Mumford High School - Capri Yearbook (Detroit, MI)
- Class of 1954
Page 1 of 158
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1954 volume:
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Published Annually By The Students of
Mumford High School i i
HOUR BY HCUR
s ra U ct es
Mumford opened in 1949 with a high
school composed of fewer than twenty fac-
ulty members and a group of students all in
the ninth grade.
From a basic building of a few labora-
tories and a minimum number of classrooms,
the building program has progressed for five
years to the point Where its completion can
be visualized. In 1955 the school will include
complete facilities for a Well rounded high
school course of study with over a hundred
faculty members and three thousand stu-
dents. The value of the completed plant is
estimated at over seven million dollars.
Begilminfg to take 'shape . . . as
students returned to school in Sep-
tember, the framework of the audi-
torium had progressed to this point.
Students and faculty members, alike,
became anxious to see the finished
RISING TO TAKE ITS PLACE
Foundation work for Mumford's
long awaited auditorium was started
in 1952 .... students still saw the
auditorium in its infancy toward the
end of June, 1953. 'This was the iirst
addition erected since the completion
of the central building.
Nearing completion . . . the out-
side iinished, the only tasks remaining
were to put the finishing touches on
AMONG DETROIT'S FINEST SCHCOLS
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Fifnally completed, the auditorium was used frequently for senior meetings as well
as the many other events connected with school activities.
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With 'the auditorium completed, building went right on
at Mumford. A steam shovel breaks ground for the voca-
tional and health units to be finished in 1955.
Frazer Clark, principal
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Miss Vera E. Fox, assistant principal
For successfully meeting the obstacles that
come with the orgzmizution of ai new high schoolg
for providing 21 well rounded CXtl'2l-CLll'l'lCl.ll21l' and
academic progrzim in 21 school which has doubled
its enrollment in this onevyezirg for furthering
good scholarship and high stzlndards of pupil-
tezicher relutionshipsg for their genuine interest
in the community the school servesg and finally,
for their untiring ell'o1'ts impossible to measure by
clock hoursg the Capri is honored to dedicate this,
its second issue, to Mr. C. IC. l"1'z1zei' Clark, princif
pal and to Miss Vera IC. Fox, assistant lll'lI1ClDill.
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Custodial Staff Lunchroom Staff
Staff Engineering Staff J
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Kelly Kovach M aher
Sam Alice Angela
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Dorothy Zelda Edith Manuel Marie
Patterson Pollinger Powelson Simon
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Spector Tucker Wagner
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Floyd Roberta William Aaron Lewis Dorothy
Dain Dye Foster Gornbein Millman Perron
John Lewis Awyn Dorothy Doris Ralph
Ruddon Schulman Schultze Segal Utter Weaver
Melvin Thomas Lavinia
Weisz Wolff Wood
Sam Millicent Charles Elsie Margaret Michael
Ascher Campbell Grose Macholl Middleton Saporsky
Alfred Eugene Margaret John
Strepek Tarrant Teal Woolever
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JHY l Mildred Nora Elaine Dorothy Helen Philip
Bodzin I-Iodgen Holm McWatt Pastor Sloney Baird,
Joseph Nina Lee Geraldine Dorothy Herbert
Soltesz Terpeney Wolfe Bone Timmons V
Janet George Virginia I Harold Lois Freda
Adams Cairns Casucci Grove Holland Landen
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Stanley Marie Edward
Mullin Pauli Schulz
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Grace Roger Clarice James Florence
Engel H-askins Percox Siddall Welden,
p Dept. Head
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Norm-an Nona Howard M. Sgt. David Marie
Burkhardt, J Cataldo, W Duffey, Mehr, Miller, Webster,
attendance W - accompanist Librarian technician R. O. T. C. p Librarian
As the clock strikes the hour for the graduat-
ing ceremonies to begin, we are able.to capture a
picture-a flashback of the events of the past four
years. G1'aduation is a time to recall the memories
of our high school life. High school seniors have
much in commong they are going on to something
new, whether it be into formal education, or into
the school of life experiences in which We all must
learn to live. This high school has laid the foun-
dation for these next steps. Mumford is proud of
you and shall watch you in the years to come
. . . bring still more creditvto our name.
Their Mono was "0UR AIM IS EVERUPWARD
AND CUR GCAL
Mr. Lewis Schulman,
January senior sponsor
IS YET UNSEEN"
The motto of the January Class was
constantly kept in mind by those who
had major parts in leading the senior
activities. Working with Mr. Lewis
Schulman, senior sponsor, was the sen-
ior steering committee Which consisted
of representatives elected from each of
the 'senior study halls. This group drew
up an outline for all senior activities,
listed the various graduation, commit-
tees and their functions, handled pub-
licity for the 12A class and supervised
the election of class officers.
The January Steering committee members are, top: H. Gold, J. Wells J Jacob
son, chairman, N. Farran, H. Wax.
Bottom: L. Sugarman, S. Zuppke, B. Smith, P. Kleinstein, G. Korman
Josephine Abraham Marvin Adell Janice Aldred
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Delores Kaplan Elliot Katt Roberta Katz
Gerry Korman Carl Krause Deena Krauss
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Marlene Platt Curtis Pollock
Kenneth Rhodes Arthur Robinson
Florence St. Onge Leonard Salle
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Leonard Taylor Walter Tetstone
Sanford Walkon Ronald Walter
Adrian Williams Gus Winfree, Jr. Roger Worpell David Yee Donald Zimmerman
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Sandra Zuppke Joan Zwetow
new auditorium. Shown here are the graduates marching to their seats as the Mum- F1133 fiacigngylewgraiiufgfis' parents
ford orchestra plays the processional. C ' as ie
The January class was the first to have their commencement exercises held in the
one-oi?-'the itvvixn farewellfad- address which vvas given by Dr. Edgar DeWitt Jones, Minister Emeritus, Central Wood-
dresses. The other was given ward Christian Church,
by Jerome Wells.
- t r 'i Twenty-one
Their Mono was "WE ARE LIVING TO LEARN
Bill Myers, president
Jim Conlin, treasurer
AND LEARNING TO LIVE"
The June class started their activi-
ties With an introduction to their
three new sponsors, Miss Margaret
Doherty, Miss Doris Utter and Mr.
John McDaid, who took over after
Mr. Lewis Schulman transferred to
the College of Education at Wayne
University. Shepherding over four
hundred seniors to a successful com-
pletion of their careers at Mumford
was a m o m e n t o u s achievement
smoothly executed by these faculty
The steering committee Worked in
close cooperation with the advisers in
planning the class policies, advised
the class until the officers took over
their duties. To their early efforts
was due the successful completion of
the June activities.
Members of the steeling committee are, standing: T. Gittleman, D. Price, B. Siegan
P. Hoolihan. Seated, left to right are, E. Jones, H. Zalesin, G. Taback, C. Clark, B
Myers and N. Smith.
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Marilynn Abramson Esther Adelson
Donald Alexander Sally Allan
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Henry Appelman Anne Arnstein
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Doris Babb Carole Bachman
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Peggy Barnett Harold Barron
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Seymour Adler Norma Albert
Arlene Allen Wendy Allie
Robert Ashley Carmelita Asper
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Lawrence Baker Phyllis Barak
Seth B9-rSkY Erwin Behrmann
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Maurice Belkin Shirley Benaderet
Carole Bloomfield Sallee Blumenfield
John Borseth Robert Bortman
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Rose Marie Bondarek
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Jeanie Box Shirley Boyd
Beryl Bremen Gerald Brennan
Joan Brown Jordan Burke
Lee Castleman Sherman Chessler
Eileen Cohen Sharon Cohn
Jeanette Bradas Allan Bramson
Harold Brenner Harold Brody
Elihu Burkow Janice Byers
Annette Chicon Catherine Clark
James Conlin Lewis Cooke
Madeline Cooper Paul Cord
Regina 'Curtis James Dahl
loberta Doering Jacqueline Dominick
Harold Drake Paul Duncan W
Zrdon Ellison Barbara Embury
Thomas Cornea Patricia Cox
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Sam Dorchen Gloria Douglas
Sandra Elbinger Arthur Elkin
Bonnie Epstein Doris Erb
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Anthony Garofalo Lois Gavorin Charles Gayer Richard Gerber
Anne Giacobone Ronald Gillerman
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Marvin Goodman Elizabeth Gordon
Patricia Gorham Russell Gotberg
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Carol Lindsay Lois Linsky Robert Liss Barbara Littky Judith Lookanoff
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Donna Lowe Leroy Lowe Michael Luckoff Joan Lustig Herman Magidsohn
Nancy Magnus Larry Mann Susan Mann
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Marlene Nagler Donna Naiman Myron Nathan
Martin N osanchuk Marlene Olen Franz Ollerman
Russell Palmer R08-'el' 132111115 David Parker
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Herbert Pastor Kurt Paustian Marjorie Pearce Rochelle Pearl
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Stuart Perlman Reginald Persh John Peters Carol Pike
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Cecile Raznick Barbara Reed Marion Reich Allan Rein
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Lawrence Rosen Lillian Rosenbloom Albert Rosenthal
Arthur Samuels Helen Saperstein
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Edwin Rosenthal Rheba Rosenzweig
Y Constance Sarason
Donald Schaefer A Sanford Schane
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Sandra Schechter Jill Scheirer Arthur Schneider
Perry Scholnick Carol Schwartzman
Audrey Shapero Mary Sherlock
Y Bruce Shulak Annette Shulman
Dolores Silverman Eleanor Silverman
Vivienne Segal Muriel Seid Joan Seyburn
James Sherman Ruth Sherman Lawrence Shook
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Bruce Siegan Michael Silber Ina Silberman
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Bruce Slater Sandra Smilove
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Richard Smith Judith Soldinger
Elaine Stein Richard Stenzhorn
Joseph Sullivan Joyce Sullivan
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Frances Smith Nancy Smith
Valerie Spector Marvin Starman
Elvera Stoyk Gerald Sukenic
Mildred Sylvester Gary Taback
Marsha Tachman Robert Tanner 'Gerald Tauber Marcia TaY101' Diane Thomas
Ronald Thurman Thomas Tivy Harold Tobes Charles Tobisman Nedia Tome
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Bessie Torbert Thomas Tower Marie Trevorrow Peter Van Every Frances Vaught
Susan Verry Ann Vince Sandra Vineberg Donald Vinesky Frances Wagner
LaVon Waller Jacqueline Warr Lawrence Webber Sharon Weinberg Kenneth Weinberger
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atricia Wrenbeck Joyce Yannaki
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7936 - i954
HONORS MARK LAST
In the afternoon, a senior luncheon
which was attended by all graduates, was
held in the school cafeteria.
At the Honors Assembly, held in the auditorium. Mr. Clark presents
award certificates to outstanding January graduates.
Class Day has become a tradition at Mumford and consists of an
Honors Assembly in the morning followed by a luncheon at noon. At the
assembly, seniors receive recognition for scholarship and outstanding ser-
vices they have performed for the school. Academic awards include Cum
Laude, Magna Cum Laude and Junior Phi Beta Kappa as Well as univer-
sity scholarships. Music, athletic, journalism, and club awards are also
presented at that time.
At the luncheon the graduates are served by volunteer 12B girls.
Among the speeches is the class will which is read at that time.
Registering for the snow trip are S. Barsky, P Barnett and C. Bach-
Mumford seniors are very fortunate in
that they have two senior trips. First is the
snow Trip to East Tawas, Michigan held in
January. This year 150 students along with
several adult sponsors from the Parents Club,
which arranges the trips, enjoyed a snow-
bound week-end of winter sports activities.
Four buses took the students out of Detroit
at four o'clock Saturday morni-ng and
brought them back tired but happy on Sun-
The second trip offered Mumfordites is the
Washington Trip which lasted for iive days.
Students were transported by train reserved
exclusively for them. Sightseeing around the
city proved exciting for, the seniors. The
educational opportunities of the visit to the
Nation's Capital, and its shrines well re-
warded the seniors for their arduous jour-
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Tobogganing was enjoyed by Mum-
fordites who had the nerve to go down
the long, fast slide at Silver Valley.
S. Feldstein, C. Bachman, C. Sarason
and L. Bittker watch the novices get
used to their skis.
Most 'tugs of war are held with ropes.
Oulr seniors, being individualists, used a
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Kenneth Flye Donald Fowler
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Nancy Hewitt Marian Honigman
Patricia MacKenzie Laura Melder
Marlene Rubin Joan Simon
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Mack Tario Sandra Weisenthal Malachi Wilks
Mr. Selwyn Alvey, principal of Mum-
ford Summer School, and Mr, Charles
Brady, assistant principal, present the
Discussing th-e Graduation are the officers of last first diploma to Bette Aaron.
August's class. Kenneth Ivey, vice-presidentg
Patricia MacKenzie, secretaryg Nancy Hewitt,
treasurer and Bette Aaron, president, are in
The Class listens to Sandra Weisenthal Graduates rise to sing the national anthem to open the
delivering the valedictory address. ceremonies.
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The many enjoyable educational and social hours spent in school activi-
ties have contributed much to our high school careers.
Beginning as early as eight o'clock in the morning an'd continuing every
minute of the day, these activities enabled us to gain long remembered and
helpful experiences that should prove valuable in the future. '
Working on the yearbook, writing for the school paper, participating in
the school play, serving on the student council, singing in the choruses, or
playing a musical instrument for our school programs-are all included in
our list of the major functions that provided opportunities for the indi-
vidual student to have an active schoollife.
Pictured in the following pages are the students who made the most of
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Having an editorial conference are, standing: H. Barron, editorg M. Starmanhpic-
ture editor. Seated: C. Spector, activities editorg J. Manning, organizations editor,
Mr. C. Kaufman, adviserg M. Reitman, assistant editor, G. Taback, sports editor.
CAPRI CAMERA RECORDS THE
Reporting by means of Words and pictures the various
activities going on in Mumford was the concern of the
Capri's Editorial Staff, under the guidance of Mr. Charles
Kaufman, English instructor.
Selling the Capri to the subscribers and advertising space
to merchants were the two important functions of the Busi-
ness Staff which was supervised by Mr. Jay Bodzin of the
This book, We hope, Will help you recall the past school
year with a little nostalgia.
We have taken great pains to bring you a yearbook that
Will be enduring and complete.
To you, We proudly present the finished product .
Business stafimembers are, top: S. Surnow, L. Rosen,
M. Soskin, S. Meizlish, A. Schneider, J. Mandel, S.
Dorchen, B. Shulak, M. Blatt and A. Williams.
Second: E. Tamler, L. Greenberg, C. Shwartzman,
S. Hecht, M. Grey, C. McKissacck, R. Sherman, E. Adel-
son, L. Raisin and R. Labovitz.
Third: M. Glicker, J. 'Honigman, J. Shewach, V.
Kline, H. Rosenberg, J. Maier, L. Linsky, R. Kline, S.
Feldstein, I. Silberman, R. Curtis and Mr. Jay Bodzin,
Bottom: F. Golde, A. Allen, M. Taylor, R. Kolodin,
P. Barak, I. Erlich, S. Schecter, M. Ward, M. Gordon
and J. Soldinger.
EVENTS OF MUMFORD'S ACTIVE HCUR
Editorial staff members are, top: L. Winston, M.
Aaron, B. Rich, N. Rotter, V. Kuffler, S. Chessler, S.
Barsky, G. Taback, H. Weiss and B. Weissman.
Center: M. Binkow, J. Willis, S. Chessler, R. Rice, A.
.1'Ifl'l'1Ii'.1',fI'.,X7.. Scector, L. Schuman, R. Rosenzweig and
Bottom: J. Saperstein, R. Miller, B. Lewis, D. Nai
man, P. Lieberman, E. Jones, S. Rubenstein, R. Lewis
S. Tobias and N. Smith.
Circling the 'second semester editor R. Gerber, is, front foreground, R. Gale, I. B.
M. chief, following in clockwise order are C. Sarason, co-copy editor, J. Levin, assist-
ant news editor, A. Finkleman, co-advertising manager, L. Bittker, business manager,
B. Parker, news editor, E. Berlin, assistant copy editor, R. Palmer, editorial director,
J. Otzman, sports editor, P. Harris, M. Klynn, assistant sports editor, P. Sarafian, co-
advertising manager, D. Kahl, co-copy editor and ending with D. Meisner feature editor.
MERCURY WINS PLACE IN MUMFORD LIFE
Responsible for much of the student enthusiasm
in school activities were the articles written by
staff members for the Mumford Mercury, our
Under the guidance of Mr. Vaughn Hoogasian,
all Writing and editing of the paper is done by the
editorial staff. The school is justly proud of the
paper which Won the Quill and' Scroll International
First Place "A" Award, the highest given to a
Business and advertising is handled by the busi-
ness staff, which is supervised by Mr. John Meng.
Besides putting out the paper at least once a
month, the two staffs have other activities. One
of these was a trip during the year to Michigan
State College. Here they met students from all
over the state who share a common interest in
high school journalism and a desire to keep their
own publications progressive.
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First semester editorial staff are, top: R. Palmer, editor, R. Palms, E. Burkow, co-
feature editor, B. Parker, sports editor, K. Weinberger, P. Harris, co-copy editor, M.
Luckoff, news editor, M. Goldsmith, H. Weiss.
Middle: Mr. Vaughn Hoogasian, editorial advisorg L. Lee, C. Israel, S. Goldberg,
M. Rosenthal, S. Cohn, business manager, D. Meisner, co-feature editorg Mr. Joseph
Soltesz, business advisor. ,
Bottom: D. Kahl, co-copy editor, P. Sarafian, R. Shwartz, D. Gerber, associate
editor 3 C. Sarason, co-copy editor and E. Ernstein.
The Mercury business staif are, top: Mr. J. Meng, A. Miller, P. Sarafian, T.
Hollander, M. Kent and S. Surnow.
Bottom: A. Sandler, A. Finkleman, L. Bittker and S. Schechter.
I Members of the Mercury Staff, Working late to meet a dead-
line, are: R. Palmer, D. Kahl, E. Burkow, S. Cohn, and D. Ger-
ber. Late meetings such as this one were common prior to the
publication of each issue.
MUMFORD PUBLICATIONS BECKON
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Capri Staff members often worked on week-ends. One of these meetingssinlgludidz
S. Chessler, Mr. C. Kaufman, adviserg H. Barron, M. Reitman, J. Manrung, .v ars y,
and C. Spector. In the background is Mr. Al Weatherly, printer s representatlve, who
frequently met with the staff. Fifty-two
.ye J. J
Capri Business Stai members participating in a Members of the Capri Editorial Staff attended a
campaign conference are: P. Barak, Mr. J. Bodzin, Journalism Conference at Michigan State College.
adviserg L. Rosen, and V. Kline. They are pictured listening to a lecture in the Kel-
JOURNALISTIC MINDED STUDENTS
R. Palmer, J. Keystone, and J. Gottlieb edit Mer- Discussing technicalities of the picture to be taken
cury copy before sending it to the printer. K for the end sheets on this annual are: Mr. C. Kauf-
man, adviserg and V. Kuliler, one of the staff pho-
VOCAL MUSIC OFFERS UNLIMITED
Gutstanding in Mumford's music spotlight are the Chorus,
Girls' Glee Club, and the Concert Choir. Under the super-
vision of Miss Grace Engel, each of these groups have per-
formed separately and in unison during the past year.
Among the many activities of these groups is participation
in Mumford's annual Christmas and Spring concerts, social
programs, radio programs, and community functions.
Starting out in Mumford's music department, the members
of the Chorus have an opportunity to become acquainted with
the fundamentals of group singing.
The Girls' Glee Club, which is in constant rehearsal, meets
every day as a scheduled class.
As, students in the Concert Choir, vocalists of outstanding
ability have an opportunity to approach artists' calibre in
Chorus members posing here are, top: J. Craig, L. Nader, Smith, B. Bockoff, C. Session, B. Barak, G. Flowers, M. Shur,
V. Riggins, J. Rakowski, S. Diskin, G. Carr, J. Dewitt, Q. Miss G. Engel, sponsor. I ' D
Peterson, E. Gillett, G. Cohen, W. Williams, E. Glenn, J. Bottom: P. Timko, A. Rosenthal, A. N1senbaum,L. Hillock,
Haddon, K. Koivu, H. Levin, M. Barkoif. L. Frishman, B. Prime, T. Davis, M. Schuster, R. Martin, F.
Middle: Miss H. Cataldo, accompanist, A. Monroe, M. Mc- Applewhite, R. Crosby, B. Fields, T. Payson, R. Dudley and
Burrows, D. Martin, J. Dix, J. Dixon, A. Faren, D. Price, S. P. Bugan.
Magid, N. Magnus, N. Korby, M. MacDougall, D. Dent, M.
OPPCRTUNITIES FOR VOICE CULTURE
Girls Glee Club members are, top: M. Daley, S. Novik, K.
Montgomery, S. Schrut, B. Sadowski, D. Green, J. McGillis, M
Cousens, L. Bogden, C. Dahnke, J. Small, C. Brittingham, P
Collar, P. MacLeod, R. Sheldon, J. Haddon.
Center: Miss H. Cataldo, accompanist, V. Riggins, S. Heller
M. Schneider, S. Brown, C. Raduer, S. Clark, R. Jacoby, A
Hodge, B. Woontner, D. Babb, D. Wilkerson, C. Rice, C. Pinkard,
N. Tassi, C. Hornung, L. Lafarelle, M. Hawthorne, D. Price, J.
Dings, M. Crawford, Miss G.4Engel, sponsor.
Bottom: S. Smith, E. Gunsberg, M. Nollis, J. Lodge, J. Wil-
liams, L. Geller, R. Green, T. Holley, D. Dantzler, J. Baifour
J. Swearingum, B. Listello, E. Goldberg, N. Monroe, G. Plotnik
Concert Choir members are, top: J. Laros, B. Listello, B. G. Quinn, S. Wilson, T. Holley, P. Ellison, S. Reese M. Kastelic
Embury, M. Nosanchuk, R. Scott, F. Pass, E. Rodgers, J. Smith, W. Simpson, P Tracy, Miss G. Engel, sponsor. , ,
E. Popovich, E. Saslove, D. Tews, S. Beaumont. Bottom: B. Pappas, N. Gordon, P. Quint, A. Levy, L. R055 R
Center: Miss H. Cataldo, accompanist, S. Milgrom, H. Wash- Radway, M. Cole, J. Miller, B. Reid, J. Forrest J. Purdon and
ington, P. Landry, B. Nauman, J. Huston, C. Clark, J. Yannaki, P. Shaw. ' '
The Vocal Ensemble, coached by Miss B. J. Cox, A. Buckley, P. Tracy, C. Mud-
Grace Engel, which is limited to a select ryk, J. Dixon, M. Kastelic, M. Cairo, J.
group with specially blended voices are, Maxwell, M. Gelb, Miss G. Engel, spon-
top: M. Ward, J. Balleng-er, K. Beatty, sor.
D. Mitchell, J. McVihie, S. Allen, N. Bottom: J. Yannaki, M. Hindes, D.
Albert, A. Burston. Ferguson, M. Schuster, F. Foltz, M.
Center: Miss H. Cataldo, accompanist, Leash, D. Babb, C. Bagdasarian.
' E bl dM f d B' l- Jones. . .
cagttelliloinnslfrlgpafraalzllon lg Og sylejggl Bottom: K. Rosenberg, R. Kresojevich,
Brotherhood program are, top: H. Zale- Hi Barron, R- K11119, C- Clark, and at the
sin, S. Bloch, L. Soverinsky, and D. mike, P- HQTUS-
D.-Barksdale resting be-
D. Jones Watches for the
S. Wander had tuba
Miss Grace Engel directs the Concert Choir at the January Graduation
P. Gersten, C. Babbush, R. Gottfriend and
C. Brooks have a small jam session.
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The Christmas Concert, held at the
Maynower Church, drew a capacity
Band Director Haskins explaining technique to R. Castleman, C. Simp-
son, and L. Frishman.
Members of the band are to A Orman
, p: . , B. Nader, B. Fried-
ranvan, M. Bomers, R. Sayers, secretary, E. Brezner, R. Weber, H.
elch, J. Peace, C. Brooks, R. Adelson, R. Larson, M. Irwin.
Second: R. Jamison, M. Bordman, D. Purther, H. Adler, R
Robiner, C. Bennett, P. Borman, G. Coats, A. Wern, D. Fasker
J. Sullivan., G. Berquist, D. Jones, J. Horne, C. Marble Mr. R
Haskins, director, R. Gillerman, F. Schultz, W. Forman, Gotti
fried, D. Geisz, C. Babbush, A. Bramson.
. , W?
The orchestra, directed by A
Miss Florence Welden, is one -
of the many two and a half A ...F
hour. credit courses offered at
Mumford. Among the several fff+ -rttt
activities of this group were A
the presentation of the annual
Christmas and Spring Con-
certs and their performance
at the commencement exer-
Working in cooperation
with the radio group, the
string ensemble often pro-
vided background music for
programs presented over
radio station WDTR.
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Third: R. Steinberger, W. LeGray, H. Zalesin, L. Cherow, P.
Coats, R. Reiterman, 'J. Grayson, E. Wheeling, G. Dreer, M.
Schwartz, H. Bloch, marching band director, L. Soverinsky,
treasurer, R. Gotberg, presidentg R. Aisen, D. Pollinger, War-
nick, E. Berlin, H. Weiss.
Bottom: D. Vinesky, B. Price, L. Tiedt, M. Weisman M.
Weiner, D. Kaplan, P. Gersten, A. McEwen, P. Lay and J. Rdsen,
While Working conscien-
tiously all year around, the
Mumford Band, under the di-
rection of Mr. Roger Haskins,
played for the Spring and
Christmas concerts, rallies,
assemblies and f o o t b a l l
games. As the class meets
daily, members receive two
and a half hours credit and
hard Working students can
earn their letters in music.
Anyone with musical exper-
ience may join for the pleas-
ure and experience that this
activity has to offer.
MUSICIANS CHOOSE BAND OR ORCHESTRA
The Orchestra consists of: violins, C. Clark, concertmasterg
R. Kline, staff co-ordinator, H. Barron, M. Lakoff, secretary,
M. Ferguson, W. Czeizler, P. Hooberman, L. Goldman, B. Price,
P. Elkins, P. Quint, W. Biscomb, S. Spitzer, P. Fordon, E. Fink,
J. Cole, R. Kresojevich, equipment manager, K. Hodge, G.
Strickler, V. King, G. Mazur, R. Tamblyn, J. Soldinger.
Violas are J. Rosen, K. Rosenberg, librarian, J. Kafkis.
Cellos are L Pachucki R Kreso'evich L Weinber er B
. . J . g' .
BI-,uma I1 f'1n+qn+an- Qxvinn- Pagans QYQ, Jones, Bfoch'
Flutes are P. Lay, E. Berkaw, B. Romain. The oboe is M.
Clarinets are D. Vinesky. and R. Pliskow. Alto clarinet is J.
Grayson and bass clarinet is E. Wheeling. The bassoon is P.
Coats. French horns are M. Weisman, M. Weiner, D. Kaplan,
P. Gersten. Trumpets are L. Soverinsky, R. Gotberg, F.
Shultz. Trombones are J. Sullivan, G. Berquist. Percussions
are R. Sayers, E. Breznar, B. Friedman, R. Webber and M.
STUDENT CCJUNCIL ACTIVITIES
The Student Council, Mumford's student governing body,
consists of members elected from each half grade. Divided
into three groups, duties have been apportioned accordingly.
Exercising their powers asa legislative body, the Senate
plans activities, organizes committees, and proposes amend-
ments to be approved by the remainder of the council. After
much colorful campaigning, members and officers are elected
by the complete student body.
Duties of the House of Representatives, Whose members are
chosen in the record rooms, are voting on constitutional amend-
ments, and reporting business to their respective classes.
The function of the Board of Directors is to plan the agenda
for council meetings, approve committee activities, and Work
with Mr. C. E. Frazer Clark, Mumford's principal, in planning
social and cultural events for students. Members of this group
include the active officers, ofhcers of the previous term, and
two council members.
Advisers for the Fall council Were: Miss M. Doherty, Mr.
J. Lindsey, Mr. S. Yost, and Miss R. Dye. Mr. L. Millman and
Mrs. Z. Pollinger replaced Miss Doherty and Mr. Lindsey as
advisers for the spring council.
The fall Student C0-uncil officers were, top: L. Bottoms, C. Bloomfield, vice-president J Key
Small, secretary of house, P. Coats, secretary of stone, president, S. Cohn, treasurer
EGIN IN THE FALL SEMESTER .......
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Members of the fall Student Council pictured here Weitzman, S. Adler, J. Taylor, C. Polinsky, M. Danto
are, top: R. Carson, B. Parr, F. Foltz, R. Trippg D. P. Hoolihan, F. Golde.
Kinkbeiner, B. Parker, B. Myers, J. Moore, N. Farran, Bottom: D. Dunsky, E. Kolodin, S. Abugow, N
H. Lapides. Smith, W. Dishell, M. Rattner, N. Scholnick, E. Jones
Center: J. Copley, B. Lewis, R. Prujan, S. Verry, J. C. Spector.
Council members helped raise money for the Goodfellows Fund in a sales contest J
with the Mercury staff.
AND ARE CARRIED THROUGH
- ' .41
Oiiicers of the spring Student Council are, top: M. Rattner, secretary of House M
Albion P. Coats, secretary of Senate.
Bottom: C. Spector, vice-president: J. Keystone, president.
The Student Council has just completed another year of pro-
moting understanding, cooperation, and school spirit between
the student body, the faculty, and the community.
In addition to their regular duties, the Council also partici-
pates in several school projects., They have sponsored the an-
nual Snowball and Spring Fling dances, two clothing drives,
the Torch fund, freshmen mixers, and semi-annual elections.
Proceeds from the United Nations Bake Sale enabled the
Council to send contributions to Care, the Beecher Library in
Flint, and Radio Free Europe. A variety show was sponsored
in June, the proceeds of which were used to help buy a snow-
plow, license plate tags were sold to raise money for band
uniforms, and the Used Book Store was operated as a service
to Mumford students and as a profit making activity.
In the past year, members attended the State Conference in
Student Government at Ann Arbor and the Round Table Con-
ference at the Y. M. C. A.
Monthly House of Representatives meetings were held in study halls before the
completion of the auditorium.
Members of the spring Student Council pictured here
are, top: J. Otzman, J. Starr, L. Small, D. Clark, J.
Wilson, B. Parker, H. Barron, B. Myers, S. Clancey, R.
Tripp, M. Klynn. I
Center: P. Hoolihan,-J. Taylor, C. Cohn, H. Weiss,
M. Danto, H. Shapiro, S. Verry, B. Krasnick, C. Polin-
sky, J. Weitzman, A. Itskovitz, H. Lapides, V. Kline.
Bottom: B. Lewis, B. Reid, D. Dunsky, J. Copley, N
Scholnick, J. Handelman, L. Falk, S. Golden, J. Bing
E. Kolodin, R. Prujan.
RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CCJRP
Posed in front of the targets here are, top: D.
Luckey, K. London, H. Magidsohn, R. Major, R.
Thurman, D. VanRaden, H. Gottesman, A. Samuels,
W. Mack, P. Primeau, W. Pellegin.
Middle: D. Demigjuan, K. Heimberger, R. Lee-
Master Sergeant David Miller inspects one of the
M-1's used in R. O. T. C. drill and training.
bove, L. Sklar, R. Prime, J. Dahl, J. Dollar, J. Bay-
singer, R. Burt, W. Patterson, L. Taitelbaum.
Bottom: J. Savela, H. Oemke, J. Sloan, J. Harris
J. Bottger, R. VanWyckhouse, D. C'asteel, R. Mays
H. Hurst, G. Shaw, M. Silverman.
The task of directing training and
carrying on the tradition of the R. O.
T. C. at Mumford is under Master
Sergeant David Miller.
Preparedness and physical fitness,
the purposes of R. O. T. C., are closely
followed by the instructor and his
classes. They have succeeded in Win-
ning the rating of Honor School, is-
sued by the Fifth Army, three years
in succession. Cadets practice disci-
pline, citizenship and teamwork. In-
cluded in their program is first aid,
tactics, ride marksmanship, drill com-
mand and a regular check of their
personal appearance and equipment.
ATTRACTS THCSE MILITARY MINDED
H I2 1
The second group under the direction of Sergeant Miller
are, top: H. Malone, G. Kavorkian, J. Hall, L. Dinkin, R.
Smith, L. Grace, M. Labatsky, B. Stanton, C. Misket, H.
Zamsky, R. Warmbier, D. Wood, C. Malugin, P Alen J.
Taltelbaum. - ,
Middle: D. Melmoth, E. Safran, W. Johns, L. Tushman,
D. Follberg, R. Weber, C. Hochman, D. Peison, J. Peace,
J. Pugh, W. Smith, R. Thompson, W. McCarroll, J. Beau-
Bottom: D. McCarroll, F. Clark, M. Kaplan, G. Jacobs
R. Silverman, J. Cowan, F. Morganroth, L. Stern, L. Cot:
sonika, H. Welch, S. Dolivek, R. Caldwell, P. Gould, T. Fair
and D. Ashlem.
The final group of the R. O. T. C. shown are, top: B.
Thomas, T. Trahiotis, J. Grenman, J. Bauer, B. Marshall,
M. Goldberg, R. Komer, D. Oversby, D. Palkowsky, C.
Hughes, S. Rope, B. Isaacs, P. Lowy, W. Mclellan, R.
Krokey, M. Shapiro, S. Economy, J. Moore.
Middle: N. Sage, M. Smith, J. Whaling, L. Drake, D.
"'e ' ff 'f ,... ., 'T'Qjl.,.' P. Dinu, S. Brown, G.
Bagdasarian, W. Woodmancy, G. Gokay, L. Miller, B.
Glieberman, C. Reeves, J. Willens.
Bottom: J. Kidder, G. Semerjian, M. Geller, R. Sklar,
G. Beckerman, R. Dunbar, S. Levine, D. MacFarland, N.
Jacobs, R. Rourke, J. Jordan, O. Bradford, R. Walton and
D. Glover. five
Top: V. Kline, C. Clark, C. Israel.
Bottom: V. Prpich, S. Schechter, C. Bachman, Mr. E. Matthews.
Top: L. Rothberg, L. Winston, S. Weinberg, J. Sampliner.
Bottom: R. Fidler, C. Spector, E. Stein, R. White.
Top: C. Levln, C. Raznick, C. Lefton, V. Spector, L. Lee.
Bottom: D. Thomas, M. Whaling, P. Hoolihan.
Top: A. Kunz, G. Theophelis, B. Gantz, D. Mitchell, R. Reevesman, S. Kaplan.
Bottom: S. Clancey, E. Fuller, M. Rosenberg, R. Berg. J. Grant, Kohler.
"ROYAL FAMILY" VISITS MUMFORD
Mumford High School presented "The Royal Family", a
play by George S. Kaufman and Edna Ferber on January 22
and 23, 1954. Pictured on these pages are the members of the
cast and committees who worked together to make possible the
first production ever to be presented in our auditorium. The
Capri regrets that the second semester play presentation Was
too late to be included in this issue.
Actors and actresses pictured here are, seated: P. Standing: S. Miller, R. Katzman, I. Silberman, L.
Cohen, L. Castleman, L. Waller, H. Magidsohn, S. Fealk, Kurland, W. Myers, N. Smith, J. Fanklin, B. Sussman,
J. Botuck, N. Farran, D. Meisner, D. Schlafer, D. Gould, M. Goldsmith, D. Price, J. Gottlieb, L. Small, S. Feld-
S. Stern. stein, and F. Sugaman.
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Ticket committee mem-bers are, top: G. Key- Hollander, S. Gellman, R. Curtis.
well, A. Schulman, D. Kaplan, B. Embury, L. Bottom: J. Zuieback, N. Zalman, Mr. Timmons,
Bittker, E. Adelson. S. Cohn, and C. Embury.
Second: S. Lapides, B. Karbel, A. Tucker, T.
The settings were remade from those used in stag
ecraft class under the direction of Mr. James
the previous year's play done on the Pershing High Siddall, art teacher.
School stage. The clever changes were done by the
Scenes on these pages are from the play which was seen on two successive nights and portrayed by
alternate casts in the lead roles. Miss Dorothy Patterson, dramatics coach, directed the play.
Nearly any day, around and after the ninth
hour, students here can be found attending meet-
ings which no one would confuse with scheduled
These groups are formed strictly on the basis
of interest, are never too full to get in, and are
open' to anyone regardless of his grade inschool.
For this reason, organizations at Mumford have
left a lasting impression on their members. The
clubs have performed outstanding service of var-
ious kinds for the school, and in this way, have
served to enrich the high school curriculum in a
manner that was both purposeful and enjoyable.
Pictured on the following pages are the stu-
dents who belonged to these organizations and
who gave of their time and energy to make these
groups a worthy part of our school.
Members of 'the Mumford Library StaE consist of, top: S. Verry, P. Harris, C. McKissack, A.
Giacobone, C. Purdon, J. Botuck, S. Lewis.
Center: J. Copley, N. Craze, I. Stotzky, S. Fealk, A. Shulman, S. Lappan, P. Hoolihan, Mrs. Marie
Bottom: B. Hagenjos, A. Rosenbaum, J. Handleman, J. Dominick, president: J. Feldstein, P. Barr,
BOOK MINDED STUDENTS RUN LIBRARY
The library staff, under the direction of
Mrs. Marie Webster, school librarian,
handles circulation of books, the filing of
catalogue cards, and the typing of book
lists for general school use.
Staff members also have the opportunity
of gaining two and a half hours of credit in
a course known as Library Science. Through
this course they receive instruction in the
use of the Dewey Decimal System and other
allied library duties.
I X Vf.,
'Z on sh
A , . M . N .,,.,, Ma
B R P l er and B. Parker. X
Student journalists are, top: L. Bittker, E. Burkow, H. arron, . a m
Bottom: C. Sarason, L. Lee, D. Meisner, S. Cohn, D. Kahl and R. Gerber.
QUILL and SCROLL Honors Student Journalists
Membership in the Quill and Scroll, an
international honor society for high school
journalists, is limited to those persons who
perform outstanding service for their
school papers and annuals. They are also,
scholastically, in the upper quarter of their
class. Finally, a recommendation from the
publication's faculty adviser is necessary
Initiates were taken into lVIumford's
Chapter at a mid-semester banquet which
was given by the journalism activities for
the members and their parents.
ACTUAL PRACTICE AIDS FUTURE TEACHERS
In order to acquaint the students of Mumford with some of the problems
and requirements for Various phases of teaching, Miss Janet DeBorst and
Mrs. Marion Kelly sponsor the Warren E. Bow Future Teachers Club.
At the weekly meetings, exchange students or speakers introduce many
teaching experiences to the members.
Visiting neighboring elementary and nursery schools is the educational
project of the Future Teachers. Also, the students have visited the school
for the handicapped.
ACTIVE MUMFORD CO-EDS in the Future Teachers are, top: R. Rosenzweig, D.
Kahl, R. Rice, E. Berkaw, C. Asper, C. Levin, C. Raznick, A. Schulman.
Middle: J. C'opley, D. Fishman,.D. Hammerstein, S. Leeman, E. Linovitz, B. Cook,
T. Hollander, S. Spanier, J. Mackey.
Bottom: Mrs. M. Kelly, co-sponsorg J. Handelman, D. Baker, P. Lieberman, B. Littky,
..meiA5-nt- D Jackson, secretary, J. Williams, Miss J. DeBorst, co-sponsor. Seventy-three
TRAVELERS SHOWN are, top: A. Pollard, C. Clayton, J. Handelman, B. Rubin
A. Chicon, S. Boyd, S. Kaufman, D. Beckman, M. Morton.
Center: Miss R. Dye, sponsor, J. Copley, E. Berkaw, R. Laidly, G. Coats, J. Willens
S. Brenner, G. Walter, R. Light.
Bottom: B. Peters, C. Moore, L. Hyman, B. Slavin, J. Wells, vice-president, S. Verry,
secretary, R. Walter, president, P. Coats, treasurer, D. Bookholder.
TRAVEL CLUB GOES HISTORICAL
Having educational fun While traveling to places of interest is the pur-
pose of the Travel Club. Under the sponsorship of Miss Roberta Dye,
social studies teacher, the club meets at Mumford alternate Weeks in the
Activities of the club include trips to historical spots and establishments
in and around the city, plus seasonal parties and dinners. Highlighting
the year Was a trip to Fort Walden in Canada.
"M" CLUB Promotes Sportsmanship at Mumford
K ' BQ
Forrest Donley, Jack Wilson and Dick Behm listen with
humorous interest to one of Coach Grove's solemnly told
"Good sportsmanship and service to our school"
is the motto of the Varsity "M" Club. Under the
sponsorship of Messrs. Grove, Bernd, Schultz and
Cairns, the club has participated in exchange of
ideas with other schools for the purpose of form-
ing their club's constitution.
This club is open to any boy earning his varsity
letter for playing in any of the major sports of-
fered at Mumford. For the future the club hopes
its new members Will carry on these hi,g3,'h sports-
manship ideals of Mumford athletics.
Mlimford lettermen include, top: Mr. Paul Bernd, spon-
sorg T. O'Neill, W. Mack, J. Conlin, P. Friedman, F. Don-
ley, P. Lay, R. Gotberg, B. Gross, Mr. G. Cairns, sponsor.
Center: Mr. Harold Grove, sponsor, F. Anderson, J.
Wilson, B. Myers, R. Behm, S. Sandweiss, J. Moore, R.
, 'g 'VK -,fha ""'
Netzer, G. Berquist, S. Adler, Mr. S. Mullin, sponsor.
Bottom: B. Nader, B. Karbel, E. Efrnstein, M. Klynn, A.
Rosenthal, M. Goldman, L. Castleman, J. Weitzman, J
NATU RE' S SECRETS c
Under the sponsorship of Miss
M. Middleton, science teacher, the
Bio-X Club attempts to help stu-
dents delve into the field of biology.
The group, newly formed last
semester, Worked with microscopes
in order to probe more deeply into
the Wonders of nature. The Club
took several lield trips this year
and also is planning a trip to a
Chinchilla farm next fall.
Many of the Cl1ib's members at-
tended the annual fair of the Mich-
igan Junior Academy of Science,
Arts and Letters held at Green-
field Village. Students from all
over Michigan participated in this
event by discussing the latest ad-
vances in science and also pre-
sented their personal science re-
search for judging.
XIV? it i ,, ,,., 1
MEMBERS OF THE NEWLY FOUNDED Bio-X club are, top: M. Bordman,
T. Robinson, L. Lasser, F. Wasserman, D. Lieberman, G. Cohen.
Center: R. Miller, R. Cronovich, S. Ruch, H. Kalt, B. Biscomb, L. Portnoy.
Bottom: N. Appel, presidentg D. Kratze, vice-president, Miss M. Middleton,
sponsorg I. Topper, treasurer, J. Wasserman, corresponding, secretary, H. Band,
Over Mumford's licensed
radio station, WSGMP, the
members of the Radio Club
make contact with other ama-
teur stations throughout the
country. They are able to
communicate With stations
around the World.
Under the supervision of
Mr. Maxvv ell Hutchinson,
sponsor, the boys promote,
stimulate, and foster an in-
terest in the art of radio com-
munication. They build their
own radio receivers and study
codes and radio theories.
Cooperating with Civil De-
fense authorities, the mem-
bers of the club are trained to
do such things as aid rescue
groups in the case of emer-
CLUB MEMBERS in off duty discussion of radio are: E. Schocnfeld, president,
R Hartwig, J. Idelson, Mr. M. Hutchinson. sponsor, S. Wuntner, B. Siegan.
Jerome Idelsohn, chief engineer and radio operator for Mumford's WSGMP can study and send code at the same time
l 1. JL... .l
PICTURED HERE is part of the membership of the Human Relations Club from left to right are at top R
Rosenzweig, D- MeiST101', L- AXe11'0d, S- M9-HU, Ji Seybur. C. Raznick, B. Lewis C Levin, T Hollander L Lmsky
Center: S. Rubinstein, D. Kahl, S. Feldstein, I. Silber man, E. Lawson, J. Handleman P Lieberman A Farber
C. Bachman, E. Jones, Miss D. Perron, sponsor.
Bottom: M. Altman, M. Gordon, N. Smith, L. Falk, C. Spector, president R White secretary I Erlich S
Schechter, P. Levine, S. Spanier.
HUMAN RELATIONS CLUB PRCMCTE
To help students practice more friendly rela-
tions with those whom they meet in their daily
lives, and to aid them develop a better understand-
ing of their fellow men is the purpose of the
Human Relations Club.
This group, sponsored by Miss Dorothy Perron,
has had speakers from the City of Detroit Com-
mission on Community Relations and various other
organizations. At the beginning of the year, they
sent representatives to the High School Institute
for Democratic Living, which oiered the students
a chance to discuss ways to better relations among
Collecting canned goods to be put in packages
and giving these to needy families for Thanksgiv-
ing, was one of the club's major projects. In addi-
tion to showing movies to club members on the
problems of racial prejudice, the group has had
various discussions headed by prominent civic
AS ONE OF THE MAIN projects of the club
canned goods were distributed to needy people so
they would have a happy Thanksgiving
Pat Lieberman is sorting the goods brought in
by the student body
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ADDITIONAL MEMBERS of the Human Relations Club include, top: B. Albion, S. Barsky, D. Schlafer, M. Star-
man, H. Barron, S. Adler, G. Taback, J. Weitzman.
It Center: B. Bremen, C. Schwartzman, B. Danto, B. Weissman, B. Rich, M. Nagler, L. Leipzig, R. -Katzman, J. Samp-
E Clilrittom: S. Chessler, V. Kline, L. Adler, T. Bernstein, L. Bittker, V. Spector, E. Adelson, L. Sugarman, N. Blanke,
. ro .
HARMCNY AMONG NEIGHBDRS
CLASSIFYING AND LABELING the packages are Pat Lieberman, Sondra Wood-
son, Vivian Kline, Gary Taback, Lyla Leipzig, Sandra Feldstein, Connie Sarason and
HI-Y DEVELOPS FELLCWSHIP AMONG BOYS
To create, maintain, and promote high standards of charac-
ter throughout the 'school and community are the aims of the
Sponsored by Mr. Floyd R. Dain and Mr. Stanley Mullin,
the group, a non-sectarian service organization composed of
boys, regardless of race, color or creed, hold an important place
in Mumford High School.
Projects of the club include the publication of football pro-
grams, the presentation of the Thanksgiving and Easter day
programs, the sponsorship of the clothing
annual spring dance.
drives, and an
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MEMBERS OF THE HI-Y' include, top: F. Anderson, G. Schwartz, F. Donley, F.
Skinner, B. Snyder, J. Moore, B. Meyers. Q 1
Center: Mr. S. Mullin, sponsor, P. Castillo, G. Berquist, R. Netzer, D. Stenzhorn,
J. L , J. D hl, M . F. Dain, sponsor. 1
Rldjtlzbms IJ. Curry, R. Behm, L. Webber, J. Wilson, D. Vinesky, J. Otzman, L. Salle.
GIRLS FIND SOCIABILITY IN Y-TEENS
Under the sponsorship of Miss Janet Adams, health edu-
cation teacher, the Y-Teens strive to provide girls of Mum-
ford with companionship and sociability. The club is af-
filiated With the Y. W. C. A. and pride themselves on being
made up of girls of all races, colors and creeds.
As a service to the school, the club sold refreshments at
the football games to help buy band uniforms. 'In the past
semester the Y-Teens have held social mee ings together
with the Hi-Y club. N f I g.,q-45,
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Members of the Y-Teens are, topz' S. Kaye, L. Brozgold, J. McGillis, C. Mathews, M. Perinjian, S. Poppert, L. Beck-
P. Fordon, A. Rothbart, H. Brown, S.IiVlarting P. Walker, A. With, S, Tucker, H, Lett,
?Ieg1E,32i,LMiZ11?sggg idgIf1Z?Z?sE122,T.' Kramer' J' Forrest' Bottom: C. Bissinger, J. Salmi, B. Brown, A. Dentsch, B
Center: F. Lewis, B. Romain, M. Schneider, N. Lister, L. Naumanf N- Gorfionf B' Llstfftlof S' Kaufman, N- Falk, H
Farbman, B. Busby, M. Ferguson, G. Ashby, J. Schroeder, Sommers, S. White, A. Blandino.
SENORES Y SENORITAS participating in club activities are top: S. Grossman, L. Raisin-, B. Weissman,
C. McKissack, R. Miller, S. Weberman, J. Johnson, E. Cooper, G. Schiff, P. Hollihan, A. Goldfarb.
Center: A. Ruby, T. Hollander, D. Meisner, B. Littk y, P. Wrenback, J. Gangler, S. Cohn, O. Hubert, D. Kahl,
N. Klein, Mrs. I. Woloson, sponsor.
Bottom: S. Rubinstein, M. Gelb, P. Samuels, S. Goldberg, secretary, C. Israel, president, H. Feldheim, vice-
president, R. Aisen, treasurer, B. Bloomberg, S. Moore.
FOREIGN LANGUAGES INTRIGUE
With plans for many Worthwhile activities this year, Mrs.
Ines Woloson and the Spanish Club look forward to a most
Stimulating interest in the Spanish language and familiariz-
ing the students with the customs and literature of the
Spaniards is the club aim.
Members of the Spanish Club, which numbers 45, had a most
enjoyable year. Highlights included seeing Jose Greco and his
Spanish dancers, being host to Redford's Spanish Club, visiting
the Art Institute and attending a Spanish festival in Ann
ACTIVE IN MAKING a dead language live are top: R. Van Wyckhouse, R. Kresojevich
S. Vykydal, B. Parker, D. Goldberg, D. Casteel, Rliresojevich.
Center: H. Sax, M. Orr, S. Golden, R. Miller, F. Averbuch B. Lewis I Erlich
Bottom: S. Woodson, histor, R. Laidly, consul, E. Kovach, sponsor, .D. Schlafer, consul, J
Forbes, scriba, E. Berkaw, quaestor.
MEMBERS 0F FRENCH, LATIN CLUBS
Under the guidance of Dr. Edith,Kovach, the Latin Club is
acquainting modern students with classic civilization of Greece
At club meetings the members are entertained with talks by
Dr. Kovach of her travels to Greece, Italy and Spain. Other
sources of enjoyment are provided through slide talks, Roman
games, and a Roman-style Christmas party.
Highlights of the year include a joint meeting With the
Central High School Latin Club, and a trip to Ann Arbor for
a series of lectures and a 'tour ofthe Archaelogical Museum.
Ei ghty-th ree
FRENCH CLUB BRINGS THE CULTURE
Under the supervision of Mrs. N. Dostal, the French Club has become a
bi-monthly "must" for many students.
At each meeting the members enjoy the music of the French people as
played by guest artists and also records which have been purchased by
the club. A better understanding of French customs and iine arts is ac-
quired through various trips such as the most memorable one to the Detroit
The annual French dinner, which is held at a different high school each
year, provides an evening of tasty native food and an entertaining pro-
gram of songs and music of that nation.
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Grouped together here are top: B. Schevvach, B. Rich, I. Boesky, S. Surnow, D. Cunningham, A. Rubin,
Mandel, C. Burnett, S. Mansfield, and M. Aaron. ' , ,
Center: Mrs. N. Dostal, sponsorg M. Feldman, A. Horowitz, L. Sugarman, E. Simon, J. Sampliner,
. k ,S.Ch 'k,A.Rbb', lL.Alcl. I
Clgo?toiTr1:Be'i:'.1TIgIjywell, Demggggoda, M? Ui13?or?nA. Alleili? F,c?cJones, P. Barr, M. Cohen, P. Band and J. Schneider.
AND MUSIC OF FRANCE TG MUMFORD
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J. Laros, P. Lieberman, J. Zuieback and R. Judy Laros presides at a meeting of the French Club as
Kresojevich discuss the future plans of the French they discuss plans for a trip to the Detroit Historical
Club with their sponsor, Mrs. N. Dostal. Museum. 'Iihe club nevir undertakes such trips without
the approva of its mem ers.
Bottom: E. Lerman, R. Kolodin, J. Zuieback, treasurer,
P. Lieberman, corresponding secretary, J. Laros, presi-
Center: B. Heavenrich, R. Lewis, J. Cohen, L. Lee, C. dent, M. Gordon, vice-president, R. Kresojevich, recording
Spector, R. Kresojevich, S. Bing, P. Sarafian, L. Markle, secretary, N. Smith, J. Baum.
Additional members of the club are top: B. Margolis, E
Millman, V. Waller, J. L. Abrahams, B. Friedman, C.
Polinsky, R. Katzman, R. Cohen, R. Rice, L. Bittker.
Art Club Offers Opportunity To Develop Talent
Talented artists of the school are, top: B. Last, R. Schwartz, B. McKenzie, M.
Kohler, J. Grant.
Center: M. Glicker, C. Moore, J. Cook, L. Kady, V. Marston, Mr. James Siddall,
i Bottom: 'P. Jarman, F. Levin, secretary, R. Laidly, presidentg A. Southard,
vice-president, A. Kunz, treasurer, M. Birnkrant.
Because of the keen interest
shown by Mumford students,
the Art Club was founded two
years ago by Mr. James Siddall.
Since no special requirements
are needed to join the club, all
Mumfordites interested in art
Using the room under the
stage as a temporary meeting
place, the artists meet to learn
more about the finer points of
their hobby. Painting posters
for various school functions is
another club activity. ,
Prospective Nurses Train For Future
Preparing to follow in the tra-
dition of the nursing profession
are the members of the Future
Nurses Club. Having been es-
tablished only one year ago, the
girls have already participated
in many activities one of which
was visiting various hospitals to
learn important nursing tech-
niques. The girls took advan-
tage of the opportunity to put
this knowledge to use when they
worked as assistants in the mo-
bile x-ray unit, which came to
Mumford as part of our health
The club is a member of the
Inter-Council of Future Nurses,
and is sponsored by Miss De-
Maris Wilson, assisted by Mrs.
Preparing for their future careers are, top: L. Soldinger, project chair
man, S. Katz, B. Seigle.
Bottom: C. Embury, president, S. Cohen, S. Grand, R. Goldstein.
Sets for the Mumford plays are designed and executed With You."
by students in stagecraft under the direction of Mr. James
Siddall, fine arts instructor.
Sets designed by this group were used in the "Royal . .
Familyff produced during the first Semester of the past school. Now they have spacious but well hidden quarters
year and for the second term's play, "You Can't Take It under the auditorium stage.
Previous to the completion of Mumford's auditorium, the
group worked wherever space was available, in or out of
Current Affairs Club Considers National Issues
Although they cannot vote, the members of the
Current Affairs Club make their contribution to a
democratic form of government by getting to-
gether once a week and debating topics of current
interest. Students who participate in these dis-
cussions add to their knowledge of government
ind also enlighten each other on events of the
Under the sponsorship of Mr. M. Weisz, social
studies teacher, the club presented a symposium Qs,
on six very controversial issues before the student
body. Among the subjects discussed were, "The
Pros and Cons of Socialismn, "Should the Federal
Government Build Power Pro'ects 7" and "Should
Teachers be.Forced to Take Loyalty Oaths ?"
-Highlighting the clubis many activities was a '
trip to the State Capitol to see our lawmakers in B: SIEGAN, R- Palmer, R' Rosfifnzwelgf and MY- M-
action. Weisz, club sponsor, listen attentively as R. Kresoge-
vich argues his point.
F.,-'so-.any . ,TIVE MEMBERS f the Current Alfairs Club are as follows, top: N. Farran,
D. Tesipouras, S. Cohl, S.OMeizlish, T. Bickel, J. Freedman, H. Appleman, L- F1Shm21T1,
R'1i,irlifi21il'1RR. rlgffeseiixiecvicli, A. Robbins, E.bAdelson, B. Friedman, J. Samphner, C.
, S. G' , J. La os, B. Green erg. l
SChBIdlt1tbZrhn:anM. Alticijziitilag. Jones, R. Rosenzwieg, B. Seigan, M. Gordon, B. Schulman,
Merchandising Methods Presented by Momselles
Creating an interest in
retailing among the stu-
dents at Mumford is only
one of the many func-
tions of the Mamselles.
Sponsored by Mrs. Nora
Holm, a member of the
this club has presented
their annual fashion
show and a progressive
dinner during the past
At Weekly meetings
members of the Mam-
selles hear personnel
representatives from lo-
cal department stores
discuss retailing and its
opportunities for young
in this line of Work.
THE GROUP RESPONSIBLE for the merchandising displays on the third floor are
top: C. Raznick, E. Cohen, L. Sugarman, L. Kurland, N. Blanke, R. Reevesman, Si
Miller, L. Linsky, E. Lawson, R. Goldstein.
Bottom: S. Parzen, S. Woodson, treasurer, R. Rosenzvveig, presidentg N. Zalman
vice-president, P. Pallen, secretary, M.,Glass, Mrs. N. Holm, sponsor.
Inter-Sportsmanship Fosterecl By The IMSSC
Under the direction of
Mr. John McDaid, the
Intra - Metropolitan Stu-
Council promotes good
sportsmanship in all ath-
in these extra-curricular
activities are permitted
to raise the IMSSC flag
on their flagpoles, pro-
viding they practice and
promote g o 0 d sports-
manship in their schools
as Well as at school ath-
The Council holds an
annual Play Day, when
the associated schools
join together to enjoy a
day of picknicking, and
GUIDING GOOD SPORTSMANSHIP activities here at Mumford are, top: J
Gleason, S. Shapiro, D. Purther, S. Sandweiss, B. Gross, J. Wilson, S. Adler, D. Kreiter
Bottom: M. Klynn, R. Laidly, J. Dpminic, president, H. Weiss, vice-president, C
Israel, H. Green, Mr. J. McDaid, sponsor.
FUTURE RETAILERS GET ACTUAL EXPERIENCE
Meeting with students from other cities, states and na-
tions has been one ot' the many activities of the Future Re-
tailers Club. Under the guidance of Mrs. Helen Sloney,
commercial instructor, the group held weekly meetings,
discussions and participated in display, publicity, bulletin
boards and many other phases of retailing activity.
Highlights of the school year included the national con-
vention to be held at San Antonio, Texas and the annual
club dance that was held at the Sheraton-Cadillac Hotel.
P. ti i ating in the activities of the Future Retailers Club are, top: B. Torberlf,
J. Bo1?etli,pE. Miller, R. Redclaway, P. Cord, J. Hosking, C. Tobisman, G. Douglas, Mrs.
H. Sl ' .or. , . . . - .- .
lsoqtiinliiigotlf Johnson, M. Pliskow, A. Smith, president, N. Tome, vice-president,
M. Roda, secretary, L. G1'21Y,t1'G21FU1'91'j B. Herman, S. Dicken.
47' nike 4?f3ffeQ.
Members participating in Mumford's chapter of V. C. Y. are, top: B. Brown, D. Durning, G. Ber-
quist, J. Lyons, W. Gram, S. Clancey, J. Wilson, T. Rabior, K. Bodenhorn, J. Ballenger.
Center: D. Beaupied, D. Roulston, P. Mathews, M. Ferguson, D. Price, K. Ogren, M. Schneider, C.
Mathews, M. Porter, J. McGillis, Mr. A. Price, sponsor.
Bottom: J. Schroeder, G. Grizzle, D. Bell, D. Porter, secretary-treasurer, R. Gotberg, president, B.
Knowlson, vice-president, S. Yax, E. Setino, N. Gord on.
Adding religious inspiration to high school
students is the purpose of Mumford's Chap-
ter of the Voice of Christian Youth, spon-
sored by Mr. Arthur Price. As a part of the
International Youth for Christ Movement,
the group promotes Bible study and fellow-
Members of the club invite guest speakers
from other V. C. Y. groups, hold Bible
quizzes and sing spiritual songs. Several
social affairs were also included in the years'
' ff . f
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Members of the Domecoms are, top: G. Rasor, J. Rakowski.
Bottom-: D. Antis, Mrs. C. Lekas, sponsor, G. Osborne.
Under leadership of their new sponsor,
Mrs. C. Lekas, the Dornecons Club has helped
Mumford students who have an interest in
home economics to be of more service to
their school and community.
Serving at the Parents' Club meetings and
faculty-sponsored affairs, as well as baking
cookies for the Children's Hospital at holiday
time has provided valuable experiences for
Promising young actors are, top: D. Schlafer, H. Bloch, C. Clark.
M. Jackman, P. Cohen, H. Magidsohn, J. Radick, J. Frank-
lin, B. Siegan. 1
Bottom: G. Platnick, L. Kurland, L. Raisin, C. Israel,
Center: V. Waller, P. Palen, J. Botuck, M. Whaling, D. Miss Dorothy Patterson, SDODSOTQ V- Spector, C- Raznicki
Thomas, C. Lefton. M. Edwards, R. Katzman, B. Embury, A. Shulman, C. Levin.
DRAMA CLUB CFFERS TRAINING
To increase the members' understanding and appreciation of
dramatic literature and the living theater is the aim of the
Drama Club, which supplements the regular drama classes.
Auditions are held to determine the new apprentices who gain
full membership by active participation in the club's program.
Sponsored by Miss Dorothy Patterson, the club produces the
school plays in which any pupil may participate. During the
semester the members direct and participate in one-act plays
to further their study of dramatics. Upon graduation, the club
issues awards to those seniors who have shown outstanding
work in the field of drama.
Additional members of the club are, top: C. L Siegan S Feldstem
EiefgfIfgfB.B5jQg1Qn125gidsgfgfjlf' Melsner' L Lee P Bottom C Embury N Smith M Goldsmith P H0011
Center: S. Gellman, L. Elbinger, A. Kunz, L. Castleman han D Pflce L Sugafmall I Sllbefman S Fealk and L
S. Adler, M. Luckoff, D. Gould, K. Loeffler, M. Young and Nader
Bill Myers, president or the Drama Club, and
Bruce Siegan exhibit a poster advertising the
new auditoriunrfs first scheduled event.
ASPIRING YCUNG ACTCRS
New Developments Seen By Scientists
Young scientists are, top: H. liresolievich, H. Oemke, S. Clancey, M. Birnkrant,
B. Parker, H. Appelman, J. Otzman, P. Coats.
Center: L. Salle, E. Berlin, J. DeBlock, J. Beckman, L. Rosenbloom, D. Casteel,
Bottom: L. Falk, J. Handleman, E. Berkaw, secretary, S. Verry, president, J.
Wells, vice-president, R. Kresojevich, treasurer, M. Rattner.
To better understand the fields
of chemistry, physics and biol-
ogy is the purpose of the Science
Club. Sponsored by Mr. Samuel
Ascher, this group met many
times each semester to discuss
new developments in science.
During the year the club took
many interesting field trips.
Talking to various men, promi-
nent in the field of science, was
another highlight of the club's
Photography Interests Mumford Students
New on the club scene is the
Camera Club, sponsored by Mr.
Alfred Strepek. While taking
pictures for their own enjoy-
ment members learn the finer
points of photography and de-
One of the main projects of
the club was the making of
Christmas cards which were sold
to the student body.
The tables are turned on members of the Camera Club who are, top: L
Kady, H. Green, Mrf A. W. Strepek,.sponsorg C. Pike.
Bottom: L. Davidson, vice-president, J. Grant, secretary, S. Schane
president, M. Kohler, treasurer.
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Mr. Saporsky, science instructor, demonstrates to his netism. The ring, repelled into the air, startles the on-
advanced physics class the properties of e1ectro-mag- lookers.
Light ond Sound Brought to Mumford by Audio Visual Stuff
TAKING 'IIME OFF to pose fora formal picture the Audio Visual roup consists of top: L. Smith, A.
R Cfgiter M Silverman H Malone J Price G Duncan C Burnett M Genser C Shulak, G. Cowen, M.
Bottom M Smlth W Kurth D Rourke N Sage Mr Mehr R Eisenberg H Zamsky, S. Brown, S.
Sponsored by Mr. Floyd Dain, so-
cial science teacher, the Audio Visual
Staff is instructed in the efficient
operation of school sound and Visual
equipment. This equipment, which is
becoming more numerous as the
school grows, includes movie projec-
tors, loud speaker systems and the
latest devices installed in the new
Through the efforts of this staff,
audio visual aids used not as a part
of the regular school program are
also furnished by the group. The
boys work directly with Mr. Howard
Mehr, Board of Education technician
assigned to Mumford.
BROADCASTERS OFFER RADIO TRAINING
Under the sponsorship of Mr. Earl Matthews,
the Broadcasters Club offers training in radio pro-
duction to interested students.
In December the group presented a radio play
to the Parents Club entitled, "The Home of Sing-
ing Windows." The club worked out a one-and-a-
half hour project called operation 225 which con-
densed an entire day of radio operation into a
short period. It was complete with variety shows,
news reports, sports programs, and a disk jockey
The club also conducted the programs and an-
nouncements over the public address system
during record room periods.
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ACTIVE PARTICIPANTS in the Broadcasters Club are, top: Kunz, C. Purdon, D. Miesner, Mr. Earl Matthews, sponsor.
J Botuck, J. Otzman, N. Farran, M. Luckoff, B. Myers, J. Bottom: D. Kahl, M. Glass, M. Goldsmith, treasurer, D. Price
Franklin. president, P. Harris, vice-president, L. Elbinger, secretary N
Center: C. Spector, M. Rosenthal, C. Clark, M. Seidon, A. Smith.
Community Club Affiliate-Formed ot Mumford
New on the organization scene this year is the Key Club,
sponsored by Mr. Selwyn Alvey, counselor.
Affiliated with the Kiwanis Club of Detroit, Mumford's Key
Club provides an opportunity through which the leaders and
potential leaders of the school are given a chance to develop
their initiative and leadership ability. Following the example
of their parent organization, the Key Clubbers learn of their
prospective adult roles in life and the meaning of the kind of
citizenship necessary to maintain our democratic society.
MUMFURUS NEW CLUB, the Key Men are, top: Center: M. Lewis, D. Folberg, Broicla, A. Dechter.
Mr. S. Alvey, sponsorg B. Myers, H. Forman, N. Lipp- Bottom: R. Colborne, G. Berqulst, F. Donley, president
man, S, Blogm, M, Keys, J. Wilson, secretaryg J. Dahl, R. Ashton.
GOOD DEED for the day is performed by Allan Rein, Mumford senio
On the following page-s :mpc-al's :n sumnmr,v oi'
mforfl's 2ltilil'i,il' nrogrvss. 'l'In' two now sports
that have joina-ri our ?ll'l'2l.Y ol' :wt ivitia-s in Llw past
year are vzu'siLx' footlmll and gurls' golf. 'Those arv
in addition, oi' voursv, to tvnnis, Iii-lil horkr-y, :ami
track whivh are 2lil'l'?lfi.Y S1'2lsflllt'li sports hc-ro.
As the clock Sil'iiif'Si.ill'lA'1' ilu-st.udc'l1Ls who pan -
ticipate in the' various snort, move on to tho prnrw
tice field in oraivr Lo pm-i'i'a-vt Iln-insolvvs in onv ol'
se sports. One- mn sw llw footlmll plnlvvrs
leaving the te'inpoi'ary lovlu-r room, thc- girl fivlfl
hockey plzlyews luring' Inn-fa-ii in ono of llw nn-
occupiefl f'i2lSSlll0Illh or nn nulwrs ol' ilu- golf tvann
on their vvny to llw Ilwlfoid 1LolI'l'onrsv.
'I'hvfz1c1 thai our znllxl--tw I:n'lIi1lvs:ll'4' still inf
complotv only provnlos :in mlellllomnl rlnlllvlnre' In
plzxyvrs lo 1-we-I liluxlllil' this lvinpor:o'r Immin-
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MUSTANGS RECORD METRO LEAGUE DEBUT
With a victory at Northeastern, Mumford's
Varsity Football Team made its initial appearance
into the Metropolitan League. Following this im-
pressive debut, the Mustangs, playing well, lost a
hard fought battle to the Tars of Denby in Mum-
ford's first home game. Next, they journeyed to
Cooley for a non-league game which turned out
to be a thriller won by Cooley on a last minute
touchdown. In the next game, Southeastern's
defense proved to be too difficult for the Mustangs
to overcome and they failed to score. Playing
Miller at home in the following contest, Mumford
again came out on the short end. The squad faced
the best offensive team of the season in Pershing,
whose team later became the Detroit Metropoli-
tan League Champions. Pershing Doughboys over-
whelmed a fighting Mustang troupe which again
was unable to score. In the homecoming game,
final one of the campaign, Mustang gridders
snapped their losing streak by beating: Cass Tech
on a point after touchdown.
In post-season play, Mumford held the annual
J unior-Senior contest which turned into a victory
for the Juniors. The loss of the seniors was not
unexpected since their squad consisted of only
Coach Grove and assistants Schulz, Smith, and
Poster deserve a great deal of credit for their fine
work in guiding their team through a season with
a two win-four loss league record and a tie for
sixth place in the standing of the East Side Di-
vision of the Metropolitan League.
Mumford's record for their first year of varsity
competition, while not outstanding, represented a
young and inexperienced squad's first footsteps up
the ladder of big league competition.
EOR THE RECORD
Mumford Northeastern 6
Mumford Denby 7
Mumford Cooley 13 g
Mumford Southeastern 12 Y 1
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Mumford Miller 26
Mumford Pershing 32
Mumford Cass Tech. 6 , '
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One hundred two
- f ,v. fir'
co - CAPTAINS
C0-CAPTAINS, E. Lightfoot and F. Donley keep their
smiles even though one-half was out with an injury sus-
tained in practice before the season ended.
f ,wi me you-..
lVlUlVlFORD'S FIRST LEAGUE SQUAD takes time out to pose. Top: R. Netzer,E. Lightfoot, G. Schwartz. F. Foltz,
Kravetz T. Tower F. Donley R. Behm J. Freeclncan J. Moore. Center: Coach Grove T. O'Neill J. Rice G. Berquist,
J. Wilson, R. Zelden, W. Gross, S. Sandweiss, F. Anderson, C. Krause. Bottom: R. Goodman, J. Weitzman, L. Angerilli,
K. Knight, J. Herman, W. Engelman, A. Rosenthal, R. Curry, T. ',,' . f
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LINEMEN GET THE latest word from line-coach Schulz. T. 0'NEILL and F. Anderson bottle this play.
One hundred three
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Ernest Lightfoot, quarterback
'William Gross, tackle U
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William Myers, encl
William Engelman, back
Terrance O'Neill, back
MUSTANGS IN GRIDIRON
Kenneth Knight, tackle James Weitzman, guard
Jeffrey Moore, tackle
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Jack Wilson center
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Louis Angerilli, guard
One hundred four
Jack Rice, tackle
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Richard Behm, back
Carl Krause, back
Sam Sandweiss, back
LIGHTFOOT DRIVES an opponent ag, V A V'
into Nader's arms.
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LIGHTFOOT, NETZER, 0'NEILL, and Behm wonder if Bob
Zelden will be back on his feet this half.
MUMFORD'S NETZER GETS a hug, from a Ircnby tackle.
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Richard Curry, back Roger Netzer, back Forest Donley, end
One hundred five
LlGH'l'lf'00'l' RUNS interference for Netzer who goes for E1 short gain around end.
-'Fw 4 fb
THE SQUAD LINES UP for practice CHEERLEADERS Salle., Burkow and Ernstein
in pass completion. lead a rousmg cheer.
ENTHUSIASTIC STUDENTS filled stands at games, both home and away,
throughout Mumfo1'd's first Metropolitan League season.
One hundred six
H. BLOCK LEADS the Mumford band in u salute to the school's entry into the
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FANS LEAVE CAROLINE EMBURY, ENTHUSIASTIC MUMFORD STUDENTS wait patiently
the stands. our drum majorette. in line to obtain tickets for the Cooley game.
THE RESERVE TEAM is pictured as follows, top: H. Rubinstein, P. Jingozian,
R. Ross, C. Ross, C. Rosen, S. Frank, M. Aller, J. Lions.
Center: E. Jenson, J. Taylor, B: Netzer, H. Guttenberg, S. Glass, S. Levine, S. Sinai.
Bottom: A. Sandorf, N. Kalish, T. Pason, H. Spiro, H. Lapides, G. Mwlvin, L. Blonlly.
One hundred seven
FIRST CROSS COUNTRY TEAM SHOWS PROMISE
POSING FOR A TEAM picture in the top row are: Coach Cairns, F. Miller, C.
Sandeen, R. Evans, M. Owens, M. Schiff, M. Moss, N. Pappas.
Bottom: A. Raznik, J. Sasson, R. Steinberger, M. Lewis, Captain H. Weiss, B.
Holmes, G. Berthet, J. Moss.
WITH CAPTAIN HARVEY WEISS in the lead, Mum-
ford's Cross-Country Team shows its form.
One hundred eight
Making its debut into De-
troit's Metropolitan League,
Mumford's Cross - Country
team found itself up against
tough competition which was
seasoned by experience. The
Mustang harriers won only
one of their four meets. Cody
was the only league school
permitting a Mumford vic-
Coach Cairns has hopes for
next year's squad which will
be strengthened by an exper-
ienced g r o u p of veterans.
Great expectations are har-
bored by the team members
who are also looking forward
to participation in the coming
FIELD HOCKEY PROVES
POPULAR GIRLS' SPORT
The girls' field hockey team, a
representative of the girls' athletic
activities, ended a record breaking
season with two wins and two
Coach Freda Landen's girls lost
the first two games to Cooley and
Redford, respectively, by a score
of 1-0. They ended the season by
winning their games with High-
land Park and Mackenzie.
MEMBERS OF THE FIELD HOCKEY team pictured in the top row are:
P. Tracy, P. Landry, S. Ashley, S. Beaumont, P. Coats, R. Green. ' ,
Middle: Coach Landen, I. Erlich, M. Cole, A. Bartold, J. Box, R. Kresojevich, ani
Bottom: Co-captains B. Embury and M. Rattner.
COACH LANDEN GIVES instructions to members of the varsity squad.
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THE RESERVE SQUAD is kept on their toes as they fight A GOALIE WORKS carefully defending her position.
off the varsity team in a practice session.
One hundred nine
GOLFERS GAIN CITY NOTICE
Mumford golfers scored a city
mark in taking the local boys' cham-
pionship their second year of compe-
tition. This third year team was com-
posed of veterans and some talented
The boys, coached by Mr. Paul
Bernd, played their scheduled meets
at Redford Golf Course.
Last fall the girls' golf team,
coached by Miss Marie Pauli, Won
two out of five scheduled meets.
Generally speaking, golf at' Mum-
ford for both boy and girl competi-
tors has unusual appeal.
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Members of the Girls' Golf Team are, top: Miss lan, J. Simon, D. Thomas, lVI. Stein, C. Israel G
Marie Pauli, coach, M. Rattner, J. Gangler, B. Kap- Herschfield and P. Wrenbeck.
Boys golf coach, Paul Bernd, instructs P. Lay on the Mumford's Veterans Golfers loosen up before leaving for
correct follow through, Watching are S. Dorchen, A. Rein, a match at Redford Golf Course.
and J. Greenberg. T
One hundred ten
NETTERS LOOK TC NEW LAURELS
In '53 Mumford boy netters gained
a third place in West Side competi-
tion. This spring, under the Watch-
ful eye of Coach Stanley Mullins,
health education instructor, the team
Worked to raise that standing.
Mumford's tennis courts also pro-
vided a place for the increased num-
ber of enthusiastic aspirants, trying
out for the girls' tennis team. Coached
by Miss Marie Pauli, health educa-
tion instructor, the team looked ahead
with high hopes for a satisfactory
season in '54.
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Mr. S. Mullin, tennis coach, points out a few
stratagems to E. Ernstein in an early season prac-
'- ., Girls' tennis coach, Miss M. Pauli, shows E. Rosman, E Cohen and
J. Galller how to hold a racket.
. . , . . . ,
M. Klynn plays the net as his partner, J. Conllin, serves
One hundred eleven
TRACK AND FIELD DEVELOPES INTC
Mounting enthusiasm for track was evident at Mumford
during the spring season this year. Crowds in excess of last
year's enthusiastic gatherings were noted at every home meet.
Track and field drew new interest on the part of the younger
candidates. The team, however, still had its loyal veterans for
its harriers nucleus.
Displaying fine sportsmanship the team, coached by Mr.
George Cairns, track and cross country mentor, developed
added skill on the cinders.
The Capri, due to its early publication deadline, could only
sit on the sidelines and hope that in next year's edition they
could sing the spring team's praises. Actual scores, naturally,
could not be recorded.
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Mike Lewis and Sam Sandweiss practice their orm in , , , ,
tition helps develop a competitive spirit
the low hurdles.
One hundred twelve
f ' These Mumford track men find that intra school compe
MAJCR SPORT HERE AT MUMFCRD
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Vigorous exercising and tedious practice help
to make champion material.
Sam Sandweiss shows his championship shot put
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Track mentor, George Qairns, aids William The setting up exercise is one of the more favored means for condition
Mack with helpful suggestions for his style of ing powerful leg muscles.
One hundred thirteen
In picturing the high points of a school year,
the common everyday events are sometimes for-
gotten. These events which go on, not only early
in the morning or late in the afternoon,are con-
tinuous throughout the whole school day. In-
cluded in this section are some of the special
events such as bake sales, rallies, and elections
which have played an important part of our lives
during school hours.
Though the Capri realizes that picturing every
student in a school the size of Mumford is nearly
impossible, we have attempted to present an over-
view . . . -a panoramic view of the school life of
the average student here.
A. SANDLER and N.
Reisman are pictured in
their idea of Mumford
football spectator wear.
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E. LENSIR and S.
Ruch try out for the
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MISS G. STEVENS, of radio station WDTR, HANGING PUSTERS is m elevatmg ,lc
listens to tryouts of the Broadcasters Club. tivity!
Br0adC21S'C61"S Club- THE MUMFORD LIBRARY often has many of our more industrious students por
ing over books until late afternoon.
'W s: 1-XA
CLUB REPRESENTATIVES vie for new THIS FIRST FRESHMEN mixer may establish tradition for future
members at the freshman mixer. classes to follow.
One hundred sixteen
S. VERRY DANCES with Mr. S. Ascher HALL PASSES are a necessary evil that COUNTING HIS huge col-
science teacher, at a travel club fun fest. , every student must put up with every hour lectlon of .bonds occupief
of the day. Mr. hM. Slmon, s p e e c 1
MRS. D. RUBEN-STEIN explains a geometric theorem to her tenth grade class.
They crane their necks for Mr. Pythago-ras.
they can cook it.
lass has Worked
R. S C H W A R T Z
PAINTS a. mummy
case for the art club.
They use these in the
drama classes, too.
c o . . .
repast. They can eat it faster than trgielvgegggf and P' Coats partlclpate m
One hundred seventeen
.,, agyvryg , ,,
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FLASH! Teachers work at terms start. f
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M. REITMAN, assistant editor of Capri, in
stalls yearbook display.
STUDENTS TRYING OUT for the senior
play run over their lines.
D. BERNBAUM, B. Smith, D. Finkbeiner,
and M. Dubrinsky spentlmuch of their last V S. ADLER and B. Smith Won the Roy F.
year in Mumford's cafeteria. G1-een Scholarship award,
Fizz' D f
ff Ai 1 ,
T Q . x
xl 5- 11 9' t ' ' ,
MMR. BRADY COUNSELED me often with A. WILLIAMS SHOWS his friends in the chef's course how to bake
my program," says T. Dozier. a cake.
One hundred eighteen
R. JOSEPH, in the chef's course, tastes his
THAT ETERNAL LUNCH line doesn't bother E. Cohen, who Waits
with a smile.
ART CLASS EXHIBITS in the oiiice show-
se were always attractive.
"M" CLUB MEMBERS relax before their
FLORISTRY STUDENTS offer to sell their meeting Staffs-
wares to Mrs. J. Frost, English instructor.
Ny., ,,.,, ,,
VV kr I ,,,,,,,I
MEMBERS OF THE BOYS' cooking class, A. Davis, R. Dix, and F. MR. F. DAIN and Mrs. I. Woloson beat the
Lane, are baking more of those luscious cookies. lunch line. Of course they had to eat at O 45
One hundred nineteen
Q: fir is
MUMFORD STUDENTS are always anxious to buy goodies at the
United Nation's bake sale.
STUDENT COUNCIL RALLY for Senate representatives is enjoyed
thing in make-up Hour.
N. SCHWARTZ WEARS the
MISS DYE, history department, peeks
by 21l1S0Ph0m01'e Students- at refreshments for the Travelers Club
K as, f
X f Al
librarian, pre- with the opportunities of a naval career. r
MRS. M. '
nares the new for distribution.
CHIEF. PETTY OFFICER Slawson acquaints Mumford's senior boys
wif? lxiigig Q X Ad, ifggrgx - ,.
- , 4 f I
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STUDENTS UTILIZE the public ad- NEW STUDENTS ENJOY freshman mixer sponsored by the Mum-
dress system for the clothing drive an- ford Student Council.
One hundred twenty
"WE 'WANTED' MERNA for 10th grade E. JONES, F. Foltz, N. Smith, M. Foster, P. Coats, and J. Copley
Student Council." count Student Council election ballots.
TUNA FISH CASSEROLE was adelight- R. BARR DIRECTS M. Birnkrant as they Work on one of the
ful dish for L. Pollack and J. Rooney in numerous posters painted in Mrs. PercoX's art class.
their eighth hour cooking class.
i ff If
UNDER THE DIRECTION of Miss M. Middleton, this class is "Exploring Biology." F FF FIVEMlllIINUlTE BREAK
Tenth graders loved dlssectlons and raising guinea pigs. in class. between Classes.
One hundred twenty-one
Mumford students wait patiently to obtain their lunches.
Miss D. Patterson, drama coach, poured at a tea honoring the new teachers.
Mrs. .C. Lekas, horneinaking department, and her group prepared for the
. ' ,,
D. Stenzhorn and B. Snyder surprised us by withdrawing a book from the
library, with aid from Mrs. M. Webster, librarian, and S. Fealk.
One hundred twenty-two
, ,Mi K hMfr,,.,.f-:f'f .
Mr. S. Ascher, chemistry teacher, gives L.
Falk a helping hand with her chemistry home
J. Landsman helped in the office until she
graduated. Attendance kept student assistants
busy each day.
Trying to see a counselor at the beginning
of the semester proved to be a tedious exper-
High argyle socks were a fad with Mum-
ford girls during last winter.
S. Dorchen, unable to find a class, re-
tires to one of his various hideouts.
While on hall duty, Miss D. Perron
and M. Katzman use their period to catch
up on their individual home Work.
Returning our visit to their school, in-
terested exchange students of Grosse
Pointe High School admire Mumford.
R. Lewis entertains unexpected com-
pany in the book store.
B. JW ." -:V 4 ' ' Ai
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In the library, seniors use their time to good advantage, if not studying,
doing extra reading.
As seniors, these physics students find that they must work diligently to
complete those class assignments.
Mr. C. E. Frazer Clark, principal, and Miss V. Fox, assistant principal,
entertain members of the visiting French Ministry of Education.
One hundred twenty-three
S. Feldstein finds it rather difiicult to find
anything in her "petit" purse. Mumford girls
always carried enough stun? in their purses to
take care of them through a week-end or a
Art students hang an announcement in one of the hallways. Posters
were a regular part of the school year for they announced the important
activities in sports, notices about the two plays and gave publicity on the
many dances held here.
Art classes work on -their daily assignments. In this popular course
studentsidiscover talent in ceramics, stage craft, jewelry making and
,M. Rosenthal, one of the assistant Mercury
editors, takes time out to brew a cup of hot
coffee. The school paper had more than one
night when coffee kept the staff one jump
ahead of their deadline.
D. Weber is one of the comedians that inhabited the Mercury room.
This board was used for assignments and other notices, but the fun loving
Mercury staff cartoonist did some of his practicing here, While delighting
the staff with caricatures of themselves.
One hundred twenty-four
l , "'k'kW +-'-ffvij ."..: ,
, gp X or , x,. A
Some people can study anywhere. Even in a place like the lunchroom,
Stuart Perlman could concentrate on economics especially before a test.
Filling out blanks was always the first re-
quirement for the sale of a used book. E.
Kolodin and S. Abigow, along with other tenth
graders, went through the process last semes-
ter. One could always sell a book if his allow-
ance didnyt stretch far enough.
Coffee and doughnuts was the regular ammunition for the senior
breakfast. Breakfasts and snacks could always pep up the class when
the seniors had something special to get done.
A r i t t
Line ups for the counselors were regularly repeated at the first of
each semester. Mr. C. Brady, counselor, patiently explains for the seven
thousandth time that some students have to come to School afternoons.
One hundred twenty-five
Joel Gottlieb graduated in January but his
ready tongue and facile pen along with his
many other abilities will leave their mark for
years to come.
v SENIOR RALLIES were nearly always fung for senior classes were SEWING WAS CREATIVE for M.
fl1SYTl1SS9f1- Greene and M. Borin.
MISS J. RAY, student art teacher, accepts
MR. C. E. F. CLARK, principal, and Mr. L. Schulman, senior ad- B. Zat1en's "Object d'art" which is ready for
visor, discuss high school credits with a couple of last year's graduates. the kiln.
.., A. ,L
',. A ' ,',' 'L
fy' -f 71
7 , .... Y
' Ziinlvvf-f"'-'A f
OUR LIBRARY STAFF is most efficient.
IT'S TEA TIME for weary teachers, L. Millman, C. Lekas, L.
Luhr, P. Radlow. and A. Wagner.
LIBRARY CONFERENCE ROOMS were often used for activity VISITING STUDENTS from Miller High
meefingg, School survey Mumford.
One hundred twenty-six
. g,qf.y4:,.i. .
a pep rally.
L. CASTLEMAN, I. Silbermzxn,
MEMBERS UF THE JANUARY g2,'1'LllluE1tll1g' class take time out for
unml B. Littky enjoy themselves at U , W. ' .
. . ' ' 'f
Z1 Drama club meeting. .,ph-'. .,., m,,k M -VVX -' I '
1.'f..f.i,i k.,'V, 1 1 -
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MR- P' PRAY, CUUNSELOR, F. KENDRICK, E. Hoke, D. Price, G. Wilkinson, T, Johnson, and
W01'kS OU Student Schedulei S. Cassel demonstrate their skill in baking.
CLUB REPRESENTATIVES acquaint freshmen with the various
MEMBERS UF THE FRENCH CLUB participate in a group discus-
sion. They all seem to be enjoying' themselves.
A One hundred twenty-seven
J. KEYSTONE HELPS out at a
W.. ff , ,uecc 7 fiH"'V"
Y ..,, J N N. TWC?
C. PULINSKY DISCUSSI-IS her
program with s c h o o l counselor,
Miss J. Caplan.
:ff -.,.' 41 .V -,,.1
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, ,Jay , ,K .rn ,,,
G 8 f
SENIORS BROUGHT in bundles for the clothing drive also.
THERE WAS ALWAYS SOMETHING in-
teresting at a freshmen mixer.
WAITING FOR the mid-hour lunch bell.
W A S
ONLY ONE of the per- chatted at their
formers in the Radio lockers daily.
MR. H. LINDSEY, R. Lewis, M. Schlussel and A. Saltzman help
D. Gerber select a used book store bargain.
L. STEIRN tried out AUDITORIUM LIGHTS
for a dramatic part. turn on here.
ONE OFTEN NEEDED a radar system to get TENTH GRADERS HAD fun campaigning for their student
through the halls. council candidates.
One hundred twenty-eight
MR. TARRANT DISPLAYS another of his exotic
PHYSICS CLASSES WERE known for their action!
H. GOLD CAM-
PAIGNS for 12 A
A STRAY DOG ALWAYS caused a commotion in
to S tu den t Council.
'THE BAKE SALES always satisfied our mid-morning appe-
J. MILLER MADE
R. w A L T E R s
CHATS with a friend.
STUDENT COUNCIL CAMPAIGNS WSIS usually THE NEW FRESHMEN WERE welcomed by their upper-
C0l0I'fl1l1Y Offfanized- classmen at scheduled rallies.
One hundred twenty-nine
Nine to five are the hours kept by many of the
businesses and organizations who have proved
their interest in our school by becoming one of
As you leaf through the following pages, keep
in mind that without this help from these friends
this Capri would have been impossible. We hope
you will return their patronage.
THE PARENTS CLUB
Extends to MumforcI's
Sincere Wishes for Success
in the years clheclcl
,V . X ,
Y ' 41
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A IKQV V X- fr t-f,- 3' , ,v,L Z,- 4 , , . ,1
Ever stop to think what the world was like
- - c, Iiz P 4'i4i
before electr1c1ty became everybody's ser- 'E e"V
vant? It's diiiicult to picture! Electric power " '1'e'
l . . - ., ..,,. :gf A.,.:: :.: ,..,.v,, ,::...,..,-,,,.,.. 'JF ,.,,.,,. fpkf
serves so falthfully we just take lt for granted.
ficte fttf I f -
Ed1son's mcandescent lamp, herald1ng the b1rth of
- - :f - 'vizl 1t,. et- , ttc. ntc. c.
modern electrrc SC1'V1CC, finally became more than a
. . I . ,,
dream 75 years ago. To help turn th1s dream 1nto yi
real1ty, other men provided the finances Ed1son needed.
- - - - - - 1 '." f ' ef .V.l V
The1r 1o1nt ach1evement 1S an example of how f1nanc1al -'
- - - P - - - - - 5375 213- f '-f
risk-taking and 1nd1v1dual 1ngenu1ty combrne ,to the
AV11 ,, ' . . 4 .Q '
benefit of all people- ea..
But our present way of l1v1ng IS only the begmnrng.
Electricity promises for the future still greater marvels
and better service.
It requires men and women with many skills to provide
this service. If you would like to work with such people
why not get in touch with Edison's Employment Office?
V . . 1 '
:.,..:1-f:'l,zqQ -2.2.3 :L-52:11 n -gg I-,SM -
.4 n .,,,.Q9,y,.. --
THE DETROIT EDISON COMPANY
2000 Second Avenue, Detroit 26, M
5' Qgm :ily SERVING DETROIT
2 S -and Detroit serves the world !
gli? The products of Detroit's industrial plants are shipped to
the iour corners of the earth. Automobiles, adding machines,
kitchen ranges, bearings and bolts and thousands of' other products from
Detroit plants serve the needs of people allover the world. And- your
Gas Company serves the needs of Detroit's people and plants. Dependable
natural gas provides. comforts and conveniences for community homes,
essential fuel for industry and commerce. Michigan Consolidated Gas
Company is proud of its service to Detroit and other Michigan communities.
MICHIGAN CONSOLIDATED GAS COMPANY
Serving 765,000 customers in Michigan
BEST WISHES TOAJUNE GRADUATES
is KN! 6 E ':Zl MAPb5'T?
,,-, Um mlm. uw K. ,-.-
if il . -TS
Q 'A ' 3,-, - AQ,,q 'f ysd W' ' I
' LI.: 'T , DQ fr' ri
'rgfi ' - 4 'i F 1' I"'IZnf A' l
2- I X' I' 'I 'fF"f 2' -, .11 . I .l
' n"-lfzerggqm i' .Q an Q.. 'f.J:E'.E ':::L:r-:cl W- D ' 4- . - T V
FOR FLOWERS SEE
19021 Livernois at Seven Mile
"Special Rates to Mumford Students"
MUMFORD HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS
RUDY SHEET METAL AND
1280 Wordsworth LI 5-5823
Herzberg 8. Keystone
QZJOIZ 6,012 0,0
19114 Livernois at 7 -Mile
SPECIALISTS IN SPORTSWEAR FOR THE
"SMART SET" 4
Rosenberg Kosher Catering Ce
18641 Wyoming Avenue
Thousands of men and women who secured their business education at The Business Institute
have moved on to successful careers in the business world.
Develop your personal qualities. The Institute training will help you to 'Find employment for
them in the oFFices of business, industry, or government.
Come in and talk with one ofthe school's registrars about the opportunities available to those who
prepare for accounting, secretarial, business administration, stenographic or office machines positions.
lThe Business Institute and Detroit Business University have merged.
Teachers of both of these outstanding schools are on the combined
stuff. Students can be conndent of exceptionally thorough lnstructionj
THE BUSINESS INSTITUTE
DETROIT BUSINESS UNIVERSITY
Entire I'Ith Floor Michigan Theatre Bldg., 22O'Bagley Ave., Detroit 26
7 West Lawrence Street, Pontiac I5
IThe Business Institute is incorporated under the Educational Acts ot the
Michigan Statutes as a "Class-A College, empowered to grant dagrees."t
Visit the school, or phone WOodward 2-6534 for bulletin.
Julie Gottlieb B. B. G.
Left to right, front row: Marilyn Fisher, Nancy Lustig, Phyllis Moss, Marilyn
Tannenbaum Avon Horowitz, Madeline Cooper, president, Reva Miller, Rheba Rosenz-
weig, Sandra Chernick, Janice Forbes, Judy Allen.
Second row: Pat Lieberman, Grace Rubinstein, Beverly Last, Janet Feldstein,
Phyllis Barr, Adele Ruby, Marcia May, Arlene Allen, Barbara Rubin, Barbara Chace,
Roslyn Brose, Susan Novitz.
Back row: Irma Zeldes, adviserg Joyce Feldman, Rita Feldman, Lorraine Yolles,
Phyllis Katz, Rhoda Gale, Marilyn Bez, Jo Tllds, Carole Polinsky, Nancy Zalman, Lois
Greenberg, Audrey Maysels. . ' '
Not in picture: Marcia Kobaker, Rozzy Goss, Margie Diamond, Beverly Stein.
Take the Telephone Company, for example. Anyone
who works for Michigan Bell will tell you it's every-
thing a girl could want in a job.
First, you don't need any experience. You learn
your job on the job, and earn a good salary while
learning. Raises are regular and frequent. Your in-
come is steady, you can always count on it and you
get annual vacations with pay.
Another nice thing about telephone work is that
you'll associate with people your own age, just out
of school, too. You'll work in clean, bright, pleasant
surroundings. Whether you prefer to start as a tele-
phone operator, a teller or a clerk, you'll find oppor-
tunities for advancement.
We'd like to tell you more about these and other
interesting telephone jobs. Visit us soon, won't you?
MICHIGAN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY
"A FRIENDLY PLACE TO WORK"
BEST OF LUCK TO "THE CLASS OF '54"
Michael Marcus A. Z. A.
Standing, left to right, are, top: A. Kovan, S. Michel, P. Scholnick, S. Gordon, S. Dorchen, M. Goodman, S.
J. Weitzman, H. Weiss, G. Taback, A. Rein, B. Lewis, Adler, H. Lefkofsky, adviser.
E- Efnsteini J- Greenberg' Bottom: A. Elkin, H. Barron, D. Clark, M. Starman
Center: S. Chessler, S. Barsky, J. Roth, B. Siegan, M. Albion, H. Pastor, C. Gilman, N. Rotter.
Naturally . . .
I af Waylon is
13516 W. McNichols at Schaeffer
ig 33 Putnam
Ii Maccabees Building
UN 1-9717 Manicuring I
R CURTIS DRUGS
f'FoR THE BEST SERVICE
. . . . CALL CURTIS"
6 BARBERS DI 1-2450
qHere Smce 19389 18201 Wyoming at Curtis
Air Conditioned 18989 Livernois at 7 Mile
Detroit Hebrew Book Shep
nn Czalagigi RELIGIOUS ARTICLES - BOOKS - JEWELRY
19362 James Couzens
GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
WEDDINGS - GRADUATIONS
UN 3-0543 Free Delivery
18294 Wyoming Cbetween Curtis and Pickfordj
-f --'Q I
NL,Y,,m?,,, A f x Q, K ,VVY
WE CATER T0 WEDDINGS AND PARTIES
I A L D D.D. fe
,,,, M' U ,
, 51 1' tk E., 1 W V
, , 12907 west 7-Mile Road
CARRY OUT SERVICE
CUSTOM DRAPERIES - CORNICES - SPREADS
FABRICS - SLIP COVERS - LAMPS
13721 West 9 Mile Road Oak Park, Michigan
"OUR NAME IS OUR CLAIM"
We Own and Operate Our Own Plant
16244 West McNich0ls Road VErm0nt 6-2702
GREEN BROTHERS BUILDERS
19436 James Couzens Highway
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
SENIOR CLASS OF 1954
MEL HAUGH, INC.
LINCOLN - MERCURY
1954 GRADUATING CLASSES
MUMFORD HIGH SCHOOL
Winner of the 1951-52-53 Award Awarded by the
for the finest pizza in Detroit American Pizza Lovers Association
Rex, 309 A.Z.A.
Left to right: Robert Atler, Sheldon Brenner, Richard Gerber, ard Goldberg, Jordan Burke, Joel Sloan, Irving Zeltzer,
Joseph Levin, Marshall Cohen, Richard Henken, Charles Richard Bernbaum.
Goodman fPres.J, Milton Weitzer, Eugene Kowalski, How-
Detroif, A.Z.A. 63
Seated left to right: Leon Moskovitz, Myron Nathan, Jerry Sheldon Schwartz, Larry Beck, Jack Laurie, Mel Lester,
Rudin, Myron Homer, Jerry Sherman, Harvey Komorn, Dave Hermelin.
Steve Mandel, Larry Saidman, Gene Smoler, Jerry Rose: Not in the Picture: Al Cherry, Jay Robinson, Marvin Silver,
Standing left to right: Bob Fisher, Hal Rossen, Maurice Bob Schecter, Roy Woolfe, Jack Gilbert, Adv., Morty
Belkin, Erwin Behrmann, Bob Lichtman, Bob Greenberg, Davidson.
Howard Camden, Adviser, Art Ungerleider, Al Rosenthal,
:fix .C q 'L
Front Row: CLeft to rightj Mike Schiff, Edward Siegel, Mark Back Row: Steve Coden, Dave Rosenthal, Harry Newman,
Owens, Don Bernstein, adviser, Mickey Kurzman CSec.J, Harvey Yates fPres.J, Jerry Starr fTreas.J, Fred Miller,
Dave Bernstein, Larry Snider, Danny Buchalter. Stan Solovich, Al Rothenberg.
Henrietta Szolcl B.B.G.
. W 5 42' R .
Row 1 fl.-r.J M. Reitman, S. Rubinstein, E. Lawson, C. Port- Mill-er, C. Levin, E. Mark, E. Feldman, T. Hollander.
ney fPres.J, S. Vineberg CV. Pres.J, C. Sarason, S. Schec- Row 3: R. Shifrnan, L. Bittker, L. Leipzig, A. Miller, B
tor, M. Linde. Weissman, C. Raznick, A. Goldfarb, S. Cohen.
Row 2: L. Unrot, E. Silverman, L. Linsky, S. Gellman, L.
CONGRATULATIONS T0 ALL
T 8g T TOGL CDMPANY
SAUL ASH Presldent
ACCOUNTANTS ARE IN DEMAND
Walsh lnstitute offers practical modern
accountancy courses in Day, Evening, or
Saturday Classes beginning September l3,
1954. Many certified public accountants,
auditors, successful business proprietors,
and financial executives have studied at
Walsh. Instructors are certified public
accountants and attorneys at law who have
daily business and professional contacts.
Free placement assistance to students and
graduates. Registration for Fall classes be-
gins August 2, l954.
WALSH Nsmure CCOUNTANCY
A Non-Profit Coeducational School of Accountancy and Financial Administration
l20 MADISON AVENUE, DETROIT 26, MICH. Telephone W0 I-5136 tor tree bulletin by mail
Detroit 21, Michigan
.lp J. Surnow
"LET FLOWERS FROM COREY'S SAY IT"
Corey ,J .CJTAHUQP
16230 West McNichols near Murray Hill
Special Discount Given to all
19132 Livernois Avenue
Detroit 21, Michigan
FOUR GREAT NEWSPAPERS IN A
OAK PARK PRESS
Reaches over 175,000 Readers
Our Classified Ads Get Quick Results
18991 Wyoming near 7 Mile Rd. UN 3-1400
Moderne Record 81 Card Shoppe
Detroit 38, Michigan
BEST WISHES T0 JUNE GRADUATES
Stephen Wise A.Z.A.
Front Row: fLeft to Rightj Vic Kuifler, -l-,
Larry Snider, Leonard Salle.
Second Row: Richard Jaulus, Martin Nosanchuk, Har-
old Tobes, Bruce Lyons, Leonard Atkins, Leon Da-
vidson, Ronald Stein.
Third Row: Leonard Blondy, Ronald Wiseman, Dave
Galfand, Alan Bell, Jerry Yudkoff, Harvey Lasser,
Bob Greenstein, Charles Babbush.
Fourth Row: Marshall Schuster, Sanford Guss, Byron
Gold CCTJ, Jay Keystone, Jerry Schneider CCTJ,
Seymour Weberrnan, Mel Foster, Richard Carson,
Footnote: KCTJ indicates Cass Tech. student.
Maurice Rose A.Z.A.
CONGRATULATIONS T0 THE
Top row: fl.-r.J R. Lask, F. Morganroth, M. Jackman, A 5 H
L. Hubert, J. Grayson, J. Lawson, M. Lieberman, J.
Bottom row: D. Layne, S. Silverman, N. Bicoll, L. Rach-
miel fAdviserJ, L. Marks, N. Jacobs, B. Perkers, J.
UN 3-7 748
NINON DRESS SHOP
BRING IN YOUR CLOTHES FOR ALTERATIONS - REMODELING
Carmen and Camille Des Champs
Front row, left to right: Mike Dorf, Dick Weiner, Harvey Miller, Donald Schore, Ronald Davis, Walter Forman,
Robert Galin, Sheldon Spector, Harvey Bloom, Paul Gould, Harvey Aidem.
Back row, left to right: Ronald Weber, Larry Wasserman, Allan Nachman, Ian Cascade, Harvey Tack, Lee Lasser,
Charles Brooks, Sherwin Tukel CAdviserJ, Neil Superfon, Harvey Gendler, Darryl Lieberman, Martin
Schwartz, Colman Hochman.
L GLAZER A.ZA.
Front row Cleft to rightl: Irwin Levy, Ron Miller, Jerry Tauber, Art Rubin, Macy Landau, Kenneth Weinberger
fPres.J, Bob Tanner, David Schwartz, Fred Wasserman, Rod Shaw, Mike Winkelman.
Back row: Cal Fineberg, Fred Shapiro, Marshall Silverman, Chuck Guttenberg, Larry Mann, Seymour Markowitz
Tom Levine lAdviserJ, Don Tonkin, Al Bramson, Art Katser, Harley Adler. '
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
Cacliffac COrI1el'S OF 1954
"HOPE YOU BUY A 'CAD' SOON"
EVERKRISP FOOD PRODUCTS
Manufacturers of EVERKRISP Potato Chips
OUR SINCERE GOOD WISHES FOR
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
M, MARDIGAN CORPORATION
E 9. .SJCLGIL yewekfd
VErmont 6-0847 Candid and Formal
16245 W. McNichols Road cor. Murray Hill
WATCHES AND GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
yn - V
""i"""V-'SU-i 1ia51if!a ,. ,l,, . , - -,,-x
16338 W. McNichols
K. D. Mac Farlane Detroit 35, Michigan
Row I: M. Fordon, P. Elkin, J. Schneider, I. Stotz-
ky, A. Burston.
Row II: D. Robinson, S. Hecht, P. Helman QPres.J,
B. Salzberg, N. Ploven.
Row III: B. Desmon, E. Millman, M. Kollenberg,
M. Cooper CAdviserJ, J. Green, S. Wolfgang, R. Brod-
sky, H. Sax.
Row IV: H. Feinstein, A. Lupovitch, E. Rose, B.
Moston, D. Yagoda. '
Not pictured: P. Chaenko, D. Cinofsky, R. Cohen, B.
Wilner, G. Graff, V. Marston, M. Miller, S. Steinman.
BEST WISHES TO JUNE GRADUATES
S. Weissman Excavating Co., Ina.
BUMPING AND PAINTING OUR SPECIALTY
17392 Wyoming UN 4-9860
BEST WISHES TO JUNE GRADUATES
Household Distributors Co.
2848 Woodward Avenue
CONGRATULATIONS, CLASS OF 1954
Iohnston lewelry Co.
15329 Livernois near Fenkell
Detroit 38, Michigan
DIAMONDS - WATCHES - LUGGAGE
FOR YOUR DRUG NEEDS
10848 West Seven Mile corner Meyers
SPECIALIZING IN ALL BEAUTY WORK
BEAUTY SALON - BARBER SHOP
KIDDIES' HAIR CUT
Beauty Salon: UN 4-5426
13518-20 West 7 Mile Road Detroit 35, Michigan
Mrs. Millers Delicatessen
TRAY AND CARRY OUT SERVICE
13301 West McNichols
BEST OF LUCK TO "THE CLASS OF '54"
John J. Pellaek, MII.
Samuel S. Bernstein, MJD.
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