Mumford High School - Capri Yearbook (Detroit, MI)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1960 volume:
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3 Sales Manager
C. E. Frazer Clark
Selwyn Alvey Norman Burkhardt George B Canrns ASSISfaf1VPfmCIpal Asmflnf PHHCIPBV
-leanelle Caplan Donald Chandler Naomu Christy Janet DeBorst
C-0UNSelOf Counselor Counselor C000 el0I'
George Donaldson E. Pearl Orcutt Percy Pray oyd Van Valkenburgh
Counselor Counselor Counselor Counselor
Ae ll,l'lC l'00l'l'l
Row 1, left to right: E. Jordan, M. Lucas, C. Splatt, H. Marrier, H. Beve-
ridge, H. White, L. Fenwick, M. Reid, J. Kerns.
Row 2: R. Riley, S. Lipscomb, B. Turner, M. Woodard, L. Bragg, R. Hersbach,
M. L. Davis, M. Brock.
Ae Cll5t06ba!.S? W
fl. O he Siu!!
Top Row: C. Barak, P. Kleiman, R. Wise, S. Goldsmith,
C. Forrester, K. Bates.
Bottom Row, left to right: B. Goldsmith, A. Carolini,
J. Selitsky, R. Neitzel, D. Metcalf, H. Lopinski,
Not pictured: J. Goldberg, S. Forman, A.
Glickman, F. Eisler, P. Heikka, Y. Paul, D. Grand,
S. Gross, B. Faxon.
Seated: A. Eigel, A. Zavalsky.
Standing: B. Hull, G. Bochman, O. Howell fHead Custodianl.
J Ae ngineering gag
A. Anderson, L. Wiggins, L. Cairns, L. Dutton, E. Seevers Cchief engineerl, B. lcenocle, H. Carson
Within a confined area of five square blocks, a far reaching scope of
new ideas are being developed. Participation in the nation-wide gifted
student program, in addition to the regular curriculum, has opened new
doors to advanced knowledge for Mumfordites.
READING, 'RlTING, RHYTHM
.S?uJ0l'lt6 perzzcf Communicafion
Eva Marie Van Hout
'f .1 A
Joan Balson Janis Baril
Joseph Curran Walter Farber
Ruth Hirt Vaughn Hoogasian
Sonya Linsner Earl Matthews
, ,. , I 'izi ii i,:
Zelda Pollinger Edith Powelson Virginia Schmoll Manuel Simon
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Whether one writes a novel or a letter,
or orally expresses his thoughts and ideas, a
working knowledge of the English language
The English Department, under the direc-
tion of Miss Eva Marie Van Houten, under-
took the task of educating the Mumford
student to write effectively, speak intelli-
gently, and understand great literature.
Students thus equipped looked forward to
the world of tomorrow.
Georgiana Fenton Edna Garruder
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Charles Kaufman Sofee Kloss
Jane Morris Rosalind Olmsted
John Swift Alice Tucker
World Literature students discuss the
merits of Italian poets with their teacher,
READING, 'RITING, RHYTHM
Joel Brown, Douglas Ross, and Jan Winkleman do an
original modern iazz interpretation of Chaucer's Canter-
.giuclenfd lgerkcf Communicafion
Singing "Bonny Barbara Allan,"
Mr. Swift entertains an English ,
Group discussion was used often in American Literature as
demonstrated by Rickey Saks, Carol Ross, Alice Freier, Ronald
Cohen, and standing, Linda Spoon, Mrs. Flanders, Leon Hochman,
and Sanford Decker.
Oscars Anyone . . . ?
Drama Club members played at being five-year-
olds to test their dramatic ability under the critical
eye of Sponsor Mr. Earl Matthews, English instructor.
Sewed costumes . . . applied make-up . . . sold
tickets for the school play "l Remember Mama" . . .
Won second prize in the "M" Week float contest
with "l Remember Mustang".
Members also worked behind Mumford scenes . . .
ushered at Wayne State University plays.
Take Two .
Characterization and interpretation in dramatic
readings . . . scenes from "Diary of Anne Frank",
"The King and I", and "Our Town" . . . ushering at
school plays . . . participating in assemblies . . .
performing as a choral group . . . getting criticisms
from the Senior Drama Club were some of their
Sponsored by Mrs. Beatrice Koenigsburg, English
instructor, Junior Drama Club was one of the few
groups organized to fit the late schedules of the
underclassmen . . . They met Monday mornings.
Jr. Drama Club members practice basic acting techniques in hopes
of winning a role in future school productions. P. Gordon, D. Sack-
son, S. Stegman, M. Hollinstat, S. Elais, S. Lober, M. Katz fDrama
Club asst.l, D. Hollaway, E. Desow, M. Rochmiel, L. Soss.
Dagmar, played by Linda Cole, prefers the family
cat to her visiting aunts in a scene from "l Remember
DRAMA CLUB, Row 'I: E. Matthews fsponsorj, P. Lui Csecretaryl, Row 3: D. Stern, J. Brown, H. Sobol, S. Decker, N. Adelson, M.
P Brose fpresidentl, B. Rubin fvice presidentj, G. Pearl Ccor- Katz, B. Linden, L. LaBan, S. Oshensky.
responding secretaryj, H. Carnick ftreasurerj. Row 4: H. Brode, J. Grossman, R. Eisen, M. Golden, H. Friedman,
Row 2: L. Cole, R. Williams, A. Mellen, J. Abramson, J. Taub, L. L. White, A. Frenkel, S. Freedman, J. Berlin.
Zitomer, L. Shaye, S. Kovan, B. Barr, S. Salicoff.
A New Look at Literature . . .
The Literary Guild analyzed the style and content
ot outstanding writers . . . Mr. Earl Matthews, director
of the school plays, assisted the club in its comparison
of George Bernard Shaw's "Pygmalion" and Alan
Jay Lerner's "My Fair Lady".
Shaw's "Man and Superman" was studied in detail
. . . The latter part of the year was spent in study of
T. S. Eliot.
Sponsors, Miss Joan Balson and Miss Janis Chap-
low, broadened members' literary backgrounds.
4: Q ,
Casual discussions and an exchange of ideas are usual at Literary Guild meetings.
Kneeling: G. Furth, J. Okrent. Seated: J. Balson fsponsorl, T. Faxstein fpresidentj, J. Cohen.
14 Cadd kr llflirfal Cgmmunicafion
A Study ot Languages Helps Attain Better Understanding
As the people of the world
shortened distances by improved
transportation facilities, the need
for a closer relationship through the
study of foreign languages became
This year a closer link with
Europe was formed through the
addition of two German classes.
Dr. Edith Kovach, Foreign Language
Department head, stated that the
courses were popular and will be
Grammar Interesting? Advanced
Spanish students found it so through
a new text, while upper level Latin
students used a collection of early
Gallic poets instead of the regular
Miss Dorothy Minck, this year's
exchange teacher from Edinburgh,
Scotland, brought a sample of
European education to the
Circle games? Nol Jusi Lakin sfudenis studying Caesar's Gallic Wars.
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Speaking in Spanish advance students larry While, Mumford sfudenis acquaini Miss Dorothy Minck, foreign
Sanford Sulkes, and Jan Winkalman repgn on Spain, exchange teacher from Scotland, with an American feacher's
Poor lra Snider Qviceepresidentl is attacked by Naida Bader fpresidentl and Carolyn Kurtzman ftreasurerl, while Sandra Still-
man and Leornard Weinstein look on at a Latin Club party skit.
Great Caesar's Ghost . . . !
The Latin Club's Roman banquet was attended by
Daphne from the myths, two other muses, a Russian
my spy, and Caesar.
W " Highli.ghts of the year . . . Members asked the aid
of the Olympian patrons at a football pep rally . . .
"Bingava" CBingoJ featured at the club's Christmas
As part of the study of Greek and Roman Culture,
a Latin newspaper was published . . . Miss Iris Gallez,
language instructor, sponsored the group.
Latin Club initiates are put through the paces. Roman Numeral, "C", L. Perlman, "L", J. Friedman, "M", L. Weinstein, "X", P. Sutin.
"Adelante, Siempre Adelante" . . .
"Forward, always forward" was the Spanish Club's
motto . . . Through songs and dances members
presented ancient customs and modern fads of
Spanish speaking countries.
A poetry recital . . . one act plays . . . publication
of a newspaper . . . gave members the opportunity
to practice the Spanish language.
Frustrations of sponsors, Mr. Raymond Jacovetti
and Mrs. Anne Jacobstein, language instructors . . .
the installation skit that was rehearsed for weeks
and never given . . . the one guest speaker who was
invited, and the three who showed.
Membership . . . students in Spanish 5 and beyond.
Clicking castanets and whirling feet highlight the Spanish Club's variety show
SPANISH CLUB, Row 1: M. Korby Ctreasurerj, K. Bleier lcor-
responding secretaryl, S. Sugar lvice presidentj, A. Mischakoff
lpresidentl, V. Shevitz frecording secretaryj, R. Jacovetti
Row 2: B. Barr, C. Strassburger, D. Sandler, S. Glist, A. Mellen,
R. Keystone, B. Ginns, S. Haver, T. Lewis, I. Gold, H. Bluford,
French Club meetings were never dull . . .
Members recorded their year's highlights in a
scrapbook . . . Miss Dorothy Minck, exchange teacher,
showed slides of her native Scotland . . . The group
listened to the happy folk music of the French prov-
inces . . . Participated in an exchange visit with
Mackenzie High School's Club.
Students in French l3l to l8l were elioible . . .
Row 3: N. Crane, M. Roth, S. Streit, S. Bressler, B. Michaels
M. Ozer, R. Puder, S. Oshensky, S. Forman, C. Berman, N. Elkin
Row 4: D. Yura, J. Rosenbaum, R. Issacs, R. Zdanawicz, R. Cavaler
M. Rose, B. Colton, S. Rosenblatt, B. Siegel, H. Burnstein, M
Adelman, A. Onrich, H. Sobol.
FRENCH CLUB, Row 'I: J. Galantowicz lsponsorl, K. Goldman Loren, E- MeYef-
Ccorresponding secretaryl, V. Sheifman Crecording secretaryi, R. Row 3: S. Marshall, P. Kahn. HR- Cllllef, R- sh3Plf0, C- H0ll'f1l'J6I'9,
Loren fpresidenti, J. Hall Cvice presidentj, J. Heideman Qtreasurerj. D. Jackson, 5- KWOPPOW, l. Blorkqulsl, N- AClel50fh J- Lila'-
Row 2: I. Boodin, G. Goldstein, S. Music, J. Cohen, T. Lewis, M.
Q'lllf.ll11.TZZlZ' Louise Beck MAI' 5 of I reciiim
Minetti Breman James Brooks
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In modern times mathematics has often been called the
"Queen of the Sciences." The value of mathematics is
multiplied many times in the function of every science. It adds
meaning to our daily lives, divides our work, and subtracts the
needless from the necessary.
The Mumford Mathematics Department, under the direction
of Miss Mildred Taylor, realized the necessity for a liberal
education in this field. For this reason preliminary courses
were offered in social and general math, algebra and
geometry, plus greater challenges in advanced algebra, solid
geometry, and trigonometry. Accelerated and enriched
courses were offered for specially selected students.
Mildred Harley Daniel Kelsten John Lindsey
Dora Rubenstein Lona Skagerberg
Various phases of a complicated trigonometry problem are demonstrated
by Stewart Epstein, Sherry Kovan, Neil Kalter, and Jerry Weingarten.
MATH CLUB, Row 1: M. Brooks fassistant sponsorl, J. Gerson Row 3: A. Frenkel, S. Tobisman, A. Grass, W. Winshall, L. Schultz,
Csecretaryj, M. Schwartz Cpresidentl, M. Starr Cvice presidentl, N. J. Woonton, I. Hassin, S. Ross.
Schneider ftreasurerl. Row 4: A. Lasser, S. Friedman, E. Reder, J. Eichner, S. Landau,
Row 2: B. Rourke, S. Wax, J. Chase, L. Schwartz, S. Kaminslxy, S. Gruslxin, E. Sigman, W. Davis, A. Schwartz.
L. Perlman, M. Segall.
Michael Freedman, Judy Gerson, and Kathy Yakes decorate a Christmas tree with homemade cohidrons
and decohidrons in their solid geometry class.
A gl 3 SCIENCE MAJORS UNLOCK THE DOOR
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Mumford's Science Department, directed by Mr.
John Strandberg, expanded its basic program of
biology, chemistry and physics by offering accel-
erated courses in these fields. Students covered the
required studies in a shorter time to provide for
more advanced work.
Biology included three thirteen week courses in
botany, zoology and physiology. Qualitative Anal-
ysis was added to chemistry, while advanced physics
students studied nuclear science.
Through these programs Mumford was better able
to prepare students for a new and dynamic science
Sheldon Decker Loren Gardner
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Kathleen Kolleth Margaret Middleton Vincent Nestico
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David Rubin Michael Saporsky Alfred Strepek Eugene Tarrant
Members ofthe extra-curricular science course Philip Parker, Harvey Pianin, Michael Katz, Marshall Deidelbaum, and
Michael Gross, work on individual experiments.
Mr. John Crosson, physics teacher, watches Stephen Millman work out the
clockwise and counter clockwise torques while Judy Lepofsky explains the
problem to the class.
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Arthur Bayer fforegroundj turns a plant toward the sunlight
Michael Levitt and Leonard Abrams water them.
Jon Lusk, Roger Manela, Al Okum, and Helene Weisman
learn the truth of trial and error.
A S-feady Hand and A Steady Eye I . Bio-X Club members extract chlorophyll from a leaf and check for starch. Left to right
L. Victor, C. Gortat, R. Gortat, M. Powell, M. Middleton fsponsorj.
The process for making highly explosive nitro-
glycerin . . . An experiment in electroplating by a
Scott Paper Company representative . . . Low and
high temperature experiments . . . Other such dem-
onstrations intrigued Science Club members.
Sponsor, Mr. Sheldon Decker, science instructor,
had the group concentrate on those experimental
fields not covered in the regular science courses.
SCIENCE CLUB, Row 1: S. Decker fsponsorl, L. Sherman Csecretaryl, Tobisman, M. Bell, K. Schwartz, C. Apel.
N. Lurie Cpresidenfl, L. Spilkin fvice presidentl. K- Bleier ltreawrerl. Row 3: B. Siegel, M. Zumberg, S. Gruskin, M. Yolles, D. Slutsky,
Row 2: E. Grossbart, l. Hassin, D. Horowitz, L. Megdall, R. Lee, S. S, Landau, B, Colton, T, Krinock, H. Newman, G. Eaton.
Science Club members agree that seeing is believing after viewing a demonstration on vibration given by
Mr. Roy Kaercher and Mr. Alfred Doak of the Detroit Edison Company.
"X" for Unknown . . .
Bio-X members couldn't understand the "X" in the
club name . . . They could understand the latest
advancements in the field of biology.
Cancer centers visited . . . animals viewed at the
zoo . . . their cells studied with microscopes . . . They
constructed a museum for specimens . . . contributed
biology books to the school library.
The group won honors for proiects entered in the
Hillsdale Science Fair . . . Sponsor, Miss Margaret
Middleton, science instructor.
Edward Herman points out the structure of a monocot leaf to Rochelle Brode and
Betty Levine at a Bio-X Club meeting.
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Sponge, Scalpel, Sutures . . .
Members of the Medical Club were spellbound as
President Larry Birndorf, l2A, performed a tonsil-
lectomy . . . on the blackboard. The group viewed
movies of operations . . . observed the dissection of
a rabbit at Sinai Hospital.
Speakers on dentistry, hypnosis, hematology and
anesthesia brought new experiences to members.
Volunteers from the club served at Sinai Hospital
and Red Cross Centers . . . Sponsor Mr. Michael
Saporsky, science instructor, accompanied members
on a visit to Northville Sanatorium.
MEDICAL CLUB, Row 1: G. Eaton, J. Kellman Ctreasurerj, L. Birn
dorf fpresidentl, R. Levine fvice presidentj, M. Auslander fsecre-
taryl, M. Saporsky Csponsorl.
Row 2: P. Meyer, E. Schwartz, R. Klegon, K. Bleier, L. Graff, E
Morris, K. Schwartz, E. Appel, S. Agree.
Row 3: D. Stocker, L. Perlman, I. Snider, S. Wainstock, M. Petrako
vitz, D. Kohen, J. Chase, N. Singer, H. Stocker, F. Sand.
Row 4: B. Blau, B. Siegel, l. Hassin, S. Lobisman, A. Hayman, H
Newman, M. Willenkin, J. Markle, M. Bell, M. Freedman, P
Berghoff, A. Hyman.
Row 5: L. Megdall, L. Spilkin, T. Krinoch, S. Migdal, M. Zumberg
G. Pierce, M. Yolles, S. Landau, R. Lee, D. Slutsky, B. Colton, J
Sturman, G. Friedman, S. Gruskin, A. Lasser.
Mary Jane Bourke
,Mew of fke pad! 6lL lA? jufufe
i W A
xl!" . mi 'f,'
Jamestown, Virginia, the first electric light
bulb, Alexander the Great, and the Renais-
sance are but a few of the chapters in the
history of the world. An educated person
with a knowledge of the world's heritage is
better equipped to be a more active and
Providing students with this background
is the purpose of the Social Studies Depart-
ment headed by Mr. Maxwell Hutchinson.
Introduced this semester was a new text,
Economics For Our Times, which gave seniors
an up to date version of our economic system.
Dorothy Segal Norval Slobin Harold Stevens
X, , S v ,
".' i, I . T
.. - t"l ' p ,.,,., r
Melvin Weisz Thomas Wolff E Lavinia Wood
CURRENT AFFAIRS CLUB, Row I: L. London lassistant sponsorj, Row 3: R. Cutler, H. Burnstein, F. Frumin, S. Kanarek I Hassln
R. Burns, S. Kahn lvice presidentj, J. Nichamin fpresidentj, S. Lobisman, N. Lurie, N. Adelson, K. Palley.
D. Nachman lsecretaryj, M. Weisz lsponsorj. Row 4: B. Litvin, M. Bell, A. Schwartz, D. Rives, D Lictenstaun
Row 2: L. Mitchell, S. Beck, K. Bleir, C. Halpern, D. Kott, G. S. Gruslrin, E. Reder, H. Neiman, R. Wishnetsky.
Goldstein, D. Ruch.
Spotlight on Mumford . Keeping all informed was the aim of the Radio I b
Broadcasters Guild . . . En' Vo' 'rg ' '
From the Dynamic Sound Library of Mumford
High School . . . the Guild's recording of A Tale of
Two Cities, one of the many selections made by
To give experience in the writing, editing, and
broadcasting of radio programs . . . Operation 225,
a special two hour broadcast of news, views and
Sponsors Mr. Earl Matthews and Miss Virginia
Schmoll, listened intently for a Monday morning
broadcast . . . someone forgot to turn the speaker on.
BROADCASTERS GUILD, Row 1: E. Matthews Csponsorj, P. Lui B. Quint, P. Meyer, R. Williams.
lsecretaryj, L. White fpresidenti, P. Brose fvice presidentl, B. Row 3: N. Adelson, L. Yanow, S. Kobel, G. Friedman, G. Pearl,
Rubin Ctreasureri, V. Schmoll fsponsorj. C. Franzel, T. B. Lister, S. Freedman, C. Zeiger, H. Carnick, B. Siegel.
Row 2: L. Cole, S. Cohn, B. Onrich, J. Gerson, G. Furth, L. LaBan,
Spotlight on the World . .
Current Affairs Club covered the news of six
continents . . . Members became more informed
on Khrushchev, labor problems, politics, and the
They and their sponsors, Mr. Melvin Weisz, were
civic-minded . . . They observed Probate Court in
session . . . toured Detroit City-County Building
. . . heard the Common Council in a discussion of the
abolition of the Brighton Fresh Air Camp.
The club constitution, finally ratified after two
years . . . amendments proposed one meeting later.
Donald Sandweiss . . Mumford
Janet Hall . . .P . Mumford
Inger Biorkquist . . . Sweden
Friendship . . .
Buenos dias . . . Guten tag . . . Hello . . . Bon Jour
. . . expressions heard at an American Field Service
Halloween party . . . Sponsor Mr. Johnathan Swift,
English instructor, directed the group to their wienie
roast site . . . one car full of members arrived two
AFS Day at Mumford made United Nations mean-
ingful . . . Exchange students visited foreign language
classes . . . spoke at an assembly.
Inger Biorkquist . . . brought a little of Sweden to
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Abe Lupovich, her American
host parents . . . Elna Vorberg did the same with
Germany for Mr. and Mrs. Earl Kelley and Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Kobel . . . Janet Hall and Donald Sand-
weiss took a little of Mumford to Germany last summer.
AFS CLUB, Row 1: S. Rice, S. Cole ltreasurerj, D. Ross fvice Row 3: S. Josephson, M. White, J. Weiss, J. Lepofsky, H. Lister,
presidenfh L Biorkquisf. L. Pershing, S. Freedman, S. Kobel, C. Flones. Not pictured, Tom
Row 2: J. Swift Csponsorj, S. Cohn, P. Danto, D. Lupovich, R. Segall, Donald Sandweiss lpresidentl
Siegel, J. Parker, S. Kloss Csponsorl.
Ralph Loeffler Marie Pauli
Department Head Assistant Department Head
Zac era .S?re55e . . . .gzwlenfri .S?raine
They Exercised and Developed Athletic Ability
Eleanor Dunn Harold Grove
James Kelley Freda Landen
Semester after semester Mumford students have furthered
their knowledge of recreational activities while completing
their two-year health requirements. This year the Health
Department, under the direction of Mr. Ralph Loeffler, offered
a wide variety of sports for both girls and boys.
Although the selection of a particular course was left to
the individual, the ninth grade student was required to take
appraisal in order to familiarize himself with the techniques
of various sports.
Boys were taught skills in swimming, basketball, track, and
football, while girls became acquainted with field hockey,
modern and co-ed dancing. At the completion of courses,
students were better equipped to choose the health classes
best suited to their personal interests.
Stanley Mullin Janet Schubert Kay Sisco John Van Vleck
Will Mike Burnley clear the bar? Your guess is as good as oursl
Sports class members have their choice of baseball, basketball, or football fthe year
Beam is set for a shot while teammates aid and opponents hope
Anita Calfin practices bandaging Barbara SiIverman's lacerations and abrasions.
Members of the modern dance class demonstrated an original
interpretation of a country feud before classmates and their
IMSSC, Row 1. L Gardner fs onsorl C. Hal ern Qcit re resenta Row 3- B. Gibson, D Ruch N. Lurie,J Adelson, B. Kukes, F. Sofran, 3
' - p , p y p - . . , .
tivel, D. Lictenstein lvice presidentj, D. Kott Kpresidentj, B. Litvin H. Woll, V. Shapiro, A. Margolin, C. Norman.
llfeaillfeflf 5. Krause- Row 4: I Hassin, L. Megdall, A. Hayman, M. Wilenkin, S. Gruskin,
Row 2: G. Parzen, R. Gould, K. Bleier, T. Lewis, C. Shulman, K. R. Miller, A. Schwartz, B. Charlip, A. Grass, S. Tobisman, M.
Sportsmanship . . .
The Intramural Student Sportsmanship Council,
sponsored by Mr. Loren Gardner, science instructor,
distributed sports' schedules at the beginning of the
athletic seasons . . . participated in student exchanges
. . . hosted the All City Council . . . sponsored the
"M" Week Kick-oft Dance . . . promoted the standards
desired for clean high school athletics.
Keep the Girls Ott the Football Field .
This past year M-Club members kept one eye on
the athletes and the other on wandering spectators.
When did he set that high jump record . . . ? Who
swims the butterfly stroke the fastest . . . ? M-Club
members kept school athletic records and posted
team photographs for Mumfordites.
Their sponsor, Mr. Stanley Mullin, limited member-
ship to letter winners in boys' sports.
M-CLUB, Row 1: K. Jackson, S. Malerman, G. Kennedy, H. Heard,
K. Burnley, M. Chase, C. Norris, J. Holmes, D. Levitsky.
Row 2: S. Young, J. Champagne, W. Binion, B. Baker, D. Bigel-
man, A. Jones, B. Nakell, A. Samnons.
Row 3: A. Katz, L. Linderman, M. Portnoy, M. Thomas, R. Jeffries,
F ..-. ..--we-wi
B. Carp, S. Lash, J. Sanders.
Row 4: J.
Session, C. Franzel, S. Left,
R. Holmes, M. Burnley.
Row 5: W. Forman, M. Hampton.
Goldberg, A. Cohen
GAA, Row l: J. Schubert Csponsori, W. Crenshaw fsecretaryl, A. Goldstein, K. Meltzer.
Weisman Qpresidentl, B. Gibson fvice presidentl, S. Stillman Row 3: S. Glass, G. Williams, L. Mendelsohn, B. Mays, J. Adams,
Ctreasurerj, M. Euell. C. Walton, S. Weinberg, S. Krause.
Row 2: V. Harper, C. Shulman, R. Gould, C. Norman, S. Kovan, G.
Paulo Silva, Susan Rice, and Russell Binion are all smiles as they receive the school's top
Fun, Grace, Co-ordination . .
Girls Athletic Association sponsored intramural
basketball and swimming . . . provided sports clinics,
instruction in skiing and tennis . . . Postponed their
annual bike hike for a year because of rain.
Their new sponsor, Miss Janet Schubert, health
instructor, became acquainted with the members at
the club's first function, a "coketail" party.
Mary Lou Ewell and Waltzela Crenshaw help raise money for
the GAA by selling potato chips to hungry basketball fans.
MODERN DANCE CLUB, kneeling: S. Agree, J. Smith, J. Dunn lsponsorl, P. Siegel, M. Grozdanoft, P. Gross, S.
Heideman, B. Gibson.
Standing: D. Quen, B. Finkel, M. Funlce, N. Cochran, E.
Sync-Swim . . .
Members needed a combination of grace, agility
and timing for the new Synchronized Swimming Club
. . . They practiced water ballet steps . . . a floating
charleston . . . new routines for a contest judged by
Buela Gundling, former Olympic Champion.
The group attended synchronized swimming exhi-
bitions at the University of Michigan.
Their sponsor . . . Miss Eleanor Dunn.
SYNCHRONIZED SWIM CLUB: J. Funke, B. Miller lpresidentj, J. Okrent fsecretary-treasurerj,
J. Padlovich, P. Sherman, S. Feldman, H. Stocker, R. Zdanowicz, S. Agree, R. Agree.
Kneeling behind: B. Feldman, S. Southard, M. Breslin, E. Dunn lsponsorl.
Pat Gross, Sheila tSalicoff, and Madelaine Grozdanoff demonstrate
the reasons they were chosen as members of the Detroit All-City
Exposure to All Sports . .
Health Education Majors learned to play new
games . . . learned to teach old ones . . . As clerks
and cadet teachers they assisted in the Health
The club was organized by Miss Marie Pauli, assist-
ant Health Department head, to acquaint girls with
physical education as a profession . . . to inform
members regarding college health education curricu-
Partners for Fred Astaire . . . ?
Dance techniques perfected . . . Stiff muscles after
the first Modern Dance Club meeting . . . Rehearsals
in the halls . . . leotards and bare feet . . . freshmen
Carol Brooks, 12A, Peggy Brose, l2A, Patricia
Gross, 'l'lA, and Sheila Salicoff, l2A, were members
selected for the All City Dance Group . . . David
Sniderman, 'l2A . . . the faithful and lone male.
Needed for membership . . . one semester of
Modern Dance . . . one semester of Dance Compo-
At the piano, Mrs. Kay Sisco . . . Sponsor, Miss
Eleanor Dunn, health education instructor.
Did You See a Bird . . . ?
The new Badminton Club entered Mumford with
a smash . . . Miss Janet Schubert, health instructor,
taught rules and basic fundamentals.
Ladder tournaments were held in singles and
doubles . . . "I thought you were going to hit it . . ."
became the club's unofficial motto.
Row 'l: B. Barr, B. Shafer, V. Arnold, M. Linovitz, D. Row 3: C. Gould, G. Shapiro, H. lofman, E. Biederman,
Stein, J. Jackson, A. Kahn. E. Cohan, B. Rubin, J. Gray, M. Gilford, N. Hoffman, J.
Row 2: B. Miller, C. Walton, J. Norquay, D. Weinberg, B. Schubert fsponsorj.
Kozloff, C. Kurtzman, B. Gibson, B. Ginns.
Health Education Maiors make good use of college catalogs in their discussion of the courses of
study necessary for physical education teachers. Left t ' ht M' M I
o rig , iss . Paui Csponsorl, B. Gibson fsecretaryl,
E. Gunsberg, M. linovitz, B. Rubin, S. Feldman lpresidentl, B. Schafer lvice-presidentl H. Bookstein.
we Wanda! .APB
i , ,Q
reloarafion or a ucafion
Today's vocational students are
tomorrow's homemakers, draftsmen,
and mechanics. Through modern
facilities, new machines and appli-
ances, and a capable teaching staff
under the direction of Mr. Earl Phil-
lips, department head, students
were given the opportunity to de-
velop their skills and abilities in
trades and homemaking.
A variety of classes enabled
students to study electricity and
its various phases, mechanical draw-
ing, machine tools, metal and wood
Courses in child care, clothing,
foods, interior decorating, and
home and family living prepared
students for effective family
r Wesley Mollard
,,,,,,, Q 1901 - 1960
Susie Villa H. Earl Wright
,i if -- ,Y ii ferr Y' L-lla -'Tn' 2-dgfb
, Y -i - "g5? - ! -.
Tj-Z? '1 Q E as E serie: -2112
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Home economics students display their hand made fashions.
Q. Q. .A
Neil lurie, 128, and Michael Martin, 'l2B, receive awards
for their vocational entries in the Ford Industrial Awards
ocational students get last minute Christmas items in order.
Apple canning assembly line includes lleft to rightj Ruth Hurwitz, Marilyn Porfney, Diane Costello, and Suzanne Reichman.
Carolyn Apsel Raymond Devleeshower
Q., ..,. ,
T tt F
Grace Engel Roger Haskins
Shades of Madison Avenue . . .
Art and Advertising Club did publicity and dec-
orations for school events . . . Their ingenuity reached
a new high in the motif for the Spring Fling . . . A
starfish, made of cardboard, glue, and rice krispies,
hung above dancers' heads.
Members experimented with scratch crayon, paint
sprays, inks, and pastels . . . Near professional ex-
cellence was achieved under the guidance of their
sponsor, Mr. Raymond DeVleeshouer, fine arts in-
.All .xdlalaroack fo Cuaure
Their Imaginations Created Works of Art
Stanley Ormgby Clarice Percox
T904 - 1960
Music, arts, and crafts are divisions of the Fine Arts
Department under the direction of the late Miss Florence
Welden, music instructor.
The orchestra and band provided entertaining music
for the student body throughout the year.
Mumford's two darkrooms supplied modern equipment
such as printers, enlargers, and dryers, for photography
The crafts course consisted of iewelry and ceramics.
Paintings, commercial art, and costume design were of-
fered to interested students.
t WD' 'V
, 1 ,
Tom Kuhn, Judy Rosinger, Grace Bennish, and lenore Menclelsohn show they have an eye for color as they
experiment with new tones.
Art Club members are their own best critics as they com- Berkowitz Csecretary-treasurerl, R. Manela Cpresiclentj, N.
ment on their work. From left to right, N. Karch, H. Ross, J. Robinson, C. Gortat.
. iv f W-115'
lf gm fl
Ruby Nunley and Bonnie Freedman put the finishing touches on their clay, while Rochelle Brocle takes the heat treated product from the kiln
TAKE A LETTER
.giuclenfa oaarn fine Wang jacefd o ufiinems
, r ,X Eg ., 5,
Mumford's Business Education Department, under the direction of
Mr. Philip Baird, served business and college preparatory students. Pre-
college students were oltered personal typing. Business majors studied
office machines, shorthand, transcription and bookkeeping.
Cooperative retailing and office practice students held iobs as well
as attended classes in order to receive credit. These programs were
designed to prepare graduates for a position in the commercial field or
as a business administration or retailing student in college.
Five hours credit and a salary . . . The Office Co-op
Club experienced the problems of beginners in the
business world . . . Sponsor Mr. Joseph Soltesz, com-
mercial instructor, found part-time jobs for members
. . . periodically checked their progress.
They learned the basic fundamentals of salesman-
ship . . . Members of the Retail Co-op Club took
their first step towards a career in retailing . . . Spon-
sor, Mrs. Edith Riggs, Commercial Department.
From stock girls to models in a spring fashion show
. . . Mamselles combined work and pleasure . . .
Sponsor Mrs. Helen Sloney, commercial instructor,
made probable their success in store operations.
"I made a salel Now l only hope she doesn't return it," thinks Bunny Wolfe
while on the iob at a local department store.
Miss Hodgen, recipient of the Apple for the Teacher Day Award, accepts the prize from Mary Jo Harris and Sandra Cohen.
OFFICE CO-OP, Row 'I: L. Berman ltreasurerl, L. Wolfe Cvice- J. Johnson, G. Williams.
presidentl, M. Heller Cpresidentl, R. Lyle lsecretaryl, M. Holub, Row 3: A. Goldberg, D. Hankins, S. Ellenson, N. Yarmy,
M. Frank. F, Glick,
Row 2: P. Dubrinsky, H. Mostyn, D. Mills, M. Zilbert, C. Meltzer, Row 4: S. Labovitz, M. Warnbier, J. Soltesz lsponsorj.
C ia pegufafionft,Orcleryjraining anal C0'0l02l'ati0
Row 1: 0. Brown, 10B, D. Aprahamian, 10B, J. Hearshen, 105, Row 2: D. Simonds, 103: NV597- J- Selik, 128: 599- G- AHOY'
I. Milgrom, 108, Mfsgf. F. LaBell, 128, Sgt. C. Flam, 11B. 11B, Cpl. M. Berg, 11A, MfSgt. Z. Suchecki.
Preparation for citizenship, an understanding
of leadership, and a respect for discipline were
the purposes of Mumford's ROTC unit headed
by Master Sergeant Zygmunt Suchecki.
The cadets were trained in map reading,
marksmanship, first aid, and small unit tactics.
The care and use of weapons and army customs
were also part of the course.
The greatest challenge for a cadet was to
disassemble and reassemble a rifle in one min-
ute while blindfolded!
Their skill was put to test when they com-
peted in three local rifle matches-the Intra-
mural, the Fifth Army, and the William Ran-
ma It . L.
Members of Mumford's ritte team, PFC. Howard Nudell sitting PFC
Richard Heimlech, prone, PFC. Edward Chapman, kneeling and M!Sgt
James Samuels, standing, demonstrate shooting positions.
Row 1: Lt. Col. M. Schwartz, 12B, 1st Lt. O. Barnes, 10B, Capt
L. Bankovich, 11A, 1st Lt. P. Brunninger, 11A, 1st Lt. R. Mays,
11A, Mai. A. Lipson, 11B, 1st Sgt. P. Gidion, 12B.
Row 2: SFC. A. Okum, 12A, Cpl. R. Schwartzman, 1OA, Cpl
M. Salamy, 10A, Pfc. D. Aprahamian, 10B, Sgt. J. Cell, 11A
Pfc. J. Tate, 10A, SFC. K. Bolden, 11A, MfSgt. R. Wyrick, 128,
Cpl. D. Jackson, 10B, Pvt. J. Mechanic, 108.
Row 3: Sgt. M. Heideman, 12B, Cpl. A. Hicks, 108, Pvt. W
Page, 108, Cpl. C. Hicks, 10B, Pfc. A. Jackson, Jr., 10B, Cpl
J. Raines, 10B, Cpl. R. Martin, 11B, Sgt. G. Aiken, 11B, Pfc
W. Howard, 11B, Pfc. J. Herron, 10B, Cpl. N. Davis, 10A
National surveys have proven that acci-
dents have decreased among those who
have completed the Driver Education course.
The purpose of the program was to in-
struct students in three areas. First, the
proper skills needed to operate an automo-
bile, second, an adequate knowledge of
traftic regulations and third, the mature atti-
tude while on the road, were all stressed.
This course, which is compulsory for all
drivers under eighteen years of age, has
been filled to its capacity of 360 students
corlFuiedoTt:l.ll?rl:d motor of an amo ls explamed to a Preparing for a busy day of driving, students refill the
Members use the ladder, an important tool in stagecraft. From top to
bottom: B. Catlin Ctechnicianj, M. Levitt, S. Pudavick, J. Cell, K. Rosenman, A.
Goldsmith, D. Sniderman, J. Smith Ktechnicianj.
Behind the Scenes . .
Stage Club members built sets . . .
handled lighting and scene shifting . . . kept
school performances running smoothly.
Blurred, backward, and upside down
slides . . . a few times, presented problems
at assemblies . . . Mr. James Smith and Mr.
Benson Catlin, stage technicians, sponsored
From a Student to a Teacher
In One Day . . .
"Experience," the key word of the Mum-
ford Future Teachers Club . . ."Whew!" the
key word of the cadet teachers after a day
in the classroom.
The group assisted with the 'IOB and 'l2B
STEP Testing Program . . . attended lectures
on the special fields in education offered at
Qualification for membership . . . at least
a "C" average in the College Preparatory
Curriculum . . . Mrs. Marion Kelley spon-
sored the Club . . . the largest of its kind
in the state.
Shades of Miss Nightingale . . .
Future Nurses Club helped the community . . .
Filled Thanksgiving baskets for the needy . . . Gave
a gay Christmas party in a children's hospital ward
. . . Greeted mothers at the Club's installation tea
. . . Heard lectures on pediatric nursing, colleges of
nursing . . . Sponsors, Miss Millicent Campbell and
Mrs. Marion Wanless, science instructors.
FUTURE NURSES CLUB, Row i: N. Campbell Csponsorl, S. Miller
isecretaryj, P. Meyer fvice presidentl, J. Golding Cpresidentl, R.
Cutler ftreasureri, M. Wanless Ksponsorl.
Row 2: C. Loren, C. Apel, T. Ackerman, D. Stein, P. Harris, J.
Kaufman, L. Zitomer, F. Poons, G. Mazer, G. Goldstein.
Row 3: J. Norquay, A. Baron, S. Miller, M. Altman, S. Stillman, J.
Lepofsky, B. Gibson, V. Arnold, A. Rabinowitz, J. Pliskow, S. 40
Q f gtg A- : -1, I Aan
FUTURE TEACHERS CLUB, Row 1: L. Cohen, P. Segal, M. Rothenberg, M.
Lipsky, J. Heideman, K. Kolleth Cco-sponsorl.
Row 2: P. Levy, J. Mosbach, G. Levin, P. Millman, W. Crane, J. Jackson, J.
O Wasser, L. Salinger, A. Martin, B. Ginns.
u 5 Row 3: E. Shapiro, C. Rose, N. Elkin, J. Ersher, E. Biederman, S. Haver, J.
Brandes, N. Freedman, E. Schwartz, K. Meltzer.
Row 4: K. Hecker, S. Glass, R. Agree, J. Snider, L. Bresler, R. Kotzer, L.
Schwartz, S. Katz, S. Forman, W. Goldstein, N. Bader, B. Smaller.
, x lm
FUTURE TEACHERS CLUB, Row l: V. Sokel ftreasurerl, A. Charness
Uibrarianl, S. Taitlebaum Cvice presidentl, N. Adelson tpresidentj,
M. Auslander fvice presidentl, S. Citron Crecording secretaryl, T.
Faxstein Ccorresponding secretaryi, M. Kelly Csponsorl.
Row 2: J. Collens, S. Sherman, L. Bernstein, B. Hellman, M. Traitel,
C. Barak, D. Wouk, M. Gilbert, J. Leemon, R. Cutler, F. Aftel, A.
Lebinowshy, J. Adelson, J. Hall.
Row 3: A. Ellenson, M. Podden, L. Shapero, E. Hull, B. Weingarden
S. Atkins, S. Rosenblatt, E. Gunsberg, S. Bressler, S. Warheit, S
Alpert, K. Palley, G. Anchill, J. Rosenbaum.
Row 4: J. Knoppow, M. Mendelson, F. Carnick, D. Jackson, J
Rosinger, I. Siegel, R. Krops, C. Fredericks, S. Stillman, D. Saslove,
D. Rappaport, G. Ifskovitz, D. Grant, S. Cole, R. Jacobs, H. Bookstein
2 . Z .
C e""f1af'f,R- Eflmgef- Row 4: A. Mischakoff, D. Sandler, E Berk B Silver S Glnst H
gow 2: S. Salicoff, B. Barr, N. Borin, J. Mandell, E. Grey, S. Music, Rozenbloom, R. Keystone, C. Cohen, L. Sklar S Lltowsky M Gordon
FULUEE TEACHERS 'CLUB, Row 1: S. Marshall, S. Rubin, T. Phillips, V. Shevitz, E. Fried, K. Borin, L. Silverman E Kramer
Strassburger, C. Loren, N. Levitt, J. Woloveck. C, Kgray,
Row 3: K. Koenig, S. Blum, R. Loren, S. Frank, S. Rubin, S. Wright,
King and Queen Attend Match . . .
Chess matches proved fascinating to watch . . .
blindfold exhibitions . . . several games played simul-
taneously by one member . . . Sponsor Dr. Norval
Slobin, social studies instructor, was proud of the
Chess Club's accomplishment . . . two straight years
as city high school champions.
CHESS CLUB, Row 1: R. Hirt Qsponsorj, L. Bernstein, P. Wolf lpresi- Row 2: L. Mitchell, L. Bernstein, L. Schultz, M. Cohen, P. Berghofi,
dentl, M. Starr Csecretary-treasurerj, E. Lasser. S. Ross, M. Schwartz, J. Gerson.
Have Bedroll, Will Hike . . .
The more, the merrier, and the cheaper . . . Hostel-
ing Club members biked, hiked and canoed for
Activities depended on the weather . . . a tall bike
trip to a cider mill . . . 'l5 miles each way . . . an
indoor activity . . . the Halloween barn dance.
They were affiliated with the American and Euro-
pean Youth Hostelers, an international organization
. . . Sponsor, Mr. David Rubin, science instructor.
Row 3: M. Yolles, S. Landau, N. Schneider.
Hosteling Club skiers gather nerve for the "Chicken Run
the Au Sable Ski Resort.
HOSTEI-ING Cl-UB. Row 'lr l-- While, G- Fvrth lvice Pl'eSldel1lJ, Row 3: L. Hartstein, D. Mandiberg, M. Roth, A. Hyman, M. Green-
L. Wendel' lPfeSldeflll, B- Kill lSeCfelifY4"ea5Ufefl, D- Rubin berg, M. Schwartz, E. Ross, S. Decker, I. Snider, E. Adelson.
lsponsori. Row 4: S. Kobel, B. Rubin, J. Heavenrich, A. Cohen, S. Sniderman,
Row 2: S. Cohen, P. Brose, K. Schwartz, E. Weiss, L. Plein, J. J. Nichamin, A. Ellis, G. Pearl, R. Rossen, J. Lepofsky, I. Wainer.
Adelson, S. Kaminsky, C. Malliaros, I. Gold, J. Wax, L. Mandiberg.
Peter Wolfe makes chess an even more difficult and exciting game for himself and opponent, Leslie Bernstein, while Allan
Lasser and Danny Patt complete their match.
RADIO CLUB, Row 'l: R. Aronson fsponsorl, P. Kaufman Row 2: M. Weinstein, R. Silverman, M. Schwartz, W. Winshall
fpresidentj, B. Blau lsecretaryb.
Marc Chover and Philip Kaufman give their emergency mobile radio
equipment a cold weather test.
M. Freedman, B. Siegel, D. Silverton.
Row 3: J. Stone, E. Sigman, M. Chover.
Roger, Over and Out . . .
Radio Club members operated emergency radio
equipment for a 24-hour stretch at their annual field
Received points for stations contacted . . . Tracked
down hidden transmitters with radio finders . . .
Sponsor Mr. Robert Aronson, vocational instructor,
and group toured the new WXYZ Broadcast House.
Station W8GMP beamed signals from Mumford to
all the world.
After hours of study, Mumfordites turned to the lighter side of school
for relaxation and fun with friends.
Through activities, outside interests were channeled to constructive
endeavors in the fields of music, iournalism, and student government.
M-Week, the annual spirit festival, kicked oft the school year with a
burst of excitement and a year of lively, stimulating events . . . Many
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Janice Weiss, editor-in-chief, Mr. Charles Kaufman, adviser, Mariory Miller, assistant
editor, and Dena Schuman, staff artist, discussed the yearbook's Sports Section.
Organizations Editor Linda Shulman shows staff members Susan Kahn, Linda Pollard and
Judea Cohen how to prepare copy.
Sports Staff member, Larry Rice, .lerry Bruckheimer and Steve Landau, photographers:
Harvey Neiman, Editor, and Alan Schwartz leave school to cover a football game.
C mnlenigel' lfll'I'lAl"6!
Activities Editor Sheila Josephson, statt members, Jan Friedman and Sharon Gorelickg
and photographers David Chesluk and Harry Keidan examine a page layout.
Capri Business Staff, Row l: Mr. J. Bodzin, advisor, H.
Carnick, sales manager, W. Busch, business manager, A.
Grass, assistant business manager, M. Levin, advertising
Row 2: E. Gerbs, l.. Silverman, J. Erlich, B. Rosenberg, B.
Bookston, J. Carnick, B. Stromer, 8. Goodfriend, E. Grey,
S. Kalt, C. Rose, E. Schwartz.
Row 3: J. Gray, S. Newman, P. Silverman, M. Bell, A.
Weisman, B. Colton, D. Slutzky, D. Kaplan, S. Grand, L.
Bresler, S. Krause, M. Rose.
Mumford's yearbook, the Capri, attempted to present a year's record
of the school. Outstanding and unusual occurrences were observed by
the staff in connection with the theme, "Anything Can Happen at
Advised by Mr. Charles Kaufman, English instructor, editorial staff
members wrote copy, set up pictures, and planned pages. Staff members
were chosen after letters of application, tryouts, and demonstrated
The business staff, supervised by Mr. Jay Bodzin, commercial instruc-
tor, employed a new sales gimmick. The Capri could be purchased for
only two dollars, when paid for with a two-dollar bill.
Work never ended for Capri Departments Stal? Members, Amy Fleischer,
Barbara Greisman, editor, Alan Ellis, photographerp Judy Lepolsky, editorg
and Judy Stammell.
2 X 5
Q 2 ?
fditorial and News Staffs--Row I: Gail Susan Kobe
Row 2: Ann Jacobwitz, Donna Quan, Frank Lipson, linda
few 2 Judy
elylumfotd Mercury e
,QfsQlQEQ?lff A s Y
School News l
The Mercifiy, Mumford's newspaper, kept students
informed of school activities and stimulated their thinkg
ing through its editorials.
Guidedaby Mr. Charles Kaufman of the English
Department, the editorial stat? was comprised of
interested and outstanding journalism students.
we Wade, M ume f, Wumder 1.
Literary Magazine Debuts as
Third School Publication
A pen, creative ability, and the desire to communicate motivated the
new development in Mumtord's literary field. This venture took form in
the Mumford Muse, the school's first literary magazine.
An opportunity to see their material published was given all students
who desired to write for the magazine. However, a board of advisers,
under the supervision of Miss Rosalind Olmsted, English instructor,
selected and edited the material. One adviser was chosen from each
half-grade on the basis of his literary ability.
The Muse, which came out once in the past year, had plans to increase
its number of issues if the venture continued to be a success.
Terri Faxstein, secretary of the Muse, and staff members
Steven Sniderman and Harvey Robb evaluate copy.
Muse Executive Staff: Bruce Rubin, poetry editor, Miss Rosalind Olmstead, English
instructor, Larry Jackier, editor-in-chief, Shelley Stern, fiction editor, Mark Greenberg,
nonfiction editor, and Dena Schuman, art editor.
Mr. Joseph Soltez, of the Business Education Department, super-
vised the printing of The Muse, done by Karen Baker, Sandra
Brown, Bob Ruskin and, Editor-in-Chief, Larry Jackier.
January graduates, Alice Keidan and Ellen Ross are greeted by
Julie Nichamin in honor of their attaining Quill and Scroll.
0,0 OUFILGE5 td ,HOIIOPQ
Writer's cramp did not prevent talented Mumford
journalists from attaining international honors.
Quill and Scroll, a society honoring outstanding
high school journalists throughout the world awarded
memberships to exceptional publications stat? mem-
bers. To qualify, candidates had to be in the top
quarter of their senior class.
Mercury stat? members produced a minimum of one
hundred inches of published copy, while Capri editors
completed an entire section of the yearbook. After
being recommended by their sponsor, the students
were required to submit their work for approval to
the national secretary of Quill and Scroll.
Mercury Quill and Scroll candidates: L. Jackier, P. Suttin, S. Cohn, G. Furth, M
Greenberg, L. Wender, J. Nichamin.
anxious to buy a copy of Mumford's new literary
Capri Quill and Scroll candidates: M. Roth, B. Busch, H. Neiman, Dr. Edith Kovach
iLanguage Department Headj, S. Josephson, J. Weiss, M. Levin, A. Grass, B. Greisman,
L. Shulman. Not Pictured: J. Lepofsky, H. Carnick.
Library Staff, seated: Mrs. M. Webster, librarian, C. Stein, B. Silverman, L. Linton, presi-
dent, A. Johnson, secretary: S. Lerman, M. Altman.
Standing: Miss N. Duffey, librarian, J. Ersher, D. Jackson, J. Tashiian, L. Shapiro, J.
Gibson, B. Foster, D. Lehto, B. Davis, L. Fried, I.. Pershing, G. Warren, E. Dubrinslcy, G.
Little, L. Mandiberg, G. Sweetwine, E. Golden, B. Segal, D. Hirschfield.
wirdf Arr nowiclge
Literary resources were easily accessible
to students and faculty as the thirty-one
members of the library staff maintained
their usual high efficiency this year. The
staff was sponsored by the librarians, Miss
Nona Duffy and Mrs. Marie Webster.
To further their knowledge of library
science, staff members were conducted on a
tour of the University of Michigan libraries
Members were required to maintain high
scholastic averages and received two and
one-half hours credit for their services. A
breakfast was given for the staff and alumni
at the end of the year.
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Pr ticin Christmas carols are, left io
Y-Teens baked brownies to be sold ai ihe . 'C 9 . U I R
World Festival, a fund-raising proiect for "Shi: B. Sisler, M- U'9V'91 -l- TUP' 'I -
YWCA's around ihe globe. Wise.
Y-Teens, Row 'l: Miss S. Sheikh CYWCA adviserj, R. Wise Cpresidenfl, C. Gorial fvice presiclenll, P. Sieele
fsecretaryj, Mrs. V. Briffenham Isponsorl.
Row 2: J. Pavolich, M. Urevig ftreasurerl, B. Sisler Qinter-club council represenfativei, J. Taipale fchaplainj,
S. Soulhard, B. Fisher.
David Drachler Bernard Friedman
President Vice President
,An gixloeri ence
Serving as a link between the student
body and the faculty, the Student Council
continued to maintain their active program.
Under the guidance of Mrs. Laura Luhr,
mathematics instructor, Mrs. Gertrude Arm-
strong and Mr. Raymond Jacovetti, language
instructors, and Mrs. Eunice Cauley, English
instructor, the Council inaugurated a new
method of electing 9B senators. Formerly,
9B elections were held in the beginning ofthe
freshman year. This year, however, repre-
sentatives were elected in the BA classes of
all Senate, Row 1: M. Eisenberg, 98, D. IOA: E. Weinberger, 10A: S. Gorelick,10A.
evitt, 98: N. Grossman, 98: D. Miller, 9B. Row 4: J. Friedman, 11Bf S. Yolles, 11A: W.
low 2: D. Avrin, 9B: B. Levine, 9B: L. Rose, Serwer, 11A: N. Harold, 11A.
Row 5: A. Kay, 12B: G. Roggin, 128: D.
'Ag A. Beniamin, 9A.
low 3: M. Redstone, 1013: A. Greenwald, Stewart, 128: J. Knoppow, 'l2A.
Wendy Yolles Sue Sugar
Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary
Fall House of Representatives, Row 1: S. Mossman, 108: K. Fink, 9B: S. Cole, J. Drachler, 98: M. Rose, 10B.
Row 2: V. Burnstein, 10B: J. Klein, 108: R. Brode, 108, S. Leichtman, IOB: D. Ehrenfeld, 108: L. Marash, 1OB:
B. Banovitz, 105.
Row 3: D. Kohen, 128, P. Levy, 12B: M. Loren, 12B, V. Arnold, 11B, L. Mitchell, 11A, A. Schwartz, 11B.
Row 4: C. Halpern, 125: R. Gould, 12B: R. Loren, 12B: E. Appel, 12B, J. Tann, 12B: L. Sherman, 12B.
Row 5: S. Kahn, 12B: P. Silverman, 12A5 P. Maltz, 11A, M. Roth, 128.
their elementary schools to serve as senators
after entering Mumford.
"M" Week was again one of the Council's
maior proiects. Other activities were the
Torch Drive, the Student Faculty Tea, the
Clothing Drive, and help with American Field
Service fund raising proiects.
The group ended their school year with the
traditional Student Council breakfast at which
new officers were sworn in and new committee
Bob Dovifz Jim Grossman
Sheila Fishman Jane Carnick
Recording Segrefgry Corresponding Secretary
Spring Senate, Row 1: D. Levitt, 9Ap S.
Skelly, 9A: S. Lefkowitz, 9A1 M. Katz, 9A:
B. Levine, 9A.
Row 2: L. Rose, 'l0B: A. Beniamin, IOB: N
Goldberg, 108: B. Stromer, 'l0A5 D. Ehren-
Row 3: M. Redstone, 10A: A. Greenwald
IIB: E. Weinberger, ITB: S. Gorelick, HB!
J. Friedman, HA.
Row 4: D. Buchalter, IIA, G. Economy, 'l1A
M. West, HA: J. Jackson, 'l2B, W. Serwer
Row 5: A. Grass, 'l2Ap R. Williams, 12Bf N
Harold, 'l2By S. Lachman, l2Af R. Loren, 12A
D. Kohen, i2A: C. Weston, 'l2A.
Spring House of Representatives, Row 'I: C. Shevitz, IOA: S. Goodstein, TOA.
Row 2: S. li schetz, 'l0B- J. D ' 'IOA
p , avls, : M. Gersten, TOA, L. Kirschner, 9Ap V. Miller, 9A: S. Stern, 'l0A.
Row 3: R. Nunley, VIA: P. Milman, l'IA: J. Abraham, IIA, I. Siegel, HA, N. Karch, 'IIA' S Weinberg 'llA
Row 4: B. Onrich, i2A, J. Coulter, 'l2B: D. Thomas, 12Bp M. Rothenberg, l2A5 B. Silver, IRB! B. Gibson: 'l2Al
P. Cohen, i2A.
Fall Student Council Committee Chairmen,
Row 'lz Roxanne Stromer and Mike Roth, C0'1fl'N-'Gd
Election, Ingrid Boodin and Nancy Harold, S V
Clerical. Row 2: Joey May and Jimmy Grossman A
Proiectg Roger Kulxes and Dena Schuman,
Phil Maltz and Sheila Fishman, service, Judy Katz and Richard Leach, election:
Susan Kahn and Bernard Freidman, club representatives.
Miss Rosalind Olmsted and Mr. Jonathon Swift, English instruc-
tors, model the Proiect Committee's "spirit vests."
Ingrid Boodin and Nancy Harold, Chairmen of the
Clerical Committee, mimeograph petitions for the
"M Week" spirit was shown at this student-faculty basketball
game, sponsored by the Club Representatives Committee.
Members of the Student Council Publicity Committee work to
b turn out posters for the Clothing Drive.
Volunteers stopped everyone to collect money
for the Torch Drive a Council prolect
Program Committee members, Mark
Gould and Sandy Yolles, present a typical
Science Department field trip at the Fresh-
men Orientation Assembly.
At the Election Committee's Officers Rally, Phil
Silverman reads 'man like' poetry.
Spring Student Council Committee Chairmen,
Row 'l: R. Williams and J. Cohen, Sgcialp
N. Harold, Row 2: W. Serwer and W. Yolles,
J. Grossman. Row 315. Mossman and
M- Re'-'lSl0l'19, Publicity, l. Boodin, Proiedi
M' Weil, Election: Row 4: D. Ehrenfeld,
Clerical, A. Schwartz, Project: D. Konen,
SING ALONG WITH US
uaic elaarfmenf . . . 14 Cuduraf an
The Mumford community enioyed
the talents of the Music Department
at the Winter, Spring, and Jazz
The Girls Glee Club, the Concert
Choir, and the Girls Vocal Ensemble
were directed by Miss Grace Engel,
vocal teacher. Accompanied by
Mrs. Carolyn Apsel, the groups per-
formed for school activities and
were available for community func-
Supervising the orchestra and
chamber music group, Miss Florence
aa wawww WMWW
Welden, Fine Arts Department head,
also taught harmony and music liter-
ature. Members of the orchestra
with superior ability made their tele-
vision debut in December.
Under the guidance of Mr. Roger
Haskins, the band promoted school
spirit by appearing at rallies and
football games. Outstanding trom-
bone players were featured in
Hudson's Thanksgiving Day Parade.
Mr. Haskins also directed the Barber
Shop Quartet and Boys Glee Club.
Mixed Chorus, Row I: R. Malek,
D. Capers, C. Clemmons, R. Eis-
man, P. Bassin, M. Kaplan, C.
Row 2: N. Bader, C. Choiniere,
D. Block, J. Mathews, M. Jenkins,
R. Hull, B. Johnson.
Row 3: E. Greenberg, M. Davis,
J. Mayberry, D. Wilson, J. Rhine-
hart, M. Magid, S. Berman.
Row 4: K. Borkolt, N. Pollock, S.
Rosenthal, M. Dade, C. Siskind, A.
Hicks, J. BobroH, J. Foltz.
Girls' Vocal Ensemble, Row 'I: S.
Bean, C. Loren, J. Robinson, E
Row 2: L. Higdon, T. Bradford, I
Biorkquist, H. Watson.
MIXED CHOIR, Row I: Miss Engel,
P. Nesselson, R. Bartlett, S. Beam,
R. J. Nagy, G. Bradtield, B. Bano-
vitz, I. Miller, E. Babb.
Row 2: C. Loren, G. Mazer, L.
Gordon, M. Pearson, L. Maxwell,
L. Andrews, F. Williams, P. John-
son, M. Rose, G. Goodfriend, B.
Riklin, L. Hartstein, H. Hurvitz.
Row 3: J. Davis, P. Cohen, M.
Block, G. Karp, P. Armstrong, L.
Higdon, J. Robinson, A. Smith, F.
Gershenson, B. Hull, L. Berman,
H. Katz, E. Chapman, C. Hicks, C.
Row 4: L. Woods, L. Hamilton, S.
Sherman, S. Rowland, D. Thomas,
G. Branch, A. Tendler, S. Cole,
B. Hendleman, M. Zack, E.
Thomas, E. McGhee, R. Bolden, R.
Wilson, H. Heard, H. Walker.
Girls' Glee, Row I: C. Ayers, L.
Billet, B. Sieczkowski, M. Hunter.
Row 2: E. Appel, M. Mittleman, C.
Thomas, S. Sallen, B. Rank, T.
Saboroff, D. Clamage.
Row 3: B. Erenberg, R. Barbas, O.
Spikes, C. Samuels, B. DeOuIl, E.
Amberg, S. Reichman, M. Babb.
Row 4: K. Applebaum, I. Robin-
ran, S. Zacks, C. Flones, C. Evans,
S. Toson, B. Gibson, E. Thomas,
TROMBONES BASS DRUM SNARE DRUM
D. Jackson H. Brode R, Vam,-on
C. Lynn R. Rosen L, Wein
D. Gotcher A, Goldman
R. Sparr K. Miller
CYMBAFS B. Eichwhorn
A. Kobernlcli J. Cell
S. Friedman M. Jackier
ALTO CLARINET Snueberman
BELLS AND CHIMES
S. Blackman J. wnzs
J. C. Coulter
OBOE J. Sugar
Sponsor: Miss Flo
As the 1959 fall semester opened, Mumfordites realized that athletics
would again promote the feeling of belonging, the spirit of sportsman-
ship, and the desire to win. Having taken the 1959 Boys' City Tennis
Championship, and the 1959 Boys' City Track Championship, they were
eagerly looking forward to the fall and winter sports. Then the Harriers
took the 1959 East Side Cross Country Championship, and placed third
in the City Meet.
Unfortunately, the 1959 Golf, Football and Basketball teams were
unable to capture first places in their respective sports. The Tankers,
however, came through with a fourth place in the 1959-60 Boys' City
With the outstanding record of eighteen All-City boys, Mumford
will long remember the athletic year . . . 1959-60, where . . . Anything
Fielding a team composed mainly of
sophomores and iuniors, Coach Stan
Mullin's Cross Country boys were able
to go through the entire season without
losing a single meet.
Topping this record, the boys ran off
with the East Side League title. lt was
only in the City Meet, won by Redford
that the Harriers found trouble, they
CROSS COUNTRY: Coach Stan Mullin, Allen Sammons, Leon Lenderman, Arno
Stewart Leff, Ken Burnley, Mitchell Thomas.
. . jkincfacb Gfg Champa
Showing power from the start, the Thinclads took both the
East Side League and City Track championships for the first
time in Mumford's history.
The team's strength lay in their sprints and relays. Homer
Heard and Ken Burnley took firsts in the East Side for their
running of the 100 and 220 yard dashes, respectively.
The sprint relay team took firsts in both the City and East
Side Meets setting a new city record of l:28.9 for the run.
Russel Binion, Elvin Roper, and the medley relay team took
firsts in pole vaulting, the 880, and the relay, respectively.
Coach Stan Mullin, health instructor, held the key for
molding outstanding athletes into a great team.
Id Collins, Steve Mallermen
East Side Meet 116
City Meet 83
Cll'd0ll N0fflS, KGI1 5Uffll9Y, Ind Sflfl RUbY Dave Shevitz, Ken Burnley, and Homer Heard finish as the top three r n
lead the rest of the pack by n long mlrgin inthe 100 yard dash. Homer took this one.
during the Mumford, Denby, Northern meet.
Cleveland Price, Ken Jackson, Burt Kar St
CROSS COUNTRY SCORES. 4
Mumford 26 Denby 29
Mumford 21 Pershing 39
Mumford 19 Central 39
Clow scoreh wonj
p, an Ruby, larry Gaba, Alvin Ro e J
p r, anarvus Sanders, Walter Forman, Cardell
TRACK TEAM: Top row, left to right: Steve Kalt
ima . .
nagerj, Richard Rosen Mike Burnle J
, y, anarvus
Sanders, Richard Jeffries.
vpn-A Row 4: Mitchell Thomas Cmanagerl, Sidney Fields,
Martin Rinde, Ralph Wilson, Ken Dillard, Richard
Smith, John Foltz, Coach Stan Mullin.
Row 3: David Montgomery, Steve Lash, Walter
Forman, Stan Ruby, Ken Jackson, Burt Carp.
Row 2: Manley Ross, Malucius Hampton, Grover
Kennedy, Elvin Roper, Cleveland Horne, Richard
McBurrows, Coach Ralph Loeffler.
Bottom row: Jim Hampton, Harold Miller, Ch l
B . .
yrd, Willie Arnold, Homer Heard, Ken Burnley,
Dave Shevitz, Russel Binion.
Bl f-me 4-Q
N ,, 'J
i ' A feffitiim
jqiwwf ' N K y
Martin Rinde clears the low hurdles
in the meet against Central.
All-City Medley Relay Team, bottom row: Charlie Byrd,
Willie Arnold, Harold Miller, Ken Burnley. All-City
880 Relay Team, top row: Dave Shevitz, Jim Hampton,
Mumford T7 Eastern 50
BOYS' SWIMMING TEAM ' ' 0
Mumford 47 ........ Cass Tech 39
Mumford 71 ..., . . .Pershing 14
Mumford 53 .... . . .Central 24
Mumford 53 .... . . .Southeastern 32
Mumford 27 .... . . .Denby 59
Mumford 42 .... . . .Eastern 43
Mumford 49 .... . . .Visitation 37
ogri C2 U1 317105
The Boys' Swimming Team closed its 1959 season in sixth place in the City
League. Coach George Cairns commented that this finish did not really picture the
all-around team strength. The boys were better than their record shows.
The team did not go entirely without glory though. They placed four individuals
and two relay teams in the City Finals. Also the freestyle relay team consisting of
Joe Fineman, Walter Stewart, Steve Lash, and John Holmes set a new team record
Marty Bernstein, Mumford's best diver, does a back-flip against AIan Jones flefti and Barry Nakell leave the blocks for the start of the
Cass for five points.
BOYS' SWIMMING TEAM, Row 2, left to right: Joe
Fineman, Fred Doner, Steve Lash, Jerry Kaufman,
Pete Gidion, Alan Margolis, Jeff Lipton, Marty
Chattman, Paul Redstone, Mille Stalburg, Bill Busch,
Alan Snyder, Marty Deutsch, Mark Dean, Alan Jones,
Jimmy Robinson, Jack Berman, Coach George
Cairns, Jerry Sanders, Marty Burnstein.
Row 'I: .Ian Winlcleman, Dan levitslxy, Oscar Mirvus,
John Holmes, Dick Holmes, Barry Nakell, Mickey
Goldberg, Wally Stewart, Alan Katz.
'I00-yard butterfly in the Denby meet.
ermaicb ,Have Mnimpreddiue earion
Inexperience Hinders Team
With only three returning lettermen, Coach Janet Schubert, health
instructor, was forced to choose this year's Mermaids from tenth and
As the Capri goes to press, the girls have lost their tirst three meets
to Highland Park, Mackenzie, and Cody but hope for victories in their
remaining meets with Cooley and Redford.
Linda Plein and Barbara Feldman practice their back- stroke again and again and . . . Not to lose a second in the relay, Susan Seligson is oft the block
as soon as Nancy Jones touches.
EW Lg g
GIRLS' SWIMMING TEAM, Row 1, left to right:
Diane Stein, Susan Seligson, Carole Bruno, Lois
Kushner, Barbara A. Feldman, Mary Earley.
Row 2: Nina Karch, Bonnie Weingarden, Nancy
Jones, Harriet Stocker, Diane Bachman, Sara
Row 3: Sue Simon, Carol Sloman, Ellen Gold-
smith, Judy Lepofsky, Sherry Shepherd, Rosalie
Zdanowicz, Karen Gorman, Linda Plein, Margie
Linovitz Cmanagerl, Lydia Schaeffer fmanagerj,
Miss Janet Schubert Ccoachl.
Sitting: Nancy Rattner, Lenore Lempert, Madge
Birnkrant, Naomi Botvinick, Lois Mandiberg,
Judy Mosbach, Linda Schwartz.
.1 . .H 1 H .
VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM, Row 3, left to right: Arnold Cohen
lmanagerl, Danny Moss, Coach Jim Kelley, Harry Katkowsky, Fred
Ruby, Frank Goldberg, Howard Golding, Marty Laker, Homer
Heard, Mike Burnley, Bob Mays, Grover Kennedy, John Politzer,
Herb Black, Don Sandweiss, Cliff Franzel, Ed Ruby.
Row 2: Dan Silver, Mickey Golden, Dennis O'Neill, Mel Boyer,
Larry Grosberg, Kenny Eserow, Barry Cohen, Dave Montegomery,
larry Okrent, Norm Moss, Stu Epstein, Roger Manela, Martel Black,
Coach Harold Grove.
Row 1: Sam Young, Ken Dillard, Tom Bright, Willie Binion, Mal
Hampton, Jim Session, Jim Zackman, Tom Segall, Bob Woolf, Barry
Tigay, Julius Armstrong.
Although the Mustangs had a fair year, a 3-4 record, the season
seemed disappointing since many of the experts picked them for
The big blow of the year was a 14-13 upset by Pershing in
the second game of the season. The gridders seemed to lack the
necessary spirit after that, losing the next three out of five games. As
Coach Jim Kelley, health instructor, explained the letdown, "Statis-
tically, we were great, mentally, the team faltered."
One of the highlights of the season was the placing of both
Frank Goldberg and Jim Sessions on the local dailies' all-city teams.
According to Coach Kelley and Coach Harold Grove, health
instructor, prospects for the next year are poor unless some new talent
reports. Only seven lettermen are returning.
Mickey Golden came into the play too late to help Jim Session get away from this
.M d ,Mr M
FOOTBALL SCORES ..
Mumford 24 .,.. ,... C ass
Mumford 13 .,.. .... P ershing
Mumford 26 ,... .... C entral
Mumford O. , . ..., Denby
Mumford 13 .... .... S outheastern
Mumford 6, . . .... Northern
Mumford 14 .... ,... N ortheastern
RESERVE FOOTBALL SCORES ....
Mumford 0 Pershing 6
Mumford 0 Denby 27
Mumford 0 Southeastern 21
Mumford 8 Northern 18
Mumford 14 Northeastern 21
As Homer Heard "straight arms" his man to spring himself loose, Mike Burnley prepares to give assistance if
edeflfed Ol'I'l'I, CL60I'Le "Lack of experience," commented Coach Stan Mullin, health
instructor, "was the main defect in the 1959 Reserve Football
season." The boys were unable to salvage a victory in five
games. Although the season proved nearly pointless, it taught
or '60 'fllmify
the boys teamwork and sportsmanship.
One of the major functions of any reserve team is to train
boys for varsity play, this too, our reserves did. Many boys
showed promise and Varsity Coach Jim Kelley is counting on
them to take the places of the graduating gridmen.
RESERVE FOOTBALL TEAM, Row 3, left to right: Ted Levitt, Yale Loche, Bill Levinson, Lazarus Smith, Maurice
Jones, Mike Simmons, David Shawn, Jerry Carrick, Tom Berman, Bob Stroll, Jim Quacker, Steve McBurrows.
Row 2: Coach Stan Mullin, Mel Hertz, Bill Durr, Larry Tripp, Sanford Caplan, Ed Peiss, Bob Ross, Nat Goldberg,
Frank Goldberg, Richard Monash, Luther Campbell, Jim Brazelton, Danny Bean, Richard Modell, Lester Reine.
Row 1: Bob Golden, John Riley, Homer Walker, .loe Williams, Joe Davis, Thomas Lowe, Gill Hasso, Alan Spring,
Mitchell Shaw, Dick Nucien, Pete Gunn, Pete Vlangos, Mike Trager Cmanagerl.
., . . M 1.7. .. -, ,af ft:
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Dave Montegomery is on his way to one of the three touchdowns scored during the Cass game.
After a fifteen yard gain, Willie Binion is about to be broughl down by this Cass player.
l .-. 'X ' Y
O.K., you guys, who's got the ball? CIIH Franzel is dramatically brought down by a Cass tackle.
Running interference for Jim Session on a Iouchdown try are Don Sandweiss and Bob Mays.
.A L... ,, .K M14
Jim Session shows ihe elusiveness which won him an honorable menfion in the local newspapers' all-ciiy team.
Willie Binion xireaks around end for an eight yard gain against Northern. Mumford defensemen pounce on a Noriheasfern halfback
affer he barely crosses ihe line of scrimage.
Reachin hi h Mel Chase is about to smash the ball to
9 9 I
his opponent from the back-court.
THEY REACH EXPECTATION . .
Weflera Gig Champa,
3111 Succeddiue ear
For the third successive year, the Boys Tennis
Team rolled to an undefeated season. The netters
exhibited a superiority rarely seen in high school
athletics as they took another city championship.
Semi-finals in the city meet proved the only
difficulty for the team. Played against Redford, this
meet was the only one in which Mumford did not
take at least five of the six regular matches.
Paulo Silva, captain of the team, won the All-City
singles match and was voted the outstanding player
in the East Side League. Mel Chase took fourth in
the singles competition. ln doubles, Robert Blondy
and John Owen placed second.
. , . .Eastern 0
. . . ,Pershing 0
, . . .Southeastern 0
, , . .Central O
, . .Denby l
Jim Jaffa uses his driver to get
away from a fence.
Marty Tesslar and Larry Weinberg compare
scores after the Cooley match.
BOYS' TENNIS TEAM, left to right, Row l: Sanford Layne, Mike Grayson.
Row 2: Mel Chase, Paulo Silva, Bob Blondy, Howard Kaplan.
Row 3: Gary Kukes, John Owen, Coach Jim Kelley, Barry Bershad, Larry Jackier.
GIRLS TENNIS TEAM: Row I, left to right: Gloria Rynack, Gerry Furth, Sue Elkin, Ann Jacobowitz, Donna Ruch, Sue Rice,
Barbara Miller, Barbara Kukes.
Row 2: Claudia Barak lmanagerl, Janice Weiss, Beverly Shaefer, Frances Aftel, Bonnie Gibson, Judy Shapiro, Eleanor Rose,
Pat Reiter, Gail Raggin, PatAlll'CI'lll'fllI1890I'l-
GOLF COPY ,..... ...... ,..... ...... ....
Mumford's 1959 Boys' Golf Team boasted two
all-city linksters. They were Dave Rose and Marty
Tessler with 82 and 84 strokes respectively. Mum-
ford also took third place in the City Tournament
with a total of 341 strokes.
Coach John Van Vleck, health instructor, has a
great deal of confidence in next year's squad with
the return of five Iettermen.
In her match against Mackenzie, Bunny Kukes had to go to the end line to
retrieve this shot.
GIRLS TENNIS TEAM .... .,.. .... .... ......
Spirit, byword of the Girls Tennis Team, guided
them through the '59 season.
Coached by Mrs. Freda Landen, health instructor,
the girls netted another successful year. They won
three, tied one, and lost one.
The varsity roster listed Sue Rice, Sue Elkin, and
Janice Weiss on the singles court. The doubles played
Barbara Miller-Ann Jacobowitz, Bunny Kukes-Francis
Aftel, Gail Roggin-Doreen Weiner.
Much off-season practice promised another strong
team for this past spring.
GIRLS TENNIS SCORES ..., .... . . . . .
4.V2 Bloomfield Hills IV2
Stuart Leff goes into foul territory to make
this catch in
Mu mford O
Mu mford 3
Mu mford 2
gaaedaff jam .giniffeal 4lA
Lack of Pitching Depth
Hindered Squad Strength
For the second straight year, the baseball team boasted another
no-hit game: this time it was against Denby.
Mumford finished strong in '59: a milestone in the building
process which will continue for the next few years.
"If we can find any kind of pitching at all this spring, we might
have a chance," said Coach Harold Grove, health instructor.
Nine of the sixteen lettermen returned to give this year's team a
Bruce Carnick took all-city honors last year on the basis of his
pitching. Coach Grove elected Bruce, Ed Krass, and Stuart Leff
the team's outstanding players of 1959.
BASEBALL TEAM, Row 1: Fred Bean.
Row 2: Mel Hoberman, Joel Goodman.
Row 3: Tom Bright, Coach Harold Grove, Mel Borock.
Row 4: Bill Tamblyn, Sanford Carr Cmanagerj, Jack Berman, Stuart Epstein,
Row 5: Bill Baker, Jim Zrimec, Don Sandweiss, Ed Krass, Stuart Leif.
Row 6: Mel Boyer, Jerry Rubin.
Row 7: Sheldon Cohen, Harry Katkowsky.
Row 8: Bruce Carnick.
f , QW! ll 5
Norm Shy shows the form which enabled him lo become
one of Mumforcl's best pifchers.
M " l 'N nn
Mel Boroclx fakes a full cut and connecfs against
Mel Borock sets lo field a hcl grounder. Mel Hoberman has io go up in ihe air io make ihe ihrow
from third base.
WELL BALANCED SQUAD .
our, rola wo
Rebounding after a poor start, the girls finished strong.
They won their last four games for one of the best seasons yet
The highpoint came in the last game of the year when
they defeated previously unbeaten Central.
Awarding 23 letters, Miss Marie Pauli, assistant Health
Department head, pointed to this year's squad as a well
balanced one with every girl playing her best.
Next year's team can also be expected to have a good
season with only 9 letter-winners leaving.
Margaret Evans demonstrates the shot which made her one
of the Cagerettes' leading scorers.
GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM, Row 'l, left to right:
Barbara Berk Qmanagerl, Frances Fruman, Beth Elgot,
Miss Marie Pauli fcoachl, Margaret Evans, Bev Shafer,
Jeanetta Adams fmanagerl.
Row 2: Carol Walton, Christine Holmberg, Kathy
Sher, Gwen Williams, Vernice Harper, Linda Shul-
Row 3: Sue Rice, Brenda Mays, Janice Weiss, Nettie
Allen, Charlene Finner.
Row 4: Judy Norquay, Anne Jacobovitl, Thelma
Gaern, Chelita Clikscale.
Row 5: Sue Weinberg, Rosalynd Pincham, Charlotte
Gwen Williams goes "up in the air" after her shot at the
Row 6: Sandy Steiner, Marilyn Feld.
GIRLS' BASKETBALL SCORES
gm f0f..,..f CA...
Win a Successful Season
Good sportsmanship and team work carried the girls'
field hockey team through another season. Under the
guidance of Mrs. Freda Landen, health instructor, the
team won three games, lost two and tied one.
Although the girls lost to Bloomfield Hills by a score
of two-five, this game proved the most exciting and
hardest fought of any played all season.
With only four returning varsity lettermen, Coach
Landen will have to rebuild for the '60 season. For her
basic team she may count on the reserves who also had
a fine season winning 4 , and losing 2.
VARSITY FIELD HOCKEY, Row I: Beth Elgot, Helene Weisman, Joyce Crenshaw
Judy Norquay, Ellen Ross. Row 2: Dorcas Kane, Janice Weiss, Carol Walton
Hope Watson. Row 3: Nancy Rattner, Beverly Shaefer, Margaret Evans
Judy Norquay drives in for the shot as Ellen Ross gets set for a possible pass during Beth Elgot leads the rest of the girls down-
the Redford game.
FIELD HOCKEY SCORES
Mumford 0 Mackenzie
Mumford I Cody
Mumford 2 Cooley
Mumford 2 Bloomfield Hills
Mumford 0 Redford
Mumford 1 Western
field in the race for a goal.
RESERVE FIELD HOCKEY, Row I: Adriane Onrich, Sandra Stillman, Marlene
Rosen, Susan Weinberg, Susan Wainstock. Row 2: Wendy Serwer, Estelle
McGhee, Barbara Kaufman. Row 3: Carol Gantz Cmanagerj, Ingrid Boodin,
Annette Weisman, Carolyn Kurtzman, Frances Fruman.
agent jumgdd fo Odin? .S?reaL
Cut rebounded, out passed .
A lack of offensive power and height were the two primary factors contribut- ,
ing to the record of the Mumford basketball team this year. The Cagers were
forced to play controlled ball instead of exhibiting fast offensive scoring maneu-
vers. Mumford though, is still a newcomer to the East Side League, this being its
second year in league play.
The games were fast paced, hard played, and exciting to watch. There were
several close games that could have gone either way but were lost in the last
period of play.
The top scorers this year were Steve Mallerman and Joel Feldman. Feldman,
along with seven other varsity players, is returning to the squad. Four or five
up-and-coming ball players are also expected to return next year.
There is nothing like the icy of a victory.
iWin over Southeasternj
BASKETBALL TEAM, left to right, Row 2: Ronald Larry Zeff, Coach John Van Vleck.
Michaeilson fmanagefl, Jahurvis Sanders, Howard Row 1: Richard Kushner, Melvyn Smiley, Larry Janarvis Sandurs loops the ball high toward
Schechter, Elvin Roper, Robert Bates, Grover Ken. Jackier, Joelyfelclman, Ridhard Lustlg, Cardell Noni: the basket during the Northeastern game. iHe
nedy, Tom Bright, Clit? Franzel, Richard Bronson, 5t0yeMarierl1canQ A A i made it.J
BASKETBALL SCORES .... ...,. ,
39... ...Cass 60
33. . . . , Pershing 62
28. . , . . .Central 42
41 , .. . . .Cooley 45
52 .... . . .Mackenzie 65
48 . . . . , .Denby 62
47. .. ..,.. Southeastern 45
35 ,... . . .Northern 51
41 .... . . .Northeastern 47
39 ,.., . . .Eastern 66
36 .... ..... O sborn 44
Coach Van Vleck shows Howard Shechter and Steve Malerman some of the fine
points of guarding.
Richard Kushner passes to Richard Lustig C201 as he drives in for the lay-up.
Richard Kushner goes up to get a rebound and
almost gets "it" in the mouth instead.
and Barbara Liit lead
FYAQ fi, W- M
Our cheerleaders, representing the spirit of Mumford, were at all
football and basketball games sparking the teams' morale.
Under the coaching of Miss Freda Landon, health instructor, the girls
with new and original cheers.
s Brew" and "Spirit Plant" pep rallies, the student
the words to the new cheers.
Elinor Gerbs Cforegroundl and Susan Cascade show the strain of a
CHEERLEADERS, Kneeling, left to right: Janet Straugm, Carol leger, Barbara Litt,
Beth Elgot, Pat Gross.
Standing: Eleanor Gerbs, Susan Cascade, Sandy Lachmen, Stephanie Koorhan, Beth
FUN FOR ALL
UQI'g0l'l6 aa Q
Serving as a testing ground for varsity athletics, the intramural
program provided an interesting activity for girls as well as an
opportunity for the health instructors to find new talent for the
Competition was limited to basketball and swimming with good
sportsmanship the basis for both.
The girls, at the conclusion of each activity, agreed that it
r Forward Von-nice "Tweety" Harper tries to pass the ball to
one of her teammates, but is effectively tied up by Susan
v y , , s,,,s,. -.
after a that
Here is the fork in the path. ls the way to the left or the right?
The road to this point has been a short one, it has taken only four years.
In your past is Mumford, in your present is college or commerce, and
in your future . . . Anything Can Happen!
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Larry Adams Barry Adler Robert Ancell Adrian Austin Donald Barish
'qi l Lawrence Becker Sonia Bershas Jeri Berman Sidney Blatnikoff Fern Bronson
Susan Brown Sherill Cohen Barry Elkowitz Nancy Ellias Paula Ezrach
Rodney Finegold Judy Fink Avren Foreman Donald Freed David Glaser
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Joel Glassman Thomas Grossman
James Hampton Ronald Hasso Florence Heinemann 86
Judith Kaplan Daniel Kazup Mildred Knowles Francine Lakind Sharon Lerman
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Geraldine Levenson Rhoda Marcus Barbara Mailer Richard Mieszkowski Robert Mathews
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Isaac Penson Harold Peritz Sharon Pohl Dennis Rice Mark Saffer
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John Samuels Martin Schutzer Marlene Silvers Barbara Spaniel' Afllwl' Sollish
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g2I'aJuafe:J- Judith Spolan William Trammell
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87 D0"0ll"Y W00d Marvin Walkon Charles Wolfe
Carol Abrams Rollie Agree Nettie Allen
Georgiana Badalow Gloria Bailen Brenda Barr
Jack Berman Helene Bernstein Larry Bernstein
Colorful campaign posters which decorated Mumford's halls
added to the excitement and scurry of a busy week.
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Harvey Bronstein Harriet Burnstein
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Gary Clark Michael Cohen Suzanne Cole
ln the January elecfion rally, hopeful 'l2A's campaigned for
Rochelle Cutler Rosalind Cutler Evelyn Davis
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Sheila Dishell Sandra Diskin Suzanne Dunitz Sfanley Ehrlichman Gary Ellenson
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Robert Epstein Margaret Evans Ellen Fabian Sally Fink Gerald Fisher
Ellen Ross, proud recipient of a Quill and Scroll award,
accepted her pin from Mr. Charles Kaufman at the Honors
anuary gracluafea tw, iviu E, I 1 M :
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Jack Felsot Stuart Freedman
Eliot Fuller James Fuller Gerald Gach Beverly Gans
Carole Goldstein Jerome Goldstein Wynne Goldstein Joel Goodman Cliltord Gorov Gwendolyn G0fCl'lel'
Sandra Gottlieb Mark Gould Claudia Green Ellen Grey Aaron Greenspon Madeline Grozdanott
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Paulette Hecht Karen Hecker
Christine Holmberg John Holmes Sheila Horwitz
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Joyce Knoppow Stephanie Koorhan Mark Kopitz
'af I, 5 anuary giracluafm
Robert Karber Lila Kash
. ,... .,
Fred Miller had no need to worry . . . he had 1wQ dates
for the Sadie Hawkins dance!
Robert Kraft Gerald Kremkow
Carol Kunin Franklin Kutinsky
Andrea Lavine Joyce Lazar
Brenda Lesson Robert Levine
133: 'qlb ,
Laurie Linton Harry Lister
Judith Ma ndell
After a sneak preview of Echo Valley, seniors returned to their
Dan l.eVitSky Susan Levitt David Lichtenstein
DOI'Ofl'IY Marx Jeanette Mathews Jerry Maxmen
Jo Ann Mayberry Lorraine Melnick Marilyn Mendelson Ann Merner Elizabeth Missakian Elsie Miller
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Fredrick Miller Gary M055
., ..,,., 31 , yi V,
Sylvia Neuman Alvin Novetsky Alan Okum
Naomi Pollock Leonard Portner Michael Powell
Sidney MOSS Sharon Music Dolores Nachman
Dennis O'Neill Arlene Page Richard Paizer
Ronald Press Joan Radner Donna Rappaport
Juclifh Reich Susan Rice Joel Robbins
Oopsl Seniors enjoyed The ups and downs of the Snow Trip.
Jaedene Roberts Diana Rosen Edward Rosenbaum
Roberta Rosenberger Joanne Rosenthal Ellen Ross
Robert Rubin Sheldon Rubin
.vii , ..
James Sandeen Dorothy Sandler Sheldon Sandler
Charles Schubiner Lorraine Schumer Marlene Schumer Thomas Segall Carol Seiter Iris Seligman
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Mary Shannon Barbara Sher
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Philip Silverman Caleb Simmons
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James Smith Richard Smith
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Vivian Sokel Vera Spikes
Ellen Schultz Diane Siegel Ruthe Siegel
The long awaited day came . . . graduationl
Seniors received the con ratulations of famil
J?-li . .
Rita Stillman Janet Strachan
g y and friends at
the tea following the graduation ceremony.
Susan Strauss Roxanne Stromer
Geoffrey Tasker Gary Telly
a S teee ssr if M
Barbara Tennenhouse Alex Terzagian Jonathan Walker Carol Walton Hope Watson Lawrence Weiner
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Lawrence White Sheila Williams William Winer Peter Wolf Kenneih Wonnacon Jean WYH9
an , J 'as , 1 t,. F "" '
James Zachman Elaine Zack Marcia Zack judifh Zalman Gene Zamler John Abisch
Mark GOI-'ld Christine Holmberg
Suzanne Cole Robert Epstein
Vice President 1-,easurer
anuary O icerfi
Leadership of the January Senior Class, prior to
the tinal election of officers, was the responsibility
of the T960 Steering Committee guided by Mr. John
McDaid, mathematics instructor, ancl Mr. Herbert
Timmons, business teacher.
The committee, composed of 22 students, was
chosen by their counselors on the basis of scholar-
ship and past experience in school activities.
With Dolores Nachman as chairman, the committee
took charge of the rallies and elections ot senior
officers. Their function ended with the election.
JANUARY 1960 STEERING COMMITTEE, Seated around table, Background: W. Goldstein, A. Keidan, S, Freedman, H. Bern-
left to right: C. Kahn, J. Woloveck, C. Holmberg, S. Fink, D. stein, M. Bernstein, M. Mendelson, M. Gould, R. Stillman, R.
Nachman Cchairmanl, J. Zalman, E. Ross. Cutler, J. Berman, 5- Rice, V- 50llBl-
Juno Steering Committee, left to right, Row 1: E. Salinger, Row 3: J. Heideman,J. Katz, A. Mellon M Auslander S Barns
S. Cohn, S. Teitlebaum.
Row 4: J. Kellman, S. lewis, B. Busch J Bennett M Freedman
Row 2: H. Sobol fchairmanj, N. Bader, N. Rattner, G. Wein- R. Leach.
berger, S. Kahn, B. Greisman, J. Gerson. ROW 5: H. Robb.
Supervision of class elections and the planning of the
semester's activities were the functions of the Steering
Committee of June 1960. Headed by chairman, Helaine
Sobol, the group consisted of 20 members chosen for their
activity record and on their counselors' recommendations.
Sponsored by Mr. Herbert Timmons of the Business
Education Department, and Mr. John McDaid of the
Mathematics Department, the group disbanded as the
newly elected officers took their positions.
Thomas Kuhn Alan Grass
Vice President 97 Treasurer
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Joan Adelson Nancy Adelson Barbara Adler Carol Adler
Susan Alpert Joan Altman Marilynn Altman Suzanne Altman
Patrick Angelosanto Esther Appel Hyman Ash Adrienne Ashley
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Myra Auslander Miles Auster Nelda Bader Robert Bader
Marilynn Bahr Bill Baker Jet? Balkin Claudia Barak Susan Barak Janice Bard
98 Sherry Barris Royalyn Bartlett Lincla Bates
Diane Bauer Anna Bean Sidney Beck
Iris Becker Roslyn Beckerman
His senior pin makes it oliicial . . . finally a l2A.
Marshall Bell David Benigsohn Laena Beniamin Joel Bennett
is r na y
Caren Berman Linda Berman Arthur Bernstein
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Elaine Biederman Donald Bigelman Willie Binion
l-HWYSUCG BlI'f1dOff Inger Biorkquist Sidney Blackman Robert Blau Karen Bleier Beverly Block
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Bruce Borin Mel Borock
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Ronald Burns Marhn Burnsteln
Susan Citron Linda Clegg
Lewis Cal'I'Oll Sheila Carson Rosalind Carter Barbara Chait
Edward Cherniak Ellen Cherow Marc Chover
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Bruce Colton Elaine Columpus
K Fx 'T Q2
Yv wi 4
Howard C0Ven5kY Jon Cox Waltzela Crenshaw
fi! '32 C .,r,.. I
tries out for Mr.
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f 5 - 1
4 H 3
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Marilyn Dann Candace Daughters Nancy Davis Wyyan Davis Guy Decker Dennis Dembs
Toni Dertouzos Marshall Deutelbaum Sharon Dinkin Harve Disner Carol Ditulio
Mary Ann Dierf
'law' 1l". ' 1
errre rafc i r
Lawrence Docks Virgil Drzwicki Phyllis Dubrinsky Nancy Dunitz Geoffrey Eaton Carol Ehrenfeld
ia" .,"' ' "
Toby Eisenman Francey Eisler Eugene Eisner Beth Elgot
Sandra Ellenson Bonnie Ellis Martha Elson WlI1dY ElS0f1
r M. S
Mary Euell Susan Evintz Robert Ewers Jeffrey Faintuck
Qs '73 ' 0 '
,ways Al 5 'f ,L J 5 3 , M J
Qi '55 B
s l ' .- :fi 5 -St' A si 3
Judith Feder Beverly Fein Richard Felch Susie Feld
P' 'B i ,
F im ,
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Fenton Hedy Fershtman Ruth Fidler Alan Figot
y ix. I K ,.., . A
1 I I '
Rallies for class omcers brought 'l2A's to life. Ronald FOX
Barbara S. Feldman
Barbara Freedland Marilyn Freedland
. ' -' zv! ,3.
Steven Frenkel Elaine Fried
Murray Fundamensky Geraldine Furth Larry Gaba
' .. 4 K 4 ...tg A ii
: , f A.
Lawrance Gelb Eleanor Gerbs
. .. ,ii
Bonnie Gibson Peter Gidion Marlene Gilbert Madalyn Giles Marlene Gilford
sawn. a aerr
Sheila Glass Frances Glick Donna Gluklick 104
Backwoods folk influenced the election.
Q il ' , "
li "' '.,, '
Martin Goode Karen Goodman
2, ff-f" G 'I
Julie Gray Michael Grayson Philip Green
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Rochelle Greenblatt Rosida Greene Sandra Greenstein
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E 'W ME sa so
A an Grass
3 f A ,.,,,, 'st
Muriel Grossberg Elaine Grossbarf Sanford Gruskin Marilyn Gurstell Deborah Gussin
Ilene Haas Janet Hall Carol Halpern Malucius Hampton Dollie Hankins Loretta Hargrove
1 .':: .V .- If: 4
,. ll Q , . ,ll
Vernice Harper Cheryl Harwin lan Hassin Sylvia Hauer Mark Hauser Martin Haydu
Alan Hayman Barry Haywood Homer Heard Judith Heideman Richard Heimlich MHFCSS Heller
.lo Ann Helman Norman Herbst Elaine Hill
Walter Hodge Patricia Holinstat
Karen Holtzman Mary Louise Holub Raymond Horenstein
Cleveland Horne David Horowitz Cafgl Hggking
Lula Mae Houston
fs HHH: .5
Ronald Hurtibise Roger Imerman
7 - H'
Q as - .J iw
Long hours of work went into the production of campaign
Lynn Jacob Miriam Jacobs Sandra Jacobs
Paula Janowitz Raymond Jeffries
Gayle Joseph Lawrence Joseph
Susan Kahn Neil Kalter
1960 f Q
Dorcas Kane Bernard Kaplan David Kaplan
Howard Kaplan Tula Karamiha Roy Kass Harry Katkowsky Allan Katz ,ludiih Kafz
Marcia Katz Melvyn Kaiz Ronald Katzman Susan Katzman Barbara Kaufman Joan Kaufman
Phillip Kaufman Alan Kay Joel Kellman Sandra Kelman Grover Kennedy Carol Kent
Richard Ketai Suzette Keys Susan King David Klar Roberta Klegon Ronald Klein
F3 --.b".,.V'- in 'W
JL iv i
Janice Klinger Diana Kohen Michael Kohleriter Elliott Kolodin Louise Koorhan Larry Koslow
if Q .
Sherry Kovan Trudy Krakow
,ti QV ., 54735 Wai
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Car0l Kfawltl Harvey Krieger Thomas Krinock
1,7 V '
Thomas Kuhn Barbara Kukes
Sue Ellen Kronick
Sara Kfal-'59 Marilyn Kravitz
L V L
Rosalyn Krops Richard Krugel
1 W aoaa
QM . ' "'-
I-Z ,,:' , J - X in 2
Donald Kurtzman Ric ar Ku hner
Marcia Kutnick Sandra Kutnick Lauraine LaBan Fred LaBell Sandra Lachman Linda Lakritz
--f ri 2
Stephen Landau Marshall Lapin Allan Lasser
Judy Lavif1S0f1 Richard Leach Robert Lee
Hopefuls await election returns.
Shirley Ann Levine
, , ,...:':':
V L I
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Anita Lezell Michael Lichtenstein Gary Lieberman Joanne Lieberman
Q' .,'- i I
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Michael Lipshy Linda Lipsitt Marlene Lipsky
.3 'W gif
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Gerald Light James Linden
Berry Litvin Sandra Lober Jack Lockman Carolyn Loren Marilyn Loren
, .af J
Marilyn Lucas Neil Lurie Jon Lusk
.,.. W Vg ,, I
Richard Maddin Steve Malerman Beverly Malin
Sheral Manheimer Roger Marable
Marilyn Marsh Susan Marshall Arlene Martin
The newly elecfed officers were congralulaled by iheir -I1-I
55 fa 9
Reita Lyle Wilma Lyles Charles Lynn
David Mandiberg Roger Manela Ronald Manheimer
Joanne Markey Gerald Markle David Markowitz
Michael Marlin Carol Masserman Barbara Mayberry
Linda Mays Maureen McKiHrick Rayna Meckler
Roselyn Meckler Audrey Mellen Karen Melfzer
Anthony Merucci Goldalee Meth
' A ' ?
r ' i -VL'. VA ' 2:- l
Ronald Michaelson Stephen Migdal
Richard Miller Susan Miller
James Millman Stephen Millman
Lucille Metz Gerald Meyers Robert Meyers Ronald Meyers
Barbara Miller Barbara Miller Jonathan Miller Maurice Miller
Donna Mills Anne Mischakoff
,ig rr.. ,.
33" 4 '
I .':: 'A 3 '55
Karen Mitchell Annette Mitz Linda Moore Marlene Moore Howard Moss Judy Moss
A p g M r,rr
Heallle' MO5lYn Olivia Ml-'fav Sharon MUS-l40VlfZ Donald Nadler Barry Nakell Harvey Neiman
Howard Newman Renee Newman Sherwin Newman
Frequenl discussions look place in the Alumni Lounge
while l2A's waited for senior meetings to begin.
Julie Nichamin Charna Norman Seymour Nove
June O'Dell Edward Ogul
vu ,U f
ff ,Q 1
Fred Oslrow Carol Owens
Emily Parker Barbara Parr
Michael Paull Gayle Pearl Gayle Pearlman Marilynn Pearlman
IVVE :Z , I n !
David Perlin Linda Pershing Paul Pesick Gordon Peierson
Gary Pierce Timothy Pinckney
Barbara Pollak Faye Poons
David Raitt Mary Rapaport
Paul Redstone Barbara Reznick
Harvey Robb Susan Robbins William Roberts
Marilyn Pine Beverly Pines Judith Pliskow
Sandra Quen Rosalind Radner
Nancy Ralfnef Edward Reder Daniel Redstone
Lawrence Rice Gail Richman Barry Riklin
George Robertson Gail Roggin Michael Rolnick
Joyce Rome Barry Rope Elvin Roper
Beverly Rose Carl Rose Carol Sue Rose
Beauty salons did a huge business preparing girls for
Judith Rosenbaum Sharon Rosenbaum Stanley Rosenbaum
Susan Rosenblatt Kenneth Rosenman Beth Rosenthal
Nancy Ross Sidney Ross Jerry Rossman
,r . L
Marsha Rothenberg Stanley Rothman Sharon Rowland
Bruce Rubin Irene Rubin Merrily Rubin
their senior pictures.
Douglas Ross Elizabeth Ross
Michael Roth Michael Roth
5hl"leY Rubemfein Susan Rubenstein
Eddie Ruby Fred Ruby
at ,.E .A: 1 V I
Gloria Rynek Frank Safran
Sheila Salicoff Elyse Salinger James Samuels
Donald Sandweiss Bruce Saperstein Barbara Sarko Deborah Saslove Wendy Sax Leslie Saxon
John Sayed Marcia Schechter
Suzanne Schechter Mitchell Scheinker
Cynthia Schiff JeFfrey Schneider Neil Schneider
Denah Schuman Ellen Schwartz Janet Schwartz
James Schepper Janice Scherock
Howard Schulist Leslie Schultz
Linda Schwartz Martin Schwartz
Howard Sandler Jack Sandler
,qt 29 3
Phyllis Segal Trudy Seidman Joseph Selik Claudia Selitsky Sanford
r 9 S
Elizabeth Shapiro Ellen Shapiro Judi Shapiro Laura Shapiro
William Shell Kathy Sher Pamela Sherman Sharon Sherman
,I mg ' Q v:,- g --
A I a i.. , ',- l lt: :
Mitchell Shiltman Debra Shillman William Shiovitz Robert Shofliner
Rhonna Schwartz H7
Mr. VanVallcenburg was pl
man's high scholastic average.
eased with Carolyn Kurt
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V5 ig- s
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Paula Siegel Ronald Siegel Elliott Sigman
y eeee f D 'f -at
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Alan Silver Daniel Silverfarb Barbara Silverman Arthur Simmons Gerald Simon
W A 55 ',-' 1
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Natalie Singer Barbara Sisler Paula Sklar William Sklar Robeff 5l06f1
li e d i f il ll Mi l A
4, i5.i t - I
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Gerald Slutzlcy Barbara Smaller Robert Smith David Sniderman Stephen Snider,-nan
Barry Solomon Sharon Sosnick Larry Spilkin Bena Stalrit Evelyn Stapleton
9 N! b 4 I
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Avrum Stein Gary Stem Shelly Stern Judith Sterns Daniel Stewart
Q 53 V.
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Joann Stone George Strachan
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1 JJ J,
Sanford Sulkes Philip Sutin
if it so
Gloria Tambor Judith Tann Joan Taghiian
Senior girls enioyed Annapolis scenery. 119 Stuart Tobisman Sylvia Toson Robert Toumaiian
Susan Victor Larry Victorson James Vigiletti Elna V0rber9 Diane Walker
Frederic Waller Sharon Warheit
Judith Wasser Howard Wasserman
is Y .,l,:i s.
Joyce Wein erg
Maxine Weinstein Annette Weisman
J 'ar 3 M
rw A M E ,.-' -, -.
Lloyd Weston Michael ilenkin
Mary Warmbier Paul Warnick Elaine Warren
Renee Wasserman Fred Weber Lawrence Wein Gerald Weinberg
l-affy Weinberg Georgann Weinberger Beth Weingarden Sharon Weingarden Gerald Weingarten
Stephen Weiss Laurie Wender
A glimpse of the White House was iust a phase of the
Roberla WFS-9 Richard Wishnetsky Stephen Wittenberg Barry Wolfe
Laura Wolfgang Joanne Wolovifs
Nina Yarmy Milton Yolles
W- ,p r.l. ,ff
Craig Zaremberg Lawrence Zeff
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Chester Wyr ick
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wan wm shall
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Julian Zelenko Marilyn Zilbert Nancy Zukerman Marvin Zumberg
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Best Wishes To
The 1960 Graduates
MAX THE ROAD AHEAD BE
ONE OF HEALTH HXPPINESS
AND GREAT ACCOMPLISHMENT
i is A'A' ' -. '
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Dalton Classics are the gems of a , ' , w . af?
cashmere collection. With quality the . 4'-A '
A V I
keynote these superb twin sets are A '
tamed for their basic beauty and
wear-everywhere attributes Of 10096
pure imported cashmere, meticulously 1 1
full fashioned, they are the most beautiful Qluhnwr T Q i
requirement of your casual wardrobe.
And you can match them with Dalton's
slam skin and silk shin.
- :- r-r.,-2-1-1.-.1-we -1-.1-evzzfg-:,, :2
. .ff:wiM5555i5f5ifi5E5:5E3:2f:ff,-" -
'1213 ' Z4 1-E
All Dalton Cashmere: and Skirts
are durably molhproofod
North of 7 Mile
ommouo l-3912 mmonn 1-am
VIX AUTO WASH
emi? OZ' A
Rus-our a. slMoNlz service Moron wAsH a. uPHoLsTERY CLEANING mm w'5Elfl'4.M555aaz - eP5QR:l'1'T 35'M'cH'
INSURED PICK-UP In DELIVERY
NORM SINGER WEST 8 Mllf AT l.lVERNOlS
A word to A
the a o e 'T Q
Better treading land' studl habits . . 'Q
0 etter sc oo wer W
wk U I I I. fn Ko 1 l N e better preparation for entrance exams A
e better preparation for college I
19330 Llvsnnozs. nsrnolr z1.MucH:sAN
7403 WCW seven Milt Rbld, UN. l-4401
Detroit 21, Midhigen
we Wonarc 6
Row l: Joseph Stewart, Joel Bennett, Bill Shiovitz, Alan Grass, Ron Micheelson.
Row 2: Dan Levitsky, Sherwin Newman, Marty Pearlman, Barry Bershad, Phil Silverman.
Row 3: Gerry Berman Cadvisorl, larry Zell, Burt Carp, Larry Jackier.
Not Present: Miko Grayson, Stu Goldstein, Stu leff, Richard Panush.
CONGRATULATIONS, GRADUATE! The day
you receive your diploma for a job Well done Will soon be
here. May We, at Michigan Consolidated Gas, join With family
and friends in Wishing you continued success and happiness.
Whether the road ahead leads to college, a career or marriage,
We hope, some day in some small way, that We may serve you.
MICHIGAN CONSOLIDATED GAS COMPANY
So much more for so much less-GAS l73fUf6f4f
Com ents of Fashions For The junior Miss
PUBLIC BANK JUS' 0'
Michigan at Shelby WO. 5-0511
Harold S. Norman
and Associates, Inc.
1712 Guardian Bldg. WO. 1-3476
AT ALLSMEYER STORES '
i-nel-l scHooL all V'
ml N, 5 W .X
cl.Ass amos A 1 JSC
YQ iq 'N ,
For Every School! x 1 X. . .
Immediate Delivery L i
l wi gi ,.-f
rail. Lifetime guarantee. '
Emblems for every high
school in Defroit and
nearby. Get yours. plus muy, THERF5 A MEYER
IUXWY 'HX stone NEAR Youl
.-i"'aAH K H' UWM' oowN1onun..woonwAlm.m..onAno iuvsn
TMLA -Q' i '
M Y R Ellllllli
E E 1
. 1 e
1-Asull cnlsv 5'0-
NOR ND. F rkmg Lo E
Grand liver corner Ooknlln - Grand llver corner Green!
Woodward Ave. locrou freln Ford'nj Hllhlond Park
Eosl Jelenon corner Eeulewn - Groiloi oi 7 Mile
Lincoln Puri: Seuthneld el Dlx lSeon Shepplng Center!
Congrafudzfiona fo Me
S E N 1 0 R C 1. A S S
Farewell Seniors from . . .
L0 IS D. BRA DIEIS
Row 1: Alan Wilson, Jerry Cohen, Richard Fine, Siuari Saks,
Barry Kramer, Richard Blondy, Bob Gossman.
Row 25 Bill Roberis, Mickey Heideman CPAGJ, Jerry Maxmen
CPAGJ, Neal Grossman Ccorresponding secreiaryl, Dennis
Wolgin frecording secrefaryi, David SoHa, Bill Sklar CPAGJ,
Larry Miller, Danny Hubert, Robert Manheimer.
Row 3: Jerry Eickner Cpledge masierl, Mariy Leichtman, Mike
Kohleriter, Larry Brilliant Und vice presidenil, Sandy Fried-
man fpresidentl, Warren Weiswasser Us! vice presidenil, Mel
Hertz, Ronny Manheimer KPAGJ, Bob Kosak, Stan Meretsky
Ctrensurerl, Ken Sioller QPAGJ, Richard Wishneisky, Bob
2 2 li! 5 2
UN. 3-3480 UN 3 1429
VON MACH AUTO TRIM
COMPLETE AUTO UPHOLSTERING
CONVERTIBLE TOPS - HEAD LININGS - ETC
10131 W. SEVEN MILE RD,
BOAT CUSHIONS TRUCK SEATS
Wash Your Car at
JAX KAR WASH
"A Clean Car Rides Better"
6 Mile and Meyers Road
Open Daily 8 a.m. - 12 Midnight
Sunday 8 a.m. - 8 p.m.
EW ID SIEEI CIIMPA Y
BICYCLE 81 HOBBY SHOP
12721 Seven Mile - West of Meyers
Cmariin Qilperi 6? QQ.
Qzamonals - Cmanufacluring gwelers - Cmounlings
11:1 METR Pnl.: Aus li. INB ,
DET cm' s i::i-ms Grim Perf
As a loan to your parent, guardian or
sponsor, National Bank of Detroit will
advance mone to the accredited
college of your choice. The loan covers
7 all your major expenses for up to four
years, including tuition, room, board,
books-even lab fees. Arrangements can
if also be rnade to cover special expenses. And
your entire loan can be protected by life insurance. For full
details call WO 5-6000 and ask for "College Plan."
NATIONAL BANK OF DETRDIT
fe Member Federal Deposit znsuf ,, me c.,fp0f.,,i.m
' .Ki It
Ogd LCTWI Wmmm
Open Every Day -- Carry Ouf Service The Ummqfe in Fashions
12717 YVP:-sl Seven Mile Roald
Soulhwa-sl Corner nf M1-yers Rmul 19416 LIYGIIIOIS df Oufer Drive
"The Avenue of Fashions"
SOL and BOB
Compliments of Olfaiw cgfyfiifi
19118 LIVERNOIS AVENUE O DIAMOND 1-8410
' 7 MII: Rd.
M 17600 WYOMING AVENUE 0 UNIVERSITY 3-7966
opposite Mumford High
22106 COOLIDGE HIGHWAY I LINCOLN 8-3888
al 9 Mile Rd.
Joel llellman, tl-eaAui-er
Joel Scluecluter, ada1iAer
Iam, Ki:-ndw-5 vice'-pf-enident
Jeff mir David Slzlare, Aecretary
ban Reeln tene
mark 9-WM Tony KI-own
an lllinkelman, pr-eAialent
KARP DRUG CO.
I0848 W. 7 Mile Road
Detroit 2I. Michigan
Best Wishes to the Class of '60
:sm wvomms q.+ cuniq
"See Us For Your Sporting Needs"
T88 PIGKWIGK SHG?
Specializing in Young Teens and juniors Compliments of
Florence Rappaport 19388 Livernois
Ida Goldman Detroit 21
Factory Sheet Metal Work Our Specialty
THE KALT COMPANY
Light and Heavy Sheet Metal Work
And Tanks Roofing Contractor
4226 ST. ANTOINE
TE 1-7700 DETROIT I. MICHIGA
UN. 4-7853 UN. 2-9572
Delaine Jewelry Company
MODERN OFFICE SUPPLY CO
"your office boy"
Your Headquarters for School Supplies
l5750 Livernois IZOO Metropolitan Bldg. l809l Wyoming Avenue UNiverSHy 4-5446
DI. I-2695 WO. 2-5OII
For Your Convenience
Open at 7:30 a.m.
congratulations to the graduates GRADUATION PORTRAITS
CENTURY PORTRAIT STUDIOS
f . ,
Ugoing Ljflhcfani Weddings - Children - Family Groups
107 CLIFFORD AVE. lO633 SEVEN NllLE
DETROVT' 26, Nllcl-l. DETROVT' 2l, MICH.
WOODWARD 1-6660 UNIVERSITY 4-3643 10424 W. 7-Mile Rd.
4 blocks west of Wyoming UN' 33595
carry out and delivery service C0mplefe dinners
-afar! 5' olladaie
apparel of quality and distinction for the very young R d P, ,
estaurarit an izzeria
7104 w. si-:van Mn.: num: Truruuu: uN. 2-ossa
DETROIT 21 10517 W. 7-Mile Rd. UN. 4-8553
gn. m,....,. Mg
Row l: Pam Melman, Jill Jackson, Nancy Goldman, Carolyn Loren lsgt. at armsl, Barbara Pollak Csgt. at armsl,
Row 2: Beverly Rose Qltistorianl, Barbara Onrich Kpast prosidentj, Marilyn Loren ftreasurerl, Elyse Salinger
fpresidentj, Elaine Biederman Qvice presidentl, Rosalyn Loren Crecording secretaryl, Adrienne Onrich Ccorre-
Row 3: Carol Kent, Susie Tennebaum, Natelie Axelrod, Harriet Woll, Nancy Davis, Marilyn Greenlaerger.
Row 4: Doreen Bortman, Nancy Gitlin, Dolly Elbinger, Barbara Kosit, Sandy Steiner, Susie Sucher.
ELECTRICALLV Are you coming back for more education
Getting a job? Establishing a home? What's all this got to do with electricity?
Just this: Whatever the future brings you, electricity will be there to help.
For right now we are entering a whole new era of electric living. The home you
-start will be easier to take care oi. more fun to live in, with helprfrom electric
appliances. Complete electric home heating, practical and convenient, is growing
every day. Your job will be smoother, too, with electrically operated equipment
and an increasing array of electronic devices. Even your education benefits from
continuing research in many fields related to electricity. One day, you personally
may help to create new and better ways to do things electrically.
So no matter who you are, where you are or what you 're doing, your future will
continue to be brighter, your life will be lighter through electricity.
Provides Southeastern Michigan with versatile electric energy
N. BARCLA YE L. BRUOK
WALSH STUDENTS SPECIALIZE
in the study of Accountancy and Finan-
cial Administration to move forward
in business. Study at Walsh where
Michigan certified public accountants,
auditors, financial executives and
successful business proprietors have
studied for the past thirty-eight years.
Day, evening, or Saturday classes will
begin September 12, 1960. Registra-
tion for Fall classes begins August 1,
1960. Free placement assistance to
students, and graduates.
WALSH Nsrlrure ccouNrANcY
A Non-Profit Coeducational School of Accountancy and Financial Administration
120 Madison Avenue, Detroit 26, Mich. 0 Telephone W0 1-5136
MR. AND MRS.
J. PHILIP LEVANT
Cupiclgi gow .jbriue-.gn
MOTION PICTURE - CANDID
PORTRAIT - COMMERCIAL
fpancfoza Beauty gsafon K, W '
ff' 'sf :-
' - PIIUTUGHAPHY
B904 WEST 7 MILE ROAD FOR A POINTMENT 17363 WYOMING
DETROIT 21, MICH.
BET. WYOMING AND KENTUCKY UN E T I UN. 1-1634 - UN' 1 5244
PARKING FA I TIES V S TY I 0377
PENWORTHY SCHOOL SUPPLIES
18201 Wyoming at Curtis
148 So. McCarty Drive
CRestview 4-5391 Beverly Hills, California
W .. .,... , . ,,A. . ..., ,I
' ,: , 1-:
f 'tex ,
,A - . 3 ,A . 1 1.
, ,,,.A -5
. 5 .
lt's a pretty important decision, young lady-choosing
the work you'd like to do. You'll want to work in
pleasant surroundings, in light and airy offices with
And now that you're out of school, you'll expect
to meet new friends where you work-young people
you'll like and with whom you can enjoy your leisure
time. fAnd how about a vacation with pay?D
Then there's the matter of a paycheck-it's nice to
have a salary that's good from the start and keeps
getting better with regular increases.
There may be a job like this for you at the telephone
You might qualify as a telephone operator, or a
teller, a cashier, or a clerk-those are just some of the
many interesting jobs other grads from your school have
found at Michigan Bell. And there's a chance 'to advance
in every one of those jobs!
Telephone work d0CSI'l,t demand previous experience,
and it pays a good salary, even while a beginner is
What next? Why not visit Michigan Bell's Employ-
ment Office? We'1l be looking for you.
MICHIGAN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY
"A Friendly Place to Work"
Row l: Mullin, Bob Dovitz, David Kofi, Arthur Rolnick, Ned Winkelman, Bonnie.
Row 2: Roger Kulzes, Clifford Franzel ffreasurerl, Mel Borocl: lrecording secrefaryl, Richard Leach Cpresidentl,
Joel Kellman lcorresponding secreiaryl, Mariy Goode fchaplainl, Jan Winkleman Cvice-presidenil.
Row 3: Barry Lifvin, Kenny Eserow, Mickey Schkloven, Bob Apfekar, Eugene Eisner, Denny Pastor, larry Schiff.
Row 4: Alan Kellman, Howard Schechter, Stewart Epsiein, Abram R. Sloan, Donald A. Sandweiss CAssisfant
Corresponding Secrefaryl, Hugh Kamen,
- l ..
Row I: Norm Moss Cchaplainl, Larry Katkowsky freporterj,
Norman Miller ftreasurerl, Bob Epstein fcounselorl.
Row 2: Marshall Lett Ccorresponding secretaryl, Steve .lanoff
lpresidentl, Marty Levin fvice presidentj, Jerry Weingarten
Row 3: Maynard Metler, Harvey Zameck, Sammy Schwartz
Harold Seldes, Eddie Adelson, Milne Magid, Stanley Schwartz,
Allan Grossberg, Mike Serling, Alton Lazar, Ernie Ring
Row 4: Sheldon Klaiman, Ronald Cohen, Michael Gilbert
Harry Katlzowslcy, Richard Landau, Larry Schlussel, Steve Gall
Administration . . .
American Field Service ..
Art Club ...........
Baseball Team ......
Basketball Team, Boys'
Basketball Team, Girls' ..
Bio-X Club .......,.......
Business Education Department
Capri Staff ...............
Chess Club ....
Choral Groups . . .
Credit Page ......
Cross Country Team .
Current Alfairs Club
Custodial Staff ..,.
Drama Club ..,..........
Driver Education Department
Engineering Stai ....... . .
English Department .,..
Field Hockey Team .....
Fine Arts Department .,.,.,
Football Team, First Defense .
Football Team, First Offense .
Football Team, Reserve . . . .
Football Team, Varsity .....
Foreign Language Department
Foreword ...... ..........
French Club ....,.,.
Future Nurses' Club
Future Teachers' Club ....
Girls Athletic Association
Golf Team, Boys' ...... .
Graduates, August . . .
Graduates, January ....
Graduates, June ..........
Health Education Department
Health Education Maiors
. ..... 46-47
. .... 79
-. ,.... 34-35
-. ..., 98-121
Junior Drama Club
last Word ........
Latin Club . . .
Library Stat? . , .
Literary Guild . . .
lunchroom Stat? . . .
M Club ......
Math Club ............
Mathematics Department . . .
Medical Club ........
Mercury Staff .......
Modern Dance Club . . .
Muse Stat? .......
Oflice Co-op ....
Oflice Staff .....,....
Officers, January Class ....
Ofiicers, June Class
Quill and Scroll ........
Radio Broadcasters Guild . . .
Radio Club ..........
Retail Co-op ..
Science Club ........
Science Department ...... ,... . . , , . .
Senior Steering Committee, January . . . . . , .96
Senior Steering Committee,
Social Studies Department
Spanish Club ..........
Stage Club . . .
Student Council .......
Swimming Team, Boys' . , .
Swimming Team, Girls' ..
Synchronized Swim Club .
Table of Contents ..,.,.
Tennis Team, Boys' . . .
Tennis Team, Girls' . . .
Title Page ......
Track Team .......,
Vocational Department ..
Youth Hosteling Club ....
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With the caps on the glue bottles, and extra copy in the drawers,
We turn the keys and lock the yearbook doors.
Our task is done, our iob complete,
For the '60 Capri was our last high school feat.
Four years gone, but memories last,
We hope this Capri will well record our past.
To publisher, to printer, to staff members too,
Our thanks are beyond what we can say to you.
And to our advisers who were grey when we came,
Mr. Charles Kaufman, Mr. Jay Bodzin, you know we're not to blame
Each new strand is but a thanks for all the work you've done,
For making this experience hard work . . . yet great fun!
And last but not least, more than thanks are due
To the editors who arranged these pages so carefully for you.
This Capri is a tribute to Mumford High,
It's our way of saying a fond good-bye.
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CREDITS . . .
Heads ihroughout are Coronet Bold, a face cut by ihe Ludlow Company of Chicago. Y'
Read-outs, top heads, and body copy are all Spartan Medium, a modern face chosen
for its readability.
Typography by Lou Freedman, Deiroif.
Stock is Coral while wove, 100112 No. 1 sheet.
Cover design by the Capri Editorial Staff.
E-TTER-fNG' ' ROGER KNIVES
Suggestions in the Mumford High School - Capri Yearbook (Detroit, MI) collection:
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