Muskegon High School - Said and Done Yearbook (Muskegon, MI)
- Class of 1970
Page 1 of 238
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 238 of the 1970 volume:
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"A time for some things, a time for all
things, a time for great things, a time for
Don Quixote, II, v. 2.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Faculty and Academics
Clubs and Organizations
Said and Done
Muskegon Senior High School
A time for understanding
And 21 time
A time for all
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and a time for Nothing
A time for giving
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A time for responsibility
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A time to learn . . .
Faculty SL Academics
LEFT' Mr. Toppen and Mr. Wickrnan discuss
skipping policies at MHS. ABOVE: THE chief
administrator at MHS is Princqnal Murel Burdick.
RIGHT' At a Student Council meeting, Mr. Bur-
dick explains a change in bookstore policies. OPP.
PAGE, BOTTOM: Always willing to help any
student with a problem is Assistant Principal Mrs.
jane C. Wilson.
SCHOOL BOARD fLeft to rightj Wayne Clock, Raymond Carlson, Frank DeYoe,
Dr William Austin fSuperintendentj, john Carlson fPresidentj, Ralph Muller
fAsszstant Superintendentj Walt Moessner, Mrs. Nancy Farmer, Dr. Robert Boelk-
Board Administrators Guide MH
The School Board is the official policy
maker for the Muskegon Public Schools,
including MHS. In October, the Board
unanimously approved the revision of the
Dress Code at MHS. Student Council this
year has tried to promote better under-
standing between students and the Board
by sending copies of the Campus Keyhole
to Board members, inviting them to Stu-
dent Council meetings, and having students
attend Board meetings. The actual work of
running the school is done by Principal
Murel G. Burdick. He is aided in this
enormous task by Assistant Principal Mrs.
jane C. Wilson, and Administrative Assis-
tant john Toppen, who takes care of the
school's business affairs.
Counselors Are Faced With 3
Tremendous Tasks Every Day
The counselors are faced with many
tasks, large and small, every day. Their
main duties can be divided into three cate-
gories. They help needy and qualified stu-
dents apply for scholarships for their college
education. Assisting students in selecting
their vocation and what they must major in
takes much of their time. A day doesnlt pass
when our counselors aren't confronted with
a personal problem of a student. They are
more than willing to offer any advice or
assistance at any time to anyone that needs
it. Students meet with their counselors dur-
ing study periods or whenever the need
STANDING le l to ri ht Dorris K Kolber C Predi er, A. Roberts. SEA TED:
I f 3 -' f- , . g, - g
H. Reid, F. Fishery KNO! Pictured: Doddj
ABOVE: Mr. Prediger and Senior jim Poulson share a light
moment during a conference. LEFT' Mr. Dorris helps a student
with a personal problem. BELOW' Mr. Roberts studies a stu-
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Mr. K. Kolberg considers a point made by a stu-
dent during a conference. Students can fnd a willing
listener in a counselors.
English Teachers Provide
Diversified Program for All
The MHS language arts department is
quite diversified. The program is suited to
meet the needs of a variety of students. Stu-
dents study everything from basic English
grammar to the most difficult symbolism
behind American and English authors.
Sophomores receive the basic background of
literature and grammar which will enable
them to further their studies in English.
Juniors study American literature, while
seniors concentrate on English literature
and composition. A solid backing in Enlgish
aids a student throughout his life.
fSealed, L. to RQ E. Pressentin, M. Solberg, M. Hall, E. Schuler, H. Dyke
ma, fStandingj M. Dekker, R. Lubbers, M. Vogas, D. Benoit, L. Silky, H
Weaver, KNO! pictured: T. Belecz, Tomko, G. Grevel, M. Burkholder, B
OPPOSITE: Larry Robinson questions Mrs.
Lubbers about a passage in the novel he is reading.
TOP: Mr. G. Grevefs sophomore English class
copies their assignment. LEFT: Assigning all those
themes gives Mr. Belecz a lot of paperwork to go
over. ABOVE: Mrs. M. Helveston, new to MHS
this year, has become involved in Carmenta.
Social Studies Build Citizens,
The Social Studies department has insti-
tuted several changes during the past year.
They welcome the addition of Senior Soc
teacher, Greg Hazard. Many of the same
classes are offered, but have been changed in
program. The traditional Senior Soc classes,
a requirement for all graduating seniors,
have been compiled into one group. The
program is now exactly alike for all seniors.
Honors Soc is also offered to a select group
of seniors. Mrs. Trump is the instructor.
World History and American History are
also available. World History can be taken
by any student. American History is a
requirement for all juniors. Another course
offered is Urban Geography. It has grown
extensively during the past year. The
department has proven itself active through
its recent changes.
Senior Soc.. Seatedj Mrs Trump Standmg Mr G Hazzard Mr B Comm
Mr. f. VanPe!t Mr D Ellzott Mr W Paulson Mr Mastenbrook
Add to Understanding of Life
E 3 A
OPPOSITE: "Chaos" is Mrs. Trump 's one-word description ofthe
Soc. Ojjice. TDP: "Hey! Thafs our schoollv Mr. T. Giacobassi looks
on approvingly as an Urban Geography studentpoints out the location
to a classmate. LEFT: What World History student can ever forget
Mr. Tazelaar's lectures, like this one about Rasputin, the mad monk?
ABOVE: American History teachers: fSeatedj Miss S. Ragland, Miss
S. Albers, fStandingj Mr. j. Curnalia, Mr. K. Dunsmore fNot pic-
tured: Mr. Harris, Mr. L. Schillerj
OPP: A large portion of Drama I is spent
in the produclion of one-actplays. Fred 0'Polka
and Sandy Day rehearse their parts in class.
BELOW' "Frau" Holmgren, as she is known
to her German classes, spends some class time
going over her many record books.
Speech Teachers fStandingj.' D. Tomko, F. Poling, fSeatedj S.
Albers, KNO! pic.: M. Rice, Foreign Language Teachers: F. Tool,
E. Pressentin, M. Toy, M. Burkholder, M. Holmgrenj
Speech, Foreign Languages, Books
Increase Ability to Communicate
The MHS foreign language department now offers four different
languages, French, German, Latin, and Spanish. The present German
course was just started this year. The courses begin with the oral as-
pect of the language, and progress to the often more difficult reading and
MHS also boasts an active speech department. A basic speech course
is a requirement for all students. Drama, advanced speech and other
facets of speaking are also offered. A solid speech background is an as-
set to every successful student.
A help to every student is the MHS library. Both the main library
and the Soc library are fully suited to meet the needs of a wide variety of
students. The library offers research material on almost every subject
a student would be required to study.
athematics, Key to Science
in mportant Combination
Science teachers: fSeatea'j Mr. 0. Rodewald, Mr. D. Tool, Mr.
R. Bauer, fStandingj Mr. Patterson, Mr. R. Peterson, KNO!
pictured: Mr. M. Murphy, Mr. R. fanczykj
MHS is fortunate in having a very active
Mathematics and Science department. In
our increasingly technological society,
mathematics and science play vital roles.
The ability to manipulate numbers is a
necessary skill in any profession. Basic math
teaches a student to perform simple compu-
tations with understanding and efficiency.
Advanced math teaches a student elemen-
tary deductive logic, and shows him how to
perceive spatial relationships. The main
objectives of the science department is to
give students a background for understand-
ing our scientific age. MHS offers the stu-
dent biology, chemistry, and physics to
choose from. Each of these is further
divided. They give the student his first real
glimpse into the world of science.
Math teachers.' fSeatedj Mr. K. Robfe, Mrs. M. De Yoe, Mr. N. Volz, fStandingj Mr.
A. LeRoux, Mr. N. Roelofs, KNO! pictured: Mrs. Pomereyj
'X I W
TOP, THIS PAGE: Mr. Ludwig shows his woodshop
class how to handle the complicated machinery. ABOVE:
Grading papers proves to be an exhausting task for Fam-
ily Relations teacher Mrs. Andrews. RIGHT' Edwina
Aikens questions Mr. Mulready on a bookkeeping prac-
tice. OPP. PAGE: One of the new tasks taken on by the
MHS printshop was the printing ofthe Canpus Keyhole.
Here thehrst paper comes rolling off the presses.
Vocational Occupational Education
Classes Stress Learning by Doing
The MHS Vocational-Occupational Education
department affects a great number of Muskegon
students. Within this department are the following
programs: Home Economics, Business Education,
Industrial Arts, and Vocational Coordinators.
Industrial Arts provides a general education in the
use of many tools, materials, and equipment. It
is an exploratory stage of learning. In the voca-
tional program, the student concentrates on his
special area of interest. Courses are offered which
equip the student for a specific occupation. This
stage is beyond the exploring one.
Muskegon High is fortunate to offer this caliber
program. It helps maintain the well balanced va-
riety of study that MHS has boasted for so long.
MHS needs this important department to complete
VOC EDUC TEACHERS KSEATEDQ R Ermenga S Krause, R. Sheathelm.
hysical duc., Speclal Educ Classes
OPP. PAGE, TOP: In her Special Education
homemaking class, Ollie Smith, junior, measures
flour for banana bread that she is going to bake.
OPP. PAGE, BOTTOM: The parallel bars pres-
ent a challenge to one of Coach Knight's gym class-
es, as Coach Knight and gym aide Larry Kuzak
look on. TOP: A gym aia'e's duties include taking
roll, as Senior Tom Luken is doing, supervising
games and activities ana' helping the gym teacher.
RIGHT: Mrs. Katherine McShannock teaches an
advanced girl 's gym class. The girls presented a
gymnastic show during a pep assembly, and also as
a haU-time show at one of the last basketball games
of the year.
Cater to Special Needs of Students
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Faced with a decaying physical education plant
and inadequate facilities, this year's physical edu-
cation department had many problems to over-
come. The Hackley Gym, built over forty years
ago, is deteriorating. This year, the pool was
closed by the Michigan Department of Health
because of inadequate circulation of the water.
Other facilities were overcrowded. Sophomore
girls are required to take physical education, and
there is one advanced girlls gym class. All boys,
except those participating in a sport are required
to take a gym class. Special education classes,
located in the recently built Special Education
wing, are given to students with physical or men-
tal disabilities. The classes are small, and there are
many more teachers for each student, so that each
student can be afforded the extra attention that he
deserves. The classes are for the most part, quite
similar to those offered to the other students.
The Humanities Are Expressed
in Many Different Ways at MHS
There is no better way to express one's
feelings than through music and art. Teach-
ers in these fields have dedicated their lives
to the stimulation and inspiration of talented
students who have shown an interest in cre-
ating this expression.
The MHS music department is rated with
the best in the country. The A Cappella
choir repeated a superb performance of
uThe Messiahv. The band maintained excel-
lent ratings at festivals and thrilled audi-
ences during a spring tour. A Music Theory
and History course was also added to the
already active department.
Music Teachers: Mr. Wikman, Mr. Krive, Mr. Riters, Mr. Berry.
LEFT' Hard at work are Mr. Bischojus art students.
TOP: The Madrigalians are sixteen of MHS's best voices,
directed by David Wikrnan. BELOW' Flute player fan
Zuidema discusses a music selection with Mr. Krioe. LEFT'
Art teachers are Mr. Strudwick ana' Mr. Bischoff
Operations Smooth ith ur
COOKS: fLeft to riglztj: E. Boertman, H. Bonjernoor, T. Olsen, V Niva, ABOVE: Mrs. Olsen takes some rolls
M- Wifeman- out of the oven. BELOW: Mrs. Craig,
' attendance clerk, and Mrs. Comstock,
Bookstore Manager, converse.
CLERKS: Standing, Left to Right: f. Bartscht, B. Urbina,
M. Skidmore, D. WoQ"e, Craig, M. DeHorn,' Sitting: D.
Anderson, E. Comstock, j. Niemeyer, M. Nelson.
Clerks, Custodians, Cooks
A great amount of behind-the-
scenes work must be done in order to
keep MHS running smoothly. This
is accomplished by the clerical staff,
the custodians, the maids, and the
cooks. Filling out absence reports
and handling student records are
only a small part of the paper-work
done by the clerical staff. The cus-
todians and maids are faced with an
unending task of cleaning the halls
and rooms of MHS. Due to the
change to four lunch hours, our
dedicated cooks are even busier pre-
paring the hot lunches every day.
ROW 7: W. Koomen, M. Morris, C. Carlson, A. Zuiderna, B. Arcioni, E. Gardner.
ROW 2: C. Dausen, Hawkins, K, VGHRZIJBT, N. Bradley, C, West, R. Scott. ROW
3: H. Grevel, D. Cihacz, W. Ripley fLeflj.
A time for
STUDENT COUNCIL: ROW I: P. Pleiness, j.
Radtke, H. Fischer, L. KeU't, L. Mitchell, D. Smith,
Fielstra, H. Coleman, C. Schwejler, R. Cheatams, M.
feffery, D. Babbitt. ROW 2: E. Grennan, L.,Bond, M.
Fletcher, L. Pollock, L. Goins, j. Zuidema, R. Teles, B.
Salis, D. Sands, j. Bassett, A. Nash, M. Curow, f. Der-
ouin, f. Panici, M. Dewald. ROW 3: f. McDairmia', T
Reed, H. Lynn, B. Middlebrook, S.
S. Stewart, Smedes, C. Fielstra,
strom, K. Schulz, C. VanBemmelen.
D. Elrod, M. Weiganal, S. Stflmour,
ma, R. Spoelrnan, j. Billingsley, B.
K. Erickson, C. Owen, C. Buikema,
Coranson, S. Straley,
f. Bourdo, Holm-
ROW 4: T. Matych,
D. Lawson, Kolke-
Carlson, M. Walker,
B. Thue, S. Brokstad,
Reddick, B. Brow, K. Radtke, B. Beckley, K. facobson, j.
hanges Come to Student Council
STUDENT COUNCIL EXECUTIVE BOARD: ROW 1: H. Fischer fRecora'ing
Secretaryj, L. Bond fNewcomersj, C. Schwejler fMuskegon Actionj, Fielstra
fCorresponding Secretaryj, L. KeU't fParliamentarianj, E. Grennan fCitizertshipj, P.
Pleiness fWays and Meansj. ROW 2: McDiarmia' fPublic Relationsj, L. Mitchell
fVice Presidentj, D. Smith fPresia'entj, C. Buikema fHistorianj, H. Coleman fSergeant-
at-Armsj, D. Elroa' fElectionsj, Radtke fSergeant-at-armsj, T. Reddick.
Bands, Grchestra, Bring Music to MH
ORCHESTRA: Dortha Manning, judy johnson, jim
Poulson, Lindsay Bond, Lynn Yonkers, Becky Hamil,
Ted Swartz, Ruth Cooper, Mary Schultz, Bob Horton,
Greg Cleveland, Anthony Hurst, Sue Plamer, Charlie
Brault, jan Rademaker, Nancy Erickson, Rae Dumouch-
el, janet Webber, Debbie Wows, Mary Bouton, Ray
Staniszewski, Eileen Grennan, Lynn Gunansky, Timm
VerDuin, Tom Adams, james Lawrence, Kim Mish,
Doug Wowis, Richard Nelson, jim Thompson, Mr.
SYMPHUNIC BAND: Flutes: Nancy Erickson, janet
Rademaker, Kathy Weick, Dan Giacobassi, Mary Veld-
man, Sue Contrady, jill Bourdo, Pam Carlson, Annette
Drelles, Chris Buikema, Gail Peterman, jan Zuidema.
Oboe: Rae Dumouchel, Diane Toman, Paula Cotton.
Bassoon: Mary Bouton, Debbie Wows. Clarinets: janet
Webber, Cindy Swords, Debbie Diessel, Diane Plont,
Tim Riley, Emily Bell, Sue Smith, jim Fishel, Debbie
Dornbos, Pat Wyant, janice Neff Donna Brillhart, jan
Holmberg. Alto Clarinet: jennjer Carlson, Dennis Boe,
Bass Clarinet: Ray Staniszewski, jan Holmstrom. Con-
tra-Bass Clarinet: Mark Erickson. Alto Saxophone:
Charles Brault, joni Medendorp, Mark Weigand. Tenor
Sax.: Robert Fles. Baritone Sax: Mark Wolters. Cor-
nets: jim Lawrence, Tom Adams, Mark Helms, Gary
Carlson, Timm VerDuin, Martha Treat, Fred Casten-
holz, Terry Peterman, Marc Dobbersteins. French
Horns: Lynne Gynansky, Wanda Szmadzinski, Eileen
Grennan, CIW Slater, Pat Bouwman. Trombones: Kim
Mish, jim Kolkema, Bob Vriesman, Doug Wows,
Richard Nelson, Tom Shannon. Baritones: jack Adams,
Sue Goranson. Basses: jim Thompson, Daoe Betz, jack
Van Woerkom, jejj' Leafers, Percussion: Greg Cleveland,
Anthony Hurst, Bob Hartman, Charles Thomas, Sue
Vocal Music Dept. Boasts Five Groups
ACAPPELLA: ROW 7: Debbie Babbitt, Mary Mos-
er, Holly Fischer, Melissa Cloud, Sue Strah, Mike jones,
Ken Stults, Martha Peterson, Susan Palmer, Susan
Hansen, Donna Brillhart, janet Chapel, Diana Klug,
ROW 2: Debbie Sedert, jan Beighley, janice
McTaggert, Dale Bolden, Gary Leyrer, Charles Van-
Dyke, Dave Daniels, Ken Lundwall, Chrystal Roach,
Ann Lindholm, judi Olsen, Kim Hall, Ruth Bouma.
ROW 3: judy Fielstra, Pat Hall, Terri Rhodea, Brenda
ABOVE: MADRIGALIANS.' ROW 7.' Eileen Grennan, Ann
Marcil, Barb Brow, Lagratta Mitchell, Marianne Pavlak, Gail
Christophersen, Chrystal Roach, judi Olsen, ROW 2: Dan Coffey,
Don Cole, Ted Swartz, Dan Broner, Clarence Richmond, Dave
Daniels, james Hylen, Ken Lundwall. RIGHT: HONORS QUAR-
TET: Dan Broner, Barb Brow, james Hylen, Chrystal Roach.
Middlebrook, jane Lans, Steve Cunningham, Raymond
Hough, james Hylen, Clarence Richmond, joyce Chapel,
Sandy Bovee, Ellen Goebel, Rae Dumouchel, Alison
Munro, Debi Flickema, Diane Gerling. ROW 4: june
Holcomb, Barb Brow, Ann Marcil, Lagratta Mitchell,
Paul Gebuc, Tim Bryson, George West, john Schaub,
Dan Broner, Roger Spoelman, Harold Coleman, Charrise
Luczyk, Gail Christophersen, Clarie Kolmodin, Ann
GIRL 'S CHOIR: fAlphabetical orderj Edwina Aikens,
Sandra Carney, Ressie Cheathams, Shelia Cole, Mar-
garet Firos, Charlene Green, Kathy Hayes, Robbie
Hough, Becky Kirkpatrick, Cheryl Larson, Barbara
Martin, fanet Martin, joan Murdock, Patricia Parker,
Robin Ryan, Ollie Smith, Roshell Stever, Carol Stonex,
MIXED CHOIR.' ROW 7: Barb Crawford, Kathy
McQueen, Lillian Williams, Roshelle Stever, Dorothy
Bryant, Miss Nancy Kerr fDirectorj, Linda Foster,
Marie Giroux, Wanda Harris. ROW 2: Ana Ibarra,
Bonita Garrison, Cheryl Rarson, Sharon Moore, Zella
Randall, Frankie Briggs, joyce Stedman, Colliss Briggs,
Gloria Gillespie. ROW 3: Mary Prentice, Carol Stonex,
Thomas Seals, fohn Walker, McKinley Washington,
Hawkins Lang, Booker Harris, jesse Houston, joan
Poston, Sandy Rupnow, Denise Goryl.
Language Clubs Increase Knowledge
SPANISH CLUB: ROW 1: C. Roach, P. Fortier, P.
facobi, M. Lee, L, MacPherson, G. Potter, E. Mole, T.
Harryman, R. Smith. ROW 2: M. Ames, f. Wurtz, A.
Huizenga, B. Skeba, D. Woms, E. Vanderlaan, D. Coop-
er, K. Blaske, A. Nash, S. Grimm. ROW 3: F. Welty, S.
Sivda, G. Pendell, D. Woodard, f. Seeger, D. Wood, A.
Marcil, G. Morrison, Bassett, S. August, G. Weirich,
D. Sands. ROW 4: B. Soltess, Mrs. Toy fAdvisorj, M.
Harrel,f. Wajciechowski, S. Cowles, D. Primmer, T.
Archambeau, C. Taylor, L. Doss, f. Caserez, S. Swanson,
M. Pavalak,f. Holcomb.
LATIN CLUB: ROW I: P. Huberty fVice Pres.j, C. Goetsch, P. Miller, D. Toman, B. Hamil, Mrs. Holgren
Schertenlieb fPres.j, L. Miller fTreas.j, R. Schirmann ffldoisorj.
fSec.j, L. Drent. ROW 2: D. Manning, f. Southard, G.
GERMAN CLUB: ROW I: C. Scott, P. Pleiness B. Thoens, C. Roach, K. Radtke, C. Gilbert, A. Huizenga,
of Foreign Cultures
FRENCH CLUB: ROW 1: L. Gunansky fPresz'alentj, baugh, K. Burgess, S. Stewart. ROW 3: S. Elrod, K.
K. Wills fVice-Presidentj, B. Thoens fSecretaryj, j. Olsen, S. Swanson, P. Cook, P. Schmidt, T. Shaffer.
Holmberg fTreasurerj, L. Ballantyne fHistorianj. ROW ROW 4: M. Walker, D. Elrod, S. Teles, L. Larson.
2: F. Tool ffldvlsorj, D, Maynard, W. Woller, j. Cash-
fSec.j, D. Cole fTreas.j, B. Irwin fVice Pres.j, M. Ger-
stenfeld fHistorianj, M. Senkow fPres.j, D. Woms, Mrs.
Holmgren Uldvisorj. ROW 2: S. Palmer, K. Wortelboer
B. Hamil. ROW 3: S. Swanson, T. Dykstra,f. Waller, f.
Schroeder, S. Bluhm, L. Robinson, C. Carlson, D. Boe, D.
Russell, F. DiPiazza.
BIOLOGY CLUB: ROW 1: M. fones fPresia'entj, R.
2: Keiser, P. Schmidt, B. Soltess, S. Schrurnpjf D.
Hendrix fTreasurerj, Kuypers fVice-Presidenlj, S. Byrnes, M. Keiser, S. Genler, M. Peterson.
Czekuc fSargeanl-at-Armsj, W. Center fSecretaryj. ROW
lubs Further Student nterests
sm. R"""' 5? W f
LIBRARY CLUB: ROW I: N. Charles fVice Pres.j, Miss Holkeboer fAdUisorj
Mrs. Briscoe, ffldvisorj, P. Hakes. ROW 2: L. Villallbando fTreas.j, K. Wortelboer,
fSec.j, T. Guerrero.
lubs Prepare Students For Future
FUTURE NURSES: ROW 1: S. Center fTreas.j, f. son, S. Schovlten. ROW 3: C. Stonex, A. Lyyski, E.
Wows fSec.j, D. Cooper fSgt. at Armsj, D. Carlson, j. Vanderlaan, P. Schmidt, L. Postmus, Miss Reid fAdvisorj.
Hogston fPres.j. ROW 2: E. Fredrick, R. Ryan, N. john- '
FUTURE TEACHERS: ROW I: A. Wisneski, M. Cheyne, T. Bozell, M. Brown fSec.j, D. Primmer fPres.j,
facobs, M. Fletcher, B. Skeba, K. McQueen, T. Norris S. Cowles, Wojciechowski, Mrs. Tomko ffldoisorj, K.
fVice Pres.j. ROW 2: f. McTaggart fHistorianj, D. Blaske fTreas.j.
Y-Teens: ROW I: A. Nash fVice-Presidentj, B. Shep-
ard fTreasurerj, L. Derks fPresidentj, R. Bannings fAss't.
Secretaryj, B. Blink fHistorianj, K. Robinson fSecretaryj.
ROW 2: K. Sikkenga, M. Grynn, C. Gonzalez, K.
McQueen, T. Workman, C. Mosher, j. Southard, R.
Schirmann, F. Dreliozis. ROW 3: K. Scholl, S. Schoulten,
S. Allen, G. Potter, L. Larson, W. Genter, S. Genter, S.
Moore, W. Knox, G. Goetsch, C. Schertenlieb, A. Reaser,
N. jensen, B. Beckquest. ROW 4: j. johnson, S. Hall, C.
Fielstra, D. Woodard, L. Hughes, M. Wajten, Decker,
S. Gable, P. Gates, P. Gendret, P. Dooley, L. Bunk, S.
Swanson, S. Mazade, M. Gardner.
Y-Teens, ABS, Seek to
Increase, Promote Understanding
- ,. l l.
A.B.S.: ROW 1: A. Barnes fPresidentj, F. Hamilton
fVice-Presidentj, j. Roberts fSecretaryj, M. johnson
fTreasurerj, F. Walker, S. jenkins, W. Chambers. ROW
2: B. Crawford, M. Garrett, C. Green, L. Brooks, E.
Clanton, L. Goins, G. Burton, j. Newsome, G. johnson,
B. Driver. ROW 3: A. Barrett, S. Crawford, S. Halton, P.
Parker, B. Thomas, M. Townsend, M. Fletcher, K. Trice,
C. Brownlee, E. Aikens. ROW 4: T. Holmes, H. Cole-
man, P. Dooley, D. Quinn, R. Hough, R. Carlice, W.
Harris, j. Houston, C. jenson, P. Collins, R. McGregory,
T. Reddick, S. Rucker, S. Allen.
Boosters Encourage School Spirit
BOOSTER CL UB: ROW 1: C. Sonderhouse fPres.j,
M. Crennan fSec.j. ROW 2: D. Babbit, f. Panici, A
Grennan K. Blaske, D. DiPiazza, P. Tretherway, D.
Vanderplow, P. Panici, Mr. Tazelaar fAdz1isorj. ROW 3.
C. Stonex, S. Anderson, R. Majors, L. Ballantyne, G.
Weirich, L. Moore, f. Olsen, S. Hlodan, M. Veldman, M.
Hoffman, M. Carslake, B. Howard, j. Holmstrom. ROW
4: B. Hubbell, f. Slohry, T. Taylor, A. Fox, P. Collins, D.
Van Bemrnelen, f. Holcomb, S. Brokslad, S. Mazade, B.
Hartmam, W. Plekes.
ki lub rganizes Snow People
SKI CLUB: ROW I: R. Spoelman fExec. Boardj, C.
Venlo, K. facobson fExec. Boardj, C. Owen fExec.
Boardj, j. Peterman. ROW 2: T. Dykstra, B. Dorais, C.
Garn, R. Huffman, M. jeffrey, f. Syperda. ROW 3: j.
Peterson, B. Beckley, S. Freye, L. Ballanlyne, K. Nyrnan,
P. Bridger. ROW 4: M. Pavalak, S. Swanson, L. Kuziak,
R. Ryder, f. Nollins.
M. -. ...M . . . f -sf. .. . .. . .. ,
SENATE: ROW I: S. August, E. Grennan, D.
Bouwman, f. Zuidema fSgt. at Armsj, L. Kieft fSec.j, C.
Vento fVice Pres.j, C. Owen fHistorianj, K. facobson
fPres.j, N. Erickson fTreas.j, C. Schwenrler fSgt. at Armsj,
D. Dornbos, S. Peterson, S. Strah. ROW 2: Miss Pressen-
tin fAdvisorj, B. Thoens, A. Nash, D. Wohhs, E. Goebel,
R. Majors, A. Drelles, L. Craigie, S. Hansen, f. Holm-
strom, Smedes, S. Smith, M. Dunnewin. ROW 3: P.
Carlson, D. Sejert, L. Mitchell, C. Roach, E. Krupp, L.
Gunansky, S. Goransen, A. Marcil, f. Holcomb, P. Cot-
ton, f. Holmberg, S. Stewart, B. Hartsema, G. Weirich.
ROW 4: D. Cooper, B. Beckley, S. Swanson, P. Cook, G.
Morrison, C. Buikema, j. Radernaker, C. Buikema, K.
Erickson, S. Maring, M. Gardner, K. Olson, M. Pazzalak,
lubs Encourage Cultural Growth
CARMENTA: ROW I: N. Cowdery fSgt. at Armsj,
K. Dykstra fParliamentarianj, f. Reed fTreas.j, C. Van-
Kreoelan fPres.j, B. Mertz fVice Pres.j, L. King fSec.j.
ROW 2: S. Mikos, S. Strait, K. McQueen, B. Karnitz.
ROW 3: K. Herrin, f. Iverson, H. Lynn, T. Smith, K.
Strawn, f. Bassett, S. Cousineau, L. Lawrence, M. Nel-
son, C. Piasecki, N. Charles. ROW 4: M. Gates, G. Rui-
ter, S. Cowles, S. Bluhm, D. VanBemmelen, S. Bovee, D
Russell, S. Hlodan.
VARSITY CLUB: ROW I: j. Lipps, D. Schrader, D.
Sands, G. Stout, G. Voss fPres.j, Radtke fVice Pres.j
M. Walker, f. Miller, R. Flores, D. Sands, C. Humphrey,
T. Lucker. ROW 2: T. jewett, F. Clarke, f. Panici, D
Gradisher, S. Wilkins, S. Schmidt, D. Smith, G. Peck, L
Kuzyk. ROW 3: M. Stewart, B. Shriver, D. Fairfield, f.
Varsity, GAA, E
G.A.A. ROW I: B. Soltess fTreas.j, Olsen fVice
Pres.j, M. Olds fPres.j, R. Walker fSee.j. ROW 2: K.
Anderson, VanderVelde, f. Prentice, j. Panici, D.
DiPiazza, D. Manning. ROW 3: L. Ballantyne, W.
Knox, F. Dreliozis, P. Hendricks, S. Moore, M. Grennan,
Billingsly, G. Versalle, f. Stewart, T. Maring, R. Spoel-
man, f. Kuerth, M. Dault, M. McNabnay. ROW 4: D.
Ernig, D. Black, D. Williams, G. Babbitt, S. Nichols, W.
Sepura, f. Maxwell, T. Archarnbeau, C. Taylor, f. Hee-
A. Grennan, M. Wojton, M. Hojrnan, E. Aikens. ROW
4: B. Scott, S. Schrumpf. S. Brokstad, K. Osting, O. Mar-
tin, S. Wasilewski, P. Rushcamp, B. Hartsema, M.
.. .,,x- 1.1 .. ,M , , .T .. .. Q , .
MASQUE: ROW 1: R. Teles fHistorianj,f. Zuidema DiPiazza, P. Westhoji N. Carpenter, M. Martin, B.
fVice Pres.j, f. Holcomb fSec.j, P. Pleiness fPres.j, C. Middlebrook, B. Cutler, S. Smith, E. Ryder. ROW 4: f.
Piasecki fPublicityj. ROW 2: L. Ballantyne, M. Firos, j. Page, j. Kolkema, B. Laurence, McKe0wn, F. O'Polka,
Smedes, C, Green, A. Drelles, K. Wills, Mrs. M. Rice C. Carlson, R. Paulson, E. Freye, L. Derks, N. Cowdery.
fAdvisorj. ROW 3: f. Poe, B. Goodman, D. Carter, F.
Masque, Thespians, Promote Drama
THESPIANS: ROW 1: C. Felgenl1auerfVice-Presidentj, f. Zuiderna fPresidentj, R
Teles lSecretaryj, F. O'Polka fTreasurerj. ROW 2: Mrs. Rice fAa'visorj, P. Pleiness, j
McKeozon, P. Westhof N. Cowdery.
ational Honors Again Runs Bookstore
NATIONAL HONORS SOCIETY' ROW 7: H.
Fischer fPresia'entj, C. Kolmodin fTreasurerj, j.
McDiarmid fVice-Presidentj, B. Cutler fHistorianj,
ROW 2: Mrs. F. Fisher ffldyisorj, R. Teles, M.,Senkow,
C. Piasecki, S. Cousineau, H. Lynn, ROW 3: j. Fielstra,
L. Kent, D. Woms, L. Bond, P. Carlson, N. Erickson
K. facobson, f. Reed, K. Herrin, G. Ruiter, S. Goranson
f. fakobas, L. Niemeyer, B. Wright. ROW 4: fohn
son, B. Brow, D. Lawson, D. Diesel, D. Carlson, D
Broner, D. Elrod, D. Berg, W. Sepuka, M. Walker.
eyhole Becomes Bi-Weekly, Changes Size
CAMPUS KEYHOLE: fLeft to right.'j Cindy Swords, Feature Editor, Pat Bonne-
oelle, Editorial Editor, Nancy Sircher, Copy Editor, Columnist, Richard Nelson, Col-
umnist, joel Bell, Ad Manager, Mave Senkow, Page 7, Debbie Sedert, Editor-in-
Chief jim Poulson, Sports Editor.
OPP. TOP: There were approximately
eight-five representatives omcers, and com-
mittee chairmen in Student Council this year.
OPP. BOTTOM: President of Student
Council, Dennis Smith conducts a meeting in
the auditorium. BELOW' One of Student
Council's activities was sponsoring the "Send
a Mouse to College" campaign in behahf of
the American Cancer Society. Buttons with
slogans like "Smoking Pays-The Tobacco
Company, the Hospital, the Undertaker,"
and "Make Love, not Smoke, D were sold for
twenty-seven cents, the cost of an experimen-
tal mouse. Roger Spoelman and jeff Billings-
ley were co-chairmen of the campaign.
RIGHT Listening attentively during a
meeting are Kathy facobson and Student
Council advisor, Mrs. Wilson.
Student Council Has Busy Year
Apathy Poses Many Problems
,. .i ,.,
President of Student Council for the 1969-
1970 school year was Dennis Smith. Vice-
president was Lagratta Mitchell. In preparation
for the year ahead, Tom Herder, S-C treasurer,
attended Inter-school's Leadership Training
Workshop, and Dennis Smith, Holly Fischer,
Dave Elrod, Jim McDairmed, and Connie
Schweifler went to one at Torch Lake. One of the
first things done was the dropping of a C average
for homeroom representatives. This year, the
Student Action Committee was formed. Connie
Schweifler was the chairman of this committee,
which included students, teachers, and parents.
The liberalized dress and grooming code was the
result of the committee 's work. The Action Com-
mittee was also responsible for a teacher evalua-
OPP. PAGE, TOP: Advisor for Spanish Club,
Spanish teacher Mrs. Maria Toy offers a sugges-
tion during a meeting of the organization. OPP.
PAGE, BOTTOM: The main activity of Latin Club
this year was a Roman banquet. A Roman slave girl
serves punch to honored guest Mr. Nelson Volz.
RIGHT: A flute trio provided dinner music for the
banquet guests. ABOVE: Latin students from Steele
junior High also attended the banquet, which was
held in their auditorium and cafeteria, near the end of
the school year.
Language Clubs Study Foreign Cultures
The French Club has had an active year
with an all-day excursion at Grand Valley
State College, a booth at the Snow Carnival,
and a variety of meetings featuring slides,
talks, games, songs, and skits in French.
MHS added a new club to its roster this
year, German club. The club spent much of
their time in organization, but also partici-
pated in the Snow Carnival and viewed
slides of Germany.
The MHS Latin club traveled to Ann
Arbor for the Michigan Junior Classical
League Convention. They also had a Ro-
man banquet and a pep assembly called
"Latin Laugh-In. "
The Spanish club went to Grand Valley
for an International Day along with French
club, and had a booth in the Snow Carnival.
OPP. PA GE: Chris Piasecki
won a Willie Award for Best
Actress in the play "Perfect Anal-
ysis by a Parrot," by Tennessee
Williams, Chris, left, and Pam
Westhojf right. played two old
ladies out on the town. OPP.
BELOW' Masque Advisor Mrs.
Rice and President Patti Pleiness
take a breather during rehersals
for "Noah,,' of which Patti was
the student director. RIGHT:
jan Zuidema, President of Thes-
pians, won the Willie for Best
Director. With her is promptor
jim Kolkema. ABOVE: In a
scene from "Big Annie", julie
Smedes leaves town.
Actors Present cf oah," Three Comedies
Muskegon Senior High School has two select
dramatics groups. They are Masque Dramatics
Society and National Thespians. Membership
in Masque is limited to forty people, and
Thespians is open to those who have worked at
least one hundred hours on dramatic produc-
tions. Officers of Masque are Patti Pleiness,
President, Jan Zuidema, Vice-President, june
Holcomb, Secretary, Chris Piasecki, Publicity,
and Regan Teles, Historian. Officers of Thespi-
ans are jan Zuidema, President, Curt Felgen-
hauer, Vice-President, and Regan Teles, Secre-
tary-Treasurer. This year Masque presented a
three act drama in the fall. A delightfully fresh
and very original play, "Noah" is the story of
the Biblical Noah told in the form of a fairy
In alternating years, comedies and dramatic
one-act plays are presented in the spring. This
year, three comedies were presented. They were
"Ralph Roister Doister,', director Patti Plei-
ness, "Big Annie," Margaret Martin, and
"Perfect Analysis by a Parrot," Jan Zuidema.
Booster, Varsity, CAA, Ski
Clubs Encourage, Support Sports
Muskegon Senior High has four clubs which
are active in encouraging and supporting
sports events. They are Booster, Club, advisor,
Mr. Tazelaar, Varsity Club, advisor, Mr.
McShannock, Girl's Athletic Association,
Mrs. Murphy, advisor, and Ski Club, Mr.
Booster Club is open to all students who
have an interest in school spirit. Booster Club
members make posters to decorate the hall-
ways and, during football season, they deco-
rate the goalposts in red and white and the
colors of the opposing team. The Booster Club
also sponsored an excursion during football
season, and for the basketball tournaments.
Varsity Club is the club for all major letter-
winners. The boys meet in the Girl's gym on
Monday nights, and usually play basketball.
The goals of Girl's Athletic Association are
for the members to learn the fundamentals of
different sports. There is emphasis on team-
work in some sports, and individual ability in
The major activity of Ski Club is a trip to a
prominent ski lodge, such as Caberfae, during
Christmas vacation, and several weekend trips
throughout the rest of the winter.
OPP. PAGE: GAA President Mary Olds performs on
the balance beam, one of the activities open to girls be-
longing to GAA. TOP: Booster Club made a cleverfloat,
with the slogan, "Muskegon Doesn't Toy Around,"for
the Homecoming Celebration in October. LEFT' Cindy
Sonderhouse, the president of Booster Club gives direc-
tions for decorating an excursion bus. ABOVE: As part of
his initiation into Varsity Club, Greg Babbitt, hair slicked
down with axel grease, had to do push-ups in front of
Team English in the Little Theater.
ABOVE: Library Club members work in the library during theirfree
periods. They shelve books, and perform sundry tasks for the librarians
and clerks. RIGHT' Meeting in the cafeteria, Future Nurses discuss
money-making projects. They decided to sell sweet rolls in the cafeteria
Future Teachers, Future Nurses
Library Club Serve Special Interests
This year three service organizations, Fu-
ture Teachers, Future Nurses, and Library
Club, were active in both the high school and
the community. Members of these organiza-
tions dedicated their time and talents in an
effort to learn by doing, and perhaps begin
preparation for a career that will be theirs
upon receiving the required education.
Future Nurses was lead by President janet
Hogston and Vice-President joan Wolffis.
Miss Harriet Reid was the advisor. During
the past year, this organization entered a float
in the Homecoming competition. They also
participated in the annual Snow Carnival,
where they had a cake-walk and sold stuffed
animals that they made. The girls made deco-
rations for the Mercy Hospital Christmas
party, and took part in the Canary program
Dave Primmer served as President of Future
Teachers, with Mr. and Mrs. David Tomko as
advisors. Participants tutored children from
various elementary schools throughout the
Muskegon area and went on tours to Hope
College and Central Michigan University this
The Library Club's main purpose is to per-
mit students to learn more about the work in-
volved in caring for libraries, and to aid others
in the use of the library. Members act as li-
brary aids during free periods to the school
librarian, Miss Susan Holkeboer.
OPP. PA GE, TOP: Vice-
President of National Honors 5
Society, jim McDairmed
chairs a meeting in the
absence of President Holly
Fischer. OPP. BOTTOIVI:
Members of ABS presented
an assembly, one segment of
which depicted the history of
the black man in America.
RIGHT' During a meeting,
ABS members listen atten-
tively. BELOW: Another
section of the Black History
Week assembly featured black
fashions, modeled by Willie
Harris and Kathy Trice.
ABS Seeks to Promote Understanding
HS Encourages High Scholarship
The Association of Black Students was an active
organization during the past year. They met regu-
larly and discussed problems facing today's black
student. They were a great help during the racial
tensions at Muskegon High, in the understanding
of the problems and how each side felt.
The National Honor Society had several activi-
ties this past year. They sponsored a bookstore in
the cafeteria and a first semester tutorial program.
They also helped in the Easter Seal drive, and
drew up an activities pamphlet for all incoming
students. There was also a fall induction and a
spring formal induction. Officers for this year were
Holly Fischer, president, Jim McDiarmid, vice-
president, Melissa Cloud, secretary, Claire Kol-
modin, treasurer, and Beth Cutler, historian. Next
years officers were elected from eligible juniors at
the end of May.
I . ,,
' 155 Ei
-A K' ,Gi
OPP. PA GE, TOP: Editor-in-Chief of
Keyhold for the frst semester, Terri Rhodea
also had a weekly radio show over WfKR,
where she told of activities at MHS. She tele-
phoned in the show, and taped itfor airing on
Friday afternoons. OPP. FAR RIGHT: Fear-
less Leader of both MHS student publications,
"Miss P. " is struck with Excedrin Headache
Number 784, "What to do about Said and
Done." OPP. RIGHT: Approximately 200
bags of plain and peanut M4b'Ms were con-
sumed in order to fill the door to the MdrM
Room. BOTTOM.' The problems of an editor
never seem to end. Nancy Sircher watches the
reaction of Debbie Siefert to another problem.
RIGHT' Business Manager Patti Pleiness
checks Said and Done's books, while Editor-in-
Chief Connie Schweyler reads a letter from
Edwards Brothers, the yearbook publishers.
Student Publications Endure Difficult Year'
Both Adjust Publication Schedule
The Campus Keyhole underwent several
changes during the 1969-70 school year.
The most obvious change was from the
regular sized paper to the mini Keyhole.
The new size was well received by the
students. The printing, this year, was done
by the MHS print shop. This was also a
radical change and greatly cut the produc-
tion costs. Undoubtably, the most impor-
tant change was the means of finance. This
year fees were not collected from individual
students. Advertisements and funds from
the Board of Education were the only
means of support. The Keyhole staff also
put together the Senior edition and sold
The 1969-70 publication was a rather
rough one for the Said and Done staff. The
staff was short-handed, and for this reason
went to a fall delivery. Two new develop-
ments were added, however. A second color
has been put into the book and the cover
was created through lithographing.
Three organizations strictly for girls at
Muskegon Senior High are Senate Fine Arts
Society, Y-Teens, and Carmenta Literary So-
ciety. Although all three are concerned with
service, only Y-Teens is primarily a service
organization. The girls made Thanksgiving
baskets, gave Christmas gifts to patients at
Traverse City State Hospital, and dressed
Goodfellow dolls. Girls in Senate and Car-
menta attend cultural events each month. This
year, the two clubs jointly backed the Senior
Girl's Dance. jan Reed from Carmenta and
Kathy Jacobson from Senate were co-chair-
men for the event. Senate this year sponsored
a tea for Carmenta. This year, Senate adopted
a new orphan, a four year old boy in Formosa.
They also ushered at Community Concerts,
and crushed Carmenta in a basketball game,
held at school on May 5. All the members
agree that these are worthwhile organizations
for any girl to belong to.
OPP. PAGE, TOP: Several Sena-
tors roast hot dogs at the carnpjqre
during the Senate picnic. OPP. FAR
LEFT: Senior Senator Dianna Cooper
enjoys the view of Lake Michigan as
seen from the top of a hill. OPP.
LEFT: Two of Senate's "cuties,"
Secretary Linda Kieft, and Treasurer
Nancy Erickson, have fun at the
picnic. LEFT' Senate President Kathy
facobson displays the cake that the
Senior Senators bought for the junior
Senators to wish them luck in the
coming year. BELOW' At a business
meeting, the Vice-President, janet
Rademaker gives a report on the
Senate-Carmenta Tea, while Kathy
facobson listens attentively.
OPP. PA GE, TOP: Mr. Riters
introduces the combined Muske-
gon, North Muskegon, Grand
Haven, and Fremont orchestras.
OPP. BOTTOM: Band Director
Kent Krive studies some new
music for the bands. BELOW:
The bands are some of the most
active groups at MHS. They play
at many school functions, such as
the Honors Assembly. RIGHT'
Conducting the combined orches-
tras at an assembly is Director
Band, Orchestra, Bring Music to MH
The MHS Concert and Symphonic bands
completed a very active 69-70 school year. The
elected officers were Charles Brault, president,
Richard Nelson, vice-president, jan Zuidema,
secretary, Nancy Erickson, treasurer, Debbie
Diesel, Pro Musica Representative, and Joni
Medendorp, Pro Musica alternate. The bands
combined to form the MHS marching band, and
performed at many of both the home and away
games. They ended this section of the year with
a program entitled "Halftime Highlights?
During the regular season, the Concert and
Symphonic bands gave a Christmas concert,
Winter and Spring concerts, and participated in
the Parade of Bands. The Symphonic band gave
Bunker and Steele concerts, and played at the
Easter Sunrise Service, the Ice Cream Musical,
and the dedication of City Hall.
The highlight was the Symphonic Band
Spring Tour through several cities. The finale
was a success at Kalamazoo, a real thrill for all
A Capella Choir Cets New Red Robes,
Wsikman Again Directs Handel's
The MHS Vocal Music Department had a
very active and versatile 69-70 school year. The
A Cappella choir, under the direction of David
Wikman, performed the Messiah, sang for a
variety of assemblies, and received straight I's
at festival. New red robes and a set of risers
were two projects accomplished this year. Offi-
cers were Jim Hylen, pres., Barb Brow, vice-
pres., jan Chapel, sec., and Holly Fischer,
The Madrigalians performed numerous con-
certs under varied circumstances. They also
received straight I's at festival.
Miss Nancy Kerr directed the Girls Choir
and the Mixed Chorus. They had a Christmas
concert and completed the year with a joint
FAR LEFT' One halfof the Honors Quartet
Barb Brow and jim Hylen, Vice-President and
President of the A Cappella Choir. The pair
was also elected Class singers in the Senior
Mock Elections. LEFT? Lagratta Mitchell
practices her solo for the Twenty-fifth Annual
Spring Coral Concert out in the middle of
nowhere. BELOW: The Mads are famous-or
infamous-for their senses of humor Gotcha!
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A time for winning
Reds End Fine Season
Senior Greg Voss breaks away into the open against
the Grand Haven Buccaneers
The Big Red football season ended with an 8-1
record, the only loss being to the Traverse City
team. This year's co-captains were Dick Schraeder
and Mark Stewart. The most valuable was Greg
Voss. All-conference players were jeff Billingsley,
end offense, Greg Voss, Terry Weaver, Jim Panici,
and Jerry Miller, defense. jeff Billingsley was
rated third team by the Free Press, and jerry Mil-
ler was rated second team by the Associated Press.
A conference defensive record was set with only 7
points allowed in league play. Muskegon placed
second in the league final standings.
The outlook appears good for the 1970 season.
Next yearfs captains will be Max Myers, Bob
Carlson, and Tom Zelinski. Although this year's
seniors will be missed, they will be replaced by
capablejuniors from the squad.
Muskegon 's Dick Shrader gets some help in dragging lhis one down.
Reds apture Great Season
ABOVE: Coach Knight ana' team look on to hope-
fully a victory, not a tie. Muskegon's defense looks
mighty tough to beat, and it was. The Reds showed
everyone how defense was played.
The Big Red football team compiled an excellent
8-1 record during their 1969-70 season. Dick
Shrader and Mark Stewart were this year's co-
captains. Next year the tri-captains will be Max
Myers, Bob Carlson, and Tom Zelinski. The most
valuable player for the past season was Greg Voss.
The all-conference players were Billingsley,
offensive end, and Voss, Weaver, Panici, Miller,
defense. jeff Billingsley made the third team, Free
Press, and Jerry Miller made the second team,
Associated Press. There was also a conference
record set with only 7 points allowed during all
the conference games. It was the best defense the
Muskegon squad has boasted in 16 years. We
congratulate the team on their fine performance.
No Stopping The Little Reds
Coach Harp ana' Coach Lewis look on as their
team chalks up another victory.
The 1969 MHS Little Red football team fin-
ished out another fine season with a 9-0 record.
Their current winning streak has stretched to a
mighty 44! This tops the previous record held by
the MHHS JV squad at 35 games. Bob Lindgren
was this year's captain. The most valuable players
were Jay Achterhoff, lineman, and Marc Randall,
back. Rick Smith was chosen most improved.
Albert Williams was awarded for outstanding
performance with 7 pass interceptions and fumble
recoveries. Marc Randall had the most touch-
downs scored with 10. Larry Davis was second
with 9. Bob Lindgren and Eric VanCamp had 7
each. Bob Lindgren also passed for four touch-
downs. All in all, it was another great year for the
Eric Varzcamp charger forward through the Zine for extra yardage.
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TOP: Little Red quarterback Bob Lingren fakes to
runner Eric Vancamp and roles around end. ABOVE:
fe-0' Lindback comes face to face with an opposing defen-
Cross-Country Has Successful
Season, Sends Two to State Meet
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ABOVE: Cross-Country fan Ann Marci! checks the team's
times with Coach Dorris and an onlooker. RIGHT' There is
always a tense moment in any race as this first group of harriers
take their marks. FAR RIGHT' Speed is the only thing on Mike
Walkerit mind as he runs toward thejinish line.
The Muskegon Harriers finished the
year with a very respectable 9-5 record,
and they finished second in the confer-
ence to Muskegon Catholic Central.
Good consistant running lead Muske-
gon's attack with runners Dave Wil-
liams and Mike Walker doing an espe-
cially good job coming consistantly in
the top five runners. Both of these run-
ners also represented Muskegon High in
the State meet held at Lansing. The fine
effort of the team was also contributed to
a greater over-all team spirit and a
lst row: D. Elrod, T. Carey, M. Walker, F. Schaub, D. Schuitema, V. Matthews, B. Harris, D. De Forest, G
Williams. 2nd row: John Dorris CCoachj, D. Daniels, S. Rakestraw, P. Robar, C. Taylor.
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E 1,11 51233 33:3
Reds Finish Strong, Get
Front Row KL to RQ: P. Thorsen, L. Kuzyk, Dan ningham Mgr., E. Stout, S. Schmidt, M. Myers, f. Ach-
Sands, L. Gradisher, Dave Sands, M. Simonson, G. Voss terhojf f. Heethuis, D. Sieradzk, S. StAmour, Coach
KCapt.j. Second Row KL to Rj: Coach Knight, D. Cun- Ormiston. KVARSITYSQUADj
Front Row KL to Rj: R. Young, L. Bell, Workman, tie, D. Rader, Ritcheske, Schroeder, M. Sage, A.
T. Wierema, C. Scott, D. Vincent, F. Reinecke, L. jime- Ingram, C. Ibershojf R. Smith, Coach Ormiston. KfU-
nez, Second Row: Coach Knight, M. Wiegand, G. Beat- NIOR VARSITY SQUADj
First Invitational Win
sMuSkCg0n.. at 9 Opponent
9569 rifOaksRidge s
l 47 gi ReethsPufferQ y f . a 10 '
.24 GsrandsRagpids,UniQin. it 9124s a
A119 sShelby. it 230
y 12 if MonatShoresi s 1 ' 30i
l .25 ' U OrchardiView 3 is 21 y
38 s 1 lGrandsHaven t . 1 L 11 s C
29 t 9 G. West Catholic 2 Q 143
329 Oakridge 2 9 221 9
1 33 9 iGrandiHaveni is an t 11 1
23 1 Q iMuskegonCathol'ic 9 22 1
Q is as 9 Fruitports 2
' . it TOI.lRN'AMENTS.
South 'Haven Invitational . .3.i. ...i3rd iplaice
West Catholic ..... . .......... .....i
g City Tourney ..... ....
Central Christian . ..... .... . ..
District Tourney Q. Q.
Greg Voss and Jim Lowry, as co-captains, led
the 1969-70 MHS wrestling team through a very
successful season. The team established a 8 wins, 3
losses, and 1 tie record. The most valuable player
for this year was Larry Kuzyk. Jim Heethuis will
be the captain on next years squad.
The team participated in four invitational tour-
naments as well as the district tournament. They
had two second places, one third, and one fourth
as well as the championship at the eight team
central Christian Invitational.
As far as personal records go, Larry Kuzyk had
the best school record C21-4j, and was a district
champion. Eugene Stout won the coaches award
for his outstanding attitude and devotion to the
team. jim Lowry set a new record for the quickest
pin with 14 seconds. Congratulations to all!
The A-lapping ofthe hand on the mat signjies another pin for jim Lowry.
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BIG REDS SUSTAIN CLC E LGSSES
The 1969 MHS baseball team had a very strong
season. They posted a 12-5 record, losing four of
the five losses by only one run. The most valuable
player was Gaylord Stanton. He was also the lead-
ing hitter of the '69 squad. Other players receiving
individual recognition were as follows: Art Back-
strom, leading pitcherg Dick Shraeder, outstanding
defensive play at 3rdg Craig Deatersl, leading home-
run hitterg and Mike Lampkin, most stolen bases.
The prospects look good for the 1970 season since
many of last year's lettermen are returning. The
1970 games will be played at night at Marsh Field
if all goes as planned. The only real problem in
sight is the lack of pitchers to join returning letter-
man Bill Shriver.
ABOVE: Coach Eaten and Manager Gary Kochin Check
over the lineup for the upcoming game. BELO WLEFT' Big
Red Pitcher Art Backstrom shows the form which made him
one of Muivkegonft most consistant players. BELOW' Fritz
Clark hits a low line drive with ease.
Much practice is needed in order to sharpen up 0ne's skills. Senior Bill Schriuer puts
in afew practice swings before the game.
t Muskegon i i it ia it
r t llost
Travefseffiityi r t
GrandaHave11f i i
Mo11aiShoreS in r
Catholic Contral i
daytona Shores i t
1 1 t
Brenton Harbor i
Reeths Puffs-it a
ciatmiq Central -
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Foreign exchange student jan Kibe was a valuable addition to the tennis team. Here,
he returns a volley.
Muskegon 5 1 se l r :gi ips f ?i1l OppOnent
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l7s s or it tBenronfHarbcrl s Us t 3
f4l it Holla,n dChg'iStian jfs i 3 it
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6 t l Kalamawo Havkdtr it t
l e In s r ee E.rGrahdlRapidsflf' e , 6
r 7 it t e Westl.f'Mich.rChristianf f i
5 ' to l . Catholic Centrale l l i e2t 1
t6 it Mona Shoresf e l f
6 m or RsectljslPuffer f r all s
The team practices long hours after school and on
weekends in order to perfect theirform. The teamas home
Seniors Gary Gudelsky and Bob Sieplinga display their prize-winning skills during a
match with East Grand Rapids.
Big Red Netters Take Second in State
courts are located on Park St. at Craig Elementary
The 1969 Tennis team had an excellent season
last year. They ranked first in the city and confer-
ence, and second in the regionals and the state.
Individuals went to Gary Gudelsky and Dave Emig
who placed 2nd in the state for doubles, and ,Ion
Kibe who reached the quarter finals before being
defeated in duals. By far, the strongest member of
the team was Gary Gudelsky. In his junior and
senior years, he won 25 dual meets while losing
only one. He received the james Cameron Memo-
rial sports award which is given to the most out-
standing senior sportsman. Although Muskegon
lost 8 seniors, the upcoming underclassmen look
like a strong '70 squad.
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A time for the young
ABOVE: jane Panici, the Vice-President, was in
charge of the Sophomore Homecoming entry this year. It
was third in class competition. BELUW' Secretary-trem
surer Debbie Babbitt was an alternate Little Red cheer-
leader in addition to her duties as a Sophomore class om-
Allen , Betty
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Appel , Janet
B eattie, Gregory
B eekman, David
Bell , Calvin
lass fficers Are Leaders
in Student Participation
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A runner on this year's Cross-country
team, the Sophomore class President Mark
Weigana' wants to see lhis year's class rise to
its full potenlial, by becomingfully involved
in all activities ojyered at MHS.
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Sophomores Start ut mportant
Day with Home-:room
cuse with the helpful aid of Scott Secrest. FAR LEFT'
Bored with it all, Tim Shafer takes a short nap between
classes. CENTER LEFT? Drew Saur plays an impor-
tant role in student announcements. NEAR LEFT:
Steve Schiller puts the finishing touches on his English
ABOVE: Sandy Schoulten hurriedly writes an ex-
32 ',V, '
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Davi s, Larry
F airbanks, John
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ABOVE: As the season draws to an
end, Lowell Kirksey does a victory dance
as the Big Red Indian. FAR LEFT:
Debbie and Dan, sophomore memberr of
the court, looked on as Nancy Erickson
and Greg Voss were crowned.
Spare Time Between Classes
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ABOVE: Sophomores have a chance to
talk between classes. UPPER LEFT?
Hallways provide a nice place to talk for
Kris Ostling and other sophomores.
LOWER LEFT? Lori Hughes and many
of her friends use empty window ledges as
study spaces between classes.
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Gunia, Terry , 2,
Hahn, Carol I
is Liz, . .3
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Haines, Beverly 'Ai' . ,-,
Hall, Ardis , '
NEAR RIGHT' Sheila Cole picks up a magazine to
read in her spare time. UPPER RIGHT' At the cara'
catalogue, Molly Clawson looks for various sources.
FAR RIGHT' Taking notes from an encyclopedia,
Kathy Anderson works on a lengthy term paper.
CENTER RIGHT' LaMark Bell browses through the
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RIGHT' A Little Rea' sports his football jersey to show
that he's 'fgot the spirit." FAR RIGHT and BELOW'
Sophomores spur on Big and Little Reds alike by cheering at
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ophomore Spirit Coming on Strong
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,, johnson, Mark
,ir A , , Ea L, johnson, Mark
A-'Q . . , Q il ' -4. Johnson Nancy
' A L Jones, Phillip
1 , Q V ,I ,gf 4,.' Q GT if ' ' y i" Joslin, Dave
" X I V, L-:L v ' 'i fy 'K jourden, Douglas
. . V f' Q xl A g xy! Karum, Lance
. V Y V V Kasprzak, Kristine
A L V I I .V X gl' Keiser, Mary
,T M' ' f In , ' , 'ii' ' -3 I- Kennedy, Kenneth
, 'Z , l j fn X 7 ,-M Ketchum, Carolyn
fx, .4 A Z Yagi A ' ' n A .V l ' .ryr Qi Keift, Debra
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. i, w?E34,'fi f"x'.'! 2 2 V 1 . Kirksey, Lowell
f l A A A ' 3 1, Kissling, Barbara
I N A V, V ,A Kline,Donna
A 3 Q s 1 3 - I vi, Klinkner, Daniel
.I It V V Kludy, Gail
1 I ,XA L A --- 1 ' ' 2 ' ff ha A Kludy, Michael
"" i s , A . H ' , fy ,Lyi Kroezc, Laura
if H 1 Vis: 7 Krollhlames
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ABOVE: foyce Whimper finishes an assignment in
class. FAR LEFT' Holding his typing paper, Don Story
looks at the grade. CENTER LEFT' Classes are often
interesting .... 9 NEAR LEFT' joan Southara' takes a
few minutes out to study on the steps of the main
entrance, while waiting for her ride.
La ns, jane
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ABOVE: Antoinette Salix .vignx into the ojfce at the
desk. TOP LEFT: feannie Gilmore and Wanda Freder-
icks are among many sophomores working in the ojjice.
FAR RIGHT: Dan Sieradzki patiently awaits the aid of
an omce worker. RIGHT' Sophornores wait in line at the
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The Business nd of Sophomore Life
NEAR RIGHT' Sophomores sit and talk between
team periods. FAR RIGHT' Mary Ellen Scott hurries
to class accompanied by an upperclassman. CENTER
RIGHT' Two sophomore students put up a display in
the biology wing. BELOW' Early morning class proves
boringfor this group of sophomores.
McGregor, Mark A. G
Mclntosh, Esther 3 ' 3 W
Mclntosh, Mary I Z
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McQueen, Lillian V
McSwiggen, Dennis "' A
McSwiggcn, Susan 321
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Medema, Robert M m m
Medema, Sandra 7 jf fi I
Medley, Mark i f
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Memberto, Philip .2 "' fy f"' I yi A4"i I
Mem, Donald A ' ' ff -. ' W 'l .
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As the Year Comes to an nd
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agging Spirits Rise
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Parker, Barbara v i
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Parker, Linda V
Payne, Rhonda ' fa' , . K
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RIGHT: Debbie Vanderplow and Barbie Thue are seen
hurrying between team periods. FAR RIGHT' Members
a 6th hour Latin class are taking their exams.
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A time for
uniors Elect Female Qfficers
In elections held in the spring of 1969, the
juniors chose four girls to head the class.
Leading a class is not an easy job, but the
Class of '71 has chosen four of it's most
capable members to do the job. The first
major project of the year is Homecoming.
The juniors did quite well, coming in second
place with their float. But no endeavor can
match that of the junior-Senior Prom, to be
held in May. Big plans and exciting ideas
are in the minds of the these four leaders.
Money-raising projects are in store for the
uniors, who finance the s rin formal
themselves. The class will have success in
RIGHT: The responsibilities of her omce are a
welcome challenge to the junior class President Cyn
Buikema, who is also active in Senate and Band.
LEFT: In a pensive mood, Vice-President julie
Smedes discusses her ojyice. julie is also an active
member ofMasque Dramatics Society and Senate.
Ackley, R0lJin 'M x . 1 wif" Vi Z' .
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Alderink, Tom it, -A
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Allen, Sheila V'
Anderson, Mary jo
Angell, Pam ii I W N I -T r
Archambaulthlack ,M W , :A
Archambeau, Tom H All If
August, Shelley A I Q '
Babbitt, Terry i' 'iii ' ,fi In fi g?
Baglien, Linda t i 5
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Bisson, Rose Marie
Blaske, Kathy jo
jan Holmstrom and Annette Nash happily awazt any dutzes
their omces will demand of them. fan is secretary and Annette
is treasurer ofthe Class of 7977.
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uniors Rate in Homecoming
f'Unique', could best describe Junior participa-
tion in Homecoming. The Juniors, following the
theme of "Babes in Toyland", constructed a float
depicting a toy train. What made their float so
unusual is that it was the only float not pulled by a
shiny new car. juniors also took an active part in
other Homecoming festivities. All of this yearls
cheerleaders are juniors, and about seventy-five
members of the Marching Band. At the Rally,
Juniors cheered with great spirit.
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L L 1 Burris,Jamcs
if-Q 4 L ""2:" , Burton, Geraldine
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TOP: The juniors used real "man power" in propell-
ing their jloat. Several Big Red football players, all
juniors, guided the float across the stadium. RIGHT'
One of the Big Red's excellent quarterbacks, Bob Carl-
son, escorted Sue Hlodan, Big Red Cheerleader, in rep-
resenting the Class of '77 on the Homecoming Court.
iii. H 553'
he 'V 1 Cragie, Lenore
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uniors Active in Marching and
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OPPOSITE: Majorette Mary Gradisher
handles her fire baton very gingerly. One
slip and-that fire is hot! TOP: The
Marching Band sparked Big Red Spirit at
all nine football games. They supplied
background music for the Homecoming
celebration. Tom Herder escorts junior
attendant Sue Hlodan, while the Band
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OPP. LEFT' During the student panel of the
Human Relations Workshop, Senior Kathy jacob-
son responds to a question while other panel
members look on. Other panel members included
Harold Coleman, Olivia Gonzalez, jeg Billings-
ley, Gail Pendall, Merlean Fletcher, Emily Bell,
Raymond Huff Mark Randall, Dave Sands, and
Dennis Smith. LEFT' The audience for the last
two workshops consisted of concerned students,
faculty, parents, and community members.
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Teachers Attend Relations Workshops
Human Relations Workshops were held for the first time this past
year in coordination with the Education Research Council. Different
panels and speakers discussed several pertinent topics before an
assembly of 10th grade teachers. Mr. Alex Campbell from the
Council and a representative from the Urban League spoke to the
group. There was a student panel consisting mainly of the individuals
who were elected during a sixth hour assembly last fall. There was
also a panel of concerned parents. A panel of teachers was used with
each of the other panels. The teachers participating were Mr. R.
Peterson, chairman, Mrs. Hall, Mr. Kreeve, Mrs. Lubbers, Mr. Ludwig,
Mrs. Murphy, Mr. Murphy, Mr. Patterson, Mrs. Pomeroy, Mr.
Prediger, Miss Ragland, Mr. Tazelaar, and Mrs. Trump.
The workshops were held on Nov. 18-19, Dec. 10-11, jan. 26-27,
Feb. 23-24, and one during March. A report was presented to the
board of education by a group of students and teachers. No definite
future plans have been made, but all who participated agreed that the
program was a worthwhile one.
uniors Study Their Heritage
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Elwell,Terry T H I 'yin iv
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Emlg, Dave ,, 1' '
Erickson, Donald . L A .L liixcif?
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Fagan,Tom I ' , A '
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Farr1ngton,Steven L '
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Firlit, Ron , K EJ K E, L
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Fisher, David K
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Fles, Rogert In
Fletcher, Merlean 'Wy A ' B'
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RIGHT: Miss Ragland uses the board to show her
classes some corrections for the les! they are about
to lake. OPP. LEFT TOP: Mr. Harris bends over to help
a desperate sludentg FAR LEFT: Come now, Mr.
Curnalia, American History isn'l that boring, is it?
OPP. BOTTOM: Hard at work doing research for an
American History term paper is Don Schalk, while
Letitca Villapando works on a project for her Senior
Social Studies class.
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Glass, Gregory ' wi, N
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Gonzalez, Hope A ,Q
Gradisher Mar ' "3 ' 2 1 - 0
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Study Halls Mean
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OPP. BOTTOIVI: Molly Clawson and Bob Hiddema
review their German lesson together during study hall.
OPP. TOP: Concentration is the objective of Debbie
Plichta, who jinds Room 205 the best place to cram for
an exam. BELOW: Sometimes there isn't anything to
study, no homework to do, or getting to school at 8:00
a.m. isjust too tiring.
ime to Yourself
A A Hall, Harold
s Gramm, Cami
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gf It -4 ' 353 Green, Charlene
lie A A i f , ff ff Guerrero, Ruth
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A L I4 , V Hamill, Marilyn
0 0 11, Hamilton, Brenda
'Z I i 5 Hamilton, Fairris
A 2 5" l' Hammond, Cynthia
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Sggninss ,tim Hannett, Delphia
5 ti, Hui Hansen, Sue
' " A: Harknesshjames
ig 3. ' Harrington, Bill
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Q fff ilii ' i"ii 'fill Hmf-lohn
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, M. :V ,,,w 2 V 'M .M Hartsema, Robert
1 Zi. b 3,2 Harvey, Castella
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W ,A 'f , ' ' +V ' t 1 . : 'Z Harvey, Leonard
L A, ' ll b, F, ' J 'W Hatch, Susan
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Jaco bs, Michele
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OPP.: Advanced speech class does have its lighter
moments, all the students seem to be enjoying thems-
selves. TOP: juniors Sue Vanderberg and Kathy Tyler
find a deserted hallway to do some quick studying in.
ABOVE: Following Huck Finn in hisjourney down the
Mississippi, Sue Hatch becomes engrossed in Mark
Twain 's classic book.
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Students Express Their Creativity
OPP.: Art classes provide a variety of ways for students to express
themselves. With help from Mr. Strudwick, art instructor, Diane
Byrnes, a sophomore, is mounting a burlap wall hanging which she
designed and embroidered herseM ABOVE: Gail Pendall finds that
dramatic activity affords her excellent opportunities for seh'-expression.
She is rehearsing a scene from a one-act play presented by Mrs. Rice 's
Drama Iclass in thefall.
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Much Work Done by All
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OPP. PAGE, TOP: The card catalogue provides a wealth of book titles
for funior Sibyl Stewart. TOP: The library is always a crowded place, with
students and teachers alike doing work there. LEFT' An unidentwed girl
typlfes the student hard at work, trying to get something done.
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OPP. PAGE: Booster Club members
jack Store, President Cindy Sonderhouse,
and Debbie Babbitt design posters to boost
school spirit at sporting events. RIGHT'
A selection from the play, "A Minor
Miracle" was used by Casey Carlson,
jim Poe, Tom Harryrnan, and Fred
0'Polka in the Forensics contest. The boys
did a multiple reading and went to the state
contest held at Ann Arbor.
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OPP. PAGE, FAR LEFT: Meeting
at the Bookstore are Audrey Morgan,
Marsha Pierce, and Colbert Burt, all
who are stopping to buy some candy.
OPP. LEFT: A common sight between
classes are girls stopping to chat with
friends. LEFT' Trying to stretch out
the time before going into class, these
boys stand in front of Mrs. Schuler's
Smith, Susan M.
Smith, Susan R.
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uskegon Ask for Peace October
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FAR LEFT? One of the speakers at the October Moratorium was
Chester Graham, a veteran of World War I. He stated that the hrst casu-
alty of war is truth. LEFT: Between three and four hundred students,
workers, housewives, teachers, and businessmen gathered at Hackley Park
to listen, and protest the war in Viet Nam. UPPER RIGHT' A student
organizer sings a protest song. RIGHT? MHS students went to the
Park during lunch hours, and were allowed to obtain pre-excused absence
OPP. PAGE, TOP: A girl
takes a test outside of her his-
tory room on the second floor.
OPP. BOTTOM: An atten-
dance omce messenger talks
with another messenger be-
tween errands. RIGHT' A
typical classroom, on an
average day, with nothing
unusual happening. BE-
LOW' During fourth hour
outside the cafeteria, it
wasn't dwicult to find stu-
dents loitering about doing
nothing much, but talking
Scenes Around the Central arnpus
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Williams, Terry D.
Williams, Terry L.
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A time for fun
Z Big Red quarterback Bob Carlson displays his honor in being
elected junior class Homecoming attendant with Big Red cheer-
leader Sue Hloden.
969 Homecoming Attracts
ABOVE: Atop the prize-winning A Cappella float, representing the wedding
cake ofRaggedy Ann and the Tin Soldier, are jim Hylen and Sue Palmer. LEFT' ,af
Riding the Senior class float are Regan Teles, clowng Kim Strawn, doll,' andfudy
LEFT' The excitement of Homecoming, the crowning ofthe
king and queen, can be seen in the faces of the newly-crowned
royalty. ABOVE: King Greg and Queen Nancy stand proudly
before their "subjects".
Alumni, Present Student Body
Homecoming 1969 was full of excitement
for everyone. The festivities began Thurs-
day night with the pep rally. The floats
paraded in front of the crowd, and were
then judged. The prize-winning floats were
A Cappella, for clubs, and the Seniors, for
classes. The homecoming court: sophomores
Debbie Vanderplow, and Dan Sieradski,
juniors Sue Hloden and Bob Carlson, and
senior candidates for King and Queen,
Nancy Erickson, Greg Voss, Chris Piasecki,
Doug Fairfield, Melissa Cloud, and Dick
Schrader were introduced.
For the football fans, the team came
through with an 18-7 victory over Grand
were crowned King and Queen after the
game and later reigned at the Victory
Dance, at which the Autumn Foxx starred.
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Haven, Greg Voss and Nancy Erickson
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Enthusiasm and skill were the basic qualities
which determined the 1969-70 Big Red cheer-
leading squad. During the summer, the six girls
attended cheerleading camp, and brought home
a trophy and several ribbons.
During the year, the cheerleaders cheered at
the football games, basketball games, and wres-
tling meets. They performed a couple routines,
one along with the majorettes to "Java "
ig Red Cheerleaders
adiate Enthusiasm, Spirit
TOP AND FAR LEFT' Big Red Cheerleaders lead fan Holmstrom, Lois Moore, Sue Hlodan. BOTTOM
the student body in cheers at all pep assemblies. LEFT' fan Holmstrom demonstrates one of the four
ABOVE: The Big Red Cheerleaders for 7969-70 are jumps required of all girls who try out for cheerleading.
Gaynell Weirick, Donna VariBemmeleri, Rita Majors,
Little Reds, Indian Portray Spirit
The 1969-70 Little Red cheerleaders were
Deidre DiPiazza, Alicia Grennan, Judy Olsen,
Tamia Taylor, Debbie VanderPlow, and Mary
Veldman. Debbie Babbitt and Pam Collins were
the alternates. The girls have faithfully cheered
at all the major Little Red sports activities. They
also joined with the Big Red cheerleaders on sev-
eral money-making projects.
Sophomore Lowell Kirksey was the 69-70 Big
Red Indian. Lowell performed during many pep
assemblies and games to the traditional "Indian
Boy." Lowell and the Little Red cheerleaders
were a welcome addition to the fervor of M.H.S.
ig Red Majorettes, Drum
Major Step Lively
Drum major Raymond Hough and the six Big
Red Majorettes successfully led the M.H.S. march-
ing band in nine half-time shows. Raymond, a
junior, did a superb job during his first year as drum
During the half-time shows, the majorettes
twirled their way through several routines to the
numbers "Going Out of My Headf' "Chitty, Chit-
ty, Bang Bang," and 'cTailgate Ramble." They used
fire, black light, hoops, guns, and many other props
with each show.
The six girls also sponsored several car washes
and a Donkey Basketball Game to help raise money
to finance their costumes. The majorettes had a very
active 69-70 season.
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ABOVE: Drum Major Raymond Hough, in a
quiet pose here, led the MHS Marching Band many
times this year. FAR LEFT' MHS Majorettes do
"Indian Boy" with Big Red Indian Lowell Kirk-
sey. OPP. LEFT: Big Red Majorettes for the
7969-70 season are Debbie Waite, Audrey Morgan,
Mary Gradisher, Linda Kieft, Wanda Knox, and
Many Recognized at Awards,
The annual Awards and Honors Assemblies were
held in the last weeks of May. All students were recog-
nized at the Awards Assembly, while just the seniors
were honored at the Honors Assembly. The highlight of
the Honors Assembly was the announcement of the top
award winners. Recipients of the Charles W. Marsh
Scholarship Cups were Melissa Cloud and David Elrod.
Mary Olds and James Panici received the Clayton L.
Beach Athletic Cups. Kathy Jacobson was honored as
the Outstanding Citizen, an award annually given by
the MHS faculty. It was a stirring event for all the se-
niors, one which will long be remembered.
ABOVE: Connie Schweqier receives the DAR Excellence in
BEST ALL-AROUND: Kathy facobson and Fritz Clark.
CLASS ACTORS: jan Zuidema and jim
f i' 42 "1' if
CLASS MUSICIANS: Nancy Erickson and
BEST DANCERS: Hawkins Lang and Sandy Day.
CLASS SINGERS: Barb Brow and jim Hylen.
Above-CUTEST COUPLE: janet Chapel ana'
Larry Blanchard. Opp. Right-DONE MOST FOR
THE SCHOOL: Connie SchweQ'ler and Dennis Smith.
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CLASS ARTISTS: Connie VanBemmelen and Doug Fair
Above-MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED: Holly Fischer and
Tim Boone. Top Right-CLASS FUNNIES: Cindy Anderson and
ferry Peterman. Below-MOST ATHLETIC: Marianne
McArthur and Mark Stewart. Bottom Right-BEST DRESSED:
Roger Spoelman and fan Reed. fNot pictured are CLASS FLIRTS
Mardi Smith and Steve Nichols and BEST LOOKING Doug Fair-
jqeld and Chris Piaseckij
Students Show ride in MH
ABOVE: Senior Lindsay
Bond shows off the-junior and
senior litter barrels that were
placed in the halls during
Proud Week. RIGHT: Di-
anna Plont uses her artistic
talent in decorating one of the
litter barrels. OPPOSITE:
Busily preparing one of the
many posters displayed
throughout the school is
Senior Patti Pleiness.
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Snow Carnival Ends
FAR LEFT' Doug Fairfield, already
soaked, introduces Steue Schmidt to the
pleasures of ice-water poured over the head.
LEFT? Mr. Tazelaar is a target for Booster
Club's Sponge Throw. FAR LEFT1
BELOW: Selling fudge for Senior Girls is
sponsor Kathy Herrin. LEFT: BELOW?
Keyhole sponsored the first Snow Queen
contest. Mary Veldman, sophomore, Chris
Piasecki, senior, and Sue Hlodan vied for
the crown, which Chris won for the Seniors.
Semester, Brightens Cold inter
The 1970 Snow Carnival was held on Thursday,
january 15, during the semester break. The general
success was due to the work of Patti Pleiness, chair-
man. The afternoon began with a snow sculpturing
contest won by thejunior Class.
The carnival itself ran from 7-9 p.m. in the cafet-
eria. A variety of club-sponsored booths entertained
the student body. The booths ranged from a Senate
ice cream sale to the traditional Y-Teens jail. Per-
haps the most popular attraction was the Varsity
Club booth. The name of the member whose bal-
loon was popped had to dunk himself in a barrel of
Senior Chris Piasecki was crowned MHS,s first
Snow Queen at the Music Festival. Her court con-
sisted of Sue Hlodan and Mary Veldman. Three
groups, the Clash, the Masters of Soul, and the
Happy Shoe, completed the successful evening's
entertainment for the 1970 annual Snow Carnival.
MHS Hosts Foreign Students
For the first six weeks of school this year, MHS
had an exchange student from Mexico City. Marta
Perez-Rayon stayed here with her American "sis-
ter, "Judy Wurtz.
jan Holmstrom and Raymond Hough will be
going to Europe this summer as a part of Muske-
gon's "Big Red Abroad" program. Jan is going to
Sweden and Raymond to Finland. Last summer
Lindsay Bond and Lagratta Mitchell were in Fin-
land and Sweden, also.
Brazil is the home of our only exchange during the
second semester, Cecilia Chataignier. Cecilia was
a junior here, and stayed with her American usis-
ter,', Billie Howard, a sophomore. Art and music
interest Cecilia very much, and she took courses in
American history, English, art, typing and honors
iff T iii? 253532
. ,M Ms,
Cecilia Chataignier, exchange studentfrom Brazil, points out her home in South America.
FAR LEFT' Marta Perez-Rayon, visited her American "sister"
for several weeks last fall. During her stay in Muskegon with the
Wurtz family, Marta attended classes at MHS. OPPOSITE: fan
Holmstrom and Raymond Hough will be living in Europe this sum-
mer on the Youth for Understanding program. fan will be staying
with a family in Sweden, while Raymond will spend his summer in
Prom, Graduation End Senior Year
A Grecian Garden was the setting of the 1969
Junior-Senior Prom, sponsored by the juniors.
The Prom was largely a success because of the
work of Kathy Jacobson, chairman, and Gayle
Ruiter, decorations. The MHS auditorium was
transformed into a Grecian garden, complete
with fountain, flower-covered bridge, and gaze-
bo. Refreshments were served in the back hall,
where the scenery was that of a Grecian patio,
with an abundance of grapes and assorted shrub-
bery. Grecian costumes worn by the servers
added to the effect.
Graduation climaxed the year for the 1969
graduates. Dr. William Austin spoke to the grad-
uates and the huge audience assembled at the L.
C. Walker Arena on june 4. For seniors, the
Prom and Graduation were the "grand finale"
of their years at MHS.
The thrill ofthe junior-Senior Prom lights the faces of
Gilly Bjarne and Ed Schroeder.
Nancy Robarge and her escort Terry Potts hnd the
flower-covered bridge a beaulhful addition to the decor of
the May 23 junior-Senior Prom.
The solemnity of graduation can be seen in the face receive the diploma which marks the end of his years at
Face of Bill Perry as he marches to the Processional to Muskegon Senior High School.
f . I
I' Q Y
ABOVE: Peggy Featherly and jeff Sills enjoy the refreshments
at the Prom. LEFT' jan Zuiderna admires the unique Grecian
punch bowl. The tunic-clad servers are sophomores Mary Grad-
isher and julie Basset.
Seniors as well as underclassmen had
the opportunity to "visit" Paris at the
1970 Junior-Senior Prom. Centering
around the theme "L'Amour Toujour a
Parisf' the gymnasium was decorated
with miniature gardens and cafes, and
entertainment by Tiny Piper and his
orchestra provided the added touch for an
enjoyable "Evening in Paris. 3'
Memorable Evenings Prom
Graduating members of the Class of 1970 were honored with the
presence of Dr. Preston Bradly, pastor of the Peoples Church of Chi-
cago, who delivered the address. The graduates, led by class president
Roger Spoelman and seven other class officers, marched into the L. C.
Walker Arena at 8 p.m. on june 3. Exactly what lies ahead for ap-
proximately 500 young men and women is uncertain: college, the
draft, the business world-all are beckoning, and in this tense, ever-
changing world, a graduate can never set his hopes too high.
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A time to let it be
OPP. PA GE: President of the Class of 7970
is Roger Spoelrnan, In addition to his ojfce,
Rog is also active in Student Council, Ski Club,
and sings bass in the A Cappella Choir.
RIGHT: The other class officers of the Senior
Class include, fFront rowj Greg Voss, vice-
president, Pam Carlson, Parlirnentarian, Dan
Sands, Sargent-at-Arms, fRow Zj Linda Kieft,
Recording Secretary, fRow 3j Gayle Ruiter,
Treasurer, Nancy Erickson, Historian, and
Gail Christophersen, Corresponding Secretary.
BELOW' Discussing his application to Oak-
land University are Dan Sands and his Coun-
selor, Miss Harriett Reid.
CLASS OF 1970
Class colors: Mint green and
Class flower: White rose
Class rnotto: We worked yesterdav
for today, and today
Class song: c'Let It Be" O
Senior class elections were held at the end of
thejunior year. The officers selected comprise
the Executive Board of the Senior Class.
Together with the class advisors, Mrs. Wilson,
Mrs. Martha Hall, Mr. Walter Bischoff, Miss
Harriett Reid, Mrs. Lucille Silky, Mr. Alvin
Roberts, and Mr. Robert Ludwig, the execu-
tive Board plans such activities as the Senior
Picnic and Banquet. They also narrowed down
the choice of graduation announcements and
cards name because the company printing them
only allowed each school a choice of six.
The Class of 1970 graduated 506 students
on june 3, 1970 in ceremonies held at the L.
C. Walker Arena. Seniors were dressed in blue
gowns, which, for the first time, were kept by
the graduates as mementoes of their Com-
mencement. Commencement is only the crown-
ing event of a year filled with activity.
Seniors are, by necessity, concerned with the
future. Saturday mornings during fall and
winter found many seniors either at MHS, or
other area schools, taking college boards, such
as the ACT, American College Test, or the
SAT, Scholastic Aptitude Test. In November,
high school seniors in all of Michigan took the
Michigan Higher Education Scholarship Test.
Many Big Reds received scholarships and
more were given certificates of commendation
for their performance on the test. Almost every
week, admission counselors from colleges and
universities visited MHS, talking with students
who were interested in going to their schools.
Senior counselors were occupied by giving out
information concerning applications to col-
Antonelli, Mona Lee
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Thirty Seniors in tudcnt Council
The ten lop students academicly in the Senior Class were, seated, jan Reed, Claire
Kolmodin, Mave Senkow, Linda Kieft, Holly Fischer, and standing, Tim Boone,
Melissa Cloud, Dave Elrod, Heather Lynn, andfames McDairmed.
CITIZENS OF THE MONTH-' ROW, 7-' Kdffly Dennis Smith, Tom Herder, Roger Spoelman, jim Hy
Jacobson, C0NVll6' Svhwedlef, Claire Kolmodin, Linda len, jim McDairmed, Richard Nelson, Dan Sands, Doug
Kieft, Holly Fischer, Lagratta Mitchell, Melissa Cloud, Fairfield, Gary Vers-alle.
fanice Reed, Patti Pleiness, Eileen Grennan. ROW 2:
TOP: At the Honors Assem-
bly Dave Elrod was awarded the
Charles W. Marsh Scholarship
Cup for boys, Melissa Cloud re-
ceived the Scholarship Cup for
girls, Mary Olds the Charles
W. Marsh Athletic Cup for
girls, and the Clayton L. Beach
Athletic Cup for boys went to
jim Panici. LEFT: Mrs.
facobson looks on with pride
as her daughter Kathy happily
displays the citizenship Award
she was presented with by
Mrs. Ruth Lubbers at the
OPP. BOTTOM: ATH-
LETES OF THE MONTH:
ROW 7: Terri Rhodea, Chris
VanKrevelen, Mary Olds, Beth
Cutler, Connie Cummings,
Ruby Walker. ROW 2: Bill
Shrivers, Mike Walker, Mark
Stewart, jeg Billingsley, Tim
Maring, Greg Voss, Marianne
McArthur, Dick Schrader.
Senior Float First at Homecoming
Kg ., f '
Seniors Choose Two ueens
TOP: The Senior Class entry in the Homecoming float com-
petition won first prize, with a toyland bedroom scene.
ABOVE: Senior attendants at Homecoming were Dick
Schrader, Melissa Cloud, Chris Piasecki, and Doug Fairfield.
ABO VE: Recalling the scene of their reign ooer Homecoming,
Greg Voss, King, and Nancy Erickson, Queen, survey the
stadium grounds. LEFT' Senior Chris Piasecki was chosen
as the frst MHS Snow Queen, a new addition to the Snow
As usual, the Senior Class dominated
Homecoming this year. Cyndy Vento
was in charge of the float, which kept
with the theme of "Babes in Toyland."
It won first prize in the class competition.
There was controversy this year over
the election procedures for selecting
the king and queen. Many seniors felt
that they should be able to vote for the
royalty from the three nominees.
The voting for the Snow Carnival was
conducted on a penny-per-ballot basis.
One girl was nominated from each class.
Senior Chris Piasecki was named Snow
Queen from the amount of money placed
injars in front of the cafeteria.
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Johnson, Judy Kay
Johnson, Judy Lyn
Students Gain Job kills on Co-opg
133' ,K-'A' ii
164 Seniors Participate in Program
This year 164 Seniors participated in the Co-
op program at MHS. These seniors worked in
gg four different areas, Trade and Industry,
is Health, Distribution and Retailing, and Office
fir work. There are such jobs as physical therapy,
printing, secretaries, dental assistants, display,
and cooking in restaurants open to students on
Co-op. Students on the program attend school
for half a day, taking one course in a area re-
lated to their job, and spend the rest of the day
ABOVE: Many of the students working on Co-op are
employed in the Muskegon Public School system. Bar-
bara Stinson works in the Main Omce during the after-
noon, where her duties include answering the telephone,
operating the switchboard, and typing, LEFT' In the
Co-op Ojjice, LouAnn May ples weekly work reports,
types, and answers the phonefor coordinators.
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Cafeteria-Retreat for Seniors
- Mertz, Beverly
L Morrison, Glenys
Petersen, Sue A.
Hours Spent rarnrning for Exams
1 Rhodea, Terri
h , if Richman, Clarence
1 g Robar, Greg
i Robinson, Kim
S Sands, Dan
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as V Schaub, Frank
, Schmidt, Steve
Senior Social Studies means something
different to each senior, all of whom are
required to take it. Soc means lectures,
usually wearisome, until Mr. VanPelt
added sight Qslidesj and sound Qmusic
ranging from Petula Clark to Hairj. Soc
also means library day, every two weeks.
From a wide variety of source books,
reading assignments were made, but
usually in vain, for the library is just too
good a place to catch up on the latest
gossip. Of course, Soc also means class,
where valiant teachers tried to make sense
out of the chaos that is Soc. Term papers,
research projects, and speeches are also
parts of Soc. And to the ten students of
Mrs. Trump's Honors Soc class, Soc meant
three trips to Chicago, magazine articles
to review, and arguments on everything
from Southeast Asia to Women's Libera-
ABOVE: An Unusually alert audience of seniors
in sixth hour lecture faces the lecturer. TOP: Ac-
cording to Mrs. Buikema, Audio-Visual clerk in
the library, Heather Lynn and Elaine Murphy were
permanent fixtures in the library every pfth hour.
RIGHT' Mr. Elliott discusses a topic of current in-
terest with a Soc class.
Challenges of Soc
Van Bemmelen, Connie
Van Bergen, Vickie
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Activities Mark nd of School Years
133 ji, .
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OPP. TOP: After all the Seniors have
received their diplomas, the graduates signQ'y
their graduation by flipping their tassels from
the left side to the right. OPP. BOTTOM: At
the Honors Assembly Brenda Yerkie was
awarded the first PEO Scholarship. LEFT'
Practice for Commencement was held on
Wednesday morning, in the L. C. Walker
Arena. The class practiced standing in unison,
at the wave of Mr. Poppen's baton, and march-
ing in and out of the arena, to the "Process-
Commencement: End of Qld Life,
Beginning of New World for Grads
, Yerkie, Brenda
Q. l.. Zuidema,jan
ff ' 4 Erickson, Don
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CONGRATULATIONS, CLASS OF T970
Have You Considered a Career in Caring?
0 Diploma Program 0 Rewarding
0 Accredited 0 Challenging
0 Reasonable Tuition 0 Coeducational
SCHOOL or NURSING
S P Rl N G S
For Every Purpose
Congratulations and Best Wishes
To the Class of '70
CLASS OF 7970
CHARLES OIL COMPANY
'IO45 GETTY ST. 725-9205
GROCERIES FOR 773-8287
l.YNCH'S FOOD MARKET
Open 7 Days a Week Till 72:30 a.m.
Getty 8. Evanston
Stan Lynch T486 Getty Street
Owner Muskegon, Michigan 49442
Congratulations and Best Wishes Seniors
823 Apple Avenue 773-6494
3225 HENRY ST. MUSKEGON
3225 HENRY ST. MICHIGAN MICHIGAN MUSKEGON
-----BEST OF LUcK-----
1783 Slnfold St. Ph. 722-6953
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THOMAS C. CLOCK
THOMAS C. CLOCK, JR.
WAYNE A. CLOCK
9-Ei . .
Member by Invitation G National Selected Morticians
CLASS OF 1970
SAID AND DCNE
T gically killed in an aufo accidem'
January 23, 7970
Sealed Power Corporation
You probably know us as a leading piston ring manu-
facturer. True, we make millions of rings each week.
But that is only part of our expanding business. With
headquarters in Muskegon, we have subsidiary plants
in the U.S., Canada and Mexico producing a variety of
products like engine parts, die cast appliance com-
smdnm' ponents, powdered metal items, and auto air condition-
Kmmex ing parts.
To meet the challenge of modern industry, Sealed Power
needs able employees in all phases of our operation.
Whether you plan to continue your education or seek
immediate employment, may we offer - - -
SEALED POWER CORPORATION
Equal Opportunity Employer
Whaf's New in Photography
CQNGRATULATIONS DeHoan's Suburban Service
BEST OF LUCK GRADUATES
X. X. WAFER
Phone 722-1969 1542 SANFORD ST.
Does the end
justify the means?-When did
Ever bring Peace?
Should we stoop
to any method
In order to achieve
The Ultimate Finale,
The very reason we
Are in this hell-hole?
I don't know,
lim only asking.
Upon Receiving I ElZT'QeliFfZSZlTEilT'nal'
For the rest of my life
CAS short as that may bej
M Y S O C call me
By my nick-number.
CAnother evidence of Cultural Lag
ForIdon't have one.j
But as soon as I get it,
I'll let you know.
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Muskegon Senior High Concert Band
CONCERT BAND PERSONNEL: Flutes:
Barb Thue, Madelyn Weaver, Jane Lans, Le-
nora Cragie, Sandy Medema, Jean Prentice,
Kathy Snyder, Sue Strah, Barbara Syperda
Janet Appel, Judy Wurtz, Barbara Beckley
Vickie Koday, Nansie johnson, Oboe: Ellen
Goebel, Sue McSwiggen. Bassoon: janet
Beighley, Cynthia Buikema, Lorrie Carr.
Clarinets: Nancy DeCraff, Debbie Vander-
Plow, Marilyn Dunnewin, Peggy Schmidt,
Martha Jeffrey, Judy Wikman, Sherry White
Marsha Pierce, Laura Singer, Mary Jo Nelson
Ann Bouwman, Nancy Umstead. Contra Bass
Clarinet: Bill Hekkema. Alto Sax: Larry Hal-
verson, Tim Dykstra, Lenora Furman, Leah
McPherson. Tenor Sax: Larry Loss, Karl
Ibershoff, Cornets: Guy Henry, Dany Klink-
ner, Mark Helms, Bruce DeVoog, Gary Carl-
son, Martha Treat, Charis DeMarse, jim
Tierman, Terry Peterman, Marc Dobber-
stein. French Horns: David Ritters, Mike Ver-
salle, Mark Moore, David Bond, Tom Weather-
bee. Baritones: Dan Mills, David Beekman,
Mike Freye, David Rucks. Trombones: Larry
Richard, Wayne Duiser, Kim Mish, Jim Kolke-
ma, Tom Lucken, Dennis McSwiggen, Tom
Shannon. Tubas: jim Mills, Tom Welch,
George Barber, jim Harkness, jim Kuypers,
Albert Ingram. Percussion: Tim Shaffer, Ray-
mond Hough, John Sutherland, Anthony
Hurst, Sue Palmer. Alto Clarinet: Kathy
Anderson, Sue Elrod, Ann Lindholm. Bass
Clarinet: Sandy Freye, Tamia Taylor.
OPP. PAGE: Connie SchweU'ler and Ted Swartz
happily discuss the team 's victory. RIGHT' A stage-
hand blows the whistle which signals that "High
School Quiz Bowl is on the airfl' ABOVE: One of
the highlights of the evening for the contestants is
being asked questions about the country-you-would-
like-to-visit, and where-are-you-going-to-school, by
host Don Michals. TOP: Host Don Michals con-
gratulates the Muskegon team for their very fine
victory over Grand Rapids Union High.
Big Red Scholars Match Wits
on WZZM High School u1z Bowl
This year Muskegon Senior High School was
represented on a level of competition never be-
fore attained. Four Big Reds participated in an
academic contest., the WZZM-TV High School
Quiz Bowl. Seniors Dave Elrod, Tim Boone, and
Connie Schweifler, and junior Ted Swartz were
chosen in competition in the spring of 1969, and
throughout the fall anxiously awaited announce-
ment of their game. News came in April that
Muskegon would take on a team from Grand
Rapids Union. The first match, aired over Chan-
nel 13 at 7:30 on Thursday night, April 12, found
the four Big Reds trouncing Union by a score of
240 to 160. A set of Collier's Encyclopedia for the
library was the prize won by the group. The next
Thursday the team was challenged by four stu-
dents from Kalamazoo Christian High School.
In what turned out to be one of the most hotly
contested and high-scoring games in High School
Quiz Bowl history, Muskegon was defeated by the
thin margin of ten points, one question. As
runner-up school, the team was awarded, a copy
of the four volume set of Sky and Telescope, which
they really wanted anyway. The alternates on the
team were Jim McDairmed and Janice Mc-
uestions and Answers
Thesefvepoems were written i'Wh0 are you?
by Nancy Louise Sercher. What are you
doing here, and
how long are
I realize that
a right to know,
and I hope
Laughter- to Satisfl'
his Own- your curiosity.
Hovering Wh0 am I?
ominously I am
Over his head,
C0fj0y?j What am I
From its doing?
Qloudlike I am kneeling
Fgrm, in the chapel
N0 one for peace.
above him I am walking
Can hear him in the streets,
or see him- looking for
They don't a thing
even know called love.
Him. Why How long am I staying?
should they care? Ah, my friend.
Now I have
He hides a question
beneath his cloud- for you-
Pretending How long
to be the sun. would you stay
was your goal?
Who walks upon the sands of
Who wishes with abnormal
That death-cold darkness-
In fullest, deepest, darkest
Who rides on wings of weight
Who hopes with all his heart
To lie and cheat, to hate and
And then to reach his victim's
in a world
of upside-down rainbows,
where the snow
and the sandy beaches
that she can slide into
when she wants to hide.
Listen to her:
her speech is punctuated
with "let's n't,' and "we,ren'tH
her mind wanders
in a carefree fashion. Who cares?
She has heard rumors
of a world where sanity reigns supreme, but
she hasn't lost her grip completely-
She merely believes that
the plural of Htruefl is L'trues". .
I looked A
through the windowpane of my
and saw the rain
come pouring down
to quench the thirst
of the earth
that wasn't there.
A time for yesterday
A time for tomorrow!
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