Southfield High School - Blue and Gray Yearbook (Southfield, MI)

 - Class of 1962

Page 10 of 166

 

Southfield High School - Blue and Gray Yearbook (Southfield, MI) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 10 of 166
Page 10 of 166



Southfield High School - Blue and Gray Yearbook (Southfield, MI) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 9
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Southfield High School - Blue and Gray Yearbook (Southfield, MI) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Page 11
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Page 10 text:

Xfw, 9 X ,, xs?.... f 19 il gb it Faculty and students realize vast benefits Students should not wait until their senior year to set their high school goals and begin to work for them. Scholas- tically and socially, the underclassmen begin early to give their best to the school and other students in return for abundant knowledge and enjoyment. After a few failures and many successes, the goals the underclassmen have set for themselves become realities. No longer does graduation seem a far away victory. Enthusiastic underclassmen begin a ser- ies of cheers at an all-school assem- bly. Each class, having its own person- ality, expresses itself accordingly. ., .,. Y Y l 6

Page 9 text:

Varied trophies indie Victory does not happen alone and cannot remain alone. More times than not, success is preceeded by a chain of failures, but only those victories that have been hard fought for are worth having. llolding onto a victory is sometimes much harder than it would seem. One must profit from victory by moving on to further goals. Ovid, a lloman poet, once ad- vised, "Either do not attempt at all or go through with it." just as one should not wallow in defeat, neither should one gloat in victory. When a person has achieved success, that is the time to fight or work harder than ever before. The students of Southfield High School have found the key to victory. Southfield can boast at least one successful achievement in each phase of its academic, sport and social life. But, as un- satisfied teenagers, the students keep looking to future projects that offer challange and excitement. Whether the attempt ends in victory or defeat, there is a reward. For even a defeat carries with it a unique type of victory. Each class upon entering Southfield, adapts quickly to the new environment and begins the long road to the final victory. Class members leave their victorious symbols behind them. That is what has made Southfield the great school it is today. Trophies given for victories in various fields take all sizes and shapes. At left is a small sampling of the large col- lection of trophies that Southfield boasts in its many showcases. Included are symbols of victory in the fields of foot- ball, cross country, swimming, baseball, debate, Homecoming, Senior Government Day, dramatics, scholarship, and gradu- ation. Staff: Editor-in-Chief Faculty Editors Undercl assmen Editors Activities Editors Sports Editors Senior Editors Advertising Editors Index Editor Business Manager Editorial Adviser Business Adviser Art Adviser Vari-type Operators Cover Design Architects Drawing 5 ate victory in the making Judy Wuestewald Mary Koenig Norm Jackonen Tom Van Meer Cheryl Commons Ginna Waldorf Don Armstrong Barb Atkins Nancy Stritmatter Don Buddemeier Leslie Douglas Jim Bednarz Jim llooper Cheryl Forester Eddie Kaurala Bonnie McColl Mary Sue Grant Miss Beverly Grunewald Mrs. Letha Palmer Mr. Robert Neff Sue Airy Linda Gale Norma Giordano Cheryl Schroeder Robert McGill



Page 11 text:

of education and fun Although academic education is the pri- mary purpose of a high school, outside activities play a large part in the develop- ment of young people. Southfield's 31 clubs and organizations offer each student a chance to pursue his individual hobbies or interests. New challenges 'are met and con- quered, and these achievements become a lasting benefit to the high school and the individual. Pride, too, encourage the student to be as much a part of his school as pos- sible. Varsity cheerleaders introduce a new bas- ketball cheer to a "full house" of South- field students at a pep rally. The cheer- leaders work hard to promote team and school spirit, not only at pep rallies and games, but all the time in every way they can. 7 Education comes through and from in- terested teachers. lt is the educator's j0lJ t0 make knowledge available to the students and to instill a desire for that knowledge. Scholastic victories are the most obvious and important successes to be acquired in high school. Not only the students benefit from a well-rounded educationg the faculty receives gratification when they success- fully pass on their knowledge to young people. Mrs. Donna Melcher and Miss Virginia Ham- mond explain the use of some language laboratory equipment to Donna Parker, Sherelle Reile, and Susan Haynes. The lab was a new addition to the language depart- ment in 1960.

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