Three Rivers High School - Reflector Yearbook (Three Rivers, MI)

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 192

 

Three Rivers High School - Reflector Yearbook (Three Rivers, MI) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1966 volume:

3 1833 03582 6392 Gc 977. 40 7 T41th 1966 C? ,ce, : jt 4 Reflector ' - ,J ' V .i ? ' ?,c 1 !, o- _ G {1 o .;i ' ' x " . v - x,: - . ,iv :,, 1 - ; . p- a ■ ti ' , ' ' i .; ;, ■ 1 I . ■ - " 5 . - J C- Y- - td v " 0 I F ' - l ro--— " T M-v p vA. iiU n Ifc a f £ ore- Tx " X % : . :-N c -.i t - .yv - V ' ' V %, V % ■s ■ Jo .--vc ► o « TS . 1 1 J. ' 4 , r ' ' CFLECTOR . ... - c -t ' Y - cA- - -t:c . THREE RIVERS HIGH SCHOOL THREE RIVERS, MICHIGaIjS " ? ' A Small World ' Needs a Better Understanding ■3 a tJcvJ g — e {?. = " Much of our world was once unexplored. Seas were uncrossed because of Old World superstitions, and monstrous demons dwelt on the opposite sides of the mountains. For a while, man seemed content to live within his well-known sur- roundings. But, being by instinct a curious creature, he soon began to search the unknown. The world became diminished as new lands and peoples were dis- covered. Eventually, these newly developed lands began to share ideas, making our world seem smaller. With " A Small World " as its theme, our 1966 Reflector hopes to point out the great significance of our shrinking environment and the need for a greater understanding among nations. Among Men and Nations School Life Pases Classes Pages Activities Pages Athletics Pages 4- 13 14- 59 60- 93 94-115 Administration and Faculty Pages 116-139 Senior Directory Pages 140-145 Faculty Directory Pages 146-147 Advertising and Index Pages 148-184 ' ««« «(4« id » School Life Begins at T.R.H.S. With Making One ' s Way arly arrivals, Gary Stephenson, Nancy Buck, Linda Morehead, and ■ d ' arl Bartholomew, discuss their plans for the weekend. Through Masses of Students to Reach Classes on Time ■r Larry Bomba tries to remember whether the second bar in the " F " goes above or below the line, as he works on his lettering in art class. Pat Bergfeld, Mike Burkett, and Bruce Hoffman are making plans to invest their imaginary $1000 in the stock market in Mrs. Stuckey ' s fifth hour economics class. J Current events is an important topic in any history class. Here A linear equation in advanced algebra apparently is puzzling Linda Kay Ward prepares to discuss the Viet Nam War in world history. Rogers. Balancing their accounts in bookkeeping requires the undivided attention of Linda Gibson and Donna Jacobs. Amateur Rocket Club: Row one: Jim Malcolm, Roger Miller, Tim Buck, Eric Peterson. Row two: Bill McDonough, Ron Johnson, Mr. Riopel, Scott Remington, Jim Stuck, Bill Sisson. Amateur Rocketry, Advanced Mathematics Courses A new organization, the Three Rivers Amateur Rocket Club, was founded this year, under the sponsorship of Mr. Riopel. The club, requiring a deep interest in science and mathematics, has several projects, among them a transmitter and a launcher (already completed), and a computer, a wind tunnel, a rocket sled, and a tracking system, which are still to be completed. THREE RIVER5 AMATEUR The Amateur Rocket Club displayed pictures of their rocket blastoffs in the showcase by the chemistry room. The display featured rockets used and an explanation of engine design. Ill the second semester an honors math class for eighth graders was organized. Learning the new math this year, these students are expected to advance into an lionors algebra class. Prepare Students for Life in Space Age Solving a problem in trigonometry proves to Gary Reish and Wal- ter Rachmaciej that concentration is essential in mathematics. Kathy Korth, as Proserpina, and Dan Earl as Pluto, pose with candidates from other schools while the judges decide the winner of the god and goddess contest on Latin Day, In Appropriate Costumes, Latin Students Have Glimpse Students from several schools take their seats in the gym to cheer their favorite char- ioteer to victory. Brenda Draime becomes mnicra sliy as she pri ici-Js to the auditorium dressed as a Roman matron. f. % Student Enthusiasm Reaches High Pitch at Critical Point " Two bits, four bits, six bits, a dollar, all for Three Rivers stand up and holler. " The students respond enthusiastically to this cheer as Three Rivers scores two points against Coldwater. At the first pep rally of the basketball season, the cheer- leaders applaud as reserve players are introduced. of Game Christy Reish tells Santa Claus (Pat Sebo) that she wants " A great big victory over Marshall " at a pep rally before the game. Classes Education has been going on as long as the race of man. Therefore, there have always been students to question the strange world surrounding them. Each nation had its own rules of education. The ancient Chinese stressed philosophy and astronomy. Education in Sparta was education for war, while her neighbor, Athens, accented the importance of the individual. This proves to be the secret of true education. The great Roman civilization contributed the alphabet used in the writings of the western world, the Latin language, the foundations of modern law, and the basis for our 20th century school system. From these past worlds came the pillars of our present day education princi- ples. Each level of learning, no matter what country, community, or school, empha- sizes education as an important factor in world unity . Seniors Gradualing with Honor: Row one: Beth Spencer, Sharon Wheeler, Pam Greenland, Mary Mihills, Pat Sebo, Nancy Ma- haffy, Anita Brooks, Kathleen Anderson. Row two: Vernon Castle, Mary Ellen Drake, Janet Hoefle, Diane Aronson, Sarah Bern- hardt, Ruth Ellyn Anderson, Nancy Mayer, Penny Tokarski, Denny Geiger. Row three: Jim Henkel, Bob Smeed, Allan Franz, Stan Robinson. Charles Leverich, Tom Monroe, Peter Potchen, Karl Biemuller, John Brackett. Row four: Sandy Brown, Joan Marie White, Raeann Triano, Paula Hering, Cathy Hall, Delores Linsner, Pam Bowlby, Patti Houston. June 9th Set as Graduation Day Row one: Tim Schneider, secretary; Denny Comar, vice president; Row two: Miss Anderson, advisor; Nancy Mahaffy, treasurer; Jim Morrison, president. Senior Honor Studcnis. Firsl Semester: Row one: Kathleen Anderson, Sharon Wheeler. Diane Aronson, Sarah Bernhardt. Ro f two: Cathy Hall. Penny Tokarski. Raeann Triano. Ron- three: Delores Linsner, Nancy Mahaffy. Sandy Brown. Row four: Nancy Mayer. Ruth Ellyn Anderson. Sara Oliver. Row five: Paula Hering. Jan Nordling. Karl Biemuller. Peter Potchen. Mr. Blank checks Becky Gregory ' s credits to determine her class rank. For Senior Class of 1966 The year was 1966, the date June 9th — com- mencement for another class. And yet there was something about this class that was special. Cer- tainly they were original! Who but the class of ' 66 could have used the theme " Dump Sturgis " for their float, and then forget to enter it in the com- petition? There was a serious side to these seniors, how- ever. With mixed emotions the few remaining days of their high school careers were spent reminiscing about the past four years at T.R.H.S. and looking ahead to the turning point in their lives — gradua- tion. Yes, the date was June 9th and another class was graduating, but this class was special; it was the class of ' 66. Three Rivers High School Welcomes Jan Nordling as Exchange Student from Sweden " Snap — you ' re on candid camera. " " No, it ' s just Jan and his camera. " For the third time in the history of T.R.H.S., students have been fortunate enough to have a foreign exchange student as one of their classmates. Jan Nordhng, from Uppsala, Sweden, be- came a member of the Wesley Duncan family and Senior Class of 1966 through the Youth for Understanding Program. In Uppsala, Jan attended Katedralfkolan school and carried a fourteen subject curriculum, including three languages. He at- tended the Lutheran Church. He will have two years of secondary schooling to complete when he leaves for home in July. Becoming an active member of the student body, Jan partici- pated in the Drama Club, National Honor Society, and Student Council. Through Jan, the students at T.R.H.S. have learned a great deal about European people and their ways. Jan, with his friendliness and sense of humor, will always be JAN B. G. NORDLING remembered by everyone fortunate enough to have known him. Seniors Awarded Honors for Scholarship, Citizenship CATHY JANE HALL Valedictorian PENELOPE ANN TOKARSKI Salutatorian DIANA JOY ARONSON D.A.R. Pilgrim LEE ROBERT HOTOVY Lee Boh is shown enjoying Maxwell Street Days. The Class of 1966 Will Remember Life is full of memories and the Class of 1966 will always remember their sincere and easygoing friend. Lee Robert Hotovy. Some of them were Lee ' s schoolmates at Andrews Elementary School; others played tennis with him at Scidmore Park; and most of them have seen him standing behind the counter of his father ' s jewelry store. Being on the college course at Three Rivers High School, Lee took his studies seriously, but found time to participate in the Industrial Arts Club. Many recall what an asset he was to his freshman and reserve football teams, and, of course, remember seeing him bomb around town in his green Model A Ford. Whether at school, sports, or the jewelry store, Lee was always eager to make new friends and to help them in any way possible. Yes, the Class of ' 66 regret that they could not have known Lee longer, but rejoice in having known him at all. KATHLEEN JUANITA RUTH ELLYN ANDERSON LINDA LOU ARMSTRONG ANDERSON College with Honor Commercial College-Commercial with Honor DIANA JOY ARONSON College with Honor CARL URMAN BARTHOLOMEW College PATRICL IRENE BERGFELD Commercial KAREN RAY BLOOD Home Economics Seniors Find Problem rr SCOTT BARTON BECK Industrial DON LEE BENDER Industrial GARY THOMAS BERGER Commercial SARAH BERNHARDT College with Honor RICHARD N. BOMBA Commercial KARL ANDREW BIEMULLER College with Honor LYNN MICHAEL BLIVIN Industrial Penny Tokarski and Pam Bowlby ponder over a vector problem in physics. Pete Polchen, however, almost has the answer. THOMAS ARTHUR BORGER TIMOTHY JAMES BORGER Industrial College DAN MICHAEL BORIS College PAMELA SUE BOWLBY College with Honor Solving a Fundamental Step in Any Physics Class JOHN ROBERT BRACKETT College with Honor LUANNE J. BRADFORD Commercial ANITA LOUISE BROOKS College with Honor SANDRA KM BROWN Commercial with Honor " Maybe by counting on my fingers, I can work out the answer, " Sara Oliver states hopefully to Ruth Anderson in physics class. NANCY KAY BUCK Commercial MICHAEL FORD BURKETT Industrial HELGA MARIANN BUZENIUS Commercial RONALD L. BYERS Commercial NORMAN WAYNE CAGLE Industrial MARY LEE CAPTAIN Commercial Seniors Spend Profitable Day at Sturgis Learning VERNON I CASTIE JR GIANNI DL NNE CHAPLIN MARY MARIE CHIDDISTER CHERYL A. CLARK College with Honor General Commercial Commercial GLENDA LUCILLE CLIPFELL Home Economics ROBERT W. COMADOLL Industrial DENNIS G. COMAR College GREGORY E. CRISWELL Industrial Waiting for the bus to Sturgis, the boys have plenty of time to discuss their favorite subjects — girls! DAVID DAL PONTE Commercial I ' AUL ANTHONY DATA College PETER ALLEN DATA College MARY ANN DAVIES College About Government LYNETTE SUE DAVIS Commercial KATHLEEN O ' DELL DRAIME Commercial KENT C. DRAKE College Wailing for the bus to Sturgis, the girls have plenty of lime to discuss their favorite subjects — boys! MARY ELLEN DRAKE College with Honor THOMAS WAYNE EVANS College ARTHUR FORRESTER Industrial ALLAN LEO FRANZ College with Honor CAROL FRIES General CHARLES EUGENE FRISK ROBERT ARTHUR GARRISON Industrial College GLEN D. GEARK Industrial Office Practice and DENNIS WILLIAM GEIGER College with Honor GLORIA KAY GREEN PAMELA GAIL GREENLAND College College with Honor REBECCA SUE GREGORY JOEL DAVID GRIFFITH Commercial College CATHY JANE HALL RANDALL JAMES HALL College with Highest Honor Industrial JERALD D. HAGENBUCH Industrial THOMAS PETER HAGENBUCH College Gary Berger, unaware ihat his picture is being taken, prepares his as- signment in office practice. SHIRLEY ANN HARMON WILLIAM HARMON WILLIAM DALE HARTMAN WILLIAM RAY HARTZELL Home Economics Industrial Industrial Industrial Bookkeeping Courses Prepare Seniors for Business World lAMES DENNIS HENKEL College with Honor PAULA ANN HERING Commercial with Honor LAURENCE ALLEN HICKS BARBARA ANN HILL Commercial CommcRial-Homc Economics JANET LYNN HOEFLE BRUCE ERVIN HOFFMAN College-Commercial with Honor College " IVait ' till she soes hack lo her desk — ihen I ' ll tell yoii what he really said!! " Liiiinn Bradford niiispers in office practice lo her curious friends. BONNIE JEAN HOLTOM Commercial PATRICIA LOUISE HOUSTON College with Honor STEPHEN JOHN HULL Industrial KATHARINE ELAINE IVINS Commercial Class of ' 66 Completes Junior Projects and Looks JANINE JACKSON College JUNE A. KAUSZLER College LARRY CALVIN JOHNSON Industrial KAY FRANCES JULIEN KATHLEEN LOIS KASTEAD College-Commercial Commercial PHYLLIS ANN KAYLOR College Scenes depicting U.S. expansion were intricately painted on a mural by Penny Tokarski and Bonnie Smith in 11th grade history. PEGGY IMEL KEIFER FRANCIS JAMES KENT Commercial Industrial MAX EUGENE KENT Industrial CLARENCE MIKE KINNEY Industrial Forward to Senior Year THOMAS L. KISTLER Industrial MARY JANE KLEIN College GARY WAYNE LAWRENCE CHARLES QUENTIN Industrial LEVERICH College with Honor That first day of school is a hectic one. In Mrs. Hill ' s room, Cathy Hall receives Iter an.xioiislv awaited senior class schedide. DENNIS LEE KRAMB Industrial JEAN LIGON Commercial NANCY ANN MAHAFFY College with Honor ALAN SCOTT KURSNER Commercial DELORES JEAN LINSNER College with Honor ROBERT JAMES MAHANA College MARY LOUISE MARVIN College NANCY LEE MAYER College with Honor MICHAEL ROBERT McCOLLUM College john howard McDonald Industrial Skills for Future Use Developed by Seniors in Technical JOSEPH ANDRE ' McKENZIE College LINDA KAY McNALL Commercial LINDA JEAN MECHLING College-Commercial with Honor CHAN E. MERINGA College MARY KAY MIHILLS College with Honor MARIE ELAINE MILLER College NORMAN CHARLES MILLS Industrial RLBhKXH SLIH MODhRI Home hi,onoiiiii.b " The smith, a mighty man is he, With large and sineny hands: And the muscles of his branny arms Are strong as iron bands. " Larry Mc- Cally toils at a tool and cutter grinder, much as Longfellow ' s " Village Black- smith " sweated at his forge. 28 BARBARA J, MOHNEY College THOMAS ORLAND MONROE, Jr. College with Honor CAROL ANN MOORE College LINDA LOU MOREHEAD College Training Courses JAMES J. MORRISON College STEVE NASH Industrial Conscientiously applying his skills as a mechanic, Greg Criswell scis up a job on a milling machine. SHARON JAENINE NEUMANN College SARA ANNE OLIVER College PATRICIA ANN OWEN Commercial ERIC M. NORTH Industrial ALLEN DANIEL OMO Industrial DIANE LEE PARKER Commercial PATRICK PAVONI Industrial PETER JAMES PHILLIP JAMES FOSTER PIERCE PETER K. POTCHEN, III College Commercial College with Honor Proper Study Habits and Class Discussions Prepare MARSHALL ARTHUR PRANGE. Ill Industrial JACQUELYN DIANE REX Home Economics NOREENE E. PRICE Commercial Reading in his book of comparative essays, Bob Smeed seems to he enjoying " The Intrepid Airman. " GARY CLARK REAMES Industrial DONALD LEE REED Industrial STANLEY LAWRENCE ROBINSON College with Honor MICHAEL PAUL ROSE College Seniors for College GLORIA JEAN SCHNEIDER Commercial TIMOTHY LEE SCHNEIDER College LINDA K. SCOTT Commercial PATRICIA ANN SEBO College with Honor Nancy Mahaffy seems annoyed with the discussion on " The In- feriority of Women " in speech class. Boh Mahana, however, seems to be enjoying this topic. JUDY LAJEAN RUMSEY Commercial JULL RUTH SCHRADER College -Commercial SHARON ANN SEEKAMP Commercial LAURA YVETTE SHANNON Commercial VICKI SUE SCHAUB Commercial MARY ELLEN SCHULTZ Commercial CHERYL LEE SHAFER College DENNIS LEROY SHEARER Commercial LARRY RAY SHELINE College BONNIE KAE SMITH College DOUGLAS H. STEINBERGER Commercial DOUGLAS H. SWINEHART Commercial SHARON LEE SHUTES Commercial HAROLD LEE SMITH, JR. Industrial PATRICL ANN STOKES Home Economics JUDITH ANN SWITLIK College CAROL ANN SMALLCOMBE College ROBERT DALE SMEED College with Honor Seniors Purchase Books in ELIZABETH ANN SPENCER College with Honor SANDRA KAY SPROWL College-Commercial TOMMY LYNN STOKES Industrial ELLEN MAE SWARTZ Commercial Expertly preparing an engine for overhaul in auto mechanics are Bob Senger, Dennis Kramh. and Tim Toivlcs. iTii Anticipation of a Busy Year Academically CAROLYN MARIE LARRY ALLEN RANDIL NN IHOMPSON PENELOPE ANN THOMPSON THOMPSON College with Honor TOKARSKI Home Economics Industrial College with High Honor lUDIIH lOY lORRANS ( ollege TIM C. TOWLES Industrial RAEANN MARIE TRIANO College with Honor t lACK STEVEN VALLANCE Commercial DIANE MARIE TUESLEY Commercial P VICTOR PHILIP VANHORN College Seniors Tom Monroe, Delores Linsner, Sandi Sprow}, and Linda Mechling eagerly receive their new hooks during the first week of school, from Mr. Reynolds, Miss Magner, and Miss Metzger. WILLARD EUGENE VEDMORE College DENNIS WALTZ Commercial SHARON E. WESTPHAL Commercial LARRY CARTHEL WHITNEY Industrial KATHLYN M. WALL Commercial NANCY LOUISE WALTER Home Economics RITA MAE WALTON Home Economics Seniors Taking Vocational Courses SANDRA KAY WARDLE Commercial JUDI WAYNE Home Economics MARCL LYNN WEDGE Commercial SHARON KAY WHEELER College with Honor JOAN MARIE WHITE College with Honor GAROLD LOWELL WHITEHEAD Industrial-College JAMES EDWARD WILLIAMS Industrial MARY ANNE YOST Commercial JOHN JOSEPH ZALESKI College EUGENE CHRISTOPHER ZELLER College Look Forward to Work in Offices and Industry Mr. Riopel gives inspiration to Tom Monroe, a physics problem. vho seeks help with Not Pictured: ROBERT W. SEAGER Industrial ERNEST WEBBER Industrial Could the men behind the masks be Batman and his faithful follower, Robin? No — it ' s just a machine shop student, Norman Cagle. and his faithful leader. Mr. Brink. ' The rapid pace that goes with the eleventh grade year was upheld by this year ' s juniors, the climax being on June 9th when their president received the class spade, and they became seniors. Looking back through the year, th ey remember their finance- boosting magazine sale, and their tribute to the senior class — the prom. The theme, " Oriental Gardens, " was carried out at the prom dinner and at the dance given in honor of the departing seniors on May 14th. During the year the class was saddened by the untimely death of Pat Hack. Junior Magazine Sales Row one: John Wright, president; Lois Hora, secretary. Row two: Miss Locke, advisor; Jennifer Duncan, treasurer; Pete McDonough, vice president. Junior Honor Students, First Semester: Row one: Dawn Evans. Barb Godshalk. Row two: Donna Jacobs. Jaca- lyn Coghlin. Row three: Sharon Britton. Lois Hora. RoM ' four: Judi Bolinger, Karen Schreiber. Larry Albright Anita Anderson Banita Anderson Terry Baker Douglas Ballard Harold Earnhardt Connie Beal Snellen Beam Chianne Bixler Geraldine Bole Judi Bolinger Dick Boris Joseph Brady Janet Bristol Sharon Britton Jan Broker .( . ' . i| |! a e Soar to the Top John Carpenter Vivian Clawson Sandi Cochran Jacalyn Coghlin Molly Cox Alice Crippin Mike Dailey Dave Dawson Larry DeLong Fred Dimmick Jennifer Duncan Mike Dunn Dawn Evans Jean Evans Ed Pick Margaret Fitch Ruth Forward Frank Fox David Freese Dane Fuelling Vicky Galinet Craig Garrison Connie Geark Cathy Gibbs Linda Gibson Olivia Gilbert Pat Gilbert Sally Glass Barbara Godshalk Fred Grunert Joe Hackenberg Mary Haldy Johanna Hall Linda Harrison mM ik % l m, » r f; «: W ? p ) f ? ' Carol James Jim Johnson Linda Johnson Marilyn Hartmann Steven Hay Kurt Heckehiian Alen Heivilin Steve Hemenway Nancy Hirshey Diiane Hojara Jack Hohom Marvin Holverstott Lois Hora Robert Horton Sue Houls Glenda Huff Jack Hughey Donna Jacobs Jill Jacobs Juniors Begin Seriously f% ( . f -j V ' Bob Stahl belter keep his eyes open. Thai flask might explode any minute! Margie Johnson Sue Kauszler Kathy Keene Mike Kelly Jackie Kent Mike Kettles Howard King Pat Kline William Kline Mike Knapp Mike Kramb Diane Krull Jan Kursner Dave Lakey Jack Lane Bob Lewis Jeff Longanecker Belinda Losik Beverly Luedeke Dan Luegge Diane Mayer Donna Mayer Norma McAlister Larry McCally Nancy McClain Pete McDonough Fred McGlothlen Pat McKenzie Debbie Meringa Wayne Meringa Jim Merwin Bruce Monroe Joe Moser Gary Najdowski Bob Norton Harold Norton Willis Norton B - «;; ■ i l Jfl itung pretty, Marian Van Zoest practices her typing lesson. To Plan for Future Pat Parr Rosie Pincek Bob Pryor Walter Rachmaciej Jerry Raymond Steve Reed Gary Reish Bill Rice Rosemary Rice Dan Roberts Don Roberts George Roberts William Roberts Linda Rogers Pat Rolfe Martha Ruggles Nancy Ruggles Steve Rumsey Steve Russey Danny Ryan Jim Schanzlin Karen Schreiber Dale Schultz Orville Shirk Eloise Shively Cindy Shoemaker Jim Shuman Linda Skinner Paula Sloan Kathy Smith Lynn Smith Ricki Snow Tom Spry Bob Stahl Margaret Stauder Tom Steinborn Gail Stuck Charles Swihart Warren Tase Bill Thompson Madeline Nothdurft Shirley Parker Harold Parr 9k :ih wW. Pfi h ? f 9 Randy Timm Bob Van Oosterhout Linda Van Scoik Marian Van Zoest Joy Velie Mary Vondrak ■7 just love liltte extra-credit projects scattered around my room. " exclaims Mrs. Agosti. David Wanko Diane Watkins Nancee Watts ' ' Eve of Destruction " Places Pat Webber Margie Welburn Holland Wessell Joyce Westphal Lorenzo Winston Bob Withers C inda Wortinger John Wright Suzanne Yearling Julie Zaleski Steve Withers (not pictured) Typing takes a great deal of concentration for Barb Armstrong, Chiunne Bixler, and Vicky Galinet. A Nazi flag highlights the study of world history for Tom Steinborn and Jeff Crabtree. ; Ihe Irtinqiiil atmosphere of Mrs. Agnsli ' s history class, Linda Van Scoik and Marian Van Zoest listen attentively. First in Homecoming Parade " But Brums, old buddy ... " Bruce Monroe and Danny Ryan re-enact the tragic death of Julius Caeser in Miss Locke ' s English class. Smoke fills the sky as the volcano on the junior class float erupts. Sophomore Honor Students, First Semester: Row one: Janice Ratering, Sharon Fitch, Gail Tokarski. Row two: Barb Bitting, Susan Norris, Teresa Wortinger. Row three: Peggy Morehead. Sharon Schaub, Becky Newell. Row four: Joe Livingston, Dave Hanchon, Brent Maddox. Row five: Greg Mitchell, Kenneth Lawrence, Linda Kandler. The biggest event in any sophomore year is the choosing of class rings. This year was no exception. The class of ' 68, after a week of pondering, finally chose the ring they thought would best represent their class. Entering float competition, placing two princesses on the homecoming court, and joining new clubs and organizations were only a few of the activities of which the sophomores became part. And now with their eighth grade, freshman, and sophomore years behind them, the class of ' 68 is looking forward to their years as upperciassmen. Classroom Activities Row one: Ron Miller, vice president; Linda Pass, treasurer. Row two: Mr. Jones, advisor; Kathy Kortb, secretary; Bill Dobrowolski, president. Barbara Armstrong Jack Armstrong Douglas Arney Darcy Aronson Nancy Bailey Jim Barnes Cheryl Bartholomew Boh Barton Sally Bell Sandy Bell Brent Hence Terry Belts Kathie Biemuller Barb Bitting Mike Blasius LeVern Blentlinger Keep Sophomores Busy Jeff Block Stephen Bloom John Bowersox y Doug Bowlby Ruth Bradford Kris Bullock Stan Burkett Jerry Burnau Jack Buscher Dale Carpenter Pat Casselman Ann Chapman Mary Christiansen Ronald Coleman Jackie Copper Jeff Crabtree Marge Crawford Barbara Crippin Melody Crose Stephen Dale Connie Daley David Davis Cheryl DeLong Helen Dettmar Kris Dilley Bill Dobrowolski Vicki Dunlap Mike Dunn Dan Earl Don England Wendy Felch Eugene Fellings Mike Fitch Sharon Fitch Donald Flynn Sue Foust Steve Freese Vicki Friend Linda Friesen Steve Geark Cindy Giacobone Marie Giacobone Cheryl Goodwin Dennis Gould Jackie Grubbs Sandy Grunert Pat Hack Terry Hackler Jo Ann Hagen David Hagerman f - - M (6 Terry Hall Earl Hammond David Hanchon Sophomore Talent Darcy Aronson admires a replica of a garden from Anna and the King of Siam in her freshman English class. Judith Harmon Rebecca Harmon Arthur Hartzell Larry Haskell Carol Hay Kay Heckelman Sharon Heivilin Bruce Heywood Raymond Hicks Wendy Hicks Penny Hoak Sondra Hochstetler Janet Hojara Sue Houts Dan Hughes Diane Hughey Karen Hutson Eldon Jackson Jeff Jackson Tom Jacobs Doug Jeffries Keith Johnson Linda Kandler Ken Karsen Richard Keckler Steve Keene Bob Keiser Nancy Kelly Peggy Kelly Jeff Kinney Phyllis Kipker Steve Kipker Wendy Kline Kathy Korth Richard Kramb Sharon Kramb Robert Lammott Eldon Jackson violently hurls his weapon towards Mike Fitch, as the two warriors portray a scene from Ivanhoe in Mrs. Longa- necker ' s ninth grade English class. Displayed in English Project Sandra Lewis Eileen Livanec Joe Livingston Dennis Lockwood Keith Lockwood Barbara Long Rosemarie Lusson Carol Macey Brent Maddox Dena Mains Jodel! Manwarren Carol McClain Robert McClain Vickie McKenzie Mary McWatters Larry Mericle Ernest Metras Tom Miholer Ron Miller Greg Mitchell Doug Mohney Shirley Moore Peggy Morehead Karen Morrison Julie Nesbitt George Neumann Becky Newell Susan Norris Dayle Norton Ken Norton Franz Nothdurft Martha O ' Dell Jim Paananen Pat Parr Linda Pass Lon Preston Suzan Preston Dave Pursel Janis Raifsnider Vfayne Ransbottom Kenneth Lawrence Henry Leaf James Lester ' BH CT W V f, ' " S» f»-3| Janice Ratering Richard Ream Rex Reed Douglas Replogle Dixie Roberts Doug Roberts The giant hand popped out lo grab second prize in the Homecoming parade. Gail Roberts Phillip Robinson Linda Russey Sophomores Reveal Artistic Shirley Salters Elayne Savery Sharon Schaub Wayne Schimnoski John Schrader Colleen Schug Tom Scott Denny Seager Mike Sebo Shirley Shelton Jim Sherman Linda Shingledeeker Bill Shively Steve Shoemaker Jim Simone Teryl Smith Norman Spade Gary Spence Mary Steinborn Gary Stephenson Mike Stevens Linda Stokes Linette Storer Greg Straka Fern Stroup Vern Stroup Sharon Struthers Dick Stuckey Donna Sweet Virginia Thomas Margaret Thor Lon Tilbury Gail Tokarski John Tokarski Jacquelyn VanAtta Lynne Vandenberg Robert Van Nuys Gail Walls Kay Ward Luann Wardle Gary Warner Kathy Warner Linda Watkins Betty Wayne John Weatherwax Sarah Webb Bill Webber Timmy Westphal Teresa Wetherbee Rick Wheat Clifton White Beth Wood Dick Wordelman Karen Wordelman Judy Wortinger Teresa Wortinger Talent in Class Float Bill Wright Not pictured Guy Davis Mary German Allen Hicks Harold Kirchner CI " Virginia, anyone in the world knows where Bechuanaland is! " says Mr. Houston, as he jokes with bewildered Virginia Thomas. Scalene, isosceles, or equilateral? Dave Davis ponders this problem during his si.xth hour geometry class. Beginning their first real year in high school, this year ' s freshman class got right into the swing of things. Since this was their freshman year, they were able to have two girls represent them as cheerleaders, and the boys were allowed to enter into the sports activities. The ninth grade was full of new and different experiences for the freshmen, but they are all looking ahead to the next three years at T.R. when they ' ll be recognized as the class of ' 69!! Freshmen Finish One Year; Row one: Curtis Shaw, vice president; Pam Monroe, treasurer. Row two: Bill McDonoiigh, president; Christy Reish, secretary; Mr. Henderson, advisor. Freshman Honor Students, First Semester: Row one: Joy Booko, Carl Haldy. Row two: Kevin Fetch, Connie Blum. Row three: Eric Peterson. Helen Davis. Row four: Leslie Holt, Bill McDonough, Steve Anderson. Becky Abranis Pam Ahrams Debbie Adamson Linda Adrian Steve Anderson Robert Baker Robin Baker Ronald Baker Robert Ballard Allen Barger Harold Barger Jerry Barnick Sharon Barrone Cheryl Bell Marlene B ell Bill Betts Three More To Go Nanette Bingaman Colleen Bixler Richard Black Clarence Blood Dave Bloom Connie Blum Joan Boggio Ed Bolinger Dick Bonfoey Joy Booko Annie Borger Mary Brady David Bresson Larry Britton Tim Buck MyrI Human Pat Burkett Mary Burnau Kathy Buscher Traute Buzenius Judy Bye Cathy Byrn Lewis Byrne Gary Cannon Carey Carlson Rhonda Carroll Penny Castle Patricia Chaplin Karen Chapman Stuart Cochran Patricia Coleman Bernard Cook Derene Cowley Susan Crabtree Carl Cunningham Rick Dailey Doug Davis Douglas Davis Helen Davis Peggy Desero Brad Dietz Donna Dohrowolski Freshmen Work Hard iA r j » B I ' . i. ,- ' ,W ■ r t M,m Mary Wade just doesn ' t know what to do with her potted wildflowers! ■. j Walter Forward Ken Franz Mike Frederick Danny Furlong Cindy Galinet Jim Gibson Vickie Hagenbuch Rodney Haithcock Carl Haldy Jim Hall Harriet Hankley Carol Harding Charine Harper Bill Hasbrouck Mark Hassenger Kay Helton Jim Henning Bonnie Hering Keith Heslet Lyle Heslet Sharon Heslet Alan Hicks Vicki Hoefle John Hoffman Jim Holm Leslie Holt Gary Holtom Susan Hotovy Melissa Huff Bill Hutson Melonie Hysell Carol Irwin Christine James Sam Jaseph Michael Johnson Ron Johnson Roger Kaiser , a a The timer is set and lite freslimeii begiit their day and a half bout with the Iowa Test of Educational Development. To Acquire Top Grades Donald Kerr Charles Kettles Bobi Kirchner Tanya Knachel Erika Krautwurst Robert Kuhnle Teresa Lepianka Pete Leverentz Barbara Liby Sandy L ivingston Gail Lockwood Robert Loomis Dianne Lunger Pat Lusk Jim Malcolm Billy Mangold Greg Martin LaMar Martin Thomas McDonald Bill McDonough Deborah McGlothlen Laurie Miholer Roger Miller Debbie Mitchell Clifford Mohney Pam Monroe Joyce Moore Sharon Moser Mike Mulvaney Donna Najdowski Jim Neigh Bill Neighbours John Newby Edith Newman Ernestine Newsome Dae North Bonnie Norton Kay Norton Richard Norton Mike Patrick if Patrick Patterson Judith Payne Thomas Pearson WIPE DOT ST " Wipe Out Slurgis " wiis tile originul theme of the jreshmaii home- coming float. Dwayne Potts Rick Preston Bennie Ramsey Freshmen Enter Robert Ramsey Cynthia Ream Mary Ream Linda Reames Melodee Reames Marty Reeb Terry Reed Christine Reish Scott Remington Tom Rice Susan Roberts Elizabeth Rose Martha Rupe Jay Sanders Miriam Sattelmeier Betty Sawyer Janice Schimnoski Mike Schultz Randy Scott John Shafer Curtis Shaw Michael Shearer Vickie Sherry Mona Shingledecker Raymond Shingledecker Courtney Simms Dianna Simon Doug Simone Ronald Simone Bill Sisson Ann Skinner Keith Slentz MaryJo Smagala Debby Smith Jim Smith Thomas pigelmoyer Connie Steinberger Jim Stuck Carla Tiedeman Steve Timm Susan Tobin Nicki Lou Tomlinson Dave Trattles Bill Trowbridge Brenda Turner Marge Turner Mary Wade Mary Ann Wallach Anne Weatherwax Shelly Weiandt Kenneth Wessell Kevin Williams Michael Williams Ruth Williams Sandra Wordelman Steven Wordelman di mk Many New Activities Loren Wortinger Ray Young Janine Zeller Carolyn Ziesmer Not pictured Priscilla Lovelace John Overton Tom Talmage Donald Winchel Mr. Kruse had better not fall off that ladder The Hoodshop bovs need his help to finish the new concession stand Confusion and bewilderment reign in most incoming rhinie classes, and the class of ' 70 was no exception. The excitement of the first day of their high school careers found many of them in embarrassing situations like attending what they believed to be an 8th grade science class only to find out half way through the hour that they were in senior physics, or fighting to get all the way to the front of the lunch line, and then remembering that they forgot to buy lunch tickets. At the end of the year, however, the rhinie class seemed right at home in the halls of T.R.H.S., and most of them seemed to be looking forward to next year when they would become a full-fledged class — the freshman class, the future class of 1970. Class of 1970 Has Row one: Tom Mahaffy, vice president; Debby Pass, treasurer. Row two: Bob McDonough, president: Mary Weiner, secretary; Mr. Roger Smith, advisor. Rhinie Honor Students, First Semester: Row one: Julie Peterson, Alden Zimlich, Tom Wheeler. Row two: Debbie Pass, Pam Crose, Mary Weiner. Row three: Tom Ma- haffy, David Black, Kurt Jacobowitz. Row four: Hans Hahne, Peggy Sisson, Susan Bent. Row five: Debbie Ruppert, Sara Ubbes, Jeff Monroe, Bob McDonough. Billie Jane Abel John Abel Karen Anderson Janice Arnold Nancy Bailey Kathy Baker Gary Barnes Susan Bent Ron Benthin David Black Jackie Blade Randy Blasius Larry Blivin Randy Blum Larry Boniba Bill Bradford Largest Enrollment Judith Bradford Robert Brooks Dave Brown Shirlene Brown Donald Brunner Garth Bullock Kellie Burketl Modesta Burkett Floyd Burks Junita Burks Jerry Burnau Sigrid Buzenius Joyce Byrn Terry Calloway Bob Caniff Dennis Carpenter June Carpenter Judy Casselman Charles Chiddister Pamela Clark Sandy Clark Jim Cochran Jerri Collins William Copper Patricia Cowley Linda Criswell Pamela Crose Jim Daugherty Dave Davies Randall Davis Duane DeHuff Steve Dentler 1 . t • ' — X " -Mj i -J I f- , i f ' ■y M X Mike Mills snulyinf; open book test? Johnny Dobrowolski David Duncan Doretta Earl Terry Earl Rocky Evans Charles Fair Cynthia Faulkner Denise Fitch Lesley Flager Frank Flynn Marcie Forseman Susan Fox Neva Franklin Robert Friend Mark Fries Doyle Fuelling Rhinies Familiarized Mary Weiner wonders if Terry Ware and Robert Thompson know the answer in Mr. TItompson ' s math class. j|. c , iSf a liLlr «j £X Vicki Geiger Barbara Goodwin Gary Gray Karen Gray Tom Gregory Bill Hack David Hackenberg Jim Hackenberg Toni Hackler Wilnia Hagerty Hans Hahne Bob Haigh Terry Hall Jeff Halverson Nancy Handy Jim Hardy Pamela Harmon Brenda Harper Janet Hartman Larry Hay Michele Hedringlon Michael Heivilin Suzanne Hemenway Clarence Henning Jim Hilyard Gary Hocker Sandra Hochsteller Janet Hojara Linda Hoyt Billy Hughey Diane Hughey Kristine Jackson Kiirt Jacobowitz Jan Johnson Deborah Jones Ernest Joseph Gorden Karsen Randy Davis and Rotk E an ' in Mr. Smilli ' s sixth lioiir class. s iiiu greal promise as historians With New Routine Jim Kelley Joyce Kelly Kathy Kelly Vicki Kerr Dewey King Klover King Jane Kline Pat Lakey Sally Lambertson Kathy Langworlhy Penny Lasco Dennis Lawrence Pat Leaf Keith Lewis David Lockwood Lori Longenecker Marlene Loomis Dan Ludwig Scott Maddox Tom Mahaffy Debra May Betty McClain Romona McClain Jeannie McDonald Bob McDonough Jimmie McGee Cindie McGlothlen Bill McWatters Harold Meadows Karen Mericle Larry Mericle Kris Middleton Lynne Middleton Michael Mills Jeff Monroe Valerie Moore Linda Nash Janine Newby Billy Newell Mason Newman Jim Kauszler Tom Keckler Stan Keene n ' a y Charlene Norton Robin Norton Dave O ' Dell Jim Hall dreams of being an adventurous pirale as he gazes at the ship, " The Revenge. " in his ninth grade English class. Rhinies Have Fun John Peebles Julie Peterson Carla Prange Gorden Preston Harry Raifsnider Joy Ranch Robert Ream Debbie Reames Rachel Recher Marilyn Rexford Daryl Rice Charley Roberts Janet Robinson Nora Rosen Tom Ruggles John Ruple Kimble Ruple Deborah Ruppert Marie Schanzlin Nelson Schug Lyle Schultz Barbara Seals Bob Sheppard Marjorie Shirk Steve Simon Peggy Sisson Mike Slack Wayne Smith Fred Snow Dennis Soice Marie Soto Robert Soule Dennis Speece Christine Stahl Jessie Stokes Fern Stroup Gregory Taylor Sharon Thames Wilbur Thomas Robert Thompson Sharon Tokarski Tom Traverse Sara Ubbes Marvlyn VanNuys Steve VanScoik Ronny VanZoest Debbie Wagner Debbie Walls Dane Ward Terry Ware Mike Wayne Mary Weiner Karen Werner Harold Wetherbee Tom Wheeler Lynne Wiggins Preparing Homecoming Float Clarence Moore Alden Zimlich Teresa Pierce Barry Reber Nol Pictured Laura Ruggles Dwight Ames John Seals Ron Bradford Susan Stauder Mary Clay Jan Talmage Jack Conley James VanNuys Gale Hagenbuch Ronald Vellenga Bill Hedrington Boh SLepherd ■■Rolls Over Slurgis " as Jimmy Coiiira ,1 holds his Lynn Warner Paul Keckler hrccilh. Activities Once a place for learning only the simple rules of reading, writing, and daily life, the school of today plays a very important part in developing the student socially. The many extra-curricular activities offered give the high school pupil an opportunity to display his talents, skills, and varied abilities. When the graduate goes out into the fast-paced world, he realizes that getting along with his fellowman is essential to a life of fulfillment and prosperity. As social activities prepare students to understand their associates, so must the nations of the world learn to work together in closer harmony. Especially in the present era when people and nations are becoming more dependent on one another, social adjustment is extremely necessary. It has been said that activity may, in the near future, take the place of books. Certainly, we will continue to learn from books, but learning from activity also contributes to the efficiency of this interdependent world. Row one: Ruth Anderson. Donna Jacobs, Nancy Mahaffy. Mary Mihills, Jacalyn Coghlin. Row two: Sharon Wheeler, Diane Aron- son, Cathy Hall, Barbara Godshalk, Kathleen Anderson. Row three: Sara Oliver. Linda Mechling, Dane Fuelling, Peter Potchen, Paula He ring. Personal Qualities Stressed in National Honor Society The Cecil Delong Chapter of National Honor Society differs from other school organizations in that the mem- bership is confined to those students who, in the opinion of their teachers best reflect the principles of scholarship, leadership, character, and service. The members are ex- pected to display these qualities at all times. To be eligible for the National Honor Society, a sophomore must be on the semester honor roll, a junior must not have any semester grades lower than " B, " and a senior may have one " C, " or a special recommendation. At meetings, the members listen to guest speakers, who talk on a variety of topics, or conduct business meet- ings. This fall, the society sponsored a twirp dance at Armstrong Hall, entitled " Thanksgiving with Charley Brown. " New members chosen at the beginning of the second semester were Barbara Bitting, David Hanchon, Kenneth Lawrence, Joe Livingston, Greg Mitchell, Becky Newell, Susan Norris, Janice Ratering, Karen Schreiber, Dawn Evans, Joan Marie White, Pat Sebo, Jan Nordling. Row one: Lois Horn, treasurer; Mr. Kane, advisor; Penny Tokarski, secretary; Sharon Britton. vice president; Karl BieiniiUer, president. In the spring of 1965, the National Honor Society re- enacted scenes from the Crucifixion. Here, Sara Oliver, Spencer Lepley, Penny Tokarski, and Karl Bieniuller portray character. from the Last Sapper. Row one: Bonnie Holloin. vice president " . Diane Mayer, president, Mrs. Langworthy, advisor: Rom- t»o. Jill Jacobs, secretary; Shirley Harmon, treasurer. F.H.A. Explores Homemaking in Today ' s World The Three Rivers chapter of the Future Home- makers of America received more than local recognition this year with the election of its president. Donna Mayer, as historian of Region 5. The duties of the historian in- clude recording the events and activities of the regional organization. Donna will serve through 1967 in this post. Meeting the first and third Wednesdays of every month, the Future Homemakers of America attempt to give their members knowledge of the possibilities and problems of homemaking today. The club was founded in 1946 and is open to any girl who is taking or has taken home economics courses. To accomplish its aims, the club has several projects, It takes part in community activities and members visit ill and elderly people in the area. It also aids needy families and sends representatives to the Regional and State F.H.A. conventions. This club also sponsors a post- game dance and hold parties for its members. Row one: Cindy Ream, Sharon Moser, Donna Mayer, Deborah McGlothlen, Mary Ann Wallach, Judith Harmon. Rotv iwo: Mary Yost, Sharon Struthers, Carol Irwin, Jean Kelly, Billie June Abel, Debbie Jones. Row ihree: Marcie Foresman. Alice Crippin. Joyce Moore, Sharon Heivilin. Judy Worlinger, Rachel Recher. 11th and 12th Grade Senators: Row one: Tim Schneider, Diane Aronson, Pam Greenland, Rosie Pincek, Gloria Green, Patti Owen. Row two: Sally Glass, Nancy Buck, Cherie Shafer, Alen Heivilin, Jan Nordling, Linda Van Scoik, Lois Hora. Student Government Initiated and The Student Senate, under the supervision of Mrs. Mattson and Mr. Baylor, has helped maintain a student government at T.R.H.S. They are responsible for organizing student pep buses for the away football and basket- ball games and also monitors for the three lunch periods. The Senate sponsored the " SnowbaU " which was held this year at Armstrong Hall. They are responsible for the homecoming parade, elections of the homecoming king and queen, the election of the Sweetheart queen, and the Sweetheart dance. 1965 Student Senate president, Bill Marietti, presents the American flag . to the newly elected senate president, Vic Van Horn. The flag was a gift to the school from the Class of ' 65. 8th, 9lh. 10th Grade Senators: Row one: Terry Belts, Peggy Dunn. Bob Sheppard, Janice Schimnoski, Darcy Aronson, Barb Bitting. RoH- two: Hans Hahne, Kevin Fetch, Dave Davies, Bob Mc- Donough. Scott Remington. Bill Hutson. Susan Hotovy. Ro» ' three: Stuart Cochran, Carol Macey, Kay Ward, Mary Christian- sen, Sharon Schaub, Jim Stuck, Bill McDonough. Put Into Practice by Senate Jennifer Duncan, 2nd vice president; Mrs. Maltson, advisor; Linda Rogers, secretary; Kathy Draime, 1st vice president; Julie Nesbilt. treasurer; Mr. Baylor, advisor; Vic Van Horn, president. Reporters: Row one: Raeann Triano, Judie Switlik, Janine Jack- son, Mary Ellen Drake, Cathy Hall, Ruth Anderson. Row two: Kathy Draime. Pam Greenland, Linda Rogers, Diane Aronson. Barb Godshalk. Nancee Watts. Row three: Vicki Schaiib, Jacalyn Coghlin, Cherie Shafer. Jim Henkel, Lois Hora, Jennifer Duncan. Students Gain Journalism Experience as Editors and Reporters on School Paper Mary Mihills, co-editor: Mrs. Stuckey, advisor; Nancy Mahaffy, co- editor; Beverly Luedeke, news editor; Mrs. Longanecker, advisor; Nancy Ruggles, feature editor. Quill and Scroll: Nancy Mahaffy, Mary Mihill Wheeler Diane Aronson, Sharon The Wildcat Weekly is a school paper appear- ing in the Three Rivers Commercial each Monday. The purpose of this paper is to inform citizens and parents of the events and activities going on with- in the school. Each week it is the task of the reporters to ob- tain interesting information concerning various clubs and organizations affiliated with the high school. These same reporters then write up this information either in news or feature style and submit their finished product to be proofread and headlined by the editors. To become a member of the staff, one must complete the journalism course in sophomore Eng- lish and also submit a try-out story which must be approved by the editors and advisors. Pros- pective reporters must show an interest in journal- ism and have above average grades as well as a skill in writing. Three nights a week the editors meet for proof- reading sessions. During this time they also write headlines and prepare assignments for the follow- ing week. Last fall the editors and advisors of the paper attended a workshop held at Western Michigan University. The staff was also very fortunate this year to be provided with their own office. Here, the editors can usually be found working dili- gently during their study hall. Row one: Sue Foust, Beverly Luedeke, Judy Torrans. Connie Beal. Ron ' mo: Kathleen Anderson, Diane Mayer. Sue Houts. Gail Walls, Gail Tokarski. Gary Stephenson. Steve Anderson. Ke in Fetch, Jim Malcolm. Scott Remington, Jim Stuck, Raeann Triano, ! ' ol pictured: Patti Houston. Library Staff Has Opportunities To Serve Students Mrs. Hancock, advisor; Ruth Ellyn Anderson, president; Olivia Gilbert, secretary; Johanna Hall, treasurer. Sharon Briiton. vice-president; The Library Staff consists of twenty students who enjoy books. The duties of the student librarians are checliing out, shelving, and keeping books in order. They also assist the other students in finding books and deliver overdue book no- tices to the homerooms. This year Mrs. Hancock has two " helpers " besides the regular staff — Mrs. Holverstott, who takes charge of the library third hour and Kathleen Anderson, who does the clerical work in the afternoon as a co-op student. The staff has meetings every other Tuesday before school and parties once a month at the home of one of the members. Each spring the staff takes a trip to a nearby college or university to see how their libraries function and to give the students a tour of the campus. Any high school student who wishes to work in the library may be a mem- ber of the Library Staff. Afternoon Co-op: Row one: Sharon Shutes, Phyllis Kaylor. Diane Parker, Janet Hoefle, Kathleen Anderson, Diane Aronson, Patti Owen, Kathy Draime, Jean Ligon, Nancy Hirshey. Glenda Clipfell. Row two: Scott Beck, Robert Van Nuys, Norm Cagle, Randall Hall, Howard King, Larry Johnson, Ken Kaiser, Francis Kent, Stephen Hull, Dave DalPonte, Ron Byers, Sandy Brown, Sarah Bernhardt. Row three: Kathy Kastead, Pete Phillip, Dennis She arer, Larry Thompson, Tim Towles, Ed Fick, Bob Comadoll, Bill Hart- man, Denny Kramb, Max Kent, Sharon Westphal. Row four: Yvette Shannon, Marie Miller, Paula Hering, Gloria Schneider, Judy Rumsey, Julie Schrader, Cherie Shafer, Sue Davis, Vickie Schaub, Linda Morehead, Doug Steinberger, Denny Waltz, Randi Thompson. Co-op Students Prepare for Vocation of Choice Knowledge, skill, and technique are results of ex- perience, and the 1965-1966 co-op program has offered the opportunity of working experience to the T.R.H.S. seniors. By working a minimum of fifteen hours a week, and taking at least two school subjects related to their work, co-op students receive credit toward graduation. The intention of this program is to give those stu- dents, who are not planning to go to college, an oppor- tunity to learn different phases of the vocation of their choice. Thirty-five students, under the supervision of Miss Anderson, are working in banks, schools, stores, and the Credit Bureau in secretarial positions. Mr. Handley supervises the thirty-one students work- ing in positions which relate . to the fields of drafting, mechanics, and metal working. The co-op program of T.R.H.S. is successfully help- ing students find a place in a highly competitive working society. Morning Co-op: Row one: Sandi Sprowl, Linda Mech- ling, Mary Schultz, Marcia Fick, Sandy Wardle. Row two: Dick Bomba, Allen Omo, Carol Smallcombe, Jack ValLance, Garold Whitehead. Row one: Charles Frisk, Gary Holtom. Terry Reed, Keith Heslet, Tom Stokes, Dick Wordelman, Charles Chiddister, Rick Wheat, Lynn Blivin, Robert Ballard. Row two: Norman Spade. Ronald Coleman. Loren Wortinger, Steve Bloom, Dave Hanchon, Mike Biirkett, Howard King. Larry Hay, Larry Haskell, Lon Preston, David Pursel. Row three: Dan Furlong, Pat Lusk, Gary Reames, Norman Mills, Carl Cunningham, Gary Spence, Bill Hartman, B ob Comadoll, Mike Stevens, David Bresson, Jim Slentz. Row four: Steve Heslet. Ron Baker. Greg Criswell. Don Reed, Glen Geark, James Lester, Larry McCally, Mike Kinney, Jack Holtom, Mike Kettles, Dennis Gould. Industrial Arts Club Encourages Community Service Activities of the Industrial Arts Club include trips to between industrial arts students and teachers. Members industrial operations in the area, a father and son banquet, a party in the spring, and repairing toys each Christmas for the Lions ' Club. Recently the club erected a new concession stand at the football field. The club was founded to gain a better association must be taking courses in the Industrial Arts Depart- ment and must be freshmen or above. Meetings are held on the first Tuesday of every month. Officers of the club must be seniors and have a " C " average. Row one: Mr. Brink, advisor; Mr. Handley, advisor; Scott Beck, president. Row two: Mr. Wallach, advisor; Mr. Kriise, advisor; Mr. McElroy, advisor; Stephen Hull, vice presi- dent. Not pictured: Jack ValLance. secretary; Garold Whitehead, treasurer. ©oot Row one: Delores Linsner, Becky Gregory, Sue Kauzler, Carol James, Joy Velie. Kathleen Anderson, Snellen Beam, Chianne Bixler. Suzanne Yearling. Row two: Pat Kline, Pat Bergfeld, Joan White, Pam Greenland. Cherie Shafer. Marian Van Zoest, Sharon Seekamp, Nancy Mayer, Pat Stokes, Marianne Davies. Row three: Debbie Meringa. Jan Broker. Diane Watkins, Rosemary Rice, Sue Houts, Cathy Gibbs. Marilyn Hartmann. Pat Rolfe, Beverly Luedeke. Sandra Cochran, Olivia Gilbert. Girls ' Sports Club Promotes Sportsmanship; Extends Activities With Interscholastic Golf Girls ' Golf: Row one: Marcia Fick, Jennifer Duncan, Pam Green- land, Sharon Marshall, Linda Watkins, Linda Pass, Cindy Giaco- bone, Virginia Thomas, Karen Schreiber. Row two: Terry Pew. Elayne Savery. Linda Rogers. Pat Sebo. Olivia Gilbert. Darcy Aronson. Kathie Biemuller. Barb Bitting. Kathy Korth. Kay Ward. Luann Wardle, Carol Macey. Janis Raifsnider. Row one: Derene Cowley, Vicki Dunlap. Barb Long, Kay Ward, Kay Heckelman. Carol Macey, Sharon Schauh, Margaret Craw- ford, Rosie Lusson. Ron- two: Betty Wayne. Angle Fornareslo. Cathy Byrn, Darcy Aronson, Barb Bitting. Gail Lockwood, Judi Payne, Marie Giacobone, Margaret Thor, Terry Belts, Cindy Giacobone, Linda Pass. Row three: Edith Newman, Linda Stokes, Shirley Salter, Becky Abrams, Peggy Morehead, Virginia Thomas, Karen Hutson, Linda Watkins, Cheryl Goodwin, Sandra Grunert, Kathie Biemuller, Martha O ' Dell, Kathy Bnscher, Susan Tobin, Peggy Dunn. Row four: Lynne Vandenberg, Carolyn Ziesmer, Sandy Livingston, Connie Daley, Sue Foust, Sandy Bell, Kay Helton, Cathy East, Carol Harding, Beth Wood. Penny Hoak, Janis Raifsnider, Melonie Hysell, Brenda Draime. Row five: Kris Bullock, Kris Dilley, Traute Buzenius, Mary Jo Smagala, Melody Crose, Vicki Friend, Leslie Holt, Mary Steinborn, Nicki Lou Tomlinson, Miriam Sattelmeier, Jackie Grubbs, Sarah Webb, Melodee Reames. During the last year the T.R.H.S. Girls ' Sports Club initiated interscholastic high school competition in Three Rivers. Under the direction of Mrs. Cor- dola, the girls played golf matches with surround- ing schools, giving Three Rivers ' girls the first op- portunity to compete on this level. Founded to give athletic opportunity to girls, and to promote sportsmanship, the club has many dif- ferent activities. Among them are bowling, golf, Softball, courtball, and roller skating. The club meets on Mondays and Tuesdays to engage in these activities and is open to any girl in the upper four grades. Row one: Terry Belts, treasurer; Kay Heckelman, secretary; Kay Julien, president. Row two: Fam Bowlby. vice president; Mrs. Cordola, advisor. Row one: Sue Houts, Sharon Britton, Nancy Mayer, Mary Steinborn, Beverly Luedeke. Row two: Cheryl Goodwin, Julie Zaleski, Kay Ward, Eloise Shively, Sue Foust. Row three: Sara Oliver, Judy Torrans, Elayne Savery, Barb Long. Candystripers Gain Hospital Experience For high school girls interested in nursing, the Candystripers present an excellent opportunity. Members of this organization participate in many phases of hospital work. Organized to encourage high school girls to enter the nursing profession, the club meets at the Three Rivers Hospital every Saturday morning, Some of the de- partments in which the members work are the Blood Bank, Central Supply, Surgery, Pediatrics, X-Ray, and Labora- tory. They purchase gifts, toys, and records for the Pediatrics Department. The club also conducts a bake sale once a year. Cheryl Goodwin and Sharon Britton, officers in Candystripers, model their uniforms. Spanish Club: Row one: Mrs. Neisingh, advisor; Sharon Britton. secretary; Anita Brooks, vice president; Judie Switlik, president; Janine Jackson, treasurer; Gloria Green. Row two: Mary Brady, Cindy Giacobone. Sharon Neumann, Linda Friesen, Mike Shearer, Tim Buck, Darcy Aronson, Barb Bitting. Row three: John Schra- der, Mike Patrick, Randi Thompson, Mona Shingledecker, Mike Mulvaney, Marianne Davies. French and Spanish Clubs Supplement Classwork The French and Spanish Clubs, under the direction of Mrs. Neisingh and Mrs. Laris, supplement the usual classwork. The qualifications for membership are that a student must be taking or have taken a language course, and must have an interest in languages. The clubs sponsor dances and have candy sales during the year. Occasionally, they take trips to cultural activities in the area. At the end of the year, they have a party for the members. The French Club meets on the last Wednesday of every month, while the Spanish Club meets every first Wednesday of the month. French Club: Row one: Jerri ColHns, Susan Tohin, Peggy Dunn, Mrs. Laris, advisor; Janice Scbmnoski, vice president; Jacalyn Coghlin, president; Susan Hotovy. secretary; Dawn Evans, treas- urer; Julie Peterson, Suzanne Yearling, Pamela Crose. Row two: Sandie Clark, Gail Stuck, Mike Dunn, Gail Lockwood, Sue Crab- tree, Martha O ' Dell, Virginia Thomas. Joy Booko, Eric Peterson, Linda Hoyt, Mary Weiner. Row three: Linda Van Scoik, Kris Bullock, Kay Ward, Laurie Miholer, Kathy Gibbs. Mary Christ- iansen, Mary Wade, Karen Hutson. Jackie Grubbs, Margaret Stauder. Peggy Morehead. Row jour: Belinda Losik, Janis Raif- snider, Rachel Recher, Cathy East, Colleen Bixler, Carol Hard- ing, Donna Najdowski, Terry Pew, Susan Stauder, Connie Daley. Future Teachers Sponsor Talent Show for High School The Future Teachers Club, beUeving that there was a need for greater student participation in assemblies, sponsored a talent show in the spring of 1965. Several acts were invited to appear, in- cluding many which had appeared in the band follies. George Gilchrist was master of cere- monies, and the show was a great success. The club hopes to continue this type of program in succeeding years. Meeting the third Wednesday evening of every month, the F.T.A. is open to any tenth, eleventh, or twelfth grader with an interest in teaching. The club aims to give students an opportunity to ex- amine the possibilities of teaching, and to fulfill this aim, the members do cadet teaching in the school and aid the Three Rivers Day Center. The club sends representatives to the F.T.A. workshop at Western Michigan University in Kalamazoo and to the Spring Lake Convention. The club also sponsors a post-game dance. Mrs. Longanecker, advisor; Riilli Anderson, vice president; Joan White, secretary; Sharon Neumann, president; Mrs. Voorhees, advisor; Belh Spencer, treasurer. Row one: Linda Watkins, Kathleen Anderson, Gary Stephenson, Mary Haldy. Julie Zaleski. Row two: John Schrader, Linette Storer, Karen Schreiber, Elayne Savery, Raeann Triano. Ron- one: Joy Booko, Kay Helton. Kay Norton, Jane Kline. Row iH ' o: Terry Earl, Marcia Fick, William Thompson. Jacqueline Wright. Bible Club Increases Christian Fellowship " Singspirations " . Bible quizzes, and panel dis- cussions are only a few of the activities of the Bible Club. Open to any high school student, the club brings students together for Christian fellow- ship and enriches the Christian lives of high school students and those who are not regularly reached by a church. Meetings of the club are held every Tuesday and Thursday morning. The members themselves give talks, and often local ministers and visiting evangelists are special speakers. At Christmas and Thanksgiving, the members make baskets for needy families. The club has a party or outing once a month. Row one: Helen Davis, vice president; Bob Norton, treasurer; Mrs. Hoherstoll. advisor. Row two: Marie Miler. president; Judy Rumsey, secretary. Art Club Has Four Winners in Art Awards Contest Row one: Fred Gnmert. treasurer; Sharon Wheeler, vice president; Mr. Miller, advisor. Rotv livo: Pain Greenland, secretary; Denny Comar. president. Now in its third year, under the spon- sorship of Mr. Miller, the Art Club has expanded to 42 members. This year the club ' s activities included building a terrific float — " Bomb Sturgis. " Under the guidance of the president, Denny Comar, the club meets on Thurs- days. These meetings are conducted to : promote art appreciation and knowledge. At the year ' s end. Art Club members compete in a nation wide art contest, the National Scholastic Art Awards Contest. With four winners last year, the club hopes to place again in ' 66. Anyone taking an art course is eligible to be a member of the Art Club. Row one: Dennis Duncan. Rick Preston. Bill Phillip. Mike Dunn. Doug Ballard, Denise Kent, Cinda Wortinger, Kathy Korth. Row iwo: Dennis Gould. Kathy Keene. Cindy Giacobone. Margaret Thor. Tom McDonald. Mary Mihills. Shirley Parker, Martha O ' Dell. Mike Fitch, Jan Nordling. Row three: Frank Fox. Bruce Monroe, John McDonald, Doug Jeffries, Dave Lakey, Marvin Holverstott, Don Reed, Jeff Longanecker, Dale Schultz, William Roberts. Varsity Club Purchases Flags for Gymnasium During the last year, the Varsity Club purchased the flags of the schools which the Wildcats play. The flags are in the colors of the various schools, and hang on the south wall of the gymnasium. They were purchased to increase good feeling among the schools, tell visitors whom we play, and improve the appearance of the gymnasium. The Varsity Club promotes sports- manship in high school athletics. Spon- sored by Coaches Thompson. Johnson, and Reynolds, the club meets the third Monday of every month. The Varsity Club sponsors post-game dances, runs the concession stand at bas- ketball games, and distributes programs. It holds banquets for its members, and at the end of the year sponsors a boy- girl party. The only qualification for membership in the club is to earn a varsity letter in any sport. Row one: Tom Border, treasurer; Dcin Fyuin. vice president; Coach Thomp- son, advisor. Row two: Conch Reynolds, advisor; John Urackett, president. Not pictured: Gary Rcish, secretary. Row one: Pat McKenzie, Scott Beck. Jim Johnson. Mike Dunn, Doug Ballard. Tom Stokes, Bob Mahana. Eldon Jackson, Jerry Hagenbuch. Tim Borger, Tim Schneider. Row two: Dennis Dun- can, Larry DeLong, Jeff Kinney. Steve Reed, Don Reed, Doug Jeffries, Jeff Longanecker, Harold Parr. Pete Potchen, Pete Data, Pete McDonough. Row three: . Uan Franz, Tom Monroe, Denny Geiger, Karl Biemuller, Dave Lakey, Dave Dawson. Harold Earn- hardt. Bob Stahl, Chan Meringa. Bob Snieed, Charlie Swihart. Row four. Steve Keene. Terry Baker. Mike Kinney. Dick Stuckey. Bob Pryor. AI Heivilin, Bob Van Oosterhout, Vic Van Horn, Paul Data. Sophomore Junior court members, Linda Van Scoik and Sally Glass, view the coronation. Representatives from the sophomore class — Cindy Giacobone, Terry Betts, and Eldon Jackson — are enroute to Armstrong Field. Homecoming 1965 - A Night To Remember, Homecoming was a night full of memorable events. Even the rain could not dampen the spirits of the evening ' s festivities for T.R. fans. A parade through town to Armstrong Field preceded the game. Taking first place in the float competition was the junior class float, " Eve of Destruction. " The never-to-be-forgotten senior entry, " Dump Sturgis, " was awarded the title " Honorary Float of the Year. " During the half-time coronation, tension mount- ed as the king and queen candidates came onto the field. Coach Johnson proudly placed the queen ' s crown on a radiant Patti Owen. It was then Denny Duncan ' s turn to be surprised as he was crowned Homecoming King. Queen Patti and King Denny reigned over the dance, entitled " Happiness Is Our Team, " fol- lowing the game with Sturgis. Leading the grand march of the royal court and also leading the king and queen ' s dance, they ended their duties as 1965 Homecoming Queen and King. The night was truly a night to remember. Male members of the Homecoming Court from left to right: Eldon Jackson, Kurt Heckelman, Jack Hughey, Jan Nordling, John Bracket!, and Dick Stuckey. Stepping from their car are senior class representatives — Diane Aronson, Gloria Green, and Jan Nordling. A Night To Cherish Queen Patli and King Denny greet their subjects with smiles, Pammy Henderson gets a royal kiss from Queen Patti. K:nv oiw: Ruth Bradford, Julie Zaleski. Kris Bullock. Barbara Long, Sharon Fitch, Pat Cassel- man, Roiv » ). Sandy Wardle. Olivia Gilbert, Sue Houts, Sandra VVordelman, Jack ValLance, Nancy Buck, Rex Reed, Kenneth Lawrence, William Kline, Vicki Dunlap, Row three: Ruth Forward, Melody Crose, Christy Reish, Luann Wardle, Teresa Wetherbee, Jeff Jackson, Kevin Fetch, Tom Evans, Mike Dunn, Jack Hughey, Jeff Block. Row four: Cheryl Goodwin, Larry Whitney, Gary Spence, Gary Stephenson, Bill Rice, Ron Miller, Dane Fuelling, T.R.H.S. Band Carries on Tradition of This past year, the high school band purchased complete new uniforms for all its members. The uniforms are dark navy blue in a tuxedo style, consisting of trousers, short coats with tails, and tall hats with plumes. To help pay for these uniforms, the band sold tickets to the Band Follies, and it will give a spring concert highlighting various parts of the Band Follies in the last ten years. The band carried on its winning tradition in the marching contest at Vicksburg by earning its 22nd straight first. Each year the band elects its own officers. This year Stanley Robinson is president; Cathy Hall, vice-president; Nancy Buck, secretary; and Tom Evans, treasurer. Intently alching her music, Ruth Anderson prepares to play he instrument. i Row one: Cheryl De Long, Janice Ratering. Peggy Dunn, Helen Davis. Marilyn Hartmann, Ruth Ellyn Anderson. Cathy Hall. Ro»- !»o: Joe Hackenberg. Dick Wordelman. Joy Booko, Gary Lawrence. Angle Fornaresio. Steve Anderson, Scott Remington, James Lester, Suellen Beam, Pat Bergfeld. Ron- three: Sharon Schaub. Sharon Neumann. William Roberts. Jack Holtom. Becky Harmon. Bruce Heywood. Jim Stuck. John Schrader. Doug Arney, Larry De Long. Jeff Longanecker. Stan Robinson. Row jour: Jim Holm. Sue Foust, Diane Watkins. Majorettes: Barbara Mohney. Dawn Evans. Debbie Meringa. Fine Performances With Twenty-Second First " Oompa-pa. Oompu-pa " breaks the " stillness " oj the hand room as Dane Fuelling pifjjs on his tuba. " Rarin ' to go, " Stan Robinson, lead trombonist oj the dance band, warms up at rehearsal. Row one: Judy Bye, Pat Patterson, Julie Peterson, Bonnie Norton, Janet Robinson, Mark Fries, Jim Hackenberg, Dennis Speece. Row two: Cathy East, Shelly Weiandt, Brenda Draime, Shirlene Brown, Myrl Buman. Dayle Norton, Tom Wheeler, Pete Leverentz, Bob Sheppard, Terry Reed, Donald Winchel, John Bowersox. Row three: Marie Schanzlin, Colleen Bixler, Linda Reames, Mike Patrick, Hans Hahne, Charles Fair, Dennis Lawrence, Mike Mul- vaney. Row four: Dave Davies, Walter Forward, JefT Halverson, Tom Rice, Carol Harding, Mrs. Champion. Junior Band Members Gain Music Experience The 38 members of the Junior Band, under the direction of Mrs. Champion, are gaining valuable experience for the Senior Band. The members are in the eighth and ninth grades, and for their semester grades they must play a solo before judges from other parts of Michigan. The band performs three concerts each year. It gives a Christmas concert, which is usually light in nature, and also gives concerts in March and late in the school year. The band also par- ticipates in the Michigan School Band and Or- chestra Association Contest, in which it has an outstanding record. Walter Forward concentrates hard so that he will come in on the right measure. Band Follies of ' 66 Features Band, Students, and Faculty Numbers In addition to the well-received band concert, this year ' s follies in- cluded talent from both the stu- dent body and the faculty. There were piano solos by Mary Christiansen and Mary Ellen Drake, a vocal solo by Jim Henkel, and a vocal number by the Triplettcs. Lori Moore, Industrial Arts secre- tary, sang " Embraceable You, " and Jack McElroy, of the Indus- trial Arts Department, entertained with folk songs. Robert Smith and Edward Johnson, as Sonny and Cher, were the " guest stars, " who sang " I Got You Babe. " Cathy Hall was well received by the Band Follies audi- ence, as she played her flute solo entitled, " Meditation. " ( ' nchtding the program were the T.R.H.S. " Sca- vengers Five " — Bill Trowbridge, Henry Leaf. Dwavne Potts, Mike Frederick, and Bob Mahana. Master of Ceremonies. Tom Evans, gets the show under- way. Tom ' s " expert " joke tell- ing added to the merriment. During the hand number. " London- derry Air. " Jefj Jackson entertains with a coronet solo. D.S. Mixed Chuir: Roiv one: Jacquelyn Cooper, Rita Walton, Shirley Salters, Lynne Vandenberg, Debbie Meringa, Kathie Bie- muller. Rosie Pincek, Jean Evans, Ronald Sinione, John Schrader. Row two: Donna Mayer, Phyllis Kipker. Virginia Thomas, Sharon Fitch, Nancee Watts, Peggy Morehead, Pat Bergfeld, Dan Luegge. Jerry Barnick. Row three: Connie Daley, Penny Hoak, Teresa Wortinger, Janine Jackson, Linda Scott, Kathy Ivins. Colleen Schiig, Nancy Ruggles, Nancy McClain, Mike Shearer, Pete Data, Gary Stephenson. Row jour: Delores Linsner, Sharon Britton, Jo- hanna Hall, Mary Christiansen, Martha Ruggles, Nancy Mayer, Ruth Bradford, Sandra Lewis, Bob Norton, Wayne Ransbottom, Keith Johnson. Row five: Becky Newell, Gloria Schneider, Mari- lyn Hartmann, Wendy Kline, Jill Jacobs, Randy Timm, Pat Rolfe, Sandi Cochran, Jim Henkel, Mike Mulvaney, Raymond Hicks, Jim Merwin. ' Christmas of Long Ago ' Featured in Song D.S. Members Not in Mixed Choir: Row one: Karen Blood, Edith Newman, Cheryl Clark. Row two: Pat Stokes, Karen Schreiber, Linda Kandler, Caro- lyn Thompson, Double Trio: Row one: Ruth Bradford, Paula Sloan, Debbie Meringa, Linda VanScoik. Row two: Johanna Hall, Marilyn Hartmann, Judy Torrans, Karen Schreiber, Connie Beal. L ' Mixed Choir and D.S.: Row one: Tim Evans, Sharon Schauh. Sue Kauszler, Becky Gregory, Connie Beal. Janis Raifsnider, Barb Godshalk, Cheryl Goodwin. Linda Johnson. Row two: Roger Miller. Robert Ballard, Diane Mayer, Mary Marvin, Carol Macey, Shirley Parker, Eileen Livanec, Mary Ellen Drake. Row three: Denny Geiger, Jerry Hagenbuch, Eloise Shively. Pat Kline, Linda Harrison, Paula Sloan, Susan Norris, Gail Roberts, Sharon Neu- mann, Banita Anderson, Shirley Moore. Row four: Richard Black, Dave Bresson, Mike Schultz, Joan White, Molly Co.x, Marianne Davies, Sandy Bell, Judie Switlik, Linda Van Scoik. Jennifer Duncan. Anita Anderson, Sally Bell. Row five: Tom Miholer, Doug Davis, Pat Lusk, Jackie Coghlin, Ruth Anderson, Lois Hora, Nancy Walter, Margie Welburn, Carol Moore, Diane Krtill, Sarah Webb, Sara Oliver, Judy Torrans, and Pantomime iii Accompanists, D.S. and Choir: Row one: Barb Godshalk. Rosie Pincek. Mary Ellen Drake, Row two: Ruth Anderson, Mary Christiansen, Nancy Ruggles, Lois Hora, Marilyn Hartmann, The vocal music groups perform on many occasions for the students and the community. Requirements for these groups vary greatly. The Boys ' Glee Club is open to all eighth grade boys, while the mixed choir is open to boys of the upper four grades who must try out for it. The Junior High Singers, or J.H.S., is composed of eighth and ninth grade girls, while the Double Sharp, or D.S., is composed of tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grade girls. The Triple and Double Trios are chosen from the J.H.S. and D.S. These groups sing for various organizations in the community and in the school, for the Band Follies, Bac- calaureate, and special programs. They have two concerts per year, one at Christmas and one in the spring. This year ' s Christmas concert was entitled " Christmas of Long Ago, " and was highlighted by scenes of former Christmas celebrations pantomimed by high school students. J.H.S. Row one: Christine James, Susan Tobin, Jean Kelly, Karen Gray, Marvlyn Van Nuys, Lynne Wiggins, Deborah Jones, June Carpenter. Susan Fox, Ramona McClain. Row two: Cynthia Faulkner, Kellie Burkett, Kathy Baker, Kathy Buscher, Barbara Liby, Judith Payne. Jessie Stokes, Lori Longenecker, Janet Hart- man, Kris Middleton, Vicki Geiger. Row three: Earnestine New- some, Carol Irwin, Erika Krautwurst, Vickie Hagenbuch, Sandy Livingston, Judith Bradford, Debra Peck, Sharon Thames, Sandy Clark, Debbie Wagner. Pamela Clark, Linda Nash. Row four: Linda Criswell, Suzanne Hemenway, Katherine Langworthy, Debra May, Nancy Faist. Cindie McGlothlen. Penny Lasco, Terry Pew, Marcie Forseman, Diana Geegan, Mary Ream. Row five: Gail Lockwood, Pam Monroe, Helen Davis, Doretta Earl, Debbie Mitchell, Shirlene Brown, Judy Casselman, Sharon Heslet, Donna Dobrowolski, Janice Schimnoski, Linda Adrian, Pat Lakey, Leslie Holt, Janine Newby, Marilyn Rexford. Various Choral Groups Develop Appreciation for Music Boy ' s Glee Club: Row one: Alden Zimlich. Jeff Halverson, Wayne Smith, Harry Raifsnider, Mason Newman, John Abel, Keith Lewis, Tom Ruggles, Tom Gregory, Hans Hahne, Gary Gray, James Hackenberg, Charles Fair. Row two: Steve Van Scoik, Robert Caniff, Mark Fries, Donald Brunner, Ronald Vellenga, Dane Ward, Larry Bomba, Barry Reber, Jim Daugh- erty, William Newell, Doyle Fuelling, Tom Traverse, James Meadows. J.H.S. Accompanists: Row one: Joy Booko, Sandra Clark, Debbie Wagner, Julie Peterson. Row two: Barbara Seals, Terry Pew, Mary Wade, Sharon Tokarski. Row three: Helen Davis, Miriam Sattelmeier, Laurie Miholer, Pam Monroe, Shirlene Brown. ea. J.H.S. Row one: Lynne Middleton, Becky Abrams. Cheryl Bell, Julie Peterson, Annie Borger, Sandra Hochstetler, Sally Lambert- son, Peggy Dunn. Joy Booko, Neva Franklin. Row two: Marlene Bell, Deborah McGlothlen, Cynthia Ream, Sharon Tokarski, Marlene Loomis, Sharron Fitch, Karen Chapman. Mary Brady, Brenda Harper. Row three: Joy Rauch, Judy Broker, Vicki Kerr, Susan Crablree, Susan Hotovy, Joan Boggio, Elizabeth Rose, Connie Blum, Nanette Bingaman, Marie Soto, Sigrid Buzenius, Debbie Reames, Klover King. Row four: Susan Bent, Melodee Reames, Traute Buzenius, Nicki Lou Tomlinson, Rachel Recher, Pam Abrams, Ann Skinner. Miriam Sattelmeier, Jane Kline, Barbara Goodwin, Sharon Moser, Michele Hedrington. Row five: Derene Cowley, Sharon Garcia, Priscilla Lovelace, Mona Shingle- decker, Laurie Miholer, Lesley Flager, Donna Najdowski, Mary Wade. Mary Jo Smagala. Nancy Handy, Barbara Seals, Sue Parr, Valerie Moore, Terry Earl, . ) Cathy Hall explains " Christmas of Long Ago " to the audience, as Grandmother (Cherie Shafer) explains it to her granddaughter {Elizabeth Shafer). Members of the eighth grade boys ' Glee Club practice for the Christ- mas concert. Triple Trio: Row one: Barbara Liby, Vicki Geiger, Lynn Wiggins, Peggy Dunn. Row two: Sharon Tokarski, Connie Blum, Mary Brady, Nicki Lou Tomlinson. Row three: Sharon Heslet, Laurie Miholer, Mary Wade, Miriam Sattelmeier, Terry Earl. Row one: Pat Rolfe, Mr. Haan. director; Gary Stephenson, John Morehead. Patti Houston, Eloise Shively, Jim Henkel, Nancce Tokarski. Row Two: Joe Brady, Rosie Pincek. Connie Beal, Nancy Watts, student director; Judy Torrans, Sharon Britten, Martha Mahaffy, Pam Greenland, Julie Nesbitt. Row three: Melissa Huff, O ' Dell, Olivia Gilbert, Connie Geark, Raeann Triano. Not pic- Carol Fries, Kathy Keene, Jackie Grubbs, Dave Trattles, Peggy tured: Vicki Clark. Drama Club ' s First Play, ' Ask Any Girl Is a Success " I ' m not ready to model for Harper ' s Bazaar, " Peg Morehead comments in a depressed tone. " You look so different, " Raeann Triano notes to daughter, Nancy Mahaffy, as Jim Henkel, Judy Torrans, Patti Houston, and Dave Trattles join in discussion. " The thing I can ' t stand — everytime she gets on those scales she screams: ' Tilt ' , " Kathy Keene explains to Connie Beal. " You ' ve convinced me. Let ' s eat ' it ' . " Pam Greenland exclaims as she examines Gary Stephenson ' s latest work of art. Should an inexperienced young lady of twenty- one, totally unprepared and not knowing the ways of a big city, be allowed to live alone on Manhattan Island? Ask any girl! Should this same young lady devote her time entirely to hooking a rich executive? Ask any girl! The new T.R.H.S. Drama Club, under the di- rection of Mr. Haan, presented their first play, Ask Any Girl, by Winifred Wolfe, in the high school audi- torium on November 17. The setting for this modem three-act comedy is the Madison Avenue Girls ' Hotel in New York City. Meg Wheeler (Nancy Mahaffy), a plain but very de- termined girl from a small Pennsylvania town, comes on the scene bent on securing not only a good job, but also on securing a spouse, preferably a rich, handsome business executive. Meg ' s uncanny power of quoting statistics lands her employment at the firm of Doughton and Doughton. The Doughtons are two rich, charm- ing, eligible executives: Miles Doughton (Jim Henkel) and Evan Doughton (Joe Brady). Evan, being the young, aggressive, fun-loving type, captures Meg ' s un- divided attention at once. Evan, however, has a variety of interests, mainly in a variety of girls. Meg, in des- peration, turns to the not-so-young, not-so-aggressive Miles for assistance. Together they make Evan the victim of " market research, " Meg acting as the product, Evan aS the consumer. As a result, Meg becomes a composite of Evan ' s " variety of interests. " The con- sumer has not only fallen for the product; he becomes madly in love with it and wants to marry it. Ironically, the product is unhappy, not only with her new self, but with her consumer as well. Meg has fallen in love with the plain, sincere Meg Wheeler as she was before the great change. Happiness is marrying a rich execu- tive who loves you for yourself. Ask any girl! Joe Brady charms Eloise Shively, Melissa Huff, and Rosie Pincek with his city charm. A kiss proves to Nancy Mahaffy that Jim Henkel is the man she wants after all. Row one: Kris Bullock, Karen Hutson, Mary Christiansen, Sue Kauszler, Mary Haldy. Miriam Sattelmeier, Helen Davis, Bobi Kirchner, Barb Long, Molly Cox, Kay Ward. Row two: Sue Foust, Karen Chapman, Carol James, Denise Kent, Connie Blum, Marg- aret Fitch, Janine Jackson, Mary Ellen Drake, Mary Marvin, Sarah Webb. Row three: Barb Mohney, Brenda Draime, Janis Raifsnider, Virginia Thomas, Linda Watkins, Shirley Parker, Marlene Bell, Vicki Hagenbuch, Sandy Livingston, Linda Gibson, Nancee Watts, Mary Anne Wallach. Row four: Pam Monroe, Shelly Weiandt, Melody Crose, Laurie Miholer, Marilyn Hart- mann, Jan Nordling, Karl Biemuller, Rick Preston, Cathy Gibbs, Linda Van Scoik, Diane Watkins, Mary Wade, Joe Livingston. Drama Club Newly Organized This Year In its first year of existence the Drama Club has already been quite active. Proof of this is the first suc- cessful play which was presented. Ask Any Girl, under the direction of Mr. Haan. In previous years he has had charge of the junior and senior plays. The Drama Club has taken the place of class plays so that more students may participate. Mr. Haan hopes to develop experience in acting, thus enabling the production of more difficult plays. The Drama Club presents one play each semester. Debate Team: Row one: Sandi Cochran, Joy Velie, Mary Bur- nau. Row two: Gary Berger, Jim Henkel, Mike Dunn. Mr. Haan, off to the i or is it to a debate? ' ' ij% Play Cast: Row one: Sandy Cochran, Frank Fox. Joe Livingston, Patti Houston, Gary Stephenson, Vicki Hagenbuch. Sandi Livings- ton, Mary Ann Wallach, Mary Marvin. Nancy Watts, Carol Fries, Janice Raifsnider. Row itt-o: Dennis Geiger, Chris Zeller, Gary Berger, Mike Tokarski, Tim Schneider, Denise Kent, Rick Preston, Anita Brooks, Manam Satlclmcier, Laurie Miholer, Bobbi Kirch- ner, Connie Blum, Kris Dilley, Melissa Huff. Rott- three: John Zaleski, Karl Biemuller, Mike Dunn, Olivia Gilbert, Bruce Hoff- man, Jim Henkel, Diane Watkins, Paul Data, Al Franz, Bob Stahl, Sue Houts, Joy Velie, Larry Haciii, director. Famous Scopes Trial Recalled in ' Inherit the Wind ' The play, Inherit the Wind, by Jerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee, was based upon the famous Scopes trial in Tennessee. A young biology teacher had been charged with teaching Darwin ' s theory of evolution. The theme of the play centered around the literal interpretation of the Bible as opposed to Darwin ' s theory. The two main char- acters, Mathew Harrison Brady, for the prosecution, and Henry Drummond, for the defense, represented William Jennings Bryant and Clarence Darrow, respectively. Henry Drumntond (Frank Fox) poses a question of belief to Jessie H. Diinlap (Bob Slahl) in the presence of Mathew Harrison Brady (Jim Henkel). Diinlap replies: " I believe in the Holy Scriptures and the living word of Mathew Harrison Brady. " we believe the Word. ' Lord, ca. t out this call down hcllfire on the man who has ■inner in our midst, .•tinned against the Word, " shouts Reverend Jeremiah Brown (Bruce Hoffman), arous- ing his followers at a revival. " " Sea Fantasy " Entering through a coral cave into an under- water world of starfish and seashells, all who attended the Jr. - Sr. Prom, May 8, 1965, were fascinated by their " Sea Fantasy " surroundings. A sparkling " Davy Jones Locker " complete with sunken ships and gold doubloons, a beautiful mermaid gracing a golden treasure chest, and a variety of sea animals were among the outstand- ing decorations that art co-chairmen, Denny Dun- can and Sharon Wheeler, arranged. A romantic mood was set by Jack Masteller and his orchestra, who occupied a glittering bandstand of angel hair and silver and blue fish. The juniors responsible for creating the " Sea Fantasy " were over-all chairmen, Anita Brooks and Pete Phillip; invitations, Nancy Mahaffy; prom supper, Judi Switlik; and supper program, Jim Morrison. Pat Seho ami Denny Duncan nini; for the camera, while Tim Schneider busily works to create that " Sea Fantasy " atmosphere. Atmosphere Created by Juniors Leading the Grand March are (from left) Linda Van Scoik, Tim Schneider, junior class presi- dent; Nancy Mahaffy and Ron Raifsnider, president of the senior class. Prom guests are cordially greeted by Tom " Maharincess Galiana " (Pan, Greenland) (center) and her two princeses, Ode (Mary Klingel, Bob Byers. and Chris Bonfoey. Mihills) and Colonic (Carol Snwllcomhe) foretell the future at the prom supper. If IT -rUfHi, z Athletics Sports represent the spirit of all youth. Each country has its own specialized area of athletics — kite flying in China, rugby in England, jiijitsu in Japan. In early times, the outdoor school was merely a sanded playground or a race course. The chief gymnastics were leaping, running, discus-throwing, and wrestling. Tlie modern Olympic games originated with the ancient Greeks. These inter- national athletic contests have resulted in a common interest among countries. Every aspect of athletic competition is worthwhile to the development of a closely knit world. For, the qualities tliat make fine players are much the same as those that make great leaders of men, men who will guide our world to a peaceful co-existence. Tennis Team Places Second in Regional Tourney Scores Sturgis 6 T.R. Harper Creek 1 T.R. Hillsdale T.R. Albion T.R. Marshall 5 T.R. Coldwater 3 T.R. Dowagiac 1 T.R. Dowagiac 1 T.R. Coldwater 1 T.R. Howe Military 1 T.R. U. High 4 T.R. Vicksburg T.R. Vicksburg 1 T.R. Through the leadership of Coach Larry Miller, the Three Rivers tennis team showed great spirit and desire to come up with the best team ever with a record of 10 wins and 3 losses. Playing in a tough Twin Valley League, the team placed third in the stand- ings, fourth at the Twin Valley Tournaments, and second at the Regionals. The team put forward a lot of effort to win. To top it all there were some great individual efforts put on by Denny Duncan and Karl Biemuller, who placed third at the Dowagiac Invitational Doubles Tournament. Also Karl placed second at the Twin Valley Tournament and second in the singles at the Regionals. As a result of his efforts, he received the M.V.P. award from his team- mates. Denny Duncan took top honors at the Regionals. Both boys went to State, the first time any net-men have gone from Three Rivers. In addition, Spencer Lepley was undefeated in the Doubles in regular season play. With six lettermen returning the 1966 season could be even better. " Who said tennis was fun? " questions Jerry Yearling. Row One: Jerry Yearling (manager), Dennis Duncan, Tim Schneider, Mike Dunn, Jerry Buscher. Bob Stahl. Row two: Coach Miller, Karl Biemuller, Doug Baker, Ken Thompson, Dan Ryan, Spencer Lepley. Peter Potchen, Dick East. ?(.)»■ one: Coach Johnson. Bill Marietti, Jim Penzotti, Tom Khngel. Bill Weiner, Bob Cook, Ron Raifsnider. Martin Deipert. Row two: Craig Garrison, Lee Simons, Pete Data, John Wright, Tom Mon- roe. Da c Ua«5un, Bui. S.utud. B, u M n. e, P., 1 Data, Doug Jeffries. Vic VanHorn, Pete McDonoiigh. T.R. Golfers Set New Record at 154 The golf team hit a 500 mark during the season. Be- cause of the return of thirteen lettermen, the team was well rounded with talent. Bill Weiner, who was elected M.V.P. at the end of the season, and Tom Klingel were the top golfers. The team placed fifth in regional play at Kalamazoo. During the last part of the season, a new 9-hole record was set by Tom Klingel, Bill Weiner, Vic VanHorn, and Bob Smead. The record now stands at 154. The reserves finished with a remarkable 8 win and I loss record, the loss coming from the defending state champs. University High. Next year promises to be successful with the return of eight lettermen. Scores Coldwater 202 Dowagiac 174 U. High 311 Marshall 175 Hillsdale 160 Harper Creek 174 Middlebury 199 Sturgis 162 Albion 161 Constantine 197 Dowagiac 344 White Pigeon 195 Middlebury 194 Constantine 195 T.R. 191 T.R. 175 T.R. 351 T.R. 169 T.R. 179 T.R. 161 T.R. 161 T.R. 171 T.R. 162 T.R. 162 T.R. 354 T.R. 154 T.R. 195 T.R. 180 Reserve Track: Row one: Dennis Gould, Fred Grunert, Harry Stemple, Wayne Schimnoski, Steve Shoemaker, Bob Barton, Richard Wheat, Richard Wordeiman, Eu- gene Fellings, Larry Haskell, Steve Rumsey, Jack Hughey, Jeff Jackson. Row two: Coach Henderson, Jack Buscher, Mike Knapp, Joe Hackenberg, Bill Roberts, Jerry Hagerman, Howard King, Bob Van Oosterout, Ron Miller, Steve Freese, Harold Norton, Fred Dimmick, Bob Withers, David Hanchon. Experience Contributes to Successful Track Season Scores Centerville 241 2 T.R. 851 2 Constantine 27 T.R. 851 2 Marshall 80 T.R. 29 Dowagiac 46 T.R. 63 HiUsdale 451 2 T.R. 631 2 Coldwater 31 T.R. 78 Sturgis 56 T.R. 53 Albion 67 T.R. 42 Harper Creek 59 ' 2 T.R. 491 2 Portage 711 2 T.R. 371 2 Vicksburg 73 T.R. 36 Led by six seniors and experienced underclassmen, this year ' s track team ended the season in fourth place in the conference. During the season two individual and five relay records were shattered. Tim Borger, Jeff Longanecker, Mike Kaiser, and Mark Dilley teamed to set two new records. They set the 440 yd. relay mark in :45.6. They also broke the 880 yd. relay with a time of 1:34.0. Mark Dilley led the team in total points with 85 and was elected M.V.P. at the end of the season. Glenn Dane was selected as honorary captain. The reserve team finished the year with an impressive 5-2 record and will be a valuable part of the 1966 team. With twelve returning lettermen the ' 66 team should make an important contribution to the Three Rivers chances for the All-Sports trophy. Row one: Glenn Dane, Mark Dilley, Tom Borger, Mike Carroll, Mike Kaiser, Bob Mahana, Al Heivilin, Gary Reish, Gerold Daniels, Tim Borger, Lorenzo Winston, Bill Robinson. Row two: Coach Henderson, Don Reed, Fred McGlothlen. Mike Dunn, Bob Doane, Bob Pryor, Jeff Longanecker, Charles Swihart, Harold Barnhardt, Mike Dailey, Dave Hinn, Ken Schimnoski, Dan Kil- burn. Coach Reynolds. Scores Dowagiac 8 Dowagiac 2 Sturgis 3 Coldwater 3 Hillsdale 3 Marshall 4 Harper Creek 7 Sturgis 1 Harper Creek 10 Coldwater 1 Albion 3 Albion Hillsdale 2 Hillsdale 1 Marshall 10 Sturgis 2 Marshall Coldwater 9 Albion 4 Harper Creek 2 Muskegon 1 Kalamazoo 8 Livonia 1 T.R. 9 T.R. 13 T.R. 2 T.R. 7 T.R. 2 T.R. 5 T.R. 8 T.R. 3 T.R. 4 T.R. 2 T.R. 2 T.R. 1 T.R. 5 T.R. 3 T.R. 5 T.R. 24 T.R. 2 T.R. 7 T.R. 10 T.R. 3 T.R. 4 T.R. 1 T.R. The Three Rivers High Schoo l baseball team was a big winner this year. The Wildcats turned in a terriffic 15-8 record for the season, giving them second place in the tough Twin Valley Conference, and sending them on into the Connie Mack State Tournaments. Good pitching and strong hitting paced Coach Bob Thompson ' s Wildcats through the entire season. Team effort was the key to their success. The league ' s leading hitter, Dan Ryan (.433), led the Wildcats. Ryan, along with Mark Dilley, John Brackett, and Dick Stuckey, placed as members of the All-Conference Team. Having lost only three seniors from this year ' s team, the " Big Cats " will come back with experience and another winning season. Willi , Row one: Steve Keene, Tom Borger, Tim Borger, Allan Franz, son, Pat McKenzie, mgr., Mark Dilley, Chan Meringa, John Bob Mahana, Jim Awe, Steve Franklin. Row two: Coach Thomp- Brackett, Danny Ryan. Steve Reed. Dick Stuckey. Reserves: Row one: Mike Dunn, Bob Keiser, Eldon Jackson. Steve Brent Maddox, Dan Earl. Mike Fitch. Steve Dale, Larry Haskell, Bloom. Tom Jacobs. Rick Wheat. Arthur Hartzell. Steve Shoe- maker. Bill Webber. Row tno: Keith Johnson. Dave Hagerman, Jeff Crahtree. Wayne Schimnoski, Dan Hughes. Dale Carpenter. Jack Buscher. Jeff Block. Ken Norton. Dennis Gould. Row three: Coach Jones, Dennis Lockwood Wayne Ransbottom. Mike Sebo. Bill Dobrowolski. Coach Thompson. Row four: Eugene Fellings, Jim Barnes, Ron Miller, Bruce Heywood, Doug Arney, Gary Spence, Tom Miholer, Jack Armstrong, Dave Davis. Jerry Burnau, Terry Hcicklcr. mgr. Rugged Season Poses Serious Problems The Wildcats experienced another hard season in the tough Twin Valley Conference. Their only victory came against Harper Creek, with several very narrow losses to some of the top-ranked teams in the state. The Wildcats, who used desire to mak e up for lack of size, were one of the smallest teams in the conference. Despite a 1-8 record, the Wildcats came on strong in the final three games of the season, de- feating Harper Creek, while losing to Coldwater and Constantine by no more than seven points. The " Cats " were led through the year by co- captains John Brackett and Tim Borger, along with M.V.P., Bruce Monroe, and M.I. P., Kent Drake. Next year ' s outlook is bright, with a good number of returning lettermen. Row one: Mike Kinney, Pete Potchen, Tom Monroe, John Brackett, Tim Borger, Pete McDonough. Denny Duncan, Jerry Hagenhuch, Dick Stuckey. Row two: Steve Reed, Dan Ryan, Jim Johnson, Bob Pryor, Fred McGlothlen. Bob Van- Oosterhout, Bob Stahl, Jeff Longanecker, Craig Garrison, Al Heivilin, Coach Reynolds. Row three: Coach Smith, Charles Swihart, Harold Norton, Mike Dailey, Jim Schu- man, Jeff Kinney, Kent Drake. Bruce Monroe. Harold Parr, Coach Houston. Row iotir: Bob Mahana, Mike Dunn, Carl Bartholomew, George Roberts, Harold Barnhardt, Dave Lakey, Mike McCollum, Frank Fox, mgr.; Rocky Evans. f " It ' yVrBs ' This year the Wildkits started out weak but came on strong later in the season. Led by the fine throwing of Mike Fitch, the hard- hitting of Dick Stuckey, and a strong defense, the Wild- kits shut out three of their opponents. Coach Thompson recalls that the Coldwater game was the hardest-hitting game he had ever coached. Having gained plenty of experience from this year ' s action, much can be expected from this team in the com- ing years. Early in the season Dick Stuckey was moved up to the varsity squad. At the end of the season, Doug Arney, Eugene Fellings, and Mike Fitch were also moved up. Much credit is due to Coach Thompson, Coach Jones, and a fine reser ' e squad. Scores Dowagiac 1 8 Vicksburg 20 Marshall 12 Harper Creek 6 Hillsdale Sturgis 24 Coldwater Constantine T.R. 6 T.R. T.R. 7 T.R. 21 T.R. 14 T.R. 7 T.R. 13 T.R. 16 for ' Cats and Wildkits Scores Dowagiac 30 Vicksburg 1 3 Marshall 34 Albion 39 Hillsdale 19 T.R. 14 Sturgis 41 T.R. 6 Coldwater 6 T.R. 6 Harper Creek T.R. Constantine 13 T.R. 13 T.R. T.R. T.R. 27 T.R. 6 5 iOk " Hey, watch the face mask! " yells Dick Stuckey (30), as a Trojan pulls him down. Fighting Wildcats Coach Reynolds concentrates hard on his fight- ing Wildcat team in hope of a victory. Bruce Monroe (56) and Harold Parr (60) converge to stop the Trojan gain in yardage. I yA r B ' bi imJ K L Show Good Form Tim Borger (23) makes a good effort to avoid a Sturgis tackier. Dick Stuckey (30) is tripped up by a Sturgis Trojan as he tries to gain yardage for the Wildcats. In an effort to block a Sturgis player, Steve Reed (25) looks as though he is tackling Mike Dunn (61). W ' I Ip ' H I HI I I Robin Baker sits by as Coach Sangalli shows the proper form. Freshmen Gain Experience and Show Promise Scores Sturgis 13 Marshall Dowagiac 1 2 Vicksburg 1 9 Bronson T.R. T.R. 14 T.R. 14 T.R. 18 T.R. 14 The 1965 freshman football team experienced a 3 win 4 loss record. They opened with a 1 3-0 loss to Sturgis, but bounced back with impressive victories over Marshall and Dowag- iac. The freshmen then suffered a tough 19-18 defeat to Vicksburg. It was here that the team seemed to lose its speed. Afterward they suffered losses to Coldwater and Sturgis, both by big margins. The freshmen did gain some valuable experience and the feeling of winning and losing that should help them in future years. Coldwater 25 T.R. 6 Sturgis 34 T.R. 13 Row one: John Hoffman, Greg Martin, Jim Stuck, Bill McDon- ough, John Newby. Dave Bloom, Bob Ballard, John Shafer, Bill Betts. Row two: Scott Remington, Ron Johnson, Kevin Fetch, Pete Leverentz, Pat Burkett, Bob Kuhnle, Robin Baker, Carl Haldy, Jim Smith, Curtis Shaw. Row three: Coach Sangalli, Tom Spigelmoyer. Bill Phillip, Bob Baker, Charles Kettles, Bill Neigh- bours, Tim Buck, Allen Barger, Doug Davis, Coach Dallariva, Coach Cleaver. Row four: Dan Furlong (Mgr.), Loren Wortinger, Jerry Barnick, LaMar Martin, Steve Anderson, Doug Davis, Doug Simone, Bill Hasbrouck, Randy Scott, Mike Mulvaney, Dave Battischell (Mgr.). p. 434 «-J2 one: Roger Miller, Dave Hanchon, Stuart Cochran, Bob Barton, Steve Rumsey, John Schrader, Steve Timm, Steve Wordel- man. Row iro. Gary Warner, Steve Holtom, Joe Hackenberg, Bob Withers, Vic Van Horn, Dick Wordelman, Teryl Smith, Rex Reed. Row three: Tom Borger, Donald Reed, Steven Freese, David Dawson, Jack Hughey, Charles Frisk, Coach Henderson. Cross Country Has Another Successful Season With plenty of returning lettermen and high spirits. Coach Steve Henderson ' s harriers compiled another great record of 1 2 wins and 5 losses. The team repeated itself this year in conference play with the same record of 4 wins and 2 losses, losing to the same two teains, Marshall and Sturgis. They finished third both in the T.V. standings and the conference meet, and fifth in the regionals. Don Reed broke the Sauganash Country Club record from 10:22 to 10:09. He also repeated the M.V.P. award. Tom Borger was elected as this year ' s captain. With only a few boys graduating. Coach Henderson will be looking forward to another fine season. Scores Paw Paw 34 Constantine 45 Parchment 43 Portage North 28 Plainwell 23 Kalamazoo Central 23 Albion 38 Harper Creek 38 Constantine 45 White Pigeon 37 Coldwater 41 Hillsdale 46 Vicksburg 20 Marshall 20 Sturgis 20 Dowagiac 30 Paw Paw 37 T.R. 25 T.R. 18 T.R. 18 T.R. 27 T.R. 36 T.R. 32 T.R. 21 T.R. 21 T.R. 16 T.R. 19 T.R. 19 T.R. 15 T.R. 39 T.R. 43 T.R. 43 T.R. 25 T.R. 24 Dick Wordelman, Vic Van Horn, and Tom Borger await the gun which signals the start of a cross country meet. Row one: Rex Reed, Charles Kettles, Doug Ballard. Jim Johnson, Jeff Kinney, Dennis Duncan, Mike Kinney. Row two: Jerry Ha- genbuch, Harold Parr, Bob Van Oosterhout, Jim Shuman, Mike Dunn. Row three: Coach Houston, Gary Warner, Rick Norton, Jim Malcolm, Tim Buck, Steve Shoemaker, Dave Bloom, Tom Jacobs, Steve Rumsey, Jeff Crabtree, Dennis Gould, Charles Swi- hart, Eldon Jackson, Wayne Schimnoski. Row four: Bill Thomp- son, Jim Barnes, Dave Davis, Lamar Martin, Bill McDonough, Lorenzo Winston, Steve Hemenway, Marshall Prange, Don Reed, mgr. Wrestlers Show Great Improvement in Competition The T.R. wrestling squad posted a 4-9-1 record this season in a long hard struggle that showed improvement all the way. The wrestling team won 3 of their last 5 meets and went on to finish third in the tough Twin Valley Conference meet. The season was marked by Conference champions, Mike Kinney and Charles Swihart, with Swihart also placing fourth in the Class B regionals. Next year sees 12 returning lettermen and a big winning season. Scores Bronson 40 T.R. 5 Constantine 22 T.R. 22 Plainwell 18 T.R. 29 Dowagiac 34 T.R. 14 Coldwater 24 T.R. 19 Union City 29 T.R. 21 Harper Creek 28 T.R. 25 Dowagiac 40 T.R. 5 Allegan 30 T.R. 15 Portage Central 10 T.R. 38 White Pigeon 8 T.R. 48 Albion 28 T.R. 18 Sturgis 33 T.R. 9 Constantine 16 T.R. 28 The referee signals that Jerry Hagenbuch has won a tough match by pinning his opponent. Kevin Fetch is caught by the camera, as he jumps to retrieve a needed rebound. Greg Martin seems surprised as he gets a quick hand-off from one of his teammates. Freshman Team Sets New Records Scores Sturgis 64 T.R. 48 Dowagiac 24 T.R. 36 Coldwater 33 T.R. 27 White Pigeon 35 T.R. 42 Marshall 60 T.R. 59 Harper Creek 36 T.R. 50 Constantine 50 T.R. 71 Portage Central 27 T.R. 32 Sturgis 61 T.R. 52 Portage North 45 T.R. 37 Harper Creek 41 T.R. 35 Coldwater 40 T.R, 65 Portage Central 48 T.R. 25 Dowagiac 36 T.R. 67 Marshall 41 T.R. 86 Mendon 49 T.R. 65 This year ' s Wildkittens, led by sharp-shooting Ron Johnson and Curtis Shaw, managed to win nine of their sixteen battles. Ron John- son set two new records, high game total of 30 points and season total of 286 points. During their en- counter with Marshall, the Wild- kittens whipped in 86 points for the season ' s highlight. Next year, the Reserve team will be looking for good performances from Ron Johnson, Curtis Shaw, Jim Stuck, and Scott Remington, particularly. Special recognition goes to the coach of the freshman squad, Mr. Reynolds, for teaching his boys sportsmanship as well as leadership. Row one: Roger Kaiser, mgr.; Roger Miller, Bill Belts, Jerry Barnick, Coach Reynolds, Greg Martin, Kevin Fetch, Allen Bar- ger, Scott Remington. Row two: Curtis Shaw, Randy ScoU, Dick Black, Steve Wordelman, Doug Davis, Pat Burkett, Bill Sisson, Jim Stuck, Steve Anderson, Ron Johnson, Stuart Cochran, John Sliafer, mgr. pO% | : 1 ' 0 $$ Gary Spence, T.R. Wildkit, and Tom Monroe, T.R. Wildcat, battle for ball against Coldwater. Reserve Scores Varsity Scores Coldwater 43 T.R. 59 Coldwater 59 T.R. 62 Dowagiac 52 T.R. 68 Dowagiac 42 T.R. 69 Harper Creek 28 T.R. 47 Harper Creek 35 T.R. 71 Sturgis 64 T.R. 32 Sturgis 40 T.R. 36 Marshall 66 T.R. 56 Marshall 66 T.R. 65 Hillsdale 55 T.R. 47 Hillsdale 67 T.R. 54 Dowagiac 60 T.R. 75 Dowagiac 51 T.R. 61 Albion 74 T.R. 50 Albion 68 T.R. 64 Vicksburg 62 T.R. 56 Vicksburg 64 T.R. 60 Harper Creek 51 T.R. 44 Harper Creek 60 T.R. 80 Coldwater 54 T.R. 46 Coldwater 43 T.R. 38 Sturgis 66 T.R. 48 Sturgis 62 T.R. 56 Marshall 53 T.R. 45 Marshall 68 T.R. 65 Vicksburg 56 T.R. 55 Vicksburg 48 T.R. 46 Hillsdale 64 T.R. 45 Hillsdale 71 T.R. 79 Albion 44 T.R. 51 Albion 69 T.R. 54 Varsity, Reserve Basketball Teams Show Spirit, The ' 65- ' 66 Wildkits started their season with three big wins and then hung on to the end to win only two more games with a 5-1 1 record. Led by the hustling of Dick Stuckey and the rebounding of Tom Miholer, the Wildkits set a new scoring record of 824 points for a single season. A victory over the league-leading Albion reserves was the highlight of the year ' s home-court victories. Next year the varsity will be looking for good performances from Dick Stuckey, Tom Miholer, Gary Spence, and Dan Earl. The Wildkits this year showed brilliant sportsmanship and determination, although they suffered many setbacks. Row one: Coach Thompson, Dan Earl, Dick Stuckey, Mike Fitch, Brent Maddox, Steve Keene, Doug Arney. Row two: Jack Armstrong, Bruce Hey- wood, Steve Freese, Greg Straka, Ron Miller, Tom Miholer, Gary Spence, Jim Sherman, Wayne Ransbottom, mgr. 24 14 32 34 Determination in Competition With Tough Opponents This year ' s Wildcat cagers, started out with a bang. Consecutive wins over Coldwater, Dowagiac, and Harper Creek brought on great expectations. Hard times beset the ' Cats and the final outcome was a 6-10 season record. John Brackett was elected honorary captain and Dave Dawson, M.V.P. Coach Ed Johnson announced his retirement, marking 15 fine seasons as the head Wildcat mentor. Special thanks goes out to Mr. Johnson for his fine basketball tradition. Next year looks to six returning lettermen and a conference title. Row one: Jeff Longanecker. John Wright. Vic Van Horn. Row two: Coach Johnson, Dan Ryan, Bob Pryor, Dave Lakey, John Brackett, Tom Monroe, Dave Dawson, Joe Griffith, Joint Schroder, mgr. 1 LI Dick Sluckey, who lale in the season was taken up to the varsity team, moving like a puppet on a siring, reaches anxious- ly for the ball, while Gary Spence attempts to steal it. T. R. Opens Season Wit A frustrated Dan Ryan lunges for the ball only to discover thai one of the Ward brothers has snatched it. Held lightly in the grasp of Coldwater ' s Tom Ward, Vic Van Horn futilely tries to fight his way out of the tangle. John Bracken and Dan Ryan strain their mus- cles preparing to leap to grasp the ball. Victory Over Coldwater The referee calls a jump and Joe Grif- fith struggles for the ball, hoping that Dave Lakey gels the tip-off. Aiming toward the basket, Al Heivilin scowls in determination. Roiv one: Mr. Henderson. John Shafer, Steve Dugan, Loren Wortinger, Glen Geark, Tom Borger, Tom Stokes, Dick Wordel- man, Larry McCally. Row two: Bill Webber, Pete Leverentz, Tim Evans, Charles Frisk, David Pursel, Carl Bartholomew, Gene Fellings, Jeff Jackson, Tom Evans, Stan Robinson. Row three: Allen Franz, Ed Kirchner, Terry Hackler, Denny Geiger, Doug Davis, Tom Spigelmoyer, Don Reed, Bill Hasbrouck, Steve Reed, Wayne Meringa. Row four: Bob Kuhnle, Rick Wheat, Marlon Forrest, Scott Kursner, Pete Data, Ken Franz, Bob Smeed, Gary Berger, David Bresson, Larry Whitney. Intramural Team Goes Undefeated Through Season About 50 some boys from the grades 9-12 signed up to play in- tramural basketball for this winter. There were six teams chosen with about eight to nine boys on a team. Captains were Pete Data, Charlie Frisk, Don Reed, Alan Franz, Tom Stokes, and Tim Borger. The regular season winner was Bor- ger ' s team with a record of 5.0. Borger ' s team was also tourna- ment champions defeating Reed and Stokes. Tom Stokes ' team were runners-up. Winning team: Tim Schneider, Tim Borger, Garold Whitehead, Bob Stahl, Tom Scott, Dave Trattles, Steve Timm, Pete McDonough, Bill Shively. t 7 V Vnrsily cheerleaders: Rotv one: Diane Aronson, Linda Rogers. Patti Owen. Row two: Cherie Sliafer, captain; Pat Sebo. Mary Mihills. Cheerleaders Maintain School Spirit With Activities The Three Rivers High School cheerleaders have tried especially hard this year to promote a finer school spirit, in hopes of winning the Sportsmanship Trophy. Their first project was organizing a pep club. This was done with the idea of supporting all athletic contests. The cheerleading club consists of two squads, reserve and varsity. There are six members on each. They practice every Mon- day and Thursday in the gymnasium. During this time they go over yells, plan pep rallies, and paint sign s to boost the teams onto vic- tory. For every game one cheerleader from each squad makes a clever locker sign for each team member. This year for the first time both reserve and varsity squads have cheered for home and away games. Between football and basketball seasons, both squads attended a cheerleading clinic held in White Pigeon. This day was spent learn- ing new yells, tumbling skills, and ended with a fashion show of cheerleading uniforms. All the girls agree that being a cheerleader is a big responsibility and hard work, but when teams come home victorious, it is rewarding. Reserve cheerleuders: Row one: Christy Reish. Pam Monroe. Barb Bitting. Row two: Cindy Giiicohone. captain; Margie Thor. Darcy Aronson. ' Texas Strut ' and ' About Face ' Performed by Drill Team The Drill Team provides half-time enter- tainment during the home basketball games. Practice is held in the gym at eight everj ' morning with their director and sponsor, Mrs. Cordola. This group of girls performs many dances and rhythm routines, including the " Texas Strut " and different variations of the same idea. The basic step is the " about face, " or making a complete change in direction. The most widely used geometrical form is the circle, which is reversed, taken apart, and made into other forms to provide a special optical illu- sion. Another popular pattern is the square. This is done with all the girls turning the same way at the same time, making one large moving square. Many variations can come from the same drill. By merely changing the order of steps, another drill is formed. Try-outs are held in the spring. All girls who are sophomores, juniors, or seniors are eligible. Carol Macey, Sally Glass, and Eloise Shively concentrate hard on making a precise performance during the half-time of a basketball game. From Left: Kris Bullock, Olivia Gilbert, Dawn Evans, Vicki Schaub, Mary Marvin, treasurer: Randi Thompson, Kathy Draime. secretary; Nancy Mahaffy, vice president; Sharon Seekamp, Pam Greenland, president; Gail Walls. Ruth Bradford, Margaret Thor, Carol Macey, Jackie Grubbs, Vickie Friend, Eloise Shively, Sally Glass. X Row one: Margaret Thor, Sharron Fitch. Brenda Draime, Caro- lyn Ziesmer, Mary Mihills, Janice Schimnoski, Cathy East. Carol Harding, Melodee Reames, Bonnie HoUom. Row two: Angie For- naresio. Peggy Dunn, Annie Borger, Carol Fitch, Cathy Byrn, Debbie Adamson, Barb Bitting, Darcy Aronson, Cindy Giacobone. Row three: John Hoffman, Dave Bloom, Doug Davis, John Shafer, Greg Martin, Scott Remington, Jerry Barnick, Roger Kaiser. Mary Ann Wallach, I.inda Rogers. Diane Aronson, Patti Owen. Row four: Pam Monroe, Mary Wade, Mary Jo Smagala, Rick Preston, Steve Cochran, Gary Berger, Bob Kuhnle. Bill Phillip, Laurie Miholer, Donna Najdowski. Shelly Weiandt, Denise Kent. Row five: Christy Reish, Cherie Shafer, Pat Sebo, Terry Pew, Beth Spencer, Nancy Mayer, Marianne Davies, Joan White. Teresa Lepianka, Randy Scott, Ron Baker, Sue Hotovy. Pep Club Makes Its Debut This Year A newly organized club at T,R.H.S. this year was the Pep Club. Under the supervision of their advisor, Mr. Houston, and the cheerleaders, the Pep Club has made signs that were hung in the gym for basketball games and wrestling meets. They also sold slogan pins during basketball season and made a " Wildcat " card section. At the beginning of the year, the Pep Club was opened to the four upper classes and then to the eighth grade during the second semester. Row one: Bob Barton. John Tokarski, Gary Stephenson. Vicki Dunlap, Kris Bullock, Donna Mayer, Carol Macey, Rosie Lusson, Eloise Shively, Shirley Parker. Row two: Jacalyn Coghlin. Marian Van Zoest, Marilyn Hartmann, Jackie Grubhs, treasurer; Cathy Gibhs, president; Gail Stuck, secretary; Julie Nesbitt, vice president; Dawn Evans. Belinda Losik. Row three: Rosie Pincek. Barb God- shalk, Karen Hutson, Martha 0 " Dell, Janis Raifsnider, Linda Johnson, Connie Daley, Virginia Thomas, Cheryl Goodwin, Peggy Morehead, Marie Giacobone. Row four: Sharon Schaub, Kris Dilley. Barb Long. Martha Ruggles. Beverly Luedeke. Mary Steinborn. Melody Crose, Diane Krull. Lois Hora, Jennifer Duncan. Linda Van Scoik. Row five: Kay Ward, Mary Christian- sen. Sarah Webb, Judy Wortinger, Shirley Moore, Banita Ander- son, Jill Jacobs, Nancy McClain, Linette Storer, Karen Schreiber, Paula Sloan, ' » Administration and Faculty Like clouds out of misls, thought forms came out of the past. Early man was his own teacher. As he built farms and cities, he also learned from his neighbors . Gradually, ancient peoples clustered in different areas of the world to form cultures. Each culture — Greek, Chinese, Roman, Egyptian — contributed its own great mentors. Socrates, Plato, and Aristotle all pointed their teachings to the study of truth. Confucious has, from ancient times, epitomized scholarship by honoring literature and all learning, while the monasteries of the middle ages preserved learning for a thousand years. With the Renaissance, the invention of the printing press, and the introduction of public schools, education began to take a new shape, [n the United States, the focus is increasingly being placed on international unity, stressing the significance of our shrinking world. Retiring J aculty Members Recall Pleasant and Gratifying VERNA H. HANCOCK Mrs. Voorhees knows Three Rivers High School well — extremely well; in fact, she graduated with the class of ' 2 1 . Through the many years of her close asso- ciation with the school, she has noticed the better equipment, larger classrooms, and newer buildings, but, Mrs. Voorhees feels, " the faculty is as fine as ever. " As to the never ending discussion on today ' s generation, this favorite English teacher thinks the teenagers of today are faced with loads of problems, making them, on the whole, more serious and understanding of the world around them. Three Rivers has held such a dear spot in Mrs. Voorhees ' heart that, after four years at the University of Michigan, where she received a B.A. degree in English and Education, she immediataely returned to her native home to teach in the Jr. High — the 7th, 8th, and 9th grades. After three years, she married and stopped teaching to raise her family of two daughters and a son. Mrs. Voorhees substituted often, and returned in 1953 to instruct in English, this time senior high students, " loving every one of them. " Her contact with young people has been very rewarding. " I have a great deal of faith in the fine young people of today. When one of these people continue to improve, of course, it is gratifying. " She also believes that students, because the world is moving at a faster pace, are hurrying faster, and more students today are completing their education. Mrs. Voorhees has loved Three Rivers — the adults, students, area, location, and has always been connected with it. She expresses her deep feelings by stating, " The townspeople of Three Rivers have wanted the very best for their children. This is why we take such great pride in our school administration. " Beyond the doubt, one of the best known persons in T.R.H.S. is Mrs. Verna Hancock, who has aided all departments in this school for twenty years. With two years at Olivet College and two years at the University of Michigan, she acquired the credits for an A.B. degree and " fresh out of school " began her teaching career. After two years at Grandville, her home town, and two at Three Rivers, Mrs. Hancock married and settled down to homemaking. But she soon began working again from 8 A.M. to 5 P.M. every day as Grandville ' s school librarian and secre- tary to the school superintendent. Then, World War II shocked the world, and, like many people, Mrs. Hancock took up a completely different type of work, hers being manager of a grocery store. After the war, because of the great need for librarians, Mrs. Hancock attended Western Michigan University for a library degree, and Three Rivers was lucky to receive her as its new librarian. This position has been gratifying because of her close association with so many students. Through the years, Mrs. Hancock has been impressed by the more difficult books being read. She also feels that " students in general seem to be more anxious to prepare for college or a vocation because of the greater demands which are be- ing placed on them. " Mrs. Hancock has always enjoyed the literary field, and, during her reward- ing years as librarian, has cherished this favorite poem: " Books are keys to wisdom ' s treasure; " Books are gates to lands of pleasure; " Books are paths that upward lead; " Books are friends, Come, let us read. " ' --. ' vOkJSi Experience in Working With Young People ZELDA K. VOORHEES HAROLD A. VOORHEES For many years at Three Rivers High School, Mr. Leo Handley has expertly guided young men to become pro- ficient in their chosen vocations. " The most gratifying aspect of being a teacher, " he points out, " is seeing the individual student go out and become successful in business or in- dustry and become a respected member of the community. " Graduating from Western Michigan University with a major in industrial arts and vocational education, he arrived in Three Rivers, where he has spent his entire teaching career. Through the years, Mr. Handley has been very pleased with the growing emphasis that has been placed on in- dustrial arts. Besides a much larger working area, an auto shop has been added to the department. Although there have been many changes in the high school, Mr. Handley feels the pupils are just the same. Styles of clothing and hair may change, fads may come and go, but underneath the " beatle hair-do ' s " students are basically the same as students of past generations. Mr. Handley has been very active in the Co-op pro- gram, serving on the Cooperative Curriculum Study Group at Lansing. Students now can gain much valuable, first- hand experience by working in various businesses. During his span of teaching, Mr. Handley has " enjoyed the coopera- tion from the local businesses and industries, " and feels they have contributed greatly to the learning process. Mr. Handley has immensely enjoyed Three Rivers High School. " We have a wonderful faculty and student body, and I hope that the educational facilities continue to improve as they have in past years. " In 1926, after first teaching at Onaway, Michigan, Mr. Voorhees came to Three Rivers High School. He had previously graduated from Midland High School and Kalamazoo College, gaining an A.B. degree in math and science. Until 1941, Mr. Voorhees guided students, but when the war broke out, he joined the Air Force. Scott Field, Illinois, and Langley Field, Virginia, served as the Voorhees ' home during the war years. After the world settled this shattering conflict, he worked for the Veterans ' Administration in Battle Creek. Then he returned to Three Rivers, finding em- ployment with R.C.A, and Mr. C. M. Dudd, Realtor. However, in 1952, Mr. Voorhees found his way back to Three Rivers High School, where he began teaching driver ' s ed. The great responsibility of bus supervisor has kept him busy since 1953. One difi ' erence Mr. Voorhees has noticed in the students is their resentment of discipline. " Many stu- dents now lack responsibility and won ' t take necessary criticism. " The improvement in the buildings has been very noticeable; there is now a much more open effect — better lighting and heating. Also improved is the rela- tionship between the administration and the teaching staff. " The teachers can talk more easily with the ad- ministration and have a larger part in determining the way things will be run. " Mr. and Mrs. Voorhees both dream about a trip to New Zealand and Australia to " see how the people of the southern hemisphere live. " They would also love to see the Scandinavian countries and revisit Nova Scotia. But, they will always live in Three Rivers; for as Mr. Voorhees professes, " This is our home. " LEO C. HANDLEY Robert J. Dints Reed, secretary. superintendent; Edith Smith, secretary; Vera The Three Rivers public school system is growing, and growth brings about changes. According to Mr. Davis, there is a very bright future in these changes. There are many additions to be made, plans to be drawn, and build- ings to be built. Among the very definite plans are the building of a new grade school and the extensive remodeling of another school. Due to the increased enrollment, Andrews School is to be rebuilt during the spring of 1966 through Sep- tember of 1967, and Huss School is to be remodeled the following year. There is also the hope that a new high school will be erected. The plans for this comprehensive high school are in readiness and will probably be brought before the public for a vote by October or November of this year. The high school enrollment will most likely increase to beyond capacity before the construction of a new building can be completed. It is for this reason that the school day may be changed to seven periods in the fall of 1967, instead of the present six-period day. Yes, Three Rivers schools are growing, and growth brings about changes. Administrators Prepare for Many Changes in Three The Board of Education is the citizens ' link with the school system. This board, elected by the people, de- cides on general policies, major changes, and finances for the Three Rivers Schools. During the past year, the board has been especially busy. Plans for improvements, which will be started this coming spring, include a modernization of the old part of the high school building. Reviewing and improving the curriculum of the schools is one of the board ' s main responsibilities. This past year they explored new areas of curriculum advances that could be adapted to Three Rivers schools. In the future they hope to initiate team teaching, whereby the teachers combine their talents to give students a more rounded education. Board of Education. .Seated: Lawrence J. Fleming, president, Standing: Dean A. Heywood, trustee; Katherine O ' Dell, secretary; John Walls, Jr., trustee; Marilyn Miholer, trustee; Edward W. Beatty, treasurer; Fitzmaurice Coghlin, Jr., vice president. m m m Most people think of a secretary as a person who merely types, answers phones, and takes down letters in shorthand for her employer. This isn ' t the case for the four women working in the Board of Education office. Mrs. Reed, secretary to the superin- tendent, assists him in much of his work and has charge of all correspondence and records. Miss Warner, secretary to the Board of Education, and her assistant, Mrs. Miholer, are kept busy with the business end of the board ' s activities and the fi- nances. Mrs. Smith, new to the staff this year, planned the Elementary Curriculum Guides. These women each play a big part in the smooth operation of a school system. Rivers School System Eileen Miholer. Suzette Warner, secretaries. Over-Crowding Creates Problems in High School As a result of more people moving into Three Rivers, the added Special Ed. classes, and the taking of Park Com- munity ' s eighth graders, the high school enrollment is at an all-time high. With the greatly increased enrollment, many problems have arisen for Mr. Blank and his secretary, Mrs. Henning. Additions have been made to the high school faculty to meet the demands of this increase in enrollment. Because of the over-crowded classrooms, there are five " suitcase teachers, " who have to double up on rooms in order to be able to teach. There also is a great problem in seat- ing people in assemblies. The number of students is greater than the number of seats, so some are forced to stand. Also this year, half of the sophomore girls must be excused from gym the first semester, and the other half the second in order to have enough room for the ex- tremely large classes. Yes, the main problem is that of be- ing over-crowded, a problem which will one day be remedied. Rutli Helming, secretary; Edmund W . Blank, principal. Raymond Seely, Betty Mattson. Terrence Kane. ..J. , ■■1 Guidance Departhi|nt jEs cmcfsTFacilities, and Staff Many changes ' have been made in this year ' s guidance program, the most obvious being the new location. The old annual staff room now has two counselling rooms, equipped with sound-proof walls. It also holds a large library, containing college catalogues and occupational materials and the College Finder, enabling the college- bound students to select the right school quickly. Each student has been assigned to one of the three counsellors, Mrs. Mattson, Mr. Kane, or Mr. Seely. Their many responsibilities include assisting the student regard- ing academic, vocational, and personal problems, testing students for scholarships and college applications, and coordinating sound future plans and choices. The guidance counsellors also planned college night and arranged for exhibits from several Three Rivers in- dustries to be displayed, giving those attending a better opportunity to decide their future profession. Students taking advantage of the expanded guidance department find the help beneficial in determining after- graduation plans. A knowledge of library science is helpful to any Gladys Wellington, study liall clerk, checks the roll first hour, student. In a 10th grade English class, Nancy Kelly learns methods for finding literary materials. Library and Study Hall Both Aid the Student in Individual Effort Steve Geark and Steve Hay ponder over a math problem in study hall. Vcrna Hancock, librarian, makes use of the card catalogue. Kalhy Draime ponders over her English notebook in Mrs. Voorhees ' eleventh grade English class. Dorothy Metzger. Joan Hill, Ernestine Locke, Wylda Longanecker. Communication Stressed Anita Brooks displays the art of public speaking in Mr. Haan ' s 5th hour speech class. • Kurt Brandenburg, Larry Haan. Zelda Voorhees, Martha Holverstott. in English and Speech Classes Unlike the men of today, the cavemen had an extremely easy way of speak- ing. Their simple life needed only a few words to convey ideas. As man ' s life became more complex, additional expressions were needed for communication. Instead of having only basic sounds in the vocabulary, such as the prehistoric " ugh, " the English language today has an incredible collection of words to reflect every aspect of human nature. In the English and speech classes, logical thinking is stressed in the teaching of speaking and writing. Interpretation and understanding of reading materials are basic objectives of the English program. To meet the pace of the modern world new techniques and approaches are being developed in the teaching of English. In Three Rivers, this year, new English textbooks have been adopted in all high school classes. S " 1 Row one: Phyllis Agosti, Gretchen Stuckey. Row two: Roy Houston, Roger Smith, Tp ' Vk " Linkfield, George Reynolds, V r Social Science Prepares Students As Informed Citizens Projects, projects, and more projects — this seems to be an unwritten law in all history, gov- ernment, and economics classes. In social science classes, maps, charts, flags, emblems clutter the walls and windows, making the study of past and present events more interesting. Government students study the history and sys- tems of the federal, state, and local governments and their relationship to each other, while second semester economics students discuss laws of supply and demand, cycles, and problems faced by the business men of today. Lives and works of the past are revealed to the history students. Through magazines and news- papers, reports, and talks, the pupils have an op- portunity to formulate and express their own ideas of the material they are studying. History repeats itself as it becomes vividly real in the eyes of the history students, and many a lesson is learned from it. Mike Burkett studies seriously in Mrs. Stuckey ' s government class. Languages Provide Magic Carpet to Foreign Lands Most people dream of vacationing in a foreign land, maybe in Spain, Mexico, France, or Italy. Lan- guage students feel that taking a foreign language is the second best thing to actually traveling abroad. The language department has been expanded this year, with Mrs. Laris teaching three classes of French. Another addition has been a third year Spanish class. This now enables a student to earn a major in Spanish. It has previously been possible to take as many as four years of either Latin or French. Latin students tasted a bit of ancient Italian life during Latin Day. On November 13, Three Rivers was the gracious host to fourteen southwestern Michi- gan schools. What a sight to any uninformed observer to see 600 students dressed in togas, sandals, and robes! Sealed: Loretta Magner. Back Sue Laris, Lucia Neisingh. Mrs. Neisingh asks Linda Van Scoik the present subjunctive of the word comprendre. as Linda hurriedly looks for the ansM ' er. Harold Voorhees, Steve Henderson, Harry Striker. Students Find That All Science Is Exacting Rick Preston slabs cautiously at his clam as Bill Phillip watches intently. " And this is how sodium reacts with water — boom! " Students of chemistry and all science courses realize that science is exacting; every- thing must be performed precisely, or else?!!! By peering through a microscope, curious biology students discover an entirely new form of life in a drop of water. Animal, plant, and human life all have similar qualities, and biology pupils learn to recognize these common facts. Physics, as well as chemistry and biology, uses much lab work in covering areas in measure- ments, mechancis, physical properties of heat, light, sound, matter, electricity, magnetism, atomic physics, electronics, and nuclear physics. The great forces of the world — earthquakes, tidal waves, volcanoes — and the intricate ele- ments of nature are viewed with a logical and clear understanding in the science course. Clear, Logical Thinking Necessary for Math Students " Haste makes waste. " This proverb is put to good use in the field of mathematics. A horrible muddle may be the result of a careless mistake, but a perfectly done problem gives an undeniable glow of pleasure. Clear, logical, sentence-by-sentence think- ing is a necessary quality in solving algebra and ge- ometry problems. This quality is also helpful in all subjects. Square roots, " X ' s " and " Y ' s, " hexagons, literal equations, cube roots may sound like foreign words to a few, but to the mathematics student they stand for the truest of all sciences. This year, new mathematical terms are being used — those belonging to the New Math. Ron Miller concentrates hard on his biology project at the Science Fair. Robert Jones, Paul Kleinheksel, Robert Thompson. Ronald Riopel. T f a Merrl Baylor, Patricia Calhoun. Glen Dallariva, Gerald Roys. Mary Anderson. Commercial Courses Prove Useful in Many Occupations Mr. Roys instructs Joy Velie and Cindn Worlinger in Internal Accounting. Sixty words a minute, one hundred twenty words a minute — and student after student is being prepared for life after grad- uation. Whether preparing for college or clerical work, the commercial students greatly benefit from the courses offered. Procedures used in recording cash trans- actions, sales, purchases, taxes, workmen ' s compensation, and detailed record-keeping are learned in bookkeeping. Office practice acquaints the nimble-fingered student with various types of office machines, fihng skills, payroll techniques, and the basic funda- mentals in office procedures. Not only is shorthand a basic skill used in clerical work, but in other classes this knowledge of re- cording the spoken word at a reasonable speed frequently comes in handy. Efficiency is learned in all typing, book- keeping, office practice, and shorthand classes. Co-op also proves the sense of re- sponsibility of the student. Ronald Brink, John Kruse, Jack McEIroy, Frank Wallach, Leo Handley. Industrial Arts Program Develops Mechanical Skills Perhaps the busiest department of all is Industrial Arts, where boys ex- pand their mechanical knowledge and abilities. Machine shop is specifically designed to give experience in ma- chine operations to boys interested in engineering. Power mechanics also en- ables the student to understand basic automotive operations and helps de- velop in the student a reasonable de- gree of knowledge in the use of tools. Freehand sketching, blueprint reading, and the proper methods of dimension- ing are a few of the drafting terms used in mechanical drawing. Lines and fi- gures are used, instead of words, in this " universal language. " This year, upholstering was done by ambitious woodshop students. Pride and the feeling of accomplishment is the award earned by the boys taking this subject. All of these classes are held in the Industrial Arts building, and anyone wandering into this area would agree that it ' s the " bustlingest " place in the entire school. Mr. Handley gives instructions to his secretary, Lori Moore. Dorothy Cordola. Edward Johnson Physical Education Classes Provide Various Experiences " One, two, three — stretch!! Four, five, six — stretch!! " Grateful girls in all 8th, 9th, and 10th grade gym classes learn various exercises to develop poise and whittle away extra inches. Individual help on the trampoline is given by Mrs. Cordola, while her student teacher assists with tumbling. Coach Johnson ' s boys take on more strenuous exercise. Wrestling, calis- thenics, running laps around the gym keep them in shape, while, in the spring, they participate in football, baseball, and track. Physical education teaches both boys and girls good team spirit and how to improve themselves physically. Team sports, group games, and self-testing activi- ties help the gym students to achieve the goals of good moral, mental, emotional, social, and physical development. " Come on guys, don ' t drop that medi- cine ball on Coach! " Bobby Shepherd is worried over his team ' s antics. " Hey Cheryl! We ' re on Candid Camera, " Connie Steinberger in- forms Cheryl Bell. Tanya Knachet seems unperturbed by the sud- den interruption. Katherine Langworthy June Cleveland Home Ec. Classes Prepare Students for Homemaking " The way to a man ' s heart is through his stomach. " No wonder so many girls take Home Ec! Pastries, vegetables, soups, and meats are blended into well- balanced meals to satisfy the guest or family. In the clothing department, the study of fashion, line, texture, shape and color is made. The nimble-fingered Home Ec. girls learn to sew the styles best suited for them, and, in the spring, stage a fashion show for the T.R.H.S. girls. Knowledge of interior decorating, values of buying, child care, and re- pairing appliances is a great aid to the girls as they prepare for the role of homemaker. One of Santa ' s helpers, Becky Harmon, dresses a doll to he sent to an underprivi- leged child. Working deliberately on his American eagle painting, Francis Kent Students in Mr. Miller ' s art class learn basic techniques of water puts a finishing touch on the details. coloring. Worthwhile and Exciting Future Awaits Art Majors Raymond Seely, I.arrv Miller. Individual creativity — the key words of the art course. Water colors, clay, chalk, pen and ink, crayons, oil paints, and wood all are part of the daily equipment used by the future Rembrandts and Picassos. A lot of fun and self-satisfaction is gained by taking art in high school. Many students, however, further their artistic skills in college, making art their life ' s profession. Fashion designing demands balance and an eye for color. Besides having imagination, the commercial artist must know how to catch the buyer ' s attention by bold and interesting ad- vertising. Architecture, interior decorating, landscaping — the list of professions that await the art major is exciting and very worthwhile. Robert Smith. Beatrice Champion, Antoinette Ash. Classical, Modern Selections Have Place in Curriculum Various music groups performed at the F.T.A. Talent Assembly in 1965. Among these were the members of the Double Trio, who sang " Lookin ' For Henry Lee. " Here comes the band! What would a football game be without the colorful and lively music of the marche rs during half- time? During the remaining part of the year the band is formed into a concert band, taking a trip to Spring Lake in May and making many other out-of-town ap- pearances, including the marching and re- gional concert band contests. The arrival of new uniforms in April brought much excitement to the eagerly awaiting band members. In the opposite comer of the high school building, another group of musicians prac- tice each day. The Boy ' s Glee Club, J.H.S., D.S. and Mixed Choir are introduced to many forms of music — classical, modem, and folk songs. Twice a year, programs are presented to the responsive community, one during the Christmas season and one in the spring. 135 Youth Officer Has Rewarding Occupation in School Emory Dailey Perhaps the most rewarding position held in Three Rivers High School is that of Youth Officer. Mr. Emory Dailey, a member of the police department, has many worthwhile responsibilities in the grade and high school, his main purpose being the prevention of crime among youths. His schedule is a busy one. Early in the morning, after reporting to the police station, he arrives at the high school, where he stays until 11:30. Every afternoon, he checks with the grade school principals, a different day assigned to each of the schools. Because the Board of Education appointed him as attendance officer, he also checks truancy in all schools. Mr. Dailey ' s position includes investigating parking on elementary school grounds, handling juvenile traffic summonses, and checking the crossing guards. But his most important role is that of mediator for the teacher, school, police department, social agencies, and the student. Special Education Prepares Students for Citizenship Margaret Morey, Sharon Neal, Sandra Brueck The special education program of Three Rivers High School is designed to prepare the student for entrance into the adult community. Mrs. Brueck teaches her 7th and 8th grade pupils arts and crafts, history, math, and English, while Mrs. Neal ' s senior high class also studies geography, civics, health, and finance. Many of the students are integrated into regular classes, such as J.H.S., shop, home economics, and gym. The program also helps develop confi- dence and responsibility in the occu- pational education student. With this social, civic, and financial training, students in special education learn to be better prepared citizens. et I can rliiz through these tabulations faster than Linda Scott teasingly informs Doug Swineharl. In their " whiter-tlian-white " coveralls, Dennis Waltz and Don Bender check the ignition of an automobile. What a great ad for a tiew detergent! Reading their assignments in fourth hour English Pat Houston. Jiidi Switlik, and Cathy Hall. Denny Geiger wonders how Mike Burkett got ahead of him in line. Or is it that Mike has been cutting again? Lunch Is Busy Time for Everyone " Stop that running, or you ' ll be at the end of the lunch line every day for a week, " warns a Student Senate hall monitor. The senate has the responsibility of supervising 700 hungry students rushing to lunch each day. Teachers help by standing guard at the lunch line to make sure no eager beavers cut in their attempt to satisfy their empty stomachs. Three lunch periods of half an hour each mean that Mrs. Frincke and her staff also have their hands full. They cook for three separate families. As in most families, the meals are planned so that they ' re not only nutritious, but appetizing. Giving students a variety of meals and serving such a large number keeps the staff busy. But the cafeteria staff aren ' t the only busy people during the half hour lunch periods. Students must hurry if they want to wait in line, eat, finish that homework for their next class, and talk to their friends about the events of the day. No other part of the day is quite as busy and quite as much fun as lunch. Row one: Lulu Smittendorf, Winona Frincke, manager, Donna Dawson. Row two: Frances Shutes, Marjorie Wordelman, Doris Krull. Dan Earl asks himself why the line is taking so long. After all, he is hungry, too. y Bus Drivers: Richard Struthers, Raymond Barnhart, Chester Smith, A. C. Thomas, Marie Hardy. Bus Drivers, Custodians Work Diligently Year Round Mr. Clarence (Dutch) Bitner, after several years of service, retired January 1, 1966, from the Three Rivers custodial staff. Have you ever stopped to realize what goes on behind the scenes in the operation of a school? Perhaps some of the most important people on the school staff are the bus drivers and custodians, even though their importance may not readily be realized. The bus drivers safely transport hundreds of students to and from school each day of the school year. They are up early each morning to begin their appointed rounds and often stay out late at night driving the student spectator buses to away games. The bus drivers are loved by all the students for their patience and genuine friendliness. The custodial staff is already at work long before the students enter the school building in the morning. In the winter they are constantly checking the heating system and shoveling snow in addition to their regular duties. In wanner weather they are also responsible for the maintenance of the school grounds and athletic fields. These diligent people often work far into the night to keep the school in clean, safe condition. Custodians: Row one: Millard Smith, Clarence Bitner, Richard Berry, Josephine Guthrie. Rotv two: Howard Hubbard, Ford Rogers, Don Smith, Eugene Schreiher, plant manager. Not pictured: Dan Luther. Senior Directory KATHLEEN JUANITA ANDERSON J.H.S. 1; Library Staff 3; Nat ' l Honor Society 2,3,4; Honor Certificate 1,2,4; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3,4; F.T.A. 4; Creative Writing 1,2,3. RUTH ELLYN ANDERSON Band 1,2.3,4; Interlochen 3; All-Star Band 4; J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 3,4; Triple Trio 1; Pep Band 1,2,3,4; Band Follies Act 4; Wildcal Weekly 2.3,4; Inkling 2.3; Library Staff 2,3, Pres. 4; Nat ' l Honor Society 2,3.4; Honor Certificate 1,2,3,4; F.T.A. 2,3, Vice-Pres. 4; Bible Club 1,2,3. LINDA LOU ARMSTRONG DIANA JOY ARONSON J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2; Triple Trio 1; Annual Staff 4; Wildcat Weekly 2,3,4; Inkling 2,3, Ass ' t Business Ed.; Quill Scroll ' 3,4; D.A.R. Pilgrim 4; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3; Tri-Hi-Y 3; French Club 1,2; Student Senate 1,3,4, Treas. 2; Drill Team 1; Cheerleader 2,3,4; Queen ' s Court 2.4; Region V Correspondent 1,2, 3; Jr. Play; Nat ' l Honor Society 2,3,4; Honor Certificate 1,2,3,4. CARL URMAN BARTHOLOMEW Football 1.4; Baseball 3; Wrestling 3; Intramural 4; Varsity Club 4. SCOTT BARTON BECK Intramural 4; Sports Mgr. 2; Varsity Club 2,3,4; Industrial Arts Club 1,2,3, Pres. 4; Stage 3,4. DON LEE BENDER GARY THOMAS BERGER Basketball 1; Intramural 2; Class Sec ' y 1; Student Senate 1 ; Track 1 ; Debate Team 4; Spanish Club 1,2. PATRICIA IRENE BERGFELD Band 1,2,3,4; J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2; Mixed Choir 3,4; Pep Band 4; Band Follies Act 3,4; Girls ' Sports 1.2,3.4. SARAH BERNHARDT Wildcal Weekly 2; Honor Certificate 3,4; Girls ' Sports 1; Spanish Club I; Art Club 2, Treas. 3. KARL ANDREW BIEMULLER Tennis 2,3,4; M.V.P. 3; Cross-Country 2 Intramural 3; Annual Staff 4; Jr. Play Play 4; Nat ' l Honor Society 2,3. Pres. 4 Honor Certificate 1,2,4; French Club 1, 2,3; Varsity Club 2,3,4. LYNN MICHAEL BLIVIN Band 1,2.3; Football 1; Ind. Arts Club 1,2,3,4. KAREN BLOOD J.H.S. 1; D.S. 4. RICHARD N. BOMBA Baseball 2. THOMAS ARTHUR BORGER Football 1.2; Baseball 1,2,3.4; Track 1, 2,3. M.V.P. 4; Cross-Country 3. Capt. 4; Intramural 4: Ass ' t Gym Instr. 4; Varsity Club 2,3, Treas. 4; Art Club 4. TIMOTHY JAMES BORGER Football 1,2,3, Capt. 4; Baseball 1.2.3.4; Track 1,2,3,4; Intramural 4; Varsity Club 2,3,4. DAN MICHAEL BORIS PAMELA SUE BOWLBY J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2.3,4; Mixed Choir 2.4; Annual Staff 4; Nat ' l Honor Society 2, 3.4; Honor Certificate 1.2; Girls ' Sports 1,2.3. Vice Pres. 4; Tri-Hi-Y 3. JOHN ROBERT BRACKETT Band 1.2,3; Football 1.2.3. Capt. 4; Bas- ketball 1,2.3,4; Baseball 1,2.3,4; Ass ' t Gym Instr. 4; Stat. Track 3; Class Pres. 2; Annual Staff 4; Wildcat Weekly 3,4; Student Senate 2, 2nd vice-pres. 3; Var- sity Club 1,2. vice-pres. 3. pres. 4; King ' s Court 2.3.4; Lab Ass ' t in Biology 4. LUANNE J. BRADFORD J.H.S. 1; Girls ' Sports 1,2.3. ANITA LOUISE BROOKS Band 1.2; Annual Staff 4; Drama Club Play 4; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Spanish Club 2,3, vice pres. 4; Lab Ass ' t in Biology 2,3,4; Prom Co-Chr. 3. SANDRA KAY BROWN Honor Certificate 3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 3. NANCY KAY BUCK Band 1.2.3, Sec ' y 4; Annual Staff 4; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Student Senate 2,3,4; Bookstore 4. MICHAEL FORD BURKETT Band 1.2.3.4; Pep Band 1,2; Track 2; Industrial Arts Club 1,2,4, Sec ' y 3. HELGA MARIANN BUZENIUS J.H.S. 1; Drama Club 4; Pep Club 4. RONALD L. BYERS Football 1,2; Baseball 1, Track 2. NORMAN WAYNE CAGLE Baseball 1,2 (Marcellus), MARY LEE CAPTAIN J.H.S. 1; Girls ' Sports 2.3. VERNON L. CASTLE. JR. Football 1.2. GIANNI DIANNE CHAPLIN MARY MARIE CHIDDISTER J.H.S. 1; F.H.A. 1,2. CHERYL A. CLARK J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2,3,4. GLENDA LUCILLE CLIPFELL Band 1,2.3; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3. ROBERT W. COMADOLL Ind. Arts Club 2,3.4, DENNIS G. COMAR Football 1; Basketball 1; Baseball 1; In- tramural 3; Class Vice-Pres. 4; Art Club, Pres. 4. GREGORY E. CRISWELL Wrestling 3; Industrial Arts Club 1.2.3,4. DAVID DAL PONTE Football 1,2; Track 1,2,3; Class Sec ' y 1; Student Senate 2; Art Club 2, Pres. 3. PAUL ANTHONY DATA Golf 1.2.3.4; Intramural 2; Sports Mgr. 1; Play 4; French Club 1,2,3; Varsity Club 2,3.4; Lab Ass ' t in Chemistry 4. PETER ALLEN DATA Mixed Choir 4; Golf 1.2.3.4; Intramural 2.3.4; Sports Mgr. 3; Ass ' t Gym Instr. 3; Boys ' State 3; French Club 1.2,3; Varsity Club 2,3.4. MARY ANNE DAVIES Mixed Choir 4; Girls ' Sports 1.2,3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Spanish Club 3,4; F.T.A. 2, Sec ' y 3; Pep Club 4. LYNETTE SUE DAVIS KATHLEEN ODELL DRAIME Band 1.2; Class Treas. 3; Wildcal Weekly 2.3.4; Inkling, Soph. Ed. 2. Feature Ed. 3; Girls ' Sports 1.2, Sec ' y 3; Student Senate 2, 1st Vice-Pres. 4; Drill Team 1, Treas. 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Sec ' y 4; Lab Ass ' t in Biology 2,3; Region V Correspondent 2; Tri-Hi-Y 3. KENT C. DRAKE Football 1,2,3, M.I.P. 4; Varsity Club 4. MARY ELLEN DRAKE J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3,4; Double Trio 3,4; Triple Trio 1; Band Follies Act 2, 3,4; Annual Staff 4; Wildcat Weekly 2. 3,4; Inkling 2,3; Jr. Play; Girls ' Sports 1,2; Bible Club 1,2; Drama Club 4. DENNIS KEITH DUNCAN Football 1,2.3.4; Basketball 1; Baseball 1.2; Tennis 1.2,3.4; Wrestling 3, Capt. 4; Art Club 2,3.4; Varsity Club 1,2,3,4; Homecoming King 4. THOMAS WAYNE EVANS Band 1.2.3, Treas. 4; Interlochen 3; Pep Band 1,2,3,4; Band Follies Act 3,4; Foot- ball 1; Track 1; Intramural 3,4; Student Senate 1.2. MARCIA ANNE FICK Mixed Choir 3; Girls ' Sports 1.2; F.H.A. 1; Bible Club 1,2,4. ARTHUR FORRESTER ALLEN LEO FRANZ Basketball 1; Baseball 1,2.3.4; Intramural 2,3,4; Junior Play; Play 4; Varsity Club 4; Ass ' t to Teacher 4. CHARLES EUGENE FRISK Mixed Choir 1,2,3; Cross-Country 4; Intramural 3,4; Ind. Arts Club 2,3,4. ROBERT ARTHUR GARRISON GLENN D. GEARK Football 1; Track 2,3; Intramural 4; Ind. Arts Club 1,2,3,4. DENNIS WILLIAM GEIGER Mixed Choir 1,2,3,4; Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1; Track 1,2,4; Intramural 2,3, 4; Basketball Mgr. 2,3; Ass ' t Gym In- structor 4; Drama Club Play 4; Boy ' s State 4; Varsity Club 2,3,4. GLORIA KAY GREEN Annual Staff 4; Girls ' Sports 2,3; Tri-Hi- Y 3; Spanish Club 4; French Cluh 2,3; Student Senate 3,4; Queen ' s Court 3,4; Lab Ass ' t in Biology 4; Region V Cor- respondent 3. PAMELA GAIL GREENLAND Golf 3; Class Vice-Pres. 2. Sec ' y 3: An- nual Staff 4; Wildcat Weekly 3,4; Inkling 3; Drama Club Play 4; Girls ' Sports ,2. 3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 3; French Club 1, Vice- Pres. 2, Pres. 3; Student Senate 2,3,4; Drill Team L2.3. Pres. 4; Art Club 3, Sec ' y 4; Principal ' s Office 2,3,4. REBECCA SUE GREGORY J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2; Mixed Choir 4; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3,4; F.H.A. 2. JOEL DAVID GRIFFITH Basketball 2,3.4; Cross-Country 2,3; Var- sity Club 2,3,4. JERALD D. HAGENBUCH Mixed Choir 2,3,4; Football 1,2.3,4; Bas- ketball 1; Track 2: Wrestling 3, Co- Captain 4; Varsity Club 3,4. THOMAS PETER HAGENBUCH Wrestling 4. CATHY JANE HALL Band 1.2,3,4; Interlochen 4; All Star Band 2,3,4; Pep Band 1,4; Band Follies Act 3,4; Band Vice-Pres. 4; Annual Staff 4; Wildcat Weekly 3.4; Library Staff 2,3; Junior Play; Nafl Honor Society 2,4. Vice-Pres. 3; Honor Certificate 1,2,3,4; Girls ' Sports 1,2: Tri-Hi-Y Treas. 3; French Club 1,2. RANDALL JAMES HALL SHIRLEY ANN HARMON F.H.A. 2,3,4; Bible Club 2; Ass ' t to Teacher 4. WILLL M HARMON WILLIAM DALE HARTMAN Football 1.2; Ind. Arts Club 1,2,3,4; Stage 3,4. WILLIAM RAY HARTZELL Ind. Arts Club 1,2. JAMES DENNIS HENKEL Mixed Choir 2,3,4; Band Follies Act 4; Football 2; Wildcat Weekly 2,3,4; Inkling 2,3; Junior Play; Drama Club Plays 4; Debate Team 4. PAULA ANN HERING J.H.S. 1: Nat ' l Honor Society 2,3,4; Honor Certificate 1,2,3,4. LAURENCE ALLEN HICKS BARBARA LYNN HILL Girls ' Sports 1.2. JANET LYNN HOEFLE Mishawaka: Girls ' Sports 1.2,3; French Club 1,2,3; Y-Teens Sec ' y 3. BRUCE ERVIN HOFFMAN Mixed Choir 1,2,3; Band Follies Act 2; Football 1,2; Tennis 4; Annual Stafl? 3,4; Drama Club Play 4. BONNIE JEAN HOLTOM J.H.S. 1; Tri-Hi-Y 3; F.H.A. 1,3, Sec ' y 2, Vice-Pres. 4; Spanish Club 3; Pep Club 4; Principal ' s Office 3. PATRICIA LOUISE HOUSTON Annual Staff 4; Wildcat Weekly 2.3,4; Library Staff 2,3,4; Junior Play; Drama Club Play 4; Drama Club Ass ' t Director 4; Girls ' Sports 1,2. STEPHEN JOHN HULL Ind. Arts Club 1.2, Treas. 3, Vice-Pres. 4. KATHARINE ELAINE IVINS J.H.S. 1.2; D.S. 3,4. JANINE JACKSON J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2.3,4; Annual Staff 4; Wildcat Weekly 2,3,4; Itiklitig 2.3; Junior Play; Girls ' Sports 2, Treas. 3; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Spanish Club, Treas. 4; French Club 2,3; Drama Club 4; Lab Ass ' t in Biology 4. LARRY CALVIN JOHNSON Ind. Arts Club 1.2.3.4. KAY FRANCES JULIEN Annual Staff 4; Girls ' Sports 3, Pres. 4; Kalamazoo Central High School; Guid- ance Office 2. KATHLEEN LOIS KASTEAD JUNE A. KAUSZLER Girls ' Sports 1,2; Art Club 2. PHYLLIS ANN KAYLOR J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2,3. PEGGY IMEL KEIFER FRANCIS JAMES KENT Football 1; Basketball 1; Track 1; Ind. Arts Club 3. MAX EUGENE KENT CLARENCE MIKE KINNEY Football 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2; Track 1; Wrestling 1,2,4; Varsity Club 3,4; Ind. Arts Club 2,3,4. THOMAS L. KISTLER Track 1,2; Spanish Club 1.2; Art Club I. MARY JANE KLEIN J.H.S. 1; Girls ' Sports 1.2.3; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Spanish Club 1,2. DENNIS LEE KRAMB ALAN SCOTT KURSNER Band 1,2.3; Pep Band 1; Baske ' ball 2; Intramural 3,4. GARY WAYNE LAWRENCE Band 1.2.3,4; Mixed Choir 1; Pep Band 1,2.4; Tennis 4; Bible Club 1, Sec ' y 2. CHARLES QUENTIN LEVERICH Mixed Choir 1,2,3; Football 1; Basket- ball 1; Track 1; Tennis 1,2; Intramural 2; Wildcat Weekly 2.3; Inkling 2,3; French Club 1,2,3. JEAN LIGON Girls ' Sports 2,3; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Bookstore 4. DELORES JEAN LINSNER J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2.3,4; Annual Staff 4; Honor Certificate 1.2,3,4; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 3; French Club 1,2,3. NANCY ANN MAHAFFY Golf 2; Class Treas. 4; Annual Staff 4; Wildcat Weekly 2,3, Co-editor 4; Ink- ling 2,3; Quill Scroll 3,4; Junior Play; Play 4; Nat ' l Honor Society 2,4, Sec ' y 3; Honor Certificate 1,2,4; Girls ' Sports 2,3; Tri-Hi-Y, Sec ' y 3; Drill Team 1,2.3, Vice- Pres, 4; Drama Club 4; Ass ' t to Teacher 3; Prom Chr. 3. ROBERT JAMES MAHANA Band Follies Act 4; Football 1.2; Base- ball 1.2.3.4; Track 1,2,3.4; Wrestling 3; Varsity Club 2.3.4. MARY LOUISE MARVIN J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2.3.4; Annual Staff 4. Drama Club Play 4; Tri-Hi-Y 3; French Club 1.2.3; Drill Team, Treas. 4. NANCY LEE MAYER J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3.4; Annual Staff 4; Girls ' Sports 2,3,4; Candystripers 4; Pep Club 4; Honor Certificate 4. MICHAEL ROBERT McCOLLUM Sports Mgr. 4; Indiana: Football 1: Track 1.2; Wrestling 2; French Club 2; Hi-Y 2. JOHN HOWARD McDONALD Annual Staff 4; Art Club 3,4. JOSEPH ANDREW McKENZlE Spanish Club 2. LINDA KAY McNALL Band 1. LINDA JEAN MECHLING J.H.S. 1: Annual Staff 4; Nat ' l Honor Society 2,3.4; Wildcat Weekly 2,3; Honor Certificate 1,2.3,4; Girls ' Sports 1.2.3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 3; French Club 1,2,3; Internal Acc ' t Bookkeeper 2,3. CHAN E. MERINGA Football 1: Basketball 1,2,3; Baseball 1, 2,3,4; Varsity Club 3,4. MARY KAY MIHILLS Class Sec ' y 1; Annual Staff 4; Wildcat Weekly 2.3. Co-editor 4; Inkling 2.3; Quill Scroll 3.4: Nat ' l Honor Society 2.3,4; Honor Certificate 1.2: Girls ' Sports 1,2.3; Art Cluh 1,2,4: Cheerleader 4; Principal ' s Oflice 3. MARIE ELAINE MILLER J.H.S. I; Bible Club 1.2. Treas. 3. Pres. 4. NORMAN CHARLES MILLS Ind. Arts Club 1.2,3.4. REBECCA SUE MODERT Band 1.2: Pep Band 1.2; Girls ' Sports 1,2. BARBARA J. MOHNEY Band Majorette 4: Drama Club 4: Girls ' Sports 1.2; Spanish Club 3: Student Sen- ate 1. THOMAS ORLAND MONROE, JR. Mixed Choir 1,2; Football 1,2,3.4; Bas- ketball 1,2,3,4; Golf 1.2,3,4; Class Pres. 1; Varsity Club 2.3.4. CAROL ANN MOORE J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2.4; Ass ' t Gym Instructor 3; Girls " Sports 2. LINDA LOU MOREHEAD Band 1,2; Pep Band 1; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3; Tri-Hi-Y 3. JAMES J. MORRISON Football 1,2; Baseball 1: Class Pres. 4; Annual Staff 4; Honor Certificate 1. STEVE NASH SHARON JAENINE NEUMANN Band 1,2,3,4; D.S. 4; Girls ' Sports 3; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Spanish Club 3,4; F.T.A. 2,3, 4. JAN B, G. NORDLING Art Club 4; King ' s Court 4; Honor Cer- tificate 4. ERIC M. NORTH SARA ANNE OLIVER D.S. 2; Mixed Choir 3,4; Band Follies Act 3; Nat ' l Honor Society 3,4; Girls ' State 3; Honor Certificate 1.2.3,4; Candy- stripers 2,3.4. ALLEN DANIEL OMO Football 1; Track 1; Intramural 2; Ind. Arts Club 3. PATRICIA ANN OWEN Band 1.2,3; Class Sec ' y 1; Annual Staff 4; Girls ' Sports 1,2.3; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Stu- dent Senate 1,2,4, Sec ' y 3; Cheerleader 1,3,4; Homecoming Queen 4; Queen ' s Court 2,3; Lab Ass ' t in Biology 2,3. DIANE LEE PARKER J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2; Double Trio 2; Triple Trio 1; Band Follies Act 1,2; Class Vice- Pres. 1; Student Senate 1; Candystripers, Pres. 4; Co-Ed Correspondent 2. PATRICK PAVONI PETER JAMES PHILLIP Football 2; Track 1,2,3; Ass ' t Gym In- structor 3; Junior Play; Art Club 3,4; Hi-Y 1,2; Prom Chairman 3. JAMES FOSTER PIERCE PETER K. POTCHEN, III Football 1,2,3,4; Tennis 1,2,3,4; Annual Staff 2,3,4; Nat ' l Honor Society 2,3,4; Honor Certificate 1,2,4; Spanish Club 1, Pres. 2; " Varsity Club 3,4; Lab. Ass ' t in Biology 2. MARSHALL ARTHUR PRANGE, III Football 1; Wrestling 4; Ass ' t to Teacher 3,4; Stage 2,3,4. NOREENE E. PRICE J.H.S. 1,2. GARY CLARK REAMES Football 1,2; Ind. Arts Club 1,2,3,4. DONALD LEE REED Basketball 1; Track 2,3,4; Cross-Country M.V.P. 3,4; Intramural 3,4; Sports Mgr. 4; An Club 4; Ind. Arts Club 1,2,3,4; Varsity Club 3,4. JACQUELYN DIANE REX DAVID MICHAEL ROBERTS STANLEY LAWRENCE ROBINSON Band 1,2,3, Pres. 4; Pep Band 1,2,3; Dance Band 1,2,3,4; Intramural 3. MICHAEL PAUL ROSE Spanish Club 2. JUDY LAJEAN RUMSEY Bible Club 1,2, Sec ' y 3,4; Internal Acc ' t Bookkeeper 2,3. VICKI SUE SCHAUB J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2; Mixed Choir 3; Wild- cat Weekly 3,4; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3; Tri- Hi-Y 3; brill Team 1,2,3,4; Ind. Arts Sec ' y 3. GLORL JEAN SCHNEIDER J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3,4. TIMOTHY LEE SCHNEIDER Tennis 2,3,4; Intramural 3,4; Sports Mgr. 3; Football Stat. 4, Basketball Stat. 3; Class Pres. 3, Class Sec ' y 4; Junior Play; Drama Club Play 4; Student Senate 3,4; Varsity Club 2,3,4. JULIA RUTH SCHRADER Band 1,2,3; Pep Band 3; Spanish Club 1,2; F.T.A. 2,3; Creative Writing Club 2, Sec ' y 1. Vice-Pres. 3. MARY ELLEN SCHULTZ J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3; Girls ' Sports 1,2; Annual Staff 4. LINDA K. SCOTT J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3,4. ROBERT W. SEAGER PATRICIA ANN SEBO Band Majorette 1,2,3; Golf 2,3,4; Annual Staff Jr. Editor 3, Editor 4; U of Mich. 4; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Cheer- leader 4; Ass ' t to Teacher 4. SHARON ANN SEEKAMP Annual Staff 4; Girls ' Sports 2,3,4; Tri- Hi-Y 3; Drill Team 1,2.4, Treas. 3. CHERYL LEE SHAFER J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2; Mixed Choir 2; Annual Staff 4; Wildcat Weekly 2,3,4; Sec ' y for Athletic Director 3,4; Girls ' Sports 1,2, 3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Student Senate 4; Cheer- leader 1, Capt. 2,4, Sec ' y 3; Pep Club 4. LAURA YVETTE SHANNON DENNIS LEROY SHEARER Spanish Club !. LARRY RAY SHELINE Football 1,2; Basketball 1,2. SHARON LEE SHUTES J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3; Tri-Hi-Y 3. CAROL ANN SMALLCOMBE J.H.S. 1; Class Treas. 2; Girls ' Sports 1, 2,3; Tri-Hi-Y 3; Spanish Club 2,3; French Club 1; Drill Team 1,2,3; Lab Ass ' t in Biology 2; Annual Staff 4. ROBERT DALE SMEED Golf 3,4; Intramural 4; Varsity Club 3,4. BONNIE KAE SMITH HAROLD LEE SMITH, JR. Football 1; Track 1,2; Cross-Country 2; Varsity Club 2,3,4. ELIZABETH ANN SPENCER Tri-Hi-Y 3; French Club 2; F.T.A. 2,3, Treas. 4; Pep Club 4. SANDRA KAY SPROWL J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2; Annual Staff 4; Wildcat Weekly 2,3; Honor Certificate 2; Girls ' Sports 1.2,3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 3; French Club 1,2,3. DOUGLAS H. STEINBERGER Spanish Club 1,2. PATRICLA ANN STOKES J.H.S. 1,2; Mixed Choir 4; F.H.A. I; Girls ' Sports 1,2. TOMMY LYNN STOKES Football 1,2; Baseball 2; Track 1,2,3,4; Cross-Country 3; Intramural 4; Varsity Club 3,4; Ind. Arts Club 1,2,3,4; Stage 2. ELLEN MAE SWARTZ Girls ' Sports 1. DOUGLAS H. SWINEHART JUDITH ANN SWITLIK J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3,4; Golf 2; Annual Staff 4; Wildcat Weekly 2,3,4; Inkling 2,3; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3,4; Tri- Hi-Y 3; Spanish Club, Pres. 4; Student Senate 1; Lab Ass ' t in Biology 2,4. CAROLYN MARIE THOMPSON D.S. 2,4; Girls ' Sports 1; Spanish Club 3. LARRY ALLEN THOMPSON Ind. Arts Club 1. RANDI LYNN THOMPSON Band 1,2,3; Band Follies Act 1,2,3; Span- ish Club 4; Student Senate I ; Drill Team 1.2,3. PENELOPE ANN TOKARSKI J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2; Annual Staff 4; Junior Play; Nat ' l Honor Society 2,3,4; Honor Certificate 1,2,3,4; Tri-Hi-Y 3. JUDITH JOY TORRANS J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3,4; Triple Trio 1; Double Trio 2,3,4; Band Follies Act 2,3,4; Library Staff 3,4; Drama Club Play 4; Bible Club 1; Candystripers 4; Ass ' t to Teacher 4. TIM C. TOWLES Vandalia: Basketball, Baseball. RAEANN MARIE TRIANO Wildcat Weekly 2,3,4; Inkling 2, Editor 3; Library Staff 1,2,4, Pres. 3; Drama Club Play 4; Honor Certificate 3,4; F.T.A. 2,3,4; Ass ' t to Teacher 3. DIANNE MARIE TUESLEY JACK STEVEN VALLANCE Band 1,2.3,4; Football 1,2,3; Ind. Arts Club 1,2, Vice Pres. 3, Sec ' y 4. VICTOR PHILIP VANHORN Football 1,2; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 2; Golf 1,2,3,4; Cross-Country 3,4; Class Vice-Pres. 3; Class Treas. 1; Annual Staff 4; Student Senate 1, Pres. 4; Varsity Club 1,2,3,4; King ' s Court 2,3; Lab. Ass ' t in Biology 2,3,4; Region V Correspondent 4. WILLARD EUGENE VEDMORE KATHLYN M. WALL NANCY LOUISE WALTER J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2; Mixed Choir 4; Ass ' t to Teacher 4. RITA MAE WALTON Mixed Choir 4. DENNIS WALTZ SANDRA KAY WARDLE Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 2,3; Girls ' Sports 3. JUDI WAYNE J.H.S. 1; D.S. 3; Girls ' Sports 1. ERNEST WEBBER MARCIA LYNN WEDGE SHARON E. WESTPHAL 142 Girls ' Sports 1,2; Tri-Hi-Y 3. SHARON KAY WHEELER J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2; Annual Staff 3, Graphic Editor 4; Wildcat Weekly 2,3,4; Inkling 2, Art Editor 3; Library Staff 1, Sec ' y 2, Treas. 3; Quill A: Scroll 3,4; Junior Play, Nafl Honor Society 2.3.4; Honor Certificate 1,2,3,4; French Club 1, Sec ' y 2; Art Club 2,3. Vice-Pres. 4; Betty Crocker Award 4. JOAN MARIE WHITE J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2.3,4; Annual Staff 4; Girls ' Sports 1,2.3.4; Tri-Hi-Y 3; F.T.A.. Treas. 3, Sec ' y 4; Pep Club 4. GAROLD LOWELL WHITEHEAD Band 1; Intramural 1,2.3.4; Ind. Arts Club 1.2.3. Treas. 4. LARRY CARTHEL WHITNEY Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 2,4; Band Follies Act 4; Intramural 4. JAMES EDWARD WILLL MS MARY ANNE YOST Girls ' Sports 2; F.H.A. 1,3,4. JOHN JOSEPH ZALESKI Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 4; Drama Club Play 4; F.T.A. 4. EUGENE CHRISTOPHER ZELLER Drama Club 4; Spanish Club 1.2. " Are you sure the part will hold? " ques- tions Jerry Hagenhuch of Greg Criswell while they work with a drill press. The opening night of the new concession stand proves a great success for the Band Parents. Finishing Prom scenery on lime. (Linda Morehead) Handing in " hundreds " of maps to Mrs. Agosti. (Jack Lane, Barbara Godshalk) Happiness Is Receiving money for sale of second-hand books. (Mrs. Wellington, Larry Sheline) Keeping files in order. (Marcia Pick, Linda Armstrong) Taking an engine aparl, pulling it back together with no parts left over. (Charles Frisk, Marshall Prange) Finding an " Excellent " on a Science Fair project. (Vernon Castle, Danny Boris) Stitching seams straight the first time. (Wendy Felch) Starring in a school play. (Denny Geiger, John Zaleski, Mary Marvin) S I ' fl ' J m a Faculty Directory PHYLLIS AGOSTI A.B., Western Michigan University American History MARY B. ANDERSON B.S., M.A., Western Michigan University Retailing Office Practice Typing II Cooperative Training Senior Class Advisor ANTOINETTE ASH B.A., Albion College M.A., University of Michigan Elementary Music Supervisor High Sch ool Vocal Music D.S. Double Trio J.H.S. Triple Trio MERRL G. BAYLOR A.B., Ashland College Commercial Mathematics Shop Mathematics Student Senate Advisor EDMUND W. BLANK. A.B., Western Michigan University M.A., University of Michigan High School Principal KURT E. BRANDENBURG A.B., University of Michigan English 8 RONALD I. BRINK B.S., Western Michigan University Vocational Machine Shop SANDRA BRUECK B.S., Western Michigan University Junior High Special Education JUNE CLEVELAND B.S., Michigan State University M.A., Western Michigan University Home Economics Vocational Education Committee Adult Education PATRICIA CALHOUN B.S., Western Michigan University Stenography Typing II Office Practice BEATRICE CHAMPION B.M., Michigan State University Junior Band Orchestra Elementary Vocal and Instrumental DOROTHY CORDOLA B.S., North Texas State University M.A., Western Michigan University Health and Physical Education Drill Team Girls ' Sports 8th Grade Girls ' Coach Girls ' Golf Coach EMORY DAILEY Youth Officer GLEN DALLARIVA B.S., Western Michigan University Typing I General Math Freshman Football ROBERT J. DAVIS B.S., Central Michigan University M.A., University of Michigan Ed. Sp., Western Michigan University Superintendent of Schools LARRY J. HAAN B.S., Western Michigan University Senior Speech English 9 Drama Club Debate Team School Report (Radio Show) President Teachers Association LEO C. HANDLEY B.S., Western Michigan University Drafting Director Industrial Arts and Vocational Education Coordinator Cooperative Training Pro- gram Advisor Industrial Arts Club VERNA H. HANCOCK A.B., University of Michigan Library Certificate Western Michigan Un- iversity High School Librarian Library Staff Advisor STEVE A. HENDERSON B.S.. Eastern Illinois University Biology Cross Country Coach Assistant Track Coach 9th Grade Class Advisor JOAN HILL A.B. Western Michigan University English 9 and 10 Remedial English MARTHA HOLVERSTOTT B.A., Western Michigan University English 10 Library Assistant Bible Club Sponsor ROY HOUSTON B.S., M.A., Western Michigan University World History Driver Education Assistant Football Coach Head Wrestling Coach Pep Club Advisor EDWARD T. JOHNSON B.S. Hillsdale College M.A. Western Michigan University Physical Education Health Athletic Director Basketball Coach Golf Coach ROBERT JONES B.S., Western Michigan University Geometry Math 8 Assistant Reserve Football Coach Sophomore Class Sponsor TERRENCE F. KANE A.B., B.S., M.A., Western Michigan Uni- versity Guidance National Honor Society Advisor PAUL KLEINHEKSEL A.B., Hope College Advanced Algebra 9th Grade Algebra JOHN KRUSE B.S., Western Michigan University Hand Woodworking Machine Woodworking Stage Manager Industrial Arts Club Advisor KATHERINE LANGWORTHY B.S., St. Mary ' s College, Notre Dame M.A., Western Michigan University Home Economics I,II,III,IV,8 Household Arts Future Homemakers of America Advisor SUSAN LARIS A.B., Humboldt State College English 8 French 8,1,11 French Club Advisor THOMAS P. LINKFIELD A.B., Central Michigan University M.A., Michigan State University Government Economics English 1 1 ERNESTINE LOCKE A.B., Western Kentucky State College English 10 and 11 Junior Class Advisor WYLDA LONGANECKER B.S., Wittenberg University English 9 Wildcat Weekly Advisor F.T.A. Advisor LORETTA MAGNER A.B., Eastern Michigan University M.A., University of Michigan LATIN I,II,III,IV Yearbook Advisor BETTY MATTSON B.S., University of Pittsburgh M.A., Michigan State University Guidance Director Student Senate Advisor JACK McELROY B.S., Western Michigan University Drafting Woodworking General Shop Machine Shop Driver Education Industrial Arts Club Advisor DOROTHY METZGER B.S., University of Pennsylvania M.A., Universit y of Michigan English 12 LARRY MILLER B.S., Eastern Illinois University Art Art Club Advisor Tennis Coach Athletic Movies MARGARET MOREY B.S., Bethel College Remedial English Remedial History Remedial Math SHARON NEAL B.S., Western Michigan University Senior High Special Education Cheerleader Sponsor LUCIA NEISINGH A.B., Calvin College French IIIJV Spanish I,II,III Spanish Club Advisor GEORGE REYNOLDS A.B., Hillsdale College U.S. History 11 Health and Gym 8 Head Football Coach Frosh Basketball Coach Head Track Coach RONALD J. RIOPEL B.S.. Western Michigan University Physics Advanced Math Honors Algebra Amateur Rocket Club Advisor GERALD ROYS Ferris Institute, Life Certificate B.S., Western Michigan University Typewriting Bookkeeping Internal Accounting RAYMOND SEELY B.S., Western Michigan University Guidance and Counseling Art ROBERT SMITH B.M., Western Michigan University M.A., Western Michigan University Instrumental Music High School Band ROGER SMITH B.S., Western Michigan University U.S. History 8 Assistant Varsity Football Coach 8th Grade Class Advisor HARRY E. STRIKER B.S., Purdue University Chemistry Mathematics Laboratory Assistants GRETCHEN STUCKEY A.B., Hillsdale College Government Economics Co-sponsor Wildcat Weekly ROBERT L. THOMPSON B.S., M.A., Western Michigan University Math and History 8 Reserve Football Reserve Basketball Varsity Baseball Varsity Club Advisor ZELDA K. VOORHEES A.B., University of Michigan English 1 1 and 12 F.T.A. Advisor HAROLD VOORHEES A.B., Kalamazoo College Remedial Physical Science Physical Science 9 Physical Science 8 Supervisor Bus Transportation FRANK WALLACH B.S., California State College. California, Pennsylvania M.A., Western Michigan University Power Mechanics General Shop Industrial Arts Club Advisor GLADYS WELLINGTON Study Hall Supervisor Mr. Johnson admires Dale Schultz ' s manly beauty, as he poses in a borrowed girls ' gym stiit. Dave Davies is carefully checking the accuracy of his work on a precision toy which he is making in Machine Shop. The independent man of our primitive past had nothing to do with trade. He built his own home, grew and hunted his own food, and made his own clothing. When he began to want more of the good things in life, man realized the needs for trade with others. As the world popidation grew and new communities sprang up, different groups began to trade with each other. The Arabians, Babylonians, and Phoenicians were the first real land and sea traders. But the exchange of goods was difficult because of the lack of safe and speedy transportation. In recent times, international trade is much simpler. The caravan, camels, and crude ships of the past took much longer on their trade journeys than do our airplanes, cargo ships, and locomotives of today. Modern trade is a complex, world-wide business affecting all individuals. Today ' s fast-paced society has made all countries interdependent on one another, linking all mankind in one common interest — the betterment and prosperity of our diminishing world. PATRONS A-DORN Beauty Shop Aluminum Fiberglass Products A P Food Store Beauty Time Boeschenstein Motor Sales Bonfoey ' s Dairy Burpee ' s Beauty Salon C. G. Wellington Paint and Wallpaper Store Clint ' s Barber Shop Dal Ponte Foods Ed ' s House of Music Edythe Shop Facktor ' s Army Store Gerald Bradford Insurance Glen Holt Chevy, Inc. Glenn Rifenberg and Associates Hackenburg-Schreiber Agency, Inc. Harder ' s Shell Service Jackson Shell Service Javello Cleaners Jonker Accordion Studio Kauszler Brothers Hardware Knapp ' s Guaranteed Roofing Serving the Community for Vi Century Knapp ' s Photo Supply Studio Lea ' s Coiffures Lee ' s Drive In Leora ' s One Hour Martinizing Maple Park Recreation Center Mary Ellyn Beauty Parlor Mastercraft, Inc. Mayer ' s Shoe Repair and Sharpening Service Miller ' s Dairy Farm Store Northside Standard Service Norwood Tool Machine Co. Paul Hagenbuch Buick and GMC Trucks Reen ' s Super Market Rolling Hills Golf Course Rose Room Beauty Salon Shamrock Cafe and Coffee Shop Sharon ' s Styling Studio Sherwin Williams Co. Shopper ' s Guide of Three Rivers Smagala ' s Grocery Spike ' s Sam ' s Barber Shop Stanco Electrical Products Co. Steininger ' s Zephyr Service Sport Shop St. Joe. Valley Pyrane Gas Co. Three Rivers Dairy Bar Three Rivers Iron and Metal Three Rivers Laundry and Dry Cleaning Complete Laundry Service Three Rivers Veterinary Clinic Montgomery Ward Company Weaver Motor Sales Weiandt Heating Wolf ' s Floor Covering tis l i mV WINDMILL RESTAURANT Featuring 21 difFerent salads every Sunday. REISH ' S SHOES Three Rivers, Michigan TIREE RWERS FLATUKB V0EKS 206 STATE THREE RWERS. MICU. ARO S Lo f n- ».«:ft,.j ' yMlllk. Best Wishes to the Class of ' 66 CONTINENTAL CAN COMPANY Three Rivers, Michigan Bondware Division Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1966 THREE RIVERS RUBBER CORPORATION Congratulations to the CLASS of ' 66 PRINTING CRAFTSMEN PETERSON SPRING CORPORATION THREE RIVERS ♦ PRESS ♦ OFFSET-LETTERPRESS • Planning • Layouts • Printing School and Office Supplies 112 W. Prutzman Ph. 273-2775 CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF ' 66 WLKM Radio Three Rivers ' Sound Citizen JEFFERS OIL COMPANY Phone 273-5805 Three Rivers, Michigan T. R. BUILDERS Quality Concrete Masonry Materials Phone 273-1765 Congratulations to the Class of ' 66 A Zrlower nop R. L Dimmick, Incorporated Phone 278-7155 THREE RIVERS, MICHIGAN JAMES WYATT CRANES-DOZERS EXCAVATING ART ' S BICYCLE SHOP Your Bicycle Headquarters For New Used Bikes Parts and Service SCHWINN World ' s Finest Bicycles ART HARMON 514 WEST BROADWAY PRODUCTION TOOLING, INC. 1300 North Main Street Phone 278-1455 INGRAHAM ' S BOOK SHOP 32 N. Main St. Phone 273-6655 Your Local Headquarters for School Supplies, Books, Office Supplies, Games, Gifts, and Greeting Cords for All Occasions. Standard Steel Supply Company Manufacturing of Bleachers 420 - 1 4th Street Three Rivers, Michigan fl H ARMSTRONG MACHINE WORKS Manufacturers of STEAM TRAPS STEAM HUMIDIFIERS AIR TRAPS DRAINERS AIR VENTS PIPE LINE STRAINERS Three Rivers Only Local Daily Paper 124 North Main Street 278-1665 FOR PHILLIPS 66 Get It At NICK ' S DIETZ NEWS AGENCY 109 Portage Avenue COMPLETE LINE OF CLOTHING FOR MEN AND BOYS Your Varsity Club Headquarters Newspapers Magazines RUSSELL STOVER CANDIES Health and Beauty Aids Soda Fountain Hobbies Congratulations to the Class of 1966 WESLEY ' S RESTAURANT The Finest in Food Downtown Three Rivers WELLS MANUFACTURING CORPORATION SAW SPECIALISTS SINCE 1925 THREE RIVERS, AAICHIGAN y C - (i - -C Z- d-( t C?Ai J am ELECTRIC 4fpiv Compliments of Pryor Heating and Air Conditioning 223 Portage Ave. Three Rivers, Michigan 273-6975 PENNEY ' S " Always First Quality " Chuck ' s Body Paint Shop 1209 South Main INTERNATIONAL TRACTORS AND TRUCKS Compliments of G and A TRUCK LINE, INC. Three Rivers, Michigan HILMERT ' S 31 N. Main Three Rivers Phone 273-2005 RECORDS RADIOS PHONOGRAPHS APPLIANCES TELEVISION SETS VAUGHN COMPANY 13 N. Main Apparel for the Entire Family GILBERT OIL COMPANY West Michigan Avenue Three Rivers, Michigan Phone 278-5275 Quality Service Rosenberg Funeral Home 118 North Main Three Rivers fWDING ' S THREE RIVERS MARKET 940 West Michigan Avenue HUDDLESTUN LUMBER CO., INC MAKE HUDDLESTUN ' S YOUR BUILDING HEADQUARTERS Cash and Carry — - Terms Three Rivers Centreville BUY-LOW FOOD MARKETS On M-60, Cassopolis and 1 100 N. Main, Three Rivers Shopping at Buy-Low is a pleasure Quality Name Brand — Quality Choice Meat Garden Fresh Produce Friendly Service Every Day Low - Low Prices Manufacfurers of: • JOHNSON ROTARY PRESSURE JOINTS • SOLENOID VALVES • STEAM HOT V ATER HEATERS • COMPRESSED AIR SEPARATORS AND AFTERCOOLERS • BOILER FEED PUMPS • LIQUID LEVEL CONTROLS • JOHNSON CONDENSATE HANDLING SYSTEMS FOR LIFTING, PUMPING, AND VACUUM SERVICE THE JOHNSON CORPORATION THREE RIVERS, MICHIGAN " Weyerhaeuser Company ( arl i Aewetru FOR GIFTS THAT LAST Your Pontiac-Cadillac Dealer ROY ' S MOTOR SALES AA-60, W. Michigan Ave. Three Rivers, Mich. Phone 273-4065 - - ' ' TT ' %TTTL. . lSilBI rar ▼ V " lL i , , X NSS :: WOLVERINE MOTOR SUPPLY kVRIGHT ' S fi LEi RS y wrightJ cleanerI iil . I... AUTO PARTS AND SUPPLIES " 1 - H.ii I ' ' — IVI 72 N. Main _m |._ 1 - Three Rivers, Michigan WRIGHT ' S CLEANERS 108 So. Main Three Rivers, Michigan .jriore L onverleri, nc. Manufacturers of Laminated Paperboard Plastic Coated Paper and Paperboard 125 East Broadway Three Rivers, Michigan Phone 279-5171 167 THREE RIVERS SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 101 North Main Street Three Rivers, Michigan Phone 279-5117 g REDI-MIXiNc CLIFTON ENGINEERING h § COMPANY, INC., MICHIGAN QUALITY ENGINEERED CONCRETE REINFORCING MESH ROD AND EXPANSION JOINT Jh t CONCRETE K BJI RAIN GUTTERS and BUMPER BLOCKS Plants at Three Rivers — 273-4125 ELECTRICAL AND GAS CONSTRUCTION AND Vandalia — 476-3331 White Pigeon MAINTENANCE P. O. Box No. 277 Three Rivers, Michigan KINNEY TRUCK LINE Local and Long Distance Moving DAUGHERTY ' S BAKERY " The Place To Stop For Your After School Snacks " 56 N. Main St. Phone 279-2305 Three Rivers, Michigan -p RUSS BINAU Genera Monager Ford Falcon, Fairlane, Thunderbird, Mustang RUSS BINAU FORD, INC. 203 S. Main St. Bus. Phone 278-1965 Res. Phone 278-6682 CONGRATULATIONS, SENIORS HALVERSON CHAPEL Corner Kelsey and Rock River Three Rivers, Michigan CLIFF ' S PIZZA HOUSE PIZZA THAT PLEASES No Waiting On Phone Orders THREE SIZES Made To Your Order SPAGHETTI AND RAVIOLI Phone 273-6155 NEWBERRY ' S Three Rivers ' Most Modern Beautiful Department Store 54 Complete Departments and Luncheonette 52-54 N. Main St. SUN CUT RATS DRUGS 22 Main Street Three Rivers, Michigan Congratulations and Best Wishes TO THE CLASS OF ' 66 Charles Giacobone SOUTH MAIN SUPERETTE 1207 S. Main 273-7225 Three Rivers, Michigan BROKER MOTOR SALES MERCURY - COMET 226 S. Main Street Three Rivers, Michigan HUDSON DRUG COMPANY Your Walgreen Agency " You are always welcome at Hudson ' s " PRESCRIPTION PHARMACIST STATIONERY CAMERAS COSMETICS GIFTS FILMS 24 Hour Developing Service Dock: Foundry Company (j joj 9 mj ojaAj AMmi QmXamxu Telephone 278-1765 Three Rivers, Michigan Compliments of SAVERY BOGASCH FIRESTONE DEALER STORE 38 North Main Street Three Rivers, Michigan v r Compliments of FROSTY BOWLING LANES i- h .» it ' ' ■ (y y i. (V% ' FISHER TfejCK LINE ff J -y CONGRATULATIONS jc CLASS. OF 1966 fj VyMlCrt- AND WIRE CORR kK . DIVISION OF THREE RIVERS Acknowledgements The 1966 Reflector staff wishes to thank those who have made the production of this year ' s annual possible. Without the assistance of these people the staff and advisor would not have been able to complete the yearbook. Special thanks are due to Mr. and Mrs. Mack Suprunowicz, of the Modern Yearbook Company, for their patience and advice. The staff wishes to thank H. A. Powell Studios for group pictures and candid pho- tography and Winifred Swarthout, of All-States Photo Company, for the underclass pictures. Thanks also go to Bruce Schug and Richard Hall, of the class of 1963, for the seal design which appears on the cover. The cooperation and patience of the faculty and administration were appreciated during the class in- terruption on picture days. The staff takes pride in many industries and businesses that have shown an interest in the 1966 Reflector. Without the interest and support of all these people the production of a yearbook would be impossible. The Reflector staff of 1966 says, " Thank you. " 1 liL " ' ' €2lfc ™.„.. B I Two teenage idols. Sonny (Mr. Johnson) and Cher (Mr. Smith), make their entrance during the Band Follies. Sandi Sprowl, Linda Mechling, business manager. Row one: Patti Houston, Pam Greenland, Gloria Green. Row two: Karl BiemuUer, club editor; Anita Brooks, Mary Vlihills, Diana Aronson. literary editor; Nancy Mahaflfy. Staff Works Throughout Year to Produce Annual The 1966 Reflector staff has been hard at work all year to pro- duce an outstanding yearbook for everyone. Last spring editors and staff members were chosen. These people met during this time to discuss and plan the annual. Many times the members stayed after school typing and proofreading material to meet a last-minute deadline. Confusion often ran wild during these sessions, but every effort made for a rewarding experience. Sharon Wheeler, graphic editor; Pal Sebo. editor-in-chief; and Miss Lorelta Magncr. advisor, wrap pages to be sent to the Modern Yearbook Company. Sharon Wheeler, Mary Marvin, Delores Linsner, and Penny Tokarski work on one of the many layouts. Sports Editors: John Bracket!, Jim Morrison, Tim Borger, Vic Van Horn. Typists: Row one: Pam Bowlby, Mary Ellen Drake, Kay Julian. Row two: Sharon See- Photographers: Peter Potchen, Bruce Hoffman, kamp, Judie Switlik. Delores Linsner, Nancy Buck, Patti Owen. Unbelievable Chaos and Confusion Play Part in Creatin Assistant Graphic Editors: Penny Tokarski, John McDonald. Cathy Hall. Bruce HoflFman studies senior activity sheets in- tently. Crash! Bang! Suddenly Bruce finds himself on the floor buried under the mass of papers. Turn- ing all shades of pink, red, and purple, he proceeds to recover the papers and repair the damaged chair. Adverlising Managers: Joan White. Nancy Mayer, I Yearbook Other staff members: Pete McDonougli. Jr. Editor Carol Smallcombe Tom Borger Pete Phillip Jean Ligon Jim Henkel Vicki Schaub Mary Klein Subscription Managers: Cherie Shafer, Janine Jackson. Student Directory Abel, Billie June— 55,63 Abel, John— 55,86 Abrams, Becky— 49,70,87 Abrams, Pam— 49,87 Adamson, Debbie — 49,115 Adrian, Linda — 49,86 Albright, Larry — 37 Ames, Dwight — 59 Anderson, Anita — 37,85,115 Anderson, Banita — 37,85,115 Anderson, Karen — 55 Anderson, Kathleen— 16,17,20,62,67,68, 70,74,80,140 Anderson, Ruth Ellyn— 16,17,20,21,62, 66,67,85,87,140 Anderson, Steve— 48,49,67,80,104,107 Armstrong, Barbara — 43 Armstrong, Jack— 43,100,108 Armstrong, Linda — 20,140 Arney, Douglas— 43,81,100,108 Arnold, Janice — 55 Aronson, Darcy— 43 ,44,64,70,7 1 ,73 , 1 1 3 , 115 Aronson, Diana— 16,17,18,20,62,64,66, 68,78,113,115,175 B Bailey, Nancy — 43,55 Baker, Kathy— 55,86 Baker, Robert— 49,104 Baker, Robin— 49,104 Baker, Ronald— 49,69,115 Baker, Terry— 37,77 Ballard, Douglas— 37,76,77.106 Ballard, Robert— 49,69,85,104 Barger, Allen— 49,104.107 Barger, Harold — 49 Barnes, Gary — 55 Barnes. Jim— 4 3,100, 106 Earnhardt, Harold— 37,77,98,100 Barnick, Jerry— 49,84.104.107,115 Barrone, Sharon — 49 Bartholomew, Carl— 20, 1 00, 1 1 2, 1 40 Bartholomew, Cheryl — 43 Barton. Bob— 43,98,105,115 Beal, Connie— 37,67,85,86,88 Beam, Suellen— 37,70,80 Beck, Scott— 20,68,69,77.140 Bence, Brent — 43 Bent, Susan— 54,55,87 Benthin, Ron — 55 Bell. Cheryl— 49,87,132 Bell. Marlene— 49,87,88 Bell. Sally— 43,85 Bell, Sandy— 43,70,85 Bender, Don— 20,137,140 Berger, Gary—20.24,91.1 12.115.140 Bergfeld, Patricia— 6,20,70,80,84,140 Bernhardt, Sarah- 16,17,20,68.140 Belts, Bill— 49,104,107 Setts, Terry— 43,64,70,78 Biemuller, Karl— 16,17,20,62.77,88,91, 96,140,175 Biemuller, Kathie— 43,70,71,84 Bingaman, Nanette — 49.87 Bitting, Barb— 42,43,62,64,70,71,73,113, 115 Bixler, Chianne— 37.70 Bixler, Colleen— 49,73,82 Black, David— 54,55 Black, Richard— 49,85,107 Blade, Jackie — 55 Blasius, Mike — 43 Blasius, Randy — 55 Blentlinger, LeVern — 43 Blivin. Larry — 55 Blivin, Lynn— 20,69,140 Block, Jeff— 43,81,100 Blood, Clarence — 49 Blood, Karen— 20,84,140 Bloom, Dave— 49,104,106,115 Bloom, Stephen— 43,69,100 Blum, Connie— 49,54,86,87,88,91 Blum, Randy — 55 Boggio, Joan — 49,87 Bole, Geraldine — 37 Bolinger, Ed— 49 Bolinger, Judi — 36,67 Bomba, Dick— 20,68,140 Bomba, Larry — 6,55,86 Bonfoey, Dick — 49 Booko, Joy— 48,49,73,75,80,87 Borger, Annie— 49,87,115 Borger, Tim— 21,77,95,98,100,112,140, 175 Borger, Tom— 21,95,98,105,112,140,175 Boris, Dan— 21,140 Boris, Dick— 37 Bowersox, John — 43,82 Bowlby, Doug — 43 Bowlby, Pam— 17,20,21,70,140,175 Bracket!, John— 17,21,79,95,100,109,140, 175 Bradford, Bill— 55 Bradford, Judith 55,86 Bradford, Luanne— 21,25,140 Bradford, Ron— 59 Bradford, Ruth— 43,80,84,86,114 Brady, Joseph— 37,88 Brady, Mary— 49,73,86,87 Breece, Kay — 55 Bresson, David— 49,69,85,112 Bristol, Janet — 37 Britton, Larry — 49 Britton, Sharon— 36,37,62,67,72,73,84,88 Broker, Jan— 37,70 Broker, Judy— 55,87 Brooks, Anita— 17,21,73,91,124,140,175 Brooks, Robert— 55 Brown, Dave — 55 Brown, Sandy— 16,17,21,68,140 Brown, Shirlene— 55,82,87 Brunner, Donald — 55,86 Buck, Nancy— 21,64,80,140,163,175 Buck, Tim— 8,49,73,104,106 Bullock Garth— 55 Bullock, Kris— 43,70,73,80,88,1 14,1 15 Buman, Myrl— 49,82 Burkett, Kellie— 55,86 Burkett, Mike— 6,21,32.109.126,138.140 Burkett. Modesta — 55 Burkett, Pat— 49,104,107 Burkett, Stan — 43 Burks, Hoyd— 55 Burks, Junita — 55 Burnau, Jerry— 43,55,100 Burnau, Mary — 49,91 Buscher, Kathy— 49,70,86 Buscher, Jack— 43,98,100 Buzenius, Helga — 22,140 Buzenius, Sigrid — 55,87 Buzenius, Traute— 49,70,87 Bye, Judy— 49,82 Byers, Ronnie— 22,68,140 Byrn, Cathy— 49,70 Byrn, Joyce — 55 Byrne, Lewis — 49 Cagle, Norman— 22,35,68,140 Calloway, Terry — 55 Caniff, Bob— 55,86 Cannon, Gary — 49 Captain, Mary— 22,140 Carlson, Carey — 49 Carpenter, Dale— 43,100 Carpenter, Dennis — 55 Carpenter, John — 37 Carpenter, June — 55,86 Carroll, Rhonda— 49 Casselman, Judy — 55,86 Casselman, Pat — 43,80 Castle, Penny— 49 Castle, Vernon— 17,22,140 Chaplin, Gianni — 22,140 Chaplin, Patricia — 49 Chapman, Ann — 43 Chapman, Karen— 49,87,88 Chiddister, Charles— 55,69 Chiddister, Mary— 22,140 Christiansen, Mary— 64,73,83,84,87,88, 115 Clark, Cheryl— 22,84,140 Clark, Pamela— 55,86 Clark, Sandy— 55,73,86,87 Clawson, Vivian — 37 Clay, Mary — 59 Clipfell, Glenda— 22,68,140 Cochran, Jim — 55,59 Cochran, Sandi— 37,70,84,91 Cochran, Stuart— 49,64,105,107,115 Coghlin, Jacalyn— 36,37,62,66,73,85,1 15 Coleman, Ronald— 43,69 Coleman. Patricia — 49 Collins, Jerri— 55,73 Comadoll, Bob— 22,68,69,140 Comar, Denny— 16.22,140,158,166 Conley, Jack — 59 Cook, Bernard— 49 Copper, Jacquelyn — 43,84 Copper, William — 55 Cowley, Derene— 49,70,87 Cowley, Patricia — 55 Cox .Molly— 37,85,88 Crabtree, Jeff— 40,43,100,106 Crabtree, Susan— 49,73,87 Crawford, Marge — 43,70 Crippin, Alice — 37,63 Crippin, Barbara — 43 Criswell, Greg— 22,29,69,140 Criswell, Linda — 55,86 Crose, Melody— 43,70,80,88,115 Crose, Pamela— 54,55,73 Cunningham, Carl — 50,69 D Dale, Stephen— 43,100 Daley, Connie— 43,70,73,84,115 Dailey, Mike— 37,98,100 Dailey, Rick— 50 DalPonte, David— 23,68,140 Data. Paul— 23,77,97,140 Data, Pete— 23,77,84,91,112,140 Daugherty Jim — 55,86 Davies. Dave— 55,64,82 Davies, Marianne— 23,70,73,85,1 15,140 Davis, David 3,47,106,108 Davis, Doug— 50,85,104,112 Davis, Douglas— 50,104,107,115 Davis, Guy — 47 Davis, Helen— 48,50,80,86,87,88 Davis, Randall— 55 Davis, Sue— 23,68,140 Dawson, Dave— 37,77,97,105,109 DeHuff, Duane— 55 178 DeLong, Cheryl— 43,80 DeLong, Larry— 37,81,91 Dentler, Steve — 55 Desero, Peggy — 50 Dettmar, Helen — 43 Dietz, Brad- 50 Dilley, Kris- 43,70,91,115 Dimmick, Fred— 37.98 Dobrowolski, BUI— 42,43,100 Dobrowolski, Donna — 50,86 Dobrowolski. Johnny — 56 Draime, Brenda—1 1.50.70.82,88,115 Draime. Kathy— 23 ,64,66,68. 1 1 4, 1 24, 1 40 Drake, Kent— 23,100,140 Drake, Mary Ellen— 17.23.66,83.85.87, 88,140,175 Dugan, Steve— 50,112 Duncan. David — 56 Duncan, Dennis— 23,76.77,79,92.96.100. 106.140 Duncan. Jennifer— 36.37.64.6671.85.1 15. 159 Dunlap. Vicki— 43.70,80.115 Dunn. Mike— 37,98,100.106 Dunn. Mike— 43.73.77.80,91.96.100.115 Dunn, Peggy— 50,64,60,73.80.86.87.1 15 E Earl. Dan— 10.43.100.108.138 Earl, Doretta— 56,86 Earl, Terry— 56,75,86,87 East, Cathy— 50,70,73.82,115 England. Don — 43 Evans. Dawn— 36.37.62.73.81.1 14.1 15 Evans. Jean — 37,84 Evans, Rocky— 56,100 Evans. Thomas Wayne— 23.80.83,1 12. 140 Evans, Tim— 50,85,112 F Fair, Charles— 56,82,86 Faist, Nancy— 50,86 Faulkner, Cynthia — 56.86 Felch, Wendy — 43 Fellings, Eugene— 43.98.100.1 12 Fetch, Kevin— 48,50.64.67.80.104.107 Fick. Edward— 37,68 Fitch, Carol— 50,115 Fitch, Denise — 56 Fick, Marcia— 23,68,71,75,140 Fitch, Margaret — 37 Fitch, Mike— 43,45,76,100,108 Fitch, Sharon— 42,43,80.84.88 Fitch, Sharron— 50,115 Flager. Lesley— 56.87 Flynn. Donald — 44 Flynn. Frank — 56 Fornaresio, Angle- 50.70.80.1 15 Forrest. Marlon — 50.112 Forrester. Arthur — 23,140 Forseman. Marcie — 56,63.86 Forward, Ruth— 37,80 Foust, Sue— 44,67.70,72,81.88 Forward. Walter— 50,82 Fox, Frank— 37,76,91,100 Fox, Susan — 56,86 Franklin. Neva— 56.87 Franz. Allan— 17,24,77,91,95,1 12,140 Franz. Ken— 50.112 Frederick, Mike— 50,83 Freese, David — 37 Freese, Steve — 44.98,105,108 Friend, Robert — 56 Friend, Vicki— 44,70.114 Fries. Carol— 24.88,91,140 Fries, Mark— 56,82,86 Friesen, Linda — 44,73 Frisk, Charles— 24,69,105,112,140 Fuelling, Dane— 37,62,80 Fuelling, Doyle— 56,86 Furlong, Danny— 50,69,104 G Galinet, Cindy— 50 Galinet, Vicky — 37 Garcia, Sharon — 56,87 Garrison. Craig— 37,97,100 Garrison, Robert — 24.140 Geark, Connie — 37,88 Geark, Denise — 56 Geark. Glen— 24.69,1 12.140 Geark. Steve— 44.123 Geegan, Diana — 56.86 Geiger, Denny— 17.24,77,85,91.112.138. 140 Geiger, Vicki— 56,86 German, Mary — 47 Giacobone. Cindy— 44.70.71.73,78,113. 115 Giacobone. Marie — 44,70,115 Gibbs, Cathy— 37,70,73,88.115 Gibson. Linda— 7.37.88 Gibson. Jim — 50 Gilbert. Olivia— 37.67.70.71.80.88.91. 114.163 Gilbert. Pat— 37 Glass. Sally— 37,64,79,114 Godshalk, Barbara— 36.37.62.66.85.87, 115 Goodwin. Barbara — 56.87 Goodwin, Cheryl— 44.70.72.80.85,115 Gould. Dennis— 44,69.76.98.100.106 Gray. Gary — 56.86 Gray. Karen — 56.86 Green. Gloria— 24.64,73,78.140.175 Greenland. Pam— 17,24.64.66.70.71.88. 92,114,140,175 Gregory, Becky— 17,24,70,85,140 Gregory, Tom — 56,86 Griffith, Joe— 24,109,140 Grubbs, Jackie— 44.70.73,88.1 14.1 15 Grunert, Fred— 37,98 Grunert, Sandy — 44.70 H Hack, Bill— 56 Hack, Pat— 44 Hackenburg, David — 56 Hackenburg, Jim— 56,82,86 Hackenburg, Joe— 37,80,98,105 Hackler, Terry— 44,100,112 Hackler, Toni — 56 Hagen. Jo Ann — 44 Hagenbuch. Gale — 59 Hagenbuch. Jerty— 24,77,85.100,106.140 Hagenbuch, Thomas — 24,140 Hagenbuch, Vickie— 50,86,88,91 Hagerman, David — 44,100 Hagerty, Wilma — 56 Hahne, Hans— 54,56,64,82,86 Haigh, Bob— 56 Haithcock, Rodney — 50 Haldy, Carl— 48,50,104 Haldy, Mary— 37.74,88 Hall, Cathy— 16,17,1 8.24.27.62,66.80.8 1 , 83,137,140,175 Hall, Jim— 50,58 Hall, Johanna— 37,67,84,86 Hall, Randall— 24,68,140 Hall, Terty— 44 Hall, Terty— 59 Halverson, Jeff— 56,82,86 Hammond, Earl — 44 Hanchon, David— 42,44,62.69.98, 1 05 Handy, Nancy— 56,87 Hankley, Harriet — 50 Harding, Carol— 50,70,73,82 Hardy, Jim — 56 Harmon, Judith — 44,63 Harmon, Pamela — 56 Harmon, Rebecca— 44,81,133 Harmon, William- 25,140 Harmon, Shirley — 25,63,140 Harper, Brenda— 56,87 Harper. Charine — 50 Harrison. Linda — 37.85 Hartman, Bill— 25,68,69,140 Hartman, Janet — 56,86 Hartmann, Marilyn— 38.70.80,84.86.87. 88,115 Hartzell, Arthur— 44,100 Hartzell, Bill— 25,140 Hasbrouck, Bill— 50,112 Haskell. Larry— 44.69.98.100 Hassenger, Mark — 50 Hay, Carol— 44 Hay, Larry— 56,69 Hay, Steven— 38.123 Heckelman. Kay — 44,70 Heckelman, Kurt— 38,78 Hedrington, Bill— 58 Hedrington. Michele — 56.87 Heivilin. Alen— 38.64,77.98,100 Heivilin, Michael — 56 Heivilin. Sharon — 44 Helton. Kay— 50.70 Hemenway. Steve — 38.106 Hemenway. Suzanne — 56,86 Henkel. James— 17,25,66,85,88.91,140, 175 Henning. Clarence — 56 Henning, Jim — 50 Hering, Bonnie — 50 Hering, Paula— 16,17,25,62.68,140 Heslet, Keith— 50,69 Heslet, Lyie— 50 Heslet. Sharon— 50.86 Heywood. Bruce— 44.81.100.108 Hicks. Alan— 50 Hicks. Allen— 47 Hicks, Laurence — 25,140 Hicks, Raymond — 44 Hicks, Wendy — 44 Hill, Barbara— 25.140 Hilyard. Jim — 56 Hirshey. Nancy— 38,68 Hoak, Penny— 44.70.84 Hochstetler. Sandra — 56.87 Hochstetler. Sondra — 44 Hocker. Gary — 56 Hoefle. Janet— 17.25.68.140 Hoefle, Vicki— 50 Hoffman. Bruce— 6.25,91.140.175 Hoffman. John— 50.104.1 15 Hojara. Duane — 38 Hojara. Janet — 44.56 Holm, Jim— 50,81 Holt, Leslie— 48.50,70.86 Holtoni, Bonnie— 26,63,115,140 Holtom, Jack— 38,69,81 Holtom. Gary — 50 Holverstott, Marvin — 38.76 Hora. Lois— 36.38.62.64.66.85.87. 1 1 5 Horton. Robert— 38 Hotovy, Susan— 50.64.87.115 Houston Patti— 17.26.67.88.91.137,140, 175 Houts, Sue— 38,67,70,72,80.91 Houts, Sue — 44 Hoyt, Linda — 56,73 Huff, Glenda— 38 Huff, Melissa— 50,88,91 Hughes, Dan— 44,100 Hughey, BUly— 56 Hughey, Diane — 44,56 Hughey, Jack— 38,78,80,95,105 Hull. Stephen— 26,68,69.140 Hutson, Bill— 50,64 Hutson, Karen— 44,70,73,88,115 Hysell. Melonie— 50,70 I Irwin, Carol — 51,63.86 Ivins, Kathy— 26,84,140 J Jacobowitz, Kurt — 54,57 Jacobs, Donna— 7,36,38,62 Jacobs, Jill— 38,63,84,115 Jacobs. Tom— 44,100.106 Jackson. Eldon— 44,45.77.78,100.106 Jackson Janine— 26,66,73.84.88.140.175 Jackson, Jeff— 44,80.83.98.1 12 Jackson, Kristine — 57 James, Carol— 38,70.88 James, Christine — 51,86 Jasepb, Sam — 51 Jeffries, Doug— 44,76.77.97 Johnson, Jan — 57 Johnson, Jim— 38,77.100.106 Johnson, Keith— 44,84.100 Johnson. Larry — 26,68,140 Johnson. Linda- 38.85.115 Johnson. Margie — 38 Johnson. Michael — 51 Johnson, Ron— 8,51,104,107 Jones. Deborah— 57.63.86 Joseph. Ernest — 57 Julien, Kay— 26,70,140.175 K Kaiser, Roger— 51.107,115 Kandler, Linda— 42.44.84 Karsen, Gordon — 57 Karsen, Ken — 44 Kastead, Kathy— 26,68.140 Kauszler, Jim — 57 Kauszler. June — 26.140 Kauszler, Sue— 38,70,85,88 Kaylor, Phyllis— 26.68.140 Keckler. Paul— 59 Keckler. Richard — 44 Keckler. Tom — 57 Keene. Kathy— 38.76.88 Keene. Steve— 44,77.95.108.128 Keene, Stan — 57 Keifer, Peggy— 27,140 Keiser. Bob— 44,100 Keiser, Rick— 51 Kelly, Jean— 51,86,87 Kelly, Kathy— 57 Kelly, Mike— 38 Kelly, Nancy— 44,123 Kelly. Peggy — 44 Kelley, Jim— 57 Kelly, Joyce — 57 Kent. Denise— 51.76,88,91,115 Kent, Francis— 27,68.134,140 Kent. Jackie— 38 Kent. Max— 27,68,140 Kerr, Donald— 51 Kerr, Vicki— 57,87 Kettles, Mike— 38,69 Kettles, Charles— 51.104.106 King. Dewey — 57 King. Howard— 38,68,69.98 King. Klover— 57,87 Kinney, Jeff— 44,77,100,106 Kinney, Mike— 27.69.77.100.106,140 Kipker, Phyllis— 44,84 Kipker, Steve — 45 Kirchner, Bobi— 51,88,91 Kirchner, Ed— 47,112 Kistler, Tom— 27,140 Klein, Mary— 27,140,175 Kline. Jane— 57,75,87 Kline, Pat— 38,70,85 Kline, Wendy— 45,84 Kline, William— 38,80 Knachel, Tanya — 51,132 Knapp, Mike— 38,98 Korth, Kathy— 10,42,45,71,76 Kramb. Dennis— 27,33,68,140 Kramb, Mike— 38 Kramb, Richard — 45 Kramb, Sharon — 45 Krautwurst, Erika — 51,86 Krull. Diane— 38,85,115 Kuhnle, Robert— 51,104,112,115 Kursner, Jan — 38 Kursner. Scott— 27,112,140,156 L Lakey, Dave— 38,76,77.100.109 Lakey, Pat— 57,86 Lambertson, Sally — 57,87 Lammott, Robert — 45 Lane. Jack — 38 Langworthy. Kathy — 57.86 Lasco, Penny — 57,86 Lawrence, Dennis — 57,82 Lawrence, Gary — 27,80,140 Lawrence, Kenneth — 45,62,80,142 Lepianka, Teresa — 51,115 Leverentz, Pete— 51,82,104,112 Leverich, Charles— 27.140,171 Lewis, Bob — 38 Leaf, Henry— 45,83 Leaf, Pat— 57 Lester, James— 45,69,80 Lewis, Keith— 57,86 Lewis, Sandra — 45,84 Liby. Barbara— 51,86 Ligon, Jean— 27,68,140,175 Linsner, Delores— 16,17,27,33,70,84.140, 175 Livanec, Eileen — 45,85 Livingston. Joe— 42.45.62,88,91 Livingston, Sandy— 51.70.86.88,91 Lockwood. David — 57 Lockwood. Dennis — 45,100 Lockwood. Gail— 51.70.73.86 Lockwood. Keith — 45 Long. Barbara— 45.70.72,80,88,1 15 Longanecker, Jeff— 38,76.77,81.98,100. 109 Longenecker, Lori — 57,86 Loomis, Robert — 51 Loomis, Marlene — 57,87 Losik, Belinda— 38.73,115 Lovelace, Priscilla — 54.87 Ludwig, Dan — 57 Luedeke, Beverly— 38.66,67.70,72,11 5 Luegge, Dan— 38,84 Lunger, Dianne — 51 Lusk, Pat— 69,85 Lusson, Rosemarie — 45,70,115 M Macey, Carol— 45,64,70,71,85,1 14,115 Maddox, Brent— 42,45,100 Maddox, Scott — 57 Mahaffy. Nancy— 16.17,27,31.62.66.88. 92,114,140,175 Mahaffy, Tom — 54,57 Mahana, Bob— 27,31,77,83,95,98,100, 140,171 Mains, Dena — 45 Malcohn, Jim— 8,51,67,106 Mangold, Billy— 51 Manwarren, Jodell — 45 Martin, Greg— 51,104,107,115 Martin, LaMar — 51,104 Marvin, Mary— 28,85,88,91,114,140,175 May, Debra— 57,86 Mayer, Diane— 38,63,67,84 Mayer, Donna— 38,63,84,115 Mayer, Nancy— 16,17,28,70,72,84,115, 140,175 McAlister, Norma — 38 McCally, Larry— 28,38,69,112 McClain, Betty— 57 McClain, Carol— 45 McClain, Nancy— 37,38,84,115 McClain, Robert— 45 McClain, Romona — 57,86 McCollum, M ichael— 100,28.140 McDonald, Jeannie — 57 McDonald, John— 28,76,140,175 McDonald, Thomas — 51,76 McDonough, Bill— 8,48,51,64,104 McDonough, Bob— 54,57,64 McDonough, Pete— 36,38,77,97,110,112 McGee, Jimmie — 57 McGlothlen, Cindie— 57,86 McGlothlen, Deborah— 51,63,87 McGlothlen, Fred— 38,98,100 McKenzie, Joe— 28,140 McKenzie. Pat— 38,77,95 McKenzie, Vickie — 45 McNall, Linda— 28,140 McWatters, Bill— 57 McWatters, Mary — 45 Meadows, Harold — 57 Mechling, Linda— 28,33,62,68,140,175 Mericle. Karen — 57 Mericle. Larry — 45,57 Meringa, Chan— 28,77,95,140,158.169 Meringa. Debbie— 38,70,81,84,86 Meringa, Wayne— 38.112,169 Merwin, Jim — 38,84 Metras, Ernest — 45 Middleton, Kris— 57,86 Middleton, Lynne — 57,87 Miholer, Laurie— 51,73,86,87,88,91,115 Miholer, Tom— 45,85,100,108 Mihills Mary— 17,28,62,66,76,92,113, 115,140,175 Miller, Marie— 28,68,140 Miller, Roger— 8,51,85,105.107 Miller, Ron— 42,45,80,98,100,108,129 Mills, Michael— 55,57 Mills, Norman— 28,69,140 Mitchell, Debbie— 51,86 Mitchell, Greg— 42,45,62 Modert, Rebecca— 28,140 Mohney, Barbara— 29,81,88,140 Mohney, Clifford— 51 Mohney, Doug — 45 Monroe, Bruce— 39,41,62,76,97,100 Monroe, Jeff — 54,57 Monroe, Pam— 51,86,87,88,113,115 Monroe, Tom— 17,29,33,35,77,97,100, 109,140 Moore, Carol— 29,85,140 Moore, Clarence — 59 Moore, Joyce — 51,63 Moore, Shirley— 45,85,115 Moore, Valerie — 57,87 Morehead, Linda— 29,68,140 Morehead, Peggy— 42,45,70,73,84,88,115 Morrison, Jim— 16,29,140,175 Morrison, Karen — 45 Moser, Joe — 39 Moser, Sharon— 51,63,87 Mulvaney, Mike— 51,73,82,84,104 N Najdowski, Donna— 51,73,87,1 15 Najdowski, Gary — 39 Nash, Linda— 57,87 Nash. Steve— 29,140 Neigh, Jim — 51 Neighbours, Bill— 51,104 Nesbitt, Julie— 43,45,64.88.115 Neumann. George — 45 Neumann. Sharon— 29.73.81.85,140 Newby. Janine — 57,86 Newby. John— 51,104 Newell, Becky— 42,45.62.84 Newell. Billy— 57,86 Newman. Edith— 51,70,84 Newman. Mason — 57,86 Newsome. Earnestine — 51,86 Nordling. Jan— 16.18,62,64,76,78,88,140 Norris, Susan— 42,45,6285 North, Dae— 51 North, Eric— 29,140 Norton, Bob— 39,84 Norton, Bonnie — 51,82 Norton. Charlene — 58 Norton, Dayle — 45,82 Norton. Harold— 39.98.100 Norton. Kay — 51.75 Norton. Ken— 45.100 Norton. Richard— 51.106 Norton, Robin — 58 Norton, Willis— 39 Nothdurft, Franz — 45 Nothdurft, Madeline— 39 O O ' Dell. Dave— 58 O ' Dell. Martha— 45,70.73,76,88 Oliver. Sara— 16.21.29,62,72.85.140 Onio. Allen— 29,68,140 Omo, Robert— 58 Overton, John — 53 Owen, Patti— 29,64,68.78.1 13.1 15.140. 154.175 P Paananen, Jim — 45 Parker. Diane— 29,68,140 Parker, Shirley— 39,76.85.88.115 Parr. Bobby— 58 Parr. Harold— 39.77.100.106 Parr. Pat— 45 Parr. Sue— 58,87 Pass. Debbie— 54,58 Pass. Linda— 42,45,70,7! Patrick, Mike— 52,73,82 Patterson. Patrick— 52.82 Pavlich, Denny — 58 Pavoni. Pat— 30,140 Payne, Judith— 52.70,86 Pearson, Thomas — 52 Peck. Debra— 58,86 Peebles, John— 58 Peterson, Eric— 8,48,52,73 Peterson, Julie— 54,58,73,82,87 Pew. Terry— 52.71.73.86.87.115 Phillip, Bill— 52.76.104,115.128 Phillip. Pete— 30.68140.157.175 Pierce, Jim— 30,140 Pierce, Teresa — 59 Pincek, Rosie— 39,64.84.87.88.115 Potchen. Peter— 16.17.20.30.62,77.96. 100,140,175 Potts. Dwayn e— 52,83 Prange, Carla— 58 Prange, Marshall— 30,106,140 Preston, Gorden — 58 Preston, Lon — 45,69 Preston, Rick— 52,76,88,91,115,128 Preston, Suzan — 45 Price, Noreen — 30,140 Pryor, Bob— 39,77,100,109,161 Pursel, Dave— 45,69,112 R Rachmaciej, Walter — 9,39 Raifsnider, Harry— 58,86 Raidsnider, Janis— 45,70.71,73,85,88,91. 115 Ramsey. Bermie — 52 Ramsey. Robert — 52 Ransbottom. Wayne— 45,84,100,108 Ratering, Janice — 42,46,62.80 Ranch. Joy— 58,87 Raymond. Jerry — 39 Ream. Cynthia— 52,63,87 Ream. Mary— 52,86 Ream, Richard — 46 Ream. Robert— 58 Reames. Debbie— 58,87 Reames, Gary— 30,69,140 Reames, Linda — 52,82 Reames, Melodee— 52,70,87.1 15 Reber, Barry— 59.86 Recher, Rachel— 58,63,73,87 Reeb, Marty — 52 Reed, Donald— 30,69,76,77.98,105.106. 112,140 Reed. Rex— 46,80,105,106 Reed, Steve— 39,77,100,112 Reed, Terry— 52,69,82 Reish, Christine— 12,48.52.80.113.115. 151 Reish, Gary— 9.39.98,151 Remington. Scott— 8.52,64.67.80,104, 107,115 Replogle, Douglas — 46 Rex, Jacquelyn — 30,140 Rexford, Marilyn— 58,86 Rice, Bill— 39,80 Rice, Daryl— 58 Rice, Rosemary — 39,70 Rice, Tom— 52,82 Roberts, Charley— 58 Roberts, Dan— 39 Roberts, David— 30,140 Roberts. Dixie — 46 Roberts. Don— 39 Roberts, Doug — 46 Roberts, Gail— 46,85 Roberts. George— 39,100 Roberts. Susan — 52 Roberts. William— 39.76.81.98 Robinson. Janet— 58.82 Robinson. Phillip — 46 Robinson. Stan— 17.31.81.112.140 Rogers. Linda— 7.39.64,66.71.113.1 15 Rolfe, Pat— 39.70,84,85 Rose, Elizabeth— 52,87 Rose, Mike— 31,140 Rosen, Nora — 58 Ruggles, Laura — 59 Ruggles, Martha— 39.84.115 Ruggles, Nancy— 39,66.84.87.115 Ruggles. Tom— 58,86 Rumsey, Judy— 31,68,140 Rumsey, Steve— 39,98,105.106 Rupe. Martha — 52 Ruple. John— 58 Ruple. Kimble— 58 Ruppert, Deborah — 54,58 Russey. Linda — 46 Russey. Steve — 39 Ryan, Danny— 39,41,95,96,100,109 Salters, Shirley— 46,70,84 Sanders, Jay — 52 Sattelmeier, Miriam— 52,70,86,87,88.9 1 Savery. Elayne — 46,71,72.74 Sawyer. Betty — 52 Schanzlin. Jim— 39,158 Schanzlin. Marie- 58.82 Schaub. Sharon— 42.46.64.70.81.85.1 15. 175 Schaub. Vicki— 31,66,68.114.140.161 Schimnoski. Janice— 52.64.73.86.115 Schimnoski. Wayne— 46,100.106 Schneider. Gloria— 31.68.84.140 Schneider. Tim— 16.3 1 .64.77.9 1 .92.96, 112,140,166 Schrader, John— 46,73,74,81,109 Schrader, Julie— 31,68,140 Schreiber. Karen— 36,39.62.71,74,84,86. 115 Schug. Colleen— 46,84 Schug. Nelson— 58 Schull, Lyie— 58 Schultz. Dale— 39,76 Schultz. Mary— 31,68.140 Schultz, Mike— 52,85 Scott. Linda— 31.84.137.140 Scott. Randy— 52,104,107,115 Scott, Tom— 46.112 Seager. Denny — 46 Seager. Bob— 32.35.140 Seals, John— 59 Seals. Barbara— 58,87 Sebo. Mike— 46.100 Sebo, Pat— 12,17.31.62.70,71,92,113,140 Seekamp, Sharon— 3 1 ,70, 1 1 4, 1 40, 175 Shafer. Cherie— 31.64,66.68.70,87,113, 115,140 Shafer, John— 52.104,107,112,115 Shannon, Yvette— 31,68,140 Shaw. Curtis— 48.52,104.107 Shearer. Dennis— 31,68,140 Shearer, Michael— 52,73,84 Sheline, Larry— 32,140 Shelton, Shirley — 46 Sheppard. Bob— 58,59.64.82.132 Sherman. Jim— 46,108 Sherry, Vickie— 52 Shingledecker. Linda — 46 Shingledecker. Mona — 52.73,87 Shingledecker. Raymond — 52 Shirk. Marjorie— 58.86 Shirk. Orville— 39 Shively. Bill— 46.112 Shively. Eloise— 39.72.85.88.1 14.115 Shoemaker. Cindy — 39 Shoemaker. Steve— 46,100,106 Shuman, Jim— 39,100,106 Shutes, Sharon— 32,68,140 Simms, Courtney — 52 Simon, Dianna — 52 Simon, Steve — 58 Simone, Doug— 52,104 Simone. Jim — 46 Simone. Ronald— 52,84 Sisson, Bill— 8.52,107 Sisson, Peggy — 54,58 Skinner, Ann — 52,87 Skinner, Linda — 39 Slack, Mike— 58 Slentz, Keith— 52 Sloan, Paula— 39,85,86,115 Smagala. Mary Jo— 52,70,87.115 Smallcombe. Carol— 32.68.92.140 Smeed. Robert— 17,24,32,77,97.112,140 Smith. Bonnie— 26,32,140 Smith, Debby— 52 Smith, Harold— 32,140 Smith, Jim— 52,104 Smith, Kathy— 39 Smith, Lymi — 39 Smith, Teryl— 46,105 Smith, Wayne— 58,86 Snow, Fred — 58 Snow, Ricki — 39 Soice, Dennis — 58 Soto, Marie— 58,87 Soule, Robert— 58 Spade, Norman — 46,69 Speece, Dennis — 58,82 Spence, Gary- 46,69,80,100.108 Spencer, Beth— 17,32,115,140 Spigelmoyer, Thomas — 52,104,112 Sprowl, Sandi— 32,33,68,140 Spry, Tom — 39 Stahl. Bob— 38,39,77,91,96,100,112 Stahl, Christine— 58 Stauder, Margaret — 39,73 Stauder, Susan — 59,73 Steinberger, Connie — 52,132 Steinberger, Doug— 32,68,140,161 Steinborn, Mary— 46,70,72, 1 1 5 Steinborn, Tom— 39,40 Stephenson, Gary— 46,67,74,80,88,91.115 Stevens, Mike — 46,96 Stokes, Jessie — 58,86 Stokes, Linda — 46,70 Stokes, Pat— 32.70,84,140 Stokes, Tom— 32,69,112,140 Storer, Linette— 46,74.115 Straka, Greg— 46,108 Stroup, Fern— 46,58 Stroup, Vern — 46 Struthers, Sharon — 46,63 Stuckey, Dick— 46,77,79,95,100,108 Stuck, Jim— 8,52,64.67,81,104,107 Stuck, Gail— 39,73,115 Swartz, Ellen— 32,140 Sweet, Donna — 46 Swihart. Charles— 39,77,98,100,106 Swihart, Douglas— 32,137,140 Switlik, Judie— 32,66,73,85,137140.175 Talmadge, Jan— 59 Talmadge, Tom— 53 Tase, Warren — 39 Taylor, Mel— 58 Thames, Sharon — 58,86 Thomas. Virginia— 46,47.70,71.84,88.1 15 Thomas, Wilbur — 59 Thompson. Bill— 39,75,106 Thompson. Carolyn— 33,84,140 Thompson, Larry — 33,68,140 Thompson, Randi— 33,68,73,114,140 Thompson, Robert — 58 Thor, Margaret— 46,70,76,113,114,115 Tiedeman, Carla — 52 Tilbury, Lon — 46 Timm, Randy— 40,84 Timm, Steve— 52,112 Tobin, Susan— 53,70,73,86 Tokarski, Gail— 42,46,67 Tokarski, John— 46,88,91,115 Tokarski, Penny— 16,17,18,20.26,33,62. 140,175 Tokarski, Sharon— 59,86,87 Tomlinson, Nicki Lou— 53,70,86,87 Torrans, Judy— 33,67,72,85,86,88,140 Towles, Tim— 33,68,140 Trattles, Dave— 53,88,112 Traverse, Tom — 59,86 Triano, Raeann— 16,17,33,66,67,74,140 Trowbridge, BUI— 53,83 Tuesley, Diane — 33,140 Turner, Brenda — 53 Turner, Marge — 53 U Ubbes, Sara— 54,59 V Vanatta, Jacquelyn — 46 Vandenberg, Lynne — 46,70,84 VanHorn. Vic— 33,64.77,97,105,109,140, 175 VanNuys, James — 59 VanNuys, Marvlyn — 59,86 VanNuys, Robert— 46,68 VanOosterhout, Bob— 40,77,98, 1 00, 106 VanScoik, Linda— 40,41,64,73,79,85,86, 88,92,115,127 VanScoik, Steve— 59,86 VanZoest, Marian— 39,40,41,70,115 VanZoest, Ronny — 59 ValLance, Jack— 33,68,69,80,140,170 Velie, Joy— 40,70,91,130 Vedmore, Willard— 34,140 Vellenga, Ronald— 59,86 Vondrak, Mary — 40 W Wade, Mary— 50,53,73,86,87,88,115 Wagner, Debbie— 59,86,87 Wall, Kay— 34,140 Wallach, Mary Ann— 53,63,88,91,115 Walls, Debbie— 59 Walls, Gail— 46,67,114 Walter, Nancy— 34,85,140 Walton, Rita— 34,84.140 Waltz, Dennis— 34,68,137,140 Wanko. David— 40 Ward. Dane— 59,86 Ward, Kay— 7,46,64,70,71,72,73,88,115 Wardle, Luann— 46,71,80 Ware, Terry— 59 Wardle, Sandra— 34,68,80,140 Warner, Gary— 47,105,106 Warner, Kathy — 47 Warner, Lynn — 59 Watkins, Diane- 40,70,81,88,91 Watkins, Linda— 47,70,71,74,88 Watts, Nancee— 40,66,84,88,91 Wayne, Betty— 47,70 Wayne, Judi— 34,140 Wayne, Mike— 59 Weatherwax, Anne — 53 Weatherwax, John — 47 Webb, Sarah— 47,70,85,88,91,115 Webber, BUI— 47,100,112 Webber, Ernest— 35,140 Webber, Pat— 40 Wedge, Marcia — 34,140 Weiandt, Shelly— 53,82,88,115 Weiner, Mary — 54,59 Welburn, Margie— 40,85 Werner, Karen — 59 Wessell, Kenneth— 53 Wessell, RoUand— 40 Westphal, Joyce — 40 Westphal, Sharon— 34,68,140 Westphal, Timmy — 47 Wetherbee, Harold— 59 Wetherbee, Teresa — 47,80 Wheat, Rick — 47,69,100,112 Wheeler, Sharon— 16,17,34,62,66,140. 175 Wheeler, Tom— 54,59,82 White, Clifton— 47 White. Joan— 17,34,61,70,85,115,140,175 Whitehead, Garold— 34,68,69,112,140 Whitney, Larry— 34,80,112,140 Wiggins, Lynne — 59,86 WUliams, James — 35,140 Williams, Michael — 53 WUliams, Kevin — 53 Williams, Ruth— 53 Winchel, Donald— 82 Winston, Lorenzo — 40,98,106 Withers, Bob— 40,98,105 Withers, Steve— 40,156 Wood, Beth— 47,70 Wordelman, Dick— 47,69,80,105,112 Wordelman, Karen — 47 Wordelman, Norman — 59 Wordelman, Sandra — 53,80 Wordelman. Steven— 53,105,107 Wortinger, Cinda— 40,76,130 Wortinger, Judy — 47,63,115 Wortinger, Loren— 53,69,104,112 Wortinger. Teresa — 42,47,84 Wright, Bill— 47 Wright, David— 59 Wright, Jacqueline — 59,75 Wright, John— 36,40,97,109,169 Y Yearling, Suzanne — 40,70,73 Yost, Mary Anne— 35,63,140 Young, Ray — 53 Z Zaleski, John— 35,91,140 Zaleski, Julie— 40.72,74,80 Zeller, Eugene— 35,91,140 Zeller, Janine — 53 Ziesmer, Carolyn — 53,70,115 Zimlich, Alden— 54,59,86 Adm., Fac. Index Agosti, Phyllis — 40,126,146 Anderson, Mary B.— 16,130,146 Ash, Antoinette— 135,146 B Barnhart, Raymond — 139,146 Baylor, Merrl G.— 64,130,146 Beatty, Edward W.— 120,146 Berry, Richard— 139,146 Bitner, Clarence — 139,146 Blank, Edmund W.— 17,121,146 Brandenburg, Kurt E.— 125,146 Brink, Ronald J.— 35,69,131,146 Brueck, Sandra — 136,146 C Calhoun, Pat— 130,146 Champion, Beatrice — 82,135,146 Cleaver, Kurt— 104,146 Cleveland, June— 133,146 Coghlin, Fitzmaurice, Jr. — 120,146 Cordola, Dorothy— 70,146 D Dailey, Emory — 136,146 Dallariva, Glen— 104,130,146 Davis, Robert J. — 120,146 Dawson, Donna — 138,146 F Fleming, Lawrence J. — 120,146 Frincke, Winona — 138,146 G Guthiie, Josephine — 136,146 H Haan, Larry J.— 88,90,91,125,146 Hancock, Verna H.— 67,123,146 Handley, Leo C— 69,131,141,146 Henderson, Steve A.— 48,112,128.146 Henning, Ruth— 121,146 Heywood, Dean A. — 120,146 Hill, Joan— 27,124,146 Holverstott, Martha — 125,146 Houston, Roy Eldon— 100,106,126,146 Hubbard, Howard— 139,146 J Johnson, Edward T.— 83,109,146,154.174 Johnstone, Charles — 138,146 Jones, Robert— 42,100,129,146 K Kane, Terrence F.— 62.122,146 Kleinheksel, Paul— 129,146 Krull, Doris— 138,146 Kruse, John— 53,69,131,146 L Langworthy, Katherine — 63.133,146 Laris, Sue— 73,127.146 Linkfield, Thomas — 126,146 Locke, Ernestine — 36.124.146 Longanecker. Wylda — 66.124.146 Luther, Dan— 139.146 M Magner, Loretta— 33.127,146.175 Mattson. Betty— 64.122,146 McElroy, Jack— 69,83,131,146 Metzger, Dorothy — 33,124,146 Miholer, Eileen— 121,146 Miholer, Marilyn— 120,121.146 Miller, Larry— 134,146 Moore, I ri— 83,141,146 Morey, Margaret — 136,146 N Neal, Sharon— 136,146 Neisingh, Lucia — 127,146 O O ' Dell, Katherine— 120,146 R Reed. Vera— 121,146 Reynolds. Pete— 33.100,107,126,146 Riopel, Ronald J.— 8,32,35.129,146 Rogers, Ford— 139,146 Roys, Gerald— 130,146 S Sangalli, Jerry — 146 Schreiber. Eugene — 139,146 Seely, Raymond C— 122.134.146 Shutes, Frances— 138,146 Smith, Chester— 139,146 Smith, Don- 139,146 Smith. Millard— 139,146 Smith, Robert L.— 83,135,146,174 Smith, Roger— 100,126,146 Smittendorf, Lulu— 138,146 Striker, Harry— 128,146 Struthers, Richard— 139,146 Stuckey, Gretchen— 66,126.146 T Thomas, Al— 139,146 Thompson, Robert L.— 100,108.109,129. 146 V Voorhees, Harold A.— 128,146 Voorhees, Zelda K.— 125,146 W Wallach, Frank— 69,131,146 Walls, John, Jr.— 120.146 Warner, Suzette— 121,146 Wellington, Gladys— 123,146 Wordelman, Marjorie — 138,146 Adv. Index A-DORN ' S— 150 Aluminum Fiberglass Products — 150 A P Food Store— 150 Armstrong Machine Works — 157 Art ' s Bicycle Shop — 155 B Beauty Time — 150 Boeschenstein Motor Sales — 150 Bonfoey ' s Dairy — 150 Broker Motor Sales — 171 Burpee ' s Beauty Salon — 150 Buy-Low — 164 C Carl ' s Jewelry — 166 C. G. Wellington— 150 Chuck ' s Body Shop — 162 Cliff ' s Pizza House— 170 Clifton Engineering Co. — 168 Clint ' s Barber Shop— 150 Continental Can Co. — 152 D Dal Ponte Foods— 150 Daugherty ' s Bakery — 169 Dietz News Agency — 158 Dock Foundry — 172 E Ed ' s House of Music — 150 Edythe Shop— 150 Essex Wire Co.— 174 F Facktor ' s Army Store — 150 Falvey ' s — 158 Fibre Converters — 167 First National Bank— 160 Fisher Truck Line — 173 Frosty Bowling Lanes — 173 G G A Truck Line— 162 Gilbert Oil Co.— 163 Gerald Bradford Insurance — 150 Glen Holt Chevy, Inc.— 150 Glenn Rifenberg and Associates — 150 H Hackenburg-Schreiber Agency, Inc — 150 Halverson ' s — 170 Harder ' s Shell— 150 Hardings — 164 Hilmert ' s— 163 Hoshel ' s— 162 Huddlestun Lumber — 164 Hudson Drug — 172 I Ingraham ' s Book Shop — 156 J Jackson ' s Shell — 150 James Wyatt — 155 Javello Cleaners — 150 Jeffer ' s Oil Co.— 154 Johnson Corporation — 165 Jonker Accordian Studio — 150 K Kauszler Brothers Hardware — 150 Kinney Truck Line — 169 Knapp ' s Photo Supply Studio — 150 Knapp ' s Roofing — 150 L I a ' s Coiffures — 150 Lee ' s Drive In — 150 Leora ' s One Hour Martinizing — 150 M Maple Park Recreation Center — 150 Mary Ellyn Beauty Parlor — 150 Mastercraft, Inc. — 150 Mayer ' s Shoe Repair — 150 Michigan Gas Electric — 161 Miller ' s— 150 N Neff ' s Flower Shop— 154 Newberry ' s Department Store — 170 Nick ' s 66 Service Station — 158 Northside Standard Service — 150 Norwood Tool Machine Co. — 150 P Paul Hagenbuch Buick Garage — 150 Penney ' s — 161 Peterson Spring — 153 Production Tooling — 156 Pryor Heating Air Conditioning — 161 R Redi-Mix. Inc.— 168 Reen ' s Super Market — 150 Reish ' s Shoes — 151 R. L. Dimmick, Inc.— 155 Rolling Hills Golf Course— 150 Rosenberg Funeral Home — 163 Rose Room Beauty Salon — 150 Roy ' s Pontiac — 166 Russ Binau — 169 S Savery Bogasch — 173 Shamrock Cafe Coffee Shop— 150 Sharon ' s Styling Studio — 150 Sherwin Williams Paint Co.— 150 Shopper ' s Guide — 150 Smagala ' s Grocery — 150 South Main Superette — 171 Spike ' s Sam ' s Barber Shop— 150 Stanco Electrical Products — 150 Standard Steel Supply Co.— 156 Steininger ' s Zephyr Service Sport Shop— 150 St. Joe Valley Pyrane Gas Co.— 150 Sun Cut Rate Drugs— 171 T T. R. Builders— 154 T. R. Commercial — 158 T. R. Dairy Bar— 150 T. R. Iron Metal— 150 T. R. Laundry Dry Cleaning— 150 T. R. Plating Works— 151 T. R. Press— 153 T. R. Rubber Co.— 153 T. R. Savings Loan— 168 T. R. Veterinary Clinic — 150 V Vaughn Co.— 163 W Wards— 150 Weaver Motor Sales — 150 Weiandt Heating — 150 Wells Manufacturing Co. — 159 Wesley ' s— 159 Weyerhaeuser Co. — 166 Windmill Restaurant— 151 WLKM Radio— 154 Wolfs Floor Covering— 150 Wolverine Motor Supply — 167 Wright ' s Cleaners — 167 ' . Sn Sn Sn Sn Sn Sn Sn Sn Sn Sd Sd Sd sd Sfl Si Sf sm Si i a .« .•i RIVERS HIGH SCJ Conclusion Man indeed has advanced really since he discovered and explored the op- posite shores of the oceans. Education, too, has developed, with the modern focus on national unity. One may wonder, though, if education has failed civilization, for men are seeking to destroy each other in battles around the globe. The grim state of our world today is noted in Viet Nam, the Dominican Republic, and in African nations. Our destiny lies in the determined youth of today, no matter what their race or nationality might be. And the youth of today are learning, with the world as their school, that political events, scientific studies, the development of the airplane and radio, and the release of atomic energy are forcing a wider outlook of education and narrowing the differences among foreign lands. Became every man is part of the universe, he feels the same way towards self -advancement and self-preservation. Indeed, we do all live in a small world, for every man depends on the same sky as a stage, the same night as a curtain. We all feel love and hate, pride, and humility. And we all have this one small world to serve in our lifetime. M VE I ISOOli ' jd t J l Oy, y ■ ' ■ ' - . J 0 - 1 .-- 2; " ' -. ' - _ M X .e- . , P4 - t ' c y .e rM " c C 1-.. ' -v?? ' ( ly c ' cf o (X. nM yny -i- c ' ' —P ' J y ' rr , ' r y ? V


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