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

 - Class of 1967

Page 1 of 192

 

Three Rivers High School - Reflector Yearbook (Three Rivers, MI) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1967 volume:

f - y ft ' J J3 N 3 1833 03582 6400 -JT ' .x3ex . ' tXM , ' 4 Aju:0-4i — C - iT - D ' co it ' f) 1 ,.. _, ,.. ' ' - - . . rs, ( yO — -«. -i. xlC ' ( (lAjyiUyn 6,% ' v l .i u , " Best of Ue e. p CL 5i.ilu cult K 0»m; X KnouJ vjou LOill ] nb-e e r y c 1 i- K -f Lt vN uu e ' o-e V « d i: Va s p a " " b t M A7 AiO ' ' V - cX.. •v C " 0 ij X- .. :: - V ,.vv N Q-c-c " XV- ,V. - .o--- " -.V ■ t- r ' N- " - ' " Zi z y «y -e. OC-U- :M. ' A tv ? u- ,x ' Three Rivers High School - = ' ' I Xb ' t vfrsl Michigan X r f ¥ im ■ ' ' t f y . y r Alien County Public Library 900 Webster Street fO Box 2270 Fort Wayne, IN 46801-2270 Table of Contents f A School Life Pages 4- 11 Faculty Pages 14- 39 Classes Pages 40- 85 Activities Pages 86-121 Athletics Pages 122-141 Advertising Pages 142-172 Senior Directory Pages 173-175 Faculty Directory Pages 176-177 Index Pages 178-184 L ilHB a 1 I a -FjruCLLLnn J LLJ j:)nLjLS LaJ-L r-jniJS lnt 6 tion ' What is Three Rivers? A school, certainly. It is a school ' j because it possesses the physical, readily observable marks of a school — a building, a student body, a faculty. These are the elementary things which every school must possess; yet they do not impart to it a separate identity. Three Rivers must have a student body, but that in itself does not give our school its uniqueness. Thus, we have not answered our original question of what is Three Rivers. We have classi- fied it by extrinsic features, which, to the impartial ob- server, would in no way convey an impression of our in- dividuality. No, if we are to discover what Three Rivers is, we must turn our attention to a consideration of that elusive thing called a school ' s spirit. The spirit of a school im- parts to the body it inhabits, a uniqueness not suggested by outward appearances. We have, then, to present the essence of Three Rivers, of one school out of many. To show that Three Rivers has a faculty and a student body is not difficult. It is only when one comes to that part of the essence formed by so abstract a thing as spirit that one realizes the problem involved. The nature of every individual makes up some part of a school. The likes, dislikes, strengths and weaknesses of every student, of every teacher, are part of school spirit. We shall attempt to illustrate how the spirit of Three Rivers has developed through discipline and self-expression. Wh shall try to present Three Rivers we who are a part of it, know it. r During an impressive ceremony at the commencement exercises of the Class of ' 66, President Jim Morrison presents the spade to John Wright, president of the Class of ' 67. m ■ H 4? K T.R.H.S. football fans, showing loyal support for the Wildcats, pack the stands for home games. Encourage Teams With Enthusiastic Support w As the crowd pours into the gym for a pep rally, the students hurry to the bleachers to avoid getting trampled in the rush. l iiiL ' aiiiiiiiii ii ii M iiii iiiiiiw i iiii ' iii iii ' iii ' ii ' " ' iMfciiiV ' ' tV " " " ' " ' ' ' " Pat Lusk and John Blood illustrate the theory that co-operation is essential in woodworking. School Day at T.R. Characterized by Variety " No, it ' s done this way, " Laurie Miholer instructs Pat Patterson on his geom- etry assignment. r While Randy Timm punches away on the adding machine, Joyce Westphal seems to be looking for the answer in her purse! of Class Activities An enthusiastic biologist, Randy Blum, must be trying to capture a giant bug! V In the quietness of the library, Pat Burkett finds time to read a newspaper during his study hall. Bill Newell becomes " Beautiful With Mud " in an English class play. Marking report cards is a tedious task for teachers, Mr. Striker and Mr. Brink. Faculty, Administrators, Students Concentrate discouragement. For Kathy Titus, advanced algebra means: concentration, .:-J ' .vj(;; iSB5s» i!fe}S!w.v ' j .; " have it now! " says jubilant Carol Harding to Sue Crabtree. Principal Edmund Blank ponders a problem — this time in the fortu-oUa studea who seeks his aid. , • 1 y rLyfLy on Problems Presented Each Day and understanding! explanation, T.R.H.S. " groovy teacher " Mr. Reynolds is gelling " shot-down " by Mrs. Agosti, head of the Social Studies Department. Dr. Richard Cutler addresses final remarks to the T.R.H.S. class of 1966. Students and Faculty Exhibit Talents ' the crutches and the casts are any indication, tlie first weeks of school were a bit rough for David Bresson, Sherry Livingston, Debbie Aronson, Debbie May, Kurt Heckelman, Steve Reed, Dave Lakey. iMfc 10 Audio-visual helper, Jerry King, on the job. Extraneous to School Routine T.R.H.S. loyal cheerleaders; Kathy Biemuller, Barbara Bitting, Linda Rogers, Cindy Giaco- bone, Darcy Aronson, and Marie Giacobone. The Body A school, any school, must possess the external attri- butes which one associates with a school. Three Rivers has all the externals typical of such an institution: a building, a faculty, and a group of stud ents. These form what is called the body. As we shall try to show in the following pages, the body of Three Rivers, although consisting of mere externals, is also a part of the essence of Three Rivers, an essence which only those who are a part of the school can experience. f 12 13 X) -c ' I WK " ? Faculty In later years, we will realize that innumerable factors affected our young lives. In formative years, we are cast into the mold of the student by the faculty. They work incessantly to develop and co-ordinate us as well-rounded young men and women. Fulfilling the main purpose, they teach and perform the administrative roles necessary for the proper functioning of the school. As individuals, each one does his part to make Three Rivers what it is. Teaching and guiding, the faculty helps the body of Three Rivers reach its goals. A r Edilh Smith, secretary; Vera Reed, secretary; Robert J. Davis, superintendent. Administration Seeks Solution for The Board of Education sets the policies and makes the decisions for the Three Rivers school system. This great responsibihty is carried out by the seven members under the leadership of Mr. Coghlin. Among the responsibilities of the Board are the estimation of the finances for the school year, evaluation of the curriculum to see that it offers the most possibilities for the student, and evaluation of the facilities to see that they are being used to the fullest extent. The Board of Educati on strives to keep in communication with the community it represents, as well as to provide the best education possible for Three Rivers students to meet the challenge of their future. The Three Rivers school system and the outlying rural districts — Park Community, Johnnycake-Hopkins, and Lake Section — merged this year to form a total education program. This provides a uniform program for all students in the area from kindergarten through the twelfth grade and on to the community college. This merger presents many problems such as textbooks and calendar differences, but the merits of the program far outweigh the problems created. A new school is being hopefully planned for within the next few years due to the rapid growth in school enrollment. Other plans include a possible seven-period day — again due to increased enrollment — and voca- tional courses such as practical nursing, electronics, and small appliance repair. Growth is indeed a major problem in the Three Rivers school system and a problem which cannot be ignored. Administrators and students alike realize that a new high school is the answer and are hopefully planning to see their dreams come true within the next few years. Board of Education: Fitzmaurice Coghlin, Jr., president; Mary K. Flucke, trustee; Dean A. Heywood, trustee; Donald Prigmore, trustee; Marilyn Miholer, secretary; Edward Beatty, vice-president; John Walls, Jr., treasurer. Edmund W. Blank, principal; Ruth Henning, secretary Problems Presented by Annexation and Growth Many new curriculum changes have been made this year to offer TRHS students a wider range of subjects. One new class consisting of forensics in the first semester and dramatics the second has been formed for interested upperclassmen. A new social science class is offered to freshmen. The emphasis in this class is placed on the individual in relation to himself, his community, his state, nation, and world. Seniors studied American Government first semester and chose between sociology, psychology, international relations, and economics for their second semester studies. Spe- cial Education students are now being offered a co-operative training program under the direction of Mr. Brueck. Over-crowding is the major problem in the high school with 1085 students enrolled. Classes and halls are crowded and there are not enough assembly seats for all the students as well as the fifty-three teachers in the building this year. Familiar faces to TRHS students are those of Mr. Blank ' s capable assistants: secretaries, Mrs. Henning and Miss Sharon Shutes. Miss Shutes works half .days in the principal ' s office and half days in the guidance office. Suzette Warner , financial secretary; Eileen Milioler, secretary, business office. 17 Upon Retirement, Mr. Roys Anticipates Traveling in U. S. Three Rivers High School will lose one teacher to retirement this year, Mr. Gerald Roys. After a thirty-year teaching career Mr. Roys has long looked forward to his retirement and plans to travel extensively. During his thirty years of teaching Mr. Roys has taught primarily business subjects such as book- keeping, typing, and in some years, economics and commercial math. He has taught in various Mid- west schools: White Pidgeon, Constantine, Ionia, Saranac, and Elgin, Illinois, as well as at a private business college in Ashtabula, Ohio, for five years. Besides classes in high schools, Mr. Roys has also taught adult classes and night school courses. Mr. Roys, who had always wanted to be a teacher, graduated from T.R.H.S. in 1921. He attended Ferris Institute in Big Rapids and Western Michigan University in Kalamazoo. One person who has made a lasting impression upon Mr. Roys in attaining his professional goal was one of his instructors in college, Mr. W. M. Ferris, who was the founder of Ferris Institute. Mr. Roys has sincerely enjoyed his years of teaching at T.R.H.S. He has seen the school grow from four hundred in 1921 to the present enroll- ment of two and one half times that size. During his years of teaching he has ably equipped many, many students for work in the modem world. Now that his long awaited retirement has come, Mr. Roys plans to enjoy his hobbies of gardening and antique collecting and to travel over the United States. Perhaps the most enjoyable prospect to Mr. Roys is that he will not have to spend any more cold, snowy winters in Michigan! Gerald Roys Student teachers first semester: Robert Thill, history; Mike Ewing, history and English; Charles Swartz, industrial arts; Byroii Bond, speech; and Peter Jarrad, mathematics. Mr. Wills organizes his materials prior to the beginning vf a school day. Mrs. Langworthy and Mrs. Cleveland, on Hall Duty, discuss a Home Ec. Dept. problem. Harry E. Striker, Steve A. Henderson, Charles S. Riley, Don E. lott. Science Classes Designed To Encourage Students To Progress at Own Rate " Please help me adjust my microscope! " " What ' s the valance of Nitrogen? " " Where did you put my dis- secting needle? " These are typical of the comments heard from the science students in their endeavor to master the subject. From the eighth grade study of general science through biology and physical science to chemistry and physics emphasis is placed on individual research and experimentation to prepare the student for his college science study. New this year is an honors chemistry course which covers principles of chemistry as an experimental sci- ence. The honors biology course initiated last year is progressing very well this year. In this course lab exer- cises and problem-solving techniques are stressed. These two subjects are designed to help the outstand- ing science student progress at his own rate. The main project of the science department for the year is the Science and Art Fair on March 15. Every science student is encouraged to make a project in the science field of his choice. Mr. Striker demonstrates to Dennis Lockwood the reaction resulting from the application of heat to a solution. 20 Classes Recognize Essential Need for Mathematics Mathematics is one of the most challenging fields of study for T.R.H.S. students. Knowledge of the use of numbers is essential to every person regardless of his future vocation. Students plan- ning to become engineers, scientists, or math teachers prepare for this in high school by four years of math: algebra I, plane geometry, algebra II, and advanced mathematics. To prepare other students for a general knowledge of math appli- cable to everyday Ufe, general and commercial mathematics courses are offered. Plans are being made this year for the ex- pansion of the honors program. This spring the seventh graders in the elementary grades are be- ing tested. Students will be selected from the test results and recommendations of their teachers to begin the program in the eighth grade next fall. The honors program will then be continued for the full five years of high school. The T.R.H.S. Mathematics Department offers every inquiring student an insight into the abstract field of numbers. Whether proving the rationality of a number or finding the area of a triangle, the student is impressed with the complexity of num- bers and realizes how little he knows in relation to all that is known. This realization is a challenge to the student to dig deeper and increase his knowledge. onald J. Riopel L. Arthur Willick, Jr., Robert Thompson, William Jacobs, Robert Jones Nancy Case, Joan Hill, Dorothy Metzger, Wylda Longanecker, Thomas P. Linkfield. Audio-Visual Materials Help to Improve " Are you sure that ' s the way to say it? " says Finnish exchange student, Kirsti Ahonen, to herself, as Connie Beal listens intently to Mr. Haan. T.R.H.S. this year, welcomed four new teachers in the EngUsh and Speech Department: Mrs. Coultes, Mrs. Case, Mrs. Fiester, and Mr. McNeill. Guiding students to clearer communication — both in the written and spoken word — is the purpose of the English and speech teachers. Aided this year by a substantial increase of visual ma- terials and records, their task is lightened and the material is easier for the students to understand. The department works together as a whole to pre- pare the student for his future college studies, his vocation, and role in life. Emphasis is placed on the interpretation and appreciation of both Ameri- can and foreign literature, on learning to speak with ease before a group, and on learning to write clearly and interestingly. One new course, forensics, was introduced this year. This was designed primarily to give inter- ested students experience in various types of speak- ing situations including group discussion and debate. The English and Speech Department is indeed concerned with the whole individual and his ability to communicate effectively. Larry Haan Communication Sl ills an d Litef ly Appreciation Susan Coultes, Ernestine Locke, David McNeill. kills and Liter " P- 23 Margaret Morey, Phyllis Agosti, Arthur F. Miller Social Studies Department Strives for Improvement The history rooms have more " atmosphere " than any other rooms in the school! Stepping inside the rooms students and visitors alike can easily sense history — past and present. Six-weeks and semester projects fill the shelves around the map-covered rooms. This historical atmosphere and the addition this year of many more visual aids create within the student an awareness of his past and his responsibility in shaping the future. Several new subjects are offered by the History Department this year. A ninth grade social studies class is exploring the person: as an individual and in relation to his community, state, nation, and the world. Seniors are required to have a combination of U.S. Government and Economics the first semester and are offered a choice of psychology, sociology, or inter- national relations for the latter half of the year. The department as a whole is constantly chang- ing, experimenting, and developing new ideas to keep in pace with the times to allow each student to develop into an effective citizen. The Middle Ages are brought to life, as Doyle Fuelling displays his project of miniature knights. " Friends, Romans, countrymen, lend me your ears . says Greg Martin to his World History class. by the Addition of New Courses and Visual Aids Terry Wills, Gretchen Stuckey, George Reynolds Sherrill Simon, Julie Fiester, Loretta Magner Language Is Key to Understanding People, Culture Linda Werner " Teacher for the Hour, " Bill Dobrowolski, surveys Miss Magner ' s Latin class from the front of the room. 26 Language is the key to understanding the people of other countries. The " smallness " of the modern world because of the fast ways of travelling and excellent com- munications systems impress upon T.R.H.S. students the need to become better acquainted with the culture and people of foreign nations. The Language Department opens a new world for inquiring students as they learn of the cultures of Spain, France, and the Roman world in their study of Spanish, French, and Latin. The student is able to learn much about a country by reading about it in its own language and idioms that would be lost in translation. For- eign languages introduce a pattern of thought different from our own familiar English — thereby broadening the mind and reasoning power of the student. New tapes and a new textbook aid French I students as they begin the study of the language. Latin students are also viewing new film strips this year. The annual Latin Day was held at Lakeview on April 8. T.R.H.S. students enthusiastically participated. Betty Mattson, Terrence F. Kane, LaJune Mitchell Counseling and College Information Offered The guidance department strives to help stu- dents have a successful high school experience. Through the individualized program of personal counseling and interpretation of scores of tests taken by the student, the department is able to place each student in the correct curriculum and help him plan for a future vocation. Other services offered by the guidance counselors are those of scholarships and college tests and information. This year for the first time representatives of various colleges came to the school to talk to in- terested students and students were allowed to take school-sponsored trips to the colleges of their choice. This is designed primarily to aid each stu- dent in choosing a college. Also new this year were study-skills groups, who voluntarily met each Friday. In these groups interested students learned how to improve their study habits and thus raise their grades in school. These, and many other projects, kept counselors — Mrs. Mattson, Mrs. Mitchell, and Mr. Kane — busy all year long to make high school a good ex- perience for T.R.H.S. students. " Where ' s that section? " thinks Sharon Shutes as she spends her mornings working in the Guidance office. In the afternoon, she assists in the principal ' s office. 27 ■% • 1 I I r I Gladys Wellington, clerk; Martha Holverstolt. librarian. Carrels, Revolving Card File Give Library New Look The library of T.R.H.S. has put on a new " face " this year under the efficient guidance of Mrs. Holver- stott. the new hbrarian. Not only is the staff smaller than it has been in previous years, but students are no longer allowed to rummage freely through back issues of magazines, seeking instead the aid of the librarian or staff member on duty. Students this year seem surprised at Mrs. Holver- stott ' s speed in discovering overdue books and maga- zines. Her secret is a revolving student card file ar- ranged alphabetically for each grade. On these cards are clips symbolizing the number of books checked out by each student, lost books, and overdue books. This efficient system has greatly decreased the amount of necessary library bookkeeping. Anyone walking into the library after Thanksgiving Vacation discovered the reference section tables divid- ed into " stalls " by high partitions. These carrels, as the " stalls " are properly called, separate the students so they can use the reference materials with less out- side interference. These carrels plus the aids in charg- ing out books add a brand new look to the library. Row one: Linda Watkins, Ruth Bradford. Pat Kline, Connie Beal. Row two: Mrs. Wellington, Mrs. Holverstott, sponsors; Diane Krull, Beth Wood, Gail Tokarski, Gail Walls, Johanna Hall. Merrl G. Baylor, Mary B. Anderson Data Processing Added to Commercial Curriculum Students preparing for future positions in the business world must have profi- ciency in the basic office skills: typing, filing, shorthand, and bookkeeping. New this year is a unit in data processing, which coupled with the knowledge of office machines prepares the student for work in the modem business office. Also, new this year are an Executive IBM type- writer, which has proportional spacing so the resulting material looks printed, and a direct process duplicating machine with fully automatic calculations. An individual who completes the com- mercial course or simply takes a subject as typing, will possess a salable skill, which will be an aid in college or voca- tional work. Students of the Commercial Depart- ment provide a service to the school and the community by printing programs and tickets, addressing envelopes, and " stuff- ing " envelopes for such projects as the Easter Seal Drive for Crippled Children. Glen Dallariva , Sandra McParlan. Gerald Roys, Ronald Brink, John Kruse, David Berry, Frank Wallach Industrial Arts Department Equips Students The Industrial Arts Department is a com- pletely foreign world to students who have no shop courses. It is a world of lathes and saw- dust, drill presses, grinders, valves, and intense concentration. Boys on the industrial course work in all aspects of the shop, working with wood, metal, cars, and T-squares, as well as the essential shop mathematics and mechanical drawing. Students interested in specializing in either machine or auto shop may study in a program new this year called vocational or trade classes. This is a state-financed program of a three-hour- a-day block in machine shop or Power Mechan- ics II for senior boys. Skills learned by industrial arts students will better equip them to work with the materials, processes, and tools used in our modern in- dustrial society. Jack McElroy, Lori Moore Home Economics Dept. Prepares Homemakers Homemaking is a big, big job. The girls on tlie home economics course soon realize how true that statement is as they prepare for this vocation. Meal planning and preparation, money and time manage- ment, and child care are just a few of the many facets of homemaking taught in the Home Economics De- partment. The importance of personal appearance is emphasized and the girls are taught to apply the proper make-up as well as how to make their own clothes. Many field trips are taken during the year to vari- ous places of interest, including furniture stores to see the various types of furniture and jewelry shops to learn about the care and use of china. This year the girls took a special trip to Michigan State Uni- versity during Farmers Week. These many activities and the study of the various facets of homemaking are preparing the girls of T.R.H.S. for their future roles as homemakers. Katherine Langworthy June Cleveland 31 Patricia M. Andrizzi. Robert L. Smith Orchestra Gives New Look to Music Department Three Rivers High School students are encour- aged to participate in a musical group. This year, in addition to band and choral groups, interested students may be members of the new orchestra under the direction of Miss Andrizzi. This is de- signed to broaden musical experiences and intro- duce orchestral techniques. Both the vocal and instrumental music depart- ments desire to instill in the student an apprecia- tion of music through listening and active partici- pation. While emphasis is placed on growth of the particular group as a whole, the student is able to see his own importance to the group and his own individual progress. The music classes are designed to be enjoyable as well as educational and provide an informal atmosphere. Students enjoy singing and playing modern music as well as the ever-popular classi- cal selections. Antoinette Ash 32 Larry Miller Opportunity to Specialize Offered in Advanced Art Mr. Miller strives to teach his art students the skills involved in the many phases of art and instill in them a better understanding of how art affects their everyday lives. Examples of such skills — drawing theory, use of color, and design theory — are easily seen in sketches and paintings hanging around the art room. Students also learn the proper use and care of the art tools, materials, equipment, and media. Juniors and seniors who have had at least two years of art are in an advanced class this year doing specialized advanced work in many different areas. The Art Department participates in the National Scholastic Art Awards Contest and co- sponsors the Science-Art Fair held in the high school each spring. Bill Roberts gives careful altention as he works with India ink to produce a design. Luann Wardle and Sharon Kramb endeavor to complete their sketches before the bell rings. 33 Dorothy Cordola Overcrowding is a big problem for the Physical Education Department this year. Oversize classes make individualized attention and help virtually im- possible. Despite this, Mr. Johnson and Mrs. Cordola make the best possible use of the facilities by empha- sizing group and teamwork activities. Various activi- ties ranging from tumbling and wrestling through vol- leyball and basketball to golf and archery are designed to improve the physical fitness of T.R.H.S. students as well as instill in them the qualities of good sports- manship, teamwork, and coordination. A special emphasis is placed on physical fitness. The ability of each student to perform various skills such as sit-ups, rope climbing, and running is mea- sured at the beginning of the year and again at the end of the semester. The results are evaluated to check the growth or decline of the progress of each student. This program is given much emphasis be- cause the department realizes a physically fit student is not only healthier but is capable of being a better student and a person who will more easily meet the demands of daily living. Edward Johnson 34 David L. Brueck, Mildred Doane, Sharon Neal Overcrowding Poses Problems in Classes The Special Education Department is designed to meet the needs of the students who do not learn rapidly. The department is divided into Senior-High and Junior- High groupings to accommodate students of different age levels. The Junior-High class is set up on an individualized basis to allow each student to progress as far as possible each year at his own rate. Along with the standard aca- demic skills of reading, arithmetic, and penmanship, arts and crafts are emphasized this year to provide more ex- perience with the use of the hands. Vocational placement, under the direction of Mr. Brueck, is a new program established this year which en- ables a student to work half-days and attend school the other half. This provides experience and skills necessary to the student to prepare him to enter the working world. Reading, mathematics, and social skills are emphasized in the classroom to develop the students into well-rounded and prepared citizens. Keith Oswalt, Gregg Reed, Dickie Griffin, Brent Heslet, and Grady Cox watch Larry Winchel and James Comadoll play checkers. Row one: Fred Snow. Cindy Shelters, Sandy Coy. Row two: Larry Winchel, Keith Oswalt, Danny Hass, Dickie Griffin. Mike Scott. Row three: Gregg Reed, Keith Salisbury, Brent Heslet. Grady Cox. 35 Youth Officer Sees Worth of Individual Three Rivers Youth Officer Emory Dailey finnly believes in the worth of every person as an in- dividual. In his work with the youth population he upholds this belief as he helps them work out their problems. With the understanding that truancy leads to delinquency, Sgt. Dailey ' s job is primarily to cut down the truancy rate of students. He is doing extensive work with elementary and junior high students before they begin to become truant in order that they respect him and his position as they enter high school. This is the second year Three Rivers has had a full-time youth officer and the program has long passed the probation period. Sgt. Dailey now needs more help as he has all the work he can handle and more. Under his jurisdiction is the population of T.R. under seventeen years of age. Traffic tickets, petty larceny, truancy, and other offenses are in- vestigated by him and kept in his records. In spite of the problems. Youth Officer Dailey feels this work is enjoyable and rewarding. He has sympathy and understanding with youth and their problems and is willing to help solve them. Through his efforts students who would otherwise have none are provided with school clothes and books. Other children, whose parents have not the incentive to send them to school, are now attending regularly. All this is only a part of the responsibility of Youth Officer Dailey. Emory E. Dailey Geraldine Bole suddenly becomes camera-shy. Mr. Dailey checks to be sure that she gives Peggy Sisson the right change. X: " s; Frances Shutes, Donna Dawson, Marjorie Wordelman, Doris Krull, Lulu Smittendorf. Approximately 1,000 Meals Served Daily The clock strikes 11:45; a bell rings; and one-third of the students of T.R. High start for lunch. The students are divided into three groups, the first eating 11:45 to 12:15; the second, 12:15 to 12:45; and the third 12:45 to 1:15. Each period is again divided into blocks. Classes leave as sections, one as the bell rings, another one minute later, and so on. This procedure is used to keep the entire crowd from converging upon the cafeteria. Mrs. Frincke and her staff prepare the meals which feed approximately 1,000 students, including the faculty. Students are employed in the cafeteria. Some work each lunch period in the kitchen, helping with the food and cleaning the trays. This year a serve-yourself bread counter has been at- tached to the main cafeteria. A student is employed to assist with this, and two others operate the milk coolers, located in the cafeteria and the sack- lunch room. " Watch it or I ' ll throw this at you, " says Bill Hasbrouck to his friends dur- ing lunch. Winona Frincke, cafeteria manager 37 Custodial and Maintenance Staff: Winton Oswalt, Richard Berry, Millard Smith, Don Smith, Chester Smith, Ford Rogers, Clark Ford, Howard Hubbard, Harry De Best, Eugene Schreiber, Plant Manager. Custodial Staff Work Long Hours The custodians put in many hours in order to keep the school building in excellent condition. They are at work long before the students arrive for classes so that they can check the heating system and clear the sidewalks and parking area of snow. They have such tasks as replacing burried out lights, fixing leaky drinking fountains, repairing broken chairs, and many more unforeseen duties. During the warmer weather, one may find them maintaining the lawns and athletic fields along with their other work. These diligent custodians work very hard to keep the school in clean, safe condition. Two members of T.R.H.S. busy custodial staff, Mr. Smith (Smitty) and Mrs. Guthrie, take time out for a quick drive! 38 Bus Drivers Assume Great Responsibility What ' s it like to be a bus driver? Most im- portant are the numerous responsibiUties. They are responsible for transporting bus loads of noisy students on all kinds of roads in all kinds of weather safely. Not only do they take hundreds of students to and from school each day, but also to away games and out-of-town trips by classes and school or- ganizations. They are up early each morn- ing to begin their routes and are often required to stay out late at night. The bus drivers are loved by all students for their patience and genuine friendliness. In December, Chester Smith, a popular bus driver, retired. " Smitty, " as he was known to most of the students, will be particularly missed by the athletic teams. He frequently drove their buses to out-of-town contests. Drners Chester Webster, Raymond Barnhart. Richard Struthers, Walter Marvin. Larry Hay looks bored with the usual afternoon practice of waiting Kelly Reber prepares to leave the bus. as Park Community driver for the bus. looks on. Classes A body contains certain parts according to their functions and development. At Three Rivers, one such division is that termed " the students. " To the student, high school may be considered as a path through adolescence to maturity. What is done by the student in this brief span will go a long way in setting the pattern for his entire life. Whether he squanders his priceless talents or cultivates them to their highest degree, he gives an indication of what the future has in store. Opportunities to develop talents are present at Three Rivers. Making use of them rests solely upon the individual. Individuals make up the classes that form a vital part of the body of Three Rivers. 40 1 rgl I r p la --- 1 J i sa 1 41 nifiiniilliill Pete McDonoiigh, president; Lois Mora, vice-president; Sharon Britton, secretary; Sally Glass, treasurer; Miss Anderson, advisor. Dr. Deil Wright, Graduate of T.R.H.S, Seniors Graduating with Honor: Row one: Joan Mast, Karen Schreiber, Jiidi Bolinger, Diane Watlcins, Kirsti Ahonen, Suzanne Yearling, Glenda Huff, Joy Velie. Row two: Olivia Gilbert, Gail Stuck, Nancy Ruggles, Mar y Haldy, Belinda Losik, Dawn Evans, Jennifer Duncan, Connie Beal, Eloise Shively, Susan Houts. Row three: Dan Ryan, Cathy Gibbs, Debbie Meringa, Pat Kline, Barbara Godshalk. Lois Hora. Jacalyn Coghlin, Sharon Britton, Linda Rogers, Johanna Hall, Suellen Beam, Donna Jacobs, Mari- lyn Hartmann, Dane Fuelling. Row four: Willis Norton, Howard King, Gary Reish, Dave Dawson, Fred Grunert, Jeff Longanecker, Bruce Monroe, Bob VanOosterhout, Gary Najdowski, Jack Hughey, Pete McDonough. First Semester Honor Students: Row one: Jacalyn Coghlin, Barbara Godshalk, Nancy Ruggles, Gail Stuck, Dawn Evans. Eloise Shively. Row two: Dave Dawson, Jeff Longanecker. Sharon Britton, Bob Van Oosterhout, Bruce Monroe. Addresses Class of 1967 The Class of ' 67 started the year awaiting all the thrills and excitement that accompany the senior year. They acted as leaders in clubs, sports, and other high school activities. Many preparations were made by the seniors for graduation exercises. They planned and carried out Baccalaureate exercises with little assistance. On Class Night the seniors portrayed their class in the past and visualized what they hope the future will hold for them. This year the seniors were fortunate to have Dr. Deil Wright as their conunencement speaker. Dr. Wright was a graduate of T.R.H.S., graduating as valedictorian in the class of ' 48. He is currently a professor of political science at the University of Iowa. At commencement on June eighth when the last senior received his diploma, they all realized this was the completion of their high school career, but they all looked to the future and the beginning of a new life for the class of ' 67. The beginning of the final inarch for the Class of ' 66. 43 Recognition Given for Scholarship Citizenship JACALYN COGHLIN Valedictorian SHARON MARIE BRIXTON Salutatorian D. A. R. Pilgrim Exchange Student Adds Touch of Finland Three Rivers High School students and the Warren Hoshel family welcomed Miss Kirsti Ahonen to Three Rivers last fall. Kirsti, the foreign exchange student, came here from Heinola, Finland. Her studies in T.R.H.S. include English, speech, U. S. history, sociology, and American government. An avid sports fan, Kirsti can be found cheering in the stands at every ball game. Kirsti has two years of school to complete when she returns home to Finland. Her studies there cover a wide range of subjects from four languages through mathematics and sciences to history. Kirsti enjoys Three Rivers High School very much, and this is evidenced by her smiling face as she makes her way down the crowded halls to classes. T.R.H.S. students are happy to have become acquainted with her, and she certainly will be missed when she returns to Finland. KIRSTI KAARINA AHONEN With Honor LARRY D. ALBRIGHT Industrial ANITA ARLENE ANDERSON BANITA RITA ANDERSON Commercial Commercial DOUGLAS G. BALLARD Commercial Gov ' t Day Designed to Encourage Citizenship HAROLD BARNHARDT Industrial CONNIE DEA BEAL College with Honor PAMELA BATTEN General SUELLEN KAY BEAM College with Honor CHIANNE GAIL BIXLER Commercial Finding the proper name tags for Senior Government Day is a serious business for Bill Thompson, Rosemary Rice and Diane Mayer. 45 GERALDINE BOLE Commercial JUDY LYNN BOLINGER RICHARD B. BORIS College — Commercial with Honor College JOSEPH JAMES BRADY General Selecting and Exchanging Senior Pictures JANET CAROL BRISTOL SHARON MARIE BRITTON Commercial College with High Honor JAN BROKER General GERARD ROBERT BROST College Ready to have her picture taken, Margaret Stauder makes out her tentative order for her senior pictures. VIVIAN J. CLAWSON Home Economics 46 SANDRA LEE COCHRAN Commercial JACALYN COGHLIN College with Highest Honor MOLLY ' O COX College ALICE MARIE CRIPPIN MICHAEL EUGENE DAILEY Home Economics Industrial Foreshadows Anticipation of Graduation Activities DAVID ALLEN DAWSON LARRY LEWIS DE LONG FREDRIC JAMES DIMMICK JENNIFER LYNN DUNCAN College with Honor College College College with Honor While Donna Jacobs quietly studies, Al Heivilin ' s hand silently expresses his sentiments for that night ' s game! MICHAEL RAYMOND DUNN DAWN LYN EVANS Industrial College with Honor 47 JEANNE LANAE EVANS EDWARD WILLIAM PICK MARGARET ANN FITCH RUTH ANN FORWARD College College College Commercial Excitement Mounts as FRANK RUSSELL FOX College with Honor DAVID LEE FREESE College DANE WRIGHT FUELLING VICKY LYNN GALINET College with Honor Home Economics CRAIG W. GARRISON CONNIE DUSTEEN GEARK College Commercial CATHY JO GIBBS College with Honor LINDA DARLENE GIBSON Commercial Nancy Ruggles and Kathy Smith are very concerned over a mis- take Nancy ' s typewriter just made! OLIVIA ANDERS GILBERT College with Honor SALLY JEAN GLASS BARBARA ELLEN GODSHALK FRED CHARLES GRUNERT College - Commercial College with Honor College with Honor Graduates Are Fitted for Caps and Gowns JOSEPH HACKENBERG Industrial MARY THERESE HALDY College with Honor Getting measured for caps and gowns is a big day in the lives of seniors. Joe Hackenberg is pictured here inside the tape, while Bill Shively anxiously awaits his turn. M. JOHANNA HALL College with Honor KATHLEEN ANN HANSEN College LINDA LOU HARRISON MARILYN HARTMANN Home Economics College with Honor 49 A df STEVEN WAYNE HAY Industrial KURT L. HECKELMAN College JOSEPH ALEN HEIVILIN STEVE GILBERT HEMENWAY College Industrial NANCY LEE HIRSHEY WANDA GAYLE HOLEWA College General JACKIE CARL HOLTOM Industrial LOIS LORRAINE HORA College with Honor 50 ROBERT JOHN HORTON College Physics Emphasizes SUSAN RENA HOUTS College with Honor GLENDA KAYE HUFF College with Honor Who says hall monitors have no fun! Here are Bob Pryor and Dan Ryan hard at work! . . . JOHN ALTON HUGHEY DONNA MARIE JACOBS JILL DIANN JACOBS College with Honor College - Commercial with Honor Commercial CAROL JAMES General Problem Solving and the Application of Principles JIM JOHNSON College LINDA JOYCE JOHNSON MARGIE ANN JOHNSON KENNETH BRUCE KARSEN Commercial Commercial Industrial Gary Reish, Belinda Losik, Jack Hugliey, Bruce Monroe. Dick Boris, Dawn Evans, and Jennifer Duncan all seem to be " intently " studying their physics! SUSAN ADELE KAUSZLER College - Commercial KATHRYN KEENE Commercial MICHAEL L. KELLY College MICHAEL W. KETTLES Industrial HOWARD B, KING Industrial with Honor JEFFREY PAUL KINNEY Industrial HAROLD E. KIRCHNER Industrial MICHAEL E. KRAMB Industrial DIANE MARIE KRULL Home Economics Articles Made in Woodshop Classes PATRICIA JEAN KLINE College with Honor WILLL M ALLEN KLINE College MICHAEL S. KNAPP College Dick Boris proudly displays the beautiful stereo he made in woodshop class. EMILY JAN KURSNER DAVID LAURENCE LAKEY Commercial General JACK EDWARD LANE College ROBERT WESLEY LEWIS Industrial Show Creative Talent JEFFREY J. LONGANECKER BELINDA JO LOSIK College with Honor College with Honor Upstairs early every morning is the familiar sight of Diane Kriill preparing for the day ' s classes. BEVERLY ANN LUEDEKE DAN RAYMOND LUEGGE College with Honor Industrial MOLLIE ANN MAILE General DIANE MARIE MAYER Home Economics JOAN MARIE MAST College with Honor DONNA MAYER Commercial 53 NORMA JEAN McALISTER LARRY RAY McCALLY Home Economics Industrial NANCY ANN McCLAIN PETER EDWARD McDONOUGH Commercial College with Honor Commercial Courses Offer FREDERICK McGLOTHLEN Commercial PATRICK M. McKENZIE General MERLE WAYNE MERINGA College BRUCE BARTON MONROE College with Honor JAMES LEE MERWIN Industrial SHIRLEY MOORE General ' w Qk m JOSEPH ANDREW McKENZIE DEBORAH M. MERINGA College College with Honor Keeping fingers straight on the adding machine requires all the g concentration Shirley Parker can give. 54 JOSEPH L. MOSER, JR. GARY L. NAJDOWSKI HAROLD L. NORTON, JR. ROBERT LOREN NORTON General College with Honor College Commercial Latest Techniques in Office Practices WILLIS LEE NORTON Industrial with Honor GEORGL ANN PIEPER College SHIRLEY KAY PARKER Commercial PHYLLIS JEAN PIEPER Commercial JAMES HAROLD PARR Commercial ROSEMARIE B. PINCEK College PATRICK PAVONI Industrial ROBERT PRESTON PRYOR College DAVID PURSEL Industrial 55 WALTER RACHMACIEJ College STEPHEN NEIL REED Commercial GARY LEE REISH College with Honor ROSEMARY DLVNA RICE Commercial Seniors in Trade Shop Course WILLIAM FRANKLIN RICE Industrial DONALD E. ROBERTS Industrial GAIL ANN ROBERTS Home Economics 56 GEORGE HARLEY ROBERTS WILLIAM ROBERTS Industrial General LINDA RAE ROGERS College with Honor Bob Lewis works intently on a metal lathe in his machine shop class. MARTHA A. RUGGLES Commercial NANCY JUNE RUGGLES College with Honor STEVEN M. RUMSEY Industrial STEVEN RUSSEY Industrial Prepare for Industry DANNY DALE RYAN College with Honor DENNY RAY SEAGER Industrial JAMES PAUL SCHANZLIN Industrial SHIRLEY RUTH SHELTON Commercial KAREN SUE SCHREIBER Commercial with Honor DALE CLINTON SCHULTZ Industrial ELOISE MAE SHIVELY College with Honor LUCINDA SHOEMAKER Home Economics WILBUR H. SHIVELY Industrial JAMES C. SHUMAN College - Industrial 57 LINDA SKRZYNIARZ College PAULA DL NE SLOAN Commercial KATHY ANN SMITH College LYNN REVY SMITH Industrial Seniors Are Hopeful for Pleasant A i ROBERT J. STAHL College GAIL ALANE STUCK College with Honor WARREN ARTHUR TASE Industrial MARGARET ANN STAUDER THOMAS ROBERT STEINBORN SHARON KAY STRUTHERS Commercial Industrial General Class of ' 66 await reception of diplomas in a " slightly " overcrowded auditorium after the weather prevented the ceremonies being held at Armstrong Field. CHARLES KENT SWIHART Industrial 58 WILLIAM THOMPSON College RANDY LEE TIMM Commercial KATHLEEN ANNE TITUS ROBERT VAN OOSTERHOUT College College with Honor Weather for Commencement, 1967 LINDA DL NE VAN SCOIK MARIANNE VAN ZOEST College Commercial JOY LYNN VELIE Commercial with Honor DAVID J. WANKO College MARY VONDRAK General DL NE ALLYCE WATKINS Commercial with Honor NANCEE JEAN WATTS General 59 PATRICIA ANN WEBBER MARJORIE KAY WELBURN ROLLAND J. WESSELL, IR. THOMAS SCOTT WESTFALL Home Economics Commercial Industrial General Students Purchase Supplies at Bookstore JOYCE ELAINE WESTPHAL ROBERT L. WITHERS Commercial Industrial CINDA LOU WORTINGER JOHN WARNER WRIGHT Commercial College SUZANNE KAY YEARLING JULIA LOUISE ZALESKI Commercial with Honor College with Honor On the job every morning in the school bookstore are Karen Schreiber and Connie Beal. VttWf J 60 Death is the veil which those who live call life: They sleep, and it is lifted. Shelley • " wj David Hagerman David Hanchon Dennis Lockwood ma Kenneth Norton Pat Hack Teryl Smith Gary Warner Glen Akens For Three Rivers, 1966 was a year scarred by tragedy. Five junior boys — David Hagerman, David Hanchon, Dennis Lockwood, Teryl Smith, and Gary Warner — were killed in a car-train accident New Year ' s Eve. Kenneth Norton died as the result of a tractor acci- dent during the summer, and Pat Hack was the victim of an automobile accident in the early spring. All seven boys were members of the Class of 1968. Glen Akins, who died from illness when he was a rhinie, would have graduated with the Class of 1967. God, make me brave for life: oh, braver than this. Let me straighten after pain, as a tree straightens after the rain. Shining and lovely again. God, make me brave for life; much braver than this. As the blown grass lifts, let me rise From sorrow with quiet eyes, Knowing Thy way is wise. God, make me brave, life brings Such blinding things. Help me to keep my sight; Help me to see aright That out of dark comes light. Grace Noll Crowell 61 MiM Locke, advisor; Carol Macey, treasurer; Darcy Aronson, secretary: Jaiiis Raifsnider, vice-president; Eldon Jackson, president. Junior Leaders Anticipate Busy Vitality best describes this year ' s junior class. The junior year is one of the most hectic of all. The biggest undertaking the juniors indulge in is the prom. They worked very hard to make their final tribute to the seniors a success. They worked diligently selling magazines and or- ganizing a paper drive in an effort to enlarge their class treasury. When May 6th arrived they were greatly rewarded for their hard work. Everyone who attended will always remember the prom, with the theme " Roaring Twenties " depicting a part of the " good ole days. " The highlight of the year came when the junior class president accepted the spade and they became seniors! First Semester Honor Students: Ron- One: Cindy Gia- cobone, Janis Raifsnider. Row two: Sharon Schaub, Barbara Bitting. Row three: Ruth Bradford. Janice Ratering. Row four: Becky Newell, Greg Mitchell, Becky Winkley. Not pictured: Linda Kandler. 62 Jack Armstrong Doug Arney Darcy Aronson Larry Atkinson Nancy Bailey Jim Barnes Cheryl Bartholomew Bob Barton Sally Bell Sandra Bell Kathie Biemuller Barbara Bitting Mike Blasius LeVerne Blentlinger Jeflf Block Steve Bloom Doug Bowlby Ruth Bradford Modesta Burkett Stan Burkett Jack Buscher Dale Carpenter Ann Chapman Mary Christiansen ' ' •iT ' V. ' 7 ■jS ' ' - R ; C . ff V Year Planning Activities Vicki Clark Ron Coleman Jacquelyn Copper Carolyn Coy Jeff Crabtree Barbara Crippin Melody Crose Steve Dale Connie Daley David Davis Guy Davis Cheryl DeLong Pam DeMarr Helen Dettmar Kris Dilley Bill Dobrowolski David Duncan Michael Dunn Danny Earl Don England Wendy Felch Gene Fellings Mike Fitch Bruce Hey wood wanders momentarily from Caesar ' s Gallic IVars. while Ron Miller and David Davis continue the struggle. Sharon Fitch Sue Foust Steve Freese Vicki Friend Cindy Giacobone Marie Giacobone Cheryl Goodwin Dennis Gould Jackie Grubbs Terry Hackler David Hagerman David Hanchon Susan Hansen Becky Harmon Judy Harmon Linda Hartzell I.arry Haskell Kay Heckelman Sharon Heivilin Chemistry Lab Experiment ffk Bruce Heywood Raymond Hicks Wendy Hicks Penny Hoak Sondra Hochstetler Janet Hojara Ron Hotovy Sue Houts Dan Hughes Diane Hughey Val Ickes Eldon Jackson Jeff Jackson Tom Jacobs Keith Johnson Linda Kandler The odor of horrible fumes greets second floor students as Wayne Ransbottom and Eldon Jackson experiment with sul- phur. Steve Keene Bob Keiser Nancy Kelly Peggy Kelly Phyllis Kipker Steve Kipker f Wendy Kline Kathy Korth Richard Kramb Sharon Kramb - , Robert Lammott V ' Kenneth Lawrence James Lester Sandra Lewis Eileen Livanec Stimulates Curiosity Joe Livingston Dennis Lockwood Keith Lockwood rit l Mf ' ' l T, 1 s . : Bill Dobrowotski and Jeff Crabtiee proudly display their projects of " Julius Caesar " in Miss Locke ' s class. Barbara Long Rosemarie Lusson Carol Macey Brent Maddox Dena Mains Jodell Manwarren Carol McClain Robert McClain Vickie McKenzie Betty McWatters Larry Mericle Tom Miholer Ron Miller Greg Mitchell Doug Mohney Peggy Morehead Karen Morrison Julie Nesbitt George Neumann Becky Newell Dayle Norton Martha ODell Jim Paananen Sue Parr Linda Pass Lon Preston Janis Raifsnider Wayne Ransbottom Janice Ratering Jerry Raymond Rex Reed Douglas Replogle 65 ., f ' Dixie Roberts Doug Roberts Phillip Robinson Linda Russey Shirley Salter Elayne Savery Sharon Schaub Wayne Schimnoski John Schrader Colleen Schug Tom Scott Mike Sebo Jim Sherman Linda Shingledecker Steven Shoemaker Teryl Smith Latin Projects and French Skits cS, .(f -; MLA-l. 6 Norman Spade Gary Spence Mary Steinborn Gary Stephenson Mike Stevens Greg Straka i Fern Stroup Vern Stroup Dick Stuckey Linda Tannous Virginia Thomas GaU Tokarski John Tokarski Dave Trattles Jackie Van Atta Who says a horse can ' t talk! Steve Keene carries on a conversation with a Druid sacrificial horse in Latin class. 66 Lynne Vandenberg Gail Walls Kay Ward Luann Wardle Gary Warner Kathy Warner Linda Watkins Betty Wayne John Weatherwax Sally Webb Bill Webber Teresa Wetherbee Rick Wheat Becky Winkley Beth Wood Karen Wordelman ' y ' fn ' .. ' V; Enliven Atmosphere in Language Classes Dick Wordelman Judy Wortinger Teresa Wortinger Bill Wright John Yurkovich Wd " AhhhH Trois Rivieres a fait une interception!. ' " (Virginia Thomas, Jackie Grubbs, Barbara Bitting) 67 ik Mr. Jones, advisor; Kevin Fcfcli, treasurer; Shelly WeianJt, secretary; Bill McDonough, vice- president; Bill Phillip, president. Scholastic Skill One Characteristic During the sophomore year there are many new additions to the student ' s activities. Becoming upperclassmen gave the sophomores more sense of responsibility. They now felt that they had really become part of the school. In the sophomore year the boys are able to participate in competitive sports. This sophomore class is very proud of the many fine athletes from their class. Besides constructing a float for homecoming activities, the sophomores also chose four of their classmates to represent them on the homecoming court. The highlight of the sophomore year is the selection of a class ring. After ponderous thinking, they finally chose the style that suited them best. The sophomores now await one of their busiest years — their junior year! First Semester Honor Students: Row one: Dave Bloom, Christy Reish, Connie Blum, Leslie Holt. Shelly Weiandt, Helen Davis, Joy Booko, Sally Mast, Jim Stuck. Row two: Thomas McDonald, Greg Martin, Kevin Fetch, Steven Wordelman, Bill McDonough, Jim Malcolm, Steven Anderson, Eric Peterson, Carl Haldy. Pam Abrams Debbie Adamson Linda Adrian Steve Anderson Robert Baker Robin Baker Ron Baker Robert Ballard Allen Barger Harold Barger Jerry Barnick Sharon Barrone Cheryl Bell Marlene Bell Nanette Bingaman Colleen Bixler Richard Black Clarence Blood Dave Bloom Connie Blum Jo Boggio Eddy Bolinger Dick Bonfoey Joy Booko of Sophomore Class Tim Buck Garth Bullock Myrl Buman Pat Burkett Kathy Buscher Traute Buzenius Judy Bye Cathy Byrn Lewis Byrne Gary Cannon Rhonda Carroll Penny Castle Pat Chaplin Karen Chapman Stuart Cochran Bernard Cook Derene Cowley Susan Crabtree Carl Cunningham Doug Davis Doug Davis Helen Davis Brad Dietz Donna Dobrowolsk Brenda Draime Steve Dugan Margaret Dunn Cathy East Tim Evans Nancy Faist Kevin Fetch Carol Fitch 69 What ' s this? A new student for T.R.H.S.? No, it ' s only Kevin Fetch modeling his English project! Sharron Fitch Angie Fornaresio Marlon Forrest Walter Forward Robert Frederick Dan Furlong Class Projects Add r ' % ' ' ,1 .. . ' .- ua-... -IL. Cindy Galinet Jim Gibson Sandra Grunert jFl ■ 1 y Vickie Hagenbuch Rodney Haithcock Carl Haldy Jim Hall Harriet Harikley Carol Harding (j lb Charine Harper J i, , Janet Hart Arthur Hartzell Bill Hasbrouck Mark Hassenger Kay Helton Jim Henning Bonnie Hering Keith Heslet Sharon Heslet 70 n , h , 7i II ' . M Alan Hicks Allen Hicks Vallarie Hillhouse Vickie Hoefle John Hoffman James Holm Leslie Holt Gary Holtom Susan Hotovy Melissa Huff Melonie Hysell Carol Irwin Chris James Samuel Jaseph Michael Johnson Ron Johnson Realism to Study of Historical Literature a. Q Roger Kaiser Rick Keiser Jean Kelly Denise Kent Charles Kettles Roberta Kirchner Tanya Knachel Erika Krautwurst Robert Kuhnle Henry Leaf Teresa Lepianka Pete Leverentz Barbara Liby Sandy Livingston Gail Lockwood Dianne Lunger Robert Loomis Patrick Lusk Jim Malcolm Bill Mangold Gregory Martin LaMar Martin Sally Mast Thomas McClure Thomas McDonald Bill McDonough Laurie Miholer Roger Miller Debbie Mitchell Clifford Mohney Pam Monroe Joyce Moore Sharon Moser Mike Mulvaney Donna Najdowski Bill Neighbours John Newby Edith Newman Earnestine Newsome Dae North 71 W tf dgM J!!| , i ( P, 0 Mdtokk " ' ) ' i. Kay Norton Richard Norton Franz Nothdurft Robert Omo Mike Patrick Patrick Patterson Denny Pavlich Judi Payne Tom Pearson Eric Peterson Terry Pew Bill Phillip Earl Potts Rick Preston Cindy Ream Mary Ream Typing Skill Sought ' i WW f o . Tom Rice Susan Roberts Letha Rogers Elizabeth Rose Frank Ross Jay Sanders Betty Sawyer Janice Schimnoski Randy Scott John Shafer Curtis Shaw Michael Shearer Vickie Sherry Mona Shingledecker Ray Shingledecker Doug Simone Ronald Simone Bill Sisson Ann Skirmer Mike Slack Keith Slentz Mary Jo Smagala Debby Smith Jim Smith Boys from Mrs. Longanecker ' s 9th grade English class proudly display their win- ning newspaper. From left are Steve Wordelman, Jim Malcolm, Marlon Forrest, John Shafer, and Steve Dugan. Tom Spigelmoyer Connie Steinberger Jim Stuck Caria Tiedeman Lon Tillbury Steve Timm Susan Tobin Nicki Tomlinson Bill Trowbridge Mary Ann Wallach Anne Weatherwax Shelly Weiandt Lamon White Lawrence White Orren White Kevin Williams During Summer Vacation Otis Winston Sandra Wordelman Steven Wordelman Loren Wortinger Ray Young Janine Zeller Carolyn Ziesmer 1 •Oo , ,( , £ Md dik . Summer typin g is fun — according to Pam Monroe who seems to be having a little trouble j i pictured with the typewriter. ' Denise Geark Larry Hay Larry Mericle Robert Montgomery Bonnie Norton Charles Rhodes Robert Van Nuys Greg Vogel 73 Bob Sheppard, vice-president; Valerie Moore, secretary; Barbara Goodwin, treasurer; Dave O ' Dell, president; Mr. Henderson, advisor. Freshmen Attain Position of The freshman year is the real beginning of every student ' s high school career. Many big decisions are made as freshmen. They make plans for the future by choos- ing the course of study they will follow in the next three years. Many new activities are presented since freshmen are able to take an active part in clubs and various school functions. The ninth grade presented many new and ex- citing experiences for the freshmen, but now they await many more in their sopho- more year. First Semester Honor Students: Row one: Alden Zimlich, Julie Peterson, Tom Wheeler, Row two: Bob Sheppard, Mary Weiner, John Dobrowolski. Row three: Pam Crose, Sharon Tokarski, Carol Ruggles. Row four: Barbara Seal, Christy Maras, Rose Mary Mrazek. Row five: Debbie Ruppert, Bob McDonough, Janet Robinson. Row six: Vin- cent Oye, Craig Ball. Not pictured: Dennis Hin- richsen. Billie June Abel John Abel Karen Anderson Janice Arnold Paul Babcock Kathy Baker Craig Ball Donnie Balyeat Gary Barnes Pat Barton Dave Battishill Rick Bauer Don Becker Susan Bent Ron Benthin Renee Bessinger Tammy Bessing David Black Randy Blasius Larry Blivin Randy Blum Larry Bomba Judith Bradford Judi Brady Greater Bob Brooks Dale Brown Shirlene Brown Don Brunner Kellie Burkett Sigrid Buzenius Joyce Byrn Bob Caniff Sandy Clark Mary Clay Jim Cochran Jerri Collins Charles Cook William Copper Pam Crose Ricky Dailey Jim Daugherty Randy Davis Duane DeHuflf Donna DeLong Steve Dentler Joe Dilley John Dobrowolski Mary Dobrowolski Gerry Duncan Doretta Earl Terry Earl Rocky Evans Charles Fair Jim Fankhauser Denise Fitch Lesley Flager - : Bi B • - % % ( -W y ffi ff| C| fCV , ' l ,ut,;, fH 75 Frank Flynn Marcie Forsemar, Susan Fox ,%► »►■ , Neva Franklin Cherie French Bob Friend Microscopic Study Captures Doyle Fuelling Sharon Garcia Diana Geegan Pam Harmon and Judy Broker take time out from lab experiment to pose for the camera. Barbara Goodwin Gary Gray .__ f, Karen Gray Tom Gregory David Hackenberg ■ Roy Hackenburg M ' " Wa ° " ' Hackler J JJI P It Gale Hagenbuch Wilma Hagerty Jeff Halverson Sharon Hammond Nancy Handy Becky Hansen Jim Hardy Pamela Harmon Janet Hartman -»;, f f , CS ( , f . rV Michele Hedrington William Hedrington Michael Heivilin Suzan Hemenway Clarence Henning Lyle Heslet Dennis Hinrichsen Gary Hocker 76 Linda Hoyt Billy Hughey Kris Jackson Kurt Jacobowitz Debbie Jansen Kenneth Jasper Jan Johnson Vicky Johnson Debborah Jones Ernest Joseph Carla Kandler Jim Kauszler Paul Keckler Thomas Keckler Stan Keene Jim Kelley f-. , C . ( 1 K as- Student Interest Vicki Kerr Janis Kimble Thomas Kimble Jerry King Pam Kistler Jane Kline Jeff Kuhnle Sally Lambertson Mike Lammon Kathy Langworthy Penny Lasco Dennis Lawrence Patricia Leaf Keith Lewis David Lockwood Lori Longenecker Dan Ludwig Rayann Luegge Scott Maddox Tom Mahaify Christy Maras Debby May Betty McClain Kurt McClain Romona McClain r. ■i V Joyce Kelly Kathy Kelly - Donald Kerr Jim Kauzler, Doug Ariiey, and Allen Barger work industriously on their biology assignment. Jeannie McDonald Competitive Spirit Bob McDonough Cindie McGlothlen Debbie McGlothlen James Meadows Karen Mericle Nancy Meringa Kris Middleton Lynne Middleton ' l k .S 5-J .( . IR f -. Jf MiiM JM w Vickie Monroe Valerie Moore RoseMary Mrazek Linda Nash Janine Newby William Newell Bernice Newman Mason Newman Cliarlene Norton DaJe Norton Robin Norton Dave O ' Dell Gail Oswalt Vincent Oye Debbie Pass Bobby Parr Debbie Peck Julie Peterson Jeff Pieper Gary Pineau Gloria Pineau Harry Raifsnider Melodee Reames Barry Reber Rachel Recher Daryl Rice Donna Rink Janet Robinson Bill Rohrer Carol Ruggles Laura Ruggles Tom Ruggles Donald Rumsey Joe Rumsey Debbie Ruppert Marie Schanzlin Nelson Schug ... I yle Schull n%i ry- Mike Schultz lj§0ii Barbara Seal ,0. John Seals Mike Sears Robert Sheppard Marjorie Shirk Dianna Simon Steve Simon Peggy Sisson Wayne Smith 78 Marie Soto Bob Soule Dennis Speece Susan Stauder Terry Storey Thomas Stutesman Gregory Taylor Sharon Thames i .P m Shown by Ninth Graders Wilbur Thomas Sharon Tokarski Dick Trattles Tom Traverse Sue Tryon Sara Ubbes Marylyn Van Nuys Steve Van Scoik Ron Van Zoest Linda Vroegindewey Debbie Wagner Barbara Wallach Debbie Walls Anne Walters Dane Ward Lynn Warner Mike Wayne Mary Weiner Karen Werner Kenneth Wessell Sue Weston Jim Wetherbee Tom Wheeler Roger Wiard Norma Wordelman David Wright Jacqueline Wright Don Yokom p.. ,. f . Uj Bob Caniff calls signal while Freshmen gel ready for oncoming game. Alden Zimlich 3, i; Not Pictured Dennis Carpenter Patricia Coleman Jack Conley Shirley Hammond Richard Shultz Marjorie Turner James Van Nuys Donna Wells First Semester Honor Students: Row one: Linda Bender, Barbara Coney. Betsy Coghlin, Lyn Longanecker, Kathy Kettles, Debbie Aronson, Jill Welton, Gayle Cunkle, Barbara Hicks. Row two: Robert Nyland, Russell Zimlich, Dennis Tokarski, Warren Smith. Tim Tedrow. Sherry Rader, Anna Webb, Rebecca Haskell, Marianne Koch, Donnell Roberts. Rhinie Officers Lead in Adjustment Mrs. Hill, advisor; Kathy Kettles, secretary; Rick Jackson, vice- president; Matt Yokom, president; Donnell Roberts, treasurer. ft [ For the rhinies their first day jitters were soon over as they began finding their way around the hallowed halls of T.R.H.S. As rhinies they aren ' t able to participate in clubs and various school activities. This left them with plenty of time to adjust to the high school routine. At the beginning of the year, the rhinies astounded the upperclassmen when they displayed their abilities in art and constructed a homecoming float which captured the first place trophy in the float competi- tion. Now that the rhinies have proven their class is outstanding they anxiously await their freshman year and more opportunities to prove themselves! 80 Iver Albrecht Dwight Ames Sandra Ames Bob Armstrong Debbie Aronson Tracy Bainbridge Franklin Bartholomew Gayle Bartholomew Bruce Barton John Beam Rolin Beaumont LaMar Bell Linda Bell Linda Bender Douglas Bent Jackie Blade to New Environment Judy Blade Danny Blasius Jeff Boggio Lawrence Boggio Crystal Bontrager John Booko John Bracket! Evelyn Bradford Bill Bradford Hal Brooks Gail Brown Marilee Brown Christine Bullock Gary Calloway Terry Calloway Linda Carlson John Carpenter Christine Castle John Castle Mimi Chapman John Charon Charles Chiddister Betsy Coghlin Betty Coleman Barbara Coney Kurt Cook Patricia Cowley Lynette Crego Stanley Crippin Linda Criswell Scott Crose Gloria Cunico Gayle Cunkle George Curtis Steve Curtis Lawrence Daugherty Mary Davis Terry Davis Dorothy Duncan Dennis Edson Tom English Andy Erdos Mary Jane Fair (9 81 Richard Roop, Mary Jane Fair, and Carol Hall listen with undivided attention to Mr. Thompson in their eighth grade math class. " - y Cynthia Faulkner Steve Findlay Bill Flager Cathy Frangella Math and Shop Classes MM Mark Fries Charles Geark Steve Gibson Ronnie Glass Bill Hack Ann Hackenberg Don Hackenberg Jeff Hagenbuch Mark Hagenbuch Ruth Hagerty Carol Hall Jim Halverson David Harmon Brenda Harper Sandra Hartman Rebecca Haskell Larry Hass Richard Hayes Dan Hedrington Janice Helton John Henline Herbert Herrick Patty Heslet Phil HoflRne Richard Hoffmaster Nancy Holtom Randy Hooley David Horton John Hotovy Dennis Hotrum Mark Hubbard Sally Hudson Vida Hunt John Jackson Joe Jackson AI Jacobs Bonnie Johnson Dave Johnston Janice Jones Jeff Kelley 82 Kristine Kerr Kathy Kettles Dewey King Klover King Marianne Koch Albert Kohls Eric Krautwurst Patti Lakey Gwendolyn Lewis Sherry Livingston Dale Lockwood Gary Lockwood Lyn Longanecker Kathy Lovejoy Kenneth Ludwig Kathy Malcolm Occupy Helen McClain William McClure Jimmie McGee Bill McWatters Calvin Meabon Brenda Meadows Glenda Meyer Greg Middling David Miller Louise Mohney Kathy Montgomery Deborah Moore Steven Moore Vicki Morgan Tina Moss Dee Newman Mark North Dean Norton Rose Norton Robert Nyland John Peebles Barbara Pelon Greg Reed, Keith Salisbury, and Bret Heslett are on the job in general shop. Judy Price Diane Pursel Matt Yokom reads a science book while waiting for the bell to ring at the end of his sixth hour history class. Eighth Grade Sherry Rader Cathy Ransbottom Joy Rauch Robert Ream Debbie Reames Jeff Reames Jm MmM M-. a ' 5 Charley Roberts Dawn Roberts Donnell Roberts Ricky Robison Richard Roop Kathy Ruggles Dennis Rumsey John Ruple Charlie Sanders Joanne Schrader Gene Schiill Debbie Schulthies John Scott Karen Scott Maurice Shaw William Sherry Jimmy Shidaker Kristine Shoemaker Anita Sills Naomi Slack John Slawinski Rose Ann Slawinski Betty Lou Smith Timm Smith Warren Smith Denny Soice i Jon Soice William Soule Christine Stahl Charlene Steininger , Charles Straka Ricki Stutsman 84 Lawrence Sweet Joy Talmage David Tannous Tim Tedrow Robert Thompson Bonnie Timm Dennis Tokarski George Tulla Roger Van Nuys Elaine Waddell Craig Wagner Vicki Wagner Marlin Walter Jannie Wardle Terry Ware Connie Warner w - hp »i ' ♦w ' - - IbT Students Exhibit Vocational Aptitude in Shop Michael Warner Anna Webb Larry Wells Jill Welton John White PeTe Wotgamood _ Daniel Wood ■ f kSK aM Douglas Wordelman Sw Vicki Wordelman Susan Wright Linda Yates Matt Yokom Russ Zimlich Terrence McCafferty displays his great power of concentration as he works in the 8th grade general shop class. r Not Pictured Jane Aldrich Michelle Chaplin Bob Caniff Barbara Hicks Gorden Karson Charles Kimble Lindsey Kozik Marlene Loomis Terrence McCafferty David Patrick Kim Ruple Juanita Self Harold Wetherbee Roger Whitney 85 The Spirit A " uniqueness " , an " identity " : these are terms that are constantly reiterated in presenting the essence of a school. The body, we have seen, forms a major part of this essence. But that something called spirit is of paramount importance in forming the character of a school. For unlike the body, the spirit immediately gives the impression of in- dividuality. Every school is permeated by its own unique " spirit " that makes it alone what it is. The Three Rivers spirit makes it unique. 86 87 Activities While Three Rivers High School has as its primary purpose the education of its students, this goal alone is not sufficient to develop fully the spirit of Three Rivers. The spirit grows not only through the acquisition of knowledge, but also through self-expression. Knowledge must be put to use and opportunities must be given to gain new experiences. At Three Rivers this is accomplished through vari- ous clubs and activities, which encourage the student to act and think creatively. Whether it be in the drama, debate, music, or varsity groups, Three Rivers pro- vides such opportunities. 89 Row one: Mrs. Mattson, sponsor; Janice Raijsnider, secretary; Ron Miller, second vice-president; Jennifer Duncan, president; Linda Rogers, first vice-president; Bill McDonough, treasurer; Mr. Baylor, sponsor. Row two: Ann Borger, Peggy Dunn, Kathy Mal- colm, John Dobrowolski, Rosie Lusson, Bruce Barton, Jill Welton, Mary Weiner, Rosie Pincek, Chris Castle. Row three: Tom Ma- haffy, Lois Hora, Mary Jo Smagala, Kevin Fetch, Bob McDon- ough, Jeff Monroe, Peggy Sisson, Sharon Britton, Mike Heivilin, Christy Reish. Senate Sets Pace in Activities and Leadership The Student Senate emerged once more as a powerful organization with an ability to get things done. Despite the elimination of homerooms this year, which made it more difficult for the Senators to keep in touch with the student body, the Senate managed to operate very smoothly and effectively. The efforts of all of the members made for the successful operation of two concession stands dur- ing the football season. The memorable ' 66 home- coming, including the elections for the court, the float parade, the crowning ceremony, was the result of the Student Senate ' s hard work. Highlighting the Student Senate ' s activities this year was the Christmas semi-formal. Those attending this ball truly experienced a wonderful evening, dancing to the music of The Other Half amid heavenly scenery. The Senate, while providing entertainment on the extra-curricular scene, also kept things under control in school with its hall monitors, its restric- tions on leaving for lunch, and its punishments for offenders. Bob McDonough and Jeff Monroe work busily to prepare decorations for the Senate-sponsored semi-formal. 90 Row one: Barbara Godshalk, Dawn Evans, Barbara Bitting, treas- urer; Jacalyn Coghlin, president; Sharon Britton, vice-president; Lois Hora, secretary; Karen Schreiber. Row two: Janice Ratering, Joe Livingston, Dave Hanchon, Ken Lawrence, Greg Mitchell, Dane Fuelling, Becky Newell, Donna Jacobs. Tea for Exchange Student Highlights N.H.S. Year Janice punch Ratering, Donna Jacobs, and Becky Newell preside at the bowl during tea honoring Kirsti Ahonen. Did you ever pass through the upper halls of the high school on a dark, lonely night and suddenly hear strange noises emanating from Room 316? If so, you stumbled upon one of the always cheery, always fun, and always full of laughter meetings of the National Honor Society. The members took on many responsibilities this year and succeeded well in meeting them. Pretty scenery, on w hich eerie shades of light fell, soft music, and happy dancing couples set the mood for the National Honor Society ' s un- forgettable twirp dance. Group spirit also made possible a tea for the foreign exchange student and a number of fudge sales sponsored by the N.H.S. In all, the N.H.S. can have the satisfaction of looking back on the ' 66- ' 67 year as one of its best. New members taken into the society at the beginning of the second semester were Bruce Monroe, Nancy Ruggles, Bob Van Oosterhout, Jeff Longanecker, Danny Ryan, Pete McDon- ough, Janis Raifsnider, Sharon Schaub, Teresa Wortinger, Steve Anderson, David Bloom, Connie Blum, Joy Booko, Helen Davis, Kevin Fetch, Carl Haldy, Leslie Holt, Jim Malcolm, Sally Mast, Bill McDonough, Eric Peterson, Christy Reish, Steve Wordelman, and Marlene Bell. 91 Work! Work! Work! Work! Work! Work! Where could you find a group of hardworking, responsible individuals at TRHS? In Miss Magner ' s homeroom, of course, for this was where members of the Annual Staff of ' 67 were most likely to be found. All members are to be commended for their outstanding work. The bright yellow room known as the annual office, has never seen such a busy and efficient group. Pete McDonough, editor-in-chief; Jennifer Duncan, graphic editor; Miss Magnet, advisor; Jeff Longanecker, Fred Grunert, art editors; Diane Watkins, typist; Dan Ryan, sports editor. Mary Haldy, Johanna Hall, advertis- ing. Standing: Deborali Meringa, staff member; Gail Stuck, business manager; Sharon Britton, literary editor. Seated: Linda Rogers, Dawn Evans, Sub- scription editors. Olivia Gilbert, staff member; Joy Velie, Sue Kauszler, Rosemary Rice, Suzanne Yearling, typists. Pholographers: John Hoffman, Al Heivilin, Oosterhout, John Tokarski, Jim Schanzlin. Typists: Nancy Ruggles, Karen Schreiber, Margaret Fitch, Eloise Stiively, Barbara Godshalk, Sue Houts, Molly Cox. 92 Row one: Nancee Watts, Bob VanOosterhout. Peggy Morehead, Nancy Ruggles. Mike Dunn, Sue Foust. Row two: Mrs. Longa- necker, advisor: Rosie Lusson, Karen Morrison, Sally Webb, Jackie Coghlin, Jennifer Duncan, Lois Hora, Linda Rogers, Mrs. Stuckev, advisor. Merit System Encourages Personal Initiative Willingness to work and to take on responsibility, plus an interest in writing, could best describe the es- sential characteristics of a reporter on the Wildcat Weekly staff. The members of this year ' s staff met these qualifi- cations and diligently worked to produce the high school ' s weekly section in the Three Rivers Commercial. The original, informative, and often humorous stor- ies of high school life appealed to interested adults as well as students. Everything from club activities to poetry to opinionated features appeared in this widely read section. A new merit system was devised this year to pro- mote reliability. Articles received on the deadline were given 100 merit points, while those a day late received only fifty. Reporters failing to turn in articles or to at- tend meetings were given demerits. This system was suc- cessful, not only in making reporters realize and meet their responsibilities, but it also contributed to the great success of this year ' s paper. Quill and Scroll: Jacalyn Coghlin, Nancy Ruggles, Beverly Luedeke. »i ' jgjOfcfc i wm . ' M[ HH ■ ■P " HI HH ■ W lk M ; i ' ' At ' ' " Sf r HE H 1 ' Sl ' ' k 1 » H % 1 V 1 " lij H I JjgL. .1 93 « ' :- st?i!; ' i, 2L ' -;,t ;. . :A,..: i i-: -hyf . ' ' j ir:.isA. -y:.7ii ' -:i ' -r ' K Row one: Sharon Heivilin, historian; Judy Harmon, treasurer; Diane Mayer, Vice President; Donna Mayer, Regional historian; Billie June Abel, secretary; Dae North, parhamentarian; Mrs. Langworthy , advisor. Row three: Barbara Pelon, Sharon Struthers, Lori Longenecker, Christy Maras, Linda Hoyt, Kathy Lovejoy, Carol Irwin, Karen Gray. Row three: Marcie Foresman, Kim Ruple, Joyce Moore, Patricia Cowley, Nancy Handy, Vickie Sherry, Derene Cowley, Linda Vroegindewey, Alice Crippin. F.H.A. Live up to Standards in Adoption of Needy Family A very active club, the Future Home- makers of America, did much this year in the way of helping others. Members brought happiness to many with their Christmas carols and their visits to elderly people. Adopting an entire family is a difficult task, but the F.H.A. did so, and enjoyed bringing happy birthdays and merry holidays to a family that otherwise would have had little. Many parties, including Christmas, Hal- loween, and skating parties were part of their busy schedule. An occasional hayride was also pleasing to the members. When there wasn ' t a party or some more serious activity at hand, the F.H.A. found time to attend various conferences on the regional and state levels. Busy packing boxes for their Christmas project of helping a needy family are these F.H.A. girls: Dae North, Billie June Abel, Diane Mayer, and Joyce Moore. The Future Teachers Club is out to get you! Officers, Elayne Savery, Karen Schreiber, and Linda Watkins, put up posters as a part of their campaign for new members. F.T.A. Attempts to Solve Teacher Shortage With the constant need for teachers in today ' s world, the Future Teachers of America organization is often the first step in fulfilling this need. Through guest speakers and the opportunity actually to conduct classes in the local ele- mentary schools, F.T.A. members became aware of the responsibilities and skills so essential in a career of teaching. In addition to the rewarding experience of learning how to teach, the club had the fun of sponsoring the annual talent assembly. In this both students and faculty had an opportunity to exhibit versatile talents. The F.T.A. earned money for their projects with a profitable bake sale. Row one: Mr. Striker, advisor; Linda Watkins, treasurer; Elayne Savery, secretary; Karen Schreiber, president; Gary Stephenson, vice president; ! 4rs. Morey, advisor. Row two: Mary Haldy, Vir- ginia Thomas, Beth Wood, Gail Tokarski, Connie Daley. Julie Zaleski. Row three: Teresa Lepianka, Sharon Schaub. Bill Webber. Mona Shingledecker. Melody Crose, Vickie Clark, Nancy Ruggles. Row one: Janet Hojara, Linda Johnson, Margie Johnson, Norma McAlister, Glenda HuflF, Sally Glass, Janet Bristol. Row two: Anita Anderson, Paula Sloan, Margaret Stauder, Mary Vondrak, Rosemary Rice, Banita Anderson. Row three: Dale Schultz, Larry McCally, Jack Holtoni, Robert Withers, Walter Rachmaciej, Larry Albright, Bill Wright. Co-operative Program Enables Students to Gain The word " co-operative " and its different connota- tions can readily be seen in the high school ' s program. Business and industries of Three Rivers co-operate with the school in making available suitable work for voca- tional students. In turn, the high school co-operates with students in securing desirable work for them. The stu- dents must also co-operate; that is, they must attend school and work at the same time. This program is treated as a regular subject and each participant receives a grade for his or her efforts. By apprenticing students not seeking a college edu- cation, local industries and businesses are able to give them experience in skills and knowledge in a vocation that they hope to pursue after graduation. A total of thirty-nine seniors participated in this year ' s co-op program. Miss Anderson supervised twenty- seven girls whose work fell under office and retailing. Many held secretarial positions in small and large in- dustries, while others worked in retail stores. Mr. Mc- Elroy ' s thirteen students held jobs relating to trade and industry in several of the local plants. All of these students gained the experience so es- sential before entering today ' s working society. Linda Skinner is shown at work in the Quality Control Department at Peterson Spring Corporation. Row one: Vern Stroup, Connie Geark, Jill Jacobs, Dennis Cai- Van Nuys, Cinda Wortinger. Row three: Howard King, Dan penter, Nancy McCIain, Jan Broker, Robert Van Nuys. Row iwo: Roberts, Margie Wclburn, Linda Skinner, Judi Bolinger, John Dan Luegge, Martha Ruggles, Larry Mericle, Dale Brown, James Yurkovich, Mike Kranib. Experience in Industry, Retailing, Office Practices Larry Albright tightens an air filter at Seeley Oldsmohile. Jack Holtom can be seen w n-king with a drill press at Norwood Tool. 97 Row one: Mr. McElroy, advisor; David Berry, advisor; James Lester, treasurer; Howard King, vice president; Larry McCally, president; Mike Kettles, secretary; Mr. Brink, Mr. Kruse, Mr. Wallach, advisors. Row two: Larry Blivin, Terry Reed, Dick Wordelman, Keith Heslet, Tom Pearson, Norman Spade, Steve Bloom, Robert Ballard, Robert Omo. Row three: Mark Fries, Mike Schultz, Gary Holtom, Denny Pavlich, Ron Bradford, Dave Bresson, Pat Lusk, Jack Holtom, Steve Heslet, Dave Trattles, Dave Hanchon. Row four: John Peebles, Larry Hay, Ron Baker, Lyle Schull, Bill Bradford, David Pursel, Tom Steinborn, Larry Has- kell, Tom Traverse, Ronald Simone, John Ruple. Xmas Project Gives Enjoyment to Community One of the largest and, consequently, one of the most active clubs at T.R.H.S. is the Industrial Arts Club. Sparkling eyes and bright smiles of many chil- dren at Christmas time came as a result of the Indus- trial Arts Club charitable effort to provide the Lions Club with toys for underprivileged children. Their homecoming float " Swallow up Hillsdale " brought enjoyment to adults as well as children. De- siring to become better acquainted with industry on all levels, the club members visited local industries and took a spring trip to a larger industrial organization. Conducting a father-son banquet for members being initiated into the club and an unforgettable spring picnic, along with these other projects, support the statement that this was a very active year for the In- dustrial Arts Club. President Larry McCally presents gift to speaker, Michael Myclka- wiak, during the Father-Son banquet. Mr. Myclkawiak is dean of vocational-technical education at Glen Oaks College. 98 S ff j . Row one: Mr. Thompson, advisor; Jeff Longanecker, treasurer; Dick Stuckey, vice president; Dan Ryan, president; Gary Reisli, secretary; Mr. Reynolds, advisor; Fred McGIothlen. Row two: Mike Dunn, Charles Kettles, Craig Garrison, Pat McKenzie, Wayne Meringa, Eldon Jackson, Pete McDonough, John Wright, Ron Johnson, Doug Ballard, Rex Reed. Row three: Jeflf Kinney, Bob VanOosterhout, Steve Reed, Mike Dailey, Harold Norton. Dave Dawson, Dave Lakey, Jim Shuman, Tom Miholer, Steve Freese, Gene Fellings, Frank Fox. Row four: Bruce Monroe. Jim Johnson, John Newby, Joe Hackenberg, Bob Stahl. George Roberts, Bob Pryor. Harold Parr, Danny Earl, Dale Schultz. Mike Dunn, Charles Swihart, Steve Keene, Howard King. Varsity Club Furnishes Refreshments for Dan Earl urges Mr. Reynolds to move his coke bottles before he drops his sacks of popcorn on the floor. Basketball Fans A varsity letter and an eagerness to work are the two qualifications for a member of the Varsity Club. This year ' s club took charge of the concession stand during basketball games and was responsible for quenching many thirsts with soft drinks. The Varsity Club provided enter- tainment for the student body by sponsoring two post game dances. Profit made from these activities was used to buy films for the athletic department ' s use and to pay for the baseball dugouts. A couples party at one of the lakes this spring, with all the food one could eat, was a great way to finish up a fun-filled year. 99 Officers, Juniors, Seniors: Row one: Suzanne Yearling, Mrs. Cordola, sponsor; Kristine Dilley, secretary; Kay Heckelman, president; Kathy Titus, vice-president; Rhonda Carroll, treasurer; Snellen Beam. Row two: Janis Raifsnider, Sharon Schaub, Sandra Lewis, Jackie Grubbs, Vicky Galinet, Betty Wayne, Carol Macey, Rosie Lusson. Volley Ball, Bowling, Skating, and Golf An organization which provides perhaps the most physical activity for its members, the Girls ' Sports Qub, is exactly what the name signifies. Girls, including freshmen through seniors, were given an opportunity to exert themselves every Monday night in one of several fields of sports. Regular volley ball games were held throughout the winter, as well as skating lessons and bowling games. As soon as the snow had melted, Girls ' Sports members were out on the green swinging their golf clubs. Busy as they were with these sports activities, the girls managed to put on an enjoyable post game dance last winter. Freshmen and Sophomores: Row one: Debbie Peck, Lynne Middle- ton, Nancy Meringa, Kris Jackson, Sally Lambertson, Debbie Pass, Edith Newman, Pam Harmon, Suzan Hemenway. Row two: Lori Lxjngenecker, Mary Weiner, Toni Hackler, Sandy Livingston, Diana Geegan, Linda Nash, Ruth Williams, Barbara Seal, Vallarie Hillhouse, Michele Hedrington, Marcie Foresman, Melodee Reames, Debbie May, Debbie Wagner, Denise Fitch. Row three: Bobi Kirchner, Sally Mast, Doretta Earl, Janine Newby, Teresa Lepianka, Traute Buzenius, Linda Vroegendewey, Leslie Holt, Debby Jensen, Diane Simon, Dorma Dobrowolski, Sandy Wordel- man, Cindie McGlothlen, Shelly Weiandt, Renee Bessinger, Peggy Sisson, Valerie Moore. Row four: Karen Anderson, Debbie Walls, Vicki Kerr, Pattie Lakey, Judy Broker, Janet Robinson, Debby Smith, Susan Roberts, Betty Sawyer, Linda Reames, Debbie McGlothlen, Marie Schanzlin, Barbara Goodwin, Vicki Geiger. In one Girl ' s Sports activity, Mrs. Cordola instructs girls in proper technique of holding the tennis racket. Stimulate Interest in Sports Activities President Kay Heckelman presides at a regular Girls ' Sports meeting. 101 Row one Mrs Simon, advisor, Peggy Dunn, Janine Zeller, Jaca- lyn Coglilin, secretary, Kathy Korth, president; Lois Hora, vice president; Janis Raifsnider, treasurer: Peggy Morehead, Martha O ' Dell, Virginia Thomas, Mrs. Feister, advisor. Row two: Janice Ratering, Linda Van Scoik, Sara Ubbes, Terry Pew, Mary Christ- iansen, Carol Harding, Tim Buck, Terry Earl, Belinda Losik, Gail Stuck, Joyce Byrn. Row three: Nancy Ruggles, Colleen Bixler, Becky Newell, Kris Dilley, Robert Thompson, Bill Thompson, Cathy Gibbs, Laurie Miholer, Sally Webb, Janet Robinson, Donna Najdowski, Mary Jo Smagala. Row four: Teresa Lepianka, Susan Bent, Nan Bingaman, Helen Davis, Jackie Grubbs, Shelly Weiandt, Teresa Wortinger, Jodell Manwarren, Kurt Jacobowitz. French, Spanish, and Latin Students Combine A composite of the Spanish and French clubs plus several Latin students, this year ' s new Language Club got off to a terrific start. One could always look for something different and exciting to be happening in Room 248 every third Wednesday, whether it be a film narration by the foreign exchange student, or a lecture by a Western Michigan University Spanish professor. Very stimulating to the members ' desire to become acquainted with foreign languages and cultures, this club attracted many students. The success of the bas- ketball season ' s first post game dance and an enjoyable Christmas party high- lighted the first year for what appears to be a promising organization. Row one: Debbie Pass, Marie Giacobone, Ann Borger, Chris James, Susan Tobin, Penny Castle, Sally Lambertson, Jerri Collins. Row two: Debbie Wagner, Linda Pass, Barbara Bitting, Brenda Draime, Rachel Recher, Rosie Lusson, Diana Geegan, Carolyn Ziesmer, Darcy Aronson, Cindy Giacobone, Mary Weiner. Row three: Carol Macey, Carol Ruggles, Janice Schimnoski, Cathy East, Susan Hotovy, Peggy Sisson, Valerie Moore, Pam DeMarr, Denise Kent, Susan Crabtree, Joy Booko. Sharon Thames, Pam Crose. Row one: Jeff Longanecker; Denise Kent, secretary; Kurt Heckel- man, second vice president; Fred Grunert, president; William Roberts, first vice president; Marvin Holverstott, treasurer; Mr. Miller, advisor. Row two: Shirley Parker, Tom Mahaffy, Mike Dunn, Sara Ubbes, Cinda Wortinger, Kathy Korth, Cindy Giaco- bone. Row three: Terry Calloway, Doug Ballard, Dick Boris, Mike Fitch, Terry Hackler, Bruce Monroe, Jack Hughey, Jim Hall, Tom McDonald. Versatile Talents Demonstrated by Art Club Members You don ' t have to be a Van Gogh or a da Vinci to be a member of the Art Club, but you should know something about drawing and painting. This club promotes adult and student interest in art by intro- ducing members ' work to the public through various displays. Many talented artists of the Art Qub took part in the annual Science-Art Fair held at the high school while others ventured to enter the Scholastic Art Award Contest. Everything from brightly colored arts to charcoal sketches appeared to create versatile and enjoyable displays. The Art Club put its talents to another use last fall to enter a different contest. The contest was the home- coming parade in which the Art Club entered an original float. Fred Grunert is shown working with oils in the advanced art class. 103 Row one: Bob Norton; Kay Helton, treasurer; IVilliam Thompson, president; Terry Earl, vice-president; Helen Davis, secretary; Jane Kline. Row Iwo: John Booko. Joanna Schrader. Jacqueline Wright, Mary Davis, John Henline. Bible Club Members Bring Joy to Senior Citizens If anyone walked by the old library on a Tuesday or Thursday morning before school, chances are he heard the melodies of lovely hymns or the inspirational voice of a speaker, both a part of the Bible Club meetings. In addition to learning more about the Bible, this club partook of a truly Christian Christmas project. By visiting the Three Rivers Nursing Home at Christmastime, the members were able to bring some sunshine into the lonely lives of the old folks. While the girls set hair for the elderly ladies, the boys did errands for or merely chatted with the gentlemen. The joy that comes from helping others supplemented the fun of a hayride, a Christmas party, and the building of a homecoming float! What makes Bill Thompson so happy? Terry Earl doesn ' t seem to know, either! Here they can be observed working on posters for one of the Bible Club activities. Row one: Peggy Dunn, Cheryl Goodwin. Sharon Britlon, vice president; Sue Foust, president: Sandy Bell, Mrs. Cleveland, advisor. Row two: Angie Fornaresio. Janice Ratering, Pam Abrams. Cathy East, Karen Chapman, Cathy Byrn. Row three: Linda Van Scoik. Jacalyn Coghlin, Bobi Kirchner, Elayne Savery, Susan Hansen, Mona Shingledecker, Barbara Long, Traute Buzenius, Sally Bell. Candystripers Gain Self-Satisfaction by Helping Happiness is helping those in need. Just ask a candystriper if you are in doubt. These girls, with their starched pink and white pinafores and smil- ing faces, spread sunshine throughout the Three Rivers Hospital whether it is by giving an in- valid a chic hairdo, or by bouncing a sick child on their knee. Their only reward is the wonder- ful self-satisfaction that comes from having made someone ' s life a little brighter. But what a re- ward! Making decorations for food trays, conducting a bake sale, and a capping ceremony in January supplemented the enjoyments of working with hospital patients. Jacalyn Coghlin and Janice Ratering pose in Candystriper uniforms. 105 Hillsdale Puts Finishing Touch on Homecoming Master of Ceremonies Bill McDonough isn ' t aware of Coach Johnson ' s struggle to untangle the royal scepter from the pillow after the coronation. Miss Anita Mal- colm isn ' t the least hit worried! Homecoming 1966 was made truly memor- able by a 20-12 victory over Hillsdale — the Cats first win of the season! The unseasonably warm evening brought out additional fans who happily cheered the team to victory. A beaming Kurt Heckelman and radiant Jan Kursner were crowned King and Queen during half-time ceremonies. The other senior repre- sentatives were Sally Glass and Bruce Monroe. From the junior class were Carol Macey, Luann Wardle, Eldon Jackson, and Brent Maddox. Sophomores on the court were Carolyn Ziesmer, Nan Bingaman, Dave Bloom, and Ron Johnson. The rhinies surprised all the upperclassmen by winning first place with their float entitled " Barbecue Hillsdale. " Runner-up honors went to the Industrial Arts Club ' s whale, " Swallow up Hillsdale. " The " Keystones " were featured at the Home- coming Dance sponsored by the Future Home- makers Club. Despite a cumbersome cast. King Kurt was able to lead Queen Jan in the tra- ditional dance as they reigned over the festivities. Homecoming 1966 was a success for Three Rivers High School. With the band in the background, the 1966 Homecoming Court stands proudly during half-time ceremonies. From left: Carolyn Ziesmer, Nan Bingaman, Carol Macey, Luann Wardle, Sally Glass, Queen Jan Kursner, King Kurt Heckelman, Bruce Monroe, Eldon Jackson, Brent Maddox, Ron Johnson, and Dave Bloom. The crown and flower hearers in front are Pamela Kruse, Michael Todd, and Anita Malcolm. 107 Row one: Ruth Bradford, Julie Zaleski, Barbara Long, Jan Kursner. Row iwo: Olivia Gilbert, Christy Reish, Ruth Forward, Ken Lawrence, Vicki Clark. Dick Wordelman, Joe Hackenburg. Row three: Sandra Wordelman, Melody Crose. Pat Patterson, Colleen Bixler, Jeff Jackson, Mike Dunn, Kevin Fetch, Jack Hughey, Sharon Schaub. Row four: Cheryl Goodwin, Diane Watkins, Bill Rice, Gary Spence, Tom Rice. Gary Stephenson. Outstanding New Uniforms, Perfect Timing Concentration at work is displayed as Bill Rice and Gary Spence Beautiful music from the clarinets of Julie Zaleski and Ruth Brad- diligently practice on their drums. ford fills the band room sixth hour. Row one: Bonnie Norton, Cheryl Delong, Janice Ratering, Peggy Dunn, Helen Davis. Row two: Joy Booko, Angie Fornaresio, Bill Kline. Steve Anderson, James Lester. Suellen Beam. Row three: Jeff Block, Frank Ross, Terry Reed. Mike Patrick, William Roberts, Bruce Hey- wood, John Schrader. Mike Mulvaney, Doug Arney. Larry Delong, Jeff Longanecker. Row four: Dane Fuelling, Jim Holm, Doug Bowlby, Don Winchel, Dawn Evans, Debbie Meringa. Gay Music Characterize Marching, Concert Bands Outstanding new unifonns, perfect timing, and the gay music of the high school marching band not only relieved the tension of the crowd during football games, but also gave the public an op- portunity to see the result of many hard-working hours. The Senior Band didn ' t limit its talents to the football field, however. With hats off and feet still, the band presented an enjoyable concert as part of the Band Follies. The Dance Band, a smaller segment of the band, provided popular music for the Band Fol- lies. The Pep Band also played at every home basketball game. Anyone doubting the excellence of the Senior Band has only to look at the record. As a result of the marching contest in Portage last fall, the band has received twenty-two consecutive " firsts. " This year, the band was the host to one- hundred selected musicians from Southwestern Michigan, referred to as the All-Star Band. Also, the band was able to bring the widely known University of Michigan Band to Three Rivers for a concert in March. Janice Ratering, Peggy Dunn, and Helen Davis know practice makes perfect — that ' s why they ' re working so hard! 109 Ron- one: Ann Hackenberg, Judy Price, Christine Castle. Sandy Hartman, Janice Jones, Dee Newman, Mary Jane Fair, Mary Davis, Janet Robinson. Row two: Shirlene Brown, Lyn Longa- necker. Barbara Coney, Romona McClain, John Henline, Richard Shultz, Donna DeLong. Lynette Crego, Dennis Speece, Maurice Shaw, Jeff Boggio, Jim Hackenburg. Row three: Tom Wheeler, Dennis Rumsey, Jeff Hagenbuch, Jim Halverson, Bob Sheppard, La Mar Bell, Rick Jackson, Tim Tedrow, Gene Schull, Mark Fries, John Booko, Dennis Lawrence, Charles Fair. Row four: Bernice Newman, Mike Warner, Pete Wolgamood, Jeff Halverson, Jim Daugherty, Douglas Wordelman. Miss Andrizzi, director. Music Dept. Augmented by Addition of Orchestra The Junior Band of Three Rivers High School not only strives to prepare its members for filling the some- what larger shoes of the high-stepping senior band; it also provides experience in marching and in performing in concert. The Memorial Day parade featured the hard- working junior band as did a highly enjoyable spring concert held in the auditorium. On March 4, the band had the pleasure of partaking in the annual band festival sponsored by the Michigan School Band and Orchestra Association. Relatively new to the high school this year was the orchestra which met every Wednesday afternoon to pre- pare for future concerts both at Three Rivers and sur- rounding schools. The orchestra, comprised of such instru- ments as violins, cellos, clarinets, and bassoons, looks to be a promising aspect of the high school ' s music depart- ment. Row one: Julie Nesbitt, Anna Webb, Kathy Malcolm, David Horton, Joanna Schrader, Barbara Pelon, Mary Christiansen. Row two: Peggy Dunn, Cheryl DeLong, Ruth Bradford, Ruth Forward, Mike Mulvaney. Row three: Joy Booko, Dick Wordel- man, Dennis Speece, Donna DeLong. Row four: Dane Fuelling, Larry DeLong, Mike Dunn, Kevin Fetch, Gary Stephenson. Row five: Miss Andrizzi, director; Gary Spence, Bernice Newman. Not Pictured: Angie Fornaresio, Mark Fries. Band Follies of ' 67 Well Mistress of Ceremonies, Jackie Coghlin, applauds the pre- ceding act while John Tokarski, as Master of Ceremonies, prepares to announce the next one. Received by Audience A fanfare, a hush, a sound of rhythm and blues: the Band Follies of ' 67 had begun. The lovely voices of the Double Trio featuring Johanna Hall filled the auditorium, as did the lively sounds of the Stage Band, but such new entertainment as a battle entitled " Jazz versus Ballet " by Denise Kent and Connie Blum was also presented. A local combo, the Centrys, and three " groovy " girls, the Ravells, brought down the house with their popular songs. Slowing down the pace were Mr. McElroy, Mrs. Moore, and Marilyn and Georgia with their beautiful folk songs. The swinging " Ravells " : Elaine Soto, Rhonda Elliott, and Sandy Lewis. Marilyn Hartmann and Georgia Pieper entertain with their ren- dition of " 500 miles. " " The Folksinger, " Mr. Jack McElroy, teams up with his secretary, Mrs. Lori Moore, to put on a Band Follies act. Mixed Choir: Row one: Jacquelyn Copper, Susan Tobin, Mary Brady, Shirley Salter, Kathy Buscher, Debbie Meringa, Robert Parr, Tom McCIure. Row two: Virginia Thomas, Nancee Watts, Vickie Hagenbuch, Peggy Morehead, Donna Mayer, Harry Raif- snider, Tom Gregory. Row three: Barbara Liby, Lynne Vanden- berfi, Phyllis Kipker, Carol Macey, Belinda Losik, Colleen Schug, Sharon Fitch, Pat Kline, Ruth Bradford, Tim Evans, Tom Ruggles. Row four: Penny Hoak, Sandy Bell, Debbie Mitchell, Sandra Lewis, Nancy Ruggles, Wendy Kline, Sharon Britton, Becky Newell, Ron Simone, Mike Shearer. Row five: Kris Dilley, Donna Dobrowolski, Kay Heckelman, Marilyn Hartmann, Johanna Hall, Sandi Cochran, Mona Shingledecker, Sharon Heslet, Tom Tra- verse, Wayne Ransbottom, Tom Miholer, Richard Black. Vocal Music Concerts Entertain Community and Every year the Vocal Music Department has touched the hearts of the young and the old with its lovely performances. This year was no excep- tion. The J.H.S. Boys ' Glee Club, D.S., and Mixed Choir put on a memorable Christmas concert fill- ing the auditorium with delightful holiday sounds. Equally unforgettable was the Spring Concert with bright colors and happy songs. Supplementing these two concerts were the tal- ented Double and Triple Trios, whose hard work at weekly practices was evident. In addition, the Vocal Music Department pro- vided many programs for the student body, includ- ing Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter Concerts. All added a special touch to the oncoming holidays. An especially rewarding activity was the trip to Western Michigan University. On this occasion the Mixed Choir combined with similar groups from Southwestern Michigan to produce a concert. D.S. Girls Not in Mixed Choir: Row one: Carol Irwin, Charine Harper. Row two: Nancy Faist, Helen Davis, Linda Adrian, Karen Schreiber. Not Pictured: Ernestine Newsome, Edith Newman. ' fiA ,5 A.«j « a Mixed Choir: Row one: Barry . Reber, Jeff Halverson, Eloise Shively, Diane Mayer, Janis Raifsnider, Shirley Parker, Sharon Struthers, Barbara Godshalk, Dawn Evans, Rosie Pincek, Jeanne Evans. Row two: Kurt Jacobowitz, Sue Houts, Pam De Marr, Connie Beal, Melodee Reames, Shirley Moore, Sue Kauzler. Row three: Dan Luegge, Robert Ballard, Molly Cox, Jennifer Duncan, Sharon Schaub, Linda Van Scoik, Gail Roberts, Sally Bell, Connie Daley, Linda Harrison, Gail Lockwood. Row four: Dane Ward, Don Brunner, Doyle Fuelling, Georgia Pieper, Donna Najdowski, Nicki Tomlinson, Karen Chapman, Elizabeth Rose, Traute Bu- zenius. Row five: David Bresson, Pat Lusk. Keith Johnson, Laurie Miholer, Kathy Hansen, Susan Hansen, Vicky Galinet, Diane Krull, Sally Webb, Mary Jo Smagala, Ann Skinner, Linda Taimous. Students on Special Occasions Double Trio: Row one: Nicki Tomlin- son, Debbie Meringa, Ruth Bradford. Row two: Connie Beal, Virginia Thomas, Nancy Ruggles, Johanna Hall, Sharon Schaub, Sharon Fitch. Pianists (Mixed Choir): Mary Christiansen, Helen Davis, I ois Hora, Nancy Ruggles, Rosie Pincek, Barbara Godshalk. 113 I f f :ft A f W " Row one: Gloria Pineau, Linda Bell, Janice Helton, Kathy Baker, Romona McClain, Janice Jones, Linda Bender. Row two: Anne Walters, Joanna Schrader, Debbie Peck, Toni Hackler, Sharon Thames, Nancy Meringa, Elaine Waddell, Lori Longenecker, Gayle Cunkle. Row three: Kristine Kerr, Jeannie McDonald, Marianne Koch. Kris Jackson, Sharon Hammond, Rayann Luegge, Betty McClain, Anita Sills, Judy Bradford, Evelyn Bradford. Row four: Marcie Foresman, Carol Hall, Linda Cris- well, Debbie May, Mary Geier, Barbara Hicks. Susan Wright, Judy Broker, Donnell Roberts, Becky Lance. J. H. S. Members Derive Appreciation, Enjoyment Triple Trio: Left to right: Terr Earl, Neva Franklin, Judy Broker, Vickie Geiger, Susan Wright, Evelyn Bradford, Marcie Foresman, Karen Scott. Seated: Sharon Tokarski, Kathy Ransbottom. Pianists (J.H.S.): Left to right: Sandy Clark, Jill Welton, Barbara Seal, Sharon Tokarski, Mary Davis. A 01 1 ft i4 f ?on ' one: Charlene Steininger, Bonnie Timm, Sherry Rader, Mary Fair, Neva Franklin, Kristine Shoemaker, Lynne Middleton, Kath- leen Ruggles. Row ho; Jill Welton, Sandra Ames, Sharon To- karski, Diana Geegan, Vickie Geiger, Carol Ruggles, Mary Weiner, Sally Lambertson, Sandy Clark. Row three: Suzan Hemen- way, Laura Ruggles, Karen Scott, Barbara Seal, Rose Mary Mrazek, Dorothy Duncan, Cherie French, Mary Dobrowolski. Vicki Kerr. Row four: Jane Aldrich. Lesley Flager. Rebecca Hansen, Shirlene Brown, Nancy Handy, Terry Earl, Lynette Crego, Sandra Hartman, Mary Davis, Cathy Ransbottom, Linda Carlson, Janine Wardle. of Music Through Practice and Programs Boys Glee Club: Row one: Larry Hass, Dale Lockwood, Tim Smith, David Miller, Daniel Wood, Gary Lockwood, Jim Halver- son, Maurice Shaw, Dan Blasius, Bruce Barton, Dennis Edson. Row two: David Tannous. Jim Shidaker, Richard Jackson, Bill Flager, Steve Curtis, Warren Smith, Eric Krautwurst, Richard Hayes, Steve Findlay, John Hotovy, Albert Kohls. l?i?W 115 Members of Cast: Olivia Gilbert, Demise Kent, Bob Stahl, Sharon Heslet, Dave Trattles, Sandy Clark, Bob Montgomery, John To- karski, Gary Stephenson, Julie Nesbitt, Mary Christiansen, Sandy Livingston, Lois Hora, Ed Pick, Joe Livingston, Jackie Coghlin. Not Pictured: Patti Gilbert, Diane Watkins. Audience Witnesses Invention of Wheel in Drama On November 15 and 16 the Drama Club produced Patricia Malango ' s three-act comedy, The Boy Who Changed the World. The action takes place millions of years ago, at no particular time or place. George, who is a dreamer and idealist in a world of fighters, finds him- self to be bom in the wrong age. Because of his lack of skDl in the important matters — climbing, clubbing, and clobbering — he seems to be a " misfit " and a public joke. John the Strong, George ' s father, is a great man in the eyes of the community because of his deeds of great strength and courage. When there is a movement to have John run for mayor, George ' s position in the community is threatened. Irving the Great Nose, the present mayor, threatens to have George cast out if John persists in try- ing to run for office. However, George is inspired when Dorothy, the new girl in town, arrives. By trying to win her favor, he puts his mind to work and invents all types of things which were not appreciated. First he invents poetry, art, music, and then the wheel. When the people realize the greatness of his invention, the whole town takes him in. He is accepted by his schoolmates and falls in love with his only true friend, Mozell. The play closes with the glamorous Dorothy being " married " in the cave man fashion and the uniting of George and Mozell. The play was directed by Byron Bond, a student teacher working with Mr. Haan, and Sharon Britton was student director. " You see, we have a different idea of education here. We encour- age the girls to watch classes . . . sort of a preparation for mar- riage, " Gary Stephenson explains to Olivia Gilbert. 116 " Agatha darling, of course, we sympathize with you, " exclaims Mary Christiansen to Jackie Coghlin, Sharon Heslet, and Lois Hora. Production, The Boy Who Changed the World ' shouts arise as Bob Stahl plays " catch " with John ' s harp. n " You cheated me, you made me think it was something special. " John Tokarski shakes his fist toward the sky. 117 Debate Team: Row one: Mary Ann Wallach, Debbi Adanison. Janine Zeller, Mr. Linkfield, coach; Melissa Huff, Nancee Watts. Row two: Joy Velie, Sandi Cochran, Marian Van Zoest, Jacalyn Coghhn, Bobi Kirchner. Self-Expression Evidenced by Drama and Debate Putting on two plays a year is quite a task for one club; yet the Drama Club very efficiently presented two successful plays this year. How does it manage? A large number of members who were active and responsible could be the answer. All of the members were made re- sponsible for one of the many and complicated facets in- volved with the production and presentation of a play. While some of the members devoted themselves to acting; others worked through specific committees, including set design, advertising, properties, and costumes — all im- perative to putting on a play. By actually participating in Drama Club: Row one: Mary Brady, Suzanne Yearling, Pam Har- mon. Connie Beal, Linda Watkins, Peggy Dunn, Vicki Hoefle, Jan Hart, Sandy Livingston, Sandy Clark, Mr. Haan, advisor. Row two: John Tokarski, Janine Zeller, Nancee Watts, Patricia Barton, Julie Zaleski, Dawn Evans, Joy Velie, Martha O ' Dell, Virginia Thomas, Connie Blum, Peggy Morehead, Sue Kauszler, Gail Stuck, Vicki Hagenbuch, Cathy Byrn, Carla Tiedeman, Barbara Wallach. Row three: Lois Hora, Vicki Clark. Jackie Grubbs, Mary Christiansen, the play production, members were able to learn a great deal about the work done " behind the scenes " so very necessary but so rarely obvious to the audience. " Military aid versus non-military aid. " This highly controversial and timely topic served as a basis for many moments of excitement, tension, and satisfaction for this year ' s high school debate team. Finishing up the season with a five win seven loss record, and a rank of fifth place in the conference, Three Rivers did well for a two year old debate team. Patie Gilbert, Leslie Holt, Dave Trattles, Rick Preston, Kathy Hansen, Robert Montgomery, Bob Stahl, Sharon Heslet, Sharon Schaub, Kris Dilley, Sally Webb, Sandi Cochran, Jacalyn Coghlin. Row four: Sharon Thames, Mary Ann Wallach, Janis Raifsnider, Mike Dunn, Olivia Gilbert, Denise Kent, Karen Chapman, Traute Buzenius, Sharon Britton, Diane Watkins, Joe Livingston, Bobbi Kirchner, Gary Stephenson, Melissa Huff, Christy Maras, Mary Geier, Rachel Recher, Rosemary Mrazek, Nancy Meringa. J P e X4 ' Am LMk % Jf m cl y jfit » l ' ri-r. PK Pi Mm • « " This is just awful; how will I ever gel my brains? " says tlie perplexed scarecrow (Jackie Coghlin). " I ' ll never be able to get the golden cap. Site ' s wearing it! " cries Dorothy (Mary Geier). Costuming Adds to Enjoyment of ' Wizard of Oz ' Elementary students watch intently as the Wizard of Oz (Connie Beal) prepares his magic. The Drama Club ' s colorful presentation of the delightful fantasy, The Wizard of Oz, by Ann Coultes Martin brought happy smiles to the young and the young at heart. The lovable Dorothy (Mary Geier), the brainless scarecrow (Jackie Coghlin), the heart broken Tin Man (Vicki Clark) and the cowardly Lion (Peggy Morehead), provided laughter and sadness in their quest for a golden hat. Even the wicked witch, Belinda (Martha O ' Dell), with her awe- inspiring cackles, gave a fun touch to the story. The audience shed no tears when she was melted, however. Succeeding in getting the golden cap from Belinda, the four received their rewards of a home, a brain, a heart, and cour- age, respectively, from the Great and Terrible Wizard of Oz (Connie Beal). As with all fairy tales, the performance ended with happiness and joy. Play Cast: Row one: Martha O ' Dell, Diane Mayer, Sandy Clark, Nancy Meringa, Janine Zeller, Judi Payne, Sharon Thames, Pat Barton. Row two: Lois Hora, Jacalyn Coghlin, Nancy Ruggles, Connie Beal, Jackie Grubbs, Peggy Morehead, Vicki Clark, Janis Raifsnider. Row three: Sandy Livingston, Leslie Holt. Karen Chap- man, Shirley Hammond. Mr. Haan, director. Nancee Watts, Christy Maras. Mary Geier, Not pictured: Georgia Pieper. Bobbi Kirchner, Cathy Byrn, Judy Bye, Susan Staiider, and Julie Nesbitt. student director. o 119 Waiting to be served at the smorgasbord supper are various members of the faculty and students — among them are Bob Pryor, Jan Kursner, Superintendent and Mrs. Davis, Tim Schneider, and John Brackett. " Who did you say was sitting over there? " Dawn Evans and Jeff Longanecker can ' t seem to believe what they see! The receiving line eagerly awaits a new arrival! From left: Lois Hora, Bob Sills, Sharon Britton, Dale Leinbach, Miss Mary Anderson, Jennifer Duncan, Jack Hughey, Sue Houts, Bob Lewis, Diane Krull, and Bob Van Oosterhout. Singing at the supper are tlie " beauties " of the Junior Class, who say they feel " pretty and bright " : Belinda Losik, Rosie Pincek, Johanna Hall, Paula Sloan, Lois Hora, and Jeanne Evans. 120 ' Oriental Garden ' Enchants Juniors and Seniors Memories linger on of the unforgettable evening Three Rivers High School upperclassmen spent in the Orient. On the evening of May 14, 1966, the gym- nasium became an " Oriental Garden " for the enjoy- ment of the students attending the annual Junior- Senior Prom. Under the hanging Chinese lanterns couples danced to the music of the " Sophisticates " from Western Michigan University. Tradition was broken as the supper was held on Friday, May 13, not the evening of the dance. Guests at the supper were entertained by candid slides of the departing seniors taken by exchange student, Jan Nordling. Co-chairmen Linda Rogers and Bruce Monroe are to be congratulated for their excellent work in direct- ing the preparations. Orient-inspired decorations were designed and built under the supervision of Jack Hughey, Fred Grunert, and Jeff Longanecker. Invita- tions and programs were written under the direction of Sharon Britton. Sue Houts and her committee planned the supper, as Frank Fox supervised the supper program. " Oh, my, is this slippery! " says Jacalyn Coghlin. as she steadies herself with the clasp of Mike Dailey. Sports Participation in the interscholastic and intramural program is the most forceful means of molding the character and will of the Three Rivers student. On the field of athletic competition, the spirit is strengthened through self- discipline, as the individual must submit his will to the advice of his coach, the rules of the game, and the common good of team effort. Such submission builds not only strength of muscle and quickness of reflex but a self-control superior to that of an average individual. The will is strengthened and the individual spirit, thus disciplined, is directed toward a fuller participation in the overall spirit that is Three Rivers. 123 Top Netters Sparkle in Doubles " " Competition at Dowagiac ■ ' •s_jitoa3i The Three Rivers tennis team, under the capable direction of Coach Larry Miller, enjoyed their finest season by compiling a record of thirteen victories, while losing only one. In spite of a tough schedule, the team displayed a great amount of desire and talent which proved to be a winning combination. The team placed second in the con- ference while taking third in both the Twin Valley tournaments and the Re- gionals. Karl Biemuller and Denny Dun- can won a trophy for their fourth place finish at the Dowagiac Invitational Dou- bles Tournament. It was the first tennis trophy ever awarded to the high school. Karl and Denny teamed up once again to take a first in the conference tourna- ment at Sturgis. Also, Denny took a second in the Regionals, which enabled him to return to State. Because of his efforts all year, he was selected M.V.P. by his teammates. With five returning lettermen the Net- ters should remain strong. Scores Dowagiac Coldwater Harper Creek Marshall Hillsdale Sturgis Albion U. High Portage Central Portage Northern 2 Coldwater 1 Dowagiac 1 Vicksburg 1 T.R. 5 T.R. 5 T.R. 7 T.R. 4 T.R. 6 T.R. T.R. 6 T.R T.R T.R T.R, T.R T.R " Hey, look at me! " Mike Dailey shows off his fine tennis form. Row one: Tim Schneider, Mike Dailey, Peter Potchen, Dick Stuckey, Dave Lakey, Coach Miller. Row two: Dennis Duncan, Karl Biemuller, Danny Ryan, Bruce Hoffman, Mike Dunn Ron- one: Paul Data. John Wright. Pete McDonough. Pete Data. Row two: Bruce Monroe, Vic VanHorn, Dave Dawson, Tom Monroe, Bob Smeed, and Coach Johnson. Varsity Golfers Upset Defending State Champs Scores Under the direction of Coach Johnson, the 1966 Three Rivers Golf Team finished the season with an overall record of 13 wins and 5 defeats. This enabled the golfers to place fourth in the Twin Valley Con- ference. The team ' s most satisfying victory came when they defeated the defending state champs, University High. During the season, the Cats took ninth place in the Regional match at Kalamazoo and fourth in the Conference Tournament at Albion. The golfers were led by Pete Data, who was elect- ed team captain at the end of the year. Row one: Scott Remington, Bill Hutson, Tim Buck. Row two: Mike Sebo, Jim Stuck, Ed Pick, Bill McDonough, Craig Garrison, and Coach Johnson. Constantine 205 Sturgis 176 U-High 342 Dowagiac 179 Hillsdale 167 Coldwater 193 Marshall 176 Harper Creek 198 Middlebury 233 Albion 177 U-High 315 Sturgis 192 Hillsdale 172 Coldwater 185 Marshall 160 Harper Creek ; 195 Albion 161 Constantine 200 T.R. 160 T.R. 160 T.R. 333 T.R. 178 T.R. 172 T.R. 163 T.R. 168 T.R. 160 T.R. 167 T.R. 171 T.R. 346 T.R. 194 T.R. 168 T.R. 178 T.R. 164 T.R. 170 T.R. 173 T.R. 179 RuH- one: Jim Hall, Pete Leverentz. Bill Phillip, Eric Peterson, Bill Hasbrouck, Lewis Byrne. Row two: Jack Buscher, Charles Frisk, Dave Hanchon, Bob Barton, Dave Bloom. Bob Ballard. Wayne Schimnoski, Gary Berger. Row ihree: Orren White, Dan Hughes, Alan Hicks, Tom Spigelmoyer, Keith Johnson, Ron Miller, Bernard Cook, Doug Davis, Steve Timm, Larry Haskell. Don Reed, Tim Borger Establish Track Records Constantine 53 ' 2 Centreville 16 Hillsdale 521 2 Dowagiac 72 Coldwater 19 Sturgis 66 Albion 48 Harper Creek 39 Portage Central 53 Vicksburg 53 ' 2 Hackett 49 Marshall 75 T.R. 69 ' 2 T.R. 691 2 T.R. 56 ' 2 T.R. 37 T.R. 90 T.R. 43 T.R. 61 T.R. 70 T.R. 56 T.R. 55 ' 2 T.R. 60 T.R. 34 It was another year of satisfaction for Coach Reynolds and the Three Rivers track team as they boasted an overall season record of 8 victories while losing only 3. In the Kalamazoo Indoor Meet, the team finished fourth out of the fifteen schools represented. At the Albion Invitational the team took seventh place, but a new school record was set in the mile run by Don Reed. His time was 4.: 3 1.1. Later on in the season, the team finished third at both the Regionals and Portage Relays. Also, in the first annual St. Joseph County Champion of Champions Meet, Wildcat runner, Tim Borger, was chosen as the most out- standing athlete. As a result, he was awarded a trophy at the end of the season. Don Reed was elected M.V.P. and Tim Borger, captain by their teammates. Row one: Clifton White, Joe Hackenburg, Ron Johnson, Fred McGlothlen, Jack Armstrong, Fred Grunert, Greg Martin, Jack Hughey, Rex Reed. Row two: Gene Fellings, Gary Reish, Larry McCally, Steve Reed, Don Reed, Curtis Shaw, Bob Pryor, Charles Swihart, Bob VanOosterhout, Tim Borger. Row three: Coach Reynolds, John Tokarski, Frank Fox mgr.; Howard King, Al Heivilin, Ray Hicks, Bob Withers, Steve Freese, Jeff Longanecker, Mike Dunn, Coach Henderson. Row one: Coach Thompson. Tom Borger, Bob Ma- hana, Wayne Meringa, Tim Borger, Steve Keene. Row two: Dan Ryan, Dale Schultz, Tom Miholer, Dick Stuckey. Dave Dawson, Steve Reed, John Brackett, Dave Trattles, Chan Meringa, Dan Earl, Dennis Geiger, manager. No-Hitter Highlights Average Baseball Season The Three Rivers baseball squad, coached by Mr. Thompson, had trouble combining pitching with hitting this season, as they were able to win only seven games while losing twelve. This record put the Cats in sixth place in the Twin Valley Conference. After starting the season off right by defeating Dowagiac and Sturgis rather easily, the Wildcats found the going tougher as the season progressed. They lost a lot of close games because of their in- ability to come up with the big hits and clutch pit ching when they needed it. One of the highlights of the season was the no- hitter pitched by Steve Reed against Albion. The Wildcats, however, lost the game 1-0. At the end of the season, the team chose second baseman, John Brackett, as MVP, and pitcher, Tim Borger, as captain. Later they were both named to the All-Conference team. Scores Dowagiac 2 T.R. 11 Sturgis 1 T.R. 4 Coldwater 6 T.R. 5 Harper Creek 2 T.R. 3 Albion 5 T.R. 4 Marshall 5 T.R. Hillsdale 8 T.R. 5 Hillsdale 6 T.R. 2 Sturgis T.R. 7 Coldwater 5 T.R. 1 Harper Creek 10 T.R. 9 Albion 1 T.R. Marshall 15 T.R. 7 Hillsdale T.R. 1 Sturgis 10 T.R. 3 Coldwater 8 T.R. 10 Harper Creek 1 T.R. 10 Albion 3 T.R. 2 Marshall 7 T.R. 2 " Get over the plate! " says Steve Reed as ff, he warms up before the start of the inning. lijtff; 127 Row one: Rick Norton, Tim Bucl . John Shafer, Charles Kettles, Grea Martin. Dave Bloom, Jerry Barnick, Bill Mangold, John Hoffman. Row two: Tim Evans, mgr.. Bob Ballard, Doug Davis, Robin Baker, Otis Winston, Pete Leverentz, John Newby, Kevin Fetch, Mark Hassenger, Carl Haldy. Row three: Coach Jones, Curtis Shaw, Steve Anderson, Bill McDonough, Bob Baker, Jim Stuck, Tom Spigelmoyer, Bill Phillip, Ron Johnson, Bernard Cook. Row four: Coach Thompson, Mike Mulvaney, Pat Burkett, Doug Davis, Carl Cunningham, Doug Simone, Marlon Forrest, Loren Wortinger. Kits ' Season Spearheaded by Outstanding Players Once again, Coach Thompson and his assistant, Coach Jones, directed the Three Rivers Reserve football squad to another successful season. This year ' s record of 6 wins and 2 losses proved to be one of the best ever. Probably the main reason for the Wildkits ' suc- cess is that they possessed a strong desire and a great amount of hustle which they displayed both on the practice field and in the games. Through the fine throwing arm of signal-caller, Ron Johnson, and the sure pass-catching hands of flankerback, Curtis Shaw, the Wildkits were able to establish a great passing combination, which re- sulted in many touchdowns for the team. The Kits were also able to maintain a strong running attack from halfbacks, Dave Bloom and Pete Leverentz. Because of their outstanding play, Shaw, John- son, and lineman, Bill Phillip, were moved up to the Varsity. Dowagiac 19 Vicksburg 13 Marshall 6 Albion 19 Hillsdale 6 Sturgis 12 Coldwater Harper Creek 7 Danny Earl and Mike Fitch leave huddle during Wildcat dummy scrimmage prior to Friday night ' s game. T.R. 18 T.R. 32 T.R. 19 T.R. 7 T.R. 34 T.R. 18 T.R. 49 T.R. 40 Row one: Dan Ryan, Jeff Longanecker, Bruce Monroe, Pete McDonough, Harold Norton, JefT Kinney, Harold Parr, Charles Swihart, Coach Willick. Row two: Coach Reynolds, Jim Shuman, Al Heivilin, Bob Van Oosterhout, Craig Garrison, Bob Pryor, Dave Lakey, Fred McGlothlen, Coach Dallariva. R ow three: Kurt Heckelman, Jeff Crabtree, Steve Reed, Bill Dobrowolski, Mike Dailey, Mike Dunn, Steve Hemenway, Joe Hackenburg, Bob Lewis. Row four: Tom Miholer, Ron Miller, Wayne Schimnoski, Mike Sebo, Dan Earl, Eldon Jackson, Jim Barnes, Bruce Hey- wood. Row five: Dan Hughes, Dick Stuckey, Gene Fellings. Dave Hagerman, Dennis Gould, Wayne Ransbottom. Keith Johnson. Brent Maddox, Mike Fitch, Steve Dentler. manager. Three Rivers Wildcats Post Best Record Since ' 54 Despite facing a tough schedule, the 1966 Three Rivers High School football squad, under the direction of Head Coach Reynolds and his assistants, Coach Willick and Coach Dallariva, enjoyed one of the best seasons since the championship team of 1954. The team posted an overall of 4 wins, 4 losses, and one tie. Coach Reynold ' s Cats started off the season by los- ing a non-conference tilt to Dowagiac 18-0, but the team bounced right back in their second game to battle the ever strong Vicksburg Bulldogs to a 0-0 tie. In conference action, the Cats lost two very close encounters to Marshall and Albion, but the team capped off a successful Home- coming week by downing the Hornets of Hillsdale 20-12. After losing to a state-ranked Sturgis squad, the Cats finally gained momentum and were triumphant in their remaining three ball games against Coldwater, Harper Creek, and Constantine. The Constantine game was by far the most satisfying victory for the Wildcats, inasmuch as the Falcons had won in two previous contests. Al- together, the team finished fourth in the Twin Valley Conference behind Sturgis, Albion, and Marshall. At the end of the season, Dan Ryan and Harold Pan- were named to the All-Conference Team, and Bruce Monroe, Jeff Longanecker, and Dick Stuckey received honorable mention. Ryan was voted the MVP. and Longa- necker received the MIP award. Pete McDonough was this year ' s team captain. The team elected Dick Stuckey, Bill Dobrowolski, and Brent Maddox as next year ' s tri-captains. Dowagiac Vicksburg Marshall Albion Hillsdale Sturgis Coldwater Harper Creek 7 Constantine Scores T.R. T.R. T.R. 7 T.R. 7 T.R. 20 T.R. T.R. 21 T.R. 14 T.R. 20 16 " Get that block, " says Jeff Longanecker as he turns the end for a good gain in Hills- dale contest. " He ' s over coach. It ' s a touchdown! " yells Pe Hillsdale game. Hustle and Determination " Get out of my way! " yells Bruce Monroe as he prepares to help tackle a Hillsdale Hornet. 130 i Donough during second half action of the Bob Pryor hustles to make vital block that sets up a sizable gain. Mark Homecoming Craig Garrison jumps a Hillsdale player as Dick Stuckey and Steve Reed move in for the kill. 131 I .T.. I ♦- 58 ' 34 , K. !- % fT) • ' 6 ? 2?.t;% »!i.A RoH ' o !e.- Larry Blivin, Jeff Halverson, Robert Sheppard, Bob Parr, John Abel, Jim Cochran. Harold Meadows, John Dobrowol- ski, Tom Statesman, Charles Fair. Row two: John Beam, mgr.; Jim Kauszler, Tom Mahaffy, Barry Reber, Clarence Henning, Tom Gregory, Wayne Smith, Mason Newman, Harry Raifsnider, Dave Black, Rocky Evans, Dan Hedrington, mgr. Row three: V . 4. x %4vi «iK ■ Dave O ' Dell (trainer), Mike Heivilin, Bob Caniff, Paul Babcock, Jeff Monroe, Daryl Rice, Larry Bomba, Joe Dilley, Don Brunner. Row jour: Coach Wills, Tom Traverse, Doyle Fuelling, Dennis Speece, Bob McDonough, Coach Brueck. Row five: Gary Hocker, Greg Taylor, Scott Maddox, John Seals, Dick Trattles, Kurt McClain, Vincent Oye, Mike Mills, Don Yokom. Frosh Gridders Maintain Spirit Throughout Season Despite a losing season, this year ' s freshman football squad gained a great deal of experience which should prove to be a very valuable asset to them in their years of high school football. Under the direction of Coaches Brueck and WUls, the frosh were introduced to the all-important fundamentals of the game. Also, they were taught good-sportsmanship, which they constantly displayed on the playing field. At the end of the season the team chose Wayne Smith both as their Captain and M.V.P. With a year ' s experience behind them, T.R.H.S. can look for a much improved record next yea r. Vicksburg Marshall Albion Hillsdale Sturgis Coldwater 21 26 20 26 27 47 Hari)er Creek 41 T.R. 6 T.R. 7 T.R. 12 T.R. 6 T.R. 7 T.R. 12 T.R. Freshman players discuss strategy during pre-practice warm-up. 132 " Only a few more yards to go " thinks Eric Peterson during cross- country meet at the country club. Scores T.R. 15 T.R. 16 T.R. 20 T.R. 25 T.R. 17 T.R. 17 T.R. 36 T.R. 25 T.R. 20 T.R. 27 T.R. 25 T.R. 22 T.R. 35 T.R. 41 T.R. 25 Row one: Steve Van Scoik, Tom Wheeler, Alden Zinilich, Rex Reed, Roger Miller, Eric Peterson. Row two: Gary Holtom, Steve Dugan, Bill Neighbours, Jim Malcolm, Bill Has- brouck, Lyle SchuU. Row three: Coach Henderson, Steve Timm, Dave Dawson, Steve Freese, Tom Scott. Paw Paw 43 Gull Lake 46 Dowagiac 35 Niles Brandy wine 30 White Pidgeon 44 Constantine 44 Plainwell 23 Marshall 34 Hillsdale 39 Harper Creek 29 Constantine 34 Coldwater 37 Vicksburg 24 Sturgis 20 Albion 32 Freese Shatters School Record by Eight Seconds Coach Henderson ' s cross country team enjoyed an- other successful season this year in posting an impressive record of 12 victories and 3 defeats. The team was led all season by Steve Freese, who was undefeated in regular season competition gaining a perfect total of 140 varsity points out of a possible 140. In addition, Steve set a new school record in the two mile run with a time of 10:01. This was eight seconds better than the previous record held by Don Reed. The harriers placed second in the Twin Valley con- ference behind Sturgis with a 5 and 1 record. In the in- vitational meets, the team placed ninth at Kalamazoo, ninth again at Albion and seventh at Sturgis. Also, they took a second at the conference meet and placed eighth in the Regionals. At the end of the season, Freese was selected as the team ' s Most Valuable Runner, and Rex Reed was elected Honorary Captain. With most of the letter winners returning to next year ' s squad. Coach Henderson can look forward to an- other year of success. 133 Dave Dawson moves in to defend against a Trojan in first half action in the Sturgis game. Danny Ryan controls ball well against tough Trojan defense. Never Say Die ' Attitude Marks Wildcats in Basketball can be rough, too, as Al Heivilin wins tip for Three Rivers. Bob Pryor hustles into position to prepare for the coming offensive threat of the Trojans. Victory and Defeal Tom Miholer seems to be in quite a predicament as he is surround- ed by both Sturgis and Three Rivers players. k (- Varsity Basketball: Row one: Curtis Shaw, Dick Stuckey, Dan Ryan, Bob Pryor, Jeff Longanecker, AI Heivilin. Row two: Tom Scott, mgr.; Greg Straka, Dave Lakey, Steve Freese, Dave Dawson, Tom Miholer, Gary Spence, Coach lott. Team and Individual Scoring Records Set by Under the direction of new head Coach Don lott, the 1966-67 Wildcats finished the season with a very fine record of 8 wins and 10 losses. Three Rivers finished 4th in the Twin Valley Conference with a record of 5-7. Undoubtedly, the team ' s most satisfying victory came against Marshall. In tournament action, the Cats won their first game by defeating a fast Cassopolis ball club by the score of 90-73. This set a new all-time team scoring record in one game for Three Rivers; also it advanced the team to the district fimals. However, in this game, the Cats just couldn ' t get going, as they lost to Vicksburg 60-35. The leading scorer for the Wildcats was forward Skip Dawson with a total of 274 points. This was good enough for 4th place in the Conference. Danny Ryan attracts a crowd of Trojans as lie attempts a shot. } ■■ Hr l ■ m Jm . - iS H Hi ■fe " n ' xjj mU B ' ▼ »w " • ■ K. ' .J l Kll m w|BL l-- BfJ Scores Coldwater 64 Harper Creek 43 Sturgis 68 Marshall 89 Vicksburg 62 Hillsdale 54 Albion 94 Vicksburg 60 Harper Creek 59 Dowagiac 64 Coldwater 58 Dowagiac 68 Sturgis 66 Albion 88 Marshall 54 Hillsdale 61 T.R. 47 T.R. 55 T.R. 51 T.R. 68 T.R. 40 T.R. 66 T.R. 61 T.R. 36 T.R. 80 T.R. 78 T.R. 61 T.R. 74 T.R. 53 T.R. 68 T.R. 83 T.R. 56 SSMisa«Of»Hsaws» w««w, ' «if?, a. f Reserve Basketball: Row one: Jeff Monroe, Randy Scott, Ron Johnson, Steve Anderson, Stuart Cochran, Allen Barger, Gregory Martin, Jerry Barnick. Row two: Steve Timm, mgr.; Douglas Davis, Steven Wordelman, Jim Stuck, Pat Burkett, Richard Black, Tom Spigelmoyer, Dave O ' Dell, Trainer; Coach Brueck. Varsity and Reserve Squads in 1966-67 Season Under the direction of Coach Brueck, this year ' s Three Rivers High School Reserve basketball team, ended the season with a record of 4 wins and 12 losses. Although victories were scarce, the Kits showed continual desire and hustle throughout the season. Sharpshooting guard, Ron Johnson, set a new reserve scoring record against Hillsdale, canning 37 points. Ron also finished 2nd in the Twin Valley in scoring. Despite the many setbacks suffered this year, the Wildkits show a lot of potential and should be a great asset to next year ' s varsity. Scores Doug Davis strains to get into position to stop a Sturgis scoring threat. Coldwater 48 Harper Creek 30 Sturgis 42 Marshall 51 Hillsdale 67 Albion 54 Vicksburg 51 Harper Creek 46 Dowagiac 59 Sturgis 62 Dowagiac 53 Marshall 49 Vicksburg 34 Hillsdale 52 Albion 44 Coldwater 58 T.R. 46 T.R. 46 T.R. 34 T.R. 56 T.R. 48 T.R. 26 T.R. 43 T.R. 40 T.R. 46 T.R. 57 T.R. 35 T.R. 45 T.R. 36 T.R. 42 T.R. 25 T.R. 65 H m ■ M l " . H BSM Wr ilr ' " i B ■ l sj K g 1 1 Freshman Basketball: Row one: Tom Wheeler, Steve Van Scoik, Stan Keene, Tom Mahaffy. Wayne Smith. Joe Dilley, Mike Heivi- lin, Steve Dentler, Charles Cook, Tom Stutesman. Row two: Jim Frankhauser, Jeff Kuhnle, Ernest Joseph, Bob McDonough, Wil- liam Copper, Vince Oye, Craig Ball, Steve Simon, Mike Lammon, Dick Trattles, Mr. Terry Wills, coach. Freshmen Prepare for Future Despite a losing season, this year ' s Three Rivers Freshman Basket- ball squad showed a tremendous amount of enthusiasm and desire for the game of basketball. Coach Wills ' wildkittens started the season off slow by losing their first two games, but then they bounced back to down Dowagiac 43-25. The team ' s next victory came four games later, when they outlasted Constantine 50-38. Their last win was posted against Dowagiac, thus making it the second time this season that the wildkittens defeated the Chieftains. The Frosh played very inspired ball all season long. As the scores indicate, many of their losses were by close margins and could have easily gone either way. In the middle of the season, freshman guard, Jeff Monroe, was pro- moted to the Reserve squad. For the first time in the history of the high school the Eighth Grade Basketball Team has competed in organized inter-school skirmishes. Under the supervision of Mr. Riley, the Rhinies gained valuable ex- perience that should prove to be a great asset to them in the future. Freshmen Scores Sturgis 58 T.R. 48 Mendon 36 T.R. 27 Dowagiac 25 T.R. 43 Coldwater 61 T.R. 56 Marcellus 36 T.R. 34 Marshall 47 T.R. 41 Portage Central 40 T.R. 27 Constantine 38 T.R. 50 Portage Northern 56 T.R. 48 Coldwater 42 T.R. 34 Sturgis 71 T.R. 39 Dowagiac 44 T.R. 49 Marshall 62 T.R. 46 Mendon 3 1 T.R. 24 Portage Central 46 T.R. 43 8th Grade Scrimmage Scores Mendon 22 T.R. 27 Constantine 32 T.R. 29 White Pigeon 18 T.R. 28 Mendon 19 T.R. 38 Dowagiac 27 T.R. 26 Eighth Grade Basketball: Row one: Lawrence Boggio, Gary Lock- wood, John Beam, Timm Smith, Tom Dilley, Jim Lammon, Pete Wolgamood, Russ Zimlich. Phil Hoffine. Row two: Rick Jackson, Scott Crose, Stei ' e Curtis, Mark Hubbard, John Carpenter, Warren Smith, Dennis Hotrum, Maurice Shaw, Dick Hoffmaster, Bob Armstrong. Row three: Jeff Boggio, Tom English, Bill Flager, Hal Brooks, Charles Straka, Steve Findlay, Matt Yokom, Jim Shidaker, Al Jacobs, mgr.; Coach Riley. Row one: Coach Miller, Robert Parr, Rex Reed, Steve Rumsey, Doug Ballard, Eldon Jackson, Jeff Kinney, Coach Dallariva. Row two: Charles Swihart, Harold Parr, Bob Van Oosterhout, Mike Dunn, Steve Hemenv ay, Mike Dailey, Terry Reed. Row three: Bob Sheppard, Tim Buck, Rocky Evans. Jim Malcolm, Jim Hall, Dave Bloom, Randy Blum, Don Brunner, John Abel. Row four: Pete Leverentz, Doug Simone, Denny Pavlich, Kurt Heckelman, John Hoff- man, Bill Phillip, B ernard Cook, Kurt McClain. Dedication Evident as Wrestlers Finish Season Under the coaching of Mr. Miller and his assistant, Mr. Dallariva, the 1966- 67 Three Rivers wrestling team finished the season with an impressive 1 1-8 record. The Cats finished second only to ever tough Sturgis in the Twin Valley. In the conference meet, Wildcat grappler, Charles Swihart, won the conference championship in the 138 lb. bracket. In the regional, the team finished in only eighth place, but Rex Reed took a second in the 103 lbs. division, and Swihart placed third, thus qualifying both boys for the state finals. Next year should see another winning season with the return of many letter- men. Scores Referee is about to signal " one point " for Three Rivers as Rex Reed reverses hold on tough opponent. White Pigeon 3 Union City 16 Otsego 21 Bronson 31 Paw Paw 7 Dowagiac 35 Constantine 18 Comstock 21 Coldwater 22 Plainwell 7 Constantine 14 South Haven 26 Dowagiac 33 Vicksburg Portage Central 28 Albion 20 Allegan 12 Sturgis 30 Harper Creek 29 T.R. 53 T.R. 31 T.R. 24 T.R. 13 T.R. 52 T.R. 11 T.R. 36 T.R. 24 T.R. 20 T.R. 34 T.R. 36 T.R. 14 T.R. 15 T.R. 50 T.R. 13 T.R. 24 T.R. 30 T.R. 16 T.R. 13 139 Row one: Bill Webber, Dave Davis, Eugene Fellings, Bill Dobro- wolski, Gary Reish, Mark Fries, Harry Raifsnider, Mike Mills, Mr. Henderson, sponsor. Row two: Bob Friend, Richard Norton, Tom Scott, Doug Arney, Brent Maddox, Steve Dugan, Bill Sisson, Steve Bloom. Row three: Tim Evans, Oliver Harris. Wayne Rans- bottom, Pete McDonough, John Wright, Bill McDonough, Bruce Monroe, Bill Shively, David Pursel. Competitive Spirit Promoted by Intramural Program This year ' s Three Rivers High School intramural basketball organization, under the supervision of Mr. Henderson, ended another very successful season. Altogether there were about 50 boys, representing grades 9-12, who signed up to compete in the intramural program. There were six teams chosen with about eight boys on each team. The captains of the teams were Steve Reed, Wayne Meringa, Bruce Heywood, Doug Arney, Dan Earl, and Gary Reish. In regular season action Heywood ' s team came out on top with a record of 5-0. However, in the playoffs Reed ' s team emerged victorious. Winning teams: Row one: Tom Stutesman, Harold Norton, Craig Garrison, Mike Dailey, Steve Reed, Bob Caniff, Bill Hasbrouck, Steve Timm. Row no; Bob Kuhnle, Barry Reber, Bruce Heywood, Charles Swihart, Marlon Forrest, Kevin Fetch, Rex Reed, Roger Miller. t 1 t jS 1 9 1 i _ Enthusiasm of Cheerleaders Inspires Spirited Student Support It isn ' t easy to lead cheers or to promote school spirit and sportsmanship during the school year. Just ask any one of the twelve vivacious cheerleaders who did so well this year making school spirit at T.R.H.S. the best ever! Maybe their frequent practices were responsible for their ability to generate such spirit, but surely each girl ' s own spirit was part of it. Along with the emanation of school spirit, the cheerleaders planned all of the highly original and humorous pep assemblies and organized the inspiring bonfire for homecoming. As if they weren ' t busy enough, the cheerleaders took on the task of holding the annual St. Joseph County Cheerleading Clinic in which twelve schools participated. They also attended various clinics through- out the state. Regardless of this busy schedule, the cheerleaders were always ready to cheer with their smiling faces and lively movements for every football and basketball game! Varsity Cheerleaders: Row one: Cindy Giacobone, Marie Gia- cobone. Row two: Katliie Biemuller, Linda Rogers. Row three: Darcy Aronson, Barbara Bitting. Reserve Cheerleaders: Julie Peterson, Sharron Fitch. Brenda Draime, Christy Reish, Pam Monroe, Janice Schimnoski. j hi m IT m T " h Mjfc 1 [1 W ' X LnjM bBk 1 ■ 1 i m 1 ' i 1 mm ■ p M »nh. n 1 1 J 1 1 1 1 1 Advertising The spirit of Three Rivers is not only associated with the school, but is also associated with the city around it. This spirit gives the city of Three Rivers an identity different from anywhere else. Business and industry play an important part in the existence of any city. Our businesses, and the people who operate them, contribute to the spirit of Three Rivers. Since the community provides and supports the educational system, the spirit of the community is reflected in the school. The people, the businesses, and industries have always displayed a remarkable degree of interest in scholastic and athletic activities. Thus, the spirit of the community is, in reality, the spirit of Three Rivers High School. 143 Patrons A-DORN Beauty Shop Beauty Time Boeschenstein Motor Sales Bonfoey ' s Dairy Card-O-Rama Clint ' s Barber Shop Dal Ponte Foods Don Seeley Oldsmobile, Inc. Ed ' s House of Music Edythe Shop Fashion-Ette Gerald Bradford Insurance Greystone Motel Hackenberg-Schreiber Agency, Inc. Hagenbuch Buick Garage Ingraham ' s Book Shop Office Supplies James E. Berger Insurance Agency Javello Cleaners Knapp ' s Guaranteed Roofing Serving the Community for Vi Century Knapp ' s Photo Supply Studio Lea ' s Coiffures Lee ' s Drive Inn Lord ' s Ladies Apparel Store Mayer Shoe Repair Miller ' s Dairy Farm Store Northside Standard Service Rose Room Beauty Salon Sharon ' s Styling Studio Sherwin Williams Co. Shopper ' s Guide of Three Rivers Smagala ' s Grocery Southern Michigan Glass Spike ' s Barber Shop Steininger ' s Zephyr Service Sport Shop St. Joe. Valley Pyrane Gas Co. Three Rivers Construction Walter ' Van Oosterhout Three Rivers Credit Bureau Three Rivers Furs Three Rivers Iron and Metal Three Rivers Laundry Dry Cleaning Weiandt Heating Wolf ' s Floor Covering CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1967 ESSEX WIRE CORR THREE RIVERS, MICHIGAN THREE RIVERS FASTEST GROWING CORPORATION yxKv " jW. f (y A A Ay -f ■f TWIN LAKES TRAILER COURT CAMPSITfv ' U. S. 131 Lots up to 55 ' X 95 ' ' y ' . Jb Cement Patios Laundry ' y , Cannpsites Fishing Swimming Three Rivers, Michigan Phone 279-2518 KINNEY TRUCK LINE Local and Long Distance Moving HILMERT ' S 31 N. MAIN THREE RIVERS Phone 273-2005 Records — Radios — Phonographs Singer Sewing Machines Appliances Television Sets Reish ' s Shoes THREE RIVERS, MICHIGAN irasmw Three Rivers Dairy Bar Complete Meals, Short Orders, Fountain Service 403 6th STREET WARREN W. HOSHEL International Tractors and Trucks 146 HUDSON DRUG COMPANY YOUR WALGREEN AGENCY " YOU ARE ALWAYS WELCOME AT HUDSON ' S " PRESCRIPTION PHARMACIST STATIONERY - CAMERAS - COSMETICS - GIFTS - FILMS 24 HOUR DEVELOPING SERVICE CLIFTON EN6INEERING COMPANY, INC., MICHIGAN ELECTRICAL AND GAS CONSTRUCTION AND MAINTENANCE P.O. BOX No. 277 Three Rivers, Michigan GILBERT OIL COMPANY West Michigan Avenue Three Rivers, Michigan Phone 278-5275 147 ARMSTRONG MACHINE WORKS STEAN TRAPS • COMPRESSED AIR TRAPS • AUTOMATIC AIR VENTS • REFRIGERANT PURGERS • STRAINERS DRY STEAN AND EVAPORATIVE PAN HUMIDIFIERS Wesley ' s Restaurant " NOW SERVING SMORGASBORD " ACROSS FROM THE POST OFFICE Three Rivers COMPLIMENTS OF Reen ' s Super Market Compliments of ( un3 Aewetru THREE RIVERS, MICHIGAN 149 WOLVERINE MOTOR SUPPLY AUTO PARTS AND SUPPLIES 72 N. Main Three Rivers, Micliigan VAUGHN COMPANY 13 N. MAIN Apparel for the Entire Family Lillle Audrey ' s U.S. 131 NORTH THREE RIVERS, MICHIGAN Imports, Gifts, Sporting Goods and Novelties Commercial Printing • OFFSET • LETTERPRESS Design - Layout- Printing OFFICE AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES " ix THREE 4- j5 -4- RIVERS Jp PRESS 1 1 2 W. Prutzman Phone 273-2775 Three Rivers, Michigan 49093 150 WLKM Radio Three Rivers ' Sound Citizen Three Rivers Commercial Three Rivers Only Local Daily Paper 124 NORTH AAAIN STREET Phone 278-1665 -p RUSS BINAU General Manager FORD, FALCON, FAIRLANE, THUNDERBIRD, MUSTANG RUSS BINAU FORD, INC. 230 S. Main St, Bus. Phone 278-1965 151 REDI-MIXiHc QUALITY ENGINEERED CONCRETE REINFORCING MESH ROD AND EXPANSION JOINT CONCRETE RAIN GUTTERS and BUMPER BLOCKS Plants at Three Rivers — 273-4125 Vandalia — 476-3331 White Pigeon Phones: 3-1265 3-1275 US-131 NORTH Three Rivers, Michigan AUTO ACCESSORIES GDeen a i-iGHT Auto Supply Corporation Michigan Insurance Salvage Buyers New Used Auto Truck Parts lA AVC CIOCT nilAI ITV " ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY DOWNTOWN THREE RIVERS Best Wishes to Class of ' 67 Cardinal Homes us 131 5 Miles South of Schoolcraft 152 BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1967 DOCK FOUNDRY COMPANY xau Dxon and c:rfLLoij£.d daiiinqi. 428 FOURTH STREET THREE RIVERS, MICHIGAN Phone 278-1765 153 RUSSELL STOVER CANDIES Health and Beauty Aids Soda Fountain Hobbies JACK-NORMAN AGENCY 1500 N. MAIN STREET TASE ' S V S HARDWARE TASE ' S V S HOME CENTER 182 E. MICHIGAN AVENUE Phone 279-5131 Compliments of PRYOR HEATING AND AIR CONDITIONING 223 PORTAGE AVE. THREE RIVERS, MICHIGAN 273-6975 154 TiRIEE RIVERS FLATM® WORKS 205 STATE THREE RIVERS. HICU. mo S Compliments of SAVERY BOGASCH FIRESTONE DEALER STORE 38 North Main Street Three Rivers, Michigan PETERSON SPRING CORPORATION Congratulations to the Class of ' 67 155 o Manufacturers of: • JOHNSON ROTARY PRESSURE JOINTS • SOLENOID VALVES • STEAM HOT WATER 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 156 I W Rosenberg Funeral Home 118 North Main Three Rivers Your Pontiac-Cadillac Dealer ROY ' S MOTOR SALES M-60, W. MICHIGAN AVE. THREE RIVERS, MICHIGAN Phone 273-4065 Congratulations and Best Wishes TO THE CLASS OF ' 67 Charles Giacobone SOUTH MAIN SUPERETTE 1207 S. MAIN 273-7225 Three Rivers, Michigan Sun Cut Rate Drugs 22 MAIN STREET THREE RIVERS, MICHIGAN 157 f i y z s: c -i i 1 IIUNTL B 1M I S5 158 ,v standard steel industries, inc. STANDARD STEEL INDUSTRIES, DESIGNS, MANUFACTURES AND MARKETS A VARIETY OF QUALITY PRODUCTS WORLD-WIDE THROUGH THESE DIVISIONS: STANDARD STEEL BLEACHER DIVISION BLEACHERS, GRANDSTANDS AND SCHOOL VOCATIONAL PRODUCTS STEEL SALES DIVISION STRUCTURAL FABRICATING AND STEEL WAREHOUSING WARD AERO DIVISION AIRCRAFT AND INDUSTRIAL PARTS AND HYDRAULIC EQUIPMENT THREE RIVERS, MICHIGAN 49093, U.S.A. Phone (616) 279-5211 HARDING ' S THREE RIVERS MARKET 940 West Michigan Avenue DAUGHERTY ' S BAKERY " The Place To Stop For Your After School Snacks " 56 N. Main St. Phone 279-2305 Three Rivers, Michigan 159 COMPLETE LINE OF CLOTHING FOR MEN AND BOYS Your Varsity Club Headquarters Compliments of Tom Pass Appliances KAUSZLER BROS. HARDWARE " Three Rivers Oldest Retailer " 42 North Main Ph. 279-33705 Broadway Market U.S.D.A. Choice Meats Open Seven Days a Week Congratulations, Seniors HALVERSON CHAPEL Corner Kelsey and Rpck River Three Rivers, Michigan HUDDLESTUN LUMBER CO, INC MAKE HUDDLESTUN ' S YOUR BUILDING HEADQUARTERS Cash and Carry — Terms Three Rivers Centreville WINDMILL RESTAURANT Featuring 32 different salads every Sunday 161 JEFFERS OI L COMPANY Phone 273-5805 Three Rivers, Michigan Congratulations to the Class of ' 67 llej ' j ' A Slower nop Manufacturers of LAMINATED PAPERBOARD PLASTIC COATED PAPER PAPERBOARD 125 EAST BROADWAY THREE RIVERS, MICHIGAN Phone 279-517! Fibre Converters Inc. Best Wishes to the Class of ' 67 CONTINENTAL CAN COMPANY Three Rivers, Michigan Bondware Division 163 WELLS MANUFACTURING CORPORATION SAW SPECIALISTS SINCE 1925 THREE RIVERS, MICHIGAN WISHING YOU MUCH SUCCESS IN YOUR FUTURE ELECTRIC 164 DICK RUGGLES CONSTRUCTION CRANE SERVICE -DOZER SAND -GRAVEL DICK RUGGLES ROUTE No. 2 Phone 273-3478 THREE RIVERS, MICHIGAN WRIGHT ' S CLEANERS 108 So. Main Three Rivers, Michigan BROKER MOTOR SALES MERCURY - COMET 226 S. Main Street Three Rivers, Michigan 165 THREE RIVERS MEMBERS »!• WNTOWN MERCHANTS ASSOCIATION DIVISION OF THE CHAMBER OF COMMERCE 166 Fresh As A Flower In Just One Hour LEORA ' S ONE HOUR MARTINIZING THE MOST IN DRY CLEANING 132 N. MAIN THREE RIVERS, MICHIGAN Ph. 278-2015 THREE RIVERS SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 101 North Main Street Three Rivers, Michigan Phone 279-5117 167 Goodyear Service Store 1000 WEST MICHIGAN Tel. 279-5126 THREE RIVERS, MICHIGAN Compliments of G and A TRUCK LINE, INC. Three Rivers, Michigan 168 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of 1 967 THREE RIVERS RUBBER CORPORATION Compliments of FROSTY BOWLING LANES CLIFF ' S PIZZA HOUSE PIZZA THAT PLEASES No Waiting On Phone Orders THREE SIZES Made To Your Order SPAGHETTI AND RAVIOLI Phone 273-6155 169 Weyerhaeuser Company Chuck ' s Body Paint Shop 1209 South Main JAMES WYAH CRANES - TRUCKS - DOZERS TOP DIRT - SAND - GRAVEL 170 Bud ' s Bob ' s Dry Cleaners 618 S. MAIN Ph. 273-4155 T. R. BUILDERS Quality Concrete Masonry Materials Phone 273-1765 R. L. Dimmick, Incorporated Phone 278-7155 THREE RIVERS, MICHIGAN J - f ' M A •.}- ) uy V Congratulations, Seniors S A H. A. Powell Studios 1502 RANDOLPH ST. DETROIT, MICHIGAN Official Yearbook Photographer Acknowledgements The combined efforts ot many people go into the production of a yearbook. Students, faculty, advertisers, the publisher, and the photographers have all played a role in the creation of the 1967 Reflector. The Reflector staff is indebted to Harper Row, Pub- lishers, Incorporated, for permission to use the poem by Grace Noll Crowell, taken from her book Light of the Years. (This poem appears on p. 61.) Gratitude is extended to Mr. and Mrs. Mack Suprunowicz, of Modern Yearbook Com- pany, for their patience, assistance, and advice. Thanks is also due to the H. A. Powell Studios for group pictures and candid photography and to Winifred Swarthout, of All- States Photo Company, for underclass pictures. Bruce Schug and Richard Hall, of the Class of 1963, are responsible for the seal design appearing on the cover. Picture taking days are always full of confusion and interruptions. The cooperation and understanding of the faculty and administrators upon these occasions are greatly appreciated. The interest and support displayed by the businesses and industries of Three Rivers are a source of gratification. To all of these and to any others who have given help or encouragement, the Reflector staff wish to express their thanks. 172 Senior Directory KIRSTI AHONEN LARRY DENNIS ALBRIGHT Stage 2,3. ANITA ARLENE ANDERSON J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2; Mixed Choir 33; Girls ' Sports I. BANITA RITA ANDERSON J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2; Mixed Choir 3; Girls ' Sports 1. DOUGLAS GERALD BALLARD Wrestling 2,3; Capt. 4; Art Club 1,2,3,4; Varsity Club 2,3,4. PAMELA BATTEN HAROLD DEAN BARNHARDT, JR. Football 1,2; Track 1,2.3,4. CONNIE DEA BEAL J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3,4; Double Trio 3,4; Triple Trio 1; Library Staflf 1,2,3,4; 1st Play 3; Drama Club 3,4; Language Club Sec ' y 2. SUELLEN KAY BEAM Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 2,3,4; Band Follies Act 2,3,4; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3,4; Chemistry Lab Ass ' t 4. LINDA DIANE BECKER Mixed Choir 4; Schoolcraft: Band 1,2,3; Pep Club 1,2,3. CHIANNE GAIL BIXLER Girls ' Sports 1,2,3,4; F.H.A. 2; Language Club 1,2. GERALDINE BOLE JUDY LYNN BOLINGER J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3; Honor Certifi- cate 3. RICHARD B. BORIS Baseball 1,2; Art Club 4. JOSEPH BRADY JANET CAROL BRISTOL J.H.S. 1, D.S. 2; Girls ' Sports 1. SHARON MARIE BRITTON Mixed Choir 3,4; Class Sec ' y 4; Annual Staff 3, Literary Editor 4; Library Staff 2; Vice-Pres. 3; 1st Play 3; Student Di- rector 4; Nat ' l Honor Society 2; Vice- Pres. 3,4; Honor Certificate 1,2,3,4; Lan- guage Club 1; Pres. 2; Sec ' y 3; Student Senate 4; Bible Club 1; I rama Club 3,4; Candy Stripers Vice-Pres. 3,4; Prom Pro- gram and Invitations Chr. 3. JAN BROKER GERARD ROBERT BROST VIVIAN J. CLAWSON SANDRA LEE COCHRAN Mixed Choir 3,4; Girls ' Sports 2,3; Art Club 1 ; Varsity Debate Team 3,4; Drama Club 3,4. JACALYN COGHLIN J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2; Band Follies Act 4; Class Sec ' y 1; Annual Staff 3,4; Wildcat Weekly 2,3,4; Quill Scroll 3,4; 1st Play 4; Nat ' l Honor Society 2,3,-Pres. 4; Honor Certificate 1,2,3,4; Girls ' Sports 1.2; Language Club Sec ' y 4; Student Senate 1,2; Lab Ass ' t in Chemistry 4; Lab Ass ' t in Biology 2; Debate Team 4; Drama Club 4; Inkling Staff 2; Candy Stripers 4; French Club 1,2, Pres. 3. MOLLY ' O COX J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3,4; Annual Staff 4. ALICE MARIE CRIPPIN F.H.A. 1 ,2,3,4. MICHAEL EUGENE DAILEY Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3; Track 1,2; Tennis 3,4; Wrestling 4; Intramural 4; Ass ' t Gym Instr. 1,2,3,4; Varsity Club 3,4. DAVID ALLEN DAWSON Football 1; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1.2,3,4; Golf 1,2,3,4; Cross-Country 2, 3,4; Basketball MVP 3; Varsity Club 2, 3,4; Honor Certificate 4. LARRY DELONG FREDRIC JAMES DIMMICK Football 1,2; Track 2. JENNIFER LYNN DUNCAN J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3,4; Triple Trio 1; Treas. 3; Annual Staff 4; Wildcat Weekly 2,3,4; Girls ' Sports 1,2; Student Senate Treas. 2, 2nd Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Region V Correspondent 2,3; Inkling 2. MICHAEL RAYMOND DUNN Mixed Choir 1,2; Football 1,2,3,4; Track 2,3,4; Wrestling 3,4; Ass ' t Gym Instr. 3; Varsity Club 3,4. DAWN LYN EVANS J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,4; Triple Trio 1 Annual Staff 4; Nat ' l Honor Society 3,4 Honor Certificate 3,4; Girls ' Sports 1,2 Language Club 1,2,3; Majorette 2,3,4 Drill Team 3. JEANNE LA NAE EVANS D.S. 2,3,4; J.H.S. 1; Triple Trio 1. EDWARD WILLIAM PICK Mixed Choir 1; Basketball 1,2,3; Golf 3; 1st Play 4; Basketball Stat. 4; Lab Ass ' t in Chemistry 3,4. MARGARET ANN FITCH Annual Staff 4. RUTH ANN FORWARD Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 2,3,4. FRANK RUSSELL FOX Football Mgr. 3,4; Track Mgr. 3; 2nd Play 3; Honor Certificate 1,2; Art Club 1,2,3; Varsity Club 3,4; Drama Club 3; Prom Chr. 3. DAVID LEE FREESE Bible Club 1,2. DANE WRIGHT FUELLING Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 1.2,3,4; Football 1; Nat ' l Honor Society 2,3,4; Honor Cer- tificate 2; Lab Ass ' t in Chemistry 3,4. VICKY LYNN GALINET J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 4; Girls ' Sports 4; F.H.A. 2. CRAIG WALLACE GARRISON Football 1,2,3,4; Golf 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1; Intramural 3,4; Sports Mgr. 3; Varsity Club 3.4. CONNIE DUSTEEN GEARK J.H.S. 1; 1st Play 3. CATHY JO GIBBS J.H.S. 1; Honor Certificate 2; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3; Language Club 1,2,3,4; Stu- dent Senate 1; Pep Club Pres. 3. LINDA DARLENE GIBSON Drama Club 3; F.H.A. 1. OLIVIA ANDERS GILBERT Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 1,2; Golf 3; Annual Staff 4; Library Staff; Sec ' y 3; 1st Play 3,4: 2nd Play 3; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3; Drill Team 3. SALLY JEAN GLASS J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2; Student Senate 2,3; Drill Team 3; Queen ' s Court 3,4; Class Treas. 4. BARBARA JEAN GODSHALK J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3,4; Double Trio 4; Triple Trio 1; Mixed Choir Accom- panist 4; Annual Staff 4; Wildcat Weekly 2,3; Nat ' l Honor Society 2,3,4; Honor Certificate 2,3,4; Girls ' Sports 1,2; Lan- guage Club 2,3; Lab Ass ' t in Chemistry 4; Inkling 2. FRED CHARLES GRUNERT Track 2,3,4; Annual Staff 4; Art Club 2, Treas. 3, Pres. 4; Varsity Club 3,4; Prom Chr. 3. JOSEPH ALLEN HACKENBERG Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 3,4; Football 4; Track 1,2,3,4: Cross Country 3; Varsity Club 4. MARY THERESE HALDY Annual Staff 4; F.T.A. 3,4. M. JOHANNA HALL J.H.S. 1: Mixed Choir 2.3,4; Double Trio 2,3,4; Band Follies Act 4; Annual Staff 4; Library Staff 3,4. KATHLEEN ANN HANSEN Mixed Choir 4; Stage 4; South Haven: Pep Club 2,3,4; Dolphins Swim Club 1,2; Nurses Club 2,3: Chorus 2.3. LINDA LOU HARRISON Mixed Choir 3,4; Vicksburg: GAA Girls Athletic Association. MARILYN ELIZABETH HARTMANN Band 1,2,3; Interlochen All-State Schol- arship 3; J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3,4; Double Trio 2,3; Triple Trio 1; Band 173 Follies Act 2,4: Girls ' Sports 1,2,3. STEVEN HAY KURT L. HECKELMAN Tennis 3,4; Football 1,2,4; Wrestling 4; Art Club 4; Varsity Club 4; Homecom- ing King 4; King ' s Court 3. JOSEPH ALEN HEIVILIN Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2.3,4; Base- ball 1,2,4; Track 1,2.3,4; Ass ' t Gym Instr. 1,2,3,4; Annual Staff 3,4; Language Club 1; Student Senate 3,4; F.T.A. 4; Varsity Club 1,2,3,4. STEVE GILBERT HEMENWAY Wrestling 3,4; Football 4; Varsity 4. NANCY LEE HIRSHEY J.H.S. 1. WANDA GAYLE HOLEWA JACKIE CARL HOLTOM Band 1,2,3; Ind. Arts 1,2,3,4. MARVIN CHARLES HOLVERSTOTT, JR. Basketball 1; Intramural 2; Art Club 1, 2,3, Treas. 4; Ind. Arts 1,2,3; Lab Ass ' t in Biology 4. LOIS LORRAINE HORA J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3,4; Class Vice- Pres. 4, Sec ' y 2,3, Treas. 1; Annual Staff 3,4; Wildcat Weekly 2,3,4; 1st Play 4; Nat ' l Honor Society 2, Treas. 3, Sec ' y 4; Honor Certificate 1,2,3; Language Club 2, Vice-Pres. 4; Student Senate 1,2,3,4; Drama Club 4. ROBERT HORTON SUSAN RENA HOUTS Band 1,2,3; Pep Band 2,3; Annual Staff 4; Library Staff 2,3; 2nd Play 3; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3. GLENDA KAY HUFF Allegan; Band 1; Language Club 1. JOHN ALTON HUGHEY Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 2,3; Band Follies Act 2; Band Pres. 4; Track 1,2,3; Cross Country 3; King ' s Court 3; Art Club 4; Prom Chr. 3. DONNA MARIE JACOBS J.H.S. 1; Nat ' l Honor Society 2,3,4. JILL DIANN JACOBS J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3; F.H.A. His- torian 1, Pres. 2, Sec ' y 3. CAROL JAMES JIM JOHNSON Football 1,2,3; Basketball 1; Wrestling 2,3,4. LINDA JOYCE JOHNSON J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3. MARGIE ANN JOHNSON KENNETH BRUCE KARSEN Football 1,2; Baseball 4; Track 1,2,3,4; Ind. Arts Club 1,2. SUSAN ADELE KAUSZLER J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3,4; Annual Staff 4; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3; Language Club 1,2. KATHRYN KEENE J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2; 1st Play 3; Girls ' Sports 2; Art Club 1; Cheerleader 2. MICHAEL L. KELLY MICHAEL W. KETTLES Ind. Arts Club 2,3; Sec ' y 4. HOWARD B. KING Mi xed Choir 1,2; Basketball 1; Track 1, 2,3,4; Stage 2; Varsity Club 2,3,4; Ind. Arts Club 1,2,3,4. JEFFREY PAUL KINNEY Football 3,4; Tennis 4; Wrestling 2,3,4; Sports Mgr. 2; Varsity Club 2,3,4. HAROLD E. KIRCHNER Football 1; Track 4; Intramural 3. PATRICIA JEAN KLINE J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2; Mixed Choir 3,4; Li- brary Staff 4; Girls ' Sports 3; Bible Club 1. WILLIAM ALLEN KLINE Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 3,4. MICHAEL S. KNAPP Basketball 1; Track 1,2. MICHAEL E. KRAMB DIANE MARIE KRULL J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3,4; Library Staff 4; Girls ' Sports 1,2; Pep Club 3. EMILY JAN KURSNER Band 1,2,3,4; Homecoming Queen 4; Girls ' Sports 1,2. DAVID LAURENCE LAKEY Football 1,2,3,4; Baseball 2; Tennis 3; Cross Country 4; Varsity Club 2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4. JACK EDWARD LANE Football 1,2; Basketball 1. ROBERT WESLEY LEWIS Football 1,2,4; Wrestling 4. JEFFREY J. LONGANECKER Band 1,2,3,4; Interlochen All-Star Band 4; Pep Band 1,2; Band Follies Act 2,3,4; Vice Pres. Senior Band; Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Ass ' t Gym Instr. 4; King ' s Court 2; Art Club 3,4; Varsity Club 1,2,3,4; Lab Ass ' t in Biology 2; Prom Chr. 3; Annual Staff 4, Honor Certificate 4; Nat ' l Honor Society 4. BELINDA JO LOSIK J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,4; Annual Staff 4; Girls ' Sports 1,2; Language Club 4; Pep Club 3; French Club 1,2,3. BEVERLY ANN LUEDEKE Annual Staff 4; Wildcat Weekly 2,3, Co- editor 4; Library Staff 1,2,3; Quill Scroll 3,4; Honor Certificate 2; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3; Lab Ass ' t in Chemistry 3; Candystriper 2,3,4. DAN RAYMOND LUEGGE Mixed Choir 1,2,3,4; Football 1,2; Track 2. MOLLIE MAILE JOAN MARIE MAST Bookstore 2,3; F.H.A. 2,3; Frankfurt American H.S.: Library Staff 1,2; F.H.A. 2,3; NRA President. DIANE MARIE MAYER J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2; Mixed Chou: 3,4; Li- brary Staff 3; F.H.A. 1, Sec ' y 2, Pres. 3, Vice Pres. 4. DONNA MAYER J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2; Mixed Choir 3,4; F.H.A. 2,3,4, Historian 2,3, Pres. 4; Region V Officers F.H.A. Historian; Pep Club 3. NORMA JEAN McALISTER LARRY RAY McCALLY Football 1,2; Track 3; Ind. Arts Club 1, 2,3, Pres. 4. NANCY ANN McCLAIN J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2; Mixed Choir 3; Pep Club 3. PETER EDWARD McDONOUGH Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2; Golf 2, 3,4; Intramural 3,4; Football Capt. 4; Class Pres. 4; Class Vice-Pres. 3; Annual Staff 3, Editor 4; Honor Certificate 2; Student Senate 1; Varsity Club 1,2,3,4; Nat ' l Honor Society 4. FREDERICK GILBERT McGLOTHLEN Football 1,2,3,4; Track 2,3,4; Intramural 4; Ass ' t Gym Inst. 3,4; Varsity Club 3,4. JOSEPH ANDREW McKENZIE PATRICK M. McKENZIE Baseball 2,4; Language Club 1; Varsity Club 2,3,4. DEBORAH MARIE MERINGA Band 3,4; J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3,4; Double Trio 3,4; Band Follies Act 3,4; Annual Staff 4; Drama Club 3. MERLE WAYNE MERINGA Baseball 1,2,3,4; Intramural 3,4; Varsity Club 4. JAMES LEE MERWIN Mixed Choir 1,2,3; Football 4. BRUCE BARTON MONROE Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2; Golf 1, 2,3.4; Football MVP 3; Class Pres. 1; King ' s Court 2,4; Honor Certificate 1,4; Art Club 3,4; Varsity Club 3,4; Prom Co-Chr. 3; Intramural 4; Nat ' l Honor Society 4. SHIRLEY MOORE D.S. 3,4; Mixed Choir 3,4. JOSEPH MOSER GARY L. NAJDOWSKI Band 1; Lab Ass ' t Chemistry 3; Lab Ass ' t Biology 2. HAROLD L. NORTON, JR. Mixed Choir 2; Football 2,3,4; Track 2; Intramural 4; Varsity Club 3,4. ROBERT LOREN NORTON Mixed Choir 3; Bible Club Treas. 1,3. WILLIS LEE NORTON Mixed Choir 1,2; Bible Club 1. SHIRLEY KAY PARKER J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3,4; Girls ' Sports 1; Art Club 3,4. JAMES HAROLD PARR Football 1,2,3,4; Wrestling 2,3,4; Intra- mural 1; Ass ' t Gym Instr. 4; Varsity Club 2,3,4. PATRICK PAVONI GEORGIA ANN PIEPER Mixed Choir 1,2,3,4; Band Follies Act 4; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3,4; Language Club 2,3. PHYLLIS PIEPER ROSEMARIE B. PINCEK J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3,4; 1st Play 3; Student Senate 3,4. ROBERT PRESTON PRYOR Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3,4; Intramural 1; Ass ' t Gym Instr. 3,4; Varsity Club 1,2,3,4. DAVID PURSEL Basketball 1; Intramural 2,3,4; Ind. Arts Club 2,3,4; Stage 3,4. WALTER MICHAEL RACHMACIEJ Projector Operator 3. STEVEN NEIL REED Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1,2; Baseball 2,3,4; Track 3,4; Intramural 3, Capt. 4; Varsity Club 2,3,4. GARY LEE REISH Football 1,2,3; Basketball 1,2; Track 1,2, 3,4; Intramural 4; Ass ' t Gym Instr. 3; Wildcat Weekly 2; Language Club 1; Varsity Club 1,2, Sec ' y 3,4. ROSEMARY DLANA RICE Annual Staff 4; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3; Lan- guage Club 2. WILLIAM FRANKLIN RICE Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 4. DONALD EDWARD ROBERTS GAIL ANN ROBERTS Mixed Choir 3,4. GEORGE HARLEY ROBERTS Football 1,2,3; Basketball 1; Varsity Club 3,4. WILLIAM ROBERTS Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 3,4; Football 1; Track 2; Wrestling 3; Bible Club 4; Art Club 2, 2nd Vice-Pres. 4; Ind. Arts Club 2; Lab Ass ' t in Physical Science 2. LINDA RAE ROGERS Class Vice-Pres. 1,2; Annual Staff 4; Wildcat Weekly 2,3,4; Inkling 2; Girls ' Sports 1,2; Language Club 1; Student Senate 1,2, Sec ' y 3, 1st Vice-Pres. 4; Cheerleader 1,3, Capt. 2,4; Lab Ass ' t in Biology 2; Prom Chr. 3; Region V Cor- respondent 1,2,3. PATSY LORRAINE ROLFE J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2; Mixed Choir 3; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3. MARTHA ANNE RUGGLES J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3. NANCY JUNE RUGGLES J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3,4; Double Trio 4; Band Follies Act 4; Annual Staff 4; Wildcat Weekly 2,3, Co-editor 4; Quill Scroll 3,4; Language Club 4; F.T.A. 4, Honor Certificate 4; Nat ' l Honor Society 4. STEVEN M. RUMSEY Track 2; Wrestling 3,4; Cross Country 3; Honor Certificate 1. STEVEN RUSSEY Football 1; Basketball Mgr. 1. DANNY DALE RYAN Mixed Choir 1,2; Football 1,2,3,4; Bas- ketball 1,2,3,4; Baseball 1,2,3; Tennis 1, 2,3,4; Ass ' t Gym Instr. 3; Football M.V.P. 4; Class Treas. 2; Annual Staff 4; Student Senate 1; Varsity Club 1,2, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4; Nat ' l Honor So- ciety 4. JAMES PAUL SCHANZLIN Annual Staff 4; Projector Operator 1,2,3, 4. KAREN SUE SCHREIBER Annual Staff 4; Band 2; J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2,3,4; Mixed Choir 2; Double Trio 3; Triple Trio 1; Band Follies Act 2,3; Nat ' l Honor Society 3,4; Honor Certifi- cate 3; Girls ' Sports 1,2; F.H.A. 1, Treas. 2; F.T.A. 3, Pres. 4; Bookstore 4. DALE CLINTON SCHULTZ Baseball 1,2,3,4; Tennis 3; Language Club 1; Art Club 2,3; Varsity Club 3,4. DENNY RAY SEAGER Football 1; Stage 1,2,3,4. SHIRLEY RUTH SHELTON Girls ' Sports 1. ELOISE MAE SHIVELY J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2; Mixed Choir 3,4; An- nual Staff 4; 1st Play 3; Honor Certificate 3,4; Drill Team 3; Candy Stripers 2,3; Drama Club 3. WILBUR H. SHIVELY LUCINDA LOUISE SHOEMAKER J.H.S. 1. JAMES CAROTHERS SHUMAN Football 3,4; Track 2; Wrestling 2,3,4; Varsity Club 3,4. PAULA DLANE SLOAN J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3; Double Trio 1; Band Follies Act 2,3. LINDA SKRZYNIARZ Library Staff 2; Language Club 1. KATHY ANN SMITH J.H.S. 1. LYNN REVY SMITH Baseball 4. ROBERT J. STAHL Football 1,2,3; Tennis 1,2; Wrestling 2, Intramural 1,2,3; 1st Play 4; 2nd Play 3; Art Club 4; Varsity Club 2,3,4; Drama Club 3,4. MARGARET ANN STAUDER Language Club 2,3. THOMAS ROBERT STEINBORN Track 1; Wrestling 2; Ind. Arts Club 1, 2,3,4. SHARON KAY STRUTHERS Mixed Choir 4; F.H.A. 3. GAIL ALANE STUCK J.H.S. 1; Annual Staff 4; Girls ' Sports 1,2; Language Club 4; French Club 1,2, 3; Honor Certificate 4. CHARLES KENT SWIHART Football 1,2,3,4; Basketball 1; Track 1, 2,3,4; Wrestling 2,3,4; Intramural 3,4; Varsity Club 2,3,4; Ind. Arts Club 1. WARREN ARTHUR TASE WILLIAM HENRY THOMPSON Football 2; Wrestling 3; Language Club 3,4; Bible Club 1,2,3,4; Lab Ass ' t in Chemistry 4. RANDY LEE TIMM J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2,3,4. KATHLEEN ANNE TITUS Girls ' Sports Vice Pres. 4; O ' Brien; Latin Club. ROBERT JAMES VAN OOSTERHOUT Football 1,2,3,4; Track 1,2,3; Wrestling 2,3,4; Annual Staff 4; Wildcat Weekly 3, 4; Honor Certificate 2,4; Varsity Club 2, 3,4; Lab Ass ' t in Chemistry 4; Wres- tling Capt. 4; Nat ' l Honor Society 4. LINDA DIANE VAN SCOIK J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3,4; Double Trio 2; Queen ' s Court 2,3; Girls ' Sports 1: Language Club 4; Student Senate 1, 2,3; French Club 2,3; Pep Club 3,4; Candy Stripers 4. MARIANNE VAN ZOEST JOY LYNN VELIE J.H.S. 1; 2nd Play 3; Honor Certificate 2; Girls ' Sports 2,3; Internal Acc ' t Book- keeper 2,3,4; Debate Team 3,4; Annual Staff 4. MARY VONDRAK DAVID J. WANKO DIANE ALLYCE WATKINS Band 1,2,3,4; Pep Band 3,4; Annual Staff 4; 1st Play 4; 2nd Play 3,4; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3; Language Club 1,2; Band Director Sec ' y 3. NANCEE JEAN WATTS J.H.S. 1; Mixed Choir 2,3,4; Wildcat Weekly 2,3,4; 1st Play Ass ' t Director 3; 2nd Play 3; Girls ' Sports 1,2; French Club 1 ; Debate Team 4; Inkling 2. PATRICL ANN WEBBER J.H.S. 1; D.S. 2; Girls ' Sports 1,2. MARJORIE KAY WELBURN J.H.S. I; Mixed Choir 2,3. ROLLAND J. WESSELL, JR. Football 1,2; Wrestling 3. THOMAS WESTFALL JOYCE WESTPHAL ROBERT L. WITHERS Track 2,3,4; Cross Country 3; Intramural 4; Stage 2,3. STEVEN WITHERS CINDA LOU WORTINGER J.H.S. 1; Art Club 2,3,4; Internal Acc ' t Bookkeeper 2,3. JOHN WARNER WRIGHT Football 1,2; Basketball 1,2,3,4; Golf 1, 2,3,4; Intramural 4: Class Pres. 3: Stu- dent Senate 1; Varsity Club 2.3,4. SUZANNE KAY YEARLING Annual Staff 4; Girls ' Sports 1,2,3,4; French Club 1.2,3; Drama Club 3,4 " . JULIA LOUISE ZALESKI Band 1,2,3, Sec ' y 4; Interlochen 4; All- Star Band 2,3,4; Pep Band 1,2; Girls ' Sports 1; F.T.A. 3,4; Lab Ass ' t in Chemistry 3,4; Candy Stripers 2. 175 Faculty Directory PHYLLIS AGOSTI A.B., Western Michigan University U.S. History MARY B. ANDERSON B.S., M.A., Western Michigan University Retailing Typing II Office Practice Coordinator, Office and Distributive Education Senior Class Advisor PATRICIA M. ANDRIZZI B.M., Western Michigan University Orchestra Junior Band ANTOINETTE ASH B.A., Albion College M.A., University of Michigan Mixed Choir Double Sharp — D.S. Girls ' Chorus D.S. Double Trio Girls Chorus Triple Trio Eighth Grade Boys Glee Club Elementary Music Supervisor MERRL G. BAYLOR A.B., Ashland College Commercial Mathematics Shop Mathematics Student Senate Advisor DAVID J. BERRY B.S., Western Michigan University General Shop Woodshop I Drafting I Industrial Arts Club Advisor General Shop Physical Education Freshman Football Coach Reserve Basketball Coach NANCY CASE B.A., Western Michigan University English 10 and 11 Library JUNE CLEVELAND B.S., Michigan State University M.A., Western Michigan University Home Economics Head of Home Economics Department Adult Education DOROTHY CORDOLA B.S., North Texas State University M.A., Western Michigan University Health and Physical Education 8th Grade Girls Coach Girls Sports Club Girls Golf Team Girls Tennis Team 6th and 7th Grade Girls Coach SUSAN COULTES B.A., Western Michigan University English 11 and 12 EMORY E. DAILEY Lunch Supervisor Attendance Officer GLEN DALLARIVA B.S., Western Michigan University Typing I Commercial Math General Math Assistant Football Coach Assistant Wrestling Coach Advisor Language Club LARRY J. HAAN B S.. Western Michigan University Speech Forensics Dramatics English 9 Drama Club Sponsor School Report (Radio Show) STEVE A. HENDERSON B.S., Eastern Illinois University Biology Cross Country Coach Assistant Track Coach 9th Grade Class Advisor Transportation Intramural Basketball Assistant to the Principal JOAN HILL B.S., Western Michigan University English 8 8th Grade Advisor MARTHA HOLVERSTOTT B.A., Western Michigan University Library Advisor Library Staff DON E. lOTT B.S., Eastern Michigan University Biology 8th Grade History Varsity Basketball Coach WILLIAM J. JACOBS, JR. B.S., Wisconsin State University Algebra 9 Advanced Algebra Senior Mathematics EDMUND W. BLANK A.B., Western Michigan University M.A., University of Michigan High School Principal RONALD BRINK B.S., Western Michigan University Vocational Machine Shop Industrial Arts Machine Shop Industrial Arts Club Advisor Elementary Coaching DAVID L. BRUECK B.S., Western Michigan University Special Education ROBERT J. DAVIS B.S., Central Michigan University M.A., University of Michigan Ed. Spec, Western Michigan University Superintendent of Schools Advisor of Bible Club MILDRED DOANE B.S., M.A., Western Michigan University Special Education JULIA FIESTER B.A., Western Michigan University French LILHI.IV English 8 EDWA RD T. JOHNSON B.S., Hillsdale College M.A., Western Michigan University Health and Physical Education Athletic Director Director of Health and Physical Education Golf Coach ROBERT JONES B.S., Western Michigan University Algebra 9 Plane Geometry Assistant Reserve Football Coach Sophomore Class Advisor 176 TERRENCE F. KANE A.B., B.S., M.A., Western Michigan University Guidance National Honor Society Advisor SANDRA McPARLAN B.S., Western Michigan University Typing I,II Office Practice Stenography Ferris Institute, Life Certificate B.S., Western Michigan University Bookkeeping Typing I Internal Accounting JOHN KRUSE B.S., M.A., Western Michigan University Beginning Woodworking Machine Woodworking Industrial Arts Club Advisor Stage Manager KATHERINE LANGWORTHY B.S., St. Mary ' s College, Notre Dame M.A., Western Michigan University Home Economics I,II,in,IV Homemaking 8 Modern Family Home Future Homemakers of America Advisor THOMAS P. LINKFIELD A.B., Central Michigan University M.A., Michigan State University Government English 11 International Relations Debate Team Advisor ERNESTINE LOCKE A.B., Western Kentucky State University English 10 Junior Class Advisor WYLDA LONGANECKER B.S., Wittenberg College English 9 Social Studies Wildcat Weekly Advisor LORETTA MAGNER A.B., Eastern Michigan University M.A., University of Michigan Latin I,II,m,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 M.A., Western Michigan University Drafting Driver Education Industrial Arts Club Advisor Adult Education Audio-Visual Education Co-Op Education DAVID McNeill B.A., Western Michigan University English 9 and 10 DOROTHY METZGER B.S., University of Pennsylvania M.A., University of Michigan English 12 Quill and Scroll Advisor ARTHUR F. MILLER B.A., Western Michigan University World History LARRY MILLER B.S., Eastern Illinois University Art Art Club Advisor Tennis Coach Wrestling Coach Athletic Movies LA JUNE MITCHELL B.S., Eastern Michigan University M.A., Western Michigan University Guidance Counselor Study Hall MARGARET MOREY B.S., Bethel College M.A., Western Michigan University World History Remedial History Remedial English 8 Future Teachers of America Advisor SHARON NEAL B.S., M.A., Western Michigan University Senior High Special Education Cheerleading Sponsor GEORGE REYNOLDS B.S., Hillsdale College M.A., Western Michigan University United States History Health 8 Head Football Coach Head Track Coach Varsity Club Sponsor CHARLES S. RILEY B.S., Western Michigan University Physical Science 8 and 9 8th Grade Football Coach 8th Grade Basketball Coach 8th Grade Track Coach RONALD J. RIOPEL B.S., Western Michigan University Physics Honors Algebra I.II GERALD ROYS SHERRILL SIMON B.A., Western Michigan University Spanish I,II Co-Sponsor of Language Club ROBERT L. SMITH B.M., Western Michigan University M.A., Western Michigan University High School Band Instrumental Music HARRY E. STRIKER B.S., Purdue Chemistry 8th Grade Mathematics Laboratory Assistants GRETCHEN STUCKEY A.B., Hillsdale College Government Sociology Psychology Co-Sponsor of Wildcat Weekly ROBERT THOMPSON B.S., M.A., Western Michigan University 8th Grade Mathematics Reserve Football Coach Varsity Baseball Coach Varsity Club Advisor FRANK WALLACH B.S.. California State College, California, Pennsylvania M.A., Western Michigan University Auto Shop Industrial Arts Club Advisor LINDA WERNER B.A., Western Michigan University French LILIILIV English 8 Language Club Advisor L. ARTHUR WILLICK, JR. B.S.. Western Michigan University Mathematics Assistant Varsity Football Coach TERRY DEAN WILLS B.S., Western Michigan University 8th Grade History Freshman Football Coach Freshman Basketball Coach Student Index Abel, Billie June— 75,94 Abel, John— 75,132,139 Abrams, Pam— 69,105 Adamson, Debbie — 69,118 Adrian, Linda — 69,112 Ahonen, Kirsti— 22,42,44,146,173 Albrecht, Iver — 81 Albright, Larry— 45,96,173 Aldrich, Jane— 85,115 Ames, Dwight — 81 Ames, Sandra — 81,115 Anderson, Anita — 45,96,173 Anderson, Banita — 45,96,173 Anderson, Karen — 75,100 Anderson, Steve— 68,69,91,109,128,137 Armstrong, Bob — 81,138 Armstrong, Jack — 63,126 Arney, Doug— 63,77,109,140 Arnold, Janice — 75 Aronson, Darcy— 10,11,62,63,102,141 Aronson, Debbie — 80,81 Atkinson, Larry — 63 B Babcock, Paul— 75,132 Bailey, Nancy — 63 Bainbridge, Tracy — 81 Baker, Kathy— 75,114 Baker, Robert— 69,128 Baker, Robin— 69,128 Baker, Ron— 69,98 Ball, Craig— 74,75,138 Ballard, Doug— 45,99,113,126,128 Ballard, Robert— 69,98,113,126,128 Balyeat, Donnie — 75 Barger, Allen— 69,137 Barger, Harold— 69 Barnes, Gary — 75,132 Barnes, Jim — 63,129 Earnhardt, Harold — 45,173 Bamick, Jerry— 69,128,137 Barrone, Sharon — 69 Barton, Bob— 63,126 Barton, Bruce— 81,90,114 Barton, Pat— 75,118,119 Bartholomew, Cheryl — 63 Bartholomew, Franklin — 81 Bartholomew, Gayle — 81 Batten, Pamela — 45,173 Battishill, Dave — 75,132 Bauer, Rick — 75 Beal, Connie— 22,28,42,45,60,1 13,118, 119,173 Beam, John— 81,132,138 Beam, Snellen- 42,45,100,109,173 Beaumont, Rolin — 81 Becker. Carol — 67 Becker, Don — 75 Becker, Linda — 45,173 Bell, Cheryl— 69 Bell, LaMar- 81,110 Bell, Linda— 81,114 Bell, Marlene — 69,91 Bell, Sally— 63,113 Bell, Sandra— 63,105,112 Bender, Linda — 80,81,114 Bent, Douglas — 81 Bent, Susan — 75,102 Benthin, Ron— 75,132 Bessing, Tammy — 75 Bessinger, Renee — 75,100 Biemuller, Kathie— 10,63,141 Bingaman, Nanette — 69,102 Bitting, Barbara— 10,62,63,67,91,102,141 Bixler, Chianne — 45,173 Bixler, Colleen— 69,108 Black, David— 75,132 Black, Richard— 69,112,137 Blade, Jackie — 81 Blade, Judy— 81 Blasius, Danny— 81,114 Blasius, Mike — 63 Blasius, Randy — 75 Blentlinger, L Veme — 63 Blivin, Larry 75,98,132 Block, Jeff— 63,109 Blood, Clarence — 7,69 Bloom, Dave— 68,69,91,126,128,139 Bloom, Steve— 63,98 Blum, Connie— 68,69,91,118 Blum, Randy— 6,75,112,132,139 Boggio, Jeff— 81,110,138 Boggio, Jo — 69 Boggio, Lawrence — 81,138 Bole, Geraldine— 36,46,173 Bolinger, Eddy — 69 Bolinger, Judi 2,46,96,173 Bomba, Larry — 75,132 Bonfoey, Dick— 69 Bontrager, Crystal — 81 Boris, Dick— 46,51,52,103,173 Booko, John— 81,104,110 Booko, Joy— 68,69,91,102,109,110 Bowlby, Doug— 63,109 Borger, Ann — 69,90,102 Brackett, John— 81 Bradford, Bill— 81,98 Bradford, Evelyn — 81 Bradford, Judith— 75 Bradford, Ron— 69,98 Bradford, Ruth— 28,62,63,108,110,112 Brady, Joe— 46,173 Brady, Judi— 75,114 Brady, Mary— 69,112,118 Breece, Kay — 75 Bresson, Carla — 75 Bresson, David— 11,75,98,113 Bristol, Janet — 46,96,173 Britton, Larry — 69 Britton, Sharon — 42,43,46,90,91,92,105, 112,118,120,173 Broker, Jan — 46,96,173 Broker, Judy— 75,100,114 Brooks, Bob — 75 Brooks, Hal— 81,158 Brost, Jerry — 46,173 Brown, Dale— 75,96 Brown, Gail— 81 Brown, Marilee — 81 Brown, Shirlene— 75,110,115 Brunner, Don— 75,113,132,139 Buck, Tim— 69,102,128,139 Bullock, Christine— 81 Bullock, Garth— 69 Buman, Myrl — 69 Burkett, Kellie— 75,167 Burkett, Modesta — 63 Burkett, Pat — 7,69,128,137 Burkett, Stan — 63 Buscher, Jack — 63,126 Buscher, Kathy— 69,112 Buzenius, Sigrid — 75,115 Buzenius, Traute — 69,100,105,113,118 Bye, Judy— 69 Byrn, Cathy— 69,105,118 Byrn, Joyce — 75,102 Byrn, Lewis — 69,126 Calloway, Gary — 8 1 Calloway, Terry- 81,103 Caniff, Bob— 75,85,79,132,140 Cannon, Gary — 69 Carlson, Linda— 81,115 Carpenter, Dale — 63 Carpenter, Deimis — 76,96 Carpenter, John — 81,138 Carrol, Rhonda— 69,118 Castle, Cristine— 81,90,110 Castle, John — 81 Castle, Penny — 69,102 Chaplin, Michelle — 81 Chaplin, Pat — 69 Chapman, Ann — 63 Chapman, Karen- 69,105,113,118,119 Chapman, Mimi — 81 Charon, John — 81 Chiddister, Charles — 81 Christiansen, Mary— 63,102,110,116,118 Clark, Sandy— 75,115,116,118,119 Clark, Vicki— 63,95,108,118,119 Clawson, Vivian — 46,173 Clay, Mary- 75 Cochran, Jim — 75,132 Cochran, Sandi 6,l 12,1 18,173 Cochran, Stuart — 69,137 Coghlin, Betsy— 80,81 Coghlin,Jacalyn— 42,43,47,91,92,93,102, 105,111,116,118,119,121,173 Coleman, Betty — 81 Coleman, Patricia — 79 Coleman, Ron — 63 Collins, Jerri- 75,102 Comadoll, James — 35 Coney, Barbara— 80,81,110 Conley, Jack — 79 Cook, Bernard— 69,126,128,139 Cook, Charles— 75,138 Cook, Curt- 81 Copper, Jacquelyn — 63 ,112 Copper, William— 75,138 Cowley, Derene — 69,94 Cowley, Patricia— 81,94 Cox, Grady— 35 Cox, Molly— 47,92,113,173 Coy, Carolyn — 63 Coy, Sandy— 35 Crabtree, Jeff— 63,65,129 Crabtree, Susan — 8,69,102 Crego, Lynette— 81,110,115 Crippin, Alice — 47,94,173 Crippin, Barbara — 63 Crippin, Stanley — 81 Criswell, Linda— 81,114 Crose, Melody— 63,95,108 Crose, Pam— 74,75,102 Crose, Scott— 81,138 Cunico, Gloria — 81 Cunkie, Gayle— 80,81,114 Cunnigham, Carl — 69,128 Curtis, George — 81 Curtis, Steve— 81,114,138 D Dailey, Mike— 47,99, 1 2 1 , 1 24, 1 29, 1 39, 140,173 Dailey, Ricky — 75 Dale, Steve — 63 Daley, Connie— 63,95,113 Daugherty. Jim— 75,110 Daugherty, Lawrence — 81 Davis, David— 63,140 Davis, Doug— 69,128,137 Davis, Doug— 69,126,128 Davis, Guy — 63 Davis, Helen— 68,69,91,102,104,109,112 Davis, Mary— 81,104,110,115 Davis, Randy — 75 Davis, Terry — 81 Dawson, Dave— 42,43,47,99,125,127,133, 136,173 DeHuiT, Duane— 75 DeLong, Cheryl— 63,109,110 DeLong, Donna — 75,110 DeLong, Larry— 47,109,110,173 DeMarr, Pam— 63,102,113,168 Dentler, Steve— 75,138 Dettmar, Helen — 63 Dietz, Brad— 69 Dilley, Joe— 75,132,138 Dilley, Kris- 63,100,102,112,118 Dimmick, Fred — 47,173 Dobrowolski, Bill— 26,65,129,140 Dobrowolski, Donna— 69,100,112 E obrowolski, John— 74,90,132 Dobrowolski, Mary — 75,115 Draime, Brenda— 69,102,141 Dugan, Steve— 69,72,133,140 Duncan, David — 63 Duncan, Dorothy — 81,115 Duncan, Gerry — 75 Duncan, Jennifer— 42,47,5 1 ,90,92,93, 1 1 3 , 173 Dunn, Margaret— 69,90,102,105,109,110, 118 Dunn, Michael— 63,93,99,103,108,110, 118 Dunn, Mike— 47,99, 1 24, 1 26, 1 29, 1 39, 1 73 Earl, Danny— 63,99,127,129 Earl, Doretta — 75,100 Earl, Terry— 75,102,104,115 East, Cathy— 69,102,105 Edson, Dennis — 81,114 England, Don — 63 English, Tom— 81,138 Erdos, Andy — 81 Evans, Dawn— 42,43,47,51,91,92,109, 113,118,120,173 Evans, Jeanne— 48,113,120,173 Evans, Rocky— 75,132,139 Evans, Tim— 69,112,128 Fair, Charles— 75,110,132 Fair, MaryJane— 81,82,110,115 Faist, Nancy— 69,112 Fankhauser, Jim — 75,138 Faulkner, Cynthia — 82 Felch, Wendy— 63 Fellings, Gene— 63,99,126,129,140 Fetch, Kevin— 68,69,70,90,9 1 , 1 08, 1 1 0, 128,140 Fick, Edward— 48,116,173 Findlay, Steve— 82,114,138 Fitch, Carol— 69 Fitch, Denise— 75,100 Fitch, Margaret— 48,92,173 Fitch, Mike— 63,103,129 Fitch, Sharon — 64,112 Fitch, Sharron — 70,141 Flager, Bill— 82,114,138 Flager, Lesley — 75,115 Flynn, Frank — 76 Fornaresio, Angle- 70,105,109,110 Forrest, Marlon— 70,72,99,100,128,140 Forseman, Marcie — 76,114 Farward, Ruth— 48,108,110,110,173 Forward, Walter — 70 Foust, Sue— 64,93,105 Fox, Frank— 48,99,126,173 Fox, Susan — 76 Frangella, Cathy— 82 Franklin, Neva — 76,115 Frederick, Robert — 70 Freese, David — 48,173 Freese, Steve— 64,99,126,133,136 French, Cherie — 76,115 Friend, gob— 76,140 Friend, Vickie — 64 Fries, Mark— 82,98,110 Fuelling, Dane— 42,48,91,109,110,173 Fuelling, Doyle— 24,76,113,132 Furlong, Dan — 70 Galinet, Cindy— 70 Galinet, Vicky— 48,100,113,173 Garcia, Sharon — 76 Garrison, Craig — 48,99,129,130,140,173 Geark, Charles — 82 Geark, Connie — 48,96,173 Geark, Denise — 73 Geegan, Diana— 76,100,102,115 Geier, Mary— 76,114,119 Geiger, Vicki— 76,100,115,118 Giacobone, Cindy— 10,62,64,102,103,141 Giacobone, Marie— 10,64,102,141 Gibbs, Cathy— 42,48,102,173 Gibson, Jim — 70 Gibson, Linda — 48,173 Gibson, Steve — 82 Gilbert, Olivia— 42,49,92,1 16,1 18,173 Gilbert, Patie— 118 Glass, Douglas — 76 Glass, Ronnie — 82 Glass, Sally— 42,49,96,173 Godshalk, Barbara— 42,43,49,92,113,173 Goodwin, Barbara— 74,76,100 Goodwin, Cheryl— 64,105,108 Gould, Dennis — 64,129 Gray, Gary — 76 Gray, Karen— 76,94 Gregory, Tom— 76,112,132 Greshaw, John — 67 Griffin, Dickie— 35 Grunert, Fred— 42,49,92,103,126,173 Grunert, Sandra — 70 Grubbs, Jackie— 64,67,100,102,118,119 H Hack, Bill— 82 Hackenberg, Ann — 82,110 Hackenberg, Don — 82 Hackenberg, David — 76 Hackenberg, Joe— 49,99,108,126,173 Hackenburg, Roy — 76,110 Hackler, Terry— 64,103 Hackler, Toni— 76,100 Hagenbuch, Gale — 76 Hagenbuch, Jeff— 82,110 Hagenbuch, Mark — 82 Hagenbuch, Vickie— 70,112,118 Hagerman, David — 61,64,129 Hagerty, Ruth — 82 Hagerty, Wilma — 76 Haithcock, Rodney — 70 Haldy, Carl— 68,70,91,128 Haldy, Mary— 42,49,92,95,173 Hall, Carol— 82,114 Hall, Jim— 70,103,126,139 Hall, Johanna— 28,42,49,92,1 12,120,173 Halverson, Jeff— 76,110,113,132 Halverson, Jim — 82,110,114 Hammond, Sharon — 76, 1 1 4, 1 1 9 Hammond, Shirley — 79 Hanchon, David— 61,64,91,98,126 Handy, Nancy— 76,94,115 Hankley, Harriet — 70 Hansen, Becky — 76,115 Hansen, Kathleen— 49,1 13,118,173 Hansen, Susan — 64,105,113 Harding, Carol— 8,70,102 Hardy, Jim — 76 Hamon, Becky — 64 Harmon, David — 82 Harmon, Judy — 64,94 Harmon, Pamela— 76,77,100,118 Harper, Brenda — 82 Harper, Charine— 70, 1 1 2 Harrison, Linda— 49,113,173 Hart, Janet— 70,118 Hartman, Sandra — 82,110 Hartman, Janet — 76 Hartmann, Marilyn— 42,49, 1 1 1 , 1 1 2, 1 73 Hartzell, Arthur— 70 Hartzell, Linda — 64 Hasbrouck, Bill— 37,70,126,133,140 Haskell, Larry— 64,98,126 Haskell, Rebecca— 80,82 Hass, Danny — 35 Hass, Larry— 82,114 Hassenger, Mark — 70,128 Hay. Larry— 39,73,98 Hay, Steven— 50,173 Hayes, Richard— 82,114 Heckelman, Kay— 64,100,112 Heckelman, Kurt— 11,50,103,129,139,173 Hedrington, Dan— 82,132 Hedrington, Michele— 76,100 Hedrington, William — 76 Heivilin, AIen 7,50,92,126,129,136,173 Heivilin, Sharon — 64,94 Heivilin, Michael— 76,90,132,138 Helton, Janice — 82,114 Helton, Kay— 70,104 Hemenway, Susan — 76,100,115 Hemenway, Steve— 50,129,139,173 Henline, John— 82,104,110 Henning, Clarence — 76,132 Henning, Jim — 70 Hering, Bonnie — 70 Herrick, Herbert — 82 Heslet, Brent — 35 Heslet, Keith— 70,98 Heslet, Lyle— 76,98 Heslet, Patty— 82 Heslet, Sharon— 70, 112,116,118 Heywood, Bruce— 63,64,109,129,140 Hicks, Alan— 71 ' , 126 Hicks, Allen— 71 Hicks, Barbara— 80,85,114 Hicks. Raymond — 64,126 Hicks, Wendy — 64 Hillhouse, Vallarie— 71,100 Hinrichsen, Dennis — 74.76 Hirshey, Nancy — 50.173 Hoak, Penny— 64,112 Hocker, Gary— 76,132 Hochstetler, Sondra — 64 Hoefle, Vicki— 71.118 Hoffine. Phil— 82,138 Hoffman, John— 71,92.128,139.157 Hoffmaster. Richard— 82,138 Hojara. Janet — 64,96 Holewa, Gale— 50,173 Holm, James— 71.109 Holt, Leslie- 68,71,91,100,118.119 Holtom, Gary— 71,98,133 Holtom. Jack— 50.96.98.173 Holtom, Nancy — 82 Holverstott, Marvin— 50,103,173 Hooley. Randy— 82 Hora. Lois— 42.50.90.91.92,93.102,116. 118.119.120,173 Horton. David— 82,110 Horton, Robert— 50,173 Hotovy. John— 82,114.160 Hotovy, Ron — 60 Hotovy, Susan— 71,102 Hotrum, Dennis— 82,138 Houts. Sue— 64,113 Houts, Susan— 42,50,92,120,173 Hoyt, ' Linda— 77,94 Hubbard, Marie— 82,138 Hudson, Sally— 82 Huff, Glenda- 42,50,96,173 Huff, Melissa— 71,118 Hughes, Dan— 64,126,129 Hughey, Billy— 77 Hughey, Diane — 64 Hughey, Jack— 42,51,103,108,120,126, 173 Hunt, Vida— 82 Hysell, Melonie — 71 I Ickes, Val— 64 Irwin, Carol— 71,94,112 Jackson, Eldon— 62,64,99,129,139 Jackson, Kris— 77,100,114 Jackson, Jeff— 64,108 Jackson, Joe — 82 Jackson, Rick— 80,82,114,138 Jacobowitz, Kurt— 77,102,113 Jacobs, Al— 82,138 Jacobs, Donna — 42,47,51,91,173 Jacobs, Jill— 51,91,96,173 Jacobs, Tom — 64 James, Carol — 51,173 James, Christine — 71,102 Jansen, Debbie — 77,100 Jasper, Kenneth — 77 Jaseph, Samuel — 71 Johnson, Bonnie — 82 Johnson, Keith— 64,113,126,129 Johnson, Jan — 77,167 Johnson, Jim— 51,99,173 Johnson, Linda — 51,96,173 Johnson, Margie — 51,96,173 Johnson, Michael — 71 Johnson, Ron— 71,99,126,128,137,146, 150 Johnson, Vicky — 77 Johnson, Dave — 82 Jones, Deborah — 77 Jones, Janice— 82,110,114 Joseph, Ernest — 77,138 K Kandler, Carla- 77 Kandler, Linda — 64 Kaiser, Roger — 71 Karsen, Gordon — 85 Karsen, Ken— 51,173 Kauszler, Jim— 77,132,160 Kauszler, Sue— 51,92,113,118,160,173 Keckler, Paul— 77 Keckler, Thomas — 77 Keene,Kathy— 51,173 Keene, Stan— 77,138 Keene, Steve— 64,66,99,127 Keiser, Bob — 64 Keiser, Rick— 71 Kelley, Jeff— 82 Kelley, Jim— 77 Kelly, Jean— 71 Kelly, Joyce — 77 Kelly, Kathy— 77 Kelly, Mike— 52,173 Kelly, Nancy — 64 Kelly, Peggy — 64 Kent, Denise— 71,102,103,116,118 Kent, Jacklyn— 52,173 Kettles, Charles— 99,128 Kettles, Kathy— 80,83 Kettles, Mike— 52,98,173 Kerr, Donald— 77 Kerr, Kristine— 83,114 Kerr, Vicki— 77,100,115 Kimble, Charles— 85 Kimble, Janis — 77 Kimble, Thomas — 77 King, Dewey — 83 King, Howard— 42,52,96,98,99,126,173 King, Jerry — 77 King, Klover — 83 Kinney, Jeff— 52,99,129,139,173 Kipker, Steve — 64 Kipker,Phynis— 64,112 Kirchner, Eddie— 52,173 Kirchner, Roberta— 71,100,105,118 Kistler, Pam — 77 Kline, Jane— 77,104 Kline, Pat— 26,42,52,112,173 Kline, Wendy— 64,112 Knachel, Tanya — 71 Knapp, Michael — 52,173 Koch, Marianne— 80,83,114 Kohls, Albert— 83,114 Korth, Kathy— 64,102,103 Kozik, Lindsey — 85 Kramb, Mike— 52,96,173 Kramb, Richard — 62 Kramb, Sharon — 33,65 Krautwurst, Erika — 71 Krautwurst, Eric — 83,114 Krull, Diane— 28,52,113,120,173 Kuhnle, Jeff— 77,138 Kuhnle, Robert— 71,140 Kursner, Jan— 53,108,120,173 Lakey, David— 11,36,53,99,124,129,173 Lakey, Patti— 83,100 Lambertson, Sally — 77,100,102,115 Lammon, Mike — 77,138 Lammott, Robert — 65 Lane, Jack — 53,173 Langworthy, Kathy — 77 L sco, Penny — 77 Lawrence, E)ennis — 77,110 Lawrence, Kenneth — 65,91,108 Leaf, Henry — 71 Leaf, Patricia — 77 Ixpianka, Teresa— 71,95,100,102 Lester, James — 65,109 Leverentz, Pete— 71,126,128,139 Lewis, Bob— 53,120,173 I wis, Gwendolyn — 83,114 Lewis, Keith — 77 Lewis, Sandra— 65,100,111,112 Liby, Barbara — 71,112 Livanec, Eileen — 65 Livingston, Joe— 65,91,116,118 Livingston, Sandy— 71,100,116,118,119 Livingston, Sherry — 11,83 Lockwood, Dale— 83,114 L-ockwood, David — 77 Lockwood, Dennis — 20,61,65 Lockwood, Gail— 71,113 Lockwood, Gary— 83,114,138 Lockwood, Keith — 65 Long, Barbara — 65,105,108 Longanecker, Jeff— 42,43 ,53,91,92,99,103, 109,120,126,129,130,136,173 Longanecker, Lyn— 80,83,110 Longenecker, I ri — 77,94,100 Loomis, Marlene — 85 Loomis, Robert — 71 Losik, Belinda— 42,51,S3,92,102,1 14,120, 173 Lovejoy, Kathy — 83,94 Luedeke, Beverly— 53,92,93,173 Luegge, Dan— 53,96,113,173 Luegge, Rayann — 77,114 Lunger, Dianne — 71 Ludwig, Dan — 77 Ludwig, Kenneth — 83 Lusk, Patrick— 7,71,98,113 Lusson, Rosemarie—65,90,93, 100,102 M Macey, Carol— 62,65,100,102,112 Maddox, Brent— 65,129,140 Maddox, Scott— 77,132 Mahaffy, Tom— 77,90,103,132,138 Maile, Mollie — 53 Mains, Dena — 65 Malcolm, Jim— 68,71,72,91,133,139 Malcolm, Kathy— 83,90,110 Mangold, Bill— 71,128 Manwarren, Jodell — 65,102 Maras, Christy— 74,77,94,118,119 Martin, Gregory— 24,68,71,126,128,137 Martin, LaMar — 71 Martinsen, Jerry — 83 Mast, Joan— 42,53,173 Mast, Sally— 68,71,91,100 May, Debbie— 11,77,100,114 Mayer, Diane— 45,53,94,113,119,173 Mayer, Donna— 53,94,112,173 McAlister, Norma — 54,96,173 McCafferty, Terrence — 85 McCally, Larry— 54,96,98,126,173 McClain, Betty — 77,114 McClain, Carol— 65 McClain, Donna — 83 McClain, Helen— 83 McClain, Kurt- 77,132,139 McClain, Nancy— 54,96,173 McClain, Robert — 65 McClain, Romona — 77,110,114 McClure, Thomas — 7 1,112 McClure, William— 83 McDonald, Jeannie — 77,114 McDonald, Thomas— 68,71,103 McDonough, Bill— 68,71,90,91,128,140 McDonough, Bob— 74,78,90,132,138 McDonough, Pete— 42,54,91,92,99,125, 129,130,140,173 McGee, Jimmie — 83 McGlothlen, Cindie— 78,100 McGlothlen, Debbie— 78,100 McGlothlen, Fred— 54,99, 1 26,1 29, 1 73 McKenzie, Joseph — 54,173 McKenzie, Pat — 54,99,173 McKenzie, Vickie — 65 McWatters, Betty— 65 McWatters, Bill— 83 Meabon, Calvin — 83 Meadows, Brenda — 83 Meadows, James — 78,132 Mericle, Karen — 78 Mericle, Larry — 73,96 Mericle, Larry — 65 Meringa, Debbie 2,54,92,109,173 Meringa, Nancy — 114,119 Meringa, Wayne— 54,99,1 12,127,173 Merwin, Jim — 54,173 Meyer, Glenda — 83 Middleton, Kris— 78,100 Middleton, Lynne — 78,115 Middhng, Greg — 83 Miholer, Laurie— 6,71,102,113 Miholer, Tom 65,99,l 12,127,129,136 Miller, Roger— 71,133,140 Miller, Ron— 63,65,90,126,129 Miller, David— 83,114 Mills, Mike— 78,132,140 Mitchell. Debbie — 71,112 Mitchell, Greg— 62,65,91 Mitchum, Art — 78 Mohney, Clifford— 71 Mohney, Doug — 65 Mohney, Lxjuise — 83 Monroe, Bruce— 42,43,51,54,91,99,103, 125,129,130,140,173 Monroe, Jeff— 78,90,132,137 Monroe, John — 78 Monroe, Pam — 71,73,141 Monroe, Vickie — 78 Montgomery, Kathy — 83 Montgomery, Robert — 73,116,118 Moore, Deborah — 83 Moore, Joyce — 71,94 Moore, Shirley— 54,113,173 Moore, Steven — 83 Moore, Valerie— 74,78,100,102 Morehead, Peggy— 65,93,102,112,118, 119 Morgan, Vicki — 83 Morrison, Karen — 65,93 Moser, Joe — 55 Moser, Sharon — 7 1 Moss, Tina — 83 Mrazek, RoseMary— 74,78,115,118 Mulvaney, Mike— 71,109,110,128 N Najdowski, Donna— 71,102,113 Najdowski, Gary — 42,55,173 Nash, Linda— 78,100 Neighbours, Bill— 71,133 Nesbitt, Julie— 56,110,116 Neumann, George — 65 Newby, Janine — 78,100 Newby, John— 71,99,128 Newell, Becky— 62,65,91,102,112 Newell, William— 7,78 Newman, Bernice — 78,110 Newman, Dee — 83,110 Newman, Edith— 71,100,112 Newman, Mason — 78,132 Newsome, Earnestine — 71 North, Dae— 71,94 North, Mark— 83 Norton, Bob— 55,104,173 Norton, Bonnie— 73,109 Norton, Charlene — 78 Norton, Dale— 78 Norton, Dayle — 65 Norton, Dean — 83 Norton, Harold— 55,99,129,140,173 Norton, Kay — 72 Norton, Richard— 72,128,140 Norton, Robin — 78 Norton, Rose — 83 Nortpn, Willis — 42,55,173 Nothdurft, Franz — 72 Nyland, Robert— 80,83 O O ' Dell, Dave— 74,78,132,137 O ' Dell, Martha— 56,102,118,119,168 Omo, Robert— 72,98 Oswalt, Gail— 78 Oswalt, Keith— 35 Oye, Vincent — 74,78,132,138 Paananen, Jim — 65 Parker, Shirley— 5,54,55,103,113,173 Parr, Bobby— 78,112,132,139 Parr, Harold— 55,99,129,139,173 Parr, Sue — 65 Pass, Debbie— 78,100,102 Pass, Linda— 65.102 Patrick, David— 85 Patrick. Mike— 72.109 Patterson, Patrick — 72,108 Pavlich, Denny— 72,98.139 Pavoni, Pat— 55,173 Payne, Judy— 72,119 Pearson, Tom — 72,98 Peck. Debbie— 78,100,114 Peebles, John— 83,98 Pelon, Barbara— 83,94,110 Peterson. Eric— 68,72,91,126 Peterson. Julie— 74,78,141 Pew, Terry— 72,102 Phillip, Bill— 68,72,126,128,139 Pieper. Georgia— 55,111,113.173 Pieper, Jeff— 78 Pieper, Phyllis— 55.173 Pincek. Rosie— 55,90,113,120,173 Pineau, Gary — 78 Pineau, Gloria— 78,114 Potts, Earl— 72 Prange. Carla — 84 Prater, Bob— 84 Preston. Lon — 65 Preston, Rick— 72,118 Price, Judy— 84,110 Pryor. Bob— 50.55,99,120,126,129,130, 146,173 Pursel, Dave— 55,98,140,173 Pursel, Diane — 84 R Rachmaciej, Walter— 56,96 Rader, Sherry— 80,84,115 Raif snider, Harry — 78,112,132,140 Raifsnider, Janis — 62,65,90,9 1 , 1 00,102, 113,118,119 Ransbottom, Cathy — 84,115 Ransbottom, Wayne— 64,65,112,129 Ratering, Janice— 62,65,91.105,109 Rauch. Joy — 84 Raymond. Jerry — 65 Ream. Cindy — 72 Ream. Mary — 72 Ream, Robert — 84 Reames, Debbie — 84 Reames, Jeff — 84 Reames, Linda — 72,100 Reames, Melodee — 78,100,113 Reber, Mary— 78,113,132,140 Reber. Terry — 84 Recher. Rachel — 78.102.118 Reeb. Steven — 84 Reed, Gregg — 35 Reed, Rex— 65,99,126,133,139,140 Reed, Steve— 11,56,99,126,127,129.130, 140,146,173 Reed, Terry— 72.98.109,139 Reish, Christy— 68.72.90,91.108,141,146 Reish, Gary— 42,51,56,99,126,140,146, 173 Replogle, Douglas — 65 Rhodes, Charles — 73 Rice. Bill— 56.108,173 Rice, Daryl— 78,13? Rice, Rosemary— 45.56.92,96,173 Rice, Tom— 72,108 Rink, Donna — 78 Roberts, Charley — 84 Roberts. Dan — 96 Roberts, Dawn — 84 Roberts. Dixie — 66 Roberts. Don— 56.173 Roberts. Donnell— 80.84,1 14 Roberts, Doug — 66 Roberts, Gail— 56,113,173 Roberts, George— 56,99.173 Roberts. Susan— 2.100 Roberts, William— 33,56,103,109.173 Robinson, Janet— 74,78,100,102,110 Robinson, Phillip — 66 Robinson, Ricky — 84 Rogers. Letha — 72 Rogers, Linda— 10.42.56.90.92,93.141, 173 Rohrer. Bill— 78 Rolfe, Pat— 56,173 Roop. Richard — 48 Rose, Elizabeth— 72.113 Ross. Frank— 72,109 Ruggles, Carol— 74,78.102,115 Ruggles. Kathy— 84,115 Ruggles, Laura — 78,115 Ruggles, Martha — 57,173 Ruggles, Nancy— 42,43,48,57,91,92.93, 95,102,112,119,150,173 Ruggles. Tom— 78,112 Rumsey, Dennis — 84.110 Rumsey, Donald — 78 Rumsey, Joe — 78 Rumsey. Steve— 56.139,173 Ruple. John— 84,98 Ruple, Kim— 85.94 Ruppert, Debbie— 74.78 Russey. Linda — 66 Russey, Steve — 57,173 Ryan, Dan— 42,50,57,9 1 ,92,99, 1 24, 1 27, 129,136,173 Salisbury, Keith — 35 Salter, Shirley— 66,112 Sanders, Charlie — 84 Sanders, Jay — 72 Savery. Elayne— 66,95,105 Sawyer, Betty — 72.100 Schanzlin, Jim— 57,92,173 Schanzlin, Marie — 78.100 Schaub, Sharon— 62.66.91.95.100.108. 113,118 Schimnoski, Janice — 72.141 Schimnoski. Wayne— 66.126,129 Schrader. Joanna— 84.104.110,114 Schrader, John — 66,109 Schreiber. Ka ren — 42.57.60.91.92.95.112, 173 Schug, Colleen— 66.112 Schug. Nelson — 78 Schull, Gene— 84,110 Schull, Lyle— 78,98.133 Schulthies, Debbie — 84 Schultz, Dale— 57.96.99.127.173 Schultz. Mike— 78.98 Scott, John — 84 Scott, Karen- 84,115 Scott, Michael — 35 Scott. Randy— 72.137 Scott, Tom— 66.133,136,140 Seager, Denny — 57,173 Seal. Barbara— 74.78,100,115 Seals, John— 78,132 Sears, Mike — 78 Sebo. Mike— 66.129 Self. Juanita — 85 Shafer. John— 72.128 Shaw, Curtis— 72,126.128,136.146,150 Shaw. Maurice— 84.110,114,138 Shearer. Michael — 72.112 Shelters, Lucinda — 35 Shelton, Shirley— 57,173 Sheppard , Robert— 74,78, 11 0, 1 3 2, 1 3 9 Sherman, Jim — 66 Sherry, Vickie— 72,94 Sherry, William— 84 Shidaker, Jimmy— 84,114,138 Shingledecker, Linda — 66 Shingledecker, Mona— 72,98,105,1 12 Shingledecker, Ray — 72 Shirk, Marjorie — 78 Shively, Eloise— 42,43,57,92,173 Shively, Wilbur— 49,57,72,140,173 Shoemaker, Kristine — 84,115 Shoemaker, Lucinda — 57,173 Shoemaker, Steven — 66 Shultz, Richard— 79,110 Shuman, James— 57,99,129,173 Sills, Anita— 84,114 Simon, Dianna — 78,100 Simon, Steve — 78,138 Simone, Doug— 72,128,139 Simone, Ronald— 72,98,112 Sisson, Bill— 72,140 Sisson, Peggy— 36,79,90,100,102 Skinner, Ann — 72,113 Skinner, Linda — 58,96,173 Slack, Mike — 72 Slack, Naomi — 84 Slawinski, John — 84 Slawinski, Rose Ann — 84 Slentz, Keith— 72 Sloan, Paula— 58,96,120,173 Smagala, Mary Jo — 72,90,102,113 Smith, Betty Lou — 84 Smith, Debby— 72,100 Smith, Jim — 72 Smith. Kathy — 48,58,173 Smith, Lynn— 58,173 Smith, Teryl— 61,66 Smith, Timm— 84,114,138 Smith, Warren— 80,84,114 Smith. Wayne- 78,132,138 Snow. Fred — 35 Soice. Denny — 84 Soice, Jon — 84 Soto, Marie— 72,111 Soule, Bob— 79 Soule. William— 84 Spade. Norman — 66,98 Speece, Dennis— 79,110,132 Spence, Gary— 66,102,110,136 Spigelmoyer, Thomas— 73,126,128,137 Stahl, Christine— 84 Stahl, Robert— 58,99,116,118,173 Stauder, Margaret— 49,58,96,173 Stauder, Susan — 79 Steinberger, Connie — 73 Steinborn, Mary — 66 Steinborn. Thomas— 58,98,173 Steininger. Charlene — 84,115 Stephenson, Gary— 66.95,108,116,139 Stevens, Mike — 66 Storey, Terry — 79 Straka, Charles— 84,138 Straka, Greg- 66,136 Stroup, Fern — 66,96 Stroup, Vern — 66 Struthers, Sharon— 58,72,94,1 13,173 Stuck, Gail— 42,43,58,92,102,118,173 Stuck, Jim— 73,128,137 Stuckey, Dick— 66,99. 1 24, 1 27, 1 29,1 30, 136 Stutesman. Thomas— 79,132,138,140 Stutsman, Ricki — 84 Sweet, Lawrence — 85 Swihart, Charles— 58,99,126,129,139,140, 173 Talmage, Joy — 85 Tannous, David — 85,114 Tannous, Linda — 66,113 Tase, Warren— 58,173 Taylor, Gregory— 79,132 Tedrow, Tim— 80,85,110 Thames, Sharon— 79,102,114,118 Thomas, Virginia— 67,72,75, 102, 1 1 2, 1 1 8 Thomas, Wilbur — 79 Thompson, Peggy — 72 Thompson, Robert — 85 Thompson, William — 45,59,102,104,173 Tiedeman, Caria — 73,118 Tilbury, Lon — 73 Timm, Bonnie — 85,114 Timm, Randy — 6,59,173 Timm, Steve— 73,126,133,137,140 Titus, Kathy— 8,59,100,173 Tobin, Susan— 73,102,112 Tokarski, Dennis — 80,85 Tokarski, Gail — 28,66 Tokarski, John— 66,92,95,111,116,118, 126 Tokarski, Sharon— 74,79,115 Tomlinson, Nicki — 73,113 Trattles, Dave— 66,98,116,118,127 Trattles, Dick— 79,132,138 Traverse, Tom— 79,98,112,132 Trowbridge, Bill— 73 Tryon, Sue — 79 Turner, Marjorie — 79 U Ubbes, Sara— 79,102,103 V VanAtta, Jackie — 66 Vandenberg, Lynne — 67,112 Van Nuys, James — 79,96 Van Nuys, Marvlyn — 79,114 Van Nuys, Robert — 73,96 Van Nuys, Roger — 85 Van Oosterhout, Bob — 42,43,58,91,93,99, 120,126,129,139,173 Van Scoik. Linda— 59,102,105,113,173 Van Scoik. Steve— 79.133,138 Van Zoest. Marian — 59,118,173 Van Zoest, Ron — 79 Velie, Joy— 42,59,92,1 18,173 Vogel, Greg — 73 Vondrak, Mary— 58,96,173 Vroegindewey, Linda — 79,94,100 W Waddell, Elaine— 85,114 Wagner, Craig — 85 Wagner, Deb— 79,100,102 Wagner, Vicki — 85 Wallach, Barbara— 79,118 Wallach, MaryAnn— 73,118 Walls, Debbie— 79,100 Walls, Gail— 28,67 Walter, Marlin— 85 Walters. Anne— 79,114 Wanko, David— 58,173 Ward, Dane— 79.113 Ward, Kay— 67 Wardle.Janine— 85.115 Wardle, Luann — 33,67 Ware, Terry — 85 Warner, Connie — 85 Warner, Gary — 61,67 Warner, Kathy — 67 Warner, Lynn — 79 Warner, Michael— 85,110 Watkins, Diane— 42,58,92,108,118,173 Watkins, Linda— 28,67,95,118 Watts, Nancee— 58,93,112,118,119,173 Wayne, Betty— 67,100 Wayne, Mike — 79 Weatherwax, Anne — 73 Weatherwax, John — 67 Webb, Anna— 80,85,110 Webb. Sally— 67,93,102,113,118 Webber, Bill— 67,95,140 Webber, Pat— 60,173 Weiandt, Shelly— 68,73,100,102 Weiner, Mary— 74,79,90,100,102,115 Welburn, Margie — 60.96,173 Wells, Donna — 79 Wells, L rry— 85 Welton, Jill— 80,85,90,115 Werner, Karen — 79 Weston, Sue — 79 Wessell, Kenneth — 79 Wessell, Rolland— 60.173 Westfall, Tom— 60,173 Westphal, Joyce— 6,60,173 Wetherbee, Harold— 85 Wetherbee, Jim — 79 Wetherbee, Teresa — 67 Wheat, Rick— 67 Wheeler, Tom— 74,79.110,133,138 White, John— 85 White, Lamon — 73 White, Lawrence— 73 White, Orren— 73,126 Whitney, Roger — 85 Wiard, Roger— 79 Williams, Kevin — 73 Williams, Ruth— 73,100 Winchel, Donald— 73,109 Winchell, Larry — 35 Winkley, Becky— 62,67 Winston, Otis — 73,128 Withers, Robert— 60,96,126,173 Wolgamood, Pete— 85,110,138 Wood, Beth— 67,78,95 Wood. Daniel— 85,114 Wordelman, Dick — 67,98,100 Wordelman. Etouglas — 85,110 Wordelman, Karen — 67 Wordelman, Norma — 79 Wordelman, Sandra — 73,100,108 Wordelman, Steven— 68,72,73,91,137 Wordelman, Vicki — 85 Wortinger, Cinda— 60,96,103,173 Wortinger, I ren — 73,128 Wortinger, Judy — 67 Wortinger, Teresa — 67,91,102 Wright, Bill— 67,96 Wright, David — 79 Wright, Jacqueline — 79,104 Wright, John— 60,99,125,140,173 Wright, Susan— 85,114 Yates, Linda— 85 Yearling. Suzanne — 42,60,92,100,118,173 Yokom, Don— 79,132 Yokom, Matt— 80,85,138 Young, Ray — 73 Yurkovich, John — 67 Zaieski, Julia— 60, 1 08, 1 1 8, 1 29, 1 73 Zeller, Janine— 73,102,118,119 Ziesmer, Carolyn — 73,102 Zimlich, Alden— 74,79,113 Zimlich, Russ— 80.85,138 Adm., Fac. Index Agosti, Phyllis— 10,24,176 Anderson, Mary— 29,42,120,176 Andrizzi, Patricia— 32,110,176 Ash, Antoinette — 32,176 B Barnhart, Raymond — 39,176 Baylor, Merrl— 29,90,176 Beatty, Edward— 16,176 Berry, David— 30,98,176 Berry, Richard — 38,176 Blank, Edmund— 9,17,176 Brink, Ronald— 8,30,98,176 Brueck, David— 35,176 C Case, Nancy — 22,176 Cleveland, June— 31,105,176 Coghlin, Fitzmaurice — 16,176 Cordola, Dorothy— 34,100.176 Coultes, Susan — 23,176 D Dailey, Emory — 36,176 Dallariva, Glen— 29,129,176 Davis, Robert— 16,120,176 Dawson, Donna — 37,176 DeBest, Harry— 38,176 Doane, Mildred— 35,176 F Fiester, Julia— 26,102,176 Flucke, Mary— 16,176 Frincke, Winona— 37,176 Ford, Clark— 38,176 G Guthrie, Josephine — 39,176 H Haan, Larry— 22,23,118,176 Henderson, Steve— 20,74,126,133,176 Henning, Ruth — 17,176 Heywood. Dean — 16,176 Hill, Joan— 22,80,176 Holverstott, Martha— 28,176 Hubbard, Howard— 38,176 I lott, Don— 20,176 J Jacobs, William— 21,176 Johnson, Edward— 34,125,176 Jones, Robert— 21,68,128,176 Johnstone, Charles — 176 K Kane, Terrence- 27,176 Krull, Doris— 37,176 Kruse, John— 30,98,176 L Langworthy, Katherine — 31,94,176 Linkfield, Thomas— 22,118,176 Locke, Ernestine— 23,62,176 Longanecker, Wylda— 22,93,176 M Magner, Loretta — 26,92,150,176 Marvin, Walter — 39,176 Mattson, Betty— 27,90,176 McElroy, Jack— 1 1,30,98,176 McNeill, David— 23,176 McParlan, Sandra— 29,176 Metzger, Dorothy — 22,176 Miholer, Eileen— 17,176 Miholer, Marilyn l6,176 Miller, Arthur— 24,176 Miller, Larry— 33,103,124,176 Mitchell, La June— 27,176 Moore, Delores — 11,30,176 Morey, Margaret — 24,95,176 N Neal, Sharon— 35,176 O Oswalt, Winton— 38,176 P Prigmore, Donald- 16,176 R Reed, Vera— 16,176 Reynolds, George— 10,25,99,126,129,176 Riley, Charles— 20,176 Riopel, Ronald — 21,176 Rogers, Ford— 38,176 Roys, Gerald— 18,29.176 S Schreiber, Eugene — 38,176 Shutes, Frances — 37,176 Shutes, Sharon— 27,176 Simon, Sherrill— 26,102,176 Smith, Chester— 38,176 Smith, Don— 38,176 Smith, Edith— 16,176 Smith, Millard— 37,176 Smith, Robert— 32,176 Smittendorf, Lulu — 37,176 Striker, Harry— 8,20,95,176 Struthers, Richard— 39,176 Stuckey, Grethen— 25,93,176 T Thompson, Robert— 2 1 ,99, 1 27, 1 28, 1 76 W Wallach, Frank— 30,98,176 Walls, John— 16,176 Warner, Suzette — 17,176 Webster, Chester— 39,176 Wellington, Gladys— 28,176 Werner, Linda— 26,176 Willick, Arthur— 21,129,176 Wills, Terry— 19,25,132,176 Wordelman. Marjorie — 37,176 Adv. Index A-DORN ' S- 144 Armstrong Machine Works — 148 B Beauty Time — 144 Boeschenstein Motor Sales — 144 Bob Bud ' s Drycleaning — 171 Bonfoey ' s Dairy — 144 Broadway Market — 160 Broker ' s Motor Sales — 165 Cardinal Homes — 153 Card-O-Rama— 144 Carl ' s Jewelry — 149 Chuck ' s Body Shop— 170 Cliff ' s Pizza House— 169 Clifton Engineering — 147 Clint ' s Barber Shop— 144 Continental Can Co. — 163 D Dal Ponte Foods — 144 Daugherty ' s Bakery — 159 Dick Ruggles Construction — 165 Dietz News — 154 Don Seeley Oldsmobile — 144 Dock Foundry— 152 Ed ' s House of Music — 144 Edythe Shop— 144 Essex Wire Corporation — 145 Falvey ' s — 160 Fashion Ette — 144 Fibre Converters— 162 First National Bank— 158 Frosty Bowling Lanes — 169 G A Truck Line— 168 Gerald Bradford Insurance — 144 Gilbert Oil Co.— 147 Goodyear Service Store — 168 Greenlight Auto Supply — 153 Greystone Motel — 144 H Hackenberg-Schreiber Agency, Inc. — 144 Hagenbuch Buick Garage — 144 Halverson ' s Funeral Home — 161 Hardings — 159 Hilmert ' s — 146 Hoshel ' s- 146 Huddlestun Lumber — 161 Hudson Drugs — 147 Jack-Norman Agency — 154 James Berger Insurance — 144 James Wyatt — 170 Javello ' s Cleaners — 144 Jeffers Oil Co.— 162 Johnson Corporation — 156 K Kauszler Brothers Hardware — 160 Kinney Truck Line — 145 Knapp ' s Photo — 144 Knapp ' s Roofing — 144 Lea ' s Coiffures — 144 Lee ' s Drive Irm — 144 Leora ' s One Hour Martinizing — 167 Little Audrey ' s — 150 Lord ' s Ladies Apparel — 144 M Mayer Shoe Repair — 144 Michigan Gas Electric — 164 Miller ' s— 144 Neff ' s Flower Shop — 162 Northside Standard — 144 Penny ' s — 153 Peterson Spring — 155 H. A. Powell— 172 Pryor Heating Air Conditioning — 154 Redi-Mix— 153 Reen ' s Super Market — 149 Reish ' s Shoes — 146 R. L. Dimmick, Inc. — 171 Rosenberg Funeral Home — 157 Rose Room Beauty Salon — 144 Roy ' s Motor Sales — 157 Russ Binau— 151 Savery Bogasch — 155 Sharon ' s Styling Studio — 144 Sherwin-Williams — 144 Shoppers Guide — 144 Smagala Grocery — 144 South Main Superette — 144 Southern Michigan Glass — 144 Spike ' s Barber Shop — 144 Standard Steel Co.— 159 Steininger Zephyr Service Sports Shop —144 St. Joe Valley Pyrane Gas — 144 Sun Cut Rate Drugs— 157 Tase Hardware — 154 T.R. Builders— 171 T.R. Chamber of Commerce — 166 T.R. Commercial — 151 T.R. Construction — 144 T.R. Credit Bureau— 144 T.R. Dairy Bar— 146 T.R. Furs— 144 T.R. Iron and Metal— 144 T.R. Laundry and Dry Cleaning — 144 T.R. Plating Works— 155 T.R. Press— 150 T.R. Rubber— 169 T.R. Savings Loan— 167 Tom Pass Appliance — 160 Twin Lakes Trailer Court and Campsite —145 Ingraham ' s Book Shop — 144 Vaughn Co.— 160 W Weiandt Heating — 144 Wells Manufacturing Co. — 164 Wesley ' s Restaurant — 149 Weyerheuser Co. — 170 Windmill Restaurant — 161 WLKM— 151 Wolfs Floor Covering — 144 Wolverine Motor Supply — 150 Wright ' s Cleaners — 165 Conclusion By means of the theme, the 1967 Re- flector has attempted to show that the body and the spirit make Three Rivers High School unique. The students, the faculty, the activities, the commimity, each played their role in giving a particular identity. The body, the intellectual aspect, and the spirit, that intangible force which gives vitality, combine to create personality and character. The body and spirit of a school lean to the past, are evident in the present, and reach for the future. Those who at any time have been a part of Three Rivers High School have contributed to its personality and have reflected this experience in their actions in later life. Those attending now and those who will attend in the future will maintain the qualities of individuality. Thus, the body and spirit of Three Rivers High School will continue to be unique. 184 M (Lt - sJt-o aL tL -Ox-tJt lu-«-»vw 1 " t : V ' v 3 ' " ' " - y " - -y — ' - T- . ..-. - " 4 V .. A a " A- y ' V y Q 3( . P .r - , y ' S-. ,e: p rK c i _r S ;


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