University City High School - Dial Yearbook (University City, MO)
- Class of 1984
Page 1 of 302
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 302 of the 1984 volume:
Published by the
SE N I OR C LA S S
VASSAR PUBLIC SCHOOLS
PROGRESS--the forward move-
ment of all things that are worth-
while, of all things that are noble
and good-has been the marked
characteristic of Vassar Public
Schools. Within these pages we
have attempted to bring before
you suggestions and intimations of
the new and the old, of the fas-
cination of the present and the
heritage of the past. We do not
hope to give you a masterpiece,
but in the years that await uz
when these days at Vassar will
have become dim and pleasant
memories, if this book succeeds, in
some measure, in reawakening' re-
membrances of your school career
we are well repaid for our efforts.
Donald Henry Yonker-a true friend
thorough in all things-whose con-
stant searching for truth not only in
physical sciences but in the science
of humanity, and especially of youth,
is a genuine inspiration to those with
whom he Works-Whose sense of
duty admits no limit to the time and
energy devoted to the interests of
the students-who has aided mater-
ially and spiritually in the produc-
tion of this Echo-whose strength of
character and integrity of purpose
are reflected in the highest ideals of
Vassar High School, this book is
respectfully dedicated by the Class
of Nineteen Thirty-eight.
PRESENT SCHOOL BUILDING ON NORTH MAIN STREET
History of Vassar Public Schools
The progress of Vassar has been marked. by the increasing ex-
cellence of its school system. The first school in Vassar was held only
a few months after the town was officially organized, in 1851. It was
started through the efforts of Townsend North, the well known founder
of Vassar. The "Curtis Shanty", 0.1 South Main Street, where the Vas-
sar Dairy now stands, was used for a school house. Miss Augusta Slafter
was hired to conduct school for three months during the summer, at a
salary of one dollar and a half per week and the privilege of 'boardinf
around' with the parents of pupils. It is an interesting fact that Tefl
Slafter and Ted Hart, Seniors this year, are distantly related .to Mis:
The next year a frame school house was built. D. G. Wilder.
Charles Fonda, and A. J. Leach taught here during' the terms of 1852
and 1853. This served as a school building for several years. In 1860
a brick school house was built on the place where the High School now
stands. Mr. Keyes was the t"rst principal in this new building. It was
graded in 1864 bv ex-congressman IC. P. Allen. but diplomas were not
granted until 1871.
An addition was made to this building in 1881, to provide for in-
creased enrollment. Later, excavations were made for basements, but
work was never completed. Cement steps were built to replace the
original wooden ones.
ln 1886 a school was built on the east side of the river. This was
later named the McKinley School in honor of President McKinley. At
one time the mothers of children in this school formed a lVIother's Club.
This organization accomplished, among other fine things. the remodeling
of the basement of the McKinley School into a playroom for the children.
Another small school
was built in 12569.
'1'n1s was known as
tne Townsend Norm
bcnool. 'ine build-
ing, on Maple Street,
has now been con-
verted into a two-
Catastrophe in the
form of a Iire, came
in 1917. Since it
happened at night
theie were no casual-
ties, but it was a
serious loss to the
community, as not
only tue school
building, but also
many valuable re-
cords, were destroy-
ed. A new school
building was imme-
diately started, and
completed in time for
the fallterm of 1918.
Recent progress in
Vassar Schools has
been the completion
and dedication ol'
the New Addition on
SECOND SCHOOL BUILDING
January 21, 1937. An ever increasing attendance has
demanded a larger building. The Addition was made possible through the
, . . 1 ' QB 'iz'
I -" 310,
I "1 kilt..
1- Tl lfye- . '- J
0, "" "A '
efforts of Superintendent Brant and the Vassar Board of Education. Funds
fri- ' Q' I, '
. . I D v
' .4-XY ' -.J
FIRST BUILDING ON SOUTH MAIN
were obtained through a
Public Works Administra-
tion grant and a local bond
issue. The building con-
sists of a combination gym-
nasium - auditorium seat-
ing 1,000 people, a modern
Home Economics depart-
ment, and an administra-
tion office. Splendid new
locker rooms for both boys
and girls are included in
the new building.
We are deeply indebted
to those early settlers who
realized the need for edu-
cation, and to all who have
helped our school system
grow throughout the years.
We are certain ihat the
same high standard of pro-
gress will be carried on in
Qld and New Courses of Study
One of the most important fields in which progress has been
made in the Vassar High School is in courses of study.
In 1904 there were tw0 courses: Language and General. The
Language courses required four years of foreign language, Latin and
English being offered. The other subjects were mostly English, Mathe-
matics, History, and Science. Commercial subjects were evidently just
being introduced, for one-half year of Commercial Arithmetic was offer-
ed with one-half year of Bookkeeping. Extra curricular activities were
rather frowned upon at that time, as detracting the pupils attention from
their other studies.
The Lyceum consisting of oratory contests, and a mixed Glee Club,
were greeted with enthusiasm.
When the present school building was erected in 1918, practical
courses had gained importance and provision was made for such subjects
as Agriculture, Manual Arts, Home Economics, and Commerce.
At present the high school offers five courses of study: ill
College Preparatory or Academic. f2J Commercial, C31 Agriculture,
C43 Home Economics, C53 Manual Arts. A wide variety of subjects is
offered under these headings so that every student may be able to select
an interesting schedule.
Each course of study requires a minimum of sixteen units of credit
Four full-time subjects completed successfully, over a period of one
year, give four units of credit.
It may be of interest to the reader to know that Vassar High
School fully conforms to the new college entrance reouirements, as re-
cently adopted by the University of Michigan and the North Central
Associationg and that this school has been accredited by the University
of Michigan continuously since 1899, longer than any other school in the
county. The qualifications of the faculty and the standards maintained
by the Board of Education, have also made it possible for the Vassar
Public Schools to belong to the North Central Association of Secondary
Schools and Colleges since 1930.
Certain extra curricular activities have become increasingly im-
portant. Beginning this year high school Art and Band have been ac-
cepted as full credit classes, meeting five days a week. Speech has been
given full credit for some time.
In so far as the course of study in the grades is concerned, much
has been done to make the work more profitable and interesting. In our
school we have a testing program which extends thro-ugh the eighth
grade. This enables teachers to determine the amount of progress their
children are making in relation to similar classes throughout the coun-
try. In connection with this program, remedial work is given to those
pupils who are in need of special help.
The grade program is also made more colorful by grade pro-
jects, such as operating a Grocery Store, Post Office, Rhythm Band,
Vocal Music, and Art. In the gymnasium a health program, through
physical education, is given to every boy and girl.
The progress which has been made in courses of study has done
much to make school life at Vassar more interesting and .to offer more
Some Interesting Facts Relative to the
Vassar Public Schools
The Vassar Public Schools were organized in 1851, and still oper-
ate under the special act of the legislature of 1859. .,.
The Vassar Public Schools now employ twenty-two teachers. In
1916 fourteen teachers were employed. The school population is stead-
ily on the increase.
Vassar High School has been accredited by the University of
Michigan since 1899 and approved by the North Central Association of
Secondary Schools and Colleges since 1930, the highest attainment any
high school may reach. By being so accredited, Vassar graduates, upon
recommendation of the Superintendent or Principal, are admitted to the
University of Michigan and other colleges in the State of Michigan with-
out entrance examinations.
The Parent Teachers' Association organized in 1925 has proved to
be a very worthwhile organization and has been a fine medium to bind
the ties more closely between pupils, teachers, and parents.
The Activities Council, composed of a representative from each
class and the various organizations, provides closer cooperation between
the students and high school authorities. ,
Vassar High School has much to offer in the field of practical
courses: Farm Crops and Soils, Animal Husbandry, Agricultural Eco-
nomics, Shop I, Farm Shop, Advanced- Shop, Home Economics which in-
cludes sewing, cooking, and home making in general, Bookkeeping,
Typewriting, Shorthand, Junior' Bl1Siness, Comercial Arithmetic, and Com-
merical Law. 1
Page Ee 'ven
Graduates of the Commercial Department take positions in offices
without further training.
There are splendid opportunities to participate in Football, Basket
Ball, Baseball, Track, Tennis, Intramural Athletics, Band, Boys' and
Girls' Glee Club, Dramatics, Debate, F. F. A. Agricultural Club, Radio
Club, Camera Club, Archery Club, Girls' Home Economics Club, Girl
Reserves, Library Staff, Newspaper Staff, and Annual Staff, also grade
and high school assembly programs. All students also have an oppor-
tunity to secure Instrumental Instruction without cost.
Vassar High School Complete Course of Study
NINTH GRADE: English, Algebra, Biology, Home Economics I,
Shop I, Civics, Safety Education, Junior Business, Band, and Art I.
TENTH GRADE: English II, Plane Geometry, World History.
Bookkeeping, Latin I, Crops and Soils, Farm Shop, Commercial Arithme-
tic, Band, and Art I.
ELEVENTH GRADE: English Literature, American History, Com-
mercial Arithmetic, Latin II, Advanced Algebra, Solid Geometry, Chemi-
stry, Animal Husbandry which alternates with Agricultural Economics
every other year, Advanced Home Economics, Advanced Shop, Short-
hand I, Typewriting, Band, and Art II.
TWELFTH GRADE: American Literature, Economics and Ameri-
can Government, Speech, Advanced Algebra, Solid Geometry, Latin II,
Advanced Home Economics, Animal Husbandry which alternates with
Agricultural Economics every other year, Advanced Shop, Physics, Type-
writing, Shorthand, Band, and Art II.
From the above course of study, students desiring to meet college
entrance requirements must have the two Major and two Minor sequences,
which are required under the College Preparatory Course.
School opens Tuesday, September 6, 1938, at 1:00 P. M. There
will be a teachers meeting at 9:00 A. M. 2
Old School Records Reveal the Following Interesting Data:
At a meeting of the School Board held at the' Post Office on the
26th of July, 1861, an order was drawn in favor of William Lee, Jr., tak-
ing care of school rooms at 36.00 per week.
At 9, meeting of the Board of Trustees held at the old Post Officz
building on the evening of Saturday, October 5, 1861, it was "Voted that
Miss Mildred Padman be employed during the coming winter term to
teach in the primary department at 253.50 per week."
At a meeting of the School Board held at the office of the Secre-
tary on the evening of June 29, 1863, it was "resolved that for the better
efficiency of the school and protection of the House. that the request
of the Eureka Lyceum to use the House for their Exhibition be not
granted, that the janitor, Wilfred Kellogg, be instructed to keep two
of the keys to said House exclusivelv in his possession and to use them
for no purpose except that for which the school demands, and that he
close the House at all times whenever he leaves it at night. that the
House shall for NO PURPOSE be kept open evenings LATER than one-
half past 9 P. M.
Oscar Curell William Dierck Lee Sevener
Rex R, Gunnell Walter C. Furman Ray E. Kriseler
Ray E. Kriseler-President Lee SevenerATrustee
VValter C. Furman4Secretary William DierckfTrustec
Rex R. Gunnell-Treasurer Oscar Curell-Trustee
The students of the Vassar Public Schools have enjoyed and
appreciated the benefits afforded them through the cooperation, ef-
ficiency and interest of the Board of Education.
Through its efforts the School has become one of the best in this
region, and the students have been provided with excellent facilities
and the most modern equipment.
Through the efforts of the present Board it was made possible
for Vassar to have one of the finest auditoriums in the Thumb District.
Through their genuine interest and untiring efforts, together with a
gift of 316,363 from the Federal Emergency Administration of Public
Works, the Board of Education very efficiently effected negotiations for
the purchase of equipment and completion of the New Addition.
The progress of the school has been marked by the purchase
of new typewriters for the Commercial Department, powered equipment
for the Manual Arts Department, redecorating of the interior of the
old building and installation of a new heating plant. Additional sup-
plies and equipment for the Science and Music Departments, new tables
and chairs for the Primary Rooms of both Central and McKinley Schools,
and additional teaching supplies for both High School and Grades have
all been accomplished through the efforts of our Board of Education.
For these many advantages and for the earnest, sincere, and
successful efforts on the part of the members of the Board, the student
body wishes to take this opportunity to express its genuine gratitude.
Ralph E. Brant, for the past four years, has ably superinteided
the Vassar Public Schools, safe-guarding its ideals and promoting its
progress. Selected by the Vassar Board of Education in the fall of
1934, Mr. Brant came to Vassar especially Well recommended.
Fora number of years, before taking his position here, he was
head of the Caledonia Public Schools and was formerly Principal and
athletic director of the Augusta Public Schools.
Mr. Brant, who graduated from the Bellevue High School, re-
ceived his A.B. degree from Olivet College, and his Masters' Degree in
Education from Teachers College, Columbia University, New York City.
Columbia also granted him a special diploma for excellence of work in
the field of school administration.
Superintendent Brant Was appointed by the Michigan Educational
Association headquarters to organize the Tuscola County Teachers Asso-
ciation. He is to be commended for the fine efficiency with which he
carried out this responsiblity. He was prominent in his position as
president of that organization for the following term during which
many worthwhile projects were corrpleted.
He is active in a number of local organizations, holding offices
in several. Community service, to which he gives most freely of his
time and effort, is his by-word. His accomplishments and interests in
community life are a fulfillment of his natural enthusiasm and high
Members of the faculty and the students realize and fully ap-
preciate all the fine achievements that were brought about through
Mr. Brant's efforts in this school. We, as a group wish him many more
successful years as Superintendent of the Vassar Public Schools. P
VASSAR PUBLIC SCI-1001.5
RALPH E. BRANT. Superintendent
May 27, 1938
To the Parents, Students, and Patrons of
I take pleasure in using the "Echo" as a medium through which I may
.peak to the parents, students, and patrons of our community, concerning the
Vassar Public Schools.
I particularly desire to congratulate the Senior Class, and the "Echo"
staff for their earnest effort in making this edition possible. Through its
pages this publication presents a pictorial cross-section of the day-by-day
activities of the boys and girls of our community, from kindergarten through
the high school, which stand in contrast to the school of yesterday.
"Progress" is the watch word - The school of today, without losing
sight of those "Basic Skills", - reading, 'riting, and 'rithmetlc, has improved
in methods and in expansion and variation of curriculums, to the point where
for the most part, school has become a place where children want to go, rathei
than have to go.
School children today are provided an opportunity, through individual
and cooperative endeavors, to practice self-direction, self-control, and self?
appraisal, by engaging in projects, group work, informal discussions, exhibits,
and dramatizations, such as our grade and high school students have presented
both in the class xooms and in assemblies.
All instruction is subject to survey and appraisal throughout the year.
Standardized testing programs provide one means of determining the effec-
tiveness of instructional practices. Parents are advised of the progress of
their children through report cards designed to show growth, personal quali-
ties, and rank in class, as well as control over subject matter.
As we speed along in this era of Progress equipped as we are with
modern educational facilities, we should not lose slght of the Church and the
Home as two major influences so necessary in molding the student's spiritual
and moral well-being. With the Home providing love, security, and an ade-
quate standard of living, and the Church giving moral and spiritual direction,
the School can do much to develop those qualities ot character which are of
special significance in a Democracy.
In conclusion, our goal for the Vassar Public Schools is to strive to
provide for every student an education which, through the discovery and de-
velopment of his individual abilities, prepares him for life, and through train-
ing and vocational guidance prepares him for a living which will yield him
the maximum of satisfaction.
RALPH E. BRANT,
Superintendent of Schools.
LORETTA HARE- fA. B.
News Staff Sponsor
Assembly Council Sponsor
7th Grade History
MARY MILLER-B. S.
Home Economics Dept.
Seco Club Sponsor
HOPE WELLEMEYER-A. B.
Girls Physical Education
Seventh Grade Sponsor
Girls Intramural Sponsor
RUTH WOODMAN-A. B.
Girl Reserves Sponsor
Dramatics Club and Play
Freshman Class Sponsor
CHESTER HOYT-B. S.
Manual Arts Dept.
Archery and Leathercraft
Boys Physical Education
Eighth Grade Spons-or
Junior High Coach
Boys Intramural Sponsor
T. B, PEMBERTONAB. S.
F. F. A. Sponsor
Junior Class Sponsor
4-H Club Sponsor
E. H. WERNET-B. S.
Sophomore Class Sponsor
Noon Hour Activity Spon-
DONALD H. YONKER-B.S.
Camera Club Sponsor
Radio Club Sponsor
Senior Class Sponsor
Echo Staff Sponsor
RAY H. HAMILTON, A. B., Olivet
Government and Speech
JANET ALLUREDW-A. B.
High School Art
Elementary Art and
LELA KELLY-A. B.
4th, 5th and 6th Grades
Chairman of Testing an-J
Kindergarten, lst Grade,
Music, Art, and Rhythm
Band, of the McKinley
ETHEL COTTRELL 4-Life
FLORENCE REED--Life GRACE VAN WERT-Life
Sixth Grad? second and Third Grades
Girls Sefvlce Squad of the McKinley School
Mr, Bens Mrs. Bradley Mr. Downer
One of the most important phases of high school work is that of
the janitors. Therefore we, the senior class, have devoted this part of
the Echo to "Our Custodiansf'
Mrs. Bradley has been with us for twelve years. She was born in
England. Her son and two daughters are graduates of Vassar High
School. Her twelve years of service in the school have been of great
clean is only a part of this benefit.
house he would certainly
benefit to us in a number of ways. Her fine work in keeping the school
If one were to inspect our school
comment on this exceptionally fine point, which
place. But more than this, the presence of her
adds to the beauty of the
cheerful countenance has
many downcast spirits as
unconsciously been the means of lifting a good
students come in contact with her throughout
Mr. Bens, who has only recently taken up his Work here, was a
student of Vassar High School. He is an especially fine man Whose
work is greatly appreciated and highly commended for efficiency as well
as cleanliness. He has taken the important responsibilities of the furnace
and ventilating rooms wonderfully and his willing co-operation has added
to the smoothness of each day's activities.
The McKinley School, which is also a part of this school system, is
very fortunate in acquiring a man who in ready and willing to take care
ol' it. Mr. Downer has conducted his
well and deserves much credit since
of the McKinley School has fallen to
We wish to use this book as
thanks, and to acknowledge the debt
and as a school.
work of the past three years very
the entire responsibility of the care
a medium to express our hearty
of gratitude we owe them, as a class
TO THE SUPERINTENDENT
Miss Eileen Smith, graduated from
High School as Valedictorian, at Mio,
Michigan. She later graduated from Bay
City Business College with an exception-
ally fine record.
Late in 1937 she accepted the posi-
tion of secretary in Vassar High School. She replaced Juno Schlict, who
left to accept an advancement with a banking firm.
In the short time she has been with us, she has more than proven
hc: ability in so responsible a position. Her pleasing personality and
cooperative nature make it a pleasure to have her with us.
Vassar' Public Schools, Superintendents
1850-1851 Miss Augusta Slafter 1877-1878 L. A. Park
1851-1852 D. G. Wilder 1878-1880 Silas Wood
Charles Fonda 1880-1882 L. S. Norton
1852-1853 ? 1882-1887 E. A. Wilson
1853-1854 ? 1887-1898 Ira L. Forbes
1854-1855 Edwin G. Dowd ? 1898-1901 Austin E. Wilbur
1855-1856 'Z 1901-1903 A. F. Rockwell
1856-1857 Dr. Dillion Chub 1903-1907 W. Sherman L'ster
1857-1858 A. J. Leach ? 1907-1908 C. S. Paxton
1858-1859 " 1908-1911 J. K. Osgerby
1859-1860 ? 1911-1912 J. K. Osgerby
1860-1861 L. D. Keyes E. M. Conklin
1861-1863 L. D. Lewis ? 1912-1913 Don Harrington
1863-1864 G. N. Van Wormer 1913-1914 B. L. Odle
David Ma'in 1914-1918 J. K. Osgerby
1864-1865 ? 1918-1919 J. K. Osgerby
1865-1866 S. N. Hill ? Earl Finch
1866-1870 L. D. Lewin 1919-1920 Earl Finch
1870-1873 L. A. Park 1920-1924 Menno Otterbein
1873-1874 L. A. Willard 1924-1934 Thurman M. Clay
1874-1877 Silas Wood 1934- Ralph E. Brant
We are indebted to Mr. David Malin, Mrs. Metta Gage Clark
Miss Ella North and Mr. Ralph Brant for the above list.
s difficult to find accu
Between the years 1852 and 1870, it wa
information, thus the names were gathered from memory rather
Page N n teen
Pals Bright and Early Big: Shots Tull Oaks frnm Littlv APll1'U'i
Way Back Whnn
Sou1h'n Swing 0111
Long Agn Ain't Love CITIIN1
Fowvm- Thinf' C11'0r'n!
qc, Now Smile :md Han UVM
' A wvamch me Bmw- g
Initiation, :md How Truckin'
Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Newspaper Staff 3, 4
Junior and Senior Plays
"Efficiency in person"
Camera Club 3, 4
Echo Staff Junior Play
Newspaper Staff 4
Activities Council 4
"Work fascinates her"
MELVIN C. STANGE
Football 3, 4
Radio Club 4 Echo Staff
Camera Club, 3, 4
Junior and Senior Plays
F. F. A. 1, 2,3,4 .
"Just a playful little fel-
Camera Club 4
Seco Club 4
"A likeable giggle"
"A strong silent man"
Football 3, 4
Library Staff 2
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4
Junior and Senior Plays
F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4
Basketball 3, 4
Vice-president 3, 4
"Small? But I make my-
CLARENCE F. RAUSCH
Baseball 3, 4 Track 4
Boy's Glee Club 4
rC'peretta Cast 4
Senior Play Treasurer 4
"I wait for no man, but
Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Oratory 4
Gil-l's Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Operetta Cast 4
Newspaper Staff 3
Activities Council 3
Junior and Senior Plays
"A good disposition is
Seco Club 4
Library Staff 3
"Speech is great, silence
Girl's Glee Club 2, 3, 4
Seco Club 4
"Hard work never did
agree with me"
"Without labor, nothing
BETTY LOU JOHNSON
Band 2, 3, 4 Seco Club 4
"Thinking is the hardest
Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 4
1, 2, 3, 4
Operetta Cast 3, 4
Library Staff 3
Junior and Senior Plays
"Good words went with
Camera Club 4
Seco Club 4
"Short and good natur-
LOYD L. DRAPER
Radio Club 3, .4
Dramatics Club 4
Junior and Senior Plays
"Not in the roll of com-
JUNIOR H. INSCHO
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4
Radio Club 3, 4
Junior and Senior Plays
"A bold bad man"
Football 3, 4 Baseball 4
Basketball 2, 3, 4
Band 1, 2, 3 Junior Play
Boys' Glee Club 4
Camera Club 3, 4
F. F. A. 2, 3, 4
"Study liuins my eyes
LUCILLE PLUMB .
Assembly Committee 4
"Our studious girl"
Band 1, 2, 3, 4
Boys' C-lee Club 1, 2, 3, -1
Camera Club 3, 4
Newspaper Staff 3, 4
"None but he could be
"There is a woman at
the beginning of all'
EVELYNE FISCHERN JACK I-IONSINGER
Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Operetta Cast 2, 3, 4
Junior and Senior Plays
"That which is popular
Track 4 Baseball 4
Camera Club 3, 4
"Why should life all
Football 1, 2, 3, 4
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4
"Foremost in the ranks
ALICE MARY FURMAN
Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Operetta Cast 1, 2
Echo Staff Seco Club 2
Oratory 3, 4
Library Staff 2
Newspaper Staff 3, 4
Assembly Committee 3
"Too beautiful to be
Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3
Operetta Cast 2, 3
Seco Club 1, 2
Junior and Senior Plays
"Beware her fair locks"
Football 3, 4
Junior Play Secretary 2
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4
Band 1, 2, 3, 4
Boys' G-lee Club 3, 4
Operetta. Cast 3
Camera Club 3
"An answer to a maid-
Football 3, 4
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4
Basketball 3, 4
Newspaper Staff 3
Camera Club 3, 4
"Gone with the wind"
Band 1, 2, 3, 4
Activities Council 4
Junior Play President J
'4Neat, with never a hair
Boys' Glee Club 1, 4
Track 3, 4 Basketball 4
F. F. A. 1, 3, 4
"It is a friendly heart
that has plenty of
Girls' Glee Club 3, 4
Seco Club 4
"Silence is golden"
ROBERT H. STREETER MARY ELIZABETH
"Teachers in heaven?
Then let me stay here"
Band 1, 2
Radio Club 3, 4
Junior and Senior Plays
"Greater men have lived
than I? I doubt it"
Football 3, 4 Echo Staff
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4
Basketball 2, 3, 4
Activities Council 3, 4
F. F. A. 1, 2, 3, 4
"Every day ladies day
Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4
Operetta Cast 3, 4
Seco Club 2
Library Staff 2
Newspaper Staff 3
"Fairest of all on earth,
ask Ted Slafter"
Band 3, 4
Operetta Cast 4
Girls' Glee Club 3, 4
Library Staff 3
Seco Club 1, 2, 3, 4
"A monstrous little
Junior and Senior Plays
"There is a lady who
loves to talk"
GLENN L. XVELSH
Radio Club 3, 4
"Behold! A woman cf F F A 1
few words' "Neither kiss of love nor
maiden's hand in mine"
Girls' Glee Club 2, 3
Library, 2, 3, 4
Senior Class History
By Bernadine Schafer
On one fine autumn day in the fall of 1934, 64 future builders
of our great nation assembled in Vassar High School. 'They had come
to acquire more knowledge so that they might some day be able to try
that great "boundless sea of life" well prepared.
The first few days were spent in getting acquainted with High
School life and the exceptionally fine staff of teachers. As Freshmen we
elected as our class president, Don Garner, vice-president, Beatrice Web-
sterg secretary, Alberta Reichleg treasurer, Edward Swanson, and Mr.
Hamilton as class sponsor. One day late in the month of September we
were instructed to appear at school the following day, the girls wearing
their dresses inside out, bows in their hair and carrying dolls, the boys
wearing over-alls and aprons. The Sophomores called it initiation and
of course the Freshmen were compelled to agree with them.
The next fall, fifty-nine out of the sixty-four returned as sopho-
mores. Many interesting and successful events occurred during our
sophomore year. We succeeded in selecting our class officers which
were: Ted Slafter, presidentg Emma Andrews, vice-presidentg Jack Ho.1-
singer, secretary, Frances Russell treasurer, and as our class sponsor,
The wheel of time spins rapidly 'round, and We were Juniors be-
fore we realized it. Ten, we are sorry to say, did not return. By this
time we had grown to love old V. H. S. and were ready to uphold her
standards. We immediately began this season by electing our officers:
President, Ted Hartg vice-president Grant Batesg secretary, Alberta Rei-
chleg treasurer, Marion DuBois3 sponsor, Mr. Pemberton. The Junior
play, "Growing Pains" coached by Miss Hare and Miss Wellemeyer, was
very successful. It supplied the funds for one of the best Junior-Sen-
ior banquets, which was sponsored a week later.
We all looked forward to the opening of school the next fall when
we would assemble as "Dignified" Seniors. The next fall thirty-eight of
the sixty-four, who had started as Freshmen, came back to finish their
high school career. The officers for this last year were: President,
Mary Garner, vice-resident, Grant Bates, secretary, Bernadine Schafer,
treasurer, Clarence Rausch, and as sponsor, Mr. Yonker.
The play selected by the class was "Guess Again", which was
very successful, and was under the able direction of Miss Woodman.
This year has been a very busy one for us all. Besides our regular work
we have published the "Echo", the first annual since 1926. We have tried
to make this publication a creditable oneg we leave it with you to decide
whether we have succeeded. With graduation in view our class chose
as its flower the yellow tea rose, class colors, blue and gold, and the
fitting motto, "Building for Eternity." As the last few weeks of school
approached we look forward to all the happy events which were to be a
part of our graduation. One of the outstanding events was the Junior-
Senior Banquet on May 27, for which we wish to sincerely thank the Jun-
ior Class. Other Senior events were the Senior Day on May 25, Senior
Assembly on May 18, Baccalaureate Service on June 5 and finally Com-
mencement Exercises on June 8. .
In closing I wish to express for the class the hope that thus far in
our climb toward a goal of higher education We have cariied on worth-
ily the traditions of Vassar High School.
Senior Class Prophecy
By Emma Andrews and Clarence Rausch
The time is ten years after the commencement, 1938.
Emma Andrews is private secretary to the president of Consumers
Power Company at Battle Creek. Clarence Rausch is a beautition in
Hollywood. Mary Elizabeth Garner has found her success on the stage.
She insists on washing her own dishes and being late to work for old
Norma Anderson is reducing five pounds a week with a certain
system she has worked out. Norma Frost and Frances Russell are grad-
uate nurses at Ford Hospital. Out of the bigness of his heart Grant
Bates is financing a huge modern Orphanage in New York City. Mary
Elizabeth Barnes and Ted Slafter are married and are famous for Food
Distributors Inc. They started witha lunch counter and now they own a
chain of restaurants extending across the United States. Mrs. Marie
Beecher, formerly Marie Bates, and her husband are touring the country
and playing over the radio. Evelyn Fischer is singing in the Metropol-
itan Opera House while Mildred Bradley sings cowboy songs on the
Tom's Liniment Program.
Alice Mary Furman is married to a fine old gentleman and uses
her musical ability to entertain her husband. Ruth Gohsman is the
band leader at Caro. Myrtle Fetting is a teacher at Reese Kindergarten.
Maxine Esckelson is a substitute teacher and is very popular. Floyd
Draper is a beauty operator. The only thing he hates is polishing
ladies' fingernails because he has to hold their hands.
Melvin Stange is now chaplain at Jackson Prison where John Col-
lis is Warden. Lucille Plumb is the Superintendent at the Evart High
School. Allen Lambert handled the job as Business Manager on the 1938
Echo staff so well that he is now employed at Hudson's Department Store
as Advertising Manager.
W Audrey Glazier has perfected an invention for automobiles which
run backwards or forwards with equal ease. It has a steering wheel in
both ends. Clifford Wilkinson and Glenn Welsh are employed at the
Millington Short Wave Station.
. Marion DuBois is rapidly becoming a millionaire through her com-
mercial art. Rosemary Ellis has gone . back to being Mr. Hamilton's sec-
retary after getting her Do,cto1"s"'Degree in Business Administration. Jack
Honsinger is an astronomer. 'No wonder, he always liked to gaze at the
stars on a nice moonlight night, especially in company with a nice young
lady. Ted Hart is a professor at one of the leading universities and the
latest report said he's engaged to the Latin professor. He always said
he was going to wait until he found someone who knew more than he
did. Betty Johnson is proprietor of the College Inn in Chicago where she
began as a waitress a few years ago. Sinclair Opperman is in shape to
meet Junior Inscho in a championship bout.
Vassar High School Girls Basketball team will play Saginaw Girls
May 25. Margaret Schack is the instructor at Vassar. Bernadine Schaf-
er has broken all former worlds records in typing and shorthand. Mae
Stevens has written a book entitled "How to Keep Quiet." Itfs the
best seller of the year. Henry Streeter joined the marines as he always
planned. He's in Europe now and has a girl in every port. His brother.
Robert Streeter, has taken over his father's job as postmaster. Raymond
Stoley is president of the State Bank of Saginaw.
Alice Mary "Toots"
Bennie Goodman Lucille "Cille"
Gabbing Mae "Maggie"
Freshmen Margaret "Margie"
Holding hands Marie "Dorie"
Mouth-organ Marion "Muggins"
Reichle Mary "Mitzy"
Radio Maxine "Mac"
"Coiffures Melvin "Melv"
Blonds Mildred "Mil"
Screeching Myrtle i'Mutz"
Woman-hater Norma "Babykins'
Giggling Norma F. "Frosty"
Criticising Raymond "Ray"
Akins Robert "Bob"
Dancing Rosemary "Ro'ie"
Jittezs Ruth "Rudy"
Fords Sinclair "Sinky"
Bessie Ted H, "Teddy"
Cars Ted S. "Slicker"
ALICE MARY FURM AN
Our Senior days are over,
And the joys we knew so well
Will forever linger with us
No matter where we dwell.
We've started from the bottom
And never ceased to climb
That pathway to achievement
Which makes progress so sublime
We're "building for eternity,"
We strive to do our best,
These four long years in high school
Have only been the test.
As we leave Old Vassar High School,
Our future we can't foretell,
But we wish success for years to come
And bid you a true "Farewell",
Its a secret
VASSAR HIGH SCHOOL
HIGH SCHDOL AUDITGRIUM
June 8, 1938
8:00 P. M.
Processional .... High School Girls' Chorus
March of the Priests-Mendelssohn
Invocation .... Rev. E. H. Hazard
Song ..... High School Girls' Chorus
"My Love Dwelt In A Northern Land"-Elgar
Salutatory Doris M. Bates
Class Roll Allen F. Lambert
Valedictory . Ted S. Hart
Songs . . . High School Boys' Chorus
Introduction of Speaker . . Prin. Ray H. Hamilton
Address .... Mr. W. J. Cameron
of The Ford Motor Car Company .
Solo .... Ted S. Hart
"Where'c1' You Walk"--Handel
Presentation of Diplomas Supt. Ralph E. Brant X
Benediction . Rev. Milo N. Wood
July 16, 1920 November 29, 1935
WAYNE S. DOBSON
December 29, 1920 December 31, 1936
VENETA J. JACOT
June 29, 1922 February 5, 1938
October 15, 1917 February 19, 1935
JAMES R. JOHNSON
October 15, 1877 January 4, 1935
"There is a remembrance of the dead to which
We turn even from the charms of living."
J U N I CD R S
Top Row:-Henry Trombka, Edward Datz, Clarence Keech, Waldo
Reif, Wendell Bauer, Floyd Taylor.
Second Row:-Donald German, Allen Jaynes, Roy Schmandt, Har-
vey Rowland, Norman Roth, Howard Hecht, Robert Taylor.
Third Row :-Leo Smith, Dorothy Freeland, Irene Braido, Eleanor
Tylor, Margaret Pierson, Anna Hohman, Jane Walton, Margie Schultz,
Florence Mc. Neal, Mr. Pemberton.
Bottom Row:-Pauline Thompson, Marjorie Heindl, Anna German,
Doris Evans, Margaret Mary VanPatten, Margaret Trea, Wilma Allen,
Dorothy Dierck, Phyllis Glady, Delphine Oss.
Absent :-Mae Baxte1', Leonabelle Ensch, Edith Allen, Carl Frahm,
Elion Baker, Lloyd Hughes, and Wanda Penn.
Class Colors-Salmon and Silver
Class Flower-Salmon Tea Rose
with White For-
Class Motto-Tonight we launch, where shall we
As Freshmen, we elected officers with Milford Putman. as presi-
dent. The other officers were Edyth Crawford, Eleanor Tyler, Jure Strope
and Mr. Shott as advisor. We were
As Sophomores we elected our
The other officers were Jane Walton.
as advisor, Mr. Hoyt.
As Juniors our first party this
Junior-Senior Banquet which was put
initiated by the Sophomores.
officers with Leo Smith as president.
Dorothy Freeland, Irene Braido and
year included a fashion show. The
on by the class was very well liked
and will no doubt be remembered by the Seniors. We are looking
forward to an eventful Senior year.
Top row:-Adelbert Hunkins, Wilford DeCoe, Kenneth Barnes,
Junior Titsworth, Carl Reif, Albert Martin, Milton McIntyre, Mike Fran-
ko, Bob Russell, George Beach, Arthur Seymour, Elwyn Dobson.
Second row:-Main Ross, George Glazier, Wilbur Hoover, Albur-
tus Reda, Elgin Miller, Gene Seney, Neal VandeBunt, Norman Trinklein,
Curio Tremonti, Lynn Curvin.
Third row :-Kenton Smith, Conrad Gunnell, John Heusted, Arline
Hewlette, Helen Koral, Virginia Lambert, Betty Pierson, Lorna Auren-
liamer, Irene Esckelson, Wright Freeland, Nick Miihlbach, Walter Bielan-
ski, Mr. Wernet.
Bottom row:-Mattie Harper, Marjorie Davis, Margaret Akins,
Dorothy Caterfield, Charlotte Whitcomb, Marion Bader, Rosa Martin,
Alta Draper, Familia Tansky, Loraine Gohsman, Jean Barnes, Dorothy
Class Colois-Blue and Silver
Class Flower-Bay Rose
Class Motto-A sound mind in a strong body
As a Freshman Clasfz of fifty-five members in 1936 we elected
Conrad Gunnell aw president, John Heusted, Curio Tremonti, and Jean
Barnes as the other officers, and M'ss Wellemeyer as sponsor. Our
parties, one in December and one in February. showed what a Fresh-
man Class can do with the cooperation of all its members.
This year we returned the courtesy of initiating the new Fresh-
man Class. They will no doubt remember their introduction to high
sq-bool life, Our parties this year, December third and April first, were
well planned and original. By our rrirnest efforts we hope to fulfill the
Class motto which we have Chosen.
Pa if c
Top row :-George Edd Sevener, Russell Grinnel, Loren Stevens,
Charles Keech, Fred Hohman, Donald Frahm, Donald Mille1', Donald
Simpson, Oliver Beebe, Ray Reif, Melvin Reif.
Second row:--Stanley Datz, Lloyd Stevens, Henry Gootee, Helen
Korthals, Alice Hecht, Hilda Bradley, Marguerite Jaynes, Joyce VanPet-
ten, Leatrice Haines, Geraldine Wilcox, Hannah Hope, Ruth Bauer, Mae
VandeBunt, Marilyn Simpson, CeliaBende1'.
Third row :--Betty Baldwin, Lola Welsh, Shirley Hope, Vivian
Streeter, Jane Russell, Dorothy Frahm, Louise Moody, Annabelle Collis,
Marcella Metro, Helen Schack, Clara Bradley, Ruth Schmidt, Leah Enos,
Erna Cheney, Miss Woodman.
Fourth row :-Carolyn Johnson, Nancy Riggs, Henrietta Meineke,
Madeline Stoley, Eileen Parry, Betty Hyslop, June Lewis, Marion LewTs,
Alice Tinglan, Myrtle Houghtaling, Dorothy Beach, Leona Garlick, Fric-
da Pickleman, Evelyn Wells.
Bottom row:-Mack Seney, L'oyd Tinglan, Claude Roles, Allen
Lawrence, Milton Yanovich, Robert Roth, Richard Roth, Harry Davis.
Walter Gromek, Paul A1'lldt, Floyd Heindl, R. D. Stacer, Armand Black-
Absent:-Orville Snider, Francis Anthony, and Helen Berry.
Class: Colors-Rose and Silver
Class Motto-Out of school life into life's school
At the beginning of the 1937-38 school year there were seventy-
five enthusiastic Freshmen students both from schools around this com-
munity and pupils graduating from the eighth grade here. We were taken
into the high school by the customary initiation, given by the Sophomore
Class. Both Freshman parties, The Harvest Party on November fifth and
Spanish Fiesta on January fourteenth were very well attended and en-
joyed by all.
JU IOR HIGH
Vassar Junior High School cinsists of the seventh and eighth
grades. The Junior High group have a class and study program similar
to that of the high school.
Under the able leadership of
Junior High pupils form an active
schools. The group is noted for its
in the planning and sponsoring of
Junior High Athletics is an
the Physical Education program of
Miss Wellemeyer and M1'. Miller the
and needed part of Vassar public
quick and whole hearted cooperation
school affairs. '
important extra curricular activity in
the school. Several football teams
were active during the fall and a nimber of games were played. The
Junior High basketball 'team played a schedule of ten interscholastic
games with the fine record of nine
victories and only one defeat. An
extensive interscholastic baseball schedule has been planned and a fine
group of boys are out to make the
team. Each year the seventh and
eighth grade boys paticipate in the county track meet al: Caro.
Page Thirty fwe
Central-Sixth grade, fifth and six overflow, Fifth grade, fourth grade,
The later elementary grades of Vassar Public Schools have been
unusually busy during the past year in activities both in the class room
and out. The sixth grade, in addition to its regular class work has been
unusually interested in musical activities. Nine members of the class
are in the Senior Band and twenty members in the Grade Band. The
members have been very active in service to others. A box social was
held, the proceeds of which were canteributed to a fund for crippled
children. The class also contributed a Thanksgiving box to the same
cause. The fifth and sixth overflow room has been busy this year.
A number of activities in which real life conditions are 'set forth has
been the theme for the year. The fifth grade has been unusually busy
in correlating playlets, songs and recitations with the regular class work.
A number of social parties have also been sponsored. The third and
fourth grades have planned their work to include programs in honor of
important national holidays. i
During the year ten Grade Assembly Programs are provided for
all the grade pupils and their parents, each grade room presenting one
Assembly. Through these assembly programs the grade children de-
velop poise and confidence which may help them to serve as better future
citizens cf the Community.
One of the most outstand'n0: events of the year in which all the
grades participated was the Marble Tournament, sponsored by the Flint
Journal. Champions from each grade were first decided and final'y the
school champion, Lawrence Gillman, was picked by tournament play
from this group.
McKinley-Kindergarten, first grade, second grade and third grade.
Central-Kindergarten, first grade and second grade.
Activities in the early elementary department of Vassar Public
Schools stress not only the curriculum subjects but also the extra-cur-
ricular activities of the group which tends to supplant and aid the regu-
lar class Work.
At McKinley School the second and third grades have been heart-
ily engaged in a most interesting and educational post office project. The
kindergarten and first grades have completed a fully equipped grocery
store. These projects of buying and selling groceries, writing, mailing,
and delivering 'letters enable the pupils to learn the processes which are
actually going on in life.
At Central, the second grade has been intensely interested in the
study of plants. They have been unusually fortunate in growing a num-
ber of beautiful flowering plants. The first grade has been interested in
a grocery store project and also in equipping and running 3 grade li-
brary. Orange crates Were made into fine looking book cases and chairs.
The kindergarten at Central has centered its activities about an ice cream
store and green house. The kindergarten child, by participating in acti-
vities which are a part of his environment Will be better prepared for the
all-important task of learning the work presented in later grades.
The Vassar grade teachers have cooperated splendidly in mak-
ing it possible to have an extensive testing program, extending from the
first grade through the sixth grade, which has been in progress for the
past four years. The testing activity enables the teacher to present those
things which each particular student needs most.
Page Thlfrty ff-gil t
Year Shorthand Camera Club and Then Some
F. F. A. Officers fur '38-'39 'Typlng
Chadwick School -- Rural Transportation
The Chadwick Rural School District No. 3, Vassar, had the mis-
fortune of losing its school by fire January 3, 1938.. Because of this cat-
astrophe the electors of the District voted on Friday, February 14, to sengl
their children to the Vassar Public Schools.
Accordingly a bus was purchased, through' the "State Aid Tran-
sportation Program Offered Rural Districts," and the Chadwick children
are now enjoying all the educational advantages offered by the Vassar
The Board of Education and the electors of the Chadwick District
are to be congratulated on making it possible for their children tc- secure
the same educational opportunities as children in the city schools receive.
The school transportation program of Michigan has expanded with
extraordinary rapidity in recent years. In 1919 four hundred pupils were
transported daily. In 1936 about 35,000 pupils were transported daily in
800 buses operated by the school districts of the state.
This number of pupils does not include many additional thousands
transported in other vehicles or by the parents of pupils. Greater liber-
ality of state aid for bus transportation is increasing, year by year, the
number of school buses in operation.
The State reimburses Rural Districts for the transportation of their
pupils to graded schools when such schools are closed in Whole or in part.
The State provides such transportation in order to provide adequate edu-
cational opportunities for all childrcn. '
The amount of reimbursement is determined by the Superin-
tendent of Public Instruction but cannot exceed 840.00 per pupil tran-
When a Rural School District votes to close one or more of its
grades, the State also reimburses for the transportation of High School
pupils from that District who are at that time attending' High School,
thus saving parents of such children considerable expense.
For further information concerning transportation services offer-
ed by the State, Rural Districts should consult Superintendent Ralph E.
Vassar High School and ltps
Rural School Program
Each year Vassar High School offers rural schools a Rural
Athletic Meet and Play Festival in which four hundred ninety-nine
pupils from twenty-six rural schools participated this year, an annual In-
door Baseball Tournament, and motion pictures of Rural School Day acti-
vities taken annually. It also provides speakers and vocal music to
rural school Parent-Teacher Associations.
It provides for girls, a new, modern, and complete Department of
Home Economics for teaching cooking, sewing, and general home manage-
ment, and offers the services of a trained instructor who supervises
girls' home projects through the school year and during tthe summer
In addition a Department of Agriculture is provided for boys de-
signed to teach Crops and Soils, An'mal Husbandry, Agriculture Econo-
mics, and offers the services of a trained instructor who supervises boys'
farm projects, and cooperates with the farmers of the surrounding rural
community during the school year and summer vacation. Also a De-
partment of Manual Arts designated to teach woodworking, general and
It provides a High School on the four-year accredited list of the
University of Michigan and the North Central Association of Secondary
Schools and Colleges, which maintains a staff of well-trained, experienc-
ed teachers who are interested in developing the individual interests
of each and every student.
Graduation from High School is becoming ever more important. A
high school diploma is an additional badge of character. It shows to the
world that you possess sufficient energy, courage, and determination to
complete a task once begun.
Your high school course will strengthen your character because it
will make you better able to select your life work. A high school di-
ploma will add to your prestige in in the community and position in the
world. Completion of a high school course is absolutely essential for ad-
mission to colleges or professional schools.
Statistics show that the person who possesses only an eighth grade
diploma earns on the average a salary of eight hundred dollars per
year. The high school graduate will average for the balance of his or
her life an income of one thousand five hundred to two thousand dollars.
You can graduate from High School. It will at once place you on
a higher level in your community and give you a higher rank among
Page Forty one
Top Row-C. Rausch, T. Slafter, R. Stoley, S. Opperman, M.
Stange, A. Glaizier.
Second Row-A. Furman, E. Barnes, M. DuBois, M, Garner, R.
Ellis, M. Schack, M. Fetting, E. Andrews.
Bottom Row-J. Honsinger, B. Schafer, A. Lambert, T. Hart,
F, Draper, M. Bates, Mr, Yonker.
Editor-in-chief Ted Har: Athletic Editor Jack Honsingcr
Associate Editor, Bernadine Schafer Assistant Athletic Editor
t - - Margaret Schack
Assistant Editor Marie Bates Music Editor Emma Andrews
Bvsiness Manager Allen Lambert Organization Editor Ted Slafter
Assistant Business Managers
Raymond Stoley, S. Opperman
Elizabeth Barnes, Marion DuBois
Circulation Manager Floyd Draper
Ass't. Circulation Manager
Assistant Organization Editor
Senior Editor Elizabeth Garner
Photograph Editor Audrey Glazier
Myrtle Fetting Alumni Editor Alice Furman
When the idea of publishing a year-book was presented to the
Senior Class in January, it was immediately taken up with enthusiasm.
It soon became evident that their enthusiasm was supported by that of
the administration and the alumni. Since it was the first to be published
in the school in several years the ciass realized the difficulty of the
task they had undertaken. After committees had Worked out the details
for the organization to do it, the staff was chosen with much delibera-
In order that the important preliminary work of the business staf'
might be accomplished in the short time allotted, the editorial staff
turned its efforts toward that phase of the work for a few Weeks. Several
well-planned assemblies and sales drives were carried on successfully.
When the actual Writing was begun the individual initiative of the
various staff members was brought into play in arranging their depart-
ments. A much needed staff room was constructed and equipped by
the staff on the second floor. The cooperation of the staff members iii
carrying on their work was commendable. The day set aside for photo-
graphing the various groups will not be forgotten.
Mistakes were made no doubt but the staff-'feels that its venture
was a success and hopes that it will be carried on from year to yea: by
future Senior Classes.
Top Row-B. Schafer, T. Hart, N. VandeBunt, W. Bauer, A.
Bottom ROWAM. Garner, M. Heindl, D. Freeland, M. Harper,
M, Pierson, I. Braido, Miss Hare.
Editor Dorothy Freeland
Assistant Editor Irene Braido
Bus. and Circulation Mgr. Neil VandeBurt
Sports Editor Wendell Bauer
Featuzes Ted Hart
Features Mary Garner, Mattie Harper
Maijorie Heindl, Margaret Pierson
Typists Maiy Garner, Bernadine Schafer
Alice Mary Furman
Faculty Advisor Miss Loretta Hare
Tlze newspaper staff was organized at the begirning of the year
with Miss Loretta Hare as faculty advisor.
The local Tuscola Pioneer-Times kindly allowed us a section in
their edition in which we inserted the school paper called "The Voice
oi' the School."
Through excellent cooperation on the part of every staff member,
the publication meets the dead-line every week, with a better paper
than the last one. To have the local newspaper print our school paper in
itself, is truly an advantage. Not only does it give us a very professional
looking paper, but it also increases thc circulation to parents as well ai
In March we visited the Saginaw News Building and enjoyed an
interesting trip, getting much information on the printing ol' at modern
Each week we have attempted to bring you reports, news, and
humor. The reporters have brought the latest news from classrooms and
activities. The spot: section has given resumes of the games as well as
inside information on the team. The features included "Close Ups" and
We feel that our progress in journalism has well compensated our
effoits in this organization.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Top Row-H. M. Bradley, M. Pierson, A. Tinglan, D. Dierck, C.
Bradley, J. VanPetten, E. Cheney, L. Welsh, M. Houghtaling, C. Johnson.
A Second Rcw+M. Bates, C. Whitcomb, R. Bauer, H. Hope, E. An-
drews, R. Ellis, A. Hecht, E. Barnes, M. Garner, A. Furman, J. Barnes.
Third Row-M. Lewis, F. Pickleman L. Moody, D. Frahm, J. Wal-
ton, N. Anderson, E. Fischer, L. Enos, I. Perry, B. Pierson, E. Tyler,
Bottom Row-S. Hope, G. Wilcox, L. Haines, D. Evans, D. Freeland,
Akins, R. Schmidt, B. Hyslop, N. Rigg, A. Hohman, F. McNeal,
Glady, Mr. Maikowski.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Top Row-M. McIntyre, C. Reif, L. Smith, W. Freeland, F. Taylor
Second Row-E. Datz, F. Heindl, M. Ross, A. Reda, R. Schmandt
H. Hecht, R. Reif.
Third Row-M. Bates, C. Rausch, J. Honsinger, M. Seney, T. Hart
Gunnell, K. Smith. J. Heusted, Mr. Maikowski.
Bottom Row-H. Davis, A. Lawrence, L. Tinglan, H. Gootee, R. D
Stacer, P. Arndt, L. Esckelson.
The Girls' Glee Club of 1938 has had a very successful year in
the Vassar High School. Under the direction of Mr. Maikowski the 45
girls have progressed steadily the past two years.
The Glee Club was privileged to attend many festivals this season.
The annual trip to Mt. Pleasant has become one of the major events of
the year. Each year they have attended, the girls have rated high in
comparison with the other Glee Clubs.
The Boys' Glee Club has greatly increased in size and qualitv
this year. The annual trip to the State Music Festival at Mt. Pleasant
as well as the trip to Bad Axe was considered a great success by the
Marie Bates deserves much credit for the excellent way in which
she accompanied the Glee Clubs.
Top Row-T. Hart, M. Garner,
Wilkinson, M. Bates.
Bottom Row-E. Enclrews, M.
cho, E. Fischer C. Rausch.
M. Stange, F. Draper, M. Fetting,
Barnes, G. Bates, M. DuBois, J.
Top Row'-'F. Taylor, N. Roth, A. Jaynes.
Second Row-L. Smith, W. Bauer, A. Hohman, J. Walton, P. Glady,
McNeal R. Taylor.
Bottom Row-Mr. Pemberton, I. Braido, P. Thompson, D. Evans,
Tyler, M. Trea, Miss VVoodman.
S. H. Pratt
The plav was presented bv the Seniors, October 22 and 23. It
had an exceedingly interestinf! and humorous plot which ran along
smoothly. Olive, with her uplift Walk was especially amusing.
Iucinda Andrews Anne Hohman Olive Doris Evans
Suzanne Faler Florence McNeal Eve Margaret Trng
Sid SPQWY Bob Taylor Dick Wendell Bauer
Je,-I-y Allen Jaynes
Stephen Santry Leo Smifh Doctor Lynn Gray Norman Roth
gmv Floyd Taylor Mary Marshall Pauline Thompson
Phyllis Eleanor Tyler Mrs. Marshall Irene Braido
Anne Jane Walton Angie Sperry Phyllis Glady
Presented, by the Juniors Anril 7 and 8, the play had its setting in
a farmhouse where a modern city fnnily comes for a bit of country life.
The theme was the importance of havlng a purpose in life.
Page Forty fm
Top Row-A. Blackmore, R. D. Stacer, C. Roles, P. Arndt,
L. Tlnglan, H. Gootee, A. Glazier, F. Taylor, M. Seney, M. Yanovitch,
K, Smith J. Honsinger, W. Freeland, E. Datz, F. Heindl, L. Esckelson,
R. Seitz, A. Lawrence.
Second Row-H. M. Bradley, N. Rigg, C. Whitcomb, G. Wilcox,
R. Bauer, E. Tyler. M. Davis, M. Esckelson, F. Pickelman, M. Hough-
taling, D. Frahm, I. Perry, J. Barnes, M. Garner.
Third Row-Miss Woodman, E. Cheney, P. Glady, D. Freeland,
C. Bradley, N. Anderson, D. Dierck, R. Schmidt, H. Hope, S. Hope,
L. Moody, L. Enos, V. Jacot, J. VanPetten, B. Pierson, L. Welsh, A. Ting-
lan, A. Hohman.
Bottom ROWAA. Furman, C. Rausch, D. Evans, J. Walton.
H. Hecht, T. Hart, E. Fischer, Mr. Maikowski, J. Heusted, M. Bates,
C. Gunnell, E. Andrews, A. Reda, R. Ellis, M. Pierson, C. Johnson.
Ali Ben Mustapha.
Hasson El Carib
The operetta this year was a beautiful and tuneful spectacle. It
followed the adventures of a youn? aviator, Dick Taylor CTed Hartj and
his two assistants Bob and Bill, fAlbertus Reda, Conrad Gunnellj in their
search for the mysterious "Belle of Bagdad", whom they wished to offer a
screen contract. Dick falls in love with Jewel fEvelyne Fischerl the
daughter of the Caliph fJohn Heustedl. She later turns out to be the
"Belle" and promises to marry Dick and go to Hollywood. The comedv
was furnished by Henrietta Whipstich CJane Waltonl, a disappointed
spinster and Archie Fitzgibbons fClarence Rauschj, who loved not wise-
ly but too well.
The oriental atmosphere of the setting and the music made the
operetta rather unique.
The operetta cast and chorus were made up of approximately 80
people. They enjoyed working together for the production of the oper-
etta. The work of the chorus as American tourists and native Persians
Mr. Maikowski and Miss Woodman directed the operetta very com-
Miss Alice Mary Furman accompanied the musical numbers of
the operetta and deserves much credit.
Top RovwL. Tinglan, C. Glazzier, C. Gunnell, K. Fox, B. Taylor,
F. I-Icindl T. Slafter, J. Honsinger, H. Hecht, A. Jaynes.
Second Row-L. Dykhouse, B. Collis, J. Smith, S. Schwartz,
W. Waterhouse, D. WVigley, M. Bates, B. Johnson, M. Houghtaling,
A. Hecht, E. Cheney.
Third RowfJ. Honsinger, S. Andreychuk, E, Andrews, R. Ellis,
E. Welsh, T. Hart, L. Welsh, P. Arndt, A. Tinglan, J. Bates.
Bottom Row-Mr, Maikowski, A. Lawrence, B. Collins, R. D.
Stacer, M. Stacer, A. Roth, B. Russell, A. Blackmore, J. Causgrovc,
C. Reif J. Barnes, C. Johnson, J. Joyce.
Vassar High School is proud of its band. It is in a better con-
dition this year than eve: before. It consists of 45 members ranging from
grader: 6 to 12.
The schedule was arranged the past year so the band could have
practice every day. The pupils receive a full credit for the year's work.
With this arrangement the band has had an opportunity to progress very
rapidly and under Mr. Maikowskifs excellent leadership they have gain-
ed a high standing in the minds of the citizens of the community as well
as all other people having the privilege of hearing them.
The band was much improved by the addilion of several new in-
struments including a sousaphone and an alto horn. By working with
people inthe grades Mr. Maikowski has been able to make the various
sections of the band more balanced.
The band has attended many band gatherings. The most impor-
tant being the band festival at Owfsso. This was helpful to each mem-
ber. They had the opportunity of hearing other High School Bands of
Michigan play and also had the privilege of taking part in the mass
The annual concerts were orginated by Mr. Maikowski and have
proved ta be very successful. Many citizens of Vassar and near-by towns
witnessed the fine concert given thi: year. It was named the "Band
One of the most important events of the year was the county
Band Festival held at Vassar in April. Bands representing Caro, Cass
City, Mayville, and Millington were present. A clinic band made up of
selected players from the five bands present was conducted by Dr. Wil-
liam Norton of Flint.
Mr. Maikowski is to be crezlitcd h'ghly in the way he has improv-
cd the technique of the band.
Page Forty-s lf 1
F. F. A.
Top ROWAR. Grinnell, F. Heindl, G. Glazier.
Second ROWQW. Decoe, N. Trinklein, M. Franko, C. Reif,
B. Taylor, K. Smith, D. Frahm.
Third Row-AJ-Iunkins, C. Roles, M. Ross, O. Beebe, D. German,
A. Reda, E. Dobson, R. Reif.
Bottom Row-G. Bates, C. Frahm, L. Esckelson, S. Opperman,
M. Stange, A. Clazier, Mr. Pemberton.
President Sinclair Opperman
Vice President Lawrence Esckelson
Secretary Melvin Stange
Treasurer Audrey Glazier
Reporter Carl Fiulim
Advisor Mr. Pemberton
The Vassar Chapter organized in the year 1932 with Her-
man Rosencrants as the President. The activities of the organization are
large in number. The "Junior Farmer Week" is the mcst important
and the one most looked forward to. Each year in May all members go
to East Lansing and compete in judging contests. The annual summer
trip is another activity of importance. Trips taken thus far have been to
Traverse City, Houghton Lake, Lake City, and Benton Harbo1'. Estab-
lishment of the Tuscola County F. F. A. was directed and started by the
The annual Community Fair, sponsored by the F. F. A., is usually
held for two days in the latter part cf November. The important com-
mittees of the fair are the Entry, Premium, Program, Advertising, Rules
and Regulations, and Clean-up committees. The General Chairman is
overseer of the various committees.
The annual Parents' Banquet is held in March. It is for the pur-
pose of showing appreciation for the fine cooperation of the parents in
allowing the boys to carry on projects. It also marks the official closing
of the projects for the past year and the beginning of projects for the
The aims of the F. F. A. are to better farming condftions and to
help the farmers of thi: community solve their problems.. It develops
leadership among the boys and teaclzes them cooperation, thrift and re-
The Seco club is the Home Economics club of Vassar High
School. The club was organized in 1935 to stimulate interest in Home
Economics and was under the leadership of Miss Marion Wright.
The State Home Economics Club, in which the Vassar Seco Club is
a member, sponsors a Vocational Camp each summer at Dowling, Michi-
gan. Our club has sent a representative each yea1'. Anna Hohman Went
in 1936 and Rosemary Ellis in 1937.
Several methods of making money have been used for the expense
of this camp. In 1936 the club made recipe books that were collections
of favorite recipes chosen by the club. In 1937, Orange and Black yarn
dolls were made and sold for school emblems. In 1938, candy, hot dogs,
and stationery has been sold.
The theme of the programs for this year has been "Improvement of
the High School Girl". This improvement was brought out in each meet-
ing by speakers or discussion groups. Mrs. Theodore Hoffman spoke on
the "Career of Nursing," Mrs. D. C. Atkins on the "Social Life of the
High School Girl" and Mrs. Merle Giddings on "Personal Improvement."
At Christmas time the enthusiastic club members prepared for the
needy, baskets of food and clothing.
The members also gave a Hobo party of the F. F. A. boys and a
picnic to complete the program.
For next year the club plans to organize a "Big Sister" week for
the new pupils in the High School and looks forward to a bigger and
President Rosemary Ellis
Vice President Marjorie I-Ieindl
Secretary Dorothy Dierck
Treasurer Maxine Esckelson
Advisor Miss Mary Miller
Bottom Row-A. Collis, V. Streeter, A. German, J. Russell,
H. Korthals, M. Esckelson, R. Ellis, M. Heindl, D. Dierck, M. Bader,
M. Houghtaling, F. Pickleman, E. Wells, D. Beach.
Third Row-L. Auernhammer, J. Van Petten, S. Hope, A. Hecht,
M. Jayes, R. Gohsman, F. Russell, N. Anderson, M. Stoley, M. M.
VanPatten, M. Trea, D. Frahm, Miss Miller.
Second Row-M. Shultz, M. Davis, G. Wilcox, D. Freeland,
H. Hope, P. Glady, N. Frost, H. Schack, E. Cheney, L. Enos,
L. Moody, L. Haines, A. Hohman.
Top Row-M. Lewis, J. Lcwis, P. Thompson, R. Bauer, E, Allen,
M. Vande Bunt, B. Baldwin, N. Rigg, C. Johnson, B. Johnson.
Page Forty mnc
of boys who were interested in short
of what is now Vassar Radio Club.
of 1936 they found that the new science
interested in this branch of science.
Cooperating with him they formed the organization which has been very
active and successful.
Two years ago a number
wave radio formed the nencleus
When school started in the Fall
instructor, M1'. Yonker vias also
The officers for the first year were as follows: President, Floyd
Draper, Vice-president, Clifford Wilkinson, and Glenn Welsh as Secre-
Radio Club owes much of its rapid progress and activeness to a
number of radio dealers of Saginaw who were kind enough to give us a
number of old radio sets for experimental purposes.
A fitting' climax to the first years' work was the initiation of new
members which was held the following spring.
Last fall our members returned to school in high spirits and with
to make the club better than ever before. There were
difficulties of course, one of the greatest was the lack of a proper room
in which to work. VVe succeeded in obtaining a cloak room which fitted
the requirements perfectly. This was immediately transformed into Il
The club has now purchased a professional Hallicrafter Radio Re-
ceiver which has been paid for entfrely by the club members themselves.
The purpose of Radio Club is to work toward obtaining an ama-
teur radio transmitting license. Radio club will always be thankful to
the faculty who patiently refrained from complaining of the odd noise.:
and squeals which at times escapei from the Radio Laboratory.
President Floyd Draper
Vice President Clifford Wilkinson
Secretaiy George Beach
Treasurer Glenn Welsh
Top Row-C.1'loles, C. Trcmonti, M. Stange, W. Blelanski,
Bottom Row-F. Draper, C. Wilkinson, G. Welsh, G. Beach,
J. Inscho, Mr. Yonker.
In the fall of 1938, under the able leadership of Mr. Yonker, the
Vassar Camera Club was organized. This organization is the first of its
kind, in which school students participated in Tuscola County.
The club pin used by thc members the preceeding year was again
adopted. It was a miniature gold graduate, mortar and pestle with V.
C. C. lettered in black.
The purpose of the club is to promote general interest in photo-
graphy, and to acquire knowledge concerning the different phases of
photography by means of experiments, demonstrations and other sources.
The success of the club surpassed everyone's fondest expectations.
The members all cooperated and did their best to make every project,
party, or event the best of its kind.
Through the efforts of Mr. Yonker and the members, the club
now owns most of the necessary equipment for a complete dark room.
Mr. Yonker and the club should be congratulated in the way they work-
ed to make this possible.
An enlarger was donated by Mr. L. Garner which makes further
study in Photography possible. The members all appreciate this dona-
tion and have made good use of it.
They had two skating parties in which the Radio Club also par-
The club participated in the Community Fair. Pictures were
taken both nights of the fair, printed, and developed by the club.
Contests are held at regular intervals during the school year with
prizes awarded the winners.
A group of lectures and lantern slides were secured from the
Eastman Kodak Company by Mr. Yonker. These lectures and slides
were very interesting and educational.
Although over half of the members are graduating, those who
remain and those who join in the fall are eagerly looking forward to
another successful year.
President Audrey Glazier
Vice President Jane Walton
Treasurer Melvin Stunge
Secretary Bernadine Schafer
Top Row-AA. Lambert, E. Tyler, N. Frost, F. Russell, R. Staley.
Bottom Row-T. Hart, J. VValton, M. Stange, A. Glazier, B.
Schafer, Mr. Yonker.
The Vassar Girl Reserves Club was organized October 26, 1937,
under the direction of Miss W'oodman. Before the club was formed
two representatives of the Bay City YWCA talked to a girls' assembly,
explaining the organization of the club, its aims and activities.
As a part of the Young Women's Christian Association, the or-
ganization attempts to develop a spirit of friendliness and cooperation
among the girls. It further attempts to furnish a guidance program for
its members, helping them to find those activities to which they are
The club is divided into four groups, Homemaking, Athletics, Scrib-
blers and Dramatics. Each club member belongs to one of these four
The activities of the club are planned by six committees, namely:
Membership, Finance, Piublic'ty, PrJgram, Social and Service. These
committees are an important part of the organization and should be
commended for their fine work during the past year.
The club held its first Ceremonial meeting on November 15, and
invited the mothers of the girls as guests. In addition to regular busi-
ness meetings, several very enjoyable evening parties have been held.
At Christmas time the club presented 3, number of practical gifts to a
needy family. In February, two representatives of the club, Helen Koral
and Anna German, attended a Girl Reserve State Conference at Grand
The members of the club are looking forward to an improved club
next year and wish to extend a sincere and hearty welcome to all girl:
of the high school who wish to become members.
President Jean Barnes
Vice President Nancy Rigg
Secretary Leah Enos
Treasurer Carolyn Johnson
Top ROWYV. Lambeit, H. Koral, R. Gohsman, J. Lewis, L..
l.Velsh, M. VandcBunt, M. Simpson, A. Hewlett, B. Pierson, L. Gohs-
man, I. Escl'c'son.
Second Row-V. Streeter, M. Jaynes, J. VanPetten, L. Moody,
R. Bauer, C. Bender, R. Schmidt, M. Akins, F. Tanski, C. Bradley,
M. Lewis, Miss Woodman.
Bottom Row-A. Collis, B. Hyslop, D. Frahm, J. Barnes, N.
Rigg, C. Johnson, L. Enos, M. Stoley, H. Meinecke, A. German, H.
Top Row-F. Taylor, W. Allen, V. Lambert, R. Taylor, H. Koral,
A. German, E. Dobson.
Bottom Row-M. Heindl, L. Gohsman, A. Hewlette, D. Oss, F.
Tnnski, E. Allen, D. Beach, Miss Woodman.
President Delphine Oss
Secretary-Treasurer Famelia Tanski
Sponsor Miss Woodman
The Vassar Players, the dramatics club of the high school, is one
of the youngest clubs of the school, having been organized in November
17, of this school year. It had twelve charter members participating in its
organization. The club presented at the Christmas assembly two plays,
"The Last Christmas", and "The Guest at the Inn." It has also sponsored
two one-act plays for the benefit of the Activities Council. These plays
were "Not Quite Such a Goose," and "The Valiant". "The Valiant" was
later presented in an assembly at Cass City where it was well received.
At an assembly in May 9, brief scene entitled "Derelict" was pre-
The last project of the year for the Club was the production of
two plays that were presented at an evening performance for their par-
ents and invited guests. The plays are "The Patchwork Quilt" and "Two
Crooks and a Lady."
The aim of the club is to familiarize the members with the funda-
mental principles of dramatics, to develop and maintain an interest in the
dramatic art, and give actual experience in play-acting and play-mana-
gement of the members.
Any student of Vassar High School is eligible for membership.
D. Evans, I. Braido, Mr. Hamilton, P. Thompson, M, Schultz
The debate team of 1938, d,.Le to the graduation of its former
members, was a team composed of all new members. The question for
debate this year in all the High Schools in Michigan was Resolved:
"That the several states should adopt a unicameral form of legislation."
Vassar, taking the affirmative, won over Flint Bendle and Lapeer by
unanimous decisions. She then debated on the negative side, losing a
two to one decision to Flint Beecher, but winning over Swartz Creek,
thereby making a total of thiiteen points. This put the team in the
elimination series and upheld the record of Winning a wall plaque
every year for the past three years. In addition to a wall plaque for the
school, through the courtesy of the Detroit Free Press, all participants in
elimination debates received a pin or lapel button. The school also gives
a pin to debaters of merit who complete a successful season. Probably
in no year since Mr. Hamilton has been coaching the debating teams of
Vassar have they enjoyed a more complete season of participation. In
addition to the regular league debates, an affirmative and a negative
team were sent to the Fourth Annual Debate Tournament at Flint Cen-
tral High School where Vassar met two Pontiac teams, Grosse Point and
Flint Beecher. About twenty practice debates were also scheduled. The
first elimination debate was held in Vassar with Bad Axe taking the
negative side of the question. Margie Schultz, Pauline Thompson and
Doris Evans represented Vassar and presented a very good affirmative
case, but the Bad Axe team, a group of veterans who had been defeated
by Vassar in 1936 and again in 1937, turned the tables and won by a close
margin. This defeat officially ended the debating season with the excep-
tion of attending the championship debate at Ann Arbor on April 29.
At this time the University of Michigan entertained debaters with a
speech clinic, demonstration debate. Campus tour and baseball game.
Vassar is rapidly gaining a reputation in debating. All this year's de-
baters will be back next year. Watch Vassar in the debating circles for
P 111 Fifty-fmt?
Top Row-H. Korthals, F. Tanski, M. Davis, V. Lambert.
Second Row-Miss Wellemeyer, J. Russell, R. Bauer, M. Vande-
Bunt, B. Pierssn, A. Hewlette, L. Gohsman, M. Harper.
Bottom Row-W. Allen, B. Hyslop, B. Baldwin, C. Whitcomb, R.
Schmidt, D. Caterfield.
The Vassar High School library was completely reorganized th's
year under the competent supervision of Miss Wellemeyer. Book shelves
were entirely rearranged in a definite order. The card index, contain-
ing a filing card for each book in the library was checked thoroughly
so that each book may be accurately recorded when loaned to students.
The library is an essential and extremely important part of the
activities of Vassar High School. Students have come to rely upon the
library as a source of recreational reading as well as reference material
for regular school Work. The staff, although entirely new and inexperi-
enced this year, have succeeded in making the library system very effl-
cient and orderly.
A number of new books were purchased for the library among
which were, "Gone With The Wind", "Yang and Yin", "East Wind - West
Wind", "The Good Earth", 'iLost Horizon" and "Magnificent Obsession".
Many new and interesting books are on the list for next year. Maga-
zines, of particular interest to the extra-curricular activities are also be-
The card catalog, which at present is used only by the library
staff, is to be moved into the general session room Where all students may
use it. Each student in the high school will be taught the essentials of
the filing system so that they will be in a position to use similar systems
in other libraries.
The library staff wishes to extend their sincere appreciation to
their director, Miss Wellemeyer. She has been more than patient with
the stumbling efforts of the staff in attempting to become efficient li-
Top Row-C. Gunnell, T. Slafter, Mr. Brant, S. Opperman, F.
Bottom ROW+D. Evans, C. Whitcomb, L. Smith, B. Schafer, E.
President Leo Smith
Vice-President Sinclair Opperman
Secretary and Treasurer Bernadine Schafer
In order to finance school activities, to create a better school spirit,
to support any project for school improvement, to aid in activities of the
school and to offer suggestions for the betterment of the school, the
Activities Council continued its existence just as enthuslagtically as in
the past years. The members were appointed by the student body as
representatives of the four upper classes, football, basketball, baseball de-
bate teams and band. These reliable and competent members were under
Mr. Brant's able and sympathetic sponsorship. The busfness meetings
were conducted in Mr. BranL's office, from 8 to 8:45 on Tuesday morning
of each week.
Many of this years events will be added to the history of the
council, of which the two most profitable were the engagement of Mar-
quis the Magician and the two one act plays produced by the dramatics
club. The two one act plays were a great success. They were presented
to a large audience on February 18. The Music Department also offer-
ed assistance for this program.
In March, the council sponsored the taking of moving pictures of
school activities. These were later shown publicly in the gymnasium.
The council also accomplished many other successful events. They
had the honor of selecting the assembly committee, of conducting the
Award Assembly, of sponsoring a Hallowe'en Dance and program, and
appointing capable boys to send to the Rotary Club meetings with Mr.
One of the outstanding services of the council has been to pre-
pare a constitution under the leadership of Leo Smith, for a student
booster organization. The constitution has been approved by the council.
In the event it is approved by the s'udent body, one ticket, showing
membership in the organization, will permit participation by the student
in many of the school activities at a real saving in comparison to the
cost in other years.
The council wishes to extend their gratitude and thanks to Mr.
Brant and success to all future council members.
Pa gc Fifty-.seirxc
One of the best ways to judge
the spirit of a school is to see the
cross-section of an assembly. The assembly is the meeting place of the
entire student body and faculty and
it should serve as a socializing unit.
The assembly committee is composed of one member from each
of the four upper grades. These are
The Superintendent and Principal act
On, November 4, the Assembly
on by the Utica Jubilee Singers, four
under the direction of Miss Hare.
as ex-officio members.
Committee sponsored 3 program put
colored men who were very enter-
taining. November 11, Reverend Wood gave a peace talk. November
24, an Intelligence Quiz furnished fun and laughter for the students.
December 23, the last day of school
before Christmas, the committee
arranged for two plays, "The Last Christmas" and "A Night at the Inn"
which were presented by the Vassar
Rounds gave a safety talk. January
Dramatics Club. January 7, Mr.
28, the committee was fortunate to
arrange a talk by a G-Man, Mr. Newman. February 9, Ben East, the
famed photographer showed pictures and talked on his travels around
life of George Washington. March
the students enjoyed a Band Concert
ski, also, the Boys Chorus sang a few
Hudson Bay region. February 23, Judge Crampton told about the
4, Cass City gave a program. This
an exchange program between Vassar and Cass City. March 17,
under the direction of Mr. Maikow-
numbers. April 1, consisted of a 10
minute program from each. class. Other programs which were included
during the year were, a program by
the faculty, one by the organizations
of the school, and others by outside speakers.
The Assembly Committee wishes to thank the entire student body
and the faculty for their co-operation
during the year.
C. Johnson, L, Plumb, Miss Hare, P. Clady, M. Akins.
The Vassar Archery Club, under the supervision of Mr. Hoyt, was
formed January, 1938 and meets each Tuesday and Wednesday during
the activity hour. It followed the Leather-Craft Club of the semester
before, being made up of some of the previous members.
They obtained the material to make their equipment from dues.
Their bows are made of hickory, varying from five feet and a half, to
six feet long. It was a long procefs taking two to three months unless
extra time was spent. The bow string proved a stumbling block to some
since twisting it made it too short. They also made and feathered their
own arrows, using electric toaster wire carrying an electric current to
trim the feather tops.
Archery is an age old hobby as well as a sport which one can
neither outgrow nor forget once he has learned what it has to offer.
The craftsman learns about kinds of woods suitable, the importance of
seasoning and drying as well as the use of tools in shaping the material.
The sportsman learns how to practice alone, live out of doors, yet how
to share with others in competition.
The members can tell you all about William Tell and the King's
Archers while developing that right aim at the same time. Fair weath-
er finds them outside shooting, stormy weather finds them inside shav-
ing. All boys and girls interested in becoming members will be welcom-
ed by the club.
President Harvey Rowland
Secretary-Treasurer Nick Miinlbach
Top Row-W. Bauer, H. Rowland, G. Sevener.
Bottom Row-S. DuBois, N. Miilhbach, M. Seney, N. Roth, Mr.
Top Row-M. Gohsman, N. Andreychuk, G. Catterfield,
T. Wightman, J. Wilczak.
Second Row-K. Bender, G. Chestnut, D. Bodimer, R,
VandeBUnt, D. Miller.
Bottom Row-C. Germaine, N. VanWormer, 'Miss
Cottrell, W. Lambert, D. Vvaterhouse.
GIRLS SERVICE SQUAD
Top Row-M. Mell, N. Frost, L. Snider, Miss Reed, J.
Bates, E. Colosky, J. Sergant.
Bottom Row-G. Stuwe, M. Cfootee, B. Miller, G.
Gleason, L. Roth. R. Koral, E. Wood.
THE SAFETY PATROL
Captain Kenneth Bendeit
Lisutenzints Nick Andreychuli
Sponsor Miss Ethel Cottrell
The Safety Patrol was organized in Vassar in 1936. It was origi-
nally organized in the Detroit Schools in 1916, but has now spread to
nearly every state in the Union.
The Vassar Patrol boys are leaders not only in safety, but in their
studies and deportment. The duty of the Patrol is to caution others in
safe practices and to hold children at cross-walks until they can cross
safely. The captain has charge of the other patrols and sees that they
are on active duty. He sends in a report to the Automobile Club every
month. The safety patrol this year has been distinctly honored by the
award of a safety trophy by the Automobile Club of Michigan.
GIRLS SERVICE SQUAD
Captain Joyce Bates
Lieutenant Lorraine Snidex
Sponsor Miss Florence Reed
The purpose of the Girls' Service Squad is to develop a safety
attitude toward problems of the home and schoil and to nrvakc those
impressions that eventually develop into habits.
The duties of the squad are Wide and varied in scope. Cooperat-
ing with the faculty, the squad is doing excellent workin regulating hall
traffic in the building.
The squad also serves as student ushers for all grade assemblies.
The girls are to be congratulated on their fine service. Their efforts
have aided in the establishment of the fine spirit which is found in the
Vassar Public Schools.
captain Time Out Bottoro Up
Over the Top Intrzlmural Champs Plus! Got It
All Yours Out! Across the Plate
Top Row-W. Reif, J. Hcusted, C. Reif, G. Bates.
Second Row-Mr. Pemberton, M. Stange, S. Opperman, H, Tromb-
ka, W. Freeland, Mr. Wernet.
Third Row-A. Lambert, J. I-Isnsinger, H. Streeter, C. Gunneil,
L. Smith, A. Glazier.
Bottom Row-Earl Bates.
The 1937-38 football season was launched successfully under o.1r
new Coach, Mr. Wernet. The team developed nicely and much credit is
due Mr. Wernet for his fine coaching. The lettermen returning to back-
field positions were Captain Streeter, Smith, Freeland and Honsinger.
Those returning to the line were Opperman and Dafoe. Opperman,
forced to give up most of the season because of a knee operation, re-
turned in time to give a good account of himself in the last two games.
We started the season off by defeating a highly touted Mt. Morris team,
32-13. The next Friday we encountered a heavy Sebewaing team for
our first home appearance, and won a hard-fought game 6-0. We scored
in the third quarter on our favorite play, a pass from Streeter to Dafoe.
The game ended with Sebewaing knocking at our goal line. We received
our first defeat at the hands of Cass City at their field. Although the
game was close for three quarters, we finally lost 27-13. The outstanding
play of the game was Smiths interception of a Cass City pass and 80
yard run for a touchdown.
We took the next three teams in our stride, Marlette, Sandusky,
and Owendale before meeting up with our traditional rival, Caro. The
scores were 13-0, 21-0 and 19-0 rezpectively.
The big game of the season arrived. We played a heavy and
experienced Caro team Nov. 3. Hopes were high, but the Caro power
was too great with the game ending 24-0 in their favor. The ffnal game
of the season resulted in an upset when an inferior Millington team de-
feated an over-confident Vassar team 6-0.
A few final figures show we won 5 games and lost 3. -In league
play we won 3 and lost 3. Although we flnished 4th in the league, we
were in second place two weeks before the finish.
Top RowiJ. Heusted, B. Russell, S. Opperman, G. Bates, Mr.
Bottom Row---H. Streeter, A. Glazier, L. Smith, J. Honsinger,
The 1937-38 basketball squad consisting almost entirely of vete-
rans of the last year, had bright prospects for a strong team. Although
the season was not a spectacular one, the team played good ball through-
out the season and the orange and black supporters may be justly proud
of their record. The team ended the season with two victories each
over Millington, Mayville and Sebewaing, winning once from Cass City,
while losing to Caro twice, Cass City, Marlette, Fairgrove, Sandusky and
Brown City, each once.
One of the best games of the season was played with Cass City
on Vassar's home floor. The game went into an overtime period with
Vassar finally winning out, 20-19.
The Class C and D District Tournament was held at Vassar on
March 3, 4 and 5. The only Class C game held on Thursday night,
March 3, was between North Branch and Vassar. Although we received
plenty of opposition, we defeated them 29-19.
On Friday, the second night of the tournament, Vassar was paired
with Millington, and Fairgrove with Mayville. Although both games
were close, Vassar and Fairgrove emerged the victors and were sched-
uled to fight it out Saturday night with the tournament at stake.
The game between Vassar and Fairgrove was the outstanding
game of the tournament, with both teams fighting for the lead until the
final whistle blew. The game ended in a deadlock 26-26. In the over-
time period, neither team was able to score, although both came close
several times. Officials decided the game by the honor point method.
Vassar was awarded five points for making the greater number of field
goals, while Fairgrove received three points for making the greater per-
centage of foul shots and four points for having the least number of per-
sonal fouls. Thus Fairgrove was awarded the extra point giving them
the game and the tournament.
Top Row-J. Miller, L. Curvin, N. Miihlbach, K. Smith, N.
VandeBunt, M. Seney, J. Titsworth, A- Seymour.
Second Row-Mr. Werent, A. Hunkins, W. Hoover, W. Freeland,
C. Tremonti, A. Glazier, T. Slafter.
Bottom Row-A. Lambert, J.Honsinger, H. Streeter, S. Opper-
man, C. Gunnell, C. Rausch, G. Bates.
The baseball team coached by Edward Wernet played through a
successful season. The squad, that reported for practice late in March
consisted of about thirty-five boys. All of last year's team with the
exception of two were available this year, and with the help of the new
boys the team won their share of the games.
The lettermen from last year's team are Captain Opperman, Free-
land, Hunkins, Lambert, Streeter, Bates, Rausch, Gunnell and Honsinger.
The pitching staff was strong this year consisting of Freeland,
Hunkins and Bates, who also plays in the infield.
The first game of the season was played at Reese, April 14. The
game was close in the first two innings, neither team scoring, but fin-
ally the Vassar boys found their batting eye and drove in thirteen runs.
The game ended thirteen to nothing. Hunkins, our pitcher allowed
Reese only three hits while we collected fifteen.
Sebewaing came to visit us for our first home game and although
we collected seven hits to their three, errors bv the infield resulted in de-
feat. The game ended six to three in their favor.
We next played at Fairgrove and returned home the victors by the
score of nine to two. We were defeated in the next game by Marlette
with a score of six to nothing.
Vassar came through the victors in the Frankenmuth game, which
was played before an exceptionally large crowd, with the score of six
to two. .
Other games played were Caro, May 10, Frankenmuth, May 17,
Cass City, May 20, all of which were played away, and Millington, May
12, and Mayville, May 26, both of which were home games.
The 1937 track season was the most successful one in the past
several years. Coached by Mr. Lloyd Miller, the team won thc County
Track meet, placed a close third in the Upper Thumb, and also placed
in the State and Regional meets.
In the County Meet we received a large number of firsts. The
team took lst, 2nd and 3rd in the 100 and 220 yard dashes, 1st, 3rd
and 4th in the broad jump, lsts in the relay race, 440 yd. run and mile
run and a number of 2nd, 3rd and 4th places in other events. Caesar
Harper, who took three lst and was on the relay team, was one of the
fastest men in the state. In Class C competition in the State Meet, Har-
per took lst in the 220 yd. dash and 2nd in the 100 yd. dash.
The team received two trophies for winning the County track meet r
and relay race.
Although half of last year's championship team were lost by
graduation, the team this year has a good chance and is considered a
serious threat in the Upper Thumb and County track meets.
The lettermen of last year's champions lost by graduation are:
Harper, Tanski, Curvin and Kaspryzk. Bob Dafoe moved to Owen-
dale. The lettermen returning this year are Captain Esckelson, Smith,
Freeland, Taylor and Jaynes.
Added to the group is a fine squad of new boys who promise to
make this year's track team one of the best in the history of the school.
A great deal of credit is due Mr. Miller for his fine coaching and help.
Top Row-L. Esckelson, D. Simpson, M. McIntyre, KL Smith,
II. Hecht, H. Gootee.
Second J"owfR. Russell, W. Freeland, W. Bauer, A. Jaynes, C.
Rausch, Mr. Miller.
Bottom Row-L. Smith, J. Heusted, N. Roth, R. Stoley, F.
Taylor, P. Arndt. '
The second team had a more successful season than did the var-
sity. They began practice several weeks before opening the season with
Millington on our home court. Undefeated in the first two games with
Millington and Fairgrove respectively they were spurred on to re-double
their efforts in the remaining games of which six were played on the
home court. They won ten of their fourteen games, defeating Millington,
Fairgrove, Sandusky and Caro each once and Mayville, Cass City and
Sebewaing, each twice, while losing to Marlette, Millington, Caro and
Brown City each once.
The usual line-up was: Heusted, left-guardg Inscho, right-guard,
Lambert, centerg McIntyre, right-forewardg Tremonti, right-forewardg
Franko, left-forewardg Bauer, left-forewardg and Freeland left-foreward
The most outstanding game near the close of the season was with
Caro on our own court. The hard-fought game resulted in victory. The
closing game of the season was with Brown City, February 22.
The scores for the games played on the home court were: Vassar
12, Millington 105 Vassar 11, Marlette 22, Vassar 10, Cass City 8g Vas-
sar 22, Sebewaing 6, Vassar 12, Millington 13g Vassar 22, Caro 16. Those
played away Were: Vassar 12, Fairgrove 123 Vassar 14, Mayville 10:
Vassar 40, Sebewaing 85 Vassar 23, Caro 263 Vassar 13, Cass City 12:
Vassar 29, Mayville 125 Vassar 15, Sandusky 93 and Vassar 14, Brown
City 223 making a total of two hundred forty-nine for Vassar and one
hundred seventy-six for opponents.
With most of these boys returning for next year's varsity material,
the outlook for 1938-39 is very bright.
Top Row-W. Freeland, M. McIntyre, N. Miihlbach, S. Dutz,
Bottom Row-C. Tremonti, M. Franko, A. Lambert, J. Inscho,
R. Stoley, W. Bauer.
It is the purpose of the athletic department of the Vassar High
School to provide an opportunity for every boy and girl to take part in
some form of athletic activity.
Our intramural program consists of basketball, basketball foul
shooting, volleyball, ping-pong, checkers, softball, tennis, track and
Awards are given to the winning teams or individuals in the dif-
In basketball, volleyball, ping-pong and checkers a practice series
of games is played before the elimination contest takes place.
The indoor intramural program is climaxed by Intramural Play
Night which is held about the end of March. At this time an exhibition
of the work of the various gym classes is given and the finals of all in-
door games are played. This year's winners of the different contests
were: girls' basketball, Seniorsg boys' basketball, Freshmen, ping-pong
for girls, singles, Margaret Akiiisg doubles, Charlotte Whitcomb and
Marion Bader, ping-pong for boys, singles, Conrad Gunnellg doubles,
Grant Bates and Conrad Gunnell. George Edd Sevener of the Fresh-
man class Won the foul shooting contest by making fourteen baskets out
of twenty-five tries. The volleyball was Won by the Junior boys, who
Won all three games played. The boys' checker tournament was Won by
Early in May the school field and track meet is held and the Win-
ners of the different events represent Vassar on its varsity field and track
In softball, tennis, and horseshoes an elimination series is played,
leading up to our school Play-day at the end of the year.
Approximately one-hundred and fifty students have taken part in
the contetsts this year.
Page Sixty-seue L
Ceometry Any School Day Carolyn
Up from Below Aud and His Twin WJ
Coach Manual Arts Three Mosquiters "Tommy"
Vassar High School Alumni
A Vassar High School Alumni Association was started a number
of years ago, but there was little activity involved until 1936 when the
association was revived. It was revived in June, 1936 when the class
of 1933 sponsored a banquet for the Alumni. About one hundred grad-
uates of Vassar High School attended and elected officers for the organ-
ization for the coming year. The officers elected were: Shurley Mc-
Intyre, president, Carson Atkins, vice-president, Mrs. Kenneth Priestley,
secretary, Mrs. Wil-iam O'Dell, treasurer.
It was decided at this meeting that each year the Alumni activities
would be climaxed by a dinner dance to be held the first week after
graduation each year, so that the last graduating class could take part.
It was learned at this meeting that members of the class of 1885
had circulated a round robin letter which was circulated between the
ten remaining members of the class. Miss Ella North represented the
oldest class present.
In 1937 about one hundred and fifty graduates attended the ban-
quet and dance which was held in the new auditorium of the Vassar
At this meeting a letter was read which had been received from
Hiram Sturges, now a prominent attorney in Omaha, Nebraska, who is
the only living member of the class of 1907. Miss Ella North again rep-
resented the class of 1873, while Mrs. Ida Wells and Mrs. Lena Wight-
man represented the class of 1884. Officers for the comizg year were
elected as follows: President, Irma Gruber, vice-president, Lewis Garner,
secretary, Gretchen Haines, treasurer, Glenn Miller.
On June 10 of this year, The Alumni Association is again sponsor-
ing its annual banquet and dinner-dance. The Assoc'ation extends a
cordial welcome to all alumni of Vassar Public Schools to attend this
meeting. This will be an opportunity to not only greet old friends, but to
welcome the class of 1938 as well.
The Class of 1938 wishes much success to the Association of which
they will soon become members and sincerely hope that their fine efforts
will continue to make a bigger and better Alumni Organization in the
years to come.
CLASS OF 1871
James A. Smith
F. S. Lewis tdeceasedl
H. A. Sturges, Omaha, Nebraska
CLASS OF 1872
Sabra Sanford QMrs. G. W. Edwards?
Mary Kesler fMrs. J. F. Oliver! fdeceasedp
CLASS OF 1873
Ida Cottrell 6Mrs. Earl Bradleyi Cdeceasedb
Mary Meehan CMrs. J. A. Trotter? ideceasedy
Della Gibson CMrs. W. Kimballl Windham,
Ella North, Vassar
Eliza Dopking KMrs. John Beach?
CLASS OF 1874
Millard Haywood ideceasedl
John J. Carey
CLASS OF 1875
Amelia J. Allen
Joseph Selden Cdeceasedl
Anna C. Harmon fMrs. E. B. Hayes?
CLASS OF 1876
Carrie Carlton 4Mrs. L. Tannery
Jennie Wilson fMrs. Jennie Furmanl ide-
Joseph L. Johnson
CLASS OfF' 1877
May E. Banghart lMrs. John Smithl
Mary McDonald CMrs. Mary Chandlierb
O:-son W. Cooley
Mrs. J. -Elliot
Mary Cooley tdeceased?
Lily C. Brockway iMrs. Lily Hadsall?
Ida Nelson iMrs. I. K. Brown? ideceased?
CLASS OF 1878 AND 1879
CLASS OF 1880
Theda A. Sturgis tMrs. Arthur Welsh? ide-
Lucy M. Wickinson tMrs. Lucy M. Homes?
West Ferndale, Michigan.
CLASS OF 1881
CLASS OF 1882
Anna B. Selden fMrs. Geo. E. Peck? ide-
CLASS OF 1883
Anna Huston iMrs. William J. Spears? ide-
Lizzie Johnson ideceased?
Olie S. Johnson tMrs. Frank G. Collins?
Dora C. Lane 1Mrs. A. A. White?
CLASS OF 1884
Lena Davis tMrs. Lena Wightman? Vassar
Abby Saninders tMrs. Chas. Stone? Clare,
Clyde Stilson, Duluth, Minnesota
Norris Wentworth, Bay City, Mich.
Ida Garner KMrs. Chas. Wells? Vassar
CLASS OF 1885
Nellie N. Johnson CMrs. A. S. Rogers? Vassar
Lizzie Laking Cdeceased?
Will S. White, New York City
Kittie M. Sage iMrs. John Hancock? ide-
CLASS OF 1886
Vinnie Barnum .
Laura A. Moore iMrs. Guy Walter?
John A. Loranger, Caro, Mich.
Anna I. Bergman iMrs. James Thurston?
Gertic M. Miller tMrs. G. H. Moore? ide-
Clara A. Lane tMrs. H. J. Miller? ideceased?
Lizzie E. Thurston iMrs. George Gray? lde-
George W. Walworth Cdeceased?
Chas. L. Brainard, Marquette, Mich.
George C. Tappan
Jessie D. Bullard iMrs. H. B. Lindsley?
CLASS OF 1887
Emma Meehan iMrs. W. H. Engle? Glen-
Sadie Hovey iMrs. William Boardman?
CLASS OF 1888
E. R. Cole
CLASS OF 1889
Will Johnson fdeceased?
Thad S, Lane, Spokane, Washington
Edward S. Reid
CLASS OF 1890
Mazio Brainerd tMrs. Mazie Clark? Hig-
Bert Stevens, Evanston, Ill.
May North, Vassar
Stephen A. Graham, Port Huron, Mich.
Winnifred Manchester 4Mrs. E. B. Long?
Lillian VanSickle 6Mrs. Charles Bradley?
CLASS OF 1891
Metta Gage tMetta Gage Clarke? Vassar
Walter Loranger Cdeceased?
Lelia Vandermark ideceased?
Nettie Wentworth 4Mrs. Thos. Markle?
Cora Lane iMrs. W. B. Chapman?
Ula North, Vassar
Bertha M. Halsay KMrs. Hoxie?
Cora Proctor fdeceased?
CLASS OF 1892
Maude Merrill tMrs. Elmer Pickering? ide-
Mary G. Reid tMrs. Chas. Cane? ldeceased?
Laura Clough 1Mrs. Cyrus Reimer? Grand
S. Budlong CMrs. Douglas DuPexier? ide-
Ailen E. Johnson fdeceased?
Agnes Atkins fMrs. Frank Oakes? Saginaw.
Bertha Schoff CMrs. C. M. Pierce? Vassar
CLASS OF 1893
James Allen, Jackson, Mich.
Harvey Morris ideceased?
Hattie Jackson iMrs. R. T. Kilpatrick?
Herman Curtis fdeceased?
Addie Brainerd CMrs. L. T. Clapp?
Almon Perry, Vassar
CLASS OF 1894
A. Atkins CMrs. S. A. Warner? Vassar
Anna Park fMrs, Chris Buckner? Pontiac,
CLASS OF 1895
Helen Bournes CMrs. Brete Jenkins?
Elgie Dalby, Trenton, Mich.
Julia Varnum iMrs. C. E. Miller? San Diego,
Will Wellemeyer, tdeceased?
Grace Huston iMrs. E. C. Woodruff? Penn-
Lizzie Borland 4Mrs. E. L. Casterton?
Florence Forbes CMrs. Lewis Hnscall? ide-
John Blackmore ideceased?
Rena Furman fMrs. Rena Stephen? Vassar
Mae Wilson iMrs. Mae Musser? Detroit,
Page Seventy one
CLASS OF 1896
Lula Blakwell CM'rs. Milo Lamphier!
Margaret Green CMrs. Margaret Staples!
Edith Ellsworth, Detroit, Mich.
Carrie Cowles fMrs. Gordon Leacock! De-
Lettie Whitcomb iMrs. Lettie W. 0'Keefel
East Grand Rapids, Mich. '
Cynthia Caryll CMrs. Jas. W. Lyons!
Guy Ofrmes, Caro, Mich.
CLASS OF 1897
Mayne Atkins fMrs. E. W. Sanford! Mar-
Mary R. Haines fdeceased!
Jennie Dean, LoTing, South China
Clay Harrison Cdeceased!
Bessie Crosby lMrs. Howard Luther! Pon-
Vina Johnson lMrs. T. Sanford! fdeceased!
Maggie Graham CMrs. Fred Taylor!
Jennie Borland lMrs. James Kirk! Vassar
Luther J. Hull, Seattle, Washington
Hattie Fairleigh 4Mrs. Harry Mana!
David Rutherford, Oregon
CLASS OF 1898
Josie Adams CMrs. Louis Hinson!
Ida Root CMrs. Harry B. Sissons! Detroit,
Gertrude Lane fMrs. Frank Sherk! May-
Lulu Graves, fdeceased!
Gertrude Thompkins CMrs. Chas. McKey!
Maude Lake CMrs. Earl Oversmith! ide-
Rachael Borland, Racin, Wisconsin
CLASS OF 1899
Orla H. Baker Cdeceased!
Carrol Forbes, Wahjamega, Mich,
Veva Wilson tMrs. Veva Garner! Detroit,
Jessie Cottrell CMrs. Norman Blaylock!
Mary Wilson fMrs. Erastus Brainerd! Vassar
CLASS OF 1900
Tena Graham iMrs. Earl W. Jones! Flint,
Mattie Kirk fdeceased!
Lena Graves iMrs. Frank Baker! Vassar
Fannie Elliott iMrs. Clayton Stephen!
Kattie Green 4Mrs. Mose Garner! Vassar
Eva Knight 1Mrs. Eva Clark! Vassar
CLASS OF 1901
Louis Ellsworth, Sewickley, Pennsylvania
Harold Gaunt, Atlantic City, New Jersey
Roy Bodimer, Detroit, Mich.
Clayton Stephen Cdeceased!
Grow Schoff, Sugden, Alberta, Canada
Ora Thompson, Decatur, Illinois
Ethel Cottrell, Vassar
Page S even ty-two
Lew Whitcomb, Vassar
Will Beecher Cdeceased!
Harold Adams, Richmond, Mich.
Earl Oversmith, Denver, Colorado
Helen Heusted iMrs. Harry Cottrell! Vassar
Mary Smith fMrs. David Smith! Vassar
Ola Smith fdeceased!
Ella Bates lMrs. Will Moore! -Wayne, Mich.
CLASS OF 1902
Guy Stark Cdeceased!
Mabel Root, Chicago, Illinois
Edith Garbett, Cleveland, Ohio
Mae Laramie Cdeceased!
Grace Lane fMrs. Howard Smith! Vassar
Maude McComb iMrs. Maude Stilson! Flint,
Roy Brainerd, Detroit, Mich.
Carrie Varnum fMrs. Carrie Johnson!
CLASS OF 1903
John Davies, Saginaw, Mich,
Ruth Trotter tdeceased!
Maude James fMrs. L. A. Janes! Lapeer,
Lena, North 6Mrs. Roy Bodimer! Detroit,
Edna Schoff iMrs. B, J. Greenaugh! East
Orange, New Jersey
CLASS OF 1904
D. C. Atkins, Jr., Vassar
Tom Atkins, Vassar
Beulah Blackmore, Syracuse, New York
Lillian Dean 4Mrs. F. S. Miller! Chungju,
Lawrence B, Ellis, Vassar
Hattie Goodman 1 Mrs. Elmer J. Titsworth!
Alice M. Graves CMrs. O. H. Knight! Vassar
Newell Hill, Birmingham, Mich.
Belle Holiday fMrs. S. T. Shaw!
Melvin Lewis, Vassar
Dora Lockwood fMrs. G. W. Stark!
Chester Owen fdeceased!
Lillias Parker iMrs. Verne Stull! Niehart,
Will J. Ross
Cass Selden, Detroit, Mich.
Ione Swan fMrs. Guy Morgan!
Gibbins Walker, Warren, Illinois
CLASS OF 1905
Stilson R. Ashe, Detroit, Mich.
Effie Brainerd lMrs. Frank Kiltz! Kala-
Isaac Carey, Memphis, Tenn.
Bertha Graves iMrs. Lee Garner! West
Nellie Gunnell, Tacoma, Wash.
Betsy A. Husted, Elkhart, Ind.
Lizzie M. Kirk fMrs. Elizabeth Coates! Flint,
Ruby E. Randall fdeceased!
Florence M. Parker 1Mrs. F. J. Quick?
Hilton B. Richardson ldeceased!
Alice Skelley, Detroit, Mich.
Bessie M. Smith QMrs. Bessie Starkweatherl
Glenn H. Stephen, Flint, Mich.
CLASS OF 1906
Fred Bancroft, Detroit, Mich.
Olive Copp iMrs. Dr. L. D. Harrisonj Flint,
Winifred Higgins QMrs. C. E. Aldrich! Addi-
Lulu LaForge CMrs. Russell Keleyj Engle-
wood, New Jersey
Florence List, Bay City, Mich.
Matilda Norris 1Mrs. M. Hazlewoodl Detroit,
Edna Reid fMrs. John Barnumj Kdeceasedl
Mildred Smith, Vassar
Hazel Spaulding lMrs. Hazel Honsingez-J
Mrs. L. B. Gregory, Jackson, Mich.
CLASS OF 1907
Alta M. Blaylock tMrs. Ora Garner? De-
Lucille Chappell, Vassar
Albert H DeCoe, Detroit, Mich.
Alanson C. Hobart, Rochester, Mich.
Edna Lockwood fMrs. Fred McQuinnJ
Anna K. McClocklln iMrs. W. G. Smithj
Howard Slafter, Tuscola, Mich.
Andis Stilson tMrs. Archie McCloyJ Fair-
Daisy L. Stilson fMrs. Daisy Stilson Barriel
Will T. Wilson, New York City
CLASS OF 1908
Grover Bates, Vassar
Cass M. Cullis, Fayette, Ohio
Lewis Garner, Vassar
Will Goodrich, Diamondale, Mich.
Bessie Lewis QMrs. Bessie Dibblej Lansing,
Mary Lewis Cdeceasedb
Florence Reed, Vassar
Nina Skelley, Vassar
Eva Tibbitts1Mrs, N. Allenl Kingston,
Frank B, Tinglan, Vassar
Joseph Wells, Vassar
CLASS OF 1909
E. Pauline Buck tMrs. T. E. Hoskleyb North-
Arthur McDonald, Detroit, Mich.
John Gunnell, Lansing, Mich.
Harry Laramie, Jackson, Mich.
CLASS OF 1910
Lloyd Ashe, Jackson, Mich.
Maude Ellithrope 4Mrs. Roy Germanl Vas-
Norris E. Grover, East Lansing, Mich.
Ruby A. Hascall tdeceasedl
E. Mabel Higgins .1Mrs. J. T. Brockwayl
Nellie Loss, Flint, Mich.
Bessie Shumway iMrs. Morris Kingl Detroit
Fern Stevenson, Detroit, Mich.
Norman Tibbitts, Pontiac, Mich.
Mary Widden fdeceasedl
CLASS OF 1911
Ceo. W. W. Butcher Kdeceasedj
James B. Caldwell fdeceasedl
Ernest R. Grover ,
Ethel J. Harris Qdeceasedl
Goldie Humes lMrs. Goldie Blumj Saginaw,
Grace James iMrs. Albert Steffensl Vassar
Beulah Logan fMrs. Dr. C. A. Ricej
Earl H. Miller, Vassar
Max G. Richardson, San Diego, Cal.
Gertrude Ross lMrs. T. P. Petersonl Gray-
CLASS OF 1912
Austin Garner, Detroit, Mich.
Pearl Graham, Davison, Mich.
Glenn Gray, Vassar
Mildred Buckle fMrs. Ralph Clarkl
Erma E. Humes tMrs. James S. Porter!
Lyle C. Humes
Edna McComb iMrs. Leo Rosencrants!
Lester Murdick, Port Huron, Mich.
Mona Sergent fMrs. Bert Hungerfordl
Edward Sutherland, Ferndale, Mich,
Samuel Throop, Detroit, Mich.
Davis Wightman, Vassar
CLASS OF 1913
U1-fried Boyd 4Mrs. Lawrence Ellistonl
Highland Park, Mich.
Harry Dean, Detroit, Mich.
Bessie Gray fdeceasedj
Vlfalter Higgins, Saginaw, Mich.
Nina Price iMrs. H. B. McCombl Kalamazoo,
Herman B. McComb, Kalamazoo, Mich.
Gertrude McKenzie lMrs. Myrl Thompson?
Orpha Miller fMrs. Ed. Hascallj Birming-
Frieda Moffat fMrs. James E. Colel Detroit,
Karl Mott ideceasedl
Florence Newton tdeceasedj
Leonard Schupach, Port Huron, Mich.
Hazel Jean Stephen lMrs. Ed. Sutherlandl
Curtis Thompson ldeceasedj
Grace Thurston tMrs. Jos. Wells! Vassar
Meta VanPatten tMrs. Curtis Thompsonfp
Grand Portage, Minnesota
Arthur Wilson, Royal Oak, Mich.
CLASS OF 1914
Freda Andrews fMrs. Gaunty ideceasedb
Arthur Bates, Vassar
Nina Bates fMrs. Don Leachl Flint, Mich.
Lloyd B. Botimer, Vassar
Hazen Dennis, Vassar
Clifford Guyette, East Tawas, Mich.
Florence Hammond fMrs. E. A. Lanel
Margaret Higgins iMrs. Herbert Nelsony
Relva Lennox fMrs, Arthur Bates! Vassar
Isadc-re List, Saginaw, Mich.
Thelma McDonald fMrs. Thelma Rainl
Lester Thompson, Jackson, Mich.
Lulu Williamson CMrs. Frank Seneyj Vassar
Dorothy Worden fMrs. Lloyd Botimerl
CLASS OF 1915
Dorr Gunnell, Lansing, Mich.
Bertha E. Hunt CMrs. Bertha Hunt Frostl
Leroy Lewis, Vassar
Beulah B. Osgerby iMrs. R. Chadwick? De--
Fenton Osgerby Cdeceasedb
Helen B. Shaver
Fred Shumway, Detroit, Mich,
Vila Spencer I
Mrs. Frank Henderson, Standish, Mich.
Howard Shaw, Detroit, Mich.
Mrs. Viola Cooper, Hilman, Mich.
CLASS OF 1916
Helen Shaw, Detroit, Mich.
Mary Bates 4Mrs. LaVon Robinsony Pitts-
Robert Chadwick, Detroit, Mich.
Oneta Currie fMrs. Orville Rothmannl
Ida Lovejoy fMrs. Earl Saffordl Vassar
Jean Butcher CMrs. C. Matthews? Mt.
Clinton Mott, Detroit, Mich.
Neta Whitaker CMrs. Frank McGinnisJ
Mildred Clark 4Mrs. Harold Johnsonb Calc,
CLASS OF 1917
James Daniels, Boston, Mass.
Elizabeth Alexander lMrs. J. Stonerj Sag-
Jennie Greenough fdeceasedj
Edith Gray CMrs. Edith Sawyer? Vassar
Hazel Norris, Detroit, Mich.
Vera Garner CMrs. Wm. Hessb Vassar
Idid Reid fMrs. Lucian Halll Vassar
LaVon Robinson, Pittsburgh, Penn.
CLASS OF 1918
Ruth Allen iMrs. Fred Lambert! Vassar
Shirley Pierce, West Springfield, Mass.
Laperta Ball fMrs. Lavern Ingersolll Royal
Catherine Clark 1Mrs. Rex Gunnellj Vassar
Lois Gray fMrs. Lois Whiteleyl Ajo, Ariz.
Clayton Rutherford ldeceasedj
Flossie Murdick CMrs. Edwin Millerj Ken-
more, New York
Leo Viullemot, Flint, Mich.
Gage Clarke, New York City
William Sutherland, Nicholasville, Kentucky
Doris Dean iMrs. Doris Watersj Monroe,
Maybell Aymer iMrs. Kenneth Barkley!
Iris Sinclair fMrs. Louis Oppermanb Mill-
Margaret Sutherland CMrs. Margaret Wig-
ginb Detroit, Mich.
Mary J. Gunnell, Ventura, California
Gladys Dressander fMrs. Carl Spitlerl
CLASS OF 1919
Lawrence Atkins, Detroit, Mich,
Dana Ellison iMrs. Dana Dowdb Detroit,
Gertrude Schupbach fMrs. Harold F. Elder!
Beatrice Hornung iMrs. Lawrence Simpsonj
Beatrice Aldrich iMrs. Deyo Hainesl Gilford
Clyde Currell, Washington, D, C.
Earl Morgan, Highland Park, Mich.
Glenn Miller, Vassar
Harold Stephen, Royal Oak, Mich.
Laura Kuhnle fMrs. Ed. O'Conner3 Detroit.
Irene Childs iM'rs. James R. Tribbeyj Flint,
Daisv Reid fMrs. Ralph Honsingerl Vassar
Beulah Hess, Vassar
Bernice Gunnell, Northville, Mich.
Dwight Hammond, Vassar
CLASS OF 1920
lloyd Miller, Vassar
Lucille Atkins 4Mrs. Harvey Marshl De-
Ardath Bratt CMrs. Ardath Thompsonj De-
Lewis Birdsall ideceasedb
Della Bogert, Saginaw, Mich.
Paul Stephen fdeceasedy
Mildred McComb CMrs, Mildred Vasoldj De-
Edna Tester QMrs. A. M. Woodheadb Wan-
Russell Lovejoy, Ingram, Wisconsin
Beulah Nickless iMrs. Henry Baumerj De-
Howard Van Petten, Vassar
CLASS OF 1921
John Baker, St. Johns, Mich.
Mazie Dean 1Mrs. Robert Gleasonj Vassar
Carl DeCoe, Flint, Mich.
Martha Dick 1Mrs. Martha McIntyre! De-
Leslie Dcdd, Detroit, Mich.
Cleo Everts, Vassar
Lyndel Frost iMrs. Earl Marsh! Flint, Mich.
Helen Garner iMrs. R. B. March! Grand
Marion Gohsman fMrs. Glenn Gray! Vassar
Benny Greenburg, Los Angeles, California
Herbert Kern, Richville -
Paul Longhurst, Ypsilanti, Mich.
Agne Long, Detroit, Mich.
Mabel Miller lMrs. Raymond Blaylock!
Kenmore, New York
Mildred Parry KMrs. Waldo Proctor! Walled
Mathilda Pecure ideceased!
Inez Parry iMrs. Benny Greenburg! ide-
Doris Pinkerton CMrs. Elwood Bogert! ide-
Viola Renner CMrs. Viola Pabst! Glenside.
George Service, Vassar
George Thurston, Vassar
Lamai Wood, Cadillac, Mich.
Ruth Garner 4Mrs. Pulaski!
CLASS OF 1922
Raymond Blaylock, Kenmore, New York
Doroiha Brainerd QMrs. Ed. Proctor! Col-
Florence Geach iMrs. Lloyd Miller! Vassar
Beatrice Gray lMrs. Ben Terry! Saginaw,
Hildred Hart, Howell, Mich.
Marie Maxwell iMrs. John Newton! Vassar
Lucenia Merrill 4Mrs, Claude Meesham!
Dayton Parry ideceased!
Beulah Dean CMrs. Leon Hall! Vassar
Clarence Greenough, Pontiac, Mich.
Beal Huested, Midland, Mich.
Leona Joslin 1Mrs. Wm. Bell! Vassar
Alice Nickless iMrs. Bob Swartz! Vassar
Wallace Pecure ldeceased!
Howard Pagel, Flint, Mich.
Irvin Pagel, Flint, Mich.
Emmeline Tu.rner CMrs. Harold Frost! Flint,
Irma Vcsold, Lansing, Mich.
Fred Tlnglan, Mayville, Mich.
CLASS OF 1923
Carson Atkins, Vassar
Josephine Banbury CMrs. Wm. Sestack! De-
Aline Brainerd tMrs. Jack Emens! East
Doris Curell iMrs. Doris Piazza! Saginaw,
Mary Hall iMrs. Frank Straub! Bay City,
Lettie Hall QMrs, Vivian Aulbert! Fairgrove
Irvin Hughes, Vassar
Evan Higgins, Flint, Mich.
Bruce Nickless, Flint, Mich.
Wollcott Pierce, Lansing, Mich.
Waldo Proctor, Walled Lake, Mich.
Don Reid, Detroit, Mich.
Gertrude Stephen tMrs. W. K. Mclnally!
James Stephen, Vassar
Coral Craig, Fairgrove, Mich.
Clare Gugel, Vassar
CLASS OF 1924
Julius Barbour, Alma, Mich.
Oratha Bauer CMrs. Ernest Nichols! Vas-
Harold Briggs, Vassar
Blanche Butterfield CMrs, Gerrett Quick!
Hazel Dodd, Kalamazoo, Mich.
Helen Gaunt, Vassar
D. S. Gray, Vassar
Milton Higgins, Lansing, Mich.
Lou Hawley iMrs. Don Reid! Detroit, Mich.
Charles Palmeter, Vassar
Vernon Pierce, Flint, Mich.
Mary Schlict fMrs. Frank Lakinski! Sagi-
Oleta Rutherford, Saginaw, Mich.
Elma Richmond CMrs. Raymond Seabright!
Lucile Simpson tdeceased!
Ruth Stephen CMrs. John DeCoe!
Maxine Varnum fMrs, Henry Gohs! Vassar
Viola Kuhnle iMrs. Viola Hamilton! Detroit,
Nita Willett CMrs. Carl Wolf! Ypsilanti,
Leland Wellemeyer, Vassar
CLASS OF 1925
Bessie Ackerman lMrs. C. E. Whitsitt!
Marine City, Mich.
Ruth Beebe iMrs. Ruth Barton! Davison,
Dorothy Bradley fMrs. Lloyd Botimer! Vas-
Madie Dennis iMrs. Al Davis! Vassar
Laura Fitchett fMrs. Earl Randall! Fair-
Hattie Fuller CMrs. Norman Torrey! Mill-
Agnes Garner CMrs. Myron Eggleston! Tren-
ton, N. J.
Katherine Greenough, Pontiac, Mich.
Gladys Garner fMrs. Dorr Wiltse! Caro,
Mark Gibson, Vassar
Mable Greenough, Pontiac, Mich.
Arthur Gugel, Caro, Mich.
Lillie Hall fMrs. Lawrence Glllman! Vassar
Russell Hughes, Detroit, Mich.
Page Seventy we
Baker Humes, Flint, Mich,
Helen Higgins, Vassar
Mildred Hoover iMrs. Erie Freemanj Flint,
Harold Lovejoy, Elkton, Mich.
Ianthe Morse, Reese, Mich.
Elizabeth Varnum fMrs. Floyd Waterman!
Ruth VanPetten CMrs. Alfred Seitzl Sagi-
Ida J. Young iMrs. Alex Menterj Toledo,
Andrew Thompson, Birmingham, Mich,
Irma Gruber, Vassar
CLASS OF 1926
Gordon Giddings, Elkhorn, Wisconsin
Bessie Reid, Chicago, Illinois
Elmer Haines, Vassar
Hope Wellemeyer, Vassar
Pauline Curell lMrs. Ivan Sergentl Vassar
Earl Backenstow, Saginaw, Mich.
Eber Baker, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Arthur Beebe Cdeceasedl
Thomas V. Blasius, Vassar
Robert N. Blaylock, Buffalo, New York
Loraine Bogert lMrs. Wm. O'Delll Chicago,
Raymond Briggs, Vassar
Bertha Butterfield lMrs. Willard Phelpsl
Dorr Carr, Vassar
Leota Elliston iMrs. Wesley Mathewsy Vas-
Elsie Findlay CMrs. Elmer Cramer! Reese,
Florence M. Gaunt, Vassar
Harriett Hazlewood, Parkin, Arkansas
Geraldine Higgins, Detroit, Mich.
Ruth Joslin KMrs. Reid Thurston! Caro,
Edwin Kern, Richville, Mich.
Willard Newton, Vassar
Lillian Parry fdeceasedl
Rowland Perry, Vassar
Clara Reynold tMrs. Alva Williamsl Flint,
Lucille Ridgeman tMrs. Floyd Wilkinson!
Francis Robinson, Bay City
Leona Roth, Flint, Mich.
Raymond Simpson, Vassar
Leota Stanton iMrs. Leota Foxl Mayville,
Mildred Taylor CMrs. Clare Stonel Vassar
Reid Thurston, Caro, Mich.
Carl Varnum, Bay City, Mich.
Floyd G. Waterman, Vassar
Raymond Workman, Vassar
CLASS OF 1927
Elsie Abernathy Schlicht, Reese, Mich.
Helen Bates CMrs. Clyde Smithl Dearborn,
Maxine Bens, Vassar
Elizabeth Beebe, Flint, Mich.
Dorothy Barnes iMrs, Merle Ashel Vassar
Ilia Fern Baldridge
Ruth Brainerd iMrs. Clarence Wright! De-
Madoline Briggs iMrs. Floyd Murdickl
Keith Dalby, Vassar
Lee Davies, Detroit, Mich.
Norma Davis, Flint, Mich.
Margaret Gohsman, Goodrich, Mich.
Pearle Louise Gibson
Joseph I-Ielmbold, Vassar
Esther Kobs fMrs. James Dostali Windsor
Theodore Kuhnle, Vassar
Pauline Lambert, Vassar
Wendell Malin, California
Dorothy McGinnis 4Mrs. Dorothy Blake?
Pauline Miller iMrs. Ellsworth Lewisl
Leroy Palmeter, Vassar
Alfred Schluckebier, Richville, Mich.
Irene Schlicht fMrs. Robert Dosserl Mid-
Thelma Servis tMrs. Hilton Kriselerl Vassar
Clinton VanPetten, Reese, Mich,
Ralph VanPetten, Reese, Mich.
Dorothy Vasold, Lansing, Mich.
Edna May Williams iMrs. Kennardl Calif.
Vena L. Willett 4Mrs. Geo. Jacobyl Ide-
Walter C. Dress ldeceasedl
CLASS OF 1928
Harold Ackerman, Clio, Mich,
Leota Keyes iMrs. Leota Botimeri Vassar
Eugene Haskins, Vassar
Mable Sergent iMrs. Mable Gohsmanl Vas-
Clarence Haines, Vassar
Hubert Lewis, Vassar
Ellis Briggs, Vassar
Clyde Masten, Tuscola, Mich.
Newell Hart, Detroit, Mich.
Esther J ex
Winifred Stephen iMrs. Fenton Lossl Vassar
Elizabeth Nagy, Vassar
Helen Miller CMrs. Davis Pike! Fairgrove,
Walter Bradley, Ypsilanti, Mich.
Iilly Krueger, Vassar '
Hortense DeCoe fMrs. Raymond Briggs?
Ernestine Williamson CMrs. Dayton Davisl
Eugene Atkins, Vassar
Lee Taylor, Fairgrove, Mich.
Wilma Land. lMrs. James Hartley? Gray-
Lewis Tinglan, Vassar
Alleyne Aldrich KMrs. Lewis Tlnglanl Vas-
Joseph Young, Fairgrove, Mich.
D. J. G-erstein, Tuscola
Leota Parry, Royal Oak, Mich.
Onalee Kilbourn, Vassar
CLASS OF 1929
Dorothy Murdick iMrs. Austin Stoddard!
George Gaunt, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Louise Cottrell iMrs. Lawrence Heath!
Dorothy Stott QMrs. Clarence Dinsmorel
Laura Davies fMrs. Walter Enos! Vassar
Lorna Gruber tMrs. Ellis Briggs! Vassar
Melvin Stewart, Vassar
Elma Sevener tMrs. Ted Kuhnle! Vassar
Herman Walt, Reese, Mich.
Elsie Allen CMrs. Elsie Orr! Millington,
Gladys Service CMrs. Glenn Roth! Vassar
Bradley Wellemeyer, Vassar
Beatrice Gerstein QAM:-s. DeForrest Dykes!
Ruth Bentley, Detroit, Mich.
Eugene Slafter, Flint, Mich.
Alma Simnson iMrs. Eugene Atkins! Vassar
Mary Jacobus 1Mrs. Leon Meader! Brook-
Harry Hawley, Vassar
Phyllis Garner tMrs. Harry Fitzpatrick!
West Branch, Mich.
Glenn Roth, Vassar
Cora Palmeter fMrs. John McCormick!
Nina Perry, Vassar
Floyd Hoover, Flint, Mich.
CLASS OF 1930
George Henry Atkins, Vassar
Clavton Atkins, Vassar
Birdie Ashe tMrs. Garner Thompson! Vassar
Beatrice Earls iMrs. Harold Blaylock!
Pearl Enos lMrs. Clayton George! Vassar
Clayton George, Vassar
Beulah Enos fMrs. Clare Williams!
Lloyd Coatta, Detroit, Mich.
Virgil Conway, Rose City, Mich.
Waldemar Foess. Vassar
Helen Kriseler CMrs. Bob Dow! Flint, Mich.
Erma Sevener 1Mrs. Harold Kuhnle! Vassar
Gretchen -VanWormer lMrs. Clarence
William Greenberg, Beverley Hills, Calif.
Harold Blaylock, Vassar
Merle Giddings, Vassar
Bernard Bogert, Vassar
Louise Kruger, Birch Run, Mich.
Dorothy Humes 1Mrs. Ernest Buchinger!
Ervin Dean, Millington, Mich.
Harold Palmer, Vassar
Max McComb, Vassar
Florence Johnson, Vassar
Max Harpham, Vassar
Elsie Dalby iMrs. Gus Jarvis! Vassar
Ilene Willett tMrs. Leslie Douglas! Benton
Kenneth Priestley, Vassar
Lila Garner 4Mrs. Bernard Phipps! Otisville
Edward Hart, East Lansing, Mich.
Lawrence Malin, California
Margaret Beecher, Vassar
Bob Blackmore, Vassar
Ione Ashe ideceascd!
CLASS OF 1931
Martha Bauer, Farmington, Mich.
Florence Manthey, Vassar
Irene Stoley fMrs. Claude Empey! Vassar
Raymond Mueller, Reese, Mich.
Louise Knight, Vassar
Olive Davies iMrs. J. Lee Stephen! Vassar
Sarah Thurston lMrs. Kenneth Priestleyl
Clarence Keinath, Reese, Mich.
Elizabeth Walt, Reese, Mich.
Genevieve Kriseler, Wayne Mich.
Irene Wescoat tMrs. Ward Moffatt! Vassar
Arlene Mueller, Saginaw, Mich.
Ardath McCreedy, Detroit, Mich.
Eugene Roth, Richville, Mich.
Marjorie Fitchett tMrs. Russell Raymond!
Big Rapids, Mich.
Mabel Kilbourn, Detroit, Mich.
Norma Garner 4Mrs. Arnold Kingsley!
Verda Barnes CMrs. Glen Muhlenbacher!
Royal Oak, Mich.
Hugh Haskins, Vassar
Gladys Fox 4Mrs. Gerald Benedict! Royal
Margaret Seres, Vassar
Elmer Lewis, Toledo, Ohio
Ray M. Montgomery, Gilford, Mich.
Walter Lee, Vassar
Arnold Kruger, Frankenmuth, Mich.
Frederick W. C. Jones, Wyandotte, Mich.
Vietta Larabie Cdeceased!
Rose Freed, Detroit, Mich.
Hc'cn Henderson iMrs. James Barnes!
Raymond Amberger, Saginaw, Mich.
Madel'ne Haight iMrs. Leon Harphaml
Nada Morse fMrs. Irvin Dahn! Davisburg,
William Lambert, Saginaw, Mich.
CLASS OF 1932
Fvelyn Smith, Oberlin, Ohio
Helen Smith, Mayville, Mich.
Beatrice Tinglan tMrs. Leonard Seecc!
Margaret VandeBunt 1Mrs. Margaret
Rhiness! Flint, Mich.
Arthur Walt, Reese, Mich. .
Irma Battishill CMrs. Frank Piper! Dear-
Clara Bodja, Chicago, Iill.
Max Sevener, Vassar
Carl Schiefer, Vassar
Theo Rosencrants, Vassar
Herman Rosencrants, Vassar
Mary Petoskey CMrs. J. C. Braham! Mill-
Howard Perry, Vassar
Catherine Jex, Vassar
Raymond Keinath, Reese, Mich.
Adolph Korthals, Vassar
Saville Ladner, Grand Rapids, Mich.
Vera McLaughlin iMrs. Vera Henryb Caro
Alta Miller tAlta Miller Hart? Lansing,
Clifford Miner, Vassar
Zelma Hawley, Vassar
Barton Beecher, Vassar
Nelson Hart, Vassar
Gertrude Guest 4Mrs. Marvin Sullivanl
Rose Greenberg tMrs. Rose Kentl Detroit,
L. D. Grainger, Frankenmuth, Mich.
Elston DeCoe, Vassar
Maxine Cutler 6Mrs. Adam Krentzb Detroit,
Wilma Andrews tMrs. Pierce Hiscockl Chi-
cago, Illinois .
Harvey Hornung, Vassar
Alex Andreychuk, Detroit, Mich.
Annie Baranic fMrs. Annie Ellisl Caro.
Ada Barnes iMrs. Max Sevenerb Vassar
Dorothy Boesnecker CMrs. Edwin Kernl
Vvalter Boesenecker, Jr., Vassar
Elmer Bickel, Walkerville, Mich.
Ford Palmeter, Vassar
Kenneth Parry, Pinedale, Wyoming
CLASS OF 1933
Alice Ferry, Vassar
Marvel Wruck fMrs. Chas. Wruckl Saginaw,
Katherine Bradley, Vassar
Cecil VanWormer, Vassar
Chas. Main, Vassar
Laura Hilton, Vassar
Louise Safford, Vassar
Georgina Collis, Vassar
Flora Collis, Vassar
Elmer Fetting, Vassar
Henry Trump, Frankenmuth, Mich.
Robert Kreuger, Frankenmuth, Mich.
Arnold Schultz, Richville, Mich.
Pete Walworth, Vassar
Leonard Gilman, Vassar
Clarence Gugel, Vassar
Haines Dennis, Washington, D. C.
Don Williams, Detroit, Mich.
Ruth Fr-as fMrs. Don Williams! Detroit,
Jeanette VandeBunt, Vassar
Hazel Mead ,tMrs. Clarence Sutherlandl
Wljn. Farnum, Vassar
Frank Taylor, Vassar -
Gertrude Best CMrs. Carson Waterman?
Berton DeCoe, Vassar
Harrv Mueller, Richville, Mich.
Dorothy Service iMrs. Dale Williamsl
Grant lee, Vassar
Virgil Hazlewqod, Vassar
John Gromek, 'Vassar
Roberta Preston CMrs. A. Vosl Vassar
Wayne Roth, Vassar
Peter Fischer, Vassar
Darrol Reynold, Vassar
Carson Brown, Vassar
VVylie Rutherford, Vassar
Peter Stillwill, Vassar
Almeda Beebe, Mayville, Mich.
Marion Thompson CMrs. Marion Hainesl
Dorothy Swartz fMrs. Erhardt Korthalsl
Shurley McIntyre, Vassar
Bessie McIntyre QMrs. Pete Walworthl
Curtis McKenzie, Vassar
Alphirna Gilmore CMrs. Hutchinsonl Pon-
CLASS OF 1934
Lela Miller, Mt. Pleasant, Mich.
Victor Cutler, Detroit, Mich.
Norbert Schafer, Vassar
Jean Jacobus, Wheaton, Illinois
Earl Hart, East Lansing, Mich.
Genevieve Taylor, Vassar
Barbara Miihlbach, Detroit, Mich.
Eugene Oss, Vassar
Gertrude Tinglan fMrs. Arthur Heidtl
George Barnes, Jr., Vassar
Elmer Knight, Vassar
Donald Daugherty, Flint
Marguerite Barnes fMrs. Frank Piazzal Vas-
John Lawrence, Vassar
Edward Korthals, Vassar
Donna Bissell CMrs. Clifford Minerl Vassar
Marion Smith, Detroit, Mich,
Kenneth Heindl, Reese, Mich.
Pobert Aldrich, Vassar
Dorothv Titsworth lMrs. Walter Lee?
Ted Andreychuk, Vassar
Waldo Garner, Vassar
Gordon Glazier, Vassar
Carroll Ward, Vassar
Ellen Fox lMrs. Ellen Gilmanl Vassar
Jessie Hilton, Caro, Mich.
Howard Ducker, Caro, Mich.
Anita Wyneken, Richville, Mich.
Omer Miller, Vassar
Raymond Hart, East Lansing, Mich.
Dwight Lewis, Vassar
Blenford Lewis, Vassar
Carl Hoerlein, Richville, Mich.
Jane Ward KMrs. Max McComb? Vassar
Martin O'Brien, Mayville, Mich.
Clifford Dodd, Detroit, Mich.
Mary Fischer 6Mrs. Ted Foote! Midland,
CLASS OF 1935
Eva Hascall, Vassar
Margaret Heusted, Bay City
Opal Dobson iMrs. C-rant Leel Vassar
Lillian Bauer CMrs. Ronald Earlsj Vassar
Paul Willert, Vassar
Leon Swartz, Vassar
June Schlicht, Midland, Mich.
Reuben Keinath, Vassar
Eldon Taylor, Vassar
James Seney, Vassar
Chauncey Furman, Kalamazoo, Mich.
Harry Smith, Saginaw, Mich.
Jean Rutherford, Pennsylvania
Aletha Blake, Vassar
Walter Roles, Tuscola, Mich.
Alvin Frahm, Frankenmuth, Mich.
Ivan Perry, Vassar
James Garner, Vassar
Lewis Garner, Jr., East Lansing, Mich.
Rex Garner, Vassar
Gertrude Worden, Saginaw, Mich,
Helena Muzichuck, Detroit, Mich.
Laperta Baker fMrs. John Schackl Vassar
Carl Safford, Vassar
William Jex, Vassar
James Tanski, Flint, Mich.
Sxlbert Heindl, Reese, Mich.
Maxine Steffens, Vassar
Virgil Jaynes, Vassar
Richard Schafer, Vassar
Mary Beebe, Mayville, Mich.
Gerald O'Brien, Mayville, Mich.
Leroy Houghtaling, Vassar
Marguerite Williamson lMrs. Russell Cur-
Austin Stillwill, Vassar
Rita Sevener tMrs. George Opreaj Vassar
CLASS OF 1936
Mark Halsted, Detroit, Mich.
Betty Lewis, Vassar
Neta DeCoe, Vassar
Beatrice Sevener, Vassar
Bob Jackson, Flint
Harold Roth, Vassar
Norman Stoley, Vassar
Burdeen Rowland, Grosse Pointe, Mich.
Alice Garner, Vassar
Ilis Fox, Vassar
Ravmond Fox, Vassar
Reta Braido, Detroit, Mich.
Bob Bates, East Lansing, Mich.
John Datz, Vassar
Bob Enos, Vassar
Dorothy Hart fMrs. LeRoy Houghtalingl
Lola Hart CMrs. Kenneth Rosencrantsl
I-eona Hoover, Tuscola, Mich, ,
Lloyd Hunkins, Vassar
Hilda Rosencrants, Vassar
Geraldine Lewis, Vassar
Evelyn Collis, Vassar
William Collis, Vassar
Beulah Empey iMrs. Lloyd Coattal Detroit,
James Coloskey, Vassar
Bettv Ann DuBois, Vassar
Allce Blackmore CMrs. Leason Moffatl
Fred Brauer, Vassar
leason Moffat, Vassar
Margaret Fetting lMrs. Stanley Poshl
Bob Gohsman, Vassar
Agnes Blaylock, Detroit, Mich.
Sherman Curell, Vassar
Alden Barnes, Vassar
Maxine Adams, Vassar
Albert Schmidt, Alma, Micn.
Richard Loss. Kalamazoo, Mich.
Ervin Roth, Vassar
George Jex, Vassar
Edna Wyneken, Richville, Mich.
Cleon Hammer, Vassar
Theodore Greenberg, Vassar
Joe Schack, Vassar
Roberta Smith, Vassar
Ruth Wilkinson tMrs. Elmer I-Ieidenburgerl
CLASS OF 1937
Charlotte Draper, Covington, Kentucky
Mary Hunter, Vassar
Ronald Curvin, Vassar
Gertrude German, Vassar
Catherine Milhlbach, Kalamazoo, Mich.
Geraldine Meinecke, Saginaw, Mich.
Robert Reif, Vassar
Inez Williams, California
Alice Roles, Tuscola, Mich,
Ralph Dierck, Vassar
Avis Brauer, Vassar
Lodia Trombka, Vassar
Ravmond Kaspryzk, Vassar
Esther Schafer, Vassar
Genevieve DeCoe, Vassar
Violet Morley, Vassar
Jack Cole, Detroit, Mich.
Claudia Piazza, Caro, Mich.
Marion Lewis, Flint, Mich.
Allan Davis, Vassar
Elinor Miller, Mt. Pleasant, Mich.
Maxine Smith. Vassar
Pauline Safford, Vassar
Jane McNeal, Vassar
Arlene Collins, Vassar
Eleanor Jewell, Mayville, Mich.
Jack Stockenauer, Vassar
Allen Petty, Vassar
Erma Bissell, Tuscola, Mich.
Vivian Hullinger, Mt. Pleasant, Mich.
Virginia Lou Atkins CM'rs. Andrew Schottl
Bay City, Mich.
Ceasar Harper, Saginaw, Mich.
Constance Joyce, Detroit, Mich,
Beatrice Lane, Mt. Pleasant, Mich.
Eleanor Heindl, Big Rapids, Mich.
Mary Esther Brainerd, East Lansing, Mich.
John Tanski, Kalamazoo, Mich.
Compliments of Atkins Funeral Home, George E. Atkins and Clayton L.
Atkins, Vassar, Michigan.
Compliments of Vassar Hotel
Vassar Home Appliance Store, Frigidaires, Philcos and Maytags. Ph. 74.
See Nichols and Barabas for your barber work.
Ernie's and Fay's "Central Barber and Beauty Shop". "It pays to look
Zenith Sales and Service, always a year ahead. Vassar Radio Shop.
Brauers, Tailoring and Dry Cleaning, Phone 88. '
Hart Brothers, Coal, Feed, Grain, Beans, Flour. Phone 72.
W. P. Bauer, Coal, Cement, Bran, Middlings, Bulk Plaster, Lime and
The Great A 8z P Tea. Company, "Where Economy Rules," Harold Braun
Modern Shoe Repair Service, Oscar Curell, 132 Huron Avenue.
Compliments of the State Bank of Vassar.
Instant Electric Shoe Repairing and Harness Shop, Steve Sziber.
Clean Community Recreation, Howard Burlison's Pool Room.
Gugle's Home Bakery, a Square Deal to every Customer.
Art's Barber Shop. "First Class Barbering and Bath."
Dr. W. C. Freeland, Dentist X-Ray.
Compliments of Dr. H. D. Gulliver, Dentist.
Compliments of Schafer's Lunch Room, Near the Foundry.
Dr. Otto Von Renner, M. D., Phone 94.
Florence Anderson's Beauty Shop.
Try Chapman's Lunch, Vassar, Michigan.
McKenzie 8z Bogert, Hi-Speed Products. Vassar, Phone 13-F2.
Compliments of Harry Rowland's Gas: Station, Phone 9286.
The Miller Grain Co., Beans, Lumber, and Coal.
The Vassar Auto Laundry, 105 Cass Avenue, Expert Painters.
A. P. Wruck, Groceries and Meat, Phone 5, 428 Huron Avenue.
Save with Safety at your Rexall Drug Store, E. H. Miller.
Baker Tire and Battery Service, Phone 238, Willard Batteries and Fire-
Tibbits Service Station, Shell Oil products, 327 Main Street.
Wightman's Jewelry Store, Jewelers, Optometrists, next to Post Office.
Compliments of Theodore E. Hoffman, M. D.
Erb's Food Store, "Yours for Friendly Service," Corner Huron and S.
Burrington's Pharmacy on the Corner, Vassar, Michigan. ,
George W. Barnes, Plumbing and Heating, Sheet Metal Work, Electric
work, "A Complete Service."
Freeland Implement Company, Dealers in John Deere Tractors, Phone
43, 113 N. Main Street.
Gamble Stores, the friendly store,, electrical appliances, Hardware, Au-
to Supplies, and Accessories.
Kroger, the Complete Food Market. Glen Roth, Manager.
Central Meat Market, "Home Killed Meats," Phone 20.
Atkins Hardware and Furniture Store, 3rd Generation of Complete Home
DuBois Hardware Store, Phone 89, Vassar, Michigan.
Compliments of L. J. and Gorden's Barber Shop-Vassar.
F. T. Petrequin, Jeweler, Vassar, Michigan, Boys' and Girls' Elgin
Watches for graduation.
Ray Simpson-Quality Meats and Groceries, Phone 25.
Compliments of Grove Brothers 5c to 81.00 Store-Vassar, Michigan.
Diamond's Department Store, Vassar. Complete Stock of Wearing Ap-
parel and Foot Wear.
Crmpliments of Beedle Brothers 5c to 81.00 Store, over 3,000 items to
Ransom S. Park, Cemetery Memorials in Granite and Marble, Vassar.
John C. Nebb, Distributor of White Sta: and Socony Vacuum Products.
Commercial House, "Just Like Home," 515 E. Huron Avenue, A. T.
Schmidt, Vassar, Michigan.
Lee Salvage Co., New and Used Auto Parts. Lemuel Lee, Phone 91.
"Say it With Flowers," C. A. Hawley, Phone 122.
Compliments of C. H. Haines, Dealer of Standard Oil Products.
Pure Oil Service Station, Adam Kralick, Manager, E. Huron and Foun-
dry Road, Vassar.
Visit the Town Clock Cafe for Lunch, Tom Gullifor.
Compliments of Nadiger Brothers, "That Good Gulf Gas," Phone 242.
Pure Oil Service Station and Vassar Villa, Carson Lane, Proprietor.
"Where Welding is not a Sideline," Vassar Welding Works, South Water
Compliments of Dr. C. E. Blossom, D. C.
Compliments of Perry M. Johnson, Funeral Director, 208 Cass Avenue.
Stephen's Dry Goods and 5c to 10c Store. Mrs. M. H. Stephen.
Vassar Dairy, Pasteurized Dairy Products. Phone 6.
Edna's Beauty Shop "Vassar's Oldeit Shop." 278 S. Main Street.
Vassar Electric Service, 215 Goodrich Street, Electric Motor Repairing.
Eaton-Erb Foundry, Division of Eaton Manufacturing Co.
Compliments of Henry Gohs, Recreation.
W. S. Rundell, Attorney at Law, Vassar, Michigan.
Bowl for Your Health at Hill-Top Recreation, Rudy Hildner, Prop.
E. C. Swanson, M. D.
George Reichle. Come in look over our Stock of men's and young men's
Suits. Low Prices.
Doctor Annie S.
Van Patten Green House, Phone 257.
Blackmore, "Your Home Modernizerj' Phone 97.
J. H. Service, Cash Cream Station.
Sales, Chevrolet, Buick and Pontiac, Phone 85, Vassar.
Eaton-Erb Foundry Lunch. Service.
Rundell, 120 S. Main Street.
Smith Bros., "The Theatre Beautiful," Air Conditioning.
Vassar Poultry Plant.
Michigan Mutual Liability Co. Blue Ribbon Automobile Insurance Pol-
icy, Wm. Gruber, Phone 246.
State Savings Bank of Reese, Michigan.
Blue Sunoco Motor Fuel "Top Performance at Regular Prices," Good-
rich St. on M-15.
Janie Lincoln Beantv Shoppe, Freda "Schultz" Nickodemus. Phone 2-
111 Reese. Michigan.
Massols Service Station, Plymouth, Dodge, DeSoto, Crysler and Case Im-
plements. Reese. Michigan.
J. C. Penny Co., Caro. Michigan.
Florence Anderson's Beauty Shop, Offices in State Savings Bank.
Compliments of Frankenmuth Brewing Co., Frankenmuth, Michigan.
Fischer's Hotel, Chicken dinners our specialty. Herman Fischer, Prop.,
Compliments of Zehnder's Hotel, Fred W. Zehnder, Prop., Frankenmuth,
Compliments of Star of the West Milling Co., Frankenmuth, Michigan.
Compliments of Mr. Swartzendruber, "Freezer Fresh Ice Cream," 108
Huron Avenue, Vassar.
R. D. Stacer Sales and Service, Oldsmobile, Dodge, Plymouth, Power
Wrecker. Phone 78.
Perry 8x Stewart, Dealers in Sinclair Gas and Oils. US 15 and 24.
Elmer Weber, Dealer in Lumber, Shingles, Steel Roofing, Mill Work and
Hardware. Phone 115-F-31.
Reese Motor Sales, Authorized Hudson, Terraplane, Willys, and Packard
dealer. Reese, Michigan.
White Motor Sales, Ford Sales and Service. Phone 43, Vassar, Michigan.
Gladys Atkinson Chisholm, Pianist and Teacher, Phone 128, 109 South
Harrison's Food Markets. Our Stores are open evenings for your conven-
ience, Phone 10 at Vassar and 20 at Millington.
Elnarnla Qlmmtg iiinnvvr-Efinwa
"The Oldest Newspaper in Tuscola County"
Engraving in this Book hy
Jahn 8 Qllier Engraving Company
Pictures in this Book taken by
Camp Publishing Company
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University City, Missouri 63130
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.. CHAPTER Lvux
LOOKING BETWEEN 'rx-rf: Lions
- nv ncrsrvz vxcrrony U.c, syrup
URVRIED 'rr-Ir: 1983 sb!-xoor. YBAEITTS
s xvnvznn RELATI
' N"ER""3Ns'zE-A-1-Hmm VELY
As t ia class of 1983 , A
moves on, the class of '
1984 moves in. 4 '
wi . O
1 ' 5
Senior Class President Pau
Scott returns tg UC
' w-here's your briefcase?
f.....,. , 2
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Here lies ... "
'Tho first casualty of the 1984 Sch-ool Wars - iunior Silvia De Weei:
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' ' - ' Crossing the- great sea,
. ' The Jazz Band embarked upon
a perilous journey-. -Their mission:
to discover the strong, exciting peoples
. and sights of the mysterious 'land called
. . ' France. It was here they found the fame and
- i - ' N inter,natibnal acclaim they had sought for so long .
' ' Andi then the School Wars began again. With hopes of fall
. victories, victories that could transform their name into
. 'D legend, the mighty' warriors charged dn to the fields.of.football,
'S ' ' soccer, field hockey, softball, cross country, tennis, volleyball
- and Waterpolo.'Day after day, the warriors survived the rigerous trials
of waiqn-ups"-and work-outs, as well as the most fearful 'trial of all 4 summer heat .
. , - .
Seniors Andy Coon
and Ed Cguikshank
other on' their H20
polo- state victory.
, Senior Mary Lyle: "I thought I was supposed to-
- . party this year."- -
lJ.C. aifconditioning - don't leave home,without
. ..1t! . , .
I . ,
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The iceman com?
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"The Dreaded A.
'Heat hung over the ' . .
city for weeks, send-
ing, temperatures to '
highs that few could with- l.
stand. But still our heroes, i
forged on Trapped in-the
clutches of the vile Heat, the un-
daunted student body braved
.c1asses, striving to learn .despite
the oppressive' tefnperatures,
their only reward an occasional
cup of ice sent by the Great Ones
. S '
Anderson West sweats it out.-,
' -0 ' . , . 4
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' ' ' Scnioi' Johanna W6od gets -back to
" ' Lhq basics of stucjying.
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Sha- ll00Sli'l.! lSusie -
E Fiquetlck! ".
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.- . ,
H0 docs! flieith Fulleql
gi I . .
Bufnol her! Ukrndil Washingtfml. . V
Jbining the students ir: their
quest for knowledge we e
teachers, -both' strange a d
familiar, and together thT:y
began again the long' - ,
struggles ot'the slchool year .lf I
, . .. .
9 '. 4 l
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llvr too! lSavitria Gibson!
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Grand Marshals, Pete
Woods and Louis
McWhorter shows the
Pan Am winner what a
strong grip is.
I-ley, Valerie! Is that Mark Zach
hiding behind those Foster Grants?
Willie Woods envisions fame and
fortune as he jams at the dance.
Dear Diary, i
Last night was a really
special night, the
Homecoming Dance! The Big
Gym had streamers, colored
lights, and tables and chairs
all along the walls. Unitas
Cooper and Reyna Meyers
were the lucky king and
The whole atmosphere of
homecoming is so romantic!
It's also fun to see friends,
too. Just picture Kim in heelsg
Pam in a dress and Mark
and James breaking.
Lots of homework to do- f
The flag squad starts the
Homecoming Parade off on the right
Sophomore LaTonya Jones is mesmerized by another
fabulous catch by Nate McGhee.
The air was cool and crisp.
It was Bonfire Nightg the heap
in the center ready. "Nah-na-
na-na-Nah!" The familiar
Indian beat pulsed through
the crowd, and students
circled the pyre, beginning
i the tribal ritual. The flame
caught, the night growing
brighter and brighter until it
exploded into a raging
bonfire! As I watched
silhouettes of students
projected against the blaze, I
noticed the face of an Indian
Chief beginning to form, his
jet black eyes peering at me.
Could the chanting have
summoned the spirit of a dead
Indian? Had he returned to
watch over his tribe? Perhaps
that night, his spirit was
infused into the souls of our
team and directed them to
"Hey, hey what you say, throw the ball the other way!"
orders Coach Cayce.
n p ..f'
4 I+-37 ' 4'
With one second left.
the Indians have
stomped Eureka in the
Mike Wilner cymbalizes the enthusiasm of the
marching band at half time.
Faster than a speeding bullet, U.
City's super speed leads to a super
omecoming, the most exciting
week of the year.
aking spirit Week fun.
veryday, students dress as
babies, and black and gold.
heerleaders, floats, and
flag squad display
f spirit and color
parading through town.
arching band pied pipering
ndian fans into the stadium
for the Big Event.
othing could stop us.
Touchdown, Touchdown ,
and then again some.
lory - We beat them.
They got 64 We Got 31.
Anthony Amos rides silently
the freshman float, proud to be an Indian.
Toivo the Barbarian.
At ,L Q.. i A f
James Humphreys, Donna Dettling,
Steve Norkaitis, and Darrell Ward
ride the German Club float to victory
in the homecoming parade.
Life Lines p 6 0 0
'4 mimi -
Junior Anthony McAfee remarks, 'Even army
food is better than this!"
Sophomore Brooks Gilley
waits for brother Elwood to
buy a yearbook.
An uncomfortable sophomore Jennifer Halasey wonders
how her grandmother survived wearing those clothes all
I i ,
Greg Echols thinks, 'The place bums me out!"
r mt' Fx
'hui'-Egan wa any
Senior Merilyn Jackson is glad her mother
taught her how to be a lady.
Teddy McConagh'y gives a happy salute as John Bellone
keeps his eyes on the field commanders during the
Bud Bellone leans on his teammate for support after a gruel
'ji RWM: i .
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Dan McWhorter presents the
grand marshalls with plaquw at
Men's cheerleading jumps to new heights on the football sidelines.
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Lion And Tigers
The circus came to town!! This year U. City High pre-
ented Barnum, a recent Broadway hit, for its spring musi-
ual. U. City was the first local high school to present it.
Based on the life of P. T. C'there's a sucker born every
ninute"J Barnum of Barnum SL Baily Circus. The show is
lull of clowns, acrobats, music and singing, as well as a rich
Iariety of illusionary props.
Performances were in March and attracted kids of all
iges. Says Randall, "The show is a lot of fun. Students get
i chance to be more than dancers-they are performers
who must become circus characters."
Barnum's brief rendez-vous with opera singer Jenny
Producerf'Director Dolores Kane Barnum David Brick
Choral Director Larry Thomas Chairy Shellie Metcalfe
Band Director John Brophy Ringrnaster Jeff McGhee
Set Director Carl McKenzie Tom Thumb Warren Jackson
Technical Director Kevin White Joice Heth Dorthea Nevils
Choreographer Pam Randall
Female Singing Chorus
Judy Alexander Molly Elkin
Michelle Bernstein Marjorie Moore
Beverly Dettling Jennifer Morris
Female Dancing Chorus
Male Dancing Chorus
No wonder Joice Heth "Thanks God She's Old." tHer mal
entourage: Brown, Pearson, Yaffe, Garmon, Woodj
THE LEADS: As Ringmastcr, Jenny Lind, Barnt
Chairy, Jazz Singer, Tom Thumb, and Joice Heth.
t 5 A
n Millerjugglcs hls way into thv hearts of circus fans,
5 ' 'f'!
, w I
Whats a C1I'CUS wlthout pretty gnls and h xndsomt gnu
Barnum singing to WlfC Chalry I I lk? Your Stvlc'
The Cast of The Greatest bhow on harth
"' A ttt j 5 t
av S' -, sz
Zolonel Blake CD. Yaffe.J warns Major Burns CA. Coon!
cissing hotlips will turn his mouth green.
swsmwm S S fl TN MW'V'FF
irk Fletcher of the Tech Crew films the homecoming pa-
At the Black History Assembly, Chez Black and Susan Barber
recited from Dumas,
Stage Crew: lst row: Kilibrew, Kaiser, Heries, Schwartz, Williams.
2nd row: A. Hardaway,,L. Hardaway, Troy, Oliver, Stcwart, Jack-
son. 3rd row: Harder, Jackson, Merbaum, Zegel.
This year's stage crew had an advantage over all
previous-the use of the wood shop. This was because
Stage Crew director, Carl McKenzie, is a woodwork-
ing teacher. As a result of this innovation, the work
went much faster.
Have you ever wondered why the stage lights are
on at the right time? How you can hear the perform-
ers speak? These miracles, among others, are accom-
plished by the Tech Crew, under the direction of Ke-
Official Tech Crew: Fletcher, Hyde, Landau, Peter-
son, Shrauner, Smith, Cowan, Lammert, Thorpe,
Laue, Merriman, Newberry, Simpson, McLaughlin.
Our Chorus Line
Singin' sure is lots of fun!
Show Choir: Alexander, Alexander, Ashford, Barnett, Brown, Davis, Elgin, Fox, Hayes
Hicks, Jackson, Kinnel, Korman, Marion, McGhee, Ray, Shields, Williams, Williams,
Lg as A .
Vincent Danner, tuba player in Youth Orchestra, Jaz Band I, and Barnum tries out a new talent as
field commander for the marching band.
Sam Crews and Sarah Gottman of Wind Ensemble share
Two year outstanding soloist award winner Todd Williams
jams at a Jazz Band rehearsal.
Director John Brophy studies the score to
find all the band's mistakes.
"I better not mess up or Mr. Brophy will kill mel" think Jazz Band sax section
members: Katherine Van Uum, Debbie Chase, and Holly Wagoner.
Jazz Band I, competing in fes-
tivals throughout Missouri, is a
great group of talented musi-
cians. As Mike Wilner said, W
"Being in Jazz Band has been 1
the biggest accomplishment of-
my high school career."
Wind Ensemble, playing mu- l
sic ranging from classical to
symphonic, is also an accredit-
ed band. They planned a trip to
Kansas City for a festival.
Jazz Band II and concert
band, made up mostly of under-
classmen, spend the year prac- W
ticing hard to make either Jazz i
Band I or Wind Ensemble.
l'Crash, bam, boom, bang!" Greg Echols-what a drummer! '
5 lre- IQ lf? s.i'x'1 t 'Q
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il 'i"'.- JW' .af
dy Wood and David Shaw concentrate on get-
gf the notes right.
Laid back Wind Ensemble and Concert Hand
director Casey Geisz taps his baton to thc bcat
of the music.
Charles Shipman keeps the beat for trumpet players Amy Wilson, Cary i
Breedlove, and Paul Blanchard.
Fine Lines E
The U. City Art Club, made
up of fifteen members is a
very unique organization.
The club does Work for
school as Well as for their
own enjoyment. They meet
every Tuesday with Mr. Der-
leth and Ms. Ray. As David
Yaffe said, "We get together
to enhance our creative abili-
True American Gothic-Ms. Ray and Mr. Derleth
Learmng ew Lmes -5
Art Club: lst row: Angela Davenport, Raymond Thomas, Pat Harvey. 2nd row: Pat -
Dorsey, Mark Jones, Davld Yaffe. 3rd row: Damn Grant.
Cecilia Broussard learns new art medi
ums from Mr. Derleth
Angela Davenport- what masterpiece will she create?
Ms. Ray shows Steve Fox a better way of drawing,
51 .1 Q
3ennett - Collins
Fest your readiness for the future by taking the following quiz:
.. I go to school because al my mom makes me bl I already have 14
lbsences cj I like someone in my 2nd hour class dl I want to learn
2. My goal is to al pass a Fahey test bb graduate cl be President
3. This year I took the ab SAT
an PSAT cl ACT dy none ofthe above I
4. The PSAT is a qualifying test
for al the army bl graduation
cl Broadway dj Merit Scholarships
5. I am in the class of al 84
bl 85 cl 86 dl 87 el other Cwhy
are you in high school, anywayb
If you had difficulty answering
these questions about your future,
feel free to see your counselor or
use available reference material.
right: Seniors Mike Vanderwaert
and Shellie Metcalfe gn, ,
1 xl Ax"
Tammy Y. Collins
Givance - Hudspeth
One long-awaited Week in spring
166 seniors, luggage did bring.
Loading buses in front of school,
Senior Trip was starting out cool.
The travellers were never lazing.
Caps, clowns, candy, and a dance,
They had to sell at every chance.
First top - the sunshine stateg
Kids and Chaperones feeling great.
Miami-the trip still not completeg
A Caribbean cruise cannot be beat!
So onto a ship for a short Week-
excitement and fun at its peak.
Such memories that trip did make,
We won't forget '84 spring break.
All possible through fund raising 1 if Win
Jean Tu Harris
Hughes - Lovejoy
Merilyn A. Jackson
Vicky J effress
' 7 ,Z 2,11
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They started in Augustg it was 100 degrees. They practiced
twice a day, every day. They pushed themselves to the limit: they
ran, they drilled, they sweated, they schemed, and they prepared.
Finally, all that work paid off. For the first time in U. City's
history, we have been named Team of the Week. What a thrill!
This honor means more than receiving black and gold "Pepsi
Cola Team of the Week" base-
ball caps. It is the recognition,
the symbol of excellence and
achievement that is so well de-
served by the team. With the
guidance of Mr. Villars, who
has in two years turned the
team around, and Michael Ba-
ker, fleftl, the senior quarter
back who has broken many
school records, everyone else
now sees what we here at U.
City have always known - that
U. City is a winner. As T1-entis
Brantley says, "We're on fire.
Nothing can stop us now!"
Anita Jane Leonard
Loving - Moore
Family and Child Develop-
ment, taught by Dr. Ferguson,
is a new class offered at U. City.
It gives students a chance to de-
velop parenting and teaching
skills by working with gram-
mar school kids. The class
members enjoy the class so
much they give up leisure time
to work on projects.
One activity Was Working on
Kaleidescope, a travelling arts
and crafts show. With the help
of seniors such as Michelle
Johnson and Diane Carroll,
over 3,000 kids explored cre-
ativity through sensory exper-
ience. By teaching the younger
kids, U. City students learned,
Sydney Renee Rush
Donna M. Smith
Donna R. Smith
The class of 84 will be remembered
for artistic vandalism, thanks to Delinda
Marzette and Raymond Thomas.
"84, need we say more?" insists
Stacey Bonds at the pep assembly.
Dreamed of since freshman days
Yee ha! It's finally here!
Nothing now could stand in the way
of our glorious SENIOR YEAR!
Pranks on teachers, water bombs,
Senior skip day to Forest Park,
Luncheon, no more finals, prom.
The last days, happy as a lark.
A sudden thought begins to occur.
High school may be almost thru,
But what about the future?
Oh, what are we to do!
Dancing and shouting, we're glad we did,
For it's our last chance to ever be kids!
Steven A. Werner
illiams, V. - Zenke
9, i ', it
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Hey Ed Cruickshank, are all seniors this
excited about their classes.
Seniors pep up for the homecoming game
with plenty of spirit.
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Talayna's Restaurant desires
part-time bus and kitchen help.
We do not discriminate on the ba-
sis of nationality, race, or sex. Call
863-2120 for info.
McDonalds has many positions open
at its 8127 Olive, 9406 Olive, and
-7227 Page restaurants. Students
welcome. Write to each franchise
lop to bottom: Pat Dorsey' Nationals Mi-
chael Breeding Jeff Smith- Shady Oak s De-
I' , lt
Q, . ,:?,.
help for early
wants part time:
25 S. Bemiston
.. N- Michael Fowler
Glenn - Laue
Steven Hill e
dj' h i
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Laycock - Reed
James Martin 4
:ol .L ,.,.,
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R15 ' ,-
Q,.' Leslie O'Neil
. Kim Peebles
l , Donna Pelley
s f Peoples
x Joelle Permutt
. Anthony Perry
1 pppp e L- Felecia Perry
x ' X W
' p Peggy Phang
s Willie Phillips
5 ...fn Christy Reed
Pom Pon Squad
Members twenty one
Requirements Members cho
sen by tryouts in May and
they must purchase their
own uniforms because the
club is not school sponsored
Activities. Cheering at home
basketball and football
games' raising money to pay
costs' attending practices and
a pom-pon clinic to learn new
Attitudes: Angie Harden- It's
like having a lot of sisters.
Captain Tammy Smith- Ev-
eryone gets along, because if
we didn't, nothing would be
Left: Jennifer Johnson and Vicki
Thorpe concentrate on a pom-pon rou-
Reed, J .-Turner
Rodgers y S
Leslie Rogers X Jos is
Felicia Royston ' NS Q x:"" '
Are you interested in getting
a head start on your career?
Does police work excite you?
Many U City students answer
ing affirmatively decide to get a
head start on their careers by
Joining the Explorers Junior
Police program If you are be
tween 14 and 20 and have first
aid and CPR training you
qualify for this exciting exper
ience The Junior Poiicemen
have the thrill of riding in po
helping people If you want to
. Roux. El'
' its Wye- ,N.,+..N::--.Ms-: .. EM. sw.
YA .HW XE
X mes 'Q
participate in these rewarding
opportunities simply Contact
involved students As Junior
Rebecca Stevens says Its a
hard job but it can be reward
ing and even fun'
lr xploi cr Becky Fults and iumor police
man Darren Whitehorn stand proud
lice cars, going on calls and
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Hung Minh Ung
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Ben O. Davis
Ben W. Davis
Dawson - Gilley
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l',C'i1y's own melting poll Taijuana Cole,
Tracy Smith, Mike Poscover, Lu'ong Luu.
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H Andre Easly
"There is nothing good about
being a freshman," declares Jon
Easton, probably the most dis-
gruntled ninth grader in the high
school. 'Tm sick and tired of be-
ing teased by upper classmen and
teachers. I even get it from my
dad! And my brother, Tim, and
his friends ignore me. I never
asked to be a freshman!" Other
freshmen seem to have the same
problems as Jon. The most com-
mon complaint is the lack of re-
spect which accompanies the title
of "freshman". Ron Still and La
Tonya Harris both say that they
are tired of being put down by the
upper classmen. However, by the
end of the year, most freshmen
have learned to adjust to life at
UCH and look forward to the next
year when they will finally get
the respect they have longed for.
"Give me a break," sighs Audra Spencer
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1 Nancy Reagan + 1 nation's concern: The Chemical
Chemical People: 2 T.V. programs + community
Chemical People 9 aware and concerned
Aware and Concerned Communities 9 less
The above equations represent what has
been haippening in our country lately.
Nancy eagan and others have tried to
make Americans aware of the growin
teenage drug abuse problem in the U. .
The results of their efforts were
a T.V. program, the Chemical
People, and community meetings
which sprang up to discuss
the problem. U. City
participated in the program
by setting! up meetings
to view t e shows and
then discuss drug abuse at U.
City. The committee enjoyed
res onse from
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You are riding through
a shady wood on Crest,
your gallant steed.
Suddenly you see loom- i
ing before you - the Dark
Tower! Large and imposing,
the toWer's very presence em-
bodies evil. Feeling quite
frightened, you leave Crest
and Walk up to the heavy iron gate.
To your surprise it creaks open and
you step inside, sword in hand. Sud-
denly out of the darkness springs a
fire-breathing hobgoblin! You blink
in amazement and look again, realizing that
the hobgoblin is only Toivo Rovainen. Other
people can be seen stooping over a table,
obviously fascinated by something. You won-
der where you are. Who are these people and
what are they doing? This is the Dungeons and
Dragons club, you discover, and the members
assemble each Sunday at president Adam Matthew's
house to create fantasy and adventure. This game,
played with all sorts of dice, helps U.City students
escape everyday pressures and explore the depths
of their minds. You join the game and as Toivo
breathes fire you go forth to do battle
and find treasure.
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Where are some
The tr1ck for gettlng
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creeplng along the
Watchlng the rnovle
I am Joe s Stomach
The llne Now that
you re 1n hlgh school
act more mature
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Under the direction of new
dvisor, Ms. Susan Donnell, the
983-84 Tom-Tom is written for
me students, by the students.
'he newspaper, which is not
fraid to present controversial
Jpics pertinent to the student
ody, is a publication of which
re can all be proud.
Ms. Donnell, the new
advisor, leads the Tom-
Tom class in a discussion
of centerspread ideas.
Caren Teitelbaum, news
editor, comes up with an
interesting idea for the
CANDM C NTS
At a luncheon for journalism students,
Jane Leonard, Wendy Gram, Laura
Scandrett,,Kelly Sims, Andy Coon,
and Pam Wool compare publications.
In an effort to supplement the
school newspaper budget, the
staff of Tom-Tom continued its
tradition of selling donuts and
soda to students in need of re-
vival after the long school day.
Money went to pay for the an-
nual holiday edition which per-
mits students to send personal
messages to their friends.
MANAGING EDITOR ............
U PRODUCTI-QN MANAGER .... ..
'BUSINESS MANAGER ..............,
ART EDITORS ...............
FEATURE EDITORS ......
CHIEF STAFF WRITER ........... Pam Calmese
EDITORIAL EDITORS .......... Denise Jackson
Laura Scand rett
Kim pany' ASSOCIATE EDITORIAL EDITORS .............
Raymond Thomas Thomas Bellone
David yang Sandra Mitchell
pa, Harvey NEWS EDITORS .... ........ K evin Crayton
,leantpaul Tgmo Caren Teiielbaum
- CWS Bfaeske ADVISOR ...... .... M s. Susan Donnell
ctRUEl'lllllIlllAI5l l l I
Spectrums is a literary maga-
zine edited by U. City students
and sponsored by Mrs. Massie
and Ms. Van Ausdall. Any high
school student may submit
prose or poetry to the judges
who will select the best entries
for publication. In addition,
winners receive a ten dollar
prize. Students with literary
talent hope Spectrums will con-
tinue Nbringing us the giant
pencil" for many years to come.
', 'T .N
Several members of the Spectrums
staff: Alissa Schwartz, Caren
,Q ,,, 3 - 4 Teitelbaum, Pat Dorsey, Steve
' -3' Q 'N' Garmon
, ........ , ll .l N .......
Kathryn Conrad, editor of the
tionalxCouncil of Teachers of
English Achievement Award in
writing. Kathryn, along with
5,000 other high school stu-
dents, had to submit a sample of
her prose or poetry and take a
one hour writing test. Her short
story, "Under a White Sky,"
and the essay were judged to be
one of the 500 best in the na-
tion. Her name is listed along
with the other winners in a na-
Tom-Tom, has received the N'-
Kathryn is also the winner of
other awards. She is listed in
the Who's Who in American
High Schools with other out-
standing students who are rec-
ognized for their achievements
in academics, music, or leader-
ship. Kathryn has been on the
honor roll for four years and a
member of Spectrums for
three. Congratulations to Kath-
ryn on her prestigious achieve-
em name tak lngrid Ngueieind. Xch
bin aus Kohn am Rheem uqd ylohhg
seix X978 rim memes iamihe m Um-
City' Ol emo Sta
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para fam, Usra e"fgf0"'fe, "'
'Vir eaDrennSef,ad9 Un Ense
n el mCL6IgdOfrSSpai7V5rsi?5?
O de fe - Es
Je m'appeXXe Anna Amehmg Je
itahenrxe. .Yenseigne Xe irancais ex Xe
Kahn. Sum iemma. Non sum ameri-
' Kaunam amo.
, yax im
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mes exudes 655' LOWS oaks C' QSX
' ms pvoiesseur de iran ee ex Se
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Me Ilamo Evelyn Strubinger. Tra
bajo en el laboratoria de lenguas y
tambien enseno dos clases de
espanol. Me mteresan todas las 1
guas. Por eso me encanta e
. a - tele
cayS ygl yy
fra? aff' sur
ie 8 23+ Hen
SUXS U15 AU
Mi nombre es John Bilge:-e y soy
profesor de espanol aqui en Univer
sity City. Vivo en esta ciudad co
familia. Me gusta U City
tan los alumnos.
y me gus-
Lines Of Latitude
Dennis Lubeck-I'll give you an ob-
jective view of the candidates for
next month's election.
Donna Rogers-I just don't under-
stand why they turn the heat in
this room up to 90 in November.
Ron Villars-Football's over, let's get down to history.
" K --Zi! I fi
fn as fi 4'
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Ann Fahey-Cheer up, gang! The final'
s only a hundred questions.
Bertha Smith- It's second semester-time to really work!
Roger Cayce- It's a personal
Jeanette Ivy- The only reason I
got you is no one else wanted
Barbara Shapiro- Which are you?
Jack Shelnutt- Quiet, or you'l1 go to Outer Siberia!
Harold Crawford- The answer's Jesse Jackson not Alfred E. Neuman. '
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Live Saturday night sports! Top
story tonight! U. City! Football!
Lots of scoring, 8 victories!
PLAYOFFS! First time in histo-
ry! Michael "Brick" Baker! John-
ny Stidum! Jeff Pointer! Nate
McGhee! Wayne Bell! Maurice
Campbell! First all-conference
Ron Villars! Norman Polsky!
Roger Cayce! Great coaching!
Great season! What do the players
aster than a speeding Parkway player-1t's Mike Baker: We
Kit Wellman trots off the field after'
making another great all-Conference
were fi' 'af'
ARE number one! Check us out!
Line Of Scrimmage
Our award winning 1983 Varsity Football Team!
There was lots to cheer about this
season, as both the sophomore and
freshman teams finished with win-
ning records. The freshman team
ended up with a 4-2 record, and the
sophomores had a record of 7-2-1.
Freshman Harold Newberry said,
"Our defense was the key to our suc-
cess. This is why we beat Oakville
48-6." On the other hand, Sopho-
more Joey Bonner said offense was
the reason they won seven games.
Despite these achievements, J V
football got almost no recognition
this year, probably due to the varsi-
ty's outstanding season. "JV teams
have always played in the shadow of
the varsity," said Harold Newberry,
"This was especially true this year."
However, the JV players show defi-
nite promise and can look forward to
many glorious victories as varsity
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Coaches- Luther Maufus
and Julius Sims
12 White, Jerome
Williams, Todd T.
92 Brown, Ivory
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Both Varsity and Junior Varsity field hockey teams
v were coached this season by Joyce Vespa from Brittany.
4,64 Said Vespa, "Our record unfortunately did not reflect
,MQ the effort and enthusiasm that the girls had." The team
had very few returning Varsity players, but they will
,ff have a large group returning next year, and hope for a
W better season. - G .
4 f Leading scorers this fall were Juniors Beth Devereaux
,f and Silvia De Weer, and sophomore Allison Stern.
,QV Defense was powerful, too, especially team MVP and
f fullback, junior Laura Dew. Co-captains were senior
I Debbie Chase and junior Beth Devereaux.
if Both Varsity and Junior Varsity teams improved with
0 I mill' every game. Team members showed a lot of team spirit
l aj ff and stamina, as well as individual and team talent. They
ff I look forward to a stronger and more experienced team
Varsity: Back row: Chase, Stern, Wool, L. Dew, DeWeer, Kaiser, Halasey, Front: Watch those Hsticksn' Debbie Chase!
Brading, Sandler, Dettling, Leonard, Fineberg, McHugh, Sledge, Esser
' I r ' it A ,f
At the advice of Coach Vespa, Junior Silvia DeWeer JV: Back row: Williams, A. Dew, Davis, Halasey, Wood,
"goes for the goal". Esser Front: Alexander, Ahmed, Symmank, Dettling,
110 Sledge, Oliver, Jackson, Kaiser
Nina Q ' 1 S -
ck row: Nora McCauley, Debbie Streifford, Alissa Schwartz, Joelle Permutt,
cole Neuefeind, Tracy Tao, Alison Alton, Susan Kleeman, Vicki Hahler, Jenni-
' Morris, Sarah Gottman. Front row: Marjorie Moore, Margaret Williams, Wil-
ms, Coach Reinhardt, Nancy Tao, Laura Scandrett
niors Nancy Tao, Laura Scandrett, and Margaret Williams find concentration
essential ingredient for success.
4- S ,rin xr
af ' '
For the 1983 girls' tennis
team, winning wasn't the
most important thing. In spite
of their record, the team
managed to enjoy themselves.
The high turnout of 18 girls
over last year's 8 brought
with it a great deal of
inexperience and room for
improvement. Team captain
senior Nancy Tao, was named
MVP. Senior Margaret
Williams, who played first
doubles, said, "We all worked
hard and improved a lot while
we had fung that's the most
important thing." Because
many team members were
underclassmen, coach Judy
Reinhardt expects the
experience gained this season
to produce a winning team
1 A , 11 P 1rVh,.i.4..'
ev' L ,f','H'f Y 'A N. it
. f"'. ,,., 111
Varsny: Laue, Humphry, Chase, Zach, Pearson, Taylor, Shipman, Crews, Riney, Rapp
Clarkson, Dorsey, Nourse, Buddenhagen, Hernandez, Friedman, Candido, Merbaum
M5 1 a
' X M dk
"I1's gonna hurt, I just know it!" cringes "The bal1's supposed to be on the
Andy Wood. ground, isn'L it?" asks Paul
'It's a bird, it's a plane . . , " thinks David Friedman.
Vg Davis, Ulrich, Renner, Narkatis, Shaw, Kobayashi, McConagy, Wood,
ioloder, Balthazar, Hollingsworth, Caine, Borgman, Gainer, Edmonds
U. City sports are packed
full of team spirit, loyalty and
just plain fun. The boys soccer
team is a perfect example of
this attitude. Even though
neither Varsity nor JV kept
winning seasons, they kept
their spirits high.
Varsity coach Paul Wright
worked the team hard
throughout their season.
Captains Kit Wellman and
David Friedman were also
helpful assets to the team.
Every member of the team
played to the best of his
ability with outstanding
performances by MVPs Guy
Hernandez and David
.IV's Coach Carlos led his
team to an outstanding
performance against Webster
Groves. Captains Ian Caine
and Matt Platnico, leading
scorer David Shaw, and the
entire JV team can look
forward to upholding the high
standards of U. City soccer.
Kit Wellman gets ready for another
Frgnt Llne , ggggggggl llllllllllllliuun
The 1983 volleyball team ' I
had a disappointing season ' '
statistically, but profitted
from experience. Coach
Connie Harris Stated, "The
season was marred by team Onto Vlctory
inconsistency which served
as a learning experience for
all." Individual talent was
demonstrated by team
members such as Genevelyn
Hicks, Kim Favell, and
Teresa Vossen. Kim Was the
team MVP while Teresa was
chosen for first team and
Genevelyn for second team
Connie Harris was also
coach for this year's junior
varsity volleyball team, and
the freshman team was
coached by Joyce Sabine
from Brittany. Both teams
had a fair season and look
forward to improving their
Coach Harris gives an intense pep talk hoping her words will spur the
. AI '. '
A I' --l-.l'- I
i Q i ' T Y 1 Y
Back row: Banks, Malone, Favell, Staples, Hicks, Connie Harris Ccoachl
Front row: Yates, Conners, Reed, Bell, Vossen
Teresa Vossen serves another one of those
points that earned her all-conference
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ior Adam Matthews-one stroke ahead of the rest.
The varsity water polo team
was led to an "instant replay"
state championship this year by
coach Dick Scoville. Motivated
by their only loss of the season
to Parkway West, the team
worked tirelessly to gain the
state title for the second year.
High scoring seniors this year
were MVP Andy Coon with 66
goals and Ed Cruickshank with
57. These two were also co-cap-
tains. A strong defense was a
key asset to the winning season
especially with Mike
Vanderwaerdt in goal.
The JV team showed much
improvement to finish with a
record of 7-6. Having gained
from the experience, they'll
improve even more next year.
Dedication clearly pays off.
Hopefully, with hard work-
there'll be another "instant
mack row: Braeske, Berg, Wool, Platt, Roesler, Coach Scoville front row:
Quay. EHSIOI1. H21I1SClman. Zuckerman. Collin "Once again, we are number one!" gleams Senior goal
ie Mike Vanderwaerdt.
i Zenke reaches to new heights
Michelle Christian's intense
concentration makes her pitching
.... if 'i
Softball had a great
season finishing with an
ipstanding record of 500.
Fheir season was fun-
'illed and action-packed.
3eating Ladue after
splitting games at the
'egionals was their best
Rosalind Givance that
,he opposing team's
mitcher was blind was the
'unniest moment. MVP
was given to Jeanine
Banks who also made
irst team all-conference.
Rosalind Givance who
avas co-captain with
Brigette Graham and
leanine Banks, made
second team all-
Shawn Thompson awaits another perfect pitch
Do you have a
V back row: Douglas, Smith, Morgan, Seagal, Marlow
'ont row: Kemp, Willford, Solamon
Varsity: Polk, Hogsett, Quinnones, Hudspeth, Jackson, Steven-
Faster than a
speeding bullet, able to
pass the competition in
a single stride. It's a
birdg it's a plane. No,
it's an Indian. This
year's cross country
team, excelling with
great leaps and bounds,
wound up with about a
500 record. The
highlight of the year
was their first ever
win over Webster.
MVP was fast-as-
Free Throw Line
Coach Crenshaw looks on happily as his team wins yet another
The U.City boys' varsity basketball
team had an enthusiastic and amazing
season. It began when they Won the
Suburban West Tournament. Coach
Ed Crenshaw said the team is success-
ful because "they help each other im-
prove, and we take advantage of the
The team profitted from a large
number of returning senior players,
who had Worked together for three
years. Feels team captain Bernard Gil-
key, "A winning season is a result of
Boris Clayborn-34 Jim Humphry-50
Pee Wee Johnson-44 Maurice Campbell-54
Tony Wright-30 Curtis Minor-22
Bernard Gilkey-20 Lamar Smith-40
James Mason-12 Richard Burrell-22
Jeff Reed-14 Derek Monson-10
Senior Pee Wee Johnson stretches for that extra inch
U. City basketball-one step
above the rest! Up, up, and away!
-., A we
a i '
J eron White-34
Varsity girls' basketball
jumped to new heights this
year. Their overall record im-
proved tremendously from last
year finishing with a 20-6 re-
cord. This was due partly to the
large number of seniors, 6 out
of the 8 team members. Coach
Roberts was very pleased with
the team's quickness and high
percentage of shooting. Con-
gratulations to a great team and
a great season.
Asst. Coach Simns, Rosalind Givance,
Shawn Thompson, Karen Walker, Kim
Farell, Genevlyn Hicks, Lisa Hender-
son, Wendy Gram, Jeanine Banks, Hol-
ly Terry, Coach Roberts, Missing:
Stephanie Staples, Sharonica Moore.
7 f' R
Roberts gives Genevlyn Hicks half-time
J Donna Jordan-32
V Dawn Stein-20
122 Ronya Parker-14
55 Mt 8 Rosalind Givance easily avoids her defenders.
Debbie Yates passes the ball to a teammate by dodging her opponent.
Alicia Mills-22 Tracey Pelley-30
Felicia Sutton-50 Robin Glover-6
Lisa Garmon-10 Tammy Cross-40 E
bf! Tammy Lyons-7 Charmel Hicks-52 S
MZ Leslie Davis-24 Yolanda Metcalf-12 H
Sherry Smith-1 Andrea Smith-5 M
X Dana Grooms-2 Rosetta Herons-3 E
I Stephanie Johnson-42 Angela Smith-32 N
. ...Q t s
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Shawn Thompson leaves her opponents behind in a run for the basket Fl'0ShmHll Coach HHI'l'iS tries L0 bv Calm Whilc
watching her team.
Felicia Sutton-dynamic dribbler.
Q 0 9 1
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of his time
The men s swim team had a
good season, finishing with a
better record than last year
Not surprisingly, Senior Andy
Coon was the best swimmer on
the team. He made state in both
the 50 and 100 yd. free style
events. Other qualifiers were
Seniors Ed Cruickshank and
captain Chip Zenke. Also, the
200 yardx medley relay team
made it to state as well. In the
words of Sophomore Tim Eas-
ton, "Swimming is hard Work,
but it keeps you in shape." Con-
gratulations to the whole team
for the great improvement, and
especially to those state qualifi-
Senior Chip Zenke is determined to knock seconds off
Junior David Ward gets ready to start the backstroke.
i , wean 'E
from row: Berg, Vanderwaerdt, Kasten, Zenke, Price, Venn 2nd
row: Collins, Bellone, Wooi, McCaul, Jungkuntz, Ward, Matthews,
Laycock, Silverman back row: Easton, Jensen, Buckner, Coon,
fthis is a belly flop, I'll die!" fears Kara Jensen.
itraight as a board, Margo Davis
'lunges into the water.
Dine, White, Tao. Roth, Dettling, Lebowitz. Johnson, Aubcrry, Law,
Dew, Wolf, Castigliano, Davis, Tao, Durham. Scoville, Bowser, Ronkin.
Glover, Wagoner, Hahler, Dryden, Dettling, Hightower, Halasey, Rice,
Coach Dick Scoville starts his team on
another practice run.
The women's swim team also
did Well this season. "A lot of
good freshmen came up this
year, which added to our
strengths," said captain Judith
Lebowitz. In addition, many
seniors, such as Judith, Nancy
Tao, Christine Roth, and Be-
verly Dettling returned. "Our
experience, plus the new girls,"
said Judith, "gave our team
more depth. We had a well-ba1-
anced team with good swim-
mers in all events. Even though
it's hard work, it's fun, and you
make lots of new friends."
' fr 452. 125
Keeping It In The Lines
What did this year's tennis
team have more than enough
of? EXPERIENCE! With Sen-
ior Charles Shipman, who was
MVP for the last three years,
and 4th year players Marc Mer-
baum and David Hill, the team
abounded with talent. To keep
up their skills, the guys even
got together and played on in-
door courts during the winter.
Their dedication was clear.
"We really wanted our team to
win," said Shipman, who has
been to state the past 2 years,
"So we tried hard individual-
L to R: Dave Larimore, Eric Rapp, Kevin Turner, Keith Fuller, Ben Quillian, Jeff
Reed, Marc Merbaum
Able to leap high tennis nets in a single bound ,. . it's the
Marc Merbaum watches Keith Fuller, amazed at what con-
126 ditioning can do.
The wrestling team always fights their hardest to win.
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The wrestling team did not
have a sterling season. Said Soph-
omore Ryan West, "We had a lot
of new players this year who
haven't got much experience yet.
But in the next few years, I'm
sure they will improve." Despite
the low number of team victories
there were some very fine indi-
vidual performances. Sophomore
Ryan West, Junior Orlando
Fraizer, Senior Terry Mitchell,
and Freshman Dwaine Cardwell
each made outstanding perfor-
mances and racked up quite a few
front row: Churchman, Cardwell, West, Frazier, Smith, Webb, Mitchell
back row: Mack, Rich, Patterson, Rickett, Nash, Carter, O'Neil, Poke, Akers
I Yf V17
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The batting Indians Ei
continued their fine
baseball tradition. Led
by a number of return-
ing lettermen and an ima
outstanding crop of new
recruits, the team
looked sharp. They Michael Wesley is "Saaaafe!" . , . Again.
bunted, stole bases, and
scrapped their way into
the scoring column
again and again. Play-
ing hard, solid ball justi-
fied Coach Buffa's faith
in them. As an excited .-
observer said, "This is a
fine group of young
Despite the golf it
team's six man loss,
they managed to bounce
back and have an enthu-
season. Says sophomore
David Shaw, "The
whole team improved so
muchg we more than in If
made up for the seniors
that left." Returning
players and hard-work-
ing freshmen made the
128 golf team swell.
U. City's most demanding sport-Golf!
p The Line
The prospective girI's soccer team.
i '32 . X Q .4 -- sf -M , Q F
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gifs' i bk
Alison Alton kicks another fabulous shot.
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The U. City women's soccer team
started their second season with
high spirits and anticipation, un-
daunted by last season's disappoint-
ing record. Team members point out
two things that were in their favor:
19 They are no longer inexperi-
enced, and 27 They prepared for the
outdoor season by playing indoor
soccer in the winter.
Team coach Paul Wright said that
"these girls are really receptive to
any advice and learn quickly with a
lot of enthusiasm."
. .K i
Jessica Wilner dribbles gracefully down the field,
. i. is -3353. ,
n The Line
w ewell Moore Rodne Garrell 2nd row' Fred Hogsett James Hamm '
lst ro : N , y . . , , M1
chael Hamilton, Steve Garmon 3rd row: Edward Keithley, Alphonso Quinones
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Varsity cheerleaders clockwise from left: Robinson, Weakley, Stallings, Cody, Elgin,
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U. City's cheerleaders, of
course, have an enormous amount
of school spirit. They work hard
practicing. Sometimes they cheer
at as many as four games in one
day. Despite these huge demands
on their time, they all manage to
maintain a 2.5 or higher G.P.A.
They also help U. City's elderly
shop and teach them to conserve
energy. The cheerleading squad is
certainly a successful, exciting
ass Sa' xii ' ' 1 'jx' V .,
club at U. City.
Varsity mount from top to bottom: Weakley, Chapman, Stall-
ings, Green, Shievers, Elgin, Robinson, Wool. McCaul.
mior Varsity cheerleaders top to bottom: Readus, Butler,
arris, Snipes, Stuckey, Slack, Banks, Tolson.
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On November 20, ABC Motion
After", a film depicting the hor-
36 Pictures showed "The Day
rors of nuclear War. Stu-
dents' and teachers' re-
actions to the film were
mixed. Said sophomore
"It was a good film
because it was a
warning of what
could occur." But
Rogers said, "It
was an antiseptic
feel the pain. The idea
that man could func-
tion is fictionf' The
hope this film
will make peo-
ple end the
threat of nu-
lefficw I war
- Q- .---x
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, , ag,
Teaching Little Lions
In the beginning there was
nothing. There was no Eco-Act
at all. Students interested in
science were forced to be con-
tented with only their daily sci-
ence class and Nova.
Then, there was Eco-Act. A
telephone call to Russ Haviland
sparked the development of a
program that teaches U. City
students to teach science to
Jackson Park and Delmar-Har-
Doubtful at first, U. City's ad-
ministration insisted that Eco-
Act could only be extra-cur-
ricular. It wasn't easy to find
students willing to participate
in the long, hot summer train-
ing sessions. Enough were
found, and Eco-Act evolved
into a strong program. In its
second year, there were
enough interested students to
start an ecol0gYfEco-Act class.
By next year, it will have its
own class. In ten years, who
"Don't all answer at once!" Pleads
sophomore Richard Lands.
Eco-Act: lst row fl. to r.J: Billy Kollmar, Tracy Jordan, Doug Ulrich 2nd row:
Karen Majerus, Michael Tom, Richard Lands, Russ Haviland fteacherl
Tracy Jordan teaches her class about
Doug Ulrich spends time with his eco-
Doug Ulrich poses with his Jackson Park class.
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William Beckman -pg . Ali vile w
William McLaughlin andthe attendance office staff: Ruth Sabol, Mar-
iano Valdcabclla, and Dorothy Lyles.
This year the Attendance of-
fice has begun running ever-
ything by computer. The use of
scan sheets has greatly reduced
paperwork, which is pleasing to
teachers and Attendance Office
The Career Resource Center
is a service where college or
job-bound students can get in-
formation about the college or
job that they want. This service
is run by Ms. Watson in room
1984 marks Dr. Doughty's sec-
ond year as superintendent of the
University City school system.
Her dedication and enthusiasm
have paid off: this school year has
been one of U. City's finest.
CAT scores have improved sub-
stantially since she's been at U.
City, and the whole attitude of
learning has been uplifted. Much
of this rejuvenation is a result of
Doughty's general beliefs on edu-
cation. She has a concern for all
students, believing that they
should be involved in the educa-
tion process. She feels a special
commitment to teenagers. In her
opinion, high school should be a
job, in which students develop
necessary skills to help them
achieve later in life. Also, she be-
lieves that a full person needs a
wide range of developed skills,
therefore she encourages sports
and other extracurricular activi-
ties for U. City students. This year
under Dr. Doughty's supervision,
U. City has grown and strength-
ened, further proving that "to-
gether really is better."
School District Administration
as R. Q.
Superintendent Dr Rosie Doughty
School Board Members. Mr. Carl Seltzer, Dr. Jerrold Lander, Mr. James Richardson, Ms. Barbara Fraser, Dr. Carlos Daughaday,
Ms Joy Lieberman.
Dan C. McWhorter-Principal
Sam Austin Jr.
Junior Class Principal
5 7' Q 1, c-I '
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Ron Bergmeier 1, ' - ,
Director of Athletics H p '
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Catherine Underwood-Freshman Class
In The Line Of Dut
Superintendent Doughty at homecoming with Student Coun-
cil President Paul Scott and School Board Representative
Student Council Advisors: Kathy Wilke and Roger Cayce.
'l'he before school government class.
.lunior Class Officers: Denise Jackson isecretaryb, Ronald Nl
son tpresidentl, Julie Johnson fvice-presidentl, Kevin Crayt
tpresidentb, Walter Daniels tvice-presidentj
91 , gi
The Future Business Leaders of America
Student Council Officers: Savitria Gib-
son tpresidentl, Stacy Jordan tsecre-
taryl, Kimberly Alford tvice-presi-
dentl. Aaron Gilbert tstudent rep. to
boardl, Jerald Owens tparliamentar-
ophomore Officers: Marcia Thompkins and Audra Beeson
:o-presidentsl, Michael Poscover fvice-presidentl, Vicki
lahler ttreasurerl, Rhonda Cowan tsecretaryl
anior Officers: Savitria Gibson and Paul Scott tco-presi-
zntsl, Le'Cresha Loving tvice-presidentl, Stacy Jordan fsec-
itaryl, Avia Jones Ctreasurerl, Sydney Rush, Twyla Williams,
id Felice Thompson Cadvisorsl.
Student government has
become a substantial part of
U. City High: Leaders of
student government have
expanded their roles in
promoting school spirit and
unity. Each grade level has
class officers, and a
representative from each
social studies class is
welcomed by the student
council, sponsored by the
enthusiastic Kathy Wilke and
organization is the Future
Business Leaders of America
- the ones always sung to
announcements, "Calling all
FBLA ers!" This group is
dedicated to developing
leadership and business skills
and is sponsored by Jackie
Williams. The course offers
opportunities for students to
get on-the-job training, a head
start in the business world.
Freshmen Officers: back: Gary Jackson ttreasurerl, Lisa Evans
tpresidentl front: Sarah Gottman and Andrea Alexander tco
At right: Jacqueline Williams
Below: Fred Rock
i l i
Reverend Dr. Gloria Ferguson
Mary Ann Mathews
Henry Buffa Maflha RODQI'
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Margaret David J Regisxrar
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What's My Line?
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1:22 Jill E
Marylee LeBran0 Octavia Nehmen Frances Kantor- bookroom
Barbara Lawrence- bookroom
Carol J A
Gradlilarlesackson' Jobs f0r Mxssouri
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i D District
V An v l Yvonne Anderson
f "' Z Ella Finney
, ii Regina Hasty
y Ann Mary Perks
, ' y Margaret Lawter
'y Jane Ivol
Q Dianne Taylor
vlelvin Childress- Hall Monitor Catherine Smith- Hall Monitor
Our cafeteria staff! The maintenance crew.
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King at 1963 march on Wash
ington: 'Hea vy symbolism '
Holiday to hgnor Dr. King
., a na ive son w o
black asmmau .,
,I R t h
rocketed into history
as the nation's first 4
Jackson Tells Blacks
Our P11116 Has Come,
With the fight against racial discrimination
He broke the barrier across the nation.
I For racial justice he made a plea,
In hope that one day all men shall be free.
Boycotts, sit-ins and marches he did lead,
For racial discrimination to heed.
He worked by non-violent means,
Yet his struggle was seen.
He won the support of both black and white,
While peacefully leading this fight.
He planned a march on Washington for 1968,
But did not lead it because of one man's hate.
The trigger was pulled for all to hear,
And the world froze in fear.
Cities arose in flames, violence, riots, and looting,
All because of this one shooting.
Who could this one man be
That wanted to set all men free?
Who was the real keeper of the dream
That can be ripped apart at the seam?
His name is Dr. Martin Luther King,
And a new nation he was sure to bring.
All he had done to unite our brothers
Has been heard by one another.
This man deserves to have a national holiday
Because of his struggle from day to day.
And to honor him with a special day
Would help us all to peace along the way.
by Lisa Hardaway
RUSIB N. Unllghty Cahovel was appointed superintendent ofthe University City CMo.J School Ilistriyt in
March of l9V82. Before then, she was an assistant superintendent for curriculum and instruction Rir
the 'Ibledo lOhioJ Public School System.
lrlniversity Cityis current enrollment is 5,600 students, most ofwhom are Black. The city of42 000
yvhich IS-jll,SI40llfSldC Louis, is 40 percent Black and 60 percent White. The districts annual lnidgel
I5 515.8 million. A major prohlem the district now faces, says Dr. Doughty, is how to maintain high
standards while undergoing drastic cuthaelcs in state and federal funds. "We must have the survival of
pulmlie schools," she says.
McClintock with maize: Jumping genes
James G. Watt. Presl-
dent's strategists say he is
becomino an alhatmsss
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Chisto s pink plastic
Jim Hart to
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Drugs in sports
Miss Universe in St.
Unique In '84
George Orwell's 1984
Chinese year of rat
'Cabbage Patch dolls
Being a sponsor of
The 1984 Olympics
Stanley Cup 64 in a
Hill Street Blues
Return of the Jedi
David Bowie still
The Right Stuff
Most albums sold-
Best short film-
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8-pack Pepsi 83.50
Movie ticket 54.00
1 Gal. Milk 31.52
1.4 oz. Hershey Bar
1 Gal. Reg. Gas. 990
1 Gal. Unleaded
Big Mac 81.25
V2 lb. Doritos 5151.29
1 Oz Gold S380
Record Album 37.98
Plate Lunch 750
1 lb. coffee 82.68
1 lb. Ground beef
Ice-cream cone 57c
Stix Baer 84 Fuller
Home video games
Sugar Ray Leonard
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WI TER OLYMPICS 1984
it W -1 1
Every four years the world comes togeth-
er for a display of peace and friendship to
compete in the Olympic games. This year
from February 7-19 more than 1200 athletes
from 40 nations competed in the winter
Olympic games held in Sarajevo, Yugosla-
via. The United States' athletes traveled to
Sarajevo pursuing hopes and dreams that
all of their years of hard work would pay off
with a medal.
The U.S. team faired well with gold medal
performances from figure skater Scott
Hamilton and skiers Bill Johnson, Debbie
Armstrong, and Phil Mahre. Many others
gave performances that moved, dazzled,
and made all Americans proud.
The athletes from around the World em-
braced hands to dance as the Olympic flame
was extinguished on February 19, signify-
ing the close of the Winter Olympics.
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Andy Coon: lst ALL-STATE
Mike Vanderwaerdt: ALL-STATE
Ed Cruickshank: ALL-STATE
Chip Zenke: 2nd ALL-STATE
Dan Kasten: 2nd ALL-STATE
Mike Baker: lst ALL-STATE, lst ALL-
LEAGUE, lst ALL-METRO, ALL AMERICAN
Nate McGhee: ALL-LEAGUE, 2nd ALL-
STATE, lst ALL-METRO
Wayne Bell: lst ALL-LEAGUE
Jeff Pointer: lst ALL-LEAGUE
John Stidum: lst ALL-LEAGUE, 2nd ALL-
Kit Wellman: lst ALL-LEAGUE
Derrell Polk: ALL-LEAGUE
Jeannie Banks: lst ALL-LEAGUE ilst base!
Teressa Vossen: lst ALL-LEAGUE
National Merit Finalists
Winner of the Dial photo contest
Mark Oppenheim: "Camel and Arab"
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I A Salute For
XMWEEMEHDNNQY Q Qnligllllllll
- a scholar
- a good athlete
QNXJZZA a Wonderful
Tlmwi fl a super person
Alam a W1Sh for cont1nueol
K W1th love from
W W lp, Mom Dad Jenny LIZ and
IF' Papa Karfeld
My W if
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Dad, Mom Kz Lisa
CLASS OF '84
J ON KALIN
'Bye U. City
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ST. LOUIS, MI Q
- 7207 DELMAR
A Special Thanks
ta a mast talented
staff. It was a areal
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HI OPAL-PNESBV1 IAN
LM SAINT lZUKE'S HQSPITALS
5535 DELMAR BOULEVARD 0 SAINT LOUIS. MISSOURI 63112
so vunmou or
ursing Could Be In Your
r X if
X 0 o 00+ . , , . ,
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Established in 1889, St. Luke's Hospitals School of Nursing offers a 3 year diploma
program in professional nursing. As of 1983 St. Luke's graduates can complete a
Bachelor of Science in Nursing through Webster University in one additional year of
full time study.
The program is open to qualified men and women of all ages. Are you interested in
surgical, maternal, pediatric, medical, psychiatric, operating room, emergency room
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RGYALSERVIC E . . .
Money Market Accounts
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12735 CARROLLTON INC. CT.
IAMPTON VILLAGE CAMPUS
4401 HAMPTON AVE.
famous IMEET THE Monsmv
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by ZH-fck, Dar-say' C 762
Rurick's Advanced Bmlogy
Lazar's Advanced Chem
"It Wasnft Supposed To Do That"
Wiegers' Advanced Physics
Rogers' 8: O11
Adair. Maurice 54
Ahmed. Elias 65, 110
Akers. Jessie 78
Albright. Trina 54
Aldridge. Gloria 54
Alexander. Andrea 24.78. 110.
79, 117, 124
Cooper, Unitas 11, 36,
Cowan. Rhonda 23, 67, 115, 145
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Chase. Debbie 27. 35. 110.
Berlak, Rachel 79
Bernstein. Michelle 20. 34
Berryman. David 34
Black. Holston 55
Blakemore. Mardell 79
Blalock. Lindsey 55
Blanchard, Paul 27. 34
Blevins. Leah 20. 79
Blount. Todd 65
Bohannon. Jesse 55
Bolden. Lisa 66
Bolden. Lydia 55
Bolden. Marilyn 34
Bolden. Renee 34
Bolden. Renette 34
Bolden. Terrone 34
Bolden. Yulonda 55
Boleto. Elizabeth 55
Bollinger. John 66
Bond. Anya 24
Bonds. Reynaldo K. 79
Bonds. Stacey 34. 47
Bonduryansky. Anna 34
Bonner, Earl 66, 108, 109
Borden. Kechia 79
Borgman. Jason 79. 112. 113
Bowie, Julene 34
Bowman, Tracey 55
Bowser. Paul 66
Bowser. Susan 66. 125
Boyce. Jacqueline 55
Bracy. Waldo 66
Bradford. Darius 79
Bradford. Stacy 55. 171
Brading, Kelly 34. 110
Bradley, Darryl 66
Bradley. Janice 79
Brady. Lynn 79
Braeske, Chris 20, 55
Braeske, Steven 66. 117
Branch. Jacnita 66
Brantley. Trentis 13. 35. 41.
Crayton, Kevin 56, 144
Creer, Barnabas 80
Cressie. Scott 80
Crews, Samuel 26, 80, 112
Crockett, Ruth 67
Croft, Pamela - 67
Cross, David 80
Cross, Jo Ann 36
Cross. Marque 36
Cross. Marva 56
Cross, Tambra 123
Cruickshank, Edward 6. 36, 48.
Crump, Casey 36
Crutchfield, Melody 67
Cummings, Valerie 80
Cunningham, Krystal 80
Curry. Tom 36
Dabney. Kathy 80
Dalziel. Paul 56
Daniels, Walter 56. 144
Danner. Vincent 26, 36
Dash. Warner 56
Davenport. Angela 29. 36. 118
Davis. Ben W. 67. 171
Davis, Benjamin D. 67, 113
Davis, Danny 67
Davis. Eddie 80
Davis, Jeff 36
Davis, Jonathan 67
Davis. Kimberly 56
Davis. Leslie 80, 123
Davis. Londgray 24. 36
Davis. Margot 80. 110, 125
Davis Michael 67
Davis Raymond 81
Davis. Sandra 56
Davis. Tony 81
Davoli. Elizabeth 20, 21. 81
Dawson. Anita 68
Dean. Lasandra 81
Dedeaux, Anthony 56, 106
Allen. Cynthia 78
Allen. Kathy 33
Allen. Letrisa 54
Allen. Stacy 33
Alton. Alison 111. 129
Amos. Anthony 15, 78
Anderson. Jerome 65
Anderson. Kenneth 33
Anderson. Mellody 33
Anderson. Michael 65
Anderson. Michelle 65
Anderson. Tara 33
Anderson. Valarie 33
Anderson. Vincent 33
Anthony. William 65
Ashford. Marvin 24
Auberry. Shynette E. 78
Auberry. Veronica 54. 125
Bady. Danielle 78
Baernstein. Amy 65
Bailey. Darron 78
Bailey. Michael 54
Bailey. Sonya 54
Bailey. Thomas 65
Baker. Kimberly 54
Baker. Lisa J. 78
Baker. Maurice 65
Baker. Michael 33. 41. 106. 107
Balthazor. Troy 78. 113
Banasak. Sara 33
Banks. Gina 54. 122
Banks. Jeannine 33. 114. 118.
Banks. Wilart 78
Banks. Willetta 65
Bannes. Tracy 65
Barbee. James 54
Barbee. John 54
Barber. Sanford 65
Barber. Susan 22. 23. 33
Barnes. Gbanjah T. 78
Barnes. Leslie 65
Barnes. Robert 33
Barnett. Robin 24
Barry. Elizabeth 65
Bartlett. Nicole 78
Bass. Edmond 78
Bazet. Alphand 54
Bean. Bevanne 20. 54
Beard. Angie 78
Beard. Sylvia 33
Beasley. Charesse 78
Beatty. Sharon 55
Beatty. Sherrone 55
Beavers. Juan 55
Beck. Debra 55
Beckwith, Christopher 78
Beeson. Audra 65. 145
Bell. Rhonda 33. 114
Bell. Veronica 33
Bell. Wayne 33. 106, 107
Bellone. John 17, 65
Bellone. Peter 78, 124
Bellone. Thomas 17. 33. 106
Belt. Tremetria 33
Bennett. Alvin 34
Breeding, Michael 55
Breedlove. Charles 27. 55. 97
Breedlove. Scott 79
Brent. Baugh 79
Brick. David 20, 21. 22
Bright, Victor 79
Brinker. Fatima 66, 79
Brison, Timothy 79
Brooks. Chermal 79
Brot. Barbara 66
Broussard. Cecelia 29. 55
Brown. Angela 79
Brown. Ann Denise 35
Brown. Berdina 66
Brown, Crystal 66
Brown, Cynthia 35
Brown, Daime 55
Brown, Donna 35
Brown, Ivory 109
Brown. James 79
Brown, Keith 20. 22. 24. 35.66
Brown. Larry 79
Brown. Lisa 66
Brown, Patrick 66
Brown. Vera 55
Brown. Walter 55
Bruder. Emily 66
Bryant Arthaniel 66
Bryant. David 55
Bryant. Dawn 66
Bryant, Yolanda 79
Buck, Ramona 79
Buckner. Eric 66. 124
Buddenhagen, Paul 79. 112
Bullard, Marvin 79
Bunting, L.V. 79
Burgess, Crandle 35. 66
Burlis. Carol 79, 97
Burnett. Mark 35. 106
Burns. Sharon 35
Burrell. Richard 55. 120
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Dedeaux, Dorthea 68
Degraffenreid. Maryl 68
Dennis. Haze 36
Deramus, Kevin 81
Dettling, Donna 68. 97. 125
Dettling, Beverly 20, 21. 24.36,
Devereaux, Elizabeth 56, 110
Dew, Allison 81, 110, 125
Dew, Laura 56, 110. 171
Deweer. Sylvia 5.56. 110. 171
Diaz-Granados, Tavo 68. 81
Diemer, Amanda 56
Diemer, Colin 81
Diggs. Donna 68
Dine, Brooke 68. 125, 171
Dixon. Angelisa 68
Dobbins. Leman 36
Donnan, Victor 106
Donnell, Sherrie 36
Dorsey. Ernest 56
Dorsey, Patrick 36. 98, 171
Dorsey. Timothy 56, 112
Dorsey. Wendal 56
Dotson, Kimberly 68
Dotson, Stephanie 36
Douglas. Calvin 68
Douglas, Gerry 36
Douglas, James H. 81
Douglas. James M. 81
Douglas. James P. 81
Douglas, Mark 56
Downing, Andre 36
Downing, Darryl 81
Dryden, Katherine 68.97, 125
Dudley. Kim 68
Duke. Clark 81
Duke, Claudia 20. 37
Easley. Henry 68
Easley, Kelly 82
Easton, Jonanthon 81. 82
Easton. Timothy 68, 81. 124
Echols. Gregory 16. 27. 68. 121
Edmunds. Charles 68. 113
Edmunds. Christopher 82
Edwards. Dorothy 37
El-Amin. Anjain 56
Elgin. Angela 24. 56
Elkin. Molly 20. 68
Elphage. Sheila 37
Epps. Fatima 56
Esser. Julia E. 82, 110
Evans. Christopher 37
Evans. Cynthia 68
Evans. Jaqueline 68
Evans. Lisa 82. 145
Evans. Mark 68
Evans. Sheila 56
Ewing. Gloria 82
Ezell, Kenna 68
Farbush. Brian 68
Farr, Jimerlean 68
Farr. Ladonna 68
Favell. Kim 37. 114. 122
Fields. Leniel 68
Fields. Lisa 68
Fields. Sarah 68. 122
Fields. Tonya 68
Fineberg. Laura 56. 110. 171
Finley. Pauline 37
Finn. Keith L. 82
Finney. Angie 37
Fiquette. Suzanne 8. 68
Fisher, Amy 82
Fisher. Charnell 82
Fisher. Jeff 37
Fitzgerald. Freddie 56
Fletcher. Dirk 23. 82. 171
Flowers. Beth 69
Foney. Darryl 82
Ford. Kevin 69
Ford. Sandra 69
Foster. Brent 82
Fountain. Lawrence 82
Fowler. Lisa 82
Fowler. Michael 56
Fox. Stacey , 69
Fox. Steve 24. 29. 37
Frazier. Eric 69
Frazier, Orlando 127
Freeman. Rodney 82
Frieman. Rebecca 69
Frieman. Rebecca 69
French. Alma - 82
Friedman. David 56. 112. 113
Fuentes. Aida 37
Fuller. Cynthia 37
Fuller. Keith 8. 37. 126
Fults. Rebecca 56. 62
Gainer. Jonathan 82. 113
Gaines. Kimberly 20. 24. 56
Gardner. Cloyce 37
Gardner. James 82
Gardner. Regina 69
Gardner, Veronica 82
Garmon. Lisa 82. 123
Garmon. Steve 20. 24, 37, 66.
Gafrell. Rodney 130
Garrett. Djuana 56
Garrett. Shaunta 69
Garth, Carmen 69
Gates. Diane 69
Gear. Vincent 56
Geyer. Sean 69
Gholston. Clint 37
Gholston. Tisha 82
Gibbons. Kimberly 37
Gibson. Greg 69
Gibson, Savitria 9, 37. 115. 144,
Gibson. Terry 82
Gilbert, Aaron 37. 144
Gilkey, Otis 37. 120
Gilley. Brooks 16, 69. 171
Gilpin. Elizabeth 82
Givance. Brian 56
Givance. Rosalind 38. 118, 122
Glad, Carl 20. 38
Glenn. Rusty 58
Glover. Robin 123. 125
Goldstein, Kevin 70
l Goodman, Courtney 38, 97
N Gopman. Sarah 82
1 Gottman. Sarah 26, 111. 145
Grabel. Leslie 70
Graham. Bridget 38, 118
Graham. Florida 70. 118
i Gram. Elizabeth 82
3 Gram. Wendy 38.98, 122, 171
l Grant. Darin 29. 38
, Graydon. Cindy 70
3 Grayson, Farrakhan 70. 109
, Green. Jill 38
, Green. Leah 82
l Green. Loryn 70
1 Green. Patricia 82
l Green, Ulas 70
1 Greene. Courtney 70
l Greene, Robyn 58
' Gresham. Tim 70
N Grooms, Dana 82. 123
' Guberman. Lori 58
T Haddon. Lisa -38
Hahler. Vicki 70, 97.111, 125.
Halasey. Jennifer 16, 70. 72.
Harris. Dwayne 70
Harris, James 58
Harris, Jean Tu 13, 16, 38
Harris, Karen 58
Harris, Monica 83
Harris. Tammy 83
Harrison. David 58
Harrison, Latonya 39
Harrison. Terry 70
Harry. Melissa 70
Harter. Jane 83
Harvey, Patricia 29. 39. 171
Harwell. Julie 58, 171
Hayes. Jonathan 24. 58
Hayes, Larry 70, 121
Hayes. Leon 83
Hegel. Elizabeth 70
Henderson. Blossie 58
Henderson, Lisa M. 122
Henderson. Richard 83
Henderson, Yolanda 39
Hendricks. Philip 70. 109
Henley. Doreatha 39
Henry. Alex 70. 109. 121
Hernandez, Guy 39. 66, 112.
Heron. Rosetta 83, 123
Herrod. Curley 83
Hibbler, Shanteala 83
Hickman, Tim 83
Jackson. Bennie 1
Jackson, Denise 58. 14
Jackson. Gary 84. 14
Jackson, Jennifer 84. 11
Jackson, Jonathan 7
Jackson. Lynnette 84
Jackson, Marilyn 16. 24. 40
Jackson. Michelle 71
Jackson, Rhonda 54
Jackson, Robert A. 7
Jackson. Warren 20. 7
James, Eric 5
James. Phillip 40.
Jarrett, Andrea 71
Jefferson, Darren 71
Jefferson. Paula 84
Jeffress, Vickie 40. 115
Jenkins, Christopher 84
Jennings, Renardo 5
Jensen. Kara 84. 1
Jensen. Niels 84. 124
Jernigan. Darryl 84
Johnson, Anthony 40, ICH
Johnson. Candres 71'
Johnson, Cassandra 84l
Johnson. Charles 711
Johnson. Chaguntel 84:
Johnson, Darren 71'
Johnson, Donald 71
Johnson. Jennifer 59l
Johnson. Julie 59, 125, 144
Johnson. Karen 591
Johnson. Kevin 71, 121'
Johnson, Lareecia 40
Johnson, Michael 40
Johnson. Michelle 42
Johnson, Patricia 59
Johnson, Reginald 59
Johnson. Sherri 84
Johnson. Stephanie 123
Johnson. Tiffany 122
Johnson. William 120, 121
Johnson. Yolanda 84
Jones. Alfredo 84
Jones, Angela 59
Jones, Antoinette 71
Jones. Avia 40. 145
Jones, Becky 59
Jones. Cassandra 85
Jones, Christina 85
Jones, Daphne 40
Jones. Decrese 85
Jones. Donnell 59
Jones, Harold 59
Jones. Jillisa 85
Jones, Kimberly 59
Jones. Latonia 12, 71
Jones, Mark 29
Jones. Morey 85
Jones. Robert 22. 40
Jones, Sharon 85
Jones. Taris 59
Jones, Tomeika 59
Jones, Tracy 85
Jordan. Angelica 85
Jordan. Donna 85
Jordon. Stacy 40. 145
Jordon, Tamara 71
.Tracy 40. 136,144,145
Judd, Tracey 85
Hamilton, Chanell 115
1 Hamilton. Lamonte 82
lHamilton, Michael 38, 130
lHamm. James 58, 130
lHampton. Craig 70
Hampton. Darren 70
1Hampton. Jerome 38
lHampton. Marlon 70
lHampton, Sharon 70
lHampton. Wendy 82
1Hand. Eleanor 83
Hanselman. James 70
lHarbour. Evanda 83
Hardaway. Astra 58. 23
Hardaway, Gina 83
Hardaway. Lisa 23, 70, 171
Harden, Angela 58. 61
Hardrick, Lora 83
ardy, Nichelle 58, 118
argrove. Angela 70
arper. George 83
arper. Zera 38, 115
arral, Keith 38
arrell. Darrell 83
arris. Aaron 39
arris. Alonzo 58
arris. Angela M. 70
arris. Angela R. 58
arris. Anthony 58
arris. Bryan 58
X arris. Darold 83
Hicks. Charmel 83. 123
Hicks, Cheryl 24. 70
Hicks, Genevlyn 39, 114. 122
Higgins. Ingrid 58
Higgins, Vicki 58
Hightower. Evette 135
Hill. Brittani 58
Hill. Dana 39
Hill. David 39. 126
Hill. Steven 58
Hill, Thomas 70
Hilton. Toby 83
Hines. Mary 83
Hobbs. Lisa 39
Hodges, Erica A 39
Hodges, Frankie 39
Hodges, Gordon 83
Hodges, William 58
Hogsett, Antonia 83
Hogsett, Fred 39. 119, 130
Hogue. Paula 39
Holebrook, Darren 39
Holebrook, Robert 83
Holland. Angela 39
Holland, Robert 71
Holland, Saundra 83
Holley, Herbert 39
Holley. Orlando 70
Hollingsworth. Howar 83. 113
Hopkins. McKinley 71
Hopper. George 39
Howard, Lynda 115
Howard, Sandra 83
Howard, William 11
Howell. Chandra 58
Huddlin. Anthony 83
Hudson. Ivan 71
Hudson. Tamara 83
Hudson, Vincent 71
Hudspeth, George 39
Hudspeth, Terrance 83
Hughes, Craig 40
Hull. James G. 83
Humphrey. James 58, 112. 120
Hunter. Patrick 83
Hurd. Debra 71
Hutcherson, Nicole 71
Hutchinson. Gerald 58
Hyde. Margo 23. 84, 171
Ingram. Calvin 71
Irving, Clovice 40
Jungkuntz, David 40. 116, 124
Kahn, Lisa 59. 115. 122
Kaiser, Pamela 110
Kaltenthaler, Alice 59
Kaplan, Emily 85
Karakas. Katherine 40
Karina. Mikhaylina 59.97. 171
Kasten. Amy 85
Kasten. Dan 40. 116. 124
Katranides. Peter 59
Keenan. John 59
Keenan. Kelli 85
Keithley. Edward 130
Kelley. Anna 20. 21. 71
Kelley, Yolanda 85
Kelley. Kenneth 71. 109. 121
Kemp. Gregory 85
Kempe. Cybele 71. 119
Kerney. Patricia 71
Killion. Jimmy 85
Luckett. Glenda 86
Lunceford. Tonya 72
Luong. Khai Luu 86
Luster. Cardelro 72. 121
Luster, Darlene 60
Luu. Luong K. 72
Luzkow. Catherine 72
Lyle, David 86
Lyle. Mary 6. 42
Lyon. Margaret 42
Lyons. Tammy 86. 12
Majerus. Karen 22. 42. 136
Malloyd. Maurice 73
Kimball. Paul 71
Kimbrough. Ronnie 59. 106
King. Michael 71
King. Steven 71
Kinnel. Maria 24. 40
Kirksey. Felicia 85
Kirksey. Mack 59
Kleeman. Susan 59, 111
Kobayashi. Kimi 59
Kobayashi. Scott 85. 113
Kochmann. Julie 22
Koenig. Jennifer 40
Kollmar. Billy 59. 136
Koranyi. Peter 85. 97
Korman. Kathryn 24. 85
Krojanker. Diane 71
Krone. David 20. 24. 70. 171
Malone. Donna 114
Malone. Yolanda 42
Marchbanks. Stephany 42
Marion. Marc 42
Marks. Leon 42
Marlow, Scott 86. 119
Marner. Vonda 42
Martin. Dwayne 42
Martin. James 60
Martin. Kenneth 42
Martin. Nancy 60, 171
Martin Sharon 42
Martin. Tony 73
Martin. Tracy 86
Martin. Vincent 43
Marzette. Delinda 43. 47
Mason. Clyde 43
Mason. Corey 86
Mason. James 43. 106, 120
Mason. Ronald 144
Matthews. Adam 89, 116. 117.
Minton. Troy 87
Mitchell. Christophe 73
Mitchell. Sandra 60
Mitchell. Terry 87. 127
Mitchell. Tracy 60
Monson. Derrick 43. 106. 120
Moore. Gwendolyn 43
Moore. Jacqueline 43
Moore, Marjorie 20. 43. 111.
Moore. Newell 43.
Moore Patricia 43
Moore. Steven 87
Moore. Tywanalatrice 87
Moorehead, Dionne 87
Morgan. David 44
Morgan. Lonnie 87
Morris. Jennefer 20. 87. 11
Morrison. Tony 87
Morrow. Jason 60
Mosley. Tony 60
Mosley. Wendell 87
Mulley. Mary 87
Murphy. Keith 60
Murphy, Timothy 73
Murphy. Tracy 44
Murray. Feyon 60
Nadal. Rosa 87
Nance. Margie 60
Nason. Dorothy 60
Neal. Angela 87
Neal. Barry C. 87
Neuefeind, Nicole 73. 111
Nevils. Dorthea 20. 44
Newberry. Harold 23. 108, 121
Peyton, Stephanie 44
Pickard, Kore 73
Platnico, Mathew 73, 113
Platt. Stuart 87. 117
Poindexter. Derrick 44
Pointer. Jeffrey 44, 106. 107
Poke, Gerard 74
Poke. Ruth 74
Polk. Demone 87
Polk, Derrell 44. 119
Poscover, Michael 69, 72, 74.
Potash. Laura 87
Powell. Jonathan 61
Powers. Charon 87
Price. Byron 83
Price. Jason 109
Purdon. Joseph 61
Purnell. Staci 44
Purvey. Tracy 88
Puterbaugh, Mary 87
Quack. Bieu 74
Qualls, Donnell 88
Quillian, Benjamin 126
Quinn. Dawn 20. 24. 81
Quinn. Lisa 20. 74. 114, 115
Quinones. Eusevio 44
Lammert. John 23. 72
Landau. Lee 23. 85
Lands. Richard 72. 136
Lane. Jack 85
Langford. Carleton 85
Lark. Donald 59
Larrimore. David 72. 126
Lathon. Lamorris 72
Lattimore. Shelton 85
Laue. Andy 23. 59. 112
Lavalle. Jeanette 85
Lawrence. Kimberly 40
Lawrence. Sherri 85
Lawrence. Terri 41
Laycock. Joseph 22. 60. 116.
Lebowitz. Judith 21. 41. 125.
Lee. Anthony 109
Lee. Cheri 85
Lee. John 106
Lee. Kerrick 72
Lee. Monty 72. 109
Lee. Richard 41
Lee. Terrance 85
Lemmons. Nicole 86
Leonard. Anita 20. 21. 24. 41.
Matthew. Sonya 73
May. Terrance 43
Mays. Eva 60
McAfee. Anthony 16. 25. 60
McAllister. Ginette 86
McCadney. Kim 86
McCall. Leslie 86
McCanery. Anthony 60
McCauley, Nora 20, 21. 73. 111
McClain. Kenneth 86
McClure. Avery 73. 109
McClure. Cynthia 43
McClure. Leslie 73
McConaghy. Teddy 13. 17. 86
McDade. Monica 60. 171
McDaniel. Brian 73
McDaniel, Sylvia 60
McDonald. Heather 86
McDonald, Jeffrey 43
McFadden, Jerry 86
McGhee. Jeffrey Y. 13. 20. 24.
McGhee, Kennith 24, 60
McGhee, Nathaniel 12. 43, 106.
McGinister. Eunice 86
McHugh. Kyran 60. 110, 171
Mclntosh, Jason 86
McLaughlin, William 23
McLucas, Angela 86
McNeal, Angela 73
McPherson. James M. 86
McPherson, Kimberly 86
McQuay, Richard 73, 117
McWright, Gene 86
Mebane, Larece 86
Menkhus, Kevin 43
Merbaum, Marc 43, 112, 126
Merriman, John 23. 60, 171
Metcalfe. Shellie 20, 34, 43
Newberry. Harriette 60. 87
Nickels. Cardell 73
Noble. Steven 87
Norkaitis. Steven 73. 113
Norris, Rodney 73
North. Cheryl 73
Nourse. Jennifer 60
Nourse. Matthew 73. '112
Nunley. Lisa 60
Nunley. Robin 60
Nutall. Michelle 87
Olander, Deborah 73
Oliver, Christine 87. 110
Oliver. Dan 73
O'Neil, Leslie 61
Oppenheim. Mark 44. 66
Osby. Faye 44
Owens, Jerard 73. 109
Owens. Thurston 73
Pace, Lavonda 44
Paige, Dion 87
Palmer, Carla 44
Parker, Ronya 73. 122
Pate, Jared 73
Payne, Alesha 87
Payton. Terence 73
Pearlmutter. Shana , 87
Pearson. John 20, 24, 44, 112
Peay, Christi 73. 106, 120
Pelley, Donna 20, 21. 24, 61
Quinones. Nitza 119
Rainey. Tonya 88
Ransom. Pamela 44
Rapp. Eric 112. 126
Ray. Rodney 24. 44
Ray. Sharon 61
Readus. Angela 74
Redditt. Yolanda 88
Reed. Christy 61. 114. 115
62. 120. 126
Lester. Lisa 41
Lester. Pamela 72
Lester. Ronald 86
Lewis. Brady 41
Lewis. Cynthia 41
Lewis. Leslie 86
Lewis. Sabrina 115
Lewis. Willa 60
Liberman. Denise 86
Little. Cortez 60
Little. Shantay 41
Lloyd. Earl 72. 109, 121
Lloyd, Krista 41
Loftin. Jill 41
Loftin. John 41
Loftin. Karen 72'
Lofton. Laverne 86
Lofton. Leroy 86
Love. Anthony 86, 109
Love, Ervinia 80
Loving. Le Cresha
Metcalfe, Yolanda 123
Meyers, Chandra 60
Meyers, Reyna 11, 43
Mikel, Ted 86
Miller. John 21, 24, 73
Mills, Alicia 86, 123
Milton, Cassandra 59
Mimms. George 73, 121
Minor. Curtis 43, 120
Pelly, Tracey 87, 123
Peoples, Carmencita 61
Permutt, Joelle 61. 111
Perry, Darlene 73. 122
Perry, Felicia 115
Perry, Kimberly 44, 87
Perry, Rebecca 87
Person. Kimberly 87
Person, Leslie 87
Peskind, Jonathan 61
Peterson, Kristen 23, 87
Petrovics, Elizabeth 87
Reedus, Alex 74. 88
Reeves, Lisa 44
Reid. Janette 62
Renner. Mathew 88. 113
Reynolds. Kevin 88
Reynolds. Richard 62
Rezny. Daniel 88
Rice. Kenneth 74. 109
Rice, Sara 62. 125
Rice. Sharon 88
Rich. Demetrius 74. 109
Rich, Laura 88
Richard. Rochelle 88
Richardson. Anthony 62
Richardson, Audrey 44
Riles. Mary 88
Rimson. Leslie 74
Riney. Eric 112
Roberts, Cynthia 21. 45
Robinson. Debra 74
Robinson. Leitha 74
Rockette. Mitchell 88
Rogers, Barbara 45
Rodgers, Gregory 62, 106
Roesler, Paul 74, 117
Rogers, Leslie 62
Rome, Aaron 62. 74
Ronken, Marci 74. 125
Ross. Denise 45
Ross, Eddie 109
Ross, Kay 74
Roth, Christine 45, 125
Rovainen, Toivo 74, 89
Royston. Felicia 62
Rush, Mary 62
Rush. Sydney 20, 45
Russell, Lee 88
Ryan. Don 45, 106
Samie. Lee 62
Samberg, Debra 62
Sanders, Carla 13, 45
Sandler. Rebecca 74, 110
Scandrett, Laura 45, 98, 111
Schaeffer, Shelly 'M
Schatzkamer, Maria 74
Schiele, Kerry 88
Schwartz, Ali sa 74, 99, 111
Scott, James 88
Scott, Kristal 74
Scott, Paul 5, 144, 145
Scott, Timothy 74
Selig, Kevin 74
Seltzer, Jenny 62, 171
Shannon, Rhonda 88
Sharp, Alfie 74
Sharpe, Becky 74
Shaw, David 27, 74, 113, 128
Shelton. Darel 88
Whitehom, Darren 62
Turner, Shawnda 20. 21, 63
Turner, Yvette 63
Whitehom, Delrick 91
Whitefom, Teresa 91
Whiteside, Dave 13, 47, IM
Whitley, Hubert 20, 64
Whitley, Leontyne 91
Whittier, Freelando 77
Wiley, Brenda 91
Williams, Carmen 91
Williams, Daniel 64
Williams, Farrell 20,24,25.64
Williams, Jeannette 20, 77, 110
Williams, Jerry 77
Turner, Yvonne 90
Ulrich, Christopher 90, 113
Ulrich, Douglas 64, 136
Ung, Ai Viet 64
Ung, Hung Minh 64
Ung, Ngo Lam 76
Union, Cynthia 90
Valeriote, Chris 46
Williams, Landers 91
Williams, Margaret 20, 24, 47,
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Williams, Reginald 47
Williams, Stacy 47
Williams, Todd 26, 64, 91, 109
Williams, Twyla 47
Williams, Victor 48
Williford, Robert 20, 24, 91,
Shelton, Stephanie 74
Shepard, Todd 62
Shields. Ernest 24, 62
Shipman, Charles 27, 45, 66,
Shivers. Jacqueline 63
Shivers. Kathy 88
Shornick. Christina 63
Siddell. Tarhonda 87
Siegel. Susan 45
Sigh, Jeanetta 74
Silverman. April 63
Silverman, Robert 116, 124
Simms. Deshon 74
Simms. Kimberly 63
Simon, Darryl 88
Simon. Terrance 88
Simpson, John Anthony 23,
Sims, Kelly 63, 98
Singleton, Allen 109
Singleton, Darnell 74, 121
Slack. Audrey 45
Slack. Jacqueline 74
Slaughter, Tina 88
Sledge, Kelly 63, 110
Sledge, Nathaniel 88
Small, Cynthia 88
Smith. Amanda 75
SMith. Andrea 88, 123
Smith. Angela 89, 123
Smith. De Andre 109, 121
Smith. Donna M. 45
Smith. Donna R. 45
Smith. George 20, 24. 75, 109
Smith, Jacqueline 63
Smith. Jeffrey 75
Smith. Lamar 63, 120
Smith. Larry 75
Smith, Laurette 75
Smith. Lorraine 89
Smith. Mark Allen 75
Smith, Michelle 75
Smith. Nathan 75
Smith, Orlando 75, 106. 109
Smith, Patrick 75
Smith. Robin 89
Spencer, Audra 81, 89
Spiller, Derick 45
Spotts. Damon 89
Spraggins, Marcus 45
Stallings. Marcia 63
Stanton, Brian 45, 97, 171
Stanton, Philip 89, 97
Staples, Kevin 106
Staples, Stephanie 46, 114
Stein, Dawn 75, 122
Sterbenz, Elizabeth 89
Stern, Allison 75, 110
Stevens, Dana 75
Stevenson, Antonio 119
lStevenson. Loren 46
Steward. Anthony 75, 90
1Steward, Antonio 63, 106
lStewart, Sharon 90
lsnaum. Johnnie 106, 107
Stokes, Byron 46
Stokes, Ilean 46
Stornes, Una 90
Streifford, Debbie 90, 111
lStrickland, Aaron 46
Stuckey, Keita 75
Suarez. Marion 75
Suber, Deatrice 90
'Sutherlin, Craig 75, 90
Suttle. Fred 75
Suttle. Jeffrey 90
iSutton, Felicia 90, 123
iSutton, Wendy 75
iSymmank, Mark 63, 116
iSymmank, Suzanne 90, 110
iTalton. Stacey 60
iTao. Nancy 46. 110, 111, 125
,Tao, Tracy 75, 111, 125
iTaylor. Dana 75
iTaylor. George 63
iTaylor, Joseph 75
Eaylor. Mark 46
aylor, Michael 63
lTaylor. 'ready 106
!Teason, Michael 63
iTeitelbaum, Caren 46, 66. 98,
Terry. Holly 63, 121
Tharpe. James 46
Tharpe. Jeffrey 75
Thomas, Delores 76
Thomas, Earl 76
homas, Gloria 90
Thomas. Grantford 90
homas, Laura 76
ffhomas, Raymond 29, 46, 47,
homas, Terry 46
omas, Tracy 46
hompkins, Marcia 76, 145
hompson, Charlotte 118, 122
hompson, Felice 46
ompson, Lisa 63
' 63, 118, 121, 123
Smith. Roderick 75
Smith, Ronnie 45
Smith. Shawnette 89
Smith, Sheri 89, 123
Smith. Stacy 75
Smith, Stephanie 63
Smith, Tammy 61, 63
Smith. Tracey 89
Smith, Tracy 72, 75
Smith. Yolanda 45, 75, 89
Snipes, Adrienne 75
Soda, Daniel , 89
Sodon. Meekee 45
Solodar, John 89, 113
Solomon, Orlando 89, 119
Sorrell. Troy 75
Spears. George 75
Spencer, Adrienne 89
hompson, Stacy 36
ompson, Timothy 76
ogpton, Anthony 90
hornton, Brenett 76
hornton, Sandra 46
orpe, Chantelle 76
horpe, James 23, 106
horpe, Jeffrey 106
horpe, Vicki 63
hreadgill, Willie 76
'llman, Fernando 46
illman, Vanita 76.
oliver, Delcina 63
olson, Raykel 90
om, Michael 76, 136
omlin, Bernard 76
orno, John Paul 63, 171
tter, Armand 46
Vanderwaerdt, Mike 34, 116,
Vanuum, Katherine 27, 76
Vault, Angelique 76
Venn, David 90
Villagraw, Roy 76
Vogel, Sarah 64
Vossen. Teresa 64, 114
Wade, Darlene 76
Wagner, Laroyce 64
Wagoner, Christopher 64
Wagoner, Elizabeth 20, 27, 76,
Walker, Adrian 90
Walker, Brian 76
Walker, Dionne 76
Walker, Karen 64, 122
Walker, Kurt 90
Walker, Sabrina 90
Walker, Shawn 90
Walker, Stephanie 90
Wallace, Anthony 9, 106
Wallace, Cassandra 47
Wallace, Kim 64
Walter, David 64
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Weakley, Kimberly R. 64
Webb. James 47
Webb, Keith 76, 109
Webber, Nancy 64, 69
Weeden, Heather 64
Weiner, Lee 64, 116
Wellman, Christopher 64, 106,
Wells, Monica 47
Werner, Steven 47
West, Anderson 7
West, Ryan 76, 127
Weston, Ronald 77
Westphal. Diane 90
Whitaker, Fred 77
Whitaker, Greg 106, 121
White, Jeffrey 90
White, Jerome 76, 109, 121
White, Sally 77, 125
Willis. Arthur 91
Wills, Barbara 64
Wilner, Jessica 77, 129
Wilner, Michael 14, 27, 48
Wilson, Amy 27, 64, VI
Wilson, Arlene 48
Wilson, Lynn 91
Wilson, Nicola ' 91
Wilson, Ronzell 91
Wilson, Yvette 77
Wojak, Christine 91
Wolff, Lisa 91. 125
Wood, Andy 20, 24, 27. 48. 66,
Wood, Johanna 8, 48, 66
Wood, Jonathan 91, 113
Wood, Melissa 91, 110
Woods, Lashawn 77
Woods, Willie 11
Wool, Andrew 91, 117, 124
Wool, Pamela 48, 98, 110, 171
Wright, Anthony 48, 120
Wright, Jolanda 64
Yaffee, David 23, 28, 29, 48, 171
Yaffee, Steve 20, 22, 24, 91
Yang, David 64
Yates, Deborah 64, 114, lg
Yates, Roy Tl
Young, Dorothy 64, 118
Young, Eisenhower 64
Young, Piper 91
Zacharewicz, Mark 11, 48, 112
Zelman, Marian 64, 97
Zenke, John 48, 116, 124
Zuckerman, David 77, 116
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Suggestions in the University City High School - Dial Yearbook (University City, MO) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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