Waterford Township High School - Waterlog Yearbook (Waterford, MI)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 190
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1959 volume:
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'ith September came the beginning of
high school for the sophomores. They visioned
but never realized the vastness of Waterford
High. They got lost in the corridors and were
orphaned wanderers from homerooms. New ad-
iustments had to be made but as they faced new
opportunities and privileges they became accus-
tomed to their new life and quickly learned the
i he iuniors felt more assurance as they
walked familar halls and were surrounded by
their friends and teachers. With a much larger
enrollment, they found every classroom in use
every hour of the day. They were caught up in
the whirl of activities and lost in new and inter-
esting fields of knowledge as they began pre-
paring for their long awaited senior year.
aving returned for their final year, the
seniors faced the promise of added responsi-
bility. They found their days busy, packed to the
last minute with work and fun. There were ab-
sorbing activities of Student Council, athletic
events, clubs, and dances to make every minute
exciting. As seniors, they soon realized they
would soon no longer hear the slam of locker
doors and see familiar faces. They now looked
toward the future and wondered what obstacles
they would encounter. ,
o, with you the student in mind, we have
prepared this T959 Waterlog. lt is your book, the
result of many hour's work with a common pur-
pose, the depicting of your life at Waterford
Township High School in 1958-59, as you lived
it day by day and as you will wish to remember
it in the years to follow. Your work and play,
your interests and education are painted for you
in pictures and copy in this, Your T959 Waterlog.
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Paul E. Ripley
A quiet modest fellow who instills confidence
in everyone with his friendly smile and confi-
dence-winning personality is Mr. Paul Ripley.
He lent encouragement and enioyment to his
English and Journalism classes when he taught
Having charge of school publications since
1954, he gave willingly of his time in preparing
publications. In him the students found a true
friend with the rare quality of an even temper
and an ability to see the other person's side of
With the conclusion of the first semester this
year, he was named assistant principal of Isaac
E. Crary Junior High School. To Mr. Ripley, a
fine leader who automatically commands the re-
spect of others, we wish the best of everything
in the future.
Donald E. Arsen
A barrel of fun and personality is Mr. Don
Arsen, former social studies instructor, who has
won a place in the hearts of all. Who can forget
his winning smile and friendly hello?
During his nine years of teaching at Waterford
High, he taught World History, American Govern-
ment, Orientation and American History. Extra
curricular activities with which he was associated
are Hi-Y, Golf, and Senior Trip Club.
His interests were truly in the Skippers and
their activities. One could ioke and have fun with
Mr. Arsen and respect him at the same time.
After heading the Social Studies department at
WTHS, he left at the end of the first semester to
become principal of Waterford Village Elemen-
tary School. Everyone will agree that our loss
is their gain. To Mr. Arsen, a progressive edu-
cator without being a revolutionary one, we send
our best wishes.
Made By Board
The operation of our many schools in Water-
ford Township and the decisions that have to be
made concerning plans and policies lay in the
hands of a capable Board of Education.
Unselfish devotion to duty is the phrase that
characterizes the Board of Education. The town-
ship is fortunate in having experienced people
to make vital decisions concerning the welfare of
its young people.
Also meeting with the elected Board mem-
bers are Mr. William Shunck, superintendent of
schools, and his two assistants Mr. James Den-
herder, head of finance, and Dr. Chandos Reid,
Among the many matters that the Board
handles, the planning of a new high school is one
of the most important this year. We must truly
congratulate our Board of Education for a job
MR. WILLIAM SHUNCK
Superintendent of Schools
DR. CHANDOS REID
BOARD OF EDUCATION
Waterford Township School Board of Education members, Mr. Marshall E.
Smith, Mr. Frederick Poole, Mrs. Elizabeth S. Adams, Kpresidentj, Mr. Lester
Carlson and Mr. Edmund L. Windeler.
MR. JAMES DENHERDER
Situations at WTHS
Mr. James Fry, Waterford Township High School's
principal, known for his sincere friendship and efficient
organization, is now in his second year at the princi-
His unceasing leadership and stimulating incentive
have guided Waterford toward the distinguished role
it plays in the realm of high school education.
He can be seen enioying himself at almost all school
activities and sports events, despite his busy schedule.
Mr. George Madden
Mr. George Madden assumed the position of second
assistant principal at the beginning of the second sem-
Previous to his assignment at Waterford Township
High School Mr. Madden was assigned as assistant
principal at Crary Junior High School, Waterford Town-
Mr. James Fry
Our assistant principal, Miss Helen Bulla, has been
at Waterford since its formation in 1947. Because she
has seen many students come and go, she could never
begin to list those students whom she knew quite well
and assisted in some way.
Miss BuIla's iob includes mainly disciplinary actions,
and advisory work with students. She works closely
with Mr. Fry and is in charge of faculty assignments.
Miss Helen Bulla
of Great Value
Our counselors here at Waterford are busy, con-
stantly helping students with curriculum and other
problems which arise throughout their high school
career. They see, mainly, that the students are taking
subiects suited to their ability and interest. Their wise
insight into the nature of' students' many questions,
makes them helpful counselors to all who seek their
Mrs. Olive Spiess, attendance officer,
keeps an accurate record of all those ab-
sent and tardy during the year.
aid. Often the counselors help students with problems
outside of their school life. These usually have a defi-
nite connection with schoolwork. They always find
time to help a studentldesiring counsel.
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X the sophomores are among the various
N' tasks of Mr. Byron Merritt.
amd coun part of Mrs.
Baber's X9 at school.
Aiding students in their many scholastic
problems is only one of Mrs. Joan Nick-
man's many iobs.
Almost every student is well aware of the difficult
and tedious tasks performed by our office secretaries
and bookkeeper. Their duties are varied, including
constantly working closely with students, keeping
scholastic records, receiving all telephone calls, taking
care of all school correspondence, and in general, help-
ing the school function properly. This year their iob
has become more difficult with the sharp rise in stu-
Is Run Efficiently
Handling all financial records of the school
and ordering all supplies for the bookstore
and school keeps Mrs. Bertha Bryce busy.
Emma Olson, records secretary, has
responsibility of keeping school
Miss Susan Canfield, office secretary, helps
Mrs. Oakes with the general office work.
Doing general office work in the main
office is the job of Mrs. Mary Oakes, office
manager and secretary to Mr. Fry.
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SEATED: Connie Fleming, Grace Hawley, Geraldine Gam-
mage, Olive Mae Scales, Alice Morris, Mable McLeod, Hazel
Milka. STANDING: Lilias Middleton, Eleanor Puglise, Cath-
They Plan Tasty Meals
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erine Weed, Milly Kantarian, Neva McCallum, Beulah Sutton,
Mary David, Margaret Green, Virginia Weaver, Dorothy
Tallerday lnot shownl.
Food Service personnel take
time our for lunch.
MRS. E. PUGLISE
The preparation of fo
od is a big task and requires
They Keep Our Bulidings
and Campus Neat
Our cafeteria staff works diligently to prepare
the noon-day meals for which they have earned
top recognition in the state. Since the lunches
require a great deal of careful planning, much
effort goes into the preparation of the taste-
tempting and very nutritious meals. Each year
as the school population increases, their iob be-
comes even more difficult. This year, with five
lunch periods, it was an especially difficult task.
The students at WTHS are particularly proud of
the sparkling appeatance of their school, and
much appreciation goes to the very capable
maintenance staff. They not only efficiently care
for the buildings and campus but help with all
Harry Burgin, Earl Marks, Earl McKinney, Barney Larson,
William Lennox, L. B. Gardner, Ward Newman, Ray Cooper,
Night Engineer, Ray Spurrier, School Engineer.
t is the aim of our school that
the "entire program of studies, activ-
ities, and community services shall be
so designed as to provide for many
and varied living experiences." Our
school courses are planned to meet the
needs of the college preparatory stu-
dntg to train the boy or girl who is
interested in commercial or vocational
workg to help the one who is not yet
ready to decide on his future iob or
profession. There is something here
for every student.
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Frank Garland, Robert Smith, Mrs. Edwina Isaacson, Frank. Mrs. Marina Vackaro and Mrs. Mary McGe-
John Coleman, Miss Norma Feiler, Miss Barbara Hee are not shown.
Joan Menzer explains where in the United States the
maiority ot cotton and tobacco is grown to Jim Luzod
and Barb Harthun.
Locating French West Africa during the study of the
African continent in world geography is Tom LeBar,
World People and Problems,iiPast and Present
"Give me liberty or give me death." This statement aroused thirteen
colonies to fight for their independence securing the economic, political,
and social conditions of the past and present. An understanding of the
world and its policies are brought about through world history, American
Government, economics, world geography, international relations, U.S.
History and home and family living.
World history is a survey course of the nations of the world 'from the
beginning of time up to the present date. Political, economical and cul-
tural history of each country is studied.
American government details the basic governmental facts that were
introduced in U.S. History. Some comparative governments and the fed-
eral system are studied at various levels.
Economics presents the essentials and basic facts of economics. Finance,
production, distribution, consumption, labor, capitalism and American free
enterprise are studied with emphasis.
World geography is designed to give students some concepts of the
world's climates, their causes and effects, adiustment of people to these
climates, and effects of geography on current affairs.
International Relations deals with contemporary international problems.
Members of the United Nations are studied through a combination of
discussions, lectures, and panels.
U.S. History is a comprehensive study of our nation, beginning with
the European background, developing from the original colonies through
the War between the States, the period of Reconstruction of the South, to
world affairs today.
Home and family living is designed to help students better understand
themselves and each other, and to prepare for marriage and family life.
Getting along with the family, dating, engagement, marriage, home man-
agement, and child care are studied. Panel and group discussions, film-
strips, sociodramas, guest speakers, and extensive library research are
used in presenting the material.
Jim Hiffleld eXPl6If1S to Sandra 5pUI'l0Ck the Mr. Coleman discusses with his government class the
STGPS Taken befflfe 6 bill Can be P55504 current world problems stressed in Time magazine
David Klinke, Roger Johnson, Arthur Lake, Cecil Meyers.
Study and Practice
"Books must follow science, and not
science books." To solve the mysteries
of environment and the physical world,
students turn to books of science. Science
classes that are offered are biology, phys-
ical science, chemistry, and physics.
Biology courses survey the various
factors of the environment that affect
living things, the effects of living things
on the environment, the problems of
health of the internal structures, the anat-
omy of living things, including man, and
the problems of inheritance.
Physical science studies some theory
and practical applications of chemistry,
geology, physics, and astronomy. It
offers knowledges of the world around
us in order that everyone understand the
Chemistry class consists of laboratory
experiments and class discussion to help
students gain new skills in the relation-
ship between chemistry and everyday
Physics is the study of physical laws
and problems of machines, fluids, heat,
sound, light, and electricity. Students
apply the use of formulas and equations
to the working of problems.
Engaged in the study of centrifugal force are
seniors Larry Brown, Marty Haviland, and Roger
Jean 'SalathieI and Bill Davis take notes on
the findings of the microscope in biology
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Showing to his French ll class
the correct translation of an
English paragraph into French Mr. Edward Mott, French teacher points out some in-
is Clark Lefurgy- Iterestrng ,facts about France to Mrs. Lioubitsa Siagris,
a in eac er.
We Learn to Communicate With Cur Neighbors
"Language is the expression of ideas, and if the people
of one country cannot preserve an identity of idea they
cannot retain an identity of language." French and Latin
classes provide a relationship as well as an understanding
of various countries.
French class offers a basic background in vocabulary,
grammar principles, and pronunciation in coniunction with
the study of France's history, literature, customs, and geo-
graphy. Emphasis is placed upon conversation, im-
promptu writings in French, short stories, reading from
literary books chosen from a brief survey of French lit-
erature and composition.
Latin class provides a study of the structure of Latin in
various aspects. Emphasis is placed on English derivatives
and English grammar. Considerable reading is done in
Latin literature, including Caesar. Attention is given to
the customs and ideals of the Romans as reflected in their
writings and their life.
Both languages are used today either in religion, med-
ical profession, service to foreign countries, or for the
benefit of personal knowledge.
Mrs. Siagris listens as Jim Owczarki, Mary Harding,
Bruce Martin, and Sue Welch dispute the origin of
a goddess during the study of Roman mythology.
Journalism contributes to a general education
teaching significant facts and providing educa-
tional benefits for the school as a whole. Journal-
ism refers both to the practice of preparing pub-
lications and to the study of certain aspects of
adult iournalism which have real educational
value. The different areas of iournalism are in-
troduced to the students, giving them certain
broad understandings of the whole field of writ-
ing and editing, as Well as the related fields con-
cerned with producing a publication.
i As an extra-curricular activity, a student may
P participate in the preparation and publication of
the school newspaper and annual. By so doing,
a student may qualify for election to Quill and
Scroll, an international honor society for high
school iournalists showing superior ability.
Not pictured is iournalism instructor Charles
Reicks, who was ANCHOR advisor and in charge
of printing all year, and, when Mr. Ripley left,
assumed directorship of the News Bureau and
MRS. BARBARA SHUPE
Newspaper Advisor IN' Cllllw
GEORGE KRESSBACK SUSAN KUHN
Pflnflng Advisor Yearbook Editor
of School Year Recorded
Assistant Editor ........
Business Manager .......
Scholastic Editor .....
Activities Editor .....
Sports Editor .....
Sports Staff .......
Senior Editor .....
Junior Editor ...........
Sophomore Editor ......
Copy Editors .........
Art Editor .......
CAROL VAN HORN
MARY ELLEN TAYLOR
MARY ELLEN COTE'
LAURA LEE SHERWOOD
BETTY SUE STEEHLER
Peggy Basore, Andrea Allison, Janice Smith,
Sue Bryant, and Elaine Finkbeiner discuss
CAROL VAN HORN
Business Manager, Wateriog
Assistant Editor, Waterlog
Betty Steehler, Mary Ellen Cote', and Laurie Sherwood, Co-Editors of the
1960 Waterlog discuss plans for future yearbook production.
The purpose of a yearbook is to provide a happy
memory book of the school year for the average student,
serve as a historical record of the school year and
publicize the work of the school. Student interest in the
school is stimulated and student loyalty increased through
publication of a yearbook. Workers on the yearbook must
make it their first choice of activity because staff work
is exceedingly demanding.
Barbara Boeneman and Mary Ellen Taylor discuss a
page lay-out for this year's Waterlog
From the business point of
view, publishing a yearbook is
mostly a problem of getting
what might be called a large
sum of money and then spend
ing it wisely. The staff this year
has collected over 35,000 from
the sale of yearbooks This
money is budgeted for photog
raphy, covers, typesettmg and
The Anchor serves as the voice of the student
body of Waterford Township High School.
All students of Waterford Township High
School are provided with the opportunity of con-
tributing to this publication, although the primary
responsibility is within the journalism field.
Production of a newspaper is a very complex
business. There must be advertising, and there
must be copy.
Major contributions of copy come from the
members ot the Journalism I and ll classes with
occasional contribution from members outside the
Mike Featherstone and Jim Luzod discuss plans for fu-
ture sports coverage in the Anchor.
Henry Murray and Edward Bohlman have contributed
many hours to printing activity.
Editor-in-Chief ...... ..............................,............ ..... ..... G A I L HESSE
Sports Staff ...... ................................................ J IM LUZOD
MIKE FEATHERSTONE, GARY DODMAN
Business Manager ,,,,., ................................... L YNNDA TURNER
Advertising Staff ,,,,,,.,..,,,......... ...... C AROLE HOLCOMBE
Exchange 8K Circulation Editors ...... ....... J OANN SMITH
Business management and advertising are both very
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important in the field of Journalism. The business man-
agement provides a complete and accurate account of
expenditures. This involves' preparing a budget, follow-
ing it, and knowing the financial condition of the paper
at all times. Separate accounts are kept for the newspaper
and the printing. Each account involves over fl53,000.
The manager and workers are responsible for billing and
the collection of bills of advertisements, correspondence,
circulation within the school, and exchange with other
schools throughout the United States.
Advertising involves the learning of its principles. The
advertising manager is in charge of his solicitors and
must arrange the make-up of the advertisements for
each issue and must also keep a record of the advertising
so that advertisers can be billed and collections made.
Most important, the newspaper depends on advertising
for a fixed part of their revenue to insure the financial
success of the paper.
Our printing press, used for printing the Anchor, tickets
for games, athletic schedules, programs for athletic events
and productions, and stationery letterheads, was purchased
last year-with the help of a loan of S600 from the class of
'60, and was installed this summer for use this year. Work
in the printing room in the "A" building is done by Ed
Bohlman and Henry Murray under the sponsorship of Mr.
George Kressback. Mr. Frank Smrcina, a professional printer
from the Pontiac Typesetting Company, assisted in printing
until they were familiar with the equipment.
Other equipment purchased for the printing room was
a type case, slug cutter, type, quoin keys, a couple of hand
presses and other second hand equipment.
We are one of only three schools in the area owning their
own printing press.
Mark Boe, Gary Gaynor, Carole Holcombe and Vonnie
Stark of the Anchor staff discuss contracts for the sale
Chief, News Service Bureau
We Inform the Public
Knowing that the best news
will interest the greatest number
to the greatest extent, the News
Bureau spends much time and
effort in compiling it. Activities
of Waterford High are reported
to the Pontiac Daily Press, The
Lakeland Tribune and Radio Sta-
tion WPON, by the News Bureau
Linda Bollinger, Jim Luzod, Loetta
Lyon, Karen Peterson, standing and
Kerry Payne, Gary Dodman, seated,
discuss forthcoming plans for the
News Service Bureau.
The public has demonstrated a definite interest in the
happenings at Waterford Township High School. In try-
ing to satisfy this interest the iournalism classes have
established the News Service Bureau, which publishes a
"news release" tri-weekly.
News releases from the service bureau are furnished to liegghggnofaqge 'lglggg V4?Zg?o:E'2i
the Pontiac Press and Lakeland Tribune for regular publi- the News Service Bureau.
cation on their school pages.
Miss Mary Tsekery and Mrs. Lois Pety.
"Art is indeed not the bread, but the wine of
life." Art class is a basic course designed to in-
troduce students to the use of various art media
and to study the principles of design. Students
are encouraged to work from their imagination
as well as from scenes in real life. Their aim is
to develop a keen awareness of everyday life and
how it may be expressed in a creative, original
manner. An emphasis is placed on techniques of
painting and drawing.
Class activities include drawing and sketching
in ink, charcoal, pencil, chalk, and combinations
of these, painting in Tempera, watercolor, and
combinations of these, ceramics, use of potter's
wheel, carving, coil, and ,slab methods, also
sculpture, copper tooling, linoleum block print-
ing, leather tooling, carving, stamping, and lac-
ing, wood proiects, carving, burning, and paint-
ing, design, realistic and abstract, studying ele-
ments of design as they are used in work, they
are color, line, shape, dark, light, texture and
pattern, studying the principles of good design
and good composition and applying them to
work, interior design, cars, fashion design, furn-
iture design, advertising and layout, block print-
ing and clay.
A group of arf students work on their linoleum block proiects.
Sketching a fall scene, Carol Shepard moves to
the outdoors to capture the full color and mood.
Nicholas Menghini, Mrs. Lela Long, Charles Wiseman.
Math ls Essential
In Our World Today
"Add to golden numbers golden numbers."
Addition, subtraction, multiplication, and division
are mathematical principles that offer a challenge.
Students accepting these challenges enroll in Al-
gebra I and ll, Plane Geometry, Solid Geometry,
Trigonometry, General Mathematics and Business
Algebra I is the study of sign numbers and
letters in mathematics. Equations are used to find
unknown quantities. Formulas, fractions, and
graphs are studied.
Algebra II is applied to difficult work concern-
ing powers, roots and quadratic fractions, linear
equations, and series. It is a specialized course in
Algebra to prepare students for advanced work
Plane Geometry is the study of flat surfaces
such as the triangle, parallelogram, and the circle.
The writing of logical formal proofs of statements
such as theorems, propositions and axioms are
Solid Geometry works with solid figures such
as the prism, sphere, cylinder, and cone rather
than with flat figures. Much is done with learn-
ing how to find the volume and surface of such
In geometry class Jerry Andre and Nancy Hiller indusfriously Bud Cook explains the correct use of the
demonstrate a test problem from the day before. slide rule as Mr. Wiseman listens intently
r S rgseuffl ,
SEATED: Miss Lulah McCully and Mrs. Maureen Losh. STAND-
ING: Stephen Hubble, William Olmstead, Mrs. Beverly
Southwell, Lynn Rohrer.
"A man's success in business depends upon his power
of getting people to believe he has something worthwhile
to offer." Business courses are designed to aid students
both professionally and personally.
Business Arithmetic not only offers a thorough review
of arithmetic fundamentals, but it also provides a back-
ground for essential information and experience for use
in bookkeeping, clerical practice, business management
and consumer economics. Bank transactions, buying, per-
sonal finance, borrowing, savings, investments and taxes
Bookkeeping aids in setting up a system of record keep-
ing in the home or in social and civic life.
Commercial Law covers legal problems, laws of con-
tracts, employer and employee relations, buyer and seller
relationship, laws of sales, negotiable instruments, debtor
and creditor relations, and insurance and property.
Business Typing includes the typing of letters, an-
nouncements, invitations, composition at the typewriter,
manuscript writing with footnotes, outlining, different
styles of business letters, the forms of punctuation, proper
placement, spacing, addressing envelopes, use of carbon
paper, and dictation directly to the typewriter.
Practical Office Training consists of two practice sets
containing checks, payroll forms, interoffice memos, tele-
grams, legal forms, filing, alphabetic, numeric, geo-
graphic, subject, triple automatic, soundex and decimal.
Preparing for Tomorrow
Personal Typing is designed to enable students to
manipulate and care for the typewriter and to produce
personal work with a reasonable degree of efficiency.
Shorthand I -Es designed to develop students' ability to
write shorthand as it is used to record the dictation of an
ordinary businessman. The Gregg system is used.
Shorthand ll and Transcription enables students to
merge shorthand, typing, English skills, neatness, pleas-
antness, courtesy, and poise in the production of mailable
Distributive Education trains individuals to perform
competently in one or more areas of distribution. Sales
techniques, store organization, merchandising, telephone
usage, correct iob attitudes, advertising, display, store
management, and also problems and proiects which are
determined by the individuals' needs and interests are
Office Machines offers a working knowledge of office
machines. Typing rules are stressed and information of
general interest to the students is covered, such as office
Pre-Retail Training gives students a composite picture
of the various marketing functions and their relationship
to everyday living. The history of retailing, getting start-
ed in retailing, opportunities in business, managing
money, advertising, personality and salesmanship are
Use of the dictaphone is mastered by Pat Rose
Lucretia Creighton sketches a picture on the mimeo- h t h f. I
scope for the weekly newspaper put out by the office
as ts e ypes er ina letter for the week's
and the Business World
Sue Rae Johnson learns from practical office
training that filing ability is essential in the
Carol Clark, Mary Giles, and Pauline Slade im-
prove their speed and accuracy during a timed
FIRST ROW: J. Stodgel, R. Bruce, J. Jones, B. Durr, J. Langdon, J. Craven, D. Wennsfen,
W. Barnharf. SECOND ROW: L. Souslin, L. Rose, R. Eriksen, D. Wilson, M. Miceli, J. Ryan,
Nl. Mielke, H. Nicholie. THIRD ROW: J. Nicholas, R. Pratt, B. Ballard, D. Wilkens, D. Carey,
R. Kifeley, L. Zegelien, D. Panks, B. Wolf.
FIRST ROW: M. Chrysler, B. Looney, J. Barnard, L. Lawson, C. Lalone, S. Skibowski, A
Heading, Diane Hewitt, L. Byinglon, K. Dickman, C. Barron. SECOND ROW: B. Miller, S
MacAbee, B. Moriarty, S. Stieve, M. Nelson, B. Coe, K. Kantarian, L. Pearsall, H. Morris
S. Mellick, J. Rickard. THlRD ROW: W. Barnharf, D. Panks, M. Moulfrup, R. Bruce, R. Durr
J. Langdon, G. Jones, D. Wilson, J. Ryan, J. Craven. FOURTH ROW: M. Mielke, R. Eriksen
D. Wilkins, J. Butler, M. Egres, F. Miceli, J. Willoughby.
Singing is, of course, the pri-
mary and best-loved business of
the A Cappella choir. Under the
skilled direction of Mr. Richard
Meier, the choir delighted audi-
ences this year with its inspiring
The choir attended the Michi-
gan School Vocal Association
Choral Workshop at Wayne State
University. Participating in as-
semblies at Waterford as well as
an exchange assembly at Pontiac
Central High, presenting the op-
eretta, "The Red Mill," Christmas
and Spring Concerts were only a
few of its activities.
Vocal groups won a record-
breaking number of firsts when
they competed in the Vocal and
Ensemble Festival at Wayne State
University. The choir competi-
tively performed at the Chorus
Festival at Pontiac Northern High
School, and won several honors
entitling them to sing at the State
SEATED: B. Wells, D. Wilson. STANDING: J. Barnard, L. Upchurch, A. Butler, E
Coleman, B. Hull, H. Morris, S. VanDuesen, R. Vaughn.
FIRST ROW: S. Williams, F. Spencer, J. Ledford, N. Messler, C. Schweigert, B. Cox, L. Up-
church, L. Hensley, D. Sexton, S. Millar. SECOND ROW: L. Murphy, J. Prout, C. Kunse, B.
Hull, B. Lewis, B. Wells, J. Moultrup, A. Butler, D. Gracey, S. Allen, S. Gregory. THIRD
ROW: J. Stodgel, D. Wennsten, L. Jehle, D. Wisniewski, S. VanDuesen, S. Wilson, L. Kasten,
C. Stottlemeyer, P. Patrick, J. Harnack. FOURTH ROW: S. Bouck, L. Zegelien B. Kiteley
R. Pran, J. Nicholas, B. Wolf, L. Rose, D. carey, H. Bennett. ' '
Arlene Butler, Larry Rose and Sandy MacAbee practice for the choirs
presentation of the "Red-Mill."
FIRST ROW: W.'Barnl'1art, J. Craven, R. Eriksen, M. Mielke, D. Wennsten. SECOND ROW:
H. Bennett, J. Nicholas, L. Rose, J. Langdon, L. Zegelien.
The girls, boys, a nd
mixed ensembles are com-
posed of students selected
from the choir. Their aim
is specializing in finer sing-
ing and performing for
such functions as church
and social club dinners.
The ensembles also partici-
pate in the spring festival
and sing at the Michigan
Association for School Li-
brarians Festival at the
University of Michigan.
Their special aim this year
was the Solo and Ensemble
Festival held at Wayne State
University on February 14.
FIRST ROW: B. Wells, J. Harnack C Barron A Butler SECOND ROW L Rose W
Burnhart, J. Nicholas, J. Langdon
There's Music In The Air
FIRST ROW: C. Akerley, P. Bennett, J. Prout, W. Vaughn V Studebaker N Tynan J
Wyatt. SECOND ROW: L. Upchurch, A. Butler, L. Bylngton B Moriarty J Barnard THIRD
ROW: B. Wells, C. Barron, H. Morris, J. Harnack, F. Spencer
i wg.. .. . 'f .Q ,-
Band practice on the football field during warm weather was
a familiar sight.
We Shall Have Music
"Music is the world's only international
language." When passing by the band
room before rehearsal, one may wonder
why Waterford is so proud of its March-
ing Band. A confusion of toots, honks,
squawks and muffled rumbles bears no
resemblence to music! But a few minutes
later, the band settles down to producing
harmonious, ear-soothing music under
under the capable direction of Mr. Don-
The Band played for all home football
games and for the Waterford vs. South-
field game this year. A portion of the
Band also played at basketball games.
Always ready for a command perform-
ance, this year the Band played at the
Christmas and Spring Concerts, as well
as marching in the Police Parade in Pon-
tiac, and playing for the pep assemblies.
FIRST ROW: M. Kissick, L. Hanna, A. Roebke, N. Steward, D. Santala.
SECOND ROW: J. Squires, K. Riddle, C. Moore, N. Koenig, B. Forbes, L.
Trevethan, D. Sorenson, B. Warnecke, C. Kunse, J. Morgan, B. Feather-
stone, S. Field, J. Mortimer, G. Coffey. THIRD ROW: N. Williamson, K.
Simenson, D. Wallace, D. Hunt, F. Roth, B. Bartlebaough, B. Kiteley, D.
Nita Steward, treasurer, Nancy Koenig,
vice-president, Gayle Coffey, secretary,
Mary McGinley, librarian, Louis Hanna,
Hewitt, B. Sutton, M. McGinley, D. Morgan, J. Mulanix, D. Bailey, B.
Wearing, C. Cox, C. Walker, L. Schack. FOURTH ROW: D. Selberg, M.
Gidley, C. Baden, P. Armstead, D. Haddon, A. Warthen, R. White, G.
Gilbert, J. Delauter, B. Redmond, J. Gaff, J. Smith, T. Goddard, B.
Bayma, J. Berglund, J. Ellis, J. Pelkey, G. Hale.
Rene' Cook Carlene Cook
Batons, Personalities and Energy
Adding interest to our high school band this
year were seven skilled maiorettes. In Their new
uniforms of white slacks and crew necks, They
marched at'all of our home football games ancl
performed in a special program tor our annual
Homecoming game. They also had the privilege
of being chosen to march in the Fire Prevention
Parade and the Police Parade in Pontiac.
This being the last year for Rene' Cook and
Linda Groves, only Carleen Cook, Linda Murphy,
Janet Wohltiel, Donna Gracey, and Norma Bailey
will be returning next year to continue their
twirling and marching.
Linda Groves Donna Gracey No,-ma Bailey
Sharon Frink reads a speech to be recorded by
In Speaking and Acting
"To speak much is one thing, to speak well is
another." Speech class is designed not only to
help students speak well but also to help them
gain confidence, self-expression and poise in
speaking effectively with and before others.
Students achieve this purpose through parti-
cipation in trials, panels, discussions, skits, de-
bate, radio skits, interpretative Reading, club or-
ganization, composing and presenting different
types of speeches, conversation, pantomime, pre-
senting plays for children such as "Sleeping
Beauty," and by judging TV, radio programs,
movies and plays.
Speech students are preparing themselves for
various phases of life other than public speaking
or announcing. Expression of thought and idea
are developed through speaking well.
Jim Luzod and Chuck Bain paint V
Miss Patty Looman and Robert Alexander
scenery for a speech production.
Explaining the types of para
graphs to Mary Robertoy is
Ciss Roberts and Dave Wilson portray Lady Mc-
Duff and McDuff during the study of Shake-
spea re's Macbeth.
Reading aloud to classmates qives students more self
"To climb a steep hill takes a slow pace." Eng-
lish is one of the steepest hills for students to
climb, requiring four successfully complete years
before graduation. To hasten the pace a college
preparatory course is available to students with
Complex grammatical concepts such as dia-
gramming an infinitive or a gerund, coniugating
a verb, denoting parallelism, or defining a
simple, a compound, or a complex sentence are
introduced in the field of grammar. A major
emphasis is placed upon composition skills and
techniques, a good paragraph development, or-
ganization of thinking, and good sentence struc-
ture through the writing of themes and research
papers. Reference works, library, reading and
vocabulary are stressed through the use of the
Readers' Guide, card catalog.
Shakespearean theaters, costumes, and cus-
toms are portrayed by students during the study
of "Julius Caesar." "The Telltale Heart" by Edgar
Allan Poe and "Silas Marner" by Eliot provide
ample opportunity for interpretive reading and
comprehension of thought.
Grammar and literature are closely knit to-
gether to prepare students for proper communi-
cation with others and to enable them to work
together by understanding others.
Mrs. Shirley Long, Jack Anderson, Duward Chaffee, Miss Ruth Chamber-
lin, Harold Hemming, Howard Bennetts, Mrs. Robin Thorell, Mrs. Barbara
Shupe, Mrs. Arden Newell, Mrs. Beulah Smith, Mrs. Elsie Carter.
Mrs. Thorell explains the fundamen
tals of a critical analysis to Judy Mor
Grammar and Literature for Expression
Jim Sandlin, Kathy Kantarian, and Tony Riabucha
prepare a bulletin board for the further study of
short stories by Edgar Allen Poe.
Marvin Brackett, Buddy Mielke, Rose Marie Jones, June
Morgan, and Mike Ewer do a comic version of Caesar
Faye Reynolds finds it her iob to wash the dishes
as Rosalie Meyers, Tribly Perry, Janice Jackson
and Karen Fletcher enioy the results of their
Regardless of her choice of a vocation,
nearly every girl will wind up with a
career as a homemaker. To pave the way,
the home economics department offers
several different courses. Students study
the art of making a house a home, and
find a common interest in cooking and
WTHS girls learn in sewing that it's
easy to-stretch the budget and be well
dressed if they can make their own
clothes. They find cooking is both an art
and a science. Explored in the home ec-
onomics courses, cooking can even satis-
fy that creative urge. The girls learn to
plan meals, prepare them appetizingly
and serve them delightfully.
Miss Mariorie Lugar
Suits and Souffle',
Sharon Madill, Judy Cooper, Judy Boyer, and
Diane Weston learn that sewing requires a good
deal of patience.
Vocational Skills Learned
ln Industrial Atmosphere
Joe Green and Ed Bartle tune up a car motor during auto mechanics class.
Students in drafting class work Indus
triously at the drafting boards
A full program of shop courses
is available teaching students to
work with their hands as well as
their minds. In the Industrial
Arts classes a student may learn
to be a competent auto mechan-
ic, a draftsman, cabinet maker
and metal worker.
The skills learned in the classes
prepare the students for a voca-
tion or avocation, whichever
their choice may be in the fu-
George lfresbach and Donald Benson examine
an experimental car being built by students in
auto mechanics class.
Gerald Wallace and Dave Freeman-Knot
Developing Physical Fitness
"It is a poor sport that is not worth the
candle!" Boys' Physical Education classes help
build strong bodies, learn good sportsmanship,
and prepare for extra curricular sports. Participa-
tion in sports, enables boys to learn to work and
enioy themselves together.
Before a boy can graduate he must success-
fully complete three years of physical education.
This is one of the requirements placed upon
WTHS by the North Central Accrediting Com-
Dave Parker goes in for a lay-up
during a practice session.
The boys' program includes rules, fundamen-
tals, demonstrations, and participation in the
following: touch football, fleetball, basketball,
volleyball, tumbling, gymnastics, softball, track,
table tennis, calisthenics, speedball, and a variety
of group and individual games and activities.
Benny Weedon and Denny Burnia watch as Jim Paschke turns a backward hand flip
"Win without boasting, lose without excuse!" Girls'
Physical Education class not only stresses sportsman-
ship but itralso provides variety in the daily curriculum
of students. It provides an outlet for surplus energy
and offers a chance for girls to get acquainted through
healthful participation in various activities. .
One of the requirements of the North Central Ac-
crediting Committee is that all girls complete three
successful years of physical education during their
high school career. Our school, like many others, fol-
lows this requirement for graduation.
Girls who are unable to compete in the various
sports offered because of physical disabilities partici-
pate by keeping score and giving assistance.
Girls' activities include field hockey, basketball,
volleyball, softball, badminton, table tennis, modern
dance, square dance, tumbling, calisthenics, speed-a-
way, archery and relay games.
Among students in the physical education classes, archery
is one of the most popular outdoor sports.
Miss Mary Anne Blair and Miss Patricia Vannorsdall.
Diane Golding reaches high to return the volleyball
In the state of Michigan, all persons between
the ages of sixteen and eighteen are required by
law to successfully complete a supervised course
in driver training before they can be issued a
driver's license. Waterford offers this course,
under the direction of trained instructors, free
of charge to any student desiring this training.
No credit towards the student's scholastic rec-
ord is given but a certificate showing the student
has passed all requirements for the course is
During the first few weeks of this one semes-
ter course, classroom instruction is given to fa-
miliarize the student with the mechanics and
operation of a car. The remaining weeks are
spent gaining experience through actual driving.
Donald Beedle shows a driver training student the correct
position of his hands when making a turn.
Raymond Doekson, Alfred Cuthrell, Jack Fear, Waldo Ashley,
and Donald Beedle.
Instructions are given to a driver training student by Donald
The four driver training cars were given by local
Miss Avis Carey and Carroll Lanning.
Deanna Schuier and Karen Hoyt assist in the library during
their study halls.
"Libraries are 'not made, they grow."
The library at Waterford has been grow-
ing for seven years. It was originated in
T951 under the sponsorship of Miss
Carey. 52,500 was the capital outlay to
start it on its way. Today the board of
education donates Sl .09 per student and
the money from penal fines such as
drunk driving also go to school libraries.
31,000 has been allocated for books this
Over 5,000 books occupy the shelves
of the library. lt is able to seat sixty stu-
dents. Fifty-three different magazine sub-
scriptions and four newspapers serve as
The purpose of the library extends
beyond aiding students in reading, study
and reference. Students create and fur-
ther their interest and enjoyment in good
reading material. They acquire skill in
using reference books, the card catalog
and the vertical file.
Over 1,300 students use the library
either for specific classes or for their own
personal reading pleasure. A library can-
not grow unless it is being used. When
students use it,the library not only grows,
but each student's knowledge also grows.
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ike colors give life to paint-
ing, students give life to school. When
they enter the school in the morning,
the quiet halls suddenly vibrate with
their vitality and enthusiasm. As the
day progresses, their vivacity can be
felt while they hurry from class to
class or enjoy a good lunch and gab
session. During class time the rooms
almost burst with their suppressed
energy mingled with their desire to
learn. Finally the eagerly anticipated
dismissal bell sounds. Now the school
is lifeless, the students have gone.
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M H l d urerp Ron Newman, presidentp Ruthann Vaughn,
M R h e, vice president.
CLASS COLORS - Mint Green and White
CLASS FLOWER - Lily of The Valley
CLASS SONG - "May You Always"
CLASS MOTTO - What we are is God's gift to usp
what we become is our gift to God
SEATED C. Shafto, B. Bain, B. Hull, B. Daniels, B. Harris. STANDING: F. Spencer, S. Barningham, J Pllking
ton M Absher, L. Brown, M.Adair, J. Lucia.
Seniors Make Future Plans
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
As sophomores, the graduating class of '59 was the first class to come from
Isaac E. Crary Jr. High. To start their sophomore year, they elected Mike Penn,
president, Jane Dovletian, vice president, Judy Moran, secretary, and John Studt,
treasurer. Sponsors of the class were Miss Barbara Frank and Mrs. Laura Liimakka.
During their sophomore year, the class held three dances, "Fall Frolic," "Cupid's
Night Out," and a spring dance. After donating fifty dollars toward the financing
of the exchange student to Europe and paying fifty dollars to the Student Council,
which they were loaned to start their treasury, they ended their sophomore year
with a balance of approximately 35650.
To head their Junior year, they elected Tony Hiller, president, Mike Ewer, vice
president, Karen Anderson, secretary, and Judy Kent, treasurer. Sponsoring the
class were Miss Barbara Frank and Mr. Donald Gregory.. The first Junior spon-
sored proiect of the year was a Sadie Hawkins dance, "Twirp Twirl." During the
second semester, the class presented the annual Junior variety show, "Showboat
Sputnik," and organized their Trip Club. Instead of the traditional Junior-Senior
Banquet, they sponsored a Junior-Senior event. By the end of their Junior year,
they had doubled their treasury.
As Seniors, the class elected as officers, Ron Newman, president, Mona Richie,
vice president, Ruth Ann Vaughn, secretary, and Martie Haviland, treasurer. Miss
Barbara Frank was sponsor of the class. Following the annual tradition, they
featured the Christmas dance, "Illusions in Ice." Highlighting the end of their year
was the Senior Prom, "Claire de Lune," the trip to Mackinac Island, Skip day and
last but not least, GRADUATION.
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NEAL COOK WILLIAM KELLER DANIEL WHITE
ABSH ER, MICHAEL J.
Cross Country 10, Track 10, Hi-Y ITreas.
111 lPres. 121, Sr. Board.
ACHENBACH, GARY L.
Bowling 10-12, Trip Club.
Future Teachers 10-11, GAA 10-12, Stu-
dent Council 10, Trip Club, Sr. Board,
Showboat, Christmas Dance.
ALLEN, ALTHEA N.
Cheerleading 10, Showboat, Choir, Dra-
matics Club 10.
ANDERSON, KAREN K.
Student Council 10-11 Nice-Pres. 121,
GAA 10 CBOard 11-121, Y-Teens 10 IVice
Pres. 111 12, Jr. Board ISec.1, Bowling 10-
12, Letter Club 11-12, Showboat, Jr.-Sr.
Football 10, Basketball 10, Bowling 12,
ARMSTRONG, NANCY E.
Bowling 10-12, Y-Teens 11-12, French Club
11, Social Workers 11, Literary Club 12.
ASH, FAYE M.
AXFORD, ANITA L.
Showboat, Photography Club 11, Literary
Club 12, GAA 10, Trip Club.
BAIN, BONNIE L.
Bowling fPres. 101 11-12, Dramatics Club
10-11, Sr. Board, GAA 10-12, Letter Club
11-12, Trip Club, Bookstore 12, Co-op.
BALL, TERRY W.
Football 10, Soph. Board, Baseball 10, Jr.
Board, Showboat, Bowling 11, Sr. Board,
BALLARD, CAROL A.
Co-op, Trip Club.
BALMER, DONALD R.
Visual Aids 11-12, Chemistry Club 11,
Library Club 11-12, Trip Club.
BANFIELD, RICHARD A.
Varsity Club 11-12, Wrestling I1, Golf
BARNINGHAM, SARA L.
Bowling 10-12, Jr. Board, French Club 12,
Chemistry Club 11-12, Y-Teens 12, GAA
12, Showboat, Jr.-Sr. Event.
BARTLE, GLEN E.
Track 10-12, Cross Country 11-12, Varsity
Club 11-12, Trip Club.
BEACH, ROBERT K.
BEAUREGARD, SHARON M.
Dramatics Club 11-12, Social Workers 12,
Showboat, Trip Club, Christmas Dance.
BEC KWITH, DIANNE M.
Showboat, GAA 10, Dramatics Club 10,
Choir 12, Anchor Staff 10-11, Christmas
BELLAMY, GWENDOLYN S.
GAA 10, Bowling 10.
BENDALL, LARRY J.
Dramatics Club 10.
BENNETT, RAYMOND C.
BERGEMANN, RALPH V.
Hi-Y 11-12, Football 10-12, Band 10-11,
BERQUIST, HAROLD J.
Chemistry Club 11-12, Showboat, Visual
Aids 10, Trip Club, Photography Club 10.
BIEBEL, JUDITH A.
Showboat, Glee Club 10, Trip Club.
BILLS, DAVID J.
Hl-Y 12, Varsity Club 12, Track 10-12,
BLACK, ROBERT L.
Varsity Club 12, Wrestling 11-12, Football
12, Track 12.
Co-op, Body Builders 10-12, Choir 10-12,
Bible Club 10-11, Trip Club.
BLAIR, LINDA L.
Social Workers 12, Dramatics Club 10-11,
BOENEMAN, BARBARA A.
Anchor Staff 12, Y-Teens 11-12, GAA 11-
12, Showboat, Waterlog Staff 12, Quill and
Scroll 12, Trip Club.
BOHLMAN, EDWARD W.
Bible Club 10-11, Quill and Scroll 11-12,
BOLLINGER, LINDA J.
Bowling 11-12, Dramatics Club 11, Trip
Club, Christmas Dance.
BOUCK, STANLEY R.
Body Builders 10 Nice President 111, Choir.
BOUGINE, SANDRA J.
Dramatics Club 10, Library Club 10, Chem-
istry Club 12, Showboat.
BOWEN, LARRY A.
Bowling 10-12, Basketball 11-12, Varsity
BOYD, ROBERT G.
Dramatics Club 11-12, Thespians 11-12,
Showboat, Ski Club 12, Christmas Dance.
BOYD, WILLIAM F.
BRACKETT, MARVIN D.
Showboat, Homecoming, Christmas Dance,
BRADY, TOM F.
BRIGGS, JAMES A.
Co-op 12, Varsity Club 11-12, Hi-Y 12,
I0-12, Football 11, Trip Club.
BROWN FRANK I.
BROWN LARRY P.
10-12, Basketball 10-12, Varsity
-12, Visual Aids 11, Sr. Board
BURLESON, DARRYL E.
BURNS, SALLY L.
GAA 10-12, Dramatics Club 11-12, Co-op,
Thespians 12, Trip Club, Showboat, Library
BUTTREY, JANICE M.
GAA 10, Y-Teens 11, Co-op.
BYINGTON, LINDA E.
Social Workers 11, Dramatics Club 12, Glee
Club 11, Choir 12.
CAMERON, MARCIA J.
GAA 10-12, Thespians fPres. 121, Bowling
10-12, Bible Club 10-12, Showboat, Dra-
matics Club 10-12, Glee Club 11, Letter
Club 12, Trip Club, Photography Club 10.
CAMPBELL, BARRY D.
Football -10-12, Basketball 10-12, Track
10-12, Varsity Club 10-11 fSergeant-at-
Arms 121, Hi-Y 10, Showboat.
CAMPBELL, NANCY L.
Social Workers 12, Trip Club.
CAMPBELL, ROBERT H.
Co-op, Cross Country.
CARLSEN, RICHARD A.
Band 10-11, Debate 12, Showboat, Trip
Club, Dramatics Club 12, Bowling 11
ITreas 121, Photography Club 10, Visual
CHAPMAN, ELAINE M.
GAA 10-12, Letter Club 11-12, Trip Club,
CHAPMAN, LARRY G.
Varsity Club 12, Track 11, Cross Country
CHARBONEAU, CLELAND F.
Football 10-12, Basketball 10-12, Golf 10-
12, Hi-Y 10-12, Christmas Dance, Show-
boat, Co-op, Trip Club.
CLARK, BARBARA K.
Social Workers 12, Showboat, Trip Club.
CLARK, ROBERT K.
Band 10, Body Builders I1.
CLOUTIER, DELORES A.
Cheerleading10, Dramatics Club 10, Stu-
dent Council 12, GAA 10-12, Letter Club
COBB, BRUCE W.
Football 11-12, Track 10-12, Bowling 10,
Photography Club 10, Student Council 12,
Hi-Y 11-12, Band 10-11, Chemistry Club 11
COFFEL, JOYCE I.
Student Council 12, Choir 11, Glee Club
10, Girls Trio 11-12, Girls Ensemble 10-12,
COFFEY, KAREN L.
Bowling 10, Showboat, Co-op.
COMAS, MICHAEL G.
Bowling 10-12, French Club 10.
COOK, RENE M.
Maiorette 11 fCaptain 121, Trip Club, Golf
11, GAA 10-12, Chemistry Club 11, Bowl-
COON, NANCY J.
Bible Club 10-11, Future Nurses 11,
Chemistry Club 12, Photography Club 11,
COOPER, JUDITH A.
Glee Club 12.
CORBEILLE, PAUL C.
Body Building Club 10.
COVENTRY, JOAN H.
Bible Club fSec. 101 11, Choir 10-12, Trip
COX, KATHLEEN S.
Future Nurses 12, Dramatics Club 12,
Chemistry Club 12, Literary Club 12, Y-
Teens 11, Trip Club.
CRANDALL, KAREN L.
Choir 12, Co-op, Christmas Dance, Dra-
CREIGHTON, LUCRETTA A.
Y-Teens 10-11, GAA 10-12, Trip Club,
Showboat, Christmas Dance, Waterlog Staff
11-12, Anchor Staff 11-12.
CUMMINGS, LINDA J.
GAA 10-12, Golf 11, Bowling 12, Student
Council 12, Showboat, Co-op, Trip Club.
DANIELS, BRENDA J.
Sr. Board, Jr. Board, Y-Teens 11 iTreas.
121, GAA 10-11, Christmas Dance.
DAWSON, JOHN W.
Soph. Board, Chemistry Club iPres. 111,
Trip Club, Hi-Y KSec. 121.
DEATON, DONNA M.
Chemistry Club 11, Photography Club
DEBARR, THELMA M.
GAA 10, Debate 10-12, Dramatics Club
10-12, Social Workers 12.
Bowling 10-12, Y-Teens
Club fTreas. 101 11.
DEMOTT, WILLIAM H.
DICKMAN, KAREN A.
GAA 10-12, Bowling 10-12, Bible Club
10 fPres. 111, Trip Club, Choir 11-12, Letter
Club 12, Photography Club 10.
DOVLETIAN, JANE R.
GAA 10, Soph. Board Nice Pres.1, Dra-
matics Club 10-11, Debate 10, Showboat,
Chemistry Club fRec. Sec. 111 QPres. 121,
Student Council 1 1, Social Workers 11 fSec.
121, French Club 11.
DUNAJ, DANIEL S.
Football 10-11, Chemistry Club 11-12,
Showboat, Trip Club QRep.1.
EARLS, CHARLENE S.
Library Club 10-11, Dramatics Club 10,
EASTON, SHARON G.
EDDY, NANCY J.
EDWARDS, DUANE L.
Co-op, Trip Club.
EICHNER, SANDRA L.
GAA 10-11, Bowling 10, Dramatics Club
ELLIOTT, SHELBY J.
Co-op, Trip Club.
ELLIXSON, ROBERT G.
Football 10-12, Varsity Club 11-12, Hi-Y
12, Jr. Board.
ELWELL, GARY R.
Football 11-12, Hi-Y 12, Varsity Club 12.
ELWOOD, TED M.
ERIKSEN, RICHARD G.
Student'Council 10-11, Dramatics Club 11,
Showboat, Jr.-Sr. Event, Football 10, Base-
ball 1O-l2, Hi-Y11-12.
ERIKSEN, ROBERT L.
Chemistry Club 11-12, Visual Aids 10-12
ETTINGER, LARRY D.
Chemistry Club iSec. 111 CTreas. 121, Trip
Club, Bookstore 12, Student Council 10.
Football 10, Bowling 12, Hi-Y 11-12, Co-
op, Soph. Board.
svensrt, BARBARA R.
EVERY, ELIZABETH M.
GAA 10-12, iBoard 11-121, Letter Club 11-
12, Soph. Board, Social Workers 11.
EWER, JAMES M.
Student Council 10, Track 10-12, Football
11-12, Showboat, Hi-Y 11 fTreas. 121, Var-
sity Club 11 Nice Pres. 121, Jr. Board
Nice Pres.1, Wrestling 11, French Club 10,
FAWCETT, SALLY K.
Bowling 10-11, Student Council 11, GAA
10-12, fBoard 101, Trip Club CSec.1, Chemis-
try Club 12.
FERGUSON, RICHARD L.
Football 11-12, Hi-Y 11-12, Varsity Club
FITZPATRICK, GREGG B.
Football 1 I, Showboat, Co-op, Jr.-Sr. Event,
FLEMING, WILLIAM E.
Weightlifting 10-11, Football 11, Track 12,
FORBES, MIRIAM J.
French Club 12, GAA 12.
FRY, RONALD J.
Sr. Board, Chemistry Club 11.
GARDNER, DUANE L.
Photography Club 10, Co-op 12.
GIBSON, JAMES O.
Football 11, Track 10-11, Cross Country
12, Varsity Club 12.
GILLOW, EILEEN M.
Social Workers 12.
Y-Teens 11-12, Jr. Board, GAA 12, Jr.-Sr.
GRAHAM, JANET C.
Y-Teens 10-11, GAA 10-11, Co-op.
GRANT, DARLENE A.
Bible Club CPres. 101iPres. 121.
GREENWOOD, SANDRA L.
GAA 10-11, Co-op, Y-Teens 10-11, Dra-
matics Club 10-11, Showboat, Jr.-Sr. Event,
GRIMES, CAROL A.
GAA 10, Student Council 11, Photography
Club 11, Trip Club, P.T.S.A. fSec. 121.
GROSS FREDRICK R.
Soph. Board, Student Council 12, Dramatics
Club 11-12, Chemistry Club 11-12, Show-
GROVES, LINDA M.
GUSTINIS, PATRICIA A.
Social Workers 12, Showboat, Trip Club.
HADDEN, PATRICIA A.
GAA 10-12, Y-Teens 1 1, Showboat.
HAGERMAN, MARY E.
HALVORSON, SHARON K.-
Y-Teens 11-12, Showboat 11, Trip Club,
Waterlog Staff 12.
HAMP, LYNN M.
Co-op, Trip Club.
HANNA, LOUIS B.
Band 10-12, Track 10-12, Cross Country
I1-12, Showboat, Varsity Club 12.
HARRINGTON, KAYE E.
GAA 10-1 1, Co-op.
HARRIS, REBECCA S.
Y-Teens 1 1-12, Showboat, Sr, Board.
HARRISON, LINDA M.
GAA 10-12, Letter Club 11-12, Future
Nurses 10-11 fSec. 121, Library Club 10,
Bowling 10-11, Trip Club.
HAVILAND, MARLENE K.
Sr. Board ITreas.1, Trip Club, Showboat,
GAA 10, Chemistry Club 11, Local Ex-
change Student 10.
HEADING, EDITH A.
Glee Club 11, Choir, Operetta 11-12.
HEATHCOTT, CHARLES D.
Showboat, Chemistry Club 11, Dramatics
Club 1 1.
HEATON, NANCY H.
GAA 10-11, Y-Teens 10-11, Co-op, Trip
HEDLUND, LINNEA A.
GAA IO-I1 ISec. 121, Bowling ISec. 10-111
12, French Club 11, Letter Club 11-12,
Chemistry Club 12, Future Teachers 10.
HEIPLE, CAROL A.
HEIPLE, PATRICIA A.
Soph. Board, Christmas Dance, Dramatics
Club 11, Trip Club IRep.1.
HENSEY, DENNIS W.
HENSLEY, CHESTER G.
Cross Country 11-12, Track 11, Photog-
raphy Club 10, Showboat.
HERR, IVAN G.
Body Building Club fTreas. 111, Football
10-11, Track '10.
HESSE, GAIL M.
Anchor Staff Editor 12, Dramatics Club 10,
Student Council 10, GAA 10-11.
HILLER, TONY L.
Football 10-12, Basketball 10-12, Base-
ball 10-12, Showboat, Student Council 11
lPres. 121, Jr. Board fPres.1, Hi-Y 11-12,
Varsity Club 11-12, Local Exchange Stu-
HINMAN, LAVERNE H.
HOOPER, DUANE L.
Football 10-12, Varsity Club 11-12, Base-
ball 1O-12, Hi-Y 11-12, Showboat 11, Body
Building Club 10-12.
HOYT, KAREN E.
Co-op, Trip Club.
HRUSKA, JUDITH I.
GAA 10-11, Soph. Board, Jr. Board, Dra-
matics Club 10-11, Showboat.
HUBBLE, MICHAEL E.
Wrestling 11 fCaptain 121, Varsity Club 12,
HUFF, CAROL A. '
GAA 10-12, Letter Club 11-12, Future
Nurses 10 fSec. 111 Nice Pres. 121, Bowl-
ing 10-11, Trip Club.
HULL, BEVERLY S.
Sr. Board, Letter Club 11-12, Future Teach-
ers 11-12, GAA 10-12, Dramatics Club
11-12, Social Workers 10.
JOHNSON, BONNIE J.
Co-op, Trip Club, Y-Teens 10-11, Future
Teachers 11 CSec. 121, Library Club ISec.
101 CPres. 111, Bowling ITreas. 10-111.
JONES, ROSE MARIE
Library Club 10-11, Bowling 10-11, Jr.-Sr.
Event 10, Trip Club, Future Teachers 11-
12, Y-Teens 12, Literary Club 12, Library
Assistants 10, Dramatics Club 10-12.
JOYCE, ROBERT G.
Student Council 12, Chemistry Club 11-12,
Y-Teens 10, GAA 10-11, Glee Club 10-11,
KENNY, PATRICIA J.
GAA 10, Showboat, Dramatics Club 10.
KENT, JUDY W.
GAA 10-11 IPres. 121, Cheerleading 10-
12, Jr. Board fTreas.1, Trip Club, Jr.-Sr.
Event, Letter Club 11-12, Showboat.
KITELEY, ROBERT F.
KLINGLER, GEORGE W.
Band 11-12, Bible Club 11, Co-op Nice-
Bowling 10, Co-op, Showboat.
KUHN, SUSAN K.
Student Council 11 lRec. Sec. 121, Water-
log Ur. Editor1 11, IEditor-in-Chief 121, Y-
Teens 10 ISec. 111, GAA 10-12, Letter
Club 11-12, Quill and Scroll 11-12, Show-
boat, Trip Club, Anchor Staff 11.
GAA IO-12, Band I0-II, Choir 12, Bowl-
ing 1O, Social Workers 12, Showboat,
Chemistry Club 12, Trip Club.
Cheerleading 10-11 fCaptain 121, GAA 10-
12, Letter Club 12, French Club 11, Trip
LALONE, CAROL S.
Dramatics Club 10, Bowling 10-12, Choir
11-12, Showboat, Social Workers 12.
LAMBERTON, JOHN E.
Band IO-11, Baseball 10-12, Photography
Club 10-11, Anchor Staff 12.
LAZENBY, ALICE M.
GAA 10-1 1, Showboat.
LEBAR, SARA E.
Social Workers 10-12, Dramatics Club 11,
GAA 11, Bowling 10.
LEONARD, WALTER D.
LEWIS, RICHARD J.
LIIMATTA, LILA M.
Sophomore Board, Student Council 10,
Y-Teens 12, Jr.-Sr. Event.
LILES, CAROL A.
French Club 10-12.
LUCIA, JULIA S.
Student Council 10-11, Sr. Board, GAA 10-
12, Letter Club 11-12, Y-Teens 10, Bowling
10-12, Homecoming, Band 10-11, Social
LUND, PAUL L.
Dramatics Club 10-11, Hi-Y 11, Showboat,
Trip Club, Body Building Club 10-11.
LYND, LYN DA M.
Social Workers 11 fPres. 121, Photography
LYON, LOETTA L.
Quill and Scroll KTreas. 121, Waterlog Staff
11-12, Anchor Staff II-I2, GAA IO-12,
Showboat, Trip Club.
McALLISTER, THOMAS A.
Band 10, Trip Club, Bookstore IManager1,
Chemistry Club 11-12, Dramatics Club 11
fPres. 121, Photography Club 11.
McANNALLY, JERRY L.
Baseball 11, Bowling 12.
McCARTY, LARRY G.
Bowling 10-12, Football 10, Baseball 10-
12, Basketball 12, Golf 12.
McCOULLOUGH, JOYCE C.
Student Council 12, Co-op, Bowling 10-12,
Trip Club, GAA 10-12, Golf 11.
McDOWELL, LINDA I..
Future Teachers 10, Bowling 10, Dramatics
Club 10-12, GAA 10-12, French Club 11,
Y-Teens 11-12, Letter Club 11-12, Stu-
dent Council 1, Homecoming 11, Jr.-Sr.
McINTOSH, DIANA L.
Bowling 10, Dramatics Club 11, Showboat,
Anchor Staff 10-11, fEditor 121, Waterlog
Staff 10-11, Trip Club 12, Quill and Scroll
11 iPres. 121.
McKEE, EVA MARIE
Y-Teens 12, Future Teachers 12.
MACALPINE, DONALD L.
Trip Club I2.
umeuipzs, nsvsiuv J.
Y-Teens 10-12, GAA 10-12, Showboat,
Letter Club 11-I2, Future Teachers 10,
Dramatics Club 10, Trip Club, Glee Club
11, Chemistry Club 12.
MARCH, BARBARA J.
Student Council 12, Trip Club, Showboat,
Homecoming, Y-Teens 10-11, Co-op.
MARTIN, BARBARA J.
GAA 10-12, Letter Club 11-12, Future
Teachers 10,.Trip Club.
MARTIN, GEORGE I.
Choir 12, Operetta 12.
MATTESON, ANN L.
Future Teachers 11 fTreas. 121, Bible Club
10-11, Trip Club.
MAY, CAROLINE A.
Literary Club fSec. 121, Future Teachers 10.
MEISSNER, JAMES C.
Showboat 11, Baseball 11.
MELLEMA, ROBERT C.
MEYER, WENDELIN P.
Varsity Club 11 fSec. 121, Hi-Y 11-12,
Football 10-12, Baseball 10-12, Basketball
10-12, Student Council 10-11, Showboat.
MEYERS, ROSALIE A.
MIELKE, MILTON A.
Choir 10-12, Football 10-12, Hi-Y 11-12,
Varsity Club 12, Showboat, Trip Club,
Student Council 11, Glee Club 10-11.
MILLAR, SHARON M.
MILLER, BETTY J.
Bowling 1 1, Jr.-Sr. Event, Trip Club, Co-op.
Moons, THOMAS A. I
Waterlog Staff 12, Anchor Staff 1 1-12.
MORAN, JUDY M.
Soph. Board fSec.1, Student Council 11,
lCor. Sec. 121, Showboat, French Club,
Nice Pres. 101, Homecoming, GAA 10-12,
Y-Teens 11, Jr.-Sr. Event.
MORGAN, JUNE A.
GAA 10-12, Band 10-12, Showboat, Dra-
matics Club 11, Bowling 10, Social
MORGAN, KAREN S.
GAA 10-12, Sr. Board, Student Council
10-11, Future Nurses 11, Homecoming,
Christmas Dance, Showboat.
MORIARTY, BARBARA J.
Glee Club IO, Choir 11-12, Ensemble 12,
Showboat, Trip Club.
MORRIS, HAZEL M.
Glee Club 10, Bible Club 11, Ensemble
11-12, Choir 11-12.
MOULTRUP, MICHAEL D.
Showboat, Choir 11-12, Glee Club 11-12,
Body Building Club 11, Operetta 12.
MULLIN, JAMES E.
MURPHY, MARY A.
NELSON, MARY P.
Future Nurses 10-11, Future Teachers 12,
Library Club 10-11, Literary Club 12,
French Club 12.
NEWMAN, RONALD R.
Student Council 10-12, Sr. Board lPres.1,
Bowling 10-12, Hi-Y lSec. 101 11 fChaplain
121, Chemistry Club 11-12, French Club
10-11, Band 10, Football 11.
NICHOLAS, JACK W.
Choir 11-12, Glee Club 11-12, Co-op, Trip
Club, Operetta 11-12.
NICHOLIE, HARRY J.
Varsity Club 11-12, Football 10-12, Wrest-
ling 11-12, Track 10-12, Hi-Y 11-12, Dra-
matics Club, Showboat, Choir 11-12, De-
bate 11, Body Building Club 10-12.
NOONAN, JOHN E.
Basketball 11, Body Building Club 11, Trip
OBERLEE, KAY M.
Y-Teens 11-12, GAA 11-12, Trip Club.
OBERT, MARILYN J.
Showboat, GAA 10-11, Y-Teens 10.
OLSON, REBECCA R.
Y-Teens 11, Bowling 12, Trip Club.
Anchor Staff 11-12, Waterlog Staff 12,
Bible Club 10-11, Social Workers 12, Fu-
ture Nurses 12.
Cross Country 10, Co-op.
OSWORTH, JUDITH N.
Future Nurses 10-11.
Football 11-12, Choir 11-12, Trip Club,
Hi-Y 11-12, Jr. Board, Chemistry Club 11,
PARDO, BEVERLY J.
PASSMORE, GUY L.
PATTERSON, HAROLD A.
Football 11-12, Basketball 10-11, Chemis-
try Club 11, Hi-Y 12, varsiry Club 12,
PATTERSON, JAMES L.
Football 10-11, Basketball 10-12, Baseball
10-11, Bowling 10-11.
PAULIN, DAVID I'I.
Basketball 12, Trip Club.
PEARSALL, LOIS J.
Y-Teens 10-11, GAA 10-11, Trip Club,
PENN, MICHAEL J.
Showboat, Soph. Board, Jr. Board, Hi-Y 11
Nice Pres. 121, Varsity Club 12, Baseball
11-12, Student Council 10.
PERRY, TRILBY J.
Bowling 10, Bible Club 11.
PETERS, SHARLEEN A.
GAA 11-12, Student Council 12, Trip Club.
PETERSON, KAREN A.
GAA 10-12, Band 10-11, Anchor Staff 11-
12, Waterlog Staff 11-12, Y-Teens 12, Dra-
matics Club 10-12, Trip Club, Showboat,
Social Workers 12.
PETRUCCI, BENEDETTE A.
GAA 10-12, Trip Club lRep.1, Soph. Board,
Showboat, Jr.-Sr. Event.
PILKINTON, JOHN E.
Football 10, Sr. Board, Christmas Dance,
Chemistry Club 11, Basketball 10, Trip
PINNER, ROY D.
POLLEY, HOWARD C.
GAA 11-12, Y-Teens 11-12.
PRIEST, LORETTA G.
GAA 10-12, Letter Club 11-12, Bookstore
11, Social Workers 11-12, Showboat,
Library Club 10, Trip Club.
PUGLISE, JAMES D.
Soph. Board, Dramatics Club 10-12.
RAYMOND, NANCY G.
Dramatics Club 10-12, Thespians lSec. and
REAUME, SANDRA S.
REITMEYER, SHARON L.
Co-op, Y-Teens 1 1, Jr.-Sr. Event.
RENNIE, SUSAN J.
Student Council 12, Waterlog Managing
Editor 12, GAA 11-12, Y-Teens 12, Show-
boat, Dramatics Club 11, Anchor Staff 12,
Trip Club, Quill and Scroll 12.
REXFORD, JEAN A.
Dramatics 10-12, Thespians 11 Nice Pres.
121, Debate 10-12, Quill and Scroll 11-12,
News Bureau 12, Library Assistant 10,
Showboat, Trip Club.
REYNOLDS, FAYE A.
Future Nurses 10-12, GAA 11-12, Show-
boat, Trip Club lBookstore1, Homecoming.
RICHARDS, GARY V.
Body Building Club 10-11.
RICHARDSON, SHARON A.
Bowling 10-11, Dramatics Club 10, Show-
RICHIE, MONA M.
Y-Teens 10-11, Sr. Board Nice Pres.1,
Christmas Dance, Trip Club, Future Teach-
ers 12, Dramatics Club 11-12, Showboat.
RICHMOND, GARY V.
RICKMAN, BARBARA A.
RITCHIE, TOM D.
ROBERTS, JESSICA C.
Anchor Staff 10-11, Waterlog Staff 10-11,
Student Council 12, GAA 10-12, Letter
Club 12, Quill and Scroll 11-12, Nice-Pres.
121, Bowling 10, Showboat, Homecoming,
Social Workers 10, Ski Club 12.
ROBERTS, RUTH M.
GAA 10-12, Letter Club 12.
ROLLISON, GARY R.
ROOT, GARY F.
Baseball 10-12, Bowling 12, Homecoming.
ROSE, LARRY R.
Bowling 10-12, Choir 12, Jr. Board, French
Club 10-11, Dramatics Club 10.
ROSS, DAVID W.
Baseball 10-12, Football IO-12, Basketball
11, Dramatics Club 11, Showboat, Chemis-
try Club 11-12, Jr.-Sr. Event, Hi-Y 12.
RUPERT, ANN F.
Cheerleading 10, GAA 10-11, Dramatics
Club 10-11, Y-Teens 10-11, Showboat,
Future Nurses 11, Co-op CSec.1, Trip Club.
RUSCH, VIVIAN L.
GAA 10-12, Letter Club 12, Trip Club
lTreas.1, Band lLibrarian 101 11, Future
RYDEN, DEANNA V.
Dramatics Club 12, Library Assistant 11-
SAGE, KAREN S.
Library Club 11.
SANDAGE, RICHARD L.
Bible Club 10.
SAUM, JOHN W.
Football 10-12, Baseball 10-11, Bowling
10-11, Showboat, Trip Club, Hi-Y 11-12,
Golf 12, Varsity Club 12.
SAWDON, ROBERT B.
Football 10, Basketball IO, Showboat,
SHAFTO, CONNIE M.
Sr. Board, Y-Teens 12, GAA 10-11, Bible
Club 11, Christmas Dance, Trip Club.
SCHULER, KAYE D.
Social Workers 12, Library Assistant lTreas.
SHAUL, PAULA E.
SHAW, BILL L.
Trip Club, Showboat, Co-op.
SHEA, JAMES L.
Football 10-11, Baseball 10, Bowling 11
SHEPHARD, BEVERLY A.
SHEPHARD, CAROL A.
Jr-Sr. Event, French Club 10-12, Showboat,
Bowling 10-11, Dramatics Club 10-12,
SHOLTE, JAMES F.
Football 10-12, Baseball 10-12, Basketball
10, Varsity Club 12.
SHOWERS, ELIZABETH A.
Bowling 12, Social Workers 12.
SIAS, RONALD J.
Band 10-11, Hi-Y 12, Trip Club.
SIMENSON, KATHRYN J.
Band 10-12, Showboat, GAA 11-12, Y-
Teens 11-12, Social Workers 11-12, Bible
Club 10-11, Trip Club.
SKIBOWSKI, SANDRA K.
Y-Teens 10-11, Showboat, GAA 10-12,
Letter Club 12, Trip Club.
SMALL, CORINNE E.
Social Workers 10-11.
SMITH, GERALD D.
Track 11, Cross Country 11, Band 10-11.
SMITH, JAMES D.
Track 10-12, Varsity Club 11 lPres. 121,
Hi-Y 10-11, Soph. Board, Jr. Board.
SMITH, JOANN K.
GAA 10-11, Waterlog Staff 11, Anchor
Staff CBusiness Manager 121, Soph. Board,
Trip Club, Student Council 10.
SMITH, SHARON K.
SOLDEN, CARL W.
Football 11-12, Varsity Club 11 lTreas.
121, Track 11-12, Body Building Club 10.
SOVERIGN, SALLY M.
GAA 10-12, Showboat, Letter Club 11-12,
Bible Club 11, Social Workers 12, Trip
Student Council 10, Cheerleading lCaptain
101, GAA 10-12, Letter Club 11-12,
French Club lTreas. 101 Nice Pres. 111 12,
Future Teachers 10-12, Choir 10-12, Oper-
etta 10-12, Jr. Board, Y-Teens 11-12, Bowl-
ing 11 CSec. 121, Christmas Dance, Trip
SPRINGER, SUZANNE N.
GAA 10-12, Cheerleading 11, Bowling 10,
Letter Club lDirector 11-121, Trip Club.
STEWART, JACK D.
Jr. Board, Soph. Board, Student Council 12.
STITZ, MILAN W.
STITZ, OWEN L.
STOTTLEMEYER, CAROLYN L.
Library Club 11, Showboat.
STUART, BONNIE S.
Soph. Board, Jr. Board, Student Council 12.
STUDT, JOHN G.
Soph. Board fTreas.1, Baseball 10-12, Bas-
ketball Ii-12, Football IO, Hi-Y I0-I2
Varsity Club 11-12, Showboat, Trip Club.
SWEET, ONALEE J.
Student Council 10, Y-Teens 11, GAA 11
Showboat, Dramatics Club 10-11.
TAYLOR, ALBERT J.
Co-op, Chemistry Club 12.
TAYLOR, ELEANOR R.
Dramatics Club 10-11, Trip Club lRep.1
THOMPSON, KAREN K.
GAA 10-11, Y-Teens 11-12.
TIPPETT, DORA A.
Y-Teens 10-11, Anchor Staff 12.
TOWLE, VALERIE K.
Social Workers 12, Anchor Staff 11-12,
Waterlog Staff 11, Showboat, Future
TRAICOFF, RICHARD W.
Football 10, Track 11-12, Chemistry Club
11-12, Dramatics Club 11-12, Body Build-
ing Club 10-11, Showboat, Varsity Club
12, Trip Club.
TRAXLER, DELORES P.
Bible Club 11, Social Workers 12.
TURNER, LYNNDA F.
GAA 10-11, Anchor Staff 11-12, Waterlog
Staff 11, Showboat 11, Trip Club.
UNDERWOOD, SHARON L.
GAA 0-11 lTreas. 121, Letter Club 11-12,
Showboat, Bible Club 10 lSec. 111, Trip
Soph. Board, GAA 11, Y-Teens 11-12, Trip
Club, Showboat, Christmas Dance, Ski Club
VALDIVIA, MILTON L.
Co-op, Dramatics Club 10, 12.
VAN DEUSEN, SHIRLEY A.
Social Workers 12, Bowling 10, Showboat,
Operetta 11-12, Choir 11-12, Homecom-
ing, Trip Club.
VAN HORN, CAROL A.
Y-Teens 10-11, GAA 10-11, Trip Club,
Waterlog Staff lBusiness Manager 121, Jr.-
Sr. Event, Quill and Scroll 12, Co-op.
VAN HUIZEN, KAY
Chemistry Club 11-12, Photography Club
11, Trip Club.
VAUGHN, RUTH A.
Y-Teens 10-11 CPres. 121, Student Council
11, Sr. Board CSec.1 Showboat, Choir Board
lPres. 121, GAA 10-12, Letter Club 12,
Dramatics Club 10-11.
VERH EY, WILLIAM P.
VERMETT, MARY E.
Library Club 10, GAA 11, Bowling 12.
VOGL, BETTY J.
Co-op, Homecoming, Student Council 10.
Future Nurses 10 lTreas 111, Y-Teens 10-
12, GAA 10-12, Student Council 10, Show-
boat, Letter Club 12, Trip Club, Dramatics
Club 11, Chemistry Club 12.
WALKER, GLORIA J.
Bible Club 11, Social Workers 12.
WALTER JERRY C.
Basketball 11, Showboat, Track 11, Cross
WARD, ROGER A.
Football 10-11, Showboat, Student Council
11, Trip Club.
WARNECKE, JAMES D.
Cross Country 10-11, Body Building Club
WARNER, LARRY G.
Track 10-12, Football 11-12, Varsity Club
11-12, Bowling 10-11, Band 10, Chemistry
Club 11, Jr. Board.
Ski Club 12.
WELCH, VIRGINIA L.
Social Workers 11-12.
WEST, CARL W.
WESTERN, ELSIE M.
WHITCOMB, PENNY M.
Showboat, Trip Club.
Bowling 10, Ensemble 11, Anchor Staff
10-11, Co-op, Operetta 10-11.
WHITMIRE, WAN DA C.
Showboat, GAA 10-11, French Club 11,
WILLIAMS, CYDNEY J.
Cheerleading 10, GAA 10, Student Council
11, Quill and Scroll 11-12, Waterlog Staff
11, Showboat, Christmas Dance.
WILLIAMS, SARAH L.
GAA 10-12, Choir 11-12, Dramatics Club
10, Glee Club 10, Showboat, Y-Teens 11,
Christmas Dance, Trip Club.
WILSON, DAVID C.
Dramatics Club 11-12, Thespians 12, Choir
10-11 CAssistant Director 121, Showboat,
Student Council 12.
WILSON, SHARRON J.
Y-Teens 10-11, GAA 10-12, Bowling 11,
Glee Club 11, Choir 12, Chemistry Club
12, Showboat, Trip Club.
WILSON, WAYNE M.
WINTER, DOROTHY A.
Showboat, Cheerleading 10, Dramatics
Club 10, Homecoming.
WISNIEWSKI, DENNIS T.
Hi-fi Club 11, Trip Club, Library Club 11,
Visual Aids 10-12, Dramatics Club 10-12,
WOLVERTON, MARY B.
Y-Teens 11, Dramatics Club 12, Trip Club.
WOOD, DONNA L.
Bowling 11, GAA 11.
WOOD, WILLIAM H.
Football 10, 12, Co-op 11-12, Trip Club
YOUNG, CAROL J.
Student Council 10, Jr. Board 11, Show-
YOUNG, PHYLLIS S.
Future Nurses 12.
YOUNGER, LANNY D.
Student Council 10 CPres. 111 12, Debate
10-11, Dramatics Club 10-12, Bowling 10-
12, Showboat, Golf 12, Hi-Y 12, Chemis-
try Club 1 1.
ZILKA, ROLAND H.
Trip Club, Showboat, Soph. Board.
ZISMAN, PAULA K.
Soph. Board, Chemistry Club 11, Jr.-Sr.
Event, Showboat, Trip Club, GAA 10-11,
Homecoming, Y-Teens. 11, Band 10.
SEATED: R. Newman, L. Tenuta, S. Gregory, J. Schroeder, S. MacAbee, R. Miller,
A. Harrell. STANDING: E. Elliott, C. Saul, F. Boston, D. Parker, J. Hetherington, J.
Turner, S. Faxon.
Juniors Meet Old Friends and Faculty
Janice McClain, treasurer, Bob Cooper, president, Georgia Sword, secretary, Jerry Andre,
Beginning their Junior year,
the class of '60 elected Bob
Cooper president, Bob Diamond,
vice president, Georgie Sword,
secretary, and Janice McClain,
treasurer. Sponsors of the class
were Mrs. Elsie Carter and Mr.
Duward Chaffee. "Turnabout," a
Sadie Hawkins dance, held on
November 21, was the first Jun-
ior class sponsored clance of the
year. Entertainment featured
Paul Lennon, popular comedian-
irnpressionist and singer accom-
panied by Beverly Wells, Junior
class member. On the nights of
February 5 and 7, the annual
Junior Showboat, the main
money-making proiect of the
class, was presented with "South
Seas Showboat" as its theme. At
the beginning of the second
semester, the Juniors took over
the bookstore. The appointed
trip club officers were Jack
Comas, president, Elaine Elliott,
secretary, and Pat Herzina, treas-
urer. "March Whirl," a masquer-
ade dance held on March 20,
was the last Junior sponsored
dance of the year.
ABEL, GARY '
' BAILEY, DAVID
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f - CANTERGIANI, KAY
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Kathy Kantarian, Jerry Lewis, and Janice Smith study
United States History.
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Carolyn Snyder works in the book gtorelduring her
study hall fo earn money for her senior Trip.
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A AII ' , ,J Hll-UKER, ELEANOR
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F I Il -I AEEA , I f , HOLMES, JULIA
-il HOLMES, KAREN
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Q I I-IORP, BONNIE
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LI, I , . - , , HOWELL, SHARON
Q., ,IL. ,.i 3 A HOYEs, DENNIS
I1 A , e I-IUOI-IES, LAURA
37 I-IUMBAUOH, DONNA
,Y HUNSINGER, GWENDOLYN
-A A f A HUTCHINGS, VIVIENNE
Q , 6, HUTCI-IINsON, STEVEN
I., IRVIN, ROBERT
. JACOBSON, JUDY
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Diane Golding signs in her guest at an after game
MURRAY HENRY .1
MYERS RODGER vggg Ei,
NEFF, WARREN gai RR'R f- f ' I -A
NEWMAN, RUTH ., L . L 'I V
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C o'sHEA, KATHLEEN
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f-' A I R PARKER, DAVID
,gf EKYR 2-- PARTRICK, PATRICIA
g .IETE PASCHKE, JAMES
ST. CLAIR, MARYLOU
ST. DENNIS, JOAN
ST. LAWRENCE, LINDA
Betty Sue Steehler hangs
art work on bulletin boards
in the halls.
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sNYDER, CAROLYN D ,q.,
SNYDER, LESLIE , .:-' E.,:, A'
sOUsLlN, LOWELL I
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SPURLOCK, SANDRA -
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I ,L VERNAN, BETTY
ET VIDOR, KAREN
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,,,T ' ' voss, GEORGE
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J wAlNsCOTT, SUSAN
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:LL WATSON, JOHN
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'jg E,,T WHEELER, COLLEEN
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WOLF, HENRY K
The class of '61, the largest
sophomore class to come from
lsaac E. Crary Junior High, be-
gan the year by electing Bob
Newman, president, Sue Mobey,
vice president, Paulette Mac-
Abee, secretary, and Carolyn
Klender, treasurer. Sponsors of
the class were Miss Lulah Mc-
Cully and Mr. John Coleman.
Two dances were sponsored by
the class during the year, a Val-
entine's dance, "Hearts in
Rhythm," and a spring dance in
April, as well as a pep assembly
centered around the basketball
game between Waterford and
Southfield. The responsibility of
publicizing the school sports ac-
tivities, through the 1959 foot-
ball season was accepted by the
Paulette MacAbee, secretary, Sue Mobey, vice president, Carolyn Klender, treasurer,
Bob Newman, President.
Sophomores Face New Facts and Faces
SEATED: S. Swanson, L. Elwell, J. Menzer, J. Ballard, J. Pinner, C. Bell. STANDING: D.
Coffey, D. Wallace, D. Klender, B. Bayma, M. Harrington, H. Savas, D. Copes, L. Harmes,
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JEANETTE BAILEY an
NORNIA BAILEY L .L ..,
WILMA BAILEY If '
PATRICIA BAKER 'E fs'
ROBERT BAKER L
BEVERLY BALLARD .M
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Students study together
rooms during study hall.
in fhe Committee
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LEROY DE MASELLIS
DAVID DE MILNER
Nila Stewart practices on her fIute dur
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WILLIAM FORBIS II
WALTER FORBES I 'W
STEVEN FOSTER Lf.1 I 3'
BARBARA EREELs LR- Rx I I
NORMAN FROLING .
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FRED GAMEL ,
CHARLOTTE GATES ,
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THOMAS GILLIS ' ,Q
MARY GLASSPOOLE Q" A
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A I ' ANDREW HOLLIBAUGH
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RICHARD JENKINSON ,.I A , I,E ,
MARILYN JENKINS I', I I I
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AUSTIN JEWELL A ' I I I"'II
FLORENCE JHARMARIQ Dux Aff J II1 - I
BARBARA JOHNSON ,g"3giI' L I 1 I 1 A I.
DANIEL JOHNS I 11 I
JAMES JOHNSON A S J I I J
JAKE JOHNSON I
LINDA JOHNSON I,, II'
SHARON JOHNSON I I IJL I IfI S,
SANDRA JOHNSON :VP A I II I EISS f
CARL JOHNSTON I V e 5
DANIEL JOHNSTON - I R I
ANN JOSEPH I
WILLIAM JUDGE I
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LYNN KASLJBA A 1 '
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Gary Richard, senior, sells candy 'ro atn
underclassman to make money for I'IIs
Q LINDA KIRBY
W ELLEN KIRKHAM
I , TARA KISER
4, 2 CAROLYN KLENDER
3 K ,Lg I DENNIS KLENDER
, ANDREW KNAACK
I ELAINE KUTSOQINIS
' . ROBERT LANDRUM
I JANET LECLAIR
ILII: 1 JUDITH LANCE
flv.. . CHARLES LENESCHMIDT
ffm FULTON LEACH
' DAVID LLOYD
'- ' MELLA LooNEY
M PAULETTE MAC ABEE
KAREN MC CLELLAN
DANIEL MC GEHACHY
SANDRA MC ILROY
CAROL MC INTOSH
CAROL MARTIN , ,
PENNY MARTIN Janet Hilliker makes up a mlssed test In the
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SANDRA OLIVER , I .g '
RONALD O'NEIL I 'T
JAMES OWCZARSKI f :g,,
GARY OWENS f I A I '
THOMAS OWEN ATER '
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-I ' I L , DONNA PALAZINI
I AJNA I FRANK PALMER
V - f Q I FLORENCE PARKER
LARL I I RRRL - ,LL 5 PENNY PARKER
5 , LLL Y ROBERT PARKER
' S , DOUGLAS PARKS
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I I MARY PARTAIN
S, , , A CAROL PARTELLO
I L-: if ,J JAMES PARTRICK
I ,.YY...L LLJR CHARIES PAUL
-'-. PHILLIP PAULIN
M :"' ' LJTL A LTSALR ' ' KERRINA PAYNE
Y,.,,. Qu GARRY PETERSCZIS
I 9 -. -' I DIANE PETER N
Q I THOMAS PETER
1 A 'RY RUTH PICKRELL
fi' Q -'TT'q R JAMES PINKERTON
T' - K I 5 JUDY PINNER
HY Y 1 A LINDA PITTENTORF
, I. RICHARD PITTMAN
I Tif f-Q, , Fri . T +2 I KAREN POHL
I I WALTER PRICE
I LISL A R Y ISIE I ,L ANNE PRIESTLEY
. R :,: iL,,:. -If FRED PROCTOR
it ,-Iq' Q JOELLYN PROUT
L II'R A SISTER A ir 1"T I NORMA PRUNTY
L IILS Q I A BARBARA RAFALKO
F4555 ., I IB :I A :if ROBERT READ
I J IL BB W FRANK REICH NOLDS
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I A A I I EUGENE RIABUCHA
MA IL TB JANINE RICH
I I DONNA RICHARDSON
Ra E4 my 4. JANETTA ROBERTSON
I is EBBI 5 9 MARY ROBERTOY
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These sophomores are ordering their class rings from
the Balfore Company.
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JAMES VAN SCOYOC
MARY LOU WELLS
Sophonlores study quietly in the Iibrary dur
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u r s may not have been the
highest score, but the lessons we learn-
ed mean much more We developed
fine character and grew in our attitudes
of good sportsmanship both as partici-
pants and spectators
Whether we had to sit out in
the rain, snow, sleet, biting cold, or
in a warm, humid, overcrowded gym-
nasium, we were there, cheering for
the Blue and Gold We were part of
the pageantry, the spirit the thrill of
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Varsity football coach Dave Freeman closely watches a nightly scrimmage
waiting for the right moment to send end, Dick Finkbeiner, into action.
Lapeer .. ...... ............-,-.......-
Van Dyke ......
Farmington ..... .......
Southfield ....... .......
Walled Lake ........ .......
Fordson ........... .......
1958 FOOTBALL SUMMARY
Waterford ........ .... ....
Mr. Nicholas Menghini, as-
sistant varsity fo o t b a l l
Mr. Dave Freeman, head
varsity football coach.
Mr. Waldo Ashley, Water-
ford's athletic director.
The 1958 varsity football team - FIRST ROW: T. Goff, J. Sholte, H.
Nicholie D. Panks, B. Nestor, B. Weedon, J. Saum, J. Hetherington, L.
Warner SECOND ROW: M. Mielke, M. Ewer, VD. Hooper, C. Shram, H.
Patterson, B. Ellixon, G. Elwell, B. Cobb. THIRD ROW: R. Bergeman, J.
was seldom associated with football on the
campus this fall as the Skippers had a bad year
of 9 games.
off the season the Skippers met Pontiac -r
after playing the Chiefs even in the first half,
0-0, they fell beneath the war party sent out by the Chiefs
in the second half 26-0.
Apparently still shaken from the previous week the
Skippers were no match for Lapeer losing by a 34-O score.
Recovering somewhat from the fact that lightning does
not strike twice in the same spot the Skippers took their
first lnterlakes encounter over Van Dyke. Tony Hiller
found himself on the receiving end of two touchdown
aerials from Bill Bryce giving the Skippers the game 12-6.
Displaying a fine first half for the homecoming crowd
the Skippers fought the Falcons of Farmington to a score-
less tie at intermission. This condition was not to prevail,
however, as Farmington unleashed their power for 42
points holding the Skippers to six.
Hoke, D. Moran, B. Wood, B. Bryce, H. Wolf, T. Underwood, C Fitz
patrick. FOURTH ROW: D. Finkbeiner, C. Solden, D. Windler, D. Gibson
W. Meyer, L. Brown, T. Hiller, B. Black.
Following the spoiling of the homecoming the Skippers
took to the road and found the hospitality a bit rough.
Berkley made the iourney home for the Skippers a sad
one by defeating them 19-7.
Once again the Skippers took to the road the follow-
ing weekend and Southfield literally sunk the Skippers
in a driving rainstorm 46-7.
Waterford found their next opponent none the kinder
as Walled Lake downed them 55-6.
Taking their fourth iourney the Skippers met Fordson
and the Tractors plowed them under 35-14. Harry Nicolie
unleashed two long runs each netting him touchdowns.
Waterford thein returned to what they thought was the
friendly confines of their own stadium for the season's
final. Wayne must not have known this for they treated
the Skippers roughly sending three seniors to the hospital
before attaining their 27-7 victory.
An unidentified Waterford player is dropped by two Van Dyke Abes as end Tony Hiller
Jim Hetherington, Henry Wolf, and
Benny Weedon charge down path
ready for rugged action against the
Bill Wood and Duane Hooper participate in the tossing of the coin prior
to the start of the Farmington game.
Wendy Meyer and Mike Kaines attempt to bring down Mike
Agree of Farmington early in the game.
Tony Hiller catches touchdown aerial
from Bill Bryce during the Berkley
Elbert Harrell, Bill Couture, and John Saum move in
on Pon1iac's Harrison Munson.
Tony Hiller tries To fiqhl his way past a host of Farmingion blockers.
Duane Hooper looks on as Tony Hiller loosens
up before The second half.
LZL- L, S
J. V.'s Take Two,
Tie Two, Topple Twice
1958 JV FOOTBALL SUMMARY
Pontiac Central .................. 6 Waterford ......-..---
Van Dyke ,,,,.,,,, .... 6 Waterford ......
Farmington .... .... 0 Waterford ......
Berkley ,,.,,,, .,.. 6 Waterford ......
Southfield .... .... I 3 Waterford ......
Walled Lake ..... .... I 3 Waterford ......
Lapeer ,,4.,,, .,,, 2 Waterford ......
The opening game of the JV's seven game
schedule was played in the rain at Pontiac. The
Skippers and the Chiefs fought to a 6-6 tie with
Clyde Fitzpatrick getting the Waterford touch-
clown on a pass from Bob Newman.
The JV's didn't get their offense going in time
to avoid getting their second straight tie, 6-6, this
time with Van Dyke. Bob Newman sneaked over
for the Skippers lone touchdown.
Outplayed all the way, the Falcons just couldn't
stop the Junior Varsity. The Skippers poured it
on throughout the game with Clyde Fitzpatrick
getting two touchdowns, and Bob Newman, Bob
Carter, and Mike Kaines each scoring once for a
Berkley's Junior Varsity was the victim of the
Skippers next uprising, 28-6. The JV's broke loose
The 1958 junior varsity football team - FIRST ROW: B. Couture,
D.P IDC E.S 'th D Gff H.Savas D Ba1le,J.
au , . ooper, mi , . o , , . y
Deitrich, J. Morton, B. Newman, A. Daisly, R. Bennett, A. Larsen.
SECOND ROW: P. Giannini, N. Rise, R. Mellema, D. Parker, L.
Hornsby, J. Comas, B. Ericson, N. Garyet, B. Akerly, D. Lloyd,
Sophomore halfback, Harry Savas drives drives through a host
of Van Dyke tacklers.
in the second nair after leading by 7 points and
scored 3 touchdowns. Bob Newman, Harry Savas,
Mike Kaines, Bob Carter got TD's for the Skippers.
After an evenly match first half, the Southfield
Jays punched across a second touchdown late in
the game and the reserve Skippers iust couldn't
get going again in time to score. Harry Savas
scored the Skippers' lone touchdown, 7-I3.
A crew of Vikings from Walled Lake gave the
Junior Varsity its only shutout of the season by
beating them 13-0 on the home field.
By blocking a punt in the end zone late in the
fourth quarter, the Lapeer Junior Varsity escaped
being completely shutout by the Skippers on the
Panther gridiron in the season closer.
Mike Kaines scored twice and Bob Carter once
for the Skippers in their I9-2 victory.
T. McArthur, B. Carter, T. Peter. THIRD ROW: M. Kaines, R Suas
L. Bennett, T. Farris, R. Bomsta, G. Abel, P. Rask, J. Koenig B
Marti, B. Johnson, T. Wilson, M. Gianini.
Harriers Chalk up Six Victories
CROSS COUNTRY SCHEDULE
Thurston .......... . 34 27
Walled Lake ........ 37 20
Milford ............... 22 36
Van Dyke .................. 24 37
West Bloomfield ...... 24 34
Berkley ................... 26 31
Southfield .,..,.........,..... 25 33
Pontiac Central .............. 38 18
Orchard Lake CSt. Mary'si 19 43
, Waterford's cross country team played the role of the winner last fall as they
won 6 of 9 meets. .
for extra yards
at the starting
two mile run.
Waterford sent five boys to the Thurston Invitational and they were able to take
fourth with four boys winning ribbons.
Taking their first triangular in the history of Waterford Cross Country the
Skippers beat Southfield and Farmington 25-33-27.
Their third setback of the year came at the hands of the Pontiac Chiefs 18-38.
The Skippers managed a third in the Inter-lakes conference meet. Larry Chapman
took fifth and received a medal for his days work for the Skippers.
Farmington Country Club, the site of the Regional Cross Country Meet, saw the
Skippers nab 10th of 14 entries.
Rounding out the season on a winning note the Skippers soundly trounced
Orchard Lake St. Marys 19-43. t
C C T Team - Foster, Chambeflaln, Lewis.
Eichbreclmis Eurgmpmanl G' Dodmanl L ROW: A. Ruelle, J. Gibson, J. Gaff, D. Mahrle,
Harms. SECOND ROW: L. Hanna, R. Butler, R- Robinson'
Head Coach Gerry Wallace briefs Skippers during halftime.
Waterford Cagers Take 5 of 16
1958-59 Varsity Basketball Team-KNEELING: John Studt, coach Wendy Meyer, Tony Hiller, Barry Campbell, Larry Bowen, Bill
Gerry Wallace, Gary Eichbrecht. STANDING: Ray Robinson, Bryce, Dale Mahi-Ie, Harold Patterson, Gerry Lewis. '
1 l l
VARSITY BASKETBALL SCHEDULE -
F0rClSOr1 ....... Waterford ........ .......
Farmington ...... Waterford
Van Dyke ......,. Waterford
Wal led Lake ...... Waterford
Southfield ........ Waterford
Farmington .... Waterford
Van Dyke ......... ....... W aterford
Wayne ............ Waterford
Walled Lake ....... .... W aterford ........ ....
WAYNE: Two of the Skippers' losses were results of the non-
league Wayne games. The Zebras took the first game by a score
of 42-29, the second 54-48. FORDSON: The Waterford-Fordson
game resulted in the third straight loss for the Skippers. Final
score 60-39. SOUTHFIELD: The Southfield Blue Jays conquered
the Skippers twice during the regular season play by the scores
of 63-61 and 47-46 in a couple of heartbreakers. WALLED LAKE:
Neighboring rival Walled Lake edged the Skippers in their first
game 64-62, with the Skippers gaining revenge in the second
game 59-50. PONTIAC NORTHERN: The Skippers netted two vic-
tories from the Pontiac Northern Huskies in non-league play.
The first game 80-57, the second 60-48. VANDYKE: The Van Dyke
Abes and the Skippers split duringlthe regular Inter-lakes play.
Van Dyke won the second game 44-43 with Waterford winning
the first 55-40. FARMINGTON: The Farmington Falcons fell at the
hands of the Skippers by the score of 49-48 in the season's first
encounter. The second decision went to the Falcons by the score
of 76-59. BERKLEY: The powerful Berkley Bears tasted two of
their toughest games this season during Inter-lakes play. Although
Berkley won both games by the scores of 62-59 and 47-44
"the hard-Iuck" Skippers did not concede defeat until the final
buzzer. BENTLEY: In the District State Tournaments Waterford
was totally outclassed by a powerful Bentley quintet, the final
Hustler Ed Stigers, number 16, takes
iump shot in Southfield game.
John Studt, number 15, takes the
ball from Pontiac Northern's Bruce
Norton, number 5.
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6 jx! 5.-
1958-59 J.V. Basketball Team - FIRST ROW: M. Giannini, A. Friedlv, B- Newman, J. Hoke, J- Andre, E. Riabucha, B- Sutton
Ruelle, B. Weedon, D. Goff, B. Carter, H. Savas, T. Goff, W. Zilka, J- Gaff-
D. Elliot. SECOND ROW: T. Wilson, J. Stickney, J. Delauter, J.
J.V. Cagers Take Five
J. V. BASKETBALL SCHEDULE
Wayne ..... ........,............. 4 1 Waterford .......... ..... 3 9
Southfield .... ....... 4 8 Waterford ....... ..... 4 4
Fordson -. .... 36 Waterford ....... ...... 2 9
Farmington ..... ....... 4 4 Waterford ....... ...... 4 0
Berkley ............... ....... 4 3 Waterford ....... ..... 4 i
Pontiac. ,Northern ...... ....... 3 9 Waterford ....... ..... 3 6
Van Dyke .,.......... ....... 4 5 Waterford ....... ..... 5 0
Walled Lake ..... ....... 2 9 Waterford ....... ..... 3 9
Southfield .. ....... 58 Waterford ....... ..... 4 8
Farmington ..... ....... 5 O Waterford ....... ..... 3 7
Berkley ................. ....... 4 5 Waterford ....... ..... 4 l
Pontiac Northern ...... ....... 4 4 Waterford ....... ..... 4 8
Van Dyke ............... ....... 3 7 Waterford ....... ..... 3 5
Wayne ........ ....... 4 9 Waterford ....... ..... 5 3
Walled Lake ..... ....... 5 4 Waterford ........ ..... 5 6
The Waterford reserve squad had a lot of bad luck in their midst this season.
The J. V. cagers lost 10 of their fifteen games. Their five wins were over Van
Dyke, Walled Lake twice, Pontiac Northern, and Wayne High Schools. In their
losing struggles the reserve Skippers usually started the first half quite slowly
and ended in a hot scoring spree. None of their losses could be considered as
overpowering victories for their opponents, however, of the players who remained
on the squad all season Dave Goff had the highest points per game average of
6.9 followed by Art Ruelle with a 6.8 and Dave Goff with a 6. Bob Newman and
Jim Hoke were the only two reserves to be moved to the varsity squad this year.
Hoke who played five J.V. games went to the varsity squad with a T2 point ave-
rage. Both Gene Riabucha and Joel Goff who started the season somewhat slowly
ended up the season showing considerable spark and excellent playing qualities.
JV cagers Stickney, No. 19, and
Riabucha, No. 6, attempt to block
a shot by a Berkley cager.
Waterford Matmen Emerge
With A 2-7 Record
Van Dyke ..........
Walled Lake ......
Edsel Ford ..........
- FIRST ROW: David Sherman, Bob Featherston,
Sherman, Don Morgan. SECOND ROW: Mr. Donald
Dick Banfield, Bob Black, Bob Murphy, Carl Koehler,
Mike Hubbell, captain.
39 Waterford ......
tangles with a
Skipper Bob Black attempts to roll a Pontiac Northern Husky.
Waterford's wrestlilng team, which is in its
second year of existence, emerged from dual
competition with two wins and seven losses this
year. Waterford lost to Pontiac Central, Berkley,
Southfield, Van Dyke, Farmington, Edsel Ford,
and Pontiac Northern. Their two victories were
over Walled Lake 28-22 and Wayne 35-15. The
Skippers took the fifth place bracket in the Inter-
lakes Tournament, matching last year's results,
with 37 points. Berkley decisively took first place
with 106 points. This years captain, Mike Hubbell,
was the high point man of the team with a sea-
sons total of 29 points. Under the coaching of
Mr. Donald Beedle the team experienced victory
this year for the first time in their two seasons of
existence. Last year's record was a 0-4-I in Inter
l?59 Track Team - FIRST ROW: L. chap-man, E. smifh, H. brecht, J- Comes, J. Smith, L- Hanna- FOURTH ROW A
Nlcholle. SECOND ROW: J. Rutledge, L. Warner, T. Goff, E. Harrell, R. Meyers, J. Gibson, B. Campbell, A MacLarty H
Biffle, D. Tripp, L. Harms, M. Sickels, T. Underwood. THIRD Wolf, C. Solden.
ROW: B. White, B. Carter, M. Kaines, D. Traicoft, G. Eich-
Trackmen Seek to Regain Title
Watertord's track team is out for revenge this
year to regain the Inter-Lakes track title. The
Skippers had captured the crown three out of
four years until last year when the strong Farm-
ington Falcons took the title from them.
Under the coaching of Al Cuthrell the Skippers
took all of their Inter-Lakes dual meets last year
because of their excellent depth. When they
reached the lnter-Lakes, however, this depth was
not an advantage. They needed the strong first-
axnd second places to take the title.
The competition is very rough but the Skippers
are working hard to taste victory once again. The
Skippers are very strong in many events but they
are going to have to work hard to show well in
some of their weaker areas.
Mr. Al Cuthrell, head coach of
the W terford track team.
Up and over goes high iumper Jim Smith, who is participating
in his last track
season before graduation.
Huron Relays, Ypsilanti
Royal Oak Donclero
Central Michigan Relays
A great amount ofskill and practice are re
quired of pole vaulters Bob White, Ed Bartle,
and Tom Goff.
Big Barry Campbell practices per
fecting his form in the shot put
Milford and Clarenceville
Tim Underwood fleftl and Larry Warner practice the
handoff as Mike Sickels, Bob Carter, and Harry Nicho-
lie look on.
VL- Hanna, M. Kaines, D. TraiC0ff, J- Gibson, J- COMES, G- Eiiih' Tim Underwood, Bob White, Bud Wolf, and Ardwie
brecht, and L. Chapman wait for the gun to go off and the begin- Maclarfy Watch on-,er track action gwaifing fheir
ning of their event. events.
Coach AI Cuthrell checks times on the stopwatch
as his trackmen look on.
Hurdler Jim Smith shows good form as he
takes the hurdle. Hurdler Jim Rutledge
checks the clearance.
Chuck Canterbury, expected to be
the number one man on the team
this year, shows' good swinging
The Waterford High golf team will go into action April I6 this
year when they will meet the Pontiac Central Chiefs on their
home course, Pontiac Country Club. The team will be under a
new coach this year, Jim Amell. Mr. Amell served as the assistant
coach last year. The team will play a few triangular meets as
well as a number of practice meets. The triangular meets will be
a new experience for the team this year.
Skippers Tee up With New Coach
Pontiac Central ......-.---------------------- H0019
Van Dyke ........----------- --------- H Ome
Berkley, Walled Lake ..... ...... B erkley
Farmington, Southfield .................. Home
Farmington, Walled Lake ...... Farmington
Van Dyke ......------------.------------------- H0me
Southfield, Berkley .... ......... S0 Ufhfield
I 5-i 6 State Regionals
Returning letterman Dick Banfield
does some pre-season swinging
The National Pastime - Baseball
9-Pontiac Central .. ....... Home 4:00 May
17-Pontiac Northern Away 4:00 May
21-Southfield .......... i ....... Home 4:00 MaY
24-Van Dyke .,..... . ....... Away 4:00 May
28-Farmington .... . ....... Away 4200 MHY
l-Walled Lake ...... , ....... Home 4:00 May
5-Berkley .,.,,,, ,.......... H ome 4:00 May
Van Dyke ....,.
Walled Lake ....
With a .311 batting average, aggressive shortstop
John Studt had a fine season in '58.
The Waterford High baseball team has hopes
of bettering its 6-6 record of last year and of
gaining the Inter-Lakes crown. Under the coach-
ing of Dave Freeman the team will start action
on April i7 facing Pontiac Northern and will
finish the season facing the Huskies again on
May 29. The team will play a I3 game schedule
this year, playing all the Inter-Lakes conference
teams twice. In addition they will meet Pontiac
Central and Pontiac Northern in non-league play.
The Skippers have a rough schedule but hope to
come out on top at the end of regular season
Along with her many other activities, being captain of
the Varsity Cheerleaders, has kept Janet Kunse very
active. Cheering on the JV squad in her sophomore year
and on the Varsity squad for the past two years, much of
the credit for our fine cheerleading squad goes to Janet,
who through experience has capably led the girls. Much
enthusiasm was added at all football and basketball
games as Janet led the other cheerleaders, students and
spectators in numerous cheers and chants.
These human dynamos,gener-
ated enough pep to boost the
moral of the crowd, even if the
Learning new cheers and rou
tines requires the girls to spend
two nights a week in
team seemed in trouble. Attend- practice. They were hosts this
ing every game, no matter what year to a cheerleading clinic at
the-weather or distance, the girls Berkley. Comprised of both Jun-
were models of good sportsman- ior and Senior' girls, they have
ship. ln blue skirts and white
sweaters, the girls made an im-
pressive appearance along with
their fight 'songs and novelty
added much to athletic events
and pep assemblies.
Donna Humbaugh, Jerry Schroeder, Judy Kent, Janet Kunse,
captain, Janet Thomas, Carolyn Ball.
WATERFORD FIGHT SONG
Stand up and cheer for the Skippers of our fleet,
We'regoingtowinthisgame. I l
Cheering since her lunior year, Judy
find ul? and Thom lclr a Team lhal can T be beal Kent, the only other Varsity letter holder,
en Vlclory 'S our allll' has displayed .much pep and enthusiasm
when The Seas are Qellmg rough in stimulating school spirit as a cheerleader.
And the going's getting tough,
We'll sail on like men of old.
So, look up! look out! stand up! and cheer and
For the Waterford Blue and Gold.
MISS PATRICIA VAN NORSDALL
Carol Vought, Jean Salathiel, Diane Clouse, Sue Fawcett, Karen Anderson,
Julie Dovre, Libby Every, Barb Cole, Sue Springer.
The Girls' Athletic Association gives
sports-minded girls an opportunity to
participate in various sports as an
extra-curricular activity. As in former
years, the GAA has one of the largest
memberships in the school. The girls
meet regularly for practice and for a
This year GAA offered field hockey,
basketball, speed-away, volleyball,
softball, bowling, badminton and
golf. Inter-school contests are held in
field hockey, bowling and basketball.
Proiects sponsored by the club were
Pop's Night, Mom's Night, an Easter
Egg sale and a pep assembly.
Concluding the activities for the
year, a banquet is held honoring Sen-
ior members at which time the Varsity
blanket is given to the Senior girl
who, in her three years of high
school, has made the greatest contri-
bution to GAA.
Linnea Hedlund, secretary, Sharon Underwood, treasurer, Judy Kent, president.
Mrs. Robin Thorell, Miss Norma Feiler, and Miss Patricia
Sue Springer, director
Points Earned Afford
By the accumulation of the required 150
points, earned through participation in GAA
activities, a GAA member automatically becomes
a member of Letter Club. Members have the op-
portunity to participate in extra recreation in
addition to -the regular GAA program.
Included in the activities for the year were a
canoe trip on the Rifle River, attendance at a
Gymnastic meet at the University of Michigan
and a performance in Detroit of "My Fair Lady."
FIRST ROW: C. Lobb, L. Every, L. Priest, S. Sovereign, K. Dickman, L. Har-
rison, S. Underwood. SECOND ROW: S. Skibowski, S. Fawcett, B. Hull, R.
Newman, C. Vought, S. Kuhn, J. Baba, C. Huff, S. Fawcett, R. Roberts.
THIRD ROW: J. Cousinow, V. Rusch, D. Cloutier, K. Anderson, M. Cam-
eron, G. Roberts, J. Patton, J. Lucia, K. Madill, J. Kent.
up L 1.
A hopeful look is expressed by Janet Thomas during
Hoping for a strike, Karen Anderson calmly pauses
before she releases the ball.
an afternoon of bowling.
Watching as Gyla Glasspoole explains to Sherry Bertram the correct
grip of the club are Claudia Kelly, Susan Forbes, Carlene Cook,
Donna Van Horn and Rene' Cook.
FIRST ROW: M. Adair, S. Fawcett, C. Vought, S. Underwood, R. Newman, G. Redford ------
Roberts. SECOND ROW: J. Patton, R. Roberts, J. Kent, L. Every, S. Bertram, K.
Madill, L. Hedlund, S. Springer.
INTERSCHOOL FIELD HOCKEY
Bloomfield .... ....
Glenda Roberts dribbles the ball down the field as the opposing team
Libby Every and a member of the
opposing team take a bully during
the final fleeting minutes of the
Sue Springer goes high in the air to make her
St. Freds .....
St. Freds .....
Glenda Roberts, Sherry Bertram, Julie Johnston, Judy
Parton, Linda Harrison Sharon Underwood Vivian Ri
and Sue Fawcett.
All wait anxiously as the ball is momentarily sus-
pended in the air.
KNEELING: Karen Madill and Karen Dickman. STANDING: Linnea
Hedlund, Sue Springer, Marcia Adair, Carlene Cook, Ruth Newman
and Sally Fawcett.
As the ball nears the goal GAA members
fight to gain possession of the ball.
GAA girls dry out after they were caught in a down pour
At Christmas time GAA members sang
carols at the hospitals.
ers at the annual Pops' Night.
The fathers proved quite a challenge for the
A might wallop is displayed by one of the fath-
Skiing proves to be Sue Fawcett's
Winter sports prove exciting for Linnea Hedlund
and Jean Salathiel.
After a tiring but enioyable week end,
The girls finish unpacking the car
before they try out the slopes.
the cars had to be packed again.
At, Caberfae, Letter Club members pause before
trying their skill on the slopes.
arieTy is The spice of life.
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ing work wiTh pleasure, we plan
careers, produce plays, perform serv-
ices, and gain The worThwhile exper-
ience of working TogTher.
Cathy Kantarian, treasurer, Susan Kuhn recording secretary Tony Hiller president
-lUClY MOVED, COFYESPOHCUHQ 5eCfefBl'Y: Karen Anderson, vice president
Council Members Aid ln Governing the School
"The world must be made safe for democracy!"
Waterford's students learn and practice democ-
racy in their student government, the Student
Council. Procedures of the council are patterned
after those of the national government. fRepre-
sentatives are qualified members elected by
home rooms, which they represent.J Sponsored
by a faculty board of sixteen teachers with Mr.
Howard Bennetts and Miss Ruth Chamberlin, the
faculty chairmen, the council's aims and goals
are to express student opinion on school affairs,
to promote operation and understanding be-
tween the faculty, the students, and the adminis-
tration, and to maintain a fairness and balance
among the various organizations in our school.
The Student Council is also a service organization
as well as a governmental one, and this year
sponsored the Homecoming, the March of Dimes vie.
Dance, the after game dances, and regulated the 'swf'
hall monitor system and concessions. Among
other things it handled the printing and selling
of activity cards and student directories. fb
FIRST ROW: C. Lobby M. Mossy L. Cummingsp S. MacAbeep S
McKennay B. Bunnellp J. McClaing C. Kainesg P. MacAbeeg J
Honhartp J. Mossg B. Conibear. SECOND ROW: L. McCoyp P
Kidwellp J. Rickard, S. Elliorfg P. Hyattp J. Dovreg P. Burkhardh
M. Richieg J. Salathielg C. Ballg B. Marchg B. Vernan. THIRD ROW:
S. Ottp J. Stewartg B. Stuarfp J. McCulloughg 5. Petersg N. Hiller,
Student Affairs Committee
- C. Robertsg D. Clourierp M. Kainesp B. Cole. FOURTH ROW: S
Rennieg B. Cooperp J. Boyerg L. Youngerp R. Joycep F. Grossy R
Buncep J. Luzodp B. Sreehler. FIFTH ROW: B. Cookp B. Cobb
J. Andrey B. Newmang R. Newmanp J. Hokep B. Redmondp D
SEATED: Sharon McKenna, Susan Elliott and Mike Kaiunes. STANDING: Bruce Cobb, Bud
Cook and Barb March.
Julie Gainer, president, Tom Goddard, vice president, Jean
We Strive for A Greater
Appreciation of Books
"Literature always anticipates life. It does
not copy it but molds it to its purpose!"
Formed this year for the purpose of encour-
aging reading for enioyment, the Literary
Club is sponsored by Miss Ruth Chamberlin
and Mrs. Beulah Smith. Sharing books al-
ready read, learning new fields of litera-
ture, building up personal libraries, and
building up the school library are the goals
of the members. The club had special ac-
tivities, including outside speakers and a
visit to the University of Michigan. The club
hopes to increase its membership in future
Snowy Slopes Lure
"Our motto is-Fun!" Newly
formed this year the Ski Club
has a rising membership. Spon-
sored by Mr. Dave Freeman, the
members meet at Mt. Grampian
Ski Area, Tuesday nights from
3:00 to 8:00. During that time,
beginners are given expert in-
struction from qualified teachers.
The advanced skiiers may prac-
tice their skills on the more diffi-
cult slopes. Snow making ma-
chines are available to insure
good skiing. The sponsor and
members both hope to increase
Carol Westness, president, Elaine Coleman, vice president
Carolyn May, secretary, Virginia McCormick, treasurer
FIRST ROW: J, Studt, B. Cook, G. Elwell, J. Herrington,
D. Woodman. SECOND ROW: D. Chamberlin, B. Ellix-
son, B. Newman, D. Hooper, N. Garyet. THIRD ROW:
W. Meyer, L. Bowin, R. Bomsta, R. Finkbeiner, T. Ball,
Pride In Performing
"Variety is the spice of life!" One of the
most active organizations in the school, the
Hi-Y is sponsored by Mr. Lynn Rohrer and
Mr. Charles Wiseman. They sponsor many
activities, among the most important were
a bike ,rodeo for grade school children in
the area and the Easter assembly, The
group also holds regular nights of recrea-
tion at the Y.M.C.A. They strive to produce
boys who are mentally, physically and
spiritually sound. Many of the club meet-
ings are held in the homes of the various
members. Highlights of the year were the
United Nations Trip to New York, summer
camp at Torch Lake, and the H-Y Tri-Hi-Y
Legislature at Lansing.
Ron Newman, chaplain, Mike Absher, president, Mike Ewer, treasurer, John Daw
son, secretary, Mike Penn, vice president Knot shownl.
FIRST ROW: S. McKenna, C. Hoffman, D. Santala, G. Wiltse, P. Mitchell, J. McKinney, P. Miller. THIRD ROW: N Schmansky
Bennett, S. McGinnis, L. Lawson, G. Coffey. SECOND ROW: K. V. Guizar, K. Cox, J. Robertson, S. Matteson, J Platt V Mc
Bray, K. Greer, S. Heddenp B. Adair, J. Squires, C. Wessness, P. Cormick, E. Finkbeiner.
They Become Acquainted With Fields of Nursing
"Health and cheerfulness mutually
beget each other!" The twenty mem-
bers of the Future Nurses Club, spon-
sored by Mrs. Suzanne Baber and Miss
Maiorie Lugar, aim to give themselves
a better understanding of the many
fields of nursing that they may pur-
sue. During the year the club partici-
pates in many varied activities. Rank-
ing high on the list was their many
visits to the hospitals in the area.
Movies and guest speakers were
fluent on the activity list. As a service,
they contributed in making tray favors
and cookies for the hospitals and
sending Christmas cards to the
Carol Huff, vice president, Norma Williamson, presl
dent, Ann Matteson, treasurer, Linda Harrison, secre
Preparing Today for Planned Teaching Careers
"Education makes one an articulate
member of the higher whole." Ap-
proaching the achievement of being a
teacher, members of Future Teachers
investigate the problems they may
face in the future. They do this
through Cadet Teaching. The .new pro-
gram consists of getting in touch with
the teacher she may work with and
if accepted during the first week, ob-
serve the class in action. She may do
actual teaching when the instructor
feels she is ready to do so. Cadet
Teaching is done throughout the ele-
mentary and iunior high schools in
the township. The maximum days of
teaching are three per week or what-
ever is most convenient for the in-
structor, the class, or the cadet. The
membership of Future Teachers is
twenty students under the sponsor-
ship of Miss Mary Tsekery and Mr.
FIRST ROW: S. Evans. A. Allison. N. Crawford. S. MacAbee. S.
Shunck. J.iMoss. E. McKee. S. Davis. SECOND ROW. M. Ballard.
S. Hall. K. Knisley. J. Dovre. D.' Walton. G. Sword. J. North.
Ml Richie. THlRD ROW: B. Hull. D. Hayden. K. Madill. K. Simen-
son. F. Spencer. R. Jones. J. Rexford. M. Nelson.
Barb Cole, president. Marilyn Lake, vice president. Susan Forbes,
treasurer. Bonnie Johnson, secretary.
"The Drama is the Book of the
People!" Open to anyone in school,
Dramatics Club handles the lighting,
wardrobe, scenery properties, and cos-
tumes of the club. The membership is
over 100 and is sponsored by Miss
Patty Looman and co-sponsored by
Mrs. Shirley Long and Mr. Robert
Alexander. lt handled the production
of "Ten Little Indians" and "Teahouse
of the August Moon" and also took
part in "The Red Mill." On the agenda
for the Christmas Banquet for its mem-
bers were a dinner, a debate, a one-
act play, and a record dance. Even
after graduation one can remain a
member and is entitled to attend any
meeting or function of Dramatics.
Carol Saul vice president Tom McAllister president John Teeuwlssen, business
B. Adair, M. Harding, P. Bashore, M. Roberts, K. Shenck, S.
Fawble, M. Clouse, P. Rexford, S. Briney, C. Klender. FOURTH
ROW: D. Wennston, C. Knisley, J. Brown, B. Redmond, B. Boyd,
G. Gaynor, J. Oakes, D. Wilson, E. Harris, B. Steehler.
Their Efforts Bring
Entertainment for All
Dave Panks and Carol Merz, playing the part of Sandy Mac-
Sbzes father and mother, try to calm her as she scolds Tom
FIRST ROW: N. Tynan, J. Hart, C. Dahl, S. Hearne, M. Bell, J.
Robinson, P. Ballard, L. Byington, J. Pinner, C. Merz, S. Sham-
burger, L. Sherwood. SECOND ROW: C. Shepard, P. Williams,
P. MacAbee, C. Gates, S. Grindec, V. Valentine, K. Peterson, C.
Wilder, M. Siegwert, J. Mawhinney, S. Diamond, M, Evans, J.
Schroeder. THIRD ROW: J. Evans, J. Rexford, E. Coleman, D.
1 f . . .ii K E77
L. Jehle, J.
Members of dramatics help to fit a costume
for Bev Hull.
North, J. Weicht, B. Hull, B. Hunter, S. Beaver, S.
Bougine, L. Murphy. FOURTH' ROW: K. Mercer, B.
Wagner, D. Chamberlin, F. Jharmark, C. Sedroski, T.
Raymond, N. Robertson, J. Whittemore. FIFTH ROW:
Mortimer, J. Ryan, C. Lefurgy, R. Myers, F. Barber,
V. Studebaker, F. Greenleaf.
1 , X I
FIRST ROW: A. Butler, .N. Raymond, B. Steehler, J. Rexford, P. Ballard. SECOND
ROW: J. Ryan, D. Wismewski, B. Boyd, J. Teeuwissen, D. Wilson.
The Ambitious Gain Honor
Nancy Raymond, secretary-treasurer, Marcia Cameron, president.
Jlean lgexford, vice president, Dave Wilson, pledge master lnoi
s own .
"The business of the dramatist is
to keep himself out of sight, and to
let nothing appear but his character!"
Troop 995 of Thespians is supervised
by Miss Party Looman. A National
Honor Society, Thespians go hand in
hand with Dramatics in the production
of plays. To become a member one
must achieve 35 points in his sopho-
more year, 2i points in his iunior year,
and ll points in his senior year. Any
points achieved in preceeding years
are carried to the next. Anything done
to further the dramatics club earns a
prospective member points. Having a
leading role in a play will earn five
points or doing most of the scenery
work will earn the same amount. New
members are accepted at the end of
the year during a formal initiation.
They Think, Decide and Speak
"Error of opinion may be tolerated where
reason is left free to combat it!" The topic that
the debating squad of Waterford adopted was-
"Resolved: That the United States should adopt
the British system of education." The 20 members
of the debate under the sponsorship of Miss Patty
Looman entered the regional debates through the
Interlake League which was held at the University
of Michigan, and participated in the debate tour-
naments held at Wayne State University in Sep-
tember. Debaters also entered the general-state
schedule and debated Detroit Pershing, Warren,
Royal Oak Dondero, and Detroit Thurston high
schools. Plaques are received from the University
of Michigan and the Detroit Free Press by the
team taking first place. Debaters aim for the
promotion of critical thinking and skill in organ-
izing and presenting a persuasive speech.
Jane Dovletian stresses the advantages of the British educational
system before her teammates.
ll d G C Saul C Klender S Briney THIRD ROW B Cooper C Le
FIRST ROW: W. Zilka, S. Diamond, J. Moultrap, M. Ba ar , . . , . r , . . I : . , .
Macawa P. Ballard, S. Mobey, S. Nevala. SECOND ROW: J. furgy, D. Wilson, D. Carlson, J. Teeuwlssen, R. Bunce, T. Patter-
Rexford, E. Finkbeiner, T. DeBarr, F. Jharmark, J. Whlttemore, son, B. Ballard.
Jane Dovletian, secretary-treasurer, Larry Ettinger,
FIRST ROW: C. Vought, S. Heltman, S. Under-
wood, C. Hoffman, L. Hedlund, B. Maguire,
N. Coon, P. Miller, B. Newmarch. SECOND
ROW: K. Greer, P. Mitchell, B. Weedon, J.
Haddon, J. Bader, R. Rule, C. Saul, P. Rexford.
THIRD ROW: J. Wittemore, B. Cooper, S. Barn-
ingham, L. Thornton, K. Cox, C. Kunse, R.
Reveals Many Wonders
"The most sensual and exciting of sciences,
Chemistry!" Even in it's modern austerity, a chem-
ical laboratory is the most fascinating place in
the world to those lucky enough to possess
strong curiousity and sense of smell."
Giving students the chance to gain more
knowledge and "know-how" outside of class
time is the main purpose of Chemistry Club. With
Mr. David Klinke as the sponsor, the club meets
weekly. At these meetings students work on proi-
ects and experiments, review for tests, and re-
ceive additional help trom Mr. Klinke.
Visiting various chemical companies and lab-
oratories aids the students in their knowledge of
chemical concepts. This year the club visited the
Wyandotte Chemical Company, the Niki Base and
Chrysler Research Laboratory.
Myers, B. Poffenberger. FOURTH ROW: L.
Frankowski, J. Berquist, B. Joyce, K. Van-
Huizen, C. Cook, T, Riabucha, S. Wilson, D.
Bailey. FIFTH ROW: T. McAllister, B. Maxfleld,
R. Newman, J. Teeuwissen, G. Gaynor, R.
FIRST ROW: M. Forbes, D. Westphal, C. Liles,
C. Shepherd, D. Kellogg, J. Bougine, M. Moss,
S. Davis. SECOND ROW: K. Morse, J. King, C.
Wildey, N. Steward, K. Bray, L. Turnbull, M.
Kukowski, S. Mobey, D. Palazini. THIRD ROW:
As A Common Interest
Draws Them Together
"L'homme s'avance selon sa culture'." CThe
man advances according to his culture.J Teach-
ing students more about the French language,
customs, culture, and the people themselves is
the main obiective of the French Club, sponsored
by Mr. Edward Mott. The club supports a needy
family in Nancy, France, sending them a Christ-
mas package ot clothing and other necessities
annually. They also send them the money earned
by the members cooperation in working on con-
cessions at football and basketball games and
the dues collected. The members participated in
an annual Christmas party, a toboggan party, and
a trip to the University of Michigan to see a play
presented by the University's French Club.
J. Rich, S. Johnson, C. Wilson, D. Sorenson, C.
Lefurgy, M. Ballard, S. Hall, V. Spears.
FOURTH ROW: C. Liles, M. Nelson, C. Klen-
der, J. Brown, S. Barningham, F. Spencer, K.
Schultz, V. Hutchings.
Betty Sue Steehler, secretary, Peggy Basore, treasurer,
Beverly Rauch, vice president, Donna Liles, president.
r 2 J.. 4.
FIRST ROW: D. VanHorn, S. Forbes, C. Merz, N. Armstrong, J
Garner, J. McClain, C. Kaines, C. Kelly, S. Heltman, S. Gregory
L. Sherwood, E. McKee. SECOND ROW: J. King, S. Upcott, C. Sny:
der, C. Shepherd, C. Meyer, J. Rickard, J. Turner, J. Fincannon
R. Usinger, C. Shafto, J. Baba, W. Bailey. THIRD ROW: D. Gold
ing, S. Mobey, B. Fuchs, B. Crowley, G. Glasspooler, R. Pollina
S. Faxon, D. Caldwell, D. Mobey, K. Bray. FOURTH ROW: L
Brenda -Daniels, treasurer, Elaine Elliott, club council repre-
sentative, Ruthann Vaughn, president, Fran Spencer, club
council representative: Cathy Kantarian, vice president:
Cathy Lobb, secretary.
. Creighton, B. Boeneman, M. Seigwert, J. North, E. Fmkbemer C
Olive, P. Bennett, J. Pietrazak, R. Jones, E. Deford, C Kantarian
FIFTH ROW: C. Wilder, S. Beaver, N. Patton, S. Gregory S Ren
, nie, V. Guizar, B. Cole, K. Peterson, B. Vernan, J Moran J
- Moultrup, D. Draper. SIXTH ROW: K. Anderson, J Halter M
, Cote', K. Simenson, J. Mortimer, Wm. Vaughn, J Brown K
. Thompson, S. Barningham, C. Kneisle, J. Harrington S Ott
"Service is a most rewarding virtuel" The
basic functionsgof the Y-Teens are to help
the needy, to promote stronger fellowship,
to serve functions carried on at school or
activities outside of school, to help raise
funds for worthwhile purposes, and to live
a clean, wholesome life as an example to
others, in the best possible way.
Y-Teens, sponsored by Mrs. Edwina Isaac-
son, has an enrollment of eighty-two. Sup-
plying a basket of food for a needy family,
serving as hostesses at dances, and raising
money for foreign needy children at the
Y-Teen Festival in November were among
the functions performed by the members.
The club presented special programs, in-
cluding movies, make-up demonstrations,
guest speakers, and field trips, at their
"The business of America is business!"
Members of Co-op can easily under-
stand what business means. Open only
to seniors, Co-op gives many advant-
ages to those who wish to secure iobs.
Members take iobs and receive credits
toward high school graduation. The
fifty members of Co-op are sponsored
by Mr. Stephen Hubbell. During the
year Co-op students receive instruction
on their iobs. They must work a mini-
mum of 500 hours during the year to
receive credit. Co-op students can ob-
tain iobs in three phases: Retailing,
Office, and Nurses Aide. At the end
of the year, achievement records are
presented to each Co-op student show-
ing the number of hours satisfactorily
completed for the course.
Bob Mellema, sergeant-at-arms, Jim Briggs, president, Bob Beach, treas-
urer, George Klingler, vice nresident, Ann Rupert, secretary Inot SITOWYU-
Earning While Learning Proves Profitable
FIRST ROW: B. Bain, B. Miller, K. Korthaus,
L. Cummings, C. Ballard, P. Zisman, S. Burns
B. March, A. Ruppert, P. Shaul, K. Crandall
SECOND ROW, R. Koon, J. Graham, N. Os-
worth- B. She hard- S. Elliott- K. Coffe - B
I p I I YI '
Johnson, B. Nlaguire, K. Harrington, J. War-
necke. THIRD ROW, A. Taylor, G. Fitzpatrick,
D. White, II Tebo, S. Reitmeyer, S. Green-
wood, L. Pearsall, V. LaClair, D. Roliff, C
Charboneau. FOURTH ROW: N. Heaton, J
Briggs, T. Fidler, D. Gardner, D. Ostrand, M.
Valdivia, B. Vogl, R. Mellema, J. Buttrey
FIFTH ROW: G. Klinger, D. Wisniewski, D.
Smith, W. Wood, R. Beach, J. Nicholas, R
Campbell, L. Hamp, R. Sandage.
FIRST ROW: E. Bartle, L. Warner, J. Studt, M. Mielke, D. Hooper, Chamberlin, R. Bergemann, B. Weedon, J. Gaff, J. Gibson, D
H. Nicholle, L. Bowen, T. Hiller, C. Canterbury. SECOND ROW: Wlndler. FOURTH ROW: L. Hanna, A. Harrell, J. Hetherington
B. Ellixson, H. Patterson, D. Finkbeiner, R. Robinson, C. Grassi, D. Moran, J. Saum, A. MacLarty.
J. Paschke, D. Banfield, L. Brown. THIRD ROW: D. Bills, D.
J' s wh, 'd ,M'k E , , ,
5LEgnt,EZr5n3Ei?SE.iT's0.dei fililufifeiiily ?:.:::..lte:z:- Letter Winners Create
"Achievement in sports is a n
achievement in life!" The thirty-five
members of the Varsity Club, spon-
sored by Mr. Dave Freeman, Mr. Al-
fred Cuthrell, and Mr. Jack Anderson,
encourage and stimulate school spirit
in all sports, promote participation in
sports, and maintain good sportsman-
ship throughout the student body. To
become a member one must earn a
letter by participating in at least one
of the sports offered by the school.
This year they sponsored a Donkey
Basketball game between the WTHS
faculty and the Waterford Police Force.
The purpose was to raise money for
the athletic fund so that they might
buy a proiector and film.
National Recognition Given to Journalists
"If you wish to be a writer, write!" The
main purpose of Quill and Scroll is to en-
courage ancl reward individual achievement
in Journalism and allied fields. The society
has taken an active part in raising standards
in this field and in directing the course of
high school iournalism. lt is sponsored by
Mrs. Barbara Shupe and Mr. Charles Reicks.
To be a member of Quill and Scroll one
must complete 40 hours of outside class
work, have superior leadership qualities,
and be in the upper one third of his class.
There are now I7 members in this organiz-
ation. Among their services to the school
the members printed and distributed pro-
grams for the football and basketball
Jean Rexford, secretary, Ciss Roberts, vice president,
Loetta Lyon, treasurer, Ed Bohlman, sergeant-at-arms,
J. Smith, G. Hesse, M. Taylor, K. Peterson, A. Harrell, C. VanHorn, S. Diane MClnl0Shf PfeSiCl6f1T.
Kuhn, B. Boeneman, C. Williams, R. Robinson.
Barb Coe, secretary-treasurer, Fran Spencer, president.
FIRST ROW: J. Deneen, C. Tatu, I. Sharette,
C. LaLone, L. Cummings, S. Swansey, S.
Spurlock, B. Baine, J. Johnston. SECOND
ROW: C. Kelly, C. Simpson, C. Bray, J. Gainer,
L. McCoy, E. Deford, B. Bone, L. Hedlund, J.
Salathiel. THIRD ROW: N. Armstrong, E.
"Strike!" A strike is not the only thing
members of the Girls' Bowling aim for. They
also aim to promote a better understanding
in the sport of bowling. Sportsmanship and
teamwork is expressed constantly in Girls'
Bowling. At the Land-O-Lakes Bowling
Lanes on Monday afternoons, one is most
likely to find the 50 members of this club
along with the sponsor, Mr. David Klinke.
Girls' Bowling participates in a Christmas
Tournament and National Mailographics.
Seasonal awards are presented for Hi-Team,
Hi,Series, and Hi-Game.
Showers, J. McCullough, R. Olson, K. Breed-
ing, D. Coiocar, D. Coffey, P. Kidwell, C.
Newkirk. FOURTH ROW: S. Briney, G.
Roberts, K. Spalding, P. Miller, S. Barning-
ham, M. Cameron, C. Cook, F. Jharmark, K.
Anderson, J. Lucia.
The Skippers' Target
"Enjoyment dominates our life!" Boys
Bowling, sponsored by Mr. Frank Garland,
serves as an opportunity for boys to share
in organized recreation, to develop true
sportsmanship through keen competition,
to develop a healthy social outlet, and to in-
crease skill in a single sport. The bowlers
meet Monday evenings at the Land-O-Lakes
Bowling Lanes. Awards for bowling are
presented by Mr. Garland at the annual
banquet at the end of the year.
FIRST ROW: L. Schack, J. Shea, J. Luzodp L.
Appleton, B. Schuler, R. Nadeau, T. Little, D.
Maruicci. SECOND ROW: J. Hueter, J. McNab,
T. Heltsley, C. Olson, G. Root, J. Goodwin,
Dick Carlsen, treasurer, Jim Shea, president, Tom
W. Henley, E. Krapohl, D. Bailey. THIRD ROW:
L. Ginter, R. Winkleman, L. Younger, R. New-
man, G. Achenbach, C. Canterbury, L. Mc-
Carty, J. McAnnally.
"Authority without wisdom is like a
heavy axe without an edge!" Hall monitors
must have this wisdom in order to fulfill
their duties, must be dependable, and must
be able to work with students, faculty, and
office staff. The records of the -volunteers
are checked with the counselors. Upper
classmen are given preference, but sopho-
mores are not eliminated. Hall monitors
must maintain a "C" average. If they fail to
achieve this average, they are replaced by
someone who can. This year over ninety
members participated in this program under
the sponsorship of Miss Ruth Chamberlin.
It is the iob of these students to direct visi-
tors about the school, to deliver messages
for the office staff and teachers, to check
students for passes, and to collect and keep
records of admission slips.
They Maintain School
FIRST ROW L. Carlson, S. Smith, M. Forbes, C. Young, V. Ryden,
S Eeaston R. Meyers, J. Parnell, A. Allison, F. Ash. SECOND
ROW J Greenthal, N. Prunty, K. Knisley, P. Heiple, J. Evans, Ni
Coon B Fuchs, J. Schroeder, M. Tarchalski, C. Shepherd. THIRD
ROW P Campbell, G. Roberts, J. Doveletian, S. Rennie, J. Le-
During a quiet moment, Deanna Ryden studies
at her post.
Clair, K. Dunlap, C. Smrcina, J. Pietrazar, E. Elliott, D. Mobey.
FOURTH ROW: M. McGinley, S. DeBoer, B. Cole, L. Murphy, K.
Thompson, B. Rauch, P. Williamson, J. McKinnon, J. Patton. FIFTH
ROW: J. Saum, R. Bergemann, T. Ball, J. Berquist, V. Burkhardt,
B. Maxfield, D. Harrison, L. Rose, B. Cobb, A. Larson.
FIRST ROW: D. Balmerg R. Ainsworthg D. Wis-
niewskig J. Bader. SECOND ROW: R. Meyersg
B. Erikseng C. Nixon, T. Underwoodg R. Carl-
Training Gained Through Service to the School
"The more you do, the more you
can do!" The twelve members of the
Audio Visual Aids serve the school by
operating film proiectors whenever
they may be needed. Other important
iobs they perform are repairing film
and record players and taking care of
all records. The club is sponsored by
Mr. Frank Garland and is run on a
voluntary basis. Members work during
their study halls, lunch hours, and
classes when their aid is needed.
Skilled training for becoming a film
proiectionist is learned while they
Dick Carlsen checks tapes for defects
before releasing the film for class-
T 5 l
Their Efforts Aid in Efficiently Run Library
"Books should conduce one of these three
ends: wisdom, delight, use!" Sponsored by Miss
Avis Carey, the twenty members, working in the
library during their study halls, serve the school
in many ways. These members aim to explore
the limitless resources in books, to review books
of fiction' and non-fiction before clubs, religious,
civic, social, and educational groups, and to re-
view books for local and school publications.
They also aim to suggest worthwhile books to
classmates and to suggest books that will enrich
various courses in the school's curriculum.
Pauline Denman and Sandy Meyers replace
books returned during the day.
FIRST ROW: P. Denman, E. Green, S. Myers, D. Ryden.
SECOND ROW: K. Wildey, D. Schuler, S. DeBoer, P.
Gallagher, C. Newkirk. THIRD ROW: E. Ellsworth, M. St. Clair,
J. Waara, S. Keith, M. Karns, D. Balmer.
Problems of Humanity Learned
Jane Dovletian, secretary: Lynda Lynd, president: Kathy Simen-
son, treasurer: Ron Frink, vice president Knot shownl.
FIRST ROW: J. Morgan: C. Cheek: L. Arnold:
G. Walker: D. Caldwell: C. LaLone: P. Den
man- N. Campbell: D. Stockwell- E. Gillow
SECOND ROW: J. Miller: E. Showers: vi
Welch: D. Schuler: J. Pietrzak: K. Hewitt: M
Taylor: S. Diamond: M. Bell: P. Gustinis
THIRD ROW: B. Crowley: K. Kumpula: L
Hughes: M. Clouse: J. Cousinow: P. Campbell
"After all, there is but one race-hu-
manity!" Future Social Workers' Club hopes
to attract those who are interested .in hu-
man relations. Through its program it hopes
to help its members develop in themselves
a belief in dignity, worthiness of the indi-
vidual, and acquaint them with many areas
through which they may serve and work
with people. The members visited the Train-
ing School for Girls in Adrian, the State
Hospital, Hawthorne Center, and the United
Fund Office. Mrs. Spurlock, representing
the Red Cross, spoke to the members at an
October meeting to explain the social work-
ers place in Red Cross work. The club spon-
sors a teenage girl from the State Hospital
for whom they give a birthday party. The
club is sponsored by Mrs. Elsie Carter.
J. Bendall: J. Fincannon: D. Rabdeau. FOURTH
ROW: V. Towles: L. Blair: S. Frink: B. Adair:
J. Patten: J. McKinnon: K. Peterson: C. Lewis:
B. Campbell: J. Turner. FIFTH ROW: L. Priest:
S. Beauregard: C. Kunse: S. VanDeusen: D.
Weston: P. Williams: J. Lucia: S. Sovereign:
xcitement swept over the
campus as the students planned and
prepared for the many social events
throughout the year. Girls in pretty
dresses blended with beautiful deco-
rations at our annual homecoming
dance, Christmas dance, and senior
prom. Sailors competed with the na-
tives when they were shipwrecked on
a South Seas island in junior showboat.
Basketball games, football games, and
assemblies also highlighted our busy
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Congratulations were given to Dick Fink-
beiner after being announced as this year's
Homecoming dominated the week-end
of October TO and Tl at Waterford this
year. A pep rally, fire works, bonfire,
game, and after game dance marked the
first day of this gala event, sponsored
by the Student Council.
At the end of Friday's school day a pep
rally was held in the school's gymnas-
ium. The main feature of this assembly
was the announcement of the winners of
the king and queen contest. The candi-
dates, as their names were announced,
took their position in the middle of the
gymnasium. These candidates were nom-
inated by the Senior Class. A school wide
election was then held to determine who
would be the "Royal Pair." The four
people who were elected for the iunior
and sophomore courts were also intro-
duced. These four students were chosen
from their individual classes.
Fireworks lit up the sky, Friday eve-
ning, while hundreds of students and
parents waited for the bonfire to begin.
Enthusiasm mounted as varsity cheer-
leaders led cheers and chants around the
bonfire. In the game that followed the
Skippers were defeated by the Farming-
The queen and her court were driven
around the football field at half time.
Waterford's band gave a halftime show
that helped put that extra sparkle into
An after game dance was held in the
school gymnasium. Both Farmington and
Waterford students were invited to at-
tend the one hour record dance.
Carol Kaines guards a Farmington Falcon during
the pep assembly skit.
At the pep assembly, the student body respond
ed to the cheers with enthusiasm.
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o Home 0
I YARDS T0 G0
Standing are: Wendy Meyer, senior, Nancy Hiller, Bob
Newman, sophomores, Bill Bryce Kathy Kantarian
iuniorsg Tony Hiller, senior. Sitting are: Judy Moran
' ' 0
Susan Kuhn, Dick Finkbeiner and Barb Coe, seniors. I
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Standing are: Jackie Winter and Chuck Kirken, last
year's king and queen. Sitting are: Susan Kuhn and
Dick Finkbeiner, this year's king and queen.
"Castles in the Sky," this year's
coronation ball, was the climax of
the homecoming week-end fo r
1958. The semi-formal dance began
at nine o'clock in the school audi-
torium, one hour before the corona-
tion of the king and queen.
A beautiful castle on a white
cloud, suspended from the ceiling,
was the center piece for the decor-
ations with glittering stars and
crowns surrounding it throughout
the auditorium. As the coronation
time approached the king Dick Fink-
beiner and queen Susan Kuhn and
their courts ascended the stairs and
took their positions on the stage.
Pages followed, presenting last
year's king and queen Chuck Kirken
and Jackie Winter with the crowns.
As Dick and Susan sat on their
thrones they were crowned by the
past king and queen.
Couples dance To the
music of Joe Grande
and his orchestra.
Susan Kuhn presents flowers To Karen An-
derson, chairman of the event.
Reign Over Gala Event
Susan Kuhn Dick Finkbeiner
Hula girls make a last minute check before their ap-
pearance on the stage.
Jeanette Turner, Carol Meyer, and Sue Fawcett
chat with Mary Taylor before their Roaring
Mary Alice Clouse, Betty Vernan and Karen Swanson skate
to the Rhythmical "Skaters' Hula."
ln South Seas Showboat,
"South Seas Showboat," was
the theme of this year's Junior
variety show. Under the direc-
tion of Miss Patty Looman, Show-
boat was presented on the
nights of February 5 and 7. Na-
tives and swaying palms added
tothe tropical setting lending an
atmosphere of warmth and color
to this year's production.
The entire cast presented the grand finale
As on all south sea islands, there was the traditional hula.
Elvis Presley appeared in the person of Stuart
Skirts Rustle, Sailors Hustle
Mary Alice Clouse tightens her skates for the
Skalers Hula' Carlene Cook does a fast tap to "Almost Good."
Couples gaily chat while en-
ioying refreshments in the ori-
Couples glided gracefully to
the music of John Harwood
and his orchestra.
Entertainment included a solo
by alumna, Bonnie Williams.
Graduation is a memorable
event for the seniors, their
relatives and their friends.
Traditionally, the senior prom
highlights the students' senior
year. After much planning and
preparation by the seniors and
faculty, the important big eve-
Seniors and their dates in
"formals and tux," dance in a
gayly decorated setting to the
music of the orchestra. Sitting
and chatting, while enioying re-
freshments, the couples wonder
how the year of many memories
could have gone by so quickly.
The moment arrives for the benediction and the sud-
den realization that this moment, although on the
surface a happy one, is in reality a momentous last
Bring .loya nce
Each year the seniors at Waterford
High look forward to one particular
day with the greatest anxiety. This
day, of course, is Graduation for
which these students have long await-
ed. For many, graduation is the start
of a new life and for others it is the
beginning of a higher education. The
maiority of the seniors can be heard
saying, "I sure am glad that I am
through with high school." The realiza-
tion of the importance of their com-
pleted education and the tact that
they were tree from the many prob-
lems of lite are seen only after these
students leave school. Ut is then and
only then that these students realize
the thanks they owe for an education
in a democracy.l
The moment when they will re-
ceive their diplomas draws
With their diplomas in hand,
the seniors breathe a sigh of
Ruth Newman portrays the spirit of Waterford in GAA's
"Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs."
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Bob Luther, Jim Rutledge,
terson participated in the
Various school assemblies helped to
make the school year a memorable one.
Included in these were the assemblies
given at Thanksgiving, Christmas and
Easter, as well as pep assemblies, given
this year on a competition basis, with a
trophy going to the class or organization
presenting the best one. The annual Inter-
Lakes talent assembly was held at Water-
ford on February 27, with Van Dyke and
Southfield High Schools participating.
Another assembly, held annually in the
spring, is the Inter-School talent assembly,
with the Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors
Wendy Meyer and Tim Pat-
During the GAA pep assembly, Janet Kunse,
captain of the varsity cheerleaders represented
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Choir members sang at various assemblies during the
Provided for Students
In an exchange assembly, Pontiac Central High sent members Varsity cheerleaders boost school spirit during a pep
of its choral group to entertain Waterford students. assembly.
Mr. Fry administers the oath of office to Student Council
officers at the first assembly of the year.
our comedians . . .
The glistening hall
. W , .f
. . . and our Science Fair . . .
People ancl Places
Make Memorable Year
. . . and the class lectures . . .
. . . with the grand prize winner . . .
During the school year many unusual
happenings occur. Most of them are unex-
pected and amusing as well as being un-
usual. Every student realizes that these hap-
penings lend a happy atmosphere to school
life in general. You can usually depend on
someone, somewhere to think of something
to add hilarity to the situation. One picture
is worth a thousand words in relating the
many happy memories the students have
had in their school life at WTHSA
and the club parties . . .
and we always had the crowded telephone booths
. . . and our cherished trophy case.
Trip Club Board
B. Petrucci, M. Haviland, R. Cook, R. Zilka, R. Newman,
J. Dawson, P. Heiple, L. Creighton, E. Taylor.
Tom MacAllister, president, Vivian Rusch, treasurer, Sally Faw-
Trip Club's Efforts
Make Mackinac A Reality
With the organization of the Trip Club in Jan-
uary of '58, the class of '59 took over the opera-
tion of the bookstore, giving them an opportunity
to earn money to finance their Senior trip to
Mackinac Island. Trip Club officers elected were
Tom McAllister, bookstore manager, Sally Faw-
cett, secretary, and Vivian Rusch, treasurer. Spon-
sors were Mr. Donald Arsen and Mr. Byron
To finance their trip, students sold magazine
subscriptions, making a profit of 51674.95 In
May of '58, orders for 5,017 boxes of Sanders'
candy were taken. Candy sales totaled Si 75595.
At Christmas, Sanders' candy was again sold,
making the class of '59 the first class to have
three money-making proiects.
A 1 2
BEST NATURED . MOST SINCERE
Sandy Skibowski E Karen Dickman
Mike Penn Bruce Cobb
MOST HUMOROUS MOST COURTEOUS
Lynnda Turner Libby Every
Dick Sandage Rick Erikson
' l -
MOST DEPENDABLE MOST VALUABLE
MOST ALI. AROUND MOST ATHLETIC
Judy Kent Sue Springer
Tony Hiller Barry Campbell
'1 sflw . 'Q 1 L'q.,',.'
MOST LIKELY MOST DIGNIFIED
T0 SUCCEEDT Beta Petrucci
Carol Young A John Dawson
my ounge' Mosr 'rAl.ENrEn cLAss runr
Arlene Butler Sally Williams
David Wilson Roger Ward
,wmv V ,,
N' 3 .
, . d
M , 2 f
1' l ,
Abel, Gary-83, 111
Absher, Michael Jr.-50, 76, 49, 139
Achenbach, Gary-50, 76, 153
Adair, Bonr1itP83, 140, 142, 157
Adair, Marcia-50, 76, 49, 130, 131
Adams, George W.-83
Ainsworth, Harold-83, 155
Aker, Du Wayne-93
Akerley, Robert M.-93, 111, 118
Akerley, Shirley-33, 93
Allen, Althea-50, 76
Allen, Sandra D.-31, 83
Allison, Andrea-83,161,141, 21,142,154
Anderson, Karen-50, 76, 163, 152, 129, 127,
148, 128, 136,174
Anderson, Lawrence-50, 76
Andre, Gerald-93, 27, 137, 117
Appleton, Larry-93, 153
Armstead, Patricia-93, 34
Armstrong, Nancy-50, 76, 152, 148
Arnold, Lynda-93, 157
Ash, Faye-50, 76, 154
Atkins, Karl D.-93
Axford, Anitag-50, 76
Baba, Julie-83, 148, 128
Baden, Carol Ann-83, 34
Bader, James-155, 146
Bailey, David-83, 146, 111
Bailey, Duane-B3, 153, 35
Bailey, Nora-93, 36
Bailey, Wilma-93, 148
Bain, Bonnie-50, 76, 152, 149, 49
Ball, Carolyn-83, 124, 125, 137
Ball, Terry-50, 76, 139, 154, 174
Ballard, Beverly-93, 142, 143, 145
Ballard, Carol-50, 76, 149
Ballard, Judith K.-93, 92
Ballard, Mario-93, 141, 142, 147, 145
Ballard, Patricia-93, 144
Ballard, Peggy-83, 143, 145
Ballard, William-93, 30
Balmer, Donald-50, 76, 155, 156
Banfield, Richard-50, 76, 150, 122, 118
Barber, Freeman-93, 143
Barnard, Janet-83, 33, 31, 30
Barnhart, Wayne-93, 142, 32, 33, 30
Barningham, Sara-50, 76, 152, 146, 147, 148, 49
Barron, Constance-33, 30
Bartle, Glen-51, 76, 150, 41, 120, 119
Basore, Peggy-83, 21, 142, 147
Bayma, Beniamin-93, 35, 92
Beach, Robert-51, 76, 149
Beall, Mary-51, 76
Beardsley, Ronald-51, 76
Beauregard, Sharon-51, 76, 157
Beaver, Carolyn-93, 148, 143
Beckwith,'Diar1ne-51 , 76
Bell, Carol-93, 142, 92
Bellamy, Gwendolyn-51, 76
Bendall, Julaine-83, 142, 157
Bendall, Larry-'57, 76
Benedict, Diane-93, 126, 142
Bennett, Harry-83, 32, 31
Bennett, Larry-93, 1 11
Bennett, Peggy-93, 140, 148, 33
Bennett, Ray-51, 76
Bentley, Bruce-51, 76
Bergemann, Ralph-51, 76, 150, 107, 139, 154
Berglund, John-93, 35
Berquist, John-51, 76, 146, 154
Bertram, Sherry-83, 129, 130, 131
Biebel, Judith-51, 76
Bills, David-51, 76, 150
Black, Robert-51, 76, 107, 1 18
Blair, Linda-52, 76, 157
Boeneman, Barbara-52, 76, 151, 148, 22
Bohlman, Edward-52, 76, 23,151
Bollinger, Linda-52, 76, 25
Bomsta, Roger-83, 139, 111
Bone, Bette-83, 152
Boston, Fred-83, 82
Bouck, Stanley-52, 76, 31
Bougine, Joan-93, 147, 143
Bougine, Sandra-52, 76
Bowen, Larry-52, 76, 150, 139, 114, 116
Bowers, George-52, 76
Boyd, Robert-76, 144, 142
Boyd, William-52, 76
Boyer, James-93, 137
Boyer, Judy-83, 40
Brackett, Marvin-52, 76, 39, 1 18
Brady, Joe-52, 76
Brady, Tom-52, 76
Bray, Kathleenf93, 140, 152, 147, 148
Breeding, Karen-93, 152
Bresnahan, David-52, 76
Briggs, James-52, 76, 149
Briney, Sandra-93, 152, 142, 145
Brotherton, Shirley-52, 76
Brown, Charles-83, 118
Brown, Frank-53, 76, 176
Brown, Gilbert-53, 76
Brown, Judith-94, 142, 147, 148
Brown, Larry-53, 76, 150, 18, 107, 49
Bryant, Carol-94, 21
Bryce, William-83, 162, 110, 107, 114
Bunce, Royce-94, 137, 145
Bunnell, Barbara-94, 137
Burgin, Harriette-94, 142
Burkhardt, Patricia-94, 137
Burkhardt, Vernon-83, 154
Burleson, Darryl-53, 76
Burnia, Dennis-83, 42
Burns, Sally-53, 76, 149
Butler, Arlene-53, 76, 144, 142, 175, 32, 33, 31
Butler, Jerry-83, 30
Butler, Ronald-94, 112
Buttrey, Janice-53, 76, 149
Byington, Linda-53, 76, 143, 33, 30
Caldwell, Diana-83, 157, 148
Cameron, Marcia-53, 76, 152, 144, 128, 176
Campbell, Barbara-94, 157
Campbell, Barrye53, 76, 150, 174, 114, 116,
120, 1 19
Campbell, Cecil-53, 76
Campbell, Harold-53, 76
Campbell, Nancy-53, 76, 157
Campbell, Patricia-83, 157, 154
Campbell, Robert-53, 76, 149
Canterbury, CharIesf53, 150, 153, 122
Cantergiani, Guinna Kay-83
Carey, Richard-83, 30, 31
Carlsen, Richard-54, 76, 155, 153, 145
Carlson, Lois-94, 154
Carter, Robert-94, 111, 120, 119, 117
Carver, Nancy-54, 76
Casey, Gary-1 18
Chamberlain, Daniel-94,15O, 139, 143, 112
Chapman, Elaine-54, 76
Chapman, Lawrence-54, 76, 112, 121, 119
Chapman, Loretta-94, 126
Charboneau, Cleland-54, 76, 149
Cheek, Connie-83, 157
Chrysler, Marion-84, 30
Clark, Barbaraf54, 76
Clark, Carol-29, 94
Clark, Robert-54, 76
Clouse, Diane-94, 127
Clouse, Mary+84, 164, 165, 142, 157
Cloutier, Delores-54, 76, 128, 137
Cobb, Bruce-54, 77, 107, 137, 154, 173
Cobble, Rilda Aldean-94
Coe, Barbara-54, 77, 162, 152, 176, 30
Coffel, Joyce-54, 77
Coffey, Darlene-152, 94, 92
Coffey, Gayle-140, 84, 35
Coffey, Karen-54, 77, 149
Coiocar, Dixie-152, 84
Cole, Barbara-141, 84, 127, 148,137, 154
Coleman, Elaine-138, 84, 143, 31
Comas, Mike-54, 77, 118
Conibear, Barbara-94, 126, 137
Cook, Carleen-152, 84, 165, 36, 129,146, 131
Cook, Frederick-84, 139, 27, 137
Cook, Rene Marie-54, 77, 36, 129, 172
Coon, Nancy-54, 77, 146, 154
Cooper, Darrell-84, 1 11
Cooper, Judith-55, 77, 40
Cooper, Robert-B4, 146, 137, 145, 82
Copes, RichardA94, 92
Corbeille, Paul-55, 77
Cote, Larry-55, 77
Cote, Mary-84, 148, 22
Cousinow, Jean-84, 157, 128
Couture, William-94, 109, 111
Coventry, Joan-55, 77
Covert, Vicki Sue-94
Cox, Betty-84, 31
Cox, Kathleenv55, 77,140, 146
Crandall, Karen Lee-55, 77, 149
Craven, John-94, 32, 30
Creighton, Lucretia-55, 77, 29, 148, 172
Crowley, Betty-84, 157, 148
Cumming, Clark C.-94
Cummings, Karren E.-94
Cummings, Linda-55, 77, 152, 149, 137
Dahl, Cynthiae94, 143
Daniels, Brenda-55, 77, 148, 49
Davis, Claudette J,-84
Davis, Sheila-141, 94,147
Dawson, John-55, 77, 139, 172, 175
Deaton, Donna-55, 77
DeBarr, George-94, 16
DeBarr, Thelma-55, 77, 143, 145
DeBoer, Shirley J.-84,154,156
Deford, Evelyne55, 77, 152, 148
Delauter, James-95, 34, 117
Delbridge, Sally-95, 126
DeMott, WilliamA55, 77
Deneen, Janet-152, 95
Denman, Paulinef84, 157, 156
Diamond, Maureen-95, 157, 143, 145
Diamond, Robert-B4, 82
Dickman, Karen-55, 77,128,173,131, 30
Dietrich, Gerald-84, 111
Dobson, Floyd-56, 77
Dodman, Gary-84, 25, 1 12
Doveletian, Jane-56, 77, 146, 157, 145, 154
Dovre, Julia-141, 84, 127,137
Doyon, Lanny David-B4
Draper, Dorothy-95, 148, 143
Dunai, Daniel-56, 77
Dunlap, Karen-95, 154
Durr, Robert-95, 30
Durso, Richard J.-95
Dye, Jo Ellen-95
Earls, Charlene-56, 77
Easton, Sharon-56, 77, 154
Eddy, Nancy-56, 77
Egres, Michael-95, 30
Eichbrecht, Gary-84, 112, 114, 121, 119
Eichner, Sandra-56, 77
Elliott, David-95, 117
Elliott, Jessie-84, 148, 154, 82
Elliott, Shelby-56, 77, 149
Elliott, Susan-95, 126, 137
Ellis, Gerald-84, 35
Ellixson, Robert-56, 77, 150, 107, 139
Ellsworth, Eddie-95, 156
Elwell, Gary-56, 77, 107, 139
Elwell, Linda-95, 92
Eriksen, Barry-84, 1 1 1
Eriksen, Richard-56, 77, 173, 32, 30
Eriksen, Robert-56, 77, 155
Ettinger, Larry-56, 77, 146
Evans, Jo Anne-95, 143, 154
Evans, Marilyn-85, 143
Evans, Sally-141, 95
Everett, Barbara-56, 77
Every, Elizabeth-56, 77, 127, 128, 130, 173, I32
Ewer, James-57, 77, 150, 39, 107, 139
Farris, Tim-95, 1 1 1
Fauble, Sharon-95, 142
Fawcett, Sally-57, 77, 128, 130, 172, 131
Fawcett, Susan-85, 164, 127, 128, 131, 133
Faxon Sarah-85, 148, 82
Featherston, Robert-95, 35, 1 18
Ferguson, Richard-57, 77, 176
Fidler, Thomas-57, 77, 149
Field, Suzanne-95, 35
Fincannon, Jean-85, 157, 148
Finkbeiner, Elaine-140, 95, 126, 21, 148,145
Finkbeiner, Richard-57, 77, 160, 163, 162, 150,
107, 139, 106
Fitzpatrick, Clyde-85, 107
Fitzpatrick, Gregg-57, 77, 149
Fleming, William-57, 77
Fletcher, Karen-95, 40
Forbes, Miriam-57, 77, 147, 154
Forbes, Susan-141, 85, 129, 148
Forbis, William-96, 34
Foster, Stephen-96, 1 12
Friedly, John-85, 117
Frink, Ronald-57, 77
Frink, Sharon-37, 157
Frusher, Warren-57, 77
Fry, Ronald-57, 77
Fuchs, Bonnie-85, 148, 154
Gabriel, Steve-57, 77
Gaff, Joel-85, 150, 34, 112, 117
Gainer, Julie-138, 152, 85, 148
Gallagher, Patricia-96, 156
Gamel, Frederick C.-96
Gardner, Duane-57, 77, 149
Garyet, Nicholas-85, 139, 111
Gates, Charlotte-96, 143
Gaynor, Gary-85, 146, 142, 24
Giannini, Pete-85, 111
Gibson, Donald-96, 110, 107
Gibson, James-57, 77, 150, 112,121,119
Gidley, Maureen-85, 34
Gilbert, Gary-96, 34
Gillow, Eileen-58, 77, 157
Ginter, Leland-96, 153
Glasspoole, Gyla-58, 77, 129, 148, 176
Goddard, Thomas-96, 138, 35
Goff, David-96, 111, 117
Goff, Thomas-85, 107, 143, 120, 119, 117
Golding, Diane-85, 88, 23, 148
Goodwin, Jerry-85, 153
Goshen, Mary-96, 142
Gracey, Donna-85, 36, 31
Graham, Janet-58, 77, 149
Grant, Darlene-58, 77
Grantham, Elizabeth-58, 77
Grassi, Carl-85, 150
Green, Eileen-85, 142, 156
Green, Janetta F.-96
Green, Joseph-58, 77, 41
Greenleaf, Fred-96, 143
Greenleaf, Janice-58, 77
Greenthal, Judith-85, 142, 154
Greenwood, Hall-96, 37
Greenwood, Sandra-58, 77, 149
Greer, Kay-140, 85, V146
Gregory, Sandra-85, 148
Gregory, Sharon-85, 148, 82, 31
Grimes, Carol-58, 77
Gross, Frederick R.-58, 77, 137
Grove, Terry I.-85
Groves, Linda-58, 77, 36
Groves, Matthew-58, 77
Guizar, Vera-86, 140, 148
Gustinis, Patricia-77, 157
Hadden, Patricia-58, 77
Haddon, James-86, 146
Hale, Harold-86, 35
Hall, Sue-96, 141,147
Halter, Janice-86, 148
Halvorson, Sharon-58, 77
Hamp, Lynn-59, 77, 149
Hanna, Louis-59, 77, 150, 34, 35, 112, 121,
Harms, Larry-96, 92, 112, 119
Harnack, Judith-59, 77, 33, 31
Harrell, Alice-86, 151, B2
Harrell, Elbert-86, 150, 109, 119
Harrington, Joanne-86, 148
Harrington, Kaye-59, 77, 149
Harrington, Michael-96, 92
Harris, Electa-96, 142
Harris, Rebecca-59, 78, 49
Harrison, Donald-96, 154
Harrison, Linda-59, 78, 140, 128, 131
Hart, Joyce-96, 143
Harthun, Barbara-96, 16
Hatfield, James-78, 17
Haviland, Marlene-59, 78, 18, 48, 172
Hayden, Dawn-97, 141
Heading, Edith-59, 78, 30
Hearn, Susan-86, 143
Heathcott, Charles-59, 78
Heaton, Nancy-59, 78, 149
Hedden, Jean-97, 34
Hedden, Sharon-97, 140
Hedlund, Linnea-59, 78, 152, 146, 127, 130,
1 31 , 1 33
Heiple, Carol-59, 78
Heiple, Patricia-59, 78, 154, 172
Heitmeyer, Carl-97 A
Heltsey, Thomas-86, 153
Heltman, Susan-86, 146, 148
Henley, Wayne-86, 153
Hensey, Dennis-59, 78
Hensley, Chester G.-59, 78, 112
Hensley, Linda R.-86, 31
Herr, ivan-60, 78
Hesse, Gail-60, 78, 23, 151
Hetherington, James-86, 150, 108, 107, 139, 82
Hewett, Dianne-86, 34, 30
Hewitt, Karen-86, 157
Hiller, Anthony,-60, 78, 162, 150, 109, 108,
Hiller Nancy-97, 162, 126, 27, 137
Hilliker, Janet-97, 99
Hinman, Laverne-60, 78
Hoffman, Cora-86, 140, 146
Hoke, James-86, 107, 137, 117
Holcomb, Carole-97, 24
Holden, George-60, 78
Holtom, Kirk-60, 78
Honhart, Jean-97, 126, 137
Hooper, Duaneh60, 78, 150, 109, 108, 107,
Hornsby, Lawrence-86, 1 11
Hoskinson, Claudette-97, 142
Hoyt, Karen-60, 78, 45
Hruska, Judith-60, 78
Hubbell, Michael-60, 78, 118
Hueter, James--97, 153
Huff, Carol-60, 78, 140, 128
Hughes, Laura-86, 157
Hull, Beverly-60, 78, 141, 49, 75, 128, 143, 31
Humbaugh, Donna-86, 124, 125
Hunt, Diana-97, 34
Hunter, Barbara-97, 143
Hutchings, Vivienne-86, 141
Hyatt, Patricia-97, 137
Jackson, Gary-60, 78
Jackson, James-60, 78
Jackson, Janice-97, 40
Jehle, Lorann-86, 143, 31
Jharmark, Florence-97, 152, 143, 145
Johnson, Bonnie-61, 78, 141, 149
Johnson, James L.-97
Johnson, James M.-97
Johnson, Sandra-97, 147
Johnson, Sue Rae-86, 29
Johnston, Julith-86, 152, 131
Jones, Gerald-86, 30
Jones, Rose Marie-61, 78, 141, 39, 14
Joyce, Robert-61, 78, 146, 137
Judge, Charles-61, 78
Kaines, Carol-86, 160, 148, 137
Kaines, Michael-97,108, l37,111,121,119
Kantarian, Catherine-86, 162, 84, 39, 148, 13
Karns, Millicent-97, 156
Kasten, Lynda-61, 78, 31
Kee, Jerry Ray-98
Kellogg, Donna-98, 126, 147
Kelly, Claudia-86, 152, 129, 148
Kenny, Patricia-61, 78
Kent, Judy-61, 78, 127, 125, 128,
King, Judy-98, 148
Kissick, Mary-98, 34
Kiteley, Robert-61, 78, 34, 30, 31
Klender, Carolyn-98, 142, 147, 92, 145
Klender, Dennis-98, 92
Klingler, GeorgeA61, 78, 149
Knaack, Michael-61, 78, 176
Kneisel, Christine-86, 148
Knisley, Karolyn-86, 141, 142, 154
Koehler, Carl-98, 1 18
Koenig, James-98, 1 11
Koenig, Nancy-86, 34, 35
Koon, Ronnie-61, 78, 149
Korthaus, Kay-61, 78, 149
Krapohl, Edward-98, 153
Kuhn, Susan-61, 78, 1,63,162,151, 20, 128,
Kukowski, Manfred-98, 147
Kumpula, Kaye-86, 142, 157
Kunse, Carolyn-61, 78, 146, 157, 35, 31
Kunse, Janet-61, 78, 168, 124, 125
Lake, Marylyn-87, 141
LaLone, Carol-62, 78, 152, 157, 30
Lamberton, John E.-62, 78
Langdon, Jack-98, 32, 33, 30
Larson, Alan-87, 154, 111
Lawson, Linda-140, 98, 30
Lazenby, Alice-62, 78
LeBar, Sara-62, 78
LeClair, Janet-98, 154
Ledford, Janice-87, 31
Leturgy, Clark-98, 19, 147, 143, 145
Leonard, Walter D.-62, 78
Lewis, Beverly-87, 31
Lewis, Gerald-87, 84, 112, 114
Liimatta, Lila Marie-62, 78
Liles, Carol-62, 78, 147
Liles, Claudia-98, 147
Liles, Donna-87, 147
Little, Tom-98, 153
Livingston, Robert-62, 78
Lloyd, David-98, 111
Lobb, Cathy-87, 148, 128, 137
Looney, Bonnie-87, 30
Loucks, Marno-98, 142
Lovett, Howard-62, 78
Lucia, Julia-62, 78, 152, 157, 49, 128
Lund, Charles-62, 78
Lund, Paul-62, 78
Luther, Robert-62, 78, 16B
Luzod, James-98, 23, 37, 16, 153, 25
Lynd, Lynda-62, 78, 157
Lyon, Loetta-63, 78, 151, 25
MacAbee, Paulette-98, 92, 137, 143
MacAbee, Sandra-87, 141, 142, 137,
MacAlpine, Donald-63, 78
MacAlpine, Wayne-63, 78
MacLarty, Archie-87, 150, 121, 119
Madill, Sharon-87, 40
Maguire, Beverly-63, 79, 146, 149
Manning, David-63, 79
March, Barbara-63, 79, 149, 137
March, Geraldine-99, 145
Marti, Bruce-99, 111
Martin, Barbara-63, 79
Martin, George-63, 79
Martin, Richard-99, 19
Maruicci, Darryl-99, 153
Matteson, Ann-64, 79, 140
Matteson, Sue-87, 140
Maxfield, William-87, 146, 154
Maxim, Alex-64, 79
May, Caroline-64, 79, 138
McAllister, Thomas-63, 78, 146, 142,
McAnnally, Jerry-63, 78, 153
McArthur, Tom-99, 1 1 1
McCarty, Larry-63, 78, 153
McClain, Janice-87, 148, 137, 82
McCormick, Virginia-87, 140, 138
McCoy, Lynne-87, 152, 137
McCullough, Joyce-63, 78, 152, 137
McDowell, Linda-63, 78
McGinley, Mary-87, 35, 154
McGinnis, Sharon-87, 140
Mclntosh, Diana-63, 78, 151
McKee, Eva-63, 78, 141 , 148
McKenna, Sharon-87, 140, 137
McKinney, Judith-87, 140
McKinnon, Joan-87, 157, 154
McNabb, John-87, 153
Meissner, James-64, 79
Mellema, Robert-64, 79, 149
Mellema, Rodger-87, 111
Mellick, Sheila-87, 30
Menzer, Joan-161, 99, 16, 142, 92
Mercer, Kathleen-87, 143
Merz, Carol-87, 148, 143
Messler, Nancy-87, 31
Meyer, Carol-87, 164, 148
endelin-64, 79, 162, 150, 110, 108,
168, 139, 114
osalie-64, 79, 40, 154
Miceli, Frank-99, 30
Mielke, Milton-64, 79, 150, 39, 107, 176, 32, 30
Millar, Sharon-64, 79, 31
Miller, Barbara-87, 82, 30
Miller, Betty-64, 79, 149
Miller, Jo CarolY157
Miller, Patricia-87, 140, 152, 146
Mitchell, Pat-87, 140, 146
Mobey, Susan-99, 147, 148, 92, 143, 145
Moore, Christine-87, 34
Moore, Thomas-64, 79
Moran, Duane-87, 150, 107
Moran, Judith-64, 79, 162, 148, 136
Morgan, Donald-99, 35, 1 18
Morgan, June Ann-64, 79, 39, 157, 35
Morgan, Karen-64, 79
Barbara-65, 79, 33, 30
Morris, Hazel-65, 79, 33, 31, 30
Morse, Karen-99, 147
Oakes, Gerald-100, 142
Oberlee, Kay-65, 79
Obert, Marilynn-65, 79
Olive, Connie-100, 148, 38
Olsen, Jerry Carl-88
Olson, Rebecca-65, 79, 152
O'Neil, Ronald R.-100
Orr, Wayne-65, 79
Osborne, Dierdre L.-65, 79
Ostrand, David-66, 79, 149
Osworth, Judith-66, 79, 149
Ott, Suzanne-88, 148, 137
Owczarski, James-100, 19
Palazini, Donna-100, 147
Palmer, James-66, 79
avid-66, 79, 107, 143, 30
Pardo, Beverly-66, 79
Parker, David-88, 42, 82, 1 11
Mortimer, Judy-87, 39, 148, 35, 143
Morton, James-87, 1 11
Parnell, Judith-100, 142, 154
Partrick, Patricia-88, 31
Paschke, James-88, 150, 42, 123
Passrnore, Guy-66, 79
Patterson, Harold-66, 79, 150, 107, 114
Patterson, James-66, 79
Patterson, Jon Tim-88, 168, 145
Moss, Mary-99, 147, 137
Moss, Nora Jane-141, 99, 142, 137
Moultrup, Jane-99, 148, 145, 31
Moultrup, Michael-65, 79, 30
Mulanix, James-100, 35, 118
Mullin, James-65, 79
Murphy, Linda-88, 36, 143, 154, 31
Murphy, Mary Ann-79
Murphy, Robert-1 18
Murray, Henry-88, 23
Myers, Rodger-88, 146, 143, 1 19
Nadeau, Richard-100, 153
Nelson, Mary-65, 79, 141, 147, 30
Nestor, Robert-100, 107
Nevala, Steven-100, 145
Newkirk, Carole-l100, 152, 156
Newman, Robert J.-100, 162, 139, 92, 137,
1 1 1, 1 17
Newman, Ronald-65, 79, 146, 153, 139, 48,
137, 172, 174
Newman, Ruth-88, 168, 128, 130, 82, 131
h, Bonnie-88, 146
Jack-65, 79, 149, 32, 33, 30, 31
Nicholie, Harry-65, 79, 150, 107, 30, 120, 119
Nixon, Charles C.-88, 155
Noonan, John-65, 79
North, Jeanette-100, 141, 148, 143
Judy-88, 128, 130, 154, 131
l, Linda-88, 30
I, Lois-66, 79, 149
Penn, Michael-66, 79, 173, 123
may-66, 79, 40
Peter, Thomas-100, 1 1 1
Peters, Sharleen-66, 79, 137
Peterson, Karen-66, 79, 151, 157, 148, 2
Petrucci, Benedette-66, 79, 172, 175
Pickrell, Ruth Ann-100
Pietrzak, JanicF88, 157, 148, 154
Pilkinton, John-67, 79, 49
udy-100, 92, 143
Pinner, Roy-67, 79
Platz, Judy-140, 88
Poffenberger, William-88, 146
Polley, Howard-67, 79
Pollina, Rosalie-67, 79, 148, 176
Pratt, Roger-88, 30, 31
Priest, Loretta-67, 79, 157, 128
Prout, Joellyn-100, 33, 31
Prunty, Norma-100, 154
Puglise, James-67, 79
Rask, Paul-88, 111
Rauch, Beverly A.-88, 147, 154
Raymond, Nancy-67, 79, 144, 143
Reaume, Sandra-67, 79
Redmond, Barron-100, 142, 34, 137
Reich, Frank D.-100
Reitmeyer, Sharon-67, 79, 149
Rennie, Susan-67, 79, 21, 148, 137, 154
Saum, John-69, 80, 150, 109, 107, 154
Savas, Harry-101, 92,111,117
Sawdon, Robert-69, 80
Schack, Lawrence-89, 153, 35
Schmansky, Nancy-101, 140
Sorenson, oDrothy-101, 147, 34
Souslin, Lowell-90, 30
Sovereign, Joanne-101, 157
Sovereign, Sally-70, 80, 157, 128
Spears, Virginia-101, 147
Spencer, Frances-70, 80, 152, 141, 147, 148, 49,
Schroeder, Jerri, 89, 124, 125, 143, 154, B2
Schuler, Barry-101, 153, 143
Schuler, Kaye-69, 80
Schultz, Kathleen-101, 147
, Diane-45, 157, 156
Rexford, Jean-67, 79, 141, 151, 144, 25, 143, 145
Rexford, Patricia-88, 146, 142
Reynolds, Fay-67, 79, 40
Riabucha, Anthony-89, 39, 146
Riabucha, Eugene-100, 117
Rich, Janine-100, 147
Richards, Gary-67, 79, 98
Richardson, Sharon-67, 79
Richie, Mona-67, 79, 141, 142, 48, 137
Richmond, Gary-68, 79
Rickard, Judith-148, 137, 30
Rickman, Barbara-68, 79
Riddle, Joan Kay-89, 34
Rise, Noel-89, 1 1 1
Ritchie, Thomas-68, 79
Robertoy, Mary-100, 38
Cecilia-68, 79,151, 38,137
Roberts, Glenda-152, 89, 128, 130, 154, 131
Roberts, Ruth-68, 80, 128, 130
Robertson, Janetta-100, 140, 143
Robertson, Nancy-89, 143
Robinson, lsaac Ray-89, 150, 151, 112, 114
Sedroski, Claudia-101, 143
Selberg, Donna Sue-89, 34
Sexton, Deanna-89, 31
Shafto, Constance-69, 80, 148, 49
Shambarger, Sandra-101, 143
Shank, Karen-101, 142
Sharette, Ilene-152, 89
Shaul, Paula-69, 80, 149
Shaw, Susan-101, 142
Shaw, William-69, 80
Shea, James-69, 80, 153
Shelton, Carol Lee-89
Shepherd, Beverly-69, 80, 149
Shepherd, Carol-69, 80, 26, 147, 148, 143, 1
Sherman, David-89, 118
Sherman, Fred-101, 118
Sherwood, Lauralee-89, 148, 22, 143
Sholte, James-69, 80, 107
Shook, Peggy Ann-89
Showers, Elizabeth-69, 80, 152, 157
Shunck, Sarah-141, 89
Sias, Ronald-69, 80, 111
Sickels, Michael-101, 120, 119
Rollison, Gary-68, 80
Root, Gary-68, 80, 153
Rose, Lawrence-68, 80, 154, 32, 33, 30, 31
Rose, Patricia Lou-29, 89
Ross, Davidw68, 80, 123
Roth, Raymond-89, 34
Ruelle, Arthur-89, 112, 117
Rupert, Ann-68, 80, 149
Rusch, Vivian-68, 80, 128, 172,131
Russell, John R. 68, 80
Rutledge, James-89, 168, 121, 119
Ryan, John-89, 144, 143, 30
Ryden, Deanna-68, 80, 154, 156
Ryden, Viva-89, 154
Sage, Karen-68, 80
St. Clair, Mary Lou-89, 156
St. Dennis, Joan-89
St. Lawrence, Linda489
Salathiel, Jeanne-101, 138,152, 18, 127,
Sandage, Richard-68, 80, 149, 173
Sandlin, James-89, 39
Sandusky, Margie-69, 80
Santala, Doreen-140, 89, 35
Saul, Carol-89, 146, 142, 145, B2
, Kathryn-69, 80, 141 , 157,148, 34
Skibowski, Sandy-69, 80, 128, 173, 30
Slade, Pauline-101, 29
Small, Corinne-70, 80
Smith, Douglas-70, 149
Smith Everett-89, 1 1 1, 1 19
Smith, Gerald-70, 80
Smith James-70, 80,150, 34,171,120,121,119
Smith, Janice-84, 21, 151
Smith Jo Ann-70 BO
Smith Sandra-101, 154
Smrcina, Carolf101, 154
Snyder, Carolyn-90, 85, 148
Solden, Carle70, 80, 150, 107, 119
Soncriante, Judith-70, 80
Springer, Suzanne-70, 80, 127, 128, 130,
Spurlock, Sandra-90, 17, 152
Squires, Judy-101, 140, 34, 92
Stark, Vonnie-90, 24
Steck, James-70, 80'
Steehler, Betty Sue-90, 89, 144, 142, 147, 22, 137
Stewart, Jack-70, 80, 137
Steward, Nita-101, 95, 147, 35
Stickney, John-90, 1 17
Stigers, Edward-101, 115
Stitz, Lynn-71, 80
Stitz, Milan-70, 80
Stockwell, Diana-90, 157
Stodgel, Joe-30, 31
Stotctlemyer, Carolyn-71, 80, 31
Stuart, Bonnie-71, 80, 137
Studebaker, Virginia-102, 143, 33
Studt, Johne71, 8O,150,1l5, 139,114,123
Sutton, Robert-101, 34, 117
Swansey, Sandra-101, 152, 92
Swanson, Karen-90, 164
Sweet, Onalee-71, 80
Sword, Georgia-90, 141, 82
Talaba, Linda-102, 142
Tarchalski, Mary-90, 154
Tatu, Carol-90, 152
Taylor, Albert-71, 80, 149, 176
Taylor, Eleanor-71, 80, 172
Taylor, Mary Ellen-90, 164, 151, 157, 22
Tebo, Dean-71, 80, 149
Teeuwissen, John-90, 146, 144, 142, 145
Tenuta, Lorraine-90, 82
Thomas, Janet-90, 129, 124, 125
Thompson, Karen-71, 80, 148, 154
Thornton, Lyman-90, 146
Tippett, Aillene-71, 80
Towle, Valerie-71, 80, 157
Traicoff, Richard-71, 80, 121, 119
Traxler, Deloris-71, 80, 157
Trevethan, Larry-102, 34
Tripp, Dennis-102, 119
Turnbull, Laveda-102, 147
Turner, Jeannette-90, 164, 157, 148, 82
Turner, Lynnda-71, 80, 173
Tynan, Nancy-102, 143, 33
Underwood, Sharon-71, 80, 146, 127, 128
Underwood, Timothy-90, 155, 107, 120, 121 119
Upchurch, Laura-72, 80, 33, 31
Upcott, Sharon-102, 148
Usinger, Ruthann-72, 80, 148
Valdivia, Milton-72, 80, 149
Valentine, Vicki Jan-102, 143
Van Alstine, James-102
Van Deusen, Shirley-72, 80, 157, 31
Van Deusen, Richard-102
Van Horn, Carol-72, 80, 21 , 151
Van Horn, Donna-90, 129, 148
Van Huizen, Kay-72, 80, 146
Van Schoick, Gary-
Van Scoyoi, James-102
Vaughn, Ruth Ann-72, 80, 148, 48, 176,
Verch, Charles-72, 80
Vernan, Betty-90, 164, 148, 137
Vogl, Betty-72, 80, 149
Vought, Carol-72, 80, 146, 127, 128, 130
Waara, Judith-102, 25, 156
Wagner, Richard-102, 143
Walker, Charles-90, 35
Walker, Gloria-72, 80, 157
Wallace, David-102, 34, 92
Walter, Jerry-72, 81
Walton, Donna-90, 141
Ward, Roger-73, 81, 18, 175
Waring, William-102, 35
Warnecke, James-73, 81 , 149
Warner, Larry-73, 81 , 150, 107, 120, 119
Warner, Thomas-73, 81
Warthen, April-90, 34
Watkins, Carol-73, 81
Watts, Vernon-73, B1
Weedon, Benson-90, 150, 146, 108, 107, 42 117
Weicht, Judith-103, 143
Welch, Sharon-103, 19
Welch, Virginia-73, 81, 157
Wellington, Joan-73, 81
Wells, Beverly-90, 33, 31
Wells, Mary Lou-103
Wennsten, Donald-103, 142, 32, 30, 31
Wert, James C,-81
West, Carl-73, 81
Western, Elsie M.-73, 81
Westnes, Carolf90, 140, 138
Weston, Dianne-40, 157
Westphal, Donna-103, 147
Whitcomb, Penny-73, 81
White, Daniel-81, 149
White, Robert-90, 34, 120, 121, 119
Whitmire, Carolyn-73, 81
Whittemore, Joni-91, 146, 143, 145
Wilder, Charlotte-103, 148, 143
Ashley, Waldo-44, 106
Beedle, Donald-44, 118
Bennetts, Howard-39, 136
Blair, Mary Anne-23
Bryce, Bertha-1 1
Chamberlin, Ruth-39, 136
Coleman, John-17, 16
Audio Visual Aids-155
Board of Education-8
Wildey, Carol-103, 147, 156
Wilkins, Dennis-103, 30
Williams, Cydneyw73, 81,151
Williams, Peggy-103, 157,143
Williams, Sally-73, B1,175, 31
Williamson, Norma-140, 91, 34
Williamson, Patricia-91, 154
Willoughby, Jimmy-103, so
Wilson, Carolv103, 147
Wilson, David-81, 144, 142, 38
31 , 30
Wilson, Mary Lou-91
, Sharron-73, 81, 146, 31
Terry E.-103, 111, 117
, Wayne-74, 81
cufhfeli, Alfred-44, 121, 119
Fear, John-110, 44
Feiler, Norma-16, 126, 128
Freeman, David-110, 106
Fry, James-169, 9
Kressbach, George-20, 41
Wiltse, Gloria-140, 103
Windeler, Donald-91, 150, 107
Winter, Dorothy AnnA74, 81
Wisniewski, Dennis-74, 81 , 155, 144,149
Wisniewski, Diane-91, 31
Wohlfeil, Janet-103, 36
Wolf, Henry-91,1D8, 107, 30, 31,121,119
Wolverton, Marye74, 81
Wood, William-74, 81, 108,107,149
Menghini, Nicholas-27, 106
Oakes, Mary K.-11
Wyatt, Judith-103, 33
Young, Carol-74, 81, 154, 175
Younger, Lanny-74, 81, 153, 75, 137
Zegelien, Leland-103, 32, 30, 31
Zilka, Roland-74, 81, 172
Zisman, Paula-74, 81, 149
Ripley, Paul-20, 7
Shupe, Barbara-39, 20
Thorell, Robin-39, 128
Vannorsdall, Patricia-23, 125, 128
Wallace, Gerald-42, 114
CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS
Dramatics Club-142, 143
Future Nurses' Club-140
Future Social Workers-157
Future Teachers' Club-141
Quill and Scroll-151
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Student Affairs Committee-137
Student Council-169, 136, 137
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