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H a r b ~ r Springs High School
HARBOR SPRINGS, MICHIGAN
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In loving respect, we dedicate
this yearbook to our dear friend and
superintendent, Mr. Wyatt Wilson.
His sense of humor, everlasting
patience and endurance, and his
power to control a group of young
people without speaking will linger
in the minds of his students forever.
YEARBOOK STAFF
Seated, left to right:-Opal Burdick, Vincent Keway, Adelaide Arman, Diane
Sutherland, Wilma Gregory, Dick Williams, Ann Irish, and Herman
Ross.
Standing, left to right:-Miss Lois Jane Corey, Rhoda Lightfoot, Judy Juilleret,
Bette Ward, Isabell Jablinskey, Ron Corey, Eddie Stolt, Arden
Bawkey, Lee Kleinhenz, Charles Taylor, Darlene Troup, Lena
Johnston, Mike DeWitt, Virginia Cetus, Hazel Allen, Marlene Brad-
shaw, Curtis Adams, and Albert Chi ngwa.
STUDENT cou:NciL
Front Row, left to right:-Forrest Rinehart, Shirley Smith, Peggy Lowry, Maxine
LaTocha, Dean Barnefiher, Tom Graham. Hazen Gregory.
Back Row left to right:-Arden Holiday. Tom Clarke, Elmer Ballou, Albert Ching-
wa, Robert Luett johann, Pete Marihugh, and Joan Gokee.
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c:/l-dmini1-t7-ation and 'Jacufty
SUPERINTENDENT
Forrest A. Rinehart
Michigan State College, M. A.
Secretary to Superintendent
Caro G. Armstrong
Northwestern University
BOARD OF EDUCATION
PRINCIPAL
William T. Baker
University of Michigan, M. A.
Left to right:-Harold Hahn. Bernice Kniesley, Sophy Carpenter, John Band,
and Carl Brown.
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WILLIAM ALDRipGE
Central Michigan College of
Education-B. S . .
EDWARD BEER
ROBERT BARTLETT
.Central Michigan College of
Education-B. S.
Ferris Institute-B. S.
RICHARD BOLES
\
Western Michigan College of
Education-B. S.
EDITH CARPENTER
University of Michigan-M. S.
LOIS JANE COREY
Michigan State A.
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ALBERT CHINGWA-"I shall ne'er be 'ware .of mine own wit 'til I break my shins against it." General.
Pres. (4), V. Pres. (I), Jr. Play, Sr. Play, Football (L 2. 3, 4), Basketball (L 2, 3, 4),
Track (L 2), Golf (3. 4), Ag. club (4), Yearbook staff (3).
FRANK GRANSTRA- "Love makes the world go_ 'round. I'm dizzy." Gollege Prep., Pres. (3), V. Pres. (4),
Jr. Play, Sr. Play, Football (L 2, 3. 4). Basketball (L 2, 3. 4), Track (1,2,3). Fr. club
(3), Speech class play (4).
SHIRLEY SMITH-"A neat little trick." Commerical, Secretary (3,4), Treasurer (I), Student Council
Pres. (4), Chorus (L 2. 3. 4), Operetta (L 2, 3), Sr. Play, Cheerleader (1, 2, 3, 4),
Drill corps (3), Office (3. 4), Yearbook staff (3).
OPAL BURDICK - "The world loves a speck of wickedness." Commerical. Pres. (L 2). Treasurer (4),
Chorus (L 2. 3). Operetta (L 2, 3), Sr. Play, Library (I, 2. 3), Drill corps (3), Office
(4), Kiwanis Essay Winner (4). Yearbook Editor (3.4).
, ELMER BALLOU - "When in the course of events it becomes necessary to bluff, let us bluff." Gen-
eral, Football (L 2. 3, 4), Track (L 2. 4), Ag. Club (4), National High School Poetry
contest (4).
Now we arrive at Senior Peak. There are thirty--six members
abiding on this beautiful hill. We worked very hard to get here and
finally arrived with the great help of our sponsors, Miss Corey and
Mr. Baker. Also helping us make this hard climb were Al Chingwa,
president.; Frank Granstra, vice-president; Shirley Smith, secretary;
and Opal Burdick, treasurer. As Student Council representative, we
had Herman Ross the first semester, and Elmer Ballou the second
semester.
On October 2 I we w o ~ first prize in the homecoming parade
with our float, the theme of which was a huge R a ~ m eating rambl!er
roses, to signify the Boyne City Ramblers, who were our opponents
for the evening.
Because we planned to take a trip when we reached th;e top of
Senior Peak, we needed many projects to raise money for it. Bake
sales and a stationery campaign were very successful and helped us
toward our goal. Our senior play, "Backwoods Rom:eo," which was
held March 27, was a huge success.
After a good deal of arguing in our class meetings, we decided
. on the d:estination of our trip. We went to Chicago on a chartered
Greyhound bus on May I 5. We took a conducted 'tour of the city,
seeing many interesting places. Everyone enjoyed himself and we
returned on May .17. .
On June 4 w;e re<l:ched the very top of Senior Peak. That night
at Commencement, we received our diplomas and bade a fond farew,ell
to good old Harbor High and the Knowledge Islands.
- - - - ~ -= - ~ - - --
HAZEL ALLEN
"All the world's a. ll!ugh, and
all the people giggles."
Commercial.
ADELAIDE ARMAN
" If a o.mile wins, all the
world is yours." Commercia',
Er. Play, Library (2, 4),
Yearbook staff ( 4) .
AMIE LARSEN
"No matter how you figure
it, she's got it!" <College
Prep, Band (1, 2, 3, 4),
Chorus (1, 2, 3, 4), Operetta
(1, 2, 3), Sr. Play, Cheer-
leader (1, 2), Student Coun-
ci'l (3), Yearbook staff (3).
JUNE BYLSMA
" If silence were golden,
she'd be a p.auper." Com-
mercial, Chor us (1, 2, 4),
Drill corp:, (3), Office ( 4) .
VIRGINIA CETAS
"As mer ry as t he day is
long." Commercial, Officr.
(4), Speech Class play (4).
MIKE DEWITT
"If a line were straight, he
would argue it cr.ooked."
College Prep, Yearbook staff
(4) .
LORETTA DROSZCZ
"Always alluring, always
gay, nature made her just
that way." Chicago (1, 2, 3),
Commercial,. Office (4),
Senior Carnival .Queen (4).
DON GEARY
"Just a farm boy at heart."
General, Ag. Club (4), Track
(1, 2, 3).
WILMA GREGORY
"Einstein is temperamental,
too. " College Prep. Band (1,
2, 3, 4), Chorus (1, 3, 4) ,
Operetta (1, 3, 4), Sr. Play,
Library (1), Drill Corps (3),
Yearbook staff (4).
JERRY HAHN
"When work interferes with
pleasure, quit work." Gen-
eral, Football (1, 2, 3, 4) ,
Basketball (1, 2), Track (1,
2, 3), Ag. Club (4).
JIM INGRAHAM
"It's impossible to p-lease all
tJhe world and one's teachers,
too." General, Ag. Club (4),
Tmck (1,2) , Football (1, 2, 3) ,
Basketball (1, 3) .
ANN IRISH
''Work fascinates me. I can
sit and l:ook at it for hours."
College Prep, Barid (1, 2, 3,
4) , Chorus (1, 2, 3, 4) , Oper-
etta (1, 2, 3) , Jr. Play, Sr.
Play, Cheerleader (1 , 2, 3, 4) ,
Drill Corps (3), Fr. Club (3,
4), Yearbook staff (4), Stu-
dent Co uncil rep. (3).
ISABELL JABLINSKEY
"Tho' hi-gh school days have
their delights, they can't
compare with high school
nights." Commercial-general,
Jr. Play, Sr. Play, Cheer-
leader (1, 2), Yearbook staf.f
(4).
JUANITA JOHNSTON
"A jol'ly girl with a smile for
a11." General, Chorus (4),
Library (2), Drill corps (3),
Fr. Club (3).
VINCENT KEW A Y
"Hoid the fort! I'm coming."
General, Jr. Play Sr. Play,
Basketball (1, 2), Track (1,
2), Golf (3, 4), Kiwanis Essay
winner (3), Year book staff
(4).
HARRIET KISHIGO
"Here' s to the land we love
.and to the love we land."
Col.lege Prep, Band (2, 3, 4),
Chorus (1, 3, 4) , Operetta
(3), Jr. Play, Sr. Play,
Library (4), Cheerleader (1,
2, 3, 4), Drill Corps (3), Fr.
Club (3, 4) .
.JOHN KRUPA
"Seldom works and never
hurries, somtimes flunks ,
but never worries." General.
Ag. Club (4), T.rack (2).
JOHN L UETT JOHANN
"Ther.e must be some hard
work in him.; none has ever
come out." General, Ag.
Club (4) :
EARL McDONALD
"He will give the devil his
due. " Commercial-general,
Student Council (2), Football
(1, 2), Ba:sketbaJl (1, 2) , .Ag.
Club (4).
BETTY NISWANDER
"Good natured with a kind
word for al<l." Commercial,
Sr. Play, Library (3, 4).
STELLA POZIEMSKI
"Take things as they come."
Com.merc:ial.
HERMAN ROSS
"Live and learn." General ,
Student Council (4), Foot-
ball (1, 2, 4), Basketball (1,
2, 3, 4), Track 1, 2), Ag. Club
(4), Yearbook staff (4).
RONALD SCHLOSSER
"Men of few words are the
be&t men." General, Band
(3), Ag. Club (4).
LEO SMITH
"Some are wise, but I other-
wise." General, V. Pres. (2,
3), Footba!JJ. (1), Basketball
(1), Track (1), Ag. Club (4).
~ ..
BETTY LOU STANDISH
"My mind to me a kingdom
is." Comme'lcial, National
High School Poetry Contest
( 4).
EDDIE STOLT
"Great bluffs from little
study grow." College Prep.,
Treas:u.re.r (3), Chorus (1, 2,
3), Operetta (1, 2, 3), Jr.
Play, Sr. Play, Football (1,
2, 3, 4), Basketball (1, 2, 3,
4), Track (1, 2), Golf (3, 4),
Yearbook staff (4), Speech
CJ.ass P'lay ( 4) .
DIANE SUTHERLAND
"What's gone and what's
past :help should be past
grief." Commercial, Jr. Play,
Office (4), Chorus (ll,
Speech Class play (4), Year-
book staff (4).
MARTIN KING
"And I'll sleep." Gener.al,
Football (1, 2, 3, 4), Basket-
ball (1, 2, 4), Track (1, 2, 3, 4) ,
Ag. Club (4).
GLORIA TERPENNING
"A maid with .a mind of her
own." Commercial-general,
Chorus (1, 2), Operetta (1),
J r. Play, Sr. Play, Drill
Corps (3), Office (3, 4).
MARIE WARNER
"I'll tell the world, and it
had better listen." Commer-
cia.!, Chorus (1, 2, 4,)
DICK WILLIAMS
"Greater men than I may
have live'd, but I doubt it."
College P:rep., Jr. Play, Foot-
ball (1, 2, 3, 4), Baske tball
(1, 2, 3), Track (1, 2) , Golf
(3, 4), Speech Class play (4),
Yearbook staff (4).
slaves. called Seniors.
f S
. Hill we found a manuscript on which the supenor
Very near the peak o emor . 1 d
. and attributes to lesser slaves on the lS an .
had evidently bequeathed their most valued, possesslons
d
s the following: Ha.zel Allen leaves her friendship with Mr.
On the document. listed in this or er, wa
artistic talent to someone in need of it. Elmer
Beer to
Richard Wagenschutz. Adelaide Arman leaves her .
Ballou le
aves his. napping in study hall to Marcella Gasco. Arnie Larsen leaves Wl
th Frank. Opal Burdick
M
1
Scott. Virginia Cetus
Ml
.ller. June Bylsma leaves her long hair to ar ene
leave-s her scholarly air to Al
wishes to leave what is in front of him behind him to some
leaves her laugh to Sarah King. Al Chingwa
. . . . .k Ta lor. Loretta Droszcz leaves her pretty
M"k DeWitt leaves his sclenhflc mmd to Chuc y
worthy student. 1 e Seeley with hopes that they fit. Frank Gran-
fellow
s. Don Geary leaves his levis to Cart
smile to all ,the k th
St
ra leaves his quietness to Ron Corey. Wilma Gregory
leaves her clarinet to anyone who can ma e e
Hahn
wishes to leave his participa.tion in class affairs to some
member of the junior
thing play. Jerry
Ann Irish leaves her
h
. d 1 t Gerry Okorowski.
Of l
t. Jim Ingraham leaves ls raw o
class who is in need t d
11
Jablinskey leaves her behavior m s u y
the cornet section of the band. Isabe
ability to read music to
M
th Vincent Keway leaves.
Johnston leaves her quiet manner to Milca a ews.
Holiday. Harriet Kishigo leaves her rush to school every
Martin King leaves his quiet humor to Arden
H Bomb for someone to set off in study hall.
hall to Vena Young. Juanita
rnin to her sister. Veronica. Earl McDonald leaves an . . '
mo g L . Hemmes Stella Poziemski wishes .to glve her drlV .ng
Niswander leaves her shortness to orrame . .
Betty . h irl to Tommy Clarke. Shirley Smith leaves her short halr
ability to Stan Pifer. Leo Smlth leaves all t e g s t W rd Eddie Stolt
Standish leaves her behavior in shorthand class to <;ire a a
to Grace Halter. Betty Lou
1
:t in class during his senior
L Sterly so he will be ab e to s ay
leaves his influence with .the teachers to eon
ll t k anyone from Petoskey any day. Gloria
Suthe
rland leaves all the Harbor fellows. She' a e .
year. Diane h t nd 1ts
to try to get him. Marie Warner leaves t e own a
T ennl
.ng leaves Jl'mmv_ to anyone who dares .
erp L tt. n
smooth manner to Wally Granstra. John ue JO ann
dullness to Mayor Baker. Dick Williams leaves his
He
rman Ross leaves aU his arfistic doodles to the janitors.
leaves; but he takes Peggy.
Mer
lyn Schlosser. thinking that he will be able to make better use
leaves his books to
h
. t . . g worr;es to Rhoda Lightfoot.
Krupa leaves . 1s ypm -
Ron Schlosser
of them. John
The last chapter of my latest book, entitled THIRTY -SIX CAME HOME or MY FOUR YEARS IN A
PRISON CAMP. deals with the lives of these 36 people after their release from Slave Island.
I found, while doing research. that nearly all of these have gained world-wide recognition in their
chosen fields.
Foremost among these is RONALD SCHLOSSER, who made his first million in the manufacture of hair
nets. His wife. STELLA POZIEMSKI. is very busy raising little millionaires.
I had quite some difficulty tracking down JIM INGRAHAM and DON GEARY. It seems the two
musicians. were run out of a small town where they had held a concert. With the aid of VINCENT KEWA Y
of the F.B.I . I found them hiding on DICK WILLIAMS'S fabulous dude ranch in Nevada.
In Detroit I found Judge MARIE WARNER trying t.he case of JOHN LUETTJOHANN'S young son
who had been throwing rocks through the windows of his school. His .teacher, MISS JUANITA JOHNSTON.
had tried to stop him; but Judge Warner decided that Mr. Luettjohann was to blame and had her secretary.
HAZEL ALLEN, call him from his peanut-oil plant for consultation. That evening as I was reading the
Detroit FREE PRESS, I noticed the name of my old schoolmate, ISABELL JABLINSKEY. She writes the
want ads. On the front page I read of the landing of the first space ship on Mars. Among some of the
passengers was SHIRLEY SMITH. who has become quite famous for her knowledge of space ships and their
operation. This pa:tticular ship was constructed under the supervision of engineer FRANK GRANSTRA
andr wife, AMIE BRAGER-LARSEN. of our class. Others who helped with its construction were JERRY
HAHN and JOHN KRUPA.
Skimming through the rest of the paper, my eye caught an ad for a beauty parlor which is run by
DIANE SUTHERLAND. She specializes in scalp massages and is assisted by VIRGINIA CET AS.
In Harbor Springs once again I learned of the location of many more members of our c l ~ s . BETTY
NISWANDER is working as a missionary in Tibet. She writes of meeting mountain climber ELMER BAL-
LOU. who had been believed los.t. ADELAIDE ARMAN is home after her second world tour as the greatest
woman prize fighter of all times. BETTY LOU STANDISH accompanies her' as a traveling companion.
having formerly travelled with the Detroit Tigers.
The Little Traverse Hospital has been renamed the ALBERT CHINGWA Memorial Hospital. in memory
of his contributions in the field of biology and the un-tiring work he so generously gave prior to his death.
One of his large snakes ate him. HARRIET KISHIGO is working as receptionist, WILMA GREGORY is
in charge of all laboratory work, and MARTIN KING is serving his internship. He worked several long
years to obtain his doctor's degree.
Up at the new school I watched Coach EDWIN STOLT run his championship . girls' volley ball team
through practice. He certainly has those gals trained ,the way he wants them!
At the GRAPHIC office GLORIA TERPENNING was busily writing the gossip column. I noticed
that her ears seem to have grown. but I suppose that aids greatly in collecting news. Two familiar. names
in the column were those of EARL McDONALD and LEO SMITH who are spending their furlough in Har-
bor Springs. Both won many honors in combat.
I'm sure all of you mystery lovers are followers of HERMAN ROSS'S adventures as "The Shadow", but
have you seen his latest cartoon book? It's terrific!
As I lifted the receiver to telephone home, I heard the familiar voice of OPAL BURDICK speak that
soothing "number, please". We chatted for several minutes and she told me that JUNE BYLSMA is happily
married. has a large family, arid is living in Cheboygan. LORETTA DROSZCZ is ex-president Dwight D.
Eisenhower's private secretary.
MIKE DEWITT has taken over Dr. Graham's office and is now the .town's dentist. He always wears a
necklace of the teeth he has pulled. He thinks it is good for business.
You may read more about that wondedul class of 1953 in my new book soon to come off the press.
Left to right:-Harriet Kishigo, Gloria Terpenning, Ann Irish, Eddie Stolt, Isabell
Jablinskey, Al Chingwa, Shirley Smi:th, Frank Gransl:ra, Arnie
Larsen. Opal Burdick, Adelaide Arman, Wilma Gregory, and Betty
Niswander.
On March 27th the senior class of ' 53, under the direction of
Mr. Forrest Rinehart, sailed to Activity Isle to present the play entitl-
ed "Backwoods Romeo", a comedy in three acts by John Nash.
The cast included Albert Chingwa, Shirley Smith, Frank Granstra,
Arnie Larsen, Eddie Stolt, lsa:bell Jablinskey, Ann Irish, Harriet Kis-
higo, Gloria Terpenning, Opal Burdick, Wilma Gregory, Betty
Niswander, and Adelaide Arman.
The play actually had three plots. One centered around Romeo
(Albert), who was a hermit blessed with an outstanding knowledge
of science, but who had never seten a woman until visiting the McNeil
household. Like any man, he learned quickly and rather enjoyed
meeting the women.
Another plot centered around Rex (Eddie) and Larry's (Frank's)
car. Rex had had a slight accident and the Skinem Insurance Com-
pany, with Gloria as representative, tried to setde the case. Rex,
being a coward, was never present when the agent came ; but finally
the truth got to Billie (Isabell) that it was a rich man whom Rex
had saved, and that the accident hadn't been his fault.
The third plot centered around an Amazon (Opal) who was an
employee of a furniture company. She and her helpers, Wilma, Betty,
and Adelaide, had been told to get the McNeil's furniture because it
hadn't been paid for. They finally succeeded.
The play, of course, had a happy ending, with Romeo famng
in love with Connie (Shirley) and making a discovery in science,
and Rex getting $2,000 for his br'ave deed.
j
This year the class of 1954 has successfully reached the top of
the ridge.
To help us on this advtf!nture, we have had as president, Arden
Holiday; vice president, Roland Corey; treasurer, Lena johnston;
and secretary, Betty Kaniarz. Peggy Lowry was our representative
in Student Council.
Our advisers were Miss Nicholson and Mr. Beer.
Several of our islanders traveled to Athletic Isle to sell refresh-
ments at the Charlevoix football game. We also had good business
at the Mancelona and East jordan basketball games.
We sold autograph books, entitled "School Daze", among the
islands.
When November I 5 rolled around, all the girls grabbed their
fellows and took them to the Sadie Hawkins Dance on Activity 'Isle.
"Amazing Gracie", our three act play, also held on Activity
Isle, helped us on our climb to Senior Peak.
We held an elaborate aHair on April 25, which was the annual
j-Hop. This event with the theme, "April Showers," was a very suc-
cessful dance.
In May we were hosts to the Senior Peak dwellers at the junior-
Senior banquet.
Next year we all hope to occupy Senior Peak.
C. Adams M. Baldwin R. Bennington A. Bawkey G. Beckon
L. Kleinhenz R. Lightfoot P. Lowry M. Mathews H. Mattick
H. Bosma M. Bradshaw B. Butler E. Cassidy P . Cease
J. Melching T. Miller D. Moore G. Okorowski E. Pawlus
A. Cole R. Corey V. Droszcz W. Granstra D. Hahn
A. Peterson S. Pifer E. Radle C. Rarick M. Schlosser
L. Hemmes J. Herrick A. Hickman M. Hoffman A. Holiday
M. Scott C. Seeley D. Smith L. Sterly C. Taylor
~
J, Howse L. Johns.ton S. Johnston J, Juilleret B. Kaniarz
J. Tippett D. Troup . R. Wagenschutz B. Ward G .. Ward
Seated, left to right:-Arden Holiday, Judy Juilleret, Victor Kishigo, Lee Kleinhenz,
Peggy Lowry.
Sianding:-Charles Taylor, Dods Hahn, Wally Gransira, Lena Betty
Kaniarz, Sian Pifer.
Plays are an important part of our Activity Isle, and the juniors
presented "Amazing Gracie" this year. This play was written by Jay
Tobias and directed by Mr. Rinehart and Mr. Stevens.
This story was about Gracie and 1' y Underwood and their troub-
les with Ty's uncle, Horatio and Gracie's aunt, Talulah Tate.
These two were mortal enemies. T alulah left Horatio at the altar
and neither would speak to the other. Gracie was played by Betty
Kaniarz, Ty by Stanley Pifer, Talulah by Lena Johnston, and Hor-
atio by Wally Granstra.
Dr. Kilbury Coffin, a mad surgeon, also entered into the picture
when he escaped from the booby hatch. A wild ope:rating scene
closed the play, leaving everyone in the story happy.
Others who played an important part in the cast were Arden
Holiday, Lee Kleinhenz, Judy Juilleret, Doris Hahn, Charles Taylor,
Peggy Lowry, and Victor Kishigo. P. Aldrich
The first venture of the sophomore class in Sopho-
more Swamp was the seiling of Christmas cards. We can-
vassed the entire island and parts of the surrounding Is-
lands. It was a big success and we hope to do it again
next year.
We sold refreshments at the Homecoming game at
the stadium. Again this year we had a Christmas dance,
complete with mistletoe and several Christmas trees.
We sold refreshments at two of the basketball games,
the Boyne City game and the victory over the unbeaten
Lancers of \Ellsworth.
We had another dance on May 1 6th and also have
had several bake sales.
Next year we hope to occupy Junior Ridge.
E. Ballou R. Cetas J. Clarke P. Heynig G. Seeley
S. Hoover V. Huffman K. Johnston C. Kaniarz
t
S. King V. Kishigo V. Laubrich M. Lowry
V. Martin W. Meyer E. Moser J. Myers
U. Peterson A. Pontius R. Pontius E. Prusak
J. Terry J. Wightman
R. Keller K. Shinn
R. Lue.tjohann E. Smi th
D. Peterson J. Sterly
A. Radle G. Swiss
At the beginning of this year we found ourselves
alone and feeling lost on Freshman Beach. However, as
the year progressed, we seemed to find our way around
the Islands and enjoyed ourselves very much.
Our freshman class of 1953 did many things through-
out the year. As leader, we had Maxine LaTocha, witb
Virginia Rosemeier close at her side. Jerry Reinwand
watched over our money and Betty Radle kept an a c ~
count of our activities. Pete Marihugh represented us in
Student Council.
Our advisers were Miss Carpenter and Mr. Bartlett.
Our class went around to the different islands and sold
cider and doughnuts. We also had several 'bake sales.
We went to Athletic Isle and sold refreshments at
the Onaway and Boyne Cirty games. On October 21 , we
made a float to eriter in the Homecoming parade and we
are happy to say it won second prize.
We hope to travel to Sophomore Swamp next year
and take up residence there.
G. Burgess R. Cassidy R. Cooper T. Larsen
B. Radle S. Pif.er N. Pemberton J . Patton P. McDonald
T. Shinn A. Serva J. Schlosser V. Ros1 neier J. Reinwand
C. Johnston D. Jardine V. Holiday J. Hoffman J. Hawk
W. Ku-rburski G. Kruski R. Kleinhem; D. Kerridge M. Johnston
W. Wagenschutz C. Tippett K. Talcott W. Wagenschutz: M. Shurtleff
D. McDonald J. Martin P. Marihugh R. Mann M. La Tocha
V. Young S. Winegarden P. Wightman L. Wells C. Ward
/
cJ/-omEcoming
First Row:-Ann Irish, Ha.rriet Kishigo.
Second Row:-Miss Corey, Wilma Gregory, Dick Williams, Mike DeWi:tt, Mr. Baker.
Third Row:-Isabell Jablinskey, Gloria Terpenning, Sandra Wilson.
Left to right:-Eddie Stolt, Frank Grans:tra, Shirley Smith, Arden Holiday, and
Peggy Lowry.
First Row, left to right:-Dick Bonier. Jerry Pemberton, Loren Greenier. Phillip Elwanger. Dale Haven.
Dick Gregory, Marvin Clayton. Richard Whitaker. Hazen Gregory.
Second Row. left to right:-Sponsor- Mr. Morris, Richard King, Mary Ann Whia.ker, Wilma Wagenschutz,
Caroline Sterly, Patsy Johnston, Joan Gokee. Deanna Bradley, Karlene Howse. Edna Ward, Bar-
bara Clancy. Nadine Bawkey, and sponsor- Mr. Aldridge.
Third Row. left to right:-Lulabelle Muma, Cecilia Backus. Marjorie Motter. Delores .Pontius, Artie Cook.
Anna Mae Naganashe. Janice Gasca. Sharon Wilson, Sharon Johnston, Imelda Lightfoot, Grace
HaUer. Blanche Peterson.
Fourth Row. left to right:-Elizabeth Sabin, Iva Radle. Flossie Swadling, BeUy Johnston. Donald Lauer,
Edwin Mathews, Eugene Greenier, Douglas Corey. Alfred Miller, Maurice Arman, and Don Arman.
First Row. left to right:-Donald Kruskie, Dick Stradling, Val Booth. Bobby Schlappi, Bill Billeau. Stan
Taylor. Susie Armstrong. Virginia Andrews. Do.rothy Headley, Rosemary Cetus. Barbara Wagen-
schutz, Betty Marihugh. Linda Bennington. Alice Erwin.
Second Row. left to right:-Sponsor- Mr. Stevens. Orville Hawk. Bob Pawlus. LeRoy Stanton, Bill Juilleret,
Harold Marshall. Elroy Bartlett, Donna Miller. David Halfer. Sharon Terpening. Rochelle Hartung,
Mary Belle Tippet, Patsy Bradley. Alice Motter, sponsor- Mr. Boles.
Third Row. l ~ f t to righ:-Ken Barkley. Ron Geary. John Rinehart, John Prusak, Peter Graham. Edith
Juilleret. Mary Cetas. Nancy Peters. Dean Barnefiher. John Darrow. Richie Clarke, Alford La-
Count, Mike Aldrich. Allan Allerding.
First Row, left to right:-Martin King, Albert Francis, Jerry Burgess, Jerry Hahn,
Alber Chingwa. Jim Ingraham, Jim Tippett.
Second Row, left to right:-Merlyn Schlosser, Anton Peterson, Pete Marihugh,
James Herrick, George Beckon, Austin Cole, Gary Swiss, Sam
Johnston, Herman Mattick.
Third Row, left to right:-Instructor- John Hodge, Elmer Ballou, Herman Ross,
Rodney Pontius, Earl McDonald, John Luettjohann, Carl Tippeii,
Don Geary, Raymond Scibior.
Fourth Row. left to right:-Gordon Kruskie, Dick Shepherd, Stanley Pifer, Anthony
Serva, Leon Sterly, Alton Radle, John Krupa, Jerry Schlosser, Leo
Smith, and John Myers.
One of the very first actiVIties of the agriculture department,
which was re-established after 12 years of inactivity, was to organize
into a group called "Young Farmers of America" wit'h the primary
purpose of developing agricultural leadership, cooperation, and citi-
zenship. This club has many e xtracurricular activities, but is an
intracurricular organization.
Five officers of the YF A: president , Jim Herrick; vice-president,
Don Geary ; Jim Tippett; reporter, Dick Shepherd; and
sentinel, Anton Peterson attended Farmers' Week at East Lansing in
March. All agreed that it had been a valuable experience.
Selling seeds and a scrap drive were the final activities our
group undertook during the school year of 1952-53 on Activity
Island.
First Row, left to right:-Judy Juillere:t, Lena Johnston, Gerry Okorowski, Harriet
Kishigo.
Second Row, left to right:-Evely'n Pawlus, Lee Kleinhenz, Ann Irish, Veronica
Kishigo.
Third Row, left to right:-Ins:tructor- Mr. Ruonavaara, Wally Granstra, Gene
Seeley, Charles Taylor.
Our french club also dwells on Activity Isle. Here we hold
monthly meetings to aid the islanders in the speaking of French.
Our meetings consist of discussion, business, and entertainment.
We often play French records, too.
We held a Christmas party on Activity Isle, which was typical-
ly French in nature. We decorated a room which we called "Le Cafe
de Paris" , and our French theme was carried out with checked table-
cloths and candles in bottles. .
Other plans included the planning of a spring dance to which
the public was invited, and the purchase of French berets.
We find this portion of Activity Isle a very enjoyable place.
!Band
First Row, left .to right:-Wilma Gregory, Harriet Kishigo, Arnie Larsen, Maxine
LaTocha, Marlene Bradshaw, Patsy Heynig.
Second Row, left to right:-Grace Halter, Rae Jean Cetas, Joyce Sterly, Raye
Kleinhenz, Jim Wightman, Theodore Shinn, Veleta Holiday, Ray-
mond Scibior, Ann Irish.
Third Row, left to right:- Instructor- Mr. Jezisek, Robert Cassidy, Arden Holiday,
Marcia Baldwin, Joanne Howse, Jon Patton, David Irish, Lynn Dee
Wells, Sue Winegarden, Mary Lowry, Tom Clarke. Patty Wightman.
We are a group of islanders who have gathered on Activity lsJe
to organize a band, which this year consisted of 2 I members under
the direction of Mr. jezisek.
We held a winter and spring concert, which we trust the islanders
enjoyed. We also attended two festivals.
A winter festival was held at the nearby port of Petoskey.
mg the closest and smallest band participating, it was our honor to
begin the program. We were terribly nervous, but we fortunate
to draw a "C" rating.
The spring festival consist,ed of marching and massed band
activities under a famed director from Wisconsin.
Our members hoped and prayed for uniforms, but because of
insufficient funds we again wore our varsity sweaters and black
slacks.
We hope next year more islanders will take part m this group
on Activity Isle.
First Row, left to right:-Ruth Ann Cooper, Kathleen Johnston, Phyllis McDonald.
Carol Kaniarz, June Bylsma, Lee Kleinhenz, Connie Rarick, Arnie
Larsen, Raye Kleinhenz, Evelyn Pawlus, Anita Pontius, Daryl Moore,
Juanita Johnston, Milca Mathews.
Second Row, left to right:-Donna Jardine, Harriet Kishigo, Betty Ward, Virginia
Rosemeier, Marlene Scott, Marie Warner, Ann Irish, Evelyn Smith,
Carmen Ward. Shirley Smith, Wilma Gregory.
Third Row, left to right:-Jack Melching, Ronald Jon Patton, Carl
Tippett, Richard Wagenschutz, Norman Pemberton, Theodore Shinn,
Wilbur Wagenschutz, instructor- Mr. Jezisek.
There are quite a few of the islanders who enjoy singing, so
they joined the Harbor Springs High School Chorus, under the
direction of Mr. jezisek.
On December I 8, I 952 we sang at the chorus and band program
for the P. T. A. On February 25, I 9 53 we sang at the Kiwanis
luncheon. March 23, I 953 found us on our way to Traverse City
to compete in the annual spring festival. Even though we did not
earn a rating which would allow us to go down-state t'his year, we
made a satisfactory appearance.
Something ,n.ew was added to
our vocal department this year.
Originating with the Senior
val, the girls' sextette, composed
of Ann Irish, Arnie Lars,en, Shirley
Smith, Raye Kleinhenz, Wilma
Gregory, and Opal Burdick, with
Lee Kleinhenz as pianist, made
many appearances.
This activity was a 'lot of fun
for som:e of the islanders and added
interesting variety to Activity Isle.
First Row, left to right:-Harriet Kishigo, Ann Irish, Anita Pontl.us, Shirley Smith,
Mary L,owry.
Second Row, left to right:-Patricia Heynig, Joanne Howse, instructor. Miss
Nicholson, Rae Jean Cetas, Gerry Okorowski.
We are a group of girls who spend quite a bit of our time on
Athletic Isle, where we cheer for our basketball and football teams.
We were chosen last fall by a group of teachers, but Shirley
Smith, Harriet Kishigo, and Ann Irish were not able to remain with
us all year as they were v,ery busy keeping up with their schedules
at Senior Peak. To remedy their absence, we combin,ed the first and
second team cheerleaders and took turns cheering for our first team
players.
Mancelona invited us to lunch with them once, and we were
happy to accept their kind invitation.
Our task was not too difficult this year as we were privileged to
cheer for the oft-time victorious team of our Isle.
We received quite a bit of as-
sistance from another group of
Actirvity Islanders, the Pep Club,
who planned pep rn,eetings. They
also asked the P. T. A. to donate
money with which to finance
lunches for the basketball players
after our horne games.
We appreciated this help very
much and they did several import-
ant things for Activity Island.
I,.._.
I
9-ootbaLL
First Row, left to right:-Merlyn Schlosser, Lewis Johnson, Leon Sterly, Stanley
Pifer, Arden Holiday, Elmer Ballou, Edwin Stolt, Frank Granstra.
Second Row, left to right:-Martin King, Albert Chingwa, Norman Pemberton,
Tommy Clarke, Raymond Mann, Herman Ross, Wally Granstra,
Robert Brown, Tor Larsen, Rodney Pontius.
Third Row, lef.t to right:-Coach Aldridge, Charles Taylor, Jack Hawk, Donald
McDonald, Kent Talcott, Gordon Kruskie, and Coach Boles.
Ends-Pifer, Granstra. Brown, Larsen.
Tackles-Ballou, Johnson, King, Holiday.
Guards-Chingwa, Ross, Pember.ton, Schlosser.
Centers-Stolt, Mann.
Backs-Clarke, Taylor, Sterly, Granstra, McDonald, Talcott, Kruskie, Hawk, Pontius.
Sept. I 9-Cheboygan 19 Harbor Springs 6
Sept. 26-Gaylord 19 Harbor Springs 6
Oct. 3-Mane;elona 25 Harbor Springs 6
Oct. I 0-Pellston 0 Harbor Springs 13
Oct. I ?--Charlevoix 40 Harbor Springs 28
Oct. 24-0naway 6 Harbor Springs 18
Oct. 3 I -Boyne City 31 Harbor Springs 19
Nov. Jordan 26 Harbor Springs 0
F oothall is one of the many sports enjoyed m Athletina . . This
game is rough to play, but fun to watch.
The Hams' record wasn't as successful as last year's, but the
team made some improvements. The scores were closer this year.
The Rams played their best game against Charlevoix, although
they didn't win. Everyone was in good spirits and played good
hall. They were outscored, hut not outplayed. Pontius, a left half
for Harbor, the crowd a thrill when he ran almost the length of
the field, the fastest Rayder secondary men for a
down. The Rams were a team that night.
Severa'l of our players received special I'iecognition outside
Athletina this year. The most outstanding of all was Frank Granstra,
right end. Frank was unanimous choice for the all
opponent, and northern Michigan teams, and was given a position
on the second team. Lewis Johnson play:ed his best games
during his senior year, . plugging up many holes with his enormous
size. Lewis was chosen as a tackle on the team.
man Ross, guard, was given honorable mention among the
ference players. Stan Pifer, ldt end, an excellent punter, was chosen
on the second team.
We deeply regret the loss of these senior islanders: Frank Gran
stra, Herman Ross, Ed Stolt, Elmer Ballou, AI Chingwa, Martin
"Moose" King, and Lewis Johnson.
First row, left to right:-James Herrick. Charles Taylor, Tom Clarke, Edwin Stolt,
Herman Ross. Albert Chingwa. Arden Bawkey.
Second row, left to right:-Asst. Coach William Aldridge, Stanley Pifer. Carlton
Seeley, Frank Granstra, Martin King. Coach Richard Boles.
The Rams' basketball squad, under the guidance of a new leader,
Coach Boles, were the most outstanding performers in the northern
Michigan class "C" conference as they combined force's and compiled
an impressive record of 8 wins and 6 losses, the best record the
school has had in several years. Out of the 8 victories, Harbor top-
pled Charlevoix, crushed class "D" Ellsworth's victory string of 13
and whipped East Jordan who were regional and district champs.
They were finally stopped at the quarter finals. The Rams will not
suffer severe losses by graduation, although their reserve strength
will be depleted. Granstra, all-conference forward, and Chingwa wiU
be missing from next year's starting five. The reserve power will
be hit by the loss of Sto'lt, King, and Ross who will also graduate
this June.
First Row:-Jerry Reinwand. Dick Shepherd, Jerry Hoffman, Gordon Kruskie.
Second Row:-Charles Taylor. Wally Gransb.-a . Tom Clarke, Arden Bawkey, Kent
Talcoii, Jim Herrick. Pete Marihugh, Jim Ingraham.
Third Row:-Jim Tippeii, Merlyn Schlosser. Leon Sterly, Martin King, Tor Larsen,
and Coach Boles.
In Athletina, along with our basketball and football teams, we
also have a team for the islanders interested in track.
Twenty men answered Coach Richard Boles' call for trackmen.
Out of the twenty reporting, four were lettermen. They are: Leon
Sterly, a dash-man; Arden Bawkey and Chuck Taylor, dash-men
and hurdlers; and Jim Ingraham, a 440-man and hurdler. Others who
showed promise were Jim Herrick, Martin"Moose" King, Kent Tal-
cott, and Horace Bosma.
The Harbor thinclads had quite a full schedule with several meets
at other ports-Petoskey Relays; Gaylord Triangular with Boyne,
Gaylord, and Harbor; Charlevoix Triangular with Boyne, Charleviox,
and Harbor; Charlevoix Conference; Charlevoix Regional; and Cen-
tral Michigan Relays at Mt. Pleasant.
W.e'd like to have seen more islanders participating in this
activity, but our team made a good showing with the members who
did take part.
School Song-- "Co Ye, Harbor"
Go ye, Harbor: go ye, Harbor,
Best high school today.
We as members should remember
All those good old days.
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Go ye, Harbor; go ye, Harbor,
Finest in the land.
Shout, members. Shout and sing
To beat the band,
Fight ye, Harbor: fight ye, Harbor.
We must win this game.
All the boys will fight for Harbor to uphold
their name.
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Fight ye, Harbor; fight ye, Harbor,
Finest in the land.
Shout, members, Shout and sing
To beat 'the band.
Fight
Center, End, Tackle, Guard
Center, end, tackle, guard-
Come on, team, hit 'em hard.
Hit 'em high. Hit 'em low,
Come on, team. Let's go!
Orange and Black
Orange and Black, fight! Fight!
Orange and Black, fight! Fight!
Who fight?
We fight,
Orange and Black, fight! Fight!
Boom- Chick--a- Boom
Boom-chick-a-boom!
Boom-chick-a-boom!
Rick-ka -chick-ka,
Rick-ka-chick-ka,
Rick-ka-chick-ka-boom!
Sis-boom-bah!
Sis-boom-bah!
Harbor Springs High School
Rah! Rah! Rah!
How Do You Like Your Beef Steak?
How do you like your beef steak?
Rare, rare, rare.
How do you like your women?
Fair, fair, fair.
How do you like your coffee?
Sweet, sweet, sweet.
How do you like ... ?
Beat, beat, beaU
Fight Song
Now when the Harbor boys swing down the
Line, we're gonna win this game, no
Other time. For the high school that
We love so well, we're gonna fight, fight,
Fight, and yell and yell and yell.
We're gonna make field goals and count
The score. We're gonna make free
Throws and count some more. We're
Gonna roll old down the floor.
We're gonna roll, roll, roll!
We Cot the Pep
We got the pep,
We got the steam.
We got the coach
We got the team.
We got the pep; steam, coach, team.
15 Rahs for Harbor's team-
Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah!
Rah! Rahl Rah! Rah! Rah!
Rah! Rahl Rahl Rah! Rah!
Team, Team, Team!
Come on, Team, Fight
Come on, team, fight!
Come on, team, fight!
Come on, team! Come on, team!
Fight! Fight! Fight!
With a left, left, left, and
A right, right, right-
Come on, team! Come on, team!
Fight! Fight! Fight!
T- E- A- M
Fight! Fight! Fight! Fight!
T-EAM
Fight! Fight! Fight! Fight!
T-E-A-M
Fight! Fight! Fight! Fight!
T E A M FIGHT!
of(
Left to right:-Wally Granstra, Horace Bosma, Stan Pifer, Rodney Pontius, Eddie
' Stolt, John Martin, and Mr. Beer.
The introduction of golf on Athletina Island brought some sur-
prising results an{1 a keen interest. Coached by Mr. Edward Beer,
last year's team placed third in the state tournament, which was the
only meet slated for the Harbor golfers.
This year, however, the boys found new opponents . . Gaylord
and Petoskey St. Francis agreed to p'lay a home and home series.
The Harbor team also participated in the state tournament wh1ch
was held at Grand Rapids.
Sinc,e each team consisted of a squad of four members, Coach
Beer had a problem in deciding who was to play. The team was
composed of such golfers as Ed Stolt (sr.), Stan Pifer (jr.) , Vincent
Keway (sr. ), and AI Chingwa {sr.). Alternates are Rodney Pontius
(soph. ) , John Luettjohann {sr.), and Tom Clarke {soph.) .
Our junior high basketball games this year were played with
Pellston, Petoskey, and Levering, each town ,being play:ed twice.
The eighth grade team members were Ed Mathews, Don Lauer,
Don Arman, Eugene Greenier, Loren Greenier, Marvin Clayton,
Phillip Elwanger, Jerry Pemberton, Bob McGuire, and Doug Corey.
The seventh grade players were Pete Graham, Richie Clarke,
Dean Barnefiher, John John Rinehart, Allan Allerding,
David Halter, Billy Juilleret, Orville Hawk, and Mike Aldrith.
The eighth grade team were unfortunate in losing all of their
games. The seventh did a little better as they won one game from
Levering. Although they lost many games, we have some very
promising future high school players among these team members.
Although the junior high cheerleaders were not picked until
late inthe season, they did their best to cheer the boys to victory in
the last three games. The eighth grade cheerleaders were : Sharon
Johnston, Pat Johnston, Imelda Lightfoot, Joan Gokee, and Deanna
Bradley.
The seventh grade cheerleaders were Donna Miller, Linda
nington, Nancy Peters, Mary Cetas, and Edee Juilleret.
1:
The annual staff would like to thank the following people whose contribu-
tions have helped to make the publication of this yearbook possible.
Adams Sc to $1.00
The Pier
A & P Tea Company
Bar Harbor
L. C. DeWitt & Sons
Earl's Barber Shop
Erwin's Drug Store
Elliott's Garage
Emmet County State Bank
Fisher, Lloyd
Friend Fuel & Supply Co.
Graham, Dr. T. F.
Graphic Publishing Co.
Greenier's Saw MiU
Gamble StoJie
Harbor Springs Grocery
Harbor Springs Auto Co.
Harbor Springs Oil Co.
Harbor Springs Furniture Co.
Harbor Springs Grange
Harbor Springs Kiwanis Club
Harbor Springs Tackle Co.
Hall, Robert
Haynes Studito
Hovey's Drug Store
Hollywood Service Station
Holiday's Taxi
Hoover Flower Shop
Johnston's Restaurant
s Standard Service
Jess' Grocery
J uilleret' s Restaurant
Juilleret Fish Market
Larsen, 0. Brager
Linehan's News Stand
Lyric Theater
McEvoy, Dr. F. ].
Matthews Hall Agency
Michigan Potato Growers Exch.
Mac's Grocery
Moore, D.].
Ottawa Lumber Company
Pier Beauty Shop
Pifer, Clyde
Parker, 0. E.
Parrow, Jos.eph
Renolda Greenhouse
Rockwell & Sons
Squier Electric Company
Walrond, Friend and Cassidy
Walstrom & Griffeth
Wager's Grocery & Meats
Wightman Cleaners
Zumbaugh, Harry