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Community High School Yearbook, 1980

Community High School
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Community High School
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Community 1980
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,of type 'eel reads use ONLY upon sjmply
circle width t should go ure is used other be. Every 6 li nes
Sch°°'- Address
HERE 6 7 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 '!27\
ADimBOOK?Whatkind,ofathemeisthat'oraiighichoolyearb)ok? Why would this year's staff have chosen such a sou-rilo is thene for themajor1980publicationofAnr Arbor' D >es "dirty" reflect anything vital ard merrorable about this year for us )
A good yearbook is supposed to reicord that s ;uff, Dut m >st of them .cok like a slick publication from "Sinnybrook Fa -m."
Isthebuildingdirty? No. It'ianoIdone but3xtrelelyw2ll-ca^ed-fcir this year. Much cleaner than la. t year, bef;re thB SffiC :ing rjles w;re observed. Manyofussmoke,butnethere. \ndthebui.dingismuci betterofforit. NotonlydoM.keBisjpopaidTerrBrauiderssrve congratulations for their custod .al efforts, but he all seem to be jszng thiseldssellbetterthanbefor;. PaulBiw;r's"fix-u)"gan5madea giant contribution to that effcr .also
Dirty deals, maybe? Is that wha'.this yearb)ok is goin;to b3abcu:? High schools are notorious for Vclat. Do CHS studetits f;el th3y're
getting a dirty deal here? Appa 'ently not, since virtu illy aLI of )ur enrollees have chosen to enroll 1iere and mos:.are quite aware of whit th:.s place is an alternative to. TowriMeeting aniForum issiies seem to :<e handledwillbystudentsandsta:Talike. Apossibleb!.ow-upbetwesnthii Community Manifesto staff and ma ;h teacher S;eve Eisenbi;rg early in the
fallprovedtobehandled-neatlyandv,ithgr3tt Cleanliilessb/the existing policies of the school.
Dirty tricks? The most evident <Irity trick seemec to b>; the bad he 51th dealttoMarianHalladaandLiz(Sray. TheyoaveYadainestuihealt"Y yearandmissedagreatdealofischoc]. Tha:wasadirc.ytrickforus, aswell. Theyarenowrecoveredandve'res3glacdthe;farefunctioning again. Thatwasadirtyshame.
Dirty dogs, perhaps? We seem to have more dogs per square inch than any high school in the nation in:ludirg the tochester L3ader Dog Sc100! for the Blind, but they seem wel -cared for and tidy. Some even wear jewelry and vary fastidious scar/es. No dirty do£s her3. One cannot even find dirty diapers in the p.arentjng cen;er. Our babies are fat and happy and clean as the proverbia.Lwhistie.
What aboutdirty politics? With all 01r comrnittee meetiTgs and other forns of political action, szmething m*st be worth dred^ing u:>. When a motion passed in a Town Meeting that woaid permit only p:id staff to vote, ever/~ one seemed to take the action as a maivelous objett lesson couched in a parliamentarypracticaljo)ft<e. "lore:tudentsshOTedupforthenextTowT Meetingandcarriedthevote. N3dirlhere.
Graphic Creators brings new innovations to the yearbook world in style and design.
of copy typed will equal 1" in finished copy depth DOUBLE SPACE ALL COPY' NEVER TYPE BEYOND YOUR MEASURE LINE1 Measures shown are most commonly used widths.
Copy wanted in all caps must be typed that way. Type to oe indented must be indented. Copy that is to be set flush left or right must be typed flush left or right When having the MIX option of italic or bold underline the words desired in that style. Check your manual if further typing instruction is needed.
Page No. j Sheet J_

' '^
'""-'/- ""/
Type AH Copy Double-Spaced
Sheet T ———Js————
This new copy sheet will help you determine the amount of type needed to fill any given area m your book. One side of this sheet reads pica and the other elite to denote that particular typewriters use ONLY on that side'of the sheet 1 What ever width you decide upon 5imply glance at the copy sheet below and type to that line'. Please circle width desired. If the measure is not shown then sketch m where it should go and type too or near that line. When a different measure is used other than those shown clearly state what that measure is to be. Every 6 hnes
of CODV typed will equal 1" m finished copy depth DOUBLE SPACE ALL COPY 1 NEVER TYPE BEYOND YOUR MEASURE LINE 1 Measures shown are most commonly used widths.
Copy wanted m all caps must be typed that way. Type to oe indented must be indented. Copy that is to be set flush left or right must he typed flush left or right When having the MIX option of italic or bold underline the words desired in that style. Check your manual if further typing instruction is needed.
HERE 9 10 11 12 13 1 14 15 16 17
2 /€DL
Vandalism reared its ugly head i i our school , as :.n sch Dols acress the nation: dirty halls, dirty walls and (irty v\<Drds ]>rolif ?rated When a mural-painting.jobwastorched,:HSr<psattendedaconferenceonvandalss and compared our local problem with 01 her sc locls The Telev ision Pro- ducticns class filmed a heavy do :umer;' ary or the :.S SUG and th e plac ^
cleaned itself UD.
Such disclaimers of "dirt" must nake this 11' tie hLgh s<,hool ook
as bland and as lifeless as those cf the sevi nties . Th;it's n ither true nor intended. The real "dirt theme" can be :"ound Ln the layo t
style for the actual publication of the book Yea~book publi hers encourage standardization of slic :k printing .echni ques imd gr nd
out products as alike as Detroit' s autcrr.obilie prod jctiori. Conmie H-gh staffers are determined not to fiill into tha ', mold. Herice: a prodiict that looks like it was really pu1. together 0'rernig it on a war ed ta >le
top in a classroom where seventee m oth er vlti il act Lviti<3s wer 3 goin 5 on.
What a. clever idea. What a cost- savin g gimm _ch. Readei"s wil L, no ioubt cherish this piece of alternative; authentici ;y for year;i to cDme. ,et's
just hope our dedicated staffers inclu ded al of the 1979-1980 school year at imn Arbor's
. the nemor;ible "dirt" >ommur_ity ScTOO!..
Graphic Creators brings new innovations to the
yearbook world in style and design.
Address _t- Page No.
'1';-•/<.-•• <J- ^-
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.^•^ tAT i'Si
18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 01J

11 ii
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 Jormruriity High School's commemoration of MARTIN LUTBER'KING,Jr. saw a week-long series of celebration and information.
Events included:
Community High School Jazz Ensemble Dr. Robert Potts
(film) "I Have \ Dream"
Morris Lawrence !and the Washtenaw
Community CalJjege Band Musical presentatipns by
Paul Botts, j 'Robbie Rosenstock
Betsy King
Barton Polot
(film) The Autobicjgraphy of
Miss Jane Pittmajn"
James Sawyer and the University of
Michigan Minor!iy Music Students Eastern Michigan University's
Black Theatre Group
W. E. Alexander spoke on his personal
experiences with King during the Montgomery Period
Special class activities for the week included:
Black Poetry
Black Literature
A visit to the Stearns and
Eva Jessye
Ann Arbor News staff discussed the national award-winning
"Kerner Plus Ten" series
Nigerian Art, Weaving & Hair Weaving The King School Case - discussion Engineering Industrial Support Program
(film) Jesse Owens Returns to Berlin 100 interviews with local activists
from the Sixties
Displays of Art, posters, magazines, books and other media also were evident during MARTIN LUTHER KING WEEK.

Debra Lynn Abbeg, Elaine Abbrecht, Martha Alexander, Robert D.Antell, Lynn R.Antell, Alev A.Arkun, Robin Armstrong, Melodie Arnett, Linda Atkins, Amy Berger, Roberta Bernhard, Paul Botts, Karen Burch, Charles Jerome Bush, Alice Mary Buss, Tonia Byrne, Michael Campbell, Sally A.Carroll, Edward Charron, Bradley William Cornpton, Hugh K.Daniel, Shelly Leigh Daniels, John Davies, Debrorah D.DeBrooke, Steveri A.Dielman, Karl Dieterich, Melissa Dorsey, Russell Dwarshuis, Elaine Gloria Fiegel, Nina Beth Finkle, Buffy Fry, Joshua Paul Gamson, Greg Getzan, Daniel M.Goldberg, Douglas Gorton, Dee Ann L.Harvey, MiguelHerrera,MarkHildinger,EricCushmanHill,MalcolmHohman,Michael Hubbard, Terri Johnson, B.Scott Kennedy, Paula Kirscht, Alexander David Korn, Michael LaBond, Uolevi Lahti Jr., David Samuel Lapides, Laura Pendleton Livesay, Jacquelyn M.Major, Meredith Lynes, Susan MaCallum, Sean McClellan,
Valentina Melnyczuk, Matthew Jonathon Mendel, Jacquelyn Miller, Jeffrey A.Mitchell, John Sherk Michell, Sharyn Mood, Tod A.More, Nancy Morita, Susannah Morris, William Newland, Heide H.Otto, HarrietOwens,Mark J.Paron, Lisa Marie Poteat, Kaarina Quinnell, Bob Ramsey, Beth Rappuhn, Tod Martin Ray, Daniel A.Reed, Andrew D.Richardson, Peter Riegel, Alice Royston, Maryjane Rucker, David Russell, Rajeev Samantrai, Cynthia E. Smonte, Andrew
Nicholas Schreiber, Cynthia A. Sears, Karen R.Sil Is, Mark Shon, Timothy H. Sonos, Joseph Smith, Richard Sonntag, PhiHipW.Stephens, Callie Anne Stribe, David L.Tibbals, Shawn Marie Trornbley, Winifred Van Veen,NaiaVerturi,Karen SueWhiting,Michael Woolson, Feysel Yousouf, Paul D.Zill

 I 1

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 Mike Bishop * Karen Blake * Tcm Braun
Ava Brown Susan Buchan Bill Casello * Connie Craft
Chris Crockett Tom Dodd Elaine Doll * Steve Eisenberg HerbElUs
Liz Gray * Jack Gray Allene Green * Marian Hallada Marlys Hand11 Bets Hansen
Elaine Headly
* No picture taken

 Phil Walker
Ollie Wesley
Gretchen Whitman
Oakley Winter





 3 1621 00374 7892

FARCObegan the new year on another ambitious project, this time just a bit more ambitious than usual. Inspired by the creative genius of Tom Dodd, the staff and students of FARCO began writing their own musical play.
The play, based on the life and inventions of Thomas Alva Edison, had been the brainchild of Tom Dodd since the fall of last school year, and the final ideas were ready to give to FARCO by the first
week of the semester.

 Since the play had been written in a conceptual form,
the members of FARGO had the task of deciding what the
actual script would be. Students began the semester by researching the 'Edisonian' era
(late 1800's & early 1900'), and then worked with the
staff to create a script.
In addition to script, someone had
to write the music. Based on lyrics written by Tom and the late Bert Decker, Barton Polot began composing the music on a frantic scale(!)
By the time our publishing deadlines came, the play was
in its final re-write stage. Tom
had made arrangements for the play to go on tour along the east coast this summer. The play was also entered in a contest
for original musical plays at the University of Michigan. Hopefully theplaywillbe
recognized and maybe even make it to Broadway.

 Community High School's Fine Arts Repertory Company
FARGO began its large fact-finding venture by touring Henry Ford's Greenfield village. The village is a gathering of
buildings and machines built in the 'Edisonian Era 1.

 Amongst the inventions of such greats as the Wright Brothers and Henry Ford sits the research laboratory of Thomas Edison. In an effort to understand Edison better, FARGO spent much time inside his Menlo Park laboratory, now located at Greenfield Village.
They brought back with them ideas for sets, costumes, and lighting for the final production. Ideas were also formed that helped solidify the plot and script that would be used for the play.

Boredom is Forever
"Boredom is Forever" is one of FARGO's most unique projects and also its most overdue. Originally slated as a nine-week project for the fourth quarter of last year, it collapsed, came together, and snowballed into one of the most ambitious projects in CHS history.

 "Boredom is Forever" is a feature-length satire on the spy film in general. It was written and is being directed by Mike Woolson. Instead of actually being shot on film, it is being videotaped. David Russell is technical engineer. Grace Marshall is associate director, and Paul Botts is writing an original musical score. The film stars Matt Mendel, PaulBotts,AmeliaRappaport,GregSpaulding,andBillCasello.
If you want to knew anything more about the movie, you'll just have to gee see it.

 Instead of another stage play for a second unit production, FARGO staff and students decided to try sanething completly different - the recording of a comedy album. MANIC DEPRESSION is, as the title implies, an album set in the Great Depression." Sketches varied from a fifth'year reunion of the class of '38 to a medley
•of radio shows. Bart was the project coordinator, and supervised the recording sessions. Writing was done by students, under the supervision of Tom, Betsy, and Vicky. Kris supervised the album cover design. The finished album is due in April of 1980.

 COMMUNITY , Jazz . . HIGH scnooi Ensemble
The CHS Jazz Ensemble (CHSJE) kept a busy concert tour this year with trips to area elementary schools,
junior highs, and state competition. Ambitious fundraisers were able to gather enough money to but CHSJE's own Fender Rhodes keyboard. The band hopes to eventually own all of their own equipment, including amplifiersand instruments.
The band was split into 2 groups this year, the 1:00 and 2:00 bands. A student-taught class, the Student Jazz
Workshop, occupied the room from 3:00 on.

say Tom Johns.
Right then,_ exponent time.

 "How's about a name?" sez Allan-Boy.
"New educational opportunity:NEO." sez Chucker, a student who is quite a wit.
Meetings and meet- ings later, the name still sticks dispite some reluctance.
Duty calls for Bill and off he goes, and leaves us Mike Mour- adian who is quite pop'lar. Billy re-
turns one semester
later and picks up
where he left us.
Hurrah, Hurrah. ^|-'^!
•Ebettf^Sf? e«w:^
i-j«7^-; r":-;

Community High's first permanent television studio was installed this year by the newly-formed TV Productions class. Instructors Tom Johns and Vicky Henry managed to beg, borrow, and acquire plentiful video equipment to supplement CHS1 own meager system. The studio was wired under the supervision of student technician David Russell. CHS-TV's first production was a tape on vandalism in the school, made for presentation at a town meeting. Eventually, the class hopes to produce a weekly CHS news program.

 The members of the CHS 1979-80 Yearbook staff took on a little more responsibility than they had expected when they decided to do all of their own paste-up on
a96-pagebook. Although this saved money, it became too much for such a small
staff to handle. After many late nighters, the book finally made it to the publisher just a few days late.
Individual portraits by the Yearbook Staff,
Interstate Studios, and Karen Zorn
Atrwork was supplied by Naia Venturi, Grace Marshall, Aaron Headly, Tom Cocco, Mike Woolson, Kaarina Quinell
photography contributed by Tod More, Karen Zorn, Phil Stephens Brian Pollack,Mike Woolson, Jonathan Tice, Bill Casello, Ido Shapiro.

The Community Manifesto
' 'All the news that 'sjit to Xerox Vol. l.No. 5
January 24, 1980
An independent biweekly publication
 CHS Blueprint
by Daniel Goldberg
Eight years ago, when Commit '.High School was formed, a group of foundin^ -t» e a blueprint for theproposedschool.'r' sMb ' asapprovedby
Thefts, Vandalism at CHS
the Board of F^ doors.
Si altert
growii membt two. Re. blueprint.
and Cl-"-'- "
• etup of the school. organized into composed of a unit
,uicnt support group." uy will [in addition to CR courses] offer a . 01 the courses presently available to Ann Arbor secondary schools with the following exceptions:
•S EDITORIALSECTION er s fcd ^rnall
houses and unit managers. Forum has become a much I '-"iportant activity than the six-hours-per-week •^j •> <iet OLIt by the blueprint. Partially due to t^e
is no
courses i
can be no do.
between the blu<_ oftheschool.Thec,. V,^ depth and importance *yV
<A\V^ HS opened its
'J not been
- undergone eight years of
in the view of many faculty been a widening split between the ~ Steering Committee looked into the
Major dif
school and the
instance, all secretaries
urged to teach classes. The
requires all staff to be active members ^. community." Accord'"" • ~ c Craft, CHb _ ,n,
^lueprintestimateofa520enroll"- >0), there are not nea
"Essentially, we aren't verv •*'•"
. The spirit is imechanges, school is to
rell based in 1."
r who was Tint to the nent, she
aliveandw" "
pau\ Botts
' as at P'oneer "e are
^ ja 1'
-cnces .operation beoverttie
~ blueprint authors, and
Connie Craft was one
when questioned about tl.c:se differences, she stated:
the blueprint as ". . .a constitu­ tion. I don't know if it is necessary to write in
(continued on page 4)
-°sent policies of the
~*-Uf g • _^4-if»l\S 'an, only one or two
In its illustrious eight-year history, Community High has had no less then ten school newspapers, including such rremorables as the
Yenta, Monday, Tuesday, Heresay, Ext., Echo, Kiosk, Earthwork's On the Fritz, and the unforgettable 5% Press. This year saw the birth of a new and definitely memorable addi­ tion to that list. The Community Manifesto, a student paper created by Paul Botts, covered topics ranging from equipment thefts to bagel prices. Reporting was done by Botts, assistant editors John Autin and Dan Golgberg, along with Alex Korn, Greg Getzan, Everett "Cliff" Stern, and Rajeev Samantrai. Botts and Mike Woolson added some color
with their respective humor columns, and the whole publication was given a slick look with typesetting by Autin. The Manifesto was slated as a biweekly publication, but various problems made that schedule impos­ sible to meet. The Now You Know, a
weekly news digest published by the Tutorial Center, kept us informed between Manifestos.
Next week: f-'ire damages mural in 2nd floor stairwell. • •. . . '•
exist. For <* are

 Cafe de la CHS
They said it would never happen. 1-tone of us took it seriously. There was no way Community could get a cafeteria. Boy, did we get a shock. Late one night in December, a couple of guys pulled up in big trucks, and the next morning we found the gymblocked by— STEAMTABLES!1 It was here!!
vegetarian alternatives to the standard meaty fare. Although regular food serving time was from 12-1 PM, Sabra made the cafeteria open to us all day long. IteventuallybecameasortofAlice's Cafeteria where we could enjoy pleasant
First reaction to this invasion of the type "A" was mixed, but Cafe' de la CHS soon found a happy little niche in CHS daily life. Much of this was due to the kindhearted efforts of our lone cafeteria worker, Sabra, who went out of her way to provide us with such conveniences as
Something that many feared would bring Community a step closer to institu­ tional! sm turned out to be a very nice addition to our happy atmosphere.
conversation while respectively munching and gulping a chili burrito and chocolate milk.
Provided you've got a strong stomach.

Those of us who find an old home in Commnity High School also take a day to eat and think and thank. It is our day. We cal1 it the Multi-Ethnic Thanksgiving Feast. This multi ethnicity is what makes our Thanksgiving "purely American."

 This multi - ethnicity is what makes our Thanksgiving "purely American." In order to give the ethnicity some authenticity, the planning committee wrote to the governor of each state asking for recipes representative of that state. Our governors (and their wives) were extremely responsive. A book was published with that collection of recipes of America - from New York to California, from fish to elk, from Irish to Mexican.
Those recipes and our annual feast made Thanksgiving a delicious one.
The Mu11 i - Enthnic Feast has become one of Community High School's most cherished traditions.

VICKY HENRY'S CREATIVE WRITING CLASS published prolifically: Sean McClellan's photo (above) graced the cover of FREE VERSE, puslished in the Fall by editors Terri Johnson, Alex Korn, Penny Livesay, Grace Marshall, Pete Peterson, Amelia RappaportandAliceRoyston. GraphicsandphotographyweredonebyMary Asztalos, Terri Francisco, Alice Royston, Naia Venturi, Ido Shapira and Karen Zorn. Many others functioned as contributing autors with their original and creative works. The group plans a Spring edition, as well.

Their previous effort, from the Spring of 1979 entitled "A Cedar Point of The Mind", drew the above response from beatster poet Alien Ginsberg on a card from
San Francisco's City Lights Book Store. With this kind of first-class response,
a CHS Bible study class might expect a divine revalation by semester's end.

where you at*e likely
to meet your neigfa

 Kerrytown received its usual fall boost with the return of students for the school year. Located behind CHS, the market
provided a variety of foods for almost any appetite.
By late December, the cafeteria had arrived, causing financial trouble for some of the businesses. Hardest hit was the Kosmo Deli,
forced to drop its payroll from 3 employees to 1 employee.
It didn't take very much of cafeteria food to drive the students back to Kerrytown, though. Businessesarestillaffectedbythe reduction in sales, but they have since recovered and are keeping students happy with fresh, edible food.
The Ann Arbor Farmer's market provides CHS students and neighborhood shoppers with an alternate variey of fresh farm products. Farmers from around
Southeastern Michigan bring their weekly supply of eggs, fruit, vegetables, decorations, and assorted other items to sell to anyone who walks by.
The market gives a unique shopping environment, and has a variety of items not found in any store.

 Bill Casello and. company began the new year with an old tradition. The annual trip to Point Peelee
was as enjoyable as usual, with about 35 former and current students present
WintertimeledBill's followers to Waterloo Recreation Area for what turned out to be the freeze
of their lives. Their wood burning heater was broken, forcing the campers to go without heat in their cabin for the entire trip.
If all goes as planned, Bill and about 10 student chaperones will be guiding fifth-graders on a
canoe trip. They plan to take a trip down the Huron River in mid May.
Bill's official CHS springtime capming trip has yet to be decided.

 Congiatulation§ Gladuateg
Jim and Marlene
design cabinetry
219 n. main street ann arbor
Appointment Days • Wed., Thur. & Fri.
Call 313-971-326(
OPEN TUESDAY THROUGH SATURDAY 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.

 Ann Arbor Public School
Elaine Abbredht David Aberdeen
Susan Andrew Robert Antell Susan Anthony
4 MelodieArnett1
Mary Asztalos Ashley

 Linda Atkins John Autin Sherilee Avery
Arty Berger Aaron Bernard Roberta Bernard
Douglas Bachman Joe Barge
Heidi Bausch Lori Bell

 Paul Biwer Paul Botts Erik Bradly
Darrel Brooks
David Burns
Jerome Bush Michael Bush Pamela Bylsma Michael Cardew

 Charles Cares Neil Carpenter
Sarah Casello Tom Cocco
Bradley Conpton Ronald Cook
Ron Crow Yves Dardenne Lynn Dardin John Davies

 Doren Day Ian Dewitt Ronald Dhuy Treva Dielman
Karl Dletri/dhi Midiel Dodge; Ted Oonahegf
Staiie? Doeahiae

 Brad Endres Kirriberly English Thomas Fadden Nina Finkle
Collin Fields Mike Foote Kenneth Gates Greg Gatzan
Michael Gerzevit Robert Gerzevitz
Erin Gilligan Daniel Goldberg
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 Douglas Gorton Magda Grobner Susan Hasell Bruce Hayden Aaron Headly
Julie Heirich Tim Hicks & Doob Mark Hildinger Eric Hill
Barb Hinchliffe
Edward Hodges Lisa Hillegas Cynthia Hollensh
Raymell Houle Tom Houtman Rhonda Hunter

 Kurt Jackson Brick Wall Allan Joslin Scott Kennedy
Ronald Kevari Fred Klein Lori Kirby Paula Kirscht

 Mexander Korn Karl Krochmal Steve Kunselma Samuel Lapides
Lexie Larrick Tamar Lauffer Tom Lennington Chris Lewis

> V,
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 Grace Marshall Michael Marz Jerry Massey James Mayletaen John Mayleben
Christa McKirmty Bill McNally Val Melnyczuk Matt Mendel Jeff Mitchell
John Mitchell Sharyn Mood Nancy Morita
Patricia Morita David Morris Susannah Morris
Ann Arbor Public Schools MEMO

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Paul Morrison Bill Newland Jeanne Novetsky Anne O'brien
Deidre Orquist Dan Pettit Lisa Pierson Lisa Poteat

 Brian Pollack Janet Proctor Kaarina Quinell Laura Raettig Amelia Rappaport Dan Reed
Another Wall Linda Reed Ray Richardson Any Riker
Dan Robertson
Kim Rodriquez Robert Rosenstock Alice Royston Matt Royston Hillary Runyon
David Russel Lisa Ruthstein Rajeev Samantrai Susan Schmidt Andrew Schreiber Karen Sells

Callie Stribe Jonathon Tice Sybil
Ido Shapira Loretta Shaw Marian Shoultz Deborah & Tara Mark Sihon
Karen Smela
Joe Smith
Mike Sparrow P.I. Caroline Stem Phil Stephens
Paula Tselios inifred Van Veen aia Venturi

 Porcibel Vende Dianna Warren Lee Woods Lisa Woods
Suzanne Willian Mike Woolson Sebastian Wrefcl Harriet Yad
Feysel Yavsouf Ann Zald Karen Zorn Hugh Daniels
a r:.;•:m*


Summer Dreams
Surrmer dreams,
Midnight frolic.
Dancing fauns,
Old worlds and fantasies. Moonlight rompings, Twilight readings. Bartune singing, Drinking table wines. Winter beckons,
Pumpkin harvest,
Frost-like covers,
Melting stars.
Red balls and tinsel,
Molasses cookies.
Springtime laughters,
Orange blossoms and misty rains.
Moonlit swims, Bumble bees, Honey trees, Lobster suntans. Summer dreams.
Grace Marshall

 * "9

 Applications Now Being Accepted
Ann Arbor'sMost CompletePet—Shop Serving This A rea For 10 Years
All Success to the Class of 80 Remember
* There Ain't No Such Thing As a Free Lunch
3130 PACKARD RD. Near Platt 971-8283
Open: 10-9 Daily 12-6 Sunday
\ nt;r.lri i luiqt ]

 The CHS 1979-80 yearbook staff would like to thank the follwing people for
their time, equipment, and knowledge Christopher Midgley & datalab.
JJ me Ken Ascher & Communitions Electronics
Mike Wolfe & Precision Graphics Patricia More & the WCC Voice Richard P. Stacy & PS Printing