RHS Career Day
Distinguished Alumni are honored during Career Day held annually. During career day, students learn about a variety of careers, and get a chance to meet many alumni.
On Wednesday, February 24th, 2016 students at Roscommon High School were privileged to attend the 5th Annual Career Day sponsored by Roscommon High School & Roscommon Rotary. 26 speakers from across the state of Michigan, 16 of whom were Roscommon High School graduates, spoke in 20 minute sessions about their careers. Career fields ranged from Optometry, Hospitality, College Professor, Meteorology, DNR, Massage Therapy, Communications, Auto Mechanic, Police Canine Unit, Excavation, and many more. The Keynote Speaker was Gene Stiefelmayer, an Electrical Engineer, who graduated RHS in 1976. Stiefelmayer was presented with a Distinguished Alumni Award.
RAPS ~ Distinguished Alumni
Eugene Stiefelmeyer is an accomplished businessman who works works for Schneider Electric, a large US company and global specialist in energy management and automation. In his keynote speech to Roscommon High School students, Eugene encouraged them to always strive to do the best they can and they will be rewarded for doing so.
Alexander Carroll is an actor, known for The Work and the Glory (2004), The Work and the Glory II: American Zion (2005) and New World Water (2010). He is the younger brother of Eric Hauserman Carroll. The brothers worked together on the film Exodus Fall (2011). Alexander played one of the lead roles, while Eric was the 2nd Assistant Director. He most recently played the part of Agent Youch in the tv show Marvel's "Agent Carter"(2015) .Alex is fondly remembered at Roscommon High School as the lead character of many high school plays including Guys & Dolls, South Pacific, Music Man, Oliver, and The Crucible. In Forensics, he placed 6th in the State Competition Duo.
Alexander is a graduate of Albion College, located in Albion, Michigan.
Dr. Todd Fenton (class of 1980)
Dr. Todd Fenton is an Associate Professor of Anthropology specializing in forensic anthropology and bioarchaeology. His interests in forensic anthropology include the analysis of skeletal trauma as well as techniques in human identification. His current research is funded by the National Institute of Justice and is titled “A Forensic Pathology Tool to Predict Pediatric Skull Fracture Patterns”. He is a Co-PI on this project with Roger Haut, Department of Mechanical Engineering, College of Engineering, and Walt Smith, Department of Radiology, College of Medicine.
In terms of bioarchaeology, Dr. Fenton has three ongoing, long-term collaborative projects in Albania, including the prehistoric burial mound at Kamenica, the medieval cemetery at Rembec, and the Roman city of Butrint.
Dr. Fenton is also a fellow of the American Academy of Forensic Sciences and a member of the American Association of Physical Anthropologists.