Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE)

 - Class of 1946

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Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1946 volume:

BULLDOG 46 0.. Annual Staff ..0 Classes Editor......................- Dick King Managing Editor .... Maurice Rogers Senior Editor—Charlotte Cook Junior Editor—Bill Hein Sophomore Editor—Marlys Skinner Freshmen Editor—Howard Berg Pat Myers ....................Pat Stiers Bill Chleborad Dixie Heidebrecht Faculty ... Clubs - Class Room Activities Senior Activities Society ....... Ilamae Zabel Sports ... Dave Barker and Tom Morrow Proof Readers - Helen Murray and Kenneth Sayre Photographer ...... Jack Proper Business Manager ..... Jack Wells Advertising Manager ... Edwina Shrader Literary Adviser - - Mrs. Genevieve Perrin Business Adviser .... Mr. Roy Nelson Sponsor ...... Mrs. Vera Bayer i = pj... ...0DEDICATION To Miss Hartwell who holds the distinction of having taught twenty-one years in A. H. S.. a record held by no other teacher in Alliance, we dedicate this annual. Miss Hartwell has taught pupils who are now all over the world. She has always shown her willingness and efficiency in helping others both in the classroom and elsewhere. And so it is with pleasure that we recognize her in this way.FACULTyMR. PARTRIDGE Mr. Partridge as Superintendent of Schools has charge of all the schools in Alliance. Proof of his fine work can be seen both from the economic standpoint and from the scholastic records of the students. The Alliance school system is fortunate in having a superintendent who sees the possibilities of a greater development in our schools. MR. NELSON Every school must be well supervised. The principal has the task of mixing just the right amount of discipline, freedom and fun into a well-regulated school-life. Mr. Nelson has done all of this and more in making our school one of which we can be proud.MRS. VERA BAYER A. B., M. A. English. Journalism Spud Adviser. Annual Adviser (Julll and Scroll Sponsor MRS. NAOMI R. HILL B. F. A. (Education) II. S. String Orchestra Junior High Vocal tirade Ii»Kfrumental MumIc W. R. BINFIELD B. S.. M. A Chemistry, Biology “A” Club SpoiiHor Football Coach Assistant Basketball Coach Track Coach MR. MARTIN JOHNSON A. B.. B. S. Physics General Science Algebra ( Klein, i Sponsor Science Talent Stare1 MISS LILLIAN BURNS B. L.. M. A. .Mathematics Chairman Teacher Welfare Com. of A. E. A. Treas. I lst. No. C. 1944 194.'» Box Butte Co. Delegate to Delegate Assembly 1945 MR. C. J. KUBICEK A. B. Social Science Physical Education ( Boyt Co Sponsor of • A" Club Line Coach In Football Basketball Coach Track Coach (Asst.) President Western Conference Historian of Big Ten Conference Senior ('lass S|x nsor MR. VAL HILL A. B.t It. M.. M. M. E. Band. Choir Inst, ('lasses in Grade and II. S. MISS JUANITA LANG A. B. Library Junior Bed Cross Christian Youth Council Girl Reserve Council Senior Girl Beesrve S|K nsorMRS. VIVIAN ANDREWS R S World History Art Olrl Rewrvf Council Girl Reserve Workshop-Committee Junior Clsss Sponsor MISS GLADYS QUIGLEY A. B. English (Junior) Senior Speech Spanish Public Relations Committee A. E. A. Olrl Reserve Sponsor Pep Club Sponsor Senior Class Sponsor MISS MARY HARTWELL Mathematics Latin Program Chairman A. E. A. MR. W. ROSLING A. B. Occupations Hl-Y Sponsor Model Club Sponsor Freshman Class Sponsor MISS L. LEONE LEWIS . B. Physical Education (Girls) I r. Jr. Class Play G. A. A. Sponsor English (Soph.) MRS. GENEVIVE PERRIN A. B. English (Senior) Freshman Class Sponsor MR BYRON E. NELSON A. B. Industrial Arts Jr. High Athletics Freshmen Athletics Junior Class Sponsor MISS JUANITA SCHIEBEL A. B. CommercialMISS ANNABEL BEAL A. B.. M. A. American History Social Science MISS VAE R. HOOVER B 8 Ilomemaking Kngllsh III Girl Reaerve Workshop MR. H. N. MURRAY B S viieatlonal Agriculture Auto Mechanics Future Farmers of America Sponsor MISS BETTY ANNE SMITH A. B. Commercial MRS. THOMAS Office SecretaryM U KICK ROGERS Football 1, 2, 3. 4 ; Football letter 3. 4 ; Basketball 2. 3; Track 1. 2. 3. 4 : Track letter 2. 3. 4 ; Glee Club 1. 2, 3 ; Mixed Chorus 1, 2. 3 : Class Office 1.4; Spud Staff 2. 3. 4. (K li tor 41 ; Quill and Scroll 3. 4; " Club 2. 3. 4 ; Student Council 1, 4. (President 4); National Honor Society ; Annual Staff 4. KENNETH SAY HE Football 1 ; Track 1. 2, 3 ; Band 3. 4 ; Student band director 4 ; Band Honors 3; Band Officer 4 ; Boys' Octette 4 ; Mixed Chorus 1. 2. 3. 4; Ill-Y 4; Class Office 1. 4; Class Play 3. 4; Annual Staff 4; National Honor Society; Dramatic Award 3; Attended Torrlngton 11 lull School first year. BETTY BUCHFINCK Band 1. 2. 3, 4; Band Oflcer 3. 4 ; Sextette 2. 3; Glee Club 1. 2 ; Mixed Chorus 1. 2. 3; Pep Club 1. 2. 3. 4. (President 4) ; Girl Reserve 2. 3. 4 ; Class Office 1. 3. 4 ; Student Council 2 ; Class Plays 1. 3. 4 ; National Honor Society ; Dramatic Award 3; Cheerleader 4 ; Football Oilmen Attendant ; Attended Arnold IIijch School first year.JOAN BAIRD Mixed Cborua 1. Club 1. 2. 3. 4; 1, 2. 3, 4; Band Council 4. 2, 3; Pup Girl Reserve 1 ; Stud'-nt DAVE BARKER Football 1, 2. 3, 4; Football Letter 2, 3; Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Basketball letter 3. 4 ; Minor Basketball letter 2 ; Track 1. 2. 3. 4; Track letter 3. 4; Hmall Group 3; Glee Club 1. 2. 3; Mixed Chorus 1. 2. 3: HI T 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Vice President of III-Y. 4: Spud Staff 3. 4; “A Club 2. 3, 4: “A” Club President, 4 ; Class Play, 3. 4. SHIRLEY BARTELS file.- Club 3; Girl Reserve 1. 2. 3. 4. ETHEL BERG Pep Club 1. 2; Girl Reserve Cabinet 2. 4 ; Girl Reserve 1. 2, 3. 4 ; Girl Reserve President 2 ; Student Council 1 : Class Play (Student Director 4. JEANNE BIGNELL Glee Club 3; Pep Club 1. 2: Girl Keserve 1, 2. 3, 4. MAXINE B LAZIER Glee Club 2; Mixed Chorus 2: Girl Reserve 4. DON BOYER Glee Club 1. 2; 3; Class Play 3. Mixed Chorus EDNA BRANDT Girl Reserve 1. GLENNA BROCK Glee Club 1. 2. 3: Mixed Chorus 2. 3: Music Award 3. EDWIN BRCERE „ Football 1. 2. 3. 4: Football Letter 2. 3. 4 ; Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4; Basketball Letter 3. 4 . Track 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Track Lettei 2. 8. 4: Glee Club 1. 2 8; Mixed Chorus 1. 2. 3; “A” Club 2. 3. 4 : Class Play 3; Student Council 4 (Vice President). HOWARD BRUNGARD Football 1. 2. 3. 4: Football Letter 2. 3. 4; Basketball 1, 2. 8. 4; Basketball letter 4; Minor Basketball letter 2. 3; Track 2. 3: Band 1. 2. 3: Small Group 1. 2. 3. Sax Quartet ; Mixed Chorus 1; Hl-Y 1. 2, 3; Spud Staff 3. 4; “A” Club 2. 3. 4. ED TRICKLER HELEN CHAMBERS Glee Club 1. 2; Mixed Chorus 1. 2; Pep Club 1. 2. 3, 4; Girl Reserve 1. 2. 3; Jr. Cheerleader 8. BILL CHLEBORAD , Football 2; Basketball 1: Boy s Octette 3. 4: Mixed Chorus 3. 4; Hl-Y 4; Class Play 3 4 : Music Award 3; Annual Staff 4 • Attended Lincoln Cathedral lliffh F'reshman Year. BETH ANN CLARY Mixed Chorus 1. 2. 3 : Pep Club 1. 2. 3 ; Girl Reserve 1, 2. 4.ALTA COLKKICK OI« Club 1 : Pep Club 2. 3. 4 : Ol l Reserve 1. 2, 8. 4: (President 4) ; Clan Play 4. Football 4; (Student Manager 1, 2); Football letter 1. 2; Basketball 1. 2. (Student Man-ager 2) ; Basketball Letter }' 2,: • 2- : Track Jfr 1a%2: Chorus 1 ; Vice- President of class 3; "A” Club 1, 2. 3, 4, (Secretary and Treasurer 8. 4). Jl KB COLKKICK Glee Club l. 2; 2: Pep Club I. aerve 1. 2. 3. 4. Mixed Chorus 2. 3; Olrl Re • ..•.wn i IQ M J°rette 4; Mixed Chorus 3; Pep Club 1 2. 3. 4 ; Girl Re-fBS J. •% 4 I Olrl Reserve £• »« } L S ,ud Staff «: gulll and Scroll 4; Class Play a V a- 4 ’• Annual Staff 4; Jr. Cheerleader 3: Attended Fremont High School latter part of Sophomore year. MARVIN DIETRICH football 1 2. 8. 4: Football J. 4: Basketball 1. 2. 8- 4 : Basketball Utter 1, 2. 3. j: Track 3, 4: “A Club 4: Attended llershey High School first three years. HARLEV DOTLB DONNA DUNAWAY Pep Club 1. 2. 3; Girl Reserve •• O, 4. GERTRUDE BRNY Girl Reserve 1, 2. 4. PAUL ESSEX Mixed Chorus 2; F. F. A. 1. 2. 8. MAXINE FINNEY Girl Reserve 12 3. 4: Class Gfflc® 1 ; Attended Hemingford High School first three years. RAY GROVE Band 2. 3. 4 ; Band Officer 4 : Orchestra 1. 2. 3. 4; Boy s Octette 4; Mixed Chorus 1, 2. 4; III Y 1. 2. 3. 4; HI Y Offl cer 4 : Class Play 4. DIXIE HEIDKBKECHT Band 2. 3. 4: Band Officer 3. 4 ; Small Group 2. 3 ; Glee Club 1. 2; Mixed Chorus 1. 2. 3. 4 : Pep Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Girl Re serve 1. 2. 3, 4; Girl Reserve Cabinet 3. 4 ; Spud Staff 2. 4 ; Annual Staff 4 ; Class Play 3. 4 ; Cheerleader 4 : J. Cheerleader 4. LAVONNE HOLTHU8 Girl Reserve 1, 4. DOUGLAS HORD Football 2. 3 : Basketball 2, 3: Basketball Utter 8; Track 2. 3; Attended New Mexico Military Institute first three years. DON HUNT Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Football Utter 2. 3: Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Basketball Utter 3. 4 ; Track 2. 3. 4 ; Track Utter 3. 4 ; Glee Club 1 ; Mixed Chorus 1. 2 ; Spud Staff 3: ‘A ’ Club 2. 3, 4 ; Class Play 4.DOROTHY JONES (»lrl Reserve 1, 2, 3, 4. WILBERT KEDER HIY 3 ; CUm Play 3. 4; Na-tlonal Honor Society; Attended lie re a High School first two years. NEVA KERNS Girl Reserve 1. 2. 3: Attended Mullen High School part of third year. PICK KI NO Basketball 1 : Track 1 : Glee Club 1 : Mixed Chorus 1 : Hl-Y 1. 2. 3. 4 : Spud Staff 2. 3. 4 : Quill and Scroll 3. 4 : Hl-Y Cabinet 3: Spud Staff 2. 8. 4 (Editor-in-chief 3. 4) : Annual Staff 3. 4. (Editor In-chlef 4( : Class Play 4 TREVA KIRKPATRICK Glee Club 3 ; Mixed Chorus 1. 3: Girl Reserve 4. DOROTHY KREBS Girl Reserve 1, 2. 3. 4. PHYLLIS LAMB Rf'TH LAWLER Glee Club 1 : Girl Reserve 1. UAROLP LAWSON Football I. 2: Track 3. 4: Glee Club 1. 2: Mixed Chorus 1. 2: HI Y 1. 2. 3. 4: Spod Staff 3. 4. JOE MARCY Basketball 1. 2: Basketball letter 1 : Band 2: Orchestra 1. 3 : Attended I.akeslde High School first three years. HOPE MARSH Pep Club 1. EDWIN MEDCALF Track 3: HI Y 3. 4: Attended Mandand High School first year. TOM MORROW Football 2. 3. 4 : Football letter 3. 4 ; Basketball 2. 3. 4 : Minor Basketball letter 3: Bas-kctball letter 4 : Track I. 2. 3. 4; Track letter 3. 4; Band 1. 2. 3. 4 : Band Officer 4 : Orchestra 1. 2: Glee Club 1: Mixed Chorus 1. 2: HI Y 2: Class Office I : “A" Club 3. 4 Student Council 1 : Class Play 3. 4 ; Annual Staff 4. JEANNINE MOSIMAN Band 1. 2. 3: Mixed Chorus 1. 2: Pep Club 3. 4. (Vice President 4) : Girl Reserve 3: Stud ent Council 3: Cheerleader 4 : Jr. Cheerleader 3: lll-Y Sweetheart Attendant. HELEN MURRAY Orchestra 1. 2. 4 : Small Group 3 : Girls' Triple Trio 1 ; Glee Club 1. 2. 3 : Girls’ Sextette 2 : Mixed Chorus 2. 3: Music Award 3: National Honor Society : D. A. It. Contest : Girl Reserve 1. 3. 4. (World Fellowship Chairman 41 : Girl Reserve Cabinet 4: Annual Staff 4: ('lass Play 4: Attended Wake field. Kans.. High School first year.PAT MYER8 Hinall Group 2. 3; Glee Club 1. 2; Mixed Chorus 2. 3; Pep Club 1, 2. 3. 4; Girl Reserve 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Class Office 1 ; Stud ent Council 1 ; Class Play 3 4; Cheerleader 4; Jr. Cheer lender 3; Football Queen At tendent ; III-Y Sweetheart At tendant: Annual Staff 4. FRANK McANINCH Track 3; HI Y 1. 2. 8, 4. HOW NYE DOROTHY PEARSON Pep Club 1. 2. 3. 4; Girl Reserve 1. 2. 3. 4; Student Council 2; Class Play 3. 4: Mixed Chorus 1. 2. 3; Jr. Cheerleader 3: Farmerette Candidate 3. BLANCHE PI ESTER MARY RADER Glee Club 1 ; Pep Club 2. 3, 4 : Girl Reserve 1, 2. 3, 4. VEKIS ROBBINS Girl Reserve 3. BETTY RCSSELL Glee Club 1 ; Pep Club 2. 3, 4 Girl Reserve 1. 2. 3. 4. LOREN SCHROEDER Track 1. EDW1NA SHRADER Band 1, 2. 3. 4 : Mixed Chorus 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Pep Club 1. 2. 3. 4 : Girl Reserve 1. 2. 3. 4 : Spud Staff 1 ; Annual Staff 4. EARL FKIMANN Band 1. 2. 3; F. P. A. 1, 2. 3: Hi-Y 4; (’lass Play 3: Basketball 1. 4 ; Track 4 ; Attended Hay Springs High School yea rs. GENEVIEVE SMITH (»lee Club 1, 2; Mixed Chorus 1. 2: Girl Reserve 4. DELLA 8TANNCS Glee Club 2: Girl Reserve 1. 2. 3. 4 : Spud Staff 3. 4 : Quill and Scroll 4. HELEN 8TANNC8 Glee Club 2; Girl Reserve 1. 2. 3. 4. PAT STIERS Mixed Chorus 1. 2; Sextette 3: Pep Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Girl Re serve 1. 2. 3. 4: Class Play 3: Pep Club Officer (Treasurer 3. Secretary 4»: Cheerleader 4: Jr. Cheerleader 3: I1I-Y Sweetheart 4.FRANCKS STRICKLAND Small Group (Trio 8) ; Olw Club 1. 2, 8; Mixed Chorua 1. 2V 3; Pep Club 1. 2. 3: Girl Re-nerve 3. 4: Class Office (Secretary) 1 ; Attended Comstock Nebr.. first two year . JIM STRONG Football 1. 2. 3. 4: Footl all letter 4 ; Basketball 1 : Track 2. 8; Glee Club 1. 2: "A” Club 4. IIKLRN TOWNSEND Small Group 8: Glee Club 1. 2. 3: Mixed Chorus 1. 2. 3: Pep club l. 2. 3, 4: Girl Reserve 1, 2. 3. 4. GENE UNDERWOOD Football 2. 3: Track 2. 3. 4 : F. F. A. 1. 2. 3. 4 : Attended Sheridan. Wyo.. | rt of first year. MARY WATTEYNE t;irl Reserve 1. 2. 3. 4. AL WEI NELL Football 1. 2. 3. 4 : Footlmll letter 4 : Basketl !! 1. 2. 3. 4 : liAHkcttiell letter 3. 4: Track 2. 3. 4 : Track letter 4 : Hl-Y 3. 4; Hl-Y Cabinet 4 : ‘AM Club 3. 4. (Officer 41. JACK WELLS Football 1. 3. 4: Footliall Letter 1. 3. 4 ; Basketball 2. 3 : Track 2. 3. 4: Track Letter 2. 3. 4 : Boxing letter 1 : Small Group 3 : Glee Club 3; Hl-Y 2. 3. 4 ; Hl-Y President 4 ; Hl-Y Cabinet 3. 4: ('lakm Office 1. 2. 3; Spud Staff 4; “A” Club 1. 3. 4: Student Council 3: Rig Ten First Conference Team : At tended Akrou. Colo.. High School first year. MARGARET WHITE Pep Club 1 ; Attended High School first year. Butte GENE WILCOX Footliall 2. 3. 4 : Track 1. 2. 3. 4 : Mixed Chorus 1. 2. 3. 4: 111 Y 1. 2. 3. 4 : Hl-Y Cabinet 4. (Secretary): Spud Staff 3, 4 : Clan Play 3. ELGA WILDER F F A. 1. 2. 3. 4 : Won n«nnb In F. F. A.: F. F. A. officer. IRENE WILLS Girl Reserve 2. 3. 4. DI ANE WRIGHT Footliall 2: Banketliall 1. 2. 3. 4 Basketball letter 1. 2. 4: Track 3: Attended Mullen High School first two years. I LAM A E .ABEL Small Group 2. 3 : Gin Club 1. 2: Mixed Chorus 1. 2. 3: Pep Club 1. 2. 3. 4 : Girl Reserve 1. 2. 3. 4 ; Student Council 3. 4. i Secretary 4): Class Play 3: Football (Ju« en 4: Jr. Cheerleader 3: Annual Staff 4. JACK MARTIN MARY ROGERSPhyllis Hoppesl [t to Might— JIM ADAMS, INEZ ANTRIM ANITA ATKINS. SHIRLEY BAILEY ILO BOREN, FRED BROST HELEN CARTER. VERNA CARTER HELEN CHAMBERS. SHIRLEY COLEMAN BETTY LOU COOK. FRANCES COPSEY IONA CHUBB. DOROTHY DAXBOM KENNY DELI MONT. ROBERT DRIML BEVERLY FALFAR, OWEN FOWLER LEE GILL. GENE GILLESPIE BUTTY HA SUM AN, JOANNE HAWLEY BESSIE MAE HEADDe.NL ft to Right— PAUL MINKS, RICHARD HOLDER TOM JOHNSON, ALTA KA8TXER MARY ANN KASTNER. GENE KERNS CHARLOTTE KRONBERO. IMOGENE KRUSE CHARLES KUNCL. JENNIE LEE MERLE LESOING. PAT LONG RALPH LOTSPEICH, BEN NASON KATIIERN O DELL, OPAL OLSEN JOYCE POLLARD, IX Y REINOHL BI RR POTARF. LENORA ROIMiERS JACK PROPER. HAROLD ROSELIUS JEANNE RUST. JUNE RUSTl ft to Right— LEROY SOMOMMER, DONAL SIMPSON BETTY JEAN SMITH, DONALD SMITH HETTY STEOOS. PAUL SWARD KEITH TOLSTEDT. DAVE UNDERWOOD SHIRLEY WARD, BOR WEYL ALV1E WILKINS. CAROL YOUNKIN The Class of 1946 presents “FOOT-LOOSE” a comedy by CHARLES QUIMBY BURDETTE staged by MISS GLADYS QUIGLEY Ethel Berg—Student Director THE CHARACTERS Richard Early..............................Wilbert Keder Emily Early...................................... Murray Hope Early ----------- Charlotte Cook Dick Early.................................... chleborad Mary Early................................Betty Buchflnck Bob Dick King Delphie ------------ Alta Colerick Randolph (Randy) Cunningham................Tom Morrow Jenny Malloy...................................... Myers "Buzz” Daily....................................Don Hunt Miriam Walker...........................Dixie Heidebrecht Jack Milford...............................Kenneth Sayre Sanford Welles........................................Ray Grove Mrs. Forester ----------- Dorothy PearsonJunior Class Play ••Twixteen.” a comedy in three acts was presented by the Junior Class, December 6th and 7th. Rodney Wells, Jr., portrayed by Freddie Cutts, has discovered that the only way to get Doris Mansfield, characterized by Frances Copsey. is large biceps and notes delivered the “hard way.” Pete Thompson, played by Roger Lewis, helps every thing out by getting these notes to Gwendolyn Todd, portrayed by Pat Long. Dave Underwood filled the role of Specks Howard, whose grave dignity verges on the comical side. Rod's two sisters. Elizabeth and Francie were played by Arlene O’Connell and Inez Antrim. Elizabeth is very dramatic and Francie’s only ambition is to be an author. Mrs. Wells was played both by Beverly Falfar and Marcene Roland. She was very interested in her children’s affairs. The final character. Mr. Wells, was brought to life by Richard Holder. He took himself very serious and was unintentionally humorous. ‘Twixteen” was directed by Miss Lewis who came to A. H. S. at the start of this year. She taught dramatics to the junior class during the first semester. Left to Right: Vera Crook—Student Council Richard Myers—Student Council Betty Broich—Treasurer Dean Johnson—President Don Porter—Vice President Jim Worden—Secretary Beverly Guheen. Student Council Left to Right: Mrs. Bayer—Class Sponsor Martin Johnson—Class Sponsor Sophomore Class The Class of ’48 started its freshmen year by electing Vera Crook, the first girl president in the history of A. H. S. Other officers were Anita Reddick, vice-president; Fern Weinell, secretary; Betty Broich. treasurer; and Shirley Fahrenbruch. Charles Brennan, and Marvin Boyer, student council members. One hundred thirty-one boys and girls had a party in November to celebrate the Bullpup's victory over the ScottsblufT Bearkittens. As freshmen. Shirley Fahrenbruch was elected an attendant to the Hi-Y Sweetheart; Betty Broich. Bond Queen candidate; and Dean Johnson and Vera Crook. Farmer and Farmerette candidates. During the 44 and ‘45 school term the freshmen class led the four classes on the Honor Roll of Alliance High School. Now, as sophomores. 57 girls and 61 boys elected Dean Johnson, president; Don Porter, vice president; Jim Worden, secretary; Betty Broich. treasurer; and Vera Crook, Beverly Guheen, and Richard Myers, student council members. This year three boys lettered in football. They are: Darwin Schwaderer, Jim Worden, and Louis Mandleberg. The Bond Queen and King were Yvonne Garrett and Jim Worden.FI Birr ROW- John Nunes. Jim Worden. Richard Myers. mil Divine. Ramiro Kamos. I»ui« Mandleherg. Don Trickier. Sam Moons John Pahlow. Darwin Schwaderor. SECOND KOW—Katherine Jensen. Fern Welnell, Josephine Jlnes. Melvin Pearaon. D uer. Alo' a Jensen, Bruce Cooper, Mariys Skinner. Bill Morrow. Anita Reddick, Gerald Menefee. Vera Crook, Shirley Fahrenbruch, Jessie ls a Murray. THIRD ROW -Marjorie Krause. Jack I-awler, Lucille loaal. LaVern Plea ter. Kath-erine Isc'udin. George McDonald. Carl Johnson. Florence Welnell. June Crawford. Mardella Mullet, Lee Maxwell. Rose Marie McLaughlin. Betty 0 1 11. Veran Wills. Dean Johnson. Nadine Burkhalter. Donna Md,augh)ln. Darrell Jensen. Frank O’Conner. ! orls Nye. MU Kill HOW •eiuie !S)ir liociIlK . • » • w ■ • ■ • •• ------ ••vxucmm. I • IUJ I f" | ' ra o rm«Krn',RI,oh rd Daugherty. Jaennene Hopkins. I on Porter. Joan I orter. Charles Galusha. I ois Kennedy, Jack Linear, Hazel Sloan. ROW—Ouyla Kirkpatrick. John Broa. Kva Colerlck. I von Himes. Ruth Art lur beaglna. Leota Looser. Jack Weidenl a turner. June Herman. Bill Lola Read. Jack Marsh, La Vona Bute er. Bill Brown. ROW Boh Grove. Betty Mart. Jack Krause. I iuretta Mulloy. Don Zurn. FIFTH Rehder, Da rnell, SIXTH ««•»?.». ».-«« i«ou m, Myrna Mahoney. John Frlei»erger. Lillian Blyth.Class History-Freshmen A large class of freshmen elected Neil Stumbaugh. Bill Nelson, Glen Beerline and Donna Morrison to the offices of the class. Mr. Rosling, a new teacher in A. H. S., and Mrs. Perrin were the sponsors of the class. The class had difficulty in getting organized during the first semester, but in the second semester the freshmen were very active. This large class ranked high on the semester honor roll with a total of fourteen students with A s and B’s. The freshmen football squad was defeated by the ScottsblufT Bearkittens. fourteen to thirteen. The freshmen cagers had a successful season. An active part was taken by the freshmen in both vocal and instrumental music.Front Row, left to right: Johnnie Leon. Bob Chleborad, Hubert Shellen-berger. Jim Young. Dick Griffis. Glen Beerline. Russell Sherlock. Tommie Herman. Florenz Nunes. Gail Christie. Gene Zobel. Hugh Poison. Wilber Seidler. Wesley Zerbe, Phil Bader. Second row: Bob Weston. Beth Nason, Eileen Krebs. Lois Johnston. Inez Grant, Delores Fry. Betty Thomas. Marjorie Wells. Betty Jones. Delma Jensen. Elaine Fowler. Pat Allen. Colleen Boyer, La Fay Powers. Frank Hewitt. Third row: Howard Berg. Beatrice Motley. Alma Akert, Mary Christianson. Pat Pollard. Edna Schwaderer, Vera Lund. Shirley Johnson. Gretchen Hein. Janie Hitt. Barbara Wilder. John Curry, Donna Boyles. Elmer McLaughlin. Donald Muhm. Bob Rusk. Norman Odell. Fourth row: Ruth Ann Burton, Rosemary Leish-man. Dorothy Hawley, Marilyn Donovan, Helen Goff, Tom Dill, Ruth Helen Yon, Bobbie Glau, Chester Newman. Bonnie Pugh. Jerry Kennedy. Robert Newman. Albert Smith, Donna Jean Beals. Gene Brost. Martin Nunes Arvid Jensen. Mary Feagins. Norman Driml, Keith Jacobs. Milton Macken. Jesse Moreno. Bill Rust. Fifth row: Rosalie Pugh. Bill Koozer. Darlene McLaughlin. Bernard Kulas. Shirley Rust. Pat Kennedy. Sally Potorf. Dever Wickham. Charlotte Sanchez. Willard Dietrich. Sybil Dent-ler. Norman Kerns. Kathleen Corp. Monty Strand Mary Huber. Marvin Case. Sixth row: Charles Conklin, Betty Marvin. Floyd West, Marjorie Macgirvin. Bob Pilkington, Ethelda Himes. Joe Mason. Mary Lou McLaughlin. Edward Wilkins. Barbara Sisley. Don Coupens. Elinor Daugherty. Norman McCullock. Alice Greathouse. Clifford Hofmann. Noralee Adamson. Seventh row: Darrell Gentry. Vurene Tyndall. Willard Russell. Donna Morrison. Neil Stumbaugh. Norma Danbom, Lamar Harris. Peggy Holmes. Glen Hanne, Betty Hamilton. Bill Greathouse. Barbara Pederson. Bill Nelson. Basha Briley. Donald Sulzbach. Rita Wyland. Peter Cook.DEPARTMENTSMRS BAYER MAURICE ROGERS Faculty Advisor Managing Editor of Bulldog The Spud The Spud, bi-weekly publication of Alliance High School, is an asset to the school. It teaches the student working on it. the fundamentals of news writing, interviewing, and column writing. Every angle of the journalism world is learned through practical application. The Bulldog This issue of the Bulldog is the second one in 20 odd years. Nearly 20 students worked long and hard for four months to present this copy to you. Many students do not realize the long work required to present an annual to the student body or the many “little” jobs that are so important to a properly organized and edited annual. For the many students who did the unheralded jobs, we say “thanks.”English RIGHT: Senior English, conducted by Mrs. Perrin, combines literature with grammar. A study of the distinguished writers is taught during the first semester but grammar and a study of the speech is taught the second semester. BELOW: Junior speech is organized to make the pupil speech conscious. Second semester is devoted to American literature. This junior subject is conducted by Miss Quigley. ABOVE: Composition, with special emphasis on vocabulary, learning to speak correctly, and to write by doing so. is taught in this sophomore class. LEFT: Mrs. Bayer instructs the freshmen in a course including literature. composition, and grammar. The instructor is near the back of the room in this shot.Foreign Languages LATIN SPANISH This language found its begin-ning in A. H. S. by popular demand. The student learns how to speak and read the language under the capable direction of Miss Quigley. It is offered to juniors and seniors. Verbs, declensions and derivations occupy much of the time. This is a good subject as it may be put to good use because of our close relationships with the Spanish-American countries. A two-year course taught by Miss Hartwell for freshmen and sopho. mores, is a study of verb declensions. form endings and sentence structure. Second year students study Caesar in the Latin translation.TYPING Offered to juniors and seniors, this subject is taught by Miss Smith and Miss Schiebel. Beginners learn the keyboard, type letters, time tests and start office work. Second year students work on speed, office practice. legal practice and filing. Commercial SHORTHAND Miss Smith teaches the beginners who concentrate on form and reading ability. Miss Schiebel teaches the advanced shorthand classes. These work on speed mainly. Many Gregg Shorthand speed certificates ire given to both groups. BOOKKEEPING Miss Schiebel teaches twentieth century bookkeeping as well as personal record bookkeeping. Both are offered to seniors. In these classes, practice sets are worked which cover the steps in the bookkeping cycle.Natural Science General Science: A ireshmen subject, taught by Mr. Johnson, enters into the ways and wherefores of man's knowledge of nature and how he controls it and light. Biology: Mr. BinAeld teaches the sophomores to understand the complications of plant and animal life. Reproduction and structure of these are carefully studied. Physics: Juniors continue scientific study under Mr. Johnson. In this picture Anita Atkins. Jenny Lee, Doug Hord. and Richard Holder are studying electricity. Chemistry: Finishing a science major with both text and laboratory Mr. BinAeld teaches concerning atoms, ions, acids, bases, and salts. Halls usually have a peculiar odor on laboratory day.Social Science OCCUPATIONS: A freshmen subject taught by Mr Rosling alienates the student with many positions for the future. The age today must select an occupation to advance the age tomorrow. AMERICAN HISTORY: This subject takes the student back to the founding of America and challenges him to help solve its present problems. It is taught by Miss Beal. WORLD HISTORY: Studying foreign countries, their government, origin, and welfare is the prime importance of this subject. Mrs. Andrews instructs the sophomores in this course. SOCIOLOGY: Miss Beal and Mr. Kubicek bear with the seniors the last semester in teaching them how to better the world today by studying experiences of the past. Math TOP: Algebra, taught by Miss Bums is offered as a required subject in the Freshman year. Solving problems with unknowns is one of the frosh’s troubles. MIDDLE: Geometry, taught by Miss Hartwell, is oflFered in the sophomore year. Tangents are drawn to circles, triangles, quadrilateral, and parallelogram problems are solved along with many others. LOWER: Advanced Algebra, instructed by Miss Burns, may be taken up the first semester of the junior year. Jenny Lee. Maurice Rogers, and Jim Adams are in this picture. BELOW: Trigonometry completes a mathematics major. It is taken the second semester under Miss Burns. It is an advanced form of geometry.y Technical Courses Homemaking: Training girls to be good housewives is Miss Hoover’s job. Sewing cooking, hygiene and nutrition are taught to freshmen and sophomore girls. Shop: Practical experience is taught to boys interested in being constructive. Making lamps, tables and furniture is part of their work, taught by Mr. Nelson.Pre-Flight Auto Mechanics covers the design. operation, adjustment and repair of all types of auto motors. Here, Mr. Murray gives special instruction in installing repairs, adjusting working parts, and motor tune-up. A modification to peace time aeronautics is taught to the upperclassmen by Mr. Rosling. Two airplane engines have been purchased to aid in teaching. Many students are taking actual flying lessons and several have licenses.ART RIGHT: Art is conducted by Mrs. Andrews. In this picture. Leonard Glarum is giving the class a practical demonstration. LEFT: Dramatics, as a subject, was brought about by public demand. It is a senior subject taught by Miss Quigley. The members of the senior play cast were picked from this group.Physical Education RIGHT: Girls Phys. Ed. is taught by Miss Lewis and combines volley ball, soccer ball, tumbling, and basketball in a year round of healthful exercise. In this picture, girls are busy batting a volleyball back and forth. LEFT: Basketball is most popular with the Gym Janes. This picture testiflies to the action in a fast ball game. RIGHT: Boys Phys. Ed. is conducted by Kubie and is required for all boys not out for competitive sports. The boys in this picture are awaiting a jump ball. LEFT: Near the end of the year, track and calisthenics are the every day menu of phys. ed. boys. In this scene, they are going thorugh their daily dozen.Pep Club To fix responsibility for organized cheering at athletic events the Pep Club was created. The duties of this club are varied: It provides Cheer leaders, chosen from the senior class, for every athletic contest: it encourages sportsmanship and school loyalty; it cooperates with the band in the interests of organized PEP CLUB Betty Buchfinck -Jeannine Mosiman -Pat Stiers Dixie Heidebrecht - Carole Nelson.................. Miss Quigley ..... President Vice-President - Secretary Treasurer - - Mascot - Sponsor pep. In addition, the Pep Club sponsored a number of delightful social events. The formal Christmas dance, given December 8. was the highlight of the first semester. The traditional Christmas tree with colored lights softly glowing provided the decorative theme. On March 29. the semi-formal dance was held. Here too. tradition plays its part. Each year, the Pep Club boy friend is presented at this function. In a musical setting, a “Hit-Parade” theme. Tom Morrow appeared from the folds of a huge sheet of music, as the boy friend of 1946. The years activities culminated in the annual breakfast held at the Alliance Hotel, at which the Cheerleaders are chosen for the next year. A new innovation this year was the appearance of a Pep Club mascot. Little Carol Nelson, dressed in a diminutive skirt and sweater, a replica of the Cheerleaders, aided in the cheering routine. Cheerleaders: Left to right: Betty Buchfinck. Pat Myers, Dixie Heidebrecht. Jeannine Mosiman. and Pat Stiers.FRONT ROW: Left to Right. Cheerleaders—Betty Buchfinck. Pat Myers, Dixie Heidebrecht, Jeannine Mosiman, Pat Stiers, Miss Quigley (Sponsor). SECOND ROW: Pat Long. Frances Copsey, Jeannine Coder, Mary Ann Kastner, Dorothy Pearson. Joan Hawley, Helen Chambers. Ilamae Zabel, Jessie Lea Murray. Anita Reddick. Vera Crook, Shirley Fahrenbruch. Ed-wina Shrader. Ruth Helen Yon. THIRD ROW: Betty Russell, Elaine Fowler. Kathleen Corp. La Fae Powers. Colleen Boyer. Jeannene Hopkins. Pat Allen, Lois Reed. Ruth Rehder, Marlys Skinner. Janie Hitt. June Herman, Beverly Guheen, Lauretta Mulloy, Delma Jensen. FOURTH ROW: Shirley Ward. Mary Feagins, Barbara Pederson, Ver-nie Heitt. Lula Jane Peterson, Fern Weinell. Helen Townsend, Mary Huber, Dorothy Hawley, Betty Thomas. La Vona Butcher, Arlene O’Connell, Betty Steggs, Carol Younkin, Inez Antrim. FIFTH ROW: Donna Morrison, Vurene Tyndall, Shirley Rust, Marjorie MacGirvin, Maxine Finney, Joan Baird, Sally Potarf, Alta Colerick, Phyllis Hoppes, Charlotte Cook, Betty McCormick. Myma Mahoney. Beverly Falfar, Gwen Fowler, Jean Gillespie.SPONSORS: Miss Quigley, Miss Lang, Mrs. Andrews, Miss Hoover. GIRL RESERVES The code of Girl Reserves consists of the preceeding twelve standards which each girl does her best to live up to. The slogan is equally inspiring: Face life squarely, and And and give the best. For the last nineteen years the Girl Reserve Club in A. H. S. has been an active organization. The Girl Reserve Club is affiliated with the Nebraska Y. W. C. A. This club is not only local and national but also international. The governing body of the club is called the cabinet. The officers of the Senior Division are: President, Alta Colerick; Vice President. Phyllis Hoppes: Secretary. Joan Baird: Treasurer. Helen Stan-nus: Program Chairman. Ethel Berg: Publicity Chairman. Della Mae Stannus: Service Chairman. Edwina Shrader: Finance Chairman. Mary Rader; Social Chairman. Joyce Pollard; World Fellowship Chairman. Helen Murray: Music Chairman. Dixie Heidebrecht. The officers of the Junior Division are: President, Loretta Mulloy; Vice President. June Herman; Secretary. Marlys Skinner: Program Chairman. Jessie Lea Murray: Social Chairman. Fern Weinell: World Fellowship Chairman. Betty Broich; Music Chairman. Lulu Jane Peterson: Finance Chairman. Kathleen Corp; Service Chairman, Verna Wills. For the advisory board the club has a council. It consists of fifteen leading Alliance women. The purpose of the council is to advise the club and work with them as an advisory commission. Alliance is noted for its splendid council and their work has been great toward the success of the club. Also working with the cabinet and council are the sponsors. These elected by the Senior Division were. Miss Gladys Quigley and Miss Juanita Lang. Those elected by the Junior Division were Mrs. R. W. Andrews and Miss Vae Hoover. These women are teachers and help the girls with the club maintenance and organization. Each week the club is given thirty minutes of school time for their meetings. The first two meetings each month are devoted to workshoos, the third to a program and the fourth to a business meeting and the fifth to a committee meeting. The workshops are as follows; Art. Mrs. Andrews: Personal Relations. Miss Vae Hoover (Jr.) and Lilia Graham (Sr.); Courtesy. Miss Gladys Quigley: Worship. Mrs. F. J. Peterson; Music. Mrs. H. N. Young. On the first day of school, as is the Girl Reserve tradition, the girls placed lovely bouquets and a note of welcome on the teachers’ desks. This starts the year off right by creating a friendly feeling between students and faculty. Also, at the first of school the girls act as guides and help new members of the school find their lockers and classes. The club has had many interesting and important projects this year. One of the leading ones was serving at the Navy Mothers’ Canteen at the depot. The club also conducted the Junior Red Cross drive. Early in October a "Get Acquainted Tea’’ was given. To this all the girls were invited and given a chance to meet each other and find out what the club means. When the teachers had their annual convention here, the Girl Reserves were delegated to give a tea for the 500 teachers. This was a huge success and the girts received many fine compliments from those who attended. In the summer before school starts a girl, or any number of girls, who has been elected the year before attends a Girl Reserve annual conference. This year the conference was held in Fullerton. Nebr. It was for our district Girl Reserves only. At this camp the girls learn how to supervise and manage their clubs and thev learn new ideas on how to make money and plan successful parties. The camp is a great help to all who attend. The girls every year choose the theme for their club to live up to. This year the theme is "World Fellowship.” To carry out that theme, the girls gave a film to the whole student body on Greek War Relief. This also promoted world fellowship. A contribution was taken at the door which amounted to $13. Also for World Fellowship, the girls made a world flag which was put on the stage across from the American flag in the high school auditorium.Senior Division Girl Reserves FRONT ROW: Left to Right. Officers—Edwina Shrader. Mary Rader. Helen Murray. Dixie Heide-brecht, Ethel Berg, Alta Colerick, Phyllis Hoppes. Joan Baird. Della Stannus, Helen Stannus. Joyce Pollard. SECOND ROW: Joanne Hawley, Betty Russell. Maxine Finney. Verris Robbins. Jeanne Bignell, Ila-mae Zabel. Betty Buchflnck, Pat Stiers. Geneieve Smith. Dorothy Pearson. Helen Carter. Shirley Bailey. THIRD ROW: Bonnie Jordan, Beverly Falfar, Jennie Lee. Mary Watteyne. Helen Townsend. Pat Myers. Jeannine Mosiman, Betty Cook, Ilo Boren, Treva Kirkpatrick. Pat Whitlock. Verna Carter. Iona Chubb. FOURTH ROW: Vernie Heitt, Jeanne Rust, Shirley Bartels. Donna Dunnaway, Beth Clary. Mary Ann Kastner, Opal Olsen. Pat Long, Betty Steggs, Jeannine Coder. Carol Younkin, Inez Antrim, Aneta Atkins. FIFTH ROW: Jean Gillespie, Gwen Fowler, Shirley Ward. Frances Strickland, Dorothy Danbom, Mildred Chambers, Dorothy Krebs. Maxine Blazier. Shirley Coleman, La Vonne Holthus, Anna Weston, Kathryn Odell.Top Row—Weinell, Strong, Barker. Delimont, Worden. Bottom Row—Rogers, Bruere, Morrow, Wells, Brungard. 'A’ Club When the 1945-46 school year opened, the "A" Club started moving in fine shape. With Dave Barker as president and Coaches W. R. Binfield and C. J. Kubicek as our sponsors, the "A" Club showed itself to be one of the most promising clubs in A. H. S. Ilamae Zabel was elected Football Queen by the “A” Club's members for the year 1945. Her attendants were Pat Myers and Betty Buchfinck. The Queen was formally presented by Ed Bruere, the "A” Club’s representative, at the intermission of the Kearney game. At that time, she was presented with an engraved trophy. New members were initiated at the end of the football season. As a test, they were required to attend school for one day dressed as girls and to push baby buggies through the halls. Having passed these obligations, the following boys were pronounced members of the club: A1 Weinell, Marvin Dietrich, Alvin Wilkins, Darwin Schwaderer, Keith Tol-stedt. Tom Johnson. Kenneth Delimont, Louis Mandelberg, Jim Strong, and Jim Worden. Duane Wright and Harold Roselius lettered in basketball and will be initiated at a future date. The year 1945 having been completed, officers for the coming year were elected. Tom Johnson was elected president; Alvin Wilkins, vice-president; Jim Worden, secretary-treasurer; and Louis Mandelberg, sergeant-at-arms. Under the able leadership of these officers, the "A” Club looks forward to a bright future.Top How—Schwaderer, Johnson, Wilkins. Tolstedt, Cooper. Bottom Row—Colerick, Wright, Hunt. Dietrich, Roselius. ABOVE: Presentation of Football Queen at ttyp half of the Kearney game. Eddie Bruere presented Ilamae Zabel, as Queen, and Betty Buchfinck and Pat Myers, as attendants. LEFT: Darwin Schwaderer with his bashful smile on the "A” Club Initiation day. RIGHT: Jim Worden and his leg art, also taken on Initiation Day.Upper Row: Left to Right—Don Simpson, secretary; Fred Brost. president; Keith Tolstedt. vice-president; Alvin Wilkins, treasurer. Second Row: Robert Driml. reporter; H. N. Murray. adviser; Richard Daugherty, sentinel F. F. A. Left Side: Top—State Officers at Alliance section of 1945 State F. F. A. Convention. Middle—At three day summer F. F. A. camp. Bottom—F. F. A. boys cooperatively design and build overshot stacker. Right Side: Top—F. F. A. boys cooperatively design and build over-shot stacker. Middle—District 8 F. F. A. Officers' Training School. October. 1945.FRONT ROW: Left to Right. Wilber Seidler. Bill Rust. Joe Mason, Paul Essex, Darrell Gentry, Jerry Kennedy, Elmer McLaughlin. Norman Kerns. Pat Kennedy. Gene Brost. George McDonald. Arvid Jensen. SECOND ROW: Marvin Mracek. Tom McDonald. Floyd West. Robert Driml. Charles Galusha. Alvin Wilkins. Don Simpson. Gene Underwood. Bill Brown. Bill Koozer. Mr. Murray (sponsor). THIRD ROW: Bob Smith. Jack Lawler. Richard Daugherty. Elga Wilder. Sherrill Porter. Keith Tolstedt. Edward Wilkins. Wilburn Timblin, Eugene Kerns, Bill Greathouse. Future Farmers of America The Future Farmers of America is the National Organization of. by. and for farm boys studying vocational agriculture in public secondary schools. High school departments of vocational agriculture provide a four-year course of systematic instruction in agriculture and farm mechanics which is taught by teachers who are agricultural college graduates and are employed on a twelve month basis. They follow up their instruction throughout the year by supervising the farming operations of their students on their home farms and ranches. The major purposes of the Future Farmers of America are to develop agricultural leadership, cooperation, citizenship, improved agriculture, and patriotism. The national organization includes chartered State associations composed of local chapters situated only in public high schools having departments of vocational agriculture. There are four degrees of active membership—“Green Hand. ’ “Chapter Farmer.” “State Farmer.” and “American Farmer.” Advancement through these grades is based on achievement in vocational agriculture and progressive establishment in farming. Throughout the United States, the Territory of Hawaii, and the the Island of Puerto Rico, the organization has grown rapidly in numbers of chapters and membership, and is now recognized as the largest farm boy organization in the world. National headquarters are maintained in the Agricultural Education Service of the United States Office of Education. The National Convention is held annually in the Municipal Auditorium at Kansas City. Mo., at the time of the American Royal Livestock Show. During the past year F. F. A. boys conferred the degree of Honorary American Farmer on Hon. Claude R. Wickard. then Secretary of Agriculture, and the degree of Honorary State Farmer on the British Ambassador, the Earl of Halifax. During the past year our local chapter has conferred the Green Hand degree on 21 boys, and the Chapter Farmer degree on 13 boys. Louis Miskimen was made a State Farmer. Some of the activities of the year were: the summer camping trip, open house for the new vocational agriculture boys, the ceremony contest. Green Hand degree ceremony. Chapter Farmer ceremony. District Eight Officers’ Training School, fire hazard survey, tractor-hayrack ride with dates, parties with the Home Economics Department girls, pest eradication contest, ice skating party, 12 basketball games. Parent-Teacher-Boy mixer, Parent-Son supper, project tour, and many others to be completed.G. W. ROSLING, Sponsor Hi-Y Club JACK WELLS, President DAVE BARKER, vice-pres RAY GROVE, Treasurer GENE WILCOX, Secretary The Alliance branch of the Hi-Y Club was first organized in the school year of 1935. This club consisted of a membership of forty-eight boys with P. W. Lamb as the sponsor. Mr. Lamb had been very active in promoting the organization in several other high schools. He now has charge of the association at Auburn, Nebraska, and assisted at the Lincoln and Jackson High Schools at Lincoln, Nebr. The officers of the first club were Carl Young, president; Ralph Worden, vice-president; Elliott Wilson, secretary; and James Hall, treasurer. In 1936, H. C. Nelson came to Alliance and became head of the club. Mr. Nelson continued as active sponsor up until his death in 1945. Mr. G. W. Rosling succeeded Mr. Nelson as sponsor at the beginning of the school year of 1945 and 1946. The Hi-Y Club is a branch of the Young Men’s Christian Association, whose headquarters are at Topeka. Kansas. The purpose of the Hi-Y Club is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community, high standards of Christian character. This year’s officers are: Jack Wells, president; Dave Barker, vice-president; Gene Wilcox, secretary; Ray Grove, treasurer; A1 Weinell, sergeant-at-arms; and Ralph Lot-speich, program chairman.Hi-Y ’46 Sweetheart and Court RIGHT: Pat Stiers, Sweetheart. LEFT: Top—Jean nine Mosiman, At-tendent. Bottom—Pat Myers, Attendant.Front Row: Left to Right. Richard Myers, Milton Macken, Howard Berg, Marvin Case. Dick Griffis. Dean Johnson, Norman Driml, Bob Rusk. Ray Glines, Tom Dill. Second Row: Willard Dietrich, Harold Lawson, Gene Zobel, Norman McCollock, Jim Young, Don Coupens, Bill Nelson. John Frie-berger, Arthur Feagins. Bob Grove, Bob Pilkington, Norman Odell. Third Row: Gerald Menefee. Dick King. Don Muhm, Willard Russell, Gene Wilcox. Paul Hines. Earl Fri-mann. Frank McAninch, Edwin Medcalf, Ralph Lotspeich, Richard Holder, Loy Reinoehl. Fourth Row: Gale Rosling (Sponsor), Kenneth Delimont, Jack Wells, Ed Trickier, Dave Barker, A1 Wei-nell, Ray Grove, Kenneth Sayre, Bill Chleborad, Bill Darnell, Bill Greathouse. Glen Hanne. Wilburn Timblin.Top: Action as Alliance tangles with Chappell. Middle: Wright scores as Scotts-bluff wins 36-32. Bottom: Mulloy running second in the mile at last year's Regional Meet.w. R. BINFIELD C. J. KUBICEK Football With only four regulars of last year s undefeated conference champions returning to the locker rooms for workout August 23. Coach Binfield prepared to groom a new Bulldog squad into a hard-hitting well-balanced nyichine. This team was not destined to shine as did the ball club of a year ago. but the members of the squad were willing to work and sweat to produce a good workable '45 lineup and to form the nucleus of an excellent ’46. The 1946 Bulldogs had a lot of tough luck and tough breaks, but of the whole squad not one man turned in his equipment because he was ashamed to stick it out with a losing team. And that, after all. is what football really is. the learning to stick together and to work as a team. The team that wins is not what counts; it’s how the game is played that is the prime objective of all athletic competition. Of the four regulars returning only two were left to finish the season. Gerald Eberly, rugged Bulldog end for three years moved to Pasadena. Calif., at the first of the season. Eddie Bruere, three year veteran halfback suffered a broken collarbone in the Sidney game as the result of roughness. Jack Wells. 200 pound tackle on last year’s squad stayed to finish the whole season as one of the most valuable men on the team. Dave Barker, tackle of the mighty eleven of last year, filled the center spot until Bruere was knocked from the race. Then, after two weeks grooming, he was ready for the role of fullback on the first eleven. Letterman. Graham, fast and rugged back acted as right half and signal caller. Don Hunt shifty and alert passer, filled the left half position with Dietrich. Maurice Rogers, valuable reserve back, called signals when Graham was not in the action. On the line was Howard Brungard. rough and tough end of the 1945 Bulldogs. Tom Morrow, reserve tackle and guard of last year, played and knew all four line positions ’this year. Marvin Dietrich, transfer from Hershey. Nebr.. proved a most valuable man in the Bulldog backfield. carrying most of the passing load for the locals. A1 Weinell. reserve ’44 tackle filled the berth of left tackle this year. A1 was a very valuable man on defense. Jack Martin, returned from the Merchant Marines, gave the Bulldogs a much needed hand at tackle. Other non-lettermen who were key men on the Blue and White club are: Darwin Schwaderer. tackle and guard, who played first eleven half the season; Louis Mandelberg, first string guard, the roughest man on any team for his size; and Tom Johnson. who took the place of Gerald Eberly when he moved to California. Tom caught a pass and scored against Cheyenne. Although this year’s squad didn’t make an impressive showing as far as the wins and points were concerned, they did prove that a losing team can be a team which fights to the end. Of this the outstanding example is found in the Armistice Day game at Scotts-bluff, where the Bulldogs fought to the end despite the Bearcats 32-0 victory.MARVIN DIETRICH. Back AL WEINELL, Tackle ALLIANCE vs. STERLING Sterling proved that no invasion of Colorado gridiron soil would be taken lightly as they passed their way to a 13-0 victory over the Alliance Blue and Whites. John Bruner proved to be the stellar attraction as he smashed through the Bulldog primary with bone-splitting power and hit Gacomini with many well-aimed tosses. This smooth-running aerial combination paid off seconds before half time as Gacomini caught one in the Bulldogs end zone. The Blue and White's forward wall maintained a staunch defense during the third period and well into the fourth. However, the Tigers again broke loose moments before the gun to push another drive over the Bulldogs' goal. Bruere and Graham, salty Alliance backs, shone in the local backfield. The entire Blue and White line, who proved themselves able to give and take hard punishment, held Sterling's two two-hundred pound backs to small gains. Reducing the game to statistics, the Bulldogs held the upper hand. The Alliance lads piled up ten first downs to the Tiger's seven, and gained a total of 173 yards while the opponents gained 104. After the final tally, "Binnie" sent in the second eleven to finish the game. ALLIANCE vs. CHADRON The Alliance Bulldogs opened the 1945 season by trouncing Chadron 30-0 on the College field. Displaying speed in the backfield and power in the line, the local 11 began a powerful game with Dietrich intercepting a pass and running 45 yards for the first tally of the season. The starting line-up, consisting of nine seniors, again gained possession of the ball as Barker kicked off and recovered as the ball bounced off a Chadron lineman's chest. It took the flashy back just six plays to cross Chadron’s goal for the second time. The half ended with the Bulldogs' boasting 179 yards gained to Chadron's 29 yards. In the third canto. Dietrich passed to Eberly and Brungard for long gains, paving the way for the third tally. Another touchdown made the score 24-0. After adding another six points to the heavy end early in the fourth, the Bulldogs left the field to the Bullpups. Graham and Bruere were outstanding in the back-field as they paved the way for an impressive season's opener.LOUIS MANDELBERG ALLIANCE vs. SIDNEY Taking every possible advantage to win. the Sidney Maroons smothered the locals 25-0. A capacity crowd witnessed the first win Coach Leo Shuman's club has scored over an Alliance squad in ten years. The shut-out was caused by several injuries to the regulars which forced Coach Binfield to use both reserve backs and linemen. Bruere sustained a broken collarbone which cut short his senior football career. Eberly, Martin. Graham, and Barker received injuries severe enough to cause them to leave the field. Dietrich failed to start the second half due to roughness. The locals had control of the ball only once during the first quarter and only a few times in the second. Nothing was gained, however, in either. Sidney’s Bonesteel, one of the best conference backs the Blue and Whites have encountered, sparked the Sidney 11 to drive after drive of power and deception leaving the locals cold. Neither Hunt nor Dietrich could make their aerials work in six attempts. Although the Bulldogs showed better spirit in the second half, they again fell prey to the swivel-hipped, hard-driving Bonesteel. The Alliance 11 was led by the smashing tackles of line-backer Barker, who accounted for most of Sidney’s upsets. The Blue and White forward wall, playing against a rough and determined Sidney line, showed considerable fire and aggressiveness in the second half. DARWIN SCHWADERER ALLIANCE vs. NORTH PLATTE Alliance began its Big Ten competition by swamping North Platte 25-0. The Bulldogs, opening up in the first quarter, began the march which gave them their first touchdown and proved to be the downfall of the Platters. Barker and Dietrich, leading the Bulldogs’ defensive wall by smashing the end runs of Calhoun and Tillman for many losses, kept the Bulldogs going as they stepped ahead 7 to 0. The outstanding play of the line proved valuable as the Bulldog line dug in on their own eight and kept the Platters from scoring in the first half of the game. Coming back at the half, the Bulldogs kicked to North Platte. Barker intercepted a pass and set up another touchdown for the Blue and Whites. With the Bulldogs' failing to make any more extra points, they had piled up a score of 19 to 0 by the end of the third quarter. The fast Bulldog backs and the outstanding line backing by Dietrich and Barker, as they intercepted six passes of the Platters, proved to be the chief cog of the Bulldog offensive. The outstanding players of the Platters were Calhoun and Tillman. rBulldogs fail to stop McCook in goal-line stand. ALLIANCE vs. McCOOK Taking their fourth defeat of the season, the Bulldogs were scuttled by the Bison club from McCook. 35-13. The score, however, showed a bigger margin than did the actual held play. Due to the Bulldogs' usual faulty pass defense, the Bisons were able to outscore the Blue and White and take with them another victory. Alliance took the opening kick-off. but because of a fumble by Barker the four downs proved useless. McCook took the ball on her own 35 and started marching, scoring late in the first quarter. The Bulldogs retaliated and started to drive, led by Barker, Dietrich, and Graham. Barker scored both the touchdown and the conversion. The second quarter was mostly McCook’s, led by McKillip. The stellar back scored again with a sensational run which made the score 17-7. Led by a fast-moving backfield. starring McKillip. Peppier and Dennel, the Bisons tallied two more counters. The half ended with the McCook squad way out in front, 28-7. The Bulldogs, led through the line by Barker, came out in the second half with a grim determination to win. The McCook club was lucky to hold Alliance to six points. During the last half, the team looked like the Bulldogs of '44 and '45 as they fought with the old spirit and fire of the last year’s Conference Champions. Although they managed to score only one more touchdown, the Alliance club played one of their best games during this half. McCook scored one more touchdown as the result of a quick kick by the Blue and White, and the game ended 35-13. ALLIANCE vs. CHEYENNE Cheyenne. Wyo., reaped sweet revenge here when they took the locals to a 40-6 trimming. The Blue and White received the first kick-off and started out with plenty of zip and fight. Hunt carried the first play through his own tackle for a 10-yard gain. The next four attempts were futile, and Cheyenne took over, thus starting their pay-off drive. Whelan and Storey made the tallies for the Cheyenne club. The second half was slow in getting under way. but finally produced results for the Cheyenne 11 with a brace of touchdowns by Whelan. The locals pass offense was slow, and few were completed in spite of the attempts of halfback Dietrich. Dietrich finally got one away to Barker which was good for 30 yards. Johnson took another one from Dietrich and made good with six points. Alliance's first and last score of the game. Cheyenne pulled the old statue of liberty play from a fake punt which was good for about 45 yards. This revival of the old razzle-dazzle showed the crowd the flash and deception of the game at its best. The half ended with Cheyenne in possession of the ball The Blue and White backfield standouts were Barker and Dietrich, while the whole Bulldog forward showed unusual fire.Left to Right: Howard Brungard end; Jack Wells, Guard; Tom Morrow, guard; Jim Strong, guard. ALLIANCE vs. KEARNEY Alliance, playing alert and heads-up football, showed they could give any team a real battle, as they held the Kearney Blue and Golds to a 13-13 draw. The Alliance club started to click in the second quarter with Barker carrying the load of the backfield as he punched over for the first points. The Blue and Whites again took possession when the Bearcats failed to click because of a fumble and a bad punt, then Graham smashed his way over the line for the second tally for the locals. Kearney, beginning to realize the ability of the Bulldogs, started a hard drive which was climaxed with a scoring end-run by Franks. The extra point attempt proved good and the half ended 13-7. The second half showed a determined Kearney 11; but the Bulldogs were able to keep the lid on Kearney’s scoring ability as they held them to six points during the last two cantos. The Bearcats then opened up on passes, but because of the alertness of Dietrich many were foiled. The rest of the game proved scoreless for both 11‘s. The deadlock was largely due to the play of Wells and Martin of Alliance and of Gill for Kearney. Both the linemen and the backs showed much improvement in offensive and defensive plays, as was indicated by the score.ALVIN WILKINS JIM WORDEN KENNY DELIMONT TOM JOHNSON ALLIANCE vs. CHAPPELL Alliance ended its 1945 football season in triumph as she outlasted the Chappell Longhorns, 24-12. Seven seniors wore their Blue-and-White uniforms for the last time in the Bulldog-Longhorn fracas. They were: Jack Wells, A1 Weinell, Howard Brungard. Tom Morrow, Marvin Dietrich, Maurice Rogers, and Jim Strong. The first touchdown drive started following the opening kickoff with the Bulldogs punching through the line to their own 45 yard marker for a first down. On the sixth play of the afternoon. Wilkins spun through left tackle and broke away for 55 yards and the first score. Following the next kick-off. Chappell punted atid after three plays. Alliance carried to the 28 yard line. Dietrich passed to Brungard for the six points. Minutes later, Taylor passed to Kenney who scored for the visitors from 20 yards out. Early in the fourth canto, Wilkins again broke through the Chappell line and raced 71 yards to score. On the first play after Chappell punted later in the quarter. Delimont raced 68 yards for Alliance’s last score. Taylor passed to Shonka for the visitor’s final tally. ALLIANCE vs. STERLING Sterling failed to crash into the win column as they fell before a tall Bulldog five who proved to be supreme as they nosed out Sterling 31 to 30. The Bulldogs. playing their first out-of-town game, had trouble getting under way; but held enough lead at the half to enable them to coast through a fast fight the second half. Dietrich led the Bulldog scoring attack with a total of 15 points, while Daniels headed the Tiger scoring column with nine points. The Bulldogs held the lead at the end of all four quarters as follows: 12 to 4. 17 to 11. 28 to 22. and 31 to 30. MAURICE ROGERS ED BRUERELEFT: Substitutes eagerly watch Chappell game. BELOW: Harding. Bruere debate over down in Chappell game. 1945-46 Record TOP— C. J. KUBICEK. Head Basketball Coach BOTTOM— W. R. BINFIELD. Assistant Coach B. E. NELSON. Freshman Coach Alliance 45 28 Alliance 61 23 Alliance 31 30 Alliance 32 36 Alliance 43 33 Alliance 32 25 Alliance 48 17 Alliance 43 36 Alliance 66 36 Alliance 24 35 Alliance 21 30 Alliance 43 Ainsworth 24 Alliance 28 45 Alliance 36 31 Alliance 40 39 Alliance 60 26 Alliance 38 30 HAROLD ROSELIUS MARVIN DIETRICH DUANE WRIGHTALLIANCE vs. CRAWFORD Our local quintet racked up its second win of the season as they rolled over a listless Crawford five with a score of 61-23. Wright, opening with the first basket, started a whirl-wind scoring-spree which was led by the center. Dietrich. The first half ended 28-16. With Dietrich leading again, the Bulldogs, who were playing heads-up ball, were able to hold the lead which had been captured early in the game and were held throughout the whole contest. The locals played a fast and smart last canto which proved too speedy and deceptive for the worn-out Crawford five. ALLIANCE vs. HOT SPRINGS Alliance opened the ’45- 46 basketball season against Hot Springs as they dumped the Bulldogs 41-28 The starting line-up for the Alliance Bulldogs included five seniors. They were: Wright and Hunt, forwards; Dietrich, center; and Weinell and Barker, guards. They opened with a fast man-to-man defense against Hot Springs. Dietrich and Barker led the Blue and White offense against the South Dakota Bulldogs as they led the Alliance scoring column. Lewis starred for the Hot Springs team. Alliances five showed plenty of speed as they swiftly broke the Hot Springs quintet to a slow but sure death.ALLIANCE vs KEARNEY After a slow start. Alliance settled down in the third quarter to conclusively down the Kearney Bearcats, 43-33 for its first Big Ten victory. The Bulldogs missed set-up after set-up. but the third period spree, paced by Hunt. Dietrich and Wright, netted 15 points for the locals. The Kubicek crew led 20-19 at the half. A zone defense in the third period could not halt the victory-bound Bulldogs and the triumph was assured. Second stringers played the final canto for the needed experience. Dietrich and Hunt tied for Alliance scoring honors with 12 markers each. Finstrom led the visitors with 13 points. ALLIANCE vs. SCOTTSBLUFF (1st Game) Coach Kubicek’s quintet dropped the first loss of the season in a terrific battle with the ScottsblufT club here on January 11. The loss also marked the first defeat in the Big Ten conference. During the course of the thriller, the score was in a deadlock eleven times. The first quarter showed McWilliams. Joyce. a«d Michalek scoring for the victors. Dietrich. Weinell, and Barker hit the score column for the Bulldogs. The half ended 29-26 with the victors on the top side. The second half was nip and tuck since neither team could pile up more than four points ahead. Although the game was on the fence until the last few moments, the visitors hit the happy end of the total with 36 points to the locals’ 32 points. ALLIANCE vs. NORTH PLATTE Alliance's Bulldogs copped their second Western Big Ten conference game with a 32-25 triumph over the Platters from the Platte valley. North Platte took a 3-0 lead in the early moments of the game but Dietrich and Weinell pulled the locals out in front. Alliance built up a 12-5 first period lead. After the first moments of the second quarter, with Alliance leading 16-5. the Platters poured 11 points through the hoop to knot the count 18-18 when the two teams went to rest. The two teams again knotted 25-25 at the end of the third canto. The Platters failed to score during the final quarter. Dietrich scored nine points for the locals, while Johansen led the Platters with 13 points. Bottom of Page—Lift to Right: Wright (44) attempts a side shot as Alliance downs Kearney 43-33. Other Bulldogs are Dietrich (43) and Barker (45). Barker (45) gets away from number 49 fo a shot. Other Bulldogs present are Weinell (48 and Roselius (40). Alliance won 43-33 ove Kearney.LEFT: Don Hunt attempts a one-hander as the Bulldogs topple the Minatare Indians. 48-17. ALLIANCE vs. CHAPPELL With Weinell and Barker playing their best game of the season, the Alliance cagers smashed a strong Chappell bid. 43-36. The Longhorns trailed all the way as all the Bulldog regulars scored to keep ahead. They led 13-9 at the quarter. 21-14 at intermission, and 34-21 when the final period began. Brune. Chappell center, kept his outfit in the ball games with seven baskets from the field; but Wright. Bulldog forward, got six field goals and four free throws for 16 points and an edge in scoring honors. Dietrich and Barker tied for second place in scoring with eight points each. Weinell and Hunt cashed in for seven and four markers respectively. ALLIANCE vs. MINATARE Alliance cagesters chalked up another Western Nebraska Conference victory when they blasted Mina-tare's Indians. 48-17 on January 22. What started out to be a tight game turned into a run-away as the game progressed. The visitors led the locals 4-3 early in the opening frame but from there on out it was Kubicek’s game. RIGHT: Dave Barker and Marvin Dietrich stop Johansen's shot as North Platte falls. 32-25. Weinell (38) gives moral aid. Alliance rallied to lead 10-7 at the end of the first period and widened it to 18-11 at intermission. Minatare went scoreless in the third canto as the locals garnered 15 points. The score at the end of the third quarter was 33-11. Alliance again scored 15 markers in the final period. Wright took local scoring honors with 13 points. Schuman scored five points for tops for the Indians. ALLIANCE vs. BRIDGEPORT A Blue and White avalanche rolled over the weak Bridgeport Bulldogs 66-36 in another Western Nebraska Conference win for the local cagers. From the opening whistle. Alliance led the Purple and Gold by a safe margin. The Bulldog five was ahead 15-8 in the first period. 37-14 at the half, and 60-26 going into the final frame. Dietrich. Alliance center, chalked up 25 points when he poured a dozen two-point baskets through the hoop and a free toss. High scorer for the losers was Charles Broughton with 18 points. Wright was second high for the Kubicek crew with 19 points.LEFT: Dave Barker tries a set-up as Sidney scores a 30-21 triumph over Alliance. ALLIANCE vs. AINSWORTH After taking two straight set-backs from Sidney, the locals entered the win column with a 43-24 triumph over the Ainsworth cagers. The Bulldogs were able to get in for short shots and had built up a 31-12 lead at the half. The Ainsworth boys were helpless in trying to stop the Bulldogs and they had to rely on long shots, as the Blue and Whites played a better defensive game than they had for some time. Hunt was high for the locals with 10 points while Kenney at center for Ainsworth led their attack. Johnson, playing in place of Dietrich, scored seven points. ALLIANCE vs. SIDNEY Marvin Dietrich was absent from the starting line-up as the Sidney Maroons ripped the locals 30-21 on the Alliance hardwoods. The Bulldogs never led the visitors but they drew to within three points in the third frame. RIGHT: Hunt makes a long one against Sidney. The Maroons won, 30-21. Sidney led 13-3 at the end of the first quarter, 17-8 at half-time, and 24-19 at the end of the third. Sidney used a tight defense and the Blue and White hoopsters had to resort on long shots instead of set-ups and sudden breaks. Wright was tops for Alliance with seven markers and Wilnes, with 10 points led Sidney. ALLIANCE vs. SIDNEY Alliance cagers took their second defeat of the season as the Kubicek hoopsters fell 35-24 before the hustling Sidney Maroons. Behind the steady ball-handling of Holtman and Wilnes. the victors roared into an early lead and were never headed by the Bulldogs. The Maroon quintet went into a 11-9 lead at the end of the opening frame, and widened it into a halftime advantage of 20-17. The locals failed to hit once during the third canto as the victors led 29-17 entering the fourth period. Holtman. Sidney guard, hit for 11 points. Wilnes followed with 10. Dietrich and Wright tied with seven each for tops in the local scoring column.DON HUNT, Forward DAVE BARKER. Guard EDWIN BRUERE. GuardLEFT: Dietrich scores two points as the locals conquer Bayard, 60-26. TOM MORROW TOM JOHNSON ALLIANCE vs. McCOOK Alliance put their tenth win in the rack with a 40-39 triumph over McCook here February 22. Roselius and Weinell led the Bulldog attack during the first half and made six markers each. Weinell continued his barrage from the free-throw line, thus starting the Bulldogs to a fast 17 points. Dietrich, who had been unable to play the last four games, was back for the third quarter, and he started the locals with a quick seven points. McCook, led by McKillip. counter-attacked and scored 15 points to the two gratis shots which were dropped in by Weinell and Barker. The Alliance club was able to pull the game out of the fire by stalling the last two minutes of play. ALLIANCE vs. CHADRON Kubicek’s cagesters ended a far above average season as they cleared a fast-breaking Chadron club. 38-30. This win marked the 13th out of 17 starts. The locals lost twice each to Scottsbluff and Sidney. The scores might have told a different story, had the regulars enjoyed perfect health all season. After a slow first half the Blue and White quintet. led by forward Don Hunt, spurted ahead and held the lead the rest of the game. Coach Kubicek played his starting five part of the game, although Wright was still unable to play his usual brand of ball due to a bad sprain received in the ’Bluff’s fracas. ALLIANCE vs. BAYARD Playing their last game on the home maples, the Blue and White rolled over a slow Bayard five 60-26. Coach Kubicek played his second and third team reserves during the entire fourth quarter. The Bulldogs were slow to start, and it wasn’t until the second quarter that they started to roll. Barker led off with a quick basket early in the quarter. Don Hunt laid down a barrage of baskets from all over the floor, netting in all 18 points for high-scoring honors. By the impressive lead manned by the starting five, the reserves were able to hold the floor during the entire fourth quarter. The bench was completely cleared when the final gun announced a 60-26 victory for the locals.First Row: Cooper, Wright, Weinell, Dietrich, Barker, Johnson, Bruere. Top Row: Coach Binfleld, Hein, Delimont, Meyers, Morrow, Roselius, Brungard, Coach Kubicek.'45 Conference Track Champs wft i° ?Igh« RovL1: le- Graham. Bruere. Harding. Minnick. Woodley. Barker Mul-kiL'coach Cubicek C°aCh Blnfield- Kane' Hunt' Morrow. Tolstedt, Wells. Rogers] Wil-Track Coverage Coach Binfleld’s 1945 tracksters climaxed a good season with the winning of the Western Nebraska Conference track crown for the fourth straight year. ‘Binnie” had six lettermen returning when he sent out pleas for tracksters in March. They were: Kenneth Minnick in the 880; Bob Mulloy in the mile; Lance Menuey who throws the shot and discus; Max Woodlee in the high jump and broad jump; Eddie Bruere who runs the sprints and hurdles and holds a berth on the relay squad; and Maurice Rogers in the 440. The Bulldog’s first meet was canceled when snow at Hot Springs. South Dakota prevented a dual meet. Scottsbluff entertained the locals at a dual on April 20 where Binfleld’s boys won 62-51. Graham grabbed two firsts for the Bulldogs, one in the 100 yard dash and the 200 yard low hurdles. He clipped the century off in 10:6 and the hurdle time was 24 flat. Both qualified him for state. A1 Weinell tossed the discuss 124 feet, 2Vi inches. Minnick ran the 880 in a record 2.09:5; and Bob Mulloy won the mile in 5.01:3. Harding won the 220 yard dash with a time of 23:9. Rogers tied with Backer of the Bluffs in the 440 with the time of 55:5. The Alliance relay squad (Graham. Barker. Harding, and Wilkins) won first with 1:38.2. Alliance entertained seven Western Nebraska squads at the Regional Meet held April 27th The Bulldogs won with 54 and three-fifths points while Scottsbluff placed second with 43 points. Other scorers: Bayard. 26 8 10; Mitchell. 14 3 10: Bridgeport. 8; Gering. 6; and St. Agnes of Alliance. 1. Minatare failed to score Red Minnick of the locals scored a first in the 880 with a record 2:09.6. Ed Bruere was Alliance s only double winner as he stepped off the 200-yard low hurdles in 24:2 and the 220-yard dash in 24.3. Graham won the century dash with the time of 10:4. The Alliance 880-relay squad finished first in 1:36.5 and the medley squad won in 4:02.8. Alliance copped the panhandle title at Scottsbluff on May 5 when it scored in every track event The Bulldogs scored 54 1-5 points. Scottsbluff. the defending champs, were second with 32 3-5 points. Scorers: Bayard. 12; Gering. 10 3-5; Lyman. 10 1-6; Mitchell. 7 3-4; Oshkosh. 7 1-5; Chadron. 7; Chadron Prep. 6; Minatare. 3; Kimball, 2; Bridgeport, 1; and Sidney. 3-5. Harrisburg. Melbeta. Big Springs. Liberty (Morrill), Crawford, and Lewellen failed to score. Graham. Alliance sophomore, ran the 100 yard dash in 10:5 and skimmed the low hurdles in 23:7. Minnick was pushed to win. but finally clocked a first place time of 2:07 in the 880. Woodlee qualified for state when he won the high jump at 5 feet 8 inches. Bruere won the 220-yard dash in 24 flat. The local thinclads won the medley relay with a time of 1:36.6. The state track and field meet held in Lincoln the second week in May attracted eight thinclads from Alliance. They were: Graham. Harding. Barker. Bruere. Woodlee. Weed. Rogers, and Minnick. The Bulldogs placed sixth with 9 3-5 points. Bruere and Graham placed third and fourth respectively in the 200-yard low hurdles. Minnick placed second in the 880 while the 880-yard relay team placed second. Woodlee tied for third in the high jump to end the local scoring. In the grand championship showings. Alliance placed sixth with eight points. Graham and Bruere placed second and third respectively in the 200-yard low hurdles. Binfield’s thinclads ended the season by placing third in the state Big Ten. North Platte won with points. Kearney placed second with 22l£. The Bearcats from Kearney edged the Bulldogs only lMt points as the locals scored 21. The Alliance 880-yard relay squad, passing the baton in great form, took the relay trophy with 2:35.8. four-tenths of a second better than the Gold Medal time at Lincoln. Bruere placed second in the 220-yard dash and Minnick copped second in the 880-yard run. Graham won first place in the 200-yard low hurdles as Bruere copped fourth in the same event. Graham’s time was 23:7.Junior-Senior Prom The Junior-Senior Prom for 1945 was held on Saturday. May 4 at the City Audi-torium. The auditorium was decorated to the prom theme “Pirates." It was the highlight of the year and a huge success. The banquet was held at the Methodist church at 6:30 p. m. Sitting at the speakers’ table were: Beryl Lotspeich, Jeannine Mosiman. Elaine Adams. Kenneth Min-nick, and Mr. Partridge. Helen Murray played a solo on her violin and Ben Akert sang some numbers. After the banquet, the couples went to the auditorium for the main event of the evening. The balcony was hung with crepe paper streamers, faces of pirates, and mirrors which represented portholes. On entering the dance, one had to walk across the gangplank. ' In the middle of the floor was the ship's mast and wheel. The stage was decorated to resemble an island, with the band sitting in the northwest comer. The high light of the evening was the presentation of Ruth Stryson as 1945 Prom Queen. She was presented in a boat mov. ing across the floor.Times You Will RememberTOP: (Left) Swing Band at Clinic: (Right) Our Marching Band. CENTER—Jerrie’s last game. Alliance vs. Cheyenne. Rally where Jerry Eberly was presented a small taken of thanks from the students in A Club and Pep Club. BOTTOM—Hi-Y Queen and the Attendants, (left to right) Pat Myers, Pat Stiers (queen) and Jeanine Mosiman.JOAN BAIRD PAT MYERS TOM MORROW ED BRUEREDICK KING.«r?"Pictures by Worley” —the mark of distinction. Portraits capture the happy smile of the happiest days of your life—days you’ll always wish to remember. And you can remember them better and with more lasting pleasure if the pictures are made by Worley. No matter what the event, be sure that you preserve it in your memory by having it permanently recorded in pictures. Science has evolved no better way. Inexpensive and enduring, pictures record the golden hours that stretch from childhood to old age and bring cherished memories long after the happy events would be otherwise forgotten. The Worley Studio IHIIHHHMMnimMINMIllHHIHHmMI 508 Box Butte Alliance, Nebr.The Times-Herald Western Nebraska’s Greatest Newspaper Congratulates the Class of 1946 It has been our pleasure to know most of you since you started in the first grade and to follow your work through the succeeding years to graduation. You have witnessed and been a part of the greatest era in the entire history of this nation and we know that you recognize the respon-sibilities that will be yours in the years to come. May the same good luck that you have exper-ienced in the past attend you in the future. This is Your America Make it the Best Country on EarthCONGRATULATIONS to the Class of '46 from BffllS IDS SID Best Wishes to the Class of ’46 I Smith Chevrolet Co. CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF ’46 Podhaisky Insurance Agency INSURANCE AND LOANS Adler-Hested Bldg. Phone 190 BEST OF WISHES CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS and of 1946 BEST OF LUCK TO Corner Grocery East Fifth Senior Class of "1946" CONGRATULATIONS CLASS of 1946 Harry’s Texaco Service Times-Herald Beauty Shop 324 East Third Times-Herald Bldg.Gwen Fowler and Jean-nine Coder are two of the many A. H. S. gals who find their every need at L. B. Murphy Company. For Latest Fashions at the Lowest Prices L. B. Murphy Co. The Favorite . . . ... with Alliance High School Students Royal Portable Typewriters Nebraska Typewriter and Equipment Company 109 E. 3rd Phone 282 CONGRATULATIONS to Seniors of "46" Service Barber Beauty Shop MADLYN ALTER SAN I TONE PROCESS Bonded and Insured FUR STORAGE KEEP - U - NEAT CLEANERS Phone 133r iHinmiuuiniHHHHiiiiiiiiNmmHiiiviMNiiiiimiMiMiMHHmmHiiiMiiimnmiN Congratulations to the Class of 1946 Dr. Pepper Bottling Co. Alliance Nebraska  f Wishing CONGRATULATIONS | Class of 46 and BEST WISHES Success! for Success and Happiness to the CLASS of 1 946 MODERN CLEANERS j J. C. Penney Co., Inc. Best Wishes for a Successful Career to the Members of Senior Graduation Class of 1946 CONGRATULATIONS and BEST OF LUCK to Class of '46 A. H. Jones Company | Chrysler-Plymouth i Third and Cheyenne Phone 51 Alliance, Nebraska Nu - Way CleanersART BUCHFINCK Wishing You Bonded Abstractor Real Estate BEST OF LUCK Insurance and Phone 463 or 197J Success in the Best Wishes For Near Future A Bright and Prosperous Future Economy Furniture Alter’s News Stand CONGRATULATIONS Best of Wishes to the To Senior Class of '46 PROPER PONTIAC Senior Class! Sales - Service Best Wishes to The Graduating Class of ’46 Palace Market Kane Electric■D y—.............. BEST WISHES SENIORS CONGRATULATIONS To Senior Class of '46 HOLSTEN’S Drugs O Jewelry Compliments of A Friend Newberry’s Hardware Alliance, Nebraska Buy A Coke For That Girl! S' loth STREET GROCERY Alliance, Nebraska LYLE STEPHENS s A small place, with a big name for fine food and service. Make it your dining room away from home. Congratulations BEST OF WISHES To the Senior Graduating Class of ’46 to Class of "1946" Schafer Auto Supply Phone 81 Mallory Beauty Shop Phone 118 CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '46 Compliments of A Friend Fourth Street Market  "" 1 f Compliments of For Those Better Shoes Alliance Furniture For Women: For Men: Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Ericson Peacocks Florsheim Tweedies Freemans Gold Cross For Children : Simplex Red Goose X-RAY FITTING ALLIANCE FURNITURE F M BOOTERY CONGRATULATIONS and BEST OF WISHES BEST OF LUCK TO Senior Class of TO SENIORS OF “1946” “1946” 1 Harry Thiele Jewelery | THIELE DRUG Compliments... BEST OF WISHES of your to Class of "1946" Food Center Market 114 W. Fourth MEM BEST OF WISHES to Seniors SENIORS We congratulate you! May you succeed with Our Hearty Wishes! of '1946" Alliance Hardware Alliance Cleaners CONGRATULATIONS to Senior Class of ’46 Rex HamburgerCONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF ’46 The Guardian State Bank Alliance, Nebraska Member Federal Deposit Insurance CorporationWishing Seniors Best of Luck in Years to Come! Alliance Theatre Best of Wishes to Senior Class A Sullivan’s shoe store style shop CONGRATULATIONS Good Luck! and To Senior Class BEST OF LUCK CLASS of '46 of '46 Manhattan Cafe Wishes of Success to Seniors of 46 George Neuswanger Brennan Cleaners Wishing There's A Class of '46 Success (pip 0. C. Adams Son FOR THE BEST In Your Future FOODS Eat at the BON BON CAFE Cover-Jones Motor Co.Now on Display at BURTON AIR SERVICE MUNICIPAL AIRPORT ALLIANCE, NEBRASKA THE PIPER CUB SUPER CRUISER You can afford to buy and fly this new 100-h.p. Super Cruiser I Seats three, nas a 105-mph cruising speed, 600-mile cruising range! Featuring an electric starter and muffler, this plane also brings you dual controls, dual hydraulic brakes, parking brake, generator, cabin heater, one-piece Plexiglas windshield, navigation lights, full-swivel tail wheel. Two-tone red and cream finish. 4 «f 3? THE PIPER CUB SPECIAL A personalized version oft he famous Cub in which thousands won their wings! Uw in cost, economical to operate, the two-passenger, 65-h.p. Special has dual controls, dual hydraulic brakes, muffler, cabin heater, one-piece Plexiglas windshield, steerable tail wheel, manv other features. YOU CAN SUY A NEW PIPER CUS FOR AS LITTLI AS 665 DOWN Easy Monthly Payment FREE FLYING COURSE You don't have to pay to learn to fly your new Cub! A free flying course consisting of take-offs, landings and fundamental air maneuvers In your own plane goes with every Cub purchase. At Its completion the average person is ready to solo. LEARN TO FLY A PIPER CUB AT OUR AIRPORT LEE R BURTON. Owner 19 Years in Aviation JOHN C. HUFF Chief Flight Instructor WILMER PLANANSKY Shop ForemanScoggin Jewelry extends to the Class of 1946 Best of Luck as You Start on the Next Step to Future Success SCOGGIE — AMY — STANDLEY — HELEN — ILAMAE Delightful. . . WE KNOW OF NO BETTER WAY TO DESCRIBE IT - - - f : | Alliance Hotel CafeYour Host in Alliance... The DRAKE HOTEL 6 . ' '. . - • ' if . ■ t - "'■•• •■-- Ss r JP1. ' :.V •

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