Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE)

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 116


Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1947 Edition, Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1947 Edition, Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1947 volume:

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N 'M X' Rf W OVW SED W 4 7' Lx' Q A A K f n .A W ' ' A j E , 47 MW? yi 14, -5l3WigM1f,fn0?Lwf1'fk' ' EN N L C074 mwlwy E v E . V Q? A N t t i V 1 v r n -. ... .ff '- - ,Wa 5 :fi ff W . 3.5 'f 55 s.. 'A ' . ff x 'Q ,, , bu A sf 'E- A ..- f . , Q . Y' B r gg' . 1' , x I .4 ,, 4 . . r wx Y r 53- S , Q-3-'N J W .,f.,r- V . V A f '-I .V p H 5. If is , NIU!-ft -I 1 r EYES? The Y if BULLDQQ of '47 if s J N yenns to come as you look back oven 'thns nNmunl,memomes frfoun schogl dn s v w owes HgHlN R6 umv. W6,the nmvunl staff ARE iwdebtedto theft, students and fneult fan. thefn help fm pug- XXI lashing the '47 Bulldog. " z XJ G have tnfed to gfue 'you Ana nnmunl that won cl meet wfth youu nppnovnl. .Lyle hope you. like at. :DEDIC To Mr. Binfield, who has the distinction of teaching and coaching in Alliance High School for 17 years. Mr. Binfield, better known as "Binny", has taught athletes that are now performing in different sections of the country, in different colleges, and also in different parts of the world. It is now that we wish to distinguish him by dedicating this annual to him. ATIQN: I I ur gg To Miss Burns, who also has the distinction of serving upon the Al liance High School faculty for seventeen years. She has lent her knowledge of mathematics to many outstanding stu dents who are scattered throughout the world today. So now we desire to honor her by dedicating our '47 Bulldog to her. '-I EZ H D- W o 5 'U nw E- E U as 9' 3? o Da O 5: in E! D1 eo 5 5 -4 Z' E' B E D I' 'S' 6 I' 'U "1 o 'cs 0 I' vi O B '5' :r :1 I o P L1 li E n-I QI 5' xv 3 vs I av "I o 55 o U Q U1 CD O o :1 a. P3 O E f-1 o BP :J I5 III sv 8 i o 14 I-I D Q N P 25 F9 Z1 5 I o S an 'I n- U 5-'R F 5 o on o -1 8 il P O sw '1 o i H! o a U Pi' il P U cn S+' '4 m F9 cn in on F' if 1 S co '11 ,-. fs rn P9 SU o 5 U5 0 rn m PN 0 Z aw 0 U-1 CD sw n. 0 F' C7 O :s I5 so rn FP CD ,... -n Z 91 1 '4 ID U1 W -. I5 U no 5' '11 E o cu UI O o 'cs U na 14 'U no ff I-'S 99 f-1 as N 5 CJ 5 ..- m U 'U ..- no G-I 0 P I5 5 - I5 0 Q go s: 38. U-'O :- -4 pn- E P E' IQECZZ u "I'1-r1 -Nfl Editor-in-chief ........ Managing Editor ....... Class Editors Senior ........ Junior ........... Sophomore ...... Freshman ..... Faculty ........... Clubs ............................. Classroom Activities ........ . .b...... . Senior Activities ...... Snapshot Editor ....... Sports .................... Proofreading ....... Photographer .......... Business Manager ....... Staff Artist ......................... .. Advertising Managers Promotion Manager ........ .. Promotion Committee ......... .......... ANNUAL STAFF ........Jeannine Coder .......Harold Roselius .........Leroy Schommer ........Marlys Skinner .........Howard Berg ........Donna Steil Gillespie .........Phyllls Hoppes - Paul Hines Bessie I-Ieadden - Ineg Antrim .....Frances Copsey Long .........Roger Lewis - Tom Johnson ........Beverly Law - Jim Reaser Proper ..........,..Blll Hein . .................................. Gwen Fowler Fred Cutts - Joanne Hawley Faculty Adviser ....................... Faculty Business Manager ...... Younkin Fred Cutts - Arlene 0'Connell Betty Steggs Bayer Roy Nelson THE BULLDOG OF "47" l I N f X: L 4 Z ES 5' Zvi S' Z S S 2 S BALL, GORDAN COLEMAN, FREDERICK D. RETKE, GLEN O. HARRISON, VERNON CON KLIN, CONRAD TABOR, CLARENCE D. RUST, JAMES WEYL, ROBERT W. These graduates received diplomas from Alliance High School by virtue of General Ed- ucation Development tests given in different branches of the Armed Forces. W x ' A .J f N Q .LL.l - gl-42 -li+,N i- i? i h 1-l , - - -l ' - ,.T"" - A - --11 . Q- ' - MR. PARTRIDGE The Alliance School system is capably headed by Superintendent H. R. Partridge. For many years the economic problems and the high scholastic records of the students have been carefully supervised by him. It is Alllance's good fortune that we have such a far-seeing superintendent who will faithfully look out for the school's best interests. MR. NELSON A good school has to hsve the right klnd of super- vision. In Mr. Nelson's four years as principal of Al- liance High School he has endeavored to give the best supervision which makes our high school one of the finest. Another responsibility of the principal ls buying and taking care of school equipment. He ls shown here assembling a modern recorder which is the prop- erty of the high school. MRS. VIVIAN ANDREWS-B. S. World History, Art, Y-Teen Sponsor. Mr. C. J. KUBICEK--A. B. Civics, Sociology, Physical Ed- ucatlon. Co-Sponsor ot "A" Club, Senior Sponsor, Line Coach-Football, Head Coach --Basketball. Track and Field Assistant, Historian of Big Ten Conference. MRS. VERA BAYER-A. B.. M. A. English, Journalism, Quill and Scroll Sponsor, Annual Advi- ser, Spud Adviser, Freshman Sponsor, President ol' Alliance Education Association. MA. M. A. MR. L. H. McQUERREY-A. B.. 4? High School Acappella Choir. Girls' Glee Club, Boys' Glee Club, Jr. High Chorus, Jr. High Performance Cholr. Mu- sic Appreciation, Sophomore Sponsor. MR. W. R. BINFIELD-B. S.. Biology. Chemistry. Football Coach, Assistant Basketball Coach, Track Coach. Co-Spon- nor "A" Club. MR H N MURRAY 'B S Vocational Agriculture Auto Mechanics, Sponsor Future Farmers of America MRS. LILLIAN BURNS-B. L.. A. M. Mathematics. Mr. B. E. NELSON-A. B Industrial Arts Shop, Mechan- ical Drawing, Jr. High Athle- tics, Sponsor Boy Scout Troop No. 216. Sponsor Demolay Bas- ketball. fwfr Wa' ' J .-. - - yvav f ,,, 1, , ,ff ff! ,H MRS. ELEANOR JANE FRIT- SCI-IE-B. A. School Librarian, Sophomore Sponsor. MRS. GENEVIVE PERRIN A. B. English lSoph. and Sr.J, Rep- resentative from A. H. S. Advisory Committee of Al- - llance City Schools. MR. NOBLE S. FRITSCHE-A. B. American History, Clvics, Ju- nlor Sponsor. MISS BETTY JEAN PRICE B. A. n llsh So h Ph slcal Ed- E E V 1 D J. Y ucation, G. A. A. Sponsor. MISS MARY HARTWELL-A. B. Geometry, Latin. MISS JUANITA SCI-IIEBEL A. B. Commercial, Y-Teen Sponsor. 1 MISS VAE R. HOOVER-B. S. Homemaking fl-3-Bl, English III, Y-Teen Sponsor. MR. P. M. SELL-B. F. A.. M. A. Instrumental Music, Twirllng, Marching Band Sponsor, Pep Band Sponsor, Dance Band Sponsor. ,xg to Jawyn. HR. M. D. JOHNSON-B. A.. B. 8. Genera! Science, Physics, Aer- onautics. 'lischnlcal Rodlo. B. A. Commercial, Pep Club. MR. B. P. JORGENSEN-B. A. Occupations, HI-Y Club Spon- sor. Freshman Class Sponsor. A. B. English Uunlorj, Spanish. Speech Ur. and Sr.J. Pep Club Sponsor, Senior Sponsor. Ju- nior Play Coach. Senior Play Coach. an wwzotffre ,M U, C V X, MISS BETTY ANNE SMITH - MISS GLADYS M. QUIGLEY - MUJUBQ-rg igggaai 5 , M- E5L?:E8 aH:n'f5 Swmggq -: :cY -EENB Qgzw' 5 u 0 mum :'0'4 mf' o as 1.3 8" D"'l .-ga 2? 'nO 3 5 G-1 5 '5?m '21 5- S Ewa? Em Fra' rl U 55? m S n S a Qgv Q F ?:??? vvwmi Eiasei :2'G' Er'ul:l"7 ogg'- G U u -p Q g Q Pngggg giius HB3 Q so: :32 .- I S 'a 35555 E Pau u 92 0 F3552 ,... UP :FELT E 0-. 5 3? 2.00 'ox gnsiag 3 3 S' ' B55 A' 0.c ff P E 0 8 D' W sv G S P I I oi 3, cha 0 5:-5: rn- 'O v-B. gn v ogg'-ing EUQEEVF Sgfmga S: 353 smug 'dw " Begg 005522 ?aS2'? '23 frogs I U "l Q 3? u n So gunz 052255 Sv of Sw E23 ohm Hg EgnV o ouoig ':'302 Z"5g2 Hggfu? Sig 3 Q'1uvSu-ng 555552 'Waco 5m3B2: 2 P-H og, ,S gage' : n-QGDB BEOSQ 0ll3'l0 ""' l""UC'.I.'-I Liv? E 'UA 2 Q 2 1 3 " if 5 2 'LMA WW W .1 Eggs? 'ww CO0 X fi RNYJ X mx QJ XN1X, xx, xv J Xi J IILHEEEE CAROL YOUNKIN Band 1, 2, 3 and 4. Band officer 2, 3 and 4. Small Group Vocal Music Z and 3. Glee Club 1 and 4. Mixed Chorus 1. 2 and 3. Pep Club 2, 3 and 4. Pep Club president 4. Girl Re- serve 1, 2 and 3. Glrl Reserve pres- ident 3. Secretary-treasurer Senior Class. Student Council 1 and 2. G. A. A. letter 3. G. A. A. Secretary 3. Bull- doe: Staff 4. Junior cheerleader. Cheerleader. Football Queen Attend- ROGER LEWIS Football 1. Basketball 1, 2 and 3. Track 1, 2, 3 and 4. Track letter 4. Class president 3 and 4. Spud Staff 4. Qulfll and Scroll 4. Student Coun- cll 3 and 4, Class Plays 3. Awarded best actor in Junior class play. Bull- doz Staff 4. Class Play 4. ant. Class Play 4. PAT LONG Band 2, 3 and 4. Vocal Music Trio 8. Glee Club 1. 2 and 4. Mixed Chorus l, 2, 3 and 4. Attended State Band Clinic 3 and 4. Pep Club 1. 2. 3 and 4. Vice- presldent of Pep Club 4. Girl Re- serve 1. 2, 3 and 4. Program Chair- man of Girl Reserve 4. Spud Staff 2, 3 and 4. Member of Quill 8: Scroll 3 and 4. Student Council 4. Junior Class Play. G. A. A. letter I. Editor- in-Chief of the Spud 4. Bulldog Staff 4. Junior cheerleader. Cheerleader. Class Play 4. N tltlllfe. TOM JOHNSON Football 2. 3 and 4. Football letter 3 and 4. Basketball 1, 2, 3 and 4. Basketball letter 3 and 4. Track 1, 2. 3 and 4. Track letter 3 and 4. Mixed Chorus 1. Class President 2. "A" Club 3 and 4. "A" Club president 4. Student Council 2 and 4. Student Council president 4. Bulldog Staff 4. National Honor Society 3 and 4. Class Play 4. BILL HEIN Football 2. 3 and 4. Football letter 4. Basketball 1, 2, 3 and 4. Basketball letter 4. Track 1, 2. 3 and 4. Track letter 3 and 4. Mixed Chorus 1. Vice- president 1 and 4. "A" Club 3 and 4. Student Council 3. Bulldog Staff 3 and 4: National Honor Society 3 and 4. Class Play 4. MARY ANN KABTNER Orchestra 1, 2, 3 and 4. Pep Club 1, 3 and 4. Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3 and 4. Spud Stat! 3 and 4. Student Council 4. Attended Lincoln High School 3. BETTY ACHENBACH Smithfield, Texas, High School 1. Newcastle, Wyoming, High School 2 amd 3Glee Club and Mixed Chorus an . JAMES ADAMS DAVID ANDREUSEN -Hay Springs High School 1. 2, 3 and part of 4. Basketball 2 and 3. Band 1, 2 and 3. F.F.A, 1, 2 and 3. National Honor Society 3. INEZ ANTRIM McCook High School 199. Band lk. Pep Club 3 and 4. Glrl Reserve 2, 3 and 4. Class Play 3. Football Queen. G. A. A. letter 3. Jnlor cheerleader. Bulldog Staff 4. Class Play 4. ANETA ATKINS Glrl Reserve 1. 2, 3 and 4. SHIRLEY BAILEY Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3 and 4. Pep Club 2. MAXINE BEEBE Nebraska City High School 1. Glee Club and Small Group Vocal Music 1. ILO BOREN Girl Reserve 1, 2 and 8. FRED BROST Basketball 1. Track 2. 3 and 4. Track letter 4. F. F. A. 2. 3 and 4. Presl- dent of F. F. A. 3 and 4. F. F. A. basketball letter 3 and 4. HELEN CARTER Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3 and 4. VERNA CARTER Glrl Reserve 1. 2, 3 and 4. MILDRED CHAMBERS Glee Club 1 and 2. Mixed Chorus 1. Pep Club 1. 2 and 4. Girl Reserve 1. 3 and 4. IONA CHUBB Girl Reserve 3 and 4. JEANNINE CODER Glee Club 1. Mixed Chorus 1. Pep Club 2, 3 and 4. Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3 and 4. Girl Reserve Social Chair- man 1. Spud Staff 2, 3 and 4. Quill and Scroll 3 and 4. Student Council 1 and 3. Editor-in-Chief of Spud 4. Editor of Bulldog 4. Daisy Mae in Dogpatch Contest. SHIRLEY COLEMAN Rapid City, South Dakota. 1 and 2. Pep Club 4. Glrl Reserve 3 and 4. PAT CONDIT Pep Club 1. 2 and 4. Girl Reserve 1 and 2. Class Secretary 3. BETTY LOU COOK Pep Club 1 and 2. Glrl Reserve 1. 2. 3 and 4. FRANCES COPSEY Band 1. 2, 3 and 4. Mixed Chorus 1 and 2. Pep Club 2, 3 and 4. Girl Re- serve 1, 2 and 3. Spud Staff 2, 3 and 4. Ouill and Scroll 3 and 4. Class Pla" 3 and 4. Girls' State 3. Foot- ball Queen Attendant. U.niverslty of Nebraska Silver Key Journalism Award 3. Editor-in-Chief of Spud 4. Bulldog Staff 4. Drum Majorette 2 and 3. Band Officer 2. 3 and 4. Junior cheerleader. Cheerleader State Music Clinic 3 and 4. VALE TTA CUNNI NGHAM Pep Club 1, 2 and 3. Glrl Reserve 1. 2 and 3. FRED CUTTS Football 3 and 4. Football letter 4. Track 2 and 4. Boys' Glee Club 2. Class Treasurer 1. Class President 3. Spud Staff 3. "A" Club 4. Student Council 3. Class Play 3. Bulldog Staff 3 and 4. Mixed Chorus 1 and 2. Track letter 4. Honorable Mention in National Art Contest. DOROTHY DANBOM Pep Club 1 and 4. Girl Reserve 1, 2. 3 and 4. Girl Reserve Publicity Chairman 4. G. A. A. 1. 2. 3 and 4. G. A. A. letter 3 and 4. MARTIN DILLON ROBERT DRIML F. F. A. 2, 3 and 4. BEVERLY FALFAR Band 1, 2. 3 and 4. Twlrler 1, 2. 3 and 4. Drum Major 4. Glee Club 1 and 4. Mixed Chorus 1. 2, 3 and 4. Pep Club 1, 2. 3 and 4. Girl Reserve 1. 2. 3 and 4. Girl Reserve Music Chairman 4. Student director of class play 4. Junlor cheerleader. MARGUERITE FREEMAN Girl Reserve 1, 2 and 3. GWEN FOWLER Jonesboro, Arkansas, High School 1. Band 3 and 4. Mixed Chorus 2. 3 and 4. Pep Club 2. 3 and 4. Girl Reserve 2, 3 and 4. Spud Staff 2. 3 and 4. Twlrler 4. GLORIA GALUSI-IA BODDY GARCIA Football 2 and 3. Track 2. 3 and 4. Track letter 3. "A" Club 3 and 4. LEE GILL Football 2. Basketball 1. 2. 3 and 4. Track 1. 2. 3 and 4. Track letter 4. "A" Club 4. JEAN GILLESPIE Pep Club 1, 2, 3 and 4. Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3 and 4. Class Secretary 1. G. A. A. 3. Bulldog Staff 4. .f'4 BRUCE GRAHAM Football 1. 2, 3 and 4. Footba'll let- ter 2 and 4. Basketball 1. 2. 3 and 4- Basketball letter 3 and 4. Track 1, 2, 3 and 4. Track letter 2. 3 and 4. Class President 1. Student Council 1. "A" Club 2, 3 and 4. Honorable Men- tion ln All-State Football Second :Jean in Big Ten Conference Foot- a . BETTY HASHMAN Pep Club 2 and 4. Girl Reserve 1, 2. 3 and 4. J OANNE HAWLEY Mixed Chorus 1 and 2. Pep Club 1, 2, 3 and 4. Girl Reserve 1. 2. 3 and 4. Spud Staff 4. Junior Cheerleader. BESSIE HEADDEN Eastern High, Washington. D. C. 1 and 2. Girl Reserve 4. NORMAN HENNINGS PAUL HINES Football 2. Track 3. Band 1, 2. 3 and 4. Small Group Vocal Music 4. Glee Club 4. Mixed Chorus 4. Hi-Y 1, 2. 3 and 4. Hi-Y Secretary 4. Student Band director 4. PHYLLIS I-IOPPES Pep Club 1, 2. 3 and 4. Glrl Reserve 1. 2. 3 and 4. Girl Reserve president 1. Girl Reserve vlce-president 3 and FRANCES JACKSON Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3 and 4. LOIS JESSE Glee Club 2. Girl Reserve 1 and 4. GLADYS JOHNSON BONNI E JORDAN Girl Reserve 1 and 2. Glee Club 2. Mixed Chorus 1, 2 and 4. CHARLOTTE KRONBERG Girl Reserve 1,'2, 3 and 4. IMOGENE KRUSE CHARLES KUNCL Football 1, 2, 3 and 4. Track 1. 2. 3 and 4. Basketball 1, 2 and 3. Foot- ball letter 4. "A" Club 4. Student Council 1. Class Secretary 2. BEVERLY LAW Rapid City, South Dakota, 'High School 1 and 2. Deadwood, South Da.- kota, High School 3. Pep Club 4. Girl Reserve 4. BETTY LAWRENCE JENNIE LEE Band 1. Glee Club 2. Mixed Chorus 2. Girl Reserve 1, 2 and 3. MERLE LESOING Football 4. Track 3 and 4. Berea High School 1 and 2. RALPH LOTSPIECH Track 3 and 4. Hl-Y 3 and 4. Hi-Y Iilrogram Chairman 3. Hi-Y president EARL MARVIN BEN NASON JOHN NUNES Track 3 and 4. ARLENE O'CONNELL Mixed Chorus 1 and 2. Pep Club 1, 2, 3 and 4. Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3 and 4. Class Treasurer 3. Class Play 3. G. A. A. letter 3. Junior cheerleader. Cheerleader. Class play 4. KATHRYN ODELL ' Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3 and 4. OPAL OLSEN Morrill High School 1. Pep Club 1, 2, 3 and 4. Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3 and 4. Mixed Chorus 1. ROBERT ORAM Football 1, 3 and 4. Football letter 4. Basketball 2. "A" Club 4. Class Pres- ident 2. Class Play 4. JOYCE POLLARD Mixed Chorus 1. Pep Club 1, 2 and 3. Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3 and 4. Girl Re- serve Social Chairman 3. Competent Typlst Award 3. JACK PROPER Band 1, 2, 3 and 4. Band Captain 3 and 4. Hi-Y 3 and 4. Vice-president. of Hi-Y 4. Bulldog Staff 3 and 4. JIM REASER. Hot Springs High School 1. Chadron High School 2. Rapid City High School 3. Bulldog Staff 4. Class Play LOY REINOEHL Band 1, 2, 3 and 4. Band Lleutenant 3 and 4. Hi-Y 3 and 4. HAROLD ROSELIUS Football 2, 3 and 4. Football letter 4. Basketball 1, 2, 3 and 4. Basketball letter 3 and 4. Track 1. 2, 3 and 4. Track letter 3 and 4. Spud Staff 2, 3 and 4. Quill and Scroll 3 and 4. "A" Club 3 and 4. Editor-ln-Chief of the Spud 4. Managing Editor of the Bulldog 4. GEORGE ROACH Football 1. Football letter 1. Track 1 and 2. Track letter 1 and 2. Mlxed Chorus 1. Hi-Y 1. "A" Club 1 and 2. Student Council 2. JUNE RUST Mixed Chorus 1. Pep Club 1. 2, 3 and 4. Glrl Reserve 1, 2 and 4. .IEANNE RUST Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3 and 4. PAUL RUST PAUL RUST DICK SAMUELS Football 1, 2, 3 and 4. Basketball 1, 2, 3 and 4. Track 1, 2, 3 and 4. Foot- ball letter 2, 3 and 4. Basketball letter 2 and 3. Track letter 1, 2 and 3. Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3 and 4. Bay- ard High School 1, 2 and 3. "A" Club 4. I-Ii-Y 4. LEROY SCHOMMER Track 1. Class vice-president 2. Bull- dog Staff 4. DON SIMPSON Football 1, 2, 3 and 4. Track 1, 2, 3 and 4. Football letter 3 and 4. Track letter 4. F. F. A. 2, 3 and 4. "A" Club 4. F. F. A. Secretary 3. F. F. A. basketball letter 3 and 4. DON SMITH Football 1, 2 and 3. Track 1, 2 and 3. Basketball 1 and 2. BETTY STEGGS GLEE CLUB 1 and 2. Mixed Chorus 1, 2 and 3. Pep Club 2, 3 and 4. Glrl Reserve 1. 2 and 3. Junior cheer- leader. Cheerleader 4. Bulldog Staff 4. G. A. A. Letter. Treasurer G. A. A. Senior Class Play 4. PAUL SWARD ' Basketbald 2 and 4. Track 2. Hi-Y 1, 2 and 3. KEITH TOLSTEDT Football 3 and 4. Football letter 4. Track 1, 2, 3 and 4. Track letter 2, 3 and 4. F. F. A. 2, 3 and 4. "A" Club 2, 3 and 4. JEAN TRUSTY Grand Island 2. Randsburg, Califor- nia 3. Pep Club I and 4. Glrl Re- serve 1, 2 and 4. DAVE UNDERWOOD Football 1, 3 and 4. Football letter 4. Track 1, 2, 3 and 4. Track 'letter 4. "A" Club 4. Class Play 3. Curtis 2. Senior Class Play 4. MAXINE VVACKERLA Band 1 and 2. Kearney High School 1, 2 and 3. SHIRLEY WARD Chadron High School 1. Pep Club 1. Glrl Reserve 2. ANNA WESTXDN Buffalo Gap, South Dakota, High School 1. Girl Reserve 2. 3 and 4. Glee Club 2. ESTHER WHITLOCK Berea I-Ilgh School 1 and 2. Pep Club 4. Girl Reserve 3 and 4. ALVIE WILKINS Football 1. 2. 3 and 4. Football let- ter 3 and 4. Track 2, 3 and 4. Track letter 2, 3 and 4. F. F. A. 2, 3 and 4. "A" Club 2, 3 and 4. Vice-President of "A" Club 4. BERN ICE WILLS Sponsor Mfprriizzhe BKPEISFPJW Mfrs PM Vice President Sam M OOPS Treasurer Vera Crook JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY All through the previous years, the junior class of Alliance High School has contributed its little bit. They are a good bunch that will keep up the good work. 'llhey started out as freshmen with one hundred thirty-one members in the class but that num- ber has dwindled down to one hund- red one. Nine juniors lettered in football. They were: Marvin Boyer, Donald Zurn, John Broz, Jack Weidenhamer, Ramiro Ramos, Jim Worden, Wayne Stephens, Bill Darnell, and Louis Man- delberg. Five lettered in track. They were: Marvin Boyer, Donald Zurn, Wilbur Timblin, Bill Brown, and Louis Mandelberg. On December 5 and 6, the juniors presented "Life of the Party", the annual junior class play. Student Council Bi-ll Brown SBCTOCBTY Student Council Ramero Ra ' mos Fern Welnell LEFT Bob Ale Doran Beem RIGHT Edith Berg Lillian Blyth Marvin Boyer LEFT Charles Brennan Betty Broich RIGHT Dolphie Brost John Broz Norma Bruce LEFT Nadine Burkhalter LaVona Butcher RIGHT Eva Colerick Bruce Cooper June Crawford LEFT ' Bill Darnell A Shirley Dotfson V4 t ' ,JI I 1 A W 'RIGHT Lei Rae Duryealv Arthur' Feagins J oh,1r' Frieberger LEFT Charles Galusha Yvonne Garrett RIGHT Delores Gebauer Ray Glines Bob Grove LEFT Beverly Guheen June Herman RIGHT Lavon Himes Jeannene Hopkins Mardella Hullett 1 1343, LEFT Lucille Iossi Pat Jacobs RIGHT Aloha Jensen Darrell Jensen Elna Jensen LEFT Katherine Jensen Carl Johnson RIGHT Dean Johnson Harold Johnson Dorothy Keder LEFT Leota Koozer Margie Krause RIGHT Jack Lawler Myrna Mahoney Betty Mart LEFT Lee Maxwel I Betty McCormick RIGHT Tom McDonald Rex Messersmith Lauretta Mulloy LEFT Jesse Lea Murray Richard Myers RIGHT Claydean Nelson John Nunes ' Delores Nye LEFT Frank O'Connor Betty O'Del1 RIGHT Melvin Pearson Lulu Jane Peterson .Don Porter Mary Lou Pullen Lois Reed Ruth Rehder Addie Lou Rochlitz Rex Rubeck Marlys Skinner Wayne Stephens Wilbur Timblin Peggy Titus Katherine Tschuden Verlene Walker Jack Weidenhamer Florence Welnol Iona. Wilkins Verna Wills Jim Worden Don Zurn SOPHOMORE CLASS As freshmen, the Class of '49 elected Neil Stumbaugh, presidentg Bill Nelson, vice- president, Glenn Beerline, treasurerg and Donna Morrison, secretary. Gretchen Hein, 130111121 M0I'1'iS0I1, and B010 Chleborad Were elected to represent the class on the student council. An excellent job was done by Mrs. Perrin and Mr. Rossling in sponsoring the class. The class rated high on the honor roll and in athletics. The freshmen football squad was defeated by the freshmen of Scottsbluff, 14-13. The freshmen cagers had a successful seasons In track season the freshmen had a successful team. Don Coupens, a pole vaulter, lettered. To bring the year to a successful close the freshmen elected their officers and stu- dent council representatives for their sophomore year. These officers were: Hubert Shellenberger, presidentg Russell Sherlock, vi-ce-presidentg Colleen Boyer, secretaryg and Lamar Harris, treasurer. Barbara Pederson, Lois' Mary Lawrence, and Chester Newman were elected to the student council. Upon starting their sophomore year the Class of '49 chose Mrs. Fritsche and Mr. McQuerrey to sponsor the class. In this class there were 65 girls and the same number of boys. On the semester honor roll this class was again the highest. In the last part of the first semester a party was given for the sophomores. The theme of the party was Friday 13. The boys lettering in football as sophomores were Hubert Shellenberger and Rus- sell Sherlock. 63' 2 E52 5591: UP 5 5 -2 Sp? Oo ? mi? fAAO .N Huulg eww 91-I '11!M 1-19qlV EI UJ N54 .IO 111 uxax uv KU 5 Y I Q 5 CD -1 -1 'Q WN 3 S: Wm 'fm fr 56 5: gi 95 QU' PD :-1 - ED Flm ,W Bm S 33 Q aw? Om EE Wm fn ,N 1 '-J S' O W S FY : EI : '1 14 o : 955 "1 s... c 1 m 3 2 D Q72 :. A -gg am 5 ,- Pl-4 rw 0 o N O I1 C2 '1 0 rv I FD N1 P-iz E I O Q 5' N 3: CII Q? 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The class had difficulty in getting organized during the first semester, but in the second semester the freshmen were very active. The freshmen 'class ranked high on the semester honor roll with a total of thirteen students with A's and B's. The freshman football squad was defeated by the Scottsbluff Bearkittens in both games played, twenty-six to zeroand nineteen to thirteen. Thirteen freshmen made the basketball squad. An active part was taken by the freshmen in both vocal and instrumental music. wise www M Left to Right Mrs. Bayer and Mr Jorge 'CU U5 P.-I 69' O rr Q U eu U aa U1 co A E so U 9 'JU O 5 FJ E '11 se c' CD V1 "U O ..- '4 D- na U' ..- .- sw U 7 ii O cn ..- ..- na T' U-4 fs co U cn U1 Q 'J' E 4: D- ro -1 cu 7 CU O cr .H an N H4 mf?- Do U cu I' CD U1 cn 2. 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Q Q,--5-saiuswv 'F' " 'Q' TMENT5 Journalism Coder, editor-in-chief of The Spud and the Bulldogg Rosellus, Copsey, and Long, editors of The Spud. Drawing up pages, soliciting and collecting for ads, typing and proof reading stories are only a. few of the jobs for the journalism class in publishing The Spud. Staff posi- tions are filled by those most qualified. Editors-in-chief are chosen every nine weeks. Exchange papers are read and studied critically. Mrs. Bayer is The Spud staff adviser. 1 JUNIOR ENGLISH First semester Junior English students are offered Oral English, or a Jr. Speech course. In this course the students work together to produce the Junior Class Play. Second semester, American Litera- ture is studied. This course is taught by Miss Quigley. The opaque projector has been used by the freshman English class to correct themes. In the fore- ground is Clyde Boon, who is oper- ating the machine. On the stage is Donald Koester, who is pointing out the errors on the paper. The class has used the projector for several different types of written work. Af- ter each paper has been corrected, another is flashed on the screen and each is corrected by a different person. English SENIOR ENGLISH A class in senior English at a round table discussion. Senior Eng- lish includes the study of the rise and development of English Litera- ture from the Anglo-Saxon period through the present day period. This is correlated with an intensive study of English grammar, and a. course in creative writing. The subject ls taught by Miss Perrin. SOPI-IOMORE ENGLISH Taking a vacation from the tradi- tional grammar. Miss Price's Soph- omore English class, takes a day off to enjoy the popular magazine. the "Readers Dlgest." Commercial SI-IORTHAND The students in second year shorthand strive to attain a very fast speed, with accurate transcrip- tion. Brief forms, and spelling are two very important things to mas- ter. This subject is also taught by Miss Schiebel. Miss Betty Smith teaches it in the first year. 1 A84 E BOOKKEEPING Bookkeeping and accounting are taught to acquaint the students with the work in the business world. You must be very accurate and also very neat in your work. The adding machine is being used by one of the students in the plc- ture. This course is taught by Miss Schlebel. TYPING In beginning typing, the student learns the key board and the funda- mentals of letters. Speed and ac- curacy are their aims. The students may obtain certificates of speed from 30 words on up. This subject is taught by Miss Betty Anne Smith. LATIN In this picture the pupils are learning vocabulary by means of a ball game, The pitcher is Harriet Edwards, Batter ls Donna Stall lst baseman is Phyllis Douglas. 2nd baseman is Martha Boyer, 3rd baseman is Phyllis McCullah, and the scorekeeper is Kathryn Shad- winkl. S VT-l, SPANISH Collecting realia of the Spanish speaking countries of the World is a part of the Spanish course in Alliance High School. This course ls taught by Miss Quigley. uages ! Natural Science BIOLOGY Biology is a study of the plant life and what makes humans and plants tick. This course is taught by Mr. Binfield. X CHEMISTRY All the NaCl and H3804 are brought together in this course un- der Mr. Blnfteld. A good course to take it you are going to be a phar- macist or a nurse. GENERAL SCIENCE The students in this course study the radiant energy. Mr. Johnson is the teacher. PHYSICS Mr. Johnson. instructor of Phy- sics, teaches the students in electrl city and radio activity. Social Science WORLD HISTORY In this course Map study is stressed. Government, customs of all nations is brought to the students' attention to create a better appreciation of one world. Old and New World is studied to under- stand the problems presenting them- selves in the world of today. This course is taught by Miss Vivian Andrews. Students taking a mechanical aptitude test in Occupations Class, one of the many methods used in determining vo- cational interests. In this freshmen Orien- tation course students are given the op' portunity to study the work people do and the problems envolved in selecting a vocation. LIBRARY Research work for the Social Science classes can be done here. There are many new and old novels for book re- ports. There is also a complete selection of the popular magazines, and newspa- pers. The llbrarian is Mrs. Fritche. AMERICAN HISTORY American History begins with the dis- covery of America, continues through the settlement of the first thirteen col- onies, the Declaration of Independence and Revolutionary War. how our govern- ment was founded and the problems that have confronted that government down to the present time. Mr. Fritche is the teacher of this course. SOCIOLOGY This picture shows the students busily engaged in the art of reading magazines. Mr. Kubicek and Mr. Fritche are the teachers of this senior course. Mathematics GEOMETRY Geometry ls taught for four rea- sons. First. ln order to understand their environment, second, to learn a number of Important facts. third, to improve habits ot thinking and fourth. for the fun one gets out ot solving problems. FRESHMAN AIBEBRA Miss Lillian Burns breaks the freshmen in right to high school by teaching an excellent course in Al- gebra. Being a required subject. the students are kept on their toes learning the fundamental x y z's ot Algebra. TRIGONOMETRY Miss Burns teaches a course of advanced Geometry to the student planning to take up engineering ln college. SHOP The students strlve to become proficient in the use of hand and machine tools, and make a series of desirable projects demonstrating the use thereof. They stre s: Use and care ot hand tools. operation of power machines, vocational guid- ance, worthwhile hobbies. sppre- ciation ot various trades and hob- bies and the correct habits of work. This course ls taught by Mr. Nelson. Technical Courses HOME ECONOMICS In homemaklng. the girls learn the fundamentals of house work. In the picture, the girls are working on aprons. You can see measur- ments being taken. a sewing ma- chine is in use, and a student press- ing. This course is taught by Miss Hoover. AUTO MECHANICS The students are taught how to assemble automobile motors and various parts. They take the motors apart and put them in running or- der and reassemble them. This course is taught by Mr. Murray. 2 Special Arts - L- ' 55. r if MECHANICAL DRAWING The students study the fundamentals of architectural. struc- tural, mechanical. and industrial designs. They lay a great em- phasis on practical every day training and mechanical problems. This course is taught by Mr. Nelson. 5""wfI1'w Snflm WURJA RADIO CODE Bob Oram, Ex-Navy Operator, instructing a class in radio procedure. Zurn, Cooper and Ale are helping him on their ama- teur radio station. I I r L 3 Creative Arts H p ,', Q L-fV A SENIOR SPEECH History ot Drama from the Greek period to the Modern day is taught along with: Comprehensive study of the construction and elements ot the one-act play: Evaluation ot movie produc- tions: Production of senior play, study of the orationg writing of eration for the commencement exercises and working on scrap books. Miss Quigley is teacher of this course. ART The students not only draw still life as shown in this pic- ture but they also do sculptoring or carvoccast, making lite size ma k bl s s, ock prints, lettering posters. painting. The instructor is Mrs. Andrews. 1 l Physical Education PHYSICAL EDUCATION The favorite sport of our girl athletes is basketball, but the game is usually preceded by strenuous exercise. Miss Prlce is the instructor of this course. 1 PHYSICAL EDUCATION In boys' Physical Education they follow the activities of the sport season, which consists ot: touch football. basketball, tumbling, track and, baseball. This course IS taught by Mr. Kubicek. I ELUEEE np Club Carol Younkin-President . Pat Long-Vice President Shirley Farhenbruck- -Secretary i Lulu Jane Peterson- -Treasurer is l Miss Quigley-Sponsor Miss Smith-Sponsor Pep Club is an organization to create enthusiasm, sportsmanship, pep, and general school spirit, and to foster co-operation among the various school groups. To help carry out these goals, there are five cheerleaders, chosen from the senior class to lead the rallies and cheering for our team. To aid in the club's progress there are officers which this year were as follows: President, Carol Younking Vice-President, Pat Long, Secretary, Shirley FahrenbruchgTreasurer, Lulu Jane Peterson. In addition to these school duties, many social functions are sponsored by them. On December 21, 1946, they held their annual formal dance at which the Pep Club "Boy Friend" was presented. The holiday theme was carried out in the decoration of the dance floor, which was a large decorated Christmas tree in the center of the floor, and of the ceiling, which was made up of many different colors. Paul Rust was presented as the Pep Club "Boy Friend" for 1946-1947. At the end of the year, a breakfast was held, and at this time the cheerleaders for the year 1947-1948 were chosen. 25:2 Eg f V A X ' J ,s I 1 5 1 f 4 J . 5-W x A V 1 1 2 Q 'z Y' 'KK' S65 mfd 51 :ad Cup 453 eh? :gf Mao 522 4.3 0 hge kmw oo: :-g 920 M95 55 S 5 :WO wha :gg Sui N65 jaw GJ is mggmomozgkg gsm Egu D mhf 5-E UI SSE 3 In U Qu umm 3230 Q,3ni. 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The Hi-Y platform is "Clean speech, clean sports, clean scholarship, and clean living." The purpose of the Hi-Y is: "To create, maintain, and extend, throughout the school and community, high standards of christian character." Under these ideals this club is very fine for the boys who are enrolled. Among the activities of Hi-Y are the selling of confections and pop at all the football and basketball games. We were host to a joint Y-Teen-- Hi-Y meeting at which a film on the building of the Alcan Highway was shown. The Hi-Y sponsored its annual "Hi-Y Sweetheart Dance" March 22. This is the highlight of the year for members of Hi-Y. Meetings are held each week on Thursday at 3:30. We feel fortunate in having Mr. Jorgensen, our new sponsor, with us this year. iii 3255 e5- .C Emi 0.2 D-25' Qc S.A lu mwg .nn CO- 05-5 BLM wi- . iii gg O uma' asf 0,2 E53 :sig I-0 QP-m Es:: Ezai xll ga BZ msg DID: .as egw sc: as 0 E mmm .5 - zz..." goz 2,3 E562 wluv Gui- :nm S35 Q55 S55 Ou Ona Diving 42... Qir Omi- U: ' :avi wig ..,, 555 Qmg, mga 'S 5 5 ,,. ma, 525 O m-z SS Home aim .OE mam :Em 205 ni-QP' So: .Jw MLE wg? dc? .DL Em: MZ5: HQ-Q we A Egg 514310254 A-club ' 4 . W Jim Worden Bill Darnell The A-Club is one of the youngest clubs in high school. It was formed for boys who received "A" awards in one of the major sports. Officers are elected for two semesters at the end of the 1st semester of the school year, and therefore must be juniors. It is customary for the "A" Club and the boys out for football to choose a Football Queen. The require- ments for queen are to be a senior girl in the Pep Club, and in good standing in all subjects. This year our queen was Inez Antrim. She was presented with her attendants, Frances Copsey and Carol Younkin. at the half-time of the annual Alliance-Scottsbluff football game on Armistice Day. The A-Club representatives who presented the queen were, Paul Rust Alliance grid star who had the misfortune of breaking his leg in the first game: and Bob Oram, a regular on the team, until his age caught him, and he was forced to retire be- cause of age regulations. Miss Antrim was presented a large bouquet of flowers from the A-Club and a golden football from the Pep Club, inscribed with "1946 Queen". Her attendants also received very nice bou- quets. This year the officers have been Tom Johnson, Pres- ident: Alvie Wilkins, Vice-President: Jim Worden, Sec- retary-Treasurerg and Louis Mandelberg, sergeant-at- arms. These officers serving their terms of two semes- ters, were replaced by new officers the second semester of the school year. 1946-47. The new officers were Jim Worden, Presidentg Bill Darnell, Vice-Presidentg Ra- miro Ramos, Secretary-Treasurerg and Jack ' Weiden- hamer, Sergeant-at-arms. AL .ff st. Mgr.-Ale J Ohnfwn 3 1. Ramiro Ramos Jack Weldenhamer Inez Antrim Footbafll Queen 1946 Top Row: John Broz, Bruce Graham, Dave Under- wood, Don Zurn. SECOND ROW: Fred Cutts, Dick Samuels, Marvin Boyer, Paul Rust. THIRD ROW: Charles Kuncl, Boddy Garcia, Harold Roselius, Bill Hein. FOURTH ROW: Don Simpson, Robert Oram, Don Coupens, Keith Tolstedt. FIFTH ROW: Bill Brown, Hubert Shellenberger, Russell Sherlock, Wilburn Timblln. Wilkins St. Mgr. Cooper Ai 4 yt' 1 I FIRST ROW: Ruth Helen Yon. Gret- sEcoND ROW: Pat Long, Betty 'rump Row: Donna Mom M - chen Hein. Janle Hitt, Mary Ann Marvin, Barbara Sisley, Beverly Fal- jorle Macglrvln, Phyllls .ol-rioppzls, KHSUIGF. Lois Mfiry Lawrence far, Marlys Sklnner. Doroth Danbom, June Crawford. Jean Glllesple. Mlss Hoover--Adviser Mrs. Andrews-Adviser M155 Sghlebgl-AdVllQf This year the Girl Reserves changed their name to Y-Teens to show a closer relatlon to the Y. W. C. A. They chose as their motto the Y. W. C, A. purpose which ls as follows: To build a fellowship of women and glrls devoted to the task of realizing in our common llfe those ideals of personal and social living to which we are committed by our falth as Christians. In thls endeavor we seek to understand Jesus, to show his love for all people, and to grow in the knowledge and love of God. The Senlor and Junior Dlvlslons were united into a single body governed hy the cabinet. The officers were as follows: President, Phyllis Hoppes, Vice-President, June Crawford: Secretary, Betty Hamilton: Treasurer, Marlys Skinner: Program. Pat Long and Ruth Helen Yon: Publlclty, Dorothy Danbom and Janie Hitt: Service, Jean Gllles- pie and Barbara Slsley: Music, Beverly Falfar and Gret-chen Hein: Soclal, Marjorle Macgirvln and Donna Morrison: Worldfellowshlp. Betty Marvin and Lols Mary Lawrence, Finance. Mary Ann Kastner and Jean Sayre. Mrs. Andrews. Miss Schlebel. and Mlss Hoover, the sponsors, and a council composed of fifteen ladies who are 'leaders ln the com- munity helped the girls to promote and carry out their ideas. The club was granted a half-hour each Thursday. The first two meetings in the month were used as a pro- gram which the glrls helped to put on, and the last two meetings were glven to workshops. If there was a fifth Thursday ln the month, lt was used for a committee meeting. The workshops were as follows: Dancing, Miss Prlce: Personality, Mrs. Peterson: Etiquette, Mlss Schlebel: Art, Miss Hoover. At the beglnnlng of the year, a tea was held for the the girls to become acquainted with Y-Teens: the teachers were also invited to attend. A Penny Carnival was put on this year which was very successfu-1. Every glrl had a part ln helping -to make it a success: therefore they were many ideas which pointed toward a larger variety of entertalnment. For Worldfellowshlp week this year a film of Indla was shown to the students of A. H. S.. who purchased tlck- ets for 10 cents, by Rev. Hanne. The proceeds were turned over to the Worldfellowshlp fund. The Y-Teens' theme for the year was "Teamwork-ln Peace as ln War". ' as S-4 202 :ch und: an Q53 C Q 50 HC .dc shi :iw cd: H2 Q 355 Fi-do wg: go Ha! oo :Q- EEE 6' HQ E o 52 : v :M 0. : s E m C Q H 65 C :G -'af a LE Wo V: fi. EEE QM: .z Q30-I 252 EES QP 5 . mia xc, 42: E22 M Ro sal ader, R Ora -. F- -C W 4-1 0 - nbom, Eld Z1 aD Norm 3 I 2 E E Q E 3 e O E So .am L Q E I a ard CC L. D, 5 L2 III' Eg Gao U I .ou 5. wi JZ 3 vhs U E UM m I-10 5 he El K 6: 52 mo :Q a wh d Do gm 2 OE in AE -in ga :SCE Q3 Op 'U,:"" 0 QQ u-U 555k in o-13" n5iB'hd ' 5 332253: Lu 0605. P: Qd2w.a2 Jiomfi- QUQQN is mm A il E552 03-Ho m,vo v N : v:m-:QE .5 s PE OE 3: mF6. 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U. m52Ei mxsgis a m3 W x-I Q3 E UH J fgwszf nmgggg E Q4 :EQ di GF-iam minef- 'DD 112.23 CoZEZd Smuemm m--0 Eiofg: QPEQQE n'g .- wimogi CL Cd - Q0 Hzgwpv ifhdn- 5 dhwv :'?3s3 5' m :nag 3 SEQ A50 om: 0 .-.Su WS 3 Dimes Sniiwigaefsag 2.25 I-Qwzwno u Ci-m S-:- o3:..g2am5usoa csmcchm Q-:Uqs 53 ' o 0 C.h Q-: 24JOp,g:-..- we 32 O M 3g, b.03"""'E,g - '5- MEPEdEgvhUEvah' -x'mhdoH1Q:SaE5 hmiwoivzmmuh mo FFA. Future Farmers of America became a national organization in 1928. The Alliance Chapter was established in 1938. It had a membership of 14 in 1943 and has a mem- bership of 49 "in school" boys this year. The officers are-: 1946-47 1947-48 Fred Brost President Gene Brost Alvin Wilkins Vice President Arvid Jensen Gene Brost Secretary Donald Lotspelch Eugene Kerns Dolphle Brost Treasurer Norman Kerns Robert Driml Reporter Wayne Woodworth Bill Rust Sentinel Tom Herman H. N. Murray Adviser H. N. Murray Twenty-six boys and the adviser went on a four-day summer camping trip to the Black Hills visiting Mt. Coolidge, Custer, Rapid City, Sylvan Lake, Mt. Rushmore, The Needles, Cathedral Spires, Iron Mountain, Wind Cave, climbed Harney Peak, etc. The boys cooked their meals. The total cost per boy per day for his transportation, eats, two swims in Evans' Plunge, etc., was less than one dollar per day. Nearly ninety people attended the parent-son supper last spring. In September the chapter held an openhouse for the new vocational agriculture boys. Twenty-six boys became greenhands this year and twelve boys were advanced to the Chapter Far- mer degree. The F. F. A. boys gave a party to the homlemaklng girls and were given a return party by the girls. In the pest eradication contest Martin Sherlock was high with 4585 points. He killed 3 skunks, 174 muskrats, 5 mice, and 15 sparrows. Donald Sulzbach was second with 2220 points and Clyde Boon third with 1750 points. Part of Clyde's kill was 271 sparrows. The losing side gave a party to the winning side. In the grain show 57 samples were exhibited. First place winners were wheat- Norman Drimlg Corn-Charles Berry: oats-Rodney Jensen: barley--James Hagiharag and rye-Dwain Adams. In judging the samples Floyd West was high. Elmer Mc- Laughlin-secondg and Albert Benzel third. Prizes were awarded by the chapter. Some of the highest boys in project net earnings for the year are Keith Tolstedt- 81,632.00 wheat: Don Simpson 51395.00 wheat: Bill Koozer-5776.00 hogsg Bill Rust- 8464.00 hogs. i Q o Q S -c G9 s: Q o M E as va 3 o rr m E- na :D O :- if Q2 .Q :- -1: 5 5. fs F4 F-1 :s 2 Z Q 3 Q K Q M r-4 Q E' :L cv Q .6 :- 63 I UI 0 E G5 71 3 o as Q z O O ra W as IE in D1 O Q-H +-I 0-4 0 A 3 O Di ?' Z O D5 K :E an cd af. U c: 3 S. 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F-4 F-4 as I :E cu E I-1 0 :- U 4 .ci 4-I S1 o B -o o O B 0 :: v. as 3 +5 :1 Q? ! 4-7 1- as E3 '12 if as .-. +5 U2 o F-4 Q 'cs cv :- FH 15 o W 4-7 5 a. c: L: oi Q .E .cz no I3 cd A ..: E .- F4 Q r: ee E si CD UI L: GJ '1 CE :- F-1 '11 if cd E v-I 13 N C Q FD -a s- 0 5 4 H. m O Fl CQ .93 -C E O Q G. A. A. FIRST ROW: Left to Right. Mildred SECOND ROW: Vera Tyndall, Aloha THIRD ROW: Miss Price, Marlys Jlnes, Wanda Hawley, Sharon Jen- Jensen, Basha Briley, Sybil Dentler, Skinner, Donna Morrison, Fern Wei- sen, Iva Lou Jensen, Jessie Lea, Mur- June Rust, Loretta Ware, Barbara nel, Lulu Jane Peterson, Dorothy ray, Ruth Ann Burton. Kastner. Danbom, Vurene Tyndall, Beverly Guheen. Girls' Athletic Association, a national organization, has been formed to give girls a chance to take an active part in sports. To excel in games and improve in health, the girls subject themselves to regulations upon food and sleep. The club is governed by a group of officers which are as follows: Pres- ident, Lulu Jane Peterson, Vice-President, Fern Weinellg Secretary, Marlys Skinner, and Treasurer, Donna Morrison. Miss Price, the sponsor, aids the girls in choosing their activities and helps them in keeping up on rules. At the end of the year, a letter is awarded to each girl who has obeyed the rules and displayed good sportsmanship. W I S4435 1 Vlw 'I' N fx S Q 1 fu ' " 'N Q Ak, hx N . , Q 1 'uf 'N-Ex 'U n iigik if ,f 9 R f NIAQWA1- Ah, x IA. Y xx J u 1 lj 53 ", Q' 2 X I S ,.,, .?.......1.-- - spnms W. R. BINFIELD C. J. KUBICEK CCACHES FOGTBALL I 4 'u 1, ,f 4.1. 4 The Bulldogs open the season at Sidney. SIDNEY Alllance opened thelr 1946 season with an ill fated game at Sidney. Four tlmes the Bulldogs were within one yard of pay dirt and three tlmes fate was against them. Alliance drove down field with the opening kick. Uslng llne plays the Bulldogs smashed to the goal llne and Graham raced over, but as fate would have it an Alliance player was off side. Sidney punted and again the Bulldogs drove to the one-yard line. Wll- k ns smashed over for Alllance's only touchdown. The extra point went wide. The Maroons received Rust's kickoff and began their touchdown march. In this series of plays, Paul Rust, bulwark of the Bulldog ilne and three year Varsity Veteran, received the broken leg that sidelined him for the season. The conversion wa good and 'the half ended 7-6. The third quarter saw the Bulldogs shattering Sld- ney's line as they drove to the 3 yard line. but they failed to score. The two- teams were evenly matched throughout the fourth quarter. '.l'.he game ended 7-6. CHAPPE LL Chappell defeated the Bulldogs for the latter's sec- ond defeat of the season. During the first quarter both teams were evenly matched. The Buffalo defense was fault'less and Al- llance could go nowhere. Chappel found themselves in the same predicament. The quarter ended 0-0. Chappell marched upfleld as their backs. Benning- ton and Thornburg, sliced through Alllance's forward wall for the gains which set up their first touchdown. Thornburg drove over from the one yard line to score, seconds before the half ended. The Buffaloes opened the half with a smashing of- fensive. Thornburg raced 60 yards to pay dirt ln the 8l1me'S 0Ut8!9-niiing DIIIY- The conversion was good. Alliance came back wlth a pass offense l th fourth quarter. The Mandelberg to Johnson eongmblnag tlon clicked twice for 30 yards. Shonka intercepted one of Darnell's heaves and Alliance lost Its only chance to score. The game ended 13-0. NORTH PLA'.l?l'E North Platte avenged last year's 26-0 defeat by overpowering the Bulldogs 33-0. The flrst half proved that the two teams were of equal strength. Alllance ran and passed to the nine yeard strip before the North Platte line stiffened. Easter, North Platte's outstanding halfback, sprinted 30 yards on an outside play, but the Bulldogs dug ln and-the half ended 0-0. North Platte received and started the rampage which overwhelmed the seemingly helpless Bulldogs. Tillman scored twlce, Easter sprinted 60 yards, and Wilson powered over as quarter ended 27-0. Alliance tried desperately to redeem themselves and North Platte tasted Bulldog grit as their smashing of- fensive was throttled. The second team was sent ln as McFarlan passed to Golden for the last score of the evening. STERLING Alliance Bulldogs displayed the football they were capable of playing as they! mauled Sterling 31-0. A steady down fall of rain hampered both teams throu hout the game. What the score would have beengad lt been dry no one knows, but the Bulldogs were out for revenge. They had been defeated three tlmes and they had a score to settle with Sterling for the 'latter's 13-0 wld over them last Year. Using every possible opening, the Bulldogs smashed and passed down fleld four times in the first half. Graham, fleet-footed Alliance half-back, used his blazing speed to chalk up three touchdowns. Darnell's accurate passing, despite the wetness of the ball. be- wlldered the Tgers. Hein smashed through center for four yards to score as the second teams flnlshed the half at a score of 25-0. Coming back under full power, the Bulldogs sprung Wllkens through to score the flfth and final tally o the game. The second and third teams saw action throughout most of the fourth quarter. Football CHEYENNE Binfield's Bulldog's showed up impressively as the Uheyenne Indians outscored them ln the first halt' 19-0. Bulldog defense was steelplated as the Indians' pow- erfu'l backs were blocked completely. Neither team was able to score in the flrst quarter. Gale and Buckles duplicated Davis and Blanchard as they powerhoused their way up field twice -to pay dirt before the Bulldogs put the shackles on them. Mont- gomery snagged Bunten's pass in the end zone as the half ended 19-0. The Bulldogs were determined to smash.the Indians offense. They held Cheyenne helpless as the Alliance backs, grinding down field, smothered them with speed and deception behind excellent down fleld blocking by the Bulldog line. Graham raced around end to make the score 19-6. Cheyenne received, and with tricky college caliber plays, scored again. The Bull- dogs came back, roaring down field. Passes from Dar- nell to Johnson and 23 yards of sheer power by Man- delberg set up Graham's second touchdown. Wilken's plunge made it 25-13. CHADRON The Bulldogs were up as they thoroughly outclassed the Cardinals 25-0. lt was purely Alllance's night as they rolled down field time and again. Graham took to the outside as he passed the Chadron Secondary to score early in the first canto. Chadron could do nothing and the Bulldogs marched down field on runs by Graham, Mandelberg and Wilkens and passes by Darnell. Gra- ham scored standing up late ln the second period and goeaeliusklcked the eytra point to end the first half Wilkens scored early as the Bulldog machine did not falter. The offensive was in the pink: down field blocking by Weldenhammer, key blocks by Broz, Boyer and Simpson all added up to the flnal tally by Graham on that old reliable reverse as the game ended McCOOK The Bulldogs outdowned the Blsons, State High School Football Champions of 1946, 13-9. Wilkens returned the kickoff 25 yards and the Bull- dogs drove to the one-yard line. A fumble proved fatal and McCook took the ball for the first of two times ln the first half. McKillip kicked fifty yards. Darnell passed to Johnson for 25 yards. Graham and Wllkens carried the ball to McCook's 10 yard line. A last down desperation pass from Darnell to Johnson was 50 inches too high. McKillip flashed to the thirty and Drake powered the llne to carry McCook to the Bulldog 20. With seconds to go, McKillip passed -to Fletcher ln the end zone. It was McKilllp's night as he returned the kickoff 38 yards and on the next play sprinted 52 yards to pay dirt. The Bulldog offense failed and McCook came back, Drake scoring on a power play. The final score was 20-0. KEARNEY The Bulldogs went down before the Kearney Bear- cats in another game that was dominated by Bulldog p ay. Kearney drove 65 yards with the opening kick-off. Ritter was sprung loose, a fumble followed and Martin recovered. The Bearcats had earned six points. The Bulldogs fought back, displaying the caliber of football that they had flashed in previous games., Sixty-one yards of real football and Wllkens scored for the Bulldogs, tying the game. Kearney recovered an Alliance fumble on Al'llance's 20 yard lne: capita- llzing on this break, Ritter scored again to make the score 13--6 at the half. The second half saw the Bulldogs throwing! desper- ation passes, trying In vain to overpower t e Bear- cats. Agaln the breaks were against them and in the last minute of the game, Ritter, speed merchant for thezgifaarcats, crossed the goal line to end all scoring at - . 25-0. .2 SCOTTSBLUFF Outplayed in every phase of the game, Scottsbluff managed to tie the Bulldogs 6-6 in the last seconds of the game. Darnell's pass to Boyer for 35 yards was the out- standing play of the first quarter. In the second quarter, the 'Bluffs trled a field goal from the Alliance 28 yard line but failed. The half ended in a 0-0 deadlock. Alliance's touchdown came in the third quarter when Darnell faded to pass, finding no receivers he swung to his right, stiff armed would be tacklers, and raced down the sideline, carrying the ball to the 2 yard line. Graham raced around end to score. The try for point failed. ' Defensive play by the entire llne, and line backers, Worden and Mandelberg, -throttled the Bearcat attack on the ground. They took to the air and Donohoe connected with Ferguson to tie the game 6-6. Fer- guson's plunge was fatal as Zurn, Johnson, and Man- delberg threw him for a loss. Alliance outdowned ge 'Bluffs ll-5 and gained 198 yards rushing to their ALLIANCE RES. VS. HEMINGFORD The Alliance Reserves played the Spudplckers 3 times and scored one win, one tie and lost one to the 'Pickers. In the first game the score was tied 6-6. Cutts, halfback on the Bullpup team, received a pass from Uoupens to score the only tally of the Same. In the second game of the series. the Spud pickers overpowered the locals 14-0. An intercepted pass and a line buck brought the scores for the Spud- pickers as they scored early in the first quarter and late in the third quarter. Breaking into the win column again. Alliance Bull- pups edged a strong Hemingford eleven by the score of 2-0 on the latter's field. A touchback late in the 3rd quarter provided the necessary points to' win the game. A stubborn Bullpup defense met the Red and White and during the game only once did the Spudpickers threaten to score, late in the second period. ALLIANCE RES. VS. CHADRON PREP. Led by Huble Shellenberger's two 'touchdown, Al- gance Reserves sped to a 19-13 victory over Chadron rep. During the first half the Chadron players netted themselves .two touchdowns and one extra point. The prepsters received and drove down to the Alliance 35 yard line. On an offtaclcle play the Chadron men had gained a touchdown. The Reserves received and with the yardage picked up by Shellenberger the Bullpups were ln scoring territory. Early ln the sec- ond quarter Coupens was sprung loose and scored for the Bullpups to tie up the game. Cllmaxlng a downfield drive, Wyatt tallied and the kick was good. The half ended 13-6. During the second half Shellenberger scored twice to jlead the prepsters 19-13. Stephens added one extra polnt to his credit as he kicked the extra tally. ALLIANCE RES.. VB. BAYARD Bayard's second team scored twice ln the last two quarters of the game to wallop the Bullpups 12-0 on the Bayard field. The'Bullpug: held the opponents down ln the first half and nelt r team could gain any yardage. In the thlrdquarter Bayard received the kick and lost lt very promptly and the Bullpups gave it a try but were forced to punt. The receiver of this punt raced 30 yards to score for Bayard. In the opening of the flnml. Alllance was defending their own goal. but were unable to stop the opponents from scoring. Ui W 0 VELL 0976!-'IT BASKETBALL Rosellus pots one against Norfolk as Graham comes up to asslst. Johnson scores in the opening game with Norfolk. Hein scores and Rosellus covers for the rebound as the Bulldogs defeat Sterling 51-29. ' NORFOLK The Bulldogs opened the 1946-47 season with the Norfolk Panthers, representatives of the Eastern half of the Big Ten Conference. Experience was the deciding factor as Norfolk led the Bulldogs from the beginning. It was the Pan- thers fourth game and their court savvy was too much for the fighting Bulldogs. Outscored in the second quarter, Norfolk led 15-17 at the half. The final score was 34-24. The starting five of Rosellus, Graham, Johnson, Meyer and Boyer, was led by forward, Bruce Graham. wllotraked up 3 field goals and 5 free throws for 11 po n s. Norfolk's Eggen and Waterbury each had nine. STERLING The Bulldogs crushed the Sterling, Colorado Tigers 51-29 for their first win of the season. The local quintet dominated play throughout the game as they 'led 14-8 at the quarter and 21-13 at the half. Led by Rosellus and Johnson. the Bulldogs shifted into high gear, scoring thirty points in t e second half to Sterllng's 12. Hitting from all positions, the entire varsity squad saw action. The second team was as hot as the first as they rolled up 11 points ln four m nutes. Johnson led the Bulldog attack with 16 points fol- lowed by Rosellus with 1 . OSHKOSH The Oshkosh Eagles bowed to the Bulldogs as Al- liance played smooth consistent basketball. The Bulldogs got off to a slow start, but led the Eagles 7-3 at the quarter. Each team scored eleven kpointgi ln the second canto to make lt 18-14 at the a me. Oshkosh surged ahead in the third quarter, but the Bulldogs fought back to tie the game at 25 all at the. end of the third quarter. The Blue and White outscored their opponents In the final quarter as the game ended 88-29. Harold Rosellus led the Bulldogs with fourteen points. Troy of Oshkosh was high with eighteen. "WW" CRAWFORD The Bulldogs were rolling again. The Ramg never threatened the locals as Coach Kublcelds boys made lt three wins and one loss. Alliance jumped to an early start to make lt 14-9 at t e siluarter and added eleven polnts to Crawford's four to old a comfortable 25-18 advantage at the half. The Bulldogs swlshed nlne points to the Rams' five ln a cool third quarter. but came back with twelve ln the fourth. Boer and Mey t lld bthb d h Bulldog offense wglsfholthxeopfnk. 0 oar B md t 8 Tom Johnson led ore lth fo t l . Rosellus followed clossatly withwthlrteeir een po nt! Basketball Johnson led the Bulldogs against Sterling with I6 points. Graham shoots and Johnson and Boyer come in for the rebound. Alliance 51, Sterling 29. fm L. M-at Hein arches a long one as the Blue and Whlte downs Oshkosh 33 to 29. SCOTTSBLUFF The Bulldogs opened Conference play for the West- ern half of ' e Big Ten with the Scottsbluffs Bear- cats as their opponents. The Bearcats displayed their accurate shooting elves and scored six points before Alliance could tally. he Bulldogs fought back ln the second quarter, deter- mlned to hold the Bearcats who were slzzllng hot. The score at the half was 19-11 in favor of the 'Bluffs. The Bearcats never lessened their pace as Nelson and ,Michalek sank shots from way out. Alliance fought to within flvs points of the 'Bluffs midway in the .third quarter, but the Bearcats couldn't miss. Their fourth barrage was too much for the locals. The game ended 51-28. Nelson led scorers with 16 points. Johnson was hlgh for the locals with 7. MITCHELL The Bulldogs were as cold as ice-cubes and'Mltchell as hot as a frying pan. Vandel led his team-mates to a 12-6 quarter, and the Bulldogs were decidedly off the beam. Mitchell led 20-12 at. the hwlf. The Bulldog's effort was pitiful as they fought hard to redeem themselves, but they were just plaln cold. Mitchell led 31-16 going into the final quarter and never lessened their attack. The game ended 43-24. Vandel led all scorers with 12 points followed by McElroy with 9. Bruce Graham was high for the locals with 9. NORTH PLA'.l?I'E The Alliance Bulldogs were up as they bounced back from the Mitchell game to gain their flrst Blg Ten Conference win. The Blue and White led off, Jumping to a 7-4 lead at the quarter. Centrafl of the boards by Boyer and Meyer and sharp shooting by Rosellus and Johnson put the Alliance five ahead 21-9 at half time. After lntermlsslon, the Kublcek flve traded basket for basket with the Platters. Alllance led- 28-18 going into the last stanza., and held that lead to the final quarter. The Bu-lldogs avenged the football defeat they had received at the hands of North Platte 'last fall. The flnal score was 38-27. Martinez led scorers with nineteen. Rosellus and Johnson both had 12 points. MINATARE The Bulldog machine faltered as they glayed an unimpresslve game against the Mlnatare n lans. Missing set ups and bothered greatly by the low ceiling of the glym. the Bulldogs scored a measly three points ln t e first quarter. Mlnatare sank four po n s. Fired up at the time out. Kubles flve fought back to take the lead at the half 12-10. Alllance was cold and Mlnatare was hot as they reached up thirteen polnts to the Bulldogs' two ln the third stanza. Realizing the trounclng they were being dealt, the Buldogs tr ed desperately to get back ln the ball game. They eld the Indians and made lt 22-25, but their flnlshlng kick was not enough. Weidman led scorers with 18 points. Johnson was high for Alliance with 7. I-Ieln shoots and Graham. No. 41 and Johnson come in to cover for the rebound. Alllance 33, Oshkosh 29. Hein gets 2 points against Scottsbluff as Bigger tries vainly to block lt. sgozselius adds 2 as the Bulldogs trample North Platte 3 - . asketball CHAPPELL Kublcek's squad met a powerful Chappell flve In a fast, exciting tllt on the local floor. Pulling away to a flylng start, the Bulldogs took the lead 8-5 at the quarter. Chappel' came back displaying the speed and accu- racy that has won them every game this year. The Buffaloes poured ln eight points to Alliance's one. The score at the half was 16-9. ' Led by Roselius, the Bulldogs fought back ln- the third quarter scoring ten points to Chappel'l's nlne, but Chappell came back with a burst ln the fourth quarter to make 41-28 at the gun. Rosellus was high scorer for Alliance with 18. Chap- pell's Bennington had 13 also. BROKEN BOW Coach Kublcek's five rolled over the Indians on the latter's floor ln a game dominated by the offenslve play of Rosellus and Johnson and defensive play of the whole Bulldog squad. Alliance led 7-4 at the quarter and 15-9 at the inter- mission. Renewing play under full power, the Bulldogs roared back to score 12 points ln the third stanza. Guards Meier, Boyer, and Darnell played a fine game of ball un er the boards. This was the first basketball game to be played be- tween the two teams. Rosellus led Alliance scorers with 11. Johnson fol- lowed with 10. Graham and Samuels both had flve. Broken Bow's McMurty scored eight for the Indalns. KEARNEY Roselius sank 2 free throws after time was out to tie and defeat Kearney for the Bulldogs second Blg Ten Victory. Roselius also led scoring with twelve points. The Bearcats jumped to a 10-7 quarter lead with a series of block plagre neatly executed. The Bulldogs foughgzbiasck to wthln one point at the half. T e score - . Kearney got awa? 28-24 after intermission and the Bulldogs put on the r winning rally at this point. Wlth ten seconds to play Dillon sank a free throw to'make the score 30-31 ln Kearney's favor. Rosellus added hls free throws and it was Alliance's ball game. Hein followed Rosellus with 8 points. BCOTTSBLUFF The Bulldogs were down as the Scottsbluf Bearcats took a non-conference game by the score of 44-15. It was a nip and tuck ball game ln the early minutes as Alliance traded basket for basket with the Bear- cats. The 'Bluffs outfit cashed ln on 6 free throws and led 14-6 at the quarter. The Bulldogs had a bad second quarter as they were held to two sift tosses by Johnson. The score at half time was 26- . Scottsbluff's attack never faltered. and the Bulldog offensive could not get underway as the 'Bluffs dom- inated the second half. Johnson was high with 6 for Alliance. Ferguson had 21 for the winners. Basketball Roselius, No. 40, and Johnson, No. 42, get 12 apiece as Alliance wins its first Blg Ten Conference game. Rosellus hits 13 points and Graham. No. 41, glves assistance as the Bulldogs play Chappell. Rosellus shoots over the Scottsbluf defense and Johnson has the rebound ln a non-conference game on the home floor. MINATARE Kublcek's five was still down and Mlnatare's In- dians snatched a 40-26 Win. Mlnataqe-jumped to an early lead and led 12-4 at the quarter. Alllance's Bulldogs fought back in the second stanza to make it 15-11 at the intermission. Graham's offenslve splurge was futile and Mlnatare was out to win as they racked up 15 points in a hot third quarter. Graham led Bulldogs scorers with 8 points. Schu- man had 11 for the Indians. MCCOOK The Bulldogs jumped to an early lead, but faded as Alliance lost its second Conference game. Roselius, higlh scoring forward, hlt his first four shots to lead t e Bulldogs to a 12-4 first quarter. Al- liance led 17-6 early in the second frame, but McCook came back. led bi' McKillip, to score 16 points to the Bulldogs seven. he Blsons led 20-19 at intermission. Alliance again took the lead 28-20 early in the third, but faded as McCook rallied making it 31-23. This attack never falter as they sank 14 more points to the Bulldog's 6. McKillip 'led scorers with 20 points. Rosellus and Johnson had 12 and 10 respective y for the Bulldogs. WWW" CURTIS Alliance Higlfs cagers outlasted the Curtis Aggies to take a 28-26 decision on the latter's floor. The entire Bulldog five scored as Alliance led 14-10 at the quarter. The'Aggies rallied to tie the ba'll game at 17 all at the intermission. The second half was a defensive game for both teams. Alliance led 22-21 going into the flnal quar- ter. The Aggies gave the Bulldogs a scare when Wilkie, Curtis forward, shot the ball three-fourths of the floor in a desperate try to tie the game at 28 all. The try failed. Johnson was hlgh scorer for the Bulldogs points. Wilkie had 14 for the losers. HIGH SCORERS FIRST FIFTEEN GAMES with 11 Harold Rosellus -125 Jim Meyers ....... ..,.. 80 Tom Johnson ... .... 114 Dick Samuels ........ 13 Bruce Graham ...... 78 Bill Darnell .... .... 11 Bill Hein .............. 88 Don Zurn ........-... 8 Marvin Hbfl' ...... 87 Lee'Glll .................. 6 The Annual went to press before the date of the Chadron Ilf- tb aske Q , ' ? V 2 1 Lmfww I as H 'I Z, 1 i 1 ga I' Q-:M++WWfm E 1 T 3 1 Q 5. Y 4 u 4,2 if up-gr-M---4 illiv 'gags Harold Rosellus, Marvin Boyer, Torn Johnson. Jim Coupens. 55 Q2 52 oN Z . :H Bo fe B QS EO In . O0 25 m S3 U Em I Z2 aw me Q? 43 Q E5 lf- :O 5.5 aa :IEA-W NSS: E N0 osaz og - Q: ea 3 gag: G A Q -u -u - :.E 55mm E8 QEQE snag S553 0moE E535 E2 TRACK 1946 BIG TEN CHAMPIONS -k SCOTTSBLUFF RELAYS CHAMPIONS 'k W. N. A. A. CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS 'k CHADRON INVITATIONAL CHAMPIONS 'k Coaches Blnfleld and Kublcek's 1946 tracksters won flve of, seven meets and placed flfth In the State for the most successful season the Alliance Bulldogs have ever known. With slx returning lettermeng Ed Bruere, sprinter, low hurdles, and 880 relay: Dave Barker, high hurdles. shot- put. broadjump, 229 yard dash, and 880 relay: Maurice Rogers. 440 yard dash: Jack Wells, shotput: Alvle Wllkens. sprints and 880 yard relay, and Keith Tolstedt, 880 run: and 98 prospective track stars, the Bulldogs looked forward to an excellent season of competition. After a preliminary warm up ln the form of an intra- squad track meet, the Bulldogs took on Scdttsbluff and Mitchell ln a triangular meet on the home grounds. It was here that Alliance proved itself one of the outstanding track squads in the state. The Bulldogs won six flrsts including a :23.5 220 yard dash and :11.6 100 yard low hurdle performance by Bruere: an :8.3 60 yard hlgh hurdle performance by Barker: a fast :55.2 440 yard dash by Rogers: a Egczrd 4g'g?2'llsRotiraut by Wells and a smooth 5:05 mlle run by Adams. The final score: Alliance 6355, Scottsbluff , an c e . Alliance annexed the Scottsbluff ellelay Championship the. following week. The Bulldogs chalked u five flrst as they competed against 21 schools comprising 300 atlhletes. Barker, Dellmont. Boyer, and Bruere toes: the high hurdle relay ln :40.5 and followed flrst ln the 2 mlle affair with Adams, Lawson, Rosellus, and Tolstedt in 9:00. The mlle relay- with Johnson. Hein. Mandelberg, and Rogers in 3146.2 and the 880 yard relay with Wllltens, Brown. Bruere, ang Barikgg. Al Welnell won -the dtscus with a toss of 187'155". Alliance won with 60 polnts, Scottsbluff was secon w . The Bulldogs scored six flrsts and placed ln 12 of 18 evests :to take the Cheeses: Invitational meet with 5354, polnts. Scottsbluff was second with lla., BPU8f8"WOR'fh6 hu ln :l0.6 and the yare lows ln :24.6g'Barker took the high ln :l6 and heaved the shot 42'!1": Adam! annexed the mile ln 5:02.3: and Wllkens. Brown, Barker, and Bruere added the 880 yard relay ln,1:36.1. Again the Bulldog relay team pulled the meet out of the flre as A'lllance took the Western Nebraska Confer- ence Champlonshlp with 42 polnts. Scottsbluff followed with 40. Barker started thlngs off with a :l6.2 wln ln the highs: Bruere ,followed with a :l0.7. century dash into the wind: the relay! team won the meet with a 1:35.1 effort Adams took the mlle ln 4.55.5. Ed Bruere missed a flrst ln the lows when e stumbled on one of 'the barriers after leading all competitors to the 100 yard mark. In the State iuallfylng Meet at McCook, the Bulldogs pulled to a number 2 Iposltlon behind McCook. McCook went on to take t e State Track Championship. Bruere, Barker, Welne-ll, Wells, ogers, Adams Tlmblln, and Zurn quallfled for state in their pet events and the Bulldogs were ready to take on the states heat at Lincoln. Eddle Bruere, versatile Bulldog athlete for four years, pushed 'Benson's Berkshire to a :HJ feat In the 200 yard lows. Barker added two polnts with a fourth ina record breaklng :14.6 heat of the 120 yard hl hs and a fourth place heave of 45'45f" ln the shotput. The always reliable relay team hlt a close second behind HcC5Jok in the 880 yard relay. Alliance p aced 'Zth ln Class "A" and 5th ln Grand Championships. The Bulldogs annexed the Big 'Den Conference for a fitting end to an excellent season, by defeating McCook 25-2455. Scottsbluff followed with 2255 polnts. Bruere score eight polnts with a record :28.4 200 yard low hurdle performance and a second ln a :10.3 century: Barker followed closely with seven. a second in a record :15.2 height of highs, and thirds ln the broad jump, 20'655", and the shot 44'1". Adams added 2 with a third ln a 4:51.2 mlle. Rogers was fourth ln a fast :53 heat of the 440. l15l8el'ls hlt 42'1155" for fourth money ln the shot and Welnell tossed the discus 126'4" for a fourth. ln that event. The 80 relay team clncheddthe tltle when Bruere Alliance anchor 1, tookdth? Iago? un even 'terms with McCook's McKillip and outran the speedster the entlre ful-long for a Big recor o : . . w i l m lfiifr 4 15: - - A f r -, - , Y' . V.,. .,AA L it H I' . A .5 -.,, V , . A 4 ' , .9 ,a . 7 ' t , ' f , M ' W ' 5 . N553 y sg f L an , at , A - it 1, A 1 . - '- I-A s ., M 0 V gf -Q W. A -6 krbv 2'-.iv Track Jim Adams cuts the tape ln the mile as the Bull- dogs take their flrst wln defeating Scottsbluff and Mitchell in a triangular meet on the home grounds. Jim was undefeated in Western Nebraska and scored 22 points durlng the season's competition. JIm's best time was 4:56.5. Eddie Bruere takes the 100 yard 'lows ln :11.6 and Binfleld's trackster chalk up the flrst of flve wlns ln seven starts comprising the most successful season the Bulldogs have ever known. Eddie also added the 220 Ludhdafalign :23.5. Alliance 6355, Scottsbluff 6055. and c e . B k l th 220 y rd dash at the Western Nelggxgkaafloilexgencee Chamglonshlps at Scottsbluff. Alliance won with :I2 pointsgfscottlsblgfiilfiollowed vilth , D hi orer or e u' ogs. scor n 13f.P3E,S'f3'sex?n,."3'i':zf1,,,1f':."'z:.i, '::::: 221:54 33? l t T 8 B. ' florminces lgnathe State Chamglonshlps at Llncolnl and 20'6bQ" broad jum'p in the lg Ten Conference meet at Kearney. n, ID, 'O X .Z Z Ed Bruere takes the 200 yard lows in the Chadron Invltatlonal meet. Eddie scored 46 points during the '46 season. Undefeated ln Western Nebraska, Ed push- ed Berkshlre of Benson to a :23.2 flight of low hurdles at the State Meet. He took his pet eventfln 123.4 at the Big Ten Champolnshlps, and his anchor leg of the relay assured the Bulldogs of a win in this second running of the meet ln Kearney. Ed's best time in the 100 yard dash was :10.3. w Bruere wins the ent d h d th B ll the cnaaron rnvitaiiongfychgnpgngnu: u dos' wh' E?5 320 - z BFA E52 E4 552 I'-n 52 sg? 555 X0 ' 11 E55 'EZ E125 E P 5 ,jg is .- ro Q2-o m . -H Fggo o ngwg Pgu 5 -we-'Im 3020 rv- 2 - : ax.. va-1 01 Urn 0 o :I-ix 82.0 OIC :gg Pg, u-I9 5:5 MS' as? P919 uw? ESQ 539 O ESE Va u O 553 w SSU Pas' Esc ggi EPQ KE: P50 in 0 292 HN: wia EFF Sus 955 Q 5:5 55 nh 'E 92 my QQQQ , B ,fm. Zvwfgi ,1, :paul 'if' 'SE- ,Y , , 6 1 F ti. if X da ' .sf 5 df. 'K- 5781 FN. ' Q2 I A ' ' - -Y div J .5 'ax jyr. , f -Yf1K.wgw- y I H .1 Y J' ,gk .4 '-W. his ' Y RN TIE5 Senior Class Play-1947 SENIOR PLAY CAST Herbert Gage ......................... ,. ..... .. ........ -......Jlm Reaser Marge Gage .... ... ......... ...... ......... .........,. ...... Carol Younkin Barbara Gage .... ...- ......... ....- ......... ........ F rances Copsey Paula Gage ....... ....... ...... .. ..... .. ...... .........Betty Steggs Sarah Gage ... ....... .................... .. ........ ......... I n ez Antrim George Husted ............ ... ........ ..... ,..................... ...Bill Hein Matt Rockwood ..... .......... .... ........ .. ...... .. .... Uncle Walter ... ....... .... ......... ...... Dave Underwood -..Roger Lewis Mr. Loomis .. ........ ...... ........ . ......... ........Gaylord Moller Carson .... .. ........ n ...... .. .... .. ..... ..-.. ................ Bob Oram Frieda ........ - ............ .. ......... ....,. . ...........Arlene O'Connell Constable ............ .... ....... ...... -....... Jonathan Rockwood ...... .-.. ....... .. ..... . Mathilda Rockwood ....... .......... ......... Student Director Assistant Student Director ..... - .Harold Rosellus .......Tofn Johnson .............Pat Long .-.......Beverly Fa'lfar -Gaylord Moller JANUARY TI-IAW The Gage family seek peace in the country, away from their New York apartment, and move into an old Con- necticut farmhouse, which belonged to an old Yankee and his family, who were supposedly dead. The father tries to write a "best-seller" novel in a blitz of interruptions. The Yankee couple, Jonathan and Mathilda Rockwood, re- appear with proof that they have the right to live out their 'lives in the Gage home. Barbara and the son of the Rockwoods go out on an errand of mercy when a blizzard clamps down. The electric lines fail-and the oil-burner and the range won't work, and the mother forgot to shop for food. In an uproarlous scene, the Gage family trles to make a breakfast out of what's left in the pantry-cornflakes, molasses, and olives. The Rockwoods use their old wood-burning stove and cook their breakfast which -makes it harder for--the Gages to eat with the Odor of fried ham and eggs and coffee coming from the Rockwood's room. One by one the Gages forget their pride and go into the Rockwood's room for breakfast. It looked like a complete disaster, until in the bright and delightful ending, all ls happily solved. W-M - -ff- Q-m...,.. Junior Class Play-194 J F CAST OF CHARACTERS Jean Hughes ............Vers. Cook filled In by Peggy Tltus Mildred Hughes ... ........ ................... ........ Beverly Guheen Amy Hughes ................... ............. .,.. ..LaVona Butcher Mrs. Vlctorla Coats ...... .,.. . ..................,..Marlys Skinner Mrs. Harriet Hughes ...... ,................Dorothy Keder Sally Frazier .... Peggy Tltus fllled ln by Yvonne Garrett Dottie Klxmlller ..... ...... .................,............Betty Brolch Maryrosalie Vogulhut .... .......... ......... ...... ..........Edlth Berg Hope Shutteworth ..................l............June Herman Ruth Coates ....... .. ............ ....................Lulu Jane Peterson Teddy Hughes ......................... ....... ...........Charles Brennan Tommy King ...... ..... .... ......... .... ............Rlchs.rd Myers Mike Tlsdale ........... .. ................... .....i.....,.,,Blll Morrow Mr. Jesse Hughes ..... .... .. ..................................Don Porter Charles Collier .... ... ....... ......... .... ................ ....... Bob Grove Walter Lipscomb ....,......., -.........,.,..,..,.,,,,,,Sg1,g11 M001-9 Snazsy Mitchell ..... ..... .... ...................... .................Tlm Worden Dil"0C!0l" ---------. ------ -----. ....... ......... .... .. ........ Miss Quigley Assistant Director ....... ................,.....,.,,A10hg, Jgngen l" LIFE OF THE PARTY' Mr. Hughes is to set up a. branch office for his firm: flighty, funny Mrs. Hughes, being something of a. snob at first, has high socla'1 ambitions. Oldest daughter Mildred, a. college freshman, fafncles herself ln love with the snooty son of a. bank president. Imagine what happens to their asperatlon when studlous daughter Jean, under the illusion that she ls in love with smooth-talking Mike Tlsdale, flings off her glasses and her rqtlcences and becomes the life of the party. Teddy, her brother, gets into s. merry mix-up juggling four dates at onqe-until the girls get wise! And youngest daughter, Amy, a rowdy cheer-leader, fal-ls ln love for the first tlme. Neighbors oliject to the noise-to the extent of punching bewildered Mr. Hughes in the nose. The police arrive . . . Jean is ln for a hard awakening-and so are the others, including both her parents. They all become aware of the serious lmpll- cations of what has seemed very funny. ral Y-s gui-sw 'I Nc, , Q Q1 L l 4 I MW KW Q1 fs H-v7tX"' ' x Q 'ax 3458? MXN Aj! Q55 W 'N Ewffujp tcm! fx NX y Nl ffffy , N X A V'3'3 MENNN I i . I I W Vx X . N. X M! 'XXXX Xx W XOX Q XS 4 S Aug aopsgmlv luuompnn 179111101 11089 Bplliq OMQ 9111 'n1lIqS'1100S 'IUIAA 9 '19-'11199cI IIWI aqq .101 pamlp punq aq1 au1'e2 maqqoog xoogow aqtg Sugmouog '93 Lmnuef uo uaouoo .xadsafx pung Iooqog 7 .xaqoqoo uo 'samsi uoxpuqg pus Sun ist ww M 'anuuu aqq .103 painld 0 os 1 uopngo 110 uef 'BH 'II M aug 10 a .lofnm aqq OA sm 10 9111 95 MJ? 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U' ...- D o H CD W D. IJ cu M co B UI cb o Fl o F9 u' cu "I o' av 1:1 Q. an rs Q. c' O 1+ :r ... as F! FV F9 B' Q D. CD PI' o. no Il sw G o B 'C - 0 rv- Q C1 I5 p-u er 'U PI' D '4 -- U KN ui 8 H as SD I5 D- 11 911.14 1151 SOCIUIOO P11911 1001103 P9 10 09 oagd qos arp paqreqs sa .mai 100 SB 'B 9111 191 951 .I 10 9111 e looqos Sngsoddo P11 91111 -191191 EBM nano UI OS 9111-I 51113 9113 BSfl'8 PC '33 l In I 'i T5 1 ,QIQEA 4 Q.. STRING ORCHESTRA .2 -E2 -aa 3 0 D ... ... G9 un ... :s ei D-4 s-I 2 5-I o c: o 3 O Q h 1: O .cz +3 I- GJ -o cz :: ei B-1 -63 U2 0 .c: 0 I-1 Q NJ ci ': va-I W E E. G2 ze ... Q9 3 Q-3 .2 ,n E- size next year. year, is a growing organization, having hopes for a group twice its January 29 and 30, Alliance was host to the Scottsbluff String orchestra, under linic. ring Orchestra c St wo day t ttsbluff. in 8. Sco tspelch, of L0 Illl Mr. Qui Of direction This was the high- ght of the year for them. The Guests Conductor was Mr. Wishnow, -1-1 .- Director of Nebraska University's very fine string orchestra. the service. ed from fn retu st sju ha ar, ye he director of the orchestra this Mr. Sell, t Before going job with this group. He is a very fine violinist and has done a splendid into the service, Mr. Sell was director of music at Sidney, Nebraska. l 1 1 'nf -C Vocal Music Chester Newman President - 2 I Lamar Harris Bass Section Leader gb .aff Jessie Lea Murray Alto Section Leader Dale Slavmaker Librarian L. H. McQuerrey Vocal Director This department is under the capable direction of L. H. McQuerry, who has recently returned from the ser- vice. Mr. McQuerry has done much to rebuild the vocal music department of Alliance High School. Besides the fine, increasingly popular A Cappella Choir, he has the boy's and'glrl's glee clubs and a junior girl's group. He works wholeheartedly with all these groups and gets apparent results. All the vocal students highly value the instruction they receive from "Mac". All the music groups have performed publicly and have pleased many enthusiastic listeners. The choir took part in the Christ- mas program produced by the public schools. It also produced a very effective and varied vesper Lenten con- cert February 23. This concert was probably the high- light of the year for the choir. The Alliance vocalists were hosts to a W'estern Nebraska vocal music clinic on March 20, 21, 22. The Alliance High School Vocal de- partment was represented at the State Music Clinic in Lincoln under the direction of Robert Shaw. Among the numbers sung by the choir are Bach and Palestrina and other works of the artists. "Salvation Is Created", "God Is a Spirit", "Meadowlands" and "Dark Water" were sung for the Lenten vesper on- February 23. The program also included numbers by the small groups and a group of negro spirituals were produced in realistic fashion. The mothers of the choir students assembled and made choir robes with material purchased with the choir fund raised by the students. The robes consist of a full- length blue skirt and a white tunic falling 24 inches from the floor. These robes are very effective under various colored foot and overhead lighting. The choir members are very grateful for these beautiful robes. It is apparent that the vocal music department is ln "full swing". The class of "47" wishes the best to the future vocal students. Good luck! Beverly Falfar Vice-President John Frieberger Tenor Section Leader Beverly Guheen Soprano Section Leader Charles Clay Librarian giii, gggosba 5 aE?2S 3 ,nga w 03m 5559255 Qsfswf M- dugg 3: n-2: ooddh 0 QESESSE USU gih EEfaEE, Wm- mvsgmma 056355 : n EgQm2sw gh ,55- OudwoFg 5EEw?Qoi gi-aagso 2252 O 3. ,.,s-n .-wc-SIH 2?E:2w LQ-Qgm X CPFC and Q 009601 cgoogk 855255 OUQg5a r,:fdm g2g'!a zgg5g?o Q Shsss Maasai- Eiwiwmi mngdgdm iigggr C203 PE Ew-OiS2 mzcmaam H35m2,w mimi: U53 Q I bug oh J mifggb gg 202 22-3' r E ,C Unemnx-1 U u -- X 5' sgoimz Ehwi Craig? .fwooo A 'mwmi Egg 9 05 25252322 2uX:oPg3 wgvtvg : - v wmzxwgsf tcrsgmhe gzwQ,g,s c8h.3mEE gQr2:,g- wSEhE:f Kgaa 525-w Egafggi sggiaigm UO ah. Em2g55:A 4-H25 53 :EW wid: M,-E, ,wap -wOg:uJH mx :gw 3 gi-umfj 23Sm,gg C SEE it iran ' .gflmgo '?g- 429.2 iwceaago 2mfaE J -Qomifj F:-A4040 U00 .Saga dwfggmgm r-1 .Gyms .5 hcimphgc vNQ:ffs mga Lu :2 :SE Vocal Music BOY'S GLEE CLUB FIRST ROW: Left to right. Dannie Jor- dan, David Lepard, Dennis DeBerry, Dale Slaymaker, Paul Hines, Chet New- man, Rex Messersmlth, Warren Mc- Grew. SECOND ROW: Charles Clay, Don Jones, Dick Griffls, Bob Poflson, Lamar Harris, Phil Bader, John Frieberger. GI RL'S GLEE CLUB FRONT ROW: Left to Right. Barbara Baker, Katherine Tchudin, Kathleen Corps, Beverly Guheen, Peggy Holmes, Lavora Dietchler, Jean Sayre, Phyllis Douglas, Donna Steil, Patsy Pecoy. SECOND ROW: Lols Mary Lawrence, Beatrice Motley, Alma Akert, Marjorie McGirvln, Yvonne Garrett, Martha Boy- er, Beverly Falfar, Jessie Lee Murray, Betty Bartels, Beverly Cooney. JUNIOR GIR,L'S SEPTET Vera Crook. Yvonne Garrett, Beverly Guheen, Lulu Jane Peterson, Marlys Skinner, Shirley Fahrenbruch, Jessie Lee Murray: Addie Lou Rochlitz at piano. 5 'v xxi I I lr I ilk, 3' 9 GSQQ MFSQHM 'Y X If M 3 X Xl I HPEHDTE BlllrHein and Neil Stumbnugh w f Mrs. Perrin and her brother Inez Antrim Mr. Frltsche Mary Ann Kastner Betty Stegzl Bonnie and Danny Jordan Hin Smith Jean Gillespie Harold Rosellus Frances Coney Arlene 0'Connell Miss Schlebel Tom Johnson YW' ww! A nl n ,fe .Ou 5 Y sri? Jim Reaser Loy Reinoehl L Leroy Bchommer Beverly Faltar M? ROKGI' BYU KL ' V n v: K - Q 3' Gaylord Moller and Pat Long K A ,W,,,,.,.,,,,.,,,.-.Q--ww i, f ' ' " y 4. wg'1s..g, X W I in X W qu A mf -Nt" " E '1-,V L 'ig ,ii L V . mL'L if L-'k 1 l I 4 A , Nw ,A.,X 5 xy DRE 1 1 , -it T: ,lr Mk . ,. .i L55 ., ,f 5 'R of .j AAV' 5.3 " ., ,F . I 1946 Junior-Senior Prom The Junior-Senior Prom for 1946 was held Saturday, May 4, at the City Auditorium. The theme of the evening was the "Gay Ninetles" which was carried out in the form of a small old-fashldned town. The bar on the stage was the front of an old dance hall complete with swinging doors and punch served in beer mugs. The red lights from its windows and two blue spotlights on the huge golden horseshoe over the main entrance of the dance floor were the only lights. Hanging above the horse- shoe was a bird in a gilded cage. On one side of the dance floor sat the orchestra in a red and white band stand. On the other side were the fronts of such buildings as "Mort's Morgue". the hotel. the jail fwhich was the glrl's powder romnl, a grocery store, and the stables. Around the sides of the floor were boardwalks and benches. In the center of the floor was the town pump and a bench. Around the edges of the balcony hung such figures as canes, hats, parasols, and beer mugs. The high light of the evening was the presentation ot Jeannine Moslman as the 1946 Prom Queen. She was arrested and brought to the stage by two city policemen where she was introduced bg Roger Lewis, Junior Class President. Miss Moslman's escort for the evening was Kenneth Dellmont. The music was provided by the "Melodlers" Orchestra from Sterling, Colorado. The banquet was 'held at the Methodist Church at 6:30 p. fm. It also carried out the theme the MGI! Ninetles". Sneak Day of 1946 SNEAK DAY OF 1946 On Monday, May 20th, a bolstrous, sleepyeyed senior class arose at the early hour of 6:30 a. m. to begin their long day of "sneaking". is The students and sponsors left in a caravan ot many cars for Hot Springs, South Dakota, and the Black Hills. The day was "leisurely" spent in exploring Wind Cave, hiking, picnicking. and swimming in Evan's Plunge. The tired and spent "soon-to-be-graduates" finally arrived on familiar premises about 10 p. m. after a fun-filled day. i hav!! E' 2 Ellilditmmnonu nnnupnnnnn n Q! ' 99 P1etures lo 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 stretchy from childhood to old age and bring cherished memories long lafter the happy events would be otherwise The Worley Studio 508 Box Butte Alliance, Nebr. -'0'4'01'01C01 '0'5f0"-40'42?G720N0'l'0-10' 1020 Q 0 Z ca :U P +A C1 r' P va I-l o Z CD E U2 tr: ts U1 o 'Q 4047 206006'-' f0'16V-0d040C?Q-04 SUCCESS TO '-0'1'0201'0N0v-00 SENIORS OF '47 Brennan Cleaners 61401 FOR YOUR COMMENCEMENT 2 CONGRATULATIONS 5 AND Q BEST WISHES 5 6 9 L. B. mmrmr co. 2 ghelmf' 8 CONGRATULATIONS and wh favif, QA THE BEST OF LUCK U .. to the 0 ,, ' E! CLASS OF 1947 'db' Sjjzs- H 0 L S T E N ' S ' , mme as .mwsunr Q since 1892 100 '-0"-G-010'-'-0"'0Y-02'-0'N010f'9104-04-0'NQG0'f-01 2?'0A-0Y-0105'-04'0'fff-i0'l0K0"-0"0K01 0Y0'w0'Y0'Y-0" QQW1'-0Y04 A 3 5 '0'N01'-0'N05'01f0Y01f0U 40520 '08-011020 -'-01f0'1 2050 10520-W2 CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES for SUCCESS AND HAPPINESS to the CLASS OF 1947 LIC Jo co coo, Inca 50,000,040 2 I 5 GOOD LUCK! 3 to 5 SENIOR CLASS OF '47 5 LID '01f0'1f02'01l0V0'40N04f01 George Neuswanger maQa0 A0,0.f0,0Wy0w,0fa-030100001010-WfaWx0f00A0 ff Ig CONGRATULATIONS to SENIOR CLASS OF '47 LID Newberry Hardware Alliance, Nebraska 0249 2 BEST OF WISHES t 2 CLASS O'F f'194T' 2 LIB 5 Steinman's E Kandy Snap 2 CONGRATULATIONS 2 to the I 3 5 CLASS OF '47 2 9 A 9 from 3 2 Smith Chevrolet Co. 91010f-0Q0'K0f'-0'f'-02'-010v02'-0X-0110K0'f0"'01Wf101l0'g gG0M-0"-040'10"-0'N-0'f-0'f-0'-?920-'-0110f-0f-010r?h01 020555 WISHING CLASS OF ,47 BEST OF WISHES SUCCESS! TO SENIORS OF Bon Bon Cafe "1 94 7" 3 -0'0'0V Firestone Store Q19 Tires - Batteries - Home Appliances Sporting Goods 5 Hall 8 Snyder Thiele Drug 3 212 Box Butte Phone 36 . ,.0',0.-0.'040x0x0.'0'10v0v 05997-7'Q3 'l9'JNQ'9Q49 SCUGGIN JEWELER EXTENDS CONGRATULATIONS Class of 1947 S SSSS 55325 " WITH BEsT'oF LUCK AS You START ON THE NEXT STEP TO FUTURE SUCCESS Scoggie - Amy - Stanley - Betty - Cora 40797l9 4?4 I f0K0'N0R-0' CONGRATULATIONS and CONGRATULATIONS BEST OF LUCK CLASS OF '47 and western BEST OF LUCK Appliance Co. to A SENIOR CLASS OF 0A0f "1 9 4 7 " CONGRATULATIONS to LID SENIOR CEADUATINC CLASS OF '47 N I-larry Thiele Schafer Auto Supply Jewelers 4 Phone 81 9Y056497'505 45'9' 64'-f0'X04'-0' 0 0'-101'-0'0'40f0v0 0+f0'047f-0'f'0N0400v-0N0"0' CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1947 N X PEPSI-COLA BOTTLING CO. Alliance Phone 600 Nebraska W2W2W120210f f10917f0'W1Wve0K0'S01?'0f-70 '0M0K-0201 X X Q P Q so .5 2 2 Q 3 Q E g S no 0 5 fn cu H 5 5 Q O o E 8 9 5 S 5 5' 'Q 5 ca ,, Q is cn an Q 5' "' 1 3 o fb an 5 Q, .S Q 5 U1 53, 5 S S' P1 3 U2 5 CD he O Q W m 0 '11 'EV0-f01626'X01 'Q'-0Y0f'0"0'f0W'0'461C0N0'N0Y0" 5 Z5 e 26 no n-4 F453 :11 'U ES 'FJ L" Q Z ' 'S 2 H :IP 52. U E Q '-' nu EO Q 5' 5 0 O nf Ogg F' 'DE 6 MQ? W H 5 Qww MEG 5 I QSC 'vw' 332m E 3' Q0 '11 E 2 P3-5 '-cb' - S 5 :U 2 E 5 Za! Hr' gi. Q 2 eo 53 O 4.052 gl - 3 Z C! FU 23 'Ulf cn E 5 Q ,Ta U2 g E Q E' eb E11 m gf 1 E N 2 :S 5 013 '4 5? 0R00 0N01 '0Y-0'4C01'40ff01f? f?'01'0'5'05f?'0'1 Q0Y0K0W20'1h0K056'v 10110204 '05 1020102 BEST OF WISHES SENIOR CLASS 2 awge-Q 5 S U L L I V A N ' S Shoe Store -:- Style Shop , f0P20A0'K01 2021-7f04f0110N0'fh0K0I10P'-0'20f0f0vW'-'IOKQ'-04040K-0220'61'7g l0l'010f'-0" C0WWN04f-0'v0'-0'i10N0'+f-01400f02f0'1:020N04200'-04f.0IG0W Compliments of BEST OF WISHES I ALLIANCE FURNITURE 3 to 2 Q 5 , 2 SENIORS OF 'f194'1" 2 Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Erlcson 5 5 LID L10 5 5 2 Alliance 5 Alliance 2 5 Furniture 2 Cleaners 5 5 5 g7f0N0f0'02W10K0v0-'01'0"0-'01010f0f0f'0'v02g0"f-0"'-0N-0'10K040-L-0f040K-0K040'f0r0N0'N0'K0W'-0'1E Make the new W AIR-CONDITIONER 3 n R A If E II o 'r E L E 2 Your HOME while in ALLIANCE, NEBR. 5 0 IT'S NEW S 2 ' IT'S AIR-CONDITIONED 3 ' IT'S QUIET - PEACEFUL g E ' IT'S RESTFUL - MODERN 9 5 3 YOU'LL LIKE IT - and the Rates are Reasonable 3 5 5 3 Dine, too, in the 3 3 DRAKE CAFE 5 Q 2 3503 -0'K0M0R0v0a WISHING RAT LATION 7 A CONG U S CLASS OF '47 and 5 SUCCESS Art Bllckfinck BE T F L K Bonded Abstractor S O UC Real Estate Insurance A 5 5 to 0"05405i0540'95X749405'059? 05'Q?g SENI R LA S OF 'f " 3 O C S 1947 GOOD LUCK! E SENIOR CLASS OF '47 6 5 Smilers Q Jim 0'Connor 2 Texaco Service 3 Insurance g9w0w.0-.L0-.L0-,0n0.,0-..0,',0f9-fy,0.L0.-0'.f0f0.Q0'x0ag01f0'f'-020'1S0"'0'X0M0'01f0R-0v040'-0Y0K0K0v0x0'1G 2 9 WE'RE EXPECTING GREAT THINGS FROM 6 5 2 2 THE CLASS OF '47 6 5 5202f0'w'-0Pf0K0'w'040K0w0v-9f0w10K0210w1?'-0X0'w0'w0 F5 00f 0520C7C0f10170L0W9L0f00 3 CONGRATULATIONS AND THE VERY BEST OF LUCK 5 5 Alliance Chamber of Commerce 5400'-0wf-04-0'v10v-Oef-0'K0"f0f-0'2W'f0v'0020fW120120iW140f10401W2Wv'0vW'WK0WX?'01101040!0f0X0C05 Z'4f0'3'?'-07 CONGRATULATIONS and BEST OF LUCK to SENIOR CLASS OF "1947" Lfa A Harry's 2 Texaco Service 324 East Third 5 THERE'S A . Il IN YOUR FUTURE Cover-J ones Motor Co. 0..0,0f,0.040u-0-10.-ywaeag 0e0' Wf0WKOW' A nice place for young people to go for choice foods and desserts Delightful WE KNOW OF NO BETTER WAY TO DESCRIBE IT . . . Alliance I-lotel 8 Cafe C. E. and H. C. amwewwvmwxmawfmmcmmwammww Griffith, Props. S '51 CONGRATULATIONS to the CLASS OF "1947" LID Dr. Pepper Bottling Co. Supplying your Dr. Pepper - Seven-Up and Nesbitts California Orange fof01040v0a0f0-Q0x0wQ0aov0a0x0f-0a0faf0now0-10 B E ST WISH E S to the CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATING CLASS OF '47 LOANS and INSURANCE tv the 0,5395 8 Brutal' GRADUATING CLASS OF '47 SENIORS . we congratulate you! May you succeed with our hearty Wishes. mfs Dodd-Dellolt wayttene Shoe Alliance, Nebraska 4-04202101-7 065065 ' BEST WISHES to the CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '47 and DUN' C359 BEST WISHES WISHING Q15 CLASS OF '47 SUCCESS Peterson Drug Modern Cleaners 0010040f0f0'040'0'0f0'0L0 ff0'0M-0'-0"0 WISHINC CLASS OF '47 SUCCESS BEST OF WISHES 5 to ' 0. C. Adams 8 Son 0'w0v-0v0' 0" CLASS OF "1947" CONGRATILLATIONS all BEST WISHES L15 "CLASS OF 1947" Q Corner 2 Service Station 3rd and Niobrara Alliance Floral Co. 3 fQ10500f0Y?2?1?W4?0f?02?0d0S2?0N02J1?0220WY-7t?040 4?'7'?6"7 4024761 10100 17'-02101 G70 CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES to the GRADUATING CLASS OF '47 ALLIANCE THEATRE 0W4010f0f0'010A00f0f0 gJ -0'0K0W1104040V Best Wishes for a successful career Wishing You to the members of Senior Graduation 3 Class of 1947. E BEST OF LUCK 5 and Q19 Q SUCCESS IN THE FUTURE A. H. Jones Company Q-fo 5 3 Chrysler - Plymouth 1 Third and Cheyenne Ave. Phone 51 Alliance, Nebraska Economy Furniture 91-0590"C07 -055'407' -0K7040'46M0b0"0l02J0'0'N-705 A .iv 4 i, , 7, A+ 1 .- ,Sf f ,E X SQ 1 A ,- I S ,. ,, 2.1 K- -'A v 1 : l K W Y, ff' , V . , , , 5 ' X 4 -via: 2 1 r ,- 'I T M 3. S 1 AL f t ' I if Y "1 11 , ld J . 4 . 'f f

Suggestions in the Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) collection:

Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


Alliance High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Alliance, NE) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


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