Alvo Eagle High School - Eagle Yearbook (Eagle, NE)

 - Class of 1965

Page 1 of 64

 

Alvo Eagle High School - Eagle Yearbook (Eagle, NE) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1965 volume:

A I w J i . E E P: R w I i I if v f I. R, 1 ,. ,. V I . ye P EAGLE ALVO-EAGLE HIGH SCHOOL Eagle, Nebraska 19 4-65 s f 5" " -,ft -7 I 1 .1 H wi ui- 5155.4 g '. v, . '.. 'K' eil! ' 'R' i , .- , IA we :rs N ' ,Y -on 30 .1 . , A. ,A pf - I -rf X -" ry' in rr HM V4 -. A Us l i ,, .,,A., Y V. P li t?-'sf I ' .t 'f .. - ' -' ' .a. " ' '. in-' ll' - 1 -"nu zwgtmh rw-1 3 A ,nr Ti. ' I A 1' . uv.. 1 - fs f rp bl., V - I . 'P'-' , ,.,,-,,x. . ' A ,fu I , r W . L, . . , 4 V 4 ,A -.,,' ' f 1 : 1' 1 '- 1 1- 4 ff 1-,SQ-' 1" Af 5 Qjfj ' - H. ,a , 37 Q13 L Q? ' I oil A 43:95, gif: .3 5 .QR Introduction .... . . Administration And Faculty. Classes . A . Activities. . . Z5 Sports. . . 41 Closing . - 52 THE "YOUNG AMERiCANS" The "Young American" is seen in the faces of the students of Alvo-Eagle as well as in other schools. These young citizens have a great responsibility Whic h will challenge their ability to defend their beliefs. Development and environment play a big part in his roll as a citizen, Respect for the flag of our country, the stars and stripes, and the flag of our state is a good foundation upon which to build citizenship. At Alvo-Eagle both flags were on display throughout the year and all students began the day by saluting the flag and repeating the Allegiance. The "Young American" is he who believes in the principles of democracy and would defend his country with his life if necessary, Love of country and respect for it's leaders comes through learning about them and their actions. ln school, the students study the history of this great country and the hardships suffered by many people to make the United States what it is today. We invite you to turn the pages of this yearbook and meet our "Young Americans". ADMINISTRATION AND FACULTY Board Discusses Issues In School System SCHOOL. BOARD SITTING -- Ray B ow m a s t e r, Don Rieckman, Dale Halvorsen, Marguerite Leaver. STANDING -Waldo Winters, Wayne Weyers. Reorganization was the principal concern of the A-E school board during the 1964-65 year. They spent numerous hours working on a plan to combine the districts of Bennet, Walton, Palmyra, and Alvo-Eagle for the purpose of providing a better curriculum for the students. Meetings were held at both the Alvo and the Eagle gyms to explain to the people of the community the need of such a plan and it's advantages. Trips were taken by the board and community members to visit other schools which had tried similiar plans to see how they were advancing. Reorganization also took place within the board itself. The new officers are: Wayne Weyers, Chairmang Ray Bowmaster, Vice- President, Marguarite Leaver, Secretary, and Harry Robertson, Treasurer. Waldo Winters and Dal I-Ialvorsen, members of the bus committee, are in charge of the servicing and specifications for buses and the schedul- ing of bus routes, The entire board formed the Americanism committee. They carefully examined, inspected, and approved all the text books used in teaching American History and Civil Government. The Board of Education sees that the best education possible is provided for the students who attend Alvo- Eagle. They devote their time to help the administration solve any problems that may arise. Superintendent Hilty and members of the school board spent many hours around the discussion table. V -B . 1 - E ' l Assistant Superintendent Kenneth Sand and Superintendent Lawrence I-Iilty worked closely with the school board and members of the community. New Faces Are Seen On Faculty Six new faces were seen on the Alvo- Eagle junior and senior high school faculty this year. The students and teachers became quickly acquainted and work began at once to make the year successful. Mrs. Judy Flack, one of the new teachers, stimulated interest in physical education through the study of new activities. Modern dancing interested some of the students while several of the girls in junior and senior high enjoyed a girl's track meet. Mrs. Flack also taught biology where she prepared extra dissection projects for the class. Be- sides being the Pep Club sponsor she was the office secretary where she kept records of attendance and business transactions. This was her first year of teaching after attending the University of Nebraska. Mr. Jed Rood began his teaching career at A-E this year after attending the University of Nebraska, As head of the social studies department he taught geography, world history, and American government. Mr. Rood served as assistant foot all coach and sponsor for the freshman class. As instructor of driver's education he taught the sophomores how to drive a care and observe safety rules. Mr. Willard Jensen was also a new faculty member. He attended Peru State Teachers College and has taught for five years. Mr. Jensen taught chemistry, junior high math and general science. He also served as sponsor for the junior class. Mr. Verl Flack gave the students at Alvo-Eagle a sound background in the field of business education. He taught shorthand, bookkeeping, office practice and business publications. Besides being a teacher, Mr. Flack was the EAGLE and ECHO adviser, volleyball and softball coach and sponsor of the senior class. Mr. Flack has been teaching for four years and attended Tarkio College in Missouri. Mr. Gary Bargen was another new faculty member at Alvo-Eagle. This was his first year of teaching after attending the University of Nebraska. He taught algebra I and ll, geometry, junior high math and boys physical education. As head football, basketball, and trlagink coach Mr. Bargen sponsored the A-E C u . Mrs. Eleanor Spelts, another newcomer to Alvo-Eagle, was the head of the home economics department. This was her third year of teaching and she has attended the University of Nebraska. She taught the students the responsibilities of ahomemaker and helped them carry out various projects. She also taught two junior-high home eco- nomics classes. Mrs. Spelts was superviser of the library and adviser to the FHA chapter. W -5 t -f"1'F-QQ' M... g? - Mrs. Flack Mr. Jensen Mr. Bargen ' vu ,H E , -.vw Mr. Rood Mr. Flack Mrs. Spelts 4 D 7 li i T MNT BINET fp .1 V Mr. Fleagle Mrs. Bargin Mrs. Anderson Miss Stub l I l .l - Mrs. Stickney, office secretary, finishes taking dictation for Mr. I-Iilty. Mr. Frank Fleagle was the FFA Adviser and Vocational Agriculture teacher. He attended the University of Iowa and has taught for seven years. Mr. Fleagle tau ht the boys the proper use of tools and helpec? them carry out several shop projects. Mrs. Ruth Anderson taught the seventh and eighth grade "block" which consisted of art, English, social studies, spelling and reading. Mrs. Anderson has taught for three years and also did one year of substitute teaching in Lincoln. She has attended the University of Nebraska, Mrs. Nancy Bargen spent a busy year teaching music. This is her second year of teaching and she has attended the University of Nebraska. Mrs. Bargen taught all high school and grade school music. She also directed the school band. Mrs. Bargen spent many hours after school practicing with the small vocal groups in preparation for music contests and community programs. Miss Marjorie Stubbe, head of the English department, has taught for twelve years and attended Wesleyan University. She has also done graduate work at the University of Nebraska. A thorough study was made in English covering everything from traditional grammer to American and Englishliterature, Miss Stubbe sponsored junior--senior dramatics and the eighth grade. Grade School Faculty Plays lmporlanl Part ln, Education Another new member was added to the staff of Alvo-Eagle during the second se- mester. Mrs. Cloydett Stickney, from Walton, became the new office secretary. Mrs. Stickney does several jobs such as book- keeping, taking dictation and accounting for the lunch and activities money. Besides doing office work, she was often called upon to be a doctor and fix up cuts resulting from play- ground accidents. Grade school teachers played an im- portant part in the educational system at Alvo-Eagle. They are the ones who begin the foundation of a students education and help him progress in his most important year of development. Besides classroom work, the teachers spend many hours in class preparation and working on class projects. Teachers play an important part in the life of the "Young American". Helping students obtain an education is continual and difficult work and it is done by guidance, warning and above all-by example. The faculty members of Alvo-Eagle have set good examples for the students--now it is up to the students. An Mrs. Jensen Mrs. Mabel Jensen, third grade teacher, has attended Waukon Junior College, North West Missouri State Teachers College and the University of Nebraska, She has taught for eleven years. Mrs. Holly Ann Rogge, second grade teacher, has attended the University of Nebraska. This was her first year of teaching. Mrs. Bernadine Garner taught the morning and afternoon sessions of kinder- garten. She has taught for eleven years and has attended Wayne and Kearney State Teachers College. She is now going to the University of Nebraska, Mrs. Barbara Poore was the first grade teacher. This was her first year of teaching. She attended the University of Nebraska. Mrs. Bessie Vincent taught one of the fourth grades this year. She has been teach- ing for twenty-four years and attended Kearney State Teachers College and the University of Nebraska, Mrs. Frances Stall, fifth grade teacher, has attended Nebraska Wesleyan University. This is her fourth year of teaching, Mrs, Stall was also awarded a 1965 Ak-Sar-Ben Scholarship. Mrs, Helen Govig was the new remedial teacher. She attended Peru State Teachers College and has been teaching for twelve years. Mrs. Jeanne Helzer also taught one of the fourth grades. This is her third year of teaching. She attended DePaw University and the University of Nebraska, Mrs. Shirley Grauer, sixth gradeteacher, attended Kearney State Teachers College. She has been teaching for five years, Mrs. Johnson, student teacher for the Home EC. department, watches the work of Sharon Bremer. -A 5 Mrs. Mrs, Mrs Mrs P. Mrs Mrs Mrs Mrs 8 SCHOOL T v Bus drivers, Walter Nickel, Dwight Earl, Wes Lowell, Larry Cooke- Minnie Kirchhofff Doris Caddy, and Ernst Leaver. Schmidt, Verna McLaughlin, and Hazel Roelofsz. Cooks, Custodian, and Bus Drivers Complete Staff As important as they are, it takes more than the faculty and the student body to make the school function properly. These people are the nine members which make up our personnel staff. They are responsible for meals, care of the building and grounds and transporting the students. The daily job of planning, preparing, and serving about 250 nutritional meals to students and faculty was carried out by our food staff. Mrs. Hazel Roelofsz, Mrs. Doris Schmidt, and part-time assistant Mrs. Verna McLaughlin aided head cook, Mrs. Minnie Kirchhoff. Seeing that the lights light, the furnace heats, and the floors shine are only a few jobs of Alvo-Eagle's one and only custodian, Lavern Weyers. Besides maintaining the school building and play grounds "Fat" is a great friend of all the students. Alvo-Eagle's five buses covered many miles in the process of transferring the students to and from school, on field trips and to athletic events away from home. Bus drivers were Larry Caddy, Wes Lowell, Dwight Earl, Walt Nickel,and Ernest Leaver. Al Doeden served as a substitute driver. Custodian Lavern Weyers talks to Dick Frohlich during his "spare" time. 1 wu ' '41 me vlwim, CLASSES Graduation Climaxes High School Days Georgia Wagner and Kathy Hammer begin the job of decorating for graduation. J. OBERLE P. SCI-IILDT ,n in nt :aka ,MN-55 t Graduation And Class Trip Bring Moments To Remember Nervous, excited, and a little sad, the class of 1965 listened attentively to the Baccalaureate and Commencement ad- dresses. The Reverend Lowell Gaither, minister of the Alvo Methodist Church, was the speaker for the Baccalaureate exercises held May 16, 1965. Commencement exercises were held May 20, 1965. Dr. Dale K, Hayes ofthe University of Nebraska spoke on the topic of "impres- sions", He emphasized the point of constructive criticism and pointed out much more demand is made on today's teenage generation. Reverend Lowell Drake from the Eagle Methodist Church gave the Invocation. The valedictorian address was given by Merna Robertson. Steve Edwards gave the salutatorian address. The class motto was "Across The Bay Lies The Ocean Ahead". Bette Walberg, Presidentg Ronnie Fox, Vice-Presidentg Marlene Corr, Secretary and Merna Robertson, Treasurer served as class of- ficers. Mr. Verl Flack was class sponsor. As a final class activity the seniors traveled to Omaha to see the motion picture "The Sotmd of Music". The graduates will now go on to their chosen fields and try to take their place in the World. v. STALL ' G. WAGNER i i t or W if f X "fir tl L M WW" , ' H ,lm E TT' S. EDWARDS B. WALBERG JUDY OBERLE ECHO Junior Editor, Girl's Glee, EAGLE Staff, Pep Club, FHA Officer, Dramatics. PAULINE SCI-IILDT Pep Club, EHA Off i c e r, Girl's G1 e e, Dramatics, Librarian. -VELENE STALL Girl's Glee, Pep Club, Dramatics, FHA, LETTERS--Volleyball, Softball. GEORGIA WAGNER Cheerleader, Homecoming Attendant, Girl's Glee, ECHO Staff, FHA, EAGLE Staff, Dramatics, Triple Trio, Sextet, Madrigal, Mixed Chorus, Librarian. LETTERS-- Volleyball, Softball, Cheerleader. STEVE EDWARDS, Salutatorian Peru Scholastic Contest, A-E Club, Basket- ball, Student Manager, Football, Drarnatics. LETTERS--Basketball. BETTE WALBERG Outstanding Senior Business Student, Peru Scholastic Contest, ECHO Staff-Editor, Class Officer, Dramatics, Student Council, Girl's Glee, All-Conference Volleyball, Husker lO All - Tournament - Volleyball, Pep Club Officer, EAGLE Business Manager, LETTERS--Volleyball, Softball. ' . , W assi, w u u rf w CJR J. WEICHEL K. HAMMER JACK WEICHEL Peru Scholastic Contest, A-E Club, Home- coming Attendant, Mixed Chorus, Madrigal, Quartet, Boy's Glee, Octet, Dramatics, EFA Officer. LETTERS-- Football, Basketball, Track, Baseball. KATHY HAMMER Girl's Glee, Sextet, Mixed Chorus, Pep Club, E HA, Dramatics. Seniors enjoyed Rogers and Hammerstein's THE SOUND OF MUSIC. 3.5 ' 'W 'W' " X' is :Mil u ii ii ,Q t :E 'asv 4- miss' J, WEYERS R. FQX C, SCHILDT M. CQRR L. NOBBE M. ROBERTSON JEANETTE WEYERS Girl's Glee, Pep Club, Dramatics, ECHO Staff, EAGLE Staff, Librarian. LETTERS-- Volleyball, Softball. CLIFFORD SCHILDT Boy's Glee, EEA, A-E Club Officer, Dramatics, Basketball, Student Manager, Track. LETTERS--Football, Basketball. LARRY NOBBE A-E Club Officer, EEA, Dra matics, LETTERS--Football, Track. RONNIE ROX A-E Club, EFA Officer, Homecoming At- tendant, Boy's Glee, Mixed Chorus,Madrigal, Quartet, Octet, Eootball, Student Manager, Basketball, Student Manager, Track, Student Manager, Baseball, Student Manager, Class Officer, Dramatics. LETTERS--Football, Basketball. MARLENE CORR Honor Student, Homecoming Queen, Cheer- leader, EAGLE Co-Editor, FHA Officer, Dramatics, ECHO Staff, Quartet, Trio, Sextet, Triple Trio, Madrigal, Girl's Glee, Mixed Chorus, Peru Scholastic Contest. LETTERS-- Volleyball, Softball, Cheerleader. MERNA ROBERTSON, Valedictorian Girl's State Representative, Betty Crocker Award, Pep Club, FHA Officer, Class Of- ficer, ECHO Staff, EAGLE Staff, Girl's Glee, Dramatics, Librarian, RICHARD EROHLICH Peru Scholastic Contest, A-E' Club, FPA, ECHO Staff, EAGLE Staff, Drarnatics, Basket- ball. LETTERS--Football, Track, Baseball. JOYCE WILLIAMSEN Girl's Glee, Pep Club, Dramatics, FHA. LET TE RS- -Volleyball. CATHERINE MCNEIL FHA Officer, EAGLE Co-Editor, ECHO Staff, Class Officer, Pep Club, Girl's Glee, Dramatics, Student Council, Librarian. D. FROI-ILICH J. WILLIAMSEN C. MCNEIL. Jack Weiche Ann Wagner. A-E Seniors Become The Graduates Oi 1965 1, being all thumbs, receives help from G9O1'gi-3 Cathy McNeil marches down the aisle after Commence ment exercises. 7, 5' wmwpo Westlake Johnson Schroder Bremer . Vande I-Ioef I-"1" 'a' "WV rrwmp . . Angelo Nohavec W illia ms en Warner Sell lftx m -4 - X ,.. ',an l Junior-Senior Banqu Juniors girls entertain by singing the theme of the banquet, "Moonlight and Roses". 1 1 Q XX 'A 1 ,D if . Mr. Ed Stevens, guest speaker at the J unior-Senior Banquet, begins by telling a joke. Iighlighi Oi The -Year The highlight of the year tor the junior class was the Junior-Senior Banquet. The juniors spent several class meetings as well as some of their leisure time planning and working to make the banquet a success. The juniors honored the seniors at the Colonial Inn in Lincoln. The theme of the banquet was "Moonlight and Roses". Mr. Ed Stevens, who was a past coach and teacher at A-E, was guest speaker for the evening. In his speech he started with the dawn of the day as the beginning of our lives and the moonlight and roses as our future. Bob Bowmaster served as Master of Ceremonies. He introduced the parts of the program by using humorous names which co-ordinated with the theme, Jeanine Muenchau, junior class Vice-President, gave the Welcome and Bette Walberg, senior class President, gave the Response. For entertain- ment a sextet of junior girls sang the theme song "Moonlight and Roses". For a second number a group of junior and senior girls and boys, accompanied by Mrs. Nancy Bargen, ended the program by singing "Everything Comin' Up Roses". I. The -long avvaitea day arrives, when the juniors received their class rings, XXI ' s e e G M. May K. Donlan L. Smith I. Stall O. Kunz Q J ipp Muenchau Fox Westlake French Juniors Find More Advantages To High School liie 5 N 'a Diana Rogers, Steve Sampson, and Joyce Vande I-Ioef worked diligently on the Junior Edition of the ECI-IO. i 1 , ss" nr 1 't Class Rings Purchased By Many As the juniors started the year the thing they looked forward to was ordering class rings. ln February they met in the commercial room and selected the style liked by all those purchasing rings. impatiently they waited and finally the rings arrived May 26, 1965. As the class of 1966, the juniors had several new experiences. They were enrolled in classes with seniors, took part in dramatics, and had a wider variety of courses, County government day was also a new experience. Twelve students attended the activity where they set in on a court trial, Class officers were President, Sue Leaverg Vice-President, Jeanine Muenchaug and Secretary-Treasurer, Bob Bowmaster. Mr. Willard Jensen, devoted his time to sponsor the class. mi me-. ,,iesgsiliQi. AY. .. its dmoz tw vw S. Leaver J. Hardnock B. Bowmaster 5 Sampson D, Allen D. ROgG1'S L, Dowding B. Cockran Qbgrle V. H311 M. Schildt C. Wulf! V. Halvorsen Vicki Halvorsen and Tom McNeil dissect a pig during Biology class. ,l !z1e3?iQfi2 HJ Qi ft ,,,, SE i .Cy Q., xg. .L QQ.: -, I tM -f-1 Q H i y V . ru- . 1 .. i ,I ,, is S I -is -'i if 'X ,' I 4 '- , 412' f i f' 59, wa' 5 f i ' H ' v .W Li it F, , E 3 ' 'ku' , "" , . . - pw .W " - .ta iiiazfsl + , ' 4 gi , , :zigg- , , ijlisfg :ft f Q . if 54 2 17: N HH A K, Gilmore R. Rains J. Moss C, Schmidt S. Ostrander E. Robertson T. May M, Kinney Fiiteen Sophomores Enjoy New Activities Eager sophomores were introduced to a new world of activities as they started their second year of high school. They took courses in several new areas. In driver's education, taught by Mr. Jed Rood, they learned the "rules of the road" as well as how to drive a car. Another new subject was biology. Dissecting frogs and fish proved to be very interesting. The class also dissected several chicken eggs which had been in an incubator for a few days. Class officers were Carla Wulf, Presi- dentg Steve Ostrander, Vice-Presidentg and Carole Schmidt, Secretary-Treasurer. Mr. Gary Bargen was the class sponsor. K 'W 5 i ' 5 ix 1 ' MIT? 1 'HW' Xl X '1' 1,::,.. , W E it a t S, Harsh A. Hill T. McNeil G, West Mr. Rood, Driver's Ed. teacher, directs the girls in changing a tire. '--' - I ','I..f!5E:.EE I ' 1 11 -' " ,sg 1- 1, 1 -1 ' 'I7if.f ' . if 1 , he 'Fx Z X 0' A , 1 we W1 wk H 11 X v N, sign ' , E , wi K X ' X , Walberg P. May . Allen S. Root . Delhay M, Malone , Sahata R. Lundy M ' as 1 1 . '5 . fit. 1' 1 5. 1 1 1 . H-T f 1 1 ""' I W. Bockelman ,... ., u -1-K A 1 ' 1 M-gd W 1n,1,nE,1 J ang! T sei 11 1J w R 2 I 'fa l '. 'm -N Qaida' , -1 ' McCoy Sybrandt Bremer . in 1 Z".' 1 ' 'A 11111 A 4, 1 i 5 T" -mf, . 'L , , Q. . 1 .7 1, .- 1, . ws an iq U X ff mug i- Q Q I :" A Timblin Hall Rieckman Twenty-one Freshman 1 f K. Ostrander H g B. Bowmaster 4 V. Schildt J. Ronhovde J. Werger W. Erdman New classes proved to be exciting and interesting. Enter High School Entering high school was an important change for the freshmen. It meant changes in studies and extracurricular activities. At the beginning of the year class officers e l e c te d W e r e: President Bob Timbling Vice-President, Karen Ostranderg Secretary, Trudy McCoyg and Treasurer, Carol Sahara. Mr. J ed Rood was class sponsor. The freshman took an active part in school athletics and organizations. Leading the pep club in cheers for the reserve team Were freshmen cheerleaders Karen Ostrander, Patti May, Sharon Bremer, and Carol Sabata, As they look back on their first year as high school students they realized that senior high requires hard Work but is also lots of fun. 4. - Nineteen Eighth Graders Enjoy Junior High 'liie -,',,,. Eighth graders make ice cream for their class party, Junior high was the new title given to the eighth grade this year. The girls were en- rolled in a home economics class where they did some sewing and cooking. The boys tooka course in vocational agriculture and did some work in "shop". Besides these they were kept busy with several other courses. ln math they began the study of basic principles of algebra, ln science they studied the hunnan body,ceUs andtheirfuncdon,andthernuscles and bones. Also new this year was a Mustang Con- ference junior high track rneet held at Elmwood. The junior high team placed fifth in the meet. They also had a basketball team. Both these activities helped prepare them for senior high activities which they are looking forward to. Conducting the class meetings were officers Lora Odell, Presidentg Terry Elliott, Vice-Presidentg and Mike Werger, Secretary- 'Treasurer. Ddiss hAargie Stubbe served as their class sponsor.'To end the year as eighth graders, the class had a party atthe school.'They grUled harnburgers and rnade ice cream. When everyone was "stuffed" they fhnshed the evening by dancing to records. J. Rodaway J. Elliott D. McKinney J , French D. Waddle B. Timblin G, Fagan R. Winter C. Walberg B. Rains K. Halvorsen E, Hall P. Copple T. Elliott M. Beckman D, Ostrander R, Wagner M. Werger L, Odell iijvil "ii W ' T ' T T T at i i T if n n l 'V -'lit Eiga "M 1' i 4 3:Tf'H.-re' :. 2 X ' r i .-f ,sn hr it ft' , E we W ' f xx --L 5 f 4 i if Far: 4' Ii l If A 5 f' '55 1 l X ..i ",r:E:5i' if ' 'fff L 1 -ft . .4 1 - i ' 1 - r if'WW -G V . . S. Johnson J. Lloyd C. Elliott C. Harsh J. Leaver V f L X r ff. ' ' ,' q-.Zi 'IW ' rv t . it J. Ronhovde W. Doran F. Rockenbach S. Herrold 0505-' it t . r . A if i L B . N, T C it 5. iw E :ql 'I N N A V iffiziigw, , ' v,-. ,wr-. N T ' V , " ', 1 ESQ W J rig fr Y Weichel J. Muenchau T, Malone D. Vande I-Ioef May M. Bogle D. Schildt C, Hill WISITICI' D. Delhay S, Wulf K, Rudolph Weyers R. Erdman J. Somerhiser C, Ostrander Cl .... H: U14 CD to be rc rn 1-c ,.. rn :s o cn 5 ru H ::1 D- su :s n co ,.. :s E'- K4 ff' FU ITJ P' 0 PS' sn Ui f" Seventh Grade Enters Junior High Being in Junior high was a new experience for the seventh graders. Although they were assigned classes they had several teachers. One course which was new for the girls was home economics. Here they learned the basics in sewing and cooking. The boys were enrolled in vocational agriculture where they learned how to use different tools and do irepair work. Class officers Cheryl Ostrander, Presidentg Joan Leaver, Vice-Presidentg and Donna Vande Hoef, Secretary-Treasurer con- ducted the class meetings with the aid of Mrs. Ruth Anderson, class sponsor. A class party was the main activity of their school year. The class chose "Blue Velvet" as the 'theme for their party and decorated the gym with co-ordinating de- corations. For entertainment they danced, played games and enjoyed refreshments. Sixth Grade I J - 1l 1 ll V!! a . . l Zi .I I i an I gli? l - y . 4. H. 9 "' 'TT , -11911 Wi 'S Wall . 1 5 n Ads LS , '-,L ,J I 1- I it L- --...:'gL: - fr' A ..u...Li.............. ,I 3 ' E' Sb 'I iz' K .. H 2' .gd - FIRST ROW--J. Lovell, M. Schroder, J. Dimmitt, J. Kinney, D. Weyers, THIRD ROW--Mrs. Grauer, L. Leming, K. Sahara, B. Sell. SECOND ROW--G, Boettner, Wilhelm, T, Beckman, D. I-Ialvorsen, D. Manners, L. K. McLaughlin, L. Wilhelm, K. Oberle, R. Copple, S. Bockelman, S. Rodaway, K. McCoy. Filth Grade T3 -I -I IS ii -H as I e i H ' ex- FIRST ROW--D. Boetmer, A. Howe, S. Delhay, J. Elliott, M. Harsh, G. Waddle, M, Herrold, C. Ganz, Ronhovde, T. Weyers, D. Ostrander, R. McCoy, D. G. Hall, D. Doran, L. Rockenbach, Trumble, S, Rudolph. SECOND ROW--Mrs. Stall, J. Founh FIRST ROW--T, Sahara, D. Wismer, A. Stall, G. Wulf, D. O'Neel, S. Sell, B, Trumble, J. Sell, D. Somerhiser, S. Halvorsen, J, Dimmitt, G. Lloyd. SECOND ROW--D. Viox, P, Oehlerking, D. Odell, J. Manners, T. Manners, R. French, R. Beckman, D. Boettner, D. Bohn, R, Hill, Grade I I f Z . .Q N N I I . , 'F I 1 ,' I ff I I ' I., 5? J - H ,asv . . . js . . ' it 'ails " H P. I-Iardnock, Mrs. Vincent. THIRD ROW--Mrs. Helzer, D. Barney, R. Vande Hoef, J. Winter,T. Root, G. Kerkow, G, Anderson, M, Harsh, M, Lundy, W. Kerkow, D. Hall. NOT PICTURED--C. Erdman, S, Niles, V. Reynoldson. Thhd Grade , - , 5" FIRST ROW--W. Hohl, D. Rockenbach, D. Robertson G Ganz N, Wilhelm, C Lovell, K, Shaw B Schweitzer S.. Micl2le, D. O'Neel, S, Rocker, B: Hammer, A: Hesterman, B, Bender, R, Halvorsen, J. Umland, M Rockenbach, T. Ronhovcle, M. Neeman, J . Halvorsen. T. 3 QE ':. ,K .1 Althouse. THIRD ROW--Mrs. Jensen, Lloyd Myers, P. Wilkason, L. Kropp, D, Herrold, G. Hall, L. Copple, P. Walberg, R, Stall, S, Werger, J. Malone. NOT PICTURED --A. I-Iesterman. Second Grade I e ramad , FIRST ROW--E. Sell, L. Myers, B. Sahara, J, Dimrnitt, M, Howe, D, Oehlerking, C. Flansburg. TI-HRD ROW-- B, Fagan, D. Wilkason, B, Radenslaben, P, O'Neel, G, E. Vande Hoef, T, Boc elman, D. Mehser, D, Kunz, P. Bohn, J. Moss, M. Kerkow, V. Bogle. SECOND ROW-- Boettner, E. Tingen, P, Boettner, C, Rudolph, T. Caddy, Mrs. Rogge, B, Waddle, J , Odell, L, Rodaway, S. Cook, S. Flansburg, T, Robinson. D. Root, T, Gustafson, D. Reynoldson, B. Hestermann, First Grade - lgll 0 Fi 'S 'Frm w, FIRST ROW--S. Halvorsen, J, Schweitzer, R, Duncan, Beckman, C, Wulf, K, Rogers, L, Acree, S. Sell, R, D, Wheatley, D, Cleaver, G, Stall, D, McKinney, W, I-lalvorsen. THIRD ROW--M. Mertz, R. Anderson, M, Lundy, K. Shaw, J. Viox, K. Radenslaben. SECOND ROW Winter, R. Wismer, D. Fagan, L. Nobbe, K. Rockenbach, --Mrs. Poore, J, Neemann, N, Rocker, S, Sand, J, G. Rains, E, Wilkason. Kindergarten G, Krieser, D, Umland, M, O'Neel, J. Copple, M,Althouse R, Nobbe, Mrs. Garner, J, Werger, T, McNeil, R, Schweitzerl L. Acree. SECOND ROW--L, Weyers, R. Rockenbach, B Climbing the jungle jim was a favorite pastime for the grade school children. 1 ' l , 41' Zi 'W A - . I agp -4 , 4 I 1 A - .Q 4' 4 4' 4- Qi I I i l ee VCV- C55- 2EA-7 4' l 4 i 1 Q-.en 1, f ,,, Smmf ..,. F:-'AEI ' y I 1' - 'K is: Q" f - s- ' C . ,.. ' U " , " ha, ,... ' f M ,H :., J. "1 K' Q ,. Q., " ' sr gf 'lf -zfz 5 511 '- ' 'Q E: Q V , Eli S. 5 - 'e 'H-Il!-... 5 ', " "' fi'-5' E-fi-1 :-, ps -- . g A r- , Q, ,mg 'rf 'V L .- .Ai . f 0 77- .Aq.:, M L 1 ." J. L 1 Hall, G. Waddle, P, Hesterman, T, Carlton, B, Sabata C. Bender, P, Kinney, D. Hutton, W, Robinson, P, Kunz. Nor PICTURED--M. Keuogg, R. sen, C. Amen. Playschool was one way of preparing five year olds for school. ' - L' SER 1 .L J i ' 'v 'H 'al In - , ,v , 1' , cabmvbf '?'g'.II9M"- 493 mv ACTIVITIES Business Publications Proved To Be vi l .E I W i r 5 .' . ' i ' RP r' j we jf F EAGLE AND ECHO STAFF--FIRST Row--D. Rogers, G. Wagner, M. R0berrS0r1,,J. Weyers-'1'HlRD ROW--R J. Oberle, B, Walberg, M. Corr, C, McNeil, S, Leaver. French, J. Vande Hoef, J. JIPP, J. Muenchau- SECOND ROW--D. Erohlich, S, Sampson, S. Edwards, Steve Sampson and Dick kfrohlich get ready to roll the presses for the next edition of the EAGLE ECHO. .,,4f-- -V 26 Business Class Brings New Experiences Business publications, a journalism course, was offered for the first time this year. One of the purposes of the class was to publish the ECHO, the school paper. Editor Bette Walberg, aided by Assistant Editor Judy Oberle and Junior Editor Diana Rogers, did a fine job of publishing the EAGLE ECHO. To make the newspaper coverage more complete, concise, and current the "Little ECHO" was published and circulated to junior and senior high students twice a month. The paper was divided into' the following sections and supervised by students from the publications class: Features--Marlene Corr, Sports--Dick Frohlich, Girl's Sports-- J e a ne tte Weyers, Boy's Sports--S tev e Sampson, Grade School--Merna Robertson, Art--Georgia W a g n e r, a n d Mimeograph Operator--Steve Edwards. During the year journalism students Jackie J ipp and Bette Walberg, accompanied by Mr. Verl Flack, adviser, attended the Nebraska High School Press Association Clinic at the University of Nebraska to learn better newspaper procedures. A Worthwhile New Class Editing The EAGLE Requires Many Hours From Many People Another purpose of the business publi- cations class was to edit our annual, the EAGLE. The members of the staff Worked many hours trying to decide on layouts, pictures and headlines. Other staff members were Bette Walberg, Business Managerg Georgia Ann Wagner, Sales Managerg and Dick Erohlich, Photographer. Adviser, Mr. Verl Flack, co-editors Marlene Corr, and Cathy McNeil and junior editor Sue Leaver represented Eagle at an annual clinic at Seward Concordia Teachers College. They also attended the NSHPA clinic in Lincoln. The practical and proper yearbook procedures which they learned proved to be very helpful in editing the annual. Magazine subscriptions which were sold by high school students helped to finance the yearbook. - Co-editors Marlene Corr and Cathy McNeil spent many hours on page layouts. .si Typing was just one of Bette Wa1herg's many jobs. Evening work sessions on the annual sometimes ended in a party. Georgia Wagner, Jeanette Weyers, and Steve Edwards spent much time on page paste-ups. N CHEERLEADERS--C. Schmidt, J. JiPP- G. Wagner, M. Corr, C. Wulf. FIRST ROW--M. Kinney, K. Hammer, E. Robertson, J. Williamsen, P. May, B. Walberg, H. Westlake, M. Robertson, S. Leaver. SECOND ROW-- M. Malone, R. Rains, D. Allen, C. McNeil, V. Stall, S. Bremer, K. Ostrander, T. McCoy, J. Weyers, L. Sell. D. Rogers, Mrs. Flack. THIRD ROW--V. Halvorsen, J. Muenchau, S. Harsh, J. Vande Hoef, J. Oberle, P. French, P. Schildt, C. Sabata, D. Angelo, C. Westlake. Pep Club Promotes Sportsmanship Karen Ostrander and Cathy McNeil find popping corn was not really a task. This year the Pep Club members worked together to promote good sportsmanship throughout the community. Under the super- vision of Mrs. Judy Flack, the girls promoted enthusiasm with pos ters, skits and pep rallies. The girls worked hard all year per- forming their assigned duties to receive their chevrons, Bette Walberg, President, Sue Leaver, Vice-Presidentg and Vicki Halvorsen, Secretary-Treasurer helped the girls with any problems that developed during the year, Cheerleaders Marlene Corr, Jackie J ipp, Carole Schmidt, Carla Wulf and Georgia Wagner, head cheerleader, selected purple skirts with white inset pleats and purple sailor tops with a golden eagle on the back as new uniforms. The cheering section, made up of 30 girls, wore purple skirts and sweaters with a megaphone on the front. The girls spent many hours planning and decorating for the Homecoming Dance which was a special highlight of the year, The girls also sponsored the All-Awards Banquet held in the Eagle gym. The theme was "Salute to Activities", Mr. Jed Rood was master of ceremonies and Mr. Paul Gilbert, physical education director from Tarkio College , was the guest speakerfor the evening. CHEERLEADERS--Carla Wulf, Jackie Jipp, Georgia Wagner, Marlene Corr, Carole Schmidt. RESERVE CHEERLEADERS--Karen Ostrander, Patti Pet? rallies were fun for both the cheerleaders May, Carol Sahara, Sharon Bremer. an the Student bOdy. 29 ,V fi' H, i ', Q, -- r ' H gg ?g??SRTf' t M.. M Qggg3W.NN... H "'HQjmggE N 5511" 'N ' 1 Bi, " ' 3 1 Y H , ' ,. if L H ,. " H N" w H" 'H' ww- H MH ' , W , 1 ,Q-,gg V X , H ,, ,- ., gm ,agigw . ww H0 uw S ww H ' M f 4 .r ,H ,H H HH .Mu ww m w 1 ASW , , gf, 3, ' ,. 9, "' H' ., f 'H' ', ,N ,, . , Y: T Q V ij , I - , I .1 Y: - u " Qs f H E -511 m ss -E-:mf wgglgax -5 Hmmm? N Hu ?i552iY" J E , H ,Z H UWM! H W Q Q fi E ' , 'X' ,c :I -., gi., . ,' . 2 . 'el V Ugg, 5 -. --1 ' -, EQ ,, .g f Zi 1 . y 4 H V 3 WT' is M -.Uv 1 H uw , N H Q mx I T 3 T r y 5 a as ' SMS E a Q , um ,gf uffffgz- l'L?w'Qjf ea L V , ,fi ,Q A lil ux '- l-' 3, - . 1 ., 1 -11-'SIB OUEEN MARLENE ATTENDANT ATTENDANT L JOYCE GEORGIA ANN Homecoming activities included touring the football field. Williamsen, Jack Weichel, Georgia Ann Wagner, and Candidates are: Marlene Corr, Ronnie Fox, Joyce Frank Beach, Homecoming Royalty Reigns On October 2, 1964 One of the activities sponsored by pep club each year is the annual Homecoming dance. Among the duties of the pep club is deciding upon a theme, the decorating, and the secret voting for king. "Cascade of Roses" was chosen as the theme for the 1964-65 Homecoming, which was held October 2, 1964. The Eagle gym was brilliantly decorated with American Beauty Rose and Pink streamers. The stage featured a rose garden with a white picket fence and an old-fashioned Water wheel. To the musical notes of "Tonight", sung by Mrs. Nancy Bargen, the candidates were escorted into the gym by cheerleaders Jackie Jipp, Carole Schmidt, and Carla Wulf. As tension rose Sue Leaver, pep 'club Vice- President, presented the Homecoming king F rank Beach. Marlene Corr was then revealed as Homecoming queen. The king presented his queen with a bouquet of red and pink roses, the royal couple then shared the first dance with their attendants Georgia Ann Wagner, Jack Weichel, Joyce Williamsen, and Ronnie Fox. The Bill Albers Combo from the Uni- versity of Nebraska provided dance music for the remainder of the evening. The queen received a heart- shaped locket from the A-E Club and the king received a pair of cuff links and tie clasp from the pep club. Newly crowned King Frank and Queen Marlene await the moment for the first dance. Practice And Co-Operation Made FIRST ROW--Mrs. Bargen, M. Kinney, P. French, J, Walberg, S. Leaver, E, Robertson, G. Wagner, K, Muenchau, C. McNeil, C.. Sabata, M, Robertson, S, Hammer. THIRD ROW--D. Hall, K. Ostrander, D. Bremer, L. Sell, J. Oberle, J. Weyers, V. Stall, M, Angelo, J. Vande Hoef, C. Schmidt, S. Harsh, V, Hall, Malone. SECOND ROW--R. Rains, J. Jipp, P, Schildt, C. Westlake, D, Allen V, Halvorsen, C. Wulf, T, McCoy, M. Corr, J. Williamsen, P, May, H. Westlake, B. D. Rogers. SOLOISTS--FIRST ROW--R. Fox, J, Muenchau, S. Leaver, J. Ronhovde, P. French, M. Kinney, D. Rogers, SECOND ROW--M. Malone, C. Westlake, C. Schmidt, C. Wulf. SITTING--S. Bremer. large And Small Groups Performed Large and small music groups were very busy during the 1964-65 school year. The members of the mixed chorus attended the newly developed Mustang Vocal Clinic at Nehawka High School. Mr. Richard Grace, from the University of Nebraska directed the 270 voice chorus. Four new music groups performed at the Mudecas and District music contests this year. A boys' octet and a madrigal of eight girls and six boys provided vocal music. The madrigal also provided the entertain- ment for the All-Awards Banquet by singing the Academy Award winning "Chim-Chim- Cher-ee". From the instrumental department a clarinet quartet and a trumpet trio were formed. Carole Schmidt also played a sax- aphone solo. Besides the girls' glee, boys' glee and mixed chorus Mrs. Nancy Bargen, music director, spent several hours after school practicing with the smaller music groups. A girls' quartet was again formed. The "Derby Dames? were Marlene Corr, Carla Wulf, Diana Rogers, and Vicki Halvorsen. A trio, sextet, and triple trio also participated in the music contests. For A Successful Year TRlO--M. Corr, C. Wulf. V. Ha1V01'Se1'l. ACCOM- QUARTET--M. Corr, C, Wulf, D, Rogers, V. Halvorsen PANIST--D. Rogers. IVIADRIGAL--SITTING--C. Wulf, G. Wagner, J, Jipp, J. Weichel, C, Schmidt, P. Delhay, V. Halvorsen, J. M. Corr, S. Bremer, D, Rogers. STANDING--R. Fox, Ronhovde, S, Ostrander, S, Sampson. fa mf ff' I Q.. ,, xxff X. ' F, 'Q 4 ' 3 I fs .as BOY'S OCTET--FIRST ROW--P. Delhay, J, MOSS, CLARINET QUARTET--P, May, B. Timb1in,R, Rains, J, Weichel, S, Sampson, J. Ronhovde. SECOND ROW: C. Sabata. TRUMPET TRIO--P, Delhay, K. Ostrander, R. Walberg, R, Fox, S, Ostrander. S, Ostrander. SEXTET--M, Corr, S, Leaver, C. Wulf, K, Hammer, J. TRIPLE TRIO--FIRST ROW--M, Corr,G.Wagner.SECOND Jipp, V. Halvorsen. ROW--C. Wulf, D, Rogers, S. Bremer..'TI-HRD ROW--M, Kinney, J. Muenchau, J. Vande Hoef, J. JIPP. l 34 FIRST ROW--Mrs, Bargen, T, Sybrandt, R. Fox, J. Weichel, A. Schroeder, K, Don1an,V, Schildt, R.Wa1berg, S, Ostrander, SECOND ROW--S. Sampson, B, Timblin, J, Hardnock, T. May, M. May, B. NOIUSVGC, J. Ronhovde, P. Delhay. THIRD ROW--B. Bowmaster, J. Rieckman M, Schildt, J, Moss, B. Bowmaster, J. Wergef, C. Schildt, T, McNeil. Voices Were Raised In Singing FIRST ROW--J. Jipp, R. Rains, G. Wagner, S, Leaver, J, Moss, M, May, P, Delhay, S, Sampson, P. May, K, Hammer, M, Corr, Mrs. Bargen. SECOND ROW--J. Muenchau, P. French, J. Vande I-Ioef, J, Ronhovde, B, Bowmaster, A, Schroeder, J, Rieckman, M, Kinney, C. Westlake, K. Ostrander. THIRD ROW--D. Ro ers, C Schmidt, S, Bremer, S. Ostrander, R, Walgerg, J Weichel, B, Timblin, R, Fox, C, Wulf, V, Halvorsen M, Malone. P E ii di., J . ii if FIRST ROW--B. Timblin, R. Rains, P, May, K Sabata, C. Oberle, K, McLaughlin, E, Robertson C. Schmidt. SECOND ROW--C. Ostrander, J Muenchau, C. Sabata, R. Winters, M, Wer er, D: Waddle, J. Leaver, S. Ostrander, P, Delgay, K, Ostrander, P. Copple, C. Hill, D, Delhay, K, Halvorsen, THIRD ROW--J. Ronhovde, S, Wulf, C. Wulf, Mrs. Bargen, A, Hill, J, Werger, S, Bremer. Band Grows In Numbers And In Aciiviiies Performing at Commencement was good experience and exciting for the band. Twenty-eight members of the Alvo Eagle band assembled under the direction of Mrs. Nancy Bargen for an impressive year. Band officers for the 1964-65 season were Carole Schmidt, Presidentg Rosetta Rains, Secretary-Treasurerg Steve Ostrander, Publicity Chairman-News Re- porterg Karen Ostrander, Chairman of the Point System and Vicki Halvorsen, Student Director. A point -system was used to promote enthusiasm and encourage individual prac- tice. The top twelve pointholders received pins in recognition of their effort at the Awards Banquet. Karen Ostrander, having accumulated the most points, was presented with a silver engraved charm and charm bracelet. The band made numerous appearances at home football and basketball, games. To highlight their successful year the band play- ed for Commencement exercises. The band and their lively playing made for greater enthusiasm at basketball games. ""'Qe.7e: lil? 1 1' I laughter Filled The Halls On Dramalics Nighl The juniors and seniors spent several hours practicing and working hard to make Dramatics Night a success. Miss Stubbe, the dramatics sponsor, directed the four one-act plays which were presented on November 13, 1964. The seniors took roles in "She's Not Dead Yet" and "Life O' The Party". The juniors, experiencing acting for the first time, presented "Aunt Miranda's Will" and "The I-Iangman's Loose". Following the performances, Miss Stubbe was presented with a bouquet of red roses and a bottle of perfume to express the stu- dents ' appreciation for her time and guidance. -X, ...Q- ,V-+.y.' , -a wv',I "The Life O' The Party" seems to have gone dead. 'K Y f ' " T ff if' ' P, f lv '. -2 . , V ,"LL'x ' . Z 1. .?L1,i-"SZ ..-.5"".., mg W e f'Let's stand her in the corner!" says Steve Edwards in "She's Not Dead Yet". "You must be kidding!" exclaims Joyce Vande Hoef' to beatnik Jeanine Muenchau. I-Ie's not a ir1l" states Linda Sell in "Aunt Miranda 's Wili. . Y , t , 5 - Y , 1 it , , ...K 1 s WH , If ei ,1 X YY ,Yin-1l,..X -A n xiii, J Y A .7 .5 I' I get FHA Experienced A Busy And Enjoyable Year in a .01 ar. FHA--FIRST ROW--C. Westlake, P. Schildt, S, Leaver, C. McNeil, M. Robertson, D, Rogers, J. Oberle,S, Bremer. SECOND ROW--R. Rains, D, Allen, L. Sell, J. Muenchau, M. Corr, J, Vande Hoef, V. Hall, D. Hall, M. Malone, Mrs. Pauline Schildt serves coffee to teachers during a tea given by FHA girls. .1 i V'- ,Qf Mft? , ' Spelts. THIRD ROW--T. McCoy, K. Hammer, E. Robertson J. Williamsen, P. May, H. Westlake, P. French, K. Ostrander C. Sabata, D, Angelo. Aciiviiies Are Many And Varied The Future Homemakers of America successfully completed a busy year under the leadership of Cathy McNeil, President and Mrs. Eleanor Spelts, Adviser. Other officers included in the years activities Were, Merna R o b e r t s on , Diana Rogers, Sue Leaver, Pauline Schildt, Judy Oberle, Jeanine Muenchau, Marlene Corr, and Joyce Vande Hoef. Their work began last summer when five officers attended a leadership Work- shop at the Center for Continuing Education, Sue Leaver was elected District ll Degrees Chairman. Five delegates also attended the State Convention at the Kellogg Center on April 3, 1965. The theme was "Education-An End- less Challenge". Sue Leaver was elected to the state office of First Vice-President for 1965-66. Activities, sponsored by FHA included a UNICEF Haloween party for the grade school children and 'i'Daddy Date Night", Highlighting the observation of National FHA Week, April 4-10, was a "Dress-Up Day" for the entire high school. The girls also had a tea for the high school faculty. Commencing the enjoyable year was the annual style show and installation of officers. The theme was a "Come-as-you-are" party in which the girls modeled many different ensembles. Merna Robertson was named Miss FHA, Sue Leaver, Miss F, Ellen Robertson, Miss Hg and Patti May, Miss A. FFA--FIRST ROW--K Gilmore B Bremer, M, Oberle, 1. Stall, R. Lundy, V. Schildt, M, Schildt, G, West, G, R. Fox, L, Dowomg, '14, Donlan, Mr. Fioogio. SECOND Johnson, D, Anon, FOURTH Row--J, Moss, A, Hin, W ROW--T, McNeil, S, Ostrander, R, Walberg,B,BoWmaster, Bockleman, P, Delhay, T, May, M, May, B. Nohavec, O J, Rieckman, J, Werger, C, Schilclt, J. Ronhovde. THTRD Kunz, S, Root, L, Warner, ROW--B, Timblin, W, Erdman, T, Sybrandt, C, Fox, FFA Experienced A Year Full Oi New Activities The activities of the Future Farmers of America chapter varied from a Weiner roast to a pigeon hunt. Early in the fall the boys sponsored a Weiner roast for the student body after the Palmyra football game. Another project the boys Worked on was the cleaning up of the interior of the Alvo schoolhouse. The windows were also boarded up to prevent children from playing inside. On November 9, 1965, the PFA and the FHA held a joint meeting to which the parents were invited. The program included afilm on college education and a panel discussion with a question and answer period. The program was presented by the "Builders", a group of students representing the Uni- versity of Nebraska. A pest control campaign was held from January to' March. The boys were divided into two teams, the "Possumms" and the "Gophers". A pigeon hunt was also sponsor- ed by the FFA. The boys caught 369 pigeons which were to be used for trap shooting in Texas. Ronnie Fox, President and Mr. Frank Fleagle, Adviser accompanied four members to the District FFA Convention in Omaha, At the State Convention in Lincoln, th e main topic of discussion was the idea of a "World's Fair of Agriculture" for the Cen- tennial in l967. The proposal, presented by the Eagle chapter, was strongly supported by the State Chapter and was presented to Governor Morrison. ,li of Kenny Gilmore and Marvin Schildt put the finishing touches on the new Vo-Ag sign. ' , P He- F"' , A-E Club Gains Thineen New lehermen Larry Nobbe acts as chef for the annual A-E Club steak fry. Leading the A-E Club this year were officers Larry Nobbe,Presidentg Ronnie Fox, Vice-President, Clifford Schildt, Secretary- Treasurerg and Marvin Schildt, Sergeant At Arms. Mr. Gary Bargen sponsored the letter- men's club. Gary Johnson received honorable men- tion from both the Lincoln Star and the Omaha World Herald papers for the All-State Eight Man Football team. Gary was also picked for the All-Conference Mustang Football team. As the close of the basketball season drew near, so did the election of All-Con- ference Basketball teams. Gary Johnson was elected to a position on the first team 'and Kenny Donlan received a position on the sec- ond team. On May 13 the members gathered for their annual steak fry and initiation ceremony at Bob Nohavec's. After the boys enjoyed their barbecued steaks they elected officers for the coming year. Next on the agenda was the initiation of Tim Sybrandt, Kenny Gilmore, Bob Timblin, Wayne Erdman, Jim Moss, Robert Bowmaster, Steve Sampson, Arland Schroder, Marvin Oberle, Allen Hill, Clarence Fox, Mike May, and Bob Nohavec as new members. Each newcomer was in- structed to "walk across the creek" as their initiation. To conclude the evening's fun, the boys had a "free for all rumble" between the new and old members. FIRST RQW--Mr,' Bargen, L, Warner, M, Schildt, C, Oberle, A. I-Iill, C. Fox. THTRD ROW--T. Sybrandt, Schildt, L. Nobbe, R, Fox, M, May, B, Nohavec,Mr. K, Donlan, K, Gilmore, S, Edwards, J, Weichel, G, Rood. SECOND ROW--D. Frohlich, J, Moss, B, Johnson, B. Timblin, W. Erdman. Bowmaster, S, Sampson, A. Schroder, L. Dowding, M, l 40 SPORTS 61964 Was Building Year Coach Bargen explains and demonstrates football techniques during a session in the gym. For Golden Eagles This Was a building year for the Eagles, Under the direction of Coach Gary Bargen and Assistant Coach Jed Rood the boys spent many hours practicing their numerous plays. Junior Gary Johnson led the Golden Eagles by scoring 127 points during the season. The Golden Eagles opened the 1964 gridiron season with great spirit and deter- mination. They played Valparaiso in the first game, tromping them 20-O. Ceder Bluffs was the next opponent. The Eagles put up stiff competition ut Ceder Bluffs managed to slip by on a 1-point margin beating us 25- 26. The Palmyra Panthers, the Ea les next victim, were downed 47-27. To agd to the excitement of the Homecoming activities the Eagles chalked up another victory by beating the Nehawka Indians 37-7. The high-flying Eagles next triumphed over Bennet 45-7. Next the Eagles traveled to the field of Wahoo Newmann where they suffered their second loss 18-20. The Hickman-Norris team topped the Eagles 26-20 in the seventh game of the season. Next came the game with the rival Elmwood Pirates. Scoring twice in the first half and once in the final half the Eagles were unable to outscore the Pirates and the game ended 21-33. In the final game of the season the Eagles traveled to Ceresco where they lost 7-28. Of the twenty-six boys participating, fifteen lettered for the 1964 football season. The Boys were given a big boost as they broke through the "Eagle" on Homecomingrnight. 42 Fans saw loads of action during the Homecoming game against Nehawka. ' A-E Opponent 20 O Valparaiso 25 Cedar Bluffs 26 47 Palmyra 27 37 Nehawka 7 45 Bennet 7 18 Wahoo Newmann 20 20 Norris 26 21 Elmwood 33 7 Ceresco 28 Larry Warner travels down field for a touchdown. V ' ,yiskwnii k:g:'.f": ,fgffwfii',,,,5'1i""-' 'fs' Q51 'W V M ."'if5?7,1jffQi.,?22 f '. ., 2 T it wbs'."', Assistant Coach Rood gives last minute instructions before sending in Larry Nobbe. FIRST ROW--I... Warrner, B, Bowmaster, M, May, F, ROWT-V. Schildt, J, Werger, J. Rohhovde, K. Gilmore, T. Beach, L, Nohbe, M. Schildt, J, Moss, B, Nohovec, A, May, M, Oberle, A, Hill, P. Delhay, S, Root, S, Sampson, Schroder. SECOND ROW--J. Weichel, G, Johnson. THIRD B. Timblin, C, Schildt, D. Frohlich,R, Lundy, B, Bowmaster 'll ll I 5 W lt's anyone's ball when that first jump is made The last minute "1et's go" gives the players an added boost. 4 Varsity Scoreboard A-E Opponent 49 Elmwood 62 53 Palmyra 62 59 Pawnee City 106 58 Murdock 52 53 Avoca 5l 50 Mead 48 63 Norris 70 64 Waverly 52 72 Nehawka 62 67 Central 87 Long legged Mike May and Bob Nohovec have the edge over their opponent. 650' l Y. Q! -Z Wilt I rf. iv- I' I. ' A-I 1. 1 l his U 'ju ' jiflw fUL R if 'QM-!n,',w L j'Y5'm: I lx' 'VWV 7 ' fj 1 ss' , F ,ea t' f it 4 n 731654 . N. - Q32 X 4 ,t si 4 J .1 'iw V' ii . " ' a , !,, .eg -1, f' H. 5. 74 44 BASKETBALL--KNEELING--C, Fox, K. Donlan, S. P. Delhay, B. Nohavec, M. May, K Gilmore G Johnson Sampson, J. Weichel, B. Bowmaster,STANDING--L. Warner Coach--Mr. Bargen. I I Varsity Team Experiences A Busy Season Bob Nohavec tries for a basket as opponents and Both Wins And loses The Eagles started the basketball season for l964-65 by playing Elmwood. The Pirates topped the Eagles 62-49. The Eagles suffered their second loss to the Palmyra Panthers 62-53. In the season's third game the Pawnee City team handed the Eagles a set back ending the game with the lop-sided score l06-59. The Eagles attained their first Victory by beating the Murdock Bulldogs 58-52. Their next victory was the "pride and joy" of the season. The Eagles managed to topple the state-rated Avoca Cardinals 53-5l. The next night the high flying Eagles added another victory to their record. They again manageda 2-point margin, this time over Mead 50-48. The Eagles next suffered a loss to Hickman-Norris 70-63, but came back to hand the Waverly Vikings a 64-52 set back "chalking up" another seasonal Victory. Still another victory resulted when they tallied 72 points against NehaWka's 62. The Eagles lost to Central in the last regular game 87-67. The varsity squad was coached by Mr. Gary Bargen and Lyle Dowding and Wayne Erdman served as student managers, teammates look on. Jack Weichel, captain for the game, shakes hands with his opponent. Jack Weichel tries for a basket as his opponent attempts to stop the play. 46 It takes two to tangle as Mike May finds out, while trying to get theball. Tournaments Filled The Season Schedule Wilh Fun And Thrills lThe Alvo-Eagle Golden Eagles met the Elmwood Pirates at Beatrice in the opening round of the Class B Mudecas Tournament. After battling to a half-time tie of 27-27 the Eagles fell behind and the Pirates won 52-47. The Mustang Basketball Tournament was again held at Elmwood. ln the first round the Eagles hopes soared as they beat Malcolm 76-52. In the second round they were beaten by the Avoca Cardinals 61-48. The third place play-off was between Elmwood and Alvo- Eagle. The Pirates received the trophy for their 66-56 victory. The Class D District 5 Basketball Tournament opened at Garland High School's new gym on February 22, The first game brought a victory for the Eagles as they triumphed over Garland 56-5l. The second round of the District Tourney was probably the most disappointing as it ended the season for the Eagles. The Elmwood Pirates downed the Eagles 48-41. Spirits Run High Throughout The Season The young Eagles had a slow start play- ing basketball, losing their first three games, Their-first challengers, the Elmwood Pirates, beat them 57-27. Palmyra topped them 48-42 but the big disappointment came when Pawnee City managed a l-point victory of 43-42, The reserve squad attained their first victory by beating the Murdock Bulldogs 47-35. Another defeat by the reserves came when the Avoca Cardinals out scored them 48- 43. A three point lead, 41-38, over Mead built up 'the spirits of the young Eagles. Hickman-Norris handed the team a set- back of 42-29 as did the Waverly Vikings. gfhe Vikings dominated the game and won 4-31. Next came a 24-point victory of 57-33 over the Nehawka Indians. The final game of the season ended in a 52-48 defeat against Central. Most of the losses suffered by the reserve team were by very narrow margins, The determination of the team to "do their best" kept spirits high throughout the season. The experience gained under the supervision of Coach Gary Bargen and Assistant Coach Verl Flack provided a good foundation for a better season next year. RESERVE BASKETBALL--KNEELING--T. McNeil, C Fox, M, Schildt, S, Sampson, B. Timblin, B, Bowmaster , Wi. Erdman--Student Manager. S. Ostrander. STANDING--L. Dowding--Sttldenthianager, i if, a IEQ Bob Timblin jumps high as teammates watch. D Cleaver, P Delhay K Gilmore, S, Root, J, Ronhovde A that 'QE Volleyball Girls Boasl ae We 'I' xl VOLLEYBALL KNEELING K Ostrander C Schmidt, G, Wagner, P, May, B, Walberg, J, Williamsen, J. Jipp J Weyers V Stall T McCoy STANDING Il Westlake, C, Westlake, Coach--Mr. Flack. l l l l 1 l I I f Q, I as a as A l Student Manager, J, lvluenchau, , Vande Hoef:-El'Robertson, l Coach Flack takes time out to talk over new strategy. K' 8-2 Record Compiled The Golden Eagles Volleyball team com- pleted a successful season under the direction of Coach Verl Flack and Assistant Coach Mrs. Judy Flack. The season record was 8-2. The girls lost the opener of the season to Elmwood. The team came hack to beat Palmyra with scores of 15-10 and 15-13. Their second loss of the year was to the Murdock Bulldogs. "Victory" was the word used todescribe the remainder of the regular season games. It took three games but the girls defeated the Avoca Cardinals. Mead was the next victim after another three-game set. Plattview also fell to the Eagles. The girls defeated them 15-5 and 15-9. The Waverly Viqueens were defeated in a two-game set making the season record 5 wins, losses. The high-flying Golden Eagles triumphed over Nehawka and Central in three game sets to finish the season. Of the fourteen girls which suited up for the team, ten girls lettered. The girls ended their year with a picnic supperin the spring. A Successful Year The Eagles started off their firstvolley- ball tournament of the season, the Mustang T o u r n a m e n t , with a close victory over Nehawka in two sets with scores of l5-13 and 15-8. On the second night thefired up Eagles lost in two close matches to the fine Murdock team. ln the third round the girls played Malcolm 'for the third place. Malcolm won over the girls in two sets with scores of 12-15 and 13-15. The Golden Eagles entered the Peru State Invitational Tournament with high hopes. In the first round the girls acquired an easy victory by defeating Talmage 15-2 and 15-9. The second day the Eagles fell to the fine team from Stella, thus endin the 'season with a record of 10 wins and 5 gasses, Bette Walberg, A-E senior, was once again named to the Mustang All-Conference Volleyball lst team. Junior Jackie .Tipp was selected as a member of the All-Conference 2nd team. A Student manager, Helen Westlake, was kept busy keeping books, checking out suits and straightening up the locker room. All-Conference winners were Jackie Jipp, 2nd team and Bette Walberg, lst team. It's anyone's ball as Patty May and her opponent Georgia Ann Wagner seems to be one jump ahead of her Mead opponent. meet above the net. t' a '-E 1. 2 ' 435' Q s T3 If ,L -2- I ,T . . Q. -75 JA -I T . I .wifi SOFTBALL KNEELING--V. Halvorsen, J, Muenchau,S. Vande Hoef, V, Stall, T. McCoy, R. Rains, Coach-- Leaver, B. Walberg, E, Robertson, C, Westlake. Mr. Flack. STANDING--M. Corr--Student Manager, J. Weyers, J. Eagles Take Third In Mudecas Tournament Softballs, bats, and gloves were familiar . objects seen around A-E as the Mudecas Softball Tournament got underway. The tournament held at Elmwood, was entered by 14 schools. A-E took their first victory by defeating Malcolm 12-4. Next the girls found them- selves up against Elmwood. The Eagles, trail- ed by one point at the bottom of the fifth inning but battled their way to another victory with a final score of 5-3. ' The third match was with Lewiston. Lewiston dominated the game and beat the Eagles 8-O. Pitcher Jeanette Weyers throws them "right down the old alley" to batter Jeanine Muenchau. Determined to place in the tournament the girls returned to defeat Panama 5-4 and took third place, The girls and their coach, Mr. Verl Flack, finished the season with a "softball supper" at the home of Marlene Corr. Some of the girls played a short game of football while the others helped set up the tables. After everyone had eaten, Mr. Flack presented the girls with their letters. A heavy rainstorm brought the parey to a halt. Bette Walberg easily puts Joyce Vande Hoef "out at first" during an afternoon practice. ..e.... -.-..+rg2-e-f . P. ...I .. -..-. M-, , .. ' 2 "",,-.- - .. Ld. ':,: I. ,, bg .4 T 5., fp' V . .- , Q. .-Q ,.,. . L X ,' trm1'...tifffs.raL,e.n.il.e1' -.. nf -:' -fra' ' u...+. Every muscle is strained as Kenny Donlan finishes the 880 yard run. A-IE Sees Competition In Five Meets The track teams first chance for com- petition was the Nehawka Relays. A-E finished fourth with Gary Johnson winning the shot put and the mile relay team tieing for first. At the Mudecas meet the Eagle's only points were scored by Gary Johnson who placed fourth in the shot put. Of the fifteen events scheduled, ten records were broken in the Mustang track meetatWesleyanwhere the Eagles placed second. The team's first victory was the tri- angular meet with Elmwood and Murdock. The Eagles then traveled to the District meet where Gary Johnson placed in the shot put, low hurdles, and 100 yard dash to qualify for the state track meet. Running the hurdles seemed to be a snap for junior Gary Johnson. ii' e-T 41, F- .- . .fa 3 wi '1 I-. A 1. 17' "ff 'em "'5'F'3iSm"2U' ei we etei KJ-X gh gi H 1 gr- ,. f A ,ri -' T- E . ,. V ab I- 7,1 , 0 0 ,--f-"f"' 1 ' -,,. . .7 . , K '- 1- X - .. i 1 " lfii- -- 4 - ' - , 'A ., W- - .,, ,Q-, .a.,f- V gf-, '.. -' ,.... 1--. le-in i TV , V,Yi,.. f A, ,Va -Y ... l... Suspense builds during baton exchange in the mile relay TRACK--FIRST ROW--B. Bowmaster, B, Timblin, J , Ronhovde, J. Werger J. Rieckman, J. Moss, D. Erohlich, R, Fox, R, Lundy, V, Schildt. SECOND ROW--Coach Bargen, M, Schildt, M. Oberle,D. Clever,S, Root, P. Delhay M. May B. Nohavec, G. Johnson, A, Achroder, S, Sampson, K, Donlan Coach Rood. i , in X - . , i. Y i ., Vi fu, M ,, ,. ., i ,I -1 .gr 1, . f-. .-.. . 'i-Q.. . ,. - A -, - n, IN CLOSING ----- So ends our account of the school year 1964-65. The seniors have Walked down the halls for the last time as students of Alvo-Eagleg the classes have moved up and onto broader horizons. Those who remain here at Alvo-Eagle will adda little more warmth each day to these memory filled halls. Those who leave and go on to their chosen professions will look back over their shoulders every once in awhile and remember those Wonderful days spent at Alvo-Eagle. - Our sincerest gratitude ' goes to Mr. Verl Flack, our yearbook adviser, for all the hours he spent helping us edit the EAGLE. It is to the "Young Americans" that we leave this message: As you stand there, and are hearing Friends and loved ones gladly cheering From the Way you've toiled and striven Came to them the pride you've given. Should you fail them some tomorrow, Just as deep would be their sorrow. Even in your cradle sleeping, You had this day in your keeping. Now from school as you're departing And the tasks of life are starting, Give them joy and fail them never. Keep their pride in your favor. I w I umugmpm 4 an-ia by WALSWORTH Mainline, MSL, U. S. A. s I I , , , ' Q - I N


Suggestions in the Alvo Eagle High School - Eagle Yearbook (Eagle, NE) collection:

Alvo Eagle High School - Eagle Yearbook (Eagle, NE) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 9

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Alvo Eagle High School - Eagle Yearbook (Eagle, NE) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 51

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