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Page 98 text:
Ten-Gun Salute to Some Wise People
Judy and Ken, the class of l958's representatives to Girls'
and Boys' State last summer.
Seen in the best scholastic circles are the honor
ten of the class of l958. Topping the list are Judy
Dragseth, voledictorian, and Carol Barness, salutator-
ian, both of whom are proof that it takes arduous work
as well as brains to make an honor student. Third in
the class is Joyce Walker. Rebecca McAuley and Donna
Anderson are tied for fourth position, followed by Diane
Johnson, Gary Letnes and Norma Radi ftied for sev-
enthl, and James McWaters and Linda McCormick, in
ninth and tenth places, respectively.
Six of these seniors were last year elected to mern-
bership in the National Honor Society, based on their
scholarship, character, leadership, and service to Cen-
tral High School: Judy Dragseth, Carol Barness, Gary
Letnes, Diane Johnson, Joyce Walker, and Donna
An induction into the National
Honor Society, the highest honor
Central can bestow upon its top
Carol Barness, Joyce Walker, Diane
Johnson, Donna Anderson, Gary
Letnes, and Judy Drogseth, the
members of the senior class who
were admitted to the National
Honor Society in their junior year.
Page 97 text:
l'he Busy Are Repaid
Bill Taylor presents a laurel crown to Miss Alpha Morck at the annual
Latin Banquet, while Mr, Leslie Knox, Dean Knox, and Arnold Keuning
look on, A big spring event, the Latin students really live it up, garbed
in togas, eating bread sticks, and pomum, and presenting their play.
The elder scholars enioy ordering their slaves about.
When the birds begin singing, Central's musicians turn out tor the Music
Banquet held every spring. Director Thorson appears to have had his
fill, while Mrs. Thorson, Mark Larsen, Mrl and Mrs. Reichert, and Mr. and
Mrs. Hubert Davis reflect on Thorson's Tropical 55.00 Treat.
Do the scalloped potatoes, cake, apples, sandwiches, and milk taste
good, boys? John, Bruce, Jim, and Leslie are so busy they take no heed
of the question. After all, one regains one's strength by consuming
nourishment, not answering questions.
Every so often this little chore has to be done, doesn't it, Judy? iEspe-
cially it Mr. Flom has left a little note.l Waiters at the Bean Feed,
a money-raising project for Prom, were these iunior boys: Bruce, Benedict,
Bill, Ken, and Leonard.
Page 99 text:
We're a Varied Lot, the Class of I9 8
We were all very young when we were born, but
as the years went by, we grew older, chronologically,
that is. In i952 we hit Central. As the holy terrors of
the school, we were feared by all. Our only accomplish-
ment was building the winning homecoming float. As
eighth graders we honored the school with dance in
the operetta. Ah, ninth grade! Our king and our queen
reigned over the Valentine party. As tenth graders we
put on the bestest prom banquet program ever. Our
interests took a dramatic turn in eleventh grade as
we presented "Green Valley."
Seniors! Our refined actors turned out what was
considered by many the most outstanding class play,
"The Imaginary Invalid." Yes, we confess we haven't
been the best class, a little too air-conditioned, a bit
too lazy in spots. But Central is high on our list of
favorite places and our teachers, of favorite people.
. . . Most happy fella
. . , Giant center on a
winning grid squad . . .
CAROL BARNESS . . .
Her quest for knowledge
encompassed the world
. . . Honor student . . .
Likes music, math, medi-
ADELE ANDERSON . . . ls
always good company . . .
Her smile makes friends
. . . efficient band prexy.
. . . There's nothing like
love . . . Marriage or
career? Barb decided
early. Already Mrs.
D O N N A ANDERSON
. . . You can't beat
Donna for facts and fun
. . . Reserved and quiet
in school and out.
GERALD ANDERSON . . .
Learned the tricks but
not the trade. Music
hound and Grinders en-
thusiast . . . Cars are
GRAYME BARTULI . . .
The power of positive
thinking . . . Manages
everything - stage, pep
band, lighting system,
LANA BEAUCHINE . . .
Bright messenger . . .
friendly GAA'er, addicted
to sports . . . will prob-
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