Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL)
- Class of 1948
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1948 volume:
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Here's to you, students of every age.
Not often do I assume visible form,
but as "Doc Pretzf' student spirit of
Freeport High and by any other
name in any other school, I greet you.
May I present our '48 "Polaris," and 'Q.'B' 59
may its pages reveal the lodestar,
polestar for a happy future.
Om' Portal Q Leczrmkzg
Published by THE SENIOR CLASS of Freeport High School
We dedicate this book to students everyf
where, in the hope and belief that all men
want to learn. For it is our belief that
alert, critical education is the basis of true
knowledge, and in knowledge lies the
hope of the world for peace, happiness,
and unity. .
"-Footprints on the sands of time
And life is real and fun and earnest
I Thoughtful Planning and Organizing .
Eflicient Administration .
Careful Guiding and Teaching . Q
Willing Learners .
Effective Chart for Progress .
Indispensable Local Citizens
Constant Informing of People . . .
10, 48, 99, 130, 131
. . 12,121,151
. . 66'68,75
Individual Health, Emotional, Social, Mental, and Vocational -Guidance . . 1244, 69
Possibilities for Becoming Useful Citizens
. . . . . 70439
I-continued on page 641
V. J. Banter David M. Burrell Chris N. Holtum H. Reid Horner Lester H. Kasten
A. J. Luebbing Lee Madden Frederick P. McNess George W. Simmons B. C. Trueblood
Our Board of Education
The fine reputation of the Freeport High
School has been created by its alumni. The
fact that the alumni have been able to reflect
credit to the Freeport High School is in no
small measure due to the constructive interest
of the community, the board of education,
and the faculty in keeping the opportunities
New Agriculture Building
for our young people on a high level. You,
the alumni, are now, or in a short time will
be, active members of this community. Some
of you may be members of the facultyg some
may be board membersg many of you will be
parents, and it is you who will have most to
say about the future of our high school.
If the faculty of our high school has help-
ed you to get an understanding of your pres'
ent and future responsibilities as worthy
members of this community, and has given
you an understanding of how to exercise
these responsibilities within the framework
of the democratic process of government,
our expenditure for a good high school is a
bargain price to have paid for the betterment
of this community and other communities in
which you may reside.
George W. Simmons, President,
Board of Education No. 145
A wellfeducated, wellftrained citizenry is
a nation's greatest resource. Studies sponf
sored by the U.S. Chamber of Commerce
show that a high level of education has a
greater influence on living standards than
does an abundance of natural resources such
as rich land, coal, or mineral deposits. If this
is true, the possibilities for you, living in a
country rich in natural resources and main'
taining a high level of education, are almost
unlimited. I say " almost unlimited" because
your future will be limited by the intelligence,
industry, and good will which you exercise.
We have conhdence that the young people
of today feel their responsibilities to so'
ciety and will make their contribution to the
physical, moral, and spiritual greatness of
B. F. SHAFER
I congratulate you upon the completion of
your high school work. Our interest in you
and your problems has not ceased because
you have been graduated. If we can be of
any help to you in the future, do not hesitate
to call on us. You will always be welcome in
the Freeport High School.
B. F. Shafer
Board of Education
and to Superintendent
,W , ,
Greetings from the
Not the book of the week or the month
or year, but the book of the years is the
Its service is half begun when it is seized,
praised, and autographed in frenzied mo'
mentsg it will be best when years later you
"look up" some classmate who has just mar'
ried or who has won fame in science, indusf
try, or the arts.
No one group rejoices more in the good
things that will come to this class than their
Senior High P.-T.A.
parents who are members of the P.fT. A.
Gut working together has been limited be'
cause we are a comparatively new organizaf
tion, but the privilege has been worthwhile.
The challenge to work and make the dem'
ocratic way succeed has never been so strong.
We count on you.
We salute you!
Mrs. R. C. Hunter,
President, Senior High P.fT.A.
"Teacfzers, feackers, fzere we come,
Rzigfzf back fwfzere you szarfedfroffz
My wish for you, the students, is that
you will make these precious high school
years count most heavily toward your own
development. You must seek an education
for power. This means education with a
serious purpose. You must constantly
strive to relate the things you learn to your
present and future needs and to the life'
andfdeath problems of our troubled times.
Are you learning to think critically and
independently about life's problems? Are
you becoming skillful in some worthwhile
vocation? Are you a good citizen of the
school and thecommunity? Have you ac'
quired an abiding appreciation for the liner
things in life?
If you can answer these questions in the
affirmative, you may look back on your
high school days with satisfaction through'
out the years to come.
L. E. Mensenkamp
L. E. MENSENKAMP
Mr. Andersen Registrar
Dean of Boys
Mrs. Kloos .
Have you ever stopped to ponder the num'
ber of trained people required to run our
schools efficiently? To enumerate, there are
the members of the school board who decide
the policies and improvements carried out by
our school. Mr. Shafer, superintendent of
schools, works in conjunction with the board
and cofordinates the scholastic activities of
Freeport. Mr. Mensenkamp, principal of
F.H.S. and friend of the students, solves the
innumerable administrative problems of our
high school. Mr. Kloos, assistant principal,
manages our finances and serves ably as dean
of boys. Miss Huebner, dean of girls, unf
Bookkeeper Mr. Haines
tangles the girls' knotty problems and is also
an instructor in our English department. Mrs.
Andersen, with a corps of office workers,
keeps the records straight and handles the
These and all our teachers and our inter'
ested parents work together in keeping ours
a school system which runs smoothly, turning
out futures for you and me and the world.
We, the students, express our genuine ap'
preciation to these who make possible the
kind of education that enables us to meet the
problems of our present world.
Attendance Clerk Mr. Ulrich
Dean of Girls
from Northern Illinois
Mrs. Lumby, John
Head of U. of I. Extension Course
Mrs. Baumgartner and Richard
Supervisor of Physical Education
John Edwin, and Mary Ione
Mr.Maddex1, Lauren, and Jim
Mrs. Clarno and John
Mrs. Kubitz, Tommy, and William
Mrs. Doolin and Michele
Kinert, Karen, and Tony
C. S. FARR
Mary Louise, and George
Mrs. Spring, Gary
MARY MARGARET LUEBBING
Mrs. Martin, Cynthia, and James
Mrs. Allen, Billy, and Charles
Mrs. Spudich, Stephen
Mrs. Nicklas, Dick, and Ted
Mrs. -Carpenter, janet, and Ann
Mrs. Secman, Linda Joy, and Larry
Ralph Duncan, and Michael Alan
Mrs. Bokemeier, Marie, and Dennis
Electricity and Radio
Mrs. Whitmaxx, Becky, and Ray
Mrs. Wilcox, Cheryl, and Tommy
LUCILE POYNTER DORA DARNER MARGARET DAVENPORT Librcwian
Physical Education Home Economics
DOROTHEA SCHMIDT MARY MARTIN BESSIE CARNAHAN English and Latin
Spanish Mathematics jeffrey, Roscoe, and Jeanie
Top to Bottom Look at that Pose? Buck and Barb
Fl B See no evil, speak no evil, Three Musketeers
Y Oy hear no evil
What SCQUUY! Queen of the Camp
Wliaat a Bike! No loitering, please
Eder work or loaf
To be, or not to be, to be what?
That is the question.
Whether 'tis nobler with the mind to toil
or to make progress in my social life?
jeepers! I'd better ask Sally right now
for that dance Friday night.
Advisers: Miss Luebbing,
Mrs. Andersen, Mr. Lawrence
President: Lee Mitchell
VicefPresident: Ollie Mackert
SecretaryfTreasurer: Betty Young
Do You Remember?
' Do you remember how you felt when we
were freshmen? That was four long years
ago. A lot has happened to our class since
then. Do you remember how we worked
each year for our king and queen? Neal
Steinhoff and Lorna Luebbing surely made
good senior candidates.
As juniors we worked hard on Stardust
and oversold the house. The proceeds from
this we used to send the class of '47 off
whistling a "Rhapsody 'in Blue," and this
year we are guests at the prom. Speaking of
plays, I laughed at ffznumjf Thaw 'til I
thought I'd die.
A battalion of fifteen boys represented us
at Boys' State lst summer. Through a last'
minute writefin election, "Buck" Stout was
elected Governor, and Ron Jeffery was elected
Secretary of State to boot. They shook the
hand of the President of the United States.
Sheriff Sally Rideout and Secretary of State
Mary Ellen Broge were at Girls' State then.
Student Government Day saw Mayor
"Buck" Stout running the city, "Willie"
Sandifer running the police department, and
Elmo Kerr managing the hose house.
President Lee Mitchell and Mr. Spudich
certainly showed us a good time at this
school's first allfschool Hallowe'en party.
This year has brought us a fine new agriculf
tural building and a car for our driving
It seems as if Freeport always has a good
debate team, but why shouldn't it with men
like Bob Higley. fEver been in his history
Football came back strong this season after
two years crippled by polio. You can't have
a bad season when fellows even come out on
crutches to practice, "Mitch" we mean. Uur
basketball team certainly didn't lack spirit,
and that's the most important thing. Web
was pretty proud of our track team's winning
the district last year.
These things and loads of others far too
numerous to mention go to make up the his-
tory of the class of '48, And now we are
graduating, some will go to college, some will
go to Work, but we will always remember
F.H.S., the good times we had here and what
they taught us here. Now we are going out
to join the world's millions to work, to sweat,
and to make this old planet a little better
place on which to live.
-Sheldon Best, '48
'William J. Altenbern Jr. Patricia L. Bangasser john C. Barrett
Mary Ellen Bast Jack Bauscher Janice E. Berends
Norma Jean Bessert june B. Boeke Lorris Melvern Bowers
Laurence A. Barker ' Marilyn Joyce Bardeu
Jeannine E' Bauer Jack Lowell Bentley
Sheldon F. Best Norma jean Born
Betty Breeze . Lois Ruby Brinkrneier Robert G. Brown
Patricia A. Burns Robert Ray Camercr Edward A. Cardinal
Aphrodite Chiamcs Marjorie Clark Carol E. Crowe
'David I. Brinkmeier Mary Ellen Broge
Charles E. Butcher Arnetta E. Campbell
Leonard John Christen Raymond V. Cronau
Betty Jene Cummins Donna Gayl Davidson Laura Magdelene Dean
Laraine E. Deethardt Norma jean Dieterman Daniel I. Dominick '
Mary Lou Donahue Russell Frederick Dorsey Janice Carol Dyslin
Kenneth W. Datt Erma Lee Davis
Willis Norman Dickens Richard A. Ditzler
Priscilla Ruth Dorsey Cynthia M. Dreibelhis
Richard A. Eastman David G. Eisenbise Joanne W. Ely
Robert P. Ely James Allen Fink Darrell E. Frank
Hobart E. Gaar Keith M. Garns Shirley Ann Gibson
Raymond K. Eder Catherine I. Elliott
' Ernest E. Pike Wayne E. Finkboner
Roger Gene Gallagher Glorianne George
Georgia Mae Gienapp Kenneth jg Gore Thomas Peter Grattelo
Richard L. Graves Wilhanl B. Guffey Doris Marie Haight
Donn C. Hannah Robert E. Heilman john E. Hess
Frederic B. Gill Dale R. Gramley
Kenneth D. Greene - john VV. Habecker
M. Jean Harris Iola Ann Henry
Charles Lawrence Hickman Everett Hoefle Iohn Mack Howington
Rita Ann Hrubecky Paul Eugene Hutmacher Irma Marion Iacobs
Myla Lourena Jacobs Phyllis A. johnson Elizabeth Mae Kahl
Robert Higley Quentin Eugene Howarth
Helen A. Huesing Martha jane Hyslop
Philip L. Jeffrey E Sandra Jeanne Jury
Shirley E. Kaiser jean Rae Kasten Malcolm Donald Kennedy Jr
Marjorie Ann Kent WiHiam L. Kinzig Audrey Klaus
Gloria Mae Klaus Joan L. Knauff Mills Thomas Kneller
Evelyn Rose Kant Wayne Kempthorne
james C. Kintzel lean Kirkman
Joyce A. Klosa james Fredrick Kneller
Betty L. Knipschild Marilyn Eclruth Koeller Ruth E. Kurth
Dolores Jeanne Law Albert Lenoir Margaret Carolyn Little
Beatrice Marian Long Lorna Gene Luebbing B Robert WendeH Mackey
Shirley M. Koch Leo L. Krueger
Harold E. Lawson Wesley L. Liebergesell
Betty Jean Lubbers I . Oliver james Mackert
Ena Mae Maeder Donna M. Mantzke Betty Jean Marsh
Joyce Elaine Maukstad George A. Maxey - Ernest McGee
Nola Mae McGee Lucean Phyllis McNair Carolj. Merchant
Donald Robert Mammoser Chester Arnold Marcum
Marilyn E. Maukstad Edward E. McClanahan
Io Anne M. MacKenzie Norma Joyce Mensenkamp
Betty Lou Meyer Gerald Wayne Miller Phyllis Jean Miller
Leland Gayle Mitchell Mary Jane Nesemeyer Melvin Olson
Louis D. Gtte Jean M. Panske Evelyn I. Peacock
Herschel A. Meyer Lucille Mae Miller
Shirley Ann Morden Joan Olson
S. Joan Palmer Jean Gertrude Pashley
Helen Lanore Peacock Dolores M. Peck Shirley jane Rahn
Darrell D. Ransom Myra Regez Marilyn M. Remmers
Molly A. Rideout Norma Gayle Rockow DeEsta Mae Roth
N. Lionel Pearson Donald A. Peifer
Betty Ann Reed Fred Edward Reid
Sally R. Rideout Betty Jean Ross
Ralph E. Sabin Barbara A. Schimelpfenig Dorothy Mae Schlegel
Ioan Dolores Schrader Patricia A. Sellke ' Iune Gayle Sisler
David Welch Smith F. Gordon Snyder Mildred K. Spliethoff
Clara G. Scaros Iack Jerome Schlaefer
- Richard Lee Schweder Marilyn Ann Shouer
Elvera Jean Smith Carla Lou Spielman
Norma jean Staas Frank Charles Staniield Gerald Stees
Neal K. Steinhoff W. Joel Stevens Clifford Wilson Stout Jr
Carl R. Thompson Delores J. Veach Robert G. Vohlken
Ronald S. Staben Charles W. Stauffer
Dolores jean Stephenson Jack V. Stocker
Quentin E. Valkema Janice Darlene Vietmeyer
Maxine E. Voss Donna Mae Wahler Norma Ruth Waller
Robert F. Walter Betty L. West Ruth Whitsell
jerrye E. Willits Hilda E. Wiitjes Polly Anne Wootan
Betty Jane Young
Donald Wachlin Darline Yvonne Wales
Betty Darlene Weckerly William Wheat
William L. Winters Kendel E. Witte
Dorothy Ann Yahnke M, Allen Kirchberg
Highlights of juniorfSenior Banquet and Prom, June, '47
Rhapsody in Blue
Clouds and luminous stars were tacked se'
curely to the balcony, and the last flower,
blue tree, bluebird, and bench was in its
place. Someone switched the lights on and
off, checking the blue flood lights on the big
gold harp in the center of the gym. The
"Rhapsody in Blue" theme had been carried
out in the cafeteria also: flowers everywhere
and amid them blue nutcups bedecked with
gold stars, and white clouds drifting on blue
programs, your name in gold tucked in the
clouds. The big event was only an hour
away, and everyone rushed home to get into
those suits and formals.
Then, the dinner, a banquet fit for a king,
prepared by Mrs. Rucker and her cofworkers,
and served with gracious ease by sophomore
girls trained by Miss Darner. Bob Higley,
the toastmaster, began the program, and Mr.
Mensenkamp ended it. The girls' trio, Betty
Buhlman, Donna Vohlken, Barbara Bornef
man, with Betty Lubbers as accompanist, inf
troduced all speakers. Next the grand march
and dancing, to the music of an orchestra
surrounded by fleecy clouds. The main at'
traction of the evening was the floor show,
consisting of a harp solo played by Merrilyn
Hecht, vocal solo by Pat Sellke, and ballet
numbers by Corinne Ranney.
So thanks to our chairmen, Bob and Nor'
ma, all the junior committees, and the advisf
ers, Miss Huebner, Miss Musser, and Mr.
Clarno, for a prom to remember.
D. Buss, J. Altlilish, M. Barker,
Row 3: Spaide, V. Babcock,
junior! Upperclassman! The most wonder'
ful grade in school! Being a junior is one of
the best years of your life, and each day,
from the time you get up, 'til you go to bed
at night, is so chuckffull of activities and fun
that you feel as though you just want to be
a junior all your life.
Remember the football games-those ex'
citing ones where the boys came through just
in time with that winning touchdown? Gov'
ernment Day, too. We were the big shots
Row 1 : M. Becker, D. Binger,
D. Bower, J. Bangasser,
D. Burns, B. Brockhausen
Row 2: M. Brumfield, E. Bin'-
ninger, A. Becker, V. Boyd,
D. Atherton, B. Baldwin,
B. Borneman, B. Buhlmann
Row 4: W. Atherton,
S. Altenbern, J. Bose,
XV. Bessert, D. Barrett
Clan- qf ,49
President: Jack Gift
VicefPresident: Peggy Myers
Secretaryffreasurerz Ann Wheat
then-the bosses for one day. Next came
the carnival with all of us working hard for
our king and queen.
Then the big event of the year-the prom!
How we worked day after day, but all the
hardships were 'forgotten on that glorious
night of beauty, music, color, and dancing.
That was something we'll never forget. Yes.
we had fun, lots of it. We eagerly awaited
certain occasions and looked forward to them,
but what about other things that we seem'
Advisers: Miss Kuhlemeyer, Mr. Krus
NI. Fink, J. Fluegel, N. Highbarger
ow 1: B. Erickson, W. Dunn,
. Earnest, L. Dassing, D. Eng'
bert, J. Chamberlin, B. Ferguf
son, R. Duthler, J. Cloud
ow 2: S. Farnam, P. -Celander, '
D. Gundry, B. Doerr,
S. Campbell, E. Christensen,
D. Clark, P. Cowan, B. Cook
Row 3: A. Dildine, J. Coble,
J. Clark, A. Cameron,
L. Demeter, J. Engle,
J. Ellsworth, Elliott
Row 1: E. Giles, E. Griflin,
P. Gastmann, K. Fricke,
B. Hannah, J. Green,
R. Gallagher, J. Hannah
Row 2: D. Gibson, J. Hannah,
M. Hill, B. Herbig, J. Hickman,
P. Geiger, P. Higley, M. Hecht,
Row 3 : K. Gaengel, J. Gift,
H. Foley, J. Harrison, G. Hibst,
F. Heimlouch, D. Hihst
What about the future? Just think, next
year we'll be seniors! Afterwards-we will
be on our own. Study that math and learn
that history now. That's just one more step
in preparing for a happy future along with
all those activities. Take on added responsif
blities and learn to work with leaders and
Where will these boys and girls be five or
ten years from now? Who is most likely to
succeed? All these questions will be answered
. -4-.4 .
in time only, but we can and must start build'
ing these answers now!
Remember juniors-tomorrow you will be
seniors, and the tomorrow after that you will
be engaged in your 1ife's work or furthering
your education for it. If you plan to go to
college, keep those good grades up and en'
roll early. During these three short vacation
months, you'd better grow broad shoulders
in order to assume that senior dignity and
Ann Wheat, Elizabeth Lamm
Row 1: L. Jansen, G. Kish,
R. Krueger, K. Kasten,
J. Kerr, J. Hoefer
Row 2: M. Kenyon, L. Hyle,
N. Hopkins, B. Kieckhaefer,
J. Kracht, G. Kravat,
E. Lamm, P. Kleckler
Row 3: E. Julius, D. Lawson,
J. Kielsmeier, N. Krueger,
E. Kutsus, J. Krell,
L. Kerr, R. Kutzke
Row 1: D. Matthews,
B. McCaffrey, B. Lieber,
D. Morrow, J. Lenz,
R. Mellen, M. Lemanski
Row 2: R. Maack, D. Mitchell
R. Louthain, N. Mazurane,
D. MacKenzie, W. Mc'
Lenahan, NV. Modica
Row 3: E. Morrison, D. Mc-
LeRoy, L. Max, P. Myers,
D. Mensenkarnp, M. Moen,
J. Millam, R. Meile
CLASS OF '49 ISSUES F.I-LS SAFETY CODE
Accidents do not happen. They are caused.
The school population in the United States
is about 25 million students. During any
school year about 500,000 are injured and
7,000 are killed in accidents. Thirtyflive per'
cent of the accidents and deaths occur in the
school buildings and on the school grounds.
Basic rules to help prevent accidents:
1. Be accidentfconscious and realize that
accidents can occur from trivial circum'
2. Never indulge in a practical joke. Many
practical jokes lead to serious results.
3. Remember that you are only one of
1043 F. H. S. students in the halls between
classes. Running without regard for safety
of others will result in injury and a loss, rather
than a saving of time. Be responsible not
only for your own welfare but also for the
welfare of those around you.
4. Cn the way to and from school, avoid
walking in the middle of the road or street
on which automobiles travel. Walking on the
left side of the road, facing traffic, will do
much to avoid accidents.
5 . Prompt and eflicient firstfaid will mini'
mize serious results. If you are involved in
an accident in which another is injured. no'
tify someone in authority immediately.
Miss Balles, F.l'l.S. Nurse
D. Stevens, H. Smith, L. Smith,
Row 1: W. Reedy,
G. Reed, B. Riley
Row 2: M. Phillips, R. Popp,
J. Roddewig, R. Olomon,
J. Ostendorf, S. Rinehart
Row 3: P. Oblander, F.. Ross,
H. Rockey,J. Packard,
B. Olson, N. Rasmussen,
D. Ortscheid, P. Poole,
N. Nickel, J. Reed, D. Reed,
M. Pearson, E. Reining
Row 1: M. Theviot,
D. Thompson, W. Sandifer,
D. Staas, J. Soffe, H. Schulz.,
Row 2 : T. Taylor, J. Sorn,
J. Strobel, A. Thompson
Row 3: B. Stewart,
D. Spedding, M. Staas,
V. Stebbins, L. Stoner,
A. Staas, D. Siemsen,
D. Smith, M. Schneider
"BIG 87, PRESS coNFERENcE
Future journalists would have profited by
attending the annual uBig 8" Press Conferf
enc held at Freeport High School, October
25 , 1947. At the opening session, the students
were greeted by Mr. Mensenkamp, our prinf
cipal. Following this a short business session
was conducted by Mary Ellen Broge, the
general chairman. One of the most unusual
talks of the day was given at this time, en'
titled "The Orient As I Saw It," by Ellsf
worth Green, Secretary of the Freeport
Chamber of Commerce.
Eight division meetings were held from
9:45 to 11:5 5, during which time major prob'
lems of publications were discussed. Students
were given their choice of two ofthe follow'
ing: Sports Writing, Writing for an Aud'
ience, Originality in Yearbook Layout, Flash
Photography, F M Broadcasting, Printing
Problems, Financing Your Annual, and Feaf
The luncheon in the cafeteria was the high'
light of the day. "Big 8" school songs were
sung in a getfacquainted session, and Donald
Breed, editor of the Freeport Journal' Stand'
ard, gave the main address, showing what to
expect in the future in the field of journalism.
Row 1: N. Hammond,
B. Whitcornb, B. Wienand,
Row 2: D. Zimmerman,
D. Epping, C. Watson,
W. NVells, D. Womelsdorf
Row 3: N. Wilson, P. Whaler
C. Tobler, J. Wagner,
R. Vaughan, G. Wachlin,
J. Vore, D. Winslow, -I. Turne
A. Vohlken, A. Wheat
Row 4: J. Zimmerman,
D. Vohlken, J. Toussaint
Row 1: R. Schultz, G. Fogel,
B. Koon, L. Wallis
Row 2: J. Wilson, P. Smith,
B. Philbrook, M. Schaeffer,
M. Mogle, B. Falkenburg
Freeport High Holds Open House
Lower picture panel, p. 49
On the night of November 11, '47, Free'
port High School celebrated National.Eduf
cation Week by holding its annual Open
House. The parents' first assembled in the
gym and were greeted by the president of the
Senior High School Parent Teachers' Assof
ciation, Mrs. R. C. Hunter. A musical prof
gram was then presented by the orchestra and
the a cappella choir.
The mothers and fathers were then privif
leged to visit the various rooms and the inf
structors of their children.
Several of the rooms had displays, with the
foods and the clothing rooms having those
of special interest to the ladies, while dad and
little brother were entertained by the manual
arts department and the dissected frog in the
biology room. The art room was constantly
filled with visitors who were very free with
their praise of the many paintings and
According to the ancient Greeks, we could
be called the "wise fools" of F.H.S. Probably
everyone except us will say that we are nine'
tyfnine and fortyffour one hundredths per'
cent foolishness. But let us look at a few of
the things which made up the last year.
School started off in high with our glancing
contemptuously down our noses at the fresh'
ies, the "salt of the soda cracker."
Soon we trotted off to the football stadium
to cheer our team on to three victories, one
tie, and five defeats until homecoming ended
the jovial season. Wasn't it pure wisdom that
won us third prize for our float in the home-
coming parade? fWisdom and work!j
We lasted through the semester finals.
Some of us even found energy enough to raise
Class gf' '5 0
Advisers: Miss McHenry, Mr. Allen
President: Ronald Polhill
VicefPresident: Donald Fogel
Secretary-Treasurer: Lewis Wilsrnii
money for the yearbook by dances and
A food sales, so that on the carnival night
we at least had tried to have the sophomore
king and queen attain rank of the highest
royalty, King and Queen of CarnifBowl.
Valor is the better part of wisdom, and our
basketball team really displayed valor, with
plenty of promising players.
We had lots of laughs this year while we
were seeking knowledge. fWeren't those
freshmen confused?j If we just remember
"A wise man will hear and increase in learn'
ing, but fools dispise wisdom and instrucf
tion," soon we will rule F.H.S. as seniors
and some day govern the United States as free
voters and citizens-for "To the wise the way
of life goes upwards."
Mary Louise Shorer, Janet Koym, '50
Row 1: L. Spratler, L. Wichman,
A. Rosemeier, D. Glass, R. Rusyn
Row 2: J. Koym, J. Mead, L. Howe,
P. Meyers, G. Meyers, J. Polhill,
C. Wilhelms. J. Rosenwinge,
E. Morris, M. Phillips, j. Huber
Row 1 : F. Aldridge, C. Bennett,
L. Buss, J. Adams, L. Carter,
R. Armstrong, N. Arganbright
Row 2: T. Carey, F. Bruce,
R. Barncord, R. Becke, R.
Bordner, B. Camerer, R. Castle
Row 3: C. Cain, C. Borchers,
P. Beck, C. Bingham, C. Besley,
M. Bittner, D. Brick, D. Cain,
D. Buss, T. Adams,
N. Baxter, P. Baldwin
Row 1 : L. DeFrane, H. Currier,
L. DeGraff, J. Chandler, H.
Emrick, K. Fitchner, D. Eckert
Row 2: D. Dagel, J. Clock,
C. Eklund, R. Eichmeier,
P. Dorsey, B. Edler, D. Fogel
Row 3 : L. Finkboner, E. Foss,
P. Fenner, S. Churchill, M. Donahue,
G. Fletcher, R. Fitzgerald, B. Farnam,
B. Elgin, N. Entmeier, M. Chappell,
E. Dammann, S. Chambers, E. Krusey
Row 1 : J. Heiden, D. Harbach,
T. Garman, B. Grahl, P. Geiger,
R. Gusloff, H. Heckman, G. Harrell
Row 2: R. Hessenius, J. Hartman,
B. Borneman, D. Gibson,
A. Gassman, R. Heck, S. Haack
Row 3: H. Foots, P. Herhig,
J. Gilchrist, S. Garnhart, E. Geisman,
H. Gcisman, N. Gill, S. Granner,
' M. Freel, C. Heitz., B. Heilman
Row 1: R. Higar, R. Hultquist,
R. Kennedy, D. Kaiser, M. Kasten,
B. Homan, B. Kilker
Row 2: R. Houpt, D. Klipping,
C. Johnson, S. Howard, C. Love,
B. Jury, T. Hirtle
Row 3: S. Hill, A. Hird, H. Kelleln,
A. Hunter, E. Jones, M. Honda,
D. Kehr, O. Kellem, B. Hunter,
S. Keene, V. Keister,
L. Howard, B. High
Row 1: J. Marculn, F. Kuhlemeier,
D. Knowlton, C. Lamm, G. Manthci
M. Loewe, B. Larson
Row 2: J. Locash, K. Markel,
B. Kutzke, K. Lemanski, L. Maxey,
J. Maddrell, T. Madden,
M. Mayo, E. Ivlartyn
Row 3: R. Lalley, M. Kramer,
J. Lebrecht, D. Lenoir,
V. M. Mayhorn, R. Nunemachcr,
P. Lemanski, J. Kutsus, S. Matthews
J. Kutsus, N. Kuhlemeyer
Row 1: C. Opel, F. Neyhart, -
T. Petta, D. Meile, B. Pashley,
B. Moore, R. McLain
Row 2: W. Nesemeyer, .
B. Mutchler, J. Melnick, R. Meier,
J. Mcllvanie, R. Paulson
Row 3: A. Oswalt, J. Niebergall,
D. Meyer, A. Meyers, B. Parkin,
P. Messing, R. McConnell,
D. McDonald, M. Michael,
P. Nesemeier, M. Monroe
Row 1 : R. Popp, P. Scanlon,
S. Pohl, J. Sabin, L. Rampenthal,
C. Roth, S. Popp,
J. Rampenthal, E. Richtemeyer
Row 2: D. Schoonhoven,
D. Schneiderman, S. Rock,
M. Robinson, F. Scholes,
C. Sandstrom, N. Snyder,
L. Renken, R. Russell
Row 3: D. Schwarz, L. Salier,
G. Sarles, R. Polhill, J. Rockow,
L. Rockow, R. Reed, H. Sager
Row 1: S. Thurston, P. Smith,
S. Shoemaker, H. Slaght,
. J. Spedding, N. Stansberry
Row 2: J. Stees, Z. Stephenson,
J. Spahn, D. Shafer, D. Soliday,
O. Snap, M. Snook, M. Shorer,
J. Stebbins, J. Stine
Row 3: M. Spangberg, D. Shouer,
J. Strahm, F. Short, C. Stine,
D. Steffen, R. Stephens,
K. Spencer, C. Symens
Row 1: D. Wagxier, V. Wachlini,
K. Zimmerman, J. Witters,
D. Vallarta, N. Zanoni
Row 2: L. Wilsoii, B. Worth,
E. Wessels, J. Youngblut,
L. Zies, D. Watkinis,
K. Vehmeier, C. Wilsoii
Row 3: B. Waller, R. Watsoii,
P. Wadleigh, F. Wells, C. Wood'
ward, B. Willhite, D. Willhite
fTwins to you.,
Reading clockwise: ,
Pauline and Paul Geiger
Mark and Roger Tippetts
Mrs. Alma Rucker and
Miss Alta Kruse
john and Joan Marsh
Dorene and Darlene Maxey
Mr. Richard Luinby and
Mr. Robert Lumby
jim and Mills Kneller
Joan and Jean Kutsus
Class of'51 Has Freshman Mixer
In October lots of events occur, but in the mem- spellers in the namefgetting contest, scavengers par
ories of the class of '51 our mixer comes first. It was excellence in the campus hunt, and were the first
just for us and made us feel quite important. class this year to have a grand march.
We found ourselves ucaughtn in the followfthef Were those Mexican Mounds ever good! We, as
leader initiation game, proved good mixers but poor freshmen in '47, go on record for more mixers.
' , 5 '5
Green, green, green! We poor, misguided
souls, called freshmen, were entering big Free'
port High, and out of the 172, 172 were
scared. What we knew could be counted on
one finger, and our puzzling problems includf
ed room numbers, teachers' names and subf
jects, correct floors and buildings, and to
which office to bring our various difnculties.
We solemnly pledged never to treat incoming
freshmen as we were treated by the honor'
able . . . honorable? . . . seniors. fNow we're
glad we didn't shake on that.j
Class gf' '51
Advisers: Miss Robinson, Mr. Whitniziii
President: Dick McGill
Vice'President: Melviim Johnson
SecretaryfTreasurer: Cynthia Ousley
Seeing our confusion, the teachers planned
a Freshie Mixer in an effort to get us better
acquainted. It really mixed us up, and we're
still not unmixed, but it was a good try, and
we appreciated the effort.
As we got into the swing of things, the
hectic process of electing ofhcers arose. We
chose our most reliable fellow students to
lead us out of the valley of the shadows of
our "betters" fa name with which the seniors
referred themselves to usb into our own light.
This completed, we started our next and
hardest project, carnival capers. We dug
down deep and spent a small fortune buying
balloons, snapshots, pretzels, and pastries
from the loyal sellers in the class.
Tho' we knew the senior couple couldn't
be beaten, we worked for our candidates
with the true Doc Pretzel spirit. May Doc
Pretz continue to be our guide our whole
lives long. CWill we ever, ever be seniors?j
Barbara Nelson, Katherine Landgraf. '51
Row 1: W. Korn, E. Lewis,
B. Rosenwing, C. Engle
Row 2: S. Zartman, H. Deike,
D. Heiland, J. Tricker, D. Dixon,
S. Knight, J. Borge, B. Nelson
Row 1: B. Adams, J. Bender,
M. Davis, D. Auvinen, D. Diffenf
haugh, K. Fissell, J. Bowers
Row 2: R. Glasser, E. Ingold,
D. Hille, J. Heilman, B. Gundry
Row 3: P. Hershberger, B. Hogins,
B. Hunsicker, P. Buss,
B. Altfilish, M. Gain, L. Heilman,
P. Hewins, A. Bihl, J. DeNure,
N. Beverly, B. Fisher, S. Brooks
Row 1: R. Mayes, J. Madden,
J. Marsh, B. Myers,
D. McGill, D. Maves
Row 2: J. Jacobs, J. McLe11ahan,
, A. Lenoir, G. Kline,
D. Mellom, N. Ludolph
Row 3: E. Jephson, C. Kerlin,
M. Kasten, R. Janssen, J. Marsh,
J. Meyer, J. Kraft, E. McDonald
Row 1: C. Price, W. Wales,
G. Studebaker, B. Spahn,
R. Remmers, D. Saxby,
A. Wilsolm, B. Weier
A Row 2: E. Shipp, J. Smith,
C. Ousley, D. Stewart, K. Penticoff,
B. Spahn, W. Saxby
Row 3: M. Schmidt, B. Tucker,
C. Rawleigh, M. Stein, L. Vrtol,
G. Strohacker, C. Stubbe,
L. Young, C. Wisdom
Row 1 : R. Bonn, D. Brubaker,
J. Barth, D. Briggs,
C. Bittner, V. Adams
Row 2: L. Blackbourn, R. Alich,
J. Campbell, W. Burt, W. Brumfield
Row 3: C. -Chandler, J. Babcock,
C. Chapman, J. Austin, M. Baker,
S. Baldwin, N. Browning,
E. Bookman, J. Burns
Row 1: W. Fishburn, D. Clock,
W. Cunningham, E. Fike, D. Clark
Row 2: K. Bardell, J. Altman,
V. Dikkers, B. Dorsey, H. Fritz
Row 3: R. Diehl, Erb,
D. Dickman, E. Deal, M. Frederick,
L. Delzell, B. Feld, A. Clark
Row 1: E. Laskye, D. Longamore,
W. Koeller, G. Mayer, R. Meads,
W. Leary, R. Maurer, F. Locash
Row 2: G. Haynes, V. Krogull,
R. Maynard, D. Hart,
R. Meile, K. Henry
Row 3 : Ivlanning, E. lvleyers,
L. Luettig, D. Klopping,
K. Landgraf, G. Marassa,
B. McLain, D. Maxey, D. Maxey,
D. Luke, R. Magadance, R. Love
Row 1 : L. Nesemeyer,
F. Nesemeyer, T. Murray, B. Reck
H. Rigney, R. Carr, D. Randolph
Row 2: J. Parriott, R. Pieper,
J. Parson, D. Morris, R. Philbrook,
T. Miclthun, L. Pfeil
Row 3: R. Richtemeyer, D. Rahn,
M. Oswalt, M. Moran, B. Nelson,
J. Nesemeier, R. Piefer, C. Miller
Row 1 : R. Scofield, B. Ruehr,
D. Scott, B. Sueltman , ,
Row 2: V. Vietineyer, C. Sime,
G. Schmitt, D. Strobel, B. Schultz
Row 3: L. Robinson, R. Roach,
D. Schmertman, D. Wittbecker,
Row 4: K. Stevens, N. Phillips,
J. Schermerhorn, J. Steinhagen,
J. Smith, D. Stewart, Smith,
J. Spielman, G. Siedschlag, '
C. Soladay, J. Stout
Row 1: S. Thurman, J. Thomas,
Row 2: S. Wren, M. Wilson,
D. Wilcox, L. Vandenburg
Row 3: M. Vohlken, P. Witt,
W. Bauch, R. Zier, B. Wechter
Row 4: R. Tippets, D. Whalen,
D. Zimmerman, L. Williams,
J. Weaver, D. Timmer, D. Young,
R. Toelle, R. Witters, M. Tippets
Row 1: B. Heimerdinger, R. Gross,
J. Hill, H. Horstmeyer, D. Kittoe
. Row 2: D. Faist, R. Doerr,
G. Diestelmeier, W. Graff,
E. Hull, R. Kasten, M. johnson
Row 3: -G. Kitchen, M. jenkins,
G. Homan, G. Janssen, P. Howell,
E. Glass, D. Herbig, R. Heck,
M. Keith, S. Hirst, L. Hoffman,
J. Garman, R. Harrington, K. Keep
Class of '52
I was about eight years old when I used to
play I was in high school. When I was in
junior High, I never dreamed high school
would be like this. Now that I'm here, I
simply love it! I like the way we can go to
our lockers between classes, and there is no
monitor on the stairs, and we are just as
happy as we ever were!! The teachers are
very nice, and the people up here are so
friendly! I thought that most of them would
be snobs, but I iind that I had the wrong
And here the walls are very attractive be'
cause of the lovely pictures.
When I was in the band at Junior High,
the music wasn't very hard. But boy! When
I first came here-I couldn't even keep up
with the band-that's how good the band is!
There is a lot more home work, but I don't
mind that so much.
Another thing I like about being in high
school is that you can join the jerc and go
to dances after the games.
I'm having loads of fun here at Senior
High, and even if we do get teased about be'
ing "Freshies"-we don't mind it because
everyone has to go through that stage!
To the other people-who are going to be
"Freshies" soon-I want to say that I hope
they have the fun I did, and hope they like
high school and the things and people in it-
as I did also!!!!!!
Carol Ann Euler, 'S 2
Row 1: W. McGee, R. Keith,
C. Gibson, M. Daughenbaugh
Row 2: J. Layton, H. Rowen,
B. Williams, J. Hille
Row 3 : A. Koehler, M. Opel,
M. Stick, D. Anderson, D. Holtum,
K. Huisinga, D. Miller,
E. Gebennus, E. Dame, P. Thruman
Row 1: H. Yeager,
R. Strong, L. Brobst
Row 2: J. Yoder, E. Heinrich,
C. Stimpert, W. Price, R. Marker
Row 3: B. Vincent, V. Casselman
H. Midthun, J. Miller, A. Slaght
Row 4: R. Steele, H. Fenner,
T. Williams, B. Stock,
G. Mosier, C. Ellis
Row 1: M. Runkle, L. Smith,
C. Williams, L. Coofer, B. Baker
Row Z: A. Gillette, P. Chambers,
P. Young, R. Kish, D. Lenz,
Row 3: D. Roserneier, G. Schutt,
D. Mordick, H. Williams,
R. Wright, J. Blackmore
Row 1: J. Fosler, M. McLain,
F. Pearson, D. Boggess,
C. Buflington, T. Shouer
Row 2: G. Farnham, A. Calderon
A. Mullins, F. Wagner,
J. Hansen, D. Leopold
Row 3 : B. Morris, B. VanBuskirk
E. Symanek, L. Spedding,
A. Carley, B. Graf, G. Wagner,
P. Yahnke, C. Euler
Take it from me, Doc Pretzz
Choose! W h I G H
Choose for the fun you'll haveg ' t Q
Choose for the sefvice you can give othersg C h 0955 ?
Choose for the friendships you can't help
but make when you join one of our clubs,
enter some extrafcurricular activity,
or select the elective subject you
most enjoy. S
QYou will find requirements for 'hbelongingw
or 'Lbecoming eligible" listed with each'
Choose now! You will be the winner ' fx'
if you do, and so will I!
A Training fore
Building for Peace
C-continued from page 71
X Possibilities for Becoming Useful
Home, Community, National, and
1. Vocations .............. . . V. 70, 71, 74, 81, 82, 86, 93, 96, 101
2. Homemaking, women's most important vocation . . ........... 72, 73
3. Health ......................... 69,103, 126,127
4. Taking time to play .............. 26, 43, 54, 55, 62, 84,102,103, 126428
5. Correct usage of our own language, oral and written, for successful social and business life S2-83
plus deiinite knowledge of mathematics for every vocation.
6. Safety fDrivers' Course, ........... . 75, 69
7. Leisure Time, Crafts, ceramics, weaving, woodcarving . . . 63
8. Enjoyments of sports and sportsmanship .... ' 102fl27
1. Your country, its growth and democratic ideals . . . 64
2. Our neighbors, the other nations .... . 78-80
3. Democratic form of government at work . . 76, 77
4. Importance of science in this Atomic Age . . ..........., 74
5. Personal responsibility for belonging to and helping your school, community,
country, world .................... 49, 78, 84, 85, 134, 135
6. Need for further education ...... ......... 1 36, 137
1. Literature, music, paintings, dramatics,
and developing personal talent in these
arts: . . 63, 65, 67, 8689, 92-101
2. Others' services . 84, 130, 131, 132
3. World peace, those who fought for it,
and our duty to help establish world
unity and happiness . . 138, 139
My Personal Record for li uturc Success
.Gaining an education is an important business. Check marks QVJ after subjects indicate those I have
taken at F.H.S. Semester credits are listed un-der "C" and grades under An accurately kept record
will come in handy as a reference for future employers or college entrance data. My memberships in clubs,
organizations, and extrafcurricular activities are checked on individual page writefups in this book.
Requirements for graduation: 32 credits, or four each semester. fSee page 8 of F.H.S. Newsfletterj.
College entrance requirements: 15 to 16 units or 30 to 32 high school credits. fSee page 6 of Newsfletter
for necessary majors and minorsJ.
Onefsemester subjects are designated by an asterisk WJ
Name - Entered F.H.S. Graduated -
SUBJECTS TAKEN QREQUIREDJ lv C G SUBJECTS CELECTIVESJ fC071I.J V C G
English I and II ........................
Beginning Algebra or General Mathematics ....
For Boys-General Science I and II .........
For Girls-Home Ec. I and II ............
Physical Education QMJJ per semester .... . .
English III and IV fSpeechJ ................
Commercial Arithmetic or Plane Geometry .....
For Girls-Home Ec. III and IV fwhichever
was not taken the first yearJ ......... ..... . .
World History, or two semesters of social study
electives to be taken during junior year instead
Students taking complete commercial course
are exempt from this requirement ............
Physical Education ......................
Total .... .
English V and VI .....................
Two semesters of social studies if World
History is not taken ................
Physical Education ......... ..... . . .
English VI J ......... .... ........ .
Total .... . .
English VII C and VIII C or ....
English VII M and VIII M ..........
United States History ................ . .
Physical Education ................ .... . . .
- Total ........
Home Room, one credit for four years. . . . . . .
Extra Service Credits ..... . . . . . ...... . . . . . .
Total Credits. . .
Agriculture I and II ..................
Beginning Latin, French and Spanish ....
Community Civicss .......................
Commercial Geography? fopen only
to freshmenj ............................
Art QMJ, or Crafts I and II KWJ CNote: may be
taken two periods per day for one creditJ ....
Chorus fBoys and GirlsJ QMJ ..............
Treble Clef B IMD ......................
Band Orchestra ................
Mechanical Drawing QMJ , but may be taken
two periods per day for one creditJ ..... ....
Machine Shop ........................
'By doing outside workin art appreciation a
student in art may earn one credit by taking
art only one period per day.
Same as freshman electives plus the follow
Agricu'ture III and IV ............ I .......
Caesar, Spanish III and IV ..............
Biology fopen only to sophomoresj ....
Crafts II or III ...................
Bookkeeping I and II ............
Advanced Art ................
Driver Education and Training ....
Treble Clef A KWJ .............
Music Appreciation I and II ........
A Cappella Choir QWJ, Treble Clef ....
Mechanical Drawing ................
Advanced Machine Shop .............
Advanced Woodworking, fincluding
Patternmaking and Carpentryj .......
Radio I and II or Industrial Electrilcityi ....
Same as sophomore electives, excluding
Biology, plus the following:
Cicero, Spanish V and VI. ................
World History, if not taken in sophomore
Algebra HPF and IVA' ....................
Solid Geometry .......................
Physics. Chemistry. Applied Chemistry. .
Social Problemst, Governments . . . . . . . . . .
A Cappella Choir ...................
Mechanical Drawing ..... . . .
Machine Shop ..............
Bookkeeping III and IV ..........
Home Ec. V or VII, VI or VIII ........
Debate .q .............................
Dramatlcs I and II .......................
Type I and II IMJ, Stenography I and II ....
Radio III and IV or Industrial Electricity .....
Same as junior list, plus the following:
Home Ec. V or VII, VI or VIII ....
Typewriting III and IV QKQJ ....
Stenography III and IV ........
Transcription I and II ........
A Cappella Choir .......
Mechanical Drawing ................
Machine Shop .......................
Woodworking ............ . ........... . . .
Retail Management and Merchandisings .
Radio Communications ..... . . . . . . . . . . .
College Algebras .................. i ....
Extra Service Credits. . . . . . . . . .
Extra Service Credits. . . . ...... . . . . .
Extra Service Credits .... . ...... 1 .... . .
Our Office Staff
Row 1: N. Entmeier, B. Piefer,
D. Timmer, J. Chamberlin,
D. Clark, R. Doerr, D. Maxey,
P. Nesemeier, D. Maxey
Row 2: Vore, H. Huesing,
D. Davidson, L. Deethardt,
D. Stephenson, D. Kehr,
L. Rampenthal, G. Kravat,
J. Austin, A. Meyers
Row 3: J. Sisler, E.Deal, B.Mars
C. Haines, N. Andersen, C. Eklun
V. Ulrich, H. Slaght, B. Spahn,
M. Jenkins, A. Staas.
To the more than a hundred persons who daily Doc Pretz's idea is that without the aid of these
help us here at F.H.S., members of the oflice, cafe' willing helpers F.H.S. could not exist eiiiciently for
teria, and library staffs, visual aid and public address even one day.
assistants, we pause to say "Thank you very much."
H all Monitors
As guides for visitors, directors of noon
traffic, and persons generally responsible
for halls at F.H.S., our monitors are inf
Adviser, Mr. Lumby
Three main benefits of this club are the
enjoyment of showing and learning many
fine points of approved films, lifetime
career interest in projection fa very prof'
itable businessj, and the one-fourth credit
earned per semester.
Sign up with adviser when announce'
ment is made for all interested boys to
join. Freshmen preferred.
' Adviser: Mr. Lumby
Row 1: N. Steinhoff, J. Chamberlin,
D. Bower, W. Atherton
Row 2: G. Hibst, D. Schweder,
L. DeFrane, J. Kerr, D. Hibst,
M. Lemanski, W. Wells
Not in picture: Lauren Maxey,
Jack Hansen, Don Clock,
Reet Sheet Staff
To keep up to date on present and future F.H.S.
events and frolics, read the "Reet Sheet" in the
"Freeport JournalfStandard" every Wednesday.
Local paper chooses editors: cofeditors volunteer.
Editors: R. Gallagher, M. Broge, E.Lamm, J. Koym.
Go-editors: F. Stanfield, L. Miller, C. Bingham, C.
Roth, L. Maxey, J. Kirkman. .Adviser, Mr. Lumhy.
Teen Agers Incorporated .
F.H.S. quiz show- broadcasts at the jerc started as
a summer feature over F.M., Tuesday evenings, at
8:30. Bob Eckert and Mary Ellen Broge were in
charge, names being drawn from a box for particif
pants. When Bob left for college, Ronnie Staben
took his place. Second semester came, and the
students' heavy school work halted the broadcasts.
Public Address System
The duty of the public address staff is
to run the public address system for as-
semblies, dances, and anything else that
needs an amplifier mike and loudfspeaker.
We work in pairs to make the task
easier. This is not a club but part of the
regular activities in radio communicaf
All senior boys in radio communicaf
A-dviser: Mr. Whitmaim
Row 1: B. Kinzig, B. Guifey,
B. Camerer, D. Peifer
Row 2: D. Hannah, K. Greene,
K. Fricke, W. McLenahan,
R. Sabin, Q. Valkema
Though just two years old, this club
is advancing rapidly to a wellforganized
group which goes "on the air" at every
meeting and has a "swell" time listening
to other "hams" miles away.
Any boy in his third or fourth year
of radio is eligible. Initiation essential.
Meetings: Every other week at various
homes of Freeport radio amateurs.
Adviser: Mr. Whitman
Row 1 : B. Kinzig, B. Guifey,
W. McLenahan, D. Peiper
Row 2: D. Hannah, K. Greene,
R. Sabin, D. Barrett, B. Camerer,
i M. Becker, D. MacKenzie
Did you ever think of the work that goes into
your nutritious noon meal at the cafeteria? Many of
the students who aid Mrs. Rucker and her staff
have worked in the cafeteria for four years. They
Students are Cashiers
"SO cents ..... 42 cents" is accomf
panied by the ringing of the cash regis-
ter, as the student cashiers in the cafe-
teria quickly and efficiently add up the
cost of your lunch. They have to be
rapid and good mathematicians to keep
both lines moving. One girl makes out
the ticket while the other makes change.
Student cashiers this year are Roxanna
McConnell, Doris Reed, Maxine Voss,
and Mary Ellen Bast.
Students Help Daily
in Cafeteria C
Row 1: J. Stout, D. Strobel,
T. Adams, E. Hull, V. Dikkers,
R. Tippetts, M. Tippetts,
IE. Glass, L. Heilman
Row 2: S. Baldwin, D. Heiland,
S. Thruman, R. Harrington,
P. Howell, M. Oswalt, D. Stewart,
B. Schultz, K. Keep, B. Farnam,
Row 3: D. Dixon, R. Nunemacher,
M. Michael, H. Wirtjes, 1. Erb,
D. Reed, C. Stubbe, B. Sorn,
L. Brinkmeier, G. Cvienapp,
have different jobs, as serving the piping hot food,
keeping the counters lilledg making sandwiches,
salads, and dessertsg clearing trays, and washing
dishes. They certainly earn our hearty appreciation.
Than k You, Cafeteria
'Tis said that mental capacity rises
and falls due to calorie intake. Then to
Mrs. Rucker and you goes part of the
credit for all those A's and B's we make.
Ladies responsible for helping Mrs.
Rucker in preparing our nutritious and
delicious daily lunches: Mrs. Helen
Smith, Mrs. Louise Kailey, Mrs. Gladys
Jones, Mrs. Margaret Hawes, Mrs. Alice
Dir, Mrs. Mabel Vore, Mrs. Mary
Planning Futures in Miss Sullivan's Homeroom
T. B. Tests: Dr. Phillips and Miss Nolting
"Gu: School and Us"-Mr. Clarno's Boys
Charting Careers in English I
hallenge to Youth
I. To gain an appreciation and understanding of
the inheritance that is mine because I am an Amer'
ican: my Freedom, privileges, opportunities, my
responsibilities for maintaining this inheritance-
and the incentive to see and do that which is mine
to accomplish so that the world may be a better
place in which to live.
II. To be able to form my own opinions so I can
see my line of action clearly and independently of
the influence of others and yet be able to regard
with due respect and understanding the right of
others to form and carry out their own opinions in
accordance with the well-being of all.
III. To realize my importance in life, how my
individual efforts and growth, mentally, physically,
and spiritually, can help enrich and benefit my
home, school, community, nation, and world.
To try to think in the future as well as the present.
IV. To see that the vocation I choose be one not
only concerned with my interests and desires, but
that it vitally must fit in with the needs of and
benefits to the future worldg that it must, so far as
I am capable, add to the security, happiness, and
wellfbeing of others in my own community, my own
country, and all the other countries of my world.
We, the youth of today, appreciate all the advice,
the guidance, and help the adults of today can give
us. We, in Freeport High School, especially appre'
ciate the "National Forum Guidance Series" sponf
sored and purchased for us by our board of educa-
tion. Its areas, "High School Life," "Discovering
Myself," "Planning My Future," and the senior
unit, "Toward Adult Living," help immensely to
give us the right viewpoint toward accepting our
place in the world.
The Atomic Age challenges us, but the atomic
bomb gave a challenge to educators, too.
We accept our challenge, and we are deeply
grateful for all the guidance given us by our parents,
teachers, counselors, administrators, and all citizens
in our home-town community or in any community
of our world.
We would like to think and work our way to
Your Craftsmen of the Future
Students who are interested in manual arts
and who wish to cultivate that skill to a
greater degree are given ample opportunity
to do this in Freeport High School.
Four programs are given: machine shop,
electricity, mechanical drawing, and wood'
working, all designed to benefit the student
by providing an outlet for creative desire and
by giving training which can be used to make
a living after graduation.
In the machinefshop course, Mr. Kruse inf
structs students in the use of lathes, saws,
and drills. Students are expected to make
threaded bolts, screwfdrivers, punches, and
hammers according to plan.
The woodworking students make very fine
articles such as tables, tableflamps, model
boats, and model airplanes.
In the electricity department, students
work with radios, generators, and various
other electrical equipment. The freshmen
study fundamental knowledge in electricity
and advance each year to more diflicult work.
Some of the students put their electrical
"knowhow" to use in operating the school
In the study of mechanical drawing,
students learn how to draw blueprints and to
represent things so they have three dimenf
sions. They work with tools of the drawing
trade, becoming skilled in their use, often
making practical use of their study by work'
ing after school as draftsmen for some of the
factories in Freeport.
When you hear the strange jumble of
noises coming from the mechanical arts
building, remember that skilled workers of
tomorrow are preparing to meet the world
and accept their place in it.
li. li. A.
Row 1: A. Thompson, D. Fogel,
D. Bower, G. Maxey, L. Maxey,
Row 2: J. Altman, Howarth,
F-. Nesemeyer, V. Vietmeyer,
G. Hibst, W. Nesemeyer,
M. Theviot, D. Faist,
L. Nesemeyer, R. Pieper,
Row 3: W. Koeller, H. Heckman,
H. Rigney, K. Bardell,E. Hull,
K. Lemanski, W. Liebergesell,
B. Waller, L. Wichman,
R. Remmers, R. Doerr, D. Briggs,
Not in picture: B. Edler,
F. F. A. Motto
Learning to Do-Doing to Learn
Earning to Live-Living to Serve
Future Farmers of America in Freeport
High School feel particularly lucky. They
have a new course this year, and they have a
new building all their own. Thirtyftwo stuf
dents signed up for the course in agriculture.
Highlights of this group have been many
ever since the organization of the local
chapter under the direction of the sectional
vicefpresident. This was followed closely by
the initiation of all ugreenhandsf'
Entry into Section I district contests was
another outstanding adventure, including
grain and poultry judging, parliamentary prof
cedure, public speaking, and dairy and fat
Know Your Pork Chops
Future Farmers of America
stock judging. Highlights also included ten
acres of variety and test plots of corn and
oats, broadcasts over local radio stations, and
participation in the state F .F.A. convention.
First degree membership requirements in F.F.A.:
1. Boy must be enrolled in vocational agriculture.
2. Must have satisfactory plans for carrying out
a supervised farming program.
3. Must be familiar with purposes of F.F.A. and
the program of work.
4. Must recite the creed.
5. Must receive majority vote of members present
at regular meeting.
Ollicers, Freeport High school F.F.A.: George
Maxey, Presidentg Duane Bower, Vice'Presidentg
Wallace Leary, Secretaryg Don Fogel, Treasurerg
Loren Maxey, Reporterg Arlyn Thompson, Sentinel,
Mr. Bokemeier, Adviser.
judging Beef and Butterfat
One Way to a Man's Heart
Not often are courses offered with the
guarantee that the student will live "happily
ever after," but taking F.H.S. home economf
ics subjects gives every girl that chance.
Read some of the "ingredients" of the
eight courses now offered for essentials of a
girl's success as a homemaker, the highest
vocation for which any girl could wish to
Basic principles of good nutrition and food
preparation, planning and preparing attracf
tive breakfasts, luncheons, and dinners at
various price levelsg consumer problems,
banquet assisting, party foods, Christmas
cookery, the Red Cross home nursing course,
including invalid cookery, study of personal
and family relationships and home manage'
ment, principles of color and design in conf
struction of clothing, good taste in selecting
QHome Ec Clubj
Oflicers: Patricia Bangasser, pres'
identg Betty Meyer, vice-presif
dent, Carol Bolender, secretary'
treasurer, Georgia Gienapp, prof
gram chairman, Mrs. Rucker,
Miss Matthiesen, advisers.
home furnishings, wardrobe planning, study
of new textiles, child care and training, home
safety, and vocations.
Crafts courses include weaving, stencil
painting, batik dyeing, designing, and paint'
ing, A piece of original weaving was entered
in the National Scholastic Art contest this
HOME EC CLUB
The club is primarily a service club. This year
the girls have made holiday tray favors for a hospital
and given Christmas gifts and cookies to a children's
Each year the club gives some worthwhile gift to
the school. A mirror, electric clock, and woolen
blankets have been placed in the faculty lounge.
Outside speakers are brought in to discuss such
topics as charm or careers, and other meetings are
Requirements for membership: Students must
have completed at least one semester of home ec-
onomics with an average of C,
Child Care Unit in Miss Lyle's Class
Understanding Children and Enjoying Them
Guiding Them To Be Happy and Useful Adults
Christmas Cooky 'Tree
Members of F. H. S. foods classes
have established the custom of invitf
ing all the lady faculty members and
the wives of the men on the faculty
to a tea the week before Christmas in
the special, little home economics din'
ingfroom. Christmas cookies are baked
by the students, and student host'
esses serve. Miss Matthiesen was ad'
viser for the tea this year.
Row 1 : B. Lubbers, M. F.. Bast,
P. Bangasser, J. Willets.
B. Philbrook, D. McLeRoy,
J. Hickman, M. Brumfield
Row 2: -C. Kerlin, P. Hewins, A. Bihl,
D. Winsloxv, N. Dieterman, E. Smith,
M. Clark, C. Stubbe, N. Beverly,
B. Altfilish, M. Stein
Row 3 : S. Zartman, E. Wessels,
M. Schaeffer, C. Ousleyg
P. Oblander, P. Dorsey, M. Bittner,
D. Brick, R. Nunemacher, M. Snook,
V. Boyd, C. Strohacker, J. Tricker
Row 1 : S. Rock, E. Foss,
D. McDonald, B. Baldwin,P. Beck,
J. Huber, F.. McDonald, M. Phillips,
C. Bolender, E. Morris, N. Entmeier,
Row 2: P. Smith, O. Kellem,
M. Kramer, M. Monroe, M. Cain,
V. Mayhorn, S. Popp, R. Fitzgerald,
J. Kielsmeier, O. Atherton, B. Stewart,
P. Nesemeier, B.Weckerly, M. Koeller
Row 3: S. Rahn, C. Spielman,
B. Meyer, P. Burns, J. Gilchrist,
D. Cain, L. Renken, M. Honda,
C. Heitz, J. Witters, K. Vehmeier,
L. Howard, L. Rampenthal, B. High,
Row 4: G. Gienapp, J. Schrader,
N. Staas, N. Zanoni
Not in picture: S. Brooks, M. Kasten,
S. Koch, D. Lenoir, H. Peacock, J.
Annual Yuletlde Tea
Home Economics Club
Cut Up That Frog
Pointer for Science
Thar She Blows!
Funnel and Flask Science Club
Funnel and Flask consists of future doctors,
nurses, pharmacists, college professors, and ref
search experts who meet in room 210 every sec'
ond and fourth Tuesday of each month seeking
further scientinc enlightenment.
This year the club's overfall project was crysf
tallization, and every member is busy tracking
down elusive crystalline structure.
Each member reports once a year on his prof
ject. So far this year, reports have been given
as follows: Thermo Electricity, Sheldon Bestg
Hydrogen Manufacturing, Bob Whitcombg Grow'
ing Crystals from Various Solutions, Carolann
Bingham, john Barrett.
A visit to the Museum of Science and Indus'
try in -Chicago was planned, and a group picnic
closed the activities of the year.
Membership requirements: Interest in science,
good grades, desire to do something extra in science.
Officers: President, Sheldon Best, Vice-Presif
dent, Dale Kaiser, SecretaryfTreasurer, John
Barrettg Adviser, Mr. Funk.
Row 1: S. Best, C. Bingham,
M. E. Broge, L. Luebbing, B. Ross,
Row 2: J.Kneller, J. Hoefer,
B.Whitconib, C.Eklund, J. Barrett,
C. Bennett, R. Gusloif, M. Kneller,
The Hours I Spend ,
Our library with its long tables,
rows of brightlyfbound books,
and quiet atmosphere isn't just
a place to read or look at magaf
zines when we have nothing to
do in study hall.
The library is a reference
room with its card index, encyf
clopedias, and big dictionaries.
Our school subscribes to many
useful as well as entertaining
magazines and orders many of
the recent books.
Both overnight and twofweek
books may be checked out by
Miss Harmon, Miss Davenport,
or student assistants.
The hours you spend in efhf
cient use of the benefits a library
offers students are a definite as'
set in obtaining a good high'
Row 1: J. Parson. E. Kant,
J. Smith, A. Becker, D. Morris,
V. Keister, J. Smith,
D. Schneiderman, G. Schmitt
' Drivers' Course '
Each semester Freeport High School offers a drivf
ers' course, taught by Mr. Martin, to thirty boys
and girls, fifteen years old or older. The course
lasts nine weeks, and its subject matter includes both
classfroom and practical experience. Through the
Learning to Drive
cofoperation of the Monroe Chevrolet Sales Com'
pany, which donated the use of a dualfcontrol car,
and the State Highway Police, the students are able
to take the state driver's test at the end of the course
and are eligible for the driver's license.
Presentation of Car
Fire Chief Our Mayor
'LHere, Mr. Magistrate"
Keep to Your Work, Buck
Student Government Day
Vote for Honest Willie Sandifer for Police
Magistrate! Peggy Myers for City Clerk!
Gallagher for Mayor! Vote for Jean Kasten
for City Clerk! Mammoser for Police Mag'
istrate! Vote for Wheat for Treasurer! Thus
the cries that were heard around school dur'
ing the political campaign.
There were two parties, Citizens and Peo'
ples. To determine the party to which you
would belong, the name of each student en'
rolled in a government class was drawn from
a hoxg, one went to the Citizens and one to
the Peoples. Next, petitions were signed for
the four elective ofiicersz' mayor, city clerk,
city treasurer, and police magistrate. A prim'
ary election was held. Some students, not
being satisfied with their parties, started a
third party for the first time in school hisf
tory. The name of the party was the Pretf
zels, representing the boys and girls of Free'
port High School. Each party worked out a
political platform of three or four issues.
Two were the paving of Empire Street from
Locust to Wahiut, and having city buses run
Top Four Pictures: City Council Meeting
until twelve o'clock on Friday and Saturday
nights. Everybody campaigned for his res'
Election day came. 'Great anticipation,
votes counted, and the results: Mayor,'Buck
Stoutg City Clerk, Peggy Myersg City Treasf
urer, Ann Wheatg Willie Sandifer, Police
Magistrate. Two of the elected were from
the Citizens' party, two from the Peoples'
party. The Pretzels failed to get any candif
dates into oilice. Everyone in govemment
classes was appointed to a special job by the
November 3 arrived, a lovely day, with
the weather man very cooperative. Mavor
Miller welcomed us, hoping we would enjoy
the day. Sliding down the Hrefstation pole,
eating popcorn, riding in squad cars, arrest'
ing Joe Hannah fwho didn't show up for his
office, and having a ire drill at junior and
Senior High were the highlights of the day.
In the evening we attended the council meet'
ing. We all were amazed at the rate of swift'
ness with which the meeting was conducted.
Each student alderman gave a short speech-
and suggested a way to better the city. It
proved to be a worthwhile day for all of us.
We are very grateful to Mr. Lumby, our
instructorg the schoolg Mayor Millerg and
everybody concerned for letting us have
Student Government Day and making it a
My Land and Your Land and'Their Languages
Are you going into government service, be
a Congressman, or diplomat on foreign soil?
The word foreign is a misnomer. The world
is shrinking when one considers transportaf
tion facilities, and our oncefuponfaftime for'
eign neighbors are right next door. If you
knew them, you would like them very much.
But to know and understand them, you, also,
must understand their language.
Now, if you are going into government
service, you would be wise to study French.
And should you be contemplating the vocaf
tion of a businessman, better know your
Do the Helds of law, medicine, nursing, the
ministry, journalism, or teaching lure you?
Then obtain an adequate Latin vocabulary.
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
Would you like to join the French club of
Freeport High? Then enroll in a French class.
Membership requirements: Student must be tak'
ing French or have had one year.
Officers, 1947-48: Jim Heath, president, Merrilyn
Hecht, vicefpresidentg Maribeth Mogle, secretary-
treasurerg Miss Luebbing, adviser.
EL CIRCULC CASTELLANC
Programs of the Spanish club pertain to
some Spanish habit or custom. Sometimes
you are gypsies, sometimes Christmas carol'
ers in Spain, and again a clearfheaded, hard'
Membership requirements: Student must have
taken at least one semester of Spanish and be taking
it, or have completed three years.
Officers, 194748: joan Turner, president, Lois
Kerr, vicefpresidentg Elizabeth Lamm, secretary'
treasurer, Miss Schmidt, adviser.
UNDERSTANDING CUR NEIGHBORS
Excerpts from letter of Victor Aponti: fForeign
Correspondent of Joan Turnery
I am very glad to have received your letter. For
being a secondfyear student, you speak Spanish per'
fectly. I am 18 years old and am studying at the
high school of Cayey, Puerto Rico. I have light hair
and brown eyes. My father is of Spanish descent,
and my mother is French.
My city has 35,000 population. Puerto Rico is
between the Caribbean Sea and the Atlantic Ocean.
The people of Puerto Rico are civilized people, con'
trary to the thoughts of some Americans.
As for your picture--I shall say you are very
pretty, and you will be the one who will be disapf
pointed when you see my picture. You can be sure
that if some day I should go to the United States,
I would visit you.
The United States are wonderful, I think, be'
cause a person can be traveling all his life and can't
know all the United States. It is not as Puerto Rico
that has thirtyfsix miles in width by one hundred
Enrigue Sosa fin forevroundj . , . .
Pen Pal of Marilyxm Fmardell Agniljgug-alieikllgigignlgxiigatlon Victor Aponti
Ciego de Avila, Cuba Y g ' Mayaguez, Puerto Rico
Le Cerclc Francais
Row 1 : M. Wilsoiu, B. Spahn,
B. Knipschild, E. Morrison,
P. Poole, C. Kerlin, F. Scholes,
M. Kasten, B. Fisher
Row 2: M. Schaeffer, J. Heath,
N. Engbert, F.. Fike, M. Hecht,
M. Mogle, R. Janssen
Not in Picture: Jeanne Vore
El Circulo Castellano
Row 1: M. Little. S. Hill,
L. Barker, B. Brokhausen,
B. Popp, M. Barker
Row 2: S. Rideout, B. Ross,
E. Lamm, J. Turner, C. Eklun-d,
J. Adams, P. Dorsey
Row 3: M. Bardell, J. Berends,
M. Pearson, M. Kramer,
E. Binninger, J. Gilchrist,
L. Kerr, E. Ross, J. Hickman,
G. Kravat, N. Fink
Row 1: M. Spangberg,
J. Bentley, Barrett, J. Altfilish,
J. Hoefer, R. Russell
Row 2: S. Churchill,
L. Miller, N. Entmeier,
L. Howard, C. Roth, J. Clark
Row 3: J. Spahn, F.. Kant,
H. Rockcy, B. Worth, H. Slaght,
K. Zimmerman, L. Rampenthal
Not in Picture: Roger Gallagher,
Dora Vallarta, Fred Wells
Row 1: C. Dreibelbis,
L. Brinkmcier, C. Cain, P. Wootaii,
E. Wiley, R.Gusl0lT, J. Hartman,
Row 2: J. Schlaefer, D. Kaiser,
J. Maddrell, D. Eckert,
R. Eichmeier, H. Emrick,
N. Arganbright, Strahm
Row 3: J.Koym, C. Besley,
J. Niebergall, B. Hunter, B. Parkin,
G. Fletcher, J. Kutsus, R. Polhill
Row 4: J. Kutsus, M. Snook,
P. Messing, F. Scholes, S. Keene,
G. Sandstrorn, P. Fenner, D. Schwarz
Not in picture: Jack Gift, Pat
Messing, Eloise Morris, John
Roddewig, Joan Schrader, Shar'
on Fritz, John Lawbaugh.
Row 1 : P. Smith, E. Wessels,
H. Peacock, R. McConnell. M. Voss.
M. Koeller, B. Lubbers, B. Young
Row 2: P. Grattelo, K. Gaengel,
T. Hirtle, M. Kasten, D. Dagel,
N. Rasmussen, D. Smith, E. Kutsus
Row 3 1 L. Barker, G. Fogel,
C. Marcum, C. Bingham,
R. Vaughan, P. Myers, A. Dildine,
Row 4: M. Bittner, B. High,
D. Peck, J. Fluegel, F. Anderson,
Row 5 : M. Shorer, B. Young,
N. Kuhlemeyer, S. Matthews,
J. Youngblut, C. Borchers,
"Too Late To Reform"
The first Wednesday of every month the
members of the Latin Club hurry to room
116, where they spend an hour or more in
educational and recreational activities. They
spend their time profitably whether studying
Roman history or running a chariot race.
Those who are initiated can testify that they
have a lot of fun.
Membership requirements: Students must have
had one year of Latin and continue the study of it.
Oilicers: 194748: President, Jack Gift: Vice'
President, Delores Ortscheidg Secretary-Treasurer,
Marilyn Koeller, Adviser, Miss Bowers.
The special job of the commercial depart'
ment is to provide training for business. Sec'
retaries, stenographers, typists, bookkeepers,
salespeople, and many other workers in the
business community of Freeport have re'
ceived their basic trainingin the F.H.S. com'
mercial department. Even though each year
there are approximately 150 students en'
rolled in commercial classes, enough trained
workers have not been supplied to meet the
demand from local business iirms.
For the student whose future plans include the
operation of a business of his own, for the college
Row 1 : J. Willits, M. Bardell,
M. Donahue, P. Bangasser,
S. Kaiser, S. Rahn, N. Hopkins,
Row 2: M. Regez, D. Wiiisloxv,
L. Deethardt, D. Stephenson,
E. Julius, J. Vore, J. Kielsmeier,
Row 3: G. Gienapp, J. Kracht,
B. Reed, Dyslin, B. Kahl,
D. Veach, C.Bolender, J. Spaide,
,Not in picture: P. Higley, S.Farnf
ham, P. Poole, B. Kieckhaefer, D.
Graff, J. Millam, J. Ely
The Secretarial Club aims to develop a
broader and deeper appreciation of the busif
Activities include monthly business and
social meetings, radio broadcasts, sponsoring
some worthy cause each year.
Membership requirements: Student must be tak'
ing both typing and shorthand, either beginning or
advanced. Officers: Pat Bangasser, president, Janice
Dyslin, vicefpresidentg Mary Lou Morgan, secretary,
Joyce Wilsoii, treasurer, Miss Ritzinger, adviser
Preparatory Student, Of Preparing for College and Business
for the intelligent con-
sumer, the commercial def
partment offers several
profitable classes. Included
would be retail merchanf
dising and management,
bookkeeping Qtwo yearsj,
typing, and commercial
To add interest and
added incentives to great'
er accomplishment for the
shorthand and typing
classes, a system of special
awards is used. consisting
of both certificates and
pins for speed, accuracy,
and legibility. A total of
187 separate awards made
by "The Gregg Writer,"
a professional magazine,
were achieved during the
past school year.
Row 1: F. Stanfield, J. Hannah,
B. Higley, R. Eichmeier, R. Russel
Row lk: F. Neyhart
Row 2: E. Morrison, D. Siemsen,
M. Broge, R. Gallagher,
N. Rasmussen, M. Spliethoff,
Not in picture: S. Jury, L. Brink-
meier, D. Wachlin, J. Bauer.
Question - Resolved: That th
federal government should require
arbitration of labor disputes in all
basic American industries.
F.H.S. SPEECH CALENDAR
DeKalb Tourney, Dec. 6.
Rockford Sophomore Triangular
Debate Meet, Dec. 11.
West Rockford Invitational
Meet, Jan. 11.
Elgin Invitational Meet, Jan. 24.
Augustana College Debate Meet,
Jan. 31, 4th place.
"Big S" Meet, Elgin, Feb. 20,
5 th place.
District Speech Contest of I. H.
S. A., Feb. '28, lst place.
Sectional Contest of I. H. S. A.,
March 13, 2nd place.
fMr. Enstrom and Miss Lloyd,
coaches of the various eventsj.
Row 1: Hoefer, R. Gallagher,
M. E. Broge, F. Stanfield
Notinpicture: B.Higley, M.Spliet-
hoff, R. Eichmeier, J. Hannah, J.
Madden, F. Neyhart, N. Rasmus-
sen, D. Siemsen
National Forensic League
The N.F.L. constitution states: "It shall
be the purpose of this organization to pro'
mote the interests of interscholastic debate,
orators, and public speaking by encouraging
a spirit of fellowship and by conferring upf
on deserving candidates a worthy badge of
America has 'SOO chapters of the National
Forensic League. The Freeport High School
chapter was organized in 1929, and the ul'
timate goal of all speech students is member'
ship in this league.
Cne of the benefits of membership in the
N. F. L. is the receiving of "The Rostrumf'
the national magazine. 'Tis fun to read about
the honors your school and you have
achieved. Much of the success of our Free'
port chapter is due to the help the students
receive from their adviser, Mr. Enstrom.
There are four degrees of membership:
merit, honor, excellence, and distinction.
Students must garner twenty points in inter'
scholastic speech competition before being
eligible for first degree of merit. Two hun'
dred points are necessary for the highest
award, the degree of special distinction, an
honor which Bob Higley holds at present.
A student is eligible for membership when
he earns suflicient forensic points, these are
awarded for each speech he gives or each def
bate in which he participates.
Row 1: J. Hess, C. Butcher,
B. Ely, S. Best, D. Frank,
L. Bowers, M. Kneller
Row 2: M. Donahue, D. Mantzke,
B. Knipschild, M. Little,
S. Rideout, M. Bardell, M. Kent,
J. Dyslin, M. Koeller, M. Shouer
Row 3: J. Kneller, N. Rockow,
C. Scaros, B. Young, M. Broge,
M. Spliethoili, J. Ely, L. Mitchell
Not in picture: Sandra jury,
Lois Brinkmeier, Don Wachliiu,
This organization, known officially as the
Philomathian Society, is composed of seniors
who have maintained a B plus average in
their English classes. They are elected to the
club at the end of their junior year, where'
upon they are eligible to attend the annual
This picnic is the highlight of the year
for the old members as it is their last meet'
Mr. Spudich's English Class
Y , ,
ing. Only pleasant memories of past experf
iences will now remind the Philos of '48 of
their potfluck supper, games, talks, and
But the students have received more than
enjoyment from their club. They also have
obtained additional literary background
which will make them better citizens of to'
Few students realize how
much personal skill in the use
of oral and spoken English
raises their social and voca'
High grade in English above
B+ and attending meetings
Miss Hansen, adviserg Lorf
ris Bowers, president, Lee
Mitchell, vicefpresidentg Mar'
ilyn Bardell, secretaryftreasf
Junior Red Cross Council
Each year the various homerooms of
F.H.S. elect representatives to the junior Red
Cross Council, and the oflicers are elected by
the council. These students work with their
adviser, Mrs. Carnahan, in carrying out the
projects of the year. The onefhundred per'
cent membership goal, the record for which
each year's council strives, was reached, along
with contributions amounting to one hunf
dred dollars and twenty cents for the crippled
childrenls fund. This achievement was at'
tained, due to the effort of the Junior Red
Cross Council in collaboration with the
students of F.H.S.
Officers for this year are as follows: George
Maxey, presidentg Doris Atherton, vicefpresidentg
Ollie Mackert, sercetaryftreasurer, Mrs. Carnahan,
Row 1: P. Beck, B. Kieckhaefer,
D . Atherton, C. Bolender, J. Millam,
K. Landgraf, N. Entmeier
Row 2 : M. Honda, J. Gilchrist,
L. Howe, S. Kaiser, B. Weckerly,
J. Garman, S. Knight, D. Burns
Row 3: R. Paulson, B. McCaffrey,
O. Mackert, D. Smith, J. Fink,
P. Hutmacher, G. Maxey,
R. Gallagher, D. Glass
The JERC is the teenfagers' hangout on
Tuesday, Friday, and Saturday nights.
Everyone and his cousin can be seen there.
There isa large ballroom for dancing with
music provided by the julie box, and on
special occasions an orchestra is hired. There
are always pop and ice cream to be bought.
The JERC held open house last fall for all
parents and friends. Everybody that takes
advantage of the JERC enjoys himself. Mrs.
Meile is the director, and a lot of credit must
be given to her for her endless hours of work.
Membership requirements: Student must purchase
a membership, be of high school age, and observe the
four rules which hold good at all times: no drinking,
no smoking, no profanity, no rowdyism.
Mrs. Meile, adviserg Leonard Christen, nresidentg
Vic Pospischil, vicefpresident fAquinJg Pat Steff
fen, treasurer fAquinjg Eileen Bangasser, secretary
Teenfagers' Recreational Center
Row 1: D. Vohlken.
A. Wheat, Stevens '
Row 2: N. Staas, N. Snyder,
M. Shorer, G. Miller, L. Bowers
Row 3,1 M. Keith, B. Buhlmann,
D. Smith, D. Hart,
R. Graves, G. Fogel
Row 4: D. Maxey, B. Hogins,
C. Chapman, D. lvlathews, J. Green
Not in picture: Fred Wagiier,
jerry Garns, Kathryn Huisinga,
Freshman B representatives,
Row 1: C. Roth, S. Matthews.
Row 2 : C. Beslev, J. Toussaint,
S. Best, R. Polhill, C. Bennett
Row 3: D. Fogel, N. Arganbright,
R. Remmers, D. Cramlev,
M. Phillips, D. McGill
Row 4: B. Spahn, B. Cook,
N. Steinhoff, K. Fitchner,
Crowning F.H.S. Homecoming Queen
The Student Council meets each Wednesf
day morning at eightfthirty sharp in room
104. Shortly afterwards peaceful Hayes" or
hot debate may be heard depending upon the
question at hand. This group, which is com'
posed of the various homeroom presidents,
Works with its adviser, Mr. Martin, and of'
ficers: joel Stevens, president: Donna Vohlf
ken, vicefpresidentg Ann Wheat, secretary'
treasurer. They take charge of events such
as the homecoming parade, sponsor assemf
blies, and hold dances in order to raise rev'
enue for necessary school purchases.
Membership requirements: Each homeroom presi'
dent is a member of the Student Council, and the
officers of this group are elected by the members of
Freeport High School students progress from ap' pians by means of interest, endeavor, and merit of
prenticeship in Mask and Wig to National These work. QSee p. 1361
Apprentice members: MASK AND WIG
Row 1 : C. Homan, C. Chandler,
K. Landgraf, M. Baker, J. Broge,
B. Hogins, B. Olson, A. Dildine,A.
Vohlken, G. Kravat,M. Schneider,
P. Howell, M. Snook
Row 2: B. High, C. Chapman,
H. Deike, L. Howard, M. Voss,
P. Hershberger, E. Jepsen,
G. George, P. Hewins, P. Geiger,
P. Celander, F. Anderson,
P. Kleckler, S. Garnhart, S. Hill
Row 3: M. Moran, B. Nelson,
J. Smith, Kutsus, G. Fletcher,
G. Sandstrom, P. Messing,
J. Younghlut, S. Matthews,
D. Schwarz, D. Dagel, R. Polhill,
T. Hirtle, D. Smith, J. Kintzel,
H. Emrick, P. Grattelo, J. Parson,
Not in picture: E. Kutsus,
B. Whitcomb, M. Hecht
Row 1: N. Krueger, N.Rasmussen.
B. Knipschild, M. Little, B. Ross,
L. Luebhing, M. Broge,
M. Rideout, P. Sellke
Row 2: F. Neyhart, D. Smith,
J. Fluegel, A. Wheat, J. Harris,
P. Oblander, V. Boyd, L. Miller,
J. Kutsus, F. Scholes, C. Besley,
B. Parkin, D. Eckert
Row 3: D. Siemsen, E. Morrison,
P. Poole, J. Ely, D. Vohlken,
P. Myers, R. Eichmeier, C. Bennett,
C. Stauffer, J. Howington,
G. Snyder, B. Walter, R. Ely
Not in picture: J. Maddeii,
B. Higley, H. Peacock,
K. Vchmeier, R. Dorsey
Mr. Bach speaks!
"Smoke your pipe, Richie"
"Sorry, all seats filled," was the reply given -to
people who wanted to buy tickets at the door for
the junior play, Stardust. With but five minutes
until curtainftiine the stage committee was putting
final touches on the set, Miss Lloyd was giving last-
minute instructions, and the cast was nervously
marking timeg then--another perfect play.
Janet, Ross ....... ....................... .,..... B e tty Knipschild
Phil Ford ........,., .. ................ ............... R obert Ely
Marion Phipps . ....
John Redman .......
Miss Robinson ......
Miss Jones ...........
Tad Voorhis .......
Stella Brahms ...,..
Lora Peabodie .,.,....................................
Rowen Ron ..........
Mr. Bach. Head of the depa
rtment ......, .
Dem. of Women ......................... . .............. ..
visiting actress .,..
Claire Carter ...............,................,......
Jerry Flanagan. .............................. .
Arthur Scott. Jr., ....
.... Norma Born
. ......... .Delores Peck
. ....... John Barrett
. ...................l. Pat Sellke
Mary Ellen Broge
"Come in, Davei'
"Stardust" in Your Eyes
The applause was deafening as the curtain fell on
the iinal act of the senior play, january Thaw. It
was another success in the long line of victories for
Miss Lloyd and her dramatics students. All the rc'
hearsing and lunches snatched between cues had
been worth it.
The ten harclfworking committees had laid their
plans carefully, and the result was perfection. Bc-
sides the traditional cast party, the various commit'
tees also held a crew party after the play.
Frieda ........ . .........
Herbert Gage .......
Sarah Gage ...........
Paula Gage. ....l .
Marge Gage ..........
Barbara Gage .... ........
George Hvsted ..............,
Jonathan Rorkwood .........
Mnthilda Rockwood ..........
Mr. Loomis .............,.......
Uncle Walter .............
Matt Rockwood .......
Two Constables .......
:7ll?1lltU:l' Tl aw
. ............................ . ....... .... Helen Peacock
, ...... . .................. . ...... ....... R ubert Higley
........Mary Ellen Broge
. ...... Russell Dorsey
. ,... .. Peter Grattelo
John Howinfzton a
nd Robert Walter
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Tall and straight she stands against the sky-
Towering symbol of our Freeport Highg
My school, your school, school for all
Waiting for us beneath tower' tall.
Katherine Landgraf, Ba1'bm'a Nelson, ,SI
"Let us work for a worldwide brotherhoodg
Let us live in accordance with His plan . . . '
Then let peace forever reign on earth, Q3 rf
Let us walk in the light of the Lord." C
Bp fth ht
Let 776' Jong flfjozzr hear!
Row 1: M. Monroe,
D. Schneiderman, C. Wisdcuni,
D. Stewart, M. Honda, P. Higley,
L. Finkboner, P. Hershberger
Row 2: N. Highbarger, O. Snap,
M. Kenyon, D. Spedding,
S. Shoemaker, J. Stebbins, D. Lenoir,
J. Marsh, P. Smith
Row 3: A. Meyers, D. Kehr,
M. Cain, D. Cain, L. Renken,
H. Slaght, L. Young, V. Mayhorn,
Row 1 : C. Borchers, D. Dixon,
E. McDonald, J. Carman, P. Howell,
D. Scott, L. Vrtol, G. Meyers,
Row 2: N. Zanoni, C. Roth,
I. Polhill, D. Gundry, R. McConnell,
E. Glass, C. Heitz, S.Chambers,
I. Erb, E. jones
Row 3: C. Strohacker, J. DeNure,
B. Borneman faccompanistj
K. Vehmeier,D. Wales, B. Farnam,
D. XVilcox, M. Bittner, P. Buss,
D. Brick, E. Shipp
Row 1 : K. Landgraf, B. Sueltman,
E. Bookman, Thomas,
N. Thruman, L. Delzell,
C. -Chapman, G. Siedschlag
Row 2: E. Ross faccompanistj,
S. Hirst, M. Vohlken, B. Nelson,
J. Steinhagen, R. Piefer, J. Smith,
B. Feld, J. Broge
Row 3 : D. Rahn, C. Homan,
M. Moran, C. Kitchen, B. McLain,
D. Herbig, Spielman,
C. Soladay, O. Kellem
HC Sing Your Songs" p A
And they do! The three girls' choruses of
Freeport High School fsee pictures, p. 93D
sing their songs all year long both for pleas'
ure and for progress, hoping that you, too,
will enjoy their music and that some day they
will be members of the A Cappella Choir.
The chorus personnel chiefly is composed
of freshmen and sophomores. Their class
work varies from sightfreading to the more
diilicult musical numbers on which they work
and learn. The transition from singing in a
class group to that of the combined choruses
is a definite thrill for the students. Two of
the groups receive their fine instruction from
Miss Nelson and one from Mr. Doolin.
Row 1: E.Wessels, M. Pearson, B.iWorth, E. Davis,
J. Sisler, M. Little, H. Wirtjes, B. Lubbers
Row 2: M. Voss, B. Philbrook, C. Ousley, B. Fisher,
M. Mogle, J. Spaide, J. Ely, J. Kirkman, P. Cowan
The public, too, is thrilled when they sing
at the annual Christmas Vespers at Consistf
ory auditorium and near the close of the
second semester at the Spring Festival. Cn
December 21, the Sunday before Christmas,
the girls' choruses sang over WFRL.
Among the repertoire of these singers on
their various public appearances were the folf
lowing selections: "C Sing Your Songs," by
Noble Cain, "Prayer," from Hansel and
Gretel. Humperdinck: "Cesu Bambino,"Yong
"Ave Maria," Schubert: chonises from The
Mesi'iah,Handelg "A Wish," Chopin, "Inf
dian Cradle Song," Matthewsg "Chinese Lul'
laby," Bowers, and "Ch, Su2.anna," Foster.
Row 3: E. Ross, S. Hill, B. Borneman, W. Wales,
R. Kennedy, N. Arganbright, D. Thompson, R.
Row 4: J. Strahm. R. Gusloif. M. Kasten. P. Dorsey,
M. Kennedy, R. Gallagher, E. Fike, J. Howington.
tained the Rotary with the Fred Waring
series: "Dry Bones," "My Bonnie Lies Over
the Ocean," and "Were You There When
'They Cruciied My Lord?"
The contest number this year was Randall
'1.'hompson's L'Alleluia," written at Berkshire
Musical Festival, and sung by that choir with
the Boston Symphony at the request of Kous?
"Glory," by Rimskyfliorsakoff, and "Let
Us Walk in the Light- of the Lord," by
U'HarafWilson, are two other favorites of
students in the vocal music department of
Row 3: M. E. Bast, P. Watson, D. Haight, E. Mor-
rison, B. High, E. Julius, L. Howe, M. Koeller, J.
Dyslin, P. Miller
Row 4: H. Ernrick, D. Glass, J. Bauscher, F. Gill,
B. Ely, J. Elliott, J. Stevens, R. Russell, B. Pashley,
C. johnson, B. Camerer, B. Erickson. '
The Freeport High School orchestra has
its major appearances at the Spring Festival
and the Christmas Vespers. These students
also provide the theater orchestra which prof
duces the music enjoyed so much by the
audiences attending junior and senior class
The orchestra in conjunction with the
students of the vocal music department gives
a Christmas concert in the gymnasium which
is one of the highlights among assembly pro'
The orchestra is another organization that
does not have a chance to appear nearly as
often as students could wish.
Karl H. Kubitz, Director
Betty Young, Carl Thompson, Frank Stanfield
Nancy Fink, Librarian
Concertmaster Wilford Dunn
Don Wachliii Myla Jacobs
Concertmaster K Ist semj Norma Waller
Helen Marie Rockey
When one realizes the hours of practice ducing one public appearance, and the en'
and instruction expended by students and joyment the audience always receives from
their instructor, Mr. Kubitz, and also Mr. their eiTorts-- Well, you feel lucky to be a
Seeman finstructor of string sectionj in prof member of Freeport High School.
'CELLOS Felicity Scholes CORNETS AND
Leland Mitchell Jim Madden 12nd senxl TRUMPETS
Principal Enid Morrison llst semj Frank Stanfield
M 'l H l-lt Principal
Ngllzglglgliciil OBOES v Priscilla Dorsey .
Carol jean Kerlin Norma Krueger DHV1d W0mClSd0ff
Charles Bennett Pllnclpal Robert EIY
Carolann Bingham Sandra Zaftman HORNS
CONTRABASSES CLARINETS Nlgljl
Glofi? Klaus B6lfY.Y'?u1lg JoAnne MacKinzie
Plmclpal fmfffw Richard Hessenius
Sophomore Octet Girls' Octet
Girls' Octet Accompanists
Girls' Chorus Camerata Club
Honorary Member, Freeport High School Band
The Band Patrons' Assof
ciation is composed of the
fathers and mothers of mem'
bers of the high school band
it is mainly through the
etiorts of these interested
persons that the band and
orchestra can participate in
the contests and win first
ratings. Once each year
they take charge of Tag
Day. The money received
from this is used for trips
and new uniforms.
Students, as well as Mr.
Kubitz and Mr. Seeman,
surely appreciate the inter'
est and effort of the parents
in helping make the band
dan orchestra such success'
M rs. Mentor Wheat
Thanks to Mrs. Mentor Wheat, Freeport
High School has many soloists and ensembles
that reach the state finals. She has taken
students to numerous contests when it was
impossible .for them to go otherwise. She al'
so spends a great deal of time with the conf
testants so they are very adept at playing
Not only has Mrs. Wheat been a great
help herself, but she also has been instru'
mental in getting others to aid our students
by founding the Band Patrons' Association.
Students just naturally accept' Mrs.
Wheat's services and are deeply grateful
while doing so.
Rain or shine . . .
Spring, winter, and fall the band is always
on the job. Many hours of practice are spent
in the towerfroom, where students learn how
to play their instruments, and more hours of
work are spent on the gridiron practicing the
BANQ PERSONNEL ' V
Karl H. Kubitz .... ,....... .......... D i rector
George Kloos . . L . . . Financial Manager
Joel Stevens ........ .... S tudent Manager
Barbara Olson ...... ............. L ibrarian
Mrs. Mentor Wheat .......... Honorary Member
Ronald Staben .................... Drum Major
Betty Young, Carl Thompson,
Frank Staniield ........... Student Directors
Donna Wahler, 'Betty Kieckhaefer, Shirley Morden,
Joan Mead, Pat Hewins, Shirley Hill .... Majorettes
FLUTES OBOES ALTO CLARINET
Molly Rideout Norma Kruger Earl Wiley
Principal Principal Robert Brown
Felicity Scholes S311-Clfa Zaffmall B
Enid Morrison ' David Randolph Betty Young
Merrilyn Hecht BASSOONS Pymdpaf
Piccolo joan Olson Betsy Kahl
Sylvia Gafllhaff Pnndpal Barbara
Jim Madden kan gfsngblut Barbara Olson
Hildegarde Deike Im 1 Jeannette Kracht
Marlelqe Baker BASS CLARINET Nancy Kuhleineyer
Ronald Staben Marleiie Schneider
intricate maneuvers that entertain the fans dur
ing the halftinze intermission at football games
Not on ff 'Lere are the services of the band
needed ru: the band marches in cityfwide
parades, as the one on Memorial Day
. . . the band plays on
Without the music of this'or5Y'1nization, how
could We enjoy our basketbail :fameff or pep
assemblies so much? P
The climax of the activities '- -"'- "een-ort
High School Band is its spring -xt -ff:-sen
Peggy Sue Poole
Roger Gallagher flst sem.
annually in the Consistory Auditorium. The
concert has been tradition since 1912.
Too much appreciation cannot be given to
Mr. Kubitz and the band for the service and
pleasure they give Freeport High School.
Stanley Altenbern e
Nick Mazurane, bas
On, Freeport! On, Freeport!
Crash right thro' that line.
Take the ball around,
Roll it on the ground, '
You are doing Hue-Go! X03 'I 1
On, Freeport! On, Freeport! fp
Take our victory through. X F X Q-
l 1 N ' - N
On, Freeport. On, Freeport. 4 'aria
We are all with you. - Ay Alf- DCC
QYQ115 Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! 1 PRF
Freeport High School-Rah! XX P fn
Words and melody compos d b L VV H t f b d : tor,
Freeport High School, 1922.
Pr ntband mentb KlHKbt
up-af . .,. I
VISITDRS L Ill
FfR FfR F-RfEfE
PfO PfO P-OfRaT
fStart out s-lfofwj
Beat opponent QChantj
Beat opponent fChantj
Beat opponent fChantj
Fight! Fight! Fight!
Fight! Fight! Fight!
Gofa, team! Gofa, team!
Fight! Fight! Fight!
GO FREEPORT GO
Go, Freeport, go!
Go, Freeport, go!
Smash 'em, Bust 'em,
That's our custom
Go, Freeport, go!
Freeport High School Yells
CHEER, BOYS, CHEER
Cheer, boys, Cheer
For Freeportfs got that ball.
U! Rah! Rah!
Oh won't there be a fall.
And when we hit that line,
There'll be no line at all,
There'll be a hot time in the
old town tonight.
QGradually increase speedj
U! Rah! Rah! Rah!
FREEPORT HIGH SCHOOL
U! Rah! Rah! Rah!
FREEPORT HIGH SCHOOL
U! Rah! Rah! Rah!
FREEPORT HIGH SCHOOL
STEP ON THE STARTER
Step on the starter,
Shove 'er in lowg
Come on, Freeport,
Coaches: W. W. Fulkerson
H. A. Weber
Frosh - Soph
Coaches: Joe Spudich
Leader: What's the matter with
They're all right.
Who's all right?
Who says so?
We all say so.
Who are we?
fGradually increase speedl
fBuild up to climax,
HIT 'EM AGAIN
Hit 'em again! Hit 'em again!
fRepeat 4 times,
Fight, Go, Win
Fight, Go, Win
Fight ...... Go ...... Win. . .
F-RfEfEfPfOfRfT Need we say more? '
Warn1i11g the bench! E Tough luck, fellas
And a warm "thank you" to our cheerleaders: J. Kutsus, D. Smith, J. Kutsus,
D. Eckert, A. Vohlken, N. Rasmussen, and Lenz fnot in picture abovej.
Baskets, baskets, baskets, boys,
You make the baskets, and we'll
make the noise.
Baskets, baskets, baskets, boys,
You make the baskets, and we'll
make the noise.
Baskets, baskets, baskets, boys,
You make the baskets, and we'll
make the noise.
Baskets, baskets, baskets, boys,
You make the baskets, and we'll
make the noise.
Cheerleecler: Look what's coming
clown the line!
Crowd: Freeport Special
rightaon time. I
'Chuga chuga, chuga chuga
Choo, choo, Choo, choo!
-Chuga chuga, chuga chuga
Choo, Choo, choo, choo!
'Chuga ehuga, chuga chuga
Choo, choo, Choo, Choo!
WE GOT THE PEP
We got the pep! QClap Clapj
We got the steam! QClap Clap!
We got the coach! QClap Clap!
We got the team! fClap Clap,
We got the pep, steam, coach,
Fifteen cheers for the whole
Rah! Rah! -f-fffff Rah! Rah! Rah!
Rah! Rah! ff-fff-- Rah! Rah! Rah!
Rah! Rah! ffffff-- Rah! Rah! Rah!
Team! Team! Team!
Who? -f'- ffmfTeam!
Who?-ffm ffff Team!
Who?fwff--ffTean1! Team! Team!
WE GOTTA WIN
We Gotta Win, We Gotta Win,
Team fClapj, Let's Go!
fRepeat 5 times,
Go, Go, Go!
CHEER FOR THE CAPTAIN
-Cheerleader: Cheer for the captain
Crowd: Yeafafa, captain!
Cheerleader: Cheer for the team
Crowd: Yeafafa, team!
Come on, Pretzels,
Get on the beam!
Their score is up:
Our score is down.
Come on, Pretzels,
Go to town!
Thats our cry.
VfI CfT OfRfY
Vxfill we win it?
You're doggone right!
Freeport High School
Fight! Fight! Fight!
Gazalla, gazalla, gazalla, gaza.
Get out, get out, get out of the
Reval, rival, sisfboomfbah.
Freeport High School
Rah! Rah! Rah!
APPLAUD OR CHEER .H , F
1. When the Freeport squadvtakes the . 1-
2. For a player who has been replacedf' 3 . '
3. When an injured player seems to need 4
4. When our side has made a good play. 5
5. When an opponent has done excepf
6. Any exceptional act of sportsmanf
Spectator Sportsmanship ,
KEEP STRICTLY SILENT
When Freeport is penalized.-
. XVhen the opponents are penalized.
When noise might drown out sig'
nals, thereby delaying the game.
. When you are tempted to be sarcasf
tic, abusive, or profane.
. When inclined to try Nrattlbgf' an I
6. When you feel an urge to sideline
coaching. Donlt break the rules that
apply to spectators.
The rule against encroaching on the
Held of play. Keep strictly off the
playing field at all times.
The Golden Rule-Always.
Ska vi fara,
Freeport High School
Show your Hsts.
Two bits, four bits,
Six bits, a dollar.
All from Freeport stand up and
Two bits, four bits,
Six bits, a dollar.
All from Freeport stand up and
fGradually increase speedj
fBuild up to climaxj
' HORSE AND BUGGY
Horse and buggy, horse and buggy
Team! Team! Team!
Opponent's got the horse and
and Freeport s got the team.
MafHee MafHi Ma-Ho
Rum Scum Poopernickel
Ninny Cat! Ninny Cat!
Soak That Rat!
Hobble Gobble Ricker Racker
Hobble Gobble Firecracker
Hobble Gobble Raz Zoo
Johnny plays the bazoo
Sis! Boom! Bah!
Freeport High School
Rah! Rah! Rah!
FIGHT TEAM FIGHT
Fight, team, fight,
Fight, team, iight,
Fight, team, fight, team,
Fight! Fight! Fight!
Go, team, go,
Go, team, go,
Go, team, go, team,
Win, team, win,
Win, team, win,'
Win, team, win, team,
Win! Win! Win!
Extra! Extra! read all about it!
We've got a team, and we're going
to shout it.
One for the money, Two for the
Freeport's ready, Let's go. .
Compiled by Donna Smith and Cheerleaders
Miss Poynter, adviser
Songs f-'j,llf,g Eight Schools
t,I.6yl.it., lunge TJ Our Guest Schoolsj up
WEST AURORA in V
We're loyal to you, W.A. -
We're maroon and blue, W.A.
We'll back you to stand ,
'Gainst the best in the land, '
For we know you have sand, W.A.
Rah! Rah! f
So smash that blockade, W.A. A
Go crashing ahead, W.A. I
Our team is our fame protector - ' '
On, boys, for we expect a vict'ry from yer, XV. A.
Qyellj Chee he! Che ha! Che ha ha ha!
Qyellj Che hee! Che ha! Che ha ha ha!
fyellj XV.A.! W.A.! W.A.!
Fling out that clear old flag '
Of maroon and blue
Lead on your sons and daughters
Fighting for you
Like men of old on giants
Oske wow wow!
Inside the broad white lines
Cur warriors are battling,
On the bleachers
Loyal rooters are rattling
And we're hand in hand
And backed to stand,
Dear Alma Mater,
West Side High.
E. H. S. LOYALTY
We're loyal to you, Elgin High!
We're Maroon and Cream, Elgin High!
We'll back you to stand 'gainst the best in the land,
For we know you have sand, Elgin High!
Rah! Rah! Urah! Urah! Rah! Rah! Team! Team!
So smash that blockade, Elgin High.
Go crashing ahead, Elgin High.
Our team is our fame protector
Cn, boys, for we expect a victory from you,
THREE CHEERS FOR ROCKFORD HQS.
Three cheers for Rockford High School
Cheer, Rah! Rah! Rah!
We have the team, boys,
Cheer them Rah! Rah! Rah!
Faith in loyal fellows,
They shall not lack,
Cheer them, they fight
For the Red and Black.
THREE CHEERS FOR ROCKFORD H. S
Go, West High School
I Go, West High School-W.E.S.T. R.H.S
Tnree cheers for Rockford High School
Cheer: Rah! Rah! Rah!
We have the team, boys,
Cheer them: Rah! Rah! Rah!
Faithful loyal fellows,
They shall not lack,
Cheer them, they fight for
The Red and Black.
WAVE THE FLAG QEAST HIGH,
VJ ave the flag of East Aurora,
The Red and Black so grand,
Ever shall our teams be victors,
Known throughout the land.
With the championship before them,
Without a fear they'll stand,
Wave again that dear old banner
For they're heroes, every man.
Joliet High, we're always loyal.
To thee we'll e'er be trueg
With a battle cry of "Onward!"
We will fight for Gold and Blue.
Joliet High is on to battle,
We'll conquer ev'ry foe,
We have a fighting spirit,
On to vict'ry we will go.
LaSALLEfPERU LOYALTY SONG
Come all students of LfP High,
We will shout our cheers to the sky,
'Neath our colors flying on high
Loyalty will never die
Raise our banners of green and red,
Brightly flashing high overhead
Always loyal LaSallefPeru
Great our love for you.
School of honor, glory, and fame,
With true pride we're praising your name
Known throughout our country and state,
As a school that's truly great.
Everyone is singing your praise
All our voices loudly we raise,
Always upright, noble, and true
fLoyalty song of Freeport, p. 103 and p. 1181
Wes Bessert Dale Gramley
"Wee Wee" "Pete"
jim Soffe Cliff Stout
Dick Staas Lee Mitchell
Leo Krueger Harold Smith Willie Sandifer Jack Bose Joel Stevens
"Lippy" "Dewey" "Sandy" "P0ochie" - 'LFleet"
' Neal Steinhoff Robert Vohlken Shelby Rinehart Lloyd Smith Edward McClanahan
"Ernie" "Bob" L'Shelb" "Smitty" "Eddie'l
Starting linefup for the year:
LE Steinhoff, Bessert
LT Bose, Mitchell
LG Stevens, Soife, Rinehart
RG Thompson, Solie
RT Hutmacher, D. Smith
Gramley T '
Staas, L. Smith
Mackert, L. Smith
FB Stout, Green
The varsity football team this year was
unique in that it was one of the lightest and
ufightingestn teams ever produced at Free'
port'High School. The season started with
a 6f0 victory over the much heavier Dubuque
Rams. Buck Stout's interception of a pass
turned the tide in favor of the Pretzels. Later,
Stout plunged over from the oneffoot line to
Dubuque .........,................................ 0 - 6
Moline ................. ......... 1 4 - 0
West Rockford ...... ...... 6 - 14
East Aurora ,........ ......... l 2 -- O
East Rockford ......... ......... 2 0 - 7
Ioliet ................ ...... 0 - 6
Elgin ................ . ........ is e 7
West Aurora ....... .Q .... 7 - 0
LaSallefPeru ........ ............ .............. W . .10- 0
score the touchdown. The line from tackle
to tackle displayed amazing strength with Lee
Mitchell and Paul Hutmacher doing especf
ially hne work on defense.
Next week the Moline Plowboys downed
Freeport, 14f0. Though the Pretzels had
the ball deep in enemy territory, they could
not push over. '
fContim4,ed on page 1115 109
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A ,fcontinued from page 1091 '
In the following encounter Freeport def
eated the highlyfrated West Rockford elevf
n, l4f6. Halfback Ollie Mackert scored ri .e
touchdown on an end run. Right end .- file
Gramley took a pass from Dick Staas in the
end zone for the other touchdown. Stoutis
fine kicking kept the Freeporters out of
trouble, and Sandifer's running contributed
to the victory. '
Freeport lost a 12fO game to East Aurora
even though the Pretzel line performed eff
fectively in this encounter. One of East
Aurora's touchdowns resulted from an inter'
cepted Freeport pass late in the game.
East Rockford was Freeport's next oppof
nent, crushing the Pretz team, 2Of7. The on'
ly. bright spot for Freeport in the game was
Buck Stou,t's 82fyard run for a touchdown.
After this loss Freeport defeated Joliet,
6f0. Coach Howard-Weber's "Magnificent
Middle" did a great job and pulled the team
out of a lot of tough spots by holding theline '
when it counted. .
Yea, Team! Yea, Team!
Fight, Team, Fightl'
Elgin defeated Freeport, 13f7, in the next
struggle. The Freeport touchdown was made
'in the last quarter when jim Green plunged
over the onefyard line.
West Aurora's Blackhawks marred the
Freeport homecoming by defeating the Pretf
Eels, 7'O, in a hardffought game.
,XF-ig fthe last game of the season, Freeport
'uQr-- ffl, to La Salle with the result, l9'0,
. 'V the ' 1ca'sfavor.
,We may not have had a conferencefwinf
' fng team this year, but we had a group of
wlayers who fought hard, in spite of multiple
Center Leo Krueger was chosen honorary
-g.:"i1:ain of this year's team by his teammates.
A new system, that of electing a player cap'
tain for next year, was initiated, and a tie in
the voting made jack Bose and Arlyn
Thompson cofcaptains. Next fall there will
be nine lettermen back to form the nucleus
of a- starting team, a team with the spirit of
fighting hard to win.
Hellofofofofofo Opponent! Q-Chantj
' Hellofo-o-o-o-o Opponentlf-Chantj
'Freeport says: HELLO!
Rip rip rip
fPlayer's Namej made a basket.
QClap clap clap,
, Come on, gang, V
, Let's cheer- for the team.
O. K. Ready
Let's get on the beam!
Your pep! Your pep!
You got it, now keep it,
Doggone it, don't lose it.
Louis Wilson Martin Kasten Ronald Glasser Dennis Auvinen Michael Mayo
"Hack" r "Martin" , "Ronnie" "Denny" "Mike"
Tom Carman Dick McGill Melvin Johnson Jerry Bender john Barth
"Butter" "Dick" ' "Mel" "Speed" "Johnnie"
Frosh - Soph Football
Dubuque .......................................... O - 13
Beloit .,.................. ........ 2 7 - 7
West Rockford ........ ........ 1 2- 6
East Aurora ....... ..... O - 1
East Rockford ...... ..... 7 - 6
Joliet .............. ..... O -- 0
Elgin ........ ..... 7 - O
Beloit ................. ........ l 9 - 0
West Aurora ...,.... ........ 1 9 - 7
LaSallefPeru ...,.. ...... 14 - 13
In the first encounter of the FroshfSoph
football team, Freeport defeated Dubuque,
13f0. Freshmen backlield starters, jerry
Bender and Mel johnson, looked very prom'
isingg and the line, too, was outstanding.
In the next game Beloit Sophs trampled
the Pretzelettes, 27f7. The only Freeport
score came in the last quarter.
West Rockford defeated Freeport in the
Bigf8 opener, 12f6. Harbach recovered a
West Rockford fumble and later took a 28'
yard pass from Mel Johnson to make the six
The East Aurora Kittens showed their
claws and beat our boys, 19f0, but later the
game was forfeited since one of the East
Aurora players was over eighteen.
Fritz Aldridge Dale Hart
DeWayne Harbach Don Fogel
Freeport lost 7f6 to the East Rockford
Rablets. Fritz Aldridge took a pass from Mel
johnson and scored the six points.
The game with Joliet the next week ended
in a 0f0 tie. The FroshfSophs played a good
defensive game, especially commendable be'
ing the work of Bill Spahn and jerry Bender.
Elgin defeated the Pretzelettes, 7fO.
The goblins or Hallowe'en spirit must have
affected Freeport in the struggle with the
Beloit team, for they were battered, 19'0.
jack Mellnick Charles Symens
Ken Fitchner Bill Spahn
The homecoming game saw the Pretzel'
ettes lose to West Aurora, 19f7. The touch'
down made for Freeport came on a 77fyard
fast return made by DeWayne Harbach.
In the Hnal game the FroshfSophs lost to
La SallefPeru, 14f13. john Barth scored both
touchdowns for Freeport.
Next fall eleven lettermen will be back.
DeWayne Harbach was selected by his class'
mates to be honorary captain of his team. It
takes the entire squad, plus fighting spirit, to
make a good team. Freeport has both.
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Dixon 25 ........ ....... 5 2
Savanna 24 ........ .,..... 5 1
Sterling 25 ........ ....... 5 s '
DeKalb 43 ............ ....... 5 5
East Aurora 37 ....... ..,.... 5 7
West Rockford 51 ...... ....... 3 5
East Moline 24 ...... .. .....,. . ...... ..32
f4 Centralia Tournament Gameszj
West Frankfort 41 .................................. 43
Salem 5 3 ................ ...1 ,... 5 5
Pana 65 ......... ,...... 3 7
Vandalia 47 ....... ..... 41
Varsity players started the season with a
Win over Dixon, followed by four more vicf
tories in a row.
In the next game, the rugged West Rock'
ford teams completely outplayed Freeport,
handing them their first defeat. The next
week the Pretzels beat East Moline, and then
the Allenmen entered' the' Centralia tournaf
Here they were at their peak. First, they
defeated West Frankfort, then they received
state acclaim by downing the highfrating
Buck Stout played the greatest game of his
career when he scored 25 points against
In the next game the great Pana team
La Salle 34 ......... ....... 3 5
Belvidere 42 .......... ....... 5 O
West Aurora 45 ........ ....... 3 0
East Rockford 5 5 ......... ....... 2 9
Joliet 37 .................... .......... 4 2
West Rockford 5 2 ....... .......... 4 O
La Salle 26 ................ ....... 3 9
Elgin 51 .,..... ....... 3 4
Moline 39 .....,.......... ....... 3 2
East Rockford 42 ................ .V ..... .50
Dakota 33 ........................ ..... .......... 4 8
Orangeville 37 .................... .......... 4 9
Stockton 46 ....... ....... 5 O
swamped Freeport, 65 to 37g and Vandalia
conquered the Pretzels, 47f41.
The LaSallefPeru game was a tight battle
all the way, Freeport winning by Willis Dick'
ens' lastfminute basket.
Freeport trounced the capable Belvidere
team, but West Aurora and East Rockford
The Pretzels came back by beating Joliet,
and then fell before the Warriors for the
second time this year.
In their second meeting, Freeport beat La'
Salle, 39 to 26. The next week Elgin won
from Freeport,'51f42, in the last conference
In the Regional, Freeport won from Da'
kota, Orangeville, and Stockton, winning the
Dixon 20 ........ ...... 2 9
Savanna 29 ........ ...... 5 '3
Sterling 19 .......... .......,.. 3 4
DeKalb 31 ....... .......... 4 3
Lena 33 ............. .......... 3 9
East Aurora 38 ........ .......... 4 7
West Rockford 40 ....... .......... 5 3
East Moline 24 .......... .......... 4 5
LaSalle 46 .......... .......... '5 7
Belvidere 38 ....... .......... 5 2
Before the season started this year, Coach
Kinert went on record to say he thought the
Frosh'Soph team would be lucky to win half
of the scheduled games. Despite that predicf
tion, the team opened the season with Dixon
by defeating them, 39f20, following this win
by victories over Savanna, Sterling, and Def
Lena Varsity also fell after a tight battle.
East Aurora, the next opponent, was Free'
port's Hrst conference victory.
In the opinion of their coach, the Pretzel'
ettes played a flawless game against West
Rockford, defeating the toughest team in the
This win tied the longest winning streak
of last year-8 games-but the FroshfSoph
rolled on. They defeated four more teams
before again meeting the powerful Lena
Varsity. The will to win of the Kinert men
brought them their twelfth straight triumph.
The next week they proceeded to break
superstition by beating East Rockford, their
thirteenth straight win, and to become the
Opp r-:i e-it ' F Freeport
'-Vest .fSa,imi'a 27 .....,. ..... . ...45'
Lena 40 .................. ......... 4 4
East Rockford 42 ....... .......,. 5 6
,loliet 30 ..................... ......... '5 0
West Rockford 32 ........ ........, 3 7
LaSalle 31 .............. ......... 6 0
Elgin 38 ........ ......... 3 1
Moline 38 ................. .,....... 3 1
East Rockford 48 ......... ......... 4 7
first Kinertfcoached team to win on a Rock'
Fitchner and Aldridge made their final ap'
pearance on the FroshfSoph team at the Joliet
game, being halffyear students. Freeport won
this game with 22 points.
In the second West Rockford game, Free'
port demonstrated what a fighting team that
never gives up can do by coming back in the
last half to win.
Freeport's next victim was LaSallefPerug
in this game the biggest score of the season
was made, 60f31. Meanwhile the Pretzelettes
salted down 16 straight wins.
The following week Freeport met Elgin at
Elgin and dropped their first game of the
year, 38'33. The very next night the Pretf
zelettes lost to the showy Moline Froshf
Sophs by a score of 38f31.
The last game of the year was a heartf
breaker, tough to the last, Freeport lost when
a free throw was missed just before the buzz'
er sounded. The FroshfSoph tied for first
place with East Rockford.
Freeport High .Svlwol Basketball Squads
I' of P247 - 1948
Coach, Mr. Allen
Assistant Coach, Mr. Clarno
Row 1 : R. Gallagher, B. Kloos,
H. Foley, D. Boos, D. Schweder,
R. Gallagher, D. Staas
Row 2: Mr. Allen, K. Kasten,
J. Fink, S. Altenbern, B. Stout,
'W. Sandifer, W. Bessert,
W. Dickens, Mr. Clarno
Coach, Mr. Kinert,
Row 1 : J. Rockow, L. Rockow,
J. Adams, E. Ingold, M. Johnson,
K. Fitchner, J. Maddrell, M. Davis
Row 2: L. Wilson, J. Barth,
B. Dorsey, F. Aldridge, B. Spahn,
H. Fritz, W. Nesemeyer, M. Mayo,
J. Hill, Mr. Kinert
Coach, Mr. Spudich
Row 1 : H. Horstmeyer, A. Clark,
B. Bauch, L. Williams,
R. Carr, D. Clark
Row 2: R. Meads, -C. Engle,
E. Schmitt, D. Hart,
D. Whalen, Mr. Spudich
Ro er Gallagher Ray Gallagher Karl Kasten Wesley Bessert
"jerk" L'Ray" "Coke!' "Wes"
Stanley Altenbern Dick Staas Bill Kloos Willie Sandifer
"Stan" "Max" "Bill" "Sandy"
Willis Dickens Clifford Stout
fTell sometimes given before song-On Freeport
Fight, You Freeport High!
fClap Clap-Clap Clap Clap!
Go, You Freeport High!
fClap Clap-Clap Clap Clap!
Win, You Freeport High!
fClap Clap-Clap Clap Clapj
Fight! Go! Win!
On, Freeport! On, Freeport!
Crash right thro' that line.
Take the ball around,
Roll it on the ground,
You are doing fine-Go!
On, Freeport! On, Freeport!
Take our victory through.
On, Freeport! On, Freeport!
We are all with you.
fYellj Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! R
Freeport High School-Rah!
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jump! Com'on, Bill Fans
Keep out there, "Eddie"! He's up! 'The Squad"
Up and over Q Speed
Frank Cowan Hurdlers - Who'l1 win? Brains, Beauty, and Brawn
Weber, Mr. Kinert i
1947 'lfrack 'Meets 4
April 5-West Madisoii Relays at Madison, 524
April ll-Triangular Meet: lst, Freeport, 102M:
2nd, Pecatonica, 23, 3rd, Beloit, 14W points.
April 15-Dual Meet: Freeport, 5 9M4: Beloit,
April 18-Dual Meet: Freeport, 85: Dakota, 28.
April 22-Dual Meet: East Rockford, 58: Free'
port, 55 points.
April 29-Dual Meet: Freeport, 72: Sterling, 41
May 31-Big Eight Conference at E. Aurora:
Freeport Varsity, 4th, 311A Pts.: Freeport Soph's.,
6th, 12M Pts. A
The 1947 track team may well feel proud of
themselves, for they are the first Freeport team to
win the state district meet title and shield. By Mr.
Weber's admission, the "47" team was the best in
his 18 years as track coach of Freeport High School.
Of the boys that participated in track, 16 won var'
sity letters and 4 won sophomore letters. The lack
of sophomore letter winners does not indicate that
there were only a few good sophomore performers
but indicates that many of the sophomores scored
enough varsity points to merit a varsity letter, It is
Mr. Weber's belief that the great success of the
"47" track was due to their ability to come from
behind and win as they did against Beloit and
Dubuque. This spirit also was evidenced when
Freeport took second in the Stateway Classic at
Clinton, the 'first time that an Illinois school ever
finished ahead of Clinton in that track meet. At
-Clinton Eddie McClanahan took a first in lOOfyd.
dash, and Cliff Stout took first in the high jump.
Several new school records were set last year.
May 2-Clinton Relays: Freeport, 2nd, 38 points.:
May 8-Soph. Dual Meet: Freeport, 58: East
Rockford, 55 points. W
May 10-East Rockford Relays: Freeport, 6th,
May 13-Dual Meet: Freeport, 70: Dubuque, 67
May 17-State District at Rockford: lst,-Free'
port, 40 9f14: 2nd, West Rockford, 37 9!14: East
Rockford, 3rd, 26 IO! 21 points.
Among them were the following:
Elmer Schirmer, new 44Ofyd. record, 5 3.4 sec.
Frank Cowan, new High Hurdle record, 15.2 sec.
Frank Cowan, School and "Big Eight" record in
200'yd. low hurdles, 23.2 sec.
440-yd. relay, new record, fCowan, Vohlken,
Schirmer, McClanahanj 45.6 sec.
Mile relay fSteinhoff, Fink, Boos, Schirmerj 3
min., 42.9 sec.
Sprint Medley relay fSmith, McClanahan, Vohlf
ken, Boosj 1 min., 39.5 sec.
There were many other outstanding performances
last year, and many of these performers were back
Last year the 7th annual pentathlons were held,
The three medal winnners were as follows:
lst. Elmer Schirmer with 3208 pts. for a new
2nd. Cliff. Stout with 2976 pts.
Srd. Frank Cowan with 2785 M pts.
Frank Cowan was elected captain of the track
team. He also became the first receiver of the Bill
Young memorial trophy, which is given to the track
man who scores the most points. His total number
of points was IIZM.
The Freeport High School athietic depart'
ent sponsors assemblies at which the If-lack
nd orange highfschool letters are prersenied
o members of the athletic squads who have
one outstanding work in the varra :us sports.
hese students automatically becr.-:ne rnein,
ers of the Letterman's Club. - .
Members of the club usher at basketball
ames, do odd jobs at the football games,
ry to win at the facultyflettermaifs basket'
all game, occasionally act as guides arcund
Row 1 : J. Strobel, B. Kinzig,
F. Aldridge, J. Green, D. Staas,
D. Dominick, B. Mackey,
Row 2: D. Mammoser,
R. Vohlken, J. Schlaefer,
L. Mitchell, J. Harrison,
N. Steinhoff, H. Smith,
A. Thompson, D. Gramley
ow 3: R. Gallagher, K. Kasten,
W. Bessert, F. Heimbuch,
J. Elliott, D. Schweder, J. Bose,
C. Stout, O. Mackert
Row 1: H. Foley, L. Smith,
G. Miller, B. Cook, G. Fogel,
Row 2: J. Hannah, J. Fink,
B. Brokhausen, S. Rinehart,
S. Best, D. Womelsdorf,
, L. Krueger
Row 3: S. Altenbern, W. Kloos,
M. Kennedy, P. Hutmacher,
W. Sandifer, H. Wilson,
K. Fitchner, M. Mayo,
town, and this year supervised the Hallowf
The big event of 'the year is the picnic at
Krape Park at which all newcomers are inf
vited to swim in Yellow Creek and to par'
take of all sorts of rekffreshments fraw eggs
and other nourishing eatsj The senior mem'
bers 'kindly wait until the newcomers have
had their iill before they even think of eating.
Cflicers: Leo Krueger, president, Dale
Gramley, vicefpresidentg Wm. Sandifer, sec'
rctaryftreasurerg Mr. Weber, adviser.
' U' G' H' Swat th it bird'
Whoopsf ' Bathing Beauties
Girls' Athletic Association
The Girls' Athletic Association is an or'
ganization to which every girl in school could
belong. Membership is determined by points
earned by participating in various sports aff
ter school. If you were to walk into the high
school gymnasium on a Friday evening after
school, you would see a peppy group of girls
waiting a bit impatiently for their weekly
meeting to begin. A
First comes a short business meeting, and
then the activity begins. On Friday evening
the various sports in which these athletic'
minded girls participate include soccer, vol'
leyball, basketball, kickball, and archery.
On Wednesday night they may join a
swimming class for six weeks. In the winter
months there are bowling leagues which
G.A.A. members mav join. This year five
girls entered the bowling contest.
About once a month the girls la-wa a ig :-
cially planned entertainment: i 1 -uber parfg
hayfride, picnic, or square dan .ii 5,
Most of the members gc ': it for every
sport offered so they can earn a 1-1. -4
Membership requirements: New members .
earn 50 points before the initiation ce:r'en'm:.,. Tr.
ceremony is conducted twice each school year. Cf
ficers: Miss Poynter, adviser: Lois Kerr, president:
Carol Bolender, vicefpresident: Joyce Millam, sec'
G. A. A.
Row 1 : 1. Millam, C. Bolencler,
L. Kerr, B. Buhlmann,
B. Doerr, E. Lamm
Row Z: R. Kutzke, B. Falkenburg,
J. Engle, M. Kenyon, J. Krell,
Row 3: B. Philbrook, M. Voss,
J. Vietmeyer, D. Lawson,
, Row 1 : N. Beverly,
J. Rc-senwinge, P. Baldwin,
H. Slaght, B. Worth, S. Thurston
Row 2: J. Broge, L. Delzell,
G. Sie-dschlag, B. Farnam,
. Fitzgerald, M. Freel, M. Jenkins
Row 3: P. Howell, C. Chapman, .
M. Baker, P. Lemanski,
V. Wachliii, C. Bingham,
J. Smith, C. Chandler
Not in picture: K. Huisinga,
A. Koehler, P. Kramer, R. Miley,
A. Slaght, J. Stout, V. Wachliii.
Playday Highlight of Year
One of the outstanding highlights in the
lives of G.A.A. members is the annual play'
day. Last year the activities of playday were
.meld at Freeport High School. The various
schools participating in events were Dakota,
Elizabeth, Galena, Lena, Pearl City, Stock'
ton, Winslow, and Freeport. '
Master of Ceremonies Most unusual
Duz docs everything Surrey with fringe on top
F. F. A. float First place winner
Queen and attendants Wet, Bob?
Freeport's racqueteers .had one of
oughest seasons last spring. Vlfirming aboutp
third of their meets, the lettermen, R.
eier, D. Womelsdorf, W. Dickens, Cf alj
agher, and J. Willits, played hard and vigor'
ously, and gave more than one other team
a diilicult struggle. The Freeport team.
coached by Mr. Clarno, was represented at
the District Meet by Bob Meier, who .von
two and lost one match to go to the si'mij
finals. At the "Big Eight" me-zt, B- ily
and David Womelsdorf also did ine, wuf
ning their first double match. '
The record last ear was as follows:
Beloit 5' .......................... Freeport 2
Belvidere 0 .................... Freeport ,':'
Belvidere O .................... Freeport 7
East Rockford 12 ............ Freeport 0'
East Rockford 6 .............. Freeport fi
Sterling 6 .............. .......
Dixon 2 .......................... Freeport 5
West Rockford 4 ............ Freeport 3
West Rockford 7 ............ Freeport 0
By way of experiment the athletic depart'
ment inaugurated baseball this year. Coach
Joe Spudich reported that about '50 boys
turned out for practice. Wow! Nine teams
and an umpire. The team will play its home
games at Taylor Park. Baseball will, how'
ever, remain a minor sport since it has not
been adopted officially by the "Big'8."
The Camera Club was reforganized second
semester, 1948, having dispersed entirely for
The present charter members are Fritz
Neyhart, jim Madden, Ellsworth Griffin,
Roger Gallagher, Charles Bennett, and Fritz
Gill. The adviser of the club is Mr. Ruben'
Anyone interested in advanced photograf
phy is invited to join this organization.
The Golf Squad
The golf squad had no worse than an av'
erage season this year, losing 8, winning S
and tieing 1. This lone tie came in the Wauf
kegan meet, 7W to 7W. Both East and West
Rockford dealt Freeport an 8 out of 2 loss.
In the Madison, Wisconsin, triangular meet,
Freeport's struggling golf squad placed sec'
ond. West Madison had 430 strokes, and
Freeport was only 8 off the face. The squad
placed fourth in the invitational meet, placed
third 'inthe 8tli' district meet, and fourth in
the "BigI8"' conference. '
,Some ,of the most interesting meets were
the York of Elmhurst meet near Chicago, the
Ivladisonmeet and the Waukegan meet. The
squad played a total of 19 meets this year.
There were six letter winners this year: Bob
Cc-ok, Harry Foley, Andy Hutchins, Clark
5. zssaint, Cal Deuster, and Don Mammoser.
'Qlhiy two of these will be back for next year:
Bob Cook and Harry Foley.
Clark Toussaint, 24 points.
Bob Cook, 20 points.
Don Mammoser, 19W points.
Cal Deuster, 10 points.
Harry Foley, 9M points.
Andy Hutchins, 6M points.
Membership in the Camerata Club is lim'
ited to not more than twenty and not less
than ten, and all students must be keenly inf
terested in music. '
Club program participants include outside
entertainers as well as club members. See
panel, p. 98, for picture of the 1947948
Students belonging to the present orqanif
zation are Barbara Borneman, Betty Buhlf
mann, Willis Dickens, jim Elliott, Bob Ely,
Charles Bennett, jim Madden. Sue Matthews,
Ioan Clson, Ronnie Polhill, Molly Rideout,
Ronald Russell, Joel Stevens, Neal Steinhoff,
Donna Vohlken, Felicity Scholes, Ann
Wheat, Betty Young. Miss Notaras is ad'
viser for the club.
Our Kings and Queens
SENIORS-Neal Steinhoff-Lorna Luebbing
JUNIORSWBarbara Baldwin-Jim Green
FRESHMEN-Bill Spahn-Shirley Brooks SOPHOIVIORES-Mary Siiook-DeWayx1e Harbach
Royal Ensemble-Seniors Crowned
1948 CARNIVAL-THE CARNIfBOWL
Immediately after the '48 carnival cofchairmen,
Sally Rideout and John Barrett, had chosen "Car-
nifBowl" ffollowing the popular footballfbowl
fashionj as the theme for this year, activity teemed
in all directions. Kings and queens and their manf
agers were chosen by all classes. Moneyfmaking
sales and assemblies were planned.
The senior class carnival committee formulated
plans for decorations, general type and arrangement
of booths, the baby show, and style show.
Time moved on, and, presto, on the evening of
February 16, carnival merryemakers beheld a huge
"Cami-Bowl" golden crown on the stage as a back'
ground for the babyfshow, the style show, all the
announcing, and as the climax to the carnival-the
Lining the walls of the gymnasium were all the
carnifbowlsg the SugarfBowl, where the best candy
and cookies ever to be tasted were sold by our own
parents, the Salad Bowl, Confetti Bowl - and a
dozen other money'making booths that helped make
up the fun of the evening. V
Yes, the senior queen and king were crowned, but
the royal aspirants to the throne from all classes
also won as did all committee members because the
Carni'Bowl was a huge success. Without it the
'48 "Polaris" could not have had its being.
And without Mrs. Andersen,, who was the car-
nival adviser, all the committee faculty advisers,
carnival cofchairmen, student chairmen and mem'
bers of the committees, Freeport merchants who
sponsored the style show and who helped otherwise,
the parents of the students fmany parents were inf
terested in the Carni-Bowl activitiesj, and everyone
else who helped-well, the carnival itself never
would have existed.
To all these-the deepest appreciation and a gen'
uine thank you from the Class of '48,
vi ., '
4 afif31Ji. 1-ig
U i gQ'f"i""
'E . W Q Q
K 4 . 'W X5
Row 1: MQ Shouerg L. Luebbingg G. Gienappg
M. Brogeg M. Donahue, N. Rockow, cofeditorg P.
Sellke, business manager, J. Olson, assistant editor,
S. Rideoutg B. Reedg J. Berendsg C. Scarosg B.
Knipschildg M. Little, B. Young. '
Not in picture: A. Wheat, E. Lamm, juniorsg J.
Koym, M. L. Shorer, sophomores, K. Landgraf, B.
As soon as school begins, work on the
Polaris begins. The administration and
some of our faculty choose the editors, pref-
erably the spring before. Members of the
staff are chosen for their ability to write and
willingness to work.
If the staff is wise, the theme will be def
cided the previous spring and the first draft
of the "dummy" planned.
In September the long process of getting
the yearbook ready for print really begins.
Pictures planned for in the udummyn must
be taken, mounted, and shipped to the en'
graver. The "dummy" itself must be rear'
ranged and arranged again.
Articles must be assigned, written, and off
ten rewritten to fit both the theme and page
space. There are hours upon hours of typ'
ing to be done. There are several thousand
names to check and recheck to avoid errors.
And there are always deadlines to be met
-from September until spring rolls around
again. When the copy comes back from the
printer, is must be proofread: and it is then
that the book began to take shape.
Row'2: F. Gill, art editor, S. Best, co-editor, M.
Knellerg J. Knellerg L. Bowers, B. Ely, business man'
agerg Ii' Walters, J. Barrett, assistant editor, M.
Rideout, snapshot editorg M. Koeller.
Not in picture: E. Fike, "Doc Pretzw artist, P.
Bangasserg P. Miller, Miss Musser, adviser.
Yes, there is plenty of work for everyone,
but there is enjoyment along with the work,
as anyone will know who has heard the ban'
ter and the stories told in the Polaris room.
And there is a deeper enjoyment when the
book "comes off" the press.
This year we introduce to you Doc Pretz,
the spirit of Freeport High, made what he is
by every individual you. We hope you Hnd
our spokesman novel, amusing, and inspiring,
You will find in the '48 Polaris a review
of events of this school year, a revealing of
our daily schoolflife just as it is. We have
been thinking of the future, too, as we un'
folded the fun and work that enter into the
activities and duties of a school year-days
spent in gaining a firm foothold for the
Just as every person has a deeper self he
often does not reveal upon first acquaintance,
so with Doc Pretz and the underlying theme
of our '48 Polaris you who read this book
are in that theme, you and a plea for world
peace and your cofoperation for that peace.
-T1'i-Y Uuniors and Seniorsj
Row 1: J.Harris, M.Hecht,J.Packard,
P. Poole, E. Morrison, D. McLeRoy,
B. Baldwin, R. Vaughan, D.Atherton,
N. Krueger, B. Knipschild, B. Olson
'mw 2: P. Burns, D. Haight,
N. Rasmussen, L. Miller, A. Dildine,
B. Kieckhaefer, G. Kravat, D. Smith,
Kutsus, L. Max, A. Vohlken,
F. Anderson, B. Reed, S. Kaiser,
' 3: G.'Waehlix1, P. Oblander,
f ockey, M. Bardell, B. Borneman,
' xffogle. D. Ortscheid, N. Fink,
5. Fllsworth, J. Sisler, J. Kracht,
P. Cisiger, P. Myers, J. Coble,
A. 'xVheat, A. Chiames
Row 1: L. Luebbing, C. Merchant,
M. Shouer, D. Vohlken, G. Gienapp,
B. Young, M. Little, B. Ross
Row 2: J. Olson, G. George,
M. Schneider, P. Celander, J. Spaide,
B. Falkenburg, B. Philbrook,
B. Buhlmann, Turner, M. Moen,
Row 3: N. Rockow, S. Rideout,
C. Spielman, M. Donahue, C. Crowe,
S. Koch, J. Ely, D. Mensenkamp,
V. Boyd, Kirkman, S. Rahn, S. Jury
Mrs. John Korf, Miss Marilyn Deaner
fMrs. J. Sargentj , advisers, B.J.Young,
president, D. Vohlken, vice-president,
G. Gienapp, treasurer,
J. Wilson, secretary
So-Hi Club C50phOmOrCSD
Row 1: M. Snook, M. Shorer,
S. Churchill, L. Howard, E. Foss, f
L. Finkboner, S. Keene, F. Seholes
Row 2: C. Borchers, J. Youngblut,
S. Matthews, N. Entmeier, -C. Besley,
B. Young, G. Fletcher, B. Parkin,
P. Messing, Polhill
Row 3: O. Kellem, J. Kutsus, S. Hill,
J. Kutsus, G. Sandstrom, P. Fenner,
B. High, N. Zanoni, J. Niebergall,
Miss Allane West, adviser,
C. Besley, president,
M. Shorer, vice-president,
P. Messing, secretary,
B. High, treasurer
LIVE Y'ERS fPresl' ,
Row 1: C. Chandler, B. l'l-...i.-:.:r- ', B. Hogins,
L. Young -
Row 2: M. Baker, P. Witt, E. Jeph. in, P. Hersh'
berger, J. Nesemeier .J
Row 3: B. Fisher, N. Browning, P. Hot ea.,
Feld, M. Jenkins
Not in picture: A. Billerbeck, G. Janssen, R.
Mensenkamp, C. Chapman, J. Spielman, A. Koehler,
M. Kasten, P. Fahey fAquinJ.
Mrs. Virginia Calkins, adviser, E. Jephson, presif
dent, J. Hershberger, vice-president, B. Hunsicker,
secretary, B. Hogins, treasurer.
As soon as school begins in September, the time
rolls around for joining one of the "Y" clubs.
Membership requirements: For all three groups
girls may be members after attending three succesf
sive meetings and paying club dues.
1 To join the air scouts, students must be fifteen
years old. Members of Air Scout Squadron No. 410
are as follows: Roger Hill, adviser, Tom Ryan, asf
sistant adviser, M. Lemanski, squad pilot, W. Fink'
boner, assistant pilot, C. Eklund, L. DeFrane,
Clock, R. Hessenius, D. Glass, J. Rockow, D. Val'
kema, W. Liebergesell, K. Greene, secretary.
Row 1: D. Mammoser, B. Kinzig, N. Steinhoif,
G. Miller, S. Best.
Row 2: C. Thompson, S. Altenbern, W. Dickens,
'.. Mitchell, C., Butcher
. .Rgw 3: J. Fink, D. Gramley, K. Kasten
Applicants for membership must be high school
boys of a character desired by the members of HifY.
This year the HifY of Freeport gave S100 to the
World Youth Fund, sponsored dances after football
and basketball games, sponsored the sophomore free'
throw trophy, and was host to the State HifY and
Mr. Kinert, adviser, W. Dickens, president, K.
Kasten, vi-.efpresidentg N. Steinhoif, secretary, G.
This year local wing scouts earned their wings,
sponsored and ushered at a Spike Jones perform'
ance in the Rockford Armory, took flight in an air-
plane, held a joint party, inviting the air scouts, and
built model airplanes.
Troop leaders : Mrs. Ruth McCarthy, Mrs. Lois Reed.
Wing Scouts: P. Malone, president, B. Young,
vicefpresident, E. Lamm, secretaryftreasurer, C. Besf
ley, G. Janssen, L. Miller, E. Glass, S. Churchill,
L. Howard, R. Heck, D. Clark, B. Herbig, N.
Kuhlemeyer, B. Parkin, B. Hunter, S. Hill.
-V P Appg xiii
to t' me F e.
E of' ,ic sp'
se ., .e-
i . ipates '1
Pi-.lllll Il 1
fSee Picture, p. 86,
Oilicers of the first Freeport High School chapter
of National Thespians were installed by Miss Lloyd
at a dinner meeting, February 19, 1948. Immediate-
ly afterwards in the music-room, the installation of
the other members occurred. .
The following is a list of members of the local
chapter of National Thespians: M. Broge, presi-
dent, M. Little, vice-presidentg L. Luebbing, secre-
taryg B. Walters, treasurer, A. Wheat, clerkg R.
Dorsey, C. Stauiferg D: Siemseng S. Rideoutg J.
Elyg J. Howingtong j. Kintzelg G. Snyder, B. Ely,
P. Sellkeg D. Peck, H. Peacock, B. Knipschildg D.
Smithg Miss Lloyd, adviser.
Membership requirements: 10 points earned
either by acting fmajor role or two minor rolesj or
production hours, plus merit of work in both fields.
The Dramatics Club of Freeport High School,
called Mask and Wig, includes students having ap-
prenticeship and those with full membership. ln-
terest in dramatics is the requirement for the iirst
club group. Full-membership students in the sec-
ond picture must work for club progress, having no
unexcused absences. Miss Lloyd is adviser of all
dramatics groups. Officers are M. E. Broge, presi-
dentg A. Wheat, vice-presidentg B. XValters, secre-
--un in f .us llnnor Society
I F . ip " 4-'ni of the class of '48 will be 'elected
" Ll- . . S. .ix-l chapter' of the National Honor Society.
ng s vide -ts were included as juniors in the election
-r ji .ii-e.Ely, Robert Ely, Marilyn Koeller,
'1 Spliethotf The remaining senior members
-- .i't.-e si iety soon after this book goes to press
. . '-ia, a student must rank in the upper
c' ...s u xr. r-nip and also be outstanding in
. m lI','- r
-1 1 tr . . -'f -:-'fr' of any graduating class may be
li '- - .. i.. n School each faculty member partici-
' v 1- ' ting, the final selection being made on
.t -. 4 ports and the students' records by the
'- m- v Council comprised of Mr. Mensenkamp,
Miss Bowers, Au. is, Miss Huebner, and Miss Hansen.
4 Cfiicers elected for the present Freeport High School chapter
of the National Honor Society are Marilyn Koeller, presidentg
i 'Sally Rideout, vice-presidentg'Mildred Spliethoif, secretary. Miss
Jowers is the adviser. - .
Freshman College Program
at Freeport High School
This is the second year of a freshman college
program at Freeport High School. Mr. Reuben
Baumgartner is at the head of the local extension
program, and the subjects offered are the same in
content and time as at the University of Illinois.
The program is under the supervision of the Uni-
versity of Illinois Extension Division, and all credits
received by students registered at Freeport are re-
corded by the University in the Extension Division.
Extension divisions have been developed by var-
ious universities throughout the United States in
view of the shortage of college facilities, enabling
students who otherwise might be unable to attend
college to obtain their first year of higher educa-
tion. There are several advantages to extension
divisions: financial problems are lessenedg smaller
classes permit more individual attentiong students
who ordinarily would not go to college at all often
obtain at least one year of college work.
Most Freeport High School students reading these
words soon are going to find themselves facing a
serious situation, the obtaining of further educa-
tion. Whether they are fresh' .n -, 1
will discover that they must eit- nf -vi-. . -t i
in order to cope with the newer t... 1 " .
to take advantage of the bee 4,4 . .1 we
present world offers, and to give th- sr - ' -Q .
to the community in which they will l."- a-' 4 to
their country and world. ' A '
Since the industrial revolutici-' of 11' cs-r r- -'
the world rapidly has become a rho cc -',- in" '
place in which to live. This .nanne or . '
become especially more comp 1 rn.--I C .
decades following the beginni ig
War. Hand in hand with th' . ,v ri
higher education becomes necess' '
this clearly. In 192122, 437,611 f ' - f
rolled in colleges and universities. " 'K '-'1 - - -
more than doubled in the following tc '
989,757 in 1931-32. One recent surl .
1,558,981 students enrolled for 1946-+1-J e- 4'
cent of whom were veterans. Theseivcfeu- .. ave
taking full advantage of government aid fo make
up for the education they missed. They realize
that the majority of employers desire college edu'
cation in their employees, and thus recognize the
need for higher education. As such, it is predicted
that for the next four years veterans will comprise
- .ty-fivelper cent of the enrollment in men's col'
'e 1 . -They realize that a college education is most
frigortant in this "day and age."
A-.lthough 'our Freeport High School attempts to
. in students of college requirements through
yi. whlets and instructors' -advice, many students
a.- , ,ncrant of the requirements of the college
.Jhich 'hay' hope toatteigsl. 1 These students should
.i.-'ite to .heir chosen schodl- for desired information
'fast a year before' being graduated from high
'cmol. If Tthis is done, the requirements may be
uf l the time., the student is graduated.
-wugh different colleges have slightly different
--ntrance requirements, colleges in general have the
nllowing: 15 units C30 semester creditsj of high
.s -hoolieducationg algebra and plane geornetryg two
e rs offLati1i, French, or Spanishg good high school
fw-ad "Q two majors and one minor. A major con-
oi' 'S years of work in the same field. The Uni'
-.versity of Illinois and some others require two ma'
Jors and a minor for entrance.
Extensions are doing a wonderful job in giving
American youth and veterans a chance for an edu'
cation. in view of the present demands for further
education it could be hoped that such service from
our unfersities would be continued indennitely.
University of Illinois Exo.-nsmii Students, 1947-'48
Not in picture: K. M. Ashmore, D. J. Beirau, C.
E. Bessert, G. Bing, V. L. Bonn, M. A. Cook, E.
Dameier, R. P. Ely, D. M. Fox, C. J. Ganshert,
J. W. Heath, K. W. Henk, L. F. Horton, R. J.
Kaclarauch, J. Kennedy, Z. W. Klapp, G. Knipf
schild, W. E. Kracht, C. D. Lamm, R. Ludolph,
E. McKinley, J. C. Messing, L. H. Ross, A. Tappe,
A. J. Thinnes, C. B. Zartman.
Row 1 : D. Tegeler, H. Brenner,
E. Schirmer, C. Touissaint,
M. Johnson, G. Kempert,
D. Diestelmeier, C. Fairbairn,
T. McLeRoy, J. Carey
Row 2: M. Kuhlemeier,
J. Willits, L.Collins, E. Meyer,
M. Sargent, P. Anders, J. Holtum,
E. Wilson, A. Fricke, R. French
Apple blossom time at Freeport High
and spring the wide world over .
RODNEY Rl NDERMAN
Let Peace forever .relgn in your world,
and you always wili have a springtime
ALTENBERN. WILLIAM J.. JR.
BANGASSER, PATRICIA L. A
Dakota, Illinois High School: Carnival
Tennis 3: Home Economiqs' Club 4 QPJ:
Secretarial Club 3, 4 QPJ -n I
BARBELL, MARILYN, JOYCE
Junior Red Cross 1: Philqs 4: Spanish
Club 1-4: Chorus 1: Play Committee 3, 4:
Y-Teens 2, 3: Office Staff 1 : Library Staff
4: Polaris Staff 4: Carnival 4: Secretarial
Club 3, 4. 5
BARKER. LAURENCE A. .
Gr-eat. Neck, New York High School: Lat-
in Club 4: Spanish Club 4: Lette-rmen's
Club 4 : Football 4: Carnival 4': Boy Build-
BARRETT, JOHN C. "
Committee 4: Science Club 1-4: Polaris
Staff 4 fAsst. Co-Ed.l: Prom Committee
3 Chm.j : Carnival 4 lCo-Chm.J : Boy
Builders 4. ' A
BAST, MARY ELLEN -
A Cappella 2-4: Chorus 1: Treble Clef
B 11 Treble Clef A 2: Vocal Contesl: 2-41
Girls' Octet 2-4: Office Staff 4: Library
Stall' 1: Secretarial Club 3: Play Commit-
tee 1-4: Home Economics Club A.
BAUER, JEANNINE E. '
Home Room Officer 3 QPJ : Student Coun-
eil 3: Carnival 4.
Band 1-3: A Cappella 4: Prom Commit-
tee 3: Camerata Club 2. 3: Carnival 4.
BENTLEY, JACK LOWELL
Spanish Club 3, 4: Carnival 4: Loy
BERENDS, JANICE E. '
Spanish Club 1-4: Play Committee 3, 4:
Carnival 4: Polaris Staff 4.
BESSERT, NORMA JEAN
Home Room Odicer 1 QS-Tj: Chorus 2:
Cafeteria Staff 1: Y-Teens 2: Secretarial
BEST, SHELDON F.
Home Room Officer 4 CPM Philos 42
Student Council 4: Track 1-4: Play Com-
mittee 3: Science Club 1-4 LPI: Letter-
men's Club 2-4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Polaris Staff
BOEKE. JUNE B.
Chorus 1: Treble Clef B 2: Treble Clef
A 2: Carnival 4.
BORN, NORMA JEAN
Home Room Officer 1 CS-Tl. 2 IPI I.Stu-
dent Council 2: Spanish Club 1: National
Forensic League 2-4: Debate 2, 3: Class
Play 3: Chorus 1: Treble Clef B 1: Treble
Clef A 2: A Cappella 2, 3: Y-Teens 1-4:
G.A.A. 1: Carnival 3, 4: Prom Committee
3: Secretarial-.Club 3: Government Day Ot'-
ficer 3: Home Economics Club 1, 2.
BOWERS. 'LORRIS MELVERN
,Home Room Oflicer 4 QPJ: Student
Council 4: Spanish Club 3: Philos 3, 4:
Polaris Staff 4: Science Club 3, 4: Car-
nival 4: Renaco 3.
BREEZE, BETTY -
BRINKMEIER, DAVID J. I
Spanish Club 3: Carnival 4: Boy Build-
ers 3, 4: Government Day Officer 3.
BRINKMEIER, LOIS RUBY '
Pearl City, Illinois High School: Lat-in
Club 4: Philos 4: Chorus 1: Play Commit-
tee 3: Carnival 4: Cafeteria Staff 1-4.
BROGE. MARY ELLEN
Philos 4: National Forensic League 2-4:
Debate 2-4: Speech Contests 2-4: Class
Play 3, 4: Reet Sheet 3, 4 IEDM Thespian
Society 4: Prom Speaker 3: Girls' State 3
fSec.J: Polaris Staff 4: Science Club 42
State One Act Play 3: W.F.J.S. Broadcast-
ing 5 Dramatics Club 1, 2 IV-Pl, 3. 4 fPl 1
"Big 8" Press Conference lChm.l 4. '
J 5 . .
n.. :m1cK, i7ANlEi.'J:'
Hg -.fs Uvum Office! 2 QV-Pj, SIPJ
-Siuueni, Cc mil 3: Radio Club 3: Letter
it-eufs 2-4, L . .lball 1, 2, :lg Basketball 1
'Flack 1: Carnha- 4: Prom Committee 3
Baseball 451- Intra-.lax -:al Activities 1-3.
1, 1 ' ' N T' ""- ' U
,S.hNIC,m l,'Jh-1 A
'BRO "N, FR lBEf. . '
'i:Ho.ne Ro. 1 'fl I 411+ " . 'nl 14.
B1'aNSf PA Q.: A.
1'--Aquin High S' ' ' I5 'g ' Call-
Tpella 2, 3, 4 ' W.. 'Z I-Teens
1-4: Home E 'v' mL ' " lvwiics
,Club ' '
LBUTCHER, CHA ELL- PJ.
Home Room Un er 1 .S-"." -
Spanish Club 1-4: Class Play 3: Playjj,
Cross 2, 3: Ph ': Span 5- - w -.
Band 1-4: Ir '11 Con'. ' T' -Y
,2-4: A Cap ell. - sci' ' o -, 2:
Football 1, Z., 4- .f n "v1mit-
tee 3 CCI X, l WLCIS T-4 ' ' nl
Committr 1, , C.1ss Plf .
CAME .' R' f RAY
' Bvnfl 1: ' 'l -'ni "' ' .' i
Col- rr ee i 1 . -. 4-
drcvs .S . .
CAN' L, An. -l"!' E.
:Spain A Club Y- , in J " 5 uw- Q-Qin
1-42 Carnival 4.
CARDINAL Isl-WARD S.
Aquin H19-' 4um-ul- -hc .v. 2' Ihr-"M
ball J: Tron- amuxuiizt-:f s
'CHIAIW S. Ak'l'!iUIll'!'1.
Spani. - Lim' 1, ' nv. ,will ':: Y-
Teens 2-x: G.!k.A, , 'E .' v-. 1- X '
CHRASTENL LEONARD J-, ll -,
Mt. View Missouri High :cv .lui 3: Claws
Officer 3' df-PJ: Home Rox-m Ufliwg l
QF l'j,44' IS-Tl: Junior Red lim Q, 2: Jvrc
Br 3 4: Carnival 4: Boy Builders fl: Dru-
mz s Club 1, 2 CTM Cheer Leader 3.
Polo, illinois High School 1-3: Woodrow
Wilson, Long Beach, Cal. 3: Latin Club l,
2: Band 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 3: Chorus 1-3:
G.A.A '-fl: Home Economics Club 4:
Liln-ary Staff 2, 3.
JRONAU, RAYMOND V.
CROWE. C,-ROL E.
Dramatia Club I., 2: YAT-fans 1-4: Prom
Committz-A 3: Cavuiral 41 Play Committee
3, 4: Home Economics Ciub il-4,
CUMMINS. BETTY .IENE
Cedarville. Illinois High School 1, 2:
Carnival 4: Secretarial Club 3.
DATT, KENNETH W.
Home Room Oflicer 1 IV-Pr, 2 QPJ: Stu-
dent Council 2: A Cappella 2-4: Vocal
Contest 3, 4: Chorus 1: Prom Committee
3: Carnival 4: Intrn-mural Activities 1-3.
DAVIDSON. DONA GAYL
Home Room Ofli-1-r 1 QPJ, 2 IPI, 3 KPD:
Student Council 1, Li, 3: Spanish Club 3:
Carnival 4: Office- Staff -1: Cafeteria Staff
1: Secretarial Club R.
DAVIS, ERMA LEE
Spanish Club 2. 2: Chorus l, 2: Treble
Clef B 2: Treble 1"le'l A 3: A Cappella 3.
4: Carnival 4: H-,me Economics Club 1, 2.
DEAN, LAURA. NIAGDELENE
Home Room Officer I KPL, 2 :Pl :Student
Council 1, 2: DL-calc 2. lg National Foren-
sic League 3: Chorus lg A Cappella 2-4:
Efeble Clef A 2: YQT--ons l-3: Secretarial
DEETHARDT, LARAINE E. V
Aquin Hi-'11 School: Office Staff 4: Sec-
retarial Club 3. 4.
DICKENS, WRLLIS NORMAN
Class Oiiicer 2 JU: Band 1-4: Home
Room Officer 3 KPJ: Track 1. 2: Student
Council 3: Orchestra 1-4: Theater Orches-
tra 2-4: Basketball 1-4: Instrumental Con-
test 1-4: Carnival 4: Camerata Club 1, 4
QPX: Boy Builders 1-4: Prom Committee
3: Lettermen's Club 1-4: Science Club 15
Hi-Y 2, 3 LSI, 4 QPJ: Tennis 3, 4.
DIETERMAN. NORMA JEAN
Cafeteria Staff 1: Secretarial Club 3:
Home Economics Club 4.
DITZLER. RICHARD A.
Home Room Officer 1. 2 CV-Pl: Carni-
val 4: Public Address System 4,
DONAHUE, MARY LOU
Aquin High School: Latin Club 3: Hom
Rl-kk Officer, 3 QS-Ti: Philos 4: Polnri,
TX-'Ti 4: Carnival 4: Y-Teens 1-4 1Danc
C-l'f Y : Acoon panist 1, 2: Secretarial Clu
3. Q2 A .
lv 'RY' LY, PRISCILLA RUTH
Bend 1-4 : Orchestra 2-4 3 Theater Orches
fra 2-4: Home Economics Club 2, 3 LS-TJ,
DJRSEY, RUSSELL FREDRICK
Luamatics Club 4: Class Play 4: Thes-
"1" Society 4: Carnival Committee 4 ICO-
UEi.n., . -
DREIBELBIS, CYNTHIA M.
Latin Club 2-4: Prom Committee 3:
Carnival 4: Cafeteria Staff 3.
DYSLIN, JANICE CAROL
Chorus 1: Treble Clef B 2: Philos 4:
A Cappella 4: Library Staff 1: Carnival
4: Home Economics Club 2: Secretarial
Club 3 CTD, 41V-PJ.
EASTMAN, RICHARD A.
Play Committee 4: Prom Committee 3:
Reet Sheet Staff 3: Visual Aid 4: Corridor
Monitor 3: Intra-mural Activities 2, 3:i
Carnival Committee 4 fCo-Chm.J.
EDER, RAYMOND K.
Play Committee 4: Carnival 4: Corridor!
Monitor 3: F.F.A. 4: Carnival 4: Intra-
mural Activities 1. X
EISENBISE. DAVID G.
Class Play 3: Orchestra 1-3: Instrumen-
tal Contest 2, 3.
ELLIOTT, CATHERINE J. 1
Chorus 3: Office Staff 1.
ELY. JOANNE W.
Latin Club 2, 3: Junior Red Cross 3:
Philos 4: Dramaties Club 3, 4: Class Play
3, 4: Jerc Board 2 LSL 3 QSB: Play Com-
mittee 1, 2 lChm.l, 3: Chorus nl: Treble
Clef B 1: A Cappella 4: Vacal Contest lg
Y-Teens 1-3: Prom Committee 3: Orches-
tra 1, 2. 3 fLib.J. 4: Carnival 4: Honor
Society 3. 4: Secretarial Club 3 fSl: Ten-
nis 2, 3: Thespian Society 4: G.A.A. 2.
ELY. ROBERT P.
Junior Red Cross 3: Latin Club 2, 3:
Dramatics Club 2-45 Philos 4: Band 1-4:
Chorus 1: A Cappella 2-4: Camerata Club
2-4: Class Play 8: Track 1-3: Tennis 4:
Prom 3 ICO-Chm.l: Polaris Staff 4 iBusi-
iness MgrJ: Science Club 1, 2, IS-Tl, 3
IV-PJ : Honor Society 3, 4.
FIKE. ERNEST E.
Home Room Officer 2 IV-Pl. 3
Student Council 3: Spanish Club 2: Play
Committee 3, 4: A Cappella 4: Vocal Con-
test 4: Corridor Monitor 3: Polaris Staff
4: Carnival 4: Track 4.
FINK, JAMES ALLEN
Home Room Oflicer 1 fPl, 2 IPI, 3 fPl:
Student Council 1, 2, 3: Track 2-4: Basket-
ball 2-4: Lettermen's Club 3, 4: Junior
Red Cross 4: Hi-Y 4: Carnival Commit-
tee 4 fChm.l.
FINKBONER, WAYNE E.
Home Room Otiicer 3 QPJ: Band 1: Stu-
dent Council 3: Carnival 4: Play Commit-
tee43: Prom Committee 3: Boy Builders
FRANK, DARRELL E.
Home Room Oflicer 3 IS-Tl: Philos 4:
Spanish Club 2: Carnival 4.
GAAR. HOBART E. '
Play Committee 4: Corridor Monitor 42
Track 3, 4: Carnival 4: Boy Builders 3, 4.
I :ix-'XNQ5 .
4 ' 'f'5Y7.'
. .,.. .. 4
- D .
ALLAGHER, ROGER GENE
Home Room Officer 1 'lPJ: Boyr' ': .hte
: Student Council 1: Spaniel' Club f' 3:
ational Forensic League 4: ebate 3, 4:
lay Committee 3. 1: Pee' :neet Stall' 1.
IEDJ: Band 2-4: Orfliestra 1: Camera
'lub 3: Tennis 3, 4: Basketball 2-4: Let-
ermen's Club 2-4: Boy Builders 2-4: Car-
ival 4: pig. A -in
ARNS. KEITH M. ' ff ' .
Class Ofiicer 2 QV-PJ : Carnival, f.
GEORGE. GLORIANNE -
Home Room Officer 3 LS-Tj, 4' f'l'-12 ,
unior Red Cross 1: Y-Teens 1-4:,D ima".
cs Club 4: Play Committee 8, 4: Rei
heet Staff 3: Prom Committee 3: Canni-
al Queen 3: Carnival 4: Homecoming A-
endant 3, 4. V
GIBSON. SHIRLEY ANN
Spanish Club 2: Carnival 4: Secref . f
GIENAPP. GEORGIA MAE
Home Room Odicer 3 KS-Tl: .lunior Rell
Cross 2: Library Staff 1: Cafeteria Sta'l'
1-4: Polaris Staff 4: Y-Teens 1, 2, 3 ISL
4 ITJ: Prom Committee 3: Secretarial
Club 3, 4: Carnival Committee 4 fChm.l:
Home Economics Club 4 fProgra-n Chm.l.
GILL. FREDERIC B.
Spanish Club 2, 3: A Cappella 4: Play
Committees 1-4: Carnival 3, 4: Prom Com-
mittee 3: Polaris Staif 4: Dramatics Club
-1, 2: Renaco Club 3.
GORE, KENNETH J.
'GRAMLEY, DALE R.
5 Home Room Otiicer 3 1V-Pi, 4 fP.g
:Student Council 4: Hi-Y 3, 4 : .Letcurmenls
Club 1, 2, 3, 4 IV-Pl: Football 1-4: Truck
1-3: Prom Committee 3: Carnival 3. -1:
Visual Aid 2: Carnival King 2: Basketball
Manager 1, 2.
GRATTELO, THOMAS PETER
Latin Club 3. 4: Dramatics Club 4:
Band 1: Play Committee 3: Class Play 4.
GRAVES, RICHARD L.
Home Room Officer 1 IV-P, 2 CV-Pl, 4
fV-Pl: Student Council 4: Junior Red
Cross 3: Dramatics Club 3, 4: Class Play
3: Lettermen's Club 4: Basketball 1: Track
1: Football 1, 2: Football Manager 4: Boy
Builders 3, 4: Prom Committee 3: Assem-
bly Committee 4: Carnival Committee 4
fChm.l: Intra-mural Activities 1, 2.
GREENE. KENNETH D.
Junior Red Cross 1, 2: Spanish Club 2,
3: Play Committee 3: Reet Sheet 4: Car-
nival 4: Public Address 4: Radio Club, 3, 4.
GUFFEY. WILLIAM B.
Home Room Otiicer 2 KPJ, 4 fV-Pl:
Student Council 2: Play Committee 4: Or-
chestra 1, 2: Jerc Board 1: Radio Club 3:
4 QPJ: Football 2: Golf 2-4: Prom Com-
mittee 3: Carnival 4: Boy Builders 3, 4:
Public Address 4.
HABECKER, JOHN W.
lfand 1: Science Club 2: Boy Builders
HAIGHT. DORIS MARIE
Junior Red Cross 2: Play Committee
1-3: Chorus 1: Treble Clef B 1, 2: Treble
Clef A 2: A Cappella 3, 4: Vocal Contest
2: Jerc Board 3: Oiiice Staff 3: Y-Teens
1-4:lCZ.A.A. 3: Prom Committee 3: Car-
HANNAH, DONN C.
Junior Red Cross 3: Radio Club 3, 4:
Prom Committee 3: Public Address 4:
HARRIS, M. JEAN
Dramatics Club 2-4: Play Committee
1-4: Class Play 3: Office Staff 1: G.A.A.
1-3: Cafeteria Staff 1: Y-Teens 2-4: Prom
Committee 3: Carnival 4: Home Economics
Club 3: Secretarial Club 3.
.,.f.. 22. a 1 a lgqnr.
't1s1Lxv:.':: 1 -r ' fi , 'Qs
J:-rc -' .: 2' :ami 'ee 3,'CaLr-A
HENR: , IW I V
Hon t R ..-- N
i'- ',':UChor'us 1:
Treb!-, ' 'J' "Z '-1 A 2: A Cap-'
pellr .. , : ,Play Com- -
miite' ", .Sl o 3: -Y-Teens
1' 'wo ,- Q ., 3 Home Economics ,
' Turn vm-,' '-, . Q '
Isa, " A '
l : ':i'tl:e ' .rl ' :'Carnival 4.
HlC"" J, ..1.r .WPCENCE
' col- Ofiiv . Pj ' inior Rerl
C' ' Tiwthaf' 23 'fl' 1 2: Cor-
- nl-ni' . Il: Pr. . N mii ' ' '
1 .. ' 'K WSI' l'
.' ' . 1 I La 1 lub
'i - 1 -to al lor- '
-' - J A- 1 ntest
- - F 4 Ta- rlay l Play:
L,n'u --ref : F tb-.nl 1' Prom- .M.C.I':
.iw r- -u . -.:,:"-i -rl 4. '
new -.e. 1 --'I .1 r -fl .
' F-I -i-.1 I . i- ' 'Limit' 1.
HSV If ' 1 ' "WLT f'U1.?TNI . ,
-R: .2 5 . iluy Juilders'
HOME Mi i . ' ' ':,' .CF .
Hon- f 1 - .iQ ,ser , lt-TU I llatii. Club
2l Dreru' ir- ' l-'lv 1. 4: Claes Play 4:
Play i'frf-'1'Y11'f'- 2, 31 Churl,-5 1: A Cap-
.152 L: Prom Committee 3: Car-
l-IIHUBECKY. RITA ANN
.Tvmior Red Cross 1, 2: Y-Teens '-
Di-:lmatics Club 1, 2: Carnival 3: Home
Economics Club 3: Secretarial Club 3.
HUESING. HELEN A.
Office Staff 1-4: Carnival 4' Prom
Committee 3: Home Economics C 3... 1, 2.
HUTMACHER. I-YAUL EUGENE
Junior Rei C1-oss 4. 'Track 3, A, Fgot..
ball 2-4: ln-?fr:"rl14'.. 5 illuh 2-4 g Prom
Committee LJar:,1'.:.' 4: intra-mural
Activities 1-3. '
HYSLOP. MA R'I'1Il. J 'UCF
Prom Conm-ittese 3. 'L--1-'nivai 4.
JACOBS, IIZMA MARION
Splianish Flulm 1-3:Y-'l'e':n'1 1-3: Carni-
JACOBS. MYLA LOLRENA
Dramatics Club Z: Orchestra 1-4: Play
Committee 3: Treble Clef E 1: Chorus 1:
Treble Clef A I, A .mpuella 3: Y-Pu-ns
1. 2: Tennis 3.
JEFFREY. PHIl,k5P I..
Prom Comniit1-e 'iii Visual Aid 2, 3:
JOHNSON. PHYLIJS .-K.
Home Room Offi.-:-' l CPl: Student
Council 1: Spanish Ulu.. 1, 2: Chorus 1:
Treble Clef R 1: Treble Clef A 2: A Cap-
pella 3, 4: Vocal Conto..': 3: Play Com-
mittee 4: Carnixnl 4: G.A.A. 3.
JURY, SANDRA JEANNE
Spanish Club 1.-J. Ch:-if-is 1: Play Com-
mittee 3: Y-Teens 1-4: Prom Committee
3 fChm.l: Carnival 4: Secretarial Club
KAHL, ELIZABFTII M311
Home Room Oliicer 2 : 4'-Tl , f4 S-TJ : Lat-
in Club 2 : Play Coznmirtee 4: Band 1-4 : In-
ctrwmentnl Conf-est 2-4: Library Staff 1 :
Y-Teens 2. 3: Home Economics Club 1.2:
Carnival 4: Secretarial Club 3, 4.
KAISER, SHIRLEY E.
Junior Red Cross 4: Latin Club 2: Play
Committee 4: Chorus 1: Treble Clef B 1:
Treble Clef A 2: A Cappella 3.4: Vocal
Contest 3: Library Staff 1: Y-Teens 1-4:
Prom Committee 3: Carnival 4: Home
Economics Club 2: Secretarial Club 3, 4.
KANT, EVELYN ROSE
Apple River, Illinois High School: Span-
ish Club 4: Library Staff 4.
KASTEN, JEAN RAE
Latin4Club 2: Play Committee 3: Chorus
1:-1TrebIe Clef B 1: Treble Clef A 2:
A Cap 'ella'2, 3: Vocal Contest 2, 3: Y-
Teensvii-4:2 Prom Committee 3: Carnival
4: Secretarial Club 2.
: 1 2-I .
KENNEDY, MALCOLM DONALD JR.
Home RoomJ'OHicer 2 KV-Pl, 11S-Tl:
Junior.Red :Cross 2: Latin Club 2: Dra-
matics-Club 2: Debate 2, 3: National For-
ensic,fEeague 2-4: Class Play 4: Play
Com 'ittee 3: Chorus 1: A Cappella 2-4:
Voc Contest 1-4: Ofiice Staff 1: Foot-
ball-2: Track 2-4: Lettermen's Club 2-4:
Prom ,Committee 3: Visual Aid 2: Order
of DeMolay 2-4.
KENT, MARJORIE ANN
' Latin Club 2: Philos 4: Chorus 1:
Treble Clef B 2: Treble Clef A 2: A Can-
pella 3: Vocal Contest 1. 2: Dramatics
Club'2: Office Staff 3: Library Staff 1:
Play Committee 3 fChm.l: Prom Commit-
tee 3: Carnival 4. Q
KINTZEL, JAMES C.
Council Bluffs, Iowa High School 1, 2:
Dramatics Club 4: Class Play 4: 'Play
Committee 3, 4: Carnival 4: Boy Builders
3, 4: Basketball 2: Red Cross 1. 2: Span-
ish Club 2: Civil Air Patrol 2: R.O.T.C.
1,2: Track 3: Football 4.
KINZIG, WILLIAM L.
Class Oilicer 2 KS-Tl: Home Room Of-
ficer 1 IV-Pl. 2 QPJ. 3 lPl3 Student
Council 2, 3: Radio Club 3, 4 IS-Tl: Let-
termen's Club 2-4: Hi-Y 3, 4: Football
1-4: Basketball 1: Track 1: Prom Com-
mittee 3: Carnival Comm. 4 fChni.l: Pub-
lic Address 4: Intra-mural Activities 1-3.
KIRCHBERG, M. ALLEN l '
Huntington, West Virginia, High School
Niagara Falls, Ontario, High School:
French Club 2. 3: Play Committee 3, 4:
Reet Sheet Staff 4: Chorus 1: Treble Clef
B 2: Treble Clef A 3: A Canoe-lla 4: Prom
Committee 3: Carnival 4: Y-Teens 2-4.
Home Room Officer 1 KS-Tl: Chorus 1:
Home Economics Club 1.
KLAUS GLORIA MAE
Latin Club 2, 3: A Cappella 2-4: Orf-
chestra l-4: Theater Orchestra 2-4: Carni-
KLOSA, Jorca A. A
KNAUFF, JOAN L.
Prom Committee 3.
KNELLER. JAMES FREDERICK
Home Room Officer 1 IS-Tl, 4 fV-Pl:
Latin Club 3: Philos 4:--Track 3, 4: -Play
Committee 3, 4: Polarisi1StatT'44:-3'-.-Science
Club 3, 4: Carnival 4. f ' -f-'f'-'il l'
KNELLER, MILLS THOMAS 3' fi-VT
Latin Club 3: Philosl4: , 2l.'Ij41Ck.3, 4:
Play Committee 3, 4: Polarls4Stai'1' 41
Science Club 3, 4: Carnival 45' .ir
KNIPSCHILD, BETTY L. A V
Aqnin High School: Latin Club 3:
French Club 4: Philos 4: Dramatics Club
3. 4: Class Play 3, 4: Play Committee 2:
Polaris Staff 4: Y-Teens 1-4: Prom Com-
mittee l-3: Carnival Committee 4 fchm-lt
Assembly Committee 1-3.
KOCH. SHIRLEY M.
Office Stat! 1, 2: Y-Teens 2-4: Cafeteria
Staff 1: Carnival 4: Prom Committee 3:
Home Economics Club 2-4.
KOELLER, MARILYN EDRUTI-I
Home Room Officer 2 KV-PJ, 4 fS-Tl:
Latin Club 2-4 fSl: Philos 4: Chorus 12
Treble Clef B 2: Treble Clef A 3: A Cap-
pella 4: Vocal Contest l, 2: Carnival 4:
Prom Committee 3 lCo-Chm.l: Home Ec-
onomics Club 1. 2, 3 fProgram Chm.l,
4 fReporterl: Girls' Octette 3, 4: Honor
Society 3, 4.
Sl-3NlCll.fllsl'DLE?. cz, A.,
KRUEGER, LEO L.
Football 1-4: Basketball 1-3: Letter-
men's Club 1-4: Carnival King 3: Car-
nival 4. 'f
KURTI-I, RUTH E.
Junior Red Cross 1, .3, 4: Chorus 1:
Treble Clef B 2: Treble Clef A 2: A Cap-
pella 3: Vocal Contest 3: Y-Teens 2-4:
Prom Committee 3: Latin Club 2, 3:
Tennis 3: Carnival 4.
LAW. DOLORES JEANNE
Home Room Officer 1 QPJ: Chorus 1:
Treble Clef B 1: Treble Clef A 2: A Cap-
pella 2, 3: Vocal Contest 3: Student Coun-
cil 1: Dramatics Club 2, 3: Y-Teens 1-3:
Prom Committee 3: Carnival 4. '
LAWSON, HAROLD E.
LENOIR. ALBERT - .
Home Room Officer 4 QV-Pl: Library
Staff 2: Track 3: Intra-mural Activities
2: Carnival 4. '
LIEBERGESELL. WESLEY L. ,
Junior Red Cross 2: F.F.A. 4: Corridor
LITTLE, MARGARET CAROLYN
Belle Plaine, Iowa, High School 1, 2:
Junior Red Cross 3: Latin Club 1, 2:
Spanish Club 3, 4: Philos 4: Class
Play 3, 4: Dramatics Club 2-4: Band
1-3: Chorus 1, 2: Treble Clef A 3: A
Cappella 3, 4: Vocal Contest 3. 4: In-
strumental Contest 2: Cheerleader 1, 2:
Thespian Society 4: Y-Teens 1-4 CProgi-am
Chm.j: Prom Committee 1-3: Carnival
Committee 4 CCh!n.l: Home Economics
Club 1.2: Girls' Octet 3,4: Polaris Staff 4.
LONG, BEATRICE MARIAN
Spanish Club 1: Chorus 1.
LUBBERS. BETTY JEAN
Latin Club 2-4: Chorus 1: Treble Clef
B 1: Treble Clef A 2: A Cappella 3, 4:
Accompanist 1-4: Vocal Contest 2-4: Oc-
tette 2-4: Home Economics Club 1-4.
LUEBBING, LORNA GENE
Class Officer 3 :Pl : Junior Red Cross 1:
Home Room Officer 2 QV-Pl, 3 CV-PJ:
Latin Club 2, 3: Dramatics Club 4: Class
Play 3, 4: Play Committee 1-4: Band 1. 2:
Instrumental Contest 1-3: Camerata Club
1: Polaris Staff 4: Science Club 4:. Y-
Teens 1 LPJ, 2 CSF, 3, 4: Prom Commit-
tee 3: Carnival Queen 4: Commencement
Leader 3: Thespian Society 4: G.A.A. 2, 3.
MACKERT. OLIVER JAMES
Class Officer 4 :V-Pl: Track 1: Basket-
ball 1,2: Football I-4: Lettermen's Club
1-4: Hi-Y 4: Junior Red Cross 4.
MacKENZIE, JO ANNE M.
Home Room Officer 1 CPE, 2 IS-Tl:
Student Council 1: Latin Club 2, 3:
Spanish Club 3: Band 1-4: Orchestra 3,
4: Instrumental Contest 3, 4: Prom Com-
mittee 3: Y-Teens 3, 4: Carnival 4.
MACKEY. ROBERT WENDELL
Home Room Officer 1 IV-Pl, 2 KPJ:
Student Council 2: Basketball 1, 2: Track
1, 2: Football 1, 2, 4: Letterme-n'i Club
2-4: Carnival 4: Prom Committee 3: In-
tra-mural .Activities 1-3.
MAEDER. ENA MAE
Home Room Officer 1 :V-Pl: Chorus 1.
MAMMOSER. DONALD ROBERT
Home Room Officer 3 IS-Tl: 4 IS-TJ:
Spanish Club 2: Basketball 1: Football 1,
2: Golf 4: Hi-Y 3, 4: l.ettr:1-n1en's Club
3.4: Carnival 1-4: Prom Committee 3.
MANTZKE, DONNA M.
Home Room Officer 4 KV-Pl: Y-Teens
3. 4: Spanish Club 1: Philos 4: Prom
Committee 3: Carnival Committee 4
fChm.l: Cafeteria Staff.
MARCUM. CHESTER ARNOLD
Latin Club 2-4: Track 2: Carnival 4.
MARSH, BETTY JEAN
Junior Red Cross 1: Library Staff 1:
Office Staff 4.
-.:. , .-, i H x
MAUKSTAD, .force r1..uz'.s
MAUKSTAD, lVlA'RIl.'.iN r
MAXEY, GCORGEA .s,.'
Home Room. - ficei ' -tl: Ft1:.c-nt
Council 2: Junior .lint Cross 'i, 4 Pl:
Football 1-3: 'Ttack 1, 2: Tc 1' 3: Cori i-
'dor Monitor'3:i Carnival 4 , I F 'X 4 17 :.
, . M, .
Mcc'1.ANAi ...-', -f-owvxao E.
Football 2.-P "nr, 1-1 Lertermen's
Club 2-4: C "i-I-. ": Carnival
3. 4: intra- . '.1...! U ' f
McGEE. EY 'i
Home P -' I 1' .. , , .
Council 2, f Mrrllttu' 2: - 1"v'.ur-u
1, 2: Bw" V .I " F H' ' I.:-1termen':
Cluf' 1 ., : .Kid 1' A
Capps 1 1, 5
Mc.-GEE. NOLA 'NIAE
Chorus 1: Library tail' 4.
McNAIR. LUCI-IAN l'I!YLI.'S
Spanish Club F. Caini--nil 4.
MENSENKABH . f" E! x 'f"fl '
Home Q:.mr nf- . '--:'n, ' IN'--Pl'
Latin Club 3, -it L". .u .: 'l"'-ul df:-'
B 1: TI: Jia figf fi 7: :.' '-i:..4,f. 41:
Vocal 41-1-st ll: 1' .. '1--.1 Com-
mittee 3: l"a1ni'.al
MERCHANT, CAROL J.
Latin Club 2: Dramatics Club 2: filzorus
1: Treble Clef B 2: Treble Clef A E: -X
Cappella 3: Y-Teens 1-4: Prom Committee
3: Carnival 4: Secretarial Club 3: Home
Economics Club 1, 2: G.A.A. 1.
MEYER. BETTY LOU
Home Economics Club 4 IV-PJ: Car-
MEYER HERSCI-IEL A.
Ediso: , '.e2.as, I-Iigi Srzncvl: Basketball
1: Trac." 1. - , -
MILLER. 'A 220.127.116.11 -'.',ilNE
Home ' nn: OVW-. ' 'U
dent Ccaxxcl 4: Tn. ?-L: Play Com-
mittee .s, f g
l Ziyi-5 4- "P: I.ettermen's
MILLER. I.UCILI.'3 MAE. 1
Spanish Club 1-5: '1's1'o?z--'ia Staff 1:
Dramatics Club 2, 3: Carnival 4: Play
Committee i-3: Ghosts 2: 1-:mum Commit-
tee 3: Y-Tee:::. 2-4: Rest f-'beet Staff 3,-1:
W.F.R.L. Broafsaasting -? A K.
MILLER. PHYLLIS JEAI-
Home Room Oilzcer 2 iP'z, 3 fPl: Stu-
dent Council '3, 3' Cro:-vs l: Treble Clef
B 2. 3: A Cappella 4: Play Committee 3.
4: Y-Teens 1 3' Proni 'Committee 3: Li-
brary Stal? 1: Ir 4.
MITCHELL. LELAJP FAYLE
Class Oiilner 4 :--'l: 'Latin Club2: Home
Room Office- 1 l't"i. Z 11-ll. 4 IV-Pl: Stu-
dent Coun'ii 1. ?: Philos 4 IV-Pi: Or-
chestra 1-4: 'E'hc.'.tar Orchestra 1-4: Foot-
ball 1-4: 'I' ack 'S-3: Hi-Y 3, 4: Letter-
men's Clul' 'E-4: Carnival 4.
MORDEN. SHIRLEY ANN
Office Stat' 1. 2: Y-lTeens 1-3: Prom
Committee 3: I'l..v Corrmittee 3: Home
gcoinomics Club 2' Carnival 4: Majorette
NESEMEYEZL MARY .IA YE
Chorus 1: Treble Clef 3 2: Treble Clef
A 3: A Cappella 4. Prom Committee 3:
Class Officer 3 IV-Pl: Latin Club 2. 3
fSJ: Junior Red Cross-3: Band 2-4: Or-
chestra 3. 4: Chorus 1: Theater Orchestra
3: Camel-ata Club 3, 4: Instrumental Con-
test: 4: Carnival 3, 4: Office Staff 1: Po-
laris Staff 4 fAsst. Co-Ed.l: Y-Teens 1-4:
fSociaI Chm.l: Play Committee 3: Prom
Committee 3: Government Day Officer 3.
OTTE, LOUIS D.-
Poiball 1-3: Track 1. 2: Carnival 4:
I i. Committee 3.
r'.'.1-MER. S. JOAN
Anne.-'an, Illinois, High School: Class
Oi"cer ' 4S': Band l, 2: Chorus 1: Treble
1' -." A 2: A Cappella 3, 4: Y-Teens 3:
'L . 4 1. 2: Home Economics Club 1-3:
' , :trial Club 3: Carnival 4.
PAN FIE, JEAN M.
Home 'Room Officer 1 KPD: Student
L.-.. vi' 1: Dramatics Club 2: National
For- .sic League 1: Play Committee 3, 4:
Debut. 1: Chorus 1: Treble Clef B 2:
Treble Clef A 2: A Cappella 3: Y-Teens
3: Prrrn Committee 3: Home Economics
"lub 1: G.A.A. 1: Secretarial Club 3:
0. --rival 4.
. :H JLEY. JEAN GERTRUDE
I'1:.y Committee 2-4: Carnival 4: Prom
. 'T ' COCK. EVELYN J.
Secretarial Club 3.
WACOCK, HELEN LANORE
.ilolne Room Officer 1 :V-Pl : Latin Club
4: Dramatics Club 4: Class Play 4:
Play Committee 1, 2: Chorus 1: Treble
Clef B 2: Treble Clef A 3: Carnival 4:
Office Staif 2: Cafeteria Staff 2: Prom
Committee 3: Home Economics Club: Y-
PEARSON. N. LIONEL
United States Navy: Veterans Club:
PECK. DOLORES M.
Latin Club 2-4: Dramatics Club 2-4:
Class Play 3: Play Committee 4: Thes-
pian Society 4: Carnival 4: Tennis 3.
PEIFER, DONALD A.
Junior Red Cross 3: Radio Club 3, 4:
Cafeteria Staff' 1, 2: Golf 2-4: Prom Com-
Public Address 4: Intra-mural
Activities 3: Carnival 4. .
RAI-IN. SHIRLEY JANE
Play Committee 4: Y-Teens 3, 4: Ten-
nis 3: Prom Committee 3: Home Econom-
ics Club 3. 4: Secretarial Club 4: Reet
Sheet Staff 4: Carnival 4.
RANSOM. DARRELL D.
Play Committee 4: Corridor Monitor 3:
Football 4: Prom Committee 3: Carnival
4: Intra-mural Activities 1.
REED, BETTY ANN
Home Room Officer 1 lV-Pl: Latin
Club 2: Play Committee 2-4: Class Play
4: Reet Sheet Staff 3: Polaris Staff' 4: Y-
Teens 1-4: Prom Committee 3: Carnivnl
4: Carnival Queen 2: Home Economics
Club 2, 3: Secretarial Club 3, 4.
Secretarial Club 3-4: Carnival 4.
REID. FRED EDWARD
National Forensic League 4: Debate 4:
Play Committee 3, 4: Carnival 4: Prom
REMMERS, MARILYN M.
Reet Sheet Staff 3: Chorus 1: Treble
Clef B 2: Carnival 4.
RIDEOUT. MOLLY A.
Home Room Officer 3 QS-Tl, 4 IS-Tl:
Latin Cluh 2: Dramatics Club 1-4: Class
Play 3: Play Committee 3, 4: Reet Sheet
3: Band 1-4: Orchestra 3, 4: Theater Or-
chestra 3, 4: Instrumental Contest 1-4:
Camerata Club 1-4 IS-Tl: Y-Teens 1-4:
Office Staff 1: Polaris Staff4: Prom Com-
mittee 3: Tennis 3 :Pi-es.: : Carnival Com-
mittee 4 fChm.l.
RIDEOUT, SALLY R.
Home Room Officer 1 fS-Tj: Student
Council 3 CS-Tl: Philos 4: Spanish Club
1. 2, 3 :V-Pl. 4: Play Committee 1-4:
Chorus 1: Thespian Society 4: Girls'
State 3: Jerc Board 2: Office Staif I: Po-
laris Staff 4: Y-Teens I-4: Prom Commit-
Y-Teens 3, 4':" Secretarial Club 3, 4:
Choms 1: Y-Teens 1: G.A.A. 3, 4: Home
Home Room Officer 3 CPI: Student
Council 3: Football 3, 4: Basketball 1-4:
Track 2-4: Lettermen's Club 2-4: Intra-
Home Room Officer 4 :S-Tj: Latin Club
2-4: Dramatics Club 2, 4: Chorus 1:
Treble Clef B 2: A Cappella 3, 4: Vocal
Contest 2-4: Office Staff' 1: Cafeteria Staff
2-4: Y-Teens 3: G.A.A. 2, 3: Prom Com-
mittee 3: Triple Trio 1: Girls' Octette 2-4:
'Spanish Club 1, 2: Orchestra 1-4: Thea-
ter Orchestra 3, 4: A Cappella 4: Philos
Class Officer 1 QV-Pl: Y-Teens 1-3:
Prom Committee 3: Majorette 2-4: Car-
Latin Club 2: Chorus 1: Treble Clef B
2: Treble Clef A 3, 4: Orchestra 1: Cafe-
' 4' ' ' :lf .
5 ln.. A.
A -'V+ ':?Q
.. . ,E T-
f -. e- rj ' way- rx .I 'gl
tal -1. L: ru DMX 1lCont.l
ee s QChm.l: clan-mv.. 4'-lChm.l: Hone mu.: i-. df2I?IIL'N 9 A ' VEACH, DELORES J.
ociety 3, 4: Ticket Committee 1, 2-4 In Di.-.-n. 'Tea l."...- 3, 4: Play Committee, 3,
hm.J. 4. C vl 3:15 1, 0rchz't'zg.1i4:CFoot- Prom Committee 3: Carnival 4.
N - -.rlz 22 is !f"'1i1l' a ".J--utesi : arni- . - '
QITICKOWH, N0glfgA GQXYQEJ L t 'Cl i val 3 ', fiaf . " . 6-.aff " - I VIETMEYER, JANICE DARLENE
ome oom cer - : a iv ur , .
, 3: Philos 4: Play Committe' 3: 'ihoruli SPI!-TLLVIAIK. "-XRLI. LJC J V K A Economics Club 4: Carnival 4.
3 Office Staff' I.: Y-Teens -4: Pic-fr 'L Home Officer 1-V-l 1:3 Cafeteria '
CofBCBhm.l: Carnival 3, 4: Polaris 1 34.2, 1 f ' -"Q-,ps ' 2: Secretarial Club 3: VOHLKEN. ROBERT G.
1 j. ' . .V .1 .-niniltt.:-f 1: lime" 'Economics
" Club 4: t.--v.ii"x.l 4. u
OSS, BETTY JEAN , , , ,, - Q U - 1
Stockton, Illinois, High School: Sp:-pic' S',i-15:11 0' It f lt' ' " 1 mural 'Activities 2, 3: Carnival 4.
lub 3, 4: Dramatics Club 3, 4: " 1-. Dy-IHIU 10: -' 1-1' Club 1. 2.
lay 3: Y-Teens 2-4: G.A.A. 1: Play - gm- ,IW V 4- 41 NH- Voss, MAXINE E.
ittee 2: Prom Committee 3 KC :'m.l: twill ' V1 G.A.A. 1:
cience Club 4: Carnival Uommiiief, 4 IQ? ' ff ' ljlmlttee 33
Chm.l2 Scretarial Club 3. h'1,Qf: j'51l'x' TS full ',t'-ull ffl:
- - -I ' 1. j .-ir iva .
0'rH, DeESTA MAE ' ,T A W I, , , 1 A '
Home Room Oflicer 4 KS-TJ: Play l 'Q' " 3 ' '
ittee 2, 3: Chorus 1: Treble Clef la ':, ll' - -'Fu YL- -1' Y 4 : St. f I.: Carnival 4'
fable Clef A 2: Je.-e Board 2, :ig sale- 1' -. .' '2.s-f,- .Q-1+ 4 :S-1.1. i '
eiiia Staff 1: Prom Committee 3: Farni- gl " li iff! :Em-enalCuu31lCll9l-4: ETH- WACHLIN. DONALD
'a 4. 'lj 'ii S f ily f: ay om-
i1l'l"1' 'i: 1".'uz .: .. we ClfB2: Y-'
SABIN, RALPH E. Q 'l:e::n:: 1-5. f2arx.i-'i-ll 4, Al-lomee Economics 4: Carnival 4.
Home Room Officer 3 fPb: Sturie- Fish , FV-I U 0131"-fr--1 32 Carnival
gouncilI3i 'llraclk S5031 4CongrrEftceA'l lgu.-.fr bl ife"1'le' ' 'Y - le'-'N 45 Com- WAHLER, DONNA MAE
arnlva ', : a 10 u : u ic -- f"1"' f'-'fl -H
dress 4: Intra-mural Activities 1-3. qv,-Ap., K . 0,1 - , '
L. ,1...,l'.--' ,. ' 4.
SCAROS, CLARA G. ' Lair. ' ul., 2 fi., 'i.o:n:nit?ce l,"S, 4-Q mval
Home Room Officer 1 :S-Tl: 2 QV-Pl: 1159- -'lftff -'-1' ,Q 'MH '.l'f.,i.4:7'1ieater WALES, DARLINE YVQNNE
3 :S-Tl: spanish Club 1, 2: Play com- Qwhfsg- A 2 12 mfs: 'annum S. 4:
mittee 3: Library Staff 1: Y-Teens 2-4: bend J r -1: Cuiiera Club
Philos 4: Prom Committee 3: Polaris 1'0C r'10"' 301243 1- 3: Rena-o'C1ub 3
Staff' 4: Carnival 4.
SCHIMELPFENIG, BARBARA A.
Junior Red Cross 3: Chorus 1: Treble
Clef B 2: Treble Clef A 3: A Cappella 4:
Carnival 4: Office Staff 1, 2.
HLAEFER. JACK JEROME
Junior Red Cross 1: Latin Club 4: A
lappella I-3: Vocal Contest 3: Corridor
'onitor 3: Football 3: Basketball 3:
rack 3: Lettermen's Club 3, 4: Carnival 4.
SCHLEGEL. DOROTHY MAE
Cafeteria Staff 1-4: Carnival 4.
SCHRADER. JOAN DOLORES
Junior Red Cross 1: Play Committee 3:
Chorus 1: Treble Clef B 2: Treble Clef
A 3: A Cappella 4: Office Staff 1, 2: Y-
Teens 1-4: G.A.A. 2: Prom Committee 3:
Home Economics Club 4: Carnival 4.
SCHWEDER. RICHARD LEE
Play Committee 3. 4: Corridor Monitor
4: Basketball 1-4: Track 1-4: Visual
id 4: Lettermen's Club 2-4: Prom Com-
ittee 3: Carnival 4.
SE TLLKE, PATRICIA A.
1 ome Room Officer 3 IPI: Student
Cox ncil 3: Latin Club 2: Dramatics Club
2-4. Class Play 3: Treble Clef B 1: Treble
Clef A 1: A Cappella 2, 3: Prom Commit-
tee ,: Assembly Comm. 3: Carnival 4:
Voc 'al Contest 1: Oratorical Winner 2: Po-
lari Staff' 4 fAss't. Business Mgr.J.
SH UER. MARILYN ANN
La tin Club 2: Chorus 1: Treble Clef B
1: Treble Clef A 2: A Cappella 3, 4: Vo-
cal ontest 1-4: Reet Sheet Staff 3. 4:
Play Committee 4 lChm.l: Cafetria Staff'
1-3: Camera Club 3: Y-Teens 1-4: G.A.A.
1: I: ome Economics Club 1, 2: Philos 4:
Pron. Committee 3: Polaris Staff' 4: Car-
SISL. R. JUNE GAYLE
Dra matics Club 1-4: Class Play 3: Band
,1-4: Treble Clef B 1: Treble Clef A 2: A
Cappel a 2-4: Girls' Octette 2-4: Triple
Trio 1 Vocal Contest 1-4: Office Staff 1,
4: Y-Tetens 1-4: Prom Committee 3: Car-
nival Co mittee 4 fChm.l: Play Commit-
SMITH. AVID WELCH
Junior Red Cross 3 :S-Tl: Spanish Club
1: Class lay 3: Play Committee 4: Foot-
ball 1-4f' ramatics Club 4: Corridor Mon-
itor 3: Boy Buildeis 1-4: Prom Commit-
tee 3. 1
SMITH. ELVERA JEAN
Chorus 1: Orchestra 1: Secretarial Club
3: Home Economics Club 4.
IV-Pl: Carnival Committee 4 lChm.J:
STANFIELD. FRANK CHARLES
Creston. Iowa, High School 1: Home
R1-om Officer 3 IV-PJ: Debate 2-4: Na-
tional Forensic League 2-4: Bnuzl 1-4:
Orchestra 2-4: Theater Orchestra 2-4:
Beet Sh-:et Staff' 4.
STAUFFER. CHARLES W.
Dramatics Club 3, 4: Play Committee
3: Cafeteria Srafif 1-3: Class l'lay 4:
Thespinn Sociefx ': Cm-nit--21 4
JUYHOI' Rvd Cr--1 '. 'Traclc l, Varnival
3, 4: Prom Conn.-' :ec 3' intra mu.-nl Ac-
tivities 2, H,
STEINHOFF, lxl-TAI. K.
Class Oflic-or 1 -S-'l'-. Home Room Of.
flcef' 3 lV-Pi. 4 lPl: Sfudent Council 4:
Latin Club 3: A C:u'1-ell:i'4: Play Com-
mittee I-4' Instrumiuitail Contest 1-3:
Camerata Club 1-4: Corridor Monitor 3:
Camera Club 1-31, Polaris Staff 1-3: Foot-
bffll 1-4: Track I-4 :.Lette'men's Club 2-4:
H!-Y 3. 4 LSD: Visual Ani 4: Carnival
King 4: Prom Committee
STEPIIENSON, D0'f:Rl'lS JEAN
Hanover. Illinois, Hi-'I' School: Chorus
2: Office Staff 3. 4: Hum- Economics Club
1. 2: Secretarial Club -4 . Carnival 4.
STEVENS, W. JOEL
Class Officer 1 IPF: Home Room Officer
1 fPl: Student Council E, 4 :Plz Latin
Club 2: Band l-4: Insiiumi-ntril Coniest
1-3: A Canpelia 3. 4: vocal Conte-st 3:
Camerata Club 3, 4: Fm.-tllull 1. 3. 4: Ten-
nis 4: Basketball 2: 'l.':-:ack 1: Lettermen's
Club 2-4: Prom Ccmmittse 3: Carnival 3,
4: Boy Bull-lers 2-4: C-'moi-ical Contest 2.
STOCKER. JACK V.
STOUT, CLIFFORD WILSON JR.
Home Room Officer 1 fPl: Student
Council 1: Junior Red Cross 2: Football
1-4: Basketball 1-4: Track 1-4: Hi-Y 2:
Lettermen's Club 1-4: Carnival King 1.
THOMPSON, CARL R.
Home Room Officer 2 CV-Pl: Spanish
Club 1, 2: Band 1-4: Orchestra 1-4: Cam-
erata Club 4: Instrumental Contest 3, 4:
Football 1. 2: Basketball 1: Golf 3, 4: Hi-
Y 3, 4: Boy Builders 1-4: Carnival 4.
VALKEMA. QUENTIN E.
Band 1-4: Instrumental Contest 3: Ra-
dio Club 4: Public Address 4: Track 2:
Boy Builders 3, 4: Carnival 4.
teria Staff 2, 3: Carnival 4.
WALLER. NORMA RUTH
Orchestra 1-4: Instrumental Contest 3,
4: Carnival 4.
WALTER. ROBERT F.
Spanish Club 1-3: Dramatics Club 1-3
IS-Tl : Class Play 4: Play Committee 1-4.
Reet Sheet Staff 3: Prom Committee 3:
A Cappella 4: Air Scouts 3: Polaris Staff
4: Carnival Committee 4 lChm.l.
WECKERLY. BETTY DARLENE
Home Room Officer 3 :'V-P'l: Y-Teens
3: Junior Red Cross 1, 2, 4: Carnival 4:
Cafeteria Stah' 1: Secretarial Club 3:
Home Economics Club 2-4.
WEST, BETTY L.
Chorus 1 : Y-Teens 2: Prom Committee 3.
Mt. Vernon. Illinois.
Chorus 1: A Cappella 2: Prom Commit-
WILLITS, .IERRYE E.
Chorus 1: Y-Teens 1-3:
Prom Committee 3: Home Economics Club
4: Secretarial Club 3, 4: Carnival 4.
WINTERS. WILLIAM L.
Home Room Officer 2 lTl, 3 CTI: Foot-
ball 1: Corridor Monitor 3: Prom Com-
mitee 3: Intra-mural Activities 1-3: Car-
WIRTJES. HILDA E.
Office Staff' 1: Cafeteria Staff' 1-4:
G.A.A. 2: Prom Committee 3: Carnival 4.
WITTE, KENDEL E.
Play Committee 3, 4: Corridor Monitor
2: Football 1: Prom Committee 3: Car-
nival 4: Intra-mural Activities 1-3.
WOOTAN. POLLY ANNE
Secretarial Club 3.
YAHNKE, DOROTHY ANN
Home Room Officer 1 :S-Tl : Junior Red
Cross 2: Y-Teens 3: Carnival 4.
YOUNG. BETTY JANE
Class Officer 4 iS-Tl: Home Room Of'-
ficer 1 IS-Tl: Latin Club 2-4 lPublicity
Chm.l: Philos 4: Dramatics Club 1: Band
1-4 :Orchestra 2-4:Theater Orchestra 2-4:
Instrumental Contest 1. 3. 4: Accompanist
3, 4: Camerata Club 4: Prom Committee
3 fChm.l: Secretarial Club 3: Y-Teens 2.
3 UK-Pl, 4 :'Pl: Polaris Staff 4: Car-
G.A.A. 2, 3:
1.. . --I-I
. 1 5.8: '
-N:'1 , 1 x
A ' ' ' ' I
. :'.: 1' ' 'A
To seniors and all other learners, youthful
For your past endeavor my gift to you is
your world. I cannot think of a greater gift
or one more challenging.
Take it and make it a happy world-for
May my spirit+student spirit-continue
to guide you. I -
NVngner Printing Company. Freeport, Illinois
Jahn and Ollier Engraving Company, Chicago. Illinois
S. K. Smith Cover Company, Chicago, Illinois
Austin G. Vickery, Photographer, Freeport, Illinois
Dwight Gurnhart, Photographer, Freeport, Illinois
C. C. Clnrno, Pictures
Ellsworth Griffin, Pictures
M. A. Blackwood, Art Adviser
George Kloos, Financial Adviser
Miss Suhr, Typing
Lindblom Technical High School, Information
"Big 8" Schools, Loyalty Songs
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