Freeport High School - Polaris Yearbook (Freeport, IL)
- Class of 1953
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1953 volume:
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THE 1953 PULHRIS
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Through the years the tower has
Watched from above, an all encom-
passing eye which guards the cam-
pus. It has seen our happy times
and our sad times which We have
known within the revered halls of
Freeport High School.
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ments together and has watched
our Hag proudly blowing above the
tree tops. As seniors we can rem-
inisce over everything the tower
has seen. This we know: that these
have been THE BEST YEARS OF
OUR LIVES. V
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foremost in our minds as We remember
our jaunts up and down the hill to and
from the big brick house. With a smile
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of the parking lot until, at 3:38, it is
hurled into chaos as all motorists attempt
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WVithin the halls of Freeport High lies the
ever present symbolism of the passage of
time. As time slips by, our halls change.
We can almost feel the silence as we look
up and down the dusky corridors early in
the morning or late at night. As the moni-
tors try to keep order at noon the halls
have an entirely different atmosphere - one
of forced quiet. If we listen we can hear
them as they are between classes, animated
with the laughter of 700 kids. Or we can
see them crowded with girls discussing
weighty matters like last nightis date or
how to arouse a certain boy's interest!
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ur brary ant cafeteria iave proved in 1 ,' ,Wk-' li
ua le aids to us. We found in the library exact- 'X ll
ly what we needed for our research Work. And i I vs Q af' ' -
in the cafeteria was delicious food to satisfy our K' 4' V 3 , V
midday appetites. But remember those embar- X J s x ,
rassing moments when we dropped a ponderous ' ' wqg
volume into the still of the library or found that KI Nj' ' f
we had forgotten our lunch money? V :X X if 'ft 'X
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We czfqeecwecl om mmm! and ,edqeclml Maya
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Particularly discouraging incidents occurred often. But as
We learned to meet these challenging situations, our poise and
self control grew. Dismay mounted as We surveyed our lock-
er, our bit of allotted space! And we asked ourselves: "How
can I have so many possessionsfy, . . . 'tWhere have I ever col-
lected so many books? Then there was that summons to the
oHice. Frantic with terror, We tried to stall outside the door
till the end of the period! But the moment most taxing to our
patience Was the one when we slid to a stop outside of 17 just
as the bell rang and the door closed.
"Must Be o Mistake . . ."
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The sophomores learned through doing in biol-
I ogy lab. From the many courses of this type of-
fered at F.H.S. our horizons are broadened and
We gain valuable experience. Along with the edu-
cational importance of our studies comes the
' value of working in co-operation with others.
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As juniors we struggled through typing, fear-
ing that our fingers would never do as We told
them. Here we acquired the experience of Work-
ing on our own. VVe began to understand that
all results rested with us. Only through hard
work could we hope to attain our goals.
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VV e seniors are now com-
pleting our series of high
school experiences. Having
lived and learned within the
portals of Freeport High,
we have grown and matur-
ed. As this year draws to
a close, we face the aware-
ness that we will soon be
adults and must, as well-
equipped, educated adults,
attempt to solve the prob-
lems of the world, To this
end we study the situations
of today in P. O. D. While
we sometimes "goof off' in
trig, we learn to solve the
mathematical questions that
we will encounter. In ma-
chine shop we work with
with our hands, for physi-
cal labor as well as mental
labor is needed to cope
with world problems. As
we, in our caps and gowns,
prepare for Commence-
ment and to face the future,
we can remember that these
four years, rich with mem-
orable experiences, have
conditioned us and trained
us for our future work: na-
tion and world leadership.
544444 6444 44444 to 144: 6445 544 444444:
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Q9 ,X-fJ""X'Q"0" A building without people is a building without
Q9 W Y S cf-fvv 0"Q'5l life. But the people of F. H. S., teachers, custodians,
GAL ' and students, instill an atmosphere of vivacity and
W l enthusiasm to the intangible spirit lying dormant
M 4.-,N Within the ivy covered halls. X
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Artie NVatkins, President
Betty VVahlstrom, Vicei
President, Fritzie Lenz,
701 Sendaw only . . . Da gnu faemem5m7
Do you remember , . . our first days as freshmen here in F .H.S.? And the
first football dance when We wondered why there were so few lights on? Do
you remember "South Pacificn and our pride when they announced that the
freshmen had the highest class total? And remember the superb job Janet and
Cary did this year to make 'The Greatest Show On Earthv the best carnival
ever? Rosie and Don looked so impressive as they reigned as king and queen!
. . . Remember the excellent job of class leadership done by our presidents:
Phog, Rog, Iim, and Artie? Remember that Petey and Dick set a record as they
headed the first school paper to last more than three semesters? . . . Remember
our prom, "Garden In The Starsiy, It was a night of romance for all of us! . . .
Remember the semester trig final, or maybe in your case it was chem or P.O.D.
or English! Remember how you tore your hair in frenzy the night before and
then forgot everything you knew as the test sheet was laid before you? . . .
Remember everyoneis pleasure when the magazine drive Went over the top
again, with Mary, jim, and Frank as chairmen . . . Remember the supreme job
Marilyn did as homecoming chairman and how beautiful Jean looked as
queen? . . . Remember that last home game? VV e knew We'd return to games
in the future, but it would never be quite the same! VVe,ll remember high
school and relive it in our minds, but all our experiences will be entrusted to
our memories. The primary purpose of any yearbook is to aid people in re-
membering the high spots of their years in school .... Do you remember?
Roger L. Ackerman Carol Ann Albrecht Gerald Allen
James Kenneth Adams Charles M. Allen
Ill meet you at the Jerc . . .
Lois Ioan Ammerman William J. Anderson
Thomas E. Altenbcrn Shirley June Anderson Ronald Gene Armagost
Carol L. Bamberg Jane Baxter
Bonita May Babcock Mary Helen Bartell Mary Margaret Becker
Sharon Benoy Barbara Jean Bittner William H, Bomeman
David R. Bishop Gary W. Blehinger
David Brandt Iuclith Lynn Broughton Arthur L. Brumficld
Jean A. Briggs Gerald Brubaker
, Fill out the white cards . . .
Ioan Lysbeth Carter Donald E. Clock
Delbert D. Curley Patricia Church Donald Lynn Dame
Ruth Marie Duscher NVil1a Mae Davis Calvin A. Deiningcr
MC1VillCH Davis James L. Doherty
Paid your towel fee? . . .
Jeannine C. Diddens Leda Ann Dietrich
Phyllis Jo Ann Dicknmn Doris May Didier Gary R. Dingcs
Iamcs E. Dodson Hope B. Dupec
Shifleb' A- Di1'kSCI'1 Arlin B. Doering Roger L. Duitsmun
Ronald K. Ehrlich Patricia Rae Evers Frederick W. Fairbairn
Mary Kay Engels Joseph A. Fair
Verma Lorraine Farrar Shirley Ann Ferguson Joanne Marie Fletcher
Mary Louise Ferguson john William Fletcher
Now block! . . . now block! . . .
Joanne Carol Franscn Alison Jeanne Furst
Onalee Marie Fosha Marilyn Gail Fullerton Mary LOU Gilftlllllll
Gerald George Diane Ianice Cralml John R. Greene
Carolyn Male Giessel Roger L. Gray
"Black as the pit . . . "
Henry Talbcrt Guffey Janice I-Iugcns
Jacklyn Rae Groves Rogene I. Hagcmann Virginia Luis Ilugcns
Dolores Elaine Harbach Stanley E. Hartog
NVilliam H. Hannah Lawrence I. Harriss Rosemary Hasse
James Hayner Sandra Lou Homan RobertCapron Hunter Jr.
Keith Heck Gloria Ann Hunefield
Faye Anne Jackson Joan Joyce Jacobs Clarlyn Jeannette Johnson
Irene Clara Jacobs Jo Ann Alicc Jacobs
Freeporf's goin' downsfafe . . .
Eugene F. Julius LeAnne H. Kahl
Juanita Rae Johnson Robert L. Jury William E, Kammer
Marilyn Ruth Karl Duane R. Kielsmeier Sandra Dianne Kirchbcrg
James Kctelllut Herbert L. Kilburn
Looks like a drag . . .
MarilynKatl1erynKlz1geS Berniece E. Klontz
Ann Kirkman Karl E. Klentz Joyce La Vonnc Kline
Gerald Walter Koeller James Alfred Koym
Kirby F. Koeller Charles B. Koon George H. Krehl
Robert Launm Minnette Lenoir Rose GeorgeneLlewellyn
Angelo Lasco F loreida Joyce Lenz
Ronald Gene Loewe Neal Harlan Louthain Grant Alexander MacKenzie
Marie Ida Long VVes R. Luecleking
Garden In The Sfars .
Janet B. McLain Don R. McLean
James L. McCaffrey james H. IVICLZITIIOH Gail Gene Muekcrt
Mary Ruth Madden Donald L. Marclicsi Milton Loc Marklcy
Emma Angeline Marassa Marcia M. Marcum
Go Prefz-Beat East . .
Richard L. Matliiot Gene Moacls
Joyce Elaine Marsh Richard Eugene Maxey Bob WV. Merrill
VVillian1 I. Metzger Ir. Patricia Ann Meyer
Marilyn Elaine Metcalf Coleen K. Meyer Joanne Adrienne Meyers
Barbara Ann Miller Virginia Miller Alice Anne Moerk
Mary Darlene Miller Arlene P. Mitchell
Richard Joseph Mueller Tom M. Nack Keery W. Padfield
Carmine Constance Myers VV. Donald Nesemeier
"Life With Mother " . . .
William Pcnticoff Ann Iunicc Peterson
Donald W. Penticoff Nancy Ann Peters janet Sue Place
Richard Pohl Richard Eugene Rees Barbara Rinehart
Judith Ann Price Ioan E. Rideout
H 2 + 0 I-P H 20 ? . . .
Dianne Louise Rockey Donald K. Ross
Catherine J. Rockey Robert Lawrence Rockey Myles Steven Rothstein
Larry Lee Rubendall Dorothy Dean Runkle A
Shirley A. Rozman Roger Harry Rubendall Connie Russell
Joe B. RLlSSGll Ward F. Ryilll Richard F, Sauer
Frank Lowell Rutter jr. Emily Ellen Saeger
Riclmrd Sclimclzlc Lynctte Arlene Scliwitz Joyce Elaine Slmin
Charles W. Schulcr Carol M. Shain
You dance heavenly . . .
Janet Sherwood Lona Pauline Slzunp
Larry Melvin Shelly Robert L. Skeel Sara Ann Snook
Alison Louise Snyder Daniel Sommers Al Stewart
Dick Snyder Larry T. Stees
Good night . . . Sigh . . .
' "' 5' 7' " ' Barbara Stimpert Nelda Noreen Stoner
Suzanne Lucille Stewart Jenlyn jean Stocks Jacqueline Ann Stubbe
Ianies P. Symens james R. Turner
Leslie Robert Stukenberg Shirley Ann Tinsley Helen M. Vallarta
Roger L. Vandenberg Roger Voss Elizabeth Louise Walilstrom
James A. Van Vleclc Ronald L. Voss
Dolores Diane Walter Arthur H. Watkins Jean West
Kathryn Ellen Walters Hazen E. Weier
And we of the negative confend . .
Juanita A. Williams Bill Woods
Phillip G. Wichman Bob Willis Margaret Woodward
I0llHDl?llJC1'tXVOOdNVilI'd George Gary Yde Sandra L. Youmnns
Ann Elizabeth VVurtzc1 Ronald R. Yclo
Yes . . these things we'll remember always .
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mme azzmfed :Ae 7mm6 and maxed tie Zum
Upper Picture, Row 1: Pres. B. Lenz, Vice-Pres. R
Herhig, Sccy.-Treas. D. Bauch, K. MilfCll111, N. Otten-
hausen, D. Ketelhut, L. Heitter. Row 2: D. Nortridge
B. Hartog, D. Raih, R. Hille, I. Doerr, K. Maves, Si
Spudieh. Row 3: D. Veaeh, B. Peters, C. TerHark, D.
Citz, E. Carlson, P. Klaus.
Lower Picture, Row 1: Pres. S. R. Keith, Vice-Pres. I.
NVagner, Secy.-Treas. P. Pack, L. Kluth, C. Burgess, S.
B'lilCl11l1DCl', C. Heitter, B. llohhins. Row 2: P. Erh,
M. llerencleen, S. Ransom, D. Miller, K. Lentz, j. Cil-
christ, B. Heine. Row 3: B. Burt, E. lNlayer, C. lf.hrlieh,
1, Meyers, C. Kerr, L. Lutz, D. Dame, M. Christensen.
South Dakota, B.A.
University of Iowa, M. A.
State University of Iowa,
Upper Picture, Row 1: Pres. T. VVootan, Vice-Pres. S
Fritz, Secy.-Treas. B. Shippy, J. Bader, L. Chambers, L
Strohacker, R. Cox, W. Barlcau. Row 2: R. Pearson
D. Roskam, I. VVilliams, G. Oefelein, D. Davenport
D. Schnicrtinan, P. SCl1111CI't1I12J.I'1, D. Frank, I. Kenncdyi
Platteville State Teachers
University of Wisconsin,
Middlebury, M .A.
Lower Picture, Row 1: Pres. B. Watkins, Vice-Pres.
N. Zimnicrinan, Secy.-Treas. S. Stebbins, I. Emrick, C.
Meyers. Row 2: D. Collalti, A. Hess, M. Hancc, P.
Sccry, P. Schradermeier. Row 3: E. Carley, R. Sied-
schlag, N. Meyers, J. Studebaker, M. Fritzenineier, A.
Turner, 1. Staas. Row 4: A. Rutter, C. Quics, C. Bitt-
ner,1j. Pittsley, D. Kohl, P. Thompson, D. Winslow, R.
Upper Picture, Row 1: Pres. J. VVillis, Vice-Pres. VV.
Gassman, Secy.-Treas. R. Blask, K. Hickman, R. Swift,
L. Meyers. Row 2: I. Foge, D. Willhite, I. Hammond,
S. Fish, R. Downing, K. Rafferty, VV. Wilhelms. Row
3: H. Bender, D. Frederick, E, Schoonhoven, L. Sher-
wood, R. Jenner, I. Schofield, L. Dixon, K. Lowery.
Lower Picture, Row 1: Pres. K. Ilorstmeyer, VlCLt-l,l'L'S.
M. Morrow, Seey.-Treas. S. J. Keith, N. Doolen, R. Aher-
nathy, C. Davis. Row 2: E. Gorham, A. Kramer, D.
Cheeseman, N. Holtum, D. Moring, S. XVillis, C. Miller.
Row 3: I. Meinders, L. Best, M. Bear, M. Blum, L.
Beidler, R. Feld, R. Boltjes.
Ralph E. Durham
Illinois State Normal, B.S.
Iowa State College, B.S.,
Beloit College, B.A.
University of Wisconsin,
University of Michigan,
Upper Picture, Row 1: Pres. B. Taylor, Vice-Pres. I.
Baumgartncr, Secy.-Trcas. N. Harnish, D. Lehmann,
McDermott, M. Klinkc, B. Smith, P. Kocller. Row 2
R. Thruinan, D. Graff, E. Crunclall, M. Thruman, I
Olthoff, I. Schmelzlc, E. Klosa. Row 3: R. Klontz, I
Nelson, P. Hull, M. Folgate, D. Kahly, A. Haas, M
Frank, S. McGrath, I. Rawleigh, A. Pearson.
Lower Picture, Row 1: Pres. C. Keith, Vice-Pres. D
Bruce, Secy.-Treas. C. Doxey, J. Spaide, J. Morden, T
Wardell. Row 2: R. Picking, R. Lebaron, L. Pearson
L. Bcssert, J. Michael, G. Carr, R. Riehtemeyer, L
Chambers. Row. 3: F. Vallarta, K. McCulloch, I
Winters, R. Chcnong, K. Fuller, R. Elliott, J. Evans
D. Ingold, I. Canada. '
, t J.-
University ol' Iowa, M.A
Row 1: Pres. S Ousley, Vice-Pres B. K'
. '. imes, Secy.-Treas. F. Miller, B. Robbins, D.
Snyder,l J. Downing, L. Jacobs, L. Murphy. Row 2: D. Meyers E. B' - "
J. Ni- . Q 'Q '
, akcr, G. Duiay,
cn luis, J Gusloit, W. Loewe, J. Richmond. Row 3: A. Skeal, D. Vohlkcn, Pi. Law-
son, J. Huisinga, L. Hunsicker, P. Kecfe, J. Kerch.
As privileged Juniors, we met up with the more solid responsibilities
and experiences-the play and our long-awaited Junior Prom.
The carnival brought us into the limelight, for we not only had our
king and queen, Bob Picking and Bev Watkins, to be proud of, but also
the added distinction of watching another member of the class, Judy
Wagner, crowned F.H.S. Beauty Queen. Of course, it was a lot of work
with the carnival fund-raising sales, play rehearsals, and cramming for
the semester history exam-but it was fun. Under Cary Keith, Bob Pick-
ing, and Mary Lou Bear, our officers, we left our mark on the Pretzel
history books for 1953.
Our crowning achievement was the Junior Prom. The food, speakers,
the soft lights, smooth music, and that certain "somebody', combined to
make it a wonderful climax to our Junior year, and a fitting tribute to
the senior class.
Yes, during '53, the play, the carnival, and the prom, helped us grow
up a little more and we en' l '
, ioyec 1t. In short, we had one good time.
Why not?-We were Juniors!
Saint Ambrose Colle-gc
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Upper Picture, Row 1: Pres. I. Blunt, Vice-Pres. N. Gra-
ham Secy.-Treas. S. Gregg, E. Craig, S. Crunnner. Row
2: N. Miller, I. Butter, S. Gralll, S. Elbeck, S. Holland,
R. Dicincr. Row 3: F. Davis, C. Anderson, P. Backes,
M. Flucgel, M. Eberlc, M. Baker.
Lower Picture, Row 1: Pres. 1. Ycle, Viee-Pres. S. Klentz,
Seey.-Treas. R. Daslier, 1. Sofran, R. Downs, E. XVoocls,
D. Marcum, R. Dyson. Row 2: D, Berry, II. XVIHIQIIIIS,
D. Gill, C. WVie1ner, L. Stearns, K. Bardell, D. Bennett.
Row 3: I. Herron, B. Monaco, VV. Foslia, A. Craig,
F. Smith, B. Spalin.
University ot Iowa, B.A.
Upper Iowa University,
' University of Iowa, MA.
Upper Picture, Row 1: Pres. M. Holbert, Vice-Pres. O.
Lindfors, Seey.-Treas. S. Schwarze
C. Runtc, M. Seholes. Row 2: P
S. Kahl, D. Hannah, I. Kennedy, I
I Bartell C Kilker K McC'1rth
h. . . . , . . y.
L. Bryant, I. Cartman, C. Iohnson,
N. XVheat, M. Lender, S. Ludewig,
, S. Sward, I. Shelly,
. Beldin, D. NVeipert,
. Fishburn, K, Fisher,
Row 3: B. VVatz,
S. Rider, I. Morden,
E. Bruce, K. Taylor.
Coe College, B.A.
University of Wisconsin
Clarence C. Clarno
Indiana Central College
Indiana University, M.S.
Case Institute of Tech-
nology, Graduate Work
Lower Picture, Row 1: Pres. G. VVebb, Vice-Pres. A
Smith, Sccy.-Treas. B. Engels, B. Klouser, C. Marks, R
Butcher, J. Whalen, S. Ascher, Row 2: R. Veer, K
Geiser, R. Anderson, H. Dirksen, V. Smith, C. Fawver,
R. Maples, G. Eiehineier, R. Balles. Row 3: W. Bed-
dow, E. Cravenstein, B. Gale, C. Edler, E. Klaas, N.
Millerschone, R. VVoolsey, J. Edler, H. Boggess.
Gif A it" fly ,.
Air WJ ' .rw ed
ff , N
5 I I
Upper Picture, Row 1: Pres. L. Blaisdell, Vice-Pres. I.
' Tschudy, Sccy.-Treus. S. Nes, N. Hillc, M. McMurray,
K. Dietrich, S. Dommel, 1. Kerr, P. Hille. Row 2: D.
Burright, D. Dornfcld, C. Koser, P. Noeske, C. Kline,
C. Hammond, E. Badger. Row 3: C, Fritzcl, M. Smith,
S. Kiser, H. Cravenstein, A. Meinzer, A. Kazakos, J.
Lower Picture, Row 1: Pres. B. Iloopcr, Vice-Prcs. ll.
Pinnow, Secy.-Treats. J. Stunsherry, -I. llill, D. llcrtlmam,
M. Hecht, R. Peters. Row 2: D. Babcock, L. Shcn-
hcrger, F. Burkau, L. Lzmcluu, E. Cox, C. Auruntl. Row
3: L. Thompson, D. Diclunan, ll. Grunt, N. Borchcrs,
Beulah I. Charmley
University of XVisconsin,
Eastern Illinois State
Northern Illinois State
Teachers' College, B. Ed.
University of Colorado,
Iowa State College, B.S.
Upper Picture, Row 1: Pres. M. Fulkerson, Vice-Pres. P.
Slocum, Sccy.-Treas. C. Carwood, V. Helsinger, B. Sola-
day, E. Kneller. Row 2: B. Otte, C. Kerlin, C. john-
son, L. McCulloch, B. Landan, R. Rensema. Row 3
M. VVilliams, L. Ewalt, I. Sager, E. Fluegel, B. Shelly
M. Karstedt, M. Ottenhausen.
Lower Picture, Row 1: Pres. K. Zier, Vice-Pres. E
Penticoff, Secy.-Treas. C. Lang, T. Heiser, L. Fink, B
Ryan, K. Creier, C. Klock. Row 2: VV. Shenberger, W
Shenberger, B. Schopf, J. Smith, R. VVehrenberg, R
Pettit, R. Robinson, T. Arhogast. Row 3: T. Wilcox
B. Schramm, B. Miller, J. George, E. Feiler, D. Rozman
D. Rodda, C. Thompson. Row 4: D. Schulz, R. Schult
B. Ferguson, I. Croshans, R. McDonald, J. Steffen, M
Upper Picture: Pres. I. Friesenecker, Vice-Pres. M
X'Va1g1ier, Secy.-Trcus. A. RlllJCIilClilll, J. Kriens, B. Moron,
Al. Kilburn, M. Ilunnzlh, V. Coolnluer, C. Magee. Row 2
A. Kohl, H. Monigolcl, V. Bertholf, I. Seubolcl, L. Kurtz
B. Ncidigh, B. Lower, E. Mailand, I. Cothermun, Row 3
L. Cilchrist, D. Foots, C. Johnson, M. Fircbaugh, D
Poust, K. Miller, L. Madden, D. Becker, B. Kortemier
Lower Picture, Row 1: Pres. D. Mnves, Vice-Pres, M.
Marr, Secy.-Trcus, K. Wfitte, -I. XVc-ivr, C. Lzunli, B.
MneAdam. Row 2: A. Mazique, P. McGrath, C. Kirch-
berg, N. Beem, J. VanCordcr, I. Stairs, D. Burton, J.
Merrill, J. Jenner. Row 3: B. Hilton, E. Robinson,
V. VanDyke, D. Knoll, R. Mueller, C. Brobst, bl. Schle-
gel, E. Rindernmn.
University of Xvkeonsin,
Drake University, BS.
Illinois State Normal
University, B.S. in Ed.
Row 1: Pres. C. Lafferty, Vice-Pres. B. Herbig, Secy.-Treas. C. Krueger, L. Huben, J.
Symanek, V. Mercier,AM. Williams. Row 2: M. Collura, J. Jacobs, J. Keister, L. Piefer,
M. Utt, N. Graff, M. VanBrocklin, J. Koen. Row 3: S. Marassa, K. Neiman, S. Smith,
S. Steinbaugh, W. Beidler, F. Steimle, S. Simmons.
VVe, as sophs, feel pretty qualified to say that this year's sophomore
class has been tops. A good example of this is the Carnival. Under
King Jerry Friesenecker and Queen Janet Bartell, we were the highest
in pre-Carnival sales. To make the evening even more successful, two
of the girls, Kay Dietrich and Mary Fulkerson, were chosen second and
third for the Beauty Queen contest.
Our football team did not fare too well, but there are signs of
promise for the next two years. The soph basketball team improved
greatly as the season progressed.
, Let us look back at a few nfirstsi' that were common to all of us.
Remember when you lost your notes for the first speech you had to
make? Or all the trouble you had at the library writing your semester
speech! Then remember the first time you dissected a frog in biology?
And of course you think of the first date with that wonderful uhimv?
As we look forward to next year when weill be juniors and upper-
classmen, we know that we will never forget the wonderful times we
sophs have had, being the lone underdogs for two years.
H. j. Kruse, Fcrne Kuhlcmcyer, C.
S. Farr, joe Clauscr.
lt. A. Baunigartner, XV. C. Ruben-
dall, Richard Luinby.
Howard Roen, Lucile Madden,
I I I
Fcrne Kuhlemeyer, Mathematics, Guidance Co-orclinator, University of Illinois
B. A., M. A., C. S. Farr, Biology, Penn. College, B. S., State University of Iowa
M. S., Joe Clauser, Student Teacher, Northern Illinois State Teachers College.
Middle Picture: R. A. Bauingartner, Mathematics, Director of Adult Education
University of Illinois, B. A., M. A., VV. C. Rubendall. Mathematics, Illinois Col-
lege, B. A., University of Illinois, M. A., Richard Luniby, Problems of Democracy
Guidance Co-ordinator, De Pauw University, B. A., Northwestern University, M. A.
Bottom Picture: Howard Roen, Industrial Arts, Stout Institute, B. S., Lucile Mad-
den, Crafts, Iowa State College, B. S., Merle Blackwood, Art, Chicago Art Institute
Top Picture: H. I. Kruse, Machine Shop, University of Wisconsin, B. S., G. Eu
Top Pieture: Erma Bucher, Assistant Secretary: Alice Freidag, Attendance Clerk,
Naomi Andersen, Registrar, Irene Kcistcr, Bookkeeper.
Middle Picture: Genevieve Shcriden, Dietieian, Iowa State College, B. S.: Mabel
Bowers, Latin, University of Kansas, A. B., University of XViseonsin, A. M., Kate
Bicanich, Librarian, College of Saint Catherine, B. S., Mary Jean Lynett, Stu-
dent Teacher, DeKalb.
Bottom Picture: Helen Hamil, IIistory, Iowa State Teachers' College, B. A., State
University of Iowa, M. A., Mary Margaret Luebbing, French, English, University
of XVisconsin, B. S., Mary C. Martin, Mathematics, Knox College, B. S., Columbia
University, M. A.: Elizabeth Heiland, Physical Education, Northern Illinois State
Teachers College, B. S.
Erma Bucher, Alice Freidag, Na
omi Andersen, Irene Keister.
Genevieve Sheridan, Mabel Bow
ers, Kate Bieanieh, Mary ,lean
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Helen Hamil, Mary Margaret Lueb
bing, Mary C. Martin, Elizabeth
Fred Pratt, Merritt Allen, Ioe
Karl Kubitz, Dorothy Nelson, Mrs.
Catherine Mueller, Ernest Seeman.
Top Picture Fred Pratt, Social Studies, University of Illinois, B. S., Merritt
Allen, Athletic Director, Southern Illinois University, B. Ed., State University of
Iowa, M. A., Ioe Spudich, English, McKendree College, B. A., University of
Iowa, M. A.
Bottom Picture: Karl Kubitz, Band, Augustana College, B. A., Dorothy Nelson,
Choral Music, Knox College, B. M., Mrs. Catherine Mueller, Choral Music,
Carthage College, B. A., Northwestern University, M. A., Ernest Seeman,
Orchestra, Illinois Wesleyan, B. M. E.
Top Picture: john Winter, Head Maintenance, Mrs. Ruth Burgett, Third Floor,
Edward Euler, Cafeteria and Gym.
Bottom Picture: Paul Euler, Boiler Room and Maintenance, S. P. Zwiefel, Sec-
ond F loorg Herman VVinters, Maintenance, Clyde Jackson, First Floor.
W I I I
John Winter, Mrs. Ruth Burgett,
Paul Euler, S. P. Zwiefel, Herman
Winters, Clyde Jackson.
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Board of Education, Seated: M, E. Boyer, B. F. Sluifcr CSupcrintcndcnt of Sclioolsj, Lloyd A. Cin-ssvl Cl,l'L'SlClK'Ill ol'
Bourdl, Lcstcr ll. Ruston, llolvcrt F. Toullc. Standing: C. M. Fuller, T. R. Cairpcnicr CAssish1nl lo Supl-1'i11tc11clvnt anal
Svcrc-tary of Boardj, J. ll. Nc:-sbit, D. XV. Hirtlc. Charles XV. Furst fnot prcscntj.
Louis E. Monscnliulnp, Principal, University of , I
111m0fS,B. A., M. A. . . , Dwedfed dd,
A Marguerite J. lluclbncr, Dean of Girls, Sllll1'lQll'ff Collcgc.
B' F' 5"f1f1'1'- City Superintendent of SCIHPOIS, B. A., University of Illinois, M. A.g Cc-orgv liloos, As-
Vullmmiso Uuiwrsityf A' Bn B' 5-2 Ulliwfsifv sistant Principal, Donn of Boys, University of Iowa, B. S..
of Chicago, M. A. M. A'
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XM GM MKG athletics. While the student pa ' '
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l - he learns that better results can be reap
a ' ' together toward one goal. X
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Quincy Game Highlights Season
Although only winning one and tying one
while losing eight, the Freeport Pretzels showed
a determined effort in all their football games.
Coach Joe Spudich had two of the best players
in the Big Eight, with Wes Luedeking and Gene
Meads being placed on the Big Eight first team.
In their opening tilt Freeport went down in
defeat for the third consecutive year at the hands
of the Dubuque Bams. Dubuque capitalized
on an intercepted pass in the third quarter to de-
feat the Pretzels 7-0.
The Pretzels came back into their own in the
next game. WVith a whirlwind ground attack
and a pinpoint aerial attack, Freeport defeated
Belvidere 49-20. Penticoff, Stewart, Kielsmeier,
Stees and Luedeking scored the touchdowns for
Freeport with Hickman kicking the extra points.
Th Pretzels, experiencing a last quarter let-
down, in their Hrst home game tied Quincy 20-20
when the Blue Devils staged a sensational rally.
Scoring touchdowns for the Pretzels were Kiels-
meier, who scored two, and Picking, who scored
on an intercepted pass. The electric football
scoreboard was presented to the school by Nor-
man Sleezer at this game.
In their opening Big Eight game, the Pretzels
suffered another last quarter letdown. The VVest
Aurora Blackhawks tripped Freeport 12-0, but
they had to iight for every point. Freeport was
hampered by fumbles throughout the game.
Kielsmeier raced to the Aurora twenty-five yard
line on our most serious scoring threat.
Three blocked punts in the second half of thc
LaSalle-Peru game broke a 13-13 half-time score,
and gave the Cavaliers a touchdown and a safe-
ty, LaSalle-Peru won 22-13.
Penticoff heads for paydirt around right end.
Four tacklers close in on the Quincy ball carrier.
Lucdeking sweeps wide against LaSalle-Peru
L-P buck s-lncles Stces :ind Luedeking to score. Itis there someplace.
One Tie, One Win, Eight Losses
Row 1: T. VVout11n, L. Stees, VV. Luccleking, D. Marclicsi, I. Symens, G. Ycle, F.
Miller, D. Kielsmeier, K. Klentz, J. Willis, VV. C-assman. Row 2: K, Hickman, C.
Allen, S. Spudicli, B. Picking, F. Rutter, K. McCulloch, I. Neinliuis, D. McLean, C.
Doxey, D. Dame. Row 3: D. Rees, I. Allen, A. Stewart, D. Penticoff, R. Bender,
C. Krelil, I. Fair, G. Meacls, K. Fcllcr, B. Anderson, D. Maxey, I. VVilliun1s, L. Stro-
Ilickman nears ball for kickoff against Quincy.
In their traditional rivalry, the West Rockford
Warriors defeated the Pretzels 24-20. Luedeking
and Kielsmeier scored the Freeport touchdowns.
Freeport again lost on a fumble, but the night
was exceptionally cold, which accounted for this.
Although we lost, we had the greater number of
net yards gained.
One touchdown defeats continued to curse
Freeport in its next game with East Aurora, The
luckless, but fighting, Pretzels lost 12-6 when the
Tomcats pushed over a touchdown from the one
yard line in the last quarter. Freeport scored its
lone touchdown after a sixty-three yard march.
Luedeking sliced of right tackle from the one
yard line for the tally,
The Pretzels seemed haunted as they lost to
East Rockford on Halloween. Scoring three
touchdowns in the third quarter, the Rabs rolled
over Freeport 28-12. Luedeking had a good night
in the passing department connecting with six-
teen of twenty-five passes.
Joliet handed the Pretzels their worst defeat of
the season. The Steelmenis star halfback, Bill
Takacs, scored five touchdowns in the 45-0 rout.
WVith Luedeking passing, Freeport had the great-
est number of net yards gained passing.
Elgin defeated Freeport 32-20 in the final game
of the season. Although losing by two touch-
downs, the Pretzels encountered some misfortune
when a long pass was ruled incomplete when the
receiver was jarred. It could well have been
At the annual football assembly this year the
players who received letters elected Al i'Whitey',
Stewart their honorary captain. Wes Luedeking
was voted by his team mates as the most valu-
able player on the team.
Quincy ball carrier is jarrcd as Stecs and Yde converge.
XVhile losing all of their games, the Pretzelettes
showed steady improvement throughout the
entire season. Coach Gene Marks was handi-
capped by the loss of the freshman class, but did
an excellent job of coaching the available ma-
jerry Hill was high point man for the Pretzel-
ettes, scoring four touchdowns during the season.
The Pretzelettes were held scoreless until their
third game. In this game, against Beloit, Friese-
Beloit man hurdles Pretzelette and goes for a sizeable
necker smashed off left tackle for the tally.
At the end of the season Coach Gene Marks
gave letters to the following: Stan Ascher, Wayne
Beddow, jerry Friesenecker, Don Herdman, jer-
ry Hill, Bob Klouser, Wally Krehl, Cliff Lang,
Dick Mapes, Robert McDonald, Karl Miller, Bob
Moren, Bob Neidigh, Gene Penticoff, Howard
Pinnow, Robert Schopf, Roger Schult, Art Smith,
Jim Smith, Jim Yde, Ken Zeir, and the two man-
agers, Bob Lower and Stan Klentz. Bob Neidigh
was elected honorary captain by his teammates.
'52 Sophomore Football Scores
Sept. 12 At Dubuque 26-0
19 At Belvidere 38-0
26 Beloit Here 31-9
Oct. 3 At West Aurora 35-7
10 LaSalle Here 57-27
17 At West Rockford 44-6
24 East Aurora Here 39-0
31 East Rockford Here 39-12
Nov. 7 At Joliet 27-6
17 Elgin Here 21-0
Row 1: B. Moren, I. Fricscneckcr, D. Meads, K. Zier, C. Lang, I. Smith, W. Krehl,
A. Smith, B. Klouscr, Yde. ROW 2: S. Ascher, T. Heiser, Hill, Herron, B.
Downs, E. Penlicoff, J. Grosbans, D. Malilkc, D. Herdman. R. Maples. Row 3: S.
Klentz CMgr.l, I. Pinnow, A, Craig, I. George, R. Shult, B. Neidigb, D. Scbopf, B.
McDonald, K. Miller, VV. Beddow.
Coaches Durham and Marks Watch intently. jerry F riesenecker is chased by a pack of Beloit defense-mon
Two Pretzelettes nail L-P ballearrier as Zier and Schopf close in.
jerry llill stiffurms would-be tuckler and gets away for five yards.
5 M .
Row I: D. McLean, L. Stees, D. Dame, B. Anderson, D. Maxey, I. Canada. Row 2: R. Rubendall, W. Lucdeking,
P. Kccfc, D. Penticoff, K. Klcntz, J. Hayner CMgr.D. Row 3: A. WVatkins, D. Hcrbig, C. Allen, A. Stewart, I. Dohcrty,
G. Krehl fMgr.l.
Although winning ten and losing sixteen, Free-
portis Pretzels continued to prove themselves a
basketball power in Northern Illinois. With Joe
Spudich at the Freeport helm for his first year,
the Pretzels displayed the style of basketball
for which they are Well noted. They could
never be counted out of a game until the final
gun had sounded. The Pretz were known
throughout this area for their scrappiness and
Freeport was overcome by a fast Dubuque
quintet in their first game of the season by a
score of 58-43. This loss broke a 41 game home
court winning streak which was begun in 1949.
In their second encounter the Pretzels over-
came the Golden YVarriors of Sterling 59-53 as
Wes Luedeking pumped in 22 points. The
Clinton River Kings shaded us 73-64 but only
after a fourth quarter Pretzel rally caused much
A game that could well be called the most
thrilling of the season was Freeport,s 53-52
victory over East Moline. The game was neck
and neck with the victor in doubt until the final
buzzer was sounded. Don Dame and jim
Doherty, with their timely baskets proved to be
more than the Panthers could handle.
Freeport, playing without the services of Al
Stewart, was trimmed in its next game with the
Steelmen from Ioliet, 70-48. Freeport came
through with its first Big Eight Conference vic-
torv in their game with VVest Rockford. In a
brilliant second quarter surge, the Pretzels
turned back the Warriors 66-61,
Grabbing another one point victory, Spudiclfs
quintet hurdled Dixon 62-61 to win the opening
game of the Sterling Holiday Tournament.
Freeport won the game at the foul line, suc-
cessfully sinking twice as many scotch tosses as
Dixon. In the semi-final round the Pretz came
out on the short end of a 76-74 score in the
Sterling game. This was the most thrilling game
of the tournament, going into a double over-
g Q .
s 5 P
QE.. A: .
rs X 5- '
purclm'1'! You forgfmt tlu- saddle!
1 ODUII mnouths, thu fish await the
'xlllll'l'SUI1 puslws ilu' bull tllrouglm for
Duece lays one up as the Pretzels beat WVest.
Freeport entered its second holiday basket-
ball tournament at the Hinsdale Basketball Fes-
tival. The Pretzels, employing a full court
press, dropped their first tilt 55-54 to the Hins-
dale Red Devils. Experiencing a rough night
in the second game, the Pretz were defeated by
the Morton Mustangs 76-51. Freeport sank only
one of its first 21 shots.
After the holiday tourneys, Freeport resumed
Rig Eight play. Trailing by two points at half-
time, the Pretzels were outclassed in the second
half and lost to the LaSalle-Peru Cavaliers by a
score of 71-62.
The Pretz fell to hard luck in a very well
played game with Sycamore, losing, 67-68 in an
overtime. F reeportis loss was the second in
overtime games in two weeks. But the Pretzels,
game was fast improving. A strong Elgin
Up and atom, Al.
AI Sfewa rf
team came to town and received a sound heat-
ing at the hands of our rejuvenated Pretz, 71-57.
Our boys turned in a brilliant .481 shooting
average for their best mark of the season. Al
Stewart led the Freeport attack with 27 points.
Next Freeport encountered a red hot Moline
team and tasted the worst defeat of the entire
season. VVith Spudich playing the second and
third teams, we came out on the short end of
an 80-42 score.
The East Rockford Rabs came through with
a brilliant second half rally to swamp the Pretzels
67-50 the following week-end. Our quintet went
point wild in their following game with the Tom-
cats from East Aurora. It was a big night as
four of the Freeport starters scored double digits
to beat the Cats 72-53.
1Vest Rockford avenged the previous Freeport
defeat, 74-60. The YVarriors had a distinct ad-
vantage under the boards and shot an amazing
.435 DeKalb handed the Pretzels their twelfth
loss 70-57. Wes Luedeking paced the Freeport
offensive with 22 points,
Following losses in well played games to La-
Salle 59-53 and to West Aurora 47-42, the Pretz
came into their own, playing splendid hall.
They first avenged their loss to East Rockford
by whipping them 60-58. The win came on a
rebound basket by Bill Anderson in the closing
seconds of play. This finished conference play,
with F.H.S. in seventh place.
He went dat 'a way.
In the last game of the regular season, the
Pretz lost another Well played game to the Du-
buque Rams 60-57. Freeport roared through
the regional, crushing Dakota, South Beloit, and
the strong Elizabeth Terps,
ln the opening game of the sectional, the
Pretzels lost to the DeKalb Barbs 72-65. WVhile
Freeport got off to a bad start, the Barbs scored
on lay-in after lay-in. However, the fighting
Pretz pulled up in the third and fourth quarters
to tie DeKalb and then go ahead by five points.
XVhen lVhitey and W7es left the game on fouls
Freeportis hopes faded, and the Barbs regained
The whole basketball season may well be
summarized in the Words of Morrey Owens.
VVROK sportscaster. who said, "These Pretzel
teams just never quitf,
Big Al grabs one in his All-Conference form.
Lucdeking docs a ballet to kt-vp the ball from going
out of bounds.
52 - 53 Varsity Scores
Dubuque 43 - 53
Sterling 59 - 53
Clinton G4 - 73
East Moline 53 - 52
Joliet 48 - 70
XVest Rockford 66 - 61
Dixon 62, - 61
Sterling 74 - T6
Hinsdale 43 - 55
Morton 51 - 76
LaSalle G2 - 71
Sycamore 63 - GT
Elgin 71 - 57
Moline 42 - 80
East Rockford 50 - 67
East Aurora 72 - 5:3
West Rockford 60 - 74
DeKalb 57 - 70
LaSalle 53 - 59
XV est Aurora 48 - 48
East Rockford 60 - 58
Dubuque 57 - G0
Dakota 64 - 45
South Beloit 63 - 36
Elizabeth 61 - 56
DeKalb 65 - 72
Freeport played host to the De-
kalb Barblets but were defeated
50-35. The LaSalle lucas were
able to avenge their early season
loss in a game here, the score be-
ing 54-32. The Pretzelettes next
lost to the Hawklets at Aurora.
55-34. ln the last game of the Big
Eight contest, East Rockford
stayed off a fourth quarter rally to
defeat the Freeport Sophs 59-56 in
a thrilling game. Freeport piled
up 67 points in a wild scoring con-
test. but lost to Dubuque, at Du-
buque, S1-67 to end the regular
season with a record of 4 wins and
14 losses. ln the annual Belvidere
tournament, Freeport lost their
first game to the Belvidere l,ittle
'Bonesl' llubendall stretches Way out for the rebound
First and tenl Do it againl Do it againl
Mark XVagner reaches high to snatch the rebound.
Bucs in a close game all the way,
44-43. ln this game Freeport
showed some of the things to come,
for they played splendid ball. The
Pretzelettes then won over Harlem
53-46, but lost a heartbreaker to
a strong Leyden team from Frank-
lin Park 52-47. Despite the sea-
sonls losses, the Freeport Sopho-
mores provided many exciting
moments and displayed talent
which will be a great asset to the
team in the future,
52 - 53 Sophomore Scores
Moline, Calvin Cooliclgn
1"-lpounzl vvadr-s Miller s ou s ltttlmul l1llL,LlS
in tlic YVcst llocklortl unc
Now what clo I clo?
Signals callccl . , . ont two
Row 1: L. Clmmlvcrs, I. KL-rch, G. Kcith, B. Picking, G. Ocfclc-in, li. l,L'1ll'S0ll
Row 2: D. WVill1itc, P. Klaus, C. Doxcy, J. Evans, I. Ellivt. How 3: li. XVilli4uns
L. A1'1ll2lg0St, l". Vallmtu, F. Rutter, fMgr.j
The junior Varsity sllowccl plenty of fight ll11'0lIgl10lll ilu' suusml.
A future Prctzcl varsity cugcr comes down with tlmc lmull,
Harry Kinert shouts instructions to the half-milers as
Coach Howard Wcbcr awaits the outcome.
1952 Track Schedule
April 12 .,..,
April 15 ......
April 18 ..V... ......
April 22 ..,...
April 25 .,...,
April 29 .....
May 3 ......
May 10 ..........
May 16, 17
May 20 .......,.l
May 23, 24
orreston, Mt. Morris,
South Beloit, Here
...........Rock Falls, Here
Big 8 at West Rockford
John Woodward grimaces as hc lets go with another
Freeport Highis 1952 track team had some
outstanding stars but lacked the well balanced
scoring ability to become conference champions.
At the Madison relays, Freeport failed to score
but they gained the much needed experience
which helped as the season progressed.
The East Rockford meet was a prediction of
things to come for Don Penticoff, who won both
the 100 and the 220 yard dashes. Two other first
places were Don Breedis half mile and Wes
Luedeking's broad jump.
F reeport's thinclads won the quadrangular
meet by defeating Forreston, Mt. Morris and
South Beloit. Penticoff again brought home
two firsts in the 100 and the 220 dashes as Dick
Rees captured a first in the half mile and Luede-
king took another first in the pole vault.
The Freeport team Won six first places at
Sterling, but lost to the Golden Warriors. At the
Sterling relays, we attained second places in the
discus throw and the mile relay. While playing
' .QS K Nw'
host to Dubuque, Pentieoff sprinted to win the
100 and the 220 yard dashes. John Woodward
placed first in the shot put and Luedeking in the
discus and broad jump.
The Clinton Gateway Classics offered stiff
competition for the Illinois and Iowa track teams.
The Pretzels finished fifth in this. Capturing
seven first places highlighted the dual meet with
Rock Falls. Though unable to gain enough sec-
ondary points to win this meet, Coach Howie
Weber's boys turned in a fine performance. Carl
Cain, finally coming into his own as a great high
jumper, cleared the bar at 5 feet 715 inches.
Cain also won the broad jump with a leap of 19
feet STM. inches. The mile relay was a first
place winner as was Don Penticoff in the 100
and 220 dashes and the quarter mile run.
The Pretzels Hnished seventh in a field of 33
schools competing in the district meet. Don Pen-
ticoH qualified for state competition in both the
100 and 220 yard dashes. At Champaign Don
ran well in both events but failed to score,
Don McLean leads the field on his way to capture the
high hurdles against Dubuque.
Don Pentieoff, ace sprinter, prepares to set off for
another Pretzel first place. '
The Spring Sun
'Both the varsity team and the sophomores
scored in the Big Eight meet held at West
Rockford. The varsity collected their points
in the dashes and the sophomores scored in
five eventsg 120 high and 180 low hurdles, the
mile relay, discus throw and the high jump.
In the twelfth annual Pentathalon, Wes
Luedeking won the first place medal for the
second straight year with a total of 2744364
points. Carl Cain was second with 2591 and
Bill Trunck, third with 242414.
The varsity letter winners of the 1952 track
team are as follows: Captain Carl Cain, Don
Breed, Ken Hickman, Wes Luedeking, Don
McLean, Don Penticoff, Bob Picking, Dick
Bees, Bill Trunck and john Woodward. Those
receiving sophomore letters were: Gary Keith,
jim Smith and Fred Vallarta. Tom Altenbern
and Myles Rothstein received manageris let-
ters. The Bill Young Memorial trophy that
is awarded to the track star who gets the most
points over the season, was presented to Don
Penticoff by Jesse Owens at the annual track
banquet. Don amassed a grand total of 7134,
points to win this award.
Cheesie defies gravity.
I wonder if I ticd my shoes.
His Mother says that he eats like a bird.
Where do I go from here?
loosened Our Muscles
BEST MARKS OF THE 1952 SEASON
120 yd High Hurdles
180 yd. Low Hurdles
880 yd Relay Team .,..,.
Mile Relay .....,............,
Shot Put ..,..........
Discus Throw .......
Broad lump .......
High jump .,....
Pole Vault .,.....
........Don Penticoif 23.2
.........Bill Trunck 54.5
.......Dick Rees 2:08.5
..............Dick Rees 5:12
.........Don McLean 17.4
. ........ Bob Picking 22.2
...............Iohn Wfoodward 43'l"
john Woodward 123'111f3"
..........NVes Luedeking 19'75?K1."
car-1 cam 5'71f2"
........NVes Luedeking 10 ft.
Row 1: J. Smith, D. Penticoll, I. Woodward, C. Doxey, K. Zier, C. Brown, I. Ydc,
C. Allen, D. Brccd. Row 2: D. Recs, B. Trunclc, S. Spudich, C. Keith, K. Mavcs, R.
Voss, C. johnson, I. Friesenecker, G. Fawver, M. Rothstein fMgr.D. Row 3: T. Al-
tenhern fMgr.J, K. Hickman, L. Stees, D. Marchesi, D. Royster, F. Vallarta, F. Rut-
ter, D. Herdman, E. Cox, F. Miller. Row 4: H. Kinert CAss't. Coachl, W. Lucdeking,
D. McLean, R. McDonald, I. McCaffery, D. Schmelzle, C. Cain, J. Herron, R. Maples,
H. Weber CCoachJ.
Row 1: I. Fair, D. Herbig, T. Wootan, I. Canada, D. Scovill, D. Kielsmeier.
Row 2: J. Kennedy, I. Williams, L. Shelly, J. Hill, R. Horton, R. Salter, J. Doerr, R.
Bender, K. Marks. Row 3: L. Gilchrist CMgr.D, B. Metzger, G. Krehl, I. Winters, D.
Cotherman, G. Marks CCoachl, T. Nack, F. Oxley, I. Cassman, I. Kerch.
The Freeport Pretzel batmen, starting the 1952 season with a smash-
ing win, bowled over the Lena Lions 9-2 on April 8. Coach Gene Marks
substituted Iim Canada on the mound in the fifth inning and Canada
went through the rest of the game doing a brilliant job of relief pitching.
Ronnie Benderis timely hits aided the Pretzels greatly in this game.
Scoring three runs in the seventh, the Pretzels won their second
game by edging St. Thomas of Rockford 4-3. jim Canada and Fred Oxley
shared the pitching duties, holding St. Thomas to ten hits. Hill singled
home Williams to end the game and give the Pretzels a record of two
won, none lost.
Continuing at a red hot pace, Freeport trounced the Pecatonica nine
11-5 to win their third straight game of the season. Iim Kerch started
on the mound for his first pitching assignment of the season. Tom Nack
and Bender each collected a double.
East Rockford presented the stumbling block to the Pretzels, victory
string, snapping it with a 9-2 victory. Freeport committed eight errors
and Jim Canada allowed Rockford eight hits, including four doubles.
Iim went all nine innings on the mound. Williams and Bender scored
It looks like a B-36 to me.
St. Thomas ..
e ig hfy-two
. .....,..... 2 9
Oxley Honorary Captain
Slugger Salter pounds out a lmse hit,
Marks Serves First Year at Helm
Another Rockford team gave the Pretzels a headache, this time it was
the West High Warriors who scalped Freeport 9-0. It was a close game
until the sixth inning, when West put together two bases on balls, five
hits and a fielder's choice to chalk up six runs.
The Pretzelswent down in defeat for the third time in a row, this
time at the hands of the Belvidere Bucs. The Bucs had a six run lead
before a Freeport man had crossed the plate. The final score was 7-1.
Freep0rt's lone run was made by Ronnie Bender.
East Rockfordis Rabs rolled over the Pretzels for the second time of
the season 12-3. The Rabs piled up a large lead when they clubbed
ten hits in the first inning. Salter, Oxley, and Hill scored the Freeport
St. Thomas of Rockford turned the tables on Freeport and gained
revenge for an early season defeat. The Pretzels were turned back by
a score of 11-5 as St. Thomas collected twelve hits. Freeport smashed
six hits, three of them by Kielsmeier. St. Thomas committed five errors
to F reeportis nine.
The Belvidere Bucs scored runs in the sixth and seventh innings to
conquer the Pretzels 6-4. Kielsmeier slammed a two run homer into
deep center field to put Freeport in front. This lead was short-lived,
though, as the Bucs, came from behind to tie the score. Belvidere then
went into the lead in the sixth inning and was never behind from then
This turned out to be the season's last game, for on May 9 the second
West Rockford game was rained out.
Joe Fair does a stre-e-e-e-etch.
Coach Ralph Durham learns
the fine points from Rog
pwly Zdnkamea win '
The 1952 golf team enjoyed one of their best seasons thus far. The
score was 8 Wins and 3 losses. In their first matches the Pretzel links-
men carded wins over Rock Falls and Monroe. The Pretzels split a
three team match with East and West Rockford, beating East 8-7, and
losing to West 11-4.
Recovering quickly, the golfers soundly whipped Sterling 145 to 15
Beloit 1015 to 15 and Mt. Morris 16 to 2. An abbreviated match with
West Rockford resulted in a 3 to 2 loss, but the Pretzels finished the
season With Wins over Monroe and Beloit.
Freeport placed third in the District tournament, with Roger Ruben-
dall the Medalist. This qualified Rog for the State tournament, Where
he finished second to Ken Scott of Rockford, after a hard fought battle,
the match ending on the 10th extra hole.
At the close of the season, Coach Durham awarded letters to the fol-
lowing golfers: Pat Keefe, Paul Lindfors, Roger Rubendall, Doug Smith
and Bob Stukenberg.
Row 1: D. Smith, B. Stukenberg, R. Rubendall, P. Keefe, S. Fish. Row 2: Coach
Durham, D. Mueller, J. Adams, V. Smith, T. WVardell, B. Moren, G. Dinges,
B. Kimes, L. Madden, A. Rubendall.
emfzia aguczaf 5455624 Magi 464644456
Freeportis racquet-tecrs had an active season last spring. Although
they lost their first meet to a strong East Rockford team, they tied their
next match, with Beloit, Slfg to Slfg. Sterling fell before our netmen 7-1,
as did XVest Bockford.
Later, in a return match with Beloit and a meet with the Dixon squad
the result was identical scores, both of these teams defeating the Pretzels
The District meet found the largest field in District history, with 55
boys competing. Freeport finished fourth at this meet, with the doubles
team of Iohn Clarno and Bonnie Bowen going into the semi-finals.
The results of the Big Eight tournament found the Freeport squad in
second place, tied with Elgin. Clarno advanced to the finals in this meet,
only to be defeated in a very close match. Coach C. C. Clarno awarded
letters to the following netmen: Bonnie Bowen, Gerry Briggs, John
Clarno, Bob Crawford, Bill Fair, ,lim Hayner, Jerry Huisinga, and Dale
Upper Left: Briggs leaps the net at the close of a match. Upper Right: Crawford
and Fair rush for the hall. Lower Left: Bowen and Clarno go hack for a shot.
Lower Right: Hayner, Huisinga, VVagner, and Kingsley rcceivc final instructions
from Coach Clarno.
There must he a hole in it
To relieve the tension of reading, writing, and 'rithmetic we had gym
four times a week. Or, if we were the lucky seniors, we had it twicel
On Tuesdays we all went swimming, regardless of our class. Those
who couldn,t swim tried to learn and those who could tried in vain to en-
roll in the beginning classes! How many times have you dived for the
"brickv only to have someone else wrench it from your grasp?
To the mournful joy of most boys, something new was inaugurated
this year. In the fall, gym classes came to resemble Army boot training
camps, For when we went outside, we were introduced to marching
With the increasing interest and variety in F.H.S. gym classes, P.E. is
definitely looking up!
I knew I was eating too much lately.
Wonder what's in that ball, money?
VVhy don't you boys get together?
Under the leadership of Miss Marion Thornton and Miss Elizabeth
Heiland the Freeport High gals participated in many varied forms of
athletics throughout the year.
In the fall, while the weather was still warm, hockey was played.
As Winter descended, the girls moved indoors for rhythm dancing, square
dancing, and volley ball. With the coming of spring, the girls thrilled
to the cry of 'KBatter upli' as they played softball.
Under the new program which was inaugurated this year, the girls
enjoyed the expert leadership of two instructors. Also new this year
were health class twelve weeks out of the year and swimming once a
By taking part in these activities, F.H.Sfs girls proved their ability to
adapt and enjoy each sport.
Come on, now, girls, it canit be that bad!
"And you all promenade home."
Josie seems amused at what the scales reveal about Judy!
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k Qisxvv WL 6113! ' As the student Works after school on his clubs and
Us. ' ,, V + ,KL activities, he begins to understand the meaning of
,UU-fa.. ,wwf-L25 working together and group living. He learns also
M L-9.m-.kthat the beginning of the solution to the problems
f""V""'L'L , facing the world lies in the co-operation which is prac-
-f P ticed in school organizations.
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Row 1: V. Hagens, A. YVurtzel, A. Furst, S. Stewart, I. Briggs, M. Fullerton
M. Fritzenmeier, B. XVatkins, M. Herendeen, D. Wfeipcrt, M Marr. Row 2: ,I
Baxter, K. VVitte, Miller, A. Kirkman, C. Burgess, R. Klontz, J. Emrick, S
Ransom B Burt, K. McCarthy, K Dietrich C. Krue tr C. Kerlin
, . . . - , gr , ' . Bow 3: I. Hay-
ner, H. Cuffey, A. Peterson, C. johnson, C. Cicssel, B, Miller, I. Hagcns P Seerv,
J. Kennedy, O. Lindfors, C. johnson, M. Fulkerson, I. Fishburn, T. lAlt'enbern
Row 4: M. Morrow, S. Machamer, K. Lentz, J. Studebaker, P. Pack, F. Steinilc
J. Jacobs, N. Graham. Row 4: B. Hunter, B. Fair, M. Klages, M. Engels
ll. Dupee, A. Dietrich, D. Cheeseinan, J. Sclnnelzle, j. Olthoff, B. Keithi
K. Horstmeyer, S. I. Keith, L. Kluth.
Since the "play's the thingv to many grease paint han F H S 'els
E . -. guy ... '.',
they are able to find their golden opportunity by becoming a member
of Mask and WV1g.
This organization is open to any student in school who is interested
in active participation in the dramatic side of life. The fact that Mask
and VVig is one of the largest clubs at F.H.S. shows that there are
many students interested in dramatics. Members receive an excellent
background for their future work on the various committees needed for
a good play production.
Under the able leadership of Miss Ieannette Lloyd, Mask and Wfig
sponsored a dance and worked on the Carnival play.
The monthly program, held on Thursdays, must be mentioned, as
each meeting offers a new and different type of entertainment. Bead-
ings, charades, and make-up demonstrations are just a few of the dra-
matic phases of comedy and tragedy presented at these meetings.
The officers this year were Marilyn Klages, president, Jean Olthoff,
vice president, Leslie Kluth, secretary, and Kay Horstmeyer, treasurer.
Kneeling: A. Dietrich, C. Russell, I. Price, A. Peterson, L. Kahl, J. Hagens, M. Klagcs,
C. Giesscl, K. Hockey. Standing: A. Kirkman, B. Fair, H. Guffcy, T. Altenhern,
j. llayuer, ll. lluntcr jr., R. Hasse, A. Furst.
M I I ',
Thcspian troop 464, with their able director Miss Ieanette Lloyd,
met the first Thursday of every month at different memberys homes.
The motto of the National Thespian Society is, "Act well your part,
there all the honor liesf, Members of this club have acted their parts
well either in front of the footlights or back stage keeping everything
in running order. The purpose of the club is to advance the standards
of excellence in dramatic arts.
To become a Thespian you spend endless hours rehearsing or building
or sewing. You rush home late to dinner, you feel your first real stage
fright, and finally youire a big triumph.
The Thespian Society, unlike many other clubs, has a formal initiation
each spring. Here all new eligible members take their vows and be-
come full fledged Thespians. This year the club decided to give a play
to raise money for stage equipment but mostly to gain the experience
Under such able persons as Rosemary Hasse, president, Alison Furst,
vice president, Marilyn Klages, secretary, and Iames Hayner, treasurer,
it is no wonder that the Thespian troop of Freeport High is such an up
and coming society,
aw an ide '
Three cheers to the "Glamorous Gregg Girlsf, F reeportls future ste-
This exclusive club, with Miss Frances Ritzinger as advisor, limits
its membership to girls Who are enrolled in both shorthand and typing.
Secretarial Club is organized "to supplement business training in high
school and to develop a broader and deeper appreciation of the business
worldf, These future office gals get first-hand knowledge, on modern
business methods from lectures by some of Freeportis leading business
men and women. Often members of the high school faculty speak. Also
each year sight-seeing excursions are made through Freeport,s business
firms. The girls provide instrumental or vocal numbers or give short
skits for entertainment. The meetings are climaxed by refreshments.
Besides training to be top secretaries, these girls took time out for a
gala Christmas party in December and an extra-special picnic in the
spring at Krape Park.
Officers for the year Were: president, Judy Broughton, vice-president,
Irene Jacobs, secretary, Judy VVagner, and treasurer, Mary Lou Bear.
Row 1: J. Bzunngartner, P. Erb, R. Klontz, D. Miller, J. Emrick, R. Sicdschlag,
R. Wfolf. Row 2: P. Thompson, D. Dame, A. Hess, J. Studebaker, P. Pack, K. Lentz,
M. Metcalf, J. Broughton. Row 3: J. VVagner, M. Bear, J. Olthoff, D. Chccseman,
S. Dirksen, R. Hagemann, I, Jacobs, J. McLain.
n i nefy-two
Zaeefw af Me hidden
Any girl in high school who is interested in home economics may join
the Home Economics Club. It offers opportunities for knowledge of
homemaking, personal development, entertainment, working for your
school, and making other people happy through special projects.
Old and new members participated in a candlelight initiation cere-
mony. Mrs. JoAnne Paton became the new honorary member,
Meetings featured activities of club members, outside speakers and a
The club sold Ready-jell and sponsored a dance after one of the
football games to raise money. The Christmas project included sending
decorated cookies and small gifts to the men and women at the Stephen-
son County Home. School projects financed by the club have included
the purchase of luxuries for the womenis faculty lounge. A tea service,
draperies, and a set of pottery were secured for the department dining
room. Trays, vases, and other accessories were added to the dining
Miss Lillian M atthiesen is the club advisor.
Row 1: P. Hille, 1. Kerr, L. Picfcr, D. Darnfeld, V. Miller. Row 2: R. Dicmcr, 1.
Gilchrist, G. Huncfield, I. Stass, E. Craig, J. Keister, N. Stoner, N. VVheat, J. Grovcs,
B. Babcock, D. Dame, D. llarbach. ROW 3: P. Koellcr, C. Johnson, I. johnson, B.
Klontz, I. Bolender, C. Myers, C. Bamberg, A. Hess, G. Meyers, S. Hozman, L. McCul-
loch, S. Crumincr. Row 4: J. Janicke, S. Stumbaugh, E, Rindcrinan, M. Morrow,
Row 1: D. Berry, E. Iohuson, C. Fawver, V. Smith, A. Bubendall, L. Madden A
Smith, C. XVcbb. Row 2: S. Sward, S. Schwarzc, D. VVeipert, S. Nos, M. Marr,
B. Otte, C. Kcrlin, O. Lindtors. Bow 3: P. Beldin, B. VVatz, J. Schlegel, F, Steimle
M. Holbert, S. Dommel, I, Blunt, J. Castman, E. Kuller, B. Shelly, P. Slocum K
Wlhitte. Row 6: I. Kricns, B. Fair, B. Kortemier, D. Bennett, R. Maples, M. Vllagl
ncr, R. Butcher, L. Landan. Row 7: B. Herbig, K. McCarthy, C. Krueger, K'
Neiman, N. Bcem, I. Seubold, D. Babcock, D. Poast.
S. P2 2 , .. enema pd Zuagae
Under the capable leadership of Miss Bowers, the S. P. R. Club
I Senatus Populusque Romanus, translated Senators and People of Romej
had a year full of fun and activity,
Consules Alison Furst, president, and Marilyn Fullerton, vice-presi-
dent presided over the senate with the aid of Sandra Keith, secretary, and
Jerry Huisinga, treasurer. The club met on the first Wednesday of
One of the highlights of the year was a trip made by twenty of the
members to Wenona, Illinois, where a meeting of the junior Cultural
Society was held. At this meeting discussions on what to do at Latin
Club meetings were held and skits were given. The Freeport group
presented a revised version of "The Three Billy Goats Gruffv for their
skit. A meal was served and movies were shown.
The year closed with the traditional Latin Club banquet during the
Week of April Zlst. A banquet was served, skits were given and thus
the year ended.
I. Jacobs, N. Graham, -I. Schmclzle, M. Ilerondeen, Row 4: M. Seholes, C. Car:
wood, D. Kahl, S. Machamcr, M. Folgatc, M. Klinke, M. Karl, N. Miller. Row 5'
Row 1: D. Raih, M. Scaros, D. Becker, B. Hartog, J. Fair. Row 2: F. jackson, M.
Fulkerson, C. Runte, C. Lafferty, K. Horstmeycr, j. Bauingartner, A. NVurtzel, L.
Kahl. Row 3: B. Heine, Kay Fisher, I. Fishburn, J. Shelly, D. Dame, E. Robinson,
J. llagc-ns, -I. Place, H. Hilton, K. Taylor.
' 66:45 eaybqa ' gene
'KBuenas tardeslv This is the Spanish hello that the members club
greet each other with when they meet every third VVednesday of the
Under the able leadership of joe Fair, president, Stanley Hartog, vice-
president, and Kay Horstmeyer, secretary-treasurer, plus the aid of the
advisor, Miss Dorthea Schmidt, the club had many interesting programs.
At the December meeting the members observed Christmas as the
Spanish do. They progressed from house to house until they found
shelter for Joseph and Mary. Following this, fun began as they tried
to break K'La Pintav blindfolded. This was filled with candy, and many
other good things to eat.
Movies of Spanish speaking countries were shown at a meeting.
Talks on these countries were given at another meeting.
Often Senora Schmidt told about her trips to Mexico, giving interest-
ing, first hand information on the customs and dress of some Spanish
The year's program concluded with the traditional picnic with the
French Club with skating at the White Pines afterwards. And so ended
an enjoyable year of "El Circulo Castellanof'
Sitting: A. Moerk, A. Furst, S. Price, C. Burgess. Standing: E. Badger, C. Hub-
bard, L. Kluth, J. Fair, D. Schulz, S. I. Keith, J. Kennedy, S, Kahl, M. Becker, B.
Burt, S. Gregg.
mend eff! Hide 7fzewc4
"Le Cercle F rancaisf, under the supervision of Miss Mary Margaret
Luebbing, meets once a month. The club is open to French students or
those who have taken French for three years.
The programs are designed to be of special interest to the French
students. The annual trip to the "cuisine', was made by the members
at one of the meetings. Pralines Were made, much to the enjoyment of
everyone. Miss Dorthea Schmidt told of her European trip at still
another meeting. Among the other programs Were: French plays given
by the members, the playing of Allez-Oop, the French game for Bingo,
and Twenty Questions in French. Movies were viewed throughout the
year. In the spring the French and Spanish Clubs joined forces to take
their annual jaunt to the White Pines State Park for roller skating and a
picnic. The French Club sponsored a dance after the Elgin football
The officers for the year Were: President, Alison Furstg Vice President,
Sandra lean Keith, and Sec1'etary-Treasurer, Leslie Ann Kluth.
Bow 1: C. Ciessel, I. McLain, S. Price, I. West. Row 2: B. Kammer, M. Markley,
G. Webb, I. Seubold. Row 3: R. Hille, B. Willis. S. Fish, D. Bruce, L. Gilchrist,
G. Fawver, V. Smith.
adeace Elec! '
"Now, can anyone explain how this siphon Works? 'Tll tell youf,
So goes one of the demonstrations at a regular Science Club meeting.
At each meeting throughout the year, members gave demonstrations on
their outside projects, and reported on what they had learned. Demon-
strations of public interest, clearly explained, were presented as pro-
grams for various clubs in Freeport.
During the year, a point system was Worked out, through which
members could earn medals. Points were awarded for meeting atten-
dance, for demonstrations given, and for outside projects.
In February, the Science Club took a field trip into Chicago and
spent the day exploring in the Museum of Science and Industry. The
club was shown exhibits in the back rooms of the museum, which were
not open to the public, and came back with much additional know-
Officers of Science Club for the year 1952-1953 Were: president,
George Webbg vice-president, Cary F awverg and secretary-treasurer,
Voigt Smith. Club advisors were Mr, Clarno and Mr. Funk.
At projector: C. Kline.
R. Downing, D. Poast,
I. Winters, R. Dascher,
G. TerHark, R. Schult,
C. Weimcr, S. Fritz,
L. Dixon, D. Clock,
R. Schmelzle, R. Blask,
R. Ehrlich, J. Morden,
B. jury, D. Smith, B.
1 . If
The announcement of a movie is a welcome
sound to all F.H.S, students. These films, which
are shown by the Visual Aid group, help stu-
dents to learn by coinciding with, and clarifying
their studies. They also help to make every
course more interesting.
The Visual Aid group is made up of thirty-
five students and is headed by Mr. Cary Farr.
Mr. Farr teaches the fundamental principles of
operating a movie projector to any student who
is interested in learning.
When the students have learned to operate
the machine they take turns showing films. The
movie is usually shown by a Visual Aid student
who is in the class. If there is not one, a boy is
taken out of the study hall.
Each operator receives one fourth of a credit
per semester. Besides learning to operate the
projector, the students learn many interesting
things in connection with film work.
" wma 12.54"
Thanks to the junior and Senior boys who put
in their time unselfishly on the public address
system we are able to hear and understand what
is being said at assemblies and other events in
the gym. If it were not for these boys, the
basketball games would be mixed up affairs at
which a lot of people would not know who
fouled or who made the last basket.
The five senior boys of the group take care of
the basketball games while the juniors take care
of the other events. Some of these events are
the Carnival, the Harlem Globe Trotters, and
managing the speakers in the cafeteria.
The equipment the boys use consists of an
amplifier, four speakers in the gym, two micro-
phones, and coxial cable.
The members of P.A. either take electricity or
radio. The group is instructed by Mr. Falley,
who is the only one who operates the sound
system at junior High.
202-470 ' . . .
Radio Clubis main purpose is to promote interest in the advancement
of radio to all those interested. I t meets every other Tuesday.
The club holds swap shops at which all amateur radio operators in
this territory get together and trade different kinds of radio equipment.
At some meetings the members operate their own rig. This is the ham
Word for amateur radio station. In case you donit understand this
radio lingo, ham means an amateur radio operator. The Freeport High
School Station is WQANO. The value of the station is about S4,000,
and is considered one of the best in Northern Illinois.
The club has also had several parties this year including splash
parties, picnics, and roller skating parties.
In class the members study the theory of and the problems concern-
ing radio circuits. This leads to getting a license tor operating a radio.
The advanced classes learn how to service radios.
Herb Kilburn is club president, Bob Jury, vice-president, and Dan
Sommers, secretary-treasurer, with Grant MacKenzie assisting.
R. Erlich, R. Schmelzle, B. Hannah, D. Smith, B. Jury, R. Richtemeyer, R. Blask,
I. Morden, P. Schrnertman, D. Schmertman.
2 fi Eeleffzalea
This year the Future Farmers of America cele-
brate their silver anniversary-twenty-five years
of service to American agriculture, a quarter
century of work dedicated to the development
of farm boys toward rural leadership, good citi-
zenship and successful farming. Future Farmers
of America is the national organization of, by.
and for, farm boys who are studying vocational
agriculture in the nation's public schools. The
great idea of an organization for these farm boys
of common interests came in the early l92Ois,
shortly after the establishment of the first vo-
cational agriculture courses. Many local groups
organized under a wide variety of names. As
the idea spread, county, district and state associ-
ations of the clubs were formed, in 1928 a group
of vocational agriculture students and leaders
met in Kansas City, Missouri, to formally or-
ganize a national unit.
Provisions were made for the establishment of
local chapters, state associations and the national
organization. Each unit had its own boy officers
to plan and execute its schedule of activities, and
had adult leaders in agricultural education for
advisors. National membership dues, set at ten
cents per boy, have remained the same through-
out the years.
The founders called their new organization the
Future Farmers of America, a name of signifi-
cance, for the Future Farmers of today are to-
morrowis Successful Farmers. In the twenty-five
years F .F .A. has continued to grow in member-
ship, activities and prestige.
Today more than 350,000 farm boys, in all the
states, Hawaii and Puerto Rico, proudly wear
the colorful emblem of F .F .A. This emblem
signifies love of the soil, wisdom, national scope,
and the new era that is dawning in agriculture.
Ed and Mel Stukcnberg are made honorary members
of the Freeport chapter of FFA.
Harlan Rigncy, Harlan Marks, and Gcnc Hcld, statc
FFA officers, posc with Don McCullouch, chapter prcsi-
A group of FFA'ers attend thc International Livestock
Show in Chicago.
This era begins as Future Farmers take their
places in their home communities, dedicated to
the thought embodied in the last line of the
F.F.A. motto, "Living to Servef,
YVhile the national organization is celebrating
its twenty-fifth anniversary, the Freeport Chapter
is celebrating its sixth anniversary. Compara-
tively our chapter is a young organization, but
it has achieved many honors in its short time.
We have had a state and national winner in farm
and home electrification. One of our members
has served as Illinois F .F .A. president.
The following are the grand totals of the pro-
iects of the Future Farmers of America of the
Freeport Chapter for the fiscal year 1951-1952:
A total of 81.6 acres of corn, producing 7,656
37 acres of oats, producing 1,795 bushels,
259 head of swine, totaling 44,241 pounds,
22 acres of hay.
31 head of dairy cattle, producing 55,118
pounds of milk.
4 head of beef animals, totaling 4,145 pounds.
61 sheep produced 2,695 pounds of lamb and
414 pounds of wool.
The Future Farmers labor, management and
production earnings totaled 817,259.79
F reeport,s chapter of Future Farmers of Ameri-
ea recently received a bronze award for having
an outstanding program of work. Officers for
the year were: president, Phillip Wichman, vice-
president, Richard Wehrenbergg secretary, Gene
Klockg sentinel, jim Turner, reporter, Gene
Thompson, advisor, Mr. Bokemeier.
The FFA basketball team just before they rolled over
A group of sophs judge hogs.
Louis Klages receives his award at the Stephenson
one hundred one
?zeepafu! '4 'de-mea'
During 1952-53, the Varsity Lettermen's Club
of F.H.S., in its second year as a club for only
major letter winners, was under the advisorship
of Mr. Eugene Marks. The officers for the two
semesters were Wes Luedeking, Roger Ruben-
dall, and Larry Stees. The activities included
sponsoring the dance after the E. Moline game,
ushering at basketball games, and initiations of
the new letter winners after each letter award
B. Walilstroiu, S. Kahl, B. WVatkins, S, Snook, I. Stocks,
"70e'ae get Mepqd , . H
Win, lose, or draw our cheerleaders backed
the Pretzels all the way. VVhether on the grid-
iron or basketball court these twelve girls never
lost their enthusiasm. Their tumbling routines,
synchronized cheers, and just plain pep kept the
fans on their feet and the boys on their toes.
This was a year of innovation for the cheer-
leaders. They got snappy new uniforms and
were aided by their new advisor, Miss Heiland,
in working out new cheers. Six apprentice
cheerleaders were also added. They are: Fritz
Lenz, Bev Taylor, Janet Bartell, Charlene Ker-
lin, Kay Dietrich and Margaret Thruman.
one hundred two
Row 1:.. J. Kerch, T, Altenbern, G. Meads, I. Fair, D.
Kielsmeier, K. Padfield. Row 2: P. Keefc, L. Stro-
hacker, K. Hickman, J. VVlllill1HS, G. Yde, 1. Symens, D.
McLean, L. Stees, K. Klentz. Row 3: S. Spudich, J.
Gusloff, B. Stukenberg, S. Fish, F. Miller, T. VVootan, J.
Doerr, D. Hcrbig, J. Allen. Row 4: D. Bees, W. Luc-
deking, D. Marchcsi, F. Butter, C. Krchl, D. Snyder,
Al Stewart, D. Penticoff, B. Picking.
Q,-4,-4 :Jamey new ,magnum
The Girls Athletic Association offers activity and fun to girls who are
interested in sports.
These energetic gals meet in the gym every Friday and every other
Tuesday night from 4:00 to 5:00.
During the course of the year the girls participate in various sports.
ln the fall they play hockey and speedball, and during the winter, basket-
ball, volleyball, and badminton. When the weather turns warm they can
be seen playing tennis and softball. The tavorite year-round sport is
swimming at the new junior high pool. They are able to use the pool
every other Tuesday night.
There are many social activities during the year. The girls have had
rollerskating parties at the Pines, a picnic in the spring, and a spring
banquet at which awards are given to girls who earned enough points.
Points are earned by participation in individual and team sports through
out the year.
The clubis advisor is Miss Marion Thornton, a member of the Physical
Top Picture, Row 1: Pat Erb, R. Hilton, M. Williams, E. Robinson, M. Tllfllllltlll,
Row 2: D. Hockey, I. Jacobs, I Baumgartner, N. Miller, K. XVitte. Row 3: C.
Rnntc, L. Lutz, bl. Morden, F. jackson, P. Kocller, K, McCarthy.
Bottom Picture, Row 1: K. Taylor, C. Anderson, F. Steimlc, I. Kcistcr, N1 Iloltum.
Row 2: N. VVhcat, N. Meyers, C. Davis, C. Krueger, I. Fishburn, I. Shelly, B. llcr-
big. Row 3: N. Graham, j. Jacobs, J. Meinder, F. Davis.
Row 1: J. Place, L. Kahl, C. Hus-
sell, A. Kirkman, A. Furst, L.
Slamp, C. Ciessel, S. Stewart, A.
Peterson, J. Baxter. Row 2: J.
Hagens, B. Miller, M. Cartman, B.
VVahlstron1, M. Klages, J. West,
J. Rideout, M. Rothstein, R.
Hockey, H. Guffey, B. Skeel. Row
3: K. Rockey, R. Hasse, C. Meyer,
A. Moerk, H. Dupee, M. Fuller-
ton, J. Hayner, B. Metzger, R.
Duitsman, A. Dietrich, A. Wurtzel,
gdwdfbdfly clade fam cbd mmf 4.
Philos Club is an honorary English club, To
gain membership one has to maintain a B plus
average in English throughout high school.
Faculty advisor for this year was Miss Dagmar
For the club programs there were guest speak-
ers and demonstrations by students. Among the
speakers were Mrs. Louise Neyhart, a Freeport
authoress and Miss Joyce Baltzer of the Dakotah
School for Boys, At one meeting the club heard
ballads sung by Jean Biche. There were sev-
eral supper meetings. One was at Christmas
time. A ham dinner was served followed by
readings from Dickenis Christmas Carol, Birdis
Christmas Carol, and the Christmas story from
Officers for the year were: Coleen Meyer,
president, LeAnne Kahl, vice-president, and
Janice Hagens, secretary-treasurer.
Freeport Highis chapter of the National For-
ensic League has had a particularly active year.
VVith about thirty members, several new degrees
have been earned. Twenty points are needed for
a membership degree, As more points are earn-
ed, higher degrees are awarded.
In the January count, six students held new
membership degrees. Three had a degree of
honor or fifty points. Five had more than one
hundred points for degree of excellence. One
debater had two hundred forty-five points for
degree of distinction.
Points may be earned through actual debate
work, radio speaking, or individual speech
events, Coach Ralph Enstrom is ranked among
the top twenty coaches in the nation, having over
nine hundred points.
Officers for the year were Ann Peterson, presi-
dent, Barb Miller, vice-president, and Ann Diet-
Sitting: A. Peterson. Row 1: B.
Miller, S. Stewart, M. Fullerton.
Row 2: D. Bennett, B. Lenz, C.
Dinges, K. Horstmeyer, S. Ousley.
one hundred four
For the first time in five years, the annual Big Eight Speech Tourney
was held at Freeport High School on February 13 and 14. Friendly
rivalry was exchanged among students from East Rockford, Elgin, East
Aurora, West Aurora, Freeport and Ioliet. Individual events held forth
on Friday with entries in Original Oratory and Extemporaneous speak-
ing. Students from our school, Ann Peterson and Marilyn Fullerton took
the individual trophy with a first and third respectively.
Entries in individual events,
Ann Peterson and Marilyn
Fullerton, receive last min-
ute instruction from Coach
Barb Miller shows her stuff
as the rest of the varsity
team listen critically.
The debaters, Ann Dietrich, Ann Peterson, Marilyn Fullerton and
Barb Miller further made Freeport generally unpopular with the opposi-
tion by taking the first place trophy in debate on Saturday. The clues-
tion for debate was Resolved: that the Atlantic Pact nations should form
a federal union.
Judges for the events were professors from the University of VViscon-
sin, engaged by F reeport's debate coach, Ralph Enstrom.
one hundred five
ffq ' f ,' ,x ,I-Q -f ,fu . Zu" , f "-.7' A
:ffm i llyff I - XML-71.1 ,, ' Q4 A af 1" ' , f.' fn
'14 -.4 I
'Zfamecammg . , .
XVcs leads Queen lean to hcr throne
one hundred six
As Prom is to springtime so Homecoming is to fall.
As rustling silk and soft music on the warm night air
are to Prom so crackling leaves and cheers on the crisp
tall air are to Homecoming.
All these things, the bright fall colors, the fresh biting
air that makes you tingle all over, the yelling of the
crowd, and the gala decorations of the field, combined
to make Homecoming, 1952, one we will remember.
An all school assembly was held the day of the, game.
Jean Stocks, senior queen, presided, Kay McCarthy and
Olga Lindfors were the sophomore attendants. Bev
VVatkins represented the junior class. Coaches Spudich
and Marks spoke to the student body and Donn Hersh-
berger, an advisor at the YMCA, gave the boys a pep
talk. Gary Dinges acted as emcee and the cheerleaders
led the crowd in a number of cheers.
The girls marched in to the
strains of the Triumphal March
from Aida escorted by members of
the football squad. Steve Spudich
walked with Kay McCarthy, Ron-
nie Yde with Olga Liudfors and
Don McLean with Bev Watkins.
Queen jean came in on the arm
of Wes Luedeking. Her little
brother and her cousin carried the
crown and the sceptor.
Each attendant was crowned.
And then came the big moment,
Wfes gave jean her sceptor, placed
the crown on her head, and then-
, . . Uaeofgeelgaefz
After the playing of the school song and numerous cheers, the assembly
The festivities resumed that night at the game, Fans appeared in pom-
poms with orange and black bows, waved streamers, and shouted themselves
hoarse. Between games the band gave a skit and at half time of the main
game the queen and her attendants circled the field in convertibles.
The girls then sat in a place of honor with the cheerleaders. One of the
high points of the evening came when the queen herself gave a cheer.
The queen and her attendants wore formals for the assembly and the par-
ade but changed to letter sweaters and skirts afterward.
The after-game dance featured Al Bollinger and his orchestra, The first
dance was opened by Wes and Jean.
And though the decorations are long since gone, the pom-poms withered
and the queenis bouquets pressed away in dusty old books, this is one of the
things we will remember.
The big moment . . . the
attendants watch as NVes
Queen lean and her at-
tendants make a majestic
entrance at the game.
one hundred seven
Row 1: A. Smith, J. Pinnow, E. Penticoff, S. Klentz, XV. Cassman, D. Sonunr-rs
Row 2: C. Meyer, J. Briggs, N, Zimmerman, O. Lindfors, J. BillllHg2lI'lI10l', -I
Tschudy, M. Marr, P. Slocum. Row 3: F. Lenz, M. Metcalf, B. Ilcrbiq, M. Morrow
j. VVagncr, D. Grahl, Miss Boswell, D. Bees. Row 4: M. XVagner, B. Kimcs, D. llcr
big, S. Fritz, D. Clock, C. Allen, J. Doherty. Officers: A. Stewart, J. Diddcns
fed Emu amen! weak 7Zaleaaafzt4q pwykota
one hundred eight
The American Junior Bed Cross, advised by Miss Boswell, the school
nurse, accomplished many things this year. Members of this organiza-
tion were elected by their homerooms.
The animal membership drive in November brought in approximately
seventy dollars. This money was used in the Christmas fund. Students
contributed as much as they liked, the goal being 100 W. The group then
took on the project of supplying two hundred blood donors for the Blood-
mobile in December,
At Christmas, projects such as making tray favors for all of the nurs-
ing homes in Stephenson County and giving two turkeys plus personal
gifts to all the people at the County Poor Farm, were completed in full.
These small gifts were indeed appreciated.
Projects, others than local, consisted of making and filling a chest of
school and personal supplies to send abroad to the needy. The music
departments also contributed by making recordings, which were made
into a record album, and sent to other countries.
llolbert, S. Uusley, B. Watkins, C. Keith, L-. Webb, rl, lXllDllI'Tl, U. Maves, J. niunr.
Bow 3: J. Ydc, B. Taylor, J. Fletcher, II. Dupce, I. Fair, S. Lewis, C. Lafferty, L.
Blaisdell. Row 4: J. Crovcs, K. Zier, S. Kirchberg, K. Horstmeyer, B. Hooper, S. R.
Keith, M, Fulkerson, B. Lenz. Officers: L. Stces, C. Russell, C. Myers.
Om ' dMzy.,.Swzwz '
The voice of the students is heard in Student Council which meets
every Monday morning during homeroom period. A representative is
elected from each homeroom to present the individual homeroom prob-
lems to the council.
The officers for the year were Connie Russell, president, Larry Stees,
vice president, Connie Myers, secretary-treasurer. Richard Lumby acted
as the council's advisor.
During the year, Student Council accomplished many Worth while
things. It was in charge of "Twirp VVeek,v distribution of season basket-
ball tickets, traffic in the parking lot, cafeteria, sportsmanship, Home-
coming, Christmas decorations that had an important part in our every
day school life. It also sponsored a drive called the "Childis Clothing
Crusadef, organized to collect warm clothes for needy children.
This year, for the first time, two homerooms were invited every Week
to listen in on a council meeting. This was done so that the students
of Freeport High School would understand more clearly just how
Student Council Works.
One of the district conventions was held at Arlington Heights, Five
council members were elected to go, including President Connie Russell.
one hundred nine
Late fall was the scene of Open
House at Freeport High School this
year. This was the night when all
our mothers, fathers, and friends
met our teachers and got an idea
of how we were coming along in
Displays in our classrooms
showed the visitors what we were
doing. English classes showed at-
tractive book covers. The Home
Economics Department featured
the latest styles, and the boys dis-
played their talents in the Manual
Arts Building. They showed many
pieces of almost professional look-
ing furniture made in woodshop.
The music department displayed
its work in a concert. The program
this year was given in the Junior
High School Auditorium. The
boys, quartet sang two numbers
followed by the girls, ensemble
singing a popular piece. The
ACappella closed the program by
giving three secular numbers. F ol-
lowing the choral concert the Free-
port High Orchestra presented a
group of four numbers closing
Open House for this year.
Pre-carnival days were exciting
and interesting, also. In addition to
the pictures, scratch pads, greet-
ing cards, and stationary peddled
furiously by the three classes,
there were the memorable hall
sales after school, Remember sit-
ting hungrily through eighth hour,
wondering what it would be to-
night: hot dogs, donuts, long johns,
or ice cream? When the end of
the period finally came, we joined
the mob and surged toward the
well-located tables. After we had
been nudged and elbowed as we
waited our turn, it was suddenly
over and we were fed and satisfied
one hundred ten
A. Dietrich, M. Fullerton, Miss
Charinley. C. Ciessel, A. Peterson.
Row 1: M. Engels, K. Horst-
zneyer, A. Furst, C. Giessel, C.
Burgess, F. jackson. Row 2: A.
Kirkinan, J. Briggs, S. Keith, L.
Kluth, R. Hasse, C. Meyer, II
Wzdww and Zeaodew ,owpafze fan ze came
Quill and Scroll is the national honorary so-
ciety for high school journalists. Admittance
requirements state that members must be at
least juniors and in the upper third of their class
scholastically. If they have done straight re-
porting, a minimum of thirty-five column inches
in print is needed. However, membership can
be earned through other phases of journalistic
work, such as editorship or art Work.
On November 1, members of Quill and Scroll
and other interested students attended the Big
Eight Press Conference in East Aurora. Dis-
cussions were held on yearbook layout, features
in the school paper, and the like.
Officers for the year were Marilyn Fullerton,
president, Ann Dietrich, vice-president, Ann
Peterson, secretary-treasurer, and Carolyn Gies-
sel, historian. Miss Beulah Charmley was ad-
The Leslie A. Holmes Future Teachers
Club of America is made up of any stu-
dents Who have an interest in teaching, and
is sponsored by the National Education Asso-
ciation. The groupis advisor is Miss Ferne
The Freeport F.T.A. Club is named for Dr.
L. A. Holmes, who graduated from Freeport
High School and is now president of the North-
ern Illinois State Teachers College at DeKalb.
The highlight of the year,s activities was a
trip to the college at DeKalb. For another
meeting the club Went on a tour of the new Ein-
pire Street School after which it was agreed that
teaching would be especially pleasant under
such good conditions.
Club officers for the year were president, Bose-
mary Hasseg vice president, Coleen Meyer, sec-
retary, Ann Kirkman, treasurer, George WVehb.
one hundred eleven
Top Picture: A. Peterson, M. Fullerton, G. Dinges, B. Miller, S. Stewart Bottom
Picture: S. Ousley, D. Bennett, B. Kimes, K. Horstmeyer, B. Lenz, K. Maves.
Throughout the year many friendly disagreements flowed out of room
109 on international organization. The affirmative, with great emotion,
insisted that if We didnpt have a NATO federation the Communists would
Walk in and We would be "alone against the Worldf, while the negative
firmly contended that the problem was in Asia, for Stalin once said, "the
Way to victory over the YVest is through the Eastf,
Taking these theories with them, F reeportis shouters, led by Coach
Ralph Enstrom, started the season at La Grange, followed by tourneys
at Skokie, Cenesco, and Bloomington.
The Augustana College tournament yvas next for the Pretz squad and
they received fifth place out of thirty-tive schools.
Ending the seasonthe all-girl team swept the "Big Eighty held at
F .H.S. in both individual events and debate. With the combined efforts
of Marilyn Fullerton and Ann Peterson, Freeport captured the individual
events trophy. The following day Marilyn Fullerton and Barb Miller,
affirmative, and Ann Dietrich and Ann Peterson, negative, with a record
of six wins and two losses won the trophy for debate.
The sub-varsity also had a good season. Bob Lenz and Steve Ousley,
affirmative, and Bill Kimes and Gary Dinges, negative, made good
records at La Grange, Skokie, Bloomington, Janesville, and Blue Island.
The sophomores in their first year of competition participated in sev-
So with a record of forty-two wins and ten losses the Freeport all-
girl varsity team ended their debating careers. And it seemed no matter
which side of "Resolved: the Atlantic Pact Nations should form a
Federal Unionv they were, the judge nearly always agreed, adding to a
perfect season of work, fun, and rewards,
Row 1: J. Scubold, I. Fricsenecker, J. Kriens, G. Fawver, L. Madden. Row 2: A.
Rubendall, L. Landau, M. Wagner, D. Poast, B. Kortemeier, E. Gravenstein.
La Pretz Editors: Petey and Dick write heads, a small
part ol their all important job.
Row 1: L. Kahl, K. Hockey, A. XVurtzel, S. Stewart,
A. Kirkman, VI. Hagcns, D. Marehesi. Row 2: S, R
Keith, B. Kloutz, M. Klagcs, C. Myers, J. Diddens, I.
Groves, A. Furst, C. Ciessel, H. Cuffey, T. Altcnbern
I. Hayner. Row 3, J. Schrnelzle, K. Horstmeyer, S. I
Keith, L. Kluth, A. Dietrich, S. Spudich, S. Rozinan, T.
Kocller, V. Hagens, 1. Price, M. Fullerton. 1
.fa Zzwq Staff
Despite the chaos and confusion of the type-
writers, the yelling reporters, and other miscel-
laneous disturbanpes in room 1715, La Pretz, our
school paper, is somehow always able to come out
VVith the assistance of Miss Beulah Charmley,
editorial advisor, and Mr. Ceorge Kloos, financial
advisor, the paper in its second year of existence,
has made great strides in reporting and making
up the news in a more interesting fashion. Spe-
cial issues such as Halloween, Thanksgiving, and
Christmas with their seasonal opportunities
added variety and color.
Striving to do all this were Dick Rees and Ann
Peterson, the heads of the paper, along with the
news editors, Barbara Miller and LeAnne Kahl,
the feature department, Suzanne Stewart and
Ann Wurtzel, the club editors, ,Ianice Hagens
and Ann Kirkman, and the sports editors, Don
Marchesi and Kitty Hockey. Tom Altenbern,
business manager, Hank Cuffey, advertising
manager, and Jim Hayner, circulation head saw
to it that La Pretz kept going from the financial
angle. Senior reporters and the Iunior journalists
contributed stories for every issue.
Ln' Q5 Q
one hundred fourteen
The 1953 Polaris Staff slaved for one complete
year, trying to give life and asoulu to their brain
child. They learned fast and through often bit-
ter experience about gutters, bleeds, cropping,
mounting, dummies and deadlines. QThis last
will probably be imprinted forever in the editors,
The staff found their work made fascinating
by variety. Such things as checking and re-
checking lists of names, tense hours mounting
pictures, trying to write inspirational copy,
coming to school to labor before the heat was
turned on, and hoisting girls in and out of the
tower were all part of those frenzied days when
everything went wrong.
But being on the Polaris staff means not only
performing these often troublesome chores. It
means the important knowledge that you have
contributed lasting effort to the yearbook.
It was a day of rejoicing in Room 115 when
the last copy had been checked and sent to
the printer. Then the staff relaxed for the first
time since September. Upon seeing the first
copy of the finished Polaris, they agreed that all
their work had been worthwhile.
Polaris Editors: Larry and Deeterik check their "dummy"
the only existing plan and forerunner to the Polaris.
Row 1: C. Ciessel, R. Hasse, C. Meyer, I. Baxter,
V. Hagens, R. Hockey, Row 2: T. Altenbcrn, L. Kahl
R, Armagost, A. Wurtzel, S. Stewart, I. Place, I. Ilayncrj
B. Metzger. Row 3: M. Klages, C. Myers, I. Groves
S. liirchbcrg, A. Kirkman, A. Peterson, J. Stocks
Row 4: I. Koeller, I. Price, H. Dupce, K. Roc-key
M. Engels, J. Hideout, M, Becker, I. Hagens, I. Kline
one hundred fifteen
Kaal Km! 4 Kczwqem Kala
ln order to present its varied programs, the F.H.S. band and its
director, Karl Kubitz, Worked hard this year during the brief periods al-
lotted for rehearsal. In the fall, fourth hour found the band members,
bundled in their warmest clothes, practicing the maneuvers which they
presented at the halftime of the football games. VVhen the band wasnit
on the field, it furnished marches and popular times as background music.
When the football season was over, the band changed its pace, and
strains of swing music could be heard floating down from the tower.
This swing music was used along with some popular tunes at the basket-
Flutes: Hope Dupce, principal, Clarctta Lafferty, joan Rideout, Molly Scholes, janet
Place, Joanne Meyers, Barbara Herbig. Oboes: Corinne Krueger, principal, jean
Fishburn. Bassoons: jean Olthoff, principal, Olga Lindfors. Clarinets: jason
Seubold, principal, Ianet McLain, Sylvia Sward, Arthur Smith, Irene Jacobs, Rita
Siedschlag, JoAnn Shelly, Carl Marks, Voigt Smith, Phillip Rehfeldt, Marlene Smith,
Christina Carwood, Portia McNess. Alto Clarinets: Larry Meyers. Bass Clarinet:
Arlene Mitchell. Alto Saxophonesz Gary Carr, principal, Mary Hance, Dorothy
Burright, Marlene Lender. Tenor Saxophonesz Paula Noeske. Baritone Saxo-
Some time was taken out from this basketball music to practice concert
music, which was presented at the annual band concert for the students
in December. They enthusiastically received this concert, in which there
were several types of music.
The conclusion of the basketball season brought the solo and ensemble
contests in which several band members participated. In April, the
band presented the forty-first annual band concert, This was the first
of these concerts to be heard in the new junior High Auditorium. In
May, the band members all traveled to Dubuque for the Tri-Double-l
Music Festival with Dubuque and Clinton, Iowa. The year closed with
the traditional band picnic.
phones: Richard Anderson. Comets and Trumpets: Cary Fawver, principal,
Richard Swift, Gene Thompson, Ronnie Landgraf, Carl Giessel. French Horns:
Colleen Runte, principal, George Webb, Sharon Schwarze. Trombones: Barry
Robbins, principal, Marlene Marr, Don Bennett. Baritonesz Carolyn Ciessel, prin-
eipalg Alice Moerk, Janice Steinke. Tubas: XVilbur Gassman, principalg jack
llarriss, Lauren Madden. Drums: Iaek Morden, principalg jerry Allen, Stephen
Babcock, Bill Kortemeier, Sharon Elbick. Timpani: Claudia Burgess.
0764641924 ?'mcL'c'cee in eva famine
A beautiful new music room at Junior High School is the setting of
the daily orchestra rehearsals during eighth period. Conducted by Ernest
Seeman, the orchestra finds conditions now conducive to their best work.
Regular routine consists of sectional tryouts every six weeks, and
many concerts to prepare. Besides playing for both Junior and Senior
High School assemblies, the group participated in the Open House activi-
ties, the annual Christmas Vesper Service, Stephenson County Teachers,
Institute program, the May Festival, Tri-Double-I Music Festival, and
Commencement. The Christmas Service will be remembered for a long
time to come with its performances of Caine's "Rex Cloriaf and Handells
"The Hallelujah Chorusf,
First Violins: Coleen Meyer, concertmistress, Sandra Lewis, Kay Dietrich, Lona
Slamp, Arlene Mitchell, Barbara Heine, Kay Fisher, Ann Kirkman, Mary Hclcn
Bartell, Simone Dommel, Betty Wahlstrom, Carol Bamberg, Shirley Dirksen.
Second Violins: Audrey Taylor, principal, Ann Clasow, Sharon Mocllcnbcrndt, Judy
Broughton, Wendy Burt, Kecry Padfield, Dorothy Vore, Sylvia Marassa, Sandra
Stewart, Gordon Becker, Cheryl Fogel, John Nienhuis. Violas: Sally Snook, princi-
pal: George VVebb, Kay McCarthy, Mary Fulkerson, Sue Price, Mary Ferguson, Bill
Millard. Cellos: Jack Harriss, principal, Sonja Machamer, jean Kennedy, Marilyn
In addition to preparing these concerts, musicians are selected from
the orchestra for the pit orchestra, which plays at the class plays and
for the operetta. The sight-reading of many types of music is another
activity of the orchestra. Small ensembles are also encouraged to play
"just for pleasurev and to enter the district and state music contests.
Dubuque was the host city this year for the Tri-'Double-I Music
Festival. The massed orchestra was conducted by A. Clyde Boller of
the Amarillo, Texas, Symphony Orchestra.
Karl, Janice Cartman, Karl Nienhuis. Basses: Diane Grahl, principal, David Poast,
David Babcock, David Roskam, joan Carter, Mary Kccnc. Oboes: Corinne Krucgcr,
principalg jean Fishburn. Flutes: Hope Dupcc, principalg Clarctta Laffcrty, joan
Hideout, Molly Scholcs. Clarinets: jason Seubold, principal, Janet McLain, Sylvia
Sward. Comets: Cary Fawvcr, principalg Bcrniecc Klontz, Rosemary Klontz.
French Horn: Colleen Bunte. Trombone-sz Marlene Marr. principal, Don Bennett.
Percussion: Claudia Burgess, principal, Bill Kortenieier, Barbara Soladay. Piano:
Sully Crcgg. f
zzecewu all lqfpw of da
While standing in the halls of F .H.S. during third hour, one can often
hear such songs as "The Lord's Praye1',,' '6My Lord What a Morning,', or
"The Erie Canalv issuing from the music room. The makers of this
music, The Freeport High School A Cappella Choir, are a group of eighty
lovers of harmony.
Under the direction of Miss Dorothy Nelson, the choir puts in a full
season of concerts throughout the community. To start the year off, the
52-58 edition of the vocalizers gave their annual concert for the
P.T.A, Open House. Their next public appearance was the Christmas
Sopranos: Marcia Marcum, Arlene Rutter, Georgene Llewellyn, Mary Bear, Beverly
Taylor, Mavis Williams, Charlotte Carter, Ioan Carter, Mary Fritzenmeicr, Ieannine
Diddens, Rogene Hagemann, Willa Mae Davis, Carol Koser, Pat Slocum, Indy
Tsehudy, Kay Horstmeyer, Mary Holbert, Mary McMurray, Connie Russell, Indy
XVagner, Madonna Folgate, Barbara Herbig, Pat Christen, Pam Pack, Karen VVitte.
Altos: Sandra Keith, Iean Briggs, Garnet Meyer, Helen Vallarta, Carolyn Bittner,
Iean Stocks, Barbara Rinehart, Rosemary Klontz, Charlene Kerlin, Indy Blunt, Mary
Madden, Alberta Mazinane, Iean Ienner, Deanna XVeipert, Ianice Sloenm, Eileen
concert, one of the highlights of the year. The choir also participated
in the Tri-Double-I festival held in Dubuque, Iowa.
The traditional attire of the singers is their black robes and a revers-
ible satin stole. The side usually used is the deep orange one with
F.H.S. embroidered in black lettering. For special occasions or concerts
the stole is reversed and the pure White satin is used.
Each spring and fall, tryouts are held for students interested ill filling
the robes vacated by graduating seniors. The tryouts are large and Miss
Nelson always has many good singers to pick from.
Klosa, Marie Long, Carol Albrecht, Pat Evers, Pat Erb, Mary Morrow, Sylvia Crahl,
Phyllis Koeller. Tcnors: jerry Koeller, Kirby Koeller, jerry Allen, Leonard Pearson,
Stanley Kleniz, Roger Voss, Karl Klentz, Don Dame, Don Marehesi, Emmert Johann-
sen. Ed Cravenstein. Bass: Davis Bunch, Keith Mayes, Roger Vandenberg, Don
Clock, Keery Padfield, Riehard Mueller, Bill Anderson, jim Koyni, Fritz Miller, Rob
Skeel, .laek Fletcher, Carl Marks, Larry Dixon, Iiin Syrncns, Roger Ackerman, Ed
Carlson, Earl Sehoonhoven, jim Hayner, Gary Paar, VVes Luedeking. Accompanistz
The Girls, Ensemble, numbering
twelve girls, enjoyed studying the finer
points of music. They sang all types
of music, sacred and secular, but con-
centrated on developing a fine tone
quality and a blend of their voices.
The ensemble sang at the animal
Open House activities, and participated
in the Christmas Tree number at the
Christmas Concert. They had other
engagements outside of school.
Light music, such as spirituals, bar-
ber shop harmony, rhythmic, and
peppy songs, was the choice of the
Boys' Quartet. They had a lot of fun
singing together. Open House Was a
main occasion for them to perform.
Local club programs offered these
boys other chances to sing and enjoy
To the accompanists of the various
musical groups in Freeport High School
We give a vote of thanks. These girls
accompany the A Cappella Choir,
Clee Club, and various ensembles.
They also spend many hours outside
of class working up music for the
Christmas Concert, May Festival,
Musical Comedy, Tri-Double-I Festival
and many other special occasions.
They have really earned their places
on the list of Freeport High's ac-
companists by working hard and
making sure that everything is on tune
in the music department.
one hundred twenty two
For the last three years Freeport
has participated in the Tri-Double-I
festival. Last year on May sixth and
seventh students from Clinton and
Dubuque, Iowa, came to Freeport as
our guests. The festival was held in
the new junior High School On the
the first evening, under the direction
of Mr. Paul Yoder, Music Editor of
the Neil A. Kjos Company of Chicago,
the bands gave a thrilling performance.
The following evening, the massed
orchestra and the chorus performed
under Dr, joseph Maddy and Mr. May-
nard Klein, both of the National Music
Camp at Interlochen, Michigan. Much
of the success of this Tri-Double-I
festival was due to the concerted ef-
forts of Miss Nelson, Mr. Seeman, and
This year's festival was held in
Row 1: S. Nes, K. Neiman, R. Hilton, M.
Lenoir, E. Bruce, I. WVeier, I. Bartell, C.
johnson, M. Van Brooklin, J. Staas, D. Burton.
Bow 2: D. Moring, B. Otte, L. McCulloch,
D. Maves, S. Rider, J. Morden, N. Beem, J.
Emrick, J. Nelson, I. Rutter, E. Fluegel, I.
Sager. Row 3: M. Christensen, R. Rensema,
L. Bryant, P. Beldin, C. Anderson, K. Taylor,
C. Scofield, A. Meinzer, A. Snyder, O. Fosha,
M. Collura. Row 4: B. Watz, C. Kline, E.
Rinderman, P. Backes, M. Fluegel, C. Robin-
son, R, Abernathy, C. johnson, A. Kazakas,
ll. Cravcnstcin, S. Stumbaugh.
one hundred twenty-three
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On electlon mght we watched and ,,
went wild with excitement as the ' J K.,
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At the Jcrc wc
tulkcd and passed
time with our pals.
We dancm-cl with our
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sta-acly or our girls
at thc post-game
Finally wc kissed,
Wont liomc in tlic
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70114 Wialdez ,
Nvhitney ,,..,.,. ..,7...........,..,......... A rlin Doering
Harlan ,....,,. ....,... .
Hazel Willoughby .....,...
f Stephen Babcock QFri.j
L Herbert Jacobs CSat.Q
.,.......Mary Margaret Becker
...t,.. WVilliam Penticoff
if jean Stocks fFri.j
L Marcia Marcum fSat.Q
gf Alison Furst fFri.j
Iudy Price CSat.Q
Bessie Fuller Logan ....,...........,.,,.....,.. Doris Didier
Mrs. Willoiighby ...,...... ....,... C atherine Hockey
Clyde Miller .........,l.lw
Cousin Cora .,...l.....
Dr. Humphreys ....,....
one hundred twenty-six
"Vinnie, I forbid it. I absolutely forbid it!"
"We're finally engaged after having been
married for twenty yearsf' These words set
the mood of the Senior Class Play of 1953, "Life
The play depicts a series of hilarious situations
in connection with an engagement ring. Mother
had always pined for one, Father hadnit given
her one before their marriage. This was a pas-
sive desire till Bessie Fuller, F atherls old sweet-
heart, showed up with an engagement ring that
Father had given her many years before. Mother
considered it to be rightly her ring and proceed-
ed to go after it in the true Day fashion.
Other mirthful situations occurred as the re-
sult of the romance of Clarence Day, Ir. He
was in love with Hazel Willoughby, who pro-
fessed to love him also. She, too, desired an
engagement ring but Clarence didnit have
The two youngest Days, Harlan, a true lover
of poetry, and Whitney, the possessor of a nicely
broken arm, also provided a number of laughs.
There were many other side interests such as getting and keeping
one maid and seeing that Michael, the hired man, remained soher. Cousin
Cora and her new husband, Clyde Miller, who was fresh from the farm,
also helped to keep the audience in stitches.
After a number of laughs and a few tears all the problems of the Day
family were ironed out and happiness reigned.
The first and second acts of the play took place in the summer
home of the Day family in Harrison, N. Y. The action of the third and
final act occurred in the town house of the Days.
The play was double cast in three parts making it twice as hard for
Nliss Lloyd. But true to her reputation she came through with flying
colors and the play, the first to he presented in the junior High Audi-
torium, was acclaimed a success.
Special praise is due to the various committees who worked hard
on the play. The advertising committee did an especially good job this
year. lt kept the play in the minds of all by publishing a recipe hook
composed of recipes snlumitted hy students.
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Stage Manager ...,..........,,................ Van Bluemel
Mrs. Gibbs ........,.. ............... W ilma Long
Mrs. Webb ,,,,,..,,, ........ P hyllis Krahmer
Doc Gibbs ........,,..... ......... E arl Nienhuis
joe Crowell ...........,.................... Lauren Madden
Howie Newsome .................... Richard Burright
George Gibbs ............. ........ D onald Kingsley
Rebecca Gibbs ..,....... ........... D oris Kaiser
Wally Webb .....,..... ..............,. V oigt Smith
Emily Webb ....,,,....... ........ Y vonne Schneider
Professor Willard ...................... Wallace Cordes
Editor Webb ........................ Donald McCulloch
Lady in Balcony ............................ Carolyn Todd
Tall Man in Auditorium ............ Dennis Martin
Lady in Auditorium ............,....... Judith Burrell
Simon Stimson .................. ...,.... D onald Breed
Mrs. Soames ............... ........ R oberta Rockey
Constable Warren .,.,.... ................ A lan Doerr
Si Crowell ................,.. ................ G eorge Webb
Baseball Player ........,.,.....,, Richard Cotherman
Sam Craig .............., ..........,..... P aul Lindfors
Ioe Stoddard ....,,, .............,.....i R ay Bean
Mr. Carter ......,........ ............,.........,, I ames Seitz
Mrs. McCarthy .,............,..... Margery Eichmeier
Farmer McCarthy .......................... Fred Wagner
Mrs. Bain ..........,,....................,,....,, Kay Hopkins
Townspeople: Richard Dildine, Colette
Dreyer, june Edge, Mary Heiser, Ann Kirk-
man, Dolores Otte, Judith Price, Rita Ann
Rudy, Shirley Scheider, Carol Valkema.
Pst, Don, move over!
Three years is a long time."
"Good-by, good-by, worldf,
"Ceorgie's got a gu-r-r-ll!"
one hundred twenty-nine
r K lk
3 If vj'
edwcaa Qme to 7awa
King Don awaits the crowning, tongue in cheek, while janet, jerry, and Bob look on.
Rosemary and Bev seem lost in their own thoughts, and tho clown looks for paths
7a 7mm af "'7fxe Qfzealeez' Siam on
"'Co1ne to the circus, the greatest show on earth, come to the circus,
See the clowns, eat cotton candy, have your fortune told, see the beauti-
ful ladies in Roman chariots, watch the big parade-come to the circus."
This was the cry of the barker who summoned people to the Senior
Carnival, "The Greatest Show on Earthf' And these were the things
which drew a record crowd to the '53 Carnival.
The evening began with the baby show and then came
Show. After seeing a production of "His First Dress Suitf we
around putting, shaving balloons, fishing and munching on
from the food tent,
At 10:00 all the girls who had been elected to the Court of Beauty
were called to the stage. Cary Dinges then announced the winner of
the beauty contest-Judy Wagner. Kay Dietrich and Mary Fulkerson
were runners-up. The contest was judged this year by employees of the
Eastman Kodak Company of Chicago.
Rulers of the carnival were janet Bartell and jerry Friesenecker,
sophomores, Bev Watkins and Bob Picking, juniors, and Rosemary Hasse
and Don McLean, senior queen and king. The royal pair and their at-
tendants were brought into the gym in Roman chariots as a part of the
circus parade. They were then crowned by janet Place and Gary Dinges,
chairmen of the carnival. Their reign was from 10:30 to 11:30.
Besides being a lot of fun the carnival accomplished its real aim by
raising money for the Polaris. The total receipts were 31,782.43 The
sophomore class raised 8420.415 the seniors, 3333.175 and the juniors,
Our own "Rogue's Gallery"
watches Bev as she curtsics to the
We "ping thc pongv and are
abashed at the results.
one hundred thirty-one
Don, XVilma, Shirley, and Bill render a musical selection as "Stick,, listens
one hundred thirty-two
Elaine, jim, Ivan, and VVGS set thc pace in the Crancl March.
Ngaznfen 7a 74a 5454 H
Warm spring nights made bright by the
twinkling of stars, a garden, dreamy music, the
rustle of net and taffeta, hushed voices, soft
laughter, a stolen kiss . . . these are the things
romance is made of and these are the things our
prom was made of. Such a night as this, music
of this sort, and events like these combined to
make a real success of the junior Prom of 1952,
"A Carden in the Starsf,
The evening started with the banquet given
by the juniors for the senior class. After a de-
licious meal, representatives of the two classes
spoke. They were Denny Martin and Connie
Russell. Speeches were also given by the presi-
dents of the two classes, Van Bluemel and Iim
Adams. Then came a speech by our principal,
L. E. Mensenkamp. Gary Dinges acted as emcee.
A high-light of the evening was the singing
of a 'junior-senior quartet composed of Don
Dame. VVilma Long, Bill Anderson and Shirley
After the banquet the students went upstairs
to the gym, which had been transformed into
a garden in the stars. A confusing but wonder-
ful grand march, led by the junior class presi-
dent and his date, was followed by dancing.
While sipping punch, strolling through a star-
lit garden, and listening to the romantic music
of Marty Hackeris orchestra everyone realized
that this was an evening he wouldnit forget.
NVQ dance to the mclodious strains of Marty llackcfs
Gary and Jackie arc too cngrosscd in ouch othcr to
notice thc cameraman!
Connie and Van stand by whilc Cary cxpounds his
one hunclred thirty-three
swf, LU., MMM!
UZLLJ 'ff 4271
DLP-fp Ld-P C
nx,L9QZ,,,,,. 54,4,fl,.C:76 .. UBL..
, Mew -eQ..r,2....,S
P1 QWJQQYQ - OMQQLZQ
N919 ,cum MLW, AMM-
' - '-U-f 5-U-.. Q..
74eae 660:74 wel! fzememim . . .
We'll remember our school as it looked in the fall when the leaves
DJ ...were turning. We'll recall the hoarse yells echoing around the bowl at
the football games and the mad dashes to the shack. We'll think of the
' Q I brisk air as we mounted the big hill in the morning and the warmth while
X' X e lounged on the lawn at noon.
A-H , Ll Then came winter and we marvelled that our building could be so
fl changed and beautiful with its proud tower crowned in white. And with
C I Awinter wefll think of basketball, trotting across the street for swimming,
Q "f' 'f C01 disputes over whose boots were whose at the end of the day, and of
,NN Course, sno ball fights, exciti g bec use the were forbidden! X
fC""'l5L yj yd cl-M-a - . J LQZIAJX'-Zz? bdifsfgc My
f ' L - N
1., .J1fLfo-'D-3 !f9"0K5 ij? QD Aj' Lg-5
l - X42-,,17 " CQLXZA-yrs,
K f-'L 4-:Zvi N'
. g,Q,,f,r.,,f,fi'-ff-"5f'- '
44" l lil W! '
W , X' I
xi fig! A
one hundred thirty-four
,44 zdeqema ,dau dy ,
But most of all we'll remember Freeport High as it was in the spring-
as it is this spring with the grass green and the vines climbing toward
the tower. As we remember the building we7ll see again the people we
knew there. Welll hear again the sound of young voices calling on the
lawn and through the halls. Welll see the sheer happiness of youth in
being young. And we'll feel a sharp pang following the realization that
the days of youth are very nearly over.
one hundred thirty-five
pwedealmg gem 7955 pafwzckz , .
Ann Dietrich .........
L ,,,....,A Co-Editors
Janet Place .........
lim Hayner .....,.,..
Carolyn Giessel ....
LeAnne Kahl ......,,..
Jane Baxter .......,...
Virginia Hagens ,..... I
Coleen Meyer .......... I
Bill Metzger ..........
Mary Becker ....,...
Alison Furst .............
Kenney Hickman ....
Gene Meads ...........
Fred Vallarta ....,...,.
Gary Yde ..............
Tom Altenbern .....
Jim Hayner .............
Bob Rockey ....,,......
Bob Stukenberg ..,..,.
Assistant Art Editors
Beulah 1, Charmley ....,,.... ....... E ditorial Advisor
George R, Kloos ....,,...,,..... ........ B usiness Advisor
Merle A. Blackwood ......... .............. A rt ACIVISOI
Louis E. Mensenkamp ......... .............................. P FIHCIPHI
one hundred thirty seven
.am een ecafwl
A Cappella 2-44 Boys' Quartet 34
Carnival 44 Debate 24 Football 34
Glee Club 14 Home Room Officer 3
fPres.D4 Latin Club 34 Mixed En-
semble 24 Operetta 3, 44 Play Com-
mittee 44 Student Council 34 Track 24
Tri-Double-I 2-44 Vocal Contest 2.
Advisory Board 2, 34 Basketball ls
Bov Builders 1-34 Carnival 44 Class
Officer 3 CPres.D4 Debate 3g DeMolay
44 Football 14 Golf 1-44 Hall Monitor
4: Intramurals 2, 34 La Pretz 34 Latin
Club 24 Lettermen's Club 1-44 N.F.L.
3, 4j Prom 34 Senior Card and An-
nouncement Committee 34 Speech
Meets 34 Student Council 2.
A Cappella 2-44 Carnival 44 G.A.A.
14 Glee Club lg Home Ec Club 34
Junior Red Cross 24 Mixed Ensemble
lj Office Assistant 24 Operetta 3, 44
Polaris 44 Tri-Double-1 2-44 Vocal
Contests 1, 2.
Advisory Board 14 Basketball 1-44
Boys' State 24 Class Officer 1 fPres.D4
Football 1-44 Hi-Y 44 Home Room
Officer 1 fPres.D, 2 CV-Pres.J, 4 QV-
Pres.D4 Junior Red Cross 44 Prom 34
Radio Club 44 Student Council 1-
Band 1-44 Baseball 24 Basketball 2-
44 Boys' State 3g Carnival 2 CKingD,3,4-
Football 1-44 Hi-Y 3,4 CSecy.-Treas.J4
Home Room Officer 2, 3 QV-Pres.l, 4
CSecy.-Treas.J4 Intramurals 1, 24 Let-
termenis Club 2, 44 Operetta 34 Or-
chestra 2, 34 Square Dance Club 14
Theater Orchestra 34 Track 1, 3, 4g
Boy Builders 2, 34 Carnival 44 Class
Play 3, 44 DeMolay 44 Hall Monitor 44
Home Room Officer 1, 2 fSecy.-
Treas.D4 La Pretz 3, 4 fBus. MgF.JQ
Latin Club 24 Lettermenis Club 1-44
Magazine Drive 1, 24 Mask Sc Wig 3,
44 Polaris 4 fBus. MgY.D4 Science Club
24 Thespians 44 Track 1-3 CMgr.D4
Carnival 44 Float Committee lg
Girls' Chorus 14 Glee Club 2: Home
Ee Club 24 Home Room Officer 2,
4 tSecy.-Treas.J4 Live-Y'ers 14 Maga-
zine Drive 2, 4g Mask 61 Wig 24 So-
one hundred thirty-eight
Carnival 44 G.A.A. 1, 24 Junior Red
Cross 14 Home Room, Officer 2
fPres.D4 Latin Club 34 Orchestra 1-34
Student Council 24 Tri-Double-I 24
Tri-Y 4. I
A Cappella 2-44Basketball 2-4gB0yS,
Quartet 3, 4g Carnival 4g Class Play 44
Football 2, 44 Junior Red Cross lg
Home Room Officer 2 fPres.J4 Mixed
-Ensemble 24 Operetta 34 Play Com-
mittee 44 Student Council 24 Track 34
Tri-Double-I 2-44 Vocal Contests 2, 3.
Carnival 44 DeMolay 44 Latin Club
2, 34 Library Assistant 2, 34 Polaris
4 fDiv. Ed.l4 Play Committee 3, 44
Babcock, Bonnie n
Carnival 44 Homecoming Attend-
ant 24 Home Ec Club 44 La Pretz 44
Live Y'ers 14 Magazine Drive 2, 34
Philos 44 Play Committee 2g So-Hi
24 Tri-Y 3, 4.
Badminton Tournament 1-34 Float
Committee lg G.A.A. 1-44 Home Ec
Club 2-44 Intramurals 1, 2g Latin
Club 24 Mask 6: Wig 14 Orchestra
1-44 Tri-Double-1 1-4.
Bartell, Mary Helen
Broadcasting Club 24 Carnival 44
Color Guard 44 Float Committee 14
Intramurals 1, 24 Junior Red Cross 44
La Pretz 34 Latin Club 24 Modern
Dance Club 34 Orchestra 1-44 Secre-
tarial Club 3, 4.
Carnival 44 Class Play 34 Girls'
Chorus 1. 24 Latin Club 24 Live Y'ers
14 Mask Br Wig 3, 44 Philos 4g Polaris
4 CDiv. Ed.D4 Prom 34 So-Hi 24 Spanish
Club 34 Tri-Y 3, 4.
Carnival 44 Class Play 44 French
Club 1-4: Hall Monitor 4g Home
Room Officer 4 CSecy.-Treas.D4 Live
Y'ers 14 Magazine Drive 4 CAssistant
Chairmanl4 Mask Bt Wig 2-44 Play
Committee 2-44 Polaris 4 fArt Ed.J4
Prom 34 So-Hi 24 Tri-Y 3, 4.
A Cappella 2,44 Accompanist 1-44
Girls' Sextet 14 Glee Club 1-34 Latin
Club 24 Live Y'ers 14 Magazine Drive
2, 34 Mask Sz Wig lj Play Committee
44 Tri-Double-I 2-44 Vocal Contest 1.
Cafeteria Assistant 14 Carnival 4.
Carnival 44 G.A.A. 1, 2.
Boy Builders 2, 34 Carnival 3, 4.
Basketball 34 Boy Builders 34 Car-
nival 44 DeMolay 4.
Carnival 4g Home Room Officer 2
CV-Pres.D4 Junior Red Cross 3.
A Cappella 44 Carnival 44 Float
Committee 14 Girls' Chorus 14 Glee
Club 24 Home Room Officer 3 tSecy.-
Treas.D, 4 CV-Pres.J4 Junior Ring Com-
mittee 24 Junior Red Cross 44 Live
Y'ers lg Mask 6: Wig 1-44 Play Com-
mittee 2-44 Senior Card and An-
nouncement Committee 34 So-Hi 2
CPres.Q4 Spanish Club 1, 24 Tri-Double-
1 4g Tri-Y 3, 4.
Carnival 44 Latin Club 24 Live Y'ers
14 Orchestra 1-44 Secretarial Club 3,
4 CPres.D4 So-Hi 24 Tri-Double-I 1-44
Carnival 44 Intramurals 1-3.
Carnival 44 Home Room Officer 3
CSecy.-Treas.J4 Intramurals 24 Play
Committee 3, 4.
A Cappella 44 Carnival 44 Float
Committee 14 G.A.A. 44 Instrumental
Contest 14 Latin Club 2, 34 Live
Y'ers lg Magazine Drive 44 Modern
Dance Club 34 Orchestra 1-44 Philos
44 Prom 34 So-Hi 2g Tri-Double-I 1-44
Tri-Y 3, 44 Vocal Contest 2.
A Cappella 2, 34 Accompanist 2-44
Carnival 3, 4g French Club 24 Girls'
Sextet lg Glee Club 14 Live Y'ers 14
Mask 8K WVig 34 Operetta 34 Philos 44
Prom 34 So-Hi 24 Tri-Double-I 2-44
Tri-Y 44 Vocal Contest 1.
am em fenced
A Cappella 35 Camival 45 DeMolay
45 Glee Club 15 Home Room Officer
4 KV-Pres.l5 Junior Red Cross 45
Operetta 3, 45 Play Committee 1-45
Spanish Club 15 Tri-Double-I 2-45
A Cappella 1-3 lAssistant Directorj,
4 CPres.D5 Advisory Board5 All State
Chorus 35 Basketball 2-45 Boy Build-
ers 2, 35 Boys' Quartet 1-45 Boys' State
35 Carnival 2, 45 Float Committee 15
Football 3, 45 F.T.A. 45 Homecoming
45 Home Room Officer 3 CSecy.-
Treas.D, 4 fPres.D5 Intramurals 15 Let-
termen's Club 45 Mask 6: Wig 25
Mixed Ensemble 2, 35 Operetta 3, 45
Prom 35 Spanish Club 1, 25 State
Music Contest 1, 2.5 Student Council
45 Tri-Double-I 1-45 Vocal Contests
Carnival 45 Float Committee 15
Cafeteria 3 fStudent Council Mon-
itorJ5 Carnival 45 Girls' Chorus 15
Glee Club 25 Home Room Officer 3
fPres.D5 Spanish Club 1.
Davis, Willa Mae
A Cappella 2-45 Carnival 45 Girls'
Chorus 15 Girls' Sextet 25 Home Room
Officer 2 CV-Pres.J5 La Pretz 3, 45
Operetta 35 Spanish Club 15 Tri-
Double-I 2-45 Vocal Contest 1.
Camival 45 Home Room Officer 1
CV-Pres.l5 Magazine Drive 1.
Carnival 45 Modern Dance Club 3.
A Cappella 2-45 Carnival 45 Color
Guard 45 Girls' Chorus 15 junior Red
Cross 4 fPres.D5 La Pretz 35 Live Yiers
15 Mixed Ensemble 45 Office Assis-
tant 15 Polaris 45 Prom 35 Secretarial
Club 35 Senior Card and Announce-
ment Committee 35 So-Hi 25 Tri-
Double-I 2-45 Triple Trio 4.
Carnival 3, 45 Class Play 45 Modern
Dance Club 35 Prom 35 Tri-Y 3, 45
Transferred from New Trier of Win-
Broadcasting Club 25 Carnival 45
Class Play 3 fStudent Directorl5 De-
bate 2-45 Girls' Chorus 15 Homecom-
ing 35 La Pretz 3 CPage Edd, 45
Latin Club 25 Live Y'ers 15 Magazine
Drive 25 Mask ISI Wig 1-45 N.F.L. 2.-4
CSecy.-Treas.l5 Quill and Scroll 4 CV-
Pres.l5 Philos 45 Play Committee 2, 35
Polaris 4 fCo-Ed.D5 Press Conference
3, 45 Prom 35 Reet Sheet 25 So-Hi 25
Speech Meets 2-45 Thespians 3, 45
Tri-Y 3, 4.
Boy Builders 35 Carnival 45 Debate
3, 45 DeMolay 45 Golf 3, 45 Home-
coming 2, 35 Library Assistant 35
Magazine Drive 45 Mask Sr, Wig 35
N.F.L. 3, 45 Philos 45 Play Committee
1, 25 Polaris 45 Prom 35 Senior Card
and Announcement Committee 35
Science Club 1, 35 Speech Meets 2-45
Cafeteria Assistant 1, 25 Carnival
45 Home Ec Club 35 Orchestra 1-45
Play Committee 45 Secretarial Club 45
Carnival 45 Class Play 45 Debate
25 Magazine Drive 3.
A Cappella 15 Baseball 1-45 Basket-
ball 1, 2, 45 Cafeteria Assistant 15
Carnival 45 Hi-Y 3, 45 Home Room
Officer 1 fPres.J, 2, 3 CSecy.-Treas.l,
4 QV-Pres.j5 Lettermen's Club 1-45
State Music Contest 15 Student Coun-
Boys' State 35 Cafeteria Assistant
1, 25 Carnival 45 Home Room Officer
2 CSecy.-Treas.J5 Magazine Drive 2, 45
Philos 45 Prom 35 Spanish Club 2, 3.
Band 1-45 Carnival 3, 45 F.T.A. 45
Home Room Officer 3 QV-Presj, 4
CPres.l5 Instrumental Contest 1-45
Latin Club 2, 35 Live Y'ers 15 Maga-
zine Drive 1-45 Mask 81 Wig 1-45
Orchestra 2-45 Philos 45 Play Com-
mittee 1-45 Polaris 45 Prom 35 State
Music Contest 1-45 So-Hi 25 Student
Council 45 Theater Orchestra 2-45
Thespians 45 Tri-Double-I 1-45 Tri-
Y 3, 4.
Carnival 3, 45 Intramurals 25 P.A.
3, 45 Prom 35 Radio Club 4.
Engels, Mary Kay
Camival 45 Class Play 35 F.T.A. 45
Live Y'ers 1 CTreas.J5 Mask 6: Wig
2-45 Office Assistant 15 Polaris 45 So-
Hi 25 Spanish Club 1-35 Tri-Y 3, 4.
A Cappella 3, 45 Carnival 3, 45 Girls'
Chorus 15 Glee Club 25 Home Room
Officer 4 CSecy.-Treas.D5 Live Y'ers 15
Mask or Wig 15 Operetta 3, 45 Prom
35 So-Hi 25 Triple Trio 1, 25 Tris
Double-I 3, 45 Tri-Y 4.
Baseball 35 Basketball 15 Carnival
45 Football 15 French Club 15 Home
Room Officer 3 CPres.l5 Intramurals 15
Lettermen's Club 25 Spanish Club 35
Student Council 35 Track 1.
Carnival 45 Debate 1-35 F.F.A. 1-35
Intramurals 15 La Pretz 35 N.F.L. 2., 3.
Carnival 45 Girls' Chorus 15 Glec
Club 25 Treble Clef 3.
Ferguson, Mary Louise
Carnival 45 Float Committee 15
G.A.A. 3, 45 Intramurals 1, 25 Latin
Club 25 Live Yiers 15 Orchestra 1, 2,
45 Tri-Double-I 2, 45 Tri-Y 3, 4.
Carnival 3, 45 Float Committee 15
Girls, Chorus 15 Home Ec Club 15
Home Room Officer 1 CSecy.-Treas.D5
Live Y'ers 15 Magazine Drive 15 Mask
Br Wig 1-35 Office Assistant 25 Play
Committee 35 Prom 35 Secretarial
Club 35 So-Hi 25 Spanish Club 15
Tri-Y 3, 4.
Advisory Board 35 Carnival 45
Homecoming 3, 45 Home Room Of-
ficer 2 fSecy.-Treas.D, 3, 4 CPres.l5 In-
tramurals 15 Magazine Drive 25 Stu-
dent Council 3, 45 Student Council
Carnival 45 Home Room Officer 1
fPres.J5 Live Y'ers 15 Mask 6: NVig 15
So-Hi 25 Student Council 15 Tri-Y 3, 4.
one hundred thirty-nine
am em feaafzd
F osha, Onalee
Carnival 45 Glee Club 2-45 Home
Ec Club 25 Live Y'ers 15 Mask Sz
Wig 2, So-Hi 2, Tri-Y 3.
Carnival 45 Girls, Chorus 15 Glee
Club 25 Home Room Officer 1 CSecy.-
Treas.l, 2 CPres.D5 Library Assistant 45
Office Assistant 45 Prom 35 Secre-
tarial Club 3, 4 fTreas.D5 Student
Council 25 Treble Clef 35 Tri-Y 4.
Advisory Board 45 Carnival 2-45
Debate 2-45 Girls, State 35 Home-
coming 2, 3, 4 CChm.D5 Home Room
Officer 4 fPres.D5 La Pretz 3, 45 Latin
Club 3, 4 KV-Pres.l5 Magazine Drive
45 Mask ISI Wig 2-45 N.F.L. 3, 45
Quill and Scroll 4 CPres.J5 Philos 45
Play Committee 35 Polaris 4 tDiv.
Ed.J5 Press Conference 3, 45 Prom 35
So-Hi 25 Speech Meets 3, 45 State
One Act Play 35 Student Council 45
Tri-Y 3, 45 Transferred from Custer
High of Milwaukee 2.
Carnival 45 Class Play 3, 45 French
Club 3, 4 fPres.D5 F.T.A. 3, 45 Girls'
Chorus 15 Homecoming 1, 35 La Pretz
45 Latin Club 2-4 CPres.J5 Live Yiers
15 Mask 61 Wig 1-45 Modern Dance
Club 35 Philos 45 Play Committee
1-45 So-Hi 25 Speech Meets 35 State
One Act Play 25 State Speech Elimina-
tions 35 Thespians 2, 3 CClerkl, 4
KV-Pres.D5 Tri-Y 3, 4.
Gartman, Mary Lou
Accompanist 35 Badminton Tourna-
ment 25 Carnival 45 Home Room
Officer 1 CSecy.-Treasj, 2 KV-Pres.D5
Latin Club 2, 35 Mask 51 Wig 2, 35
Orchestra 15 Philos 45 Play Commit-
tee 3, 45 Polaris 45 Secretarial Club 3.
Basketball 15 Carnival 45 La Pretz
45 Radio Club 1.
All State Band 35 Badminton Tour-
nament 25 Band 1-45 Carnival 45
Class Play 3, 45 F.T.A. 45 G.A.A.
1-35 Instrumental Contest 1-45 La
Pretz 3, 45 Latin Club 25 Live Yiers 15
Magazine Drive 1-45 Mask 61 Wig
1-45 Quill CSI Scroll 4 QHistorianl5 Phi-
los 45 Play Committees 1-45 Polaris
4 fDiv. Ed.l5 Prom 35 Science Club
45 So-Hi 2.5 Square Dance Club 15
State One Act Play 35 Thespians 2, 3
lCle1rkD 45 Tri-Double-I 1-45 Tri-Y
one hundred forty
Badminton Tournament 25 Carnival
45 G.A.A 1-35 Home Ec Club 25 Home
Room Officer 2 fPres.l, 4 CV-Pres.J5
Junior Red Cross 45 Latin Club 25
Mask and Wig 15 Mixed Ensemble 25
Orchestra 1-45 Secretarial Club 45
Spanish Club 35 Student Council 25
Theater Orchestra 2-45 Tri-Double-I
Band 15 Carnival 4.
Carnival 4, Float Committee 15
G.A.A. 15 Girls, Chorus 15 Glee Club
25 Home Ee Club 2, 45 Home Room
Officer 4 CPres.D5 La Pretz 45 Polaris
45 Prom 35 So-Hi 25 Student Council
45 Treble Clef 35 Tri-Y 3, 4.
Advisory Board 15 A Cappella 35
Basketball 25 Boy Builders 1-35 Boys'
Quartet 45 Carnival 3 CKingl, 45 Class
Play 35 DeMolay 45 Hi-Y 3,45 Home
Room Officer 1 fPres.D5 La Pretz 4
CAdv. Mgr.l5 Mask Sz Wig 3, 45 Oper-
etta 35 Philos 45 Senior Card and An-
nouncement Committee 35 Spanish
Club 1, 25 Student Council 15 Thes-
pians 3, 45 Tri-Double-I 3.
A Cappella 3,4 CSecy.D5 Carnival 45
F loat Committee 15 Glee Club 25 Girls'
Chorus 15 Home Room Officer 2, 3
KV-Pres.D5 Latin Club 25 Mixed En-
semble 15 Operetta 3, 45 Prom 35 Sec-
retarial Club 3, 45 Tri-Double-I 3, 4.
Carnival 3, 45 Class Play 3 tPromp-
terl5 Girls, Chorus 15 Glee Club 25
Junior Red Cross 25 La Pretz 3, 4
CClubs Ed.l5 Latin Club 25 Live Yiers
15 Magazine Drive 1, 2, 45 Mask 61
Wig 1, 2, 45 Philos 4 CSecy.-Treas.l5
Play Committees 1, 2, 45 Polaris 45
Press Conference 35 Prom 35 So-Hi 25
Spanish Club 3, 45 Thespians 3, 45
Tri-Y 3, 4 CPres.l.
Carnival 3, 45 Class Leader for
Commencement 35 Class Officer 3
CSecy.-Treas.l5 Float Committee 35
Girls, Chorus 15 Glee Club 25 Junior
Red Cross 35 La Pretz 3, 45 Live Y'ers
15 Mask 8: Wig 1-45 Philos 45 Play
Committee 2-45 Polaris 4 CDiv. Ed.l5
Prom 35 Senior Card and Announce-
ment Committee 35 So-Hi 25 Spanish
Club 1-3 fSecy.l5 Tri-Y 3, 4 CTreas.D.
Cafeteria Assistant 15 Carnival 3, 45
P. A. 3,45 Prom 35 Radio Club 1-4.
Carnival 45 Home Ec Club 2-45
Live-Y'ers 15 Mask :Sz Wig 1, 25 So-Hi
25 Tri-Y 3, 4.
All State Orchestra 4 fSection Lead-
erJ5 Band 1,2,4 fMgr.D5 Carnival 45 In-
strumental Contest 1,25 Latin Club 25
Orchestra 1-45 Play Committee 3,45
State Music Contest 1-45 Theater Or-
chestra 1-45 Tri-Double-I 1-4.
Carnival 45 Radio Club 2.
Carnival 3, 45 Class Officer 1 fSecy.-
Treas.J5 Class Play 35 F.T.A. 1-45
Home Room Officer 1 CPres.J5 Junior
Ring Committee 35 Latin Club 2,35
Live Y'ers 15 Mask Br Wig 1, 25 Or-
chestra 15 Philos 45 Play Committee
2,45 Polaris 45 So-Hi 25 Speech Meets
2,35 State One Act Play 2,35 State
Speech Eliminations 2,35 Student
Council 15 Thespians 2-4 CPres.J5 Tri-
Double-I 15 Tri-Y 3,4.
A Cappella 1-45 Basketball 35 Boy
Builders 1-35 Boys' Quartet 25 Carnival
3,45 Class Play 35 Debate 1,25 DeMo-
lay 45 Football 15 Golf 15 Hall Moni-
tor 35 Junior Ring Committee 35 La
Pretz 4 fCirculation Mgr.J5 Latin Club
25 Lettermen's Club 45 Magazine
Drive 4 QChm.D5 Mask and Wig
3,45 N.F.L. 2-45 Operetta 3,45 Philos
3.45 Play Committee 2-45 Polaris 4
fDiv. Ed.l5 Prom 35 Tennis 2-45 Thes-
pians 3,4 CTreas.l5 Tri-Double-I 1-4.
Carnival 2-45 Float Committee 15
Homecoming 15 Live-Y'ers 15 So-Hi 25
Carnival 45 Float Committee 15
Homecoming 15 Home Ec Club 45
Carnival 3, 45 Class Play 35 Debate
15 junior Red Cross 25 La Pretz 35
Latin Club 25 Mask 81 Wig 3,45 Prom
Committee 35 Senior Play 45 State One
Act Play 3, 45 Thespians 3, 45 V.A. 2-4.
own een Eecofwl
Carnival 45 F.T.A. 1-45 G.A.A. 1-45
Girls Chorus 15 Library Assistant 15
Mask and Wig 15 Spanish Club 3,4.
Band 1-45 Carnival 45 Home Ec
Club 1,25 Live-Y'ers 15 Office Assist-
ant 15 Play Committee 35 Secretarial
Club 3,4 KV-Pres.l5 Spanish Club 1,25
Carnival 45 G.A.A. 45 Transferred
from Leaf River 4.
Jacobs, Joan Joyce
Carnival 45 G.A.A.1-35 Girls, Chorus
15 Homecoming 15 Home EC Club 1,25
Band 2.5 Carnival 45 Girls' Chorus
35 Home Ec Club 45 Junior Play 35
Mask and Wig 3,45 Play Committee
3,45 Transferred from Pearl City 3.
Accompanist 35 Carnival 45 Girls'
Chorus 25 Home Ec Club 45 Secretar-
ial Club 1.
Carnival 45 F.F.A. 1-4
Carnival 3,45 P.A. 3,45 Prom 35
Radio Club 2-45 V.A. 2-4.
Carnival 45 Class Play 4 CPrompterl5
G.A.A. 15 Hall Monitor 45 Junior Red
Cross 3,4 fSecy.-Treas.J5 La Pretz
3,45 Latin Club 25 Live Y'ers 15 Mag-
azine Drive 45 Mask and Wig 2,45
Orchestra 1-35 Philos 45 Play Commit-
tee 1-45 Polaris 4 fDiv. Ed.J5 Prom 35
So-Hi 25 Spanish Club 2-45 Thespians
4 CClerkJ5 Tri-Double-I 1-35 Tri-Y 3,
Boy Builders 1-35 Carnival 45 De-
Molay 45 Radio Club 2,3 QV-Pres.l5
Science Club 1-4.
Badminton Tournament 1,25 Carni-
val 3,45 Float Committee 15 G.A.A.
1-35 Home Room Officer 1-3 CSecy.-
Treas.J5 Latin Club 3,45 Live Y'ers 15
Mask and Wig 25 Orchestra l-45 Prom
Committee 35 Tri-Double-I 1-45 Tri-Y
Carnival 45 Football 35 Prom Com-
Basketball 35 Baseball 2,35 Boy
Builders 1-35 Carnival 45 Football 1-45
Junior Red Cross 35 Lettermen's Club
Carnival 3, 45 P.A. 3, 4 fChm.J5
Prom 35 Radio Club 2-45 Student
Advisory Board 35 Carnival 3,45
Float Committee 1,35 Hall Monitor
3,45 Homecoming 3,45 Home Room
Oilicer 2 CRed Cross Repj, 3,4 CPres.J5
Junior Red Cross 2.5 Latin Club 25
Live-Y'ers 15 Mask and Wig 2-45 Play
Committee 2-45 Polaris 45 Prom Com-
mittee 35 So Hi 2, KV-Pres.J5 Student
Council 3,45 Tri-Y 3,4.
Badminton Tournament 1,25 Broad-
casting Club 25 Carnival 45 F.T.A. 1-45
CSecy.D5 Home Room Officer 3 CSecy.J5
La Pretz 3,45 Latin Club 25 Live Y'ers
15 Magazine Drive 35 Mask and Wig
1,2,45 Orchestra 1,2,45 Philos 45 Play
Committee 2-45 Polaris 45 Prom Com-
mittee 35 So-Hi 25 Thespians 3,45 Tri-
Double-I 1,2,45 Tri-Y 3,4.
Carnival 45 Class Play 3,45 Home
Room Officer 1, 3 tSecy.-Treas.J, 2,
CPres.J5 La Pretz 3, 45 Mask and Wig
1-4 lPres.l5 Office Assistant 2-45
Philos 45 Play Committee 3,45 Polaris
45 Prom Committee 35 Reet Sheet 1,25
So-Hi 25 Spanish Club 1,25 State One
Act Play 45 Student Council 25 Thes-
pians 3,4 fSecy.J5 Tri-Y 3,4.
Band 1-35 Carnival 45 Float Com-
mittee 15 Home Ec Club 3,4 fPres.l5
Home Room Oflicer 1 tPres.J5 La
Pretz 3,45 Live-Y'ers 15 Orchestra 3,45
Play Committee 45 Secretarial Club
3,45 So-Hi 25 Student Council 15
Theater Orchestra 3,45 Tri-Double-I
1-45 Tri-Y 4.
Basketball 45 Boy Builders 2,35 Car-
nival 45 DeMolay 45 Football 45 Home
Room Officer 1 fPres.l5 Intramurals
1,25 P.A. 35 Student Council 1,25
Carnival 45 Home Room OHicer 4,
CV.-Pres.J5 Magazine Drive 4, CCap-
tainl5 Mask and Wig 1-35 Office As-
sistant 1,35 Play Committee 1,25 Po-
laris 45 Prom 35 Secretarial Club 3.
A Cappella 2-45 Boys' State 35 Car-
nival 45 Debate 25 Glee Club 15
Homecoming 45 Home Room Oflicer
2 QV-Pres.D, 3 CPres.J5 Intramurals
1,25 LaPretz 45 Operetta 3,45 Polaris
45 Spanish Club 2, 3 CV-Pres.J5 Stu-
dent Council 3.
A Cappella 3, 45 All-State Music
Contest5 Carnival 45 F.F.A. 1-35
Library Assistant 15 Operetta 3, 45
Prom 35 Track 15 Tri-Double-I 3, 4.
Carnival 4 Football 15 Home Room
Officer 4, QSecy.-Treas.J5 Play Commit-
tee 2-45 Prom 3.
A Cappella 45 Boy Builders 2,35
Carnival 45 DeMolay 3,45 Latin Club
25 Orchestra 1,25 Prom 35 Science Club
15 Tri-Double-I 1,2,4.
Baseball 1-45 Basketball fMgr.D 3,
45 Carnival 3,45 Football 1,2,45 Intra-
murals 25 Play Committee 2-4.
Lamm, Robert I
Carnival 45 Play Committee 3,4.
Carnival 45 Transferred from Aquin
High School 4.
Carnival 45 Girls' Chorus 35 Glee
Club 1-45 Magazine Drive 25 Mixed
Ensemble 35 Prom 35 Spanish Club 15
Treble Clef 2.
Advisory Board 45 Badminton Tour-
nament 1-35 Carnival 3 fQueenJ, 45
Cheerleaders 45 Class Officer 4 fSecy.-
Treas.J5 Class Play 35 Float Commit-
tee 25 F.T.A. 15 G.A.A. 1,2 QV-Pres.J,
3 tSecy.-TreasJ5 Girls' Chorus 15 Glee
Club 2,35 Homecoming Attendant 45
Home Ee Club 1,25 Home Room Of-
ficer 1,3 fPres.l5 Intramurals 1-35 Jun-
ior Red Cross 3,45 Library Assistant
1,25 Magazine Drive 35 Mask and
VVig 1,25 Modern Dance Club 35 Of-
fice Assistant 45 Play Committee 45
Prom 35 So-Hi 25 Square Dance Club
15 Student Council 15 Tri Y 3,4.
A Cappella 3,45 Cafeteria Assistant
15 Carnival 45 Float Committee 15
Girls Chorus 15 Glee Club 25 Live-
Yiers 15 Modern Dance Club 35 Of-
fice Assistant 1,25 Operetta 3,45 So-
Hi 25 Tri-Double-I 3,45 Tri-Y 3.
one hundred forty-one
Carnival 45 Intramurals 25 Play
Committee 3,45 Prom 3.
Long, Marie 1 4 G' 1 ,
A C ll 2-45 Carniva 5 lr S
Choru?I1?fD3eretta 3,45 Spanish Club
15 Tri-Double-I 2-45 Vocal Contest 1.
Baseball 25 Carnival 45 Footbau 1-
Luedeking, Wesley k b H 1 4
A Cappella 3,45 Bas et a - 9
Boys' State 25 Carnival 45 Class Of-
ficer 3 KV-Pres.j5 Football 1-45 HI'
Y 3,45 Homecoming 45, I1111101' Red
Cross 1-35 Lettermens Club 1-3
fPres.j, 4 CSecy.D5 Operetta 45 Prom 35
Senior Card and Announcement Com-
mittee 35 Track 1-45 Tfi'D0ub1e'I 354'
MacKenzie, Grant 1 4 D
B 'ld 2,35 Carniva 5 6-
Mdlgifl 45ul1".Piril5 Prom 35 Radio Club
1-45 V.A. 1-4.
Band 2-45 Carnival 45 Home Room
Officer 3, CSecy.-Treas.D5 Orchestra 2,
35 Track 35 Tri-Double-I 2-4.
Band 1-45 Carnival 45 Float Com-
mittee 15 Live-Yfers 15 Orchestra 3,49
Play Committee 45 P1'0H1 35 501911439
Club 3,45 Secretarial Club 3,45 Theater
Orchestra 3,45 Tri-Double-I 1-45 Trl-
Y 4. .
Basketball 15 Boy Builders 23 C9-T'
nival 45 DeMolay 45 Home Room Of-
ficer 1 fpfes-1, 2 fV'PfCS-ll Pwm 35
Student Council 1.
Basketball 1-45 Boys' State 35 Car-
nival 3,45 Football 2-45 Home Room
officer 1,3,4CPres.J5 Hi-Y 3,4CV-Pres-D5
Homecoming 45 Lettermen's Club 2-45
Philos 3,45 Senior Card and An-
nouncement Committee 45 Student
Council 1,3,45 Student Council Con-
ference 35 Track 1-4.
Carnival 45 Float Committee 15
Girls, Chorus 15 Glee Club 25 Home
Elc Club 25 Home Room Officer 1
CSecy.-Treas.D5 Live Yiers 15 Mask and
Wig 1,2,45 Prom 35 So-Hi 25 Tri-Y 4.
A Cappella 3,45 Carnival 45 Girls,
Chorus 15 Glee Club 25 Operetta 3,45
one hundred forty-two
Carnival 45 Home Room Officer 2
CV-Pres.l5 Ofiice Assistant 15 Play Com-
mittee 45 Secretarial Club 3,45 Tri-Y 4.
A Cappella 45 Basketball 1-45 Base-
ball 2, 45 Boys' State 35 Carnival 3, 45
Hi-Y 45 Home Room Officer 4, CSecy.-
Treas.J5 junior Red Cross 25 La Pretz
3,45 Lettermens' Club 2-45 Magazine
Drive 45 Prom 35 Track 35 Tri-Double-
A Cappella 3, 45 Cafeteria Assistant
1,25 Carnival 45 Class Play 45 Girls'
Chorus 15 Girls' Sextet 25 Glee Club
25 Live-Y'ers 15 Modern Dance Club
35 Operetta 3,45 Prom 35 Secretarial
Club 35 So-Hi 25 Tri-Double-I 3,45
Triple Trio 4.
Carnival 45 Radio Club 15 Science
Badminton Tournament 1,25 Cafe-
teria Help 15 Carnival 45 G.A.A.
1,25 Library Assistant 35 Latin Club
25 Office Assistant 45 Play Committee
3,45 Prom 35 Spanish Club 35 Tri-Y 4.
Carnival 45 Home Room Officer 1,
A Cappella 35 Basketball 1-45 Boy
Builders 1-35 Boys, State 35 Broad-
casting Club 25 Carnival 3,45 DeMo-
lay 45 F.F.A. 1-35 Football 3,45 junior
Red Cross 15 Modern Dance Club 35
Operetta 35 Prom 35 Tri-Double-I 3.
Carnival 45 Football 1-45 Track l,2.
Carnival 45 Home Ee Club 3,45
Home Room Officer 4 KV-Pres.D5 Jun-
ior Red Cross 45 Philos 45 Secretarial
Club 3,45 Tri-Y 4.
Baseball 1-35 Boys' State 35 Car-
nival 45 Class Play 4 CStudent Direct-
erD5 Float Committee, 15 Golf 45 Hi-Y
45 Homecoming 15 Home Room OfHcer
1 fSecy.-Treas.D, 2 CPres.D5 Mask and
Wig 3,45 Philos 1,45 Play Committee
35 Polaris 4, CDiv. Ed.l5 Prom 35 Span-
ish Club 1-3, CPres.l5 Student Council
A Cappella 2-45 Accompanist 45
Carnival 1,2545 Float Committee 15
F.T.A. 1-3 CSecy.D, 4 CV-Pres.J5 Girls'
Sextet 1,25 Glee Club 15 Home Room
Officer 2 fSecy.-Treas.J, 4 CV-Pres.J5
Junior Red Cross 45 Instrumental Con-
test 1-45 Latin Club 25 Live-Y'ers 15
Magazine Drive 2,45 Mask and Wig 15
Operetta 3,45 Orchestra 1-4 CConcert
MistressJ5 Philos 4 CPres.l5 Play Com-
mittee 1-45 Polaris 4 fDiv. Ed.D5 Prom
35 So-Hi 25 Square Dance Club 1,25
State Music Contest 1-35 Theater
Orchestra 2-45 Tri-Double-I 1-45 Vo-
cal Contest 1,2.
Carnival 45 Girls' Chorus 15 Glee
Club 25 Home Room Officer 4 CSecy.-
Treas.J5 Treble Clef 3.
Badminton Tournament 1-35 Car-
nival 45 G.A.A. 1-45 Girls' Chorus 15
Glee Club 25 Home'Room Officer 3
fSecy-Treas.j5 Latin Club 2, 3.
A Cappella 25 Broadcasting Club 25
Carnival 45 Debate 2-45 Float Com-
mittee 15 Girls, Chorus 15 Home Room
Officer 3 CPres.l5 La Pretz 3, 45 Latin
Club 25 Library Assistant 15 Live-Y'ers
15 Mask and Wig 1-45 Mixed En-
semble 15 N.F.L. 2-4 KV-Pres.D5
Philos 45 Play Committee 1,35 Polaris
45 Press Conference 45 Prom 35 Quill
and Scroll 45 Reet Sheet 15 So-Hi 25
Speech Meets 2-45 Student Council 35
Tri-Double-I 25 Tri-Y 3,45 Vocal Con-
test 1,2. 4
Carnival 45 Float Committee 15
Home Room OfHcer 3 CTreas.D5 Oflice
Assistant 45 Play Committee 3.
Band 1-45 Carnival 2,45 Float Com-
mittee 15 G.A.A. 45 Home Ec Club
3,45 Home Room Officer 1 fSecy.l, 2
CV-Pres.D,35 Iunior Red Cross 25 Live-
Y'ers 15 So-Hi 25 Tri-Double-I 1-4.
Badminton Tournament 1,25 Band
1-45 Carnival 45 G.A.A. 2-45 Home
Ec Club 3,45 Instrumental Contest
1,35 Intramurals 25 Latin Club 25
Live-Y'ers 15 Mask and Wig 35 Orch-
estra 1-45 Play Committee 45 Theater
Orchestra 45 State Music Contest 35
Accompanist 45 Band 1-45 Carnival
45 G.A.A. 15 Instrumental Contest
l,3,45 Live-Y'ers 15 Mask and Wig
1,25 Philos 45 Play Committee 35 State
Music Contest 35 'lri-Double-1 1-45
A Cappella 45 Carnival 45 Golf 3,45
Prom 35 fri-Double-I 4.
Advisory Board 45 Carnival 45
F.'l'.A. 25 Debate 25 Hall Monitor 45
Home l:Lc Club 3,45 Homecoming At-
tendant 15 Home Room Otlicer 1 QV-
Pres.J, 3 fPres.l5 La Pretz 3,45 Live-
Yers 15 Modern Dance Club 35 Office
Assistant 35 Polaris 45 Prom 35 Press
Conference 35 Reet Sheet 1,25 So-Hi
2.5 Student Council 3,45 Student Coun-
cil Conference 3.
baseball l,2,45 Carnival 45 Intra-
murals 1,25 junior Red Cross J..
Carnival 45 Play Committee 35
Prom 3. .
A Cappella 45 Baseball 1 QMgr.J5
Carnival 45 DeMolay 45 Football 45
Lettermen's Club 1-45 Mask and Wig
1,25 Operetta 45 Orchestra 1-4 fLib-
rarianJ5 Play Committee 1-45 Prom 35
Science Club 1,25 '1'ri-Double-I 1-45
Carnival 45 Basketball 3,45 Football
3,45 Lettermen's Club 3,45 Track 2-4.
Baseball 1,25 Basketball 15 Carnival
45 Float Committee 15 Football 1,25
Intramurals 1,25 junior Red Cross 35
Lettermenis Club 2,35 P.A. 35 Prom 35
Senior Play 4.
Carnival 45 Float Committee 15
G.A.A. 15 Secretarial Club 45 Tri-Y 3.
Broadcasting Club 15 Carnival 45
Class Play 35 Debate 1-45 Float Com-
mittee 15 F.T.A. 25 Homecoming 35
Latin Club 25 LaPretz 3, CPage Edd,
4 tCo-Ed.J: Live-Y'ers 1: Mask and
Wig 1-45 N.F.L. 1, 2, 3 KV-Pres.l, 4
tPres.l5 Philos 45 Play Committee 1-45
Polaris 45 Press Conference 3 CSecy.l,
45 Prom 3, Quill and Scroll 3,4 fSecy.-
Treas.J5 Sf'-P11 2- Swv'-frll Meets 2-4
Thespians 2-45 Tri-Y 3, 4.
Place, janet i
Badminton Tournament 1,25 Band
1-45 Carnival 4 CChairmanD5 F.T.A. 35
G.A.A. 1 CSecy.-Treas.J, 2, 35 Home Ec
Club 35 Intramurals 1,25 Latin Club 25
Live-Y'ers 15 Magazine Drive 2,35
Mask Sz Wig 45 Operetta 3 iTicketsJ5
Orchestra 35 Philos 45 Play Committee
3,45 Polaris 4 CDiv. Ed.l5 Prom 35 So-
Hi 25 Spanish Club 3,45 State Music
Contest 35 Tri-Double-I 1-45 Tri-Y 3,4.
Carnival 45 Homecoming 1.
Carnival 45 Class Play 35 Float
Committee 15 Girls' Chorus 35 Glee
Club 25 Hall Monitor 45 Homecoming
15 Home Ec Club 35 Home Room Ot-
ficer 1 Pres. 2 V-Press La Pretz
C P. l J, 4
3,45 Latin Club 25 Live-Y'ers 15 Mask
and Wig 2-45 Polaris 45 Prom 35 Sen-
ior Play 45 So-Hi 25 Student Council
15 Thespians 3,45 Tri-Y 3,4.
band 1-35 Basketball 3,45 Buy
Builders 2,35 luelvlolay 45 roowau
1-45 rrencn Club 25 Homecoming 45
Home Room Umcer 4 QV-rres.j5 Jun-
ior ned Cross 45 LaPretz 3,4 tCo-nc1.j5
1..erter1nen's Club 3,45 Library Assist-
ant 25 Press Conterence 45 Track 21-4-
v .A. 2-4. A
Badminton Tournament 1,25 Band
1-45 Carnival 45 Float Committee 15
G.A.A. 1, 2 QSecy.-Treas.J, 35 Intramur-
als 1,25 Latin Club 2,35 Live-Yers 15
Magazine Drive 2,35 Mask and Wig 45
Modern Dance Club 35 Orchestra 3,45
Philos 45 Play Committee 3,45 Polaris
45 Prom 35 So-Hi 25 State Music Con-
test 35 Theater Orchestra 45 Tri-
Double-I 1-45 Tri-Y 3,4.
A Cappella 3,45 Carnival 1 CQueenJ,
45 Home Room Oflicer 1 QV-Pres.l5
LaPretz 35 Latin Club 25 Live-Yiers
15 Office Assistant 15 Operetta 3,45
Secretarial Club 3,45 So-Hi 25 Tri-
Double-I 3,45 Tri-Y 3.
Carnival 45 Class Play 35 G.A.A. 15
Home Room Officer 1 QSecy.J5 Instru-
mental Contest 15 Junior Red Cross
35 LaPretz 3,4 fSports EditorJ5 Latin
Club 25 Live-Y'ers 15 Mask and Wig
1-45 Orchestra 1,25 Philos 45 Play
Committee 1-45 Polaris 45 Prom 35
Senior Play 45 Science Club 45 So-Hi
25 State One Act Play 35 Theater
Orchestra 1,25 Thespians 3,45 Tri-
Double-I 1,25 Tri-Y 3, 4.
Badminton Tournament 2,35 Car-
nival 45 Float Committee 25 G.A.A.
1-35 Glee Club 15 Orchestra 1,25 Tri-
Boy Builders 1,2,3 CSecy.l5 Carnival
2-45 Debate 25 DeMolay 45 Football
1,25 Home Room Otlicer 2 KV-Pres.J5
Intramurals 1,25 Latin Club 25 Philos
45 Polaris 4 CDiv. Ed.D5 Science Club
25 Track 2.
Boy Builders 35 Carnival 45 Intra-
murals 1,25 junior Red Cross 25 Play
Committee 3,45 Prom 35 Radio Club 4.
A Cappella 1,25 Boy Builders 1-35
Carnival 45 DeMolay 45 Float Com-
mittee 15 junior Red Cross 35 Latin
Club 25 Lettermen's Club 45 Philos 45
Slcience Club 2, 35 Track 3 fMgr.l5
Band 1',25 Carnival 45 Float Com-
mittee 15 Home Ec Club 3,45 Instru-
mental Contest 15 LaPretz 3,45 Office
Assistant 45 Prom 35 Secretarial Club
45 State Music Contest 15 Tri-Double-
Baseball 1,25 Carnival 45 Play Com-
mittee 15 Track 1,2.
Advisory Board 25 Basketball 1-45
Boy Builders 1-35 Broadcasting Club
25 Carnival 45 Class Officer 1fV-Pres.l,
2. fPres.J5 DeMolay 45 Football 15
Golf 1-45 Hi-Y 3,45 Home Room Of-
ficer 1 CV-Pres.Q, 2 QPres.D, 3 CSecy-
Treas.D5 Ierc Board 35 junior Ring
Committee 35 Lettermen's Club 1-3,
4 QV-Pres.D5 Prom 35 Student Council 2.
A Cappella 3,45 Advisory Board 3,45
All-State Chorus 45 Carnival 45 Class
Leader for Commencement 35 Class
Ol-Hcer 2 CV-Pres.J5 Class Play 35 Float
Committee 35 Girls' Chorus 35 Ierc
Board 35 Junior Ring Committee 35
Hall Monitor 35 Home Room Officer 2
QV-Pres.J5 Mask and Wig 45 Mixed
Ensemble 45 Operetta 3,45 Philos 45
Prom 35 So-Hi 25 Student Council 3
CSecy-Treas.l, 4 fPres.D5 Student Coun-
cil Conference 3,45 Thespians 3,45
Transferred from Orangeville 25 Tri-
Double-I 3,45 Tri-Y 3,4.
one hund red forty-three
A Cappella 35 Boy Builders 35 Car-
nival 45 Track 25 Tri-Double-I 3.
Basketball 15 Cafeteria Assistant 25
Carnival 45 Football 1-45 Hall Moni-
Home Room Officer 1-3 QV-
tor 45 , 5
Pres.l5 Magazine Drive 4 fAdV6ft1S1Hg
Mgr.J5 Track 2-45 V.A. 1-4.
Carnival 45 Intramurals 1,25 Play
Committee 45 Spanish Club 1,2.
C, ' .1 45 Girls' Chorus 15 Glee
ClulfrI2lVLive-Yiers 15 Mask and Wlg
2-45 Play Committee 1735 Prem 35
Secretarial Club 35 S0-H1 25 T1'1'Y 3,4-
A Cz All 15 Carnival 45 Class Play
3' Golfp3f'45a Intramurals 1,25 Mask
and Wig 35 Prom 35 State One Act
Play 35 Transferred from Aquin 1.
Carnival 3,45 Intramurals 25 P.A. 45
Radio Club 45 Track 1-4-
Carnival 45 Intramurals 15 HOHIG
Room Oflicer 1 CV-Pres.D5 junior Red
Badminton Tournament 25 Carnival
45 Float Committee 15 Girls' Chorus
1. Glee Club 25 Homecoming 15
Home Ee Club 2,45 Intramurals 1,25
Live-Yiers 15 So-Hi 25 Tri-Y 3.
Cafeteria Assistant 15 Carnival 49
Girls' Chorus 1.
Shain, Joyce l
Cafeteria Assistant 1,25 Carnival 45
Float Committee 15 G.A.A. 1,25 Sec-
retarial Club 35 Spanish Club 2.
Baseball 45 Carnival 45 Intramurals
25 Play Committee 15 Track 1-4.
Carnival 45 Transferred from Clin-
ton High School 4.
one hundred forty-four
A Cappella 1-45 All State Chorus 45
Basketball 25 Boys' State 35 Boys'
Quartet 45 Boys, Double Quartet 25
Carnival 45 Intramurals 1,25 Junior
Ring Committee 35 Mixed Ensemble
25 Operetta 3,45 Philos 45 Play Com-
mittee 45 Senior Play 45 Spanish Club
1,25 State Music Contest 25 Thespians
45Tri-Double-I 1-45 Vocal Contest 2.
All State Orchestra 45 Carnival 45
Latin Club 25 Live-Y'ers 15 Mask and
VVig 15 Orchestra 1-3, 4 CLibrarianJ5
Philos 45 Secretarial Club 35 State
Music Contest 3,45 So-Hi 25 Theater
Orchestra 3-45 Tri-Double-I 1-45 Tri-
Carnival 45 Cheerleader 1-45 Home-
coming 35 Instrumental Contest 15
Latin Club 25 Live-Y'ers 15 Mask and
Wig 1-35 Modern Dance Club 3,45
Orchestra 1-45 Philos 45 Prom 35 Sec-
retarial Club 35 So-Hi 25 State Music
Contest 1,3,45 State One Act Play 15
Theater Orchestra 2-45 Tri-Double-I
1-45 Tri-Y 4.
Badminton Tournament 25 Carnival
45 Float Committee 15 G.A.A. 25 Girls'
Chorus 15 Glee Club 25 Intramurals
1, 25 Treble Clef 35 Tri-Y 3.
Baseball 1-25 Basketball 1-25 Car-
nival 3,45 Football 15 Home Room Of-
ficer 1 fPres.J, 2 fSecy.-Treas.l, 4 CV-
Pres.l5 Junior Red Cross 1-45 P.A. 3,4'
Radio Club 45 Student Council 1.
A Cappella 35 Basketball 1-4, Boy
Builders 2,35 Boys' State 35 Carnival
45 DeMolay 45 Football 1-45 Hi-Y 3,
4 fSecy.-Treas.l5 Home Room Officer
3 CSecy.-Treas.D5 Lettermenis Club 2-4
QPres.l5 Magazine Drive 2,35 Operet-
ta 35 Philos 45 Play Committee 35 Po-
laris 4 CCO-Ed.l5 Press Conference 45
Prom 35 Spanish Club 15 Student
Council 4 CV-Pres.J5 Track 1-45 Tri-
Stewart, Alfred 5
Basketball 1-45 Carnival 3,45 Class
Officer 2 CSecy.-Treas.l5 Football 1-45
Junior Red Cross 4 CV-Pres.l5 Letter-
menis Club 1-4. .
Broadcasting Club 25 Carnival 45
Debate 2-45 junior Red Cross 15
La Pretz 3, 4 fFeature EditorJ5 Live
Y'erS 15 Mask Bt Wig 1-45 N.F.L. 2-45
Philos 45 Polaris 45 Prom 35 So-Hi 25
Spanish Club 1-35 Tri-Y 3, 4.
Carnival 45 Latin Club 25 Live Y'ers
15 Office Assistant 1-35 Play Com-
mittee 35 Prom 35 So-Hi 25 Tri-Y 3, 4.
A Cappella 3, 45 Carnival 45 Cheer-
leader 3, 45 Float Committee 15 F.T.A.
15 Homecoming 45 Intramurals 1, 25
La Pretz 35 Live-Y'ers 15 Modern
Dance Club 35 Office Assistant 1, 25
Operetta 3,45 Polaris 45 Prom 35 Senior
Play 45 Spanish Club 1, 25 So-Hi 25
Tri-Double-I 3, 45 Triple Trio 45 Tri-
Carnival 45 Float Committee 15
Home Ee Club 45 Library Assistant 15
Live-Yiers 15 Office Assistant 45 Senior
Card and Announcement Committee 45
S0-Hi 25 Tri-Y 3, 4.
Cafeteria Assistant 15 Carnival 45
Float Committee 15 Glee Club 25
Live Y,ers 15 Office Assistant 1, 25
Pgayi Committee 25 So-Hi 25 Treble
C e 3.
A Cappella 2, 35 Basketball 15 Boy
Builders 1-35 Carnival 45 DeMo-
lay 45 Float Committee 15 Golf
2-45 Home Room Officer 3 QSecy-
Treas.25 Intramurals 1-25 Latin
Club 35 Lettermenis Club 2-45
Mask Sz Wig 1-35 Operetta 35 Play
Committee 1, 25 Polaris 4 fDiv. Ed.l5
Prom 35 Tri-Double-I 2, 35 V.A. 1-4.
A Cappella 45 Basketball 15 Carni-
val 45 Float Committee 15 Football 1,
3, 45 Hi-Y 15 Intramurals 1, 25 junior
Red Cross 35 Lettennen's Club 45
Prom 35 Tri-Double-I 4.
Carnival 45 Float Committee 15
Home Room Officer 3 CPres.J5 Live-
Yiers 15 Mask 61 Wig 15 Office Assist-
ant 1-45 Secretarial Club 35 So-Hi 25
Student Council 35 Tri-Y 3.
Carnival 45 F.A.A. 1-45 Prom 3.
am can femme!
A Cappella 45 Carnival 45 Float
Committee 15 G.A.A. 1-35 Girls' Chor-
us 15 Girls, Sextet 15 Glee Club 2, 35
Live-Y'ers 15 Operetta 45 Play Com-
mittee 2-35 So-Hi 25 Treble Clef 35
Tri-Double-I 45 Tri-Y 4.
A Cappella l-45 Boy Builders 35
Carnival 45 DeMolay 45 Football 15
Operetta 3,45 Tri Double-I 1-45 WFJS
Student Spotter 4.
Van Vleck, Iames
Basketball 35 Carnival 45 Home
Room Ollicer 1,2 CV-Pres.l5 Junior Red
A Cappella 1-45 All State Chorus
45 Latin Club 25 Magazine Drive 1-45
Mixed Ensemble 25 Play Committee
35 Operetta 3, 45 Tri-Double-I 1-45
Vocal Contest 2.
Baseball 1-25 Basketball 2, 3 fMgr.J,
4 fMgr.l5 Carnival 45 Football 25 In-
tramurals 25 Lettermen's Club 2-45
Play Committee 3, 45 Prom 35 Track
Badminton Tournament 1, 25 Car-
nival 1-45 Cheerleader 1-4 CCaptainl5
Class Officer 4 CV-Pres.J5 F .T.A. 2,35
G.A.A. 1-45 Hall Monitor 45 Home
Ec Club 1, 25 Homecoming 45 Home
Room Officer l, 2 fSecy.-Treasj, 3 QV-
Pres.J, 4 QPres.J5 Intramurals 1, 25
Ierc Board 45 Modern Dance Club 35
Orchestra 1-45 Philos 45 Play Com-
mittee 35 Polaris 4 CDiv. Ed.75 Press
Conference 45 Prom 35 So-Hi 25 Stu-
dent Council 45 Tri-Double-I 1-45
Tri-Y 3,4 CV-Pres.l.
Camival 45 G.A.A. 15 Girls' Chorus
25 Girls' Sextet 25 Glee Club 15 Home
Ee Club 15 Live-Y'ers 15 So-Hi 25
Treble Clef 3.
Carnival 45 Glee Club 15 Office
Advisory Board 45 Basketball 1-45
Carnival 45 Class Oiiicer 4 CPres.D5
Football 1-45 Hi-Y 3,45 Home Room
Officer 2,3 fPres.J5 Senior Card and
Announcement Committee 45 Student
Council 2,35 Track 3,
Carnival 45 Home Room Oihcer 4
CSecy-Treas.J5 Play Committee 3.
Carnival 45 Float Committee 15
Philos 45 Science Club 4.
Carnival 45 Football 35 F .F.A. 1,2,3
CV-Pres.J, 4 fPres.J5 Hall Monitor 35
Play Committee 4.
Carnival 45 Girls' Chorus 1.
Carnival 45 Magazine Drive 25
Science Club 45 Transferred from
Dubuque High School 25 Tri-Double-
Carnival 45 Football 25 Hall Moni-
tor 35 Play Committee 3,4.
Carnival 45 Football 1-45 Intramur-
als 15 Lettermen's Club 2-45 Magazine
Drive 45 Track 1-4.
Camival 45 Float Committee 15
Home Ec Club 1-35 Junior Red Cross
35 Live-Y'ers 15 Mask and Wig 1-35
Prom 35 Secretarial Club 3, 45 Senior
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