Fremont High School - Black And Gold Yearbook (Fremont, NE)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 164

 

Fremont High School - Black And Gold Yearbook (Fremont, NE) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 164 of the 1926 volume:

,gifs 'E I r '.l -up - ,Q 1? ., , - -. .n ' W" KA. 5' 'V . TI I .- - - I 1. i ., - N I F , fl Q X ! 3 3- ? it s XI K!! K .0 4 i ' Q M M I V , 1 ! , ' I Q , M I A N mm A wg! .Q ':i.. . -- 1 SW T Exuamms - 05 dak ' 5 1' " 4 V ' 1 4 v 9 9 ' ,img - ew, wa 'wb BLACK AND GOLD TZ1'e Ealark zmh 66111131 1926 Uhr Hear 1Hnnk nf ihr iHrvmunt High Svrhnnl PUBLISHED BY THE CLASS OF 26 -nr g A 10.5 flak 2 in l 4 V' 4' " 'Y a 4 b V 9 4 Q v D 1 wa -ab GW tags' t v W- L A C K A N D G 0 L D 2 6 DEDICATION We, the Annual Staff, do dedicate this l926 year book to our unfailing sponsors, Mr. Wicks, who has given us inspiration to aspire to the higher ideals of lifeg Miss Marr, ever ready to help us with untiring patienceg and Miss Campbell whose store of ideas is forever at our disposal. The contents of this book embody our gratitude for their excellent ser- vices throughout the year. 105 COX fa b :Q w rpg? d qv, I M ' Y JSA WB l vb 'L' BLACK AND GOLD'26 HELEN MARR MARJORIE CAMPBELL .Y. 1 A 0 05 fd? MM t., 4 L I 41 v 1 r, ' V 5 W 4 Q y J A I u so ' a-ab Ga 'V ' ' L D '2 6 BLACK AND G0 .f ,, If fl, t , i "Fair to the view is sacred truth displayed In all the majesty of light arrayed. To teach, on rapid wings, the curious soul To roam from heaven to heaven. from pole to pole, From thence to search the mysticcause of things And follow nature to her secret springs." Words worth fa E, Ea 4 qv, 5 ', ' Q-fb W 4 900 'www ' "lf BLACK AND GOLD'26 MR. WIGKS Loved as our friend, respected as our teacher. and valued as our sponsor he is vvorth thrice his vve-ight in gold. MR. WA TERHOUSE In the drama of life there must be an advisor. Mr. Waterhouse is admired by all Fremont students for his ability to direozand advise as vvell as to act. , ,, 05 65 ? 4' fr 4 V Q 4 b V F 9 Q 5 va' l ' 3-59 60? EGF, wh J 'if B L A C K A N D G O L D 2 6 I In Appreciation The Glass of 1926 wishes to thank thefollowing indi- viduals for their coopera- tion in the production ofthis 1926 "Black and GoId": Our Subscribers Our Adverfisers Mr. Blomsrrand Miss Aue Miss Mary Whelpley Maxine Barquetze 4 0 b Ama F3 .I V J ' i Q y so A -eb GW 'PRSA 09 l 4' LACKA Table BOOK 1 BOOK Il BOOK Ill BOOK IV BOOK V BOOK VI ND GOLD of Contents Administration Faculty Classes Senior junior Sophomore FCBtl1I'CS Qrganizations Music Girls Athletic Assn Athletics Football Basketball Track Alumni Student Life and Advertising 105 65K A, I fr v aff? b J 9 4 fe l " Q ,fb ZW wb w L ga , ACK AND GOLD 26 FOREVVORD The high ideals and great work of the pioneers who blazed a new trail for civilization has macle possible the privileges of education to-clay. We give this 1926 Year-book in memory of the Pathfinders of the state of Nebraska ancl especially those of Fremont. Too often we forget the ones who have gone be- fore us ancl smoothed the path we are to tread. Thus it is one aim to recall to the rnincl of every person who may reacl this book, the sacri- fices of these noble heroes. E.-bf? M4 Y b 4 ' r 4 V z fp, 4 Y ? W V D J 1 5 - uv 5 ' B L ACK AND GOLD'26 W ,f ,ff ffl . , 1 I ,XV I ffff ff! X, l Q6 41W I nmmmusruwxcyn ,fm CCR 4... LACK AND GOLD'26 I0 A ,, 7 " -F " 4 , Vi a -A 1 4 -It 9 Q V LX 99 1 W 1 'dv -K 3 "' D ve, ' ' L A. Russell Oliver, A. B. Great Falls, Mont. Botany, Civics, Agriculture University ol' Nebrzislcai. "That xvlll be euouirh, Rowley" Marjorie Campbell, A. B., Omaha Mathematics Dunne College :md University oi' Nelirns- kai-Sponx-:or Senior C1ass4K:illosizui Lit- erary Society. "U you ll0n'l get your lesson, you'll go right out that door" Agnes Fishback, A. B. French Cotner College-California Christian Col- lege-University of Los Aiigeles. C':n.liI'or- lllit---UIllVBl'Slty uf Colorado, Bowlder- Sponsor Karllosizm Literary Society: Spun- sor Girl Reserves. "Do you lhluk this 1lNSlgjlllll0Ill will he too long for you?" Elsie Craig, A. B., Crete, Nebraska Latin Doane College-University of Nebruslczr- University ol' Colorzido-Sponsor Pliiloma- tliean Literzlry Society. "XVli:ll's the reason that you e:ln't translate lt?" Theodore Skillstad, A. B., Newman Grove History and Civics 1 University of N0lJl'iiSlCi11SlJ0llS0l' Drama.- tie Club: Sophomore Class-Faculty Quar- i tet. I "0h! !Vlmt nu insuue species-lsn't W that scandalous?" f .GFA .. v " b , J ' , ge. 3... BLACK AND GOLD'26 Harry Blomstrand, A. B., Red Oak, Iowa Physics, Chemistry University of NelJ1'aska-University of Minnesota-Sponsor of Draunatic Cluh: National Honor Society-Faculty Quartet. "Now yon're communicating again wlthout permission. C:ln't you lleun' that tnrdy bell?" Ethel Hoagland, A. B., Newman Grove Commercial University ol' Nebraska-Sponsor Kallo- si-an Literary Society: Sponsor G. A. A.:- Gir.1 Reserves. "Take this article. Are you ready?" Roma Daily, B. S. C., Fremont, Nebraska ' Mathematics Fiemont Normal-University of Nebraska -Sponsor 'Drninatic Club: Soplloinore Class. "0h!. This darn stuh"' Clarabel Roth, A. B. Latin and Mathematics Parsons College, Fairfield, Iowa-Spom sur Dramatic Club. "3fZJ otl' for the next one that talks!" Esther Aue, A. B., Fremont, Nebraska English and Debating University of Colorado-Cornell College- XVittenbnrg College'--Micllzmd College- Sponsor Dramatic Club: Rustlerg National Honor Society. "0Il! You're so lllgllbl'i0lISly" I2 1 eq t .. F' V " " V 5 J wb 9 4 0 ' 1 ' Q av Val? a.,!9 aw tiara Q0 Ive, ' 1'5l LACK AND GOLD'26 Carl W. Hawkinson, Fremont Band Bethany College, Limlshurg-Stinliecl with McPherson ol' Kzxnsns State Nurlunl :tml Falls with Cincinnati Symplinny Orvliestrn "Now you begln that over ngaln-" Elizabeth Knowles, B. A., Kearney, Nebr. European History Oberlin College. Ohio-Coe Colleg'e-Spon- sol' Philomathenn Literary Society. "I wouldn't tnlk whlle every one else- ls Milking" Mary Whelpley, B. S., Fremont English, Journalism University of Nebiwislca-Simiisoi' of Rust- lerg Annual: National l-lonur Society. "l get so tlrm-cl lnearlug you say 'l e:ln't get lt.' lVhy cuu'l you get ll?" Dorothy Whelpley, A. B., Fremont Physical Education W University of Neln'uslcaYColomdo '1'cu.cli- ers College-Simoiisor G. A. A. "You're not lo leave until you are tllslulsselln Florence Miller History "Now when l was ln Florluln-" Harrison Elmore Manual Training "l'm not here to sing' a solo" Helen Glover Mathematics "Keen qulut. You glrls are nlwuyrb ' lullxlng' Helen Marr Normal Training "Park your gum. You look as Deuce- l'ul as an cow" L avg g, .Fd 4 V I3 Q 4 I i A -A E 9 62 Y q gm D J 5 . 4 Q, u 'Bi b BLACK AND GOL Ralph A. Johnston, A. B., Fremont, Nebr. Physical Education, Coach "0h! That reminds me ol' :I little story 1 heau-cl--" Nettie Carlson, B. S., Lindsay, Nebraska Home Economics Sponsor l'hi1omzLthezu'1 Literzirv Society- Ytfesleylzui. Nelnusku.. "I.et's have it quiet, please" Zelma Wisherd, A. B., Lincoln English University oi' NGlJl'1'l.SlUlr-SUUIISOI' ol' Jun- ior Classy Girl Reserves. "Now, you're using' too many 'mills' again" Helen Courtright, B. S., Beaver City, Nebr. Commercial Peru '.l'Q2LCll6l"S College-Unive1'sity of Ne- braska-sponsol' Kallosizin Literary So- ciely. "Now, let's write this ten times Der- feclly" Kathryn Warner, B. F. A., Dakota City, Neb Music University 01' Nebrrlska-Sponsor of Jun- ior Class: Sponsor Chorus: Glee Clubs: Orchestra. "For henvexfs sake, let's hone It's pure" I4 ., an b 4 vi A -av-' ' -1-59 awv ETA To 'wsu' '-QL BLACK AND GOLD'26 THE PATHFINDERS John C. Fremont is perhaps one ol' the best known of the earlier explorers. He made five expeditions into the Northwest. His plan was to explore as far as the Mississippi River. Later he extended his explorations to the Rocky Mountains. His second trip was to the tide-water region of the Columbia river. On this trip his party was nearly destroyed by the hostile Indians hovering on his trail. The third trip was made for the purpose of surveying western land, and so he went far into the most remote West. lt was a journey filled with dreadful hardships and suffering. The aim of the fourth expedition was to discover a route to the Pacific. A rail- road was later built on the trail he followed. The last trip proved to be the most successful, for Fremont revealed easy mountain passes and threw open the Golden Gates of the New El Dorado. This brilliant figure and many others who have explored the Golden West, have established lor civilization a new spirit as well as a new country. 4 ,lust what white man was the hrst to touch Nebraska is unknown. Although many varied opinions are held, it is generally agreed that Coranado deserves that honor. There has been some dispute, however, as to whether his expedition of 1541 reached as far north as the region of Nebraska. The Mallet brothers are the Hrst delinitely known explorers of the State. These two Frenchmen led a party across this territory in 1739. V Lewis and Clark were the Hrst Americans to explore this region. They came up the Missouri river in 1804, traversed the country and made note of the conditions and character of the land. Thus the trail was blazed for the scores of men who tread it today. Following came the settlers who had the same courage and determination as the early Pathlinders. The principles and ideals of the people here are the result of the spirit of those who have gone before. And the principles for which this country stands are embodied in this hymn which may be sung to the world as a tribute to the Pathfinders. Here's chances for every man! The Hands that work Become the hands that rule! They harvests yield Only to him who toils and Hands that shirk Must empty go. And here the hands that wield The sceptre work! O glorious golden field! O bounteous, plentious land of poets dream O'er thy broad plain and cloudless sun ne'er wheeled But some dull heart was brightened by its gleam To seize on hope and realize Life's highest dream! 195 CCR YSQQQ Y EEA wa 'vga HL BLACK AND GOLD'26 we 44' wmiil ,pdf . ,Ag A MQW ,t?- J, 'Wl'i1uljzggQhL .f F-' y v - 'T SK N S 1' 5 i m 5 1 X HSI MM S f f - ig HW Ill X '? 1'ff'ifx Q MM fi fi ,. A waa S.i!w!wBs,Qk. as ,fl , , f 4 , ' -V EEN URS 1 iv F 6 4 Y . F' Q. Q0 4 W J 1 B ve, ' --CL LAC AND GOLD'26 Shane, Kenneth- ..... "Just call me Paddy" Pierce fNebJ H. S. 1, 2-Class Basketball 4-l-li-Y 4-Annual Stfifl' 41MH,11PL3'll1g' Ed- itor 4-Nntioiizil Honor Society 4. Kenneth will attend Boston Tech and then be an electrical engineer. High um- bilion. but he can succeed ii' any one can. Toxword, Carolyn- ................... -- -----------.--"She's a wizard at typing" Chorus 3-Y. W. C. A. 3-Girl Reserves 4. Il' Carolyn shows her employers the me- dals she won for typing. they'll have no doubt of her efficiency as a "steuog"'. Shomshor, Pearl ............ .."Paderewski" Chorus 1. 2-Literary 1, 2--DI'lll1lU.tiC 1. 2 -Senior Girls Glue Club 1. 2-Y. W. C. A. l. 2-Ope1'e1.t:x. Pearl is content now to be a. pianist i-la an orchestra., but in the iutule. she .ll be a. music teacher. Jameson, Wilma ......... "Barney Oldfield" Chorus 1, 2-Y. VV. C. A. 1. 2. VVil1nn is the belle of Ames. She likes Fremont quite well. and :L certain Fre- mont boy thinks Ames is 'I'-H-E place. Gray, Harold---"Harold, the wonder boy" Athletic Board 1. 2-Literary 4-Cl-ass Basketball 1, 2, 3. 4-Class Track 1. 2. 3- Reserve Football 1-Varsity Footlmll YL, 3. 4-Reserve Bnsketbzull 1-Varsity Bas- ketball 2, 3. 4-Tratck 2. 3-Annual Stuff 3EHi-Y 1. 2-Senior Class Play. 'I'hzLt's HzLrold's opinion, and his desire is to live up to it. With his althletic prow- ess, he has something' on which to de- pend: if that fails, 1-larold will double for Kit Guarrl. - 6 Q. 4 f . .ai iv' I i ' 11-59 iw? 9g J veg ' 1 Q' BLACK AND OL Dahl, Ashby .... . ............ "The Eskimo" Mar Class President 1-Student Council 2- Athletic: Boznrd, 3. flgkresiclent fl-Annual St:Ll'l' 2. 3-'Hustler Stull' 3-L.iter:Lry So- ciety 3-lJ1'il.l1li.l.lLlC Club 4-l-li-Y 1. 34 Football 3, ll-linsketlmll El, 4-Class liais- keth-:1.ll I, 2, 3, fl-Tfrnck 1, 2, 3. 11-Senior Clziss Plny. Doctors should know how to walk. con- sequeiitly "Scratch" walks at leaist 52 blocks every night. sden, Emily--"The Poor Woiking Goil" Chorus 1-Zotzilethinn Literary Society 2 President 2-l,n':un:l.tic Club 3, 11: Vice- President 4-Y. NV. C. A. 1, 2. 3, f1:C:ihineL 2-Rustler Stuff 3, 4-Annual Stuff 1. 2. 3, fl-Class Treasurer 2. 3-Student Coun- cil flgti. A. A. 4--Senior Class l'l:iy. A stenog she thinks she'll he-il' so. it will he in the Dr. lJz1hl's oftice, soothing laerturbed souls ns ztlwziys. Tipton, Eleanor ............ ,--"The Editor" Annual Stzlft' 1, 2. 4g liilitor-in-cliiel' 4- Cliorus 1. 2: Pl'CSlU6ilt 2-,L.iteraLry bo- ciety .sg I'1-esident 3-41Jl'ILl11ZI.tlC Club Ali tec1'et:.lry-Treslsurcr Orchestra. fl-Student Council Fl. 4: Sfecietiti-y isp President fl- Y. W. C. A. 1-Service Cll2Lll'lllil.l1 2. 3- Secretztry 4-G. ix. A. 3--National Honor Society 4-l"reslnn:r.n, Sophomore :ind Junior Editor. As Mr. Cu.r1son's assistant. Jileiinor hgis allready won recognition. 'l'ru.ly czlpnbie. music is not her only asset, and F. l-1. S. will miss her next your. Seymour, Gladys----"Quaint and Lovable" Chorus 1. 2 --Junior Glee Club 4-Operetta 4-Drainmtic Cluh 3. :lg Sem-etm-y 4fAn- nual Stuff fl-Student Council 3-senior Editor 4Ql-lonor Society. So many nzmths une open to her it's lmrtl to say what she'l1 choose. Journalism. teaching, governess--who knows? Whitfield, Wilbert ....... "Whitty', No. 2" Hi-Y 1. 2. 3, 'lg President 4-Literary So- ciety 2-'Student Council 4. The 'Tribune inziy clatiin him for its st:'i.lT. although it seems more fezisible for Whitty to be at Hi-Y or Y. M. C. A. leader. if A' F " 4 Y b . 5 g -, Y .1 L C AND GOLD '26 Lewis, Vernon ......... "The Oil Magnaten Philomutheon Lite1'zu'y Society 1. 2, 3- Cluss lismslcetlmll 1-Class 'Vice-President 1-Hi-Y 1. 2, 3. -ig Vice-President Il-Re- porter Hustler 2-Dramatic Club fiACI:.Lss Sec1'et:1,1'y-'l'i'ezLsul'e1' 11-.Hustler Staff flg Advertising' hlilllilgffl' 4-Naitionzil l'.IUl'll.ll' Society 45 Tl'8il.Slll'f9I' 4. XVhen Vernon speeds in his Packard. he's przicticing' for the day he'll succeed De 1'ILllll2l,. lt' that fails he'll return to the oil husiness. Graham, Corabelle--"On with the dance" Cliioatgo, lllinuis, Hyde P:i,i'lc High School 1, 2, J-lg Fremont l-Iigh School 4-iqrzunutlc Club fl-Girl liesei-ves 4. ' 1-lzivins' Studied da,ncing' Coiulioll-e will m'olm.bly "land" zi. job on the uinlieum circuit. Il' she can dance. she'll be happy. Koyen, Bernice ..... "Calm in any trouble" Y. XV. C. A. 1. 2, 3, 4-Pliilonmtlieon Lit- erziry 21lJl'iLI'IlLl.tiC Club 3, -'l. A few years :Lt lilidlzmd COll0lq.Q, then pos- sibly the fzirm. FaLthe1"s lLi.llIl':' No! Guess again! Cheney, Mary .... "Mary is always merry" Chorus 1. 2. 4-Y. W. C. A. 1.1 2, Il, fl- G. A. A. 2. 3. fl-Girls liuskotliull 1-or erettn 4. A business woman hut :L hrunette. 1t's lots easier to imziiyine Mary Ll, lJ9il,l1lY specialist them 3. ":xtenog". Gollehon, Wilmot ...................... ----------"l-ie hath music in his soul" Hi-Y l. 2. 3. Al-Chorus 1. 2-Ul'Cll0Stl'Zl 1. 3-Reserve Husketbzill 4-Class Bzislcet- hzill 3, -I-Class 'Freick 4--Ouerettu l. A future musieiam. XVtih his violin he will win u. uluce in some symphonic or- chestrzi.. 9 Q yi . . , 625- -hi? 'M B L A C K A N D O Moifet, .Donald ..... .- .... "Still 'Bud'-ding" Reserve Football team 4-Middle weigllt Wrestling' Champ 4-Senior 'Fraiuk squad 4. Bud wins friends so easily he certainly ought to make Z1 good szileslnun for his l'zi.tl1er's nursery. o Park, Mar tha--. ...... . ...... "Anna always" Y. XV. C. A. 1. Ze-G. A. A. 1. 2. 3: Consti- tutional Coinmittee--Operettu 4iClwrusg President 2. 3. 4-Jr. Girls Glee Club 4: Vice-President 4-Pep Orgunizu.tion 3-- Literairy Society 1. A teacher to lie.. she thinks. But rumors :ire that this lJl'Ol'6SSlOIl won't c:1:,Li111 her long' as sl1.e's "eng,'aLgec1" in great plans und dreams. Q Metcalfe, Edith ............. "Quick-Silver" VitllJ1l.I"iLl!-TU High School 1: Fiemunt High Scliuul 1: Vllisner High School 241-ite1'u1'y 3-Chorus 4-National Honor Society 4. Edith is going to lie u. tezielierfbut of what it is uncertain for she excels in all her studies. Meadows, Mildred .... "Music hath charms" Chorus 1, 2. Zifulunior Glee Club 2+G. A. A. 3-Y. XV. C. A. 1, 2, 3. 44L'e11 Orgairii- zution 3. Mildred is mnbitious. Besides taking' sten- Oi-1'I'il.lllllC work. she teaches piano, and we're sure she'l.l be zi success. Bishop, Harold--. ---------.- "Harold 'Teen" Oneretta. 2, 4-Chorus 24Footh:,i.ll Re- serves 2-Vursity 3--Zetziletliizin Society 2 Annual Stuff 3. 4-Glee Club 2-UF" Club 3, fl. A versatile um.n-zithletic, musical, ur- tistic. So fur he is LL great success and has inclinations oi' being so always. 20 'Tv' n Y g, 1 Q4 V 1 Q V 9 3 bw .A 5:9 I -do QQ gum' ve, ' "il LACK AND X Rec I Key Gor GOLD'26 kmeyer, Verne ......... "The Inventor" Philoinzttheon Literary Society 1. 2. 3--f -Dramatic Club 4-Hi-Y 3. 4-National Honor Society. A geologist. 41, scientist. :1 theosophist- no one can predict Verne's future. Any- thing that sounds dignitled will suit Verne ser, Ruth--. .......... .."The Song-Bird" Glee Club 1. 2. 3-Y. XV. C. A. 2. 3fl.lt- erury Society 23 Vice-President-Drznnzxtiv Cluh 3-Operetta 1. 3fS01Jl'fl.l'l0 Contest- ant 2. 3--Duet of Soprano und Alto 3. Ruth's singing: is hound to nmlto her in- ternationally known. VVho knows hut what she'll some day sing in Grand Opera. don, Inez .......... - ........... "Susie" Chorus 1. 2-National Honor Society-G. A. A. 2. 3. -1-Class B-:Lsketlutll 2, 3. 4. Our little halskethull star. She must prac- tice with her brothers. Inez will proli- ably be athletic couch in u gir.l's school. Bozarth, Mary .................. "Blondey" Literary 4. A good student whose g'rzulu:ition will be deplorecl hy all her teachers. She's the type that is willing to work for rl. good cause. , Galloway, Lynn ...... "The Silent Partner" Macedonia. Iowa, High School 1. 2-Bus- ketball 1. Zslinsebitll 1. 2-Fremont High 3, 4. Lynn isn't slow nt lmsketliatll. Having featured in the Church Lengue. he will probably be :L promoter of hetter sports. 0, 69N A I a 2l Z b 4 9 4 v I Q Q . B gm JA Q9 1 we W ' v 'L Q-YQ .ifwgi sl, 5' B A K Ireland, George ................. "H' Irisa" L C AND GOL Con Band 1, Z. 3. George really isn't as green as his name sounds. No. he couldn't be nely, Grace ........ "Ever dependable" University Place High School 1. 2. 3- Girl Reserves 4. Nothing could chzxracterize Grace better. No mutter how busy, she always does the thing' you ask-and does it well. Phinney, Ada ....,..... "Aid is her motto" Chorus 1. 2-G. A. A. 2. 3, 4-Class Bas- lretlmll 2, 3. Ada. zilrcndy has rt position in view in Omaha. She's to be 11 stenographer, and if she pounds the keys as well -as she shoots baskets. we predict much success for her. W Thielen, Roma-- .......... "Sweet Sixteen" Chorus 1. 2, 3, 4--Y. XV. C. A. 4--Oper- etta 2. 4. One of the six sunbonnet maidens, des- tined to dance :End sing' her way through life as she did in the Operetta. Bufkholdler, Lyman--. ..,..... "Stone Wall" Hi-Y 1. 2, 3, 4-Football Reserves 3- Footlmll 4. Lyman would make :1 good football coach but we predict LL place in the circus as H, strong' man. N. I I ' i I 22 ' bg, . 1 , til? 1 LACK AND GOL Galligher, Arthur ...... A nose for news R. H. S. Vl'ushing'ton state 1-Phllonmtlv eau Literary Society 2. 3-Dramatic Club 4-Operetta 4-Boys Glee Club 4-Senior Class Play. Art's weaknesses are good shows, good eats. and arguments--for the Irish pref- erably. He will imrolnlbly be u lBDUl't6l'. Hansen, Anna-.. ..... "Silence Pei-sonified" Chorus 1. 3-Literary 2--Pen f1l'MfLl.l1lZLl- tion-Girl Reserve 1.. 2. 3-Operettu Is. 'Phe chief thing' Annu has learned in hiuh school is that "silence is golden." Her future should he rosy. because ol' that one valuable quality. Geertsen, Anna .......... --"Martha's Pal" Chorus 1. 2. 3. 4f1'lllStl9l' Reporter 3. -1 -V G. A. A. 2, 3. 4-State Lfonstitution:1.l crum- niittee 4-Pep Organization 4-Operettu -I -Junior Glee Club 4. One of the graceful chorus girls that innxle the operettu an success. Should win fame behind the footlights. Furst, Anna ........... "Furst in her field" Philomzlthean Literary 4. NVith her habits of reasoning' things out and of making herself amicable, Annu ham become one of F. H. best liked stu- dents. Farmer, Floyd ............ "Winged Feet" Class 'Track 1. 2. 3, 4 Varsity Truck 3. 4: Track Captain 4-Class B-zrsketlmll 3, 4: Varsity Basketball 4. 1-le has taken at business course. but r-an you ilnztgine him us anythim: but u track coach? Not with his ability. I,x,. Evans, Robert R -"The Famous Democrat" i nv 23 10 5 34963-Q M' .... ' t iw' 9 D v v qi Wa 1 W -v LACK AND GOL Om.1h.t Central 1-Student Council 2-l,it- erary Society 2, 33 President 25 Vice-Presb dent 3---I-li-Y 2. 3. 4: 'Vice-President 4- Athletic Board 4-Hustler Staff 43 lnditor- in-Chief fl-Representative C. I. P. A. Con- vention Maclison. lvisconsin fl--Annual Staff 4--lJramatic Club Algliresii ent 4- Class Vive-President 3. 4-Senior Class Play. I-le'd like to be a politician and arfrue his platform on 21 soan-box. but editor ol' -a newspaper is his more probable destina- tion. Tayler, Helen ..,......... "Flaming Youth" Chorus 1-Literary 2--Druinatics 3, Ll- Girl Reserve 1, 2. 3. 1: Cabinet if-Junior Girls Glee Club 1: Presiuent l.-Hustler Stall' 4-Annual Stall' -l-Operetta 4 G. A. A. 2-Senior Glee Club -l-Class Basket Ball 1-Senior Class Play. Her natural tendency is to play the irivano -but her desire is to be a nurse. .lust so she can keep single long' enough. Hanlon, Veronica .... "The Hudson Hound" Class President 3, fl-Chorus 1--Zethaf letlien Society 25 Vive-President 2-Class Basketball 1. 2. 3. ll: Captain l, 2-Pen I Organization 3: President ll-G. A. A. L.. 3, fl: Vice-President 2: 'llreasurer 3-Y. NV. C. A. 1. 2. :ig Cabinet lg Seoretary 3- Senior Girl's Glee Club 3, 4--"F" Club 2- lJi'ainatlr: Club 3, -4: Play .l--Hustler staff 2. 3: Circulation Manager 23 Assistant Business Manager 3-Annual Stall' 1. 2, fl Senior luflitor il -Yell Leader 2, 3-O1.merQL- ta 4-Class Baseball 2: Captain 1!-Nation- al Honor Society 4-Most Popular Girl '24--Most All Round Girl '25-May Queen 4. As an English teacher. Veron should be Miss lVhelDley's SLICUBSSUI'-jllSt so Y. M. C. A. work cloesn't claim too much ol' her attention. Porter, Ruth ........................... ------"She carries everyone's burdens" Twin Falls. Idaho. 1. 2. 3.-Girl Reserves 1-'-Dl"3.ll1ii.tlC Club 1-Glee Club 1, 2-Blue Triangle Club 2. 3. Although she has been with us only one year. she has endeared herself to us. Did you know she wants to stuoy beauty cul- ture? Bokowski, Raymond ,,,,,,-,, , ,,,--,,,, , ----------"Have you seen Charlotte?" Class Reporter 1-Band 1, 2, 3'-Orcliestra 4. Raymond is always singing, "Let's tall: about my sweetie now." His interest in artists inspires this. E 6 24 F lv 0 r, 4 v Q Y -1 1 t a vq 4 W v 8 vb ' 'if L C A N D G O L D '2 6 White, Alfred--"White stands for purity" Hi-Y 1. 2, 3, 4-Literary 1. 2: President 2. A .l'uture promoter ol' Boy's and Gi1'l':-1 Clubs. He has had much experience and has a good Sturt. Bremser, Elvis .... , .......... "The Athlete" Beatrice, Freslnnan Club. Student Club. Fremont, G. A. A. 4: G. A. A. Rustler Re- porter 4-Annunl Staff 4-Y. XV. C. A. 3. 4-Nntionzil Honor Society 4. Elvis took a te:i.cher's course but she is so athletic, she should be ai gym teacher. Thztt's the easiest way to imagine her. Kassebaum, Elsie-- ........ ...... - "Shorty" G. A. A. 3, 4-Class B-aslcetbzlll 3, fi. 1:.lsie's aim is to succeed Miss Marr but we 'I'ezu' her athletic abiiitv is going to bring' her more famine. Moller,Norma .......... "A ifbnd indeed" Chorus 1-Lite1'm'y 2-Dl'8.ll1RltiC 4-Y. VV. C. A. 1. 2. 3. 4-Glee Club 3. The sky is the limit when Normal starts to paint. The Chicago Art Institute is to be her Alma Mater. beyond that We can not 1J81'l6tl'il.te the veil. Van Metre, Richard .... "His father's son" I-ii-Y 1, 2, 3. 4: Cabinet 3, 4--Literary 1, 2, 35 Vice-President 1g President 3-Dre: matic 4--Senior Class Play 4-Student Council 3. The University of Nebrztsk-a. a medical school, and iLftEl'VVZ1l'dS-1Jl'. Van Metre. Jr. That is. if the Work isn't too stren- uous. F- 6 A 4 uv" ' AJ' iawv 535A equi: W ' BLACK AND O Fuhlrodt, Norman ...... , ,,,.. "The Sphinx" Vlfisnei' High. Nebrsmskzl 1, N45 Fremont High, Nulnruskai 3, fl--lviillld 4-Annual Stall' 45 Assistant: Business IXI-a.u:Li.rei' fl- Nzitionzil Honor Society 4: President 4. N01'l'l1ill'l doesn't say much but when he talks he's worth listening' tu. As Assist- ant Aclvrertisingr Mziuuger. he has shuwn much ability. Peterson, Irene .............. .... - "Swede" Cai Literary 1, 2-Drzmmtic Club 4-Y. XV. C. A. The Stl'ulule's best lml. Yes, like grime- nuts. "tllCI'C'S al. 1'eaLsu1x." Frances ..... ----- ........ --"Smiles" ny Litemry Society 2. Such -:1 bi'i.lli:1nt mind in Such fl. quiet pei'- sun will nut gn hy unnoticed. She'll make her murk in the wnrld. Agee, Barbara .................. ........ "The way to a man's heart,-'and you know the rest" Y. VV. C. A. 1, 2-Class ViccfP1'esi4flent il.- Zetzmlatliiun 1. 2--Draimritic Club 3. 4- Auuuznl Stuff 4. 13:u'lm:u':.L is fzmmous for hui' Cooking' and will make :L good wife fur some lucky man. Olson, Harry ......... ..... ' 'The Reasoner" Band 4. A rising' young l':u'me1'. The kind that will he heard of as u specialist of some sort. 26 1 V 5 de 4 V Q 0 V , 9 9 ' " ' a.,a9 69 Edin, wo Jwew- '-Q, L A C K A N D G O L D 'Z 6 Anderson, Grace ...... "The name signiHes" X. XV. C. A. 1-Chorus 1. 2. She is "g'1':Lce"-ions. sweet, and unassum- ing. No mutter what her future. Grace will never change. Draper, E181lle-..-...---- ...... ..... ' lDl8U2l', Afton High School 'l-Chorus 2-Literary P. A. T. 3-lJl'i1ll'lRtlIlC' 4-Girl Reserves 3. -1. Xvith hex' daring eloquence Elaine is fles- tined to bc an sul'f1'zxgette or rl leader among' the Reds. Manzel, Ethel ........ "Quiet and sincere" Chorus 1. 2-G. A. A. 3. 4. Although not certain. Ethel believes she will be zu. sten0g'raphe1'. Evidently she has heard of the dirth of good steno- g'1'aphers. Osbern, Mildred ................... "Milly" G. A. A. 4--Y. W. C. A. 1-Chorus 2. 3- Literary 4-Class Basketball 3. A quiet lass. bound to travel the road which leads to success. She will teach ut first, prolmlmly near Valley. ' Hart, Lourena .... "The little French girl" Y. VV. C. A. 1-Lite1'a,ry Society 1, 2- Masque and Wig 3. One of Miss Fishback's star Trench Du- pils. Lourena may some clay rule in Room 22. One never knows! Tracy, Marie ........... "The Pace-Maker" Chorus 1-Literary Philomathian Club 25 Secretary 2iDramatic Club 3. 4-Class Reporter 3-Rustler Staff 2, 3, 4: Assist- ant Circulation Manager 33 Assistant Afl- vertising Manager 4-Girl Reserve 1. 2, 3. 4g Program Chairman 35 Vice-President 4: Convention Representative 3-Annual Staff 3. 4: Organization Editor 4-Junior Girls Glee Club 2. Another rising' blonde stenog'ra1Jher. VVill attend Midland and Nebraska "U," and then probably be her father's assistant. Seiver, Georgia ..... - ........ ---"Pavlowa" Chorus 1-Philomathean Literary Society 2-Dramatic 3, 4-Annual Staff 4-Girl Reserves 1. 2, 3, 45 Program Committee 4 -G. A. A. 3-Operetta 4--Pep Organiza- tion 3-Glee Club 2, 3. 4: President 4- Hustler .Reporter 3-Senior Class Play. Great things are in store for Georgia. She will attend NVarde-Belmont and con- tinue to study dancing and elocution. Marr, Betty .................. "The Vamp" Chorus 1-Literary Society 21Dl'ilD'l3.liC Club 3. 4-Student Council 2-Y. W. C. A. 1. 2, 3. 4-G. A. A. 3, 4-Annual Staff 4A-Junior Glee Club 4--Operetta 4--Nav tional Honorary Society 4-Senior Class Play. To be a dancer. an actress. or a French and Spanish teacher is Betty's ambition. For the present, she'll be the "belle" of NVard-Belmont. Widhelm, Virginia ............... "Ginger" Literary 1. 2, 3-JDramatic 4. A course in calisthenics at Chicago, then Virginia will be a gym teacher. It's a great lil'e if you don't weaken! ' War fel, Minnie .......... "Winnie Winkle" Kearney High 1, 2-Fremont High 3, 4- Senior Class Play 4. Minnie's destination is promoter and di- rector of minstrels. If not that, she'll probably star in Zeig'Held's follies. 27 V if 2-Q , BLACK AND 0 28 7' g, I 64 4 V f Q Q 9 Q y J 50 n v be 5 69 1 V b W l 4 1 K LACK AND GOLD'26 Gumb, George- ................. "Gummy' Class Track 1: Varsity Truck 3. ' A great lover of chemistry anfl physics. NVill probably some day be part mvhei' of Wrig'ley's "gain" works. Meierhenry, Mildred .... "The Candy Kid" She'il like to he a business woman. Shu Dl'0bZllllY will be-ut the Cu-operative selling' candy. Zimmerman, Lela ......... "A music lover" Orchestra 1. 2. 4-Chorus Zi, 4-Operella. 4. Remarkable for two reasons-her violin playing. and her long hair. About the only girl .leI'iL that hasn't bobbed lien' hulr. Clites, Merle ........... ,"Tillie the Toiler" Y. W. C. A. 2-Literary 1. A stenogr-uplier from our ranks. She's been one of Miss l-loagland's best stu- dents and should have no difllculty get- ting' a position. Robertson, Ray-- ---- -----"A ray of hope" Member Reserve Football Team '26+1'le- serve Basketball '26. Ray has completed a business course and will Drobahly be an accountant in ai de- Dartnlent store. Q v 5 1 gg 29 Q 9 Weitkamp, Alvin ,... "Dreamer of dreams" Fontanelle 1, 2--Hi-Y 3, 4fO1'chest1"1L 1. 2. 3, 4. It's hzlrd to know Alvin's thoughts be- lllllil that quiet smile, but umloul.-I.c:i!ly he's dreziniing and planning' for thc luture Borkenhag-en, Adeline .... "Sweet Adeline" Chorus 1-Llterziry Society 2-l.JI'Iil'IlLl.tli:S 3. 4-Y. XV. C. A. 4. 1t's hard to imagine anyone as small as Aueline as fi teiicher. but that is her de- sire and we believe it to be her destina- tion. head, Sarah ................ "She's a-Head" Y. NV. C. A. 1. 2. 3-Chorus 1. 2. 3. 1t's not sale to predict S-ar:ih's future. She will prubaihly be a governess. 'I'hzit's hex' pleasure now. Anderson, Allene ......... "Grace's sister" Y. XV. C. A.-Cliorus-Hustler Typist- Girls Athletic Association. Grace and Allene have always been in- sepalrnhle. Allene is taking :L business course so they may be togetliei' in the futux'-e. Heme, Lyman "One of the Four Horsemen" Hooper l-L S. 1, 3-George XVil.Sl1lllg'tUll H. S., New York City 2-Fiemont H. S. 4- Dranmtic Club 4-Hi-Y 4-Senior Class Play 4. Lyman plans to be zi doctor and he'1i need his Buick to take him a,l'uund. Right now. he is satisiled ii' it takes him to Hoover. 4... 1119: BLACK AND OL 7' 5 4 ' Y if 9 , hm? 4 L Y '69 69 Q 1 0 W 1 D 30 :Q b 6,9 d Qvy .1 A ' A-G9 aw? WB lvea ' i'51.f LACK AND Cha GOLD'26 Clark, George--"The unknown quantity" George wili do. Probably lend -a. g'rea,t expedition into unknown lands. Berhenke, Irene ..........,.. "Brown Eyes" Girl Reserves 1. 2, 4-Junior Glee Club 2-Senior Glee Club 3, 4-Delphiam Lit- erary Society 2-Dra.nuLtic Club f1--Oper- etta 4. After completing' at course :it Mirllzlricl, lrene would like to be a jDLl1'11il.llSf. She will probably be hex' f4n.ther's assistant. Kerwin, Marjorie ............. , .... "Tiny" She has tak-eu 11 stenog'ru.ul1ic course but this little miss will probably be married before long. Sider s, Elsie ....... ...... .... ..... ' ' R usty" G. A. A. 2, 3, 4-Choius 1. 4-Literary Society 2. 3-Y. XV. C. A. 1-Senior Glse Club 4-National Honor Society. She'rl lmlanned to teach but musical talent such Elsie'S should not and will not be hid in such a way. mbers, Frank--"Chip off the old block" Following diillgelitly in the footsteps of his brothers in athletics. he may follow further. and make Aa third member in the veterinary association. I 3 I Q, L' an 4 V V A 4 Q y A Q ' i A o aw Y GA Vw 4 W ' ' ' -K 5 9' U vu, ' 4' Q0 BLACK AND GO Tanner, Eugene .... "Kentucky Gentleman" Rand 1, 2, 3, 4-Hi-Y 2, 3iOl'CllGStl'1l, li! Annual Stuff 4. Eugene is well .liked because hc's :L mem- ber 01' the old school oi' courtesy. N0 mutter is too trivial for his attention. Lindquist, Inez ........ -"So1itude her joy" Y. XV. C. A.-G. A. A.: Secretary und 'Preusurer-Churus 4-Operettu 4. Inez enjoys quiet fun. She nmkes friemfs easily and prolmlily will be superintenuent 01' ll girls' school. Andresen, Leona--"Leona means 'lioness"' Literary S4,rcietyA1-Chm'us 2, 4 f liais- ketliull Color 'l'ourn:unent 1, 2, 3, 44 Class lflsislcetlmll 1. 2, 3-G. A. A. 2, 3, -lg Vice-President ll- Lilee Club 3-Seeretu.y Glee Club 3-Operettn 4. A strong' name, :md with :L strong' :Ith- Ietic nroxves:-1 to buck it up, Leunzl. has slzlrreml in class bzislietbzmll very consist- ently. Melvin, Francis- ..... ........ ' 'Cecil's ioy" Y. XV. C. A. 1. 2, 4--1-'ep Ol'g-l,Ll'liZll,iLilJl1 3-Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4-i,.11erett:L 4--Gil... Bz1.sket1m.l1 2. Full of Wim, wigor. and witulity. A gul- denrod crezunery product. Davis, George--. ................ "Freckles" Riverdale, Nebruska--Fremont High 4. A future double for H uc-lcleberry Finn,- il' he gets Arid oi' his Shyness. Ya 5Ea 6q9 4 V, A 4... LACK AND Rex W Ben i U L GOLD'26 Finegan, Edward .................. "Irish" Ch Rustler 49 Assistant Business Mzumger- Student Council 45 '1'l'eusui'e1'. orus 1--Lite1'a1'y 2. 3-Draniutic 4- Ecldie ce1'tu.inly must have kissed the Blarney Stone when it comes to llillkllii-1'. Xvhere will he end with his w-uv with the women? Dysinger, Dorothy ..,,............ "Virgil" Chorus 1. 2. 3--Junior Glee Club 2-Senior Glee Club 3, 45 Ti-easuirer fl-Opeiettu 4 -- Y. NV. C. A. 1. 2. 3. 4,-Secretary Nature Guild 4-Annual Stan' 4. Dorothy has 110 Special plans for the fu- tuie, but it looks as though she'll be ai Latin teacher at Micllancl College. Sager, Ellen ................ "A Go-Getter" G. A. A. 4. .Ellen is H,lW:.1ys so jolly and full oi' life, she is certain to have 11 happy futule. roth, Kathleen "Me and my boy friend" Chorus 1, 2-Lite1'iu'y 3i.lJ1'2LllliLtlC Club 4-Y. VV. C. A. The one g'l'lC-tilt joy oi' life is to make some- one huppy, and Kathleen is capable of it. Much success to you and Homer! derson, Philip--"The Third Musketeerv Class Bzisketbziill 2. 3. 4. 5-Reserve Bas- ketball 4. "Pinky" is quite a. business man. XVe for- see a big success for hinilin the clothing business. Boschult Rolyne ...... "The Nikersoniann wa ' 659K 33 . .. F' 319032 Eli! gas 'MW ' Q1 LACK AND GOL 1footba.ll Lcseive 4-Orchestra 3. 4. Rolyne hails from Nickerson: his great aim is Nickerson: his probable destination is. athletic coach at Nickerson. Kell, Charlotte ............ .--"Rembrandit" Chorus 1-Operetta 1-Zetalethian Liter- ary Society 2: Secretary and Treasurer- Y. W. C. A. 1. 2, 3, 4-G. A. A. Cabinet 3. 4-Annual Staff 1, 2. 3 4-Hustler StatT 3-Dram-atic Club 3, fl--XNinnei' Bustier Subscription Contest. Trip to Notre Dame game 1925. Another artist in the class of '2G. YVith her pen she creates beautiful things. Charlotte's probable destination is a studio. Roy, Susan .............. "Miss Demurity" Literary Society 2-Dramatic Club 3--Y. W. C. A.-Girl Reserves. A pair of brown eyes that are never blue. They never have a reason to be. Susa.u's alw-nys so happy. Graham, Bessie ............ "Good as gold" Literary 1, 2-Dramatic Club 3. 4-Y. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3-G. A. A. 2. 3. The third of her family to be graduatefl from Fremont High. May she continue as successfully as the others have. Barquette, Maxine ........... "Ga1li-Curci" Oskaloosa. Iowa, High School 1. 2-F. H. S. 3, 4-Junior G-lee Club 3-Senior Glec Club 4-F. I-1. Sextette 3-Operetta 1-- G. A. A. 3, 4-Girl Reserves 3, 4-Rustler Reporter 3-Class Soccer 3-Class Basket ball 3. 4-Chorus 3, 4-Annual Staff 4. Maxine has so many talents. we don't know what career She will decide upon. We may hear of lx-er singing' Grand Opera. 34 Y 5, I 4 Y ci Q V I Q Q P .1 sap l ' Y ,db GQ WD 4 ve D ' 1 'K LACK AND r l Roo Taylor, Leonard ....... ........... ' fl-Ii Si! GOLD'26 ' Stuart, Charles ...... "I-I. K. B.'s assistant" Class Bzxsketball 1-Class "l'ru.ck 1-Lit- erary Society 1-Debating 2. Charles will doubtless grow up to fill Mr. Blomstru.nLl's place in the Chemistry lab- ratory. His knowledge of Chemistry is rema.rkalJle. Sutton, Rona .... "Farming? No, Farnum" Y. NV. C. A. 1-Literary Society 1-Chorus 2, 3. Rona thinks she'll be another stenogramph- er. She probably will-in an Arlington law offlce. McClellan, Margaret ............ "Suzanne" Chorus 1-Literary Society 2-Dr-:mmtic 3-Pep Society 2-Girl Reserves 1. 2. 3V2. Another who has been blessed with in large supply of brains. Her future should be teaching' history or French. t, Hazel ......... "The jumpingg center" Literary Society 1. 2-Y. XV. C. A. 1-VG. A. A. 2, 4-Junior Glee Club 3-Pep ganization 3-Chorus 3. 4-Operetta 4. Hazel wants to be 11 school ma'am. It is more easy to imagine her as a girls' basketball coach. CT, xv Let me have a. good time and I'1l let you have all the work in the world. H .fe 'fic 4... 'Hb Y 1 1 H V 3 Q ' A..ab 69 'V' BLACK AND O Herndon, Dwight ....... "Red Grange, Jr." Football Reserve 1: Varsity 2, 3, 4-Track 1, 2, 3, 4. How that boy can run! With his speed. Jack will probably be heard from in NVis- consin athletics, during the next few years. Taylor., Nina ............ "A friend to all" Chr Literary Society 1, 2,-'Dramatic Club 3, 4-Y. W. C. A. 4. We hezir little from her, y-et tl1at's all the more reason why she should make a. name for herself. istensen, Fay----- ..... "Miss Informed" Chorus 3. 4-Senior Glee Club 4-Opereb ta 4. With ai voice so sweet -and a character so lovable. Fay is destined to go a long way in the world. Scheibe, Helen .... "Helen signifies beauty" Smi Norfolk High School-Philomatlmeon Lit- erary 3-Y. W. C. A. 3-Glee Club 4 Reserves 4--Operetta 4. -Girl Not merely quiet and sweet, dainty and neat, but capable as well. th, Kathryn ..... .. ........... "S1nithie" Y. W. C. A. 2. 3-Girl Reserves 4-Philo- matheon Literary 2. 3-Dramatic Club 4 fG1ee Club 4-L,peretta 4-G. A. A. 3. 4. If you hear va sermon and a laugh at the end of the hall. you'll know it's just Kathryn appearing on the scene. 36 5 1,1 4 , All pea., v, A 1 0 X LAC AND GOLD'26 Nelson, Clarence ....... "The Great Dane" Class Vice-President 1-Chorus 1. 2-Drzh matic Club 3, 4--Student Council 1, 3--nb Y 1. 2-eAnnual Staff 2. 3. 4:Business Man- ager 4-Football 3, 4--Class Basketball 3 -Rustler Staff 4g Business Manager 4- C. I. P. A. -Convention, Madison. Wiscon- sin. elected Nebruska's Representative at Convention-Senior Class Play-Freshman Sophomore and Junior Hustler St:-iff. Nellie thinks that with his "gif-o-gala" he should be it lawyer. His desire is to succeed Rudie Valentino in the movies. he has so much dramatic art. Peterson, Ruth Jean ........ "The capable" Chorus 1-Delphiun Literary Society 2: Secretary 2--Dramatic Club 3. 4-Y. W. C. A. 1. 2, 3, 45 Cabinet 4-Junior Glee Club 3-Senior Ulee Club 3, 4: Vice-Piesinent 4-Operetta. -l-eRnstler Staff -lg Feiltuie EditorhAnnuzi,l Staff 4-National Honor Society. If ever there wus a person upon whom one can depend :lt any time. it's Ruth. She is a mixture of personality. sweetness and capability. Tawney, Catherine .... "The news-spreader" Literary 1. 2-Dr-amutic 3. 4-Secretary and Treasurer 4-Y. VV. C. A. 1, 2, 3. 4-- G. A. A. 2. 3. 45 'I'rensnrer 4-Rustlel' Staff 4: Circulation lllunagcr 4-Annual Staff 4-National l-lonor Society 4: Vice- President 4. She has become very popular among the students because she delivers the Rust- lers. Some day She'll be on a newspaper staff. Stoltenberg, Erma .... "The School-mmm" Literary Society 1. 25 Vice-President 1- Drain-atic Club 3. 4-Y. W. C. A. 1. 2. 3. 41 Cabinet 4-G. A. A. 2, 3. -1: Reporter 34 Secretary 4-Class Basketball 1. 2. Petite? Yes. But lots of good things come in small packages. Perhaps lnrina would make :L good governess for one. Mullally, Thomas ......... "The Line-Man" St. Putrlck's School 1-Bnntl 2-Debating Club 2-Track 24Dl'2llTllLtlC Club 3-Foot- bull Reserve 35 Varsity 4-"F" Club 4- Truck 4. A footb-all man who will be missed next year. l-lis "stlct-to-itiveness' made him a valuable man to Couch Johnston. to biva Weihe, Carl ........ . .......,...... "Why?" Class Basketball l.. 2. 3-Class Truck 1. 2, 3, 4-Varsity Track 2, 3-Class 'Frack Captain 3-Football 2. Carl would make a. good chemist but we forsee that he will be inaiisigei' of his t'ather's Furrier. Anderson, Eva ................ "La Petite" Chorus 1-Literary Society 2. 3-Masque and NVig Club 4-G. A. A. 2.. 3. 4-Y. VV. C. A. 1, 3. 4-Class Basketball 3, 4-Pen Organization 3-National Honor Society 4. Eva was one of Miss 1XfU.l'1"S star Normal Trainers but how long' do you suppose the children -and superintendents will be able to concentrate on their work? Moody, Opal ...... "Anything but moody" Literary Society 3-eDramatic Club 4-Y. NV. C. A. 2-Pep Organization 3-G. A. A. 2. 3. 4-Class Basketball 3. She aspires to be a teacher. NVe forecast the life ol' :Ln elocutionist for her though. Britton, Cather-ine ............... -"Perky" Delphian Literary Society 2-Y. XV. C. A. 1. 2, 3. 4-G, A. A. 2.i 3. Miss Marr's cadet. Do you remember her theme read during Educational VVeek? Lucky will be the children who have heir as a teacher. Lamme, David ...... .--. ..,-....,.,,, "Paris" Football 4: Reserve Football 3-Athletic Board 45 Secretary Athletic Board 4-Hi- Y 2, 3, 4-"F" Club 4. Plans to attend Nebraska U and flt him- self to be a model in a haberdasheiy. XfVl1y not, with all that manly beauty and stateliness? tial vs BLACK AND OL wr' ' 4-59 GW? JA W 38 A I 4 Y 5, 6 4 V G. 4 V 9 Q Vw 1 gp ' ,ab 'GQ test, wb ,ve ' 7-S1 L A C K A N D G 0 L D '2 6 Niebaum, Aaron---"The Fontanelle Shiek" It's raining from the northwest, snowing from the northeast but Aaron hails from Fontanelle. Dol-hanyk, Rose .......... "Roses are sweet" Y. YV. C. A. 1-Girl Reserve 4-Chorus 4. NVe may have met Rosie's sister but she can't put it over Rose in talking. Her mouth seems to be on hinges and going continually. Brown, Lorena-- .... "The Fortune Teller" G. A. A. 1, 2,, 3, 4-Y. W. C. A. 4. No fair or party is complete without Lor- ena. there to tell fortunes. She draws aside the veil and reveals the futuie. Brannon, Irma- ............ ."Ever Ready" Basketball 1-Girl Reserves 1. Irma will never need to ask help from anyone. She's Wise and is capable of ' helping herself. Ibsen, Henry .......... ---"The Milk-man' Literary 4. Another of our quiet members, but we forsee great things for him in the dairy business. Q 4 sf' -' Van wi' LM Suh Smi Smi BLACK AND 0 r, Irene ..,,.. , ....... --"Sincerity Plus" Chorus 2, 3. 4-Girls Junior Glee Club 3. 4-G. A. A. 2, rl.. 4. Quiet, sincere U.l'lLl likable. She has EL host ol' l'1'ie11ds. th, Marjorie--"Her father's Daughter" Saint M:u'y's High. M:u'yl:md 1-Freinuiit High 2, 3, 4-DI'1,Ll1l1LtlC 4-G. A. A. fl: President fl-Y. VV. C. A. 3. 'I-Class Bas- keti.ml.l 3, -ig Cfuiitiaiii 3, 4. lNilzu'jurie's l'zLilings are athletics and hex' car. She gues nt them in the Same 111:111- ner.-if anyone gets in her wuy its his hard luck. th, Helen ......... "Leave it to Smith" Chorus 1, 2-Junior Glee Club 2-fGi1'l's Athletic Assucizition 3-Y. XV. C. A. 1. 2. 3. 4. A stenog1'1Lpi1e1'? Yes. of A No. 1 ealibie. Prnlmhly will he a. court l'G1J0l't6l' with her speed in taking dictation. Mayes, Edith Fern .... "Dainty as a fern" Student Council 1-Pep Ol'25'iLl1iZZltlU1l 2- Gii-1 Reserves 2, 3-Literati-y Society 2- Drunizttic Club This tiny little miss desires to he :ii gym teacher. She l1zL1'd.iy seems big' enough for that but her pep will CEl.l'l'y l1e1' through. Burkholder, May .... "May brings sunshine" Chorus 1. 2. 3-Y. VV. C. A. 1. 2. 3-G. A. A. 2. 3. Having' dashed successfully 'flll'0Llg'll high school in three years May is bound to he VIL1GlliClS0l'i1l11 at Midlzmd in 1029. 40 f ., 195 GA .. v ab Q V 9 2 Yu .4 so ' ...fy ew EQ", we lv., 4 'fe L A C K A N D G 0 L D '2 6 Smith, Burnetia------"Do pansies bloom? W McBurney, Vergil ...... "A son of the soil" Literary Society 3-Dramatic Club 1- Trzuzk 1. Vergil 'already has his future planned. l-le and Helen will be at home to visitors ou the farm before long. Cleveland-, Florence--,---"C1evaire-ah, yes!" Y. XV. C. A. 1. 2, 4-G. A. A. 2. 3-Chorus 1. l-ler aim is to be a stenographer. Her deslnation is-a stenograplier, for she's the type of person who perseveres. Coffee, Helen .......... ,"The latest brand" Y. VV. C. A. 1,. 2-Literary 3. X She wants to be a teacher but we know very well l-le won't consent to that. 17 Chorus 1, 2-Y. VV. C. A. 1. She's very reserved and very quiet. yet very lovable too. Burnetia. should make a good school teacher next year. Wislicen, Fred--. ......... , ...... "Curlytop" Class Basketball 2. 3. 4-Reserve Foot- ball 35 Varsity Football 4--Varsity Bas- ketball 4-Annual Staff 4g Advertising Manager. Freddie likes to toss baskets but his throwing ability will probably be confined to doughnut tossing' in his fa.ther'S bakery. 41 , aff? 5 4 dvr 4 vw ' a-KD Ga SJSU, QD 'www ' if BLACK AND GOLD'26 SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Veronica Hanlon ............................. ................ P resident Robert R. Evans ..,... ......,....... V ice President Vernon Lewis .. ........,.,.................... Secretary-T1'easurer SPONSORS Helen Marr Marjorfe Campbell Lorenzo C. Wicks MOTTO We build the ladder by which we climb. COLORS Orchid and Cream FLOWER Sweet Pea. 42 me ' GSR . .. F' ' s 4 4 v Y 9 Q i A 'ii 50 ,. .159 aw 9374, W0 J ve, L A C K A N D G O L D '2 T0 FRHEMONT HIGH Dear F. H. S. the time is near, When we must leave our friends, so dear, And go out in theworld to teach The knowledge which you helped us reach. The friends whom we have found and won, We're loathe to think the time has come, When each must seek his separate way, To do that thing which best he may. Each one of us will do his best, We promise this, old F. H. S. For great as each of us may be We owe it all dear school to thee. We came to you four years ago, With lanterns dim, hut hearts aglow, And now that our four years are past, Our lanterns brightly gleam, at last. And so these lanterns in our hands Before the world we proudly stand. We hold them high, as if to say, 'LWe,re ready for another day!" Dear school, we pledge our truth to thee, And faithful will we ever be. In you our hope and love does lie, We're proud of you-our Fremont High! -Helen Taylor 95 F96 A I s 43 7 b 41 P, 4 v A 0 V if 9 A? vw .4 w ,fb an 0:4 wa 5 ' wx, C HSP ACK AND GOLD 26 CLASS SONG Welll remember you-Always, And we will be true-Always, Now we must depart,-but Deep down in each heart, Thoughts of you will start- Always-Always. May you have great fame-Always You who are the same-Always, Fremont High, you see, We will ever he, Longing just for thee- Always. 44 A .1 fa 5 d v, J , .. -mv-i ' mb Swv MGA Two gasp' 'fm B L A C K A N D G 0 L D '2 6 CLASS HISTORY The Class of 1926 is a true Pathfinder class because it has tried, amid the many entangling paths, to find the real path to success, to the attainment of its hopes and desires. Four years ago these Pathfinders started on a career that is now at its acme. Barriers have fallen beneath their feet and the end of the path has been reached. Joyous and triumphant they stand on a pinnacle reviewing past glories. Looking backward upon these glories, they have a vision of a class with a strange demeanor. Can it be the Pathfinders as they started on their journey? Yes, evidently, it is they, for familiar faces can be recognized. The freshman class of 1223! Ashby Dahl, as presidentg Clarence Nelsen, as vice president, and lVIerle Dunn as secretary, controlled freshman politics. Miss Esther Aue and Miss Rachel Whitheld sponsored the freshies. Ah! the accom- plishments of that first year. Quite the most outstanding event was the lnterclass Basket Ball Tournament. The freshman took second place in that. Another scene passes before the Pathfmders. The shyness and embarrassment of this class has changed to the inflated manner and style that is characteristic of only the sophomores. Veronica Hanlon was the sophomore presidentg Marjorie Willianis, vice presi- dentg and Miss Imogene Evans and Miss Esther Smith were class sponsors. The sophs were out for fun-and they had it. The sophomore picnic was a huge suc- cess. Eats, games, and a true, blue moon. For two years the Pathfinders had tramped the path with little encouragement, few joys. No flowers had bloomed for them and hopes had been high. Then with soaring spirits entrance was made into the excellent half of their career. Juniors! Classmen of respect. Seniors held no terrors for them and envy had ceased. Veronica and Emily retained their former positions. Bob Evans was elected vice president. Miss Florence Miller, Miss Marjorie Campbell, and "Jimmy" Johnston became their faithful advisors. The Pathfinders thank them for their splendid help. Without their assistance the 1925 Junior-Senior banquet could never have been the glorious success that it was. Another picnic began the merriment of the year and everyone admitted it was better than the one the year before. One of the bright events was the Junior-Senior window contest. Each class was to decorate a window at Andersonfs Jewelry store, for Mothers, Day. The class which received the most votes for having decorated the prettiest window was the winner. Happy to say, the Juniors won. The hare and hound chase was the next sport. The seniors won but "we" found them, eh, Percy? The last grand affair of the year was the Junior-Senior banquet. In honor of the faithful upper classmen, the dining room had been -Y 535 I v 45 . ' we vga! 9 9 H. ' Q ' n..a9 ew ali", we lv., ' "lf BLACK AND coin '26 transformed into a rainbow bower, and at every place was a pot of gold. The seniors, and everyone there joined in giving praise for the artistic arrangement of the scene. It is easy to dream over the pleasant of the past, but time goes on relentlessly. The vision is nearly at an end, for the Pathfinders see their class turning joyfully into the high road that has at its end the goal, graduation. Flowers are blooming, hopes are fufilled and spirits are content. Seniors! Uncomparable, unconquerable, and all conquering. Well have you deserved the pinnacle you have reached. Well have you deserved the praise which is most assuredly yours. For two years Veronica had led her class through its many difhculties. Again she was chosen to lead the class through the most glorious year of all. Bob Evans was re-elected again and Vernon Lewis became secretary-treasurer. Miss Marr, Miss Campbell and lVlr. Wicks were class sponsors. The Rustler cup, given to the class having the most Rustler subscriptions, was awarded to the seniors. It was a beautiful silver cup with 1926 engraved upon it. The lnterclass Basket Ball Tournament was won by the seniors. Then came the annual hare and hound chase with its questionable decision. Did the seniors win or lose? Ask a senior-seniors never tell lies. The Junior-Senior banquet was a big affair. What fun for the seniors to set back and enjoy themselves as privileged guests. It was line-the seniors thank thee, O juniors. Class day, skip day, and the class play-sufficient just to recall them without written history. The Pathhnders have dismissed all reminiscences from their minds. They see a new path in the form of college or some vocation. May success go with them as they tread the higher paths ever onward and onward! 46 . i . l'o b 4 ov, A V , a 3:-,ae , at fu. a B L A C K A N D G 0 L D '2 6 CLASS WILL We, the Class of 1926, of the Fremont High School, of Fremont, Nebraska, do hereby ordain and establish this, our last Will and Testament on this day of June, nineteen hundred and twenty-sixth. First: To the junior class we leave our sponsors, Miss Marr, Miss Campbell and Mr. Wicks, knowing that they will love them as we have. Second: To the sophs we bequeath our loyalty, class-spirit, and dignity, with the request that you use them-as effectively as they have been used. Third: Veronica Hanlon leaves the ability, with which she led the Class of '26, to all future class presidents. Fourth: After due consideration, Clarence Nelsen leaves his trusty razor which he has so diligently wielded to Rowley Devries. Fifth: Betty Marr begs leave to bequeath her gracious manner and winning smile to Roseberta Tracy, on condition that Roseberta use them as conscientiously and effectively as she did. Sixth: Harold Gray leaves his Kit Guard face and manner to Czerney Rouzee, so that next yearis football team will not be deprived of its necessary amusement. Seventh: Georgia Seiver bequeaths her dancing ability, charm and graceful- ness to Margaret Cattern. Eighth: Bob Evans leaves his book entitled 'LHOW to Speak Correct Englishf' to Cecil Muller. This new and astonishing volume approves the use of "this heref' heretofore banned by all leading authorities. Ninth: Kathleen Rexroth bequeaths her captivating giggle to Norma Hayden. Since she caught Homer with it she won't need it any longer, and so she is kindly leaving it to Norma. Tenth: The members of the basket ball team leave, with deepest regret, their 'Lflannel-undie" sweat outfits. These are left for the use and enjoyment of the next year's squad. Eleventh: Marie Tracy and Vernon Lewis leave their add-collecting ability to their successors with directions explaining how they managed to "get-by." Twelfth: Ruth Peterson and Helen Taylor, jointly bequeath their collection of heart rending sonnets, "Why ls Lovef' to .lames Softley. They feel sure that he will understand. fa ,manpage qv, , 47 A 9 Y v 1 mega WD I-www' "SL BLACK AND GOLD '26 Thirteenth: Kenneth Shane leaves his happy-go-lucky, devil-may-care, attitude to Herma Beckman. He hopes this will help Herma to overcome her bashfulness. Fourteenth: The class has set aside a certain sum which is left to Bob B. Evans, alias 4'Suitcase Simpsonfl to enable him to purchase a pair of gym shoes that will fit his feel. Fifteenth: We beg to leave tender memories of the class of 526 to all Fremont High School, including the students, faculty and the ollice girl. We, the class of '26, do hereby appoint Mud Gardener as sole executor of this will. Sworn under my hand this ............ day of June, 1926, A. D. fSignedJ CLASS OF '26. 48 an 1 Y 4 " 4 V wx 9 f 2 A W -19 em' QW, qc Q, ' Q LACK AND GOL I , fawvdgd qv, A 49 uv P 4- 9 GW MA W9 1 www ' "af b A9 BLACK AND GOLD'26 1 7 4. rug QQ -Q fi 7 -f-' ' ' f r 'G fl t V X f K 0 f -efi'15l, 9 K A XXX ' A ia 'NW X-A 1 kff'Y4 C " ff ,ff WW 51? 'frm ,f ' , Q ' " 2345+ 513395 f,,-2,,f ,I - "fi X ,1!,!,, ' 'fx V if A '- 'ff' ' li 1-v . ff X ,' 'fzfbl 190. Y AeW'f ff" X X JP Q, I , 2721 Wyftll -X X 3, XYQX f f' ,Aff ' ' 61 M525 W' f ix fzififz Q W .5 ?XX ,VTX 4 .X K - X X C, Q.- 7? X XIUMHIHHUPPE ' ' ' Hiliiwii ' JUNIOR cLAss 4' .1 I 51 Y 5 an 4 V 1 Q Q V 9 Q YD A HQ' ' -d'b 3W twill' QD ive, ' "ii, B L A C K A N D G 0 L D '2 6 IUNIORS Name Occupation Idgfligfaczfon Destination Irene Adams Studying That walk You never can tell Elnudine Alfefluml Clifford Clifford Cliilord D Andrez Akerlund Studying His pleasing ways Dodge Bros. Harold Allen Basketball in Doubtful Gladys Alloway Smiling Sinallness A place of honor Clillord Anderson Leading cheers u His Ford Cliilldine Eunice Anderson Studying Good Nature Success Violet Anderson QPQ Quietness A friend to all Hernia Beckman ljcigitthmgs up Her quickness Physical Director Fannie Berman Getti ng good marks Hel' stu dious manner A mystery Maxine Besst Asking questions Her smile Traveling, perhaps Nellie Brown Mildred buck Growing up Quietness U3 .Do you know? Neither do we Her hail' Guess what MHUC-le BUSII French l-ler height A 5Ch00l'mafm Margaret Byers i'The Rustlerp' Good Nature - Bryn Maul' Boy CZlI'5tI'llIll Football His height Physical 'nifectm' Margaret Carmody Powdering I Her auburn hair BGHUW Paflof Helen Cassie 'Drying nothing Hel- vqigg Undecided liditll Christensen VVS dmft lqlmw QlIle9f.U6SS C?J Ruth Christopherson Giltgixeg things Her size Teacllills' Rex Christensen Selling Popcorn His walk H3111 telling Lester Christensen Stage Manager His cap Theatef Robert Church QPJ Bashfulness Bafbel' Leia cmlrcllill - A good friend to A nurse Looking for Norma GVCFYOTIC ODE Jeanette Cook Studying Tall and stately Sarah Copper Growing tall Bashfulness Kathleen Cronin VV'riting to. G. W. Her eyes Marjorie 'Dahl Being a 'AZipper" Her chattering Ford 'Dickerson Basket-ball His manner Bernard Dewell ?Studying? NVho knows Helen Dolhanyk Getting French I-Ier giggle A famous educator Wait and see A costume designer "Dickerson Bros." The wide, Wide world Teacher 52 1. I 4 V bm 6 4 V i A 9 Q 9 Q 7 ' 1 - w ha, , Ahab 69 qua mo 4 l 1-611 B L A C K A N D G 0 L D '2 6 Q55 JUNIORS VG: - M f . . Name Occupation Idenffsggaiion Destmatlon Lowell Edwards Playing football His laugh First team Robert B. Evans Jazzing around "XVhen's the next dance?" Dancing instructor MU-FY Flmk S'fUdYif1g Good nature A teacher, perhaps LUV21 Glffelllee Being bfight Her friendly smile 'VVe won't tell . . To ' T W 1 . , N116 HZUHGS lgi1Sif1,er3:1l 'ge His Walk A printer Aimee Hall Xvslggfliigs Styhsh Kenneth? A dancer 'fmva I--lansen NVorking Her grin Try and guess Ralph Han-ison lV3,glffff?f'J Schlml His length Beiiynop Richard Harrison Basketball Towering height Prize-lighter Anne M. l-larson Athletics Her smile College lsabelle lrlarriger Flirting Anna S. XV'ho? john l-Iaash Captain ol' football His athletic ability The Ulyinpies Vera Hasson Singing Deinureness An opera singer lrlelen Iflausner Primness Valeria Society Queen Norma I-layden Dashing around 11251555 misbchaviug m1g'2itt5frtai'1 Sarah 1-lelphand The Style Shop Everybody's friend Typing Champ llarold I-lein Finding Betty The Coupe Marr-Hein Genevieve llindniarsh Studying Hat shop Pearl Hoffman Smiling Gillord A second Miss Marr Leon I-look "Green Lanternu UAH Qi'--ha1f,', Sad' Head waiter halt noote NVilin a Huglies VVearing UQ ring The ring To have the ring Earl Hoppie Making noise Qin the bandj His iigui e Souszfs listher Hughes Singing Raven locks Perhaps-the stage Genevieve lrlumston Riding the bus l-lei' good nature NVho can tell? Clause lbsen 'Driving the truck l-lis curly locks A dai rv farm W Gwendolyn johnson Riding to school Riding to school U ndeeided Katherine Johnson Studying? Her giggle To own a Chevrolet Mary Johnson 'XVagging her Tongue at both ends Energetieness Sam Vera johnson Running around Her walk The footlights Paul johnson Kidding 'em along His sweater To become a nian Verne Iones H. K. B. His saxophone "Toni Browns Sextetten , fa 5 : WF69 Q Ovv , 53 A V ' ' ' 4-19 an 'I A wa 'few' "lf B L A C K A N D G O L D '2 6 ev JUNIORS . Means of Name Occ t , , ' ' upa lon Identification Demnaflon Mwtlw Judwft Getting new Her Shielebob Marvin clothes L - Lucile Kee UD Iler soulful eyes Uncei tain loln lietehmark Studying Her height Success Irene Keil Finding a, new one Shy miss To be an artist Francis Koyen 'Driving his car His grin To become famous Mirincla Kruse Studying Iler dainty way Fame lo'hn Lamb bmting hiequem f??????j Conductor hair cuts Donald Lambie Looking wise His jacket A Marvin Lanclrotli Looking for Martha Ouh?l? Cowboy Margaret Langhorst Being bright Cheerfulness Algiltigi-tcfliuuous Daginar Larson kmmmmg Rgignhild You can never tell V knowledge R21S'ITllild I-Il1'S011 Ubmmmg Dagmar You can never tell g knowleclge Beulah Law Looking sweet Her cute Clothes Ziegfie1d's Caroline Lillie Carrying books Q Her golden locks N. N. ? . ' ' . . foo . " Y. wi. C. A, Glen Luehrs Selling' tickets Baslifulness Diirectol, Hz1sn't any 1 WO11dC1' Mai dell Linn Look ing fi 1 r Be ulah iXVillis Lyne- Being clever His grin . Tribune rcporter Nan iX'lc'Donald Powcleri ng Her mannish bob The Prince of NV ales XVallace MacDonald Studying Those red cheeks The business world Byron Mat teson Being Z1 'DL-Molay Sylvester Master Councilor joe ikIUl'Q'ilUllSfd Going to dances The Toddle Uncertain Sports Editor "Bee beep peep Cecil Muller pccpn Gifford Mullins Studying His gi im expression Cecil Muridy Dzineing Her Nelson R+ of 'nw Essex Iistlier ielson i Y Talking ller laugh lllarvin Oberg Riding a bike Bash lu l ness Putman's rival To follow in his- i'ather's footsteps The stage S Lenographer VVI1-J can say? Something gieat Hazel Overberg She won't tell Friendliness A-l-? Dewey Pink just a junior -lQnietness Swil Marjorie Paul 'Dancing Neatness A dillmel' Marvin 15871 Athletics ljinidcnce Red Grange ll.. . Ruth E. Peterson - Getting liuropezin History Her titter "Inglewood" 1 54 A A , Y 5 Fi :R 4 V s Q Q V ' 9 Q 7 -4 -af' ' a-f:9 ea' LW, ma lvaw- '-was B L A C K A N D G O L D ' 2 6 l JUNIORS Name Occupation Idgfi?g2a'g0n Destination Isabelle Preston just being Isabelle A sedan? Tlivellliintg Andrew Rasmusson Getting English It hain't It isn't Ralph Reed Beiglikvglth the? His pompadour Bus driver Marvin Reimers A paper route QPJ uTlle,'l-flbune vliditorl' Grace Ritthaler Studying Her hats "Home james" Betty Ronin Making up time Her paintings? Dogvn touvn Margaret Ross Fainting Her smile To be 3 Senior Valeria Rossenbach Plirgglggncing her "Flaming Youth" To Helen Czerney Rouzee -Blufling Nellie? NVho can tell? Edna Sanderson Getting Math Her brightness A Second Ml55 Campbell Erna Schmidt Q?j Her long hair A pedagog Henry Sell Looking down HGJSEE' eyes of Nurmi II Seymour Sidner Studying lllS WHVY 'half A lawyer Dorothy Smersh C. E. Her voice Dgllfjtic Club Howard Softely Waiting for James B2lSl1fUl11CSS A "Prof," james Softely Grinning H'DO1'lC'l19- k110W" G. R.'s William Sommers Skating His fT1L1SiCa1 voice "Paul W'hitman's" Stella Steele Going to Y. W, 'DiligGf1CS School teacher Hazel Struble President of Y. YV. A Hlafli Opera Helen Struble "The Rustler" lmage of llazel To drive her own aeroplane Lester Tank Killing time His brown sweater A plumber Augusta Taylor Studying l-ler readings A seamstress . Living up to - ,, . To graduate in 3 Donald Tlpton Eleanor H15 Wdllk years Merle Trine Blufnng Juicy fruit Hard telling Vanetta Van Horn Giggling Talking Somebocly's stenog. Alma Watt Chorus -yVl1O kl'l0W5 A musical director Alfred 'VVeitkamp Studying -His voice To grow tall H 1 ' Marie White Student Council igeioesiii An artist Gwendolyn WldfDaH Millgggyeveryone Thoughtfulness Success GO1Cla Williams History Her smile Wait and see Carlyle Wilson Arguing Arguing Arguing 35 4 Q 1 r , W 1 69h JWC9 d fv' " ' AJ' an eng", ma -M, 1 BLACK AND GOLD'26 lf ff! N mf f' ff +L Q w zfgfff im-lxih ' 7 w frm soma moi? ' SOPHOMORE CLASS 4 2 g EF fb rf' . L4 'b H V cm B P' .. Z 6 -5- ' FSE we O L-V AQ 24 N T ' 4 6 1 fo 4 Qvr .1 57 .' , suis ew? we 4 wg .iw 9 TT 4' uv as B L A C K A N D G 0 I D 2 6 President --------4-------- ........ A rthur Solomon Vice President ...,...,.,,.,,,,. ,.,,--,--,,--- N 131-Vin Paul Secretary and Treasurer ,,,,,,4,,,.,,,,,,,,,-,-,,,,, ,4,. M 31-jorie Petersen STUDENT COUNCIL REPRESENTATIVES Carro Richards Eula Mae Myers Earl Hoppie Robert Evans SPONSORS Miss Daily Mr. Bloomstrand Mr, Skillstad The Class of '28 arrived in F. H. S. last fall with high hopes of attaining, to some degree a goodly share of fame in its high school career. There were nine long years of waiting before its members came into Senior High ready to prove that their class was the best one ever. lt was rather a disappointment to have had to spend the freshman year in Junior High. However, being seniors in the other building helped a little. Much to our mortification when we did arrive as sophomores, full of the knowledge of what we had accomplished in Junior High, the juniors and seniors looked upon us as mere freshmen, for as there were no freshies, we had to fill in their places. E Our lirst class meeting was held September 15, 1925. Ernest Villias acted as temporary chairman. The officers were then chosen. It was at this same meeting, that some one nominated Lois Balduff for the Athletic Board. A prominent senior then informed the chairman that no girls were allowed on the Athletic Board. That provided a great deal of amusement for the juniors and seniors, and they never seemed to tire of ridiculing the sophs. At least we were original. Then there was the masquerade Hallowe'en party! Vl7ill anyone ever forget how many clowns there were? Every F. H. S. student probably remembers it. The sophomores declare they enjoyed themselves immensely except maybe Rowley Devries. Ask him about his long ride. lt was also evident that the juniors and seniors enjoyed 'themselves too. During the year the sophomore class presented several very good skits in the assemblies. This showed the talent and the originality of the members of the class. 'lfwo prominent sophomores, Eula Mae Myers, and Arthur Solomon, received lead- ing parts in the operetta, 'gOnce in a Blue Moonf' that was given in March. Many others took part in the choruses. Sophomores have also placed themselves in the limelight in the athletic world. The sophomores won second place in the Boys' lnterclass Basket Ball Tourna- ment, while several of them have received their C'R'sT7 in football. This means we have a good chance for fame in our junior and senior years. Many others have shown their worth to the track team by their work done in tournaments in the Junior High School. The sophomore girls' soccer team won the championship of that tournament. Several girls were captains of teams in the basket ball color tournament. Also the class team was the runner up in the Interclass Basket ball Tournament. N 58 A v lib 6' 1 0 5 v W ox " 4 Y A 9 9 f A - W aa' ' a..cb Gm Ely, we lv-Q. ' '-HL D '2 6 BLACK AND GOL EROMOHPOS FRUIT CENTER Proprietor A............................r.................r................ Gretchen lCashJ Manager ..............A............., ..,............. W illiam Bozarth lBossarthJ Clerks .....,..... ....... A nna lSaleJe, Ha fselll Dunbar Cashier ...,..,......... .......................................... C arol lCainD Stenographer ....................... ..................,....,,.... E velyn Grolguml Dehveryman ............. .. ...........,. FRESH FRUITS Eleanor Byers Wilma, Church Rosie Ebert John Gaskins Alice Golliglee Hazel Gordon Marion Hensel Dean Kindler BANANAS Nile Haines Eleanor Keating Jeanette Krupinsky Ernest Launer Lawrence MacMillan Marvin Keating Leon Lutes Chester Marquardt CHESTNUTS Rowley Devries Earl Hoppie Francis Monroe Kenneth Sutherland Rudolph Saeger Dick Morehouse William Schoeneck GREEN GRAPES Anne Kavich Roy Harger Helga Hansen Ethel Growcock Lillian Hasch Roy Linn GOOSEBERRIES Vesta Harris Mattye Hickman Archie Lueninghoener Mary Martin Marcella Meinhart Harold Stroberger Robert Thomas GREEN VEGETABLES Eugene Anderson Luella Bozarth Kathryn Ronin Frank Cork Henry Furst Wayne Gardner Wilbur Gollehon Robert Strickland Hardy Thorp Eugene Widhelm PEACHES Thais Gillette Lois Hall Alice Stemets Mary Frances Taylor Eula Mae Myers Louise Weeks Dorothy Vogelsang Edith Smith APPLES Elwood Hansen Ruth Hardenbrook Genevieve Humston Dan Juckett Maragaret Kaufman Gilbert Krolm Esther Olson Norman Myers Janet Hollenbeck PEARS Marvin Reimers Wayne Reynolds Hulda Saeger Melvin Siders Ethel Williamson Bob Williams Leonard Skaanning PLUMS James Westphal Donald Merptrik Roland Gaeth Andrew Feuhrmeister Byron Ellerbrock I Olela Crist Nelle Evans Keith Crain Coleata Crink Lena Conklin May Close RAISINS Norman Smith Arthur Solomon Guy Stone Colletta Thorndike Earl Toft Mildred Wichelt Paul Wiehe Harold Whitmer FIGS 1007: Martha Christensen Margaret Cattern Roberta Christensen Marjorie Goldbeck James Finnegan Madge Gaines DATES Lois Balduff Bart Pledger lone Bronson Reynolds Vaughn Marjoie Kelser Ward Koyen Claire Harger Verna Hansen Emerson Hurich Bertie Human Mildred Jepson Maurice Rebe Ernest Villias Pauline Rezac Alma Sink Beatrice Wilson Eva Potts LEMONS Carol Haman Violet Jodan Verna Dunn La Joie Gilbona Mary Gage Glen Baker Kenneth Anderson JAZZBERRIES Carro Richards Junia Bonnelicld Wilma Diedrichs Stanley Richardson Loutz Gage Glen Evans Blanche Brown Naomi Butts ARTICHOKE Louis Babendure Stuart Christensen George Lamme Norris Larson Lyle Morgan Clifford Shivers Ruth Miller Harold Morgan LIMES Sam Webman Duane Treadway Corinne Voight Alvis Ward Evangeline Watson Marie Audreason Raymond Brechlin Ruth Berek APRICOTS Harold Porter Fred Pierce Erma Petersen .lean Ostrand Lyda Olson Wendla Nelson Margaret Nelsen Robert Mullins lCarJl Borz RASPBERRIES S Laura Brown Kenneth Bundy Elizabeth Cain Ralph Cheney Lorin Diedrichs Mathen Diedrichs Ernest Dockweiler TRAWBERRIES Imogene Nelson John Mofiet Ray Masters Michael Mullally Gertrude Malloy Charles McMillan Donna McCabe Mable Boyer Gerald Betkie LOGANBERRIES Louis McKennan Alexander McKenzie Eileen August Violet Anderson Thelam Brittle Ernest Brown Kenneth Burkholder Fern Christensen Hazel Cleveland Orvaline Clark TANGERINES Mable Topp Yula Tweedy Ahneda Swanson Charles Thorp Sigvart Sorenson GRAPEFRUIT Carl Schellenberg George Royer Marvin Schon Edna Schaeffer Clifford Shivers Howard Stout Alice Stemets Mildred Vitamos ORANGES Gladys Christensen Howard Christensen Fred Pledger Helen Pasch William Peters Gladys Porter Sanford Rathbun Julius Christensen Vlasta Rezac ' fa 5 famvdg? 4 ev, 59 , QA we 1 1 14 , 4 I B GQV 5 ag: w G f fi . A.f:5Ef?ff"' - 9-:.,fi5u'?' we 'vf 9 ' - W..-:rf i. ,Mx E. -K.. ""fzi :l155,3'5Q"'f.f:w if lim. E.. , f N -- ' .' ' 41 Fw -fqvyn: AFX X it. Ji, -. .F 4 ,fbi I' - - . . 2 F2 ' . . 'E-7: N. 1 f"7AZ?,!Xs I in -EQQGTN 'T'f9?1 Vi" 125-f' Yfmf if v as 'A ' ,JUL f,g,.5f5kggf,:4g,'Mge?-' y ffl I 'I 5 JP. ...lv wr' -am 'f ah' ..- ' r' - 1' 4' ' ff" A' 'YV' ww" we-Eye f ' X "--F.. ww ful, Wifi ':2sw'f?W.wPf,?f'fJ' ffl 7 .f - 'iviiiikw 9451? fi' wgsmgiw f. . p W Wi ' -" HJ- WSI- ' 'n V I" A 1" M IV' a.:',4 L -,Gif X " xxx? .. KK Aff, X-gg 9 54,1 !n gall lf ',-:,ge.f:i,ga 15 ,, , NL - f mx '71, we " WH 1 ' W QF' 1 ' a U4 ' 4 559' iv . H Q .,q-"5 N xx 4 vw .422 :Qx -w 1115 .1 X 3136! wtf, -. 4"f3. I-1' dxf., 1,-'NX r 3 'I lim' Y-' ' gp f'l'7'iU , My .leggggg-bg? -garm., F9 bglix-. I .1 K 9 gsgv-. Hfgf ,419 'QW' '-egg...-F.,.1,,w4u qi A sf I X -:twig new 2351 few f ' f N MS" Ki f 5-5 Vi f x .'r-!,v flyjjv 'v, QPIAYBW 4521 i ?b5 !,Q'rE2.g 1 Iglfx ' xg! gay. , , 'fy QW la fairswf 1 - ' my GV '-1 ,- -.ff nl' 2 - -1161--eff L - H! few' it 'iYSfl.'-:1,r5g:,. 1 '. , 4 6 'ipgmghrb'-E Eli ,. M93 2' 2" .. W-E fflflalf EW' fa "f'W,?:,: .f-f,1 .xi My WQEZA f ,Lx Amis! ni 53. -.png ifgiivlf if qi f Wk, -9 lwllz-L I f A S I if . -f Q -4 Q" 'va-2 'w ,iw 1 ii Slf?ilW"iffWlwl-1549- , A,9ii2!565',Y,A0fe F x gy .yr QJEQY 55 , 4. Q., , -.-.-.54 N, ' 'lwff x V- --.1 ., g vf,',1 ,r ., if E :I J,1A,,g6ZZ . QV! 3 if Aglxxlt f Q A -- 414+ If . X -1 1,..A.g. Am? f 0 X, ' aan- 'J ,f , A q QQ W' W W XE? gs?i?wz?jwW4qf-ff' f :cf .1-my ,, , n i 'f"..,,'-1 ', -' :mt ?l i'llEjl,AQiC-11.11 5: if ' - 4' Z f' M ,"i1,f" "VT, 'ff' F' "WT ,X 27 N - ig .,f, I QfQf5?Z,jb11w,i:gNgq?:2.Jsiti ,T . - ffm 'Lay' I 4 xA4r:::?:'.?, -Arif? ff '-,nal 1 . , ' 5. .41?f2?5.Q-4 JW" I" igi? .'-fgfif - "U f-39 '- " K? . ..-,f ffslf-I fp 4 K I+-5 n 4, L: Mf' V' '5iv ,'l' . if , -an 'fb' " f .1112-' YQ: 4 gg! W ' ffl lf! 'ww' -' ' - SAGE "if1.-46' -.. ? xQx5:-i 5 xi xi if' - ef-, " gs-, -' -, L ' - ,Q 1 '-2 ' ir Yi-R i .. ' CQQTORC-IS Q H Ex HWAQ-5 X 60 a I 4 7 5 y J Y E 9 0 Q 3 fu LACK AND GOL ELVIS BREMSER Valedictorian As the honor student of the senior class of '26 Elvis has all of the high- est qualities of scholarship, leader- ship, character and service which have made her dear to us- RUTH PETERSEN Salutatorian Sweet and capable Ruth has aper- sonality which has won for her the place of second honor student. Be- cause ofher dependability and even disposition she is loved by all. - 61 G ,Q ,nvswvevgd qv, A Qs . b P MA Q. -it BLACK AND GOLD '26 ,-.-f,,, - . , GIRLS' BASKET BALL TEAM 'Q As usual the Senion Class team walked off with the victory in the class tourna- ment. The combination of Elsie Kassebaum and Marjorie Smith as forwards, V013 nnica Hanlon as running center and Leona Andreason as jumping center proved to lie too much for the opposing teams. The teams were so well-balanced in the color tournament that it was difficult to tell which would he' victorious. After a hard battle Herma Beclcmalfs team won. Basket-ball is probably the most popular sport for girls. This year's season proved to be especially good. Captain ......,.... ....... M arjorie Smith Forward .,,...,... .Elsie Kassebaum Running Center ..Ve1'onica Hanlon Jumping Center .Leona Andreason Guard ,,,,,,.,..,,.,... Catharine Tawney Guard ...... .......Elvis Bremser Ama CGR 62 A I 4 a,a,5W,9.,,,, - W W awe' aa' ff A wo J Q. ' QL sw LACK AND GOL fr V 63 V4 5 , 4 Qvv 4 Q fb P Agfa aw? 'VBA 998 1 www ' L BLACK AND GOLD'26 425. If , f ! 'x X , R gw u , 66:1 ' Af! X f!'J-3-if 1 -- If .. . W -1 ' . f I, ,M I V. . Q :L IT " S MX yi 1, E1 fl ': -"-NN7' i' .V I fi! - NC-'T I 'cw EQ Q 5. AfP , gg j,',"I',.l- 'YWX -1 X M v-1-Q f -Ai my l 5 ggi? QXY 1704 , - :1 Z 'P Nxmtfwsf X X 5 G 4 ' xr Q ' - fgixif ffffzf N ' Qifgv 2 2 lfQ5 X x +I ff, f 1 'M f- 1 ,7 ' . ,vw 4. ' ff ? ff ' 4 1 'f 'A" ,' f -92: " L ng S any L-,.,, S -W Q f X i A A f -. g X l", v ', i -- 3 1 VE" 4 rf al -- r' V 4 1 any 3 352' 0 i ?e6-:til -gf-?4 , X K-X -Y ' , -f ' x' ... Q-.4- 5 -. : A , V- , gg' - T---- -1 f ffff --fe 1 :fi: 'f1"fl1T 0 C OGC-X-BN I ZIBTIONS ANNUAL STAFF 2 IP Z x W HW' P if 4 o' m v on mAh W fig an Q 95 W O "A QQ 3,4 N GN Q 5 I .' 65 . v t, 43,3 655 .1 v g Q 5 ,A a v L 9a J W EQ' l ' , ,Kb aw 'Jail' D ve, ' 'L B L A C K A N D G 0 L D '2 6 Eleanor Tipton .......... Kenneth Shane .... . ANNUAL STAFF ....-.......Editor-In-Chief ...,........,........Managing Editor Clarence Nelson. .....,.... .........,...........,.... B usiness Manager Norman Fuhlrodt ........ ...,.... A ssistant Business Manager Fred Wislicen ....... ....,....,............. ...,.......... A d vertising Manager SENIOR Veronica Hanlon ..,. ................,....... ....... .......... S e n ior Editor Ruth Peterson .i..... ..,.................... S enior Writeups Helen Taylor ......... .......... C lass Poem and Song Gladys Seymour ...,. ....................... C lass History Emily Marsden .......,.. ........................ r........ C I ass Will JUNIOR Herma Beckman, Isabelle Preston., .......................,. ,....... J unior Editors SOPHOMORE Roseberta Tracey, Marjorie Peterson .,.......................,. ....... S ophomore Editors Cecil Muller .....,........ ...........,..............,........ .... . ,........... S p ort Editor Barbara Agee .,....... .............,... ............. I 0 ke Editor Betty Marr .........................,........... ......... S napshot Editor Harold Bishop, Charlotte Keil ,..........,...,.......,,.,............... ......,... A rt Editors ORGANIZATIONS Marie Tracey ......... ........................,................... ..,....,.. O r ganization Editor Marie White ....,.......... ......... S tudent Council Andrez Ackerlund .,,..... ....,.,. ...,..... A t hletic Board Donald Tipton ....... ......................................... B and Dorothy Dysinger ......... Senior Girls' Glee Club Georgia Seiver ....... .l....,. .I unior Girls' Glee Club Arthur Galligher .. .,............ .v.... B oys' Glee Club Maxine Barquette ...... .......,... ...................... C h orus Margaret Byers ...... ,,....,....,....,.......,.. . .Dramatic Club Nelle Evans ............... ............ K alosian Literary Society Gwendolyn Widman .... ......, P hilomathean Literary Society Catherine Tawney .......,.. .......,.........................,,......... R ustler Vernon Lewis ............ ......................,............ H i-Y Hazel Struble ,.,,..,.. Helen Struble ....,..,. Elvis Bremser ....,.., Eugene Tanner ....... Gladys Seymour .,...... Eleanor Byers ........ ......,..Student Government ..,........,...GirI Reserves ..,.............................Orchestra ....,.....National Honor Society .......History of Pathfinders 66 ' ,g A ara 5 -.1 QV, A QFQ ijfag-Q MSA we 4 was- '-Q, BLACK AND GOLD'26 RUSTLER STAFF EDITORIAL STAFF Robert R. Evans ,.,.... ,......,.......,,.,...........A...,.... ...,...,.. E d itor-in-Chief Helen Taylor .......... ....,..,.,., N ews Editor Margaret Byersn. ......,.... Associate Editor Cecil Muller ............ Ruth J. Peterson ....... Hazel Struble .......... Emily Marsden ........, Helen Struble ........ ............,.,..,.....Sports ........Feature Editor , ...... Organizations .......,...........Locals ....,.....School Editor Harold Bishop ......... .................................... .............,. C a rtoonist BUSINESS STAFF Clarence Nelsen ....... ................................... ........,........,.. B u siness Manager Edward Finegan ....... .,...... .f 'Issistant Business Manager Vernon Lewis ........ ................ A clvertising Manager Marie Tracy .............. .......... A ssistant Adv. Manager Catherine Tawney ....... .........,........,.. ........ C i rculation Manager TYPISTS Carolyn Toxword Inez Gordon Mildred Burns Ethel Manzel FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES Mr. Wicks .......,.....,...........,.,..............................,.............,.....,................................. Adviser Miss Mhry Whelpley, Miss Aue, Miss Wishercl i In , names? .. Q, , 67 ,Sage EM '..v vt BLACK AND GOLD '26 THE RUSTLER The Rustler, the ofiicial paper of Fremont High, exists for several reasons: First, to give news of school affairs to students, second, to reflect accurately the life of the school to outsiders, and lastly, to give practical experience in writing. Not to a very few, but to all those who are interested in journalism. About fifty students have written for the paper this year. The Hustler was a name which stood for a great deal in Fremont High School in 1905-1906. The school, for a period just before the founding of the Hustler, had been a "study housen and little else. ln 1905-1906, due principally to the in- fusion of new blood in the faculty and the presence of some lively spirits among the students, there came a change. An ambitious program was undertaken, in- cluding a track team, glee club, basket ball, debating class, literary society, and-1 the Hustler. Three people are particularly responsible for the school paper coming into existence: Principal Hallingsworth, Ernest Bader, president of the class of '07 and f'Chet,' Stewart, president of the class of '08. The Rustler was the pioneer spirit- pushing ahead and blazing the way for the rest of the activities. It supported and encouraged the various efforts of the students and faculty and it thrived chiefly by inspiring and reporting the doings of other organizations. ln 19141 the publication of the Hustler stopped, but in 1921 it was revived again and has continued to the present time. The Hustler, this year, has been successful both in a literary and financial sense. During the year, two delegates, Robert R. Evans, editor-in-chief, and Clar- ence Nelson, business manager, were sent to Madison, Wisconsin, for the Central lnterscholastic Press Association. They reported the meetings in detail to the journal- ism class, and made recommendations which should improve the Rustler of next year. Those editions of special note during the year were the Christmas and Class editions. The Christmas issue was especially interesting as it had a decorated front page and consisted of six pages. l ,ln the second semester, the senior, junior and sophomore classes each put out one edition. Tor the first time, journalism was offered in high school. The first semester this course was required of the editorial staff. The second semester it was elective and' many took advantage of this opportunity. This year, for the first time, a pin was awarded each member of the staff. Finally, the 1925-1926 Rustler staff wishes success to the paper in the future, and trusts that there will be the same spirit of cooperation as was enjoyed the year of its supervision of the Rustler. ' OFFICERS OF ORGANIZATIONS '54 'Mo gg S W L-'W P :D Q 'S vw ff 9 3' u wi 2 Q' vii! Q we on w A U 2,4 N :J ox , f 4 5 EA A 69 . ' r, d v Q 0 b 9 ? Ya .1 1 9 A To ve, ' 'Q' i , V ew ,Safe - BLACK AND GOLD '26 ORGANIZATIONS CHORUS The Chorus was first organized in the year 1921 with a membership of over one hundred-fifty students. The main purpose of the Chorus is to promote further interest in music as well as to train the voices for group singing. ' Under the direction of Miss Reed, Miss Marr, and Mr. Elmore in 1921, an operetta, "Captain Crossbonesf' was successfully given by the Glee Clubs with as- sistance from the Chorus. In 1922 the same sponsors were chosen and the Chorus assisted in presenting the operetta, "Madamoiselle Tappsf' At this time there were about two hundred members in the organization. During the years of 1923 and 1924, under the direction of Mrs. Knowles, Miss Miarr, and Mr. Elmore, a mid-year concert was given. All the musical organizations took part. , Under the direction of Miss Warner and Miss Marr, the Chorus has made splen- did progress this year, 11925-261. The first assembly program was given with the aid of the Girls' Junior and Senior, and Boys' Glee Clubs. This was a marked success. The organization also assisted in the operetta. and many of its members found places in the special choruses. Officers of the Chorus this year were: Martha Parks, president, Inez Lindquist, secretary. Fifty-eight students were enrolled as members of this organization. PHILOMATHEON LITERARY ' The officers for the year were: Gwendolyn Widman, Marie White, president, Rosberta Christensen, Marjory Peterson, secretary and treasurer. The Philomatheon Literary Society came into existence shortly after the opening of the fall semester of 1923 with Miss Aue, Miss Buchta, and Miss Reckmeyer sponsoring the organization. The main purpose of the society was to combine literary effort as well as to bring the students together socially. Cooperation has been the watchword throughout this year. Every student has been made to feel that he was a. part of the society. The meetings have been held every Wednesday afternoon at three o'clock. Many interesting as well as instructive programs have been given in the home room meetings, while two general programs have been given this year. A great deal of the society's success is due to the assistance, interest, and pa- tience of the sponsors, Miss Miller, Miss Carlson, and Miss Craig. The loyalty and enthusiasm on the part of every member has given it the prominent part it now holds in the estimation of the High school students. This year has been one of real growth and achievement for the Philomatheon Literary Society which has proved itself a vital part of the Fremont High school. 70 ara s IW Wild e? .1 Q v, A sal ,aaa-ez as EM '..'. .. B L A C K A N D G 0 L D '2 6 KAALLOSIAN LITERARY SOCIETY The officers of the year were Alfred White, Edith Smith, presidents, Ward Koyen, Ernest Villias, vice-presidents, Mary Frances Taylor, Carolyn Lillie, secre- tariesg Ernest Villias, Ward Koyen, Sargeant at Arms. The ,Kallosian literary society might well be compared with the pioneers who pushed bravely through the vast unexplored wilderness of that region which is now Nebraska. The society has been exploring the Vast field of literature with zeal and fortitude that,does credit to their sponsors, Miss Campbell, Miss Courtright, and Miss Fishback. The very first meeting of the literary society was held on Friday, September 16, 1911. The purpose of the club was to allow the girls of the high school to become better acquainted and to bring them into closer relationship, to develop an interest in, and a personal knowledge of the best literary productions, past and present. This purpose holds in the Kall Literary Society which now includes boys as well as girls. The society was given the name of Zetaletian at a meeting on January 24, 1913. At various times the society had different names, in the year 1923, T. N. T. was adopted and then in 1924 it took back the name of Zetaletian. It was called P. A. T. in 1925 and is now known as Kallosian. One program presented by the Kalls before the organizations of the school was a Poetical Fantasty. This was especially interesting as the poetry was composed by different members of the organization. The other program given was "School Days," representing the rural school life. The Kall's home room, number 13, was the scene of many successful and enter- taining meetings. STUDENT GOVERNMENT Two years ago the Pathfinders of Fremont High School blazed a new trail which is now called the Student Government Highway. During the first and second years, the trail was followed very closely but this year due to certain obstacles the trail has been changed. Now only a section of the original highway is followed. Because of the crowded conditions in the study hall and the enlarged room the Student council, which acts as the road committee, decided to change the trail and only have student government in the library. It is the duty of the library supervisor to keep the books in order, to check the time of those using the library and to keep order. This has proved very successful. The library supervisors, nominated by the Student Council, are elected every six weeks by the students in each study hall. Student government promotes a feeling of good will in the school and puts the students on their own honor. With the help and cooperation of every pupil, student government can be made a real success in Fremont High. I In bA,b g?4 QV, J 7l 50" ' a-a'b 6-mv MSA QB 'www' "KJ BLACK AND GOLD'26 STUDENT COUNCIL STUDENT COUNCIL The first meeting of the advisory board was called in 1913. In 1918 the name was changed to Student Council but the duties remained as before. The purpose of this organization is to discuss matters which pertain to student activities. lts special work is to stress student government. This means that the students of Fremont High are given a chance to show their self-reliance. They are placed on their honor to direct the course of student activi- ties into higher channels. The Council is now composed of twelve representatives, four members selected from each class. Every one puts forth his best effort to raise the standard of the school. Since its origin the Student Council has set the price of football and basketball tickets. It has sponsored the election of study hall supervisors, nominated extra members for the Athletic Board, cheer leaders and members of the Rustler staff. Besides the work, the Student Council has added two important items to the list. lt awarded pins to members of the Hustler staff and issued life passes to athletic contests to credited "FW men. Mr. Wicks has been the sponsor since the beginning of the organization. The ofhcers for this year are: V Eleanor Tipton ....... . ..... ............. P resident Hazel Struble ........ ........ V ice-President Marie White ........... .......... S ecretary Edward Finegan ......, .... . .Treasurer DRAMATXC CLUB 6 Q Q E :bp L- xv V' an . QA, W ,A . an Q '78 G U A 'RQ 2 , U 4 3 . gametes? .. qv, , 73 ' , f To 4 www ' 4'Qf B L A C K A N D G 0 L D '2 6 THE DRAMATIC CLUB Ever since General Fremont blazed the trail through the wilderness of the Middle West, he has remained a dramatic, inspiring figure to the American people. His name is famous everywhere because he braved the dangers of the West and led the way for the pioneers who made a civilized land of these regions. That is why, today, there are schools in the Midlle West, like Fremont High, which are well equipped to start their pupils on the road to success. The dramatic club of F. H. S. started in 1919, withl the idea of learning a great deal about dramatics and preparing its members to better follow their paths through life. The prospective members had to show their ability before they could enter. Each person, or group of persons, put on a skit and the sponsors decided whether they should enter or not. lt was much harder in those days to become a member. Now, one year in a literary society is the only restriction to membership. The program this year consisted of small plays given alternately by the two sections of the club. Besides these each section gave two general programs for the literary societies and chorus. 5'The Red Lamp," a play with a clever plot was interestingly given by members of the second section of the dramatic club, as the Iirst general program. Then the hrst section put on 'GA Girl To Order." This was also pronounced a huge success. "The Burglar' and 6'The Robberyn were two short plays given at the third general program. They were interesting little plays and the characters were well taken by members of the club. The home room programs started with a pantomine of "Bluebeard.7' It was well received and proved the ability of some of the members. Then came several plays. The first, "A College Town," was well enacted. The hrst act of "Kicked Out of Collegeu was given December 9. It portrayed the college boy's life and proved to be very amusing. '4Divided Attentionsv was the last play given before all the organizations by the Dramatic club. It was as successful as the others had been. Nearly every member has taken part in some entertainment during the year. Feeling the need of some new stage property, the club decided to use some of the money from the treasury. A new set of wicker furniture was bought and a property cabinet built in the west stage room. This yearis sponsors, Miss Whelpley, Miss Aue, Mr. Blolnstrand, Miss Roth, Mr. Skillstad and Miss Daily have given their whole-hearted support and helped a great deal in the progress of the '25-'26 Masque and Wig club. The officers are: President, Robert R. Evans, Vice-president of section 1, Edward Finegan, Vice-president of section 2, Emily Marsdeng Secretary of sec- tion 1, Gladys Seymour, Secretary of section 2, Catherine Tawneyg Treasurer, Margaret Byers. President ...,.......... GIRL RESERVE CABINET Y. W. C. A. CABINET .......Hazel Strulile Vice-president ....... ................ M arie Tracy Secretary ............ ..........., Eleanor Tipton Treasurer ................. ..... Gwendolyn Wiclman Program Chairman .................. Helen Struble Finance Chairman ....... ............ M argaret Byers Social Chairman . ....... Ruth J. Peterson Service Chairman ....,A. ........... .... . . ......,. E rma Stoltenberg Publicity Chairman Dramatic Guild ....,. Nature Guild ........ Music Guild .......... Arts and Craft ..... Chairman ....... Music .................... Arts and Craft ..... Nature .................. Dramatic .... ...........Charlotte Keil SPONSORS .......Miss Z. Wisllerfl ........Miss A. Fishback . A. M. Taylor A. R. Johnston ADVISORY COMMITTEE C. K. Struble Mrs. Tipton and Mrs. David Fowler GUILD CHAIRMAN ........Pearl Hoffman ........Carol Haman .......Sybil Cramer ..........Airnee Hall 1 75 'Y ja 67 4 V 1 Q 4 V 9 Q Y .1 w k0', , tb in team, QD svn ' 1-311 B L A C K A N D G 0 L D '2 6 GIRL RESERVES A Girl Reserve tries to face life squarely and to find and give the best. She is a friend to all girls. With these standards, the Girl Reserve plays an important part in school life. ln order to carry out ideals and give variety to the programs, the entire yearis work was made out by the Cabinet at the hrst of the year. This program was printed on cards which were given to each girl at an early meeting., Because each chairman knew when her time came to have charge of some event, more interesting and better prepared programs resulted. Two educational programs were given, one on the Child Labor problem and World Fellowship. As a part of the Girl Reserve slogan stands for health, plenty of wholesome entertainments were given. The first one was a Japanese tea for all high school girls. This was a feature of the membership drive. Other interesting events of the year were: A Y. W. and Hi-Y. mixer, Martha Waisliingtoii tea for the Mothers, Dadis Night, April Foolis party and a week end party at the Scout Camp. The Girl Reserves did not lack community spirit for at Thanksgiving they distributed baskets of food. At Christmas time they gave a Christmas party for one hundred and twenty-five under privileged children. With the aid of the Womanis club, they also presented Van Dykes, "Christmas Angeln for the community. Since there are about 160 girls in the organization they were divided into Guilds, each one having a different project. A girl might choose to belong to the Music, Dramatic, Nature, or Arts and Crafts guilds. Last year the Y. W. sent two delegates to a conference at Okoboji. This year, the club hopes to send more because the delegates received such an inspiration from this conference. Miss Wisherd and Miss Fishback attended a conference at Hastings for sponsors and advisors. The cooperation of Mr. Atkinson and the Womanis club made it possible to have luncheons at the Y. M. C. A. the first Thursday of each month. The general monthly program was: First Thursday ............... .... r,,,,, L u ncheon Second Thursday ..,. .,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,-, G uildg Third Tl'1l1rSClay ..... ,,,,,,,, G eneral Meeting Fourth Thursday .,..., it ,,,, ,,-,.,.,,,,.,,,,,, P arty Q 5' E U5 ' L-fl ' P an Q '75 H y. QB g' Z A 6' S Q 9 an O L-1 A ,W , 4 N w GN 4 HI-Y CLUB 5 A 77 Y 5 4 V 1 Q Q V 9 Q Y W J 'at' ' 15-59 GQ eww, wb ive ' "Kf B L A C K A N D G 0 L D ' 2 6 THE HI-Y CLUB President .......... ..,..... W ilbert Whitheld Vice-president ....,,.4..,.....,... ,,..,.,A R obert R. Evans Secretary and Treasurer ....,...... ,,.., ........ P a ul Johnson At the beginning of the school year, Mr. Atkinson called together an interested group of Hi-Y fellows who had belonged to the organization for some time and outlined the work for the year. The first interesting event of the year was the Hi-Y-Y. W. Mixer. This was something new and was a huge success. The attendance was good and was an im- portant factor in its success. Later the Hi-Y, as usual, banqueted the football and basketball teams. There were talks given by experienced men and short speeches by members of the teams. These were good and showed that F. H. S. has a few budding orators. The Older Boys' Conference was entertained in Fremont on November 26th and 27th. Over three hundred boys attended this meeting. Prominent men of the Y. M. C. A. organization were there and made the program more interesting. Men of the business world, who were experienced in their business and experienced in the game of life, also attended. They were on the program and gave inspirational speeches. The visitors said they were well taken care of and were loath to leave. The aim of those delegates who attended the conference at Columbus, in 1924, was to have a fine conference in Fremont. Those who were here claimed that it was the best ever. The weekly programs held this year have been especially interesting. Dean Xander first gave a series of talks. They were on the moral standards and the Way high school pupils should live. Following this was a series of vocational talks, given by men of the city. These were practical and gave the members interested in these particular lines the true conception of the work. This idea proved very popular and was inspirational for the boys who were considering the vocations the men represented. The men seemed glad to talk to the' boys in such a way, and every speech was worthwhile. All-in-all, each one of the fifty members of the club feels as if he had been an integral part of an organization that lends much to the school life of F. H. S. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY E QA 2 U Q H L-11 P P i cn' m v on af- , GY kai! Q W 0 rf A U .- ,4 Nf ,, 'N 5 1 avi? b Q Qvv J 79 'A ' aura GW? EM mb 'www' "q' B L A C K A N D G O L D ' 2 6 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Norman Fuhlrodt ..... Q ....,....... President Catharine Tawney .... ....... V ice-president Vernon Lewis ...... ..,.,, . ,. ............ Secretary ln March Fremont High received a charter from the National Honor Society of secondary schools. The Fremont chapter number is 452, which shows the large number of schools in the society. Fifteen seniors became the charter members in the same month. The object of the society is to create enthusiasm for scholarship, to promote worthy leadership and to encourage the development of character. Candidates for membership to this society are proposed by the faculty. If a pupil stands in the upper quarter of the 'class in scholarship, and is approved by the faculty according to service, leadership, and character, he may be elected to membership. Membership is restricted to not more than fifteen per cent of the 12 A class and Hve per cent of the 11 A may be elected after eight months of school have passed. Active members falling below the standards of the society may be dropped by the majority vote of the faculty and will be required to return their emblem. A faculty council composed of five members of the faculty and the principal will supervise the actions of the society and decide matters of small importance. The members of the society are entitled to wear an emblem adopted by the National Honor Society. The emblem is a gold pin with a flaming torch and the initials standing for scholarship, service, leadership, and character engraved upon it. The officers of the society are a president, a vice-president, a secretary, and a treasurer. The president is elected for one semester and may not be reelected. The officers are chosen only by the active members of the society except the treasurer who is chosen by the faculty council. The members of the society who were graduated are considered graduate mem- bers and are not entitled to vote. The charter members were: H Eva Anderson Ruth ,lean Peterson Elvis Bremser Verne Reckmeyer Norman Fuhlrodt Gladys Seymour Inez Gordon Elsie May Siders Veronica Hanlon Kenneth Shane Vernon Lewis Catherine Tawney Betty Marr Eleanor Tipton Edith Metcalfe The faculty council was composed of Mr. Wicks, Miss Aue, Mr. Blomstrand, Mr. Elmore, Miss Hoagland, and Miss Mary Ellen Whelpley. GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 'QA 5' 3 W rf P :v i 'ab 71 V 9 P u J 2: 13" Q Q we O L-' V ,W if N vs J Q 6 ja, iq'-ra Bl fa . vamydf'?.. ,Vx J as.-Q se, M4 W. ff.. . 2... BLACK AND GOLD '26 G. A. A. President ......... ,......... .,.... ....,,.,,. ....... M a r orie Smith Vice-president ...... ....... L eona Andreason Secretary ........ ....... E rma Stoltenberg Treasurer .,........... ....... C atherine Tawney Rustler Reporter .......,.................,.....,.....,.......... Elvis Bremser Although girls' athletics have had their place in F. H. S. for several years there had never been any organization along that line until three years ago. Under the supervision and direction of Miss Dorothy Whelpley the Girls' Athletic Association was organized and its first years have been very successful. This year sixteen new members were initiated at the annual party held in the Senior High gymnasium. This makes an active membership of nearly fifty. The purposes of this association are: 'cto interest as many girls of F. H. S. as possible, in athletic sports, to develop good sportsmanshipg to combine health with fun, to find joy in comradeship, and to serve the school when ever and wherever possible? The ofticial "F" is given as an award to those who earn the required number of points in athletics. These points are given for participation in the fol- lowing sports-basket ball, volley ball, baseball, hiking and soccer. Eight 'cF's', were awarded the first year, and ten the second. The following received their "F's" this year: , Eva Anderson, Leona Andreason, Elvis Bremser, Inez Gordon, Anna Geertsen, Elsie Kassebaum, Opal Moody, Ada Phinney, Marjorie Smith, CatherineQTawney. Leona Andreason had the greatest number of points. She 'had received nearly a thousand in three years work. Soccer opened the G. A. A. sport program this year. The girls practiced every Monday or, Thursday after school on the North school grounds. Some very good material was found from which the three class teams were chosen. The teams were all evenly matched. However, the sophomores captained by Mary Frances Taylor, surprised everyone by carrying off the honors. , Soccer was followed by basket ball and at the close of the color tournaments vol- ley ball was enthusiastically taken up. Base ball ended the sports program. Class tournaments were held in each sport. At the present time there is a movement in the state to bring about a uniform organization of girls' athletics as has existed in boys' athletics for a number of years. Since the original G. A. A. consitution did not meet all requirements, it ,was revised in accordance with the suggested outline for state organization. 82 A A tv In , fb iam 1 4 qv J 59962 , mfr. BLACK AND GOLD'26 1 v ATHLETIC BOARD President ......... ....... A shby Dahl Vice-president ,..., , .,,4 Czerny Rouzee Secretary ........ .. .... David Lamme The athletic board was organized in the year 1921. It is composed of nine members, equal numbers being chosen from the three upper classes. lts chief duties are performed in conjunction with the Student council. These in the main, consist of setting the price of tickets for the various games of football, basketball, and track meets, and seeing that the athletic field is in good condiion. The board also sanctions the names of those to whom the letters, denoting sufhcient athletic ability, shall he given. By the combined efforts of these two organizations, the exemplary attitude of the coach and faculty, the unselfish spirit of the students, and with the good support and sportsmanship of the citizens, athletics in the Fremont high school have received wide and favorable recognition throughout the state. 1 1 '1 Eb EQ 83 B L A C K A N D G 0 IQ D ' 6 71 l!J 1x 1 X AX4 H Tb 1 xv '1 A A N 1 1 Q 1 . 19 1 K I 1 A 111 J K 1 I if 11' 11 - 1 My 1 Id 14 lard!!! P, Q 714 1 1 I 1 1 N"V y L- 1 Q Wg X 1'f"' x 1 E 1 X L X, J, A ll ,Q I 1 , .,' 34 3- -, ' W 1 1 If K V.,h 1 11 FREMONT HIGH SCHOOL BAND 'UA Y Q if . N new r-f 9 Li Us Z V' an 9 IP V 2 4:- ei en Q W O 'A AQ if N GN Q ss ara s 4 qv, J v , M Y Lai", wa is-ew' -Q., BLACK AND GoLD'26 FREMONT HIGH SCHOOL BAND President ....,,. .,......., W alter Olsen Secretary ...,.. ,..... S eymour Sidner Treasurer A4Yw.......A..........,....,.................,.......... Marvin Landroff Fremont High School had for many years felt the need for a department of band instrumentation, therefore in 1921, under the leadership of Mr. Hawkinson, the first band was organized. There were forty-three members all interested in the study of wind instruments and the study of standard band compositions. In 1923 the first uniforms were secured, John Monnich donating twenty-Hve of them. He also do- nated several instruments. In 1924- and 1925 the band entered the sectional band contest at Council Bluffs, winning second place both times. The band also entered the state contest at Lincoln and won third honors. During the Messiah week the band was featured in one eveningis program. With the graduation exercises ill the spring of 1925 the bandis enrollment was reduced by twelve members. Mr. Hawkinson has worked this year with practically all new material. Squeaks and toots and groans have issued from the auditorium at regular practice periods. Despite all handicaps, both Mr. Hawkinson's patience and a great deal of persevering effort on the part of the boys have built a band capable of playing some of the most difficult selections. Theband has played, Pique Dame, Barber of Seville, Morning, Noon and Night, Revelle du Lion, Poet and Peasant, Largo from World Symphonies, Dvorak, Faust, Mikado, Hungarian Fzzntaia. Echoes from Metropolitan Opera House, Sextetle from Lucia and many other standard compositions. i K The band has played at most of the football and basketball games of the sea- son, taking part in furnishing pep and enthusiasm 'for the students as well as the teams. To prove that the band was appreciated by the other spectators, a remark of a well known business man is quoted: "W'hat's a game without a band?" i The Spring concert was the outstanding event of the seasonis work. A classi- cal program was presented which was a credit to the members of the band as well as to their director. As graduation will claim only three members of the band, the students and the public should watch the progress of the band in 1926-27. GIRLS' SENIOR GLEE CLUB 3 QA Q Q Q' AH1 va 4 o4 H Q naw B W Z Q' el Q ga UA ,W 2,4 N T 7- 4 5 .87 v , lib GA ., v ' 1 4 v 9 1' Tw ' ua' ' P 3,59 Bw Jill, QD vs ' , 'li' B L A C K A N D G 0 L D '2 6 SENIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB President ...... ......., 1 sabelle Preston Vice-president ............. ....... R uth Peterson Secretary and Pianist ..... ........... H elen Taylor Treasurer ....,.....,........... ........ D orothy Dysinger The first glee club in Fremont High School was organized in 1905. The organ- ization was due to new members of the faculty and to a new interest shown by the students. Like a pioneer, starting to a new country the glee club did not know what stormy waters lay ah'ead, nor did it know that it would reach its goal. However, because of the brave spirits of the members, the foundation stones of later glee clubs were laid, just as the brave pioneers laid the foundation stones of this nation. Before 1912 there was one glee club composed of both boys and girls. But about the year 1912 the glee club became so large that it was necessary to divide it into a boys' club and girls' club. Prior to 19141 little had actually been accomplished, but from this time on, greater interest developed. As a result concerts and operettas have been given at regular intervals. The Senior Girls' Glee Club has as its purpose, the study of good music as well as the further training of voices which have received their elementary instruction in the Junior Glee Club. The Hrst public appearance of the glee club this year was in conjunction with the chorus, program given before all the organizations. According to the custom which has prevailed in the high school for many years, a "White Christmasi' song service was given by all the musical organizations of the high school, on the Friday immediately preceding Christmas vacation. The last and best work of the year was an operetta, "Once in a Blue Moon." The leads were taken by members of the glee clubs. The operetta was given March 16. The operetta was very successful, due to the splendid work of the sponsors, Miss Marr and Miss Warner. GIRLS' JUNIOR GLEE CLUB 'QA nk 0 6. Q r-1 , P Uv Q 'S N V' - H' W ? Q- vi Q we O z-1 A C 4 ,4 N w Q k ' 4 6 1 avi? b 4 Qvv 1 B9 -a' ' info Gm? 'PA on lvewa "W gt. BLACK AND GOLD'26 GIRLS' JUNIOR GLEE CLUB President .....,,..........,., ........ C eorgia Seiver Secretary-Treasurer ...... ...... M arjorie Petersen Sponsor and Director ...... ,........ ........ M iss Warner The Junior Glee Club was organized in 1923 under the instruction of Mrs. Knowles. lt's purpose was to train girls in the musical work, and to furnish ma- terial for the Senior Glee Club in future years. The club has appeared in many of the high school musical programs and operettas that have been given since its organization. In 19244 the second year of its existence, the Junior Clee Club sent one of its girls to Lincoln to compete in the musical contest. Regular meetings have been held every Monday after school. At the first meeting of the year, red and white were chosen as the club's colors. In order to carry out this color scheme, red jackets, with white blouses and white skirts were chosen as the official costumes. The Hrst appearance of the Junior Glee Club was a few weeks after its organization. It aided the chorus in giving a general program before the Dramatic Club and the Literary societies. Following the custom of the preceding years, the Clee Club assisted in the White Christmas program, December 18, 1925. After Christmas vacation all the members of the Junior Glee Club started practicing for the operetta, '6Once In a Blue Moonf' which was given March 16. This was directed by Miss Warner and Miss Marr. - All the success of the club's work this year is due to the faithful servicels of Miss Warner and Miss Marr. BOYS' GLEE CLUB NO O Q Q W g-11 P va 4 Q' ' W' v 0 mash Z of Q. I wg Q Q O 9 H A U as . I N on Q -V Q 6 v EBSA WJQR v 9' 2? 4 y J - Y REQ gms gmw - '- -t.. BOYS' GLEE CLUB OFFICERS President ......... .....,,............. ....,,.. C ec il Muller Vice-President ........ .....,.. I ulius Sands Secretary-treasurer ...... ........... P aul Johnson Reporter ................ ....... ...............,.... A r thur Galligher The Boys' Glee Club was organized in F. H. S. twenty-one years ago and since that time it has been one of the extra-curricular organizations. The club has done good work under the direction of a number of capable sponsors. 'About 1908 Professor Wicks took over the direction of the club work and under his leadership the club was well started. Mr. Solomon began his work about 1914. and under his direction the club had its largest membership, thirty boys. The following yearthere were thirty-two members. Miss Carolyn Reed was the next to take charge of the club. In 1923 Mrs. Knowles became the sponsor and since last fall Miss Warner has directed it. H The club has always taken part in the musical programs and operettas which have been given by the school. It has been well represented in the casts of "Captain of Plymouth," "Captain Crossbonesf' and "Mam-zelle Taps." The club has also taken part in the annual Vlfhite Christmas programs, and appeared before several civic organizations. Two members of last yearis club, Lynn Speaker and Fritz Krueger took second and third places in tenor and bass contests in the Nebraska State Music Contest which was held in Lincoln. The purpose of the Boys' Glee Club is to train voices and to promote good singing in the high. school. It also gives the boys, who like to sing, a chance to get together and give vent to some of their surplus "pep," The work of the club this year has been especially successful. It did not begin to meet for practice until quite late, but when started it made up for lost time. Regular meetings were held every Thursday after school in Room TZ. The club this year had a membership of twenty boys. It made its first appear- ance in a program given by the musical organizations of the school, singing nl Miss My Swiss," and "Pal of My Cradle Days." On December C17 it appeared before the American Legion with several Christmas carols. Later in the year the club took an important part in the operetta "Once in a Blue' Moon," which was well received by the public. Miss Warner was the club's faithful and capable sponsor. She contributed a great deal to the success of the club. She was assisted by Miss Marr. ' SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA 7 v 1 P 1 cu' V' 61 P1 2 Q fr' sit! C3 'Q O 6 rt U Ao . ,4 N Q QN A W v 5 195 4 v 93 1 A 9 Y Q ' in .4 'uv' ' ' a.,d9 1 claim, 00 live, ' 1-11 THE ORCHESTRA President ........, ,...... W illiam Sommers Vice-president .,.,.,.... ............. ,l ulius Sands Secretary-Treasurer ....... Eleanor Tipton Librarian ...,...........,,,........ ..... E ugene Widhelin Conductor and Sponsor ..... ........,.. - ..Miss Warner The Fremont High School Orchestra had its definite beginning in 1913, with Mr. Wicks as director. The first concert was given in the Fremont Opera House in conjunction with the Boys, Glee Club. Since that time the concerts have been given in the High School Auditorium. The Orchestra was under the supervision of Mr. Wicks until 1920. During this period several distinguished musicians were found in its personnel. Lester Sommers, violin instructor, Miss Sarah Sheffield, now on the Orpheum circuitg Roscoe Fackman, an excellent clarinet player, and Herbert Devries, violinist, were members of the orchestra at this time. The string section was complete, although there was a shortage of brass and reed instruments. Clas- sical music was the hobby of the organization. Such numbers as Faust Selections, William Tell, Surprise Symphony, and Poet and Peasant, were played successfully. ln 1920 Miss Carolyne Reed, graduate of the University of Nebraska, took charge of the orchestra. She continued this work until 1923. During that time the orchestra furnished music for many public occasions, such as the mid-winter concert, and the school plays. A' The orchestra was ably directed in 1923 and 19244 by, Mrs. May Colson Knowles, student in Europe under Raskowski. Additional musical instruments were added which gave strength and better musical effects. Under her leadership the orchestra improved in ability. At the present time Miss Kathryn Warner has charge of the orchestra, which is a larger and more efficient organization than in the years past. First, the or- chestra has been untiring in its efforts to attain the highest musical mark possible. Second, the members studied and practiced high grade music in a way that made them appreciate it. Third, the leader trained individual talent. 'This was ac- complished by solo work, private instruction, and other beneficial methods. Several well known overtures and operatic selections were mastered during the year. Luispile, London Derry Air, Pilgrimis Chorus, and March Militaire, were among the many played. One of the most successful appearances of the orchestra was at the operetta 4'Once in a Blue Moonf' Several other engagements besides this one were iilled. In every instance the orchestra did itself credit. Through the years of its existence the orchestra has made steady progress. It has become one of the leading organizations of the 'school and there are great possibilities for its advancement in the future. 94 L I H fl: i' 6535665 " of , em 9 A we J vs I ' ' f KL ,aw-sz as, be SCHOOL LIFE ONCE IN A BLUE MOON I say, did it ever strike you That most everyone of those who Acted in that operetta Played a part most prepossessing, But one cannot help confessing That 'twas rather true to tile- F'rinstance-once in a blue moon- Well, perhaps James might turn haughty Or Veronica real naughtyg Helen vivaciously despondent, Or Percy P. predominant. Though Arthur might know much despair Over some petty love affair- Could Marvin ever steal a thing Except some maiden-with a ring. Would Julius, though not caring much, . Say, NO, you make me slick!" and such? Imagine, if it can be done, Our Betty serving anyone, Lolly as a rough., rude cop, Though he isn't quite a fop. As for Ruth, well, I don't know- Would she scold Veronica so? Eula Mae and Hazel, those two, Might do just what they did dog But Victor somehow doesnit seem As though he'd be in such a scheme. While Ruth, Moonlady, as I conceive, Would not distribute, but receive. -Irene Berhenlce. I'll tell you a secret If you'll promise to keep it. It must not be told, e'en in part. But Robert R. Evans- Our angel-faced Bobby, Is-a-bol-she-vi-ki-at heart! -Irene Berhenke. There is a young lady named Corabelle, Not to meet her again would be horribelle- So engaging is she, As demure as can be, Oh, she is quite sweet and adorabelle. -Irene Berhenke. I once knew a youth named David. He looked like an old Greek engravid, So handsome indeed, The girls all agreed, That he was the best the gods gave-ed. ' -Irene BerI1,er1kf:. There's a boy in this school who's both witty and wise, Vifhee! Whing! What a singular thing! And he is so tall that he touches the skies. flf he stands on the books that he studies each night.J And he peers 'round about him for strange things in sight- For he must wear glasses to see, donit you know? My eyes! Now isn't he wise- Since he must wear glasses to see witlv you know? And he loves so to talk every school teacher sighs- Gee Whiz! VVhat a pity that is! For into the realms of oration he flies, There he soars, and he soars till his classmates all pray That the bell may soon ring and re- store him today. And now, if you Find it too simple to guess- Whee! Whact! Wllat a marvelous fact! Why he is a Senior called Verne, I'll confess. fApologies to Bill Nye.J -Irene Berhenke. A 1 4 95 fa 5 -.1 QV, A '0', ' 3-59 1 06 lu-'bw ' 41 BLACK AND GOLD'26 E L ' x fxqff' XX x f v ill f i L fy -' x Lf lf?- ' - z 4 ix ' 'Q W2 ff- X W f' ff ff' 9,1 AI, ,fy ' ,gi-gizj 4' 'V J X , gf 44: 'IW 333, 1 v . rgxgh -Q --r. 'Q ' K -I , 4 'l WR- A 3 ' A " ' . rr ' 2, , 'lr -4-1:-tiff 'gf fie , 1 sv. 'N "' 'Ii 1 f ,' T-'T-N MQ Af '5'--' RL' '81, bf-R if 4 ""' , - ' ,ff .1 , , f Q 41 I Iikhhw' ' Y V , 'APNEQ Ii! - ,.2'F" 1 jx- t...iW5suC X at Y 13r I, x,,,2f xi - ' , 7' :m n L" COCNFQCQ em B 5353 Ame LQ Tues l9a'6eR Q., tv' V b 1 rg 4 av, v 'm9'l ' ..-fb GW Vw, go 'www ' it BLACK AND GOLD'26 f' 3 ,QgTf' Tx Al ii l K Y X71-3 i L FH! fi 4! - 4-Q-', f 1 X I - . ,QQ ,' ' I ' U 2 M XN J i, . fl' Q ' - QE an Q 4, J fif-V+ -'I vrfg- - -2 A , gh A A 'v Y ,J-E, " A , , ' 'J' :,7,,. ' I - .ylff fl gi". Eg :gg '- . ff- Q25 tp., " , , ..- Q ,. . if fp-:af fi fzl-jf R' 1 " .,.J T 'V 'fin v" F -F - ff' floff f-4 ' 1- - - ' -,-,f ' 41 J I Epipi' F 4 , -7 f -. f iaxx-Q- fi- an , -M f "fix 135 5 -I V xsx "-..-?: -lf3'i wi? 3 'N A93-" -- H s-L Av! QX , -ix f i 1- 4: f' X -1? ,c ' 'RX ' m ,, , ,, ,-,. --i-- :msn W 1 x 4 ' ATC-JE LQ TIC5 f ,namfvemd qv, J 97 ' a..a'b GW? gqbb 'vb ' 4 'L 4.4 BLACK AND GOLD'26 , 2 7 E XX X .f X Q ff- tflk XZ- ,ff "' P k . X Y ai , ,qi ff . P: "Tr, h W If 'D ' 'Z , Q TW A 'Kiwis if l fill! Wm Z, HW, - HOL M- ' L51'AHx il: .. . - 'X 4 'MQJAJ' ga. 4- 1 N fs ff-I'-L ' .-:-, 1 1' ' H nf - 3- , M , X gf W QW A4 -ti ,X ' Q ,Z-Lis FOO BALL '4' . , ZZ fm 1 sihffklw f 'QZQH , 1 . ss: W Q 'iw ' w ,Q L ' Zim i - E -K L 'n i . , , . , gf' I . ' Q ik, a Q 1 'mv jf: i i 1' Q 2 N ,: - L i N, T H IP , i Y O L W , ' I-'sn ' azz 'W NO I A 1 P 4 , V P1 G 'A iw eau! Q We O rf A 'Se if to , k FOOTBALL SQUAD 5 A I 4 99 fa . ., ev, A NO" " -db Q kwa WB ,wma ' 4'S1 1 BLACK AND GOLD'26 RALPH A. JOHNSTON, COACH Appreciation of Coach Johnston We cannot praise Coach Johnston too highly for his work at F. H. S. He is a builder of strong teams, his chief slogan: "Team Work,-Team Workf' He also believes in .using "spizerinktum" quite freely. His fair tifeatment of all athletes has won him the admiration of all the students. The season of 1925-26 was very successful in all respects and the next year's teams with a number of veterans should have a successful season under Coach Johnston. loo 1 Q a 565 f -.9 ., qv, , ,Sa-Q G-M W. xx. 2... BLACK AND GOLD'26 REVIEW OF FOOT BALL GAMES FREMONT-o1v1AHA CENTRAL The Black and Cold opened its foot ball season against Omaha Central at Omaha. The game was slow, being played on a muddy field. Score: Omaha, 19, Fremont, 0. At first the play was about even, but in the second quarter, Robertson circled left end to score for Central. A little later, after a series of passes, the ball was carried over by Hamilton. In the fourth quarter after many long passes, Muxen crossed the Fremont goal for the final touch-down. Egan missed the try for goal kick. FREIVIONT-GRAND ISLAND In a hard fought game filled with many exciting moments, the Tigers trounced the strong Grand Island team, Score: Fremont, 19, Grand Island, 7. , The Tigers were behind at the half but tied the score in the third quarter when Wislicen caught a pass. The great thrill came in the fourth quarter when Herndon recovered a Grand Island fumble and ran 95 yards for a touchdown. A little later Brayton ran sixteen yards for the Tigers last counter. FREIVIONT--NORT H HIGH OIVIAHA Over confident in the first half, hut coming back strong in the last period, Fre- mont gained a 21-0 victory over North Omaha at the Fremont athletic field. The game was slow and not very exciting until the last few minutes of play, when Herndon hit off tackle for a thirty-seven yard run and a final counter. Gray made the try for. Score: Fremont, 21, Omaha, 0. FREIVIONT-VVEST POINT Coach Jimmie ,lohnstonis little wizard team won over the West Point team to the tune of 13-7. The game was played at West Point. At the end of the first half, West Point scored by making several strong line plunges and wide end runs. The score at the half was 7-0 West Point. In the last half Fremont staged a strong come back. After three line plunges Herndon carried the ball over on a ten yard run. Try for was good. It seemed as though the Tigers could not be stopped and they marched steady down the field for the final touchdown. Gray missed try for. Score: Fremont, 135 West Point, 7. F REMONT-WAHO0 The Fremont Tigers had little trouble in, defeating Wahoo on a muddy held. The Tigers had possession of the ball throughout the contest and defeated the Wahoo team after four quarters of slow football, by a 19 to 0 score. FREIVIONT-BEATRICE Out weighed, but not outplayed, the Fremont Tigers tied the heavy Beatrice team at Beatrice. Fremont was stopped three times while in the shadow of the Beatrice goal post. Final score: 0-0. v f, E5 .1 v 'O' e Q. a 9 , 9 9 ' - w-' ' n-.f9 an SGA we 'veg' "W BLACK AND GOLD'26 The teams played about even until the fourth quarter. ln that quarter, Beatrice players carried the ball to Fremont's 20 yard line, but were held for downs. After many end runs and line plunges, the Tigers carried the oval to Beatrice's 20 yard line only to fumble and lose the ball. Although greatly outweighed, the Tiger's iight accounted for the final score of 0-0. F REMONT-YORK The York game at York was the hardest fought game on the schedule. The score at the half was 6 to 0 in favor of the Black and Gold. ln the third quarter a triple pass and a line plunge put the ball within scoring distance. It was carried over by Balton of York. Try for was good, score: York, 7, Fremont, 6. A little later York intercepted a pass and made another touchdown. Try for was good. Score: York, 14, Fremont, 7. Again York passed its way to a final touchdown. Score: York 20, Fremont 7. Herndon caught the ball on the kick-off while standing on his own four yard line and ran the full length of the field for a touchdown. Score: Fremont, 14, York, 20. Fremont made its last touchdown on a forward pass but Gray missed try for, final score: Fremont, 19, York, 20. FHEMONT-COLUMBUS A scrappy team with a well-formed line and a smashing backfield caused Fre- mont's defeat after four quarters of hard played foot-ball. Columbus stopped Herndon and batted down passes which accounted for the 10-0 victory. For three quarters the teams fought about evenly. ln the fourth quarter, Nicko- lite, was given the ball and smashed off tackle with good interference. He dashed 70 yards to a touchdown. Keating kicked goal. Score: Columbus, 75 Fremont, 0. Columbus kicked off to Fremont, Dahl returned it, but fumbled., and Colum- bus recovered on the Tiger's twenty-seven yard line. After three sensational line plays, Keating dropped back and kicked a field goal, standing on his own thirty yard line. Final score: Columbus, 10, Fremont, 0. FREMONT-NORFOLK A hard hitting line, supported by a strong backfield, caused Fremontto defeat Norfolk by a score of 13-3 at the Fremont Athletic field. The field was soft and muddy and it was expected that the Tigers would be handicapped in their passing game, while the Norfolk team, which outweighed the Tigers twelve pounds to a man, would not be so handicapped, for it relied on line plunges. In the first quarter Dahl recovered a Norfolk fumble on Norfolk's 15 yard line. Paul carried the ball over on a wide end run, Gray made try for. Score: Fremont, 75 Norfolk, 0. ln the second quarter, Wislicen fumbled and Norfolk recovered on Fremont's 30 yard line but could not gain. Young, Norfolk's quarter back, dropped back and booted a drop kick from the ll-1 yard line which sailed high and straight between the cross bars and saved Norfolk from a shut out. In the fourth quarter Fremont could not be stopped and marched down the field for another touchdown. Gray missed try for. Score: Fremont, 13, Norfolk, 3. l02 1 f b 4' 'r 4 V' fl 4 v 9 Q 'D 'dr' , ' 4-59 GW elsif' 'vw ' i'KL BLACK AND GOLD '26 LYMAN. BURKHOLDER Guard , A low, hard hitting guard and an important cog in the line. HAROLD GRAY En d All-state mention, always fights hard, can smash up passes and stop end runsg atriple threat man whose educated toe will long be remembered. l FREDDIE. WISLICEQN Quarter Back Can bark signals that count in the tight places. A hard man to hurt and always in the center of the battle. THOMAS MULLALLY Guard Strong and Steady, is Irish and lets his apponents know it. gb -F, 103 Q b ,Q r, d v 4 4 v Vw f 'E ' ,SQQQ GQ' QW, a we - '-ea, B L A C K A N D G O L D '2 6 DAVID LAMME. MARVIN PAUL Guard Halfbaclc All state mention, not a Hasliy A hard tacklef and 3 good OPCU player but a tower of Strengthin Helcl runnerg also good interfer- the line, one who can always be ence on end YUUS- clependecl upon. ' JOHN HASCH FRANK CHAMBERS Captain elect, Center Tackle Passing strong, and always a The Ed.Weir of the Tiger Squadg steady player, swift pivot man always on his toes and the worry with a true pass, a worthy cap- of all apponents. tain-elect. Q 0 lab -iam V " " V t' J 9 4 9 ' -. w , '31-ac?-Q e Lili", wa 4 as + f sz,- L A C K N D G 0 L D '2 6 GIB BRAYTON Captain, Fulllsack A strong consistent player: famous for line plunges, can tackle as well as flip fo rwarcl passes. I EUGENE F ALCONER Quarter back and hard tackler can catch and return puntsg plays a very heady game. HENRY SELL End Strong and hard tackling e n d, always breaks through the defense and breaks up many forward passes. "SCRATCH" DAHL End A fighting player who received all state men- tion. He always shows the true Hghting spirit and possesses knack for breaking through de- fense and getting the man with the ball. f Z . A "va .2 --1-:F JACK HERNDON Mentioned as halfback on All-state team, great open field runnerg prob- ably the best halfbaclc who ever represented F. H. S. on the gridiron. BE-.ACK AN 105 flak A, I rs Y 4 ' V 1 4 5 v . 9 d 9 ' '19 A.f9 39 tw, W6 'vena ' 1 Q' D G D '2 6 KJEQT TDALLZ 1 1 ,L xx 5 ' L 9 4577 w 5 6 X ' M X ff?70J" , xx ,Xk1 "icl" ! XA 01 if ' TV ' rf 7 ff? ,Y .W ix' 'fr , X V fl N 1 ' f M! XX ff, ,,?-'nv II X Xk f 1 f X f w H f ff Z I N DI , ' AX ag , WS ,QQ .k H , I X K WX X A 4' YM X N S 1 gxg f ." ' ' X 1 X xfx xx 41 'i 'Z L BASKET BALL- TEAM 5 'WA Q Q gp rf1 P of. 72 V Q :ww , W 2 -5 ' ex!! Q 'Q O r' A U ' 3,4 N vs 9 107 l 49, A 1 , sm em v , F ttf W. 2... BLACK AND GOLD'26 REVIEW OF BASKET BALL GAMES FREMONT VS. WEST POINT-13-16 The Tigers were defeated by West Point in four quarters of basketball at the Pointers gym. . The West Point team was bent on winning from the Tigers by fair or foul means. That is, the rooters did more or less razzing of the players during the game. The play was close in the firsthalf, ending with the score 7 to 6 in favor of the opponents. ' . The scoring was even in the last half until a few minutes before the final whistle when Krause and Frankfort caged baskets that won the game. . FREMONT VS. SCHUYLER-26-10 The Fremont high basketball squad opened the season by defeating Schuyler on the latter's court. Score: 26-10. Playing a passing game, despite the small court, the Tigers led throughout the contest. Schuyler did not give up easily and the half ended 10-6 in Fremonfs favor. Fremont came back strong in the last half and played an accurate passing game. Cray was high point man. Final score 26-10. FREMONT VS. PLATTSMOUTH-14-28 Playing a ragged game, and hindered by a small floor, Fremont had to take the short end of a 28 to 14 score at Plattsmouth. The Tigers seemed unable tohit the hoop, while Plattsmouth, used to the small floor and low ceiling, made baskets from all corners. At the half, the oponents led by two baskets. In the final period the Tigers could not stop the Platters attack. The game ended: Fremont, 145 Plattsmouth, 28. ' F REMONT VS. WAHOO-36-4 Showing much improvement since the Plattsmouth game, the Black and Gold defeated Wahoo by a 36-18 score. The Tigers greatly outclassed the opponents and the half ended Fremont, 125 Wahoo, 4. Wahoo played a much better brand of basketball in the second period. Its game was centered around Bones Cunningham, while Wislicen with 14 points led the scoring for Fremont. FREMONT VS. HASTINGS In a hard fought game filled with many thrills, the Fremont Tigers were defeated by the Hghting Hastings squad. Score: Hastings 22g Fremont 12. , , Both teams had about the same number of shots in the first half, and the score was about even. In the last half, however, Hastings forged ahead due to the star IOS 1 Y g, 4 QV, . .A 519' , ' A112 Swv 9WD 4 www ' "Q, B L A C K A N D G O L D ' 2 6 playing of Shrivley, Hastings forward. The Tiger squad was handicapped because of size, the rangy Hastings crew passing over the heads of the men. FREMONT VS. GRAND ISLAND-16-15 The Tigers defeated Grand Island in the most thrilling game of the season. Score: Fremont, 165 Grand Island, 15. The first half ended with neither team having the advantage, each one having played a fast brand of basketball. The third quarter was much like the first two. ln the fourth quarter, every man was on his toes. One team would cage a basket, to be followed by one of the opposing squad. Phalan was the main threat of the Islanders with his quick, accurate tosses. Wlienever he received the ball, fans would sigh. Witli only ten seconds to play, Wislicen received a pass, while standing near the sideline, and shot a high basket which won the game. Score: Fremont, 16, Grand Island, 15. FREMONT VS. NORTH OMAHA-22-16 The North High quintet was defeated by the Tiger squad, who showed the Norsemen a few things in the art of basket shooting. The Tigers played slow basket ball in the first half, and showed the effects of playing a hard game the previous night. The half ended 12-12. In the last half, Fremont showed its fighting spirit. The bulk of the basket shooting was done by Gray and Hasch, who caged field goals from all corners of the court. Score: Fremont, 22g North High, 16. FREMONT VS. HAVELOCK-27-23 In a slow game marked by many inaccurate passes and wild shots, the Black and Gold defeated Havelock. Score: Fremont, 273 Havelock, 23. Freddy Wisli- cen, ,lohnston's curly headed forward, played like a flying Dutch-man, and in the four quarters made 18 points. The first half was slow, Fremont feeling over confident. In the second period the Tigers came back strong and best the fighting shopmen. FREMONT VS. NORFOLK-19-15 Fremont hung another scalp on its belt January 29, by defeating Norfolk. Score: Fremont, 193 Norfolk, 15. The playing in the first half was about even, both teams shooting from all angles and guarding very closely. The half ended with Norfolk in the lead. Score: Norfolk, 8: Fremont, 7. ln the last half Fremont staged a come back, and with two field goals put the game on ice. The last few moments were devoted to stalling. FREMONT VS. BEATRICE-24-27 Starting fast but slumping toward the last part of the game, Fremont was de- feated by Beatrice. Score: Fremont. 24g Beatrice, 27. The playing in the first half was about even. ln the final period, the Beatrice I 109 V ,Ea Flag., qv, J 4 4 v i 9,, ,, .. . '0' I ' ,. -db Gap Quik D ve, ' '4-' BLACK AND GOLD'26 squad showed better ability to hit the hoop. Wislicen and Gray did good work in the last few moments, but the gun stopped their efforts. Gray led in scoring with fourteen points, while Farmer was a stone-wall on defense. FREMONT VS. LINCOLN-13-53 This game which was played at the Midland gymn, was witnessed by a large crowd. , The Tigers were unable to hit the hoop while Lincoln, lead by "Dutch" Wit, caged counters from all corners. The Fremonters seemed to have had a had attack of stage fright because of Lincoln's almost unmarred schedule and didnit get into the game al all. The linal score was Lincoln, 535 Fremont, 13. FREMONT VS. OMAHA CENTRAL-22-11 Taking the floor with a determination to win, Fremont out-played Central in a hard fought game. Score: Fremont, 22.3 Central, 11. Fremont played the Omaha team off its feet in the first half, by its clear passing game. Score: Fremont, 10, Central, 41. In the final yeriod, the Centralites could not stop the attack of the lighting Tigers. Gray aided by his team mates caged goal after goal. Central fought hard but was downed by the Black and Gold. Wislicen lead the scoring with 10 points. Cray was second with 8 points to his credit. ' F REIVIONT VS. COLUMBUS-16-14 The Hghting Tigers downed the -Columbus quintet to the tune of 16-14 at Columbus. The game was stiffly contested all the way through, neither team having a big lead. The half ended Fremont, 12g Columbus, 9. - Columbus played a better game in the last half and for a while led 13-12. Freddy Wislicen was sent into the fray at this time and sank two field goals. The final count was made by Keating of Columbus. MIDLAND TOURNAMENT Fremont played Tech in the opening game of the tournament. The game was very close, neither team taking a big lead. In the last quarter with but two minutes to play, the score was tied. At this time Swenson of Tech, caged the winning goal and Fremont was defeated only by three points. A good showing for the Tigers against the state champs! F REDDIE WISLICEN IIO Y 5 4 V, sa-i Q ' Lai' am? EEA gms BLACK AND GOLD'26 Forward Small but dependable, always had a happy grin. He was known for the quick accurate shots, which helped the Tigers in many games. GILBERT BRAYTON Guard A very powerful guard with a clever smashing dribble, and a strong floor game. 4 HAROLD GRAY Forward Chosen for all-stateg probably the cleverest forward F. H. S. has ever possessed. He was noted for his bag full of tricks, and strong determination. HENRY SELL Center Tall, rangy, could always be depended upon at the tip off, his chief cle- light was to break up plays of the opponents. 195 id' Y l v Ill 1' Fr 4 w , -,Sage 6.62- QM Q. ' ... . ., B L A C K A N D ,G 0 L D '2 6 SCRATCH DAHL Forward Proved a valuable play- er, was steady and con- sistent, had a jump shot hard to duplicate. FRANK CHAMBERS, Captain Guard . One of the best guards who ever played on the team. His oppon- ents remembered his long shots and ability to take the ball off the back board. FLOYD FARMER Guard An expert at guarding and a good dribbler, noted for his swift true pass and steady game. JOHNNY I-IASCH Center Known for his ability to ho ok the opponents' Dasses. At center he jumped with the best of them and was always there with a strong fol- low-in shot. ,- ....-.,-,, ...Q -.,.,-E-..v ..:7....4-,..,,. 4 V Y.. Y ir Z Tw, ,Y H-.. .. MY., -.-.,,,P.,,.r.c,...?.-.- T.,... W Y, .. Dfw. 1' ,rn ' 4 -- f- ,,., ., . Z , BASKET BALL RESERVE TEAM er X 0 . ' wq 9 A an Q -, Q4 5 l 71 ff ' Pl 46 Q z U - . ' Q E . 'Q O 9 r' A U A . j , N a nv 'N ' A i- 4 F - II3 Q70 5 4 QV, A no ' ' A -ab Q EGM wa l W 'lf 6 vb' BLACK AND GOLD'26 MP9 G h . y 1 f f um ! H' if ' f ' i V x I A W . ,gui-,, mi x! if Nl f f fi , ,., f 6- f xl K WH ,mf E 1 ff A Wm f2'7'yf - , 'I' , ff 'fflif -2 xx l n, 1 ' rw Ax Ky 7 ff f " P XXX X ' If ' iq-M !x,J 1 1 XXX A I fl! ' " f' 1' fc--Wfijiligl, ' T47 L w ' xl 0 I w 'I' dx- X X w '61 img? I WA TRACK 'rmxcx SQUAD W F' FP C5 W DP 2 U G5 O P' U -4 N Ui I gl 1 P J E w ' gf? W 9 W 4 'fe jj 5 I IIS 'Ya 5 E, " ev, i G , 'dv' I ' A Eb Gap? gwb I veg ' 1'q' B L A C K A N D G O L D '2 6 REVIEW OF TRACK SEASON The track team this season was very successful not so much in individual events as in relays. This year's team brought home more trophies than any other F. H. S. track squad. Although the early season was very wet the men worked out in the Gym, by thus keeping themselves in good condition. In the state numeral contest which is held by the University of Nebraska through the efforts of Coach Schulte the following men received numerals: Full blue, Bob Thomas, Floyd Farmer, Dwight Herndon, Marvin Paul and Wallace Wills. Alvis Wzircl, Ashby Dahl, Ronald Bowman, Sell, Collehon, Fuhlrodt, Falconer re- ceived the light blue numerals. After a season of many close exciting meets the following men were awarded letters: Farmer, Paul, Bowman, Herndon, Falconer, Fuhlrodt and Ward. Although Coach Johnston loses many good men who took an important part in meets this year, he has many live prospects and looks forward to a successful track season next year. HOME COURSE In the Home Course relays which are run for the purpose of seeing which team receives a free trip to Drake Relays at Des Moines. Fremont finished second in the 411-0 yard relay and placing third in the mile relay. The Tecumseh team who turned in the best time received the free trip. TELEGRAPHIC MEET The Tiger team annexed another victory in the meet by scoring 75 points while Beatrice only made 46.3. Fremont placed in the majority of events and took first in many of the runs. COUNCIL BLUFFS RELAYS By springing a surprise on the twenty-three teams entered the Black and Gold took first place at the Bluffs relays, Fremont took the meet with 181f3g Omaha Technical second, 141 1f3g Omaha Central third, with 12 1X3 points. The Tigers won the mile relay-Farmer, Falconer, Fuhlrodt and Herndon com- posing this team. Farmer, Bowman, Paul and Herndon were the runners who won the 4-410 and 880 yard relays. They ran the 4-4-0 relay in 46 1f10. Collehon took third in the pole vault going over at 10 feet, 3 inches. II6 1 Y 1, 4 Y QL 0 V , 9 Q l " 519' ' 4-19 GQ EEA QD 4-was ' "Q, B L A C K A N D G O L D '2 6 NORFOLK RELAYS Coach Jimmie Johnston and his cinder men took second place at the Norfolk meet with 30 1X2 points, Columbus won the meet with 4-5 1X2 points. The Tigers won the 440 yard relay, but were defeated in the 880 yard relay by Columbus. Paul, Farmer, Bowman and Herndon formed the quartet in this event. Herndon won the 4410 yard dash, took second in the 220 and also ran in the relays. Farmer took third in the 440, tied. for third in high jump, and ran in the relay. Fuhlrodt took second in the mile. Bowman took third in 100, and Ward, third in the javelin throw and broad jump. The medley relay team placed fourth. All track men who placed ill the events received medals. A11 attractive trophy was won in the 440 yard relay. This, the last meet of the year was very successful. 05 'dak Y 5 49 'rg d qv, 1 0 4 V 4 w'l ' 3,69 1 cw, wb 'www ' 'Q' BLACK AND GOLD'26 fl fX'4 , if f Q X' 'N A x fx M , X MX .fm . Q W X fvq X! X 4-fy A x X A X "fx f x D' 7 Q NX VX X1 X V f 'f 0 w f fx RZVV . fx? f 7 f f Q, f , M X X SK f A 4 2 ff - fw XX N '- ' A VR! X X xy C 0 Q f fw fx 1 Q ' .X-,A V: f A 1 K ,, , X if-?N xAf 3 ' Z X X ,1 , XQZ VQZ X ! ' X f Z5 VV f 5 X f f S KV xl Xi QW wx I if "' " '- 'N 7 -2-Fzf NA J .....-3, 1 . f F i X X I 'f' 'lu.,! 'Vfklvxv X .M I'--' 1- '11 lg ' n gqr X q .q,q,,1l1zlI,,, I l 1 u , uf? X gl-uiiiil ""' 'us if-' ' X -' ' ' -- 11- , -- - " L W' f W tg.-Z" "W Z., f f V 5 x if 2 X 1 iQ- ig gr.: E' 1 . 4 - N N 7 : - - -'ML Q f A S 5 Q5 5 ,j - Q NX' lf Q N' 1 , ? . N 5 4 ' f . s. , A' ' 'e N l 1 x 'f a 1 IIB A i 4 f , Ea 6463 .. v, at Q V 90 W 50' I ' -ED am QJSJJ' D we ' "fl, B L A C K A N D G 0 L D '2 6 ALUMNI The following are attending Midland: La Verne Beckley, Laura Marie Buchan- an, Mae F. Carroll, Eugene D. Diers, Georgia E. Fuhrmeister, Norman D. Himes, Thomas A. Hollenbeck, Nellie M. McPherson, Shiela Maurine Marsh, Mary Eliza- beth Mulloy, James Harvey Ross, Grace Rowe, Wilbur L. Snyder, B. Lynn Speaker, Frances Maurine Stone, Francelia B. Stump, Elizabeth D. Taylor, Jessie Vaughan, Robert P. Waterhouse, Elizabeth M. Williams, Ralph L. Williamson, Vernon B. Gidley, Harry Arthur Nelson, Arnold Webman, and Ruth Myers. Those working are: Mabel J. Ackerman, Lyle B. Andersen, Evelyn D. Beemer, Mabel A. Borcherding, Mildred Ritchey Burns, Mildred Mary Delaney, in Omaha, Hazel I. Forde, Beatrice E. Grebel, Frank W. Hellings, Robert Louis Hill, Marjorie Caryl Homan, Minnie Kavich, H. Clarence Larsen, Frances Helen Lass, Annis S. Madison, Carl H. Marquarclt, Moey Mokofsky, W. Keith Myers, Geo. Nagel, Jr., Pearl E. Nathan at Minneapolis, Signa Viola Peterson, Edith D. Planck, Merritt J. Quirk, Naomi I. Ryan, Ralph Harold Shiley, Hilda Ann Siercks, Vena L. Smith, Stanley Lc- Roy Steen, Lawrence E. Tank, John Thielen, Elfrieda M. Wostrel, Naomi Gladys Zwicky, Lawrene Estep in Omaha, W. Alex Calder in Lincoln, John C. Voss, Robert Allen. Homer Dickerson and Frank Funk preaching. Those attending the University of Nebraska are: Laura Anne Berek, Mary Trude Bronson, Caroline Dodge, Ellen Hahn, C. Paul Jeffers, Gerald Robert Martyn, Paul N. Morrow. Kenneth' Scott in Kansas. The graduates staying at home are: Alice Irene Buhl, Howard Clark, Benjamin F. Dolezal, Gretchen M. Golliglee, Amber Laura Haven, Georgia L. Jameson, Ray Bernard Nehrbas, Josephine Eleanor Polley, Wilmeth Mary Williams, Howard E. Coffey, Clifford L. McBurney, LeRoy Rudolph, Rhuel A. Anderson, Imogene C. Russ, George Edwin Kennedy, and Beulah Madison. Those teaching are: Helen Irene Davison, Irene Falconer, Olga M. Geertsen, Margaret L. Hoshor, Marie Dorothea Krohm, Mildred E. Langhorst, Ethel R. Luen- inghiener, Bernice Marie McGath, Winifred E. Osborn, Ghita Sigrid Ostrand, Alma Drucilla Reed, Opal Selma Button, Anna Louise Luecking, Laura Imogene Tread- way, Helen Elizabeth Ahlemeir, Josie Eldora Howery. Those taking post graduate courses are: Love Cramer, Walter R. Olsen, LeRoy Hook. Fritz Krueger is in China. Those attending school are: Samuel I. Berek at Creighton, Margaret Eleanor Bosworth, Margaret R. Smith, Veronica M. Byrne, and Mabel E. Christensen, in Omahag Laura E. Fields, Beth Pierce, and Thelma C. Schloatman in Chicago, Ellen Harrington in Nevada, Dorothy Kavich, in Greely, Colorado, Minnie London, Solo- mon London, and Merrill C. Van Anda in California, Helen C. Ritchie and Genevieve Lenore Shrider at Cotnerg Irene Ruwe at Washington, D. C., Leicester J. Rowe at Coeg Gretchen E. Anderson at Frances Shrimer. Afob FCA A' I nr v Y 5 4 'P 4 A Q V W QQ 3 'Pura 0 v sw-Q MA LA'CK AND GOL I If pf I J 9, 9 9n.ff'.3"'5q, ' ? I I Y . 'gh 2 f X -sc Q Q X N - X21i h Q 1-h x? 105 CEN l20 A l A ' b F V 1' " 4 V V X 9 Q ' ' 1 ' 1 W ,awe , M4 H .,., . vt. B L A C K A N D G 0 L'D '2 6 SCHOOL LIFE AND JOKES THE CURRENT Life is like a mighty torrent Rushing onward day by day, Casting all that comes upon it Underneath its swirling sway. Rushing ever, ever onward, Ever onward to the sea, Blending all its sister streamlets Into one, eventually. Do your best to seek the knowledge, That will make a prince of youg Keep aHoat upon the current Doing all that you should do. Time is ever fleeting onward Like the current, it is true And you cannot stay its passage,- Moments will not wait for you. Do your best by helping others To make life a glowing gleam And the struggling shall take courage Pulling hard against the stream. -Ada Phinney. STUDENT ALPHABET is for Andrez a very smart lad, is for Betty who never gets mad. is for Carl whom no one can hate, is for Dorothy who never comes late is for Emily whose eyes are a dream, is for Freddie the best on the team. is for Georgia so fair and so tall, is for Harold who plays basketball. for lrene a studious lass, is for ,lack the wit of the class. is for Kathryn who wears a broad smile is for Lollypop who once walked a mile is for Marjorie the basketball champ is for Nellie a wily young scamp. is for Oletta who has an odd name, is for Paul who reaches for fame. is for Robert the head of the staff, S is for Seymour whose jokes makes us A B C D E F G H lis .l K L M N O P R laugh. T is for Tom he is a good sport, V is for Veronica the true peppy sort. W is for Wilma who is sweet and fair, Z is for Zippers who don't have a care. 5 AN APRIL SONNET Since that first bard indited on a stone His tedious sonnet to an April day, Each votary of the Muse has penned his lay To her capricious charms. And each, alone, Esteemed himself attuned in truer pitch To her blithe melody of vernal joy Then lesser mortals of such base alloy As yon poor toiler, digging in a ditch! I am that toiler. From my plodding task I pause to tell these bards I too adore Her melodies, when' April zephyrs blow, And in her sunny smile I also bask! But ditching pays sure wages, and whatis more This sonnet writing seems to go so slow. -Minnie Warfel. I-gb.. fghk 4 'r i' b gmoflw-A 'L BLACK AND GOLD'26 C. G. CONN The Worlds Leader in Band Instruments AT ZBuhlvg'n 239 East Fifth Street FREMONI' Moorels Grocery Moore stands for more service and more quality for your money. 305-307 No. Main Phone 34 A flappcr of wisdom ls Thziis jollette One week sl1e's a blonde The next at brunette. "I luvc my dual," Said Rosa-lierta, "l love him awful lUllCllIH l'BL'C1LllSLT, you soc, clad has a roll "'l'l1zit l just love to touch." The boy of today will be the man of tomorrow. That's why this store caters to his trade like we do dads Young Men Su1ts Attractive in Style, in Fabric, in Tailoring and in Price too! Such Clothes as ours can step out with the best company and feel perfectly at home. Suits with Extra Trousers are featured here at S25 S30 S35 Hart Schaflner and Marx finest Tailored Clothes in the New Models and Material 3535 to S50. lc .,,. I o Y J' l rumours ,LEA DING , cLon-urn V . W , safe Y MA in '.,.., 4 ,L B L A C K A N D G 0 L D ' 2 6 Insist on the Best ll Bicycle ' A A STANDARD OF THE WORLD T Ex , L For Sale By ' " "IF- P' .af-,,,....,, -9 - Albert Launer "M ,, 5" i1,,i,:i ,,,:,:2: Q, 519 Park Ave. Phone 346W Wild Party The Dish Delicious 2-XrriirQlrvz1m Gln. FREMONT, NEB. "I ram across one of my old class- mates this ll1Ol'lll1lg'.H Uxxfllilt did you do with him?" "Took 'him to the liospitzilf' In Chemistry Lab Te:Lc'l1cr: NVhen the writer boils :away it will be mist. "Every Man Should Own a Home" fx "" fEls" LET US HELP YOU We have a desirable prices and list at all kinds of terms Richards, Keene CE, Co. R E A L T O R S 111 East 5th St. FREMONT Phone 93 , lab 'flak Y 1' 'P d Y a 4 9 9 0 P -ab an gli", an 1 vt, B L G D 2 6 ACK AND OL ' 3 gh? Huh ZLOTKY BROS. SOLEOWNERS Qi YOUNG fellows will find in this store the kind of wearing ap- parel they are looking for. We are young fellows ourselves old in the business and know the class of merchandise you are looking for. Q5 fe You will find here Kuppenheimer Good Clothes, Mallory Hats, C c'ScK Caps, Bradley Sweaters and Bath- ing Suits,Waikover Oxfords, Eagle Shirts etc., all quality lines. A A IZ4 A ? 1 i v 40 V 9 Q ' 1 te, A t an ae My BLACK AND GOLD '26 A . R. MA A A THO S Y Successor to Fred De La Matyr A . , Retazl C O A L Dealers Ofiice Sli Park Avenue Telephone 17 A 'Dick vnu Meter-an awful hick h Plzmyccg with a Dina Might stick Telep one 457 It fell from his hand In soft mud so grand . Say, 'ajt boy so lucky hc's sick. E. I I. I A There was it girl named Martha Park Billiards XVho swinnx out to svn fm' il lurk, XVhen Ashe started to drown And kypt going' clown, "My gosh!" she quorh. "Aim it dark?" 451-453 North Main Street A A X e A RAK ALO Ferndell Pure Food Center A If You Want the Best Buy A Ferndell Pure Food Goods They Look Good A They Taste Good A They Are Good A 6th and Broad St., Opposite Post Office A 105 FFR . I 1 v " 'r v 4, 0 5 J 9 Q vafgg-Q2 v wa H B L A C K A N D G O High Grade Colored Photographs and General Photographic Work Easel Frames Kodak Finishing -Bunrark 84 Elarhnirk Sviuhin 515 North Main Street '26 3 ,nawdmi ov, nav' ' 4-59 69? 960 lvsw ' 'gif BLACK AND GOLD'26 Commercial Barber Shop For the past 23 years has considered it a privilege to care for the needs of High School Students H. C. MEADOWS, Proprietor The new schoolmzister spied the tlircc-legged stool. "ls this the dunce block?" he asked Z1 pretty little child. "l guess so," said Shu with il lisp, "th:1t's xxiliuro the teocliei' sits." Max's Auto Top Shop MAX A. HERFURTH Auto Tops, Side Curtains, Cushion Works, Seat Covers, Plate Glass for all Cars Teacher: The next person that I says "Huh" will be sent out of class. H Class. Huh? Phone 12921 so w. Fifkh smei Elirvmnnt altinnal Bank SIXTH AND MAIN 43 Years of Successful Banking CHAS. F. DODGE, President J. T. MAY, Vice-President IAS. D. MILLIKEN, Vice-President IRVING MCKENNAN, Cashier NETTIE M, MOLLER, Assistant Cashier NELLIE BALDUFF WALTER KOLLENBACH RALF THOMPSON HAROLD NIGH JEROME WOSTREL C. E. ABBOT J. REX HENRY C. H. CHRISTENSEN L. P. LARSON C. A. KEENE FRANK HANLON CHAS. F. DODGE JAS. D. MILLIKEN Cl-IAS. H. BRUNNER J. T. MAY Q ms 7c0x I Q 'I r, 7 . A 5 J 9 Q Q YD , - Y .fb ea' vii", wo 'vs ' BLACK AND GOLD'26 The Students Money' Some people think the students have no money. We know they have. The records in our Savings Department show that a large number of Fremont High School Students carry accounts with us. These accounts grow tremendously during vaca- tion time but necessarily shrink during the school term. However, the idea of thrift and well doing is de- veloped by people who bank their money and those students who have bank accounts are those that lead in school activities. ' Habits are most easily developed in early lite. Every student should start the good habit of preparing for emergencies--put a part of your money in a bank account. It is surprising how a small deposit--every week or month will grow into a sum large enough to make possible a College career. , Come in and let us tell you how one Fremont boy helped himself to attend a university. We would be glad to help you accomplish your ambitions. Fremont State Bank DAN STEPHENS, President DAVE ROWE, Vice-President J. M. SORENSEN, Cashier lzs L - va siawlgq-1 qv, J 1 v 'W' I L , 4-do aw Qwt, WD I uma ' 'YSL BLACK AND GOLD'26 F remonts Big Department Store PEOPLE'S CO-OPERATIVE STORE SOLE AGENTS "Omar" Wonder Flour and Red Goose School Shoes Cor. 5th and Broad St. Phones 276-269 Rates to Students P LACE C FE A Popular Place to Eat MEALS 35c MRS. E. M. WELCH, Prop 405 North Main Street Phone 190 "A Paint for Every Purpose" Stoner's Paint Store Fine Wall Papers 83 West Sixth Street "Mother, what is that trzmip doing with that piece of wrzipping paper?" "I-lush, dzirling, that is an F, I-I. S. grzlclufitc with his diplomat." Veronica: Can you help me out with this problem? Miss Campbell: I would, but I clon't think it would be right, EVERY KIND OF INSURANCE CASH REYNOLDS WILSQN BREVNOLD5 Rn-IE INSURANCE E EYNULDS B G T BANK F OOR wwofv NATLNX, 3 Prompt ancl Personal Attention to Claims Eb 'flak awe , MA Q., fo, .L LACK AND GOLD'26 OURg AIM ls to give our customers IOOWJ service in lighting, posing and general workmanship. Our experience in the photographic profession guarantees to you not only these qualities but also that something which lends life to the photograph "EXPRESSION" Svkuglnnh Svtuhtn 955' P '30 are b -1 QV+ ,. 9 . '-Q ' ' Aux' raw A wo 'fu-ew' '-we D G D '2 6 BEACK AN OL Here you can select from such well known makes of fine clothing as Society Brand and Michaels Stern Clothes STETSON and DOBBS HATS and CAPS KINGLY SHIRTS, VASSAR UNDERWEAR INTERWOVEN SOCKS Vassar Hose for Ladies 517 No. Main KGEERAL Phone 495 Where Quality Reigns Supreme Speaker Cin General Asst-inhlyjz The Chinese pay their clwcturs so long as they are well. Gwen NV.: Hut idea-NVhy not pay only those Lezlcllcrs who pass their classes? Miss Xklhelpleyz Xfvililt could be niore sad than il main witlmut it country? Norma: A Country without at inzin Er. 01. li. Ertruhlv Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Specialist Union Nat'l Bank Phone 260 Buescher 81 Martin Band Instruments Sheet Music, Records, Pianos, and Brunswick Panatrops and Radiolas. CORD M U S I C H O U S E Everything Musical 210 E. 6th St. Gai lab t FWQX fr ,sage as- BLACK AND GOLD Evans Printing Co. Telephone 896 PRINTING and E N G RAVI N G Books, Stationery School Supplies Spalding Athletic Goods Everything for the Athlete and the Sportsman Evans Book Shop 142 East Sixth St. FREMONT, NEB. 5 -1 V' 4' " V f a 0 b we 90 3 l . 3 So D 105 69N I32 , n , t Q F' V ' 1 b 9 4 ov, J , W ev' ' ' A- 9 ew eq", Qu 4 M, f '-Q, BLACK AND GOLD '26 "The Builder of Tidy Togs" lVIEN'S FURNISHINGS ANTORIU Cleaners, Dyers Tailors, Hatters ELMER J. BODELL Another Version Our ideal of the absent-minded prof is the one who walked into the room, put his cane in bud and went and stood in thc cornerg Lic-d his spaghotte :ind ate his shoe stringsg wzlslivcl his hands, throw the water in bmi and jumped out of the window. Gcoigizl: Nlfhat me you taking up? Phone 89 - 146 Main Street Alicemaez Space. The FREMONT HOIVIEBUILDER Organized 1885 Equitable Building 84 Loan Association We have been in business in Fremont for more than forty years, and have never paid less than 771 compounded semi-annually on running stock or savings accounts. Start yours now, and make that dream of the future come true. 124 East Fifth Street Fremont, Nebr. .n 133 Y fa JA.: V Q, Q V 9 Q, YW A Q'- ' 81-19 GW 95,4 wb 'vm ' "KJ BLACK AND GOLD '26 QUICK SERVICE WE SATISFY Meet Your Friends at Bauvnpnrfa Qlnnfvrtinnrrg Complete Line of High Grade Candy Ice Cream and Cigars PHONE 64-44 130 NORTH MAIN STREET LOUIS coHN HENRY cor-IN 525-527 NORTH MAIN STREET Ladies' Ready - to -Wear The Only' Store that Specializes in Young Ladies' and Misses' Wearing Apparel for All Occasions. i'Iz1mmnnh 8: Strphvna Gln. EDUCATIONAL PUBLISHERS FREMONT, NEBRASKA TEACHER'S PLAN BOOKS TEACI-lER'S RECISTERS CLASS RECORDS DIPLOIVIAS Every Normal Trainer should read the story of HPhe1ps and His Teachers" 3 tnawegd qv, erm time ea an uf. at B L A C K A N D G 0 L D 'Z 6 Paul Colson Insurance Agency Incorporated lnsurance is a Good Vocation for the Young High School Graduate to Consider Hotel Pathfinder is a modern fire proof building with 115 rooms and circulatin ice water and private toilet in all rooms, 25 shower and 34 tub baths. Hotel Pathfinder Nebraska's Model Hotel We Make a Specialty of If it's Made at Finclfs It Must he Good FINCH Cafeteria 118 East Sixth Street How to Get On the Good Side of Your Teachers 1. Pad your :1lzu'm clock. Z. I--land in Carbon copies of all assignments. 3. Never study. 4. Open windows when profs Crack High School Banquets jokes. ' 5. Call your teachers by their first Figure With Us First 'mlms' b. Fluuk. When You Build that l-louse Buy Those Coal Chutes, Ash Pit Doors, Cistern Rings and Steel Basement Sash from the Fremont Foundry and Machine Co. Q., fe we Y b 0 '39 ov? A B safe LM so 1,92 '. L BLACK AND GOLD'26 Where the Good Work Comes From IDEAL LAUNDRY Co. JOHIJISON CS. CO., Proprietors We Wash Everything in Pure Soft Water 20 lbs. Wet Wash S1.00 Sc Each Additional Pound Corner Broad and 5th Streets Telephone 19 Why Not Nicholas Oils Nicholas Oil Corporation THE BEST OILS WE KNOW Let Your Motor Be the Judge "Business is Good, Thank You" Main and Military Business success in any line is largely a matter of giving the public a square deal. We have sold only quality goods and have given a real service through all our years in business. We feel that policy to he the reason for our success. Luehrs - Christensen Lumber 8: Coal 00. KRASNE BROS. WOMEN'S READY-TO-WEAR THE STORE OF BETTER STYLES. BETTER VALUES AND BETTER SERVICE A a Ast am Y b J' 'r9 4 or . 59" 4-59 GW QQA WB lvbw "CL BLACK AND GOLD'26 "XV:Lnt:I date with my l "What kinda girl is sh 7 S. S, Co, "I'll pay for the supperf "Thanks, Ive already got :L l t 70 TATIONERY "Does Carl sn ? "l clon't know I never had a cl: with 'hin1." East SiXtl'l Street EMPRESS THEATRE A HOME INSTITUTION PRESENTING THE BEST IN ENTERTAINMENT i-, Y Fri? AFTERNOON 2:00 TO 5:00 NIGHTS 7:30 TO 10:30 H. DOERING Grover Spangler Hardware Co ' F remont's Quality Hardware Finest Universal Electric Jewelry Sweepers St0l'C One-Minute Washers Pitkin's Paints Leonard Refrigerators I Goldsmith Sporting Goods 5th and Main Streets 4 ov A W ' , ' iw? gqb 1 who ' "mf BLACK AND GOLD'26 EP ' OISE Wm for Yourself ERSONALITY Through regular, consistent exercise and play USE YOUR Y. M. c.A. Meet Your Frlends at Brunner' Drug Co. THE jiwww, STORE I48-150 Sixth Street Phone I80 You Can Buy Everything in Athletic Goods and Hardware at . L. F. HOLLOWAY Tlfbiifliik HARDWARE Co. The R. Phelps-V Lumber 8a Coal Company Extencl Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Senior Class of 1926 In ,fe -743.1 ov, 50' ' 4.59 30? ga 'wsu "WL BLACK AND GOLD'26 Ernmn Erug Glnmpang PATHFINDER HOTEL BLDG. Candy, Soda Water, Dru gs CONKLIN PENS AND PENCILS Telephone 56 Ye-OW XX I yl z1x'c:yoLl1' shoes in tl 1 L '?l,C1l1 shined 5 1 t o o "'-'T Pallltlllg 1 ll D Y 1 Sl 1 1 ll d 1 1 tll tl Q, 5 1 1 an 1 1 bl 1 1 1 1 Decoratin ' g Work Called for and Delivered See New Fidelity Laundry 0 H0 ll Fremont's Quality Laundry 526 North Broad 236 W' 6th Street Phone 208 A Message from Marr's INSIST UPON MARR'S CANDIES MADE IN FREMONT Marr-Hein Candy' Co. lab 'flak ? b 4' 'r 4 Y 4 0 Q 9 Q l , D ' ' 4-59 GW qw, QB Ive, ' "lf BLACK AND GOLD'26 Better Shoes HA RR Y'S ' is 132 E. Sixth Q JOHNSTON 'S CANDY PHELPS CIGAR CO. A GOOD Eclucation, backed up by proper training represents a particularly desirable form of capital. It cannot be unwisely spent or mortgaged. It is the one asset a man does not have to put in his wife's name to insure himself against loss in case of bank- ruptcy. It can often be made to have an earning power equivalent to 5500000 in cash. -HENRY l... DOHERTY Fremont Gas Company' "If it's done with heat--you can do it better with gas." l40 L 1 A 'T' 5 fayigi 4 ' .SQGFQ - qw' 9 vb ' ' if B L A C K A N D G O L D ' 2 6 We Cafry 3 full line of R C A Radios Fixtures BARKER-EVANS PAINT AND VARNISI-I Ask us for prices B E E M E R and suggestions RUMP HARDWARE A N D AND FURNACE CO. John H.: S y, guy, I I t I tl E h. train from Columbus? buy: Nzuv, sup, tht 1 tl L You just et c II trzmcli XViliLl is ll lI'vt-itinx I 11 tl m Ll 1 1 ii just 635 N Main Phone 893J Where prices are right and service is continuous AUTHORIZED FORD AND LINCOLN Sales and Service QA Worth While Institution Your Patronage Will Be Appreciated Telephone 7 7 5 Aa W1 .I Y g, 1' gg-4 V j M iff 9 3 'A-Kb an 96,4 Q0 v BLACK AND GOLD ' 6 Chappel Printing Co Distinctive Printing at Fair Prices with Ser- vice ancl Quality. If It's Printing We Do lt CHAPPEL PRINTING CO. Bank and Office Supplies Fremont, Nebraska I42 a Q ni, H ? r v f 2' JM 9 4 'P ' 1 W iw- ' a.,:9 an 35", wo lv-Q, ' 'fm D 26 BLACK AND GOL ' MSAY IT WITH FLOWERS" GREEN'S GREENHOUSES, INC. "O dom!" wziilcd Marie XVI1itc, Done Promptly 'LNohocIy takes me out at night. "IS it because I'1u :L gay dvCvivv1'7 "O, no nog 1'vc gut scarlet fever' W R R k . . BC IIIByBI' PI ' M'll Miss Auc: XVIIZII. do you xxwzm by 1 cliowing gum in my class that way? Rowly: XVcII, l'm an zuimchewcr. ' UIWWU i Telephone 246 il. '-Qi. Zgahvr Zlinrnitnrr Gln. "Creators of Homes" The Store that supplied Fremont's Homes with DEPENDABLE FURNISHINGS FOR 35 YEARS Furniture, Draperies, Rugs We are exclusive agents in this City' for the famous Berkey' and Gay Lines Your visit to our store will be appreciated J fa 5 gave? Q Qvf M3 vifaergf we ' ea '-sz, B L A C K A N D G 0 L D '2 6 Dependable Quality Always Pathfinder Canned Goods M ilady Coffee MAY BRUS. CO. ONE 164 GIVE US T A OSCAR WVIDNIAN GROCERIES, FRUITS AND VEGETABLES READY TO SERVE You wlTH PURE Foons AND BEST OF SERVICE ER 4TH AND PARK FREMONT, NEB S At Bucks Booterie You Will Find Shoes for all Occasions is 423 513 NO MAIN l I H A I FREMONT f E a ff ' Girls and Boys of Class of 1926! It is more than likely that some day you will he establishing W new homes which should he 'W' M equipped with a Refrigerator M A T 144 I va 5 4 QV, A f 4 V . 59" ' 42-59 69 new wb 've-B ' "SL B L A C K A N D G O L D '2 6 TELEPHONE 73 NEW YORK AKERY PERFECTION BREAD AND ALL KINDS OF PASTRY F. J, WISLICEN. PROP. 250 NORTH MAIN FREMONT. NEBRASKA Quality Counts ' 65121111 ilivnnvl JEWELER AND OPTOIVIETRIST "Where Gifts of Gold are Fairly Sold" Not the Largest But the Finest 'Uie Hanson Audit Company' Fremont, Nebraska "-And as she stepp: d into thu car, 1'L"lKi the proI'cs5or, "sl liundrccl pairs of eyes W ' upon i1Cl'.H Voice, in ' fnito: Sho must bc no p t ltw. Verne: After school lc-t's go hunt- rzibbits. Vernon: I z,1in't lost no rabbits. Brunswick Restaurant Where Good Food is Served at Reasonable Prices ,105 COR A if l45 Ya 4 fr? 4 qv, A rr 9 e -uw J ai H ',,.'H '-L 'QU' BLACK AND GOLD'26 Unless lt Is Serviceable lt Isn't Economical: Back in l902, when Mr. Penny laid the foundation for this colossal effort to serve the people in a manner that would eminently safeguard their buy- ing of daily needs, the fullest consideration was given not only to the maintaining of prices at the lowest possible figures but to the maintaining of quality at the highest possible degree. Price alone is not a sate basis upon which to make an investment. A vast expansion of land may be valueless because of the absence of water and the impossibility of irrigation. When the goods are of reliable quality and will in- sure satisfactory service and the price is low, then there is value that is deserving. The purchasing power of this Nation-Wide lnsti- tution assures to the patrons of all its Stores a sav- ing power that has no peer in the United States. That power to save money is yours to enjoy at this ,4 NATION- wwf INS TITUTION- HI1957 M . ' ' DEPARTMENT STORES 529-533 No. Main Fremont, Nebraska JP I46 v k, E5 .1 qv, aa Z rw Y an 912 4 " 'av ' ' -E 5 'V S 4' 0 v es ' ' SL B L A C K A N D G 0 L D ' 2 6 THEY SAY-Q Chas. E. Abbot John F. Rohn Gilbert is so bzickward he cannot R-S-Dunlap Catch ai forward pass. 'JA B1aLnzv1z Vr? t R h A 0 , 0 n Kenneth S.: Xvllflt did you get for Ki D 1 passing your exams? affffa.1'I.7,ILis1lffflfiiillf f.'I7Ilf:ff7.f5i l ATTORNEYS AND K: M, M LOUNSELORS-AT-LAW 153 Wffll, I wt HW? fl"llfU'S- I 515-518 Union National Bank Bldg. Home of Goocl Tents See Us First Rogers Tent and Awning Co. We Rent Chairs, Tables and Tents .We Sell Cots, Chairs, Hammocks TOURIST SUPPLIES If Macle of Canvas We Make It ' 236 East First Street '4f7f' A ORAL ARITHMETIC -i A Teacher: "Evelyn what does f'pl0.00 'W' per month at YW, compound interest X- amount to in I0 years? :W f ' Evelyn: "Sl ,721 .52.,' 8 'I Teacher: "F ine, How come so quick- gl' ly?" g ' Evelyn: "My Dacl is paying out a H Building and Loan Certificate like that at to send me to college." If you are not going to college, start a Certificate with your first month's pay check. Every pay- ment raises you a step on the laclcler of success. Nebraska State 8a Loan Assn. i A t, 05 'FCA Ya 4' W 09 Q QV, 4 9 . un ' 41,19 dw on 'www ' 'L BLACK AND GOLD'26 OUR OWN COMMUNITY ls our focus of interest, for we realize that by build- ing up locally, we put ourselves in line for great prosperity. No bank can grow larger than the industries and the citizens who are served. Money deposited here helps Fremont growg helps Fremont industries, and increases the value of Fremont property. We're working all the time for this good town of ours. This bank is owned by 200 citizens of Fremont and vicinityg It is the largest individual resident taxpayer in the County. And then the big item-lt has the largest Capital of any bank in the State outside of Cmaha and Lincoln. SAVE AT THE UNION NATIONAL BANK I48 v 5 .1 QV, 4 aa a Q EA 99 1 P 1 wo' ' ,. .ab 6 959 D vb 'Ulf B L A C K A N D G O L D '2 6 TOILET ARTICLES PHOTO SUPPLIES livrlin-Qlhriziennvn Erngz " Where Everyone Goes" Fifth and Main Streets Phone 750 Le-- P- XVI I 1 1 1 r tl 1 101 I 1, 1 M 1 1 .tg Fremont Candy 1 1 ty 1 Ii 11' 1. - 1 1 W 1 -1 1 11' -411115 1 IQIIQCIICII lect ty - We Serve Choice Lunches lm.. guy 3 1 I 1 Including Sandwiches, this ev ' P Pastry, Coffee, Tea, Etc. I'IvIL-1. XI I t 1.1111 T1 5 1 1 1 1 the 1H0I'Hi II 3 Phone 21 John Pctrow, Prop. I PERKINS PRINTING gggt F3313 gtffef 8: STATIONARY CO. F R H M 0 N T THREE DEPARTMENTS TO SERVE YOU Printing I Engraving Embossing Office Supplies and Equipment Typewriters, Adding Machines, Sales and Rentals We Sell Corona on Easy Payments Y da I49 s K c . L B L A C K A N D 0 L Fancy Garments and Plain We are usually turned to when fancy gowns, Silks, furs or fine clrap- eries are to be clean- ecl. Why? Because the quality of our work shows in these things. Remember, q ualit y work is just as im- portant in plain gar- ments as in fancy. Model Cleaners 8: Dyers FRED STEWART. PROP. 93 W 6TH ST. PHONE 28 uinn's Our idea of a considerate teacher is one who talks you to sleep, then wakes you up tive minutes early so you won't be late for your next class. Edith a skinny young weener Kept getting leanor and leaner. Once while sweeping the rug She fell on her mug' And lnto the Vacuum cleaner. A good product is much talked about- eal Ice Cream is on every tongue RE L ICE CRE M CO. l ha. W i' Y 1 i' FINE annuals, like brilliant victories, are brought about by the co-or- dination of skillful generalship and trained effort. The jahn 82 Ollicr Engraving Co. is Americas foremost school annual designing and engraving specialist, because in its organization are mobilized Americas leading cre- ative ininds and mechanical craftsmen. Tl-IE ,IAI-IN 82 OLLIER ENCRAVING CO. Photographers, Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black and Colors 817 W. WASHINGTON BLVD., CHICAGO .. - ,.'. g...- ., -1 .. -l'-'.'- - .- - : -- u 1. . ' - . . .. -....-1. -I ',' .-A ..-.,.. .n .:. .... ,. V- .. u . Q-l...-.2 1,1 ' ' .2:7:f 1.1.2. .. ."-' '.:..' ,. A "iff 5f5?a:f-' if 1 T i w . I 1 1 ff w in Nl 1 V f 1 1 K' f Y fmllwfnli mi V' I X 'RTX L5 1 - 1-1- q - lf"if:5'E? S ue, V if 'hin di i " ' vi ' '34' -- -- 'fi f'-AY i Yfwfqil . E in N- H... PRESS OF EVANS PRINTING CO FREMONT, NEB. r........ K- W.. . -f' : 1 fy 15"- 'Q , ll . W WT... if-Q -- ,,7,., , - ., ,Q R, ,- . ,J ' , 1 - -fm. 1 15-A .Wu f .,. 1 . ,-71.11 ,, 5 v . m.,. . . L-F.-m 'IV-'X 'rj -1: 4 w -4 - -' -1 , 2,-j+,.,j -gl? . v 'Z w' .Q- N- X 2252 - X ,- - '. '- QV Y 1:80 , 'ilk g frvlf, ..ffI'Ll' 3.5, '.,. ,,..- 4-Qi". , - ' HJC, ' - I-31 --Z x T'-'SZ " Y" -H1 -XX , -Q, TX Q4-. X K V Qf . 'xx XX ' - ' .-Tm-. X- K f. ,J , ,..- . ,. :hgh- , k - lpn, t ,-7- 4 gvvgy. 'Z -xv- yah?- 4, V H .. - Y- ,EQ . . - , ,.,, - -. ,-. - f yu-.I, V 'f ,gf-.1 . , ...K 'P Q' Q." M-I-C1 , . ,, ,. --fr fifzn , Ljlf 'SMALFJ , 2 lf... k' V -,-.al 4 - V f -- 'wr -2- L.--.Aff ': -fp ,, . 1 Q-x " A . 'fllfl . " -- ai: '5,f!.-L.. ...,,t '- Q 'TH ., M-1 ' . ,,, ,. ,J 4 .Vail .. .111 ' if: ,M 'Mr - va - ' - Y..'ff.. ' --,all ,-vifyjy ' 2.1! E'x-gl ,, ' -.w T-.f--1 .,. -. 1' ,V , ,5,., f X '- 'AA' ' . I 14' '4 'Z f. 53.49 '. -,. r N--.S , -A ., 5-3 M41 - .- - ..:---- ' -f' ' :JJ-ffff ,'- ' '-'.,-71 ,357 A71 ,g 12:6 "- R3 f. . 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Suggestions in the Fremont High School - Black And Gold Yearbook (Fremont, NE) collection:

Fremont High School - Black And Gold Yearbook (Fremont, NE) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

Fremont High School - Black And Gold Yearbook (Fremont, NE) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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Fremont High School - Black And Gold Yearbook (Fremont, NE) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

Fremont High School - Black And Gold Yearbook (Fremont, NE) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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Fremont High School - Black And Gold Yearbook (Fremont, NE) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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Fremont High School - Black And Gold Yearbook (Fremont, NE) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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