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

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 92

 

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



Page 6, 1940 Edition, Fremont High School - Black And Gold Yearbook (Fremont, NE) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1940 Edition, Fremont High School - Black And Gold Yearbook (Fremont, NE) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1940 volume:

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By 12:40 p. 1n. the school campus be- comes a seething mass of relaxing students. Some stay in carsg others 1nill around the building. 940 Qi SPV My if it EDITOR - BURNELL WEBMAN BUSINESS MANAGER JOAN TUCKER ADVISER - - WILLIAM H. I-IICE These boys are as much a part of the team as the five play- ing, for they are in- valuable substitutes. joyous groups crowd the stairs as pupils pass from the last class at the ringing of the second bell. Pep rallies add much to the life of every school. Here an enthu- siastic student body watches a student skit. Park Session This friendly little gathering is well called "Park Session" because it was duplicated so many times in the City Park during the first month of school. By looking at the expressions on the faces of George Rice, Joe Ranieri, Bill Briggs, and Bruce Peters, one might say an old story was heard. And if this picture isn't lying, Fred Saeger just put the hnishing touches to a yarn told in the inimitable Saeger style. Fremonters who know the individuals in this picture Cand who doesn't?j will be definitely right if their comments are: "lsn't it a pity theyire such scatterbrains?" or "XVhat will happen next?" Gym Leadership No, Clare Sawtelle and Myron Callahan haven't gone kiddish. This is just an October scene at the new l.inden School, typical of many others that took place all year during the grade schools' recess periods, supervised by boys in Mr. Homer Hatcht-r's gym leadership classes. The leadership classes, begun this year, were a part of the high sciiool curricultnn. The instruc- tor's goal was to tt-ach all grade school children how to play and to take part in some physical exercise so they might be stronger and healthier. liach grade school had two or more high school boys who reported every day except alternate Mondays. On the alternate Mondays the boys met with lVlr. Hatcher for discussion and the presentation of any new games or ideas. Each student received a half credit each semester for this class. Pep Rally "Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Fremont High School" was the frequent cry during late October and early November. It is a part of a traditional school yell that the student body uses to show players and coaches that every student is behind them regardless of the outcome of any game. At the right there is evidence of plenty of en- thusiasm and a rousing good cheer. It is an en- thusiastic student body like Fremont's that makes a school's teams want to win. The students, like the players, never gave up-even during the year's scoreless football season. Students were frequently thanked and given credit for their excellent support. May Fremont's rooters always be as loyal as those of this year were. Punching Ticicei-s Your ticket, please. Ah! lXfemories of the foot- ball season that came to an end in November. Two high school seniors, Bob L. Brown and Clare Sawtelle, punched all student activity tickets at all football games during the fall of 1939. jean Rump evidently noticed Bill De Vriendt, l94O Black and Gold candid cameraman, and wanted to the bright flash of the photo bulb. Fortunately Bill was lucky in not being noticed by anyone else. At times the boys were rushed by crowds of enthusiastic high school supporters, but they took all situations as they came and managed always to get all activity tickets punched in a minimum ol time. By Bob L. Brown lnterclass Basketball XVith December came the lnterclass Basketball Tournament, held to discover possible varsity tal- ent. A small surprise was in store for the entire school when the final results showed that the juniors had won and that the seniors had to play the sophomores for second place. The semors almost had to take the cellar position. Pre- tourney predictions had placed the seniors, tirstg juniors, second, and sophomores, third. The winning team was coached by Harvey Jensen, two-year varsity letterman. The seniors were coached by "Babe" Petrow, another two- year letterman. Fred Schneider, a three-year let- terman, tutored the sophomores. The tourna- ment was directed by Mr. Virgil Yelkin, head coach at Fremont. Pep Band The Pep Band, led by Bob XVeinberg, along with the student body, loyally, loudly, and rhythmical- ly followed all teams through thick and thin, especially during the months of January, Febru- ary, and March. It was this snappy little Hfteen- piece band, garbed in bright red bolero shirts and blue trousers, that elicited so much vim and vigor from students and players. The Pep Band was praised many times for its splendid work. Although the fellows were a part of the Fre- mont High Band, they played swing music as well as regular band music. Most of these boys were also in the school dance orchestra, which played for nearly all the school dances and was led by Bob NVeinberg. Boys ' Octet There is nothing that sounds better than a group of boys getting together to harmonize. That is just what these eight did during the Junior Urpheum, presented on April 5. NVhen this picture was taken, the comic octet had finally settled down to serious singing. The boys first started out as if they were just learning the song. They would sing a line or two and then make a few "wise cracks." After some clown- ing, the octet flnally turned to singing "VVay Down Yonder in the Cornfieldi' in a truly pro- fessional style. Mr. Dale McConnell, vocal in- structor at Fremont, accompanied the octet on the piano. Crpheum Scene Romeo, how you have changed these past couple of hundred years. This enticing little scene, another from the Junior Qrpheum, shows how "Mac" Byers "put the bee" on Nell Marie Holmberg in the closing portion of a skit called "An Author at XVork." The author was Jim Milliken, whose thoughts aloud were done in pantomime by two of Miss McDermand's thespians. The act went over very well, but what startled some was the thought that two high school stu- dents knew how to kiss each other in such a manner. Probably what made the act so start- ling was the fact that it very suddenly turned from silliness to a serious "twenty-two countn kiss. P' ,Q fe xfxwx, 'fm 'IU A, mm ,W 'Wx ,Kr ful' W ,pw if 'Z gg w f aff ' " . JL . 3 ' T we 8 3 A my , ., ,, Z,f,,,gfW, i M W A WM, 4' rw 'ffmwgwfm V 1 4? 4' 4' 4 ,f M ,ig rl at it a result The United States of America, as of decades of thought and deliberation, has produced a public school system designed to produce each generation a more ad- vanced and enlightened citizenry. Although schools do change superiicially, the basic idea underlying them remains the same to play its part in the American scheme. From the earliest time three Vli'fUCSJSCllCJl2l.l'Sl'1l17, cooperation, and self-control4have been em- phasized. Even before extracurricular ac- tivities were to appear with their contribu- tions, education's main purpose was to pro- duce a cultured youth, grounded in scholar- ship, cooperation, and self-control, Today as in years past, this purpose has been un- affected by the passing of time. Ever striv- ing to demonstrate this, the l9-lO Black and Gold staff dedicates the first section of its book to those who were instrumental in establishing these high ideals in which the l f today lirmlv believe. May young peop e o J ' ' 'A ' l X cholarsliip, tlon s citizens ever seep s this na i . ' ' '-tantrol the basis for cooperation, and self cc their schools. At the left is cz scene repeated betzeteeu the classes wfteuefvei' stif- dents traverse stair- ways to the second floor. scholarship coofperation Sel - control Tl'JfIilIf imma If f01 httzstmess dliflillf B . ,eolzofillfs 614155 we S XJ a Newer " C zzzlfg J and Cfzarlggfon' , 51.4 Charting the Course By Esther Stennfeld Szzperiiztendent folzn G. Hansen snb- mits 0 signed eoizfraet to Secretary R. fl. Johnston, on the left, and Presi- dent James R. Hanson and MU: Glenn If1"eIIs, on the right. Taking in the discussion from their end of the eonferenre table are Dr. Andrew Hczrwy, Mr. Lloyd Haven, and Dr. H. N. 1W01'i'0w. Charting the course for the entire public school system of Fremont is the duty of the Board of Edu- cation and the Superintendent of Schools. Captain John G. Hansen, most efficiently directed the preparation of the itinerary of S. S. Fremont Public Schools for the school year l939-40. He was very ably assisted by First-Mate James R. Hanson, Second-Mate Glenn E. W-ells, Log-Keeper R. A. Johnston, Purser Andrew Harvey, M. D., and Boatswains Lloyd Haven and H. N. Morrow, M. D. The new Linden Grade School was the board's first undertaking. NVith the erection of the building on newly acquired ground, high school athletes gained a new practice field. During April the board announced a decision which will result in the addition of another new building to the list. This summer a new 336,000 vocational arts building will be erected on the site now occupied by Central School. Before the beginning of school in September, a 351,000 grant was voted by the board to make activity programs and all issues of The Rustler free to every student in Senior and Junior High. Elec- tion of six new faculty members was also accomplished at this time. "" XVithout Hnancial aid from the "crew,l' Fremont High School's Band would not have been able to purchase new uniforms this year. Local Parent-Teachers' Association units donated an initial fund to which was added by the board a sum more than six times the initial amount, thus making the purchase possible. Llnchartccl ports during the voyage required two faculty positions to be filled. The "crew', elected Miss Anita Mehrens as successor to Miss Margaret Pascoe in the home economics department and Mr. Edward Schnabel as mathematics instructor to succeed Mr. Earle Smith. Democracy in Action By Bob V. Brown The 1939-40 Student Council, under the direction of .lack Douglas and two term president. llrincipal Hamilton Mitten. and other student representatives, accomplished a real task hy sponsor- ing and creating many new school activities. The program set up as the school term went along was a true example of American democracy in action. The purpose hehind the Student Council is to carry out, in a democratic way. a student govern- ment program which will meet the needs and desires of the pupils. Throughout the school year this was clone in an effective manner. Meetings of the council took place every Thursday during the home room period. Un those days important current issues were brought forward and discussed fully hy the representatives and adviser. On the following Tuesdays questions made out by persons on the council were discussed in the various home rooms. Student representatives took charge ofthe discussions. The ideas of all students who voiced their opinions were then brought back in a summarized form to the council meetings where they were acted upon. A numher of the outstanding activities sponsored were the patrolling of school dances, the pres- entation ot programs in assemhly, the formulation of QT Code of Ethics, and dratting ot a constitution. N -.J ' :Xt the opening of each semester l'CDl'CSClr ative' ' 'e elect' dy' the home rooms. The COL111Cil WSIS comprised ot pupils representing ninetec ome if s. Reign .. with an exceedingly large number ot students m them had more than one ' 'esei tatib . 1 A " , . . fl' TJ 's . btudents who remained on the c muncil tl ughout Ure! year xy' refBill Rump, Boh Olmsted, Roy Farris. Inn Milliken, Ernest Lar on, Clarl' Qoluinso-ln, and uglas. v 1 ,f Those holding office tor e first ' iesterk Amlver srijs Price. Elaine brelgyf' el Matson, Lowell Steckelherg, Bohy ', Brown, 'oris Tio las, 'nie v Zzuig, Marilvn Cainf odges, Fred - . , , . ' ' it baeger. Charis XX ells, it Xerne anhel. fx ' V. HHTYGB' TCHSCU- 50 DW Ct' 1111 -lcmaii bchlicker, fish 'ly"Brown, Henry Lee, LeRoy Larsen, I 'ne Sapi 'J lladys onrad, 'al r lyalkenhorst. ai Roy Steen were represen- tatives tor sec' it semester nly. ,ff ,, lpii' , ' s L . if i .fi Q J 2,4 I Pupils w in held . ident Coiitcil ces Zuringltliehrst semester were -lack Douglas, president! Jim Milliken, vice, pr siden pid-1 gf Farrisgf secretary, 'Secopfl semesxter onicers were .lack Doug- las, pr tic ent: Ha' xylje -1. YlQf9'lDgB.,.lQllti 3g5L1Yll,lrTSlfl eil Dcicett, seeretary. Sergeant-at-arms, held llygbrale allklsjs an cxce n 1 1 iced tor the fiiiff U31 Q tliyislqcortcl semester. N ' r if I V E' ' ' vb N f J V' ' ' 9.2 - iv V ,rj Aol ' 'T J N ' A X2 X, ,Q 'X VJ 'ix ab 9 2' El'llL'Sf LGI. 2 c.1'fires5 5 his 0fv1'1i1'01z in a Sfzzdcnt COIHICI-I l7lC'L'fll1g as other IIICIIZZJCVS tlzznk tlzczrs. Jtzrfc 17o11g1u,v, Student CUIIIIUIIZ flvsfdclzf, calls Cl zfzccffrzgf to order as Prin- cfjwil ,lflifffll tzwzffx lzfx turn ' fo folk. tlzing. nl M He is well-built, well-liked, robust. a rugged individualisl, understanding, and has a touch of genius. One need not be told all this describes AYAYNE Al.voRIw. social studies teacher. MILIJREIJ BICCKM.-XN'S capable typing instruc- students because she has the ability to teach as -well as to preach what she practices. Yes, one can "parlez-vous francais" very well R JOHN G. HIXHSEN. pofvzflor s. f7t'I'I'I1ft'1IdL'IIIL of schools, dictates om' of coclz o'oy's uzozzy' Ic'z'fcrs to DORIS HIATCI1, his cff1'cic1zt sUc'1'cft11'y. Frimzdly PRINCIPAL HABIILTON F. AIITTEN tZffCllIf7l'S fo look stern os AIAXINE AHAUGHN, his secre- forhv, is flflfffj' about flzc whole ALVORD BENSON FUIII RODT BECKXIAN X! BCRKHOLDER GARDNER BEEKBIAXv L, ELBIORE GFRH KRT J ' HM 'V X. sf " -W I ' v I , J .. tion has secured many stenographic positions for after visiting CATHERINE BEEIQNIANN, popular French teacher. for a year or two. Spending tim in her class is a pleasure. A strong body coupled with a strong mind is the best preparation for the years to come. This is the belief of MRs. HIARRIET BENsON, who di- rects girls' physical education. A teacher of a dead language. MAE BCRKHOL-V DER is very much alive. She is a Midland CollegeN graduate, Latin instructor, and sponsor of Girl,X,.,,, Reserves. Y' T. HARRISON ElMORE'S manual arts class keeps him busy: nevertheless he found time to direct a truly excellent -lunior Orpheum. More than Once his line singing has entertained many. Although he is getting a wee bit too Old to run the mile, AYERNE C. FUHLROOT, social studies instructor and a sponsor of the Class of '40, is running a good race in popularity. "A diminutive little stick of good nature" at Once identities XYAYNE GARDNER, social studies "informer" His advice guides many into the right vocation. KATIIRYN f,iliRllART, amiable German teacher, was a sponsor of the Class of WO. XYhen she teaches someone, that person seldom forgets her. 0 f , "Although she was new to this school, IANITA AIEHRENS quickly became acquainted and was soon -ready to teach future homemakers the funda- mentals Of home economics. "Strike up the Band, AVALTER OLsEN." And strike up the Band he does. Not only does he instruct the Band and Orchestra but he also con- ducts the Fremont Symphony Qrchestra. An index to VIRGIL YELKIN,S popularity was displayed by the Ovation he received after Fre- mont won its first district basketball championship in six years. He is a former University of Ne- braska footballer. H XX LON H XRRIS HATCHER Some day from the art class CDLETHA PAUL conducted there may come a Millet, Rubens, or Arno- If so, he will be the result of her care- ful guidance. It didn't take ERNEST IQOTHERT, biologist and physicist plus, long to become adjusted to his new position on his arrival from Kearneyg for the students took to him old to Fremont, de luxe and one of was taken into the New to Fremont High IEDXYARD SCHN Midlands hearts of 1 ely on his arrival. T The man to obtain an M., rL'tle.qree in X . Q A Y . ' A IA' f chemistry was greatly missed thefsepond . , ,. 1 l 1 - -, ' semestei SMITH, mathematierafl and chemist 't be beat, RUTH D. HARRIS, popular English instructor. knows and loves good imparts this love and knowledge to Qne of the busiest and inofstx- is HELEN BIARR, Commissary director sweet- ens the tooth of many a student HELEN lV1LES, social teach- er, was sone of the Drai sponsors and one teacher who always had a to offer. 's Lilliputian Another member of Fremont colony is FRANCES, HANLON of the kind tempera- ment and pleasing smile. She knows her English literature and how to teach it. XYILLIAM H. HIFE fthe H is for Hofgaardl is an All-American teacher with an All-American Rustler. Dave Keller claims Bill is the one who taught him all he knows about women. V Another "tiny mite" of the faculty is DALE BTCCONNELL, who is responsible for the out- standing choir which Fremont possesses. This handsome teacher has a way with his students. The success of Fremont's dramatic classes can be attributed to the work of CLARABELLE BTCDER- MAND. Her results this year included Fine contest plays and plays presented for entertainment. The pep and enthusiasm of the club she spon- sored reyeals somewhat the pep and enthusiasm of FRANCES SPRINGER, who during the day teaches plenty about English. HICE Y " BIARR PASCOE SCH NABEL XVILES MC CONNELL "' MEH RENS PAUL SMITH XYILSON MC DERMAND OLSEN ROTHERT SPRINGER YELKIX Mft l like HATcHER has instituted a new class, gym leadership, which keeps his hands fairly full. The students become coaches of grade school children while "Hatch'l supervises. Statuesque, marble-like, and robust are all ap- propriate adjectives to describe DoN C. XVILSON. Strictly businesslike in class, he becomes affabil- ity itself out of class. XYedding bells were the reason for MARGARET PASCOE,S resignation at the end of the first se- mester. Her job as teacher of home economics was well done. X XMI' 'B ,f Q ,If rl f' ' ,A I A f , y' I In ii J ,V ,, I dl ABBOTT AKERLU N D 4 ALLEN ' N ALLEN ANDERSEN ANDERSON J f' f til AR 'yrixko .ij AYARS lf BADER . 5 BAHLE , 1 BAKER IJ 7 . I, F , , 1' B.A,JgDwi N, BALL J f BEATY X X x, wx ,JMD uh ii yzmazzfmam in , I G ABBOTT, Master of Cere- n the Class of 40's junior Or- 1 n ppropriately leads his class f "Corky" was Class President C. . "Bun" engaged in Basket- ba 5, Tennis C35, Associate Editor of ack and Gold C45, Rustler CS, 45 Editor C45, and F Club C45. ELMAR EXKERLUND, Douglas coun- ti n, took great pride in his ability t raise whiskers. B' NI ALl.EN, member of G. A. . 42, and Pep Club C45, collects lt d pepper shakers. LANCHE ALLEN, 19405, like her ster, was interested in G. A. A. C25. S Girl Reserves C2, 3, 45, A Cappella Choir CZ5, and Pep Club C45 com- prised ELAINE ANDERSEN,S activities. She collects popular songs as a hobby. Most acquainting HAliOI.D ANDERSON to all was the part he played in dramatics. Besides being in the Dra- matic Club C3, 45, he wrote for The Rustler C35. ln G. A. A. C3, 45, being Vice- Presiclent C45 SHIRLEY ARNOLD, Pep Club CZ, 3, 45, found her most en- joyable activity. Chemical problems were a pleasure f FRANCES Arwoob as she named c em'strj rglvfavorite subject. She lcl ship in G. A. A. C45 and NCE AYARs devoted his time jfnflost exclusively to his studies. PHYLLIS BADER, well-liked member of the Class of 40, participated in Girl Reserves C45 but most enjoyed roller skating. C A consistent honor roll member was GERHARDT BAHLE. Aside from this he led also in Student Council C3, 45, Science Club C45, Pep Club C45, and Black and Gold C45. DICK BAKER's favorite pastime was "just fooling around." XVINIFRED BALDVVINIS extracurricu- lar activities .zcluded Pep Club CZ, 3, 45, Girl lteserves C45, A Cappella Choir CZ, T, 45, and Home Room Officer CZ, 35. Reading away her idle time, R0- BERTA BALL took, .ost pride in Eng- lish. She held '.nembership in Pep Club CZ, 3, 45, Dramatic Club C45, A Cappella Choir C25, Girl Reserves C45, and Black and Gold C45. Quiet, but less so around her friends, was BETH BEATY. 1441 auclience 041642121-iff Favoring A Cappella Choir CZ, 3, 45 as an activity, El.IZABETH BE!-ISON was in Girl Reserves CZ, 45, Pep Club CZ, 3, 45. and a Home Room Secre- tary CZ, 3, 45. Bora BITNEY, well-known because of his "Model A," also took part in In- tramural C35 and the Junior Orpheum C35. Quiet and unassuming best de- scribes BlARGARET BLAIR, Sewing Club C35. ' Devoting most of her time to the Sewing Club C3, 45, of which- she was President C35 and Secretary- Treasurer C45. CATIIRYN BLISS fav- ored shorthand as a subject. XVESLEY BLOOBI was responsible for the three issues with which The Rust- ler won its second consecutive All- I gy State rating. Besides being its Editor B KEY C45, XVes was a member of the Black B, AIR and Gold Staff C45. A 'When a person reads the story of CL? the Pep Club, he will find an ex- N V" ample of BILL BRIGGS, work, for Bill ,rf 5 . , was a writer for the Black a Gol C45 and Rustler C3, 45. In C1 I' fi V ' C3, 45, he was its President . 1 M 2 Almost a chemist now, A - M' 'M wg BROXVN devoted his time to the ience ll, 5 -A-"' Club 43, 45, Intramural Cv 3 I If BLOORIZJCL Hi-Y C45. - it Ly BOB L. BRONVN, well-kn 'fn f 's C1 BRIGGS fi, brand of humor, devoted his ' I 'P Rustler C45, F Club C3, 45, semic- Football C35, and Student Counci 5 C45- A f . Handsome BOB XIARNEY BR pkg, 4 M named in a national contest as - I. braska's finest news writer il, I9 , , ' became known to all throub- te f Rustler C45, Pep Club ,C25 -me ""' We ' B OW Basketball CZ5, Black and 'E C4 , O N Hi-Y 145. student Councilq 5, 'BR W , Cheerleader CZ, 35. .' f 5 I MYRON CALLAHAN, 'I Baseball let- XX IJBRMYSII terman C35, was in F Club C45 and J .,' Intramural CZ, 3, 45. I ff 'tVVorking on my old car" occupies - 4 A , ,. most of the time of GEORGE CAZIPBELL, 5' ' X Reserve Football C35 and Pep Club member C45. i 'JJ A' 'footing a clarinet in ihe Band CZ, 35, HAROLD CANAGA served al ' CALLMPA-N Librarian C45 and took part fn - tramural C3, 45. ' CAMPBELL RUTH CARLSON, l9 QC, Pe Clua , member C3, 45, spendj ezr skfiie t e CANAGA roller skating and eepii' a s p- book. Devoting m st' 'E h r ime Rust ler Editor C4 . EA'N CAR. NS I' s in the A Ca ega hoir Z, 3, 5, Girl Rese Is C 3, 45, ep lub C35, and V ack nd ld CARLSON' MA RIT 'CCH LIN, ARLES- ton, I . I 1 erXX,C 45 and CARSTENS Secretary " 45, so participated in Pep Club , 3 . cIIARLEsToN X f CHRI C'IiRlSTlCNSl2N CH RISTOFFl'IR5E.Nf I af' , 1 CHUPP COATES I CONNER F llll xy!! Lf' , W ,bb its ff 5 n Way 1' ' ' Vx! f con 4 54' V 4 if l as Z , , ,of UV cUsrER , V DE LA CASTRO ,I l, nErHi-ErsEN, V .V x 'tl 5 i. IJ iii, fx l Wi fl lr 4 DIXONNQMH. --ixfii xl, nom. 5 , 1 Q ' K' nootnvf' C Iwmg' ' Z fa apafdfoflucwtllnel AlARffORIE CHRisTENsEN was a mem- ber of Dramatic Club CZ, 3, 45, Presi- dent C45, A Cappella Choir CZ, 3, 45, Pep Club CZ, 3, 45, and Girl Reserves CZ, 35. Mvnris CHRIsrENsEN spent her time reading, watching' basketball games, and studying' French People cheered for JOYCE CHR1sToE- FERSEN as "Toodie" was a Cheer- leader C3, 45. Aside from this she belonged to G. A. A. CZ5, Pep Club CZ, 3, 45, A Cappella Choir CZ, 3, 45, Student Council CZ5, Girl Reserves CZ, 3, 45, and Rustler C3, 45. Athletically-minded DON CHUPP was a participant in Football C45 and Track C3, 45, played Intramural CZ, 3, 45, was a member of Pep Club CZ5, Hi-Y CZ, 3, 45, Black and Gold C45, School Patrol CZ5, and Home Room Omcer CZ, 35. lVlARj0RIE COATES most enjoys em- broidering' and sewing. She was a member of the A Cappella Choir C45, Girl Reserves C45, and Sewing Club co. , .M . Cheerleading' C3, 45 was l'3oNNlE CONNIQRJS favorite activity, also on Black and Gold C45, Rustler C3, 45 Business Manager C45, Student Conn-1 eil C45, A Cappella Choir C3, 45, G. A. A. CZ5, and Pep Club CZ, 3, 45. v Rediieaded and 1'l'of tire best de- scribes5CAiE, 'om '.E. Carl was out- stand' 5 ii Cfirmigt l CZ, 3, 45, F Club Ch, Q3, 5 and Secretary C35, Stu- d C AWC15 T iek 415, and ' i i CORNELL gained member- 1 . , rr XX Om pl ooiip off-acer Cz, 3, 45. ,QSM A EC by in G. A. A. C3, 45 aiid Sew- gb bye' C553 C45 and Secretary1C45. A 5FllfANo1z'C1zt5cKER,, l94OM.-and Sew- kin f'Club CC45 had many 'friends de- X 5Chubby little BETTY JANEi ETER was a parfi'eipa1'1t',in the ,Club CZ, 3, D1'amjL'tiC NClub'C3,J45C.gBlaCk and Gold 13, ,45,,--Girl Reder s CZ, 39455, CommisgaryqC2, 35, gind Rustler .CZ, 3,5f45."' ,. 5 .f " 5,4 If Pe? Glub ,C45' and ham C45, iBlaek and Gold KI-45f-junior Ci pheum C35: arid Rustlera C35 komprised R1oHAR1ji D2 IgA qAsrigo's,! schedule. xx ilsgite hergquiet manner. ,Zi I X li STUART 'DErt1-EifsENP'played Foot- ,ball C45, ,Trac C35,aJlntYIamural C3, 2:45, .and Bfind, CZ5q aiidlf-was a member get-ii-Y,C45i' if A Giieuiggirliiwilioi stagted a feud be- tween Bill Maxwell and Melvin Schinkel, is EMNA QMAE DIXON. I, 15l.fXRjURIE ,15oEL,,i DeMolay Sweet- heart, was-gin The Rustler C3, 45, Black and Gcrldj C45. HEI.EN HBABEU DooLEv has been a member of the Girl Reserves CZ, 3, 45, Cabinet C45, Black and Gold C45. Vtfplfe Pep Club Q3, -15 and Gir ese ves Q2, ,o , Besides beingli ef .Up 3, 4 i U ' 1-W I ' 3' nd ' ' ' o 7:51. , . s n ' t I " i x Metso, S CHD1Cl oi 7, ,45,-Q XQZ, 3, 4 -4 ser ' Pr 'dei Q . ' it o - LJ reside Q45 JA ' -5. 'CLAS w ai ' iaha li, k games an iec eping ' avoh' ' ' . ON. AN DEXBARQ, women's ity ten , champion and a d nt ath- letic sp tator, belonged to "4 Club QZ, 45, Dramatic Club QZ, , 45, A Cappella Q2. 3, 45, and Girl Reserves QZ. 3, -15, and was a Class Otiicer QZ5. Most of EUXICE DLlR:XXD'S time was spent roller skating, watchyig basketball games, and collecting op- ular songs. "Shorty" also 1 ' to the Sewing Club Q-15. I Pro ucts o E . K's 1 pair ' a a ted 1 cl at 'oi Q sc WI. n ' on p ti ', 4 elle 'as a mbe ojep -1 ic lfxb Q 5, and ne m e RIARTHA ERSKINE, who belonged to Pep Club Q-15, Girl Reserves Q45, and Science Club Q-15, was interested in art and was a leading candidate for the girls' tennis team. Home economics, sewing, and read- ing consumed most of Lots FERGU- SON's time. Lois was a member of the 3 Dramatic b 21 r C: ' 'I J Fowr . . ' n . I 3 ' -' 911.1 a pin f ad many . 'nfl of G. A. Club Q45. U . JAMES FRASER was most interested in woodworking, As a hobby he built model airplanes to tly. Outside activities of HEI.EN FRITZ were golf, swimming, and tennis. "Fritzie" belonged to Pep Club Q45 and Girl Reserves AQ35. XYILMAR FL'RsTExE,xU, l940M, ama- teur photographer, was in Intramural 135- Sewing and reading style -maga- zmes., interested PATRICIA GANNON. "Pats" tavorite sport was tootball. . Favorite subject of LJOROTHY GAY- TON was sociology. She was a mem- ber of Dramatic Club Q2, 3, 45, Girl Reserves Q25, and Sewing Club Q-l5. Al.-XRJORIE GElilSEIi liked dancing, enjoyed football games, and belonged to Orchestra Q2, 35 and Girl Re- serves Q2, 3, 45. 5 Outside interests of BETTY :Xxx GILDEA were dancing, swimming, and a sophomore boy. Betty was a mem- ber of Pep Club QZ, 3, 45. 14 oiaide cfafu fzecwfi Ma..L'ZwfJe,41awn, . Eaafuf of Z ' memlea, . K I - . O l x t muse dx - . -0 VU C' -GX if ,pawn V J f ff I f ' f' , no ,nas 1 1 If J, , new R U, f . ERAND K, f 1 ff j' A . Clif fs ' ff 7 T " f K J' F ,j W. f , 1 ' -e J fl RAK ERSKINE FERGUSON' FOWLER 1 FOX , FRASER 66094-4' VA!! ff lip! 7X FRITZ ,' EL'RsTENEAU CANNON J GAYTON 5 ,Qff GERBER GILDEA QQ-WV DORA NSON Glililfli Glillili IIA NSEN IIARRIs ' uEI.I.ER U41 piiw 'V Q A-MJ IIENR1cI4sI2v 'X IIICSVICN IIICSS IIIQYIKROCIQ IIICKS IIOFFMAN HOFFBI A N HOLUB HOVVE EIU lllslbli 111, ffl I X,,, A 61 Intramural C3, 41 held the interest of DEAN GoRANs0N. His other activi- ties included Hi-Y C41 and Base- ball C41. Besides Dramatic .Club C41, Pep Club CZ1, A Cappella Choir CZ1, and Home Room Oliicer C31,' PHYLLIS GREFE was also interested in G. A. A. C3, 41, of which she Ivas Ofiicer C31 and President C41. Most active i1I Student Council CZ, 3, 41, ELAINE GRIEB also took part in Pep Club CZ, 31, Rustler C3, 41, Girl Reserves CZ, 3, 41, Dramatic Club CZ, 31, and Black and Gold C3, 41. GENE HANSEL hailing from Ames, was well known because of the way he handled his "V-8" and participated in Intramural C3, 41. A member and Secretary of the Science Club CIE, EDNA IXIAE HARRIS also took part in G. A. A. C41, Pep Club C41, and Dramatic Club CZ1. Sewing Club C41 and Rustler C41 were the main activities of BETTY HELLER, whose hobby is stamp col- lecting. Besides having' scrapbook making as a hobby, ANN HENRICKSEN held memberships in Pep Club C31 and Girl Reserves CZ1. Pep Club C3, 41 and A Cappella Choir C31 headed thc list of activities for IJELORES HEsI-EN. Besides lIer romances SHIRLEY HEss found time for Dramatic Club C3, 41 and Girl Reserves C3, 41. Modest and amiable ROBERT HSHOR- TYU HEYBROcK took part in Intra- mural CZ, 31. Coming to Fremont from Yutan in the middle of lIer junior year, IXIAR- JORIE HICKS, besides finding time for Dave Keller, took part in Girl Re- Serves C41 and Band C31. Hobbying at sewing and collecting pictures of the mtvie stars, MAIQCIA HOFFAIAN held membership in the Sewing Club C3, 41. A hobby with a future, making model airplanes, is XVARREN HOFF- mIAN's. He was once a Hi-Y mem- ber CZ1. Quiet and industrious best de- scribes HOWARD HOLUB, who hopes some day to become an expert poul- try raiser. BILL HOWE was a member of the Science Club C3, 41 and Ofhccr C41. In addition he was in Hi-Y C41 and Intramural CZ, 31. ' loam! Jah, needecl 0 b . In Hi-Y 13, 45 and Track 135 ,l,xxiEs Hcrcnixsox, 194155, con- tributed his share to the school's life. Out of school NYARREN ,lAxsEx, l9-1152, was a soda jerker. Occupying most of ATARIAX IEN- sEN's time was Pep Club 12, 3, -l5 and G. A. A. 12, 35. Besides these she participated in junior Orpheum 135. Dramatic Club 12, 35, Black and Gold 13, -l5, Rustler 145, and Com- missary 12, 35. AxoE1..x JIROYSKY, 194092. G. A. A. member 1-l5, favored home economics as a subject and photography as a hobby, Track Letterman 13, -l5 BYRON hlonxsox devoted most of his time to A Cappella Choir 12, 3, -l5 and lntramural 12, 3, 45. I Baseball player 135 fr-on jrrtgiyyf! M. . .H t l'lARRY ,louxsox lik flllilyffgvzlrfsgbffi ject and hunting ai ' siingyy . ,f BTAXINE Qsox W lt y 14215536 bww ',5xf9JliiK' a"j5ec-, ary 1 e al He D ' Clu Mime a mir 12, An? AAT emberships at s a Home R om Officer 12, 3,' ,5. Devoting most of his time to work outside oi school was KJRYIN ,loRD,xN, blond and quiet. Athletic Board 14 5, Football 1 5, Baseball 13, -15, Basketball 1-l5. ' k and Gold 145, F Club 13, -ll 5 r Columnist 145, Home Root i' 145, and XYomen 1 , . 5 li l the long list of ' vities n 'l 1 IJAYID IQELLER, the choo' gr r manticist took iart. I Anoth r A s l , x 'i ' lil-lRlYI , had .' l i .le e. ac i 1 lar acti ' y e A ppel h 1. 5 A. . 1 wa' the ii n- -t o IA ' K 3 Ca 'i t ie - 1 . o er ac 'i' we ' . ' pel 'ho' 7 3 -l id Sci- en Clul 13, Tl-IRNE KINGRX' om Ames de- voted his sole extrac rricular partici- pation to Intramural 13, 45. Progressing greatly after his trans- fer from Ogallala in his junior year, joy' KN.xcksTEUT soon lettered in Track 13, -15 and Football 1-l5 and took part in A Cappella Choir 13, 45 and F Club 145, Pohoccoite ROBERT IQOEIILI-iR'S fax'- orite outside activity is -l-H Club work. His school interests were Band 135, Pep Club 135, A Cappella Choir 1-l5,and Hi-Y 1-l.5 ANNA ATAY laxiixifxxx, 19-IOM and roller skating enthusiast, took part in junior Orpheum 135. Qujuae ' wmkm fmiifhefzeqlaiheh ani 'mm -l 60 STN' ,pn-sp 6752-3 -we-A Nun... an 'C' f, i ,Arif , , If .n ll UTC HSNZXON I, ,"'jCl2NSEX JIROYSKY JOH NSOX jonxsox jonxsox JORDAN' KELLER KERNYIN KIXG KI NGRY A K NACKSTEDT RQEHLER ' LAHBIAXX Q9 -ss- 'QI' LANIICREN LARSEN LARSEN . W , A i l fi ,ifjifili Wy A ll A9 I me X ,+C LEE! ' "T fit i ,Mi L-I VIE I 7 , l , if, X 'A' I N li. -5' I ', f C, LUYIC "Us Q , 'WN 'M my-. Ml' Ill MC Glili MC GUTRIE MC KICNZIE MAIJSIEN NIANZRL IXIARKUSSEN IXIARTIN take 13 3 ' H "fe, es d 1 o . C ' .. 1' l RI E. . t ' R ' ii ec ics as avorite ubj 3 o , t uni, re ' s l KEi . 1 s. 1 p - at. F Cl it Bl nd C45. I 17,271 "' A Librarian C45 and Sewing Club member C45, RIARIE LANDGREN hob- bied at recipe collecting and would like to be a poet "some day." Taking part primarily in athletics, ,ALLEN LARsEN was a Football let- terman CZ, 3, 45 and took part in Science Club C35, Reserve Basket- ball CZ5, Intramural CZ, 3, 45, and was elected Home Room Officer C45 and Athletic Board member C45. Aside from Hazel Matson, TZEROY LARsEN's activities consisted of Foot- ball C3, 45, Intramural C3, 45, Li- brary C45, Rustler C35, and Student Council C45. HENRY LEE by no means limited his activities to his chief interest, the Dramatic Club CZ, 3, 45. The future chemist was also in Science Club C3, 45 and its President C45, Intra- mural CZ, 3, 45 Pep Club CZ5, A ' .agxpella Choir CZ, 3, 45, and Student Jouncil C45. - LPISTELLE LEVVIS' favorite activity if , otlief than Girl Reserves CZ, 35 was if 'P 'liefr obby, of foreign correspondence. A L i .3 tured singer in a ,lunior LIVIXRS wig be remembered for her ure litioniof "They Cut Down the Qld Pine Tree." In Pep Club C35, Commissary CZ5. and Girl Reserves CZ, 35 and Officer C35, JEAN l,0YliS'l'lCIJT favored sociol- ogy as a subject. f As f ' fOrpl1fggn?e 45 novelty act, i5'lIRIAM ' if Cl.lE1foRn MCGEE, 19405 and a po- liceman's son in Reserve Football CZ5 and Home Room Ofncer CZ5, will find his father to keep him ever well advised. V Sewing is the hobby of VELIDA Mc- TZUFFEE, who was a member of. the Orchestra CZ5. , A JOSEPIITNE McGUlRE's favorite sub- ject was sociology. Her favorite out- side activity was roller skating. , VFRA MCIXFN7 was a girl with an ey o t ' ie was inter- i ho a eco a l sewing. r11 ty Jing ub et, TWAR- 5 ADS N n Orc es- ra nd G1 es es CZ e u 1 i ZEI., ohobbies a se g an m roi ring. rawin o stacl ' in Rus rtooi C45 N o NI Q U SE 's e. ected to far w h is o 1er activi- ies were io bhl C45, ibrary C45, ul 45 mura 2, 3, 45, and a e Cl CZ 3 5 was the chief f ac ' ' o V 1 UIARTIN, who chose co 1 cial l as her favorite sub- zwfmiafzzia -wwf ' e Waaq . vzwwzmzww, fm cnc! fd. HAZEL I5IATSON, A Cappella Choir CZ, 3, 45, Student Council C-15, G. A. i-X. C-15, and Librarian C-15, spent much of her time with LeRoy Larsen, another senior. Band CZ, 35 and Hi-Y C45 com- prised ROGER BIEEXENVS activities. 5Vith sociology as her favorite sub- ject G1-Am's l5IILLER was a student interested m church work. Diminutive LEONARD LIULLALLY is interested in the manly art of sell- defense. He is comparable to a stick of dynamite, small but tough. As Vice-President of the Senior Class C-l5, a three awards winner in athletics, Black and Gold C3, 45 and Hi-Y C3, 45 member, LESTEIQ NUR- RAY was known as industry plus in whatever he undertook. XVALLACE NE1.sEN loved the Outdoors. His favorite subject was general shop. A newcomer to Fremont, CARL NEL- SON enjoyed athletics and spent much time working On physics. DONALD NEl.SON, an excellent vio- linist in Orchestra CZ, 3, 45, wrote for The Rustler C35 and Black and Gold In Football C45 and F Club C45 NORBIAN NELSON will be remembered longest for his superior pitching in Baseball C3, -l5. ROBERT NE1.sON, skating en hus st, was on The Rustler C-15, P J lub C45, and Intramural C3, 45. Pep Club C45 and A C ella Cho 7 35 member SH Nrcsogwgydl ' He also enjoyed huntii ' The main interest DON THU- FIND was Marian J sen. Oth activ- ities were Black and Gold C45, Hi-Y C3, 45, Student Council C25, and Rustler C-15. qs, . A favorite subject w iOl 5. FRANCES NICHOLS had a smile that conquered every obstacle. EDNA I5IAE IQIEDERMEYER, an ardent basketball fan, was in the Pep Club CZ, 3, 45, A Cappella Choir CZ, 3, 45, Girl Reserves C45, and Rustler C45. Sherlock Holmes had nothing on HAROLD NOIRTON, who likes to solve mystery stories. S555 -'vw ...N-all' 4143 11155 JV? 'IRT'- VW' A, l 1 3 BIATSON MEENEN IIILLER it if 4 if if 5"-, I. .Lfkbj . f if -I ,ALULLALLY 5 A' 6 ,V I .fy "' "'i xruknpvf' I A ' ff' , B NELQEN 'RR J ,X ,f NELSON NELSON NELSON M b cy Jf ON l NESN ' W D NICHOLS NIEDERBIEYER NORTON oH1.soN V 0 RW O1.sON K M PEC11 PETERSON' jj!! J. ,. .1, 11ETERsoN '7 '-'UA C, PETROXV C,3,yJff! RANSLEM RASMUSSEN RASMUSSEN REBER RICHARDSON RIX 'V' -vixrg, favs 'bn 95. In Pep Club CZ5 and Girl Reserves CZ, 3, 45, ARLENE OHI.SON also en- joyed reading and movies. Her fav- orite sport was basketball. Art was NIAUDIE OLSON'S outstand- ing diversion. She enjoyed football games a11d roller skating. VVorking i11 the ofhce took a great deal of ANITA PECH'S time. Danc- ing was her favorite relaxation. Outside activities of ETHE1. PETER- SON, Pep Club CZ, 3, 45, were skat- ing and swimming. Typing was her favorite subject. JAMES PETERSON played in Band and Orchestra CZ, 3, 45. Basketball was his favorite sport. One of Fremont's Outstanding ath- letes, GEORGE PETROW, F Club CZ, 3, 45 and President C45 and Class Pres- ident CZ5, played Varsity Football and Basketball C3, 45, Tennis CZ, 3, 45. Study hall, "Babe" confessed, was his favorite subject. Besides spending much of her time with a junior boy, JEWEL PICKFORD was in G. A. A. CZ5, Pep Club CZ, 35, A Cappella Choir CZ, 3, 45, Zlll Girl Reserves CZ, 3, 45. PATTY PIERCE was in Pep Club CZ 3, 45 a11d Girl Reserves C45. Outside interests were dancing and skating. The school activities Of MARCEI.LA RANSLEM were Pep Club CZ, 3, 45 and A Cappella Choir CZ5. She en- joyed roller skating. MAYNARD RANSLEM was another law and order student of Fremont High as his father was chief of police. CARL RASMUSSEN, lanky a11d easy- going, lettered in Basketball C45 and was a member of Pep Club CZ5. CHARLOTTE RASMUSSEN was an ard- ent baseball spectator. Her pet likes were typing and reading. O11 Student Council C35 and in G. A. A. CZ, 35, MILDRED REBER en- joyed football as a spectator. Her favorite subject was sociology. RICHARD RICHARDSON, lanky Bas- ketball forward C45 and F Club mem- ber C45, claimed he had nothing to do with women, nevertheless one could get all kinds of advice about them from him. Outdoor sports, such as hunting, fishing, and ice skating, consumed most of ROY R1x's free time. Roy's favorite subject was science. . X Www cwuaalanqlawd One of the better daIIcers of Fre- mont High was CLARK ROBINSON. Also included i1I Clark's curriculum were: Cheerleader 13, 43, Pep Club 12, 3, 43, Hi-Y 143, A Cappella Choir 12, 3, 43, and Rustler 133. Collecting autographs was EDNA xlAY ROoD's favorite hobby. She was also in Pep Club 133. xlERCEDES RosE was in G. A. A. 13, 43, Band 12, 3, 43. a1Id Sewing Club 143. Roller skating was her favorite Outside activity. Interested in Hi-Y 13, 43 and model airplanes, BOB SANDAGE was probably the smallest senior, being only five feet tall. CLARE SAw'rEI-I.E, a member of the Dramatic Club 143, was aII outstand- Favorite hobby of DoNNABEI.I.I1 SANVTELLE was stamp collecting. Other activities were Band 123 and Sew- iIIg Club 13, 43. One of the more scholarly students was EI.sIE l.3lARIE SCARLETT of t Dramatic Club 12, 3, 43. ing general in tlIe leadership class. is AIELVIN SCI-IINKEL, a leading swim- mer on the aquatic squad, was also iII Pep Club 123, A Cappella Choir 143, Black and Gold 143, Hi-Y 143, and Rustler 143. JOAN ScIII.IcItER, A Cappella Choir 12, 3, 43, Rustler 12, 3, 43, Girl Re- serves 12, 3, 43, aIId Pep Club 13, 43 was an ex-champ in the women's di- vision on Fremont tennis courts. v Besides being aII outstanding jour- nalist, FRED SCHNEIDER received All- State rating oII the state basketball team. His other activities were Foot- ball 13, 43, Basketball 12, 3, 43, F Club 12, 3, 43, Tennis 11, 2, 3, 43, Black and Gold 143, aIId Rustler 13, 43 and Editor 143. LOIS SCI-IRoEDER,pert aIId ever-mov- ing, devoted most of her time to A Cappella Choir 12, 3, 43, Pep Club 12, 3, 43, Dramatic Club 143, and Girl Reserves 143. Interested iII shorthand and typing, I-UcII,I-E SCHULTZ was also a member of the Pep Club 12, 33. Playing the piano consumed much of ORRIAN SIIRIvER's time, Girl Re- serves 143. In Football 143, Hi-Y 143, and Science Club 13, 43, JOE SIC sported the most Inanly beard in high school. S'rERI,INu SIERCKS' outside interest was Western Union telegrams. RIP' 'N in.. ...N 94" "v""f,'r' +04 X ROBINSON ROOD RosE s,xNDAGE SAXVTELLE SAXVTELLE p . I -Q. Q X 1, - L1 Q. L - up , ' x , , J sc,xRLETT .. 'L X AQ x 3 ,5 scHINIcEI. .L L A -Mx P I ,e 'f' L""" E -if ,SCHLLCICER , y X .3 g s i 4 533 -J I I H ff V 3 - X , X A 'XQ-2 ' - . 3, 3 i N3 Q Xxsci-INEIDRR 'Q XX - ii, 13N 43 wif f-J 5 35,3 CSCXNQOEWSIR '- ses I . , pil WW 1 R 1 sIIRIv Ig X sIc C SIERKS Jlmezfhehaazfuadula ffzecenlwz ofa. In Pep Club C23, A Cappella Choir CZ, 3, 43. Science Club C33, Sewing Club C43, and Library C3, 43, CELIA S1,E1sTER devoted much of her time as pianist of the scl1ool's swing band. BETTY SoRRv's chief interest was roller skating, her favorite subject, s c'ology. n Pep Club C2, 33 and Girl Re- serves C43, i3lARIE SoUKU1"s favorite subjec was sociology and favorite spor football. ea lilw' aid movies, as well as G. .' A. C33 Hep Club CZ3, and A p lla C oir '53, 43, took much of ill R 'N 1fANG1.1ik1zcs time. , ool activities ofl-NV QREN SPAN- .ZR w e A Cappella Q1 ir CZ, 3, 4 c ent Jour l C 'er ctivities for a Choir C ' r ' d Editor C43, is side il erest s model '- bla s. " Bois 1115 ootb' ll P6 lu C3 girl Rustle , s t- 1 ic t' d ic g. 3 1 . ' 1 Or'l1 tr C , , 43, p af 3- V STAPI .T " i 'ng for inns' . er favor f sp as b s- lqetb' l. n dd on mw c' gin ep 'l .J 'K 3, lilac ' If 'Q 6 C' aid u- X c1t 'oun' C43 .ov ., SW KEL- 1a1sRo ' ' 1 o st ndi 1 tl tu nt, acting s cc ci of td at d lge- bra st den ir r. , n . l any I 'mc fer law 'ds were on b ' EST ICR S 'NN1f1f.D, an ex- ell A is . Iistl r wx e ' C 1 K ac d o 1 C X 11-1, 'lf 1,oR, 194012, curve ball art st of ' B eball team, was o11 the F tl' C3 and Baseball C3, 43 , s Soci 5y was his favorite was - BIER T11o1x1AssEN, who was on 1 C3 43 and in the F Club C 3 Homers favorite subject was 3, 3, tle Fx 43 3 .' 3 'E : 1 0 sub' ct, gs ' ' Q golfer of Fremont High the 'Q , 4 x ' in - N ' u " PHYLLIS THOMPSON was in ' 'C .n C3, 43, A Cappella Choir C3, Q, nd Girl Reserves C3, 43. Her o s activities included a good- sophomore boy n excellent scholar was - TOXIXSEND, winner of a Carl af- mond Gray scholarship of the Union Pacific Railroad. ,e Y v WA ROBERT TRINE'S interest lay in the business end of most things. His favorite subjects were shorthand and typing. G. A. A. C23, Pep Club C2, 33, A Cappella Choir C2, 3, 43, Black and Gold C43, Girl Reserves C3, 43, Stu- dent Council C33, and Rustler C3, 43, completed a full schedule for JOAN TUCKER. t'Sophie" did find time for a junior boy. v if The favorite activities of DELIQQT6 UNIQEI, are displayed by hefxfllack and Gold Sewing Club sliaryj Her activities list: Sewing Ib Secretary t-U, Rustler t-ld, nd Blaclf and Gold Q-lb. f TQICH RD Y :QE shows s feeling for rhg hi iI his danc' Q. Richard spen l , time in D natic Club Q-ll ai i-Y tiny!! A 11lClllb,i7!Of the Class of 3QZ'f Cow NYKQE was on of 'hc schools I 1 . A 9 , . U ' K5 ,-is . best ,,.Qlii1I'cers. Cjtyftpar si nat ft-lf 111 A Cappella Ch! 13, If-'T BVURNIE . AAiEBKILKX,.'If6lllllS Q3, -U. F Clutbf t-lb, Blac'fig,fId Gold Fditor -l'fRustler C fiinist 3, -lj, and f jillgusy Punst- tl, Z, 3, -lj, can be EJ piegtyrft e success of this annual 'II fo 'tiie column called "Squibs.' R s, and Ad Libs." Mwiuox XYEIIJNIER, Pep Club., C217 and' irl Reserves FQZJ, enjoyed Tier roll slgati g N better than anything 6 ' 'sjii-ff D Q , ZQINAIQ XVEIHJ5, Intramural Q2, 3J, swam ivhen he didn't studyt "Tres petite" best describes JOYCE VVIcsTIvIIAI,, Home Room Odicer K-lb, but her size did not slow her down. A busy girl was IIzENE'VVIfIEEI,EIz, Pep Club C31 -U and'Cabinet 645, Girl Reserves C3, -U and Vice- President C-H, G. A. A, QZJ, and Librarian HJ. FRED XYIIIIIAN coIIfIded that his woodworking and Inovies occupy his time. He was also Home Room Of- ficer C-lj. Baseball C3, 45 is RCYGEIQ VvILD'S favorite sport as one finds after talk- ing to him for a short time. He was also a Rustler journalist in his junior year. Aside from Harvey Jensen, FLOR- ENCE VVII.IiINs found time for swim ming, Pep Club C-lb, Dramatic K-lj, Girl Reserves Q-lj, and Club CHU. She was Home Room Presisdent CZJ. Designing clothes was ELAINE XVOLI-'E's favorite hobby. Elaine will be remembered for the many different styles of shoes she wore. Romeo to sophomore girls, JIAI XVROE was on the Rustler Staff C3, -lj and Editor C-lj a1Id iII Intramural 13, 45 and Hi-Y C3, -lj. Besides JoaII Schlicker-, other ac- tivities of RoY YYENXEY were Bas- ketball t-lb, Tennis C3, -ll, F Club t-ld, Athletic Board C-13, 'A Cappella Choir CZ, 3, 45. Black aIId Gold C-U. Student Council 13, -lj, and Rustler t-lj. SENIORS WITH NO PICTURES XTALERIA DOERNEBIAN, DON ENGIEI., NTARY Hoscir, LEVEIINE JOHNSON. LEON LUIIKER, DoUoI-Ixs TXIITCHEL, LEAH RAINEY, H,-XRl.,XND SHRIVER. f'-f w. jvzafzwzzmmwazz fs. -an fs, -dit UNKEL VANCE XV ARD . XY E BRI A N ,Ln wK!,XVEIDNER IXVEIHE I lk! W fb N XVESTP HAL XVHEELER XYIDBIAN XVILD XVILKINS XVOLFE wrtoe YENNEY cLAss or 40 1J1'1'-11'1'f111,11 1111 1',r111'1'11111'111 'Z1'111'1'1'r 113' 1111' 111.11111'y 1111.15 -z1'111'1'.r H111- 11111'111111'y .r1y11'," 1l11'.r,f 11111111 1.1 511111111 11,1 .1110 11111115 11 M1111 fi1111 11111 1'111'1'1'1'1 1111111 111 11I11I1111l1. 11 1'111'1111'x11'y 11111111'111111'y ix i11111'1'11 11 11y.r11'1'i1111.v 111111111 1111111 11.1 1'111111111111111x '11111 1'11'1111'111.v. 11111 j-I11I1111'.Y 11111111.11 'IIFII1' 1'111'111.r1'1y 111 1111111' II1'f' C,l1'11'ZL'- 11111115 C11l'I-.Y1j', N1'1.v1111, .S'1111111111'1', 111111 S'1"Z'V IIC 111155 111111111 is 11111y 1111111111 111' .l11'. l'111 6111111111 1l11'11'1111, 111111 .811111111111111 'Z1'1'1'1' 11'1'1'U 111515 1L1k1.11U 11 1111.5 year. '11 11111111'1'11 511111111 IJ 11111 1t11111f11'111 -2111111111 11'111'111'111 1'11111'51' 1.11 1111111 1111'11111111i1'.1. 1911111 15 The Last Mile By Ernesk Larson C111ll1'Zl1'y to the l1N1l'lJiCl title of this story, the Class 111' l94l was fill' l.l'Ul11 Z1 fearful sh211l11w Sl2LgQ,'Cl'lllg to its 1le21th 215 it tra- x'e1'se1l the steep path l-l'fJlll the ohseurity of Il S111JllU1lll11'C to the inure 1'espeet21hle niche of 21 jll1ll11l'. Secure i11 their new positioii, the 1110111- hers eleetecl lirnie l,21rs1111 pr1rsi1lent3 Joe R2l1llCl'l. vice-presiclentg liill lXl21xwell, see- l'ClZ1l'j'-1L1'CZlS1.1l'Cl'Q 21n1l l'21tty Cheney, l51121r1l of li,l1lJllCZllilJ1l5 rep1'ese11t21tive. The only hlaelc niarlc upon the Class rec- 11r1l was perpetr21te1l on El w21r1n Oetoher 21tte1'11111111 as tr211lition was L1l1l71'OlQC11 ancl the seniors were victorious in the Zlllllllill Hare 211111 Houncl Chase. Good will was restored El.ffCl'VV2ll'Cl, however, at LL hilarious hanquet held at the Salem Lutherzln Church. G3tl1C1'l1lg 111o111e11tun1 under tl1e able spon- sorsliip of Miss Frances Springer 211111 Mr. T. Harrison Elmore, the class proviclecl the Cl'l'E6l'l21i11lNC11t l1igl1ligl1t of the year with the -lunior Qrpheuin ot April 5. Gypsy life, including the gypsies' visit to Z1 night eluh, was the theme of the production presented hefore over 2.000 people. The solo of five year old Iris Sieinseng an exhibition of hallrooin dancing hy Clark Robinson and Joyce Cl'l1'i5fOffC1'SC11Q the inusie of Bob lYCl1llJ?1'g'i5 hanclg 21 skit, "An Author at XY111'k,'y hy Nell Holinhurg, Jim Milliken, and Mac Byersg and the gypsy chorus under the clireetion ot Ernie Larson were soine of tl1e outstancling features of the show. Concluding this XGZIIJS activities and prep- 21r21tory to hegiiining the last mile, the juniors were hosts to the seniors at the Zlllllllkll Ju- nior-Senior Prom on May 24. x X NI? gx YE K 3 W X. X-Q wx X Q' X ig Q, , W gg rw.. . V X X CX N X X Ni my X Qxx XX K Xssbigwaxx Ev ? :mm .DNS . . ox W x x ' X X X wx N P XX X X. NXQ X... ww , - Q. Q X fi:-iff? if Q Q RTN -xr -29 L Let to right, hrst row: Arlene Paw- hne' lla . v and Harold Millard: second row: ,lean Nelson, Bill Maxwell, Roh Mor- row, and Fred Saeger, Left to right, iirst roxy: Klaxine Sapp, lladelon Betts, Darlene llostroni, Loretta llauer, Shirley XYinlcel1nan, Left to right, First row: joe Ranieri, Gwendolyn Parson, Betty Jean Scarlett, Darlene Softly, Maxine Rathe, Yvonne Spence, Dorothy Pospisil, and Phyllis Reeceg second row: Miles Senirad, Merle Olson, lioh Potach, jack Reinhold, George Rice, XYade Pettit, and junior XYieser, third row: Vernon Phillippe, Betty Runip, Marie Richards, Fred Schroeder, Hannah Peterson, George Townsend, Duane Sievers, and Wlesley Teas, fourth row: Dolphine Schlote, Helen Sunnis, and Stanley Spangler. rgery Nelson, jack Manzel, Left to right, first row: Mary Casey, Marilyn Jean Cain, Don Churchill, Ray Carlson, Harvey Cook, Gladys Conrad, and Marian Day: second row: Patty Cheney, Margaret Devries, josh Devries, Bill Craighead, Albert Doyle, Richard Dodge, Laura Lee Connett, and Lloyd Diedrickseng third row: Roland Chudo- nielka, Ray Conklin, Robert Carlson, Gordon Davis, LeRoy Crowshaw, and George Craiehaid. Left to right, first row: Lee Oberg, Leonard Nelson, Charlotte Anne Nel- 7 ind Kaye 'lihoinasseng second roxy: XYallace Xllolfe, Carl son, Phyllis Nelson, and lxuhy Moss' 5 Xlliiiiiiery, Klardell Stolpe, lioh Schultz, luoh Teglt. Swmi 1-mt, Biii Nelson, Bill Meri loaqiiiii XYinlcelinan, and Dale llallg third roxy: llvilnia zinger, -lim Milliken, Clarice O'Con- lluhrieg Xniiiageiie llnttertielfl, Xlac llyers, and Duane llolden. nor, and Ramona Meridith. l O ,K to lj - . , -X Y Leif U1 f1Hht,x hfst nr: XY,l:rzeK-lin- Left to right, first row: Ruth Lahniann, llardella lsnoell, rich, -loan Heekes, etta Mal 'ckeyy Irene Krcinarils, Yiola Rlclsenzie, Beverly lsrasne. 21110 ltdllii M2lClHpxitll: sexe t row: Eloise Livingston, Patty BleCune, lletty lane Larsen, lzllen H 'I-I RSCUQ Zmtlf Xexll Kflarie and june Lernlcei second row: Delmar Rlclsitriclc. Yliorna Holniherg hird roxxfkkAlQd1e Grete Rechsteiner, Lorna linoell, Carl Launer, lilnane lsoplin, and Larro Hoschl Rf!" P junior Kolb, Ernie Larson, and Albert lxingry. .N W 5 I, Q ffl . X ' q -i gx -ltr? ' t R lx , ,kj t , Y E , iw x I 'VJ ik! 'li , i W f L tj l il Y xr f5 i -,wx 'Y,JkxNN ' f Left to right, first row: Audrey Eckerson, Elaine Fischer, Marian Feichtinger, We 1 '4 Phyllis jo Greenlee, Marcella liinanuel, Patty Gildea, Bernice Fulton, jean Har- -' riet- Graber, and liloris Gainsforth, second row: Betty Fung, Betty Freeman, xx lglsie Fraser, F. .-X. Gossett, Kenneth Grant, George Ellison, Bill Gaines, Robert X 3 Goree, ltugene Freeman, and jim Dullheld. it X Left to right, first row: john Hauri- Left to right, hrst row: .Xrchie Rlehaffey, lJarlene Mag- gan, Arlene Herrmann, Virginia nuson, Rerdean llidle, Yalnecie lflronson, Geraldine jen- johnson. and Harold Hackstockg sec- sen, Carl Peterson, and Roh linoellg second row: Ken- ond row: XYilbur Gruhhs, Eugene neth Kirchner, Olin Schnelke, lYalter lYallcenhorst ' ' Clifford Milrersted, James NYilliains, Leland Sorensen Hansen, and joe Hamernikg third row: Harold Jensen, Harvey jen- , sent, and Neal Jennings. and Conrad Larsen. A 447, Y .Wes 2 t V r'-fldfpivvr , f evfefwfv -Y 1 I x 1 9 1155 X22 A ,gf , Ay, lv. . .- 'N IA K' X if if ibn' -' df f gf 1 KL ,fa 5 X If .-12. F-Q gy -. x WY ,4 f 1 MSFT. . +,- -. Mhxzwffsww is? 1 N .a . 7" I Fw Q- v f . M, A . ,V . ' -peg, ,L FQ", x wzfi' H ' AP 'f.T':" Y' ,' Q I -V 5- 1 c 5-Qlrlwllwruf mlm- thy-ir lww. TMJ: Mr. lottmnz Officers and spmlsors show the 1115111-I :ww fturlum sm :mule lm gcmu- other two classes how business meetings muy. L1-utcr: Ilzmfl u11if+11'1uf 2111 zlltcrccl should be COIICILICYCCI.B3.CkgI'OL1l1dI Bob Mur- bx wplw11wrcf in E1 fcwinu claw A AV ray remtes before his classmates. gig-4 H ,M .j W, 1 V 1 , W, X 1' A Dj 7 I 'J pff'-f ,S'11111111111111'1'.r 111 11111111' 1111152 1.11I'- 1'11, 1'1111v1111, 111111 1'11.r, 1111 1111111- 1111' 1t'1111'It'.Y, Xflllix' 11I1'17' tllllllfj' 111 I111' 1711111 111 111111111111 1111.r. I:I11'171l1l1l"lI 'zu111',rf1'1'11111 111 1111' 11111111 x11s 11'11 111 ir 11ii1'1'11111'111'11 11x 11111' 1ii1111l, .S'111'1'11.v1'11, ll'11'111'1'1', .lftlllflllt ' UH One Down, Two To Go By Patricia Lucas Last September, 202 new faces, constituting the Class of l9-l2, appeared in the corridors of F. H. S, Bob Qlmsted, elected president ot the class, became a Hi-Y member, was solo cornetist for the Band and Orchestra, and served as Student Council representative. Don XVhalley, vice-president, was a member of Pep Club and A Cappella Choir, played in Intramural sports, and was a Home Room president. Secretary Roy Farris became ac- tive in Pep Club, Band, Intramural sports, and Student Council. Serving in Rep Club, Dramatic Club, Girl Reserves, and Student Council was Charles XVells, Board of l'ub- lications member. Miss Catherine lieelqmann and Mr. Ernest Rothert were the patient sponsors. In receiving all cards and in being on the cum laude list each term, Nonda Herman, Mary Ann Reynolds, Susan Rey- nolds, and Charles XVells were the outstand- ing scholars of the class. "He-men" Pal Grant, Dick l,a1nberty, and Clarence Lovell played on the football team. Robert Dorsett. Susan Reynolds, and Pat Lucas, sophomore soloists in the junior Qrpheum, also proved that the Class oi l942 is not lacking in musical talent. Susan, a so- prano, and Robert, a baritone, who entered the district music contest, received ratings of excellent and superior respectively. Bob XVeinberg, another sophomore, directed the orchestra which highlighted the second scene of the show. YX"ith one year oi Senior High down and two to go this spring, the present Sopho- more Class hopes to win, through its meni- bers, manv honors tor Fremont before Com- mencement Xlleelc, 1942. Q11' fYil'j'lIl11l1S 1v1111 111151: 111 1'111111 1 511111 111115 111'1'11l .r1'11'1111111'1111y 111 Il 11 1' 1111'X' Ll1'L' 'Zt'1'11I111 llll' 1I1'1't' f1111' .r1'1C,r Q11111111 111 11111 1111111111 .bt11'1' 1111.r111'i111111 1111:1 111111111 Hjl l.eft to riglit, first row: .lean Kounovsky, Patty Jensen, Connie l.ee, llorotby Vlolinston, Genevieve Kaarstacl, fllarlys johnson, Yivian johnson, Calla Vlolinson, and lflaine liostag second row: Ralpli -lacobs, Robert Lau- ner, Kenneth ll. vlensen, Kennetli Jensen, Dick lsaniberty, llncl Vlolinson, and lion joeg tliircl row: Retty jean l.anner, Paul Keller, lfcl Lewis, l.eo jngoler, and Roberta Lanrsen. Left to right, First row: NYzirren Gol- lelion, Corinne Hartsock, Goldie Har- ris, and jean Hansen: seconcl row: Robert Hoffman, ,lim Cusick, Noncla Herman, and Eloise'Haclcstock. Left to riglit, first row: Elaine Ferguson, Bette Lou Croucli, Marjorie Daily, Rose Clayton. Verne llaniel, Robert llorsett, jim Gilmore, Melvin Fowler, and Roy Farris, seconcl row: Mary Flora, Carol Feuerstein, joyce Clark, Betty Clark, jane llyortli, Jeanne Carlson, joe Clirisinan, and George lily. l.el't to right, nrsl row: Dolores Hoff- Left to right, first row: Patricia Lucas, Bernice Meines, 'Wm' l"ll,lL'l5"l ,ll5Wlf"l'5'-l lldllc llcfrc- llorotliy Klorclliorst, Ciolclieinae Manzel, Virginia Man- jean lleiflenreieli, and Charles llonseg , seconcl row: Iborotby llangliawan, mlrell, Wilfla Mosier, ancl lietty Mosley, seconcl row: 1 Ilcmm llymll Cmmq. H,.im,' l,l2m,m Clarence Lovell, Robert lXlurpliy, jack Mundy, Don iirant, anfl 'l'ink llerinan. Moore, llainilton Manzel, ancl llob lX'lurr:1y.t 'kv Left to right, first ruw: lluh xYUllllWCI'2', l.elz111d Svett, ,luuiur Zimxiier. .Xrlie .Xtwu11cl, rliillll llracliet, aud Mickey Helphaiidg seciiiid row: lletty ,luue llalrlwiii, Mary ,Xu- dersuii, lflaiue llahde, .Xfleliiie llrewer, Yictiwria NYest4 phal. Mary fllattiatw. a11d lilsie Mae XX,Cl4lllL'l'. l.eit to right. first rmv: Betty Rhea, Susan Reyiiwlds, Riiiiiiiie lilartiii. Shirley lfalueu- dure, and Hill Ruuipz secuud ruui lD1w1111a 'lean Sapp, Mary ixllll Rt-yiiulds, Paul Ruh- i11s1n11. a11d lluh Fureiiseiig third row: Charis XYells, Ray Steen, aud IJ1111 XYl1alley. Left to right, first rmv: ,lauice Blakeslee. Alice Nelson, .-Xiiiiahelle Paulscu. Beulah Xielswu, lletty Peters, Mars jurie Petersuu. and l-e11 Richter: secwud row: Huh Olm- sted, -li111 Pa11li11, Rex Klflllflllflll, lfiill Reuter. liluier Nielsuu, a11d llale Plaiuhecli: third rmv: Durutliy Ruh- rer, Gerald hlaciipke, l.eu11ard Rice, llill Schuehel, aud Shirley llloseii. nd! l.eft to right, first ruxr: Ruth Riude, Patty Rlllllll. lletty RitClfiC,Z1114lXuI'I1iI1 lluiuieyi seeimd rim: Vlauies Riihiu- suii, lJ111111a -leau Schultz, aud ,lane Schuaheg third row: Marjeaii Vial' liiigiiird aud xxilllllil XxYlCflZ1llCl. l.eft tim right, first riiut lluh Ciraiit, lhll Suddutli, luua liiiaiiii, l.aura111ae XX'illia111s, and lfxselpu XYils11111 seciiiid ruw: 1,111-etlia llr1111s1111, Charliue llreiuuer. lfleauur Mas! ters, Yiulet Haidley, Zlllll Heh-11 liiiiwellg third row: Riihert llayiie. .Xlhert llheiiis- Child, Richard Llehliiig, Illlll ,lu11i11r Zimmt-rg fourth row: lluh Mleilie, lhih Mallwiiee. lJ1,11i SI2lIlUSllC'Cli. flllil Huh Turiier. l.eft tw right, first rmv: l.111s Steiiu- feld, llarrell lleaver. Gerald Flllllllf- lllll, aucl lfverette lhigeiii-Qifg gecuiid rim: lflua Tliurui, Mildred McGee, l.llZlllllf1 Mahliu. .Xrleiie liiugrxy and xii-ami tim: limi mi-1 Bessie' sum, Marie Siuiiett, Rirliard Petersriii. lJ1111 Metcalf, Illlfl l,-ireu Giehlerg fum-th rim: Mary l.ee Test, Ruth Swr111a11, Bud XYalra1'e11. :uid Ralph Stout, - i ,.,Q eu .. Q , W AQ R I4 :" f if is 3 if g - an ' , A ' Q i A ,E Q rf, 1 iam ' V x go b V g V , Q N. an M fig, V6 A flyl I A ry X .5 Fi E? 12M 'W D. In . , , W 'Zz ,lv . if x -,-. W. :R mlfglk an N N... X ff fiwiwg, , J ,iggf aigsmsiw, x wi? F! If ig gy if avg.. pew W S5950 fi L Sai trier ra Once no thought was given to extracur- ricular activities, even in the mildest form. Eventually great educators began to see that the natural talent and resources of Ameri- can youth had hardly been tapped. Activi- ties and the originality they foster were near the zero point. lt was decided something must be done. In one school a music teacher was hired and hymns were sung: in another a rail splitting contest was held. Little by little tl1e idea of outside activities developed. Both boys and girls entered into varying activities, the use of which grew by leaps and bounds. Then came Theodore Roose- velt to prove the value ot a strong body combined with a strong mind. Each ot Fre- mont's organizations of today has its under- lying purpose. A few students belong to only one: many belong to several. Leader- ship, along with the ability to follow a leader, is displayed in each. School, as all see it now, would be a rather dull place without these organizations which develop and encourage talent, character, and sportsmanship. The Frmrzorif Tigers, fvlaying away from home, frip Coach Yalkizfs form- rr foam, Norfolk, by cz more three .p01'nfs. K talent .... character . . . portsmanship Til, JOMTL ICYIIIIIIIDJJ of ji A flllllfliill-Z'ffaf't'11f fu' ,fyIZ,W'j' Leif-A-UNLV 11, Q 1111, N V Q UM, , FfW?01i1fu1,-Cd Qlllfp 7-Lfm,115f!1f . ILSIZISIII fi,-,,, . ,NIU ffmf f'l'f75f.1' Lflfpy-HI 4 tcI1f111 - f 11155 H C 9 .rpl-fy, .ff 111 ffl, lla' .!0111z'. '71 af vw, E IQUIIQUZ ll' qu-f, t . KFNIUN Out of the 1-1uc1c11e By Frecl Schneider it llr Pettow Hauflfldu' Um1Ul11 11'llllCl'1 111111, 10VL11, , . 6, .1 Tixcv Q' A ,f -1g 1 ' ' '1- 3 1 -111' 1611 111 YIQ111' 9A11,d11u1' N'1L111'1JX'Vl1. 'Middle r11xv,1911,tf'Y1 fl-Ov WW, left to 113111- 11111111111 1 N1 S'11llL'li1Cl 411111 1 . , IJ Wu and rl1g.,1. v Mum-311, 1111 N. Nclemqv K12l1'1i115SCl1. 1 HNSCU1 Husch' Lcwyg, w,,r11!H1 qc SDCHCQ, 1.2ll1115CI'1j, 1 . C Nelson 1'1':111111Ci1f11 1511111 lx punch joe, 1Xll2lL1x51LC , - 1 . - 1, '---156. 1' Conch Yr.-114111. flffml' Dlutm SCU, Cm-1116, 111111 lloylv- 1,11i6 11112 C1l'.Ol111l 111 1116 U111:111o111:1 1,Z1l111?Ll1C11C? was 1116 13121611 511111 C'1o111'5 1939 Varsity 1111111112111 562151111 'lor 11 pr111'e11 111 116 one of 1116 1111151 1115215110115 111 1116 11151111-Y 111 1'1l'Cl11U1l1 11111511 School. 111 losing six ga111e5 211111 tying two, 1116 T111gCl' gl'lC1S1C1'S 12111611 to score Z1 1o1161111ow11 111 1116ir 6111111 Cl1COl1111Cl'S. 1111111 Oll1j" 561611 1'61111'11i11g 11'11Cl'lllCl'l, 1116- new Varsity 111'101', Mr. Virgil Yellcin, was 1'or6611 to construct 1115 11r51 111'e111-11111 H1g11 1621111 entlrely 11-0111 green Reserve n1211eri211. 11216611 wi111 one 111 1116 1o11g11651 561161111165 111 1116 512116, 1116 1l1CXlJC1'lCl1CCC1 Tiger 511112111 opened 115 512116 215 W611 as 1116 111161512116 League 562151111 by playing T11Ol11Z1S 161161-51111 111 Co11nci1 13111115, 1owz1. T116 Yel- lowjaeks 112111 111110 1111116111131 111 taking 2111 easy 20 to O victory. T11 1116 566111111 6n6o11111er, 111e Pill'- 1116 eleven of CJl'l1Z111Zl CC1111'Zl1 downed 1116 Black 211111 Gold e16ven w1t11 2111 0VC1WX'11C1l1l111Q' 31 111 0 Victory. A1t1lOl1g11 o111p121y6d.11y O11121l1a Benson, 2111011161 111161512116 foe, 1116 yrC11i1l1l11Cl1 116111 1116 BL11l11.1CS to 21 560161655 t1e. 'T11Q116X'E two 111161512116 1.CZlg11C 212111168 111111111 1116 powerful grid 111216111116 O1C1'G1g11'fOI1T11'GDl'U111l1g over 1116 1116211 121111111 39 to U 211111 0111211121 No1't11 112111111115 F1'C1l1011'E to 21 SCO1'Q1C':S 116 for 1116 second 601151-:e1111ve 111116. 6 One of 1116 1121111651 11111gl1t 132111165 of 1116 season occurred 111 1116 1r21111t1on211 1111 w1t11 1116 C1111111111115 D15- 5 coverers, 6021611611 by Mr. Marvin P21111, El Fr6111ont 21111111- 11115. T116 D1SCfJX'G1'Cl'S, 111' einerging 11-11111 1116 153.1116 wit11 El 7 to O decision, retained 1116 F Club-C C1L11D 1rop11y. v1o11r116y111g to 1Yy111or6, Fl'C1110111 1621111 found 1116 strong 261111515 2l11y1111l'1g 11111 w1121t 1116 11211116 11111111-65. 11116 1'6- S1111 w215 21 13 111 O 11616211 T116 1511211 CHCOUIHC1' saw Nor1o1k'5 121115. D1'CV11J1.lS1j' 61121611611 by Mr. Yellcin, 116- feating 1116 F1'C11lO111Ql'S 7 to O 111 Z1 1'O1lg11 3.1111 113.111- 1o11g111 game. 11 111 retrospect it XX'fJ1.l1f1 566111 1116 Tiger5 11111n't l11Z11iC 11111611 111 Z1 511OXV111g, o11e 15 1611111111611 111211 scores ZIl'C11'1l GVC1'y111111g'. r111lG Yellcininen, w1111e 131111111 5111116 112111 11CZl1111gS 1111'1J1lg1l111l1 1116 562151111 never gave np. 111 11gl11ing every 51211110 1111111 1116 1111211 XY111511C 1J1CVV and 111 1115p121yi11g 1116 1JCS1 type of 5IJ11l'1Sl1lZ1l1S111lD, t116y were I1 Credit 111 1116 561111111 In 11111 111111111111 nf 1116 goal fmsf, fx'11111'1'.1!1'1f1 1'111'1'11's the Pigskin 11111 of 1111111111 r1jllII'1l.S'f lin, 1'1'k1'11gs. They Nell 'che Points By Roy Yenney Flashing a seven frame winninff streak at b N A the end of the sell: l mon, tie Fremont High Tigers. under the tutelage of Coach Virgil Yelliin. produced the best Bengal record since the Fremont greats of l93-l-1935. The Tigers opened the season with a bang hv l X r' ' ' ' A p asteiing a 29 to l-l defeat on Thomas Jefferson High of Council Bluffs, Iowa. an Interstate League foe. Th 7 to withstand the fourth quarter splurge of the Bengals and fell bv the wavside on the l siort end of a 33 to 23 score as the Black and Gold rang up victory number two. lVahoo was the third victim to suffer de- feat at the hands of the Tigers 'ts the F g . .. re- monters came through with a 18 to 15 victory over the lads of Saunders county. XVith three victories under their belt th , e Tigers met the all-powerful Creighton Pre B s P squad of Omaha. Rendered helpless by the tight zone defense employed by the metro- politan team, the Bengals were handed their lirst loss of the season 1 g score of Sl to 15. Seeming provoked by this loss, the Tigers came hack stronger than ever with three straight victories in one week. Benson High of Omaha proved the first victim as the Bengals turned on the heat in the second e Cadets of NVest Point were unable bv the overpowerin Duane "Duke" Bnldcn, jzmim' f01'1t'ard, dzi cs ' 'z' in for zz mir-Izumi Sfmt in the rctzrrn t'71flC'Ifft'lIZCJ1f zvfflz Ouzulza Hamm? on flu' City fr1Iltfl'f07'fIl!lI court. His L'I7lISlJl'L'7LCj' IH this clash was rl 1100111 t'.1'tIII1f7,L' of 1710 Tl!1f"' spirit ftflziclz zirow the Bengals out of a uzid-5003011 slzzuzfv and b1'011gl1f flzvm ffm Df.Yfl'1AL'f Clam A litlv and fnrricd them tlzrnmflz the jfrxf rozzmi of flu' .rfafv folzrzzvy. , sk row? l Richardsoil- bm 'der YCWWV' mu net , l ' '. jensen, PiFOwCaiTsbU' and Timmy 1 ' X 'nm ' - . front YOW Coach YQ ,om Tight? Bcadeh, lelmlngs' half of a rough encounter to decide the victor. The game ended with the linal score stand- ing 33 to 31 in favor of the lfremonters. Three days later the Yelkinmen traveled to Norfolk, the school where lX'lr. Velliill taught before accepting the coaching job here at Fremont High. The Tigers were forced to come from behind in the last few minutes to eke out a tight 19 to lo victory over the stubborn Panthers. The win marked the Hrst time that Yelkin's present team had downed a school in athletics where he had formerly coached. Returning home the following night, the Bengals continued their winning ways by tromping over the reportedly powerful Kear- ney High aggregation. The game was C0111- paratively close practically all the way up to the fourth quarter when the Fremonters put on the pressure and emerged on the hig end of a 31 to 15 score. ln their only afternoon game of the sea- son, which was played on an Omaha court, the Tigers were handed their second set- back of the season. North High of Omaha rose out of nowhere to knock off the Tigers in an lnterstate League clash. The game ended with the Vikings winning 29 to 27. ln one of the highlight games of the year, the Tigers were subdued hy the undefeated Jackson High quintet of Lincoln. After matching the visitors all the first half, the Tigers fell behind in the third period to cinch the victory for their opponents and to suffer defeat themselves by a score of -10 to 27. This was the Bengals' second defeat in a row and their third of the season. ln their next game the Tigers ended their losing streak. -Xlthough leading by a wide !'lI11.rtratiz'e of the luixkclliall .fecixoiz are tlicsc action Sfmt.: of high .tcliool lzaskciceizv. Neal JI'II7lIi7If!.l', IIIIHIIJFI' l'ft"Z't'll, Icufnr into flu' zzii' to jiri' fl fizisx fzvliilf' one .revs Ifll1"Z'l'j' ft'I1SI'Il drib- iiyf into riicuiy lcrrilory. The mxrf treo f'ft'f1l7'f'.Y find limit' Keller I'I't'L'I.7'fIlfl ci jar1.r.r mm' Les .lfiirrny f'.l'f7f't'fIf7Ifl one. Roy lvt'1l7ll'j' rlrililvlcs and lfl7fllt'1I, Illllllllfl' fn11f'lvr'11, shoots. margin in the first half, the Tigers were barely able to eke out a victory over a fight- ing aggregation oi boys coached by Mr. XV. A. Odum of Schuyler on the foreign court. The game ended 29 to 27 in favor of the Yelkinmen. The Tigers still found the going tough in their next clash as they lost a 29 to 27 thriller to Beatrice High on the Beatrice court. Fremont took an early lead and held it at the end of the first half, but was overcome to drop the fourth decision of the year. Although showing notable improvement, the Bengals were still no match for Coach Skip Palrangls gang of Creighton l"rep as the Fremonters fell 31 to 20. The Tigers were "hot" again in the second half, but the first half lead of the Junior Jays was too big to overcome. The next opponent on the Fremont sched- ule was Omaha Benson, who had earlier in the season suffered a setback at the hands of the Tigers. The Bunnies, however, paid no heed to this and went on to plaster the worst defeat of the season on the Bengals. The game ended with the score 44 to 25 in favor of the metropolitan squad. From this point on. things changed in the Tiger camp. A new spirit manifested itself, and the Bengals literally went on the war- path. Omaha North, who held an early season victory over the Tigers, found a different squad and fell before the Bengal barrage by the decisive score of 20 to l3. Columbus was the next foe in the Tiger path. The Discoverers saw the lf Club- C Club trophy taken from them for the first time in four years. The Tigers started with a bang, taking a lead they never re- linquished. The game ended 30 to 21 in Fremont's favor. The Tigers next challenged the suprem- acy of Grand Island, who boasted an unde- feated record. The Tigers paid no heed to this warning, grabbed an early lead, and fought on to a 26 to 23 victory in the high- light game of the season. 1t was the only shellacking the Grand Islanders received in their regular season of play. Taking up where they left off in their regular season play, the Tigers opened their campaign in the District Class A Tourney at the City Auditorium against the Telqamah High squad. Telcamah was no match for the Freinonters as the Tigers gained an easy 35 to 16 victory. The Columbus Discoverers of Kramer High again loomed in the Tiger path as the Black and Gold squad entered the semi- hnals. Columbus was again unable to match the Tigers' strength and fell by the decisive score of 19 to 13 as the Yelliinmen entered the finals of the tourney. Schuyler fought its way to the finals in the other bracket and stood as the last ob- stacle between Fremont and the title. Al- though holding a close decision over Coach XY. A. Qdunrs boys in an early season game, the Fremonters still respected the strength of the Colfax countians. Displaying the power that had carried them this far, Coach Yell4in's charges in downing Schuyler 28 to 20, brought the hrst district crown to Fremont High in six years. Upon entering the state classic at Lincoln, the Tigers survived the first round of play by squeezing out a 27 to Z6 victory over Norfolk High. ln the next round, however, the Black and Gold met old rivals, the Junior Jays of Creighton Prep, and were knocked out of the tourney by a score of 31 to 17 lzasfsctlaall res! Period. after holding a 9 to -1 lead at the end of the first quarter. In the District Tournament, Fred Schnei- der, senior guard, was voted the most valu- able player in the meet and was given a guard post on the All-Tourney team. 'Babel' Petrow, senior forward, was also named on the first team, holding down a forward post. Named to a second team forward post was Richard Richardson, also a senior. Roy Yenney and Harvey Jensen, senior guard and junior center respectively, were given honorable mention. Fred Schneider was listed on a second team position on the All- State selections of Gregg McBride, Omaha NVorld-Herald sports writer. At the con- clusion of the season "Babe,' Petrow and Roy Yenney were elected honorary eo- captains of their squad by the team members. A picture was taken of the full squad of fourteen players but as it did not develop satisfactorily after all equipment was checked in, it was impossible to print the pictures of George Abbott, senior center, joy Knack- stedt, senior guard: Carl Rasmussen, senior centerg and Bob Tegt, junior guard. These fellows. although not lirst stringers, were valuable members of the squad. The Bengals met some of the toughest competition found in the state. Creighton Prep. who thrice inflicted defeats on the Tigers, won tl1e State Tournament and thus became Xebraslxas court monarchs. lack- son High, who also defeated the Tigers once, was eliminated by Creighton Prep in the semi-finals for their only loss of the season. 1' ami Stl dvr, gzzanl, zmzfsv xfraigflzf fm tht mzvrziy as 1'lHJ'iUl1l'Cf lx'z'r!zizr'd Ku zz .ron firm af Pars and 1'iUl"Zt'llIlf my CYIIVIXUIZ is rzzziiioizs. The gmzifv fum' .rlzotux the fL'UIII lfzkiizg in an t fronz Courlz llffkl-II d1z1'i11g lzulj fl l?i.vrz1.r5io11 of lllfillllktlf and .rizrrt fiozzr for their ro1'f'vf'fio1L LAUILSIIIIIL "Holm" Pvfrozu, fo1'iea1'r. HIFI Over the Bar By Don Chupp On March 26 the Tiger tracksters donned their togs and went over the har under the tutelage of Mr. lidward Schnahel, newocmer to the faculty who served his first year as track mentor here. Five lettermen, Joy Knackstedt, Byron Johnson, Neal Jennings, Carroll Hosch, and Jim Duffield, returned from the 1939 squad. The 1939 squad had defeated Arlington and Blair and had also placed second in the 1nile relay and fourth in the sprint medley relay at Hastings College where they set a new local high school record of 3141.8 for the 1nile relay. The 1940 squad was composed of all- round talent. The dash men were James Duffield, Don Joe, Dick l,amherty, and Mar- vin lfrown. Joy Knackstedt, Marvin Brown, and Dick l.,amhcrty participated in the 220- yard run. Carroll Hosch and l.loyd Died- ricksen set the pace in the mile while Comer lleine and lfyron Johnson skipped the 440. Jack Mundy and Neal Jennings led the pole vaulters and l.eRoy Crowshaw and Joy Knacksfedt won honors in the high jump. Marvin Brown, LeRoy l.arsen, Joy Knack- stedt, and Glen Hindmarsh were the leading weight men. The Schnahelmen inaugurated their sea- son hy placing second in a field of twenty at the Columhus Invitational Meet of April 12. Joy Knackstedt set a new high jump record for the meet hy clearing 5 feet SM inches and surpassing the old mark hy lb inches. The freslnnan relay team, composed of Don Grant, Jack Anderson, Charles Reece, and Jerry Cornell, cracked the -l-10-yard relay record hy running the distance in 52.1 seconds. Neal Jennings won the pole vault hy soaring 10 feet, 92 inches. James Duf- field placed fourth in hoth the 200-yard low hurdles and the 100-yard dash. Comer Heine finished third and Byron Jolmson fourth in the -H0-yard run. The Tigers finished in eighth place at the Thomas Jefferson Relays at Council Bluffs, Iowa, April 20. Neal Jennings placed third in the pole vault. Joy Knackstedt won sec- ond place in the high jump, and Marvin Brown flung the javelin for fourth place to gather the Tigers' only points. Following the Tee Jay meet, the Tigers participated in the Norfolk Invitational Meet at Norfolk. The Schnahelmen gathered fif- teen points to take fourth place among more than twenty teams. Joy Knackstedt took first in the high jump and second in the 100-yard high hur- dles. James Duffield came in first in the 220-yard low hurdles and Comer Heine fin- ished a close third in the 4-10-yard event. Coach Schnahel's S80-yard relay team, com- posed of Neal Jennings, James Duffield, Joy Knackstedt, and Don Joe, crossed the finish line in fourth place. As the annual went to press the Tiger tracksters had yet to participate in the fol- lowing tilts: May l, Fremcint-Blair-Arling- ton Triangular Meet, May -1, Midland Col- lege lnvitationalg May 17, 18, State Meet. Left to right. seated: Steen, M. Brown, Fox, Jacobs, Crowshaw, Joe, Helphand, XYi1d: first row: Knack stedt, Duffield, Johnson, Hosch, Lamberty, Heine, Neufmd, Sic, Larsen, second row: Townsend, Chrlsman XY. Brown, Mcliitrick, Gollehon, Diedricksen, Jennings, Hindmarsh, Munday, Coach Schnabel. "Sfee-e-e-rilce Twon By David Keller XYith thirteen returning lettermen and a score of other promising candidates. pros- pects loomed bright in Fremont High's base- ball camp as the Black and Gold resumed its second season of play after an elapse of twenty-two years. Returning veterans included these in- nelders: Duane Bolden, a promising hrst baseman: Harold Grant. smooth second baseman who experienced stiff competition from Kenneth -lenseng Shortstop Harvey Hlensen. leader in stolen bases: Ray Carlson. flashy third baseman and a prospective out- fielder: and Dave Keller. "gabby" backstop. In the outfield were "Sluggers" Bob Schultz. Bob Tegt, Harry johnson. Bill Craighead. Duane Sievers. and Melvin Shan- ahan. Pitchers were Southpaw Norman Xe!- son. possessor of a blistering fast ball. and Bill Taylor, curve ball artist. Gther candi- dates with possibilities were Bill Brown. second base: Eugene Freeman, third base: Clark Robinson. hrst base: Carl Peterson. Kenwood Markussen. and Fred Saeger, outfielders. Lost to this year's team were Myron Callahan. a second baseman: Marion Tay- lor, catcher: Gordon Wagner. outfielder: Glenn "Lefty" XYild. pitcherg and "Tron Man" Carl Max, an All-State selection at first base last year. Callahan. although still attending school. was ineligible due to the eight semester rule. Assured on this season's schedule were home and home contests with Schuyler and Arlington, single games with Oakland and Creighton Prep. and the State Tournament at Lincoln. As the annual went to press, three games had already been played. The season was opened at Schuyler High with a 17 to 2 victory. M'ith Dave Keller behind the plate, Xormdan Nelson started on the mound for the Tigers. Bob Schultz was the leading batsman for the Bengals. Second encounter for the Black and Gold was a -l to l setback at the hands of Arling- ton- XYith Merle Hall. Arlington pitcher. letting the locals down with two singles and Norman Xelson and Bill Taylor giving up four hits for the locals, errors proved costly for the Fremonters. The opening home game brought the Yelkinmen a -l to 3 victory over Arlington. Last year's squad opened with a win over Schuyler. Later it fell into a slump. losing four straight. two each to Arlington and Gretna. The sixth encounter produced a tie with the Black and Red of Lincoln. In the State Tournament the Bengals defeated Teachers High of Lincoln only to be nipped by Emerson the following day. Highlight of the 1939 season was a victory over Creighton Prep. The junior ,lays later avenged the loss in the seasons wind-up by nipping the Tigers on a one-hit pitching performance by the Blues "wiry" portsider, Marvin Kranda. This year marked Coach Yirgil Yelkin's first baseball campaign at Fremont High. Although he didn't have time to participate in baseball while attending the Lvniversity of Nebraska. he later performed at short- stop in Lincoln's City League and for some of the outstanding amateur teams in the state. Left to right, bottom row: Grant, H. Jensen, Carlson, X. Nelson, Schultz. Taylor. Keller, Freeman. and Tegtg second row: Sievers. K. Jensen, Arie, Saeger, Shanahan, Milversted, XYICQCTI: and Spottsg third row: Coach Yelkin, Robinson, Glismann, Peterson, Johnson, Bolden, Goranson, and Craighead. Swaice 'zyillfz a mile By Burnell Webman 15111111 11111 101.1 11111111 Il 111111 11sc1-111111113 wi1l1 11111 right 11111111 raising Z1 11-111115 r21c11uet si11111l- 111111-111151y 1111-11' was ll 11111111w 11111113 t11e 111111115 5111151111 was 1111. XXvl111 six 1'L'Ul1'1ll11g lL'11L'1'11lL'll 111111111 Q'1111c11 1,1111 111115111115 tutel- age, 111C 5111151111 11pp11z1r1-11 1111- 11l'1g'1llQC5t 111 years 115 11111 11111111111 went 111 press. Althougli six l1111er1111-11 11-111r11ed, 111e Tiger 11C1S1C1'S a111icip1111'1l 1111111111-, llUXYCYC1', since a 111a- jority 111 their 11lJ1JKJ1lC1llf5' letternien were 111511 hack. Tl1e Bengal sc11e1l11lc, c11n1p115ed 111 eight meets, two 11'lUl'C than l11st year, 111cl11de1l inatchcs with 0111111111 Be11s011, Creighton 1.'rep, 1Z1CliSOl1 111 1,l1lCl.Jl1l, 0111a11a North, and Lincoln. T11e racqueteers also co111pete1l 111 t11e Interstate League Meet at 0111a11a North and the State Tourney at Lincoln. 1111111 1l1e exception 01 Creighton Prep a1111 17111121.1111 North, tl1e 1621111 111111 t11e sa111e sched- 11le as last year. Tl1e highlight 01 t11e 1939 56215011 was the Interstate League scu11le l1eld 111 Fre- 11lO11t. T11e Tigers lost to 0111al1a Be11so11 in the finals 111ter tripping 011121112 North in first round 111atcl1es. Along with these 111atcl1cs F1'Cl'111.J1lt 11161 a1111 wo11 110111 1acl1- son, lost to 0n1al1a Benson and Lincoln, a11d COlll13C1C'Cl 111 t11e State T011rney. T11i5 year the 11111101 1ays 01 Creighton P1013 pr11vide1l the l:l1'St 11pposit1o11 101' t11e 1:l't'l1l11ll1Cl'S and c11ppe1l a 3 to 0 1lecisio11. F11-11 Scl111ei1le1', three-year veteran, pressed .1:1'211l1i Kagan, state singles finalist, before Cll'H1J1Jlllg 6-S, 3-6 sets. Roy Yenney was noscd out -1-6. 6-3, 3-6. w11i1e 1111712113611 Petrow 211111 Burnell 1110111112111 c1111111i11e1l to press t11e state C11L1ll1D101l 111111111115 11111111 111 11111 Reedy 111111 1111111 0111L'Il1'll, 7-9, 2-6. Q11l111ll1gl 11ac1i 111111 11-c1'i1'i11g their tr11u11c- ing 111' Prep, 11111 Tiger ClJLll'1ll1Cll 1111111161611 111 11111 Dewey C11L1l'1S 10 hang a 2 to l 111111111 on 01111211121 l-11111s1'111. Schneider gra1111ed Feeling apparently 11appy over the 11111101111 111 t11e season when this picture was taken were the 1111l0wi11g boys who 111rn1e1l the nucleus 01 the tennis squad 1111 this year. Left to right, front row: 111l1ns1111, W'e11111a11, Richardson, and Yenneyg back row: Schneider, Murray, Pe- trow, a1111 Nelson, 1111 early 11-1111 wit11 11 6-2 set over 1311111113 B011 l1avens, wl1o rallied t11 c11p t11e second set 7-5 211111 t11e last 0116 6-4. In t11e Nlllll- 11er 2 slot was Yenney, who lJZll1gCCl out a decisive victory over Charles Hall, 6-3, 6-3. T11e 111-ciding 111atc11 10111111 t11e F1'611101lt 111111- 11l1-s team, Petrow and XVClJlU21l1, wi1111i11g 111 straight sets, 6-3, 6-l, over Bunnies Dave Lage and Calvin 01se11. T11e Black 111111 Gold racquet wiel11ers next shellacked a 10111501116 01 1ac11son netsters 1111 t11e local co11rts. B111 Rasmussen 01 1ac11- son was dow11e11 by Sc1111e11ler 6-2, 6-0 in t11e Nun111er l spot as Yenney was pressed to cop 1ron1 Vincent Cutshall 6-3 a11d 12-10 111 Nun111er 2 position. Petrow won 11is niatch 111 straight ga111es, 6-0, 6-0, f1'O1'H Bot- tor011. 1VC1J1112l11 NVO11 110111 1Vinters 6-2, 6-2. Completing t11e clea11 sweep was t11e Tiger Nuniber l doubles team 01 VVCBITIHI1 a1111 Petrow, w11o NV011 110111 Rasmussen a11d 1Vinters 6-0, 6-l. Four days later, on May 7, the racquet- eers 1aced Li11c0ln High on home territory. 011 t11e next day t11e Bunnies 01 0111al1a Be11s011, seeking revenge 101 t11e1r earlier defeat, played a return 111atcl1 on Fremont 5011. Lincoln was t11e sce11e 01 t11e State Tourney 011 May 10 and ll. F1'C111OI1t c0111- peted witl1 0116 singles and o11e doubles e11- try. 0111al1a North's Vikings S6111 tl1eir conihination against t11e Tigers, 111acl1i11e on t11e Freinonters' 11o111e grou11ds on May 14. T11e well 1'OLl11ClCC1 56215011 was completed when t11e Norsenien acted as hosts 101' t11e Interstate League Meet 011 May 20. T11e squad roster contained tl1e 11a111es 01 Fre1l Scl111e1der, "Bal1eH Petrow, Roy Yen- ney, Lester Murray, B011 Murray, and Bur- nell 1Ye11111a11, all vetera11s. Promising ca11- didates appearing 101' practice were Richard 1QlCl12ll'C1SO11, 1ack Reinhold, Bud 1ohns0n, a11d Carl Nelson. 044 Une l Determinatitgn appeared on the faces of these F. H. S. golfers as they prepared for the "Up- swingf' They are. left to right, front row: Rosenbach, Loner- gan, XYhalley, Thoniassen, Fai- ris, and XYeinberf:g back rowi Shanahan, Pollock, Daniel, and Herman. Yvith the coming of spring, green grass, and warmer weather, many young golf aspirants looked forward to pleasurable hours to be spent on the long, green fairways of the local golf course. To the high school boy at the same time came a chance to partici- pate in more school athletics. Golf, which was new to Fremont's list of spring sports, was one of the most popular. Added to the extracurricular list only last year, this ac- tivity, though still in its early stages, is definitely on the upswing. This year's team was weakened by grad- uation. Homer Thomassen, a regular, and Bob Pollock, an alternate, were the only veterans returning. Bob L. Brown, a mem- ber of this year's graduating class, was in- eligible because of the Nebraska High School Activities Association's eight semester rule governing athletes of member schools. The other regulars, Pete Douglas and jim Crildea, were lost by graduation last year. The 1940 schedule was much the same as last year's. The team started the season by meeting Columbus here on the local links. It then journeyed to the den of the Discov- erers for a return match. The next trip for the squad was to Omaha for the 1nter- state League meet as Omaha North replaced Fremont as the host city. Finishing the schedule was the State Tournament, held in Lincoln. The state contest provides com- petition almost as keen as that in any pro- fessional meet. At the time the annual went to press, two or three more meets were being sought. Most likely to be sched- uled were Beatrice High School and one or two of the Omaha high schools. Though the record of last year was none too impressive, the team this year had hopes for a good season. Last year's season began with the Bengals meeting Columbus. The Tigers went there and were defeated by ten strokes. Fremont was the host city to the lnterstate League Meet held last year and the squad placed third. The final score read: Omaha Benson, first, -191 strokesg Creighton Prep. second, 5273 Fremont, third, 5-l53 and Omaha North, fourth, 551. Jim Gildea was Fremont's outstanding rep- resentative, having scores of 40, -16, and 43. Then on to Lincoln went the team for the State Tournament. There the best it was able to get was tenth place. There was great enthusiasm among the fellows interested in golf when it was an- nounced that those interested could try out. Some of the best prospects for the Tiger team besides Homer Thomassen and Bob Pollock were Don lYhalley, Roy Farris, Tink Herman, Carlyle Rosenbach, Bob lYe-inberg, and Verne Daniel of Senior High and -lim Lonergan and Grannie Shanahan of junior High. From these, between four and six were chosen to represent Fremont High in golf. Golf this year was under the supervision of Mr. Don NVilson, who had charge last year. Mr. H. M. "Mickey" Krupinsky, the pro at the local golf club, was the coach and had charge of naming the squad to represent the school. The new assistant professional, Mr. Frank Sedleck. also helped the group by meeting with it several times. Meets were held after school and spectators were welcome. The competition this year was extremely keen as most of the candidates were sopho- mores and, being classmates, each one was determined more than ever on making the team. As the team was composed primarily of sophomores, next years prospects are most bright because of the veterans who will be available. 5 The Biggest ol: the Year Left 111 right, hr51 row: l.ewi5, Po1loel1, W'l12111ey, Schiiikel, fi. Rice, 511re1151111g 5eco1111 row: 1lo1l'1112111, Maxwell, VVl1i1111e1'y, 1.. Rice, Renter, Ciil11111re. ,'Xl1l11111gl1 5ee111i11gly r1111e11 111 ZL victory- 111i11115 p21tl1, the 11r5t 211111211111 511112111 111 Fre- 1111111t Higli 5i11c1- 1934 i111'21ri21l1ly lQ1ll'l1Cf1 111 i111pre55ive lJC1'1.0l'l112111CCS despite the 1'21c1 111211 11 011111101011 21532111151 1l1e 51211615 1111151 1i111e-l11111ore11 111111C115. At 111e lJCg'111I11l1g 111 tl1e SC2l2-31111 tl1e 5ehe11- 111e1l 5011111115 111211111641 111 115e 1111ly their Re- 5erx'e5 21g'211115t 111e F1'C1111111t ye21rl111g5, 11111 the l51'O1111S111g 211111 l111lJ1'UV111g pe1'f11r1112111ee5 111 the Tiger 111611 forcecl 111056 53.1110 51311111115 111 race their l1e5t 111611. F11111' 111eet5. tw11 e21cl1 with l,111c11l11 High 211111 Cjllliillil. r1iCC11111CZ1l, 211111 111e State 71101111 11211110111 111 which Fre1111111t'5 111Cf11Cy relay te21111 11115 C111C1'CCl c11111p1'i5e1l 1l1e 5e2151111'5 5cl1e1lule. T11e Tiger 1211111 168111 5l11'1we1l genuine pr1'1111i5e 111 115 11pe11111g 11121tcl1 XY11l1 1.111c1'1l11 High, 1940 5121te ch21111pi11115. The re5ult 511rpr15e1l 2111 13.115 XV1lC11 a 29 111 28 1:11131 5c11re w215 p1151e1l 1111 111e 5c11rel11,1211'1l. 11111611 111e 521111e title-111-fe111l111g 111115 i11v2111e11 Fre- 1111111t for the 1'C1111'11 11121tcl1, they eXperie11ce11 Zll1fl111Cl' el115e c2111 111-fore being pe1'111itte1l 10 1'21rry 11111116 2111111her cl115e 111ZII'g2,'111211 wi11 111 29 111 27. Mee15 wi1l1 11111211121 Tech. 1939 51z11e Cl1E1l111'J1f1I1 211111 1'7l'C1l11Jl11'S 1111ly other riy21l, I1l'111111CC11 1111111111108 5o111ewl121t CO1111D2l1'2llJ1C 111 th115e with l,i11e11l11 High At 111e O11121- 11211151 p1111l 1l1e Tiger 1Zll1liS1C1'S were defeated 35 111 31 1le5p11e the 51211w21r1 176I'101'l11U.11CCS 211111 2lC1l1l1l'2l1J1C e11o1'15 they put forth. The 1'L'1l11'11 1112111111 w215 l1C1f1 111 the l11c21l Y. M. C. A. p1111l. There the T1g'er5 re21lly Cl2l1111JCC1 1l11w11 1,111 their 5lippery 111e. Tech'5 repre- 5e11t21111'e5 e5c21pe11, l111w1-ver, 211111 1'et111'11e11 l111111e with 21 clo5e 11111 1Zl1l'ly e21r11e11 37 111 35 SCOTC. The Fl'611101'lt 162111115 greatest we21k11es5 w215 1111151 likely 111CXIlC1'1C11CC. Much time w215 11151 1111 p111'1rly 1level11pe11 lLl1'11S, 101' well 1level11pe1l 1111115 are Z1 11eee55i1y 111 11111115 where 11i5t2111ce 1111151 he 1110215111161 l1y le11gth5. Some 5121115 were excelleiitg others were 11111 fully 1level11pe1l 211111 l21cl1e1l El F111e55e 111211 15 g21i11e1l 1111ly l1y c11115121111 practice. Realiz- ing 11115, 111e D1i11lge ClJ11l11y l1oy5 VV11I'liCC1 1ire1e551y 111 1111l31'UVC 1he1115elve5. Refusing 111 l1e 2111 CZISY I11ZL1Cl1 for any 11pp1111e11t, they 111111111 their C11U1'15 l'CXV2l.1'C.1CCl hy 1l1e SCZLYCS they gave 2111 11pp1111e1115. Trihute for CC12lC11111Q 211111 t1'21111111g 15 clue Mr. Kenneth De Free5e, Y. 31. C. A. phy- 5ic21l 1l11'ect11r, who was 215151611 hy Mr. Toiiy 1'i5chl1e 211111 Mr. 1Yilli21111 19111111311 The 102111115 1'6C!'1l'C1 111 112110 for every event 111211 XYHS racecl 15 215 follows: 53-y21r1l free 51yle, 13-1.2, Q11111 Gilmore: 104-y2l1'C1 hre215t 511'11l1e, 12292, T11111 F1'E1.11lij 10-1--y211'f1 free 51yle, 1:17.-1, Melvin Sehiukelg 160-yard free 5tyle, 2115.8 1,e1111211'1l Riceg 104-y21r11 l121cl1 51r11ke, 1:3-1.9, 131111 l'11ll11cl1g 156-y21r1l l11CC1l6y l'C12Lj', 2:16, B011 Pollock, Tom Fl'3.111i, '11111 Gil11111reg 142-y2:1r11 free 5tyle 111111' 1112111 1'C1Zl:1', 12257, B011 Pollock, T11111 F1'2111l1, 11111 Gilmore, LCO11Zl1'C.l. Rice. Walls Do Not a Prison Malce Spirit was high and rivalry keen in Tn- tramural competition. which reached its zenith during the basketball season. Ap- proximately 100 students participated in the hardwood sport according to statistics compiled hy Hr. Ernest Rothert, second semester director. During most of the first semester Tntramural activity was under the guidance of Mr. 1Yayne Alvord. That there was spirited competition was proved by the indominitable Hurricanes. Rising from a three-way tie for fourth place during regular season competition, the Hur- ricanes overwhelmed the lYarriors 22 to 9 to win the high four tournament champion- ship. The lYarriors won by forfeit from the Trojans and the Hurricanes defeated the Bears 13 to 7 to gain the tournament finals. Carroll Hosch. Clark Robinson. George Craighead, .lim lYroe. Bill Nelson. Clifton Milversted. Leo jugler. Henry Lee. and Dale llliegert composed the tournament champion's roster. Leading the standings at the end of the regular season were the lYarriors, with George Townsend as captain. Next came the Bears. whose captain was Bill Taylor. In third place were the Trojans, captained by Don joe. Tied for fourth place were Captains Carroll Hosch's Hurricanes, Elwin Fritz's Tigers. and LeRoy Larsen's Cy- clones. The Cornluislqers of Captain Don Chupp and the Blue lays of Captain Allen Larsen were at the bottom of the standings. Scoring laurels for the season went to Carl llvhinnery of the lYarriors with 71 points. Bill Taylor of the Bears gave lYhinnery his most competition hy scoring 55 points. Grouped together in the next bracket were jack Mundy and LeYern hlohn- son with 37 points: Don Chupp and Carroll Hosch. 34 points: Byron -lohnson and Don Neunnd, 32 points: joe Ranieri. 31 pointsl and jack Manzel. 30 points. Good sportsmanship was evident through- out the basketball season as very few play- ers were ejected on fouls during the cam- paign. The few ejected were forced to leave the game because of their over-anxiety and their lack of experience. This over- anxiety and enthusiasm was typical of that displayed during the entire season. Many boys were not good enough to play on the high school team or any other teams, but in Intramural everybody had his chance to participate. Everyone, from an inexperi- enced to a star player, was eligible for Tn- tramural play. Preceding the basketball season Intra- mural was not as successful. This was due almost entirely to one main factor. That was because soccer has never been an inter- scholastic sport in Fremont High as has basketball and because basketball is a major sport while the other is a minor sport. After the basketball season came volley- ball. Pugball and soccer schedules were also planned and games were played. Different teams were chosen each night on which volleyball was played. The basketball league, however, had been divided into eight dif- ferent teams by Mr. Rothert. All in all. this year of lntramural will go down in the records of Fremont High as a definite success. These are a few of the boys who toclc an active part in Fremont's successful Intramural pro- gram this year. They appear, left to right, front row: Metzinger, Ranieri, Farris, Goranson, Robinson, Jacobs, Milversted, and XYeinbergg second row: Robinson, Taylor, Murray, Glismann, llhalley, Uberg, and Dylcemang third row: Bitney, Larsen, Sawtelle, Spence, Ayars. Nelson, Lee, and Rosenbach. Body by Benson By Marian Jensen D 1 0 . Lu fi lvl , If il i x . . -fl . 'I If 'gn An active program was carried out by the Girls' Athletic Association this year. This association, for all Freinont High girls who are interested in sports, has been one of the school's 11lOSt vital groups for a number of years. The purpose of the G. A. A. organization is to foster SPO1'lS1ll3.1lSlllp in play and to build strong bodies and high ideals. The 1939-40 program was carefully planned and successfully carried out by the sponsor, Mrs. Harriet Benson, and a cabi- net of eight girls. Each of the cabinet ineinbers will be re- inenibered for her outstanding character- istic. President Phyllis Grete was known to all for her sincerity. The vice-president, Shirley Arnold, was always a dependable ofhcer. Two of six remaining ofhcers were Genevieve Mulliken, better known as 'Pepl' and truly the pep of the club, treasurer, and Marguerite Charleston, outstanding basket- ball player, secretary. Qther nielnbers on the cabinet were jolly Mercedes Rose, en- thusiastic Mary Alice King, all-around Mar- cella Enianuel, and prompt Ruth Sloina. i 6 5 . IN N N fu 3' O 5 '22 E. '12 -.. Q. Z Cn -F F Q fi fu fa C E Q 'C 'E fm Z :' body, and HIC goz'c1'1zz'1zg body of G. A. A. is its Ctlbl-llC'f. If dZ'SC07JUl'.S' what the likes and dislikes of its 11ze11zl1c1's arc and plans activities accordilzgly. This spring a group of girls won awards of both local and state significance. The requirements for these awards are set up by the Nebraska High School Activities Association. Each girl has to take part in both the organized and unorganized activi- ties ot the club. A girl is also required to keep training rules for twenty-four of the thirty-six school weeks, wear correct shoes, and pass a heart, dental, and posture ex- amination. She also must have a passing grade in three of the four subjects she is Carrying. The fall sports program was built around outdoor sportsAsoccer. pugball, and touch- down passball. XYhen the weather would not permit outdoor sports. then basketball, volleyball. ping pong. shuffleboard. and badminton were played indoors. Folk danc- ing also became a minor activity. Archery. golf. tennis. pugball. and hiking were en- joyed as the spring activities. Ten active club members represented the local G. A. A. organization at a "Play Day." held this year at Hooper on Qctober 1-l. Representing Fremont were Phyllis Grefe, Mercedes Rose, Mary Alice King. seniors, Genevieve Mulliken, Marcella Emanuel, and Betty Rose, juniors: Elsie XYeidner and Vivian Johnson. sophomoresg and Mar- jorie Launer and Betty Bracket, freshmen. In the touchdown passball tournament play-off, Frances Atwoodls team defeated -lane Richey's team by a decisive margin of 20 to -l. Bernice Allen, a senior, surpassed all other members of the classes in an archery tourna- ment by setting a record of thirty-eight points for one end of arrows. This sport was started for the first time last fall. Que of the organizations social activities for the winter season was a comic character party held in the junior High gymnasium. A basketball tournament in which Mary Alice Kings team was undefeated completed the winter season. Those on the all-victori- ous team were Shirley Arnold. Helen Knoell, Blanche Allen. Betty Bracket, Mary Richards, Phyllis Grefe, and Maria Nelson. Vivian .lohnson and Helen Knoell received the most held goals throughout the basket- ball season. Honors were also brought to the Fre- mont G. A. A. by Mrs. Benson. who, in addition to her local duties, serves on a state committee of the Nebraska High School Athletic Association. The committee's duty is to formulate a more interesting sports program for Nebraska girls next year. Gne of the steps already being outlined calls for a fall camp for girls belonging to a Girls' Athletic Association in a Nebraska high school. It is believed that such an encampment will help girls to become bet- ter acquainted at the same time they are learning to make their organization more effective. Another responsibility of Mrs. Benson is the editing of the "G. A. A. Bul- letin," a publication sent to all G. A. A. or- ganizations in the state. This bulletin keeps the clubs informed on the activities being carried on in various localities. Another "Play Day," with Fremont the host city. was held in May for the schools in this territory and completed the G. A. A.'s work. l Seated, left to right, bottom row: Emanuel, Arnold, Grefe, Mulliken, Charleston, Sloma, Rose, and King, second row: lYeidner, B. XYeidner. Sommers, Bracket, Harris, Richards. Bahle, and Mrs, Benson, third row: Nelson, Johnson, Cornell. Atwood, Allen, Schuelke, Knoell, B. Rose, and Launer. l.ei't to right, bottom row: Callahan, Keller, Fetrow, Haurigan, 1-X, Larsen, Schultz, L. Larsen, Nelson, lXlarlcussen, Schneirler, anrl W'ebn1a11g second row: K. Jensen, Fritz, Lovell, Knaclcstetlt, Craiglieacl, llosch, Spence, XX. llrown, Corclle, and Tegtg thircl row: ll. Murray, Heine, Gl'Itll1. Carlson, bloc- Nlbbott, Yenney, l.IlIlll3CTfj', Murray, H. Jensen, ancl ,lenningsg top row: Coach Yellqin, Tlioinassen, Sllilllilllilll, and Xl. llrown. Affzbll ' 4 Qur Common Bond By Lester Murray ' is '-1 ' J' o High School, with tl1e T ' as the ina' 1 -orrliiz ', Clll1JllZlSlZL'tl 'lh yt ll Ficni llt F Club 1111 co llltil sports ancl atteniptetl to make athletics a con1n1onbonclbyincreasingstuclentpart1c1pa11o11. Xvllll- tllll much aclclitional expense two new sports, swiinnnng and gyiniiasties, were arlclerl. The F Club with forty-eiglit boys, the largest nienibership ill tl1e history ol tl1e school, hacl a successful year uncler tl1e leaclership of George "Babe" Petrow, presirlentg Carl Cforclle, sec- retary, ancl lllr. Virgil Yelliin, Mr. Don VVilson, Mr. Fcl Schnabel, sponsors. On ,Xpril 2 tl1e club helcl its lirst initiation si11ce tl1e spring of 1938 i11 the Senior High gyiniiasiuin. Two din- llCl'S for club ineinbers were helfl cluring the year. Tl1e F Club ancl tl1e Pep Club sponsored the all-sports banquet, given o11 May 19. Letter- n1en i11 all sports were guests. Major Lawrence "Biff" Jones anrl Mir. Roy "l,i11lq" l.yn1an, Universitv of Nebraska coaches, were the prin cipal speakers. The F Cltlll also helpecl concluct tl1e Fl'C1lTtJllt Class A Regional Basketball TOL1.'11HlllQ'1lf by acting as host to all the visiting basketball teanis. Two nienibers were assigfnecl enterecl. ln December a Student Athletic Hoarfl was ticipation i11 school activities ancl to give the111 entire iielcl of athletics for tl1e high school. The assist tl1e principal ancl cloes not have a voice F Club's representative. Other stuclents o11 tl1e lensen, Xlalcohn livers, Genevieve Mullilien, D to take care of towels anzl showers for each tean. created to allow stuclents an opportunity for par- a11 opportunity to express tl1eir reactions to tl1e boarfl, however. as it is 11ow constitutefl, only i11 111ost hnal clecisions. Davicl Refer was the hoarcl were Allen Larsen, Roy Yeiingy, Harvey fcli Laniberty, anal lletty Peters, who were electerl by the three classes- ancl tl1e Girls' Athletic As ociation. llecause ol' the reeo0'nition flccorclecl by several ol its 1HCll1lDCl'S, the F Club was one of the N c school's oiitstancling organizatioiis. At tl1e corclusion of its season the basketball teain selected Mllabei' lletrow ancl Roy Yenney honorary co-c lptains. Frecl Schneifler, a three-year basketball veteran anrl one of l'iI'ClllflHli5 inost versatile players. was nanierl by Mr. Gregg Mcilricle, Ne- braslia's ontstanrling sports scribe, o11 his seconcl string All-State ancl All-State Tournaiiient teams. Frefl was also placecl o11 tl1e All-lnterstate League first team by tl1e Fre111o11t 'Til'llJll1lC. ln orcler to show their sincere interest i11 Freinont High athletics. twenty local busi11ess 111en gave a clinner at l'etrow's Cafe i11 March for the Varsity Basketball Tea111. ,Xt all lllllCS tl1e sturlent bocly anrl the city OiFl'C1NO11t supporterl tl1e Senior TqiQlliS1J1'0gl'Zl.l1'l ol athletics :incl tl1e F Clulfs atteinpt to encourage more participation. ext Year Wkm. . . By James Duffield The Tigers take the held and race up and down the turf to make touchdown after touch- down or consistently roll in baskets. remembergthose boys participated in Reserve Football Zllld Basketball this year. The Reserves in Fremont High School are just what the name implies. They are the ones upon whom the school relies for varsity material of the coming year. This year's Reserve Football schedule saw the boys who are preparing themselves for first string competition next year dropping. by a score of l2 to O. the first tilt of their tive game schedule to the Blair Reserves. Although the Tiger nubbins showed flashes of power. the larger Blair team proved too much for the Fremonters. Eugene Freeman. Jim Milliken, and Albert Doyle were the spark plugs in the Tiger Cub's defense and offense. Turning their attention southward. the Reserves' defense crumbled before a superior Lincoln eleven that. like a Juggernaut of destruction. rolled over the desperately battling Cubs -l-l to O. In their third and fourth attempts the Tiger nubbins defeated Ashland twice by scores of 19 to O and Z1 to 6. In the first game the Fremonters opened the attack with Bill Brown s -la-yard dash goalward. Standouts in both games were Brown. Bob Morrow. Eugene Freeman. In the final game of the season the Tiger nubbins. again bowing to Blair l5 to 13, com- pleted the 1959 schedule with three losses and two victories. Members of Coach Don XYilson's Reserve Football squad were Jack Anderson. Arlie At- wood. Harold Bader. Jerry Cornell, Jim Milliken. Bob Morrow, Eugene Freeman. Bill Maxwell. Bill Brown. Ray Steen. George Townsend, Gordon Davis. Charles Reece. Melvin Fowler. Gerald Jacupke. Joe Chrisman. Kenneth Jensen. and Jim Mehan. Turning their attention to basketball the Reserves had a somewhat more impressive season. Gut ot the twenty-three games they played they lost only six. Bob Morrow led the Tuger Cub basketeers in scoring a total of l7l points. followed by Bud Johnson. who had S5 points. The other scorers were: Fred Qaeger. 67 points: Archie Mehaffey. 67 points: Harold Grant. -ll pointsg Bill Rump. 36 points: Bill Craighead. Bl points: Clarence Lovell. 28 points: XYarren Gollehon. 24 points: Joe Chrisman and Kenneth Jensen. 20 points: Diek Lamberty. l5 points: Tink Herman and Yerne Daniel, ll points: and James Mehan. two points. The Junior Tigers did not once give up nor falter when the tide was against them in the six games in which they were defeated. They always pushed on for one more basket. Con- gratulations for the successful season must go to Coach Don XYilson. Left to right. bottom row: Mehan. XYalraven, Peterson. Jacupke. Chrisman, Herman. Bracket. and Lovell second row: Mahaffey, Freeman. Townsend, Byers, Lewis. Atwood, Lamberty. and Corngllg third nm-3 Milliken Rump, Fowler, Jensen. Maxwell, Grant, Johnson, Daniel. Steen. and Davis. DKM... 1 11 - 1, 1 1 L 'L ' 1 7 1 U .1 I5 .S,f11'111c'1' pl 11 11 1 111' J -11' 1 1' 1 f11 Y 1' 1111111 11116, lp71mj11I11H1Ql I 1111111111 1 Q11 1 1 WX W KT, 1 2 1 5 . 1 N011-151210111 X021-11111111 500111011 111 1'111f1' 5 111 111C 1'?111C1'S 11llIK1C1' 211111 W1111 111010 1661.10 th' ,E lb yCZ1l'111Zl.11 111 llllllly 111'01'111115 y2101'5. 1211111l1S1ZlSl11 g'C11Cl'Z11L'f1 111' 1110 111100 50111111' 01100110 'S 1111100 C1l1'1S11111-CI'SC11, 1111111110 Q1Ulll1L'1', 211111 C1Z11'1i 1Q1J111l1Sf1l1Q 10211101511111 11y 1116 5110 ' ' 1:1'Zl11CCS S1J1'1l11J:L'l' 111111 X111 11111051 11111111-1'1g 211111 QL'l'1C'1'211 01111110171111111 1111'1'111g11 11 111 C13 1111 F 115 11 w111110 111211111 1l1111l11'1Z1111 111105 111 g:1111111g 1.l11' 1110 1939--10 011111 Z1 1115111101111 1111111 11 111 - N 1111115 111 y0:11'5 111151. 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I"f'tvrs as fhvir rlzvvrlfmi- ers, the SUfY1117lIIl7I'C'.S' .ruf- f'UI'f1'41l uilzlufifs. Lnrsolz, Clzmvy, and ,S'fiaz11g1lm' lcd flu' jznziors f!1l'l7IIf!Ill7IIf H10 'Z'UI'I.UIlS ziffzlefit' ellrnlrllfem. .f A 1 ,s, ,, J fi ,XWJ M f Q 1 . Q' tZ'f7Lf ,eff we A45 1 fmt f . 7 fi jf Jbfyffif MQ! Ur JQLfi'2'1 0441 ' Xvyfy ff ' f fi .V ' ,' f ,f .fy - WQQQLA' , KJV V, gykfit 'qy jf X'j""Z"f4Z 1 if " f- 2 f ff-.J 1 fr' y 7 1 1, , QM! fyivf f .Q .iff "J ' fr ' pf X Patty Pierce. At this same initial meeting it was decidedfby the representatives that sniember- ship in the club would be open to anyone who wished to belong. At the hrst regular meeting ol' the Pep Club, whose total membership was then 176, it was decided to elect six cheerleaders, three each from the Junior and Sophomore Classes. Prior to that time it had been customary for the Senior High Pep Club to choose cheerleaders from the incoming class only. Under the old plan junior cheerleaders tool: the place of the graduating seniors and the sophomore cheerleaders represented their class again the following year. 1n this manner the same cheerleaders would usually remain in their positions for three years and were rewarded with a letter in their senior year. Because of the reorganization this year, indi- viduals were chosen by means ot competition from the two underclasses. Patty Cheney, Ernest Larson, and Stanley Spangler of the Class of 1941 and Betty Peters, Roy Farris, and Betty Rhea of the Class ol 1942 were selected to lead the cheering. The 1939-40 club should also be commended upon its support at out-of-town games. NYhen- ever the varsity played away from home, the three senior cheerleaders, usually accompanied by a sizeable crowd of rooters, were always johnnie-on-the-spot. The work of the club for this year was completed when the all-sports banquet of May 19 wound up the athletic activities of the 1939-40 school term. The Pep Club cooperated with other organizations of the school to make the only all-school banquet of the year a success. The Sound of the Horn The Beat of the Drum By Edna Mae Niedermeyer The lz1'11.vs .verlfrm .s'lznle.r. Left lo Vliiffllf, 1117161 f1ir!111'e.' I7,Vft'1'71IlIlI, Il1'4lrlr1'rk, Cffiilrrlzill, llYii'51v1'l W J i'r11lrf', Ulxezi. All love the sound ol a horn and the beat of a drum. All thrill to a parade. XVhen this love and thrill was produced by the Fremont ,High School Band, local chests in a crowd swelled with pride and for a good cause. The Band was under the instruction of Mr. 1Valter li. Olsen, a graduate of F. H. S. XVith the exception of the two years when he was the musical director of the lflwin Strong Shows, Mr. Olsen has always made his headquarters here. Because he can play all wind instruments, he is an able teacher for students under his instruction. Every morning at 3:15 o'clock the Band assembled for practice on the stage of the City Auditorium. This year there were sixty-tive members in the concert band, nity-four of whom were in the military band. Officers for the year were Carl XVhin- nery, eaptaing ,Tack Reinhold, sergeantg and jim Cusick, John Souliup, and Bill Renter, corporals. In the District Contest last year the Rand placed in the First division and won a superior rating again this year, Soloists and small groups competed. Those receiving superior ratings went to Kansas City, Missouri, for the National Regional Contest. In Beatrice on December 9 and 10 was held a State Music Clinic. Bob Olmsted and jack Reinhold were chosen to represent the local liand at this gathering ot Nebraska's best musicians. On january 21 in the City Auditorium the Band, attired in the new uniforms purchased this year, made its ftrst appearance before an unusually large crowd. This organization also found time to be host to and to participate in the Dodge County Music Festival on March 29, when the music departments of surrounding towns came to Fremont to display their ability en masse. On March 26 the Band, with other music organizations, spon- sored the Iowa State Band's appearance. In addition to sponsor- mm' Ilm'fz'ey,' lofzuef' f1t'fIlI'V.' llY!l1llIIFl'.l', flrie, lien- fer, .S'o1zf.'11fi, Ulzfixfvzl, l,t'f1'7'.S'1JII, Raw, and lx'1'c1.w1f',' mg this group, local Band members also made housing arrangements by taking one or more of the visiting musicians into their homes overnight and providing breakfasts the following morning, Featured among the Bands activities was the military band, which played for all football games, parades. and many civic functions, including a number of Rotary meetings. Q A pep hand with Bob XYeinlmerg as its leader and organized from Band members played tor all pep rallies and basketball games. To add "color", to this greatly appreciated group, red satin blouses were provided for each "pepster." Another sideline of this organization with un- ending energv was the dance orchestra, under the direction of Bobby Xleinberg, that played for nearly all school dances and took part in the annual junior Orpheum. The Bands clarinetists were jack Reinhold, first chair, and jack Anderson, Herby Davis, jimmy Field, Elizabeth Geiser, Charles House, Dale janowski, "Bud" jastram, Paul johnson, Robert johnson, Duane Kruse, Lavon Maben, Aaron Sclnnidt, Bill Schnebel, Fred Schroeder, Bob XYeinberg, Robert XYinther, and Bill XYelsted. Playing trumpets were Bob Olmsted, first chair, and Richard Arie, Byron Rrasne, Bob Peterson, Bill Reuter, Mercedes Rose, john Soukup, Carl NYhinnery, and Bob Olsen, mascot. Betty Bremner, Clarence Ishmiel. "Bud" johnson, Merrill Metzger, and Pete Eggers were saxophonists. Baritone horn players were Tom Bracket, Rex Monohan, and Ralph Romans. Composing the French horn section were Daton Camp, jack Craighead, Marjorie johns, XYar- ren Moffet, Louis Semracl, and Doris XYilmer. Oboeists were Mildred Carlson, james Peterson. Don Churchill, Don Harvey, Dale XYiegert, Tommy Frank, and Kenneth Headrick played the trombones. Bass horn parts were executed by jim Cusick, Lynn French, Delmar McKit- r1cl' Pat Page keith Perry, and Miles Semrad. N- 5 . 'V c jim Duffield, Roy Farris, and Cleo Forsberg were bass drummer, snare drummer, and drummer respectively. String basses were played by Cveorgianne Rose. Phyllis Greenlee, and Dor- othy Pospisil. Celhst was Ellen Henricksen and tympanist, "Tink" Herman. Playing the bassoon was Marjorie Peterson and the flutes, Mary Lou Phelps and Betty Stapleton. Soloists were Don Churchill, who rated excellent this year: jack Reinhold. superior: Betty Stapleton, excellent: james Peterson, superiorg and Nonda Herman, superior for piano solo. Soloist Bob Olmsted, who received a superior rating at Colorado Springs, Colorado, last year was privileged to enter the National Regional Contest this year without participating in the District Contest. Those in the clarinet quartet. superior, were jack Reinhold, Bill Schnebel, Duane Kruse and Fred Schroeder. The first woodwind trio, excellent, consisted of Bill Schnebel, jack Reii iold, and Marjorie Peterson: the second, superior, Betty Stapleton, jack Reinhold, and Marjorie Pe- terson. Bob Olmsted, Carl NYhinnery, and Byron Krasne were the members of the well-known cornet trio, excellent. XYarren Moffet, Daton Camp, jack Craighead, Ralph Romans, and Louis Semrad composed the French horn quartet that drew very favorable comment from the judge although it played for criticism only. In November four girls, Ellen Henricksen, Phyllis Greenlee, Marjorie Peterson, and Dor- othy Pospisil, were chosen to be baton twirlers under the supervision of Fred Schroeder, head baton twirler who received a superior rating. Bob XVeinberg, energetic sophomore known to all students, was elected to be drum major. fgj gy- X ' f' JJ " X, M? Jw cgj W' 6, N N ,Q of Ready fn Uflfll zz rmzrfrf is the Fl'FllI!7l1f High Band, wlzicz, IIIIIITU7' tic dirurtzhrz of Hr. llhlfer Olsen, 'was flu' only Class .1 Baud to rein 41 .r11fic1'io1' ralilzg -in this years Di.rl1'ict Tien .llzzszu Contest. A Classic in Itself By Donald Nelson As the school year of l939-1940 opened, sixty students, by becoming members, showed their interest in Fremont High Schools Orchestra, under the direction of Mr. XValter R. Olsen. VVhen the organization was completed, Donald Nelson held the position as concert master of the Orchestra. Named as student director was Betty Stapleton. These two were appointed to their positions by Mr. Olsen. Dale Ball and Donald Nelson were elected by the members of the Orchestra as president and librarian respectively. Each first chair player of the Orchestra was in charge of the outstanding members of his section. Donald Nelson, as concert master, captained the first violins, and Ted Heskett headed the second violins. ln charge of the basses was Dorothy Pospisil. Darlene Magnuson super- vised the violas, and james Duffield directed the cellos. These positions were also appointed by Mr. Olsen. The Orchestra continued the method of practice introduced last year. lnstead of having the brass, reed, percussion, and string groups practicing every day, Mr. Olsen drilled the string group of thirty-five members each day. The brass, reed, and percussion sections were drilled individually on their parts. Only when the Orchestra was preparing for programs and concerts, was the entire personnel summoned for special drills. This year the Orchestra held daily practices on the stage of the City Auditorium. Vlfork- ing on the large stage was a great convenience because prior to this time there had not been ample room for practice. The size of the auditorium also helped greatly toward improving the tone quality and intonation of the Orchestra since each person could hear himself play. This year's Orchestra, which developed into a much larger organization than last year, was also very much improved over last year's group of forty-live members. lVhile the 1939 group received an excellent rating in the District Music Contest, the 1940 Orchestra received a superior rating in this year's competition. During the course of the school year the Orchestra made a number of appearances in Fre- mont. Besides performing in Junior High and Senior High assemblies, the group also played for several Rotary Club meetings and numerous civic affairs. Many times the Orchestra played for school plays and meetings. lVhen it was impossible for Mr. Olsen to be with the organiza- tion to direct its public appearances, Betty Stapleton, student director, took charge. This year's Orchestra had the honor of being the first one in Fremont High's history to wear uniforms when it played before the public. Nm' to be ozifdmze by the Baud, the Freuzonf High School Orrlzesfra 7'f7CC'f'ZA'l'F1 the d1'sfi1zcf1'011 of being the only Class A Ol'C1II'5fI'!1 to he g1't'e1z ri szzfwrior rating in this yeafs Distrirt Tien illzzsir Cozifcsf. T-two l7llf.YftlIltfflI.11 ,voloixfs in flu' O1'.'l1t'.vfrtt 'Evert' flltljflllhftlll tlllfll Nel- son, 'z'1oln11.rf.v. lfzt' cello .vvcfzorz 111111 llulfficltf, lle111'irk.rt'11, .lfositm N611- Illtlllll, Iilortz, Hro-ztvz, and Jolznsfozz for its 111t'1111wt'1'.r. XYhen its appearance on the program of the Dodge County Music Festival was made, the ll?-lO contest numbers were used. In previous years music was worked up by the musicians of the schools in the county and the groups then appeared together in the festival. This year, as no other schools sent their orchestras to the festival, Fremont Higlrs Orchestra appeared alone. Mr. Ol- sen. head of the instrumental music de- partment of the high school and director of the Orchestra. was the director of the animal festival. The Orchestra. along with the Band and :X Cappella Choir. sponsored the lowa State Bands concert here in March. The money raised was used to send Fremont's small group and soloist winners in the District Music Contest to the National Regional Contest, held in Kansas City, Missouri, during May. Organized from members in the Orches- tra was a string quartet and string sextet. In the quartet were Donald Nelson, first violing Ralph Conrad, second violin: Dar- lene Magnuson, violag and james Dufiield, cello. The string quartet entered in this year's music contest was rated in the sec- ond division. The group also played on -lunior lligh and Senior lrligh assembly programs. at various l'.-T. A. meetings and civic affairs, and over KORN, local radio station. The string sextet, composed of the quar- tet members plus Ted Heskett, violin, and Dorothy Pospisil. bass, also received a sec- ond division rating of excellent in this years contest. This group also played for various meetings and civic affairs. Soloists in this year's Orchestra were James Petersen, oboe: Donald Nelson. vio- ling and Betty Stapleton, flute. James Peter- sen and Donald Nelson each received su- perior ratings in the contest and were en- tered in the National Contest, while Betty Stapleton received an excellent rating. All three were seniors. Next year's soloists will be Ralph Conrad Darlene Magnuson and james Duffield. 7 D 7 On December S, 9, and 10, five musicians from the Orchestra attended the State Music Clinic held in Beatrice. Those selected to make the trip were Darlene Magnuson, violag Betty Stapleton, violing Joyce Neu- mann, cellog Ralph Conrad, violing James Duliield, cellog and Donald Nelson, violin. This group played in an orchestra of over one hundred members under the direction of Mr. l.eo Kucinski, conductor of the Lincoln Symphony Orchestra. The orchestra p1'Z1C- ticed each day and gave a concert on the final night. During the two days a total of fifteen hours was spent practicing. Only person from Fremont to be awarded a first chair position in the orchestra was Darlene Magnuson. The music clinic picked its members by previous ratings in contests. The clinic proved to be very valuable to Fre- mont's musicians, not only because they met directors and musicians from other Cornhusker schools but also because they received the benefit of reading music at first sight and of playing in a large group under directors unknown to all. On March l6 the Orchestra entered two of its soloists, Ralph Conrad and Don- ald Nelson, in Midland Colleges music clinic. The latter received one of the eight scholarships open to the fifteen schools participating. ln the Fremont Symphony Orchestra were many Fremont High School musicians, Be- cause of the nature of the civic group, more were chosen from the Orchestra than from the Band, Yiola players were Darlene Mag- nuson and Dale Ball. Yiolinists were Don- ald Nelson, Ralph Conrad, Bonnie Barton, and Don Ageton. blames Duffield, Joyce Neumann, M'ilda Mosier and Ellen Hen- ricksen were cellists while Betty Stapleton played the flute and James Petersen the oboe. The Song ls Uwe Thing . . . 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Kgyiioiub, -'- . V and Nelson, U... 1 , , -- Raineri Krasne, -, lfliclcey- .. - I -it to right bottom row: Gul? Hegllitlev Graber, Cain. Holmhgriibzxr' fourth row: Moss, Saw llaldwin' seciond row: Lucas. Salam. lllilllltgllll Wilkiiisi Ball' and u i riiw' Vzthce, Gaytoii, VVells, lJcx:x3b,MagwZ1gOIL NHC, DWSCUY Maxwtll, LEU' ' g The nienibers ol the 1939-19-10 Draniatic Cl11b 4 n began tl1e year's activities by electing the lollow- u ing olilicers: ,l,1'CSlilC1llf, Marjorie Christenseng vice-president, lirnest Larsong secretary a11d treasurer, Marie Ricliardsg and business 111a11- 4 agcr, jim Milliken. Miss Clarabclle lX'lCDC1'l11ZLl1Cl Zllltl Miss Helen XViles were tl1e capable sponsors. XYhen all new 111e111bers were taken into tl1e club, tl1e ineinbership reached a total of forty-one. Three 111ore pupils were elected to l'l'lCl11lJCl'5llllJ tl1e second seinestr. By Roberta Ball 011 tl1e night of January 18 at tl1e Senior High School auditorium, those in the club joined with the Cl1'2l1112illCS class for their first public prese11- tation, two o11e-act plays, "Shanghai'l and "Thanks Awfullyf, Cast in tl1e leading roles of "Shanghai" were Phyllis Grete as Flora and Henry Lee as Flora's lover. Qther parts were taken by Marjorie Cliristensen, who played Mrs. Patch, a11 elderly widow, Zllltl Harold Anderson, wl1o portrayed Mrs. Patchys son. Leads in "Thanks Awiullyu were ably played by Lois Schroe- der a11d Clare Sawtelle. In supporting roles were Cl1aris XVells, Audrey Eckerson, Charlotte Anne Nelson, Shirley Hess, Dorothy Gayton, Maxine Hickey, Gwendolyn Parson, Marjorie Cl1ris- tC11S611, Phyllis Czrete, and Roberta Ball. , Between tl1e two plays entertaininent was provided by Nell Holinburg, Pete Peterson, and a 111lX6Cl sextet composed of Dra111atic Club Ineinbers. As their first social affair of tl1e year, the club n1e111bers gave a dance at tl1e junior Hig-311 School gyinnasiuin on the evening of February 28. Xllith M. Synge's poetic drama, "Riders to tl1e Sea," the dra111atics class entered tl1e fourteenth annual Midland Players' Little Theatre Tournainent, held at Midland College on March 1. Playing the leading role, Maurya, was Noniagene Butterheld, a junior. Coinprising tl1e reinainder ot the cast were Leah Rainey as Cathleen, Phyllis Thompson as Nora, Bill Briggs as Bartley. and Clare Sawtelle and joe Sic as two elderly nien. leane Carstens, Maxine john- son, ldelle Dvorak, Zl.llCl Lorna Knoell portrayed four old wo1ne11. 4Q Slflflfflfl UTM' their lllt'PlliVt'P'j' .YlIf't'7'l0l' rgffplg in fl, t'0I1ft'5f UFC Hit' Ufflippy-5 and L-0- JPUPISOVS of flu' Drauiafit' Chili. They arf. left to right, xiffimf: Rlvllcvds. Larson. Clzrisfwzscn, and .lliss ll'i1cS. rn-spoiisorq' Jfivldmilf .lliss .llcDrr'niuud. ru- sfonsor. and .lI1'Ililccn. t' tiixfrirf 1-1" Dther schools competing in the contest. in which Fremont High School was defending champion. were Arlington. Head. Yutan. North Platte. Fairhury. Allen. David City. and Cedar Blutts. Although North Platte won the superior rating. Fremont came next with an excellent rating. On March 25. Miss KlcDermand accompanied her dramatic students to Omaha where they competed in the Sub-District Contest held at North High School. ln the competition Shirley Hess received a superior rating on her reading. "Teddy Steps Out." Seven pupils, hy present- ing what was termed by judges a superior performance of Rachel Crothers' "l'eggy." earneil the coveted right to enter. on April 5. the District 2 Contest at North Bend. where the play received another superior rating. Carrying the leading roles were Phyllis Grete tAngeline 1. Henry l,ee iXYorthington Ray- mondl. Jeane Carstens tHarriet Raymondm. Leah Rainey tAmy Raymondu, Harold Anderson QLawrence Raymondb. Marjorie Christensen Ql'eggy1. and Doris Thomas tDanny 1. Cnder the direction of Miss McDermand, students hegan during the early part of April to prepare for the annual three-act play. always the clulis major activity of the year. The play "Stage Door," written hy Edna Ferher and George S. Kaufman. was selected for this years production. "Stage Door" is a fascinating. fast-moving play hased upon the lives of stage-struck. Broadway-hound girls. rich and poor. who come to Xew York determined to make the most of their acting ahility. These girls live together in a second rate hoarding house. occu- pied solely by "stage door" girls. The play was presented Slay l7 in the City Auditorium. Thus .1 1 , . . witi Ubtage Do0r,' its final curtain call, the Dramatic Club br-ought its year s activities to an end. J MMM VV pil fl jf. J ' LU A wrsion of "The Ghost of a IrVt'.Y1IlllL'll1ii is bcizig enacted lzvrc by Ht7lIl1I71l!'f1, Jitfillgl. cmd II'clIs. in flic barkgroimd. The glzosf is 110116 other than Sofft, camoiiflagcd by a sheet. vm. 16 fn U-I-iger Ragn BY Wesley Bloom 1 .ff 5 I f !ffV!f7',Awf J hw!! fr V K K' fb! f,,....,, - , .Yfflfllf . -'UI f ,, f'l'r1q'm'L,5 mill! -xffvfr X f ,f Q, 4 Jian- ,, UIIII . f J ,ff 11dT,IL.l, UH -311115 U5 Vp I if-x,5'. I A f tl xfwrls 5inl'vHHL1 U" A 1"1'if'Q7Ib" F- H . ff 1 2 I .., ai V l -,317-"f"1"""'-"-'-' f, ---' f H X" A smprw, scwpo:-Q1 Papa-r'nRntinu Eh-than awu. ??,!,.,,f,, .ml Hvm -r,.,,,1 wmxu ALL Tut MW! """' ""' 'W WL H ,-M.-,A uw. vu.-M -NWS: -mmmn, rxufn swrmxwf .: f"'1 . Q 4 cl Lal' R t in Presidencxes Abbott an 1 M S911 , Paul 50330 T0 Sveak ai Prev Convention "Sophomore Uass Chooses .f:1,,:13 zz. in 2?--V ff 531551 57-Q1 Bob Ohnsted ks Presxdent Tis' X F L , L,iLfflK1'T.' :fTar..,...,..1 min s.wv- am-a of whllwlfm- 1:1 . ' X' 1 ' 'J g::3x: I.:A:L:,:pX c.,.,.,o...x of Th.-fe awww., "'r'12'Y 'tix'gL:z.n, . .Xm-,. . ' CNW- md UWM 11:31:45 1 :gnu :nr x 4 'vvh .5""l'i-YGWIJW ',zg' :::g.13:,I ifmxzrf 'l,.QL'T:iI '1,-ll M 1, T21 1 wx + ,-3 W, ,,, ,. , ,,,,.,. .,.., v ,---' I A 311335 ,, W. ,,..,w.-.M 1 1' '11-jqy j f fits:Q ,g":.,':::.:::'1i: ' l'f7e:.:f:g,fz1:11. A ',F,,SwI 1 X W - ""' 'f Wm. -M .-giflx::?l.5i.i1'fff,YJigga! jjfljuw, , ,,,, .,,,, ,.,,,,,,,,,..Y .A x M' W' 1 t tional Honor Award A Rustler IRS Tl CYNQ Arrr L, .,,,A, N,4,,, , 7 m -WV Q -'-f- -A-'4 WW "4" Q, , 3, ABA SJQH Q24 More Szniofs XX Uv xlkadefi Chosen 'iv In ' Awards Paper - Mhnam u""' 'fir iii KN To Red Rooms - ' A . . A H- ?vr'f wkw1fg1'Qcfff:'Q ..x n For ms Year 1 SBPBU04' Rahng 5.....Q,m on -rw bxr4n,nwX,,A..,n,:1f.scfw.?Az lr 13 on W G X ,,, ,, if . M we we 'L -- P"'m':':R'Sk'Hmh bM"":"j"" 'ht' , Q'XfFT.2,BoT,sxeL21?:-.Hua Yhwesiidofil' A A 3 ,yay fgiihlf, 1. sepzfmbef sz x ,, ,.,, , ,1 4 4 "" , , 9 Q, ' zff .A '-5 20. " 5.111 f-im... -A LM fwf "- "" 'i ..., . ,,,. I rw, M4 M., 54, , , ..,f,,,,,,uW,,,f.f-f ,,v...wW.1,ww M5 A- LQ, MQ ..,X. ' :N-,.A,-,,1f,W,,,Y .m,f,1.,A. ., ., , fqfwcmqefl 647 Schneicfea, By retaining lor the lirst time in its history All-State anal :Xll-.Xmerican, highest ratings awarclecl hy two ol the press associations to which it helongs, the l959f l9-ltl Rustler hecame Fremont lliglrs greatest all-time newspaper. ll it keeps the lnternational lflonor Awarcl given it last year hy Quill ancl Scroll, it will have reachecl the high point of this year's achievement. The issues of lftlitors -lim XX'roe ancl jeane Carstens were enteretl lor this awarcl. XYinners will he announced in September. XX'hile earning the exclusive position of being Ne- lxraslta's only high school paper other than Omaha Centralis ancl l.l1lCtlllliS to holcl the All-btate for the secontl consecutive time, l"remont's puohcation gained ten points over last year's score. izchting the issues entered was Wesley Bloom. The Rustler topped last year's score hy thirty-live points for the All-American ancl was one ot the thirteen papers in its clivision in the Unitecl States to receive it. Responsible lor this rating were liretl Schneicler, Esther Stenntelcl, and George Abbott. ln the North Central Division of Quill and Scroll National Contests, -lim Milliken, llrnest l,arson, anal Carstens won honoralale mention ratings while Schnei- tler placed fourth in acl writing. lleclarecl Nehraslta's lmest feature writer hy "Quill ancl Scroll" ancl "Schol- astic" magazines was Ahlmott. .-Xclvertising Managers Dale Ball, lfrecl Sehroetler, ancl Millilten were responsible lor putting The linstler on a paying lmasis lor the lirst time in manv years. At the N. H. 5. l'. A. convention in Lincoln, XXX-lminan ancl l.arson servecl as ehairmeng .Xlmlmott was a spealter at a sectional meeting. State presiclent was Mr. XYil- liam I-lice, Rustler aclviser. 444011, szwqezae, af az. lil'I.ll.tfX, Ll1r'1.xloHt'1'.vt'i1, l't'ff1l, and .S'rf1lit'km' rum! v.t'rlzi111g1i'.r tm Cfriuli tlllil Cnizmv' stuffy l2vteiltle1'z'rzg1 uf- uolirllx. .lIt'CilI1It', cl1lt'lIt'j', Srzpf, JUIIXPIZ, milf C'r1r.rfe11.t are lirzfify 11.9 llnjx' fll't'f'tY!'F lo 4lt'.vt'1'1' 'lille lx'11.rllt'r office. Cartooizist Markussen is in a quam- Blogm is duozzbtfzzl alid Clzzzrqlzill grinsuaus tim-Ji L15 ,3'fpm1j'pIff, ljyikpl, li'iI4i, ll'pZz- lroj zzsrx lux cle-zurluiiiztf fruit! -zulzzlu .Hillt- 1114111, and Tzzclcvl' offer szlggcsfiolzs. ken and Keller colltzbtmifu on ti story. glam? 7fzem fad Batik I 1 i . X X i 1 i , i i JJ I 1 Ni lxf R 1 l lj' l "' is u NYJ l f i N X .' ,i , 1 i-f ' i 4 . - l ip X xi lf l 1 X i X X l l, X, R fi v , A X X, ' 1 uv ' i J r X i J X f i , ,I, - Q, , ,'fL,,'1, ji N X V X4 V i l, lf I f J Markussen, pencil in liandg Bloom, sleepy- eyedg and Seliinkel, non-attentive and star- ing at tlie duniniy of the 19-lO Black and Gold, listen to "l'rol'l Hiee as lie assigns and makes suggestions for stories to be liandled by Various writers. Aside from the ones mentioned above, ten others hear in- side inforniation, Behind tlie tliree nearest the books duniniy are Bob l,. Brown, Balile, Custer, and Ball. Seated on the arms of eliairs are Carstens, Stennleld, Larson, Bob Y. Brown, Niedermeyer, and Dooley. The 1940 Black and Gold this year not only represents in name the traditional colors of the school. but it also represents. through the hard work of its staff. the entire school. Sophomores. juniors. and seniors worked on the book published by the Senior Class. Smashing all preceding records in size and the number of copies sold. the l94U Black and Gold con- tinues to blaze the path for future annuals. Breaking the old record of 325 sales set last year. this year's book hit a new high of 415. The history and tradition of the book has been main- tained. but oldefashioned ideas have been discarded. For the lirst time in its thirty-four year history. the l9-lO Black and Gold contains two colors of ink on its inside pages. Since the time there has been no advertising. it also c "t1 itains more pages. now number- ing X-l. The coyer. also for the hrst time in a number ot years. is a board coyer. The tiger design was se- lected because for years it has been the school symbol. The number thirteen played an unusual part in the evolution of the N40 Black and Gold. :X committee of thirteen. composed of faculty members and student officials. unanimously selected .loan Tucker as the hooks business manager. Xanied to the editorship was Burnell XYebnian. whose name contains thirteen letters. The editor and the adviser. Mr. XYilliain H. Hice. selected a capable staff containing thirteen mein- bers. After the editorial staff was selected. loan Tucker appointed her assistants on the business staff. The editorial staff included George Abbott. associate editor: llesley Bloom. organizations editor: Bob Y. Brown. panels editor: Esther Stennfeld. literary edi- tor: -leane farstens. feature editor: Fred Schneider. sports editor: Kenwood Markussen. art editor: Lester Murray. student life editor: and Patsy Lucas. sopho- more editor. -loan Tucker appointed lflaine Grieb and Helen Doo- ley as her two assistants. l.ater named to help in col- lecting were Dale Hall. Richard De l.a Castro. Lowell Steckelberg. and -lim Milliken. Those who worked on the huge job of writing senior pedigrees and identifica- tions were Dare Keller. George .XlJlJoII. Roy Yenney. and the editor. lfzf ati.. .1 it ti .R l' ltr ft F 'wt'-' larva" w 1 1 tt X - ...c..t If 4-. Fzrxfzitvx elftllltl-667' fum and fzrf' ttxsfsitzltt. ffftiiwit' 6, ztlt Ita t The hzzfftiiizts on 'Jwif' tum do Hfltll to Jofftvf 1no1!t't.'. Life B . , - 1111161 - 1 1111 LU . 1111111111111 11. 1'1 1111111111 111'1'.v1111'5 U1 1' . 1 , . 1 11111111-1 11-. ' 1,1111 1 - 1111511 , 111111. , 1111111 . - 11' M511 1l111'l1 11111111111 1 1 ,U . 111111 111- 11111 1Ill'Q1'Sl Illlfl 1111151 11111111 11rga11izz11i1111s i11 11111 511111111 this year was 111 s11rx'11s fllllll, 111l11'i1'111l1' s111111s11r111l hy Bliss 11311 l111rlil111l1l111' 21111 ' 'l'h11 11111111l111rsl1i11 111 11i11111y-11111, 11111 lz1rg'11s1 i1 1-111 11111111l111rsl1i11 1lriv11 111111111 1 1 ' ' 1111s 111:11 1 1 To Face To Give the Best y Jeane Car stens 11 Girl RQ- 1 Miss L l 1 11111111 1 111111 LN 1111 1111 111111 1 ll 1. at 101-1110 l' "11:1rs, 11211111 ' 1. 1 1'1rs1 1112111 ' 1' ' 1'l'1JlllHlL'f1 11" ' 1 11111 1111111 1' ' 1001111131111 1 as 1111 . 1 1151111 of '1 111 z11111'111' 111 11111 1' 111 11111111111 111'11111s 11" 1111 Ill w11i1'l1 1l111x' xx 1 success V f,,I'0L1lJ. 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Miss Daisy Spiclqarcl, 211111 Mrs. 112111711 N1111rrli11g11r c111111111s111l 1110 XY11111c11's 011111111 which Z1SS1S1Cf1 with the Girl Reserves' work. livery 1111c hacl 1-llll 1111 thc Gypsy PZ111C1'?l11 Hike 111 0C11JlJGl' 2. 'lll111 girls f11ll11w111l Z1 11211111 trail l11z11li11g' 11111 111 "The lslz1111l." A1 the C1111 111' the trail 1111150 1111 1116 hike 211 picnic 11111111 211111 l1111ric1l a 1111111 1111- 1111211 year? cluh 111e111l1ers. CH. Tl111mpso11, Q ' 11151211111 - . H' ks Cl11'is111f1er5e11i 111111 S11a1121eY- XX 1gUm' , 1 IC 1 1- -X111e1's . d ars- , , Dvorak, Q nd row- 1 f P11l1111r 1 K, FCYQU51111. 0331652 beco , mv. C1111111: 1 1 1 1'11xx .- A ,, kr 111111 ,. ,1 ,V 1111111 Y . 11111, 111111-'11 gmwcf, 11111 3 fmd 111111 1 Q . 1,11 111 view, xx,mL,Wf. , A ,VY D1111l1z1r,1 HQ11111ra. X1CfU -A .1 xQ11l11xL1 J liccflm- .' ., Picfklw ' l1:1l11xx111., N Q11-1f11111f1l1. 1 11'1C15.l-1 idk 11111 1 11 1 v , 1 Erskine. 4 . lex 11111 1 ,fy D110 .- S'h11l17 YX'l1CC1CT1 Lubn , 1155. ,L " , 5115011- ,, ,Ti 11 . . C151 lu K This year, as usual. the beautiful and impressive initiation ceremony was held by can dlelight. New members learned the code. pledge. code song. slogan tml Xkill Try to Face l.ife Sf1UZI1'Clyhl. and purpose t"To Find and Give the Best" 1. At Thanksgiving time a drive to obtain food for needy families was sponsored. The re- sult was the filling of three good-sized boxes. To celebrate the Christmas season a Girl Reserves-Hi-Y party was held at the Y. M. C. A. ln February the Girl Reserves and Hi-Y had a second joint social affair. this time roller skating party. Un March 30 the club played an important part in the Girl Re- serves district conference. held in Omaha. by taking charge of the luncheon. A fitting climax for the year's activities was the May Breakfast. At that event next year's officers. who had just recently been elected. were installed. Throughout the year regular monthly meetings were held with guest speakers and club members presenting the programs. Each meeting was in charge of a different cabinet mem- ber and her committee. A campfire gathering. a Thanksgiving program. an inspirational talk held in the Congregational Church. a discussion on education. a musical program. and a book review illustrate the variety of topics utilized. Among the services which the club performed for the school was taking charge of the Hostess Desk. Each period of every day a Girl Reserves member was stationed at the desk in the main hall to greet strangers anzl to be. as the name implies, a hostess for the student body. The hobby groups this year were organized under new plans. Each of the four groups was sponsored by a member of the Fremont NYomen's Club and was headed by a chairman. vice-chairman. and secretary. They met once a month during the second semes- ter and successfully followed definite programs. Sponsors for the fine arts. charm, sew- ing. and social service groups were Mrs. A. D. Follen. Mrs. lYayne Alvord. M Metzinger. and Mrs. Lynn Sleister respectively. Z1 YS. Clyde ' nCY- X lerson Mcfune. UAE L . . .. -QQEYK n . NX nxt6YN Nelson - r. Feich- - A X-Aung. . - Lam. A exuan. ' v- Reece' ' oxvi Tre H h T . Q Q Kr fowl Q .third r tom row - . ,' t-stout bmw td Xelsonv- i L R xx ridhl bot and Llxmhb Rumv- at and Nehol X as Lmmx' ' to r yy -Wy, fx QT. - Q 51, ' .Q ' ,UC V' - Tumors. left-kes. Rehhbtelle Stowe' Gvfen gauge' 'ml satin Rlume' XXoslS5'- You Howell. Hee -on Green epywnionu lens - 'X' Reynolda- e Nev Brewer. gmde Xglson. 'QUU5 ' ' . ' -- DWW5' ' - lfill ' Hli. X ' tiilger' 32TConn0Y- Blcfxiit botwm rtiiidi row: xlagtehfliiicl YNY: XX Ll N 1 v Q ffasef- ' . git to Us x ef, seCQ A Rum?- Soiitioniofeb' fi olds. and PdFeiierSt'sl'2' ana L amen- Rein Hackst0Cl4'x and lx-lmm' u. . H 1 A t p a HeyHX8 - 5611, , X Xffc Q C Garhelll, Reed, Flora, T110 1'c1111'11rf f1l'Iill5 afifr 1'11111f111'1'1'1111 11 lllffflillfl. .7lff'1111m1'.r 111'r', 11'ff to 11111112 1111110111 111121: 1'i0'Zt'1Pl', CZl51.t'k, Yryf, 511111 Sa1111a,110,' 505111111 l'U'ZE'.' 1111: 1'1Il1If1'l', Nr. Gf7l'I11ZF1', 1l1z11'1'11y, Nv11ji1111, .11'11.rv11, 1s'yr1'.r, 111111 RfI11,' f11i1'11' www: Rm. L1'r11fe, Tnwfz- .r1'1111, 110IIllj1lI.Y, xI111111ff, 511111 1l11'. G111lI01'F. .S'1111f1's 1111! E11f111g1 af 1110 fn1'c111'n111111 1101210 arf' 1t'ff fo 1'1.1l1I1.' .l11'. 11l'I'i1'C"f'5l', .S'111'1'11s011, G11ll1I?1'FV, .l11'11111'11, C11.r1'1'1', Crvfv, N1'1s1111, Raliialn, Illlfll E1y,' 11111'1'1f1'11111111 111111111 11'1'11111'1'11, 111'l1111'f51'11, Ja1'0113, 111111, 1x'111'1111'1', 1.111'.v1'11, Ipllfiyfff, 111'111'1'1', .ll111111111'e, lgftllllll, .S'1'111111'1'1, .l11'. Cf111'11111'1', 1x'1'1'. 1.11'11f1', ,S'1111r1- 111111 111111 111111111115. I-li-Y . . . Champion of Character 1 By Don Neuliind This year anyone entering a Hi-Y Club meeting as it was beginning would have heard all members repeating in unison the motto of the club: "To create, maintain, and extend throughout school and com- munity life, high standards of Christian character." This motto, with the club's platform of clean speech, clean sportsman- ship, clean scholarship, and clean living, ex- presses the purpose of the Hi-Y Club. Hi-Y is an international Y. M. C. A. or- ganization affiliated with the high school and community in which the club is located. The club's emblem is triangular in shape and red, white, and blue in color. In the center of it is a cross which stands for Christ, the central or Christian purpose of lrli-Y. The triangle stands for the mind, spirit, and body of each boy. The Fremont Hi-Y Club this year had the distinction of being the largest active club in the state. Its membership roll carried the names of seventy boys chosen from the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes. To become a member of the club, one had to receive a majority vote of the old members. The local club is governed by a cabinet of eight boys who meet once a week with the sponsors. The eight officers of the club each year are the president, vice-presi- dent, secretary, treasurer, program chair- man, membership chairman, banquet chair- main, and publicity chairman. Officers are elected for one semester only, being chosen by popular vote of all the club's members. Elections are held in the spring for the officers of the following semester and at mid-semester for the officers of the second semester. ' Advisers of the club this year were Mr. lVayne Gardner, faculty sponsor: Mr. Alan Gilmore, Y. M. C. A. sponsor, the Rev. Charles Lichte of the Congregational Church, ministerial sponsor, and Mr. Paul Bundy, Purple Key sponsor. First semester officers were jack Douglas, president, Dale Ball, vice-president, George Townsend, treasurer, Robert Sandage, sec- retary, Lester Murray, program chairman, Harvey Jensen, banquet chairman, Mal- colm Byers, membership chairman, and Donald Neuhnd, publicity chairman. Hi-Y this year had its regular meetings each Tuesday noon at the local Y. M. C. A. Featuring this year's program was a series of five vocational talks given by local busi- ness men. The first was the one by Dr. XV. F. Zimmerman, dean of Midland Col- lege. The second came on November 28 when Mr. C. VV. Motter, Chamber of Com- merce secretary, spoke. The third address in this series was given by Mr. Herbert Olson. Mr. Merle Hasson gave the fourth vocational talk. The series was concluded with the appearance of the Rev. R. V. Gil- bert of the Presbyterian Church. Other speakers during the year included Superintendent john G. Hansen, Principal Hamilton Mitten, and the Rev. Charles Lichte. Mr. Leo Gessell, district I-Ii-Y su- perintendent, spoke on january 29. On the social program for this year were a joint Hi-Y-Pep Club skating party on the evening of October 24. Another skating party was held jointly with the Girl Re- serves on February 22. On December 14 came the annual joint I-Ii-Y-Girl Reserves Christmas party. Hi-Y's animal Father-Son Banquet came on November 16. Installation of officers for the first semester and a talk by the Rev. Charles Lichte were included on the pro- gram. The annual Mother-Son Banquet was held April 23. Its program featured a talk by Dr. A. O. Frank, pastor of the Salem Lutheran Church, and the installa- tion of the 1940-41 officers. The Hi-Y Club on April 17 entertained the District Conference here. Dale Ball, ju- nior, was elected to be this district's repre- sentative at this summer's National Con- ference in Oberlin, Ohio. Also sponsored was a basketball team. In May Hi-Y joined with several other school clubs in arrang- ing for the school's all-sports banquet on May 19. As a service project for the entire year, Hi-Y bought a radio and presented it to the school for classroom work. Officers for the second semester were elected january 5. At that time Jack Doug- las was re-elected president. Other officers were Dale Ball, vice-president, George Townsend, treasurer, julian Fowler, secre- tary, George Abbott, program chairman, Bob Tegt, banquet chairman, jim Cusick, membership chairman, and Don Neuiind, publicity chairman. Next year's officers, elected April 15, will be headed by George Townsend, president. Other key men are to be Dale Ball, vice- president: jim Cusick, secretary, Malcolm Byers, treasurer, jim Milliken, program chairman: Bob Tegt, banquet chairmang Kenneth Jensen, membership chairman, and Ernest Larson, publicity chairman. 1Cvla.rz'11gf uffvf' zz lznzrlzvou uw, lvff in riuflllf f1'1'.rf Vflru: Stvmz, Olllzstcal, Htwizzuiz, llurzzvl, amz' .blt'lZ!Il'l1f'l,' .rrwrwzzcl rnzv: C. Blvmwz, ll'. .blflt7IIfjlL'l' Pollnrlc, and Lm'vll,' llzinl row: .l.l. liowlrr, Crvlf' llotw, Dvflzlrfsrzz, liatliulo, Lzzlrlsvr, .bll'l1lIl'ltlL'l' llalllrlrzvc, J. liotulvr, Ely, AiL'l5fIIl, Cusirls, Hodges .Srriml naar tlzc jiwfilizrv czrv. lvft In rigflzf, jifzrz' rniu: I'1tl1ll'lfflll1, S. .S'Wu11,fflm', lYit'IllLL'l', Lc'zUi.r, K fvrzsm, illrliuffvy, ll'illin11z.r, mul .S'fm'l1,' .rvrmzf 1-mu: Hzzfrlzizzsmz, Lfzlzwzi, .llillil'm1, lflllllllillll Cfurcizzsun, Millard, Ll!lJl8Ul', and LllL't'!lL'l1. Purl Gneg Knit- Two By Delilah Unkel Soon after tl1e UIDC1ll11Q.f clays ut the sclwol year, several 0" 'l' ' l 1 S 511 s 111 t1e .e11ic'1r Class clesirecl to gather st1tcl1es together ancl to furin a sewing club for themselves and other Senior High girls. The purpose of tl1e cluh was to becolne better acquaintecl with 5CllO0lll12IJtC5 who hacl si111ilar interests. By tl1e ti111e for orga11izatir111 there were seventeen stitches-seven more than last year. Aftei' much cliscussifm tl1ey deciclecl to call themselves tl1e Lazv Dazv Sewing Cluh. The knitting needles spo11sc.1ri11g this group were Miss Catherine BCClil11E1111l and Miss Frances Hanlon. Regular meetings were held eacl1 lVecl11esclay i111111ecliately after school i11 Miss BCCli1HE111I1,S roo111. During tl1is time a lJU5l1lC55 meeting was helcl ancl each memher worliecl on l1er lc11itti11g, e111h1'oideri11g, or C1'OCl16t11lg'. Officers in charge tl1e first semester consisted of Catl1ry11 Bliss, p1'esicle11tg Darlene Cornell, secretary-treasurerg and Delilah Unkel, news 1'ClJU1'lQCI'. Second SC1NCSfC1' officers were Celia Sleis- ter, presiclentg Melrae f'X11ClCl'5011, VlCC-1J1'CSlLlC11fQ ancl Cathryn Bliss, secreta1'y-t1'easure1'. A visit to tl1e Singer Sewing Machine Sho 1 i11 Nt1ve111l1e1' was one of tl1e main events of tl1e year. rllllCl'C tl1e girls were sl1uw11 111a11y new a l2lClllNt'l1lS and how they were usetl to aclcl clainty and attractive touches. .X helpful liwuli given tu tl1e clnh explainecl tl1e clil'1'ere11t liinrls of stitches, tl1e cutting antl tilting of patterns, how tu use elastic threacl, ancl how to make attractive shir- ring. Other l1ig'l1ligl1ts of tl1e year ccinsistetl of a Cll1l'lSl1llZlS exchange party 011 Deceinher 12 ancl a Slillllllg' party, 1111 March l6, which was f0l'11wecl hy a treat at a lucal cafe. As the year enrls tl1e cluh l1u1e.' thzt ag tl 1 s 1 is 1e seninr stitches are clrrnpped hy g1'ZlClULltl0ll, 11ew stitches will he picked up aniong the 501111011101-es ancl Juniors. l The llzree .Yftllltflillllf in 11111 brick iii ni'- ffel' in tefilrfi Htl' deiimlnrlwitinil Pit'- lizrm' Izelvte 1'n11.1i.vl uf l.IIIIIl4lfl'l'lI, Cm'- nelf, and Cntiles. .S'1'lli11yf, iff! In riyflil, and inns! tIfff'1Ift-'Z't' are lizzzrer, lfnse, 1-111ft1'1'rn11, Hoscfz, Hnlizb, and Oileson. fj1't".Yl-dC'lllL Celia .S'Iez'sft'1' deni- 011st1'afe.r the Lazy Daisy stitch. tsiffllllflrllff, left in l'I-ttjllf, I0 sec it are Cmites, illisr BUC'fCll1Cl1Zll, C'1'm'km', Zliiss Hanlon, and ffllyfflll. .S'z'f1'i11g, left' to right, aim' 11I1se1't'1'1zAr1 Ilze .tame stitch are Hnfizlv, .S'r12u1'e!le, Hnffnzaiz, thzkvl, and Bliss. ,lfC'IlII7U7'5 tIf7A't'lIf zefzmz fvz'ff111'v.v 'ztferc lakeiz Terre 1fl'L'lIlll!'M', Heller, amz' lizirczizzf. UP By Gerhardt Ba r .llfx Iktlffltlf fx to 1113 uttrrztiw .Stl furfr 1110 Hzlzvrx. ' Atom an " Hints out izztcrtxr A l't'7ltif" l ilmzry Lm' czlzfvlzzltimlly oiuzffx a desk as 1115 rollvagzzc' ' tIHlll5l'l1,. P Iwrozlw .rlzgflitly The purpose of Fremont High's Science Club is to bring about discussions on current scientihe events and, through the performance of experiments concerning biology, physics, and chemistry, to give members studying one subject a chance to exchange ideas with members studying a dif- ferent subject. The organization started with Mr. Ernest Rothert and Mr. Earle Smith as its sponsorsg but after the resignation of Mr. Smith from the faculty of Senior High, Mr. Rothert became the sole sponsor of the club. Henry Lee, presidentg Bill Howe, vice-presidentg and George Abbott, secretary, were the first semester officers this year. VVith the beginning of the second semester, Edna Mae Harris became secretary. At the first meeting it was decided to draft an entirely new constitution as the old on failed to meet the purpose of the group. After approximately two months a new constitution was finally adopted but was promptly lost. After that time the club conducted its business after the principle rather than the letter of the law. Besides holding bi-weekly meetings, the club made inspection tours of the Fremont Foun- dry and the Fairmont Creamery. lt also rented some films to be shown at the meetings. The programs held every other week were conducted by two members appointed by the president. The programs usually consisted of an experiment along a line which particularly appealed to the ones in charge. Qccasionally short talks were given. At other times contests of a scientific nature were held. During the second semester the Camera Club made known its desire to join forces with the Science Club. At the following meeting of the latter group, the members decided to accept the former's application. During the latter part of the year several interesting talks concerning photography were presented. The year ended with an enjoyable hike made possible by dues col- lected during the year. The only requirement for membership in the Science Club is that a student desiring to join ed in a science class during his years at Senior High. e be register Kenwood Marlcussen 03: B, V3 The well known Dewey classification sys- tem for libraries is the one with which scores of Fremont High students are fam- iliar. Besides having an opportunity to use the library eight periods a day, they must frequently secure reference books, one of which has for its call number R, 031, V3. Helping students to become familiar with the library was a duty that was pleasantly and efficiently accomplished by Miss Ruth Harris, supervisorg Celia Sleister, chief student librariang and a staff of twelve. During the year, twenty-four juniors and seniors served as librarians. Throughout the year ldelle Dvorak, Hazel Matson, X'Valter W'alkenhorst, Kenwood Markussen, and James Wiilliams served on the staffs. First se- mester librarians only were Maxine Hickey, George Townsend, junior XVieser, Ted Wfal- lingford, and Dale Ball. Replacing them the second semester were Marie Landgren, Ann Henricksen, Barbara Townsend, LeRoy Lar- sen, Harold Canaga, and james Milliken. Activities of this friendly staff were of a dynamic and a challenging nature, Statistics they compiled twice during the school year showed that boys outnumbered girls in the use of the library. Figures also revealed that the demand for reserve books was stu- pendous, with an average of twenty-seven books being checked out during each period every day. An average of eight students read magazines each period while seven more used books from the shelves. An average of fifty-two books was checked out each day for overnight use. Library plans for Book Vlfeek, which fell this year between November 15 to 18, fea- tured Dr. G. VV. Rosenlof of the University of Nebraska. He spoke before the junior and Senior High School faculties on "The Library and Curriculum Revision." Fol- lowing his address, the library staff acted as host to sixty teachers at a tea served in the faculty room. The purpose of the meeting was to awaken teacher interest in the part that a library can play in a class- room. Much use of the library was made by different classes. Sociology 2 students of Mr. XYayne Gardner used the library in per- forming research topics, units of which A inccfizzg is held in 1110 lflIl'tll'j' wilh flflrfllvm' Harris fflllllillfj 011 rrldffilor, l.il11'11f'iu1L Ilfrzllceli- lzorsf reads VIIIFS and l'f'ff1l1tlfl!Hl.Y while other li- Ilrrzrfalzs look rm. Tozwzsmicl, Bull, and Hffzllizzg- ford at f'ad1'af01',' fllatxnlz, ljilflftlk, Hf'ilf1'a111.v, Lar- sen, and fllillikmz Sfltlfflf at the Ial1lc',' and Hell- rirksmz, lIf'l10f'lm', and llfGl'k1ISSCll arc Ihr' -ollzm' lfIll'llI'l.0ll5 fv1'cz'zzf'cd. Iiafing the I1'b1'a1'1'a11.v' desk frenz 1110 stzzziwzts' side mm 1511115 f1C1ll'l.t'A'.S'f'lZ, lfV11UC'lC'l', .S'Ici.rI'c1', Tozwz- .S'6Illf, all at the dcskg Laizdgreli, Marleussen, and lVaIkc1zIz01'st readiizgg and DVicsc'1' and Matson. were the work of various classes. An English club sponsored by Miss Helen XViles, used the library as a means of obtaining new books for book reviews which were pre- sented once a week, Also making extensive use of the library were both of Mr. XVayne Alvord's advanced history classes and his debate class. Cafvtain lim Czzxirk stnfvs l1'c1ffie OIL Ninth Stiff! for a few 305011115 in OVLTUI' Ilia! N111'11f1cz Bllllllfy and Betty 1611561 1111131 r1'11.9s safely. Justly proim' of their f7FI'fK'l'f l't't'l7!'fl of 110 afri- deizts are, left to right, 191191 1'ow: .Tf7tllI'f!1I'I', Mof- fat, Zlfizrfvlzy, IQOIIIDIZXUII, 1?l7IFI.ll50Il, Ri.r,' .vm'o11rI row: Dodge, Bloom, Martilz, 177I'!IL'kl"f, Pozzliiz. Because it put into practice the motto Stop! Look! Listenl, the Fremont Safety Patrol was one of the most vital organizations of Fremont High. It served not only the stu- dents of Senior High but also those of Central and junior High Schools. Under the guidance of Principal Hamilton Mitten and Captain Jim Cusick, it hnished the year with a clean record. This year's patrol was one of the best Fremont had in' a long time. The main reason it was so successful was due to the fact that in all kinds of 'weather the mem- bers of the patrol were never discouraged. Some of the cheerfulness and willingness the boys always displayed may probably be attributed to the new equipment the school Stop! Loolc! Listen! By Stanley Spangler bought for them. This year the Board of Education purchased new caps, belts, and badges. For the time each boy spent on patrol duty, he received two-tenths of a credit each semester. Those who worked the hardest also received a complimentary ticket from the Empress Theatre. The patrol was divided into four units, each of which had one lieutenant and three privates. These units worked on the four corners most used by students coming to and from school. Every week the units changed corners so the work would always be evenly distributed. The four corners patrolled were Eighth and Main, Ninth and Main, Ninth and D, and Eighth and D. The patrol tirst went on duty at ll:-17 o'clock, the time when the fourth period ended. The next period of work came at l2:45 o'clock. The end of the seventh pe- riod at 3:12 o'elock found them completing the day's routine. Because of these time schedules, each boy missed on the average from five to ten minutes of the fourth, fifth, and seventh period classes. The lieutenant had charge of the unit he headed. lt was his duty to see that everyone in the unit was on duty and to check roll for the organizations secretary. He also took charge if at any time trouble arose. This year the patrol was headedi by a sophomore, jim Cusick, the captain who supervised the work of the lieutenants. He was also responsible for checking out all equipment. Richard Dodge, secretary, helped lim considerably during the year. On the patrol were four juniors and eleven sopho- more. The four lieutenants were lim Paulin, Joe Hamernik, Melvin Fowler, and Stanley Spangler. The other boys working under them were Xllarren Moffet, Robert Murphy, James Robinson, Paul Robinson, l.eonarcl Martin, Tom Bracket, Don Moore, Edward Heller, Pete Peterson, Richard Peterson, and Earl Moeller. Can-n-n-dee Pee-e-nuts? Pop-corn-n-n By Patty Cheney Plzyllii Rferc .vrlfs rmzdy with B011 Salzcfagi' 115 Pntfv Cl du j Zflltljl IIIUVAHY .rin- 'zl 1'l1c11',f1e.v on 11 111111. fl zmzal nflrl' .rvlmol srmif' 0fr111'.v as .fllixx illrrrr, 1111111151 the 111571 111110, .tells Hllltfj' 'zuzlfz 1101' Xflllfflll lzvllvelxv. All thr Y 's o the existence of Fremont High School the various clubs and tions have sold confections in order to raise money to carry on l It was not until last c unde ough the ycai f . C organiza- tieir activities. year, though, that ' ' r one head. N - ' li . . it was decided to create a Commissary Departmcn amcd to direct the department was Miss Helen Marr, whose efficiency alone las justified her selection. Since the purpose of the Commissary Department is to aid the different organizations in their needs, a certain per cent is allotted to each of the following groups: Hi-Y, F Club, Girl Reserves, Pep Club, Girls' Athletic Association, and the Senior, junior, and Sophomore Classes. Throughout the year members of the various organizations receiving funds from the Commissary Department assisted in selling candy, popcorn, and peanuts at sports events in order to keep their group a participating member. The percentage given each of these organizations is determined by their needs. There is also an additional fifteen per cent laid aside as a reserve fund, to be used only when the occa- sion arises for it. From this reserve fund a small stand was built last fall at the Bell Street Athletic Field. This central office made it possible for hamburgers and hot dogs to be made and sold during cold weather at the football games. Miss Marr's first assistant during 1938-39 was Marian Jensen, then a junior. The two other helpers were Patty Cheney, a sophomore, and Bob Sandage, a junior. This year Fatty Cheney, a junior, became first assistant with Phyllis Reece, another junior, and Betty NVeidner, a sopho- more, her helpers. Accountants. under Miss Marr's direct supervision, were Leah Rainey, a senior, and Betty XVeidner. Credit to the amount of fifteen cents was extended to any student who wished it not only gave the clerks in charge business experience in cr d' ' pupils to realize the value of credit a A the limit set l . This plan e it handling, but it also tau l s they had to learn to keen tl '- Jy the department. git all j ieii charge accounts below t Reviewing the Highlights As the doors of Fremont Senior High School swang open at 8:20 a. m. on September 4, 1939, 637 students, a record enrollment, presented themselves and found awaiting them 180 days of school, a new activities system, a revised physical education pro- gram, the faces of five new teachers, and a new head coach of athletics along with an opening day edition of The Rustler. Under the revamped set-up of the activi- ties program, all students of Junior and Senior High Schools, through a 31,000 ap- propriation by the Board of Education, saw varied programs of a scientific, musical, and purely entertaining nature besides receiving all issues of The Rustler free. The plan, however, did not include admission to ath- letic contests. For those, an all-sports ac- tivities ticket was sold at a cost of 31.50. Almost 700 students subscribed to this ticket. Due to the long felt need of some or- ganized plan of physical education for the entire Fremont school system, Mr. Homer Hatcher, former Reserve Coach, was named to head such a program. Under this plan Mr. Hatcher outlined a recess recreation program for all the grade schools, an ath- letic program for Central School, and su- pervised an intramural program in junior High. In addition to this, he was in charge of checking equipment and improving show- er room, playground, and gymnasium facili- ties in all the schools. He was assisted throughout the year hy Senior High boys enrolled in gym leadership classes. Six changes in the faculty for the new year found four men and two women taking positions in Senior High. From Mediapolis. Iowa, came Mr. Dale McConnell to succeed Mr. Harry Langley as vocal instructor. As- suming the place of Mr. Kenneth Martyn was Mr. Ernest Rothert from Kearney High School. In addition to teaching the natural sciences, Mr. Rothert directed a very suc- cessful Senior High intramural program in which over 100 boys participated. Miss Oletha Paul from Lincoln became art teach- er while Miss Frances Springer and Mr. I-Iatcher, both former junior High teachers, joined the Senior High faculty in the Eng- lish and physical training departments re- spectively. Making his debut as head coach of ath- letics in Fremont High was Mr. Virgil Yelkin, a University of Nebraska graduate who had previously held coaching positions at South Sioux City and Norfolk. Coach Yelkin's first official performance of his duties was the issuance of football equip- ment to some sixty alert youths who "an- swered the call" on September 7. These same boys then romped out to the new practice field at Linden School to begin thirteen days of tedious practice in preparation for the opening gridiron encounter on Sep- tember 22. Election of a president, secretary, and Stu- dent Council representative for each of the nineteen home rooms was on the schedule for September 13. At that time eleven boys and eight girls were chosen leaders of their home rooms. On September 19 the newly elected Stu- dent Council chose jack Douglas as its president. Exactly a week later he was elected Hi-Y president. Then on September 22, as the Tigers fell before the Thomas lefferson Yellow- jackets of Council Bluffs, Iowa, by a seo' of 20 to 0, George Abbott and Ernest Lar- son, both "repeaters," again rose to the presidencies of the Senior and Junior Classes respectively. Bob Olmsted was chosen pres- ident of the Sophomore Class. The Qctober 6 issue of The Rustler car- ried the news that Burnell Vllebman had been chosen to edit the 1940 Black and Gold while Ioan Tucker had been selected busi- ness manager. Outdowned and outyarded, an inspired Tiger team, in its second grid battle, had the night before held Omaha Ben- son to a scoreless tie. The Yelkinmen were crushed by a relentless and invincible Creighton Prep eleven a week later to the tune to 39 to 0. Bright and early on the morning of Oc- tober 20, eighteen Fremont High journal- ists, headed by Mr. lllilliam Hice, their instructor and state press president, slipped away in the mist for the two-day session of the Nebraska High School Press Asso- ciation's twelfth annual convention. Into the cornfields, weeds, trees, and sandburrs of the bluffs south of the Platte River went the Senior Class on the follow- ing Monday as the annual Hare and Hound Chase got under way. Following closelv be- hind, but always just behind, the Junior Hounds finally gave up at 5:55 p. m. with the Hares still safely hidden. A supper at the Salem Lutheran Church followed. Happy were students of the Fremont schools on XVednesday afternoon, October 26, as they began their first vacation of the year. It lasted for two days while the teachers left the city to attend the Nebraska State Teachers' Association's District 2 convention in Omaha. Not so happy were the students that night as Fremont, while making its best scoring bid of the season, salvaged only a scoreless tie from the Vik- ings of Omaha North. Elected president on November 2 of the largest F Club in the history of the school was George 'tBabe" Fetrow, a senior. Carl Cordle, also a senior, was chosen by the group to serve as secretary. The following day, in the last home game of the season for Fremont, the Discoverers of Columbus found smooth sailing at the Bell Street Field and retained the F Club- C Club trophy by winning 7 to 0. Travel- ing 115 miles south a week later, an unhap- py Tiger eleven brought back the news that it had emerged on the short end of a 13 to 0 score in a grid encounter with VVymore's Zephyrs. I The first honor roll of the year appeared November 14. In the cum laude group were five boys and nineteen girls, all of whom received straight "A's." XVriting finis to football for 1939, the Tigers fell before Norfolk 7 to O three days later. Following the Thanksgiving vacation, stu- dents enjoyed a comparative lull in activities until December 15 when the 1939-1940 basketball season opened. The Tigers, in- spired by a rousing pep rally, ventured to Iowa and avenged their grid defeat by Tee jay. The Yelkinmen won 29 to 15 On the same day, the formation of a Stu- dent Athletic Board was announced with Allen Larsen, Roy Yenney, and David Kel- ler, seniors: Harvey jensen, Malcolm Byers, and Genevieve Mulliken, juniors: Dick Lamberty and Betty Peters, sopho- mores, constituting the membership of the group. Also on schedule was the annual Hi-Y and Girl Reserves Christmas party, held at the Y. M. C. A. An evening of games, food, and entertainment plus Christ- mas decorations made this event a big success. On December 17, Mr. McConnell directed the annual Christmas musical presentation with numbers by the A Cappella Choir, a girls' sextet, and soloists composing the pro- gram. VVith good cheer and happy hearts the students of Senior High greeted De- cember 22 at 3:30 p. ni. as the Christmas vacation began. Returning to school in january, students found two faculty changes had been made with Miss Anita Mehrens taking over the position of home economics instructor and succeeding Miss lXIargaret Pascoe, a Decem- her bride. Mr. Earle Smith resigned to con- tinue work toward his M. A. degree at the University of Nebraska. Directed by Miss Clarabelle McDermand, dramatics instructor, members of the Dra- matic Club presented two interesting and entertaining one-act plays to open the dra- matic season in the high school auditorium on january 18. By an overwhelming majority of votes, ,Iack Douglas was re-elected president of Hi-Y for the second semester as the group met on january 29. The second nine weeks' roll of honor found twenty-three girls and seven boys with straight "A" cards while thirty-three stu- dents attained honorable mention. Mr. lid- ward Schnabel of Tekamah, replacing Mr. Smith, joined the Senior High faculty on February 5. The February ll issue of The Rustler carried the news that Marjorie Doel, a se- nior, had been presented as DeMolav Sweet- heart at the annual dance sponsored by that organization on February 9. In the same paper it was revealed that Barbara Town- send and Helen Dooley, seniors, were the winner and alternate of a Carl Gray schol- arship. On February 27 for the first time in six years, Fremont held a swimming meet, losing to the Lincoln High mermen 29 to 28. Captained by Carroll Hosch, a junior, the Hurricanes captured the Intramural cham- pionship play-off two days later by up- setting the highly favored VVarriors 22 to 9 as the Intramural basketball season closed. In their first competitive test of the sea- son, Fremont High dramatic talent entered the Midland Players' Little Theatre Tourn- ament on March 2 and emerged with a rating of excellent. Nomagene Butterfield, a junior, carried the part of Maurya, the leading role in the play "Riders to the Sea." Surprising even Coach Yelkin, the Fre- mont basketeers pulled out of a three-game losing slump toward the season's end by defeating Omaha North 20 to 13, Colum- bus 31 to 22, and closing against Grand Island February 24. An inspired Tiger team with all odds against them, by defeating the hitherto undefeated Third City quintet, broke the twelve-game winning streak of the lslanders and automatically raised them- selves to the position of favorites in the Regional Meet held March 5, 6, 7, and 8. A town gone basketball-mad was Fre- mont on those lour days as the Black and Gold live breezerl through three tournament games with three victories and won their first regional championship in six years. Yoted the most outstanding player of the tournament was Fred Schneider, star Fre- mont guard. -lourneying to l,incoln on March 1-l for the State Tournament, the Yelkinmen, by defeating Norfolk, advanced to the quarter- hnals before they bowed to Creighton Prep. The Blue Jays then went on to win the state championship. Two seniors, Phyllis Crete, who won a dramatic scholarship, and Donald Nelson, who received a violin scholarship, were among the eight students given awards in the second annual fine arts clinic at Mid- land College on Saturday, March 16. 1n the last honors convocation program ol the year, which featured three student speakers, twenty-two individuals, six boys and sixteen girls, were recognized as "cum laude" students on March 21. Four days later one of the year's musical highlights took place in Fremont with the appearance ot the Iowa State College Concert Band. The following Friday, 1,200 music stu- dents from Scribner, North Bend, Hooper, Dodge, Uehling, Snyder, and Fremont took part in the animal Dodge County Music Festival at the City Auditorium. "Babe" Petrow and Roy Yenney, both seniors, were elected on the same day to serve as honorary co-captains for the 19-10 basketball season. XVith a setting depicting life in a gypsy camp, the annual Junior Urpheum was pre- sented on April 5 in the City Auditorium. A full house saw a show best described as "wonderful.l' Ernie Larson reigned as gypsy king in the show co-directed by Miss Frances Springer and Mr. T. Harrison Elmore, class sponsors, and for which Miss Cather- ine Beekniann was accompanist. The same evening at North Bend, a group composed of dramatics class members from Fremont won a superior rating in the one- act play division of the District 2 Declama- tory Contest. For the first time in the history of the high school, tuberculin tests were given to all students who desired them during the week of April 15. Dr. E. A. Rogers con- ducted the tests. Q11 Friday and Saturday of the same week, 2,410 music students rep- resenting torty-tour schools participated in the twelfth annual District 2 Music Con- test. Fremont swept away tifteen superior ratings. All three of its large groups, the Band, Orchestra, and A Cappella Choir, gained that rating. Elected to the office of Hi-Y president for the First semester of the 1940-1941 school year was George Townsend, a ju- nior, at the annual banquet held April 15. Qu the basis ot service, leadership, and character, Jim Milliken, Dale Ball, and Joe Ranieri, juniors, were chosen to attend the Cornhusker Boys' State to be held in Lin- coln from June S to 15. Such had been the school year of 1939- 19-10 as this book went to press. 8 ORP HEONS I lh'1fb'COL-D39 C Brofherhj Love f ff Beauhes Rois in' Coin So There Dooley or P Dooley Nof. oef Hof vvf9"" .+- X U! -+CO'O F03-'-4 Honeg Bench '1 HiHo Cycle T 11 I' 9 6 U P ....----""m A++ 6-'Bo HBP OWN Sophi W oe -L on Hemp. emvx Ch So esxln me Shiek XA, 4 g X ovk- Screw 4- ! Q I M Rane an ik 'Fowiev eader ,Vx Y X MW 7" an ,,X 1 ' xx' H M MGM' .5 QM X' .-AM' X yfmv., is .Ki ' xv 'T Sze 0 NB! Sudx es EEK' if af5 f0 ef3 All uf Hed un a M116 for d Challenge' fl "6 ll rdrrf X J-w.,,1V . Tree, STOFO-+V? JO ZDCJ'X-I Pm-en+heses E' N0 Bracke+ Daily Deed UND 3'U1"""7'l l'D"0- QF' Q0 00000 03'-'I fb-+--C40 5 10+--lm -41103 U5 Vomrfl Lnc, , fr --+ O- X Two Loose wv heels "' 1 0 30063 JO-"+3f'UC3U mga:--D-TW nru-c-4 mrr-4 'OC Rockeieer CF32-D--CD20 Wm--CJD II 'X M Patrons of The IQ!-LO Black and Gold Publishing a yearbook is an expensive task and makes the cooperation of many individuals and groups necessary. Business and professional men and women of Fremont realize that fact and this year, as before, have proved helpful by their interest and support. A more elaborate make-up and more pages for an autograph section in the l9-10 Black and Gold were made possible by the aid which came. from this friendly group of local citizens. Because the staff sincerely appreciates the support received from these persons, it wishes to name here the following individuals and business firms who were its patrons: Abbott, Dunlap it Abbott, Attorneys Kerlin-Christensen Drug Co. Anderson Motors Kinney Shoes Fred Bader Funeral Home, Inc. Carl Kollmeyer Hardware Bittner Furniture and XVallpaper Krasne Bros. Brown Drug Store by P. P. Brown Joe Krasne, Millinery Brunner Drug Co.-The Rexall Store S. S. Kresge Co. Carlson Hatchery Jess Landholm, Qldsmobile Sales The Credit Bureau, Fremont, Nebraska and SC1'VlCf5 D155 EX'IOtQ1' CU, H. P. Lau Co., Fremont, Nebraska DL11'111'S Howard XV. Loomis Empress Cafe Luehrs-Christensen Lumber 81 Coal Co., Empress Theatre Fremont, Nebraska Equitable Building and Loan Association McClary Paint and Paper Co. Evans Printing Co. Mac's Grocery Fremont Candy Co, Marr Coal Co.-Marr Soy Bean Mills Fremont Coca-Cola Company Marson's Fremont Daily Tribune Maytag Appliance, Kelvinator Refrigerators Fremont Morning Guide Melick-Allen Lumber 81 Coal Company Fremont Printing Company Milady Shoppe Fremont Recreation Alleys MUMQOIUCVY Avafd K CUIUPHUY fGl21ClY5 Plillldf- 43 XVCN Sixtlil Nebraska State Building and Loan Gamble Stores A550Ci-Hllffll Gannon Cleaners NiCl4 Neff Graham Ice Cream Co. New YO1'li Billwfy Grant Chevrolet Co. NiGClCTlUCyCF'5 Green's Greenhouse by Joe N. Green Omaha VVorld-Herald Green Room Cafe B- C- QWC115 Hammond Sz Stephens Co. The Palace The Hanson Audit Company, Park Avenue Floral Shop, Fremont, Nebraska Josephine Stewart, Prop. Mabel C. Herman, Herman Oil Company Pathfinder Hotel Leonard O. Holmburg C. Penney 8: Co. Ideal Laundry and Zoric Dry Cleaners Dr. L. S. Perion jg1111Q5 Q11 CO, Perkins Printing and Stationery Co, Beulah Farris Jennings Herman Petersen-Builder of Tidy Togs 10111151111 Milling Cfjlllljally Petrow's Restaurant and Confectionery Kansas-Nebraska Gas Fuel Co. Pl1ClDS TOlJ21CCo Co. KaViQl1 F111-111311-Q Rabe Electric Shop by H. Howard Rabe Hamlin Slilltllll HORN. Clark Slzuidiford Mmiager Hump Fl1l'll2lCC and Hardware fu. Opposite Hotel IDHYITHITKICI' Gerald Szunpter Sel1weser's Semrad Cash Grocery bkflglllllils Studio of IT'liotog1'apliy Sluithorpe Picture Shop john Soniu Cn., Fl'C1llUl1t'5 Leading Clotliiers SfJl'C1l5C1l'S Furnace, Pilllllllillgf amd Metal XYorks fAI'7Zl.lTQ'tQl"5i.ICXYCICYS and Optmllelrisl Tziylm' K XYeits Auction Co. The Texas COIHIUZIIIY EAUIPDYS-gilllillt and xYZlttlDLl1JL'l' Store. 210 North Main Use Mutliefs Best Flour Yzisliulz Quality Meats and C,i1'oeeries AX'CTIJTl1'5i1:1'Cl11Ul1'E'S Fzlshiml Center You-I'ie1'ee Cu,-The .Right Kind ut' Furiiiture XVvCTllllCl'g,5 Quality Mens Store Yajger Seed X Nursery Co. Medical Directory-Physicians and Surgeons CM. DQ Ilr. AX. IC. Iilldlllllilll ll: C, ij. Home 1- lJ1'. George QX. Ilzlslzim Urs. II. N. AIUl'I'UNX'Zl.l1Kl H. tXlm'rrm Dr. Lylllllll II. lleiue U11 6111111 Reeder X' Dr. A. J. AI4'I'1'iCti Tir. Qtllllqflttk' Sex' ' if A aww Your ability to save money is an indication ot , your success in the business world. X ,f Eremont Clearing House Assn. THE STEPHENS NATICDNAL BANK THE EREMONT NATTCDNAL BANK sawn nw A ' Be amy? ew W ' fhsywf Www, fQ52iff6i,2f2Q M fWM?53f5f59ffL My W5WdMffw w KQV-,x wif ?V?VL'j9 . Xxigiy My MQW' ,wwigf ffifw ,fy Wig 4yaWQQGQL7"WM Q wifi? L,w15fW W 13552 fLffW?f ,yay Qfizg F laik? 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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, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

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

1928

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

1941

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

1942

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

1943

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