Fremont High School - Black And Gold Yearbook (Fremont, NE)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1941 volume:
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'he Salem Enthrran
Vol, VI Thursday, September 27, 1951 No, 1
Us 9:30 AM.
EVERY THE ssnvlcs
"Nothing In Your Church's Program Is As Important To The Cause Of
Christ, Your Saviour, As Your Regular Attendance On Sunday Morning."
YOUTH SUNDAY TO BE
OBSERVED SEPTEMBER 30th
The youth of the congregation will as-
sist with the 11:00 Service on Youth Sun-
day, September 30th. There will be a
combined adult and youth choir. The
youth will read the Scripture for the day
and will assist with the ushering. Special
attention to youth will be called through
the Confirmation Roll C-all for the classes
of the last five years. Pins will be award-
ed to the winning class. A special offering
known as "Faith-In-Youth" offering will
be received. The loose offering will be
used for this purpose and envelopes will
be marked for that purpose.
In the evening a special program is be-
ing planned by the youth with Mrs. Sara
Hawkinson, director. The program will
consist of a "Trial of Youth." All mem-
bers of the congregation are invited and
urged to attend this program which will
start at 8:00 p.m.
SUNDAY SCHOOL PARADE X
The week of September 30th-October
'ith will be celebrated nationwide as Chris-
tian Education week. September 30th XVIII.
be Promotion Sunday and October 7th will
be Rally Day, and throughout the whole
month of October Sunday schools are
urged to promote Sunday school attend-
On October 5th, beginning at 4:00 P.M.,
tliere will be a Sunday School Parade. The
Ministerial Association of Fremont is
sponsoring this parade and is offering
prizes for the floats that convey the best
themes showing the people of Fremont
the purposes of a Sunday School.
All pupils of Salem Sunday School
from 6 years to 60 years of age are urged
to march in the parade behind the Salem
float. Some may want to -.decorate bicycles
and ride. A few older people may ride in
cars. Keep this in mind, and watch for
Ceremonies. Gilbert Ruwe, program chair-
OCTOBER 11 DATE SET FOR
Members of the Brotherhood are busy
with arrangements for the Father-Son
Banquet to be held October 11 at 6:30
p.m. in the church basement. Bring your
son or if you have no son come with two
tickets and a "son" will be provided.
Every man in the congregation is ex-
pected whether he has been contacted by
a member of the ticket committee or not.
Your friends and their sons outside the
congregation are also welcome. Tickets
are available at the church office, from
Harry Marsh, ticket chairman, -or amy
member of the Brotherhood. The ticket
committee is asking for a report on all
tickets by Mon-day, October Sth, so get
yours now! Tickets are 51.00 each.
John Parde will serve as Master of'
man, announces that something special is
being arranged for the program. There
will be no speaker!
The Parish Committee of the Church-
women is in ,charge of preparing and serv-
ing the dinner.
CHILDREN OF THE CHURCH
BEGINS SECOND YEAR AT SALEM
Plans are now completed for the fall
session of Children of the Church. By the
time this is read the first lesson will al-
ready have been held. However, all par-
ents should take special notice of the an-
nouncement of this special privilege for
their children who are of pre-school age
through sixth grade. Salem has nearly 150
children of this age group. The program is
the official program of the U.L.C.A, for
this age group. The classes and materials
ar-e ready. Will the children be present?
For the most part, the parents determine
Cars will be at Linden and North Side
Schools to bring children to the church for
the meeting schedules for 3:50 each Wed-
nesday. We have an excellent staff of
volunteer teachers who have been assign-
ed as follows: -
Mrs, Harold Conrad, ages 4-5: Miss Ho-
ba of Midland College, lst grade: Miss
Blance Taylor of Midland, 2nd grade:
Mrs. Gerhard' Gieschen, 3rd grade: Mrs.
Fredrick D. Boldt, 4th grade 5 Mrs. James
Keisler, 5th grade: Mrs. Martha Bethke,
6th grade: and Mrs. Henry Moeller, Mrs.
Helen Larson, and Mrs. Robert Sargent,
substitute teachers. More substitute teach-
ers are needed.
CLINIC FOR SUNDAY SCHOOL
,TEACHERS .AND PARENTS
A Teaching Clinic will be held on Oc-
tober 4th at 7:30 P.M. at Grace Church,
Hooper, for all United Lutheran churches
within a radius of about fifty miles. The
clinic is put on by the Parish and Church
School Board through the co-operation of
th-e. parish education committees of both
the Nebraska Synod and the Midwest Syn-
Careful attention will be given to the
place of parents and the home in Christian
education. Parents and teachers are urged
to attend. This is a follow-up of last year's
monthly Family-Church meetings.
REPORT FOR SUN., SEPT, 23, 1951
The Family Service, 9:30 a.m. ........ 204
The Service, 11:00 a.m, ...,...,...., ,
The Leagues ............. . ...... ......, 5 5
TOTAL ,....................... ,,,,., Q5
Church, Current ............. ....,.... S 364.56
Church, Improvement ..... 85.06
Offerin-g received for
,-,,7,,,, r, - .A
redecoration Fhmd ..... 1.00
Church, Benevolence ..... 157.98
Benevolence Envelopes .... 2.00
Churchwomen ............... 17.71
Churchmen .................... 23.15
Salem Bookstore ............. 3.30
Lutheran World Action ....... 2.50
"Salem Lutheran'? .................... 2.50
Intermediate Luther League .60
Senior Luther League .................... 8.20
Young Peoples Luther League ...... .65
' TOTAL ................,..........,........ 5669.21
LUTHER LEAGUE OFFICERS
Remember that Pastor Boldt has re-
quested a meeting with the officers of the
three League groups. He met with the
Young People's group officers last Sun-
day -evening, and the presidents of the
intermediate and senior groups indicated
that they would arrange for this meeting
' Rose J. Kern, 1902-1951
In life, in death, she gave unquestion-
able testimony to her faith: "I know that
my Redeemer liveth." "Blessed are the
dead who die in the Lord."
Although word of the serious illness
of Mrs. F. W. Kern had been received re-
cently members of Salem Lutheran Church
and other friends of the Kern family were
shocked at the news of her death Monday,
September 17, at 10:30 a.m.
Mrs. .Kern was a native of New York
where she was baptized and confirmed in
Trinity Lutheran Church. Her father was
a music teacher, and her mother was a
professional singer. From them she in-
herited the gift of song, of which she gave
generously. She was married to the Rev.
Fred W. Kern September 22, 1927. and
served with him in three parishes, Houston
and Austin, Texas and Fremont, Nebras-
ka. Two of these were mission congrega-
tions where there was ample need for her
leadership and ability.
When her husband was appointed by
the National Lutheran Council to duty in
South America she took up a temporary
1-esidence in Austin, Texas, and transfer-
ed her membership' to Faith Lutheran
Church, a year old mission Where She
sang in the choir and taught in the church
and Vacation School--all to the glory of
Persistent pain compelled her to seek
medical aid which revealed that she was
suffering from cancer of the stomach and
bone. The disease progressed rapidly and
she passed away after only a few weeks
of illness. God' was merciful to spare her
a lingering illness. ,The funeral was con-
ducted by her pastor in Fairth Lutheran
Church at 4:00 p.m., Wednesday, Septem-
ber 19. The music used was "I Know That
My Redeemer Liveth" from Handel's Mes-
siah. The same theme was also the text of
the Scripture reading and the meditation.
Burial'was, made in Austin Memorial Park.
Besides her husband she leaves three
children to mourn her untimely passing-
Gerard in the Armed Forces stationed at
San Antonio, Texas, Byron, student at
Wittenberg College, Springfield, Ohio, and
Judy at home. She also leaves a brother
of Lakewood, New Jersey and many, many
friends to whom the memory of her con-
sistent Christian living will ever beckon
them on till they meet her again.
Salem Lutheran Congregation was rep-
resented at the funeral by Mrs. Herman
Stelk, Mrs. Henry Moeller, Mrs. G. E.
Hickman, Alfons Kraucuns, and Mertyn
An organ fund has been set up by Faith
Lutheran Church, Austin, Texas, as a
memorial to her. There is also an undes-
ignated memorial fund for her set up at
Salem Lutheran Church. Anyone who
wishes to add' to either fund should call
the church office.-L. H. K
. "OPEN CHURCH"
A Members of Salem should be interested
in th-e following note which was found
in the church office one day this summer:
"Thank you so much for leaving the
church open. It is the old fashioned way
which I thought had gone forever. The
quiet, and deeply full
church is beautiful,
of God."-A Lover of Open Churches.
This seems to be
tion which is often
an answer to a ques-
asked, "Does anyone
ever benefit from the open church?"
Catech-etical Classes will be organized
Saturday morning, September 29, at 9:30
'a.m. All boys and girls' of the seventh
and eighth grades of the public schools,
and any above that age group who for
one reason or another have not been
confirmed, are invited to attend. A meet-
ing with parents of those who enroll is
tentatively scheduled for Sunday after-
noon, October 7.
In the old-er age group there may be
those who are employed on Saturday
mornings. Any who may be included in
this group should get in touch with Pas-
tor Boldt and other arrangements will be
made for their instruction.
OSalem Lutheran: We acknowledge with
thanks the following contributions toward
the printing of "The Salem Lutheran:"
32.00 Mrg William Weickg 5.5-0 Mr. and
Mrs. Oscar Brand.
Olt's a Boy: Mr. and Mrs. Robert Eckert
of Mankato, Minnesota, are the proud
parents of a nine pound baby boy. He will
be baptized Rinde Williams Eckert. Dr.
and Mrs. Thomas Rinde are the maternal
THE SALEM LUTHERAN
Published weekly by
Salem Evangelical Lutheran Church
of The United Lutheran Church in America
Military and C Fremont. Nvbfllikil
DR. FREDRICK BOLDT, Pastor
Residence: 433 E. Military Avenue
Telephones: Church 1642-Home 1243LJ
Miss Marjorie Wolfe, Office Secretary
Mrs. G. E. Hickman, Parish Secretary
Alfous Kmncuns, Sexton
Entered as second-class matter May 27, 1946
at the post office at Fremont, Nebraska, under
the Act of March 3, 1879.
Subscription-51.00 a your
REPORT OF PROPERTY COMMITTEE
FOR SALEM LUTHERAN CHURCH,
September 18, 1951 x
Kitchen and Upstairs of Parsonage:
Labor Sz Material.'...5B 810.50
Sorenson Plumbing .... 13.40
Morris Electric .......... 57.95
Cook Paint Store,
Cement .................. -77.14
Jim Bokowski, Labor
laying linoleum ...... 42.50
Papering 3 rooms Sz ,
h all, repapering
8: all painting,
Labor 35165-.15 .... 204.60
Cooks Paint Co., wall
paper ...................... 29.16
Karlins Floor Sand-
ing Sz Finishing .... 95.00
lMaterialJ .........,.... 175.00
Total Parsonage repair ...... 51,505.25
Replacing ceiling in '
' church .................... 34,569.26
Sanding floors .......... 575.60
Replacing lights .... . 35.00
Repairing Carpet ....,. 18.00
Cleaning beams in
church auditorium.. 87.15
Redecorating approx... 2,000.00
100 new folding chairs 450.00
737 wssv 17TH
Moving Pastor's family .............. 365.69
TOTAL ................................ 559,605.95
Salem is indebted to the following men
who helped to lay the new driveway at
the parsonage: Tom Adams, Lowell Arps,
August Blome, Fred Carstens, Charles
Claasen, Harold Conrad, Luther deFreese,
Arthur Groeteke, John Hespen, Ben Hes-
pen, Henry Hendriksen, Ray Johnson, Dr.
E. B. Keisler, Glen King, Alfons Kraucuns,
James Keisler, Steve Lewis, Dr. R. W.
Livers, Lawrence Ladehoff, Harry Marsh,
Henry Moeller, Richard Nielsen, Alfred
Nelson, Rolland Olsen, Paul Popken, John
Parde, W. E, Peters, Joe Peterson, John
Rinderhagen, Gilbert Ruwe, Herman Stelk,
and Harold Siemsen. I
.We also wish to thank the following
who helped to clean the church and move
the pews while the floors were being
sanded and refinished: Wilh-elm Harms,
William Nye, William Boldt, Alfons Krau-
cuns, Wallace Wolfe, Richard Nielsen,
John Conyers and' Neil Luebke.
Chmn. Prop. Comm.
THIS ISSUE OF-
"Salem Lutheran" has been made possible
by the co-operation of Herman Stelk,
Prof. Ralph Hank-ey, Marjorie Wolfe and
Mrs. G. E. Hickman, who prepared the
copy for it.
lPastor Boldt has two more trips to make
to Iowa before he will be free of all "for-
eign entanglementsf' Wednesday he left
to attend a ,meeting of the Executive
Board of the Iowa Synod, and to make
arrangements for the transfer of impor-
tant papers to the vice-president, the Rev.
F, R. Ludwig, Postville, Iowa, who will
direct the affairs of the Iowa,Synod until
the end of the year. He also stopped in
Newton, Iowa, to make arrangements for
the printing of the current issue of the
"Iowa Synod Lutheran." Later it will be
necessary for him to complete the editing
and' mailing of the synodical paper, and
this will involve another trip to Newton.
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Senior High School
Fremont, Nebraska N,
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Editor - - Joseph Ranieri
Business Manager Fred Schroeder
Adviser - - William H. Hice
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Are the Fremont Public Schools, which,
with the passing of each year, continue
to be a leading example ot what educa-
tion at its best can mean in a democracy.
Likewise, The l94l Black and Gold is
dedicated to a purpose: the recognition'
of every American teacher and student
who is contributing his share to the main-
tenance ot those ideals on which Ameri-'
ca's educational system is based.
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By Nell Marie
Today hundreds of little brothers and
sisters of Fremont High School stu-
dents are enjoying a type of elemen-
tary education which, because of im-
proved teaching techniques and class-
room procedures, differs considerably
from the elementary training received
by members of the Class of 1941.
F1'Cl11Ol1l,S educational plant boasts of
nine well equipped buildings, two of
which have been built within the past
two years. Six of these buildings are
grade schools where Fremont children
receive kindergarten and the first six
years of formal training.
The newest of them, Linden School. is
a modern structure capable of accom-
modating 365 pupils. Upon its com-
pletio11 in 1939, Linden was selected
by the University of Nebraska as a
model school worthy of study by other
cities contemplating new elementary
buildings. Pictures of Linden class-
rooms, along with photographs of
Junior and Senior High classrooms,
have also appeared in "The XVell
Equipped Schoolf, a magazine sent to
approximately 3500 schools in Nebras-
ka, Kansas, and Missouri.
At Junior High School a student takes
his seventh, eighth, and ninth grade
work before entering Senior High
School for his final three years.
Fren1ont's Industrial Arts Building,
the newest and finest one of its kind
Holmburg and Maxine Sapp
Children must learn, as om' m1dcrsta:1d.r,
Tn aid their fl'lt'l1llS 'with lzrlping lzamir.
All boys and girls law their zvork and flag
But they lenoic' some rust is needed curl: day.
Lftlfltillfl tlle duties of urzivrly life X
Ir this little girl, cz future wife.
OIL the tcctcrr they find rcrrcation,
A 1lCL'C.lXYfll'j' part of their education.
in Nebraska, is used by both Junior
and Senior High pupils. In it are
housed classes of a vocational nature.
Taught in such classes are numerous
principles. which, while of a definite
value in themselves. also prepare a boy
for advanced work.
As already mentioned, many new prac-
tices conducive to a greater retention
of knowledge have been introduced in
all elementary buildings by lXflr. Earl
XVhipple, grade school supervisor. An
increased use of visual education nia-
terial. the departmentalizarion ot' the
three upper grades in four buildings,
and a greater emphasis upon reading'
are examples of such innovations.
Since being able to read well is an ac-
complishment necessary before best re-
sults can be achieved from each lesson,
the reading program is, perhaps, the
most valuable if the child's mental
development is considered. Under this
system the first step was the careful
selection of books especially interest-
ing to children. Next came the insti-
tution of a free reading period, which,
by strengthening reading ability. made
the new reading' program vital and
Being thus trained, little brothers and
sisters as they "grow upi' will main-
tain and. in many eases, will surpass
the records made by the graduates
The finer urls .verni to tlicggi like filnyj
To lmrli In read is flieir ambifiun
.-Is "Gnldilock.r" gizwxr her rrmiifion.
remliiigz ,l01lI"3 n filrcmirif mic,
A are l'it'lllLY and run be fini
dai Hui limi ii :ml SIIIPIIAL'
.r fi mnlzon jmfine md Nutr cvcs.
Not foreign affairs, but Latin, interests Leon Gage, Phyllis Cameron, Roslyn Green. Helen
Greenlee, Don Harvey, Betty Holder, Paul Johnsen, Robert Kosta, Lois Ann Ma kin, rene
Kallstroni, Doris Kerliu, Margie Lou Reed, Carol Yaryan, Mary Riehzf 5, Nan' 'T .un ter,
Margaret Stennfeld, Robert NVinther, and Doris VVillmer. B
'KOlSGl1 di ing hex 1, Ralph
f , Lois Koopinan, ng joyc Luilllllilllll
put the finishing touches on il lllllllbai' for the
Dodge County Music Festival.
Although Melvin Hansen has attracted the at-
tention of Dorothy Quinton. L:1Vona Brown
has inunuged to explain il difficult problem in
geometry to attentive Beverly Chucloinelka,
Bonnie Lou Vlfeidner, .-Xrclene XViegancl, Margie
Lou Reed, and jane Richey.
4 '4 Glam
By Joyce Neumann
and Charles Smith
Since every individual is a novice in the art
of learning, the staff included this group of
juniors to prove that the title for this section
was not intended to slight the sophomores.
Pontlering in the library are Pete Peterson.
Hamilton Manzel, Morris Bittner, Frances
Kruse, Opal Holub, and KN-'illizun Crump.
Tinkering with tin and proving that some-
thing useful can he nlznle from a can, Eugene
Hannnzing, Harold Atzbaeh, Calvin Christen-
sen, Charles Hzizzse, and Dean Hoffman seem
to be enjoying their work.
Diligently studying "The Prisoner of Llnllon in lll lnbhsh ellss txuhht hx Nliss F!l1lC6S
Springer are Joella Olesen, Arlene lll'1l'X ott j"I.ll1Cf, Gaines Donna Nl it Peterson lulph Matz
Bonnie Strain, LaVonne Elmer Flune Dickerson kexa Pngel keith Perrx Nl irjoin LlllllCl
Lavina Schlote, Eileen Buck, Betty Thompson, and Eileen Xbbott
. Y K
x 5 S
Q X Xxx
Betty Chiicoat, Bruce Lehman, Haroid Bader, Bettie Beck, and Edith Mae Scariett, tive he-
gginning art students, work diiigentiy on Penny Day posters whiie Donna Lon Peterson tries
to think oi an idea tor hers.
:Xs Bih Gunderson does the accompanying, Biii Higgggins, Kay Reynoids, Carmen Reaiph,
Dwain Bronson, Detty Bader, jim Lonergan, Patty Xlasmussen, and Frances Springgate prac-
tice ior the Dodge County 'Music Yestivai in one oi Mr. Daie N,iiier's chorus ciasses.
Pnzzied over a French test given hy Miss Lenore 'Yeah Lncihe Yeters, Lorene Brown, jerry
Miiier, 'Yheresa Nan, Betty Lon Ntoss, Dick Mcilonneii, Dongias Adams, Betty hiendenhaii,
Caroiyn Motter, Herhert Davis, and jack Ander son strngggie to achieve at ieast a passing grade.
XN'hen this picture was taken, the inniors and seniors put up a hiindg but the sophomores were
troiy stndyinfg. Yrooi oi this statement may he seen it one icts his eyes wander irom ieit to
right. Appearing iirst are Heien johnson, Nariorie Dodge, 'Maxine Howeii, and Doiiy
Grover. 'Marjorie Ritthaier, Doris Keriiu, Charies Smith, and Raiph Romans are those in
the second row. Behind thein are Victor XN'ennstedt, Kenneth Vtfosiagger, Verda Carihergg, and
Tbieivin Sehwanke. in the upper right center section ot the picture are Frank Schinkei and
Betty Sean NN'agner.
Although Merle Jensen and Donald Thomassen nizty
be draftsmen some day, the smiles on their faces lead
il person to believe that the two may he Clfilwlllg
something' besides plans. Harold Peterson, though.
attends strictly to work.
Marcella ,Iirovsky unconsciously lets a smile escape
while Helen McCarthy tries her skill at shooting it
basket from the center of the basketball court. The
others who await their turn are Darlene Buhle and
Mr. Julius Young explains the different parts of an
engine to .luck linnnons. Merlin Anthony, jerry Cor-
nell, Harold XX'ileh, Richard Sievers, and Ralph
Charles Butler searches for n reference hook which
some other student seems to have tztlcen. At the
rear table are Charles Quay, Robert Fzlhlc, George
Goodliztrcl, Harold XV:1ltersg middle table: ,lzunes
Scott, llilly Olson. l.eol:1 Herre, lletty Burbank.
Norntzm It' en: first tahle: llielc Ilepperly. Betty
.-Xnn.Neisi . Dale -l1lllUXYSlii, Dorothy McKenzie.
R.,,m-,.,,,..- Yi,7.,:n-i,..,5W GiniKrg?-g,u,A?p,,i,.1.-,,u7.:..qE5-5fnw:i5,e-n75f1,4- 'Ie-5fas12?1 55 ,. .frm ,577 -'je-if-,--f.P?T..l5,,,- , .--.-Us I.T.........-...... A ...,,1,
mfeuz'-.mf:+1::n:wrv:s""""-eL.,s.,. s X- t eT-,s::L'f I 'm,A""'rfa.,.r,, ,"'f.eTs:t::i14z:1'ffW,:L::1::L::1::i' 3:
Dnton Camp, president of the Sophomore Class. asks for ideas concerning :1 class party.
Doris Xkfillnier and Carol Yztryzln, liziving definite ideas on the snhjeet, rztise their ltnnds
for recognition. :Xlthen Yeonizin, though, seems :unused :lt Carols effort to get l5JIlUl'l'S
attention. Paul Johnsen thinks the mutter over seriously as jim Lonergan :nnnses himself
by scratching' his Chin.
Those in the first row, reading from left to right, are: llnd -lztstrnnt, George llztslxtni, Paul
Johnsen, Hill Nelson, Donely Gorzinson. Val Gene Clanssen. Rohert XYinther. l.ois Sorensen,
Geraldine Kostng second row: lloh l'lntehinson, Larry Shzinnhzin. llill Rtnnp, slr., -lint l.oner-
Qun, Ronin Rohn. Carole Mosier, Avis Shriver, .-Xlyee NX-'heeloek, Carol Yzxryzlnq third row:
Yvonne XX':1lly, Verniee Paulsen, janet Miller, Audrey Osborn, Bernice Sonnners, Charlotte
Dorsett, Yvonne Christensen, .-Xlthea Yeoniztn, ,loyee Redfield: last row: Iletty Xvllllllflll,
Darlene Piere, Virginia Murplly, Virginia Thulin, Marguerite Perkins, Doris NVilhner.
' ' W"t......'-F' ' '
'11 3,17 'i' '- 71- - Page T11 irtccn
Trudging upi the 'rout stairs as
the morning classe, foninience are
jack Mundy, Kathrj Legge, Don
joe, Adeline Brewer, mis Siercks,
and Robert Turner. Virgil French
and ,lack Gould pause bgfge facing
the day ahead of them. Q
VVaitin,fr for the last period to begin
and seeming' none too sad about the
whole thing are Clarence Lovell, Rex
Monahan, who cranis for the next test
to come, Alice Nelson, Ray Pedersen,
Reinhart Paulsen, James Robinson, anal
A remark by Principal Hamilton
faces of lfdwarrl Heller, Ralph
Blanchard, Charline Rremner, and
around his office. fx
. x v '- i
X" ' - 4' ' 3-Cf-,UNJ A ft .f.'
' K M I' H I .1 faifvuv i
. . V ,ANA
f ,f df- r -'
Apparently free from all worries, Gerald John-
son, Lois Siereks, Robert W'hiteniau, Lois XVol-
verton, Goldiemae Mauzel, Ruth Rinde, Paul
KJ 1 i -3
XB lilaii Balide, 'lsl0yd."'XVeClber5:, Loretha Bronson, XVar-
x i t X 1
til rentiGollieh0n,,and Ilfivian Kent seem ,to be more inter-
,' , ,tl I i X
1 - - eslelcl iii what Marjorie Daily is saying than in the
x 1 -
lxobinson, and Gertrude Garfield take their tnuc
during' the four minutes between classes.
,J ,K ,, my A ,Zi ', U l
X '.lI1HCli ttwopliyhelise by wlueh they are standing.
wx.- A ,V . -X , if J
.Xl xT+, Q
Gathered around the hostess desk are Dorothy
Gathered around the hostess desk, a popular place
Haughawaut. Alvin Hagedorn, liarl Moeller, behveen classes, are Robert Dorsett, jim Gilxuo 1,
ll.X...1 e:....,.... ,...,1 ,x.-.min Div ...tm W-ii.-1. -is Crum-'ilrl lfmnnlff- llnn Xkllmlli-v Fw-rnmx R -X f,
The bulletin board, referred to many times
a clay hy every student, is eagerly read for the
morning: announcements by Lillian johnson,
Patty Rtuup, Carol Feuerstein, Artluu' Runnels.
Mary ,-Xntlerson, and Ruth SUI'1l1!ll1.
Verne Daniel compares notes with Mary Lee Tegt
while Kenneth Jensen, -loe Chrisnian, Victoria W'est-
phal, Elaine Xllestring, and lketty Ritchie wait for the
last bell to ring for their first class.
Page Fifteen '
"Too many nnexenserl absences," says the office.
Bnl perlizms Riehzircl Peterson, Betty Allen, Kenneth
Kirchner, Il senior, Margaret Nelson, Vivian hlolinson,
john Sxmknp. :intl Vzulliurga Chndomellca only want
The absence of books in their arms shows
that school is out for Dale Allen, Donna ,lean
Schultz, Bob Murphy, Shirley Babenclnre,
Marvin Sorensen. and W'ez1lthy Schultz.
VVOmen tall, short, clark, and light played Z1 much
greater part in the lives ot' Rub Vlleinberg, Comer
Heine, Hill Sehnelmel, Lelnncl Svetc, and Dale Wiiegert
than this picture might indicate.
Divided by the rail, Virginia XVulfe and
Robert Payne apparently clon't notice Dale
Plnmbeclc, Elmer Nielsen, Betty Pfzibe, :incl
Nonclzt Herman tripping clown the stairs and
laden with books.
Evelyn Mortensen, Margie Metschke. ,loan VVith Ted Heskett the center of attraction as usual,
Harms. Roberta Lfllllffsoll- .lean HHHSG11, Jim Mehan, Melvin Fowler, Tink Herman, Tom
Ralph Sltout, Bud Walravellx Hlld ixlbeft Bracket, Carlyle Rosenbach, and Bill Renter give him
Ixheinschild promptly obey as 'George tellsl , 1, ,I I .
them to nlook at the birdie'-, t eir uncnxc ec attention. A
A lv , -Aj ff A A x
Gaily nmrching' clown the hall are Bill Rinnp,
Donna Sapp, and Jeanne Carlson, with Robert
and Betty Launer and Susan Reynolds follow-
ing. Bringing up the rear are Bob Pollock
and Paul Keller.
Between classes, Bonnie Belle Barton, Dorothy Ruh-
rer, Betty Clark, Mona Jane Hansen, Joyce Bahner,
and Goldie Harris stop for books and a friendly chat
at their lockers.
The smile on the faces of Patty Jensen,
Betty Mosley, Merle Andersen, Charles
House, Don Moore, Ioyce Bronson, and
Doris Powell and the books under their
arms show that another clay of educa-
tion is Over.
Single file seems io b c ss'w c
Bob Knoell, Glen I-' ma ' , I C1 ell
Jean Ko vlscy, la" .in al' gfordl
hee-l' e fo ox c h ctlvity
111. XJ!! My
'uid C 3
he V '
Mary Ann Reynolds, Jane Byorth, and
Harriet Matson exchange a cheery "hello"
as they pass Marjorie Betkie, Jane
Schwabe, Betty June Baldwin, and Gen-
nie Kaarstad leaning against a bulletin
In Y I I
' I I In
AJg,,,, 4, 0 L, ,u.n.-w
Dennis Reeson seems eng ssef ' .the
fair features of RC1IlZlll Nie s 1 s Clar 7-.X F
Je e Ixex Yireinit Pi' Q 1 ' "
Lgzt,,:dl'1g0:15:1,5lz?f:?'11 K' ,ygyff
KN - N 5 L
l ll ',', f L' 2 E ,re1, -
Hartling, and Sl1irl Qosenl db K
ln a I'llSll to check out library books
l-F0111 l.llZlllll?l Mahlin, student librariail,
are Louis Rebbe, Mary Battiato. Gladys
.l0llllSOll, Eloise Haekstoelc, Dorothy Mul-
ler, and Mildred McGee.
There seems to he plenty of feeling in
the glance being: exchanged by Bettie
Herre and Roy Farris. Charles Sltada,
Elsie xl!-1CvvlVQlClllCf', Janice Blakeslee,
Dick l.a111lierty, Jim Cusick, and Betty
Rhea have gotten tl1e idea and appear
to like it. i
Marie Sinnett, Tl1ClITl2't Hansen,
and Helen Knuell are seen ill the
111ai11 corridor of tl1e Industrial
Arts Building' as Robert Goree,
Elaine Kosta, Bob Murray, Ed
Lewis, and Iona Knapp view ex-
By Darleen Bostrom
To provide an efficient and modern program
that would meet all students' needs and desires
was the goal of every Board of Education
member as the initial steps for the 1940-1941
school year were taken.
Following the recommendations of Superin-
tendent john G. Hansen. one of Nebi-aska's
foremost and most progressive educators, Presi-
dent Andrew Harvey. Secretary R. A. John-
ston, Mr. Glenn 12. 1V ells, Mr. Leander Mur-
phy, Dr. H. N. Morrow, and Mr. James R.
Hanson early last summer adopted a 25169380
budget. Accounting for 3137300 of that figure
were the salaries of ninety-tour teachers, thir-
teen custodians, and three secretaries. Because
statistics reveal that the combined daily attend-
ance of the Fremont Public Schools is now
2600, the 95169580 budget takes on its greatest
significance, though, when viewed this way:
the cost of education per student this year
Through the thoughtful and intensive study
of this year's board, each student had the op-
portunity -tox prepare himself for a vocation
most suitedf"to his individual personality and
ability. VVhat was accomplished along this
line during a' single year is admirably mirrored
in the chart at the right. Under Mr. VVayne
Gardner's program, students were placed in
part-time jobs in local firms during the school
And now that the program has bee11 completed
and can be viewed as an entity, Fremont citi-
zens owe a debt of gratitude to the members
of their Board of Education, each of whom
donated his services because he believed in
the American system ot education. A big
job was superbly done.
"To f'lIl'l'1IG.YP nr fm! IQ flIll'l'1IflI!? ll nmiimz pic-
ture fu'0jm'l-m'." Tlml was the jvroblmzl illr.
James R. Ilazzsnn, Dr. J. T. Young, .S'ufveri1z-
If-ndenl' John G. Hmnreu, and Mr. Leamier
Jlfzrrfvlzy had fn drfrfde.
SECRETARIE5 0 TEACHERS OLABORERS 0 AVIATORS
NURSES O JOURNALISTS! ENCANEER50 51-XLESMEN
ARTISTS o MUSICIANS o DRAFTSMEN 0 FARMERS
BEAUTICIANSO DOCTORS 0 DOUBTFUL 0 ARMY MEN
PHARMACISTS 0 PHOTOORAPHEQSO HOME MAKER O LAWYER
l i I
FORESTEP. 0 BANKEP. I SOCIAL VVORKEI-I 0 ACTOR
179 Srniolzt E.rp1'r'.rs l"70l'Ufl.07If1I PI'Fff'I'FI1l't'S
Lnnd.rm,hing Ihv grmmds nrnmm' flu' new In
fI1II.S'fl'I.lIl Arts Huilding was a topic dl-.Yt'll.N'l'i
af nm' Inward rlleefillg Ivy Dr. I-I. N. Jlfrrrrorr
Jlfr. Glenn E. llt'1'I1s, illr. R. fl. "Jimmie
Julzustnu, and Dr. .elizzlre-ze Harvey.
.94 ca .feafen
By Beverly Krasne
and Joseph Ranieri
NSEN HATCH MITTEN VAUGHN
7 KL-IAN BELL BENSON BURIxH DER
To SUPERINTENDENT JOHN G. HANSEN
goes the title of "Dusiest Man of the Fremont Public
Schools." , In addition to fulfilling' most efficiently
all the duties of a superintendent, Mr. Hansen at
present is on the Kiwanis Club's board of directors,
vice-president of the State Schoolmasters Club, presi-
dent of the District 2 delegate assembly of the Ne-
braska State Teachers Association, vice-president of
the State School Boards Association, Zllltl general
chairman of this year's Y. M. C. A. and Scout drives.
During' the school day MISS DORIS HATCH serves
as secretary to Superintendent Hansen. Out of school
Miss Hatch's responsibilities do not e11d, for she is
president of the junior lVomen's Club and organist
at the Baptist Church.
Before coming to Nebraska from Pennsylvania,
PRINCIPAL HAMILTON MITTEN had been a
deputy sheriff, a state highway inspector, and an ac-
countant for the Lehigh Valley Railroad. Today
Senior Highs capable principal is a.member of Ro-
tary's board of directors, the Y. M."C. A. board of
directors, and the American Legion athletic board
besides being treasurer of the Nebraska High School
Activities Associatioifs District 2 managing committee.
Known to every pupil in Fremont High is MISS
MAXINE VAUGHN, Principal Mitten's secretary.
Miss Vaughn, a graduate of this school, is at present
a member of the executive committee of the junior
MISS MILDRED BECKMAN, who names cards,
bowling, and radio broadcasting as her hobbies, is
best known for her help in placing commercial students
in local positions.
Traveling, cooking, and reading are the chief intere t.
of MISS DOROTHY BELL, two-year president f
the Business and Professional XVOIIIEITS b a
past vice-president of the Nebraska Assoc 'tt of
Geograblly Teachers. M
MRS. HARRIET BENSON, former gir ical
education instructor and G. A. A. sponsor, resigned
shortly after thc opening of the second semester to
accept a position in Lincoln as a member of the state
recreation division's staff.
MISS MAY BURKHOLDER, co-sponsor of Girl
Reserves, classes sports and traveling as her major
hobbies. Miss Burkholder also plays a vital part in
the activities of numerous social and civic clubs.
Each day found Princijval Hamilton Mitten. facing
his rc.vpo11..ri11iI1'I1'rs 'with L'Cll'lIf?.l'fHC'S.Y and ll rutile.
Replacing Mr. Fuhlrodt when MRS.
champion woman golfer and a former member
of this school. Mrs. Corbett is a co-sponsor of the
Pep Club. '
Co-sponsor of the Class of 1941 and director of the
Presbyterian Church Choir, MR. T. HARRISON
ELMORE is president of the District 2 Manual Arts
Section of the Nebraska State Teachers Association.
MR. VERNE FUHLRODT resigned at the end
of the first semester to devote all his time to raising
and selling gladioli bulbs. Co-sponsor of the Class of
1940, Mr. F uhlrodt had been in charge of the Student
Activity Associatioifs finances since 1939.
Now serving as president of the Nebraska Lay
Leaders' Conference for the second consecutive year
is MR. XVAYNE GARDNER, supervisor of voca-
tional guidance. Mr. Gardner, member of the Na-
tional Vocational Assoeiation, president of the Fre-
mont Teachers Forum, and Hi-Y sponsor, officiates
at basketball and football games as a hobby.
Another member of many civic and social organiza-
tions in Fremont is MISS KATHRYN GERHART,
Sophomore Class co-sponsor and assistant director of
the Commissary Department.
President of the District 2 English Section of the
Nebraska State Teachers Association last year, MISS
FRANCES HANLON is Fremont's extracurricular
director. Her confession that she likes to do every-
thing is typical of 'her versatile personality.
Originator of the Penny Day plan, adviser of the
Student Readers' Board, and head librarian, MISS
RUTH HARRIS roller skates and reads for rec-
Builder of a well unified grade school physical edu-
cation, program that offers Senior High athletes
practice in leadership is MR. HOMER HATCHER,
physical education director a11d author of an article
on leadership in the "Nebraska Educational journal."
L-ILRH AR'1 lp! HANLON IIARR
LANG LUCAS BIARR NI XRS
Responsible for The I. ...... -.'s three consecutive All-
American ratiiff' is MR. XVILLIAM HICE, past
nresideni of e r ka ' School Press Asso-
-nt r 1 lf Nebraska Coun-
cil o rs of En 'l'ish. being a Rotarian,
Mr. C C1l1 o lprlgs' f ,
i , cr.m , ns' J nahsm il-
Aloha Sigma Phi an Pi Delta Exsilon natio 'il 4
MR. MA I 1 6' A ' I, in charge o the
I uc tll Activinf ' ti tina s o-spon-
' of - S umo n las, came to uont this
.r froi Nor Pla?-P Mr. lgaaiis , ' to '
ie S h ' cop. Chu ci ioir, w a so oist
with 1 Northwestern University A C ella Choir
u , 7'and 19 seasons.
. - J
MRS. hIILDRED sponsor
and social studies instructor, spent much of her time
reviewing books for numerous local clubs. Before
joining the faculty of Senior High School, Mrs.
Lang had been a member of the staff at Central
School for one year.
MISS ELAINE LUCAS, president of tl1e District 2
Art Section of the Nebraska State Teachers Asso-
ciation, has also been a president of the Fremont
Community Players and an honored queen of Bethel
15 of Job's Daughters.
Heading the Commissary and Commercial Depart-
ments is the full-time responsibility of MISS HELEN
MARR, past vice-president of the Nebraska State
Superintendent of schools in Hooper and Ponca be-
fore serving as principal of Fremont Junior High for
thirteen years, MR. JOHN MARSH joined the Senior
High faculty last fall as supervisor of attendance.
Mr. Marsh, who was president of the Kiwanis Club
in 19-10, is also a past city councilman.
V . -,---.
-..,---..-.. ..,.,....-nur... .u nan unix
PLAL W 1iS'1'CO'l'T XVI LES XVILSON YELKIN YOST YOUNG
Local chairman of this year's District 2 Declamatory
Contest was MISS CLARABELLE McDERMAND,
director of the annual spring play. An article ap-
pearing in the 'Gregg XVriter" was written by Miss
Joining the ranks of the Fremont faculty last year,
MISS ANITA MEHRENS heads the Home Eco-
nomics Department and sponsors the Sewing Club.
MR. DALE E. MILLER, vocal music instructor, is
a charter member of Phi Mu Alpha. Sinfonia, national
honorary music fraternity. Mr. Miller, who came
to Fremont last September from Central College
in McPherson. Kansas, is also chairman of the con-
vention fund committee for Alpha Psi Omega, na-
tional honorary dramatic fraternity.
Author of articles which have appeared in such na-
tionally known music magazines as,"The Etude."
"Baton," "Metronome," and 'flacobis Band Monthly"
is MR. 'WALTER OLSEN, director of Fremont
High's Band and Orchestra since 1935. To Mr.
Olsen goes the credit for the scores of superior ratings
won by the Instrumental Music Department.
Past president of the District 4 Science Section of the
Nebraska State Teachers Association is MR. ERN-
EST ROTHERT, Intramural director and co-sponsor
of the Junior Class.
MR. EDVVARD SCHNADEL, science instructor
and track coach, is chairman and a member of the
board of directors of the District 2 Science Section
of the If raska State Teachers Association.
ng co-sponsor of the Senior Class and the
lub was the dual task of MISS FRANCES
NGER. guardian of Bethel 15 of job's Daueh-
ers, two-year president of the Business and Pro-
fessional XVomen's Club, and secretary of the Dis-
trict Z English Section of the Nebraska State Teachers
MISS LENORE TEAL, a newcomer to Fremont
this year, was a co-sponsor of the junior Class in
addition to being' sponsor of the French Club. Miss
Teal is the author of an article, "The Rhymes of
Popular Songs," published only this year in "Ameri-
MISS MARY JEAN XVIESTCOTT, girls' athletic
instructor at Iloldrege before she replaced Mrs.
Harriet Benson, is a member of the national commit-
tee for Rules of Six Player Field Hockey.
Now busy surveying the vocational preferences of
recent Fremont High graduates and non-graduates
is MISS HELEN VVILES, English instructor, Girl
Reserves' co-sponsor, and executive officer of the
local Junior VVomen's Club. D
Besides coaching Reserve football and basketball,
MR. DON C. XVILSON, mathematics instructor, is
secretary-treasurer of the Interstate League.
MR. VIRGIL YELKIN, coach of outstanding foot-
ball ancl basketball teams, is a past councilman of the
District 3 Nebraska State Physical Education Asso-
ciation and-a past Nebraska representative of the
Central District of the Physical Education Associa-
tion. F or the last four summers Mr. Yelkin has been
on the coaching staff of Y. M. C. A. Camp Strader.
Bearing a marked resemblance to last year's Repub-
lican presidential candidate, MR. HERBERT YOST,
vocational agriculture instructor who is president of
the District 2 Vocational Section of the Nebraska
State Teachers Association, came to Fremont last
September from Nebraska City.
joining the high school faculty seven years ago
was a man who had had actual experience as a
mechanic in local garages. That man was MR.
JULIUS YOUNG, instructor in auto mechanics.
D111'i'11g the 110011 lzonr the faculty -room was f111'vu1'iaZ1ly
at jvapzzlar -inccfiiig place for all -i1zst1'uulo1's.
During 1110 KTIHHICZI Hare and Homuz' Chase thc
seniors xvulalzlcwz' f1ll.'llI.YU,'Zf'C8 in a CtI'UCI'Ilf near Ilze
Platte vrz":'rvr. So wall were they hidden- that thu
Hounds u:111Id1L"f Pick up flzvir srcnf. It funk Nval
JCIIl1I.IIg.Y, Bwvcrly Krasnc, Ernest Larson, Jnxffll.
Kmzfvri, and Maxine Sapp to do that. l'Vl1c1t llmxc
fz"vc dl-.YCO'Z.'1.'l'Cd is told an the next fourteen pages.
It is fitting that a major part of this book
be devoted to members of the Class of
1941, for this year culminates twelve
years of effort and labor on their part
to receive the distinction of graduating
from high school. Their hundreds of
school lessons and memories will for.
ever constitute an integral part of their
ANDERSON ANDERSON BAUER BALL BAUER BECHTEU Y
BITTNER BOLDEN BORCHERDING BOSTROM BRANDERT BRONSON
DORIS ANDERSON, Council CSD of Pep Club
t.2,3,4D and Girl Reserves t-lD, plans to attend
summer school at Midland College prior to enrolling
for nurse's training in the fall.
Consistently an "A" citizen, MELRAE ANDER-
SON, Girl Reserves t2,3,4D and Pep Club CSD,
held the Sewing Club vice-presidency QSD.
A loyal supporter of the Pep Club HD, ROSIE
BADER preferred typing and shorthand.
Most active in Hi-Y C2,3,4D as vice-president
CS,-lD and delegate to the National Congress CSD,
DALE BALL, a Boys' Stater, also served as presi-
dent t3D of Orchestra tl,Z,3,-1D and participated
in Reserve Football LSD, Pep Club LSD, Student
Readers' Board HD, Black and Gold tl,3D, Student
Council LSD, and Debate t3,4D.
DARLEEN BOSTROM, Black and Gold advertis-
ing manager Q-lD, received an art award from the
University of Nebraska C3D and found time for The
Rustler t4D, A Cappella Choir t-lD, and Pep Club
LOIS MARIE BRANDERT, a member of A Cap-
pella Choir t2,3,-ID. also joined Pep Club HD, Girl
Reserves UD, and Science Club QZD.
VALNECIE BRONSON, whose favorite recreation
was dancing, was a member of Pep Club CZD, Science
Club QZD, and Girl Reserves CZ,3D.
A strong political leader during the mock election
for national and state officials was SAM BITTNER,
Intramural CLZD, Hi-Y QZD, Science Club QED, and
DUANE BOLDEN played Football CZ,-lD, Basket-
ball t2.3D, and Baseball QZD. "Duke" was also a
Hi-Y member QZD.
Commonly known as "Butch," Student Manager
FLOYD BORCHERDING was the athletes' nurse-
maid. His name, however, was also associated with
Hi-Y t3D. Orchestra tl,.ZD, F Club t4D, Reserve
Football QED, Intramural Q-1D, and Pep Club Coun-
Publicity chairman of Girl Reserves C-ID and noted
for her drawl and elflike manner, LORETTA
BAUER specialized in journalism by serving as fea-
ture, associate, and Senior High news editor of The
EUGENE BECHTEIIS extracurricular activities
while in high school numbered three-Intramural
QZD, Debate QSD, and junior Orpheum t3D.
Most interested in Girl Reserves HD and her com-
mercial course, MADELON BETTS was also a
member of Pep Club tl,-ID.
Planning to "see America firstu after graduation,
MARVIN BROVVN was active in Football C2,3,-lD.
Track f3,4D, Intramural 13,-lD, F Club f3,4D and
was a junior Rotarian. His hobby-eating.
Sports was the major activity of XVARREN "BI-OW"'
BROXYN. F Club member CS,-ID who was in Foot-
ball QS,-lD, Track t3,4D, Swinnning HD, Reserve
Basketball tl,2D, and Intramural tl,-lD.
Coming to Nebraska in September from Redondo
Beach, California, NORMA BUCK was a first se-
mester member of G. A. A., Pep Club Council, Girl
Reserves, and The Rustler. In january Norma left
Fremont to return to Redondo Beach.
'lf tif Jil
Interested in foreign languages and English, YVILMA
l'lUHRIG'S chief extracurricular activity was Pep
Besides taking the lead in "Riders to the Sea," the
one act play which represented Fremont in Midland
Colleges tournament last year, NOMAGENE BUT-
TERFIELD'S other activities included Pep Club
Q-lj, A Cappella Choir QS,-ll, and Girl Reserves HJ.
Once again the ojvvnfug of school found a few seniors
An oiltstanding debater, MALCOLM BYERS proved
he has real executive ability by serving as president
C43 of A Cappella Choir tZ,3,-ll and Pep Club 1.3,-ll.
Dramatic Club L3.-U. Hi-Y C2,3,-ll, Student Council
C.Z,4J, and School Patrol Q11 were "Mads" other
Homemaking was the subject furnishing the most
pleasure lor LOUISE BYSTROM. Sewing Club Q41
was her main extracurricular interest.
From her position on the Council Q43 of Pep Club
13,-ll and her course in bookkeeping, MARION
BYSTROM derived no little amount of enjoyment.
An expert pianist and member 13,41 of one of
Fremont Highs two girls' sextets was MARILYN
.IEAN CAIN. Pep Club t2,3,-15, Dramatic Club
1235. A Cappella Choir t2,3,4J, Student Council
t2,4J, and Girl Reserves t2,3j were her other
Basketball 15,41 Co-Captain C43 RAYMOND
CARLSON, Fremont High's champion blusher, was
a star sports reporter for The Rustler C42 besides
shining in Baseball QZ,3J.
Very active in Dramatic Club plays C3,4j, ROBERT
CARLSON was a Science Club fZ,3j and School
Patrol Q15 member.
Striking because of her red hair, MARY CASEY
limited her activities to the Junior Orpheum QSO.
One of Fremont High's most active girls, little
PATTY CHENEY, Commissary t2,3,-lj, Student
Council CHU, Pep Club C2,3,4j, Board of Publica-
tions CSJ, and Black and Gold CSD, was a cheer-
legtcilerj t2,3,4j and president HJ of Girl Reserves
C-, ,4 -
Coming to Fremont this year from Pierce, DALE
CHRISTENSEN participated in A Cappella Choir,
Hi-Y, and Science Club.
Trading his horse for a car, ROLAND CHUDO-
MELKA of Ames, 19412 and dubbed "Cowboy"
because of the clothes he liked to wear, drove nine
miles every day to complete his high school course.
, 1 .
oxxN BUCK" ' , BUHRIG BUTTERFIELD BYERS BYSTROM Bvsruoxt
in CARLSON CARLSON CASEY CHEN:-:v cn1z1sTENs1zN CHUDOMELKA
r ' f . il 7 1' tv
Four lllflllfflhl In'f1t'vcn rlasanr aIic'ay.v giw .rtmlcnfs
snfficicl time lo run1'c1'.rc or to crunz for zz lust.
I! F I-A
X J L -.-.jj-V M.,-x..
FRANCIS CHRISTY, Science Club 131 enthusiast,
was also in Intramural 131. Frauk's two outstanding
traits were his sincerity of purpose and his exceed-
ingly small handwriting.
Characterized by the 'islush pump" which he played
in Baud 12.3.41 and Orchestra 12.3,-11, DONALD
CHURCHILL was also a journalist who worked on
the Black and Gold 141 and The Rustler 13,-41.
A member of G. A. A. 13,41 and the Athletic Board
141, ROSE CLAYTON was most interested in
Girl Reserves 141.
Fnvnrinn' A f'annPlln Choir 141 :N :ni :wtivitv was
A Cappella Choir 12.3.41 was the chief activity of
GLADYS CONRAD, a Girl Reserve 12.41, Pep
Club member 12,3,41, and Student Council repre-
Often mistaken for his twin brother was XVILLIAM
CRAIGHEAD, Football 141. Baseball 12.31, F
Club 13,41, and Intramural 141.
Although Ruby Moss occupied most of his time,
GEORGE CRAIGHEAD found a place for In-
Reserve Football 131. Hi-Y 121. and The Rustler
141 comprised GORDON DAVIS' activities.
Besides being' in A Cappella Choir 12.3,41. MARIAN
DAY also attended Pep Club 11,41 and Science Club
Helongiug to Pep Club 12.31. Hi-Y 12.31, and
Orchestra 111. JOSHUA DEVRIES was seen
most frequently collecting for The Rustler 13,41.
Serving as business manager and editor 141 of The
Rustler 13,41 was MARGARET DEVRIIQS. "Marg"
was also active in Pep Club 12.3.41 and its Council
141. Dramatic Club 13.41. Girl Reserves 12.41, and
Black and Gold 141.
DUANE DICKHUTE, a new student in Fremont
this year. confined l1is activities to the Dramatic Cluh
and A Cappella Choir.
All-Interstate League center 141 was the honor
given Fremont Higlfs towhead, LLOYD DIED
RICHSEN. "Dick" was a participant ill R err
Football 131, Intramural 131, F Club 1 . a
member of Student Council 141, Athletic a d 41.
Student Readers' Board 141.
A member ru' the School atrnl ffl-l-1, -,QQAAIY
CHRISTY CHURCHILL CLAYTON CONNETT CONRAD F IGHEAD 'CR fUGHl
DAVIS DAY DEVRIIES DEVRIES DICKH UTE 1 CH SEN DODC
Intending to wnrlq il year before going tn college is
,I.-XMES DUFFIIELIJ, Reserve tl,ZI Zlllil Varsity
135 Football. Track Cl,Z,3,-IJ, F Club tI,2,3,-II. Coun-
cil Q37 of Pep Club 435, C01-pm-:11 Q35 of Hand
tl,2,3,-IH. president C-II of Orchestra Ql,2,3,4J, Illacl-1
and Gold QS,-II. Zlllll The Rustler HI.
AUDRFY IECKERSON inajored i11 sc cial .tudies
ZIIHI took a COIIIINCFCIIII cturse. Andr '1 CIICIS to
st'1x 11111111 1 xmr beimgkj co
5 .j ' 1 1 ju ' -1 ming' I g
1 I' QP
1 L L . Sf -, I1 J ul 1 3' str ngers but
I Q il zr' If 1' fri S,sN '- th j111ior Or-
pI1eu1 1 ' p Q h
1 Il" IA' 1'
1C 7 . . M.-X1' eserves fl,-IJ and
-p 11 , I.f 1 eiik 1 I11 1
of ..fX. 1B, , I he 1- I' - '. '.
' ' U'
PI 1 t tl
t 1. Cabinet 13,43
Q, Pep Club L-II HIICI Girl Reserves
3,'J 1 1 .
ll ii ll to being' i11 Pep CI11b I-IJ and French
1 . EI.AlNl'E FERGUSON took :111 interest
. ' 2 ' up nurse's taining' is NIARIAN
1 tn y, typing, and jo11rnaIis1n.
ractically all FI..-XINIC FISCI-IIiR'S ti111c was spent
i11 cc1111n1ercial work, for typing: was I1er favorite
Pep Club C-II. Girl Reserves t'.Z.3,4I, and Science
Club. Q31 were ICLSIIC FR:XSI2R'S IIIII-IDI' activities
wI1iIe in Senior High. tif
activities was Girl Reserves tZ,3,4j. Bette alle
soie 10111 of 11EirT12 rRE12111xN's Qxfractiwtm
I111uI4keepi11g "The One" of all her subjects.
in 'rg S1 -71-
I 1 1
lu 01'f11l11'r Ihr' xmliul' sl11111.v1u'.r 111111 ll4"li'1-I' 1'l1'1'f.'1i
171-fl.l'4'l'.f 1111Ili11r1l the ycafs itwvrk.
EUGENE FREEMAN, who plans to beia Smith'
Hughes agriculture teacher, had IT1111tl1:1II C3,-IJ, Bas--
ketball Q3,-lj, and F Club t4D Ctix,iti0g.
111at1e111at1cs and En-1'lisI1 as 1er 11108
Quiet and HIIZISSIHTIIIIQ DFI., 'f . 'UI
I ' 5 lj ' . . e
yfi 0 - ' if
I f' f
BERNICE F . ON derixjl I1 gre! e ers cl
pleasure Bwri lllgu i1 jK'lllI'lI1l Ill class d " ' IIIUH
111 her 10:1 when of scho
ieeause ClljO Il l1filIS, XVII.-
Llih, :AI S' I1. 1piest scha I day ntemories are
Iinlg iw-Ix'ieser's -ludel T Ford,
RIS C XIIX1 SFORTH member ot the
L1 pt C1o1r L7 3-lj '1ncI Pep Clllh 73I
11ot 1 attrag' e girl plzuniing to enter lll1l'SIf'S
tr. ng is 7 I 1: 'Q 1 , , '
1 . - . -,., . - I C-, I.
FFII-II.Il IQCKERSON ELIJSON EMANUEIQ i". FEICHTINGER FERGUSON FISCIIER
tASER FREEMAN FREEMAN FULLER ' FULTON GAINES GAINSFORTH
l xl, 'A fi- A K , .' X, 5:1 "Jr" 1 N,-LLL? J. --ff"
5 l iv K .
yr ,L .1 1. .1 Q.
V --...Ls i A ra, Ii I
JJ ' ' ' y gl l - "MAD I
m.rsxmNN uooun GOSSETT Gamma GR12i:NI.EE GREFE IIACRQT
IIAMERNIK IIANSEN HARDING IIAURIGAN HECKES HENRICKSEN I-ITRXI
Pep Club C2l, Intramural C2,3J, and Baseball C3l
were JOHN GLlSMANN'S extracurricular ac-
Attending Fremont High for the first time this year
was EDDIE GOOLD, Hi-Y. who came here from
Oklahoma. Eddie hopes to be an apprentice in the
optical department of an Omaha jewelry store.
Coming to Fremont as a junior, F. A. GOSSETT,
JR. was in Pep Club Q-U, Dramatic Club 141, A
Cappella Choir HJ, Hi-Y C-U, and on The Rustler
'ijeanie VVith the Light Brown Hair" most ade-
quately describes JEAN HARRIET GRABER,
Pep Club Q2,3,-U, Dramatic Club Q.Z,3,-lj, A Cap-
pella Choir C2,3,4J, and Girl Reserves Q2,3,-il.
PHYLLIS JO GREENLEE, Pep Club 12.3,-D,
Band Q2,3,4J, Orchestra t.2,3,4J, Girl Reserves
Q3,4J, Library 145. and Debate Cell. was especially
interested in two members of the Track squad L3,4l.
Higlzliglztiuy this yr'ar's program srrirs teas flu' fall
rorircrt gi-vm: by ilfr. Fredc'ric Krueger, Frrumut
Comparable in build to the Rock of Gibralter is
GENE GREFE, who participated in Student Council
C-U. Hi-Y CSD, A Cappella Choir LSD, Pep Club QSJ,
Intramural 131, Reserve Football QZJ, and Swim-
The only senior boy to major in a commercial course,
HAROLD HACKSTOCK was also on the Debate
Red-headed JOSEPH HAMERNIK numbered among
his activities Intramural QBJ, Science Club QSJ, and
School Patrol C3,4J.
EUGENE HANSEN- was a senior who took advan-
tage of the new vocational agriculture course offered
Although she spent most of her time getting her daily
assignments, DOROTHY HARDING did take part
in the Junior Orpheum C3J.
Athletics was the chief interest of JOHN HAURI-
GAN, in Football Q2,3,4j, F Club 13,-U, and Hi-Y
JOAN HECKES, a member of Pep Club C2,3,4D,
Dramatic Club f2,3.4J, and Girl Reserves C3j, re-
turned to Fremont in January following a semester's
work in Tampa, Florida.
Representing her cxass at Girls' State f3l. ELLEN
HENRICKSEN was also a member of Band f3.4J,
Orchestra CZ,3,4j, Dramatic Club C3,-ll, Pep Club
CZJ, Library HJ, and The Rustler Q-ij.
VVhen asked to list her favorite subjects, ARLENE
HERRMANN hesitated not a minute in naming
bookkeeping and English.
'XVitli serious plans for an advanced business course,
PEGGY HOERATH was a member of the Pep Club
Showing an untiring interest in the Dramatic Club
f.Z,3,-U. of which she was president tn-D, NELI.
MARIE HOLMHURG was also a member of the
Pep Club CLS,-ll. A Cappella Choir tZ,3,-ll, Athletic
Board Q-H, Illack and Gold HJ, and The Rustler C-ll.
Junior Rotarian CARROLL HOSCH last fall re-
ceived All-State honorable mention as an end in
Football t2,3,-lb. His other activities included In-
tramural C3,-ll and F Club tZ,3,-lil.
An active and industrious Pep Club C235 secretary
133, EDIYA MAE HUW'EI.l- devoted much time to
Girl Reserves tl,2,3l and A Cappella Choir 13,-ll.
Next fall she intends to join her sister at the Uni-
versity of Nebraska.
GERALDINE JENSEN, who named dancing her
tavorite pastime and typing her favorite subject. was
a member of Girl Reserves 11,21 and Science Club
Although quiet and amiable HAROLD JENSEN
took a commercial course. he plans to become another
tuture American farmer.
Versatile HARVEY JENSEN, rated as one of the
best backs in the state. will long' be remembered as
one of Fremont I-Iigh's outstanding' athletes iu Foot-
ball tl,2,3,47 and Basketball tl.Z.3,-17. Harvey. who
has ten major sports letters, was a participant in
Baseball Q2,3J, Hi-Y C2,3,-lj, and Student Council
Known for her ability to argue in class, VIRGINIA
JOHNSON was in Pep Club f2.3,-lj, Girl Reserves
QD, G. .-X. .-X. Q-ll, and Photography Club C-lj.
,-Iffvr laying flu' frail, fliesv "Horr's" are Cooling off
HIFI-I' "dogs" In 'ICTICOIIII' the "Hounds"
ALBERT KINGRY. who believes this school offers
more courses than the average student can take in
four years, plans to do post graduate work next year.
A Cappella Choir C3,-U and Debate C35 were his
His knack with tools gave KENNETH KIRCH-
NER a major in industrial arts.
Vwiith future plans for being' a bookkeeper. LORNA
KNOELL was an active member of Pep Club Q3,-U.
MARDELLA KNOELL, Pep Club C335 and Dra-
matic Club C-ll, hopes to work in some ffice as a
Tall and husky, GEORGE KOLI2 aye Xa promi-
Fishing occupied most of the time of DALE KAP- nent part in Football t2,.3,-lj, Intr u I LSD, and
PELER, one of Fremont Higlfs better citizens. F Club K-ll. N
. , . -1 ' X
ui-avrn lIOI.Mlll'RG Hoscri nowE1.L' N-NJ N. Q JENSEN JENSEN
HN sox 1:.wPEi.E1t KINGRY KIRCIINER 'Y' o . . . KNOELL KOLB
KOPLIN KRASNE KRCMARIK LAH MANN LANDHOLISI LARSEN LARSE
LARSON LAUNER LIVINGSTON LUTES LIC CORMICK MC CUNE TXIC RFN'
Less quiet around his friends than in school, DUANE
KOPLIN did most of his work in general shop.
Efficient and dependable, BEVERLY KRASNE,
Black and Gold associate editor C43 and social chair-
man C-ll of the A Cappella Choir fZ,3,-lj, was a
loyal worker for Pep Club C2,3,4j, Dramatic Club
f.Z,3D, Girl Reserves 127, Student Council HD, The
Rustler fell, and Quill and Scroll HJ.
Doing her part in Pep Club I-ll. Girl Reserves Q-41,
and Sewing' Club Q35 was IRENE KRCMARIK.
RUTH LAHMANNS time was divided between
Sewing Club QU, journalism, and social studies.
Moving' to Fremont this year from Oakland, EVE-
LYN LANDHOLM stepped directly into Pep Club,
Dramatic Club, A Cappella Choir, and Student Coun-
cil because of her previous experience.
SflIfll'Ilf.Y with Rcfmlwlimn frndrnrivs did .rnmr at-:fmt
rcrlnzpaiyllillyl :luring No'zfc-mbrr"s mark election.
.5 ' H
BETTY JANE LARSEN was active in Pep Club
12.3.43 and commercial work during her high school
CONRAD LARSEN, F. F. A. secretary C4j, was
also an able participant in Hi-Y f3,4j.
A "third-ternier" like F. D. R., Class President
42,345 ERNEST LARSON belonged to Pep Club
t2,3,4l, Dramatic Club f2,3J, A Cappella Choir
tZ.3,4l, Hi-Y C3,4j, Student Council f3,4J, and
Quill and Scroll HJ. Admired by all, Ernie's per-
sonal achievements included cheerleader C3,4J, Junior
Orpheum master of ceremonies f3,4j, editor Q45 of
The Rustler C3,4J, and Black and Gold feature
Carrying papers occupied most of CARL LAUNER'S
outside time while in Senior High School.
ELOISE LIVINGSTON'S extracurricular activities
included Council f4j of Pep Club f2,3,4j, Orchestra
125, A Cappella Choir CZ.3,4J, Girl Reserves fZ,3,4J,
and Home Room office CSD.
ROBERT LUTES, 1940K student front Norfolk,
named Council of Pep Club and Intramural as his
most enjoyable activities during his short time in
Although LOIS MCCORMICK majored in com-
mercial work aud social studies, her plans for next
year are "uncertain"
In addition to being a pal of Patty Cheney, PATTY
MCCUNE found time for Pep Club fZ,3,4J and
Girl Reserves 13.41.
To VIOLA MCKENZIE Pep Club C3,4j, Dra-
matic Club Q-ll, and Library C41 were the most in-
was ' f1Ei'1QYl2.Yltlli2f 'JSE 'iiiiiuili1i"'1xtEii'ia'ificii
Track C2,3,-lj and Hi-Y C3,4D.
In Dramatic Club C2,3,-ll, Girl Reserves CZ,3,4j, and
A Cappella Choir C2.3l, DARLENE MAGNUSON
displayed her talents in Band C45 and as secretary
C45 and student director C43 of Orchestra Cl,2,3,4l.
Easy-going LEONARD MARTIN, Hi-Y C-ll and
School Patrol C3l, received his greatest pleasure
while in mechanical drawing class.
Interspersing love affairs with Swimming C3,4D, Rc-
serve Football C2,3l, Intramural C3,4l, Band Cl,Zl,
Orchestra CZJ, Athletic Board C-lj, Dramatic Club
C2,3l, Black and Gold Cslj, A Cappella Choir C3,45,
Hi-Y C2l, and Boys' Octet C3,4j, VVILLIAM MAX-
XVELT. was the darling of the faculty. Q
ln addition to being president C45 of Student Council
CZ,-ll and winning' an Omaha VVorld-Herald ,scholar-
ship, ARCHIE HITCH" MEI-IAFFEY,"':editor of
The Rustler CLD, was interested in Hi1Y C2,3,-lj and
Black and Gold C-lj. i ' N
RAMONA MEREDITH, the girl Rvith the pretty
smile, was a member of Pep' Club CSJ, A Cappella
Choir CZJ. The Rustler CSO, and Commissary C4j.
BILL METZINGER, never quite knowing what
course he was taking, nevertheless had a good time
in Swimming C4j, Intramural C2,4j, Council C-U of
Pep Club CZ,-ll, Black and Gold C4l, A Cappella
Choir C3l, Hi-Y C4j, Student Council CZD, and The
Junior Rotarian and Boys' Stater JAMES D. MII--
LIKEN, JR.. who won a national Quill and Scroll
medal C4l, also did creditable work in Football CLD,
Pep Club C2,-ll, Black and Gold C3,45, Student Coun-
cil C3,4J and as business manager C35 of Dramatic
Club C2,3j, editor C-lb of The Rustler C3,4l, and
Class vice-president C4J.
An Intramural athlete C3.4H and Hi-Y member C4j,
CLIFTON MILVERSTED intends to make welding
Lux. upuun, uaul ul'UuC'u,LA'xl U U: dlgllt 'LXVIIIS
was RUBY Moss, ep
C2341 and Home It n retary '
D I 7 1 ' 3
As its treasurer CSD and p esiden C4j
MUI LIRFN was '1 G A A w C 41
' , ', . . . . ' rf 2 , , th-
letic Board C3,4D, altrlggliotofq-rapli f f
Usually A W O I XV LI-XM N
3. ' .". . .., r l I OI en
his evenings dont." Bill, th ' ,' di time for
Track CSB, Intramural gC3,41, iatic Clu C4.D,
Cappella Choir C3,4J. Hi-Y C3,4l, e"Rustler clitor-
ship Cell, and School Pat16 ' .,-,. if'-'
Two years here gave CHARL ' E ANNE NEES
SON connections with Pep Club V3,-lj, Dramatickg-
Club C3,4J, and Girl Reserves C3,4l.
JEAN NELSON, Girl Reserves C2,3,4J nd Com-
missary C3,4J, was an excellent student w o liked
to read American literature while in bed.
To the first all-school party florlecd a record crowd
of sofflzonzorus, junionr, and seniors.
Four of thc vigil! lmyx in the arte! flint sang in the
Clzrisfznns faizmm curve seniors.
LEO NELSON, F. F. A. vice-president OU, was
also a member of the Junior Orpheum cast OD.
XVith success in science as his goal, LEONARD
NELSON was a diligent chemistry student in the
Science Club L-lj.
Another chemistry enthusiast was MARGERY NEL-
SON. Pep Club QZB, A Cappella Choir 145, and
Girl Reserves C3,-lj accounted for her other activities.
An alto in the Girls' Sextet HJ, PHYLLIS NEL-
SON'S other interests included A Cappella Choir
LZ,-lj and Pep Club C2.3.-lj.
Planning to continue her education in the field of
nursing next year is CLARICE O'CONNOR, an
honor student and Pep Club Q-lj, Dramatic Club QZD,
and Girl Reserves C3515 member.
Although he majored in social studies,. MERLE
OLSON liked two other subjects better-journalism
and general shop.
Studying chemistry, her favorite subject, YVONNE
OLSEN prepared herself for becoming another future
EMMA MAE OTTESON, one of the Sewing Club's
star members L3.-lj, majored in social studies and
Known chiefly for his excellent work as a poster artist
was "tall, dark. and handsome" PATRICK PAGE.
His talents also extended to Band CS,-ld.
Answering to the nickname of "Gwen," GXVENDO-
LYN PARSON also responded to the roll call of
Dramatic Club UU. Black and Gold HJ, A Cap-
pella Choir C3,4j, Student Council Q-lj, and French
To be found on the membership lists of Pep Club CZU,
Girl Reserves Oli, Science Club C-U. and G. A. A.
C2l was the name of ARLENE PAVVLING.
DELORES PETERSEN spent her seventh periods
at G. A. A. Cl,2j and Pep Club 13,45 meetings.
During her senior year, HANNAH PETERSEN.
19-HM, gave most of her attention to dramatics and
art. "Peg," however, reserved some time for Pep
Club HJ, G. A. A. fl,2,3J, and The Rustler CZJ.
Science was CARL PETERSON'S favorite subject.
but the fact that he also enjoyed athletics was proved
by his participation in Football C350 and Baseball Qfij.
NELSON NELSON NELSON NELSON OiCONNOR OLSON'
OTTESON PAGE PARSON PANVLING PETERSEN PETERSEN PE'1
W'hen not working outside of school, NILES PE-
TERSON was a Home Room officer 123.
Although 'WADE PETTIT, cheerleader 143, as-
serted that his greatest personal pleasure came from
study hall, he also showed an interest in Pep Club
12,3,43, Student Council 123, and Black and Gold 133.
Relonging to Pep Club 12,3,43 and its Council 143,
MARJORIE PFINGSTON liked her work in Girl
Reserves 12,43 equally well.
VERNON PHILLIPPE, better known as "Sonny,l'
listed as his activities Pep Club 1.2.3,-l3, Intramural
1Z,33, Hand 12,33, and School Patrol 133.
DOROTHY POSPISII.. Rand majorette 13,43 and
Orchestra 12,3,43, moved to Denver. Colorado, at
the end of the first semester. "Dot" intends to go to
the University of Denver before taking a nurse's
Xkforking after school did not keep ROBERT PO-
TACH from participating in Football 12,33 and
For a little fellow, JOSEPH RANIERI, editor of
this book, carried a heavy load of responsibilities.
joe mnnhered as his activities business manager 143
of A Cappella4Choir 12.3,-l3, Boys' Octet 13,43, The
Rnstler 13.43, Pep Club 12.3,-13 and its Council 123,
F Club 13,-13, student manager 1Z,33, Dramatic Club
133, Hi-Y 123, Boys' State 133, and Quill and
Wihen not attending Girl Reserves 143 and Pep Club
13,43 meetings, MAXINE RATHE devoted most
of her leisure hours to art.
ROMA RECHSTEINER, always well-dressed, be-
longed to Pep Club 12,3,43 and Girl Reserves
Known to all through her work as Commissary as-
sistant 13,-l3. PHYLLIS REECE was a member of
Girl Reserves 13,43, G. A. A. 123, Photography
Club 123, and Pep- Club Council 143.
Each month gave two senior boys the jJri'z.'iIvge of ot-
teudiug wrclrly Rotary rncvtizzgs as Junior Rotm'ian.v.
Always giving Artie Shaw a "run for his money"
was JACK REINI-IOLD, an editor of The Rnstler
143 who was in Band 1l,Z,3,-13 and on the staff of
the Black and Gold 143.
A Future Farmer of America 143 is ROBERT
RICE, Intramural 12,3,-13, Hi-Y 143, and Reserve
Trying to keep his stubborn, curly, red hair well
groomed in addition to Swimming 133, Intramural
1.23, and F Club 143 occupied most of GEORGE
RICE'S, l94lM, time.
MARIE RICHARDS, Home Room officer 143,
spent most of her leisure time in Dramatic Club
1Z,3,43 and Pep Club 12,3,43.
H9 PETTIT PFINGSTON PIIILLIPPE PGSPISIL POTACH RANIERI
RECHSTEXNER REECE REINHOLD RICE RICE RICHARDS
Attending Fremont High only one semester, GENE-
VIEVE ROBERTS moved to Omaha in February
and entered Technical High School.
Hobby Club CZJ, Science Club CZQ, G. A. A. C2,3,4J,
Pep Club CZ,-U, and Junior Orpheum C3j constituted
BETTY ROSES activities.
A Cappella Choir CZD, Pep Club CZ,3,4D, and Girl
Reserves C2,3,4j proved to be BETTY RUMP'S
most enjoyable activities.
Next year OCTAVIA RUPPERT, A Cappella Choir
C4J. Pep Club C2,3j, and Girl Reserves Csll. plans
to "work in a dentist's oinfice as an assistant?
Basketball Co-Captain C45 FRED SAEGER will long
be remembered as one of the most valuable players on
the basketball team. Reserve Basketball C3J, Base-
ball C33, Pep Club C2,3.4j, Black and Gold C4j, A
Cappella Choir C3,45. and Rnstler columning C45
constituted Fred's other standbys.
Both a conscientious and true scholar was MAXINE
SAPP, editor C-ll of The Rustler C3313 and cabinet
member C45 of Girl Reserves C3.4j who could also
be depended upon in Dramatic Club C3,-U, Black and
Gold C4j, and A Cappella Choir C2,3,4j.
'While in Senior High. BETTY SCARLETT, who
majored in languages and social studies, was always
a member of Pep Club C2,3,4j.
Because she derived the greatest personal pleasure
from shorthand, DOLPHINE SCHLOTE plans to
add to her commercial training by going to college
Superior in everything he did, FRED "FRITZ"
SCHROEDER, Pep Club C2,3j, Orchestra C2,3J,
Band Cl,2,3,4j, Quill and Scroll Cell, and Student
Council C-lj, will be remembered longest as Black
and Gold business manager C4j, editor C45 of The
Rustler C3,-U, and a prize-winning baton twirler.
Attending Pep Club CZ,3j and G. A. A. Cl,2,3j
meetings and getting her assignments in social studies
kept CAROL SCHUELKE busy each week.
OLTN SCHUELKE, who came to Fremont as a
junior-from Merriam High School, intends to get a
job driving a truck as soon as school is out,
Besides being a "Stonewall" on the Football C3,4j
gridiron, All-State C45 and Co-Captain C41 ROB-
ERT SCHULTZ played Baseball C35 and belonged
to F Club C3,4J. In February Bob was a Junior
NVhen he was11't seeing Marilyn Cain, MILES
"SMILIE" SEMRAD was participating in Reserve
Football Clj, Intramural CZJ, Band Cl,2,3,4j, and
Orchestra C 1,21 .
Quiet and amiable best describes HELEN SEVY,
who named journalism and history her favorite sub-
YVIHI 1110 coming of .spring the fad of jvlnyiizg jails
hi! ilu' entire school.
ls:-f V 4.
. ,. . .A hifi., , f
l Q A M LJ i
R ni. 1,
ROBERTS ROSE RUMP 'ii RUPPERT SAEGER SAP1' il' 1
SCHLOTE SCHROEDER SCHUELKE SCHUELKE 'SCHULTZ SEMRAD
-- t- -- Y -1- W- - ----- X,
'lens s1.o1x1A so1-'T1.Ev SORENSEN STANGE 5-ro1,p1: TAYLO
KG1' r11o11Ass15N 'rowNs15N11 WALKENHQRSTI' WALRAXTEN NVEICILE xvns-rp
it Aj 5
"Proud of Pohoccou best describ ie icelil 'sp' Athletic yet romantic, OBERT T O
DUANE. SIEVERS. wh ,Fl BHSC 3,3145 1 ilstays in Footballn -g3,4j, sket Ja f2,3,4D, '
8I1ClW2iS I 'fclllb H 1 ' . 4 Z1 ball LQ ' came rf -11t'f4j ub
' ' C',4J, 1 ,r Rotz1'i , tclent Co 'l
1 A C c J'lql1Cl1 'l 'lllllll 1- J Q... ,4J.
. 3 '
.1 ,I V rll of Y -111112111195 X 'Tri coarffi- 1 W, . 1 if l
ft 15811 to Cl L2,3 f-dllCl YA . C2,3,4J. OM f 'renin 11 Q11 st a cl1e -I' " '
. A ' , R. RYIX J Cllr. E as mte in 1. fi. I
I 'rve. ', , o ' .J of ep '1 9, 4
A' 1 '- 'At' 164, lS' Clb4, ,I
' " of P C J fZ,3H. natic 'lub 3,4 . 1 V . . . b ' . Q
ap -lla 1' CZD. Gir es rves ' ,' ewin ' Cl 'xtt H- he 3 4115 Mgr ' dqut - "
5. CZ, , 1 Freud f C4 . X .Vi Club 4V memb-" ., Gh RG VV
: b QD, L an Q31 partrclpzxtecl ' ootba
5 j, pf 1 0 of Pukyefrtfdls Q41 cl' f fl
11 , C .Tl1C'1qllStlC1' 441. '
A1 'yew , ' ectaton . all. otball ndifgcctb ll 57?
Q SHIJJ, v , AND rNt h melnbersl p ing ' be H truck V and ri'-
ln 1' UU' ' I on fog' racticc, XVA 4 ' 4 '1 " X fALI
x I y LNHOR ', VClCl'21llL1J l'lr Q2,3,4j, was mem
5 - b r plguclent Cou11c1 J CICIICC Club 21, and
Preparing ut re ste11o'r 1ic x ll wi com- C CJ'
, mercizll c mrsc, uict ' .LLYN ANG ,. partici-
pated ill Dr? ' uh UD a1,1 tirl Reserves LS' . "Very ' gue" 2 future plans, VERA VVAL-
, 5 V ucv l iless preparecl for eventualities with
f"""' 1 'Vx , up ,uh , 1, MA Cgappella Choir sq3y4g,xscie11cc
v Best lillOXVl'l for her ll 1.'c'l ility, MARD 9 ' 1 G' A' A' CJ' and 3' Coltggek PQePQ'3t0f5'
STO P ', A C nel ' L2,3,4j a11clGi1'ls' ' xtet L ' i L E '
CZ,3,' , howed h enclability as business mau-- X' Q
a 'e' g Dramatic lu HQ, secretary. Q4j of Girl SHIRLEY VVEICHE, G, A, A, QD, was astellax.
' I f3,4j, a1 Home Room DI'CS1dC1lt f2,3,4j. devotee ot roller skating for recreation. X
N 3 i 'x,.gVJiXX-
I n t Hoping to be a beauticiaix in tl1e7futurc,"ELAINiT'
an ,lr - V, X AOP '901"d1llHtCf.l.ll1SZ1QI'lClllil1I'C course VVESTPHALEN was quietly cHici'e11tT,if1 both Girl
, D W1 'FSIUD F- A- UU- Reserves C41 and l1er commercial course. fx A "-Q
. K qs, '
1 X -
I xi .,
XVIIINNERY YVIEG L D NVIESER
WVINTERSTEE E XVOLFE
Mu' y minded CARL XVI-IINNERY was active
in Si mining CSD, Intramural C2,3,4j, Pep Club CSU,
Stu nt Council C4j, and Orchestra C2,3,4J. Carl,
onejof the schoo1's ablest swingsters, was a corporal,
captain, and lieutenant in Band C2,3,4j.
With Pep Club C2,35 and Junior Orpheum C35 as
activities, VVILMA VVIEGAND, 19415, liked Eng-
lish as a subject. A college degree is XVihna,s next
Although GOTFREY "JUNIOR" VVIESER, 194lZ,
spent most of his time tinkering with his "two-tone"
jalopy, he was also interested in social studies.
Mr. Wayrzc Gardiner disruxsar fvroblems with students
enrolled in the trade training program.
w1L1. s XVINKELMJQ XYINKELMAN
WULFF YEOMAN BIBLE
JAMES VX' AMS, Librarian CSD, was a fle-
' pendable stud in' Student Council CZJ, I-Ii-Y
C2,3,4j, and Jun Orpheum CSD.
Although JOAQUIN VVINKELMAN majored in
social studies, the course he liked best was auto
Orchestra C25 and G. A. A. C23 are the activities
in which SHIRLEY ANN VVINKELMAN partici-
A Girl Reserve C3,4j, BETTY XVINTERSTEEN
was a Commissary assistant CLD and wrote for The
A newcomer to Fremont this year was SALLY
NVOLFE, associated with Pep Club and Girl Re-
serves. NVith harmony as her password, she was
frequently found with the Girls' Sextet, the A Cap-
pella Choir, or Bill Maxwell.
Planning to secure more business training, XVAL-
LACE VVOLFE was highly efficient, achieving an
all-"A" scholarship record during his junior year.
To be a beauty shop operator is the ambition of
NVINONA VVULFF, who enjoyed sociology more
thantany other subject.
Along with her activities in Girl Reserves C35 and
Sewing Club CSU, MAXINE YEOMAN devoted a
great deal of her time to art.
BERDEAN BIDLE, whose favorite pastime was
dancing, participated in Pep Club C2,3D and Girl
,f :Q lk
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L-.l'-.: -, me .: s . xlig, ,E ,WEE ,-,,-,M,, , , HQLW
Miss I"rum'v.r Sfll'ill5ll'l' fakrxi' mp and gown 1 lsurc-
HH'H'-f for a group of yrudzzaliny seniors.
A representa ive of the 'LIIIOI ining depart-
ment, XVAYIX DYKEMAN, at 35, Orchestra
Lol, A Cappe hoir 13. l. an Q-U, is plan-
ning' to speciai in radii work.
Program c ai mn Q-ll of Gir eserves C2.3,-ll,
BE'I"l'Y EIN ', Pe Cub t3l. Cappella Choir
tZ,3.-ll, and 'tudent N nn 'l L33 intends to go to
college ex ear.
:Xb pro' mee ' 'e fresht n of ie iversity of XViscon-
sin IIQA yea will be ENN ' ' GRANT, who was
a 'soclatc with Pep b t..,.' , Hi-Y t2,3l, .lunior
Jheum Sl, 1 Th 'ustle l.
NE ENNL' SS, w e resemblance to Errol
Flynn ' s L e he subject of comment, found his
days as ull a se of a movie star. Neal partici-
pated in vse Football ill, Hi-Y 1.27, F Club
42.3,-ll, Basketball l'2,3.-ll, Track CZ,3,4l, Junior
Orpheum LSD, and Black and Gold fell.
Inteuding to be a machinist, JACK MANZEI.. In-
tramural 13.-ll. majored in foreign languages and
social studies. The one subject he liked best, though.
:Xnother vocational training student was MARION
MORRIS, 194126, who plans to clerk in a store
RORliR'I' MORROXV, whose extracurricular activ-
ities were built around athletics, attracted many
spectators' attention in Football Ll,.Z,3,-ll, Basketball
tl,l,3,-ll, Baseball t.Z.3,-lj, Intramural tlj, and F
lVitl1 Track L33 and junior Orpheum LSD, XVILBUR
PRICE, 19-lly2, was busiest as a junior.
Basketball tl,-ll, Baseball t.2,3,-ll, Intramural CS.-ll,
F Club t2,5,-ll, Hi-Y 12.35. and Science Club Q35
comprised the activities of MELVIN SHANAHAN,
who expects to attend a junior college in California
SENIORS XVHOSE PICTURES
DO NOT APPEAR
XVILLI.-XM BROVVN Dm W'
MARIA NELSON ff
BETTY GENE STQLTENBERG
Af ' '
DYKEMAN EMIG GRANT
IENNINGS MANzEL LIORRIS
Moknow PRICE snANAHAN
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Enabling the student to develop his
ability along lines most conforming to
his interests, the extracurricular pro-
gram is rapidly advancing to the front
as an educational means. The oppor-
tunities offered by such activities round
out more fully the personality of the in-
dividual student and often serve as an
impetus toward success in the future.
llfhilu 'ZC.'Ol'li7I'llfI an llw monitor
Sj'.Yf6'lll, Slllllflll Council mem-
bers urranonallj' Irrvuglrt llzrir
J lurrclws lo srlmul and held mmn
A nzevtiuys. .-lt the right, and
l from- front to bark, one .vers
. I.arull10lm, Clzcnvy, Lazzron.
.Q PI'lllL'l.f7fIl Mitten, illurray, Jen-
. svn, Krasnv. Byers. Tegf. Cn-
woad, 5l'11l'0l'fll'l', and Hcnrlclin.
1DI't'SlllI'lll .flrclziv Ilfclmf-
fvy gives P11111 Keller u
5 Q bite of his samlwirlr, Inu'
' their mllvrryuvs .rccnz to
Ilan' brmrylzf Ullllllyll In
.i ml, flf left, and from
in front to Ivark, are Mur-
, Qi l'tlj'. Tegl, .Sf'lll'Ul'llL'l',
.1 Dicr1'rirl1.rr1l. H USIUIII-.
' Gage, Cluzzmezr, Millilvvnl,
x li1'0zu11, and Harvey.
Q H o q a Q
-A By Beverly Krasne
' -q- Upholding the American tradition of demo- Bob NVeinberg's swing band furnished music
cratic government was this year's Student and Ernest Larson was master ot ceremonies.
,S ' Council under the sponsorship ot P1'1I1C11J3l The second dance, held March 28, featured a
. Hamilton Mitten, jack playing contest at intermission.
Headed by three TWO-lC1'111 0ffiCC1'S-P1'CSiClC11f In the school mock election sponsored by the
- AYCIUC Mehflflcy- X'1CC'P1'e5'd9Uf Paul liellffll Council, President Roosevelt was "the winnah"
and Secretary Eileen Abbott, the organization by eleven votes. Campaigning preceding the
'X ' experienced one of the most active seasons on electron was vigorous, for rallies were staged
J record. by both major parties.
Q . Qutsmmhllg Qt Its Efccolllllllilllllelltf waslillle Twenty-one students, elected each semester
-s f " A mauglmmon Otfff111fs11g11f0111fO1 Syiqn W tum and representing all the home rooms of the
- V - fi, - 4 - ' r 1 ' - .
l Went mm 'diffs-f cmmg ' Cjlllam' f 1 Fei QP school, comprised the personnel of the group.
g -J Conbbled Otlbtuflent bupelvmfnlo-. M 3 016 Meetings were scheduled every Friday after-
5 TJ alld 'me' be 1003 at Elfgfnlr amp 391:13 cgi? noon. From the home room discussions on
if Pods' The deillq 9 ,femonf ig 1 lmpl Oi Thursdays each representative brought back to
" -. mole lebllfflmhlhtleb V15 we Ulect tame 0 the Council the summarized opinion of his re-
frf the Council s adopting this new trend. Spective mom-
X- HX ' ' .. s- '-'N ss' I l
glfo 11gs11ff'f1!1sib 'mdda12225lxogilgxcglgxiicitiillg lhe remaimng prolects ot the body were ar-
Ol 1? loliallliflitgl inth, year C ranging for weekly assembly programs, plant-
100' U lgllh 5 C L v ' mg a tree on Arbor Day. sponsoring Penny
After the approval of the Board of Education Day, selecting the Student Readers' Board,
had' been given, the first ot the night dances was and amending the constitution drafted and
eld November 29 in the C1ty Auditorium. adopted last year.
To Miss Ruth Harris, school librarian, the
Student Readers' Board is a veritable "dream
come true." The impetus for its creation was
a library project undertaken during National
Book lVeek last November. At that time the
Board of Education provided thirty dollars to
be used to purchase those books that the stu-
dents wished to place in their school library.
This scheme was so successful that Miss Harris
decided to incorporate the idea of permitting
students to select books for purchase into a
permanent project of the library department.
She evolved a plan containing two basic condi-
tions: that the money used to buy the books
would be raised by voluntary contributions on
Penny Day and that a Student Readers' Board
would be instituted to administer these funds
to the best advantage.
The Student Council approved this plan and
designated every Vxiednesday as Penny Day
so that those students desiring to do so might
contribute to the book fund. All students were
also urged to suggest to the board any books
suitable for purchase.
Each English teacher nominated two of his
students whom he felt would be fitting candi-
dates ior the Student Readers' Board. From
the list compiled in this manner, the Student
Council, in electing the five board members,
,fl nm., C. ibm,
By Ernesl: Larson
named Dale Ball, Lloyd Diedrichsen, and Har-
vey Jensen, seniors: and Charis Nliells and
Richard Brueggeniann, juniors.
These five. in turn, elected Brueggemann,
chairman: ll-'ells, secretary: Jensen, treasurerg
Ball, book reviewer: and Diedrichsen, publicity
At each meeting Dale presented summaries and
evaluations not only of books suggested to the
board by interested students but also of titles
appearing on best seller lists. The members
then voted on the books to be purchased, the
number ranging from two to six each week.
Indicative ot the variety of tastes mirrored by
the board's selections are "Sapphira and the
Slave Girl," "The Murder of Roger Ackroyd,"
"Trelawny," "The Best Plays of 1939-194O,"
"lane Eyre," "Choosing a College," and the
Sunday edition of "The New York Times."
llffiss Ruth HUl'l'l'S-, .r110ns0r, jvrohoses a fmrclzasc to Rivliard Bl'Il6'flflL'llltlllll, vlmirlnam of thc
.Student .RCUllCl'X' Board, 'who has been zlisczzssluvg .thc mnouult of -money tlzc group has lo
spend with Harvey Jcrzsvrr, Lloyd Dl6!ll'lFlISt?ll-, Clmrrs Wells, and Dale Ball.
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Following a two-year precedent of
having an editor serve for only three
issues, The Rustler last Sepleniher
hegan its twenty-first year as a hi-
lirnest l,arson. the first editor, set
the year's paee when he outlined plans
to Bill Metzinger. joe Ranieri, Nell
ii'IUlll1lll.ll'Q', ,lim Milliken, and Beverly
lslrasne. By May The Rustler, in re-
ceiving the All-American award for
the third eonseeutive year, had heen
recognized as one of the fifteen hest
papers ill its class in the United States.
One reason why The Rustler has at-
tained its high rating is due to the sup-
port given it hy husiness firins and
1500 subscribers. Aniong the ad so-
licitors and collectors for the paper
were .lint Cusick, Susan Reynolds, Josh
Devries, Kenneth Grant. F. A. Gossett,
and Gennie Kaarstad.
On every Thursday preceding publi-
cation, checking facts and writing last
minute stories kept niany staff meni-
hers husy. Doing such work are Mar-
garet Devries, "Fritz" Schroeder
Darleen Bostroni, and jack Reinhold.
Meainrliile "Prof" Xvlllllllll Hiee gives
jim Duffield some pointers on how
to sinoothe out a rough spot.
Because the inauguration of new ideas
has always been a Rustler policy,
George rFOXY11SG11Ci, Gordon Davis,
Laura Lee Connett, Archie Meliaffey,
Loretta Bauer, Maxine Sapp, and
Duane Holden frequently diseussed ex-
changes so The Rustler would he a
leader rather than a follower.
Relieving observation provides a type
of learning unavailable in hooks, Mr.
1-lice one day took Betty Xlfintersteen,
Donna Sapp, .loe Ranieri, and lioh
Olmsted to olxserve The Fremont Trilu-
une's presses in action.
Printing a newspaper, however, wasn't
the only task devolving upon staff
meinhers. Another was the mending
ol all old files. Bill Nelson. Charis
Wells, Betty Mosley, Ellen l'l'enriek-
sen, ,lack Reinhold, Roh lfolloek, and
Paul Keller try to decide what to do
with one set of papers hetore hegin-
Still another task was the preparation
of easily accessihle lists ot' statistics.
lVorking on such data are Betty -lune
Baldwin, Betty Ritchie, lletty Rhea.
Don Churchill. Leonard Rice, and
Serving as Rustler editors this year
were Larson, Mehaffey, Milliken,
Sapp, Reinhold, Schroeder, Nelson,
and lXlargaret Devries, respectively.
Although they did fully as much work
as any of those pictured. Fred Saeger,
Ray Carlson. ,lane Byorth, Bud john-
son, and Gerald McCarthy, five other
advanced journalists, missed having
their pictures taken lmeeause of con-
Bu.vim-.vs fllanagrr "Fritz"
Srhrovdcr, 'witli a fvifft' of
rhalk in nm' hand and a fi-
nancial recara' nn his kIIt't',
antlimxr flu' Lvvar's work fin'
farh nf Hn' fiersans an his
staff. Fred Sdt'flt'l', Nell
.Marie Hnlmlrnrg, Cha ris
ll"r'lls. Margaret I7e'z'rivs,
.lark Rrinlinld, and I-irr.'1ir
dlelzciffcy liste n z'a1'vf11!ly
prior to asking questions.
The 19-ll Black and Gold, considered by its
editorial and business staff as the finest annual
ever published in the history of Fremont High,
was made possible through the combined sup-
port of the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior
Attempting to show that Fremont students and
faculty members are keeping pace with the best
produced by any other school, The 19-ll Black
and Gold is proud to be the possessor of more
"firsts" than any of its thirty-four predecessors.
It is the first Fremont annual to set a sales
record of 460 copies: to promote a layout
based on a 261600 budget: to present a total of
eighty-nine pages whose sole purpose is to
mirror school life: to use informal pictures all
the way through the activities section: to utilize
more color than can be found in any former
volume: to have a padded cover which is also
the only lithographed one in Nebraska this
year: and to have its editor and business man-
ager elected by a committee composed solely
May, 1940, found the committee of thirteen
f representatives holding meetings which resulted
in the election of Joe Ranieri and "Fritz"
Schroeder as editor and business manager re-
NY ith the assistance of Adviser Wlilliam Hice,
Ranieri and Schroeder made their appoint-
ments. Named to the editorial staff were
Beverly Krasne, associate editor: George
Townsend, panels editor: Bob Olmsted, junior
editor, Maxine Sapp, literary editor: Jim Mil-
liken, organizations editor: Neal Jennings,
sports editor: Bill Maxwell, art editorg and
By Joseph Ranieri
Ernest Larson, feature editor. Also included
on the staff were sixteen individuals who wrote
stories with by-lines although they held no
On the business staff were Archie Mebaffey
and Fred Saeger, assistant business managers:
Nell Marie Holmburg, collections manager, and
Margaret Devries, Gwendolyn Parson. Charis
XVells, and Donna Lou Peterson. her assistants.
Circulation manager was Jack Reinhold. Dar-
leen Bostrom, advertising manager, was as-
sisted by George Ely, Jim Cusick, Bill Met-
zinger, and Bob Pollock.
Pirlurvs l'llT'UI'fl'lI?Ij' croni-
vd a krvn i1lfv1'r'.vi as .mon
ns tlzvy a1'ri'z'rd from Hu'
f1lI7fl7!jl'UfVIIt'l'. Donna 1.1111
Pvlvlzmzl mm' Jnyvc Nm-
mmm yn' a laugh nm' of
our of flu' slmis. Clnsrly
iIISfK'l'fI.lIfj flu' uflzvlzv rm'
Jim Cusfrk. Dan Chur-
rlzill, Roy l:UJ'I'i.Y, Jim
Dllffivld, G'li'l'lIff0Ij'Il Pm'-
smz. and Mardvll Slulfw.
Efilm' .lor Raufvri, sllwnzzllzlvd Ivy
Hv':'v1'lNv 1x'1'z1,s'r1z', Bud JOIIIISOII, .Wn,rfm'
.qH,hf7. Jim .UflI1'l.'v1I. Afl1l'flCII'1'f Dr'7'l'fm,
El'llt'.Yf L11r.vnn, Lnrvifa I?unz'r', and
lvayf' plans for flu' url1'z'ily section.
'illfam Hifv, di.vf'ln,vs flu'
Page F arty-sewn
lIf1'1'I'Ilf1 kunrkrzi off from
work for fl fmt' zrlillzlfrnc,
Im'vItyRl1f'U, Bvity Rilrhir'
H011 Ollllxfvd, Bob :Unr-
IT1Ij',l1l!d Rirhrlrd Rfllffl
flflllllllll Hillff a 11cmy" on
ny' Hill N4'Isml's fllIf7f'I'-
.vnnafinn of an! uuidvnti-
I Suhp Bauer Hfells Fmiq Graber Pvfex's.Ritr11ie, Rhea
Left to right. from row: Miss Helen, Wilvs. I crmau, , . .- . . , ,. . Q
Reynolds, Cheney: svfmld row: Miss May Biwklmldw, Betts, Pfingsfon, Ruppert, .4il1dCl'S0II, f'1llltlIllIt'i, Mcrcdllh
' ' 'f ' ' ' 'r "ot" Kl"llldl'lk, Murynft, Burk, Ixuapf, Paulsen, li"x11Ivs'sIvvr1
Bronson, Allen. i"VlHll1HIS, Ixted, Blaluliurd, thx d V Q. L Q . Q
Fraser. Garfield. Sfcnnft-ld, Nelson, Magynusong fourth H1102 Clayton.. hill'l'l'Cl', l'rc'vnxan. LOIIIIPTL Osborn, Sammi
'S I Ilnnvn Nelrml' fifth rote: Ifeirhtingvr, lifesfpllal, BIlff1"'fll'ili, Reynolds, Um'
son, i'iiidHlL1l!, Hmntfison, Burlmue, - .L : . . .
SGH, Murpliy, Nrmivnhull, Moller, Reader, RICIIGVIIS, Daily.
XN'ith 126 members, Giri Reserves constituted the iargest
giris' organization in high schooi this year. The tinai mem-
bership tigure, the iargest in many years, marked a success-
' i 1 d to the active membership drive conducted by the
cabinet with the aid ot the sponsors. Miss May Buridioider
and bliss Heien XNiies. Assisting with ciub work were bits.
X LGienn Wfehs, birs. Raiph Noerriinger, Nirs. F. E. Nbfood,
and Niiss Daisy Spickard oi the YXVomen's Conner .
Tn TSSX the iirst Giri Reserves program ot work tor younger
giris was estabhshed in Oaidand, Caiitornia. Thus began
a new branch ot Y. VV. C. Pi. work in the United States.
The siogan ot the ciub is: "T wiii try to tace iiie squareiyf'
The purpose isi "To iind and give the best." The piedge
is: "ii wiii do my best to honor God, my country, and my
community to heip other giris. and to be in ah ways a
ioyai, true member ot the Giri Reserves." Ciub coiors are
bhie and white.
Giiicers oi. the organization were Patty Cheney, president:
Betty Rhea, vice-presidentg Mardeii Stoipe, secretaryg and
Betty Peters, treasurer. Other members ot the cabinet were
Betty Emig, program chairmang Loretta Bauer, pubiieity
chairmang jean Harriet Graber, iibrariang Charis Vifeiis,
sociai chairmang Maxine Sapp, devotionai chairmang Susan
Reynoids, song ieaderg Nonda Herman, accompanistg Betty
Ritchie, iinanciai chairman: and Phyihs jo Greeniee, sociai
On September 30 both oid and new members ioiiowed a
paper traii on a Gypsy Patteran Hike which ied to the
'Tsiandf' A note in a bottie was buried tor next year's mem-
bers aiter an unsuccesstui ettort was made to iocate iast
year's bottie. New members were initiated at a beantitui
candieiight instaiiation service toiiowing an address by Patty
Cheney on the purpose oi Girl Reserves.
1. 1 , f ,.,?.,. 5',-,U-if-ff, Rnfhr, Ldlldhllllll, la'z1lz1'guf11,.1lfo11o1'1't:.fx'UJ1fll
Lffl ff? flypfg fn?" ,am-V kg'm,1pff-r, Pirn-, Cnrt'0o0', A'!'lIllIIllIll
.s0l'Illflll, fltlllllz ,-ff' bid I-ogy., pa7c,j,y,.,,, Rgpfl, lI'f.rfffhrIf1'l1, ilfollw
C""""!"'. l""m"rf'HI'ji, fmrih ,-07113 Jnhmroll, 1ll0I'if'I1-f1'Il. -30fflf'.l" l9l7hf'21- Lf""""
l1'n'h.1'fr111v1'- Hmm. ' -fllz 3-pw' fl0l'lllJ', 1Vel.rau. Ixrfffflll, P1'h'r.rn11. A'f'f-V011
gggimuli Nig'7lipi'11gi' SI 1' :Vt-l.mu, lJt'?'I'lT'.S', lf"0ffU.
oiznmq' . -
Ell,V1'f, Cihlyfflllf, Sf11Tf"f71""
Sllflfl, Bgvorlh, C0l'fJ!lll', 1llahl1lI,.
fat, Jcusenl, Blfll'!7.f!L'l'1 f1"'7""-"U"
1P11u1f1,, fI'l'lT7If'lll't?ITfl. Jfmnfv.
, Z?1'rl:. K'0llll0'?JJ'l'J'J fM?4"'l"'m'
X60 year for the f
llqf t11ne 111 the 1119fOlV of F1
x eues 1st11ct onfeience no
. . 1 '6lHOI'llf, this S
4-4 school was host to a Girl Pes ' ' 9 D': " C .' . T '
F- '1' ' B ttj Pl-. C s 1' ' '
J 11015 e 1 mea 'uid Susa11 R6.I11OlCiSV, ueze
elected president and recorder respectively by tl1e 167 dele-
gates 1'G0"lf ' I ' 'T '
his eief fOl the A01 6lJllJC'I' 29 and 30 meeting
In December C'llllC the joint Gi1lP
. . - xeserves and Hi-Y Christ-
mas party, a social function whose proceeds are turned over
to tl1e firemen to aid them in tl1eir work of toy distribution
to needy children. The annual Heart-Sister party, climaxing
a week of gift exchange, came in F6il1'llf1lj-' when with a final
gift tl 'd " N ' '
te 1 entitzes of the he'ut SISTGIS 11 G1
f -. ' f 'e revealed. To
celebrate National Girl Reserves Ufcelc, the Fremont ozgani-
zation ho11ored their mothers at a tea on April 26. The
highlight of tl1e afternoon was the tuning in of the National
Girl Reserves broadcast from YVashington, D. C. Besides
these activities Girl Reserves also helped deliver baskets at
gNll?ll1kSg'lVl11g' and sold poppies for the Veterans of Foreign
Patterned after those used last ve '
. 1 J ar, tour extracurricular
hobby groups were again organized. A member of the Fre-
IIIOIH' WVo111e11's Club sponsored each group which had
monthly meetings at a HICIIIIJCIJS IIOIUG. Sponsors of the
group were: Mrs. Lariy Clarke, sewing ,' Mrs. S. L. Sleister,
service: Airs. A. D. Follen, fine artsg and M'rs. A. O. Fasseig
U"itl1 the installat' f
ion o the Student Council's monitor sys-
tem, the necessity for Girl Reserves to be in charge of the
hostess deslc terininated during the second semester.
Throughout tl1e first semester each period found a Girl Re-
serve o11 duty at the head of the main stairs. It was her
responsibility to supply i11fO1'l11Z1fiO11 and to greet strangers
as they entered -F1'C'll10l1t High. Concluding tl1e year's pro-
gram was tl1e May Breakfast at which the newly-elected
cabinet meznbers were installed by the retiring officers.
By James Milliken
I-lfith Mr. Ilfayiic Gardner, Ihcir faculty adviser, n- group of
Hi-Y 1non1bcrsl11n'ry to a TQ1lt'Sl!'fljt noon lnnrlzvon. Tlrrxr boys
are Ivrwzng Senior High fo join frzrnzis at Ihr Y. M. C. A.
"Gentlemen, why are we here?"
"To create, maintain, and ex-
tend throughout the school and
community, high stanclarcls of
Nliith this interrogation by the
president and the members' re-
sponse, the Hi-Y Cluh hegius
Hi-Y is an international Y. M.
C. A. orgzuiizzttion affiliatefl with
the high school and community
in which the cluh is located. The
group's platform of clean speech.
clean sportsmanship, clean schol-
arship, and clean living, together
with its motto, constitute the pur-
pose of the l-li-Y Cluh.
The cluh emhlcm is triangular in
shape and red, white, and hlnc
in color. In the center oi it is
Z1 cross which slzuuls lor Christ,
the central or Christian purpose
ol Hi-Y. The triangle repre-
sents the mind, spirit, and hotly
of each hoy.
The ninety nienihers of Nehrus-
Iu order io fvay for and obtain food sysimrialir-
ally, 1nrmbv1's form a lim' fo the h'ilC1lFl1'. Notice
thc grin on Don. ll"lzal1ey'.r face os he 1'!'H1l7'Z'f'X
the price of a meal from his billfohi. "Fool-
haIler" Bob Tcyf, with his finger in his -mouth,
awaits his turn at the food 'zc'iudo'w.
lca's largest Hi-Y Cluh gathered
each Tuesday at the Fremont
Y. lll. C. A. for a noon luncheon
Nor! of Iluxn' fellozsnr ore rvoo'y lo
Iisfvn Io the fvroyrnm ar1'oHgr'u' for
lhf day. Om' can almost hour Roh
,llurray shout ax hr' cleans his fvlirlf,
"lil"uif for mr, will ya?"
which was augmented by a short
program. Membership i11 the
club was gained by a majority
vote of all active members. The
privilege was extended only to
representative students of the
Sophomore, junior, and Senior
Advisers of the group this year
were Mr. XVayne Gardner, fac-
ulty adviser: Mr. Tom Coffman,
Y. Xl. C. A. sponsor: the Rev.
A. O. Frank of the Salem l.uth-
eran Church, ministerial coun-
cillor 1 and Mr. Leicester J. Rowe,
Purple Key sponsor.
First semester officers were
George Townsend. president:
Dale Ball. viee-presidentg .lim
Cusick, secretary: Malcolm By-
ers. treasurer: .lim Milliken,
program chairman: Bob Tegt,
banquet chairman: Kenneth ,len-
sen, membership chairman: and
Ernest Larson, publicity chair-
man. Unpreeedented in the his-
tory of the Fremont Hi-Y Club
was the re-election of all first
semester officers for the second
Herr' are Ilia gzliding lights of Frmnmrfs Hi-Y Club-the
rabinef HlI'llIl7!'I'Jf. Iiliflzdy ffonring salt into flm l'0lll'llIll7l1'fj'
wafer fvilrllcr ix Prngrazn Clzairznan Jim illilliken. H0 flfinlzr
1'f'.r funny, doe.m't lie?
As ministerial .vfvansor for the grnnlr, Ilia Rev.
Dr. fl. 0. Frank of the Salem Luflzeran Clmrcli
.s'r'Pz'm' flu: religions .rffln nf Hi-Y by offering
HTlIIHlglIfS fm' flu' Day" at flzv nwkly meetings.
Al this vnmnvnt Rohm-t Dnrsrlflr dcmcrt seems
fo be attracting 'lll!lL'll of Dr. Franleis' attention.
.Sinre fllc meal lza.r just Izvgnn, arfimrx-nnf zanrdx--coinzt
-nmsf. illr. Ray Nesniifli, regional H1-Y d1l'v4'f0r, IS IF0llL'L'll-
tranny lmazvly on a place of bread and the add1'c'.rs he will
give as a part of the day's program.
Today more than ever, people of all ages find
themselves reviewing the assets that constitute
the greatness of the Americas. And among
them they find high on the list two of inesti-
mable value: Youth and Science.
American youth. imitative as always, has been
adopting scientific hobbies. At present es-
pecially, youth is engrossed in the new vistas
of all branches of science. Thus through the
Science Club every boy and girl aspiring to a
scientific hobby or vocation is given the guid-
ance that only American science can give.
Organized under the sponsorship ot Mr. Ernest
Rothert several weeks after the school term be-
gan, the club elected Norton Buck president,
Richard Brueggemann vice-president, and Con-
nie Lee secretary-treasurer. At the beginning
of the second semester, the club's capable presi-
,dent moved to Redondo Beach, California, and
Richard Brueggemann succeeded him as presi-
The bi-monthly meetings were in charge of
different members of the club. Unusual dem-
Nucl S '
By Richard Brueggemann
Connie Lee and Kuww' 'TIIOHIIIISNZ sfo,
11IOIlIt'Hfl1l'f,j' in their l'.l'f'l'I'ilIIl'llf.l' It
lixfvn to Rirlmra' B1'm'gg1'1uaun'x fur
lvlmmlion of the lirelvaralinu of i
rlzemiral rnmlvound. Bud Jastranz i
getting ready fm' ilu' next e.1'11e1'inlen
as Harold Atsbarh looks on.
Hflzile rllr. Ernrxrf Rntllerf kunui
about' thi' I't'.i'!IH 'wlxieh is in fnllrrzi
Herrf, Sorensen, Murfvlty, J011r1.rm
Rumlv. Allen, Nelson, Bittner. Conn
Imrd, Haslam, and Herrr, vlrrve
lHI'Hl1lI'l'S of the club, main' sure the
wan? miss any Part of it.
onstrations in physics, chemistry, and biology
proved very entertaining and educational. Sev-
eral biographies were presented, and a few
films were shown. Field trips to the Depart-
ment of Utilities and the Fremont Foundry and
Machine Company were also taken.
The elub's activities reached a climax, though.
early in February when the club decided to
join the American Institute of Science and
Engineering Clubs. The'Ameriean Institute,
composed of nearly 1000 clubs from coast to
coast, knows that the future of American sci-
ence depends on the development of the talent
of those young scientists who will become the
great research and inventive leaders of the
years to come.
As a result of the club's joining the American
Institute. each member received an individual
membership card and a bronze pin. The club
received a club charter, a chemistry manual,
and several copies of "Science Observer," the
official monthly publication of the American
Open to all boys and added only this year
to Fremont High Sehool's constantly expand-
ing industrial arts program was the course
in vocational agriculture. Soon after the begin-
ning of school in September, students in that
department, under the leadership of Mr. Her-
bert Y ost. became affiliated with The Future
Farmers of America. a national organization
for farm boys who arc studying vocational ag-
riculture in public high schools in the United
States. By the end of May the local chapter
had on its membership rolls the names of
Some of the purposes of this organization arc:
to develop competent, aggressive, rural and ag-
ricultural leadershipg to strengthen the co11-
fidence of the farm boy in himself 5 and to
create and nurture a love of country life.
There are four degrees oi active lllCll'llJCl'Sl1l1J
in The F. F. A. Based upon achievement,
they are: tlj Green Hand, C21 Future Farm-
By Robert Olmsted
lf"alrhing Albert 1l!.fCllf fray his
rlrlcs to H',l'lItI'Fl1 Parson are
Kvnlzvtli 1lIcu'l:u.r.rrn, Dale Paul-
son, Bob Knovll, Burnvll Furs-
truan, Billy Eidam. Lee CJIIFIYI.
and ill r. Hrrlrrrl Yost.
er, C35 State Farmer, and Q-lj American
To climax eight months of intensive study in
their chosen vocation., nine agricultural stu-
dents from Fremont fentered the vocational
agricultural judging contest held in Lincoln
from April 2-l to 261inclusivc. There this
schools representatives, competing for honors
along with 600 other boys from 60 eastern
Nebraska high schools, scored three superior
and six excellent ratings.
Two of the superior ratings were won by Con-
rad Larsen, Billy Ritchie, a11d James Kerwin
as a team. Larsen also received an individual
superior in judging Guernseys. Individual ex-
cellents were won by Billy Eidam, Conrad Lar-
sen, Billy Ritehie, and James Kerwin. Team
excellents in poultry judging were made by
Burnell Furstenau, Kenneth Marliussen, and
Val Gene Claussen.
Gronfwd around a Babcock
tester and tf1..Yl.'ll8.S'l.I1jl its mrrils
are Conrad I.Ul'.Yl'l1. Bal: Karl:-
lar, Gerald Jalzluarl. Bob 1f1.t't'.
I ann' NarmalrALar.vc11, all mem-
bers of the Ii. If. A.
By joining the Masque and XVag Club, competently sponsored this
year by Mrs. Mildred Lang. social studies instructor, fifty-eight
Fremont High School students were given an opportunity to ex-
press themselves through dramatics. First action taken by the
organization was the election of the following officers: president,
Nell Marie Holmburg: vice-president and program chairman, Bob
Murrayg secretary-treasurer, Charis VVellsg and business manager,
The year's initial performance, Thornton XVilder's "The Happy
journey," was enacted without scenery of any kind betore the
Nebraska Xhfriters' Guild on October 26. The five young dra-
matists cast in this humorous play were Bill Reuter, Jean Harriet
Graber, Donna San, Gwendol n Parson Malcolm B 'ers, and
1 n ,
Robert Jensen, a junior High student.
On the evening of December 6 and at the Senior High School Au-
ditorium. "The Trysting Place" by Booth Tarkington along with
"The Happy Journeyl' was presented as the cluh's first public
production. Roles in "The Trysting Place" were carried by Noma-
gene Butterfield, Ted Heskett, Virginia Thulin, Mary Alice Ca-
wood, Robert Carlson, and Bob Murray.
XN'hcn the A Cappella Choir gave "XVhy the Chimes Rang" as
a Christmas pageant on December 19, Betty Lou hvlfllllilll, Wanda
Johnson, Bill Reuter, and Charlotte Anne Nelson, all Dramatic
Club members, assisted by playing those parts calling for dialogue.
Knowing that all members could not be cast in one or more stage
plays, Mrs. Lang last winter inaugurated the practice of broad-
casting short plays over Radio Station KORN. "A Tribute to
Lincoln," the first in this series of presentations, was heard over
the air lanes on February 12. Presented on the following day
was "Petticoat Brigade." On May 8 members of the club con-
From slagc to micralvlmrze 'went Fra'-
uz-ont High raumtic Club. :lt Ra-
dio Sfafiol 'ORjV,, Mrs. Illildrcd
Lang iff' ' iQ.l'ff1ft'j'IIOIl1'S, Sofflcy,
D l'it9j ,jGl't'0lI1N, yagjlzzxszvli
Ro in , I 1, Cllzsirlc 1194921116 .raxti
fl c my' ae y3r.9vesUl1li1ri11g one' of
f ' t
H"hilv Sczfvfv, Di1't'!fl'ltA4,lJC7l, GITFII, l'l-"id-
lllllllv, Nelson, Far, and Gorse!! smile
as they zlisrusx with Moss the profvcr-
ties zvhich they have just collected for
41 Nay, Byers demonstrates the cf-
fcrli'z'vnc.rs of a map by rlvalzilly lhc
top of Ihe car.
Carlson stands insjlccting the work of
a make-np connniffee foriiposed of
Beck, Jenson, Daily, Moines, Land-
lmhn. illarynif, and Butterfield. The
patient 'UiEfflllS to 'zvliont rouge, -inns-
rara, and lifv.s'1'irlc are being alvfvlicd
are Feuerstein, Dirklznie, and John-
Canalil in the .vvromi art of "Sorority
Hon.vc,"' Malzlin, Erkersan, Knosll.
1lIr1x'f'n:ic', Tllllflll, f,t'fl'l'SCIl, l'efv1'.v,
Rirliardr, Richards, Hnlnzbnrg, Lev.
Parson, Ieflliffl, lx'i'y11oIds. Larson,
Wells. Hacker. Cnzcioad, Hcnricksan.
Nelson, Sclznlfs. Sapp, Stolfve, Lucas,
and Ncnnmnn discuss ilu' at'fiz.'itio.r
of rush 'lw'vlr.
eluded their broadcasts with "Fiesta for Juanita," a Scholastic
The curricular part of Fremont High's dramatic department was
the dramatics class under the expert instruction of Miss Clarabelle
McDermand. At Midland Colleges fifteenth annual Poetry and
Play Festival Clinic held on March 14, Charlotte Anne Nelson,
senior and member of the class, was awarded a speech scholarship
for her superior reading of James XVeldon johnson's poem, "The
Creationf, Four other students who entered the one act play
division with "Maizie," a tragedy by Ruth Giorloff, received a cast
rating of excellent. In the title role was Gwendolyn Parson.
Those carrying the supporting roles were Betty Peters, Bill
Renter, and Margaret Blair.
On March 27 Fremont acted as host to thirteen schools competing
in the District 2 Class A Declamatory and One Act Play Contest.
Charlotte Anne Nelson scored a rating of excellent with her dra-
matic reading, "The Finger of God." At the same contest the
class in presenting "Confessi0nalH by Percival VVilde, won for
Fremont a rating of good. Receiving the same rating for "China
Blue Eyes," a humorous reading, was Nell Hohnburg.
Members of the dramatics class and the Masque and VVig Club
performed on stage.for the last time this year on May 9. On
that day "Sorority Housef, a three act comedy by Mary Coyle
Chase, was offered to the public. Although forty-five students
comprised the entire cast, the principal parts in this production
were carried by Ernest Larson, Gwendolyn Parson, Bill Reuter,
and Evelyn Landholm. During the third act of "Sorority Housev
the call, "On Stage!" occurred for the last time this year. As
the curtains closed upon the final scene, "Off Stage" for the
season was the rule.
NYhen school was out each noon and afternoon,
one of the most popular spots in the building
was the Commissary at the east end of the first
floor. Here, peanuts, gum, and soft drinks
Although the Commissary has been organized
for only three years, it has grown, and very
quickly, into a profitable organization. VVith
the added assistance of Miss Kathryn Gerhart,
Miss Helen Marr was again in charge of the
llfith the exception of a reserve fund, all money
earned by this group was divided among nine
different organizations of the school. Those
clubs sharing in the profits were the G. A. A.,
Hi-Y, Girl Reserves, F Club, and the Sopho-
more, junior, and Senior Classes. Each or-
A . Q
By Margaret Devries
f .. v fy
ganization was allotted a certain per cent of the
proceeds, an amount determined by each group's
size and needs.
In order to collect the money, members of each
participating club were required to sell con-
fections at football and basketball games, school
parties, and other school functions. A group
of eight or ten students served as salesmen at
these events. In return for their services, each
was given a candy bar. f
For the convenience of students who ate their
lunches at school, the Commissary was opened
at noon from eleven fifty-five until one o'clock.
Miss Marr's first assistant this year was Patty
Cheney, senior. Patty's four helpers were
Phyllis Reece, jean Nelson, Betty XVintersteen,
and Betty Freeman, all seniors.
Jmm Nelson, .rcwzvnr as cashier at
the Couznzissary zehile Corinne Haul
sock and Belly Rum-11 make jim
rlxasvs. The fwrofilvs at the cxlrcme
left are flmsc of Patty Clwuvy and
Bally lVfnlcrstven, llliss Halen Marr .v
Alflmugli the sign. reads "strl'z't' 30111
self," Cou1.nlis.ra1'y tc'0rkvr.v are alwais
on the job. Here lliliss Marr .virus
ll lrultlv nf Cara-Cola lo Belly Cltlllx
as Patty Cheney and Phyllis Ixctte
Almost like guardian angels because they hov-
ered over milling pedestrians, the members of
the School Patrol have completed two years
of outstanding' service in the cause of safety.
How outstanding their service has been may
be gauged by a single fact: at no place where
they have been on duty has an accident of any
Sponsored by Principal Hamilton Mitten and
led by Captain jim Cusick, patrol boys spent
forty 1ni11utes every day directing traffic at the
Ninth and Tenth Street intersections on Main.
The first ten-minute period of duty commenced
at 8:10 in the morning. Noon saw the boys
at their corners from 11:47 to 12:07 and from
12:45 to 1:05. Ten minutes of duty after
school 01111661 the daily schedule.
Besides their daily duty of directing traffic,
patrol membe1's volunteered their services for
the District 2 Class A Basketball Tournament
as well as for all other athletic events. Each
By R.-,bert Mufti y VMQ
Caught iniaiearv by an-raining cars
from the saulh, Richard lladyr raiser
his hand fa half traffic luzlil his three
Patrol mahxr. 1ia'teara' Heller. Richard
1"vh'rxo11. and Holi .llurjvliy can rrarh
tht' safely uf their tTUl'l1t'l'J on Ninth
Captain Jim Cnxirlc is farting Tom '
Braclsvi, Bah iV1iIlfllt'I', and Earl fl
Jlorlhv' on the .vfml with .rpvrhil last ' 1
minulc orah'1'.r. .tffeailihy their turn
for inslrilctians fron: Jim are JUIIIQKY
and Paul Rolriimou, Bah .5'ol'v11.rvJl,
and Pele Prter.vn11.
boy also assisted at the A Cappella Choir's con-
certs, the Dodge County Music Festival. the
all-school parties. and the junior Orpheum.
The School Patrol was first organized in 1934
by Mr. C. Carlson, a local Boy Scout execu-
tive. Boy Scouts selected from Senior High
were invested as junior police officers by Mr.
john Rohn and Mr. -lames Sylvis, mayor and
police chief respectively at that time. The pa-
trol continued to serve the school until 1937.
For two years after that date it was inactive:
then, in 1939. it was reorganized by Principal
Mitten and jim Cusick. an interested student.
This year members were divided into two
squads that were directed by Captain jim Cu-
sick. His assistant was Richard Dodge, secre-
tary. Heading the two squads were Bob Mur-
phy, first lieutenant, and Tom Bracket, second
lieutenant. Xhfith the exception of Richard
Dodge, senior, and Bob XVinther, sophomore,
all boys o11 the patrol were juniors. I
Left fo 1-ight. front row: Cain. Holmbury, Branflert, Bzitlwfirlfl. ll"ulz'v1'r0n, Nvlsnu. Daily: .rvrnnizl rare: .llau nl
Conrad. Amlerson, Parson, SK1llIf7l1'l', Pirlcfnrzll, LKIVJUII, .5'm-gcrg' llzird rare: Rvynnlilx, Slnlpv, ll'tIlI'U'Z'L'll, lrirlmf x
Rcy1mlrl.r. Turm'r, BAt'r'rs, lily. ll'l1ull1',v,' fourllz row: Nvlsmz, I,l'lt'l'S0ll, Pz'zlvr.rvn, Allen, Cl1ristvn.rvn, tllauriecll, lun
Cunzjv, gllclmn. Directing flu' group is Mr. Dale E. illillcr.
By Marclell Stolpeyjpfg X5
Q lp is
J A ceo,
There are three words that describe more ade-
quately than any others can this year's A Cap-
pella Choir. Those three words, "beautiful,
soft. and low," occur as a phrase in the song
"Out of the Silence" by jenkins. This number
and Palestrina's "Adorainus Te Christe" were
the two selections that were studied for nearly
eight weeks in preparation ol the District 2
Music Contest. Under the capable direction of
Mr. Dale Miller, the choir was able to retain
its superior rating for the second consecutive
Officers of this ye-ar's seventy-voice choir were
Malcolm Byers, who served as presidentg Nell
Hohnburg, seeretary-treasurer3 Beverly Kras-
ne, social chairniang and Joe Ranieri, busi11ess
During'the course of the school year the choir
gave a winter and a spring concert in the City
Auditorium. The dates for the two were De-
cember 18 and March 17 respectively. For
the first, a Christmas performance of "Willy
the Chimes Rang," the A Cappella Choir sang
seasonal songs and hymns, which were used at
appropriate intervals during the course of the
play. Collaborating on the direction were
61. A -
Left to l'ly1If,fl'0IIf rofzv: lI"f.ti1vl1aI, Howell, Sczlff, llostrouz, R11lvj'vrt, Nelson, Liz'1'11g.rln11, liruxuvg .rvrmzd row: IJKII '
J V 7 I
lvfvrxwz, Aivlswz, Aivlsvn. Camzctf, Day, Hlukcslvc, Lucas, 1lInHm',' third row: .lI11r1'uy, .Do1'.rvfl. ..l!'llXl'lI, !.t?Ill'I'fltIlI
Ranivri, Hcrkcs, ll'ulj'1r, Iimig, G1'c1bcr,' fourth I'0'Zl'.' Gosscif, Hcskvft, Grvfc, Dodge, Kfllyry, f,JIt'kl1Ilft'-, C1n1u.rfvl'fz
l7vm'1'.rfci11, Guiusforllz, Pfubv.
Mrs. Mildred Lang, Dramatic Club sponsor,
and Mr. Miller. The second Zlllll last musical,
"Melody in Blue," had a formal setting for
the first part and a popular, informal back-
ground for the second scene. Numbers fea-
tured in the program were those used by four
soloists, the boys' quartet, and the two girls'
ln order to create a stronger fellowship among
the instrumental, vocal, and dramatic organi-
zations, two parties were held in the Junior
High gymnasium during the course ol the
year. The one on January 31 was held with
the Dramatic Club. At the second one 011
March 25. the Choir, Band. and Orchestra
honored their directors, Mr. XValter Olsen Zlllll
During spring vacation Mr. Miller took a
group of seven to Lindsborg, Kansas, to attend
Bethany College's Messiah Festival. Those
making this trip were Gladys Conrad, Maxine
Sapp, Susan Reynolds, Marilyn Cain, Bob Pe-
terson. Robert Dorsett, and Verne Daniel. At
the festival Bethany College awarded a music
scholarship to Robert Dorsett, who ranked
second among thirty-eight vocalists from Kan-
sas, Nebraska, Oklahoma, Iowa, and Missouri.
The big event of the year for all choir mem-
bers was the District 2 Music Contest on April
18 and 19 in Columbus. Unequalled in the
history of Fremont High's vocal department
was the number of superiors won by this
year's representatives. Responsible for eight
of the nine superiors besides the one of the A
Cappella Choir were Robert Dorsett, boys'
medium voice, superior plusg the mixed octet,
superior plus, composed of Mary Richards,
Lois XVolverton, Patsy Lucas, Sally XVolfe, Jon
Ranieri, Robert Dorsett, Ernest Larson, and
Bob Peterson: Gladys Conrad, girls' high voiceg
Susan Reynolds, girls' medium voiceg Patsy
Lucas, girls' low voieeg joe Ranieri. boys'
high voice, and the boys' quartet composed ol
Robert Dorsett. joe Ranieri, Ernest Larson,
and Bill Maxwell. The girls' sextet, whose
members were Mary Anderson. Marilyn Cain,
Nell I'lolmburg, Susan Reynolds, Maxine
Sapp, and Laura Lee Connett, received ex-
On May S, 9. and l0 F1'Cl'l1011f'S choir was
represented by Gladys Conrad and Mr. Miller
at the National' Regional Contest in Topeka,
Kansas. ' 'i'
4,5004 . . .
By Fred Schroeder
Beginning pianissimo about three years ago
and building up to a climactic fortissimo
this spring, the Band, under the excellent
supervision of Mr. Wlalter R. Qlsen. has
acquired a reputation of being the finest
one in Fremont Highs history.
Gaining recognition throughout the state
and this section of the United States, this
organization has a reputation which has
been justly earned.
Starting the year by practicing marching,
the group. in performing at each home
football game, displayed new and different
formations at each appearance. During
autumn the Band also accepted an invitation
to journey to Columbus. There the Fremont
and Columbus Bands presented a march-
To climax its marching' season, the organi-
zation displayed its talent at a contest spon-
sored by the Live Stock Show l l in Oma-
"Ou0ln1u1l1, Cltltllllfltllln is 1110 way the bass .rer-
tiou remit ielzvlz Grcvulvv, Rose, l71'curh, Svuzrud,
Cmrirk, and rlIt'Iiifl'1't'k were playing a 1'lH!L'.
Band 1HL'lIlZIUl',S' who played af dir. Ol.ven'.r right wlzcn- he
mzzdizckd twlw: inner row, reading from left to 1'1.gIlf.' Stark
Nivlsm, Lang, fastrazn, P11cIj1.r,' scrum! row: illuffvl, Scrurud,
ll'iSllL'l', Zllvisgvr, lslznziel, ClICUIlPlIl'j', Ijj1jfl'l'X, Brvnnzvr, John-
smrg flzira' rote: 1jC7fCl'.Y0ll, Arie, Rvufvr. Allllflllllillll, .'lIll1'l't'TE'S
JCIIJUII, lYl!1llIlII1.X', liruclcvt, rllmmlmn, l'lv11l'irk.rv11. I'vtr'rsnn
Hczrmmz, .S'rlzl'0e1le1',' back rofw: Iiiuvll. I1ur'z'e,v, I31'vv.rc, ll'ic11-
vrt, llcr1z!ri4'k, Clzzlrclzill.
mu MWMQN m,.:ggnkgg1q,-g5,- , ,, 4, ,,,,, .. ze- ..-..f.-..L. f: . 12- - -' ,H er
lI"""1""""' . .2L'!'!'-. - ' '- "iE.ZL.w'"ff'H'S62.ElI!!1XIfL.f.'..."'"'.j"'I!'.I.'Z1LiLiZL.'.....Y'i..f 1114315
ha at the Ak-Sar-Ben Coliseum on October
9. On the following evening "Fritz"
Schroeder. acting drum major, entered the
Class A twirling competition.
December 5 and 6 found Don Churchill,
.lack Reinhold, and Bob Olmsted attending
the State Music Clinic at North Platte. At
this clinic Don played first chair position of
the trombone section.
Devoting approximately one month to prep-
aration for the annual concert, the Band
. , made its first formal appearance before a
'J 1 ford breaking crowd of 1500 persons on
Telling the feuzpn mid bfflflllfl out Ihr' rliyllznl
n f7t"I't'll.Y.S'Ii0Il i11.vf1'11i1m1l.v were f'iIJl'.YI7lll'U, Diff- lfmmpqlfatgly fqlloyyijjg thc Qfmqgi-tv work
ield, 1"fll'l'l'-Y, Reeder. and IJFVIIIKYU- 'fbegan in preparation for the District 2 Mu-
sic Contest, the dates for which were April
ZS and 29. For the first time in its history,
Columbus was host.
Playing the required Class A number and
., two other selections, the Band rated su-
Bmm' 7l!I'IllIlt"I'.Y who fvlaym' al Mr. Olswilv Inf! 'ZUIIPII mu- llgflm' lol' the thllifl C0ll5f'Cl1llV9 Yom'-
duefrd tc'z'1'e: lillllfl' row, rmuiilzg fran: If-fl fn riglzl: Rein-
lmld, Sl'1IIIt'lN'1, Jnliumn. Carl.wu, .S'iark,' .teewul roto: IJUIISU,
Harman, Jnlnrrmi, ll"ri11I1ev'g. 1' 1'r1n.rm1, Pf'l1'r.rr1n, Crtziyliead,
ll"ill111er, J0l111x,' bark 1'n'zt': Srlzniidf, li'int11er, ll"t'l.rlvn:f,
Jllalven, Iiivld.r. Krure, Olmsted, li1't1.w1t', ll'llfIllIt'l"l', Sonkuli,
Of the seven solo entries from the Band,
each was awarded superior. They were:
,lack Reinhold, B ilat clarinet: James Han-
son. alto clarinet: llill Schnebel, bass clari-
net: Don Churchill, trombone: Bob Olmsted,
cornet: Clarence lshmiel, saxophoneg and
"Fritz" Schroeder, baton twirler.
O11 the uf' Ima! :Taffy to Nay
arc, left tn right, firxf row:
Cmzrad, Knofumm, I'iUl'f0II,'
.wroml rote: 1if!ll.Yl'Fl, Ilavu-
mang, illrislay. 1lluyni1smi,'
third l'0'ZC'.' Recd, Ni'I.n:n,
Illorivr, Leak, Rall: fnurfli
1'u'w.' Riuziv, Lj'lIlt'l'.Y, Pelr'1'-
xml., Srlinllc, Nivlmls, Kel-
ler: fifth row: Agvftni,
Ogden, BI'IlHl1l'I', Scliiillv,
Nvieulmi. Osfmmf. Hen-
rivkxciz is at the piano.
3 1 Q S .
By Donald Churchill
The strings did sing all year long and, to make
it better, eight seniors and music majors were
added to the personnel oi last year's string
orchestra to make the Fremont High School
Orchestra a complete symphonic organization
under the expert leadership of Mr. lValter R.
Olsen. XVith .Ralph Conrad, first chair violin-
ist as concert master, the Orchestra made five
public appearances during the school year of
Not dropping last year's honor, the Orchestra
again received a superior rating at the District
2 Music Contest. Organized from members
of the Orchestra was the string quartet that
was rated superior in this year's contest. As
Slimen fflaying arf. Inf! In
l'fAfj1I!', filzrl 1-nie: Rall. M1111-
nnson, Jll0.vii'r, Nrrmmmi,'
.vrroud row: I'lou.rr', Srllnv-
hcl, Rcznlmld. Cal'I.rnn. Joini-
sfmi, I'I1'Ill'I-l'd'.Yl'II,' iliiial rn-ze:
lslimirl, Clmrrhill, ll'.l1in-
wry, Ji'n.rr'n, l?1'n2en.' fourth
members of this quartet and first chair players,
Ralph Conrad, first violin: Bonnie Belle Bar-
ton, second violin: Darlene ltlagnuson, viola:
Joyce Neumann, cello, along with Georgianne
Rose, iirst chair string bass. were among the
principal members of the Orchestra.
Carl XVhinuery, trumpet: Don Churchill, trom-
bone: lack Reinhold. clarinet: Jimmy Hanson,
alto clarinet: Hill Schnehel, bass clarinet: Mar-
jorie Peterson, bassoong Mildred Carlson.
oboe: Bud Qlolmson. alto saxophone: and Clar-
ence lslnniel, tenor saxophone, led their respec-
tive sections. Percussionists were joe Carlson
and Sid XVells.
Darlene Magnuson, viola, was the lone mein-
ber of the Orchestra to attend the State Music
Clinic at North Platte in December. Also re-
ceiving ratings of superior in the district con-
test this year were the brass quartet, the clar-
inet quartet, the cornet trio, and the cornet
' Page Sixty-two
rote: llciirirkseli, D11ffif'I1i,
By Charis Wells
"How long may this be checked out ?"
"For one week, and it can be renewed."
"5 f l '- "ll lll " 'P"
1, o you iaxe a penu cou c motion .
"lVhere's sumpin' 'bout the Declarasllun 'f
"Have you looked in the card catalogue P"
XVhat are these? Oh, just some of the an-
swers to a fen' of the nuinberless questions put
most often to a student librarian during the
course of a day's duty.
Under the supervision of Miss Ruth D. Harris,
eleven students handed out pencils never to be
returned, granted permission to talk, or offered
:Hier the PNIIIEX' Day lvrnyrain had
hrvn t'.Yff'lIFlIA.Yflf'll', illisx Ruth Harrilv,
head lfl7l'tIl'JillIl. and Connie Lev, Bill
Rmllrr, Phyllir G'1'r'i'u1r'i', Viala .llc-
Kr'u.':ie. Ellen III'lII'ft'h'.Yl'II,l1!IIf Luamla
Nalzlin. .ttraimil librarians, rafh '1t'rek
'lll!1I'h'f'li an a graph Ihr mznzher aj
ffeiznfvs rallecferl' by the Student
JfL'Ul7,t'I'.S" Hnard. This rharl wax
clierhd an iVl'!fIlf'X!I'IIj'.S' ana' fvlarefi
in the main corridor fa .rlmfw fa the
SlIllft'Hf.S' 'what their l'f'.Yfl7I1SI' had lvecu.
Tl'aIier lV0fh'i'I1lIOI'.ff, hraa' .sfudvuf li-
brarian, gives his a.r.vi.rlauI.r a fate
fioiulvrs an how fa help lhvir clasx-
mafes find 11r'm'i'if iufaririatian. Ax-
.rf'111hIea' UJ'0llHlf fha dash' and Iixfmz-
iny In his jawial ruu11m'nI.r are Chgris
I1'1'll.v, H012 Dor.n'll, Befiy Rih'hh',
Danna Sapp, Eliza Thurm, and Mary
helpful and courteous information to their be-
wildered classmates for the entire year. Pat-
ient and long-suffering, these eleven were Ellen
Henricksen, Connie Lee, Luanna Mahlin,
Viola McKenzie, .lack Mundy, Mary Ann Rey'-
nolds. Donna Sapp, Betty Ritchie, Elna Thurni,
Charis lVells. and XValter hV21lliCl11101'Sf, a
veteran of two years. Bill Reuter and Jim
Gilmore. librarians for the first semester only,
were replaced the last term by Bob Dorsett,
Phyllis Greenlee, and Paul Keller.
Statistics indicate that the librarians of 1940-
1941 greatly stimulated the reading interest of
Fremont Higlfs student body. Figures show
that 92 books were circulated during the last
week in October. By the first of May, the
number going out each week had jumped to
292. Circulated during the entire year was a
grand total of -lf-lll books. The greatest rise
was in the fiction collection, which, starting
from 41, reached 113 books per week in the
spring and total of 1545 for the year.
Thus it seems that if a man's best friend is his
dog-students' best friends must be their books.
A Lit' 6 fm aww-HWuH',V , ,, V, ff!
if RS ,sf
V A ,K
"A sound mind in a sound body," the
axiom of ancient Greece, is still a guid-
ing factor in the present educational
program provided both boys and girls,
tor the verve and color of competitive
sports, the glory and honor
ticipants, and the attraction
ling, hard-fought battle are
of student life. . 1
EDRIC H SEN
1 ' Guard
LALD h .
. T d
S Senior, Tackie
i Senior, Guard
' in All Eu! flfcwze c
By James Duffield
This vear when the Fremont High School
football team trotted out onto the field, people
expected to see neither a juggernaut of human
flesh and hone literally crushing an opponent
nor a cocksure avalanche of destruction, They
looked for and saw, instead, a cahn and col-
lected eleven that, while working with the deli-
cate precision of a watch, had the deadly, light-
ning thrust of a blitzkreig.
Yes, Fremont I-Iigh's gridiron representatives
were champions-champions in all hut name.
To he a champion doesn't mean having one's
name spread across some front page a la banner
or to have a case full of trophies. To be a
champion means, rather, to give the hest all the
That's the way the Tigers played all season.
Never once did they quit or slow up. Never
once did they say, "XVhat's the use ?"
The attitude of each man on this year's All-
Tiger team was something like this: HA foot-
ball field is 100 yards long. It is entirely pos-
sible to run a l00 yards in fifteen seconds.
NVith a minute left to play we can make four
touchdowns, twenty-four points. VVe'll win
this game yet." lVith such a spirit six of nine
tough encounters were converted into victories.
The surprise team of Nebraska, the "lucky
elevenl' fought gamely, often with all odds
against them, through the entire season. But
they weren't lucky 5 they didn't get the breaks g
they worked for what they got and they
achieved plenty-those boys who were cham-
pions in mind but never in name.
THE RECORD OF 1940
of Council Bluffs, Iowa ........,... 0
v-Blat r .................................... ..... 7
' Omaha Benson ...... ,.... 6
+-Creighton Prep ...... ..,,,.. Z 6
XV est Point ......... .i,.,.. 2 4
Omaha North .,.,.., l-L
Schuyler .. 6
Norfolk .... 6
foe Clzrismnn, Canter Heine, and Dah for rlmnse the
slxrmtfl' room to a'f.tt'u.rs highlights of the gmnrr with
Ray Steen and Harlan Sports.
011- this Nay Fremont blorkers fvatfczt the 'way .to
Qll0l'fl'l'b!I!Tk Itlarwy Jcu.tcn Fllllltll .tlczrt cud to ac-
rouut fm' sm' of his fI'IIlll,S fl7lll'f1't7lL f70l.ILfS.
Dirk Ildvfvcrly tugs at his shirt as Jerry Cornell,
C1ll1l'l1'.Y Slzatla, ClmrIc.r Racer, and Kenneth fclxsczz
f11'1'f1a1'r to suit up for an iznfwrtaut Interstate League
till with Omaha North.
ance ' a By Archie Mehaffey
On the great fertile plains of the Middle XV est
there lived a family whose name was the
Interstate League. Now in this family there
were four big, strong boys-Gmaha North,
Omaha Benson, Creighton Prep, and Thomas
Jefferson, and their timid little brother, Fre-
On many nights after the work of the day was
finished, all the Interstate Leaguers went out
to play basketball. Sometimes they played
among themselves and sometimes they played
with their neighbors. Each one of little Fre-
mont's brothers manhandled poor, timid Fre-
mont when they played against him. On sev-
eral oecasions. however, the little fellow, with
his cunning, spirit, and speed, threw a scare
into his bigger brothers.
Even the neighbors took advantage of poor,
underestimated Fremont. Schuyler, Arling-
ton, Crete, jackson of Lincoln, and Norfolk,
all good neighbors otherwise, "bashed" bashful
Fremont when they played with him. 'Fre-
mont, though, had his bright moments too:
for with skill and speed he defeated seven of his
neighborhood playmates. After that time,
these unlucky fellows, North Bend. XVest
Point, Beatrice, Valley, Columbus, Wlahoo,
and Blair, appreciated Fremont's strength.
Now from the very start Fremont had begun
to build himself up, and as the season rolled
along, he grew stronger. XVhen the time came
Ray C1lI'1.YI7ll, as 111' nmkes a pot-.vl1nf, well
1'.1'v111f'lifiv.r the .rfirit that lvrnzwi to be the
dmezzfall nf Falls City dnrilig the Staff I?a.vkr'l-
bull Yi!l!H'lI!1Il!i'Ilf'.T sellzi-fi1111I.v.
CI-IRISBIAN TEGT JENSEN CARLSON RUMP
IICIl"Z'0j' Jt'IIA't'll. Ivy lvulvingl high into fha
air and .lfffflillfj thc hull from ll Jackson
High flayvr, helps his Iran: will ils Sl'COIltf
Slulc Tozrrminzvuf 'l'iL'fUl'j'.
Ei'l'I1 IIXUIIOIYI, 'mlm had downed Tc-kamailz
and St'lII!j'It'1' our ihc fzen f7l'Ut't'ffl.lI.fl lliflllfi,
Ctlllldlliif .flop Frvizimzt from rcffiizzing the
Ilistrirf 2 Class fl Zvnskvfliall frntwz for
the second cr111scn1111':'e year.
M EHA FFEY
JENNINGS JOHNSON SAEGER
. r ' ,
, . . wifi.
to decide who was the best iii'thfe statefhie was i
at his best. At the District Z'Class A Tourna-fl I
ment. Fremont not only beat -,QI nexxl' iifjkqhliyrffit ti'
boy, David City. but he also llllIl1'l13C6'l1O 131-1'llbUS
and NVahoo again to win a trip to i1hefState
Tournanient at Lincoln. The tinfd, iE11E11ff7151Q,,,,t.,l,.
had come into his own. l ,ll A,
At the State Tournament Fremont was de-
cidedly an underdog. But he fought his hard'-
est and won one, then two, and finally three
games to become a finalist. It wasn't easy as
our hero had to beat York, Jackson of Lincoln,
a11d Falls City. Jackson was the culprit that
had downed Fremont 38 to 13 at the first of
the season. Falls City had been the 1939 state
champion. In the finals the "masculine Cin-
derella" fought as hard as he could, but alas!
Scottsbluff, the big, fast, tall Bearcat giant
who had not been beaten in twenty-six games,
Although he did not win the State Tourna-
ment, Fremont did have in his trophy case the
district championship and the state runner-up
trophies in addition to the F Club-C Club one
when he finally returned home. Awaiting hiin
too was a shower of praise for his speed, fierce-
ness and cunning. And that, dear children, is
why today he is called the Tiger.
Now we coine to the interesting part of this
story. That is, who was Fremont? No one
can deny that Coach Virgil Yelkin was the
brains because he did all the planning for Fre-
mont. F1'Cl11Ol1t,S body was made up of such
athletes as Fred Saeger, Ray Carlson, Bud
Johnson, and Neal Jennings, forwardsg Bob
Morrow and Joe Chrisinan, centers, and Har-
vey Iensen, Bob Tegt, Bill Runip, and Archie
After the season was over, Fred Saeger and
Ray Carlson, two seniors who earned their
first major basketball letters this year, were
elected co-captains. Four other players who
helped Fremont during the regular season were
Roy Farris, Hamilton Manzel, "Tink" Her-
man, and Verne Daniel, all of whom were
THE RECORD FOR 1940-1941
18--North Bend ............................. .-.... 1 0
31-Xllest Point ........ ...... 1 3
14-Norfolk .................... ------- 1 6 '
25-Omaha North ................ .-----, 3 1
13-Jackson of Lincoln ........ ....... 3 3
18-Schuyler ....,.................. ...---, 2 3
33-Beatrice .................. ....... 2 3
18-Creighton Prep ......,. .....A- 2 9
25-Valley .................,... ....... 2 U
31'-Arlington ....... ....... 3 4
25-Yllahoo .,........ ....... 1 9
22-Columbus ....... ....... 2 0
38-Blair ...................v ....... 3 1
28-Omaha Benson ....... ....... 3 2
29--Crete .................... ..... H33
District 2 Tournanient
39-David City ......,....................... ....... 1 2
30-Columbus ...... ....... 2 6
26-lVal1oo ................................. ....... 1 7
39-York ,..................,........ ....... ....... 3 5
20-'Jackson of Lincoln ........ ....... 1 6
23-Falls City .................... ....... 1 8
23-Scottsbluff ....... ....... 4 0
Coach Vi' I Y lkin hofws Hamilton i7lfQ'..-Ci
and It 5 Farri to Vfylllfll' scason qtzarl
it I :mon of I nun 1 oj
mcnzlacr , a statzsfx ' ' 'l tl v '-
shots 'll .rod und 'thc scores of thc rrious
ya: nr. lu this ay gllr. Yollcin 'wa Ula to
disc 1 ' tf1.2 than-'s weak poin ' -my the
cntu .season an to l'UIllL'll'-5' thorn.
i 1 N
lf' 'tl 'H
Tk fvrospc , or amrti-ya .r'.s basketball tcmn
"Tinlf'u crnzazt andl L crnc Daniel, .shown
' vckiug i tlufir 'ztnluplllcs to Harlan Spotls
ru Rav itvvn, student manngctar. before in
'nc' ive ess: 11-. :ls Herman is trying to gvt
a dij fault time getting all his things together
fLM'I without cz towel clmrk, Daniel lmx
lu' ' giving them to Steen.
Getting nrruslnmad to the
'zvafvl' 'was fllc first pro-
cedure on llzc swimming:
lvanfs daily workout
srlufclnle. Alllmuyli Bill
lllvlsingcl' .YCCIIIS mufrnl
vvifli .lim lllillileenis lvroacl
sliouldvrs, the cspressinzz
on flic ollwrs' fares in-
dicates that tlmrn miylzf
have been a girl on flzr'
sidelines 'wafrliiny flwm
practice. Crm' G1'cfc.'wl1o
lms his lzeml lurncd, is
commenting lo lVar1'z'n
Brown, The oflzvrs arc
Bill Router, Bill Max-
'zc'z'll, Ed Lewis, Don.
li""l1Glll'j'. and Jvc Carl-
Even though Fremont High Sel1ool's mer-
men had a. victory-less season, anyone who
followed their schedule does not need to be
told that scores alone never tell tl1e whole
story. Although underestimated by all com-
petitors, the Fremont tankmen, tutored by
Mr. Kenneth de Freese of the Y. M. C. A.
staff, were never found to be a pushover,
for in meeting the state's best trained teams,
the tankmen brought forth many breath-
On the season's schedule were six meets, two
each with Lincoln, Omaha Technical, and
Beatrice, the Tigers' only new competitor.
Completing the card was the State Swim-
ming Meet i11 which Fremont had dual en-
tries for the 50-yard and 100-yard free style
The Tigers' opening match was with Omaha
Tech, 1938 state champions. Until the two
final relays Fremont was in the lead 23 to
22. Then the Techsters got down to busi-
11ess, took the last relays, and won 34 to 23.
The return match, held in the local
Y. M. C. A. pool, was practically a repetition
of the first o11e. Again each team's chances
for victory or defeat depended upon the re-
lays. Once more, though, the Tech tank-
men won, this time by a 31 to 26 score.
Next came Frcmontls first encounter with
Beatrice High's aquatic squad. The Gage
!z"4 lfze Spun'
By William Maxwell
county boys made a record to be proud of
as they took every first place and rolled up
42 points to the local boys' 13. In the re-
turn meet here Beatrice repeated its initial
performance by again eopping all first
places while winning 42 to 18.
The meets with Lincoln High, 1940 and 1941
state champs, brought forth comparatively
surprising outcomes. Although the Tigers
placed first in two relays, they were unable
to offset the heavy point winning made by
the capital city boys in the individual events.
As a result, the Lincoln mermen won by a
score of 32 to 25. lVhen the same team
entered the local pool, the Tiger tanksters
were again overtaken by the narrow margin
of 33 to 27.
- Page Sewfzty-oiie
As the annual went to press, Coach Edward
Schnabel's cinder burners were really on the
right track to the state championship. Return-
ing this year from the 1940 squad were Mar-
vin Brown, Jim Duffield, Don Joe, Comer
Heine, Neal Jennings, Lloyd Diedrichsen,
Carroll I-Iosch, George Townsend, Dick Lam-
berty, and Jerry Cornell.
The team began hitting its stride by nosing out
Grand Island and over twenty other schools
at the Columbus Invitational. Pacing the
Tigers were Jennings and Duffield, who eopped
first places in the broad jump and the 200-yard
low hurdles respectively. The Schnabelmen
brought home their second victory by shoving
aside Omaha Central and Omaha Technical to
steal the show at the Thomas Jefferson Relays
in which over fifteen Nebraska and Iowa teams
Then with a real reputation to uphold, the
Black and Gold tracksters showed their great
strength for the third time by outpointing Nor-
folk and twelve other teams at the Norfolk
Invitational. Blue ribbon winners were Jen-
'jEa.rier done thcm saidv is what Marvin Brown is probably think- mugs in the 100-yard dash and the Sgiyyzu-d
my as he Pole 'L'a"l"5 UW" ffm ba" mth l'I'i""3' Wi """'9"" relay team. composed of IUC, LambertY, Duf-
gzu A7 . field, and Jennings.
In addition to their fine showing in the three
..LlrY"'-0"-'Lil nu oo 4 invitational meets already named, the Fremont
1 J r ! cindermen proved their all-around superiority
0' f 1 1 , by trouncmg Omaha North and V alley 111 dual
meets. Because Fremont's sole defeat came
in a telegraphic meet with Scottsbluff, every
fQf17 ,,,...J-L... U team entered in the State and Interstate Meets
f - Y had just cause to fear the competition provided
by Coach Schnabelis thoroughly trained pro-
Leaning against a hurdle, Coach Edward 561111611161 one .rfvrirzg aftoruomzr sflvssccl the
mcessity of a rigid training sclzcdule as he told some of those on his Cinder squad wlznt
to expect at the Norfolk mcct. His ardent Iistwzcm, from left to -right, are: Hasiam, Scott,
Crowslzaw, J-Mylar, Rurmels, Scmvtcll, ffVOSff1flL'1', Allan, Arie, IViegcrt, Bader, Moffett, Senz-
rad, Gollelzon, Heine, E-znmons, Lewis, Gu-mb, ,flnder.von, Stout, Lambcrty, and foe.
yy n an Rqhz' vw
X by , 4 By Neal Jennings
Clan-ing Ilia lznrdlvs was suinv-
lliing Jiin Dnffivld did easily
all scasun. ll'arkiny aflcr
salma! didn'l kcvfv Jim from
getting in randilian, f0r,'l1i:
arose at sin: cacli morning to
Rounding an czwvc at their fast-
csf possilmlc gait are Carroll
Hosrlz-, George Tnwnxvml, Har-
wy fcnscn, and Lloyd Dicdriclz-
As can be plainly seen., Bob
Tug! alivays fvnf forth all his
cfforf in nr-dvr ta lzvazfc the
slzol put as far as fmssiblc.
The action lvimmr allow clearly
slmws wliy Nval Jvnnings wan.
a first place while roinpvliizy
against izvcnly oflwi' sclmnlsj
vnfrivx al the Cvlnnzbns lnzii-
"Grmuzie" Slltlllflllflll, :livin Hayedoru, Roy Iiarris, Don llfliullcy, "Tinley 1JCI'1lllUl', Bob
PlfYC'1'llbL'l'fl, Jim Lmzcryazzi, and Bob Pollock are seen. flllfflllg on the ninth green 'while CUGFIIV
ll"'aldcn Jolzanscn- 'watclzes for flaws in their form.
By Roy Farris
Early in April eleven young golf enthusiasts
could be seen playing the fairway in order to
get in shape for this year's golf team. At first
the going was rough, but in a few weeks the
boys were giving "Old Man Pai", a run for
Although Bob Pollock was the only returning
letterman, the squad was a tough one to defeat
because it consisted primarily of juniors and
sophomores who had been among those bidding
for berths on the 1940 squad.
During the week previous to a meet, each per-
son was required to play eighteen holes to
qualify for the coming event. By this system
everyone had a fair chance to see tournament
action by improving from meet to meet. The
sharpshooters with the five best scores were
The first team played by last year's team was
Lincoln High, who trouneed the Bengals thor-
oughly by a tally of IOM to lk. Accounting
for the locals' only points were Homer Thom-
assen and Bob Pollock. Their. second and
final dual meet was a tie affair with Columbus.
XVith this preliminary experience, the 1940
squad entered the State Tournament and the
one of the Interstate League at Omaha Benson.
Those vying for positions on this year's team
were Jack Shanahan, seniorg Verne Daniel,
Bob Pollock, Bob lVeinberg, "Tink" Herman,
Roy Farris. Alvin Hagedorn, Don VVhalley,
juniorsg and "Grannie" Shanahan, Dick Mc-
Donnell, and jim Lonergan, sophomores.
This year the Tigers invaded the camp of the
Diseoverers for their first match. The Dis-
coverers then returned the following week for
the second match of the year. On May 9 Fre-
mont I-Iigh's future pros drove to Lincoln for
the State Tournament. On May 16 Omaha
Benson was again host to Interstate League
members, of whom Fremont is one.
Coach and supervisor of the 1941 squad was
Mr. Wlalden Johansen, a social studies teacher
who plays a commendable game of golf him-
self. XVhenever possible, he went out with
his proteges to "cuss the little white ball."
As the boys held many pre-season matches
between themselves and if improvement angl
enthusiasm 11163.11 anything, next year's squad
should be strong contenders for state honors.
Only one, Jack Shanahan, will be lost by
' :JM a Raquel'
By Bud Johnson
Performing with a racquet in the double sense
which the phrase implies were six boys-Jack
Reinhold, Rex Monahan, Bob Murray, Ken-
neth Jensen, Bud Johnson, and Hamilton Man-
zel-who chose tennis as their spring sport
instead of track or golf.
VV hen this book Went to press, only two matches
of a six-meet schedule had been played.
The first was held April 17 with Omaha North
at Omaha. North won this meet Z to l. Mur-
ray, Number 1 singles man, defeated Bob
Gillespie 6 to 3 and 7 to 5 to provide Fremont's
only victory. VVhile Murray was winning,
Manzel was losing to Bob Cain 10 to 8 and
6 to 2.
Defeating Monahan and Reinhold 6 to 3 in
the first set were Bill Finkle and Ray Valen-
tine. Hoping for a victory in the second set,
Coach Don Xvilson substituted Johnson for
Reinhold but without results. The two Vik-
ings went on to take the second set by the same
The second match, held with Omaha Benson
at the local courts, ended in a deadlock. One
of Fl'6I1101'lt,S victorious racqueteers was Man-
zel, who defeated Keith Schleh 6 to 0 and
S to 6. The other was Reinhold, who downed
VV ard Zimmerman 6 to 2 and ll to 9.
Unlucky members of the squad were Murray
and the doubles team composed of Monahan
and Johnson. Murray lost his match 6 to 3
and 7 to 5 to Calvin Olsen. After winning the
first set 6 to 3, the doubles team's opening
drive against Eugene Iindra and jack Mitchell
fizzled, and the next two sets were lost S to 10
and 3 to 6.
Remaining on the schedule was a return match
with Benson May 2. The squad then went
to the State Tournament held in Lincoln May
9. In order to compete in the Interstate League
meet held May 16, the team rounded out its
season by journeying to Omaha for the third
Since Reinhold is the only senior on this year's
team and because Coach VVilson's willingness
to help boys always builds a strong team spirit,
Fremont High can be reasonably certain of
possessing a better-than-average team next
Coach, Don LViIson explaiiis how to hold zz ra :ct as Hamilton, Manscl, Jack Reirzlmld, Bob
H n U , ,f.,,,l
. 1. 1..1. ,..
Page S crJent31-five
By Jack Reinhold
"Fair Play and Good Sf'0!'f5lllGllSl1ift,' is the theme
of the talk that Alr. Ernest Rothvrt, Intramural
direvtor, gives to the lmys prceefling an after-
noun of L'.l'CilCllI!'llf. Taking it all in- are Dzciain
Branson t'zc'earing voatj and Delmar ZlIcKitriek.
Bill Taylor, .lark Man::el, Lloyd W'etlberg, Carroll
Hosvh. Bob Rire, Paul Steffen. Darrell Bvawr,
Riehard Rirharrlsan., Gerald Jaeul1lre, Warren
Brmwz, Brnre Peters, Bob l1IlH'fVllj',Jllll Lanvrgan
fin his elzeerleadefs szveaterj, Jael: Mundy, .sllzfin
Hagedarn, Bill Higgins, and Clifton lllilzfvrsted.
"Rich"' Richardson, postgraduate, fmts two of the
eiglzty-six paints that gave him ll tie with Bill
Taylor for illrlividlfal scaring honors during the
basketball season. The other players, from left
to right, are: Darrell Beazfer, Gerald Jacnfihe, D011
Joe, Larry Slzanahan, and Bill Craighead. Jerry
Cornell, Dennis Reeson, Leon Gage, and Dilldllli
Bronson, are four of the five sfveetators.
Carroll Hoseh, smiling a smile of confidence, pre-
fiares far the tip-off of the first game of the
aftvrnmm. Being more sleelrtieal, Marvin- Brown
a'aesu't share his eonfideme Jerry Cornell, Don
Joe, Ralph Jacobs, ana' Larry Sllanahan- are busy
tying shoe strings as Bill Higgins worms his 'way
into tl quartersleezie.
VVhen headings were being given to stories
planned for this book, the words "Inside
Story" were mentioned for several organiza-
tions. It soon became apparent, though, that
this title could be aptly applied to only one
organization-Intraimiral sports for boys.
Intramural was the only activity that had
its program so planned that every part of it
took place wholly within the Senior High
School building. Although there were no pep
rallies for the boys participating. they didn't
need them because they played for the "love
of it" and not for the "glory of it."
Soccer was scheduled to be the fall sport: but
because of the lack of interest in it. mostly
due to the comparative newness ot the game,
basketball became the only Intramural activity.
Early in December Mr. Ernest Rothert, spon-
sor. called a meeting of all boys interested in
basketball. Six teams were chosen from the
ranks of boys signing up. and each team was
given a captain. A round-robin schedule was
decided upon. At the conclusion of the regular
season a high-four double elimination play-off
The Ramblers, captained by ,lack Manzel.
emerged victorious from the play-off after
having completed their regular schedule with
five wins and no losses. Members of this
team were -Toe Ranieri, Lloyd Sinnett, I.eonard
Rice, Larry Shanahan, Iack Poole, Sam Lutes,
and Bill Taylor.
The honor of being runners-up went to the
Hawkeyes, who completed the season with four
wins and one loss. Dick Hepperly was the
captain of this team which included jack Em-
mons, Jerry Dykeman, Floyd Borcherding,
Darrell Beaver, Jerry Iacupke, Richard Rich-
ardson, Paul Steffen, and Val Gene Claussen.
In third place were the Cornhuskers, captained
by Carroll I-Iosch. Next in order were the
Panthers, headed by George Graighead: the
YVildcats. whose leader was Leroy Crowshaw 5
and the Bears, captained by Melvin Shanahan.
Richard Richardson. Hawkeye, and Bill Tay-
lor, Ramblers, tied for individual scoring hon-
ors with eighty-six points each. Carroll I-Iosch
was third with forty points. closely followed by
jack Manzel with thirty-three points and Joe
Ranieri with thirty-two points.
In Fremont. Intramural sports represent what
many schools want but can't successfully or-
ganize. Such a program gives to those boys
who have neither the ability nor the time to
compete in varsity sports an ideal way to se-
cure some weekly recreation under expert
guidance. Thus it is through its Intramural
program that this school attempts to give
every boy the opportunity to develop physical-
ly as well as mentally.
lllIIll',,f N L' Rip,
, 611111101185 'mfJl3'0?cv11, Henk
nlmxr,-,I mr: ray floor!
-YI1' - f C
1 1 1-
e lilo ,-aamgxxrhgw' OH
"J mp ffm' P
J' ttfgfc' 'Wh' ,
I ' JI
' II Egg,-A, H1776-11' I
0'l"'ff .9tI:,,ei'7lI11'h0f1lz, 11,176 h
Presiding af an- F Club ineefing, Bob Tegt discilsses future plans 'witli members. Beginning
at the left and reading from front to back. one sees Ranieri, Townsend, Jensen, Lnrsmi. Heine,
Carlson, Sfcvn, Divdrirlisen-, fnfzzfvke, Lanzberly,
Brown, Slimmlmn, Pettit, fll1di'I'.Yl7lIY. Bl'07C'Il-l, Haselz, Sic'z'cl's, Cornell, Brn'zc'n, and Lewis.
By George Townsend
Elected to the presidency of this year's F Club,
the first line of defense of Fremont High, was
Bob Tegt, senior and three-year letterman in
football. Vice-president and secretary-treas-
urer were Ray Carlson and Joe Ranieri re-
spectively. Sponsors of this organization were
Mr. Virgil Yelkin, head coach, and Mr. Edward
Schnabel, head track coach.
Appearing on the 1940-1941 interscholastic
program were football, basketball. track, golf,
tennis, and swimming. Baseball was the only
sport which failed to make its reappearance.
Lack of funds made it impossible to support
baseball and track as two major sports during
Wfith a football team ranking as one of the
three best in Fremont's history. a basketball
squad that was runner-up for the state crown,
a track team which placed first in its first
four meets, students in Fremont and members
of this year's F Club had plenty of which to
Riff, Jem1iny.r,.,Joe, Pollock, Cmiglwad,
In football Harvey Jensen and Bob Schultz
received honor roll awards from the Omaha
Vflorld-Herald's sport staff.
At Lincoln during the state basketball tourna-
ment, Jensen, Fremont's tcn-time letterman,
was selected as the most outstanding player
there by Mr. Gregg McBride of the Omaha
XNforld-Herald's sports staff. Carlson received
honorable mention on the all-tournament team.
During the track season, Diedrichsen, ace miler,
broke the local record of 4:54 which Leonard
Burns made in 1933. Lloyd's record was
Both Fremont I-1igh's and Midland College's
football teams were guests of a local banking
concern when they attended the picture,
"Knute Rockne-All-American." Major Biff
Jones and Radio Announcer Bob Russell were
the main speakers of the evening at a com-
bined banquet to which both teams were
invited at another time by the Rotary and Ki-
At the District 2 Class A Basketball Tourna-
ment, club members were assigned specific
duties. Two boys helped to take care of towels
and shower rooms for each team entered.
Others helped by passing out programs and
The lettermen holding their share of "F's" are
Jensen witlrten, Tegt with seven. Neal Jen-
nings with six, Dick Lamberty with five, and
Hosch with five.
E ' ---
9 '4 9
By Verne Daniel
"Boy, ol1 boy! Look at that fellow ,fro down
"Did you see that long shot swish through
the basket? That fellow must be a born
At almost every varsity ,frame comments such
as these are often made by many spectators.
There are, though, few "born players." A
boy who has earned a place on a varsity
team has had to practice long' hours to gain
mueh needed experience.
Now enter the Reserves. Reserve training
gives an nnderclassman a ehanee to compete
in atl1let.ies and to gain the experience he
must have to become a first team member.
The Reserves opened the pigskin season in
W'ahoo where they were defeated 19 to 0
by an eleven whieh relied largely upon
power plays. For their next tilt the team
journeyed to Tekamah. Again they lost,
this time 7 to 0. In the third and fourth
games of their schedule they were eonqnered
12 to 0 twice, first by Blair and then by
Although the next game found the Tiger
Cubs at home, they dropped a 6 to 0 decision
to Tekamah. In their last engageinent the
Reserves suddenly came to life with a dis-
play of razzle-dazzle that swamped Blair
18 to 6.
Letter winners of this yea.r's team num-
bered twenty-two: Harold Bader, Tom Brac-
ket, Jim Cusiek, Herb Davis, Melvin Fowler,
George Haslam, "Tink" Herman, Albert
Ibsen, Bob Hoffman, Leonard Rice, Bill
Rulnp, Jr., Charles Smith, Bud lValraven,
Kenneth llloslager, Dick McDonnell, Jim
Mehan, Jack Mundy, .lack l'fingston, Jaek
Poole, Carlyle Riosenbach, Arthur Rnnnels,
and Ralph Stout.
Going from one extreme to the other. many
of these same boys set a new local Reserve
basketball record by winning' thirteen of
fifteen games. The losses were at' the hands
of two Omaha. schools, North and Benson.
Top scoring' honors of the year went to
Victor lVennstedt with 114 points. Holding'
down the next four places were lVarren
Gollehon, Comer Heine, Bill Sehnebel, and
This year's Reserves, even though they were
behind in the closing' minutes of many a
game, always managed to put forth that
extra effort which might net another touch-
down or basket. To Coach Don lfVilson is
due lunch credit, for in building such a spirit
he helped all boys gain experience-it's in-
Assembled around the uorflieasf dom' are a group of boyx, some of 'zc'1m.fv S'lQ't'l1lf'l'.Y -indimfc
that all are Reserve leffcJ'1neu in either football or baskeflmll. IIVUIII lcfl In right, they are:
ll"alra'z'c'u. Jacobs, Sfnuf, I?mznr'l.v. .llcDom1rIl, Drwis, Iilurkrt. .lIt"IlUH. ll'm111.rtvdl, llaslam,
Herman, IfVillci11-.r, 1:0'ZWll'l', l"l-'y0JltlflCl', Pfing.tIw1, Rumjf. Ifllf-fl!Il1II-, Jugler, illuudy, Hvlrlwrly,
Smith, Higgins, Cusick, and Rtlifllbdfll.
By Susan Reynolds
,lliss llfesfrolf, B1'r1t'e1', ll"f'id11c1', Brarhct, Il1'nIIi-
lcvu, ll"itgr'n. Rilliprwt, Nelson, Cnlnfway. Ramicri.
and Peterson cheer their tennis on as they 'watrh
a lJa.n'lmII game on the playground behind Jzmim'
To build strong minds and bodies and to pro-
mote ideals of health and sportsmanship, the
members of the Girls' Athletic Association of
Fremont High engaged in athletics of every
kind this year. By doing so, they learned to
be good followers as well as good leaders.
Miss Mary Jean XVestcott. sponsor of the or-
ganization, gave up her position in Holdrege
High School to teach in Fremont following the
resignation of Mrs. Harriet Benson. Spon-
sor of the club for five and one half years, Mrs.
Benson accepted a position in Lincoln during
the second semester.
To induct new members into the club, a candle-
light initiation was held in the Senior High
gymnasium on December 3. At this ceremony
sixteen new members were initiated and twen-
ty-one members repleclged. At the beginning
of the second semester six new members were
admitted and five old members dropped. Can-
didates for initiation are required to have spent
Leading tdbiimt -rnciiilacrav as
they Jwalh clown t1ie'fvlairs
f0H0"fi1l'g ff!" -nzeetjfxg are
Bal ef SIQLHYI, agidgllfzlhllhhrl,
Rose, ,andy Jf1h'r1,vori. follow,
Xi Clf7.!yl'l?lifIjifjI'lijit7:l'llIff1 them-
,selwcs l'l'll1llLg1lSLlIj'. I F X'
thirty-five hours in gym and G. A. A. activity.
Under the able direction of Genevieve "Pep"
Mullilcen, president, and a cabinet of eight
girls, the G. A. A. carried out a successful
program both in athletics and in their social
activities. At the beginning of school, pug-
ball took the spotlight for the first month of
the fall season. XV inner of the pugball tourna-
ment was the team captained by Genevieve
Mulliken. Referee for these games was Vivian
The next sport to receive the attention of this
organization was birclmitten, which was taken
up at the beginning of October. Marcella
Emanuel was in charge of these games. Cap-
tains of the teams were Marjorie Masters,
Helen Knoell, Dorothy VVeihe, and Marjorie
Launer, whose team was victorious.
Learning the principles of basketball and work-
ing out new plays was the next activity of the
organization. On December 17 this sport was
Pfesidcltity Lniairr, 'iK1ii1r'll. of
linlzlr mid LHIIIIFI' fox.: a linll lm! fo defvrrilimf
'wliirlz tvanz will lm first to lmf. S'0lllIllCl'S,
Douglas, illasfrrs. JlIfllli5t'l. Jolmison, Srl1,1c'cser'.
Jnlmsmi, mul Em-11nm'l are wnfrliiuy the rere-
Clzllclorlzclkn, lllmuscl, Bl'0TC.'ll', Green, and llfeid-
ner opml flm G. A. A. arclicry ffrogrmn as
fliqv string Ilivir Inozcns' and get ready fo shoot
on llic Senior Higlz Sclmol lawuv.
started in earliest under the leade1'ship of Ruth
Sloma and Helen Knoell. Team captains for
the tourney were Bernice Sommers, Betty
Rose, and Marjorie Masters. After three
weeks of tournament play, Bernice Sommers'
team became the winner.
Individual sports completed the athletic pro-
gram for this year. Included in these were
archery, ping pong, dodge ball, deck tennis, and
horseshoe pitching. At the close of the sports
season, awards were presented to several girls
who won them through hard work and faith-
Fremont High was represented by ten dele-
gates, accompanied by Mrs. Benson, at a Play
Day held in lVest Point on October 5. "Pep"
Mullilcen addressed the entire group on "Un-
On October 9 the club held a swimming party
that was followed by a chili supper. The scene
for this event was the local.Y. M. C. A. At
their Christmas party members brought toys
and food for the poor families of Fremont.
Valentine Day was celebrated by playing games
and exchanging valentines. On March 6 club
members and their dates helda roller skating
party. To complete their season the Fremont
G. A. A. club was host to other clubs in this
territory for a Play Day during May.
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XVith more vim and vigor than ever, mein-
bers of the Pep Club proved themselves to
be loyal sons and daughters of Fremont
High School. Three factors helped to make
their club prominent among the various
organizations of the school-the vivacious-
ness ereated by three peppy senior cheer-
leaders-Patty Cheney, Ernest Larson, and
NVade Pettit, the helpful sponsorship of Miss
Frances Springer and Mrs. Florence Miller
Corbett, and the splendid cooperation of
all members. .
Enrolling for membership at the beginning'
of the first semester were 188 students.
These 188 individuals then ehose from each
home room two to act as representatives to
a count-il. This eouneil, on which forty per-
sons from twenty home rooms served, named
"Mae" Byers its president. Other officers
were: 'Patty Cheney, viee-presidentg Edna
Mae Howell, secretary-treasurerg and Susan
Reynolds. assistant sec-retary-treasurer.
Helping' the council to plan rallies and serv-
ing' as representatives of the Junior Class
were the dual responizibilities of t.he junior
eheerleaders-Betty Peters, Betty Rhea., and
Roy Farris. To Ginger Reeder, Jim Loner-
g'an, and Frank Schinkel, the sophomore
cheerleaders, was assigned the task of keep-
ing the Sophomore Class on its toes at all
The year reached its climax when the bas-
ketball squad won over York, Jackson of
Lincoln, and Falls City to enter the finals of
the State Tournament. These games drew
t.o the capital city a Fremont. cheering sec-
tion whose size equalled, if not surpassed,
the 1935 delegation which followed that
year's team when it entered the state class-
ie's finals. 1 At Lincoln the club carried on a
tradition of cheering and good sportsman-
ship ,jaar has brought to Fremont statewide
comiiieindation during' reeent years.
To designate their membership in the Pep
Club, all girls wore black and gold "beanies',
at both home and out-of-town games. The
boys, for their part, chose black and gold
Constituting another 1940-19-L1 activity of
this organization was the revival of "Loyal
Sons and Daughters," the Alma. Mater song.
This song, which owes its present form to
Principal llamilton Mitten, was sung at all
athletic encounters as well as at all other
fl small group of .vlmlrnfs :elm felt they tlicllff lcizrru'
one nf Ilzc .vrlmol songs 'well cumzylz asl-'cd the .rcnlor
rllecrlvazlrnv fo ifarli rlrrm- ilu' 'zeorfls nfhif.
hlffer 'zeorrl mme that lfrrnmnl 'waulfl ronifetr in
tln' Class A finals of ilze Stair Basketball 7l0lH'IlU-
uzruf, all 11mle1'rlas.rn1v11. rllcwleurlvrs and officers
gnilzeretl lu 1li.srns.t fvlanx fm' rl1rvr'1'ng at the game.
XVi .li the All-Sp ts lianquet the year's pro-
gram reached its conclusion. At this ban-
quet the Pep Club presented "Certificates
of Merit" to the 19-11. basketball squad and
its student managers, Ray Steen and Harlan
Spotts. Certificates were also awarded to
all seniors who had lettered in any sport
during' their athletic careers while in Fre-
mont High. Each eertificate had on it the
signatures of those persons who best repre-
sented this year's loyal sons and daughters
-presidents of major organizations, cheer-
leaders, key individuals on the school's pub-
lications, faculty members, Coach Virgil Yel-
kin, and Principal Mitten.
Page E ighty-three
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lt was on l"l'illtly evening, April 4, 19-tl.
that approximately 2600 individuals had the
privilege of hearing the greatest product-ion
ever to be produced over the air lanes.
This pi-ogrtun had its origin in the studios
ol' the newest and most modern radio stal-
lion in the Middle Xl'est-0l'l', owned and
opelwitt-el by the Junior Class.
Tlmnks to the tireless efforts of xvl'l'llL'
Daniel and Bob lVeinberg, writers of the
script, the annual Junior Orpheum was a
success if audience reaction may be taken
as a criterion. To these boys went the un-
precedented honor of being the first eo-
masters of ceremonies. Ably assisting the
two in any problems confronting them dur-
ing' the scores of intensive rehearsztls were
Miss Lenore Teal and Mr. Ernesto Rothert,
The first halt' ol' the prugrraun was given
over to variety acts while the latter half
was built around numbers played by the
high sehool's dance band.
Ht'tlftll!,l it out
CLASS QF '41
Fremont Printing Ce.
Thi b k d in our plant, rep
sen h fcrat smanship necessary
for h d on of QUALITY.
Patrons of The Black and Gold, Volume XXXV
Appearing on this and the following two pages are the names of those business concerns and
professional men and women who, by becoming patrons, insured the financial success of this
book. NVithout the support of all those individuals named below, many of whom are alumni of
Fremont High School, The 1941 Black and Gold could not possibly have been as large or as
interesting as it is.
It is with genuine pleasure, then, that the adviser and all members of the editorial and
business staffs take this opportunity to thank their patrons briefly and yet sincerely.
l Fred Schroeder, Business Manager
American Hatcheries 574113065 Taxi
Hjalmar Anderson, jeveler ' Dunn-S Cafe and Ice Cream
Anderson Motors j cb I Emp Ont Theatres
Bader's'l af f A 1 ,ff
X44 ppqs le'Building and Loan Association
Fredt'lBader ral Ho 'ICQ' Inc. F
. Evans rinting
Beemer Electric Company' r '
G Fremont Bowling Alleys
CGladys Planck, 43 XV est Sixthj
Bracket Motor Supply
Broad Street Grocery
P. P, Brown
Brunner Drug Co.-The Rexall Store
H. N. Christensen
CKerlin-Christensen .Drug Co.j
Coca-Cola Bottling Company, Fremont
Courtright Hardware Co.
The Credit Bureau
Diers Motor Co.
Dime Delivery and Taxi Service
Fremont Canning Co.
The Fairmont Creamery Co.
Fremont Farmers Co-operative Association
Fremont Farm Equipment Co.,
D. E. Geesaman, Owner
Fremont Greenhouses, Paul A. Miles, Prop.
Fremont Hatchery, H. H. Lampert
Fremont Ice Sz Fuel Co.
Fremont Morning Guide
Fremont Music Store, Marvin Schow
Fremont Printing Co,, Tribune Building
Grant Chevrolet Co.
Green's Flowers Since 1896
Hammond Sz Stephens Co.
The Hanson Audit Co.
Harker Skating Rink
Herman Oil Co., Mabel C. Herman
Hi-Xvay Service Garage,
Marion Ingold, Prop.
Melick-Allen Lumber Sz Coal Co.
Model Cleaners and Dyers
Nebraska Consolidated Mills,
Millers of Mother's Best Flour
Nebraska State Building 8: Loan
The Nut House
Owen Printing Co.
Ideal Laundry 8: Zoric Dry Cleaners
James on CO. pf' . The Palace Ice Cream Parlor
Beulah Farris Jennings jf ',M!Jal-k Avenue Floral Shop
Q Farris Shopj P fiew Beauty Shop
johnson Milling Co iality Fee yi atb jf ! Hotel
R. A. .IOIll1S 'W,-' 0 MK ' . Pe 5, CID., Inc.
Kaiisas-Nebraska l C "iii 1 " ' nting Sz Stationefy Co.
K3X'lCll s--Fin rmtu ' erman . ' eison
Kavich I1-Onmfe Petrow's Restaurant Sz Confectionery
Kinney Sl1o Mj !
Carl Kollmey Quality e
joe Krasne, Millinery
S. S. Kresge Co.
H. P. Lau Co., lVholesale Grocers
Blackbird Quality 'Foods
Li-Anda Beauty Shoppe
Lueders Leather Goods
Luelirs-Christensen Lumber K Coal Co.
Mack's Barber Shop, I. O. O. F. Building
Marr Coal Co.-Pete Marr Soy Bean Mills
S. H. McClary,
McClary Paint Sz Paper Co.
D. R. Phelps Lumber 8: Coal Co.
Phelps Tobacco Co.
Radio Station KORN
R R S Shoe Store, 541 Main
Rump Furnace K Hardware Co.
'Geo. Schweser's Sons
Semrad Cash Grocery
Skoglund Studios A
Smithorpe Picture Shop
John Sonin Co.,
Fremont's Leading Clothiers
Sorenson's Furnace, Plumbing and
Spanglerfs-jewelers and Optometrists
Stelk Super Service, Fourth and Broad
Dr. N, F. Svoboda, Chiropodist
. Page Ninety-three
Taylor EQ Vifells Auction Co. Yager's Seed X Nursery
X'TC1'lJl1l'S-Y-F1'Cl11Ol1t,S Fashion Center Dr. Tilton Young,
V0n-Pie1-Ce CO, Osteopathic Physician
XVilson's Shoe Store ,Tzunes Zotnlis CGreen Room Cafej
W 'Q xiofessional Directory
- ' 'SICIANS AND SURGEONS bk
Dr. R. C. li' ers Drs. Heine and Hein Y
D1-. Audi- -.i Z1 , Q D1-S. H. N. ana H.
Dr. Geoi ' .' . ' Dr. Grant Reeder '
Dr. . . 'illil' Dr. Carl G. Schlumberger
r. L. S - rioi Dr. XV. M. XValla
Xb ATTORNEYS A
AI .ott, in zinc bb tt Robins and Yost
' pes nc I hnso John F. Rohn and VVillia1n F. Rohn
F' l - R1 1211' l: L r. Sidner, Lee 8 Gunderson
T e success of any individual in his chosen vocation
depends upon his keenness oi mind and his
ability to save money' for future needs.
Fremont Clearing l-louse Assn.
Tl-lE FREMONT Tl-lE STEPHENS
NATIONAL BANK NATIONAL BANK
Members F. D. l. C.
Page N -inety-four A
WM WW 5?
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,HM j ,l.g4f,z4f7,i477 ,Q
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FREMONT PRINTING COMPANY
CAPITAL ENGRAVING COMPANX
KINGSPORT Pmzss, 1Nc.
SIIITHORPE PICTURE SHOP, and
CANDID CAMERA PHOTOGRAPHY
BILL DEVRIENDT, DICK HODGES, and
1 Jvaflf 54
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