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

 - Class of 1944

Page 1 of 112

 

Fremont High School - Black And Gold Yearbook (Fremont, NE) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1944 volume:

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Acw nwawgf ,,, , . x- ' W - .. W V , x 7 , yva- W .. ' ht . '7 . .W s' . 'l , .4 k - 5,4 5LCXAI'EV7 i . f , C: , .7 "1 VOLUME XXXVIII V? f KM W Editor . . . . . Bob Johnson Business Manager, Genene Jensen 91 Advertising Manager, Cleo Forsberg Adviser f . . . William Hice W , J l f I U ,y 1 7 fr: k I I I ' ' .21 ,1 ,x ' X J ix 'K, ,k - . I. , 'K . J,I X1. l ? x T- J I I f vx, I, J $ Mx4 0w- ,7me I W W 1 Cyau, ya nior High SCK53f3g4w Fremont, Nebraska fJK Beginning the End By Bob Johnson, ,44 Sunday, December 7, 1941 Citizens listen the following day tm their President ask their Congress ltt' a declara- tion of war . . . Bataan and Corregitlur are beaten into suhmissinn . . Singapure, iritw ainF grim naval base. falls Raging hattles seesaw across Russia . Daylight saving times goes into cllect They're only parts of speech and yet they're symbols of dark aml glnmny events events which those of the Class of '44 will always associate with their sophonmre year. Never will they forget how even the safety of this continent became insecure as many of the Allies. far-fhmg hastions were swiftly twereomc by a ruthless CllClllV. Remembered too are the courage and valor of those buys l'tlglt' Flassromn experiences - what a part they are to play in the lives of those of the Class 01' RH, for through them each stu- dent's character- has been developed, his individual- ity encouraged, amd his outlook broadened. who stayed on in their foxholes even alter they knew they were expendable. To 111051 people war had once miant glory and big, black banner headlines. But that was before they knew what it was all about . . . how it would affect them individually . . . how total war demands total sacrifice, especially lrmn those with both their lives and ambitions at stake. Ten million Yanks . . . The prmluctinn race against time . The landingr 0f Nuerican troops at Casablanca . Stalingrad Guadalcanal . . . Invasion of Sicily . . . As juniors, those in the Class of '44 saw their America step up the assembling: of one oi the mightiest armies and navies in the world. lhey saw, too, production figures 1'11111' skyrocket as thousands of faeturies turned out essential supplies which would reinforce valiant Allies until all-out assistance could be given. Such all-Out assistance soon became a reality. The invasion of Africa from the west. coinciding with the British Eighth Armyhs epic drive from the east, began a pillcers movement which resulted in the ex- pulsion 0f the Axis from that continent. At the same time the historic battle of Stalin- grad, one of the turning points of: the war, was being fought. In January United States troops commenced their final offensive 011 at V Guadalcanal, where jungles, climate, and t t ., iii. disease as well as the Japs were major ob- Not to be forgotten, either, are those contacts Kl stacles. with classmatrs, teachers, and business men . . .W contacts which in many instances developed into - t . . . lasting? friendships. 4 Summer 0t ,43 . . . tIt s the beginning of 't .. , the end." Such were the words of President Roosevelt as he announced the invasion of Sicily. Such was the thought of those in the Class Of '44 as their last year of public school education drew nearer. Italy capitulutes . . . Ilohn L. Lewis and his miners strike . . . T0115 of explosives are dumped 011 Berlin . . . The Marines suffer the heaviest losses in their history at 'Jizlrawzt . . . Winnie. F. D. Ru. and Uncle ,loe e011- Fer at Teheran . . . Russia regains its stiuth- em and ventral territory . . . Two thousand planes darken the continent . . . Europe 15 tsziimml on Page 51117 x1 .V 1 . 1 .. Lszlgmuca' from 111311111 1111117 bombed 1011 11i11616611 6011566111iV6 days 111112151011 jitters 1111111111131 . " F0111111 1161111. P I " . 1: Al'licd 1110112116 hit 21 116w high during 1116 111'6L 11' 1116 Class 01 "44 116512111. ity' 5611101 36211', 101' 011 5611161111161 8 21 11121j011 Axis 11011611 511 1'16nL16116L1 11116011di1u111211131' 10 G61161121l E156111101V61'.But in 110 way did 1116 tCalH. 101 112111 2111:5116. During 1116 61151111151 1110111115 12113216 i11dust11i21116ities W616 blasted into 5112111111165 overnight wl1il6 0216112111165 11a11 11110 1116 thousands 215 1116 Nfarines 06L11pi6d 21 5111211111111 StfatCOlC 1S12111Ll 1110110111111: 1116111 11181 L0111611L 1166 11095611161, 1116 162121615 01 1116 Ul1i16d Stath, Britain, and 1x11551121 2111- 110111166Ll they had USllELDCd 2111Ll 601111111116d 0111' 60111111011 policy'" 11011 1116 Ll6s11111611011 01 1116 German forces and 1011 21 1162166 Hwhich will 1121111511 1116 560111156 211111 16111011 01 W211 $1011 111211131 generations.N Such W215 1116 DlCtUFC 215 M2137 26, 1944, 211'- 11iV6Ll May 26. 1944, 60111111611661116111 Educathnlls .1 11' L, ., 112131 211 F116111011t High 5611001. For 1116 Class 01 514 it had 116611 111166 wonderful years of. 6111162111011 plus 111166 sobering y6 115 of war. More 1112111 01166 had its 111611111611356611 1112111y Lustomaiy 11116 11311 activities LlrL1p116Ll.But 6611121111 L1116.1L1661116d 65561111211 W616 kept. This book is 0116 SlthQllll 110 other way can students record 109617611 what will 11162111 so 11111611 10 tl16111--foi'6V61'. Therefore the 1944 Black .2111Ll Gold 5112111., realizing its respon- '1Sibility 111115111611 to 1'6601'Ll as accurately as possible what 56L011d21131education was lilxe 111 0116 Al11611L2111 community Llu1ingr 1116 L11121- matic school 376211' 01 1943-44 . . . 21 year full 01 11161110131116 days, weeks, and 1110111115 . 121 3162111 1111666L16d by two others equally 1116111- 01'211116 . . 21 3762111 that 1112111k6L 81116 begin- ning of: 1116 61111." 011 the pages 2111621Ll EIDDCEIYS 111211 YECOITl in words . . . in pictures. 11's 21 part of 1116 American 1161111- age, 111211 heritage 1011 which 2111 1166 111611 are fighting for which we 01' 1116 Class 01 '44 will 11,2111 Preparation ALMA MA TER For her loyal sons and daughters I Ever passing by. Proudly stands our Almzl Mutir. Dear Old Fri'munt High. n Flag we love, Black and Gold. Float, for 1901- Old high schuu! Ger lhrv. May thy sons he tl'u and 10,321! I To thy mcnmry. F 0 t 11' l 9 Wow 5mm; During his SiY ymrs hero, Sup'JI-intcndcnl John G. Hanson tA. 13., W'uyne State Teach- m-s College; M. A.. University of Nohraskzn has created a school systvm whivh has brought distinction to Nebraska us well as Fremont. llcczmsc he taught in Fremont beforc entering business, R. A. "Jimmie" Jnhnston is well qualified to serve as jward of Education president. a posi- tinu he has held for the past two years. Prior to assuming thc positinn of summary, Dr. Andrew Harvey. M. D.. had been pr sulcut ol' the school board fur two years. Dr. H. N. Morrow. M. IL. whnsc nine years of servicc make him the Senior member of the huard, now holds the elmirmanship uf the tcuchers' ctmlmittcc. Holding the chairmanship of the buildings and grounds committee entails r111 responsibility. Such responsibility, however, has not prevented Leander " Mt" Murphy from being as genial as ever. Dr. J. T. Young has proved his interest in the welfare nf the cmmmmity's educational systcm by his crxmistcntiy tine xmrk as chairman of thg claims committee. Present purchnSing' agent for thc Frcmunt Pub- lic Schools is Glenn thlls. who im' fn'c years has been unc ut thc huzlrd's most cncrgctlc mem- hers. Secretary tu Superintendent Juhn G. Hansen, Duris Hutch was IICVCF short handed on wurk. HATCH Because of his umlerstatnding nature, Princi- pal Hamilton F. Mitten tA. 15., Midland Col- lege; M. A., Univo 1t; of Ncbl'askzn has Oarned the respect a 1 fr' ndship 0f Frenlont High's student b. h 1 .14" 11611211156 0f 11.;3r friendly 1113.111101- 311d scholastic ability. willsune PHYLLIS SORENSEN was a competent Student Council 00 111011111611 Phyllis also he- camc the Hpin-up girl" of thc DcMolays. who chose her us their 1944 Sweetheart. Her other activities included Pep Club 61, A Cappella Choir 6,41, Girl Reserves 0,3,41, Junior Red Cmss Council Q31, and librarian UH. SORENSEN Significant Scrvioeg Eight major servicesAx-each of genuine sig- 111fi11111ce. Such was the goal attained this y 1:111 by the Student Council 1111dcr the guid- ing influence of Principal Hamilton F. Mit- ten and President Jim Hanson. Early 111 the school year, the Council 1:111:2111 work upon the project for which it will be longest re- 1116111l1ered. This was to Obtain some type of 2 a wartime 1101101 roll. After a cmnmittee had .1 1 secured the names of, 21ppmxi111atcly 800 j E HGI'US tln- way Smutz, Zorn, Ageton, Boothe, graduates and former students now 111 the 5 1' t Hanson. Larson, Chimp. Sorenselh Thomassem armed services, it asked each student to 0011- f 5911"?!le 1"?er 6'70"!th 31,1" Mitten, Lewis, Ball, tribute ten c'ents or IHOYC so a pcr1112111c11t 3113;11:111'35:?211;!llgggies'lngggsfgloht and Lenk IOOde plaque 11011011111gthcse 111011 and women 1111ght 1 E be purchased. The response was instantan-l eous and netted the required amount. Adding gaiety t0 the all-school Christmas dance. 0116 of the 1111111c11111s parties the Council sponsored. was the appearance of . Santa Cla115. Less colmttul but just as sig- nificzmt was the encouragement of thc salch of War tonds ouch thdncsday. Keeping scraphonks of school uctivitivs andX 111' service 111Cl1'5 doings was :1 nine, months: job. ioth hooks are to hcct'nne 21 part of the. K school's records. "articipatinn 111 commun-Q ity drives was the Council's sixth major scrvicc. Toys were secured for the south side recreation center; funds were ztised to fight tuberculosis and infantile paralysis: and ' .. t x 1H Wt 11 St 1 t-C '11 rm 11.. .. 7, ,1 D 1 , 1 . "q, n. 1 1 1 3 umesulla 1115 On 1e 1 men ,ounc1 t 1111.5 11V mpg Vxxflblrcoltutlc'd 1011 511111??? llghtlonshx - 1, 1. second sonwstcr oniy were Marilyn Douglas, H'ah LU-O. .VVCIC xePt awe a5 . leslt-Lht anspnt t 1 " 1 ren Jacobsen, Eunice Baustian, Bob Jensen, Tom 01f1c1atcd at the, annual tlagtramug seerce X1 t mmie, Eileen I-iepporly, and Vivian Callaway. Mr. and planted a tree 011 Arbor Day. x ' Mitten, adviser, is at. the right. Page Ninv a G; XT BA NJOYMEN 25-59 From 80le t0 Nuts Yes, Fremont High is a school that offers everything ttfrom soup to nuts." Not merely a place for learning the famed three "i'ls," it can justly point with pride to an extensive curriculum as well as an extracurricular program equaled by few high schools. Due to the war, subjects such as science, mathematics, physical educa- tion, agriculture, first aid, auto me- chanics, aeronautics, commercial, and vocational training are being empha- sized as never before so students will be of more value to industry or the armed forces. English, speech, Amerie can history, and Civics continue to he required because it is felt they are especially valuable in creating the un- derstanding and cooperation the iti- turc will demand. To have nothing;r but required courses. though, would ltgo against the grain" of any American. Consequently home economics, jour- nalism, vocal and instrumental music, art. social studies, dramatics, and for- eign languages are offered as electives. Just as it is impossible to fit a square peg: into a round hole, so it is impos- sible to fit a boy or girl into society unless he has the proper social hack- gl'ound. To provide this social back- ground, there are school Clubs and activities. thile membership in even one is not compulsory, that student is a wise one who exercises his free- dom of Choice and joins several. On the pages ahead an attempt has been made to show aml to tell what goes on within F. H. 5. But there is something, some quality, which cam not be explained or depicted by words and pictures. Call it school spirit or loyalty or enthusiasm or what you will, but as long as students continue to appreciate the numerous adventages possible here and continue to uphold the honor and prestige of Fremont High School, each senior as he leaves his school will say with pride and a full heart, uThis is my Alma Mater!" Casual after school get-to-gethcrs like this one involving Charles Martin, By Krasne. Shirley Eskilsen, and Charlotte Ann Lewis, four officers of the two up- per classes, are at part. of Fremont High's tradition of infornmlity, friend- ship, and cooperation. By Charlotte Ann Lewis, V4 ttPI-oudly we pay tribute . . ." to the many alumni who have gone into the sorviro and to tho sown honored deans Lewis Austin, Hylc Bassingel', E. H. Christensen, Don Ek- stl'onl, .Tairlo Fay Foolo, Harold Shridcr, Lloyd Vl'it'gaml, and Byron Johnson. One of the offices daily headaches is the issuance of ab- sence checks. Norman Wroe, hVarren Jacobson, Jim XVhalvn, John Rump, Roberta Zorn, and Norman Jorgensen receive theirs before the nine olclovk hell. Page Thirteen XVhat subjects "click" with reserved and quiet students? XVell, if the favorites of CHARLES ANSON are typical, then the answer is physics and mathematics. G. A. A. tn, French Club t2,3l, and Girl Reserves t3l were the three activities of quiet. dark-eyed VIOLA BRASS, who majored in languages by taking two years of both French and Spanish. This year MARIAN BREWER was an employee of Radio Station KORN in the morning and after school. When she had more time for school activities, Marian was a G. A. A. ill. Girl Reserves t2.3l, Pep Club CO, and Student Council tSl mem- ber. Withnnt the assistance of MARJORIE PURGENGER, Fremont's twn publications would have had a rocky time of it; for this commercial major typed reams of material fm- The Rustler and Black and Gold during the last semester of her senior year. N Perhaps SIGURD DAEHNKEYS decision to join the Navy may be traced to his hobby tV of model ship building. At any rate it will I he "Anchors AweIgh" for "Sig" shortly alter graduation. ' a X 7 . h W hen the right man came along, even gradu- $9 ating exercises seemed immaterial to FLOR- ENCE ECKERT. Consequently ltPeg" , switched from her high school major of 3 social studies to the lifetime major of - honiemakinoz X5 I g JOSEPH FUJAN came to this school in t the middle of his junior year from Linwood ,5 where he played on the softball team. "he . x Will work on the farm or 10111 the Navy .? after graduation. V Although Sllf: majorui in snvial studies. h pretty GRACE GRliUNKlC was mainly iu- - terested in the English department's courses 3 in literature and dralnaties. Pastimes forxe Grace were movies and roller skatinnz ScienCe was LEOLA HANSEN'S hest-liketl subject as well as one of her majors. Before enrolling at this school, ttLee" attende: Platte Center. where she was class president t3l. While in F. H. S. she was Zl member of G. A. A. 00. During the second semester of her senior year, BONNY LOU HOLIDAY, a tour inercial major, put theory into practice by serving as typist for The Rustler and Black and Gold. While a student at Gibbon High School, Bonny was a member of the Pep Club tZl and Band tb. ANSON BRASS To GEORGE JILG horseback riding, hik- BURGENGER DAWWE mg, swnmmng, and hunting have always FL'IAV' WH'HW been real sport. Consequently basic traill- ' "M i 111g shouldnt be too rough for him when HULIDAV mg; the armed forces absorb his services fol- lowmg graduatlcn. Unless Uncle Sam calls, HOWARD jOHNSON will take up farming. Howard participated in Basketball t3l and Track tSl while in Nickerson. Pam? lioztrlcwl Betty Lou VuH, Thelma Cushnmn, lmu Ann Alber- son. Geneva Phinncy, Joy Lyman, Gharlev 'Battiuto, and Clarence Pollock turn supervised tudy into organized knowledge in Mrs. Florence Corbett world history class. HShoot," say Mary Frvw, Betty Lutzclmzul, Lowell Mattsen, Ed Bales, Kenneth Haurigan, and John Snyder as they anxiously m'ait their next HDeutsch" dictation during; one of the many inter- esting sessions held in Miss Kathryn Gerhurt's room. Delmar SChifPl'l, Franciss Sell, Pat Jones, W'illizun Hull. and Don Rule know that by buying United States Yar Stamps and Bonds they give Illeaning tn iW'ive la France" as well as HVivc lcs Etats- Uni " One of the many optional English courses enjoyed by Jim Foild, Elnwr Andvrson, Dale Peterson, nggy KYard, Elton Valium, Virginia Kingry, Harriet Vliblw Calvin Wal'aven, Russel Jones, Marjorie Nelson, and liz'atrice Mullikvn was an American literature section skaully taught by Miss Fran- cvs Springmu v . ; , ., .. .- . m; x: I .h A3 J! -- E 9 "Edge Ivffrczf w $ ., 1r 1 ., Robert l-lal'twig, Luis Ann Fin- negan, June Henry, Richard Keilstrup, Alice Rahlfs, Mar- garet Oberg, and Priscilla Yen- ney tackle one of Bliss May BurkholdPWS Latin assignments with plenty of gusto. hHi, there!" hVarrcn Chris- man and W'ayne Riggs greet Donna Miller, Doris Peder- 5911, and Donna Jean Ellison as they meet across the street from the City Andi- J torium on their way to school. Gettin r the ulowdmhl" from Jack Killeen are five Betty Bubbert Jeanne Allstino, Elaine Johnson, . students in 3H. h 'ayne Gardner's third period trade Betty Kaarstad, Dick Ruwv, Dave Burnett, and training class-l'at Henkens, Harriet Furstcnau, Norman KVroe were having a blue Monday in Amer- Vernon Poggensce, Jim Niday, and Jim Coffey. - .iczm history, a required subject, when this picture was taken . Lorraine Anderson seems to have seven admirexs It n; y be plane geometry to Mrs. George Burgor, while she explains a problem based on tho Pytha- but, to Andrew Morrow, Janice Nelson, Dolly Jean gorean theory to David Britt, Elaine Brisso, Vcrn- Reed, Donna Dew, Bernard Koycn, and Dick Lamp- on Scoville, Ronald Westphal, Richard Johnson, son it looks 11101-9 like Hplain" foolishness, Jim Tarn, and Dale Tillman. SVOBODA AMOLIE SVOB DA 03. Sc., Uni- versity of Nebraska, home economics instructor. really knows her HOIliOllSH when it comes to cooking. Besides teaching: English, FRANCES SPRINGER tA. 13., Nebraska VVes- leyan Universitw served as a Junior Class sponsor and the guardian of Bethel 15 of Job,s Daughters. u' then not teaching science. lege; XI. A. Colorado State College of Educationi kept the Student Activi- ' tleS Assouatmn 5 accounts. CV If his present plans materialize, RUSSEL JONES expects to be doing two things next falL-taking a postgraduate course and working 011 the farm. As a senior, Russel completed majors in Iinghsh and mathe- mat1cs. Before joining the ranks of Fremont's stu- dent body as a junior, MAXINE KOHL- HOF attended Norfolk High School. Max- ine is another girl who thinks 110w thatw nit's business college next.H Shy ELAINE KORTUM, who majored inN$ commercial work, will take advanced train- ing: in that field before entering the business world. Because of her avid interest i11i'a11 phasesxo of science, MAGDALENE LAUNER bask a good foundation upon which to build when she enters nursesI training. HMaggk" two outside interests were Girl Reserves tli and the Civil Air Patrol. A social studies major, DOROTHY MAN'- ZEL was 2111 active G. A. A, 0,21 211111 Jun- ior Red Cross t3i member. uDot" is a dancing and mgvie enthusiast. W 11116 a Rokeby High School student LOIS ARI ET'I E MILI ER xxas active in Dra- matics Hi and Vocal Small Groups t2,31. Favorite pastimes with Lois arc sewing, skating. and attending baseball games. Prior to comingr here this fall from Kicker- son, GLEN OLSEN had completed :1 year during: which he was 21 member of the basketball squad. assistant editor of the school paper, and class secretary-treasurer. Typing budgets were 110 chore for JOYCE PADDEN since the subject taught in Room 303 was her fav' rite. Joyce's hobbies though were two in number-saving match folders and sewing. Prior to her enrollment in this school, MAXINE PEARSON lettered in music at JONES 'West Point High School by participating in LAUNER 3211111 and Girls Glee Club t2 v.9 Maxine expects soon to be a part of the IIbusy OLSEJ business world." RAY- fl MOND REED 1A. 13., York Cot BURGER AIARR Given: mathematics, Pep Club spon- sorshm, recent marriage. Prove that it isn't MRS. GEORGE BURGEP 1': B. So, Duchesne Collegw if If it were not for HELEN OX. 13., Midlan cial instructor a t Co tor, many orga ions wou look elsewhere f . FRANC 15 ANLO1 A., Universi 0f Neb 5 a1 has two key jobs for she heads b0 1 the Eng- lish and visual education det artments. 'rmW HANLON ,r KOHLHOF KORTUM MANZEL MILLER PEARSON Q; PETERSON SIERCKS 1:95:11 sudics maj 01, J1 11111:1115 dn college after graduation. A dancing and skating enthusiast, MILDRED PETERSON was a member of Girl Reserves 121 and G. A. A. 121. 11Mickeyisy1 post-graduation plans include a trip to California. RUTH PETERSON is a person of many inter- ests. A1t11011gh she 111ajored in social studies per- sonal typing was her favorite subject. Sewing 211151 cooking are her hobbies. Dancing. ice skating. and collecting gmermucnt papers and movie stars' pictures were 1111! a few of the interests of ROSE MARIE RANIERI, :1 Girl Reserves 121 and G. A. A. 121 member who has a stage career in mind. A Junior Red Cross Council 131 member, MABEL REALPH spends much of her spare time roller skating and dancing. Her plans for the future are indefinite. Because of 311 extensive commercial course, JANETTE REESON should have little difficulty with her work when she enters a business college. Janette held 111e1nberships i11 Pep Club 131 and Girl Reserves 12,31 Studious FRANCIS RHEINSCHILD, mid-year graduate now in the Navy, was a Student Readers Board 121 member and Intramural 12,31 partici- pant. Hi5 major was 111athematics. QIxIOTY1Y RUZICKA a vocational arts 211111 devoted her outside time to c01S ction of miniature dogs and d011s.DorothV PETERSON RANIERI SOUTHERLAND VVARRING GERALDINE SIERCKS expects to help the war effort by working 111 a war plant in Ogden, Utah. 11Gerryf, whose specialty is roller skating, made social studies her 1aj0r. MERNA JEAN SOUTHERLAXD, who expects soon to enter nursesy training, devoted all her time to one extracurricular activitysDreunatics 12,31. As a junior she was 1JOOkholder for 11G0i11g P1aces', and served 011 the property committee of UOne W'ild Night." After graduation FRANCES XVARRING intends to take a course in telegraphy at Omaha. 11Fra11" was a member of Girl Reserves 121 and French Club 12,31. After attending summer school, LaVERNE VVAT- SON will be qualified for a position as school teacher next fall. LaVeme's other interests are sewing, bicycling, and horseback riding. With science and mathematics as his majors, WILLIAM A. 1tP1i11'y W'OOD already is well pre- pared for duty with the Army, the bunch 0 ' service he expects to enter when he is of '13 . Althouvh he's sailing the seven seas wi t1'1e United States Naxy, 111111111211 111.111 aui active DeMoIay, expects tojiwn 1111?; hij;1 high school onrk later. J; 9' Mining the Unitgb gtattfs Naval Rs; rve aiter c0: npleting his gryhatim ' eq irement at Midland Colletje last 5111111 er R his 3F C1111; nighlbership, V lettermg 11115 v1111m111g 12, '1rac11 131 111dvjestrvelrootba11 1231 111 re 11Byob1s" er sport? f' 1111211ka1 REESON W'OOD W'ATSON Page Eighteen 3152 T BlERCY earnede ,1 J JV IV RHEINSCHILD MILLER An inky job if one is a nov- ice, Norma Jeanne Swanson and Arlys OhConnor are able to turn out, mjmeographcd sheets at a rapid 'atch and stay clean at the same time. To look at Dona Jean Clemson, W'ar- run Anderson, Gerall Row, Lavina. Schlote, Melba Bader, Vernon Boios, and Joan Danahy, one would think that bookkeeping is the easiest subject imag- inahle. h'hvn the photographer dropped h, in to snap their picture, the office practice class seems to have "gone Hollywood." Th2 glamour girls are Norma Jean Decker, Rose Groe- tnke. Audrey Jean Badgley, Alma Hunt, and Roberta Schaeufele. W'ith ALBERTA FRERICHS Hi SL2, Kearney State Teachers Collcgm as their instructor, the advanced com- mercial students traveled the HRoyal" mad in learning to transcribe their Grrigg' notes. A newcmner 10 the commercial de- partment last fall, MARJORIE VVIE- GERT 03. SC.. XVayne State Teachers Collegeh has learned to like Fremont High School as much as Fremont High School likes her. RUZICKA PIERCY FREIUCIIS Page Nineteen ?hx l, ??BTTINGER i : CORBETT u! 3 42032 DAVIS GERHART Page Tamil lj' xx; K3? By sponsoring a French Club for her language students, DOROTHY BIT- TINGER QX. 13., York Collegel was most successful in making lessons more interest- ing and less gruesome. FLORENCE MILLER CORBETT 0X. B.y M. A., University of Nebraskal, whose specialty is social studihs, did an excellent job this year of co-sponsoring the Senior Class with Mr. Elmore. Fremont High's Industrial Arts Building is publicized as the finest of its kind in Ne- braska, hut it wouldn't be worth two cents. without instructors of the calibre of RALPH DAVIS UK. B., Peru State Teachers C01- legel . 'ly serving as Reserve Basketball mentor this year, ARNOLD EDMISTON 03. SC, Midland College; M. A.. University of Ne- braskal added a new job to his old one- that of teaching science. i I As vocational guidance director Zafidf'Hi-Y sponsor, XVAYNE A. GARDNERi CA. B., Midland College; M. A., Univerisitiy of'Nc- hraskal served a ,cpmmunityy Now he's serving Wis nation 1'5 a lieutenanth ngJ in the 'n' d Stateglhlaval Rgscrve. f . U ' lingeliKAleRYNhGERl-IA 'r CA- 13., L iversiWFf Nebrasikal, Eligish .a'hd Ger- Iah ins htor, loves orchids, Uncle Sam ?ihouwgifehd her a big bouquetfsof them in recogii ion gfiher exceptioiiallhzork in sup- ervising the sale of War Bths and Stamps. I l l l , ' i . x ' , l hUpper lefty Jewell Keller seems to be puzzled by the Vacuum experiment re- quired of those in Mr. Arnold Edjuis- ton's illird period physics class. Others at the table are Julian Crank, Rlel'le Champney, Eileen Hepperly, Edythe Just 11m, Richard Kennec, and Fred Eidam, all physics students. Uiower lcfn Not at, all perturbed by the display of earthworms and cray- fish, which often cause the untutored in biology toybc a bit squeamish, Bev- erly Burt, Betty McCl-eal'y, Jane Stev- ens, LaNetta Ranslem, Alex Legge, and Bonnie W'arner study the days lesson. Mt righm Paul Larson, John Scovillo, Norman Km-lin, George Jilg. ll'essona ll'oolhiscr, Shirley Eskilsml, D'Iagdalene Launer, Jim Foild, and Bill Rhoads, under the. supervision of Mr. Edward Schnabel, discover the Hwhys and wherefores" of chemistry. Who knows? There may be another Curie in the crowd. 2wa yaw $5435: ICIAI ORE Bill Eaton studies Bob Breesefs floor plan as Dam Bym'th, Mervin Boschult, and Paul Ivey complete, their K W liieehanical drawing plates. tYorking' induslrimisly on their drawings, Phyllis Rup- pert, Audrey Meredith, Carolyn Eskilsen, Bettie Han- son, Beth Bickel, Ruth Ncligh, and Elinor W'allace show that they are intrigued by their art assignments. N0, 1th not :1 mistake that Dorothy 'Huzickzu is in this picture, for she was a general shop classmate 0f W'al- lace Gaytoll, Ernest Larsen. Clarence Pollock, Don Pollock, and Charles Brown. James Jirovsky, W'ayne Riggs, XVal-ren Han- sen, Elmer Anderson, Gerald Verhcek, and Glen Olsen learn auto mechanics through practical experience under the supervision of Mr. Ralph Davis. For the Age By Warren Jacobsen, V5 As the result of living in an industrial age, many of today's students make it their busi- ness not only to, acquire their three N1-,5" but also to hecomc proficient in at least one of the vocational or industrial arts. This is especially true in Fremont, where hundreds of students take advantage of the oppor- tunities at the Industrial Arts Building. These Opportunities are of real significance since those who wish may, over a three-year period, become skilled in any one of five fieldskmechanical d tawing, art, auto 111e- chanics, vocational agriculture, and general shop. There are a few students, of course, who first go bvet t0 the Industrial Arts Building just to earn a credit. Before long, however, these few 50011 forget that such was their purpose. Attraction to a subject grows as they learn to take a motor apart, draw a de- tailed picture of a c0111p1icated pump cylin- der, 01h study the modern methods of soil conservation. Htading the industrial arts department is M1: T. Harrison Elmore, who has special- ized in 11131111211 arts at the University of Chicago, Stout Institute, and the University Of Nebraska. Other ahie instructors at the building are Miss Anna Kreinheder, art; Mr. Albert Note, agriculture; Mr. Ralph Davis, auto mechanics; and Mr. Howard Jensen, freneral shop for Junior High stu- dents. tCanHuucd on Page Twcnlfy-Iiouw n THOMAS ALLEN, an Intramural 8,40 partici- pant who majored in industrial arts, plans to put his learning into practice by working in an air- craft plant after graduation. ELMER ANDERSON was 110 ugrin 1" even though he did major in four fiCldshmathematics, science. social studies, and industrial arts. HSwasde" also took an active part in the Civil Air Patrol and School Patrol m. As soon as he graduates, WARREN ANDER- SON, another industrial arts major, will do his bit for Uncle Sam by becoming a war worker or a private in the Army. When the Junior Chamber of Commerce offered a gold cup to that student whose advertising post- ers displayed the most originality and artistry, MARCELLA BAYER, 21 home room officer QL easily walked away with first place honors. ALLEXT ANDERSON A NDERSON BAYER Hiurcis a pictul'v that proves thorois ah'uys a. variety of jobs to he done in general shop. James Donoghue, Wiayne Lindcll, Jiln Slnutz, and Mark Marshall use the Euthos while Gene Housh and Bob Hal'tsock operate the sander. The lad reading a blueprint is Gordon Masterson. 2mm W3 i 4 , A .W Mamam . ..,.. V . . AAA, 4 mm x . , Awwgui The Industrial Arts Building, erected in 1940, has since become known as one 01' the best equippethand most modern schools of its kind in the state. According to Dr. C. S. Boucher, chancellor of the Universlty of 1M:- bruska, this building is Wylie last word in educational facilities." Page Twenty-Thrce Grease monkeys are made not born. Thatts why Duane Brandon, Lee Brittell, Vernic Hansen, Roy Johnson, Bob Dethlefsen, Jack Cowan, and Keith Peters are grouped around the cutaway chassis. Such a chassis enables them to observe the function of all moving parts of a car. As an announcer for Radio Station KORN, ROI:- ERT CUTBIRTH finds his ability to use Htwo- bit" words and his training in Dramatics Ugly of real value. Bob also took a fling at sports through his participation in Reserve Football Chit. HIt's the Marine Corps for me if I can make the gradc," says JOHN HEALD, who completed ma- jors in industrial arts and social studies hcsides working after school. It CARL KLEYEMANX Couldn't be found at the Industrial Arts Building, the next place to look was the Senior High gym since Intramural m was hFriday'sy cxtracurricular activity. Besides majoringr in industrial arts, DARRELL NCUUFFICIC drove a truck for the Omaha tVorld- Herald nn weck-cnds. DEAN RIEGICL, an industrial arts major who workcd M the Adams Motor Co. on afternoons and Saturdays, plans to enter one of the armed services now that his school days are over. ERVIN THOMSEN, who was one of Fremont 1"i1g11's qtnct chaps, spcnt much of his outside time this year hunting and fishing. l'ugc 'I'zwntjhliuur tCnniimmzl from Page 'qu'mlev-Twzv Each student when taking ll mursc for the first time must finish a definite number of requirements. These rcquircnients are set up by Aach instructor so he may he certain that students have the experience and know- ledge they need when they undertake proj- ects uf their own. But industrial arts stu- dents nrenit the kind who work only for themselves. idolits in the tan, streamlined workshop ah ys help in any activity under- t asses are always willing to to paint scenery for plays. $61ch1 shop give freely of ortlcr to make hook shelves, and other articles needed by mcnt: For their part the boys ' 211$ 1 ride in doing service Ichtrents' cars. music racks, various dcp in auto mach: jobs on t'acl that can 1021 0 0 er thinkin Xt High would 8 S I 3m CUTBIRTH HEALD KLICVEMANN MCDUFFEE RIIEGILL THUMSEN WHcy there! Not so fast, please!" HNo jay-X walking hereV Phrases like these greete 1116 car of every Fremont student 11131 times as 11611ati611tly awaitel a Si naltfr a School Patrol boy. And 16621156 QI: always heard at 111056 1116 when s dents were coming 011 going V 61161 the Patrol boy's whis also 211116 16111211 part of school lif ii 10er diLy 011 11 4' 1531 11s 6117 war the school '1 1'6 7 -I1011so , 11111. T. 11 11056 du .V H131 116 111.1 if 161 Mr Elmore, W'es- A; IThlistcnsen, Johnny lldCl'SOll, Dale Tillman. ' in Monovitz, and Carroll H'eek was Safety Year at Bill Sehe , Donoghue Sai L Fremont Higl . Fitzpatl i0? i V 0t oijf 051131 jl 6 for theil f , . II? . v; 1 If gAx LJ $47 , HVLAXCL' "31'! Patrol Protects By Marcella Ball, 74 DONOGHUE SEHESTEDT 11a1q1111atc a 11110g11a111 10 make 6VQYV tod16h161 safety conscious. 011 this Coulv 46 two 16111165611tativcs E10111 each class a11L;wo f1o111 the Patrol. Before long, f116- jo 111 fire drills,a11 assembly 11109513111 dur- 612i ing afety 1V 661x, and p1 01111116111111 displayed K posters 11101151111 safety to the minds of more students. The individual who this year headed the Patrol and led it to a new high in efficiencv was Captain Bob A 161 1X orking,r L111ti11i11g1y 1 with Bob 116116 two $611io11st111 Sehestedt, who came to FYCIHOHt 110111 N ick611so11, and i Z Carroll Donoghue. Both 111656 fellows made Ill ' School Patrol their only activity. hVes-lzly Slapleton, Safety Council chairman, chats with Principal Hamilton F. Mitten 1m- foro opening a meeting attended by Elizabeth Schneider, Doris Rinde, Bob XVibbels, Bosp- mal-y Reynolds, Betty Mctzger, Bob Abel, and Jim Feild. 1,, l X 'r V or Frey i Iv I 012 t . , By Betty Bruce, V4 ti j E Y - ,. . , ,' V t ,7 Xv szuk't zx' xi.,, Everywhere the country over, emphasis is 011 the war. But wars aren't W011 entirely on the battlefronts. There are also small jobs which must be done on the home front if Victory is to be realized. In Fremont many of these little jobs and community services. always performed without fanfare, have been taken over by the Girl Reserves. Completed two months after the bombing of Pearl Harbor, the machinery for selling Wtar Stamps and Bonds continued to func- tion efficiently this year under the direction of a committee of Girl Reserves supervised by Miss Kathryn Gerhart. Those working 011 the project were LaDene Crumley, Ann DeVol, Janice Nelson, and Shirley Eskil- sen. To help carry out this program, a re- sponsible member from each home room was WKMA Page Twenty-Six selected to sell and distribute the bonds and stamps, total sales of which amounted to $15,126.65 at the end of March. Aside from this work, these young women allocated their spare time to other ttlittle jobs," such as the selling of bangles for the tuberculosis fund, tags for the Salvation Army, and poppies for the American Le- gion. Donations were also taken for two other worthy causeseto assist the Friends KContinucd on Page 'liwcuty-Niud Rattling off Latin conjugations, English rules, and significant dates in history is easy for energetic MAY BURKHOLDER QX. T5,, Midland Coilege: M. A., University of Nebraskm. Besides being hup" in these subjects, she makes sure that the Girl Reserves, this schooYs largest organization, is a favorite activity of its neavly 200 members. A co-sponsor of Girl Reserves, friendly HELEN VVILES LA. 13., Nebraska Wesleyan University; M. Sc.y University of Southern Califoriliw did much to promote a successful year for the organ- ization in addition to conducting interesting class- es in Spanish, English, and history. B U R K H OLDER W'ILES The faces of these, girls indicate that levity is one quality not overlooked by the Girl Reserves when programs for general meetings are planned. Mem- bers pictured above are: left to right, first row: Dec McGinnis, Helen Potach, Margaret Sancha, Dorothy chney, Vivian Callaway, Patty Stevens, Betty Johnson, Dorothy XVeihe. Betty Mae Maik- er, Betty Kaarstad, Nadine Brown; second row: Carmen Freeman, Marilyn Unkel, Bonnie Bluto, Rosalie Thulin, Marjorie Wolfe7 Donna Howery, Page Twcnly-iSicvcu Jacqueline Hamami. Dorothy Dew, Caroline, Lah- mzmn, Alyce Mac Green, Barbara Hankcy; third row: Marilou Schulle, Priscilla Nusz, Evelyn Arps, Norma Lee Jensen, Doris Mae quscu; fifth row: Maryann Nelson, Joanne Helt, Betty Joy Paris, Mary Louise Helt, Carol Daily, Bonnie Bruce, Jacqueline Miller, VVaunetta LeGrand, Lois Wetgen, Artice W'edberg, Maxine Jensen; sixth row: Claudia Neueuswander, Jane Nelson, Gloria Anderson, Mary Nelson. BARTLING t BLAKENEY BROWN Q ?AAUSEN DEW FRANKLIN t . FREEMAN HELT JOHNSTON V LAHMANN LEGRAND MCMAHAN Roller skating and singing were the interests of CARMEN FREEMAN is a prospective freshman LORETTA BARTLTNG, a Girl Reserves 9,3,40 for. the University of Nebraska. Her activities member who majored in commercial. This year hesldcs Girl Reserves 0,40 were Pep Club e13 Loretta was a part-time worker at Schwesefs. and Commissary e SE HELT held WSAL A Cappella f . Having won a $250 4-H Club demonstra- Mary Louise intends to hliyersity of Nebraska. Besides working at O. P. Skaggs, BETTE BLAKENEY, whose pastimes were dancing an hiking", found time to participate in Girl Reserv a Q,M and Dramatics $140. h MARY ELIZABETH BROW'N, a commer work is treasurer ha major, is one Girl Reserves 0,40 member who e t e 111 Reserve. QL PHYL- HNL:?0N plans 011 either taking a war job or joining one one of 1c recognized 0f the military services for women. . , ' ,. Tglition to being; . ry " . e h 111Ci1 CD Vice 3 1 h ers' Board secrce For three vears likable and pretty DONA JE r CLAUSEN, A Cappella Choir 0D member, :15 a booster for all activities undertaken by the Girl Reserves. e menmer who plans n; W LINE LAHMANN. hobby of this language w 5 m j 0r. Quiet DOROTHY MAE DEXV, a social studies x Slitsjixnjromed the Glrl Reserves for the flrst tlmc Although WrAUNETTA LeGRAND, a mid-year e , d h graduate, was French Club e3 vice-prcsideut CM and a librarian 6.4L her favorite activity during those three years was Girl Reserves. Since her major is commercial, VIRGINIA FRANKLIN, Girl Reserves Q,3,4D and Dramatics BEATRICE MCMAHAN, another 111id-year grad- CD participant, plans to attend a business college uate, is now enrolled at Midland College. Beatrice next fall. joined Girl Reserves when a senior. Page TwmIly-liigm 112 jaaqv luwzfy- $1.211 H9301 13 i1 fgyiizfi alnd to buy toys 5 at Christ- 5:011 1:111? yfyhn Japanese Relocation 1 11 ijtheC Girl Ixeserves proved they wele 1i 12thy nieces Of Uncle Sam by givingr c0111- j- 1111111ity service and war demands priority ratings among those activities which gave reality to their theme for the yeareHFleet for Freevdomfi This iiFIeet for Freedom" was divided into eight sections, each end- ing with the suffix Uship''eIVIembership, Fellowship. Stewardship, C0111radeship, Friendship, Citizenship, W'orship, and Leadership. From time to time 12211e111be1s he; 1rd s11ealxe122 who, by 12LeC12 ating inspirational scenes and incidents, gave the girls a clearer under- standing of world conditions. One such speaker was Dr. George 1VIL2C'1e112111d, pastor of the local Baptist Church, who told of his experiences while serving as a chaplain during the campaignI in North Africa. At a110the12111eLti11g D12.I12a Scudder, whose life story has been sketched in "The Readch Digest." gave an inspiring account of her forty-five years of work 215 21 111edical mis- sionary 2111101111 the people of India. lV'Iusieal programs, a book review by Mrs. Mildred Lang, and 21 round-table discus- sion conducted by four Hi-Y members were typical of other 111teresti11g; programs 1112111- 11ed for the general Club 111eeti11gs, held 1111 16111111111101! 011 Page 'Iillirlx-Ond Puyc 7711113111111-31'1110 Knowing her Subject well, Louise Taylor finds it easy to drscrihc :11 dance stop for the following members of the, social dancing hobby group : seated: Margy Hilfiker, Dorothy Rump, Both Biokol, Patty Jones, Helen Potzu'h, Tyronnc Garfield, Dee McGinnis; standing: M a x i 11 9. Fred ;' ricksen, W'aunelta LOGi'and, Mar- garet Krenk, Lois H'ct- gen, Lorraine Ohm, Shir- ley Miller, and Fanchon Steffen. W ,1; x W At 21 preliminaly meeting of the Red C 1085 holzby gioup, Jeanni- Ki'l'i'igan acted as 111' esidina otili 01' until a chair- man and secretaly could be eim'tt'd.Memhe1s of this group, which made the rolling; of bandages its major project, were: left to right, first row: Mary DOI'Si'tt, Mary Beth Thomassen, Donna Ellison, Grace Slennfeld, Merle UllzlnipnOy, Peg Dorst'tt, Isabel Curstens, Donna Jean McGath; SPCOIId row: lxosalie Thulin, Marilyn W'achlel', Joan Nelsen, Donnette Kovar, W'ilma Bruner. Betty Awton; third row: Norma Jeanne Swanson, Ai'lys OiConnor, Betty Bruce, Harriet XVibbe'ls, Eunice Baus- tian, GEm-ia Anderson? fourth row: Caroline Luinnann, Dorothy Dow. i7 pari i nt of Stu ent Council Ql, Pep Club l Mal Small Groups Ql, Dramatics CD, and nior Orpheum Ql, lJackiell also sang in the A Cappella Cl oir.l2,3l. Becau she thought the organization was lots of fun, LOMA MOSS regularly attended Girl Re- serves QQD meetings. Next year Loma will aid the war effort as a cadet nurse, Petite ARLYS QlCONNOR, who came to Fre- mont from Chariton, Iowa, in her junior year, was an active participant of Girl Reserves Ml. Arlys prepared herself for a secretarial position by tak- ing a commercial course. After majoring in commercial, JUANITA SALA- ZAR is prepared to go to business college next year. Juanita was a Girl Reserves C3,4l and French Club Q'J member. Entering F. H. S. from Danville, 111., where she was active in Pep Club, A Cappella Choiry and library work, JEAN SCHAFFER immediately took part in Girl Reserves ML Dramatics ML and Vocal Small Groups GO. BIILLER O'CON NOR Enjoying dancing, skating, and bowling as hob- bies, LAVINA SCHLOTE, Girl Reserves 03D, also belonged to G. A. A. Ml and Dramatics LB. A Girl Reserves member who majored in social sudies, JANICE SPOTTS has also decided to make nursing her vocation. A member of the Girl Reserves l3,4l Red Cross group, NORMA JEANNE SVVANSON, who was a commercial major, has made collecting glass horses her hobby. Planning to become a teacher after attending sum- mer school, little DOROTHY WEIHE has been a member of Girl Reserves for three years. Swim- ming is one of her main interests.. Peppy ROBERTA ZORN, everybody's friend, proved herself a top notch school leader through her work as Gi'l Reserves QJD secretary Ml, chairman J y fthe Student Council QM plaque a if Rustler Ml business manager. ' ferftie of llBobbiey, were Frgnch Club , ap lla Choir l2,3,4l, Black and Gold ,,' V Lcal Small Groups CD. 1 hi ASALAZAR n 'a? SCH AFFER SCHLOTE SPOTTS SFWANSON WEIHE ZORN Page 'le irly t'ConHuuctl from Page 'liwcnly-Ninci the second and fourth Tuesday of each month in the Senior High School alldltOfr ium. Since all work and no play can make Jill as dull as Jack, parties and social gatherings were not forgotten in the yearly schedule of events. For the first of these, the girls went on the annual Gypsy Jatteran Hike, following a trail to an unknown destination, where, after a picnic was enjoyed, a note was piaced in the wooden chest which is opened each year for the occasion. The Christmas Party was held December 14, while on February 22, following the ex- change of gifts for a week, heartsisters were revealed at a square-danci11;r party. Tn place of the ettstmnary Mother-Daughter Tea. a Jera-Me 'ktrty was held in March. C011- cluding the yearh activities was the trade tional May Breakfast, at which new officers and cabinet members were installed. The general organization was divided into seven hobby groups, each directed by a member of the XVoman's Cluh. Tlfese units and their sponsors were: Charm Thrttmgh Health, Mrs. Vincent Smith; What's New in Books, Mrs. Oscar Lyders: Know Your Neighbors, Mrs. George Pezdirtz: Music. and Dramatics, Miss Margaret M itchell and J 7 f . O. Fasser and Mrs. G. R. Wal'tk. Page 'lihirIy-OHU for Freedomtt president; Do president; Robcr i ginia Johuso , olds, hobby gr Eskilsen, treas . Doris Kinda, 5011"" l gall, service clh ' social chairman; A 11 finance Chairman; Miss MEQA ll'kholder; and Jean Rump, progr , , ,c a'rnra . fa, x nth . 7J1 fiat M12 N a 1,,Ux3'tw r XJ ye Vii. Follen; Social Dane g, Mrs. dertnatt t imtnestad; and Red Cross, Mr: an; Vliach girl joined the unit of, her interes attended meetings held once a month at var- Wei ious iilemhersi homes. f Through the gm'erning body of officers amtOi W cabinet members, Miss May Rurkholder and Miss Helm tViIes, two capable spnn- t L smrs. ffllltivfi the aitatrs m the group. Asstst- ing' them were Miss Daisy Spickard, Mrs F. E H'umt, Mrs. Allan ,Iohnsou, and BWW A. D. Follen, all local Y. tV. C. A. members who were chosen by the Wrotnanis Club serve as advtsory sponsors. Because the Fremont Girl Reserves divir edW their time wisely between work, recreation, and emnmunity service. they proved they 4x were. ready for service. By findingJr and giv- ing their best. Victorywthe ultimate goal of this nation-mis a little closer. This year's T0111 0 01'11111111, Heidenl eich, Y. M. C. A.sccl'cta13;11311213111101 inemhership chail'111a11;'B0b Hahn, Ray Johnseu, banquet 01121111115111; Duane Kruse, publicity chairman; sponsor. HJALMAR ANDERSON was a faithiu1 Hi Y 2343 mqmber 111 dditiou to holding a stea113' job.Duri1151 his sEngr year A11d3.i"e111istedi11 110 N'avy 6 training program but remained 111 school until he 11 as graduated 4 I ,1" ' 151,912, Ell 1 , 1 Afthough EUI TlS CARIxQLL was 3' HilY mgmber 01113 as a senior two 115ther activities claimed his attention 101' three gyearSJIntranmral basketball and Reserve Foot19311 1" y , , N: X R: ' S00ikafter coming to Fremoht from 4C0111mbus as a JUIHQF, GLENN COULTEIx became a Hi- Y memberin IMuring' his senior 32631! his Chief actmit3' was Reserve basketball. 5 s, Rf RICHARD KENNEC Resvrve F001ba11 139 tackle, was typical of those 1503's selectin0 Hin 13,441 as their favorite activity. to this club, "Dick" Fremont Airport. Rgsides 1953111001111 t00k flinht instxiuctioii at the Because he enlisted in the Nav3 Air Corps 1Turi11g the spring KOBE EKT STEPHENSON 101711111 it They Weren't Unconscious By Charles Martin '44 businessman sponsor; tl'vaSul'Ur; Jim Feild, Jim Hailson, vice- prcsment; president; Chuck Martin, 1111111 Mr. Wayne Gardner, I f I E lhis 3ears Hi-Y Club was ufhsuous' Yes, , the membeis W 010 aiiV'CatO what was 11214515611- 37 infr 2110111111 them 133151111113' ilid thEy make 1 thEir 213 allelrcss evident in wh t was 9.100 al5l3 thCiY 1111;1301' pioject of do year This 1 1 was'ato secure for F1'6111011V 561110 31315001 ,6' 1Ec1'c:1ti011 1'00111 10131113: citys ' 3'011tl1 ' Heidehieiizh was named to piom'ot'E this '1 151'03'cct9b3 contuhng 11311161111711 busines men " ,1 1' and enlisting 1"hei; 3113511031. Prograys' were planned to cabinet so U00d that 2111 its 111e111bel's 11ers, l'enanwd to their posts in the mid-year elections, was 00111- 1105011 of eight industrious leadvls 111111 four sponsors. Those pictmed are Bob Johnson 111-00111111 ch11" 111a11' Mr. Child, J 1111 secretary; high sichool ;: . tnyul'fte'interest 11560131011; 1111' iug the boa 1 of, Educatkm toigivc its' 53110-1; 011 33a? circa lated; possible Egg; 'CPC 111- , Aestlgatgd and 0111131 dyes 11. 11116992101151 b 151 11s 1 C16 in 0156121110 W61 as 1161 19: stag? gcstions. All this 11's 1110110553 t1 club 1116111? 3 1 15" J 1161 s 11111161" thg'; 511151 31151011 0th10 abide'f an a ' sponsgrs? Oncqphnsm ere 111111124911 , a Cit3i 1Reci'e'ati6fl 120111101 wgis 1016M am all 2111- i thm'itV fwas' 111:1 c'g'ataxd to it 1015' 1111115100011 necessary to co: 11151615: his graduation requmgn 11m '1" a 1'1" Of the Dl'OJe'L't," 2.15.51'13' ed 15391111533 8315 11311116 last summer at Midland. VV 11116 111 hi0 '001 9'! 9, City 1111311111 Of Apllljf ix 1' e j 9 " 3015" w; a HiAY 12 ,31 and School P11301102; 11'ij ,3 1' 111 i" 11' f? mmber' ,1'1'5'91599'! 3 IzbutxsuEuunvm 151111lic1'1'cmtat 01 300111 ,5sz M' m 1,1" "f i 9 VIE?! J fl 1? ANDERSON CARROLL . l X J 101:1;1'1111 4,, s11: 1'13'1: NsoN l ,. KEN NBC ; M1 imiigjsf '1 With limo ul :1 premium, not a moment is lost by Bob H'isnt-r. Curtis Carroll, Alex Iwggr, George Brown, hEoyd McDuft'oo, Dick Kennvc, Robert Imr- son, Marvin Allen, and Bernard Kuyvn in pitching into thvir mouls aflt'r tho initial fm-nmlitivs m'v t-tnllplelvd. not by any means the clubs unty interest. ty crwpctating with the Army in 21 scr'c-M driyc and by raisingr funds for a $25 Vat Bund, UisYers did their bit for the war effort. All was not work, thnugh, for this gmup of lively .tcm-agc buys. A I'tallcm'ct-n party, the, first ut' its kind to bc spdnsorcd by the Club. was hailed as such a success that it was followed in Fobruztry by zumthcr all; schonl gct-togethm'. Duc t0 the fact that so many vubinct members held jobs immed- iately :Lttvr school, mcctings of this 5.111:th were held before. school 011 hVUhtchZly mornings. The traditional monthly Sunday morning cabinet breakfasts. fUHUWCd by :Lt- tendzmcv at the hnst's church, were Cull- ltimtcd as usual in spite mt food rutirming. 'l'hts sconv in tho Y. M. C. A. dining room is typi- ml of any Tuesday noon. IL shows Hjalmau' Ander- son, Gone Muir, Marvin Peterson, Jim Hvidom'eich, Jack llaughn, and Don Peterson busily stuwing away one of the delicious but dinners prepared by Mrs. ira Homwrly with the assistance 01' some of llw club lm'mhvrst motlwrs. Tho lnss of both permanent sponsors was fclt kwnly by 2111 members. The, first to leave was Mr. T0111 Col-t-mzm, Y, M. C. A. secre- tary who accepted :1 pusititm in Port Arthur, Toms. while Mr. H'zlync Gardner, chief spnnsnr For the past eight years. left in Jammy tn become, 2L hcntcnant tjgj in the Naval Rvsct'vo. Mr. lid Schnabel was named tn fill the vacancy crletcd by the. lattcr's :thvnw. As Aaron Ht-hmidt uml th-ron Jacobson pwc- puro to find souts, Dirk Frovnmn, Marvin Pot- m-son, Jim Hvidon- rt'it-h, XYt-slt-y Staph- tun, John lump, Ed t'hupp, Jack Huug'hn, Julian Crunk, Hay Johnson, Flmrlx-y Bat- liato, Jack Cuu'mul, and Bill SOI'I'IINPH p21- tivntly await their turn at tho sawing window. Stringing Alon With tJlscn By Rosemary Reynolds, V4 The dii'eetur hows. the audience applauds. the curtain slowly lnwersg. Yes. the cur- tztiii has lnweretl UH another yur for the Fremunt High Sehoul Orchestra another year of good hard work. diammointments, and ultimate success. Hard work? Sure it's hard wnrk! If you think titty minutes 21 day spent mi exercises 21nd sight readingr plus :11 the neee sztry out- side pmetieing thut gees with it is any joke. then ynu should trv it and see, It doesn't strip there. though. jiefore every enneert, Orchestra members either drag themselves and their instruments to eraek-uf-dztwn 1e heztrsztls ur say t'nu" t0 a tempting: movie heczuise mi an extra practice set for that eve- ning: Yuti'li find very few. however. who went ready and willing to suffer these in- umxr'eniences. Page 'l'llirlyiliom' Diszlppuintments? there haven't there been diwppointments and trouble this year? 111 Orchestra, new instruments were hard to find and it was necessary to "thmillC-UDU 011 some of the more, pupular ones. Personnel was cut when students registered for courses helpful in preparing for induction into the armed forces. iVorst of 1111, perhaps, was the news that the annual state musie clinic had become "a casualty of wait" Nevertheless, the organization weathered these difficulties and came through with fly- ing enlors under the lizidership 0f Marjory Hanson. president; Hill Lytlei's. Viewpresi- dent; Marjorie Johnston. seeretzirywtreasur- er: Phyllis Nichols and Maryann Nelson. librarians: Larry Imidholm. equipment manager: Rosemary Matter. copyist; and Jewell A1111 Keller, accompanist. 15m prtmi of success. take a hmk ut the Urehestruis record at activities for the past nine mnnths. Remember the ztliter-Christ- mas concert they gave mi January 12 for the Junior and Senior High Schools at the City Atiditurinm? At the Music Night program mi liehruruy 24, the group deliionstruted its ability to Cupe with classical and modern music :Llike when it played "Minuet from eCuuliultml on Page 'Iilu'rfyts'z'm'id 011 the basis of its concerts alone, Fremont Higlfs Orchestra has justly earned its title as Hone 0f tllC best high school orchestras in the state." Its mem- bcrs this y-ar included: left to right, first semi- circle: Marjory Hanson, Jerome Hammang, Jewell A1111 Keller. Maryann Nelson, Jean Newman, Donna Ogden, Nadine Brown, Marjorie John- ston; second circle: Bill Lyders. David McGath, Dun Murphy, Gloria Pruyn, Betty Boothe, Mil- dred Carlson, Dorothy Hansen, Ramona Pearson, Phyllis Nichols, Rosemary Reynolds, Dorothy Jeu- seu; third circle: Marvin Peterson, VVcssona Vchlhiser, Ruth McKenzie, Betty Paris, Alyce TlH- lulvnls 0f Marjory Hanson, Jerome Hammang, Jean Newman, and Nadine "l'tHVll wrrv cmnhim-d to make a string quarto! whosv lowly music uddod matc- I'iully to tho Slu'CPSS Of all programs in which it participulml. As the quartet played at many church and rivic us well as svlwol. affairs, its music will truly linger on as a pleasant 111011101'3' for all those who formed its audiences. Page 'I'lzfrly-lliw Juan Nelsen, Aaron Schmidt, Jim Hanson, L21- wm Mabcn, Barbara Hanson, Edythe Jastram, Mary Lou Phelps, Alta Kallstrom, Jerry Swan- son, D011 Peterson, Louie Semrad, Marian Peter- son, Rosemary Motter; fourth group: Priscilla Nusz. Aldean Rreesc; back row: Wilma Bruncr, Marilou Schultc, Gerald Row, 'idith Growcock, Elizabeth McGath, Priscilla Yenney, Phyllis Adams, D011 Jyorth, Sid Wells, Alice Hovurd, Sylvia Haxx'ldnson, Cleo Forsbcrg, Carol Cross, Bob Olsen, Byron Krasne, John Haslmn, Johnny Fitzpatrick, Kenny Headrick, Dosha Reckart, Barbara Fruhlinoy One 111 171111110111 11151115 111051 talented musicians, MARIORY HANSON was vice-president 131 111111 111651116111 1'1 111 the Orchestra 1121 besides 110111511A Cappclla Choir :1cc0111pz111ist 141 211111 :1 3211111 111 711111 I1151111111c111a1 Small Groups 12,3,41 1110111111312 Her other activi1ies included Girl Re- serves 1.3.3.11, Student Council 121, Home Room president 131, 111111 Junior Orphcum 12,41. JENSEN 11.115 :1 valuable member 01 1110 Orches- 11';11x 1101111 scctiun 12,331 although she 21130 111111111 111111' 1111' 0111 Ruscrvcs 13,41 211111 Pup C1115 131. 01 11121 21C11Y11165 111 which "Dot" 112111 2111 111tclest 11011 Student C1l1111C11 131, C111111111'sszlry 13 1, 211511 171L11L'11 Club 141. x 1 1' ljl Al 7 rgf1:Lst1a as 1110 21L'tiv1tv 111 1' 111111 11c 112111 111051 11111 111111111; his 1891 $11 .11 carcel L1 AM 1911:le serve as 111215111 1-31 m cm plesidcnt 141 of that urgamzation.11151111- ' '14,? 211111 Small 111011115 13-11 1115 c1a11111311 much of j b" 11131115 1 CX1YZI 11111C. 17111 three years 111L- 11151111 interests 111 LAVON MABEN were centered 310111111 two musical 111'gz111iza1111115, 11111111 12,31 211111 Orchestra 141, 11111111411 111' 21150 was interested 111 the School Patrol 1313111011 111 Lavou's 113151110 time was spent 111 hiking, 111111111114, and the building of model air- 1 1 .31 1'1111515113111 111111111 5111110111, capable DOROTHY 111111105. 1111211;1c DAVlD MCGATH proved himself 2111 enthusiastic supporter of the Orchestra by holding the offices of librarian 12731 and secretary 141. 111111131! houwer seemed to be mechanically, as 1 111-11 as. musical .', 111111111311 because he 11211111111 avia- 111111 111111 motors as his hobbies. Pretty, 11::1'11412111111 VVESSONA XV OOLIIISERK : c11111rih111er1 much to the success of the Orchestra' 1-D through her ability as a violinist. M10111," :1 11r:11'1:o111c1' 10 F. H. S. this year, 111ajored 111 mathe- matics 211111 socia1 studies. : HANSON . mm W M CGATH 1521101113 5011111 112115 1110 consmlsus of opinion whenexor 1111? dance 11111111 gat'L out 13211-11051 lndel' the 1111'1'1 11011 of Aaron Schmidt, thc gloup .1150 furnished some ' the music for 1 Junior 011111011111 11 11'st semester members wow left 10 rij-',l11 first row: Joan l'otzgcr, Jim Hanson, 1.211'011 Schmidt, 1111111119. Dunkor Betty Bren1111'1',Ali1'e H11wa1'11;se1'011d 10w: Uzuol Cross, B3 '011 1111' 15110 13011 015011 Sid XVL'IIS, Elaine H1'111-i1-kSL11; 1111111 row: Kenny H1'1111'11k, Bob Broom. is ycaw thzltzuu'rl frnm Pimp 'l'lzirfixulinmj the Symphony in C Minor,, by Bil'ozztrt and ttHoliday for Strings" by Rose. But wait; thatts not ail! At the annual district ninsie contest on April 14, these same musicians again were in the limelight when they juined hands with those in the Hand and A Cup- pellzt Choir to receive their usual tlnutzt tit praise from visiting judges. The Fremont High Orchestra showed itself to be a great believer in the saying ttvzn'iety is the spice of life." In, the eonrse 0t 21 y :zu' they have played evenvthingr from the HAir for the G StringU by Bach t0 t'Zurthztyda" by Sventlsen. Its repertoire also included works by emnposers whose names range from Anderson all the wgty down the alpha- bet to itisehuilx'owsky. Always on the alert fur smnething new and different, hmvever, they held the attention of their audience at Music Night when they played HArabian Nights" by Giant. This number failed for a vocal soloist and Jerry Swanson, a member of the Orchestra, was titlmnd Violin and xiolu players are: first row: Dorothy Hansen, Phyllis Niehols, Ramona Pearson; second row: Marjory Hanson, Jerome Hammamg, Jewell Ann Keller; third row: tVilmu Bruner, Maryann Nelson, Don Murphy, Primrilla Nusz, Ruth McKenzie, Aldean Breese; back row: Donna Ogden, Mm-ilou Sehulte, Bill Ly- ders, Dave MeGath, Marvin Peter- son, Gloria Pruyn, tVessmm tVuol- hiser, Betty Paris, Jenn Xewnum. Jiiztttn'ed in the role. Further proof of: the versatility of the department V'as found in the gun and flag twirling drills executed by the feminine members of the Orchestra. Their snappy routines, bought at the price of numerous blisters and tired nmscles, eunght the attention of the crowds at numer- nns parades and football games zmd provid- HI ztdditiunztl color to the Bands formations. W'hy 11215 the adjective t'superior't become a by-wnrd ut the F. II. S. Orchestra? Why are Fremont Higlfs musicians willing to rise at an unearthly hunt to rehearse ttr 2L emningr enneertz? XVhy is there always 21 be- ginners' mtehestra class filled to the brim with potential Rubinotts and Kreislers? A lave mt music. and it desire to he better able to appreciate its beauty is the major factor, of course; but of almost equal im- portance are the untiringr efforts and dy- namic persnnality of one W'alter R. Olsen, whu, in zulditiun to an antiquated jzllopy and Ztll unending barrage of jokes, also packs a mean baton. That is why youill always find these in the Fremont High School Orches- trzt stringing along: with their director. 0301mm Though playing in a string sextet is not the easiest thing 10 do, Marjorie Johnston, Phyllis Nichols, Phyllis Adams, Jewell Ann Keller, David Metiath, and Marjory Hanson made light work of the task. Pugs 7 tizlt'ly-S'wi't'lt N: Xh Q 3 V K. :J r h r a aV A'; x; V .. l " :12, i" - t 14 hvr ,4 h .. ' ' t '4 ' o '51 ' h x '- I Were twelve industrious officers: 30h Johw .-' andl" T0 ether son. captain; Byron K'asne, lieutenant; Bill V XVelstvzul. Frank 'Vlklylor, Bob XVihbels, Mary Ellen Kisscll, thslcy Stapleton, Duane Kruse, and John Haslam, corporals; Mary Lou Phelps, student director; Edythe Tastmm. copyist; and James Hanson, past By Byron Krasne, VS captain. Combining their talents to produce UHC of. the outstanding musical organizations in During the fall the 72-piece marching hand F. H. 8. history. this year's 89 versatile .umlcr thc Icadership of drum majors Betty members uf the, Band, under the hatnn oi Boothe and Aaron Schmidt presented, be- zcstful and :Lmiahle XYaltcr R. Olsen U3. Sc. tween the halves of three home football h Midland CullcgeL made 110 small contrihu- games. two colorful routines and a pageant tion in heightening the morale and adding -JhUnclc Sam in Rtwicxv"--which was a to the 91W 'mth of a cmnmunity geared to panorama of American history wartime efficiency. Working with Mr. 01- sen in directing the activities of the Band Two concerts highlighted the winter sea- son. On December 9 the Band presented a progrmn for Senior and Junior High School students. A feature of 111C program was the playing of Gustav Holstk First Suite in Eb , HHowling" from left to right are: Mary Alive Robinson, Joan Mctzg'v'r, Betty Motzg'cr, Betty Brcmner, Elton Valine, Clinton Spangler, Pete Eggors, and Jacqueline Dunkm'. LQ' vfwoflf: $4?! N 11 51; 5 " . v 4:34vf1 ,2? 21v " ' , , A J U .1 1152'1111114111 13:1111 1:15151 Sr41311E"1:12"21112411129111.211;2ni . Will .1.215 cattentthngh'Lgdug Music SwmAQn '2' ,2; 1 103129th 31 ??za-V Jiel51'u211'y24 111gB211111 15121126 1" y 15 5401111 CILMCH S1111L 151 1121115111 J 111 21116119 211111 I 'My Hem 11471121111110 Chocolate S151111L'1' 1115151113 Carlson: by Oscar 51' 211155. T416 1'211'5 climax c2 ' 111-11011 19.11111115- . .' 5 ,. 2 etzv'o 5 1111 2111111 H 11119? 3111111511 , K111191612, J23" 211.1151'15xi1112111'1y' 29311311116111 I the District Music C151 ' 11115 211121111 151 superior ,2 2 . wcrc. ' my 1411.25112W 515115; '111'1'1511 1x1'as11e. 1111111111155; 211111 the 211171 11J111111yte1'11 nuts 01 excellent 1'2 L2 L'. OISL 1 ?fynsm 1d: hfh'HL 'ij J ,14' 11511161 515115: 1'5211H15a1 J215t1'a111.111111':W.191111121. 215 21 L15111fj2, 11' wwmw 11;: h masts 111L 15211111 pave 1 '7 Ixissel U11151121115111s '1511'51 31511113141411 1x112115s151l1. "K111gJ111111"15yR, T5. 31014111112111,211111"S1,511g 151 11111121" by .Ri111sky-h151521111511: '11111'31' 1'21111111'8211'1' 1111111211111 151 1111' 1111151112111- 511115 151 1111' 1'11111'1' 35211111 211111 151'151'1' 111211 115 1111-111111'1'5, 11'11111'21111111g 111 11211 3151111 1'211111'5 211111 151'111'1' patriotic 6111102111515. 211515 1515151011 their efforts 115 211:1111'1'1' 1211110 215 15111: 111 1111' 51211155 11111'31 musical 911511115. And 515. 11115 1'1'211"s 1'5211111 11101111561".J51'11211111111g 11511011101 211111 151' striving to 151'1511111'1' music worthy 151 the c151111111'111121111511 111 12111 derived 1111111111 11151115 151 11102151111: 11'11111'711151 11501111 111211 1115111." l'agc ,IYII'I'U'IA'YI'IIL' z Jastram. RH 1111, ?yrv "1111211 c1111c1'11 15111110 season 1512111112: 1'. 31011115 Howard: chHs. 2:2" ' its L'1'11111-11111e 2111-111111'1115'11 11111 151111' 111 in 15111 211515 - 111 the Lalibrc 151 its concertx. 1110513, 111 this mack 111L'11115L'1s.1111Is VCZII' 5 13211111 11'L'1'L' : 11'15111 left to nght first 110111: I'hLlps "1111111 r1511 brook ,11155'1 :211lrick; 111111 row: hach, Jouxsox 11211151511, A". 0 416111122111 Phelps. 111110 515115; Aa '11511 Sc11111i t c1211; 127 wm 1jl'"f ' Sell 11 'Tl'lL'r 1' 1 5 1 I I LtL'I'm 11 an. 4:14.551: 1115111. 121N1211117 K11 ' Carlson K2 11' 1111 1er11k 11211121511151 11 Nielsen. 1.211154. Stark, Boggs. second 1011': Hanson, Schmidt, 11615162111. Schmult, Robinson, . 13rc11111c1'. Yaanc, D1111kL'1', .2951111112111 I3111L'L. 15211011 NLW- Ix 159 J15111'1JQZR0651L'1' U111- CWM , lx2111- 1 . 611115111:1 KSW'WIf 111 21 Somdwl 2 5 115311111. V1451 X 1.21 I5 15011 PLtL'r. 151171521 r1c . '51'L'csc, Mnnis HLIlYiCIxSCll, Kullcn- DL'thlL'stQH De 121 11131111, OLSEN 2,421 Possessing a friendly smile and a will to Mirlgp BETTY BRUCE played alto clarinet in the Band tl.3,3,4l. Betty. who plans to take nurscs' train? ing, majored in foreign languages, belonged to Girl Reserves t3.3,4l, and worked on the Black and Gold OD and The Rustler t-U staffs. A11 outstanding saxophonist in the Band tl.3,4l, "PETE, EGGERS who was employed at Grant Chevrolet Co., was 21 mid-year graduate. Other activities of thete," who plans to enter the Army Air Corps, were Pep Club t2,3,4l, A Cappella Choir t3l. HLY tZl. Student Council t-H, zmd Intramural t3 l. Amiable JAMES HANSON, solo clarinetist of the Land tll, held the rank of Corporal tZl, cap- tain t3l. and past captain t-H in that organization besides being: a member of Instrumental Small Groups t1,2,3,4l and Orchestra t2.3,4l. Geniul Hjim," who played an important part as 21 1110111" ber of the Track 6,40 team and Student Readcrs' Board tSL also did outstanding work as Student Council tZl president Ml and Hi-Y tZl secretary Cu and vice-president Ml. Good-natured MARY LOU IHJGANSON not only played clarinet in the Hand WED but also belonged to Pep Club GAL A11 aviation enthus- iast, Mary Lou held membership in the Civil Air Patrol. An ardent member of the Band tl,2,3,-'ll as a bass player, RICHARD uDick" KALLENBACH, 21 general shop major planning to enlist in the Navy, took part in Pop Club t3l and Hi-Y tll. One of the Hoom-palw" boys of the Band t3,4l, personable ELDEN KARLIN also belonged to Pep Club t3,4l and took part in the Intramural t3,3l program. During after-school hours Eltlen was employed at the Anderson Motor Co. Besides holding the rank of corporal tih and playing trombone in the Band M,Zl, MARY ELLEN KISSIiU, participated in the activities of the Pop Club t2,3,4l and Girl Reserves t2.3.4l and served on The Rustler tell staff. Entering land M,Zl as a sixth grader, Versatile MARY LOU PHELPS ultimately became stu- dent director 3,0. In addition to winning two superior ratings as a flutist and piccolo player in District Music Contests, Mary Lou walked off with top honors in the flute division at the 1941 National Music Contest held in Omaha. The HMiss Irving Berlin" of F. H. 5., she composed both the words and music for an outstanding 2111s school pep song :15 well as a class song. int even then the record's not complete; for Mary Lou, Black and Gold collections manager Ml, was also a Pep Club t2,3,4l and Girl Reserves t2,3,4l member. A cometist of the Band t2,3,-U, DONALD SMITH, who hopes to be a sheetwmetul smith in Uncle Sam's Navy, also took part in Reserve Football CD, Pep Club Hl, and School Patrol tZl. W'orking cffitiently zmrl devoting many hours to the duties of his rank as corporal t3.4l of the Band HZ , dependable WILLIAM t'liill" W'ICL- STICAD was a valuable member of that organiza- tion. After school and on Saturdays "Bill'l was an employee of the F. W'. Woolworth Co. ,, . . . . BRUCE Eumaks r: ff - lhrough the years no organization has maln- $5,, ., ,t 4; mined such a consistently high standard of 11Axso:;' JIUUANSON 10 jl excellence as the Band. R-oln-esontative 0f M'K its personnel is Byron Krasnv, lieutenant and KAUJCNMCH KARLIN SM 1TH HELSTEAD l 4a; K first: chair vornetist 5 1 l l W I mssliLL pumps wowht ' , 1 Cl, Amb1ioaSmgs1w' 1 , By Joan Nelson, 44 .2472. J, , . Cf F , l ' .r I l Even 1110111111 1110 W01 W921mey71115111c c117 I , ! 12111111011 111 the 11111111116111110 5111111111116 1011 pca e ,; , V 1 011 11111 America 511 3165; 111011 011 511101 g1. 111L11111'g111111fr 111011 smgr 1116: told 21111 611' 11111051111 their 112117 10 11211110117011131 1211 wofv' Ly CPS 1111111 and listen to '11.,sic 2111L1 110111112111 1 ' '1 o; I I 111 0119 01' Miss Frances szifmk chorus ClilSSCS Mabel Realph, Eileen Fujan, Donnotte KO '211', .101- Fujan, Norman H'rov, Perry Nelson, and Bruce Hershey learn to sing: those songs America loves bost. , Q'onVU 11113111 I1 arun'l'iw; 71 '74: a 1 1119111165 1111110. they 1111111 0111 11121161112115 need- ed 111 VVELY1LLYE: 11611 51111101115 1151611, 1c211111, 211111 111611 steadily 21L1v2111ce25111g111g. 1 r '111y;pic211 of 111659, stud 61113 211'0,theg11e$gbep$ mf- 1111611111111 Hifrh s A Cappella Choir. Thmughout the year 1:11 1 listcned 10.1110 1101131111 C1111C15111s and 11010111 complil C1115 of '111611L111116Ltorg111d 22111L11611me 111:11' 5011015 11111511LL up the old ones; 111011 Wprked COITLi 11211111 10 1xCCD the g311p 9116 of 111W 1111091 1111.110 S 216. K" o . . 1111111 111C 21111111211 03 Miss Fr21nLLs KeefLr 119111 vocal 11111151C 11511111C10r 121111111116 first 11'01112111 10 direCt 111C C1 10111 111 more than ten 1121115 111 1 6101: 11.111 of 0111mm and ordering 01 music 10012,! 121w. M211Li110 115i1111sf public 211111L21112111L 211 111C 611V Auditorimn 111 No- umber the C11L1111111'1ese11tcd 21 varied 11110- 01121111 1011 111111011 21nd Senior HiO1h School :11121L111115. As 5 1121111 01 111L21C011111111111'1y s U11SLHIL11CC 1221 11011111311110 59215011 1110 f 110111 111111 the help 111 21 11211111211111. 1L'VCIC1111y 111111 the 0111151111215 stmry 111 5011;: during 115 21112 1111211 Ch111'31111215 Vesper Serviccs. P'iVCll 211 11111 City A11L11111111'11111 011 DL1L1L311111L11 19. 1L1g1'11111'11g1 1110 194-1 1110141121111 01 2121111111115 on 121111121131 7. the group 52111141 211 the 21111111211 Ladies' Night 01' 1116 11111211131 Club. Six days 1211011 L121mc 1hr: 2111111C21112111ce hcforc the, C1111: 1'1111114111 01111C Nebraska Music Educators Asswciahon. 111 15C1111u2111y the Choir joined forces with the 13211111 and Orchestra 10 pre- sent High Schou1 Music Night. Highlight- they 1621 16d? X c . c v 1115: the concert were hDark W'ater," 21 negro spiritual, 11y James and UT121111 Nukaf 21 1121tv12111 folk song. March found each 111611? her 11215t11y 1132112111115: twenty-thfee songs which formed the Hhaekhone" 01 the nCotton Club Revue, 11 A11111 311d May ploved to be busy 1110111115 for the seventv- 51X v01ce C1101r. Though Easter Sunday was cold 211111 r11e21ry,'t11e Choir made the day seem 111ighter because of the 111sp1rz1t1011211 Sumise Se1v1ee 111e- sented. 111 the City Park. The two re11121111- 111g c011eerts111'Apr11 were presented for the visiting contestants at the District Music Contest and the State Conference 01 C011- greg21t1011211 Churches. Superior ratings 111 the contest, held 0112Ap1111 14, were given to four 501015184Jea11 T6111111111, Jerry Swan- 5011, Doris Rinde, and Kenneth HeadriekS Land three 51112111 groupsagirls trio, girls sex- tet, and mixed octet. Jackie La111berty, Phy111s Bod1ey, and Sylvia 11121111111115011 re- e111! d 1'21t111515 of excellent. Spring Vespers 21nd 511151111gr 211 the Baccalaureate Services 111 May were the 1111211 appearances 111 the C1101r. 13511ee12111y deserving 01 recognition 15 Mar- jory 14121115011, the willing 211121 efficient 21e- e0111112111ist 101- the A Cappelkt C11012 21nd 2111 51112111 groups. Credit 511011111 21150 go to the year's Off1eers: Jackie 14211111101133 president; Jean Rump, vice-president; Shirley E51111- sen, seeretarv; Marilyn Douglas Marcella B2111, 21nd 1e2111 1x111111, 11111211121115. because 01 Miss Kee1e1h. s111e11did dileetion and hard work, the Choir has won a place of high distinction 111 the c01111111111ity. Page 1501131111111: 2 this year's 11111101- Orpheumw' 9 Displaying :1 rel1121rka111c knack 51112111 FRANCES 0X. Ne11r215k211, the made Choir Junior Class, a .9 Left to right, first row: Miss Frances Keefer, director; Hanson, VVibbels, May, Woods. Ruppert, Brown, Peterson, Bokowskih Ball, Frank, Nelson, Lamberty, McKenzie D01 sett Sorensen, Olescn, Leeds, Kailstrom, Alberson, McKeiizie;secon11 rovz Rimle, McGath, Zorn Hawkinso11,Ruppc1-t Stennfeld, Holbrook, Hickman, Adler, Stevens, Phinneg, BaustianM Eskilsen, Harms, Ageton, J ohnson, Reed, Car- stens; third row: Schaeufele, Keener, Tooley, Schnebel, Dudley, Nelson, Legge, Lyman, XVlmlley, Templin, Nelson, Helt, Anderson, Nelson. Lyders, VVroe, Rinde, O'Neill, Peter- son; fourth row: Lawrence, Schneider, Wild, XVeil-auch, Rump, Douglas, Hendrick, Swan- son, H'augh, Larsen, Hershey, Jorgensen, Al- len, Post, Schmidt, Spangler, Jensen. for organizing vneal groups, KICEFER University 01 en-spunsur of 21150 a fine A Cappella finer r1111111g her 11., 'F- A Cappella Choir 00, Pep Club 00, Girl Re- serves 3,0, and G. A. A. tD-so runs a sum- mary of the extracurricular record of pert CLARA MAE BROWN. LYLE DIRRIM, who graduated inid-year, gave a good account of himself in Intramural GU basket- ball while belonging to the A Cappella Choir t0 and School Patrol 00. For those times when she was not singing with the A Cappella Choir 8,3,0 or attending Girl Reserves QQD meetings, quiet MARGARET ANN HICKMAN had a hobby-carving soap figures. GERNELLE KEENER, to borrow her own words, Henjoyed A Cappella Choir 9,3,0 more than any other activity or subject in high school? AiBettyh also took part in Dramatics CD, Girl Reserves CD, and Junior Orpheum 0,0. Soon after entering Fremont High as a junior, likable MARILYN LARSON was attracted to two organizations-Girl Reserves CD and A Cap- pelIa Choir 6,0. Before joining the A Cappella Choir GAL MARJORIE MASTERS has been 3 Vocal Small Groups tn and G. A. A. 0,0 member. When not serving as Principal M. G. Farrow,s secretary at Junior High, AiOzzid, spent her free time skat- mg. Planning to attend college next year, attractive KAY MURPHY made A Cappella Choir her major senior activity. Girl Reserves elby-and Pep Club i0 were the groups to which Kay be- longed as an underclassman. MARJORIE NELSON was especially interested in the A Cappella Choir 6.0 although she also took an active part in Girl Reserves Maw, G. A. A. CPU, and Junior Orphenm t0. "Sweet and Low', DORIS PETERSON was a faithful member of the A Cappella Choir 6,0. Among Pete's other interests were Band tU, Pep t0, and Hjalmar Anderson t0. Known througlmut school for her lovely mi manner, DORIS RINDIC was especially in'erested ,r iii the A Cappella Choir t2,3,0. Vteal Smalll hrroulgs t2,3,0, and Dramatics CD. V'tJrle as 2le hhrarlan 00, French Club 00, junior Orpheum 0,0, .Pep Club QL Girl Reserves 9,3,0, Stu- dent Council WU, and Safety Council 00 also took much of her time. i A- mid-year graduate, JAMES ROUSEY was one or the hasses in the A Cappella Choir t3,0 and Vocal JSmall Groups t0. "Jimisiy other activities were French Club i0 and Intramural 00- xx Club 00,. Girl Reserves 9,0, Junior Orphenm tSX W VJ a . W ' h miaml t N 00' ij i LAW y; HA ll'm'ly-Fom' Jt . W m Friendly ROBERTA SCHAEUFELE, a leading A Cappella Choir t2,3,0 and Vocal Small Groups 03,0 soprano, had French Club in and Junior Orpheum 00 as her two other activities. Winner of a Union Pacific scholarship through her 4-H Club work, MARIAN SCHOVV was an A Cappella Choir QPD and Girl Reserves i0 member before moving to California following her graduation at mid-ycar. ROMA JEAN TEMPLIN was especially talented in music since she was an A Cappella Choir 6,0 alto, a second soprano in the girls trio t0, and a Band 0,0 and Orchestra CD member. Girl Reserves i0 and Junior Orpheum 00 were ttJeaniesA other activities. Lincoln Highs loss was Fremonfs gain when genial JACK. VVAUGH came here in his junior year. A Cappella Choir 8,0, Pep Club t0, and Junior Orpheum t0 were Jaelds major interests. Although this was her first year here, MARY VVEIRAUCH won a large circle of friends through her A Cappella Choir, Vocal Small Groups, Junior Orpheum, and Commissary work. . ' 7H4! V LTHSOQH' 3h , J ft ski w j N , u. i he a I J Xe KP; N V 'v BROWN j , JJ WW; 3 1.x h. ht -K . , i t! y LN A: A i q l. i "W 'N: til: 1 L I ' . r VJ i l x in z w t 0 . 5. . I. IS! I r it: .' Ix I RINDE .. . I.?i DIRRIM K th lct'U Although members of the girls sextet: were always well- rm-oived whoruvor they sang, their smash hit Came when they uppour- ed as the Floridora Girls 01' the Gay Nineties in this ymHs Jun- jm' Orpheum. Members 01' this group were Marjory Hanson, nc- vmmmnist. Carol Juno, Cross, Donna Joan McGztlh, Joan Hump, Marilyn Doug: s Doris Rindo, and Sylvia Huwkinsnn. mt righU Chosen from the A Cappulla Choir for their on! anding voices, Lou Ann Alllt'rson, Mzuryn Loggv, Roberta Sclmeufelv, Joy Lyman, Abbey Jane Y.hullo,v Elizabeth Schneidt'r, lmr'ainv Anderson, and Nancy F 'zmk, cmnpl-isml tho girls octvl'. Although llw girls in this group had no opportunity to use their v0 rul chords in public, Hwy never- lholvss put in manly hours of p -acticc during each week. '2 $ H It' K M A N KEENER LARSON M AbTERS 3Iy11Pf1Y ' NELSON u . . ROUSEY SCHAEIXJFELE SCHOW TIiMI'LIN v VVAUGM , $5 VlilRAUCH 9; f x HA 171,71'13'-1 1 'z'4' A pleasant pursonality plus a thormlgh know- lcdjie of her subjects. Civics and d 'amatics. make MILDRED LANG LN. FL. Midland C011ch mm of Fremont High's best loved teachers. a By digging iu the hottum of tho pile, these svvon persewring covdshGracv Stonnfold, Phyllis Bodloy, Merle Chump- noy, Morna Southerlzuld, Helen Hack- ney, Jo Ann Blair, and Doris Jenson- finally unearth the stage Dl'ODPl'tifN noeded for a one act play they present- ud as a part of their classroom work in d ulnzltics. A pantomime is truly vssx'ntiul lo dm- matic art. as it, enables an zu-lor to con- vey an idun 0r portray a scene to his audience without the use of words. Since this is so, Mary Lou Hogzmson, Dorothy Halladuy, Patty Suwvns, and Margaret Ann Hickman pick up some pointers by intently wulvhing u punto- mime worked out by Dorothy h'ism'r and Dorothy Jensen. Joan St'lml'fcr luukx nvvr lhv parts 01' HXthn a Man's Sixlm'n," lhv spring; play, while Bolu- Blukl'nvy. FIm-u Mm- lirown, Ruth Peterson, Mabel Rx'ulph, Phyllis' Ruppvrt, and horaldino HivH-ks J await their turn. Mrs. Mildrml Lang, 1 dramatirs instructbr, conducts the try- outs hit the livcly cmm-tly Unit was 1h:- yoar's final production. h The Magic Land Behind the Footlights By Jacqueline Lamberty, V4 XVhether it has been the ancient theater of. Greece, the picturesque Mississippi showboat, the ornate opera house of the nineties, or the streamlined picture palaces of today, the stage has always held a strange fascination for the aver- age individual. Yes, 'thespis, the mati- nee idol of the sixth century, started something with his portrayal of Diony- sus, god of wine; for ever since the magic land of make believe has offered escape from the world of reality. The passing of time has also witnessed an- other development. The enchanting htthhuh associated with theatrical pro- ductions has become an integral part of American secondary education. Dramatic students began the second semester by entering the district de- clamatmy and on t-aet play contest in Omaha after only three weeks of prac- tice. Not only was their production of HRumors XVanted," a comedy, rated superior, but two members of the cast ellermztrd Bishop and Eileen Hopper- Iy were also considered the best actor and actress in the contest. Shirley Mil- ler earned a mting of excellent in the humorous division while the interpre- tative readings Ofixlerle Champney and Betty Smith wEre considered good. EHCOttrafTCd by these successes. the dramatists returned to their study ot' voice, makeeup problems. and produc- tion with added pep. Amid much flutter and bustle, Marilyn Unkel, Btetty Christina- sen, Mary Louise Holt, Juanita Salazar, Betty Jackson, Grace Greunke, Mariiou Schulte, Dolores Mjrr, Phyllis Nichols, Donna Rue Ogden, and Patsy Turner work upon the poke-bonnets and bandana skirts that made them an instant tthit" as ttThe Gray Bonnet Gals" in the Junior Orpheum. XYhen distl'it't declalnatory contest time rolled around, Keith Tanko, Shirley Miller, Joan Danahy, Leonard Bishop, Anita Schnebel, Nadine Brown, aneiss Sell, Eileen Heqmerly, and Betty Smith left for Omaha with smiles and high hopes. They returned with more smiles and high hopes that were realities. Page Forty-Sm'm As Thousands Cheer By Rosemary Reynolds, 74 ltLatlies and gentlemen, be seated ll, boomed the interlocutor and the lng show got under way. And what a show it was! F tom the open- ing chorus to the last note of the finale, the 1944 Orpheum proved to be one of the most successful Junior Class productions that F. H. S. has seen in a long time. The sparkle Characteristic of the "Cotton Club Revue" was no accident, however, but all part of a carefully organized plan. For weeks before the night of March 31, lengthy rehearsals of the various acts had been going on under the supervision of a staff of five faculty directorseMiss Frances Springer, Miss Frances Keefer, Mrs. Mildred Lang, Mr. XValter Olsen, and Principal H. F. Mitten. It was quite an audience, too. One of the largest crowds in many years filled the City Auditorium to the point where oeople stood in the aisles. People said it couldn't be done -; that war time activities and part-time lelS of students were too great a handicap to overcome. Yet the juniors snapped their fingers at these difficulties and. by netting $649 clear profit. made the 1944 Orpheum one of the biggest successes in school history. That's why thousands cheered-they cheered not only the success of the minstrel revue but also the spirit of the Class of 45 and its sponsors. Page Forfy-Eiylzf N0, yOur eyes arenlt deceiving you. Seventeen pretty girls in gray bonnets did dance out onto the stage; but after finishing one song, they executed a, neat right about face and presto-there were, instead, seventeen colored mummies straight from Dixie. Mary tVeil'aueh, Donna Jean McGuth, Jean Rump, and Marilyn Douglas uStroll through the park" with roguish Bob Jensen while Byron Kaslle, XVar- ren Jzu-ohsen, Rose Marie Rallieri, Jane Stevens, Betty Boothe, Jackie Lamberty, Jean Templin, Joan Nelson, Kenneth Hendrick, and Barbara Hanson look on from the sidelines. Strictly in the groove with their u1111:5111 St1'111'lH jive, tho 111111111 11111111 under the direction of Aaron 510111111111 111111111 things 1111111 111 11111 Junior 0111111111111 with their 5111111 111-1'1111g1'1111'11ls 111' HCount T111105." 111111110111- 1011 111113011 its 111111 011 the evening 111 March 31.311111Y 11011 thlps, E1131hc Jas- t1'11111, 11nd B111l11u'11 Hanson 1111111105311 11. flute trio that 111-01'1'11 its versatility 113 1111131113; in the 11111510111 51311.1 01' various popular 1111'111'5- trus. iWVill bring new glory to 3011!" sings 1111' 111111-11 1'1st 1111' the "Cotton Club Revues" 1-'0101f111 fi111111' during..-1 11111111 Ph3llis Nichols, Marjone J1111nsto11,111111 D111'0tl13 11111151311 1-X1'1'11t11, 11 t1'i1'k3'gu11 11111111111 113 Jo 111 Huslnm 111111 D1110 Mitten 1115111113 0111 1111013. ' j ' 'V 6ng 111! J ?M1 ,1. 71y WllfoA My: 'Vi'f, 3KV1 u5111111111 1'0n111 11111111111!" shout 11311111 Krusno, Mulgarct 111111'1111 11'111'1'1111 Jacob- son, 1.111111'lot111, A1111 Lewis, 111111 11111 Alborson, Jim 0113111111 Domthy Y11111113, 111111 Jim Hanson, 111111 1111111 111111 kipt 1111' 11111111111111 1-201111,1..1 in the aisles. V11 minstrol show, though, 111111111 1111 101111111111 uithout 11 dignif'iul 111te1l11111101' in white tie 111111 tails. For 1111- Junior 01-11111'11111 it was Kenny Hendrick. P113111! Ihu'fysz'w Qiaa ab . W, wmwg 3"?110 ggerLo or W813 Members 0111 y Genene Jensen, 44 2 2 1 EC ed the business staff were Jacqueline Lam- M'W herty, mlnan Nelson, Roberta Zorn, Marcella that? WlU'l 11101'0 Ball, 211111 J '111 Ru111p.A ready explanation em M- recognition 1101. Frc- can he foul d thourrh t0 aceount for this ' mom ngll 5C11001 - . . unusual tact: conflicts w1th necessary 01d: ML ' a recognitiml til 1'11 C d science classes kept many qualified boys pre- m tlll'OUR'll the CflUl'tS 0f paring themselves for service in the armed H10 journalists behind forces from participating in advanced jour- Thc RUSthI' and 1110 nalism until the second semester. Black and Gold recognition 1 of this One ml the major 111'ujects the advanced . ' ' school as the onlv one journalists undertook this year was the pub- 1 . , ., 111 Nebraska 1 win lishing, with the help of the Student Coun- ' ' . i , . 1 WW eil, of a special service 111C115 edition of The i i ' 11- i - or Rustler. T11 this edition, which was sent to .ca ive Yeats each of lire111011t Highs service, 111011, were 1 0 1 Mme listed the t'wher 1al1outs'l of-all alumni in l :9. .. 7 11c tht armed forces. Resumes 01 all sehool ac- i 1 " . 2 ' ' 1; puss'hle is tivities were written in news stories wh1le M 1 1; e Rust- other 1121p menings ot i11te1cst to tellows who whith wads "Stall Memlers Oulv." but it ill emnplete yearly st1111111arics. A big sigh Wasmne . than was heaved when the last paper was mailed Wthx - 1 People hut hecausc 11121111: long and hard huurs had a, $111, 11111 ' Lye 11eye1-11Q1-11111 T119 been spent c0111111li11g the material. There - 111 eMude-nts was. however, a feeling of pride in a job m W1- fhatTHTthx i. , ' . some- VYCll t10110. ' ' M tll tie 51$; Jerryonc in 7 . 111 11115 101101 the dean; Having much in e0111111011 w1th The Rust- M1111 W1C 1211- 1211, 5 111' scratch 101' was the. Black and Gold, F1j'e111Q11t Highls Wis? M1,111g7g - 111111-15 110111 annual which celebrated its 1thi1'ty-seventh E;$ez1 W '7 1e afor-e birthday this yJar. Like the newspaper, it , S'ltl dusk. and inc' nut yyith 1111c 5111311 110i Ullly SCCUTth llS lCEKllllg lights fliUIH-tllh m 11,111 1111: 1131 5111111111 111111115 10 the advanced journalism class but it also had the day 111110 SllllllllCl' the 5211110 adviseru-lVillimn l'llCC tfh. B., York 11111111111 81. deserted. 11s College: M. A., State University of 10111211. casuam WM le11ts within its the real reason behind all the guml work. 1111115 21g 1111.5 11111 11 -11111 111 an 1111;11'111 held "Bill "' you see makes a hit with students 1111 underneath the noisy s1111aee that cone becalise 01 his friendliness and his unique fronts 1110st 011lmtlmrs, real wnrk is being way 01 118mg Wit 10 11111 thmgs ZICIUSS. dune. u XYurlting with this far from stuffy" adviser as Black and Gold editor was 1311b Johnson, one, of the most representative lmys of the Class of :44. Early in October this editor Graduates of the past five years are aev quainted with the system used for 011C ml the 111:11'011 publicatimis. The Rustler. a class aetivity 01' those enrolled in advanced jour- 1 . ' 1. 1 11alis111. The policy of 1111tati11g stalls every HJWW'"! 0" PW" ll'fl-l'me'l three issues was mutitmetl this year. For the lirst time since the policy was adopted. though, all live editnrs and all live business 111211121ge1's were, git'ls. The live etlitm's-in- Hard :1! the inky business of setting up a Chiel were Fenene leltscn la't ll 1,. l paper are Jackie Lzunberty and Genem- Jen- ' J 1 1' ' - k H L H L 4am sen, both editQI-s of The Rustler, and Charles 111-111'. Ll-Iarltmc Ann Lem. loan Nelson. Watts, the genial typesetter 1n the lmekshop and Manlyli Douglas wh1le thuse who heath :11 The Frenmnt Guide and Tribune. Pam- I'iijly M9,. " w ,, - ' '1 sign ha1e l1ee1i axxay from home weic covered Though 1111- Black 21111119110111 is universally oniovod 113' its 19111015 few of them over 1212211izo that it's 111242112112 ltlon involves 21 "11.2211 111-211 of 1120111, uork which must be done 211 night and 011 wevk-ends by loyal workers like Jim HcidL-nrvich, Jim Foild, Cmck Martin, Byron 111.221.9110, Bob Johnson, 211111 3112.11111- 1121111 H1120, adviser. A H5111111-12-111111912" 21111'11.12tising lay- out. for BNnvancDona1d1s is in its unbryouic $121,205 2115 UEOO Fm- hvrg, advertising 11121112131212 for Th1: Rustler and Black 21nd Gold; XYur- 12011 Jacobson, his assistant; and 11211210110 13051120111, 141, put their heads together. .41 11211'21211'111'11'11134, 43011111610111 111911111012 01 The 1111512 lL-r 141staffdur1112 the first semester AUDREY 11: 213' BAIJHL'I Y served ably as staff typist 211111 helped 11121111 21 journalist make 1115 deadline 11y cheerfully doing 12151 11111111112 work. 1111L- 111 1110 real 11y 11112111112 11crsr11s 111 Fremont 111911 31111C11LA HALL 11215 a capable Rustler 141 111511169 manager and Black and Gold 141 staff lnElIleF. 11121111211213 other activities were Girl 110- serves 12.3.41 French Club 121, '2111L1V11cz11 51112111 Groups 12,31. 1 ,y 1 11112115 11'111111'2 10 1111 1110 51112111 11111145 111211 11121le 111111116211111115 11111 mmc smoothlv 11215 11C11L1111El111L 11111.1 I CARS'i ILNS 1jir111L25L21vcs 12.3411110111- 11LT 111111 511de 215 21 mature editor for 71110 Rust- IL21 1-111;111I.1 collected hundreds of dollars as B lack 21111 1211111141 senior CUHLCtiOHS 111211121gL1.. 1 111111 1'iN21CLZSlCIxfr111L1 111111L2 111111L11111C1 111L111- 1LYS 111 th- :LL112111L'LL1 j11111112111s111 class 11L2er1hcless 111:11'L221 :1 xital 21M 11111ustlcr 141 211121 13121le and 1111:1111 141 1, 11'url1' G111 Reserves 12,3,41 and tho ' , , Victury Corps 0111111111186 141 were 11c1' other 12 interqsts. ' - ' ,1 , BADGLEY BALL JENSEN JOHNSON Wuyv l'11vl1'5l'iuu .1 One of the top men 011 the Black and Gold 434 was JAMES FEILD. Junior Rotarian who was a senior editor 444. nJim44 was also Hi-Y 42,34 tpresident 444. a member of Pep Club 42,34, Band 424, Student Readers Board 444, The Rustler 444, French Club 42,34, Junior Red Cross Council 434, Safety Council 444, Athletic Board 43,44, and Track 42,44, Reserve Football 424 and Basket- ball 424 squads. A guy that Hreally went out and got 'em" was CLEO FORSBERG, the energetic advertising manager 444 for both this yearis Black and Gold 454 21nd Rustler 434. Student Council 424, Pep Club 42.44, Band 42,44. and Orchestra 444 warp also a part of 4tGu1111er's" life. KENNETH HEADRICK. a Junior Rotarian 444, was an assistant advertising manager of The Rustler 444. Kenny lettered for two years in Foot ball 43,44 and Track 43,44 besides being F Club 434 and Student Council 444 scrgcant-at-arms 444. Band corporal 42,3,,44 Orchestra 42,3,414 French Club 434 member,Ju11ior Orphc interlocutor 444 and A Cappe C soloist. impish GENENE JENSEN, the curly- Hproblem child"' of F. H. S.. was the cf business manager 444 of this Black and Go! A leading lightI in publications, she w 1 editor 444 of this year s Rustler 43 Association 434 and Quill and S 01 her. Girl Reserves 42 ,3 44 Pep Club 42.344. and Instrumental Small Gr pleted her activities. The Wig shot" in publications t1is $45M ROBERT JOHNSON, Black and Gold 434 tor 444, who was also Hi-Y 424 secretar . and program chairman 444, captain 444 0 Band 42,34, and a Junior Rotarian. Orches ups 111- C 43,44, Instrmnental Small Groups 424, The R $71344le 4'? 1' .1 t ler 444, Pep Club 42,44, Quill and Scroll 444, Reserve 424 and Varsity 43,44 Football, and Track 42,3,44 fiiled HBob's" remaining time. CARSTICNS CUSICK FEILD LAMIH'IRTY LICXVIS MARTIN Payu Fifty -T4ll'08 . 1 . . 1 21 111, T 4 1 ' 11d Qol 44 54' th st she 1171 ap . As the first business manager and second editor 444 of The Rustler 434, JACQUELINE LAM- BERTY sharcd the headaches of 211. Uackie" was Black and Gold 434 collections manager 444, A Cappella Choir 434 president 444, Girl Reserves 42,44 vice-prcsident 434, and Vocal Small Groups 444 and French Club 434 member. Popular CHARLOTTE ANN LEWIS, Black and Gold 444 assistant editor, also held the editor- ship of The Rustler 444 in addition to being class vicc-president 43,44, cheerleader 42,3,44, and a librarian 444. Pop Club 42,3,44, Girl Reserves 42,3,44, Student Council 444, French Club 424, and Junior Orphcun1s444 comprised HToody's', extmcu ricular activ iHARLES the Black p Clhb School ' d c J4 of t ' mg; FURSBERU H EADRICK REYNOLDS RUMP r11 '1 1 "1111411111' 1.1""2' , x1 I .11 1 - 1.11 1411'," '1'1-111, NP 1 j' ,1 ,11'1x ' 1 1 I "V ' '1X' 1' :1! .1 1 1 . , 1X1 .1 1 '1 11'" . L ,1 11,1 .11.. 0 11' 211-: 51.,1 l1; 1 1 1. 111'111" 11"" 1,1" 111i left1 After 1111111111151 the rounds 10 1-111- ' 11' ' lect 11211111111115 f1-11 Rustler ads purchased by 11' 13111111101111. 11101111111116, Betty Bruce and Rose- mary Reynolds, collections managers, check l'hvir money in to Joan Nelson, who served 115 business nuumgor prior 10 11111101111111; editor. 1131111111'1 Marilyn Douglas, 1111: last of this ,0 111111-15 series of Rustler editors, types 111111 plans for tho 1'0111i11g edilinn while Adele Cal'sbons 2111111 Darlene Cusick begin one of 1 the must tedious of staff jobs1that of wrap- . 1'1 ping and mailin' 1 he enhangvs. V 1' 1; 1 . 1 ' v x V' 1' 112111 cxgcgcycg an'I th 11X 111 61111211 c111111ze'11jb 111151: 21 1111.; a 11111 ' 1 11111112 1211111, 51111 1t12 . .111 '1111'111'11 c1111:1'111'1f the 111111 111111111111111115 in t1' 11111111121111191121110' 11 ' 1111's: C1 btte A11 . 215 511111 1111111? 1112111 Nelsol 1513111115111111111 1:11 115; B11 1111 K1' 11121191111111111, 11 1i111' 1111111115. '11115 'ewais in 2111 11111111515111'1 Black G1'1111 11 1'5 1111-111 '65 511 111' 111211 511111 11111131 11' 1111 111161111 0111111111 11110 Of 1111' 5X11i111' W :L 5 t11'e 11111111111111 51111" 11505 11111 31 5111111111 1 111 1 3'1 novatio 111 the 9-13 511111 71-11111 1112111 '11 1121 111;: 1'1'1 5011111'5 picture in 11111 5111111111 1111111131311 1111 111'. activity 111 1111151 interest U1 1111'. 81 the 1944 Black 111111 91:1111. 11 11111611131 i; A111c11' 1. 11115 features 11'1111'11 11isti11f1u1'511 1t 111111 11 its 11111611ccc55111'5. 11111 1116 first time, 11in 1 11118 1101311 111211111 1111111 111C traditional 11111111 111111115 of black, 111'1111'11. 111' 1.1111111. The 11110 111 21 111110 cover, 1111111111111. is 11111 1110 only thing that 5615 11115 2111 , 111111 1 1 '111: 211111 Jimv 1 11139, 'Vcry 2111- 111 is 1' :11011511110 1111 Each 111111111 1111:1111. '1'11 Q1111 5112111116 10 1112111151111 1131:11111'1 '11111- 111i1-k1'ly-111111-k 111' 10111111110115 111111111110 11'110 111 11111011111111 1111 pm "111 typing: in Room 211 mount that Bunny I10" 1, 1 - Holiday and Marjorie Bul'gvngvr, not, 11i1-- lured, were putting; Black and 0111111 storivs into 511211111 11111- 11111 printer. 1111115.N1'11 1111115111c11111xt1'11ci11 11'11ic11111c 11 21.111112. 1111111111 511111 is set. 1111111151i11c this out 11111111111, c115t 111111111. 11111111111111 111111101' c21115 1111' 11 11115111055 512111 111111 this year 5 1111111111 1111c11 t11i1't1'0-11c 11-1' 0111! 111111115 indicates the painstaking care 11x111cise11 1'11 keeping an accurate 16111111 111 1111 11:11111c1115.111is 511111 1C11111'G61161161611- 5111.11115i11css manager includ 611 1111111 11215- 111111. assistant 111151111155 11111112111111 12111111611111 12111111111111.1'11111'c1i11115 111211111gc11; Adele Car- stens 1111111 Duane Ki'usc, 501111111 c111111ct111'5; .KCrmHnm'd nu Pam IVI'ffy-l'ii'd Lt. ' V lhaffey, 1 1, of A Corps, ' rally ml princi :Lviati 1011' , signo ' ,1 - in ow f ler, a paper ie on edited. 0w 3' Ma h a l in aUs boi a good one. 17 th Ilium, f 11 PmWfAv-an' N' '0 .i 1 v Olmsto Aaron ornton, 1 mi d Li 0 Forsbcrg, smallest staff had one of the biggest . C100 and his 5611, undertook and successfully com ' the job of selling more than $600 i1 advertising space to Fre- Guorge Brown, sports columnist for The Rustler; Collie Matson, Black and Gold sports tAt right my Ellen Kissell is busy wi no of countless jobs of a Senior Hig'l o l at of preparing dummy the of other staff members. , Junior High no editor, mwis, third edi- Just busy arc Jean ml or- hief, 'hcir pages mCi-cheu ts. They, more than any oth- dcscrve credit for making the 131ack and -101d1s $2100 budget a reality. And now as the hubhub dies and the turmoil ceases and the door of 211 closes, this yearis departing journahsts 1061 proud of whatever part they played in helping to perpetuate high schoo1 memories in the pages of the 19-14 Black and Gold, that book whose 625 copies have set a new allttimc sales record at Fremont. This hook, like 211, is 110 long- cr for staff members only. Members of the big; business staff needed this your by the, Black and Gold were Aaron mlitor; Bob Hahn, Rustler sports editor; and Bob McCunc ollc-half of tho writers of the a V . g'ossxpy HBare Facts," exchange ideas on how to solve the problems confronting them in writing their respective sports stories for the Black and Gold. Schmidt, Jeanne Kerrigan, Mary Lou Phelps, Dean Thornton, Abbey Juno u'hal1ey, Mar- jorie Johnston, and Duane Kruse, who await their turn as John Hashim, assistant business manager, checks Norman Jorgensems receipt llook. ,1, - 111119 10111111111101 ,1 ' , By Adele Carstens, 144 LYMA N ESKILSEN FRA NK 317111111 the 110011 111111st1e blew 011 Thursday their 1111103115131112111111115 113' they this year, :1 group 01 students and :1 teacher, 111511111e A1111 1 nidxgg 211 11'11 165 C111- 2111111e11 with book reviews a11111u11c11es, gath- lected :111 11011 11111111 over 11 t Student ered around 21 table 111 the school library to Reader. B11 1, 1171 se 11es1111115111111ty it is discuss 11'111c11 1100115 511011111 be purchased to choose, 111191;; 1 115 11111 11111111 there is a with the receipts 1110111 the preceding Penny 111111211111. Day. The group of students was the Stu- dent 111211101151 Board. The teacher was pet- . . , . ,1 1 0111 6115 '111 scr H11 111, 111 '11, H' 11 1'111' ite 311211112111 Bader 1A. 13., 1311111211111 C011ege1, 91? C 11 1 u t L C 1111 1111 1K Nancy 11 12111111, 111651110111; 11111 1161111, secre- 111111111111 ' 111' 1 High 11 11111 ca 11 11 V1101: 1 , . . out12111111110131'0111111121110 211:11am111121511319511911 $1 1211111; C1121111es Martm treasurer; 211111 11111 th SSeniorHigh11111121111'1115111111111011111 3115 " 4'41! L1e111e111eic1 1 1111111111111 111111 1101111 reviewer. C 2 1 g S ' Va 'lOther 111st semester 1101111 reviewers were R 11th 112111115 1esi1rlntio11 last summer. ,7 ; J ' n h 1 1? Helga 11111111, Eddie Sinner, 211111 1112111 10011111. , 9 g 1111 reviewers during the second semester The history of Penny Day 211111 the Student g1111c 312111111711 1 eg 21110, T11111 Rinde, 211111 Beth Readers' 13021111 is :1 c1111111211121t1vc1y short one H 61 11'1ku since it 1111116115 011111 101111 years. The 11111- 111 5e 01 PC1111 Da 7 i 1 1 1111 11 ' 11 11 11 111 . 1'e1111111r11 011 the 11?: $1 evbetf' 1110111121111501111 q iT1113111191111111111111 31211111 thL 1111211111 112111 11111011111 5 112 3 3 g: ' 11 111111111111?1111111:101111;: 51111111115 111. 1111111110111 .11 K 1 . - V 1 .. . 1 w 1x1 11e51121y 1111011 students v1111111t21111y glvc 111 Vs 1061;101de M, 1111111 l1111' 11mm 3 r .- . . X 131,011ey 11111 new books 15 11ece1vc11 every VVed- R, 1 1 Inspecting: reference books and 111agazines to see what additions : the, library 11011115 are first semes- 1 101- 1119111110115 of the Student Road- 111'sy BoardH-Nuncy Frank Charles Martin, Jim Feild, Eddie Sinner, Miss Marian Badvr, adviser, Jim 1 Heidem'eich, Joan Tooley, and 1 Helga Lenk. l'ugu 111,111-5111 Black and Gold pcllzl Choir t2,-U. Vuczll ups t-H. Student Council d Pep Club t0. rctty GRETCHEN GREFE's cfl'i- cicncy as a librarian t-U made her 1111 ideal secretary for Principal H. F. Mitten, a position to which she was named at the beginning of the second t semester. GrctChCIfs other interests 3. h F were Glrl Reserves t2,3,-'U and Gz-MJ A. A. m. Although LAURA ANN LYMAN was one librarian t-D who always read the Student Rczulcrs' Board's new- est selections, she was never :1 book- worm. Girl Reserves tZt and Dra- matics Gt also claimed some of her time. tAt righu I'lzu'l tholaml, Caro- lyn ldskilsvn, Frank Taylor, Char- lotte Ann Lewis, Doris Rinde, Phyllis Johnston, and Marilyn Diosl'vl gather around the check- ing dusk in order to got; books ready for circulation, one of the many jobs of the librarians. u Rugel- Bruxton, Ermageno Kortum, Dolores Tank, Doris Calla- lmnV Jim OKVOill, and Jim Coffey are a cross-section of those students who like to use the, library for a study room bvcausv of its outstanding collection 01' reference books. wt. t ';t'huHHll'HIlt'tll fr'nm Pugh 151'.ft,x'-.S'i.1j t ' i , v. t . ",s't ta" V High guitc :1 mllcctiou of pcnnics-38,500 3. ' qt; them. With this $385 quite 21 collection Hf t ont-lqulgS wig purchased. Amung the more thzm q: t' 2 x 200 'ncw titles on the shelves are 'tCartoon yt-J Savulcadef' "Tarawa: The Story of a 4' x', - lettleia HAHTITC Grows in Brooklyn? "The 71 Story 0T George Gershwin? "Lfndcr Cover," ijpunish at Sightf "A Pictorial History ,, n v Wot the Movies," and ttThc Iijt'yptiau Cross Mystery? Quite a collection indeed! tAt lt-fU Vulnplvto approval is written on the faces of Jim Heid- vm'vich, Grl-tchon Grefo, hYuu- notlu imGl'and, Laura Ann Lyman, Marilyn L'nkvl, Jack Huughn, Merle t'lzampnvy. and Miss Mal'- izln Radel- us they inspx'ct lho Stutlvnt Roadvm' Board's latest selections. Page I'hifly-Sl'wn "Any Gum Today? By Jeanne Kerrigan, ,45 11s laughing 211111 121111111;1 51111101115 1101111911 0111 01 their 511L111 1111111011 classes 11115 year. 1111211 11111 111051 01' 111C111 1111111; about first? Their 165511118 1011 111C 11CX1 11211? Don't be silly! The 111'?" 111 111211 11111111151 11181? 711112113 oven 511119111 11'11211 111111? X1111. 10011 01 1101111511. 511 11 was 0111y 112111111211 111211 empty 510111211115 11111111-1111111111' 11-11 111cm 10 111C 513110013 C0111- 1111552113' 1111 11111 11151 11001.. A111": 111W 1111111111111 1111- 111111111611. 01111 01 1111.- 111051 1111-0110111 11111-5110115 1111211111 was '1A11y 54-11111 1011211511, 11 :11 :1113' 11111e 21 5111121111 01 1101111111 was 111-11111. 11 was 11cc2111sc 501111: 101'- 1111121111 1111111'11111211, 11111-11 01115121111 vigilance, 112111 1118CHY01T11 21 511.211' package. Always 2112111211111: 1110111111, 111111 11111 111111 111101115" 211111 11011 1.111111 :1 12110110115 51111111111 0111111 52111511' 11111151111 111111 1111111- 51154'21111111 11011;:11111115 011 2111 011215101131 112111111 11211. Miss 111-1111 111111111, 1'011111115511113111111-111111. 1101111111 11211111 2111 VCELY 10 54-111 11110111111 1100115 10 111.111 11w 81111121118 11011-11111. 31111 was 11351511111 :11'11-1' 511110111 111' 11.111111? 31111111111111 211111 :11'1'11111 31113121112111 211111 211 110011 11y Cur- 111111 15111111112111. D0110111y 10115611, 211111 Mary Raylc. P1111? IWIIy-lfiyhl No, this picture is no! advertising the 1111m- key 111-1 in 11 coming" circus. Nuithor is it ovidom'o of a now lym- of prollistoric 1mm. I1 merely shows happy- go-lurky Collie Matson making tllv most of an extra large bito 01' s u g a r 1-, 1! doughnut while mullsing Audrey Meredith and Arvillu McMahau with his clowning. During 1110 football season. the excited and 111111111111;r crowds could buy p011 corn and "11111165" 1110111 1116111111115 01 11111616111 organiza- tions. 8011161111165, 111 1116 111151 1111211111113 cand- 1611 2111111105 0011111 110 112111 by 21 few lucky fans; but 1111: supply was always exhausted early. At 1121511111112111 games, however, hungry root- Crs 112111 10 1611121111 hungry as 21 sufficient supply 01 wares 11011111 1101 be 011121111c11 10 5611. 5111110 1111: war began, 1110 21111011111 of candy. gum. 211111 51111112111 111-1115 111211 can be secured 101 521111 11215 1101-11 1111111111511111g 121011 year. Di111i111511i111r 1011 21111: the profits 111211 0111111- 2111111' w011111 11c 111211115. chcrthdcss. 11115 C0111- 111155211'y 1'011111111cs 10 1111111111111 21 1111211 scrvicc 10 1110 5111001. E1g111y-11v1: pcr c0111 0f the pr01'11s 11110 111- 11111111 1211111 y1211 211110111: tight scl1001 0rg21111- 221110115. 1111' figures 1011 111C 211110111115 10 11c 11151111111111111 101111113 year will 1101 be ready 1111111 511111111111. 11111 211 11111 111111 01' 11111 51111001 511211. 01 19-12-13 1111' 50111101110115 1111111011 $211.11 ; 11111 1111111115, $30.54: 211111 1111- 5111110115. $173. A1110111115 2111011011 10 1111111 141011115 11111;:1-11 1110111 $28.35 10 $98.04. '11111- 1011121111 111g 11111-1111 1111 c1111, which was $164.20, went 11110 21 1115111111: 1111111 111211 11215 1111111 1151-11. 1120111 year 10 111211: 111 purchase 11111111111111111 rang- ing 1110111 21 511165 51211111 :11 1110 Bell Street 1001112111 111-111 111 21 110111111111111011 11211110 211111 11110110131111111. And So They Did By Mary Ellen Kissell, V4 'tlllademoiselle president." HOtli, mzulemoiselle. Qu'est ce que destV "tile proposeivllmy do you say that we'? Oh, I tan't talk this. 1 move that we have a party to top all our activities.v And so they did! 011 March l0, they all joined in the fun at a banquet at Petrowls Cafe. tho is the Uthey"? XVhy, members of the French Club, of course. This Club, the foreign language department's only organi- zation, was open to any student enrolled in either of the two advanced French classes. lVlectings were conducted duringr class on alternate Fridays. At the outset these meetings consisted prim- arily of a business session conducted in French. As students became more proficient in speaking the language, games, contests, and special reports were. added. That the French Club has an appeal all its own is shown by the fact that four seniors made it their only activity. These were Hubert Coats t2,3y. Delores Lovell t2,3l. Virginia Kingry t2,3y, and Vernon Boles t-H. The latter three all majored in foreign languages. An important part of almost every French Club meeting" was the special report. Here Marilynne Miles holds the interest of .loAnn W'ulff, Mary Ann SWanson, linger Bruyton, Delores Mint- ken, Anita Schnlvbel, Vernon Boies, Na- dine Brown, Phyllis Adams, Delm-is Strong, Jackie Keating, Arviliu Me- Mahun, and Mariiou Schulte. "JlW BOXES COATS K I N GRY LOVELL From time 10 time, the two divisions' offi- cers met with Miss Dorothy Bittinger, their sponsor, for an exchange of ideas. These officers were Doris Rinde and Marilynnc Miles, presidents: Doris Callahan and Joyce Sievors, vice-presidonts; Dorothy Jensen and Gloria Anderson, secretaries; Jack Czlwood, nut pictured, and Eileen Hepperly, treasurers. Pagv FifIy-Ninv Win, Lose, or Draw 4M By Robert Johnson, 144 X t r Y 1? Captions by Charles Martin, ,44 3 11AM. JlAll N jUII VSUN MARTIN MCDUIFFISE tYIS N ER Possessing a keen sense of humur and a smile for evervolle, jACK LOGAN tA-X. B., Hast- ings Collegej won a spot 111 the hearts of all through his work as boysy physical education in- 1 - structor and 21 ' ta ' 21 2: ' c There was 111a11puwe1 gztlmre at I111e111011t th1s ho t1 w C11 0f EOOHN 1, INSkCtbmy and d . tennis. year when 1001112111 DlilCllCC begun one week t hefme schoryl opened w1111 nearly 51xty boys reporting: I5$eea11se mmst 01 the ezt11d1dates had not yet completed the1r 511111111e11 Jobs, After school hours EDWARD SCHNABICI. pre-sehnul conditioning drills were held duv UL 50., ?hgillaud .Collcg'c; M.- 5C" Colorado State 11153; UK evening hours. jefore 101ng Couches Lollege 0 ht neatmm was dswstdnt football coach, 1' 1' I U 1 ,1'11 F 1 R 11 1,11 1 he"111e 'UIX- head truck coach. and H1-Y sponsor. Dunng school :Mx 40531- d f A t t 1f 16 f4 t hours he was a popular teacher of 111athen1atics, 1011s to see the1r Charges 111 actmn. At last chemistry. and aeronautics. the date of the openingr tilt arrived. By blasting: hVest Point's Cadets 20 tn 7 111 the kick-wfl' gmne of the Schedule, the new Tiger squad glittercd with possibilities 11f becom- ingr 21 putential gridinm threat. 1111 it 11115111 111111! the next week that they 111111; displayed their 11He11sive power by 011k Classing Crete 13 tn 0 under 21 hut afternoon 51111 to cup the first 'ltiger Victory 111 111111' tCnnlimml m1 Page ,Yil'ly-th'rd After a rough serhmnag'e at the Linden prue- liee field, Coaches Logan and Schnabel dis- euss with the boys the weak points which must be remedied to keep the fighting fltigers :1 gang of victorious Tigers. LOGAN SCHNAUEL Page tS'iJ'ly-Ulw The Scoreboard 20-11051 1'0i11t ................ 7 13 Crete .......................... 0 7110111211111 11c115011 ........ 13 128130115 101111 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 12, 407813111ir ........................... 6 010111211121 North ,... 0 7-C011111111115 .................. 37 '1 32851111111911 ................... 13 . 0731111111111 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 34 1-- O 131 122 1 1 1111111111 1"ItIiICM.1N 1 Page .S1i.rly-'11'ztto WK, tCnnlium'd 11-0111 Puma .Yixly-Onzj engagements with the 11L-VL'r-sz1y-Llie Cardi- 112115 It was at this ear1V' stage 01 the sea- 5011 that the team L8V'iL1L811t1y hit its 110111 DCFfOIlllElllCC.1:5116C1311y did Bob Buhhcit, jack PfingstmL Lou Semrud, 21nd Ewald 11"L8iche L10111011strate outstanding ability in their DOsitions. Excitement continued at the meal which followed 21s the team unanimous- 1y elected 1.011 Semrad 721ptz1i11 101' the re- 11121111L1er of the season. Although they did their Litmust to rack up 21 third straight victory, 15rL1111011t High's 111;:ch wcrc nuscd out by Omaha Benson's 11111111ics in 21 13 t0 7 11:1ir-1'21iscr. Benson swept the Tiger ends silly while the Gold's first serious threat bounced off 21 brick wall 011 the six- inch 11116211311111? to SL015 at this i11ca1 time 1110 entLd 21 tic or win for tth 110ga11111c11.C1111iL1 Matsrm 54111111 and 1 101d McDuffec, cm! 11 01121.1 thLir best. Ton much 1n'L'rcut1fiL1L-11LL' resulted in 21 111111111 defeat for the Black 211111 Hold the followingsr Friday. Only by coming through with 21 sec- mld 112111 1:111y was Frcmunt 211116 to gain 21 12 to 12 tic with the underdog eleven 1110111 nationally known Boys Town. 1t V16 0110 o1those nights when :1 kicker could have. he- tatcd the mttmmc. Aitei 1C 1111111" thc V21111L of serious practice and L1Ltc1111it1ati011, the Fremont griLlrlcrs t121VL11L1L1 to Blair whcrc LCnulinuz'tl 1111 110.111, 1811.1'11'470111'1 hmgr'h? 1.1111, 1113ADRICK,IIUSCH JENSEN KP. L1 LR AND Lilli. LI: TO leliill'lli JXUBBICRT, CARLSON, KL'Cizlx'i , MATSUX, SlCMlx'All, AND STOUT. . 0? ROBERT BUBRERT, a mid-year graduate whose consistently fine blocking made him a mainstay in the Tiger line, named football as his favorite ac- tivity while in school. A member of the Reserve 0,230 and Varsity Ml Football squads, HBobll could often be found at the skating rink when net busy at school 01' work. Pfc. CARL JOSEPH CARLSON, U. S. M. Ce that's the way ttJoe" has been signing his name since his mid-year graduation. The Marines' gain was Fremontls loss; for Joe, 21 Junior Rotarian whose ability in both Football 00 and Swimming CZ,3,4l won him varsity letters, had a wide range of interestsePep Club tZl. Band M,Zl, Orches- tra kIZX Hi-Y t2,3l, and F Club Mill. By lettering; in Football Ml FRANCIS KUCICRA Climaxed a lengthy high school gridiron career begun in David City. A newcomer to Fremont this year, ltKnChll was also a member of the Re- serve Basketball 00 quintet. His ability in Football Ml and Reserve Basket; ball t2,3l plus a distinctive journalism style ate forded MELVIN MATSON 2111 excellent hack- g'round to be sports editor of both The Rustler Ml and the Black and Gold Ml. A junior Rolarizm and member of Pep Club tZl, A Cappella Choir OHM, Hi-Y tSl, and F Club OH, t'Collie'y was also secretary-treasurer 0t his class during his sophomore year. A regular fellowethatls LOUlS SEMRAD, Foot- lwll Ql captain OD and a top notch Basketball 03,0 forward who began his athletic career by playing Reserve Football and Basketball lZl. A11- othcr field '11 which Flioufl a junior Rotarian. was prominent was music since he was leading,' French horn player of the Band. Orchestra, aml Instrumental Small Groups for three years. His other activities included French Club Gl and F Club, of which he was vice-president t3l and president 00. Unassuming JOHN STOUT, whose pzu'tieipation in Swimming t2,3,4l earned him an F Club t3,4l membership, was also active in Intramural Bl, Reserve Football t2,3l, and Track t2,3,4l. HJOhlmy', will be especially remembered for his place kicking ability while a member of the Var- sity Football 00 squad. llugv Silery-Yilzrw XVEICI l 12, AND tYILSON. Hfmm'mmd from Pam: tSii.1'ly-'Iiww they chalked up a uneasided 40 t0 6 win which revauled Johnny Stout as the sorely needed converter. Played in an almost steady rain, the game with Omaha North resulted in a 0 t0 0 dead- lock. Long broken field scampers by Fre- mont's H'eiehe and Northis Dick Skog were the thrills of the game. On the following tVednesday Fremont Tigers received the shock of the year when Columbus, given only outside chances by sports scribes "in the know," surprisingly thrashed the Ben- gals 37 to 7 to cop the F Clnb-C Club truphy for the second consecutive year. Fre- n10nt hit pay dirt in the first three minutes, but thereafter the whole aspect reversed it- self with shocking swiftness. LEFT T0 Ritznr: TUCKER, PFINGSTON, 1.1-:w1s. After this debacle the gridders had a ten-day rest before they again strutted their stuff in the last home game by overwhelming Schuy- ler 32 to 13. Since the last of the 32 points were racked up immediately after the half- time intermission, the second string and Re- serves took over for experience. Two long high passes furnished Schuyler's counters. After the first snow of the year had cramped practice sessions. the Loganmen journeyed to Norfolk 0n Armistice Day only to have the tanthers plow across the goal line in every period and walk Off with a 34 t0 0 vic- tory. But as the Fremont players walked Off the field with their bruised and aching mus- cles. not one regretted havingr been a mem- ber of the 1943 teamewin, lose, or draw. XYhen Coach Jack Logan selected his 1943 grid squad, no one ever dreamed that at the season's end every 0111- of the twcnty-five would letter. They are, left to right, first row: Freeman, Eidam, Wilson, Lee, Tucker, Matson. Haslam; Brown and Tanke, student managers; second row: H'isner, Ball, Carlson, Pfingstun, Headriek, Lewis, Martin, Hahn, Bubbert; third row: Coach Logan, Johnson, Jensen, Hoseh, KVeiehe, MeDuffee, Kueeru, Semrud, Stout, Keller, Assistant, Coach Schnabel. Page Silrfy-an' L. I By learning fundzunentuls correctly this year, those, Junior High boys of Coach Charles Lenihan will be the gridiron teams of 1947 find 48. heft to right, first row: Chupp, Lewis, Carlson, Yost, Kup- fel', Kaarstad, Keller, Gaeth, Johnson; second row: Fruistad. Kohlhot', Riehardson, Landholm, Hen- rickson, McGee, Kindler, Nelson. Graille, VVennstedt; third row: Coach llenilmn, Reber, Russell, Shadal, Hoffman, Bader, Rump, Hemenwuy, Poole, Rice, Bahde, Ostrund. c N r A 5. t serves. The first game, played in Fremont The Had It , $ onuOCtOl'RW 5, Ended with. 'lTekamah 011 top , 7 ter. The Purple and gold Seconds made a 9 their totichdowh late in the fourth quarter By Bob McCain, ,46 whkn, aftfir the Tiget Cubs had made'i goal , x liiierstand for four downs,tthey capitalized on 211v offside? penalty that gave them an extra Altl 0 l 02 h HO r' .1 ,1 57311 't' . i1 th- e i r , l1 ugl C m xmu JL 15k 5 dltu L dov'vn. 'lhrec weeks later when they played 194:3 Reserve season with twenty-seven boys ..i.. g r. wt'..; on his squad, he had little to be happy about t 2 M TIdelnjlh' etheg Frekiyont lxeseiveb weie since thev were as a group the younoest ilifglll deluded: thngwtime by a much larger . J ., . V a , .1. A'l - Tiger Cubs in recent Fremont High historv. y 11141g1n than in me previous game. TIK'Bmt county boysflgretaekinguup four touchdowns -wll1iee of which came in the last half, ran over t , Reserves Q5 t0 0. In addition to Yet by the end of the season these same fel- lows had proved themselves to ;have What will be Wanted when the, time to select next f. t 1y H J J J i A 5 i - i i ' A year s Varsrty arrlveS. .6 these 'kehululetl games. the Ixeberve: suited , up WIth the Varsity, and went into action The schedule eonswted 01 only two games. against the first team elevens of Blair, lVest both 0t which were with the Tekamah Re- Pomt, and Schuyler. 5 fungi sum". mini 2 i ; i' S 'm; m; lmdies and gentlemen: In this corner we have the, Reserves of 1943. From left to right. they are: first row: Holl, R. Slmda, Uutbirth, Vl'ells, Higgins, Tarr, Eaton; second row: Tanke, Vl'iegeri-t. Fitzpatrick, lVieland, Milliken, Hawley, Mi-Cune. Osti'uml, Carroll, Cunninghznn, Rump; third row: K. Shanda. student manager, Hartsoek, Jaeobsen, Kueeru, Mitten, Sevreun, Smutz, Chupp, Sinner, Cook, Peterson. Coach Howard Jensen. Page Sery-Fizrc MFDL'FFICIC HA II N BALL For two years lanky aml liknhlc RODNEY BALL was 0110 of the 111ai11stays of the Basketball t3,-H squad, Of Rod it may zllsu he said he was 21 natural athlete hcczmsc he lcttcrt-d in Football Hi and Golf t3,-H. Pep Club t2,3.4i, French Chih tZL The Rustler Hi, class ViCk'-1H'CSidCllt tli, F Club Hi, and Black and Guld Hi rounded out 110de activities. Page Si.rly-Si,v The great interest which genial LEONARD BISHOP always had in Reserve Basketball t3,-H made him :1 valuahlc furward. Lennard, whose hobby centers around hunting and othcr outdoor sports, was also active in Intramural LB and Dramatics Hi. This year's varsity teams were blessed with an A-l student 1iia1lagcr in GEORGE BROXVX, who earned his first letter in Golf t3,-H as 21 junior. Xthn not busy in the cage. "Buster" was turning out sports columns for The Rustler Hi or attend- ing Black and Gold Hi, F Club GAL Pcp Club Hi, and Hi-Y 51M meetings. This year's lending scnrcr and forward in Basket- ball t3.-H. ROBERT HAHN was outstanding not only in athietics but also in school activities. "Bob." whose trademarks were his ufuzz" cut and 'coon skin capy demonstrated his versatility in spurts in Intramural Oi. Tennis t3.-'H, and Re- serve tSi zmd Varsity Hi Football. In addition to being an F Club t3.-H. Pep Club M.SL Student Readers. J.oard t3i.2111d French Club tl,3i mem- ber. t'ilnh" was also a librarian t3i, Black and Gold assistant editor Ht. Hi-Y tlt viccmresident t3i and treasurer Hi. Junior Rotarian, and sports editor of The Rustler OD. The, pupnlztrity of LLOYD MCDUFFFJC, honor- ary captain 11f this year's squad, duringr hoth the Basketball MAW 21nd Fnuthall Hi seasons also extended tn his work in Track Ht. Intramural Bi, F Club t3,4i, 211111 lli- Y t-H. This popular- ity was easily traceable to 1111c thinusn Duffy's " teamwork at all times. XV hen DI NNIS7 UxOV F. C Junior Imtarian and F Chih t3.-M memhcr. icccived his call us 2111 Army Air Corps cadet 211. the end of the first semester. Fremont High Inst an outstanding ath- lete who hogan his CEII'CCF by playing: Reserve Football t2i and Reserve Basketball tli. As a guard on the Valsitv Basketball 6-H squad, handsome HDenm did a handsome job. Black and Gold In Black and White 207 '1X1 11113411111 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 15 28 7511i1111111' 23 302EXYCSt P111111 ................ 20 22a0111211121 C1:11111211 ........ 35 32723101110111 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 37 121-71 41111111111 N1111111C2151 20 3022;51:11113'11111 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 32E-D21Vi11 City .. 5222131311 ......................... 36 47 "223101-112 .......................... 37 31220111211121 North .......... 24 151511011 BROWN 211110111211 132E31711112111121h 37--Cr11111111.111s 37m-1Va1100 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 30 ' 35 7011121110. 111115011 ,,,,,,, 45 0" the FlBld 207131115 T111111 .............. 3-1 District T11111112u11111t 32,-.1212151111g5 .................. 42 01 Friendly Strife 21s? To X1 1t1 seven 1M1Q11 11E lirunont 1121 1x0? Ki111111151161113 .1C11qu1 1121 11 2ng1191 1211161' 1E; 11., gaugl-iflszts 1111011C:111111thb111' 1111- 1 I1.11'21Cf'5'3; 16 111111011C,110 Ch 12111111 1129131115 supelv f161g;11211:UL1178113uf11110k was so good thht 1121 at E em too 1;i ky' to 1 fgo 0111i 1111 21 - 1111111 211111 schedilk: 11111011116116216111 1011 thC1 a 111mng1411cr11t . 2 1 , 1.. C $11.12 ' 1. 711M. 111 the fii"st ti1t which E1C111014L2wui1 201'I'Ct11j' 15, the Arhnggton five nuantmliCd a narrowk 11 1 - lead 1111 h ftune' D111i11g 11111: last two ' Eran t11e engals. tightelkad thC1i1 11Cfe1lsive 1 11 1 11121y tCmuchl 2m extefht "thattzAihanpn 111 net- ' 1 ' ting 011 V hree points lost 115 lead. The r- '1 1 ' 1 11ightC211'11With SC1111ne1wwag a sccsaw battle ' '1 1 With 0111V thirty 511L01111E 11311 1511111l Hahn and . . ' T0111 Mil'liiigh sCored baskets that gave F1 C-' 111011t its 28 to 23 victory. The 1111:2118 11111111 1 opponent of thaxigea'Son V1121s 1Vest Point 21 ' quintet that Eav'e thy BegEals little 111111111101 1 as they took 21 30 td 20 W111. ColleCtinE nine 11 and eleven points respectivefy :IxocHSaH 2111111 ' 11211111 carried the 111111111611. , ' y. The Ch11ist111as 86215011 brought vacxaLidniftC ., a 2111 students except the 12151161111:fo Who 1.11r ceived an invitation to 11112111 0111211121 Cmtwl 111 21 curtain 1'21ise1 11111116 Omaha- Biigham Young tilt. The Tigers 1101111 11121y; 1111311611 E11011 against the shonger Eagles, 11111 t111y couldn't find the range in 111C 35 to 22 11155. scamm- JENE 2N 11201111111101! 011 Page 51-11111-5151le WROE SEMRAD Page 51.111.1'25011511 C1 jinglm 1 1 ICCUNE iTalk ELLER ' e y X1531, ,1 1,9 M 1;! '-15;Pd;j y 1 fTT1C0'I'f7ffM 11g, i The 11igl of '1'11aQ1-71d0und Freln1c6 g .011ee a 111 c late rallyoLQ lek 1011111t sh 1 17 11:1ng a11 ,time. 11t 32. Pacing fj It w Tolk 37 a1 V111 th ' $12;er111 th eonte were Lou e,111rad, 7 fB ll 11d fxlahlllgwl 011 Nye boast- 1;: one 01X 11 st teams in e state,ea111e J 1 next 011 the ; X Cf 1tewP11di10 O 0 14, the game was 111 1 thiek' e in he last quarter when abital eityihoys grabbed a six point lead. 1sive work of Lloyd Meanfee and 311111661 stood out. Then came those two weelxs 11he11 the head- lines lead: Fremont Cage Squad Swamps Schuyler 111 Winning Tilt 30-12," uFremont Wins Over David City Cagers in 3222 Tusslefl ttFremont High Hands Blair 52-36 Loss in Cage Tilt? UHahn Sets Face in Tiger XVin From York," and "Fremont Jars North", The headlines told much, but one thing stood out about which they could not tellaeourtesy from a winner. From York, whose team later captured the Class B ehaln- pionship at the state tournament, came a letter commending the fine spirit and gentlemanly conduct of Fremontis represen- tatives. 111 the conflict with York, which Fremont won in a 47 to 37 upset, Hahn ran amok, collecting 21 points in shots from all points 011 the floor. With those five consecutive wins to their credit. the T igers prepared for Tekainah, a team undefeated in nine games. The pell- mell style of play of the invaders eventuallV tired Fremont's eourtmen. who finally lost 36 to 32 after leading several times. A week passed before the Fremonters took to the bIILLIKEN MITTEN Angloor again. This time the opponent was an arch rival, Columbus, with the F Club- C Club trophy at stake. The Maroons' superiority 011 free throws and the fact that . Ball and Hahn fouled out when needed most accounted for the loss, 47 to 37. The following five days featured two thrill- ers. The first presented the W7211100 VVar- riors, who were really after the Tigers' sealps. The tilt resulted in a 37 to 35 victory only through a brilliant rally led by Dave Mitten and Selnrad. Omaha Benson 11111- nished the opposition in the other encounter. With Ball. MeDuffee, and Milliken all eliminated 011 the four foul ruling, the Black and Gold dropped the contest 45 to 35. The last game of the schedule was at Father Flanagan's Boys Town. As the usually good 110011 play of the squad was muddled by the Boys Towners' Close defense, the final score of 34 to 20 was larger than expected. nFremont Loses to Hastings at Columbus" was exactly what sports scribes had pre- dicted would happen in the first round of the district to111111a111e11t at Columbus. This tourney game was the grand finale, espec- ially for MC'Duffee Sennad Hahn and Ball the senior members of the squad The lour accounted 10112111 but one of the 32 points collected by the team in the 42 to 32 loss. Thus ended the season, and although it could not be counted a highly successful one, it served the purpose General Douglas MacArthur had in mind when he said, U011 the field of friendly strife are sown the seeds Which in other years on other fields will bear the fruits of Victoryfl Faye Sixty-Eiglzt Good Season, Boys! By Rodney Ball, V4 After the Reser 'es dumped Blair 32 to 16, Coach Arnold Edmiston's face carried a smile as wide as if his proteges had won the state title. Such a smile was not out of piZlCC; for the Reserves' coach had a right to be pleased with the improvement his boys had shown since their first practice. Prior to the Blair game the Cubs had hreezed past West 'Point 21 to 9 and blasted Kennard 32 to 8. Although the Nuhbins were in a high pitch about the Lincoln Northeast game, the Rockets succeeded in adding Fremont to their long list of Victims. The Rockets' nine points in the closing four minutes were the deciding factor in the 29 to 18 score. Next 011 the scheduIe came Schuyler. Byron Krasne proved to he the main cog in the victory wheel as the Seconds took this game 26 to 18. After a loner rest the Reserves next squared off against an aggressive Omaha North ont- fit. Completely baffled by the height prob- lem, the Cubs couldn't find the solution un- til the fourth quarter; but their itu was cut short as the game ended 21 to 18. Fol- lowing this tilt. Fremont was host to Teha- niuh for what proved to he the. most hectic battle of the year. As the final buzzer rang, the score stood 23 to 23. After two overtimes in which each team scored a basket, the sud- den death rule was invoked. At this point Francis Kuve'a came through with the base lx'C1 which gave Fremont its 29 to Z7 victory. In order to meet Columbus, their arch rivals, the Nuhhins again took to the road This tilt was :1 slow-nioving. ltmuseoring' affair which ended with Fremont 0n the short end of 21 17 to 14 score. In thumping XVahoo 26 to 11. the Cubs again bounced into the win column. Then came lireinont's final loss. This time it was a 22 to 14 one to Omaha Benson. After it the Cubs didn't hurry into the dress- in;r room; instead they sauntered toward it slowly. As they did so, they saw Coach Ed- niiston There was a new grin and twinkle in his eye which seemed to say, HGood sea- son, boys, and don't pay any attention to anyone who says it wasnt" Those who made the Cuth cage season a Success this year were Follie Matson, John Rump. 111111-011 Jueobsen, Leonard Bishop, Byron Krasne, Lyle Dirrim, Jim Rousey, Bill Hawley, Dale, Mundy, Earl XVlegei-t, Bob Hart- soek, Glenn Coulter, Bob tt'ihbels, Eddie Sinner, and Coach Arnold Edmiston. Page .Siixfy-Niuc a NU g-igho 'iifln'csvyl'fiilg the Jun- ior i'iilSH, Byron, Kmsne, Jeanr' Mot;cf.,rvl'a mid Aaron Schmidt dii- playt'd alfahility us Cheeriead that pl'UTOtiv they will make an id in! s:-'ni0:!.trio. 3 x4 iAt righn The spotlight for the year fell upon the Senior Class' cheerlead01-seChal-lotte Ann Lew- is, Gone Muir, and Marilyn Doug- las; for it was their leadership which made the st-udcntsi voices . hoaI'Se and throats sore. Sparkling; eyes and happy counte- nances show to some extent the pep Patty Ruppert, Clinton Spang- ler; and Marilyn Legge demon- sti-atmd during their first year of chqel'leading. f, x :3; X DECKER Q! JACUPKE JOHNSON . ta . A 5; W Ski REIS RUPiERT X?- i 4 . . Page S'U'L'cnly M'IFJLLV W WW Wirw thv M 6 $ $HR. Their Heroes---0ui Heroes By Marilyn Douglas, I44 Coming tn Fremont from Missouri Valley. 1111121. during her juninr 3'0211' didn't seem to hinder NOI xNItX JEAN DECKER; 1111' she played 21 prominent part in 170p Club 13.41, Girl Reserves 141, 211111 Rod 112111'5 life. Popular as 21 cheerleader 11 1 " peppy MARI- lYX DOLGLXS displayed 21114L111121l 21111011111 171 vim 21.1111 1igor 1111011 5111;- 1211111111 The Rustler 141 editorship. Nor was this 2111 that HlJuug" LliLl, since l,"D l'alliPS. Which were held before every her interests won- 218 diversiliml 215 1101' 21ctivitics4- homo "IOthiH and basketball game, usually A CaDDclla Choir 12.3511. Vucal 81112111 Groups ilWlUdOd 51153111113 CIPVOP SkitS. Ludicrous 141. Studcnlt Readers' 311211-11 131' Student Cunn- clothes invarlably added Sp alkle and amuse- cil t4 , 211111 Girl Reserves 13.3.41. ment. ARLENE ,lsXCL'PKE. PL-p Club 141 member. 'can he 6111121111 happy by llCl'SCll- 111' in 21 L'mel. 1efore accepting 21 position at the Stephens N21- ti011211 Bank this year, HCup" 11215 21 Girl Reserves 1241, Dramatics L31, 211111 Black and Gold 131 wm'l'cr. 4 - - - 1 LlL-vci' 211111 Witty 1'21111L-s at which CVCl'yOIlC Pep Club 11:15 fortunate in having: D1 I I'Y 11L-c21111c hoarse Irving: t0 011t1'ell his neigh- " 'WJ ,1 4 '- J I JCIIiiRSOR 1mud 111131111le 11111.11L2u. 1111 1111 6.11; 1.11115 Game Nights when students sat U1 1V'E15 1111 1C 011 y 11C iV tlngSd XVUYC 111i 1 . 1 ' ' 1. U 1 . ,0. 1 u 1 , . - Reserves 0341 and b. A. :1. 2.31 11,411111. s01-11L. 111111 then 011L 211111 only 1 . . . Others sitting by themselves but watch- For three 11115 L11LLrle 1111110 211111 1111 Club worc ing "their" heroes become Hour" heroes. the major activitiLs of easy- Lu in . Iricutlly GICNIC . MUIR HL 1li1iLlLLl 111121t timL 11215 left 2111111117: 1 . 11i-L3.11 RCSCYVC Football 131. Student Cmm- 'buch events are 11121116 11161111'11'211119 101' the cil 131. The RUFHCY 1.31, 111111111 Orphcum 1.21. 211111211111 high schuol student because 01 0116 211111 Black 211111 111.1111 141 1111119411611! llccausc Of her organizatiullztl ability, VIOAN NELSON was 1111 111031 PW Ullh SCCWWIV 13,1 llL'uLlinL: thc 1.111111111111111 line of 11111 211 Frc- 211111 presulcnt 141. As 11115111055 111211121gc1' 211111 c1114 ' 1111' of '1110 Rimlcr 141 "111" 21111111 21 swcun'l 11214 1110111 High this 1'1'211 11910 1110 dumlc K161" thcr to her mp. A Cappclln Choir 1.7.3141, 11113211 1111, SCIVICC 13211111 1111119; 11167412111111 Pf 311211.? 81112111 1111111115 13.41, Girl Rvsm'vcs 13.31. 211111 14011 lllt'lDS, 211111 1110 16D Clubs live 0111- Hluclc and 1111111 1:41 cmnplctLd the roster of 1101' L'Lxrsiilmm Nelsnn. president; David 1111C- ilCUVltleS- 1121111, ViCCjWCSiLlClll ; Shirley Eskilscn, secre- There's one thing that miulc 01.11: REIS. 11111'21- 1211111; WHY A1111 MYUKCR 11'1218111'01'; 311d mural 12.3.41. different 1111111 1111111 scninrs. 01c Jenn Rump. 1'21113' c112111'1112111. ALlVISLI's t0 the 11215 21 P611 L111l1 11161111101 111111115; 1115 thrL-L- yL-211's group were 31111 00111316 Btlrgcr 21nd Bliss in high school. PIIYIlIS lLLTPPliRT is 1111 kind of 11111 111211 1111111115 that 0111; so much L2111 11L 111.110 in 21 gixul 911011 21maunt of time 1: chtcd tn thL 1 L11 Club this 11211 i she genterul 2111 her 2"1ttL-11.ti1111x 111 it Phils" prL-1- Marjorie l1160011. Hour" heroes will he clscwhcrc. But that 11111 11c 01 51112111 COIISCQUCHCC because ions aCtIYltlcS 112111 been 6'1. .1- 11 Liiil Rc- they'll know the slogan of their 1101151615 will scnes 121, 211111 Dramatics 1171. 211112118 116 V-I'C-T-OvR-Y. Page 18111710111131-0111' KM the low hurdles, NORMAN 1d Truck H,Z.3i t0 bu his favorite Sh 1"was11't itircly sports minded i-Y U was 0L1 for Truck t-D and Intrmnural , DONALD RULE mzulc it a practice to be on he honor roll. Before cuming t0 Fremont, uD011" participated in Rescrvc Basketball CH. Intramural H,?H. 121ml 2,3. and Drumatics LU th Dun- lap, Iowa. One boy whu thoroughly enjoyed Truck LN al- though he ncvcr lettered in it was KENNETH TANKIC. 17 Club t2,3.-H member. But there was one spurt in which "Kenny" was top notch and that was Sxximming t2.3,4i, Hc climaxed his career this y'zlr by winning all four of his back- stroke races. ROBERT iVISNER. nifty 880-3'ard runner. was a giltxcd'z'c :iwct in Truck i3.-U U 'loh's" aggres- Six'cnt-Ss :15 an end alsu cumcd him a spot on the Varsity Iiomball f3,-H dcvcn. Besides sports. t th" played in the Bunrl 0,2,9, took Drumatics tSi, 21ml bclungcd t0 Hi-Y t3g-U. KARLIN RI'LIC TANKE WISNICR April 21-hCuhimhus Invitational. Chuck Martin wins first in the 440- vnrd dash. April ZUh-Omahu Invitational. Tom Milli- . o ' ' ken tics fur first in the high 0 0 I'll I jump. May Sriiircmont Invitational. ? ? 7, May friliitcrstate lnuguc Meet. ? By B017 Hahnh 44 May iZhISiStatc Moot. ? F ? On your marks. gvl svthfur thv 1944 Tiger cinder squad: lrfl to right, first row: Danahy, Stark, Eaton, Bales, Spanglm', Jonson. lmv, Bzulvr. Tarr. Vondm'iagr, Tunko; svvoml rov: R1119, Johnson, Frmlk, Smith. Hmnlngwuyy Moss, Freeman, Kindlvr, Peters, Rump, Nelson, Pulley, Ost'uml; third row: istrand, Ely, Kuco '21, Green, Layman, Stout. Hosch, Jacobson, Thornton, McKenzie, Gustaf- Son, Si'hmidt; fourth row: Bishop, Mi-Duffoc, Huwloy, Christensen, Martin, Foild, Houdrick, Cur- PO", XVisnor, tVivlzmd, Iiutton, XVugnor. Page .Siciwzfyu'fwo E1234. 77M" ,x?dd?7f313z73f Vhile taking their daily work out 011 the Boll street track oval, Bill Hmvloy and John Stout display a smooth high hurdle form rarely seen in high school t-uck circles. Leonard Bishup, Bob Johnson, Bob Visn'n', and Chuck Martm round the first turn in a p'uctivv 880-3111! run. Although Marlin cop- ped this PVQHt in tho Intt'l'vlass, Johnson and Joe Kuceru rfpl'esz'ntod Fremont in most of the "1001's. Jim Foild, Curtis Carroll, and Kenny Houd- rick wz'rc known as tho Hstrong; mmW of tin- t 'uck t nun, Here the trio pauws for a breath bolwmn tosses and at the same time 11110va the camera to olivk. 1,1110wa- ofi'f Divk KVugnz-r and Aaron Schmidt, 14'1'vnans 0'1 L'st dash nnrn, had pli'nty 0f cunwetilion in pm HP? in trying to 11 mt each other. Both were rvlul'ning 191101-- nu'n and wore on the 'ursity relay team. Although Donn Thornton and Dick Freeman arelvt soaring; over Hlt' har, both boys showed pluny of stuff in the pole 'znllt. Freeman ,a junior, placed in several mcots and stampvd himself 21 favorite in llPXt ymu'Ks Statc com- petition. Page chHIy-Tlu'cc W'ith Jack De L11 Castro, Paul Larson, Dick Horstman, Kenneth Tanke, John Stout, Marvin Peterson, Kirk Lee, Jer- ome Halnlnang , 111111 Stall Scott looking on, Coach T0111 AIport gives pointms to Ed Chupp, ready to dive in as John Rump completes the first lap of 11 relay. uHe floats th1ough the air 11'ith the greatest of 1:11:19H accurately 1lcseiil1vs Kirk Lee as he executes 11 511' 111 dive. Kirk, although only 11 fleshmzm, won two firsts for the, aquatic teams. 10111 1 111111111111 1 1 ij1xzarge13rkwn:'i :44; If. 1.14114 XI C Mauch 1.115 11 11atg"11101: 1111111130111 3110115 2E11115 111 not Xtim 101' get. 1 that day 7134: 19414 tank- 1115.111' 5111131119'11i11$1,1111INtirtheast 4152110 31V2, 1 1 11:1 Fiet mntfi' ,' 1ts Ett' ;wimil 11;: Victory M 5" ?ID 131111 of 11 fatic sport in 1941 .. ' 11L '1 the 13?; ??mg' . W '61' 111$ notl 111105: ma xidental about filleil f" 2; . d ' ixiit 11'11e11 hubhgated he feat 11 week latmyli , g 1:7, ', 11111111101110 11 5111111111 dgeat 011' the Rocket? T1111. 9" find 51016 113' -12 tog 1 1 11' 11:, 1t 11219111 103 1111 the 11r11y, though for Fre111011t si 5111111111615 The 50215011 be '11 with two losses both ddaniiisttuurhv a 112911-11111anced squad icpt'esent- 111g 011111 121 ech x5110 t1v15xscorcsi34 to 32 11nd ' 3 37 to 294ihdic1te bettel than anythingr else that 1' 1 tie figers were never 11' pushover. Because 11Ch consistently 1111111115 event through- out the :e11s1m two veterans 111011211 to he of real value to the 161111 coached 11V 'VII' T0111 Alport 4., 1 01' the Y. M. C. A. staff. TheSe two were Kcn- ' neth 711111110. 100- 1'111'1'1 backstroke? star and NI111' 1111 Peterson, 220- 111111 free style 11cc. TWQ others 1 t with impressive records to remember are. Stan Scott. 50-yard free stvlist who copped thi'ee first 11131133111111 Kit'l' Lee. freshman diver whu came . thruuph 111th t11 0 lit'sts , 1, .- 3, 1 Q A But the squad lidn't make the splendid showingr it did 01111' because 01 11 few outstanding 1111111111111 . J 111115.1ts i'clav teams 11150 clicked. The one with I, the best 1'cc01't1--t1 iree firsts out Of four meets; , EIDAM LEE 11115 the 150-11111 free style relay team composed a of 101111 111111111. 1 11 t hupp. 1e1'0111e Hanimang, and 512111 SC 011 : PETERSON SCOTT Even though he never made the team, swinnniug was the sport of sports for VVILLT AM EIDAM. a likable senior who was as solid as his majorse science and math. By Gene Muir, V4, and Bob Hahn, 74 When he received his Army Air Corps' call at the end of the first semester, t'slaphappy" ROB- ERT LEE was all set to earn his second Swim- . ming m letter. ttBob's" other activities were then sprlug rolled around the corner and Track L311 Junior Orpheum UL and Hi-Y t3141- gave Fremont's golf and tennis teams a break in the w eather members of the two . squads made a dash fort the local links 211ch In this year's Swimnnng t2,3,41 meets, MAR- COLlth VIN PETERSON was always the winner of the U ZZO-yard free style event. Among HMarv's" other interests were F Club 0.41. Orchestra t2,3,41, For the netsters the prospect of a champion- Hi-Y 913.101 mld SChOOl Patrol Qt ship team was the brightest in many years. 111 Bob Hahn, Duane Krusc. and Ray John- sen. Coach jack Logan had three returning Lahky STANLEY SCOTT, 50-yard free stylist. 7 , . members of last years team whlch placed was a valuable asset to the swimming team for three years. This season HStan" gained three firsts second in both the state meet and Interstate in four meets. League. W ith Omaha Central, Omaha Ben- son, Omaha North, and Creighton Prep as their opponents. though. the Tiger 11et111e11 . . . found the road to Victory plenty rough. FRED GAY'I ONis major act1v1ty as 21 sophomwre and senior was tennis. Baud t3,41, French Club 7 , UL Hi-Y 13,41, radio, and electricity were his George Brown and Rod Ball. who were the Other interests. two 11et11111111g 1ette11,111e11 made the golf out- look as p101111smg as the one in tennis. Rod and Brownie,"211011;;r with able assistance Azitllllgtugtlhehemlletteilhctctlzrmt1t fiorDtgiingheaEERttEgiis from some talented new comers, gave a good ws 1y es 0 1 1 a t 11 11 .' 1 1 1. Junior Rotarian and Hi-Y t2,31 publicity chairman account 0f themselves dttllng thL season 0'0. His other'activities were Intramural 93,41, which saw them meeting the same Omaha F Club 131, and Band 93,41. schools played by the racketeers. 1 v , Although Ioafing in this pietule, lxod B12111 Calvin Viahaven Dave Mitten George Brown. '; lhiy Nolmsen, Duane K1use,lmvon Mahen, R111 hdld Horstnlan, and Bob Hahn n1t mbers of the golf and tennis teams, muld always show their opponents a few tlitkS when they settled down to business. GAYTON KRUSE ,1 t. Page bczwzty-I'me N011'1'011111, 21 12:31" 012155115. 1'21rt'i1'i112111115 11111111 21140 Vivian Gallaway. 31011111, 1'211110 11111111111111 R: 111 1111'011115f111111 1110 51110111105. "1111015110 11111'51021111' fit 1111' 1110 111111110 11111 11101 1211011 11111 1111211 5 211102111 100211150 111 1110 12112111101111115111 11110 11110 111' 11111011 1110y :110 1011. '1111050 1011' 111105 21110 110111031011 111 1110 131115 1111110110 :1551'10121111111 111 19-14, :1 01111111 111211 1021112011 11011 1100055211117 11 15 111 110 11111151021111' 111. '1111-1'111g1111111 1110 01111110 10211 115 1110111110115 112111 11111 11110 2111117411 111111111110 00011 11031111, 5111111151111111511111, 211111 10211101511111. T110 111111111150 111 11115 51111'y 15 111 1011 1111111 111211 1111211 wa5 a1121111011. 1301111110 11121115 111 10211101511111 11'0110 051100121111 2111112110111 1111110 11101111110115 01001011 1111110 01100111111 1111211111. 13111101 1110 51111011111511111 111' 111115. 11211111101111 R0011. 11115 1111211111 11'215' 0111117 11115011 111 11115011121 Y1111110y. 1111051110111: D02 111105 11111111011. 1'100-111-051110111: 110111' 511111- 1121111. 500110131111-1110215111'01'; 211111 E1121 M210 1121115011. 14111.5 M11010, 610111111121 310111111100, :11111 1121111121 501111110, 10111050111311115. '1110 Pa 510 Health Sportsmanship, By Darlene Cusick, game which was 051100121113' 110111112111 wi 111 G. Kath 01'1110 :h'vanitis, Betty Lou 1W211l, Eugenia Smuuelsun, 111111150 12111110112111, 1112101121 30,1111 Gliffin Malian Petersen, eadership A. A. 111011111015, 21150 0111-11011 with those in the Joyce 11721131101; 110101-05 Molng Priscilla Yenney, Lois Maxine Bechtel, Audl-0y Lovell, La Artis XVedbm-g, and Joan 801111110. Mrs. 10am 021111211115 11010 211511 01100110111 1021110115. 14015 M11010 211111 P11111115 1121111111 1110110 01001- 011 10 1102111 1110 5111121115 11111 1110 111151 5011105101: At 1110 1101311111111g 01 1110 500111111 50111051011 Phyllis was 511000011011 by 1101111 8111111121111. Good 511011151112111511111 was 11151112117011 211 2111 1111105 by 2111 111050 11111110 11111 G. A. A. 10211115. Aftcr 1101110 11010211011 two 11111 111 1111100 1111105 111 21 501105 111 02111105 1111111112111 1111111 girls, 1110 1021111 02111121111011 11y 1111111115 11112111111 0111011- 121111011 1110 1111111015 1011 1111141115 M11010. G. A. A. 211511 51111110 111 1111111111110 good 110211111 11111 011111 2111111110 115 111011111015 11111 21150 2111111112 1111101. 01115. C111150111101111y 1110 111021111121111111 51111115111011 111 March 2111 1111011012155 112151101112111 111111111211110111 111111011 1'215 1111011 111 any girl 111 1111111 501111111. 111 1110 111151 1111111111 111 1112117, Bonny 111121121111011'5 17121111 was 01111111101011! 11110111171101111011 11V 1110 50111101110105, 1111111 gave 111011 02111121111. 1111111110 1172111101: 21 94 10 53 victory T110 50111101110105 111011 1110111 1111 111 1110 011211111111111511111 215 1110y 11010211011 1110 j1111- 5011011111-511 tAt righn l'iigid ezllislhenies play a most important part in regular gym class work. iiioilmving the G. A. A. idea for the, promotion of good heaitll are Mary Alice. Robinson, aneie" Shun- non, Ellen McKenzie, Adele Kosluwske, and Arvillu MeMahun. tAt lvfm Margaret Kr'nk, Bea- trice Mulliken, Charlene Cham- bers. and Barbara Hankey are taught the fundamentafs of diving by Miss Ruth Zimmerman, a Mid- land College student. Girls not interested in regular gym may substitute swilnlning. Friendly MRS. RAYMOND REED tA. B., College of Emporiat girls' physical educa- tion instructor for the past two years, also serves as sponsor of G. A. A., one of the three i01' girls. captained by Lois Mauro, 62 to 43. Since they did not have eutmgh girls out hr :1 team. the seniors were not remesented ill the tourney. The top scorer for the iresir men was 17,sz Sehnaelwnherg while jmmie Warner held that honor fur the szmhonmres' team. Beatrice Muliiken. a jtminr, 11m Hilly led her team hut was also high sewer for the entire tournzmimt. Phyllis Martin was: activities Senior H ig'h students. open to both Junior and REED Fitzpatrick. Elia Mae Hansen, Janet Lar- 5011, Mildred Moore, Betty Smudahi, 11111 Hermie Snyderihad earned their first local awards. This award is the first of a series of four types of recognition given by the G. A. A. board oi the state of Nebraska. In order to qualify for it, a girl must par- ticipate in an organized activity for an hour itch Week in addition to setting aside two official SCUIIEICCCIJCI' whiie Mary Nelson, hours fer unrurgzmizetl activities. Such spurts Betty MeCl-ezu'y, :mti ViviLm Citiizm'uy as hiking. skating. tennis. and swimming are SCI'VCd PIS IUUHIZHTICIH liCi-CI'CCS. Another type 01' netivity aimed at grunt heuith was stressed during; the last eight weeks. In place of the regular meetings, hikes were scheduled by :L emmnittee com- posed of LuVilm biehlote. Burham Smith, and Phyllis Martin. By the end of the year eight G. A. A4 menr hersw--I,.0is Moore, LaVina Sehlute, Bonny iguusidered unorgamzed activities. Of forty- one rules to he followed, thirty-six must he kept eaeh Wick. First aid study. life sav- ing: work. wearing: the correct costume for all spurts. and participation in sports also merit units tmvartl receiving the letter. And so ends the story of how this year's Girls Athletic Association has achieved its :LimitO promote good health, sportsman- ship, and leadership. Page SmIcnty-xSu-velz ltRight face! Forward march!" Yes, these and many other military commands can be heard in the F. H. S. gym, for they are a part Of the current physical fitness program which has the purpose of preparing boys in this high school for the armed forces of this nation. HSquad one. column two! W'ork out on the rings." By putting up some reclaimed equip- ment. Coach slack Logan has made the gym a perfect place for all kinds of: gymnastics. The necessary apparatus, however, is so placed that it can be easily moved aside for games needing a Clear floor. Another im- provement suggested by Coach Logan and completed this year was the remodeling of Buildinl Superman By John Haslam, 45 Jack Cawood aims his fist, at George Bronson as Coach Jack Logan starts action in a game of thomnmndo" basketball. Kenneth Robertson piles into .Elden Karlin while Hubert Coats, Clyde Phillippe, Bill W'olstead, and Dean Thornton move into action. Page .Slmwzly-Liiyfzf the east end of the gym SO 21 part Of the bal- cony could be made into a storage room for athletic equipment. But the use of these improved facilities was not the only way by which boys in the four gym Classes became more fit. From time to time they determined which of them were the most fit by having contests in push-ups, sit-ups, and similar iiian-making exercises. HCuummndo', huskethall as pictured below was probably the most impular game in all the classes. Slugging is a permissible part of the game; and as there is no "outwi- hounds." there is naturally no stopping. This kind of game. through its give and take. really makes hoys riady for the armed for- es. 0 For the basketball enthusiasts who didn't play 0n the Reserve or t'zlrsity tCZlIllS. there were the Intramural teams under the direction of Mr. Ray .Rccd. This year the XVolves, captained by Duane Krusc. cap- tured the title from the Floor hirncrs. cap- tained by John Haslam. in u play-off game. Other tcams and their captains. listed in the order they finished the season, were: Cm.- pO'atiom Ole Reiszx Jeeps. Ray johnson; Eagles, Ed Swollson; Cmnmandos. D2110 Hosch: and Cm'nhuslx'crs. inh Bubhcrt. This program. when added to interscholas- tic competition and the. regular classes in gym, makes it possible for Fremont High to say it's r tally buildin' supcmicn. Now serving in the United States Army, STANi IJCY "Stan" CALLAW'AY was 21 scrappy mem- ber of Intramural CALM basketball teams. Intramural's t2,3,-H most regular member, JOHN t'Giff'y SCUVILLIC proved his interest in this activity by his iicvcr-miss rccm'd. CALLAWAY SCOYILLE AW Kgllgdg Hf U .VI'j Klaw J 41v; 215 Kg x Q47? 5,3,1.wa MJu L041 c tSevmly-Nuw Maw 76w eiyxcMJ MM Mx 4,. MM, , CH lva kai-h'ming; Hlt'il' ability to work together, George Bronson, Bob Alwl, and Harold Uumb turn humlsprings simultane- ously. tiivlmw Building: his shoulders by turning; flips 0n lhv rings, Ed Chum; adds to his fast- ly devvloping strvngth. Donn Thornton exhibits 0m- ol' the hzu'dvst exercises to do on the turning bar-Mlho up and ovur. 117 41 Ml . X 7m ,. f' 1197'; . 7 K9 1x" - Jldffgw w ac?! Assets Today, Not Tomorrow Story by Dean Thornton, 145 Captions by Norman Jorgensen, ,45 As the year 1944 be- gan, our America was experiencing the greatest manpower shortage in its history, a shortage which be came more evident with each passing month. Gone, for the duration were the days when employers were swamped with applicatitms. Instead, xonu in this manpower cris- is. they found them- selves competing with tach other for any workers;slx:illed or unskilled. Causing the eruption in the employment world were three factors: the draftingr of men eighteen to thirtyeeight. the creation of women's auxiliary services. and the increasingr short- ages of civilian commodities as the produc- tion of military material increased. Through- out the nation the t'llelp 1Vanted" columns in daily newspapers grew longer as an i114 creasing: number of employers bought space for such notices as these: Salesman wanted for nationally known cheese company. Experience unnecessary. Permanent now and after the war. Excellent opportunity. Needed at onee4unskilled war work- ers. For general plant work in essen- tial activity. Good working conditions. Pay 733AC an hour to start. Time and a halt over 40 hours. Rapid advance- ment if qualified. Good transportation facilities. Wanted women to operate street ears and buses. Pay while training. For women 21 to 35 who can qualify same as men. 1Vorlters needed at W'est Coast shiir yards now. Time and a half over 40 hours. 'liranslmrtation advanced. Ade- quate housing. Reasonable living costs. Apply and he hired. 3y the time springr was just around the cor- ner. the manpower prohlein was still a major h tadaehe on the home front. At the end of February. Selective Service officials advised Congress that the armed forces still needed 1.200.000 men it the desired goal of 11,200. Puyc Iiiglzly 000 was to he reached by July 1. Because draft officials helieved the total would prob- ably be, 200000 shor after all normal pos- sibilities had been exhausted, the only source Open appiared to he family men and those with occupational deferments. Such a report tneant hut one thing4that farming. a vital war industry by its very nature. would have to meet increased production goals with fewer workers than ever before. AAA fig- ures revealed that America. to continue fighting: this war to a finish, would need to exceed its quotas of 1943. In that year Dodge county fartiiers alone had achieved a record which is most impres- sive as one reads the bushel production fig- ures for the major crops: corn. 5.839.080: wheat. 568,400; oats, 1.830.600: harley. 130.790: rye, 18180: potatoes, 50.490. To add to this wealth from the good iarth. there were 35,550 tons of alfalfa and 7,660 tons of wild hay. Large as the new figures were. this nation's farmers felt they could meet the challenge, in 1944. though. just: as they had for the two precedingr years. Throughout this entire time farmers were carrying heavier loads than ever before and ttnder conditions never previously encoun- tered. They had to make their old machinery last as long as it would go. They had to work out plans to ttalx'e up for manpower hours lost when their help and their sons were drafted. They had to spend hours studying,r how to conserve soil so it would not be worn out while heingr used to the maximum. But the picture wasn't entirely dark, for playing a Vital role was a nationwide organi- zationithe Future rarmers of America. Through its chapters all over America, it made. every effort to have vocational agricul- ture students as well as its members adopt more efficient and faster farming methods Mioulimted nu llumi Eiylzty-Twnl H'hen the rush season started toward the end of October, thousands of boys throughout the Middle wVest left, their studies for periods ranging from a few days lo several weeks to help pick the nntionls abundant, erop. One such boy at Fremont was Dean Thornton. tCIHIlI-NHCU? Irwin P111111 liiiji'zljj so this, war might lie wsm as quickly as pos- sihle. Fremunt is all exanmle Hi how such a prugram etauld he made effective. In the first place. all taking; agriculture were re- quired to have a livestnek prnjeet. Althuugh such a prnjeet was required. the fellows never thriugfht oi it as heing eumpulsury be- cause they had a hrnzuler uutlimk. They 1101 only enjuyetl working with their prujects lmt they aim were husiness men enough to like :1 profit. Figures DFUVC this better than anythingr else. For example. during; the first semester alone F. Ii. A. 111e111herra invested $7,280.97 in livestock prrijeets and 11111 $111 additional $3.- 03935 intri lYar lluntls. Leading the pa'adc with the greatest 1111111her mi projects was Bah Beck, chapter president. A break down Hi all the 111eml;ersf iimieets shuws this distri- hutimi: fire dairy heifers. liity-livc sows and litters. nineteen halwv heex'es. seventeen ewes aml illillllS, ten dairy cows. 1.500 baby Chicks, Puyc Ifigh ly- Two twentytwn :md onerhzlli acres of oats. and eighty-iive acres 01' enrn. But enjoyment and profit were not the imly mntives hehiml such projeets. liar the lioys in this com- munity there is anotheriwthe privilege of shutting their livestock at the 11111111le 4-H $air princiilell they keep accurate records 011 each phase iii the prnjeet. F. ii. A. is 110'1 all wnrlx'. though. It also oilers its memliers a chance to participate in sports 21ml nther aetwities many farm boys would ordinarily miss because 511 many have to help 011 the izzrm alter SClltml. FtJiltJWlng the trailsaetimi mt" business at each monthly 111eeti11g. meinirers hail the privilege of using the SCllUtll gj'llllllthllllll, where they could box, wrestle. play l2a:;ketlm.ll, ur engage in uther sports that have appeal lur a healthy Ameri- can lmy. One of the year's highlights came when the Frenmnt chapter saw twu of its 111e111hers- 30h lleck 21ml George iaethireceiving the state farmer award. inli also received an tAt leftl Tuesdays and Yllhlu-sdays were project days at the Hag" shop. Typical of the projects were the hayrack, chicken feeder, feed bunk, trailer, and ladder complet- ed in the fall. Everett Knoell, Norman Jorgensen, Jim Morgan, Mr. Albert Novel. Jim Snyder, My- ron Brand, Bob Beck, Paul Harms, Audray Dunner, and Ross XVatch- cm are the workers. tAt righm Forge work was some- thing else that played an import- ant part in the uag'" course. Herc Elgin Knudsen, D011 Nielsen, and Jim Niebzlum acquire skill while working with iron. added honor by being: elected state presi- dent when F. F. A. chapters of Nebraska held their annual convention in Lincoln. A second major achievement, and even more important since it involved all fellows in ad- vanced agriculture, was the taking Of first place honors in a judging: contest held at Columbus and sponsored by the Nebraska Shorthom Breeders Association. George Gaeth was high point man not only for Fremont but also for the entire contest. It is no wonder, though, that those in F. F. A. accomplished all they did since they were sold on their teacher and sponsor, an enterprising individual who always gave freely of his time When his help and advice were needed. This individual was Mr. Al- Ilagc Eiylzty-lercc ert Note U3. Se, University Of Nebraskaa, who easily mm the friendship of his stu- dents soon after becoming head of the voca- tional agriculture department this year. Such was the year for the Future Farmers of America. that organization that is tops in preparing boys for the future if they wish to farm. And F. F. A. does prepare its members. Through it boys are confronted with prohlems much the same as those they will face while farming for themselves. Through it they learn to vaccinate livestock and to perform similar jobs. Through it they are taught to keep accurate business records. And through it they become an asset for the nation not of the post-war period but for the nation of todayiwthat nation fighting to keep its freedom. Cooperation is just as essential in an Hag" course as it is for a football team. AS one trailer nears comple- tion, Jim Snyder cuts ltmu'ds while Kevin Hmpmzm and Paul Harms drill necessary holes before assemb- ling; the rack. Jim Mor- gan, who questions the use of fenders, and Mr. Nore are the remain- ing; two giving assist- ance. Keeping in mind that it is bitttt'l' to mamtcr one languagu well than lwo 017 three 1:001 13', Jack Jar- land takes his turn in public slraking aftsr hav- ing heard the talks of Marilyn Diestel, Darlmw Kil- leen, Betty Christianscn, Mary W'ciratuch, and Don- arld Launm', all of whom were members of Miss Dorothy Bittingor's fourth period sprvch class. Among the many students who find the Spanish language intcrvsting . and fun to learn are Darlene Hogan, Joanne Chambers, Jeanne Ker- rigan, Jerry Connett, Harold Crumb, and LaDcnc Crumlcy. Donnette Kovm'. Anna Gresel', Dorothy Salsbury, Maxine Fredol'iuk- In il 0rk sen, Marilyn tYachter, lmVonne Adler, and Lois Moore acquire both accuracy and speed as they learn to master the art of typinth By Jean Rumb, ,44 MARVIN ALLEN, A Cappella Choir 01M member, found a place for his pleasant smile by working at O. P. Skaggs. ANNE ANDERSON, Pep Club tSL did her part for the war effort by serving as a part time bookkeeper for the Bracket Motor Supply Co. Friendly RAMONA UOKOVV- SKI. called ttylealme" by her chums, found time to belong to the. A Cappella Choir this year besides working at Kresgeys. PHYLLIS EARNES found little time for extracurricular nchvitics as a senior because she worked on week days and Saturdays at the 7211grce11 Drug Co. The next time you taste some nice fresh pastries. you can think of MELVA CALLA- HAN, Girl Reserves CD mem- ber whose pleasantness as a helper at the Vienna Bakery paid dividends. Marilyn Lar Vilarl Not long ago tn students of high schOel age, this word was 111erely another term used in history books . . . a term which meant destruction, sacrifices, and above all, death. It was death in the sense that one reads in a daily newspaper about the death of an unknown John Jones. N0 i11ti111ate feel- ing overcame the reader betause death was something everyone sooner or later had to approach. 3ack in Junior .ltligh before the war started, the biggest worry was whether :me had a date to the Sweetheart Dance. Now, as seniors. almost everyone halizes his biggest worry is the date with death. And all this is due to a three-letter worde war. then the laps bombed Pearl 'lilarbmy the students of Fremont High felt the first shock of war; for Prarl Harbor, at that time, meant home to thousands of American buys. Still the real shock was yet tn mme. Every A N DERSON A LLEN Von, Bili Lyders, 01-12111 Smith, Peggy W'ard, Francis Rhcinschild, Marge Schultz, and .IGI- mer Anderson. all members of the pre-t'light. aero- nautics class, examine a model of a 1539. BARNES Page Eiyhly-Fivc Preparing: timmsrh'es to be the scientists of to- morrow are son, Marcelino Gould, Alive Mae Smith, Mosier, Bob Yt'ibbols. and Allan Jorgensen. day newspapers gave lists and more lists of young American boys who had been killed in aetizm 011 the var front. Motion pictures changed their theme from the boy-meets- girl one tn the boy-meetsmar one. True to life stories like Kiltlappy Land" and tlThe Sttllivahs" tow at the heart of every Ameri- can. 13111 all this was a preparation for what lay ahead. As casualties came closer and closer home, the students of Fremunt lligh grew more and more war minded. Then came the first anlwttncemetit of a local boy's death in ac- tion. it seemed impossibleebut it was true. And it was happening more and more every dav. All this time defense stamps were l,ieiqgw't sOltl 111 the school Then came the FirWar Loan Drive. lollnwetl by thewSecond. thefr'ii But bueyeztt'lit buy , J1 if Third. and the lit 101. Mfmlliuurtl 1171 IJOKtHV 5 li I CALLA HAN six biology studenmeEdward Swen- Phyllis Junior High lost a good science teacher and friend to all, but Senior High gained a fine trade train- ing director when able CHARLES A. LENI- HAN tA. 13., York C01- leg'et succeeded Wayne lLiardner at the end of the first semester. LENIHAN Economizing' this year by making their own clothes are Martha Zuvel', Donna. Meyers, Katherine Al'vullitis, Jean Ahlmneyer, Betty Jens, Marceline Bevl'bohm, and Ruth Hcald, vocational arts students. Vincent Cunningham, Marilymw Miles, hucllu Vt-skcrna, Dale Larson, Dick Moonwy, and Albert Larson, six Ameri 1111 history students, prepare for thPil' world of tomorrow by tak- ing an interest in the world of today. This year Miss Frances Spl-ingtw taught first aid, a wartime class composed of Eumce Brown, Alyce Jean Niclson. Dolores Lovell, Margaret XVood, Marjory Hilfikvr, Mary Dor- sett, Dolores Mil'r, Betty Paris, and Juanita Sheets. After slaving ovvx- figures and money for eight months, Janice Nelson, Miss Kathryn Gerhart, Shirley Eskilsen, Mary Frew, La- Dene Crumley, and Ann DcVol saw the sale of W'ar Bonds and Stamps soar. Frank's Radio Lab proved an interestin'z place to work for technically minded DALE ELLISON; Now that his school days arc over, Dale plans to join the Navy. HARRIET FURSTENAU heczune thoroughly acquainted with the complicated rationing system through her work at Dahrs Grocery 011 afternoons and Saturdays. Harriet belonged to Girl Reserves in her soplmmurc year. The River Vallcy Creamery was the firm which had the services of JAMES FURSTENAU, Reserve Football LAD. Reserve Basketball ML and Hi-Y tb member. After being secretary of her junior Class and playing an active part in all affairs at Hooper High School, ROSE GROETICKE came to Frc- mont to finish school and to work at O. P. Skaggs. DOROTHY 'IEAN HALLADAY did her part 011 the home front by helping the staff of thc Luth- erzan Old Peoplds Home after school and on week- en 5. Mr. Chartes Lenihan explains some 01' the qualities needed in business to Harriet Furstenau, Roy John- son, Jason Gould, Jerry Connett, George Sierks, LeRoy Hudson, Billy Ca stons, and Mary Ann Maiker. tCuIllinucd from Page lilifjllllyelr'il'i'l?2 a war. and this was soon found out. With mounting: casualty lists. Uncle Samis need for additional men grew. More and more jobs were being left vacant by men who were of fighting age. It was up to the high school students to fill as many of those vacancies as they could. They did. A trade t-ztining plan under the direction of Mr. Charles Lenihan gave any student who wished to start in a definite trade a chance to work during school hours and to receive credit for such work provided he spent two periods a day in the trade training class. Saturdays were no longer days of leisure for fishing or hunting. These activities, like others. werJ as much out for the duration as nylon hose or XVrigiey gum. lmVerne 711115011, Doris Hert'kens, and Clarence Hurlbut find it 21 bit hard to understand the technical instruments used by Dayle Ellison at the well equipped Fl'aans Radio Lab. Pete Smith, the guy who used to feel out of place because he had to work his way through school, suddenly found himself in the Full swing. It was the loafer who was looked down upon. Of course, any person who had been slipshod as a student remained shpshod as a worker; hut business men were desperate for help and could say nothing. chile students in some instances received salaries as large as some of their parents had received before the war, they did their work well for the most part. Students of today found themselves buildingr their world for tontornimz and they liked it. Today they remain united in work so that tomorrow they may be united in peace. ELLISON FURSTENAU FURSTE NA l,' GRUETEKE HALLADAY Page IZIglIIy-Siuz'ell The year Of 1944 Brought eha11ge5 eve1'y11'hcre. Students found 21 year of war 11215 filled with wants 211111 c211'e. Uncle 821111 sent out 21 plea F111 1111111 of fighting age, Students filling vacancies Are 5ee11 1111011 this page. N111 1111111r 211111 the high school group 1Vh11 worked. were very fcw4 The 121, 211111 12155 of upper class, 12111 7231161 think? 111 11114 K511411114 w ,$qel1'iel1 211111 poor 2 f rAilkC ' 0' jSAfe 113i11gali they can fl 11'1w111I' 3 1111116 511 they can help 2V v11 1 :1 fighting 1112111. F WA ijmuij .7sz W 4 1:41.13 W W'WWW -9 M wwm W - I4 .1 4.14,,ntntjv " wwlxxtxfl 1 A J SEN J'f HENKENS HIGGINS 'b 111.7 NT 5 111101'5141' LARSON !f - .x 1,771,, 4' . 71.1,; Kaf7L-L;c:J M,Ztun 1,19 ,1 1 N M 111515311 MARTIN LEGRAND U4 1 1.. ' 1'1' 1 x: g111313'fhx1r15111 111111 whe 111-111 1111 I115 51"1111111 11'111'11 Keeping himself fit by working at therI'Ii-VVzly 1111131111111011111111111 1121:; JACK J'IXNSICN. Se1vicc Garage PAUI "Swede" LARSON,Te11- :k 9i :J1eatte11da11t :11 Bob 31112111'511111113' 512161111. his 121 211111 lxescrve Football 131, is planning to , , join one of the armed services after graduation. xPATRICIA HENKENS, Girl Re5e1've5 131 5 1 5 1 n1 1 J 1, ,' 5' 1 - . . . . "WHE'XF' 1111111111111111111111111111111151111 ;"""';"L55 A typlcal homemaker, MARY ANN MAIKER, 11111111114 11115 111211 1;; 1111111151 211 the 1'. 1X. 1111111- 7 . . . . .. . 11"11'1'1 Store Pep Club 111, majored 111 home ec0110m1e5 wnh ' I ' ' s1wi1154 her 511eeialty. A5 21 5e11i11r Mary A1111 Clumsing :1 plate 111.111 :1 111. 1111215111 1111111511112 11. wprked at Klesges evcrv afternoon 211111 1111 Sat- '1' 1111'1: 1111; 1; 11:5 1;;1-1 111511115 1.2. urdays 1 31 211111 11121111211ie5 1311 1111111111 111111 1111111111 211 the F1'ex111111t Bakery. It W215 21 e0111l1i11ati011 of work 211111 school for . V PATRICIA ANN MARTIN, Girl Reserves 1Z1 XL M ' hLX' I W110 P121115 t" 5" ' U W11 "t MW member who could be found after school and 1111 completing h1'1 I1ig4 'h 5ch11111 0111151; 5112111 111121111211 Saturdays at the J. C. Penney Store. 1Ve1111e5'1121y, 211111 Iridaj 11141'11 5 11,1r111113, 215 2111 ushcrettc 211 111e, 161111111155 'l'heatre . . , , After 11131111111g' 111 1'0cat1o11a1 agneulture 211111 serv- MARI ANN JIROVSKY, Girl Re5e1've5 12.31 iug as secretary of F. A. A. 131, FRANCIS member 211111 junior Orpheum 1.31 11211'111'i11211114 LCGRAND is well prepared to begin work 011 found time 10 work 211 SChxx'e5:1"5 during the 112151 his father's farm. "Frank" also enjoys hunting, year besides serving 215 Theta Rhu 111215111111 trapping, fishing, and riding. 1711111' IZiMIfjuEighf XVith tax and smile included, XVihna Bruner, Bet Monger, and Margaret Ann Hickman exhibit some of the mom popular cusmt, s at W'oolwm'llfs, a store noted for its ussorthnu'nt 01' 1 , xful articles. th no wonder that: Duane Krusv, Nm'nrll Sx'umun, Lavon Mahen, and Frz'd h :lvton L'h ,0. o 1 m-liny j'hi hmnrwnh as tho plzu lor thyt afh'l! 1101 "Toke" when they wm be svrvcd b swirling, Ma i'- mm 3 ilson. gig . W" a g F ,g Although Arlcnv J cupkc has worked at the Stephen National Bank only ' time, she shows she has found courtwy lo bx a news my t'uitx as she t'zunsacm business 1' . 031:0 Nelson and Ruth Freeman. Kyle Sioworl, ussiwtunt manager, lets mnployeos liohortu Zorn, KYzIHm-o Gayton, and m Martin take :1 fi st, ,.; IHCO at some of tho up-to-date stock the J. F. Ponnm Store has received. u'ork lwoonws fun for lmlzu:d hordon and Ray- mond Rowe u'hvn they are given the task 01' at'- mn, ing and displaying; the fine type of furniture ulwa, uluhle tor custonwrs 0f the Von-Piercc Furniture Store. I llmmfd Xchtpha! and Ann Killcun agree with Florence and Helen Potl'ow that it is smnething to bz- proud 01' when a ufe like PctrowE hzh faithfully served the city of lq-cmont for thirty-five years. Jack Czuvood and 1 Johnson pausv while taking invoice to explain to Edward Swvnson and Charlei Ust 'antl why tht- popular Blackbird h'and sold by thv H. l. Lau C0. is best. It's 21 vombinzuion of work and fun for Norman in-oo and Jim Vivbuum us they g'nlhm- tho luta :10 '1! while sPrving James iYhzllon mid Calvin iYuh lvvn at. the popular fountain of the Brunm-r Drug C0. Betty Jackson and Gauge Gavth are well phased with the w is! vatch Myrna 7, nith has solw'lt-d 1' 0m the. many beautiful 0!le shuwn l0 hm- by Hjalmm- Anderson. Jl'., at his father's store. the ideal place to solm't fim- jewelry, Aftor szllisl'yin Virgil Post wilh a fine jzu'kvt, Hinton Spanglol. a xtudvnt salesman in the mcnis dopurtnwni 211 Sunilrs, mks 10 find the perfect fit for .1 hard Horstnmn. At his swank mx'n's furnishings stm'v. Gm-ahl Sampler looks on while Jerry Swanson trips suits on Don Larson and Dick lumpson DPOYPH 10 lioh Payne tho Javkot 111' is oyving; is in rare u'col mm and a 1'0le buy in 111950 times. Joy Forshcrg' had a big job lo fill when 3111- rv- plm-t-d hm- grandfather at Fl't'lllOllt'S favorite pop corn wagon, but 5110 and her brother 0100 500111 to ho i'doing swvll" from tho looks 01' Lois Miller and Clarence Hurlhut, Every book must have an end, And sections must as well. This section filled space, up plenty And yet there's lots to telle How 8 1idents cut their study 111111: T01111JI1101 stores up town; iryw 111111117 sacrificed 11e1' 11111 bijgef 11A 1A1!e1f;11 '0,1'e 8561111 1.7 211111 Bill took Navy UV E1161k i 1,111 stlng then in war: 1: frown; 011' fussy Nun took care of kids-e I11 fact, thereis plenty more So even though this section ends, 011 page Of ninety-one Itid take forever just to list The war work this schooi's done. M ILLER TERKI N S TEPOILII. SHIRLEY MILLER, Girl Reserves 131 :11111 Dramatics 1Z1 participant. put work before pleas- ure this year when she decided to take a job at the O. P. Skaggs store 011 Saturdays. The eyes" have it with KENNETH NELSON Intramural 121, who released another man for Uncle Sam by working at the Riggs Optical C0 LELAND NORDEN, class president when a sophonwre at Scribner, learned the art of sales- manship by working at the Von-Pierce Furniture Store. Since rationing started. more people eat out and that means more work for places like the Emprets Cafe where LAVINA PERKINS G. A. A . 121 was a waitress this year. Good natured LARRY SMUTZ, always mechani- cally inclined, became more familiar with greasy motors by working for Diers Motor Co. If pos- sible, he hopes to stay in this field when he enlists 111 the Navy. NELSON 5111112 491,3;10W7yf 1 ,. 7 .4 11111111 A 14111111111111. x ' ,IXfleifV, 'v'7 ; Dein' :1 waitress 211 the i211111I'CSS4WMq013. d W7 Hutside activities this vea1 101' BET'I Y ST 10 VM PLp 111111131, C111'1 TXLSLFVCS 12,31 and 1.2.31 member. J p177 W6 MKM J; K71 fay Fremont High lost a pmspective 211111111121 when EULA MAE 71101701211, 21 French Club 121 mem- ber signed her name 011 :1 marriage license. Before her 111211'1'1'1121'1, 11'10111'1 worked at the Green 11110111 Cafe 111' 1111111111112 111 science HAROLD THURM pre- puled himsLlE 111 the K1'1113'Air Corps, which he hopes to join ttllmxing 2'121111121ti011. Harold's out- 1,'f-1L11Ul111101115.1'L'16 spent at the J. C. Penney Store. Cmninerciztlly minded LUIS 1VETGEN, Student Readew Board 131 and Girl Reserves 12,41 111e111ber, spent her first two periods every day 215 a secretary at the Melick-Allen Lumber and C0111 C0. Page AWIInly-Ozzu w, my M353 mfsmwgw; V y Through the years the Fred Bzulor Funm'al Home has earned IllP ropmation of being dvdi-atvd 10 service. Typical of its oquipnwnt, is this modern :uuhulume being inspected by Dun lmunvr and Mary Brown. F" b I" 0111 x "- 1k s " the aid of John Hashim 'nw , decide between two 0 ' b 9122111- ly tailored and tashlon , .' 0 thing for school or dress. Since lht' Sorcnsen Healing and Plumbing Co. is considered tops for all plumbing equipment, Irvin Monovitz, Mary Ann Swanson, Alice RuhHs, and Dale Magnuson need look no further for durable and modern plumbing m-cvssorivs. Mr. ler-k Niehlls gains the confidence of Marvin Hull, Mervin Bosalmlt, and John licr-k by showing; them one of the many vurivtios of hybrid corn 'uisod specifically for Nebraska by Yugm'k Send and Nursery C0. To gm: tho loveliest patterns in chinuwarv, Jean Ruwo, Ellen Stangc, havilda Vance and OnaliP XVolfv turn to Kollnu-yel-Xs hc-ausc they know it takes simple dignity to make any 00 usion th 'a special." usumm g. mm. m, The R liCk-Anon Lumber and Coal Um, Who place where the home begins," handles materials which Ed Bales, Robert Abel, and Bill Rhoads have found 10 be, just the thing for their work in manual t uin- in". An experienced bunker rvcognizvs :1 sound invest- mvnt. Thatis why James D. Millikon. president of tho Fremont 3 111011;!1 Bank. llnrosvrvodly recom- mends the pum-husv 0f XYur Bonds to T0111 Rindc, ilcln'ni honk, and Phyllis Nichols. Stanley Stcen tells Charles Anson, Dora Thou Otte- m and Lovellzl Imndhv how lhv Nebr in State Nuvinws and Loan A soualion's plan of sgstcnmtiic saving can give them financial imlvpcmlonm in later life. Tlu'ot- F. H. S. Hhop" 1115, Richard HO'stman, Phyllis Martin, and Lee Briltrll ind it second natura- to turn 10 the Fremont; Mu ic Store for Who right" kind of 11111510, u'livlhor 1' be 21 51 111155 valtz or HMairsy Boats." lilldo a Mirr's oxpro .1011. partially shows why Frc- montm's like the ever popular Green Room, where they are always sure or a welcome from amiable. Jim Zomlis mul his M't'icix'nt stuff of attractive wuitrossvs. Consume getting milk from the Fairlnont Cream- ery know it is prcpzn-vd under ihhand-prmyf" con- ditions. 0110 of the important steps in this process is s: on by Clarence Hurlbut, Dorothy X isncr, Ma - celln chkons, and Bill Emanuel. In Hollywood it's the Coconut Grove; in Fremont itis the Palace. where high school kids like Julian i'ronk, Eunic Brown, and Marilyn Legge are treat- vd Iiln- kings by Mr. and Mrs. Al. Jacobson and their cmpluyccs. A 'ksruM-WMu Ann DPVOI, Bmlnio Tharp. and Phyllis Adams havo wisely chosen to buy their new wallpaper at the Cook Paint ;$' Varnish C0., whom fine quality and tho latest patterns may always hv had iii a nmtlvst vosl. Filarlt's Hump 01' llump's Hardwzu'v shows Vharlvs lialiiato, Howmd Johnson, and Jim linlisx-y how a single 0110 of llwir pitchforks passes: :6 all ilw qualities of durability and sh'vngth xxpm-H-d of every farm implonlr'nt. M 4am" In Hm nwtropolitan atlnosphorv of HM! H0101 ,iltl l'imlvr Coffme Shop, Mr. C. E. Griffith. its manage rm-vivos tho ilNSlll'illH'Ps 0f Coliw-n lmhkm-, Mal Fww, and Kenny Robartsun that everylhing "swell." 1- I', .y is This spring three juniorsap'ank Taylor, Jo Ann Blair, and Tom Roninaworr convinced by Slaug- lund's work thal Fremont is fortunate in having: a studio ahm'v vxpvrl craftsmanship is of the III- mnst importance. iimmvtl Hail! and Sigurd Davhnkv palronizs Fay's Harbor Shop to acquire Lhal woll-grmmH-d apprar- anon, nm-ossal'y f0 ' any Beau Brummvll. Fay's Shop is nolml l'nr its trio of vxpm't barhors-Miil liisl. Ted aVichmann, and Fay Ilaytlvn. k Volda Sq'hwanke. Jvam-lh- Anderson, and Edith Bentley discover that owry day is Monday at the ideal Laundry, whore modern equipment assures the. m 'mmur of fast svrvice and makes old gar- ments look new. Editor Bob Johnson and his father, Howard John- son, Show Gloria Andvi'son how the Jo'lmsun Mill- ing Co. sacks its high quality food, which con- tains all the proteins and curbohyd 'utcs necessary for hcalthy stock. h Two employees of the Kansas-Nebraska Gas Fuel C0. explain to Janette Rooson, John Haslmn, My- ron Brand, and Miller Lutton how gas can be used monomimlly for both cooking amt heating in a modern homo. g2? Bc-ause 0f the, Phelps Tobacco Compunyks largo stock of nationally known sports equipment, Paul 11211119 Myron. Brand, and Preston Hancock have chosen the ideal place for their new golf clubs. mmn When they Vnnt bvuutiful flowers, lh-onmntcrs always go to Grumfs since thvy know Joe Grtwn is an out tunding hortivulturist of whom Alyce May and Jo lmlx'n, his daughters, haw cvvry right 10 be proud. hVonring' a fashionable luck ensemble from FarrisK Darlene Hogan 15 cnviously admired by Elaine va-ickson, Betty Higgins, and Anita Schnv- lwl while Mrs. Beulah Farris Jennings, owner of the shop, looks on. To obtain lhc lovvlivst nmtoriuls for tlwir summer's wardrobe, Juanita S'llazur and Mabel R'alph are drawn to Schwvsv , where every fabric from prints to satuins may be had inexpensively. Keeping fi bowling, Dona, Jean Clausen, Gene Muir, and $01; Johnson alnlously await Jackie .Keatingk final check to determine the winner of their game at the popular mmont Recreation Center. T0 please a certain some 0110, Joan Cunningham chooses 110 spring coat from one of Frelnonths finvs SH, h-Bl-own DIcDonuld. Her 9 -tion has already clicked with James meghue and Billie Dau. Because Richard Ruwe, Bill Tharp are interested in civic aftdnirs A. G. Christ- ensen telEs them of the part the Equitable Building and Loan A ociation plug in making Fremont the city of beautlful homes. Swanda, Raymond Rowe, Junior Downing, and Lowell Mattsen know the Christensen Lumlwr and Coal Co. in't fooling; when 1 1'0 onnnonds M iracle coal, for such a. I'L nnnendation is based on years of experience. After :1 busv 112w, fhavlntto 'mk. Darienu W'cii- man, Hazel Study, and W'inona W 11d find that any pause can be 2, Hpause that refreshes" just by Inn'- ing a ht k0" bottled by the Fremont Cock ola Rottling h 0. Because of the craftsmanship h Fred Rasnmssen, W'illiznn Selle ntedt, F unk Snyder, Fred Q:chneider, Gertrude Hcrling, Annabelle Schmidt and Venn Brondum, the Hammond c8: btcphens Lo. prints the finest diplomas in Nob 'aska. KW Vfiy yyi MW of 1944, ngrat ations upon , . ., plei 01334411" wcprk in the Fremont h Sch 01. ; 2- Ii; , ; I . k This issue, 0; gLACK and GOLD . was printqd in our plant and is ' the sixth'Consecutive annual pro- duced for Fremont High School and represents the high standafd w of craftsmanship reqUired-Xfor the production of QUALITY; x; - FREMONT PRINTING COMPANY w 340 North Main Street FREMONT, NEBRASKA All-Amerioans Too Appearing on this page are the names 0f those business concerns and professional men and women who. by hecuming patrons, insured the financial success of this hook. iVithout their support. this edition of the 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 the editorial and business staffs take this npbortunity to thank these persons briefly yet sincerely. hooks, are AII-Americzms too. Earl BaldwineTailor Beemer Electric Co. Bracket Motor Supply Brown Drug: Store Buck's Booterie Carlson Hatchery Carlson Shoe Repair Central Beauty Shop The Credit Bureau Diers Motor- Co. John DiestcliLife Underwriter Dumfs Cafe for Meals and Ice Cream Empress - Fremont Theaters Dr. H. C. Filkins, Optimietrist Fremont Frozen Foods Fremont Hatchery Fremont iVooI C0. Gamble Store Cannon Cleaners Graham 10': Cream C0. J. F. Hanson and C0. The Hanson Audit C0. J'lawkinson Music Store James Oil Co. Vern L. Johnsona Insurance and Real Estate Krasne Bros. Ioe KrasnegDress and Milliuery Shop S. S. Kresge Co. Lzmner Cycle Shop Li-Anda Beauty Shoppe Mac's Grocery Marr Industries Marson's Cass M zirtenw-Insuranee Mavtag Appliances McClai-y Paint and Paper Co. Miladv Shoppe Model Cleaners and Dyers Opalis Cafe. Owen Printingr C0. Park Avenue Floral Shop I'ktthfinder Beauty Shop Peacock Beautv Shop Perkins Printing Co. Herman Petersen You. like our advertisers and former Cleo Fm'sherg. Advertising Manager D. R. Phelps Lumber and Coal Cu. R 4Q 5 Shoe Store The Radio Hospital Radio Station KORN Roberts Drug C0. Salon Charles Smithurpe Picture Shop Steik Super Service Dr. N . F. Svohoda, Chiropodist Vashulz Meat Market V'erhin's Vienna Bakery iVaHick Paint and Wallpaper Store ATTORNEYS Abbott. Dunlap and Abbott H award W . Loomis E. L. Mahlin Fred H. Richards, Jr. John F. Rohn and iVillium F. Rohn Sidner. Lee and Gunderson Harry E. Stevens PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS Dr. Andrew Harvey, M. D. Dr. G. A. Haslam, M. D. Dr. C. G. Moore, M. D. Dr. Grunt S. Reeder, M. D. Dr. R. T. Van Metre. M. D. DENTISTS Dr. Iva Lee Keim Dr. H. D. Muir Dr. L. S. Perion Dr. A. 1,. Rousey Whtfs Who in Fremont High Compiled by Jim Heidenreich, ,45 ADM I NISTRATION Badcr, Marian .......................................... . ,,,,,,,,, 56. 57 Bittingcr. Dorothy ...... 70, 59 Burger, Mrs. George , l7 Burkholder, May ........... 31 Corbett, Florence M. ....... 20 Davis. Ralph W. ..... . 22 Edmiston. Arnold J. .20, 69 Elmore. T. Harrison 22, 25 Frerichs, Alberta ......... Gardner. 1Vayne A. . Gerhart, Kathryn Hanlon, Frances ....................... Hansen. John G. ....................... Harvey, Dr. Andrew .. Hatch. Doris .............. Hicc. W'illiam H. .. Jensen, Howard G. . Johnston. R. A. Keefer. Frances .................................................... 42, 43 Lang, Mildred ............................................................ 46 Lenihan. Charles . .............. 86. 87 Logan. Jack ...... ...60. 61. 64, 78 Marr. Helen ............................... 17 Mitten. Hamilton F. . Morrow. Dr. H. N. ....10 Murphy, Leander ...... .. ...... 10 Nore, Albert ........... -80, 82, 83 Olsen, Walter R. .................... 39 Reed. Mrs. Raymond 76. 77 Reed. Raymond ................................ 17 Schnabel. Edward A. 64 Springer, Frances C. Svoboda. Amolie . XVclls. Glen ......... W'iegert. Frances 1Viles. Helen ............ VYills, Mrs. Helen ....13 Young, Dr. J. T. ...................................................... 10 STUDENTS A Abel, Robert ...................... 25 79, 9.7 Adams, Phyllis ................................ 34, 37, 47, 59, 94 Adler, LaVonne .................................................... 42, 84 Agetou, 4etty ...... 11 29, 43 Ahlcmcyer. Jean Albersun. Lou A1111 Allen. Marvin ..... . Allen. Tummy .............................................................. 23 Anderson, jcanette ...................................................... 94 Anderson. Anne Anderson, Elmer Anderson, Gloria Anderson. Hjalmar Anderson, Lorraine ................. 16 43 45 Anderson. W'arrcn ...................... Anson, Charles ...... 14, 93 Anstinc, Jeanne . ....16 Arps, Evelyn .......... ....26 Arvanitis, Katherine ............................................ 76, 86 Badcr. Melba ............................................. Badglcy. Audrey Jean Balduff, Rosanne ........ Bales, Ed ................ Ball, Marcella B1111. Rodney ........ Barnes. Phyllis . Barnett, Dave .. Battling, Loretta ............................................ .......28 Battiato, Charley .......................................... 15, 33, 94 Baustian, Eunice .. Bayer, Marcella ., Beck. Bob ........... Beck. John . ....... .. Bechtel. Maxine ......................................................... 76 Beerbolnn. Marceline ................................................ 86 Bentley. Edith ......... ..94 lickel, Beth ........ Bishop. Leonard Blair. Jo Ann ......................... 46, 94 Rlakeney. 'lette 23 46 Hluto, Bunnie Mae .................................. 26 Bodley. Phyllis ......... 42, 46 Boies. Vernon ....... Bukowski, Ramona ..... 1Buothc. Betty Love Boschult. Mervin ...... 77 92 Brand. Myron ............................ .. 95 Brandon. Duane .............................. 24 Brass. Viola ................. 14 Brayton. Roger . ..... . 59 Breesc. Bob ........ -.., 36, 39 Brenmcr. Betty .. . 39 Brewer. Marian 14 Brisso, Elaine ......................................... 16 Britt. David ...... 16 Brittell. Lee ....... .. 93 Bronson. George .. ..... 78, 79 Brown. Clara May 44, 46 Brown, Eunice ...... 93 Brown, George .. Brown, Mary Elizabeth Brown, Nadine ............... Bruce, Betty ...... Bruce, Bonnie Bruner, W'ilma .. Bubbert. Betty ..... Bubbert, Robert ..................... - .. Rurgenqer. Marjorie ...................... 14 Burt. Beverly ................ 20 Byorth. D011 .72 34. 38 C Callahan. Doris .................................................. 57, 59 Callahan, Melva .. ........ 83 Callaway. Stan .................... 6. 79 Callaway. Vivian ..... .. 1. 27. 76 Carlson. joe ......... ...7. 63. 6-1 Carlson, l.z1Verne ............... 87 Carlson, Mildred . 7 35, 39 Carrnll, Curtis 323363 72, 73 Carstens, Adele VVVVVVVVVVVVV Carstens, Isabel . Cawood, Jack ...... Chambers, Charlene Chambers, Joanne .. Champney. Merle Chapman, Kevin ...... Chrisman, W'arren .. Christensen. Curtis Christensen, Lawrence . Christianseu, Betty ............................ 47 Chupp, Ed ................. Clausen, Dona Jean ................ 19 Clausen, Betty ........................................ Coats, Hubert ........................................... Coffey, Jim ........ Connett. Jerry Cook, Charlotte Cook, John ........ Coulter, Glenn Cowan, Jack ...... Crouk, Julian .. Cross. Carol ...... Crumley, LaDeue ..... Cunningham, Joan ......... Cunningham, Vivceut . Cushman, Norma ......................................... Cushman. Thelma ................................... Cusick. Darlene .. . 3. Cutbirth, Bob ........................................................ 24, 65 D Dachnke, Sigurd ............................................ 5, 14, 94 Dahl, Joan ......... Daily, Carol Dauahy, Joan Danner, Audray ..................... Dau, Billie ............................... Decker, Norma Jean De La Castro, Jack . Dethlefsen, Bob ........ DeVOI. A1111 Dew, Donna ............... Dew, Dorothy Mae Diestel, Marilyn Dirrim, Lyle ........... Donoghue, Carroll Donoghue, James .. Dorsett, Mary Dorsett, Peg ............................ Douglas, Mari1y11....5, 11, 13, 42, 45,48, 54,70, 71 Downing, Junior .......................................................... 96 E Eaton, XVilliam ........................................ 22, 39, 65, Z Eckert, Florence Eg'gers, Pete ....... Eidam, B111, Jr. Eidam, Fred Ellison, Dale .. Ellison, Donna Emanuel, Bill Eskilsen. Carolyn. Eskilsen, Shirley ........................ 12. 21,31 43 71. 86 F Feild, Jim ............ 7, 15, 21, 25, 32, 52, 53, 56, 72, 73 Finegan, Lois Ann .................................................. 15 Fitzpatrick, Johnny .. ,,,,,,,,,,, 25, 35, 39, 65 Forsberg, Cleo ....... 1.7, 13, 35, 52, 53, 90 Forsberg, Joy .............................................................. 9O Frank, Nancy ................................................ 42, 45, 56 Franklin, Virginia ............... 28 Fredericksen, Maxine . 7, 29, 84 Freeman. Carmen ..... .26, 28 Freeman, Dorothy ......................... 92 Freeman. Richard .1 .................. 33, 62, 64, 72, 73 Freeman, Ruth ................................................. 89 Frew, Mary .......... 11, 15, 86, 94 Fujan, Eileen .................. 42 Fujan, Joe .......... 14, 42 Fursteuau, Harriet .. 16, 87 Furstenau, Jim ............................................................ 87 G Gaet11,Georgc ............................................................ 9U Garfield, Iyrulme ...... 1 ................................. 29 Gayton Fred ...................... .39, 75, 89 Gayton, Wallace . ..1'22, 89 Gould, Jason .............. 87 Gould, Marceline 11, 85 Green, Alyce Mae .. ...27, 95 Grefe, Gretchen ......................... 26, 56, 57 Greser, Anna ........................................ 84 Gremlkc. Grace 6, 14, 47 Griffcn, Joyce ..................... 76 Groeteke, Rose . 1, . ...... 19, 87 Gumb, Harold ................................................ 39, 79, 84 H Hackney, Helen .......................................................... 46 Hahn, Bob .................... 7 32, 55 61, 64 66 75 Hain, Emmett ............................................... 94 Halladay, Dorothy ......... ...46, 87 Hamann, Jacqueline . . 1 .................. 27 Hammang, Jerome ..... 34, 35, 37, 74 Hancock, Preston .. ................................ 95 Hankey, Barbara .. 77 Hansen, Dorothy ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 37 Hansen, Jack .............. 88 Hansen, Leola .1 Hansen, Vernie Hansen, XVarren .. Hanson, Barbara .1 Hanson, Bettie Hanson, Jim .......... Hanson, Marjory . Harms, Paul ......... Harms, Juanita Hartsock, Bob ...... Hartwig, Robert Haslam, John Haughn, Jack ...... Haurigan Kenneth . Hawkinsou, Sylvia .. .................... 82, 83f 95 Hawley, VVilllam ..... 165, 69, 72, Headrick, Kenneth .................................................. 3a 36, 39, 42,48 49, 53,60, 62, 64, 72, 73 Heald,J01111 .......... ..' HeaId,R11tl1 Heidenreich, Jim . Helt, Joanne .......... Helt, Mary Louise Heukcns, Marcella .. Henkens, Patricia Henricksen, Elaine .. Henry, J1me .............. Hepperly, Eileen V. Herfkens, Doris .. Hershey Bruce ............................................ 42, 13 Hick111a11,Margaret ................................ 42, 45, 46, 89 H1gg1ns, Betty ..................................................... 88, 95 a1 Hoscl1,11e ., , ene ,Alice . ., arlin, Norman ...... ieating, Jacquelyn . . 96 Keener. Gcrnclle .......... 1,42, 45 Keilstrup, Richard .. ............ 15 Keller, P1111 .................................................... 62, 04, 08 Keller, Jewell A1111 20 34, 37 Kenllec, Richard ............ 20, 32, 33 Kerrigall, Jeanne . . , 29, 31, 55, 84 Killeen, A1111 ............................ 89 Killeen, Darlene ,84 Killeeu, Jack ........... ..1f1 Kincannon. Darlene ............. 39 Kingry, Virginia ............................................ 4, 15, 59 Kisscll, Mary Ellen ...................................... 39, 41, 55 ............. 11. 12, 35, 36, 39, 40, 48. 49, 52, 69, 70 ' , Margaret .................................... 27, 29, 39, 77 .32, 38, 55, 75, 89 cera, Francis .................................................... C13, 04 L Lal1111a1111,Car01111c ................. 27, 28, 29 .. , 7, 43, 48, 51, 1amberty, Jacqueline Lampson, Dick ............ Lang, Marjorie Larsen, Ernest ..... Larsen, Robert Larson, Albert ..... Larson, Dale ....... Larson, Donald ................................ Larson, Marilyn ............................... Larson, Paul ....... Launer, Donald ...... Launer, Magdalene Lawrence, Betty ........ Layman, Kenneth Lee, Bob .................. Leeds, Joan . Legge, Alex .. Leggc, Marilyn" ............ 42, 45, 70, LeGra11d,Fra11cis ...... LeGrand, VVaunetta .. .. Ienk,He1ga . ......................... ,11: 56, 93 Iewis Charlotte A1111u5 . 7 11,12, 49, 53, 55, 57, 71 Lew1s.R011ald .............................................................. 64 Lindell, Wayne .. ...... 23 Lovell, Audrey ' , 76 Lovell. Dolores ....... 86 Lubker, Colleen ...... 94 Lundberg, Lovella ...... 93 Lutton, Miller ......... 95 Lutzelman, Betty , 85 Lyders, Bill ...... 34, 36, 37, 43 Lyman, Joy .............. 45 Lyman, Laura Ann ....... 5 , 57 Lyons, Charles ............................................................ 39 M Mabcn. Lavon .......................................... 34, 36, 75, 89 Maguuson. Dale ...9 Maiker, Betty ........ Maiker, M ary A1111 Manzel. Dorothy ,. Marshall. Mark Martin, Charles ........................ 7. 12. 32,5 ,53, 56, 61, 64, 72, 73 Martin, Pat ............................................................ 88, 89 Martin, PhyIlis ............................................................ '13 Masters, Marjorie .1 Masterson, Gordon , Matson, Melvin .......... , 69 Mattsen, Lowell ...................... 5, 96 May, Mary Kay ....... 42 McCreary, Bettv VICCune P1011 ...... , McDuffee, Darrell ...................................................... 24 McDuffee. 1210311 ............................ 33, 61, 64, 66. 72 MCDuffee, Glendora 26 McGath. David ....................................... 34, 36, 37 McGath, Do1111z1jean.7.29,31,42 45 48 McKenzie, 111114311 ............................ 43, 77 McKenzie, Ruth ..... 34, 37, 43 McKenzie, Verne .. ........... 72 McGinnis, Dee ............... 26,29 McMahan, Arvilla ................................... 58,59, 77 McMahan, Beatrice .................................................... 28 Meredith, Audrey ..... .......22, 58 Metzger. Betty Ann .. , 38, 39, 89 Metzger, Jean ......... .. 36, 38, 70 Miles, Marilynnc 8.55, 59, 86 Miller, Darrell .............. 18 Miller, Donna ..... ....16 Miller, Jacqueline , 30 Miller, Lois .......... 90 Miller, Shirley .. 91 Milliken, Tom 68 Mintken, Delores ............... 59 Mirr, Dolores .................................................... 7, 47, 86 Mirr, Eldora ............................................................... 93 Mitten, David ....... .11, 49, 65 68, 75 Moackler. Dolores ...........38 Mohr, Delores ........... 76 Monovitz, Irvin .. 92 Moomey, Richard ........... 86 Moore, Lois ...... ....76, 84 Morgan, James 83 Morrow, Andrew ....16 Mosier, Phyllis ....85 Moss, Loma ................. 6, 3O Muir, Gene 3, 33 70, 71, 96 Mulliken, Beatrice 5. 17 Mundy, Dale Murphy, Kay Neligh. Ruth .......... - Nelsen, Jean ..... ' ' Nelson, Donald Nelson. Jane Nelson, Janice .. Nelson, Joan Nelson. Joyce Nelson. Kenny ..... Nelson, Marjorie .......................................... 15, 42, 45 Nelson, Mary ........................................................ 27,38 Nelson, Marya11n..26 34 37 89 Nelson, Perry ................. .. .. .. .42, 13 Neuenswander. Claudia . .......... 26 he11ma11Jea11 ................ 37, 39 Nic11015,P113'11is .. 93 Niday, Jim .................................................................... 16 Nicbaum, Jim ........................................................ 83, 90 Nielsen, Don .................. 83 Nielsen,A13'ce 301111 38, 86 Nordeu. 16111111 ...... ...89 91 Nusz Priscilla 26 34 37 O Obcrg. Margaret .1 ........................................................ 15 O1C011110r, Arlys .. ...19, 29 30 Ogden, Donna ...... ...35, 37. 47 011111, Lorraine . ....... 26, 29 Olesen, Metha .. .......... 43 015611, Glen .. O Neill Ji1111113 Ostra11d,C11arles. Ottcson, Dora 1'11ezi .................................................. 93 Paddcn. Juycc .............................................................. 17 Paris, Betty ..... ..26, 34, 37, 86 P213110. Billy ................ 90 Pearson, Maxim, Pulcrsm, Doris .. . Perkins. LaVina .......................................................... 91 Petersnn. D2110 .............................................................. 15 Peterson, Dun .33, 33. 38, 65 Peterson. Doris .. 4. 7. 42, 44 Peterson, Marian .. 35, 76 Peterson, Marvin ...... 43, 74 Peterson, Mildred .............................. 18 Peterson. Ruth ..... 18, 46 Petrow, Florence ..... 11, 89 Pfing'ston, Jack ............................ 64 Phelns, Mary 1.611 . , 55 Phillippe. Clyde ....................... 78 P11i1111ey, Geneva ..15 Pl1in11c3'. Lucille ..43 Picrcy, Bob ........ .19 Poggcnsee. Vcrm ..... 16 Pollack, Clarence ...... 22 Pollock. D011 ......... .22 Porter,11 11121 13c11c ...38 PHSt,V1T011 ........ . 90 ljutzu.,11 Helen ........................................................ 26,29 R 132111115, Alice ......................................................... 15, 92 Ranieri. Rose Marie ........................................ 6. 18, 48 RELIIS1CIII. Lathta ........ 20 Ruylc, Mary ......... Rcalpll. Mabel Rood, Alyce ................ Reed. D0113 ........ 7 Rccson, Janette .............................................. 7. 18, 9S Ixeis 016 ...... 71 Re31101ds Ixusc ar3 , 54 1x11ei11sc1111d, Francis ............... 18, 85 1x11i11e11art,1 ouisc ................. 76 R110E1t15, Bill ........ 21 92 Ricgcl, Dean .. ............ 24 Riggs, 1Vay11c ............................................ 16. 22 Rindc, Doris ....25. 31. 42, 44. 45, 57, 59 Hindu, T110111115 ..................... 11 43. 93 Robertson, Kenneth .78, 94 Robinson. Mary Ahcc . .1 , 77 1x'611in, Tom ....................... 94 Rnuscy. Jim , 94 Raw. Gerald ..... . 34 Rowe. Raymond . , 96 Rule. Donald ....... , Rump, Dorothy ....... 2 Runm, Jean ...... , 45, 48, a3, .1, Rump. 101111 ..... 13, 33, 65 69, 74 Ruppert, Put ................ 42, 70 Ruppcrt. P1131115 .22. 42. 46, 711 Ruwc. jean .................................................................... 92 RUWC. Richard ..................................................... 16. 96 Ruzicka, Dorothy .. .19, 22 Ruzicka, LaVzlinc ........................................................ 76 S Salazar, Juanita .............................................. 30. 47. 95 Salsbury. Durutliy Suncha. Margaret 52111111615011. Eugenia . Scluleufcle, Roberta ...................................... 19, 42, Schaffer, Jean .................................................... 30, 46 Schiferl, Delmar ".215 Schilke. Hortense .. Schlotc, I.aVina ..... Schmidt, Aaron .......................................................... ................ 33, 34. 36, 38. 43, 49, 55, 67, 70, Schncbcl, Anita ................................ 11, 42, 47. Schneider, Elizabeth 25 Schow. Marian ......... Schulte. Jean ...... Schulte, Marilou Schultz. Marjorie Schwanke, Velda Scott. Stan ............. Scoville, John ........ Scoville. Vernon ....... Sehestedt, William ,. Sell, Franciss ......... Scmrad, Lou Sevrean, John Shadal Kenneth Shada, Robert ....... Shannon, Berneice Sheets. Juanita ..... Siercks, George Siercks, Geraldine .. Sievers, Joyce ..................... Sinner, Eddie ...... Smith, Alice Smith. Betty Smith, Donald Smith. Orlan ..... Smith. Myrna Smutz, Jim ...................................................... 11 193 Smutz, Larry - Snyder, James Snyder, John .. Sorensen, Ri11 "zofiifif Sorensen, Phyllis ..... Southcrland. Merna ....................... 18, 1 Spangler. Clinton ........................ 38, .39, 43, 70, 72, 90 Spotts, Janice .............................................................. 30 Stange, Ellen .,.. ......... 92 Stapleton. Wesley . 38 Stark, Marilyn ............. 39 Stennfeld. Grace . 46 Steffen. Fanchon .. 77, 29 Stephenson. Rob .. .......... 32 Stevens, jane 48 Stevens, Patty ..................... 46 Stout, John ..... 74 Strong, Betty ................................ 91 Strong, Deloris . ..59 Study. Hazel ........ ...96 Sullivan, Ramona ...39 Swanda, Harry ............................................................ 96 Swanson, Gerald ...................................... 35, 38, 42, 90 Swanson, Mary Ann ............. S9, 92 Swanson, Norma Jeanne 19, 29, 30, 89 Swanson, Edward ................................................ 85, 90 "'T Tank, Delores ............................................................. 57 Tank. LaDolma ....... 92 Tanke, Keith ........ , 64 Tanke, Kenneth .................. 6a. 72, 74 Tarr, Jim .......... 16. 65, 72 Taylor, Frank .. 38. 57, 94 Taylor, Louise ................... 26, 29 Tcmplin, Roma jean . 39, 42, 45, 48 TePoel, Eula Mae ...................................................... 91 Tharp, Bonnie .................. 94, 96 Thomassen, Mary Beth .. , 29 Thomsen, Ervin ............................................... 24 Thornton, Dean 79, 81 Thulin, Rosalie ........................... 26, 29 Thurm, Harold ............. 91 Tillman. Dale ................................................ 16, 25, 38 Tuoley, Joan ..................................................... 7, 42, 56 Tucker, Robert .. Tum r, Patsy, ................................ , ............................ 16F U 15:59, Marilyn ....................................... 7, 26, 47, VVcirauch, 1 1Vellman, VVelstead, Bill ..... Mfestphal. Ronald .......... 16, 89 XVetgen, Lois ........ 29, 60, 91 11111211611, James .................. 13, 90 W'halley. Abbey Jane .47, 45, 55 V'Vibbels, Bob 25 38, 69, 8S W'ibbels, Harriet ............................................ 15, 29, 42 XViegcrt, Earl ............. 65, 69 . Wieland, Earl .. 57, 65, 72 W'ild, Winona .. "1,42, 96 1117115011, John ......................... 64 VVisner, Bob ,,,,, 72, 73 VVisner. Dorothy ......................... 46, 93 Wolfe, Marjorie . ................................. 26 W'olfe, Onalie ..... Wood, Bill ........... Wood, Margaret ................. 42:86 .1 W'oolhiser. W'essona , 34, 36, 37 Wrue, Norman ........... H.713, 16, 42, 43, 67, 90 Wulff, joAnn ............................................................. 59 Y Yenncy, Dorothy .................................................. 26, 49 Yenney, Priscilla ........................................... 15, 34, 76 - Z. 5 R $- 9 Zalmvec. Dcmly'mt...,;::..m. ................................ 67 Zorn, Roberta 10, 11, 13, 30, 31, 42, 55, 89 Zintr, . Martha ..................................................... 86 ',. , 9 . 'C .1 . 9:. R - ,, a l 9 s: . :zr- - ' ' , .98." 4 .1 k i


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