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

 - Class of 1958

Page 1 of 128

 

Fremont High School - Black And Gold Yearbook (Fremont, NE) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1958 volume:

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Rh x x X s N When ne book Clue , 14110 that Upem 1ts pres1dent Lyman Heme as 11S v1ce presl dent cmd Tom Merr1ck as 11S secretary In the fall of 1955 a group of sophomores bas1ca1ly no dxfferent from any sophomores before or smce 1nvaded the halls of F HS Thls group was as yet Wlthout d1rect1on 1t was a herd Dur1ng the lnterval between September 1955 and May 1958 there occurred a gradual yet remarkable trans1t1on Under the careful gu1dance of faculty sponsors M1ss Magdalene Robbert and Mr Robert Knlgge w1th the en couragement of teachers counsellors parents and through a quletly developlng strength w1th1n 1tse1f the herd of 1955 atta1ned 11S matur1ty and became the class of 1958 group of young people w1th somethlng 1n com mon a r1cher future through educat1on The class of 58 elected Inn Matschullat as treasurer Gary Parker was chosen to be pres1dent of the student body Lmda Larsen was crowned Homecormng Queen and rexgned over the feS11V1t16S for 1957 The hohday season found Sharon Nutz man and Gary Parker leadmg Yu1et1de cele branons as Merry Chnstmas and Happy New Year Deterrnmahon became the watchword for the class of 58 and hard work was 11S counter s1gn as v1ctory was forged from defeat on the athlet1c f1e1d and new worlds of thought were explored 1n the classroom Through 1ts experlences and assoclatxons the class of 58 found 1ts d1rect1on forward Gary Parker Student Body President Presadent Lyman Helne Vlce President Tom Merrick Secretary-Treasurer .hm Matschullat "W0'll remember always . . ." PARKER, GARY: I-Ii-Y program chairman, Hi-Y secre- tary, Thespians treasurer, Student Council president, F-Club, track, reserve basketball, reserve and varsity football, intramurals, sophomore class president, junior class vice-president, student body president, president of Nebraska Association of Student Councils. MATSCHULLAT, IIM: Band fconcert, marching, Tiger, dancej, concert band captain, Hi-Y vice-president, RUSTLER editor, Quill and Scroll, Student Council secretary, F-Club president, varsity football, senior class president, junior'class president, sophomore class secretary-treasurer, Boys' State Governor. HEINE, LYMAN: Band fconcert, marching, Tiger, dancel, marching band captain, Student Council, ten- nis, reserve basketball, co-chairman Nationalist steer- ing committee, senior class vice-president, homeroom president, RUSTLER photographer. MERRICK, TOM: Band fconcert, marching, dancel, band officer, patrol, F-Club, golf, reserve and varsity jx basketball, varsity football, I-li-Y president, homeroom officer, sophomore class vice-president, junior class secretary-treasurer, senior class secretary-treasurer. lang larelmun Barton ,,. I ACKER, IANET: Monitor, majored in social studies, minored in home economics and English. ADAMS, LEON: Spanish Club, majored in industrial arts and social studies, minored in English. ADAMS, MARILYN: Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, GAA, Fre- monters, Commercial Club, homeroom secretary. ANDERSON, KATHY: Band fconcert, marching, dancel, Y-Teens, RUSTLER feature editor, Ouill and Scroll, Tiger Cubs, 30-Club, GAA Spanish Club vice presi- dent, homeroom president, Student Council. BAILEY, SHIRLEY: Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, GAA, majored in social studies and commercial, minored in English and home economics. BANG, NANCY: Choir, Student Council, Tiger Cubs, Fl-IA. BARELMAN, LEE: Choir, FPA, majored in social stud- ies, minored in English and vocational agriculture. BARTON, ALLEN: Tennis, intramurals, Monitor, ma- jored in science and industrial arts, minored in English. BELAK, IOANN: Choir, Tiger Cubs, majored in social studies, minored in commercial and English, BENIAMIN, DAVID: Majored in mathematics and in- dustrial arts, minored in English and social studies, BENTZ, KENNY: Patrol, majored in mathematics, min- ored in English and industrial arts. Agke, L. Adams Anderson Bailey' Benjamin BCM! Cl : lelak lefkie lisllop Biffner lorgmeyer lranderf Brand! Bruwn Burch lurfz Campbell Carlsfrom Cafleff E335 Mafselwllafs winning flle Regents and flue National Merit Exams expresses the true prize of wisdom. BETKIE, BONNIE: Choir, Y-Teens, librarian, monitor, Tiger Cubs, 30-Club, FHA, Commercial Club. BISHOP, IERRY: Choir, quartet, Hi-Y, patrol senior lieu- tenant. BITTNER, IOAN: Tiger Cubs, majored in social studies and art, mirrored in commercial and English. BORGMEYER, GARY: Student Council, F-Club, track, reserve basketball, reserve and varsity football, intra- murals, homeroom president, homeroom vice-president. BRANDERT, DAVID: HifY, Student Council, patrol, F- Club, track, reserve and varsity basketball. BRANDT, BONNIE: Band lcoficert, marching, Tigerl, Hi-Y, Student Reader's Board. BROWN, DOROTHY: Tiger Cubs, monitor, majored in commercial and social studies, minored in home SC- onomics BURCH, DENNIS: Monitor, majored in industrial arts and mathematics, minored in English and social studies. BURTZ, LEEANN: Band lconcert, marching, Tigerl, RUS- TLER assistant feature editor, office helper, Tiger Cubs, Spanish Club, FHA vice-president, PHA publicity chair- man. CAMPBELL, HARRY: Reserve football, majored in math- ematics and social studies, minored in English. CARLSTROM, FRANK: Track, majored in science and mathematics, minored in languages and social studies. CATLETT, ALICE: Band Cconcert, marching, Tigerl, Y- Teens, Tiger Cubs, Spanish Club, Orchestra. CECH, MARY LOU: Commercial Club, majored in home economics cmd social studies, minored in commercial. CHRISTENSEN, DIANE: Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, majored in science, mathematics, and social studies, minored in English. Cl-IRISTENSEN, KATHY: Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, 30-Club, Spanish Club. CHRISTENSEN, ROCHELLE: Choir, triple trio, sextette, Farmer's Ball Attendant, Student Council, Tiger Cubs, Tiger Tales, 30-Club, GAA, homeroom president, FHA president, Y-Teen cabinet, debate squad, co-chairman Nationalist steering committee. CHRISTENSEN, SANDRA: Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, 30- Club,'Spanish Club. CIMARUSTI, MARIAN: Y-Teens, majored in social studies, minored in commercial and dramatics. CLARK, LARUE: Choir, Y-Teens, librarian, Tiger Cubs, 30-Club, GAA, Premonters, homeroom president, home- room vice-president. CLAUSEN, BONITA: Girl's glee, Tiger Cubs, majored in commercial, minored in home economics. COLSON, LAVERNE: Choir section leader, sextette, madrigal, Y-Teens, RUSTLER staff, BLACK G GOLD Co-Photo editor, Student Council, Tiger Cubs, Spanish Club, Ouill and Scroll president, CONKLIN, LILA: Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, majored in social studies, minored in English. CONRAD, SANDRA: Y-Teens, RUSTLER assistant ad manager, Tiger Cubs, GAA, Fremonters, Spanish Club, COOVER, MARY SUE: Band lconcert, marching, Tigerl, choir, sextette, Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, GAA, Fremonters. Can the Social Problem box hold the never-ending questions of Fannier, Miller, Norman, and Panda? Cech D. Christensen K. Christensen R. Christensen S. Christensen Cimarusti Clark Clausen Colson Conklin Conrad C cover CURTIS, IIM: Hi-Y, patrol, monitor, intramurals, ma- jored in mathematics and social studies, minored in industrial arts. CUSHMAN, CLIFFORD: Band tconcert, marching, Tiger, dancel, band officer, Hi-Y, patrol, intramurals. DAHL, BILL: Hi-Y, monitor, F-Club, track, reserve and varsity football. DAVIS, KAY: Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, 30-Club, GAA, com- missary. DE PREZ, DYANN:Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, 30-Club, GAA, Commercial Club, Spanish Club. DICKMEYER, DON: Choir officer, madrigal, Hi-Y, F- Club, Spanish Club, track, intramurals. DONALDSON, SANDY: Choir officer, l-li-Y, RUSTLER and BLACK 61 GOLD sports editor, Quill and Scroll, F- Club, track, tennis, reserve and varsity football, intra- murals, DRASKY, GARY: Patrol, majored in science and mathe- matics, minored in English. DUNKER, KAREN: Choir, sextette, Y-Teens, librarian, Tiger Cubs, 30-Club, GAA. DUNKLAU, DYRAL: Choir, Hi-Y, Student Council, mon- itor, P-Club, reserve and varsity basketball, varsity football, FFA president, PFA vice-president. DUNN, DONNA: GAA, majored in social studies and commercial, minorecl in English and home economics. Curtis Cushman pghl Davis Deprex pfglgmgygr Dunn Dvorak Echtenkamp Donaldson Ehmcke I , , Senior Announcement Committee Heine, Matschullat Norman, and Merrick select folders for the graduates DVORAK, IUDY2 Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, 30-Club, GAA, Fremonters, Commercial Club. ECHTENKAMP, IUDY: Y-Teens, RUSTLER editor, Quill and Scroll vice-president, librarian, Tiger Cubs, GAA, Fremonters, Spanish Club. EI-IMCKE, GARY: Monitor, FFA, majored in vocational agriculture and social studies, minored in English and science. EVERLY, DONALD: Majored in mathematics. minored in science and English, FLESHER, KATHY: Y-Teens, librarian, Tiger Cubs, 30- Club, GAA, Fremonters, homeroom vice-president, homeroom secretary, FOUTS, MARLENE: Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, GAA, Com- mercial Club. Drasky Everly Dunker Dunklau Flesher Fouts 1 fx v It io- f Fowler Freeman Gaul: Greunke Griffey Hall Hauser Hoilkoffer Hill FOWLER, IANE: Band Cconcert, marching, Tigerl, Y- Teen president, librarian, BLACK 6: GOLD editor, Tiger Cubs secretary, 30-Club, Spanish Club. FREEMAN, STANLEY: Band iconcert, marching, Tigerl, l-li-Y, Spanish Club, track. GAETH, LARRY: Choir, madrigal, majored in social studies, minored in science and music, GALLATIN, MARILYN: Y-Teens, RUSTLER photo editor, Quill and Scroll, office helper, Tiger Cubs, 30-Club, GAA, Fremonters, Commercial Club, homeroom vice- president. GARFIELD, LEROY: Majored in social studies, minored in industrial arts and English. GEARY, BOB: Patrol, Spanish Club, majored in science and mathematics, minored in English and languages. GORACKE, NORMA: Tiger'Cubs, majored in commer- cial and social studies, minored in mathematics. GREUNKE, MILDRED: Y-Teens, office helper, Tiger Cubs, GRIFFEY, LORETTA: Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, Commercial Club president, Spanish Club. HALL, ALICE: Y-Teens, librarian, Tiger Cubs, 30-Club, GAA, Spanish Club HANCOCK, IOHN: Band Cconcert, marching, Tiger, dancel, Hi-Y, Gallafin Garfield Geary Gorucke Hancock Haney Hanson I-lasebroock HANEY, ED: Band iconcert, marching, Tiger, dancel. band officer, RUSTLER staff, program editor, FFA treasurer, FFA vice-president, intramurals. HANSON, IUDY: Tiger Cubs, 30-Club, majored in com- mercial, minored in home economics. HASEBROOCK, RONALD: Majored in industrial arts, minored in English and social studies. HAUSER, LINDA: Choir, sextette, Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs vice-president, 30-Club, Tiger Tales, GAA, Fremonters, Spanish Club, HEITKOTTER, NORMA: Y-Teens, monitor, Tiger Cubs, 30-Club, GAA, Fremonters, Commercial Club vice- president, homeroom secretary. HILL, MARY: Band Cconcert, marching, Tigerl, Student Council, Student Reader's Board vice-president, li- brarian, 30-Club, Tiger Tales, GAA, Spanish Club president, Tiger Cubs treasurer, Y-Teen cabinet, Home- coming attendant. Dickmeyer reads the directions as the feam of Donaldson, Warden, and Williams discover new formulas. - - X uni,-if r-awwfm' w- " '1"" Something "flu" through hero! 5 . gf'- 'I fix Q Reeder, Johnson, Nielson, Scherer, and Dunklau listen attentively to Merrick's won- drous tales, while Dickmeyer seems to have other interests. Senior class officers Matschullat, Merrick and Heine discuss plans tor activities included in the year ahead. 10 ,"'-r ..x-5,-P "Nutz" or Nuts? Y, , ,, IX ..- D . ,f Q' --f ,,,. 3 A ,, 'Q Perfection nearly completed, Davis ond Bunker are all set for the Junior-Senior Banquet. Anderson, Olson, Fowler, Hylbok, Richter, Lynn, Colson, and Donaldson watch the dying cools ot a beach tire. Dohl and Sokolovsky discuss autumn weather with Peterson, Yost, Hall, and Dunker. Honey and Freemun blow up the storm as Goeth heps o version of the blues. Hrvdr I1 HOFFMAN, BOB: Band fconcert, marching, Tiger, dancel, band officer, Hi-Y, Student Council, patrol captain, monitor, track. HOMAN, GLORIA: Choir, dozenette, triple trio, sex- tette, Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, FHA song leader, HORSFORD, IOHN: Choir, Hi-Y, RUSTLER assistant sports editor, BLACK ci GOLD art editor, tennis, varsity football, intramurals. HOSCH, NANCY: GAA, majored in commercial and home economics, minored in social studies, English, and science. HUBBARD, GENE: Hi-Y, majored in mathematics, minored in English and science. HULL, MARILYN: Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, GAA, FHA, majored in commercial, mathematics, and social studies, minored in English. HURICI-I, ANN: Choir, dozenette, sextette, Y-Teens, RUSTLER and BLACK G GOLD copy editor, Ouill and Scroll, Tiger Cubs, Spanish Club. I-IYLBAK, MARTIN: Hi-Y, patrol, majored in mathe- matics, minored in science and social studies. I-IYLLESTED, IULIE: Band lconcert, marching, dancel, Y-Teens, RUSTLER exchange editor, librarian, Tiger Cubs, 30-Club, GAA, Fremonters, homeroom secretary, homeroom vice-president, EINSEN, DOROTHY: Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, Commercial lub. I2 Hoffman Homan Horslord Hoscll Hubbard Hull Hurich Hylbak Hyllested Jensen Johanns B. Johnson Circus life is in full swing as Witte iuggles and balances a balloon at the same moment. IOHANNS, RUBY: Tiger Cubs, GAA, Fremonters, maj- ored in home economics, minored in commercial, science, and social studies. IOHNSON, BILLY: Band lmarchingl, Student Council, monitor, Spanish Club, tennis, intramurals. 6overnor's Youth Conference representatives Merrick and Fowler listen to recordings of the sessions. fx l I IOHNSON, GENE: Student Council, F-Club, golf, reserve T IU JG. ID 153 'MGlQS0d' in industrial artS died basketball, intramurals. . 2 SOCK! st! ies and sci e t,.J f X , IOHNSON, GILBERT: Hi-Y, F-Club, Spanish Club, , by S1-RU V K . Commercipfiil mwggin golf, reserve and varsity football, intram als. ycommer nd Ocial les' mme d in mcthe 0' 1' d h QW! , ' lOl-INSON, lUDYi Choir section , madri Y- ' j mal Ome eg CS A 7 . . ffm . , . , -. , vf :J Teen cabinet, librarian, Tiger , 30- u , anish j COUR' Hi,YV Tigajzubsy pci I truck' re. Clubf GAA' homeroom officer' J 'K s rve ' varsity f l. intra ras, homeroom My , . I h , i lORGENSEN, POVL: Hi-Y, Student Council gfgeant o pr S Om O Vlce iii! Arms, tennis, student manager v ' iso all, home- l KRQHN RNE: FF ' majored in vocqiionql ggri- TOOUI President- A culture, inorxd in! mercial and social studies. ' - f' 5 'f ' A 'Q' ' YVVRULL, L . ii-Teens, monitor, Tiger cubs, FHA, S n lub. smile as they read the RUSTLER edition of Homecoming! ,J . Candidates for Homecoming Queen, Hill and Witte, ff-fl fy Yqtl L U "You can't get a mon with a gun," sighs Johnson playing Annie Oakley. Ge' Johnson Gi. Johnson J. Johnson UA Jorgensen Jurging Keilstrup Kocour ,A ,-..,,,,,m.q: .. Krohn Kull Lahmann Larsen Lawson LAHMANN, LEROY: Choir, monitor, majored in art, minored in music. LARSEN, LINDA: Band Iconcert, marchingl, band officer, choir, trio, Student Council, Student Readers Board, Tiger Cubs, GAA, Fremonters, cheerleader, Homecoming attendant, Homecoming Queen, Y-Teen vice-president, Spanish Club president. LAWSON, LINDA: Choir, Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, mai- ored in social studies, minored in English, commercial, and music. f League Lmgle Ludvlgsen lynn ln ease you d n w, qu: rgonsen fo Colson Den- mark hes a ou xzzir: gf W lui below WW M W m Enghsh and soclal studxes LINGLE IACK H1Y I-'Club Spamsh Club wrestlmg LUDVIGSEN LARRY F Club wrestlmg malored mdustrlal arts mmored tn Enghsh and soctal studxes LYNN GARY H1Y Student Councll patrol olhce helper Spamsh Club MARLOW HERB Wrestlmg ma1ored m sclence and mdustrlal arts mmorecl m Erxghsh and soc1al stud1es 14 M WN ho1 patrol track reserve Y GQRY Cholr mayored m mathematlcs and s tal tud1es mmor d 1I'1 languages and Engllsh MCCABE DAVID FClub wresthng malored 1I'1 mdus tr1al arts mmored m soc1al studles and languages YTeens Tlger Cubs GAA Fremorzters Spamsh Club MEADE IIM ChO1T patrol malored 1r1 soclal studles and mdustmal arts mmored ln art and Engllsh MILLER MARY ANN YTeens RUSTLER stall BLACK 5- GOLD semor eclttor Qu1ll and Scroll offtce helper Tlger Cubs 30 Club Tlger Tales GAA Fremonters Spamsh Club MILLER ROBERT Patrol malored m SCISTICG and soclal studles mmored m mdustrtal arts and Engllsh May McCabe McGee Meade M Muller R Muller If VJ L" .5 I I ll nl ll ' I ll - , , ,fs ' s 1 f fU .i YS If f ' ' Vx ' 1 C, Q Y t' X, 1 I W 4 l N,l I I ' , , ' k h ll, QKAJINVL ' ' . 'I . ' . . Q LEAGUE, DONALD: Majored in industrial arts, minored MCGEE, MARILYN: Band Cconcert, marching, Tigerl, , : - , ' , ' in ' I' I A X 1 L - x 1 Miles ungun f Musbach evius t MlLE.S, RED Reserve football social st dies anal 1 dustria Ml I LUCILL ' Y-Teens, staf QS ad mana er Q Tiger 30-Cl AA girls glee MINDRU NANCY HA Spa Cu , Tiger , cred home e ono id in lar Eng h, and social s udi U MOEN ER, P 1 ' Patrol, r Cubs 'Span sh C b mayore in s i atherli ' s a angua es HOUSE M roms BQ mer m f e , Y Teer Student C unci iger Cubs, AA, - ers ho le oor vice- resid . , ' cl f t chn ' .r D band office choi offic r, trip trio, ri l, , A V r t ser tball, M fl Moenfef Morehouse Mundy P. N8Wb9"9 Niebaum B. Nielsen HEVIUS, RICHARD Hi-Y reserve football, intramurals boys glee president f-IEWBERG, GARY Patrol majored in commercial, NEWRERG, PAULA Girls glee, mayored in social studies, minorecl in commercial, mathematics, and science NIEBAUM, GARY Band fconcert marching, Tiger dancel, Hi-Y patrol lieutenant, NIELSEN, BARBARA Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, office helper FHA president FHA project chairman, Span- ish Club, Coover appears fo be sfudious, buf what she is study- ing worries Sturgeon. MUSBA , M R YN Libr ian, office helper, Tiger Cubs, Spanish lub FHA secretary, FHA degree BOB' F-Club, cffoi reserve basketball, ree chairman. Crazy seniors Anderson and Gallatin carry on a "Dump Riclr1er" campaign. ,ni NIELSEN, ELDON: FFA treasurer, track, majored in vocational agriculture and social studies, minored in mathematics and English. NORMAN, SALLY: Y4Teen cabinet, RUSTLER and BLACK G GOLD business manager, Quill and Scroll treasurer, office helper, Tiger Cubs, 30-Club, GAA, Fremonters. NUTZMAN, SHARON: Band fconcert, marching, dancel, band officer, Y-Teens, RUSTLER staff, BLACK G GOLD Co-Photo editor, Quill and Scroll, Student Reader's Board, Tiger Cubs, Tiger Tales, 30-Club, GAA, Fre- monters, cheerleader, choir vice-president, homeroom vice-president. OLSEN, CARMELA: Band fconcert, marchingl, band officer, choir secretary, dozenette, trio, Y-Teen cabinet, RUSTLER news editor, Quill and Scroll secretary, Tiger Cubs, GAA, Spanish Club vice-president. OLSON, DEAN: Majored in mathematics, science, and social studies. OLSON, LEON: Band fconcert, marching, Tiger, dancel, Hi-Y, Student Council, patrol, office helper, F-Club, tennis, varsity football, homeroom officer, OVERMAN, COLLEEN: GAA, majored in home eco- nomics and social studies, minored in English and sciencei PABIAN, MARIE: Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, 30-Club, Tiger Tales, GAA, Fremonters. PANNIER, IUDY: Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, monitor, GAA, Fremonters, 30-Club. PARDE, SHARON: Band fconcert, marching, Tigerl, band officer, choir, Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, GAA, Fremonters. PAUL, GENE: Wrestling, majored in mathematics and social studies, minored in English and science, PETERS, LILA: Majored in home economics and social studies, minored in English and commercial. Journalasfs Conrad Miller Peterson and Milligan help Donaldson fund flle rlglnf loher PETERSON, MARY: Band fconcert, marchingl, choir triple trio, sextette, Y-Teens, RUSTLER staff BLACK 61 GOLD sales manager, Tiger Cubs, Spanish Club PORTER, IIM: Monitor, majored in industrial arts and mathematics, minored in English REALPH, DAVID: Hi-Y, patrol, Spanish Club, majored in mathematics, languages, science, and indus trial arts RECKARD, ROBERTA: Tiger Cubs, FHA publicity chairman, Farmer's Ball attendant REEDER, ROBERT: Hi-Y, Tiger Cubs, tennis, majored in mathematics and science, minored in languages and social studies fflf f L -di 21" -L E Nielsen Norman Nufzman Olsen D. Olson I.. Olson Overman Fabian Pannier Parde Paul Peters Peferson Porter Realplu Reekard Reeder L. Richter N. Richter A Riecken Riepl J. Riley N. Riley S. Riley Rinde 'L M Rise ' -1' . X 'tthaler L' I 4Q ,L Ql ll NV qt 7 l 5' 'Az xpy-2 W . ,i N0 A F X ebeU I , -I f Q , i X fj R h If L1 , 'U Vs i V j ln-lon A , 1 . I it-.Y F fl fl ' ll If , .1"" 7 1 tx If ffxj My t 9 Y if Q ' In f f i l f , RICHTER, LARAE: Triple io, rigal, choir officer, RUSTLER stall, BLACK QS GOL itor, Student Coun- cil, librarian, Y-Teen cabinet, - en secretary, Tiger Cubs, 30-Club, GAA, Fremonters, Spanish Club secre- tary, homeroom vice-president. RICHTER, NANNETTE: Band Iconcert, marching, Tiger, dancel, Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, 3O'Club, Tiger Tales, GAA, Fremonters, Spanish Club, homeroom president. RIECKEN, CORRINE: Majored in home economics, minored in social studies and English. RIEPL, ED: Choir, Spanish Club, majored in social studies, minored in commercial and English. RILEY, IANET: Majored in home economics and social studies, minored in mathematics and commercial. RILEY, NANCY: Tiger Cubs, GAA, majored in social studies, minored in English and home economics, RILEY, SHIRLEY: Monitor, Tiger Cubs, majored in home economics, minored in social studies and English, RINDE, IIM: Choir, Hi-Y, intramurals, majored in science and mathematics, minored in languages and social studies, RISE, DAVID: Hi-Y, F-Club, reserve and varsity football. RITTHALER, KEITH: Hi-Y, Spanish Club, track, maj- ored in science and languages, minored in English, I7 ROEBER, DEON: Patrol, monitor, intramurals, majored in mathematics and social studies, minored in Ian- guages, science, English, and commercial. ROHLOFF, LEONA: Majored in home economics, minored in English and commercial, SACHS, CHARLES: I-Ii-Y, FFA sentinel, FFA news reporter. SALMON, GARY: Band Cconcert, marchirigl, majored in industrial arts, minored in English and science. "Should a Sinnett be allowed in the family clan?" wonder D. Christensen, K. Christensen, and R. Chris- tensen. Masferminds Horsford, Roeber, and lorglneyer gel a brief glimpse of Sputnik. SANDERSON, PHYLLIS: Tiger Cubs, majored in home economics, minored in English and commercial. SAUNDERS, TOM: Majored in social studies cmd in- dustrial arts, minored in English, SCHERER, MARY: Y-Teens, Student Council, Student Reader's Board secretary-treasurer, Tiger Cubs, cheer- leader, debate squad, Co-Chairman Federalist steering committee. SCHNOOR CHRYSTAL: Y-Teens, monitor, Tiger Cubs, homeroom president. SCHNOOR, IANE: Majored in home economics and social studies, minored in commercial, science and English. SCHNOOR, IEAN: Girl's glee, monitor, majored in home economics, minored in social studies, English, SCOTT, MERRILL: Boy's glee, majored in social studies and science, minored in English. SETTIE, LYNN: Choir, quartet, madrigal, Hi-Y, patrol, monitor, Tiger Cubs, Tiger Tales, SHRIVER, DON: Majored in social studies and indus- trial arts, minored in English. SINNETT, BARBARA: Band tconcert, marching, Tigerl, Y-Teens, RUSTLER staff, BLACK 61 GOLD associate editor, Quill and Scroll, Student Council secretary- treasurer. Student Reader's Board, Tiger Cubs presi- dent, 30-Club Tiger Tales, GAA, Fremonters, Spanish Club, Girls' State Representatiwie, homeroom secretary, girl's glee. SINNETT, NORA: Tiger Cubs, 30-Club, FHA, Spanish Club. SKINNER, DUANE: FEA, track, intramurals, majored in social studies, minored in English and vocational agriculture. SNYDER, FRED: Band tconcert, marching, Tigerl, patrol. SOKOLOVSKY, IEROME: Hi-Y, F-Club, track, reserve and varsity football, intramurals, boy's glee president. SPEAR, KAREN: Y-Teens, 30-Club, Tiger Cubs, majored in home economics and social studies, minored in commercial and English. Sanderson Saunders Scherer Scon Sertie Shriver Snyder Sokolovsky Spear and commercial. C. Schnoor Ja. Sehnoor Je. Sghnogr B. Sinneff N. Sinneff Skinner 5.3 lf's Olsen on the keys! "Only 30 more to try," grins Williams to Reeder as they monopolize the phone booth. 45 Stander and Sinnett find studying outside better than the regular routine. "But it all used to fit!" exrlairns Larsen to Vitan-was K as Mundy and Scherer look on. '. E'7"iu5fTf' x A 5 t -f i , . Y vi , , 1 3-'V Stander Stender Stotfer Sturgeon B. Svoboda S. Svoboda Tomusek so' ' ' c- I . ' ls ' :Hg ",- KN Kocour proves that "in the tall a YO'-'09 """'5 fvnfv turns to hunting." STANDER, CHARLES: Hi-Y membership chairman, Student Council, Tiger Cubs, FFA secretary, track, in- tramurals, Co-Chairman Federalist steering committee, STENDER, IANICE: Choir, Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, 30- Club, GAA, Fremonters. STOFFER, NEAL: Intramurals, majored in industrial arts, minored in commercial and English. STURGEON, IOHN: Hi-Y, Tiger Cubs, F-Club, track, student manager varsity football, wrestling. SVOBODA, BARBARA: Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, FHA, majored in social studies, minored in English and home economics. SVOBODA, SALLY: Band Cconcert, marchingj, choir officer, Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, GAA president, Fre- monters, Spanish Club. TOMASEK, SHARON: Tiger Cubs, Commercial Club secretary, Y-Teens treasurer, TOTTEN, CAROLE: Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, Spanish Club, majored in languages and mathematics, minored in science and commercial. TOTTEN, RICHARD: Reserve basketball, majored in social studies and industrial arts, minored in English. TRIMBLE, BEVERLY: Monitor, Tiger Cubs, GAA, Span- ish Club. VERBEEK, DANA: lntramurals, majored in industrial arts and social studies, minored in English. C. Totten R. Totten l Trimble Verbeek Wt' :fi ld My Yifamvas Wullmg Walsh Warden Wan r J Wonnsfodl Wilcox VITAMVAS TOM Band fcdncertl Ha? Tiger Cul! F Club Spanish Club track r erve bas etball rve and varsity football mtpa rals WALLING DONALD H1Y p ol rnayored in mathef matics mmored iq Eriglish d social Studies WALSH GARY Mqjpgd in ind trial arts nfinored in English and' social tudies WARDESIU GARY H1 Y Tigerj Cubs b vice-presi dent Spanish Club tracky varsity ootball varsity basketball WASCHER LARRY PFA mqiored in social studies mmored in Eriglisff and v ational af riculture WENNSTEDT IELVERA Girls glee YTeen.s Tiger Cubs mayored ip social studies mmorlcyln English and home econ WILCOX NANCY YTeens Tiger Cubs FHA mmored in social studies mmored in me economics and Engllsh WILLIAMS DAVID Choir president madrigal HIY Tiger Cubs FClub secretary treasurer golf reserve and varsity baske tall. WILLIAMS RODNEY: Choir, Hi-Y Tiger Cubs intramurals. WITTE ANNE: Band fconcert marching dancel, band officer, Y-Teens cabinet RUSTLER ad manager, Quill and Scroll, Student Council vice-president, Student Reader's Board president, librarian, Tiger Cubs, GAA, Fremonters, cheerleader, Spanish Club president, homeroom president. YENNEY, SANDRA: GAA, FHA, majored in art, minored in home economics and English. YOCKEY, SHIRLEY: Girl's glee, majored in commer- cial and social studies, minored in home economics and English. YOST, ELINOR: Choir, triple trio, Y-Teens, Tiger Cubs, 30-Club, GAA. A SENIORS NOT PICTURED BOLTE BRUCE Choir mayored in history minored in mathematics commercial English GARDNER RAMONA YTeens Tiger Cubs FHA girls glee MCDONALD FRIED Patrol choir majored in mathe matics and social studies mmored in English NMCGUIRE DOUGLAS Malored in industrial arts and social studies mmored in English OSTMANN VERNON Monitor reserve basketball fhdent fnanager varsity basketball SPIES WAYNE Choir malored in social studies mmored in English and muslc D Wrlhams R Williams wma X 1 Yonnoy Yockoy Yo!! Junior officers. Melton, Nielsen, and Nichols, choose their rings, symbols of the class of "59." "This looked so simple" says Teebken while Steen and Thompson ponder doubtfully, but Hellings persists. Yime lllqftclae With two years of senior high school behind, the class of '59 looks toward the future for their final year in FHS. But even though those two years are now but memories of the past, the hands of time can still be reversed. Reminiscing back to their first year in senior high, the class officers elected were fill Nichols serving as president, Mic Drum as vice-president, and lack Melton as secretary-treasurer. This year Nichols was again chosen as class president with the office of vice-president and that of secretary-treasurer filled by Melton and Ianice Nielsen respectively. The names of four candidates from the jun- ior class were submitted to the American Field Service as possible exchange students. They were Nelda Frost, Nichols, Ieri Iohnson, and Elizabeth Hellings. Susan Hansen received individual recogni- tion by being chosen the president of Y-Teen District 4. As juniors they were in charge of the Prom including the menu, decorations, and enter- tainment. Members of the class of '59 also aided to the coming reality of Homecoming as they nom- inated candidates for Homecoming attendants, The nominees were Nielsen, Audra Wilson, Nichols, and Margaret Sokolovsky with Nichols and Sokolovsky chosen to reign as Queen Linda's attendants. Sponsors Mr. Raymond Reed and Miss Mar- ian Bader have been the guiding hand for the junior class in all of their activities and decisions. What manner of art is this? Myers, Kolb, Heitmanek, and Johnson may not know, but they appear to like it. -7: 4.l Ti? Muller, McCamley, Simms, and Nore return their information source to the library book room after an exhaustive "brainwashing," Hellings, Nichols, Frost, and Johnson point out the deadline for announcing the choice of one to be an exchange student. x' 1 I f 1 , ' v mf fi T 1 ,K - X 1 'fx ' I VI 1' ' VJ. UNK ffl ' " NV We ,VV-.I Church and Drum talk it over up in the "crow's nest." Lakin pulls and Scherer, Iverson, Patterson, and Froding coax, but Penny won't be misled. 24 Judges Hayden, Morehouse, McCardle, Nichols, Wilson, and Smith decide this pup is really packed. Blacker, Camp, Walsh, Marsh, and Manka while away those extra hours with a friendly game of cards. F 7 W M i L N Ky 5 " ' wom world' s e ed to d for t e 220 memb - 1 e so m C css A they electe cr trio ol it s to 1 the t rou the y . ocm ik was ' ' Aidi 1 GT .1 -pre ide ere tie CI d ecre ar -treosur r rn Drae I ey c cirge of c ration r X v It Xe 3 f O 1 X fe 1 h I 1 1 ted e 1 ri . page ' ri ente g semor 1 the s or s I by t X ssum d . e dutie CI higher , hi r h d h A ' e ' ' t th Ib Ho e oming d rice C1 cquirihg Q cmd to 1 1 y or t e ccci 'o he sopho re C11 f ' si . o - M 1 ' 1 J- '12 ' N .1 , JJ Gidtlfleg ilucle O ?jr rgG rf nd W 1 g S0 rn e cers Olso Draemel, and Blair - p I , . . QQ q t' a gc i e a viii o omecoming. ep the ol spi 1 omg e sop ' . ' clcx 1 cte etc: rsen, rcemel , X asc e CI 5 r e -19 o W A . ith th ebe n 0 em. W1 W ff' 01 W S Hon W Merin al, Q if A . :meh e fy, 61 0 .f "fy i but Sokolovsky oks eager f fry the s ak f 'wp Gu u Vo .W -I o Q - Q - Filipi wonders il if might have grown. 25 Nelson, Honey, May, and Nutzrnan dis- cover the many educational pamphlets found around FHS. 'w',.,,..-4"- I 1--.... Kappler, and lrayton decide to try the books, but Johnson, Schmidt and Gift don't dig the Greek. - " 9 I I Freshman M 'lrell listens in on Charles- ' V ton Blair, Ugdike, and Thornas' gab ses- LR fl j siori. ' . 'i f L ,l. - May, Petersen, and Gregerson are all set to munch, but Badger must talk a while longer. ' 4 - Ag,-'f"Q 'Qt 'fm f ' 26 14" N009 ?o'2 ?un 9 'Q 1, . j, . QQ I hi n n S' d 4 4 S4 9 Then Sang 149401 " Boys quarter: Bishop, Shaw, Manka, and Molfon. "This was their song." ' Leading the major group activities the FHS choir presented the operetta "Annie Get Your Gun" as a two night stand, and, as the holi- days drew near "voices" were heard in the annual Christmas program. David Williams led the 73-member choir with Sharon Nutzman, vice-president, Carmela Olsen, secretaryg Don Dickmeyer, treasurer, and LaRae Richter and Marj Morehouse as librarians. Small groups who entertained for the busi- ness men and women's clubs throughout town were the senior girls' trio, boys' quartet, mad- rigal and the two girls' sextettes. On April 17 and 18 small groups entered the District II Music Festival and emerged with high ratings. On March 20 the Spring Concert was given with the "Ballad For Americans" highlighting the evening performance. Following, on May 6, a convocation for senior and junior high students was presented at the City Auditorium. At the annual choir picnic in the latter part of May the retiring officers tapped those to lead in the fall of 1958. Baccalaureate, May 25, the seniors took their last bow with the FHS choir. Madrigal Reimers Dlckmeyer Sehge Johnson Gaefh Senior Girls' Trio: Larsen Olsen and Nlrfxman Girls' Sexfefs: Huriclr, Voskomp, Peterson, Hellings, Chris fensen Hauser Homan, Diers Coovor, Dunker, Hansen and Chrisfian Richter Wrllrams Brandon Walsh Morehouse and Ebors X X 5 5f'Q5"5 9 wa? ' A 93 194 if Lg ?g335 wQs339qi 1 N . ' 'Q' 1' 33 3? Q3 MQ r 'And so are you, Mr. Wilson!" says Nutzman to Horsford as Manka, Col- son, Mason, Raymond, Coover, and Voskamp listen in. There's nothing like dancing to im- prove your posture agree Morehouse and Hansen. "Annie Gets Her Gun!" This could well be the phrase to describe this year's choir operetta, "Annie Get Your Gun," by Irving Berlin. The 10 cast members performed two nights, December 5 and 6, with different people play- ing the leads each night. This was the first time a double cast had ever been used in an operetta. The cast was Well supported by 78 chorus members, and several smaller parts. Linda Larsen and Lynn Settje played the leading roles of Annie Oakley and Frank Butler respectively Thursday night, with Iudy Iohnson and Larry Gaeth taking the same Nutzman, Don Dickmeyer, Sandy Donaldson, Dave Williams, Ierry Bishop, and Iohn Horsford. Performing for the second night of "Annie Get Your Gun" were LaRae Richter, LeRoy Bessert, Elinor Yost, Dave Shaw, Iim Rinde, Dave Williams, Ken Marsh, and Iohn Horsford. The choir had a fine audience at both per- formances with 650 attending Thursday night, and 600 at the final performance. Tension mounts as Larsen and Johnson await the "shootin match" with Gaeth and Sottie. parts Friday night. The rest of the Thursday night cast con- sisted of LaVerne Colson, Bob Manka, Sharon g5f1,f.r:.-', r:.'L,::.--r:.:L.r2.iJf"b-i-19,2 . Q70 RNS No scalp an thirty years, threat- ens Williams to Nutxman as Dick- meyer assists. "l'll have it annulled!" warns Yost to Bessert and Richter as Shaw nervously listens. Sttilee Z1 The Kqnd Sweet, snappy, and hot! This is the Fremont High School band- whether Concert, Marching, Tiger, or Dance Band. All smaller bands originate from the lO2- piece concert band, whose performances this year include Band Night, February 6, and the band convocation, March ll. Inspiration, which contributed to the band's success, was provided by the able director, Mr. Walter Olsen. Helping him were Mr. Bob Ol- sen, assistant director, and co-captains, lim Matschullat and Lyman Heine. The 72-piece marching band made every performance despite any obstacle. They per- formed at tive home football games and trav- eled to Benson Where they presented their precision show. These band members also par- ticipated in the Lincoln Band Day. Led by Mary Sue Coover and Lyman Heine, the Tiger Band was heard at all home basket- ball games and Midland Band Day. Music for the all-school Christmas Party yas furnished by the Dance Band, under the direc- tion of Iim Matschullat. The Dance Band also played the halt hour preceding Band Night and the band convocation. Small groups and soloists participated in the annual Music Contest held in Fremont. Several individuals attended the state Music Clinic in Lincoln. Band members climaxed their busy year with a picnic held April 24. land captains Matsehullat and Heine, with instructors Mr. B. Olsen and Mr. W. Olsen sketch a marching formation. eb" Cool and era: ! Patterson Niebaum Allen Shaw Mc- y I I I Gee, and Morehouse show the tiger spirit. I I957 58 Orchestra members take a holiday with strings S x- ' A. 4 Q W 5 mg, 5 hm f N , wa Q' ies 'rf M-ff 33535, 'G 225' Q X- 5, N Q my K-f .5,qg wx X NV: x ' Fix V, ., ' N Ki 'Q' ri 'W ,I 1 J if Q .Vi N Q - 5,5 X wg by s XA "' W-5, affix, 'ffm .5 If X l xxx tl!! smffils, i k r N Xsrl Ti .,, i v X w,,,M , -JJ.. "b ,, f-RQ, .3-!,'JNXZ 1+f'ffD -'4? . X Wit an uv" , '49 'Sr A725 K 'W-v1.h .J n ff? Af gs 1 5 . -vm ff. , W.. 'X Q-+ -' ,Wim In E. 2553 ' K G Ai , " X 4 55 vw 131 at VV :QQ 2 'W' f ix y"fL ' '! Q X F5 E I ii' ? ,H ff 15 if " .2 D '39 ,Q Q , 1 'I "V, ,A 7' 'EJ' Q f :Y 153' 19' yf lv- 'Ti fr- lf, f -1 " 5-1 ?"' " Q my ,ff wfy Q5ff' gi- ig - ,, fi, ld 4 J AJ G'55 fC f7'a b9i fv 4 f . .1 'P M - f fwxfcaf 'Q 'Zona' 140' W, 'K 'VFW 17 va g mi xffwv 1 .1 I M ,I JfgXfi4f7,h' 44 J. ' 1 yd u, jgk, ,fix KK ! ,f A-,f .Q xf Q ues. ., A V " -v f of QI 0' 171' , xwf' 1 Af ,- ' b,.w:3'Kff , .. ,Q xg' 1 X, x . ,KR I ,xi I n,. Hdvg- 5 f -Q hx, 4 Q GK ol' V, V 7 ' 3. ff M W 5. if X X Zn-.5 . -1 , . va 14 Penny ?o2 7104412 Kool: The call 'Penny Day" brings groans from a student, but when that same student does re- search on a history paper or chuckles with Bennet Cert, his thoughts seldom wander to how or why he is able to use the line material available in the library. Student Beaders Board reviews books every Wednesday atter school and then votes on those books which will be added to the school library. Anne Witte presided over the l957f58 Stu- dent Beaders Board, assisted by Mary Hill, vicefpresident and loan Blair, secretary-treas- urer. Each representative is nominated by his re- spective Bnglish class and is then voted on by the entire student body, The Board was elected to serve for the en- tire year, where as in past years new elections have been held each semester. The reason for the change is to have more experienced peo- ple reviewing material ior the library. Magazines and periodicals were also pur- chased. F 1, Q is E E fi R Officers Blair, Witte, and Hill discuss the latest book review with their sponsor Miss Bader. .4143 Blair relaxes while reading one ol the many books purchased by Penny Day collections. Student readers Blair, R. Christensen, Witte, Hill, and T. Christensen, gather informally to give their book reviews. T. Christensen and R. Christensen agree that ad- vertising tickets to the moon is a little far-fetched. ff 171 Eelun he Keele 9. .47 A1'fffIYS Wiflilil fi 1f?'i'i i TIGIDDYQ HONG? is Tue gms 2.22 :1 SLG ffil CI ixeccrifiiq tzie 21 pGffQCf WTI' TC Yfiflfffiff? Tiifi U 3'lf1YTiiiFS hvglletzi hind 1 zyiritlp three 'Q1Y1S'f."lTiCG Cf The LIRCTCTY 2-Qt 1 Cfiffi' f fe if Qff'f'lT?S7 sfuieits Wiieriovflr TT st" :s-51' riflefioz heh xi fiidm: gqggffg iriforrrmtiori, or Ci1C'1SlY.,i fi heel: tie studem A51 -A,- 133151: 'fipg p,fqf3gyA 37305 fgg HETCITIUTT '11v."':ys 2C help lip' C:'1'.'1F" ' 'zgfeif lihvififzis iff These Upg,O1rite-,i f.5vf'1rr:r1S wore CIESQ rc- Lg,rd".' tl, flrf if 1lQ'ff1'I'. flfti it is sponsibfo for Strc11u:Ltf'xr1:'1fq cm i iifrfzixig books A typing and filxrzq Viiii Osiris rixfirkxiq books Grd Itxfxfzfigxrif-S iw' .':':": ycfxrpg' 'itiy COUQC fafrxs, Grid 1. rw: :rm for ice: ir: Trio fi- briry fzt tm: fzrxzf-: f' fn' : f'1C'Qfi': :t1O::.bf1T "Did I place that under 'A' or 'Z,"' ponders Johnson as Hall and Yost await her decision. me Clark, Musbach, and Flesher "file away" many hours looking for various pamphlets. -x ' 'Qgw A , i 5 E Hyllested, Hill, and Witte consult the una- bridged to ascertain the meaning of a librar- ian. Librarians Coover, Fowler, and Echtenkamp take time out to scan the collection of college bulletins. Sponsors Mr. Flannery, and Mr. Hughes take advantage of the food and fellowship offered in Hi-Y. Hi-Y officers Williams, Parker, Matschullat, and Mer- rick pose before their club emblem. 7004 7101, ,M yezzmaqi ' . . . High standards of Christian Character." Every Tuesday noon approximately 75 Hi-Y boys spoke this as part of their motto. Hi-Y was led this year by Tom Merrick. Qther officers included: lim Matschullat, vice- president, Gary Parker, secretaryg Dave Wil- liams, treasurer, Tom and Roger Christensen, program chairmen, Mic Drum, banquet chair- man, Charles Stander, membership chairman, and Sandy Donaldson, publicity chairman. in November the Hi-Y club sent Merrick, Parker, Williams, Leon Olson, lohn Sturgeon, Drum, T. and H. Christensen, Robbie Malmsten, and Paul Nelson to the Hi-Y Model Legislature in Lincoln. Here the boys ran their own legis- lature. The bill that the Fremont Hi-Y proposed, concerning voting at the Pre-Model Legisla- ture, was passed. Their last major activity of the year was a banquet held on May 6. The club also went caroling with the Y-Teens at Christmas. To earn money for the club, Hi-Yers sold refreshments at a football and basketball game, while in the fall they picked up corn on a farm. Mr. Keith Hughes and Mr. lames Flannery were faculty sponsors. Mr. Marion Sturgeon acted as business mens sponsor, while Rev. Max O. McCamely and the Rev. Ray Harper were chaplains for the group. Cabinet members T. Christensen, Stander, Drum, . R. Christensen, and Donaldson decide whether hot i dogs or footlongs will make the best menu. H1 Y s endeavor to provide good fellowship leaves marked imprints on the lives of many I In t ee he lobe 14 747447 Q Y-Teen ollicers: Lyster, Fowler, Tomasek, and Scherer grow as "straight and toll as trees grow to the sky." 9 Norman, Pannier, and Hyllested wait as Morehouse sam- ples the chile. "Each man as a Brother, Each man as a Friend." ln fellowship and fun, 1958 Y-Teens started the school year with a picnic and Recognition Service. The new member learned that the triangle and globe were special symbols of the club and stood for growth -fmentally, phys- ically, and spiritually for her as an individual and growth in her knowledge and apprecia- tion of the world. Heading the activities for the year were lane Fowler, president, Sandra Lyster, vice-presi- dent, Ruth Scherer, secretary, and Sharon Tomasek, treasurer. The following ll cabinet members gave their service to the club in planning programs and services: LaRae Rich- ter, Anne Witte, Linda Larsen, Carmela Olson, Sally Norman, ludy lohnson, lill Nichols, Audra Wilson, Susan Hansen, Kathy Muller, and Elizabeth Hellings. Miss Helen Wiles and Miss May Burkholder served as sponsors. For the second year, Mrs. Lester Walker was president of the Women's Council. Thirteen girls and three adults attended the Area Four Fall Conference at Wausa, Ne- braska. Hansen was elected president for the ensuing year and Witte resigned her post as area secretary. Other activities that helped the girls "build a bigger and better world" were World Fel- lowship Week, Y-Teen-Hi'Y Caroling Party and Chile Feed, a spring fashion show, a pro- gram on l'How to Apply for a lob," pot luck supper in observance of Heart Sister Week, and a program on the Southwest Missions in the United States. Bringing the year to a close, a breakfast was held in honor of the seniors. Cabinet members Witte, Nichols, Hellings, Larsen, Han- sen, Wilson, Johnson, Olsen, and Norman know that Richtor's program will prove amusing. Lyster, Richter, Johnson, Hall, Hellings, Scherer, Muller, and Fowler listen as past secretary Witte helps Hansen, Area 4 presi- dent, with her duties. V f' Sail Away To V' ory d icted the wish Y-Teens had for Tiger land. "lf everyone lit just one little candle" tells nl, HY the setting of the Y-Teen picnic. ffff ,mo- lt was cold outside, but inside it was "chili" after the Hi-Y, Y-Teen caroling party. fa-4 "Here's a new idea," laughs Mr. Lay as senior lieuten- ants Niebaum, Cushman, McCamley, Bishop, and Hoff- man discuss patrol problems. 'z Patrick, Curtis, and Klein receive pointers from Mc- Kenzie on his traffic theories. S4 eta, fiuf, 4 Safety was the motto of 22 sophomore, jun- ior, and senior patrol boys as they performed their various duties. Among these duties were the directing of traffic at the schools intersections before and after school and between classes, directing traffic at football and basketball games, help- ing in the parking of cars, policing the sta- dium and city auditorium during games, and other duties in which safety was involved. They also performed their duties at all other school functions. Traffic proves least hazardous in the hands al the patrol. Senior high patrol: Beckner, Drasky, Curtis, McKenzie Klein, Musbach, Geary, Moenter, Patrick, Hartung, and Settie. ti 14nd 14 494 As sponsors, Mr. Albertus Lay and Mr. Bob- ert Kroenke supervised the activities of the patrol boys. The positions of captain and that of lieuten- ants are held usually by seniors. They must have served as patrol boys for two years in order to have their names on the ballot. Patrol captain for this year was Bob Hoffman with lerry Bishop assisting him as senior lieutenant, The five lieutenants were Don Walling, Clif- ford Cushman, Gary Niebaum, Bill McCamley, and Fred McDonald. Adams of tlle I lt A ,. hy W Mtn .rf V Xi lp y it Fx it V L5 X ff -A U' V A A 5 . I v V if ' if , "Af It cretary's life is a busy one." To be eligible for membership in the Com- mercial 'Club only one course in the com- mercial field is required. This year's 20 members planned various programs and projects in order to know each other better by getting away from classroom routine. The club's agenda included a special dinner, machine demonstrations by Mr. A. A. Thompson, office manager at Little Audreys, and a program on good grooming and per- sonality. Commercial Club members Griffey, Bartling, Ranieri, Lewis, and Strong improve techniques for the annual project. inliq mine A Zdveld As a special project, several small groups visited businesses for half a day to get a real- istic picture of office life. In May, the members took part in a speed and accuracy tourna- ment designed for the typewriter. Leaders of the club were Loretta Griffey, President, Marie Ranieri,Vice-President, Kathy Lewis, Treasurer, and Sharon Tomasek, Sec- retary. "Now take this," dictates Jensen to secretaries Dvorak and letkie. Purple fingers and work completed are the result of Gallatin, DePrez and Tomasek's efforts. 4 QW prachce Impor- f if f X I! f X Lysfer and Branderf dramahze a scene from Shakespeare whfch Smlfh and Tillman hnd amusmg ff' Q ,off f Q ZW lm- Moseyf Kull, Sorensen, and Groff ques- oken mirrors really bring bad luck. I , X f , ' , f . I X X Thespian officers Smith, Branderf, and Lysfer experi- ence a iew from lhe "crow's nest." X. det Well out Pat ,cent ...teresteo in orornotics were of- 59732 3 new :Lb tnis yeor, The Dromotics Cin: ',-.rcs :orrneo for the benefit of students fflf iii-flffg 'lf'1YY,'1f1CS H1 SCKOC. This newl','-orginized groxp presented the qnnpzl Fferigcr nigrp Cnristmos proqrorn Spon- ' v sm 'cr 'le il irzfztice Cub 'rms Miss Trudy Server. Trpespicrrs give trpeir only performance of the year on Iflnuory 15, when they enocte-fi Suppressefi Desires," o oneeoct ploy, for the YI students ond focuity of Senior High School. Pre-ceding this, fhe drornotics classes presented C: one-uct ploy oiled Overtonesf' Cfficers of 'f'r.esjcio'ns were Sandro Lyster, nresident Pot Srnitn, vicefpresidentg Coroi Erflrfiert secretcryftreosprer ond Coroiee Frofiinfr, sociil clfxirrnfxn Other rnernicers in- clgiei Gary Parker Miocene Tiuififli, find P21 Lwwifion Miss Scriven fxrid Mrs lone HGH, debate in- structor, were sponsors for Thesjoions. "Which came first, the chicken or the egg?" might well describe the Quill 8. Scroll Homecoming float. if tv 1 Nutzman looks dubious, but the other Quill 8- Scroll members Gallatin, Miller, Milligan, Witte, Matschul- lat, and Sinnett agree to retype the style book. Sqn- ' af lt's "cut-up" time as Olsen holds, Witte cuts, and Echten- kamp awaits her turn. Echtenkamp, Olsen, Norman, and Colson, Quill 8. Scroll officers, discuss the outcome of the NHSPA convention. "The Pen I Illigla tie? Than The won!" Holding a candle ignited by the sacred flame ot truth and registering on a scroll sig- nifying their memberships, eleven journalists entered the honorary society, Quill CS Scroll. Passing the qualifications of l5OU points earned diversely throughout the year, a scho- lastic average maintained in the upper third of their class, and an advisory approval, the newly initiated members embarked upon their duties as an active functioning society. Some of these activities included placing an entry in the Homecoming parade and spon- soring the nomination, election, and Coronation of Merry Christmas and Happy New Year. The spring initiation proved to be a highlight of the year as members planned diligently for the coming event. President LaVerne Colson headed the so- ciety with Iudy Echtenkarnp serving as vice- president. Carmela Olsen acted as secretary with Sally Norman performing her duties as treasurer. ,-.11 C. Christensen reads the directions but R. Christensen, Kiger, and Hetrick think she's just joking. lee Home P This year seventy girls worked toward the Future Homemakers of Americas goal, of bet- tering their lives today so that their lives and those of their families may be better tomorrow. The Future Homemakers featured on their schedule such social events as a United Na- tions' banquet, a Christmas play production, Daddy Date Night, Family Night, and the Farmers' Ball. Other projects carried out by the Future Homemakers were civil defense and safety, FHA Week, community beautification, com- munity service, the teen-agers consumers proj- ect, and a magazine drive. Second place in the Homecoming parade was taken by the Future Homemakers with their float and slogan, "Wash Up Westside," Float chairmen were Sally Hancock and Ianice Bader. - Barbara Nielsen, president, headed the Fu- FHA officers K. lurtz, Pedersen, I.. lurtx and Nielsen must keep the books of this busy organization. Burtz, Sinnett, Mindrup, and Nielsen seem unaware ot their guests as they sample the eats at the Christmas PUWY- Tomottvw ture Homemakers with Leeann Burtz as first vice-president and lo Ann Rahtz, second vice- president. Karen Burtz acted as secretary and Coralee Pedersen was treasurer. Two new club advisors, Miss Trudy Strat- man and Mrs. Mary Lou Kimsey Satorie, aided Mrs. Eunice lohnson in guiding the FHA mem- bers. Club Mothers were Mrs. LeRoy Burtz, Mrs. Robert lorgensen, and Mrs. H. N. Nielsen. Committee chairmen for the year were loan Dvorak, Beverly Andrews, Crystal Bahner, Marilyn Krenzer, Dorothy Hetrick, leanette Mil- ler, Beverly Schneekloth, Eileen Christensen, Marilyn Diers, Rochelle Christensen, Marilyn Sic, Alice Kiger, Connie Christensen, Nielsen, Rahtz, K. Burtz, L. Burtz, Pedersen, and lor- gensen. Climaxing the year was installation of of- ficers and revealing of Miss F., Miss H., Miss A., and Miss FHS. .4 '31, 1 s A etnin 0 0 Z4 9715 "Learning To Do-Doing To Learn-Earning To Live-Living To Serve-", these are the goals of FFA. ln carrying out these goals the FFA activities revolved around eight central committees. Farm surveys, farm safety campaigns, and study of pest controls, were the major functions of the community Service committee. On the leadership committee were found the officers of the chapter: Dyral Dunlclau, presi- dent, Ed Haney, vice-president, Bill Schmidt, secretary, Eldon Nielsen, treasurer, Charles Sachs, news reporter, and Larry Smith, sen- tinel. The supervised farming committee encour- aged home improvement projects, and the ap- plication of pure-bred stock and certified seeds. Also this year the Chapter studied a pure-bred sow and her litter which were kept for a time in the IA building. 5 Instructor Kildee, Brand, Petersen, Knoell, Krocl, Kar- loff, and Newman observe mealtime at the IA. To earn money for the Chapter, the earnings and savings committee sold calendar ads and garden seeds. They also sold Tiger sweatshirts to the student body, Most pleasing of the committees was recrea- tion. The Farmers Ball was the highlight of FFA social activities. Their fun also included a father-son banquet, a picnic, and a water- melon feed. lnitiations and inter-chapter meetings were arranged by the conduct of meetings commit- tee, as well as the regular monthly meetings. Through the co-operations committee, trips to conventions were planned and a float was entered in the Homecoming parade. Through these projects, the FFA members are learning the importance of feeding the world. ,,-f-' A 5 FFA officers Schmidt, Sachs. Honey, Dunklau, Smith, and Nielsen pose with their sym- bols of office. Brown, Schulenberg, and Carlson work on the con- struction of a feeding trough. 47 is 4 f'f 'v !a 5 1. ll , Q50 sf - 43 x f ' ' I i ga' 4 Y ,lil Q 7 It 3 ?x ia 22 l 7,5 gi g l W5 212:23 1 g . , me h . '. , 3 i' 'S 61 ' SEE? 52:- Hsgggf .kfuzv UQ If QQ . Kinda' Noun 4nd golden nlllgmptze As Fl-lS students begin to re-live their high school days, the l958 BLACK 6 GOLD will bring back the highlights into their faded memories. Planning for the annual began in May when the co-editors and associate editor were chosen. When school began in the fall, the remain- ing stail members were appointed, Members of the 1958 BLACK CS GOLD stall included: co-editors, lane Fowler and LaBae Bichterg associate editor, Barbara Sinnettg co- Associate editor Sinnett, sports editor Donaldson, and editors Richter and Fowler decide what goes "in" and llovfnll Fowler and Richter, yearbook editors, relate the theme of the picture to advisor Rose and photographer Ras- mussen. X photo editorsKSharon Nutz .aid aVgpe, Colsong seni e itQi,,May nn Mggerf ad- vertising man ,7 uqi , 'ligerljiff usiness nag y,Sg ang orlgdeditor, Sandy ng sale an r, , y Petersong I -o ed' gr, A Hurt g and editor, lohn lslorsford J 127 I ,f . ' .f Some of seemingly endless work of the staff' as to sell advertising me cbpy, and lGk6 lUT6S. "' , 'Ill' 1 - . , J- .f- Georg R smussen of mithor Studio han- Fact2JyLa6'hisor wciiqj Frgggys Bose. Mr, dled thalyearbook photography. Horsford mounts the "Explosive Editors" sign to warn Nutzman and Colson ot the danger. All's done in good humor. 1 ff" ! I :ir B siness mana er Norman writes recei ts for Peterson, U 9 P Miller, and Milligan. .4 'N 64 fofflvi if ma-A Ui x WWW My-WO!!! Q v MM A'lfw .wwf f 3 THE RUSTLER . -,, 7,1 - ..,.,- .ummm ,K Www RUSTLER staff: Conrad, Burtz, Milligan, Norman, Olsen, Hurich, 5Gllf8I'IlKGHlP, Hyllested, Miller, advisor Rose, Gilliflllr Peterson, Matschullat, Witte, Anderson, Colson, Sinnett, Horslord, and Nutzman. ludy Echtenkamp and lim Matschullat shared the arduous but rewarding task of co-editing the RUSTLER this past year. Previously, there has been an editor-in-chief and an associate editor, Another change in the i957-l958 staff was the addition of five positions. They were: photo editor, copy editor, assistant feature editor, as- sistant sports editor, and assistant ad manager. At the NHSPA Convention in Lincoln, Ne- braska, November 8 and 9, three journalists received honors in the newspaper field. La- Verne Colson received a first in news feature writing and Marilyn Gallatin tied for first place in newspaper layout. ludy Echtenkamp was awarded a second in editorial writing. The first semester staff included: co-editors- lim Matschullat and ludy Echtenkamp, feature editorfliathy Anderson, assistant feature edi- tor-Leeann Burtz, sports editoriSandy Don- aldson, assistant sports editorelohn l-lorsford, news editoreCarmela Olsen, business rnan- ager-fSally Norman, ad manager-Anne Witte, assistant ad manager-fSandra Conrad, photo editor-Marilyn Gallatin, copy editorf Ann l-lurich, exchange editor-lulie Hyllested, program editorelid Haney, and faculty ad- visorfMr. Francis Rose. Second semester, lohn Horsford becarne sports editor and Ed Haney was placed in the assistant sports editor position. Exchange editor Hyllested laughs as Hors-ford shows his source of never-ending witticisms. 1--1-I Hy af 005 .iq ,,,f if ,.,,,,v A f ,syn Q..-ks. Donaldson looks doubtful but the other editors, Ander- son, Matschullat, and Echtenkamp, continue with their plans. A.n 41' " I Q staff' tj. Q 3 , - . . 4 J- fa. Q""4 y, . ,ki G an at lglr, Discussing the latest edifion of the RUSTLER are Miller, Peterson, Conrad, Sinneff, and Norman. A nk All . ,,,,9H'A Beginning iournalisls: Voss, Kolb, Lysfer, Johnson, Hayden, Pederson, Scholl, Camp- bell, Horacek, Hahn. Firsf row-Heifmanek, Myers, Mahrf, Hill, Phillips, Crocker, Hefrick, Walker, and Nielsen. Wiffe, Milligan, Burfz, and Olsen decide where fo file this bit of information. RUSTLER shufferbugs Gallatin, Nelson, and Heine ex- plain to Haney, and Hurich fllaf if's really quife simple. linllqmo fqzqnol "Saludos Amigos." With their many activities, Spanish Club members had no time for their ever popular siestas. By corresponding with pen pals in Spanish speaking countries, Spanish students gained a more thorough knowledge of our Latin Amer- ican neighbors. Spanish Club succeeded in capturing third prize in the Homecoming parade this year with its float "Let's Shake Up Westside." During a part of their class time and as an Something entirely new was done this year irecording their Spanish conversations on the tape recorder, By playing it back, they could find their faults and so correct the difficulties. Tapes of actual Mexican broadcasts were played to the classes. Other important activities were celebrating Christmas by singing carols in Spanish, the traditional Pan American Day program, and the Spanish Club's annual spring banquet. outside project, many students put their ,Span- ish know how to practical use by reading LA PRENSA a Spanish newspaper publshed in New York. yi I i i, .f' i. M A 1 , 't L f A r Spanish Ciub presidents Badger, Nichols, Johnson, and Hansen begin to lay the plans for the Spanish banquet in the spring. "Shake, rattle, and roll" was the name tabbed onto the Spanish en- try which placed third in the Homecoming parade. qv 'f rf "That sounds like what we want" says Richter to Scherer as Sinnett decides to spins the wax. Z . XO QQLQLKQI pefpfftef J If ffi .fc I eye! I f f 5HAK6lllffllf4Wi L 1 Sqti 9 lfvut weet 700 th "Snacks after facts." At noons, after school, and during games, Commissary workers busied themselves with the task of serving hungry students with their tempting wares. Under the direction of Miss Helen Marr, the commissary has provided students with candy, gum, pop, and doughnuts for a period of over 20 years. Commissary profits are divided among dif- ferent clubs and organizations throughout sen- ior high, Also benefiting from the fund are the three classes, which receive an equal share of the profits. The duties of the Commissary Worker are many and varied, Checking and keeping sup- plies along with caring for profits comprise the schedules of these busy girls. Keeping daily sales records and distributing and ore dering supplies were important functions perf formed by sponsor, Miss Marr. Commissary procedure is also used during the annual Music Festival, providing partici- pants With mouthfuls of enjoyment. Ayers, llgentritx, Van Dersliee, and Frahm pose with their large selection of candy. ":.'.'!:.'1 , f llitthaler takes a rare break during the half-time rush. Bauers scans the "goodies case" as Watts and Welch- man await the choice. "lt must be stuck," comments Frahm to Ayers as they reach for a stubborn bot- tle ot pop. Scherer and Christensen serve Meade and Gallatin at the "Friendly Enemies" party. 721W ,v WW "Fri s, aculty, my wfjrth opponent." Gen r ljglectio tunigffpositfllsfely named iona's party' an idates winne Go F1 hQ , M19 7 ty 'fte f ,M e 17 tisan o 'ces ef taken o by My 'Nation sts sf A W Q' ra ist ere Au ra if . , Lf ,f Aj D I' X S X , X! County' ses? r 'cn IE rex-'xx qiils keeps nickels in the treasury as she balances Supgrvl. ' fl D K Aj U + h r books. Vic ious onalist re Kathy Lewis Cgunty Qrney, Iean ith, County Clerkg Fred Sc t, Clerk of th istrict Court, Karen Myers, Register of Deedsg Margaret Sokolov- sky, County Sheriffg Diane Scheer, County Surveyor, and Iill Nichols, County Treasurer. County Supervisors Were: Bill McCamley, 105, Lois Voskamp, lU7g Richard Iahrmarkt, 212, Kay Thompson, 217, Pat Davis, 218, Ianet Bartling, 3245 Deanna Phillips, 328 and Dorothy Hetriclc, lA2. In the non-partisan race Mark Church and Mic Drum were elected to the offices of County fudge and County Superintendent of Schools, respectively. County Supervisors-elect were appointed to the non-elective offices of: Extension Agent, LeRoy Bessert, Veterans Service, Al Alleng Assistance Director, Sandra Lyster, Home Dem- onstrator, Kathy Mueller, and School Nurse, Carol Brandert. Lyman Heine and Rochelle Christensen, Na- tionalist Co-Chairmen, and Charles Stander and Mary Scherer, Federalist Co-Chairmen, helped their respective parties dream up such slogans as, "Be A Hep Cat, Go Natl" and "Don't Lose Your Head, Be A Fed!" The Na- tionalists chose a cat to represent their party, while the Federalist symbol was an lndian. County Government Participation Day was held at the Dodge County Court House November 25. Judge Church raps his gavel as he calls a County Gov ernment session to order. Myers, Register of Deeds, records vital statistics at County Government Day. 4 Lewis delves into a few of the numerous law books found at the courthouse. Scheer burns midnight oil as she performs the duties ot County Surveyor. Federolists and Nationalists Reeder, Johnson, Stander, and Sinnett discuss the fine points of County Government. Sokolovsky finds finger-printing a tricky business. bead 4nd Work S5411 Speak "There is what we call the American idea . . . This idea demands . . . a democracy,- that is a government of all the people, by all the people, for all the people." Student Council symbolizes this democratic idea for the students at FHS. The presidents from each homeroom attended the Weekly meetings to guide the school in its scholastic and social activities. This year's president, Gary Parker, has Worked with the American Field Service pro- gram in pushing money making projects in order to procure a foreign exchange student for next year. Assisting Parker were Anne Witte, vice-presidentg Barbara Sinnett, secre- tary-treasurer, and Darrell Walsh, Povl Iorgen- sen, Sergeants-at-arms. Council committees which were formulated for the 1957-1958 year included: new student, project, trophy, special problems, and Amer- ican Field Service. Throughout the year, the Council expressed the students' opinion on administrative policy and in this way gave assistance on matters directly affecting the student body. Special projects and events of the year in- cluded assisting With Homecoming, sending delegates to the Nebraska Association of Stu- dent Councils Convention at McCook, spon- soring the Christmas dance, and sponsoring the next year's AFS Student. To carry out its many fund-raising programs, the Student Council must enlist the help of all the student body. Thus, our school is truly a democracy. . 0 Secretary e l ngdr dent Parker put the idea to Witte, Vic :drift 6lLJXfli'lI:'ff aiityflltiwfilf li W? M f it All VFW" J ,l V T if X fl ,Ll wiv jf? "nfy 75,7 will V flwjj ' Heine, .lorJAnsen, Parker, and Christian put the finish- ing touches on the Student Council tree. Special Problems and Trophy Committee, Dunklau, Borg- meyer, J. Morehouse, F. Johnson, Sokolovsky, Hansen, and Brandert, listen to chairman Lyster. Settie, Johnson, Updike, and Witte display the "hang- ing of the green" as they decorate for the Christmas dance. New Student committee: Colson, chairman, Hancock, Thomas, lewis, and Badger. A.F.S. committee: Draemel, Larsen, chairman Christensen Hoffman, Olson, and Heine. Olson sets the scene with streamers mlstletoe and evergreen Vice-president Witte presides over a general Student Council meeting. . . . 1415 7lniA Um, Went ff ff' V . isiw gr t of xc' ent, anticipa- ti ,s en , b a - mecoming 1957 er d. a s c en by the stu ent 1 h ' SV hdgz. r n d o y n e t teenth annual Home cglnggueen, S ended by Margaret or . 'Al S o y cl Ii ichols. ' ' A tie omecoming b an the pre- ffyio ev ing ith the ann al snake dance. , , After ds ticipants gat r on the north Wafsid se ' r high to W' the burning of jf 314 a Qestsi Warrior. , ' ri , ober l , t ueen and her court or I I rese ed to i s students, parents, pi aculty is , e Coronation ceremony L der e man es. As the royal family JK, was 'nounced F-Club President Iim jj Matsc ullat, the auditorium was darkened, luv creati g a dramatic atmosphere, and two f Queen Linda sends out the royal proclamationg "May all of Fremont be as happy tonight as I am at this moment." 5: A ' it ls. 5 1 large spotlights went in search ot the trio. The girls, as the cymbal clashed, were tapped by F-Club members and escorted to the stage. Candidates for the Queen honor were Lar- sen, Ann Witte, and Mary Hill. Candidates for attendants were Nichols, Sokolovsky, Audra Wilson, and lanice Nielsen. The Tigers played a very commendable game Friday evening, but lost to Omaha West- side, 20-13. Climaxing many weeks of preparation, the annual Homecoming dance was held in the city auditorium. Dave Kavich's combo was on hand to set the mood musically. A "F"-Club escort Dunklau and Queen Lar- sen reflect a serious moment of Home- coming during the Queen's dance. "Expecting A Victory," Tiger Cubs won first prize in the Homecoming parade. Hill, Larsen, Witte, Sokolovslcy, Nichols, Wilson, and Nielsen-the royal candidates. I c 3 . ff a "Around the corners and through the streets to FHS we go!" Q13 y. 4 A gig. .1 I 1 Bm. AVIHM x'x 'VU 7 ,N ? 1 . 5, N. 'Q , 'K X - 'Q Z A Homecoming V Zindq Zquen K M ,m Q .. 'K fa, 4 "M x lllewq CI: NA tm4A - Happy new Yfeqt Shaken ffqtjmqn 9.479 Fake? xx ,a Rr 1 1 f , X if 1 XJ: S- - I tiki.: . " ' .Y ,IRQ f ffgsap' ' w,, 5 t A ' QL! V : v gy L gf J VV '4u. -- T , V 8 I I 5 Q, l Hs N 2 l- , I , , 2 1 fn-W W. .uw .- x K. x 'S- 'tum x Q ii! --1, ,kay . " ,. ,,,,v..,g, .wi M845 ,W,,.,,,,,,!,W X , wwf ' fmmvmiib , 4 ,AWA Nl 1 ff f X K K fxx ' I 1, X f L -1:-il Wi e In Yfeq A "Men must be taught . . But men must not be taught only the basic laws and functions of reading, writing, and arithmetic. The mind must not only be able to correctly calculate the answers to physical problems, but to emotional problems as well. The development ot character and person- ality, in addition to mental skill, is a goal toward which every course and every lesson has been a small, but important stepping stone. lt is toward this goal that 61 faculty members under the guidance of Mr. Lloyd Te- Selle, superintendent of schools, and Mr. Ger- ald Meyer and Miss Flossie German, principals ot senior and junior high, have contributed their knowledge, patience, and understanding of human nature. Miss Doris Hatch has acted as secretary for Mr. TeSelle, While Mrs. Geraldine Woltarth and Mrs. Barbara Ray have handled the busi- ness matters ot Mr.Meyer and Miss German. Faculty members new to senior high as of this year are: Mrs. lone Hall, Miss Trudy Scriven, Mrs. Gertrude Stratman, Mr. Allison Bahe, Mr. lames D. Flannery, Mr. Iohn Mc- Mullen, and Mr. Ioseph W. Stoll, Members of the teaching staff have not re- stricted their talents to the boundaries of FHS. Mr. Meyer serves as first vice-president of the Nebraska Association of School Administra- tors, and has also been chosen as chairman of the District ll Managing Committee. The vice-presidency ot the NHSPA is held by Mr. Francis Rose. Miss Marian Bader has been elected secretary of the Nebraska High School Librarians Association. New vice-president ot the Fremont Educa- tion Association is Mr. Keith Hughes, who has also been selected as a member of the steer- ing committee in Omaha for the Ir. Academy of Science. Miss Mercedes Reed has been made a member of the Nebraska GAA com- mittee. ' o GERALD MEYER: l.A., Midland College: M.A., University of Iowa MISS FLOSSIE GERMAN: l.A., University of Nebraska M A University of Colorado. , . MRS. MILDRED LANG: l.A., Midland College: University of Wis- consin, University of Nebraska: government, counselor. LEROY MITCHELL: l.A., Doane College: University of Omalla social problems, counselor. School board members from left to right: Mr. Howard Williams: Mr. L. C. TeSelle, superintend- ent ot schools: Dr. N. S. Svoboda: Mrs. Clifford Campbell: Mr. Robert L. Voss, president: Mr. Don- ald S. Sorenson: and Mr. L. W. Lawson. Nl"-Inflt 1 Bader Babe MISS MARIAN BADER: B.A., Midland College, University of Nebraska, librarian. ALLISON BAHE: B.A., Wayne State Teachers College, M.A., Wyoming University, World history, coach. MISS MAY BURKI-IOLDER: BA., Midland Col- lege, M.A., University of Nebraska, Latin l and 2. IAMES FLANNERY: BA., University of Minne- sota, merchandise training. ALBERT GAY: B.A., Nebraska Wesleyan Uni- versity, M.A., Colorado State College of Edu- cation, speech, vocal music. MISS KATHRYN GERHART: BA., Grinnell College, University of Nebraska, speech, American literature. MRS. IONE HALL: BA., Midland College, Bachelor of Speech, Wisconsin College of Music, English, debate, discussion. MISS FRANCES HANLON: BA., M.A., Univer- sity of Nebraska, Columbia University, Univer- sity of Michigan, senior English, modern liter- ature, senior composition. .,-4 'su ...fn 5- RIA Flannery lurkholder 'Y Hanlon Gorharf Hall Kroenke I-UY McMullen x fx KEITH HUGHES: B.A. lflastin s Colle e- Uni , Q Q I ' versity of Nebraska, Syracuse University, chemistry, physics. RICHARD KILDEE: B.S., Iowa State College, University of Nebraska, Colorado A. and M., vocational agriculture l, 2, 3, and 4, welding. ROBERT KNIGGE: BA., Hastings College, ge- ometry, physics. ROBERT KROENKE: B.S., M.A., University of Nebraska, mechanical drawing, advanced shop. ALBERTUS LAY: B.A., Hastings College, M.A., University ot Nebraska, algebra 2, geometry, solid geometry. McPherson Mqrr Hughes Kildee Knigge IOHN MCMULLEN: B.S. in education, Peru State Teachers College, biology, American history, coach. MISS NELL MCPHERSON: MA., Colorado State College of Education, beginning and advanced art, handicrafts. MISS HELEN MARR: B.A., Midland College, Fremont Normal School, Gregg Commercial College, University of Chicago, Academy HCI, bookkeeping. MISS HELEN MORROW: B.A., Doane College: MA., Colorado State College ot Education, government, American history. BOB OLSEN: BS., M.M., University of Ne- braska, instrumental music. Morrow B. Olsen .-. W. Olson M. Reed WALT OLSEN: B.S., Midland College, instru- mental music. MISS MERCEDES REED: B.A., Nebraska State Teachers College, Wayne, University of Wash- ington, University of Colorado, girls' gym, drivers' education. RAYMOND REED: B.A., York College, MA., Colorado State College of Education, Univer- sity of Nebraska, biology. MISS DARLENE RITTER: B.S., University of Ne- braska, Colorado State College of Education, English literature, American literature, senior English. MISS MAGDALENE ROBBERT: B.S., MA., Uni- versity of Nebraska, University ot Colorado, University of Montana, typing l, advanced typing and shorthand, office practice. R. Reed Ritter ART RONHOVDE: B.A., Peru State Teachers College, M.A., Colorado State College of Edu- cation, health, boys' gym, coach. FRANCIS ROSE: B.A., Nebraska State Teach- ers College, Peru, Omaha University, English, journalism l and 2. MISS LILLIAN SCI-IUl.TZ: B.S. in education, Ne- braska Wesleyan, M.A., Northwestern Univer- sity, shorthand l, typing l and 2. MISS TRUDY SCRIVEN: B.S. in education, Uni- versity of Nebraska, beginning and advanced dramatics, English. IOSEPH STOLI.: B.S., University of Nebraska, beginning shop, American history. ' Q ,ff "'4lllr-sum, Schultz Scriven Stoll if Robber! Ronhovde Rose MRS. TRUDY STRATMAN: B.S., University of Nebrcrskog homemoking 2 cmd 3. MISS HELEN WILES: B.A., Nebraska Wes- leycn- MS USCLA' University of Mexico- Spcmish 1 cmd 2 Hatch and Wollarfh seerefa :es Bader McMullen and Rose relax fh some mfo mal discussion S1 afma Wales .lamfo elf a d Barflmg bwqppom tmen t to flaky Slow Stqtt-Kia ing ?ini In Fremont's Tiger gridders emerged from a dismal first half season to complete their schedule in blazing triumph. After dropping their first five games, the Bengals fought back to down one of the top rated teams in the state, Columbus. Due to the flu epidemic, the Tigers had to play Grand Island just three days after defeat- ing Columbus. The Tigers could not stem the powerful Islander offense, as they dropped the East Big Ten crown by five points. All-East Big Ten laurels were bestowed on lim Matschullat, first team center, and Gary Warden, Gil Iohnson, Tom Vitamvas, Gary Borg rneyer, and Sandy Donaldson who were given honorable mention. 1 Olson Borgmeyer eo-captain Matschullat Parker Johnson co-captain Warden Head Coach Art Ronhavde discusses strategy with as- sistant coaches Lee Clopper and Al Bahe. my QI' Q E Vitamvas Merrick f- BS Walsh Donaldson V Simms Kocour Dahl Huff 10 Members of the 1957 'l'1ger grad squad nnclude from left fo nghf hrs! row Coach lahe manager Sokoloislcy 13 Drum Jorgensen Lamme Malmsfen Coach Ronhovde .lahrmarkf Melton Walsh manager Sturgeon Coach Clopper Second row R1se Parker Mafschullaf Borgmeyer Seah Srmms Donaldson Vnamvas, Uahl, GIH Marsh Back You Jhff Shalbolf Johnson Olson M Drum Kocour Dunklau Losee Bauers Warden Sellinfdf Molton Ruse M Drum Sludonf managers Sturgeon Sokolovsky Nelson and Fackelman prachc lap Ne ons f f 34.41 LJ ,V- Juj gpwjiq Seoh Malmslen ll!" 'U'-fb 5 Iauers D, pp-gm punklau I-95" Church 73 ! W -Y - -1 -7 v , l L , hw I .1 V' . , , 5 , k e g - e , I A ,u . 1 9 'V ' .- 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 , 1 , I ' .1 . . . k N - K, ,. - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 X ' 1 ' -fx I ,, - ' 1 jf 4 Qi, 1 1 - 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 J ' I ' X-gf ' ' Asif? mm .f i 9 yy TL V ' W . ,- . Q V J X, ff ' . ff 1 1 1 1 b. .., 4 I I P 1' v K 1 E' A , 0 1 gy W Q... f 1 1 - S ln their first game of the season, the Fremont Tigers fell to Lincoln Southeast 34-0. Experi- ence proved better than size, as the small, veteran-laden Knights won out over the heav- ier Tiger team. At right-Walsh scores the first touchdown of the season against Lincoln Northeast, as the Bengals drop their third straight game, 25-7. Junior quarterback .lack Melton gets hurried instructions from Coach Ronhovde. Melton im- proved over the season to pilot the Tigers in their win over Hastings. Heated by revenge, the Bengals braved a freezing wind to down the Hastings Tigers 20-0. Warden, Melton, and Rise repeatedly ripped the Hastings line for long gains, While the Tiger defensive unit held Hastings to 66 yards. Linemen Matschullat, Johnson, and Vitamvas consistently racked the Hastings Tigers for losses. z X VJ Fremont's linemen, led by center Matschullat, fight for every inch of ground in their homecoming tilt against Omaha Westside. Westside downed the victory hungry Tigers 20- I3. Fremont led Westside twice in the game, but was unable to handle the slippery Warrior backs. The Ben- gals threatened to tie the score late in the final period, but time ran out on them. Warden, Melton, and Rise showed marked improvement of- fensively, yet they were not enough to produce Fremont's first win. . ' 4 Malmsten, Huff, and an Unidentified Tiger player down bn Omaha Benson ball carrier, as Mic Drum and Borg- me er head back to the scrimmage line. Fremont suf- fqagd its worst defeat of the season at the hands ot the Bunnies, 52-6.,The Bunnies made the majority of Jheir touchdowns on pulses. Fremont allowed Benson only 196 yards on the grolnd. Warden scored the only touchdown that the tough Bunnie defense allowed the Tigers., - HM! k 555545 W X. F ,Q fha .3 ,li I'f -445 ,I twfuui' 'f",Ki,iM1aw,4Wi'xY 0 9 J ' sf ' ' ' f... ,mmf .-. :Vi 4 .f x, ,2 3 1' v rf 1? ,v W ' . wi .A , 4-,af ' , C A - ' f ' .' 135 : Aff, Y ,Ji ,, 233 , V 225 vw 5 77 ek 1411 lee Fremont High cagers suffered through one of the inevitable lean years, as they came through the season with two wins and l3 losses. Mr. Al Bahe took over coaching duties of the Tiger hoopsters from Coach My Draemel. At early season practices, Coach Bahe was met by only three returning lettermen-Tom Merrick, Gary Warden and Dyral Dunklau. luniors Fred Scott, Mic Drum, Ierry Ebers and Mark Church also proved they could fill var- sity shoes. With an inexperienced but spirited squad, Coach Bahe met Hastings in the season op- ener. Hastings proved too strong for the Tigers as they downed Fremont 50-33. Fremont next traveled to Lincoln Southeast where they were downed by the Knights 37- 43. ln their third outing, the Bengals met Grand lsland. Victory was still out of reach for the Tigers as they dropped their second Big Ten Tilt 46-42. Coach Bahe gives hurried instructions fo Tiger cagers Church, Warden, Merrick, Mundy, and Williams on their way fo the first victory of the season over Grand Island. Williams 7 my During the Christmas holidays, Fremont suf- fered losses at the hands of Benson 62-4l, and Beatrice 54-40. Big Ten adversaries still proved too much for the-fBengals. Norfolk and Columbus downed Fremont 29-41 and 55-37 respectively. Then it happened. On a snowy Friday night, Coach Bahe's cagers met Grand Island on Fremont's home maples. The Tigers gained much needed confidence, as they tripped the lslanders 34-27. This small taste of victory was not enough for the Tigers. In their next outing, Fremont avenged an earlier defeat by trouncing Col- umbus 5O-37. Tom Merrick set a new individ- ual scoring record by scoring 32 points. Hastings cut short Fremont's winning streak at two, as they outscored the Bengals 57-47. Norfolk completed Fremont's second round of Big Ten play by clipping the Tigers 41-34. Lincoln Northeast, rated number one in the state when they came to Fremont, expected to score at ease. A scrappy Tiger team held the scoring down, and the final tally was 47-36 in favor of the Rockets. Merrick Mundy Warden Church Shaw Huff Lamme Scan Dunklau c f 3 . f W4 J ff'4 VL 1 1, JZ, 1 1, iw- I-M L",L4rf!pi"l7J!! ffl V96 ff' l K, ' if I ji , il V' , ,fy V rl N CVJT .e2?VL4r N kholeysflhfll I , Ebers Drum fl ,J Boys Town, another powerhaus li K te, was alrnoslf upset by win-hung ' who led severdll throu houtff game. But, the COVVfbBdy'E pulled t g e 0 t of the fire in the last, minute o 'plaxh T e final score read 33-28. ,ff AOrnalia "VV4estside li Q n easier time with Frernorggbfgl out-scorlfngthe Tigers 63:48 to end regiila seas ,playq ' ' ' Frernony,haQcTits ghanf Ms Own in the first roiingfcfil e Qlasi istr'c ure namerrts, ?Tl1e-f' wbay press was ' rniicbjy for fre dnt, asfey ll 47-25 Merrick cnallf T uyjfan ev . l5U Q21 s for ,KC the season taflead the ngal y Olhery night paint men i ded iarns Ql paints, Vlfarden xy' 713, grid '.,1lRlCWl.2jT!.'llh fl f"'A,"' V N - V 9' lf, I ff , I I, I ' , Q , 5. J f . 4 . 1 V ,lriecfoddfwfb 'lf' M" His momenl of glory. Seconds alter the final buzzer of the Columbus game sounded, if was announced fha! Merrick had set a new individual scoring record of 32 points. The record was formerly held by .lim Pelersen, '57, with 29 points. 43 E5 4 if 135311 2333555 " 4 gc fi fa rs.-s ,' ' . J , V V33 'A X454 Ll Q 1 52. Q, 1, S 94. 021754 Q L, uv' Wiz , , ,,? ,,j3w mlm? SQ 5 .Z if At Right: Williams proves that height isn't everything, as ho soars over Hastings defenders to lay up two points. Williams proved to be the best dribbler on the squad, as he harrassed many tall men. Below: Warden, Drum and Dun- klau battle for rebounds in the season opener. Dunklau was both- ered throughout the season with back injuries, but still proved to be a high point man. Above: Drum lets fly a long shot, as Shaw prepares to battle for possible rebounds. Below: Scott gets a shot past Norfolk De- fenders, while Warden waits to rebound. Members of the reserve basketball team included from Lett to Right, First Row I. Johnson Drum MeCardle F Johnson, Keim, Sehnabel, Adams, Campbell, Ellerman, Coach Knigge. Front Row Faclxelman Groff Nore Melton Weir, Gilbertson, Malmsten and Nelson. C Senior Kocour demonstrates how to throw the shotput, as other weightmen study his form. They include from Left to Right: Losee, Westphol fkneelingj, D. Drum, Walsh, Johnson fkneelingl, Huff, M. Drum, Coach Mc- Mullen and Johnson fkneelingl. Johnson explains the, finer arts of pole vaulting to other vaulters and high jumpers-McKenzie, Church, Sokolovsky, Malmsten, Melton and Vitamvas. yt 14 im to Kun For the first time in many years, the track prospects for FHS Were bright. Eleven letter- men formed the backbone of the squad, which was dominated by sophomores and juniors. Along with experience, Tiger cindermen again had one of the finest tracks in the state to work on. Bengal Tracksters were scheduled to face their toughest foes in the Big Ten meet. The Tigers also met stiff competition in the Colum- bus and Norfolk lnvitationals and the District meet held at Columbus. 1958 Tiger track men included from Left to Right, Back Row: Walsh, Dickmeyer, McCardle, Warden, Brown, Bauers, M. Drum, Schnable, F. Johnson, Huff, G. Johnson, Fagen, Scott. Second Row: Knoell, Mindrup, Simms, Ellerman, Haney, Borg- meyer: Coaches Clopper, Ronhovde, and McMullen: Vitamvas, R. Johnson, Gitt, D. Drum, Westphal, Church. First Row: Fackel- man, McKenzie, Schilke, A. Nelson, Lamme, Malmsten, Sachs, Marsh, Ullery, Groff, Melton and P. Nelson. JW lik 5 A . If xx M Str - - 1 L K' -s.-P" In gf-'W I t 1 Coach Lee Clopper checks the time on his distance men as they round the curve. They include from Lett to Right: Schilke, Walsh, Gilbertson, Knoell, Mindrup, R. Johnson, Haney, Lamme, Ullery, Dickmeyer, Groft, Sachs, Brandt, Borgmeyer, and M. Drum. "Get set." Coach Ronhovde prepares to set his Tiger sprinters off. They include from Left to Right: Gitt, Mc- Kenzie, Losee, Melton, Church, Soho- lovsky, Huff, Warden, Scott, Nelson, Vitamvas, and Malmsten. 1 v l V x 1 ' 'Q iw "Up and over." Tiger hurd rs bone up on their stride as Coach Ronhovde watches for mistakes. Bengal hurdlers include from left to Right: !Church, Melton, Gitt, and if ,ff ' f 101 My O' 1 'X f f M ef LJ-f J-ww xx KJ ,Q U XJ 82 2? i ,. , 1 3 M V . ,, J ' ,7 it ,I S? 'T' rf Haw ,fi 1 an sf-'G -7? 1957-58 Tiger Wrestlers included from Left to Ri hf1 wfg1il 1gJen, Iauers, Slgqjhglf, Lingle, Simms, Hassenflow, Coach McMullen. Front Row: Carfe N man, Lliliqce emke, Morgan and'Marsll. , A 'V' it 1 h' , L 69-fu L I I Sdidlffff ffkl th Fremoni i ' opponen, for the Tigers as he, I a total of 21 M 2 x I Ag,,,p,,,,, L5,,,,l,, 45 points e season,S1mms also wrestled 15 Bellevue 39 h' ay to the Lincoln City Invitational heavy- l3 Northeast 38 ' ' ' Io Nonheas, 40 wegght Ichampionlslidlyi. I 1' ,O Seamus, 44 oac Iohn Mc u en s grapp ing team con- I1 G,.,,d g,1,,,,d 38 sisted primarily of underclassmen. Only four 6 lincoln High 41 seniors-Fred Miles, Larry Ludvigsen, lack lg g:":'I:l lg""'l gg Lingle and lack Hancock saw action on the U C 3 s r t l 47 mms' A ws, own V Lingle was second high scorer for the Ben al t , Q , . . Combining N e cel strength, This could wel e ad ey , motto of Fremont Highs Wrestling . Heavyweight 1 Svimms was.. the standout ff' .elf A J l ners of the infhim l gladiators with 17 points, while Hancock placed third with l2. In the State meet, Hancock and Dennis Nutzman advanced to the quarter-finals, scor- ing two points apiece. season were flue Daisies ca tained b Tom Vifamvas. I P Y included, Right: Horsford, Vifamvas, Barton, Dickmeyer, Popken. ,r X 1 , X , f,,,,fs f Tiger' Linksters - This year, Fremont High's golf squad was under the direction of Coach Al Bahe. Three letter- men sparked the defending Big Ten champs. Members of the squad included from left to Right, Kneeling: Moser, Williams, Ebers, Kel- ler. Standing: Johnson, a four-year lettermanf Hes- senllow, Merrick, Klemke, Wier and Coach Bahe. XM, -N: Kd SKY 51" ' C P m we 'gf' 3 S L- AL. fi fb- A N -A. L uf 1-139 ffvlo A li - ' . 4 X fi , Kjx, kbp 1 W V ,Q , M W M, vi .fir-Afizk' I - 1-f-f'.:. ,gg ,Lffj 'X egos rv Bengal Netmen-Coach Bob Knigge entered his second year as mentor of the Ben- gal Tennis men. Members of the squad include from left to Right, Standing: Olson, Keim, Jahrmarkt, Shaw, Heine, T. Christensen, R. Christensen, Coach Knigge. Kneeling: B. Johnson, L. Johnson, Bessert, Jorgensen, Curtis, Nore and Ritthaler. ,140 ff fV F-Club initiates-Back Row, Left to Right: Hancock, Jor- gensen, Dahl, Drum, Hessenflow, Fackleman, Nelson. Front Row: Nutzman, Olson, Losee, Melton, Malmsten, Bauers and Miles. Wearers of the "F"-Back Row, left to Right: lingle, Ludvigsen, Drum, Johnson, Vitamvas, Fagen, Shotbolt. Middle Row: Borgmeyer, Scott, Dunklau, Warden, Mer- rick, Ebers, Simms, Huff, Matschullat. Front Row: Church, Nore, Sturgeon, Williams, Walsh, Sokolovsky and Iverson. Dickmeyer, Sturgeon, Warden, Matschullat, Williams Officers Matschullat, Warden, Kocour and Wil- liams share plans for the new members. and Donaldson seriously await the moment of Home- coming tapping. Nthlete With Hone? To better and improve the standards of ath- letics in the community and to strive for better athletic teams in Fremont High is the motto of the F-Club. ln order to qualify for membership in F-Club and to help in upholding the motto, athletes must have lettered in one of the six main sports: football, basketball, wrestling, golf, ten- nis or track. Also they must have maintained a passing grade in at least three subjects. The clubs membership this year was 45. Iim Matschullat presided over the group as president, Gary Warden as vice-president, David Williams as secretary-treasurer, and Dick Kocour as sergeant at arms. Sponsors were the varsity coaching staff. Four of the F-Clubs main activities werei presiding over the Homecoming Coronation, the awarding of letters in February to the new initiates, the annual spring dance held April 19 at which a F-Club Queen was crowned, and an initiation which was held in May. Fremonters-lack Row, Left to Right: Svoboda, Larsen, Flesher, Clark, McGee. Third Row: Echtemkamp, Sten- der, Norman, Dvorak, Fabian. Second Row: Gallatin, Miller, Heitkotter, Morehouse. First Row: Richter and Nutzman. Winners of the basketball tourney are Left to Right: Nichols, Reimers, Parker, Scheer, Anderson, and Nielsen lnot picturedl. Recorder Nutzman checks the a enda with officers 9 Sokolovsky, Svoboda, Blair and Anderson. lt's a toss-op! Tlneik I7 ace fn S'poktA lust as physical power and endurance is the key word to athletes so it is to the Girls' Ath- lenc Assodauon. Sally Svoboda, president, led the '57-'58 ac- tivities assisted by Margaret Sokolovsky, vice- presidentg Ioan Blair, Secretaryg Ilona Ander- son, treasurer, and Sharon Nutzman, reporter. Miss Mercedes Reed, gym teacher, sponsored the organization. Deck tennis, volley ball and badminton play- nights led the fall season roster with basket- ball starting December 5. Preceeding basketball, a Thanksgiving box social was held on November 20, in the Senior High gym, Sixteen girls composed the "Win- ners circle" after faculty members had judged the enhies At this dinner senior girls eligible for their Fremonter "F" Were awarded the letter, which took a total of l60 points to earn. The regular basketball season ended on February 20, when all GAA members partici- pamd nithe annual Chy Audnonunirnght Team lO, captained by Kathy Reimers, em- erged victorious. An inter-class tournament was held on March 5-6 to determine the Winning Class of the year, Sixteen girls composed the winners circle at the Thanks- giving box social. 86 Wee Sqppvtting ?4c tau "The sky's the limit" in Tiger Cubs as their membership this year soared to the unequalled altitude of 220, which constitutes the largest group in the entire school. Tiger Cubs added vim and vigor to school lite by decorating for football and basketball gamesg presenting skits at pep rallies, painting posters for the halls, and supporting the team in all sport events by cheering in the uniformed cheering section. The flight was piloted by president, Barbara Sinnettg Vice-president, Linda Hauser, secre- tary, Kathy Mullerg and treasurer, llona An- derson. ln the control tower were sponsors, Miss Darlene Ritter and Miss Helen Morrow. Before embarking on their first solo flight, all sophomores were required to go through preflight instruction and training. This con- sisted of sitting in the cheering section for five games before being able to earn points, and then earning lU points before becoming full-fledged members. This method was en- listed to encourage members to participate more in the varied activities of the club be- sides sitting in the cheering section. The club also decorated a float in the Home- coming parade, which delivered first prize- the central theme being a stork. 30-Club took charge of the annual project held in the spring. Construction gets under way as these busy Tiger Club members build the prize winning float. 30-Club members are ready at game time as Shaw breaks through to set the pace. "Proudly stands our Alma Mater . . ." Q, .. . ' I cf . A Q 3 fl, ,W M, V . 5 V 1 2 W Y if 1 Q u i I, , .M , M , 'W :QSC Af ,Nl 341 45 WA ,NEWS 'ya 1 -.Q 7lu4t fxtm Punch Nufzman Scherer f ,- 1 if Olson , . ,1 f , J. fe Nielsen 1 , 1 , 1 . ' 1 -L., I. 4- f. fflf .ff Nichols I. Larsen a ,sn I fe. 57 If-'ff. 'J ,, 4 f f fllllliorg fQ4 fl f X, 1, 4 ,. 1 .lfx ff,- fk xuvgf I A Z' 63 fl L. Larsen Draemel k, Q39 Wiffe czfmwng to use 70, E L.,.,k1 1"' A 'vw- .xx tcp If Step Developing a program to meet the needs, interests, and abilities of the early adolescents is the basic philosophy of junior high school education. Students are provided with a full scholastic program to prepare them for the routine of senior high and advanced education. Ninth graders are required to include English, alge- bra, one semester of science, and physical edu- cation, Registration may also include civics, world geography, a second semester of sci- ence, homemaking, industrial arts, vocational agriculture, and vocal and instrumental music. One semester of hygiene is required for eighth graders. The standard courses of Eng- lish, arithmetic, American history, and spelling are offered in addition to woodworking, home- making, vocal and instrumental music, and physical education. All seventh graders are placed in a core program which includes English, spelling, and geography. Arithmetic, vocal and instrumental music, art, woodworking, homemaking, and one semester of physical education supple- ment this program. ln the effort to form a Well-rounded individ- ual, junior high furnishes extra-curricular ac- tivities for each student. Iunior Congress, pep club, the Girls Athletic Association, the Fu- ture l-lomemaker's and Future Farmer's Clubs, football, basketball, and track offer opportuni- ties for responsibility and leadership. Vocational tests and consultations for ninth graders, under the guidance of Mrs. Mildred Lang, counselor, help the students in adjust- ment for the present and in planning for the future. Hillers proves that perseverance makes a success. The "tack"ful freshman boys, Dugan, Eller, and Norman, take advantage of the unsuspecting Reeder and Carl- berg. Brown, Meistrell, and Winterburn agree with Gumb about those new basketball rules. ,ff If Baker, Irandert, Gilbertson, Froid, and Prince learn the technique of producing electricity. Office helpers Eller, Weddle, Coufal, Jensen, Craighead, Yerger, and Hively take time out to pose for a picture. librarians: Back row, left to right-Walker, Dickerson: Fourth row-Coxson, Dickmeyer, Hessenflow, Smith: Third row-Froid, Till- man, Deupreep Second row-Hansen, Brown, Winterburn, Lallmanp First row-Lattin, Meyer, Reeder, Starmer, Heskett, and Chris- tian. Hi-Y: Back row, left to right-Hansen, Wiysil, Spies, Pinkley, Niebaum, Jorgensen, Cowles, Front row-Ebers, Gieschen, Eller, Cunning- ham, and Keith. Junior Congress: Back row, left to right-Rector, Moser, Babendure, Newman, Benton, Kelly, Cunningham, Norman, Schlumberger, Owens, Brown: Second row-Koyen, Van Riper, Nelson, Patterson, Beavers, Masterson, lseman, Preston, McCartney, Winterburn, Yerger, Larsen, First row-Biornberg, Kulhanek, Jorgensen, Kopplein, Drasky, Norwood, Schneider, Shada, Cowles, Ebers, Meyer, and Bartling. 5 t ! e on 9 : . . lv lyddon amuses Houst and landholm with her snappy arrangement of Chop Sticks. I ,VA , Q R 3. 1 Q Thi Sing "Music is the universal language of man- kind . . And found conversing every day was the newly formed junior high chorus, Under the deft baton of Miss Gertrude Schu- eneman, a new group termed a chorus re- placed the choir, which provided vocal music in junior high before, The group of songsters held no requirements for entrance other than interest and hard Work. From IA flowed strains of all sorts of music from popular to folk tunes, During the year the chorus joined in many activities such as a joint convocation with the senior high choir and numerous appearances of chorus small groups. Especially active was the girls' double sextette, called upon to sing for civic, religious, and school functions. The junior high chorus found many happy hours in song under the guiding hand of their instructor and also experienced many fruitful sessions which helped prepare them tor a fu- ture career in the senior high choir. Triple trio: Back row-Kounovsky, Meistrell, Pol- mantier: Second row-Morse, Muller, King: First row-accompanist Carlberg, Causey, Parker, Fidde. Choir members are: Back row-Barber, Wilhelm, Niles, Dickerson, Wicklund, Simmons, Chittick, Walsh, Atwell, Coutal, McClean, Scheer, Hellings, Borg: Third row-Ferguson, Gardner, Rector, Ranslem, Janssen, Dewhurst, Zarmstorf, Moeller 1 Luther, Porter, Neff, Pospisil, Warden, Morse, Sandau, Second row-Koyen, Parder, Dvorak, Freeman, Wright, Walker, Muller, Biormberg, Ryan, Causey, Dickmeyer, Kounovsky, Froid, Patterson, Kenniston, Polmantier, Pulliam: First row- Launer, Partling, Leidig, Kubik, Reeder, Johnson, N. Eckert, S. Eckert, Purkey, Wine, Gumble, Mahoney, Eaton, Goff, An- derson, and Marsh. . 9' if j ee f: Q. ,V -v i -if t " rt ii I, - . ' t ,- is 4' if , Q. .Q 4- if- Q-ffrfw 1- f 'if ' A4 , Q.: ' 4 N 8 V ' 4 1 l 29 1, -, 2 . i f i . Q , f X ' ' ? ' - " zur- 'E' A R V ' 3.4 an , -0 , V 6 M. A M , if -A 14 A its i 5 e V i L, 1 K W 'l 14 Zeqdin S ibit To promote sportsmanship and to encourage democracy in school and community is the main purpose for which the Iunior High Pep Club was formed, Through these means, crea- tive leadership is fostered and developed. Membership for the organization is open to any eighth or ninth grade girl with all A's or not more than two B's as her semester average, 9 If Members have charge of the junior high Commissary. Cheerleaders are chosen from and by the members of the Pep Club. Miss Irma Niebaum, Miss Dorothy Wood- man, and Miss Irma Trott, junior high Eng- lish instructors, were sponsors for the group. This year members elected Susan Muller as president, Cherie Morse, vice-president, len- ette Brown, secretary, and Lynn Craighead, treasurer. Cheerleaders Mason, Brown, Meistrell, Morse, Voss, and King pep up a rally with splits of victory. Pep Club officers Morse, Brown, Muller, and Craighead check the list of new members. Pep Club members: Third row, lelt to right-Nell, landholm, Matschullot, Reed, Houst, Larsen, Muller, Brown, Winter- burn, Walker, Nelsen, Freeman, Hessenllow, Brandt, Swanson: Second row-Sandau, Warden, Smith, Koyen, Van Riper, Berry, Strong, Morgan, Moenter, Patterson, Kounovsky, Grupp, Vrana, Yerger, Kramer: First row-Craighead, Starmer, Tegt, Lyddon, Moser, Becker, Bartling, Robertson, Hughes, Powell, Meyer, and Polmantier. Sponsors were Miss Niebaum, Miss Trott, and Miss Woodman. lain - 512-om Smqll C4464 , gum lliigla ta, 77 :Q H 5 1,1 Frosh griclders include from left to right-front row: McGee, Freeman, lrazda, Moser, Harvey, Scheer, Montayne, Christian, Swanson. Second row: Dugan, lrown, Hunsucker, Eller, Schlumberger, Kirchmann, Prince, Suhr, McCabe. lack row: lokow- ski, Morris, Weddle, Cunningham, Cummins, Norman, Fritz, Behrens, Hellings, Harris. Coach "Buzz" Hollins' Freshmen gridders com- pleted their season with a two win, three loss record. The Frosh gridders fell in defeat at the hands of Columbus, 47-Og Omaha Westside, 13-U, and Tekamah 6-O. They were successful in downing Norfolk 13-16, and South Sioux City 20-13. Standouts for the Tiny Tigers were Erwin Montanye on defense, Gary Cummins, leading tackler, and Marty Schlumberger, who did most of the scoring for the Bengals. On the seventh grade team were from lelt to right-First row: Olsen, Kleinert, Plessner, Voss, Schneider, Van Fleet, Kruse, Williams. Second row: Grant, Spahni, Lakin, Harriger, Sturgeon, Vos- kamp, Fredler, Norwood, Shada. Third row: Coach Al Lay, Marsh, Koyen, Julian, Newfind, Rainy, Cardivell, Totten, Kulhanek. The eighth grade squad broke even in its two game schedule. They clipped Valley, 26-6, and were downed by Norfolk 26-7, lim Ebers led the backs, while Lewis Gordon stood out in the line, Eighth graders canceled their game with Blair because of the flu, Seventh graders defeated Blair 13-6. Members of the eighth grade squad are from left to right-Front row: Westphalen, Niebaum, Gieschen, Tottness, Mendenhall, Christ- ensen, Frost, Hansen. Second row: Deily, Ebers, Sazama, Watson, Owens, Smith, Green, Thomas, Murphy, Pinkley, luedlh, Johnson. Back row: Keith, Spies, Davis, Chappell, Dunn, Green, Ostrand, Clay- ton, Beniamen, Verbeck. Fourth row: Ondracek, Edmondson, Whol- ner, Weddle, Taube, Williams, Mundy, Wright, Garcton, Todd, Kinkenox. .L il ,L.L. et leaning To Ke iget Members of the Freshman Cage Squad included from Left to Right, Back Row: Coach "lun" Hollins, Hellings, Moser, Morris, Hunsucker, Harvey, Scherer, Har- ris, Brester. Second Row: Simmons, Brown, Eller, Bartles, Gilbertson, Moen- ter. Cunningham, Schlumberger. First Row: Dickerson, Moeller, Schmidt, Bies- endorfer, York, lrazda and Christian. Eighth Grade Cagers for 1957-58 were Left to Right, First Row: Coach Newton Kyle, Deily, Dunn, Williams, Mundy, Taube, lewis, Vanderschaaf, Ondracek. Sec- ond Row: Verbek, Mendenhal, Clayton, Sorenson, Olson, Ebers, Murphy, Watson and Spies. Seventh Grade Cagers included from Left to Right, First Row: Coach George Pinckney, Olson, lossow, Schneider Shada, Vanshur, Williams. Second Row: Sturgeon, Teeb: ken, Grant, Kleinert, Fiedler and Popken. First Row: Neutind, Scherer, Wharlow, Rump, Gibney and Rainey. JUNIOR HIGH RECORD FOR 1957-58 ...................Columbus ...,....Schuyler ........34 ........Blair ........17 ........South Sioux City........ ........39 ........Norfolk ,.......30 ,.......Boys Town ......,.54 ........Westside .,......23 ........Boys Town .......,54 ........Bellevue ......,,30 ,.,,....Westside ........27 .,,.....Columbus EIGHTH GRADE ....,,..Columbus .......,29 ,.,.,...Schuyler ,,,.....28 ........Blair ..,.....I7 ........South Sioux City........ ,.......23 ,...,..Norfolk .......,'ll ..A.....Boys Town .....,..34 .....,..Boys Town ........43 ........Columbus ....A..,36 ........Westside ........27 SEVENTH GRADE ........Hooper ........2l ........Valley ........3'l Kmfzfem 'YQYAOXJA fkfccmd E W 'MV xx l -vii? Z 7 A ,ff t K gag! 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Q, mfg J 'P i 'E'z? ,lu 'fs' if ff' , .GXff":::,,t V '-. q3 xx !' 5 i 4,2 EH, ll W' if ' was M L,- Walker Voss and Walsh know that the FIRST NATIONAL BANK extends courteous prompt and accurate service L Manulactunng o vanety of concrete products PI.ATTE VALLEY CONCRETE a Dlvlsron of AMERICAN MERIETTA COMPANY rs one of the outstanding Industries m Fremont 103 f fy ,fl H 'img Vx ' 1f" Q 'Vx :I 1., ,xi?gg3et? -., Q , T in fs. fqg vw M ' f : I Ik' . ,Qi A MX fx if gb .4--.1-gn-vnlHQ.--., V Y. eil if ,sr 'Ji Km, ? . I mx L33 3 5? '. I ii 5 1 'L K ini. W, 1 1 A I-Alf ' , 'fw- F 'Lat . S 'bt :tail 'i T' - ii- a C. IH HTH" 'Pi -' "-qi: - - 6:67 Q! my l-1 . nf..- u ' I iff? I x vfi' -' 11 ag s 'Q ' f ' Q 2"'5f,f74 'f' ' N S A " tm' ww as A.. Y I ,, , Q Y,5, V Q . fm.-.f 'l ggl t QM 4, 3 W hgh ' 1 'BZ 1: iq Nui wp!! ' W 'V X1 1 A, Q ,fo s if I x NL, A gun .4 f V . tx 'E ,, N gfuglfsa F 2 V 141 :W My , NAQQ, 5 4 , ' ax, ul --.. - ,A v luv.. 1, G. W 4-Q in f xv? 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Fx .e.,,,, . -alt. ...1::1:,:,if' Everythmg from soup to nuts' comments Phnlhps to compamons Moser Gregerson Honaker Watts and Greunke as they tour the new SAFEWAY store MDOODQ 'u u Jahrmarkt and Hayden admire the bronler as Mrs Margee Wullhoft tells Plulllps and Hull of the many fme features of the Roper range from the NEBRASKA NATURAL GAS CO 111 ' ' V fa-...W .4 -W' E 5' M ,A-Y ' , ig ' Q W ,A , I Y www 4 ,LE 'J I a Q., """'f 3 5 ' was T 'ills nga' - M x - 'sf . ' qw----,Q -1 ' una 75' K 5,,,,,f5T'?: , M pw., 1 :H 2 I5 r , 3 sf E R-way """"'T' lhwmk 4 ilhwbw- H3221 sy 4 fi ty gf Q ,Q ' wg Y 1 5. if iQ MSX ff? 'Qs V3 D , i D-..ys-.. as H Lum 1 -r'fW"' Q , Qil LQ fir? 'Q vjuqli j'Qf'g1 3 fi -wg .X KX C X39 I' Z Q35 1 lv wr' Z 1 1 'KR ' Ace ,Q dk' .I f 4 . 1 ' D 2:-lx , 'A' 1 , A-:Q : 5 ! 'fii-f:+- + f ir? AQEW5' v ,bw AU , W I ,f ,Q-,ff Q, 5 Q 1 Q Fc .v 5 , 5, 'TZ c7l' mf: . ML . f 'iff "" if ' 'J f' 'F . "IW , f f gf ll ' L' mv, P 5 1 15? , , 2 535' ? Q ,G K ,QLJJLL f. 4 F L Q i -A , . ! -ii '.e,, liflkn Em in-l 31 - V ,ang H 7 1-rv", l . Q f mi ' ph 'I V3 ww. ,,,..-'N' 'J s .N V, lk . Bl 9' f' ,Q -uf ' U i , - Y R A 'mln ' A 1 Q Mia ' . +4 K. ,',....es , v ,, A Q lv , z - E X ' if ' ' , V J . . A ' 9 glib '2."7"' E31 .,. - L! PI!!! if I Q ,, X n-.Eff A I 1 ww I uyiii, I A ' an ., f F5 eil v V, , 4.,v. qi -ni xyc LANDHOLM SALES has attracted this trio of Vance, "You mean one little package does all that!" exclaim Reeder and Todd whose interest centers around the 1958 Oldsmobile on display. ref-1 'HL fl. Lupher, Scherer and Heuring prepare to purchase a few "delectable goodies" from Mr. Robertson at ROB- ERTSON'S GROCERY. fascinated Markley, Gustafson and Clinton, guests of CONRAD'S-YOUR NEBRASKA SEEDSMAN. Johnson, Keim, Hammond and lbsen look over the wide selection of typewriters found at the FREMONT OFFICE EQUIPMENT CO. D. Adams, Conrad, Balmer and L. Adams look over the process of sacking feed at SUPERSWEET FEEDS. "Those stripes are stunning," quipps Nore to Huff as Mikan looks over another selection at SONlN'S. 115 E 2 fi , if J QTL 'EY ., 5 . ,Lv--1 'Q-.TA 7: n-., .. . - Q --lvfqv 'Z-fb" -4 ,u."n-! A 'av' Q, X , L- -nf , Q A , 4 wR,5iN. w,.,vYf, 11' I I A 4 5 ' " . 'V 44153 1 e 1:6153 J. g 'IJQ , Y? 6 it 14 Smitlwtpe 14 fh FREMONT ELEVATOR Clmfon, Borouch and Housh are enjoying a refreshing drink af VlCTOR'S RESTAURANT uffer a "frying" day af when you core enough Jfanunoncf Z Sllqzfrend ea. SMIQHBREEQSTSDIO Educational Publishers FREMONT NEBRASKA Your BLACK CS GOLD photographer 117 P4t2onA of the 1958 Klacle 8- gold ACE Glass Co. Al's Cafe Balduff's Market Banker's Life lns. Co. ot Nebr. Bell Typewriter Co. Bert Ladd Standard Service Buck's Booterie Chappel Stationery Co. Christensen Body Shop Chuck Wagon Cafe Continental Bus Depot Cornhusker School of Cosmetology Croghan Cleaners Fred Dvorak Real Estate- Loans-lnsurance Milton C Ebers Life lnsurance Eskllsen Furniture Co Evans Electric Co Farmers Mutual Auto lns Co Fiehn s Camera 8 Sporting Gds Fremont Cake 8 Meal Co Fremont Dairy Co Fremont Foundry 8 Mach C Fremont Music Co Fremont Printing Co. Fremont Roller Rink Froding Refrigeration Service Goldbeck Mattress Works Hammang's Frozen Food Serv. Hipke Cleaners and Driers Hollywood Beauty Shop Hoppel Servisoft Co. ldeal Laundry 8 Dry Cleaners Jack's Mobile Service Johnson Furniture Co. Johnson lrrigation Supply Co. Jonsson Pastry Shop Josephine Stewart Florist Kavich Furniture Co Kellys IGA Foodlmer Kolbo Radio 8 TV Krasne Bros S S Kresge Co Kurly s Drive-ln Lueders Leather Goods Van W Lawson Morticlan Lak-Us Motel Lattm-Dugan Funeral Home Maxey s Cafe Military Texaco Service Mode O'Day Co. Moss Conoco Service Nebraska Crib 8 Silo Co. Nelson Paint Store Francis R. Orshek Co. Owen Office Supply Co. Padden Plumbing 8 Heating Pantorium Cleaners Parker Standard Service Pete's Do lt Yourself Shop Phelps Rise Conoco Service Rogers Tent 8 Awning Co Royal Cafe Roys Radio 8 Television Ruwe Equipment Co Stoner Paint Store Teen Town Warrick-Hawkmson Tread Ser Weinberg s Westerholt lmperlal Service Willlson Plumbing 8 Heating Wittmann 8 Company Realtors Yellow Cab Co P 0 e A101141 bltectvtq Dr A O Fasser M D Hanson Audit Co Howard Yost M D W H Heine M D and L H Heine M D C W Helsterman Public Acc Willard H Hill M D Harold E Hlrsh D D S Dr L L Huntington Veterinarian and R C Byers M D s Paul A Kurth D D S Dr R C Macaluso O D Dr A L Rousey Dentist DrSJSlxtaDDS James R Sutton Orthodontist N F Svoboda and L G LeflerDS Cs WMWallaAB DDS D B Wengert M D Frank G Williams D D S Witthoff 8 Mclntosh Account ants and Auditors Ted Vrana Attorney I I n . 1 s s Q I . I I l ' . . . I ' . . n a . .u i . o. ' ' K 0 o c u n . I n o o Q 1 . I I , , W George Haslam, M. D., and H. A. Jakeman, C. C. Nelson, Paul R.. Todd, . . I 1 0 . n , . .I - . 1 . ., . . . ' ' 0 I ' ' 0 0 0 I o . o . 1 .1 .c 0 Q a . 1 o . o Q , . , Acker, Janet Adams, Dal Adams, Jlm Adams eo Adams Leon Adams Marilyn Allen Al Andersen Arden Anderson Ilona Anderson Kathy Anson Charlotte Armstrong Lmda Ayres Dorothy Babendure Harold Babendure Renei Badger Sandra Bahner Crystal Bahner, Darell Bailey Shirley Bang Nancy Barelman Lee Bartling Janet Barton Allen Bauers B111 Bechtel Roland Belak JoAnn Banganun Davld Bentz Kenny Bessert LeRo Betkne Bonme erry Gene .hm .loan Blshop Bfttner Blttner Bittner Blacker Mlke Bla1r Joan Bolte Bruce Booth Charls Borgmeyer Gary Borott Eugene Boruch Karen Boxarth Donald Brandert, Carol Brandert Davud Brandt Ronnie Brayton Kathleen Brlggs Duane Broomhall, Norma Brown Dorothy Brown Larry Burch Dennis Burt: Karen Burtz Leeann Camp Davld Campbell Dean Campbell Harry Campbell Kent 47 101 11, 31, 32 35 31 53 2 8 6 3 529 529 5 82 06 81 82 84 529 06 5 06 29 30 83 54 73 29 42 99 112 6 28 29 41 26 36 73 75 2 4 4 5 29 43 58 87 6 81 33 106 6 99 47 80 81 45 46 50 51 24 29 Campbell Margaret Carlson Gerald Carlstrom Frank Carter Stephen Catlett Allce Cech Mary Lou Charleston Sandra 29 82 6 21 3 3 7 98 26 31 Homan Glorla 8 Chrlst Janlc Chrrstensen Christensen Chnstensen Chrlstensen Chrlstensen C hrlstensen Chrlstensen Chrlstensen e Corinne Diane Ealeen Kathy Rochelle Roger Sandra Tom Johanns 99 Chnstran Kay Church Mark Clmarustl Marlon Clapper Charlotte Clark LaRue Bonlta Evelyn Kathy LaYerne Clausen Clayton Clinton Colson Conrad Conrad Ceover Floyd Sandra Mary Sue llene lr1s Curtns Jlm Cushman Cllttord Dahl BIII Dav1s Connle Davls Kay Crocker Crocker 45 106 7 17 8 7 7 7 17 28 29 45 47 52 58 87 32 36 38 83 106 7 87 99 32 36 38 83 106 29 57 59 80 81 84 7 3 29 37 85 24 53 7 29 30 49 50 58 0 50 51 7 15 28 29 0 32 37 110 6 5 8 41 83 31 33 41 6 34 72 73 84 100 Davis Pot 87 104 DePrex DyAnn 8, 42 Deupree Neil Dickerson Caren 87 98 5 Dlckmeyer Don 8 9 10 8 82 84 28 29 Diers Manlyn Donaldson Sandy 8 11 38 49 84, 101 33 58 50 72 73 Draemel Pam 6 Index Drasky Gary 41 Drum Duncan 73 75 80 84 98 Drum Mic 24 29 38 73 80 84 98106 Dunker Karen Dunklau Dyral Dunn Donna Dvorak Judy Ebers Jerry Echtenkamp Judy Ehmcke Gary Ellerman Warren Everly Don Fackelman Bob Fagen Robert Ferguson Ronnre Fnlnpi Luclen Fnsher Janet Flesher Kathy Fonts Marlene Fowler Jane Frahm Velma Frednksen Pat Freeman Stan Frltx lla Froding Coralee Frost Nelda Gaeth Larry Gallatm Marilyn Gardner Ramona Garheld LeRoy Geary Bob Gllbertson Don Gltt Larry Gocken Gary Goracke Norma Greenfield Charles Gregerson Kay Greunke M11 red Grlttey Loretta Grott Neal Gustafson Bettl Hahn Delwayne Hall Alice Hall Frances Hammond Barbara Hancock John Hancock Sally Haney Hansen Hanson Hanson Hanson Hartung Pau Hasebroock Ronme Judy Rosalie 8 11 28 9 8 10 29 58 59 62 73 76 84 110 8 42 85 28 29, 77 83 84 105 37 44 50 75 79 80 32 75 79 80 .75 80 81 84 105 25 32 8 37 85 8 98 11 12 33 37 39 9 87 108 54 98 91133 9 243132 11 28 29 30 9 42 44 50 51 85 9 06 9 41' 80 81 08 26 73 8 3 52 98 26 106 9 42 09 43 79 80 31 52 29 51 105 11 32 87 112 9 32 82 84 Ed 9 '11, 33 51 80 Susan 28 29 31 33 9 6 Hauser Lmda 9, 28 29 6 Hayden Jan Herne Lyman 10 31 58 59 83 Heltkotter Norma 85 87 106 He1tmanek Janice 2 51 0 Hellmgs L11 22 23 28 29 32 39 87 Hessenllow Don 82 84 lletnck Dorothy 45 51 09 Heurmg Dalene 8 Heunng Sharon 115 6 Heywood George 9 Hull Barbara H111 Mary H111 Vlrglnla HIvely Bonnie Hallman Bob Honaker Earl Honey Steve Horacek Mlke Horstord John Hosch Nancy Houser Frank Housh Jlm Hubbard Gene Hutt Duck Hull Manlyn Hunch Ann Hylbak Martm Hyllested Juhe lbsen Judy llgentrutz Allce Iverson Dana Jacobsen Nancy Jahrmarkt Rlchard Janssen J1m Jensen Dorothy Jensen Karen Ruby 2 31 33 35 51 9 9 13 32 36 37 8 09 112 3 31 33 35 41 8 106 110 12 28 29 0 25 26 31 32 75 51 82 18 30 49 50 82 100 7 84 8 09 9 6 99 75 83 105 12 42 12 09 Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Billy Forrest Gene Gllbert 13 72 Jeanette Jen 12 83 6 79 109 13 83 81 84 106 23 35 53 58 87 119 Johnson Judy Johnson Johnson Johnson Larry Margle Roger Jorgensen Nancy Jorgensen Povl Jurglng David Jurgln? Mary Kappe er Linda Kellstrup Kathy Kelm, Pat Keller, Mlke Kerns Armta Klger Alice Klncannon Ronnle Klabunde Rlchard Klem Edward Klemke Rodney Knoell Allred Knudsen Mary Lou Kocour Dlclc Kolb vlY1UIl Krenzer Manlyn Krohn Laverne Kruse JoAnn Kulhanek Judy Kull Jean Kull Linda Kyler Elsue Lahmann LeRoy Lakm Linda Lamme Nlclc Landholm LuRay Larsen lleta Larsen Judrth 13 28, 29 30137 79 83 22 34 51 04 75 80 46 108 13 14 33 34 35 59 73 0 6 5 83 84 13 109 99 101 26 105 13 42 52 79 83 115 83 104 0 47 99 82 83 41 52 75 80, 99 20 72 73 80 84 22 34 51, 4 0 29 43 13 0 29 24 99 73 77 80, 81 58 88 Larsen, Linda 13 19 28 29 30 39 5 61 85 88 104 Law Marl s 2 Lawson L nda 3 Leach Karen League Don Lewis Kathy 32 33 42 54 58 Lmgle Jack 14 82 Loewe Glorla Long NIna Losee Davnd 7 75 80 81 84 Losee George Ludvugsen Larry 14 82 Luenlnghoener Sylvua Lupher Mar Lynn Gary Lyster Sandra 31 32, 39 43 51 59 McCabe David McCamley Bill McCardle Derroly McCardle Ray McDonald Fred McGee Marilyn McGu1re Douglas McKenzie Gene McKenz1e Ronnre McKinney Judy McLey Rrchard Mahrt Elleen Mallonee LInda Malmsten Rob Manka Bob Markley Janet Marlow Herb Marsh Jlm Marsh Ken Martin Erv Martin Marvln Martm Paul Matschullat Jlm Matthews Larry May Ga May .loan Mead Mary Beth Meade J1m 31 32 nn 24 29 32, 32 79 80 14 3133 5 0 73 75 79 80 81 84 24 28 39 24 29 73 75 80 0 6 05 6 08 00 8 06 06 9 08 2 10 31 57 72 73 84 04 09 Melton Jack 22 28 29 73 79 80 Mernck Tom 10 12 31 72 73 76 77,79 83 84 112 6 Mrkan Blll M1les Fred Muller Bob 00 Mlller Mary Ann 7 14 44 49 0 M1ll1e Dave 85 87 09 2 Mllllgan Lucllle 15 44 49 50 51 109 Mllllgan Marlo Mmdrup Cllttord 73 80 Mlndrup Nancy 15 45 Moenter Peter 41 Morehouse JoAnne 24 33 59 Morehouse Mar1e 15 28 29 34 39 85 Morgan Tom Morns Robert Moser Steve Muller Kathy Mundy, Bob Musbach, Alan 32 43 23 15 19 29 34 35 76 113 83 87 113 1 1 113 I I I I 39, I 0 'e-' ,--- -----------A--------- I I '15 1 ,.----------,------ I 1 1 1 1 54, 11 I I I I I I I I 1 11 1 I. ...........,....AA....,-..--.-..--- ----- 4 H1 112 1 ..V..A......V...........,.,. 1 1 1 2 I ' ,,,A,, 1'IQQ1Q"",""A'I" I'1 'I 110 f "'"11QQf1QQQlf1f1ffff131'451150 ' ' ' I' I' I' ' ' I ' ' H3 I ...........,....,,.,.,.,..,.... . .,..., 311 121 III I ,..,..................,,.,.,.,....,..,...t........ 11 I ,,,,,,,, ' I 'I 51I Q Qffiffilfffffffffff551'1111"10 I ' ,,,, I' - I ---.,,,,,,.AAA.. 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1943

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1947

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1952

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Fremont High School - Black And Gold Yearbook (Fremont, NE) online yearbook collection, 1973 Edition, Page 1

1973

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.