Garfield County High School - Yampah Yearbook (Glenwood Springs, CO)
- Class of 1945
Page 1 of 126
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1945 volume:
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Garfield County High School
Glenwood Springs, Colorado
Edited, printed, and bound entirely by the school
as a student project
Editor in-chief . .
Assistant Editor . .
Faculty Sponsor . .
Athletic Editor .
Typical Seniors Editors
Mary E. McManus
. .Mrs. Stapp
. Bill Eiswerth
. Conway Clarke
Mary E. McManus
. Paula Hutchings
. Jim Weave,
john Paul Schutte
. Leta Huntley
. Max Gerts
. Grant Moorhead
Gordon Downing Roy Rakich
Ioe jammaron Joyce Randall
Virgil Oulcl Kathryn Renftle
. T .Frederick Buckowich
Charles Colohan ' 'i Robert Wilson
T Jack Cossins Desmond Bertholf
Eddie Downing Paul Amichaux
Herbert Gardner Douglas Randall
Board of Directors Faculty Executive
Senior Junior Sophomore Freshman
Publicity Dramatic Future Homemakers'
Handicraft Physics Laboratory Glee
Girls' Athletic International Band
Orchestra Student Council National Honor Society
Music Team Scholastic
Senior Class Play junior Class Play One Act Plays
1944 lunior'Senior Prom 1944 junic r-Senior Luncheon
Baccalaureate Commencement Skirt and Sweater
Post-Game Band Carnival Sadie Hawkins' Dance
Christmas Formal Latin Banquet
Football Basketball Cheer Leaders Pep Club
Outstanding Demons and Demonettes
Boys l Cvirls
Classes of 1942, 1943, 1944, in service
Student Snaps Calendar
Although this is the yearhook of a great
school, it is not a great yearbook. The purpose
of an annual is not to glorify itself or its edif
torial staff, nor to be a monument to the skill
of the printers or the artist. Rather, it is to set
upon the pages and hind within its cover the
life of the high school, a life to he remembered,
and cherished. It is a difhcult task to lock the
hours and activities of the days into a book so
that they can be taken out at will and exama
inedg that is what the staff has attempted to do.
Cut purpose will have been accomplished if we
have preserved your pleasant memories of high
school. Your satisfaction with this edition of
the Yampah will be our reward.
fess Dore, ff.
Fred V an Over
Thornton fac son
, Harry Peters, fr.
Missing in Action
GQWEEQHQ Qcovulmty High SQQHMMDH
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Mrs. Alma Harris
Mr. Dave Davies
Mr. john G, Phillips
Dr. E. A. Garland
Mr. C. F. Kimmmou
The task of a school hoard is far from easy, especially during
the critical period that we are now going through. We of Garfield
County High School feel that we are extremely fortunate in having
such capahle and interested mambers to manage the affairs of our
Mr. M. R. Moorhead
Superintendent of Schools
B. S., M. S. Colorado State
Fort Collins, Colorado
Mr. H. J. lgo
Principal of High School
B. S., M. S. Colorado State
Fort Collins, Colorado
MTS' Li1aA1mgren, A' B- Mrs. Cynthia Stapp, AB.
M athemaiics. and Physics
Literalure, Latin, and Business
A ' ., ,piirsg 'hi
Mrs.Martl1a Sebas1ian,B. S. Miss Helen K. Boyd
Home Economics, General Science, Colorado State College of
and Chemistry Ed'-1CHfi0n
Mr. H. J. 1gO,B.s., Ms.
Principal, Biology, and Athletics
HUF. 0 if
Miss Mary Alice Elkins, A. B.
Glee Club, and Girls Gym
Miss Mabel A. Peterreins
A. B., M. A.
Histroy, American Problems,
and Commercial Arithmetic
Mr. Myrcn Brockway
A. B., B. F. A.
Instrumental Music and General
Miss Majorie Thullen, B. S. Mr. Frank Latson, A.B
English and Social Science Indusfrial Arts
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President .... Erwin Cramp f U
Vice-president Alyce McGuirk
Secretary Leta Huntley
Treasurer . Mary Pat Mullen
Clase Representative . L:iVe rne Buckles
Student Counril President Ted Lough
Sponsor, Miss Marjorie Tliullen
Autumn came with its golden hues,
Scattered on the winds afar,
'45' sons and daughters
Then hitched their ideals to a star.
There were more of us entered as freshmen,
But some had to answer the call,
The loaded dice of fortune,
Echoed through the assembly hall.
We devoted time to books and pencils,
Vile followed the golden rule,
There were activities on the side line,
And time to root for our school.
New faces have entered among us,
We've gladly taken them in,
They've filled their Dlace in our circle,
They've helped us our goal to win.
We've had both our joy and our sadness,
We've had both our gains and loss,
We've tried to be good sports and take
Whatever the fates might toss.
Four years we've come through with heads up,
Four years ro ideals have been true,
We have a class to be proud of,
Now that our high school days are through.
Class Motlo - Today decides tomorrow
Class Flower - White Rose
Class Colors - Red and White
Fort Collins 1. Paso Robles, Calif., 2, Rolla, Mo.
3, President of Handicaft Club 4, Handicraft
Club 4, Pep Club 4
BELLIS, BE NA IO e ' ,
rand atio , ' a Walla, Washington 3
1 c Club lub 4, Pep Club 4
Secretary of Glee Club 2, Band I, 2, 3, 4, Crlee
Club 1, 2, Orchestra l. 2, Publicity 1, 3, Girl's
Athletic Club 2, Pep Club 1, 2,3, 4. Class Play
3, Op:-retta l, 2, International Club 4, Yampah
Staff 3, Swimming 3
Scholastic Team 3, 4, Secretary of Future Home-
makers' Club 3, Athletic Club 1, 4, Future Home-
makers' Club 2, 3
Grand Valley 1, Grand Iunction 2
BUCKLES, LA VERNE
Honor Society 4, Student Council 1, 2, 4, Presi-
dent of Handicraft Club 2. Band 1, Z, 3, 4, Pub-
licity 1, 4, Handicraft Club 2, Scholastic Team, 1,
Z, 3, 4, Math Club 3, Class Play 3, 4, Swimming
3, State Scholarship medal 2, Art Editor Yampah,
3, Editor-in-chief Yampah 4, Science Club 4
Handicraft Club 1, Band 1, 2. Radio Club 2,
Math Club 3, Physics Lab. 4
Class Vice-President 1, Publicity Club President
4, Photo Club 1, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Handicraft Club
2, Class Play 3, 4, Publicity Club 4, Pct mball 3, 4,
Cv Club 4, Orchestra 2, Math Club 3
Tallahassee, Fla. 1, Greeley, 2, Fort Collins, 3,
Girls' Athletic Club 4, Pep Club 4, Glee Club 4,
Class President 3, 4, Photo Club 1, Radio Club
2, Math Club 3, Class Play 3, 4, Science Club 4,
Football 4, G Club 4, Scholastic Team 4
Athletic Club l, 2, Class Play Prompter 4, Foot-
Sports Editor of Yampah 3, 4, Vice-President of
Publicity Club 4, Football 4, G Club 4, Basket-
ball 3, 4, Publicity Club 3, 4, Class Play 3, 4,
GILI., TEDDY JANE
Dramatic Club 1, Z, 3, Glee Club 1, Z, 3, 4, Pep
Club l, Z, 3, 4, Future Homemakers' Club 3,
Class Play 3, 4, Operetta 1, 2. 4,
Honor Society 4, Class Secretary and Treasurer
1, 2, Class Secretary 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 3, Atlu-
letic Club l, Pep Club l, 2, 3, 4, Publicity Club 2,
Scholastic Team 2, 4, Class Play 3, lnternational
Club 4, Operetta 1, Swimming 3, Art Editor of
Class Vice-President Z, Band 1, Z, Pep Club 1, 2,
Athletic Club 1, Glee Club 1, Handicraft Club 2,
Publicity Club 3, Class Play 3, 4,
Honor Society 4, Class President Z, Student Body
President 4, Football Captain 4, Football 2, 3, 4.
G Club 3, 4, Band 1, Z, 3, 4, Qrchestra 2, Ath-
letic Club 1, Radio Club 2, Math Club 3, Science
Club 4, Class Play 3, Swimming 3
Honor Society 4, Photo Club 1, Band l, Z, 3, 4,
Radio Club 2, Math Club 3, Science Club 4, Scho-
lastic Team 3, 4
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Pep Club I, Z, 3, 4, Girls' Athlet-
ic Club l, Glee Club l, Qperetta l, Publicity Club
Z, 3, Class Plaj' 3, Swimming 3, Yampah Society
Editor 3, Class Vice-president 3, 4, Future Home
makers Club 4. Snow Queen 4
NACMANUS, MARY ELIZABETH
Assistant Editor of Yampah 4, Girls' Athletic Club
1.2, Pep Club 1, Z. 3, 4. Future Homemalcers' Club
Z3 Glee Club Z, 4, Publ'city Club 3, 4, Operetta Z,
4, Yampali Staff 3, 4, Class Play 4, Physics Lab. 4
Honor Society 4. Girls' Athletic Club l, Pep Club
1, 2- 3, 4. OTCIWCSFYH 1, 2, 3, 4, Handicraft Club 2,
Math C' b 3,'Swimming 3
Fil Ai J' n
Denver 1. Z, Class Play 4, Dramatic Club 4, Foot-
, ban 4, B,qSkefba114. G Club 4
MULLEN, MARY PAT
Honor Society 4, Athletic Club 1, Operetta 1,
Pep Club 1, Z, 3, 4, Handicraft 2, Glee Club 1, 3,
Class Play 3, Future Homemakers 4, Class Treas-
urer 3, 4, Scholastic Team 4
Grand junction 3, Glee Club 1, Z, Athletic Club
Z, Pep Club 1, Z, 4, Operetta 1, Future Home-
malcers Club 1, Class Play 4
MARCH, PATSY LOU
Rifle 1, Future Homemakers Club Z, 3, 4, Pep
Club 3, 4, Class Play 4
Aspen 1, Z, Future Homemakers Club 3. Band 3,
Pep Club 3, 4
Girls' Athletic Club 1, 2, Glee Club 2, Future
Homemakers Club 3, Operetta 2, Swimming 3
Athletic Club 1, 3, Football 2, Swimming 3, Fu-
ture Homemakers Club 4
RANDALL, Jovcs 1
Girls' Athletic Club l, 2. 4, Future l-lomemalcers
Club 3, Club Treasurer 3, Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
RENFTLE, KATH RYN I
Glee Club 1, 2, Handicraft Club 1, Pep Club 4,
Future Homemakers Club 4
Glee Club 1,2, Girls' Athletic Club 1, 2, 4, Future
Homemakers Club 3, Vice-President of club 3,
Scholastic Team 2
Glee Club 1, Operetra 1, Girls' Athletic Club 1,
Handicraft Club 2, 4, Future Homemakers Club3
Glee Club 1, Z, Girls' Athletic Club 1, 3, 4, Presi-
dent of Girls' Athletic Club 4, Operetta 1, Z, Pep
Club 1, Z, 3, Future 1-Iomemakers Club 3
Publicity Club 1, 3, 4, Photo Club 1, Radio Club
Z, Class Play 3, Swimming 3, Band 1, Z, 3, 4,
Physics Club 4, Football l, 4, G Club 4
VAN OVER, DELLA
Glee Club 1, 2, Girls' Athletic Club I, Z, 4, Pep
Club 1, 2, Operetta 1, Z, Future Homemakers 3
Glee Club 1, 2, Girls' Athletic Club 1, 2, Pep
Club 1, Z, 3, 4, Future Homernakers Club 3, Class
Play 3, 4, Dramatic Club 4, Swimming 3
Girls' Athletic Club 1, Z, 4, Pep Club 2, 3, 4, Fu-
ture Homernakers Club 3, President of Future
Homemakers Club 3, Swimming 3
WOOD, VIRGINIA LEE
Glee Club 1, Operctta 1, Girls' Athletic Club l
Handicraft Club Z, Publicity Club 3, Future Home-
makers Club 4, Class representative on Student
Council Z, 3. Pep Club I, 2, 3, 4, Swimming 3,
Cheer Leader 4
Band I, 2, 3, Handicraft Club 1, Athletic Club 3
First Row- Reynolds, Mulleii, Weax'er, Gustafson, MCGulr1t, V. Nwoods Walck.
Second Row-1. Prehm, Tale, Johnson, Black, Irene Wocsd, W. Roberts. Srrangfield. E. Mathews.
Third Row- G. Downing, Roberts. VanOver, W. Abshire, R. Renftle, C ollins,
Fourth Row- Rovedo, A. Brunner. R. Osburn, Weben, Bailley, Romero.
Fifth Row-1. Colohan, B. Rttaz, V. Duffy. Baker, Lough.
Senior Qiiass History
Looking back over the past four years we, the class of 1945, have seen many
changes in world and school. We have lived to see our nation at war once again.
First came Pearl Harbor, on that memorable day of December 7, 1941, when the
Japanese pulled their surprise attack. Vife will also recall such great events as the
fall of Bataan and Corregidor, the capture of Guam and the fight to regain it,
the first major defeat of the japanese in their struggle to take Midway.
On August tenth, nineteen hundred forty two, the Marines landed in the
Solomon Islands and the battle for Bougainville ensued. Later New Guinea, New
Britain, Formosa, MacArthur's return to the Philippines will all be engraved
upon our minds. The war in the Pacific is not over yet, but our class will re-
During all this time all was not quiet on the Westerrr front. The great bat-
tle of North Africa was fought and won. It reached its peak in the early part of
1943. All of Rommel's forces were either captured or driven out by May 12. 1943.
The Allies follwcud those who lm id fled from North Africa to Sicily and ltaly
when they invaded Sicily, September 3, 1943.
From England our bombers were pounding hard at the heart of German in-
dustrial and shipping centers preparing the way for D-day in lune, 1944, which
again saw American Doughboys fighting on French soil. After France came the
bloody battle of Belgium where so many gave their lives.
During this time G. C. H. S. was not entirely asleep. Our own class had al -
First Row- McGettick, McNulty, Renfrle, Gustafson. Gill, Lv-nke, Stokes.
Second Row- Bittinger, McManus, Clarke, Ages, M. Manning, I. Manning. Peck. Bertholf.
Third Row- Ament, Huntley. R. McDonald, Dick lones, Oswald, Gilstrnp, Wagner.
Fourth Row- Toomey, Buckles. 4 Gonzales, Clark. Cramp. L. Bukowich.
Fifth Row- Fender, Roy Rakich, K. Smith.
ready given up quite a few of our fellows tothe fight. As they look back now,
somewhere in their foxholes, or aboard some ships of our Navy they remember
themselves as green freshman, the freshmen initiation, the Frosh-Soph struggle,
and our first class meeting under the sponsorship of Miss Gustafson. It was here
that we elected our first class officers. They were Robert Baillie, presidentg Con-
way Clarke, vice-presidentg Leta Huntley, secretary-treasurer, Verna Lee Weaver,
Student Council member.
By the time Sophomore year rolled around, the upper classmen knew that
we were over our fears and ready for lcusihess. Nr. Sharp was our sponsor and we
chose as our leaders, Ted Lough, president: Delia lantzen, vicefpresidenti Leta
Huntley, secretary-treasurer, Virginia Lee Wtvod, Student Council Representa-
tive, La Verne Buckles, Student Council Secretary.
Our junior year the number of male members of the class were already be-
ginning to dwindle. lt was our loss but Uncle Sam's gain. Mrs. Sebastian was our
sponsor this year, and our officers were Erwin Cramp, president, Alyce Mc'
Giiirk, vicefpresidentg Leta Huntley, secretarvg Mary Pat Mullen, treasurer,
Virginia Lee Wcitfd, Student Council Representative, Robert Osburn, Vice-
president of the Student Body. lt was during this year, too, that the class gave
its first dramatic perforance to the public in the play entitled "Don'r Take My
ln our senior year, under the sponsorship of Miss Thullen we chose as our
officers Erwin Cramp, presidentg Alyce McGuirk, vice-presidentg Leta Huntley,
secretary, Mary Pat Mullen, treasurer, and La Verne, Buckles representative.
We gave our last dramatic' performance to the public in our Senior Class
play, H Aunt Samanthy Rules the Roost," a farce in three acts.
Looking into the beginning pages of the history of the class of 1945, we note
one of the fourth grade entrees with the title The Christmas Bunny appearing in
bold letters. All this happened back in l937 when our class of '45 was taking its
place in the upper halls of the Grade and lunior High School building. Dainty
dolls, fairies, Red Riding Hoods and brownies made up most of the cast. Those
playing the parts of the beautiful dolls, created by Santa Claus iBob McDonaldl
were as follows: binnie Lee Wood, Teddy layne Gill. Virginia Wagner, Bette
Tate, Leta Huntley, Alyce McGuirk. Bonnie Lenke, Patricia Ament, Irene Wood,
lris McGetrick, Berniece Nxfalck, and Velma Bertholf. Those little creatures of
the mystic world. so commonly called fairies, were played by the following girls:
Juanita Manning, Mary Pat Mullen, Margaret Mitchell, Edna Mathews, Delia lant-
zen, Della Van Qver, and Wanda Abshire. Most us of seem to think that there was
only one Red Riding Hood, but, to be different they had six. Thev were Loretta
Mathews, Clara Wise, Margaret Mathews, Mary Manning. Mary Edna Archaleta,
and Mary Sweeney. The brownies, those industrious little helpers of Santa, were
Billv Joe Wallace, Fred Hinman, Paul Toomey, Ed Holland, -lack Smith, Erwin
Cramp, Chester Brown, Ted Lough. Benny Romero, Bill Fender, Conway Clarke,
Vernon Duffy, Gordon Downing, Lawrence Rovedo, Bob Baker, Gene Osbourne,
and Lawrence Bukowlch. Two other leads were Harrier Clark, the Snow Queen
of the fairies, and LaVerne Buckles, the rabbit who wound up the "mechanical"
dolls. Mrs. K. L. Moriarty flvlary McCvuirkl was the sponsor.
-A f:"f76t"G- 4-
'D - ,ff 'L
President .... Catherine Dawson
Vicefpresiclent . Betty Cowles
Secretary . Laura Dunsdon
Treasurer . Edna Pmukowielu
Class Representative . . . Bunn Bigum
Vice-president of Student Council . Williain Huber
Appointed Member of S. C. . Lawrence Leonardi
E22 Wf45f'2fi ' I ft "t2,,s: ' as
Sponsor, Mrs. Martha Selaasrlan
Genial and Brief
Smiling and Blissful
Blithe and Brisk
Efficient and Benign
Edna Bukowich Endearing and Benevolent
Calvin Chappel . Courteous and Complaisant
Shirley Cossins Sincere and Courageous
Stanley Coulter . Sharp and Capable
Betty Cowles Brainy and Commendable
Catherine Dawson Charming and Diva-like
Patricia Delaney . Pleasant and Diligent
jane Marie Dever . jovial, Musical, and Dependable
Juanita Donegan . Iudicious and Demure
Laura Dunsdon . Literate and Distinguished
Emogene Ellis . . Eager and Enthusiastic
Donnis Gallagher . Distinctive and Golden-haired
Elisabeth Hammerich . Exemplary and Helpful
La Verne Hart . Lean and Happy-go-lucky
Doris Hoeme . Deferenrial and Harmonious
janet Hubbard . jocund and Hard-working
William Huber . Willing and Husky
joe jammaron V . Iustifiable and just
Beverly Kosman . Blonde and Kind
Curtis Larson . Conscientious and Laconic
Lawrence Leonardi . Laughing and Loyal
Royal Clsen . Reserved and "Occordianistic"
Virgil Ould . Veracious and Obliging
Fred Pearce . . Flawless and Prudent
Marthanne Quinlan . Merry and Quiet-mannered
Dean Redd . . Daring and Reckless
Irene Smith . lmperturbable and Sweet
Lewis Sullivan . . Likable and Smiling
Charles Van Over . Calm Versatile and Observant
Harold Vaughan . Handsome and Vivacious
Keith Zerbe . Keen and Zealous
Back rnw - Milton, Larson, lchnson. Ould. Pierce, Coulter
Second .ow - Van0ver. Dunsdvn. Dawson, Bryant Devei. Olsen
Seated - Bukowich. Hubbard, Sebastian, Galngher, Bcrthod, Cowles
Junior Glass History
Three years ago on September 7, fifty-two marching imlfs started on the
fiery road to fame. Initiation was the first prong of excitement they felt in their
new lives. The initiation day will long be remembered because the "he-devils"
made such realistic women and the "devilettes", such artistic hobos. The Froshf
Soph struggle, an annual sport event, resulted in a Freshman victorv.
During the first six weeks of school, Demons and Dcmonettes elected to
hold offices for the remaining year were as follows: Betty Cowles, president,
Allen Bowles, treasurerg and Patricia Weaver, secretary. Council members were
james Crowel, representativeg and Bunn Bigum, treasurer.
As Sophomores, an unmistakable victory was theirs at the Struggle. A much
smaller class they were, but they seemed to have twice as much spunk. The
class officers were Laura Dunsdon, president, Royal Olsen, vice-president, Cath'
erine Dawson, secretary, and Lawrence Lccnardi, treasurer. Studs nt Council
members were Way'ne lohnsron, representativeg and Bunn Bigum, secretary. On
November 5, a combined Sophomore class party and dance was given, sponsored
by Miss Purcell. Three Sophomore Demons, William Huber, Lawrence Leonardi,
and Lewis Sullivan, earned foolball letters.
As juniors, the class worked exceptionally hard to stage a successful annual
Prom and Banquet. A three-act comed "We idin S ell "
y c g p s , was given under the
direction of Mrs. Sebastian, class sponsor. The junior boys were lnterclass Bas-
ketball Champions. Ofhcers of the class were as follows: Catherine Dawson,
presidentg Betty Cowles, vice-presidentg Laura Dunsdon, secretary, Edna Buko-
wich, treasurerg William Huber and Bunn Bigum, Council members. In April
one of the most popular lunior boys and one of the outstanding athletes ofthe
school, "Peck" Leonardi, enlisted in Uncle Sam's Navy. The entire student body
will miss him as the Class of 1946 faces its Senior year.
Back Row-Bigum, Zerbe, Leonlrdi, Vaughan, Gilstrap, Mann
Second Row-Baumll, Hoe-me. Quinlan, Ellis, Donegan, Smith, Hammerich, Delaney
Sealed-Cossinl, Kosman, Mrs. Sebastian, Han. Redd, Huber
Dever, lane Marie
Hart, La Verne
President .... jim Weaver
Vice-president Alfreda Mann
Secretary . john Paul Schutte
Treasurer . Carleton Hubbard
Class Representative . john Paul Schutte
Secretarv of Student Council . john Shultz
Sponsor, Mrs. Cynthia Srapp
Betty Io Arnold
Alice Artaz .
jean Hatch .
Mary jane Petrocco
Billy Joyce Simpson
Robert Black .
Cleo Ferrin .
Max Getts .
De Von Snroeder
John Paul Schutte
Iohn Shultz .
Bobby Stover .
I . Social Butterfly
. Pretty Girl
. Neat 'Lassie
. Perfect Lady
. Gentle Nursemaid
. Career Girl
. Miss Personality
,. Exceptional Student
. . Glamour Girl
. Bobby Sox No. l
Bobby Sox No. Z
The Quiet Sisters
. Diligent Miss
. Friendly Demonette
. Sleepy Lad
Man plus Camera
. Basketball Player
. P Whole Wit
Man About Town
Sophomore M. D.
. Mechanical Wizard
. Witty Urchin
. Cowboy Doug
.W . 1
Fourth Row - Shultz, Schutte, Getu. Weaver, McMillan
Third Row - Hatch, Arraz, Dunn. Hubbard, Moorhead
Second Row - Rosa. Arncld. Simpson, Noblirr, Mann, Lumsden
Sean-d - Hutchings. Gamba, mrs. Stapp. Neislanilc, Adriance
just Ollt of the "green" stage, forty-three of the original fifty freshmen re-
entered the portals of G. C. H. S. During their first year they had elected jim
Weaver as Chief Devil, with Harry Drake as assistant, Alfreda Mann as secretary,
and Douglas Cross, treasurer. john Shultz was treasurer of the Council. This year
jim Weaver again fell into the president's chairg Alfreda Mann was vice-president
Carleton Hubbard, Secretaryg and john Paul Schutte, treasurer. john Shultz and
lohn Paul Schutte again represented the class in Student Council, Shultz as sec-
retary and Schutte as representative.
The Sophomores started out with a bang by winning the Freshman-Sopho-
Twelve Sophomore Deir ons were members of the band, five belonged to or-
chestra. Six second-year Devils went out for football and lim Weaver and james
Mulkey made their letters. Four peppy sophomores returned for basketball and
lim Weaver made his letter.
In the spring interclass basketball games were held in which the Sophomore
boys won second place. The team was captained by lim Weaver and included Max
Getts, Grant Moorhead, Cleo Ferrin, john Shultz,james Mullcey and Carleton
Hubbard. The girls' team was composed of Paula Hutchings, Maxcy Lumsden,
Alfreda Mann, Loyette Gamba, Yvonne Young, Marilyn Adriance, Barbara Smith,
and losephine Gonzales. They took fourth place.
This class produced many interesting personalities who will in the near future
hold the reins of the student government. Half their high school career finished,
the class of 1947 looks forward to being upper-classmen, never forgetting the
wise counsellors who helped direct their first two years.
Third Row - Schroeder, Bond, Walck. Si nplnn, Mullcev. Urquhart, Stover, Peck
Second Row - E. Sandoval. lionegnn. Goodall. Duffy, Heuxchkel, M. Petrncco, Mussalr, L. Sandoval
Arnold, Betty jo
Scared - Nmirh, D. Petro , M . S Y
Petrocco, Doris Ann
Petrocco, Marv lane
Rosa., Rose Marie
Simpson, Billy loyce
President .... Clifford Long
Vice-president Bradford Pretti
Secretary Josephine Simillion
Treasurer . . . jentra larvis
Class Representative . Norma Benedeck
Treasurer of Student Council Charles Dever
Sponsor, Mrs. Lila Almgren
The Frosh-Soph struggle September 7 on the G. C. H. S. foot-
ball field resulted in a victory for the Sophornores with a score of
16 to 15.
The first contests were relay races won by the Sophomore boys
and the Freshman girls. Both the Freshman boys and girls were vic-
tors in the tug-o-war. The sack race was won by the Sophomores,
and the three-legged race and passing the football resulted in a tie.
Freshman initiation was concluded with a piggy-back race in which-
the Sophomore strength proved greater than that ofthe new Demons
A Freshman assembly was held February 22, in which allthe
members of the Freshman class took part. A short skit entitled "Park
Interlude" was presented in which Bradford Pretti portrayed a jew-
ish father, Forest Ross played his son and Ernest Rowe was a park
bystander. A hula hula specialty was performed by Ientra Jarvis and
"Highlights of American History" was enacted, including sketch-
es from 1492 to the present. The necessary music was furnished by
the Freshman band. The closing number was the presentation of
the American flag and the singing ofthe national anthem by the
Back row - Sininger, Koenig. Sidener, Bnstleman
Third row - Bulcowich, Colohan, Wilsnn. Long, Prcru. Downing
Second row - Lewellyn, Williams. M. Wilscwn, Henderson. Duffy, Huntley. Donegnn.
Seated - Koenig, Mac Tavish, Almgren. Drummond, McCarthy. Jones
Fortyfnine little devils meekly and demurely entered the halls of G. C.
H. S. on September 5, where with doubt but determination they dug in
their horns and began their lessons for the year.
A bit of the Old Nick was displayed in the Frosh-Soph struggle which
resulted in a score of 1546 in favor ofthe Sophomores. The Freshmen led
the Grande Olde March at the annual skirt and sweater dance.
The Freshman class was represented in Student Council by Norma
Benedeck, council member, Charles Dever, Student Council Treasurer.
Norma Benedeck was one of the three Demonetre cheer leaders of the
The eight Freshman boys who turned out for the year's football season
were Shaw, Berrholf, Colohan, Rowe, Sininger, Brockway, Dever, and Pretti.
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Back Row - Shaw. Dwire, Rowe. Matney
Third Row - Mac Quarie, Burnett, Brockway. Bratton, Ross
Second Row - McFall, larvis, Benedeclc, Noren. Morris, Wil iams
Scared - Simillion, Snyder, Mis. Almgren, Pedersen, Rule, Hammerich
Q HQSS R oil ll
Huntley, Thelma jane
Iones, Barbara Lee
Noren, Barbara Lee
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Standing - Moorhead. Eiswenh, Clarke, Lumsdcn, Hutchings.
Seaed ' Hubbard. Huber. Celts, Srapp. Benhod, McMillan.
The Publicity Club, under the capable supervision of Mrs. Stapp, has charge
of the two high school publications, the Yampah, yearbook of G. C. H. S., and
We, the Students. This year not all the Yampah staff, selected by Mrs. Stapp, were
members of the Publicity Club clue to the fact that physics laboratory was com-
pulsory for the physics students and that orchestra was also held during club
period this year. The weekly news, We, lhc Sludenls, is eclited by the Publicity
Club and appears in the paper, The Glenwood Posl. This year's editorials were
added to the weekly school notes which gave a touch of seriousness to the read-
ing. These were written each week by different members of the club and Yampah
staff. The officers of the club are as follows: Conway Clarke, president, Bill
Eiswerth, vice-presielentg Shirley Berthod, secretary, and William Hubentreasurer.
Back row - Sidrner, Shaw, Dunn. Burnett, Bretton, Davies, Prerri, Bostleman.
Fourth row - Urquhart, Rosa, Neislanilc, Duffy, G. Dongan. Colohan, MacQuarrir:. Stover.
Third row - Cosains, Downing, l. Dongan, Heuschkel, Redd, Adriance, Simpson, Noblirr, Mann, Ross.
Sealed - Hatch, Wagner, Morris. Thullen. M. Wilson, Nixon. Mussat.
Seated in front - Dever. R. Wilson. Shrodrr, Marrncy.
The Dramatic Qiliuillbv
The Dramatic Club, under the capable supervision of Miss Thullen, was
one of the more active clubs during the school year. During the first part of the
year several nonsense debates were given which were thoroughly enjoyed by the
entire student body. Plays which .were given during the term were: -By Special
Requcsi, Wildcat Willie 'Plays Sanla, Overiones, Mail-Order W Je, Noi Tbnilc, Life
Will: Willie, Billgfs Firsl Dale, Luncheon For Six, Dumb Dora, Ami llic Villain Still
Turxued Her, Dark Doings al the Crossroads, and Willies' Candid Camera. Several
times the club sold cokes, hot dogs, and gum at the football and basketball
games. The club members also enjoyed various parties and picnics that were
given throughout the year. Alfreda Mann was chosen as president of the clubg
Barbara Duffy, vice-president, Marilyn Adriance, secretaryg and Bradford Pretti,
Back row - Simillmn. Rnltich, Walck.
Third row - Wood, Lewellyn, Mullen, McGuirk.
Second row - E. Sandoval. jnnlzen, Williams, March. Dawson.
Seated - McCarthy. L Sandoval. Sebastian, Drummond, Hatch
The seventeen members of the Homemakers' Club in which there were quite
a number of boys this year, elected as their club officers Catherine Dawson, presi-
dentg Delia jantzen, secretary, and jean Hatch, treasurer.
The first semester's activities included cooking of candies and cakes, embroiclf
ery work? on dish towels and table cloths, also all kinds of sewing, dresses, and
the making of accessories such as hats, gloves, and jewelry. Some block printing
and stamping was done by the club. '
The second semester's worlc included more cooking of all kinds, the sewing
was much the same as that of the first semester. More extensive work in block
printing was done.
The district meeting of the club was held at Rifle on December 16, 1944.
Back row - Bond. Amichaux. Peck. Gardner
Second row - Randall, Sunrsmi, C 1 ulu r. Long
Seated - Bcrthulf. Beach, Larson, Brockway. Huks wich
The Handicraft Cluh, under the s onsorshi of Mr. Larson, was organized
P P B
to give students taking a college preparatory course, a chance to participate in
sho work. This vear that work consisted niainl of wood work, lathe work, hoth
P . Y
face late and s indle turning, art metal work, and leatherwork such as the
P P 1
making of hillfolds, hagva e tags, and other small articles.
. N E
Club oflieers for the year were Virginia Beach, president, Tom Simpsom, vice-
presiclent, Clifford Long, secretary, and Frederick Bulcowich, treasurer.
Back row - Larson, Iohnnon, McDonald, Pierce, Bostlemal
Second raw - Bukowich. Buckles, McManus, lacluon, Delaney. Toomey
Seated - Cramp, Lough, Almgren, Coulter, VanOvcr
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1? ysies Lat O
This year, the physics students were compelled to take an extra hour of the
subject every week, to allow for a longer laboratory period. This laboratory per'
iod was substituted for their club and proved quite beneficial to the young physi-
cists. Because the period was two hours long, a great deal could be accomplished
each week that would have otherwise been neglected because of lack of time.
During the year, many extremely interesting and fascinating experiments were
performed and several trips were made, including the one to the electric plant
at Shoshone. Mrs. Almgren was in charge of the laboratory work.
Back rcw- Adriunce, S. Dunegan. Nrrin. Lcwrllyn, Drummond. Hutch.
Third row - Rosa, G. Dnnegan, Hoeme Koenig, McManus, Dawson, Uever.
Second row - McCarthy. Petroccn, Hammerick, Pedersen.larv1s, Bennedeck, Llill.
Seated - Quinlan. Mussat, Williaims. Miss Elkins, l:llis. Young.
Cvlee Club this year was again organized as a class, meeting three times a
week, under the capable direction of Miss Elkins. This year the club sang at a
meeting of the Parent-Teachers' Association before Christmas and went carolling
around town during the holiday season. On March 8, the Cvlee Club Presneted
en operetta "Top O the World." The thirty members of the organization appeared
in concert with the G. C. H. S. Band, April 20, and attended the Music Tournament
in Grand junction, April 26 and 27, where they received a rating of 2.
B. Walck, Birtingrr, Henderson, Artaz, B. Smith
Fl, Kosn1an.9.Cosains, Elouise Hammericb, M. l. Petvocco. S. Donrgan. E. Bultowiclw. Arnold, E. Hammelich, Bryan!
T. Himtlev, iarvis. Rule. Coggins. Pedersen, A, Koenig, Gonzales, Snyder, Hoeme. Gallagher
McFall, Williania. McTavish, D. Pm-Irocco, l, Simillion. Nurin, I. Randall, Benedeclt
R. Rr.-nfrle, Quinlan. Tan,-, Elkins, D, VanOver. I. Hubbard, Cowles
This yea1"s athletic club, under the able spooorship of Miss Mary Alice
Elkins, carried on the traditional point system for earning their letters. The
number of points for the different activities varied. There had to be points from
a variety of fields, such as baseball, basketball, badminton, volley ball, soccer,
etc. All the points could not be accumulated in one field.
Throughout the year, for a diversion from "all work," the girls have gone
on hikes, picnics, and at other times have gone swimming.
Among the approximate Thirty members were some girls who were also
me-mb.-rs of the orchestra, and who were made honorary members of the Ath-
This year's officers were Bette Tate, president, Betty Cowles, vice-president,
fviarrhanne Quinlan, secreiaryg and janet Hubbard, treasurer.
Miss Peterreins, Bertholf, Mulkey, Dunsdon
The International Club which has not been in existence since 1941 has
again organized for the studying of international affairs under the directorship
of Miss Peterreins. Our International Club was connected with the International
Relations Club whose headquarters are in Fort Collins, Colorado. The club was
always in an endless search for the best current articles to be presented bv one
of its members to the rest ot' the group. Though the International Club was
small, they enjoyed giving reports. and learned to read with a greater knowledge
of international affairs.
The club roll includes james Mulkey, Velma Bertholf, Leta Huntley, and
In accordance with honored traditions the 1945 Garfield County High School
Band followed in the Footsteps of preceding fine bands. The band entered the mu'
sic festival at Grand Junction and emerged on top in both marching and concertg
this was accomplished despite a serious lack of necessary inst umentation. ln ad-
dition to this momentous achievement, the hand promoted through concert the
Seventh War Bond drive which was in itself a gallant civic contribution. Only
hrough the ceaseless efforts of Mr. Brockway did this organization maintain its
usual high stan iard s.
Back Row - Zerbe, Weaver, Brockway. Gamba Shultz, Bigum
Second Row - Schutte, Olsen, K-uwe, Rule. Hunvley, Mussar, Mclrall
Seated - Dviire, Williams, MacTavnh, llrvil, Young, Dever, McNulty
The G. C. H. S. Orchestra of 1945 was organized as a cluh under the direc-
tion of Mr. Brockway, and met every Thursday afternoon during club period. The
string practised every Monday morning from 8:30 to 9:00. This year's group of
sixteen was composed ofthe following instruments: four clariners, four violions,
one cornet, one string bass, one cello, one saxophone, two flutes, tympani,and
piano. The orchestra played before acts of both junior and Senior Class plays and
for graduation exercises '
Standing - Buckles, Shultz. Bipum. Shutte, Dcvcr.
Seated - Leonatdi, lgo, Benrderk, Huber, Lough.
The Student Council was organized for the purpose of promoting student
self-government and of cooperating with the principal and the faculty in making
and enforcing school laws.
Specific activities of the l944fl945 Council were as follows: keeping the
magazine and paper racks well-arranged, selling tickets for National Assembly
programs, keeping order in the halls during noon hours, and in the mornings,
and planning assembly programs. At Christmas time the members ofthe Student
Council, with Mr. lgo's help, cut and decorated a tree for the student body.
They also wrote Christmas letters to all former G. C H. S. students in the armed
forces. ln addition, the Council and the Mothe rs' Club worked out a schedule
by which refreshments for school dances were served by the different classes.
This year the Student Council members provided games, such as ping-pong,
Chinese chess, checkers, and cards for those students who did not wish to dance.
The President this year attended the Western Slope Conference at Grand
junction, where problems of high school Councils were discussed.
The members of the I944-l94'5 Council were as follows: Ted Lough, Presi-
dentg Wlilliam Huber, Vice-president, john Shultz, Secretary: Charles Dever,
Treasurerg l.aVern Buckles, Senior Represenrativeg Bunn Bigum, Junior, John
Paul Schutte, Sophomoreg and Norma Benedeck, Freshman. Lawrence Leonardi
'was in charge of hall duty.
Being chosen as a member of the National Honor Society is the highest honor
that can be bestowed upon a Senior. Students work diligently throughout their
four years of high school to obtain this singular recognition.
The faculty elects the members from those who rank in the upper one third
of the class in scholarship. Their choice is based on four very important phases
of the life of a high school student. They are character, scholarship, leadership,
and service. A student chosen for this must have eleven credits in the fields of
mathematics, science, languages, history, and English. Not more than 15 per cent
of the class can be selected.
On April 6, 1945, Mr. lgo presented the following six seniors with the award:
LaVerne Buckles, Leta Huntley, Mary Pat Mullen, Johanna McNulty, Bob Mc-
Donald, Ted Lough.
Back Row. Dever, Dawson, Ellis, Mussat
Seated. Zerbe, Gill, Quinlan, Bensdeck, Shuzte
Although a regular music contest was not held this year, contestants
were chosen to present musical numbers at a music festival in Rifle on Fri-
day, March 23. The following week Rifle and Gypsum met in Glenwood
and gave a return concert. Unofficial ratings were given to all participants.
Those comprising the G. C. H. S. team were as follows:
lane Marie Dever
lohn Shultz .
lane Marie Dever
Eugenia Mussat .
john Paul Schutte
Keith Zerbe . .
Catherine Dawson lane Marie Dever
Emogene Ellis Teddy jayne Glll
Marthanne Quinlan Norma Benedeclc
Catherine Dawson Emogene Ellis
Back Row-Pearce, Mt Donald, Weaver
Second Row-Mann, Cramn. Buckles. Zerbe, Ptetri
Seated-Cowles, Bittlnger, Mullen, Huntley, Bcnedeck
Displaying an imposing array of "brains" the G. C. H. S. scholastic team met
the neighboring schools of Rifle, New Castle and Appleton in rle annual battle
of wits held ai Garfield County High and emerged victorious, fairly well rrouncf
ing their opponents by garnering fifteen first berths to five each for Rifle andNeW
Castle, leaving a single primo-position for Appleton. The school showed excep-
tional representation in the history department by securing five firsts in as many
starts. The potential wizards on the 1945 scholastic crew were as follows: Seniors-
Bob McDonald, Erwin Cramp, Leta Huntley, Mary Pat Mullen, Waunetta Bittinf
gerg juniors-Keith Zerbe, Fred Pearce, Betty Cowles, aud Laura Dunsdong Sopho-
mores-AlfredaMann, john Shultz, and lim Weaver: Freshmen-Norma Benedeck
and Bradford Pretri. La Verne Buckles was chosen for the "45" "wit squad", but
due to his untimely requsition by Uncle Sam, G. C. H. S. was deprived of the as-
sistance of his mental ability in their state competition.
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Senior Glass Play
Under the competent supervision of Miss Marjorie Thullen, Senior Class
Sponsor, the Senior Class presented on December 8, 1944, "Aunt Samanthy Rules
The Roost," a three-act comedy.
The play based on Aunt Samanthy's hatred for men, and the result of love
potions secretly administered to her in lemonade, presented what might have
been an exaggerated portrayal of everyday liie. Aunt Samanthy was convinced
just before the final curtain that men weren't so obnoxious after all.
The highlight of the evening was the behavior of Shirley Murphy and Pat
March after drinking the lemonade "polluted" with love potions. The spotlight
was also shared by Teddy Jayne Gill, who portrayed the part of the maid, and
l.aVerne Buckles as a grot ery boy.
Aunt Samanthy Simpkins Pat March
Polly Paine .
Mary E. McManus
Teddy Jayne Gill
lohn T. Milton
Daws vn, Berthod, Bryant. '-lubbarj, E- Bukowlch, Olsen. Bigum, l. M. Dever. Zrrbe, Cowles
Jiumiior Mass may
April 13, at 8 o'clock in the junior High Auditorium. the junior Class spon
sored by Mrs. Sebastian, presented, "Wedding Spells".
The plot concerned Steve Arlen, who had been in a plane crash in the un
gles and as a result, frequently lost his memory. just after he was married he had
one of these lapses of memory and forgot which girl of the four he had been go
mg with he had married.
The whole cast gave a superb performance. -
. Bunn Bigum
jane Marie Dever
" W zlclcat Willie Plays Santan
The club put on a program at Christmas time entitled " Wildcat Willie Plays
Santa." lt concerned a little boy who sacrificed his Christmas gifts for some poor
Children. Rowland Mac Quarrie did a good job of portraying Wildcat Willie.
The rest of the cast was as follows: Gladys, his sister, Margaret Wilsong Mrs.
Wilkins, luanita Doneganr joe, Bradford Prettig Kathie,Marilyn Adriangeg Vernon
Douglas Randallg Celia, Alice Marie Morris, Hallie, Rose Marie Rosag Pete,
Eddie Downingg Trudy, Janice Wilson: Prudy, Joan Wirlsc n.
"By Special Requesiv
February 9, tl'-e Dramatic Club presented "By Special Request" , a one act
play concerning two you .ig boys who tried to skip school. Their plans were up-
set lay the school nurse who discovered their "sickness" was put on. johnny
North, played by Douglas Randall, and Harold, Charles Dever, were the two boys
Miss Cunningham, the nurse, Barbara Lee Ionesg Mrs. North, Alfreda Manns
and Thelma, his sister, was played by Alice Marie Morris.
The Dramatic Club presented H Not Tonight " March 14 in Assembly.
The plot concerned a romance between a boy and girl whose family were sleep-
walkers. james Mulkey took the limelight in his portayal of Chester Frazer?
Eugenia Mussatt played Rose Bellowg Aunt Fay was portrayed bv Virginia Wag.
ner, Admiral Bellows, Donald Kosmang and Mrs. Bellows, Alfreda Mann.
"Mail Order Wife',
March 26, the Dramatic Club presente H Mail Order Wife " , a comedy
in one act, concerning a rancher who slecidecl that living alone was not the life
for him, so he wrote to a matrimonial bureau for a wife. The cast was as follows:
Abe Smithers, Bill Davies, Henry Gubbons, Archie Urquhart, jim jones, Eddie:
Downing, Becky Simpson, Marilyn Adrianceg Mrs. Tucker, Grace Donegang the
minister, Mickey Olsen.
The last onefact play of the season, a psychological play, "Overtones", was
presented to the stu lent body Thursday, April 26, by the Dramatic Club. Phyllis
Pedersen acted the part of a cultured woman, Alice Morris was her primitive self.
Barbara Lee Jones portrayed another cultured woman whose primitive self was
played by Betty Chase. The play was unusual and interesting
funior-Senior Prom and Banquet, I 944
Friday night, May 19, 1944, at the annual Junior Prom, each lad and lassie
walked hand in hand over the peppermint bridge into fairy land. The fairy god-
mother must have touched each individual with her wand because everyone was
gay and happy. ln the center of the floor was a large maypole bedecked with
flowers and gay streamers. Walt Disneyis children looked on from the balcony
in flower-framed portraits-everyone from little Thumper to Hewey and Dewey.
On the stage Hansel and Gretel made their way to the witch's frosted house,
watched over by Little Black Sambo and Humpty Dumpty. It was all anyone
could do to keep from sampling the poles which were wrapped like candy sticks.
Everyone filled out dance programs, which were red and white candy canes
and danced until the mouse ran down the clock at twelve. A novel grand
march was held at 9:30, led by Erwin Cramp and Velma Bertholf. Reluctantly
enough, Mother Goose's guests made their way back over the peppermint bridge
into the land of reality.
Saturday, May ZO, 1944, after much preparation, the ,luniorfSenior Luncheon
was given at the Grade School Auditorium.
The gym was lovely with the decorations from the previous evening. The
tables were adorned with bouquets of tulips, apple blossoms, and figurines. The
place cards were clever candy turtles. The program included the following num-
bers: Piano Solo, "Long Ago and Far Away" and "As Time Goes By" by Teddv
jane Gill, a cornet solo, "The Little Colonel" by Conway Clarke, a vocal solo
"That Old Black Majic", by Bob Osburng Betty Tate gave a reading, "Minnie At
the Skating Rink" which caused much laughter. Comedy was added bv Ted
Lough, Ed Holland and Paul Toomey who sang"Paper Doll." These boys, dress
ed like little tots, cut out paper dolls as they sang.
The menu consisted ot' fruit cup, salad, creamed chicken, string beans, rolls
mashed potatoes, gingerbread, coffee and iced tea.
The luncheon was prepared by the Junior Mothers The Sophomore girls
who served were Alene johnson, Pat Weaver, Eloise Bryant, jane Marie Dever,
Edna Bukowich, Marthanne Quinlan, Betty Cowles, Shirley Murphy, Shirley
Cossins, Beverly Kosman, and janet Hubbard.
Commencement Exercises, I 944
Processional ..... High School Ensemble
Invocation ...... Rev. C. E. Kessler
Flute Solo, Song Vifithout Words . . . jean Hampton
Commencement Address Capt. Rene Aeschliman
Cornet Solo, Lily Polka . . Charles jackson
Presentation of Class . . . H j. lgo
Presentation of Diplomas . Mrs. Alma Harris
Presentation of Scholarships . . M. R. Moorhead
Benediction ...... Rev. Ralph Walty
Baccalaureate Exercises, 1944
Recessional ..... High School Ensemhle
Processional . . . . High School Ensemble
lnvocation ..... Rev. W. O. Richards
Glee Club The Robin ln the Rain Cain
Prayer from Hansel and Gretel, Humperdinck
Scripture Reading ..... Rev. Ralph Walw
Girls' Sextet Can't Stay Away Negro Spiritual
Prayer at Evening Cain
Baccalaureate Sermon . . . Rev. Henry H. Baker
Benediction . . - . . Rev. C. E. Kessler
Recession al . . High School Ensemble
Skirt and Sweater Dance y
The annual Skirt and Sweater Dance was held in the G. C. H. S. gymnasium
from 8:30 to 11:30, the night of September 8. Music was furnished by the nick-
elodeon, and refreshments were served by the Mothers' Club. During the course
of the evening came the Freshman Grand March led by Barbara Lee Noren and
On September 29, October 6, October 20, and November 3, following football
garr es with Palisade, Craig, Rifle, and Steamboat respectively, post-game dances
were held in the High School gym. Different classes took turns providing refresh-
ments, and the Mothers' Club supervised. At several of the dances different games,
such as chess, checkers, table tennis, and Chinese checkers were available for
those who wanted them.
Friday, November 17, the Grade School Auditorium opened its doors to ap-
proximately five hundred people, all band carnival enthusiasts. At 8:00 P. M. the
gaiety started with the presentation of three brief burlesques and a group of sec-
ond graders singing "Home Cn the Range." The Publicity Club, sponsored by
Mrs. Stapp, snatched top honors and a 55.00 award for their three-act mystery
comedy, "The Diamond Necklace." "Wild Nell" and "Goldilocks, the Door",
presented by the Dramatic Club and sponsored by Miss Thullen, were awarded
second and third prizes respectively. The second grade harmonizers, under the
direction of Miss Elkins, were awarded an honorable mention. Immediately after
the program, the numerous booths were opened, each competing for the crowd's
ticket money. Thevmost popular places were the keno, candy, and cake booths.
About 11:00 P. M. most of the booths ran out of prizes, so they were closed
and a jitney dance started in full swing. At 12:00 P. M. the music stopped and
the few stragglers departed for home after an evening of wonderful entertain-
This year's carnival was the most successful ever staged.
Sadie Hawkins' Dance
Hillbillies and their feminine escorts sported overalls and short skirts at the
Sadie Hawkins' dance, sponsored by the Student Council, Friday, December 1,
at the High School gym. Usually well-groomed lads were scarcely recognizable in
patched trousers, loud shirts, and heavy boots, fair lassies danced with gay aban-
don in their bare feet. Very noticeable were the vegetable corsages ornamenting
the boys' shoulders. A feature of the evening was the Virginia Reel, with music
furnished by lohn Shultz.
Seven lovely Christmas trees funished the holiday background for the
annual Christmas formal held December ZZ at the Grade School Auditorium.
The first feature of the evening was the Grand March, led by Alyce
McGuirk, chosen Snow Queen by a vote of the G. C. H. S. Student Body. Mary
. Pat Mullen and Virginia Lee Wood, other candidates for Snow Queen were the
maids-in-waiting. During the Grand March, attractive dance programs were
handed to each person.
Inexpensive, mirth-provoking gifts supplied by the students were given to
the merry-makers by the Snow Queen. At intermission punch and cookies were
About fifty couples enjoyed the music of the Ruby DeBeque orchestra
which was very thoughtfully donated by Mr. A. W. Bigum.
' The Latin ll class held their' annual Roman Banquet, February 15, in the
Home Economics Room at the High School. Dressed in "togas" the Latin students
and their guests ate by candlelight. The table was decorated with green streamers
and place cards were in the form of scrolls. "Slaves'f chosen from the Latin l class,
furnished entertainment with songs and several "special requests" made by their
The menu was as follows: Spaghetti and Meatballs, Salad, Hot Rolls, Olives
and Pickles, Ice Cream and Cookies.
BMW 3 .
rip? mia-wlwf W.
J wp '
Miss Elkins Mr' H' J' Igo
Girls Physical Educarion Coach
V. L Wood, D. Gallagher, N. Benedeck
Back row: Bigum, Vaughan, Mulkey
Second row, Sullivan, Huber, Weaver, Zerbe, Gilsrrap
Scand: Toomey, Milton, Lough, Leonardi, Eiswtrrh, Cramp, Clarke
Every spring and fall after basketball and football seasons are over, the boys
who have participated in these sports gather around Coach lgo to wrangle letters
from him so that they may become members of the G-Club. The first letter is given
to those who have earned ZOO points, a certain number having been given for time
played in each quarter of conference games, each letter thereafter signifies 300 points
earned. To be eligible for G-Club is an honor because membership involves learning
to give and take with a smile, in victory and defeat. The armed forces recognize
the value of the perseverance, cooper ation, and sportsmanship acquired in athletics
as preparation for physical and mental tests to be in actual combat.
Members Basketball Letters Football Letters
Bill Eiswerth 1 1
Bill Huber 1 Z
Lewis Sullivan 2 1
john Milton 1 1
Bunn Bigum 1 1
jim Weaver 1 1
Keith Zerbe 1 Z
Harold Vaughan 1 1
Peck Leonardi 2 2
Paul Toomey 1
Ted Lough 2
Conway Clarke 1
james Mulkey 1
Erwin Cramp 1
Richard Cvillstrap 1
Back row Mussat Elizabeth H h ll
- , ammeric .Gi Ranuall. Eloise Hammer-ich, McFall
Fourth row - Adriance, Jones, Pedersen, Wilson, Donegan, Simillion, Huntley. Snider. Lumsden
Thirl row . McNulty, Cowles, Dever, Dawson. DuH5y. Lewellyn, Hurchinpzs, Jantzcn, Gamba
Second row - Wagner. M M M
c anus, cGulrlc. Boyd. mull- u, I.. Huntley
Sealed - Galamher. Woiid. Benedr ck
This club, under the able sponsorship of Miss Helen K. Boyd, is organized
yearly and its main purpose is to cheer for the team at football and basketball
games. There were three cheerleaders chosen ihir year, Girnie Lee XX'ood,
Donnis Gallagher, and Norma Benedeck. Thiy, with the help ot' Miss Boyd,
planned the songs and yells that spurred the rm-am on to vicrcry
The school colors are the motif for many of the yells and songs, and the
uniforms of the cheerleaders, red slacks and white sweaters, are also symbolic.
Whenever these Demons hear the call of"Red and White, Figh'! Fight!"
they rush to the rally of their colors,
Football Review of HQMEZLL
With only four returning letter men--Ted Lough, "Peck" Leonardi, Keith
Zerbe, and Bill Huber-around which the 1944 edition of the Red and White
eleven had to form its nucleus, the status of this year's Yampa Valley Conference
entrant was questionable. The club, with several new prospects to bolster it, met
its first test of the campaign against a highly-heralded Tiger powerfhouse from
Hayden, whose team boasted seven veterans of last year 's outfit which racked up
4 victories against Z losses to tie the Demons for second place. After a hectic first
quarter in which the vaunted Hayden attack ripped through for a tally, the stub-
born Glenwood eleven held until rhe half, the intermission explosion finding the
Bengals on the long end of a 7-O count. Coming back strong, the Hayden elev-
ten quickly marched to another touchdown. a triple reverse from the ZO yard line
accounting for the score to dampen the hopes of the Demon gridders. Two more
fourth quarter scores added to a fast rising total to leave the score at 26-0 as
the final gun sounded.
Game number two, a noii-conference tilt with "Red" White's powerful Pali-
sade Bulldogs, proved almost as disastrous as the previous encounter, the Demons
absorbing a 25 -6 lacing at the hands of their strong foe in the first home game
of the season. The Demons, off a single-wing formation, scored only once, on a
pass from Zerbe, Red and White quartet-back, who was standing on his own SO,
to Eiswerth left wingman for the Glenwood aggregation, who took it on the 30
and raced downfield to paydirt. l.eonardi's kick was wide. The Bulldogs mean-
while scored 2 touchdowns and added Z more after the Glenwood tally to thor-
oughly swamp the home town club.
The following week found an improved Glenwood eleven, operating from a
well-executed T-formation, fighting a large, heavy Bulldog team to a complete
standstill in the first half before weakening momentarily to allow two touchdowns
and a conversion in stanza three to leave the field on the short end of a 13-6.
Out-fought Craig was scored on shortly after the second quarter had opened, a
combined aerial and ground attack taking the Demons to the 3 yard line where
Zerbe went over on a quarterback sneak. The conversion was wide, sending the
Demons ahead, 6-0, the score standing until the Craig outburst which plunged
the Red Devils into their third defeat in as many tries.
Their morale boosted by their splendid performance against Craig, the Dem-
ons racked up their first win of the season at Meeker's expense the following week,
bulldogging a fighting Cowboy eleven 6-0 on their own stamping grounds.
The game was marred throughout by disputes over the referees' decisions, one
Meeker tally being called back by the field judge due to off sides after the ref-
erees had ruled the score as legal. The controversy was climaxed by admittance
of off sides bv the accused. The "Cowhands" and the Demons fought a bitter
duel, each team having 2 scoring opportunities, the Demons cashing in on theirs
when, after a series of plays which set the ball on the 16 yard stripe, Bill Huber
jurrrped on a Toomey fumble which rolled from the 9 yard line over the goal tc
account for the margin of victory. Once more the Demons threatened during
the clash but a gallant goal line stand by the Meeker club halted them on the 2
The Rifle Bears, traditional rival of the Demons, were the next to fall before
the highly admired Glenwood attack, 6--O in a conference tilt, which was con-
tested on the local field. The Demon victory marked the seventh straight win
over the Bears,- the Red and White supremacy dating back to 1940. ln the first
quarter, the locals' skill overshadowed the Rifle squad's so much that there was
little doubt of the outcome. The touchdown after a march downfield to the ten
yard line, came in the third period when Leonardi faded wide to flip a perfect
aerial to Eiswerth who was standing in the end zone. The conversion again failed-
The Glenwood aggregation won the fnllowing week's game by forfeit from the
Oak Creek Miners, usually a potential threat for the title, 1- 0. The "Orediggers"
dropped out of 1944 conference play after the first game, a 31 - O defeat at the
hands of Steamboat, due to their inability to field a team sufficient to contest the
Yampa Valley Clubs.
G. C. 1-1. S.' three game winning streak came to an abrupt halt in their next
tilt, as the Sailors of Steamboat Springs, exhibiting a potent offensive machine.
rolled over the Demons to the tune of 37-6. The victory gave the Sailors third
place, trailing Craig, second place club, and Hayden, who won the league bunt-
ing by downing Meeker 19-0, following their 38-O trouncing of Craig the pre-
vious week. The Sailors' power laden outfit showed a marked supremacy, scoring
two first quarter rallies to lead 12-O before the Demons began to click. Taking
a kickoft on the 15, the Red and White engineered a march downfield to the 7
yard line from where Lough, hard driving Demon halfback carried over for the
score to narrow the Sailors' margin. The "Swabies", however, scored frequently
and almost at will in the last half to account for the margin of victory.
Coming back strong after the 37-6 trouncing administered by the Sailors.
the Demons of G. C. H. S. exhibited a loyal spirit as well as a classy eleven operat-
ing from a T-formation to write a successful finis to the 1944 gridiron season by
downing a growling Bear from Rifle, 7-6 in an Armistice Diy clash at the Cub
liideout. Rifle scored first, a long end run setting up their first opportunity, one
which they cashed in on, the Rifle fullback going over from the 8 to score. john
Milton's hard tackle stooped the Rifle fullback's attemped plunge to leave the
half-time score at 6-O. The Clenwood eley en scored midway in the third period
a concentrated drive taking them to the fifteen, where Bill Huber fast, shifty
Demon fullback, took it over to score. Out of a fake kick formation, Zerbe passed
to Eiswerth in the end zone to account for the narrow victory margin.
Football oii 11952121
,Team W L T Per Cent
Hayden Tigers 5 0 . 9l6
Craig Bulldogs 5 1 . 833
Steamboat Springs Sailors 4 1 . 750
Glenwood Springs Demons 3 3 . 500
Rifle Bears 2 4 . 333
Meeker Cowboys 1 5 . 166
Oak Creek Miners O 6 . 000
Glenwood Springs 0 Hayden 26 at Hayden
Glenwood Springs 6 Craig 13 at Glenwood
Glenwood Springs 6 Meeker 0 at Meeker
Glenwood Springs 6 Rifle O at Glenwood
Glenwood Springs 1 Oak Creek 0 lForhitl
Glenwood Springs 6' Steamboat Springs 37 at Glenwood
Glenwood Springs 6 Palisade 25 at Glenwood
Glt-nwt od Springs 7 Rifle 6 at Rifle
Total Scoring Glenwood Springs 38
Conference Scoring Glenwood Springs 25
Non-Conference Scoring Cl:-nwood Springs 13
Back row L Rowe, Shaw, Hart Pretri, Brockwav,
Third row - Dever, Sin ngcr. Mulkey Bigum. Moorhead, 5 K1
S d row L, h Blaknic, Zerhe, Weaver, Leonardi, Vaughan, Huher, Gilslrnp. Coach lgo.
Seated - Milton, Cr mp, L gh CI ke, Eiswerth, Toomey
ou . ar
Bill Eisvr erth
La Verne Hart
L. H. B.
R. H. B.
COACH HENRY I. 1GO-Proj, talented Demon Football
mentor, who led a green Glenwood grid machine to a highly suc-
cessful season, was one of the better versed coaches of the league,
his formations and quick-opening plays netting a vast amount of
yardage. A Rockne product who stresses fundamentals, he tutored
the 1944 squad to master the fast tricky T-formation, introducing it
to fit a speedy small red and white eleven. His genial affable per-
sonality is one of his chief assets, this trait gifting him with an abili-
ty to handle adolescent youths in a friendly diplomatic way. G. C.
H. S. can indeed be proud to have such a coach, one who all Dem-
ons hope will be coaching their clubs for many years to come.
ASSISTANT COACH RANDY BLATNICK-'Randy, former star
Denver University fullback and now Marine corps sergeant, who
was stationed at G. S. N. C. H. during the grid season after serving
in the Paciiic theater of war, volunteered to help Coach lgo in turn-
ing out his '44 eleven after the team had played two games. Being
a well inf armed expert on T-formation play, he coached the Dem .m
backfield to master the tricky maneuvers required to set the T in
operation. Everv Demon extends his deepest appreciation for the
capable services he rendered in molding the club.
GEORGE BAUMLI-team manager. One of the less heralded yet
essential parts of every sport is that of being team manager, a jcb
which Georgie handled quite capably and efficiently for the G. C.
H. S. fa otball quad c f 1944. On the team manager are piled the
less exciting and colorful phases of the sport, such as collecting and
taking care of dirty uniforms and footballs. George stayed by the
team nightly through the season and they all appreciate the loyalty
he has shown them.
BUNN BIGUM-Bunn, spunky Demon guard whose inspired and
talented plav made the left side of the Glenwood forward wall vir-
tually in .fu'nerab1 - ro plung:s, was another of the outstanding iun-
ior athletes to leiter in the art of football. Recognized as one of the
more skillful submariners, Bunn, who possessed a robust constitution
and lots of stamina could always be depended on to spill the ball-
carrier before his offensive movement began. An offensive wizard,
whose sinewy arms and driving charges opened holes in the oppo-
siti wn's defense, h: often knocked down one man only to get up
and sp:ed doivnfield to block another. Bunn's vigor and never-say-
die sprit will be an asset to the '45 eleven.
ERWIN CRAMP-Buddy, daredevil Demon who alternated be.
tween the center and guard posts, was a senior officer who became
an insigna wearer through his highly-rated work. This 140 pounds
of destruction on the loose, whose willingness to ,mix it with the
best, was fast on his feet, his deceptive elusiveness being the primary
cause of his superb tackling. His value was also great in the fumble-
recovery department where he excelled in taking advantage of mis-
cues. On defense, he was sure and capable, his daring tactics will be
missed to the superlative degree next year.
CONWAY CLARKE-Conk, stellar Demon tackle, who became a
member of the G club by virtue of his steady grid play, was one of
the more highly heralded slashers of the league. This furious charg-
ing Demon whose bull-like charges offset as many as a pair of defend-
ers, often burst through to throw some of the better backs for losses.
140 pounds of agile power, he was a tower of strength in the right
side of the Demon forward wall which opened wide gaps to permit
a flashy T to get in high gear. His rugged tactics will mark him as
one of the hardest of the six outgoing seniors to replace.
BILL EISWERTH-Bill, stellar Demon end on the '44 squad, played
outstanding ball throughout the season, both defensively and offen-
sively, to win the praises of many football fans, who acclaimed him
one of the best ends in the conference. By virtue of his pass-cat:ch-
ing ability Bill became the team's high scorer with I3 points to his
credit. Eiswerth, five feet ten inches tall -and weighing 145 pounds,
is nor large, but conpensates for his slightness by being fast, supple,
and sure-fingered. He will surely be missed by next year's aggregation.
RICHARD GILSTRAP-Gil, This fast and adept tackle on the Dem-
on '44 aggregation was one of the most outstanding performers to
display his talents as a bulwark of defense on the left side of the
Demon forward wall. Weighing in at 145 pounds and measuring 5'
IO" in height, Gil proved to be absolutely indispensable to the squad.
His charges and knifing tactics helped forestall the opponents' offense.
BILL HUBER-Curly, highly touted Demon pivot who was one of
the returning monogram-bearers of the '44 grid squad, proved him-
self a potent performer at the center post, by virtue of his shining
play. A reliable center, whose snapbacks to the Demon quarterback
were clean and true, thus enabling a quick-opening T-formation to
function more smoothly. Curly was a wizard at helping open holes
for the Demon backs to scurry through. As a defensive halfback
whose equal was hard to find, he stopped many touchdown passes
and long end runs with hisinterceptions and hard tackling, Proving
himself a sparkling back with unrelenting leg-drive in the campaign's
last encounter, Curly will, in all probability, be the number cne full-
back for the 1945 Red and White marauders
LAWRENCE LEONARDI-Peck, converted to the fullback post
after starring as one of the league's potential ends last season, was
the only member of the Glenwood eleven to be designated all-confer-
ence calibre, his selection at the halfback berth on the mythical team
distinguishing him above a star-studded array or Yampa Valley backs.
Fast and tricky, Peck posseessed a deceptive change of pace which,
combined with his hard-driving legs, warded off many would-be-tack-
lers and thus accounted for the amazing amount of yardage piled up
by this versatile Demon star. Also among his outstanding feats was
his spectacular punting, the booming kicks often sailing over the
opposing safety to set the opposition for substantial losses.
TED LOUGH-Cyclone, honorary football captain for '44, whose
consistant outstanding performances merited the earning of his sec-
ond letter as well as the praise of the fans, was one of the classiest
power-running halfbacks to exhibit his wares for the Red and White
in a long time. This human dynamo, 140 pounds of fluid force, is
virtually unstoppable when he packs the pighide underarm and sets
those marlinspike legs a-churning. A line backer without peer, this.
Glenwood whiz is almost uncanny in his diagnosis ofopponents' plays
JOHN MILTON-Monk, peppery Red and White guard who per-
formed last year for North's Vikings, was the sparkplug of a calva-
cade of stars who won thier letter at the art of blocking and tackling.
Although handicapped by his size, this 135 pound fireball was a fast
and notorious charger, having been quoted as being in the enemy
backfield more times than the opposing quaterback. Offensively, he
proved an expert, opening up wide gaps in the defense to lessen the
JIMMY MULKEY-jim, tough and agile sophomore tackle, played
stellar ball throughout the season. His dauntless defensive tactics
distinguished him as a gridder of excpteional quality. lim weighs 145
pounds, is 5' 9" in stature, and he consistently used his husky frame
very proficiently. By virtue of his talent as a football p1ayer,lim will
undoubtedly be assured a starving berth on next year's eleven
PAUL TUOMEY-Fish, senior speed merchant of the Demon eleven,
whose ability as a climax runner provided coach lgo with a tailor-
made wingback, was one of Glenwood's apt pref srmers in a fast Dem-
on quartet of backfield stars. Endowed with dazzling speed which he
used advantageously, he excelled on quick openers and wide sweeps
around the flank. Serving as the man-in-motion on the Demons T-
formation capers, he caught many passes as well as serving as one
of the better blockers which led the ball carriers' interfenence. Fish's
talent as a breakaway artist was also evident on defense, where as
safety he took many punts and ran them back for heavy gains
HAROLD VAUGHAN-Vaughny, peerless Demon tackle, whose
bonecrushing contacts made him one of the most feared Glenwood
linemen, was another of the first year candidates to letter despite
an injury suffered in the seasons opener which limited his efforts.
Tipping the scales at 158 pounds, he hits with a super-dreadnaught
drive ahead of the carrier. Brawny and rugged, Harold, a slicer of
no mean ability, is physically capable of handling a power attack.
lllvl WEAVER-Tlowhorse, sturdy sophomore flankman, whose
brilliant play on both offense and defense earned the praise of all,
was one of the two second year men vt ho were awarded letters, This
human torpedo, who dynamites the defensive half when leading in-
terference on end excursions, and brushes the tackle bruisingly on
the off-tackle slashes, was one of the most highly coveted pass snag-
gers of the league. Towering five feet, eleven inches in the air and
weighing a trim 145, this modest scph terror throttled all comets
with his smashing tackles and cnllosal blocks
KEITH ZEKBE-Zeb, quarterbacking genius of the Red Devils who
proved to be the passing master that spread the defense to make it
vulnerable to the long gainers, was the junior sensation who piloted
the team throughout the '44 season. A field general of exceptional
talent, Zeb was as adept at eeling through the knothole slits as at
hitting dowm field receivers with projectile passes. A sizzling 145
er and ball handler deluxe, he was cosidered one of the scin-
tillating line backers of the conference, his polished tackling and
fe irless attitude distinguishina him.
Basketball O O
The Red and White quintet of G. C. H. S. opened their 1945 conference
cage campaign on Friday, December 15, by ripping a green Bear array from Rifle,
33-17 on the losers' hardwood. I he Demons, boasting only one returning let-
ter-man, versatile "Peck Leonardi", in their first string lineup, marched to a quick
Z2 - 7 half-time advantage and coasted on this early margin to victory. Round-
ing out the Red Devil pentagon was jim Weaver, sophomore defensive ace, and
Wayne Johnson, lanky rebound artist at the guard posts plus Bill Huber, sharp-
shooting junior forward a d Bill Eiswerth at the front line positions. Huber
strummed the strings with 4 goals from the Held and as many from the foul line
to garner 12 points and scoring honors.
Palisade's unheralded Bulldogs upset a tenacious Demon five after the holi,
day season, 19 +16 in the first home fracas of the season to dampen the Dem-
ons' title aspiration. The title was close throughout, the quarter counts showing
fhe Bulldogs having 4-2, 9-7 and 12 -11 leads which they kept to emerge
victorious. The Glenwood basketeers scored evenly, Eiswerth notching 5 points
to top the Red and White shooters.
Taking in the first quarter, the towering Grand Junction cage crew slaughter-
ed rhe inexperienced Demon quintet 53 - Z2 to account for their second straight
defeat in a brannigan in the Tiger den. The Tigers won on a 21 point splurge in
stanza three while holding the bewildered Glenwoodites to a single marker. Leadi
ing the Demons in their vain effort to subdue the rivals was "Peck" Leonard!
who tossed in 10 points and rustled tirelessly for honors. '
Fruitvale's star-studded Vikings. boasting the same lineup that last year won
the Western Colorado cage consolation trophy, racked up their third conference
win at the expense of Glenwood's fast improving Red Devils, 39-28 at the Vik
gym. The Northmen were extended to the limit after advancing to 24-6 half.
time lead when the Demons caught fire and cut the lead to Z9-27' before going
frigid to leave the floor on the short end of the count. Eiswerth led the Red and
White hoopsters in the point production department with a 9 point output. The
Demons were strengthened bv the presence of "Lard" Sullivan, scintillating in-
signia-bearer from the '44 club, who sparked the outfit in their inspired showing.
Coming back strong after three straight losses, the Demons broke into the
victory column with a 19- 17 win over the Fruita Wildcats to get back in the
Colorado Valley league race. The tilt was a torrid battle from start to finish, the
Red and White bays taking an early lead on the strength of a brief scoring spree
and rolling on through the remaining three chapters to emerge victorious, a 19 to
17. "Peck" Leonardi highly touted center, cleared both backboards a
pered the laces for 8 points to spearhead the drive. Meanwhile the Fruitvale Viks
were beating Grand junction Z9-ZZ, thus ending the first half schedul
a mar to assume the loop title.
Victory number three was chalked up the following weekend, the flashv G.
C. H. S. shellacking their cross-country rivals, the Rifle Bears 28-13 to tie the
maroon-clad Palisadeers for third place in the league standings. "Peck" Leonarcli,
brilliant D- mon wheelhorse, looped in 14 points to surpass the total Bear output
by one digit to show the way to victory.
Taking the road again, the vaunted Scarlet and White cage quintet battled
furiously to the last second to scratch out a 27-25 decision over the hard fight'
ing Palisade Bulldogs tor evenge the stinging upset suffered earlier in the race,
and zoom into undisputed possession of third place. The Demons took a 6-2
quarter advantage and maintained the margin through canto two to lead 13- 12
at the intermission. Both clubs headed down the final stretch evenly, the third
quarter mark -howing the score tied at 19- 19. A spurt in the final play netted
the Demons 8 points while the Bulldogs gathered only 6 to give the Glenwood
artists a 27-25 win. Eisweith rattled the backboard for 10 points to lead.
Game number seven slapped the fourth mar on the Demon record, Grand
Junction posting a 36-24 win over the evidently improved Demons to snap their
three-game victory streak and throw them into a tie for third place with Palisade
once more. The Bengals held only a 10-9 canto edge but blanketed the Red
Devils in chapter two and increased their lead to 19-9 at the mid-point. A
heartened drive led by Leonardi, ace Demon wheelhorse who flicked in 8 points
for scorirg honors, pulled the locals within 5 points of the Orange and Black.
The lasi home game of the season proved unsuccessful for the Glenwood
Springs Red Devils, as Fruitvale, erstwhile league-leaders continued their march
to the throne room by pulverizing the Demons 51- 21. This caused prognosticat-
ors to foresee a post-season tilt between Palisade and G. C. l-1 S. to determine the
league third entrant in the Delta tournament Leonardi and Weaver were the
Glenwood mainstavs, dunking 6 points each aside from playing a brilliant game.
With e ery cog in the smooth working Glenwood machine generating powe
er, the diminutive Demons rolled up a decisive 37- 15 victory over the Fruita
Wildcats on their court to necessitate a playoffto determine the third D:-lta tour-
ney entry. The Glenwood boys were never headed, using their second string the
last quarter to win, going away by 22 points. Eiswerth, Huber and Weaver spear-
hea iiag the attack by pumping in 11, 10, and 8 points respectively.
For the second consecutive year, the never-say-die Demons earned the right
to participate in the classic of Western Slope basketball, the Delta tournament.
by conquering Pa1isade's Bulldogs 26 - 22 in a post-season playoff tilt at Grand
Valley. Exhibiting a snappy performance, the highlyftouted G. C. H S. quintet
took a 2 - 0 lead and were never caught except in stanza two. Huber, Leonardi, and
Sullivan played inspired games to lead the successful effort, plus ringing up 8, 7,
and 7 points respectively for the 1ion's share of the honors.
At the Delta tournament, playing an early morning encounter with the Hay-
den Tigers, the potent Demons were thrown into the consolation bracket by virf
tue of a 35- 17 loss.
This initial defeat, however, didn't threaten the teatn's mora lf as they proved
the following morning by drubbing the Cardinals from Grand Vallev, 45-29.
The Demons led the Red Birds at all points in the game, boasting a 10- 4
quirter advintfige and 20- 10 halftime lead. The Red and White hoopsters in-
creased their lead to 36-15 at the third quarter and with the B string playing,
continued to their 19 point victory. Leonardi banged in 14 points in a spectacular
performance. Sullivan and Eiswerth followed with 8 markers.
The highly talented Red Devils of G. C. H. S. scratched out a close 26-24
victorv over the Nflountain League champions, the Ridgway Demons, to annex
the Wes'ern Colo'ado consolation c -ge championship in the finals of the three-
day tournan'ent The Demons made a gallant last ditch effort to win after trail-
ing 7- 2 at the quarter and 15 - 9 at the half. By the third period they were
still behind 5 points, but through ace teamwork, tied the count and went on to
win, Leonardi looping one in with a half minute to go for the deciding tally.
Ambi-dextrous Leonardi was the big gun in the championship battle, dunking 9
points for scoring honors. Eiswerth pressed for honors with 7 points.
GEORGE BAUMLI-George, although hampered by his size, was an
asset to the '45 cage squad. Playing stellar ball in every game in which
he appeared, George's frequent baskets helped pull his team out of
the hole in many instances. George is 5'-4" tall and for his size is a
spirited ball hustler. An example of his ability was shown in the game
with Grand Juuctiong he played for only a part of a quarter, but in
that brief period poured 7 points through the hoop to chalk up quite
an achievement for a little guy.
BUNN BIGUM-Hughie, a forward of exceptional abilities, has come
a long way since last season to become the seventh man on this year's
basketball squad. l-lis frequent push shots and deceptive dribbling
qualities made him star of the B squad and a potential possibility
for A squad play throughout the entire season. Bunn, who was not
very fall, only 5'-9", made up for his lack in height by his aggressive-
ness and speed on the court. Hughie will no doubt be a member of
the first five when next year's basketball season rolls around.
BILL EISWERTH-Bill, smooth Demon forward on this year's G.
C. H. S. basketball quintet, played an unexcelled brand of basketball
throughout the year. Lithe and agile, Bill showed up well in every
game of the season, his sizzling push shots and stellar performances
bringing satisfaction to the ardent cage fans who witnessed his play
throughout the year. Bill, 5'-11" tall and weighing 150 pounds, on
defense was a constant thorn in the enemy's side. l-lis dazzling floor
play and his ability to head the team earned him the coveted spot of
co-captain on this year's team. Having tallied 80 points, Eiswerth was
second high scorer for the Demons.
MAX GETTS-Max, lanky Sophomore basketeer, this year experien-
ced his first year on the hardwoods, and in every way made ita very
profitable and helpful one to the squad. Improving steadily through-
out the year, by the end of the season he was considered on up-and-
coming star. Next year should see Getts ready for a position on the
first team, Weighing in at 144 pounds and towering 6'-1" in the air,
Max has possibilities at the pivot post next year.
CARLETON HUBBARD, IR.-Hub, promising young Sophomore
hoopster, put in his first appearance on the courts this year Although
he only measured 5'f4" in height and weighed 132 pounds, Carleton
played a good quality of basketball With a little more experience and
a little more height, he should be a basketball player of many abilities
in the near future.
BILL HUBER-Nick. Tabbing himself as a star basketeer by virtue of
his unorthodox play, Nick, who performed as a staunch safety man
on the Red and White quintet, shone as a coming "great" in the
earning of his first letter. Consistently a scoring threat due to his
versatility and highly heralded pivot shot. Nick flicked 74 markers
through the strings ro rank third in the team's point-production de-
partment. Defensively, few could equal him, his superb guarding pre-
venting basket-destined rivals from finding their mark. Deceptive
passing, when combined with his all-around ability, will make him
one of the more dangerous hoopsters on the '46 five.
LAWRENCE LEON ARDI-Peck, Ace Demon wheelhorse who gen-
eralled the 1945 'DSmtm pentagoti to the Western'Slope consolation
ciadem, was one or th'e-'two rletufnirig nionograriigbdaifersl exhibit
his wares for the Reduandlylfhite., -li-l'ii3lrlfOWCfiflg hoop lwizardlblayed
bang-up offensive ball consistenily, flecking the laces with lO4'pdints
in l4 tilts to garner the G. C. l-l. S. scoring title with lain aveiage iof
7.5 digits per fracas. His ambidextrous shooting ability was combined
with an incomp. . ble defensive knack to present a formidable obstacle
to the best of the opposing clubs. Although he is only a juniorgithe
6"1" star will not, in all prob ability, be playing under the banner of
Glenwood Springs hereafter, due to impending Navy orders,
GRANT MOORHEAD-Grant, playing his second year of basket.
ball, earned ayspot on the first ten-this yeari Grantfhas- future poss-
ibilities at the-.guard post-where-he' maintained mostof his playithis
year. Only a sophomcre, Grant has -two more years in which to ex.
hibit his wares for the Der'nons,fi-m whichqtime he can develop -Lntg
an A-1 guard. ' 2f'1'gff! .' ,f -- - fi .
JCHN MlLTON-Monk, senior speed merchant ofthe '45 champs,
whose brilliant ball-handling antics dazzled the fans, performed fre,
quently with their A squad to earn his chenilevcinevenfliough he was
not a permanent fixture on the varsity. Competent iripfiis lability to be
a crowd-pleaser. This fiery little forward exhibited class ifi thelshoot-
ing department, his fancy underhanded shots zipping the qstfings in
amazing style. Stretching only 5'-4" in the air, the front lineiace rnade
up for his serious lack of height by aggressiveness, a factor which in-
sured his dependability as a smooth working cog in Glenwood zone,
defense. Completing his last year in high school. Monk can look back
with pride on his basketball career, and his razzle-dazzle play will be
missed greatly by Coach lgo's '46 charges.
LEWIS SULLIVAN -Lard, versatile Red and White flash, whose
return shortly after the campaign had begun, strengthened the squad
to a great degree, was the second of the once-crowned insignia wearers
from the '44 assemblage to merit the earning of his second letter,
Sparkplug of the '45 consolation champs, this scintillating Red Devil
hoop artist exhibited a classy brand of basketball throughout the sea-
son to be highly instrumental in the team's success. Acrack shot
from virtually any position, he was a key man in the effective slow
break employed by the Glenwoodites, aside from being one of the
trickiest passers in the league. Returning for action with Coach Igo's
I946 aspirants, Sully shows promise of being one of the most highly-
heralded stars to be ejected from the Glenwood athletic plant,
HAROLD VAUGHAN-Horny, stalwart Red and White cage star
whose freshman year in basketball circles proved sensational, was
one of the highly-talented members of the basketball squad who per-
formed brilliantly at frequent intervals in A squad competition to
earn his chenile G. A constant threat in the point-production de-
partment due to an unusally accurate pivot shot. Horny shows pro-
mise of being the scourge of Colorado River Valley Hoopsters in the
'46 campaign. Highly praised defensive tactics plus his usual blazing
floor game combine to add prestige to his starring next year, a prog-
nostication which he will most likely prove.
JIM WEAVER-Weav, lanky Red Devil defensive genuis who was
the sophomore sensation of the '44-'45 season: played unerring ball
in all contests to emerge as one of the brightest hardwood prospects
of the circuit and the only sophomore Demon cager to letter at the
spheroid game. He was incomparable as a rebound artist, his long
arms coordinating perfectly with his agile leaps to retrieve the ball
off either backboard to set the offensive maneuvers in action. A
set shot specialist, Weav banged frequent, buckets in the clutch to
increase his value. Only a sophomore, Jim is tagged hy eminent
hoop authorities as a potential star, a billing which he will probably
prove in his next two years ot prep competition.
KEITH ZERBE-Zeb, speciaizing as a long-shot artist and passing
genuis, sparkling prep ace of the B squad performed consistently for
the Red and White to letter at the hardwood game. A deceptive
passer and play maker deluxe, Zeb was an important cog in the B
squad machine aside from being a dangerous varsity menace to oppo-
sing clubs. Generalling the team to unptedicted heights, Zeb's ambid-
extrous ability was a factor in the team's conquest of the consolation
crown in the Wesern Slope dribble derby. His talents will be capitil,
ized next year as a member of Coach Igo's '46 charges.
Basketball oil H9215
Team W l. ' Per Cent
Fruitvale Vikings 10 0 1.000
Grand junction Tigers 8 2 .800
Glenwood Demons 6 5 .545
Palisade Bulldogs 5 6 .454
Fruita Wild Cats Z 8 .200
Rifle Bears 0 10 .000
Glenwood 33 Rifle 17 at Rifle
Grand junction 53
at Grand junction
Glenwood 19 Fruita 17 at Glenwood
Glenwood 28 Rifle 13 at Glenwood
Glenwood 27 Palisade Z5 at Palisade
' Grand Junction 36
Glenwood 37 Fruita 15 at Fruita
Glenwood 26 Palisade 22 at Grand Valley
Glenwood 17 .... Hayden 35
Glenwood 45 . . . Grand Valley Z6
C ON SCLATIGN iCl'lAlVl PIONSHIP
Glenwood Z6 . A .l 1 A ' . Ridgway Z4
Glenwood 15 . . New Castle 8
Glenwood 39 New Castle 21
Glenwood 23 Carbondale 27
Glenwood 48 Eagle 17
Glenwood 28 Eagle 20
Glenwood 17 Carbondale 22
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To give due recognition to the Seniors who have
been the pace-setters in the activities of the school,
this section has been added to the Yampah. By a vote
ofthe faculty, eight Seniors were chosen-not those
who excelled in only one field of endeavor, but those
who were outstanding in many fields. We give you
the typical all-round students to the Class of 1945, the
ones who exemplify achievements involving leadership,
attitude, dependability, and versatility in activities.
These representatives may not be the highest scholas-
tically nor the ones who shone in one special way,
but they are the ones who met each clay's tasks wtih
responsibility and passed each day's tests with dignity,
who were eager and kept feeling for new things, We
think they are Typical.
Typical American girl is a term which Leta Huntley, pretty Senior miss, fits
to a T. She attended Glenwood Public Schools from kindergarten through twelfth
grade, leaving a very desirable scholastic and activity record in her wake. She
embarked on her eventful high school career by being elected secretaryftreasurer
of the class, an office she retained until graduation. Her membership in Glee, Pep,
Publicity, and International Clubs plus her accomplishments as one of the Art Edi-
tors ofthe 1945 Yampah clearly showed her many interests. Leta's jet hair, flash-
ing brown eyes, and distinctiveness served her well in playing the part of a lovely
model in the junior class play. A leader in scholastics, this enthusiastic attractive
girl was always the embodiment of tact, courtesy, and responsibility.
La Verne Buckles
LaVerne Buckles should have been called "outstanding" rather than utypf
ical" in scholastics, since he never failed to merit having his name on the Honor
Roll, nor to represent G. C. H. S. yearly on the scholastic team. ln his sopho-
more year he was awarded a state scholarship medal, he was the valedictorian of
the Class of 1945.
Endowed with a great number of enviable characteristics, foremost among
them initiative and reliability combined with a pleasant personality, this boy
served on Student Council for three years, was Art Editor of the yearbook in
1944, and Editor-in-chief in 1945. His work in creating the Fairyland for the
junior-Senior Prom in 1944 will long be remembered. LaVerne was an ardent
member of the Band, of Handicraft, Math, and Science Clubs, and revealed his
skill in Thespian art in both the Iunior and Senior class plays. Already a mem-
ber of his country's "Boys in Blue," he later plans to become an architect. The
students salute LaVerne Buckles, a Typical Senior.
Brimming over with magnetic personality, this Senior lass had a long list of
friends. Her name, Alvce McGuirlc, was abbreviated lfy her friends by way of
convenience and affection until the phrase, U Hey, Awdie", called the attention
of the attractive brunnette with sparkling blue eyes and she seldom failed to an-
swer the greeting with a captivating smile Always an active student, she estab-
lished a commendable record in the commercial department and participated in
a large number of extra-curricular activities, including Band, Glee, Pep, Athletic,
Publicity, and Future Homemakers Clubs. She took part in a high school operetta
in 1941 and was a member of the cast in thejunior Class Play. Alyce was vice-
president of the junior and Senior classes. She was Society Editor of the 1944
Yampah. In 1944 a vote of the students gave her the undisputed honor of presidf
ing as Snow Queen at the Christmas Formal. When Alyce put aside her school-
boolcs and left G. C. H. S., the school lost a truly HO. K." Senior.
Distinguished Erwin Cramp was the possessor of a genial disposition that
balanced well the more serious side of his personality. Participating for four years
in school activities, Erwin gained the confidence and friendship of the entire stu.
dent body by virtue of his leadership, dependability, and enterprising spirit. Show-
ing acting ability, he played prominent parts in both Junior and Senior class plays,
Photography, Radio, Math, and Science Clubs were chosen bv this bcy, and he
devoted much time and effort to each one. Aside from maintaining a good grade
average, as evidenced by his being a member of the Scholastic Team when a Sen-
ior, he also won an accountable reputation as a dogged and aggressive guard on
the football eleven in 1945. Cramp's tact and good judgment was recognized by
his fellow-classmates who elected him president in bothjunior and Senior years.
1'V1ary Elizabeth Mcillanus
Mary E. Mclvianus, charming Senior miss, was a wise selection of the G. C.
H. S. faculty as a Typical Senior, for she was a leader in her class during four
years in high school. Among her qualities of leadership were capability, persevef
verance, ambition, and diplomacy. The mistress of an enchanting personality and
an enticing smile, this illustrious maid attracted the friendship as well as the ad-
miration of all those whom she contacted. Although quiet and demure, she
possessed a delicate sense of humor that agreed perfectly with her tranquil dis'
position and highly developed appreciation of the amenities of life. Her activity
record exemplified the fact that she qarticipated in school affairs. Her clubs were
Girls' Athletic, Pep, Future Homemakers, Physics, Crlee, and Publicity. She was
a great help in the publication of the 1945 Yampafi in the capacity of Assistant
Editor, and displayed her acting and singing ability in the Senior class play and
the 1945 operetta, respectively. Wliencver there was a service to be rendered for
the school, Mary's efficiency met the test.
This curly-headed Senior had a popularity-plus rating, made apparent by a
multitude of friends and admirers who well knew his worth. Une might think
Ted Lough had a dual personality, for on the surface although he seemed the
quiet, shy type who seldom had or expressed an idea, his acquaintances knew
that he had very decided opinit ns and that his decisions and forceful actions
were responsible for his being president of Student Council His courage and
grit became obvious in three years of football, earning him two lettersg his easy-
going nature, good judgment, and service to the squad led to his being elected
Honorary Captain. Athletic, Radio, Math, and Science Clubs were his interestsg
he was an irreplaceable member of the Band all four years. Ted's slow deliberate
manner of speaking paid dividends as he portrayed the difficult part of a farm
boy with big ideas in thelunior play. When Uncle Sam called thislikeable, well-
balanced fellow into the Navy, it left a gap in school and community alike.
Mary Pat Mullen
Typical Senior Mary Pat Mullen,color figure in G. C. H. S. life, has been in
the highlight of activity in four years of untiring exertion toward progress. Her
efforts were well repaid by her being designated an honor student. A buoyant
personality combined with a forceful character made many loyal and lasting
friends for this carefree lass. Her interests lay in Pep, Athletic, Handicraft, and
Future Homemalcers Clubs. An efficient job ofbookkeeping as Treasurer of both
junior and Senior classes was her contribution to student goyernmentg she took
part in the lunior Class play and an operetta. Mary Pat's animated personality
and her ability as a scholar and a leader gained for her the well-deserved title of
Typical Senior are two words which, without a doubt, can be applied to
versatile Paul Toomey, dynamic half-back of the 1944 footballeleven. Upholding
the tradition that it is quality and not quantity that counts, Paul's lightning-like
dashes in carrying the pigskin caused Demon opponents a great amount of con-
cerng his aggressive tackling brought many a goal-bound adversary crashing to the
Dependable, loyal, courteous, sportsmanlike, and friendly all are adjectives
which describe Paul Toomey and explain his popularity with both the fairer sex
and his fellow associates. Accredited with a droll sense of humor, he was serious-
minded a greater part of the time. .
Extra-curricular activities of this striving Senior included Band for four years,
Photography, Radio, Physics, and Publicity Clubs, football and swimming were
his athletic fields. I-Ie was Assistant Sports Editor of the Yampahg gave an excel-
lent portrayal of a French stylist in the junior Class play, and his features ar-
ticles added a great deal to "W'e, the Studentsl' in 1945.
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.MN 41 'FFL '.-" .
The Yampah respectfully dedicares the Alumni Section to those
who have graduated from G. C. H S. in the past four years who
are now in the service of their country. There are many others who
attended this school at some time since 1941 whose names are not
here, since this is a roll only ofthe students who received diplomas
from Garfield County High School. The Yampali salutes the Alumni.
La Verne Buckles
Kenneth Smith '
Walter La Force
Virginia Terrell Scott
x x N
. I ' ' H
.. I , '- I
.V 0 , ,
" Q ' , Q' I CD T I Q
' -4 . Q H I'
42' - X v I
:AA ' K, 1' v ..
Styx T R , L
-'lf A - t .
Frosh-Sophomore Struggle, Soph. 16, Frosh 15
Skirt and Sweater Dance
Organization of Classes
Organization of Clubs
Election of Oflicers
Rally for Hayden Game
G. C. H. S. vs. Hayden, there, Hayden, 26,
G. C. H. S.. O
Dramatic Club Assembly
G. C. H. S. vs. Palisade, here, Palisade, 253
G. C. H. S., 6
Rally. G. C. H. S. vs. Craig, Craig, 13, G. C. H. S., 9
P. T. A.
Rally fo: Meeker Game
G. C. H. S. vs. Meeker, there, Meeker, Og
G. C. H. S., 6
Dramatic Club Assembly
Rally. G. C. H. S. vs. Rifleg Rifle, Og G. C. H. S., 6
Dr. du Nouy, from occupied France, speaks
Dramatic Club Party
G. C. H. S. vs. Steamboat, Steamboat, 38,
G C. H. S., 6
National Assembly, Ramsay and Trained Canaries
G. C. H. S. vs. Rifle, there, Rifle, 6, G. C. H. S., 7
P. T. A.
Standardized English Tests
Band Carnival, District Meeting of Home Econom-
ics Clubs at Rifle
National Assembly, Loveland Cota, Tenor
Sadie Hawkins' Day Dance
Senior Play Teaser
Senior Class Presents "Aunt Samanthy Rules the
P. T. A.
Rally. Rifle, there, G. C. H. S , 33, Rifle, 17
Dramatic Club Christmas Party
School Gut. Christmas Program. Christmas
Rally. Palisade, here, G. C. H. S., 16, Palisade, 19.
P. T. A.
Rally. Grand junction, there, G. C. H. S, 22,
Grand junction, 53
f 19. Semester Tests
Fruitvale, there, G. C. H. S., 28, Fruicvale, 39.
"Flunk and Forget Dance" by Home Ec. Classes
Dr. Houghton, Religous Consultant for U. S. O..
spoke in assembly
Rally. liruita, here, G. C. H. S., 19, Ftuita. 17
Volunteer Assembly sponsored by the Student
Rally. Rifle, here, G. C. H. S., 28, Rifle, 13. Dance
Dramatic Club Assembly
Rally. Palisade. there, G. C. H. S., 27, Palisade, 25
P. T. A. Valentine Tea
Rally. Grand Iunction, here, G. C. H. S., 24,
Grand Junction, 36. Dance
Rally. Fruirvale, here, G. C. H. S., 21, Fruitvale, 51
Rally. Fruita, there, G. C. H. S., 373 Fruita, I5
Rally. Play-off game. Palisade at Grand Valley
G. C. H. S. 26, Palisade 22
Operetta. Operetta party
'IO Delta Tournament. Glenwood 35, Hayden l7
Glenwood 45, Grand Valley 265 Glenwood 26
P. T A.
Dramatic Club Assembly, "Not Tonight"
Joint Band and Solo Contests at Rifle
Dramatic Club Assembly, "Mail Order Wife"
-30. Spring Vacation
Colorado A. and M. Representative
P. T. A.
A-IZ Examination for Seniors
junior Class Play Teaser
junior Class Play. junior Play Party
Report Cards Out
Assembly. Band and Glee Club
7th War Loan Concert
Dramatic Club Assembly, "0vertones"
Civil Service Exam
-Z 5. Senior Exams
Picnic, Report Cards, Graduation
' 5. '
' 65. '
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