Gibbon High School - Buffalo Yearbook (Gibbon, NE)

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 142

 

Gibbon High School - Buffalo Yearbook (Gibbon, NE) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1953 volume:

N 1 1 1.-... ,Ms WM V ff f 4. 4 M ' W 7' WTI' L. '-?Q.5g,'7? f a797f?.i?.1f: 'f?7'f . '7I-331511Eefrffl-Q5Y53?3'Sj?'W , ' ' Q ' 'VL' H ' ' H Y k Wie - ' f 7- 1' ' i 1. A L -'ff , f'1'z-QT' J' -5 ' ' 0 -Y 'X Aim ",'i',Y 14 N -fh eflg' ""' -W' . - ' ""'iM:' A. " ilehicaiinn in nur swan 5 5 To our parents, who encouraged us when we were discouraged, set examples that we might follow, and reprimanded us when we m1sbehaved,we dedicate this annual Because of their interest in us, their tireless eftorts on our behalf, and their slncere recognition Their understanding of our actions, and the interest they held in activity c1rcles,make them our choice forthis honor. Their sense of justice and fair play, their wise counsel and advice, as well as their forgetfulness of self, make them one or the p1llars on which Gibbon High is firmly founded Inasmuch as we believe that their con tributions to G H S has been most out standing during the past four years, with honor and respect, we make this dedication to our parents J I. guidance, we take pleasure in giving this ufffrln O Q ffm Illillfl 5 fffff Editor Assistant Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Features Editor Art Editor Activities Editor Sports Editor Photographer Sponsor Manager Bill Ross Claudine Canady Charles Kelly Carl Rockefeller Janice Donaldson Helen Bennett Normalee Matzner Charles Kelly Delores Lyons Mr Shafer Hrejnnfj . Got C Q f 0 c I O O O O 0 O 0 I U I I O O I O I D l O O Production Manager . . . . . . . .Dale Skow I O O O O O Q O O 0 0 I I O I I C 0 Q O O O I 3 , MARK? D LIBBISQ5 5 fpqih iff 4-5 QI hrfumaxffv .. F '1 .L ,EV :Q If, FJ , 'filff N. We, of the annual staff have tried to make our book the best one ever pro- duced in Gibbon High just as every class does We hope that this book will serve to keep our class bright and distinct in the memories of those whom we have known even as we merge with all the alumni as the years fly by For over fifty years row,our school has been graduating her m iors and send ing them out into the world Durlngthis time, although styles and customs have changed, the school spirit and tradition which Gibbonlhgh repre ents has remalned the same We hope it always will NST R T10 1,0 QA ,yr f 'Iii A Qx ,"' U 5 f"'1 IUC 6 wi if QW LAST ROW: Mrs Jones Mrs Bals Mrs Brawner FRONT ROW: Rempel Oldham Shafer Bang - Pope - English, World History, Junior, Senior, and One-Act Play Director, and Librarian Principal and Commercial E All - Home Economics, English X, Dramatics, and Pep Club Sponsor. - Industrial Arts and Mathematics. - Music and American History. Superintendent,American Government, Sociology, Chem- istry, Basketball, and Track. - Vocational Agriculture and F. F. A. Biology, General Science, Algebra, Football, and Baseball. 'Na' We HQ! GRADE SCHOOL FACULTY Top row, left to right June Wrede, Mary Chramosta, Florence C1ark,Mab1e Faser. Bottom row left toright Nola Zimmerman Vivian Rempel, Russell McCo11ister, Gladys Beltzer, Ruth Ice. 'ii kwa -lhru. -7 BRUNSON BROWN 'I am here even thou h I don't S tell everyone.' Boys' Glee 2: Honor Roll M HELEN BENNETT 'Enthusiasum is the soul of l1fe.n Mixed Class Officer 2, 3, My Chorus 2,3,h3 Girls'Glee 2,3,h3 Annual Staff hp Pep Club 2,3,hg Cheerleader 3,h: Typing Pin 3, Drama- w.p.m. MS: Class Play kg tics 2,33 Student Council M-2d semester, Honor Roll l,2,3,h5 Valedictorisng Girls' State 33 Scholarship medal M. MARIA BURGOS 'May our eyes be no keener when we look upon the faults of others than when we survey our own.n Honors from Central Commercial High School, New York Cit . Mixed Chorus 25 Girls' Glee if Typing Pin 3, w.p.m. MO: One- Act Play 23 Honor Roll l,2,3,h. CLAUDINE CANADY 'Possessor of personality, abili ty, and tact, She's engaged. How could she help being like that.' Class Officer My Mixed Chorusl, 2,3,h3 Girls' Glee l,2,3, hi Mixed Octet My Sextet 33 Triple Trio hp Accompanlst 1,2,3,h, Band l,2,3,h3 Pep Club Officer M5 Drummer 2, 3-lst semester, Twirler 3 -2d semesterg Head Majorette hp Perfect Attendance lg Dramatics 1,2,3,h5Class Play 3,MgOne-Act Play 3,qg Outstand- ing Actress 3,h3 Honor Roll l, 2, 3, My Medals: Activities, :O , X ,M s x - , J 5 er." Music, and Dramatics. DAVID CASE 'Never speak sense when non- sense will answer the pur- pose as we11.' Bo s' Glee 2,3,hg Mixed Chorus 2,53 F.F.A. 3,h3 F.F.A. Officer A3 Parlimentery Team 3,U3 Base- ball 2,3,h. BETTY CROWELL nln school a quiet lass she ALVIN HARTMAN 'I came,1 bluffed,I graduated.n Class Officer 13 Boys' Glee L2, 33 Basketball l,23 Baseball 13 Track 1,23 Football 1,2,3,uQ F. F.A. 3,h. Q1 I seems to be, but who knows if it's true when she's free.n Band 2,3,h3Girls' Glee 31MB Pep Club 2,3,h3 Class Play M3 One- Act Play hgHonor Roll 2,M3 G.A. Ae ul QEFN I x - CHARLES DELGADO 'The most completelylost of all days is the one on which I have not laughed.n Boys' Glee l,2,3,h3Mixed Chorus Q3 Boys' Octet 33 Basketball 2, 3' Baseball 31US Football M3 F. FIA. 3,ugF.F.A. Officer 33 Star Farmer Medal M3 Parlimentary Team 31h- JANICE DONALDSON UA smile on the face is but a reflection of the heart.' Class Officer 3,h3 Mixed Chorus 2,3,h3Girls' Glee l,2,3,h3 Band l,2,3 M3 Mixed Octet 3,h3 Solo 3,h5 Annual Staff M3 Pep Club 1n2n3nu3 Pep Club Officer H3 Perfect Attendance 1,22 Typing Pin 3, w.p.m. 503 Class Play 3, hs Student Council 23Honor Roll 1 2 ' Candidate for Queen ill W, T I 'fu ' ." mb 1 '1'Qi.' . 'lr' 7-'H rw 4 I I3lh'l ls Babe Ruth Sportsmanship medalh. ARTHUR HARTMAN 'An empty wagon rumbles t he loudest N Class Officer 1,22 Boys' Glee 1, 2,3j Baseball 3,US Track 1,23 Football 1, 2, 3, ug F,p,A, 3,u, N CHARLES KELLY DUANE JOHANNSEN nLove to one, friendship to few, Good will to al1.' Boys' Glee 1,23 Football l,3,h3 F.F.A. 3,h3 F.F.A. Officer 3,hg Parlimentary Team 3,h. 'I'm going to tell that Einstein a few thjngs.W Class Officer 1,33 Boys' Glee l, 2,3,bg Mixed Chorus 2,3,hg Boys' Octet 33 Mixed Octet 3,hg State Music Clinic 3,h: Football l,2, X 3,h: All-Conference Football 2, N! 3,D: Basketball 2,3,hg Baseball Student Manager 2,3,hg All-State Honorable Mention Football by Annual Staff Mg Typing Pin 3, W- p.m. M03 Class Play 3,b: One-Act Play l,2, 3,hg Dramatics 3 M Student Council 2,h3 Honor Roll 1,2,3,h3 Medals: Activities and Athletic. CAROL MURRAY HMay we kiss whom we please an please whom we kiss.n . d av Mixed Chorus 2,3,3 Girls' Glee 1,2,3g Band l,2,3,: Sextet 33 Pep Club l,2,3,h, T in Pin ' YP S 30 w.p.m. SO: Class Play 35 Drama- tics l,2,33 One-Act Play Prompt- er 23 Honor Roll l,2,3,h3Student Council l,h-lst semester. DELORES LYONS n but men remain.u Band l,2,3,U3 Girls' Glee 3,h, Annual Staff My Pep Club l,3,hg Drummer 3,hg Perfect Attendanc Matters change and morals change 6 23 Class Play bg G.A.A. M3 L1- brarian l,2,3,L. NORMALEE WATZNER 'The winds and the waves are al- ways behind the most able navi- gators.N Annual Staff bg Girls' Glee 33 Pep Club l,3,bg Class Play by Class Play Prompter 33 Dramatics KKearneyD 2gOne-Act Play Prompt- er M3 Honor Roll 1,2,3. X 'ti T 'Pnl CARL ROCKEFELLER LARRY PARKS 'All power lies in the sex with the beard.' Boys' Glee 2,33 Football 2,3,h3 All-Conference Football M3 Track 3,h3 Half-Blue Numeral 33 Class Play M: Class Play Stage Manager i,hg One-Act Play Stage Manager 'Bachelors are the bootleggers of love.n Boys' Glee l,2,3,h: Mixed Chorus A 2,3,hg Boys' Octet 2, 33 Mixed Octet 3,h3 State Music Clinic 3, M3 Basketball Student Manager 3, bg Annual Staff My Typing Pin 3, w.p.m. M03 Class Play 3,hg Dra- matics 3,hg Honor Roll l,2,3,h5 Boys' State 33 F.F.A 3,k F.F.A. Officer kg Parlimentary Team 31p BILL ROSS nHere's to Hades! May we have as good a time there as we had getting there.' Class Officer 2,hg Boys' Glee l, 2,3,h5 Mixed Chorus 2,3,hg Boys' Octet 33 Mixed Octet 3,h: State Music Clinic My Football l,2,3, M3 Basketball l,2,3,Mg All-Con- ference Football 2,3,hg All-Con- ference Basketball 31MB Baseball 2o3nu3 Track 1a3nuF Typing Pin 3, w.p.m. M53 Class Play 3,h3 One-Act Play Stage Manager U3 One-Act Play 3gHonor Roll l,2,3, M, Student Council l,33F.F.A. 3, ug F,F,A. Officer 3,h3 All-State Honorable Mention Basketball kg Parlimentary Team 3,hg F.F. . Chapter Star Farmer 33 Outstand- ing Senior for DeKalb Ag. Award hy winner of Swift Essay Contest ug Medals: Athletic, Sportamur ship, Babe Ruth Sportsmanship, and Editor of Annual. DALE SKOW 'The man who blushes isnot quite a brute.' Boys' Glas 3,h: Football 3,ug Basketball 3,hg All-Conference Football Mgall-Conference Basket- ball Baseball , Track 3 A hs M' . s Annual Staff hgFull-Blue Nu eral My Class Play hy Honor Roll M: Q g , 'QS X I PATTY STALL Perfect Attendance 1. 'May our sp1r1ra be like the lark? OUT Princielee like the oak. Pep Club 2 3 u Claes P1 p EP kg Honor A011 l,2,3,E? dTK?Hf MAHLENE THOMAS ilk I A w.. f MAYNARD THOMAS 'He usually hits the nail squarely nThe more I see of dogs the less on the thumb.n I think of men.n F.F.A. 3,u. Girls' Glee 1,2,3g Pep Club 2,3, ug Dr mmer 3,H5Pep Club Officer- Food Chairman M5 Perfect Atten- dance 1gG.A.A. us Librarian 2,3, lc. Class Qfficers President: Janice Donaldson Treasurer: Helen Bennett Vice President: Secretary: B111 Ross Claudine Canady lfinw IDB Tfnnkeh Khan w. 1 ur. -I 1, x' i " .v ylls 'P , :MN - r sf ' , -fa '53 N5 1 'WU 2,4 23' i25..3f?'.4 - 1. JANICE DONALDSON 2. DUANE JOHANNSEN 3. Nonmm-:E MATZNER 14. BILL Ross :E:E::::f:: 50 DALE SKOW 'umum 6. DELORES LYONS 7. CARL ROCKEFELLER 8. CLAUDINE CANADY 9, BETTY CROWELL , HELEN BENNETT 1. .i . , ., :V -Q.-4' 'U Z f -5 -P l DAVID CASE CHARLES CBUDJ KELLY BRUNSON BROWN MARIA EURGOS MAYNARD THOMAS LARRY PARKS PATTY STALL MARLENE THOMAS CHARLIE DELGADO ALVIN 8 ARTHUR HARTMAN MR . BALS MRS. BRAWNER MR. SHAFER MRS. JONES MR. POPE . MR. BAVG MR. REPPEL CLASS WILL We the Senior Class of 1953, Gibbon High School, City of Gibbon, County of Buffalo, State of Nebraska, being of sound mind do declare this to be our last will and testament. Article 1 We the Class of 1953, do leave to the faculty memories of a studious, quiet, and attentive class Article 2 To the Juniors we will our splendid reputation and our ability to get along with teachers Article 3 To the Sophomores and Freshmen we will our Chlorphyll smiles, unselfishness, and ability to get along with elder classmen Article 1+ To the entire school we leave our good looks, manly phvsiques and ability to get around Article S We individually bequeath the following I, Helen Bennett, will my cheerleading ability to Nancy Loewensteln Good luck Nancy I, Brunson Brown, will my shyness to Jack Carpenter Any improvement will be appreciated Jackie I, Betty Crowell, will my glasses to Jim Slater for a clearer view of the magnificent example set by this year's Senior Class I David Case, will my way with the women to Marvin Shafer so he can widen his field I, Janice Donaldson, will my long hair to anyone who will let me in on some choice scandel Charles Delgado, will my stature to Don Schmidt and my ability to get in and out of jams to Eugene Chramosta Good luck Crum Alvin Hartman, will my beautiful wave to Nick Gangwish Take good care of it Nickle calling contest Duane Johannsen, will my quiet manners to Neil Scarborough For gosh sakes use them I, Charles CBudD Kelly, will my sense of humor to anybody who thinks they can fill my shoes Clt's all yours Wynn 7 I, Maynard Thomas, will my manners to Jerry Firme so he will know when to keep his mouth snut I, Marlene Thomas, will my position as librarian to Clede Mohler, t pre serve the study hall floor from his desk to the magazine rack I, Delores Lyons, will my drum to Mr Bang, and my ability to argue to Vir ginia Cudaback I, Claudine Canady, will my position as head majorette to Alice Brown Take good care of that figure, Alice l, Carol Murray, will all my old flames to the Gibbon Fire Department 1, Bill Ross, will whatever I have to anyone who will take it I, Patty Stall, will my industriousness to the Freshmen Class They'll need it 1, I, . I, Arthur Hartman, will my loud voice to Jim Wiebold so he can win the hog- I, . 0 .- I, Dale Skow, will my way with Freshmen girls to anyone who thinks they can do better , Carl Rockefeller, will my sex appeal to Gary Schneller I hope you have as much luck as I did, Gary Larry Parks, will my beard to any man with as many guts as I have Normalee Matzner, will my natural brown hair to all the girls and boys who peroxided theirs I, Maria Burgos, will my brain and my ability to do my work to David Benge. CLASS PROPHECY While cruising around in my jet propelled plane the other day, I saw some people that I had not seen for 20 years. I really took notice for they were the good old Class of S3 Here are the people I saw In the deepest, darkest, part of Africa I saw the familiar face of Patty Stall who is now one of the greatest missionaries from the United States Ross and Kelly are in the junk business together in one of the central corn belt states. The junk business is proapering and so is the corn, Carl Rockefeller is a famous architect for a large firm in New York specializes in making modernistic buildings with extremely low ceilings so only short people can feel at home Maynard Thomas is doing well as a comed'an in Hollywood It seems that he underwent a complete change in nersonalitv due to studying so hard in Sociology Brunson Brown is a smash hit as a western star in Hollywood It seems h is taking over Gary Cooper's place aethe strong silent hero that 1s always ready to fight Charlie Delgado ls in California designing manure spreaders for a big ma chlnery company we hear he's very well informed about his job and think it's probably due to his long experience along that line right he ls a Communist for the F B I Helen Bennett is designing original gowns in Paris It looks like her ar tistic ability came in handy I wonder if shemodels them herself9 David Case is in Egypt checking on the rumor that harems are cheaper Experience is the best teacher999999099 Janice Donaldson is modeling her hair for Halo Shampoo advertisement looks like her hair is useful after all, besides keeping her neck from getting freckled Claudine Canady is selling electric blankets to the natives ln Africa always knew she was a fast talker Marlene Thomas isa policewoman in New Orleans We hear she is really clean ing up the place She is getting a good suntan to boot Carol Murray is a busy little housewife and mother in Merced, California The Hartman Brothers are getting along as well as ever Art is operating a large cotton plantation in Georgia wnile Alvin isa great chemist and is now work ing on a new wonder fabric to run his brother out of business Maria Burgos is a teacher at the U of N She teaches English and is noted for her strict discipline Duane Johannsen is operating a large ranch hathe sand hills He has his own private trucking line which he owns co operatively Betty Crowell is now a lady senator and has been doing a lot of filibuster ing on the subject, 'Keeping your mouth shut and keeping out of trouble Delores Lyons is a professional roller skater in Hol ywood, California It looks like her practice in the Gibbon Roller Rink came in handy. I . , I, , I, 1 , . He 0 6 Larry Parks is in Russia. What in the world is he doing there? Oh, that's , It I . We ' on - Dale Skow is doing well as the coach at Stanford University and we hear he is trying to raise his own little team Normalee Matzner is a hair stylist in the Fiji Islands. She has just been voted "Miss Fiji Island of 1973 " CLASS HISTORY Thirteen long years ago the graduating class of 1953 came to the doors of the Gibbon Public Schools. We knocked, the doors were opened and we walked meekly 1 We had come in search of an education Even at this early age we stood for quality and not quantity for we numbered only ten Namely Janice Donaldson, Delores Lyons, Neil Mitchell, Carol Murray, Lois Reed, Connie Seary, Ronny Woods, Ramona Zavala, Raymond Camp and Alan Morris By the time we reached the third grade we had a familiar looking group con sisting of Raymond Camp, Janice Donaldson, Robert Gitt, Charles Kelly, Barbara Lucas, Delores Lyons, Alan Morris, Lois Reed, Bill Ross, Marlene Thomas, Carol Murray, Dale Skow and Eldon Keup All during our grade school years we were helping to show our patrotism by buying United States Savings Stamps and Bonds, and growing strong and healthy as we drank our milk that was served in the school for a fee. Several other things of considerable importance also happened, Janice Donaldson cut off her braids, Carol Murray took the braces off her teeth, and Bill Ross started wearing long pants Upon reaching the eighth grade we found we were still gathering moss and by now our class numbered fourteen Clk! They were Robert Anderson, Delores Lyons, Jo Anne Clevenger, Betty Crowell, Janice Donaldson, Charles Kelly, Eldon Keup, Delores Burton, Carol Murray, Lois Reed, Bill Ross, Dale Skow, Marlene Thomas and Timothy Wapato Then, the big day arrived, We became Freshmen in the Gibbon Public Schools The following came in from surrounding grade schools and we found we had more than doubled Those joining us were: Helen Bennett, Brunson Brown, Charles Burn ham, Claudine Canady, DeWayne Carpenter, Jo Anne Clevenger, Shirley Copeland, Charles Delgado, Alvin R Arthur Hartman, Duane Johannsen, Irene Logston, Larry Parks, Carl Rockefeller, Dale Sickler, Patty Stall, Maynard Thomas In addition we had Nancy West joining us from Juniata and David Case from Kearney At the beginning of our Sophomore year we found that our number had di minished by two as we lost Delores Burton, DeWayne Carpenter, and Irene Logston a d picked up Ronald Smith How our class numbered twenty nine, but we were to learn that we were just beginning to lose our classmates dled Sometime during our Sophomore year we had lost Robert Anderson, Charles Burnham, Jo Anne Clevenger, Shirley Copeland, Eldon Keup, Dale Sickler and Ronald Smith and during that time we had gained Normalee Matzner and Mona Mason W were also finding that the longer we stayed in school the more fun we were having and the more we were being worked. When lost Mbna picked up semester School we we reached our Senior year we fou d our class still growing smaller, We Mason and Nancy West and Carol Murray was graduated at mid semester. We Maria Burgos at the start of the year, but she taawas graduated at mid leaving us a graduating class of twenty two As we leave Gibbon High take with us many happy memories o our efforts in Athletics, Dramatlcs, Music and all else that goes with high school. We know that we have been well instructed and are ready to meet the most confronting challenges, but we leave with this thought we are just completelng our high school education and are tak ing with us the fond memory that we have just passed through the four most enjoy able years in our lives 954 V C Es. ... ni O O Upon reaching our Junior year we discovered that our class had really dwin- . e Class motto Qvulur iflnwer M I7aleh1nio1'1an Saluiatnrian iflegenis i 'With the ropes of the past, we'1l ring the bells of the Future." ar I' HELEN BENNETT 0 0 I CHARLES KELLY BILL ROSS r w 'if 'W R r n n J. F .if 0 X f 'S Y 5561 Senior Class Dlag Here is the root1n'est, tootin'est, funniest satire on the old West to ever gallop across a stage. Now it all started when Ambrose Groves and Bert Miller, a couple of would be vaudeville comedians, were crossing the desert, headin' Californy way. But right out in the middle of said desert, they were booted off the train and onto their own, cause someone had picked their pockets--the poc- kets where their tickets and all of their money was. So picking themselves up, they start trudging across the desert, and in a couple of days they blow into Dead Man's Gulch, the wildest, the wooliest, the roughest spot in the whole West, where everybody fights everybody else, and blood flows like Old Faithful. Now it so happens that Homer the Kid and his pal, Gun Smoke Carter, the two most hard-shootin', hardr1din', cow-pokes whatever straddled a saddle, were expected to breeze into town at any moment, to quell the shoot1n'. So when Ambrose and Bert hobble in, they are mistaken for the West's most fearless cow- punchers, a d oooh, what happens to them! Ambrose is taken for the hero, Homer the Kid, and from there on out, it's a knockdown on the stage, and a dragout of laughs from the audience, 'cause bungling Ambrose, herg Ambrose, winds up by doin' everything opposite from what the cowpunchers' union calls for. He gets the goods on the crooked sheriff, he's completely beaten and soundly trounced by Hoot Owl Pete: and he's practically hung by Stinkweed. He doesn't get the hero- ine, Nancy, either. But he does get things in the most devastating of devas- tating messes. He makes this the funniest rodeo of fun you've ever witnessed. You'll nbrandn this the best yet. Ambrose Groves .......... Bill Ross Nancy Martin ....... Janice Donaldson Bert Miller ............ David Case Anne Martin .... .... Helen Bennett Sheriff Crandell .... Charles Kelly Beth Malone .... .... Claudine Canady Hoot Owl Pete ........... Dale Skow Posie ....... ...De10r9S LYODS Stinkweed Mead .... Charles Delgado Mrs. Sprool .... .... Betty Crowell Dan'l ............ Carl Rockefeller Lena .... ...Normalee Mstzner Judge ..... Arthur Hartman Two Men...Larry Parks Duane Johannsen X Commencement week B A C C A L A U R E A T E S E R V I C E Processional Invocation.. Musiceouooeo Class Sermon... Benediction. Recessional. H O N Music........... Sunday Evening May 17, 1953 o:neoconsocooaooooouooueoE1gar .....Reverend H. M. Harder ..........Girls' Triple Trio .....Reverend Chas. Swindells ....Reverend H. Franklin King sooonoacnnooaooosnauendelsshon O R S N I G H T Tuesday Evening M87 19, 1953 Claudine Canady.......Gershwin Class History........................Dale Skow Music..........Janice Donaldson...........Bond Class W1l1......................Marlene Thomas Class Prophecy................Carl Rockefeller C O M M E N C E H E N T Friday Evening May 22, 1953 Processional... ........ ..... ......... ..E1gaP Invocation .... ...... Reverend H..Franklin King Music ............ Mixed Chorus ......... ...Darby Sa1utatorian........... ..... .....ChaPl6S Kelly Valedictorian.... .............. ..Helen Bennett nThe World We Facen...... ........Wi1liam Ross Presentation of Class.........Adela1ne E. Bals Presentation of Diplomas...........Eldon Smith Scholarship Awards ..... .........Glen E. Shafer Prayer................Reverend Chas. Swindells Eunwrs Back row, left to right Sponsor, Mrs Bravner, Ray Thomas, Dean Yockey, Don Pedersen, Garrie Schneller, Neil Scarborough, Eugene Chramosta, Raymond Camp, Frank Onate, Sponsor, Mr Rempel Third row, left to right Bob Moffett, James Catlin, Virginia Sutton, Janice Weston, Virginia Cudaback, Ruby Livingston, Sandra Blanchard, Carolee a ter, Jack Gehre Standing on floor, left to right Terry Hapge, Sharlene Herter, Betty Ander son, Donna Herman, Darlene Puttergill, Pauline Brayton, Janice Cline, Margret Delgado, Phyllis Hilty, Clede Mohler Sh gront row, left to right Joe Buzzard, Patsy Niebold, Janice Homan, Marvin, a er President: Vice President: Secretary: Treasurer! 5Pat Wiebold ' Janice Homan George Buzzard Marvin Shafer i Q Junior Cflass Dlag Mr Morlock... ....Neil Scarborough Lucifer .... .... Joe Buzzard Mrs. Morlock .... ...Janice Homan Miss Akers .... ...Donna Herman Mary ......... ...Carolee Carter George Plew... ..... Ray Thomas Jessica... ....... Pat Wiebold Mrs. Schmaltz .... .... Betty Anderson Mildred ...... .... Virginia Cudaback Dr. Brown... ...Jim Catlin Joe Lanconi... ..... Marvin Shafer Mr. Black... .... Dean Yockey Luigi Lanconi . . . ..... Raymond Camp Jake ....... ----- B0 b H0ffBtt Martha ....... .... Margaret Delgado Mrs. Frinck .... .... .Ruby Livingston Mr. Mor1ock's a fidgety, nervous, grouchy old goat who doesn't like any- thing but money, won't let his family do anything, always grips about his pains and aches, feuds with everyone and he won't let his daughter Mary, become engaged to Joe Lanconi because Joe's papa is poor. So when Joe's papa, Luigi comes over to plead his son's case, he's practically booted out of the house. Right here the two old fellows start a feud that puts the Hatfield-McCoy fracas to shame. They fuss and fight all over the place. Mr. Morlock says if Mary weds up with Joe it'll be over his dead body. Luigi says if they don't it'll be over his. Luigi always had a bad heart and well, the poor old boy just can't take it. All is lost. Luigi gets permission to come back and haunt Mr. Morlock, and to continue haunting him until he gives permission for the wedding. All the family think he's lost his few remaining marbles when they see him out there talking to himself. So Luigi starts haunting in a big way. He kicks Mr. Morlock out of bed, pulls the covers off him, flirts with his secretary, and cavorts around in a fashion that would put most ghost to shame. Poor Mr. Morlock can't eat or sleep. In his despair, he accidently takes too many sleeping pills. He too, kicks the bucket. Mr. Morlock won't leave until things are set- I tled to his satisfaction, and Luigi says he won't rest in peace until Mary and Joe are married. Lucifer, the round-upper of lost souls from 'below drops in pitchfork and all ..... .to take Mr. Morlock to lower regions. He watches life in the Morlock home go on as if nothing happened. No one misses him. Mary prepares for her wedding. Daughter Jessica, 13 prepares to start her wrestling careerg Mother Morlock is actually smiling again and family doctor, Dr. Brown, is making love to Mrs. Morlock right in front of the deseased Mr. Morlock. Mr. Morlock now realizes he is a heel. If only he had another chance. Then Mildred the maid awakens him. He spent the night on the sofa and had a bad dream. He didn't die and neither did Luigi. A very reformed Mr. Morlock makes vast promises, okays the wedding, and peace finally reigns at the Morlock's. G HQ GRES Q 'D 1 , NJ,- Q-'5tnipaAy..,.,,., """'hAun Snphnmnres Back row, left to right Larry Doyle, James Wynn, Lowell Johannsen, Donald Moss, Don Schmidt, Don Cl1ne,Jerry Kriha, Jerry F1rme,Jack Carpenter, Dave Benge Third row, left to right Mark McConnell, Jim Slater, Robert Loeffelholz, Jim Niebold, Bob Kelly, Lynn Young, Larry Donaldson, Lverett Gardner, Dick williams, Dale Albin, Sponsor, Mr Pope Standing on floor, left to right Clara Mae west, Sharon Rhoaaarmer, Betty Murray, Violet Mast, Maxine Reed, Jane Vohland, Juanita Brayton Front row, left to right Marilyn Keup,Glennadele Crawford Connie Richard son, Virgene Lange, Carolyn Catlin, Arlene Kuchera, Nancy Loewenstein Ei President: Vice President: 3eCT'et8T'Y"T1"93SUI'9f'5 Bob Kelly Jerry Kriha Glennadele Crawford 3.,., Mi, ,L 5.94 , ,x . 'A' I . ff L NE.. . . ., , V ' 4 kms' .pf-' wQfwQ ami 'QQ' Vi ?'4f'q-167 . if -W1-4 -, "-- S., '-hs' N vx ' Ny ' l . - v .42 . 1-' Q. -'-- uu, 'A 13,8 N1 0 , - 4 f I l x I . H V s , A 1 ' , .Ii f, " :si ?p : , 1' f ' . A, QA ., it 'fl nw ,.' W L. aww .,,., M ,. orfkf 44,1 fr 5 . H " lx ' l ,lips Vx A' y - I I . , ,554 KV Q .,-1 .34 ,..,E2:xN . Q MIM A wr ,N ' ' ' ' x V- f I 1 YQ., wwe . 9. 'far-':f.,,. .1 3 I' , 1' it ., A..-JL 45' 4 f 5, ,du ...jxzf N ., 'f 'W Aj' fi, . ai: 3 , A-fi,-E-5' ., - ' 'fu .' . . gt-v 'gb T ' ' .'4f Q , QV . .LQ 452-s"' 435' , f I .ay. -1- ,Qh. Q.,-vwx ,-Y , Q. , -. ,4.y.6 Q - ,am . D in A A . . ' QQ 3- 1 U- u f P' 9 1 4 .sf 3 fa hw ifres-hmen Baci row, left to right - Bruce Bundy,George Bai1ey,Joe Krihs,Gery McMullen, Buddy Stall, Charles Chramosta, Fred Reed, Charles Smith, Duane Frazier, Dale Wrede, Larry Homan, Jack Murr, Sidney Sutton, Duane Owens. Third row, left to right - Don Gormley, Nick Gangvish, Jon Bosse, Bobby McMullen, Don Gearhsrt, Ernesto Martinez, Roger Erpelding, Jack Clark, Joel Randall, Richard Delgado, Donald Miller. Standing on floor, left to right - Sponsor, Hrs. Jones, Cherie Livingston, Florence Smith, Alice Brown, Irene Csnady, Alice Nielsen, Beverly Dancer, Audrey Applegate, Mavis Bale, Clarice Shields, Delores Moffett, Pauline Wood, Sponsor, Mre Kneeling, left to right - Mary Chramosta, Lyndall Young, Doris Menfull, Daralyn Riley, Barbara Erpelding, Mary Rockefeller, Patty Cudaback. ar ' -'W' - - I " - 1 X ' ' 3 ' ' QQ U ' 1: 3 X 1 ' . I hm. a . I l ,. J - a I President: Vlce rresident: Secretary: Treasurer: Charles Smith Fred Reed Joe Kriha Joan Smith ' 6 iq FRESHMEN INITIATION On the night of September 8, 1952, as the Freshmen began to arrive for their formal initiation, the Sophomores had a hearty laugh, for the Freshmen, some fifty strong, were dressed as negro slaves. They wore ragged old clothes and their faces were as black as their dear little hearts. When they were all assembled they were lined up and paradedfand the word is fied liberallyl through UOW1'1o Upon their arrival back to the school house they were promptly lined in two lines, facing each other. On the count of 'threen they were to begin play- ing catch with raw eggs, which each of them brought. Then the fun began! More than a few said eggs found their works on unsuspecting Sophomores, and as if this were not enought both classes were baraged by juicy, red-ripe tomatoes, thrown by upperclassmen from the roof. Now don't get any ideas about us upper- classmen being naughty! To tellthe truth we all wear our halos when the teachers are around, but after that no one is responsible for what happens. Not even our- selves! Order was again established and the fledgings were set to work scrub- bing the walk with their toothbrushes. Next they were ushered inside and blindfolded. While the girls were merrily playing with earthworms the boys were blowing in a pan of what they thought was toothpicks. But, of course it wasn't. It was just a mesley old pan of flour. You never saw such a pack of clean, white darkies in all your life. They were next led into the gym and here they crawlLL down to a five foot ladder, which they were forced to climb and jump to the floor. Here their blindfolds were removed and they were served refreshments, crackers dipped in a pot of Ctea?D They were again blindfolded and branded with a piece of ice. After this the lowly ones crawled tothe other end of the gym where a very, very, hungry duck gobbled corn off their stomachs. What a rib-tickling experience this was. I! When all the yearlings were through and were now official Freshmen both classes joined to clean up the gym. When this was completed all differences were patched up and everybody danced to records. The time flew and soon it was time for the fun to end. The crowd, tired but happy, split up and each person, whether he be Sophomore or Freshmen, knew that he would never forget this FRESH- MAN INITIATION. 4. -9 L A sv fr B' ' ILC. --'DV f'N X' G l TL' 'ni . K I ,C ,'gg5'2? 'Qi EIGHT GRADE 4:1 Back row, left to right Donnie Richardson, Donald Anderson Paul Farias, Gary Lindenstein, Bob Firma, Gary Torske, Ronnie Richardson, Eddie Dettman, Teacher, Hrs Zimmerman Second row, left to right Milton Blomquist, Howard Gearhart, Beverly Bundy, Linda Hagge, Elida Zamarippa, Josephine Farias, Ralph Knott, Bennie Garcia Front row, left to right Donna Kozisek, Marlene Schnase, Kay Carter, Joyce Dancer, Elaine Brandt, Barbara Leonard, Tomise Onate, Lee Del Howard, Judith Keup SEVENTH GRAD Back row, left to right - Jim Anderson, Ronald Goesch, Thomas Darling, Jim Cline, Bradly Dwiggins, David Castenada, Arthur Martinez, Steven Odell, Teacher, Mr. McCollister Second rou, left to right-Nancy Guthrie, Hargene Myers, Marie Kozisek, Donna Schnase, Alta Albin, Shirley Donaldson, Janis Rasmussen, Sonya Aldrich, Patricia Coon, Barbara Wiebold Front row, left to right -Sharon Clark, Barbara Cline, Shirley Roos, Jean Walker, Lorraine DeBr1e, Ann Wilson, Rosita Garcia, Thais Guthrie, Carolyn Torske 55 -L 1 JIJIIIUI' lilglt AR TI SQU Back row, left to right Charles Smith, Joe Kriha, Gary Mclwullen, Fred Reed Front row, left to right Donald Gearhart, Gary Lindenstein, Charles Chramosta, Benny Garcia, Jack Clark, Jim Cline, Buddy Stall, Duane Frazier Back row, left to right Donnie Miller, Howard Gearhart, Bob McMullen, Sidney Sutton, Gary McMullen, Joe Kriha, Charles Smith, Fred Reed, Bob Firma, Coach, Mr McCo1lister Front POW: left to right Donald G9aI'h8I'7-7, Gary Lindenstein, Charles Chra mostan Benny Garcia, Jack Clark, CURB, Buddy Stall, Duane Frazier P CL Back row, left to right Sonya Ald rich, Jane Power, Sponsor, Mrs Zimmerman, Shirley Roos, Judy Keup, Lee Del Howard, 0 4 'O Garcia. o C, J o y c e Dancer, Beverly Bundy, Roslta Third row, left t o right - Marie o J .P 0 Kozisek, Patty Coon, Linda Hagge, Shirley 9 S 0 'fr Donaldson, Donna Sehnase, Lorraine De- Brie, Nancy Guthrie, Barbara Cline- Janice Rasmussen o a- o 4- o Second row, left to right - Donna Kozisek, Sharon Clark, Alta Albin, Bar- bara Wiebold, Thais Guthr1e,Jean Walker, Ann Wilson, Hargene Myers, Marlene Schnase. 0 or S T T I N G 11 E N R E A D . "4 V, , , I '15-'41 'I In 14, ' .ml 0 4? ., A 15 6 Q- Q Q, A 9 Q Y' 9 C 'v o QQ' o -9 Q2 fb Qs. y 0 N P E U B ' ' 0 ' Q .C A i I I"- x, f-5 STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Council is the governing body of the social life of students. Two representatives are chosen each year from each class. The following were chosen this year: Senior Class-Carol Murray and Charles Kelly Junior Class-Pat Wiehold and Neil Scarborough Sophomore Class-Jane Vohland and Dale Albin Freshmen Class-Mildred DeBrie and Dale Wrede 9 The first meeting was held on September 1, 1953, with Mr. J Shafer as the sponsor. The following officers were elected: President-Charles Kelly Vice-President-Carol Murray r tar and Treasurer Pat Wiebold , i 1 Sec e y - The Student Council sponsored numerous dances this year and If .ngg once again was in charge of the pop machine. The profits from the machine were used to buy new records for the dances. Carol Murray graduated at the end of the first semester and Helen Bennett was selected to serve the second semester, Wi .- . f V Ei gf STUDENT PATROL 1 Q , The Student Patrol is an organization made up of six boys from the 6th, 7th, and 8th grades. Tllis year Mr. McCo1lister h.ad charge of the following six boys: left to right - Gary Torske, Don Anderson, Bra dly Dwiggins, Jim Anderson, Ronnie Goesch, and Milton Blomquist. 'Hay have charge of the two intersections northeast and southeast of the schoolhouse from 8:h5 to 9:03, 10:55 to 11:05, 11:25 to 11:35, 11:55 to 12:05, 12:h5 to 1:03, 2:55 Q., 3:05, 3:25 to 3:35, and 3:55 gQ Op to h:35. 4.6, HIGH SCHCDL of php Qgluh Back row, left to right - Sponsor, Mrs. Brawner, Janice Cline, Betty Crowell, Monica Ross, Connie Richardson, Sandra Blanchard, Audrey Applegate, Joan Smith, Joyce Widdowson, Ruby Livingston, Janice Weston, Virginia Sutton, Beverly Dancer, Cherie Livingston, Margurette Maret, Darlene Puttergill Third row, left to right - Normalee Matzner, Patty Stall, Carolyn Catlin, Janice Hagge, Rojane Rassmussen, Janice Donaldson, Anne Crawford, Donna Herman, Virgene Lange, Kay Pierson, Shirley Keiper, Irene Canady. Second row, left to right - Carolee Carter, Janice Homan, Doris Manfull, Marilyn Keup, Carol Murray, Mary Rockefeller,Glennadele Crawford, Patty Cudaback, Florence Smith, Delores Henman, Betty Anderson, Daralyn Riley, Mary Chramosta, Barbara Erpelding, Nancy Loewenstein, Lyndall Young, Mavis Bale, Maxine Reed, Claudine Canady. Front row, left to right - Patricia DeBrie, Jane Vohland, Millie DeBrie, Betty Murray, Delores Lyons, Marlene Thomas, Virginia Cudaback, Helen Bennett, Pat Wiebo d. The Pep Club was organized on September 2, 1952, with Hrs. Brawner I! OUP sponsor. At the next meeting it was voted on and passed that the drummerscould change their uniforms and wear a white corduroy skirt with blue box pleats. The cheerleaders changed their outfits during the basketball seasonim white corduroy jumpers with blue buttons down the front, white blouses, and blue neck scarves. Claudine changed hers too, adding a blue fringe to the collar, cuffs, down the front, and to the tops of her boots. Virginia Cudaback, Marlene Thomas, Betty Murray, and Delores Lyons were chosen as the drummers for the Pep Club this year. Again this year, the membership in the Pep Club was not restricted to a given number of girls, but was open to all girls with a scholastic average of TW or above. Therefore, the attendance in Pep Club this year was fifty-five girls. The girls weren't the only ones that participated in pep rallies this year. The faculty gave a very spirit-rising performance when they took the place of the Pep Club girls: drums, cheerleaders, majorettes, and all: before a very important game. Also the boys gave one at Christmas where Charles fBudJ Kelly portrayed the part of Santa Claus and Bill Ross took the place of Rudolph. The last activity that the Pep Club participated in this year was the Pep Club-Letterman Banquet. They used the theme of 'Out of This Worldn which proved to be very decorative. 6Qnk'a'.. A V , h,,H..MnQ5T55Q, ??i',L.gfi1 i45 M A I A 'ff' . , c. . I I ' 2 5 ' Q ,- aa ! -:: Q ' f 'jg as 4 O Qffncers rj Q, QQ President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Janice Donaldson Pat Wiebold Claudine Canady Janice Foman Jane Vohland, Millie DeBr1e, Helen Bennett, Pat Wiebold Ride Chairman Helen Bennett Ride A sistent Nenev Loeuenstein Ride Chairmen Normalee Metzner Food Chairman Marlene Thomas Ill ' ll 'f Ride Assistant Carolee Carter D01 Head Majorett 2 ' Heeoot: Claudi C' d Mavis Bale, Cu-olee Cu-ter, Claudine Patricia DGBMQ ne ana 7 Cenedy, Janice Homin, Maxine Reed. N I .,- .. - 'uurwf' . I , " gli e 4 ff - . ., Q A ll l V so l 1, 4 J 0 l v- Q U! . " n., . Q gag. u 7 n M "': e-Q eni- U .. . , .3- ni .. 1-idk-. ll Q -f up . rg-fy 'U . HN A! H1512 -ll' I A. ---W' , . ' 4 ' ' . o J ilirwnrn 'U a 1 :,., gan! 1 QVC: - 4. - o 'iz . .-.' 4 4 . l., ' ' . 'tai' I S ' A if 'ff 1 fr f Lui!! u 5 if N ft .I Q k Q - -" ii ' "'. A rv- " 4 S l 11g a-M Av Y -45 I 'S .V .lf41q If .. f ,,QS..V.'. " ' -1 7 ' Qt!!-15" 'R mg4?'21ifi'g 1'2" V 1 0 f X u Qx if ll "" f f vu 0-ij 9,9527 Wig? 51 X Eg' bil 9 X sl X Oy! 'A xy X 4094- 9-6 1 fg Fx I 'I ee X7 ip Eyr- ffff Q 2 I IPS xv L Q A 1 P ff' 4771 f"'NLf 7-I :A f .px f' S 1 9 ff A ,. . I gxflfa ' 4 -'Sx-3- x n s f ,fr My A ' ,J M if ' f in wif, VI . " 1 ,, X N ' ' Q N f V ' it gy " KZ 5' ' nf A L , - 74 5 ? ' Nix ' 0 1 X Z.. n .nggz . v rj' 0 Q I ,Q fj - N 75 6' ' 0 gi 1.12 h A ll Q ' QL 6 'Z f fl 5 . X x .V-v J N11 'Flu' ' I, ' XX' , ' -' 1 S ' Y A3 1 ' " 1, " X? WY N X ' f X , 1 L-Q F J I . 4-1 - t v sb 'fl 47, f -- L- X , .J , gl 'f plum., A. '. "Wi 4753 .... , -u X x, F If gtg: Q ' , ' -Q I Q K5 X .f-A 4 A , ,Q " :J K, Y X if f 47' , nfl, f- N ' 5' f ' m f 54 Q 3 c I T :N v bw i,.Igg l.'- ,A -1 ' P M iw ,Y -7 ,-. 'M X X I W 4! - 4 52, 4 1 X 'VX ' : V . K Q' A v :xg Q Y , .. - L f Q. ' E 1 :wa , xf Fff 5 ff: 'Tig f : xx -1 Q 'xr-1. '1,i.ii L9 f 1 1 ,N t l W: .- -f 1 Q N sf m I f f- fs f - gl? -I ' X I' 0 s 'W , L , L ' 1- " och ' I 52. . QNXXV X ff? , .LQ vi. Y 'S' lf' y . Q, .1 ,J 1-4' A. 11 rw- 1 if v"l'T IDIIQ ' .bv Er... 91' 'P-'r tl' -1 .5 , 5.41 , 'L' ' x., .- ,-, 1 ., , , 4'lLff,.f f ' M . 1 A , l , . ' - v I' 1 W, . : ws- Q . "5 ' W, fx 341 j' , 1 2' . 7122 'i 3 ,4- vs, In .6 4M IDF! i 4f1anh The band opened the years activities on September 27, when we traveled to Hasting's College for the Melody Round-Up. This was the first public appearance of our band, but there were a lot more to follow. On October 18, The Harvest of Harmony in Grand Island found us as one ofthe participating bands. we received a rating of good plus. Janice Donaldson was our entry for Queen of the Harvest of Harmony. A little over a week later the band traveled to Holdrege for 'NsvyBand Day.' Early in the morning we participated in the parade and immediately following the lunch hour we were privileged to hear the Navy Band as they gave their Matinee Concert. During the cold, cold, fall evenings, we kept the school spirit high as we played for the Saint Mary's, Shelton, and Elwood football games. lt was no wonder to us that the boys played as well in each of these games. The Tri-Valley Band Clinic was again held in Gibbon, with all nine conference schools participating. This was held on November 18, with Mr. Donald Lentz of University of Nebraska serving as guest conductor. Then about a month later, we put on s program for the public. There was a long wait following our five appearances at home basketball games and the parade on Old Settler's Day on April 7. On this date we helped the Old Settler's celebrate the 82d anniversary of the founding of Gibbon. This was the only inclement day that we had during the year of marching. Also during the month of April we participated in the pre-contest music program. Our next appearance was at the District Music Contest in Kearney where we rated an excellent. On April 27 a bus load of band members went to Kearney to hear the Denver Symphony Orchestra. There was a large crowd in attendance at both our matinee and Evening performances of our final concert of the year on May . Through the sale of magazines we realized sufficient pro- fits to purchase a new bass clarinet. mu JANI ca DoNALDsoN gg 45, if QUEEN CANDIDATE Zlluceh Qflwrus Back row, left to right Bob Kelly, Jerry Kriha, Bill Ross, Marvin Shafer, Don Cline, Charles Smith, Charles Kelly Third row, left to right Sharlene Herter, Violet Mast, Sandra Blanchard, Virginia Cudaback, Ray Thomas, Dave Benge, Jack Carpente13Jim Wynn, Everett Gard ner, Jerry Firma, Fred Reed, Dave Case, Janice Homan, Connie Richardson, Janice Donaldson, Carol Murray, Sponsor, Mr Oldham Second row, left to right Doris ManfulL Marilyn Keup, Delores Herman, Sharen Rhoadarmer, Janice Weston, Joan Smith, Carolee Carter, Charles Delgado, Gary McMullen, Raymond Camp, Dale hrede, Claudine Canady, Maxine Reed, Betty Murray, Monica Ross, Janice Hagge, Mavis Bala First row, left to right Pat Wiebold, Donna Herman, Don Gormley, Jon Bosse, Nick Gangwich, Carl Rockefeller, Dick williams, Bruce Bundy, Helen Bennett, Nancy Loewenstein STATE CLINIC held at North Platte fNul ., ,- I ll ll A ll In ll 'lv-4 Jack Gehre: Bill Ross: Charles Kelly: Carl Rockefeller French Horn 1 Bags for II Bass for I Tenor for in Band- Chorus. Chorus. Chorus. llc! X '5 X 631145 69122 Tfnngs 6122 1 E H ner u ' , Ilramatizs f ffifeell-2 CLAIDINF CANADY INT RPRETIVE ORATORY RAYMOND C MP HUMOROUS Y CARL ROCKEFELLER 1 X ALICE BROWN HUMOROUS PA'r'1'Y CUDABA CK cwm jf 1 BETTY CRO ELL DRAMATIC 115 JERRY KRIHA O HUMOROUS 0 Van M11.L1E DEB B X DRAMA TIC QQ QCA g 'Xl -f,"l:4'nliil 'VND QQCQQJUQQ! MAVI s BAL s 1'v CHARL.S KFLLY NEPSCASTTNG N JAMES WYNN HUMOROUS CONWIE RICHARDSON PO TRY ' A rf fd! O, W T 555 - f A DRAMATIC POETRY Q3 2 ci Ding 'Senor Freedom Juan Arriga Bob Kelly Luis De Gama Charles Kelly Dolores Sarveda Claudine Canady Gina Darlene Putterglll Bruna Betty Crowell Beautiful Dolores looked at the little caged pigeon which had been brought to Juan, wounded victim of amnesia, and playfully exclaimed, HI have it' we'll call him Senor Freedom! As soon as Juan can remove the bandage from his eyes, he is to release the pigeon, so that the doctor will know he can see again The incident occurs during an uprising of the people against there tyrant ruler Dolores does not know that Juan is neither wounded nor a victim f amnesia, but a spy sent by the rebels to watch for a meeting between the tyrant ruler and General Granada Dolores' uncle The pigeon will be a signal for the rebels to close in 'A man falls in love with the woman he is sent to betray it is an old story,' Juan eventually tells Dolores This story is told with dignity, restraint, and suspense Senor Freedom, reminds us again that we who love freedom are given hope the hope that so long as there is one man who can keep a trust, freedom shall not die As a play, Senor Freedom is timeless It does not depend on any period for a background It will be as true tomorrow as it is today. In both the Tri-Valley and theDistrict play contests we received an excellent on it. Claudine Canady was chosen best actress at the Tri Valley contest. Mrs. Jones was our director, Normalee Matzner our student director, and Bill Ross and Larry Parks the Conce I'm on the ball, I'm alright! stage managers. by-rx Q: S 1 I I I ,ff 4 H , All ff. . Back row, left to right - Terry Hagge, Dean Yockey, Charles Sm1th,Jerry Kriha. Third row, left to right - Jack Carpenter, James Catlin, Lowell Johannsen, Don Pedersen, Bill Ross, Arthur Har man, Garrle Schneller, Duane Johannsen, Jerry Firma, David Case, Eugene Chramosta, Jack Gehre, Larry Donaldson, Maynard Thg ag. Second row, left to right - Buddy Stall, George Bailey, Charles Chramoata, Ernesto Martinez, Joe Kriha, Duane Frazier, Jack Hurr, Larry Homan, Charles Delgado, Jack Clark, Carl Rockefeller, Nick Gangwlch, Richard Moffett. Front row, left to right - Mick McConnell, Don Gormley, Joel Randall, Dale Albin, Duane Owens, Bobby McMullen, Roger Erpelding, Jim Slater, Donnie Miller Sponsor, Mr. Bang. FFA Officers l 1 f Top Row Carl Rockefeller...V1ce Pres. r Garrie Schneller .... Secretary Alfred Bang ........... Advisor Bottom Row David Case .... ...Sentinel Jerry Kriha... ...Reporter Bill Ross ...... ...President Duane Johannsen ..... Treasurer Pat Wiebold, Attendent z ff' 4 J A : A E . ane Vohland F.5:.A. Banquzi The second annual Parent and Son Banquet was held in the dining room of the Baptist Church January 26, 1953. One hundred and thirty one members and guests were present including several Ag. teachers from surrounding schools and the Dis- trict Supervisor. Two honorary Chapter Farmer Degrees were presented to Glen Shafer, Superinten- dent of schools at Gibbon, and Laverne McMullen, publisher of the Gibbon Reporter. Carl Rockefeller presented the degrees. Miss Jane Vohland was presented as the F. F. A. Sweetheart, and Miss Pat Wiebold as her attendent. David Case presented the two girls. Bill Ross, chapter president, introduced the speakers and entertainers on the program. John Ross gave the response to the welcome given th parents by Duane Johannsen. Howell Oldham, high school music director, played a trumpet solo and Helen Bennett performed with a tap dance. Bruce Russell, President of the Farmevs National Company of Omaha gave the main address. He spoke on agriculture outlooks and observations of faqiang in England and France. " YL V F3 xzwm, lp! D1 X ' ' K 4 bf X -5 xxx r-i Y- 1,7 W P f'9 4,35 ' Z 'Aff Presentation of Honorary Degree: B111 Ross, M. C. Duane Johannsen, welcome .515 2? U 3? sr e 5, P 1 I f J Bruce Russell, Main Speaker Chgpter Sweetheart 4 S1 X 4-A 1 G A A ,which is open to all girls in high school, held its first meeting September 22, 1952 under the leadership of Mrs Ice Twenty six girls were present at this first meeting Officers for the year were President, Patsy wiebold Vice President, Patty Cudaback Secretary, Mavis Bals Letters in G. A. A. are obtained by earning twenty points. These points are earned by participation in group play after school, skating, hiking, horseback riding, and other such activities. Pat wiebold resigned at the end of first semester so Petty Cudaback took over the presidents position. .Ac it 5 A h f , ,Q l 2 2 ' 2 1 g y ll .f . 2 l 5 s 0 P . . , 2 ' , y f fir 4 ff - ' ,, , V' 1' - n l if 'N' - - 5 ' .. ' . 1 ,, A' 'f or A.. ' V0 J , fe:"f4Qi' 7 . . I I x X, P 1 H ff , 4g'jv3' V Avg ' 1 '. 1 ' ' K Q. . O 0 C Junior'-'Senior Tflanquei vt I X Trees, heavy with lingering scents, swayed rhythmioally in the cool breeze. The Oriental Garden seemed alive with antici pa t 1 o n of the Junior-Senior Banquet. Chinese lanterns were lighted and all through the Garden you could hear the wind chimes. The guests arrived and were soon seated in the Garden for the Banquet. The sophomores were dressed in gay Chi- nese outfits and servedthe mealconsist- ing of baked dragon Cham! with all the trimmings. Next,we relaxed and listened to some wisewnrds hmm.some wise people. Several musical numbers were rendered and then the Collegians played for the dance that followed in the Garden. Yes, another Junior-Senior Banquet has passed and may luck and success go with the Seniors of 1953. !'gQVj , MBT 0 !'. ,, '5 Q Q, 1 SL 1 X. fi A W fi ar LP. Q 3 4 8' Iwi... ,I 1 fy ., ,Agfa 0 a., 5 .sf I " 2 ' 0 '-.r , O Iv 2, ' 21" 'Pl' -W .q 41...-ea. MC: ga8GQ599.Q.Qe lswfafig me 3 2 26312 zo n 2 '5"zs I Efnothall Fourteen lettermen reported to Coach Pope forthe first practice, six of these belng regulars from last years team Returning lettermen were David Benge, Robert Kelly, Dick Williams, Donald Pederson, Neil Scarborough, Marvin Shafer, Alvin Hartman, Art Hartman, Duane Johannsen, Charles Kelly, Larry Parks Bill Ross, Dale Skow and Eugene Chramosta The first game of the season was played at Ansley, the always tough Custer County rival. For three quarters it looked as the Buffs had their first football Victory. Then a series of mistakes in the foxrth quarter proved very costly and Gibbon had to be satisfied with a l2 12 tie. Gibbon scored firstlate in the sec ond quarter on desneratfon fourth down pass from Shafer to Skow. The try for the extra point was inches snort. After the half, Gibbon displayed a 75 yard touch down with Shafer hitting paydirt from two yards out. The home crew led l2 O with eight remaining. Ansley intercepted a pass on their own 16 yard line and was never thwarted in a touchdown drive. The try for the point was blocked. Ansley kicked off and Gibbon returned the baH.to the 33 andfmnbled with Ansley recover ing. The home crew bogged down and Ansley scored the tying T. D. The try for the extra point again failed, making the final score read 12-12. The Gibbon Buffaloes earned their first football victory by walloping Elwood 19-7. The home team showed much more offensive power, racking up 328 yards rushing, while holding their opponents to lhS. G1bbon's victory was much more desivive than the score indicated. Larry Park's fine 69 yard touchdown was called back because of a penalty. Both teams hit paydirt in the 2nd quarter and both conversions were good, making the half-time score 7 7. The Gibbon team came back in the third period to score on two long drives. Bob Kelly and Marvin Shafer plunged for the scores. Both tries for extra points were short. The Gibbon Reserves then took over and played fine football for the remainder of the game. Gibbon journeyed to Loup City and won a hard-fought game lh 7. Loup City's only touchdown came in the second quarter Gibbon couldn't bread the Loup City defense time lead. Gibbon capitalized on two Loup sprinted 17 yards for G1bbon's first T. D. extra point and knotted the score 7-7. The on a four yard plunge by Joe Jack. and the Red Raiders owned a 7 O half City penalties and Eugene Chramosta Shafer's educated toe presented the stout Gibbon defense threw the Loup City team back to their own 22 yard line, where they were forced to punt. Charles Kelly converged on Joe Jack's punt knocking it into the end zone, where he recovered for the game's winning touchdown. Again Shafer converted, making the score lb-7. Gibbon dominated play in the fourth period but was unable to score. This game proved to be one of the best games of the season and was featured by hard tackling and blocking by both teams. JM- - . . snail- A hard charging Ravenna line put a kink in the Gibbon Buffaloes' offence and allow them only 118 yards rushing, while gathering 129 yards for themselves Gibbon dominated play in the first half but the Gibbon team was stopped 2 yards short of paydirt during the second period. Although Gibbon's offense sputtered the stout Gibbon line held the Bluejays in check and Ravenna never drove deeper than G1bbon's 37 yard line. The local crew's only touchdown came on a fourth- down desperation pass from Shafer to Ross. The play covered 18 yards. The attempted conversion was blocked. The spirited Gibbon team held the Ravenna team in check for the remainder of the game. The final score read, Gibbon 6, Ravenna, O. Oxford was the next victim of the Buffaloes. The Buffaloes played deter- mined offensive football the first half and at the intermission led 12-O. Larry Parks climaxed a 62 yard drive with a 13 yard sprint around his left end. The second quarter saw two more touchdowns, as Eugene Chramosta bulled over from the three and a Shafer to Bob Kelly pass was good for a 15 yard T. D. In the third quarter, Shafer came through with another scoring flip to Dale Skow. Shafer kicked three extra points and Chramosta ran for one. The reserves tood over in the fourth quarter and played fine defensive ball The high flying Buffaloes won a hard fought game from the small, but scrappy St Mary's team For the first time in the history of the school, a parent's night was held honoring the player's parents St Mary's was added to the Tri Valley Conference this year, making three teams with ll man football teams The final score of the game read 13 O in favor of the home town, but breaks in the game proved to be voer costly to the Ramblers On the very first play of the game, L Tryba broke through the left side of tis line and galloped S9 yards before being brought down from behind by Bill Ross The ball was held by the Buffs for two series of downs and than Gibbon was forced to punt to the St Mary's 18 On the fourth down, Scarborough blocked a punt and recovered on the Rambler's ll Shafer, with fine blocking, scored the first touchdown The con version was blocked The game turned into a defensive battle In the third, Marvin Shafer went over right tackle from three yards out, to ice the game The Gibbon Buffaloes once again wonihe Tri Valley Championship by downing the oft beaten Shelton Bulldogs bpca score of 12 0 The first few minutes the 'old pigskin' seemed morelike a greased pig with both teams fumbling A Gibbon drive seemed to halt when an offensive holding penalty put the Buffs back from the three to the eighteen On fourth down 'Lightning Larry' took over and scored the first T D The try for the extra point was blocked Gibbon scored their last touchdown on a 70 yard drive that took only eight plays Once again the conver sion was short From here on out, the game turned into a defensive game with Gibbon controlling the ball This was the third championshipdn a row for Gibbon The fighting spirit and sheer power proved to be the differencein the two teams Final score, 12 0 Jars? J .ir - , . 77 N ,,, H 2" ' .4 , K -1 . ' 'LJ 4 f . I . n , A y lv. V- -1 ., - rw- ,f ROSS REED JOHANNSEN BUZZARD PARKS C. KELLY B. KELLY WILLIAMS MOHLER SKOW CHRAMOSTA SCARBOROUGH HARTMAN BENGE SHAFER ?, N, MA MYXWNW . L j AMN coAcH POPEIYV MVAMAMA 'NJVTXMAIUA 'il' MUN- Basketball Thirty nine candidates reported to Coach Glen E Shafer for the first prac tice In this group there were three regulars and eight lettermen from last year! squad Returning regulars were Bill Ross, Marvin Shafer, and Dale Skow Other Lettermen were Dick williams, Frank Onate, Charles Kelly, Robert Kelly, and Neil Scarborough The Buffaloes started the season by defeating a good Hampton five For the first two quarters the Buffs were handily takin care of the Hampton quint and led 31 23 at the intermission Hampton tied h MB with seconds remainnng and Gibbon had a freethrow comlng The attempt failed but B411 Ross got a tip in just as the buzzer sounded Final score Gibbon SO, Hampton M8 Gibbon continued their winnlng ways by racking up an easy 56 33 victory over an undermanned Pleasanton crew Gibbon led at all times and the game was never in doubt Ross was high point man with 27 points Final score Gibbon S6 Pleasanton 33 The often defeated Red Raidersfiom Roseland could notkmep up with the vastly improved Buffaloes and fell by the wayside. 83-26. The half time margin was h3 10 azd the reserves nlaved most of the last half. Final score: Gibbon 865 Roseland 2 . For three quarters Wood River looked pretty classy but a fourth quarter spurt by Gibbon earned them another well-earned victory. Wood River crowded 30-25 at the end of three periods but in the fourth frame, Gibbon's height began to pay dividends. Final score: Gibbon h8g Wood River 3h. G1bbon's fifth straight victory was over Loup City which was later to reach the State Tournament semi-finals. The home team was in comnmnd all through the contest and the half time score was 2h-12. Final score: Gibbon M93 Loup City hO. Shelton then came to town with an idea in mind to knock Gibbon from the un beaten ranks,but the Buffaloes had other ideas in mind. With Ross and Scarborough hitting from every angle,the Buffaloes turned back the Bulldogs handily, 60 39. The game after the first few minutes was never in doubt as the home team played one of their better games. Final score: Gibbon 603 Shelton 39. , 3 .R T A s f7 ' ' R j ' 7 . ' L. I I p 6 3 5 . , t , I ' T -3 ul 5. A. f J 1 j kid 3 3 Q1 ' - N . I - O . a - Gibbon traveled to Minden to have their perfect record moved for the first time The first quarter was very close wjth Minden taking a 10 7 margin The second and third quarters Mnnden ma nta ned a seven po nt margjn and led 38 31 The Buffs pulled up SO h7 wjth 3 no left but then the whiopets went hate a stal that spelt doom for the Gibbon crew Final score Gibbon MQ, Minden Gibbon lost thelr record game of the season to the powerful Co ad Havmakers, a team which was runner up at the State Tournament in Class B The Haymakers just had too much f1nese for the Buffaloes,wro showed sngns of power only in the first uernod Fvnal score C- bbon 113, Cozad 63 Shelton's basketball season beyond doubt became successful when they over powered the Buffaloes for a one o nt victory with Kelly, Koss, and Scarborough hit with the flue, the Buffaloes could never get rolling Coon, wnth seconds remalning, sank the winning free throw Flnal sco e Gibbon U9 Shelton S0 The Fullerton game was canceled because of the flu ep demic that hit the Gibbon Schools The Buffaloes, shy two regulars, returned to their wlnnnng ways by blasting a good Elm Creek quint The Buffaloes had trouble starting but after the first quarter the outcome wasn't to be doubted The reserves gave a very good account of themselves in this fame Final score Gibbon 56 Elm Creek hl Glbbon journeyed to Qt Cecll1a's of Hastlngs and enjoyed a fine evening The Buffaloes played on one of the finest courts in the state and earned a hard fought vlctory 56 L6 Glbbon led throughout but never by a very large margin The snort Bluehawks gave a very pood account aga nst G1bbon's superwor helght Final score Gibbon 56, St Cecil1a's M6 Victory number ten came at the hands of the Ravenna Blue Jays Gibbon jumped to an early lead but Ravenna pulled up hh 3h at the end of the third quarter score Gibbon 61, Ravenna bl The scheduled fame between Gibbon and Ct Mary's was canceled because of a blizaard TRI VALLEY TOURNAMENT The first round of tournament proved to be the only trouble maker as Glbbon rolled to their first Conference Championship Jn four years The Buffaloes had trouble w th their arch rival, shelton, but squeaked out a M3 L2 victory Gibbon walloped wood River 6h 38 in the second round activity The Eagles never slowed down the on com ng Buffs In the sem f nals the Buffaloes won eo 30 in a game that was never contested St Mary's was the other finalist, but the Ramblers were no match for the stampeding Buffaloes and had to he content with secon d place The home team led 3h 26 at half t me and 52 36 at three quarters Dale Skowhled the Buffaloes to an easy 71 52 basketball victory and Conference Champ ons p DIQTRICT OU-INAMENT Gibbon drew one of the oughest districts in the state as the Buffaloes had to play in the Holdrege reg onal The Buffaloes had llttle dlfficulfy 1n winning their flrst three fames at the hands of Beaver City Ml 67, Arapahoe M2 79, and Axtell Sl 31 Frankl n was the other fznallst and the ed hot Flyers handed Gibbon a hl 6h defeat The Flyers hit from every angle and the Buffaloes just cculdn't find the range Although the Buffaloes were not in the State Tournament,the Glbbon team had one of the finest teams in the state Under fine coaching, the team compi led a record of seventeen wins and four losses Two of these losses being to Class B clubs The team had a fightnng soirlt and will to win and were never beaten until the last buzzer The reserve team also gave a good account of themselves by win ning and losing The Gibbon Buffaloes placed three men on the Tri Valley All Conference team These being B'll Ross, Marvin Shafer, and Dale Skow Bill Ross also received All State recognition COACHES COM NTS Benge A slender sophomore used for his blocking abjlity A sure to go both ways next year Buzzard A good bird to have around. A capable center used only on offense A ' . : ' Sh. . -n 5 . ' ' A ' J i . ' r : 5 . E - 1 Q . : , J . . ,g 5 ' 1 ' . I Gibbon then started hittinr again and the Buffaloes coasted to victory. Final 5 - 0 ffl 7 , c T 1 t A ' L 2 In O - n - " 0 5 . I .. I' " . Chramosta--'Crashin-Crumb,W lethal blocker, tackler, and ball carrier. won- der where he learned to tackle like DeBrie??? Alvin Hartman--Laid them low on defense until corns gave him trouble. A fine senior guard that always came through when the going got rough. Art Hartman--Another standout defenseman. Big Art really came in handy on defense as well as offense. Johannsen--From out of the north on his charger he rode forth,a vicious tac- kle was his game, a good defender just the same. C. Kelly--Tossing would be blockers into the punter his specialty, when he wasn't batting the old vig skin for a T. D. himself. All-Conference selection and All-State honorable mention. R. Kelly--nHard-Luckn Bob. Injuries hurt Bob this season, but he is sure to be the rage in '53. Kriha--'Aye, you can tell the Irish in me.' Most improved player. Hill be back at 'Bull-Back' next year. Parks--'The Scooter.' A fast boy on the grind-iron. Hard luck a plenty. Had all long runs nullified, and received an arm injury. All-Conference selec- tion. This hard running halfback will be missed next year. Reed--The only 'freshien to fill in. A lot of ball totin in store for him. Ross--'Mollasses-fingers' one of the best receivers around. Bill w a s a natural as a tackler and even blossomed as a nunter in the last game. Seventy- five yards, not bad. All-Conference selection. Scarborough--The best is not too tough if they would stay away from my head. A rugged defender. All-Conference selection. Shafer--WGeneral, to you sirln The boy who controlled the old plgskln like it was ping-pong. The first half of our passing attack. The offensive bra1ns--- the defensive line-backer. Skow--Developed into one of the finest wingmen.nThe spidersn jarring tackles make the finest runners he faced wishihey had cut back. All-Conference selection. g I alll' -Mrs., 4 1 Wi :UK Yf N' iw TL-J " I X 1 DD, L rx x Q7 Qu S E? f5 F x 5 Jr S My 599 X ,L VC 662 QU JJ mf! 11 rw FT ' 5 5 I4 Baseball First row, left to right Fred Reed, Bob McMullen, Sidney Sutton, Jon Bosse, Bruce Bu dy, Larry Donaldson Second row, left to right Dmlewrede,Gn7'McMullen,Dale Albin,Euvene Chramosta, David Benge, Neil Scarborough, David Case Third row, left to right Don Gormley, Coach, LeRoy Pope, Everett Gardner, Jack Hegre, Don Pedersen, Marvin Shafer, Joe Buzzard, Charles Smith, Art Hartman, Bill Ross, Charlie Delgado, Dick Williams Fourth row, left to right Bob Kelly, Jack Carpenter, Jerry Kriha Dale Skow, Alvin Hartman, Charles Kelly, Student Manager Thirty five baseball hopefulls reuorted to Coach, LeRoy Pope the first practice Our baseball practices were delayed two weeks because of illness coach Although the season was unusually short, and the wins were none, time we went to press, our season was a success From the stand point of day of to the at the hustle and team spirit the boys were always tops, even though they did not win. Team record, no wine and three defeats. wW95 W N Track Bottom Row, Left to Right Bob McMullen, Jack Clark, Gary McMullen, Sidney Sut ton Middle Row, Buddy Stall, Ernie Martinez, Charles Chramoata, Jack Gehre, Eu gene Chramoe+a, Fred Reed, Terry Hagge Back Row Larry Parks, Bill Ross, Jerry Kriha, George Buzzard, Jerry Firme Mar vin Shafer, Neil Scarborough, Dale Skov, Glen Shafer Coach .1 X 1 TRACK MEETS Kearney Invitational. . . . . .April 214, Kearney A Tri-Valley Meet. . . . . . .April 28, Kearney H District Meet.... ...Jiay 9, Kearney FARMER'S CAFE AIX g-:aw 2' L M f YJ! Phone 1314- I I I V Special Sunday Dinners I H SUNBEAM Fora EVERY 'YP ,H SUNBEAM . 1 615 BBON FEED NONSTOCK CO OPERATIVE G I B B O B R A XX 'tk FEED FEED PU.VOSE ' 1 V.:-.fit-' M B , -6- 1: . GI MILL N, NE SKA lv.. xxx xx x S T o DeKalb Seed Corn F6Pt1l1zer and Soybeans GROCERIES vpATS lla cf-'if-' cgxigpg A N D DRY GOODS Premium Dishes Phone 22 'Walnut Groven Hog Y Cattle Sunnlement Howe d W4ddowson Shel+on P Gibbon Sales Services Rentals School Supplies Office Sunnlies Satisfaction Guaranteed Treadways CENTRAL TYDEWRITFQ COMDA Y or your money Back' h AWNFY, NUBR 2012, Central Avenue KEARNFY, NEBRASKA Alf Leunarb anh magariig Agriculture Shop Tools WALKER'S HARDWARE Since 1872 c A v E n E E F A R M E Q U 1 FAQMADL TQACTOQS FAQM MACHINEQY - FWEEZEQS AND QEFZII GERATORS PAQTS AND SHOP SEWVICE IIITIIIAITOIAL HARVESTER P M E N T IIITIIIATIOIAI. HARVEST!! 0. Q 0, f Mu m., C A H S R E l . 47 13,51 P + , 1 SEARS, Roeeucx a COMDANY TYPEWRITFRS I1 at 0 ,5 Q AA MMMSNJEME 'YILH S ULXALD Swift's Ice Cream Gifts - - Seruv School Supplies GIBBON, NEBRASKA ? , fifb LEE v0lU'A0bfillI 'Tires V R R A Y' R V L E E R I T S R H G R E E N S T A M H "full lil ips Qmllpx Wnllups at Ffx ' -l bAm' HA., Y 4 'X-J ve, Qi :..' ' ' N' 4 ' Jlx w-9 A , 79 ,N Q op V Im A 9" 'R MU s SE ICE 5 TI ES PH LLIPS BA THRIES Go by the sign of the Phone OILS GREASES TIRES TIRE GREYHOUND BUS DEPOT phone 167 HANNIE'S SERVICE STATION Gr 96 F J Firma Tank Service flying horse REPAIRING Wagon CORNER DRUG RELIABLE 0 PRESCRIPTIONS Charles Smith, Proprietor Phone 38 AIX at CORNER TAVERN Lunches Beer Shuffleboard Phone 11 REPORTER Get Your Printing Advertising and Sale Bills Printed at the ., REPORTER OFFICE LET US PRINT IT FOR YOU Phone Red 100 B' R I Gilbert Skov, Proprietor Phone 119 Nic 1 lyte Goodrich Batteries I Washing Greening Goodrich Tires .w. , 2- illllllilli k Q :Q f: V ' v .if its U el' 1 fm ' A X Ig' X -Rxiirqlv 'Is I s 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 7 U....'.QI..U..lIl. G I S C O N 0 C 0 S E V C E Y 5 ' ' R B S UNT LE PA T H E C N A N I N 1-1 N O E O C H A N B A N K 'YOUR BANK AT YOUR SERVICEN H E M B E R F E D E R A L D E P O S I T I N S U R A N C C O R P O R A T I O N IISWUW PHONE 1145 Q1 s ce Q0 'O S 2 5 oeposns Q 'QUHJSQDESEEJK5 9 AS Pnovnoco an mf BANKING ACT OF ISN NE RF. KA CH. RAL TE PHONE COM NY LOCATED IN HA GE B K BU LDI.G GIBBON, NEBRASKA 1.--,X-- fm-X R.. ..f.r 1 - u--"' CO GRATULATI NS T O T H S E N 1 R S EX GE G I B B O N P R O D U C E FEEDS Green 12 ---s 5.--" 'S---- OWI16 P8 George Buzzard Jack Parsons Cash for cream, poultry, and eg --,,a-0-'-x-- - - - K 4 gs For The Finest of Entertainment Visit The H E A T Proprietor Harold Conroy Phone 12 SHOP AND SAVE ALICh'S LADIES' AND MENS' READY TO WEAR GIFTS Give S R H Green Stamps when You Order Your Seed Corn, I O L A F P E D E R S E N PHONE 3830 GIBBON, NEBRASKA YOUR FUNK'S DEALER Phono SCHINKEL IMPLLMLNT COMPANY CJLIYIEFI OLIVER SALES R SERVICE Red 88 AT H O O N T E R an n 0 0 0 u 0 0 a s 7 we HYBRID5 Get mm S' ., '- 'I hifi :fbi , Miglro :fi all L L S T B N E R H O QP-L Se SO Years of Q, Faithful Service J MILLER GODBERSON QE Q J P JODBERSON B S HORD GQAIN CO DEALERS GRAIN, FEED, SALT, R COAL QTICKQ FD P Phone 7 LUNKETT MANAGEW GIBBOW, NEBQASKA IPH'e P V I A H I 5m1tH, Proo FRUIT J FT D ROC RI and ITAYS K1 U f " ' 9962215 xOJb VERN REED WELDING ND REPAIR WORK PHONE FLORA'S BEAUTY SHOP Ca 1 N fo? 9 Flora Reed Appointments Feats, KLNN!'5 GPOCQPISS, and Dry Goods S R H Green stamps Phone 135 MARTIN LUVBER COMPANY "Materials for Building" fini "UW HARDWARE 0,,,,,,d M o R G A N P220 D U G E Q? LEXINGTON Fein 0112 BUYERS OF CREAM -- x. 'i AND PLUMBING 1?ahdoad EGGS EE- f and or a O I Phone NO- 1 Phone Gre en 116 M I E R G o D B E R o N F U A L M E ,IO O L --5 A ' , Y 3 M . ie.. U ' 0 A .1-A-Ji: 0 N O - GI Bon- HE.L'roN I L- L Pe sz.: ' G " :L-r-T KIT ,. -' ,LES-G 3 as -BLACKSMITHING- A ,,,-fx Br H 3"1,'If :Alu L, T'v1',"' M - - no ' " W 1' ai cv V ff O. . lr """' 2M 1 . lr To the Class Nb Lumberd Leschin ky Studio f Flne Photofrdphs Makers o R A O Gibbon UiV5 Seniors From the Turkey Co-or OW Our turkeys are n H ad for the Oven.H prepared Re y We are happy to offer this added service to the housewife. Phone 57 DSR 11.1. AN ,1- ew ,+ 34 .Af M 4 M '95 93' ff? 9522 .Emi .K g ifff f BT' Q P i .R 11:55 V tcflvi .i f 43 35' :FG Q . bf iz 1 qi iff? ' V? 11 gig YL"JZf. iii?


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Gibbon High School - Buffalo Yearbook (Gibbon, NE) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

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