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Page 35 text:
First row: Kenneth Tobias, Dale Thomas, DeVon Wilson, James Fisher, Edward McKeough, Richard Dean, Bernard
Manker, Richard Boomer, Ray Koeplinger, George Eaton, LeRoy Hewitt, Kenneth Keeler, Mr. Lewis Hine, adviser.
Second row: Harold Frey, William Richards, Robert Callihan, Raymond Lancaster, Charles Wait, Richard Ahbey,
Patrick Kelly, Ralph Gies, Charles Hinman, James Long, Richard Trethric, Walter Birman, Duane Blough. Third
row: James Coleman, Robert Clark, Ralph Nye, Wayne Reid, Merle Raymond, Lee Taggart, James Cappon, Duane
Lancaster, Robert Copley, Robert Packard, Bruce Myers, James Munn, Dwight Conklin, Robert Shellington.
Fourth row: Junior Sherman, Lawrence Gibson, James Anderson, Peter Magoon, Paul Ulrich, Robert Casey, Clifford
Andrus, Carl Christie, Frederick McDonald, Robert Stowell, Alfred Smith, Richard Teske, Alfred Cortright. Fzflh
row: Douglas Davey, Frederick Clark, Donald Martz, William Wierenga, Raymond Bennett, Jack Echtinaw,
John Richardson, Thomas O'Connor, George Walton, Hubert Hunt, Gerald Ostroth, Raymond Howell, John Malcolm
Absenl from piclure: Jack Barnes, Ronald Baum. Richard Frantz, Max Guy, Paul Hammond, Jack Manni, Gilbert
Morrow, Nelson Myers, Hayden Rees.
ak i' 'A' 'A' 'A'
First row: Miss Lena Leiter, adviser, Elvetta Vandlen, Phyllis Webb, Norma Hook, Martha Wedel, Joan Moore,
Elaine VanHorn, Marilynn Tolles, Joyce Clark, Helen Kennedy, Vera Sprague, Jean Bellingham, Joan VanGeison,
Norma Morrow, Gloria Dick, Marjorie Cox, Joan Keller. Second row: June 0'Connor, Mary Salton, Arla Fleming,
Beulah Myers, Doris Cain, Mary Hart, Arlene Garrett, Metha Waters, Ardith Sherman, Shirley Morgan, Norine
Birdsall, Agnes Fuller, Betty Clark, Nellie Bushong, Marna Hon. Third row: Anne Bellingham, Esther Ragla,
Nyla Cole, Wilma Haight, Laura Schantz, Dorothy Burpee, Anita Brishin, Edna Silcock, Betty Allerding, LaVonda
Anderson, Marian Moe, Georgia Will, Beverly Ashdon, Joyce Otis, Barbara Young, Irene Springer. Fourth row:
Maisell Kidder, Lavonne Slocum, Eloise Byers, Julie Sheldon, Anne Goodyear, Arloa Kidder, Jean Cain, Marjorie
Urich, Betty Matthews, Beverly Bradford, Betty Rogers, Doreen Williams, Elsie Tobias, Dolores Shriver, Margaret
Gillons, Mildred Babcock. F Wh row: Virginia Demaray, Roberta Oaster, Doris Craven, Gloria Hart, Barbara
Castelein, Beverly Myers, Dorothy Hummel, Marietta Faul, Sally Goodyear, Joann Ducker, Cathleen Proefrock,
Marvel Coleman, Neva Brogan, Marieta Campbell, Arlene Beadle, Evelyn Norton, Shirley Heath, Anna Swartz.
Absenl from picture: Mary Lockwood, Margaret McKelvey, June Manni,
Page 34 text:
The fall of ,42 was a great thriller to many freshmen, as they were turning a new leaf-being
welcomed into high school, meeting many new faces, and entering into new activities. Shortly
thereafter, one hundred and forty ballots were cast, selecting Frederick McDonald, president,
John Richardson, vice-president, Esther Ragla, secretary, Sally Goodyear, treasurer.
The freshmen showed great interest in sports this year. Ralph Gies, Bernard Manker, and
James Coleman proved their ability in basketball, and Ralph Gies was outstanding in football.
Among the girls, Mary Lockwood, Sally Goodyear, and Georgia Will deserve honorable mention
as good sportswomen.
The all-A students for the first semester were: Esther Ragla, Mary Lockwood, Beverly Brad-
ford, and Anne Goodyear.
At the beginning of the second semester, elections were held for new officers, the president,
vice-president and treasurer retained their offices. Joann Duck er was the newly-elected secretary.
Advisers of the freshman class were Miss Leiter and Mr. Hine.
y i' nk 'A' 'A' 'Ir
Page 36 text:
ORCHIDS TO UNDERCLASSMEN
Finding it impossible to present orchids to underclassmen because of present conditions, we
must be content with obtaining what we may.
Fewer flowers of all kinds are in existence this year, for so many gardens have been converted
into Victory vegetable gardens. We found it necessary to go into our own wilds in search of
Being a time for all-out patriotism, we decided that bouquets of red, white, and blue would be
in order. The blue and white were easily recognized by white dotted on a blanket of blue as
in the flag. Upon examining the phenomenon more closely, they proved to be boys and girls
against deep velvet blue violets. We felt well pleased with our success so far. However, no one
could direct our searching party to the source of the missing red. Finally, only by accident,
we chanced upon a bed of delicate red lilies. They were of rare beauty and blended well with
Our searching ended, we returned home. May they symbolize our aim of Victory and ever-
lasting freedom. To the following who have proved to be outstanding in some of the little
things which make strong American youths, may we present our flowers:
Active participation in curricular activities
Country boy's ability to play basketball
Activity in dramatics.
Ability to play the piano
Activity in F.S.C. discussions
Dependability on Girls League Board
Cheerleading interest and ability
Consideration of others.
Sense of humor.
Consistent help in managing sports
Attention to business.
Joan VanGeison Friendliness.
Audra Endsley Art work.
Patty Shurlow Helpfulness.
George Brown Presidency of the Knitting Club.
Dick Rasey Cooperation.
Bay Martin Consistent interest in football.
Marjorie Stanley Outstanding work on the Junior Bed Cross
Thomas Dolan A dependable trio
All our underclassmen Improved attitude toward the war effort
through the purchasing of bonds and stamps,
conservation, and ,general interest in the
achievement of Victory.
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