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BIRD OF HAPPINESS OVER ARROWS OF FRIENDSHIP
After four enjoyable years in high school, we, the senior
class, wish to leave this annual to posterity, as afinal token
of our recognition for all the good things we have received,
and as a symbol of our achievements during these years.
HEBRON HIGH SCHOOL
We,the class of '49, dedicate this annual to you, our
parents, who have always been our dearest and closest
friends and companions. Yes, you were the ones who
started us out with the right foot on the path of life. You
gave us guidance when there was a problem at hand. This
is a small gesture to show our appreciation. With sin-
cerity and humility we dedicate this annual to you.
EDITOR . .
ASSISTANT EDIT OR .
B USINESS MANAGER S
T YPISTS. .
o a n o a
BOY AND GIRL
SPORTS . .
. MARY RATHBURN
. .BERNARD MARTIN
. . JACK OSBY
DEAN OSB URN
. . . . .JEANNINE WRIGHT
JAMES GERIC KE
. .IDONNA VAN VELD
. . . MARY MORROW
. .JAMES GERICKE
. .JEANNINE WRIGHT
. .ANITA PFLEDDERER
. GERDA KALDAHL
. . . .MARY MORROW
. . KATHLEEN WITTERS
. .BERNARD MARTIN
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I, Anita Pfledderer, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to be quiet
when necessary to Stella Buchanan and Dean Bradley.
I, Thomas Sweney, do hereby will and bequeath one of my cars to Thomas
I, Charles Sweney, do here by will and bequeath my "many wrecks"to
I, Catherine Anderson, do hereby will and bequeath my athletic ability to
Alan Evans and Eugene Robey.
I, James Gericke, do hereby will and bequeath my "art classes' to Dale
I, Charles Wagner, do hereby will and bequeath my friendliness to Donald
I, Robe rt Felton, do hereby will and bequeath my ways with the women to
James Metcalf and Cedric Berdine.
I, Maynard Gibson, do hereby will and bequeath my ways of getting ahead
in the cafeteria line to Edith Litwiller.
I, Gerda Kaldahl, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to be funny to Ray
I, Muretta Butterworth, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to find gos-
sip to Esther Hough.
I, Jeannine Wright, do herebywill and bequeath my ability to cause trouble
to Carol Anderson.
I, Kathleen Witters, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get away with
the "things" I do in speech class to Clarice Cochran.
I, Norma Aiken, do hereby will and bequeath my fluent English toAnn
I, Wilma Hough, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to study to Margie
I, Mary Rathburn, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to tell a joke to
I, Jack Osby, do hereby will and bequeath my ability to get out of town for
my women to Paul Eggert.
I, Bernard Martin, do hereby will and bequeath my height to George Dilley.
I, Michael Wahl, do-hereby will and bequeath my tenor voice to Eugene
I, Willis Birky, do hereby will and bequeath my "wavy hair' to Durand
I, Harold Button, do hereby will and bequeath my acting ability to Connor
I, Donna Van Veld, do hereby will and bequeath my musical ability to John
Mitchell and Donald Fickle. '
I, Christine Anderson, do hereby will and bequeath my way with teachers
to Dorothy Laszlo and Mary Buchanan.
We, the class of '49, do hereby will and bequeath our ability to be calm and
co-operative in all difficult situations to our underclassmen.
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Down the highway, without a care,
Came Donna and Bernard: quite a pair!
A good combination of brain and brawn
Together they travel, on and on--
Down from the North with a skip and a stride
It was Kathleen and Bob whom I spied,
Petite and exacting, good-natured and kind,
Travellers so happy are hard to find.
Now, down tlfe path a lass, Jeannine, comes along
Trilling alight and merry song: -
From yet another direction, a lad with curly red hair,
Red, you know, for objects d'art, has quite a flair.
Wayfarers all we travel this path
The highway of life now with a frown now with a laugh
Let us press onward while we may
Let us follow our calling and go not astray
Strolling without concern Maynard has a friendly way
A teasing smile and always a word to say
Willis with quiet and courteous mien
A boy modest and retiring now 1S seen
Coming my way, Muretta and Norma damsels spirited and fair,
Someone s heart strings are bound to tear
K1 s clever wit and charming snule
Gladens one and all at the end of a weary mile
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The Sweney cousins, Charles and Tom,
For athletic performance we depend upon.
Charles led our class as president
Oft his calm intellect Tom has lent.
Quick steps, alert inquiring mind Mike possesses,
He will follow this highway with many successes.
Jack has a genial personality, always an important factorg
As for his occupation he would make an excellent actor.
The Anderson twins, Chris and Kate, quite a pair!
Approach the highway with a jovial air
Unaffected and agile--nimble and gay,
A more animated twosome I haven't met in any a day.
Wilrna has no equal for patience and sincerityg
She will devote her life, she vows, to help humanity.
In a deep voice Harold sauntering from the North
A novel quip a clever pun brings forth.
Gerda, with a quizzical grin whom I see
And Mary Margaret with a twinkling eye tell me
Of their future careersg to administer pills,
In their cheerful manner, while nursing the ill.
Standing by this road, to the North, South, East and West
I have seen you go. I have tried my best,
Though not a poet, to express my thoughts
Of the happy memories you have brought.
The evening of June l, 1959, was a gala affair for the seniors of '49. The gyrn was
decorated similar to our Junior class prom.
Red Gericke, who made the plans for our Junior prom, had decorated for this reunion.
Red went to California after graduation to study designing. He is now married to a French
film star whom he met in California. Five little boys now call Red "Daddy."
In the bandstand was "Kate's Kittens," the hep-cat band of '59. Kate Anderson has
organized an all girl band, featuring Kate on the trumpet. Harry James had to take aback-
seat when Kate hit Hollywood. Kate is now married to a cop she met when tearing through
Los Angeles in her Cadillac convertible.
As Kate's band played the first strains of the opening waltz of the evening, the seniors
of '49 swirled onto the dance floor. Dim lights and soft music had all of the old seniors
Donna and Bernardwere one of the first couples on the floor. They flew from New York
especially for the important occasion of our reunion. The stage has attracted this coupleg
they are at present appearing in Shakespeare's "Rorneo and Juliet."
A distinguished gentleman tapped me on the shoulder and asked if I would join him and
his wife in the lounge. This man had a small mustache and beard. I soon learned that his
wife was my old school chum, Norma Aiden. Norma told me she was a psychiatrist work-
ing on the theory that women eat too much because they're hungry. Norma also told me that
she and her husband have ten children running around the house, five boys and five girls.
Harold Button and his pretty wife were one of the distinguished couples at our class
reunion. Harold is now a leading doctor in the United States. He attended a university in
Moscow, after graduation from high school where he met his lovely blond wife. Both of
them are famous surgeons living in a huge mansion in Florida.
Two late arrivals to the reunion were Anita Pfledderer and her handsome husband.
Anita is a candidate for the first lady governor of Indiana. Ani'ta's hubby is the ? Party
leader. Can anyone remember whatparty Anita rooted for in the 1948 election? Anita was
wearing one of the new plastic evening gowns which are so fashionable at the present time.
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Kathleen Witters and Bob Felton were cooing ina corner as much in love as they were
in high school. The circus has claimed these two from our class. Little Kathleen fools
everybody by using balloons to make her appear fat. ,She is billed at weighing 600 pounds.
She said she was dreadfully embarrassed once when a little boy stuck her with a pin and
one hip collapsed. Bob owns a big cat act which is quite thrilling to watch. The ladies are
attracted in droves by handsome Bob in his white breetches and carrying his long, black
whip. Kathleen says she doesn't have to worry because Bob never looks at other girls.
Professor Osby was accompanied to the big affair by his charming wife Lolita. Jack
is a professor in an Argentina University. After Jack graduated from high school, he took
a trip to South America where he met Lolita, a beautiful Spanish girl, who persuaded Jack
to attend a university and spend the rest of his life with her. You can imagine the fight Jack
put up against a lovely lady like Lolita. Lolita confided to me that at home in Argentina
there is a little Lolita, a Papeeta, and a ilviarpretta, plus a Don, a Juan, and aFerdinand.
Gerda Kaldahl was in mourning which filled her classmates -with grief. It seems
that Gerda took a short course in electricity at Purdue after graduation. Gerda was so
terrific that she was offered a job as chief electrocutor at Sing Sing. Everything was go-
ing fine until, unfortunately, she became acquainted with one of her victims, Willy, "the
eel." From the moment they set eyes on each other they knew it was love. They had two
weeks together before the fatal day. They lived those days to the fullest, looking through
the bars at each other. On "D-Day," Gerda tried to get one of her assistants to pull the
switch, but Willy said he wouldn't feel right about it if Gert's loving hand, didn't caress
the switch. Poor Gert!
A cry from the crowd arose when Chuck Sweney paraded into the gym followed by his
managerie. Chuck was just back from Borneowhere he was a missionary. He had brought
with him his wife "Venus" and their kids, Bongo, Congo, Dongo, Songo, Longo, and Rongo,
whom he planned to have bleached. I
Niaynard Gibson came to the celebration with a beautiful girl on each arm. Maynard
is now a millionaire since he fell heir to a plantation in the South. Maynard is the most
eligible bachelor south of the Mason-Dixon line.
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The dancers withdrew when the spotlight was beamed on a spectacular dancing
couple. The crowd applauded enthusiasticly as the couple swayed to and fro to the
rhythm of the music. I saw that the boy was Tom Sweney. After the dancers had taken
their bows, Tom introduced his partner as his fiance. Tomhad his name in lights on
Broadway two years after graduation. He now lives in Vermont in the summer and in
Florida through the winter. He is planning to retire at the age of thirty.
A whoop of Yippi-I-Ki-Oh echoed through the gym. The crowd turned toward the
gyln. The crowd turned toward the person responsible for the outburst. Guess who?
Willis Birky, in a stetson, was starting to strum his guitar. It was common knowl-
edge that Willis owned a big spread in Texas and had replaced Burl Ives, the singing
troubador, on the radio and screen. To our great delight Willis played and sang sev-
eral of his favorite songs. A
Wilma Hough and her husband were a famous duo present. Wilrna and her spouse
are fearless deep-sea divers. Wilma told me that while diving for sponges one day
she felt an arm steal around her and thinking it was an octopus slashed 'away at it
with her knife. She almost made the poor guy bleed to death. While nursing him back
to health she fell in love with him and they had their wedding ceremony under the sea.
Need I say they had a very exclusive reception?
The highlight of the evening was at hand, the seniors of '49 crowded around the
television set. The Masked Marvel was wrestling for her last time in Madison Square
Garden. "We" knew that the Masked Marvel was lvlary Margaret Rathburn, the Editor
of our yearbook. Mary threw the Boston Bloomer Girl out of the ring in the lst down,
which made her the undisputed champion woman wrestler for ten years. Mary an-
nounced to the audience that she now planned to retire to a quiet life with her third
husband, Ching Chow, a 300 pound Chinese wrestler.
As the band resumed playing I hailed one of my classmates I hadn't yet chatted
with. Christine Anderson was escorted by a tall, dark and handsome gentleman.
Christine has become a famous model and screen star in the ten years' since her
graduation. Chris was crowned Miss America of 1950 which led to movie contracts
and many modeling jobs for leading magazines.
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His Honor, Judge Wahl, and his sophisticated wife were among the notables present
at the festivities. Judge Wahl, Mike to us, is a member of the Supreme Court. He is
the youngest member ever to be allowed on the bench. An exception was made in
Mike's case when, after one year as mayor of Chicago, he cleaned out every racketeer
in that large city: one year and a half in New York City left that metropolis without
any gangsters also. Mike is married to a socialite from Long Island. They are the
proud parents of two children.
'Iviiss Butterworth, Murt to us, wasn't able to attend because her school on an
Indian reservation in New Mexico was still in session. The following fall after we
graduated from good old Hebron High, Murt found herself uncontrollably drawn back
to school, so she took up the teaching profession. Murt isn't yet married, but we hear
from reliable sources that she is casting her eyes at a certain elgible young brave,
a cousin to Tonto, the Lone Ranger's right hand man.
Ki Wagner was another member unable to be present. Ki was being treated in a
hospital for somnambulism. Ki lives in Chicago near the Brookfield Zoo. One night
Osome of Ki's friends found him swinging on the bars in the monkey cage oblivious
to his surroundings.Another evening Ki was evidently dreaming of Lana Turner be-
cause he was in the bear cage saying, "Lana, what a beautiful fur coat you're wear-
ing--but your nose is all wet." We all hoped sincerely that Ki would recover from
this last escapade when "Lana" squeezed two ribs out of place.
A wonderful evening had drawn to a close for the seniors of '49, All of them an-
ticipated our next reunion in '69.
Here are the 'high-lights' of our pasttwelve years. Now that we are sen-
iors, we can look back over our experiences which we shall never forget.
In 1937, a new group of brightfaces appeared at schoolfor the first
In 1937, a new group of brightfaces appeared at schoolfor the first time.
Miss Wahl, who was our first grade teacher, had no trouble in controlling ug
since we were rather timid at this new experience. These new pupils were:
Norma Aiken, Carol Anderson, Catherine Anderson, Christine Anderson, June
Aylesworth, Mildred Beckwith, Muretta Butterworth, Mary Gingerich, Wilma
Hough, Gerda Kaldahl, Beverly Klukas,Clara Margison, Joan McAlpin, Mary
Morgan, Mary Morrow, Anita Pfledderer, Janis Prochno, Kathleen Witters,
Mary Rathburn, Leland Albertson, Jimmy Cox, Stephen Fox, Fred Justice,
Bernard Martin, Jack Osby, Glenn Smith, Walter Stockman, Tom Sweney,
James Thornsbery, Mike Wahl, Don Fickle, Herbert Young, Theron Coates.
The nest year we found ourselves in the second grade with Miss Wahl as
our teacher again fof course we all didn't fail.j We were happy to have Donna
Van Veld from Hammond, Milford Fox, Edward Davis, Leslie Sutter, William
Miller and Eugene Osby in our class.
It was Mrs. McMillen who shared with us the thrill and experience of
starting out third grade in the new school building. New pupils to share this
with us were Curtis Richard, Robert Felton from Crown Point, Eugene and
Betty Woodke, Ethel Griffin, Jeannine Wright from Ridge Road School, Barbara
Wahlberg and Rosalie Craig. A
In the fourth grade, we produced "Red Shoes from Plymouth' and 'The
Toy Mender." This was done under the direction of Miss Sloan. Remember
the tea we gave for our parents afterwards? We were happy to have Charles
Sweney, from Gary, join us. At that time we didn't know Charles wouldbe one
of the first five on our basketball team.
As fifth graders we had our first art lesson from Miss Nolan. She also
had trouble in making us understand why we should behave as young ladies
and gentlemen. Again this year our class gainedmembers, Robert Hrdlicka,
Pete Massey and Claudia Sampson.
During our sixth year, Mrs. Morrow was preparing us for the high school
side. William Bohdon was in time to join us in the election of class officers.
It was great fun to act as students in high school!
a id f
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Y Seventh grade at last! There were so many new and interesting things to
do. We had lockers instead of desks. No recesses! We not only had Mrs.
Randle as our sponsor, but a different teacher for each subject. To make it
more confusing, each class was in a different room. To share our perplexing
experiences were William Fields, Maynard Gibson from Wheatfield, Ronald
Sanders, James Birky.
In the eighth grade, with Mrs. Randle as our sponsor, we felt as though we
knew a little more about the high school side. Dale Hanaway, Jack Harland,
and Helen Fox entered our class. Remember how thrilled we were when we
received our diplomas ? This was the year Mr. Eikenberry came as our new
As freshmen, with Mrs. Mullins as sponsor, we still kept on learning.
Learning along with us was Dean Bradley, Dean Osburn, Jim and Kathryn
Bennett, Geraldine Nannengan, and Jean Smith. Because we were freshmen
we were allowed to electa freshman cheerleader. G.A.A. initiation was more
Usually they say your sophomore year is fairly easy but we were kept
busy with our studies, activities and other things. This year we welcomed
Charles Wagner,who came from Hammond. We ordered our class rings with-
out serious argument. Mrs. Smith was our sponsor.
As soon as we became juniors, we started to think about the junior play
and the prom that we gave in honor of the seniors. One of our big days was
when we received our class rings. To help us along was Willis Birky and
Harold Button. To share our troubles was our sponsor, lviiss Haas.
Seniors at long last!Now we have only a few more things as seniors to dog
senior play, ordering and getting our announcements, Senior Day, Junior and
Senior Prom, and last and most impressing of all, our commencementnight.
We have lost and gained many students and friends during these twelve years,
but those remaining to share these last few school memories are:Norrna,
Catherine, Christine, Muretta, Wilma, Gerda, Mary, Anita, Donna, Kathleen,
Jeannine, Willis,I-Iarold, Bob,Red, Bernard, Jack, Chuck, Tom, Ki, Mike,and
We, the seniors of '49, wish to thank our teachers for all their help and for
giving us a few of our cherished memories.
, ,,,..,...m , ., e, ,
Ray Schuster .
Marjorie Fry .
Connie Viant .
James Metcalf, George Dilley, Cedric Berdine, Mr.
Ahlerneyer, Herbert Young, Dale Eickelherger,
Ray Schuster, Tom Bell, Ann Breitzke, Marjorie
Fry, Dorothy Laszlo, Carlo And e r s on, Clarice
Cochran, Joan Hewitt, Edith L i tw e l l e r, Esther
Hough, Dean B r a d 1 e y, Connie Viant, Floramae
Fisher, Mary Buchanan, Eugene Birdy, Alan Evans,
Eugene Robey, Donald Thomas, Paul Eggert, Stel-
la Buchanan, John Mitchell, Donald Fickle, Durnad
. .Vice Pres.
. . . Treas.
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Dean Smith .
Mary DeKock .
' CLASS OFFICERS
. . . . Vice Pres.
. . Treas.
. . Sec.
Don Piepho, Walter MacDonald, Wendell Birky, Wen-
dell Thatcher, Walter Stockman, Mr. Falls, Tom
Osby, Leroy Ellis, Mary Applegate, Joyce Garvey,
Mary DeKock, Bonnie Hoover, Carol McGinley, Phyl-
lis Henning, Dick Blood, Jim Kroph, Phyllis Gericke,
Marilyn Sampson, Dolores Thatcher, Betty Rhurner,
Dean Smith, Don Wilson, Donna Johnson, Joyce Reith-
el, Robert McCo11y.
nan..- , cn. ,,,,,,.. W 4,4 UAW- .... ... -..,
Bill Urbas . .
Mary Wright .
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. . . . . . Pres.
. . . . Sec.
. . Vice Pres.
. . . . . .Treas.
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lST ROW: Nancy Wale, Joellyn Petry, Sandra Stokes, LeRoy
Urbas, June Koehler, Robert Lloyd, Neal Eikenberry, Edith
Gilson, Judith McKay, David Dierking, Joyce Bricker. ZND
ROW: Carol Wale, Helen DeKock, Donna Patrick, Irene.Al-
bertson, Donald Button, Kenneth Hough, Ruth Slager, Alice
Piepho, Ruby Eichelberger, Donald Oehlman. 3RD ROW:
Harry Slade, Merlyn Birky, Clifford Glenn Cummins, Jimmy
Kistler, Bob Reisinger, John Blank, Marian Murphy, Jane
Henson, Madonna Douglas. '
lST ROW: Melinda Frame, Mary Jane Schuster, Joyce Ann
Wise, Nila Jo Ellenson, Marlene Correll, Peggy Little, Patri-
cia Smith, Mary Ann Bales, Eugene Bell, Dick Johnson. ZND
ROW: Carolyn,Rose Frame, Ruth Ellen Thatcher, Mary Lou
Knopf, Patty Wale, Dale Piepho, Dorothy Obenchain, Mary Jane
Hrdlicka, Donald Bell. 3RD ROW: Dewey Dillworth, Lester
Kistler, Ronald West, Kenneth Compton, Clayton Hoover, David
Van Veld, Karen Rosenthal, Carol Bradley, Joyce Vclntire.
lST ROW: Tommy Potts, Ernest Correll, Jimmy Patrick,
Jimmy Stokes, Connie Alyea, Billy Woodke, Sally Johnson,
Carol McGinnis, Darlene West, Jimmy Bell, Jackie Leach,
Betty Poisel, Mary Leslie Fickle. ZND ROW: David Breit-
zke, Robert Witt, Robert Poisel, Neil Albertson, Larry
Martin, David Thurner, John Button, Manford Disrnore,
Larry Obenchain, Jack Antrim, Jim Antrim, Peggy Wyland.
3RD ROW: Bobby Rosenthal, Arthur Eggert, Jean Moore,
Roger Wilson, Lynne Bruce, Alice Jane Weddle, Evert
Wright, Ronald Hero, Rhoda Durkee, Sylvia Burns, Mary
Mable Leach, Tommy Wise, Mrs. Ruth McMillen. f
1ST ROW: Ronald Halberg, Bubby Sampson, Suzanne Fickle,
Carol Mclntire, Mary Thomas, Judith Eiler, Milton Gibson,
Dick Frame, Gladys Hoover, Judy Williamson, Joyce Bryant,
Marlene Arra. ZND ROW: Janet Dinsmore, Myron Hanaway,
John Ross, Roger Asher, Carl Dillworth, Larry Saylor,
Ronald Wright, Jim Phillips, Albert Piepho, Jerry Martin,
Dennis'McColly, Doris Correll, Mrs. Charlotte Knarr. 3RD
ROW: Lula Henson, Bonnie C-avinder, John Morrow, Lila
Patrick, Anita Hough, Carole Moore, Betty Poe, Terry Yeag-
ley, Frances Starkey, Maurice Hickman, Gene Sowards,Dick
lun, l , ,,.4-,,,,,. - -H ,..4.-.,,.
1ST ROW: Linda Fickle, Philip Wise, Jackie Eiler, Kathleen Kaldahl, Curtis
Birky, Herbert McMahon, Rayrnond Wright, David Hickman, Raymond Guernsey,
Jack Harrington, Judith Fry, Nancy Kaldahl, Lendal Hanaway. 2.ND ROW: Me-
linda Morrow, Joan Morrow, Roberta Henson, Judith Burns, Patsy Wiltfang,
Rita Pearson, Barry Henderson, Lee Pierce, Martin McKay, Ronald Dye, Joyce
Busker, Sharon Sowards, Miss Wahl. 3RD ROW: Gerald Hanaway, Carolyn Bry-
ant, Junior Eichelberger, Bruce Guillian, Jimmy Smith, Raymond Obenchain,
David Berdine, George Stanford, Lee Hoagland, Linda Albertson, Rose Marie
Kleine, Roberta Wyland, Barbara Cummins, Charles Bryant.
1ST ROW: Sally Knarr, Diane Arra, Joanne Laszlo, Judy Johnson, Earnestene
Correll, Janice Phillips, Jimmie Johnson, lviichael Harrington, Jane Rigg, Viva
Joan Thompson, Patrick Regan, Ronald Hanaway, Sans Wright. ZND ROW:
Sandra Douglas, Janet Busker, Donna Jean Poise1,'Carolyn Terrana, Linda
Wineland, Donna Sue Scarlett, Albert Hero, Michael Regan, Jack Moore, Phillip
Button, Jerry Slade, Ruth Ann Lloyd, Joyce Stando, Judith Stokes. 3RD ROW:
Gene Henson, Danny Bryant, George Poisel, Bonnie Martin, Barbara Dinsrnore,
Rayrnond Patrick, Delbert Patrick, Donald Lee Souther, Ronnie Leach, Dennis
Burns, Sammy Koehler, David Wiltfang, Steven Dinsmore, Sandra Ramsey,
Miss Lois Henderson.
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1ST ROW: Billy Antrim, Howard Hickman, Bob Piepho, Tom Schuster,
Edward Hren, Paul Riley, George Dilley, John Mitchell, Dean Osburn,
Durand Searle, Eugene Robey, Paul Eggert, Cedric Berdine. ZND ROW:
Kathleen Witters, Bonnie Hoover, Phyllis Henning, Carol McNeil, Phyllis
Gericke, Norma Aiken, Mary Buchanan, Mary Morrow, Jeannine Wright,
Muretta Butterworth, Mr. Welker, Christine Anderson, Joan Hero, Mary
Fickle, Marilyn Wise, Nadine Coffman, Mary Wright, Marjean Frame,
Jeannette Eggert. 3RD ROW: Sue Davis, Esther Hough, Carol McGinley,
Betty Thurner, Marilyn Sampson, Donna Johnson, Delores Thatcher,
Catherine Anderson, Joyce Reithel, Stella Buchanan, Carol Anderson,
Chris Cochran, Dorothy Laszlo, Joyce Garvey, Ann Breitzke, Floramae
Fisher, Joan Hewitt, Marjorie Fry, Nellie Hough, Hester Muzzall.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Twiller, Dolores Thatcher, Drum Majorette, Donna
Van Veldg Twiller, Phyllis Henning. IST ROW: Bob McColly, Catherine
Anderson, Ann Breitzke, Paul Eggert, Kathleen Witters, Walter McDon-
ald', Nlike Wahl, Curtis Wilson. ZND ROW: Ronnie Gibson, Marilyn Poisel,
Tom Alyea, Betty Thurner, Mary DeKock, Carol McGinley, Mary Rath-
burn, Tom Schuster. 3RD ROW: Cedric Berdine, Barbara Wilson. .4TH
ROW: Beverly Thomas, Betty Bryant. STH ROW: Robert Petry, Flora-
mae Guernsey. 6TH ROW: Jeannine Wright, Mary Applegate. 7TH ROW:
Duane Osburn, Nancy Guernsey, Bryon McColly, Marilyn Wise, Jane
Arend, Dorothy Laszlo, Jeannette Eggert, Mary Buchanan. 8TH ROW:
Floramae Fisher, George Dilley, Mary McColly, Wilma Hough, Joan He-
witt, Connie Viant, Marjorie Fry, Don Piepho.
Mary Rathburn, Donna Van Veld, Catherine Anderson,
Bernard Martin, Mrs. Wahl, Wilma Hough, Jack Osby,
Torn Sweney, Red Gericke, Mike Wahl, Maynard Gibson,
Jeannine Wright, Anita Pfledderer, Kathleen Witters,
Bob Felton, Gerda Kaldahl.
Mrs. Smith, Stella Buchanan, Mr. Bastin, Bernard
Martin, Charles Sweney, Charles Wagner, Kathleen
Witters, Jeannine Wright, Mary DeKock, Mary Morrow,
Mary Applegate, Chris Cochran, Dorothy Laszlo, Mary
Buchanan, Floramae Fisher, Donna Van Veld, Joan
La C ross e
1ST ROW: Dale Eichel-
b e r g e 1' , Charles Wagner,
Tom S w e n e y , Dick Blood,
Jim Knopf, Dean Smith. ZND
ROW: Bob Felton, Bernard
Martin, C h a r l e s Sweney,
Mike Wahl, Don Thomas, Bill
Urbas, Mr. Falls.
AB H PCT.
Sweney 61 .377
Martin 69 .348
Wahl 49 .347
Felton 70 .329
Thomas 1 2 .250
Urbas 16 ,250
Bell 41 .244
Smith 38 .21 l
Eichelberger 30 .200
Blood 15 .200
Knopf 44 . 159
Wagner 70 . 1 57
Sweney 57 .088
Fickle 7 .000
Osby 3 .000
Wilson 2 .000
Stockman Z .000
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.N -.,,.-..,- Y... an
IST ROW' Bob Felton, Dean Smith, Dale E10-Ifelb
Sweney, Connie Vi-ant. ZND ROW: Char-les W
bert Young, D012 TIIOUIGS, Bernard M
, D011 Wilsoh, Wend ll Thatcher,
U1-bas, Paul Riley. ZIVD R035 Wally
gr., Walter- McDonell, Wendell Biz-Icy, Augie
Izs, Clem Van Der Zee, Dic1rBlood, Mr. Best-in-coach.
V' 'EET' W' 8 'W' E 'WT
40 Boone Grove
38 Crown Point
48 Boone Grove
57 Boone Grove
33 Boone Grove
FG FT TP
Martin 80 55 215
Eickelberger 75 56 206
Viant 60 38 158
C. Sweney 60 23 143
T. Sweney 36 42 114
Smith 39 27 105
Thomas 13 14 40
Young 9 5 23
Felton 5 8 18
FREE THROW PERCENTAGE
FTA FTM PCT
Viant 53 38 .717
Smith 43 27 .628
Eickelberger 94 56 .596
Martin 93 55 .591
Felton 14 8 .571
T. Sweney 80 42 .525
Thomas 28 14 .500
C. Sweney 57 23 .404
Young 15 5 ,333
The 1948-49 basketball season
was a great success for the Hawks.
They won the County tourna-
ment for the first time in the his-
tory and they also won the South
The s ea s ons record was 15
wins and 8 losts.
Mary Fickle, Barbara Wilson, Carol Anderson, Nliss Haas,
Mary Rathburn, Kathleen Witters, Donna Witters. Jeannine
Anderson, Betty Thurner, Nadine Coffman, Anita Pfledderer,
Margaret Fisher, Janet Wahl, Kathryn DeKock, Pauline Swe-
ney, Mary DeKock, Bonnie Hoover, Phyllis Henning, Gerda
Kaldahl, Phyllis Gericke, Sue Davis, Beverly Thomas, Carol
McNeil, Norma Aiken, Carol McGinley, Muretta Butterworth,
Mary Morrow, Mary Applegate, Joyce Garvey, Joyce Reithel,
Hester Muszal, Marjean Frame, Marilyn Sampson, Donna
Johnson, Christine Anderson, Dolores Thatcher, Marjorie
Fry, Mary Buchanan, Floramae Fisher, Clarice Cochran, Dor-
othy Laszlo, Joan Hewitt, Stell Buchanan.
Dorothy Laszlo, Beverly Thomas, and Carol McGinley.
, , 45
IlllAl BUY A ll Bllil
Maynard 8: Anita
STUDIOUS ATHLETIC ABILITY
Wilma at Mike Kate Kg B0b
Ki. 8: Donna
FIGURE 8: BUILD POPULARITY
Muretta 81 Chuck Mary 8: Bernard
Jack Osby .... . .eyes
Kathleen Witters . . . hands
Norma Aiken . . . . hair
Gerda Kaldahl . . . legs
Jeannine Wright . . . . smile
Tom Sweney. . ..... pep
Willis Birky. . . . courteousness
Harold Button . . . . .individuality
Christine Anderson . . . friendliness
James Gericke. . . . .art ability
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HEERON FEED CO.
HEBRON LUMBER CO.
MRS. R. WITTERS-INSURANCE
HEBRON CONOCO CO.
ALYEA'S SERVICE STATION
DEKOK'S CROCERY STORE
swENEY'S APPLIANCE STORE
ANTRIM'S I. CQ A. STORE
ANTRIM'S SINCLAIR STATION
MITCHELLS JEWELRY SHOP
ROYAL BLUE STORE
PORTER COUNTY HERALD
KINGS 5 an 104 STORE
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CHILDS' 8: WILSON'S STORE
FRY'S SERVICE STATION
DINSMORE'S SERVICE STATION
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KIRBY'S SHOE SHOP
SCARLET'S SERVICE STATION
BERDINE'S SERVICE STATION
MORROW'S TURKEY FARM
MALLETT HOME APPLIANCE STORE
MURPHY'S DAIRY CO.
SOUTH SIDE GROCERY
NORTON'S BARBER SHOP
SOWARD'S TAX 8: BOOKKEEPING
CLARK'S DAIRY 8: ICE CO.
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Suggestions in the Hebron High School - Seneca Yearbook (Hebron, IN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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