Hill City High School - Ranger Yearbook (Hill City, SD)

 - Class of 1976

Page 12 of 104


Hill City High School - Ranger Yearbook (Hill City, SD) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 12 of 104
Page 12 of 104

Hill City High School - Ranger Yearbook (Hill City, SD) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 11
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Hill City High School - Ranger Yearbook (Hill City, SD) online yearbook collection, 1976 Edition, Page 13
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Page 12 text:

I -'-. J' ' 5- ' 1, "Vi : S L. . A' .'!'. ' .' 1 ,Q , M, 1 , X NECESSITY Vw, 'W 1 A W '- 1 ,r ,,.,. SXWHMN L is V ,NH .X 5 THE OTHER or. I X '- MV' 'W X W , 1-4.1: :no-rxo . , The Greatest llvelllol of the 5523 'The Wm rem-ey Pmnfea b ' J. AF. Guaaeqgg- . l -:, ?a:'- V A 'K rf-we :J ' -N - . Th?-1 -an El f P VII' IK.. ,IL,. 4- n nur 1-ner r we-nu lm Suv ll Inf :nba bonu gn-und. and -a-full vain .4 3:00 by-.. W, fn--s-.n-...., qsflmgn 1... fm nl rag .4-fu u 4-f. ww -.-...nppaqlp ,UBMARNNY 1 I k I x N f' , 1 C Q ' ' .1.... l1u1 ""I vi 5 - - A,g:mu" , Ml.. : I l Vwli, s X X ' ' A M2 " W ff E X1 m ni I , . Wy' X, xl XSS k I 1 1 N mv I A! 72 4 'ffl 11' A 9 X xvxx XNX A lk' gi F' ! KX qx 1 w zu f- ' X' ,PW 'X . V' x X H Wm g HIWNWI El 1 nf' L Q l If w ' - fl ll 1 NH X N, 1 ul- 'lvl I mu imllulln I as X 1 fWFWWflW n W l , W f ON UN M fx f- 7 f TELEPHONE s fffn- ,, - f f XQV' fx ,,, KL: : rj ig , ,Q Y!,,,f ' iii?" Q ,- Q axy-' "' is

Page 11 text:

. 5 A f nw , ,I it v , "'- , . vt -- -V1 ect- ' c ' t V j, ffl, . 4- 3 3 I' ' 1 , ' ,s ,J V Q 4 Ls. ' f, H ,f ii r K As.. . M ru- !.,:h,iV,,s xiao, , I-,Fl -'I ? 9 Ii c f - V' .jiifl A ' ' EM -.xv 'thy fx' X X ' i A A ff" X' 'HAD W 't ,.. ,iw -. . N, 1 F 8. f 3 . , n V- , --, V . ,wh V' 's ' r"'1ff?,3' "wb a. . Nei' Y wi A M is vc' gb A kt X A il ta t K 'l t X i c le f , D Q W """L'iM3 , . ,mf 5 ' c 4 LT w-.,,,,. ' 'ig Transportation was setting the pattern for the American way of life The country became a mobile society with electric trolleys, automo- biles, farm mac hinery, and bicycles, all the rage Along with the accessibility of travel came a new era of nationalism A World War called upon the nations young men to unite and fight After the war in Europe, the nation pulled itself together and industry flourished once again A carefree America bur- ied war memories in the new moving pictures, telephones, light bulbs, electric generators, stock marlset ticlser tape machines, phono' graphs and a wealth of inventions from the fer- tile minds of its young inventors, Baseball be- came the national sport and prohibition was law. Black Thursday, October 24, 1020, saw the American stock market crash to the lowest level in history Panic set in as the unemployment level slcyroclceted The country was in its worst economic crisis. Slowly, but surely, the wounds of the "crash," the ' dust bowl," and poverty healed RATI ON RATI ON STAMP NO. ' STAMP ICO. 34 as RAT! ON RATION STAMP NO. STAMP UO. aa 39 RATI ON RAT! ON STAMP NO. STAMP NO. 42 43 RAT I ON RAT I ON STAMP NO. STAMP N0- 46 47 .L Nearly 100 years of struggling for civil liberties were realilecl when President Lyndon Baines lohnson signed the Livil Rights Act of 1004 into law The Act outlawed segregation in any The steel industrv geared up for the revival while rumors were whispered in the Roosevelt administration of another impending war The nation s leaders scoffed, until December 7, 14941 Pearl Harbor' Industrial production reached a pealc during the war years Upon their return from four years of battle, the veterans forged ahead with an eye on a 'better life for everyone ' Several mod- erate recessions in the 50's and oOs reminded cautious citizens of past decades, TWO .nz-A.nA.nAnAAA..AAAA.A Huge strides were being talcen in the scientific field. Television became a part of every familys life National events were household topics A while they happened e thanlcs to the new medi- um lndiyiduals and groups were seen "on the tube' as they advocated new social reform, or iustice, or special causes of their own TV gave individuals and political systems power greater than ever before Audiosvisual iournalism had made its impact fUfl'l1 , pf' '77-fs..-J 7:1 The seventies shed light on a new trouble lor the nation as it approached its :ooih birthday The world s energy sources and natural re- sources were being used up taster than they could be replenished Americans once again waded into a new frontier The energy crisis and 'ecology were prominent words in the language Vyays to save nature from the neglect of manlcind and ways of preserving precious fuel without damaging that balance of nature were the obiectives of Americ ans across the country , 2 " f7l7?"' 1, ' wiv ' 2 , 7 'L , ,H - l f' TJ .1 .Q fc Jn, Ll..,1.i 1-,fifr "fl A A Y. 7 J 9' 1 .r Qc 1 '- f 'ilk A- f A f 1, , , n ,as ny Q ,,a,g!gg., cc ll, 'Figs' lf' -. , . lrl 5,5-,fjw7' ,A,L'iiiLs.i'N fee, V. 335, . X,',, g,,,4"l1 9 ..lelw',kQL1"s'Q , ca 1 - .c-JL.. X- J . 'i if A "ik-x 1' :ft A - 'iw 4 'lo - -wg WWA fl V , mite ,341 V , i . MP "' 'K 1' -. -r ,- , 1 ,f ga- -,A '5 c 4-.tuef sic-1..-V 1 -- ..,L--.,............-.- "' Earths crises spurred .Americans into further pioneering This time outer space Amerif can astronauts were the first on the surface of the moon and the U S was first to build a clcv- lab for more scientific study American is still learning and growing after a mere 100-year infancy The original determina- tion of our forefathers was told again in the words of Neil Armstrong as he made the first step on the moon a small step for man, but a giant step for mankind

Page 13 text:

.g ,1.1L..- i f 'A f Q lf Yer PX f.. I' L X V up t ,if x f lf ufim fffgiof? of 1-gy PAl,!'?f9 FISH UTS .-,471 "lgvr:G l ...HL MSPWIWMIBIIJ nmumnv f l fs ffl? 'X i " LL ' If D . ,3 , 'ff .ti tff. l 2 il 1, Q ' A X U A kk f l l 2 f ' s 7 S 4Uv'f Z: N rsm onpq it ,Q U ' PHONOGRAPH .PQ :::.sf's" Y DRILL PRESS lNithout realizing it, England instilled in the colonists the individual purpose and ingenuity that netessity breeds. Witli trade goods cut to a minimum, determined young leaders of the time set out to find ways of survive ing without support from the lvlother Country. Agricultural methods and machines and labor saving devices were designed by our forefathers. As frontiers opened, Yankee genius had to conquer natural barriers in the wild new country, so suspension bridges were invented and methods of transportation were perfected for the purpose of opening the untamed areas, Later, they sought to section off the land with the revolution- ary and controversial invention f barbed wire, Coopers 1-horsepower Tom Thumb train in 1830 and later, automobiles like the first Model T, and the 4-horsepower airplane, became American modes of travel from city to city and coast to coast. Americans knew that the fertile lands of this nation would produce unequalled harvests if machines were designed to take over for man. They knew also that trade routes were difficult to travel and manufacturing would have to be done close to home. The cotton gin, textile looms, drill presses and a reaper which could cut six times as much grain as a hand scythe were some of the tools invented. Protection for themselves and for their young country prodded inventors like Eli Wfhitney to perfect firearms and others to work on plans for the first submarine. Young inventors like Alexander Graham Bell and Thomas Edison tcalled the nations most valuable citie zenl visualized machines that would light the country and open up communication with those in the far cor- ners of the nation. The telephone, telegraph, phonos graph and the first light bulb were discovered in the late 1800's and early twentieth century. This American way of doing for oneself inspired many to become inventors in their own right. Some sought to save labor and mass- produce for profit while others envisioned not only riches, but excitement and adventure as they discovered ways to defy nature. Throughout the past ZOO years the American mind has been unleashed to take whatever paths necessary to fule fill the needs, In the last half-century, the pace of dis- covery has been overwhelming and inventions for the taming of the universe lie in the grasp of America while the habit of "finding a wayi' is ingrained in its people. The seeds of industrial America were sown by these inventors resulting in todays mechanized soc iety.

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