Knoxville High School - Trojan Yearbook (Knoxville, TN)
- Class of 1952
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1952 volume:
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'id' ii' .A if Published by
THE JESTER STAFF
A A KNOXUILLE .-HIGH SCHOOL
2 Volume XLIV '
f' nifx .1-'
A 'yd' fuk' bww?
Editor-lnfChief Business Manager Assistant Editor
AN CARLSON JEAN La FOLLETTE PAT JOHNSON
I L 1, ,, I
The Jester Staff of '52
Invited me to lead you through
The doors of school and school routine,
From initiation to our Class Day scene.
But before We begin, let us stop and look
At two cherished pages of the book:
Dedication to our Bill-truly just-
And a memoriam to Leon, Whom God
took from us.
Then, we'll look at the facultyg their job
Was Well done.
Then classes and clubs-We do have fun!
On to activities-our dances and plays,
Then last, but not least, on athletics We'll
So grab your hat and let's begin,
'Cause here We go for our first peek in.
If I bring joy to each lady and gent,
Then I will consider my time well spent.
. JOLLU JESTER
lDe Pau CFRIBUTE CT o
Leon Gene Henderson
November 24, 1951, was a day of sadness
for all of Leon Gene Henderson's family,
friends, and classmates, for early that morning
Leon met with a fatal accident.
just a few days before, Leon had been named
one of the Little Six Football All-Stars, and
almost any player on the team will state that
Leon really played to be in the game, not for
individual glory. He was known as one of
the finest linesmen in the history of the con-
Leon Gene Henderson will long be remem-
bered as a friend to all, and those of us who
knew him will never forget him. His memory
lingers on forever.
just yonder on a star-kissed shore
He carries on in nobler way,
Though we can see his face no more,
Thanks for his friendship for a day.
If on his tomb we could endite
The epitaph we have in mind,
One phrase is all that we could write,
The truest words that we could find:
He was our friend . . .
"Will" Taylor Qldealsj
Peace .And Quiet
Let's look at the halls all shiny ancl clean,
So proncl of themselves, they see1n to glea1n 5
The lockers, the plaques, the trophies, and such
Anrl all of the things that mean so rnnch.
Peace .Jlnd Quiet?
Seurrying here anal hurrying there,
Kids seem to he coming from everywhere.
The hell has just rung, and each lad and lass
Has just three minutes to make it to class.
First row: M. Lindahl, NVhite, P. Simkins, Assistant Editor
P. Johnson, Business Manager LaFollette, A. Hutchison,
Second row: M. Smith, Editor Carlson, V. Terpening, L. Cox,
P. Morrell, J. Edwards.
Third row: Adviser L. Richards, D. Pont, B. Bruce, M. Lacy,
R. Johnson, R. Henderson, H. Howarter.
As we close the pages of our high
school life, we leave to you, Coach
Heerde, the memories of the last four
years which we have shared together.
We here at Knoxville High School
have come to recognize the helpfulness,
cooperative spirit, and friendliness which
you have displayed to us. Through your
efforts we have had two Little Six Foot-
ball Championships as well as several
successful basketball seasons, and it was
you who gave us our first baseball team.
We hope that you will cherish these
memories with us always, and that you
have enjoyed these years as much as we
THE JESTER STAFF
Coach Bill tleerde
The faculty is our helping hunilg
They do their joh the hest they eau.
They guide us through our high school years
To them we owe iz round of cheers.
DR. E. A. JENSEN DR. DON F. THOMANN
Illinois State Normal University, B.Ed. University of Chicago, A.M., A.B.
University of Illinois, M.S. University of Illinois, Ed.M., Ed.D.
University of Missouri, Ed.D.
Board Of Education
The Board of Education for the 1951-52 school year consisted of Stanley Pumfrey, George
England, Julius Block, Kenneth Cecil, George Bowman, Ralph Gullett, and Clyde Grady.
The first five men have all served on the school board four years, while Mr. Gullett has
served three years. The seventh member of the board, Clyde Grady, is missing from the picture.
Mr. Grady has served two years.
Standing: G. England and R. Gullett. Seated: S. Pumfrey, G. Bowman, K. Cecil, Block.
V ,., 7
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Miss LO1s PIAZZI
Citizenship, History QSJ, and
Eighth Grade Adviser
Mas. JOAN HOTCHKISS
Pep Club Adviser
Seventh Grade Adviser
Boys' Physical Education
Sophomore Class Adviser
J. WENDELL STAMPS
Social Problems, World History,
and Mechanical Drawing
Freshman Class Adviser
Senior Class Adviser
U. S. History and Science Q7-SJ
Eighth Grade Adviser
MRVS. MARY GOFF
Foods, Home Management, and
Hot Lunch Program
SeCo Club Adviser
MRS. LORRAINE RICHARDS
English I, IH, and Journalism
Jester Staff Adviser
Advanced Math, Geometry,
Physics, and Chemistry
Junior Class Adviser
Bookkeeping, Shorthand, and
MISS JEANETTE SHEARER
Arithmetic Q85 and Algebra
Future Teachers' Sponsor
MRS. BETTY YEMM
General Business and Typing
Junior Class Adviser
JACK MILLER -
Biology and General Science
Senior Class Adviser
MISS JANE ROBERTSON
Girls' Physical Education
Junior Red Cross Adviser
Freshman Class Adviser
Miss WILMA HASEMEYER
English II, IV, and Speech
Dramatics Club Sponsor
Sophomore Class Adviser
MR. LLOYD SWANSON
Instrumental and Vocal Music
and Music Theory
Music Council Adviser
MRS. INGA SYMoNDs
MRS. PAT MANUEL
High School Office Secretarv
Miss MABLE WOOLSEY
Remedial C7-Sj and
Seventh Grade Adviser
MRS. HARRIETTE HUSTON
Clothing I, II, and Latin I, II
Senior Class Adviser
Latin Club Adviser
Miss HELEN LINDROTHE
Library Club Sponsor
BAND MOTHERS AND
Mrs. Earnest Fahlund, president of Band
Mothers, Mrs. LaVerne Cowman, vice-
presidentg Mrs. Robert Motter, treasurer,
and Mrs. Gene Hunt, secretary. Mrs.
Raymond Carlson, secretary of PTA, Mrs.
Ralph Lundgren, treasurer, Mrs. Harold
Heller, Vice-president, Mrs. Harlan
Karl Stephens, Vivian Carl-
son, Ralph Carlson, Harold
King, Floyd Riggs, Ford
Symonds, Charles Beavers,
Clyde Sherman, Dale Bragg.
X r x
Al i Senior Historu
:l itre .3
X ISTORY K i
NX , ' fx
.... . ' A
We, the seniors, have donned our caps and
gowns and are now walking up the aisle to the
strains of "Pomp and Circumstance," marking
the end of our never-to-be-forgotten days at
K.H.S. As we walk, we think back over our
four years here and all the things that have
made them eventful.
The tradition of the "Green Freshiesu was
upheld by our class, as most of us, except for-
mer Junior High students, had quite an ad-
justment to make. We were ably assisted by
Don Pont, president, Pat Simkins, vice-presi-
dent, and Rolly Eklund, secretary-treasurer.
Class advisers were Mr. Stamps and Miss
After the endurance of the buttoning to
seniors and all that goes with a proper initia-
tion, we started to take part in school activities,
first of which was the annual Homecoming.
Our candidates for king and queen were Pat
johnson and Bill Eiker. Pat, who was at-
tended by Verna Terpening, came in as second
maid of honor. We copped first prize in the
individual class skits with our presentation of
"A Day in the Court of Emperor Dinghof'
Helping to inspire more pep in the freshman
boys who took part in sports were Pat Simkins,
,lo Anne White, Mary Lou Cross, and Diana
Klinck, who were the pony cheerleaders from
We entered our sophomore year minus the
green looks and filled with the eagerness of
putting another successful year behind us. As
chief leader we chose Mickey Lacy, with
Richard Henderson as vice-president, and Rose-
mary Lashbrook, secretary-treasurer. Miss Isaac-
son and Mr. Heerde helped us through this
Joan Carlson, escorted by Richard Hender-
son and attended by jean LaFollette, was our
selection for queen candidate, and she was
second maid of honor to the royal couple.
Many of the boys in our class were proving
to be good athletes both on pony and varsity
teams, and they won many letters. That year
Pat Johnson and jo Anne White were selected
as cheerleaders on the varsity squad, and Pat
Simkins and Diana Roseberry were on the
Then we entered our junior year. Richard
Henderson led us through this year with the
help of Mickey Lacy, vice-president, jean La-
Follette, secretary, and Beverly Bruce, treas-
urer. Mrs. Yemm and Mr. Farr were the class
advisers who offered advice and guidance.
First came the excitement of selecting and
ordering our class rings, then of having class
pictures taken for the yearbook.
Attending the royal couple at Homecoming
as first maid of honor was Colleen Howerter,
escorted by Rick Johnson and attended by Pat
On the evening of December 7 we success-
fully presented "Brother Goose" and, in spite
of the bad weather, had a full house. Miss
Hasemeyer directed this well-accepted comedy.
In all sports our boys came through with fly-
ing colors. Jo Anne White and Pat Johnson
again were varsity cheerleaders with Diana
Klinck as our representative on the pony squad.
We drew the year to a close by presenting
the junior-Senior Prom at the Soangetaha
Country Club. Everyone enjoyed an evening
of dining and dancing in the atmosphere of
gay, old Mexico.
And then, it finally came, that long-awaited
day when we entered the halls of K.H.S. as
"almighty seniors." As leader for our most
important year we chose Don Pont, with
Richard Henderson as vice-president and Bev-
erly Bruce, secretary-treasurer. Mrs. Huston,
Mr. Miller, and Mr. Litchfield proved to be
helpful advisers, which we needed in our last
year. We were honored to have Pat johnson
as Student Council president and also recipient
of the D.A.R. award.
Continued on Page 22
, I ,
Vice-President, R. Hendersong Adviser, H. Hustong President, D. Pontg DUANE ANDERSON LYW1-fifffiff-ifdi
Secretary-Treasurer, B. Brueeg Advisers, J. Litchfield, Miller. FFA I D ' quiet ' I I Plays the Sax
K 4' . , A 5 -7 CI
BEVERLY BRUCE JOAN CARLSON PATRICIA CARR , eA-1-
Diamond . . . headline artist . . Jester Editor . . . "Jody" . Bulletin reporter . . . "Pat" .
SeCo president tickles the ivories active SeCo member
LORRAINE Cox WENDELL CRAMER WILLIAM EIKER
"Laurie" . . . Cox's Clublicity . . Football . . . "Wendy', . . . sports "Bill" . . . enthusiastic hunter . . .
pilots green Chevie truck a Ford second team all-star
ROLLAND EKLUND 'e,, , AUDREY FELDER -1, 1 .4 JAMES FOX . , ' K
FFA and Science Club prexy . . . November transfer from Kalama- "Jim" . . . plays steel guitar
"Hotrod" . . . basketball captain zoo . . keen clothes . . cheery smile jockeys a motorcycle
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I X, 5 1 N 1
RICHARD GAGO MARVIN GUSTAFSON
Gridiron center. . . hobby is hunt- Future farmer . . . "Gus" . . . gym
ing . . . "Dick" class terror J X
RICHARD HENDERSON 'flmgi 7.35 GERALD HILTON 1 DARLENE HOXVARTER
"Rich" . . . soda jerk at Phil's . . . Volleyball fan . . . "Jerry" . Mischievous twinkle in her eye
Bulletin sports editor football fullback short and neat . . . blue-eyed
16 . '
. , . ,-, ,. I K
'M' 1 1'l I
COLLEEN HOWERTER ALICE HUTCHISON PATRICIA JOHNSON
Second soprano in Nonette . . . Bulletin make-up edito1'...future Cheerleader . . . SC prexy . .
"Co" . . . business world interests teacher . . . zealous reader news editor . . . DAR
RICHARD JOHNSON WILFRED JOHNSON
"Rick" . . . Little Six All-Star Knoxville's next mayor . . . "Fred,'
. . . Knox-bound . . . sleepy senior
MALCOLM LACY JEAN LAFOLLETTE MARY JO LINDAHL
"Mick" . . . football captain . . Short and blond. . . counts pennies Tenderloin lover . . . Homecom
peanut butter fanatic for Jester. . . cough-drops 86 Kleenex ing queen . . . feature editor
ANITA LUXMORE EDWARD MAHAR SALLY MARQUITH
Ardent artist . . . seamstress . . "Ed', . . . Rexall employee . . . Home EC. major . . a future beau-
quiet and petite shy guy tician . . hails from East Galesburg
CLAUDETTE MARTIN DONALD MCCLAREN
Pep Club president . . . skillful "Donn . . . Kelly's Shell Station
skater . . . blond curly hair . . . loud shirts
ESTHER MILLER 'D A JOSEPHINE MORRELL wmwvtfetil PHYLLIS MORRELL
Works at Grant's . . . kitchen ex- "Jo" . . . rural youther . . . band Accomplished accordionist . .
pert . . . champion letterwriter booster A A "Pete" . . . types Bulletin copy
A ,y ...f elf,
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MARILYN MUMMEY BYRUN NAPIER
Loyal librarian. . . friendly farm- Galesburg connections . . . quiet Giant in size . . . oecupies waste
erette . . . skates for a hobby and reserved . . . business school baskets . . . track miler fy
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J ' I ' ' -
DAVID OLSEN DONALD PONT
Noted sheep shearer . . . to him "Don" . . . class president . .
the farm appeals. . . '34 Plymouth Blue Bulletin Editor
ROBERT RICHARDSON ,, BILL ROE DIANA ROSEBERRY
Cash and Carry worker . . . "Bob', V "Scooter,' . . . State All-Star . . . Future secretary . . . Navy . .
. . . blue '36 Ford Model-A with venetian blinds tiniest senior
GAYLE ROSINE ELIZABETH SCALE , ROBERT SELFRIDGE
Collects teacups . . . diamond . . "Tootie" . . . sews 21 Hne seam . . . Stock car fan . . . "Bob" . . . vim,
roller rink enthusiast likeable lass vigor, and Vitality
MARTIN SETTERDAHL PATRICIA SIMKINS
TFA Marty fellovx of Dmmoncl pinochle shark
few woiries K Gac president
MARJORIE SMITH VERNA TERPENING DOTTIE LEE TUTHILL
"Margie" . . , Elmo's Roller Rink "Vee" . . . copy editor for Bulletin Prospective pulsetaker . . . horse-
organist . . . U. of I. . . . "Anchors Aweighu k back riding . . . Dramatics Club
2 0 , '
ELOISE WALKER ifvtrtfwaciaeaffa JAMES WALKER if ' V THOMAS WALKER
"Elsie" . . . loyal 4-H member Plans to push the plow . . . "Jim', "Tom" . . . grid kid . . . track
. . . biology lover . . . easy going weightman
ALAN WESTEREIELD fffllqi i,fbife,1:E17 DAVID WESTERFIELID jo ANNE WHITE
"Allie" . . . hangs out at Goudy's l'Dave" . . . knows way around Cheerleader . . . Bulletin typist . . .
Station . . . likeable fellow football field . man of few words five feet two, eyes of blue
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ROBERT Wooos TERRY WOOLDRIDGE JOHN WooLsEY
"Bob" . . . out for trnck...drives On baseball nine . . . "T" . Attendance counter . . . queen's
a Chevie Ford coupe escort . . . Studebaker convertible
,, ,W W ,
MANDERSON, DUANE-Band 2, 3, 4, F.F.A. 2, 3, 4.
-BRUCE, BEVERLY-Honor Student 1, 2, 3, 45 Class Treasurer
X35 Class Secretary-Treasurer 45 Jester Statt 45 Blue Bulletin
Staff 45 Chorus and Choir 1, 25 SeCo Club 3, 45 Homecoming
Stullt 1, 2, 35 Junior Play.
CARLSON, JOAN--Honor Student 1, 2, 3, 45 Jester Staff 3, 45
I 1 Jester Editor 45 Blue Bulletin Staff 3, 45 Chorus and Choir 1,
2, 3, 45 Band 2, 3, 45 Music Council 45 Student Council Secre-
tary 35 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 1, 25 K-GAC 3, 45
Science Club 2, 35 Dramatics Club 35 Coronation 25 Jullior Play.
CARR, PATRICIA-Jester Stat? 45 Blue Bulletin Stat? 45 Chorus
M 1, 25 SeCo Club 45 Homecoming Stunt 1.
',FOX, LORRAINE-Jester Staff 45 Blue Bulletin Staff 45 Chorus
and Choir 1, 2, 35 Sextette 15 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 45 K-GAC 45
Ilgllomecoming Stunt 1, 2, 35 Homecoming Attendant 45 Junior
CRJIHNIQER, WENDELL-F.F.A. 2, 3, 45 Football 2, 3, 45 Basket-
EIKER, WILLIAM-F.F.A. 2, 3. 45 Dramatics Club 35 Football
1 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 25 Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Coronation 1.
Class Secrctai Treasure 2
EKLUND, ROLLAND- - 'y- ' r 15 Chorus -5
X F.F.A. 2, 3, 45 Science Club 2, 3, 45 Student Council 35 Foot-
ball 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 2, 3, 4.
FELDER, AUDREY-Central High School, Kalamazoo, Michigan
W2 l, 2, 3, Pep Club 4, K-GAC 4.
IFOX, JAMES-Homecoming Stunt 1.
GAGG, RICHARD-Band 2, 3, 45 Science Club 2, 3, 45 Football
- 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 2, 3, 4.
34 GUSTAFSON, MARVIN--Chorus 1, 25 F.F.A. 2, 3, 45 Junior
' Play5 Football 4.
HENDERSON, RICHARD-Class President 35 Class Vice-Presb
5- dent 2, 45 Jester Staff 45 Blue Bulletin Staff 45 Chorus 1, 2, 3,
I 45 Choir 45 Science Club 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 15 Football 15
Basketball 15 Track 25 Track Manager 15 Coronation 2.
f-.flHILTON, GERALD-F.F.A. 2, 3, 45 Football 3, 45 Track 1, 2,
3, 45 Baseball 2, 3, 4. Q
HOWARTER, DARLENE-Chorus 1, 2, 35 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 45
K-GAC 15 Dramatics Club 35 SeCo Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Homecom-
ing Stunt 1, 4.
HOWERTER, COLLEEN-Chorus and Choir l, 2, 3, 45 Nonette
45 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 45 SeCo Club 15 K-GAC 3, 45 Student
I Council 3, 45 Coronation 3.
HUTCHISON, ALICE-Honor Student 1, 2, 35 Jester Staff 45
Blue Bulletin Stat? 45 Chorus 1, 2, 35 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 45
Science Club 2, 35 K-GAC 3, 45 Library Club 3, 45 Latin Club
1, 2, 35 Future Teachers Club 2, 35 Dramatics Club 3, 45 Home-
coming Stunt 2, 45 Junior Play.
JOHNSON, PATRICIA-Honor Student 1, 2, 3, 45 Jester Staff
45 Blue Bulletin Staff 45 Chorus and Choir 1, 2, 3, 45 Nonette
45 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 45 K-GAC 1, 2, 3, 45 Student Council 2,
I 3, 45 Student Council President 45 Cheerleader 2, 3, 45 Home-
coming Stunt l, 2, 35 Coronation 1, 3.
JOHNSON, RICHARD-Jester Staff 45 Blue Bullctill Staff 45
Chorus and Choir 1, 45 Science Club 2, 3, 45 Junior Play5 Foot-
1 ball 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 2, 3, 45 Track 25
JOHNSON, WILFRED-Chorus 1, 25 Science Club 2, 3, 45 Foot-
ball 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 1, 2, 3, 45 Cross
Country 2, 3. .
LACY, MALCOLM-Class President 25 Class Vice-President 35
Chorus and Choir 1, 2, 3, 45 Jester Staff 45 Blue Bulletin Staff
ff 45 Science Club 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 15 Student Council 1, 2,
' 3, 45 Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 1, 2, 3, 45
Baseball 2, 3, 4.
LAFOLLETTE, JEAN-Honor .Student 1, 2, 3, 45 Class Secretary
, 35 Jester Staff 45 Blue Bulletin Staff 45 Chorus and Choir 1, 2,
3, 45 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 1, 25 Homecoming Stunt
A 25 Homecoming Attendant 25 Coronation 4.
LINDAHL, MARY JO-Honor Student 1, 2, 3, 45 Jester Staff
45 Blue Bulletin Stan' 45 Chorus and Clloir 1, 2, 35 Pep Club
,- 1, 2, 3, 45 K-GAC 3, 45 Dramatics Club 35 Homecoming Stunt
i 15 Junior Play5 Queen 4. 1
LUXMORE, ANITA-Chorus 1, 2, 35 Pep Club 35 Dramatics
MMAHAR, EDWARD-Band 2, 3, 45 Science Club 4.
"14ifl5?PiTI3LiSl5IEiTEeCS613113 lL"2"',P12y 2 3.
1 1 9 U i y v i ' 1 i
lf ISpience Club 35 Dramatics Cllilb 35 Homecoming Stunt 15 Junior
,', McLZX,REN, DONALD-Chorus and Choir 2, 3, 45 Football 1.
MILLER, ESTHER-Ch rus 1, 2, 3, 45 ScC Club 1, 2, 3, 45
I ' Library Club 3, 4. 0 U
MOFEELL, JOSEIIgIg1AIiE-Cho5'usHl, 2, 35 Balld 2, 33, 45 SeCo
C l, 2, 3, 45 - ' 1, 2, 5 omecominf Stunt .
MOBIRELL, PHYLLIS-Honor Student 1, 25 Jester Staff 45 Blue
fl, lgpltetgil gtagff 45 C1-3horus,a1ldCChboig 1, lzlongttei 445 SEC3
' ,,,45 ramatlcs u ,45'- ,..,,5 e
Crldss 25 Junior Play5 Homecoming Stunt 1, 2.
. MORSS, DELORES--Chorus 1, 2, 35 Library Club 45 Home-
f I coming Stunt 2.
MUMMEY, MARILYN--Chorus 1, 2, 35 Band 2, 3, 45 SeCo
Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Dramatics Club 35 K-GAC
A ' 1, 2, 35 Homecoming Stunt 1.
MNA:PIbER, BY'IRU1EIcTC13orp1s 115 Iicience glltgb 2, 35 Dramatics
u , 45 rac , 5 rac anager .., .
OIEEEJN, DAVID-F.F.A. 2, 3, 45 Science Club 2, 35 Dramatics
PONHT, DONALD-Class President l, 45 Jester Staff 3, 45 Blue
Bulletin Staff 3, 45 Blue Bulletin Editor 45 Chorus and Choir
fl 1, 2, 3, 45 Band 2, 3, 45 Music Council 45 Student Council 25
Scip3ncebCH1lE2,z 45 Rrpd Ccro1ss2253Football 1, 25 Basketball 2, 3,
45 asea ,,45 rac ,,,4.
f!1R1bC5IARDSON, BOB-Science Club 2, 3, 45 Football 35 Base-
- a ...
OE, BILL-Chorus 15 Science Club 2, 35 Dramatics Club 45
,,-' Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 2, 3, 45 Track
ROSEBERRY, DIANA-Chorus 1, 25 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 45 K-
GAC 3, 45 Dramatics Club 3, 45 Junior Play5 Homecoming
Stunt 1, 25 Cheerleader 2.
X ROSINE, GAYLE--Chorus 2, 3, 45 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 45 K-GAC
I 3, 45 Dramatics Club 45 Homecoming Stunt 1, 2, 3, 4.
1 ,SELFRIDGE, ROBERT-Chorus 1.
SETTERDAHL, MARTIN-F.F.A. 2, 3, 4.
, , - lggsvl e lg c oo , -5 orus ,
SCALF ELIZABETH B' 'll H' h Sh l 1 2 Ch 3
fl 45 Pep Club 3, 45 SeCo Club 3, 45 Dramatics Club 4.
SIMKINS, PATRICIA-Class Vice-President 15 Jester Staff 45
Blue Bulletin Staff 45 Chorus 1, 2, 35 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 45
ff, Dramatics Club 3, 45 K-GAC 2, 3, 45 SeCo Club 1, 25 Junior
Play5 Homecoming Stunt 1, 2, 3, 45 Cheerleader 1, 25 Majorette
MLTH, MARJORIE-Jester Staff 45 Blue Bulletin Staff 45
Chorus 1, 2, 35 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 1, 25 Home-
coming Stunt 1, 2, 3, 4.
TERPENING, VERNA-Jester Stall' 45 Blue Bulletin Staff 45
ft Chorus 1, 25 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Homecoming Stunt 1, 25
ITUTHILL, DOTTIE LEE-Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 15
l Library Club 45 Dramatics Club 4.
WALKER, ELOISE-Pep Club 3, 45 SeCo Club 2, 3, 45 Junior
MWALKER, JAMES--F.F.A. 2, 3, 4.
WALKER, THOMAS-Chorus and Choir l, 2, 3, 45 Band 2, 35
, , Science Club 2, 3, 45 Dranlatics Club 35 Football 1, 2, 3, 45
Basketball 1, 2, 35 Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
MXVESTERFIELD, ALAN-Football 15 Track 1, 2.
WIEETEIEFEELD, DAVID-Science Club 45 Track 2, 3, 45 Foot-
a 1, , , 4.
VVHITE, JO ANNE-Jester Stall' 45. Blue Bulletin Staff 45 Chorus
, 1, 2, 35 Latin Club 1, 25 Dramatics Club 35 Pep Club 1, 2, 3,
l.,45 K-GAC 1, 2, 3, 45 SeCo Club 1, 25 Library Club 35 Science
Club 25 Homecoming Stunt 1, 2, 3, 45 Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4.
WOODS, ROBERT-Chorus and Choir 1, 2, 3, 45 Band 2, 3, 45
Science Club 45 Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
-QWOOLDRIDGE, TERRY-F.F.A. 2, 3, 45 Science Club 45 Track
- I 2, Basketball 1, 3, 4, Baseball 2, 3, 4.
VVOOLSEY, JOHN-Chorus and Choir 1, 2, 3, 45 Science Club
ll 3, 45 Junior Play5 Homecoming Stunt 1, 2, 3, 45 Coronation 4.
Senior Historq, continued
On initiation day, the day awaited by all seniors, we
forced the "green freshies" to button to us and carry our
books to class. At 6:30 that evening we all met on the
football Held where the event was drawn to a close by a
XVe chose "In the Sunny South" as our colorful Home-
coming theme and set out to make the gym as pretty as
possible. Finally, after days of hard work, the big evening
arrived. The program consisted of a variety of acts in-
cluding musical, dramatic, and comical numbers. High-
lighting the 1951 Homecoming program was the impressive
coronation of our Queen Mary Jo Lindahl by Coach Bill
Heerde. Mary Jo was escorted by John Woolsey and at-
tended by Lorraine Cox.
The last semester of our senior year was full of many
activities. In March Miss Hasemeyer again called tryouts
for a play, this time "Meet Me In St. Louis," which was
successfully given on the evening of April 25. Our annual
"Skip Day" is a memory to be kept with us always. Tl
Junior-Senior Prom was held at the Galesburg Club 1
May 16 and was one of the outstanding social events 1
We won high honors in all sports, especially in footba
where we won the Little Six Championship with the he
of 13 senior lettermen. Cheerleaders from our class we
Jo Anne White and Pat Johnson. '
Baccalaureate services were held May 25, and we tor
part in the Class Day activities a little sadly, finally reall:
ing that our time at K.H.S. was drawing to a close. The
we received our Jesters, which we will cherish always as
reminder of those days.
And now it is May 29, the night of commencement, ar
we are walking across the stage to receive our diploma
With a shake of the hand, Jolly Jester bids us good-by
and, with diploma in hand, we bid farewell to four men
orable years at K.H.S.
, ,-.v I
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AM hm L1-A H5
Last September the class of 1955 entered the
halls of KI-IS with confidence. They were old
veterans at this sort of thing-not quite upper-
classmen yet, but certainly not underclassmen,
Dick Uhlmann was chosen as commander for
the year, to be assisted by Ray Rambo as vice-
president and Betty Kennelly as secretary-treas-
urer. Representing the juniors on the Student
Council were Louise Shreves and jim Ramp.
Carol Ann Ferris was elected by the student body
to be vice-president of the Student Council. She
will automatically become president of that organ-
ization next year. Harold Howarter and Joann
Edwards were selected as junior editors of the
newspaper and yearbook, respectively. Mrs. Betty
Yemm and Mr. William Farr provided the fac-
ulty's guiding hand.
In October Mary Woolsey was chosen as the
class's candidate for the Homecoming crown.
Mary, who was the second maid of honor, was
Advisers, W. Farr, B. Yemmg President, D. Uhlmgg
Vice-President, R. Rambog Secretary-Treasurer, B. e -
escorted by Jim Ramp, with Louise Shreves as
The juniors were well represented in each of
the four main sports this year. At least ten varsity
letters were earned by junior athletes. From the
quality of their play this year, the majority of
these boys can be expected to turn in outstanding
performances as seniors. Two of the cheerleaders,
Betty Martin and Carol Ann Ferris, were also
from the junior class.
To raise money for various activities in which
the class was interested, they had charge of several
football and basketball concessions. In Decem-
ber the class play, "Our Miss Brooks," was
produced under the direction of Miss Wilma
Hasemeyer. It proved to be a success from the
standpoint of finance as well as entertainment.
Then May 16 was the night of the long-to-be-
remembered junior-senior prom, which was held
at the Galesburg Club. Class Day came soon
after the prom and brought to a close their third
successful year at KHS.
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Charles Martin 'wean
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The members of the sophomore class, having
lost that "green freshie" look, have now success-
fully carried out the many responsibilities, inter-
ests, fun and frolic, and Hoccasionall' studies of
their second year at KHS.
Tom Pierson has led the class through another
successful year, along with the help of the vice-
president, Joan Foss, the secretary-treasurer, Mary
Jane Green, and of course the other 31 boys and
32 girls of the class. Joan Fahlund and Walter
Bradbury were Student Council representatives.
A blond, blue-eyed lass, Jean Ann Flynn, was
their candidate for queen of Homecoming this
year, and she was chosen first maid of honor. Her
Pres' ent, T. Piersong Adviser, W. Hasemeyerg Vice-President
J. Fes g Adviser, W. Heerde. Secretary-Treasurer, M. J. Green
missing from picture.
escort was Terry Houston, and her attendant, Joan
The sophomores copped first prize in the Home-
coming show with a skit entitled "Are the In-laws
In or Out?',
Four very active and capable cheerleaders came
from this class. Susan Bybee was on the varsity
squad, and Becky Anderson, Betty Elledge, and
Florine Davis were junior varsity cheerleaders.
Eight of the sophomore boys represented the
class on the basketball squad, and numerous other
boys participated in other sports.
The class sponsors, who were always ready and
willing to help, were Miss Wilma Hasemeyer
and Mr. Bill Heerde.
C Cjnbhoun, Droke, P. Thoitnas, B.i Teel, XV. Gebrge, B. J. Olin, B. Gray, C. Bushon Babes, B. Anderson, K. Peter
Dov n.rd, J. Flyhn, R. Luallcn, P. Clgrbin. son, C. Clark, Swanson, EiMcCue.
W I 5 'S '
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A welcoming hand was extended by the upper-
classmen to the "green freshiesl' on September 4
when they were invited to join in the swing of
the coming year's activities.
As the leaves started to rustle on a brisk Oc-
tober afternoon, the Ufreshiesi' and their huge
blue and gold crepe paper bullet won first prize
in the annual Homecoming parade. On that
Friday of October 26 Sheryl McCue represented
her class in the Homecoming coronation as third
maid of honor. She was escorted by Jim Scalf
and attended by Marlene Ring.
Richard Hughes, the vice-president, took over
Advisers, W. Stamps, J. Robertsong Secretary-Treasurer,
J. Gladfeltcrg President, J. Klinckg Vice-President, D.
the presidency of the class when Joanne Klinck,
the elected president, moved to Galesburg. Sarah
Lacy was then elected as vice-president, and Jack
Gladfelder assisted them as secretary-treasurer.
The Student Council representatives were Kay
Markham and Ralph Chism. Miss Jane Robertson
and Mr. Wendell Stamps, class advisers, helped
the freshmen through their first high school year.
Football, basketball, and track also called to
this classis boys. Sarah Lacy, Carol Ann Tucker,
and Carole Carlson were the freshman cheer-
Their freshman year came to a successful close
with a picnic at Lake Storey on Class Day.
V -11, x.. 'YQ
B. Green, H. Fo , L. Gray, B. Howerter, Heller, W. B. Sheetz, D. McCoy, M. lVfgBetl'1, J. Scalf, C. Tucker B
Knowles, C. Gardner. Sweborg, M. Ring, H. Young, D. Liniger, D. Wagher
f .f .-+
f W .
irst row: D. Powell, J. Vedell, W'ickwire, S. Adams, W.
oopelr, M. Gibson, D. Allen. Second row: Luallen, V.
mith S. jaws, S. Poole, R. Gustafson, P. Cottom, S. Wester-
eld J. Hoppock.
Early last fall when the doors of KHS again
opened, 58 eighth graders returned for another
year of learning. At the first class meeting they
chose Jim Tarochione as their president, Donald
England as vice-president, Ruth Ann Gustafson as
secretary, and James Carlson as treasurer. Sandra
Westerfield and Sherrill Spurgeon were on Stu-
At Christmas time the boys and girls drew
names and exchanged gifts at a colorful party.
They also decorated their section of windows
along the north side of the high school building.
In order to make money, the eighth grade,
along with the other classes, took its turn at the
concessions stand at games. The class also spon-
sored a bake sale.
Nl '77 N1
lirst row: S. Fox, N. Shultz, L. Sweborg, M. Essex, C. Morre, '
Hcfxston, S. Wiftgeon, F. Wa'lk'er. Second row: L. Hansong-l
Mitchell, L. Hopkins, F. Delost, R. Hanson, Carlson, D.
First row: Hutchinson, M. Gordon, D. Cowman, D. Ash-
bough, J.A,Tarochine F. Nelson, J. Smith. Second row' J
N. Tfel, Hulglilbanks, A.'N'lotter, D. Shkgigut, A. Carl-
'f' Vi. .J, x s. " i
The boys were well represented on the basket-
ball squad, as there were ten who went out for
this sport. Some of the other boys participated in
numerous other sports. Lynda Sweborg and jo-
Anne Hughbanks represented the girls of the
class, as they were two of the very capable cheer-
Along with their numerous parties, games, etc.,
the eighth graders also enjoyed a class trip.
The class sponsors were Miss Lois Piazzi and
Mr. Wellesley Goodwin, who were always ready
These eighth graders wore the traditional green
caps at the Class Day exercises and are now eager-
ly looking forward to becoming "green freshiesf'
. . Cx ' , l
r" 1' -f l 1
First-nrow: M. Potter, L. Wa kins, P. Steele, M. Crobnglgle, S
Hiclcok, L. lfqmdine, P. mer. Second row: R. Olin, G
l-lil-ginder, G. Lowry, G. Cooper, D. XVhite, D. England, G
Front row: F. Olin, H. Fox, C. Johnson, C. Sbqplaer, J. Front row: P. Sgalrks, C., Stevens, R. Roselle, J. GOH R
Philblad, H. Connour, D. Rader, A. Burnaugh. Top row:
L Pyles, R. A'fYDavies, D. Keller, M. Randall, M. NVf.1st'br-
field, M. J. Murphy, xB. 'I-lroeziencik, M. Delost.
A K I
Dredge, B. Folger, B. Sififith, T. Liston. Second row B
Luxmore, J. Schroceo, L. Shreves, B. Winchell, A. Stone
s. Boom, R. Pargcr, M. J. Turhill, R. wana. 1
When the nine o'clock bell rang one early
September morn, into the hall of old KHS came
69 frightened but eager seventh graders. Every-
thing seemed mysterious and strange to these new
members of the Junior High, but they soon found
that the atmosphere was warm and friendly,
welcoming them into this educational family.
First on their program was the election of class
officers. Larry Carlson won the presidency with
Dean Rader as his helper and Joyce James, the
secretary-treasurer. On the Student Council were
Ardathe Stone and Ray Godsil. Miss Mabel
Woolsey and Mrs. Joan Hotchkiss helped to guide
them through their first year.
To build up their treasury, they organized the
first student supply store at KHS. The little
"beavers" could be found daily rushing around to
serve anyone who wanted pencils, notebook paper,
erasers, or any other school supplies.
The running that they did from house to house
selling magazines showed just how eager these
boys and girls were to make their magazine drive
a success. Because the boys sold the fewest sub-
scriptions, they had to give a supper for the girls.
They eagerly entered into and helped in all
the school activities, both in athletics and class
work, thus bringing to a close a very successful
year. Ardathe Stone, Marcia Randall, and Joyce
James served as cheerleaders.
Front row: M. Morse, Ho pock, C. Purchase, C. Peter-
son, S. LaFoTl?ttc, S. Washfliibahgh, M. Vcdell, C. N-S?eck.
Second row: A. Adghhs, R. Godsil, D. Fahlund, L. l7xr"ffiltt,
J. Markley, C. Hess, W. Carter, R. Fox.
Front row: B. Hutson, B. Ecklund, D. Shreeves, M. L
Booton, J. Jaifilgs, P. Carlson, P. Beecher, L. Wagher
Second row: B. Elfeggc, N. Morgan, M. Taylor, L. Carl-
son, J. Marks, Bowman, D. Gilson, D. Dinsmore.
DR. DON THOMANN PAT JOHNSON CAROL ANN FERRIS SUSAN BYBEE
"The meeting will come to order." This is
what the members of the Student Council heard
as President Pat Johnson began each weekly
meeting of the student governing body this
The Council consisted of 21 members, as
each class is represented by its class president
and a boy and girl whom the class elects to be
its official representatives.
Making arrangements for the annual Home-
coming parade was the first job of the Council
this year. A money-making project was the
selling of K.H.S. pinsg and the group also
sponsored several after-game dances.
One of the most important projects of the
Council was the adoption of a new system for
the election of Homecoming queens. A plan
was set up whereby three candidates for queen
will be taken from the senior class only, and
the other three classes will choose the attend-
ants. Each person selling a dollar's worth of
tickets will have one vote, which will make it
a popularity contest.
Another important change made by the
group concerned the cheerleaders, who will
henceforth be chosen in the spring instead of
in the fall.
Standing: S. Westerheld, R. Godsil, L. Shreves, Fahlund, W. Bradbury, C. Howcrter, M. Lacy,
D. Thomann, J. Ramp, R. Chism, K. Markham, S. Spurgeon, A. Stone.
Seated: D. Uhlmann, D. Hughes, -I. Tarochione, C. Ferris, P. Johnson, S. Bybee, L. Carlson, T.
Pierson, D. Pont.
The Latin Club has once again completed a
very successful year. The club consisted of 22
members, and they chose as leaders: Walter
Bradbury, president, Charles Philblad, vice-presi-
dent, and Harold Howarter, secretary-treasurer.
Mrs. Huston directed the group and helped
them promote such events as the Mothers' Tea
held at Christmas time. This consisted of a pro-
gram in which five freshman boys put on a Latin
play. Carole Carlson presented a piano solo, and,
to keep in step with the season, Christmas carols
were sung in Latin.
The Latin Banquet was the second big event
for the year. At this affair sheets were worn as
robes, and the floor was used to sit on.
Throughout the year meetings were held on
the second Monday of each month. Members
were invited to bring their lunches, and after the
business meeting, spelling or story contests pro-
Money was raised for the various activities by
a bake sale held at a PTA meeting and by selling
candy in the hall.
Middle right: Latin Class I-G. Moore, B. Lundgren, C.
Carlson, C. Philblad, D. Anderson, M. Ring, England,
S. Lacy, G. Bradbury.
Lower right: Latin Class ll-W. Bradbury, T. Pierson,
Carlson, K. Moore, Golf, Foss, C. Pennington, W.
George, B. Anderson, Westerfield.
Lower left, Latin Club-Front row: C. Carlson, B. Ander-
son, S. Lacy, England, J. Westcrield, W. George, J.
Foss, C. Philblad, G. Moore. Second row: B. Lundgren,
M. Ring, J. Carlson, C. Pennington, G. Bradbury, K.
Moore, T. Pierson. Third row: Goff, D. Anderson, H.
Huston, W. Bradbury, H. Howarter.
Vice-President, C. Philbladg Sergeant-at-Arms, T. Pierson
President, W. Bradbury, Secretary-Treasurer, H. How
arterg Adviser, H. Huston.
As autumn leaves began to fall and eager
anticipation for the coming school year of
games, parties, fun, and "work" was mount-
ing, 65 enthusiastic girls took their oath of
membership in the Pep Club at a potluck sup-
per in the study hall. It was not long before
the girls started the ball rolling to fulfill their
task of promoting good sportsmanship and
school spirit to spur the teams on to victory.
Mrs. Joan Hotchkiss succeeded Mrs. Betty
Yemm as adviser to the club this year.
Upper left: President, C. Martin, Adviser, J. Hotchkiss,
Secretary-Treasurer, J. A. Flynn, Vice-President, M.
November 16, 1951, is a date long to be
remembered by the Pep Club members and
athletic boys. This was the evening of the
annual Pep Club Banquet for all Pep Club
members and all boys participating in either
football, basketball, baseball, or track. The
presentation of the Register-Mail's Little Six
Championship trophy by James Swickard,
sports editor of the Galesburg Daily Register-
Mail, to Football Captain Mick Lacy and to
Coach Heerde highlighted the 1951 Banquet.
In early December a campaign was launched
to sell Christmas corsages as a means of raising
additional money to carry on the club's various
activities for the year.
In April the girls got a chance to ask the
boys for a date. The occasion was the Pep
Club formal, when the club members invited
boys to escort them to the dance. This year the
event was held at the Lake Bracken clubhouse,
and a Galesburg orchestra provided the music.
In this spacious building overlooking the lake,
the girls and their dates enjoyed punch and
dancing until 11:00 o'clock.
The club's activities came to an end with a
farewell to the senior members of the club.
Lower left: M. Haynes, J. England, J. Dredge, B. Elledgc
M. J. Greene, J. Fahlund, C. A. Ferris, Foss, N. Eng,
land, J. Edwards.
Lower right: C. Bushong, C. Anderson, S. Bybee, L. Cox
J. Carlson, L. Bost. Seated: F. Davis, B. Anderson, S
Seated: B. Lunclgren, K. Markham, K. Moore.
Standing: D. Myers, B. McMillan, M. Mummey
C. Napier, C. Pennington.
Lower left: C. Werterburg, D. Tuthill, C.
Tucker, E. Wlalker, J. White, A. Hutchison, V.
Terpening, M. Lindahl, M. Smith, P. Simkins.
Upper right: S. Lacy, P. johnson, C. Howerter,
V. Howerter, M. Hickok, B. Howerter. Back
row: J. Heller, D. Howarter, J. LaFo11erre, B.
Lower right: Rosine, B. Scalf, M. Ring, S.
Randall, B. Martin, L. Shreves, E. Scalf, L.
Richardson, Roselle, D, Roseberry, G. Rosine.
4awm , -wmwuw wmai4aigw.fhJ, awww.. f
If you had happened to walk in on a Science
Club meeting any Thursday evening, you
would have seen only boys. A new rule was
drawn up this year which stated that only
those who belonged to not more than one other
club could join Science Club, and so this
seemed to eliminate the girls.
The purpose of the Science Club is to pro-
mote an interest in science, whether it be from
the.standpoint of using science in a vocation
or just using the discoveries and products of
This year a new plan was used for financing
the various field trips. Each member paid 25
cents for each bi-monthly meeting, even if he
did not attend it. Of course, other means of
raising money were also devised throughout
Chicago, with its many places of educational
Upper left: Adviser, W. Farr, Secretary, J. Ramp,
President, R. Eklundg Vice-President, R. Johnson.
Lower left: J. Ramp, E. Mahar, R. Woods, R. Gagg,
D. Westerheld, D. Pont, M. Lacy, R. Henderson,
interest, was the first place to be visited. Other
field trips to nearby points of scientific interest
were also taken during the winter and spring.
The members enjoyed many interesting talks
at their bi-monthly meetings.
Some of the club's many projects were prob-
ably observed throughout the school year, such
as the mathematical toys called udoodlers'
delights" and the "money raising" experiment
with army surplus balloons.
This year, for the first time, the Science Club
participated in the District Fair of the Illinois
Academy of Science which was held in
The fourth annual Science Fair took place
here in April, and students will long remem-
ber the many interesting exhibits and experi-
ments displayed throughout the building.
Upper right: S. Fox, D. O'Brien, B. Lenrz, L. Pier-
son, B. Richardson, B. Lentz, T. Walker, B. Wolf
Lower right: Liston, W. Cramer, T. Wooldridge
C. Wise, Bjorkman, Wilson, A. Lentz.
The Library Club celebrated its second anni-
versary this year under the leadership of Alice
Hutchinson, the president. Joann Edwards was
vice-president, and Joan Baker was secretary-
When the month of November rolled around,
while everyone's thoughts were centered on "Tom
Turkey," the Library Club spent every spare
minute planning an assembly.
Then, before "Old Man Winter" made his
appearance, the club enjoyed a chili supper.
Besides their many recreational activities, the
Library Club members spent many hours mending
books, typing, and doing other odd jobs for the
library and librarian, Miss Helen Lindrothe.
Standing: J. Roselle, E. Pont, P. Morrell, B. Sheetz, D.
Tuthill, M. Mummey, Adviser M. Goff, E. W'alker, B.
Scalf, E. Scalf, J. Morrell.
Standing: D. Howarter, M. Ha nes B. Hartnell B. Bruce
Y s s ,
P. Carr, W. Knowles, S. Marquith, S. McCue, J. Heller,
Library Club-Standing: J. Edwards, J. Baker, Carlson,
C. Gardner, A. Hutchison, Adviser H. Lindrothe. Seated:
D. Tuthill, E. Miller, D. Morss.
Library Cadets-Standing: C. Gardner, J. Carlson, D.
Morss, E. Miller, Edwards, A. Hutchison, S. Bybee.
One sunny afternoon back in September, 20
SeCo Club members journeyed to the home of
Janet Roselle for their first meeting of the 1951-
1952 school year. Here the annual initiation
ceremonies, followed by a tasty weiner roast, took
The main events of the year were the Mother-
Daughter Banquet held in the latter part of De-
cember and the Silver Tea and bazaar held in the
The year ended successfully with a dinner
prepared and served by the SeCo Club girls in
honor of the seniors.
Standing: S. Lacy, Vice-President, V. Howerter, Secretaryg Adviser, Robertson
Moore, Treasurer, Dredge, Recorder. Seated: P. Simkins, President.
J. Pahlund, B. Howerter, F. Davis, C. Carlson, S. Creen,
J. Stack, M. J. Lindahl, C. Howertcr, M. Woolsey, li.
Sitton, B. Kennelly, P. Johnson.
K-GAC Club got started with a bang last fall
with a membership of about 60 girls and their
capable leader, Miss Jane Robertson.
Much competitive spirit was aroused during
the first few weeks when our feminine athletes
formed bowling teams and displayed much en-
thusiasm as they undertook each game.
Wliile the world was taking on autumn hues,
these nature girls enjoyed hikes and picnics in the
wilds of this vicinity.
One day late in November, a strange thing
happened. Part of the K-GAC squad turned
into boys-for a special reson, of course. As
the event was to be a "hard times" party and box
supper, girls posing as boys were necessary to
make the evening complete. Someone had to
bzzy the boxes!
Wlien wintry winds began to blow around our
haven, K-GAC and Pep Club joined together for
a Christmas gathering. And while the world was
still a "winter wonderland," the girls enjoyed
swimming at the "Y" and entered into basketball
tournaments. The athletes showed good com-
petitive spirit, and much sportsmanship was
Then as the earth took on a fresh, new look,
the girls extended invitations to their mothers to
attend a Mother-Daughter banquet.
During the year, along with fun, each mem-
ber had goals to reach which are stated in the
constitution. They are to promote good sports-
manship and interest in athletics, both as a spec-
tator and as a participant, and to encourage good
health habits. So, there is a serious side to this
club, too, and it is a good example for all to
linck, D. Roscbcrry, D. Tuthill, B. Scalf, J. Carlson,
ucker, J. England, L. Shreves, N. England, S. Randall.
Bottom: G. Rosine, L. Cox, P. Morrell, M. Haynes. Second
row: D. Myers, A. Hutchison. Top: White.
Martin, B. Anderson, L. Bost, C. Ferris, S. Bybec, J. K. Moore, M. Green, A. Flynn, B. Elledge, L. Rich-
K. Markham, E. Clay, M. Ring. ardson, W. George, J. Foss, J. Westerncld, J. Heller.
D. Uhlmann, President, R. D. Swanson, Vice-
Presiclentg D. Roseberry, Secretary-Treasurerg A.
Hutchison, Publicityg Adviser, W. Hasemcyer.
Upper right: S. Randall, G. Rosine, E. Scalf, M.
Ring, Rosine. Standing: B. Scalf, L. Pierson, D.
Lower right: N. England, B. Kenelly, H. Howarter,
J. Golf, C. A. Ferris, J. England, S. Lacy, M.
The curtain parted at 7:50 on September 10
for the second-year billing of the Knoxville
High School Dramatics Club.
The study hall proved to be an ideal place
for tryouts, and there the group chose their
leading man, Dick Uhlmann. R. D. Swanson
served as understudyg and Diana Roseberry, as
leading lady, kept track of the box office re-
ceipts. Alice Hutchison was the publicity
agent, and Miss Wilma Hasemeyer acted as
the capable director. These people were sup-
ported by a cast of 52 other members.
Act I brought forth a masquerade initiation
party for new cast members. Everyone attended
dressed as a person from the past, and the
evening featured a ham dinner and a program.
Highlight of Act II was October 6 when 30
cast members traveled to Chicago to see "South
Pacific." They also visited the Chicago Air-
port, Marshall Field's, and many other points
of interest. The trip was thoroughly enjoyed
A showboat theme was used in Act III at
the Jester Staff Carnival in April. The stage
was gaily decorated, and many showboat num-
bers were presented.
Throughout the season several one-act plays
were given as additional entertainment for the
audience. At their meetings the cast members
gave pantomimes, skits, and different types of
A farewell picnic was held in the spring in
honor of the graduating seniors, and with this
the curtain was drawn to a close on another
year of K.H.S. dramatic productions.
B. Elledge, B. Roe, M. Woolsey, L. Shreves, D. Hughes, R. Luallcn
J. Carlson, J. Edwards, C. Carlson, S
Creen, B. Anderson. Seated: C. Carpenter,
W. Bradbury, J. Block.
Seated: D. Luxmore, C. Napier, A. Lux-
more, K. Markham, P. Morrell. Standing
B. Napier, M. Dempsey, G. Moore.
J. Steele, J. Westerneld, D. Tuthill, J
Woolsey, P. Simkins, C. Tucker, D. Olsen,
Seated: Adviser, Litchfield, M. Gustafson, Vice-Presi- M. Dempsey, J. Shenaut, J. Steele, L. Rader, E. Johnson
dentg R. Eklund, Presidentg T. Wooldridge, Secretary. E. Breece, C. Carpenter, B. XVolf, B. Stomberg, B. Sparks
Standing: Walker, Reporter, Ramp, Treasurer.
Wliere Indians once hunted wildlife in the
woodlands and over the countryside of Knox
County and vicinity, there can now be seen the
advanced work of young, energetic Future
Farmers of America from Knoxville High.
Under the advisership of Mr. james Litchfield,
these future tillers of the soil produced a mem-
orable crop of achievements, reaping rewards
D. Anderson, G. Hilton, M. Setterdahl, B. Eiker, W.
Their line of activities began before school
opened. In june the chapter attended the State
F.F.A. Convention in Champaign, and when
fair time came, the boys displayed their fat-
tened prize animals at the Knox County Fair
and also the State Fair at Springfield. They
showed rare ability as farmers, which accounted
for their many ribbons.
September arrived, and the Wise Owl of
Wisdom and Knowledge led the F.F.A. boys
back to school. Shortly after their arrival, Rolly
Eklund was chosen as president to guide the
chapter. Activities really began booming then.
An initiation was held at which all the Green-
hands were welcomed into this national organ-
ization for boys.
For the second time, the F.F.A. brought to
K.H.S. the magician, V-Roy, and his tricks.
Following in V-Royls tracks came Homecom-
ing, and the chapter was certainly ready, for
they proudly won first prize in the club division
of the parade with their unusual float.
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Front row: M. Gustafson, G. Hilton, B. Eiker, T. Wfooldridgc. Back row: W.
Cramer, M. Setterdahl, R. Rambo, D. Anderson.
Winter came soon afterwards, but the boys
kept warm with activities. In February they
held a speech contest, and in April the boys
had their second Parent and Son Banquet.
As the doors close for the school year of
1951-52, the Future Farmers of America can
glance back and be proud of their achievements
over the past twelve months.
Front row: F. Parks, W. Hoben, H. Young, P. Griffith, G.
Cowman, J. Scalf. Standing: B. Wise, H. Fox, D. Hughes,
G. Anderson, J. Carlson.
Adviser Litchfield, D. Olsen, Block, J. Walker, D. Standing: H. Young, D. Hughes, J. Scalf, G. Cowman,
Eikcr, R. D. Swanson, E. Young, R. Rader, D. Uhlmrmn, Gladfelter, G. Anderson, H. Fox, D. McCoy, Carl-
J. Ramp, C. Wise. son, B. Wise. Seated: Adviser Litchfield, F. Parks, W.
Hoben, P. Griffith.
Tillers of the Soil
Fox, J. Steele, K. Alexander, E. johnson, J. Litchfield,
E Breece, B. Stomberg, B. Wolf.
Standing: M. Dempsey, QI. Shenaut, L. Rader, C. Carpenter
With sheep: B. Wolf, D. Olsen.
Junior Red Cross
The Knoxville High School chapter of the
Junior Red Cross is composed of boys and
girls in both junior and senior high.
The chapter made its nrst appearance in the
Homecoming parade with a stretcher bearing
the slogan "You Maul 'Em-We'll Haul 'Emf'
Although the float merited no prize, it shared
picture honors in the Register-Mail with the
F.F.A. "We'll Maul 'Emu Hoat.
This Christmas the group took a Christmas
program to the county home. Delores Lux-
more's accordion selections, Frank Hilligoss'
songs, Pamela Beecher's piano solo, and the
Adviser, Robertsong White, Senior Sponsor, J. Swan-
Nonette's Christmas carols were enjoyed by all
the patients, along with the homemade candy
which was distributed to them.
jo Anne White and janet Roselle attended
council meetings with representatives from
various schools in Knox County at least once
a month in Galesburg at the County Chapter
Last summerijanet Roselle, Jo Anne Wliite,
jim Swanson, and Walter Bradbury spent a
week of learning and fun at Camp Seymore,
Decatur. Plans are being made for other
students to attend this summer.
First row: B. Eklund, M. Randall, C. Purchase, M I
Westerfield, D. Keller, M. Vcdell. Back row: W. Knowles
D. Dinsmore, M. Dempsey, W. Bradbury.
sor President, G. Moore, Vice-Presidentg P. Beecher,
Secreraryg J. Roselle, Senior Sponsor.
g g J Junior Hiqh Band
First row: D. Cowman, G. Steele, D. Shreeves, M. DeLost, M. Vedcll, P. Beecher, A. Motter. Second row: J. Vedell, D. Powell
D. Dinsmorc, D. Gilson, W. Felder, R. Roselle, M. E. Westerheld. Third row: L. Hopkins, J. Hutchison, Goff, S. Hickock,
F. W'alker, A. Stone.
The Knoxville Junior High Band, under the
direction of Mr. Lloyd Swanson, consisted of
40 members during the 1951-52 school year.
The Junior Band presented their annual Junior-
Something new was organized in the music
Elementary Concert on May 23, 1952, for its
one appearance for the year.
It is planned for the Junior High Band to
become more active in future years.
department this year. A group of students
formed a Music Council and met once a week
after school to discuss problems which came
up in the classroom of the Legion Hall.
The members were representatives from the
music classes and the officers of the band, with
Don Pont as chairman.
First row: J. Roselle, J. England, M. Haynes, C. A. Ferris.
Second row: T. Pierson, H. Howarter, D. Pont, J. Carlson.
Leading the band in each marching per-
formance this year was Carol Ann Ferris, drum
majorette. Marilyn Essex, Joan Hughbanks,
Pat Miller, and Sharon James were the junior
majorettes. These girls, along with the band,
sported new gold and white uniforms.
Kneeling: J. Hughbanks, M. Essex. Standing: S. James
Drum Maiorette C. A. Ferris, P. Miller.
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The K.H.S. Band opened the year appearing in
brand new navy blue uniforms, which they displayed
on the march at the half of every home football game.
Many appearances were made by the band, as they
led the Homecoming parade, marched in the Macomb
Western College Homecoming parade, appeared in
the Galesburg Christmas parade, and participated in
the Knox County Music Festival with several other
bands in March.
Mr. Swanson and the band members ended the
season with the successful presentation of the third
annual spring concert.
Melodies from "Showboat', could be heard
by anyone passing the music hall last fall, be-
cause the Girls' Chorus was busily rehearsing
for its first appearance of the season, the 1951
Homecoming. The girls joined the Boys'
Chorus in presenting these numbers.
Thanksgiving brought forth the second ap-
pearance of the girls when they joined the
Boys' Chorus to sing various Thanksgiving and
patriotic numbers at the annual high school
The Knox County Music Festival which is
held annually at Abingdon is always a big
event during the year for the chorus. This
year it was held in March, and the schools
met previous to the night of the festival for
rehearsal. The girls sang four numbers which
included "My Hero,'l "Little David, Play on
Your Harp," l'All in the April Evening," and
"The Lord's Prayer." Then, along with the
boys, making up a mixed chorus, they sang
three selections: "Happy Days Are Here
Againf "List to the Lark," and "This Is My
The Girls' Chorus sang for several organ-
izations during the year, too, including the
P.T.A. and the Women's Club.
The Spring Concert brought to a close the
activities of the music department for the
year, and the Girls' Chorus took part in this
along with the other K.H.S. musical groups.
First Row: W. George N. Condreay E. Barman S. Bybee C. Bushong S. Lacy B. Lundgren D. Luxmore M. Lane M. Haynes
Witt D. Craig. Second Row: S. Creen L. Richardson P. Miller . Heller B. Howerter L. Bost K. Markham B. Anderson
Elledge M. Ring B. McMillan C. Wetterburg C. Carlson C. Tucker. Third Row: B. Hartncll J. England F. Davis V.
L. Shreves M. Woolscy J. Fahlund E. Pont J. Edwards M. Green K. Moore D. Myers . Baker. Fourth Row: J. Loss C.
ton . Olin B. Gray E. Miller B. Kennelly P. Morrell D. Turhill . Vail B. Scalf E. Scalf. Fifth Rovx: . Brush C. Ferris,
England B. Martin S. Randall G. Rosinc J. Dredge C. Hovxcrter P. ohnson J. L1Follcttc . Carlson.
Frist: Row: Miller, L. Mitchell, D. McLaren, R. johnson, T. Wooldridge, D. Uhlmann, R. Woods, J. Scalf. Second Row
R Henderson, T. Houston, R. D. Swanson, D. Pont, R. Downard, H. Howartcr, -I. Burgess. Third Row: L. Gray, C C l
horn J. Gladfelrer, M. Lacy, B. Olin, T. Pyles, D. Waghcr.
Five first tenors, five second tenors, seven
basses, and ten baritones made up the Boys'
Chorus this year, which was under the direc-
tion of Mr. Lloyd Swanson.
The Boys' Chorus, along with the Girls'
Chorus, made up the mixed choral group
which sang the well-known songs from "Show-
boatl' at Homecoming in November. Every-
one will long remember "Make Believe,"
"Can't Help Lovin' That Man of Mine," and
"You Are Love,', all of which appropriately
fit in with the Southern theme of the occasion.
"On Moonlight Bayl' and 'Song of the
Roadl' were sung by the K.H.S. Boys' Chorus
along with other boys' choruses at the Knox
County Music Festival. They also joined the
girls' choruses in singing three other numbers.
An a cappella choir was started this year
and was made up of some of the boys and
girls who met once a week during the seventh
The first tenors were Bill Olin, Joe Burgess,
Larry Gray, John Miller, and Richard Wagher.
Frank Hilligoss, John Liston, Don Pont, Ted
Pyles, and Dick Uhlmann made up the second
tenors. The bass section was made up of
Richard Henderson, Bob Downard, Harold
Howarter, Rick Johnson, Mick Lacy, Leroy
Mitchell, Bob Woods, and Terry Wooldridge,
and the ten baritones were R. D. Swanson,
Cecil Calhoun, Ralph Chism, Charles Connour,
Jack Gladfelter, Terry Houston, Don Mc-
Laren, Jim Scalf, Tom Walker, and Eddie
First Row: K. Markham, S. Bybee, S. Lacy, Vail, C. Bushong, E. Miller, G. Rosine, D. Tuthill, M. Haynes, D. Luxmore B
Lundgren, C. Carlson, LaFollette. Second Row: C. Ferris, N. England, B. Anderson, 55. Randall, Olin, B. Gray M
Woolsey, C. Howerter, B. Kennelly, P. johnson, J. Carlson, P. Morrell, C. Tucker. Third Row: D. McLaren, L. Mitchell R
Johnson, D. Uhlmann, D. Pont, T. Houston, R. D. Swanson, R. Downard, H. Howarter, R. Woods, Scalf. Fourth Row
I Gray, C. Calhoun, R. Henderson, T. Wooldridge, ml. Gladfelter, T. Pyles, B. Olin, J. Burgess, D. Wagher, J. Miller.
Every Wednesday during the seventh period
the boys and girls who made up the Knoxville
choir could be seen, rain or shine, rushing to
the music hall to "make with the musicf'
One of the most popular projects of the
choir was working out the "Showboat Med-
ley," which they sang to perfection at Home-
First Row: P. Morrell, M. Wfoolsey, C. Howerter, B. Kennclly.
Second Row: C. A. Ferris, P. johnson, C. Bushong, J. Vail, S.
Among the many performances successfully
carried out by the choir were singing in as-
sembly programs, P.T.A. meetings, Home-
coming, and the Knox County Music Festival
which was held in Abingdon on March 26.
The choir brought their season to a trium-
phant end with their presentation of the
beautiful "Flower Festival," which was held
early in the spring.
A new group added to the musical depart
ment this year was the Nonette, an outgrowth of
the former sextette. The girls sang in beautiful
three-part harmony for many occasions.
Mr. Lloyd Swanson, their director, led the,
girls through a successful year with performances
at such events as Homecoming, P.T.A. meet ngs
assemblies, the Stunt Show, Kiwanis Club meet
ings, and at various churches.
I N TROD UCING ....
The liglof side of school we next will see,
Laugloz'e1' and fun for both you aml me.
Weill loolz at our sfaalents informal and gay,
Through s11a jus of gooa' times fbey have had e'1fe1fyclay.
Queen of I1zi1'iafi011
September 18 brought a day of fun and
excitement to the halls of K.H.S., especially
for the seniors. This was the day of the
"dreaded" freshman initiation.
The seniors arrived bright and early, but the
freshmen all stayed away from the scene until
the last minute. Wonder why!
In the halls throughout the day there was
much confusion. Freshmen everywhere were
upraisingi' the "mighty seniors," and of course
the initiates were all kept pretty busy carrying
the seniors' books.
The little freshman "creatures" looked
mighty peculiar, since the boys were dressed
as girls and the girls as boys. For some strange
reason the girls didn't comb their hair before
coming to school, and the boys were "wearing',
At noon the sidewalks were swept and
scrubbed, cars were washed, and "worms"
Creally macaronij were fed to the hungry
That evening a weiner roast was held for
the faculty, seniors, and freshmen to climax
the day. After much "buttoning," the fresh-
men left, and another K.H.S. initiation came
to a close.
King of 1111111111011
is 526 3
Pg. 5, fx
Flappers at HHS!
Fush girls! yushi
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Freshman Float F.F.A. Float
First Plnceg Classes First Plnccg Clubs
Jester Staff Float Homecoming Parade
The highlight of K.H.S.'s 1951 Homecoming
as the impressive coronation of the queen and
r court. To the strains of "Pomp and Cir-
mstance," played by joan Carlson, the queen
d her court made their entrance. jo Anne
hite and Jean LaFollette, marshalls, and Mr.
d Mrs. William Heerde led the procession.
ada Ann Peterson and Herbie Whitsit, crown
l arers, came next.
Freshman candidate Sheryl McCue, escorted
jim Scalf and attended by Marlene Ring, was
hird maid of honorg Junior Mary Woolsey, es-
brted by jim Ramp, with Louise Shreves as her
tendant, was second maid of honor. The first
,aid of honor was jean Ann Flynn, sophomore
landidate, escorted by Terry Houston. joan Foss
las her attendant.
y Pretty Mary Jo Lindahl, senior, escorted by
phngwoolsey and attended by Lorraine Cox,
lpggached the throne in a pale blue formal. She
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was crowned Queen of the 1951 Homecoming
by Mr. Heerde. With this impressive ceremony,
the program came to a close.
. A tw my
JEAN ANN FLYNNfvx?lU ii ' .. V MARY wooLsEY SHERYL MCCUE
ERRY HoUsToN fl ,fp XA JIM RAMP JIM SCALF
io Wants to write 1 headline? Has this
typed yet? "I've got some changes to
e on my news story." "Did someone take a
ire story from my folder?"
1'hese are only some of the numerous ques
that Blue Bulletin staff members asked each
as they busily went about their journalistic
.At aj. r . 1 7
J e L
Wlucres my story?" "I gave it to you
Perhaps from these frantic questions it
be seen that it didnt take just the sponsor
Richards the prin er im Creigl ton or the
r Don Pont to gt out the weekly Blie
tin which was sold every Tuesday at 12:40
ok everyone involved, an entire staff of 19
le to complete each and every issue.
ot only was there work to be done during
p o c ss but in the mornings, during
hours during free periods, and after school
nts could be seen chasing down facts, typing
sending copy to the printer. Although it
Oood hard work, it was also lots of fun.
Fhis same staff also published the yearbook
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At 8 p. m. on December 14, the curtain
went up on the junior class play, "Our Miss
Brooks," a hilarious three-act comedy adapted
from the radio serial by Perry Mann.
The plot concerned the "trials and tribula-
tions" of Miss Brooks, a typical young English
teacher, when she was forced to direct the
school play. Like all play directors, she had
trouble finding places and time to practice.
She and the coach both needed the gym for
practicing, and feuds developed over the im-
portance of a play in comparison to athletics.
Miss Brooks judged the theme contest and
gave the award, plus the leading role in the
play, to supposedly the wrong person. Using
star athletes in the play was a mistake, too.
Through no fault of her own, this poor har-
rassed teacher also got into trouble with the
librarian, the music teacher, the principal, and
the school board president.
Through it all, however, she managed to
retain her sanity and come up with a wonder-
ful play that won the approval of all.
Miss Wilma Hassemeyer was the director,
and Louise Shreves served as her assistant.
Foregroundz H. Howarter and Vail. First Row: M. Woolsey, B. Scalf, Edwards. Second Row: M.
Haynes, C. Ferris, N. England, S. Randall, B. Martin, Roselle, E. Sitton, B. Kennelly. Third Row: J.
Liston, Bjorkman, C. Wise, J. Wilson, D. Uhlmann, J. Block.
Joan Vail Harold Howartcr
Miss Brooks Hugo Longacrc
Carol Ann Ferris Jack Block
Rick Johnson Beverly Bruce
Mr. Smith Mrs. Smith
John Woolsey Mary Jo Lindahl
Lon Smith Rose Smith
Seated, First Row: M. Gustafson, D. Gagg, B. Roe, Director NV. Hasemeyer, P. Simkins, M. Lindahl, C.
Martin. Standing: D. Roseberry, C. Howerter, Woolsey, R. Johnson, B. Bruce, E. Miller, P. Morrell.
On bench: F. Johnson, R. Woods, B. Napier. L. Cox missing from picture.
"Come to the Fair," was the cry of the
seniors as they prepared for their production
of "Meet Me in St. Louisf, This was pre-
sented on April 25 and 26, the first time a
play has been given more than one night at
The play was different this year in that it
was given in a porch and garden scene instead
of the conventional living room setting. "Meet
Me in St. Louis" was presented as a musical,
with singing and dancing included in the plot.
In the story, the Smith family, who live in
St. Louis, are looking forward to the World's
Fair. Mr. Smith fRick johnsonj is transferred
to New York by his office. Mrs. Smith fBev
Brucej takes it well, but the four daughters,
Rose, Esther, Tootie, and Agnes, played by
Mary jo Lindahl, Lorraine Cox, Claudette
Martin, and Pat Simkins respectively, in open
rebellion proceed to change the plans. Mr.
Smith loses his job after Tootie bites his bossis
leg, Rose throws a cat at him, and Agnes sings
a solo, "I Was Drunk Last Night, Dear
Mother." Lon, the son, played by john Wool-
sey, has trouble with girls, namely, Ida Booth-
by and Lucille Pentard, played by Colleen
Howerter and Diana Roseberry.
The play ends happily with Mr. Smith
getting his job back in St. Louis and the fam-
ily enjoying the World's Fair.
Miss Wilma Hasemeyer directed the play,
with Margie Smith as assistant director.
Roses! just what I Wanted!
While we danced, danced, danced Cue Finger Melody
Our Hearts Were Young and Gay
All good things must come to an end . . .
May 16, 1952, was an ordinary spring eve-
ning. Ordinary for most people, yes, but if you
were a junior or senior 'at K.H.S., it was a very
special date. This was the night of the junior-
senior prom, the prom the upperclassmen had
long looked forward to!
For the seniors, the prom was a kind of fare-
well, a gay, festive Hing to top off their last year
and send them away full of wonderful memories.
All through high school they had awaited this
night, one of the highlights of their four-year
For the juniors, it was something new. For
them it was a project to make plans for, some-
thing to work on, and finally an event at which
to have a wonderful time.
At 6:30 the guests were assembled in the
ballroom of the Galesburg Club. The ballroom
was decorated like Central Park in the spring.
As the guests entered, park benches, bird baths,
and trees gave a realistic impression of the park.
Place cards, programs, and table decorations also
carried out the theme.
Following the after-dinner speakers was
dancing to an orchestra which was enjoyed by
all. By 12:30 the festivities were over, and
souvenirs ready for scrapbooks were all that re-
mained to tell the story of that wonderful night.
I N TROD UCI N G
Sports are a drawing Cara' for tbe boys,
To tbe fans tbey mean ebeers, tbrills, aml 'noise
Football, baseball, basketball, and track,
Memories from eaeb wcfll never lack.
P. Johnson, C. A. Ferris, B. Martin, S. Bybee, J, Wfhitc
As the curtain rings flown on another successful
cheering season, wc, the varsity and junior varsity cheer-
leading squads, would like to extend our thanks to you,
the student body, for electing us and for cooperating
with us in cheering our teams on to victory.
Three cute and peppy sophomore girls were
chosen by the student body to cheer the junior
varsity basketball squad on to many victories.
Betty Elledge, Becky Anderson, and Florine
Davis Worked diligently throughout the season
making up new motions for their yells.
They made their appearance on the night of
their first game in outfits which were planned by
the girls along with the help of Mrs. Joan Hotch-
kiss, their adviser. Circular gold velveteen skirts
lined with navy blue taffeta complemented by
wool navy blue bat-winged sweaters made the
First Row: G. Hilton, B. Roe, D. Wcsterneld, W
Eikcr, W. Cramer, M. Lacy, T. Wfalker, D. Gagg, R
Johnson, R. Eklund, L. Henderson, F. Hilligoss
Second Row: Assistant Coach Miller, F. Johnson
- E. Young, L. Mitchell, B. Downard, C. Wise, J
Bjorkman, M. Gustafson, J. Liston, E. McCue, T
Houston, D. O'Brien, J. Block, B. Wolf, D. Eiker
W. Bradbury, E. Breece, B. Stomberg, T. Pierson
Coach B. I-Icerde.
Coach Bill Hcerdc Assistant Coach Jack Miller 4 A
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Little Six Champs
The Knoxville Blue Bullets ended up with a
successful football season last fall by turning in
an eight win-one loss record and going unde-
feated in Conference play to cop the Little ,Six
Knoxville got off to a fast start, which is to
any team's advantage. The Bullets were almost
always able to jump ahead in the first stanza of
a game and to maintain their lead.
Knoxville downed Corpus Christi, Macomb
Western, and Cuba and was upset only by
Geneseo in out-of-conference play. The Bullets
boasted a heavy line and a fast, deceptive back-
field. Almost all of the starting eleven had at
least three years' experience, which accounted for
The Bullets downed Abingdon 25-6, Alexis
31-6, Aledo 61-12, Roseville 44-12, and ROVA
18-7 in conference games. Aside from winning
the Little Six title, Knoxville won four places
on the All-Star team and also boasted of the
leading scorer for the year in downstate football.
This year's line was one of the heaviest in the
conference and weighed in at an average of 170
pounds. Next year's squad will be handicapped
greatly through the loss of the twelve seniors
who played on this top-notch team.
CAPTAIN MICK LACY-Mick played quarter-
back on the Bullet eleven and was elected as cap-
tain previous to the season. Mick's signal-calling
and accurate passing eye were always a thorn in the
opponents foot. Mick was elected to the Little
Six All-Star team.
BILL ROE-"Scooter," as he was known through-
out the vicinity, played left half position and led
the downstate scoring with 198 points. Bill was
also voted on the Little Six All-Stars, plus being
named on the Little All-State team. Bill graduates
BILL EIKER-Bill, a senior, was a right half and
a running mate of Roe's. Eiker could be counted
on to pick up a first down in almost all of the
crucial moments. Bill was a member of the All-
Star second team.
LEON HENDERSON-Leon held down left tackle
position in the Bullets' line. He was one of the
heaviest and most aggressive linesmen in the Con-
ference. Leon was the only K.H.S. junior voted on
the All-Star team.
TOM WALKER-Tom, a senior, was one of the
roughest linesmen at Knoxville. Tom played right
tackle and was one of the many who got a full
share of tackles.
RICK JOHNSON-Rick played in the left guard
slot and could be counted on for putting up a
rough display of defense. Rick, a Little Six All-
Star, will be missed next season, since he graduates
DAVE WESTERFIELD-Dave handled the de-
fensive center job. The opponents found it almost
impossible to get around Dave. Dave, another
senior, will be gone from the games next year.
WENDELL CRAMER-Wendy, a senior, held
down right end position. He was a good man to
have in the line-up when the opponents tried an
ROLLY EKLUND-"Hotrod," another graduate,
handled the left end position again this year. He
will be a hard man to replace next year, for his
blocking, tackling, and pass-receiving were a great
asset to the team,
DICK GAGG-Dick was the Bullets' offensive
center. He could always be counted on to open a
hole through the center of the line. He, too, grad-
uates this year and will be hard to replace.
GERALD HILTON-Jerry, also a senior, played
fullback on the squad. If a hole was made in the
line, he would see to it that yardage was made.
FRANK HILLIGOSS-Frank, a junior, was reserve
fullback and occasionally substituted in the line.
Frank will probably be seen again during the 1952
LEROY MITCHELL-LeRoy was only a sopho-
more but proved to be a very valuable reserve. He
will be an important cog in next year's gridiron
Knoxville Cuba 6
Knoxville Corpus Christi 7
Knoxville Macomb Western 6
Knoxville Abingdon 7
Knoxville ROVA 7
Knoxville Roseville 12
Knoxville Aledo 12
Knoxville Geneseo 1 9
Knoxville Alexis 6
JOHN LISTON-"Ears" will be one of the few
varsity members returning next year. He alternated
at right end with Cramer. His strongest point was
JAMIE BJORKMAN-jamie, a junior, played re-
serve quarterback and showed great promise for
next year's team. Jamie displayed line strategy and
an excellent passing eye whenever he was called
upon to relieve Lacy.
MARVIN GUSTAFSON-Marv, although he saw
limited action last season, was a good reserve lines-
man as well as a capable tackler and blocker. Marv,
too, will be graduating.
FRED JOHNSON-Fred, a reserve halfback, was a
reserve only because just four backs are allowed on
the field at once. Fred was a player who will be
lost through graduation.
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OIC IOUII ' 03C
F g d. C h Heerd
J. Bjorkman, R. Eklund,
c, B. Roe. First Row: R. D. Swanson, T. Wooldridge, Ramp, D. Pont, R. Johnson, M. Lacy, Liston,
J Bl k F Jh
First Regional winners
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A very successful basketball season was just what the Blue Bullets
had for 1951-1952. This team captured the Regional crown for
the first time in Knoxville's history. In doing this they defeated
Avon 72-57, Galva 45-40, and Cambridge 49-42.
They were Little Six Co-Champs and got the first place trophy
in the Elmwood Invitational Tournament. Abingdon nosed out the
Blue Bullets 55-54 for the first place standing in the county. The
season had many highlights as the Bullets scored 100 points twice,
against Alexis and Abingdon.
The season started out to be a disappointment to the fans and
all hometown rooters. It was very evident that this team could play
a very much better brand of basketball than they were coming up
with. One night they would drop an important game that they
should have won with very little trouble, and the next night they
would be a red hot ball club and couldn't be beat.
Then the County Tournament rolled around, and after having
Abingdon beat them by one point, they woke up and finished the
season with flying colors. They really had a good team and were
full of the ego that makes true athletes.
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ROLLY EKLUND: Rolly, whose pet nick-
name is "Hot Rodf was the captain. He
was the Bullets' one-handed set shooter.
Rolly is also known to have a temper.
MICK LACY: Mick was strictly Knox-
villels defensive man. He held down men
plenty taller than his own 6' 1" height.
JOHN LISTON: John, nicknamed "Speed-
boat," is now a two-year letterman. He had
a good shooting eye and was the high scorer
in the state. He stands 6' ZZ". john
could hit from anywhere.
JAMIE BJORKMAN: Jamie played in the
pivot position. He was a cool player and
could grab many valuable rebounds. jamie
was a good shot in close and hit from the
side on occasion.
BILL ROE: Bill was very fast and the key
man in the Knoxville press defense. He
was always in the opponent's hair. Bill was
commonly known by his football nickname
FRED JOHNSON: Fred was a great guy
for jokes. The world just clidn't turn right
all the time to suit Fred. He was a good
floor man and shot a few jump shots.
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T. Pyles, P. Corbin.
W X '
Coach Stamps Captain Roc
Williamsneld at Knoxville on Wednesday,
Williamsneld, Roseville, Knoxville at Roseville
on Wediuesday, April 16 A
Abingdon at Knoxville on Thursday, April 24
ROVA and Elmwood at Knoxville on Thursday,
Knox County Meet at Knoxville on Tuesday,
District Meet at Rock Island on Saturday, May 10
Little Six Relays at Knoxville on Tuesday, May 13
f D X wf ,,
A .nz ,A
This spring 53 boys turned out for track, the
largest squad to report at Knoxville for a long
Among these were seven returning lettermen:
Bill Roe, 100 yd. dash, high hurdles, low hurdles,
Mick Lacy, shot put, discus, broad jump, Fred
johnson, 100 yd. dash, quarter mile, Tom
Walker, high hurdles, shot put, discus, Bill Eiker,
shot put, 220 yd. dash, jim Ramp, half mile.
Bill Roe, 5' 8" senior, was the capable cap-
tain of the 1952 squad. Last year Bill led the
team in scoring with a total of 89 points for the
An interesting schedule was arranged, high-
lighted by the Knox County meet, which was
held here at Knoxville Tuesday, May 6, and the
Little Six Relay, which was held here Tuesday,
Front Row: D. O'Brien, W. Bradbury, L. Rader
Eiker, R. Clark, D. Eiker, J. Block, J. Sree
Ramp, G. Hilton, F. Johnson, B. Roe. Seco d ow
Coach J. W. Stamps, M. Dempsey, T. H to E
Breeze, F. Hilligoss, B. Stombcrg, T. Walker R Wolf
J. Bjor man, E. McCue, M. Lacy, R. D. Swa so
Phillips, R. Sparks, D. Pont, W. Brush, C C ho
X ' 1
1952 Spring Track
THERE'S THE GUN! B. Roe, B. Eiker,
E. Breece begin the dash.
EIGHT MEN: E. McCue, B. Eikcr, M.
acy, T. Walker.
TAKING THE HURDLES:
F. Johnson, B. Roe, T. Wfalkcr.
First Row: T. Wooldridge, B. Rader, J. Block, G. Hilton, D. Stamps. Second Row: Bjorkmnn, R.
Eklund, Liston, R. Johnson, B. Roe. Third Row: Coach Heerde, M. Lacy, D. Gagg, T. Putnam, D. Pont.
1951 Baseball Record J XE
Elmwood .................................... Knoxville L S
Williamsheld ..... ...,.... K noxviiie S Q
Lewistown ......... .......
.. ........ Knoxville
Corpus Christi ....... ........ K noxville
Galesburg .......... ........ K noxville
Williamsneld ...... ........ K noxville
Elmwood ...... ........ K noxville
Monmouth ....................,..........,.. Knoxville
Last spring fifteen boys reported for baseball,
and out of the fifteen there were nine letterwin-
ners: Jamie Bjorkman, Jack Block, Rolly Eklund,
Rick Johnson, Mick Lacy, John Liston, Ted Put-
nam, Bob Rader, and Terry Wooldridge.
The 1951 team consisted mostly of sopho-
mores and juniors. These boys lacked experience
and the ability to hit, but this spring's team is a
great improvement over last year's. Ted Putnam
was the only one graduating from last year's
Rick Johnson, Ted Putnam, and Robert Rader
v ..., A S
took care of the outfield, and they did a fine job.
Jamie Bjorkman, Jack Block, John Liston, and
Terry Wooldridge took care of the infield. These
boys were all sophomores and did well in spite
of the little experience they had. Mick Lacy was
the only letter-winning pitcher.
Pitching was the main weakness of last year's
team, but the pitching staff now has a little game
experience and has improved a lot.
As a part of our program for raising money, the businessmen of Knoxville and vicinity' were
solicited at the beginning of the year. Each of them gave us a sum of money for advertising In our
book and paper. We wish to thank them very much
BOB WHITE INSURANCE AGENCY
BURGE AND SON TRAILERS
CARLSON SERVICES, INCORPORATED
CASH AND CARRY SUPER MARKET
CHURCHILL MANUFACTURING COMPANY
CONKY'S CONFECTION COMPANY
DR. M. C. BEECHER
DR. J. P. GRAHAM
DR. R. A. MOFFETT
E. M. BENNISON AND SON
FARMER'S FEED AND SUPPLY
FARMERIS NATIONAL BANK
GALESBURG TRACTOR EX LUG COMPANY
GENA'S BEAUTY SHOP
GOFF APPAREL SHOP
HOFFMAN BEVERAGE COMPANY
HOWIE AND BEA'S
JOSTEN'S - BILL FINDLAY
for their generosity:
KELLY'S OIL STATION
KNOX COUNTY OIL 86 ELEVATOR CO.
KNOX LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANERS
COMMUNITY SALE COMPANY
LAGOMARCINO-GRUPE FRUIT COMPANY
PHIL CREEN'S CONFECTIONERY
SCHOOL EQUIPMENT SERVICE
SIMPSON-POWELSON LUMBER COMPANY
SOPER BROTHERS' GROCERY
SUSIEIS STEAK HOUSE
XVAGONER PRINTING COMPANY
XVASHABAUGH BROTHERS, MILL
XVATT'S MOTOR SERVICE
XVHITWORTH 86 MOORE MOBILE SERVICE
YOUNG'S VARIETY STORE
As another means of increasing our funds, letters were sent to all farmers who have -students .in
school, asking them to give us a bushel of their corn. Their response was very good, and 111 aPPfeC19-'
tion of their generosity, We take this place to thank those who donated, and also Dale Washabaugh,
who purchased the corn from us:
W. E. ALEXANDER
R. L. ANDERSON
HARRY S. BOOTON
H. L. CRAMER
T. H. VEDELL
I. O. WETTERBURG
Adams, Alfred, 32
Adams, Sam, 31
Alexander, Kenneth, 46
Allen, Barbara, 23
Allen, Dannie, 31
Ames, Miles, 10
Anderson, Becky, 27, 35, 36, 41, 43, 50, 52, 68
Anderson, Carole, 28, 36, 49
Anderson, Darrell, 30, 35, 49
Anderson, Duane, 15, 44, 45, 49
Anderson, Gerald, 30, 45, 49, 73
Asbury, Lelia, 23
Asbury, Shirley, 28
Ashbaugh, Richard, 31, 77
Baker, Joan, 23, 39, 50
Banks, Chester, 30
Barman, Evelyn, 28, 50
Beecher, Pamela, 32, 46, 47, 49
Benedict, James, 30
Bjorkman, Jamie, 24, 38, 62. 69, 71, 74, 76, 78, 80
Block, Jack, 24, 43, 45, 62, 69, 74, 77, 78, so
Booton, Mary Lou, 32
Booton, Shirley Ann, 32
Bost, Louise, 30, 36, 41, 49, 50
Bowman, John, 32
Bradbury, Eugene, 30, 35, 49, 73, 77
Bradbury, Walter, 28, 34, 35, 43, 46, 49, 69, 77, 78
Breece, Edward, 28, 44, 46, 49, 69, 78, 79
Brodine, Louise, 31
Bruce, Beverly, 6, 15, 39, 60, 63, 64
Brush, Vera Jane, 50
Brush, Wayne, 78
Burgess, Joe, 51, 52
Burnaugh, Frank, 32
Bushong, Carolyn, 27, 36, 50, 52
Bybee, Susan, 27, 34, 36, 39, 41, 50, 52, 68
Byram, Wendell, 30, 49
Craig, Donna, 30
Cramer, Wendell, 15, 38, 44, 45, 64, 69, 70
Creen, Sandra, 28, 36, 40, 43, 50
Cronable, Margaret, 31
Davies, Ruth Ann, 32
Davis, Florine, 28, 36, 40, 50, 68
Delost, Frank, 31
Delost, Mary, 32, 47
Dempsey, Myron, 28, 43, 44, 46, 49, 78
Dinsmore, David, 32, 46, 47
Downard, Robert, 27, 51, 52, .69, 77
Dredge, Joan, 24, 36, 40, 50
Dredge, Richard, 32
Droke, Merle, 27
Ecklund, Barbara, 32, 46
Edwards, Joann, 6, 24, 36, 39, 4.3, 50, 60, 62
Eiket, David, 24, 45, 69, 78
Eiker, William, 15, 44, 45, 64, 69, 70, 78, 79
Eklund, Rolland, 16, 38, 44, 64, 69, 70, 74, 76
Elledge, Betty, 28, 36, 41, 43, 50, 68
Elledge, Robert, 32
England, Donald, 31, 73, 77
England, Janet, 30, 35, 36, 41, 42, 47, 49, 50
England, Norma, 24, 36, 41, 42, 50, 52, 62, 64
Essex, Marilyn, 31, 47, 49
Fahlund, Bernice, 28, 49
Fahlund, Donald, 32
Fahlund, Joan, 28, 34, 36, 40, 49, 50
Farr, William, 10, 23, 38
Felder, Audrey, 16, 64
Felder, Warren, 47
Ferris, Carol Ann, 24, 34, 36, 41, 42, 47, 49, 50
C 52, 62, 64, as
Calhoun, Cecil, 27, 51, 52, 78 Flynn, Jean Ann, 27, 36, 41, 59
Carlson, Amelia, 31 Folger, Robert, 32
Carlson, Carole, 30, 35, 40, 43, 49, 50, 52 Folger, Rosalie, 32
Carlson, James, 31, 73, 77 Foss, Joan, 27, 35, 36, 41, 50
Carlson, Jeannette, 28, 35, 39, 43 Fox, Harry, 29, 45
Carlson, Joan, 6, 15, 36, 41, 47, 49, 50, 52, 60, 64 Fox, Howard, 32
Carlson, John, 30, 45, 77 Fox, James, 16
Carlson, Larry, 32, 34 Fox, Joyce, 31
Carlson, Patricia, 32 Fox, Ronald, 32
Carpenter, Charles, 28, 43, 44, 46, 49 Fox, Sammy, 31
Carr, Patricia, 6, 15, 39, 60 Fox, Samuel R., 24, 38, 46
Carr, Richard, 30
Carter, Wesley, 32
Cherrington, Ethel, 24
Cherrington, Vada, 30
Chism, Ralph, 30, 34, 73
Clark, Richard, 27, 78
Clay, Erma, 24, 41
Condreay, Nancy, 30, 50
Connour, Charles, 30
Connour, Harold, 32
Cooper, Gordon, 31
Cooper, Weldon, 31, 47
Corbin, Donald, 30
Corbin, Phillip, 27, 78
Cottom, Patsy, 31
Cowman, Donald, 31, 47
Cowman, Gary, 30, 45, 49
Cox, Lorraine, 6, 15, 36, 41, 60, 64
Gagg, Richard, 16, 38, 49, 63, 69, 71, 80
Gardner, Charlotte, 29, 39
George, XVilberta, 27, 35, 41, 50
Gibson, Melvin, 31, 77
Gilson, Duane, 32, 47
Gladfelter, Jack, 29, 45, 51, 52
Godsil, Raymond, 32, 34, 77
Goff, James, 32, 47
Goff, Jerry, 28, 35, 42, 49
Goff, Mrs. Mary, 10, 39
Goodwin, Wellesley, 9, 73, 77
Gordon, Mickey, 31
Gray, Bonnie, 27, 50, 52
Gray, Larry, 29, 51, 52
Green, Mary Jane, 36, 41, 50
Greene, W'illiam, 29, 49
Gregg, George, 28
Griffith, Playford, 30, 45, 73
Lindrothe, Miss Helen, 11, 39
Gustafson, Marvin, 16, 44, 45, 63, 64, 69, 71
Gustafson, Ruth Ann, 31
Hanson, Leanele, 31
Hanson, Rolland, 31, 73
Happs, Wayne, 30
Harter, Connie Jo
Hartnell, Bessie, 24, 39, 50
Hasemeyer, Miss Wilma, 11, 27, 42, 63
Haynes, Mary, 24, 36, 39, 41, 42, 47, 49, 50, 52,
Heerde, William, 6, 9, 27, 65, 69, 74, 80
Helander, Eugene, 31
Heller, Joan, 29, 37, 39, 41, 50
Henderson, Leon, 3, 24, 69, 70
Henderson, Richard, 6,15, 16, 38, 51, 52, 60
Hess, Charles, 32
Hickok, Marilyn, 28, 37, 49
Hickok, Sally, 31, 47
Liniger, Darrel, 29
Listen, John, 25, 38, 62, 65, 69, 71, 74, 75, 76, 80
Litchfield, James, 9, 15, 44, 45, 46
rt, Tom, 25
Luallen, Jerry, 31
Luallen, Robert, 27, 43
Lundgren, Barbara, 30, 35, 37, 40, 49, 50, 52
Luxmore, Anita, 18, 43
Luxmore, Betty, 32
Luxmore, Delores, 28, 43, 49, 50, 52
Luxmore, Virginia, 49
McBeth, Marlene, 29, 49
McCoy, Donald, 29, 45, 73
,Err01, 27, 49, 69, 78, 79
,Sheryl, so, 39, 59
Hilligoss, Frank, 69, 71, 78
Hilton, Gerald, 16, 44, 45, 69, 71, 78, 80
Hoben, William, 30, 45
Hopkins, Liles, 31, 47, 49
Hoppock, Dora Jean, 28
Hoppock, John, 31
Hoppock, Waneta, 32
Hotchkiss, Mrs. Joan, 9, 36
Houston, Sandra, 31
Houston, Terry, 28, 49, 51, 52, 59, 69, 77, 78
Howarter, Darlene, 16, 37, 39, 64
Howarter, Harold, 6, 24, 35, 42, 47, 49, 51, 52,
60, 62, 64
Howerter, Beatrice, 29, 37, 40, 50
Howerter, Colleen, 17, 34, 37, 40, 50, 52, 63, 65
Howerter, Virginia, 28, 37, 40, 50
Hroziencik, Betty, 32
Hughbanks, Jo Ann, 31, 47, 49
Hughes, Richard, 29, 34, 43, 45, 73, 77
Huston, Mrs. Harriette, 11, 15, 35
Hutchison, Alice, 6,17,37,39, 41, 42, 50
Hutchison, James, 31, 47, 73
McLaren, Donald, 18, 51, 52
McMillan, Betty Ann, 30, 37, 50
Maglore, Julia, 28
Mahar, Edward, 18, 38, 49
Manuel, Jack, 73
Manuel, Mrs. Patricia, 11
Markham, Kay, 30, 34, 37, 41, 43, 49, 5
Markley, Joseph, 32
Marks, James, 32
Marquith, Edwin, 30, 73
Marquith, LeRoy, 25
Marquith, Milton, 30
Marquith, Sallie, 18, 39
Martin, Betty, 25, 37, 41, 50, 62, 64, 68
Martin, Charles, 25
Martin, Claudette, 18, 36, 63
Mitchell, LeRoy, 28, 51, 52, 69, 71
Mitchell, Richard, 31
Miller, Charles, 30, 73
Miller, Esther, 18, 39, 50, 52, 63
Hutson, Barbara, 32
James, Joyce, 32
James, Sharon, 31, 47, 49
Jensen, Dr. E. A., S
Johnson, Charlie, 32
Johnson, Edward, 28, 44, 46
Johnson, Patricia, 6, 17, 34, 37, 40, 50, 52, 60, 65, 68
Johnson, Richard, 6,17,28,51,52,60,63,65,69,70,74,80
JOhI1SOl'1, Wi1fred,17, 58, 63, 69, 71, 74, 76, 78, 79
Keller, Doris Ann, 32, 46
Kennelly, Betty, 23, 24, 37, 40, 42, 49, 50, 52, 62,65
Klinck, Joanne, 29, 41, 54
Knott, Richard, 31
Knowles, Wanda, 29, 39, 46
Krohn, Patrick, 30
Lacy, Malcolm, 6,17, 34, 38, 51, 52, 60, 65, 69,
70, 74, 76, 78, 79,80
Lacy, Saral1,30, 35,37, 40, 42, 49, 50, 52
LaFollette, Jean, 6, 17, 37, 50, 52, 60
Jack, 10,15, 69, 77
Miller, John, 30, 49, 51, 52
Miller, Patricia QSophomorej, 28, 37, 50
Miller, Patricia, 31, 47, 49
Moore, Cathryn, 35, 37, 40, 41, 50
Moore, Corine, 31
Moore, Gi1bert,30, 55, 43, 46, 49, 73, 77
Morgan, Ned, 32
Morrell, Josephine, 18, 39, 49
Miorrell, Phyllis, 6,18, 39, 41, 43, 50, 52
Merle Kay, 32
Morss, Delores, 19, 39
Motter, Ann, 31, 47, 48
ey, Marilyn, 19, 37, 39
Murphy, Mary Jean, 32
Murphy, Serena, 28
Darlene, 25, 37, 41, 49,50
Napier, Byrun, 19, 43, 63
Napier, Caroline, 28, 37, 43, 49
Nelson, Frederick, 31, 73, 77
Nelson, Jack, 31
LaFollette, Robert, 30
LaFollette, Suzanne, 32
Lane, Mary Lorraine, 50
Leaf, John, 30
Lentz, Alan, 25, 38, 49
Lentz, Robert, 28, 38, 49
Lentz, William, 28, 38, 49
Lindahl, Mary Jo, 6, 17, 37, 40, 58, 60, 63, 65
O'Brien, David, 28, 38, 69, 77, 78
Olin, Franklin, 32
Olin, June, 27, 50, 52
Olin, Rodney, 31
Olin, William, 25, 52
Olsen, David, 19, 43, 45, 46
Parks, Ferd, 30, 45
Pennington, Colleen, 28, 35, 37, 50
Peterson, Carol, 32
Peterson, Kenneth, 27
Peterson, Marjorie, 25
Philblad, Charles, 30, 35, 73, 77
Philblad, James, 32, 77
Phillips, Lincoln, 78
Piazzi, Miss Lois, 9
Pierson, Larry, 25, 38
Pierson, Tom, 27, 34, 35, 42, 47, 49, 69, 77
Pont, Donald, 6, 15, 19, 54, ss, 42, 47, 49, 51,
52, eo, 65, 74, 77, 78, so
Pont, Elaine, 25, 39, 50
Poole, Silvia, 31
Potter, Meredith, 31
Powell, Donald, 31, 47
Pruett, LaRay, 32
Purchase, Christine, 32, 46
Putnam, Ted, 80
Pyles, Edna, 32
Pyles, Theodore, 25, 38, 51, 52, 78
Rader, Dean, 32
Rader, Leroy, 28, 44, 46, 78
Rader, Robert, 25, 45, 80
Rambo, Raymond, 23, 25, 45
Ramp, James, 25, 34, 38, 44, 45, 59, 64, 74, 77, 78
Randall, Marcia, 32, 46
Randall, Sherry, 26, 37, 41, 42, 49, 50, 52, 62, 64
Richards, Mrs. Lorraine, 6, 10, 60, 65
Richardson, Lois, 28, 37, 41, 50
Richardson, Robert, 19, 38, 64
Ring, Marlene, 29, 35, 37, 41, 42, 49,50
Robertson, Miss Jane, 10, 29, 40, 46
ROE, Bill, 19, 43, 63, 65, 69, 70, 74, 76, 78, 79, 80
Rose, Jennie Lou
Roseberry, Diana, 19, 37, 41, 42, 63
Roselle, Janet, 26, 37, 39, 46, 47, 49, 62, 64
Roselle, Rollin, 32, 47
Rosine, Carole Jeannette, 28, 37, 42
Rosine, Gayle, 20, 37, 41, 42, 50, 52, 64
Scalf, Barbara, 26, 37, 39, 41, 42, 49, 50, 62
Scalf, Elizabeth, 20, 37, 39, 42, 50, 64
Scalf, James, 29, 45, 51, 52, 59, 73, 77
Schideman, Jack, 30, 49, 73
Schraceo, Julia, 32
Schultz, Norma Jean, 31
Scott, Jerry, 54, 73, 77
Selfridge, Charles, 26
Selfridge, Robert, 20 '
Setterdahl, Martin, 20, 44, 45
Shaver, Gary, 30, 49
Shearer, Miss Jeannette, 10
Sheetz, Betty, 29, 39
Sheetz, Francis, 28
Shenaut, Delores, 31
Shenaut, Jerald, 44, 46
Shinn, Donald, 30
Shreeves, Doris, 32, 47
Shreves, Leanne, 32
Shreves, Louise, 26, 34, 37, 41, 43, 50, 64
Shumaker, Larry, 30
Simkins, Patricia, 6, 20, 37, 40, 43, 60, 63, 65
Sitfnn, Ethel, 26, 40, 43, 49, 62
Smith, Jerry, 31, 73, 77
Smith, Marjorie, 6, 20, 37, 60, 64
Smith, Virginia, 31
Smith, William, 32
Sopher, Charles, 32
Sparks, Phillip, 32
Sparks, Robert, 28, 44, 77, 78
Spurgeon, Sherrill, 31, 34, 77
Douglas, 26, 80
J. Wendell, 9, 29, 78
Steck, Carolyn, 32
Steck, Janet, 26, 40
Steele, George, 31, 47, 77
ames, 28, 43, 44, 46, 77, 78
Steele, Paula, 31
Stevens, Carl, 32
Stomberg, Bernard, 28, 44, 46, 69, 78
Stone, Ardathe, 32, 34, 47
Swanson, James, 27, 46, 49, 77
Swanson, Lloyd, 11, 48, 49
Swanson, R. D., 26, 42, 45, 49, 51
Sweborg, Lynda, 31
Sweborg, William, 29, 73
Swigert, Janis, 26, 41
Symonds, Mrs. Inga, 11
Tarochione, James, 31, 34, 77
Taylor, Michael, 32
Teel, Jean, 27
Teel, Mary Joyce, 31
Terpening, Verna, 6, 20, 37, 60
Thomann, Dr. Don, 8, 34
Thomas, Patsy, 27
Tucker, Carol Ann, 29, 37, 41, 43, 49, 50,52
Tuthill, Dottie Lee, 20, 37, 39, 41, 43, 50,52
Tuthill, Mary Jo, 32
Uhlmann, Richard, 23, 26, 34,42
Vnil, Joan, 26, 50, 52,62
Vedell, Jack, 31, 47, 73
Vedell, Marilee, 32, 46, 47
Wagher, Linda, 32
Wagher, Richard, 29, 51, 52, 73
Walker, Eloise, 21, 37, 39
Walker, Frank, 31, 47, 73
Walker, James, 21, 44, 45
Walker, Lewis, 30
Walker, Ruby, 32
Thomas, 21, 38, 69, 70, 7
Washabaugh, Sharon, 32
Watkins, Loralee, 31
Wetterburg, Carol, 37, 50
Westerlield, Alan, 21
Westerfield, David, 21, 38, 69, 70
Westerfield, Jean, 28, 35, 41, 43
Westerlield, Mary, 32, 46, 47
Westerfleld, Sandra, 31, 34
Wfhite, Jo Anne, 6, 21, 37, 41, 46, 60, 68
White, Richard, 31
Wickwire, Jack, 31, 73
Wilson, Jack, 26, 38, 62
Winchell, Betty, 32
Wise, Clark, 26, 38, 45, 62, 69
Wise, William, 30, 45, 73, 77
Witt, Pauline, 30, 50
Wfolf, Robert, 28, 38, 44, 46, 69, 77, 78
Wfoods, Robert, 21, 38, 49, 51, 52, 63
Wooldridge, Terry, 21, 38, 44, 45, 51, 52, 74, 77, 80
Wfoolsey, John, 21, 43, 58, 63, 65
Woolsey, Miss Mable, 11
Woolsey, Mary, 26, 36, 40, 43, 50,
Wright, Franklin, 30, 73, 77
Yemm, Mrs. Betty, 10, 23
Edward, 28, 45, 69
Young, Howard, 29, 45, 77
, 52, 64, 74, 77,78
45, 49, 51, 52,
52, 59, 62,64
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