Moundridge High School - Wildcat Yearbook (Moundridge, KS)
- Class of 1952
Page 1 of 48
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 48 of the 1952 volume:
TURCH LIGHT FUR YOUTH
These things shall be,-a loftier race
Than e'er the world 'hath known shall rise
With flame of freedom in the souls,
And light of knowledge in their eyes.
John A. Symonds
The theme for- this year's WILDCAT is light-of learning,
activities and fun. All kinds of lights are involved in making a
school year one to remember. It is hoped that this book will
keep the 1951-1952 school year spotlighted in your memory.
PUBLISHED BY THE
MOUNDRIDGE HIGH SCHOOL
School Buildings .......
Faculty .............. L
Sophomores A ......
Junior High ,....
Football Royalty .....
Plays , .......................................
Pep Club ...................................
Future Farmers of America
Student Council ......................
M-us1c ......... 1.
STUDENTS POUR FROM THE MUSIC ROOM and the vocational agriculture department after first hour class. The woodworlx-
ing :hop is located in the north end of this building. In the fall the farmers bring seed wheat to be cleaned in. the cleaner In
Mr. Ramsdale's shop.
BURDEH LIGHTS UF A SEHUUL
No longer just a dream was the much-
wanted and needed gymnasium which -was
dedicated Sepetmber 25, 1951. It served many
purposes throughout the yeariz for the first
time in M.H.S. history a hot lunch program
could successfully be carried out-every noon
aromas of meat loaf, chocolate cake, or apple-
sauce issued delicately forthg a versatile stage
lent itself to superior dramatic productions
and community talent showsg the basketball
floor was the scene of many hotly-contested
battles, including those of the regional tourna-
mentg and during the noon hour the recrea-
tion room -beneath the stage furnished oppor-
tunity for becoming proficient with a ping
pong paddle, dominoes and checkers.
The main building will long be remem-
hered as the crux of the entire school pro-
CLASSES IN TYPING,,SI-IORTHAND, AND SCIENCE are contained in the building shown here. One may find typewriters,
microscopes, chemicals, biological specimen, Bunsen burneres and other scientific paraphernalia here. A
SUNLIGI-IT THROWS A SYMMETRICAL PATTERN on the floor of the new gymnasium This building houses n well equipped
dramatics stage, recreation room, lunch room, and excellent dressing rooms The auditorium will seat 1 400 basketball fans
gram-Mr. Greer's office with its duplicating
machines, first aid kit, and always-busy tele-
phones and typewritersg teachers' voices
ringing from a variety of classrooms, grade
school 'noises coming up the air vents from
the first floor, cold dressing rooms and
creaky, crowded stairways. '
Commercepand science, both housed in
a building by themselves, whad their char:
acteristics which linger in memory-the ring-
ing bells of typewriters, the odors of fore
maldehyde andlhydrogen sulphide, and Miss
Johnson's voice giving shorthand dictation,
To complete the buildings grouped to-
gether for the sole purpose of teaching stu-
dents to become well-rounded citizens, was
the combination music-vocational agriculture-
woodworking department. A strange mingling
of musical crescendos, 'high-powered blee-
trical machinery, and hammering yet-to-bv
finished -products into being came roaring
into the street so that passing motorists mar-
veled at the efficiency of it all.
THIS-PICTURE SHOWS THE BEAUTIFUL white snow
which fell on a cold winter day in March outside the main
school building. Administration offices, a grade school,
English, history. math 'and art classes, study hall, and R
small gymnasium are incorporated in this structure.
SUPERINTENDENT GREER makes out excuses for Helen
Hoyer and Bert Becker early in the school day.
MEMBERS OF THE BOARD work with Mr. Greer solving prob-
lems. Left to right: JohniP. Krehbiel, treasurerg M. E. Greerg
Marvin E. Goering, clerkg L. L. Lehmberg, director.
Mr. M. E. Greer, busy with the varied
details connected with his position, has
successfully completed seven years as
superintendent and was again appointed
for another term.
He is never too busy to spend necessary
time with students or faculty members,
greeting them from behind his desk vvith
a pleasant "'Good morning" and giving
them encouragement, guidance, and vital
inspiration for the task ahead.
In the years thati Mr. Greer has' been
superintendent, he has brought about many
extra-curricular activities. One very suc-
cessful event which took place this year
INSPECTING PAINT AND LIGHTING needs oi class
rooms is one of the regular duties of the Board. Here
they look over the needs in Mr. Mar1in's room.
was a senior college day .which was held
here March 11. This was organized for the
purpose of having students meet different
school representatives and to determine
which college they wished to attend.
Another of Mr. Greer's accomplishments
this year was the organizing and admin-
istrating of the hot lunch program which
approximately 150 students take advantage
of 'each day.
Working along with Mr. Greer were
members of the Board of Education who
laid the foundation for the school year
and directed the policy of the administra-
tion. Many late evenings were spent by
L. L. Lehmberg, directorg Marvin E. Goer-
ing, clerkg and John P. Krehbiel, treasurer.
MISS WILMA CHRISTIANSON, teacher of home eco-
nomics, directs the boys' quartet as they burst forth
WITH THE AID OF BIOLOGY CHARTS Mr. Harold Collins began Bob
Krehbiel with his Porifera-lesson. He was graduated from ethany
College with a B.A. degree. This year he taught science, health, phys.
ed., and coached football and track. '
MR. LYLE GOERING, graduate of McPherson College with an A.B. de-
gree assists Edwin Stucky and David Suenram in a chemistry experi-
ment. Mr. Goering, besides teaching chemistry, physics and geometry,
coached the second string basket all squad.
EDUCATING THE TYPING CLASS is Miss Lillie Johnson, teacher of
typing, shorthand, and bookkeeping. Miss Johnson was graduated from
in song. Miss Christiansen is a aduate of Marymount Bethany' College with a B.S. degree.
College at Salina with a B.S. degree.
This page with the compliments of
the Kaufman Mercantile Company
MRS ELAINE MARTIN, teacher of English,
Journalism and library takes time out to
help Shirley Decker with her grammar
structure. Mrs. Martin is a graduate of
Ottawa University With a B.A. degree.
MR BEN BOESE, industrial arts and alge- MRS. MARYAN HARDER, teacher of Eng-
bra teacher. assists a group of boys as lish, speech, art, and dramatics helps Lola
they plane a board on the jointer. Mr. Jane Krehbiel and Sherry Westerman with
Boese is a graduate of McPherson College a few fundamentals in English. Mrs. Har-
wlth a B. A. degree. der is a graduate of KSTC, Emporia, with
a B.S. degree.
Standing before a class of 1951-52 Wild-
cats, waiting patiently for the students to
soak in the knowledge of education they
are tryinglto teach them, is the faculty of
M.H.S. Many times the teachers are 'seen
slaving away grading papers or preparing
the next day's assignments.
"SCREECH" is the sound coming from the
violin section as it is directed by Mr. J. T.
lsely, music director. Mr. lsely was gradu-
ated from Wichita University and North-
western with B.A. and M. Mus. degrees. Kansas State.
Wildcats during the basketball season.
Besides trying to educate students, fac-
ulty members are seen sponsoring school
parties, taking cars to music contests, and
selling tickets to basketball and football
The faculty has played a great part in
making our school year a success.
Thispage through the courtesy of
the Moundridge Studio and Dr. R. W. Burditt
MR. SPENCER E. MARTIN, graduate of
Ottawa University and teacher of history
and government looks on while Jerome
Regier puts his history points on the black
board. Mr. Martin coached the 195151
MR. RICHARD RAMSDALE, teacher of
agriculture, supervises the freshman ,boys
as they construct a calf feeder. With a B S
degree Mr. Ramsdale was graduated from
TU TAIL LIGHTS
. . . SUPHUMURES
Y-Teens 3, 45 Pep club 1, 2, 3, 45
Junior play5 senior play5 Class
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Pep club 1, 2, 3, 45 Cheerleader
2, 45 Y-Teens 1, 2, Cabinet 3, 45
Band 2, 45 Glee club and chor-
us 2, 3, 45 Junior playg Senior
play5 Class secretary 15 Class
vice president 45 May queen at-
tendant 45 Homecoming queen
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Canon KAUFMAN -
Y-Teens 1, 2, Cabinet 3, 45
PCD Club 1, 2, 3, Vice resident
4: Glee club 1, -2, 3, 45 glass sec-
llgdftagry 45 Junior play5 Senior
Football 2, 3, 4.
Mxnv Lou Kon:-IN
Y-Teens 3, Cabinet 4' Pep club
1, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 5, 4, orch-
estra 3, 45 Junior play5 Senior
playg Cheerleader 1,-3, 45 Home-
coming queen 45 Class treas-
, urer 4.
Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 15 Track 2,
35 Band and orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Pep band
2, 35 Class vice president 25 Senior play.
:---' - ,
Band 1, 2,i3, 45 Orchestra 45 Mixed chor-
us 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee club 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 35
Basketball l, 3, 45 Class treasurer 35 Pep
band 25 Junior playg Senior play.
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DELMA FLICKNER -
Y-Teens 1, 2, Cabinet 3, Vice president 45
Pep club 1, 2, 3, president 45 Band 2, 3, 45
Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Mixed chorus and glee
club 1, 2, 3, 45 Student council secretary 35
Journalism staff 35 Junior play5 Senior
I GLEN GoaalNo y
Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 45 Mixed chorus
and glee club 1, 2, 3, 45 Class treasurer 35
Pep band 3, 45 Track 3, 45 F.F.A.-15 Junior
play5 Senior play.
Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Class president 1, 35 Stu-
dent council vice president 3, Represen-
tative 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Football 1, 2
chorus 1, 25 Senior play.
Jov ANN .Gosame
Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, Cabinet 45 Pep club 1, 2,-
3, 45 Band 2, 3, 45 Chorus and glee club
1, 2, 3, 45 Senior play. - -
Band 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 45 Chorus and glee
club 1, 2, 3, 45 Pep band 3, 45 Class vice
president 35 F.F.A. I5 Junior play5 Senior
'p ay. .
' NADA KOEHN
Y-Teens 3, 45 Pep club l, 2, 3, 45 Chorus
and glee club I, 2, 3, 45 Senior play.
Glee club and chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Football
2, 3, 45 Track 2, 3, 45 Band 25 F.F.A. 1, 2,
3, Treasurer 45 Junior play5 Senior play.
Mxmr ANN Naureua
Y-Teens lg 2, 3, Cabinet 45 Pep club I. 2,
3, 45 Glee club and chorus 1, 35 Band 2, 3.
45 Pep band 2, 3, 45 Journalism stall 45
Senior play. 5
' JEAN OLTMANNS
Y-Teens 3, Cabinet 4.5 Pep club 2, 3, Treas-
urer 45 Chorus and glee club 1, 25 Band
I, 2, 3, 45 Student council .representative
' Ii 35 Pep band 3, 45 Junlor play5 Senior
p ay. .
May you be of service to this community as the
Moundridge Co,-on., Cr
eameru strives to be
3, 45 Track 1, 2, 35 Glee club and mixed.
The "depression babies
of '34," the smallest class
since 1927, has twenty-
four graduating 3 members.
They participated in pep
club, Y-Teens, F.F.A. and
in all sports activities.
Paper drives, selling
lean-backs at ball games,
entering a float in the par-
ade, selling magazines,
conducting a 'food sale,
and selling at the conces-
sion stands were ways the
seniors raised money this
In .Ianuary'the seniors
went skating at Newton.
-As their officers, they
chose Laveta Hartman,
presidentg Nadine Goer-
ing, vice presidentg Carol
Unakel Kaufman, secre-
taryg and Mary Lou tToot-
ICJ Koehn, treasurerf
The last week in April,
amidst scrambling and
confusion, and accompan-
led by sponsors Dick
Ramsdale and Maryan
Harder, they took off to
Allendale Resort, in Bran-
son, .Missouri, the winter
training grounds for the
New York Yankees, and
really had' themselves a
Max SMITH .
Football 2, 3, 4g Track 33 Class president
23 Senior play.
Track 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Foot-
ball manager 4g Student council president
4' Chorus and glee club 1, 2, 3, 3 Junior
play3 Senior play.
Mixed chorus and glee club 1, 2, 3, 43
Track 3, 43 contest play 43 Junior play3
Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, Cabinet 43 Band 2, 43
Chorus and glee club 2, 3, 43 Pep club 1, 2,
3, 43 Student council 4g Junior play3 Senior
Y-Teens 1, 2, 3, Cabinet 43 Pep club 1, 3,
43 Band 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 1,f2, 3, 43 Pep
band 3, 43 Chorus and glee club 1, 2, 3, 43
Student council 43 Journalism staff 33 Sen-
ior play. '
Basketball 3, 43 Football 3, 43 Track
Journalism staff 43 Senior play.
Football 2, 3, 43 Track 1, 23 Band and
orchestra 1, 23 Chorus and glee club 1, 3,
43 Junior DJBYQ Senior play.
Y-Teens 1, 2, Cabinet 3, President 4a Pep
club I, 3, Secretary 43 Chorus and glee
club 1, 2. 3, 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 1, 2,
3, 43 Pepband 43 Homecoming queen at-
tendant 43 Class secretary 33 Junior play:
Senior play3 Journalism staff 3.
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EMBARKATION POINT FOR THE SENIOR TRIP to Branson, Missouri, creates much interest
down town as the 1952 graduating class boards the Continental bus Aipril 24 for high adventure
and renewed acquaintance with one another.
The Krehbiel Hardware hnnes to serve H011
as you take your places in the community
DISCISSSING THE ACTIVITIES in which the junior class par-
ticipntesnre llefl to rightb Gilbert Kaufman, vice president:
Jackie Goering, secretaryg Carolyn Bachman, treasurerg and
Jerome Regier, president.
'ix on TIME ISQBEING HAD by nie iuniors anaseniors it me
1unxor:semor banquet" which was held at the, Ranch House in
Hutchinson April' lk
Bacly row: Jerome.Regier, Jackie Goering, Gilbert Kaufman,
Leslie Dyck, Nelson Galle, Helen Hoyer, Junior Loganbill,
Second row: Maynard Krehbiel, Delmer Kaufman,gJackle Vogt,
John Schrag, Donald Regier, Gene Goering. Front row: Mr. Marr
tin, Darlene Becker, James Preheim, Anita Krehblel, Carolyn
Bachmang Bob Oltmanns. Ruth Voth.
. . . JUNIURS
Giving their undivided atten-
tion to the two main events of
the year-the play, "The Inner
Willy", and the junior-senior
banquet-the iuniors came
The banquet was moved out
of town this year as a new fea-
ture and was held at the Ranch
House in Hutchinson.
All thirty-seven members of
the class have strived to main-
tain funds to make possible the
senior trip next year. They have
had a food sale, play, and paper
drive this year, and have ac-
cumulated approximately 3400.
Sponsors for this class were
Mr. and Mrs. Martin.
Back row: Irene Anders, George Goering, Helen Zerger, Curtis
Vogts, Bertha Fast. Second row: Gloria Stucky, Glenn Waltner,
Verne Goering, Betty Goering, Waldo Unruh, Howard Lohrentz.
Front -row.: Galen Smith, Leona Gehring, Deloris Koehn,1LaVerne
Flickinger, Ellen Krehbiel, Darrel Bender.
Pcnner Produce and the Moundridgelilectric Shop
10 offer congratulations to 'the Junior' Class
. . . SUPHUMURES
"Not finished, just begun" is
the motto vvhich the sophomore
class strives to live up to. This
year they have lived up to their
I'l'l0lt0. They accomplished three PRESIDENT' PAT HUF-yMAN
malta patlently for the click of
maior things. Both the sopho- 8
more boys and girls took first
, , ' vlcs PR SIDENT Bos KREH-
iplace in the intramural basket- mal. poses for me birdie.
ball games between the classes
of M.H.S. Second, they won the
March of Dimes Party by achievf
ing more points than the other
classes and third, the sopho-
mores were chosen to be the
most average class in the high
-school .by the faculty. MARLENE srucxv, secretary.
' wears a smile as usual.
SPECIAL SMILES are displayed by the sophomores. Back no ,S EASURER JERRY WESTER-
Mr. Boese. Jerry Jag Voth, Bert Becker, Katherine L0ll!'B!l!:,!g ERN pong in front of the com.
Hem-ich Fast, James tueky, Bob tTedyKrehblel Erland Sticky. mgrce building before biology
Louise Kuhn. Lola Jane Krehblel. Second row: itarlene Beg I, chu,
Marlene Stuckr, Jean Rvler, Twllla Gehrlns Louis Wedel, 1 Va
Graber, Lowel Becker, elma Voft, Carol 1 ill! -Kaufmarlg Eve
lyn Fllcklnger, Florene Fllckner. rant row: Wayne Becker, Ber-
neil Rupp, llerl Hoyer, David Behr, Sherg, estermsn, jerry
Westerman, Judy Suenram, Leola Wedel, ane Staeky, Jpyee
Stneky, Patsy Huffman. -
Compliments of the Clauton4Vogt Lumber Co., Inc
THESE FRESHMEN OFFICERS might be planning their class party. Left .to
right: Donald Van Kley, presidentg Norvin Schrag, treasurerg Sherwin Nie-
hage, student council representative, Jo Ann Waltner, vice president: and
Gordon Goering, secretary.
e . . . FRESHMEN
The freshmen of '51-52 have
been a very challenging class to
Moundridge High School They
have accomplished having one
class party this year, which was
held on March 11 in the old
auditorium, despite numerous
obstacles. They played games
after which refreshments of pop
and candy bars were served.
The freshmen have been not-
iced both by teachers and stu-
dents to be an intriguing class.
Clumsy boys, with arms akimbo,
tussling around, and hanging on
one another's shouldersg loud
'boisterous girls who are forever
chasing someone. These are sure
signs of M.H.S. freshmen. Let's
hope they mature socially in
the process of growing up.
MUSICAL' CHAIRS IS FUN for both the freshmen and Mr. Ramsdale, their
substitute sponsor, at their class party on, March 11.
WORKING THEIR WAY UPWARD are the freshmen ol '51-52.
Back row: Mr. Goering, Darlene Koehn, Sherwin Nichuge,
Valeda Auxier, Raymond Stucky, Gordon Goering. Second
row: Larry Wedel, John Toews, Arleen Koehn, Norvin Schrng,
Iris Smith, Robert 1Ed.J Krehbiel. First row: Nelson tion:-ring,
Twilla Schrag, Curtis Voth, Lucne Waltner, Lowell Gocring,
Back row: Larry Decker, Mervin Krchbiel, Cnrol Voglsf Shir-
ley Decker, Jane Schrag, .lo Ann Waltncr. Second rom: Murlu
Becker, Nola Kruse, Kenneth Stucky, Pauline Wilkcning,
Norma Kaufman, Leroy Gehring. Fink- row: Clyde Gocrlng,
Syhirliy Schrag, Kenneth Preheim, Evelyn Holdcman, Donald
Waltner Electric and Citb Shoe Shop
extend congratulations to the Freshman Class
. . . JUNIOR HIGH
Back row: Darryl Tackett, Juanita Bahre Franklin Brenneman Aletha Smith Christie Rupp, Edward Baldwin, Averil Unrnu.
' E I Ed' S nd w: Sa h Fast Delbert Kuhn, Rozanna Goebel Jerome Kaufman, Vel
Anna Oltmanns, Richard wy, mogene xger. eco rq ra , , -
era Stucky, Howard Lachenmayr, Nyla Westerman, Jlmpty Ggeddert, James Becker. Front row: Clarlce Ohnemiller, Ken-
neth Wedel, Mary Alice Durst, Jerry Vogt, Warren'Stucky, Nma Durst, John Cooper, Karen .Wedel, Jay Ohncmlller, De Ann
Williams, Mr. Isely.
Sponsored hy Mr. Iseliy the junior
high presented the play 'fllaspberry Red"
With'Max Smith acting as their chau-
ffeur,' they toured the country' on 2
hay rack, and ended their party with
games, and refreshments in the gym.
A full schedule of basketball games
showed that they had the stuff. At a
tournament at Windom the Kit Kats
THE JUNIOR HlGH BASKETBALL SQUAD sits obediently still tor
the cameraman. Back row: Mr. Col ins, John Cooper Warren
Stucky, Darryl Tackett, Howard Lachenmayr, Jerry Vogt, Ken-
neth Wedel. Front row: Delbert Kuhn, Denny Tatro, .lame Beck-
er, Richard Ewy, Franklin Brenneman, .llmmle Gaeddert, ierome
Kaufman, Jay Ohnemiller. ' '
PICTURED ABOVE qre Frank-
lin. Brenneman, president: Vel-
era Stucky, vice president: Av-
eril Unrau, secretary-treasurer.
CHEERLEADERS keep up the
spirit of the junior high team.
Lell lo rlglll: 'Nina Lou Durst,
Rozann Goebel, Nyla Wester-
man a Aletha"Smlth.
Compliments of D. L. Harder Furniture Store
and C. J. Graber Insurance Agency
1. Students take advantage of noon hour
recreation facilities below the new
2. Come and get it!
3. "Cram'ming" during the noon hour on
the fire escape steps.
4. The grand' finale!
5. First prize Winner at the 4-H Fair.
This page is sponsored by the Citizens State Bank
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" xx .lx
BRIDSTERS CAPTURE SECUNU IN M.K.L.
After an initial loss to Marion by
one point, the Moundridge Wildcats
rebounded and finished the season
with five wins, three losses, and one
tie. The team placed second in the
Mid-Kansas League for the season.
Most of the games were dominated
by poor weather conditions through-
out the year, with the Nickerson
game receiving a bountiful two inches
while the action was on. The Panth-
ers won that one 13 to 0 and went
on to win the league with an un-
defeated season. Bad weather was
prevalent at the Buhler, Inman, and
Burrton games even though the Wild-
cats managed to win two of the three.
League losses were to Nickerson
and Burrton. The ame with Burrton
was played on a snow-covered field
and was decided in the last few min-
utes of play when the Eagles scored
a touchdown and kicked the extra
point to defeat the Wildcats 7 to 6.
ft Pi-ctured at left from top to bottom are Mr.
Collins, head coachg Eddie Stucky, team man-
ij ageryand Mr. Martin, assistant coach.
Jammu REGIER ALLEN DALKE GLENN WALTNER
Riallt End Fullback Left End
The Moundridge-Halstead game was
a fitting climax to the league season
with the two teams battling to a 21
to 21 tie. It was Halstead's air attack
against the Wildcat ground game.
In' they final game of the season
Moundridge routed Lindsborg 39 to
13 in a game highlighted by a block-
ed kick hy Maynard Krehbtiel in the
opening seconds which was convert-
ed into a touchdown.
Seven seniors played their, last
game for Moundridge this year: Jake
Krehbiel, John Goering, Max Smith,
Waldean Wedel, Edgar Becker, Allen
Dalke, and David Suenram. Other
lettermen were Gene Goering, Jerome
Regier, Nelson Galle, Glenn Waltner,
George Goering, 'Gilbert Kaufman,
Maynard Krehbiel, Delmer Kaufman,
Louis Wedel,' James Stucky, Mervin
Krehbiel, Bob Krehbiel, Galen Smith
and Leslie Dyck.
JAKE KREHRIEL GALEN SMITH
Left Tackle Lelt Guard
Joe Goering Chevrolet 'extends
congratulations to ,the football squad
THE WILDCATS, SECOND PLACE WINNERS in the Mid-Kansas League posehgr a formal portrait. Back roiv: Coach Spencer
Martin, Ken Preheim, Curtis Voth, Nelson Goering, Kenny Stucky, Bob Kre iel, Jerry Westerman, Norvm Schrag, Larry
Wedel and Coach Harold Collins. Second row: Eddie Stucky Hearn managerh, John Toews, Lowell Goering, Jerry Voth,'Waldo
Unruh, Sherwin Niehage, Junior Loganbill, James Stucky and Glenn Waltner. Third rowg Gene Goering, Louis Wcdel, Gordon
Goering, Mervin Krehbiel, Delmer Kaufman, David Suenram, John Goering, Maynard Krehbiel, and Gib Kaufman. Frontyz-ow:
Jerome Regier, Allen Dalke, Leslie Dyck, George Goering, Jake Krehbiely Galen Smith, Waldean Wedel, Max Smith, and lNelson
This was the first year for Coach Harold
Collins, who continued the rebuilding job
begun last year by Tommy Allen. The
team responded readily to his teaching
and turnedin a fine record which gave
indications of even greater things to come.
The team used a variation of the well
known "T" formation mixed with the buck
lateral series to give a well-rounded of-
fense with lots of punch. The Wildcats
did lack a good air arm however, and had
to make up for that with a machine-like
A large freshman group answered the
call for football and gave a good account
of themselves in the "B" games during the
season. Mervin Krehbiel, Bob Krehbiel,
Sherwin Niehage, Larry Wedel and
Kenny Stucky will give Moundridge teams
of the future considerable depth and
GENB G0EmNg NELSON GALLE Davin SUENRAM Join: Golsnmo Mnmnn Kizmmmx.
Right Half ' Left End Left Hall Quarterback N Left Guard
The Hutchinson Coca-Cola Bottling Company
extends congratulations to the graduating class
GENE GOERING MAKES a long end sweep in the Hal- GEORGE GOERING IS,l-IIT HARD in the Halstead game
stead game which ended in a 21-21 tie. Number 28 is C0IIlil18 i0 his Hifi al'9kJ9F0m0 Regifl' and Gene GOUPIHS
Delme Kaufman. Q Delmea' Kaufman and Dgyid Suenram are in the back
V groun . '
Looking ahead to next season the- big prob- SEASON'S' RECORD
lem will be to find adequate defensive men to Moundridge Ma,-ion ....-
take the place of .lake Krehbiel, Max Smith and Moundl-idge Haven ,.,,,--,-,,-
Edgar Becker in the line, and Johnny Goering Mouhdridge Nickel-S011 .'.--.
and David Suenram 'in the, backfield. Allen Mound,-idge pl-ettyvpmi,-ie
Dalke will he severely' missed in the middle Mound,-idge Buhler ..-..--,,--.
backer-up spot which he handled so well this Mound,-idge Inman --.-
year. Moundridge will have two of the finest lM0und,-idge Burr-ton .4Y,V I
defensive ends in the league in the persons of Mound,-idge Halstead ---- -N
Jerome Regier and Maynard Krehbiel. Moundridge Lindsborg .....
WALDEAN Wisner. DELMER KAUFMAN EDGAR BECKER Max SMITH 5 James Sruc KY
Center ' Quarterback Defensive Tackle Center Right Tackle
This page with the compliments of
The Roth Motor Companyg Inc.
FUUTBALL QUEEN AND ATTENDANT5
V Mary Lon' Koehn was
crowned the homecoming
queen of' 1951 by captain
Allen Dalke at the Mound-
ridge homecoming game.
Dorothy Zerger and Nadine
Goering were the queen's I
attegdants. Buhler' was the
SI'l'l'ING PRETTY on the' homecoming
float is Mary Lou Koehn, football queen.
She is being driven to the throne across
the football field immediately before 'the
coronation ceremonies. '
HOMECOMING FOOTBALL QUEEN
Msn? Lou Kossnx
Donn-nn Zgnugg Num: Gonnma
Compliments of Bill Kaufman-LRock and Lime
IIAGERS SWISHIN TALLIES
JEROME REGIER AND KING of Nick-
erson battle tor the rebound. Wait-
ing for the ball are Suenram 1243
and Gene Goering C211 of Mound-
JOHNNY GOERING C331 takes ll
rebound from Talbott C541 of Hal:
stead. David Suenram C241 ol'
Moundridgc and Max Srtahlhcbcr
JEROME REGIER 1311 HOOKS a shot ovcr
his guard in the Haven game. Ed Stucky 1253
and George Goering 6223 follow for thc ro-
bound. Moundridge won the game 46-40.
ridge- ' ' .1531 of Halstead look on. Halstead
The Wildcat cagers started and ended the
season in rare form. In the opening game the
Wildcats smothered Buhler 63 to 51 and went on
to win the Marion Christmas Tournament with
victories over Madison 44-38 and Marion 60-44.
Most notable of the Wildcat victories were the
Inman, Pretty Prairie and Chase games in the
regional semi-finals. Moundridge defeated In-
man 44 to 42 on the home floor early in Janu-
ary after stalling the ball for the final two min-
utes. The Wildcats tallied a double winiver
Pretty Prairie by defeating them' 52 to 48 at
home and 40 to 39 away on Jerry Eck's last-
Halstead stood off a final quarter surge by the
Wildcats to win the last game of the season 53
to 50. The Dragon height 'was too much for the
JEROME REGIE' Gm-ua Gm-:msc Gnoxmn Gamma 1531.1 Golgi my Dum Sussman
CCNCI' ' Gllafd Guard Fofwqr Forward
This page is sponsored by the Moundridge Journal
COACH MARTIN GIVES THE FIRST TEN the rock'em and sock'em play. Back row: Assistant coach Lyle Goering, Maynard
Krehbiel, John Goering, David Suenram, Nelson Galle, George Goering, Front row: Jerome Regler, Jerry Eck, Gene Goermg
Delmer Kaufman, Edwin Stucky, and Coach Spencer Martin,
In the district tournament at Canton Mound-
game 48 to 47. The next night the team roll-
ed over Florence and Goessel before losing to
Sterling 34 to 33 in theefinals.
Returning home to the regional tournament,
the Wildcats defeated Assaria in the opening
game 484 to 47. The next night the team roll,
ed to an unexpected 46 to 2,8 conquest of Chase
before losing to Halstead 46 to 30 in the finals,
SEASON 'S RECORD
52 Pretty Prairie
DI-:l.Mr-tn KAUFMAN 'Jenny Egg Nl-:l.soN GAIM: Mxvrumn Kmannlel. Ennis Sruckv
Guard Guard Forugard Center Forward
.The Farmers Co-operative Electric Association
extends . congratulationsio the basbetball. squad
CINDERMEN ADD POINTS
880 RELAY TEAM pauses for photo: Leslie
Dyck, Edwin Stucky, Jerome Regier, David
DAVID SUENRAM displays perfect
JAKE KREHBIEL gets off a long
discus throw to place second in
the Inman-Halstead meet.
LESLIE DYCK hands the baton DELMER KAUFMAN takes a long leap in
to David Suenram in a relay 'the broad jump.
After two lean years of rebuilding, the Moundridge Wildcats
finally came up with a track team that attracted wide attention.
Seasoned performers such as David Suenram, Jerome Regier,
Leslie Dyck, Edwin Stucky, Delmer Kaufman and Gene Goering
formed a nucleous around which Coach Collins built the team
that took the Ottawa Relays. The basis of the whole athletic set-
up is a good track team, and the Wildcats have begun to build
their athletic future with that in mind.
The Wildcats w'on dual meets with Inman, Halstead, and a
night meet with Canton and Little River. The Moundridge Invi-
tational attracted the largest .and best field ever.
Ed' Stucky and Dave Suenram will be the only major losses
by graduation, so the Wildcats ,should be potent again next year.
GLEN GOERING finishes a cl e
second to Kenny Schierlinffn
the medley relays LESLIE nvcx finishes second
in the triangular meet with ln
This page with the compliments of the
Morris-Mueller Drum Store
E. E. A.
URAMATIEA PRODUCTIONS BRING
"TI-IE INNER WILLY" play, cast stands by.
Back row: Betty Goering, Helen Zerger,
Leslie Dyck, Anita Krehbiel, George Goer-
ing, Galen Smith, Gilbert Kaufman, Jerome
Regier, Nelson Galle, Ellen Krehbiel, John-
ny Schrag, Yvonne Penner, Jackie Goer-
ing, Delmer Kaufman. Seated: Maynard
Krehbiel and Carolyn Bachman.
MRS. HARDEB "MAKES UP"
Elwood Stucky as Calhoun
Berry for the senior play.
Three 'plays highlighted the
dramatics year at M.H.S. The
iulniors turned to comedy in
"The Inner Willy" which was
the first production in the new
auditorium. This was followed
by a contest play which was
never performed for a judge
because of a measles epidemic,
and "The Green Valley," a play
for which the art class played
up their artistic abilities by
building elaborate props tin-
cluding gigantic carrots and
"The Inner Willy" was a play
that brought lots of hilarious
laughter to the many people
that attended it. The play cast,
which consisted of ten char-
acters included Willoughby
Adams, 16, Maynard Krehbiel,
who was well behaved, Inner
Willy, Delmer 'AQ- Kaufman, vis-
able' only to Willoughby- this
favorite food, was cucumherslg
Hester, 63, Ellen Krehbielg-Lou-
ise, 51. Yvonne Pennerg Olga,
59, Jackie Goering, Willoughby's
maiden aunts, Stanley. 16. Les-
lie Dyck, inclined to be a
"tough" guy, Mike, 16, Galen
Smith, a 'regular guy, Marybelle
Turner,'16, Anita Krehbiel,
plain and, unexcitingg Janet
Marshall and 'Trudy Marshall,
Helen Zerger and Betty Goer-
ing, lively twins, and Carol
Martins, 16, Carolyn Bachman,
whom Willoughby secretly ad-
UNSET7 MANAGERS OF THE CONTEST
PLAY are Eddie Stucky, .lakie Krehbiel,
and Jerry Eck.
ONE-ACT PLAY CAST gets ready toemotc.
Left to right: Louis Wedel, Patsy Huffman,
Elwood Stucky, Helen Hoyer, Gilbert'
This page with the compliments of the Eck Hatchery
"The Florist Shop", a one-act play
was to be presented, but because
some of the characters were ill, it
was not given. The cast of char-
acters for this play included Maude -
Patsy Huffman, a sentimental em-
playee of the florist shop, Miss Wells-
Helen Hoyer, a maiden ladyiwho had
waited 15 years for her lover to set
the date, Henry - Louis Wedel, an
office boy, Mr. Jackson - Elwood
Stucky, a hesitant suitor, and Mr.
Slovsky - Gilbert Kaufman, proprie-
tor of the shop.
"Green Valley", a comedy-fantasy
play, was presented by the seniors
on April 22.
The cast included the entire senior
class, the live characters being Eldon
Berry, 20. Glen Goering, with the
green thumb, Prim Stokes. in love
with Eldon and the Valley, 18, Doro-
thy Zerger, Tinker Smith, a skinny,
perplexed tractor driver, 22, Edwin
Stucky,' Tobias J. Everheel, a big
land operator, 40, Jerry Eck, Martha
Mears, of the Historical Society, 21,
Laveta Hartman, Eva Friese, an out-
spoken creamery maid, 20, Mary Lou
The characters from the past were
Lonesome Berry, a '49'er, mechanic-
ally' inclined,'.Jake Krehbiel, Gram-
paw Berry. a wizened, peppery fron-
tiersman, Stanley Goering, Granny
Berry, a sharp-eyed, sharp-tongued
Mennonite, Jean Oltmanns, Calhoun
Berry, a tgruff, bearded miner, El-
wood Stucky, Jeb Berry, his stalwart,
bearded brother, Max Smith, Ran-
some, a smaller, simple-minded
brother, Johnnie Goering, Prudence,
an impish, witchy' charmer, Delma
The displa'ced settlers were Rufe
Thomas, a poor, good-hearted native,
David Suenram, Sarah, his kindly,
patient wife, Mary Ann Neufeld, Hip
Cooley, a dispossessed farmer, Allen
Dalke, Mamie, his disgruntled wife,
Joy Ann Goering, Shades Stokes,
Prim's vigorous, head-wagging father,
Nadine Goering, June Stucky, Nada
Koehn,- Carol Kaufman, and Vera
Stucky were spirits.
MEMBERS 0F "THE GREEN VALLEY." senior play, give us an
idea ol how imaginative the plot was. Left Io right: Mary Lou
Koehn. Joy Ann Goering, Allen Dalke, Mary Ann Neufeld, David
Suenram, Laveta Hartman. Eddie Stucky. Waldean Wedel, Doro-
thy Zerger, Jerry Eck, Glen Goering. Sealed on the lloor are
Bruce Burditt, Tom Voth, Brooks Harder, Scottie Goering, and
CHARACTERS FROM THE PAST are about to hang Mr. Everheel
for intruding in Fertile Valley affairs. Le!! to rinht: Johnny
Goering, Max Smith, Jerry Eck, Elwood Stucky, Jake Krehblel.
MEMBERS OF THE ART CLASS build scenery for "The Florllt
Shop." Buck.rour: .lakie Krm-hbiel, Edgar Becker, Mrs. Harder.
Jean Oltmanns. and Eddie Stucky. Sealed: Allen Dalke and
Waliiean Wedel. -
The Herff-Jones Company and Crabb's Farm Store
are sponsors of this WILDCAT page.
P SHOWING SCHOOL SPIRIT are members of the pep club. Back row: Anita Krehbiel, Berneil Rupp, Deloris Koehn, lrene An-
ders, Ruth Voth, Darlene Koehn, Iris Smith, Carol Vogts, Marlene Stucky, Florene Flickner: Second row: Jackie Goervbg, MN'-
lene Becker, Arleen Koehn, Valeda Auxier, Nada Koehn, Evelyn Holdeman, Shirley Schrag, Beverly Tatro, JoAnn altner,
Louise Kuhn. Third row: Carolyn Bachman, Luene Waltner, Norma Kaufman, Murla Becker, June Stucki, Laveta Hartman,
Sherry Westerman, Carol tBillJ Kaufman, Lola Jane Krehbiel, Jean Oltmanns, Joy Ann Goering, Jo ce Stuc y. Fronl row: Jean
Regier, Mary Ann Neufeld, Carol Uakeb Kaufman, Delma Flickner, Betty Goering, Helen Zerger, ltila Graber, Twilla Gehring,
Katherine Lohrentz, Vera Stucky, Ellen Krehbiel, and Leola Wedel. '
PEP CLUB STIMULATES SPIRIT
Acting as hostesses at the regional tournament
was one of the important functions of the pep
club this year. Decorations of school colors were
placed in the reserve sections of each team, and
the pep club chose girls to serve as ushers.
Some of the other activities of the club were
making homecoming activities a success. The
goal posts and stadium were decorated in school
colors and a welcome was placed at the entrance.
Chairs for the royal party took the shape of
Next in line of importance was giving the
gym a joyous air for basketball games, and en-
STR-IKING UP SOME SPIRIT at a home game are cheerleaders
Eadlrne Goering, Patsy Huffman, Judy Suenram, and Mary Lou
tertainimz the football. basketball, and track
boys at the athletic banquet.
"Reviewing Our Heroes" was the theme of the
banquet held April 1. The gym was decorated
with red and black streamers. Basketballs, foot-
balls, and hurdles were used as centerpieces.
Nutcups were made to resemble basketball goals.
Officers this year were president, Delma Flick-
ner, vice president. Carol Uakel Kaufmang
secretary, Dorothy Zergerg treasurer, Jean Olt-
mannsg student council representative, June
Stucky. Mr. and Mrs. Martin, sponsors, helped
make this one of the most successful seasons.
COACH'DlCK4 PETERS OF OTTAWA University speaks at the
athletic banquet in the school gym on April 1.
Compliments of the Moundridge Mill and Elevator Company
THIS IS THE LIVESTOCK JUDGING team which won first out
of 26 teams at district contest. They are Gilbert Kaufman, Nelson
Galle, Glenn Waltner and James Preheim.
F.F.A. ENTERS CUNTESTS
,One of the most progressive organizations in Moundridge
High School this year was the F. F. A., The Future Farmers
The most important judging contests were the South Cen-
tral Kansas livestock, dairy, and poultry-judging contests and
the state judging contest in Manhattan on April 28 and 29.
Molandridge teams consistently got high ratings at all of these
con ests. ' ,
In February the lads entertained their fathers at the annual
F. F. A. banquet which was held this year in the lunch room
of the new auditorium. T. B. Every, Kansas State, was speaker.
Mr. Richard Ramsdale advised and directed all club activ-
ities. The officers for the year were Gilbert Kaufman, presi-
dent, Nelson Galle, vice presidentg Jerome Regier, secretaryg
Jake Krehbiel, treasurer, Delmer Kaufman, reporter, and May-
nard Krehbiel, sentinel.
CLYDE GOERING IS OPEN-MQUTHED at his winning a regi
tered Duroc gilt at a judging contest held in t-he 4-H barn. With
him is Mr..Ramsdale who is largely responsible for the clubs
THE FARM MECHANICS TEAM which won
second at the Kingman contest consists of
-Verne Goering, Leslie Dyck, and Delmer
Kaufman. There were 19 class A, AA, and
B schools represented at this contest.
DRESSED FIT T0 KILL are the F. F. lk. members. Back row: Raymond Stucky, Mervin Krehbiel, Clyde Goerini, Lerog Gehring,
Curtis Vogts, Bob Krehbiel, James Stuclltzy, Jake Krehbiel: Jerome Regier, Waldo Unruh, Maynard Krehbiel, eslie yck. Sev-
ond row: Mr. Ramsdale, Bob Krehbiel, elson Galle, Nelson Goering, Norvin Schrag. Curtis Voth, Merl liloyer, Glenn Waltner,
Larry Wedel, Gordon Goering, Junior Lolganbill. Front row: Larry Decker, Verne Goering, Donald Regler, Delmer. Kaufman,
James Preheim, Sherwin Niehage, John oews, Gilbert Kaufman, and Kenny Preheim. y
We proudly support our F. F. A. boys to build up our commuanity
and country. Buehler Produce and Ewy Electric Shop
GILBERT KAUFMAN LEADS a group of
student council members as they plan the
schedule for eighth grade day festivities.
Back row: Delmer Kaufman and Maynard
Krehbiel. Front row: Gilbert Kaufman,
June Stucky. Eddie Stucky, Vera Stucky,
and Karen Wedel.
Eight enthusiastic and ambitious members of the student
council gathered together with their president, Eddie
Stuckyg vice president, Delmer Kaufmang and secretary and
treasurer, Gilbert Kaufman, to discuss plans, and make ar-
rangements for better improvements of the student body.
Some of the achievements they accomplished this year
were sponsoring an all-school March of Dimes party, add-
ing some amendments to the pep club constitution, and
participating in helping to organize a radio program from
behind the Iron Curtain. On April 30 the council enter-
tained eighth graders who plan to come to M. H. S. next
year. This day was an orientation period.
Helping to make the organization a success was their
sponsor, Mr. J. T. lsely.
EDDIE STUCKY, PRESIDENT ot the student council, reads the
constitution to Mr. J. T. Isely, sponsorg Delmer Kaufman, vice
presidentug and Gilbert Kaufman. secretary and treasurer.
EIGHT!-I GRADE STUDENTS are .entertained royally by the student council so they ,won't be entirely lost when they coma to
school next year. Here they are oriented in classroom procedure and sea the movie, "The Enchanted Forest."
Compliments from Fred S. Brenneman, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon, Phone 49
Y-TEEN CABINET PL
while posing for this s
Neufeld, Dorothy Zerge-, tm... .V .... ......, ...... -..--.- -M ,,
Second row: Mary Lou Koehn, Helen Zerger, June Stacks, Vera '
Stucky, Nadine Goering, and Mrs. Martin. Front row: Q arolyn
Bachman, Delma Flickner, Anita Krehbiel, Joy Ann Goerxng, and
Y-TEENS HAVE FULL YEAR
This past year the Y-Teens engaged in various community
and world-wide activities.
Among them' were Roll Call Week, Y.W.C.A.-Y-Teen
Tea, Christmas caroling and an all-school skating party in
On December 1 the Y-Teens were hostesses to two hund-
red fifty guests at the Y-Teen Conference which was held
.at the First'Mennonite Church of Christian.
"Somewhere Over the Rainbow" was the theme chosen
for the Mother-Daughter banquet which was held March 22.
A fellowship project including sending towels, anklets, ' , ,
handkerchiefsg and toothbrushes to the Philippines was un- Qgzgfgqlf
dertakell late ln the year. tu.ne of cocoa and cookies.
Miss Lillie Johnson and Mrs. Spencer Martin sponsored
MISS WANDA VINSON speaks to the girls at the Y-Teen Y-TEEN GIRLS proudly dispiay giftS
M0ih0l'-Dallllhiel' BHHQUH- - from their Heart Sisters.
The Moundridge Telephone Company extends
congratulations to the Y-Teens of Moundridge
SHERRY WESTERMAN, EDITOR of the Howl, re-
ceives some assistance from printer Vogt in mak-
ing up the paper.
PATSY HUFFMAN 0KAY'S me screen on a nega-
tive for Milford Wedel in the 'Journal' dark room.
Although there! was almost always a last-minute rush in
getting copy in, the ten members of the journalism class
managed to get The Wildcafs Howl, the M.H.S. newspaper,
out every two weeks except when holidays interrupted.
Besides working on tlie Howl and the Wildcat, which you
are 'now reading, the eight girls in the class attended a
journalism conference in Eldorado in the fall. The girls
also worked hard at getting concessions ready for every
home basketball gamelto raise money for both the paper
and the yearbook. l l t
Sherry Westerman was elected by the class to edit the
Howl. Business managers lwere Evelyn Flickinger and
Joyce Stucky. Velma Vogt was in charge ot circulation.
Despite delays caused by after-Christmas three-day meas-
les and flu, Patsy Huffman, editor of the Wildcat, and Leola
Wedel, business manager, condensed their efforts in a last-
minute surge to produce this yearbook, with the help of
Mary Ann Neufeld, who did the bulk of the typing, Carol
lBilll Kaufman, Gene Goering, David Suenram, and other
staff members already mentioned. - V
Mrs. Martin was the advisor, Anita Krehbiel cartooned
the divider pages and cover, Vernard Vogt was in charge
of printing, and Vic Heidebrecht took the majority of the
J UURNALISM TEN PRUDUCE WILDIJAT
STAFF MEMBERS FEIGN BUSINESS in the journalistic line. Left to right around the table: Patsy Huffman,
Mrs. Martin, Sherry Westerman, David Suenram, Leola Wedel, Mary Ann Neufeld, Evelyn Flickinger, Velma
Vogt, Joyce,Stucky, and Gene, Goering. '
Compliments to the Yearbook Staff
from the Churchill Manufacturing Company
Music plays an important part in the
life of any school, and Moundridge High
is lno exception to this rule.
The vocal department flourished under
the direction of- J. T. Isely and Wilma
Christianson. Miss Christianson took charge
of the soloists, junior high chorus, and
ensembles, while Mr Isely directed the
The mixed chorus consisted of approxi-
mately one hundred voices. They present-
ed the Christmas program on December
20 which featured "The Babe of Bethle-
hem," a cantata of students chosen from
the mixed chorus. The chorus took part
in contests at Haven and Wichita. At both
contests the chorus earned superior ratings.
"MASTERS IN THXS HALL Hear Ye News Today" are
the familiar words uttered by the mixed chorus of
Moundridge High School as they presented their annual
Christmas program on December 20.
THE SEXTET OF M.H.S. sings for various events in and
out of school. ' '
G0 NOT FAR FROM ME" comes melodiously from the mixed chorus. Buick row: L. Kuhn, James Stucky, L. Becker, W. Becker,
J. Westerman, Gene Goering, D. Behr,'W. Unruh, I. Anders, H. Hoyer, D. Flickner. Second row: S. Westerman, Glen Goerlng.
N. Galle, D. Regier, G. Kau-fman, G. Waltner, V. Vogt, M. Becker, K. Lohrentz, J. Schrag, L. Goering, H. Zerger, D. Becker. Third
row: M. Becker, M. Stucky, Carol Vogts, T. Gehring, C. fBilll Kaufman, V. Auxier, S. Goering, D. Kaufman, G. Stucky, E. Kreh-
biel, Jackie Vogt, B. Goering, C. Uakel Kaufman. Fourth mul: F. Flickner, N. Kruse., L. J. Krehbiel, S. Decker, B. Rupp, I. Sriwlilni
D. Koehn, J. Schrag, N. Koehn, J. A. Goerlng, V. Stucky, Nadine Goermg, A. Krehbiel, C. Bachman, Mr..Isely, dnrecltol I rl N
row: Gordon'Goer1ng, Nelson Goering, J. Toevvs, R. Stucky, S. Niehage, Larry Wedel, M. Krehbiel, C. Goermg, K. Stuc y, eroy
Gehring, Curtis Voth, B. lEdl Krehbiel, N. Schrag. Sixth row: J. Voth, Louis Wedel, B. CTedl Krehbiel, W. Wedel, J. Krehbiel,
Eddie Stucky, J. Eck, Elwood Stucky, Erland Stucky, George Goering, Curtis Vogts, J. Loganbill, M. Krehbiel, H. Lohrentz.
Front row: E. Flickinger, P. Huffman, Leola Wedel, Joyce Stucky, L. Waltner, R. Voth, D. Zerger, June Stucky, J. A. Waltner,
N. Kaufman, S. Schrag, T. Schrag, B. Tatro, A. Koehn, E. Holdeman, P. Wilkening.
Compliments of the Roth Cafe
"C A TVA-P U L T," Ar-
ranged by Director
Isely, was one of the
numbers featured at
this band concert on
STRIKING A POSE are the following band members: Standing: Mr. Isely, director,
P. Huffman, E. Krehbiel, J. Suenram. Backrow: L. Kuhn, L. Dyck, Velera Stucky.
Carol Vogts, M. A. Durst, Jean Regier, Maynard Krehbiel, J. A. Waltner, D. Regier,
L. Becker, S. Goering, James Stucky. Second row: D. Flickner, B. Goering, J. A.
Goering, S. Westerman, R. Goebel, J. Westerman, I. Smith, G. Smith, D. Kaufman.
Jerry Vogt. Third row: Johnny Goering, D. Zerger, Elwood Stucky. Darlene Koehn,
M. Stucky, M. A. Neufeld. Front row: Jackie Goering, L. J. Krehbiel.
Practicing on Tuesdays and Thursdays seemed to get a
bit monotonous to orchestra members, but the highly su-
perior won at Haven proved that all practice was not in
vain. The orchestra also went to Wichita and participated
in the contest there where they received a superior rating.
Mr. Isely, director, took charge of the almost all string-
LOOKING THEIR BEST at the camera are the orchestra members. Standing: M. Stucky, N. Westerman. Back row: B. Rupp,
R. Voth, D. Flickner, C. Bachman, I. Anders, H. Hoyer, L. Waltner, R. Goebel, A. Unrau, S. Goering, C. Ohnemiller, Second row:
D. Zerger, Vera Stucky, Joyce Stucky,-T. Gehring, N. L. Durst, M. A. Durst. Front row: A. Dalke, S. Decker, Velera Stucky.
This page is sponsored by VJ. G. Stucky and Sons
Standing: Vera Stucky, Jerome Regier, M. L. Koehn, June Stucky, Nadine Goering, B. Tatro, N. L. Durst, K. Wedel, E. Baldwin,
Back row: A. Krehbiel, Glen Goering, J. Eck, D. Tackett, G. Kaufman, J. Loganbill, H. Zerger, W. Becker, I. Anders, Jerry Voth.
Second row: R. Voth, A. Dalke, C. Bachman, J. Oltmanns, L. Wedel, Joyce Stucky, Front row: Curtis Vogts, C. QBHD Kaufman.
The band has taken part in many activities this year,
also. They entertained the public at a concert on January
24 which featured many of the manuscripts which Mr. Isely
played by this saxo-
phone quartet, re
,ceived a superior ra-
ting at both contests
composed. Band members went to the State Fair in Hutch-
inson where they joined other bands in a parade. On May
9 the 61-piece marching band participated in the May Day
celebration in McPherson.
At the music contest at Haven, the band received an ex-
cellent rating, and at Wichita was-given a superior.
Standing: Jerome Regier, M. L. Koehn,- E. Baldwin, K. Wedel, and the music direc-
tor Mr. J., T. Isely. Second row: l. Smith, Jean Begier, Glen Goering, J. Eck, Jerry
Voth, J. Loganbill, Carol Vogts, L. J. Krehbiel, Jackie Goering. Third row: E. Holde-
man, Darlene Koehn, N. Kaufman, Curtis Vogts, Carol QBillJ Kaufman. Front row:
A. Krehbiel, J. Suenram, and P. Huffman
The Orth Rexall Store and L. aL. Lehmberg Insurance
proudly support the band and orchestra
FLIEKERINB LIGHTS . . .
Hillyard Sales Company 'extends congratulations
34 . to the graduating class
Informal poses so often
express the small happen-
ings and events that every-
one has a tendency to for-
get. Things like rolling
B-B's in study hall, throw-
ing erasers when the teach-
er leaves the room, fishing
at any opportunity, tramp-
ling anything and every-
thing on the way to chow
line, eating six sandwiches
instead of one, taking an
extra piece of cake -when
the cook isn't looking,
playing the "mo" at the
drug store, shooting snook-
er in the pool hall, going
to sleep in class, skipping
school to go duck hunt-
ing, exercises in football
and basketball, play prac-
tice and the long hours,
the feeling of accomplish-
ment at the banquet or
assembly, the short pep
talks in pep assembly
which are always the
same, the meetings where
nobody can hear what is
said, and finally the feel-
ing of exhilaraton when
you get your diploma and
a handshake from the
"sup." All these things
make up high school life
and help to make us stu-
dents a happier, better
l. 2. 3. Majorettes-"and the band
4.Berneil and Marlene - Their
hearts are young and gay!
5. A 'hen session ln the outer office.
6."Lou" and "Sam" out ln the at-
ternoon sun. V
7. Carol, George and the lamp post.
8. Kid stuff-lris, Darlene, Bev.
9. Go right ahead. Maynard!
10. Behind 0rth's Store.
. . . UN SCHUUL SUBJECTS
1. Senior college day.
2. The new janitor.
3. Mr. and Mrs. Fast and Rex Schmidt keep
4., Half time at the regional tourney.
5. Those creaky, narrow stairs!
This page is -sponsored by the Moundridge Co-op Elevator Assn.
Suggestions in the Moundridge High School - Wildcat Yearbook (Moundridge, KS) collection:
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