Naperville Central High School - Arrowhead Yearbook (Naperville, IL)
- Class of 1959
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1959 volume:
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,Napvrvillc Kommurzity Hgh Salma!
Presents: OU ,2,Q,C,07"L,-L,
Editor: SUE ELLER
Assisiani Editor: MARY RUTH ORAN
Business Manager: TERRY ANTHONEY
Assisfaqf Business Manager: TOBY SINDT
Sponsor: MR. WALTER HOEL
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"Milf Health in Body, Peace at f gg Y I
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L' ICH 1011 J
5,15 ' is
A familiar figure at N.C.H.S. has chalk dusted hands and a chalk-covered s u i t. His
friendly interest in all students shows in his teaching and his participation in extracurricular
activities. As an intramural sponsor, he has gained the admiration of all working under
him: and as a national honor society sponsor, he has won the respect of many. Official
scoring at the basketball games took much of his time: throughout the season he dis-
played good sportsmanship and the willingness to help others whenever he could. He is
a hard and diligent worker and a true scholar: the enthusiasm he displays in teaching has
inspired many students to include mathematics in their future plans. Such statements as
"your question is a good one," and "but that doesn't apply here" have caused aspiring
1,09 "Einsteins" to think more carefully before reaching their conclusions. His practical outlook
on life does not place much value on unused potential. Students have to work hard to
receive his sincere praise, but-it's worth it!
The Senior Class of 1959 proudly dedicates the fourteenth edition of the Arrowhead to
one who has devoted years of service to the betterment of others-Mr. Wayne Williams.
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J-le4vi14g and Guzdmg lls
Shapzng ll! lls
MR. ROBERT VANADESTINE, Principal
To the Senior Class:
The production of a yearbook is an exacting task in which most of the student
work is done by Seniors. This year the very capable student leadership has come
from a class that has been extremely critical of itself as a group. It would be
unfair to the class to allow that opinion to go unchallenged. The school and
community would have this class know that we feel that they have contributed
more than their fair share in building the quality product that we strive for at
Naperville Community High School.
In these times of pressure on our students, especially graduating seniors, the
quality of critical evaluation is a most necessary one. We hope that the ability of
groups to improve through criticism will be a heritage that this graduating class
will pass on to all our remaining classes to be used for their improvement.
GEORGE TOOTHILL DR. HARRY KOSS IRWIN HAKE
B.5., M.S. A.B., M..S., Ed.D. B.A., M.A.
Administrative Assistant, Dean of Boys Superintendent of Schools Business Manager
ANGELINE GALE RUTH GAMERTSFELDER J, VERNON NELSON
Pl1.B, M.A. B.A., M.A. B.S.
Counselor Dean of Girls Counselor
Registrar Librarian General Science
F. SEVILLE GASTON
A.B., B.S., M.A.
C. WESTON SPENCER
B. Ed., M.A.
Mrs Murffm Mrs Westland, Mrs. Bredkrenz Mass Ory Mrs Keller
Mr Broeker Mr Senft, Mr. Goodin Mr Matter Mr Fry
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Presidenf Senior Class President
carry me back to Judo expert . . . "Can you come To
. . . it's a woman's world, a mee1ing?" . . man of many
SUZANNE ELLER CARYL SCHMIDT MARY RUTH ORAN
Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
Happy New Year . . . May Queen "Silver Bell's" queen . . . "Witch" . . . With pen in hand . . . make ihose
"Hoiby, my pe? lion." all's fair in love and war. needles iive . . . bouquets for The
Heavyweight . . . hold 'em
down . . . math wizard.
Keeps money straight . .
LORETTA ARN EY
Tramp star . . . dark
FFA . . . money taker . . . hayride
to play the horn . . . burns the mid-
Big man on the skis . . . lives near
a hole in the round che k that
Q . . . C
ROBERT BAUMGARTNER School SPIFIT-
Laugh loud much? . . .
Avocation the male of the
Epicure . . . OMAR the great
good for the extra point.
Danger! . . . procrasti-
nate . . . whip that short-
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MARY ANN BERINGER
Big Olds . . . from Aurora
Head's in the clouds . . . pic-
ture of grace.
Click, clickof 1he needles
. . . "Beck" . . . pots
are for planis.
In ESSENCE . . . l'1OY'lCOI'1f0fI11lST . . .
20th Century world man.
Whal's The word, bird? . . . loqua-
Joanie babe . . . have some
cookies . . . lunching out.
cious as ihey come . . . maih maior.
Shorty . . . horse crazy.
Horiiculturist . . . beautiful ha
chell lawn . . . knee
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Craves the Martin Mit-
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X stands for love of algebra
. . . quiet and thoughtful.
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MVT It 212 Q V H Charles Lindberg of 1959 .
1, ll vfl- CL, girlwdfazy.
MARLENE BROWN "rf'C'Nxy I C'
That certain smile . . . dictation, L fl' Qljbfir Y, Ol A
please . . . Eola Tech. " ls qi
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"Butsoff" . . . Little Abbey
"Bob" . . . Romeo . . . wants a
KEN CHOAT , M convertible.
World travele . . ides t e
trombone . . . man 'h - rl
. . . burns gas.
Waiting for June . . .
likes the wide open
ld like to present . . . Jewel Maid
. . . Yea.
Friendly philosopher . . .
"Tex" . . . able, able Tom.
Frostbitten legs . . . Hi . . . easy
Knows how to pass accounting
tests . . . cheerful helper . . . home-
room fan . . . information bureau.
Queen of the castle . . .
excuse me, please . . .
love those long locks.
Dowager empress . . . spirit
rouser . . . Queen Peg.
"Chuck" . . . future docfor . .
amphictyonic club member.
"Butch" . . . fireball . .
Green Ford . . . wants
to be free? . . . tall and
ARLIE FAULHABER - ' - Mammf
"Ozz" . . . basketball contortionist
. . . O. K. lady.
Avid Tri-Hi-Y fan . . . nursie bound
Leoiard lover . . . sod
fasfer, fasier, faster.
The mad SCI9f1llSl'
risen from the dead
Thumb in the soup . . . wiggles
ihe ivories . , . quiet and coopera-
f "Mutt" . . . built to last . .
"Jerk" . . . expert pigeon hunter
. . . slow spoken.
Can't see the forest for the
trees . . . world-wide travel-
er . . . speed demon.
ai like ' 43,1
Squlrrel . . . easygo
ing . . . "Pepper."
May Queen runner-up . . . part-
time farmer . . . good for a hello.
Loves those green acres . . . N. C.
C. fan . . . vocal Warbler.
The Thespian . . . space
caller . . . true blue golf-
White ford convertible . . .
strike, spare, split . . . I
have to get my chairs.
Traffic boy . . . tuna lover . .
Hard worker loves
that white Chevy . .
relative to everyone.
The ham . . . baritone blow-
er . . . "Kovalesky."
Color scheme fanatic . . . a light
heart . . . anxious to get into the
Oboeist . . . artist . . . philosopher.
Melody in her heart . . .
loves the hostels
bicycle built for two.
Good in the number game .
hunter . . . bowler.
Love those sleds . . . huh? . .
Remember Palatine . . . foot
long cigar . . . Clancey
Handsome mathematician . . .
knows his business . . . wants to
Profound speaker . .
mathematical univac . .
knows his grammar i I
cording to U. of I. I
get out into the world. MARCIA HQWARD
Efficient secretary . . . advertising
expert . . . a quiet lass,
Red hair . . . saunters down
the hall . . . he'll try any-
Youth Center exec .... Scottish
Iassie . . . wants to be a gym
Princess of the Castle . . .
whiz on ice . . . quietly
"'ac"e" SHARON JANKO
20th Century World fan
. . . wearer of the black
. . . an early riser?
Trampoline star . . . pike to front
. . . short and peppy.
"Te-Keeler" . . . president of
4th hour Diner's Club . . .
mouseman of the future.
Quiet and helpful . . . always
thinking . . . mathematical wizard.
Moser Highlands rodder . . . ener-
getic grocery boy . . . four years
first hour English.
RYAN KAN EY
Kaney Enterprises . . .
iudo expert . . . queen
of homecoming parade.
FHA prexy . . . at home
on the range . . . a real
queen . . . efficiency plus
Always ready for a laugh . . . neat
n' sweet . . . a natural smile.
He'll till the soil . , . quiet
and thoughtful . . . likes
the wide open spaces.
Diamonds are a girl's best friend
Future farmer . . . cackle
commercializer . . . driv-
er of the black Dodge.
. . . quaint little laugh . . . plug BARBARA LABEDZ
RUTH LAN DO RF
Big city dweller . . . never
a hair out of place . . .
headed for the business
Only physics girl . . . FBLA presi-
dent . . . three's not always a
Leaders club . . . drives a
green Chevy . . . always a
Top Ten . . . my life in nico- SHARON MASSIER
tine . . . never say dare.
Dark ebony locks . .
small and dainty . .
shares 1he laughs of sev-
Future photographer . . . interests
lie to the north . . . quiet and shy.
Eola queen . . . keeps the
boys guessing . . . iokes,
"ACE" . . . California bound
"Fight, team, fight!"
Friendly . . . fun in New York
avid basketball fan.
"Pierre" . . . white col-
lar man . . . deep voice.
Artistic . . . cut springs
. . . tries to keep every-
Hard worker . . . Haidu's right
hand girl . . . full of spirit.
Mister Magoo . . . blue and white
makes the car . . . mathematically
"Duke" . . . wrestler come
late . . . determiner of the
Ross MARIE MINKEL
Quiet and reserved , . . IGA girl
. . . hard worker,
Takes life as it comes . . .
friendly to know . . . wait-
ing to be out on her own.
Successful contacts . .
shiny ebony hair .
short reach to heaven
Love those drag strips ,
. . . man of many cars.
Tan behind a screen . . . dances
at the stroke of nine . . . always
time for fun.
Duck walk . . . likes to
read poetry . . . Ruby,
this is the synagogue
Hole in one . . . lightest
heart-biggest engine . . .
double-barreled math stu-
Coin collector . . . mouseman . . .
lives by the railroad tracks-wants
to be an engineer.
Auto ace . . . shrimp-colored Nash
. . . school, what's that?
Mechanic . . . defense driv-
er . . . he'll try anything
REN ELL RIDLEY
GRACE PUTNAM "Peaches" . . . always on the go
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Mad artist . . . bedpan routine . ls anybody oo mg
Wine, women, and song
. . . party lover . . .
Sldeburns . . . wild driv-
er . . . unbeknown work-
Party brewer . . . has a lifelike
shadow . . . stuck to that math
The big puff . . . I light
the candle of . . . iust wait
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Perfectionist in everything . . .
ASQW car hop . . . band-
ster . . .- the spice of life.
quiet and reserved . . . thesis paper MARILYNN ROTH
Wflfef- "Cookie" . . . horse rider . . . the
gift of gab.
Batavia crazy . . . best figure
in the Homecoming parade
. . . original "live sock"
"Chuck" . . . fourth hour
monitor diners' club member
. . . "Is my locker here
Spanish lover . . . cha-cha authority SANDRA SIEVERT
. . . takes a lot of kidding.
Nonconformist . . . iazz
man . . . "that's the
Model nurse . . . always ready for
the bell . . . fixture at Edwards'.
"Dick" . . . hot Plymouth
. . . I'IEV6I' B serious l'T10YT1ef1f.
Photographer . . . hair-
line expert . . . where
there's a will, there's a
"Spongy" . . . flipper on the tramp
World problem prodigy . . . straight , , , afhlefics plus,
"A" . . . National Honor Society
Track man Ya know
SANDRA STECK sidewalks are for pedestrians
"Red" . . . soda ierk . . . choral
Enioys a good time . . .
spends her spare time in the
library . . . easy to know.
Big bad bass . . . loves
those loud colors . . . has
a "Hi" for everyone.
Honor Society . . . Can
I help you?" . . . toots
A great conversationa-list 1 . . lvy- KAREN TENDALL
Leaguer , . . a practical loker.
Knows how to pick a town
. . . enthusiastic chemistry
student . . . congenial per-
Tiniest of the 59er's . . . good
things come in small packages . . .
Ban Franklin's helper.
JAM ES VERMAAT
Fast windup . . . easygoing
the better halff?J
Loves a long lecture . . .
"Been to the sun or the
moon lately?" . . . tops in
RUSSELL WAGGON ER
All-conference . . . "Bud" .
IGA checker . . . laughter
cures all ills . . . busy
Cage girl . . . enthusiastic
Lisle fan . . . Michigan, heres .
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Prom co-chairman . . .
at home on the stage
. . . "Cuddles."
Drives a hot Plymouth . . . bongo
STANLEY WALKER player . . . artistic poster maker.
"Wayne" . . . contagious person
ality . . a real card.
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A I f T .5 L ' a ' orapoator '
JANICE WESTLUND' H,
Girls' Lea ue rex blushef,
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easily . . . never a dull moqnent.
JUDITH WESTLUN D
Plans a good program
. . . Mrs. Weesner fan
. . . leotard lover.
"Weeds" . . . captain of the
bucket squad . .
SUZANN E WITTE
Friendly personality . . .
laughter is the best medicine
. . . vim, vigor, and vitality.
Viola player . . . National Merit
contender . . . we like to see her
Keep those files straight . . . dons
the blue uniform . . . laughs with
Math wizard . . . losing it
fast . . . years of perfect
All-conference . . . quarter-
miler . . J nice canvas you
Always game for a good time . . .
never worries . . . last but not
Missed 1he Photographer
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Scuio 61115 J-listvry
Freshmen, Freshmen, F-R-E-S-H-M-E-N
Freshmen, Freshmen, F-R-E-S-H-M-E-N
We are the biggest and best kids yet
And we are the class you'lI ne'er forget
Freshmen, Freshmen, F-R-E-S-H-M-E-N
September 1955 marked the beginning of a new era in the lives
of nearly two hundred aspiring high school students. The school was
new and wa found ourselves in the wrong rooms several times, but
even the upperclassmen were having "wing" trouble so we didn't
feel too stupld. We were ready to ioin every club and work on every
committee we could cram into our new schedules. Practically everyone
of us was a "future" something or other. The GL Freshman Welcome
taught all the girls an unwritten law of the high school-"underclass-
men always clean up after the upperclassmen." Football season found
many of our boys in training and quite a few of the girls trying
out for the coveted cheerleading posts. Setting lockers and pulling
fast draws on squirt guns kept any clay from getting dull. Our first
homecoming was circled in red on all calendars. The bonfire, snake
dance, parade, crowning of Queen Sylvia Pickell, and the exciting
game in which we beat Dundee 21-7 was one which we will long
remember. We were ardent fans of Elvis Presley lat least some of
us werei, and we showed our own musical talents at the GL talent
snow as Bell-Bottomed Sailors. The all-school play, "Arsenic and Old
Lace," showed us that we had some very talented class members.
But everything wasn't so rosy as this, and it didn't take us long
to find out. Algebra found us learning about x and y, and how to do
everything imaginable land impossiblei with iust these two letters.
Homer's Odyssey, Great Expectations, and dozens of themes kept us
busy with a dictionary. Weekly News Review quizzes made us wish
that nothing would happen in the world for a while. And remember
those vocation tests to find out where our greatest ability lay? Gen-
eral science experiments acquainted us with test tubes and smelled up
the third floor hall for days. Then came exams. Horrorsl It was our
flrst encounter with them, and didn't we wish it would be our last.
The Christmas dance, "Sno-Ball," was our first school dance, followed
shortly by the Saint Patrick's dance, "Emerald lsle." The basketball
tourney found our guys in second place. Were we ever proud! Fire
alarms kept us running in and out of the building. We sure did have
a lot of fires, didn't we? And what went on in the PE classes? Be-
sides marching and months of volleyball, not much. Except, of course,
for "the case of the missing light bulbs." As our class is known
for being a little late in everything, we naturally were late in
electing our officers. When Dick Crow, Agnes Perkins, Linda Ballou,
and Janice Westlund were elected, however, they managed a
terrific class party, "Out of this World," where Heather Humphreys
and John Sutphen reigned as king and queen. The middle of June
found us happily crying "l passedl" to everyone in sight. What a
yaarl Full of memoriesl We had a lot of things to learn, although some
of us claim to have known more then than we know now.
Sophomores, Sophomores, S-O-P-H-O-M-O-R-E-S
Sophomores, Sophomores, S-O-P-H-O-M-O-R-E-S
We are the best kids in the school
Cause we live by the golden rule
Sophomores, Sophomores, S-O-P-H-O-M-O-R-E-S
Sophomores: upper-underclassmenl The GL Freshman Welcome found
us feeling "so superior" to those "little freshmen." Pow Wow I got
us all "hepped up," and we had the most school spirit for the rest
of the yearl Homecoming found us busily working on our float in
Perkins' garage. Remember our big fat lady with "Squash 'em" on
the side? We didn't win a prize but, of course, we deserved one.
Our Frosh-Soph football team came out on top of the Little Seven
Conference. Studies, as usual, took up a large part of our time.
"Friends, Romans, countrymen, lend me your ears," or was it lobes?
Memorizing poetry became an important part of our nightmares, as
clid Silas Marner. After those World History timelines we felt like
"Father History" himself. We were going around in circles in more
ways than one, but every now and then a triangle came along for
excitement. Foreign languages showed us how little English we
knew. Then, of course, there were phylums, frogs, and the question
box. Coke parties, slumber parties, the Christmas dance, "Fantasy 'n
Frosty" the Valentine dance, "Sweetheart Parade," birthday parties,
Tri-Hi-Y parties, and plain old parties. Yes, we had parties and we
had fun, and we did things. Those who went on the band trip to
Prairie du Sac had loads of fun and those who didn't go heard all
about it for weeks afterward. Our officers-Jim Kakacek, Mary
Flanders, Janet Hieronymus, and Amy Taylor-did a good iob of guid-
ing us through our sophomore year. "Mystical May," our class party,
was a smashing success. Remember the talent show and the Cinderella
act? Go, go, Westlundsl The evening was climaxed when Verna
Mengedoth and Ken Choat were crowned king and queen. None of
the girls will ever forget the tin soldier dance at the May Day supper.
Who was in step? We wrote . . . acted . . . sang . . . played . . .
drew . . . scored . . . cheered . . . and finally rose to the rank of
Juniors, Juniors, J-U-N-l-O-R-S
Juniors, Juniors, J-U-N-I-O-R-S
Above the rest we'Il always shine
'Cause we are the class of '59,
Juniors, Juniors, J-U-N-l-O-R-S
Our iunior year found us at that tender age of sweet sixteen. We
lost our Lisle classmates, but we gained some new ones. ln Novem-
ber we very successfully presented the iunior class play, "The Re-
markable Incident at Carson Corners." The dress rehearsal was ter-
rible, so naturally all went well on the "big night?" A chicken dinner
afterward and our "little dance" between acts made those nights
memorable. Class rings made their grand entrance, and we proudly
showed them off to anyone who would look. The Illinois tests found
Us ficklng our brains to think up a good guess. The annual Pow Wow
was a roaring success. Many of us were "big sisters" throughout the
year. Homecoming found our class as poster champs with such
entries as "Gum 'em up" and "Smear 'em." The five dollar prize
boosted our school spirit and class treasury. We tensely watched
Joan Pratt as she was crowned Homecoming queen, and we cheered
long and loud as Naperville beat We-go, 27-0. What an ending to a
terrific school spirit week! The prom kept us busy, busy, busy. Those
work days caused many a callous and an aching back, but finally the
money was raised. The end of the football season found the Varsity
boys conference champs. We studied harder this year since, all of a
sudden, college seemed so near. Our Town and "Bells, Bells, Bells"
seemed to follow us through the halls and home at night. There
wasn't much we didn't know about American literaturel?J and we
wrote our first term paper. Whoever developed term papers should
be tarred and feathered! U.S. history with notebooks and maps, and
"Boss Grove" and "School Spirit Smith" gently prodding, kept us on
the ball. ln gym and GAA, trampoline was all the rage, even with its
bruised noses and aching muscles. "Christmas Carousel" was the
name for our Christmas dance, where our foreign exchange student
reigned as queen, while the Saint Patrick's dance had "Dublin Holi-
day" as its theme. The teachers' band made their debut at the all-
school talent show. Our wrestlers won the Invitational Tourney.
Drivers' training found us blue in the face with back-in-turn-arounds
and all the rest, but we finally got our licenses, and many of us even
got our own cars. An outcome of this was the "di" club. The
band trip to Wood River and the operetta, "Mississippi Melody,"
enabled us to display our musical talentsl?J. During Easter vacation
many of us went to Washington and New York, where excitement
ran wild. May second came, and "A Garden of Dreams" was exactly
as the title expressed, a dream. We were proud of the results of our
hard work. Much credit goes to our class officers-Ken Choat, Bruce
Keeler, Judy Westlund, and Renell Ridley-and to the prom co-chair-
men-Barb Goodin and Dave Ward. May queen, Sue Eller, and her
court-Karen Tendall, Marge Batterton, Caryl Schmidt, and Janet
Hieronymus-were the royalty at the annual GL May dance. Golly, but
everyone was pretty! At the end of the year we rather sadly said
good-bye to the seniors. After three years we had grown as attached as
one can get to seniors. Now we were to fill their places. We couldn't
believe it, but we didn't have time to wonder too long. Gradually
we got back into the "groove of school" and took on our responsibili-
ties as leaders of the student body. We were accused of having "all-
girl rule," but opinions vary on that particular situation. The Pow
Wow came in traditional style, but the make up turn-tabled. School
Spirit Week was again a success, thanks to co-chairmen Caryl
Schmidt and Cookie Roth. Naturally, we won the poster contest again,
but not without a fight. Such originals as "This is no bull," "Go,"
"Fight," and "Win" captured the title. But what about the censored
ones? lmpatiently we watched as Butch and Jim slowly opened the
fateful envelopes and escorted Peg Doherty to her royal throne. We
all agreed that she and her attendants, Cathy Boecker and Verna
Mengedoth, made a very pretty picture. Our float was really nice
while it lasted. "Gone with the Wind" would have been a better
theme though. Poor St. Charles! Perhaps we shouldn't have tried
so hard to get a little competition. The speech unit left us shaky but
triumphant. Agriculture . . . shorthand . . . typing . . . foreign
language . . . creative writing . . . homemaking . . . history . . .
chemistry . . . math . . . and gym class kept us busy. Those term
papers nearly drove us all wildp but we all pulled through, even with
the Bazaarnival stepping in the midst of things. Although we
didn't make much money on our booth, what fun we had with those
singing telegrams! SQT'S and lST's and CBS and every other kind
of test kept us busy, confused, and fighting deadlines. Would we ever
decide what college to go to or find the right iob? These were ques-
with Caryl Schmidt and Jack Weissenborn reigning as king and queen,
tions which never were quite answered. Meanwhile, "Silver Bells,"
was the perfect Christmas dance. Our first holiday basketball tourna-
ment was a big success, with the Redskins taking the trophy. January
twelfth was a memorable date for Sue Eller, our DAR Good Citizen.
In our four years of high school we've seen the beginning of many
new things. Jazz Club and Drama Club started with a bang. Golf,
tennis, wrestling, and cross-country became a part of our sports
curriculum. Yellow passes . . . monitors . . . school lunches . . .
library fines . . . gym suits . . . dance decorations . . . assembly
seats . . . inter-com announcements ithat familiar ding-ding-dingi
. . . games and yells . . . the school record . . . magazine drive . . .
a foreign exchange student program . . . Dial "N" . . . conferences
. . . the bomb scare . . . overflowing lockers . . . and friends. All
these we'll miss and never forget. So end the "best years of our
lives." Now we go our separate ways. Some of us will be teachers,
lawyers, doctors, engineers, nurses, stenographers, farmers, mechanics.
Together we walk down the aisle on graduation day. Together we
work to help improve our country and to preserve peace. Together
we strive to prove ourselves successful as individuals, and we will
always think of ourselves as "together." This isn't the end of our
history, it is the beginning. And as we go our different ways, we'll
always remember that "above the rest we'll always shine, for we are
the class of '59."
Senior, Senior, Senior Class S-E-N-l-O-R-S
We are the senior class of NHS
We are the best kids in the school
Above the rest we'll always shine
'Cause we are the class of '59
We'll always lead our team to victory
You'll always see us ahead
For we will fight, fight, fight for the dear old red
We are the class you'II ne'er forget,
You'll ne'er forget.
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We don't have much of a past, but we certainly have a promising future!
As freshmen we had, as everyone has had at one time or another, our
Orientation Day. This day was quite a success, even though some of us got
lost in the corridors. We survived the first day in spite of the mass con-
fusion. As time went on we found N.C.H.S. to be a wonderful place i'?l ! The
teachers are wonderful too Cthat is, to a certain extentl. The activities were
new and exciting but we soon found that one person can't ioin them all!
At Youth Center we were introduced to the shady activities of the upper-
classmen, but our iitterbugging really lit the place up. Our football team
was the greatest! They came flying through the season undefeated except
for one tie. Mr. Nelson, Miss Wolverton, and Mr. Stephen, our sponsors,
helped pull us through many a tight spot! Many thanks to them! Our advice
to the upperclassmen: leave a few lightbulbs, so our stumbling feet can
find the path of knowledge. Freshmen, can you fight?? What a question!!!
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' . X , ' V -'t's"C r A A A 7 -t F' ' V ROW I: Carolyn Abrams, Margaret
.WH . , e l A , it V ,V Aaeme, Jim Allen, Donald Anaereerr,
eww -, K vvr, j...e: V, t .Ev',v7l' .:..,r L- 1 Donna Arbogan, susan Ascon, Mar-
-- Af, 3, V' . g e 5 gie Asplund, Judi Bachmann.
V , J "" ' ,' ' fi " Q ' fy X ig V V :fl A I ROW 2: Judith Balcomb, Sharon
t at 'P f T J 'A li Il " . ,," V VTP V' f F' -Vg-r' Barkdoll, Nancy Barna, Linda Bar-
' " r " L :,, L f' T ,.,, 'WNV 1 rrrgfli V nett, Richard Beck, Steve Beese,
1. "' L - I f V A 5 6 ',i',.V Richard Barmes, Judy Berryman.
1' ' iii,-l ,r,'rfr.Ef' Jr-r r fe ! ' fi ii i iltt" A if ROW 3: Mariorie Blair, Cherry Boris,
K ,ff i " - .. Q , . f K it .L H Walter Brooker, John Brown, Rol-
" E' T' Q E f is 'ffl ,. 5 ..', 5 ' land Buchner, Dwayne Burgess, Shir-
' ' . W: ' an A A 2 W ' -f F 'Z ley Burgess, Ed Burke.
" . l ' h v' xQQ"'e 7 ROW 4: Terence Burke, Ruth Ann
A rl V r ,I ff'-V H. , f' ' 1 561 W i- ' A N . , Burns, James Byrd, Sharon Burson,
'J ' ff: A in " ""' 5., :rE" ""i iiiiitiiiiiaii itlti 5lif?f3f!fi Ad'ea""e Callendeff Gulllemo Cal'
, ,,',,5" Q "', E V . M ttf I I iiitffig, V 'K E Q, gg va, Robert Carlson, Larry Choat.
rr -f we tt r - if F2 lrt c aim S
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ROW I: John Clawson, John Clay- ff? xx N li'
ton, Michele Coakley, David Collins, f ri X -- 4' i' ft
James Cook, Roger Crawley, Rich- r itz" "'--f-r, ..,, 3 i5'W ""l' Zs ,,,.! if
ard Cresay, Bill Crist. f V t V ,r!55f?fi.f" V - H e
ROW 2: Mary Lou Darfler, Paul Der-
rickson, Beth Dickey, Russell Dide- ' 9 in fi -
lot, Howard Dirks, Joyce Doyle, Bill . ,f- ' ' "lex me W
Dudzienski, James Enck. .Tha i - . 1' A, A l B ' 1 '
ROW 3: Chuch Erb, Lauren Erickson, ' -rir V ' -
Steve Fear, Robert Feil, Diana Feist, Wfiwrl ' , , , 'ifiiiiflis
Bernard Flock, Mary Formolo, Gene - if ' 5
Frederickson. ' ,.. 5 ' 5559 5V,,4f3'i ' "-. ' V
ROW 4: George Freund, Paul Frey, ii, V V VA,.,. ,V
Margaret Furman, Carol Gates, Marian is :'l i , A "i' fs, . r, if - T221 1 ' . - - r .
Gehrke, Patricia Gene, Tern Gibbs, i"' ' -":" c csisr J T
Charles oaeeke. 'r'i , We , 2-ff' iw Tesrlt 1 , 42 if T r
atm ., ., m rs i n Jain. -A , I r Q nm, K 1
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ROW 1: Brian Glover, Gordon Goede,
Danny Gonzales, Jerry Gray, Ray
Greenberg, Norman Griese, Sherry
Groves, Carol Haberman.
ROW 2: Barb Hagermann, Bill Haight,
Steve Haiek, Stan Harr, Jim Hartwig,
Don Hedblow, Melody Heintz, Tom
ROW 3: Elsie Hektor, Bonnie Herman-
son, Ralph Herzler, Sharon Howard,
Tom Howell, Bob Hoyle, Donald Jen-
sen, Gayle Johnson.
ROW 4: Ray Keller, Marilyn Kelm, Gail
Kennedy, Keith Kimball, Kathy King,
Rich Klingbeil, Diane Kocher, Ron
ROW 5: Frank Kneller, Carol Kohley,
Charles Koretke, David Kuhn, Jerry
Kuhn, Kent Lambert, Rod Landorf,
Fight! Fight! FIGHT!
611155 of '6
ROW I: Jane Larson, Howard A V ,a.."'l I ii' ' V 3 - 'N
Lemke, Bob Le Vee, Frank Lind- , TRP 5' K X 5
bers, Jim Long, Carol Magnuson, X J 1' LL,,,,l.1 ,. ,.n, S " ' , 'AN' Mil",
James Mason, Tom Mastny. 'P ,fig J' 'if '-"L S' L ' i A -A
now 2, Make Martin, Kathy MC- . , J -aa . . S gb, , M - S
Connell, Marcia McElhinny, Robert 2 via ,I A in l E, , ,., H it . ,wie 1
Meisinger, Don Mengodoth, Sue h
Meyers, Ralph Miceli, David Mich- fi, J ki I ' . ,..,'1-:fi
sais . "' .1 - .1 S . ,ni ---ff'
Row 3, Ray Miller, Gwen Mai- LLLL ' 5595 it S S
chell, Edith Modaff, Roberta Moede, i nv U i
Patsy Molitor, Lambery Neighbour, in V y ,NE z ' li ,,F,,5,Q, i , , A
Roberta Nediie. ' ,' P' t i ig
ROW 4: Christian Nelson, Bob Nei- P ' ,K L , -,pQ" ,,, Q, ' , A'
son, Jim Novak, Ron Olsen, Lor- H P 5, ,,i' ,, ,,i, ,, lltflxt ' ,lik
nn- Olson, John Olslewskif vin- " " in S S
cent Ory, Tom Owens. ,. ,V -n L - -"- '-
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- My A ,. ROW l: Chris Palmer, Rose Pantke,
N --,f -- , -nil, M V H ,,,, ,, W Randy Parr, Gerald Patton, Neal Pat-
, , iii ,fix "- i W fllf-jf' " i' 'V ' b ton, Rosemary Peck, Harold Pepiot,
7 ,g y V . I ,- ' ' 1,1 , I gr: ' g , Peg Pe,-ry,
l i ,Lp il, I ,l -., ,E fm 9 7 V ROW 2: Raymond Poss, Herb Pribel,
ggi 1 ,I wg y ' Ed Putnam, . lrlelen 'Rittgarn, Bonnie
If i, X ' ' X Q, Roberts, Patricia Ruzicka, Tom Schaef-
V VW Q Q Vai. A W 5 K nw D I ' '- er, Sandra Schwahn.
1 , .4 l l ' ':' :' , A ' V, ROW 3: Carl Schweikert, Sylvia
T' gs? A 3551 hi Q' E b Schwitz, Christine Scott, Marlene Sep.
--n -i 3 , f Q , as at , Q J peifnck, Jill snaw, Ronald Shepherd,
Ma J Q as ff- 'sew wiv - . .
W P I ,Qi ,sis H fhgler, Rgnald SeibeAjt,' S
' Q' ' LIV M L Ax H s : iane imonson, es ey ims,
' f ' , ' ' li' I I N f N uke' lx ,pri Susan Sindt, Beverly Slifer, Lee Smel-
Q 357' l l li , ' s "" 'Z' w g , -,V v i' ' kai, Ann Sowman, Carol Staffeldt, Lor-
. '- ' n ap r -.-- , 1-,-fn iiew- ., - - nw if' 'ws - .
fs -xg .- -rf - 'ff 2-ze, ' 4- gif' :Enix 5, -"' , fame Sfaffeldf'
, ' rr, ,L
ROW l: Ann Stafford, Sharon Ste-
wart, Penny Sweely, Steve Swen-
son, Bill Truxes, Leslie Voth, Dar-
rell Walker, Linda Waggoner.
ROW 2: Jim Watson, Sharon Wehr-
li, Willard Weinand, Betty Weldy,
Marcia Welzel, Cindy Wheatley,
Ruth Whitney, Carole Widder.
ROW 3: John Wiedemann, Greg
Wiker, Linda Williams, Charles Win-
kenwerder, Gordon,Witt, Stephen
Witte, Bob Woolsey, Naomi Ya-
ROW 4: Tom Young, Donald Zain-
inger, Arnold Zoglauer.
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V, l ne-.i1,, i Missed the Photographer: Kenneth Brown, Robert Busse,
Allen Dedina, Gregory Eden, Ronald Fessler, Thomas Lange,
ames Munday, Claudia Perkins, William Ray, Marcia Rite,
Penelope Rife, Loren Sprimont,
ROW l: Ellen Adams, Roger Alcey, Marga-
ret Allen, Kathy Ansley, Mary Lou Bark-
:ioll, Cassie Beidelman, Janice Bensema,
ROW 2: Lynne Bertram, Ronald Best, Ro-
land Blankenhorn, Dan Bodhaine, Wally
Boughton, Linda Brata, Barclay Brooks, Les
2OW 3: Wesley Brownwell, Linda Bussey,
ludy Carlson, Dale Carter, Jim Carter, Lois
Iesal, Donna Chilvers, Connie Clark.
ROW 4: Martha Claus, Ken Clausen, Tom
Ilementz, Marge Close, Kenton Clymer,
Philip Cook, Josephine Coolidge, John
School spirit trophy winners!
Our football team topped the conference as co-champs!
Participation at our class Halloween Party??
Heave those darts! KBazaarnival boothl.
Oh how we loved biology and time lines!
Mr. Miller and Mr. Welzel, wonderful sponsors!
Over there is the question box!
Really we can think, haven't we passed four sets
Excellent way to raise money, coat-checking. C?l
Small but mighty!
ROW l: Linda Cossmann, Dick Dal-
haus, Carol Davis, Don Dexheimer,
Bob- Didelot, -David Dietrich, Jack
Doherty, Diana Dowling.
ROW 2: Gerald Drendel, Pat Eastman,
Frank Echard, Ken Ehrhart, Donna Em-
berson, Dave Etherton, Ann Finkbeiner,
ROW 3: Allen Freitag, Carolyn Freund,
Jerry Gartner, Marshal Geltz, Mitchell
George, Richard George, Jay Gerber,
ROW 4: Sharon Gitzlatf, Nancy Glass,
Bill Gordon, Gerry Gorski, Dona Grom-
mon, Byron Grush, Bruce Gunderson,
ROW l: Gary Hall, Mary Hauck, Dave
Heppberger, Jerry Herring, Charles
Howting, Ed Hoyle, Dave Hrouda,
ROW 2: Suzanne Hiltquist, Sam Hut-
chinson, Phil Jamison, Janine Janick,
Ed Johnson, Darlene Keeler, David
Kelm, Kristin Kindig.
ROW 3: Gordon Kipling, Jim Keating,
Kathy Kitterrnan, Jim Kluckhohn, Fred
Knocke, Diane Koehler, Alice Kordell,
ROW 4: Steve Kramer, Tom Kuester,
Torn Lang, Nelson Law, Steve Law-
rence, Wayne Layton, Claudia Lemke,
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This one's important, I get paid for it!
ROW 1: Dennis Lundy, Jat Lytle, Dave
Mack, Bob Mall, Pat Marquardt, John
Matter, Jeremy Mayne, Richard Mc-
ROW 2: Larry McMartin, Sharon Mc-
New, Tom McNickols, Bill Mego,
Clarles Meiley, Hans Mellin, Sue Mey-
ers, Barbara Mickel.
ROW 3: Anne Miller, David Miller,
Herman Miller, Vince Minlcel, Joan
Moeller, Cynthia Moore, James Mor-
timer, Bonnie Mortvedt.
ROW 4: Pam Moy, Gary Muckelberg,
Kenneth Mueller, Michael Mueller,
Ronald Mundorf, Jerry Murtaugh, Ray
Navalany, Dennis Nelson.
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ROW l: Bunny Seley, John Selvig,
Cliff Sherry, Clayton Shimp, Larry
Shimp, Leda Shimp, Karen Skinner,
ROW 2: Bob Spahn, Russell Spahr, Jim
Springborn, John Squires, Harold Staf-
feldt, Ted Stockwell, Bill Stripp, Carol
ROW 3: Sara Stutzman, Jean Tannery,
Dorellyn Taylor, Gary Thomen, Mark
Thompson, John Tufts, Phil Turner,
ROW 4: Ma'rgaret Walch, Karen Walz,
Cliff Wardle, Fred Washburn, Ginny
Westlund, Bill Westphall, Donna White,
ROW 5: Barbara Widder, Jim Wil-
liams, Jerry Williamson, Walter Wilson,
Larry Wilson, Betty Wohld, Karen
Young, Raymond Zimny.
We want your autograph, Mr. Coleman
ROW I: Don Nelson, Edward Noffsin-
ger, Virginia Norton, Mary Lynn Ny-
borg, Roger Ohlson, Jerry Olsen,
Glenn Olson, Les Ory.
ROW 2: Linnaea Oswald, Ronald Ott-
ley, Darrell Overcash, Bob Overcash,
teve Parsons, Gretchen Payne, Joan
Pfaff, Bruce Plough.
ROW 3: Richard Radock, Marilyn Ren-
ner, Jane Ripsky, Randy Robins, Phyl-
Iis Robinson, Earlene Roche, Bill Ross,
ROW 4: Harriet Rowland, Jim Ruhl,
Nancy Rutan, Jim Schap, Allison
Schmieler, Jim Schmus, Rodney Schroe-
der, Ernie Schum.
Missed the Photographer: Robert Fleischer, Rich-
ard Long, Sharon Lord, William Mahoney, Pat
May, Judith Moya, Joseph Scordo, Kenneth Staf-
feldt, Betty Wehl,
Can anyone believe it? We finally passed the test and became upper-
classmen! This year we were initiated into the elite group with class rings,
the prom tis anything ever ready on time?J, U.S. History, words of warning,
"You must start to study or you'll never get to college!" our first term papers.
Mr. Berger, do you like sponges as much as we do? The Bazaarnival booth
added its little bit toward the prom. The iunior class play, Father's Been to Mars,
was unprecedented for humor Cdid ad-libbing have anything to do with it?l
With five iuniors on the starting line-up of the football team, we'd like to
see anyone try to beat us next year! Mr. Smith and Mr. Grove, our sponsors,
had to put up with a lot, but they don't have too many scars! Next year, our
class, as the first of the 6O's, will be at the top!
ROW l: Elaine Davis, Lorraine Davis,
Nylla Davis, Charlotte Davisson, Claire
Dempsey, Kathy Dickey, Carol Donkin,
ROW 2: Judy Drendel, Bob Duhai,
Tom Eckels, Ron Ellis, Gordon Eipers,
Kathy Eisele, Kay Elarde, Lynn Erick-
ROW 3: Helen Ericson, Don Farnham,
Phyllis Faulhaber, Yvonne Firestein,
Lee Fisdmer, Carol Flory, Lynne Fraser,
ROW 4: Jerry Frisk, Art Frohn, Gary
Fry, Jim Furner, Sue Gates, Sally
Gebhardt, Sue Gebhardt.
ROW 'l: Tony Alexander, Ken Anderson,
Jim Barkdoll, Bill Beckman, Dale Biernie,
Roberta Bellandi, Douglas Benton, Helen
ROW 2: Susan Bermes, Mary Berthold,
Dick Blair, Berby' Boecker, Jim' Bohn-
stedt, Ray Born, Jean Brady, Donald
ROW 3: David Breitwieser, Doug Brian,
Walter Brodne, Bill Brown, Barb Cald-
well, JoAnn Church, Lynn Clayton, John
ROW 4: Paul Clusen, Gary Collins, Ter-
ry Conway, Jim Cooper, Harley Crabb,
Tom Crabtree, Jerry Daniels, Sandra
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ROW l: Susan Goldsworthy, Laurel
Goodsell, Howard Grauff, Bill Green-
away, Ray Haberman, Pauline Hagen,
Nellie Hall, Donna Hamman.
ROW 2: Doug Hastert, Gertrude
Hausner, Toby Hayer, Mary Hedblom,
George Heidler, Gerry Heinke, Erika
Hektor, Ann Henning.
ROW 3: Jean Herbert, Jay Hill,
Albert Hiltenbrand, Jim Hiltenbrand,
Helga Hodel, Nancy Hoffrnan, Brad-
ley Howard, Joanne Hozicker.
ROW 4: John Hume, Shirley Hunter,
Carol Hybl, Lowell Hyett, Mary Jean
Jansen, Phyllis Jelinek, Curnice Jen-
kins, Neal Jones.
Eek! A freak!
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ROW l: Barbara Keller, Bill Kem-
iners, Jon Kenas, Myron Kilgore,
Denny Kingery, Bob Klingbeil, Tom
Klingbeil, Howard Koch.
ROW 2: Charles Kocher, Gary Koon,
Barb Kramer, Bill Kuhn, Charles ladd,
Don Landorf, Larry Landorf, Sharon
ROW 3: Marla LeVee, Ed Lipscomb,
Sa'rTdy Lipscomb, Joan Little, Terry
Lundy, Anne Mahaffley, Dine Ma-
haffey, Doug Manning.
ROW 4: Jerry Marquardt, Dick Nlas-
sier, John Mastny, George Matson,
Warren McAllister, Ed McClellan,
Pat McDaniels, Donald McDonald.
ROW l: Margaret McEldowney, Cindy
Lou Merrick, Bill Mickel, Don Miller,
William Miller, Barbara Moede, Lynda
Moeller, Janet Molitor.
ROW 2: John Mooney, Terry Mueller,
Verne Nelson, James Noffsinger, Rob-
ert Noffsinger, Tom Oas, Janet Odette,
ROW 3: Bill Ottley, Dave Patterson,
Barbara Patyk, Robert Peck, Ray Peka-
rek, William Pembroke, John Philpott,
ROW 4: Tim Platt, LeRoy Poss, Tom
Priz, Kenneth Richards, Harold Rich-
ardson, Jeann Riedy, Judy Ritter, Judy
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A G.L. slave and she's happy about itl?
ROW 1: David Rodger, Carol Roschke,
Richard Sademan, Chuck Sanborn, Peg-
gy Sandberg, Nancy Sauter, Linda
Sayre, Jim Schaefer.
ROW 2: John Schaefer, Jewell Scheide-
man, Bob Shield, Edmund Schindel,
Elaine Schmelzel, Diana Schroeder,
Nancy Schum, William Schwahn,
ROW 3: Jane Seymour, Henry Shee-
han, Wendy Sikich, Allen Silhanek,
Tobey Sindt, Andrea Sirp, Sheila Slifer,
ROW 4: JoAnn
Strornberg, Clarke Summers, Lynn Tay-
lor, Bonnie Timm, Carolyn Toschak.
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Missed the Photographer:
ROW l: Errol Tosh, Merrily Un-
ger, Edward Vanecek, Jane Van
Norman, Alan Van Slyke, Sharon
Van Zant, Carol Vavruska, Karen
ROW 2: Renetta Wagner, Joyce
Wasel, Leda Weber, Nancy Wehr-
li, Jack Weymouth, Dorothy
White, Richard White, Judy Whit-
ROW 3: Donna Wilkins, David
Williams, Joanne Wine, Ruth
Witt, Paul Wolf, Norma Woolley,
Thelma Woolley, Georgia Wright.
ROW 4: Lynn Wuethrich, Janet
Proud iuniors on their winning float.
Rockets to Jupiter! l'll blast you out of our
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Strive for Qernrnen Gents:
l6'ind lls Cegetner
Girls' League Freshmen Welcome-Big and Little Sisters.
I2-Football-Downers Grove-Tied Again!
I6-F.B.L.A. Fall Citizenship Week.
18-Cross Country Meet-Rich Township.
19-Football-St. Procopius vs. Naperville.
20-Pow-Wow-Spotl ights and Teepees.
27-Band Trip to Northwestern Clinic.
3-Football-Wheaton-"That'll show 'em,
-School Spirit Week.
-Coke Party and Pep Assembly.
-Football with St. Charles-Well . . . !!!-Homecoming was
a big success in spite of our defeat. Queen Peg reigned
over the Homecoming festivities.
-Football at West Chicago.
-National Honor Society Assembly.
-Football at Sycamore.
-Football with Batavia-Last football game led by co-captains
Butch Firestein and Jim Witt.
10-15-National Education Week.
14-15-Junior Class Play-"Father Went to Mars."
19-Athletic Awards Assembly.
22-Student Council Bazaarnival-co-operation -1- success.
25-Bomb scare! Very unexpected.
26-Travelogue. Miss Gale-quite interesting.
Basketball at Downers Grove.
Redskins were led by Captain Jack Weissenborn.
27-Sadie Hawkins Dance-Youth Center.
27-1-Thanksgiving Vacation-What can we say about that!
5-Basketball at Sycamore.
6-Christmas Party-Social Committee. Caryl and Jack reigned
as King and Queen. Miss Gam was crowned "Bell of the
12-Basketball with Wheaton-a-nother deserving victory.
Moose Christmas Dance-Youth Center.
18-Girls' League Christmas Tea.
19-Christmas Assembly Program.
26-30-Batavia Holiday Tournament.
31-New Year's Eve Formal-Youth Center.
l-3fNapervilIe Holiday Tournament-Redskins took first place
6fWrestling with St. Charles.
9fBasketball at St. Charles.
12-D.A.R. Good Citizen Tea for Senior Girls. Sue Eller was
named good citizen by Miss Gale.
16-End of First Quarter!
21-Booster Club Banquet.
244Basketball with Lockport here.
30-Basketball at Wheaton-another deserving victory!
4-Band Variety Show.
6-Basketball with Geneva here.
10-Wrestling at West Aurora.
l-4-Basketball with Shabonna here.
Wrestling Conference Tournament at Batavia.
19-Indoor Track begins.
20-General Motors Assembly.
Basketball at West Chicago.
21-Girls' League Valentine Party, "Candy-land."
27-28-Sectional Wrestling Tournament.
2-6-Regional Basketball Tournament.
A-Talent Show Assembly.
7-Pep Club Party.
14-Evening of One-Acts.
19-Exchange Assembly-West Chicago there.
21-Square Dance-Social Committee.
25fMusic and Athletic Awards Assembly.
4-Oak Park Relays.
-Senior Class Play.
-Student Council Convention.
-Illinois Junior Academy of Science.
-Fox Valley Music Festival.
8-Girls' League May Day Supper.
Golt District Tournament.
8-16-Baseball District Tournament.
15-16-State Track Meet.
Booster Club Spring Banquet
Home Economics Tea and Style Show.
Conference Track Meet at West Chicago
Senior Variety Show.
29-Girls' League Senior Tea.
12-Senior Farewell Formal--Youth Center.
I 9 8 Homecoming
VERNA MENGEDOTH CATHY BOECKER
QUEEN PEG DOHERTY
The 1958 homecoming activities were organized by Caryl Schmidt and Cookie Roth. The theme, "The History
of Victory," was depicted by the floats in the parade and the decorations about the building. The annual poster
contest was won by the senior class. The iunior class won first place in the parade with their "History of Naper-
ville's Victories" float.
The Queen's Assembly began with the dedication of homecoming to Miss Gam. In keeping with the theme,
two page boys lead the top ten girls to their places about the throne. Jim Witt and Butch Firestein escorted
the two attendants, Verna Mengedoth and Cathy Boecker, to their places and Queen Peg Doherty to her throne.
Joanie Pratt, last year's queen, presented Peg with her scepter, and the boys' chorus sang in her honor.
' ' M ' was rovided by
Immediately following the football game, a Homecoming Dance was held in the gym. usic p
Mike Fowler and his band.
s. ' A
X , '
LEFT TO RIGHT: J. West-
lund, H. Richardson, J.
Weissenborn, J. West-
lund, V. Mengedoth, C.
Boecker, T. Sindt, D.
SECOND ROW: J.
Thompson, H. Hodel, D.
Arbogast, H. Goodell,
J. Larsen, H. Humphreys,
M. Batterton, M. Flan-
ders, R. Brandt, M. Oran.
THIRD ROW: A. Faul-
haber, D, Wolsfeld, R.
Best, J. Clausen, C. Ladd,
P. Murphy, B. Nord-
brock, J. Kakacek, B.
Perkins, D. Dalhaus.
FOURTH ROW: J. Schap,
K. Struebler, E. Johnson,
C. Murphy, F. Washburn,
J. Church, J. Noffsinger,
S. Shiffler, R. Koehling,
C. Flanders, P. Fry.
The purpose of the student council is to co-ordinate student activities, to encourage school spirit, and to promote
the general welfare of the student body. The student council encourages the promotion of good citizenship and
good student-faculty relations.
There are ten standing committees to handle projects which benefit the student body. The student council has
also provided the following services: co-ordination of School Spirit Week and Homecoming, pep buses to out-of-
town games, The Student-Faculty Dinner, distribution of the N.C.H.S. handbook, The Homecoming Queen's float,
The Bazaarnival, the student directory, Dial-N, and a traffic safety proiect.
Naperville was honored this year in having been selected by the State Student Council organization to super-
vise their Public Relations Proiect.
The school year began on a humorous note with the Assembly Committee's Annual Club Assembly. Ameri-
ca's Tribute to National Citizenship Week and the General Motors Science Program are representative of this year's
inspiring educational assemblies. Music exchange assemblies are popular, and the committee planned for a "talent"
exchange assembly. In addition to the annual All-School Talent Show, the committee planned a unique Senior Talent
Show which they hope will become a tradition at N.C.H.S.
The Redskins had a "Pow Wow lll" to start the year right, and "Silver Bells" announced the Christmas season.
Both the Christmas Dance and the Pow Wow were planned by the Social Committee, which is always ready to
plan functions when social life at school lags.
The Traffic Court, one of the standing committees, supervises parking, traffic control on school property, regis-
tration of vehicles, and other problems coming under their iurisdiction.
And then there is Cafeteria Committee . . . "This table can go. This table can go. This table . . "
LEFT TO RIGHT: G. Putnam, Miss Gam: Spon-
sor, M. Flanders: Chairman, J. Westlund.
SECOND ROW: S. Steck, L. Zaininger, C.
Roth, R. Brandt.
m r .Anwar-L-vrrwmww 1
Left to right: Mr. Toothill, K. Hatch, D.
Stump, D. Ward, R. Radock, J. Warwick,
J. Kakacek, T. Clark, H. Richardson, B.
Keeler, B. Boecker.
Left To right: R. Ridley, treasurerp C. Dempsey, secre-
tary, Mr. Toothill, faculty sponsor, P. Doherty, vice-
presidenfg A. Perkins, president.
FOREGROUND: G. Berry.
CENTER: B, Firestein,
BACK ROW: J. Weissenborn, H, Richardson.
K ASSEMBLY COMMITTEE
Left to right: A. Williams, S. Eller, D. Wolsfeld, B. Perkins
FOREGROUND: J. Westlund.
SECOND ROW: J. Westlund, Amy Taylor.
THIRD ROW: H. Humphreys, sponsor: R. Gamerts-
FOURTH ROW: G. Putnam, B. White.
FIFTH ROW: C. Schmidt, J. Hieronymous, M. Fink.
Qirl ' Lcaguv
Every girl in our high school is a member of the Girls' League, and each girl, if she
so desires, has the opportunity to take part in some service for the school or community
through the G. L. committees. G. L. tries to encourage friendships between the older
girls and the newcomers, to promote a feeling of belonging to our school, and to have
a little fun. This is accomplished by the standing committees and those appointed for
The president, Janice Westlund, is general manager, while program plans and themes'
are carried out by Judy Westlund's committee. Amy Taylor is in charge of decoration of
any G. L. function. This year the service group, with Janet Hieronymous as head, visits
the folks at the Du Page County Home. Trips to the city for culture and fun are planned
by Barbara White. Nancy Wehrli was in charge of making money for any special proiect.
Achievement awards are iudged by a special committee under Marilyn Fink and Caryl
Schmidt. Grace Putnam serves as treasurer of Girls' League. All board meetings, special
functions, and the work of the many special committees, for the Homecoming Float, the
Slave Market and Freak Show at the Bazaarnival, etc., are recorded by our secretary,
Our big features of the year are a Big-Little Sister Party in September, the Christmas
Tea, a big dance in February fthis year it took place in Candy Landl, the Mayday Supper,
and a tea honoring the senior girls in June.
Girls' League would not be complete without the faculty sponsor, Miss Ruth
LEFT TO RIGHT: K. Tendall, M. Batterton.
MIDDLE: Queen S. Eller.
BACK ROW: C. Schmidt, J. Hieronymous.
Pep Club is one of the largest clubs at N.C.H.S. The
club's big project this year was planning School Spirit
Week and Hbmecoming. Organizing the festivities was
begun weeks in advance, and the Homecoming of 1958
was a huge success. Throughout the year the officers
helped the cheerleaders plan pep rallies. Following
several of the rallies, the club sponsored coke parties.
During the football season the members and officers
were seen selling programs. The money made by sell-
ing these programs at the games was spent on goal
post and grandstand decorations. lt also went toward
the purchase of cheerleader outfits. The club entered
a booth in the Bazaarnival where all could try their
pitching arm. The season was topped off with the
annual party, which was held in early March.
PEP CLUB OFFICERS
FRONT: CATHY BOECKER
MIDDLE: SHERRY WATTONVILLE
BACK LINDA ZAININGER
MISSING FROM PICTURE: CHARLOTTE DAVISSON
L1 ,r,MNrh mg
LEFT TO RIGHT: Mr. Miller, W. Wilson, B. Spahn, S. Didelot, T. Kuester,
J. Herring, T, Keating, L. Mertaugh, B. Gordon, J. Gerber, D. Dawl-
SECOND ROW: P. Alan, C. Stump, L. Cesal, N. Rutan, B. Moltveclt, D.
Koehler, G, Westlund, L. Oswold, L. Bussey, J. Janik, L. Bertram, R.
THIRD ROW: J. Eggerman, R. George, B. Gunderson, C. Howling,
VM. George, R. Best, T. Lang, B, White, R. Ohlson, M. Muller,
FOURTH ROW: C. Lemke, E. Adams, M. Leverenz, S. Meyers, P. Wolf
G. Payne, T. Hawk, P. Moy, C. Davis, C. Clark, M. Claus, L. Brata.
FIFTH ROW: B. Mego, J. Mayne, N. Law, C. Sherry, P. Cook, M. Seley,
K. Walz, P. Jamison, C. Meiley, J. Matter, J. Kluckholm.
SIXTH ROW: G. Hagg, E. Johnson, C. Murphy, F. Washburn, R
Akey, D. Dexheimer, J. Mortimer, J. Cooper.
The purpose of the biology club is to help the biology students obtain a fuller understanding of the subiect.
During this year the purpose was accomplished by the showing of movies, listening to outstanding speakers, and
taking part in discussions.
Biology club also sponsored a float in the homecoming parade and a booth in the Bazaarnival.
Slide rule club is
a study club. There
are no dues and no
social programs. Any
one in school may at-
division, square root,
cube roots, recipro-
cals and Iogarithms
of numbers have
been presented at
LEFT TO RIGHT: D.
Frey, R. Wyle, P. Rog-
ers, E. Venecek, J.
Marquart, P. Murphy,
P. Wolf, J. Slater.
THIRD ROW: D. Pat-
terson, B. Nelson, B.
House, Mr. Williams,
K. Thompson, J.
Schafer, T. Barkei.
SECOND ROW: T.
Butterfield, C. Ladd,
C. Summers, D.
Springborn, D. Wols-
feld, N. Steifbold.
FOURTH ROW: M.
Kilgore, J. Hill, K.
Richards, H. Grauff,
G. Fry, B. Smith.
FIFTH ROW: J. Kit-
terman, D. Mac-
Donald, B. Hopp, C.
SIXTH ROW: V. Nel-
son, R. Pekarek, D.
Rodger, B. Keller.
LEFT TO RIGHT: T.
Alexander, K. Rich-
ards, B. House, G.
SECOND ROW: D.
Manning, D. Rodger,
G. Heidler, R. Peka-
rek, C. Ladd, B.
Smith, P. Rodgers.
THIRD ROW: Carole
Kopack, H. Koch, D.
McDonald, T. Eckels,
J. Hill, B. Beckman,
C. Summers, E. Vane-
cek, D. Farnham, Mr.
and explanations the
Science club has pro-
duced many interest-
ing products. In ad-
dition to these exper-
iments, the club
won fourth place in
this year's Homecom-
ing parade and
planned a picnic for
Lensmen is a club devoted to students interested in photography. The club has seen several films which help
them improve their pictures. A field trip to Chicago gave the club members an opportunity to test their skills as
they took snapshots of well-known landmarks.
LEFT TO RIGHT: H. Koch, D. Rodgers, D. Benton, J. Cooper. SECOND ROW: T. Platt, T- ECIKEIS, 5- BECIUWBU-
THESPIAN MEMBERS-LEFT TO RIGHT: B. Keeler, D. Ward, M. Flanders, B.
SECOND ROW: A. Taylor, M. Roth, C. Boecker, A. Henning, P. Doherty, M.
Orang sponsor, Mrs. Phillips.
THIRD ROW: J. Wostlund, J, Grush, R. Brandt, V. Mengedoth, A. Perkins,
J. Westlund, R. Boecker.
FOURTH ROW: J. Warwick, K. Choat, D. Harr, D. Frey, T. Sindt, T. Clark,
J. Kakacek, T. Anthoncy.
The Naperville High School Drama Club is com-
posed of members of Thespian Troupe I6l2 and
other students interested in dramatics.
The junior class play, Father's Been to Mars, was
presented in November. December found Thes-
pians quite busy. The Northern Regional Confer-
ence of National Thespian Society was held at
Wheaton Community High School. Six of our local
Thespians took part in the Readers' Theatre. The
annual Christmas Tea was held at the home of
Bruce Keeler on December 28. In March, "An Eve-
ning of One-Acts" was given, with Thespians tak-
ing on the directing responsibilities. The senior
class play appeared in April. The annual Thespian
picnic finished off the year. Barb Goodin, Dave
Ward, Mary Flanders, and Bruce Keelervofficers,
and Mrs. Phillips, sponsor, led members through
an interesting and eventful year.
LEFT TO RIGHT: C. Schmidt, B. Patyk, J. Wasel, L. Moeller, M. Fink.
SECOND ROW: J. Berryman, D. Erickson, C. Hooker, L. Oswald, J. Unsinger, S. Wattonville.
THIRD ROW: N. Barna, S. Steck, J. Little, B. Moede, L. Olson, L. Bussey, A. Kordell, D. Hamman.
FOURTH ROW: S. Burson, M. Blair, J. Westlund, H. Ericson, G. Putnam, L. Erickson, S. Gates, L. Voth,
C. Vavruska J. Ritter.
6'larrz Harlan '
Clara Barton League is an or-
ganization dedicated to pro-
viding girls with an aspiration
for the nursing profession. The
initiation dinner was held in
December, at which the an-
nual candle-lighting service
was enacted. A number of the
members have visited hospi-
tals in this area. Caryl Schmidt,
president, Barbara Patyk, vice-
president, Joyce Wasel, secre-
tary, and Linda Moeller, treas-
urer, along with their sponsor,
Miss Gale, have given th e
members a varied program
showing the many possibilities
in this career.
LEFT TO RIGHT: M. Flanders, R. Ridley, C. Roth, P. MacDaniels.
SECOND ROW: B. Groves, J. Warwick, R. Boldt, C. Boecker, Sponsor Mr
THIRD ROW: R, Raddock, K. Hatch, B. Nordbrock, A. Faulhaber, C. Sabine,
FOURTH ROW. A. Perkins, G. Matson, B. Baumgartner, D. Sievert, L. Zain-
Jazz club has, as a purpose, the playing and un-
derstanding of jazz music as a media for the creative
minds of our day. The meetings are based upon
the study of one artist in a pursuit to realize the
factors that make up his creativity.
The officers of jazz club are: Rodger Boldt-
president, John Warwick-vice-president, Cathy
Boecker-secretary, Sherry Wattonville-treasurer,
John Dalieden-faculty adviser.
LEFT TO RIGHT: R. Siebert, H. Rittgarn, sponsor Mr. Heaton, B. Baumgartner, T. Conway, J. Christian.
SECOND ROW: S. Meyers, S. Hulquist, P. Ruzicka Kitterman, M. Unger.
THIRD ROW: J. Haidu, J. Warwick, T. Clark, J. Weber, D. Hastert, T. Mueller, D. Sademan.
The purpose of the Art
Honors Club is to provide an
opportunity for young artists to
gain recognition by providing
art work for the various club ac-
tivities. In May the club mem-
bers visited the Art Institute and
Commercial Art Studios of Chi-
cago for the final meeting of
Bob Baumgartner served as
the president of the art club
and Terry Conway as the secre-
tary-treasurer. The faculty spon-
sor is Maurice Heaton.
FIRST ROW: G. Putman, presi-
SECOND ROW: J. Thompson, sec-
retary-treasurerg A. Perkins, sen-
ior rep., H. Hodel, vice-president.
THIRD ROW: S. Gebhart, iunior
rep., B. Wohld, sophomore rep.,
P. Perry, freshman rep.
Girls ' ,4 tlfletic Assaciaiian
The G.A.A. is an organization of girls who are interested in sports and recreational activities. The club organizes
and administers the girls' intramural sports program under the supervision of the physical education staff. During
the year the members enter the state G.A.A. postal tournaments in bowling, swimming and basketball shooting.
They also participate in the two district playdays and the officers attend the district G.A.A. workshop. At least
one sports afternoon is held, in which we are the hostess to a neighboring G.A.A. In the fall, East Aurora was our
guest for a Splash Party. This summer we plan to send a representative to Northern Illinois G.A.A. Camp held
at Williams Bay, Wisconsin.
The largest turnout has come in swimming, basketball and trampoline. We had over 'lOO girls participating in
swimming, and over 90 participating in basketball and trampoline.
Girls who have earned 75 points during the year receive their awards at the Annual G.A.A. Dinner during the
latter part of May. Special awards for tournament winners are also given at this time.
leaders ' 61116
Senior girls who are outstanding in both leadership and athletic ability and who maintain average or above
academic grades are eligible for membership in Leaders' Club. Each leader is assigned to a freshman or sopho-
more class in physical education where she assists in demonstration, officiation, record keeping, and other phases
of class management. Leaders also officiate and assist in the G.A.A. program. During the year each leader may
choose one unit for which she returns to a senior class to participate. This year the leaders chose the modern
Leaders' Club works closely with the G.A.A. and cooperates with them in organizing and putting on sports
afternoons and social events.
B. Goodin, S. Hoyle, N. Sim-
kins, H. Humphreys, S. Eller,
E. Pribel, M. Landorf, V.
Mengadoth, A. Perkins, S.
Janko, J. Westlund, A. KohleY.
B. LaBedz, J. Westlund.
LEFT TO RIGHT: M. Clau-
sen, B. Duhai, A. Taylor,
W. Brodne, B. Moede,
Mr. Gehrig, R. Wagner.
SECOND ROW: N. Freg-
in, D. Ward, T. Clark, J.
Hieronymus, F. Knoche,
E. Vanecek, N. Gates, B.
Keeler, P. Sandburg, J.
Der Deutsche Gesaugwrein
As the name indicates, the emphasis in Der Deutsche Gesangverein is on German music, both vocal and instru-
mental. Folk tunes and the classics receive a lot of attention. During the present year the German Club have en-
ioyed a number of sessions given over folk songs. The highlights of the year's activity were the Christmas party
and the stereo tape concert which later featured some music of more modern and more nearly universal appeal.
Latin Club, under the direction of Consuls, Jo Ann Soderquist and Gordon Berry, and the Quaestor, Jo Ann
Church, sponsored an entry in the homecoming parade, and a booth at the Bazaarnival. The high point of the year
was the Roman Banquet in the spring at which the guests were costumed in Roman dress, partook of Roman food
served in Roman style, and were entertained with Latin songs and skits.
LEFT TO RIGHT: B. Seeley, H. Goodell, R. Ridley, D. B. Mickel, K. King, P. Allen.
Keeler, P. Eastman. FIFTH ROW: J. Westlund, J. Westlund, L. Erickson, A.
SECOND ROW: C. Beidelman, J. Little, L. Stutzman, K. Schmeiler, G. Berry, J. Soderquist, Mrs. McGawn, J.
McConnell, H. Humphreys, M. Rott. Church, C. Lang, D. McDonald, L. Erickson.
THIRD ROW: P. Jamison, K. Kindig, G. Mitchell, T. SIXTH ROW: M. Sherwood, K. Clymer, L. Olson, D.
Hawk, S. Stutzman, A. Perkins, B. Boecker, M. Jansen, Gromman, D. Koehler, B. Smith, K. Clausen, M. Welzel,
P, Perry, C, Boecker, M. Darfler, L. Taylor, A. Finkbeiner, J. Thompson, G.
FOURTH ROW: F. Washburn, J. Schap, J. Murtaugh, S. Westlund, L. Fraser.
Lipscomb, M. VanZandt, J. Wasil, M. Nyborg, B. Widder,
131' Na . nn-71 f .
x ht- , ' X4--LY
A 1 f Q 1' '
if - I 'l
f , I-I
I I C ,I 'xx E'
1710 lg tr N it
,ted the ,
:lped our "Join
aign through which
appy to see renewed interest in
ime of the "forgotten clubs and
len the formation of a new club.
he Dial-N was published on
rhedule with a new approach to
:ver design. The Pep Club in its
rst year as a division of Student
ouncil, organized and supervised
ie of the most enthusiastic
omecoming celebrations in many
I don't want to ramble on, just
sting successesg we realize that
:vrything isn't rosy all the time.
here are areas in which we have
llen down. lt is important that
e realize this and keep working
trouble spots. We know there
ill always be problems connect-
I with the cafeteria. The worth
' the hall monitor system mav
imetimes be questif'
xsic thought be'
istifies its I
1 it s
ce. . .ntiw
n" -- Emerson Februar
her Foreign SDOFTIS
'ige Studenln ShOI'1'S
Wm righ If you have seen girls x
Om, high School to school 'with bathing su
at doal from Oultcwels it is only the girls
nge Students S swimming at the college pc
nu This Vcali ,swimming program is last
Jlanning to sponsc both mst
lem fm the year Monday of this week v
A inter-class competition. V'
S Student benefltsa swim met on the fol
e school and therefordav with Aurora GVAIA.
doa ,glzxglflllffofon uihe ist The archery tournament
y , p f Cf?-A fed ethis week and all girls still
PM ealtimv to participate may sign
'-hvs. ed. bulletin
d on Mond
ale in i
U be ull1Ol1d countenance - Mc
e. Those two niag'
- changed my life from a
smoke Slgnols needs injging, lifeless existent
iderful, cxulting worthy
y ' ' ' 1 l'rie inet-iiius person wht
trlbuhng writers' e iiiarvelous idea for mo
,,,--L,i5 mv idol w. mv iioii
public introduction by our Inari?-EICY. the WYQS1
trouble packing the stands for the rest of this y
participated in the Palatine Tourney during VQCH
ie, Chuck Meiley whornpcd his opponent in overtime
ee in the finals. Ed Lipscomb took 3rd and Sehweil
and Crabtree garnered 4th P1360 Yibb0NS4 JHNUUY 13
.iorton Miistaiiggf made life miserable for the Funstoll GIYIIJPICYS
ol tl iii i-1'ushiii.g 35-5 Waterloo. Since last publication. the Redskins l
70 "' X . 'H A . f.-i -- f up B't' " , We-Go, and St. Charles. ln
lil SIGNALS 1'f?YsfTf'fth?ff"f'.Sp'.r?' .ff?'lEi,,.0ii..-'1:iY.i?...--
hool. All v
ie - the joy o
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ist . ..
- ' -- ' ' e'x"5enior'e View
27 T27 Y ""X
.. Arlie Fau " ,,-N. ,ff-'sky
.. .. Terryi "
, Rita L .
.. Cookies I B
Km i ver e s
Claire Dempsey C:
, Judy We
Mickey Sherwood C
..,. ...., ..,,.. . . Grace P
Bob Baumgartner C
Bud Koeder's '
,. .... George I Ma1.Ch, the
. Barbara l
gym of N.C.H.S. w,
transformed into a
...,. .4,, . . ..,, Gordon beautiful flocker'
and shadows of
, Byron was reached
dants, and the
ed. The progi
songs from th
ories," en on '
red ation. She
rpt. 20, our firs.
y was held and it rear.,
,t. The gym was decorated
i teepees and teepees and
ees. Headi:-ands added to the
ve atmosphere. Congratula-
s John "Hula Hoopt' Tufft-
l also to the freshmen for fin-
ig their skit despite obtacles
senior boysi and to the girls
didn't run when they were
,et their faces painted and to
ther Humphreys and Jim
.acgc for iFnninglthe contest.
. Q u ...-
s the evening progressed, the
sts enjoyed canapes and punch
efrcshments. Excitement grew
1959 approached and hats,
cmakers, and confetti were
ded out. The big moment ar-
-d and found the Y gym filled
1 laughter, singing, a blizzard
flying streamers, and general
Even before Gary came
nith has his own opin
ng to Boy's Gym Cl
ar "The Big Man" is
rip! Remember the fa
ior class who listens
stories of the poor sop.
vvnat th? game
lo with the
, Doyle got awfully hap- gan'
'ednesday before Thanks- 0
Jean J. and Sue G
thc new Eden Wrigh
with the big romanc
Jim Moss and Marge
nia's really getting to a F1
rl and the most wonder- f0U1
nce of the year disinte- Batavia ia
on with abt
ers of Tomorr
fron. ...gn schools in the state
Illinois for a first prize of 1
title of Homemaker of Tomorri
of Illinois and a scholarship,
Boom! Boom! Boom! The be
of the bass drum called all NCH
students for the kick-off pep ral
of the second School Spirit Wee
This hour was highlighted by tl
burial of the old School Spir
and fha M-M--ation of our ne
School Spirit Week
tire. The bor
pep band, cheer
he night of "Anastasia" ff-ICOVGTGG by M- , -..neement of tl 'Z
New Year!" The dance ended iorry all you fairy tale :avia 47 yard line. Tufts plunged queen Candidates and Spget 7l 3
I9-R0 and loft :all fills?-rl with lplinvp ewpofnnee will win .0 the Fiafnvisi QR vm-rl lima rim-- +L..-. nf. ,......+,.:,4- ra..- un.. -..
fusion. Everyone had a 'tHapa
leaders of Amcrzca
The Naperville Chapter of the F.B.L,A. is a member
of the state and national organizations. Its purpose is
to develop business understanding and leadership.
This year the club consisted of thirty members. The
officers were: Barbara LaBedz, president: Thelma and
Norma Woolley, vice-presidents, Myrna Landorf, secre-
tary: and Lorraine Riha, treasurer, The social activities
for this year include selling mums for homecoming,
entering a float in the homecoming parade, also a pot-
luck supper, and a picnic in spring.
F.B.L.A.-LEFT TO RIGHT: S. Navalany, S. Gitzlaff. SECOND ROW: L.
Goodsell, S. Massier, G. Brown, M. Brown. THIRD ROW: A. Burgess, M.
Hedbloom, M. Beringer, C. Boris, A. Phillips, J. Kartheiser. FOURTH ROW:
L. Brezinski, L. Dedina, L. Riha, N. Wooley, B. LaBedz, Miss Lemon, T.
Wooley, M. Landorf, S. Janko. FIFTH ROW: J. Born, R. Landorf, D.
Erickson, A. Shigut, M. Howard, S. Meadle, J, Molitor, L. Bertram, C.
Stafford, L. Arney.
The Naperville Chapter of the Future
Farmers has a wide program of work cov-
ering nine different phases which en-
courage better rural living. The chapter
has had as a money making proiect man-
aged the concession stand during the foot'
ball season. This money is to be used to
sponsor an assembly program for the
The highlight of the year for the F.F.A.
members is the F.F.A. banquet in which
parents and friends are invited. At the
annual banquet the year's accomplishments
are reviewed and awards presented.
F.F.A.-FIRST ROW: J. Gray, J. Brown, J.
Byrd, D, Carter, R. Keller, S. Swenson. SEC-
OND ROW: W. Boughton, J. Burke, R.
Schroeder, D. Roberts, S. Hutchinson, V.
Moliter, T. Priz. THIRD ROW: R. Gehrke, B
Koker, F. Keller, B. Augsburg, Mr. Hills
L. Fisher, J. Fessler. FOURTH ROW: J. Car-
ter, D. Kuhn, B. Plow, D. Kelm, R. Fessler,
B. Geltz, K. Berger, L. Hyett, D. Massier.
F.H.A. is open to all high school girls
who are taking or have taken at least
one year of homemaking. The purpose is
to create an interest in homemaking within
the girls of N.C.H,S.
The club meets once a month and has
varied programs including outside speak-
ers, tours, and social activities.
The officers of F.H.A. were: Ann Kohley,
Marlene Brown, Linda Cossmann, and
Karen Milke. Miss Derry and Mrs. Pietila
served as faculty sponsors.
F.H.A.LEFT TO RIGHT: S. Matter, J. Kar-
theiser, D. Arbogast, D. Childers, SECOND
ROW: L. Stutzman, N. Glass, G. Mitchell,
C. Boris, P. Getty. THIRD ROW: L. Olson,
L. Cossman, M. Brown, A. Kohley, K. Milke,
sponsors: Miss Derry, Mrs. Pietila. FOURTH
ROW: A. Keller, S. Burmis, A. Kordell, P.
Molitor, B, Mortuedt, N. Rutan, M. Gehrke,
LEFT TO RIGHT: G. Wright, J. Hieronymus, P. Fry, M. Oran, P. Doherty,
SECOND ROW: T. Anthoney, J. Williams, K. Anderson, D. Harr.
The freshman octet is gaining much experience
through the many public concerts and meetings they
have sung for. Among the chief ones were: the
Kiwanis Club, Kroehler's Christmas party, and a Boy
Scout Dinner. They are looking forward to three
more years of choral work.
,4 dzfalrwtl Octet
The advanced octet is a choral ensemble that has
sung for many school and community functions.
They have performed for the NCHS Open House,
the Rotary Club, the NCHS Winter Band Concert,
and many other organizations. The octet meets twice
a week, it usually does a cappella work. At the end
of the semester, one member of the octet, Georgia
Wright, moved, and Judy Robbins took her place.
The group is made up of five seniors, three juniors,
and one sophomore.
LEFT TO RIGHT: K. McConnell, P. Frey, J. Berryman, pianist, B. Weldy.
SECOND ROW: S. Harr, P. Ligget, W. Sims, M. Welzel, D. Mengedoth.
The orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Robert McCabe, has been beneficial not only to musical programs
throughout the year but also to exchange programs with other schools.
The orchestra was a part of the Music Department's Assembly early in the year. They also took part in the
Christmas program, both the assembly and the evening performances. N.C.H.S. orchestra members were hosts for
the West Chicago Orchestra and then in an exchange program, played for them.
The orchestra had three students playing string instruments in the All-State Music Festival.
lt also took part in the Fox Valley Music Festival at St. Charles. On May 15, together with the chorus, the
orchestra performed for the Annual Spring Concert.
LEFT TO RIGHT: B. Patyk,
D. Wilkins, M. Asplund,
J. Patton, B. Widder.
SECOND ROW: K. Von-
dracek, S. Gates, S. El-
ler, K. Wier, D. White
THIRD ROW: J. Balcolm,
N. Barna, A. Taylor, J.
Schaefer, R. Best, J.
Grush, K. Lambert, G.
Fry, T. Anthoney, C.
Flory, K. Anderson, J.
FOURTH ROW: Mr. MC-
Cabe, B. Nelson, H.
Goodell, J. Schap, R.
Akey, G. Kuhn.
LEFT TO RIGHT: T. Sindt.
SECOND ROW: K. Anderson, C. Flory, J. Shaw, J.
THIRD ROW: N. Gates, J. Westlund, B. Nelson, P.
Clusen, S. Parson, E. Boyson, L. Neighbour, G. Matson,
J. Marquardt, C. Howting, C. Roschke.
FOURTH ROW: C. Gates, W. McAllister, S. Meyers, L.
Staffeldt, B. Roberts, A. Kennedy, M. George, M.
Clausen, J. Furner, T. Anthoney, G. Fry.
FIFTH ROW: J. Schap, H. Goodell, R. Akey, G. Collins,
G. Kuhn, B. Stripp, T. Howell,
The NCHS Marching and Concert Band numbers approximately 80 members.
The marching band presents band shows at all home football games, and marches
in the homecoming, Memorial Day, and LaGrange Pet Parades. The Pep Band,
made up of TO-12 band members, functions at home basketball games. The
Concert Band presents a winter and spring concert, and appears with the high
school music department in assembly programs and exchange concerts with other
schools. The band annually makes a spring tour and overnight stay in April. The
Marching, Pep, and Concert Bands are vital organizations in the school program-
furnishing pep, morale, and enjoyment. Band officers for the school year T958-
President TERRY ANTHONEY
Vice-President JAY HILL
Secretary JlM SCHAP
Treasurer JANE LARSON
FOURTH HOUR CHORUS
FIRST ROW, left to right: M. Claus, B. Brandt, M. Rott, B. Slifer, E. Hector, G. Freund, B. Roberts, K. Kindig, C. Mer
rick, D. Arbogast, Mr. Coleman, director.
SECOND ROW: S. Sindt, L. Stutzman, B. Courier, G. Mitchell, M. Oran, K. Strubler, G. Kuhn, K. Goede, D. Wilkins,
B. Wohld, J. Robbins, A. Shigut.
THIRD ROW: S. Shiffler, J. Berryman, S. Sullivan, N. Hoffman, D. Frey, R. Robbins, P. Fry, L. Voth, T. Howell, R.
Kaney, R. Nediie, S. Schwitz, D. Taylor, A. Finkbeiner, M. Fink.
FOURTH ROW: L. Clayton, J. Hieronymus, T. Kuester, D. Miller, G. Berry, K. Anderson, J. Williams, D. Stromberg, T.
Barkei, J. Schaefer, R. Best, A. Freitag, A. Schmeiler, L. Barna.
LEFT TO RIGHT: N, Barna, J, Balcom, A. Taylor.
SECOND ROW: R. Wine, J, Robbins, M. Roschke, J
Larson, K. Kirnbal, J. Olson, J. Westlund.
THIRD ROW: B. Gordon, M. Thompson, P. Frey, K
Lambert, D, Burgess, C. Gieski, D. Lundy, M. Rife
FOURTH ROW: G. Singer, M. Kilgore, D. Harr, C
Shimp, S. Harr, J. Clawson, D. Williams, N. Jones
K. Clymer, K, Choat, J. Schaefer, R. Best.
FIFTH ROW: B. Greenaway, T. Platt, J. Brady, Mr.
The choral department provided numerous musical activities in the T958-'59
school year. Concerts for the public were given during the Christmas season and
a formal concert was presented in the spring. The chorus performed at several
school assemblies. Plans were laid for a Naperville School Music Festival and ex-
change concerts with neighboring schools.
Many of the members of the chorus participated in the Fox Valley Festival
Chorus of l,OOO voices. This is held each spring with concentrated rehearsals
under a guest conductor climaxed by an evening concert. The I959 Festival
location was St. Charles, and the guest conductor was Robert McCowen, Director
of Choral Activities, Iowa State University.
Janet Hieronymous, Mary Ruth Oran, Terry Anthoney, and David Harr took
part in the All-State Music Activity, held this year on the University of Illinois
Campus at Champaign. Harold Decker, from the University of Illinois, was in
charge of the high school chorus. The directors attended the Music Educators
National Conference held concurrently with All-State. The officers of chorus are:
President , , JANET HIERONYMUS
Vice-President TERRY ANTHONEY
Secretary , RITA BRANDT
Treasurer PEG DOHERTY
FIFTH HOUR CHORUS
LEFT TO RIGHT: B. Weldy, P. Sweely, C, Boris, G. Paine, R, Brandt, H. Humphreys, H. Goodell, M. Adams, K. Mc-
Connell, K. Walz, Mr, Coleman.
SECOND ROW: N. Hall, G. Wright, B. Wohld, K. Kindig, P. Liggett, K. King, S. Slavicek, P, Perry, M. Oran, S
Ascott, M, Asplund, P. Doherty, N. Yaginuma.
THIRD ROW: M. Welzel, S, Wehrli, C. Hooker, S. Groves, D. Mengedoth, B. Smith, K. Strubler, S. Harr, W. Sims
K. Goede, L. Erickson, S. Gates.
FOURTH ROW: B. Mortvedt, N. Rutan, J. Williams, T. Anthoney, K. Choat, J. Clawsen, A. Freitag, R, Nelson, D. Harr
R. Robbins, D, Ward, P. Wolf.
NAI iuwm.. -Y" l
X SOCIETY LEFT TO RIGHT: V. Mengadoth, C. Roth, M. Sherwood, K, Weir, J. Thompson, S. Hoyle, J. Soderquist,
R 7 M. Oran, M. Flanders.
X SECOND ROW: J. Westlund, G. Putnam, Advisors: Miss Gale, Mr. Williams, Mr, Hoel, Mr. Toothill,
X Miss Gamertsfelder. J. Westlund, C. Boecker.
f THIRD ROW: B. Keeler, J. Hill, B. House, N. Stiefboldt, B. Hippie, C. Summers, D. Patterson, C. Ladd,
K. Richards, D. Nuckols, T. Sindt, G. Fry.
l5L afirfmzl J-lrfnvr Society
The basis for selection of candidates for admission to the National Honor Society is as follows:
Candidates among the members of the senior class must be in the upper twenty-five per cent,
academically, to qualify, from this group, the high school faculty members vote for not more than
fifteen per cent on the basis of scholarship, service, leadership, and character. A candidate must
receive a maiority of all the votes cast by the faculty to be elected for membership in the N.H.S.
Similarly, from the iunior class, five per cent of the upper fifteen per cent are selected for member-
ship, and continue as members during their senior year provided they uphold the high standards.
No honor conferred by the school excels that represented by this Society. It represents the
fundamental obiectives for which schools are instituted and gives recognition to those who have
attained most nearly the desired ends.
LEFT TO RIGHT: T. Al't1l1Of16y: president, E. Pribel: SSCYE- SECOND ROW: J' Hieronymus: Vice-president A, Taylor'
'a"Yf G- Slngef- S. Eller: Treasurer, A. Perkins, P. Doherty.
The Varsity Club is an organization sponsored by all of the coaches at NCHS. Its purpose and ideals include
promoting sportsmanship, clean living, and athletic participation. In order to qualify for membership, a boy
must earn a varsity letter. When this is accomplished, a prospective member has to accept the club pledge.
ln an effort to maintain a social aspect, the club sponsors a hay ride in the fall and a dance in the spring.
K Q l
LEFT TO RIGHT: Coach Smith, Coach Funston, Coach Spencer, Athletic J. Schaefer, H. Grauff, J. Witt, B. Hipple, C. Erickson, J. Williams
Director Scott, S. Lawrence, C. Murphy, B. Keeler, P. Murphy, J. K. Choat, K. Yager, A. Faulhaber, B. Nolte, B. Kuhn, N. Steifbold, T
Philpott, T. Crabtree, S. Sandborn, R. Spar, E. Meiley, B. Baum Sindt, D. Stump, M. Hanlon, J. Vermaat, G. Heidler, P. Wolf, G
gartner, R, Ellis, B. Firestein, R. Haberman, R. Pekarek, D. Wolsfeld, Koon, R. Owens, H. Richardson, Coach Grossheusch, Coach Berger
J. Kakacek, B. Smith, D. Massier, P. Butasov, D. Nuckols, C. Summers, Coach Miller, Coach Grove.
J. Weissenborn, E. Lipscomb, B. Waggoner, H. Staffeldt, D. Patterson
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The Naperville Redskins, although getting off to
a slow start, improved steadily throughout the sea-
son, During the Christmas vacation the Naperville
quintet traveled to the Batavia Holiday Tournament,
where they won two out of three games. They re-
turned with the third place trophy. Beginning the
new year right, the Redskins won three successive
games in the first Naperville Holiday Tournament,
capturing the first place trophy. Avenging a pre-
vious loss to the Wheaton Tigers, the "Grovemen"
rebounded to a 68-50 win over the Tigers on their
own floor. Naperville scored conference victories
over St. Charles, Geneva, and Mooseheart. The
Little Seven Conference was aga-in won by the
Naperville 38 Downers Grove 5l
Naperville 56 Blue lsland Q3
Naperville 57 Sycamore 62
Naperville 62 Wheaton 64
Naperville 51 Mooseheart 48
Naperville 35 Batavia 54
Naperville 45 Sl, Charles 42
Naperville 55 West Chicago 57
Naperville 58 Geneva 64
Naperville 55 Moosehearr 5l
Naperville 5l Sycamore 68
Naperville 54 Lockport 53
Naperville 68 Wheaton 50
Naperville 47 Batavia 60
Naperville 63 Geneva 57
Naperville 66 Lake Park 62 1
Egabfglgles gg CAPTAIN JACK wsissemsoizm AND COACH eos Gizove
FIRST ROW: P, Butusov, B. Baumgartner, N. Stiefbold, R. Waggener. THIRD ROW: J. Schaefer, S. Lawrence, B. Groves, A. Faulhaber D
SECOND ROW: T. Sindt, D, Heppberger, D. Brian, B. Nolte, C. Sum- Williams.
mers, J, Weissenborn, G. Koon.
FIRST ROW: D. Roberts, T. Crabtree, D. Gonzales, R. Klingbeil, S. FOURTH ROW: Coach Funston, C. Schweikert, P. Jamison, B. Schield,
Hutchinson, B. Brooks, R. Schroeder, B. Overcash, B. Miller. P. Frey, C. Meiley, M. Thompson, R. Spahr, D. Dexheimer, K. Strubler,
SECOND ROW: H. Lemcke, R. Pekarek, B. Klingbeil, S. Parsons, L. R. Koelling,C. Palmer.
Dowling, J. Philpott, B. Haight, S. Beese, K. Clymer, B. Westphall. FIFTH ROW: E. Lipscomb, E. Schum, D. Patterson, J. Selvig, L. Shimp,
THIRD ROW: R. McConnell, S. Haiek, D. Miller, H. Mellin, C. Wardle, B. Mall, E. Putnam, R. Olsen, T. Young, D. Hrouda, G. Gorski.
D. Jensen, D. Dietrich, B. Ross, R. Lundorf, E. Meiley, B. Brown.
The Naperville wrestling squad turned in its second straight winning season this year and would have done
even better had it not been for several iniuries which showed their effects. This year for the first time, Mr. Fun-
ston has had help in coaching the team in the person of Mr. Ray Genovese. Next year, with practically the whole
team returning, the wrestlers should go far with one of the strongest teams in this area.
Naperville Fenton Naperville Morton .... .
Naperville DeKalb . Naperville Batavia..
Naperville Hinsdale . Naperville Lake Park .....
Naperville Downers Grove Naperville Palatine .. ........ . .
Naperville Carl Sandburg Naperville ......... ..... . .. Wheaton Academy
Naperville Batavia .. . .. Naperville Mooseheart ......
Naperville West Chicago Naperville St. Charles .....
Naperville. .. . ...... St. Charles .... Naperville Mooseheart
- . mmf. W I c -
PAUL WOLF and TOM CRABTREE BRUCE KEELER and RAY PEKAREK
CHUCK MEILEY and JOHN PHILPOTT ERNIE SCHUM and ED LIPSCOMB
FIRST ROW: H. Grauff, E. Meiley, R. Swanson, P. Butusov, T. Yackley. THIRD ROW: Coach Smith, J. Weissenborn, B. Bogdan, R. Jamison
SECOND ROW: J. Spinner, R. Fink, B. Barenbrugge, G. Steib, B. B.Nolte,B. Patterson, R. Haberman.
Baumgartner, J. Vermaat,
FIRST ROW: G. Drendel, P. Jamison, B. Drendel, D. Wols- 065, G- BSFFY, K- ClYm9f, G. Muckelberg, A. Silhanek.
feld, G. Daniels, D. Hrouda, G. Haag. THIRD ROW: B. Spahn, L. Poss, T. Mueller, B. Gordon, G.
SECOND ROW: D. Mack, B. Klingbeil, J. Bohnstedt, T. Thoman, B. Ottley, D. Patterson, Coach Berghuis.
The 1958 baseball season was, as in previous years, another good one for the Redskins. The
Naperville hitters, along with the able pitching of seniors Boyd Bogdan and Bob Barenbrugge
and iunior Jim Vermaat, had an over all season record of ll wins and 5 losses. Mr. Smith coached
the team to a co-championship with Wheaton with a 5-1 record. When tournament time came, the
Redskins took first in the district held at Lisle, but lost the final game of the regional to a strong
Joliet team. The '59 squad will be highly experienced with seven returning lettermen and should
prove to be a real power in the Little Seven Conference.
JACK WEISSENBORN COACH DICK 5MlTH
Naperville ,,,,.,,,,,, I2
Napervillen, , ,,,, IO Geneva
Naperville , ,,,,,,,, 3 Wheafon
Naperville , . ,,,,, I Lockport ,
Naperville 9 St. Charles ,,,,,,. ,
Naperville 9 Geneva , ,W
Naperville ,,,, 6 Lisle H ,, ,,,,,
Naperville , 3 St. Procopius
Naperville, ,.., ,,,, 3 Wheaton ..,,,,,,,, ,
Naperville ,,..,,,,.,,, 3 West Chicago
Naperville ,,,,, 9 Lemont H N ,,,,,
Naperville 6 Lisle , ,,,,,,,, ,
Naperville 5 Si. Charles .,.,,,,,,, ,
Naperville ,,,,,,,, 8 St. Procopius
Naperville l Joliet ,,,,, H,
Naperville 6 Batavia ,,,.,,. ,
CAPTAIN BOB BAUMGARTNER
HOWARD GRAUFF EMERY "DUKE" MEILEY
PAUL surusov BILL NONE
WX VIQ -Q
,Q F H
LEFT TO RIGHT: G. Matson, B. Keeler,' S, Hoyle, M. Oran, 5. P. Lanter,S.Steck, R. Brandt?
Eller, Mr. Hoel, C, Schmidt, J. Hieronymous, M. Batterton. MISSING FROM PICTURE: B. Baumgartner, C. Ericson, B. Hipple
SECOND ROW: P. Jamison, B. Grush, J. Kakacek, B. Noltef' T. N. Stiefbolcl, A. Taylor. 'Signifies committee chairmen.
Anthoney, T. Clark, S. Lawrence, A., Faulhaberf D. NUckoIs,"
Left to right: Mary Ruth Oran, assistant editorp Mr. Hoel, sponsor, Sue Eller, editor, Terry
Anthoney, business managerp Toby Sindt, assistant business manager.
We started the year off with new ideas, pep, enthusiasm, and an innocence of what was to come. As one can tell from the picture below, we
have changed. What made us change? Well, our new ideas were too difficult, we found it much easier and time-saving to stick to the old,
conservative methods. You will notice, however, that we have added sixteen more pages and have introduced color into the yearbook for the
first time in the Arrowhead's history, Two all-night sessions to meet deadlines quickly dampened our pep and enthusiasm. Half-opened eyes,
cramped fingers, and maddening headaches became common ailments. Pictures . . . names . . . spelling . . . carbons . . . grammar . . . draw-
ings . . . measurements . . . figures . . . pop and pretzels . . . iob no. 94808 . . . typewriters . . . coffee . . . time. Was there a day that went
by that we didn't think of these things? Our daily vocabulary was usually of the following nature: "Do you know the girl that is third from
the left in the second row?," "Toss me the eraser, please," "His hands might look okay for a division page," "Don't tell me we have to take
those pictures again!" "Did you call Root Studios?" "Are you sure that we're going to break even?" "And if we don't make our deadline?"
For money making proiects we sponsored a movie, Anastasia, and took charge of the iail and basketball throw at the bazaarnival. A great
deal of credit goes to Duke Meiley and the Art Department for the excellent art work and assistance they have given us on the end sheets
and division pages. Our sponsor, Mr. Hoel, deserves a huge "thank you" for his patience, understanding, and soulfd ideas.
We hope that all of our sleepless nights have not been in vain. Any mistakes in the annual are certainly unintentional. Have mercy on us! We
are proud to say that we worked on the 1959 Arrowhead, we hope that you are iust as proud to own Arrowhead 1959.
We remain your haggard but happy
P.S,: l would personally like to thank everyone who had anything to do with making this annual the success that we think it is. We have
sincerely appreciated all of, the cooperation from the administration, faculty, and students. Thank you committee chairmen, proofreaders, photog-
raphers, and staff: you have really been wonderful.
Sue Eller, Editor
.ql 1 n-uv-vw
Senior 6111.45 IW!!
I, Terry Anthoney, bequeath my farm to my family until I get out of
I, Loretta Arney, bequeath my ability to "be quiet" and "stand still"
to Joan Pfaff.
I, Bill Augsburg, bequeath a new set of tires to Harry Berger to
replace his bald ones.
I, Ted Barkei, bequeath a new chorus to Mr. Coleman so he has
something to work with.
I, Marge Batterton, bequeath my ability and know-how as a monitor
to Ed Lipscomb.
I, Bob Baumgartner, bequeath N.C.H.S. to the moon for observation.
I, Emily Belding, bequeath the name of my car, "Chasta," lChasta-
have gas-Chastahave oill, to Joanne Church.
I, Keith Berger, bequeath my nickname, Harry, to anyone who thinks
he or she can properly fulfill it.
I, Mary Beringer, bequeath the "Green Beast" to Joan Born because
she lives so far from school.
I, Cathy Boecker, bequeath all the yellow passes we didn't get to
next year's senior girls in last-hour gym class.
I, Joan Born, bequeath my ability to grow long, natural, blonde
halr to Billie Haas so that she may receive some of my compliments.
I, Gene Boysen, bequeath my "impossible" gym lock to the office safe.
I, Rita Brandt, bequeath my sneeze to anyone who likes to be
I, Lorraine Brezlnski, bequeath the pogo stick bequeathed to me, to
any underclassman who is short.
I, Gladys Brown, bequeath the Naperville Centennial Pool to Berby
Boecker, and she knows why.
I, Marlene Brown, bequeath all my English speeches to any under-
classman who is brave enough to give them.
I, Audrey Burgess, bequeath my locker door to Diana Feist.
I, William Bussey, bequeath my interest in flying to Ken Anderson.
I, Paul Butosov, bequeath the net we tore to shreds at Mooseheart
to next year's basketball team.
I, Ken Choat, bequeath my title, "Squire," to some lucky sophomore
who will have Mr. Hill for biology.
I, Terrence Tracy Clark, bequeath my monogrammed can opener to
I, Marilyn Clausen, bequeath my place in the French horn section
to Margie Asplund.
I, Maxine Coolidge, bequeath the drum in modern dance to coming
I, L. D. Davis, bequeath nothing to anyone who wants it, because I
have nothing to bequeath.
I, Louise Dedina, bequeath a tank-full of gas to Karen Goede for
all her short, short trips.
I, Peg Doherty, bequeath an air-wick to the first floor telephone booth.
I, Ton Ebel, bequeath my ability to pronounce German to Mr. Gehrig's
I, John Eggerman, bequeath my avocation, taking attendance in
room 253, to a iunior who doesn't need to study.
I, Sue Eller, bequeath an economy size box of Kleenex to Mr. Hoel
to replace all the ones I've used.
I, Donna Erickson, bequeath my term paper notes to anyone who
can read them to put them in order.
I, Chuck Erickson, bequeath my 20th Century World Book, The
Greek Mind, to the Greeks.
I, Arlla Faulhaber, bequeath my basketball term, "Way to move 'em
out," to Dave Heppberger.
I, .lack Fessler, bequeath my green Ford for use as next year's Driver
I, Marilyn Fink, bequeath my ability to waste 30 minutes a day to
Lynn Taylor-to use next year during French study hall.
I, Butch Firestein, bequeath my terrific speed to Frenchie Massier
and my "good looks" to Congo-man Kuhn.
I, Dave Fitch, bequeath my seat in the back of French class to any
sleepy French student.
I, Mary Flanders, bequeath my black, blue, and green legs, and one
yellow and white ball point pen to Mary Jean Jansen.
I, Don Frey, bequeath my few remaining drops of midnight oil
to any underclassman who might want them.
I, Nancy Gates, bequeath my first floor locker to Barb Moede, if she
can fight her way to it.
I, Richard Gehrke, bequeath my physique to Mr. Toothill.
I, Marion Geltz, bequeath my cashier's iob in the cafeteria- to Paul
I, Robert Geltz, bequeath my gym socks to anyone who thinks his
feet are good enough for them.
I, Alice Gillhoover, bequeath all my fondest dreams to someone who
can figure them out.
I, Jean Glafenheim, bequeath my address book to Jim Schafer since
he wants to write to German girls.
l, Karen Goede, bequeath a duplicate set of car keys to my little
sister, Renetta Wagner, so no more windows will be broken.
I, Barb Goodin, bequeath the light bulb I took from the girls' locker
room in my freshman year to Annie Williams.
I, Barry Groves, bequeath all kinds of yarn to the girls who want
to knit at Youth Center.
I, James Grush, bequeath my blood.
I, Jack Haidu, bequeath my third eater to anyone who has a third
to be eaten.
I, Mike Hanlon, bequeath my favorite possession, my Spanish book,
to Timothy A. Platt.
I, David Harr, bequeath the remains of George to Myron Kilgore.
I, Ralph Hartman, bequeath a mid-morning snack time to N.C.H.S.
I, Ken Hatch, bequeath my superior skills and abilities to do home-
work and pass subiects with flying colors to anyone who would like
I, Ruthanne Henry, bequeath my locker to Don Landorf for future
I, Janet Hieronymus, bequeath my office in District Hi-Y-Tri-Hi-Y to
Kenton Clymer in hopes that he can make next year's conference
I, Bob Hipple, bequeath my poker money to anyone who wins it.
I, Bill Hopp, bequeath my contacts at Sacred Heart Academy to any
iunior boy with the ability to take them over.
I, Robert House, bequeath my soul for the study of psychology and
the human mind.
I, Marcia Howard, bequeath my title "senior" to the iunior class so
I can start all over again as a freshman . . . in college that is.
I, Sheila Hoyle, bequeath the iob of will-collector to a bequeather
who has nothing else to bequeath.
I, John Hultquist, bequeath my last year at N.C.H.S.-as it was the
I, Heather Humphreys, bequeath my deteriorating size 30 tank suit
to Joanne Church who has spent so many enioyable evenings with
me at the college pool.
I, Hugh Hunter, bequeath one cast to Jerry Olsen, so that he may
spin on his back while dancing.
I, Sharon Janko, bequeath my large red Leader shorts to Helen Lehnen.
I, Jim Kakacek, bequeath a bomb shelter to Naperville Community
I, Ryan Kaney, bequeath my enthusiasm and zest for doing calisthenics
in physical education to Douglas Hastert.
I, Joann Kartheiser, bequeath my ventilated gym suit to a cool
I, Bruce Keeler, bequeath my exceptionally clean sweat clothes to Ray
I, Frank Keller, bequeath my accounting book to any underclassman
who likes to work with figures.
I, Jim Kitterman, bequeath my pendulum to any freshman who needs
I, Ann Kohley, bequeath a hulahoop to Mrs. Weesner.
I, Carole Kopack, bequeath my Advanced Mechanical Drawing book
to any girl who is willing to accept it.
I, Jacquie Krahl, bequeath to Marcia Howard, one bomb to get her
brother and sister out of bed in the mornings, and four new tires
so we can get to school on time.
I, Tom Kraisinger, bequeath my Chevy to any poor sucker who owns
I, Barb Labedz, bequeath my lovely Leader's Club shorts to "Mike
Coakley" in hopes that she can wear them in three years.
I, Myrna Landorf, bequeath my driveway to anyone who is afraid
of dark places between 10:00 p.m. and 1:00 a.m.
I, Pat Lanter, bequeath my "Shudie Award" to Renee Doyle.
I, Helen Lehnen, bequeath my height to Donna Emerson, so that
together we'll make an average sized person.
I, Sharon Massier, bequeath my short-hand notes to Carol Donkin.
I, Sue Matter, bequeath all my club membership cards to Gale
I, Bill McCraigh, bequeath my tortuous path from class to class to
any up-and-coming wolf dog on the prowl.
I, Ron McNew, bequeath my ability to pass physics to all iuniorsg
they will need it.
I, Sandra Meadal, bequeath my potato chip sandwiches to Judy
l, Emery Meiley, bequeath my football, wrestling, and baseball shoes
to Charles Meiley.
If Verna Mengedoth, bequeath my Leader's notebook to Mrs. Weesner
I if she can find itl.
I, Pete Messenger, bequeath my white-hot Ford to anyone living
on S. Wright.
I, Karen Mielke, bequeath my iob in the cafeteria to some poor,
unfortunate, and scatter-brained person.
I, Rose Marie Minkel, bequeath my nickname, "Ditcher," to my be-
loved shorthand classmate, Mary Berthold.
I, Jerallyn Miro, bequeath my gymsuit to an antique-collecting
I, Diane Mueller, bequeath my locker to Tom Priz for his senior year.
I, Pete Murphy, bequeath my brother's red pants to someone who
wants to be loud on School Spirit Day.
I, Sue Navalany, bequeath the saying, "By-You," and my locker
to Charlotte Durma.
I, Bill Nolte, bequeath assemblies without poetry to N.C.H.S. students
who don't know what they're missing.
I, Bill Nordbrock, bequeath N.C.H.S. to the A.E.C.
I, Doug Nuckols, bequeath my Mouseman presidency to Steve Fear.
I, Bruce Odette, bequeath some explaining equipment to the physics
I, Mary Ruth Oran, am not going to bequeath one single thing.
The few things I have, I need, and no one else would want them any-
I, Len Overcash, bequeath my heavy foot to hot rodders, and my
loclfer door to whomever finds it next year.
I, Don Owens, bequeath my supply of keys to Len Overcash, and
'ny hard earned speeding tickets to Mr. Blount.
l, Raymon Owens, bequeath my four years of loyal school spirit
'o all strong-hearted Redskins.
l, Agnes Perkins, bequeath the latch for the middle door of the locker
'oom iwhich has been missing for 'four yearsj, to Mrs. Weesner.
, Erika Pribel, bequeath the pencil that I've used since seventh grade
'o any aspiring freshman who wants to push his way through high
school with a short pencil.
, Grace Putnam, bequeath one thousand, four hundred, and sixty-
:even posters to anyone willing to gather and burn them.
, Randy Radock, bequeath . . . well no, I want it after all.
, Renell Ridley, bequeath my vast knowledge of pop singers to my
avorite, Edie Gorme.
, Lorraine Riha, bequeath all sorts of bobby pins to a deserving
rnderclass, long-hair male who wants curls.
, Marlene Roschke, bequeath all the combs I have lost to my sister.
, Cookie Roth, bequeath a can of red paint Iwater colorsl, and
some wrapping paper to next year's homecoming co-chairmen, Pep
Club, and Student Council officers.
I, Charles Sabine, bequeath all the cheat sheets I used to use to
anyone who has something better to do than study.
I, Caryl Schmidt, bequeath my unelasticized gym socks to some
penny-pinching female athlete.
I, Larry Seymour, bequeath all of my heart-warming memories of
N.C.H.S. to any courageous person who wants them.
I, Anne Shigut, bequeath locker l235 to someone who can't count.
I, Sandi Sievert, bequeath my extraordinary ability to iuggle bedpans
to Charlotte Davisson.
I, Gilbert Singer, bequeath the three years I didn't have here to
someone more fortunate.
I, James Harvey Slater, bequeath all of my teachers Ivvith best
wishesl, to next year's seniors.
I, Pat Spangler, bequeath a bottle of rum to Betty Wohlcl, a gym
suit to the lost and found, my painting to S. Hultquist, my best
poetry to A. Frytag, and my "E" for effort to Miss Gale.
I, Dick Springborn, bequeath my red and green piece of gym equip-
ment to Big Bad Bill Beckman.
I, Charlotte Stafford, bequeath my recipe for cleaning class rings
in whiskey to Sharon Massier and Joan Born.
I, Sandy Steck, bequeath my red hair to anyone who wants to be
remembered as the "bad" one in a group.
I, Bob Stripp, bequeath my bass horn to Tom Howell.
I, Don Stump Jr., bequeath my sidewalk-driving ability to Harold
I, Amy Taylor, bequeath my squeak on the trampoline to Naomi
I, Karen Tendall, bequeath one shampoo and one Joy bottle to
Renee Doyle and Pat McDaniels.
I, Ken Thompson, bequeath all of my empty milk cartons to Millicent
I, Ken Turner, bequeath my ability to gain weight to Tom Crabtree
so that he won't have to go on a diet before each wrestling meet.
I, Jim Vermaat, bequeath my mother's cook book to the cafeteria.
I, Joyce Vermaat, bequeath my senior English book to Richard Dennis
I, Bud Waggoner, bequeath my gentleman-like tactics on the football
field to Ed Lipscomb and Neil Stiefbold.
I, Dave Ward, do solemnly bequeath my pureness in mind to Jim
Noffsinger, my pureness in heart to Berby Boecker, and my pureness
in body to the city of Palatine.
I, John Warwick, bequeath my stretched sweater to Betty Weldy.
I, Sherry Wattonville, bequeath my sparkling personality, my crude
sense of humor, my ability to get along with animals, and my knack
for starting riots to anyone who lacks any of these fine attributes.
I, Jack Weissenborn, bequeath my Painter's Union card to anyone
who thinks he or she can fulfill it.
I, Janice Westlund, bequeath my ability for leaving the car running
in the parking lot to the boy in gym class who shut it off.
I, Judy Westlund, bequeath my cold band uniform from football
season, to some fortunate sax player next year.
I, Barb White, bequeath the notes for my term paper to anyone who
can straighten them out.
I, Kay Wier, bequeath a copy of Crime and Punishment to Jfan Little.
I, Dottie Witt, bequeath my dimples to Lorraine Riha.
l, Jim Witt, bequeath my ability to carry on conversation while on
a date with the opposite sex to Bill Kuhn.
I, Sue Witte, bequeath to the two extremes of mechanical drawing,
John Philpott and Ray Born, my eraser and my erasing shield.
I, Richard Wyllie, bequeath my gas allowance to Ted Butterfield so
he won't run out.
I, Ken Yager, bequeath my Friday and Saturday nite adventures to
anyone who has a yen for excitement.
We, the Senior Class of 1959, bequeath the trees from our Freshman
Class Party to Miss Gam.
J-lamts' and Hearts
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