Neenah High School - Rocket Yearbook (Neenah, WI)

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 104


Neenah High School - Rocket Yearbook (Neenah, WI) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1948 Edition, Neenah High School - Rocket Yearbook (Neenah, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1948 Edition, Neenah High School - Rocket Yearbook (Neenah, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1948 Edition, Neenah High School - Rocket Yearbook (Neenah, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1948 Edition, Neenah High School - Rocket Yearbook (Neenah, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1948 Edition, Neenah High School - Rocket Yearbook (Neenah, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1948 Edition, Neenah High School - Rocket Yearbook (Neenah, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1948 Edition, Neenah High School - Rocket Yearbook (Neenah, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1948 Edition, Neenah High School - Rocket Yearbook (Neenah, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1948 Edition, Neenah High School - Rocket Yearbook (Neenah, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1948 Edition, Neenah High School - Rocket Yearbook (Neenah, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1948 Edition, Neenah High School - Rocket Yearbook (Neenah, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1948 Edition, Neenah High School - Rocket Yearbook (Neenah, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1948 volume:

f-if A'.' gifs? J f 5-f M f , JP? My ' Ji X OX L-Fxxixf My h ma ' gif . 1 X zfU2'M rp 1 S 3 F Gr Ev ff Hy if N' " ' J M x gf - sf 'f yf gf Ky gy Q2 Xl TS Q gg SE is Maw ' 1 A X f is 'f G ' ,,1, E ,g wx 'Z S, 'S + Q' MV? 13- m'?zE"i- fi ' T2 'N Q? , 45, -1 Adv cb. lx 5234? 9 if fQWQ WWW 2 is if ff WF ini' ssi X ' HS! . H? A MWVWQQ , A W My W 5 E315 vi MQW' , Q, Qfgf 5 wif S' ff! N' 7 M, ,M M, ACFIQW bfi? wp MW www' H' ,K Q MJ ffl' ' A W , VS Yi .. 5 . 4 I if J G-J fi . z 5 V i i 1-.Q 6' -QA Mx 4 , U'-.. ff A ml ,Y NN E 'flgfxz I Av! A A fl Z lf' . 1 gh, ' ' W 55, I' 5 A fy, 4.1 ' -6 ' x 3 I F e 'X yi, Y., 5 'tg is Abc? Wfwf 549 4 f if P .ia ,,f,,9,wf'f' f Q 'fff ,J 'stag I X, V Stfoug fa xY,,".fxXxi - Q if . ' x .W yu '- J 1 ef' W , 5 by -all-is K V x lx :"'t.f V V 'Q I A l A,,. N Ki ' I K. E, U E .E If 4 , N X, ,, Q, , , 'f ,, H' I "?"3'fX V ' .. flax V--X QU - .,,, - ,A,..,Q:M,ff'h?l? ' Bi, N x LN N1 M Q - ,, X f ..4:.".:...Tm::h. fum C 'N-.ik N ' ZFX ,Lak ,iv VV i x T Bi CR ffffwzy 5-+l ' 1-- F vii' 1,2 ' rj ,, Qibfp A V W ,NNN 1 N X T V I,'f'wTHqs , xy 2 ,V , . A 'av if Q Q ,,,v,, y X J .. 'QTf4i:,,,.,.' I 5-thru, Y ' ' pf h . - "'- -v E '. 1 If :ma non nr P HUur Anniversary Album? gfv f l, ,,. Tmf? f f.fQL, I fa, uw J' 1' gs. ier' l , .-1 J . :! life: 2' ' Q h' QU I , 5 Xmas I. I rf' 1 J L -v if - w 1 , ,5 Neenah Hlgh School K n,' Q Neenah, WiSL'lDI1Sin ' i f J' dn J ,, 4, w I I YT w r 'X X 1 I QQ ,L L. Wo' V15 J ff' A, ff' If if ,V A 7,-1 ' l ' jj J' iff' Jn' +A 1, my i ,Wi e ff' .Ji " ff' fl Wy! 4-fs li! J Ml! I Jf' lp XIX!" 1 'x x I . 5 J vw' 9 l . 'Ln' , 'Xi F xx. . P u r e w u r d g i I U , Q' .X X J I N Wisconsin's Statehood Centennial on May 29 and the publication of xx 433, .this would almost coincide. This fact, forseen by the Rocket 5 talf, s meds. e answer to theigf' ra ers for a theme ins iration. So with , 4 K , ,X P Y P X! fx M Y iscgxigsin its one hundret years in mind, the 1948 ROCKET was ,Q if W' .jilanneil agdjlentitled "Our An ivgrsary Album." Ya A ...f Q " 'Wi 1 53 L ' N in wP9rfhaps,this book will strike ' as being old-fashioned. You're not if X wrong if yogi get that im ess 'X E it was intended to look that way. 'Q y fx. f 'fhegurpose of this "old styl was to remind you of olden times- Kijf X' gibfl 8, if you please, vsfhen t United States became the proud parents X ' J Q -afiiew stat ' iscondin. if u -. i, xi iw D we L3 --1 'N' 'TJ K . . ,A J 5 l If you look clbsely, your l notice nothing has been left out for the Q f ' ,skakeuof "t'Qilryingibut" Everything is here fand morej although "' " ' 'x 7 iffitlay loqk dilfwent. ' 9.9 L A ' 'K I J X ' we i' .g'1VVith no furiiher introduction, we present for your approval "Our gi Aniniverlsary Album." fl -. w 5 " Al K 4 . 1 -f 1 , X , , J I, 5 XJ, J x X ,l - s -J 't -J x ' f 2 s 5 -.,, S U . ' r u ii' ' S Y - s 7149 jazfv.--W N- ,N ' " ' 1 ' W fLu4A' ' ' of ' Kffo, N , f' an ' ,7J,AffZ,f,A N I ll. l - hi gl 4lil A ix L A V NYS x No ' 1 ti' , L ' ' ,V To Miss Edna Mae Harris, who has served so faithfully as our under- X . ' standing frie cl and patient teacher, we affectionately dedicate this .' 194 ROCIS l l 'I ik L. , Tahleufbnntents PAGE I. PERSONALITIES . 4 Administration . 6 Q. M' Faculty ....... . 8 if Us ' li' Seniors . 15 , .FPC juniors ..... . 26 S! xyr' I, Sophomores . 28 , Q T i ,ixt Freshmen .. . . 30 X lr' , IJ 0 fix 5 yi ' 11. ACTIVITIES . 32 WI I Clubs .. . . . 34 , 1 yf " Athletics .. . . . 58 , ji X I if N ix xv - x X i N .-1n.?'SP1R1TS OF '48 ......... . 70 x ' Summary of the Year . 72 nl. ADVERTISERS .... . 78 T, L4 f 5, 4 X ,Qi ll fr j 1 r ,, 1 ' 1 1 .,' ,If ' . I I K l og P 7 ws X 114 X xYf 'IRQ ll , M. I 1 1 ,I E? " 1 'li' ,A I 'L In one hundred years, the Badger State has risen from infancy and relative unimportance to hold an important place in national life. Its dairy products, for example, surpass in quantity and quality those of all other states. Politically and economically our state has become one of the best examples of the success of democracy. How, one asks, has this success been achieved? How has Wisconsin become prosperous and im- portant? Our dairy herds and scenic beauty alone are not responsible. True, they have helped in development, but are not the primary reason. All the millions of people who have worked, saved, and planned for our Wisconsin of today, all those who pioneered in agriculture and industry, and all those who have gone on from where those pioneers left off, all deserve our expressions of gratitude for our present state of well-being. In a school, just as in the development of Wis- consin, people are responsible for progress or stag- nation. In Neenah High School, progress in learning, plus the ability to get along with people has been promoted, resulting in better coopera- tion among those who are represented by the following I - : ,vw 'k ' , V 1 i.'v I X .. 4 , if 'K J , e ,-4 .MQH w5i.,w WW PERSIINALITIES 'I ' - L . x TheAdm1n1strat1nn MR. HAROLD B. MENNES Superintendent of Schools MR. MENNES Mr. H. B. Mennes, our Superintendent of Schools, has had a very busy year. He attended many conferences and meetings at which educational leaders discussed problems and present-day trends in education. At Atlantic City, New Jersey, he attended the American Association of School Administrators' Convention. In Chicago, he met with other school representatives at the North Central Association of High Schools. He is a member of the Cur- riculum Planning Group of the State of Wisconsin and chairman of the Northeastern Wisconsin Administrators' Association. Revision and improvement of the teachers' salary schedule, the selection and placement of personnel, and the planning of an im- proved program of education for the Neenah schools have resulted in a busy schedule for Mr. Mennes. In addition to these tasks, Mr. Mennes has worked in close harmony with the Board of Education preparing and outlining a building program and preparing the school budget for the year. Due appreciation and gratitude should go to the Board of Educa- tion and to Mr. Mennes for their untiring efforts as "the men behind the wheel of education" in Neenah. BOARD OF EDUCATION Mr. Ridgeway, Mr. Bloom, Mr. Schuhart, Mr. Velte, Mr. Sund. Mr. Hrubecky. Absent: Mr. Epps. .qw ." ? MISS GRIFFITHS MR. CHRISTOPH MR. CUMMINGSA cards and permits, holding con- ferences with the boys who had dilliculty in getting their school work done, and teaching three general science classes. A thank- less job, but one well done. The vocational guidance direc- tor, Mr. Floyd Cummings, per- forms an important service to the students. Through his student conferences, psychological tests, and vocational literature, he di- rects students toward the occupa- tion to which they are best suited. This year, Mr. Cummings or- ganized the Psychometry Club, a group of girls who assist in giv- ing the psychological tests in the guidance program. ,s ! 1' , a., 1 ix 1 I. . .. ' - , A Y. z ' -7 I 1 ' ' I , l 4 IA ..x x - ' 1 - JMR. BORGEN As the Principal of Neenah High School, Mr. Harley Borgen again directed the activities of the teachers and students this past year. He was in Charge of the supervision of the assembly programs for the students and during the summer, he developed a master schedule of classes and also a program for each student. In the conferences Mr. Borgen at- tended, he was elected president of the Northeastern Athletic and Speech Con- ference and a member of the Research Planning Committee of State Secondary School Principals' Association. At these conferences, they discuss and try to solve problems which arise in various high schools. Mr. Borgen also met with other teachers at the Annual Spring Conference of the North Central Associa- tion of Secondary Schools at Chicago and at the Secondary School Principals' Association meeting at Madison. MR. HARLEY O. BORGEN . Principal It is quite generally felt that Mft Borgen deserves the respect of every- one for his friendliness to all stuck-rts and teacherg and for hiwvsjilling spirit I of coo eration , L ' - , ' , 9 P . ' gn at E' if- ' ,S pf-I3 ,Aja f.P"L H lp ' lv' ya :Y 7 ff J ff' ff L- ' . jJ"' STUDENT COUNSELORS Miss Margaret Griffiths, Dean of Girls, has had many different duties this year. In addition to her regular work of checking attendance of the girls and teaching a French class, she has organized the new Girls' Senate in order to become better acquainted with the girls and their families. Her work involved conferences with all the girls and visiting many of their homes. She has made surveys of all the jobs which students entered last year and all the colleges in the state which are open to students with special vocations in mind. One of the most pleasant parts of Miss Griffiths' work this year was the sponsoring of the class teas for the mothers of the girls. The school is proud of Miss Griffiths' fine work and accom- plishments. For Mr. George Christoph also, this year has been a busy one. His jobs included checking boys' attendance, issuing make-up 7 The Faculty -IOSEPH BRAUN B.E. River Falls State Teachers College General Science General Mathematics Assistant Football and Track Coach JOHN GUNDLACH B.S. University of Wisconsin M.S. University of Wisconsin Biology Adviser to Biology Club, Pro- jection Club, Senior Class, and Director of Audio-Visual Aids ,. LENNARD KRAUSE B.A. Northland College Chemistry and Physics Adviser to Science Hobbies Club ALICE LYN UM B.S. Stout Institute M.S. Iowa State College Homemaking Adviser to the Home Economics Club 8 BRAUN GUNDLACH KRAUSE LYNUM MCCLELLAN RAINE DORIS MCCLELLAN B.S. Eau Claire State Teachers College Geometry, Solid Geometry, Advanced Al- gebra, and Trigonometry Adviser to the Rocket Staff . Q-4, 15 LELA RAINE Ph.B. University of Wisconsin M.S. University of Wisconsin Algebra Adviser to the Coin Club THE COOKS The students of our school realize the important work our cooks do in preparing the food for the cafeteria. Our sincere appreciation is extended to the cooks for their efforts in making delicious and tempting noontime meals which the students all enjoy. MRS. SCHWARTZ MRS. WENDT OFFICE STAFF Having done many important jobs during the past year, the main office staff deserves much praise for its services. Students who have been helped by any of them know what generous and courteous aid was given hy the office workers. Phyllis Sell, Doris Wolff, Castella Beisenstein, Clara Patzcl, Mildred Schmidli. IRENE BERGE MRS. SALLY FURST B.E. Whitewater State Teachers College B.E. Whitewater State Teachers College Advanced Shorthand, Advanced Typewrit- Shorthand I, Typing 1, and English- ing, and Ofiice Practice journalism Cafeteria Finances Adviser to the Cub MRS. MERLE HORN LESTER MAIS j lv B.E. Whitewater State Teachers College B.A. Lawrence Colle Yelp. I .JJ ,K Typing I and II, Shorthand I Band I Z7 - V fl 'A Adviser to Sophomore Class 1 I N J ' ' ' . C' ' 0 BERGE HORN FURS1' I, ' MAIS PETERSON ROPER ,Lf 1 1 f .-1-7 ' A, , KENJETH ISETERSON, Q' y B.E. Whitelwater State Teachers College I E ' ' Business! Administration, Buiii ness Law, Genenfl' Bnisiness Training ' I Treasurer of Schbol Activities Fund, Treasurer of Athletic As- sociation, Adviser to Freshman Class RUTH ROPER B.M. Lawrence College M.M. Northwestern University Girls' and Mixed Choirs . , - , . S 4 . , Y 9 Before the Kaukauna football game, cheer- leaders perform in front of the varsity mothers. KENNETH BEGER HARVEY LEAMAN B.E. Milwaukee State Teachers College B.E. Oshkosh State Teachers College M,A, Lawrence College Ph.M. Lawrence College American History Civics Adviser to Freshman Class Adviser tO JuI1iOl' Class and Ushers Club HELEN HUGHES KENNETH POULTON B.S. University of Minnesota B.E. North Illinois State Teachers College Ph.M. University of Wisconsin Ph.M. University of Wisconsin American History, World History Geography and World History Adviser to Extemporaneous Speaking BEGER HUGHES LEAMAN POULTON 'THOM WILLIAM? A L I I IO ROBERT THOM B.S. University of Wisconsin Social Problems and Civics Adviser to Debate, Pep Club, and Oratory IVAN WILLIAMS Ph.B. University of Wisconsin Ph.M. University of Wisconsin American History Tennis Coach and "B" Team Basketball Coach. ARMIN GERHARDT B.S. Stout Institute Woodwork, Drawing, and Printing Adviser to Conservation Club MRS. EDITH JORGENSEN B.E. LaCrosse State Teachers Col- lege Girls' Physical Education Adviser to Girls Athletic As- sociation, Cheerleaders, and the Girls' Tennis Team OLE JORGENSEN B.E. LaCrosse State Teachers College Physical Education Athletic Director, Basketball Coach, Track Coach, Freshman Football Coach, and In- tramural Director ARTHUR PAFF B.S. University of Wisconsin Physical Education and Head Football Coach Freshman Basketball Coach and Assistant in Track . K, f . li ','i'r' ,',,. GERHARDT JORGENSEN JORGENSEN PAFF POELLINGER ZENISEK AL POELLINGER B.S. Stout Institute Drafting and Printing Adviser to the Cub and Rocket Echoes EDXVIN ZENISEK B.E. Oshkosh State Teachers College Industrial Arts org. x' ' . I 9 f t . 4 . .'- '1 .M-'K ll . AV' ig f ,' - , .9 , 9 r 1 Coach Paff shows one of the finer points of basketball to the freshman squad. IJ, y ,vial X' 4, , ' 1 f M., r. .YA I Y 1, A. BROETZMAN FLADLIEN HARRIS KISER MEYER EDITH BROETZMAN B.S. Eau Claire State Teachers College English I Director of spring play, adviser to Forensics HELEN FLADLIEN B.S. LaCrosse State Teachers College Library Adviser to Library Club EDNA MAE HARRIS B.A. University of Wisconsin English I and III Adviser to Forensics 12 PAULSON PETERSON FANNYBELLE KISER B.A. DePauw University M.A. University of Wisconsin Latin and Spanish Adviser to the Stamp Club, Latin Club and Spanish Club LA NORA MEYER B.E. Oshkosh State Teachers College M.A. Northwestern University Remedial Reading, English III Rocket Editorial Adviser, Assisted with Forensics HELEN PAULSON B.A. DePauw University M.A. University of Wisctnnsin Speech and English II Adviser to Thespians, Chairman of Forensics HELENE PETERSON B.S. University of Minnesota English II and IV Adviser to Rocket Echoes Mr. Gerhardt shows pirate loot to Miss Flad lien at the Conservation Club Pirate Party. and the Glasses JEROME ACTERBERG Biology Club 55 Cheerleaders Z, 55 Commencement Committee 45 Conservation Club 2, 5, 45 Secretary of Art Club I5 Student Council 5, 4. FRANCES ADLER G.A.A. I5 Girl's Choir 45 Home Economics Club Z5 Mixed Choir 5. JOYCE ALLEN Biology Club 5, 45 Conservation Club Z, 5, 45 Pep Club 5, 45 Rocket Echoes 45 Rotary Luncheon 45 Entered as Sophomore from Kapuskasing High School, Kapuskasing, Ontario, Canada. ELAINE ANDERSEN Band I, 2, 5, 45 Conservation Club 45 Girl's Pep Band 45 Home Economics Club 45 Mixed Choir 5, 45 Pep Club 5. ELWARD ANDERSON Rocket Echoes 45 Science Hobbies 5, 45 Rotary Essay 4. JAMES ANDERSEN Conservation Club 55 Hall Monitor 45 Pep Club 5, 45 Rocket Echoes 45 Science Hobbies 45 Basketball I5 Intramurals I, 2, 5, 45 Track 5. IEANNE ANDERSON Band I, l, 5, 45 Biology Club 45 Commencement Committee 45 Conservation Club I, 45 G.A.A. 5, 45 Hall Monitor 45 Pep Club 5, 45 Rocket Staff 4. SUZANNE ANDERSON G.A.A. 5, 45 Girl's Choir Z. 55 Pep Club 55 Science Hobbies 5, 4. BERYL BABBITTS Football I. CEDRIC BABBITTS Art Club I5 Hall Monitor 5, 45 Basketball I, 2, 5, 45 Football I, Z, 5, 45 Intramurals I, Z, 5, 45 Track I, 2. ELMER BABBITTS Returned Veteran5 Football 5. RITA BAER Biology Club Z, 55 Commencement Committee 45 Conservation Club Board Member I5 Cub Staff I, 2, 55 Co-editor 45 Forensics I, Z, 5, 45 Pep Club 55 Rocket Staff I, Z, 5, Business Manager 45 Thespians 5, 45 Intramurals 45 Rotary Essay 45 Badger Girls' State 55 Rotary Luncheon I. GEORGE BAHRKE Commencement Committee 45 Hall Monitor 45 Pep Club 45 Football 5, 45 Intramurals I, Z, 5, 45 Track 5, 4. RALPH BARNES Pep Club 4. PAULINE BEIMBORN Girls' Choir 4. Acterberg Adler Allen Andersen Anderson Andersen Anderson Anderson Babbitts Babbitts Babbitts Baer Bahrke Barnes Beimborn I I I CHESTER BELL Biology Club 2, 5, 43 Commencement Committee 43 Cub Staff I, Z, 5, 43 Hall Monitor 53 Rocket Staff I, 2, 5, Editor-in-chief 43 Stamp Club 2, Secretary 53 Rotary Essay 43 Rotary Luncheon I. JEROME BERENDSEN Conservation Club I, 5, 43 Intramurals 5, 4. DOUGLAS BEYER Commencement Committee 43 Conservation Club 5, 43 Art Club I. ALMA BIGALKE Home Economics Club I3 Rotary Essay 43 Assisted the Dean of Girls 4. BONITA BLOCH Cub Staff 5, 43 G.A.A. 2, 5, 43 Girls' Choir 2, 53 Pep Club 2, 5, 43 Rocket Staff 5, 43 Stardusters 2, 5, 43 Rotary Essay 4. RONALD BOUSHLEY Mixed Choir I, 23 Basketball I3 Football I, Z, 53 Intramurals I, 2, 5, 4. BEVERLY BOWERS - Band 2, 5, 4, Majorette3 Cheerleaders 53 Commence- ment Committee 43 Conservation Club 2, 5, 43 G.A.A. 2, 5, 43 Hall Monitor 43 Pep Club 2, 3. 43 Entered as a Sophomore from Folwell junior High, Min- neapolis, Minnesota. PAUL BREDENDICK Conservation Club 43 Pep Club 5, 43 Intramurals 2, 5, 4. WALTER BREDENDICK Commencement Committee 43 Conservation Club 2, 5, 43 Pep Club 5, 43 Science Hobbies 5, 43 Foot- ball I, 2, 43 Intramurals I, 2, 5, 43 Track 43 Rotary Luncheon I. EUGENE BROOKS Band I, 2, 5, 43 Boys' Pep Band 2, 43 Commencement Committee 43 Pep Club 43 Science Hobbies 4g Student Council 4g Basketball I, 23 Football 2, 5, 43 Intra- murals I, 2, 5, 43 Track I, 2, 5, 43 Rotary Luncheon 43 Uthrotar 43 Treasurer of Junior Class. HELEN BURR Commencement Committee 43 G.A.A. 1, 2, 5, 43 Pep Club 2, 5, 4. LILLIAN BURTS Hall Monitor 4g Home Economics Club. C. PATRICK CASPERSON Vice-President of Sophomore Class3 Secretary of junior Class3 Hall Monitor 43 Mixed Choir I3 Pep Club 53 Student Council Vice-President 43 Basketball I, 2, 5, Captain 43 Football I, 2, 5, 43 Intramurals I, 2, 5, 43 Tennis I, 2, Captain 5 and 43 Badger Boys' State 53 Rotary Luncheon 5. MARY CHARRON Conservation Club 53 G.A.A. 5, 43 Mixed Choir 5, 43 Pep Club 53 Intramurals 5. WILLIAM CHRISTENSEN Intramurals I, 2, 5, 4. Bell Berendsen Beyer Bigalke Bloch Boushley Bowers Bredendick Bredendick Brooks Burr Burts Casperson Charron Christensen I Christian Collipp Cowling Cramer Cramer Danke Dawson Dedering DeKeyser Dempsey Denkert VIOLET CHRISTIAN Conservation Club 43 Hall ROBERT COLLIPP Conservation Club 1, 2, 43 President 43 Pep Club 5, 43 Z, 5, 43 Intramurals I. 2. 5. SHIRLEY COWLING Band 2, 5, 4. EDXVARD CRAMER Biology Club 2, 5, 43 Conservation Club Z, 5, 43 Com- mencement Committee 43 Mixed Choir 43 Projection- ists 5, 4g Thespians 4g Intramurals 53 Track 4. WILLIAM CRAMER Conservation Club 43 Hall Monitor 43 Pep Club, Vice-President 4g Intramurals 2, 5, 43 Track 2, 5, Captain 43 Entered as Sophomore from Lindly Junior High School, Greensboro, North Carolina. ,IANET DANKE Home Economics Club 23 Rotary Luncheon 2. ROBERT DAWSON Commencement Committee 43 Conservation Club 5, 43 Hall Monitor 43 Pep Club 43 Rocket Echoes 43 Science Hobbies 43 Intramurals 4. GERALD DEDERING Band I, Z, 5, 43 Boys, Pep Band I3 Commencement Committee 43 Hall Monitor 4g Pep Club 43 Basketball I, 2, 5, 43 Football I, 2, 5, 43 Intramurals l, 2, 5, 43 Track l, 2, 5, 43 junior Class Presidentg Stardusters Dowling Monitor 4. Mixed Choir l, 2, Vice- Basketball I3 Football 1, 4g Tennis l, 2, 5, 4. l, Z, 5, 4. Ducklow Eckstein Ellis PATRICIA DeKEYSER Biology Club 5, 4g Commencement Committee 43 Conservation Club 2, 5, Assistant Treasurer 43 Cub Staff 43 G.A.A. Z, 5, 43 Pep Club 5, 43 Psychometry Club 43 Rocket Echoes 43 Rocket Staff 43 Rotary Essay Winner 4. SHIRLEY DEMPSEY Cub Staff 43 Pep Club 43 Entered as a Sophomore from Brillion High School, Brillion, Wisconsin. AVERY DENKERT Commencement Committee 43 Conservation Club 5, 43 Hall Monitor 43 Pep Club 5, 43 Rocket Echoes Business Manager 43 Science Hobbies 5. Reporter 43 Thespians 4g Intramurals l, 2, 5, 43 Rotary Luncheon 2. RAYMOND DOWLING Commencement Committee 43 Pep Club 43 Student Council President 43 Football 5, 4g Intramurals 5, 43 Tennis 53 Rotary Luncheon 43 Uthrotar 43 Entered as a junior from St. Mary's High School, Menasha, Wisconsin. JOHN DUCKLOW Band I, 2, 5, Assistant Director 43 Boys' Pep Band Director 43 Conservation Club 43 Pep Club 43 Basket- ball I3 Football l, 2, 53 Intramurals l, 2, 5, 43 Track I, 2. ARTJEN ECKSTEIN Conservation Club Z, 5, 43 Projectionists 5, 4. JUNE ELLIS Girls' Choir 4. M. I5 Erickson Erickson Fahrenkrug Fawcett Flenz Frazee Frederick Fuszard Gehrke Geiger Gerhardt Gibson Giese Gorges Gorr EUGENIA ERICKSON Conservation Club I, 2, 55 Cub Staff I5 G.A.A. I, 2, 55 Home Economics Club 45 Mixed Choir 25 Pep Club 2, 55 Rocket Echoes 45 Rocket Staff 4. SHIRLEY ERICKSON Cheerleaders 2, 5, 45 Commencement Committee 45 Conservation Club I, 2, 5, 45 Cub Staff I, 2, Advertis- ing Manager 5, Business Manager 45 Art Club I5 Girls' Choir 2, 55 Hall Monitor 55 Pep Club 2, 5, Treasurer 45 Student Council 2, 5. BETTY FAHRENKRUG Conservation Club 2, 45 Forensics 25 G.A.A. I5 Home Economics Club President 45 Mixed Choir 2, 55 Pep Club 45 Rotary Luncheon 45 Treasurer of Sophomore Class. NORMA FAWCETT Entered as Senior from Marinctte High School, Mari- nette, Wisconsin. ' ETHEL FLENZ Psychometry Club 4. MELVIN FRAZEE Commencement Committee 45 Pep Club 45 Projec- tionists I, 2, 5, 45 Science Hobbies 5, 45 Basketball I5 Intramurals I, 2, 5, 45 Track I, 2, 5, 45 Rotary Luncheon 55 Treasurer of Freshman and Senior Classes. JUNE FREDERICK Commencement Committee 45 Conservation Club 45 Cub Stal? I5 Girls' Choir I, Z, 55 Pep Club 5, 4. I6 BARBARA FUSZARD Band I, Z, 5, 45 Biology Club 45 Commencement Com- mittee 45 Conservation Club 2, 5, 45 Cub Staff 2, 5, 45 G.A.A. I, 25 Girls' Senate 45 Pep Club 45 Rotary Luncheon I. DONNA GEHRKE Conservation Club I, 2, 45 G.A,A. I, 2, 55 Mixed Choir 2, 55 Pep Club I, Z, 5, 4. ROBERT GEIGER Pep Club 5, 45 Basketball I5 Football I, 2, 5, 45 Intramurals I, 2, 5, 45 Track I, 2, 55 Wrestling 2. MARION GERHARDT Conservation Club I, 4, Board Member 2, Assistant Treasurer 55 G.A.A. I, 5, Point Recorder Z, President 45 Girls' Senate 45 Hall Monitor 45 Pep Club 4, Secretary 55 Rotary Essay 45 Badger Girls' State 55 Rotary Luncheon I. INIABEL GIBSON Hall Monitor 45 Mixed Choir 2, 5. JOHN GIESE Conservation Club 45 Mixed Choir I5 Pep Club 45 Science Hobbies 55 Basketball I, Z5 Football I, 2, 55 Intramurals I, 2, 5, 45 Tennis 2, 5, 45 Track I, 2. LOLA GORGES V Conservation Club I. MAR-IORIE GORR Commencement Committee 45 Cub Staff 45 Forensics 55 Girls' Senate President 45 Mixed Choir 45 Pep Club 55 Psychometry Club 45 D.A.R. Delegate 45 Rotary Essay 45 Rotary Luncheon 25 Secretary of Senior Class. IDANNA GUNDLACH Band I, 25 Commencement Committee 45 Conservation Club 45 Art Club I5 G.A.A. l, 45 Girls, Senate 45 Hall Monitor 45 Pep Club 45 Psychometry Club 45 Secretary of Freshman Class. JOSEPH HAAG Projectionists 45 Science Hobbies 5, 45 Intramurals 2, 3. 4- DOROTHY HANSEN Cub Staff 45 Rotary Luncheon 5. MARION HART Band I, 2, 5, 45 Commencement Committee 45 Pep Club 55 Rocket Staff 45 Rotary Essay 45 Rotary Luncheon 5. JOHN HARWOOD Band I5 Commencement Committee 45 Cub Staff l, Sports Editor 2, 5, 45 Debate 45 Pep Club 5, 45 Rocket Echoes Editor-in-chief 45 Science Hobbies 5, Vice- President 45 Football I, 2, 55 Intramurals 1, 2, 5, 45 Tennis I, 2, 5, 45 Quill and Scroll 5, 45 Badger Boys' State 55 Rotary Luncheon 25 Uthrotar 5, 4. JANE HASS Girls' Choir 4. JOYCE HAUFE Biology Club 2, 5, 45 Home Economics Club I, 25 Pep Club Z, 5, 4. SHIRLEY HAWKINSON Conservation Club 5, 45 G.A.A. 2, 55 Girls' Choir Z, 5, 45 Pep Club 5, 4. JOHN HEFTI Band I, 2, 5, 45 Biology Club 25 Boys' Pep Band Z, 55 Commencement Committee 45 Debate l5 Forensics 2, 55 Rocket Stall I, 25 Science Hobbies 5, 45 Basketball I5 Intramurals I, 2, 5, 45 Tennis 2, 5, 45 Rotary Essay 45 Rotary Luncheon 25 Uthrotar 5, 4. WILLIAM HINTERTHUER Conservation Club 2, 5, 45 Hall Monitor 45 Science Hobbies 45 Intramurals l, 2, 5, 4. ERICH HINTZ Coin Club 55 Commencement Committee 45 Conserva- tion Club 5, 45 Hall Monitor 45 Pep Club 5, 45 Stamp Club 55 Intramurals I, 2, 5, 4. HAROLD HOEHNE SHIRLEY HOLE Conservation Club 45 Mixed Choir 2, 5, 45 Pep Club 2, 5, 45 Rocket Echoes 4. BETTY HOPFENSBERGER Conservation Club 2, 45 Home Economics Club I, 2, 4. LOIS HUEBNER G.A.A. 55 Mixed Choir Z, 5, 4. Gundlach Haag Hansen Hart Harwood Hass Haufe Hawkinson Hefti Hinterthuer Hintz Hoehne Hole Hopfensberger Huebner I7 DORLA HUNSICKER Commencement Committee 43 Hall Monitor 43 Home Economics Club 43 Pep Club 4. THOMAS JAPE Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Boys' Pep Band 1, 2, 59 Commence- ment Committee 43 Basketball 23 Intramurals 1, 2, 5, 43 Track 3, 4. JAMES JENSEN Biology Club Secretary 3, Steering Committee 43 Coin Club 2, Secretary 33 Commencement Committee 43 Cub Staif 2, Managing Editor 3, 43 Forensics 23 Pep Club 33 Rocket Staff Associate Editor 43 Science Hobbies 2, President 3, 43 Student Council 43 Thespi- ans 43 Football 2, 33 Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 43 Track l, 23 Quill and Scroll 3, 43 Rotary Essay Winner 43 Uthrotar 43 Rotary Luncheon 2. ARDYS JOHNSON ERIC JOHNSON Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Boys' Pep Band l, 23 Commencement Committee 43 Cub Staff 23 Pep Club 2, 3, 43 Science Hobbies 4, Secretary 3: Student Council 13 Thespians 43 Basketball 13 Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Intramurals l, 2, 3, 43 Track 1, 2, 3, 43 Wrestling 23 Badger Boys' Stats? 33 Rotary Essay 43 Rotary Luncheon lg Uthro- tar . MARILYN JOHNSON Conservation Club 1, 2, 33 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Pep Club 4. WALLACE JOHNSON Commencement Committee 43 Conservation Club 3, Council 43 Football 23 Pep Club 43 Intramurals 2, 3, 43 Track 23 Wrestling 23 Rotary Luncheon 4. BERT JONELY Conservation Club 23 Mixed Choir 3. JOHN JURGENSEN Hall Monitor 43 Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4. JAMES KELLETT Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Boys' Pep Band 2, 33 Commencement Committee 43 Cub Staff 23 Pep Club 2, 3, 43 Science Hobbies 3, 43 Basketball lg Football l, 2, 3, 43 Intra- murals I, 2, 3, 43 Tennis 13 Track 2, 33 Wrestling 23 Rotary Luncheon lg Badger Boys' State 33 Rotary Essay 43 Uthrotar 3, 43 Vice-President of Junior Class. RUSSELL KEMPS Conservation Club 2, 3, 4. DONALD KIESOW Commencement Committee 43 Conservation Club 43 Cub Staff 43 Pep Club 33 Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4. BERNARD KILLORAN Biology Club 2, 3, Steering Committee 43 Cheer- leaders 33 Coin Club 2, President 43 Commencement Committee 43 Conservation Club 23 Pep Club 2, 3, 43 Rocket Staff 43 Student Council 43 Intramurals l, 2, 3, 43 Wrestling 2. SALLY KLAVETTER Commencement Committee 43 Home Economics Club 43 Pep Club 4. DELORES KOCH Assistant Treasurer 43 Hall Monitor 3, 43 Student Conservation Club 23 Hall Monitor 3, 4. Hunsicker Jape Jensen Johnson Johnson Johnson Johnson Jonely Jurgenson Kellett Kemps Kiesow Killoran Klavetter Koch 41 I 'I I a . ., Kofnetka Konow Krause Kruse Kuchenbecker Laflin Lambert Landskron Larson LaRue Lemke Lieber Liess Lopas Madsen DORIS KOFNETKA HENRY KONOW Commencement Committee 45 Cub Staff 45 Mixed Choir 5, 45 Rocket Echoes 45 Football I5 Intramurals Z, 5, 45 Wrestling Z. PATRICIA KRAUSE Band 5, 45 Commencement Committee 45 Girls' Pep Band 45 Girls' Senate 45 Home Economics Club 5, 45 Rocket StafT Associate Editor 45 Student Council 45 Rotary Essay 45 Rotary Luncheon 55 Entered from Washington High School, New London, Wisconsin, as a Junior. Valedictorian. DOROTHY KRUSE Commencement Committee 45 Conservation Club 45 G.A.A. I. 2, 5, 45 Hall Monitor 45 Home Economics Club Vice-President 45 Pep Club 4. ELLEN KUCHENBECKER Cheerleader 5, 45 Commencement Committee 45 Con- servation Club 55 Girls' Choir 2, 5, 45 Hall Monitor 5, 45 Pep Club 5, 4. JOAN LAFLIN Commencement Committee 45 Hall Monitor 45 Mixed Choir 53 Pep Club 45 Rocket Stalf 4. MARY LAMBERT G.A.A. I, 2, 5, 45 Pep Club 3: Intramurals I, 2, 5, 4. JAMES LANDSKRON Biology Club 2, 45 Conservation Club 55 Cub Staff I, 2, 5, 45 Hall Monitor 55 Mixed Choir I, 2, 45 Pro- iectionists 45 Rocket Staff Z, 55 Science Hobbies 5, 4. JOHN LARSON Commencement Committee 45 Conservation Club I 2, 5, Vice-President 45 Hall Monitor 45 Pep Club 45 Proiectionists 45 Basketball I5 Football I, 5, 45 Intra- murals I, Z, 5, 45 Track 2, 5. 45 Badger Boys' State 5. GLEN LA RUE Conservation Club Z5 Cub Staff 45 Mixed Choir Z, 5, 45 Pep Club 25 Intramurals I, 2, 5, 4. ESTHER LEMKE Band I, Z, 5, 45 Biology Club 45 Commencement Committee 45 Conservation Club 45 G.A.A. I, 2, 5, 45 Pep Band Z5 Hall Monitor 45 Pep Club 5, 45 Rocket Staff 45 Intramurals 2, 5, 45 Tennis Z. ROBERT LIEBER Commencement Committee 45 Hall Monitor 45 Pep Club 2, 5. President 45 Football I, 2, 5, 45 Intramurals I, 2, 5, 45 Track I, 2, 5, 45 Wrestling 25 Badger Boys' State 55 Rotary Luncheon I. JEROME LIESS Band I, 2. 5, 45 Coin Club, Treasurer 2, Vice-Presi- dent 55 Cub Staff Z, 5, 45 Science Hobbies 5, Treasurer 45 Intramurals I, Z, 5, 45 Tennis I, 2, 5, 45 President of the Freshman Class. RICHARD LOPAS Conservation Club 55 Intramurals 4. JANICE MADSEN Commencement Committee 45 Cub StaIT 25 Mixed Choir 25 Pep Club 45 Rotary Luncheon 2. v Mahan Malchow Martin Mason Mathison Mather McGuire Miller Miller Mulvey Muttart Nagel Neller Nelson Neubauer WILLIAM MAI-IAN Commencement Committee 45 Pep Club 45 Science Hobbies 55 Football 5, 45 Intramurals 2, 5, 45 Track Z, 5, 45 Entered as a Sophomore from York Com- munity High, Elmhurst, Illinois. DONALD MALCHOW Conservation Club I, 2, 45 Intramurals 45 Track I. MARILYN MARTIN Girls' Choir 4. YVONNE MASON Band I, Z, 55 Commencement Committee 45 Conserva- tion Club 5: G.A.A. 2, 55 Girls' Senate 45 Hall Moni- tor 45 Pep Club 55 Science Hobbies 4. MAVIS MATHISON Commencement Committee 45 Hall Monitor 5, 45 Pep Club 2, 45 Rocket Staff 45 Rotary Luncheon 2. MARILYN MATHER Conservation Club 5, 45 G.A.A. 5, 45 Hall Monitor 45 Pep Club 5, 45 Intramurals 5, 4. JAMES MCGUIRE Conservation Club 2, 55 Pep Club 55 Football I5 In- tramurals 5. JAMES MILLER Commencement Committee 45 Conservation Club 45 Cub Staff 45 Pep Club 55 Intramurals I, 2, 5, 4. MARY JANE MILLER ZU CAROL MULVEY Commencement Committee 45 Conservation Club 5: Girls' Choir 45 Home Economics Club Z5 Mixed Choir 5. LAURA MUTTART Conservation Club 2, 5, 45 G.A.A. 5, 45 Girls' Senate 45 Hall Monitor 45 Pep Club Z, 5, 45 Rocket Staff 45 Intramurals 5, 45 Rotary Luncheon 4. MARJORIE NAGEL Band I, 2, 5, 45 Biology Club I, 25 Conservation Club I5 G.A.A. I, 5, 45 Point Recorder 25 Girls' Pep Band 45 Home Economics Club 25 Pep Club 25 Thespians 5, 45 Intramurals I, 2, 5. RICHARD NELLER Band l, 2, 5, 45 Boys' Pep Band 2. 55 Commencement Committee 45 Cub Staff 2, 55 Hall Monitor 45 Pep Club 2, 5, 45 Rocket Echoes I5 Science Hobbies 5, 45 Student Council 2, 55 Basketball I5 Football I, 2, 5, 45 Intramurals I, 2, 55 Tennis I5 Track Z, 55 Wrestling Z5 Rotary Essay 45 Rotary Luncheon I5 Uthrotar 45 Vice-President of Freshman Class5 Salutatorian. MERLE NELSON Conservation Club 55 Football 5, 45 Intramurals 5, 45 Entered as a Junior from Weyfauwega High School, Weyauwega, Wisconsin. EILEEN NEUBAUER Commencement Committee 45 Conservation Club I5 Rotary Luncheon 5. GEORGE NICKOLAS Band I, 2, 5, 43 Boys' Pep Band 5, 43 Commencement Committee 43 Pep Club 53 Football I, 2, 5, 43 Intra- murals I, 2, 5, 43 Tennis I, 2, 5, 43 Sophomore Class President3 Senior Class Vice-President3 Stardusters 2, 5, 4. EDITH NUSSBAUMER Hall Monitor 43 Home Economics Club I, Z, 53 Mixed Choir 2. RICHARD OSKAR Conservation Club 2. LOIS PAGEL Conservation Club 2, 5, 43 G.A.A. 53 Mixed Choir 5, 43 Pep Club 5, 4. DAVID PARKER Mixed Choir I, 2, 5, President 43 Pep Club 5, 43 Basketball I, 2, 5, 43 Football I, Z, 5, 43 Intramurals I, 2, 5, 43 Tennis I, Z, 43 Track 5, 4. LESLIE PARROTT Band I, 23 Commencement Committee 43 Conserva- tion Club I, 2, 5, 43 Pep Club 2, 5, 43 Student Coun- cil 43 Basketball I, 2, 5, 43 Football I, 2, 5, Captain 43 Intramurals I, Z, 5, 43 Track I, 2, 5, 43 Wrestling 2, 5. CAROL PETERSON Home Economics Club 4. ALAN PHEIFER Conservation Club I, 2, 5, President 43 Hall Monitor 43 Pep Club 43 Football 2, 5, 43 Intramurals I, Z, 5, 43 Track I, 2, 5, 4. PALMER PIETZ Boys'Pep Band 2, 5, 43 Basketball I3 Football I, Z, 5, 43 Intramurals 1, 2, 5, 43 Track l, 2, 5. RITA POMRENING Conservation Club 43 Pep Club 4. MELVIN PUFHAL Mixed Choir 5, 4. CAROLE PUTTEN Coin Club 43 Commencement Committee 43 Con- servation Club 5, 43 Home Economics Club 5, 43 Mixed Choir 5, 4g Pep Club 43 Projectionists 43 En- tered from St. John's High School, Little Chute, Wis- consin as a junior. JAMES QUINN Band I, 2, 5, 43 Boys' Pep Band 43 Pep Club 43 Stu- dent Council I, 53 Basketball I, 23 Football I, Z, 5, 43 Intramurals I, 2, 5, 43 Track I, 2, 5, 4. BARBARA RASMUSSEN G.A.A. I, 2, 53 Hall Monitor 53 Pep Club I, Z, 5, 4. MARIAN RASMUSSEN Cub Staff I3 G.A.A. I, Z3 Girls' Choir Z, 5, 4. Nickolas Nussbaumer Oskar Pagel Parker Parrott Peterson Pheifer Pietz Pomrening Pufhal Putten Quinn Rasmussen Rasmussen 21 MARY RASMUSSEN Conservation Club l, Z5 G.A.A. I, Z5 Girls' Choir I5 Mixed Choir 2, 55 Pep Club 2, 5. KENNETH REDDIN Commencement Committee 45 Pep Club I, Z, 45 Stu- dent Council 45 Basketball I5 Football 55 Intramurals l, Z, 5, 45 Rotary Essay 45 Rotary Luncheon 5. LOIS REICHEL Girls' Choir 4, President 45 Mixed Choir 55 Pep Club 4. MARY REINDERS Commencement Committee 45 Conservation Club 45 Home Economics Club 45 Entered from Oshkosh High School, Oshkosh, Wisconsin as a junior. GRACE RIVET Mixed Choir 5, 45 Pep Club 45 Cub Staff 25 Rotary Essay 4. ROSALIE RIVET Commencement Committee 45 Cub Staff Co-Adver- tising Manager 45 Pep Club 45 Rotary Essay 45 Rotary Luncheon 5. EDNA ROBINSON Girls' Choir 5, 4, Vice-President 45 Pep Club 5. 4. SHIRLEY ROBINSON Commencement Committee 45 Hall Monitor 45 Home Economics Club 55 Library Club l, 2, 55 Psychometry Club 4. BEVERLY SALM Commencement Committee 45 Cub Staff Z, 5, 45 Hall Monitor 45 Mixed Choir 55 Pep Club 55 Rocket Echoes Assistant Editor 45 Rotary Luncheon I. DOLORES SAMUELSON Cheerleaders 55 G.A.A. 1, 2, 5, 45 Girls' Choir 2, 55 Library Club 2, 5, President 45 Mixed Choir 45 Pep Club 2, 5, 4. ALYCE SCHMIDT Commencement Committee 45 G.A.A. 55 Pep Club 5. ELIZABETH SCHNEIDER Band l, 2, 5, 45 Biology Club 45 Commencement Committee 45 Conservation Club 45 G.A.A. 45 Girls' Pep Band 2, 5, 45 Hall Monitor 5, 45 Mixed Choir 25 Pep Club 45 Psychometry Club 45 Rocket Echoes 45 Rocket Staff 2, 5, 45 Science Hobbies 55 Thespians 5, 45 Intramurals 45 Rotary Luncheon 4. ROBERT SCHULTZ Band I, 2, 5, 45 Boys' Pep Band I, 2, 55 Commence- ment Committee 45 Cub Staff 1, 2, 55 Pep Club 45 Science Hobbies 5, 45 Stamp Club I5 Thespians 2, 5. President 45 Intramurals l, 2, 5, 45 Tennis I5 Rotary Essay 45 Rotary Luncheon 5. SHIRLEY SCHWARTZ Commencement Committee 45 G.A.A. I, 2, 55 Mixed Choir I, 5, 45 Pep Club 5. JOHN SHOMAN Conservation Club 55 Hall Monitor 45 Basketball I, 2, 5, 45 Intramurals l, 2, 5, 45 Tennis I, 2, 5, 4. Rasmussen Reddin Reichel Reinders Rivet Rivet Robinson Robinson Salm Samuelson Schmidt Schneider Schultz Schwartz Shoman Single Skafte Smith Snyder Springborn Steibel Strasser Sweetalla Syring Thomack Thomas Towns Wanty Webb Weiss NANCY SINGLE Cheerleaders I, Z, of Commencement Committee 43 Conservation Club 2, 5, 43 Art Club I3 G.A.A. I, Z3 Girls' Choir 2, 53 Mixed Choir 43 Pep Club I, 23 Intramurals l, 2, 5. 4. IVIONA SKAFTE Girls' Choir 4. DAWN SMITH Mixed Choir Z, 5. DAUREEN SNYDER Conservation Club 43 G.A.A. I, 2, 5, 43 Pep Club 5, Secretary 4. PHYLLIS SPRINGBORN G.A.A. Z3 Pep Club 5, 4. CORALIE STEIBEL Biology Club I, 2, 53 Commencement Committee 43 Conservation Club 43 G.A.A. 43 Girls' Senate 43 Pep Club 43 Science Hobbies 5, Secretary 4. PATRICIA STRASSER Conservation Club 43 G,A.A. l, 2, 5, 43 Girls' Choir 43 Mixed Choir I, Z, 53 Intramurals I, Z, 5, 4. VIRGINIA SWEETALLA Girls' Senate 43 Home Economics Club 5, 43 Pep Club 5, 4. RITA SYRING Conservation Club Z, 53 Home Economics Club Z, 53 Mixed Choir 5. WILMER THOMACK Hall Monitor 43 Football I, 5, 43 Intramurals I, Z, 5, 43 Track 3. 4. CAROL THOMAS Biology Club Z, 5, 43 Conservation Club 43 Hall Monitor 43 Rocket Echoes 43 Science Hobbies 5. 4. ROBERT TOWNS Biology Club 43 Coin Club Vice-President 43 Pro- jectionists 5, 43 Stamp Club 43 Intramurals 4. AUDREY WANTY Conservation Club Z, 5. 43 G.A.A. Z, 5. JOYCE WEBB Commencement Committee 43 Girls' Choir 53 Home Economics Club 2. 53 Mixed Choir 4. MARGARET WEISS Commencement Committee 43 Girls' Choir 5. 43 Rotary Luncheon Z. BEVERLY WESTFAHL Commencement Committee 43 Conservation Club l Z, 5, Secretary 43 G.A.A. I, 23 Pep Club Z, Secretary 4 Rocket Echoes Assistant Editor 43 Thespians 5, 4 Rotary Essay Winner 43 Rotary Luncheon I3 Sopho more Class Secretary. EVELYN WIERSCHKE Mixed Choir l, Z, 5, 4. FREDERICK WILL Conservation Club l, Z, 5, 4, ROBERT WILLIAMS Commencement Committee 43 Conservation Club 2, 53 Hall Monitor 53 Pep Club 5, 43 Basketball 43 Foot ball 5, 43 Intramurals 1, 2, 5, 43 Tennis 43 Track l, 2, 5, 43 Senior Class President. RICHARD WILMS Intramurals l, 2, 5, 43 Rotary Luncheon 5. ROSEMARY WINTER Conservation Club 23 Home Economics Club l, 2, 4 Mixed Choir 23 Psychometry Club 4. DAVID WISTHOFF Band l, 2, 5, 43 Basketball l, Z, 5, 43 Football 2, 5, 43 Intramurals l, 2, 5, 43 Track l, 2, 5, 4. VAL WOJCIIK Conservation Club Z, 5, 43 Mixed Choir 53 lntra- murals l, Z, 5, 43 Track 4. DORIS XVOLF SAMUEL WOOLLEN Pep Club 53 Basketball l, Z, 53 Football l, Z, 53 Intra- murals l, 2, 5, 43 Track 2. JUANITA YOUNG Conservation Club 1, 2, 5, 43 G.A.A. Z, 53 Home Economics Club 23 Mixed Choir 53 Pep Club 5. AUDREY ZEINERT Commencement Committee 43 Conservation Club 5, 43 Hall Monitor 43 Home Economics Club 4. WALTER ZIEMKE Band l, 2, 5, 4g Boys' Pep Band l, Z, 5, 43 Conserva- tion Club 43 Hall Monitor 5, 43 Pep Club 4. JOAN ZOLKOSKE Biology Club 4, Conservation Club 5, Treasurer 43 Art Club lg G.A.A. 2, 5, 43 Hall Monitor 5, 43 Library Club 2, 53 Vice-President 43 Rocket Staff 43 Rotary Essay 43 Pep Club 2, 5, 4. Westfahl Wierschke Will Williams Wilms Winters Wisthoff Wojcik Wolf Woollen Young Zeinert Ziemke Zolkoske SENIORS NOT PICTURED HAROLD FLOOD GERALD HUTH Conservation Club 1, Z, 4, Hall Monitor 3, 4. PAUL JACOBSON Band 1, 2g Student Council 59 Basketball l, 2, 3g Football 1, 2, 3, Intramurals 1, 2, 53 Track 1, 2, 5. DALE OLSON BETTY SHARPLEY Band 1, 2, 5, 4, Biology Club 43 Commence- ment Committee 4g Conservation Club 4g Cub Staff 2, 5, 4g G.A.A. 2, 34 Girls' Pep Band 2, 35 Hall Monitor 4, Pep Club 4, Rocket Staff 43 Thespians 3, 4. GORDON SMITH JAMES TEMBELIS Intramurals 1, 2, 5, 45 Track 2. DONALD YOUNG Conservation Club 5- Football 53 Intl-a, Senior Class Ofiicers: Robert Williams, president, George murals 3, 45 Track 2, Nickolas, vice-president, Marjorie Gorr, secretary, Melvin Frazee, treasurer. 1948 GLASS ISTURY In the fall of 1944, the largest class of fresh- men yet to invade the halls of Neenah High trooped in. We were green, yes, but not for long. There was nothing like timidity in our class, im- mediately we began participating in all the activ- ities around the school. Mr. john Gundlach was chosen as our class adviser. Realizing the need for competent leadership we held our first class election. Jerome Liess was made president, Richard Neller vice-president, Nan Gundlach secretary, and Melvin Frazee, U'CHSl11'9l'. Besides joining the various clubs, the boys went out en masse for football, basketball, tennis and track while girls cheered loyally for the teams throughout the year. The school was given a well-earned vacation as we left for the summer, then held its breath as we returned in the fall more energetic than ever. As sophomores we not only took over the B squads but also demonstrated our ability as "intel- lectualsf' During this year we gained some of the neces- sary prestige to prepare us for the positions of leadership about school which the upper classmen Wefe HOW VaCatll'lg'. For our class officers we elected George Nickolas president, Pat Casperson vice-president, Beverly Westfahl secretary, and Betty Fahren- krug treasurer. One of the social high spots of this season was the "Stardust Dance" which we sponsored. Our junior year was a very active one. Many boys made the varsity teams this year. Now we were physically bigger and also more worldly wise. As upper classmen we found a new interest in life. We began to assume positions of leader- ship throughout the school. In the fall we spon- sored a "Harvest Dance." The second semester was occupied with the planning, preparing, and presenting of the Junior Prom. Choosing a pan-American theme, the gym was gaily decorated for the event. The prom itself will always be remembered by all of us who helped to make it a success. After the election returns came in, we found Gerald Dedering was president, james Kellett vice-president, Pat Casperson secretary, and Gene Brooks treasurer. Time flew rapidly. In our last year we chose Robert Williams as our president, George Nickolas vice-president, Marjorie Gorr secretary, and Melvin Frazee treasurer. It was this year that our class formed the back- bone of the athletic groups. The boys and girls worked together throughout the year for the com- mon good of the school. Active throughout the entire year, we found ourselves winding up our four years of high school. For some of us it would be the last years of school, others hoped to continue their educa- tion. Glancing backward, we find that these years had been most profitable, developing us mentally, physically, and socially. Looking ahead, we see a still not too secure world into which we must enter. However, the class of 1948 is confident that with the invaluable training we have received, we shall find our place. 25 i I x :Zi-3.5 me X Q .3- Q5 J i, M w Q if i , Q fwfci iw,w r , at 5 A rf ft W 5'S 5qQ?gQ A Sim N ,te i Q W F aaV f h Q atee 5 , Q1 ':- 4 ""' .. .. Q irs l -R Y ,2 if fmffi l ' 26 41 JUNIURS First Row: Jane Aldinger, Ann Ander- sen, Dallas Anderson, Roger Ander- son, Mary Aplin, Kenneth Arndt, Richard Arndt, Ronald Basken. Second Row: Joan Beaudo, Velma Behm, Bruce Berg, Patricia Bishop, Audrey Blank, Bernard Blank, Peggy Blank, Robert Blank. Third Row: Curtis Borgen, Valeria Bloom, Lowell Bonnin, Lois Bork, Robert Bowman, Nancy Braun, Jac- queline Brooks, Brian Burr. Fourth Row: Robert Campbell, Joan Caron, Irene Caron, John Chagonos, Jerry Christoph, Neil Christofferson. Arthur Clough, Robert Collier. Fifth Row: Patricia Coughlin, Richard Cross, Betty Curtis, Hazel Dahl, Arlene Dahlke, Nancy Dieckhofi, Charles Diestler, Phyllis Dordel. Sixth Row: Jeannette Dorn, Betty Drace, Michael Drew, Robert Ducklow, Robert Ebert, Mary Engel, Thad Epps, Fred Flood. Seventh Row: Kenneth Foster, Paul Frank, Pauline Frank, Richard Frakes, Leone Ganzer, Ernest Gauger, La Vonne Groff, Kurt Gross. Eighth Row: Joan Hagen, Joan Hanisch, James Harness, Nancy Harness, Ger- aldine Hase, Robert Hase, Lois Hatch, Robert Hawley. Ninth Row: Beverly Heider, Barbara Hoeper, James Hoffman, Delores Hopfensberger, Bruce Hutchins, Wil- liam Jensen, Edgar Janssen, Jean Kemp. Tenth Row: David Kent, Joyce Kloehn, Joretta Koch, Jean Krieg, Joan Krieg, Lowell Krenger, Jean Kruse, Gerald Kuchenbecker. Eleventh Row: Nadean Kuehl, Eva Ku- logo, Harold Lansing, Charlotte Lar- son, Curtis LaRue, Delores Laux, LaVonne Laux, Wilbur Lazotte. First Row: Kirk Lawson, Merlyn Lee, Albert Leverance, Joanne Lobb, Robert Lund, Sherrell Mallan, Mary Markovich, Merle Marsh. Second Row: David Martin, Betty Mc- Namara, Harold Mentink, Doris Meyer, Frank Meyer, Nettie Miller, Violet Miller, William Miller. Third Row: Eva Mae Mueller, Richard Muth, Patricia Murphy, Bonita Neu- bauer, John Neubauer, Nancy Neller, Beverly Nielsen, Harold Nielsen. Fourth Row: Richard Olson, Arletta Ott, Earl Page, Walter Pagel, Howard Palmer, Janet Parker, Jean Par- menter, Gordon Payne. Fifth Row: Lois Payne, John Pearson, Joan Peterson, Gloria Philippi, Orrin Prindle, Boyd Radcliffe, Harl Raisler, Robert Reese. Sixth Row: Joyce Redlin, Edward Reiss, Mary Remmel, Willard Rieckman, Carl Rohde, Lorraine Rohde, Nancy Riggs, Arnold Ritter. Seventh Row: Carlyn Roesler, Edwin Rosenow, Patricia Rozell, Patricia Ryan, Nilo Salmen, Nancy Sanders, James Sarafiny, Robert Sauer. Eighth Row: Leroy Sauer, Karl Sawyer, Karlene Sawyer, Suzanne Sawtell, Bruce Schumacher, Darlene Schuette, Kathryn E. Schultz, Lois Seager. Ninth Row: Marianne Selle, Juanita Skibba, Beverly Smith, Gordon Smith, Joan Smith, Margaret Steller, Jerome Steinfort, James Stilp. Tenth Row: Phyllis Tews, Thomas Thomsen, Nancy Thorson, Billie Throne, Edward Tourtellotte, Donna Volkman, Doris Webb, Alice Wede- wart. Eleventh Row: Jeannette Westphal, Wil- lam Wiberg, Emanuel Woerner, Jean Zaumeyer, Priscilla Zehner, Patricia Zenisek, Harland Ziemke, Patricia Zietlow. Twelfth Row: Rita Zimmerman, Richard Zinke, Jacqueline Zuehlke. Junior Class Oiiicers: Richard Olson, president, Gloria Philippi, secretary, Jean Zaumeyer, treasurer, Howard Palmer, vice-president. 1 - at I -, . 5.w,. Y lxn. T' 'S-" ,. R ' 5 ima X5 i - 2. , K tw A .g, ' .,. I ..,,. is Q A .,".' 552' J I-i k J, A , 'K s n, J ,war Mx x. .E at ?Nr' if , 3,3 be i':"' iz' .. -: ' A iv Q ef it C .N ' Qlbit Q A A il I .,.. ,.. ..... , . in IK up t N E Y' s R L . ., . .,, .Q . Q' VM 27 Sophomore Class Ofhcers: John Mar- quardt, vice-president, Nancy Olski, secretary, Nancy Kress, treasurer, James Hrubecky, president. First Row: Shirley Anderson, Betty Arft, Donna Arndt, Gretchen Beglinger, Howard Berendsen, Louise Bethke, Earl Bierman, Donna Bishop. Second Row: Ronald Bloom, Beverly Boushley, Donald Breaker, Richard Broas, Carol Buchanan, Carol Burr, Ella Capelle, Al Carpenter. Third Row: Gladys Chapman, Hazen Clough, David Cooper, Richard Cramer, Robert Davey, Delores De- Broka, Natalie DeRoche, James De- Wolf. Fourth Row: Nancy Doane, Kenneth Drace, Donald Ducat, Cecelia Dyreby, Marilyn Eckstein, Shirley Elmer, Basil Everson, Joan Forsythe. Fifth Row: Keith Forsythe, Robert Frank, Terrence Furman, Donna Geiger, Joyce Genett, Nancy Ger- hardt, Patricia Getschow, Richard Gibson. Sixth Row: Roy Giebel, Leroy Gilbert- son, Rita Ginke, Gail Groff, Donald Hagman, Nancy Hall, Marilyn Han- son, Daniel Haufe. Seventh Row: Nancy Hawkinson, Thomas Hawley, Howard Heckner, James Hrubecky, Dolores Huebner, Phyllis Huth, Arthur Julius, Donald Julius. Eighth Row: Robert Jung, Betty Jury, Gene Kalkoske, Helen Kissinger, Glen Kleman, Roger Kleman, Charles Knaack, Russell Knaack. Ninth Row: Jerrine Koepke, Letty Koch, Leorman Konitzer, Douglas Kramer, Carol Krempien, Nancy Kress, Dale Kuchenbecker, Duane Kuehl. Tenth Row: Daniel Kuehnl, James Jacobson, Robert Jankowski, Richard Jelinski, Carol Johnson, Earl John- son, Kendrick Johnson, Nancy John- son. Eleventh Row: Patricia Jones, William Labre, Neil Laflin, Donna Lange, Robert Larson, Merton Lee, James Lewandowski, Roger Lund. 28 SUP ,ig Eg. lgkl F gs g If - g 5, '.: , ,, g r Pg ,,.,.,.. ,Q s e -:V in 35 t, . ',.. V 2 5.5, - ., ,W XJ M A .-AA, A ":: g l f 5 gf- J 3 ,. . .,,,., ... ,.,. , , S f i v-G Q My , ,.-' "", , 7 , ,a p Y iff, i ,,,., .. -3 wk Q ,., .,,--- f ,,1 I 5 W? Q 9 M ., ,N -,Q 5 A ,signin ' I :S ' " W ,, :N .,- A ., . .. M M 'X ---:" - f , , tw - if . -,,,. . A - J it - ,e, a ,,,s I P ssssr i wmfaym my A 3 J 7 wifi :ri s I V- i I ,.., ' f nni- 5 ' 'zzi' is I "ii" Z 'Q l -ezz My , A' 'S' 1 , ,.., 1 ,Qt 5 '-- ' e , V ,, . ..,. , , K . 5, 3 , ve X-lm ' .'.,, . E 5' L R 1 --.. " V -:'1 -"i N, , e i . A I EE: :::,A .,,,. -. A l .. if EQ-Q P , Q , .Y i "-- 7 rf :fi 4l9'a'rLf fda. v , J dl I , ,... E W iq Q. as gig, fi ' '2 V' , t L ,, , I ,..., g N J ln ' , X ,V 1-it ...... ,g Y s N , Wg bi Lkkk In s- ..:i- , It ! , 'Qgf B , A ,. 55-1' 3- Q all A -5 . 'Fi ' We ,mf 'Hoc 11,011 W- '. 1 3' 1 X A . , . y' First Row: Sue Lyon, Sally Madsen, La- verne Martin, Sue Martin, Sam Mar- kovich, John Marquardt, Richard Mertz, john Mills. Second Row: Glen Mikkelson, Harold Miller, Jerry Miller, Thomas Miller, Jean Monard, Marilyn Morrill, Gloria Mortensen, Audrey Moseng. Third Row: Robert Mueller, Gloria Muenzel, Merlin Mulvey, Junior Nelson, Thomas Newcomb, Barbara Nixon, Eugene Nollan, Nancy Olski. Fourth Row: Rosalie Olson, James Owen, Douglas Palf, Paul Parsons, Robert Pasholk, George Paul, Ruth Pedersen, Mary Peterson. Fifth Row: Roy Peterson, Joyce Pheifer, Patricia Phillips, Germaine Pitsch, David Plank, Evelyn Popp, Douglas Potratz, Marian Raehl. Sixth Row: George Rasmussen, Kenneth Ratzburg, Nora Remmel, Lorraine Rehbein, Richard Ruthven, Patricia Sanderfoot, Donna Schabo, Ernest Schmaltz. Seventh Row: Leatrice Schmeling, Leila Schmidt, Richard Schmidt, Gene Schramm, Vivian Schultz, Robert Seager, joan Shepherd, Jean Smith. Eighth Row.' jo Anne Smith, Eugene Spielbauer, Harold Spoo, Lois Stam- stad, Jeanne Steibel, Donald Stilp, Charles Stroemer, Orlie Stuebs. Ninth Row: James Sund, Carla Sylvander, Betty Taves, Marjorie Thomack, Charles Thompson, Waldemar Thor- son, Richard Toeppler, Robert Ulrich. Tenth Row: Sylvia Vought, Marion Whitpan, Phillip Wilms, Robert Winter, Allan Wohlers, Sue Yonan, Ronald Zachow, Kenneth Zeinert. Eleventh Row: joan Zenisek, Jack Ziegert, Joan Haufe. 29 PRESIIMEN First Row: Mary Abendroth, Dianne Anderson, Wayne Angermeyer, John Armstrong, Franklin Arndt, James Behnke, Donna Bastar, Larena Behm. Second Row: Carol Berens, Lester Beyer, Emil Bigalke, Carita Blank, Melvin Blank, Richard E. Blank, Lotus Blank, Richard N. Blank. Third Row: Denver Behm, Joanne Boehm, Melvin Bork, Glen Bowers, Charleen Brandt, Faye Braun, Jean- ette Breaker, Frederick Breitenbach. Fourth Row: Caroline Brooks, Eugene Bruss, Wayne Burmeister, Robert Burroughs, Valderine Burroughs, Donna Carlson, Florence Christian, Gerald Clark. Fifth Row: Patricia Clark, Dale Collier, Donna Crawford, Donald Cowling, Melvin Delrow, Doris Dietz, Robert Dorn, Lee Driscoll. Sixth Row: Geraldine Dunn, Carol Eake, Darrell Eake, Jeanne Fandrey, Ver- non Tank, Edward Faulks, Katherine Frazee, Gary Gehrman. Seventh Row: Jack Geiger, Frederick Gerhardt, Betty Green, Mariorie Giese, William Gresenz, Jack Gauger, Carol Gullickson, John Gundlach. Eighth Row: Kurt Hagen, Wayne Hal- verson, Clifford Hanagan, Allan Harding, Noreen Hartsheim, Etola Heider, Bernice Helein, Howard il "Hinterthuer. Ninth Row: Eileen Hoeper, John Hoff- man, Alice Hopfensperger, Carleton Hoppe, Arlene Hoyman, Ardis Ja- coby, Vernon Jankowski, Charles Jasperson. Tenth Row: Donald Jebens, Lester John- son, Marion Johnson, Kathleen Jones, Richard Julius, Pearl Jungenberg, Darlene Kellett, Donald Kemps. S! 'I fr Freshmen Class Officers: James Shannon, vice-president, Mary Osborne, secre- tary, Carol Berens, treasurer, john Gundlach, president. First Row: June Kemp, Marjorie Kemps, Murial Kuehnl, Carmen Kent, Daniel Klinke, Harvey Kiesow, Audrey Konow, Georgiean Kopvlas. Second Row: Glen Korotev, Richard Kresse, Gilbert Krueger, Shirley Kruse, Ronald Kuchebecker, Dolores Kuehl, Barbara Kuether, Lavila Kuether, Third Row: Beverly Labeda, Jacqueline Landers, Ronald Lange, Carol Lailin, Betty Lee, Robert Lemke, Rose Luedtke, Donna Mahoney. Fourth Row: Betty Martin, Carol Meartz, Daniel Meyer, Shirley Mickel- son, Helen Miller, Jacqueline Miller, Merrill Miller, Alfred Mills. Fifth Row: James Moseng, Alice Mueller, Patrick Murphy, Sarah Muttart, Duane Nelson, Nancy Nielsen, Wil- lam Olson, LeRoy O'Neil. Sixth Row: Mary Osborne, Keith Otto, John Pagel, Kay Parker, Eldor Peap- enburg, Eleanor Peterson, Marie Peterson, James Ponto Seventh Row: Carol Porath, Corliss Prindle, Hilda Rasmussen, Ina Ras- mussen, Fredric Reichel, Wayne Robinson, John Roth, Dorothy Ritter. Eighth Row.' Mary Jean Rutter, Ollie Mae Salmeen, Thomas Schaetz, Robert Schmidt, William Schmidt, Betty Schuelke, Katherine Schultz, Nancy Schnasse. Ninth Row: Beverly Sczenski, Geraldine Sell, James Shannon, Constance Smith, James Smith, Frederick Solomon, Carol Sorensen, Donna Springborn. Tenth Row: Patricia Steffen, Thomas Thorson, Lawrence Veeser, Richard Volkman, James Webb, Wallace Webb, Margaret Witbrod, Mae Whit- ney. Eleventh Row: Karen Williams, Warner Wilton, Dean Wisthoff, John Zand- ers, Roy Zimmerman. - Q , 1 4. fa., ""1 ts i. . s i 'ff 'n :IVI 1, li lli fiif g,-5 3 'gl .1 N L i tbgs :-i, L W A . l l t . .... t. i e. R t f 1 4 V ' QE' ..,2 ' fs' .HW F' "" -t We 5 ct- t , 'af' as 9 E 'zz' 55915, ..' 1 .bi :'- -' J R O llll g ug ,,.. . --:,. N , , K., ,,,,., , ,,a,?Q.E g " il' ss, ---" ,.,, N 1 . Nr af ,fg A ,-Q fn 31 X ,his K 32 . ., S. X'.' 0 S. - .Jfmx it 21+ 'S t W New ' 57 N 4 f W " .l I 2 I 4 if-fl . ,ts -- xl H' T l . LJXXF , x X. A . 5 . 3 'N X ar. 1 lk' n h -V . , h 5 x X Q , Y' . -c . x y l - 5 R,-3, R, . X , f ,dr 0 x X '. t 7 y ip ' sf I . x X BML. N f in 1 X " -X Q l 4 I N' E Y ,V.3' "1 . t In the eye of the public, a high school is not judged by the strength of a good Latin class or English department. Outsiders judge a school by what they see of it, and the extra-curricular AUTIVITIES I lf T, jj. 'mb V Q' 1 are what they see. To them, a school is good if it has a winning football team or an excellent band. The following pages will illustrate the reason why Neenah High School has a line reputation. If high school could be compared with a cake, one might say that studies are the cake and extra- curricular activities are the frosting. To many students, activities are the reward of being in high school. If that be the case, "Ye Olde Alma Mater" has rewarded her students well. The opportunities afforded in music, journalism, ath- letics, science, and drama will help to develop well-rounded future citizens who will promote the growth of our grand old Badger State. X 0 4 1 fiwuxgl Q K Zag, First, the Clubs ROCKET STAFF The members of the Rocket Staff have had a very busy year. They were not only working hard on write-ups, taking pictures, interviewing advertising prospects, and assembling the material, but also pro- duced what is known as "The Rocket Directory." This booklet contained the names, addresses, and telephone numbers of every student in Neenah High School. Some members of the staff have met during the fourth period every day and worked with Miss McClellan, the Rocket adviser. Miss Meyer is our editorial adviser. She has worked with the staff checking write-ups and helping to improve them. The editor-in-chief of this Rocket was Chester Bell. He was assisted on the editorial staff by James Jensen, Patricia Krause, seniors, Clara Albert and Mary Engel, juniors, sophomores Natalie DeRoche, Marilyn Eckstein, Merlin Mulvey, and Howard Heckner. Kurt Gross headed the photography depart- ment. He was assisted by John Vanderhiden, Nancy Riggs, and Geraldine Hase, juniorsg Sue Martin and Carla Sylvander, sophomores, Bernard Killoran, senior. The business manager, Rita Baer, had as her assistants, Elizabeth Schneider, senior, Nancy Thorson and Margaret Steller, juniorsg and Leila Schmidt, sophomore. The staff artists were Nancy Neller, Leone Ganzer, and Patricia Coughlan, juniors, and Richard Cramer, sophomore. The typing staff, com- posed entirely of seniors, includes Eugenia Erickson, Patricia DeKeyser, Mavis Mathison, Jeanne Anderson, Marian Hart, Joan Laflin, Esther Lemke, Laura Muttart, Joan Zolkoske, Betty Sharpley, Joyce Allen, and Bonita Bloch. The staff sincerely hopes that this book gives the students a true picture of school life in Neenah High School for 1947-1948. Buck Row: Chester Bell, Richard Cramer, Kurt Gross, James Jensen, John Vanderhiden, Kirk Lawson, Bernard Killoran. Tloird Row: Merlin Mulvey, Rita Baer, Carla Sylvander, Sue Martin, Clara Albert, Joan Zolkoske, Bonita Bloch. Patricia DeKeyser, Leone Ganzer. Second Row: Betty Sharpley, Esther Lemke, Jeanne Anderson, Laura Muttart, Eugenia Erickson, Margaret Steller, Nancy Thorson, Geraldine Hase, Marian Hart. Front Row: Miss Meyer, Natalie DeRoche, Marilyn Eckstein, Leila Schmidt, Patricia Krause, Nancy Riggs, Elizabeth Schneider, Joan Laflin, Mavis Mathison, Miss McClellan. Back Roux' James Landskron, Stephen Jacob, Robert Schultz, James Jensen, Thomas Thomsen, Kurt Gross, Chester Bell. Tlaird Roux' Nancy Nielsen, Jerome Liess, Kendrick Johnson, Joan Hagen, Jean Zaumeyer, Bonita Bloch, Shirley Dempsey, Joyce Redlin. Second Roux' Jane Aldinger, Carol Sorensen, Betty Sharpley, Patricia Ryan, Barbara Fuszard, Patricia DeKeyser. Beverly Salm, Joanne Lobb, Rosalie Rivet. l'rnnt Row: Mr. Poellinger, Marjorie Gorr, Shirley Erickson, Kirk Lawson, Rita Baer, John Harwood, Peggy Blank, Nancy Neller, Mrs. Furst. CUB STAFF Another successful and worthwhile year has been added to the record of the Cub. Much credit goes to those members of the faculty and student body who were responsible for the splendid job done on the school paper. "The aim of the Cub is to inform the faculty and students of current school happenings, to uphold stu- dent activities and promote better understanding among all members of the school personnel." The Cub, under the guidance of Mrs. Furst and Mr. Poellinger, who was in charge of printing, lived up to their platform admirably. Directing the endeavors of the staff this year were Rita Baer and Kirk Lawson as Co-editors. James Jensen put in his second year as Managing Editor. and John Harwood completed his third year as Sports Editor. Organizing the feature articles was the duty of Peggy Blank and Kurt Gross as Co-feature Editors. Patty Ryan served as Girls' Sports Editor. Taking care of the business transactions became the duty of Shirley Erickson, whose title was Business Manager. Co-advertising Managers were Marjorie Gorr and Rosalie Rivet. Nancy Neller and Jane Aldinger were proofreaders. In addition there were reporters, typ- ists, and a mechanical staff, which were essential in making the Cub a success. The Cub is a highly rated school paper of which both the members of the staff and the school as a whole can feel justly proud. In order to put out a paper of this quality the members of the staff spend much time outside of school hours arranging the details which are necessary. We would be ungrateful if we would not mention those members of the editorial staff who are leaving the Cub through graduation. Rita Baer, one of the co-editors, is leaving, James Jensen, the Managing Editor for two years, will also be missed, John Har- wood, who has been Sports Editor for three years, will graduateg Shirley Erickson, Business Manager, and the two Co-advertising Managers, Marjorie Gorr and Rosalie Rivet, will not return. These and all the rest of the staff deserve congratulations for the excel- lent job performed. ROCKET ECHOES STAFF For this school year it was decided that the literary booklet, "Rocket Echoes", would include only the outstanding literary efforts of the students in the senior English classes. They turned in, as classwork or on their own initiative, many poems, essays, and short stories. During the month of December, Miss Peterson and her staff were busy evaluating the work and selecting the articles to be printed in "Rocket Echoes." Finally twenty-seven of the best poems, essays, and short stories were submitted for publica- tion. Included in these was one of the three prize winning Rotary essays. The precedent for publishing this literary booklet was set six years ago and it has been an annual event since that time. In former issues of the booklet, con- tributions from all students were published. This year's book was unique in that it contained writings from only the senior English classes. From here the job was turned over to Mr. Poell- inger and his printers. In May we received the finished product. "Rocket Echoes", a book to be proud of, afforded us much pleasant reading and added incentive to the under- classmen to do more creative writing in the future. The students who contributed to this year's publi- cation were James Andersen, Elward Anderson, Rita Baer, Bonita Bloch, Gerald Dedering, Patricia De- Keyser, Avery Denkert, Ray Dowling, John Harwood, John Hefti, James Jensen, Bernard Killoran, Patricia Krause, George Nickolas, Lois Reichel, Grace Rivet, Beverly Salm, Elizabeth Schneider, Shirley Schwartz, Carol Thomas, and Beverly Westphal. STAFF Editor-in-Chief ............. .... J ohn Harwood Associate Editors ........,...... Eugenia Erickson Beverly Westphal, Beverly Salm Business Manager ................ Avery Denkert Assistant ....................... Robert Dawson Typists ........................... Joyce Allen Patricia DeKeyser, Shirley Hole, Elizabeth Schneider, Coralie Steibel, Carol Thomas Adviser ................... Miss Helene Peterson PRINTING STAFF Adviser .................... Mr. A. J. Poellinger Assistants ............ , ..... . ...... Steve Jacob Glen La Rue, Henry Konow, James Miller, Donald Kiesow Buck Row: Robert Dawson, Avery Denkert, John Harwood. Second Row: Eugenia Erickson, Carol Thomas, Patricia DeKeyser, Beverly Salm. Front Row: Joyce Allen, Beverly Westfahl, Miss Peterson, Shirley Hole, Elizabeth Schneider. I 7.7 1 l v 1 Back Row: Robert Ebert, Lee Parrott, James Jensen, Gene Brooks, Kenneth Reddin, Ray Dowling, Wallace Johnson. Second Row: Robert Schmidt, Patrick Casperson, Donald Stilp, David Martin, John Geiger, Carol Meartz, Joan Hagen, Patricia Zenisek. Front Row: Marjorie Thomack, Marilyn Eckstein, Audrey Blank, Roy Peterson, Mr. Borgen, Bernard Killoran, Patricia Krause, Nancy Thorson, Lotus Blank. STUDENT COUNCIL Representing the student hody's opinion is the Student Council which is elected every fall from the home-rooms. Mr. H. O. Borgen, principal, wisely advised the council members in order that they might carry out many important activities of the school. President of the council this year was Ray Dowling. Pat Casperson was vice-president, Marjorie Thomack, secretary, Marilyn Eckstein, treasurer. Each home room has one representative except for study halls which have two. Audrey Blank and Nancy Thorson represented the cafeteria, Room 32 was represented by Roy Peterson, Room 68, Jerry Achterberg, Room 104, Joan Hagen, Room 106, Wallace Johnson, Room 108, Carol Meartz, Room 112, David Martin, Room 113, Robert Schmidt, Room 114, Ray Dowling, Room 125, Robert Ebert, Room 164, Donald Stilp, Room 204, Gene Brooks and Patricia Krause, Room 205, James Jensen, Room 211, Patricia Zenisek, Room 212, Kenneth Redding Room 213, Marilyn Eckstein, Room 222, Jack Geiger, Room 259, Bernard Killoran, Room 246, Lotus Blank, Room 251, Pat Casperson, Room 252, Lee Parrott and Marjorie Thomack. They meet every week at alternate periods. The Student Council members were responsible in their home-rooms for the Red Cross Drive. They Worked on this project, collecting a total of 3115.18 from home-rooms and clubs. A scholarship of fifty dollars is given every year by the Student Council to a deserving senior. They elect this student from the upper third of the senior class. The final selection, however, is made by a faculty committee in case of a tie or if the student with the most votes does not need the scholarship. This year a tabulation was made by the council to find out the activities students participate in and what the student opinion is on the extra-curricular opportunities in our school. The Council reminded students of the necessity of keeping the school neat and suggested improve- ments that should be made in the gym and on the grounds. The Student Council also helps the Rocket Staff sell subscriptions in the home-rooms. Mr. Borgen consults the council members on assembly programs. As representatives of the student body, they help select programs for the following year. Each year conventions are held by the Wisconsin High School Student Council Association. This year it was at Wausau. Representing Neenah were Robert Ebert, Patricia Zenisek, Patricia Krause, and Nancy Thorson. At this convention they learned what other councils do and told others what they contribute to school life. All in all the Student Council is an im- portant and active organization, doing a line iob for Neenah High School. 14, , L v f f 57 X fax :' 5 y Q 1 4, ff M r s ,ja , 'I' 4, s Y 37 A -v liark Roux' Mariorie Thomack. Nancy Braun. Patricia Ryan. Patricia Rozell. Mariann Selle. Jacqueline Brooks. Shirley Hole, Bonita Neubauer, Nancy Hall. .Yccnud Roux' Lois Huebner. Joann Krieg. Evelyn Wierschke. Joyce Webb. Delores Samuelson. Eva Mueller. Lois Pagel. Patricia Murphy. Grace Rivet. Irene Caron. Frou! Roux' Jacquelyn Zuehlke. Jeannette Dorn. Audrey Blank. Lavonne Groff, Joyce Bartel. Miss Roper. Nancy Dieckhoff, Marilyn Hanson. Juanita Skibba. Mary Lou Charron. Back Ron: Howard Heckner. Melvin Pufhal. Edward Cramer. Bernard Blank. David Parker. Henry Konow. Robert Hawley. Roy Yimmerman l .Yec1111d'Rn11'.' Arlettii Ott. Gloria Mortensen. Bruce Hutchins. James Landskron. Karlene Sawyer. Ann Andersen, Shir ey Schwartz. Doris Webb. Nancy Riggs. I-'rnul Roux' Merlin Mulvey. Robert Collipp. Carole Putten. Jean Krieg. Elaine Andersen. Barbara Hoeper. Barbara Nixon, Marion Rasmussen. James Hoffman. Glen LaRue. MIXED CHOIR llnder the direction of Miss Ruth Roper, the fifty-five students of the Mixed Choir presented numerous programs in Neenah and a radio broadcast over WNAM. David Parker was elected presidentg Robert Collipp. vice-presidentg Bonita Neubauer. treasurerg and Audrey Blank, secretary. Gloria Mortensen was the accompanist. and Nancy Single. assistant director. GIRLS' CHOIR A xaried program of music activity was provided throughout the year by the Girls' Choir under the direction of Miss Ruth Roper. These Fifty-three girls chose Lois Reichel for their president: Edna Robinson. vice-presidentg Margaret Withrcmd. treasurerg jacqueline Miller, secretary and assistant directorg Sue Sawtell was the accompanist. LJ I Ilarb Roux' Audrey Konow. Germaine Pitsch. Marilyn Martin, Carol Mulvey. Betty Arft. Third Razr: lillen Kuchenbecker. Patricia Strasser, june Ellis, Helen Miller. Hilda Rasmussen. Margaret Wfeiss, Hazel Dahl. Joyce Genet: .Semud Row: Art is Jacoby. Beverly Nielsen. Shirley Hawkinson, Noreen Harizheim. Eileen Hoeper. Lois Reicliel, Donna Basrar. Margaret Simons. litola Heider. I-'roul Roux' Patricia Sanderfoot, Rosalie Olson. Nancy Kress, Donna Geiger. Carol Buchanan. Miss Roper, Joann Heaudo, Phyllis 'l'ews. Delores Hovelson. Shirley Elmer. Harb Roux' Sally Madsen. Frances Adler. jane Hass. Sue Martin. Louise Betllke. Third Roux' Shirley Anderson. Gloria Moseng, Patricia Zietlow. Nora Remmel. Arlene Dahlke. Carla Sylvander. Darlene Kellett. .Swwul Roux' Susan Lyon. Rita Ginke. Betty Drace. Katherine Frazee. Nadean Kuelil. Valderine Burroughs, Lois Bork. lfdna Robinson, Betty Green. I-'rout Roux' jerrine Koepke. Nancy Sanders. Mary Aplin, Pauline Beimborn. Mona Skafte, Suzanne Sawtell. Lois Stamstad. Jacqueline Miller. Margaret Wfithrod. BAND A crash of cymbals! A roll of drums! Neenah High School Band started another year of music making with an unusually large membership. The large senior hand was divided into two smaller hands of approximately fifty-seven members each. The talent was evenly divided between the two bands, with the same number of juniors and seniors in each band. Their musical echoes were heard during both the third and fourth periods. Outdoor practice was soon under way in pre- paration for the football games. Because of the large bands, there wereabtyut thirty-five members without uniforms. In order that everyone could march it was decided that the bands parade as lumberjac-ks bands. The bright colored plaid jackets and ithzerallsfwere quite Hashy, and two bands on the neia,-prima to be even more spec- tacular than one. ii ' After thefootbabl act'vities were over, Director Mais started preparing dlkfmands for the Christmas concert which was presented to the student body on December -18. By t is time competition was strong between the two ban s. However, they were both excel- lent examples of the three "T's" - tone, technique and monguihg. . The bands also' provided the musical background for both of the Thespian productions. They played appro- priate college, western, and popular songs. On February 22, the bands presented the annual winter concert. Both of the senior bands performed and also the Kimberly junior High Band. The program featured overtures, novelties, and lively marches. Fea- tured soloists were Gene Brooks on the baritone, a vocal quartette, and a piano solo by Carol Thomas. -ill The third concert of the year was an anniversary concert in honor of Mr. Mais's twenty-five years as a band director. Nineteen of those years were spent at Neenah High. Guest soloists and conductors at this spring con- cert were Neenah alumni. Three guest conductors, Byron Bell, Tennis Kresse, and Vernon Thorson, were members of the first Neenah High School band. Special tribute should be paid to Byron Bell who wrote our school song. Finally the climax of the band year came, and the many hours of practice paid dividends at the music festi- val in Sheboygan. About thirty solos and ensembles were entered in the tournament on May eighth. Every- one came home tired, but happy with the many laurels won. liar? Razr: james Kellett, Lowell Bonnin, Robert Larson, Glen Korotev, Richard Zinke, Eric johnson, john Ducklow, james Smith, Robert Lemke, Doris Meyer, john Hefti, Donald Hagman. William Wiberg. Third Razr: Howard Hinterthuer, Richard Nellermloan Peterson, Mary Markovich, Elizabeth Schneider, Esther Lemke. Jeanne Anderson, Daniel Meyer, john Roth, Roger Anderson, joan Smith, Gloria Muenzel, Caryl Laflin. Xerrmd Roux' Jerome Liess, George Nickolas. Thomas Jape, Robert Campbell, Dean Wfistoff, Robert Schultz, Boyd Radcliffe, Merlyn Lee, james Shannon, Richard Kresse, Harold Spoo. John Ziegert. Katherine C. Schultz, Mr, Mais. lfrunl Row: Thad lipps, Karen Williams, Marian Whitpan, Mae Whitney, Peggy Blank, james Quinn, Walter Ziemke, Marilyn lickstein, Carole Burr, Donna Schabo, Carmen Kent, Barbara Kuether, Mary Osborne, Rita Zimmerman. Kneeling: Donna Bastar, Beverly Bowers, Darlene Schuette. - sw M y H! 2 r A . , llurk Roux' Patricia Steffen. Barbara Fuszard, Robert Ducklow. Gene Brooks, Kendrick johnson. Bruce Berg, Nancy johnson. Gerald Dedering. Richard jelinski. Wfayne Halversen, Elaine Andersen. Third Roux' Donald Ducat. Robert Bowman. Lavila Kuether, june Kemp. Helen Kissinger, Cecilia Dyreby. David Wfistoff. Kurt Gross. Robert Jung. Melvin Blank. Merton Lee. Phyllis Huth. Pearl jungenberg. .Sieroml Roux' Shirley Cowling. Marian Hart, Patricia Krause, Charles Thompson. Roger Lund. Dallas Anderson. Jerry Miller. john Gundlach, David Plank. jean Parmenter, Williaim Olson. Donna Carlson. Olive Mae Salmeen. l'rnuI Run: Fred Breitenbach, I.aVonne Laux, Nancy Doane. Sam Markovich, Carol Meartz, Marjorie Nagel. Mr. Mais, Clara Albert. Daniel Kuehnl, Robert Mueller. Mary Ahendroth. Suzanne Yonan. Georgiean Kopvlas. Kr1eeliug.' Kathleen Parker. Patricia Getschow. PEP BAND Neenah could boast of two pep bands to add zest and vigor to the basketball games and pep rallies this year. Witli eighteen members in each band. john Ducklow was in charge of the boys' band while Doris Meyer directed the girls' band. Diligent practice was found to be well worth the effort. and Neenah High could well be proud of its two pep bands. Huck Roux' Robert Campbell. james Quinn. XY'alter Ziemke. Gene Brooks. Kurt Gross, Dallas Anderson. Thad lipps. 'I bird Rnuz' Richard Zinke. Roger Anderson, Daniel Meyer. Boyd Radcliffe. Daniel Kuehnl, Robert Bowman. Robert l,emke. Second Roux- joan Smith, Marjorie Nagel. Elaine Andersen, Robert Mueller. john Ducklow. David Plank. George Nickolas. C'ara Albert. l.aVonne l.aux. Katherine Schultz, lfrmfl Roux' Carmen Kent, Suzanne Yonan. Mae Wfhitney, Peggy Blank. Elizabeth Schneider. Patricia Krause. Mary Abendroth. Donna Carison. Doris Meyer, joan Peterson. Back Rauf: Robert Dawson, Bernard Killoran, Verlyn Thomack, David Cooper, Melvin Frazee. Eugene Nollan, Alan Pheifer Robert Lieber. George Rasmussen, James Andersen, Robert Schultz, Kenneth Reddin, John Harwood, John Ducklow, Wallace Johnson, Gail Groff, David Kent. Third Row: Marion Gerhardt, Robert ColliPIJ. Richard Neller, James Kellett. Raymond Dowling, Eric Johnson, Robert Williams, David Parker, Palmer Pietz, George Bahrke, Merlyn Lee, Patrick Casperson, Emanuel Woerner, Merton Lee, Patrick Murphy, Jerome Steinfort. Second Roux- Joan Zolkoske, Lavonne Groff, Jane Aldinger, Joann Krieg. Juanita Skibba, Audrey Blank, Jeanette Westfahl, Marilyn Johnson, Betty Curtis, Dorla Hunsicker, Sally Klavetter, Donna Geiger, Ellen Kuchenbecker, Carol Putten, Darlene Schuette, Rita Pomrening. Front Roux- Mr. Thom, Lotus Blank. Betty McNamara, Marion Johnson, Shirley Kruse, Irene Caron, Nancy Sanders, Mary Peterson, Carol Gullickson, Joanne Lobb, Donna Lange, Phyllis Tews, Doris Jean Meyer, Beverly Labeda, Jeannette Dorn, Jacquelyn Zuehlkc, Wayne Angermeyer. THE PEP CLUB With a large membership of more than 200 stu- dents, the Pep Club was organized in September under the direction of Mr. Thom. Officers chosen to lead the club were Robert Lieber, president, William Mahan, vice-president, Daureen Snyder, secretaryg and Shirley Erickson, treasurer. Richard Neller was selected to be boys, program chairman and Elizabeth Schneider to be girls'. One of the flrst big activities of the club was the pep assembly for the Kaukauna football game. Seated in a semi-circle on the stage, and participating in the assembly, were the mothers of all the varsity football players. Members of the Pep Club pinned roses on the good-natured mothers creating a memorable pep assembly scene. In preparation for the Menasha football game, the Pep Club organized and sponsored the pep parade on October 31. A total of eighteen floats com- prised one of the most fabulous pep parades in Nee- nah's history. Another pre-Neenah-Menasha game activity of the Pep Club was the election of the homecoming queen and her attendants. Suzanne Anderson, senior, was elected queen. Her attendants were Audrey Blank, juniorg Carla Sylvander, sophomore, and Sarah Muttart, freshman. The four girls led the pep parade on the Student Council float and made their royal entrances at the game. In a ceremony during the half, Neenah's mayor, Mr. Edwin Kalfahs, presented each of the four girls with a corsage. One unpublicized but nevertheless worthwhile project of the club was the rearrangement of the trophies in the trophy cases and the installation of fluorescent lights in them. It was April 16, however, when the Pep Club really made history by producing the first student vaudeville show at Neenah High School. With John Harwood as a dinner-jacketed "MCH and an all-star cast, the show was an unequalled success. The seven- teen act performance featured a hill-billy orchestra whose slick overture raised many eyebrows. For the first act, David Kent, in silhouette, pounded out some boogie-woogie on the piano. He was followed by Audrey and Henry Konow who, in a thrilling roller skate duet, kept the audience on the edges of their seats. Some other acts were the St. Louis Blues cabaret scene, Sue Sawtell's humorous declamation, the "Cord- choppers" barber-shop tunes, and Donna Crawford's piano accordion solo. Audrey Blank and Jerry Acter- berg with their clever "Danza Espanola" and a hilar- ious mock wrestling match struck quite a note. The vocal solo of Grace Rivet, "Yeth, Penelope" by Robert Schultz, the dialogue of Kenneth Reddin and John Hefti, and the minstrel act by Patricia and Joan Zenisek and Donna Geiger concluded the program. After the vaudeville show, the students danced the polka and "the Flying Dutchmanu in the gym, to the music of Arnie Schmaltz. With such a varied program of activities through- out the year, the Pep Club really lived up to its name. liack Ruiz" John Larson. Willizini Cramer. David Martin, Erich Hintz. Thomas Thomsen. Avery Denkert, Ralph Barnes, Gene Brooks, Wzllter Bredendick. Lee Parrott. Wfilliam Mahan. James Quinn. Third Roux Billie Throne. Carol Krempien. Dianne Anderson, Helen Kissinger, Nancy Gerhardt, Cecilia Dyreby, Letty Koch. Lois Payne. Marian Wliitpzln, Valderine Burroughs. Carita Blank. Barbara Hoeper. Jeanne Steibel. Jacqueline Miller. Donna Crawford. ,Yefmfd Roux' Rosalie Rivet, Marilyn llanson. Nancy Braun, Doris W'ebb. Sue Sawtell. Joan Hagen. Joyce Haufe. Lois Bork. Dolores Laux. Katherine Frazee. Carol Porath, Nancy Olski. Natlean Kuehl, Mary Aplin. Joan Lallin. lfruul Roux' Grace Rivet. Lois Reichel. Nettie Miller. Lavonne Laux. Joyce Webb, Joyce Allen. Edna Robinson. Delores Samuelson. Eva Mueller. Shirley Erickson. Phyllis Springhorn. Beverly Bowers, Donna Gehrke, Beverly Smith. THE PEP CLUB liauk Roux' Patricia Zenisek. Donna Schabo. Gloria Mortensen, Lois Stamstad. Charleen Brandt. Gloria Phillippi. Mary Remmel. Jacqueline Brooks. Constance Smith. Alice Wfedwart. Karlene Sawyer. Jean Zaumeyer. Janice Madsen. Sherrell Mallan. Jeannette Breaker. Nora Remmel. Lois Hatch, 'l'l1ir1I Roux' Jeanne Fantlrey. Kathryn li. Schultz. Joan Peterson. Violet Miller. Mary Markovich, Nan Guntllach. Dorothy Kruse. Shirley Dempsey. Patricia DeKeyser, Sally Madsen. Sylvia Vonght. Laura Muttart, Esther Lemke. Jeanne Anderson. lilivaheth Schneider, Marilyn Eckstein. Susan Lyon, Joanne Bochin. Vemiid Roux' Peggy Ann Blank. Patricia Ryan. Patricia Murphy. Janet Parker, Margaret Steller, Betty Drace. Barbara Fuszartl. June Preclrick, Jean Krieg. Shirley Hole. Coralie Steibel. Priscilla Zehner. Eileen Hoeper. Hazel Dahl, Betty Schuelke. l'il'fHlf Roux' Marilyn Mather. Lois Pagel. Shirley Hawkinson. Donna Bastur. Mary Ahendroth. liaye Braun. Patricia Stelfen. Larol Berens. Gerald Christoph. Nancy Neller. Joyce Retllin. Nancy Dieckhoff. Betty Sharpley, Beverly Nielsen. Marjorie 'lil'l0lTlJlL'li, Mavis Mathison, Bark Rout: Frich Hintz, Lowell Bonnin. Richard Broas. Eugene Nollan, George Rasmussen. James Sarafiny. Lee Parrott. Karl Sawyer. Douglas Beyer, William Jensen, Harl Raisler, David Cooper. jack Ducklow. Thiru' Roux' Carol Berens, Shirley Hawkinson. l.aVonne Laux, Patricia Rozell. Mary Remmel, Jacqueline Brooks. Alice Wede- wart, Karlene Sawyer, Carol Porath, Eva Mueller, Patricia Murphy. Marilyn Hanson. Delores Hopfensperger, Alice Hopfensperger. Second Roux' Nilo Salmeen. john Gauger, Vernon Tank. Edward Tourrellotte, David Kent. junior Nelson. Edwin Rosenow. Brian Burr. Robert Dawson, Nancy Braun, Margaret Steller, Carita Blank. Patricia Steffen. Lois Pagel. Marilyn Mather. Frou! Roux' Rosalie Olson, Donald Ducat. Peggy Blank, Patricia Ryan, Joanne Lobb, Donna Lange, Lois Stamstad. Edith Dempsey. Waldemar Thnrson. Robert XVinter. Fred Gerhardt, Robert Davey. Corliss Prindle. Wayne Angermeyer. CONSERVATION CLUB With a membership of about 240, the Conservation Club is the largest and one of the most active and worthwhile organizations in school. The oliicers are: President, Alan Pheiferg Vice-President, jack Larsong Secretary, Beverly Westfahlg Treasurer, joan Zolkoske. There is also an Assistant Secretary, Karlene Sawyer, and Assistant Treasurer, Wallace Johnson. The board members were Peggy Blank, Richard Cramer, Karl Sawyer, Alice Wedewart and Patricia Zenisek. These students were elected by the members of the club to control the activities. The reason is that the club is too large to hold meet- ings at which all the members attend. The club has a group of inactive members who pay their dues and try to be better conserva- tionists but who do not take too great an interest in the activities. Many activities are offered to the club members. There are Friendly rabbit-trappers, whose project is promoted primarily because of the great amount of damage that is done by rabbits in the cities. The rabbits are taken to the rural areas where they can roam at large in their natural habitat causing con- siderable less damage and expense. ln this group, the person who trapped the most rabbits received special recognition. This year it was Freddie Gerhardt who trapped twenty-four. At the end of the season they had a chili supper. They do not have a supper unless one hundred rabbits are trapped, so this is very important to them. The club's other activities are tree-plant- ing, bird-feeding, archery, photography and art. Fisherman's Party: Are they biting? liark Rona' Harold Hoehne, john Giese, Richard Oskar. Richard Ruthven, Fred Will, jerome Berendsen, Walter Bredendick, Avery H A Denkert, Donald Malchow.-Orlie Sruebs. Robert Reese. Orrin Prindle. Raymond Foelker, Harold Mentink, Willixrd Rieckmann. Ihlfllk Rvuv Robert. jankowski. Qerald Christoph, Ronald Basken, john Larson, Ray Dowling, William Hinterthuer. William Lramer. Vkllxyllljilk. Richard Cross. Donald Breaker. Richard jelinski. Daniel Kuehnl, Alvin Carpenter. Gordon Smith, Gail Grolli, junior O'Neil. Robert Blank. .Xerrnlrl Rims -Merlin1Mulvey. Gloria Philippi. Joan Hagen, Nora Remmel, Letty Koch, jean Zaumeyer, Charlotte Larson, Connie Smith. Carol lhomas. Marian Whitpan, Donald Kemps, Duane Kuehl. Kurt Hagen, Wallace Webb. Arden Eckstein. l'rw1r4Ruu'.' Larlton Hoppe, Daniel Haufe, Howard Hinterthuer. Phillip Wilms, Gordon Payne, Vernon jankowski. Thomas lhorson. f.UL'IlI2l Dyreby. Dianne Anderson. Rita Ginke, Susan Lyon, Faye Braun, Nancy Neller. Joyce Redlin, jane Aldinger. CONSERVATION CLUB Archery, which is quite new, is becoming very popular and is really for students who would like to be sportsmen. Besides these many projects, the club also has charge of the coke machine in the gym. which many students use. The members sold refreshments at the basketball games, and they were in charge of the distribution of programs at basketball and football games. This was a source of getting tnoney to help Finance their activities. The Conservation Club belongs to the Wis- consin junior Academy of Science and is afhli- ated with the Wisconsin Society of Ornithology. They also work with the 4-H Organization. In March, they had a supper for board members, ollicers, and guests with Ranger Mac as a special guest and speaker, who talked on differ- ent phases of conservation in the country. The others there were a group of speakers in the club, who go to the grade schools and coun- try schools and talk to the children on con- servation. Honor was brought to the club when it was in- vited to publish an issue of Test Tube Times, which is a science paper. The Neenah High School Con- servation Club was selected because it is one of the most active in the state. Their social activities included a "Pirate's Party", during the middle of the year. The members danced to old-time music, played games, and had refresh- ments. liveryone agreed it was one of their best parties. After the Neenah-Menasha football game, the dance was sponsored by the Conservation Club at which the homecoming queen and her attendants Conservationists at Spring Planting were introduced. This was an all-school dance, and Menasha High School students were also invited. On April 20, a Fisherman's Party was held. The members came in costumes, and the best-dressed fisherman was awarded a prize. The party, which was held in the gym, started with a delicious supper after which games were played. Each group in the Conservation Club has a chair- man who is in sole charge of the group under him. The chairman can take the initiative to do anything that might help the group in any way, Ngyrqgp . FV, X33 N liourlb Roux' Shirley Ilofe, Doris Webb. Donna Volkman. Audrey Zeinert. Juanita Young. Mary Reindcrs. Howard Heckner. Edward Cramer. Roger Lund. James Lewandowski. Dolores Laux. June Fredrick. Nettie Miller. Barbara Hoeper. Audrey Wfanty. Third Roux- Patricia Strasser. Dorothy Kruse, Nan Gundlach. Nadean Kuehl, Marian Gerhardt, Shirley Dempsey. Daureen Snyder. Joyce Pheifer, Joan Zulkoske. Elaine Andersen, Patricia Zenisek. Mary lingel. Kathryn li. Schultz. Xecond Roux' Patricia Cughlan. Evelyn Popp. Joyce Allen. Leila Schmidt. Laura Muttart. Patricia DeKeyser. Nancy Gerhardt. Barbara Nixon. Carole Burr, Mary Osborne. Mary Rutter. Nancy Nielson. Patricia Clark, I-'roul Roux' Marjorie Giese. Shirley Kruse. Betty Sharpley, Betty Fahrenkrug. Donna Carlson. Beverly Wfestfahl. Elizabeth Schneider. listher Lemke. Jeanne Anderson. Natalie DeRoche. Nancy Kress. Marjorie Kemps. Carol Sorensen. Janie Dorn. Carolyn Brooks. "Be a good sport and you will be known as such," as good a sport as their adviser, Mr. Gerhardt. This is the motto of the Conservation Club. This is a good is proved by the exceptional record the club has motto. for everyone in this organization tries to he made for itself. liacb Roux' John Gundlaeh. Jolm Chagonos, Palmer Pietz, Donald Kiesow. Wfalter Ziemke, Russel Kemps, Alan Pheifer. Richard Arndt. James Miller. John Marquardt, Gary Gehrman. Donald Hagman, Richard Cramer, Ronald Blohm. Third Roux' John Pagel. Harland Ziemke, Ernest Gauger. Jerome Acterberg. Robert Schmidt, Richard Kresse. Denver Behm. Gerald Huth, Emanuel W'oerner. James Harness, Wfallace Johnson. Murial Kuehnl. Jerry Miller, Ronald Kuchenbecker. Second Roux' Betty Hopfensperger, Carole Putten. Beverly Bowers. Shirley Erickson. Sarah Muttart. Coralie Steibel. Jeanne Steibel. Arletta Ott. Violet Christian. Carol Krempien. Suzanne Sawtell. Marilyn Fisher. Donna Schabo. Donna Geiger. Marjorie Thomack. Front Roux' Olive Salmeen, Betty McNamara. Marion Johnson. Florence Christian. Beverly Labeda. Jacqueline Miller, Janet Parker. Mr. Gerhardt. Joan Zenisek. Nancy Dieckhoff. Karen Wfilliams. Mary Abendroth. Jean Monard. Nancy Hall. Georgiean Kopvlas. Burk Roux' Gerald Christoph. John Neubauer, Howard Palmer, Chester Bell, Terance Furman, Thomas Thomsen, James Jensen, Robert Towns, Robert Ebert, Richard Bigson, Edward Cramer, Ronald Basken, Charlotte Larson. Third Roux' Robert Bowman, Billie Throne, Jeanette Westfahl, Kathryn E. Schultz, Mary Engel, Jacqueline Brooks, Gloria Philippi, Karlene Sawyer. Letty Koch, Joyce Pheifer, JoAnne Smith. Nancy Olski. Shirley Anderson, Joan Smith, Patricia Rozell. Robert Winter. Secrnid Roux- Bernard Killoran, Barbara Fuszard, Nadean Kuehl, Carol Thomas, Charles Thompson, James Landskron, Cecilia Dyreby. Sherrell Mallan, Joan Zolkoske. Joyce Haufe, Douglas Potratz, Nancy Gerhardt, Patricia lJeKeyser, John Mills, Valeria Bloom. from Roux' Joyce Allen, Doris Meyer. Marilyn Eckstein. Patricia Murphy. Eva Mueller, Nancy Braun, Jeanne Anderson, Esther I,emke, Barbara Nixon, Elizabeth Schneider, Joyce Redlin, Mary Peterson, Betty Sharpley. Carmen Kent. BIOLOGY CLUB Many enjoyable and worthwhile activities were undertaken by the sixty members of the Biology Club, which is under the direction of Mr. John Gundlach. The club organized early in the school year to get their busy program underway. Election of officers took place at an early date and a very capable group BIOLOGY CLUB OFFICERS link Razr: Bernard Killoran, Marilyn Eckstein, Joyce Redlin, Robert Bowman, members of Steering Committee. Front Roux' Thomas Thomsen, vice-president, James Jensen, Steering Committee, Howard Palmer, secretary-treasurer. was selected. Jack Neubauer was chosen president and Tom Thomsen vice-president. The ofbce of secre- tary-treasurer was held by Howard Palmer. In addi- tion, a steering committee, which helped direct the endeavors of the club, was chosen. This was com- posed of Robert Bowman, Marilyn Eckstein, James Jensen, Joyce Redlin, and Bernard Killoran. A number of projects were featured during the year. Such things as chemical gardens, tropical fish raising, and microscope study com- manded the interest of many of the members. The club conducted special exhibits for the grade schools also. A new project was under- taken this year. A number of members took it upon themselves to supply all the classrooms with potted plants. This was carried out very successfully and the plants added to the appear- ance of our class rooms. Members participated in other interesting activities. The club had a general fall hike October 22. The annual Christmas party was held December I7, and many enjoyed the opportunity to become better acquainted with the other members of the club. The biology exhibit held on April I5 was also a highly successful venture. A tradition of being a place winner among the pep parade floats, helped to keep the inter- est of the club members in this event. In order to maintain this reputation, the club took third place in the parade with a float whose theme centered around dissecting Menasha. The spring picnic on May I2 brought to a fitting close a busy and successful year for the Biology Club. Bark Roux' john Larson. Robert Towns, Thomas Thomsen. John Vanderhiden. Melvin Frazee. Mr. Gundlach. Second Roux' Violet Miller. Sue Martin, Douglas Potrutz. Orrin Prindle. Ronald Dietz. Nadean Kuehl. Patricia jones. I' k ' 'NI ill rl' R"hard Zinke. Richard Cross. Robert Bowman. Merlin Mulvey. Cor- lirmlf Roux' Lester Johnson, Arden 1c'steln. i ei .21 in. IL liss Prindle. PROIECTION CLUB, SCIENCE CLUB Huck Rmr: james Andersen, John Hefti, Avery Denkert, james Jensen, lilwzird Anderson. Thomas Thomsen. .Svcrnnl Karr: janws Landskron. Bruce Hutchins, joseph Haag, Melvin Fmzee. Robert Schulu. john llnrwootl. Robert Dawson Richard Neller. lfrrml Roux' Jerome Liess. Cornlie Steibel. Jeanne Steibel. Carol Thomas. Yvonne Mason. Sumnne Anderson. Rim Baer. Mr. Krause. The Projection Club this year elected Kurt Gross as its president. john Vanderhiden as vice-president. and Nadean Kuehl as secretary and treasurer. Mr. Gundlach was the cluh's adviser. The main activities of this service club are operat- ing the movie machine, the tape recorder, and the film strip machine. The members received certificates expressing the gratitude of the school for their services. Under the direction of Mr. Krause. the Science Hobbies Club had a varied and interesting program which was divided into three divisions: aeronautics, photography, and chemical analysis. Responsibilities for their program were divided among their president, james jenseng vice-presi- dent. john Harwood: secretary, Coralie Steihelg treasurer, Jerome Leissg and Avery Denkert, the club reporter. Back Roux- Nan Gundlach, Rita Ginke, Constance Smith, Nancy Olski, Nancy Thorson. Third Roux' Bonita Neubauer, Mary Abendroth, Nancy Neller, Patricia Krause. Second Roux- Lorraine Rohde, Faye Brown, Margaret Steller, Marjorie Gorr, Laura Muttart. Front Rmr: Doloros Huebner, Marjorie Thomack, Carol Buchanan, Kathleen Parker. Yvonne Mason. GIRLS' SENATE Five girls from each class are elected by the girls in their class to represent them in the Girls' Senate and to present their problems and suggestions to the group. Every girl in school automatically becomes a member. Through this organization, she can voice any ideas about improvements that she would like to see made in the school. The Senate was also formed to help all the girls SCIENCE CLUB OFFICERS Left to right: Jerome Liess, treasurer, John Harwood, vice-presi- dent, James Jensen, president, Coralie Steibel, secretary, Avery Denkert, reporter. get acquainted, to help the freshman girls become better adjusted, and to help the new students who enter from another school during the school year. Under the supervision of the Senate, the girls entertained their mothers at four teas, all of which were well attended by parents, students, and faculty. The girls took care of all the details, in- cluding invitations, decorations, refreshments, and entertainment. In addition to these projects, cards were sent to girls who were absent from school for a long period of time. The Girls' Senate was also instrumental in bringing in a speaker who talked to the senior girls about "Homemaking." Another project was sell- ing candy bars at noon on Mondays, Wed- nesdays, and Fridays, this having been their main money-making project. "April Showers", the theme of the Girls' Senate dance held on April 9, was carried out in the decorations through the umbrellas that ornamented the walls. Umbrella dances carried the theme into the actual dancing. The dance was highly successful. Chosen officers were: Marjorie Gorr, president, Marjorie Thomack, vice-pres'i- dentq Doloros Huebner, treasurer, and Nancy Olski, secretary. The Senate is ably guided by Miss Grifhths. Back Row: Mary Engel. Eugenia Erickson, Lillian Burts, Audrey Zeinert, Mary Reindets. Charlotte Larson, Dolores Laux. Valeria Bloom, Lois Hatch. Clara Albert, Sherrell Mallan. Third Roux' Carole Putten, Patricia Krause. Darlene Schuette, Jean Krieg. Dorothy Kruse, Jean Kemp, Nancy Harness, Mary Aplin, Sally Klavetter, Betty Taves. Jeannette Westfahl, Violet Miller. Second Row: Alice Hopfensperger, Billie Throne, Joanne Krieg, Patricia Coghlan, Pauline Frank, Dorla Hunsicker, Rosemary Winter, Marilyn johnson, Patricia Rozell, Nettie Miller, Joan Smith, Lavonne Laux, Donna Arndt, Carol Peterson, Donna Bishop. Front Roux' Betty McNamara, Jacquelyn Zuelke, jane Aldinger, Beverly Smith, Joanne Boehm, Marilyn Hanson, Eleanor Peterson, Miss Lynm. Delores Hopfensperget, Nancy Sanders, Patricia Bishop, Lois Seager, ,Ioan Hanisch, Jean Kruse. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB If you glance back through the year's events you will find one of the most outstanding to have been the dance given by the Home Economics Club on October I7. The theme was that of a "Wishing Well" with some very novel decorations planned by some of the members. This seems to be one of the up-and-coming clubs of the school. Their membership is steadily growing with an average of ten new members a year. Their increasing membership and special projects are con- stantly bringing the club to the attention of the student body. One of the club's special activities was the Christ- mas Party given for the less fortunate children of Neenah on December 16. This project has become an annual event. They have always been very suc- cessful and members who help with it get a great deal of pleasure and enjoyment out of working with the small children. Gifts distributed to the children by Santa Claus included one useful article like mittens, socks or handkerchiefs, and a toy such as a color book, crayons, or story book. The members worked on various committees for the party. These committees were the following: buying and wrapping gifts, reception, entertainment, refreshment, and clean-up. Among other projects, the girls presented a pep assembly previous to the Two Rivers game, the theme of which was that of a mock wedding. There were also two all-club parties. One was on December 15 at which time the members exchanged Christmas gifts, and the other party was held late in the spring. At the beginning of the year they selected various groups to form a steering committee for the club. They were the Program, Social, Publicity, and Finance. Audrey Zeinert was selected to serve as Historian. The officers elected were: President, Betty Fahrenkrugg Vice-President, Dorothy Kruse, Secre- tary, Charlotte Larsong and Treasurer, Jane Aldinger. The club is ably advised by Miss Alice Lynum, new in Neenah this year. The general purpose of the club is to promote interest and develop skill in homemaking, with its membership open to any girl who is interested in home economics. Bark Roux' William Cramer, George Bahrke, John jurgenson. Cedric Babbitts. james Andersen. Avery Denkert, john Shoman, Gerald Dedering. Harold Nielsen, Mr. Christoph. Third Row: Gerald Christoph, Wallace Johnson, William Hinterthuer, john Larson, Walter Ziemke, Erich Hintz, Gerald Huth, Pat Casperson. Richard Neller, Jerome Steinfort. Second Row: Beverly Bowers, Nan Gundlach, Audrey Zeinert, Marian Gerhardt, ,Ioan Zolkoske, Carol Thomas, Char- lotte Larson, Delores Koch, Yvonne Mason. Front Row: Edith Nussbaumer. Violet Christian, Elizabeth Schneider, Esther Lemke, Jeanne Anderson. Laura Muttnrt, Dorla Hunsicker, Mabel Gibson, Ellen Kuchenbecker, Betty Sharpley. Mavis Mathison. Harb Roux' Wfilmer Thomack. james McGuire, Robert Hawley. Robert Ebert, Thomas Thomsen, Robert Reese, Orrin Prindle. Kirk Lawson, Robert Dawson. Bernard Killoran. Second Row: Beverly Westfahl, Dorothy Kruse, Eugenia Erickson, Ann Andersen, jean Zaumeyer, Dolores Laux, Mary Remmel, Patricia Zenisek, Mary Engel, Patricia Coghlan. Front Row: Joan Lallin, Shirley Robinson, Shirley Erickson, Patricia De-Keyser, Marilyn Mather, Beverly Salm, Patricia Ryan, Kathryn E. Schultz, Nancy Thorson, Jeannette Dorn, Jane Aldinger. HALL MONITORS Although the hall monitor's work is ofttimes signed to their posts by Mr. Christoph, adviser. unappreciated, his job of guarding the halls is an The top picture is of the regular hall monitors, important one. In September the monitors were as- and the lower one pictures the substitutes. Back Row: Warner Wilton, John Vanderhiden, Thomas Thomsen, Eugene Nollan, John Harwood. Second Row: James Lewandowski, Charles Diestler, Kirk Lawson, .Howard Heckner. Frrml Row: Mr. Thom, Dolores Huebner, Natalie DeRoche, Rosalie Olson. DEBATE A successful season was enjoyed by the debate team this year, which won a total of twenty-four debates out of thirty-six. Eight non-decision debates were also held. The topic debated was: "Resolved: that the federal Government should require arbitra- tion of labor disputes in all basic industries." Mr. Robert Thom coached this activity, teaching the techniques of debate to the students. The first conference meet was held at Algoma in De- cember. The "A" team took thirdg the "B" team first. Then the "A" team Went to Waupun January 10 Refuting the Negative where they tied for second place. Two practice meets were held here with Ripon on january 15 and with Wausau january 27. The "B" and "C" squads attended an invitational meet at Kaukauna. Some of the "A" team members helped judge. The "B" team again took first place. The "C" squad took third place. The team members were awarded ribbons. The "A' squad consisting of Kirk Lawson, John Vanderhiden, afiirmative, and Howard Heckner, John Harwood, negative, took part in the regional meet at Lawrence College. They defeated Marinette, Clintonville, Shawano, and Algoma but lost to Two Rivers and Kewaunee, thereby taking second place. They could not proceed in the tourna- ment because of a triple tie for first place. February 25, the "A" squad debated before the Neenah Club, and February 29, the affirmative debated Appleton negative over WHBY. The rest of the squad includes Dolores Huebner, Natalie DeRoche, James Le- wandowski, Rosalie Olson, affirmative, and Charles Diestler, Tom Thomsen, Eugene Nollan, Warner Wilton, negative. Shirley Anderson, Katherine Frazee, and Sue Lyon were alternates. The debate team loses only one member this year. so next year, they will come back in full force. FORENSICS Miss Helen Paulson directed the forensic activ- ities during the past season which began in january and ended just before school closed for the year. During the first few weeks of February, an elimi- nation contest was held. Of the group participating, twenty-three students came out on top. These stu- dents participated in the all-school tournament which was held on March l. The students who won in the all-school contest entered the League Contest at Two Rivers on Saturday, March 20. Charles Diestler, Gloria Philippi, Gloria Mortensen, Geraldine Hase, Howard Heckner, Ann Andersen, Sue Sawtell, Rita Baer, and ' Audrey Blank entered this contest. Of these, Ann Andersen and Sue Sawtell received "A" ratings in humorous declamation, Howard Heckner an "A" rating for his work in ex- temporaneous speaking, and Gloria Morten- sen received an "A" rating in extempo- raneous reading. Charles Diestler, Gloria Philippi, Geraldine Hase, Rita Baer, and Audrey Blank received "B" ratings in their fields. Late in April, the Conference Contest at Menasha took place. Eight students who entered were Corliss Prindle, Georgiean Kopvlas, Mary Remmel, Ruth Pedersen, Warner Wilton, Kathryn Schultz, and Leone Ganzer. Due to the late date of this meet, the "Rocket" is unable to print the results of the Conference Contest. The teachers who coached forensic students this year included Miss Broetzman, Miss Harris, Miss Meyer, Miss Paulson, Miss Peterson, Mr. Beger, Mr. Poulton, Mr. Thom. These teachers deserve our praise and gratitude for their splendid elforts in encouraging public speaking among the high school students. Hack Row: Mr. Thom, Miss Broetzman, Mr. Poulton. Mr. Beger. Front Row: Miss Huges, Miss Harris, Miss Paulson, Miss Meyer, Miss Peterson. llurk Roux' Ruth Pedersen. Charles Diestler, Howard Heckner, John Vanderhiden, Curtis Borgen, Warner W'ilton, Ann Andersen, Duane Kuehl, .Ymwud Row: Kathryn E. Schultz, Gloria Philippi, Mary Remmel, Patricia Zenisek, Leone Ganzer, Gloria Mortensen, Rita Baer, Suzanne Sawtell. Front Roux- Georgiean Kopvlas, Beverly Heider, Carol Buchanan, Audrey Blank, Peggy Blank, Geraldine Hase, Corliss Prindle. I Bark Row: Jo Anne Smith. Patricia Steffen, Donna Schabo, Donna Geiger. Front Rnuu' Lotus Blank, Audrey Blank, Patricia Getschow. CHEERLEADERS. COIN CLUB "Ya gotta light, red and white! Ya gotta fight! Fight! Fight!" Thus the gym walls trembled as forty-four candidates demonstrated their cheerleading talents. The group was simmered down to seventeen, and finally, a well co-ordinated rhythmic group of seven girls, Captain Audrey Blank, Lotus Blank, Donna Geiger, Patricia Getschow, Donna Schabo, Jo Anne Smith, and Patricia Steffen, was selected to lead the Rocket cheering for 1947-48. At the organization meeting of the Coin Club, Bernard Killoran was elected presidentg Neil Laflin, secretary and treasurerg and Robert Towns, the reporter. The main purpose of this club is to bring together the students who collect coins as a hobby, in order that they may exchange and buy various kinds of coins which they ordinarily wouldn't receive. Miss Raine directed the activities of the club this year. Back Row: Robert Bowman, Warner Wilton, Robert Towns, Neil Laflin. Fran! Raw: Donald Ducat, Bernard Killoran, Miss Raine, Donna Crawford, Jean Kruse. Back Row: Nancy Gerhardt, Donald Hagman, Allan Harding, Robert Towns. Front Row: Lester Johnson, Miss Kiser, Gretchen Beglinger, Doloros Huebner. STAMP CLUB, LIBRARY CLUB The Stamp Club elected Dolores Huebner, presi- dentg Nancy Gerhardt, vice-presidentg and Gretchen Beglinger, secretary, with Miss Kiser as the adviser of the club. This club held auctions, had reports on new stamps, and sent stamps to hospitalized veterans who are stamp collectors. Having received stamps on approval, the members were able to buy new and unusual stamps to enlarge their collections. Delores Samuelson was elected president of the Library Clubg Joan Zolkoske, vice-president: and Alice Wedewart, secretary and treasurer. Miss Flad- lien, the school librarian, served as its adviser. To be eligible for the club, one must maintain a 1.5 grade point average and satisfactorily complete a library apprentice course under the supervision of Miss Fladlien. Our praises go to this excellent service club. Barb Raw: Donna Lange, Joan Zolkoske, Nancy Gerhardt, Alice Wedewart, Gloria Pliilippi. Second Roux' Carole Burr, Defores Samuelson, Miss Fladlien, Donna Schabo, Leila Schmidt, Nancy Doane. Ifronl Roux' Beverly Smith, Evelyn Popp, Carol Buchanan, Geraldine Hase. Audrey Blank, Patricia Coghlan, Jacquelyn Zuehlke. Huck Roux' Howard Heckner, Kurt Gross, James Jensen, Avery Denkert, Tlcomas Thomsen, Robert Schultz. Second Roux' Miss Paulson, Joan Hagen, Marjorie Nagel, Ann Andersen, Sally Madsen, Nadean Kuehl, Miss Broetzman, From Roux' Audrey Blank, Beverly Westphal, Elizabeth Schneider, Rita Baer. Patricia Murphy, Peggy Blank. THESPIAN SOCIETY Robert Schultz headed the Thespians for the year, with Peggy Blank as secretary, and Audrey Blank as treasurer. The Thespians encourage students to take an active part Top: "Mollie O'Shaughnessey" lioltom: "Spring Fever" 56 in dramatics so that they may thereby develop an interest in the various branches of dramatic achievement and obtain the benefits to be found therein. The fall production, "Mollie O,Shaughnessey", directed by Miss Paulson, was a realistic picture of characters and events in Oregon some fifty years ago. The cast included Rita Baer, Edward Cramer, Melvin Frazee, Kurt Gross, Joan Hagen, Howard Heckner, James Jensen, Caryl Lailin, Sally Madsen, Gloria Philippi, Robert Schultz, Carol Sorenson, and Thomas Thomsen. The scene in which Sheriii O'Shaugh- nessey died gave proof that high-school students are cap- able of enacting some of the more serious drama. In the middle of January, the Thespians held an initia- tion of new members. Avery Denkert, Kurt Gross, Joan Hagen, James Jensen, and Sally Madsen were ushered in as active members. Only those who have proved their ability by active participation in dramatic activities are admitted to Thespian membership. In March, under the direction of Miss Broetzman, the Thespians gave the college comedy, "Spring Fever", which took place in a rooming house at Brookfield College. The cast included Ann Andersen, Edward Cramer, Thad Epps, Katherine Frazee, Wayne Halverson, Howard Heckner, Eric Johnson, Sally Madsen, David Martin, Carol Meartz, Mar- jorie Nagel, and Patricia Ryan. The many explosions made by the chemistry student and other complications made the play quite lively. Others, who earned the privilege of membership as a result of their work on "Spring Fever", were initiated at the Thespian banquet held in the spring. PSYCHQMETRY l CLUB l Buck Row: Shirley Robinson, Clara Albert, Joan Hagen, Mary Engel, Mr. Cummings. Front Row: Elizabeth Schneider, Rosemary Winter, Nan Gund- lach, Patricia DeKeyser, Ethel Flenz. This is rather a long name for a small club, but the work they do is by no means insignificant. The ten girls who belong to the club assist with the administration and scoring of various psycho- logical tests under the supervision of Mr. Cummings. They have also catalogued over seven thousand pieces of occupational information which is made available to the social problems and civics classes. They also do secretarial work for Mr. Cummings in the Vocational Office. C C USHERS Buck Row: Donald Kemps, Kendrick Johnson, Robert Schmidt. Front Row: Mr. Leaman, Gary Gehrman, Alfred Mills. 'sf-Ski ii ' ,T Ss ,ef P I The Boys Ushers' Club is on of the newer addi- tions to the many other clubs of Neenah High School. It has been functioning since 1946-47. You have probably noticed that there is a con- siderable amount of confusion at football and basket- ball games, but through the work of these boys this is gradually being alleviated by their assisting with the seating of the spectators. This club is well on its way to being one of the most helpful and efficient in high school. finally, the Athletics Back Roux' XVilliam Mahan, james Sarafiny. Lee Parrott, Gene Brooks. David Wfisthoff. Robert Geiger, Kenneth Foster. Third Row: Vcrlyn Thomack, Palmer Pietz, Carl Rohde, Robert Lieber. Cedric Babbitts. David Parker, Thomas Newcomb. George Bahrke, Merle Nelson. john Shoman. Second Roux' Mr. Pall Gene Lee. john Larson. Robert Williams, David Martin, XValter Bredendick, Neil Christofferson, james Quinn. Gerald Dedering, Robert Collipp. Frou! Roux' Willizini Miller, George Nickolas, Ray Dowling. Bruce Berg. Pat Casperson, Wilmer Thomack, Curtis Borgen. Eric Johnson. Richard Neller, james Kellett. VARSITY FOOTBALL The Varsity Football Squad had a successful season with a record of four victories, two defeats, and one tie. At Oconto Falls in a non-conference game, the Rockets edged out a 6 to 0 score. They followed this with a 25 to 7 defeat of St. Coachex: Mr. jorgensen, Mr. Paff, head coach, Mr. Braun. Mary's. The Rockets were not as fortunate as the conference games got underway. Neenah met defeat at Kaukauna Friday, September 26, by a score of 26 to 9. Neenah bowed to the undefeated Clintonville Truckers on October 4, on our home gridiron. Neenah broke into the conference winnings by defeating New London October 10, 28 to 0. On October 25, Neenah played 58 host to and defeated Shawano 23 to 21. The real thrill of the season Came in the traditional hard fought game with Menasha, played here on Novem- ber 1. Neenah led most of the way, taking the pig- skin over the first quarter, only to be tied up by the Bluejays. During the last minute, the Rockets again surged forth for six points, but their joy was short- lived as Menasha, by a series of passes, worked thc ball over our line in the last 30 seconds and ticd the game at 12 all. Neenah took third place in the Northeastern Conference. Much credit goes to the boys and their Coach and honorary Captain Lee Parrot, who so ably represented the school on the football field. Neenah Neenah Neenah Neenah B SQUAD Bark Roux' Charles Strnemer. Keith Forsythe. Harold Nielsen. Karl Sawyer. George Rasmussen, Leorman Konitzer, William Jensen, James Owen. Donald Stilp. Third Roux' Emanual Woerner, Boyd Radcliffe, Richard Cross. Richard Broas, James Sund, John Marquardr. Richard Ruthven. Gene Schramm. Charles Diestler. Second Row: Mr. Braun, Thad Epps, Charles Thompson, William Labre, Richard Schmidt, Thomas Hawley, Richard Frakes, Daniel Kuehnl, Gene Kalkoske, Alvin Carpenter. Front Row: Paul Parsons, Robert Sauer, Robert Mueller, George Paul, Roy Peterson. Eugene Beyer, Robert Ducklow, James Jacobson. Thomas Miller, Junior Nelson. NEENAH'S RECORD . . 6 Oconto Falls ...... 0 Neenah . . .. 28 New London .. .. 0 . .. 25 St. Mary's .. .. 7 Neenah .. .. 23 Shawano ..... .. Zl . . 9 Kaukauna . . . . 26 Neenah . . . . 12 Menasha . . . . 12 . . 0 Clintonville .. . '7 FRESHMEN liavk Roux' Emil Bigalke. Roy Zimmerman, Warner Wilton, John Zanders. Dean XVisthoff. Allan Harding, Ronald Lange, Edward Faulks. Donald Kemps, John Pagel. Serond Roux' Mr. Jorgensen. John Holiman, Robert Schmidt, Richard Kresse, Melvin Blank. Franklin Arndt. Jack Geiger. James Ponto, John Gundlach. Fred Breitenbaeh, Wallace Webb. lfrmif Row: Richard Blank. Patrick Murphy. Vernon Jankowski. Gerald Clark, Fred Gerhardt. Melvin Delrow, Merrill Miller, James Smith, James Shannon, Ronald Kuchenbecker, Darrell Eake. 1 l 1 4 l ,l .. .Qlandings Iiarl Page. Neil Christolferson, John Shoman, Mr. Jorgensen, Frank Meyer, Gerald Dedcring. Verlyn Thomack. Seated: Lee Parrott, Cedric Babbitts. Patrick Casperson, David WisthoH, Robert Williams, David Parker. VARSITY BASKETBALL Neenah's varsity basketball team participated in an exciting and interesting season. The opening game brought victory as the Rockets defeated Oshkosh 37 to 31. In the next game, St. Mary's downed us by a small margin, 32 to 34. The team came bouncing back to take the following game from Two Rivers 45 to 44. In the opening conference game, Neenah lost to a scrappy Menasha team, 47 to 35. The heart- breaking score of 26 to 25 spelled defeat by Kaukauna. The next game was brighter as Shawano was defeated 35 to 31. Appleton and Clintonville defeated us, the respective scores being, 32 to 41 and 36 to 50. New London was very decisively beaten, 46 to 19. Menasha un- fortunately defeated the Rockets, 30 to 51. Kau- kauna again was lucky enough to win from us by only one point. It read 58 to 393 45 to 43 put us ahead of the team from Shawano. Two Rivers next found our team too skillful for them. The score was 62 to 47. Another team, Clintonville, fell victim to a 54 to 35 defeat. St. Mary's won the next game from the Rockets 31 to 40. Neenah came back and took a 46 to 23 victory from New London. In the tournament, our team played a fast, skillful game and seemed almost like a different team. Kaukauna fell 45 to 36. Neenah took Kimberly 50 to 42 and thus was scheduled to play Menasha for the championship in the Regional. Unfortunately, Menasha had the better team and defeated our Rockets 35 to 61. Although the season's record was not a bril- liant one, the Varsity squad made profitable gains during the season. liacb Row: Neil Laliin. Douglas Kraemer. Mr. Williams, Jerome Steinfort. - I Serum! Row: Donald Hagman, Harold Nielsen. James Sund, Thomas Hawley, Richard Schmidt. Frou! Row: Bruce Berg, Keith Forsythe, James Hrubecky. James Jacobson, 'lhomas Miller. Douglas Puff. B SQUAD BASKETBALL By tieing for first place with Shawano in conference play, our B team upheld our name on the basketball court. Coach Ivan Wfilliams developed the boys into a fast coordinated team which won most of their games. The team started the season with a win over Oshkosh, 55 to 50. They rapidly followed this with a walkaway game with St. Mary's who were defeated by our superior team 55 to 16. Their next game was unlucky as Two Rivers defeated them 22 to 25. Menasha won next by the shaky score of 18 to 17. The squad came bouncing back from their unanticipated trouncing and stunned Kaukauna with a 55 to 19 victory. Shawano was their next victim and suffered an acute case of 26 to 25 defeat. Appleton fell before our B team, 50 to 27. Neenah . . 55 Oshkosh . . Neenah . . 55 St. Mary's . . . . Neenah . . 22 Two Rivers . . Neenah . . l7 Menasha . . . Neenah . . 55 Kaukauna . . Neenah . . 26 Shawano . . . Neenah . . 50 Appleton .. . Neenah . . 51 Clintonville . . Neenah . . 26 New London Neenah .. 46 Menasha .... . Neenah .. 55 Kaukauna .. Neenah . . I6 Shawano . , . Neenah . . 54 Two Rivers . . Neenah . . 58 Clintonville . . Neenah . . 55 St. Mary's . . . . Neenah . . 49 New London Defeat of 50 Clintonville and New London followed with respective scores of 51 to 19 and 26 to 16. Neenah paid Menasha back for their accidental victory 46 to 27. Kaukauna bowed, this time, to a 55 to 22 victory. Next came a bad game for our B squad as they lost to Shawano whom they formerly defeated. This score ran 16 to 24. Neenah came right back and defeated Two Rivers 54 to 42. Clin- tonville and St. Mary's again fell to the powerful B squad. The respective scores were 58 to 25 and 55 to 24. The team wound up their enviable season by more than doubling New I.ond0n's score 49-2l. The team won I4 games and lost 5. In the conference they won 8 and lost 2. The team should be extended a congratulatory hand for this meritorious record. 61 Back Roux' jack Gicse, Willis Redlin, john Dowling, Thomas Thomsen. John Shoman, john Harwood. Earl Page, Raymond Dowling, Mr. Williams. Fran! Roux' Robert Collipp. Verlyn Thomack, George Nickolas, Neil Christolferson, Patrick Casperson. Thomas Miller Wayne Braun. 1947 BOYS' TENNIS Under the guidance of Coach Ivan Wil- liams, a successful tennis team was developed. The team won first place in the Northeastern Conference contest at Neenah on May 17, 1947. This was a result of their winning the confer- ence doubles championship. Opening the season, a contest was held with Menasha University of Wisconsin Extension, which Neenah took 4 to 3. Neenah was not without losses as they dropped a 2 to 5 decision to Shawano. The team was also defeated twice by Appleton, 2 to 5 and 3 to 4, They lost an- other close decision to St. Mary's with a score of 3 to 4. Watiwatosa also unfortunately de- feated them l to 6. In playing Menasha, the squad fared better by taking two 6 to 1 vic- tories. The team also defeated Two Rivers by the decisive score of 7 to 0. Following this the team eked out a 4 to 3 win over Manitowoc. The team thus had 8 wins against 5 losses. At the state contest at Watlwatosa, Neenah placed ninth out of twenty-four schools, hav- ing gained 10 points. Pat Casperson was chosen honorary captain of the 1947 tennis team. Only two boys, John Dowling and Willis Redlin, were lost through graduation. This means that the majority of players for the 1948 season were experienced. The 1947 tennis team made a very fine record, deserving of our respect and praise. 1947 GIRLS' Captained by Betty Huebner, undefeated num- ber one player, the girls' tennis team, coached by Mrs. Ole Jorgensen, assisted by student manager, Hazel Dahl, came through the 1947 season un- defeated. These were the following rounds of TENNIS The girls' squad began in earnest and a lively ladder tournament kept the girls challenging each other, working for positions on the squad. The tournament ended with the following rankings in singles: matches: May 14 Neenah 9, Menasha 0, here May 25 Neenah 8, Appleton 0, here May 29 Appleton vs. Neenah postponed due to snowstorm. l. Captain Betty Huebner 2. Margaret Steller 3. Gloria Mortensen 4. Sylvia Vought Early spring found a held of 75 girl net aspir- 5. Hazel Dahl 6. Sue Yonan 7. Audrey Blank 8. Joan Peterson 9. Patricia Coghlan ants entered in an all school, double elimination, tennis tournament. The coveted prize for the winner was a tennis lesson by Mary Hardwicke. She is the second ranking women's professional tennis player in the world and was sponsored by the Daily-News Times. Due to the spring rains and excessive snow, the tournament was not com- pleted by April 20, the date scheduled for the arrival of the experts, but it was won later by Betty Huebner with Margaret Steller taking second place. Through the courtesy of the Daily-News Times, the entire girls' tennis squad as well as the boys' squad, shared in the splendid tennis clinic. The expert instruction was given by Mary Hardwicke, Mr. Charles Hare, and Captain Leighton. Doubles : 1. Betty Huebner-Margaret Steller 2. Sylvia Vought-Gloria Mortensen 3. Audrey Blank-Hazel Dahl The 1948 tennis squad with Sylvia Vought as a student head of the sport, lost through gradua- tion Betty Huebner, their number one playerg but they had a good field of freshman girls on the net list this year. The 1948 schedule called for matches with Menasha, Appleton, and Oshkosh State Teachers' College freshman girls. We're proud of the girls' tennis team, who has worked hard to perfect its game and of the unbroken record of wins. Back Row: Joan Peterson, Sylvia Vought, Patricia Coghlan. Se and Ro . Su Y a Haz l Dahl Aude Bl nk. 1: w' e on n. e , r y a ' From Row: Betty Huebner, Margaret Steller, Gloria Mortensen. 63 Hack Roux' Alan Pheifer, David Poulton, William Mahan, Cedric Babbitts, James Dyreby, David Wisthoff, Robert Lieber. William I' l D ld T :nge . ona anguay. Fourth Roux' William Marquardt, Gerald Dedering, Paul Jacobson, James Andersen, Melvin Frazee, David Blank, Adelbert Jensen, Douglas Hansen, Lee Parrot, Donald Hackstock, Harold Hoehne, Kenneth Arndt. Third Row: George Bahrke, Eric Johnson, Jack Ducklow, John Larson, William Cramer, Robert Geiger, David Parker, James Johnson, Daniel Napuck, Thomas Stilp, Donald Whitehouse, Carleton Hoehne. Second Row: Palmer Pietz, James Powers, John Haselow, James Quinn, Thomas Jape, Armin Gerhardt, Jr., Robert Williams, Albert Leverance, Richard Schultz. Front Row: William Frank, Eugene Bednarowski, Thomas Kuehl, Wilmer Thomack, James Kellett, Richard Neller, Charles Boushley, Armin Pali, Jerome Steinfort. 1947 TRACK TEAM Occasionally track and the weather get together, however, the 1947 season wasn't one of these times. Continually hampered by weather that was more con- ducive to charley-horses than breaking school records, the thinclads made the best of it and ended with a successful season. Second from left: Thomas Kuehl. Extreme right: William Cramer. 64 Neenah outscored Menasha, 85 to 28, in the first dual meet of the year and followed this victory with a 7012 to 42141 decision over Ripon. In triangular meets, Neenah was equally impressive. The meet with North Fond du Lac and Valders found Neenah with 119, North Fond du Lac 42M, and Valders EAM. Meeting with Clintonville and New London, Neenah piled up an overwhelming 122W points while Clintonville collected S1 and New London ZZM. The meet with Appleton and Oshkosh was called at the end of four events because of a driving rain, The scores at that time were Appleton 24, Neenah 20, and Oshkosh 16. In the conference track meet held at Neenah, Two Rivers led the field with 76 8fl5, Neenah was second with 53 lfi, while Menasha ranked third with 29. In this meet, Hve Neenah boys qualified for the sectional meet at Green Bay. They were Thomas Kuehl, William Cramer, Thomas Stilp, James Dyreby and James Powers. At the state meet Kuehl gained a second and Powers a tie for fifth in their respective events. This year's conference meet was scheduled for May 7. The sectional, also held at Neenah, was May 15, while the track season ended with the state meet at Madison on May 22. BOYS' INTRAMURALS Today the intramural program, under the direction of Mr. Ole Jorgensen, offers activities throughout the school term, both indoor and out, for individual and team competition. Tag football was begun early in the fall. A total of II7 boys participated in this event with G. Kuchen- becker taking first in the "A" league, R. Schmidt leading the "B", and F. Gerhardt taking freshman honors. The tag football evolved into Hashball in which J. Tembelis and K, Schmidt led the two leagues. A fall tennis tournament under the direction of Mr. Ivan Williams was also organized. E. Page defeated F. Solomon for the single's crown, while E. Page-T. Tomsen outpointed J. Harwood-J. Liess to sweep the doubles. Boys' volleyball got under way as winter succeeded fall. A. Pheifer led the "A" league, C. Diestler the "B" and J. Jacobson the "C" league. ln checkers, the class champions were as follows: D. Kiesow, seniorg E. Janssen, iuniorg H. Miller, sopho- more, G. Korotev, freshman. E. Janssen defeated G. Korotev in the Finals to take the school championship. In chess, J. Hefti, and T. Furman advanced to the hnals. T. Furman, T. Hawley, W. Wiberg, and J. Hefti were class champions from freshman to senior respec- tively. Intramural basketball attracted 219 boys to prove the most popular of the year's activities. The class basketball tourney ended with the teams in the following order: seniors, juniors, sophomores, and freshmen. Teams were organized and three regular leagues as well as the freshmen played throughout the regular basketball season. ln the "A" league, teams captained by W. Breden- dick, E. Johnson and G. Nickolas shared first place honors. The "B" league was lead by R. Frakes, followed by K. Arndt with D. Kent and G. Payne tieing for third place. In the "C" league, L. Konitzer was first, J. Marquardt placed second, while R. Larson and T. Fur- man drew for third. In the freshman league D. Wisthoff captured first, J. Gundlach earned second, and J. Geiger settled for third. The free throw tourney for the school championship was won by J. Gundlach. Runners-up were J. Owen and D. Paff. In basketball golf, T. Hawley and V. Thomack tied for school honors. The rapid fire crown went to R. Williams, followed by T. Jape and G. Brooks. In pingpong singles, T. Jape emerged senior winner, E. Tourtellotte, junior, D. Haufe, sophomoreg and ll. Hinterthuer, freshman. E. Tourtellotte extended his winning streak to take the championship. Many other tournaments were run off later this spring. As can readily be seen from this account, the intramural program provides healthful recreation for an large number of boys. 66 1 1 1 1 GIRLS' INTRAMURALS The girls' physical education department, hand in hand with G.A.A., offered an extensive program of intra- murals designed to appeal to every girl. In 1948 the total participation of 1500 girls shows the diversity of appeal and the intense popularity of girls' athletics. Mrs. Ole Jorgensen, physical education instructor, assisted by the following student heads of sports, directed the pro- gram: hockey, Nancy Dieckhoffg volleyball, Billie Throneg basketball, Audrey Blankg tennis, Sylvia Voughtg baseball, Margaret Stellerg archery, Donna Schabo. The intramural program aims il? to encourage worthy use of leisure hours, Q27 to encourage good sportsmanship, fair play, justice, respect for the rights of others, and other values of social worth to be gained through team competition, 137 to provide an extensive program of athletics for all girls of Neenah High. Competition in the fall opened with Audrey Blank's "Droopy Dribblersn overcoming Marion Gerhardt's "Martyrs" for the 1948 hockey championship over a field of 120 girls. Late fall found 100 girls competing in the intramural volleyball tourney, Hazel Dahl's team capturing the title with Patricia Ryan's, Mary Lambert's, and Helen Kissinger's teams tieing for second place. 101 girls competed in the popular Noon Hour League which was topped by Marion Gerhardt's Champs. Next came the interclass volleyball tournament with the sophomores in Hrst place, captained by Donna Schabog juniors placed second, captained by Betty Drakeg Kay Parker's freshmen, third place, seniors, captained by Esther Lemke, were left in fourth place. A mixed doubles noon-hour volleyball league found great interest for the top-notch volleyball artists, proving volleyball to be our most popular Neenah High sport. 144 girls tried for basketball honors in a hotly con- tested intramural double elimination twelve team tourna- ment, followed by deadly rivalry in the inter-class basket- ball tournament. Early spring found 100 girls contesting in a ping- pong tournament for the all school title, won in 1947 by jean Kuchenbecker. Sixty girls entered a skillfully contested shuffieboard tourney trying to down the 1947 champ, jean Monard. The spring weather brought out another 100 girls to compete in the annual tennis tournament, the 1947 champ having been Betty Huebner. Top flight players were eligible for our varsity tennis team. At the same time our archers were sharpening their aim, culminating in a novice archery tournament aiming to defeat Patricia Jones, the 1947 archery champ. A popular noon-hour girls' baseball league won by captain Helen Burr's team in 1947, and a closely con- tested inter-class baseball tournament completed a highly successful intramural year. This year the greatest number of athletic awards for girls ever earned were presented to top notch players in keeping with the G.A.A. point system. Back Roux' Gretchen Beglinger. Sarah Muttart, Nettie Miller, Germaine Pitsch. Donna Lange. Audrey Moseng. Marie Peterson, joyce Pheifer, Nora Remmel. Mary Jean Rutter, Valderine Burroughs, Mary Osborne. Third Row: Patricia Murphy, Eva Mueller, Gloria Philippi. Nancy Braun, Mary Remmel, Karlene Sawyer, Letty Koch, Louise Bethke, Jacqueline Brooks, Marian Gerhardt. Gloria Mortensen, Lois Stamstad, Jo Anne Smith. .S'ecrn1d Roux' Carol Sorensen, Marjorie Thomack. Beverly Nielsen, Donna Geiger, Mary Abendroth, Susan Lyon, Barbara Kuether. Betty Martin, Patricia Clark, Natalie DeRoche, Marilyn Eckstein, Suzanne Anderson, Carol Gullickson, jean Kruse. lfronl Roux' Ollie Mae Salmeen. Lotus Blank, Dolores Huebner, Rosalie Olson. Patricia Getschow, Marilyn Morrill, Audrey Blank, Mrs. jnrgenson, Shirley Kruse, Carol Berens, Alice Mueller, Carmen Kent, Phyllis Cole, Caryl Laflin. GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The G.A.A. welcomed 100 new pledges at their fall supper and initiation, December 9, swelling the membership to 186 girls, an all time high. Mrs. Ole Jorgensen, physical education instructor for girls, is club adviserg Marion Gerhardt, president, Margaret Steller, vice-presidentg Marjorie Thomack, treasurerg Katherine E. Schultz, secretary, Audrey Blank, point recorder, and Gloria Mortensen, scrapbook historian. An active year carried out the G.A.A. aims in the following ways: l. To promote interest and partici- pation in athletics among all girls of the school. With this in mind, 150 girls took part in a varied intra- mural program, run by the Physical Education Department in coopera- tion with the G.A.A. Student heads of sports assisted in Held hockey,vol- leyball, basketball, baseball, tennis, and archery. G.A.A. members also assisted in officiating. 2. To support all athletic activities with interest and enthusiasm. The G.A.A. spon- sored the Neenah-Menasha football game pep assembly. They intro- duced Ramus, the Great, the moun- tain boys, and the "G" squad. The entire hour's program was broadcast by W' NAM. In the pep parade that same day, first prize was awarded to the G.A.A. walking float. It was led by 56 lantern-brigaders with the slogan, "G.A.A. will light the way", followed by an oriental dragon with "Keep the jay's score draggin'." Last came the "G" squad with its slogan, "We're the steam behind the teamf' fContinued on page 693 Harb Roux' Arlene Hoyman. Larena Behm, Charleen Brandt. Mary Lambert. Alice Wfedewart. Carita Blank, Dorothy Kruse. Carol Porath, Cecilia Dyrehy. Nancy Gerhardt. Marie Peterson. Joanne Boehm. Third Rau-: Edith Dempsey. Barbara Hoeper. Carol Krempien, Helen Kissinger. Nancy Nielsen. Gloria Moseng. Carla Sylvander. Nancy Hawkinson, Mariorie Nagel, Beverly Bowers. Marilyn Mather. Noreen Hartzheim. S'ccoud Roux' Jean Monard. Donna Bishop. Esther Lemke, Jeanne Anderson. Patricia Strasser. Kathryn Schultz. Nan Gundlach. Katherine C. Schultz. Darlene Schuette. Jacqueline Miller. Mary Markovich. Joan Peterson. Donna Crawford. Rose Luedtke. Marion Johnson. I-'rrml Roux' Jacquelyn Zuehlke. Jeannette Dorn, Delores DeBroka. Joyce Kloehn. Kathleen Parker, Peggy Ann Blank. Hilda Rasmussen. Donna Carlson. Joyce Redlin. Yvonne Mason. Evelyn Popp. Suzanne Yonan. Georgiean Kopvlas. Nancy Hall. GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Huck Rolf: Donna Bastar, Joan Hagen. Eugenia Erickson, Joanne Zolkoske. Katherine Frazee. Carol Meartz, Bonita Bloch. Daureen Snyder. Jean Zaumeyer, Constance Smith. Jacqueline Landers, Leone Ganzer. Jeannette Wfestfahl. Darlene Kellett, Patricia Jones. Patricia DeKeyser. Third Roux' June Kemp. Nancy DieckhoH. Nancy Neller. Donna Schabo. Marilyn Fisher. Nancy Olski. Margaret Steller. Sylvia Vnught. Sally Madsen, Patricia Ryan. Carole Burr. Betty Janet Parker. Betty Green, Nancy Kress. Laura Muttart. Barbara Nixon, Vemnd Roux' Elizabeth Schneider. Patricia Bishop, Lorraine Rehhein. Joyce Genett. Patricia Coghlan. Audrey Konow. Shirley Anderson. Jeanne Fandrey, Betty Drace. Faye Braun. Delores Samuelson, Jeanne Steihel, Joanne Lobh. Coralie Steibel. Billie Throne. Carol Buchanan. Marion Wliitpan, lfront Roux' Margaret Withrod. Florence Christian. Leatrice Schmeling. Patricia Sanderfoot, Patricia Steffen. Eileen Hoeper. Karen Williainis. Joretta Koch. Marjorie Kemps. Hazel Dahl. Margaret Simons, Beverly Labeda. Marjorie Giese. Donna Springborn. I A SPORT FOR EVERY FANCY G.A.A. fContinued from page 67D On November 20, the Quarterback Club enter- tained the football team, bringing famous "Red" Grange to our school. The G.A.A. was invited to decorate the gym, and 20 members served as waitresses for this event. The G.A.A. subscribed to the Junior Red Cross, and as another worthwhile project, Hlled Eve boxes to be sent overseas. To finance their program, the girls sold refreshments at football games, and during the noon hour in the gym. The point secretary was busy recording points for a long list of athletic award winners. The girl who earned the most points, received a letter sweater at the end of the year. The G.A.A. social activities included initia- tion and stunt night on December 9 and a suc- cessful tropical tiesta, "Hawaiian Holiday", on january 10. This party, which featured Tony Winters Radio Orchestra, grass skirts, Hawaian leis, swaying pastel streamers enhanced by South Sea murals, furnished a delightful evening's enter- tainment to the 425 dancers who attended. A picnic at Riverside Park in May for the entire membership, with a treasure hunt and much delicious food, brought to a close a highly suc- cessful year. wld Y Qf' 4 .-' 4 ' I ig 44 I fa xv X 5 If 'I ' if hx N J-' f yy K 1' 9 ,Jr x X lt, qc, J N A ,V X if J. . rib .J l O 'I , . L- ,X . F 'I J x. J ' 1 A X EXP X .nl .A 7, X R' ll 1 J Q Ai' ' 1' X s Y X f i X I ,.I . .0 N I Q. x ' 'XR 1 . 'B Q Q UQ 5 f V X' J ...,:T. M f 4 2 i s To have a complete high school, there must be something else besides personalities and activities. This essential is not something that can be bought or put into the building by the architect. It is difficult to get, but not hard to keep. Wfhat is it? We call it spirit. There are many kinds of it and the more kinds a school has, the better. In Neenah High School We have a goodly number of spirits. You can't see them on dark nights or hear them rattling doors because they aren't really visible or audible. The only way you know they are there is by feeling their presence. At football games or track meets, you can feel one of the most im- portant spirits - school spirit. In the classroom there is the spirit to accomplish, and everywhere there is the spirit of fellowship. Other spirits crop up almost anywhere. Add up all these spirits and what have you? You have a school which is happy, a school which is loyal, and a school which achieves, and also which exemplifies and carries on the ever present "Spirit of Wisconsin,." We have had great difficulty in photographing these spirits in their natural habitats but if you look through the following pages you may be able to see what we mean by the SPIRITS UF '48 3 4 5 6 9 10 13 15 17 20 24 25 26 29 2 4 S 9 10 15 16 20- AMON G SUCH SPIRITS SEPTEMBER Back again to the halls of learning. Freshmen, freshmen everywhere and not one in the right place! General assembly. Cub Mixer with official initiation of the Frosh. Cheerleader try-outs. Assembly program with Garnet Hazard. Football team travels to Oconto Falls and beats them. The hall monitors start checking on us. Rotary assembly. We battle with St. Mary's football team and return the victor. Magazine sales start. Neenah Frosh vs. Wilson. Kaukauna proves just a little too tough for us. We all smile nicely for the cameraman. OCTOBER Neenah Frosh vs. Kaukauna. Clintonville trims us on our own field. junior Class Dance. Student Council elections. Freshman girls have a tea for their mothers. Neenah Frosh vs. McKinley. "House of Magic", an educational and entertaining electrical demonstration Those first report cards are always such a shock! Neenah Frosh vs. Roosevelt. 21 Trailer Clinic. AMONG THESE FRIENDS ll-22 Pictures of the different clubs taken for the Rocket. 23 An interesting assembly-Nutchuk, an Fskimo. Neenah Frosh vs. Menasha. "I Speak for Democracy" contest held in the library. 2-i Student Council convention at Wfausau. 25 We really scalp the Shawano Indians on our own gridiron. Home Ec. Club Dance. 29 Suzanne Andersen elected Homecoming Queen. 51 The annual Pep Parade with some of the most colorful floats ever assembled. Burning of the followed by a Halloween Dance in the gym, sponsored by the Kiwanis Club. NOVEMBER l Neenah-Menasha game ends in a tie. Whzlt a game! Conservation Club Dance. 6-7-8 Teachers' Convention. I0 An assembly program by Geoffrey Morgan. ll Worltl Federalists program. Armistice Day. 17-I8 "Mollie O'Shaughnessey.'i Presented by Thespians and directed by Miss Paulson. Z0 Loring Campbell, ventriloquist and magician-another interesting assembly program. 2-f-25 Henmon-Nelson tests given to sophomores and seniors. 26 Report cards again. Assembly program consisting of granting of football letters, observation of the beginning of basketball, and a word about Thanksgiving. 27-28 Thanksgiving vacation. Now you know what happens when you eat too much turkey! 28 First basketball game. St. Marys beats us. or fi GOOD TIMES ARE MANY DECEMBER Neenah Frosh vs. New London. Sophomore girls have a tea for their mothers. An interesting hour of song and dialogue with "The Roamersf' Neenah Frosh vs. New London on our own floor. Menasha trims our varsity squad. One of those pep assemblies by the senior boys. Rocket stationery on sale. Santa Claus trims our school building. Kaukauna beats us on our own floor. Rocket Dance. The choirs give their Christmas program. The Home Ec. Club has their annual children's Christmas party. Sale of Rocket Directories. Something new! The bands and choir combine to put us in the Christmas mood. Locker inspection. Neenah Frosh vs. Kaukauna. A basketball victory over Shawano. Conservation Club dance. Christmas recess begins. JANUARY Our basketball team loses to Appleton during vacation. School starts-again. An assembly program on "Backtracking Marco Polo" by Arthur Kane Neenah Frosh vs. Roosevelt. Our varsity squad travels to Clintonville and loses. G.A.A. dance, "Hawaiian Holiday", with Tony Winters. We wallop New London there. bf ,J AND scnool.. 1rsE1.F, 1'f:NDs!fixl 1,-ff L 17 Conservation Club Pirate Party. 5 h ' I' 21-22-23 Semester examinations. I . X 5 fy' aj 22 Neenah Frosh vs. Kimberly. 1 1 K 'A 23 We lose to Menasha again. it 'Alf ,kj End of first semester. . -' f 28 Report cards come out. V ' 29 Neenah Frosh vs. Wilson. r ' itll I 2? 213.3116 gz.I.iT51::.22..'n an , W IV - ' I I . FEBRUARY fl P D fi' ' C!!!-ff 5 Neenah Frosh vs. McKinley. .XL I '-4 1 I' 6 Our basketball team is victorious over Shawano. i ff 4- 1 ,!f""f 7 We beat Two Rivers on our own floor. I 'J l 10 The Senior girls have a tea for their mothers. ' , ll All school forensic contest. ' 12 Neenah Frosh vs. Menasha. 13 We upset Clintonville here. 14 St. Mary's beats us in the Menasha gym. I5 Sectional debate contest. 20 We beat New London here. The senior boys give us another assembly! 22 Winter band concert. 23 An entertaining assembly by joan Bishop, an ex-quiz kid. 24 A humorous lesson in history entitled "Our American Heritage" by Mildred Himmelman. 75 6 TO MAKE US HAPPY- 25 Menasha regional tournament starts. 26 We are victorious over Kaukauna at the tourney. 27 We also win over Kimberly. Our hopes are high! 28 Menasha beats us for the third time. Hopes dashed! MARCH l Forensic contest. 5 End of the fourth six-week period. 5-6 Sectional basketball tournament at New London. 8-9 Spring dramatic production, "Spring Fever", directed by Miss Broetzman 9 Tuberculosis clinic. 10 Report cards come out. ll Tuberculosis clinic. ll-12-13 State tournament. 14 The choir gives a program over WNAM. 16 junior girls' tea for their mothers. 19 Northeastern Convention-school recessed. 20 League speech contest. l9-28 Easter vacation. Time to get rid of that attack of spring fever! 29 School reconvenes. APRIL 2 Sophomore party. 3 Vocal festival at Menasha. Neenah won seven "hrsts" and one "second.' 10 District speech contest. 13 14 16 23 24 6 8 15 20 25 27- 30 31 l 2 4 ON WHICH PEACE DEPENDS An assembly on "English, As She is Spoke", by Dr. Young. Mrs. Taylor talks to all girls in the auditorium. Pep Club vaudeville show. Such talent? Everything from torch singers to wrestlers. Freshman class party. State speech contest. MAY Senior counseling day. Band tournament at Sheboygan. We dance in a wondrous fairyland at the Junior Prom. Conservation Club "Fisherman's Party." Awards day. 28 Senior examinations. Memorial Day. Baccalaureate-A solemn program reminding the seniors that their high school days are drawing to a close. A holiday, no less! Memorial Day parade. JUNE Freshman, Sophomore, and junior exams. Wforry, worry! Commencement-The long awaited and much regretted graduation from Neenah High School. This is the parting of the ways. Good luck to the seniors! Distribution of report cards. Don't forget to frame them! School closes. W ' -L . 'ig-9? st-mm.:-f -ia' poty Island, 1848 r . LVV 5 ' iv J I , The advent of mass production at the turn of n yi I the century confronted the manufacturer with EJ X I' f many headaches. Imperative among these was the jr fi need for faster and greater movement of goods. -P Advertising, then nothing but a space seller, met . , .f 'f xxx f, f . If .. ff I ww li W' 5 , 1 at aa 1 mg. v . fb .N F511 I I .... pl if this need and grew overnight into a powerful force capable of huge sales increases. Thus it holds a definite place in the modern business scheme. It has accepted the selling challenge that industry has given it by making mass production profitable to both the producer and MR. PUBLIC. Currently advertising must solve another busi- ness problem. Capital must sell itself and its system as well as what it produces. That is why the antiquated Sarsaparilla ads of a century ago differ so greatly from corporation ads of 1948. The new advertising trend promotes good will to help reconciliate labor with management and both with the world. But in 1848 or 1948 the need of advertising in publications is the same! Our sincerest thanks to the businesses who placed their ads on the follow- ing pages. We could not have completed this Rocket without the qgrf' yr 1 , F ,.4rs.- Worldk Fnlr Nervous Headaches' Afior The Grip After a Fever Alvvvvul Ynrl-Dnnr Ohhh!! up rmnnuon - no emu Colon-,HonQ'ty 4 "N "DW" 'NW' lu' Help inept In Roofs and Full leranph lkrllvt cure ay naw: lmao- has Ilan nun! HE-me Inn pn-uw. OI' lltlry ' Kill. 1 and YH! PII Nw imma New +-.. hr RM lb!!-' -Q. Four Physicians A lunnlng Iwo Restored ay an walnut nf lvvdhl Slrliflffllil- F8 4 B10 18053 pun swan Away H640 Mr. C rl pple. sullrnfu san-9-nm nan mm 4 I .Wil lilltig lin- ww nur, mm Cum-lou lam annum io! lou idn I lulhbd tv lv 1 new x num mu lawn menu nf- mm mn r nun w--mm muulux mm: so an xr lun up anna uw. 1' mm :mu mm nm x ml was -mu ua an nm- mu, an-A s unidgu vunw uv svwhmxum uw 1 mu ur.. my num mmm . .M N... .N .W mdau vwdzvfvk A1 I nm enux-iv 1 hmm has my-uamnnqwu .1 n Hunnius of Ilg Rhoumamm muh. puL.:i'a1unyn nk Numan ww w 4- x 'X' ,Y ' K 'H 1 n 1 fl I 'Q , ' Y ' . i x I Q f' n .E Q, ' " ' . Us X I I n,.,.m. Q Aw 1 xr IXU f . , , J JERSILD KNITTING CO. , I s L 5 -,V ,X ' NEENAH, WISCONSIN X if L A 'T , Q3 if ' vi Q A al' Q , yy ,' sMnaWzvh0zefui guide fywealma Since 1895 Abendroth, Mary, Fr. 30, 41, 43, 46, 4-9, 67 Achte rg Jerome Sr 13, 46 rbe , , . Adler, Frances, Sr. 13, 39 Albert, Clara, Jr. 34, 41, 50, 57 Aldinger, Jane, Jr. 26, 35, 42, 45, 50, 51 Allen, Joyce, Sr. 13, 36, 43, 46, 47 Andersen, Ann, Jr. 26, 38, 51, 53, 56 Andersen, James, Sr. 13, 42, 48, 51, 64 Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Anderson, Dallas, Jr. 26, 41 Dianne, Fr. 30, 43, 45 Elaine, Sr. 13, 38, 41, 46 Elward, Sr. 13, 48 Anderson, Jeanne, Sr. 13, 34, 40, 43, 4-6, 47, 51, 68 Anderson, Roger, Jr. 26, 40, 41 Anderson, Shirley, Soph. 28, 39, 47, 68 Anderson, Suzanne, Sr. 13, 48, 67 Angermey er, Wayne, Fr. 30, 42, 44 Aplin, Mary, Jr. 26, 39, 43, 50 Arft, Elizabeth, Soph. 28, 39 Armstrong, John, Fr. 30 Arndt, Donna, Soph. 28, 50 Arndt, Franklin, Fr. 30, 59 Arndt, Kenneth, Jr. 26, 64 Arndt, Richard, Jr. 26, 46 80 Bahhits, Beryl, Sr. 13 Babbitts, Cedric, Sr. 13, 51, 58, 60, 64 Babhitts, Elmer, Sr. 13 Backman, James, Soph. 00 Baer, Richard, Jr. 00 Baer, Rita, Sr. 13, 34, 35, 48, 53, 56 Bahrke, George, Sr. 13, 42, 51, 58, 64 Barfell, Ralph, Fr. 00 Barnes, Ralph, Sr. 13, 43 Barlel, Joyce, Jr. 38 Basken, Ronald, Jr. 26, 45, 47 Bastar, Donna, Fr. 30, 39, 40, 43, 68 Beaudo, Joan, Jr. 26, 39 Beglinger, Gretchen, Soph. 28, 55, 67 Behm, Denver, Fr. 30, 46 Behm, Larena, Fr. 30, 68 Behm, Velma, Jr. 26 Behnke, James, Fr. 00 Beimborn, Pauline, Sr. 13, 39 Bell, Chester, Sr. 14, 34, 35, 47 Berendsen, Howard, Soph. 28 Berendsen, Jerome, Sr, 14, 45 Berens, Carol, Fr. 30, 31, 43, 44, 67 Berg, Bruce, Jr. 26, 41, 61, 58 Bethke, Louise, Soph. 28, 39, 67 Beyer, Douglas, Sr. 14, 44 Beyer, Beyer, Eugene, Soph. 59 Lester, Fr. 30 Bierman, Earl, Soph. 28 Bigalke, Alma, Sr. 14 Bigalke, Emil, Fr. 30, 59 Bishop, Donna, Soph. 28, 50, 68 Bishop, Patricia, Jr. 26, 50, 68 Blank, 54, Blank, Blank, Blank, Blank, 44, Blank, Blank, Blank, Blank, Bloch, Blohm, Bloom, Bochin, Boehm, Audrey, Jr. 26, 37, 38, 42, 53 55, 56, 63, 67 Bernard, Jr. 26, 38 Carita, Fr. 30, 43, 44, 68 Lotus, Fr. 30, 37, 42, 54, 67 Margaret, Jr. 26, 35, 40, 41, 43 53, 56, 68 Melvin, Fr. 30, 41, 59 Richard, E., Fr. 30, 59 Richard, N., Fr. 30 Robert, Jr. 26, 45 Bonita, Sr. 14, 34, 35, 68 Ronald, Soph. 28, 46 Valeria, Jr. 26, 47, 50 Joanne, 43 Joanne, Fr. 30, 50, 68 Bonnin, Lowell, Jr. 26, 40, 4-4 Borgen, Curtis, Jr. 26, 53, 58 Bork, Lois, Jr. 26, 39, 43 Marathon Corporation, a leading supplier of packaging materials for America's foods, offers good jobs, steady employment here at home. There's a promising future in positions open in our sales, production, office and technical departments. Arrange an inter- view now with our personnel department. ' ','i V a 1 0 I I io m MARATHON coRPoRAnoN - MENASHA, wlscoNslN Bork, Melvin, Fr. 30 Boushley, Beverly, Soph. 28 Boushley, Ronald, Sr. 14 Bowers, Beverly, Sr. 14, 40, 43. 46, 51, 68 Bowers, Glen, Fr. 30 Bowman, Robert, .lr. 26. 41, 47. 48. 54 Brandt, Charleen, Fr. 30. 43, 68 Braun, Faye, Fr. 30, 43, 45. -I6. 49 Braun, Nancy, Jr. 26, 38, 43, 44, 47. 67 Breaker, Donald, Soph. 28, 45 Breaker, Jeannette, Fr. 30, 43 Bredendick, Orrin, Soph. 43 Bredendick, Paul, Sr. 14 Bredendick, Walter. Sr. 14, 45, 58 Breitenbach, Fredrick, Fr. 30, 41, 59 Broas, Richard, Soph. 28, 44, 59 Brooks. Caroline, Fr. 30, 44, 46 Brooks, Gene, Sr. 14, 37, 41, 43, 58 Brooks, Jacqueline. Jr. 26, 38, 43, 47, 67 Bruss, Eugene, Fr. 30 Buchanan, Carol, Soph. 28, 39, 49, 53. 55, 68 Burmeister, Wayne, Fr. 30 Burr, Brian, Jr. 26, 44 Burr, Carol, Soph. 28, 40, 46, 55, 68 Burr, Helen, Sr. 14 Burroughs, Robert, Fr. 00 Burroughs, Valderine, Fr. 30, 39, 43, 67 Burts, Lillian, Sr. 14, 50 Campbell, Robert, Jr. 26, 40, 41 Capelle, Ella, Fr. 28 Carlson, Donna, Fr. 30, 41, 46, 68 Caron, lrene, Jr. 26, 38, 42 Caron, Joan, Jr. 26 Carpenter, Alvin, Soph. 28, 45, 59 Casperson, C. Patrick, Sr. 14, 37 51, 58, 60, 62 Chaganos, John, Jr. 26, 46 Chapman, Gladys, Soph. 28 Charron, Mary Lou, Sr. 14, 38 Christensen, Willialm, Sr. 14 Christian, Florence, Fr. 30, 46, 68 Christian, Violet, Sr. 15, 46, 51 Christofferson, Neil, Jr. 26, 58, 60 Christoph, Jerry, Jr. 26, 43, 45, 47 Clark, Gerald, Fr. 30, 59 Clark, Patricia, Fr. 30, 46, 67 Clough, Arthur, Jr. 26 Clough, Hazen, Soph. 28 Cnghlan, R. Patricia, Jr. 26, 56, 51, 55, 63, 68 Cole, Phyllis, Snph. 26, 67 Collier, Dale, Fr. 30 Collipp, Robert. Sr. 15, 38, 42. 58 Colson, Donald, Jr. 004 Cooper, David, So-ph. 28, 42, 44 Cowling, Donald, Fr. 30 Cowling, Keith, Soph. 00 Cowling, Shirley, Sr. 15, 41 Cramer, Edward, Sr. 15, 38, 46, 47 Cramer, Richard, Soph. 28, 34, 46 Cramer, William, Sr. 15, 43, 45, 51, 64 Crawford, Donna, Fr. 30, 43, 54, 68 Cross, Richard, Jr. 26, 45, 48, 59 Curtis, Betty, Jr. 26, 4-2 Dahl, Hazel, Jr. 26, 39, 43, 63 Dahlke, Arlene, Jr. 26, 39, 68 Danke, Janet, Sr. 15 Davey, Robert, Soph. 28, 44 Dawson, Robert, Sr. 15, 37, 42, 44, 48, 51 DeBroka, Deloris, Soph. 28, 68 Dedering, Jerry, Sr. 15, 41, 51, 58, 60, 64 Delrow, Melvin, Fr. 30, 59 DeKeyser, M. Patricia, Sr. 15, 34, 35, 36, 43, 46, 47, 51, 57, 68 DeMeuse, Wayne, Soph. 00 Dempsey, Edith, Soph. 44, 68 Dempsey, Shirley, Sr. 15, 35, 43, 46 Denkert, Avery, Sr. 15, 36, 43, 45, 48, 49, 51, 56 DeRoche, Natalie, Soph. 28, 34, 46, 52, 67 De Wolf, James, Soph. 28 Dieckhoff, Nancy, Jr. 26, 38, 43, 46, 68 Diestler, H. Charles, Jr. 26, 52, 53 Dietz, Doris, Fr. 30 Dietz, Ronald, Jr. 48 Doane, Nancy, Soph. 28, 41, 55 Dord-el, Phyllis, Jr. 26 Dorn, Jeanette, Jr. 26, 38, 42, 46, 51 68 Dorn, Robert, Fr. 30 Dowling, Raymond, Sr. 15, 37, 42, 45 58, 62 Drace, Betty, Jr. 26, 39, 43 Drace, Kenneth, Soph. 28 Drew, Michael, Jr. 26 Driscoll, Lee, Fr. 30 Ducat, Donald, Soph. 28, 41, 44, 54 Ducklow, John, Sr. 15, 40, 41, 42, 44, 64 Ducklow, Robert, Jr. 26, 41, 59 Dunn, Geraldine, Fr. 30 Dyreby, Cecilia, Soph. 28, 41, 43, 45 47, 68 Eake, Carol, Fr. 30 Eake, Darrell, Fr. 30, 59 Ebert, Robert, Jr. 26, 37, 47, 51 Eckstein, Arden, Sr. 15, 45, 48 Congratulations Class of "48" LEAR COSGROVE MODERN PHOTOGRAPHY 114 W. Wisconsin Avenue Neenah, Wisconsin Clothes Don't Make The Man, But They Tell The World A Lot About You. Dress Well And Succeed. THIEDE GOOD ClOTHES JOHN STRANGE PAPER CO. 'Ir Menasha, Wisconsin SMART JANDREYS Since 1866 'k CLOTHES FOR MODERN WOMEN In Appleton Neenah Menasha Eckstein, Marilyn, Soph. 28, 34, 37, 40, 43, 47, 67 Ellis, June, Sr. 15, 39 Elmer, Shirley, Soph. 28, 39 Engel, Mm, Jr. 26, 46, 47, 50, 51, 57 Epps, Thad, Jr. 26, 40, 41, S9 Erickson, Eugenia, Sr. 16, 34, 36, 50, Foelker, Raymond, Soph. 45 Forsythe, Joan, Soph. 28 Forsythe, Keith, Soph. 28, 59, 61 Foster, Frake s, Frank, Frank, 51' 63 Frank, Erickson, Shirley, Sr. 16, 35, 43, 4-6, 51 Frame Everson, Basil, Soph. 28 Fmzee, Fahrenkrug, Betty, Sr. 16, 46 Fandrey, Jeanne, Fr. 30, 43 Faulks, Edward, Fr. 30, 59 Fawcett, Norma, Sr. 16 Kenneth, Jr. 26, 58 Richard, Jr. 26, 59 Paul, Jr. 26 Pauline, Jr. 26, 50 Robert, Soph. 28 Katherine, Fr. 30, 39, 43, 68 Melvin, Sr. 16, 25, 42, 48, 64 Fredrick, June, Sr. 16, 43, 46 Furman, Terence, Soph. 28, 47 Fuszard, Barbara, Sr. 16, 35, 41, 43, 47 Fisher, Marilyn, Soph. 46, 68 GHHWFQ Flenz, Ethel, Sr. 16, 57 CRUSH, Flood, Fredrick, Ir. 26 GHUSCIB Leone, Jr. 26, 34, 53, 68 Ernest, Jr. 26, 46 John, Fr. 30, 37, 44 Gehrke, Donna, Sr. 16, 43 Gehrman, Gary, Fr. 30, 46, 57 Geiger, Donna, Soph. 28, 39, 42, 46, 54, 67 Geiger, Jack, Fr. 30, 59 Geiger, Robert, Sr. 16, 58, 64 Genett, Joyce, Soph. 28, 39, 68 Gerhardt, Fredrick, Fr. 30, 44, 59 Gerhardt, Marion, Sr. 16, 42, 46, 51, 67 Gerhardt, Nancy, Soph. 28, 43, 46, 47, 55, 68 Getschow, Patricia, Soph. 28, 41, 54, 67 Gibson, Mabel, Sr. 16, 51 Gibson, Richard, Soph. 28 Giese, John, Sr. 16, 45, 62 Giese, Marjorie, Fr. 30, 46, 68 Gilbertson, Leroy, Soph. 28 Ginke, Rita, Soph. 28, 39, 45, 49 Gorges, Lola, Sr. 16 Flood, Harry, Sr. 00 Compliments of TWIN CITY CLEANERS Incorporated Telephone 160 Compliments of NEENAH BRASS WORKS, INC. Neenah, Wisconsin Your FIRST STEP After Graduation Is Highly Important in Your Future Life- That is why Bankers, Lawyers, Physicians, Busi- ness Men, Manufacturers, and Educators empha- size the securing of LIFE INSURANCE as your FIRST STEP on starting out in the employment World. Your Home Insurance Association will be most helpful in furnishing you with valuable in- EQUITABIE Reserve Association District Manager - MERTON E. LAW, Neenah Phones: Ofhce 450, Residence 3703 formation. SCHAIIER Furniture Company 132 W. Wisconsin Avenue Phone 201 PERIOD FURNITURE Neenah, Wisconsin '83 FLOWERS by K R A E M E R 'A S "For that special occasion" E. F. WIECKERT lumber Company 659 Main, Neenah YOUR LUMBER DEALER McCARTHY'S K R A U S E ' S "STORE FOR MEN" Compliments of Compliments of SUITS, O'COATS, AND FURNISHINGS 123 W. Wisconsin Avenue Neenah, Wisconsin JEWELRY STORE 113 W'isconsin Avenue S C H U l T Z DRUGSTORE CHUDACOFFS GROCERY Menasha, Wisconsin We Specialize in FURNISHINGS FOR THE HOME POND SPORT SHOP, INC. 133 E. College Avenue Headquarters for RUGS 0 CARPETS I LINOLEUMS CURTAINS 0 DRAPES We Carry a complete range of the most popular fabrics and styles SPALDING ATHLETIC GOODS. n Rug 8 Drupery Phone 1980 Appleton, Wisconsin Corr, Marjorie, Sr. 16, 25, 35, 49 Green, Betty, Fr. 30, 39, 68 Gresenz, William, Fr. 30 Graff, Gail, soph. la, 4.2, 45 Groff, Lavonne, Jr. 26, 38, 42 Gross, Kurt, Jr. 26, 34, 35, 41, 56 Cullickson, Carolyn, Fr. 30, 42, 67 Cundlach, Nan, Sr. 17, 31, 43, 46, 49, 51, 57, 68 Cundlach, John, Fr. 30, 41, 46, 59 Haag, Joseph, Sr. 17, 48 Hagen, Joan, Jr. 26, 35, 37, 43, 45, 56, 57, 68 Hagen, Kurt, Fr. 30, 45 Hagman, Donald, Soph. 28, 40, 46, 55, 61 Hall, Nancy, Soph. 28, 38, 46, 68 Halversen, Wayne, Fr. 30, 41 Hanagan, Clifford, Fr. 30 Hanisvh, Joan, Jr. 26, 50 84 Hansen, Dorothy, Sr. 17 Hanson, Marilyn, Soph. 28, 38, 50 Harding, Allan, Fr. 30, 55, 59 Harness, James, Jr. 26, 46 Harness, Nancy, Jr. 26, 50 Hart, Marian, Sr. 17, 34, 41 Hartsheim, Noreen, Fr. 30, 39, Harwood, John, Sr. 17, 35, 36, 49, 52, 62 Hase, Geraldine, Jr. 26, 34, 53, Hase, Robert, Jr. 26 Hass, Jane, Sr. 17, 39 Hatch, Lois, Jr. 26, 43, 50 Haufe, Daniel, Soph. 28, 45 Haufe, Joan, Soph. 29 Haufe, Joyce, Sr. 17, 43, 47 Hawkinson, Nancy, Soph. 28, 68 Hawkinson, Shirley, Sr. 17, 39, 43, 44 Phone 354 Neenah, Wisconsin Hawley, Robert, Jr. 26, 38, 51 43, 4.4, Hawley, Thomas, Soph. 28, 59, 61 Heekner, Howard, Soph. 28, 38, 46, 52, 53, 56 Hefti, John, Sr. 17, 40, 48 Heider, Beverly, Jr. 26, 53 Heider, Etola, Fr. 30, 39 68 Helein, Bernice, Fr. 30 42, 487 Hinterthuer, Howard, Fr. 30, 40, 45 Hinterthuer, William, Sr. 17, 45, 51 55 Hintz, Erich, Sr. 17, 43, 44, 51 Hoehne, Harold, Sr. 17, 45, 64 Hoeper, Barbara, Jr. 26, 38, 43, 46, 68 Hoeper, Eileen, Fr. 30, 39, 4-3, 68 Hoffman, James, Jr. 26, 38 Hoffman, John, Fr. 30, 59 Hole, Shirley, Sr. 17, 36, 38, 43, 46 Hopfensperger, Alice, Fr. 30, 44, 50 Hopfensherger, Betty, Sr. 17, 46 TUCl'ISCHERER'S 1 1 fi V' I . . lf,-f ff. I f f M' ,W LJJMJIKF L I N ' s SHOE STORE NL . ,A Super Service , N MA' 1 lx SHOES FITTED BY X-RAY A HQ! Corner Winneconne and Harrison Menasha, Wisconsin Phone 1271 Neenah JORGENSEN ART SHOP RAISlER'S PICTURES AND PICTURE FRAMING 0 , 4 Home Equipment Store Greetzng Cardx for All Occaszons 109 N. Church St. Telephone 437 118 E. Wisconsin Avenue 4l97W Compliments of the When in Need of BUILDING MATERIAL 8: FUEL TWIN CITY MONUMENT Call 4400 I o. K. tumarn a. rust co. WORKS, INCORPORATED Compliments of Chas. Larson Walter Larson Hopfensberger, Delores, Jr. 26, 44, 50 Hoppe, Carlton, Fr. 30, 45 Hovelson, Dolores, Soph. 39 Hoyman, Arlene, Fr. 30, 68 LARSON CLEANERS Phone 1951 Neenah 215 Main Street FERRON'S at Appleton HAVE EVERYTHING YOU NEED TO WEAR for the party . . . for school . . . for sports 417 W. College Ave. Appleton Jape, Thomas, Sr. 18, 40, 64 Jasperson, Charles, Fr. 30 Jelinski, Richard, Soph. 28, 41, 45 Jensen, James, Sr. 18, 34, 35, 37, 47, Hrnbecky, James, Soph. 28, 61 V 43, 49, 56 Huebner, Dolores, Soph. 28. 49. 52, -Jensen, Williilms JV- 26, 44- 59 55, 67 Johnson, Ardys, Sr. 18 Huebner, Lois, Sr. 17, 38 Johnson, Carol, Soph. 28 Hunsicker, Dorla, Sr. 18, 42, 50, 51 Hutchins, Bruce, Jr. 26, 38, 48 Huth, Gerald, Sr. 46, 51 Johnson, Johnson, Johnson 1 Eric, Sr. 18, 40, 42, 58, 64 Kendrick, Soph., 28, 35, 41, 57 Lester, Fr. 30, 48, 55 Huth., Phyllis, Soph. 28, 41 Johnson, Marilyn, Sr. 18, 42, 50 Jacob, Stephen, Jr. 35 Johnson, Marion, Fr. 30, 42, 46, 68 Jacobson, James, Soph. 28, 59, 61 Johnson. Nancy, S0Pn- 23, 41 Jacobson, Paul, Sr. 64 Johnson, Wallace, Sr. 18, 37, 42, 46, 51 Jacoby, Ardis, Fr. 30, 39 Jankowski. Robert, Soph. 28, 45 Jankowski, Vernon, Fr. 30. 45, 59 Janssen, Edgar, Jr. 26 .IoneIy, Bert, Sr. 18 Jones, Kathleen, Fr. 30 Jones, Patricia, Soph. 28, 48, 68 Julius, Donald, Soph. 28 Julius, Richard, Fr. 30 Jung, Robert, Soph. 28, 41 Jungenberg, Pearl, Fr, 30 41 Jurgenson, John, Sr. 18, 51 Jury, Betty, Sopli. 28 Kalkoske, Gene, Soph. 28, 59 Kellett, Darlene, Fr. 30, 39, 68 Kellett, James, Sr. 18, 40, 42, 58. 64 Kemp, Jean, Jr. 26, 50 Kemp, June, Fr. 31, 41, 68 Kemps, Donald, Fr. 30, 45, 57, 59 Kemps, Marjorie, Fr. 31, 46, 68 Kemps, Russell, Sr. 18, 46 Kent, Carmen, Fr. 31, 40, 41, 47. 67 Kent, David, Jr. 26, 42, 4-4 Kiesow, Donald. sf. ls, 46 Kiesow, Harvey, Fr. 31 Killoran, Bernard, Sr. 18, 34, 37, 42 47, 51, 54 85 Kissinger, Helen, Soph. 28, 41, 43 Klavetter, Sally, Sr. 18, 42, 50 Kleman, Glen, Soph. 28 Kleman, Roger, Soph. 28 Klinke, Daniel, Fr. 31 Kloehn, Joyce, Jr. 26, 68 Knaack. Charles, Soph. 28 Knaak, Russell, Soph. 28 Koch, Deloris, Sr. 18, 51 Koch, Joretta, Jr. 26, 68 Koch, Letty, Soph. 43, 45, 47, 67 Koepke, Jerrine, Soph. 28, 39 Kofnetka, Doris, Sr. 19 Konitzer, Leorman, Soph. 28, 58 Konow, Audrey, Fr. 31, 39, 68 Konow, Henry, Sr. 19, 38 Kopvlas, Georgiean, Fr. 31, 41, 46, Korotev, Glen, Fr. 31, 40 Kramer, Douglas, Soph. 28, 61 Krause, Patricia, Sr. 19, 50 34, 37, 41, 49 Krempien, Carol, Soph. 28, 43, 46, 68 Krenger, Lowell, Jr. 26 Kress, M. Nancy, Soph. 28, 39, 46, 68 Kresse, Richard, Fr. 31, 40, 46, 59 Krieg, Jean, Jr. 26, 38, 43, 50 Krieg, Joann, Jr. 26, 38, 42, 50 Krueger, Gilbert, Fr. 31 Kruse, Dorothy, Sr. 19, 43, 46, 50, 51 68 Kruse, Jean, Jr. 26, 50, 54, 67 Kruse, Shirley, Fr. 31, 42, 46, 67 Kuchenbecker, Dale, Soph. 28 Kuchenhecker, Ellen, Sr. 19, 39, 42, 51 Kuchenbecker, Gerald, Jr. 26 Kuehl, Delores, Fr. 31 Kuehl, Kuehl, 48, Kuehnl, Daniel, Soph. 28, 41, 4-5, 59 Kuehnl, Murial, Fr. 31, 46 Kuether, Barbara Fr. 31, 40, 67 Kuether,Lavila, Fr. 31, 41 Kulogo, Eva, Jr. 26 Duane, Soph. 28, 45, 53 Naaean, Jr. 26, 39, 43, 46, 47 56 Labeda, Beverly, Fr. 31 ,42, 46, 68 Labre, William, .Soph. 28, 59 Laflin, Caryl, Fr. 31, 40, 67 Lallin, Joan, Sr. 19, 34, 43, 51 Laflin, Neil, Soph. 28, 48, 54, 61 Lambert, Mary, Sr. 19, 63 Landers, Jacquelene, Fr. 31, 68 1. 68 Kuchenbecker, Ronald, Fr. 31, 46, 59 Landskron, James, Sr. 19, 35, 38, 47, 48 ' X x 'N , XX ' an X X' 1 N L Q, A 3 x .X ' "" ' N' ' ,fx -cs TXRALPANWR COMPANY . K . J , 'J If -J ru QR 1, X, X , xx Q5 'IXJ X. 'N S' ,J UMM ABQPER TAPE K . VC, 4 ' J ., .X sha, Whiinsin C X Q U4 AT lAS TAG COMPANY Manufacturers of TAGS LABELS DECAL TRANSFERS Factories at Neenah, Wisconsin and Chicago, Illinois 86 Lange, Donna, Soph. 28, 44, 55, 67 Lange, Ronald, Fr. 31, 42, 59 Lansing, Harold, Jr. 26 Larson, Charlotte, Jr. 26, 45, 47, 50, 51 Larson, John, Sr. 19, 43, 45, 48, 51 58, 64 Larson, Robert, Soph. 28, 40 LaRue, Curtis, Jr. 26 LaRue, Glen, Sr. 19, 38 Laux, Dolores, Jr. 26, 43, 46, 50, 51 Laux, LaVonne, Jr. 26, 41, 43, 44, 50 Lawson, Kirk, Jr. 27, 34, 35, 51, 52 Lazotte, Wilbur, Jr. 26 Lee, Elizabeth, Fr. 31, 68 Lee, Mverlyn, Jr. 27, 40, 42, 58 Lee, Merton, Fr. 28, 41, 42 Lemke, Esther, Sr. 19, 34, 40, 43, 46 Lemke, Robert, Fr. 31, 40 Leverance, Albert, Jr. 27, 64 Lewandowski, James, Soph. 28, 46, 52 Lieber, Robert, Sr. 19, 42, 58, 64 Liess, Jerome, Sr. 19, 35, 40, 48, 49 Lobb, Joanne, Jr. 27, 35, 42, 44, 68 Lopas, Richard, Sr. 19 Luedkte, Rose, Fr. 31, 63 Lund, Robert, Jr. 27 Lund, Roger, Soph. 28, 41, 46 Lyon, Sue, Soph. 29, 39, 43, 45, 67 McGuire, James, Sr. 20, 59 M1cNamara, Betty, Jr. 27, 42, 46, 50 Madsen, Janice, Sr. 19, 43, Madsen, Sally., Soph. 29, 39, 43, 56, 68 Mahan, William, Sr. 20, 43, 58, 64 Mahoney, Donna, Fr. 31 Mallan, Sherrell, Jr. 27, 43, 47, 50 Markovich, Mary, Jr. 27, 40, 4-3 Markovich, Sam, Soph. 29, 41, 68 Mardia, Beverly, Fr. 31 Marquardt, John, Soph. 28, 29, 46, 59 Marsh, Merle, Jr. 27 Martin, David, Jr. 27, 37, 43, 58 Martin, Elizabeth, Fr. 67 Martin, Leverne, Soph. 29 Martin, Marilyn, Sr. 20, 39, 68 Martin, Sue, Soph. 29, 34, 39, 43 Mason, Yvonne, Sr. 20, 48, 4-9, 51, 68 Massey, Mary, Fr. 00 Mather, Marilyn, Sr. 20, 43, 44, 51 Mathison, Mavis, Sr. 20, 34, 43, 51 Meartz, Carol, Fr. 31, 37, 41, 68 Mentink, Harold, Jr. 27, 45 Mertz, Richard, Soph. 29 47, 51, 68 Malchow, Donald, Sr. 20, 45 Meyer, Daniel, Fr. 31, 40, 41 ,Buy SAFE DAIRY Products Our milk, cream, and other dairy products are pasteurized for your protection and produced by selected herds under rigid inspection. Try our FULL SWEET CREAM BUTTER Tbe Best in the City NEENAH MIlK PRODUCTS CO. PHONE 140 V. x, X ' T3 . - ' ' K 'BERGSTROM PAPER 1 +I 4 5' NEENAH, WISCONSIN 2 Q 5U . 6 f Xb x X.. A If J .f 7 ' ' f 2' gf -, m ar ,J 4, .1 'ff 33, 1' Meyer, Doris, Jean, Jr. 27, 47 GILBERT PAPER COMPANY MENASHA, WISCONSIN Manufacturers of the flnest papers for personal and business letter- heads, notes, deeds, drafts, documents, wills and policy papers. A full line of quality business and oflice forms including bonds, ledgers, indexes, onionskins, safety check and industrial paper such as drawing, tracing, map and blueprint base stock. All made from new cotton fibre, tub-sized and air-dried for appearance, erasing quality and permanence. Gilbertls Lancaster Bond, popularly known as "The Aristocrat of Bonds," for years has been an outstandingly impressive paper of highest quality. Other Bonds are known as Radiance, Resource and Gilbert. Meyer, Frank, Jr. 27, 60 Mickelson, Shirley, Fr. 31 Mikkelson, Glen, Soph. 29 Miller, Miller Miller, 68 Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, 9 Harold, Soph. 29 Helen, Fr. 31, 39 Jacqueline, Fr. 31, 39, 43, 46 James, Sr. 20, 46 Jerry, Soph. 29, 41, 46 Mary Jane, Sr. 20 Merrill, Fr. 31, 59 Nettie, Jr. 27, 43, 46, 50, 67 Thomas, Soph. 29, 59, 61, 62 Violet, Jr. 27, 43, 48, 50 William, Jr. 27, 58 , Mills, Alfred, Fr. 31, 57 40, 41, 42, Mills, John, Soph. 29, 47 Monard, Jean, Soph. 29, 46, 68 Morrill, Marilyn, Soph. 29, 67 Mortensen, Marilyn, Soph. 29, 38 53, 63, 67 Moseng, Audrey, Soph. 29, 67 Moseng, Gloria, Fr. 39, 68 Moseng, James, Fr. 31 Mueller, Alice, Fr. 31, 67 Mueller, Eva Mae, Jr. 27, 38, 43, 47, 67 Mueller, Robert, Soph. 29, 41, 59 Muenzel, Gloria, Soph. 29, 40 Mulvey, Carol, Sr. 20, 39 Mulvey, Merlin, Soph. 29, 34, 38, 48 Murphy. Patricia, Jr. 27, 38, 42, 47, 67 Murphy, Patrick, Fr. 31, 44, 59 88 v Muth, G. Richard, Jr. 27 Muttart, Laura, Sr. 20, 34, 43, 46, 49, 51, 68 Muttart, Sarah, Fr. 31, 46, 67 Nagel, Neller, Neller, 58, Nelson, Nelson, Nelson Marjorie,, Sr. 20, 41, 56, 68 Nancy, Jr. 27, 35, 43, 45, 49, 68 Richard, Sr. 20, 40, 42, 48, 51, 64 Diane, Fr. 31 Junior, Soph. 29, 44, 59 Merle, Sr. 20, 58 Neubauer, Bonita, Jr. 27, 38, 49 Neubauer, Eileen, Sr. 20 Neubauer, John, Jr. 27, 47 Newcomb, Thomas, Jr. 29, 58 Nickolas, George, Sr. 21, 25, 40, 41 58, 62 Nielsen, Beverly, Jr. 27, 39, 43, 67 1 NEENAH PAPER COMPA NEENAH, WISCONSIN NY Nielsen, Harold, Jr. 27, 51, 59, 61 Nielsen, Nancy, Fr. 31, 35, 46, 68 Nixon, Barbara, Soph. 29, 38, 46, 47, 68 ' Nollan, Eugene, Soph. 29, 42, 44, 52 Nussbaumer, Edith, Sr. 21, 51 O'Conner, James, Fr. 00 Olski, Nancy, Soph. 28, 29, 43, 47, 49, 68 Olson, Dale, Sr. 00 Olson, Richard, Jr. 27 Olson, Rosalie, Soph. 29, 39, 44, 52, 67 Olson, Waldemar, Jr. C0 Olson, William, Fr. 31, 41 Olson, LaRoy, Fr. 31 O'Neil, Junior, Fr. 45 Osborne, Mary, Fr. 31, 40, 46, 67 Oskar, Richard, Sr. 21, 45 Ou, Arletta, Jr. 27, 38, 46 Otto, Keith, Fr. 31 Owen, James, Soph. 29, 59 Paff, Douglas, Soph. 29, 61 Page, Earl, Jr. 27, 60, 62 Pagel, John, Fr. 31, 46, 59 Pagel, Lois, Sr. 21, 38, 43, 44 Fagel, Walter, Jr. 27 Palmer, Howard, Jr. 27, 47 Parker, David, Sr. 21, 38, 42, 58, Parker, Janet, Jr. 27, 43, 46, 68 Parker, Kathleen, Fr. 31, 41, 49, Parmenter, Jean, Jr. 27, 41 6 68 0, 64 Parrott, Leslie, Sr. 21, 37, 43, 4 60, 64 Parsons, Paul, Soph. 29, 59 Pascholk, Robert, Jr. 29 Paul, George, Soph. 29, 59 Payne, Gordon, Jr. 27, 45 Payne, Lois, Jr. 27, 43 Peapenburg, Eldor, Fr. 31 Pearson, John, Jr. 27 Pedersen, Peterson, Peterson, Peterson, Peterson, Peterson, Ruth, Soph. 29, 53 Carol, Sr. 21, 50 Eleanor, Fr. 31, 50 Joan, Jr. 27, 40, 41, 43, Marie, Fr. 31, 67, 68 Mary, Soph. 29, 42, 47 Peterson, Roy, Soph. 29, 37, 59 Pheifer, Alan, Sr. 21, 42, 46, 64 4, 58 63, 68 89 Pheifer, Joye, Soph. 29, 46, 47, 67 Philippi, Gloria, Jr. 27, 43, 45, 47, 53, 55, 67 Phillips, Patricia, Soph. 29 Peitz, Palmer, Sr. 21, 42, 46, 58, 64 Pitsch, Germaine, Soph. 29, 39, 67 Plank, David, Soph. 29, 41 Pomrening, Rita, Sr. 21, 42 Punto, James, Fr. 31, 59 Popp, Evelyn, Soph. 29, 46, 55, 68 Porath, Carol, Fr. Potratz, Douglas, Soph. 29, 47, 48 Prindle, Corliss, Fr. 31, 44, 48, 51, 53 Prindle, Orrin, Jr. 27, 45, 48 Pufhal, Melvin, Sr. 21, 38 Putten, Carole, Sr. 21, 38, 42, 46, 50 Quinn, James, Sr. 21, 40, 41, 43, 58, 64 Radcliffe, Boyd, Jr. 27, 40, 41, 59 Raehl, Marian, Soph. 29 Raisler, Harl, Jr. 27, 44 Rasmussen, Rasmussen Rasmussen Rasmussen Rasmussen Rasmussen, s s s Barbara, Sr. 21 , George, Soph. 29, 42, 44, 59 Hilda, Fr. 31, 39, 68 Ina, Fr. 31 Marion, Sr. 21, 38 Mary, Sr. 22 Ratzhurg, Kenneth, Soph. 29 Reddin, Kenneth, Sr. 22, 37, 42 Redlin, Joyce, Jr. 27, 35, 43, 45, 47, 68 'L Reese, Robert, Jr. 27, 45, 51 Rehbein, Lorraine, Soph. 29, 68 Reichel, Fredric, Fr. 31 Reichel, Lois, Sr. 22, 39, 43 Reinders, Mary, Sr. 22, 46, 50 Reiss, Edward, Jr. 27 Remmel, Mary, Jr. 27, 43, 44, 51, 53, 67 Remmel, Nora, Soph. 29, 39, 43, 45, 67 Rieckmann, Willard, Jr. 27, 45 Riggs, Nancy, Jr. 27, 34-, 38 Ritter, Arnold, Jr. 27 Ritter, Dorothy, Fr. 31 Rivet, Grace, Sr. 22, 38, 43 Rivet, Rosalie, Sr. 22, 35, 43 BEST WISHES FADNER'S HARDWARE, HOUSEWARES, APPLIANCES SPORTING GOODS, GIFTS, TOYS, BOOKS WM. KRUEGER COMPANY Neenah, Wisconsin Featuring . . . ZERO KING SPORTSWEAR CATALINA SPORTSWEAR MALLORY 8: DOBBS HATS ARROW, EXCELLO 8: JAYSON SHIRTS INTERWOVEN HOSIERY SMITH-KIEFER "Home of Society Brand Clothesu Menasha Phone 475 THE POPULAR STUDIO FOR HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES Artistic and Characteristic Poses, Proper Treatment of Light, Beautiful Tones and Finishes, Harmonious Mountingsg together make a FADNER PORTRAIT We have specialized in photography for high school year hooks, for more than forty years J' . miner fanfic Neenah Compliinents of Hrwlrr MACHINE co. RINC. Neenah Q 90 Robinson, Edna, Sr. 22, 39, 43 Robinson, Shirley, Sr. 22, 51, 57 Robinson, Wayne, Fr. 31 Roesler, Carlyn, Jr. 27 Rohde, Carl, Jr. 27, 58 Rohde, Lorraine, Jr. 27, 49 Rosenow, Edwin, Jr. 27, 44 Roth, John, Fr. 31, 40 Rozell, Patricia, Jr. 27, 38, 44, 47, 50 Ruthven, Richard, Soph. 29, 45, 59 Salmeen, Nilo, Jr. 27, 44 Salmeen, Olive, Fr. 31, 41, 46, 67 Samuelson, Delores, Sr. 22, 38, 43, Sanderfoot, Patricia, Soph. 29, 39, Sanders, Nancy, Jr. 27, 39, 42, 50 Sarafiny, James, Jr. 27, 44, 58 Sauer, LaRoy, Jr. 27 Sauer, Robert, Jr. 27, 59 Sawtell, Suzanne, Jr. 27, 39, 43, 46, Sawyer, Karl, Jr. 27, 44, 59 Schmaltz, Ernest, Soph. 29 Schmaltz, Gene, Soph. 00 Schmeling, Leatrice, Soph. 29, 68 Schmidt, Alyce, Sr. 22 Schmidt, Leila, Soph. 29, 34, 46, 55 Schmidt, Richard, Soph. 29, 37, 46, 59, 61 Schmidt, Robert, Fr. 31, 57, 59 Schmidt, William, Fr. 31 Schnasse, Nancy, Fr. 31 Rutter, Mary, Fr. 31, 46, 67 Sawyer, Karlene, Jr. 27, 38, 4,37 44, Schneider, Elizabeth, Sr. 22, 34, 36, 40, Ryan, Patricia, Jr. 27, 35, 38, 43, 6 41, 43, 46, 47, 51, 56, 57, 68 51, 56, 68 Schabo a, So-ph. 29, 40, 43, Schramm, Eugene, Soph. 29, 59 54, 8 sahualka, Betty, Fr. 31, 43 Salm, Beverly, Sr. 22, 35, 36, 51 chutes, in 31 Schuette, Darlene, Jr. 27, 40, 42, 50, 6'l xxx, v s U. Compliments of MlJElI.ER ICE CIIEA --Q Q xg Compliments of ' F. w. woolwonrn M . CX Neenah, Wisconsin ' 2 COMPANY Compliments of MEYER BURSTEIN 8 SONS 'k NlEN,ASIiA WIJOIDEN VVAIIE CCJRI'0IIA'TICDN Manufacturers of PAILS, TUBS, KITS, AND KEGS 132 E. Wisconsin Ave. Neenah, Wisconsin Phone 2900 JUVENILE FURNITURE, TOYS CORRUGATED AND FIBRE BOXES 91 Schultz, Katherine, C., Fr. 31, 40, 41, Sharpley, Betty, Sr. 34, 35, 43, 46, 47, 51 Shepherd, Joan, Soph. 29 Shoman, John, Sr. 22, 51, 58, 60, 62 Simons, Margaret, Fr. 39, 68 68 Schultz, Kathryn E., Jr. 27, 43, 46, 47, 51, 53, 63 Schultz, Robert, Sr. 22, 35, 40, 42, 43, 56 Single, Schultz, Thomas, Fr. 00 Skafte Schultz, Vivian, Soph. 29 Schumacher, Bruce, Jr. 27 Skibba, Smith, Schwartz, Shirley, Sr. 22 Smith Sczenski, Beverly, Fr. 31 Smith Seager, Lois, Jr. 27, 50 Seager, Robert, Soph. 29 Selle, Geraldine, Fr. 31 Selle, Mariann, Jr. 27, 38 Shannon, James, Fr. 31, 46, 59 Smith, Smith, Smith, Smith, Nancy, Sr. 23 Mona, Sr. 23, 39 Juanita, Jr. 27, 33, 42 Beverly, Jr. 27, 43, 50, 55 Constance, Fr. 31, 43, 45, 49, 68 Dawn, Sr. 23 Gordon, Sr. 27, 45 James, Fr. 31, 40, 59 Jean, Soph. 29 Joan, Jr. 27, 40, 41, 47, 50 Smith, Jo Anne, Soph. 29, 47, 54, 67 Smith, William, Fr. 00 Snyder, Daureen, Sr. 23, 46, 68 Solomon, Fred, Fr. 31 Sorenson, Carol, Fr. 31, 35, 46, 67 Spielhauer, Eugene, Soph. 29 Spoo, Harold, Soph. 29, 40 Springborn, Donna, Fr. 31, 68 Springhorn, Phyllis, Sr. 23, 43, Stamstad, Lois, Soph. 29, 39, 43, 44, 67 Steffen, Patricia, Fr. 31, 41, 43, 4-4, 54, 68 Steibel, Coralie, Sr. 23, 43, 46, 48, 49, 68 Steibel, Jeanne, Soph. 29, 43, 46, 48, 68 cnovrs Clothing . MENS' AND LADIES' READY-TO-WEAR 7 Compliments of MORTON'S DRUG STORE Chas. Morton, Proprietor "WALGREEN SYSTEM" Neenah, Wisconsin MEYER'S BOOTERIE Exclusive Footwear SHOES BAGS HOSIERY Compliments of ATLAS OFFICE AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES 92 CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '48 WOECKNER'S' JEWELRY STORE Compliments MURPHY'S DAIRY Compliments of the VALLEY INN Compliments of JERROLD'S MEN'S AND YOUNG MEN'S CLOTHING' LADIES' READY-TO-WEAR 112 N. Commercial Neenah, Wis. LARSON 8. SCHREITER FURNITURE CO. 320 N. Commercial Street Phone 521 Neenah, Wisconsin Compliments of HOPFENSBERGER BROS. Incorporated MEATS HAERTl'S "RELIABLE JEWELERS SINCE 1879" Neenah BlOCK'S Service Station 216 S. Commercial Street WADHAM'S PRODUCTS S T E C K E R ' S Quality Ice Cream 326 N. Commercial Phone 931 Neenah Compliments of KEll 8. WERNER ELECTRIC COMPANY Home of RADIOS 0 PHONOGRAPHS All Makes of Records and Sheet Music There is much satisfaction in wearing clothes with that distinctive styling. THE CLOTHES SHOP' Menasha Twin Cities' Finest Store for Men A. H. ANGERMEYER PLUMBING ' HEATING OIL BURNERS STOKERS 0 AIR CONDITIONING Repairs Phone 468 119 N. Commercial Steinfort, Jerome, Jr. 27, 42, 51, 61, 61 Steller, Margaret, Jr. 27, 34, 43, 44, 49, 63, 68 Stilp, Donald, Soph. 29, 37, 59 Stilp, James, Jr. 27 Strasser, Patricia, Sr. 23, 39, 46, 68 Stroemer, Charles, Soph. 29, 59 Stuebs, Orlie, Soph. 29, 4-5 Sund, James, Soph. 29, 59, 61 Sweetalla, Virginia, Sr. 23 Sylvander, Carla, Soph. 29, 34, 39, 68 Syring, Rita, Sr. 23 Tank, Vernon, Fr. 4-4 Taves, Elizabeth, Soph. 29, 50 Temhelis, James, Sr. 00 Tews, Phyllis, Jr. 27, 39, 42 Thomack, Marjorie, Soph. 29, 37, 38, 43, 46, 49, 67 Thomack, Verlyn, Jr. 42, 58, 60, 62 Thomack, Wilmer, Sr. 23, 51, 58, 64 Thomas, Carol, sr. 23, 36, 45, 47, 48, 51 Thompson, Charles, Soph. 29, 41, 47 59 Thomsen, Thomas, Jr. 27, 35, 43, 47 48, 51, 52, 56, 62 Thorson, Nancy, Jr. 27, 34, 37, 49, 51 Thorson, Thomas, Fr. 31, 45 Thorson, Waldemar, Sr. 29, 4-4 Throne, Billie, Jr. 27, 43, 47, 50, 68 Toeppler, Richard, Soph. 29 Towns, Robert, Sr. 23, 47, 48, 54, 55 Tourtellotte, Edward, Jr. 27, 44 Ulrich, Robert, Soph. 29 Vanderhiden, John, Jr. 34, 48, 52, 53 Veeser, Lawrence, Fr. 31 Volkman, Donna, Jr. 27, 46 Volkman, Richard, Fr. 31 93 Vought, Sylvia, Soph. 29, 43, 63, 68 Wanty, Audrey, Sr. 23, 4-6 Webb, Doris, Jr. 27, 38, 43 Webb, James, Fr. 31 Webb, Joyce, Sr. 23, 38, 43, 46 Webb, Wallace, Fr. 31, 45, 59 Westfahl, Beverly, Sr. 24, 36, 46, 51, 56 Will, Frederick, Sr. 24, 45 Westfahl, Jeannette, Jr. 27, 42, 47, 50, 68 Whitney, Mae, Fr. 31, 40, 41 W'hitpan, Marian, Soph. 29, 40, 43, 45 Williams, Karen, Fr. 31, 40 46 68 Williams, Robert, Sr. 24, 25 42 58 60, 64 Wilms, Phillip, Soph. 29, 45 i 68 Wilms, Richard, Sr. 24 Wedewart, Alice, Jr. 27, 43, 4-4, 55, Weiss, Margaret, Sr. 23, 39 3Qli:Q:il 1v9nygg G' Warner, Fr' 31, 52 53 54 7 fl, V , X, f f lg? ff ,J Lf 1 " V5 I , fv YX4 . f I lg, ,f J , , I bll, , jqlongratulatlons, Class of 48 X , 7 . , f J' .' ' We are proud of your success, and trust that you will share with us the work of our grand community. KIMBERLY-CLARK CORPORATION NEENAH, WISCONSIN 0 .nga 'Kia' Ke 5 JQ611 Q, 1 94 Winter, Robert, Soph. 29, 44, 47 Winter, Rosemary, Sr. 24, 50, 57 Wisthoff, David, Sr. 24, 41, 58, 60, Wisthoff, Dean, Fr. 31, 40, 59 Witbrod, Margaret, Fr. 31, 39, 68 Woerner, Emanuel, Jr. 27, 42, 46, Wolders, Allen, Soph. 29 Wojcik, Val, Sr. 24, 45 64 Wolf, Doris, Sr. 24 Woollen, Samuel, Sr. 24 Yonan, Suzanne, Soph. 29, 41, 63, 68 59 Young, Donald, Sr. 00 Young, Juanita, Sr. 24, 46 Zachow, Ronald, Soph. 29 Zanders, John, Fr. 31, 59 Zaumeyer, Jean, Jr. 27, 35, 43, 45, 51, 68 Zehner, Priscilla, Jr. 27, 443 Zeinert, Audrey, Sr. 24, 46, 50, 51 'BP wwf . .. f,-'buf' ff 1' 9' Spf' J fa 177,71 15- Pg! 9 f-CP' V ' ' cy ! 1 CD1 Complimergttiifi 7 4 M fl ' Q - " F .Z ,f1.,L, ,I -I ,' 4 m f gw.- r'f0'W7'6""""' J6-fnf"""" 'nrwfvv-0 N0RTHWESTER7l1' ',,,,,,,,,,,1,,,,f,f GRAVING COMPANY 5,5524 MENASHA, WISCONSIN n 1 ,, ,ffvvnjd J a46M4,9,V',. 95 , -EVEIEYTEIIIPTG FOR .sPoRTs'L ' N . X K ' in , 1. 4 I f I A x 1 11' ., A X: , A x 4 V' pyn A' H--E I M 39-s .. . J 4 " YW 'T 99 Sbpibrtting Gdods s N , Ex. .A- Neennh, Wisconsln HAASE, KUNKE 8. RHOADES CLOTHIERS Neenah, Wisconsin CONTRIBUTORS v lORRAINE'S BEAUTY SHOP TEWS DRESS SHOP HAMMEN'S FOOD MARKET HOME FUEL 8. SUPPLY CO. SUNLITE DAIRY , STEFFEN'S GROCERY THE NEENAH FlORAl NEENAH THEATRE 3 U Zeinerl, Kenneth, Soph. 29 Ziemke, Harland, jr. 27, 46 Zimmerman, Roy, Fr. lil, 38, 59 Zenisek. Joan. Soph. 29, 46 Ziemke, Waller, Sr, 247 40. 41, 46. 51 Zinke, Riu-hard. Jr. 27, 40, 41. 48 Zenisek, Patricia. Jr. 27, 37, 43, 46, 51, Zigllowx Put,-i,-ia, Jr. 27, 39 Zolkoske, Joan, Sr. 24, 34, 42, 46, 47 53 Ziegert, John, Soph. 29, 96 Zimmerman, Rita, Jr. 27. 40 Sl. 55, 68 Zuehlke, ,Iau'quelyn, Jr. 27, 38, 42. 50 55, 68 ZZ AQ if ' w , L , ffl" fl" J ,. 13 R V ,if K ,Ml 1 ff 1 , . ! W' lf' y O If ,M ' F' gre ! we f ' Q' if ,, 1. .. , 1 P' AA, J , i , .sl 2 99' QWQNYQW ofg-35, ffbggypjsvv WS-XX, U09 syggofy qeg,,p:9g'3yJL.,,kLkgj QQ-ff w fPvA I vlfgcgk 'og , BJ,QC2,N-6q,D... N'Wgi5P5g'QAWQf:'M'9Q ww .LoS297x,nf f-fab Qgxwmgvgw CT 95 ya fqvrwpvuff-4' mf M WMS . X r ' W W MW? J PM lr 2 X V-gggym my WV K if 721 WW ZQW4 ' ffm WW My X TF WW 63 9? WLAN My My H fc Aj L 1 ' ff! M ' 9 ,M fb ,5Q.cpf, w "5 J Wjjbwa ff will V L, MCS 55' ,cu-owmmwz 5335? -' 'mum N jj vclwof ffm 9 imizffflf awww ,463 if 2 in ' 5 Q vga . , QXYJ . Yi N , ' -, , i , ' ' Y L j , , ' r Jw Q X wg , . , If I X 5 WM 'ikffjp

Suggestions in the Neenah High School - Rocket Yearbook (Neenah, WI) collection:

Neenah High School - Rocket Yearbook (Neenah, WI) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Neenah High School - Rocket Yearbook (Neenah, WI) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


Neenah High School - Rocket Yearbook (Neenah, WI) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Neenah High School - Rocket Yearbook (Neenah, WI) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Neenah High School - Rocket Yearbook (Neenah, WI) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Neenah High School - Rocket Yearbook (Neenah, WI) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.