WWQMJJM M QQ
Qwpmbfggwf fyjfffiw Aw
if ,, i I ,
45 , WV 53?
15 R22 M5515
WWF? M Wk Nici? l
WK ' ig,
t i Presents
the school edition of
1, - , 1
V lume N
Nevada Junior S
H'gh S h
Music plays an important part in the lives of
America's youth. Here in Nevada the favorite
top hits go 'round and round" in typical gadgets
of our day - juke boxes, record players, radios,
and television sets. The 875 students at N.H.S.
will recall friends, parties, dates, games, and
dances in the years to come as they hear strains
of favorite popular tunes of 1955 and 1956.
Because music is so vital to teenagers, and
because our man of the year is 'THE MOST' we
are excited about building our book around
PERRY COMO. I
Michael Drury's story, 'PERRY COMO: NICE
GUYS FINISH FIRST" in Colliefs of January 6,
1956, tells how a Pennsylvania former barber
has captured thevhearts of Americans. Winning
highest honors in popular recordings and in
television, PERRY COMO is described as being
"equipped with a baritone voice that melts in
his mouth.' a
Having become a leading radio singer in his
years on 'The Supper Club," PERRY COMO
skyrocketed to even higher fame with his Satur-
day night presentation of 'The Perry Como
Show." Altogether, PERRY COMO has made
more than 100 records in addition to his many
albums. Over 400,000,000 copies of his records
have been sold.
Michael Drury classifies PERRY COMO in
these words: 'In the last analysis, you can't
really explain COMO, you just have to accept
him, like a live volcano or a four-minute egg.
He is, he always will be, a crackers-and-cheese,
once-upon-a-time sort of a guy, that unique
creature, a human being. It is his greatest
PERRY CDMO recently received two Emmy
awards, Television's highest honors. They were
for best male singer and best program host.
The students of N.H.S. are proud to have had
PERRY COMO select the 1956 NEVAMO Queen
and King. We sincerely appreciate his coopera-
tion, and we extend to him our best wishes for
his continuing success!
Nevada junior-Senior High School.
Page 5- - -
Page 15 -
Page 55 -
Page 83 -
Pewy omo Presents
ORIES OF YOU"
'MOMENTS TO REMEMBER"
'ROCK AROUND THE CLOCK"
- - - 'WANTEDH
Wk 7 - f??Zf5ffeE?fjQ1,-2 1
ff ,.:5igY:i-3'Qsm,,q ' ww- lags
f :zz Q-wfgqz f, ffm 1, mm
W HH, Q my-7 'f:Qgf,,fgw' .wWf,ggg,gg
6 .h,.,- ,:v, 5
Mrs. Nelle Inwood capably performs her
many duties as registrar and secretary
to the principal.
During his seven years as principal of
Nevada High School, Mr. W. Garland Keithly
has set an example of leadership and ability
which the students recognize and appreciate.
Despite his busy schedule, he always takes
time to discuss any problems with those
needing his assistance or advice.
Superintendent C.H. Jones is a vital part of the Nevada school
system. His many responsibilities are carried out fully and
ambitiously. Although he is kept very busy with his crowded
schedule, Mr. jones is always ready to discuss problems with
students and parents to maintain an efficient school system.
Secretary to the Board of Education
Mrs. Ruth Weltmer has competently
served N.H.S. since 1935.
Since 1954, Miss Kleetis Wirth has
been employed in the Superinten-
dent's office, while also retaining
the position of secretary to the
Veteran's Farm Training School.
Board 0 f Education
0- M- F1017 Hubert Fowler
Dr. Roy Pearse
Lynn Ewing Dr. W. S. Love
Parent - Teacher Associatzbn
H. A. Kelso
Mary Fisk Olga Dahmer
lst Vice-President 2nd Vice-President
Mrs. Alma Brantley
Core Curriculum 7
Mr. Mahaffey, Mr. Rimmer and Mr. Curry
read over the morning bulletin.
Olga Dahmer Myrle Fraser -Alma Gregg Bobbie Gregory
Core Curriculum 8 Art English Biology
La Verna Harmon
W. R. Hamblin, jr.
Core Curriculum 8 ,
Mrs. Howard, Mr. Curnutr, Mr. Haislip,
and Mr. Gulley take a morning 'class
Katherine Howard Leaetta jackson Gail Keithly A. L. Mahaffey
,English ' General Science Physical Ed. Agriculture
Core Curriculum 8
Wayne Reed . . Counseling
Physical Ed- Juanita Rimmer Coaching
Coaching Ef1g1iSh Driver Education
Mrs. Pickens, Mr. Hamblin, and Mrs.
McGovney stop for a friendly chat be-
'f . . fh
t L in
, rf - -
If 4, 'Xie S
4 ts E
Y x r,,, .
.- 'hafta -fi' . ..t
, 1 , ,rijggg-gig .EV -1 V5 , -,ga
, 5 , iw?--' wig - .'
r v ' K 4
sn. 5553 ' A 'Ni' QQ
- .fit I
- ff, W r4,515gi,g A
3 1 i7 rf K' 257: f 3:24 iam?-afxs
an a ,xfiXf.,.
, yew f
Mr. Miles, Mrs. Teel, Miss Shaw, and
Mrs. Wai-din discuss the events of the
john Van Hoy Maude Wardin if
Foreign Languages Library Virginia Wilhelmson
journalism Study Hall Study Hall
Mrs. Nellie Lowry, Mrs. La
Merna Wood, and Mrs. Jane Pyl
are responsible for servin
balanced meals to 350 student
EaCh day 500 students are
transported in 12 buses operated
by these drivers: ROW ONE:
Bill Smith, Troy Henson, Guy
Headley, Keith McCullough,
Fred Mealey, and C. R. Neas.
ROW TWO: james Henson, Carl
Cox, Supervisor, Doyle Johns,
LeRoy McVicker, Stanley But-
ner, and Roy Householder
The two custodians are F. A. Nichols
and Earl Frye. Others who are not
pictured are Dale McConnell, Mrs.
Homer Miller, and the chief custodian,
S3 ..k,k .Z
', .N ,1
K iff., My
J ., f c,
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS are: Nancy Ewing, Secretaryg jim
Collins, Treasurerg jerry Dickson, Vice-Presldentg John Turner,
w uf 11 'elm :e
James Baker Fred Barnes
Delvin Behm Joyce Belcher
ohn Bumos Elaine Butterfield
Pat Cavanaugh jack Coleman
Boy, these announcements sure are neat!
Lee Roy Cunningham
jerry Dickson john DeGood
Earnest Earll Rita Ephland
How many copies did you say?
Donald Garwood Mark Gibbs
Pat Goodwin Joan Greer
Glenna Marie Hardin
, sf 'mr
I made it myself.
Ray Haynes Mary Lou Householder
Arthur Hutson Kay jenkins
La Dene Klontz
john Lawson Richard Lessen
G. A. Lindenman James Litten
You mean you don't understand?
Janet McGloth1in Gene Meritt
Gerald Miller Floyd Minor
Seniors add the finishing touches to their traditional Christmas
Pat Riley Lyle Rose
Sue Rouse Jan Runyan
Nancy Sue Scott
Study! Study! Study.
Jack Smotherman Snowda Snowden
jack Spencer Linda Spillman
Where are these supposed to go?
fi hill., Wf-
Mary Ann Sprenkle
jerry Dickson and jim Burgess view with pride the record-breaking
Lee Roy Burris
De an Capps
La Deane Bobbert
K A ! , ,:
I xwrencc Harper
mf QM, . rr-.lrrammmnn-1
XX ilbur Gzxrwoonl
This Latin is Greek Jo us.
Helen La Due
R. B, Mason
La Von Pettibon
I wish I could give ber the two cents!
He len Rutledge
Kenneth Sc ism
BOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS are Winston Ogle, Pres-
ldfflfi Linda Loy Vice-Presidentg Mary Ann Giacometti .
Secretaryg and Karen Norris, Treasurer. , Violet Allen
L. j. Austin
Don Coke ley
Watch your fingers, boys!
Mary Ann Giacometti
Building bones and brains
'Nlorman Jone s
Billy one s
Anna Lee lxlotz
1 fi I,
Mary Etta Lindenman
Step back, gentlemen, and l'll show you bow
Gary Leonard il'5 done-
rx Jbert Oyer
Larry gets several different reactions from bis
Jac kie Swait
Pe yron Swe aringen
Now where did that letter go?
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS are Larry Wynes, Presidentg Gary Brick
Charles Martin, Secreraryg Larry Garrett, Vice-Presidentg
and Ma: idee Kelso,
Gi'-i.fi:f,Z1Q2.siz.f2Z2:Zri5?i?rs?,,'E' in ,f rr. ,,
K ,lK,,.,f1q,.,,,,qQw ,
f. f M 75zLii1Zii?i-' 'T-fhfigqisffi
je an Ebbs
'WPIL 27. you see, I ub . . . ," and Mrs. Inwood
hears the age-old story.
-v qv In
my ' i 253
2 ' W-
X F .fr vi
Carol jean Franks
Fin- L K: "
lt's in the book!
Kent Adams shows David Perrin and Vincent
Porter his diagram of the Federal Government.
Tom La Due
G. T. Lyons
It's in here somewhere. Carl Mitchum
ames Quac ke nbush
.lr Ari ff: N'
l 'iri LTICML
BOOK Y xiei EEK
My n,A Q,
us bad our book reports posted
LAM , '
3 1 ik.
X Wig P
Richard Ramsey 31142, lf,"
the Umted States "'reuds Johnny Taylor
e day s lesson begzns.
, Jimsifmxsrs- fs
,g,.V:f.v A.,, .,
vi. viii. , r JESS,
2552 S f 5
23:5 an? 1
S , Fjq, -i ,
X - . 'Y r - 1
31333 15 ,gk L
N af' . F3 - 2
W . ,
5 ,s -.ng
t. as S
S ZW t S ,M Y
if S w 2
L' s S
W. , ,
R t gn
john Bu ssinger
Jn Anne Couch
Kay Dahmer -
EIGHTH GRADE OFFICERS are Danny Thomas, Presidentg John EbbG,
Vice-Presiclentg Linda Hawkins, Secretaryg and joan Couch, Treasurer.
- :sr 12231
r E gy!
4 " E s
A 1, f
i 'H ,Sw
Sis - W -1 i'n?2gmi51'
, ,.,? V.
' 'im . ' 115
1 f ,g: :Q
Bonnie jone s
Donn a jones
M V- .
bww l'iV .W ..
5 . , ,
E .. my .... .
fx- NWN' Gary Fox
1 , lcrry Fox
- .iii .
virginia Frazier , '
Doris Garrcu " I
Norman Garwood ri' 5 '
jerry Garevnood ' tr., Q
james Gibson I K ' ,, ' 7
Mary Ann suse . 3 l
Gerald Gresham 'AF-A Q 6
jrrrrcriiackerr 5 jf
orrrllr llamilron In
-L . ,J ' ig I A ,
fir' ' Q 'IFF -
Q , rl .U .
Ar "la X ' rf
'Z-2 if 2i! r 'Eir.',"f'U , 'Sifiif
Budding young artists struggle for perfection.
Edward Rigg s
G. W. Stelncross
253525. ni., r
mg r 1
ll. Q f
Danny Thom as
Susan Thom as
ann' 'row ,
Kathen ne Wllhelm son
Look for fhem in the next edition of "Modern Sn-een "
SEVENTH GRADE OFFICERS are Danny Young, Presidentg llarold Ncas,
Treasurer: janet Urner, Secretary: and Dick Loy, Vice-President.
Ch arl e s Colton
Charlie Co x
G ary Dean
Ellen Anne Fisher
Donna jo Fisk
You see, it says so 'right bere!
e olden days
Thom as Sherri ck
Gee, how do you expeclafellow to choose just one?
N ancy Smith
Hit tba! low note, man!
W,,v.,.,A ., Eng, ,...M,
EVAMO Staff Bui :ZS Bzggest ok
Nancy Harper, Sue Rouse, and Jerry Dickson.
jim Burgess, Business Manager, jan Runyan, Ed-
itorg Mrs. Rimmer, Sponsor.
Janie Riggs,janis Burgess, Doyle
Cohick, and Sandra Moore.
"Crimson and Gray" Scoops School News
Mr. Van Hoy, Sponsorg Ray
Haynes, Nancy Ewing, Gene
Morris, Editorg Sharon McComb,
jaye Dee Vilott, Merlyn Haubein.
Seated are Ann McCune, and
Joyce Belcher. Standing are
Jeannie Collins, Manuel Love,
jack Smotherman, janet McG1o-
thin, Floyd Werst, and Nancy
Arthur Hutson, Ronnie Smith, jack
Spencer, jim Baker, and Mark Gibbs.
Senior ouncil Leads Stucknt only
ROW ONE: Sondra Gumm, Sandra
Moore, Janis Burgess, Karen Mc-
Clellan, Pat Carter, and Melba
ROW TWO: Doyle Cohick, jack Nel-
son, john Norris, Gary Ewan, and
ROW ONE: Marjorie Neas, Nancy
Bethel, Secretary, Nancy Harper,
jan Runyan, and Miss Gladys
ROW TWO: Jerry Dickson, jaye
Dee Vilott, Fred Barnes, john
Turner, jim Burgess, President,
Gene Morris, Vice-President,
Ronnie Smith, and Ray Haynes,
ROW ONE: Bill jones, Carolyn
Leedy, Janie Teel, Linda Loy, and
ROW TWO: Tom Runyan, Peyton
Swearingen, Skip Schiller, Winston
Ogle, Lewin Brantley, and Sammy
unior Council Sets Civic Example A
ROW ONE: Virginia Pearse,
Linda Bell, Vice-President,
Judy Belcher, Ludmilla Weir,
jane Ebbs, and Maridee Kel-
ROW TWO: Larry Wynes, jim
Diehr, Bob Irvin, President,
Bill Quarton, Duane Thur-
man, Ed Carter, Treasurer,
G. T. Lyons, and Mr. Bruce
ROW ONE: Ava Niswanger, Kendall Law-
rence, Ellen Ann Fisher, La Mae Neas,
Jeanie Brown, and Marlene Steve.
ROW TWO: jerry Williams, Danny Young,
Ronnie Morris, David Swearingen, Gary
Barnes, Don Hackett, and Frankie Luk-
ROW ONE: Jeanie McGehee,
Martha Koehler, Almeda Dah-
mer, Linda Wolfe, Karen
Rasnic, and Sandra Hawkins.
ROW TWO: Paul Haynes, Bob
Current, G. W. Steincross,
john Duncan, Earl Devore,
Robert Crabtree, and Danny
ROW ONE: Rita Ephland, Vice-
Presidentg jan Runyan, Presidentg
and Marjorie Neas, Secrerary-Treas-
ROW TWO: Janis Burgess, Nancy
Gibson, Phyllis Koehler, and Nancy
ROW THREE: Sandra Moore, Karen
King, Glenna Marie Hardin, and
ROW FOUR: Sue Rouse , Nancy
Ewing, Linda Loy , and Carolyn
ROW FIVE: Sammy Fine, Billy
Jones, jerry Dickson, and Doyle
ROW SIX: Lee Roy Cunningham,
Jack Nelson, Frank Woodfill, and
Don Sieberns. '
ROW SEVEN: Gary Thurman, Gene
Morris, Jim Burgess, and Henry
Natzmml Honor SOCZEU Lauafv Students
One of the highest achievements a student can attain is membership in the National Honor
Society Here an Runyan Marjorie Neas Lee Roy Cunningham, jim Burgess, Rita Ephland, and
The Employer and Employee Banquet was the biggest event this year of the C.O.E. Club. The discus-
sion panel on the program consisted of the following people: ROW ONE: john Martin, jan Runyan, Karen
Mathis, Sue Rouse, Russell Sadler, Nancy Bethel, and john Turner. ROW TWO: Walter Hayes, Howard
Fairchild, R. S. McFarland, Lillie P. Ellis, Donald B. Russell, Richard Ewan, Everett Armitage, Ann
McCoy, and Dr. R. B. Wray.
C. 0.E. Provides Vocational Training
ROW ONE: Nancy Bethel, Reporter:
John Turner, Vice-President, Nancy
Harper, Treasurer, Phyllis Koehler,
Secretary: and Bill Sheehan, President.
ROW TWO: Fred Barnes, Kay jenkins,
Snowda Snowden, and Rosalie Weimhold.
ROW THREE: Russell Sadler, Sally
Shaw, Marjorie Neas, Glenna Hardin,
and Dean Capps.
ROW FOUR: Cecilia Banta, Jan Runyan,
Carol Ford, Mary Niswanger, Sue Rouse,
and Rita Ephland.
ROW FIVE: Ronnie Burnett, Larry
Fairbanks, Pat Goodwin, and Tommy
ROW SIX: Doug Archer, Robert Ashley,
Jim Litten, and John DeGood.
ROW SEVEN: Gene Bobbett, Arthur
Hutson, Charles Land, and john Martin.
ROW EIGHT: Karen Mathis, Leroy
Brown, Mr. Floyd Curnutt, Sponsor, and
ER . ses Improved Farming Metlooafs
ROW ONE: Freddie Prettyman, Secretary, Raymond Gose, Reporter, Tommy Holcomb, Sentinel,
Jerry Johnston, Treasurer, Duane Kennedy, Vice-President, G. A. Lindenman, President, and
Mr. A. L. Mahaffey, Sponsor.
ROW TWO: Robert Quackenbush, Cecil Leer, Roy Hagerman, jerry Quackenbush, Dean Brown,
jim Quackenbush, Curtis Cavanaugh, Don Emery, Larry Weimhold, Carl Wilcox, and Edward
ROW THREE: Don Houston, Eugene Thomas, L. Austin, Larry Compton, Robert Smith, Larry
Emery, Dwayne Thompson, Bob Perrin, Robert Eador, and John Lawson.
ROW FOUR: Junior Koopman, Billy Bohrn, Gerald Snead, Bob Smith, Bobby Sheets, Maurice
Dahmer, Marvin Garrett, R. B. Mason, Jimmy Austin, and Donald Wallace.
ROW FIVE: Gerald Miller, Robert Keithly, Tommy Kain, and Larry Pettibon.
ROW ONE: Pat Cavanaugh, Vice-President, Stella Simpson, Historian, Gay Keating, Secretary,
Sandra Troegle, Treasurer, Pat Riley, Song Leader, Hazel Franks, Reporter, Judy Rainey, Pres
ident, Nancy Ewing, Parliamentariang and Mrs. Harriet Hamilton, Sponsor.
ROW TWO: Sue Rouse, Mary Lou Lolley, Barbara Parsons, Mary Ann Sprenkle, Jeanne Collins,
Nancy Lowry, Clara Lee, Sondra Lawrence, Neta Mason, Beverly Richardson, and Melba Beisly.
ROW THREE: Teresa Little, Glenna Stevens, Rita Ephland, Carol Ford, Shirley Ramsey, Mary
Niswanger, Kay Jenkins, Jean Staffen, jan Edwards, and Bonnie Rogers.
ROW FOUR.: Shirley Murray, Betty Swartz, Barbara Dalton, Marilyn Smith, Helen Yazel, Sharon
Sheperd, Glenda Wallace, Danna Smith, Jeaneen Dukes, Treva Sisson, and Kessie Shelton.
ROW FIVE: Sallie Short, Nellie Swait, Ann McCune, and Alberta Stewart.
RH.A. Girls Stud Home Building
MA wmmwo-V I
xi, I wry, W. ,A ,
N....w,k.....,,, , f
,M-4 . Aw, ,
.Mr ' f
'mv ,, N, , W M f ,
'-'w,wv4,uQ, ' ,
Annu:-ww..-, Y,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,,W.. W
va-sin N-' wxif W
Q fi' If
UL.-.'?1'!39 +A-U'F3QjQ1i-f':1Pf" f .A '
H i' ' 'f- l in
' 9l lU'K
A f Q 2
, fn -
.ff x-xv I I
' , i
Tigereltes Spur Tzgers to Triumph
The Tigerette Club has the purpose of promoting pep throughout the student body and to aid the
cheerleaders in leading yells. Members receive points for the service they render to the club
The high point girls are awarded letters or trophies at the end of each year.
The program of the G.A.A. is carefully planned and
supervised by Miss jackson, Mrs. Hamilton, and
G. A. A. rges Profitable Leisure
G.A.A. is based on a point system whereby the girls are eligible to receive awards. To acquire these points
one must attend all meetings and participate in the various activities. This club is to encourage Sportsman
ship and further the interests of girls' athletics on our campus.
ROW ONE - Floyd Werst, Kenny Hartzfeld, jack Nelson, Gary Ewan, john Turner, Winston Ogle,
jim Ebbs, and Peyton Swearingen.
ROW TWO - Raymond Gose, Larry Siebert, Lee Roy Burris, Russell Sadler, Ronald Dodson, Charles
Clemmons, and Dean Capps.
ROW THREE - Fred Barnes, Ronnie Smith, Gary Hall, Lonzo Harper, jack Spencer, Sam Carter,
and Larry Biles.
ROW FOUR - Bill Sheehan, Merlyn Haubein, jaye Dee Vilott, Ray Haynes, Norman jones, jim
Burgess, and Coach Gene Rimmer.
" 'f lub Encourages etter Athletics
One of the big events of the 'N' club is the
annual trip toKansas City to see the N.A.I.A.
basketball tournament. Con cess ion stands
and boxing matches make profit for the trip.
Here Charles Hogan helps to swell the 'N'
Club treasury by buying pop from Kenny
Hartzfeld, Larry Siebert, and Peyton Swear-
ROW ONE - Mrs. Tolle, Sponsor, Grace Pike, Secretary-Treasurer, Irma Smith, Vice-President,
and Louise Phillips, President.
ROW TWO - Snowda Snowden, Sally Shaw, Hazel Winscott, Linda Spillman, Shirley Porter, and
ROW THREE - Hazel Franks, Nancy Bethel, Joyce Young, Martha jones, Sue Rouse, Marjorie
Neas, and Nellie Swait.
Commercial Club Aids' Choice Careers
Libmvjf lub Pills Litemvy eeds
ROW ONE: Barbara Bethel, Stella Simpson, Reporter, Mary Ann Sprenkle, Treasurer, Carol Foley,
Vice-President, Louise Phillips, President, Cecilia Banta, Secretary, and Mrs. Maude Wardin,
ROW TWO: Mary Etta Lindenman, Mary Hauser, Mary Lolley, Shirley Garwood, Barbara Parsons,
Danny Ferry, Frances Jones, and Glenna Stevens.
ROW THREE: Linda Koontz, Jewell Collins, Pat Cavanaugh, Sue Rouse, Manuel Love, Karen
Hendrix, Wanda Emerson, and Delvin Chubick.
Glenna Stevens, Roberta Thorburn, Sandra Moore
and Helen Rutledge follow Mr. Schumann's in
Vocczl Music I uspires Young Musicians
Close harmony is demonstrated by the trrple quartette composed of Lors Mooney Vera Foley
Barbara Dalton, Nancy Lowry, Sharon Shepherd Dana Curus Argle Shlelds, Sandra Havens Judy
Carter, Donna Houchin, Marjorie Neas, Delores Werst, and Sandra Moore accompanlst
Duane Thurman, Don Sieberns, Gary Thurman,
and Richard Olmstead improve their stage poise
by performing for their vocal music class.
Elaine Adams, Nina Lank-
ford, Judy Lankford, Clara
Lee, Frances Jones, Patty
Frizelle, and Sandra Moore,
accompanist, practice their
number to be presented in
the Spring Festival.
The mixed octette is
made up of james Col-
lins jerr Dicks on
9 y 1
Glenna Stevens, Barbara
Dalton, Helen Rutledge,
Marjorie Neas, Doyle
Cohick, Loren Fox, and
Sandra Moore, accom-
ROW ONE: Sandra Moore, jack Nelson, Don Sieberns, Lois Spangler, jean Staffen, Charlene Fox, Maxine Bul-
lock, and Rachel Kunc. V
ROW TWO: Sondra Lawrence, Barbara Drury, Laree jones, janet Keithly, Shirley Hatfield, Claudia Williams,
Judy Shepherd, Don Armitage, and Ann Bridgeman.
ROW THREE: Skip Schiller, Richard Murray, jerry Thomas, Tom Runyan, Lewin Brantley, David Drake, and
ROW FOUR: Duane Thurman, Charles Winters, Carl Mitchum, David Perrin, Barron Baker, Leroy Burris, and
ROW FIVE: Mr. Willard Gully, Director.
The band's efficient leaders are Sally
Shaw, Drum Majoretteg Mr. Willard Gully, The rwirlers are Donna Houchin, Jo Francis William s, Mary Ann
Directorg and Kent Hawkins, Drum Major. Giacomerti, and Alice Keithly.
f f . L
5 A ,f
, ..., he rrnr
j if P f -Ir 2
... ..,.. V- F- mwv, ,mW, 1.11f1-itil,-rrm
.,., t-,. . ,. U , . .,.,,,M,,, ,xiii kkrr A
ROW ONE: Yvonne Dawson, Jolene Simon, Sharon Prouty, Suzanne Zion, Linda Loy, Janice Hargrove, Barbara
Barton, Sharon Beisley, Mary Ann Giacometti, and Janie Teel.
ROW TWO: Donna Murray, Charles Needling, Wanda Roclieck, Dianne Mische, Glenda Keithly, Jo Frances
Williams, Eddie Bames, Glenna Marie Hardin, Virginia Pearse, Alice Keithly, and Donna Houchin.
ROW THREE: Ronnie Geller, Naomi Hagerman, Ronald Griffin, Harold Palmer, John Norris, Gary Thurman,
Robert Oyer, Vincent Porter, Loren Fox, Richard Olmstead, and Lloyd Palmer.
ROW FOUR: Larry Wynes, Jackie Swait, Kent Hawkins, Larry Crump, Buddy Linder, Sally Estes, Sondra Gumm,
Judy Belcher, Joe Adams, and Sally Shaw.
Senior Hi la Bama' Per arms and Pamdes
Mr. Gully gives the band last minute instructions before the Christmas Concert.
. .,,,,,. ,r,. , . ..W..... ,WM lan- ,,r.m,..W, J -.,,,,,,.r..
ROW ONE: Larry Dwyer, Kay Dahmer, Brenda Shepherd, Don Brown, Wanda Koontz, Donna Jones,
Beverly Berry, Linda Place, and Linda Rimmer.
ROW TWO: Sonny Sewell, Katherine Wilhelmson, Carol Wise, Susan Thomas, Kay Pettibon, Greg
Ogle, David Darnold, Larry Balk, Beverly Huckaby, Eddie Mason, and Joyce Liter.
ROW THREE: Earl Devore, Gary Dean, Frank Lukenbill, Gene Rouse, Sammy Yu-k, Johnny
Shrewsbury, Billy Hasler, Gerald Dahmer, Janice Herring, Jimmy Adams, Gay Howell, Wayne
Dixon, and Danny Young.
ROW FOUR: LaMae Neas, Carol Frazier, Karen Rasnic, Donna Fisk, Nancy Brown, Diane Adams,
Tommy Bryant, Gary Balk, Russell Ogle, Rex Cowherd, Howard Jones, Harold Neas, Johnny
Bussinger, Gary Tow, Mary Ann Gose, and Mr. Bill Gulley, Director.
ROW FIVE: Marilyn Fairchild, Terry Fox, and Jeanette Faulconer.
zmior Hi la Bam! Makes Merry Music
Orclrestm S190 ws Skilqul M astefjf
ROW ONE: Don Sieberns, Lee Roy Cunningham, Carol Holland, Doris Garrett, Mary Duncan, and
ROW TWO: Mary Lolley, Sharon Prouty, Sandra Moore, Jack Nelson, Donna Houchin, Mary Ann
Giacometti, Sharon Beisley, Glenna Marie Hardin, and Donna Murray.
ROW THREE: Richard Murray, jerry Thomas, Gary Thurman, john Norris, Lloyd Palmer, Richard
Olmstead, Mr. Bill Gulley, Director, and Sally Shaw.
ROW ONE: Ronnie Smith, Vice-Presi-
denrg Nancy Bethel, Secretary: Mr.
Clifford Haislip, Sponsor, Phyllis
Koehler, President: and Fred Barnes,
ROW TWO: Sharon McComb, Janet Mc-
Glorhlin, Sallie Shaw, Reporter: and
jack Spencer, Parliamentarian.
ROW THREE: Marjorie Neas, Sue
Robinson, Martha Hendrix, and jan
ROW FOUR: Patty Frizelle, Nancy
Gibson, Sondra Gumm, and Janis Bur-
ROW FIVE: Doyle Cohick, Henry Robert-
son, Frank Woodfill, and Larry Emery.
ROW SIX: jim Burgess, jim Collins,
Bill Anderson, and Ray Haynes.
Tbeqbians Promote mmatic Arts
Tension mounts in 'Fog on the Valley' between Phyllis Koehler and Frank Woodfill as
Joyce Belcher, Nancy Harper, jack Spencer, and Jim Collins are caught in the conflict.
Fred Barnes pleads with Jim Burgess
to reveal his identity as Mary Ann
Giacometti, Lee Jenner, and Gene Mor-
ris watch intently in 'The Valiant."
A scene from 'The Curious
Savage' shows Jim Collins,
Jack Spencer, Sue Robinson,
Joyce Belcher, and Nancy Har-
per as they welcome Phyllis
Koehler to 'The Cloisters," a
home for people unable to adjust
to the outside world. Other
members of the cast are Judy
Darnold, Ray Haynes, Brian
Evans, Bill Sheehan, and
In 'Hour of Honor' Sally Shaw, Pam
Meffert, Sondra Gumm, and Gary Ewan
listen closely as Doyle Cohick con-
fes ses his secret .
unzbrs Go to Top in " own ta mils"
Frank Woodfill clings to his celestial partners, Henry
Robertson and Janis Burgess, as they descend to earth.
Love begins at eighty for
Larry Emery and Nancy
Gibson as Jan Edwards,
Martha Hendrix, Doyle
Cohick, jean Staffen, and
Patty Frizelle wait in an-
Patty Frizelle traps Mike Adam while
Harold Palmer, Martha Hendrix, and
Sondra Gumm watch the capture.
Seniors resent Double Bemfellea' wma
Jack Spencer and Marjorie Neas attempt
to revive Sally Shaw while Phyllis
Koehler watches disdainfully.
Sheriff Fred Barnes looks on as
jan Runyan and Nancy Ewing
try ro console jerry Dickson
after his scuffle with Ronnie
Many different expressions
are shown in the crowd as
they watch the great Sher-
lock Holmes CGene Morrisj
try to prove who is the
One of the major projects of the
Student Council this year was the
establishment of a 'Mayor for a
Day' program. Prepared to work
with city officials are jaye Dee
Vilott, jan Runyan, Councilmeng
Fred Barnes, Mayor, Jerry Dickson,
and Gene Morris, Councilmen.
The following students held city offices
in the 'Mayor for a Day' project:
ROW ONE: Doyle Cohick, Carol Ford,
Janis Burgess, Jack Spencer, City Manager
Ronnie Smith, Mark Gibbs, and Lewin
ROW TWO: Lloyd Palmer, Richard Olm-
sted, Russell Sadler, Merlyn Haubein, jim
Ebbs, George Lafferty, Gary Ewan, and
ROW ONE: Marjorie Neas, Girls' State
delegate, Carolyn Leedy, Sophomore
Pilgrimage representative, and jan Runyan,
winner of the D.A.R. Citizenship Pilgrim-
ROW TWO: jim Burgess, Fred Barnes,
Gene Morris, and jerry Dickson, represen-
tatives to Boys' State.
, , u ,
In the summer representatives
are sent to various meetings for
leadership training. Standing
are Gene Morris who attendeda
Leadership Camp held in Coloradog
jim Burgess who was our repre-
sentative at the National Associa-
tion of Student Councils Conven-
tion in Pennsylvaniag and Nancy
Bethel and Ray Haynes who were
selected to attend a workshop at
the University of Missouri. Seated
are the delegates to the 8th annual
convention of the Missouri Asso-
ciation of Student Councils. They
are Ieannie McGeehee, Ludmila
Weir, Bob Irvin, Tommy Runyan,
Doyle Cohick, and Nancy Harper.
The Mr. and Miss Citizens of the
Senior High are:
ROW ONE: Sondra Gumm, Nancy Harper,
Linda Loy, and Tom Runyan.
ROW TWO: Doyle Cohick and Jerry
1 if Zip? xr,
E S. 5 if
This year the Junior and Senior Stu-
dent Councils conducted a project to
promote citizenship throughout the
school. Chosen as Mr. and Miss Citi-
zens of the Junior High were these
ROW ONE: Jim Gibson, Mary Ann Gose,
Molly Murphy, and Marlene Steve.
ROW TWO: G. T. Lyons, and David
Each of the three upper grades is represented at the Lions Club by electing
three members of that class each year as Junior Lions. These are the boys
that were chosen this year. Seated are jerry Dickson, Kenny Hartzfeld, Bill
Sheehan, john Norris, and Winston Ogle. Standing are Tom Runyan, Skip
Schiller, Jack Nelson, and Jim Ebbs.
Each month the Senior class sends one boy who is either a class officer or
an officer of some organization to the Rotary Club meetings of that month.
This year's representatives are pictured below. Seated are jerry Dickson, jim
Burgess, john Turner, Ronnie Smith, and Ray Haynes. Standing are jim Col-
lins, Floyd Werst, Gene Morris, and G. A. Lindenman.
w Q "bust .
wi .Q an
sew ,F ,
rs., mg? S 'QQ
, Lp f A 'EM-fzxx f
Q .. ..
ii! L Z
x . an ,,:,. ..,,,. i -.1-,JW Qf rifn f'
' - A
..1,: , . A
3 ,Tv Alf? T'
gggg5ggigncw,.,1, ,- V - , V
' .QF igikiy
Q1 1 Q?
W rfy, ,QQ ,,,
? is Q as 4 K
if 'VV- iw '
5 ,. 7, ' V
.' .. .W-.1-,.,,, I ji:
ROW ONE: jack Hendrix, Jack Spencer, Meyton Swearingen, Merlyn Haubein, Charles Clemmons, Gary Ewan,
jim Stong, jim Ebbs, jim Burgess, Robbie McGuire, and Ivan Maahs, Student Manager. '
ROW TWO: Ronnie Jones, Jim Collins, jim Berry, Dean Capps, Norman jones, Lee Roy Burris, Winston Ogle,
Sammy Carter, Ronnie Smith, and Larry Biles.
ROW THREE: Gene Rimmer, Coach, Floyd Werst, Gene Morris, Lonzo Harper, Kenny Hartzfeld, Larry Siebert,
Bill Sheehan, John Turner, Fred Barnes, Jaye Dee Vilott, Raymond Gose, and jimmy Austin, Student Manager.
CONFERENCE SCORES CONFERENCE STANDINGS
Nevada 19 Neosho . . 12 Won Lost
Nevada 12 Cassville . . Carthage . .... . . . 72 Z
Nevada 13 Carthage . Nevada .... . 7 1
Nevada 21 Aurora . . . Lamar . . . . 6 2
Nevada 26 Monett ..... Aurora .. ,. . SZ ZZ
Nevada 26 Webb City .... . . Neosho .... . . 4 4
Nevada 45 Mt. Vernon Cassville 3 5
Nevada 26 Lamar . . . Webb City .... . . 2 6
Monett ..... . . 1 7
Mt. Vernon . . . 0 8
These fellows watch intently as their teammates surge on to
came out on top of a 21-0 score.
In the first half, the ball moved up and down the
field more on penalties than on plays. Neosho
drew first blood as they scored after a Tiger penal-
ty. The Tigers came back fighting to score twice
as Sam Carter tossed to Larry Siebert once, and
closed the half with his second touchdown pass to
With a halftime score of 13 to 6, penalties didn't
stop the Tigers as they smashed across for their
third touchdown and a 19 to 6 score.
Neosho, battling all the way, ended the game
with their second score. A final 19-12 count found
Nevada in the right column as they racked up their
first conference win.
In marking up their second conference win, a
12-7 victory over Cassville, the Tigers moved up
to sit on top of the Big Nine heap with Carthage
and Lamar. Carter started throwing early as he
tossed once to Morris, once to Siebert, and aerialed
to Vilott in touchdown turf. The try for the point
through the middle failed, and Nevada led 6-0 as
the half ended.
Coming alive late in the fourth quarter, Cass-
ville ground out their first and only score. The
conversion ended the scoring, and the Cats found
themselves in the first place circle.
Morris plunges through the Monett line for the
first T.D. of the game which ended with a score
of 26-7 in Nevada's favor.
1 o U ' '
Prospects for a bright Nevada future in the game
with Carthage loomed in the first few minutes of
the first quarter when a punt by Carthage from be-
hind their own goal was blocked by Bill Sheehan
and fallen on by Lonzo Harper for a Nevada touch-
down. Undaunted, the Bengals from Carthage alter-
nately ran and passed their way into a long 25 to 6
Werst smashed through the Carthage wall four
times before he finally scored Nevada's final 6
points late in the third quarter. Alast minute drive
in the final quarter by Nevada pushed the Carthage
Tigers to their 11 yard line, but the Carthage line
held and they took over as the clock ran out.
A heartbreaking 25 to 13 count left Nevada shaken
in their quest for the loop lead.
The Tigers do no wrong as they swept past the
Houns from Aurora by a big 21-0 margin. In the
first half, the balljockeyed back and fourth between
the Houns and the Cats before Vilott snaggeda
fourth down pass in the end zone. Werst gave Ne-
vada a 7-0 halftime edge by plunging across for
the spare. Rolling on the ground, the Tigers drove
through five consecutive first downs to set up
Werst's T.D. plunge from the one. The pass from
Carter to Vilott was good for the point and Nevada
led 14-O. Taking a punt, Nevada returned to the
ground and drove for their third touchdown with
Swearingen hitting paydirt. Again Carter hit Vilott
for the final point of the game, and Nevada moved
into third place in the Conference with a 21-0 vic-
The Tigers overcame a succession of tough
breaks, including a 92 yard run by Morris, who was
called back for clipping, to set up the first tiger
touchdown with Morris again smashing through.
Vilott's extra point boot gave the tigers a 7 point
Gathering in a Cub punt, Nevada drove down the
field with Carter scoring the second T.D. Vilott's
kick spotted the score at 14-0.
A midfield fumble results in a scramble for the ball. Nevada recovers and marches for another touch-
down in their 26-7 victory over Webb City.
Siebert fell on a fumbled Nevada punt, and Werst
taking advantage of the break, scored on the next
Shortly before halftime, the Cub passer connected
for their long touchdown and a kick ended the half
at 20-7. A series of penalties, which had handi-
capped the Tigers all night, didn't stop them as
they threw and ran deep into Cub territory. Werst
plunged through from the 17 to give Nevada a 26-7
punch at the top of the Big Nine Grid circle.
A costly fumble in the first few minutes of the
game gave Webb City a 7-0 lead. The Tigers went
on to hold the Cardinals to that lone score. Shortly
after the Cards lone tally, Morris tied the score on
a charge through the center. Swinging into stride,
the Cats made short work of the Birds, as Ogle
scored and Vilott's kick made it 13-7 at halftime.
In the third quarter, the Tigers drove deep into the
Cardinal's territory and Morris again slithered away
to T.D. territory.
The Tiger line held and took over late in the
fourth quarter when Carter hit Siebert for the final
6 points of the game. Another pass, Carter to Vilott,
accounted for the extra point and a final 26-7 score.
Nevada moved into a second place position in loop
The Tigers, playing their seventh conference
game of the season, mauled Mt. Vernon 45-18 on
the latter's home grounds.
After intercepting a Mountaineer pass, Carter
smashed through to score in the opening minutes.
Nevada's mighty line held again, and the cats took
over to set up Winston Ogle's 38 yard dash to pay-
dirt. The Mountaineers fumbled after the kickoff,
giving Nevada the pigskin again. Carter found his
receivers as he aerialed to Werst in the end zone.
Mt. Vernon scored late in the second quarter,
but Nevada retaliated immediately as Werst found
the slot and sprinted 83 yards to 6 point territory.
With a solid halftime lead of 21 points, Nevada's
reserves held the Mountaineers to 12 points while
scoring three times in the final stanza.
Early in the game, two Nevada fumbles set up
Lamar's first touchdown. The kick for the bonus
point was good, and Lamar led 7-0. Nevada retali-
ated on a pass from Carter to Seibert. The point
after touchdown was no good, and Lamar still led
Recovering a Lamar fumble, the Tigers scored
again. Vilott's kick was good, and the score stood
Lamar again marched down the field to make the
halftime score 13-13.
Nevada smashed across the white line with Ogle
again carrying. Vilott's kick made the score 20-13.
Lamar came back hard to tie up the game on a
plunge through center.
Running by Ogle resulted in Nevada's final tally.
A fumble on the kick left Nevada with an uneasy 6
point advantage. Lamar, attempting to equalize
the score, failed by inches as the clock ran out.
With an all-important 26-20 win in the record books,
and the Silver Tiger in the trophy case, Nevada
ended their best season in 20 years with a second
place spot in the conference.
In an attempt for a touchdown, Carter, after
gaining several yards, is snowed under by the
ROW ONE: Johnny Wood, Larry Garrett, Jim Diehr, Duane Thurman, Bob Irvin, Jimmy Roe, Larry Wynes, and
Ivan Maahs, Student Manager.
ROW TWO: Dean Capps, Charles Clemmons, Norman Jones, jack Hendrix, Larry Biles, jim Stong, jim Berry,
Lee Roy Burris, and Ronald Jones.
ROW THREE: Jim Austin, Student Manager, Bill Quarton, Eddie Carter, Robbie McGuire, Larry Pettibon, Ray-
mond Gose, Barron Baker, and Wayne Reed, Coach.
zmior Hi la Team
ROW ONE: Robert Ratterree, Student Manager, Bill Hasler, David Darnold, Danny Young, Dalton Snowden,
Frank Lukenbill, Wayne Dickson, James Shephard, Dickie Loy, and Ronnie Mesplay.
ROW TWO: Don Brown, Edward Riggs, Gary Dean, Jim Gibson, Eddie Goodin, Jerry Rowe, Gary Barnes, Larry
Hendrix, Gerald Dahmer, and Johnny Bus singer.
ROW THREE: Cliff Hargrove, Denny David, Charlie Cox, Ronnie Morris, Russell Ogle, Raymond Harmon,
David Swearingen, Kem Keithly, and Greg Ogle.
ROW FOUR: johnny Ebbs, Earl Devore, Larry Dwyer, john Duncan, Rex Behm, G. W. Steincross, Evan Emery,
Johnny Veith, and Orville Mathis.
an-nunnwwmmnnr mam mam-x11zg1u4manna nwnmu1vrnmxmrewwmfmnuaafmewam1m.w
TEAM CONFERENCE SCORES CONFERENCE STANDINGS
35 Nevada 58 WON LOST
59 Nevada 56 Aurora 16 0
55 Nevada 54 Cassville 14 2
55 Nevada 51 Carthage 1 2 4
53 Nevada 46 Neosho 7 9
53 Nevada 55 Lamar 7 9
84 Nevada 70 Nevada 6 10
50 Nevada 48 We bb City 6 10
45 Nevada 50 Mt. Vernon 4 12
66 Nevada 46 Monett 0 16
45 Nevada 31
67 Nevada 53
62 Nevada 80
94 Nevada 60
56 Nevada 39
49 Nevada 62
ff Q X
LJ W ff
'f'92"" 5l'f. f Z i
ROW ONE: Merlyn Haubein, Kenny Hartzfeld, Winston Ogle, Jackie Nelson, and Ray Haynes.
ROW TWO: Jaye Dee Vilott, John Norris, Bill Sheehan, John Turner, Ronnie Smith, and Coach Wayne
"A U ' I mm
Vilott tips off to Turner in the close battle against Lamar.
Both teams of Tigers eagerly watch to see if the
ball will 'swish the net.'
Ogle leaps high attempting to
regain the ball for another
ROW ONE: Gary Ewan, Lee Roy Burris, Jim Turner, Larry Biles, Peyton Swearingen, and Sam Carter
ROW TWO: Coach Gene Rimmer, Kent Hawkins,L arry Seibert,Larry Emery Skip Schiller and Gary Hall
ff ff Team
TEAM CONFERENCE SCORES
ROW ONE - james Har-
pold, james Gibson, john
Bussinger, Orville Ma-
this, Gerald Dahmer,
Lindon Wynes, Wayne
ROW TWO - Billy Hall,
G. W. Steincross, Rex
Behm, John Duncan, Earl
Devore, john Vieth, john
Winners of Junior High
ROW ONE - Larry
Wynes, Gary Hayde, Lar-
ry Garrett, G. T. Lyons,
Ed Carter, Ivan Maahs,
ROW TWO - Larry Col-
vin, Bill Quarton, Duane
Thurman, Don McMullen,
R0l'lfli9 Fisk, Eddie
ROW ONE - Ronnie Mes-
play, Greg Ogle, Eddie
Goodin, Danny Young,
Dickie Loy, Doug Dun-
ROW TWO - Lyle Catron,
Bill Hasler, Russell
Ogle, David Swearingen,
Gary Dean, Kem Keithly,
Winners of junior High
' J 4 fr 'J J ' I ' 'H ' 'wr " r Y' rf 'rr H - nf- 1'-H L - W-I ---J - I--V1
and Student Managers lim Austin, Ivan Maahs, and Raymond Gose.
ROW TWO: Charles Clemmons, Lloyd Medearis, G. T. Lyons, Larry Starr, Ronnie Geller, Larry Crump, jerry
Johnston, Maurice Dahmer, Vincent Porter, Darrell Linquist, Gerald Snead, Mike Ferry, jim Diehr, and Coach
ROW THREE: Harold Palmer, joe Adams, Ray Haynes, Glenn Defebaugh, Larry Garrett, Tom Runyan, Buddy
Linder, Pevton Swearingen, David Drake, Bill Collins, Jim Stong, Dale Chadd, and Bob Irvin.
ROW FOUR: Duane Thurman, Lee Roy Burris, Ronnie Fisk, Norman Jones, Sam Carter, Gary Ewan, Jack
Nelson, Larry Biles, and Skip Schiller.
ROW FIVE: Coach Gene Rimmer, Darrell Alexander, Ronald Dodson, john Norris, Bill Sheehan, Kenny Hartz-
feld, Larry Siebert, Gary Hall, Winston Ogle, Eddie Nelander, and Richard Olmstead.
i ' f fl ' K ' ,ps V' . af ' ,f3'ii5Ea?3is?i'ifn4xgi
The yell leaders cheer the Nevada Tigers
to victory with a lively yell.
lone Jenner, Molly Murphy, and Lucille
Shafer are participants in archery, me of
the activities offered by the G.A.A.
On the front lawn of the high school, Miss
jackson instructs Sharon Beisley, janet
Wegerer, and Sandra Moore in the art of
NLJ 7" 'tkk
Coaches Gene Rimmer and Wayne Reed lead the
boys on to victory.
Lin da H nwkins
Anti- Van Royalty
E IGH TH GRADE
P RIN CE
Richard Olmsfead and Dgyle Co- "And the band played on' for the enjoyment of Jan
hick, Stars of 'Bugnetf' ponder the Runyan, Russell Sadler, Donna Boyd, jaye Dee
mysterious Humpty Dumpty case in Vilott, jim Burgess, and Glenna Hardin.
the Ami-Van Talent Show.
Members of the Royal Court are Harold Neas, La Mae Neas, Larry Wynes, Linda Bell, Princess Linda
Hawkins, Prince Earl Devore, Queen Nancy Bethel, King Floyd Minor, Skip Schiller, Karlene Zener,
jim Ebbs, and Karen McClellan.
The evil eye of the witch has no effect on Jan Edwards,
Shirley Huttsell, Janie Riggs, and Judith Flemming as
they discuss the eVening's events over welcome refresh-
3'Eeney, meeney, miney, mo,' and the food disappears like magic.
In the gameroom onlookers hold their
breath for a tense moment in the
lively chess game.
The Tigerertes form an aisle for the Homecoming royalty.
Queen Sharon McComb begins
her reign as her escort Gene
Morris happily crowns her.
. Q. li - ' ,, 2 wiv n
Hints of victory over Lamar are
seen in the faces of Jaye Dee
Vilott, Gene Morris, Larry
Siebert, Joyce Belcher, Queen
Sharon McComb, and Janie
Pre-Game pep soared high as Nevada burned the Lamar dummy.
Returning alumni Bud Hutchison, Gary Ogle, 'Room for one more?" the football squad is
and Bob Landes are welcomed by Mrs. Burner, asked on the way to the pep rally.
Mrs. Wardin, and the newly returned Silver Tiger.
"Go, man, gol' echoes over the
gym as the band swings into
the Bunny Hop.
Bill Thompson, Marjorie Neas, Sue Rouse, jim Collins, and Nancy Ewing pause in
the doorway before they join in the evening's fun.
Janet McGlothlin, Ronnie Smith,
Floyd Minor, Nancy Bethel,
Jack Spencer, Linda Spillman,
Sharon McComb, and jaye Dee
Vilott dance to the music of
Paul jensen's band.
mm Swmmuwwmww5wmwr,mmam:mQr mmvf, -,,- wma
Jerry Dickson, Don Garwood, Gene
Morris, and Fred Barnes talk over the
evening's events while their dates visit
the Powder Room.
During intermission, Joyce
Young, Sandra Troegle, Richard
Lessen, Arthur Hutson, john
Burnos, Gary Whitworth, Sharon
Bamesberger, Snowda Snowden,
and David Foland gather for a
few minutes chat.
Rita Ephland is the center of
attraction for Nellie Lovell,
Helen Box, Ronald Burnett,
Charlene Mitchell, Carol Ford,
and Pat Goodwin.
Mayor Doyle Cohick and Mr. Lloyd Hansen dis
cuss future plans for the Youth Club.
Linda Hawkins suggests a good idea while the other council members Andrea Angel, Glenna Har
din, Mayor Pro Temg Sandra Moore, Secretaryg Sharon Prouty, and Nancy Ewing listen intently
1, ' 1531
A A .Q .krs PLN
Cl 2 2 if
Who's behind the 8-ball?
Put another nickel in!
May I have this dance?
Gary Thurman, pianog Lloyd Palmer, tromboneg Donna Murray, saxophone, Harold Palmer, comet, Richard
Olmstead, drumsg and jackie Swait, bass, compose 'The Stardusters," who give out with some real cool runes.
Andrea Angel, Herbert Ayers, Lee Roy Burris, Melba Thomas, Pat Carter, and Jerry
Thomas relax to the smooth music of 'The Stardustersf'
'Painting days are here again'
Phone 1234 119 S. Cedar
North Side of Square
, Phone 903 North Side of Square
A. K. WOODARD CARBURETOR
8. ElECTRIC SERVICE
"We are Specialisls'
Highway 71 and Minnesota
GEORGE EBBS 8. COMPANY
Abstracts - Loans - Insurance
AM ES SUPPLY COMPANY
Nevada, Mo. - Bronaugh, Mo.
G. I. CAB COMPANY
120 S. Cedar
Congratulations to tbe '56 Graduates
Compliments of the
G. I. CAFE
RED ARCHER'S BARBER SHOP
Complete Bookkeeping and Tax Service
211 E. Cherry
8. FURNITURE COMPANY
'Your Sole is our
'Phone 44 407 E. Hickory
111 E' Cherry Phone 645
Congratulations to the '56 Graduates
mm 8. auurv snor
SHANKS 8. STERRETT
'Everything a Man Wears'
East Side of Square
ABSTRACT COMPANY INC
207 N. Main Phone 277
Abstracts - Plats - Photocopy
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
- Established 1889
Capital and Surplus S200,000
ELLA .I. LEE
Real Estate - Insurance
Office First National Bank Building
Phones 73 and 1603-R3
NEVADA BOOK STORE
Full Lille of School Supplies
Tiger Stationery - Memory Books
Photo Albums - Diaries
Phone 84 115 East Cherry
W. R. "BIll" HAMBLIN
127 East Cherry
FARMERS' PRODUCE COMPANY
Buyers of Poultry, Eggs, and Cream
229 North Cedar
Phone 108 Nevada, Missouri
- . , . - wipe: ww- ,A , .
CRAWFORD REAl ESTATE-
Real Estate - Loans - Insurance
114 West Walnut Street
Shoes for Every Occasion
South Side of Square
DR. J. P. WOODFlll
Office Hours 81,30 - 5:00
Thursday 8230 -122001
Phone 65 104 N. Cedar
PO KORNY DRUG STORE
'A Name Identified with Pharmacy
East Side of Square
108 West Walnut
Congratulations to '56 Graduates
ROEBUCK AND COMPANY
HORN ER FLOWER SHOP
Virgil Cassius and Ruby
Phone 59 1124 N. Main
KARBE'S SUPER MARKET
Sells More for a Dollar
CANVAS zlon suor
Tailor to Home Petels Shoes
Discriminating Shoppers Choose
Quality Fruits and Vegetables
Good Food is Good
MOORE'S DEPARTMENT STORE
Established in 1870
Neuada's Largest Department Store
A Across the street from N.H.S.
Nu-Wood Tile and Plank
223 E. Cherry I Phone 89
Phone 231 306 E. Walnut
x , . ,, ,
MISSOURI PUBLIC SERVICE
AND COFFEE SHOP
"Eat Fine Foods in
Air Conditioned Comfort'
' Compliments of
North Side Square
216 W. Cherry
NEVADA AUTO PARTS
127-129 E. Walnut Phone 75 8z 80
O. K. RUBBER WELDERS
Complete Tire Service
Phone 2:4 219 N. Cedar .
NEVADA IMPLEMENT COMPANY
Your JOHN DEERE Dealer
SHARP'S STORES COMPANY
West Side of square
Clothing forthe Entire Family 124-
PERKY'S BEAUTY SHOP
Dr. O. W. Dodge
Dr. I. E. Spencer
109 E. Cherry St. Phone 60
Best Wishes ' wallfmizflrd I A
South Side of Square H 1
.-ff' FLOOR Hn
uei.,mnL o ' eco amen
Al ,. .5 ,IA
7,1 , K
5?-ffgig? 2 P LU M
css' 3 Q, A, .
W -fir 1 if E I
ESV? C i W
f 1 A 1
1 , ,
102 E. Cherry
C. DARNOLD, ElORIST
Fourth Generation Florist
Nevada, Missouri Phone 51
Charles - Dena
AFEORD ElllOTT MOTOR COMPANY
8. EQUIPMENT COMPANY
HiWay '7 1 North
Ford Tractor Dealer
Leaders In Fashionable Footwear
Office Supplies - School Supplies
117 S. Cedar Phone 1151
Loans - Real Estate
Phone 61 1085 W. Walnut
713 E. Austin
wifi. 11 C, C- , U
Furniture and Floor Coverings
Best Wishes To The Seniors
Congratulations to the Class of '56
Official Nevamo Photographers
GRAPHIC ARTS STUDIO
, . "A" is J.
SEMCO COLOR PRESS
Fine College and High School Annuals
Mr. B. L. Semtner, President
Mr. Paul L. Bennett, Vice-President
Manager - Yearbook Division
Oklahoma City, Oklahoma 129 N.W. 3rd,
MR. ROY H. NOEL MAyfoir 4-1412
Box II07 Joplin, Missouri
X, :M L, V I . 'I ,
Suggestions in the Nevada High School - Nevamo Yearbook (Nevada, MO) collection:
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? E-Yearbook.com 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? E-Yearbook.com 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. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.