Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS)

 - Class of 1946

Page 1 of 36


Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1946 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1946 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1946 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1946 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1946 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1946 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1946 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1946 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1946 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1946 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1946 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1946 Edition, Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 36 of the 1946 volume:

Newton High School The Home of the Railroadcrs these portals the class of 1946 search of wisdom. In this, their luating Railroaders experienced a are to high school education and accompanying it. Conditions and were exclusively the property in-al of high schools all over ' pinurs ard romances-flunk urs and gleaming hall 'nental concen- istorv, the shattered and more. As sophomores, forty-sixers entered this hall of learning, a little bewildered, perhaps, but eager to gain the knowledge offered them. Wan- dering through a maze of algebra-English- social studies-Latin-these seekers of the truth at long last attained the rank of SENIOR. Amidst a flurry of banquets, inter-class contests, dances and assemblies the Railers finally arrived at the culmination of their high school interlude, commencement, and journeyed into a new world-through these portals. Przyz' 0 9 , 3 .. , 5 ? E 2 E 5 4 4 I 1 E K z F2 -4 Dedication To Principal Frank L. Lindley, the guiding light for many a Hail- roader, the class of 1946 dedicates this edition of the 'tRailroader." In honor of thirty years of service to New- ton high school as its principal, thirty years of willingness to undertake the solving of student problems, thirty years of faithful school admin- istration, the '46 seniors offer this salute. As a counselor, Principal Lindley's patience in hearing students' ques- tions, his guidance and his ability to instill con- fidence in the student will live long in the memory of all departing Hailers. Another of Mr. Lind- ley's attributes as school administrator lies in the fact that, in assuming his disciplinary author- tj' and responsibilities, e has continued to iaintain the respect and imiration of the stu- nt body. The same qualities of discipline, confidence, fl judgment displayed by Mr. Lindley during riod of student leadership have also served ing Newton schools at the top in many .ents of state educational competition. ,ng Principal Lindley's tenure of service ton high scliool, he has filled a dual role. with his duties as administrator, Newton's was American of chemistry-all FRANK L. LINDLEY Principal 1 principal also became known throughout the f tire Midwest for his successful basketball coac 9' Sl ing. During this 30 year period, Lindley-coached basketeers won 18 Ark Valley, 24 regional and? nine Kansas state court titles. fs Devoting his full time to administrative re- sponsibilities, this year marked the end of Mr. Lindley's active basketball coaching. l'i1i1c I lif iw' Q.-924' , . R Administration John B. lleffelfinger, outstanding in the field of Kansas educators, has served in the capacity of Superintendent of the Newton city schools for 24 years. Through his able supervision the Newton school system has flourished. Miss Janora Grove has been secretary to Mr. lleffelfinger for two years. She graduated from Newton high school with the class of '39 and from Kansas State college at Manhattan in 1943. Associate Principal ll. W. Scott has filled several other capacities outside his regular principal duties, such as instructor of American history, student council super- visor and head senior sponsor. Mr. Scott has ably served the school for 18 years. Miss Emily Biewener served as secre- tary of the senior high office this year. Replacing Miss Roberta Huffman, this con- stituted her first year of service at Newton. Emily was a Newton high graduate of '43 JOHN B. HEFFELFINGER H. W. SCOTT Superintendent Associate Principal JANORA GROVE EMILY BIEWENER xg. Secretary Secretary v""' lhiqf S. SA ND was l1eSt Fu 'fllffi fx'fm' OLIVE L. ANDICRSON fu Elpzmish, Iinglish MA HTIIA MA li Lll5Y'Z1I'l111l AILEICN B. 0'NFIlL Iflnglish IGLVA MvlilCTll English 'FHIGODORA GHOYIC M A RSH Home Nursing, Hiolugy A L M A M O O R li Speech, Debate TJGRIS VVICNGICR Sovia l Studies I ,Slmfazaf Ix'n-:wif AL'l3lllfY li. BILGEK Drzxmaiics, .lmlrnzxlism LANA SHROYE1: A Social Studies K,,,,,, J. miami STUART A A Math., Chemistry, A Aei'mly11amif's .Q ' 'Q LAVINIA LUCBICNGOOD U 4.41, - i, Clothing 5, WAYNE LYON l lmlustrial Arts ESTHICR RUDIG Girls, Physical liducati LEO IIRANDT Mechanical Drawing, Q I N-Q l'm,w ,S H Student council officers: Jack Phillips, president, Carr llesemann, vice-president, Elwin Kroeker, sergeant-at-arms and Dorothy Jane Trousdale, secretary. 1. inilw- ' 1 our I?z'g11t tudent Council The student council of 1945-46 started the year Without a president, but the school soon took care of this unusual situation by holding a special election. Jack Phillips Was the only candidate. Beside taking care of the routine activities of the school in general, the council, for the first time in several years, set up a schedule of assemblies. The assemblies along with the school dances were the two ,main considerations of this year's student governing body. With the help of his committee, Chairman Lee Reiff took on the responsibilities of assemblies, and, according to student opinion, the new program was enthusiastically received. . ' School dances, which are fast becom- ing an integral part of school life, were introduced through the council in the year 1942-43. Since that time an average of six dances have been given every year. The Roundhouse, local jive dive, is usual- ly the scene of these festivities. Dorothy Jane Trousdale acted as chairman of this committee. Student council members: Back row: Gordon Byler,4Wesley Harms, Stein Phillips, Marshall Schirer and Joyce Goering. Middle r f Norman ,Q P " mann, Dorothy Jane Trousdale, Marguerite Terry and Do ' Hatton. Kroeker, Weston Johnson, Mary Esther Graber and Carol.Rich. Y! ,ff Senior Class of 1946 The class of '46, the smallest class to be graduated from Newton high school in more than a decade, began their high school career in high- er learning as freshmen numbering 247. Unnatural conditions caused by World War II were in part responsible for 104 dropping from class rolls during the high school interlude. High Wages, employment in war factories and home industries and the call to service were among the reasons for some who dropped from classroom schedules. ' 5' iFinally, the class of '46 with 143 left on the roll entered the last mile of the journey to get a high school diploma. g KENNETH KAY STEINKIRCHNER Football 4 QL55 Monitor 45 Class Pres. 45 Class Vice Pres. 2. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer " .im Vice Pres. 3, 4, Sec. 4. Newtonian '45 -M' . A ' "lf 'J JOAN MARIE BUSHEY Sr. WILMA IREN HERSH- V Play 45 Jr. Play 35 G. R. 2, BERGER rleader 4: Club 35 45 Chorus X41 . . , 1, 5 3, 45 1ShakespeXa an Club 35 Moni- 35 Cl3S'S-9'H'li'-',,glt0T 35 "Office Girl 45 Class ROBERT GEORGE KLABAU Basketball 2, 3, 4 fLJ5 Band 25 Musical 25 Monitor 3, 45 Class Treas. 3, 45 Baseball 3 CLJ, 4. 'Jut- l Ihigz' .Vinh 9' if-Q3 R . Q K 3 , -ff 4 1 81 as l 4 Q 4 .Q -- . ,.,.,,,,, ff 4 . Q V Q c 1 " 2 W :,, 1. .- . :" . 4 i I ".,. Q i ' E: a , .Q -:5..::afg.5:gg:,.. 1, .. .... .. a a mb so :w '-'I-'W A I .,, ,. nLnoN MARTIAN ADAMS if, if, A, g, 3, .12 VCC. A... Shop Team W1 . n0RoTHY JEAN ALIEIIECHT can-Ls Glt-at Club 3: G. R. 4: on-1 -1 01 tical LYLE B. ANDERSON Bast-ball 53, 4: Scholarship Pin 2. LINDA MAE ANIJRUICS G. R. t. LUIS RL'TH ARTHl'R Girls Glu- Club 1: G. R. 2, 33, tg Monitor 2: Library Assistant 3. NORMA LEIGH ASHFRAI-T G. A. A. 23 Girls G've Club 2, CZ: Chorus 2, 3, 1: Musical 2: Jr. Play 25: G. R. 2, 25. VELMA IQLENE HAI-'LS Rand 2, JZ, -I: Orchestra 2, il, 4g Musical 2: Music l'in 23. OAN BALLARD G. R. 2, Zig Spanish Club 2: IERIE .I Shake' slat-arvan C.ub 3. RUTH ANN BARTEL The-spian 23: All School Play 3, 1: Jr. Play 3: Stage Crew -l: G. R. 2, ZS, al: G. R. Offii-or lg Nat'l Honor Society 3: Eilitor Newtonian 41: Usliereltv 25, -1. IILEANOR JEAN BASTOXV Girls G11-e Club CS, fl: Chorus 2, IS, 11: Musical 22 Sliakn-s,,earm-an Club Ii. ANNA MARY BAUER Girls Glu- Club -t: G. R. 2, al: Orchestra 2: Monitor 3. IVARREN BEAVH BAYS Football 23 f'lu-1-e1'lva1ler 42 lllcznitor -1. MARIAN JOAN BELL Chorus 2, 3, 1: Musical 2: G. R. 2, 23, -'11 Shakesyvarean Club 23: Uslie-rette Ji, 4. FATHERINE ELIZABETH BENFER G. R. 2, 3, -1: Spanish Club 2: Sl12lIi0Sl'C'HI'Ekll'I Club 3: Library Assist- ant -1: Ushers-ite il, 1: Iloail Usherette -t. RITTH MARIE ISI41I'IKllI.A Raml 3. 4: Girls Glee- Club fl: Walton, Kansas fr Gir.s Glow Flub 2: Chorus 2: lianil Ill Musical 2: G. R. Z. NORMA EILI-ZEN BICRGEN liantl 4: Orchosira 1. NVILBLR FARR BESEMAXX Football 3 tLj, -1 1Ll: Basketball 2, IS 1147, -l ILP: Stu. Coun. Officer '13 Monitor S. 11: I3:1si-ball 4. RUBY MARIE BIEWVENER G. R. 1: Latin Club 253 Shakv- speayean Club 3: Sl'IIOiHl'SI'lI1! Pin 3. CECIL OTIS BUESE Chorus 2. C31 Musical Z: Spanish Club 2. MARIE KATHERINE BOSSALLER Ilanrl 2, Il, 4: fha' tra 2, 33, 4: Musical 2: G. R. 4: Latin Club fi. MILDRED 'rulclu-:sA 1:ossAl,Lr:u Bantl 2, ::, 1: olf.-H1TQ- tra 2, Zi, 4: Musir-al 2: G. R. 1: Latinilub fl. NORMA JEAN BRACKEN G. R. 7. 3: Library: Afsistan ORLAN I'I. BULLER NValton, Kansas Baslgt-hhliiiil, 'i Boys G14-Q Club '2, 23: Chorus 2, 3: Vice Pres. TERESA LURAINE RPISKTING Slam- Crow Sl, 41: " ll 2, Zi, fl: G. R. GI't'ici-r 1: Library Assistant .., t Uslvfgiw-tie 4. iw - A .fp ,. My X wg, sf, L - gg, 1 fm. . .l MK1 - .H'. MICHAEL COOKE Football 2: Clin-1-rlcarlcr 4: Monitor l. DELORES PATRICIA COOPER Chorus 2, 3, 4: Musical 2: G. R. 2, 3. BETTY JANE DAI'GI-IERTY Orchestra 2, fi: G. R. 2, l. ELLEN ROENA DAVIS G. R. 2, -l. ADELYN DESCHNER G. R. 2, 3, fl: lk-balm' Il, 1: 0l'l'il'c lill'l 4: G. R. Oificcr sl. PATRICIA LOUISE EDWARDS G. R. 4: Shakesi-carean Ulllh 4: Usheri-.te -1: Godrlaril, Kansas Gir.s Gici- Club 2: Chorus 2: Band 2: Orchestra 2: Musical 2: All School Play 2. SHIRLEY JUANITA ELLIOTT Shakcsliearean Club 3. MYI-ION J. ENNS Football 2, 3 fI.l: Basketball 2, Z3 lLJ, 4 110: Stu. Coun. 2: Monitor 2, 3: Votcil Outstanding Senior. MARNA LOLINE EPP Girls Gleo Club 3: Chorus 4: Band 2, ZS, fl: Orchestra 2, Ji, 4: Musical 2: G. R. 2, 4: Shakosisearcan Club 3. 4: Monitor sl. IRVING C. FACST, .lR. Sioux Rapids, Iowafliasketball 2: Boys Glu-e Club 2: Chorus 2: Musical 2. I-'RANK PAUL IVOTOPOITLOS Baskwtball 2: Track 2. ELFRIEDA FRANCES FREY G. 4: Fr:-flonia, Kansas Chorus 2: G. R. 2, 3: G. R. Oiliccr 3: He-ail Monitor 2: Library Assistant il. WILLIAM MARVIN GERTSEN Scholarship Pin 2, 3' Class Pros, 3. JOHN F. GILLMORE Football 2, 3 11.1, 4 HJ: Jr. Play ZS: Lab. Assistant 4. ... ....... .....,.. will MARY LUCILE GIRNDT Stagv Crew 3: G. R. 2, 3, 4: Sliakcsiucari-an Club 41. X HELEN MARIE GRAVES G. R. 2, 12, -1: Shake-slvearcan C.ub 3: Monitor 3: Editors Newtonian 4: Ushers-tte 4. iff. 'Q ,. S i s HAROLD EUGENE GRIMM Football 2, 3 fLJ, 4 KLM Basketball 2: Golf 2: Track 2: Band 2: Orchestra 2: Stare Crew 2. GLENDA ROZENA HACKENBERG G. A. A. 2, 4: G. A. A. Officcr 4: Office Girl 3: Library Assistant 4: Editors Ncwtonian 4. XVANDA MARLENE HALL Girls Glec Club 4: G. R. 3, 4. HZABELLE CLARE HANNA Chvcrleader 3, 4: Head Chr-orleader 4: Girls Gln-e Club 4: G. R. 4: Spanish Club 3, -1: Monitor l. w A , F .55 .IQHN HOVVARD HARSHBARGER Football 2, ::, .1 im: -' Boys Glee Club fl: Chorus 2, 4: Musical 2: Thr-spian 'l: All School Play 3, -l: Junior Play ZS: Stage Crew ili, Shakesneargan Club fi, 4: Stamp Club 4: Monitor 3. NIELVHAUCK Stagrc Crew 25: I". I". A. 2, 24, 11: F. F. A, Qfficfzr 4: Vov. Ayr. Judging: Tram l. ESSIE HAVVLF Chorus 2, 22, 4: .ilwsical 2: Music Pin 2, 3: A.. School Play 2: Sr. Play -IZ Jr. Play 3: Stall? Trmv 23: G. R. 2, .., 4: G. R. Officer 2. 3. 4: Nat'l rlonor Society Zig .Scholarship Pin 3: Monitor 4: Ushereib. -1. X "o0t,L1" ' 4 lLj: Track 2: Band R. ,. " D Club 'G Ja: Mr-' f- .... A- ---V 2 2 : -5:23. -, . A Q 1 .. ... . . ..., 2. Xww , , , ss., ,qw . sg 1-,Z 'vw e , X 4 't ak.. 4 . , .,.,.,,. , , x my w-. aa 4 ,P . is: Q ' if is ' 53 8 ww v vi- V A has www :-. Q sg .MQW 5 W fad R DONNA LORRAINE JOHNSON Chorus 2, 3, 4: Musical 2: G. R. 2, Il, -1. DELBERT D. KLASSEN MYRTA GLADYNE KLASSEN Girls Glve Club 2: Band 2, IZ, 1: Orchestra 2, Il, 11: Musival 2: G. R. 2, Il, 11. WILLIAM MAX KLI'GE RICHARD CHARLES KNOTT W'1'e-slling 2: Band 2, 3: I". I". A. 2, 3, 4: I". I". A. Officer 4: Voc. Au. Juduing Tc-am -1. ESTHICR LOI' KRATZER Chorus 2, ELVVIN LELAND KROEKER Football 2, CS ILJ, lltilgjg Basketball 2, 3 1Ll, 4 WLJ: Scholarship Pin, 2, 3: Stu. Coun. Sorgeant-at-Arms 1: llezul Monitor -1: Nat'l Honor Socicly 3: Basm-ball 3 ILQ, 4. ,L VELMA GRACE LAFFERTY G. A. A. 2, 3. ELIIA MARIE LOLMALGH Jr. Play fl: Stage Crew 4 : G. R. 2, 3. 4: G. R. Officer 3: Scholarship Pin 2, 31 Office Girl 3 1 Library Assistant 4 : Usherotte 4. MARGARET JEAN LONG Hesston Academy-Chorus Il. BLANVHE LORENE LFGINBILL G. R. 2. 3, -1: Library Assistantgyi. , w NOLAN ARNOLD Ll'GINBILL LEO BARTLEY MCGEE Football 2: liaml 2, 3, 11: Orches- tra 2, fl, -1: Musival 2: Thespian 3: All School I'lay 3: Sr. Play 4: Jr. Play 3. FRANCES MARIAN McGlfIRE Scholarship Pin 3: Cherry- valf-, Kansas--Pep Club 2. BOB EUGENE MEACHAM Track 35 Band 3. NEIL HENRY MILLER All School Play 32: Sr. Play 4: Spanish Club 2: Monitor -1. .lAl'K E. MOODY Baud 2: Sr. Play 11: Jr. Play 3: Editor --Newtonian -1. FRANK KEITH MOOTS Football 3 ILL 1 fLb: Basket- ball 2. 3. 4: Monitor 3. GALEN EVERETT MORFORD Iiaskr-tball 2, 3, 4: Foot- ball -1. JOHN JERDONE MOSS Stu. Coun. il: Monitor 1. BEVERLY ANN NELSON Chorus 1: All School Play 2, -1: Sr. Play -1: Jr. Play 3: Stage Crew Il: G. R. 2, 8, -1: Usherette I1. K, ,, ,, f . JACK ROBERT NELSON'iMcPhe1-son, KansasfFo0tball BJ Boys Gle-e Club 2: Chorus 2: Musical 2. ' VIOLA ANN NEUFELD G. R. 3. JOHN LAWRENCE NIEMAN Stage Crew 3. 432'-gcholalw ship Pin 2, 3: Forensic Pin 3: Debate 3, 11: Monitor 2: Lab. Assis1ant 1. I Y. , Wm NATALIE NADA NIGHTINGALT Fflib 1. G. R. 4: Potwin, Kansas- xl 'usic21. 3: All School I'lay 3: G. It ' FORREST CHARLES NOLDER .:, 3, ' Ulf: W Bas etl,..!' Zzirack 2 'lg I ' 2, 3: A 4 ' E L f 1 LE ' 'V OL! 1 KN OL " 15? .g nr, ff ' ,. . P 1 IIONALII 0I,I.ENBlYRi' ' " 'lull lrzxrk Lf, 3, -13 WI'4'Sili1lJl 31 liaml 2, 33, 1, 'l"l1F2",A I'0l'ISE ow:RH01.'r smmisll Vlub :ag offif-- nr 2. WILL IS EDWARD UVICRHOLT DONALD IUCITH 1 'ARIQHR JOHIN IH. PARSONS lamk.-Llmll 2, :ag Huw-k 2. 21: fflwmlf -3' -3, '12 Oz'1'besL1'a 24, 1: Musical 2. .IAHQ Nlcwklmi PHILLIPS lzngemll fl IU. 1,2 U1'Sli'jfj ball 3. fi.. 1 4I.l: Gull' 2 IIA, Nm'l Hunan' Nmln-ly -fi NJlW,l411'Sll11+ Pin 2: Stu, Umm. "2 Stu. Vouwx. I'1'1'f- V' Illunllm' Z: flaws Ss-1: IS: V011-fl Oulslzamlluyz NWHUV' VANILLA JEAN Polvrrm c'hl,,Nm rx. 1. GENE LEON lllglfpj pw, GI,-Q. plul, -gl 13 Clwruv TL' Ham! 3- 73- 1: lirum Mnjox' -1: Ou-f-lxwwz. 22, 1: lvlllbll'-I 2: hx. l'lz1y 14 BUNNIIC DELL IH-IAUGH l'lx0I'us Lf: Nlusivul 1: U. ll 3' l- VVANI? MARIE lclclmlc G, 11. 1 il, ag Sl1?ll'x1'SI'4l?Il"A:ul um ZZ. SHIIiI,If1YA5N RIVHARIISON lVlu!'1'iwn2:ll1? Illlinlxllf M1111 fflllll 515 Lib:':::'y Assistant CII Ulu:-:' l'wDl'. I FHAIILES YVILSUN I-IIIER EARL KEITH I mm:R'1's Immlmll 2, 41 Trac-k 2- VIRGINIA 1.lic'l1,r: RUYI-:R mul-vheslm 2, 4: Mvlijul I IVIUSIY' Pin 23 G. R. II, 1: Shnkq-slwaxw-arm Vlun fl. MARGARET HKLDA SANGALS Girls Glu- Club I3 Slmzxkv Sl'f'fll'04lH Club 23: Library Assistant 3. IA VIRGIN A A 5 44 4 N fl' R, fi: Librziry ASQSY- :lnt Ji. IA ANY 9Al'I'RWFI MARTHA MAxiN1-3 SI'HEFl"l.Ifli Ch.-.A1-1.l1..1e,- 1: 5111+ Gb-me Vlub Z: flmrus 2, Zig Hand 2, Zi: Musical hlalglti Cww 54, -12 G. K. 2, 15, 1: Library Assistant ll l'Uf'fl"' Quf-en Il. DOROTHY BIAE SFI-IIE RLING Ilzllsln-zul, Kzxnszxs Gi1'lS X Glu- Klub 23 Chorus 21 G. R. 2. 3- RVFA ELLEN sc'HLAr:0ws1u' mmm-Us 2: lvl-1550211 2. URVILLE mxglqxlz sc'HMmT lam.-11n.11 2, -1: HHH" " " lscball 4. E. SVHROEDER Rl"l'H SFHROEIQFIR MIKE ua :MCI 2: Sluakvfpe-:xl'c-zum Vlub 33- Sf'Hl'ESSLEIl Girls Gln-e Fl I '11 flboru ' KY I" RA 'U '12 S I IMMS lsnsmlmll cz, 91: H055 hfllff' , 3' 4 I lguml 2, 153 Ox:-ln-r+llu -1 " l'l nb 2. ,sl l 5: we-' 6, une-2':.W" - ,ww awp ., ,WWW eh 1235 f 32 A K f 4 as Pzl Q., 19 , . , is , f -.-..-.-.- , .. -':-:-5:25 . I 5 ..f::: V H if ,I 3: M Y , .. www, Www... 'Wav 4?-1. 1 9 ,Ma- P? ,Sf Wi-f-' 1 . 1 ""'Nu..,, VYILMA KATHRYX S'l'RA'l"l'0N G. A, A, 2: Sr. Play 1 Z Nat'l Ilonot' Sorivty Il: St'hula1'mliiA1 Pin Z, Jig I'I4Jl't'Il!NlC' Pin 2, 3 : lhbatt- 2, SS : Iiditm' Newtonian 11 : Vat:-tl Uutstannlinir Senior. I'IIl'Y 9l'TOPIl'S C R 'P tl 1- G, ll. U1'1'iu1-1 MARIE u,w.. . I . 1. .-, , . 133 I"mn'ei1sit' Pin 531 lhfbaln- 31, 1g I,iln'a1'y Assistant S33 All St-lnml Play 11. ICNOLA MAE TANGEMAN fllXUl'llS 2: Musival 2: G. R, 73. DOROTHY JANE TROI'SDALE Tliuspian JL: All Svlmcil " Play Z: Jr. Play Ci: Skagit Crt-xx 3, 1: G. R. Z, Il, 1: Latin Club Si: Siiakwg 1-aruan Club ZZ, 1: Natl Ilmmr Sat-ivty II: Stn. Conn. 01't'ic--y' 1: Etlittn- Newtonian 1: Uslwiwtte 35. 4- fv - , I, KENNETH V. LTNGER Football 2, SS ILL 1 4I,Ig Hand Z: A Monitor' '12 ln Navy V-IZ. . 1-jf A i MARY ANN t'N1zt7H ts. tc. 2, fa, tg cs. ic. cat'n'1.'ttt- 11 QQ Spanish Club 3: Sliak--ftsvart-an Club -1: Nat'I Hmmm' Suciety 31 St'bolal'ship Pin Z, JS: l"ut'4-ttsic Pin lil llvbate Zi, -1: Monitor 1: lt, A. R. Iii-pt't-ss-iitzitixw -1: ff- '-f ' Stauo Crt-xv -1. yy ., fy fu" BETTY .II-IAN I.I'l'ILI.lC l t,lER ll. A. A. 3: Clit-G film- ff - IEW... Club 2: l'h0x'us Z: Muni:-al 2. i f .. 5 1 MARK IIANNA VOLLBRACHT Raslmtlxall Z, 3: Vlass .., ,.4,...... ,.,,,..,,. V HHN' 2. s,i'm"'Y yy say, .:- . 'Wa- Q S Y y -,W .:.- .,.,5.3,.2.,5 yr I X its 1 s M' 'L W-if . V: . :.:, Y hw MES R. IVASIIBPRN Clwt-Vlt-atlvi' 1: lV1tJnitrvt' 1. INEZ LORETTA IVATKINS Sr. Play -1: All St-lznfil Play 1. md' f 1 I I A BRINTON .IAFUR WEIJEL If. F. A. g, 23, : 7. . "icvr 1: Voc. Ayr. Juslgxing lvam -1. TTTY IRENE W'HEl-II.I-II! G. R. 11g Monitnr 1. ' YNE WHI'I'I'I Buys Glen- Club 'ig C'l1rn'us 1: Spanish 'nb 1: Intlianalfolis, Intliana Football -1 lLH: Hi-Y 1: 'amatiic Club 11: R. O. 'l'. C. Sgt. 1: lVl0bilt-, Alabama liaxnl JS. ROSEMARY IDA VVHITFII'II,ll G. R. 2. il: Sliakf-sys-att in Club 3. BETTY LEA VVILHELM G. R. 33, 1: I.ibi'at'y Assistant IE: St-wing Assistant 11. 3, rg LIIAND M WOICLK Walton, Kansas Basketball . 1 . .-y .- 111 'It itl ' Boys Gle-Q Club Z, .31 fhmnw -, vi: All Svlnml Play 2. 3: .Il'. Play ZS. Q . ' - 1' ANNIE MARTHA WUFFENDEN ts. ic. - S 9 1mI,ANn nonsm' YAs'rl-1 F. F. A. u. :. .11 vt..-. ,xt- " 'Hg f Shop Te-am 1. 'A ANG:-:L ZAVALA g NAUINI4: n1,IzABE'rH xixx ta. A. A. :Q tn. tt. Q. 'mf '46 step forward be one who cannot in high school ' Year, as a .511 ,- 1? - GK, 1 H E 2 1 1 5 3 QKUIUIHQ J SWAN 0.4. J B7 Ru'H-nie Down through the annals of time, graduation has caused the resemblance between wistful sen- ior visages and the bottom face on a totem pole to become remark- able. It isn't until those last few weeks of rush, bother and hurry that seniors realize they won't be coming back next year. They con- stantly fill the air with 'tremember whens" and moans of Hoh, to be a freshman!" With spring lethargy comes memories of how the moon looked on the lake at Yentruoc or that glorious picnic fun we all had at Harvey County Park . . . mud, snakes 'n all. No one is going to forget that hectic, but wonderful week at the state tournament. Boy, was that the life! An' to think that our fellas were the ones to walk off with that mammoth trophy, too . . . well, gee whiz! Now gabbing about 'Uway back whens," do you remem- ber all the locker door loves which bloomed and faded and bloomed again? Or those "perennials" that collected Stardust clear from frosh hall up through senior alley? Leafing through yellowed pages of the '41-'42 Newtonians, we found Shrimp Oliver making goobie eyes at Carr Besemann 'n he didn't seem to mind one speck! The whole school was buzzing about dashing Taki Fotopoulos of the dancing toes and reet violin 'Tn-usic. Hold your breath at this gone, 'cuz Rich Claassen and Annie iBauer were holding hands at every v gang shindig. Will anyone ever forget the dean smell of the hay on those memorable hayrack rides, the bonfires in the fall or that frantic cramming be- fore finalsl ' When it comes right down to brass tacks, the event we seniors will pine for most will be the New- ton basketball frays. lt won't even seem like Friday nights without the excitement, heat and snappy yells to which we once looked for- ward so eagerly. Purim' TTUt'Ilfj'-Sill' School Daze Everything goes into the life of a high school student. Broken down jalopies, headaches, bangs and every type of dress in, or out of, the fashion book. It's these informal moments that makes high school days live in the memories of students long after they leave the secondary learning realm. "See you at Charlie's," was the favorite expression of the student body as soon after 3:15 as could be arranged. There, big events of the day were aired-cuts, close calls, dates, how to get work done quickly and other troublesome matters. A ci-ivii-ies t national honor society girl reserfues usherettes future farmers of arnerica clubs representative seniors gf s -qs. -A1-wb: . T , , . . K --U Q' Representative Seniors MYRON ENNS - - - six feet two, plus blond wavy hair, makes heaps of man - - - man that goes out for sports in a big way - - - likes bru- nettes, eats and fun. t'Sonny,' is now the proud owner of a little gold basketball, a result of the state tourney. JOAN BUSIIEY - - - big black ready to bubble over with eager- ness - - - goes simply crazy over horses. "Jodi" loves to swim and play golf - - - seen around with the. student council prexy - - - seems a girls, school is the next stop. WILMA STIIATTON - - - loves to talk, crack jokes, talk - - - tall ar slim, "Wim" is one of the brainie. group in school - - - sorta on the tom-boyish side, no particular favor- ite in the line of sports, likes 'em all. Oh yes, she hails from llesston. JACK PHILLIPS - - - another long and lanky - - - brownish curly hair and snapping green eyes - - - Jack also proudly possesses a minia- ture basketball, received on playing merits - - - however, he's highly par- tial to golf - - - council prexy - - - dreams day and night about a certain perky senior lass. Honor Societfs Each year, five per cent of the junior class and fifteen per cent of the seniors are chosen for member- ship in the National Honor Society. The choice is made on the basis of scholarship, leadership, character and service. The faculty, Girl Reserve o members of the student council senior members of the soci the selections of membersh elected into the llonor E' their junior year were T' ker, Jessie Hawley, iviary Ann 1 Wilma Stratton, Doro hy Jane 'l' dale, Jack Phillips, J n Busliej Ruth Ann Bartel. On Tuesday night, May 14, a b quot was held for e purpose init' members elected this veft Clubs Stamp hlglfgmblning both junior and senior I b Students this year, a new Stamp fi WQS formed The meetings were lled 93-Ch Wednesday in room 25, cassroom of the club sponsor, Miss L Serving in the office of president, ee Relif took charge the first :,e5neSt9I' and Walter Renich pre- G: ed during the second term. Owen 3 1gg9F1Ch acted as program chairman H DWR Nordstrom as secretary. Latin b On the third Thursday in Septem- er the Latin club held its first Eeetlng Of the year. After that time, were was ft club session monthly in fling 30-5 Miss Bonnie Selandey-S ,F the position of club sponsor, W0 head consuls, John Hedrick jfjd Peggy Tangeman, presided over Me Club gatherings, while Ramona 'fl,Ge01'ge recorded the minutes. his group was organized to pro- mote fellowship among students Spanish thonfiff a month throughout the year ,L 9 SD'1n1sh club composed of eighl tflen SD21n1sh II students, convened in M? classroom of their instructgr, Cl TOS Olive Anderson. La Rue Duff mu Dresident presided over thg Z iietlli s assisted by Lee Reiff' 9 fl Sands and Celia Stradau, othe officers Club members were divid into COrnm1ttees and the meeting? conducted in Spanish. K Shakespearean F01 the second consecutive ygg M51 lVlcLeth sponsored the Shgldlii f club Which she organizeg ?" 44 An average of eicig fm- school in I-523 at y during the 37. aff:- Knowledge of S5 -.3 X t fl- e C3 ays read by the: px Taming of :T -t'xl"- Learn "Comcefl ,e 133323 snmmer iii "A 75,9 ,.. Q00 f . P' f Q l, s Usherettes Guiding bewildered basketball fans to their places and seating patrons at school plays and musicals were among the duties of the high school usherettes, This year, for the first time, three usherettes made up the color guard at several of the basket- ball games. Dignity, poise, graciousness, de- pendability, punctuality, cooperative- ness and scholastic standing are qual- ities upon which usherettes were chosen. Last year's usherettes and the student council chose the new members for this year, with final approval made by Principal Frank Lindley and Associate Principal H. W. Scott. This year, as in the past, there were 20 usherettes, 14 of whom were new. With Catherine Benfer acting as head usherette and Mrs. Wayne O'N eil as head sponsor, the returning senior usherettes were: Dorothy Jane ii 'X Trousdale, Joan Bell, Ruth Ann Bartel, Dorothy Hostetler and Jessie Hawley. Seniors elected were: Pat Edwards, Mary Jean Oliver, Beverly Nelson, Teresa Bunting, Elda Lolmaugh, Helen Graves and Joan Bushey. Bar- bara Lehnherr, Donzella Moore, De- lores Brown, Eilene Willcut, Peggy Oltman, Jean Prouty and Roberta Girndt were the juniors selected. Color guard Head sponsor and head usherette The Usherettes Girl Reserves By the creation of a new commit- tee, freshmen girls were allowed to join the senior Girl Reserves this year for the first time. This addi- tion went under the name of the Worship committee, and was respon- sible for the devotions used in gen- eral meetings of the organization. The main event of the year for the Girl Reserves was G. R. Week. This is an annual celebration during which every active member is kept busy. In the course of this Week, the mem- bers entertained their fathers at a Dad-Daughter frolic and their moth- ers With a Mother-Daughter tea. On their regular club day, small notes of affection were exchanged among the girls. This annual interchange of "love notes" has become a stand- ing custom. In honor of the faculty members, a tea was given them by the Girl Reserves during this week of activities. Girl Reserve officers for this year were: Jessie Hawley, president, Beverly Steiner, vice-president, Mary Esther Graber, secretascyg Teresa Bunting, treasurerg Joanne Jackson, song leader and Adelyn Deschner, pianist. Mary Ann Unruh, Ruth Ann Bartel, Gladys Pearl Schmidt, Teresa Bunting and Beverly Steiner served as committee chairmen. Sponsors of the Girl Reserve organization Were: Miss Theodora Grove, head sponsor, Miss Esther Froom, Mrs. Wayne O'Neil, Mrs. Arthur Wenger and Miss Marguerite Schmitt. rue . ner thei ,nong ts w iii fifwiiif? Activity in committees President Hawley, head sponsor, Miss Grove Cabinet with G. R. code lhzifw Tfzlffgx'-Um 5' Agriculture Vocational agriculturists make use of the facilities offered by the ag. laboratory and Hshop". is Y Everything from testing cream to remodeling motors goes into the vocational agri- culture department training program. With the ban, on travel lifted, judging teams were able to get around to various schools and contests. Teams representing the vocational department took part in school and judging con- tests for shopwork, grain and crop judging, livestock and poul- try judging. All teams and contestants were directed by their instruc- tor, H. M. Karns. F. F. A. The social unrest, the agricul- tural discontent in some parts. and the disappearance of the love of labor as the source of joy in life, all raise the inquiry: Are We on the right lines in edu- cation for safety, prosperity an' happiness '? Rural leadership is the ci. ' need of the hour. It will cox, tinue to be the greatest need if the future. The alert stride of today will be in a position assume that leadership. t'Learnir1' to dog doing to learng leari- of to liveg living tt Sloop, reporterg Forrest Nolder, secretaryg Richard Knott, president Daniel Hauck, vice-presidentg Brinton Wedel, treasurer. l'i1f1i' Tlr1'VfYv-Two Officers of the Future Farmers of America organization: Lawrence serve," is T ' 5. Future Fari embodies th A i, i T' i H1 whose resp ' ility it p America t. lnformaL Sociaf games dances Q parties 5 . , 'roundhouse cowmtofy club school 90 M 3- wwe.. N Informal There's JODY BELL teasing her poor pussy cat. Yep, it's "DOFF" ALBHECIIT opening wide the door to knowledge, success and headaches for 'IALADDINI' DESCHNER. "KLA" KLABAU and JACK PHIL- LIPS look as though it wouldn't take much persuasion to skip! Betcha there aren't many twins as cute as our black haired MARIE and titian haired MILDRED BOSSAL- LER. MARGARET SANGALS and JEAN BASTOW don't seem to mind that cold shoulder the least little bit. Just look at JESSIE HAWLEY pulling a "turner" and GRAVES, ANNIE BAUER' IIANNA, D. J. TROU,SDAf,Jf -fsHR1MP" OLIVER peeing fully at the birdie. Hubba, hubba and it's R BARTEL showing off her plaid skirt to definitely the vantage! And hubba again, 'cuz pert CATHY BENFER playin, . . . 'n most effective too. DOT HOSTETLER seems,to enjoying the warm winter ' ' a' hers chairwijh MIKE COO ' she or Weill 5, creane cone as though mltt r tool? e not that ' ,..,,.,. . . 2 v .- 3 ' Page Tfdffv-F0 1 ggzsjfizia 1' ,,.. .gp . . ,., 5 ::Q,,. V, I 5,1 all. L A-Q. Xu: W ' 5 i ' ' 3 M "-' ' :E" : : A . k Av Ai? Aww :- -. . .., . :pak ' xl x W AA gr 23 if 'TF 'X " A I iv A .,....... A A ,A AA ' A X ff3flLfif3QS'ff,f?f A A V "lfY5'63K"uf?'fA"J A A 1 A A px NQAQA A .- Yfffx ff?" X115 Aw... AAA A A A, A 'Q AA vyw 'Q' we y 'RQ A 5 A A iff yy 'A 'fA - V315 , :E:gQS'2:A.A 'sf A AA A- Ai vi AA,.A if A ,AA K- A: , A ,, Q X Ag ,A -A gtg' A ea. gg ' P , ' Af V2- AZ. A AA nuu M A ' 'Q . i ,i 9 AA M A ' K s ' ' .. I ' A, I. ,-Y-S92-A,A' -- A 3 I -A ..,,. AM., At. Xxx ,A :Agfa A A X ---- W A- A' In n 9 Ns V , V' lif 'Ut' 'ff T f' 1-:s-:EA...AA NE' 52 A lv A N 1 Q ,,.A 15 gg, f 'A A 1 4 ' xii' x I 1' 'KA mmf- - " ' i XA A Wag, 4 ggi? -0' A. A A 2 " '4 ' 0 ' AAfsAA AAAA A A ggww-Q24 ' xiii pf ' V A -if . bs I ' AA L ,Aw 5 law .. A H F-,A -W. ' ig 1 .f A .A N 5 A A "' 1 X, .-13 : , iff it Jie' s- H" gyggg Mi - , A 1- V A5552 . I -AA 1- AA.. - : A A , ,NW A ' QAA:-Q Q EEQQA-A 73:5 3 . wi 1 Now just what has INEZ WATKINS been up to? It's either jam or a severe case of lip- stick-itis. Yep! It's JACK NELSON getting tough with jovial GENE GRIMM. CHUCK COLLIER and TAKI FOTOPOULOS bring up the rear of the row of doininoes. Wonder which lpone you push to send them all tumbling? HA hunting we will go" chants MARY ANN UNRUH, as the debaters leave for another tourney. "Smile girls", yells the Camera man while GINNY HUSTON, BETTY LEA WILHELM and BETTY JEAN USHER grin for all they're worth. Now here we have an example of the unusual foliage we have out hyar in Kansas. Please-note the beautiful leaf patterns - and, JOHN: PARSONS decorating the said foliage! MAEXAIE SCHEFFLER, slick little yell leader, gleeful at the prospect of leaving the of N. H. S.I Two boids on a coib . . Ones they be. er!QfnA'fAL1E WGHTIK RUTH BENKULA seem to oe en, short session with old man sua. Hmmm-DDT! Well devasta 'J TROUSDALE anyway, lugg about or it eoull iust ssihl' JACK PHILLH side-how odd! is none other BURGER. RU1 and GLENDA good-lookingwifi we find LIND and R VIE Sports football basketball Tj T117 ggzwf givls athletic association , ft X-1 1 t Kg XB 5 ., "Q- : vig. .. gh Af' .alfa 7 Q 1-s-, ' ,L U X "'Ql11119'1+ Qzws 275 L Senior members of the '46 pigskin crew: Capt. Elwin Kroeker, Earl Roberts, Bob Spevkman, Gene Grimm, Keith Moots, Kenneth Unger, Carr Besemann, Jack Gill- niore, Forrest Nolder, Keith Hay, John Harshbarger and lineholder, Myron linns. Gridiron gangs tangleg Newton fi North ll "The Pay-Ot'f"g Queen Scheffler and Captain Kroeker The squad with mentors, Griswold and Okerberg High jinks prevailed before the best game of the season, that with the North Redskins. The queen, Max- ine Scheffler, was Crowned and graciously saluted by captain Elwin iroeker. Donzella Moore and Phyllis Qchr-'zeder were the attendants. The game was a battle from start to finish With the Hailers Coming out 'n front 6-O. The night was clear and 'he breeze light and Coolg an ideal night for a bang up football battle. The East and Wellington games Wiepaj Qifnore interesting than the score Wfoiid vindicate. Especially the Cru- lsadeifganie, which, for a few breaks, niigliifliaxae been Won. ,ep-'ay' " Huftchinson had one of the classi- est' teams inuthe state, Their decep- 'ionwfand speed carried them through v5'1J5Qfl4eyr-yvitis. ease and the Hail- Ldeiif-?Qugl1t them on an Hupl' 'Tvtog los' 'l-fl. X" Hailey' s iiors donned the ins f" last time in the ieluding Gene A '1 llarshbarg- ti, i mc Q Q x Z K 5 1 Hui A 52 , N '.',. 5 if ,, A-gum " . V at xi 'Q X QNENM kb as , 3 ww 9 X i 3 ,. D V3 XX zzz x ,,,,, Q ,. , N X J, ,wig . , fi .I J :' w5w a ffix fx V in A I ax it 'iw A1,. ywqg f 1 QVAQ l fy 'g V-::-, iff. . "' ,. 'r ,4-A I ' , " gg E , Q W, 9 9 Z 2 it 5. A I X gh ,.,,:, -A 5: ..,, . b ..V. '.. fbglf lr 5 Q YS T fi 2 at ' Q HH f' H, ' X V . ' , ' ' ,ji HW" , f , ww -V: 6 E: ',':'EE:., H V ,, N J A N N ,, n M Q .E gp, gs? 5 QE X kv 1 gy H :N if -. W Q 5 kg 'fig Y in E f J fiix rj If Sv wig if , ', 1. I' . X .4 f. . s 3 :- 2 Q' ? i A E L--..- 'L ', W, Qs' X' I Q , ' . R Sf ' 22252 S s ,XM sw. M X 1 , I .t , X, 2' 47 if 'S ff m ' a 3, xi X' I is Sk 'U XZ' 'Y , . ....A 4 1 Q .V , . X- ,,,,: MM"' ,f -- ' .,., , A E VA? lullr , V' f ' Mw++ l:E5 . , . QT ,, P ':1' - . . ' fuif A f -, ' -f , JY' F '. 'Wiz 4' " ,EQ-A 3 I J iigvigifs jg f-5,25 'ggi ' xv .. f"- Y Q' ,V . ru X- , mga 5, fs x . 1111-lg ide ' Ath ,. Klanti Glen I-Qllgf V SSG . dd 1 ASQ . . - ' '0C1ation officers: Pres Fl ,, 1 Q bD!D11SqJclCkQ11b . - I' ' . QUE, S6cI'etary,Velin:1 , MISS Esther Rude. Girls Athletic Association On April sixteenth, the Girls Athletic Association finished the basketball season, winding up all the activities scheduled for the year. In addition to basketball, the girls played volley ball, tenna quoits and badminton. Table tennis was also included in the period of recreational sports. The G. A. A. group, which is open to all high school girls. met once a week in the junior high gymnasium under the leader- ship of Miss Esther Rude, girls physical education instructor. Glenda Haclienberg, senior, and Velma Klassen, sophomore, were elected by the club members to serve as president and secretary-treasurer, respec- tively. The aim of these feminine z garnering sufficient points for the G. A. A. awards, w ' ' f' ' ' 'd 'n honor assembly. The first award, which is G. A. A. pin, requires six hundred points, the second award, the school letter, requires one thousand, two hundred points, the third award, the state letter, requires one thou- ' ' ' ' ' l the fourth ithletes was hich were piesente 1 the state sand, six hundied points .inc award, which is the gold state pin, requires two thousand points. In order to acquire enough points for the fourth award, the contestant must take four years of physical education and must be a member of G. A. A. for four years. -1 A. 'ZR Girl athletes perform with bad- niinton and softball equipment during G. A. .-X. sessions. if gh. .iii . , 4 ia " ' Senior Activities IIasn't this year been wonderful though? From the first day of school, when we all marched quietly into our American history classes, to Baccalaureate and Commencement. We had quite an argument at the senior class meeting over the question of having a hayrack ride or skating party-, as a means of spending our class dues. But due to the fact that there were too many complications connected with the former, the class unanimously voted for a skating party, which was held Monday, December 10. Oh what fun, trying to skate! Between the spills, chills and banged heads, most of us were put out of commission for practically a week. The Virginia reel was quite the thing at the senior-sponsored school dance. Everyone was so tired from "capering" around that you could almost consider the sighs given out as a sign of relief. It was fun hearing a group of the senior boys giving their all in a few popular ditties. Presentation of the senior assembly went along very smoothly until Grimm's "One-finger Concerto" came out into the open. Then the laughter W ' so continuous through the "Story of Williamaiellu and the boys' t'Quarto," that the program was dubbed "an equal to tHellza- poppin'." Science entered into the junior-senioractivi- ties at the end of the year in the form of the "Radar Reception." The program, given in honor of the seniors by the class of '47, was presented we - ,I . , l f ' X Ii. I N l DR. PAUL B. LAWSON by means of bringing in the performers with Radar. "Who," "Yesterday," and "Ole Man River" were just a part of the program at the Senior Banquet, with the theme "Showboat." Bedecked in life preservers, river boats, magnolias, and yards of rope, the graduating class of 1946 ate their last dinner together. May 4th, the day of the Girl Reserve break- fast, and May 7th when the American Association of University Women entertained the senior girls, were both highlights of the year. All the events and happenings during junior- senior week, ending with Kid Day on Friday, were so hard on the nerves that most seniors had to take the week-end off. But by Sunday, we f'kids" had recuperated sufficiently Baccalaureate, with Reverend G. W: speaker. May 12th, to attend Nelson as After upperclass-women convened with hair pinned up, came the Junior-Senior Prom. Frills, flounces and peplums danced side by side with dress suits, ties and spotless shoes. The music was grand, the night heavenly and all in all it couldn't have been more perfect. Honor assembly, to which most of the Finally, came the long awaited day, GRADUATION. Dr. Paul B. Lawson gave the Commencement address. We all soberly marched in robed in caps and gowns, to receive the diplomas for which we had worked. Then we were free, free from studies, studies and more studies. One grand summer lay ahead for us. Futures were waiting to be molded by our fingers. High school was over. VHKJF Iforly-7'1irUr' 'Q-A -iq--17 F 1 1 T f I Q i Q 1 I 1 ! 1 Y 1 i 4 i w Q v I X 1 Q Al ' V - Il .2423--F ' Radroader Staff W11ma Stratton Puth Ann Bartef Dorothy Hosta-tler Joan Epshey Helen Graves Dog1Qthy'fJa,1i6'Trousdtv1e o ' A 919954 Efackenberg i . L ." 'H o ooo 1 Qenfef, -I0an'Bi5i1Q, - ffabksan, R0Q1wADaYis, Maftha Sfainm, MaQ1fy norouiyg' Azbreem,fshir1e5PE11im4 oboibeft JQhnso1ja,gJack Mossg' L Inez Watkins , ' of ' ' I oofwbfey Bflivr, 1 5?rP.1I5gir11- o ' ' 5 f, o fd Q . iiirrSa31,1P1?ir1fii4g Cbmpany' A. -A ' oEng'r.g.ifing Company

Suggestions in the Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) collection:

Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Newton High School - Railroader Yearbook (Newton, KS) online yearbook collection, 1954 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.