Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1946 volume:
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One of the pulposes of thls book IS to
1LL01d m Qh10HO1Og1Cd1 oldel th10L1Qh
wo1dQ and IJIULUIQS the hfxppenmqe of
Qchool hfe fl om the tune the StudentQ en
teled the doom of NHS S6IJ'C91HbQ1 4 194m
to the dax thex left upon 1QdLh1f1g dnothel
Anothel pulpose of thw book 18 to
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OUT FOR A GOOD TIME-Front row: Doyle Bus-
skohl, and Bob Clark. Second row: Lois Gimbel,
Bill Fender, Gib Eggen, Jeannine Clarkson, Jim Crotty,
WADING FOR SCHOOL T0 START Jean Rakowski Jackie Walker
Dona Wege, and Berdine Greckel
OUT FOR A RIDE Darlyne Kaspar Merna Best and Reta Johnson
and Janis Dickinson.
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'A A PICNIC IN THE PARK-Doris Lee,
Noma Peters, Carlene Miller, Jean Graves,
Norma Raasch, and Marjorie Wagner.
GUESS WHO WON?-Edna Detgen and
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A PENNY FOR YOUR THOUGHTS-Norma X
Schultz. Y - 1'-'
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my WE MET f
J WARD ANDERSON
Northwestern State College A B
Commercxal Lavs and Engllsh
MRS IRMA WICKS ANDREWS
Hebron Junlor College Unlverslty of
Nebraska BS Vocatlonal Home Eco
ALLEN M BAKER
SIITIPSOII College AB State Unner
s1ty of Iowa UHlX6YS1tW of Mmnesota
MARY LOUISE BECK
SIOUX Clty Iovsa
MOTn1HgS1d9 College Way ne State
Teachers College A B Latln and Eng
Ll- OINARD CAMPBELL
Unlyerslty of Colorado A B Colorado
State College of Educatlon Physn al
lrducatlon and Coach
lf LLENI CHAPMAN
Nebraska Wesleyan Umyersntv BS
Ty plng and Shorthand
H All' L CHAPMAN
Nebraska Wesleyan UNIX erslty BS
Geometry and Algebra
K PRALD M DANSKIN
Kearney State Teachers College A B
Umy erslty of Nebraska MA Amerl
can H1St0TV and World H1St0rV
ALICE In DAWSON
Lnly ersltv of Nebraska A B North
xx estern Un1vers1tv M M Vocal MUSIC
HANN AH DOYLE
Wayne State Teachers College AB
Lnnlxerslty of Nebraska Typmg and
Vnrgmna C Gartrell Mrs Esther Dunham
Ruth Moon .lenme Walker
Mrs Mnldred Beard Fee Ahce T Dawson
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Yankton College, A.B., University of
Michigan, M.A.g University of Nebras-
ka-Visual Education and General
MRS. ESTHER DUNHAM
University of Michigan: University of
Nebraskag Wayne State Teachers Col-
lege, B.S.-Visual Education.
University of Nebraska, Il.S.-l'rob-
lems of Democracy and Athletics.
MRS. MILDRED BEARD FEE
Cape Girardeau, Missouri
Southeast Missouri State Teachers Col-
lege, B.S.g University of Missouri, M.A.
-Speech and Dramatics.
JOSEPH T. FISHER
Fort Hays Kansas State, All., Kear-
ney State Teachers College, Colorado
College of Education-Commercial
Wayne State Teachers College, A.B.g
Colorado State College of Education-
Mechanical Drawing and General Shop.
Doane College, A.B.g Coaching Schools:
University of Nebraska, Duluth State
Teachers College-Head Coach of Foot-
ball, Basketball, Track.
MRS. ELIZABETH FREE
Student Nurse at Wise Memorial Hos-
pital, Attended Omaha University,
Public Health Training in Omaha.
VIRGINIA C. GARTRELL
Clay Center, Nebraska
Kearney State Teachers College, Uni-
versity of Nebraska, B.F.A.g Art Center
School, Los Angeles, California-Art.
Wayne State Teachers College, A.Il.g
Colorado State Teachers College, M..-X.
-English and Penmanship.
Midland College at Fremont, A.I3.g Uni-
versity of Nebraska: University of
Merton V. Welch - Robert E. Sayer
Fay Gordon - Hannah Doyle
Ellwl.: Fletcher - Richard M. Kildee
Franx Mcmtyre - J. Ward Anderson
Leonard CampbeQI - Les France
and learned to know them as people
HYACINTI-I HARSCH ARDITH J. RAYEVICH
Wayne State Teachers College, Uni-
versity of Nebraska, B.S.-Home Eco-
RUTH E. HEPFINGER
Wayne State 'Teachers College, A.B.g
University of Colorado, Northwestern
University, University of Nebraska-
Problems of Democracy and Journalism.
RICHARD M. KILDEE
Iowa State College, ILS., University of
Nebraska, Colorado State--Vocational
DOROTHY MAE KORN
Norfolk Junior College-Librarian.
FRANK O. MCINTYRE
Hastings, A.B.g University of Nebras-
RACHEL N. MEANS
University of Illinois, B.S.3 University
of Oregon-Physical Education.
University of Nebraska, B.S. and M.S.
Wayne State Teachers College, A.B.g
University of Nebraska, M.A.-Euro-
Midland College, A.B.g University of
Nebraska, M.A., University of Wiscon-
sing Middlebury Language School, Uni-
versity of Paris, University of Heidel-
ROBERT E. SAYER
Peru State Teachers College, A.B.g
University of Nebraska, M.A.-Physics
MRS. MA RJORIE SIMONSON
University of Nebraska, B.S.-Voca-
tional Home Economics.
Hastings College, University of Ne-
Cotner College, A.B.g University of
Kansas, Kearney State Teachers Col-
lege, Colorado State Teachers College,
University of Nebraska, M.A.-Mathe-
MERTON V. WELCH
Cotner College, A.B., Northwestern
University, M.M.-Instrumental Music.
Ellen Chapman Allen M. Baker Ardith J. Rayevich Marjorie Simonson
Hazel Chapman Gerald M. Danskin Dorothy Mae Korn Irma Wicks Andrews
An ne Harder
Mrs. Eiizabeth Free
Joseph T. Fisher
Mary Louise Beck
Ruth E. Hepfinger
Rachel N. Means
DR. ALLEN P. BURKHARDT
Dr. llLll'lill2ll'flt, superintendent of the Norfolk
public schools, has been serving the students of
NHS in various capacities since 1925. Ile came
here as a normal training and history teacher.
During his second year he became assistant prin-
cipal and in 1930, principal. He became superin-
tendent in 1931.
Mr. Skillstad, principal of NHS, is our "indis-
pensable manf' To him pupils bring their diffi-
culties, great or small. With a friendly pat on
the back, he reassures all.
TH EO. P. SKILLSTAD
THE BOARD OF EDUCATION, composed of business and professional men
of Norfolk, give hours of their time each year in an effort to make ours
a b'gg2r and better school. The Board consists of Dr. F. M. Perrigo,
W. A. Steffen, R. B. Henning, J. W. Gillette, Dr. Burkhardt, Dr. W.
H. Miner, and Mrs. Lillian Robinette.
EXECUTIVES MAKE PLANS-Russell Simpson, Chuck
Johnson, Jackie Walker, Reta Johnson, Alberta Menuey,
Norma Jean Schultz, Doug Dudley, Ward Gunsolley,
Marilyn Weber, and Arleen Walker.
LEADERSHIP IS SUPPLIED BY-Norma Jean Sc
A PEP TALK T0 THE WRITERS BY-Chuck Johnson.
Front row: Geraldine Schultz, Evelyn Schultz, Romona
Koza, Loyd Schultz, Rod Landers, and Gene Eucker. Sec-
ond row: Arleen Walker, Diane Hurlburt, Jean Zutz,
Roberta Stansberry, Lois Gimbel, Warren Baldwin, and Bob
Whited. Third row: Norma Redden, Pat Berge, Berdine
Greckel, Marie Rasmusson, Earl Reed, Don Knebel, Howard
Mather, and Norma Demaree. Fourth row: Marvin Eakes,
Doyle Busskohl, and Dan Raasch.
TYPISTS BANG AWAY-Front row: Merna Best and
Marie Rasmussen. Second row: June Evans, Betty Lou
Schultz, and Dawn Langenberg.
ARTISTS DESIGN POSTERS-Eunice Llvin sion, Russell
Sampson. and Marilyn Power.
ANYTHING TO SELL A MILESTONE--Russell Szmpson,
Dick Haase. and Chuck Johnson.
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SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
EDITOR Norrzza Jean .S buff
BUSINESS MANAGER Ward f znzsoffew
ADVISERS Ruth ffeplmqer
Mxry Louise Bock
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ADVERTISING MANAGERS - Dou,Qfu.s Dudfey
f ' i,
and dedicate it to the , .
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Pvt Norman Bahn Sgt Jay W Baumann Pfc Don Bennung
Pvt N01man bahn a g1aduate of
the class of 1943 was kllled 1n an ac
cldent ln Flance aftel the war
Sgt Jay VS Baumann was a U1 adu
kllled on a mlsslon over Beeck Gel
many and was bu11ed IH ?M33St11Cht
Pfc Don bennmg was 1 gladuate
of the class of 1942 Ile dled of
natulal causes 1n an Almv Hospltal
at Sp11ng'f1eld DIISSOUII
aye of the c1ass of, 1941. H2 was
2nd Li Rex McFarland ls Lt Frark W Carllsle Jr
nc Lt .ex NIL fuland was 1
gmcuflte ol the dass ot 1 49 Q
was kllled nun F1 leste, Itfllx w 11 e
on .1 mlsslon f1on1 Ins lmse 111 Iogg 1
s Lt 1.1111 111159 1 ww.
f.,flAdLld19 ot thf, 11.455 oi 19 1 1 Ile w as
l llled lI1 the Pl11l1pp1nes
Znd Lt Chnton I ee w as 61 g'1ddLlHt9
of the Qlflsi of 19 9 He was k1lled
1n 1 plane cnwh ln Tuicon Xuzona
Pnd Lt John bums was 11 gl aduate
of the clans of 1911 Ile waQ 111 ed
on .1 mlsslon and flLLO1d1I1g to news
f1on1 the Xbthtllcllld hed Clow he
1 ls llllllvfl 111 Ilol . 11
2nd Lt Clunton Lee
2nd Lt John H Burns
Con ad H lle Tf5 Major Earl Frandsen P t Allan Maihe
Conrad Hllle T15 was a g1aduate
of the class of 1935 He was kllled
on the Island of Guam
MaJo1 Eall Frandsen was a NHS
lnstluctor flom 1931 to 1941 when he
prlsoner of wa1 emoute from the
Phlhpplnes to Japan
Pvt Allan Mathel was a gladuate
of the class of 1943 He was kllled on
AHZ10 Beach when h1s amphlblous
truck the Duck st1uck an ant1
r i , ' v .
! 9 1
left for the service. He died as a
cz as , '-
Y . Y
C ffo d T tge S c Pfc Floyd Walte s
Chfford Tatge Q lfc was a ladu
ate of the class of 1941 He was kllled
1n the battle of the C0131 Sea
Pfc Floyd Waltels was called du1
mg IHS semor xeal 1944 He was
I 1lled ln Luxembomg GGIIHHUY
Lt L1 uce Taylo1 was a g1aduate of
the class of 1940 He was k1lled 1n
a ilwht ow 91 Europe
NIAJOI Nlelxln Pfund a gladuate of
the class of 1936 was 1 1lled1n a fllght
ox Q1 western GGIITVIHY
Clmeron Isaacson fnot plctuledl
Ulddu ited wlth the class of 1929 He
w s k1lled ln a Jeep accldent 1n Ge1
Lt Bruce Tayl
Malo Mel f
,, 21 " ':'S"
ACTIVITIES of tlwfilisl week
WHAT A SCHEDULE!
WILL THIS FIT YOU?
The first week of school was
a rush for everyone. New sched-
ules were gotten. football equip-
ment was checked out, and
Classes started again. Things
ran smoothly after that first
ev' H4 'fc
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ff? lhi p,
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WE GOT CAESAR OVER THE RUBICON
WRITING IT IN SHORTHAND
FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS LEAD THE WAY
WITH-Fred McFarland, secretary, Glen Blakeman,
vice presidentg Bob Beckenhauer, president, and Elinor
OFFICERS CONTINUED THE
Hyde, treasurer, Nancy Long,
secretaryg Jack Dalton,
vice president, and Phil
were new experience
SIX HEADS ARE BETTER
ONE-Bill Mellick, Bill
Fred McFarland, LeRoy Covert,
Hurlburt, and Phil Raasch.
Front row: Harry Bomar, Jean Ahlman, Donna Crabtree, Amy Christensen, Joyce Cox, Lorene Derrick,
Shirley Christofferson, Donna Jo Dahlheim, and Betty Bussey. Second row: Jack Beaver, Billy
Mstadt, Clifford Dillon, Kenneth Boche, Derald Draeger, Bob Beckenhauer, LeRoy Covert, Edna
Baldwin, Arla Mae Deitloff, and Verona Alstadt. Third row: Yvonne Chalfan, Russell Caauwe, John
Diefenderfer, Donna Dotson, Janelle Bendin, Donavon Bergland, Glen Chapman, Don Beckenhauer, and
Lucille Dreyer. Fourth row: William Asch, Glen Blakeman, Harold Blank, Gene Brinkmeyer, Jack
Dalton, Norman Clark, and Dick Bentz.
for the FRESHMEN
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ABE WATCHES OVER-Geraldine Wohlfeil,
Dorothy Roker, Betty Bussey, Elinor Hyde,
Jo Ann Fuhrman, LaVern Lowry, Ollie
Torberi, and Leola Wagner.
HOW ABOUT A DRINK?--Bob Waterbury,
Blakeman, Don Beckenhauer, Dick
Reuss, Bob Beckenhauer, and Gene Brink-
x 1645- Z
Front row: Kenneth Newman, Dorothy Mellick, DeEtta Messerli, Patsy Morley. Lucile Paulsen, Ann
Ransom, and Bonnie Ross. Second row: Violet Nelson, Avalon Rasrnusson, D'Ette Remender, .loan
Muller. Fay Miller, Floy Moon, and Norma Jean Redden. Third row: Kay Retzlaff, Elaine Michelsen,
Violet Rabe, Dorothy Roker, Dona Lee Muehlmeier, Marilyn Richter, Phil Raasch, Lois Pettitt, and
Cleone Pennington. Fourth row: Jack Meyer, Bill Putters, Leonard Moldenhooer. Bill Nelson, Dick
Reuss, Bill Mellick, and Marvin Mozer.
as they be an their
Front row: Ramona Tierney, Duane Siedschlag, Wesley Walker, Janis Severson, Delila Schomberg,
Myrna Wegener, and Gerald Stork. Second row: Bernire Silkett, Ollie Beth Torbert, Bernice Tinius,
Eleanor Schultz, Beverly Toelle, Darrell Tannehill, Corinne Stuckwisch, Elizabeth Splinter, and
Geraldine Schultz. Third row: Jacqueline Worford, Geraldine Wohlfeil, Harold Tannehill, Bob Water-
bury, Carroll Weich, Caralee Sunderman, and Grace Wiedeman. Fourth row: Lloyd Witzka, Wayne
Tucker. Dick Schulz, Emily Weidner. Beverly Scheurich, Leola Wagner, Ruth Watson, and Arnold
CAN YOU PLAY BOOGIE?-Ann Ransom,
Caralee Sunderman, Nancy Long, D'Ette
Remender, Jackie Hoff, Geraldine Schultz,
Shirley Christoffersen, and Maxine Heidere
-1 1 WE GOTTA WIN' Front row Glen Koert
ing Russell Caauwe Kenneth Newman and
i Alstadt Second row Bill Putters,
John Diefenderler Harold Blank and Dean
high school career
F.ont row: Joann McDaniel, Nancy Long, Jackie Hoff, Delores Hofmann, Dick Hurlburt, Pauline
Fu tz, Arlyce Kcllner, Ramona King, Fred McFarland, and Lyle Falk. Second row: Arlene Gross,
Nozma McCune, Elinor Hyde, Phyllis Heckman, LaVern Lowry, Lea Juan Lanman, JoAnn Fuhrman,
Maxine Heiderman, and JoDene McGinnis. Third row: Robert McDaniel, Leonard Houfek, Dean Fisk,
Ellen Frank, Marilyn Lederer, Von Dell Glaser, and Erleen Johnson. Fourth row: Bud Hattermann,
Jack Goodell, Jerry Goodell, Glen Koerting, Layne Flanagan, and Charles Korb.
EVEN FRESHIES STUDV - Dona Lee
Muehlmerer, Joyce Cox, Elizabeth Splinter,
Amy Christensen, Norma McCune, and Cor-
THE SCHOOL FLAG WAS ADMIRED BY-
Donna Dahlheim, Joan Muller, Von Dell
Glaser, Emily Weidner, Norma Redden, Lea
.loan Lanman, and Beverly Toelle.
the FOOTBALL season .
The opemng game at Xankton, Sep
tembel foulteenth was a D1 ex 1ew ot
the 194 J season The fmal SCO16 was
6 to 6 It was the fnst tlme the
bucks had scored on the Panthe1s
smee the ODQHITIU' of lNO1'f0llx Yankton
g11d l1OSt1l1t189 both clubs 5001 ed 1n
the 1n1t1al pe11od Eggen vlent OXQI
standmg up on a 1eve1 se flom the 10
aftel hatd lunmng lov Long and
Fendel The last palt of the game
was maued by ragged offense and a
costly numbel of fumbles
When the fmal gun sounded the
Panthels had pounded to the bucks
one xald l1ne
P01 ty flxe hundled people ox 91
flowed I.1de1 Fleld to watch a N01
folk eleven take 1ts fnst vlalloplng 26
to 6, SIHCQ Ottobe1 .J 194 A sttong
fast passmg F I club made an 1m
DIQSQIVQ showlng hx completmg thlee
passes fm touchdowns Latel Eg
gen D1tCll9Cl a pel feet stulte to Pllgel
on the 1 and went ox 61 standmg up
Ilopkms and P1lge1 played some
Rnchard McNamee and LeRoy Co
vert These two boys, as Student
Managers, have kept thnngs runnung
smoothly for the team
tough and leady ball
Phul Jones, N
The boy from Central
d d jo
er end and on
Gllbert Glmbel N Bull Fender NN
The Ilghtest man on the who played left half
team Gab played rugged back, was a fast down
ball at elther rlght or left I ru ner an r
Dck Haase, NNN
D filled e spo at
rlght end very well nd
was also a good pass re
B rt Hopkms N
rt the boy w
p ed left tackle and
stopped everythnng that
came has way
Bob Long, NN Keith P.lger, NN Spencer Butteriield Gilbert Eggen, N Glen Blakeman
"Wilson" playediright half Keith played anywhere in "Pen" played left end Gib played left halfback Glenn, a backfield man
back and was hard hitting the backlield and was and will be a great help and was the punter and will be of gre h
and rugged on defensive capable of playing them to the team next year. passer for Norfolk this his next three years
playing. all well. year.
The following Friday night, the
Panthers got the feel of things on
their home field and beat, bruised,
and battered their way to a 27 to 0
victory over Fremont. Pilger moved
to tailback in the absence of both
Fender and Eggen and behind crush-
ingly emphatic blocking raced for 81
yards, being hauled down on the 9.
In the second half Fremont sub-
stituted frequently because of the
beating the out-weighed Tiger line-
men were taking. Hopkins more than
once persuaded the Tigers to take to
the air by beating down the Fremont
ball toters. Bernhardt scored 2
touchdowns, Haase 1 on an end-
around play: and, Pilger 1.
October 5 the Panthers went to
LeMars, Iowa, and were handed a T
to 6 defeat.
After I.e3Iars jumped to a 7 to ll
lead in the first quarter the startled
Panthers fought their way to the
Bucks' 1, only to have a fourth down
pass intercepted and carried forty
yards out of the end Zone.
In the third quarter the Panthers
marched 2423 yards with Fender and
Long alternating at skirting the ends.
Fender climaxed the drive by slicing
over from the 1. The remainder of
the game was a stalemate with
neither team threatening.
The llomecoming game was a
thriller by having the Panthers tromp
over Hastings, rated number 1 team
in the state, 19 to 6.
The Tigers marched to Norfolk's
18 but the Panthers held them to Il
yards for 4 downs. Norfolk then took
over with Long racing 31 yards, and
Fender dashed for 31 more. Fender
then carried for 8 but fumbled when
Papstein cropped on it in the end
Hastings marched to the Panthers'
19 where Raasch recovered a fumble.
Long romped 52 yards. The Panthers
bogged down and lost the ball on the
1-foot line. Hopp then booted 88
yards to Norfolk's 22.
A FLYING TACKLE-Is made by Eldon Bern
hardt as he smears a shilty East High Raider
Dick plays quarterback
and has three years of
football to look forward
Sid didn't see much ac-
tion this year but will be
ready to do his part next
Doyle Busskohl, NN
Doyle is noted for his
hard tackling and his
hard playing. He played
Don played in the back-
field and played rugged
ball for the Panthers this
E'don Bernhardt, NNN
Eldon has been in the
quarterback spot for three
years and has done very
Ward Gunsolley, N
"G u n n e r" played right
guard and was always
ready to do a rugged job.
"Red," only a freshman,
did a good job, and will
be a help in the line next
Paul was always ready at
either tackle. He will
be back next year.
Don didn't see much ac-
tion this year but helped
at the beginning of the
Dwight played guard and
was really in there play-
ing when called upon.
Fender scampered 33 yards and
Long smashed for 9. Eggen whipped
a 26 yard pass to Gimbel, and later
gimbel snagged another pass to pay
Schreiner exploded for 72 yards
and made Hastings' only counter.
Panthers began to march with Long
and Fender carrying. Long went to
In the first half of the game with
Prep, the Panthers marched deep into
their territory 4 times. The Panthers
lost the ball on a fumble, twice on
downs, and once when signals got
McGlynn raced 64 yards for a
touchdown. The Panthers followed
through on their drives and finally
sent Fender over to tie the score.
Prep took the kick-off and marched
69 yards to another touchdown. Nor-
folk started on a march but after a
couple of lengthy jaunts by Long and
Fender they bogged down.
Then after some desperate tries the
Blue Jays finally pushed Leahy over
to pay dirt making the final score 18
to 6. The game ended with Pizinger
intercepting a pass and was brought
down on the Panthers' 43.
Prep picked Norfolk as the tough-
est team they played.
At Columbus, in the last game
away from home, the Panthers
started off by having 13 points in the
first quarter. The touchdowns were
made by Fender and Eggen.
Columbus came back with a dan-
gerous passing attack and made their
first touchdown. Columbus recov-
ered a fumble and took to the air
once more to score 6 more points.
PLUNGING FOR NEEDED YARD - Don Papstein is hauled down
after a considerable gain in the 19 to 6 defeat of the favored Hastings
The second half the Panthers came
back rolling with Fender and Long
moving the ball to Columbus' 3 where
Pilger plunged to pay dirt.
In the final period Norfolk moved
rapidly for their last touchdown with
Pilger driving over from the Co-
lumbus came back with a fighting
eleven to make one more touchdown,
making the final score 27 to 18. With
only 5 seconds left the Panthers were
trying to connect with a pass.
In the last game of the season
played at home, Sioux City East, in
the first quarter, blocked a kick,
picked it up and sprinted for pay dirt.
Norfolk marched for a touchdown
with Long and Fender Carrying the
mail. Fender crossed to pay dirt late
Dan Raasch, N Doug Barry
A rugged right guard, Doug was good at
he really stopped any- driving through the
thing that came his line. He will be back
way. next year.
Don Barnett, N
Don, at center posi-
tion, was a good man
on de.ense, and could
be depended on to get
the ball back on time.
in the first quarter. Eggen broke
loose for a beautiful 63 yard run for
the Panthers' only touchdown in the
Norfolk recovered a fumble on the
kickoff and sent Long for a touch-
down after a couple of tries.
East was knocking on the Pan-
thers' goal and was held for 3 downs.
Fender intercepted a pass and Nor-
folk took over on the 9. With a had
kick East took the ball and on the
fourth down Davis took a pass and
went to pay dirt. The try for extra
point was good making the final score
20 to 20.
Long and Fender were picked as
two of the hardest running backs in
Marvin Eakes, NNN
For three years Marv
has been a part of
NorfoIk's line. He will
Ken Frey, N
"MeatbalI," who filled
the spot at tackle,
was a very good de-
Don Papstein NN
Don was a capable
player at either full
back or quarterback
for the Panthers
by the CORCNATION of the queen,
Miss Patty Berge, a petite senior,
was crowned homecoming queen of
1945 in a fitting ceremony during the
half at the Norfolk-Hastings game.
The queen, whose identity was not
known until she stepped from the car
before the grandstand, was wearing
an olive green velvet formal with
matching muff. Miss Berge had a
military escort of six alumni service-
The Young Men's Club presented
her with a gold locket. Flowers were
given the queen by the Lions Club,
the Chamber of Commerce, and the
A plaque with her name engraved
on it will be placed in the archives of
WITH THE QUEEN REIGNlNG-Norfolk
fans cheer the Panthers on.
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to be ENTERTAINED bv the H1 lf.
SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS CONDUCT A
MEETING Jack Miner secretary Doyle Bus
skohl, president John G Moore sponsor Marvin
Eakes vice president and Rod Landers treasurer
RAPT ATTENTION IS GIVEN T0 SPEAKER
Front row Sp ncer Butterfreld Jam Wllllams Gene
Eucker Ward Gunsolley Keith Pslger and Glen
Blakeman Second row Doug Dudley Dwight
Hadley Chuck Johnson Jack Chmeler and Jack
Huddleston Thlrd row Jerry Hunt Nell Redden
Don Knebel Duck Carson Doug Barry and Sud
The theme of the H1 Y throughout
this yeai has been to maintain and
cieate clean scholarship, clean sports
and clean living
The main theme of the club was to
Help Otheis This was accom
plished by sponsoring a Christmas
Party for the young boys of the
Momoe school, and by collectin
clothlng for the children of Eulope
The fust semester officers were
Bill Fender, presidentg Marvin Eakes
vice presidentg Gene Eucker, secre-
tary, and Doyle busskohl tieasurei
Nlembeis not shown in pictures ale
bill Fendei, Don Reed, Wallv Reed,
lill Putteis, and bob Light
The H1 Y had many talented speak
ers for piogi ams They sponsoled
many successful parties during the
year, such as a Hallowe en dance, box
social, hay lack 11de, and ended the
year with a May foi mal dance
The sponsors of the club are John
G. Moore and I ill Phillips.
In be CHARMED lglmwlzsirr...
THE HOUR OF CHARMS' CHARMERS-Phyllis Manske, Norma Jean Schultz, Carlene Miller, Marie Rasmus-
son. Phyllis Wells, Jean Zutz. Virginia Barry, Marilyn Weber, Janet Hass, Pat Gundy, and Margaret Korn.
FLOWERS FOR THE BEAUTIES-Pat
Gundy, Marilyn Weber, Phyllis Manske.
Jean Zutz, Virginia Barry. Mr. Skillstad.
Norma Jean Schultz, Carlene Miller. Janet
Hass. and Margaret Korn.
A GIFT FOR PRINCE CHARMING-Pat
Gundy, Marilyn Weber, Marie Rasmussen,
Phyllis Manske, Jean Zutz, Marvin Eakes,
Virginia Barry, Carlene Miller, Phyllis Wells.
Janet Hass, Margaret Korn. and Norma
llllll in 1111111312 with 151112 SOPHQMQRES
IT'S A LONG CLIMB UP-Front row:
Dean McGinnis and George Ottman. Second
row: Jack Huddleston, Wallace Reed, and
Ken Shriver. Third row: Jack Miner, Bob
Light, and Sid Johnson.
OFFICERS SELL TICKETS T0 THEIR
DANCE-Sid Johnson, Barbara Durland,
Dolores Mille, and Jack Miner.
Front row: Norma Marshall, Marvin Prochaska, Don Olsen, Vertis Nathan, Dean Prince, Nadeen
Norris, and Dolores Mille. Second row: Betty Negley, Marie Rix, Norman Ruegge, Dean McGinnis,
Corinne Richter, Shirley Miller, Gloria Power, and Dixie Montgomery. Third row: Bill McGinty,
George Ottman, Jo Rakowski, Marian Niewohner, Bonnie Neidig, Jo Ann Niewuhnery Lois M3ilh2Si
Joy Olsen, and Marianne Mathews. Fourth row: Beverly Malm, Jack Miner, Wallace Reed, Gerald
Pakes, Darrell Rahder, Richard Marple, Vern Ommerman, and Phyllis Manske.
to the tune of rhythmic discs . . .
Front row: Maron Spoulos, Irene Street, Delores Van Doren, Mabel Sievens, Laura
Wessel, and Meldean Viergutz. Second row: Elaine Wiedeman, Bette Weiand, Carolyn
Staub, Jean White, Marilyn Tiegs, and Verna Stulckc. Third row: Betty Ann Schwanke.
Don Simson, Glenn Tews, Ken Shriver, and Clarence Schlecht. Fourth row: Bob Slobodny,
Bob Wesely, Wendel Silkett, Everett Westerman, and Vida White.
A 339' -
:ff 5 f
GET HEP T0 THE JIVE-Mary Kuzelka,
Betty Allberry, Ruth Horner, Gloria Power,
Marianne Mathews, and Jerrine Anderson.
WAITING TO BUY A MILESTONE-Bob
Slobodny, Bob Helderman, Richard Marple,
Ruth Hofferber, David Tews, Winnie Barn-
hart, Jeannine Burt, and Nadeen Morris.
at their all-school
Front row: Ruth Drager, Lorraine Arnen, Norma Clark, Barbara Beaton, Irene Dielenderfer, Janice
Brandenburg, and Donna Benedict. Second row: Winnie Barnhart, Kay Barritt, Adele Barnett, Jean
Barneke, Jeannine Clarkson, Bette Davis, and Jerrine Anderson. Third row: Bob Amen, Chuck
Deering, Janis Dickinson, Betty Allberry, Bob Clark, Virginia Brauer, and Darlene Bolender. Fourth
row: Donald Dederman, Douglas Bottorff, Don Dahlkoetter, Barbara Durland, and Jeannine Burt.
BEAUTY T0 SPARE-Jeannine Clarkson, Phyllis
Manske, Barbara Durland, Janis Dickinson, Dolores
Mille, Lois Gimbel, Marilyn Tiegs, and Shirley Miller.
Thanks i ying part f
Front row: Delores Gugat, Kathryn Krause, Doris Lindsteadt. Ruth Horner, Norma Kennedy, Wanda
Lieding, and Margaret Korn. Sezond row: Vernon Leu, La Jean Kellner, Maxine Froehlich, Donna
Glaze, Everett Graves, Jeane Gettman, Lois Gimbel, and Vernon Hofmann. Third row: Bob Johnson,
Alan Glaze, Bruce Logan, Donna Fisher, Irven Finkhaus, Ruth Hofferber, and Mary Kuzelka. Fourth
row: Bob Graber, Bob Light, Bob Heiderman, Sidney Johnson, Jack Huddleston, and Gene Koehn.
REHASHING GOSSIP BEFORE ENTERING 209-
STARTING ANOTHER DAY-Mable Stevens, Bette Virginia Brauer, Joan Rakowski, LaJean Kellner,
Weiand, Delores Van Doren, Irene Street, Barbara Marion Niewohner, Jean Barneke, JoAnn Niewohnerr
Beaton, Betty Schwanke, and Vida Mae White. and Norma Kennedy.
NEWS HOUNDS keptyou in ormed and
' is '
ASSIGNMENTS FOR THE CUBS-Front
row: Dawn Langznberg, June Evans, Don
Barnett, Don Papstein, and J'm Crotty,
talking. Second row: Norma Schultz, Jean
Zutz, Bob Beaton, and Florence Schultz.
Standing: Priscilla Wiley, Elizabeth Melcher,
Dick Carson, and Spencer Buttcnicld.
MAKE THAT DEADLINE-Standing: Howard Mather, Richard Brauer, Roberta Stansberry,
Herman Schilling, Miss Hepiinger, and Marylu Bell. Seated: Bill Fender, Arleen Walker,
and Eldon Bernhardt.
Each semester a group of "journal-
ists to be" arrived in Miss llepfinger's
lab, 313. These worshippers of print
applied themselves to the task of
learning the whys and wherefores of
the modern newspaper.
During the first semester the vari-
ous duties were rotated, thus giving
every member of the staff an oppor-
tunity to become skilled in each field.
Second semester, Arleen Walker was
elected editor, with Jean Zutz as busi-
ness manager, and Roberta Stans-
berry as feature editor.
"Pete the Panther," and "Madam
Noital" were present in every issue
of the paper, and were always good
for a laugh.
The social event of the publications
department was the second annual
"Journalists' Jamboree." The main
attractions were a boxing match, a
girls' basketball game, and food.
entertainedyou at the JOURNALISTS ,IAMBOREE
A HIGHLIGHT OF THE JAM-
BOREE-Senior girls beat the junior
girls, 20 to 8.
WIN A PRIZE-Throwing darts was fun.
OWNER OF THE LUCKY NUMBER--Phyh
Irs Manske won a free MILESTONE.
POPCORN AND PINK LEMONADE-The
snack bar was a popular spot.
' The Norfolk Panthers opened the
19-15-46 basketball season with the
out-state Yankton Bucks, and came
l out on the short end of a 32 to 30
Af 6 decision.
lf ff, Chalking up their first victory, the
f Panthers defeated Pierce, 29 to 23,
2 on the losers' court.
X The hustling Panthers battled
' x Creighton Prep on even terms for
A0 three quarters but lost a hard fought
I game, 37 to 28, because of the Oma-
Junior . . . Being the
est man on the
eam, Paul played
Dick Carson, N
Junior.. . Dick
played heads up ball
all the time and was
a good point maker.
hans' second period scoring spurt.
Playing Omaha North for the first
time in school history, the scrappy
Panthers outbattled the Vikings and
walked off the auditorium court with
a thrilling 21 to 20 victory.
lt was the Panthers' dete1'mination
and stacked speed against North-
east's advantage in height, that gave
the Panthers the long end of a to
Before 2,000 roaring fans, the Pan-
thers, playing their best ball of the
season, toppled Fremont from the
ranks of the undefeated by taking the
pay-off end of a 30 to 25 score. This
was Norfolk's first Big Ten Confer-
Hastings bounced back against
Norfolk in a 30 to 26 rough and
tumble battle that put a crimp in the
Panthers' chances for the eastern
title of the Big Ten.
Doug Barry, NN
Junior . . . Doug
played center and
played rugged ball
Doyle Busskohl, NNN
Senior . . . Doyle was
the boy who always
kept things going by
this year. keeping so calm.
ed the CAG ERS
Bill Fender, NN
Senior . . . Bill was
more of a defensive
player than a point
Gilbert Eggen, NN
Junior . . . Gib used
his height to the best
advantage. He was a
th rough the season. ..
Sidney Johnson Douglas Dudley Keith Pilger, NN Tom Costello
Sophomore . Sid Senior . . . Doug did Senior . . . Keith got Sophomore . . . Tom
was always in there a good job as guard hurt and was out for played at forward and
fighting when called this year. awhile but came back did a good job of it.
UPON with lots of fire.
After staging a sensational rally
that smothered out a 9-point lead,
the Panthers lost a heart-breaker to
Sioux City East, 41 to 40. Later
East went to the semi-finals of the
Iowa State Tourney.
Unable to stop the sharpshooting
of the York quint, the Panthers came
out on the short end of a 42 to 40
In the "sudden death" period that
provided a story book finish the Pan-
thers took an exciting 30 to 28 vic-
tory over Grand Island. This gave
the Panthers a good chance to win the
Big Ten Championship.
After finishing the home season,
the Panthers traveled to Beatrice,
where they took an easy 37 to 23 vic-
tory from the Orangemen.
The East Big Ten title game was
at stake when the Panthers traveled
to Columbus on February 22. Hut
the Panthers were unable to cop the
title and lost to the Discoverers, 231
Glen Blakeman Gilbert Gimbel, N
Freshman . . . He Senior . . . Gib played
was always ready to good ball as either a
do his part and will guard or forward.
be a good man in the
"Les" France is head coach of the
'l'rax'eling to the Capital City for
the last scheduled game of the season,
the Panthers took their worst heating
in years from the Links by a score of
31 to 12.
Tournament time took the Pan-
thers to Fremont where they quali-
fied for the state tournament by de-
feating Columbus. 30 to 29.
Norfolk and Fremont remained in
the finals of the district and a much
improved Tiger team trounced the
Panthers 40 to 18.
Entering the state tournament at
Lincoln, and drawing the Benson
Bunnies for the third time in four
years, the Panthers almost upset tif:
Bunnies in a 6 to 4 all-time low tour-
and to the State tournamen
OUT-JUMPED-A Fremont Tiger soars above Barry
in a center jump. The Panthers downed Fremont,
30-25, in their best game of the season.
UNDER THE HOME BASKET-Fender, Carson, and
Barry follow a shot in the Grand island game. The
Panthers played their most thrilling game, winning
30 to 28, in a two period overtime.
A PANTHER SINKS A SWISHER-In the Grand
Island game, Busskohl drops a two pointer while Barry
1011018 tlzmfplayvcl an unusual game
The Junior Panthers, under the coaching of l led Eglex
made 1 good showing of themselves by defeating fl of then
opponents and losing 3, which were all first te tm quints
Nlost of these boys will see a lot of action on the x ll sitx
next ve ir.
St. Francis 32.
Meadow Grove 27.
Columbus Reserves 20
Sacred Heart 28.
West Point 35.
Physical Education 14
Fremont Reserves 22.
Sacred Heart 151.
JUNIOR PANTHERS-Front row: Bob Faubel, Dar el Rahder Dck Reuss Gene Mille Don Pease
and Coach Egley. Second row: Jack Dalton, Bll McG nty Bob Clark Everett Weslerman Bob
Waterbury, and Spencer Butterfield.
It took' the MINUTE MEN to create pep and
READY FOR WORK-Front row: Marv
Eakes and Jerry Dommer. Second row:
Don Christiansen and Bert Hopkins. Third
row: Sid Johnson and Jack Chmeler.
Fourth row: Phil Raasch, Bill Mellick, and
OFF T0 A MEETING--Front row: Russell
Caauwe. Second row: Don Olsen, Bill Put-
ters, and Jack Huddleston. Third row: Bob
Slobodny, Darrell Rahder, and Glen Blake-
IT MUST BE GOOD-Bob Whited, speaking. Front row: Bill Bridge
Dick Brauer, Don Knebel, Wayne Hamilton, and Mr. Fletcher. Second
row: Joe Toelle, Don Ballard, and Russell Simpson.
LETS SELL THOSE TICKETS Gene Miller, Roger Berge, Don Reed,
Gene Eucker Don Dieter Harvey Nurnberg, and Rod Landers.
Minute Men, the boys' service club,
are elected by popular vote from each
class, consisting of three freshmen,
five sophomores, seven juniors. and
Their activities consist of working
at the football and basketball games
and promoting school spirit. They
worked at the gates, parked cars, and
watched for non-paying intruders.
The Minute Men's annual party was
held April 19.
Mr. Fletcher sponsored this group.
llw N'ERGETTES lo pu! N10 A i9niI10Ill?Ig:'y
CONVENTION PROGRAM?-Lois Leach, Mary Jo Johnson, Eunice
Livingston, LaJean Kellner, Donna Tannehill, Marilyn Weber, and Dolores
ln their maroon and white outfits
the N'Ergettes were enthusiastic
workers at the District Ill Teachers
Convention, when ushering at basket-
ball games, as they promoted athletic
spirit in selling season tickets and pep
tags. The culmination of the year's
events was a banquet at Hotel VVal-
These girls elected hy their respec-
tive classes each semester must main-
tain a "C" average in scholarship, be
in attendance at meetings weekly,
and participate actively in club af-
Miss Heck has sponsored this group
for three years.
lN A PONDEROUS MOOD-Barbara Durland, Marilyn
Tiegs, Denyc: Marshall, Jackie Walker, Miss Beck.
Patty Berge, Berdine Greckel, Phyllis Manske, and
PULCHRITUDE AND SALESMANSHIP - Virginia
Barry, Janet Garden, Arleen Walker, Diane Hurlburt,
Carol Johnson. Janet Shively, Jackie Hoff, and Ann
PLANNING SOMETHING-Norma Denuree
Janice Clark, Jane Hale, D'Ette Remender
and Jo Rakowski.
The am bitious JUNIORS began
Front row: Barbara Botsch, Thelma Brubaker, Doris Dietz, Elizabeth Browner, Betty Ahrens, Ruth Chandler,
Marylu Bell, and Art Bossard. Second row: Virginia Dather, Charlene Dyer, Jerry Dommer, Dwaine Bleyhl,
Gilbert Alstadt, Joy Carrico, June Evans, Jo Carmody, and Hazel Dieatrich. Third row: Harold Dahlheim,
Don Dieter, Dick Carson, Elizabeth Deibler, Warren Baldwin, Roger Berge, Kenneth Brion, Albert Brauer,
Viola Blank, and Virginia Barry. Fourth row: Gilbert Eggen, Douglas Barry, Dale Bahn, Spencer Butterfield.
Gene Eucker, Leatrice Erbst, and Don Christiansen.
EXECUTIVES PAUSE FOR A POSE-Marilyn Weber, treasurer,
Virginia Barry, vice president first semester, president second
semesterg Gib Eggen, president first semesterg Jerry Dommer, sec-
retary second semester, Don Dieter, vice president second semes-
ter: Janet Shively, secretary first semester.
to fill their mlmilrlrll' 0 events. . .
Front row: Majol Wheeler, Jeanne Virgin, Florence Walters, Gwen Pingel, JoAnn Weich, Roberta Stansberry,
Georgia Webster, and Don Walmsley. Second row: Dwight Ulrich, Jean Zutz, Phyllis Wells, Donna Tannehill,
Mary Vedral, Elizabeth Winter, Sharon Sherman, Janet Shively, and Ellen Wilcox. Third row: Elsie
Volberding, Bob Wege, Louis Seybold, Jean Warnecke, Mildred Weber, Jim Williams, Priscilla Wiley, and
Marilyn Weber. Fourth row: Jim Winter, Arthur Walmsley, Bill Schock, Don Pease, Margaret Weber, Elma
Stange, and Evelyn Schultz.
LASSES STUDY COLLECTIVELY-Roberta
Rice, Betty Ahrens, June Evans, Marilyn
Power, Mary Vedral, Helen McGrath, and
STAGS STAGE SIT DOWN-Roger Berge, Albefi SIGNING THE BOOK-Mr. Anderson, Dick Carson,
Brauer, Robert Wege, Kenneth Brion, Don Christian- Don Reed, Douglas Barry, Chuck Johnson, Spencer
SCH- Jafk Pollack, and Don Dieter. Butterfield, Rod Landers, and Gilbert Eggan.
lgv lwing "val1qui.slwd
W X X
HOW D0 YOU FEEL?-Evelyn Schultz, Lois Kurtz,
Elizabeth Winter, Sharon Sherman, Nadeen Lee, Ro-
mona Koza, Marilyn Marinec, and Mrs. Free.
CHECKING OUT TICKETS FOR "THE SPIDER"-
Charlene Dyer, Ellen Wilcox, Phyllis Wells, Donna
Tannehill, Darlo Marshall, and Elizabeth Deibler.
Front row: Melva Jean Hansen, Lols Kurtz, Jack Fuesler, Carol Johnson, Vivian Froding, Inez
Kerbzr, Ella Johnson, Mary Fowle, and Romona Koza. Second row: Kay Kuhl, Marian Hansen,
Mary Jo Johnson, Bob Faubel, Jerry Hunt, Wayne Kimball, Evelyn Kellner, Pat Gundy, and Jane
Hale. Third row: Phillip Jones, Willard Kohlhoff, Virgil Klawitter, Barbara Krueger, Doris Krueger,
Delores Keifer, Bob Hatfield, and Phyllis Jones. Fourth row: Paul Fenske, Larry Housh, Jack Koehn,
Jerry Hartner, Fred King, and Chuck Johnson.
HOUNDS" lm! I'f3glliIIOLlftlI71U l1y,11l'0.serzti11g. . .
ENJOYING CONVOCATIONS-Front row: OUT FOR A BREATH OF AIR-Jean Zutz,
Jim Williams, R0b9l'i-1 SIBUSUEYYY, -181191 Carol Johnson, Lois Leach, Winnie Raasch,
Shively, and Spencer Butterfield. Second Betty Nelson, Roberta Stansberry, and
row: Gilbert Eggen, Jane Hale, Carol John- Vivian Froding.
son, and Don Reed.
Front row: JoAnn Reuss, Roberta Rice, Darlo Marshall, Andy Rimovsky, Rod Landers, Marilyn
Mar.nec, Betty Nicholas, Marilyn Power, and Joy Ross. Second row: Kenneth Nelson, Darlene Miller,
Winnie Raasch, Juanita Marple, Nadeen Lee, LaVere Roggenbarh, 50111 L28 NCISON, Mify LDU
Miller, and Elizabeth Melcher. Third row: Elmer Peter, Darel Pennington, Marlin Norem, Richard
McNamee, Dick Robinette, Gene Miller, Wilbur McNally, Lois Leach, and Helen McGrath. Fourth
row: Harold Peterson, Myron Riggert, Don Reed, Jack Pollack, Neil Redden, and Earl Lumadue.
CURTAIN! LIGHTS! MUSIC!-Mr. Welch
led the orchestra for the play.
"THAT'S MAH BABY"-Says Chuck Johnson and Rod
Landers. Standing: Doug Barry, Dwight Ulrich, Jim
Winter, and Gib Eggen. Seated: Virgil Klawitter, Don
Christiansen and Roger Berge.
YOU'RE ALWAYS IN MV HEART-Paul Fenske,
Janet Shively, Dick Carson, Romona Koza, and Jerry
PLAY CAST-Harold Peterson, Kenny Brion, Don Reed, Dwaine Bleyhl, Jane Hale, Gene Eucker, Spencer
Butterfield, Rod Landers, Chuck Johnson, Dick Carson. Jerry Dommer, Don Dieter, Don Walmsley, Virgil
Klawitter, Jim Winter, Paul Fenske, Gilbert Eggen, Don Christiansen, Doug Barry, Dwight Ulrich, and Roger
Berge. Seated: Al Brauer, Marilyn Weber, Melva Hansen, JoAnn Reuss, Janet Shively, and Romona Koza.
assisted ITV TECHNICIANS bclzind the .scenes
THESPIANS PLAN INITIATION-Alberta
Menuey, Dan Raasch, Bob Whited, Joe
Toelle, Earl Reed, Norma Demaree, Dawn
Langenberg, and Delores Howser.
PRODUCTION STAFF PLANS CAMPAIGN--Front row:
Betty Nicholas, lnez Kerber, Roberta Stansberry,
Elizabeth Deibler, Hazel Dieatrick, Betty Winter, .lack
Pollack, and JoAnn Reuss, talking. Second row: Joy
Carrico, Jean Zutz, Jane Hale, Gwen Pingel, Carol
Johnson, Phyllis Wells, and Marilyn Power. Third
row: Bob Wege, Richard NlcNamee, Melva Jean Han-
sen, Lois Leach, Betty Lea Nelson, Thelma Brubaker,
and Barbara Botsch.
THE MAKE-UP CREWS SMEAR IT ON-Seated: Jo-
Dene McGinnis. Margaret Korn, and Carol Johnson.
Standing: Jackie Walker, Earl Reed, and Don Reed.
SLAVES OF THE BACK STAGE-Front row: Dean
McGinnis and Diane Hurlburt. Standing: Pat Berge,
Norma Rccidcn, Earl Reed, and Kathryn Kuhl.
1 'X X
fi ! A- ' 'hltitiag-..,
I ' ay' 1'-3 Q "WEE"
1 ' .fffz XX: '-
El Jffz' g X QU"
': s '
9 l 25. rr
I .i '-' , .
li!! n " '
The success ul FARMER of tomorrow
THE MEETINGS WERE CALLED TO ORDER THE FIRST
SEMESTER BY-Jim Winter, Willard Kohlhof, Irvin Tucker.
Delbert Niewohner, Robert Amen, and Don Dederman.
SECOND SEMESTER LEADERS WERE-Front row:
Willard Kohlhof, Kenny Frey, and Delbert Niewohner.
Second row: Robert Amen, Jim Winter, and Don
The farmers' spirit for working-
that is the spirit of the Norfolk Chap-
ter of the FFA under the skillful
guidance of Richard M. liildee. The
basic principles of farming are
studied in class and applied in indi-
The Future Farmers of America, a
national organization of farm boys, is
composed of those who have com-
pleted at least one year of vocational
agriculture and have invested 5325.00
or more on a production project,
There are four degrees of active
membership, "The Green Hand,"
"Chapter Farmer," "State Farmer,"
and ".-Xmerican Farmer," Advance-
ment through these degrees is based
on achievement in vocational agricul-
ture and progressive establishment in
farming. llon Knebel, a senior, is
IS the FUTURE FARMER of today
candidate for "State Farmer" and
Duane Sellin, 1945 graduate, for
"American Farmer." Don and Duane
won the Union Pacific Carl Raymond
Gray Scholarship for vocational agri-
culture students in Madison county in
1945 and 1944 respectively.
Free from many war time handi-
caps, this year was marked by numer-
ous activities. The District Training
School at Verdigre, September 29,
proved discouraging to the members
of the Norfolk chapter, but they re-
deemed themselves by taking first
place at a similar event in Norfolk,
Many boys attended the purebred
livestock sale, October 15, at Wisne1'.
to obtain foundation stock for pure-
Again this year the local chapter
helped with the Norfolk farmer-busi-
Members of the NIIS chapter en-
tered the state contests which were
held concurrently with the state con-
vention at Lincoln, April 11 and 12,
for which the official delegates were
Kenneth Frey and Don Knebel. The
contest entries from Norfolk were in
the divisions of dairy cattle judging,
poultry judging, farm management,
dairy management, livestock judging,
dairy products, project records, egg
grading and crops and soil manage-
Another highlight of the year's ac-
tivities was the overnight camping
trip to the Niobrara State Park in
MORE PRACTICAL METHODS OF AGRICULTURE WERE DISCUSSED-Front row: Irvin Tucker,
Don Knebei, Don Dederman, and Vernon Hofmann. Second row: 'Delbert Niewohner, La Vere Rog-
genbach, Willard Kohlhof, Ken Frey, Virgil Raasch, Paul Fenske, Robert Amen, Jim Winter, Dwaine
Bleyhl, Earl Reed, Leo Uecker, and Don Walmsley.
as they learn to do-do to learn
AN ELECTRIC SAW FOR ACCURACY-
Used by Virgil Raasch.
THE NATIONAL EMBLEM IS DISPLAYED ON BLUE JACKETS
-Vernon Hofmann, Don Walmsley, La Vere Roggenbach,
Dederman, Jim Winter, Robert Amen, and Willard Kohlhof.
learn to live- live to serve
MODERN WELDING WITH ACETYLENE-Is done by Kenneth TODAY'S HOGS DESIRE SQUARE CORNERED SELF FEEDER5
Frey -As built by Don Knebel.
The national emblem of the Future
Farmers of America has real signifi-
cance. The owl is symbolic of wisdom
and knowledgeg the plow is the sym-
bol of labor and tillage of the soilg
the rising sun is emblematic of prog-
ress, and the day that will dawn when
all farmers are trained and have
learned to cooperateg the cross-sec-
tion of an ear of corn represents com-
mon agricultural interests since corn
is native to America and grown in
every stateg and, the eagle is indica-
tive of the national scope of the or-
la" 52, u"'l"' l
X iifff ,.
These are the
NHS CHOIR-Front row: Joan Harms, Roberta Stansberry, Yvonne Chalian, Ellen Wilcox, Priscilla
Wiley, Geraldine Krehnke, Dwight Ulrich, Gene Koehn, Don Olson, Pat Gundy, Shirley Miller, DeLores
Howser, Roberta Rice, and Jo Ann Reuss. Second row: Eunice Livingston, Virginia Barry, Jean
Zutz, Marie Rasmusson, Carlene Miller, Gilbert Gimbel, Don Dieter, Dick Weidner, Don Christiansen,
Albert Brauer, Jane Womeldorf, Marilyn Tiegs, Phyllis Manske, Barbara Durland, Lois Gimbel, and
Norma McCune. Third row: Leatrice Erbst, Janet Shively, Marylu Bell, Mary Kuzelka, Marvin Eakes,
Gilbert Eggen, Jim Crotty, Jack Koehn, Dick Bentz, Patty Berge, Janet Hass, Romona Koza, Elizabeth
Splinter, and Dorothy Mellick. Fourth row: Elinor Hyde, Irene Street, Jeannine Burt, Marilyn Weber,
Norma Jean Schultz, Bill Putters, Sidney Johnson, Loyd Schultz, Milton Suiter, Dick Haase, Janis
Dickinson, Alberta Menuey, Evelyn Schultz, Lois Kurtz, Mary Jo Johnson, and Majol Wheeler.
Margaret Korn is the pianist.
LEADERS OF HARMONY-Front row: Patty Berger
president: Dick Haase, student manager: Don Dieter.
tenor leader: Janet Shively, soprano leader: Jean
Zutz, student manager: Alberta Menuey, librarian, and
Norma Demaree, alto leader. Second row: Miss Daw-
son, director: Bill Putters, librarian, and Loyd Schultz,
MUSIC people. .
The vocal and instrumental depart-
ments of NHS upheld the scho0l's
name at the district music contest
held at Wayne State Teachers' Col-
lege. Of the nine students who at-
tended the contest, four received a su-
perior rating. Those four were Janis
Brandenburg and Marie Rasmussen,
high voiceg Marvin Eakes, baritone:
and Jack Fuesler, saxophone. Excel-
lent ratings were awarded Laurabeth
Mahorney, and Marylu Bell, medium
voiceg Gib Eggen, baritoneg Sid John-
son. hassg and Margaret Korn, piano.
ix lg B' f-Q' v
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SENIOR SOLOISTS-Marvin Eakes and Marie Rasmussen.
wlzo thi ill us
CIRLS' GLEE CLUB-Front row: Delores Mille, Norma Jean Redden, Caralee Sunderman, Carolyn Staub,
Phyllis Wells, Lorene Derrick, Phyllis Jones, Georgie Webster, Joy Ross, Bonnie Ross, Irene Diefenderfer,
A ' M 'I n
Ruth Horner, Laura Wessel, Norma Marshall, Jerrine Anderson, Lorraine Amen, Betty Ahrens, and any
Lederer. Second row: Marie Rix, Erleen Johnson, Geraldine Schultz, Jean White, Jeannine Clarkson, Elizabeth
Deibler, Donna Dotson, Von Dell Glaser, Barbara Harrison, Jean Barneke, Ruth Jensen, Marianne Mathews.
' ' M hl-
Corinne Stuckwisch, Arlyce Kellner, Cleone Pennington, Marilyn Marinec, Delores Hofmann, Dona Lee ue
meier, Deloris Biehle, Donna Wege, and Emily Weidner. Third row: Amy Christensen, Janice Brandenburg,
Donna Glaze, Adele Barnett, Arla Mae Deitlofl, Leola Wagner, Joan Muller, Nadeen Lee, Joy Ann Olsen,
' ' D Ph ll's
Kay Kuhl, Barbara Botsch, Jo Ann Fuhrman, Geraldine Wohlleil, Janelle Bendin, Lucille reyer, y i
Heckman DeEtta Messerli, Melva Jean Hansen, and Elizabeth Melcher. Fourth row: Myrna Wegener, Violet
Rabe, Elma Stange, Doris Lee, Winnie Raasch, Beverly Scheurich, Mary Vedral, Betty Jean Allberry, Donna
' ' W' D Lan en-
Fisher, Esther Guppner, Doris Krueger, Barbara Krueger, Marian Hansen, Elizabeth inter, awn g
berg, Doris Dietz, Meldean Viergutz, Bette Weiand, Ruth Drager, Ellen Frank, Beverly Malm, Donna Hatter-
mann, and Mary Lou Miller. Elna Walker is the accompanist, and Miss Alice Dawson, instructor.
The Norfolk lligh School A Cap-
pella Choir, directed by Miss Alice
Dawson, consisted of 68 voices.
Their first appearance of the year
was before the high school students,
October 2-1. The numbers presented
were: "A Hunting We Will Go" by
Richard liauntzg "Let My People Go,"
a Negro spiritual arranged by Tom
Scott: "It's Me O Lord" by Noble
Cain with solos by Marie Hasmusson
and Sidney Johnson, and "The llattle
llymn of the Republic" arranged by
Ray llingwald, soloist Marvin Eakes.
This same program was also given
for the junior high school students.
The choir entertained at the Teach-
ers Convention, October 263 the Ray
Clark address, November 8. and for
the Kiwanis Club, November 12.
On December 16, the annual Christ-
mas Vesper Service was presented in
the high school auditorium.
The theme was that of "Peace"
The refugees were coming home from
the war and found solitude and com-
fort in a bombed out church.
u lil: their voices. .
Selections presented were Hllark!
Now O Shepherds," "Today There Is
Ringing," "Lullaby On Christmas
Eve," and the "Hallelujah Chorus"
from Handel's "Messiah." Soloists
were Marvin Eakes, Gilbert Eggen,
Sid Johnson, and Marie Rasmusson.
The junior college choir and triple
On January 10 the choir sang for
the Chamber of Commerce dinner at
the auditorium. The numbers sung
were: "Today There Is Ringing" by
Christiansen, "It's Me Oh Lord" by
Noble Cain, "Let My People Go," a
Fred Waring arrangement, and "lkat-
tle llymn of the Republic."
The Spring Concert was presented
March 22. Hllospodi Pomilui" and
"Let Thy Holy Presence," two sacred
Russian songs, and "Lost in the
Night," were presented in the first
group. Three humorous songs from
England, Yugoslavia. and Italy were
The second part was an American
Play Party scene. The entire choir
was in costume. The girls wore
dresses with mutton leg sleeves and
basque waists. The boys wore old
fashioned suits with high stiff col-
lars. Some of the members danced in
the square dance and Virginia reel.
Soloists in the concert were Janis
Brandenburg, Janet Shiyely, Marylu
llell, Marie llasmusson, Elizabeth
lleibler, Gib Eggen, and Sid Johnson.
The choir sang for the Kiwanis
Club, April first. The program was
made up of numbers sung at the
and inspzl e us
NHS BAND-Front row: Jean Rakowski, Bob Whited, Dean McGinnis, Evelyn Schultz, Majol Wheeler, Carol
Johnson, Earl Lumadue, Marianne Mathews, Russell Caauwe, Janet Burkhardt, and Don Reed. Second row:
Sid Johnson, Charlene Dyer, Marian Goldsworthy, Melvin Van Doren, Jack Pollack, Bob Beckenhauer, Don
Pease, Ronald Stewart, Jack Miner, Joan Rakowski, Jack Fuesler, Vernon Leu, Bob Waterbury, Jeanne Virgin,
Virg'l Klawitter, Delores Van Doren, Mabel Stevens, and Elizabeth Splinter. Third row: Elinor Hyde, Gene
Brinkmeyer, Nadeen Morris, Clifford Dillon, Delila Schomberg, Bob Light, Louis Seybold, Bob Faubel, Loyd
Schultz, Glen Koerting, Jack Dalton, Dick Bentz, Don Ballard, Don Dieter, Dale Bahn, Bill Putters, Jack
Goodell, Jerry Goodell, Jerry Dommer and Don Knebel. Standing: Perry Strong, Fred McFarland, Glen
Blakeman, Margaret Korn, Betty Jean Allberry, Dixie Montgomery, Mr. M. Welch, Berdine Greckel, George
Ottman, Jack Best, Charles Bugenhagen, and Melvin Freeman.
. w ifqvwgg, ee . ,
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MARCHING ALONG TOGETHER
ll ltlz their CQNCERTS ,,
The seventy-two piece band of Nor-
folk High School, under the direction
of Merton V. Welch, opened its year
of many activities by marching and
playing in the business section of
Norfolk to promote the sale of sea-
son football tickets.
The band's enthusiastic parade and
concert at the homecoming football
game undoubtedly aided in the team's
The next appearance of the band
was at the Creighton Prep-Norfolk
November 8th found the band pre-
senting a concert to the largest crowd
ever to assemble in the city audi-
torium. the occasion being the War
Dad's celebration honoring Hay Clark.
Clad in their flashy uniforms the
at ,, O "W 9 i
f ' 7
s X ,U
0 ,A I
fell " X
ORCHESTRA Donna Jo Dahlhem Joan Calvert Patty Su ter Jo Dene MCG nnrs Joan Krueger Marlene
Schm dt Susan McClelland Janet Burkhardt Belva Manske Delores Muller Darlene Bolender and Shirley
Busch Standing Be d ne Greckel and at the piano Ma garet Korn
band recerx ed much applause for their
arrangements of classical and modern
The band not only performed for
school actrxrtres but also played for
patriotic and crvrc actrxrtres -X con
cert was well recerx ed at the 1000
plate Chamber of Commerce banquet
The band also made a hrt rn its con
cert presented at the Vl ar bond Pre-
mier which climaxed the Qeventh
VK rr Loan Drive.
Members of the band who showed
outstanding ability were selected by
Nlr. Welch to represent Norfolk in
numerous high school band clinics
held throughout the state. Combin-
ing the outstanding musicians into
one large band adds to the apprecia-
tion of good music to those taking
part as well as providing a life-time
The annual winter concert which
was scheduled for February lst pro
vided many hours of hard practice
for its members -X large audience
heard the band present many num
bers which featured classical music of
bach and qchubert to the modern
boogie woogre of Ped Phythm Val
Many honors were given to the
band for its fine performances this
year. Those who appreciate good
band music and have heard the high
school band commented on its appear-
ance and outstanding ability.
Officers for the year were:
Drum Major-Don Reed.
Captain-J ack Fuesler.
Corporals-Bob Vlfhited Gib Eggen
George Ottman Bob Light Phil
Jones Jack Fuesler and Don bal-
M -M-3 Wi:-we
WOODWIND HARMONY-Richard McNamee, Mabel
Stevens, Delores Van Doren, and Dean McGinnis.
BLOW, BLOW, BLOW YOUR HORNS-Charlene Dyer,
Sidney Johnson, Bob Whuted, and Jean Rakowskn.
The Norfolk lligh School orchestra,
under the direction of Merton V.
Welch, has played an unusually im-
portant roll in Norfolk's activities
An excellent example of its fine
music was shown at the State Con-
vention of the Blacksmiths and Weld-
ers, where it gave a two-hour concert.
Among its other appearances were,
the Masonic Dinner, Woman's Club
Christmas Pageant, junior class play,
and the Spring Concert.
The strings, supplemented by brass
and woodwinds, appeared at the bac-
calaureate and commencement exer-
Tlzese are the S
SENIOR SPONSORS AND OFFICERS-Mr. Fletcher, Miss Beck, Miss
Walker Patty Barge, Norma Demaree, Doyle Busskohl, Ward Gunsolley,
Mr France, Mr. Anderson, and Miss rleplinger.
ANSTINE, BEVERLY JO . . . t'Iiev," a xery popu-
lar gal of Norfolk High, was an N'l'lrgette in her
freshman year. She is one of the best dancers of
NHS and she says she would rather dance than eat.
RALLARD, DON . . . Norfolk High welcomed Don
in his junior year. He participated in band Zi, 4,
corporal 4g Minute Men 4, treasurer4g and track 4.
He came from Meadow Grove where he was in band
and boys' glee.
ll.-XRNETT, DON . . . Don played football all four
years in high school. His present ambition is to
become a professional football player. He came
from lfostoria, iowa, in his freshman year. Don
likes hunting and fishing.
i!l'IA'l'ON, ROl!l'lR'l' . . . llob is a NHS student who
left this year to join the armed forces. His high
school activities include football 35 and TELl'l'AL
staff 4. llolfs ambition is to be an engineer.
l!l'IRGl'l, l'.-XTTY . . . l'at was in N'l-Irgettes I-4, vice
president 3, presidentflg class treasurer 3, 4, secre-
tary 4, choir 2-43 choir president 43 play cast il:
The-spians 4: stage crew 41 TELIT.-XL 4: MILE-
STONIC 4: Madrigal il.
IZICRNHARDT, ICLDON . . . For the past four years.
"l'Ildie" has been a good man on our football Leam,
He wants to be a painter. He is very sweet around
the girls. lildie was on the TICLITAL staff and he
played basketball 1.
UICST. MICRNA . . . Merna was elected our D..-LR.
representative this year. She has been a regular
honor studentg junior class play production staffg
and MlLl'IS'I'ONlC 4. She hopes to become a Red
HIICHLIC, IZICLORIS . . . "Peaches" wants to do
some traveling in the future and then finally
marry and settle down. She was in the girls' glee
club Il, 4. Deloris collects snapshots as a hobby.
BRADY, MARI.-XN . . . "Shorty" wants to be a
mathematics teacher and plans to attend college.
She participated in the girls' glee club 1. Marian
likes to sew and has made many of her smart-
BRALER, RICHARD . . . Dick's ambition is to be
a doctor. His high school activities include track
2, Il, 43 Minute men 4, and TELITAL staff -1. Dick's
hobby is working on the farm.
BRUMELS, LOLAMAYE . . . Lolaniaye hailed
from Hoskins, Nebraska, in her sophomore year. She
was on the Tl'ILlT.-XL staff 4. After graduating she
is planning to do some sort of secretarial work.
DRUMMOND, ALVIN .... A lvin took a general
course in high school and in his senior year he was
foiced to drop school because of illnes. We are
sorry we didn't get to know Al better.
B Anstine D. Ballard D. Barnett B. Beaton
P. Berge E. Bernhard! M. Best
D Biehle M. Brady D. Brauer L. Brumels A. Brummond J. Chmeler D. Busskohl
who lefl NHS with nzemories. ..
1 l .
vs 9 112 .
. Clark J. Crabtree J. Crotty
. Davis N. Demaree D. Dudley
. Eakes D. Eldridge K. Frey
Garden D. Garvey G. Glmbel
B. Goloe M. Goldsworthy J. Graves
1'HMI'ILl'IR, JAUK .... lack is a newcomer from
Long I'ine this year. He became a Minute Man and
belonged to Hi-Y. ln Long l'ine, Jack participated
in basketball, football, track, boys' glee club, and
was class officer l, 2, fl.
l!l'SSKOHI., DOYLIC . . . Doyle was vice president
of his class 2, treasurer Si, president 4: Hi-Y, 34, 4,
vice president, president 4: Rotarian ii: MlLl'IS'I'0NlC
34, 43 'l'lCl.ITAL Sig football 1-4: basketball ZZ, CS, 41
and band 1. In the senior personality contest, Doyle
was chosen most likely to succeed, best athlete, best
physique, and the boy with the best personality.
ULAKK, JANICIC . . . "Janie" desires to become a
private secretary someday. She likes to listen to
music as a hobby. Janice was a choir member 1, 2,
3, 43 N'I-Irgette 45 play cast 45 and GAA 1.
CRAIZTRICH, JANICLI l,... A nother senior who loves
dancing is 't.Jamie." She has taken a general course
while in high school and plans to become a stenog-
rapher. Another hobby besides dancing is collect-
CROTTY, JIM . . . "Crutch" came to NHS this year
from Sacred Heart. At Sacred Heart he was in
lioys' tilee 1-Zig basketball 2, Zig class vice president
Zi. This year he was on the TICLITAI, staff.
DAVIS, MARY . . . Mary is looking forward to
becoming an interior decorator. She is another
dancer of NHS and has taken part in girls' glee 1, 2.
lJl'IMAItl'Il'I, NORMA DELI, . . . "Della" has been
an N'l'Irgette 2, 35, 4, treasurer 3, secretary and
treasurer 43 choir council 4: MILICSTONIC Ii, 49
Thespians 3, 4, treasurer 43 choir 12, Il, 4. play cast
Ii, class secretary 3, 4.
DUDLICY, DOUGLAS . . . "Doug" has moved around
quite a bit. He came to Norfolk in his senior
year from Washington, D. C. Doug played first
team basketballg trackg and was on the MILE-
STONIC staff 4.
ICAKICS, MARVIN . . , "Prince Charming" has
been active in choir l-45 boys' octet ZZ, Madrigal
group Sig choir council Jig band 1, 2, 45 Minute Men
2, 43 Rotarian 253 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, vice president 4:
MlLI4IS'I'ONE 22, 43 football 1-4.
JCLDRIDGE, DON . . . Don piled up enough credits
to complete his senior year at midsemester. He left
immediately for Kessler lfield, Mississippi to begin
his army career. In high school he was in football
Ii and TICLITAL 4.
MOST LIKELY T0 SUCCEED BEST LINE
Norma Jean Schultz Shirley Wiley
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IIOI' I S NORNI-X nm 1 Llfllljhtll tw -X
' MILI' S1 ONI stiff I class plax pfiidllktlllll 1
mc xxas class sccrctlrx Shc IS xerx IIIIKICS cc
lll sports and scems to llke SNXIITIIIIIIIL, lll plrtlcular
HOPKINS II' R1 Iertle llkes athletlcs and
plaxed football 1 8 k
xx as on the class plax productlon staff 'I Minute Man
4 xlce presldent 4 lert llkes to hunt and flsh
HORTON III L Horton has kept to I'llINS6lf
xxhlle lll hlgh school but xxe hear hls ambltlon IS
mechanlcs In hls spare tlme Blll has been a coln
HOWSI' R DI' LORI S Dee IS L dlallld stuclcnt
and xxlshes to teach speech or dI'alll8tlLS after col
e e She xxas lll Thcsplans 7 S glrls gl e 1
and TLLIT-XL staff She xxas the asslstant
dlrector of the senlor class plax
HLNDT NORMAN NOTHI has plax ed basket
1 xxas ln I' FA Z 3 4 and TI'LIT-XL
staff 4 Norman llkes baseball and xxould llke to
be a professlonal ball plaxer but he also llkes
HURLBLRT DIANI' Red xxas an IN lrrgettc
3 4 secretarx 4 class offlcer Z I 4 treasurer 2 3
and secretarx 3 Jumor and senlor class plax cast
Thesplan 4 stage crexx 4 and MILI' STONI' staff 4
JI' NSI-N RLTH Ruthle IS another IHLISILHIIX
lI1Cl1hEd student xx ho xx lshes to be a concert planlst
Ruth transferred from Pllger ln her sophomore xear
She has been ln g.,1rls glee 7 3 4
JOCHLM DUL-KH Dulah transferred from
Sacred Heart School ln her senlor xear Whlle there
she xxas ln g1I'lS glee 1 Z 3 octet Z cheerleader
2 3 operetta 1 Z Dulah plans to attend college
JOHNSONT RI' TA Johnny has partlclpated
ln CA-X 1 Z class ploductlon 3 senlor class plax
4 TFLITAL 4 MILI' STONE staff 4 Reta seems
to llke Journallsm and IS thlnklng of major ng ln lt
lx-XSP-XR D-XRLXNI Dottle plans to get
hltched and be a farmers xx lfe after graduatlng
111 Max She xxas ln the class plax S Darlxnes
fax orlte pastllne IS danclng
Ixl LLNI' li DI' LIL-XII Dclllah IS thc outst llltl
lllf., l,,lrl athlcte ln thc class of 4h taklnl, part lll
I AA 1 and lll all othcr sports of the school Shc s
llfe of anx c ass
IxLLb LOEI'-X Tlllee has the loftx deslre
to become an efflclent secretarx and slt on the
boss knee She has danced hen xxax through hlgh
school and galned the reputatlon of belng a xerx
IxNI' BEL DON Duke has been ln band
4 4 corporal 3 track S 4 Mlnute Men 3 4 sec
alx 4 F I' A S 4 nexxs reporte xlce
presldent 4 MILI' STONI staff 4 and H1 Y 4
IS a PTOSIJCLUYG farmer
Ixlllc HNKL GI' RALDIINI' Jerrx took part lll
g.,lrls gl e 1 2 cholr 5 4 She came to Norfolk
from Plerce 'Nlebraska Jerrx IS plannlng to be a
nurse Her faxorlte p3StlI116 IS danclng
L-XNGI' NLERG DAWN We ll alxx axs relneln
ber Daxxn ln the ,lunlor class plax She also paftlcl
ed ln glrls glee 1 P 4 Thes s
TI' LITAL staff 4 and MILI' STONE staff 4 Daxxn
lox es horseback rldlng,
I I DI' RI' It LI' OL-X Sports of all lclnds lllterest
Leola She xxas a nlcmber of G-X-X 1 Z Les
ambltlon IS to traxel around the xxorld ulte
x busx future she has SIIILG she has a beautlful
dlamond on her left hand
I I' E DORIS Dorls llkes lnuslc and xx as ln glrls
g.,lee 4 She hopes to flnd a professlon ln the fleld
of Journallsm after college DOTIS xxas ln the plav
cast thlg vear
LIVINCSTON EUNICI' lashful Eunle found
IIINS for glrls glee 1 Z cholr 4 NFrgettes 4
class play 3 and MILI' STONI' staff 4 Eunlce llkes
draxxlng and hopes to be a fashlon deslgner or ll
IONG ROBERT belng one of the bralns of
our class has not kept Bob from Sports He took
part ln football 3 4 basketball 1 7 and track
4 He IS also sald to be a good chess plaxer
D Howser N Hundt D Hurlburt R Jensen D Jochum R Johnson D Kasper
D Kellner L Klug D Knebel G Krehnke D Langenberg L Lederer D Lee
0 tlzvirjuniorol mpic UiCt0l'
BEST ATHLETE BEST LINE
Delilah Kellner Joe Toellg
IOHI Nl 'Nl-Xl 1 he1dadlVl sd um
L ll 11 crls 4 em e was m II s Lee
M 19 flmgs in the thrwug, 0 he llltl un mr
omen of the xxmld as 1 IllOfQS9l0lldl bvxutx u 1
MA CSH-XII DI NXCI Ldx ll of KU sn
L X gals who has he r man Sh xx as III ll
r Qttes 4 DQIIXQL nan s o he 1 SL1Ij,,lll
we but at przsent IS kc pt buss hx 011 191
MATH! R HOW -Xhll 5, 1 mxxspa 4
Q fi f IQ Bucks d.lNbltlf7lI x is on th: IV
Nl st1ff4 TIIVI-XI 1ff4 bxs glen cum
dsketbill c s plu pmductlon s
'NLI X s 11
tl 4 Sl
ISIONI t ff nm
llesplms 4 ll UQISL e
I I R C -Xl I ilu us IPIIIQIN Nl
r Pm is sg 1 She xx .xx
lon IS fr idll dm S udx musu mm s
Nl-LSON WII M-X ll -XX le wok mit
lrls glef e an usd H r lun
war from Idulsl Nebriskx mx h is PTUS Q
9 dtrlnmnldl num but 1 1 sun
NII WOHNPR DIIIIIH melt xxls 1
GX xxlth hw fxrmmg, pmguts ll 1 mem
he- I F -X If
IQ 1 umm 1 3
NURNIPRG H-XRXIX rx 1
1 bww glee 4 TI LIT-XI t ff 4 md Wlmute If
Q10 ec s 2 IIN N as 1 mmm hu 1
ture hopeg of vttllng, dmxn tf 1 happx marr ci
I-XISFIINI I N 1 x um Kd
x armg those hell bnttumed tIULlSilN l mo 11
box tndt graduated nudscxmstu 1 was N
lltlX6 III Qporw and plaxed fllfltbdll i 1 md thick
IFTI' RS NOM-X e e u.1Q lll gn Q glee
mr She IS looking, fmu irc tw ,1 col 9 0
L ucatlcm At p Omni XXIIUIILI llttllS kecpe 191
buw as that li hm spend! mterfst
IILGILR BI' ITH stu s ll 1
and bmketbdll Ylllldd I 5 4
H1 X 3 4 Tl II'I -XL st lff 4 claw plax productmn
s f S and bow glu huth thmke hc ul
be a bdnhelm
h-X-XSCH D-KN Ilan mu mldss pltSldillt 4
mute Mfm da s AX L s
Thesplans 4 TPI II -XI staff 4 MII! S1O'Xl Staff
and 1 dllt not
l1keQ 1116 hu ses
I-X-XSCH 'NORM-X nmw ll 111
me elthcx .1 s um :cm 0 N Q no
r 111 guls ee Norma
1 GQ P01191 Skating, nude mug, 1 IN
RA-XSCH W IRC IL 55 llktSl1ltIl11xl mm
m that coupe of hx .is 1
X1rg,1l has hopes uf becmnlng, 1 NI.ltL6NSf-U1 fdlhlil
H9 seemi to be .1 xux qulet poison m schml
Llvlngston B ong M Lorenz
D Marshall H Mather A Menuey
L M1 r W Nelson D Nlewohner
H Nurnberg D Papsteln N Peters
' ' Y , 'I . . . "Kel I", was 0 thv fmt-
bqll . ' 1 S ' , 2, 3, 3 track 1,-133
K - , 3 u, . sz '
.taf Ig lx" -' 2. ' 1 X "ll
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A Mi , A 4 LZ, IS, tl'9iiSLlI'0I' 33 pl'A' 'aut 74:
Q 3 L". 5 nl."
43 b , 2, Ii, lieutenant 33 ' i f ball 23 4. HQ
Q 2. . Q' , A' . . . . HN1 ' 'cn 2lHll't'H in in
' het? ' :ie-Qmgrupl 'urz 1 't V. fhl L k
pat ' fx" gl 2, Sig and GAA 1, 2. . 'D '
' l'k . 'z ' "2 -1 f. llc' pet poew 3 her
- V , - S, , .' 1 ..."Yirf" " ' md
' I ' ' ' 's. HL- wx' .ll ICF..-X. 2, 3, 4.
4 A1 L 4 X v w ' x -: ' 5- , I.
J 'I."., A . 'I . . . Rei- 2 ' L1 rv- ingly hal
nu 'hz 'z 'tl ntl' tl per. Sh "5 ' g 'ls' fl l,
3. 2 ' fs fht f 11 'ff g Ll f
X.: , , v . . S 1 - :LU . 2 I, pe.-
I.' , A 1, 'IL' ' TC . . . "Ik" ju is 41 ef ""1 vp-
lu'k.' f' .' ' - ' . Cv 'z g"ls' glee-
lgN'l'Ig1 .'I,4. " tat 53 'f-:I A
nu , ' 'xv 1 l' "J I 1ny,"l '
' 'I , ', ' . . . lie-inf un 2 - ap-I'
,t'f . " ' 'H' ' " . He va: - IILIC- Y
STO ' C 3: 3 'I , '. , sa 3 nj." f X -I l M,
33, 4' bu' 2 I' and 'lasf 1 ' ' " staff N
5 , y .
MIL' VC ', Al,lll'IRT.-X . . . "Imam" wap 21 'lem'- Q
lvadl' Zi, 43 in girls' glv- lg 'I'l'II.I'I'.-XI, staff' 2, ii:
MIL C."' 1' 'I s za 3, 43 clmlr 2, Si, 43 choir - ll1L'Il V 5
II, 45 T 15 z 5 Z, 4, prz-sldx-nt z md ' zu 11' r 4. ' A
MlL,'I , I. QLICNIC . . . Wm-'I 2 ' l -'
Ca I - 2: a IIITIIIIIPI' of the mupi' Vin. .' - "5
Ill flrls' glee lg choir 2, Zi, 4. Ca1'lmw's mam :im-
hlt .' t tl' -l ' I xt i' .4 1 Ml: - is lam' Q-1
yf, , . . .' . . . "XN'iIl'f"' .11-
ll! 5.15 .' 1' 2 1, ZZ, Ci. bhx 2 t-'A NH5lI1 0 , IMI'
jf' .' '1, ' if z. Wll 1 if ' :pw-
tlv m' ' '- plans: lv lu- : .' X ng-
z A '. .
C 'I , 'I J 3 'I " . . . llc-ll 1' 'zu k-pt
bu.j ' z ' f ' 'I' 4- was: 1 her e I
of t , ". .. . 1, 2, Ii, 4, rvportc'1' fi. 'mel 'i0C'?tZil'X
4. In h . junio' year he was pr tid lu Ytute
.' 1' I I , . ' 'I ' . . . "Ha ' "' has lwun 11-livv ' 3'
11 hx" 3 'I .,sa"gz 1' 1IN1n ,
4. He ' ll -L' :tz 5, z l H-'. Ilarvefy 2: FL-
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Vf . -
'. 'C' 'I ., DO.' . . . "l'zpp."' is 1 ' '1 "iIm' ' A
ve' kr , - 1 ' Iv- Is- tl lr Q
I, v, , . . I ' K., ,S ,.. DH -.l. .ery X v, 2
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' 1 I .', . . . . "I'Xt H I "'l.' 1, E. 'A . L .
2g ch 3, 4. S ' f "2 1 f ' 5 lg . . .I
ld' ' . . rs? f 2 fx' H, 1 ' '- 'Ile - -
o Ihr bllllllllvf Illldpl the lug tent
K Pnger D Raasch N Raasch V Raasch J R kowskl
J Retzlaff B Scheurlch H Sch: g B Schulz Schul
R-XIxOWSIxI Il X in Nr o n
her sophomore xe xr from O Neill xxhe re she has
choir and band In NHS she partieipated in bind
4 She plans to become
RASMLSSON MARII' 'I e took pant in LIIUII
4 triple trio 1 ' choir eouneil I Madrl
group stage crexx 1 TLLIT-Xt 3 4 MII PSTONIA
staff 4 elass plax ploduction S She possesses a
beautiful soprano xo ge
RFLD I -XRI I ill has taken part in stage eiexx
I 4 student raeho GIIQIIIQQI S -1 mzkeup erexx 5 4
s eretarx 4 boxs y,,le S 4 and 'VIILIST
II'I'l'L-X114 JO ANNI' o xas Ilillbfilll
o WHS from Otkdile She has in I, e e ui
ere and ln Oakdale H r ambition is
tenographei and her h bbx IS XITIIIIIL, Iettxi
SC I' LRIC H I I 'I"IH nls e n
r I e 1 niemm Iiettx s ho
is musie S e opes to become either a nurse 1
teacher after glddudtlllli from high sehool and eol
SCHILLINC HFRIIIAN . . . " erniie was e' eer-
erl 2 3 4- bask ball -T'I ITA sta 1 '
and class play production staff 3. S'ice he, .s 3
short Hermans ambition is to grow just " ew
SCH UL! I FTIY LOL' . . . I Ling, strictly an outdoor
girl betty wants to be a physical education teacher.
" e took part in CA.-X 1 2' MIIVBTONI' st'1 I
' girls glee l L.
SCHIQLTI I'I ORICNIII . . . z yo' '
putting out the TICIIT.-XL this year- MII ICSTONI-I
. f 43 and ' - cu me ' , L. She as
hopes of he-coming a stenogrzzpheir some-day and shc
X 'oys danc' ig as a ho
SCHULTZ, LOYIJ . . . 'r i' g 'ni ' "', .'--
aska, in his junior year, L yd t k part ' 'ax ' '
Z., 3, 3 .' etball lg 'hoir 2, 31, 3 ' L, I, 3 hog"
g e club 1, 23 choir council 43 MlLICS'I'0NI'I staff -I:
and play cast 4.
M Rasmussow E Reed
L Schultz N Schultz
LI I! 'NORWI-X II nm In
ry x s L11 cl S dltol
e was Ill o i nete
e up eicxx 1 acc eiexx 1 if
and el rss pl ix production staff I
SH-XFFI R JI -XY Jean xx is an aetlxe choir
mber 1 Z ar s x is on
sta f I Shaf wants to be a prixate secietlrx
She eolleets Jexxelrx as a hobbx
SIIVIPSON RLSSI' LL mp xx is in Nlinute
n l 4 class wee president 4 I'I'IIT-XL
staff NIILI4 STONIF staff 4 Russell is a x rx
od ist u h sais he xxans
mee h une
SLITI R NIILION Rec likes to tease he
women but he is figuring on being, a bachelor
ton has been ln choir I 9 'Il IITHXI s a
basketbill 1 His hobbx is fishing,
SLLI IX AN IOSI I HINI' lllees to ma
up little poems and hopes somed xx to heeox me 1 pro
fessional XXIIIGI She was in the Junior el rss plax
s glee elub 7 aid TPI lI'5eI sta
SWOC'C'l"R FDWARIJ . . . Now among, those fellas
in the armed forces Ed has spent most of his time
this past year in Texas. While in high sch ml he
participated in basketball 1 L 2- or ball I L '
'ind Hi-Y 1' treasurer 2.
I'I4 NIUS WAI TFR . . . Lefty says that his chief
'unhition is to be a mechanic and he has gotten
. ierience 'mn 's euai ' e all '.
mishaps. Walt was in the junior and senior class
p ays and TICI IT,-XI -1.
IHADIIN Y.-XLI"RI" . . . " mic' '- 3 - ' " 'I -
'.LstaffI,"1 nys fm- '1 -. 's 2:1
- future- ine- ude Je ne- .' iv z -' 1 I 'z W' ' .
'z'.' e my f-s' 2" f -:"1zn-s.
" 'I C, .If SC ...- 1 'z s active- in Min
Ne-n 31, g j ' ' an se 'o' class play castg Ties-
fz ns C., 3 and TI'ILI'I'.-XL S a II. He- spends a good
1' are- of his time as annot -er at W. . I.
of the '6li'arrettsmEnglish atmosphere. ..
J. Shaffer R. Simpson M. Suiter
V. Thaden J. Toelle E. Tucker
UECKICK, LEO . . . Leo is another F.F.A. boy 1, 2,
3, 4, and he has contributed much of his time and
effort to the organization. He likes welding and
hopes to be an A-1 welder in the future. Hunting
is his favorite pastime.
TUCKER, ERVIN . . . "Erv" claims he was pretty
busy with his many F.F.A. activities 1, 2, 3, 4,
president 4, and treasurer 3. His hobbies include
fishing, trapping, and hunting in particular.
VAN DORICN, MPILVIN . . . Melvin has participated
in band 1, 2, 3, 4. He was a photographer for the
MILESTONE staff this year. "Peanuts" claims
fishing ranks high on his list of hobbies.
WAGNER, MARJORIE . . . "Marge" contemplates
riding the clouds as a pilot or airline stewardess.
She was a member of GAA 1, 2. Marjorie lives on a
farm and she says working on the farm is her
VVALKICR, JACQUELINE . . . "Jackie" has been
ac'ive in N'Ergettes 2, 3, 4, secretary 1, 3, vice
president and treasurer 4, girls' glee 13 class play
D1'!fFUCtI0l1 3, 43 Thespians 4, and MILESTONE
sta f 4.
XUAIKICR, ICLNA . . . Elna transferred from Hos-
kins in her sphomore year where she was class
D1"Cf3.d0?1t 1. Ilcr interests have been girls' glee 3,
4, and choir 4. She thinks she would like to do so-
cial work or teach.
WAI KICK, ARLICEN . . . "Homer" has been kept
hnsv with her duties as edilor of the TELITAL -13
PIILESTONIC staff 45 class play producffon staf'
II, and N:Ergettes 3, 4. Arleen likes to play golf
'ii how' spare time.
WATSOFI, JEAN . . . Jean decidfcl to :Liswer the
call of wedding bells before completing her senior
f,'f'flI', so sho did not graduate with the class.
WICGIQ, DONNA . . . "Butch" participated in girls'
glee 3, 4 in which she developed a voice to be proud
of. Her hobby is collecting snapshots and she
hopes the future holds marriage for her.
J. Sullivan E. Swogger W. Tenius
Leo Uecker M. Van Daren M. Wagner
WEIDNEK, DICK . . . Besides being in Hi-Y 2 and
3, "Slim" was in choir 1 and 4. Dick wants to be
an industrial engineer, a position which justifies
his fine scholastic record.
VCHITED, BOB . . . Transferred from Columbus,
Nebraska, Bob took part in band and orchestra 1,
2, 3, 4, Minute Man 3, 4, president 45 class play
cast 3, 4, Thespians 3, 4, and MILESTONE staff 4.
WIEDEMAN, JUNIOR . . . "Harry" has always
been full of laughs and has cheered up any glum
atmosphere. Junior was on the TELITAL staff 4.
He likes to go hunting and fishing in his spare
WIEDEMAN, VIVIAN . . . Besides desiring to get
married, "Liby" wants to do a lot of traveling in
the not-too-distant future. She likes to collect pic-
tures of people.
BEST FIGURE BEST DANCER
Beverly Anstine Leoia Klug
o Ilw helpful guzdanee o then' znstructors'
W IX SHIKI IME ookle llxvus his x sn 1
on her fate and her cheerfulness xxlll run fnor fol
hrr xxhfrexer she goes Shr xxlshest bm '1 stsn g,
rapher and she IS XXI'Itll'lj., letters that take her
WILIW SXIXI-X xer lfillqfflltd to ol
from I ue ln her se mor X she took mart
ln g.,1rls glee 2 She IS one of those people xx ho hrs
1 great desne to do a lot of traxellng,
WOMPLDORI J-XNL Jame was ln guls
glee 1 2 cholr S 4 and class plax ploductxon staff
4 Her mter sts at uresent are Jack and just
IZRIDFF BILL W ee vent to Shattuck ln Ins
sophomore xear then he returned to Norfolk High
ln h1s Junlor tear He has gone out for basketball
Z 3 L1ll loxes to loaf at the I'a ate
CHRIQTIAINS MARX IN Before gomg, Into the
arms Marx was a xerx amtlxe and popular NIHS
student He nas class presldent I 9 Rotarlm l
and he plaxed flrst team basketball all three xears
lll hlg.,h school
DFTGI IN FDN-X Pd belonged to our f -X-X
organwatlon 1 and she llkes all kinds of sports
rapher and zlso f Pell bottomed trousers and
mats of nan blue
I UNSOI I I X W-XRD Illtsw has plax ed foot
7 1 and trac e
was dass treasurer 1 Xue president 4 Mmute Men
1 2 5 vue pzesldent and MILI STONII' 4
HA -Xqlf RICH-XRD Dlek has plaxed football
3 4 cholrl 7 3 4 Madrxgal group 3 L
uncll S 4 and class plax Last 3 When lck
gets out of h1y,,h sthool hxs 3lNbltl0h IQ to be an
RI ED RON -XI D Ronme has transferred back
and forth between Norfolk and Oregon and Norfolk
and Cftllforma Last xear he came back to Norfolk
'md has been actlxe III FF -X thls xear and also ln
has freshman xear
W Gunsolley E Detgen R Reed
D Haase B Brudge M Chrustuans
J Walker Walker A Walker
J Watson D Wege D Weldner
B Whlted J Wredeman V W edeman
Wiley S Wlley J Womeldorf
SPNIORS NOT PICTLRI- D
I -XRNH-XRI LORR-XINI' In Lorraxnes fresh
man xear she moxed to Slblx Iona and returned to
NHS ln her Junlor xear She desires to become 21
stage actress She was a Thesplan 4 and m the
semor class plax
SH-XDI' ROISI RT Hob tame to Norfolk Hlgh
thxs xear from South Dakota He has txken a gen
eral course through hlgh school I ob saxs Ins hobbx
C O Q
f f ' ..f -' ,,' ' J J l 1 O O O
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She dreams of tI'2lV0lIHL1', of b9C'OlllllIj.f a stenog- I
' I 1 S o 'L , - S1 , I
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ball L., Cl, 43 basketl all 1, 2, Sly 'k 4. H M, ,
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of thvir Charmzng MILESTONE GIRL
X ARLEEN WALKER
and Uersatilv MILESTONE BOY
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May They 211111115 strive to 1111 the bust ill
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MILS" 1 ' M ?.'?'l'.'X'l'
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To these business and professional people
Qflflf' CITY OF NORFOLK
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Nlnss Bak and Wins Hepfmger are conferring vuth
Wlr lJeY rlendt and Norma Nchullz ln the office of
the C -XPVI -XL PNC RAX INK LONIPXXY where the
engraungx for the NHLENTOXI' were made
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Every nlght IS a bug nlght at the popular NOR
FOLK BOW LING PARLOR Men and women both
take part ln thus 3CtlVe sport
Alberta Menuey Doug Dudley and Norma Schultz
rush to the airport for the dellcxouu zlppy Royal
Crown which was 1ust flown ln by the BLAKIIMAN
XEHI BOTTLINC COMPANY
2 1 -rio -1141311 1412011 2014- 4:30014-1--1 11101-1-ivini--14' 0 01-1: 1 2 3 3 1-mio livin -:S
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CLASS of 1946
CITY OF NoRFoLK
Our Best Wishes Go Out
o 'r e
Wayne Hamilton, Dick Hurlhurt. .loan Harms. and Dick Weidner and Betty Schulz are being shown
Dona Hatterman. watch the churn which makes the the latest in meu's sport clothes by Gene Euckcr at
NORFOLK PROIJLCE COMI'AXY'S superb butter. the STAR CLOTIIING.
Edna lletgen. Don Dederman and Nlary Davis are
shown the newest of modern refrigerators at ELK-
Lucile Sullivan shows the latest in spring Coats
from BEVERLYS READY-T0-WEAR to Janet Gar-
den, Norma Hoefs. and Janet Hass who inspect with
1- 1- 3- 1- .:- Dux- 1--3--5 1 1--1-1--21-1-1-1--1--1-3 1--1--1-5 1- Q- 1--1--1--1-1--1-Q
i zu: :W -1 - i
! PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY !
l Dr. B. R. l'l2ll'I19I' Dr. W. H. Miner
g Dr. 'l', A. Hamilton Dr. E. C. Sl2lll2'llt9I'
Q Dr. A. P. Herhst Dr. L. Stark
l Dr. E. .l. HOODIIIZII1 Dr. G. .L Stewart
: Urs. Howley and Conwell Ur. W. A. Weber
Dr. E. D. McYaney
.g.-- ,.. -
THE CAMPBELL CLINIC
Q i ,?
1 if 3. Q
A k ,W A
Baldrrdge lce Cream Palace
Ballantyne Furnrture Store
Beverly s Store
Blakeman Nehr Beverage Co
Bobs Srnclarr Servrce
Breezy s Shoe Shop
Brown McDonald Co
Caprtal Engraving Co
Central Electrrc and Gas
Chrlds Food Shoppe
Crty of Norfolk
Consumers Publrc Power
Cook s Studro
Darlrng Floral C0
Demaree Servrce Statron
Dudley Laundry C0
Economy Food Market
Elkhorn Electrrc C
Flemrng s Pharmacy
Franc s Beauty Shop
Gerst Drug Store
Grllespre Bros Jewelers
Hested Stores Co
Ah rens, Betty
Amen, Robert ,
Anstrne, Beverly Jo
Berge Patty 1 32 7
Best, Merna 4.
Blakeman, Glen, 23,
43, 46, 62, 86
Index to Advertrsers
Krueger Electrrc Co
Landers Shoe Store
Loosbrock Parnt and Wallpaper
Mass Wallpaper and Parnt
Manske 0rl Co
Melchers Apparel Shop
Model Cleaners and Laundry
Norfolk Bottlrng Co
Norfolk Bowlrna Club
Norfolk Cereal and Flour Mrll
Norfolk Darly News
Norrolk Produce C0
P nney J C Co
Perrrgo Optrcal C0
Petrrng Motor Co
Rasleys Dry Cleaners
Skalowsky Auto Parts
Star Clothrng Store
Superror Seed and Supply
Tews Typewrrter and Offrce Supply
Truex Jewelry Co
Vrctorra Flowers and Grfts
Wetzel and Putters Jewelers
Br dge Brll
Busskohl, Doyle, 2 4 12 30
Butterfreld Sp ncer 23 29 34 -1
48 49 51
Caauwe Russell 24 6
arson, Duck 3 40 -12 48 9
2 30 -16 48 9
24, 26, 47
, 23, 38,
Covert Le Roy
Derbler Elrzabeth 48 50
Dertloff Arla Mae
Demaree Norma Dell
66 67 86
Dommer, Jerry 48 52
Dudley Douglas 12 34 3
Durland, Barbara 36 38
Dyer, Charlene , 50, 62,
Ea es, Marvrn, 12, 23, 31, 34, 35, 46,
58, 59, 67
' .......t..,....,.,.......... 88 ' ...,..,.,..............,.,........,.. .
' ,..,. .....s.........t ,...,.., 8 2 .,.........,..,.,...,.........,......,.
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' ...............,.................t. 87 '- ............ ,.........,...... ....
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' t.,. 23, 37, 38, 60, 88 --4-44---- 48' 49' 52' 58 ' 16 .......... 24, 27,
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, U 2, ,4,53,58,66,68 , .,,....,... , ,66,84
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86 rt '
' ,.....t.,........,.... 48 ....,...,.,.,....... 24
Eggen, Gulbert, 4 23 29 42 48 49
51, 52 58 2
Fenske, Paul 23
Frey, Kenneth 23 31
Fuhrman, Jo Ann
Glaser, Von Dell
Haase, Duck 10
Korn, Margaret 35 39 53
12 47 63, 64 68,
12 30 34 66,
13 23 28 58,
47 50 51 2
23 34 36
Hyde Elunor 2
Chuck, 12 13 34
suuuney, 23 30 34 36, 39
46, 58 62 65 4
Knebel Don 12
34 46 55 57 3,
Landers, Rod 12, 34, 46 ,
Langenberg, Dawn, 13, 40 3
Lanman Lea Joan
McDanueI, Joe Ann
McFarland Frederuck 24 25
McGunnus Jo Dene
McNamee, Ruchard 28 51
Marshall, Norma Jean
Moldenhouer, Leonard 23 25
Muehlmeuer, Dona Lee
Muller Joan 25 27
N cholas, Betty Ann
Nuewohner Delb rt
Nuewohner, Jo Ann
Pulger, Keuth 3
Putters Bull 25 26
Raasch Dan 12 23
1 335 58
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b ....................,. 39 IvI--IIIII-----III 27I94 """"""' ' """ 36
Graves, Jean .................... 5,67 Kozavnom'-""a --"'--- 127 50- 52' 59' 87 Nemg' Bonme """""'
4 H4 83 ,.......... ....... 3 9 , -----'-A I
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...u. I ,......,... 39 ........I I..I.. I 0,60 - I -IIIIIuII-IIII'IuII gg
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73 80 ...,...,...... 50, 53, 60 -----IIIu-I--
I " 89 . '26 94
, u ...................u 50,59 5 ........., 51,5384
H , .............. 37, 39, 58 , I ,2 -3--I---I----- 52 gg
'..2I . . , , 73I87 L - ' ffjfffffffffff36 39
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5 53 80 " ' ' ' 61 70
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uI ..,....,........,..... 68 I -'--IIII----'- 2183 0
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' ........ 50, 52, 53 60 , --3-3---'--I------ 65588 , . ........,....,..,... 36 60
I, -------III--I---27I60 ............36 83,89
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' , ...,........ 60, 68,86 -'--'-'---3-- 50I 51I60I94
59 68 91 ', ,
A .,..u...u,... .... 50 j -, .--I-.I-I-II- 363262 ', ..........I.... 31, 40, 70
61 M , , '
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91 I ----M.----I-4-I-A-I70I36 70 89
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39 I 62 A '
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..,.....39,55,56,83 M I -.99-.I--I----49 53
A .....,,.... 23,2,46, 68 ..u...,.......... 27,59 ........ 49, 51, 53 62 83
..u....u...,...37,39,60 ' I 37
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,. , , ,39,469 ' , ' ....u,.,......... .
, ' , I I31I53 7133
36 39 47,
Rasmusson, Marue, 12 13 35, 58 59
Redden, Norma Jean, 12 25 27 33,
Remender, D Ette
Roggenbach, La Vere
Reed, Don 4 49 51 52 53 63
1 53 55
30 45 53
. .........,..,A. , ,s ' ....,.....,...... 26 87 w
' ..,.....,.... 24,25, , , ' ..............,... 49 62
" ,,.........,... 55, , ...,............... 72 az . """""' ' ' '
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71,87 ,... ....,..... 3 7 46 as ' ""'-""' 5 """'
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53, , ................... 49 60 """"""""""
6, ' ' V , '87 ' 5 I 53 58 A .ii ............. 449
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, ..................... 73 ....... 233,39 63 65 A
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' ...... 25, , , , ,84 ' ' ........,...,..... sa 72 I ,--------------'-- 26
, ,52,59,87 ' Q
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A 2,,....,...,..... 51,61 T --"---4--'-- 26 60
Rimovsky' Andy .--.A-,..4---..-.'. 51 Tannehlll, Darrel .,.........,.,.. 26, 61 ' ..... 35, 50, 53, 60,
' ' .......,....,........ 36,60 ' '-'--'---'-' 47 49150 -'---"----"-'---- -
. . ".4.-..4.,'.. SL87 ' ............... 26 61 .................. 37
54,56 ' '.,...............26,83
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' , 62,65
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4 ' -.-.--.-.-.--- 25,26 ' ..................
. """"""" 26 32' gi .............. 26 27, 33 ' " ............,.. 73
. . .'fif'jii:W'm84 .............. 46 53 70,72 ' ............... 49,50,
.. HH--H33 40,71'88 , t ................ 5 4 l ,,..l', , .,,,,. 40 49'
' 87 .................. ,26 ' I -.....4.'.'...-.'A 67
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72,94 ' . . .55.
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' """""""" h ....--.-.............
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, ..........., 12, , ,71 ....... 37 39,63 65
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,39 A '............49 60,94 , , , , , ,sa
Evelyn 12 49,
Loyd 58 62
Norma Jean, 2 5 12 35 40,
67 71 81 0
Schulz, Betty Lou ,
Schulz, Duck 26 61,
Schwanke, Betty Ann 37
Stansberry, Roberta, 1
Torbert, Ollue Beth
Van Doren, Delores
Van Doren, Melvun
2 40, 49, 1
l 7 V
25 26 60
1 40 47 73
12 47 53, 73,
49 52 55
2 26 45,
Weber, Marulyn 23, 35 47 8,
49, 52, 58
Weuand, Bette Ann
Wells, Phyllus 49,
, 12, 46 53,
49 52 54
49 50 53
zulu Jean, 12 35 40,49 51 53 ,
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Prmtmg and Binding
Norfolk Darly News
Cook s Studro
Candld Camera Photography
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Suggestions in the Norfolk High School - Milestone Yearbook (Norfolk, NE) 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.
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