North Platte High School - Roundup Yearbook (North Platte, NE)

 - Class of 1953

Page 1 of 128

 

North Platte High School - Roundup Yearbook (North Platte, NE) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1953 volume:

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R ,Y , , V "kink" we 1' news Q55 5 A Riff' I .mow ff' " mage 2 0 F vi ., 4 .. o i ' 1 'W 'i i Q - f fiiffa Q1 :?' , ,Z fi, HQ., ihfy- f ' K Va 2 ,.,. my i .. foil-QAPPY DAY! seniors Bill whafqker, Gerayne Swanso?T'Carol Relph, Robert Greer, Cecil Craft, Cafolyn Vollmer, and Judy Beaver taik over memories of their high schoo'I days, at Ieff. -Al 4+ Y .3 A ,QJN L ,Q-4' K Y? 3559. ,551 if P5179 A' Mffg Nlziffc 'M 525001 4,4 ? ,xl ,x if 4 A .AE xi '1' X- T' -if , ,, .E e A , Ol A , wi fy ,. 1'--Q. .5 , Aix .. ix if :yi FY ., tx xv J if -nf l 6 A y f as .P if 0, S 1, so i, X - if 1:2 i :Ez ,ww W rf-',k.f,fi if is NJ me i ., . .Ni Q .nga 'P 55 sf' + i sw' V, iff film 'XL wif:-" W, vi. fi?- gi gi ii i i i VPQINTESK LaVonne Dale, o f zey Yocumyw Lorria Uphoff, Clpafhhi if x nder, Danha George, andgfecil iffy l i b dieggesenfing various phases of if ffiiglbok tayvard the compass to 'M !if-Eieiififhem Q!?5ffh9if'fW?Se-N Q A Q AV.L -S- A W Av YN. x ww 0,4 "an, NA v ,Q 2. ,, Q 'Q A vis 4 Q if ,,, . s cw' ALUMNU5' EXTRAORDINARY. Gov- evnor Robert B. Crosby, NPHS gradu- ate in 1927, looks through a 1952 - Round-Up with Gerayne- Swanson, .fi Wfeditor-in-chief of the 1953 annual. w w 5 Q. N M., 4. ,, any A . w 41 U A xjgffiqgegw M , J .L ,Mu W Q ' ,,w,f,.,,.f 4 , -, I L. E ,. rn: , k 5 l M fi5.ase"7 -1L'L- 'L r 44 ""'fs1- wo 1-vfwf f 5 . fr, v 'ff +11 4, ,Q "I-'wus-1+ an -v I 0 3-4... ,win 4 R ,Q-4,,,-. xx, ig 5 Q 4 -nn, With Compass True, e Find Direction As the compass helps the mariner to find his course throughout his voyage, so does North Platte High School aid its students in discovering a direction to follow throughout their lives. Here they chart the main course they wish to follow in future years, and learn the best ways to fulfill these dreams. The numerous academic courses and classes offered lead the students to general vocational fields following graduation. The college preparatory course introduces them to specialized fields of higher education, while the general course meets the needs of all who are undecided about the future. Preparing students to take places in the business world is the goal of the popular commercial course. Comparatively new programs and subjects in the curriculum of NPHS are Table of C'ontentA We Chart The Course ..............--..s'- -- ---- - 3 Administration ..,..... Faculty .......,. ----------- l 4 Sophomores ----------- 13 Juniors ..............-.---- - ---------- 22 We Point The Best Way ....... -------- 3 0 Senior Officers ............ ---------- 3 2 Honor Society ...... ----'----- 3 3 College Day ........ ----------- 3 4 Portraits .........Y. ------'---- 3 6 Activities ......, ----------- 4 8 Queens ......... ----------' 5 2 We Discover Horizons ......... -------- 5 5 Service Clubs .........e....-, - --------- 58 Sports Clubs .... ---------- -64 Hobbies Clubs ..,... . ....------ 70 Vocations Clubs .......... ----------- 7 5 the vocational agriculture course, the vocational education program, and the driver training class. The wide variety of clubs serves to guide students to the discovery of many new horizons which present end- less opportunities for fun and service to NPHS and the community. Membership in instrumental and vocal groups, the Student council, the Student Service group, the Activities assembly, the publications staffs, and the casts for dramatic presentations pilots them to the exploration of new fields which may lead to occupational interests for lifetime careers. Participation in athletic disputes as either spectators or players builds attitudes of good sportsmanship and goodwill between schools. The games also give students occasion to make new friends from other high schools. The 1953 Round-Up is designed to be a record for recalling times of work, service, friendships, and play at North Platte Senior High School during the year 1952-1953. 1953 em.4.u,, gag Editor-in-chief .........................,.. Gerayne Swanson Managing Editors Artist .................. ....... Photographers ..... .. Faculty Adviser ..... Section Editors Opening Section Faculty ........... Under Classes... .,................Donno George Anita Busboom ....,....Marion Koch ..Murney McLellan Bill Whitaker .Clarence F. Wright ..Gerayne Swanson . . ............. Inez Engle ....,,....Mary Close Helen Simants We Explore New Fields ........ Student Government ....... Publications , ............... , Dramatics ............... Music ......................... We Conquer Obstacles ,....... Football ...,,.....,.............. Basketball ................... Track ........., Golf .,,,...,. Index ............................ Summer Supplement ....... .......82 ..,....ae .......9o .......92 ....,..100 .........1o2 .........1o6 io 14 16 .......121 Seniors ..... ......... D onna George Clubs ...,... ......... Z oe Valentine Pat Eglegoff Organizations ...... .......... R amona Scott Athletics ....,......,,.... ........ C harles Haney Business Assistants ..... ....... - ....... J oan Shirley Carolyn Vollrner Typists ..... ........ ........ M a rlene Stuhmer Janice Prowett Kay Harana The Round-Up achieved its first All-American rating in 1931. The publication has continuously received All- Americans since it won its second award in 1941. Member of the National Scholastic Press Association. -5- Ballot Boosters Although North Platte High School students were too young to vote in the national and state elections, they took an active part in the campaign activi- ties by forming the Ballot Boosters to incite older citizens to vote. -5.. Point to Polls They solicited homes in the city and staged a parade to encourage all eligible citizens to ballot. The organization helped to pro- vide babysitters and transportation for busy voters on election day. BOOSTER BEAUTIES. Gloria Cliff, Juel George, Pat Tridle, Roberta George, Donna George, and Marilyn Schoolcraft, driver, lend a helping hand to the Ballot Booster parade. REPUBLICAN RALLY. Influencing students to vote, these workers rally: .lim Lymber, Marian Elder, Mary Bassett, Jean Johnson, Gretchen Eglegott, Jeaneane Bowen, Shirley Smock, Connie Dent, Tom Fitzpatrick, Cynthia Adams, and Karen Dryden. EAGER ELECTORS. Gary Johansen, Dick An- derson, Eddie Humphrey, Jerry Henderson, Jerry Brewer, Ron Dettman, Bob Armsteacl, Art Gunlicks, and George Caley wait to vote while Marilyn Rhinehart and Darlene Booth prepare to distribute ballots to students, l2lZPUl3ll CR S8 oeiiociem' XX Q , C12 .ata M i ' J gif., . is me i The Ballot Boosters were guided by a policy planning committee. Members were these: Cynthia Adams, chairman, Cecil Craft, Karen Dryden, Janet Eaves, Donna George, Donna Griffith, Jean Johnson, Fred McEvoy, Bill Whitaker, and Zoe Valentine. Donald Smith, social studies teacher, sponsored the project. MOTHERS' HELPERS. Volunteer helpers Jo- dell Coley and Beverly Johansen wait for Donna George to assign them addresses of people needing babysitters on election day. DECORATION DEMONS. Decorating Gary's car for the Ballot Booster parade is an enjoy- able task for Gloria Cliff, Nancy Caley, Ra- mona Scott, Betty Bunger, Bill Whitaker, Gary Murphy, and Donna George. WE LIKE IKE. GOP planners Lyla Krumm, Jeaneane Bowen, Jean Johnson, Gretchen Eglehoff, Tom Fitzpatrick, Shirley Smock, Marilyn Rippen, Connie Dent, Mary Bassett, and Lenice Comstock group around a picture of their candidate, Dwight D. Eisenhower. The social studies department sponsored mock elections for national and state candidates on October 3l. Student political parties gave party demonstrations at an assembly preceding the elections. The students elected Dwight D. Eisenhower and Richard Nixon nation- ally and Robert B. Crosby, governor. I ll F 8 A Y 5 . Q LET IT SNOW! Pot Chilton shows Leelcmd Jondebeur, Koy Christensen, Judy Murdock, Dick Shepherd, Shirley Donielson, ond Mary Bosseft on eosy woy To moke ortificiol snow in the junior closs ploy, "Our Miss Brooks." Ai? or ',,i Y' f ll I lx M in M M siis M f 'ann H f Q ,-, ,: . , 4,, Wa y-f ul ,H I . j1f1,,f'Q.c4 .1 in ,. 1 "" Us is . m 2? 1 ' 1 , - A - 1 2 2 ' We ""1.. in HV WE i I CHART THE COURSF f f X u1 A, 'N 0 i gg I ,W 9. q ' ' Qi.: 4 'Y if f ' , "7 Q A 3 Master Group Plans Ahead Another school year, 1952-1953, finds the North Platte board of education busy making important decisions and determining school policies. The biggest job of the school board this year has been that of ex- panding schools to meet the ever-in- creasing number of elementary school children. This need for space will con- stitute a very serious problem for many years to come. In connection with the problem also goes a demand for more teachers. ln a study conducted last year, figures showed that enrollment in el- ementary schools would almost double by 1955. However, according to the count of grade school pupils enrolled this year, the number is increasing even more rapidly than was expected. For this reason, it will be necessary to build more new schools, and this also means that when these students reach high school age, they must be provided with ample high school space. Under the S886,000 bond issue, an elementary school building is now being built at the corner of Buffalo avenue and Fifteenth street. This new building will be called the Longfellow PARENT PROBLEMS. North Platte school board members assist PTA council members in solving problems regarding students and ex- panding schools for more children. DRYER DELUXE. Inspecting the clothing dryers in the Junior High School home econ- omics room are school board members, York Hinman, E. W. Fisher, and Otto Oakes. COOKBOOK PLEASE! Dr. G. F. Waltemath, J. J. Swanson, Dr. L. F. States, and Paul Ely experiment with the stoves in the home eco- nomics room at Junior High School. THE BIG SEVEN. ln connection with their numerous duties, board of education members Dr. G. F. Waltemath, York Hinman, Jr., J. J. Swanson, Paul Ely, president, E. W. Fisher, vice-president, Dr. L. F. States, secretary, and Otto Oakes, superintendent, analyze the present problem of needed school space and teachers for more pupils. School. Modern additions to Cleveland, Cody, Jefferson, and McKinley are now under way. lf weather conditions per- mit, the construction will be completed and ready for use by the fall of 1953. Members of the board of educa- tion have seen many of their plans and dreams come to realization since I948. Some recent accomplishments include a school for the handicapped, a school- wide safety program, a vocal music program for the Junior High School, parent-teacher conferences in the ele- mentary schools, driver education at Senior High School, a motion picture film library, the federal hotlunch pro- gram for Junior and Senior High Schools, handbooks for teachers, and the redecoration of elementary class- rooms in colors. A major accomplishment of the board this year, and one that Senior High School students appreciate, is the recent purchase of a new 40-passenger bus for school use. The purpose of the bus is to cut down the cost of travel for the school and to provide more oppor- tunity for the students of the school to participate in out-of-town events. Any regular school activity, in- cluding athletics, band, and clubs may use the bus. This year the bus has been very efficiently and economically used. An annual responsibility of the school board is the task of taking a detailed card inventory of all school equipment. The board is also responsi- ble for supervising any census taken in North Platte. Duties of the school board are numerous and incessant. A few func- tions and duties include the responsi- bility of setting salaries and of hiring school employees. It also serves as a court of appeals for employees. The North Platte School system has many sound policies, improvements, and valuable additions to show from the work of the board of education. lt is an organization which is continu- ously working for the good of students. One of its main objectives is to see that all students receive a modern, demo- cratic, and complete education. School board members are Paul Ely, president, Ezra Fisher, vice-pres- ident, Dr. L. F. States, secretary, Dr. Glen Waltemath, J. J. Swanson, York Hinman, Jr., and Otto Oakes, super- intendent. ..-11- Superintendent Otto Oakes NOW HERE'S ONE! Otto Oakes, superinten- dent of schools, and his secretary, Mrs. Fern Peterson, discuss and observe pictures of var- ious modern school buildings. TOP DECISION. Superintendent of schools, Otto Oakes, and Principal Roy W. Mayer dis- cuss with one another and reach decisions concerning the faculty and student problems. His Supervision Guides s Otto Oakes, superintendent of the North Plate School system, is now see- ing his bond issue proposal for a new elementary school and other improve- ments turned into reality. Supervising the building of the new Longfellow school and the many modern additions to other elementary schools requires a good deal of his time. The school board delegates cer- tain responsibilities to Mr. Oakes. He supervises all school employees, sug- gests needed changes, sees that school buildings and grounds are properly maintained, renders advice and attends -1 21 all school board meetings. All the superintendent's duties and responsibilities are fully and am- bitiously carried out by Mr. Oakes. He is well acquainted with his ,responsibili- ties and eagerly strives to satisfy and please anyone with whom he may come in contact. Mr. Oakes received a bachelor of arts degree from the Peru State Teach- ers College and his master of arts degree from Denver University. He be- came principal of North Platte High School in I944 and superintendent of schools in l948. RECORD CHECKERS. Miss Marv Hutton, as- sistant principal, checks senior records and schedules while Twila Wllson, her secretary, reads off each name in alphabetical order. Principal Roy W. Mayer TAKE A NOTE. Roy W. Mayer, principal, dic- tates to Marie Janecek, his capable secretary, important information concerning correspon- dence for North Platte High School. His Guidance Inspires Students As principal of North Platte Senior High School, Roy W. Mayer has many duties and responsibilities. Some of these include the direct responsibility of supervising all student school activities such as games, plays, dances, and par- ties, and administering the finances of these activities. He is responsible for supervising custodial services and he observes how classes are taught and conducted by visitingtheindividualclassrooms during class periods. The principaI's list of duties also includes the registration of new students and setting up class schedules for the school. Mr. Mayer is responsible for the testing program which includes the standardized tests given in the spring. He also works with parents in discipline or academic problems and helps iron out problems between the teachers and students. ln addition, Principal Mayer is always willing to talk over any prob- Iems the students may have. Before taking over as principal in l948, Mr. Mayer taught school in North Platte tor l7 years. He has earned his A.B. and M.A. degrees. -15- Faculty Directs Our Future Plans This year l952-l953 was a very active school year for members of the faculty. Numerous social activities such as the Teachers' Bowling League for sports- minded teachers, coffee hours, a Christ- mas caroling party, faculty parties, and picnics were offered to promote closer teacher relationship. The teachers' main objective throughout the year was developing student interest. Various projects and class activities helped arouse student ambition and co-operation. APPLE FOR THE TEACHER. Roy W. Mayer introduces these faculty members at the Senior High School open house: C. F. Wright, C. J. Kubicek, C. E. Thompson, Arley Howsden, Donald Smith, Elden Hawkinson, Jerry O'SuIIivan, T. A. Thomas, Joseph Thurston, J. J. Littrell, Hubert Walbrecht, Bill McCowin, Roscoe Tolly, Dale Hanna, Misses Helen Hubert, Lorraine Strasheim, Har- riet Lute, Erma Grill, Reta King, Wilma Shavlik, V. J. Adams, Miss Lillian Dannatt, Mrs. Edna Stevens, Miss Ruth Andresen, Mrs. Irene MacDonald, Misses Ulala Smith, Francis Buell, Doris Gates, and Bob Gilbert. The Student council then gave each teacher an apple. A SURE STRIKE! Miss Doris Gates prepares for a strike as Elden Hawkinson, Reta King, Joseph Thurston, Charles Thompson, Frances Buell, and Helen Hubert look on. PROFESSIONAL PLANNING. Roy W. Mayer, Nesxs- ' -H- Miss Reta King, Theodore Thomas, and Miss Mary Hutton make plans and set dates for professional meetings held during the year. N Open house, which was held in Novem- ber, gave teachers a chance to become acquainted with parents and discuss their student problems with the parents. Two new courses offered this year were drivers' training, under the in- struction of Don Smith, and a part- time cooperative training program under the supervision of T. A. Thomas. Besides teaching and sponsoring extra-curricular activities, teachers al- so belong to numerous organizations. The North Platte Education Association is the major one. David Marymee is the president of the association for l952- l953. Miss Reta King, Miss Harriet Lute, and Hubert Walbrecht are on the planning committee from the Senior High School. Sl-LENT NIGHT! Helen Hubert, Reta King, H. O. Walbrecht, Doris Gates, and Harriet Lute harmonize in a Christmas carol at the faculty caroling party close to Christmas. HOW MANY PLEASE? Miss Doris Gates, Charles Thompson', Hubert Walbrecht, and Dave Marymee seem to enjoy selling tickets to football fans for the Grand Island game. DOWN T0 BUSINESS. Faculty members, Ruth Andresen, Lorraine Strasheim, Edna Stevens, Mary Hutton, Dale Hanna, and Roy Johnson, participate in an NPEA discussion. EAT, DRINK, AND BE MERRY. Pausing for refreshments at a faculty meeting near Hal- loween are Miss Harriet Lute, Jerry O'Sullivan, Leland Johnson, and C. E. Thompson. -15-. Adams Andresen Buell Dennett Hanna Hawkinson Howsden Hubert ADAMS, VINCENT . . . attended Saint Ambrose College and lowa University, B. Sc. degree . . . is a member of NSEA . . . teaches biology and science . . . his home town is DeWitt, Iowa. ANDRESEN, MISS RUTH . . . Girls' physical education teacher. . . University of Nebraska, B. Sc. in education, and Colorado A. and M .... sponsors GAA . . . NPEA, NSEA, and Delta Kappa Gamma. BUELL, MISS FRANCES . . . Nebraska Wesleyan, M.A., and University of Nebraska, A.B .... NPEA, NSEA, and NEA . . . teaches plane geometry, solid geometry, and trigonometry . . . sponsors Y-Teens. DANNATT, MISS LILLIAN . . . is sponsor of the Student council and teaches English . . . University of Nebraska and Colorado State College of Education, B.F.A .... NPEA, NSEA, NEA, and NCTE. GATES, MISS DORIS . . . University of Nebraska and Wyoming, Nebraska Wesleyan, and Colorado A. and M .... NPEA, NSEA, NEA, and Delta Kappa Gamma . . . teaches biology . . . her hobby is birds. GILBERT, ROBERT . . . attended the Philadelphia Museum School of Art . . . B.F.A. degree . . . belongs to NPEA, NSEA, and NEA . . . he teaches arts and crafts . . . hails from Whittier, California. GRILL, MISS ERMA . . . Universities of Denver and Nebraska, B. Sc., and Columbia University, M.A .... NPEA, NSEA, and Delta Kappa Gamma . . . teaches typing and shorthand and sponsors Y-Teens. HANNA, DALE . . . Arkansas State Teachers College and Colorado A. and M., B. Sc .... Alpha Tau Alpha, NPEA, and NSEA . . . he teaches vocational agriculture and sponsors FFA . . . likes to hunt. HAWKINSON, ELDEN E .... University of Iowa and Kearney State Teachers College, B. Sc. in education . . . sponsors sophomore class . . . NSEA member . . . teaches physics, chemistry, and science. HOWSDEN, ARLEY . . . University of Nebraska, B. Sc. and M.A. degrees . . . reserve football coach . . . spon- sors Student service and Sportsman's club . . . teaches American history and citizenship. -16- 901 Gates Grill Gilbert Hutton Johnson King HUBERT, MISS HELEN . . . University of Colorado, B.A. . . . NPEA, NSEA, and NEA . . . likes to dance and bowl . . . sponsor of Bulldog Barkers . teaches com- mercial arithmetic and algebra. HUTTON, MISS MARY . . . Universities of Nebraska, Montana, and Wisconsin, A.B. and M. A .... sponsors the senior class . . . is assistant principal and guidance counselor . . . NPEA, NSEA, and NEA. JOHNSON, LELAND . . . Colorado State College of Education and the University of Nebraska, B. Sc .... teaches mechanical drawing and industrial arts and sponsors Model club . . . archery is his hobby. KING, MISS RETA . . . Denver University, Peru State Teachers College, A.B., and the University of Nebraska . . . is the school librarian and sponsor of Bulldog Barkers . . . NPEA, NSEA, and NEA. KUBICEK, CLARENCE . . , Universities of Iowa, Ne- braska, and Doane Teachers College, A.B .... teaches world history and consumer education and is sponsor of the Big Ten club. . . NPEA and NEA. LITTRELL, JOSEPH . . . Peru State Teachers College and the Universities of Minnesota, Oregon, and Nebraska, B.A. and M.A .... NPEA, NSEA, and NEA . . . teaches industrial arts. LUTE, MISS HARRIET . . . University of Denver, Kearney State Teachers College, A.B. and Nebraska Wesleyan . . . NPEA, NSEA, and NEA . . . she is school librarian . . . likes to bowl and play bridge. MacDONALD, MRS. IRENE . . . Teaches home economics . . . Colorado A. and M., M. Ed. and A.B .... NPEA and NSEA . . ,sponsor ot the Future Homemakers of America club . . . hobby is bridge. MCCOWIN, WILLIAM . . . Denver University and Uni- versity of Nebraska, B. Sc .... is head basketball and track coach . . . teaches physical education . . . sponsors Rifle club , . . likes to hunt and fish. 0'SULLlVAN, JERRY . . . Middlebury College and Wash- burn University, A.B. and M.S. degree . . . belongs to NSEA . . . teaches world geography and Spanish and sponsors Spanish club . . . likes sports. SPRINKEL, WENDELL . . . teaches Veterans on-the- farm training . . . received a B. Sc. degree in agriculture from the University of Missouri . . . he includes hunting, fishing,and basketball in his hobbies. STEVENS, MRS. EDNA . . . is the school nurse . . . 3 attended the University of Chicago, Lewis Institute, and l Cook County School of Nursing, Chicago . . . belongs to NPEA . . . likes to fish and read. STRASHEIM, MISS LORRAINE . . . teaches English and Latin . . . University of Nebraska, B. Sc. in education . . . Pi Lambda Theta, NPEA, NSEA, and NEA . . . hobbies include music and literature. THOMAS, THEODORE . . . is the co-ordinator of voca- tional education . . . Black Hills Teachers College, Col- orado A. and M., and Columbia University . . . teaches retail sales and industrial relations. THOMPSON, CHARLES . . . teaches bookkeeping and typing . . . attended Southwest Missouri State and Kubink Lima M'D""'d Denver University, B. Sc. degree . . . sports is his hob- Lute McCowin O'SuIIivon by . . . belongs to NPEA, NSEA and NEA. THURSTON, J. B .... Chadron State Teachers College, A.B .... NPEA, NSEA, and Sigma Tau Gamma . . . teaches public speaking and junior English . . . hobbies include mountain climbing and music. ROMEISER, LAWRENCE . . . University of Colorado, TOLLY, ROSCOE . . . Peru State Teachers College and M.F.A., Kansas State College, B. Sc .... teaches band, University of Wyoming, A.B. and M.A .... is varsity orchestra, and instrumental technique . . . sponsors football coach . . . sponsors Letter club and teaches Record club . . . his hobby is music. general science . . . enjoys hunting. SHAVLIK, MISS WILMA . . . Universities of Nebraska TRENHOLM, R. W .... Universities of Colorado and and Southern California, and Midland College, A.B .... Michigan, A.M., and Peru State Teachers College, teaches English and dramatics . . . she is in charge of A.B .... teaches chorus and glee club and is sponsor all plays and sponsors Dramatics club. of all vocal small groups . . . likes sports. SMITH, DONALD . . . Doane College, A.B., Denver WALBRECHT, HUBERT . . . University of Nebraska, University, and Fairbury Junior College . . . NPEA and B. Sc. and M.A. degrees . . . NPEA, NSEA, and Phi NSEA. . . teaches driver education, sociology, and senior Delta KapP0 - - - fevches Ame"'C0n hi5f0"Y Und 5P0"" social studies . . . likes to hunt and fish. sors Hi-Y . . . he likes to travel and dance- SMITH, MISS ULALA . . . Denver University and Wayne WRIGHT, CLARENCE F .... Universities of Wisconsin, State Teachers College, A.B .... Delta Pi Epsilon, M.A., Nebraska, B. Sc., and Colorado . . . NPEA, NSEA, NPEA, and NSEA . . . teaches shorthand, business law, and NEA . . . supervises the school paper and annual and office practice . . . likes to read. . . . teaches English 5-6 and 5-i. Romeiser Shavlik Smith, D. Smith, U. Sprinkel Stevens Strosheim Thomas Thompson Thurston Tolly Trenholm Wolbrecht Wright aw 'XJ' Sophomores Test .. .M .m, fe ...1g.. Their Mettle Last September 220 eager sophomores poured through the doors of NPHS. They quickly became acquainted with fellow classmates and the new atmos- phere. ROYAL RULERS. Otis Cross, sophomore vice- president, Jim Whitaker, president, and Bob Loomis, sergeant-at-arms plan the party while Nancy Morris, secretary, takes notes. AUTO AUTHORITIES. Studying auto motor parts, Harvey Florom, Gary Jefferson, Tony Caudillo, Duane Hopkins, David Nutting, and Jerry Brewer discuss different pieces. BEGINNING BOOKWORMS. Discussing latest books are Mary Haerer, Fred Vencil, Maynard Slack, Dave Frederick, Marlin Miller, Joan Foglesong, Arlynn Meyer. THE ANGLEAIRES. Watching Jim Dryden ex- plain his theory for the day's assignment are Fred Page, Nancy Morris, Dottie Gilster, Eddie Rosencutter, and Vee Arnold. LATIN LINGO. Vee Arnold, Harry Tolly, Nancy Copeland, Terry Martin, Jason Arm- strong, and Norma Jones puzzle over a Latin conjugation in amazement. Marilyn Kasha, selling the most maga- zine subscriptions during the annual band magazine campaign, won a small table model radio, and received the Crowell-Collier high salesmonship tro- phy. Her total was Sl80.05. Harry Tolly, Robert Gambs, and Jim Whitaker were familiar names on the honor roll earning ones in four solids. GYM CLASSICS. Supporting the bottom of the pyramid are Marston Doolittle, Maynard Slack, and Dayton Smith. Next up are John Hupher, Harry Sims, and Don Grimm on top. NATURE LOVERS. Getting better acquainted with their animal friends in biology are Bob Gambs, Janette Howe, Marston Doolittle, Ed Humphrey, Barbara DeWolf, Kay Voss. MANY GRATIAS. Roger Harms, Sherrilyn Matooka, Jack McCullogh, Joyce White, Darlene Jensen thank Jim Kreymborg for his assistance with the Spanish calendar. DANCING DOLLS. Jane Smallbrook, Norma Hughes, Sharon Wheeler, Martina Domingus, Norma Mars, and Janet Hoschower take part in the dancing instruction during gym class. WHERE'S ROME? ln world history Ron Van Nortwick is intent on locating Rome. John Simi, Darlene Booth, Florice Jolliff, Jolene Michaels, and Myron Rumery watch. YOUTHFULNESS BLOOMS. Top row: Jack Kinzer, Jim Dryden, John McNeil, Bill Ritner, Terry Martin. Keith Adams, Jim Kreymborg, Don Beyer, Rod Moore, Harry Tolly, Roy Larson, Jack Ely, Norman Ekberg. Third row: Dean Ward, Roger Harms, Harry Mitchell, Gary Jefferson, Dayton Smith, Clark Brown, Bob Loomis, Jerry Wellman, Harvey Florom, Maynard Slack, Jack McCullough, Gerry Danielson, Warren Wilson, Dave Fredrick. Second row: Jean Madison, Jo Layton, Beverly Blum, Noreen Wolverton, LeAnn Kunkel, Mary Anne Brackman, Norma Hughes, Patricia Mengel, Marjorie Dickerson, Carroll Iiams, Clara Muhlkamp, Shirley Ackerman, Patsy McCullough. First row: Nancy Copeland, Sharon Loomis, Nancy Morris, Joan Foglesong, Sonja Loshbaugh, Connie Dent, Mary Fix, Mary Beth Shreffler, Vee Arnold, Dottie Gilster Sophomores elected officers, October lO: Jim Whitaker, president, Otis Cross, vice-president, Nancy Morris, secretary, and Bob Loomis, sergeant-at-arms. Of- ficers soon organized class activities for the year: their parties, dances, and collection of picture money, se- lected committee members for choos- ing the class motto, flower, and colors, and special class committees. John McNeil, Alfredo Lymber, Nancy Copeland, and Ronald Dettman, dramatists of the sophomore class, helped push the all-school play, "Jan- uary Thaw," on to a success, And now, since they have discovered the enjoy- ment of participating in such broad- way productions, they are looking for- ward to next year's performances. ln mid-November, the ambitious sophomores contributed a notable a- mount of wearing apparel for the Save the Children Federation. INTO THE FIRST STRETCH. Top row: John Hupfer, Frank Stewart, Ann Cappel, Sheila Bostwick, Eugene Kohl, Mari- lene Hemenway, David Bruner, Ronald Dettman, Dick Lawhead, Alvaretta Looney, Betty Thomas, Bill Everly, Joe McMichael. Third row: Nancy Caley, Jerry McConahay, Don Nunnenkamp, Ruth Holm, Bob Forrester, John Lile, Jerry Brewster, Harry Sims, Bob Johanneson, Shirley Eichstedt, Don Grumm, Glennis Knotts. Second row: Janice Sorden, Ann Ford, Jackie Prowett, Joyce White, Carole Dick, Judie Worley, Camille Goodfellow, Betty Hocquell, Carolyn Whiting? Norma Marrs, Arlynn Meyer, Marilyn Kasha, Darlene Booth. First row: Thresa Arney, Frances Barnes, Jeannine White, Twylla Walter, Martina Dominguez, Margie Lunkwitz, Marilyn Rinehart, Barbara Connell, Barbara DeWolf, Lily Beran, LaDonna Olson, Corrine Nelson, Janet Weekly. ll.. 4 xx LUSTY BEGINNERS: Top row: Carlene Griffith, Sally Sievers, Jean Bostwick, John Little, Donald Ewing, Leroy Smith, Ann McConkey, Lawrence Favinger, Shirley Taylor, Richard Daly, Marlin Miller, Lenice Comstock, Jeanette Gayman, Donna Kuhlman. Third row: Bill Enyeart, Kaye Voss, Delmar Sears, Martin Mills, Janet Hoschouer, Phyllis Coleman, Nancy Wolters, Janette Howe, Florice Jolliffe, Jim Waltemath, LeRoy Peterson, Belva Welch, Delores Luschen. Second row: Dorothy Mills, Marylene Mathers, Anna Mae Peregrine, Frances Kulp, Glenda Most, Betty Price, Angie Blackos, Kath- erine Drummy, Nancy Thrasher, Harriet Spadi, Mary June Peregrine, Wayne Carmichael, Jerry Ann Henderson, Don Blaesi. First row: Harold Hubert, Carol Houser, Alfreda Lymber, Gwendolyn Twidwell, Kenny Weesner, Vivian Goff, Barbara Pettitt, LaRae Brandt, Sherrilyn Matooka, Beverly Thorpe. The students elected Nancy Copeland to attend the i953 homecoming queen, Lorna Uphoff on October IO. Getting into the swing of every- thing, the busy sophomores represent- ed their class in Student council, and many of them actively supported the ballot booster campaign to encourage voters to "get out and vote" during the presidential election. Band mem- bers traveled to Holdrege to take part in the colorful parade honoring the United States Navy band. ' Chosen to induce spirit and back the team were Jay-Vee cheerleaders Joelene Michaels, Jeanette Gayman, and Carolyn Whiting. By displaying much vim, vigor, and vitality, the pep- sters boosted the junior varsiteers to many bright victories in both football and basketball. Whether in rain or in shine, this frisky group turned out to bolster the Bullpups to make fine sea-' sonal records. i FIRST TIME OUT. Top row: Bill McLean, Marston Doolittle, Gil Fosbinder, Kenny Keith, Otis Cross, Fred Vencill, Bob Gambs, Arlon Keeton, Gary Sandberg, William Rogers, Dave Bell, Glenn Carpenter, Conrey Keyes. Third row: Phil Morris, Dave Nutting, Glenn Koch, Myron Rumery, Jerry Peterson, Ron Van Nortwick, Jim Whitaker, Duane Hopkins, Eddie Humphrey, Jim Burrow, Guy Funk, Sidney Smith. Second row: Carol Runner, Roger Harano, Jason Armstrong, Tony Caudillo, Jim Rose, Eddy Rosencutter, John Simi, Fred Simi, Fred Page, Vicky Allen, Leonard Hiatt, Beverly Wolfe, Mary Haerer. First row: Donna Sparks, Donna Miller, Norma Jones, Gerry Griffin, Carolyn Backus, Sharron Wheeler, Phyllis Henderson, Doris Franssen, Bev Johansen, Nancy Easter, Charlotte McCullough, Joelene Michaels. Juniors Round The Home Stretch Don Fitzgerald, president of the junior class, was assisted by Marlene Morrow, vice-president, Lyla Krumm, secretary, and Bob Hinman, sergeant-at-arms, in planning the activities, parties, and prom for the year. Don, Bob, and Lyla will also sit on the activities board. Important again this year, was junior County Government day. The winning candidates were Leeland Jandebeur, country assessor, Bob Hinman, county attorney, Karen Kunkel, county clerk, Mary Bassett, county commissioner, Lorna Havens, register of deeds, Bar- bara Kuhlmann, clerk of the district court, Newell Copeland, county trea- surer, Keith Stubbs, countv sheriff' K, 01103115 i mskggi l Keith Rose, county surveyor, Karen Dry- den, county judge, and Art Gunlicks, county superintendent of schools. These people filled four appoint- ed offices: Kenneth Okamoto, Jo-Ann Jarvis, Marlene Morrow, and Don Fitz- gerald. These officials visited offices at the courthouse. OFFICIAL BUSINESS. Reigning over the junior class, Don Fitzgerald, president, Marlene Mor- row, vice-president, Lyla Krumm, secretary, Bob Hinman, sergeant-at-arms Plan, CANDIDATES. Top row: Okamoto, Jandebeur, Rose, Stubbs, Gunlicks, Kunkel, Johnson, Bow- en. Middle row: Dubbs, Dryden, Elder, Bassett, Havens, Kuhlmann, Morrow, Greenawalt, Jar- vis. Bottom row: Drost, Hinman, Copeland Wilson, Fitzgerald. I imp? 5, X ' P2414 uf .,L- ' my Q 5 5 iff S' HT x A A .:,. ' Zin A W. rv .H www f 32,-Q.'L15iI5i?35fi?'m ' 2-,fz,w:1b??s?' K - f Q1 Ii- : fix' cl Q . , 4 33, if few Q 5 . 151 -N 4? f WL f A Q K ,tffillwl gg ' S1325 W - i 555, 3535? E3 -C 3'-1 if vm, X- 5 E ,ns Wm -. . 1, V, V, -- K , 545, :V ,sw 3.15 H A ws! gf'--+ V E f 'mm , K- f if' W 'Q if 4 35 6 5,5 ,, K V? Q., Wm, Q wwigg 'aid fm . MWWWK Q. , i 7 ir , ' FY f fifqf f r f' Q ,Qi K me .. W if ' 5? K' Qlw 'W ,fi gg, ,WF L if Rx 2 tif Slafivl 'W -vw , ,gg A ik- 4-Q., , M. as f My if b U -- If ,.sf' ,ffm k 'fy A ,lv 1 -- ,-Q 415 I . W ff. , .xv ? " Ei ' ' Q K mx, ' ?f1".fk.Fq L 15 1 f- T5' 7 .v i5,f1LJ'f".' K '7 I 4.51, aw V9"f3,m ,. ' : W ' 23 5-fi Q-. SCRATCHIN'S. Striving to become stenogra- phic experts, Karen Koch, Shirley Bokoskie, Betty Bunger, Lorna Havens, and LaVaughn Benkoskie slave over a shorthand lesson. READY! SET! GO! All ready for a test, Jackie Hiatt, Pauline Bise, Phyllis Henning, Darlene Jeffers, Annette Bomberger, and Jean John- son get set to go to work. JUNIOR JOURNALISTS. Wondering how to be a reporter, Ernest Schneider, Jeaneane Bowen, and Jerry Frieberg have high hopes for future newspaper work. SHUFFLING ALONG. "l wonder who will win?" question Ramona Howard, Jean Ben- nett, Mary Hanson, Norma Suits, and Ramona Dale, playing shuffleboard in gym class. SOWING SEED STUDY. Harold Wilson, Lar- ry Sordan, Roland Leavitt, Kenny Wilson, Jon Elson, and Frank Steele try to identify many various types of grains and wheat. -sa- Q 1 cssl 1 E ,,,.,.. . , ,....., . WHATZIT? Dick Anderson, JoAnn Jarvis, Marlene Morrow, Tom Austin, Wanda Dubbs, and Tom Geer try to manipulate a difficult hand force pump in physics class. INSIGHT INTO THE PAST. Using their study period in American histow are Dick Anderson, Gretchen Eglehoff, Marvia Short, Fred Fisher, Bob Baltzell, and Diana Nisley. HIGH RATERS. Beginning typists, Tommie Martinez, Dave Faussett, Kay Dillon, Larry Tuenge, Marilyn Rippen, and Gordon Sanders practice exercises doing warm-ups in class. TUNING TIME. Practicing for a big event, Gretchen Eglehoff, Duane Swanson, Lauris Whitehead, Arvin Cropp, Chris Sawyer, and Marian Elder tune up their instruments. POSTER PONDER. Marlene Clark, Art Gun- licks, Virginia Florom, Lloyd Galbreath, Karen Dryden, and Frank Bargell look over the new posters on the bulletin board. "nv x, 1-F" 3 v 1 5 , Q v-90" Mi L"k 2. VACATION CAPERS. Celebrating at the junior class Christmas party, Larry Tillotson, Gayle Houpt, Marcia Gideon, Frank Steele, Vera Grasz, and Alden Harper dance gaily. HOTROD HAPPY. Loading up for the initial take-off, Kenny Beldin, Jodell Coley, Carol Greeley, Richard Bailar, Pat Chilton, and Bruce Becker are raring to go. PLAY PUBLICITY. Shirley Danielson, Ray Hewgley, Patsy Houpt, Bob Marsden, Audrey Anthony, and Lincoln Wing consult a poster to find information on the junior class play. INTERESTING EXCHANGES. Reading up on the out-of-town school news are juniors Jim Gardner, Alden Harper, Gertrude Flicker, Bet- ty Everly, and Bob Armstead. THRIFTY THEATER GOERS. Mildred Parish, Barbara Kostic, Eddie Jeffers, Jack Howard, and Don Milroy pay Carolyn Foust for their student courtesy cards. 5, by CLEVER COMBO. Ken Okamoto, Jerry Lewis, Stan Welch, Charlotte Schooler, Marilyn Sanders, and Janis Myers stop at their lockers 8.. mfr during the daily routine at school. CURVES OR ANGLES? Don Benson, Karen Kunkel, Bob Bettinger, Stan Drasky, Betty Long, and Janis Myers apply brain power to solve tedious algebraic equations. ABSENT OR TARDY? Ronald Whiting, Frank Bargell, Helen McMorris, and Larry Voss pa- tiently wait for Jean Root to fill out their excuses before reporting to class. CURIOUS CONFAB. Talking over the day's activities, Bob Myers, Jerr States, Marilyn Chadd, Frances McKenny, Xllarilu Rahmeyer, and Dick Shepherd relax. UP, UP, AND IN? Larry Short, Gary Mc- Michael, Vern Haase, Jack Vedder, Dale Wil- meth, practice a little basketball during tree time in the auditorium. 1? l YRS fp ,J . 1 - '. 1 L.., S.,-Mmi -:A 3 A K Qu! Z I 1, A A ylwyv' 'nv I Af' . qu-1 . S:p.o'QF, V 5. 'L 1 'H W K 1 W1 xg rm M , az, .lr 1 "'i....,, ""?1lou-r 1 n i A 5 Y if lu' .gf 5, ,aww ww? YQHHW x ,155 if ZW nk www if val Seniors Build For The Future Just four short years ago the seniors of i953 enrolled in the great halls of NPHS to embark upon a new and last- ing adventure. Will these adventurers ever forget the feeling of adulthood and excitement when the bell called them to their new classes, new acquaintances, and lives? But all this passed and then they became the eager freshmen. Now they have earned that coveted title of the sophisticated seniors. They plunged into a year of in- tense activity. ln a beautiful fall of ideal football weather, they attended games and dances. The fun of buying class rings and exchanging class pic- tures with all their classmates was the beginning of the end. They thrilled to Color day, Oc- COLLEGE CONSCIOUS. Dottie Sudman, Bob Nelson, Lorna Uphoff, Carolyn Vollmer, and Gale Jeffers talk over plans for college with Miss Mary S. Hutton, vice-principal. tober l l, the class party November l8, and College day, January 27. Among the best was the Snow Ball January 30 sponsored by Y-Teens, under the direc- tion of Miss Erma Grill and Miss Francis Buell. The 162 seniors carried on a suc- cessful year under the guidance of Lorna Uphoff as senior class president, Carolyn Vollmer, vice-president, Donna George, secretary, Walt Madison, sergeant-at-arms, and class sponsors, Miss Mary Hutton, C. F. Wright, Miss Harriet Lute, Dale Hanna, Don Smith, and Leland Johnson. Seniors selected the class flower, the gladiola, colors, French blue and silver, and the motto "ln ourselves the future lies." COLLEGE DAY PLANS. Lorna Uphoff, Caro- lyn Vollmer, Donna George, Leland Johnson, Roy Mayer, C. F. Wright, Harriet Lute, Mary Hutton, and Don Smith plan for college day GOVERNING BODY. Senior class officers Walt Madison, sergeant-at-arms, Donna George, secretary, Lorna Uphoff, president, and Car- olyn Vollmer discuss future class plans, Adams Alexander Busboom GIGS! Griffin! Halley The National Honor Society takes in fifteen per cent of the graduating class who are in the upper one third. Scholar- ship, Ieadership, service, and character are important selective factors. Principal Roy W. Mayer, Miss Lillian Dannatt, and Chris Rosenberg will con- duct the ceremony. These alumni will assist: Mrs. Georgena Toole Ellingson, Harold Parish, Arthur Birk, and Mrs. Wilma Spicer Wyman. Mc Evoy Matheson N isley Swanson Uphoff Valentine Eaves Ferguson George Harano Kasha Koch These seniors will enter National Honor Society: Cynthia Adams, Clark Alexander, Anita Busboom, Janet Eaves, Jean Ferguson, Donna George, Robert Greer, Donna Griffith, Charles Haney, Kay Harano, Charlotte Kasha, Marion Koch, Fred McEvoy, Charles Matheson, Robert Nelson, Jim Nisley, Kay Patton, Dottie Sudman, Gerayne Swanson, Lorna Uphoff, Zoe Valentine, Carolyn Vollmer, Twila Wilson, and Garey Yocum. Nelson Patton Sudrnan Vvlllller Wilson Yocum 1 . l' f 714 5 7 :2?i!:?!zI'QE51' - L ' ' i:Zfe5i:2,2?i'65 -'-- -E t45zy.':ggr,Qfw . , ,f fr rinyiqwzw 1 1 xiii" if K 5 X K X 2 -ff- - 15, ' .3 as g..:::i:5ffM1ff?S2iff:w:zss + ' L L - ' F 5345 if I i TRADE TRICK. Taking advantage of the an- nual College day, Bob Wills, Melvin Acker- man, Lauren Welch, and Bill Navis listen to the Trade School representative. FUTURE TEACHERS. Anita Busboom, Sandra Bradley, Donna Halligan, and Twila Wilson discuss college life with a representative from Kearney State Teachers College. NU, HERE WE COME! Bill Binegar, Dennis Toillion, Benny Sanchez, Bernard Andre, Fred McEvoy, Jim Zimmerman, and George Stuehm are talking to Dr. W, H. Morton. HASTINGS HOPEFULS. Bill Barrett, Hastings College alumnus and present admissions coun- selor, discusses life on the campus with Charles Goff, Bob Nelson, and Don Bieber. CAMPUS LIFE. Bob Sparks, Bob Nelson, Charles Matheson, and Walt Madison, con- verse with Charles Toogood, Roy Lipscomb, and Jess Nielsen at College day. 595504, TRAIL GOING MY WAY? Don Thornburg, Marlene Stuhmer, and Jack Hanson inspect the Oregon Trail marker at the entrance to the Experi- mental Station south of town. ANYONE YOU KNOW? Hal Rodman, makeup artist gives Don Mutzebaugh the famous "generaI" look in a recent National assembly for the entire student body. WONDER WHO'S WINNING? Don Thorn- burg, Bill Binegar, Don Harriman, Kenneth Jones, Fred McEvoy, Jerry Mclntosh, Dick Stacy, and Dona Walsh watch Bulldog cagers. WAY BACK WHEN. Senior class members Charles Goff, Larry Eshleman, Kay Harano, and Joyce Brown examine and discuss a Pony Express marker southwest of North Platte. SANDWICH ANYONE? Gale Jeffers, Jim Paine, Melvin Ackerman, Charlotte Kasha, and Shirley Smock enjoy themselves on a picnic looking toward Sioux Lookout. -35. Q? l fe QI Ut , ACKERMAN, MELVIN. Selecting Archery club l, Arts and Crafts club 2, Sportsmen's club, secretary 3, Letter club 4, "Ack" still found time to hunt and fish . . . in the spring he donned track togs, lettered sophomore year, captain, 4 . . . future unplanned. ADAMS, CYNTHIA, "Cynnie's" activities include Stu- dent council 2,3, madrigal 4 , . . section leader 3,4 . . attended an English school in Rome, Italy, 3, holding class offices . , . plans on college. ALEXANDER, CLARK. Music activities and a college prep course dominated "Corky's" school life . . . was band captain 4, drum major 4 . . . in chorus 2,3,4, section leader 4, octet 2,3,4, all-school play 3, Dancing club l, Key club 2,3,4 . . . college calls. ANDERSON, JUDY. A commercial course beckoned to "Andy" . . . she breezed through it with little difficulty, finding time for Y-Teens l, Pep club 2,3,4, and a job at the Melody Record Shop . . . comments her future depends mostly on Marvin. ASHLEY, JOHN. Hobby club 2, Camera club 3, and Field and Stream club 4 kept "Jack" busy during school . . . eased through an industrial arts course . . . likes to hunt and fish during spare time . . . plans to enlist in the service after graduation. BARGELL, DAVID. "Dave" easily worked his way through a general course . . . he took an active interest in Archery club l, president in Hobbies club 2, vice- president in Field and Stream club 3, secretary in Sportsmen's club 4 . . . future is uncertain. BAXTER, RUBY. Ruby joined Homemaking club l, knitting club 2, Commercial club 3, and Fancywork club 4 . . . found a commercial course to her liking . . . hobby is sewing . . . Bob Jones University in South Carolina is her destination next fall. BEAVER, JUDY. While devoting most of her time to a college prep course, "Jud" also participated in senior glee 2,3,4, chorus 2,3,4, quartet 3,4, sextet 2,4 . . . served in Y-Teens all four years . . . she plans to enter the University of Nebraska next fall. if N. for m i ,'- 1. - . t E wif ,L y . .-.. y Q 1' . . s F '- , . ,.-H, Ackerman Adams Alexander Anderson Andre Arney, B. Arney G Aghlqy Bargell Baxter Beaver Berg Beyerle Bieber The fi:-At Monday in September, Aeniof-A went to home room ANDRE, BERNARD. "Bernie" discovered that his in- dustrial arts course dominated most of his school time . . . worked conscientiously and encountered few prob- lems in this course . . . since his hobby is mechanics, he wants to continue in this field. ARNEY, BARBARA. Y-Teens l,2, Bulldog Barkers 4, chorus 2,3,4, and senior glee club 2,3,4, were "Barb's" activity choices . . . was a varsity cheerleader 4 . . . likes to dance, travel, and watch football . . . plans include the Universty of Nebraska. ARNEY, GEORGE. "Deacon" transferred to NPHS from Cheyenne, Wyoming in his freshman year . . . worked on a college prep course . . . participated in Hi-Y l,2,3,4 . . . competed in track l,2 . . . He can't decide be- tween a railroad job or the navy. -56- BERG, DOLAN. "Dode" whizzed through a general course with ease . . . took active interest in Key club 3,4, vice-president 4 . . . main interest in life is to become a salesman for his father . . . claims his hobby is puttering around with cars. BEYERLE, MARCIA. "Marty" whizzed through a hard general course choosing Y-Teens l, and Bulldog Barkers 2,3,4 . . . her hobby is running with a gang . . . entered declamatory contest l . . . wants to go on to college and become a physical therapist. BIEBER, DON. "Bieb" found a college prep course to his liking . . . took part in class play 3 . . . in Science club l, Hi-Y 2, Camera club 3, Key club 4 . . . "Bieb" was Boys State alternate 3 . . . plans to attend the Uni- versity of Nebraska. BINEGAR, WILLIAM. "Bill" took a vocational agricul- tural course . . . signed up for Field and Stream l,3,4, Boots and Saddle, and Square Dancing 2 . . . he saw the cinder track l . . . likes anything that has to do with a ranch, especially horseback riding. BLAKEMAN, THEODORE. "Ted's" interests centered on Spanish club l, Social dancing 2, Hi-Y 3, Distributive club 4 . . . received awards for football l,2, track l,2 . . . undertook a general course . . . wants to attend a diesel engineering college. BLEDSOE, JACK. A general course was his choice of study . . . was a member of Field and Stream 3 . . . played in band his sophomore year . . . says he enjoys all parts of the radio . . . working is his only ambition after his graduation. BRADLEY, SANDRA. Y-Teens l, Social dancing 2, and Bulldog Barkers 3,4 were "Sandy's" selected activities . . . undertaking a commercial course, she still managed to enjoy her hobby of playing records . . . has made no definite plans yet for the future. if 41' J 4 "' 11592 'ni ,at 2 4 3,34 'L af CALEY, GEORGE. "Tiny" participated in football l,2,3,4, track 3 . . . followed a college prep course . . . belonged to Hobby club l, Sportsmen's club 2, Hi-Y 3, Letter club 4 . . . next year will find him either sporting a university beanie or a sailor's cap. CALKINS, ALICE. A college prep course was Alice's choice . . . she became an active member of Nature club 2 and Record club 3 . . . served as assistant librarian . . . hobby is collecting bronze horses . . . ambition is to attain a college degree. CHAMBERLIN, HARVEY. Darrouzett lost Harvey to NPHS .... joined stage crew 3, and Physical Science club 4 . . . he took o general course . . . enjoys pho- tography as a hobby . . . so far he has no definite plans following graduation from NPHS. CLIFF, GLORIA. After moving here from Omaha her junior year, Gloria managed to whiz through a general course . . . was secretary of the freshman class at Omaha Technical High School . . . has no hobby . . . dreams about entering the Air Force. i is grim S iii 'lil iw l. W. i ' as f A t ri .. A f f Brnegor Blokemon Bledsoe Bradley Brown, C. Brown, J. Busboorn Coley Calkins Chamberlin Cliff Close Collins Croft to get Acliedulu, tlcen to their claAAeA in art ty ing. A eecll, BROWN, CLARENCE. Moving from Maxwell, he con- tinued his general course . . . class president l . . . treasurer of Student council 2 . . . he chose Record club 4 . . . "Bens" saw action in football, basketball, track l,2,3 . . . wants to join the navy. BROWN, JOYCE. Completing a commercial course kept "Joy" busy, along with being active in GAA l, Social dancing 2, Y-Teens 3, and Record club 4 . . . received attendance award l . . . wants to "just take life easy" after acquiring her diploma. BUSBOOM, ANITA. "Buzz" joined orchestra 2,3,4, secretary 4, band 3,4, senior glee club 3,4, chorus 4 . . . she was a member of Bulldog Barkers 2,3, treasurer 3, and Y-Teens 4 . . . elected to student council 4 . . . University of Nebraska beckons her. CLOSE, MARY ELLEN. Laughing through a college prep course, "Moe" also served on Bulldog Barker cabinet 2, Jay-Vee cheerleader 2, Y-Teens l, and was secretary of Journalist club 4 . . . entered declamatory contest l . . . likes to spend money. COLLINS, MILDRED. GAA l,2, and Fancy Work club 3 . . . likes to sew, cook, and ride horses . . . took a general course as her selection of study . . . ambition is to work awhile, then her plans are to settle down to become a loving housewife. CRAFT, CECIL, JR. Cecil sailed through a college prep course . . . chose Letter club 3, Science club 4 . . . junior class president . . . Student council 3,4, president 4 . . . participated in football l,2,3,4, lettered 3,4 . . . received a scholarship award 3. -37- S.. f and We--49' Dale Dettman DeWolf Dircksen Eaves Eglehoff Engle Eshleman Essley Everly Ferguson Fidel Fitzpatrick Freeblllg trigonometry, cliemia try, jaw-naliAm, Aocial Atudim, mechanical DALE, LAVONNE. Bulldog Barkers 2,3,4, president 4, was LaVonne's activity . . . received awards for cheer- leading 3,4 . . . was in senior glee 2,3,4, and orchestra 2,3,4 . . . secretary of sophomore class . . . wants to secure an office job next year. DETTMAN, CAROLE. "Moose" switched here from Springfield, Illinois 3 . . . chose Y-Teens l, was president GAA 2,3, distributive education 4 . . . member of mixed chorus l,2 . . . she likes softball, parties, dancing . . . wants to obtain a good job. DEWOLF, ALBERTA. Enrolled in a general course . . . chose GAA 3 . . . "Bert" is considering the idea of either becoming a housewife or being a vice woman. After graduation from NPHS . . . she claims she has no hobbies what-so-ever. DIRCKSEN, JUANITA. "Dirkie" chose FHA l,2, sec- retary l, Bulldog Barkers 3, and Fancywork club 4 to fill her activity period . . . was in senior glee 2,3,4 and chorus 3,4 . . . signed up for a general course . . . marriage dominates her future plans. EAVES, JANET. "Jan" was selected to senior glee 2,3,4, chorus 3,4, sextet 2, band 2,3,4, brass sextet, woodwind quintet 3, orchestra 2,3,4 . . . activities were Library club l and Y-Teens 2,3,4, vice-president 3 . . . college is her destination. EGLEHOFF, PATRICIA. Senior glee 2,3,4, chorus 2,3,4, sextet 2,3, quartet 3,4 are steps "Pat" has taken to achieve her ambition of becoming a singer . . . activities include class vice-president 2, majorette 4, Y-Teens l,3, Boots and Saddle club 2, Record club 4. ENGLE, INEZ. A combined commercial and college prep course offered lnez no trouble . . . she also centered in- terests on Y-Teens l, Bulldog Barkers 2,3, and Journal- ism club 4 . . . loves to dance . . . ambition is to acquire a good secretarial job. -53- ESHELMAN, DUANE. A general course kept Larry busily working along with football, J. V. 3, varsity 3,4 . . . he spends his pastime collecting patches . . . he. was a member of the Big Ten and Letter club . . . in- tends to continue working after graduation. ESSLEY, VIOLA. Dancing, drawing, and collecting pic- tures occupies most of her extra time . . . Viola belonged to GAA l,4, and Art club 3 . . . scurried through a general course . . . plans after graduation for "Vi" include work, fun, and traveling to Denver. EVERLEY, CHARLES. "Charlie" busied himself with Art club 2, Game club 3, and president of Model club 4 . . . a general course seemed to supply his needs for later . . . likes working on his car in his spare time . . . his future plans present joining the Navy. FERGUSON, JEAN. "Jeannie" chose Y-Teens as her only activity, pianist 3, on cabinet 4 . . . received vocal music awards 2,3 . . . a college prep course offered her no trouble . . . she was an active member of sextet 2, senior glee, chorus 2,3,4, section leader 4. FIDEL, JEANNE. She hopes to become a social worker . . . "Feeney" took a commercial course . . . cheerleader 2,3 . . . Y-Teens l, Bulldog Barkers 2,3, cabinet 3, journalism 4 . . . judge in county government 3 . . . seems to enjoy ice skating, dancing, and dating. FITZPATRICK, THOMAS. "Fitz" sailed through a college prep course . . . member of student council 2,3 . . . went out for football 2,3,4, basketball l, and track l . . . member of social dancing l, and Letter Club 4 . . . Tom plans to study engineering in college. FREEBURG, DONNA. A combined college prep and commercial course kept her busy . . . chose as her activities Spanish club l, secretary, Y-Teens 2, and Fancywork club 3,4 . . . received scholastic award 2 . . . member of junior glee . . . college is next. FREEZE, BONNIE. Bonnie joked her way through a commercial course . . . she chose Y-Teens as her only activity . . . says she has no hobbies . . . she has no definite plans after graduation only try to make a suc- cess at whatever she attempts. GEORGE, DONNA. Donna switched here from Fort Mor- gan, Colorado . . . took a college prep course . . . was in Bulldog Barkers 2, Y-Teens 3,4 . . . member of paper and annual staff . . . she was secretary of the senior class . . . college completes her plans. GEORGE, JUEL. Juel combined a commercial course with distributive education . . . chose GAA l and Y- Teens 2,3 as her activities . . . says a hobby is out of the question . . . plans after graduation include work- ing awhile and making Bruce a happy home. GERD, BOB. Bob participated in Letter club 3,4, Bird club l, and Seasonal Sports 2 . . . He was a sentinel in FFA . . . Bob received awards in football l,2,3,4, and attendance 2,3 . . . He enjoys hunting and sports . . . Bob plans to join the air force. GLENN, SHIRLEY. "Shirl" earnestly busied herself with Y-Teens l, Social Dancing 2, Record club 3, Field and Stream 4, secretory-treasurer . . . says her favorite pastime is eating . . . took part in junior class play . . . took an active part in senior glee 3,4. GOFF, CHARLES. "Charlie" chose as his activities Social Dancing 2, Hi-Y 3, Trade and lndustry 4 . . . he took part in junior play . . . some of his main interests are swimming and flying . . . took a college prep course . , . like to enter college or air force. GRANDY, HAROLD. "Dale" completed his industrial arts course without much struggling . . . joined Archery club l and Arts and Crafts club 2 . . . wants to con- tinue working at Kunkel's for awhile then he plans to enlist in the Navy. GRANT, HARRY.- "Polly" settled down to a General course . . . Rifle club l,2,3,4 was his choice of an activity . . . "Polly" spends most of his spare time work- ing with stock cars and hunting . . . took part in football l,2,3,4 . . . hopes to work on the railroad. GREER, ROBERT. A college prep course offered no trou- ble for "Bob" . . . sang in boy's glee club l,2 . . . chose Spanish club. l, Hi-Y 2, Social Dancing 3 and Dis- tributive Education 4 . . . agreed to the part-time co- operative program 4 . . . plans to work. GRIFFITH, DONNA. "Jo" transferred from Winnipeg, Canada 2 . . . took on active part in Y-Teens 3,4 . . . was Student council secretary 4 . . . zoomed through a college prep course . . . plans to attend nursing school . . . enjoys playing tennis and reading. HALL, ELAINE. Y-Teens 2,3, Bulldog Barkers 4, kept her quite busy . . . she was a varsity cheerleader 4, "'Dode" was an active member of chorus and senior glee . . . took a college prep course . . . would like to enter college or work in Lincoln after graduation. HALLIGAN, DONNA. Gliding through a commercial course, Donna remained an active member of Bulldog Barkers l,2,3,4, treasurer 4 . . . received award for perfect attendance l, and belonged to glee club l,2 . . . hobby is just having fun taking life easy. HANEY, CHARLES. "Chuck" found a college prep course suited to him . . . active in Sportsmen's club 2, Key club 2,3, Big Ten club 4 . . . earned awards in football l,2, basketball l, intramural basketball 2,3 . . . plans an attending the University of Denver. HANSEN, JACK. An industrial arts course was Jack's decision . . . Social Dancing l,2 and Rifle club 3,4, squad leader was his choice of activities . . . participated in freshman and varsity football . . . wants to take of- ficers training in Georgia. drawing or 6oqA, Aenior hg1iA,l and tlie new part time plan. Freeze George, D. George, J. Gerd Glenn Goff Grundy Grant Greer Griffith Hlll Halligan Haney Hansen -39- HARANO, KAY. Kay combined a college prep and com- mercial course . . . she chose Y-Teens l,3,4 cabinet 4 and Art club 2 . . . participated in county government 3 . . . member of junior glee l . . . she wants to work and possibly go on to college. HARRIMAN, DONALD. "Don" decided on a general course . . . signed up for Boots and Saddle 2, Field and Stream 3,4 . . . member of junior glee l . . . enjoys horseback riding in his spare moments . . . wants to engage in farming and ranching. HELSTROM, BEVERLY. "Bev" was a member of Y-Teens l and Social dancing 2, president 2 . . . kept her com- bined commercial and college prep course buzzing . . . was in junior class play . . . wants to go to Colorado . . . likes baseball. HENDERSON, RICHARD. "Ace" decided on a general course . . . Commercial club 3 and Hi-Y 4 were his choice of activities . . . collects stamps of all kinds . . . intra- mural basketball . . . "Dick" plans to go to a Bible college and become o minister. HERVERT, RUTH. Transfering from St. Patrick's . . . "Hervie" glided through a college prep course . . . her hobbies are music and dancing . . . plans to go to St. Luke's Nursing College, Denver . . . her favorite pastime is being with the gang. HUPFER, BARBARA. A general course suited "Barb's" taste . . . chose GAA l,2,3 and Bulldog Barkers 4, for her activities . . . has made a hobby of collecting nick- nacks . . . after graduation she hopes to make a certain man a good housewife. JEFFERS, GALE. A commercial course offered "Jeff" no difficulty . . , joined Archery club 2, Sportsmen's club 3, president 3, and Physical Science club 4 . . . hobbies are eating and sleeping . . . hopes to attend a trade school or college. JENNINGS, RALPH. His one and only activity was Hobby club 3 . . . took a general course . . . played in intramural basketball 2 . . . likes hunting and fishing in his spare moments . . . he wants to work on the railroad and then join the Navy. JENSEN, BEVERLY. A general course took up a great deal of her time . . . "Bev" selected GAA 3 . . . bowling chairman-GAA . . . likes to dance, swim, listen to hill- billy music . . . she sang in junior glee l . . . wants to work awhile and get married. JEPSEN, BEVERLY. "Bev" hails from Fruitland, ldaho . . . took a general course . . . she won two perfect attendance awards . . . belonged to Hobbies club 3 , . . likes to read books, swim and go horseback riding . . . wants to work in a small office. JOHNSON, BONNIE. A vocational education course was her choice of study . . . chose Bulldog Barkers l,2, Hobby club 3, secretary-treasurer, distributive education 4, treasurer . . . member of junior glee l,2 . . . "Johnny" has already enlisted in the Air Force. JONES, GERALD. "Punk" found a general course suited his taste . . . Sportsmen's club 2, Field and Stream 3 . . . competed on the gridiron l . . . likes to go hunting and fishing with the boys . . . "Punk's" plans are going to college . . . hasn't decided where. JONES, KENNETH. Ken breezed through a college prep course . . . he participated in football l,2,3,4 basketball l,2,3,4, and track l,2,3,4 . . . "Lefty" has received football, basketball, and track awards and belonged to Sportsmen's club l,2,3, Letter club 4. KASHA, CHARLOTTE. Charlotte took a combined gen- eral and commercial course . . . kept busy with Y-Teens l, Square Dancing club 2, Commercial club 3, Dra- matic club 4 . . . sang in senior glee club 2,3,4, chorus 3,4 . . . thinks she would enjoy teaching. Next they voted an annual paid or Aenior dau play ticlzeta, Harono Harriman Helstrorn Henderson Hervert Hupfer Jeffers Jennings Jensen Jepsen Johnson Jones, G. Jones, K. Kasha -40.- nw OC Land Lauer Leavitt Lindenmuth Luft MacLeod t't' " 2 .. KAV hx 9 .X ll :Evoy Mclntosh McLellan McNeil Madison, R. Madison, W. Magnor elected dau officer-A, attended auemlfliee, went to dancetl and KOCH, MARION. A commercial course occupiecl"'Cook- ie" during her busy high school career . . . chose Y- Teens l,3',4, Art club -2 . . . won perfect attendance. award 3 . . . loves to draw, ice skate, sew, and travel . . . future plans include college. LAND, LELAND. A general course was Dean's choice of study . . . chose these activities: Knitting club l, Hobby club 3, and Rifle club 4 . . . likes horses . . . says he wants to work after graduating either driving a truck or on the railroad. LAUER, JOHN. John laughed his way through a gen- eral course . . . acted in the class play 3 . . . was in Key club 4 . . . claims dating and cars are his favorite pastimes . . . plans to continue working as long as possible and then don the Air Force blue. LEAVITT, ADELBERT. He hailed from. Curtis his fresh- man year . . . chose Sportsmen's club 2, Field and Stream 3, FFA 4, treasurer 3, sentinel 4 . . . lettered in freshman football . . . took a vocational agriculture course and plans as his future career. LINDENMUTH, ELSIE. "Lindy" combined both a gen- eral course and vocational training . . . she joined Social Dancing 2 and GAA 3 . . . collecting ear rings is her hobby . . . after graduating from NPHS Elsie plans to work in O'Connor's Dime Store for awhile. LUFT, BETTY. A commercial course served as a path of her study . . . transferred from Sterling, Colorado . . . chose Modern Dancing l, GAA 2, and Record club 3 . . . likes to collect stamps and drive . . . no definite plans to follow after graduation. MACLEOD, HELEN. After transferring here from Sault St. Marie, Michigan, Helen busied herself in a general course her senior year . . . became active in Journalists' club, secretary . . . likes to ice skate and swim . . . will settle down and raise a family. McEVOY, FRED. Fred achieved high grades in his col- lege prep course , . . sang in chorus 2,3,4, octet 3,4 . . . joined Spanish club l, Sportsmen's club 2, Key club 2,3,4 . . . played football l,2 . . . served as manager for track 2, football 3, basketball 3,4. McINTO5H, GERALD. "Jerry" skipped through a general course . . . member of Sportsmen's club 2, president . . . basketball, track 2,3 . . . he enjoys hunting and fish- ing . . . "Mac" moved from Grand lsland l . . . plans to go to work and make money. McLELLAN, MURNEY. Science club l, Social Dancing 2, Camera club 3, president, and Key club 4, secretary kept Murney exceedingly busy . . . took part in all- school play l, class p.lay 3 . . . took industrial arts course . . . wants to fly to Rio with "Whit." McNElL, TOM. Tom tackled a stiff general course . . . took an active role in Sportsmen's club l,2 and Hi-Y 3 . . . received awards in football l,2 . . . he played intramural basketball 3,4 . . . junior glee l . . . plans to enter college and join the Navy. MADISON, RUBY. GAA was Ruby's only activity, cab- inet 3 . . . she started out with a commercial course then switched to a general course . . . likes to collect movie books as a favorite pastime . . . she says she positively has no definite plans. MADISON, WALTER. "Waldo" joined Sportsmen's club 2, Seasonal sports 3, president 3, and Letter club 4 . . . football l,2,3,4, captain 4, basketball l,2,3,4 and track l,2,3,4, sergeant-at-arms of class 2,3,4 . . . wants to work in a service station. MAGNOR, JOAN. "Joanie" belonged to Y-Teens l, Bull- dog Barkers 2,3, Record club 4 . . . worked on a college prep course . . . was in junior class play, band 3,4, orchestra 4, chorus and senior glee club 4, and major- ette 2,3,4 . . . plans to attend college. 141.. K an ,ggi-.ii -- f is t ' 5f,sQfg1gi1 - :L E ' ' - i f'-' -f . A Y i Morrs Martinez Matheson Maxwell Miller M. Miller, S. Millrson Morley Morton Most Munson Murphy Mutzebough Novus clam pal-tieA. cheered or their heme team at ootfall gamu MARRS, DEAN. Transferring from Wood River his sophomore year, Dean chose as his activities Sportsmen's club 2,3, and Big Ten 4 . . . he says he enjoys hunting for a pastime . . . he joked his way through a general course . . . plans to railroad. MARTINEZ, ELOYDA. "Marty" followed a commercial course, switching to vocational training 4 . . . joined Y-Teens l, Social Dancing 2, Bulldog Barkers 3, and Distributive Education 4, president 4 . . . hobby is roller skating . . . hopes to get married. MATHESON, CHARLES. "Charlie" decided to join Social Dancing 2, Record club 3, president, and Key club 4 . . . was in clarinet quartet and band . . . received a band letter, music scholarship . . . plans to enter aero- nautical engineering in California. MAXWELL, MARVIN. "Max" scuffled through a gen- eral course . . . he selected Hi-Y as his activity . . . "Lush" seems to enjoy going with Judy as his favorite source of entertainment . . . Marvin thinks the Navy is calling him soon after graduation. MILLER, MARILYN. A general course offered her no trouble , . . won a perfect attendance award 2 . . . chase Y-Teens l,3,4 and Fancy Work club 2 . . . "Mary" likes to embroider and to make ear rings . . a job seems to follow graduation. MILLER, SHIRLEY. "Dimples" decided to enroll in the vocational course . . . furthered interests by being a member of Y-Teens l,3, Social Dancing 2, and Dis- tributive Education club 4, vice-president 4 . . , her future will prcbably include a job and marriage. MILLISON, LARRY. Finding that a general course satis- fied his academic needs, Larry devoted time to his hobby of model and building and selected Hobbies club as his activity his sophomore year . . . attendance award 3 . . . wants to enlist in the armed services. -42- MORLEY, LILA. Jumping into a commercial course after transferring from Sutherland last year, Lila was a mem- ber of band and girls' glee club l,2 and Bulldog Barkers 4 . . . Lila raises parakeets for a hobby . . . plans for future include college. MORTON, JIM. "Mort" plowed through a college prep course . . . took part in football I . . . active in Archery club I, Record club 2, and Key club 3,4 . . . earned an intramural basketball award l . his future plans point toward college and the Navy. MOST, HARRY. A general course took up most of "Mosty's" time . . . selected Record club 4 . . . won a freshman football award, a green hand and chapter award in FFA . . . played in band, orchestra . . . enjoys photography . . . Bible school follows. MUNSON, RICHARD. "Rich" struggled through a gen- eral course . . . sharpened his shooting skill in Rifle club 2,3,4 . . . reads books on guns and cars for a hobby . . . looks to the Air Farce to make his career . . . other nickname is "Dick". MURPHY, GARY. From a college prep course, he switched to a general course . . . "Muff" was in Student council . . . was a member of Spanish club l, Sportsmen's club 2, Hi-Y 3, vice-president, Letter club 4 . . . awards in football, track, intramurals. MUTZEBAUGH, DONALD. As "Don" is a lover of sports, he went out for football l,2,3,4, basketball l,2,3,4, and track l,2,3,4 . , . activities were Sportsmen's club l,2, president 2, and Letter club 3,4, secretary 4, went to Boy's State . . . plans on college. NAVIS, WILLIAM. Bill ran through a general course . . . active in Field and Stream 2,3, Science club 4 . . . radio, hunting, and fishing are his favorite forms of relaxation . . . a career spent working on the railroad tops his list of ambitions. 'lelson Nisley Paine Patchen Patton Paxton Pebley Peck Pickens Pittman Porter Prowett Reeves Relph and bawketfall ganna, belonged to NELSON, ROBERT. "Bob" took part in football l,2,3,4, track l,2 and basketball . . . lieutenant in band 3,4 . . . chose Key club 2, Sportsmen's club 3, and Letter club 4 . . . member of band and orchestra . . . looks forward to a college education. NISLEY, JAMES. "Jim" participated in football l,2,3,4, KODY sportsmanship award, basketball l,2,3,4 and track . . . was in Knitting club l, Sportsmen's club 2, and Letter club 3,4 . . . took a commercial course . . . wants to continue with college. PAINE, JAMES. Seasonal Sports 2, Hi-Y 3 and Record club 4, vice-president, were his choice of the activities . . . participated in track and intramural basketball . . . his hobby is railroading and plans to make this his life's profession after graduation. PATCHEN, RICHARD. A general course was his choice of study . . . preferred Rifle club l,3,4 . . . wants to join the Navy to keep out of the Army . . . played fresh- men football . . . Dick says he enjoys building as his complacent pastime. PATTON, KAY. "Pat" found that her college prep and commercial courses kept her busy . . . belonged to Y- Teens l,3,4, Art club 2, secretary-treasurerf band l,2,3,4, first sergeant . . . her hobbies are reading and dancing . . . plans to be a technician. PAXTON, WAYNE. "Paxs" managed to get through a general course . . . likes dogs . . . joined Hi-Y 3 . . . saw the gridiron and cinder track 3,4 . . . he plans to enlist in the United States Navy or else if possible would like to be a life guard. PEBLEY, GLADYS. Gladys transferred from Brady to NPHS her freshman year . . . she was member of Bull- dog Barkers 2 . . . she took a part in girls glee l,2 . . . claims she hasn't a hobby . . . being a bookkeeper in a bank is her big ambition. cle ef-uA, glee club, had and PECK, MARY JUNE. "Ginger" won three perfect at- tendance awards . . . she chose Fancy Work club 4 L . . flew through a general course . . . collecting stamps and listening to all kinds of music are her hobbies . . . plans to attend a Bible School. PICKENS, MAURINE. Hobbies club 2 and Fancywork club 3,4 took care of "Pick's" activity time . . . busied herself with a college prep course . . . received at- tendance award 3 . . . plans to attend Bob Jones Uni- versity in South Carolina. PITTMAN, EUGENE. Breezing through a college prep course l,2, "Som" switched to a general course 3,4 . . . member of Sportsmen's club l,2, and Letter club 3,4 . . . football, track, basketball I,2,3,4 . . . was basketball captain 4 . . . enjoys hunting, dancing, girls. PORTER, CHARLES. "Ed" scurried gallantly by a general course . . . changed from McCook I . . . chose Rifle club,,vice-president 3 . . . president of stage crew . . . likes to hunt and hike . . . further plans include the United States Armed Forces. PROWETT, JANICE. "Jenny" spent most of her time working on a commercial course . . . activities are Bull- dog Barkers l,2,3 . . . cheerleader 2 . . . hobbies are running around with Betty and Charles and working at the theater. , REEVES, DELORES. "Dee" switched from a general l,2,3 to a commercial course 4 .. . . selected GAA and Bulldog Barkers as her activities . . . sang in junior glee 1,2 . . . she likes to read in her spare time . . . would like to attend a beauty school. RELPH, CAROL. A general course kept Carol busy . . . joined with Bulldog Barkers l,2,3, Y-Teens 4, and junior glee club l . . . awarded for writing by Seventeen magazine . . . her goal to become a writer includes attending the University of Nebraska. ..45.. RENFROE, BARBARA. "Bobby" whizzed through a com- mercial course with flying colors . . . she was a member of orchestra and junior glee . . . belonged to Instru- mental I, Hobby club 2, Commercial 3, study hall 4 . . . plans to attend Bible college after school. RICE, JANICE. "Jan" chose a college prep course to follow . . . joined Y-Teens l,2,3,4 . . . sang in senior glee club 3,4 and mixed chorus 4 . . . earned perfect attendance awards 2,3 . . . plans to attend college and then become successful teaching school. ROACH, LAUREN. "El Roacho" chose a vocational edu- cation course . . . transferred from UNSA at Curtis . . . enjoys flying and the radio as his favorite hobbies . . . Lauren wants to get a good job after graduation and live happily ever after. ROBINSON, DICK. Activities consisting of Spanish club I, and Hi-Y 2,3 were Dick's selections . . . completed a general course . . . he participated in football l,2 and track I . . . hobbies are swimming, ice skating, and girls . . . plans to join the Navy. SANDBERG. MARILYN. A general course occupied most of her time . . . her several activities were Y-Teens I, Hobby club 2, and Fancy Work 4 . . . her hobby is collecting match covers . . . her only ambition is ro get a good paying job. SAUL, RALPH. Ralph found a vocational agriculture course suited his taste . . . activities are Archery club I, Square Dancing 2, Camera club 3, and FFA 2,3,4 . . . spends most of his time horseback riding . . . plans are to settle down to a life of ranching. SCHNEIDER, ROBERT. "Bob" considered a general course as his choice of study . . . he took a part in the junior class play . . . says he enjoys collecting stamps for a favorite pastime . . . thinks the life of a Union Pacific railroader suits him. SCHOOLCRAFT, MARILYN. Marilyn chose a general course . . . took an active part in orchestra and girls glee club 3 . . . she likes to sit around on a quiet evening and crochet . . . wants to go on to a Bible school and be a missionary after graduation. me Rgnhn Rice Roach Robinson Rose Rundback Sanchez Sandberg Saul Schneider Schoeleraft Scott Schultz Shemp of-clieA tra, pl-men ted plagw, claw-al cancer-M, and nuwical pro- ROSE, WILLIAM. President of Knitting club l, Sports- men's club 2, Key club 3, kept "Bill" busy . . . selected a college prep course . . . saw the gridiron l,2,4 . . . student manager of basketball, track 2 . . . expects to join the Air Corps. RUNDBACK, HAZEL. Hazel transferred here from Tryon High School her senior year . . . had a part in the junior class play . . . took a general course . . . selected Bulldog Barkers 4 . . . likes to cook and watch movies . . . wants to work after school. SANCHEZ, BENNY. The one and only activity he chose was Key club . . . Transferring to NPHS his sophomore year from St. Mary's of Cheyenne, he continued his general course . . . model building is his most favored hobby . . . plans to work. .44- SCOTT, RAMONA. "Mona" devoted all her time to an only activity, Bulldog Barkers I,2,3,4 .... took a college prep course . . . in charge of properties for class play 3 . . . girl's glee I . . . paper and annual staff . . . likes to dance and have fun. SCHULTZ, GARNET. A commercial course seemed to offer what she wanted . . . her extra curricular activi- ties were GAA I, Social Dancing 2, Commercial club 3, Fancywork club 4, president . . . member of band 3,4, girI's glee 2,3,4, and chorus 4. SHEMP, NIRA. "Shempy" devoted her entire time to a commercial course l,3 and then a general course I . . . joined GAA I,3, then Bulldog Barkers 4 . . . plans to work long enough to buy a Mercury convertible . . . likes to paint and save silver dollars. SHIRLEY, JOAN. Switching to NPHS from Curtis, Joan signed up for a general course her sophomore year . . . selected Social Dancing 2, Bulldog Barkers 3, and Record club 4, as her activities . . . plans after graduation in- clude a design school for florists. SIMANTS, HELEN. "Si" chose Social Dancing 2, and Journalism club 4 . . . took a part in the class play 3 . . . took a college prep course . . . enjoys dancing, music, and fellas . . . if able, she wants to go to college and study to be a lawyer. SMOCK, SHIRLEY. "Shirts" slaved over a college prep course . . . attended Brownell Hall in Omaha her junior year . . . worked in Y-Teens l,4, Bulldog Barkers 2 . . . sang in senior glee club and chorus 4 . . . doesn't know where she will attend college. SNARE, DANNY. Danny whizzed through a general course . . . selected Hi-Y as his only activity, president 4 . . . received award for Hi-Y public address work,all- school play, and class play 3 . . . would like to join the Navy and become o chaplain. STEWART, GERENE. "Gerry" chose Y-Teens l,3, Social Dancing 2 and Record club 4 . . . she chose a college prep course . . . was a member of junior glee l,2 . . . in her spare time she enjoys drawing . . . only ambition is to go on to college. STUEHM, GEORGE. George came to NPHS from Logan County High School at Gandy 4 . . . played varsity basketball 2,3,4, track 2,3 . . . served os class presi- dent 2,3 . . . will realize his college ambitions next year. STUHMER, MARLENE. MarIene's college prep course was a snap for her . . . was an active Y-Teen member all four years, including cabinet 4 . . . hobby is leather tooling . . . feels she must attend college to be success- ul. SUKSTORF, JERRY. A general course suited his taste . . . moved here in his freshman year from Cheyenne, Wyo .... activities are Camera club 2, Field and Stream 4 . . . hobby is building model airplanes . . . plans to enlist in the Marine Corps. Shirley Simants Smack Snare Sparks Stacy Stearns Stewart Stuehm Stuluner Suksfarf Swanson, D. Swanson, G. Sudman gram, Aelected claw coloro. SPARKS, ROBERT. Choosing Social Dancing l,2 and Key club 3,4 for his activities "Sparky" sailed through a college prep course . . . student manager of football 3, basketball 3, and track 3,4 . . . likes a girl and his car . . . will enter college or work. STACY, RICHARD. Struggled through a college prep course . . . for activities his choice was social dancing l, Hobby club 2, Sportsmen's club 3, and Letter club 4 . . . "Fearless Fosdick" likes working and riding around in his car . . . took part in basketball 4. STEARNS, PATRICIA. Whizzing through a combined general and vocational training course, "Pat" also busied herself in Social Dancing 2, Y-Teens 3, and Distributive Education 4 . . . ambition is to settle down and make a certain guy a good wife. flower, and motto, learned aooat SWANSON, DOUGLAS. "Swede" busied himself with a college prep course, football l,2,3,4 and basketball l . . . Doug participated in Sportsmen's club l,2, Big Ten 3, and Letter club 4 . . . "Swede's" plans after school consist of college . . . doesn't know where. SWANSON, GERAYNE. "Gerne" took part in band 2,3,4, senior glee club 2,3,4, chorus 2,3,4, sextet 2,4, quartet 3,4 . . . junior class secretary . . . served on Student council 3 . . . in Y-Teens l,2,3,4, cabinet 2,4 . . . attended Girl's State . . . plans on college. SUDMAN, DOROTHEA. "Dottie" conquered her college prep course easily . . . chose Y-Teens l,3, Boots and Saddle club 2, as her activities . . . became a member of band l,2,3,4, brass sextet 3,4 . . . ambition is to attend the University of Nebraska. .451 TELITZ, BESSIE MAY. "Betty" applied herself to a general course and found it not too hard . . . took part in Art club 2, Social Dancing 2, and Y-Teens l . . . hobbies include listening to hillbilly songs and dancing . . . will work awhile after graduation. THACKER, ROBERT. Changing from Boulder to NPHS "Bob" chose an industrial arts course . . . "Bob" likes to spend his spare time tinkering with model airplanes and automobiles . . . he feels that the Navy is calling him to serve his country. THORNBURG, DON. "Thorny" took an industrial arts course . . . he devoted his time to Field and Stream 3,4 . . . worked hard on the stage crew 3,4 . . . says he hasn't a hobby or any special ambition but to work on the railroad after graduation. TITUS, PATSY. "Pat" skimmed through a general course as one of GAA's most active members all fours years . . . held offices of secretary, sports manager, and president 4 . . . likes to sew . . . marriage plays a vital part in her future plans. TOILLION, DENNIS, "Denny" chose a vocational agri- cultural course because he wants to go into the ranch- ing business . . . participated in Square Dance club 2, Camera club 3, and FFA 2,3,4, secretary 3, reporter 4 . . . claims his hobby is horseback riding. TOMLINSON, ROSA. "Rosie" won a perfect attendance award 2,3 . . . she selected a commercial course . . . chose Fancywork club l,4 and Y-Teens 2,3 . . . sang in junior glee l . . . wants to attend a Bible school and perhaps later a business college. TURPEN, EVELYN. Evelyn took a general course . . . she was a member of Record club her senior year . . . she likes to attend the movies and parties . . . she also enjoys playing the piano for a pastime . . . wants to continue with a special education. UPHOFF, LORNA. Attending Girls' State, "Min" whizzed through a college prep course . . . participated in Stu- dent council l,2,3,4 . . . vice-president 4 . . . very active in vocal groups . . . joined Y-Teens l,2,3,4, president 4 . . . class president 4. VALENTINE, ZOE. "Val", a college prep student, served in Y-Teens l,2,4, and Bulldog Barkers 3 . . . was in senior glee 2,3,4 . . . delegate to Student council 4 . . . worked on paper and annual staffs, very fond of baseball . . . considers going to the U. VOLLBRECHT, HERBERT. A combined general and dis- tributive education course kept "Herb" busy . . . chose Science club l, Nature club 2, Field and Stream 3, and Distributive Education club 4 . . . plans to do mechanical work, then the Navy calls. VOLLMER, CAROLYN. A commercial course kept her quite busy . . . worked earnestly in her activities, Y-Teens l, Social Dancing 2, Bulldog Barkers 3,4, vice-president 4 . . . she was also vice-president of the senior class . . . took part in the junior class play. WALSH, DONA. GAA l and Social Dancing 2 were her choice activities . . . Dona found very little trouble in a general course . . . she has no specific hobby . . . only ambition is to get married, settle down and be a devoted and loving housewife. ilocatiom on vocativn day and afout collegaa from rep:-eAen t- Telitz Thacker Thornburg Titus Toillion Tomlinson Turpen Uphoff Valentine Vollbreeht Vallmer Walsh .. at F 1234 ! j L ..46.. WALTEMATH, RUBY. Devoting her time to a college prep course, Ruby also took a great interest in her ac- tivities, Y-Teens l,2,4 and Bulldog Barkers 3 . . . member of Student council 4 . . . worked hard on the paper staff . . . took part in junior class play. WELLS, JUNIORETTA. "Junior" devoted her time to a commercial course which she plans to later use in an office job . . . chose Y-Teens l,3,4 and square danc- ing 2 . . . she took an active part in orchestra . . . claims she has no extra time for any hobbies. WELCH, LORAND. Journeying from Curtis to Kearney and then to North Platte, Lorand chose a general course . . . freshman football, boxing, and intramural basket- ball in Curtis . . . chose Field and Stream 4 . . . wants to go to California and work. WENZ, RODNEY. "Rod" took part in Hi-Y and Seasonal Sports 3 . . . sports editor for the paper 4 . . . worked on a college prep course and passed without too much trouble . . . in chorus 2,4 . . . is going to a journalism school after he graduates. WHEELER, DELBERT. "Del" joined Record club 3, Sports- men's club and student service 4 . .. . he took a college prep course . . . participated in intramural sports . . . played in band 3 . . . he plans to enter Bob Jones Uni- versity in South Carolina come fall. WHITAKER, WILLIAM. "Bill" managed to complete a difficult college prep course . . . as his activity he chose Key club 3,4, elected president 4 . . . likes to fly . . . was a member of class play cast his junior year . . has intentions of going to college. WILLIAMS, GAIL. "Willy" partcipated in and received an award in football l,2 . . . while taking a general course, Gail joined Bird club l, Sportsmen's club 2, Seasonal Sports 3, and Big Ten 4 . . . likes airplanes . . . future plans are to work on railroad. WILLS, BOB. "Willso" chose Student Service l,2, and Big Ten 3,4, serving as secretary 3 . . . a general course aave him little trouble . . . claims his hobby is his work . . . Bob's immediate plans after graduation in- clude joining the United States Navy. WILSON, TWILA. Along with a college prep course "Twilly" kept busy with Y-Teens l, Square Dancing club 2, and Fancywork club 3, president 3 . . . her hob- bies consist mainly of ice skating and playing the piano . . . college tops her ambitions list. WRIGHT, ERNEST. Vocational agriculture was his choice of course . . . he chose Field and Stream 2, and Games club 3,4 . . . he took an active part in FFA, treasurer 3 . . . enjoys singing and horseback riding . . . his am- bition is to become a missionary. YOCUM, GAREY. Choosing a college prep course, "Yoc" included Knitting club l, vice-president, Social dancing 2, Letter club 3, president 4 . . . athletics were football l,2,3,4, captain 4, basketball l,2,3,4, and track l,2,3,4 . . . plans to attend college. ZIMMERMAN, JAMES. Band l,2,3,4, orchestra 2,4, marching band 3,4 kept "Zeke" busy . . . first sergeant in band . . . combined industrial arts and general course . . . chose Archery club l, Boots and Saddle 2, vice- president, Hi-Y 3,and Kev club 4. PLYMALE, RUTH. Ruth chose to take a general course . . . She was a member of Social Dancing . . . her favorite pastimes are horseback riding and roller skating . . . Ruth's future career will include her marriage and maybe business college. atiaIeA on college day, anuarq ZZ and attended Aenior tea. Valtemath Wells Welch Wen: Wheeler Whitaker Williams Wills Wilson Wright Yocum Zimmerman PIYWNIG Q Q5 G33 K. . f 1-et -gYt.,g.s ., ,.. . ' ini. - 1: vit lug' ....:,, Q fi- . f j 1 . .- ti K A . . '.:w1-is E.,-www-:,. ily . .-47- ...48-.. EQUAL RIGHTS. Bonnie Johnson, Barbara Renfroe, Garey Yocum, Donna George, Dick Stacy, and Joan Magnor study the political and social right of the American people. JUST BRUSHIN' UP. Ruth Hervert, Eugene Pittman, Gerald Jones, Viola Essley, and Jim Morton apply knowledge acquired in art class to produce individual masterpieces. SWEET ADELINE. Douglas Swanson, Gale Jeffers, Othel Forrester, and Wayne Paxton with their barbershop quartet pose for a for- mal portrait in a national assembly. FUTURE VOTERS. Gloria Cliff points out the significance of a single vote to fellow seniors Ruby Madison, Rodney Wenz, Charles Haney, and Douglas Swanson, future leaders. ,npeaabi -iw-S55 STUDENTS AND FACULTY. Bill Binegar, Elaine Hall, Ted Blakeman, Carol Relph, and Gary Murphy practice reading notes in prep- aration for addresses in speech class. ' 261555 gag? GQVERWI INTRIGUED IN TRIG. Don Bieber, Tom Fitz- patrick, Charles Matheson, Bob Sparks, and Janet Eaves struggle in trigonometry class in an attempt to solve a problem. ENTER MACBETH. Senior English students Lauren Welch, Donna Freeburg, Maurine Pick- ens, Janice Rice, and Kay Harano conscienti- ously study Shakespeare's tales. MOVIE FANS. Mary Close, Helen Simants, and Juel George watch an international re- lations film while Walt Madison and Gerald Mclntash dutifully operate the movie projec- tor, REPUBLICAN CARAVAN. Joyce Brown, Tom McNeil, and George Arney visit with Bob Crosby, governor elect of Nebraska and mem- ber ofthe Republican party and caravan. FASTER THAN SOUND? Shorthand class stu- dents Beverly Helstrom, Inez Engle, Pat Egle- hoff, Marion Koch, Jim Nisley, and Janice Prowett transcribe notes into the finished product. .ff 'if ft CLASS ELECTION. Marion Koch, Carolyn Vollmer, Charlotte Kasha, Fred McEvoy, Gorey Yocum, Gerayne Swanson, Lorna Uphoff, and Donna George pick class motto and color. BOOK ADMIRERS. Junioretta Wells issues library books to Garnet Schultz, Larry Eshle- man, Sandra Bradley, and Jack Hanson dur- ing semester test and theme time. FINAL EXAMS! Library draws seniors Zoe Valentine, Janet Eaves, Doug Swanson, Ruth Hervert, Garey Yocum, Kay Patton, and Joan Magnor to cram for final semester tests. SPEED DEMONS! Judy Beaver, Jeanne Fidel, Dick Robinson, Jack Hanson, Shirley Glenn, and Barbara Arney race for higher rates in second year typing class. WATCH THAT BOTTLE! This chemistry ex- periment should prove interesting to Clark 0. Alexander, Kay Patton, Bill Navis, Dottie Sudman, and Donna Griffith, senior chemists. X still' A AFTER GAME SNACK. Shirley Glenn, Joan Shirley, LaVonne Dale, George Caley, Bob Gerd, and Dean Marrs relax at the Shamrock to eat after a home basketball game. IN LOVE? No, only Gail Jeffers and Carolyn Vollmer exchanging a life-saver on a tooth- pick as LoVonne Dale, Patsy Titus, Gail Williams, Melvin Ackerman, and Doug Swan- son watch. EARLY T0 BED! EARLY T0 RISE! Doug Swanson, Jim Morton, and George Caley pose in their night clothes at a class party while Zoe Valentine and Joyce Brown look on. COURT HOUSE CHRISTMAS. A Christmas scene at the court house attracts the attention of seniors George Caley, Marlene Stuhmer, Judy Anderson, and Marvin Maxwell. QUEEN BEAUTIES. Patty Eglehoff, Zoe Val- entine, Mary Close, Helen Simants, Jeanne Fidel, and Donna George pose for a formal picture as annual queen candidates. SQUEEZE BOX JAZZ. Band members Ernest Wright, Donna Griffith, Karen Kunkel, and Geroyne Swanson listen to special assembly artists explain accordion technique. KEYED SURVEY. Marilyn Sandburg looks on as Joyce Brown, Barb Arney, and Shirley Smock, members of the sociology class, type material tar the survey on l95O graduates. SCHOOL SPIRIT. NP backers show their enthusiasm ot the University of Nebraska Coliseum. TIRE TROUBLE? Bob Wills, passenger, Gary Johansen, Kenneth Jones, and George Stuehm represent o car while Garey Yocum pumps up a tire lGeargel in a pep assembly. LUCK OF THE IRISH. At the Shamrock dance St. Patrick appears again as Gorey Yocum crowns Patty Eglehoff, queen. ON OUR WAY. Stanley Draskey, Alden Hor- per, Janet Eaves, and Kay Patton board the bus for a trip to Lincoln to hear Fred Waring, famous musician and band leader. X if , Zoe Valentine Nnnual Queen uf! Lorna Uphoff Color buy Queen 4.- Queen Donna George S-now Queen 'A , X f JF Qigigigfi X L30 N Wg . A Kalldog Earlier Queen Pat Eglehoff Shamrock Queen ,.,.4 my, of ,gr -3, ,wig ..-, 'l ,,,,w r'1r'u M l, l' lowly!! glxwfilgf ' l, M . f .,,, an uh fy.- 'nw nm-wer' H V'-7'A 'Mi yjww W , M we ..- .Jay-x N WINTER ROYALTY. Ruling over the Snow Boll ore Terry Mortin, poge, Borboro Kulfml- monn, princess, Donno George, queen, George Sfuehm, king, Lorry Boyle, prince, ond Con- nie Dent, poge. The students elected them. A X -N K YAGGQ, in if bw ' H. Mix M kefwf fa Ma 4 XX f ww, -if va, I 5: 'lung ,b 31 xv x ' ' Bulldog Barkers Prove Loyalty Bulldog Barkers elected LaVonne Dale, president, Carolyn Vollmer, vice-president, Betty Bunger, Secretary, Lorna Havens, merit secretary, and Donna Halligan, treasurer. These class representatives served on the cabinet: Barbara Arney, Judy Anderson, Lucille Sanford, Jean Smith, Carolyn Whiting, and Vee Arnold. Barker activities included their annual spring banquet, April 23, and a school dance spon- sored April lO. The girls purchased new blue sweaters this year. They also chartered a bus to Alliance for the North Platte-Alliance basketball game. Miss Helen Hubert and Miss Reta King guided the pep club through another year of build- ing enthusiasm and pep in team followers. POT LUCK PEP. Carolyn Vollmer, Ramona Dale, LaVonne Dale, and Jeaneane Bowen are the lucky four to be first in the chow line at one of the Barker pot luck suppers, while others stand in line awaiting their turn for dinner. PERKY PEPSTERS. Top row: Barbara DeWolf, Marcia Gideon, Noreen Wolverton, Nira Shemp, Karen Koch, Jean Smith, Ann McConkey, Jeaneane Bowen, Mary Beth Matson, Marcia Beyerle, Ramona Scott, Carol Dick. Fourth row: Arlynn Meyer, Donna Halligan, Doris Franssen, Camille Goodfellow, Donna Kuhlmann, Lila Morley, Virginia Spenser, Carolyn Backus, Phyllis Coleman, Darlene Booth. Third row: Miss Reta King, Harriet Spadi, Marlene Roach, Carolyn Vollmer, Ramona Dale, Martina Dominques, Norma Jones, Marilyn Rinehart, Lucille Sanford, Judy Anderson, Mary Jane Whitmer, Frances Barnes, Vee Arnold, Miss Helen Hubert. Second row: Carol Houser, Lois Schuler, Pat Tridle, Janice Sorden, Ramona Howard, Tommie Martinez, Darlene Jensen, Betty Powell, Vivian Goff, Nancy Thrasher, Donna Miller, Beverly Thorpe. Bottom row: LaVonne Dale, Elaine Hall, Carolyn Whiting, Barbara Arney, Jeannette Gayman, Betty Bunger, Jolene Michaels, Lorna Havens. TO ALLIANCE. Waving farewell before leaving for the Alliance basketball game are Ramona Dole, Carolyn Vollmer, Miss Reta King, Jean Smith, Lorna Havens, Betty Bunger, Lucille Sanford, Mona Scott. LUCKY POT LUCK. Following through that old saying, "eat, drink, and be merryf' the Bulldog Barker members spend an evening together eating and discussing the cIub's future plans and forthcoming games. TRUE BLUE. This year the pep club bought new sweaters for all members. Miss Reta King and Miss Helen Hubert, sponsors, issue sweaters ta Karen Koch and Donna Miller VICTORY! Varsity cheerleaders Elaine Hall, Lorna Havens, Barbara Arney, La- Voririe Dale, Betty Bunger inspire pep by leading yells at varsity football and basketball games at home and away, Y-Teens Strive For Fellowship Led by Lorna Uphoff, Y-Teens have completed another successful year. These aided Lorna: Lyla Krumm, vice-president, Rhonda Minnick, secre- tary, Phyllis Krause, treasurer, Jean Ferguson, program, Marlene Morrow, social, Kay Harano, finance, Gretchen Eglehoff, service and worship, Marlene Stuhmer, publicity, Gerayne Swanson, music, Marian Elder, pianist, and Don- nabeth Weider, historian. Highlights of the year included a get-acquainted party, giving Thanks- giving baskets to the needy, presenting a Thanksgiving assembly, Christmas caroling, the Snow Ball, mother-daugh- ter tea, and the senior breakfast. Miss Erma Grill and Miss Frances Buell served as sponsors of the group, Mrs. E. T. Swanson served as president of the Mother's council. CABINET CUTIES. Gerayne Swanson, Lorna Uphoff, and Jean Ferguson discuss activities as Gretchen Eglehoff, Marian Elder, Marlene Stuhmer, Donnabeth Weider, Lyla Krumm, Kay Harano, Phyllis Krause, and Rhonda Min- nick listen intently at one of the regular monthly cabinet meetings after school. CANDY CAPERS. Kay Harano, while in charge of the candy desk, checks out more candy to Y-Teen sellers Mary Haerer and Nancy Caley at one of the basketball games. TEENS ON THE BEAM. Top row: Janice Rice, Jean Ferguson, Kay Christensen, Roberta George, Kay Patton, Marilyn Rippen, Sheila Bostwick, Jodell Coley, Shirley Jefford, Marjorie Dickerson, Marlene Stuhmer, Third row: Lorna Uphoff Marilyn Siegmann, Anita Busboom, Betty Vedder, Janet Eaves, Marilyn Miller, Jean Bennett, Jean Johnson, Donnabeth Weider, Glennis Knotts, Second row: Beverly Blum, Norma Suits, Connie Dent, Judie Worley, Carlene Griffith, Nancy Caley, Gerayne Swanson, Gretchen Eglehoff, Mary Bassett. Bottom row: Miss Erma Grill, Judy Beaver, Mary Shreffler Wanda Dubbs, Patsy McCullough, Marion Koch, Carol Relph, Cynthia Adams. All Y-Teens work together to help com plete their proiects during the year. SING IT AGAIN. Blending sweet notes are Nancy Morris, Betty Long, Beverly Wolfe, Nancy Copeland, Connie Dent, Jean Johnson, and Karen Dryden supported by Y-Teens. FREEDOM FOUNDATION. Marlene Morrow, Kaye Voss, Gerry Griffin, Barbara Kuhlmann, Betty Vedder, Sharon Adkins, and Judy Mur- dock donate food baskets to the needy. SANTA WAS HERE. Kay Harano, Marlene Morrow, Phyllis Krause, Marlene Stuhmer, Gerayne Swanson, and Jean Ferguson unwrop their gifts at the Y-Teen's off-season party. FREEDOM FOR ALL. Carol Relph, Gertrude Flicker, Dottie Gilster, Zoe Valentine, Donna- beth Weider, Donna George, Jane Greena- walt, and Kay Harano illustrate freedom. GLAMOROUS TEENS. Top row: Dottie Gilster, Nancy Copeland, Lyla Krumm, Judy Murdock, Mary Fix, Pat Chilton, Janice Yenni, Beverly Wolfe, Mary l-laerer. Third row: Miss Frances Buell, Ann Ford, Kaye Voss, Gertrude Flicker, Nancy Morris, Marian Elder, Beverly Johansen, Jane Greenawalt, Donna Griffith. Second row: Barbara McCullough, Junioretta Wells, Gerry Griffin, Barbara Kuhlrnann, Sharron. Wheeler, Karen Dryden, Florice Jolliff, Phyllis Krause, Shirley Srnock, Bottom row: Kay Harano, Carol Greeley, Charlotte Wilson, Sharon Adkins, Jerry Henderson, Jeannine White, Genene Henning and Marlene Morrow. Arnong their many other teachings, the Y-Teens learn to grow as a person, to grow in friendship, and to grow in the knowledge of God. if LATEST THING. Prize hillbillies are Wayne Paxton, Alden Harper, Carolyn Whiting, Eugene Pittman, Bob Munson, Jeannine White, Marvin Maxwell, Judy Anderson, Nancy Caley, and Jack Ely. Hi-Y members elected Danny Snare to serve as presi- dent, Chris Sawyer, vice-president, Ernst Mehl, secretary-treasurer, and Roger Harano, sergeant-at- arms. Committe chairmen were these: Jerry Brewer, service, BobThomsen,program,andJohnSimi,social. Their projects included giving Thanksgiving baskets to the unfortunate families, providing a Christmas party for children at the Berean Funda- mental home, and presenting the Easter assembly. DOGPATCH DAZE. Ready for fun at the Sadie Hawkins dance are Carolyn Volmer and Gail Williams. o o HI-Y Gives Baskets THE 10" FOUR' club notes are officers Danny Snare, Chris Sawyer, Ernst Mehl, and Roger Harano, HI-Y HELPERS. Top raw: Wayne Paxton, Ernst Mehl, John McNeil, H. O. Wolbrecht. Second row: Harry Mitchell, Bob Thomsen, Darryl Wheeler, Richard Henderson, Jon Elson, Jerry Brewer. Bottom row: Roger Harano, John Simi, Fred Page, John Lile, Jerry McConohay, Danny Snare, Chris Sawyer. These boys strive to fulfill the Hi-Y purpose and be of service to their community, state, and nation by actively participating in worthwhile projects and training for future citizenship. The Hi-Y, a branch of the YMCA, strives to build a better world by encouraging young people to take an active interest in current events. MW. -,t.,.,... ..i,i,....,.w- ,..a...,........a.l....l.-.i........5.............Aii FABULOUS FLOAT. The Key CHICKEN FEED. Carving a club float received second roasted chicken are Key club- place in the Color day parade bers Newell Copeland, William preceding the North Platte- Andrews, and Bill Whitaker. McCook ga me. ey Men Hang Flags The Key club crowded into its year such activities as a hayrack ride in the tall, Christmas caroling with the Hi-Y and Y-Teens and suppers at the Kiwanis cabin. Members also hung the flags ot opposing schools and NPHS at all games, announced during varsity bas- ketball contests, and sold pop during football season. The members chose Bill Whitaker, president, Do- lan Berg, vice-president, Murney McLellan, secretary, and Newell Copeland, treasurer, to rule their club. KEY KIDS. Benny Sanchez John Lauer, Murney McLellan Charles Matheson, Jim Mor: ton, Donn Beiber pose. BULLDOG BANNERS. Bill Whitaker, Murney McLellan, Dolan Berg, and Newell Cope- land fold the school pennants. JUNIOR KIWANIANS. Back row: Arlon Keeten, Jim Dryden, Clark Alexander, Jerry States, Donn Beiber, Bob Bodeen, Fred McEvoy, Harry Tolly, Bill Rose, Tom Austin. Second row: Duane Hopkins, Newell Copeland, Murney McLellan, Bruce Beckeq Gary Sandberg, Bob AAyerg BiH AAcLean, BNI VVhHaker, Jini VVhHaker, Chades hAatheson, VVHHanm Andrews Bottom row: Lloyd Galbreath, Dave Fousset, Eddy Rosencutter, Dolan Berg, Phil Morris, Jim Zimmerman, Jim Morton, Bob Sparks. I Big Ten Selects Top Teams UPPER BRACKET. Gary Johansen president, Harvey Florom, secretary-treasurer, and Terry Martin, vice-president, compile and discuss recent Big Ten statistics. Membership in the Big Ten club was offered to any boy interested in follow- ing major athletic events and keeping statistics. The club divided into groups which kept scores, standings, and rec- ords of outstanding athletes in major conferences. Big Ten members also compiled POSSIBLY PROBABLE. Harvey Florom, Terry Martin, Keith Adams and Jack Kinzer listen I to Gary Johansen give a report during one of the regular Big Ten meetings. ratings of class "A" Nebraska high schools and discussed and reported on track, tennis, and boxing. These boys held offices: Gary Johansen, president,Terry Martin, vice- president, and Jerry Wellman, secre- tary-treasurer. C. J. Kubicek served as sponsor of the group. STATISTIC STARS. Top row: C. J. Kubicek, Dick Keep, Terry Martin, Keith Adams, Rodney Moore, Richard Stacy, Jerry Wellman. Second row: Bob Wills, Jack McCullough, Harvey Florom, Gary Johansen, Jack Kinzer, Robert Gambs, Gail Williams. Bottom row: Don Blaesi, Don Nunnenkamp, Dean Marrs, Maynard Slack, Charles Haney, Otis Cross, James Lymber, Tony Caudillo. The Big Ten club members follow the teams of the various high school and college conferences by compiling these team's game records. Sportsmen Receive Float Prize CHECKER CHOOSERS. A checker tournament gives Conrey Keyes, Charles Bartrop, Harry Sims, Don Smith, and other Sportsmen an opportunity to out-wit each other. Thirty-one gamesters chose Sportsmen club as their activity this year. They named Dick Shepherd, president, David Bargell, secretary-treasurer, and Bill Hawes, sergeant-at-arms. Arley Hows- den acted as sponsor. The group began its activities by entering a float in the Color day parade. IN BY-GONE DAYS. Officers of Sportsmen club William Hawes, Dick Shepherd, and Dave Bargell leaf through a scrap book of clippings containing records of Bulldog athletic events. lt received third prize. Irving Hiatt copped the cham- pionship in their checker tournament. The boys played various teams and individual games, including chess and checkers, during their meetings. They discussed numerous aspects of sports and viewed sports movies. SPORTSMEN. Top row: Bill Hawes, Ron Whiting, Bob Mason, Noel Brown, Larry Milleson, Charles Bartrop, Dick Shep- herd, Jack Ely, Bob Baltzell, Ken Beldin, Keith Rose. Second row: Ron Van Nortwick, Earnest Schneider, Jarret Mars, Delbert Wheeler, Don Milroy, Gary Jefferson, Bill Schnelle, Verlin Collins, LLoyd Roberts, Richard Daly, Othel Forrester Bottom row. Harold Hubert, Jim Rose, Dave Nutting, Bob Forrester, Frank Bargell, Joe McMichael, Harry Sims, Myron Rumcry, Vern Haase, and lrving Hiatt. ii" DO SI DO. GAA club mem- bers enjoy a lively old fash- ioned square dance during one of their regular meetings in the gym. This one is entitled "Dive For The Oyster." GAA LEADERS. Members of the GAA cabinet pose for a picture during one of their meetings. The cabinet plans the annual play day, and other activities of the club. GAA Gives Party For AWARD REWARD. These GAA members admire the awards that they earned for participa- tion in club events. Miss Ruth Andresen awarded them at the club banquets. Faculty Starting the year with a picnic in the park, GAA members crowded into their program such events as a pot luck sup- per and formal initiation in October, a square dance party to entertain the faculty in November, and a Christmas party. GAA officers this year were these: Patsy Titus, president, Marilyn Sanders, vice-president, Karen Kunkel, secretary, and Joan Jarvis, treasurer. Committee chairmen Mary Ann Han- sen, social, and Joan Refior assisted the officers. Miss Ruth Andresen served as sponsor of the group. ALLURING ATHLETES. Top row: Carolyn Foust, Betty Thomas, Jackie Hiatt, Pat Mengel, Norma Hughes, Marilene Hemmenway, Eva Thomsen, Marilyn Chadd, LeAnn Kunkel, Joan Refior, June Smallwood, Marlene Clark. Third row: Shirley Eichstedt, Clara Muhlenkamp, Shirley Taylor, Phyllis Henning, Mary Ann Hanson, Karen Kunkel, Janis Myers, Ann Cappel, Ruby Madison, Shirley Bokoskie, Sharon Loomis. Second row: Patsy Titus, Frances McKenney, Marilee Rahmeyer, JoAnn Jarvis, Edna Thompson, Marilyn Sanders, Alberta DeWolf, LaDonna Razes, Vera Grasz, Karole Beza. Bottom row: LaRae Brandt, Anna Mae Peregrine, Mary June Peregrine, Pat Gale, Patsy Houpt, Gayle Houpt, Margie Lunkwitz, Janet Weekly, Marylene Mathers, Audrey Anthony. NATURE NOTES. Consulting notes preceding a meeting are officers Don Thornburg, vice- president, Bill Binegar, pro- gram chairman, and Dave Frederick, president. OUTDOOR ANTICS. Delmar Sears, Dick Christner, Sidney Smith, Melvin Uphoff, Melvin Zeigler, Gerald Jones, and Lawrence Favenger enjoy a fall field trip. WATCH THE BIRDIE. At the diversion dam are Gerald Jones, Sid Smith, Lawrence Favenger, and Marvin Zeigler viewing bird life. Bird Lovers Take Field Trips Students interested in biology found that the Field and Stream club offered opportunities to learn more about the interesting world of nature. From weekend field trips mem- bers learned by observation the habits and identification of birds. They found that along the rivers and the diversion dam wild life was abundant. The group is planning a spring picnic. To lead them, the 23 members elected Dave Fredrick, president, Don Thornburg, vice-president, Shirley Glenn, secretary, and Bill Binegar, pro- gram chairman. Miss Doris Gates, biol- ogy instructor, sponsored the club. FIELD GAZERS. Top row: Lawrence Favinger, Bob Johannesen, Dave Bell, John Ashley, Jack Vedder, Allan Erickson, Melvin Zeigler, Marvin Miller, Delmar Sears, Victor Allen. Second row: Gerald Jones, Gerry Danielson, Dave Fredrick, Jack Bledsoe, Jerry Sukstorf, Melvin Uphoff, Lorand Welch. Bottom row: Don Harriman, Bill Binegar, Shirley Glenn, Don Thornburg, Dona Binegar, and Kenny Weesner. Several of these members made trips to the diversion dam during the fall of the year to study the habits of the different game, birds, and animals. Every Tuesday the club made observations of the stuffed animals, and held discussions about their many habits. Often the students provided live specimens to study and discuss. fi' BANQUET AWARDS. Walt Madison receives his gold football award from Vern Taylor. Mr. Taylor presents these footballs to both co- captains every year at the banquets LETTER PERFECT. Letter club members elect- ed Garey Yocum president, Walt Madison, sergeant-at-arms, Don Mutzebaugh, secre- tary, and Don Fitzgerald, vice-president. Lettermen View Football Films Striving to maintain its purpose of pro- moting good sportsmanship and creat- ing lively school spirit, Letter club has completed another eventful year. Meetings were crammed with basketball and football films, rating the top ten teams and planning dances and initiations. Lettermen planned the annual Football dance and elected Elaine Hall to reign as Football queen. Lettermen held initiations at the close of each regular season. A boy must have received a letter in a varsity sport before he may be initiated. Gorey Yocum ruled over Letter club as president, assisted by Don Fitz- gerald, vice-president, Don Mutze- bough, secretory, and Walt Madison, sergeant-at-arms. Roscoe Tolly, head football coach, sponsored Letter club this year. CAPITAL LETTERS. Bock row: Jim Nickolite, Bob Gerd, Kenneth Jones, Doug Swanson, Jim Kreymborg, Lauris White- head, Jim Nisley, George Caley, and Dick Anderson. Front Row: Bob Steiner, Ken Drost, Melvin Ackerman, Dick Boiler, Larry Eshleman, Keith Stubbs, Art Gunlicks, Ken Okamoto, Martin Mills, and Bob l-linman. READY, AIM, FIRE. Learning correct rifle po- sition, Dale Wilmeth, Bob Marsden, Duane Hall, Gary McMichael, and Harry Grant prac- tice in the gymnasium. Marksmen Sell As a charter member of the National Riflemen's association, the Rifle club has just completed another eventful year. Twenty-two boys joined the club under the sponsorship of Bill McCowin. Club members held discussions on the correct way to use and clean a gun, placing emphasis on safety. During the basketball season, the boys sold brochures containing de- tailed information on the "Bulldogs" to TRIGGER TRICKS. Rifle targeteers Dale Wil- meth, Bob Marsden, Duane Hall, Gary Mc- Michael and Harry Grant try their skills at some target practice during a club meeting. Sport Booklets raise money for bullet traps. Activities periods were spent target practicing and learning the standing, prone, and knee positions. Contests were held to score high in target practices. Dick Close served as Rifle club president this year. His capable assist- ants were Bob Marsden, vice-president, and Ray Hewgley secretary. Each boy was responsible for his own rifle. RIFLE READY. Top row: Ed Porter, Dean Ward, Dale Wilmeth, Jerry Miller, Richard Munson, Roland Leavitt. Second row: Bob Marsden, Dean Land, Harry Grant, Jim Hupfer, Dick Patchen, Marston Doolittle, Lawrence French, William McCowin, sponsor. Bottom row: Tim Madrid, Duane Hall, Leonard Brown, Dick Close, Ray Hewgley, Stanley Welch, Jack Hansen, LeRoy Smith. MASTER MODELERS. Putting the finishing touches on their projects is exciting for Charles Everly, presidentg Robert Thacker, vice-president, and Fred Fisher, secretary. THE AIR AGE. Observing model airplanes which they have been perfecting are these Model club members: Richard Aupperle, Joe Foust, Merlin Miller, and Lincoln Wing. Model Club Inspires Hobbies The purpose of Model club is to afford an opportunity for students to build and plan models for their own or other use, and to aid in expanding interests of hobby groups, such as model building. Having no limitations concern- ing types of models which may be con- structed, club members have made models of houses, boats, and engines. Charles Everly, president, Bob Thacker, vice-president, and Fred Fish- er, secretary-treasurer, efficiently per- formed the responsibilities they held as officers. Organized only this year, the club consisted of ten boys who concen- trated on using woordworking hand tools. Leland Johnson advised the group as sponsor. MODEL MAKERS. Top row: Bob Thacker, Alden Harper, Fred Fisher, George Terpenning, John Meyers. Bottom row: Wayne Carmichael, William Enyeart, Donald Ewing, Charles Everly, Lincoln Wing, and Richard Aupperle. The Model club began their first year as an organized club this year. During their meetings, they make such items as model airplanes, automobiles, jet engines, and miniature houses. For their projects, the modelers used the equipment from the industrial arts department. After these projects are finished, the club members are allowed to keep them. All of these projects are directed by the sponsor, Leland Johnson. RECORD RATERS. Top row: Lawrence Romeiser, Harry Most, Jim Paine, Bob Nelson. Third row: Belva Welch, Barbara Pettit, Carol Runner, Sonja Loshbaugh, Nancy Easter, Twylla Walter, Joan Magnor, Pat Eglehoff, LaDonna Olson, Dorothy Mills. Second row: Gerene Stewart, Norma Marrs, Marilyn Kasha, Shirley Ackerman, Joan Shirley, Joyce Brown, LaVaughn Benkosky, Marilyn Miller, Donna Sparks, Elvina Bruce. Bottom row: Janet Hoschouer, Evelyn Turpen, Charlene Johnson, Claudia Cornell, Ruth l-lervert, Mary Anne Brackman, Jackie Prowett, Jo Layton, Lenice Comstock, ecard Club Hears Folk Tunes The purpose of the Record club was to teach pupils to enjoy and appreciate music. The club was organized for all students who were interested in gaining understanding of musical forms. The members studied a variety of classics, semi-classics, folk tunes, popu- lar melodies, and Dixieland jazz. To acquaint students with various musical instruments the group listened CORN'S A POPPIN'. A quartet composed of Melvin Uphoff, John Lile, John McNeil, and Alden Harper use a special Corn Popper in- vention, a wash tub, to give basic rhythm. to compositions in which individual in- struments were featured. Some of the students brought their own collections of records for the rest of the members to enjoy. The group elected Bob Nelson, president, Jim Paine, vice-president, and Patty Eglehoff, secretary. Lawrence Romeiser sponsored the group. SPINS AND NEEDLES. Officers of Record club Bob Nelson, president, Patty Eglehoff, secre- tary, and Jim Paine, vice-president, listen to classical as well as popular music. Spanish Club Hears Records SPANISH SERENADE. Listening to Spanish records are Spanish club members Gwen Gra- ham, Glenda Most, Larry Short, Roger Harms, and Jerry Freiberg. The Spanish club's purpose is to pro- mote interest in the Latin-American neighbors, Club members have secured knowledge concerning the geography, historical background, social and eco- nomic conditions in Spanis'h speaking countries. Activities included such events as trips to Sutherland for Spanish dinners, accordion solos of Spanish melodies by Betty Everly, reports on Spanish forms of recreation, and breaking the pinata at the Christmas meeting. Officers serving the club were Jerry Freiberg, president and Gwendo- lyn Graham, secretary-treasurer. Jerry O'Sullivan sponsored the club. Spanish club plans to sponsor a school dance on March l3. SPANISH PATRONS. Posing for a formal group picture are Spanish enthusiasts Glenda Most, Jerry Freiberg, Gwen Graham, Roger Harms, Betty Everly, and Larry Short. GRAB BAG. Gwendolyn Graham attempts to "break the pinata," while club members Glen- da Most, Larry Short, Jerry Freiberg, Betty Everley, and Roger Harms watch. BOOK TRAVEL. Listening to Jerry Freiberg read from a Spanish book are Jerry O'Sullivan, sponsor, Glenda Most, Larry Short, Roger Harms, Betty Everly, Gwen Graham, Fancywarkers Learn To Knit Fourteen students who were interested in knitting, embroidering, crocheting, and other forms of needlework chose Foncywork club for their activity this year. Once a month members delivered oral reports to the club. Good grooming was the topic of first semester reports, while the group discussed china, crystal, and silverware second semester. Garnet Shultz led Fancywork,club as president, Ruby Baxter assisted her as vice-president. Serving the group as sponsor was Miss Ulala Smith. Each month the girls held social meetings during activities period. The girls took turns serving refreshments at these meetings. FANCYWORK FAVORITES. Working indus- triously to finish their embroidery projects are club officers Garnet Schultz, president, and Ruby Baxter, vice-president. SHOW OFFICERS. Garnet Schultz displays a new instruction booklet to the handwork en- thusiasts while Ruby Baxter illustrates o diffi- cult stitch in embroidering. FANCY TRICKSTERS. Top row: Donna Freeburg, Rosa Tomlinson Maurine Pickins Betty Pickins Barbara l-lupfer Ulala Smith. Bottom row: Garnet Schultz, Mary June Peck, Marilyn Sandberg Lily Beran Charlotte Schooler Juanita Dircksen Twila Wilson, and Ruby Baxter compose the Foncywork club .J 'fi l MOTOR MEN. Jim Waltemath, Bob Armstead, Donald Benson, and Jerry Lewis determine the horsepower on a miniature motor, which they used for experiments. OFFICIAL'S PROJECT. Physical Science offi- cers Stanley Drasky, secretary, Eddie Jeffers, vice-president, and Cecil Craft, president' check on their experiments, I Science Club Discusses otors The science department offered a new school club this year, the Physical Sci- ence group. Under the sponsorship of Eldon Hawkinson, l4 eager scientists worked on individual projects and discussed various aspects of science. The different projects included building radio sets, distillers, electric motors, and conducting experiments. Cecil Craft, Eddie Jeffers, and Gale Jeffers served as a program com- mittee. These three boys appointed different members of the group each meeting to explain any science project which they chose. The club members elected Cecil Craft, president, Eddie Jeffers, vice- president, and Stanley Drasky, secre- tary, for their officers. SCIENCE SLEUTHS. Top row: Arvin Cropp, David Fairchild, Jerry Lewis, Cecil Craft, Bob Armstead, Stanley Drasky. Second row: Glen Carpenter, Donald Benson, Dick Anderson, Bill Navis, Gale Jeffers. Bottom row: Jim Waltemath, Jay Chamberlain, Eddie Jeffers. These Physical Scientists worked with radio sets, electric motors, and other tangibles of interest. They served North Platte Senior High School by repairing many broken instruments in the science departments. Their activities led the members to a better understanding of the marvels of modern science and recent progress made in the world of discovery. SECRET WORK. Larry Voss, Roland Leavitt, ORDER! Presiding over an FFA meeting is and Otis Cross stand by as the new FFA Leeland Jandebeur, president. Other officers initiates are admitted into the initiation cere- are Dennis Toillion, Larry Voss, Bob Thomsen, mony room completely blind-folded, Bill Binegar, and Adelbert Leavitt. Agriculturists Learn, Serve, o "Learning to do, doing to learn, earning to live, and living to serve," serves as the North Platte Future Farmers of America club's creed. The main events of the year in- clude initiation, the parent and son banquet, which takes place on April 24, and the late judging contest April 9 and lO at Lincoln, Nebraska. The dis- trict leadership contest occurred on September 26 and 27 at Harrison, Ne- braska. This trip also included a week- end camping trip. The officers of the organization were Leeland Jandebeur, president, Larry Voss, vice-president, Bob Loomis, secretary, Dennis Toillion, reporter, Bill Binegar, treasurer, and Adelbert Leavitt, sentinel. FFA is spon- sored by Dale Hanna. AG ENTHUSIASTS. Back row: George James, Ralph Saul, Larry Voss, Clark Brown, Bob Thomsen, Don Beyer, Ernest Wright, Bob Loomis, Maynard Slack, Leeland Jandebeur, Dayton Smith, Roland Leavitt. Third row: Dick Lawhead, Eddie Humphrey, Jim Barner, Kenny Wilson, Adelbert Leavitt, Fred Vencill, Marston Doolittle, Charles Johnson, Harry Most, Richard Daly, Kenny Keith. Second row: Sidney Smith, David Theabauld, Keith Young, Bill Binegar, Charles Thomsen, Duane Hall, Glenn Koch, Don Ewing, Eugene Smith, Dale Hanna. Front row: Harold Hubert, Gary Putman, Gary Tesar, Richard Larson, Harrison Halligan, Claude Fritz, and Virgil Hiatt hope to someday fulfill their dreams of becoming successful farmers. J Q i it l, ' PAPER TALK. Norman Ekberg, president, Mary Close, vice-president, and Helen Mc- Leod, secretary, look through some exchange papers for some topic ideas for the club. COUNTY TOURS. Mary Close, Nancy Wal- ters, Angie Blackos, Kathy Drummy, and Ja- son Armstrong listen to Earl Brownfield, coun- ty treasurer, explain his duties. Journalists Visit News Sources To observe news sources and the dis- semination of news, Journalist club members made a trip each week. Journalists visited radio stations KODY and KNBR, the Telegraph-Bulle- tin, and the Lincoln County Tribune. They saw the records at the police station, the county treasurer's office, and the county superintendent's office. Members heard trials and watched procedure in the district court room. The county sheriff showed mem- bers evidence obtained in a larceny case. He also locked them all in county jail cells for a short time. Trips to other news sources have been planned for the rest of the year. These officers led club activities: Norman Ekberg, president, Mary Close, vice-president,and Helen McLeod, sec- retary. C. F. Wright sponsored this group. JOURNEYING JOURNALISTS. Top row: lnez Engle, Helen McLeod, Warren Wilson, Norman Ekberg, Jerry Petersen, Nancy Walters, Helen Simants. Bottom row: Katherine Drummy, Angeline Blackos, LeRoy Petersen, Betty Hocquell, Jason Arm strong, Jeanne Fidel. These students visited many places of interest to journalists during regular activities period, I I WORKING GIRLS. Adding up their wages are vocational educational officers Bonnie John- son, secretary, Eloyda Martinez, president, and Shirley Miller, vice-president. MAY I HELP YOU? Larry Tillotson wraps a package for his customer. Larry, taking part in the distributive education program, has a job at the Famous clothing store. Students Earn While Learning The part time occupational training program was offered to NPHS students for the first time this year. The purpose of the program is to provide students who don't plan to attend college with training for useful employment. To enroll in the program, stu- dents must be at least I6 years of age and juniors or seniors. They attend school in the mornings and work in the afternoons. Club members chose these of- ficers to lead them: Eloyda Martinez, president, Shirley Miller, vice-presi- dent, and Bonnie Johnson secretary. Al Thomas advised the club as sponsor. The 25 trainees in the program earned a total of S6,l58.97 the first semester, which is an average of 5246.36 for each person. The average wage at the end of the first semester was 67 cents per hour. BUSINESS WISE. Top row: Robert Gibbs, Robert Schneider, Ted Blakeman, Al Thomas, Larry Tillotson, Herb Vollbrecht, Lauren Roach. Bottom row: Shirley Miller, Barbara Renfroe, Dale Grandy, Juel George, Charles Goff, Pat Stearns, and Eloyda Martinez, All of these rr-embers participate in the distributive education program, where they fill jobs downtown. THEY STRIVE TO SERVE. Back Row: Garey Yocum, Bob Gerd, Wayne Paxton, Kenneth Jones, and Donald Mutzebaugh. Front Row: Gail Williams, Danny Snare, and Jim Zimmer- man. These eight boys maintained order in the school throughout the year. Student Service Maintaining order, providing safety, and just general supervision of the school is the Student Service motto around NPHS. Nine boys made up the Student Ser- vice group this year. These boys are Wayne Paxton, Ken Jones, Don Mutze- baugh, Gail Williams, Larry Eshleman, Lorand Welch, Jim Zimmerman, Dan Snare, and Bob Gerd. Some of the duties of these members involve supervision of the cafeteria dur- ing the noon hour, raising and remov- ing the flag, assist strangers in the building, keep students from walking across the campus, and checking lunch permits. Gail Williams and Larry Eshleman took care of raising the flag and bring- ing it in at the end of the day. Also, during the noon hour the stu- dent service members prevented the students from going to their lockers be- fore the bell rang, so as not to disturb the classes in session. They always were on the job bright and early in the morn- ing to help the teachers check students from running in the halls or on the stairs. -78.. OH, NO, YOU DON'T! Garey Yocum, Robert Gerd, and Kenneth Jones display authority in an attempt to prevent Charles Haney and Joyce Brown from ascending the stair to their lockers before the bell rings during the fourth period lunch hour. Maintains Crder The group also keeps check on all vehicles and bicycles parked outside of school and assistsin keeping the lawn clear of paper and other waste. Arley Howsden served as director of the club. The club did not meet weekly as the other clubs did. They had oc- casional meetings, however. STAR SPANGLED BANNER. Lowering the flag on the front lawn after school on o winter afternoon are Student Service boys Larry Eshleman and Gail Williams. SUPERIOR JOURNALISTS. lnez Engle, Ruby Waltemath, Anita Busboom, Zoe Valentine, Cynthia Adams, Donna George, Mrs. Lucille Caley, Mrs. Viola Stone, Janet Armstrong, Jean Hocquell, Mrs. Bill Cooper, Gwen Gra- ham watch Gerayne Swanson sign the scroll. CREATIVE WRITERS. Jean Ferguson, Pat Eglehoff, Jeanne Fidel, Rodney Wenz, Mary Close, Marcia Beyerle, Ramona Scott stand in line awaiting the presentation of Silver Key awards at the annual Quill and Scroll banquet at the North Platte Country club. Eight Win Quill and Scroll Completing a year of duties on the Round-Up and the Platter Chatter staffs, eight senior girls achieved the goal in high school journalism, initia- tion into Quill and Scroll, the interna- tional honor society for high school journalists. This ceremony followed the annual FLOWERS TOO! Inez Engle, Dorothea Sud- man, Cynthia Adams, Donna George, Mrs. Viola Stone, and Mrs. Lucille Caley look on while Zoe Valentine receives her carnation. Quill and Scrool banquet at the North Platte Country club, March 24. Five alumni members assisted with the ini- tiation: Mrs. Viola Stone, Jean Hoc- quell, Mrs. Lucille Caley, Janet Arm- strong, and Mrs. Joan Cooper. They presented each girl with her pin and a carnation. New candidates are Gerayne Swan- son, editor-in-chief, Cynthia Adams, editor-in-chief, Zoe Valentine, editor, Anita Busboom, editor, Donna George, editor-in-chief, Ruby Waltemath, edi- tor, Dottie Sudman, associate editor, Inez Engle, copy editor. To join Quill and Scroll, a candidate must have written a minimum of 5,000 words, held four major positions on the staff, and be in the upper one-third of the senior class. C. F. Wright, faculty adviser, presen- ted Silver Key awards to seven senior journalism students. These pins signify creative writing ability. Students receiv- ing them were Jean Ferguson, Ramona Scott, Rod Wenz, Marcia Beyerle, Pat Eglehoff, Jeanne Fidel, and Mary Close. The junior journalism class arranged the banquet. X. an X I c t f., sy- Am . i mf, 3. gf Q K U 4 1 we nf U pr, g I3 f Z ,L7! V'lL A P is. f so ' K 1vL.. '-.:f-L1 , . ' , V - or t, w Q5 an ,Z L A 3 Vex 9 Q . .M Q L at t. e A W , ,iz 4 , F- fs ft iw. 'QL-1 A s l u on if . ,,,,g., . X ' + J. t . if S1 I time r -L t ,dvi Pl f-v . as we .gv . ff t. 7 Y Q V V 3-,T 9 sa 3 A i . Jr ,L 9 Q N QI ww , T! t W U 2' A 3 R. ,f 5 ,Q I Q '!4,.... , 7 5 s 5 VS. 1 .- I 'fbi' as Q 4V i A W ff- X 's MUSIC MAKERS. Hugh E. McMiIler1, Univer- 5 vis , .. sf' rv 'x sity of Colorodo bond instructor, directs the 180 piece bond ot the stote music clinic held in North Plotte November 20, 21, 22. The . muscions were from oll over Nebrosko. ' x 1E LAR 5-,Q ,f iii .Q ,M iii: 3 m, if "'3 'Ol ef ggi , EI' 6 Wx Y EXPL NEW RE FIELDS Council Voices Student Opinions This term marks the initial test of mem- bership on the Student council by the home room system. Each home room elects a council representative at the beginning of the year. Choosing a mem- ber from each home room, the students elected six seniors, seven juniors, and seven sophomores. Before this school year, the election of the representatives took place in the spring. The officers elected last May to serve this term are Cecil Craft, presi- dent, Lorna Uphoff, vice-president, Donna Griffith, secretary, and Walt Madison, sergeant-at-arms. The Student council, under the sponsorship of Miss Lillian Dannatt, had charge of the Color day activities. The festivities began Thursday evening with the big snake dance and pep rally. Friday a pep assembly was presented and after school a parade was led through the business district of North Platte by the High School marching band. The climax came when the Color day queen, Lorna Uphoff, and her at- tendants, Nancy Copeland and Marlene Morrow, were crowned during the half- time of the McCook-North Platte foot- ball game. Cecil Craft, Don Fitzgerald and Jim Whitaker represented NPHS at the state convention of Student councils at Scottsbluff. This is the first year NPHS has participated. The council supervised the an- nual March of Dimes drive again this year. To collect the money, the Student council sponsored a sox hop. The amount raised from the campaign was 5280, -82- SANTA CLAUS' HELPERS. Members of the Student council, assisted by Miss Lillian Dan- natt, organization sponsor, decorate the Christmas tree in the main hall of NPHS. COUNCIL HEADS. Student council officers Donna Griffith, Cecil Craft, Walt Madison, and Lorna Uphoff have an informal discussion about school events during lunch. '.-:QP 9!! ' THE PEOPLE'S CHOICE. Ruby Waltemath, David Fairchild, Cecil Craft, Jim Kremborg, Walt Madison, Larry Boyle, Gorey Yocum, sponsor Lillian Dannatt, middle row: Donna Griffith, Anita Bushboom, Jo Ann Jarvis, Lorna Uphoff, Zoe Valentine, Marion Elder, Nancy Morris, Nancy Copeland, Lyla Krumm, front row: Bill Whitaker, John Lile, Bob Johanneson, Jim Barner, Jim Whitaker, Don Fitzgerald, and Bob Hinman. Not shown Gary Murphy. HAIL THE QUEEN! Color day queen Lorna Uphoff and her attendants, Marlene Morrow and Nancy Copeland, are presented during the North Platte- McCook halftime ceremonies. "'Nd.g,, REIGNING ROYALTY. Queen Lorna Uphoff and her escort, Eugene Pittman, dance together at the Elks sponsored dance, Other high school couples are shown in foreground. COUNCIL HELPERS. Jim Whitaker, Student Council member, helps Mr. R. S. Keep during Open House while Gary Murphy, Zoe Valentine, and Donna George look on. ssociation Administers Funds The adviser and student officer from organizations which receive money from the fund form the activities as- sembly. , C vf TOP STAFF. Back row: Roy W, Mayer, Lawrence Rome-iser, Clark Alexander, Leland Johnson, Melvin Ackerman, R. W, Trenholm, Cecil Craft, Roscoe Tolly. Center row: Miss Lillian Dannatt, Cynthia Adams, Bill McCowin. Front row: Gerayne Swanson, Donna George, Lorna Uphoff, Garey Yocum, Charlotte Kasha, and Walt Madison. PUNCH HAPPY. Leland Johnson punches Marvin Maxwell's activities card while Judy Anderson and Bill Rose wait to be admitted to the Kearney-North Platte football game. The activities ca rd money goes to dramatics, paper, vocal music, instru- mental music, Student council, junior class, senior class, sophomore class, football, basketball, and track. The purpose of the activities as- sociation is to encourage and admin- ister the extra-curricular activities of the Senior High School. The membership is open to all Senior High School members who hold activities cards. These cards entitle the members to participate in any extra- curricular programs. The assembly meets in the fall and spring. When necessary, special sessions can be called. The duties of this group are to pass the annual bud- get, pass legislation, and amend the constitution. Principal Roy W. Mayer presided as president of the assembly and the activities board. The activities board is composed of Principal Roy W. Mayer, Miss Marie Janecek, central treasurer, Charles Thompson, internal auditor, Miss Mary Hutton, representing the activities with budgets, and Miss Ulala Smith, the ac- tivities without a budget. TICKET PLEASE! H, O. Walbrecht takes tick- ets at the door while Miss Helen Hubert sells tickets and Pat Tridle hands out programs to two basketball fans. Faculty members take office in Septem- ber and serve for two years. These mem- bers are elected by the entire faculty. The activities board meets once a month in the principal's office. The board determines matters of policy per- taining to extra-curricular affairs. Members discuss the various problems of the association as they arise, taking action when necessary. The board arranges and recom- mends to the assembly the total annual budget, and approves letters and honors. Representatives from the music department were Cynthia Adams and Raymond W. Trenholm, vocal, and Clark Alexander and Lawrence Rom- eiser, instrumental. Melvin Ackerman, Eugene Pitt- man, Walt Madison, and Garey Yocum with advisers Roscoe Tolly and Bill Mc- Cowin represented the athletic depart- ment. Cecil Craft and Miss Lillian Dan- natt represented Student council, Lorna Uphoff and Miss Mary Hutton, senior class. Dramatic representatives were Charlotte Kasha and Miss Wilma Shav- lik, Don Fitzgerald and Miss Doris Gates, junior class. Gerayne Swanson, Donna George, and C. F. Wright represented the pub- lication department. D0 WE ADD OR SUBTRACT? Figuring out the books for the Activities association, La- Vonne Dale and Carolyn Vollmer welcome the helpful assistance of Miss Ulala Smith. Charles Thompson, ticket auditor, issued activities tickets to the students. The price was 554, with tax included. lf activities tickets have to be replaced, the cost is 50 cents. New tickets were issued second semester. FIGURE FACTS. Looking over the auditor's records are Miss Mary Hutton, Miss Marie Janecek, Miss Erma Grill, Charles Thompson, Miss Ulala Smith, and Roy W. Mayer. JUGGLING THE BOOKS? Posting entries in the ledgers for the Activities association, Junioretta Wells and Miss Marie Janecek lend a helping hand to the association. Reporters Dig For School News The NHSPA convention highlighted the advanced journalism class year. Each student entered a contest or served on a panel. Contest winners were Cynthia Adams, second place in current events, Zoe Valentine, third place for editorial writing, Gerayne Swanson, third place for proofreading, and Ramona Scott, third place for ad writing. WELCOME! Donna George, Ramona Scott, Mar- cia Beyerle, Rod Wenz, and Pat Eglehoff, read the welcome sign to the NHSPA convention in the Student Union at Lincoln. WHAT'S UP. Gwendolyn Graham, Linda Reitan, Mary Beth Matson, and Jeaneane Bowen stand in front of the Round-Up room at Lincoln during NHSPA convention. A revolution in the high school came about October l3, when students voted on changing the name of the paper from The Round-Up to Platter Chatter, thus ending the confusion in names as the paper and the annual. Donna George, editor during the third six weeks, was chosen master edi- tor for the first semester. CONTEST CRAMMERS. Inez Engle, Shirley Glenn, Dottie Sudman, Zoe Valentine, Ruby Waltemath in the Student Union lounge at the press conven- tion in Lincoln. CONGRATULATIONS! Clarence F. Wright looks over the NHSPA contest certificates awarded to Cynthia Adams, Gerayne Swanson, Zoe Valentine, and Ramona Scott. Nl-EPA lilQiAllQi .36- fmt J PAPER DOLLIES. Helen Simants, Inez Engle, Carol Relph, Joan Magnor, and Janice Prowett compare the Platter Chatter with high school papers from across the state. BALANCING THE BOOKS. Staff members Rod Wenz, Marcia Beyerle, and Jean Ferguson go through the ledger and add lists to check the monthly advertising payments. PROOFING POINTERS. Zoe Valentine, Cynthia Adams, and Anita Busboom Proofread galley sheets for the Platter Chatter at the Lincoln County Tribune office. PAPER POSTMAN. Paper staff members Shirley Glenn, Dottie Sudman, and Ruby Waltemath busily fold and staple the Platter Chatter for mailing to out of town schools. TYPISTS AT WORK. Pat Eglehoff, Jeanne Fidel, and Mary Close try to meet the deadline by taking their turns at the typewriters to type checked copy for the paper. OOPS! ANOTHER MISTAKE. Paper students Don- na George, Ramona Scott and Gerayne Swanson busily check typed copy in preparation for Friday's paper. Annual Recalls Nine advanced journalists gathered a year of high school memories to as- semble the l953 Round-Up. Staff mem- bers and the adviser worked out the details of the Compass theme. A new feature of the yearbook this year is the summer supplement, which will be sent out to the students in July. This section, which fits in the back of the book, covers the activities that occur after the last pages of the book are sent in. The supplement will cover bac- calaureate, track,- commencement, junior-senior prom, senior class play, and the senior banquet. A complete staff worked on the annual the first semester with most editors remaining the second semester. Staff members for the l953 yearbook were Gerayne Swanson, editor-in-chief, Donna George and Anita Busboom, managing editors, Marion Koch, artist for cover, end sheets, and division pages, and Murney McLellan and Bill Whitaker, photographers. Section editors for the Round- Up are Gerayne Swanson, opening sec- tion, Inez Engle, faculty, Mary Close, Helen Simants, underclasses, Ramona DEADLINE DAZE. Working busily on layouts and drawings trying to meet the deadline are Marion Koch, Gerayne Swanson, Zoe Valen- tine, and Donna George. School Memories Scott, organizations, Donna George, seniors, Zoe Valentine and Pat Egle- hoff, clubs, and Charles Haney, ath- letics. C. F. Wright has been the facul- ty adviser since l928. The annual Round-Up has won an All-American rating l2 consecutive yeafs and l3 times. Home room secretaries issued subscription cards, collected the money, and issued receipts. Secretaries were Dottie Gilster, Nancy Morris, Phil Mor- ris, Barbara Kuhlmann, Carol Greeley, Zoe Valentine, Beverly Thorpe, Jean Johnson, Kaye Voss, Marion Koch, Jeaneane Bowen, Norma Suits, Juanita Dircksen, Donna George, Cynthia Ad- ams, Judy Worley, Phyllis Krause, Judy Beaver, Twyla Walters, Gwen Graham. Students and teachers bought 520 annuals. They sold for S4 before November l5, and S5 after that. The Semco Color Press of Okla- homa City, Oklahoma, printed the Round-Up again this year. Staff members attended the Ne- braska High School Press convention in Lincoln and the National Scholastic Press Convention at Chicago. SCHEDULE HEADACHES. Striving to make the picture schedules check with student schedules, Mary Close, Ramona Scott, Helen Simants, and Pat Eglehoff keep busy. ANNUAL SECRETARIES. Back row: Nancy Morris, Dottie Gilster, Norma Suits, Jeaneane Bowen, Carol Greeley, Jean Johnson, Barbara Kuhlmann, Kaye Voss, Beverly Thorpe, Gwen Graham. Front row: Judie Worley, Judy Beav- er, Joan Shirley, Marion Koch, Phyllis Krause, Juanita Dircksen. CHICAGO HIGHLIGHTS. Donna George and Ramona Scott look over a display of year- book covers during the National Scholastic Press Association convention held in Chi- cago. ON YOUR MARK. Getting ready to leave for the Nl-lSPA convention at Lincoln, Ruby Waltemath, Zoe Valentine, Donna George, and Cynthia Adams pack their car securely. ROUND-UP TIME. Looking over the sign in the cafeteria advertising the annual sales campaign are Donna George, Gerayne Swan- son, Anita Busboom, and Zoe Valentine. PRETTY BIRDIE. Bill Whitaker and Murney McLellan, annual photogrophers snap a pic- ture of Charles Haney and Anita Busboom busily working as annual staff members. . 5 'Ftilllllll' 5 UP INSTRUCTIONS, PLEASE! Inez Engle, faculty editor, gives typing directions to Janice Prow- ett, Marlene Stuhmer, and Kay Harano, who prepare the final copy tor the yearbook. X953 N Dramatists Present Class Plays The junior class selected "Our Miss Brooks" as its class play. Patty Chilton, Nancy Williams, Gretchen Eglehoff, Lauris Whitehead, and Keith Stubbs played the five leading roles. The play is the story of an attrac- tive young English teacher who, in di- recting the class play, meets uproarious complications with the coach, the school board president, and the princi- pal. The all-school play, "January Thaw," was presented October 20 and 2l. The plot centered around the Gage family who was trying to seek peace in an old farm house. The l4-member cast of three classes included Patty Chilton, John McNeil, Nancy Copeland, Beverly Wolfe, Charlotte Kasha, Lorna Uphoff, Bob Steiner, Lauris Whitehead, Shirley Jefford, Bill Whitaker, Ronnie Dettman, Keith Stubbs, Dennis Toillion, and Ed- ward Porter. NPHS dramatists presented the Christmas assembly, "Why the Chimes Rang." Students taking part in the play included Nancy Copeland, Jolene Mich- aels, John McNeil, Pat Chilton, Lauris Whitehead, Keith Stubbs, Barbara Kuhlmann, Bill Hows, and Karen Kunkel. NECESSARY GOO! Miss Wilma Shavlik ap- plies make-up to Shirley Jefford just before the performance of the all-school play while the other cast members look on. The plot was about a peasant family whose small boy presented his humble belonging, the perfect gift for which the chimes rang. Thirty-six students will enter the annual local declamatory contest March 3. One from each group will represent North Platte in the district contest March l9 in Kearney. The contest is divided into five parts: humorous, radio speaking, dra- matic, oratorical, and plays. Miss Ethel Beggs and Joseph Thurston will act as judges for the local contest. Dramatic students won first prize on the float displayed Color day. The float was an old wooden wagon pulled by a horse. A parade of bicyclers fol- lowed the wagon. Miss Wilma Shavlik and students of the dramatics class were in charge of the make-up for the small groups, chorus, and glee club in the choral concert. Miss Wilma Shavlik assisted Y- Teens with the dramatic roles in the Thanksgiving pageant assembly. Eight Y-Teen girls displayed foreign costumes and exhibited language cards foreign to the student body. PENNIES FOR HEAVEN. Nancy Copeland, kneeling, Karen Kunkel, center, and Leeland Jandebeur, back to camera, place their gifts, in the assembly play, to hear the chimes. WHY THE CHIMES RANG. Nancy Copeland, John McNeil, and Jolene Michaels star in the play presented for the Christmas assembly portraying a little boy's gifts. WESTWARD HO! The dramatics club float, which won first prize, leads the parade of floats around the field at the half time of the McCook-North Platte football game. JUNIOR ACTORS. Leads in the junior class play, Dick Anderson, the student, writes on the blackboard while Keith Stubbs, coach, and Pat Chilton, teacher, confer. DRAMA DREAMERS. Top row: Betty Long, David Bruner, Bentheen Livingston. Middle row: Mary Lunkwitz, Corrine Nelson, Barbara Connell, Joan Foglesong, Shirley Danielson, Gwen Twidwell. Bottom i!..l row: Charlotte Kasha, Don Hansen, Nancy Williams. WHERE OH WHERE! Looking for his missing fiancee, Bob Steiner questions Nancy Cope- land, seated, while John McNeil, Bev Wolfe, and Charlotte Kasha watch, BUBBLE GUM CONVERT. Ronald Dettman demonstrates his bubble-gum blowing to Lorna Uphoff, Bob Steiner, Lauris Whitehead, and Shirley Jefford. wi Chorus Gives Annual Concert The vocal music department, under the direction of Raymond W. Trenholm, presented the annual choral concert February 23 and 24. The chorus opened THE BARBERETTES. Lorna Uphott, Pat Egle- hott, Judy Beaver, and Gerayne Swanson comprise a barber shop quartet which sings for many public performances. M- V the program by singing a repertoire at negro spirituals, modern, and sacred songs. Section leaders were Cynthia Adams, sopranos, Janet Eaves, altos, Clark Alexander, basses, and Fred Mc- Evoy, tenors. These students helped by taking attendance and giving merits and demerits. Fourteen chorus members repre- sented North Platte at State Music Clinic held in North Platte, November 20, 2l, and 22. Members participating were Cyn- thia Adams, Gerayne Swanson, Jean Ferauson, Pat Eglehott, Lorna Uphoff, Karen Dryden, Phyllis Krause, Judy Beaver, Jack Howard, Tom Geer, Fred McEvoy, Bob Hinman, Jim Lymber, and Chris Sawyer. Small groups such as boys' octet, madrigal, quartet, and girls' sextet were organized for this year. They were chosen in the tall and have sung for many programs in the school and com- munity. Selected members of the chorus made a trip to Lincoln, March 3, to attend a concert given by Fred Waring's chorus and orchestra. BLUE ROBED ANGELS. Top row: Raymond Trenholm, instructor, Elaine Hall, Lorna Uphoff, Cynthia Adams, Gerayne Swanson, Anita Busboom, Jean Johnson, Rod Wenz, Duane Swanson, David Bruner. Third row: Shirley Smack, Sonia Loshbaugh, Jeaneane Bowen, Barbara Arney, Patty Eglehoff, Joan Foglesong, Vern Haase, Ken Drost, Stanley Drasky. Second row: Mildred Parish, Lyla Krumm, Darlene Jeffers, Nancy Williams, Sally Sievers, Wanda Dubbs, Don Fitzgerald, Clark Alexander, Rod Moore, Leeland Jandebeur. Bottom row: Juanita Dircksen, Annette Bomberger, Twylla Walter, Marcia Gideon, Jean Smith, Janice Rice, Bob Hinman, Dave Fredrich. 1 a Wwlf . aw ,wa +I g if fewa1m ?1? 2 ff Q' 'H 'J 7 333' RAINBOW REVERIES. Top row: Dottie Gilster, Janice Yenni, Donna Kuhlmann, Wanda Dubbs, Lyla Krumm, Lorna Uphotf, Cynthia Adams, Elaine Hall, Barbara Arney, Gerayne Swanson, Anita Busboom, Nancy Williams, Janet Eaves, Mary Bassett, Claudia Cornell, Betty Bunger, Charleen Johnson, JoAnn Jarvis. Third row: Betty Everly, Janice Rice, Marcia Gideon, Darlene Jeffers, Jean Smith, Lucille Sanford, Norma Suits, Jean Johnson, Jane Greenawolt, Jean Ferguson, Pat Chilton, Karen Koch, LaVonne Dale, Shirley Danielson, Jolene Michaels, Joan Magnor, Second row: Thresa Arney, Sally Sievers, Gloria King, Judie Worley, Virginia Florom, Shirley Ackerman, Karen Kunkel, Barbara Kuhlmann, Camille Goodfellow, Jodel Coley, Jeaneane Bowen, Shirley Glenn, Rhonda Minnick, Phyllis Krause, Linda Reitan, Carlene Griffith. Bottom row: Juanita Dirckson, LaVaughn Benkosky, Mildred Parish, Shirley Smock, Sonja Loshbough, Lorna Havens, Nancy Copeland, Mary Haerer, Beverly Wolfe, Mary Beth Schretfler, Jeaneane White, Mary Fix, Nancy Morris, Phyllis Krause, Karen Dryden, Vee Arnold, Garnet Schultz. i I ! es The senior girls' glee club pre- sented "Rainbow Reveries" as their sec- tion ot the annual choral concert. The girls sang tive songs, "Singin' in the Rain," "Over the Rainbow," "l'm Al- ways Chasing Rainbows," "Rainbow Round My Shoulder," and "Look for the Silver Lining," Poppers, first, A Pickaninny Parody, girls' quartet, second, and Flutes, Bot- tles, and Jugs, third. Section leaders tor senior glee club were Lorna Uphott, sopranos, Ger- ayne Swanson, second sopranos, and Jean Ferguson, merit secretary and sec- tion leader for altos. The district contest was held at Kearney, Saturday, April l8. Senior glee club, chorus, and selected small groups entered the contest. The last part ot the program was a talent finding contest. Seven acts were represented and voted on by the audience. Winning acts were the Corn LONG HAIRED VOCALISTS. Top row: Janice Yenni, Dottie Gilster, Donna Kuhlmann, Wanda Dubbs, Lyla Krumm, Pat Eglehotf, Lorna Uphoff, Cynthia Adams, Elaine Hall, Barbara Arney, Gerayne Swanson. Third row: Sonja Loshbaugh, Janice Rice, Betty Everly, Darlene Jeffers, Jean Smith, Marcia Gideon, Lucille Sanford, Norma Suits, Jeaneane Bowen. Second row: Carolyn Vollrner, Zoe Valentine, Joan Foglesong, Sally Sievers, Gloria King, Judie Worley, Shirley Ackerman, Karen Kunkel, Jodel Coley. Bottom row: Thresa Arney, Juanita Dircksen, Annette Bomberger, LoVoughn Benkosky, Mildred Parish, Shirley Smock, Twylla Walter, Lorna Havens, Nancy Copeland, Mary Haerer, Marian Elder, pianist. JUNIOR SONGSTERS. Back row: John Simi, Eddy Rosencutter Ronald Van Nortwick Glen Carpenter Gary Sandberg Terry Martin, Bill Ritner, Otis Cross, Jim Whitaker, Don Ewing Myron Rumery Jerry McConal'iay Don Blaesl Second row: LaDonna Olson, Donna Miller, Darlene Jensen, Janette Howe Carolyn Whiting Nancy Caley Betty Hocquell Jeannette Gayman, Carroll liams, Ruth Holm, Front row LaRae Brandt Barbara McCullough Corrine Nelson Katherine Drummy, Nancy Easter, Betty Price, Janet Weekly, Norma Clift Dorothy Mills R W Trenholm Pianist John Lile The glee club helped sell choral con- cert tickets. Students were divided into two groups, the blue and gold. Fred Mc- Evoy served as captain of the blue and Clark Alexander, captain ot the gold. Selling the most tickets tor the gold were Anita Busboom and Phyllis Krause, blue. The group plans a spring picnic. SINGING SIX. The sextet is composed ot Phyllis Krause, Karen Dryden, Jean Johnson, Gerayne Swanson, Cynthia Adams, and Pat Eglehott, with Marian Elder, pianist. GLEEFUL SONGBIRDS. Top row: Anita Busboom, Nancy Williams Marilyn Siegmann Janet Eaves Karen Koch Claudia Cornell, Betty Bunger, Charleen Johnson, JoAnn Jarvis Third row Jane Greenawalt Charlotte Kasha Jean Ferguson Pat Chilton, Mary Bassett, Shirley Danielson, Karen Dryden Judy Beaver Second row Jean Johnson Camille Goodfellow Barbara Kuhlmann, Shirley Glenn, Phyllis Krause, Linda Reitan Carlene Griffith LaVonne Dale Bottom row Beverly Wolfe, Mary Beth Shretfler, Virginia Florom, Jeannine White Mary Fix Nancy Morris Vee Arnold Joan Magnor Jolene Michaels. MUSIC MASTERS. Back raw: Jim Zimmerman, Anita Busboom, Lauris Whitehead, Bob Thompson, Jerry Bodeen, Marilyn Kasha, Lawrence Romeiser, Pat Roberts, Betty Thomas, Steven Lee, Bill Keithley. Third raw: Ernest Wright, Dave Fredrick, Jerry Bradley, Glenda Most, Sharlene Danielson, Sally Sievers, Tom Geer, Ernest Mehl, Gary Herndon, Bob Johannesen, Carolyn Donohoe, Second raw: Kay Patton, Nancy Copeland, Gerayne Swanson, Arvin Crop, Caenene Henning, Donald Benson, Bentheen Livingston, Alden Harper. Front row: Chris Sawyer, Charles Matheson, Jean Johnson, Frank Steel, Art Gunlicks, Band Plays With Trumpets Shining The marching band was led this year for band day. They participated in the by drum major Clark Alexander fol- parade honoring the U.S. Navy band lowed by Joan Magnor, Pat Eglehoff, and in the afternoon attended ci concert Joan Foglesong, and Bentheen Living- given by the Navy band. stan, the majorettes. The annual Band concert will be North Platte's band was one of presented to the students and the pub- the 42 bands that traveled to Holdrege liC, MGVCD 26 Gnd 27. BLUE AND GOLD PARADE. The marching band gave performances at many community events and at five home games, MELODIC SOUNDMAKERS. Back row: Bob Nelson, Rod Moore, Leeland Jandebeur, Dorothea Sudman, Clark Alexander, John Taylor, Phil Morris, Clarence Brown, Ron Nelson, Don Fitzgerald, Vern Haase. Third row: Joan Magnor, Roger Harano, Carol Runner, Janet Eaves, Duane Swanson, Gretchen Eglehoff, Gloria King, Jerry Freiberg, Marian Elder. Second row: Jim Dryden, Mary Anne Brackmon, Bob Hinmon, Garnet Schultz, Shirley Danielson, Donna Griffith, Stanley Drasky. Front row: Mary Haerer, Linda Axtell, Beverly Wolfe, Karen Dryden. The magazine subscription drive was conducted again this year. Marilyn Kasha won a table radio for selling the most subscriptions. Proceeds of the sales will go for bus trips and new musi- cal equipment. Five students represented the band at the annual State Music Clinic which was held in N.P., November 20, 2l, and 22. They were Janet Eaves, French horn, Charles Matheson, clari- net, Marian Elder, bassoon, Eddie Jef- fers trumpet, and Duane Swanson, alto I clarinet. LOOK AT THIS! Lee Hinkle shows a cornet to Jerry Bodeen, Ernest Mehl, Bob Johanneson, Carolyn Donahoe, and Clar- ence Brown. THANK YOU! Melvin Folts, Cambridge, buys a ticket for the banquet, during the music clinic, from Kay Patton and Jean Johnson. ALL ABOARD. Ernest Wright, Bob Johanneson, Earnest Mehl, Dave Fredrick, and Kay Pat- ton board the bus to go to band day. STRING SYMPHONY. Back row: Jerry Freiberg, John McNeil, Jaellyn Bowen, Sandra Snyder, Barbara Snavely, Gloria King, Lawrence Romeiser, Vern Hoose, Bob Baltzell, Jim Zimmerman, Bob Nelson, Jim Dryden, Ronnie Hill, Third raw: Mabel Mehl, Stanley Weddell, Hildred Galbreoth, Lois Schuler, Gerry Griffin, Joan Magnor, Carol Runner, Janet Eaves, Thomas Geer, Bob Johanneson, Don Fitzgerald, Sharon Goodwin, Joanne Mowry. Second row: Junioretta Wells, Karen Kunkel, Sonja Loshbaugh, LaVonne Dale, Chris Sawyer, Frank Steel, Gretchen Eglehoff, Karen Peterson, Mary Beth Shreffler, Linda Axtell, Edna Thompson. Front row: Jeaneane Bowen, Anita Busboom, Beverly Wolfe, Mary Haerer, Marian Elder, Jane Greenawalt, Marilyn Schoolcraft. Holiday Strings Play Softly The orchestra, under the direction of Lawrence H. Romeiser, is made up of 43 Junior and Senior High School stu- dents. Janet Eaves was selected presi- dent, ably assisted by Don Fitzgerald, vice-president, and Anita Busboom, secretary. The officers were elected by the orchestra members at the beginning of the year. Jeaneane Bowen, Junioretta Wells, Anita Busboom, John McNeil, Jerry Freiberg, Bob Nelson, and Mary Beth Sh reffler represented the orchestra at music clinic held here, November 20, 2l, and 22. The orchestra played selections for the class plays. At commencement exercises, they will lead the seniors down the aisle to strains of "Pomp and Circumstancef' MUSICAL REEDS- Difficult Fcuk TwiRi.ERs. Joan Mag- TRUMPETEERS. Eddie Jeffers, numbers GFS V10 lfouble for nor, Pat Eglehoff, Joan Fogle- Tom Geer, and Ernst Mehl dis- FFOHK Steel, Chuck M0fheS0"'f song, majorettes, and Clark play their talents by playing Jean JOlW"'S0"l, Gnd Clifls SGW' Alexander, drum major, drill for flag raising. yer, the clarinet quartet. for mo,-Ching bond. WITH A BLAST OF A HORN. The horn quartet, composed of Roger Harano, Janet Eaves, Joan Magnor, and Carol Runner, take a breath between numbers at sectionals. REEDY RHAPSODY. The clarinet quartet, Donald Benson, Kay Patton, Nancy Copeland, and Arvin Cropp practice in preparation for an important public performance. THE MUSICAL FIVE. The woodwind quintet made up of Karen Dryden, Mary Haerer, Jean Johnson, Janet Eaves and Marian Elder take a rest during a practice session. MELODIC SAXES. The saxophone sextet made up of Stanley Drasky, Donna Griffith, Shirley Danielson, Charles Matheson, Alden Harper, and Garnet Schultz, practices daily. FIDDLE FADDLE. The string quartet, Jean- eane Bowen, Jerry Freiberg, and Sharon Good- win, violins, and Mary Beth Shreffler, cello, tune up their instruments. TOP BRASS. A new song provides a challenge to the brass sextet composed of Gary Herndon, Bob Johanneson, Bob Nelson, Dorothea Sud- man, Joan Magnor, Don Fitzgerald. Hn' sywf-if' 'wr .Wx Qrlf V X V , --A A, , r Q1 ., 'MQW' fin Q. v U ,Amp 1 4 ' if . A 1 r ,Q VM.. N ,Q Q' Bulldogs Bottle The Bulldogs, with a record of five wins, two ties, and two losses, tied with Cozad for second place in the South- west Conference and captured the sec- ond position in the West Big Ten. They were piloted by co-captains Gorey Yo- cum and Walt Madison. - Gorey Yocum won berths on the A. P. West Big Ten and the Southwest Conference teams. Eugene Pittman captured a place on the West Big Ten line-up. Douglas Swanson earned a spot on the A. P. West Big Ten squad, while Jim Nisley merited a position on the Southwest Conference eleven. The Platters opened the season with an easy win over Kearney. The big thrill of the evening came when Jack Hansen streaked 84 yards for a touchdown in the second quarter, the Ionqest run of the l952 season for the Bulldogs. Eugene Pittman converted two To Win punt returns into scores to lead the Bulldogs to victory over Beatrice. Three completed passes in the last l9 seconds of play accounted for the final score in the Gothenburg en- counter. Don Fitzgerald crossed the goal line midway in the fourth quarter to cinch a victory over Alliance. A double pass from Don Fitz- gerald to Don Mutzebaugh to Jim Nis- ley in the dying moments of the contest tied the Bulldog-Aggie game. Eugene Pittman scored l5 points to guide the win over Lexington. The squad elected Duane Swan- son and Don Fitzgerald co-captains for the l953 season. Varsity letters were awarded to 33 team members by Roscoe Tolly. The Bulldog coaching staff this season included: Roscoe Tolly, head coach, Bill McCowin, backfield coach, and C. J. Kubicek, line coach. CONQUERING BULLDOGS. Top row: Dick Anderson, Dick Bailar, Larry Boyle, George Caley, Cecil Craft, Ken Drost, Larry Eshleman, Don Fitzgerald, Tom Fitzpatrick, Head Coach Roscoe Tolly. Third row: Bob Gerd, Harry Grant, Art Gunlicks, Jack Hansen, Ronnie Hill, Bob Hinman, Jack Howard, Ken Jones, Bill Keithley, Coach C. J. Kubicek. Second row: Walt Madison, Bob Munson, Gary Murphy, Don Mutzebaugh, Bob Nelson, Jim Nickolite, Jim Nisley, Ken Okamoto, Eugene Pittman, Coach Bill McCawin. Bottom row: Gordon Sanders, Dick Shepherd, Jerry States, Keith Stubbs, Doug Swanson, Duane Swanson, Bruce Weesner, Garey Yocum. I is l- 3 il Cf. 'tfl f . .53 . 6, Q ,ca A l llg h A A mg Ek -t'l:'l f I lllll J 1 Q .4 ..... ' .RQ , J ,. 'I W 5 QF 5 5 SZ Kulldogzf st Q! DROPPED AGAIN. Bob Munson, behind the capable blocking of Platter quarterback Don Fitzgerald, is brought down from behind by a McCook Bison, The tussle ended in a 7-7 tie. TOO LATE. Bulldog scatback Jaclf Hansen has already been stopped by a Curtas tackler as three other Aggie linemen are too late to help. North Plattie tied Curtis, 2l-2l. RUNNING WIDE. Halfback Eugene Pittman, 35, sprints around left end, as Gothenburg's Bernie Larson moves over to stop him. The Bulldogs defeated the stubborn Swedes 21-O. CUT OFF. Don Fitzgerald, North Platte Varsi- ty quarterback, is about to be stopped by a Curtis tackler. The Bulldogs fought the Curtis Aggie team to a tie, 21-2l. -1 05- 5' 100 ff FIGHTING BULLDOGS. Top row: Coach Bill McCowin, Coach C. J. Kubicek, Tom Fitzpatrick, Bob Munson, Dick Shep- herd, Walt Madison, Jim Nisley, Doug Swanson, Cecil Craft, George Caley, Ken Jones, Bob Gerd, Coach Roscoe Tolly. Second row: Keith Stubbs, Garey Yocum, Dick Anderson, Gary Murphy, Larry Boyle, Eugene Pittman, Larry Eshleman, Don Mutzebaugh, Duane Swanson, Bob Nelson, Dick Bailar, Jack Hansen, Art Gunlicks. Bottom rowi Kenny Weesner, student manager, Bruce Weesner, Bob Hinman, Don Fitzgerald, Ken Okamoto, Harry Grant, Jack Howard, Ken Drost, Gordon Sanders, Ron Hill, Martin Mills, student manager. 1952 VARSITY FOOTBALL SCHEDULE DATE OPPONENT SCORE Sept. ........ Kearney Sept. ......., Beatrice Sept. .... Gothenburg Oct. ....,.,, Alliance Oct. ,....... McCook Oct. Grand Island Oct. .,,. Scottsbluff Oct. ..........., Curtis Nov. ,, Lexington PLACE North Platte Beatrice Gothenburg North Platte North Platte North Platte . Scottsbluff Curtis Lexington ALL ABOARD. The North Platte varsity toot- ball squad is just about ready to leave tor one of tive out-at-town games in the new school bus. 1953 VARSITY FOOTBALL SCHEDULE DATE OPPONENT PLACE Sept. ..... .....,. K earney ....., .,.,... K earney Sept. ,...... Lincoln ,,..., ...........,.. L incoln Sept. .... .... G othenburg North Platte Oct. ..... ....... A lliance ..,. Alliance Oct. ..... ......... M cCook ...... .......... M cCook Oct. Grand Island ,,,.,, ,....... G rand Island Oct. .,,, ..,,.. Sc ottsbluft North Platte Oct. ,........ Curtis ......., ....... N orth Platte Nov. .... Lexington North Platte LETTERS. Gordon Sanders, Keith Stubbs, Mar- tin Mills, Gary Murphy, George Caley, Duane Swanson, Larry Boyle, Dick Bailar, Jack How- ard, Bob Hinman. JOSTLING JAY-VEES. Top row: Bob Daniels, assistant coach, Jim Dryden, Bob Loomis, Bill Ritner, Terry Martin, Jim Kreymborg, Rod Moore, Harry Tolly, Jack Ely, Harvey Florom, Arley Howsden, coach. Second row: Gary Sandberg, Gary Bliss, Jerry Wellman, Clark Brown, Jack McCullough, Jack Kinzer, Norman Ekberg, Bob'Gambs, Arlon Keeten, Otis Cross, Jim Whitaker. Bottom row: Tony Caudillo, Phil Morris, Don Nunnenkamp, Sidney Smith, Jerry Brewer, Ronald Van Nortwick, David Nutting, Fred Page, Don Blaesi. 1952 JAY-VEE FOOTBALL SCHEDULE DATE OPPONENT SCORE NP PLACE Sept. ,Arnold Reserves ........ 'I3 0 ,......,.. Arnold Sept. .Curtis Reserves .....,,r.. 'I4 North Platte Sept. ....,. Gothenburg Reserves .... 0 North Platte Oct. 6 ...... McCook Reserves ...,.. 12 ........ McCook Oct. 14 ....., Cozad Reserves ......,. ,,.0 North Platte Oct. 20 .,.... Curtis Reserves ..,.....,,.. 0 ..,,.,....., Curtis Oct. Scottsbluff Reserves ..,. 7 Scottsbluff CLEAR AHEAD. Harvey Florom, Jay-Vee half- back, breaks into the clear after driving through the center of the Curtis line. The Jay-Vees beat the Curtis Reserves, 27-O. The junior varsity squad finished the season with a record of six wins and one loss. The always powerful Arnold varsity handed the Jay-Vees their only defeat. The highlight of the season for the reserves was the decisive romp over the Scottsbluff junior varsity. Arley l-lowsden and Bob Daniels coached the successful Jay-Vees. STOPPED. Jim Whitaker, Jay-Vee halfback, is brought down by three Cozad reserve team members after a substantial gain, The junior Plattersdefeated the young Haymakers 32-O. Bulldogs Compete in State Finals To the surprise of Nebraska sports scribes and North Platte fans, the l952- 53 Bulldogs concluded the season with the title of runners-up in the class A state basketball tournament held in the University of Nebraska Coliseum, March l2, l3, and l4. The Fighting Bulldogs, rated by most authorities near the bottom of the class A tournament teams, out-lasted the touted Hastings Tigers in a first-round overtime and stunned the favored Lincoln Northeast Rockets in the semi- finals before falling to the Boys Town Cowboys in the finale of the champion- ship meet. Captained by Eugene Pittman, the Platters tallied l5 victories and seven defeats at the season's end. The Bulldogs started the season un- impressively, but, strengthened by the addition of transfer George Stuehm, continued to gain momentum up to tournament time. They lost to the Scottsbluff Bearcats in the finals of the district tourney, but went on to surprise at the state carnival. Victories over Grand Island, Lincoln, and Cozad were seasonal highlights. Center George Stuehm hit 28 points against Lincoln. Bill McCowin coached the Bulldogs for the seventh year. 1952-53 VARSITY BASKETBALL SCHEDULE DATE OPPONENT SCORE NP PLACE December 5 Sidney Sidney December 6 Lincoln Northeast North Platte December 12 Nebraska City North Platte December 'I6 Lexington Lexington December 19 Hastings Hastings January 6 Curtis North Platte January 9 Alliance Alliance January 16 Scottsbluff North Platte January 20 McCook McCook January 24 Grand Island North Platte February 6 Lincoln Central North Platte February 7 Boys Town North Platte February 'IO Holdrege Holdrege February 13 Kearney North Platte February 21 Cozad North Platte February 27 Fremont Fremont March 5 Curtis North Platte March 6 McCook North Platte March 7 Scottsbluff North Platte March 12 Hastings Lincoln March 'l3 Lincoln Northeast Lincoln Morcli 'I4 Boys Town Lincoln STATE TOURNAMENT RUNNERS-UP. Top Row: Robert Sparks, student manager, Jack Howard, Noel Brown, Jerry Stat- er, Terry Martin, Dick Bailar, Bill McCowin, Coach. Bottom Row: Don Fitzgerald, Eugene Pittman, Jim Nisley, George Stuehm, Walt Madison, Don Mutzebaugh. The team is pictured with the runner-up trophies they received in the dis- trict and state tourneys. . fl I --.M ,x N A. Q iq Q .,v Q f W' ' f 4 5 5. K 1. 1 3 f we -QQ A V Vmmk, 3 G f we , EQ? Y - GOT IT! North Platte center, George Stuehm, stretches to beat Scottsbluff's Ted Wester- velt to the ball while Jim Nis- Iey, Walt Madison, and Scotts- blutf's Don Comstock watch the referee. The individual Bulldogs earned recog- nition on many different honor teams. Captain Eugene Pittman merited posi- OFF THE FLOOR. Speedy guard, Don Fitzgerald, leaps high aff the floor to score two counters against Lincoln High as Lincoln's center Allen Lewis tries unsuccessfully to block the shot. The Blue dropped out competition JUMP SHOT. Don Mutze- baugh, Bulldog guard, pots a jump shot over the head of Bob Cook, Lincoln Northeast's center, for two paints. The Northeast Rockets went on to win the game 54-48. and Gold permanently of Southwest conference this year. The reason tions on the all class and all class A state tournament teams, and the Tele- graph-Bulletin's Big Ten five. George Stuehm won places on the all class A state tournament squad, the As- sociated Press all state cagers, and special mention in the Telegraph-Bulle- tin's Big lO selections. Don Fitzgerald, Walt Madison, and Don Mutzebaugh received honorable mention on some ofthe squads. given by officials for quitting the league was that the Bulldogs did not compete with all the conference teams. The fact that NPHS is larger than the other schools also entered into the decision. The Platters slid up and down the various ratings all season. They ended third in the final Associated Press rat-- ings, and fifth in Gregg McBride's list-- ings. Madison Mutzebaugh Fitzgerald Pittman Stuehm .3 REBOUND BALLET. Harry Tolly, Jay-Vee forward, takes a rebound off the bankboard while Jerry Wellman, guard, makes a valiant attempt to as- sist with the rebound against the Scottsbluff five. FUTILE ATT E M P T. Jim Kreymborg, Jay-Vee center, tries for two points as a Kear- ney player makes a futile at- tempt to block the shot. The Jay-Vee five beat the Kearney reserves. The North Platte Jay-Vees, coached by Roscoe Tolly, closed the 1952-53 cage season with a record of lO victories and three defeats. The highlight of the season was the reserve's 48-43 victory over the Arnold varsity, which broke the Cardinal's ll game winning streak. The Farnum varsity, the Hastings re- serves, and the Scottsbluff subs de- feated the Jay-Vees. Jim Kreymborg was top scorer. ALL ARMS. Jim Kreymborg, Jay-Vee center, fights with two Scottsbluff players for a rebound as Roger Harms pre- pares to help with the play in case Kreymborg needs assis- tance. 1952-53 RESERVE BASKETBALL SCHEDULE DATE OPPONENT SCORE NP PLACE December 5 Sidney 32 64 Sidney December 6 Hershey 20 64 North Platte December 12 Farnam 34 30 North Platte December 16 Lexington 48 49 Lexington December 19 Hastings 46 41 Hastings January 6 Curtis 29 54 North Platte January 9 Alliance 37 54 Alliance January 16 Scottsbulff 49 41 North Platte January 20 McCook 56 61 McCook January 24 Grand Island 34 42 North Platte February 6 Arnold 43 48 North Platte February 13 Kearney 30 41 North Platte February 20 Cozad 62 39 North Platte HOOPSTERS OF '54. Top Row: Kenny Weesner, student manager, Dean Ward, Rodney Moore, Jerry Lewis, Clark Brown, Roger Harms, Roscoe Tolly, coach. Second Row: Phil Morris, Arlon Keeten, Gerry Danielson, Keith Stubbs, Keith Rose, Jack McCullough, Kenny Okamoto. Bottom Row: Dick Shepherd, Harry Tolly, Jim Kreyrnborg, Lauris Whitehead,and Jerry Well- l'Y1Ol'1. Track Men Compete For Records The l952 Bulldog thin clads climaxed the most outstanding track and field season of Coach William McCowin's North Platte High School coaching career by annexing the State Track and Field championship and the Omaha World-Herald Grand championship. The state crown was the first for the Bulldogs since l936. They had never before won the World-Herald award. The Blue and Gold copped the coveted awards with 39 5-6 points. Scottsbluff won runner-up honors by scoring 33 l-2 points. The only clean-cut first place for the Platters in the state meet was Dennis Smith's broad jump of 22 feet l inch. He was the only Bulldog to earn a Gold Medal. Charles Tillman turned in the best height of his career, 5 feet l0 l-4 inches to earn a three-way tie for first, second, and third places with Bill Haw- kins, Beatrice, and Dallas Brost, Alli- ance. 1952 STATE CHAMPS. Top Row: Coach Arley Howsden, Coach C. J. Kubicek, Dennis Smith, Don Trauthen, Robert Oakes, Bill Hemphill, Jim Nisley, Lauris Whitehead, Wally Honeywell, Coach Roscoe Tolly, and Coach Bill McCowin. Second Row: Jarred Adkins, Gery Eaves, Carroll Smith, Eugene Pittman, Don Mutzebaugh, John Edwards, Leo Scherer, Richard Gilman, Don Fitzgerald. Bottom Row: Dick Duckworth, Kenneth Jones, Melvin Ackerman, Kenneth Drost, Charles Till- man, Art Gunlicks, Clarence Longstreth, Bob Loomis, Jack Hanson, Bob Steiner, and Student Manager Bob Sparks. John Edwards took third prize in the shot-put with a heave of 46' feet 9 3-4 Dennis Smith scored again by finish- in second in the l l0 ard dash with a Q 'Y fast sprint of O:lO 3-lO. He also ran gecgnd in the 200-yard dash in 0:22 Bill Hemphill was runner-up in the l20-yard high hurdles and fourth in the low hurdles. The Platters' 880-yard relay quartet, comprised of Bill Hemphill, Bob Loom- is, Jack Hanson, and Dennis Smith also rated second place points. -110- inches and fifth place in the discus with a throw of l35 feet 5 l-2 inches. Other important point getters for the Bulldogs were Bob Oakes, discus throw, Jim Cooper, high jump, Gery Eaves, half mile, Gery Eaves, Eugene Pittman, Wallace Honeywell, Charles Tillman, mile relay. Fifteen Bulldogs competed in the meet. MIGHTY HEAVE. Gorey Yocum takes fourth place in the shot-put with a throw of 44 feet 3 inches at the Hastings meet. GOING FOR HEIGHT. Louris Whitehead clears the bor at 5 feet 31A inches to place third. George Stuehm tied for first. FLOATING ALONG. Don Fitzgerald leaps I7 feet 5M inches to eorn fifth place in the broad jump ot North PIotte's Invitational. SLOW MOTION. Larry Boyle ties for a third place with Bob Crosby of Central City soaring IO feet 6 inches. FLYING SAUCER. Throwing the discus at I32 feet 2V2 inches, Jim Nisiey placed third dur- ing the Hastings Invitational meet. BULLDOG TRACKSTERS. Top Raw: Student manager Jim Zimmerman, Coach Bill McCowin, Assistant Coach C. J. Kub- icek, Bill Ritner, Harry Tolly, Jim Nisley, Keith Adams, George Stuehm, Lauris Whitehead, Wayne Paxton, Rodney Moore, Dick Shepherd, Ronald Whiting, Assistant Coach Roscoe Tolly, Assistant Coach Arley Howsden, and Student Manager Martin Mills. Middle Row: Jack Ely, Norman Ekberg, Melvin Ackerman, Gorey Yocum, Don Mutzebaugh, Jerry Well- man, Jack Runge, Roger Harms, Clark Brown, Jerry Miller, Larry Boyle, Ernst Mehl, Jim Dryden, Dean Ward, Jock Hon- son, Jim Hupfer, Gary Sandberg ond Jack Kinzer. Bottom Row: Tony Caudillo, Bob Hinman, Othel Forrester, Ken Drost, Otis Cross, Art Gunlicks, Bob Gambs, Larry Voss, Arlon Keeten, Jack McCullough, Keith Stubbs, Jack Howard, Keith Rose, Jim Whitaker, Gordon Sanders, Dave Nutting, Bob Steiner, and Don Fitzgerald. The Bulldogs opened their l953 track season by competing in the Scottsbluff Relays. Scottsbluff won the meet with 8l l-2 points, Boys Town took second with 32 points, Alliance captured third with 3l points, and North Platte finish- ed fourth with 29 points. The only event which the Bulldogs won was the two mile relay. Jim Hupfer, Jerry Wellman, Jock McCullough, and Melvin Ackerman mode up the team. Don Mutzebaugh took second in the IN STRIDE. Jerry Miller easily clears the hurdle in the 180-yard hurdle race placing third behind Don Comstock and Allen Deines of Scottsbluff. Eugene Pittman was fifth. broad jump with a leap of 19 feet 9 inches. North Platte took second place with 66 points in its own Invitational. Scotts- bluff won with l3l points and Lincoln High took third with 47 points. Melvin Ackerman set a new record in the 880- yard run with a time of 2:07 5-lO. George Stuehm took the only other first place for the Bulldogs. He tied for first in the high jump event with Dick Weg- lin of Scottsbluff at 5 feet 6 3-4 inches. DASHING TO PLACE. Jack Hanson pulls hard to take third place in the 100-yard dash at the North Platte Invitational meet. Don Fitzgerald took fourth place in this event. BATON PASSERS. Jack McCullough gives the baton to Jim Hupfer while competing in the two mile relay at the North Platte Invitational meet. The team placed third. The next track meet on the Bulldog roster was the Hastings Invitational in which North Platte took fourth place with 31 points. Grand lsland won the meet with 46 points, placing second with 36 points was Wauneta, and Broken Bow finished in third place with 34 3-4 points. Melvin Ackerman won the 880-yard run with the time of 2:05 l-lO. So far this time is the top 880-yard run in the state. George Stuehm helped in the scoring with a tie in the high jump for first place with Henry Obermeier of Giltner. EVEN RUNNING. Everyone appears to be running even at the beginning of the 220-yard dash. Jack Hanson took a second place and Jim Nisley placed fourth in the race. TAPE BREAKERS. Two Scottsbluff men, Don Comstock and Allan Deines, break the tape at the end of the 120-yard high hurdle race. Jerry Miller placed third. Although the track squad may not win the state championship this year, quite a few of the team members prob- ably will look good at the state meet. Cindermen expected to boost the team's standings at future meets are Melvin Ackermen, 880-yard run, Jack Hanson, IOO-220-yard dash, George Stuehm, high jump, and Don Mutzebaugh, broad jump. Other track meets scheduled: Kear- ney Invitational, April 24, Kearney, Big Ten, May lg District Meet at Scotts- bluff, May 8g and the State meet at Lincoln, May l5-l6. BREAKING A RECORD. Melvin Ackerman sets a record in the 880-yard run of 2207.5 during the North Platte Invitational meet. George Stuehm took a third place. CONTENDERS. Finland placed second in the final standings, Prepared for action are Ron Hill, Bruce Becker, Bob Gambs, Alden Harper, Larry Eshleman, and Jim Nickolite. COURT CHAMPS. The champion intramural team, Turkey, consisting of Ray Hewgley, Bob Marsden, Wayne Paxton, Jim Hupfer, Ron Van Norwick, and Tim Madrid, line up. Turkey Wins Intramural Crown A wide intramural basketball program was included in the athletic activities of NPHS again this season. Bulldog coaches Arley Howsden and C. J. Kubi- cek sponsored this extra-curricular ac- tivity tor boys who were anxious for team competition and were unable to quality for the varsity or reserve squad. The teams were named after coun- tries of the world. Turkey won the re- TWO POINTS. Ray Hewgley shoots to score for Turkey while Don Hansen, Bob Marsden, Wayne Paxton, Ken Jones, Ken Drost, and Tim Madrid wait to take the rebound. gular season title and the tournament championship. Highest scorers were Charles Haney, 291, Dick Anderson, 284, Clark Alex- ander, 278, and Bob Marsden, 278. Rodney Wenz served as Statistician for the program. Each team played two or three games each week during the season. JUMPING JACKS. Wayne Paxton, Turkey, jumps for the ball against Kenny Jones, Fin- land, while Jim Hupter, Gale Jeffers, Bob Marsden, and Bob Nelson wait in suspense. GETTING CLOSE. Don Fitzgerald tries to ap- proach on the green and sink for a birdie. Charles Bartrop, Larry Short, Jim Kreymborg, and Don Waltemath watch silently. Golfers Prepare The NPHS golf team has scheduled six tentative meets on April IO, with Lin- coln and Grand Island, here, April I6, against Hastings, there, April 24, against Kearney and Grand Island at Kearney, May I, Big Ten meet with Kearney, Grand Island, and Hastings at Kearney, on May 2, State Sand Greens tourney, and on May 15, the State Tournament at Lincoln. LINING THINGS UP. Larry Short tees off while Jim Kreymborg, Don Waltemath, and Don Fitzgerald await their turn at a practice match at the Country club. PUTTING FOR PAR. Jim Kreymborg carefully putts on number nine green while Don Fitz- gerald, Charles Bartrop, Larry Short, and Don Waltemath patiently look on. For Matches The fairway's team is supervised by C. F. Wright and has five members. The link artists are Don Fitzgerald, Larry Short, Jim Kreymborg, Chuck Bartrop, and Don Waltemath. Each member has to practice three hours a week and play a minimum of I8 holes with fellow team members. The Country club provides free golfing for the squad. TEE TIME. Golf participants, Don Waltemath, Jim Kreymborg, Larry Short, and Don Fitz- gerald start down the fairway to continue their round of golf. Ackerman, Melvin ....,,,. 34, 35, 36, 51, 68, 84, I12, 113 Ackerman, Shirley .......... 20, 71, 94 Adams, Cynt,hia ......., 6, 36, 60, 79. a4,a6, 97, 89, 92,93, 94, 95 , 1 12 Adams, Keith ........................ 20, 64 Adams, Vincent .................... 14, 16 Adkins, Sharon ................,..... 29, 61 Alexander, Clark ........ 3, 36, 50, 63, 84, 92, 93, 97, 98 Allen, Victor ...............,......,,,, 21, 67 Angjrson, Judy ........ 36, 51, 58, 62, Anderson, Richard ........ 6, 29, 68, 74, 91,102,104 Andresen, Miss Ruth ........ 14, 16, 66 Andrews, William ...............,.,...... 63 Andre, Bernard ................,,., 34, 36 Anthony, Audrey ................., 27, 66 Armstead, Robert ........ 6, 27, 74, 93 Armstrong, Jason ...... 18, 21, 76, 93 Arney, Barbara ........ 36, 50, 52, 58, 59, 92, 94 Arney, George ........................ 36, 49 Arney, Theresa ....................,. 20, 94 Arnold, Vee ........ 18, 20, 58, 93, 95 Ashley, John .......................... 36, 67 Aupperle, Richard ......................,. 70 Austin, Thomas ....,.,...............,.,.,, 63 Axtell, Linda ........................,. 97, 98 Baiiar, Dick ........ 27, 68, 102, 104, 106 Baltzell, Robert .................... 65, 98 Bargell, David ...,.... ......,,,, 3 6, 65 Bargell, Frank ..,.... ......... 2 8, 65 Barner, James ....... ......... 7 3, 83 Barnes, Frances ........ .,.... 2 0, 58 Barrett, Bill ............ ................ 3 4 Barrow, Jim .................................. 21 Bartrop, Charles ............ 26, 65, 115 Bassett, Mary ........ 6, 7, 8, 22, 60, 93, 95 Baxter, Ruby ........................ 36, 73 Beaver, Judy ........ 2, 36, 50, 60, 89, 92, 93, 95 Becker, Bruce ................ 27, 63, 114 Beiber, Donn ............ 34, 36, 49, 63 Belden, Kenneth .................... 27, 65 Bell, David ............................ 21, 67 Benkosky, LaVaughan ............ 71, 94 Bennett, Jean .............................. 60 Beran, Lily ............................ 20, 73 Besson, Donald ........ 28, 74, 93, 96, 9 Berg, Dolan .............,......,,,.,. 36, 63 Bettinger, Robert ...................,,..... 28 Beyer, Donald ........................ 20, 75 Beyg?'le, Marcia ........ 36, 58, 79, 86, Beza, Karole ...................A..,. 29, 66 Binegar, Bill ........ 34, 35, 36, 48, 67, 7 Binegar, Donna ..........,,...,.,,... 26, 67 Blackos, Angeline ................ 21, 76 Blaesi, Don ............ 21, 64, 95, 105 Blakeman, Ted ................ 36, 48, 77 Bledsoe, Jack ............ ......... 3 7, 67 Bliss, Gary .............. ...,,...... 1 05 Blum, Beverly ......... ...... 2 0, 60 Bockus, Carolyn ........ ...... 2 1, 58 Bodeen, Jerry ......... ...... 9 6, 97 Bodeen, Robert ......... .......... 6 3 Boskoskie, Shirley ...................,,.,. 66 Bomberger, Annetta .............. 92, 94 Booth, Darlene ............ 6, 19, 20, 58 Bostwick, Jean .... , ........................ 21 Bostwick, Sheila .................... 20, 60 Bowen, Jeaneane ........ 6, 7, 22, 26, 58, 59, 86, 89, 92, 94, 98, 99 -116- INDEX Domingus, Martino ........ 19, 20, Donohoe, Carolyn ........ . .......... 96, Doolittle, Marston ........ 19, 21, 75 Drasky, Stanley ........ 28, 54, 74, 97, 99 Drost, Kenneth ........ 22, 26, 29, 92, 93,102,104,112,114 Drummy, Katherine ........ 21, 76, Dryden, James ........ 18, 20, 63, 97, 98, 105,112 Dryden, Karen ........ 6, 22, 26, 93, 95, 97, 99 Dubbs, Wanda ........ 22, 26, 60, 93, 94 Easter, Nancy ................ 21, 71, Eaves, Janet ........ 38, 49, 50, 52, 93, 95, 97, 98, 99 Eglehoff, Gretchen ........ 6, 7, 60, 98 Eglehoff, Patricia ........ 38, 49, 52, 55, 71, 79, 86, 37, 33, 58 97 69, 92, 68, 95 95, 61, 92, 95 60, 97, 51, 92, 94, 95, 98 Eichstedt, Shirley .................... 20, 66 Ekberg, Norman ..... 20, 76, 105,112 Elder, Marian ............ 6, 22, 26, 60, 61, sz, aa, 94, 95, 97, 98,99 Elson, Jon ................................ 1 .... 62 Ely, Jack ......., 20, 62, 65, 105,112 Bowen, Joellyn ............................ 98 Boyle, Larry...56, 83. 102, 104,112 Brackman, Mary Ann ...... 20, 71, 97 Bradley, Jerry .............................. 96 Bradley, Sandra .... ........ .... 3 4 , 37, 50 Brandt, LaRae ................ 21, 66, 95 Brewer, Gerald ........ 6 18, 20, 62, 93, 105 Brown, Clarence .................... 37. 97 Brown, Clark.20, 75, 105, 109,112 Brown, Joyce ........ 35, 37, 49, 51, 52, 71 Brown, Leonard .................... 26, 69 Brown, Noel .................. 25, 65, 106 Bruce, Elvira ................................ 71 Bruner, David ................ 20, 91, 92 Buell, Miss Frances ........ 14, 16, 61 Bunger, Betty ............ 7, 58, 59, 95 Busboom, Anita ........ 34, 37, 60, 79, 82, 83, 87, 89, 92, 95, 96, 98 Caley, George ............ 6, 37, 51, 68, 102, 104 Caley, Nancy ........ 7, 20, 60, 62, 95 Calkins, Alice .................... . .......... 37 Cappel, Ann .......................... 20, 66 Carmichael, Wayne .............. 21, 70 Carpenter, Glenn ........ , .... 21, 74, 95 Caudillo, Tony.l8, 21, 64, 105,112 Chadd, Marilyn .................... 28, 66 Chamberlin, Jay .................... 37, 74 Chilton, Pat ........ 8, 27, 61, 91, 93, 95 Christensen, Kay ................ 8, 29, 60 Christner, Richard ........................ 67 Clark, Marlene ..........................,. 66 Cliff, Gloria .................. 6, 7, 37, 48 Cliff, Norma ............................ .... 9 5 Close, Dick ............................ 26, 69 Close, Mary ........ 37, 49, 51, 76, 79, 87, 88 Coleman, Phyllis .................... 21, 58 Coley, Jodell ................ 7, 27, 60, 94 Collins, Mildred ........ .................... 3 7 Collins, Verlin ....... ................. 6 5 Comstock, Don ........ ............... 1 O8 Comstock, Lenice .............. 7, 21, 71 Connell, Barbara .................... 20, 91 Cook, Bob ..................,............... 108 Copeland, Nancy ...... 18, 20, 61, 83, 90, 91, 93, 94, 96, 99 Copeland, Newell .................. 22, 63 Cornell, Claudia .............. 26, 71, 95 Craft, Cecil ........ 2, 3, 37, 74, 82, 83, 84, 102, 104 Cropp, Arvin .................... 74, 96, 99 Crosby, Robert ........................ 4, 49 Cross, Otis ........ 18, 21, 64, 75, 95, 10511 12 Dale, LaVonne ......., 3, 37, 51, 55, 58, 59, 84, 95, 98 Dale, Ramona ........................ 58, 59 Daly, Richard ................ 21, 65, 75 Daniels, Robert .................. ...... . .105 Danielson, Gerry ............ 20, 67, 109 Danielson, Sharlene ...................... 96 Danielson, Shirley ...... 8, 27, 91, 95, 97, 99 Dannatt, Miss Lillian ..,... 14, 16, 82, 83, 84 Dent, Connie ........ 6, 7, 20, 56, 60, 61 , 93 Dettman, Carole .......................... 37 Dettman, Ronald ....- ---6, 20 91, 93 DeWolf, Alberta .................... 38, 66 DeWolf, Barbara ............ 19, 20, 58 Dick, Carol ............................ 20, 58 Dickerson, Marjorie ................ 20, 60 Dirckson, Juanita ........ 34, 38, 73, 89, 92, 94 Ely, Paul ................................ 10, 11 Emmerson, Delores ...................... 26 Engle, Inez ........ 38, 49, 76, 79, 86, 87, 89 Enyeart, William .................... 21, 70 Erickson, Allan ....................,....... 67 Erickson, William ........................ 26 Eshleman, Larry ........ 35, 38, 50, 68, 102, 104, 114 Essley, Viola .................... 34, 38, 48 Everly, Betty .................... 27, 72, 94 Everly, Charles ...................... 38, 70 Everly, William ............................ 20 Ewing, Donald ........ 21, 70, 75, 95 Fairchild, David .............. 26, 74, 83 Fausset, David .............................. 63 Favinger, Lawrence ................ 21, 67 Ferguson, Jean ........ 34, 38, 60, 61, 79, 87, 93, 95 Fidel, Jeanne ........ 34, 38, 50, 51, 76, 79, 87 Fisher, Ezra ........ ................. 1 0, 11 Fisher, Fred ..............,................. 70 Fitzgerald, Don ........ 22, 68, 83, 92, 93, 97, 98, 99, 102, 103, 104, 106,108,112,115 Fitzpatrick, Thomas ..,..... 6, 7, 38, 49, 102, 104 Fix, Mary ........................ 20, 61, 95 Flicker, Gertrude .................... 27, 61 Florom, Harvey ........ 18, 20, 64, 105 Florom, Virginia ................,..,.,.,,, 95 Foglesong, Joan ........ 18, 20, 91, 92, 94, 98 Folts, Melvin ......... .................... 9 7 Ford, Ann ................,.........,.,, 20, 61 Forrester, Othel ............, 48, 65,112 Forrester, Robert ..................,. 20, 65 Fosbinder, Gilbert ....... ............., 2 1 Faust, Carolyn ........................ 27, 66 Foust, Joe ........ . ............................ 70 Fransen, Doris ................,.,,..,. 21 58 Frederick, David ........ 18 20 67 92, 96,97 ' ' ' Freeburg, Donna ........ 34, 38, 49, 73 Freiberg, Jerry ........ 72, 93, 97, 98, 99 Freeze, Bonnie ............. .........,.... 3 9 French, Laurence ........ ....... 2 9, 69 Fritz, Claude ............ ........... 7 5 Funk, Guy ................ ........ 2 1 Galbreath, Hildred .................... .... 9 8 Galbreath, Lloyd .......................... 63 Gombs, Bob ........ 19, 21, 64, 105, 1 14 ,, 1 12 Gayle, Patricia ........ ......... , ........ 6 6 Gates, Miss Doris .................. 14, 16 Gayman, Jeannette ........ 21, 58, 95 Geer, Thomas ............ 93, 96, 97, 98 George, Donna ........ 3, 6, 7, 32, 39, 48, 50, 51, 54, 56, 61, 79, 83, 84, 86, 87, 88, 89 George, Juel ................ 6, 39, 49, 77 George, Roberta ................ 6, 26, 60 Gerd, Robert ........ 39, 51, 68, 102, 104 Gibbs, Robert .............................. 77 Gideon, Marcia ........ 27, 58, 92, 94 Gilbert, Robert ............ . .......... 1 4, 16 Gilster, Dottie ........ 18, 20, 61, 89, 93, 94 Glenn, Shirley ........ 39, 50, 51, 67, 86, 87, 95 Goff, Charles ............ 34, 35, 39, 77 Goff, Vivian ........ , ................ 21, 58 Goodfellow, Camille ........ 20, 58, 95 Goodwin, Sharon .................... 98, 99 Graham, Gwendolyn ........ 72, 86, 89 Grandy, Dale ........................ 39, 77 Grant, Harry ........ 39, 69, 102, 104 Grasz, Vera .......................... 27, 66 Greeley, Carol ................ 27, 61, 89 Greenawalt, Jane .......... 22, 26, 61, 93, 95, 98 Greer, Robert ............................ 2, 39 Griffin, Gerry ................ 21, 61, 98 Griffith, Carlene ............ 21, 60, 95 Griffith, Donna ........ 39, 50, 55, 61, 82, 83, 97, 99 Grill, Miss Erma .... , .... 14, 16, 60, 84 Grimm, Donald ...................... 19, 20 Gunlicks, Arthur ........ 6, 22, 26, 68, 93, 96, 102, 104, 112 Haase, Vern ........ 28, 65, 92, 93, 97, 98 Haerer, Mary ........ 18, 21, 60, 94, 97, 98, 99 61, Hall, Duane ............ 26, 69, 75, 94 Hall, Elaine ............ 39, 48, 59, 92 Halligan, Donna ............ 34, 39, 58 Halligan, Harrison ........................ 75 Hanna, Dale ........,........... 14, 16, 75 Haney, Charles ......... 39, 48, 64, 89 Hansen, Donald ............ 29, 91, 114 Hansen, Jack ...... 69, 102, 103, 104 Hanson, Jack ....... 35, 39, 50, 112 Hanson, Mary Ann ................ 29, 66 Harano, Kay ........ 35, 40, 49, 60, 61, 89 Harano, Roger ........ 21, 62, 97, 99 Harms, Roger..19, 20, 72, 109112 Harper, Alden ........ 27, 62, 96, 99, 114 Harriman, Donald ............ 3 5, Havens, Lorna ....,... 22, 58, 59, Hawkinson, Eldon ................ 14, Haws, William ........... .............. Helstrom, Beverly .................. 40, Hemenway, Marilene.. Henderson, Jerry ................ 6, , 70, 71, 40, 67 94 16 65 49 ..........20, 66 21 61 21 62 96 66 99 Henderson, Phyllis ...................... Henderson, Richard ................ 40, Henning, Genene .................... 61, Henning, Phyllis .......................... Herndon, Gary ............... . ........ 96, Hervert, Ruth ............ 40, 48, 50, 71 Hewgley, Ray .....,.......... 27, 69, 114 Hiatt, Jacquelin ...,...................... 66 Hiatt, Leonard.. ....... . ..........,21, 65 INDEX Hiatt, Vergil ................................ 75 Hill, Ron ........ 29, 98, 102, 104, 114 Hlnkle, Lee .................................. 97 Hinman, Robert ........ 22, 26, 68, 82, 83, 92, 93, 97, 102, 104, 1 12 Hinman, York ........................ 10, 1 1 Hocquell, Betty ,................... 20, 95 Holm, Ruth ,............... , ............ 20, 95 Hopkins, Duane ............ 18, 21, 63 Hoschouer, Janet ............ 19, 21, 71 Houpt, Gayle .......... .......,.,. 2 7, 66 Houpt, Patsy ........................ 27, 66 Houser, Carol ........................ 21, 58 Howard, Jack ...... 27, 93, 102, 104, 106, 112 Howard, Ramona .....,.................. 58 Howe, Jeannette ............ 19, 21, 95 Howsden, Arley14, 16, 'l05'1 10,1 12, Hubert, Harold ................ 21, 65, 75 Hubert, Miss Helen ........ 14, 16, 58, 59, 85 Hughes, Norma ............ 19, 20, 66 73 73 Humphrey, Eddie ........ 6, 19, 21, Hupfer, Barbara .................... 40, Hupfer, James.26, 69,1 12,1 13,114 Hupfer, John ........................ 19, 20 Hutton, Miss Mary ........ 13, 16, 32, 84 liams, Carroll ........................ 20, 95 Jandebeur, Leeland ........ 8, 22, 29, 75, 90, 92, 97 Janeck, Miss Marie ................ 13, 65 James, George ............................ 73 Jarvis, Joan .............. 22, 66, 83, 95 Jeffers, Darlene .................... 92, 94 Jeffers, Eddie ........................ 74, 97 Jeffers, Gale ..,..... 27, 32, 35, 40, 48, 51, 74,114 Jefferson, Gary ................ 18, 20, 65 Jefford, Shirley ................ 60, 90, 91 Jennings, Ralph .......................... 40 Jensen, Beverly ....... .................. 4 0 Jensen, Darlene .............. 19, 58, 95 Jepsen, Beverly ............................ 41 Johannesen, Bob ...... 20, 67, 82, 83, 96, 97, 98, 99 Johansen, Beverly ............ 7, 21, 61 Johansen, Gary ................ 6, 52, 64 Johnson, Bonnie ............ 40, 48, 77 Johnson, Charlene .......... 71, 93, 95 Johnson, Charles .......................... 75 Johnson, Jean ...,.... 6, 7, 22, 26, 60, 61, 89, 92, 93, 95, 96, 97, 98, 99 Johnson, Leland ........ 14, 16, 32, 84 Jolliff, Florice .................. 19, 21, 61 Jones, Gerald ................ 40, 48, 67 Jones, Kenneth ,....... 35, 40, 52, 68, 102, 104, 114 Jones, Norma ................ 18, 21, 58 Kasha, Charlotte ........ 35, 40, 50, 91, 93, 95 Kasha, Marilyn ................ 20, 71, 96 Keep, Dick .................................. 64 Keeton, Arlon.21, 63, 105, 109, 1 12 Keith, Kenneth ............,....... 21, 75 Keithley, William ........ ........ 9 6, 102 Keyes, Conrey ..............,......,.. 21, 65 King, Gloria .................,.. 94, 97, 98 King, Miss Reta ........ 14, 16, 58. 59 Kinzer, Jack ..... 20, 64, 105, 112 Knotts, Glennis ...................... 20, 60 Koch, Glenn .......................... 21, 75 Koch, Karen ..,......... 58, 59, 93, 95 Koch, Marion .....,,. 41, 49, 50, 60, 88, 89 Kohl, Eugene ................................ 20 Kostic, Barbara ......, . ..... 27 Krause, Phyllis ........ 60, 61, 89, 93, 95 Kreymborg, Jim ........ 19, 20, 68, 83, 105, 109, 115 Krumm, Lyla ........ 7, 22, 60, 61, 82, 83, 92, 93, 94 Kubicek, C. J ......... 14, 16, 64, 102, 104, 1 10,1 12 Kuhlmann, Barbara ........ 22, 56, 61, 89, 93, 95 Kuhlmann, Donna ............ 21, 58, 94 Kulp, Frances .............................. 21 Kunkel, Karen ........ 22, 28, 52, 66, 90, 94, 98 Kunkel, LeAnn ...................... 20, 66 Land, Dean ............. .... 41, 69 Larson, Richard ....... ......... .... 7 5 Larson, Roy ............... ................ 2 0 Lauer, John ........ .................. 4 1, 63 Lawhead, Richard .................. 20, 75 Layton, Joan ............. ........ 2 0, 71 Leavitt, Adelbert .................... 41, 75 Leavitt, Roland ....... ...... 6 9, 75, 93 Lee, Steven ......... ..... 1 .............. 9 6 Lewis, Allan .............................. 108 Lewis, Jerry ................ 28, 74, 109 62, 71, 83, 95 Lile, John ........ 20, Lindenmuth, Elsie ........................ 41 Lipscomb, Roy .............................. 34 Little, John .................................. 21 Littrell, Joseph ................. .....14, 61 Livirggton, Bentheen ........ 26, 91, 96, 9 Long, Betty .................... 28, 61, Loomis, Robert ........ 18, 20, 75, Loomis, Sharon ........ . .............. 20, 66 91 105 Looney, Alvaretta ........................ 20 Loshbaugh, Sonja ...... 20, 71, 92, 93, 94, 98 Luft, Betty .................................. 41 Lunkwitz, Margie ............ 20, 66, 91 Lunkwitz, Mary ............................ 26 Lushchen, Delores ........................ 21 Lute, Miss Harriet ........ 14, 16, 32 Lymber, Alfredo .......................... 21 Lymber, James ............ 6, 26, 64, 93 MacDonald, Mrs. Irene ................ 14 MacLeod, Helen .................... 41, 76 McConahay, Gerald. ........ 20, 62, 95 McConkey, Ann .................... 21, 58 McCowin, Bill ........ 14, 16, 69, 84, 102, 104,106,112 McCullough, Barbara ...... 21, McCullough, Jack,.19, 20, 93, 105, 109, 113 61, 95 64,112 McCullough, Patsy ................ 20, 60 McDonald, Bob ...................... 16, 29 McEvoy, Fred ........ 34, 35, 41, 50, 63, 93 Mclntosh, Gerald ............ 35, 41, 49 66 McKenney, -Frances ................ 28, McLean, William .................... 21, 63 McLellan, Murney ........ 41, 63, 89 McMichael, Gary .................. 28, 69 McMichael, Joe ......... ........ 2 0, 65 McMorris, Helen ........ ,............ 2 8 McMullen, Hugh ........ ................ 8 0 McNeil, Tom ...........,............ 41, 49 McNeil, John ,....... 20, 62, 71, 91, 98 Madison, Joan .............................. 20 Madison, Ruby ................ 41, 48, 66 Madison, Walter ...... 32, 34, 41, 49, 68, 82, 83, 84, 102, 104, 106, 108 Madrid, Timothy ............ 26, 69, 1 14 Magnor, Joan ........ 41, 48, 50, 71, 87, 93, 95, 97, 98, 99 -117 Marrs, Dean .......... .......42, 51, 64 Marrs, Norma ................ 19, 20, 71 71, 95, 112 Mars, Jarrett ................................ 65 Marsden, Robert ............ 27, 69, 114 Martin, Terry ........ 18, 20, 56, 64, 95, 105, 106 Martinez, Eloyda .................,.. 42, 77 Martinez, Tommie ........ ........... 5 8 Matooka, Sherrilyn ...... ....... l 9, 21 Matson, Mary Beth ................ 58, 86 Mason, Robert ............................ 65 Mathers, Marylene ................ 21, 66 Matheson, Charles ........ 32, 42, 49, 63, 96, 98, 99 Maxwell, Marvin ...... 42, 51, 62, 84 Mayer, Roy ........ 12 13, 14, 32, 84 Mehl, Ernst ........ 29, 62, 93, 96, 97, 98, 112 Mehl, Mabel .............,...,.............. 98 Mengel, Patricia .................... 20, 66 Meyer, Arlynn ................ 18, 20, 58 Mighaels, Jolene ...... 19, 21, 58, 91, 5 Miller, Donna ........ 21, 58, 59, 95 Miller, Jerry .....,............ 69,112,113 Miller, Marilyn ...................... 42, 60 Miller, Marilyn .......................,.... 71 Miller, Merlin ....... ...... 1 8, 21, 70 Miller, Marvin ........ ................. 6 7 Miller, Shirley ........ ....... 4 2, 77 Millison, Larry ,.......... .......... 4 2, 65 ' 65 Milroy, Don ............................ 27, Mills, Dorothy ....... 21 , INDEX Parish, Mildred ..... ,...,. ..... 2 7 , 92, 94 Patchen, Richard ............,..,.... 43, 69 Patton, Kay ......,. 43, 50, 52, 60, 96, 97, 99 Paxton, Wayne..43, 48, 62,1 12,114 Pebley, Gladys .............................. 43 Peck, Mary June .................... 43, 73 Peregrine, Anna Mae ............ 21, 66 Peregrine, Mary June ............ 21, 66 Peterson, Jerome .................... 21, 76 Peterson, Karen ........... .............. 9 8 Peterson, LeRoy .................... 21, 76 Peterson, Mrs. Fern ...................... 12 Pettit, Barbara ...................... 21, 71 Pickens, Betty .............................. 73 Pickens, Maurine ............ 43, 49, 73 Pittman, Eugene ........ 43, 48, 62, 83, 102, 103,104, 106, 108 Plymale, Ruth .............................. 47 Porter, Ed ..... . .......... ........ 4 3, 69 Powell, Betty ................................ 58 Price, Betty ...,................,....... 21, 95 Prowett, Jacqueline .............,.. 20, 71 Prowett, Janice ........ 43, 49, 87, 89 Putman, Charles .......................... 29 Rahmeyer, Marilu ....... ........ 2 8, 66 Razes, LaDonna ........ .......... .... 6 6 Reeves, Delores ..........,.............,... 43 Refior, Joan ...........................,.... 66 Reitan, Linda ................ 86, 93, 95 48, 60, 61, Relph, Carol ........ 2, 43, 87 Renfroe, Barbara .............. 44, 48, 77 Morris, Nancy ........ 18, 20, 60, 61, 51, 68,102,104 Mills, Martin ........ 21, 68, 93, 104 Minnick, Rhonda .................. 29, 60 Mitchell, Harry ..................,... 20, 62 Moore, Rodney ,....... 20, 64, 92, 97, 105, 109, 112 Morley, Lila .......................... 42, 58 82, 83, 89, 93, 95 Morris, Phillip ....,... 21, 63, 97, 105, 109 Morrow, Marlene ...... 22, 26, 61, 83 Morton, Jim ............ 42, 48, 51, 63 Most, Glenda ................ 21, 72, 96 Most, Harry .................... 42, 71, 75 Mowry, Joanne ............................ 98 Muhlenkamp, Clara ......,......... 20, 66 Munson, Richard ..,................. 42, 69 Munson, Robert ........ 62, 102, 103, 104 Murdock, Judy ........................ 8, 61 Murphy, Gary ........ 7, 42, 48, 83, 102, 104 Mutzebaugh, Don ........ 35, 42, 68, 102,104,106,108,112 Myers, Janis .,............,....,...... 28, 66 Myers, John ................................ 70 Shepherd, Richard ....,....... 8, 28, 29, 65, 102, 104, 109, 112, Shirley, Joan ............ 45, 51, 71, 89 Short, Larry ............ . ........ 28, 72, 1 15 Shreffler, Mary Beth ......., 20, 60, 95, 98, 99 Siegmonn, Marilyn ........ 60, 93, 95 Sievers, Sally ........ 21, 92, 93, 94, 96 Simants, Helen ........ 45, 49, 51, 76, 79, 87, 88 Simi, John ................ 19, 21, 62, 95 Sims, Harry .................... 19, 20, 65 Slack, Maynard ........ 18, 19, 20, 64, 75 Smallbrook, Jane .......................... 19 Smallwood, June .......................... 66 Smith, Dayton ................ 19, 20, 75 Smith, Don ................ 14, 17, 32, 65 Smith, Eugene .............................. 75 Smith, LeRoy ....,................... 21, 69 Smith, Jean ................ 58, 59, 92, 94 Smith, Sidney ,....... 21, 67, 75, 105 Miss Ulala ........ 14, 17, 73, Smith, 84 Smock, Shirley ........ 6, 7, 35, 45, 52, 61, 92, 93, 94 Snare, Danny ........................ 45, 62 Snavely, Barbara ........ ....,....... 9 8 Snyder, Sandra ....... ......... 9 8 Sorden, Janis ........ ...... 2 0, 58 Spadi, Harriet ...... ............... 2 1, 58 Sparks, Donna ........................ 21, 71 Sparks, Robert ........ 34, 45, 49, 63, 106 Spenser, Virginia .......................... 58 Sprinkel, Wendell ...............,........ 17 Stacey, Richard ........ 35, 45, 48, 64 States, Dr. L. F .....,............... 10, 11 States, Jerry ........ 28, 63, 102, 106 Stearms, Patricia .................... 45, 77 Myers, Robert ..........,..... 28, 63, 93 Navis, William ........ 34, 42, 50, 74 Nelson, Corrine ................ 20, 91, 95 Nelson, Robert ........ 32, 34, 43, 71, 97, 98, 99, 102, 104, 114 Nelson, Ron .......................,........ 97 Nicholite, James ............ 29, 68, 102, 1 14 Nielson, Jess ....,........................... 34 Nisley, James ........ 43, 49, 68, 100, 102,104,106,108, 112 Nunnenukamp, Don ...... 20, 64, 105 Nutting, David 18, 21, 65, 105,112 Oakes, Otto .................... 10, 11, 12 Okamoto, Ken ......,. 22, 26, 28, 68, 102, 104 Olson, LaDonna ,........ ..... 2 0, 71, 95 O'Sullivan, Jerry .,.......... 14, 16, 72 Paine, Jim .....,................ 35, 43, 71 Page, Fred ............ 18, 21, 62, 105 118- Rice, Janice ........ 44, 49, 60, 92, 94 Rinehart, Marilyn ............ 6, 20, 58 Rippen, Marilyn ................ 7, 29, 60 Ritner, Bill ........... 20, 95, 105, 112 Roach, Lauren ...................... 44, 77 Roach, Marlene ............................ 58 Roberts, Lloyd ............. ........... 6 5 Roberts, Patricia .....,... .............. 9 6 Robinson, Dick .,...... ........ 4 4, 50 Rodman, Hal ............ .............. 3 5 Rogers, Bill .................................. 21 Romeiser, Lawrence ........ 14, 17, 71, 84, 96, 98 Root, Norma ........,.,............... 28, 29 Rose, Jim .............,.. 21, 65, 93, 109 Rose, Keith .............,........ 22, 26, 65 Rose, William ....... . .......... 44, 63, 84 Rosencutter, Eddie ...... 18, 21, 63, 95 Rumery, Myron ........ 19, 21, 65, 95 Rundback, Hazel ...................... ...44 Runge, John ......................... 29,1 12 Runner, Carol ......,. 21, 71, 97, 98, 99 Sanchez, Benny ................ 34, 44, 63 Sandberg, Gary 21, 63, 95, 105,111 Sandberg, Marilyn ........ 34, 44, 52, 73 Sanders, Gordon ......... 102, 104, 112 ' 28 66 Sanders, Marilyn .................... , Sanford, Lucille ........ 58, 59, 93, 94 Saul, Ralph ............................ 44, 75 Sawyer, Chris ............ 62, 93, 96, 98 Schneider, Ernest .......................... 65 Schneider, Robert .................. 44, 77 Schnelle, William ,......... ........ 2 9, 65 Schoolcraft, Marilyn ........ 6, 44, 98 Schooler, Charlotte ............,,.. 28, 73 Schuler, Lois ................,......... 58, 98 Schultz, Garnet ........ 44, 50, 73, 93, 97, 99 Scott, Ramona ...,.... 7, 44, 58, 59, 79, 86, 87, 88, 89 Sears, Delmar ........................ 21, 67 Shavlik, Miss Wilma ........ 14, 17, 29, 90 Shemp, Niro ..,........ .,..... 4 4, 58 Steele, Frank ...........,........ 27,-96, 98 Steiner, Robert ............. 68, 951, 112 Stevens, Mrs. Edna ................ 14, 17 Stewart, Frank ................,.. ..... ...... 2 0 Stewart, Gerene .................... 45, 71 Strasheim, Miss Lorraine ........ 14, 17 Stubbs,Keith ............ 22, 29, 68, 91, 102,104,109,112, Stuehm, George ........ 34, 45, 52, 56, 106,108,112,113 Stuhmer, Marlene .,........ 35, 45, 51, 60, 61, 89 Sudman, Dorothea ........ 32, 45, 50, 79, 86, 87, 97, 99 Sukstorf, Jerry ........................ 45, 67 Suits, Norma .................... 60, 89, 94 Swanson, Douglas ............ 45, 48, 50, Swanson, Duane ,.......,... 92, 97, 102, 104 Swanson, Gerayne .....,.. 2, 4, 45, 50, 52, 60, 61, 79, 84, 86, 87, 88, 89, 92, 94, 96 Swanson, J, J ...................,..... 10, 1 1 Tatman, Gary ......... Taylor, John ...,....... Taylor, Shirley ......., . Taylor, Vern ........ Tesar, Gary .....,. Telitz, Bessie ........... Tepley, Alice .............. ......21, 66 ......34, 46 Terpenning, George ...................... 70 Thacker, Bob ............. ......... 4 6, 70 Thiebauld, David .......................... 75 Thomas, Al .................... 14, 17, 77 Thomas, Betty ................ 20, 66, 9356 Thompson, Charles ........ 14, 17, 84 Thompson, Edna .............. 29, 66, 98 Thompson, Robert ...... ....... 7 5, 96 Thomsen, Bob .......... ................. 6 2 Thomsen, Eva ....... .................... 6 6 Thorpe, Beverly ................ 21, 58, 89 Thornburg, Don ............ 35, 46, 67 Thrasher, Nancy .................... 21, 58 Thurston, Joseph .................... 14 17 Tillotsen, Larry .,..................,. 27, 77 Titus, Patsy .........A...... 46, 51, 54, 66 Toillion, Dennis ................ 34, 46, 75 Tony Hany ............ 18,2O,63,9l 105, 109, 112 Tolly, Roscoe ........ 14, 17, 84, 92, 102, 104, 109,112 Tomlinson, Rosa .................... 46, 73 Toogood, Charles ..,....................... 34 Trenholm, Raymond ........ 14, 17, 84, 92, 95 Tridle, Patricia ......... ...... 6 , 58, 85 Tullis, David ............ ............ 1 O7 Turpen, Evelyn .....,................ 46, 71 Twidell, Gwendolyn ................ 21, 91 Uphoft, Lorna ...... 3, 32, 46, 50, 52, 60, 82, 83, 84, 91, 92, 94 Uphoft, Melvin ...................... 67, 71 Valentine, Zoe ........ 46, 50, 51, 52, 61, 79, 82, 83, 86, 87, 89, 94 Van Nortwick, Ronald .......... 21, 95, 105, 114 Vedder, Betty ................ 29, 60, Vedder, Jack ........... .......... 2 8, Vencil, Fred .................... 18, 21, Vollbrecht, Herbert ................ 46, Vollmer, Carolyn ........ 2, 46, 50, 65, 61 67 75 77 51, INDEX Voss, Kaye ........ 19, 21, 61, 75, 89 Voss, Larry .............,. ...... 2 8, 75,112 Walbrecht, Hubert .......... 14, 17, 62, 84 Walsh, Donna ...,...... ......... 3 5, 46 Waltemath, Don ........ .......... 1 15 Waltemath, Dr. Glen ............ 10, 11 Waltemath, Jim ....,............... 21, 74 Waltemath, Ruby ........ 47, 79, 82, 83, 86, 87, 89 Walters, Nancy .................... 21, 76 Walter, Twylla ........ 20, 71, 92, 94 Ward, Dean ........ 20, 69, 109, 112 Weddell, Stanley .......................... 98 Weesner, Bruce ...........,.... 102, 104 Weesner, Kenny .......... 21, 67, 104, 109 Weekley, Janet .........,...... 20, 66, 95 Weider, Dannabeth ........ 29, 60, 61 Welch, Belva ........................ 21, 71 Welch, Duaine Loren ............ 34, 47, 49, 67 Welsh, Stanley ...................... 28, 69 Wellman, Jerry ............ 20, 64, 105, 109, 112 Wells, Junioretta ............ 47, 50, 61, 84, 98 Wenz, Rod ......., 47, 48, 79, 86, 87, 92 Westervelt, Ted .......................... 108 Wheeler, Darrell .......................... 62 Wheeler, Delbert .................... 47, 65 Wheeler, Sharon .....,........ 19, 21, 61 Whitaker, James ...... 18, 21, 63, 83, 5a,59,62,a4,94 95,105,112 Whitaker, Bill ........ 2, 7, 47, 63, 83, 89 White, Jeannine ........ 20, 61, 62, 95 White, Joyce ........................ 19, 20 Whitehead, Lauris ........ 29, 68, 91, 96, 109, 112 Whiting, Carolyn ............ 20, 62, 95 Whiting, Ronald ........... 28, 65, 112 Whitmer, Mary Jane .................... 58 Williams, Gayle ......., 47, 51, 62, 64 Williams, Nancy ........ 29, 91, 92, 95 Wills, Robert ............ 34, 47, 52, 64 Wilmeth, Dale ...................... 28, 69 Wilson, Charlotte ........................ 61 Wilson, Kenneth ..,........... 22, 26, 75 Wilson, Twyla ............ 13, 34, 47, 73 Wilson, Warren .................... 20, 76 Wing, Lincoln ........................ 20, 70 Wolfe, Beverly ,..,,... 21, 61, 91, 93, 95, 97, 98 Wolverton, Noreen ................ 20, 58 Worley, Judie ............ 20, 60, 89, 94 Wright, Clarence F ......... 14, 17, 86 Wright, Ernest ........ 47, 52, 75, 96, 97 Yenni, Janice ................ 29, 61, 94 Yocum, Garey ............ 3, 47, 48, 50, 52, 68, 83, 84, 102, 104, 112 Young, Keith .............................. 75 Zeigler, Melvin ................,........... 67 Zimmerman, James.-----..34, 47, 63 78, 96, 98, 112 P Il CJ ID IJ CI E Il S CJ F F I PI E CI CJ L.I. 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