Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 56
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 56 of the 1934 volume:
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PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS
ALEXANDRIA HIGH SCHOOL
1934 THF ALEXIAN 1934
In accordance with the graduating classes
of recent years, We, the Class of 1934, proffer
this issue of the Alexian.
Our yearbook has been created for the pur-
pose of reviving those pleasant incidents that
are so inextricably Woven A into our high school
NVe sincerely hope that the truest reflec-
tions of our school days will be found in the
pages of this publications
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
ir' Y "A"l '
To our adviser, J. D. Meland, whose dili-
gent cooperation has made our high school life
successful and enjoyable, we seniors respectfully
dedicate this issue of the Alexian.
Mr. Meland's achievements as an instructor
and adviser have gained for him our most pro-
found admiration and affection.
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
X Q . .
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Front row+Anne eterson, Theodore Ording, K. 0. Logan, F. J. Herda, Anna Hoag,
Martha Beck, H. N. Peterson, Mary Burnquist, J. D. Meland, Frank Fabro. Second row-
Alice Kolbe, Ella Kittleson. Louise Bennion, Gladys Olmem, Florence Zila, Florence Bahr,
Pearl Souers, Evangeline Helseth, Clara Putney, Elva Nelson, Mabel Johnson, Emma Pirkl,
Minerva Pepinsky, Arno Jewett, Harvey Wagner. Back row-Lawrence Reck, Harold
Arentsen, Patrick Boland, Clifford Rykken, Carl Iverson.
IW, LW X
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
Supt. H. N. Peterson F. J. Herda
Carl Iverson, J. D. Meland,
Mary Bumquist, and Florence Bahr
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
Front row-Elva Pilversack, Alice Thompson, Marion Gustafson, Gertrude Langpap,
Ruth Jensen, Eileen Hubbel, Frances Griffith. Back row-Oscar Gustafson, Max Howe,
Wilbur Schackel, Mr. Herda, Aaron Fadden, Hans Lillevik, Bob Costello, Freeland Stevens,
Promoting self-government and exciting interest in school problems
are the chief aims of the student council. By means of the regular
meetings which have been held on Mondays during the entire school
term, this organization has proved itself active and competent.
Many arduous and serious matters have been discussed and solved
by the council. Lyceum numbers, auditorium programs, an activity
ticket sale, and a point system figure among its projects. The most out-
standing and successful work of the year, however, was the council's
acting as host to the Northwest Federation of Student Councils at the
second annual meeting here in October. At that time, representatives
from the junior and senior high schools of Minnesota, Wfisconsin, North
Dakota, and South Dakota convened in the local high school auditorium.
For the purpose of entertaining the visitors and helping them to become
better acquainted with one another, the council gave a banquet and
dance at the Maryland Hotel.
Principal F. J. Herda has acted as adviser of the group since its or-
ganization four years ago. Officers of the council for this year have
been: Hans Lillevik, president, Lloyd Erickson, vice president, Aaron
Fadden, secretary, and Ruth Jensen, treasurer. Other members have
been: seniors, Max Howe, Elva Pilversack, and Robert Costello, juniors,
Alice Thompson, Marion Gustafson, Gertrude Langpap, and Freeland
Stevens, sophomores, Eileen Hubbell, Frances Griffith, Oscar Gustafson,
and Wfilbur Schackel.
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
Front row-Elva Pilversack, Ruth Jensen. Back row-
Max Howe, Bob Costello, Lloyd Erickson, Hans Lillevik.
Under the excitement of being initiated into the mysteries of high
school life, our class, the last under the four year system, held its first
Neal Nelson was elected president, Ruth Kellogg vice president,
and Billy Sexton secretary-treasurer.
Shortly after we re-entered high school as sophomores, Billy Sexton
was selected president. Frances Jane Peterson and Neal Nelson were
elected to the positions of vice-president and treasurer, respectively.
Ruth Avelsgaard was chosen student council member at large.
The next fall we returned to school with an air of expectancy.
At our annual elections, the class elected Lynn Bauman, an exper-
ienced executive, to the presidency. He was ably assisted by Doris.
Gahlon as vice-president and Ruth Avelsgaard as treasurer. Pearl
Oberg and Billy Sexton were elected to the student council.
Lloyd Erickson, outstanding, versatile upper-classman, was elected
president of our class this fall, when we returned to school as dignified
seniors. Hans Lillevik and Elva Pilversack were vice-president and
treasurer, respectively. Bob Costello, Max Howe and Ruth Jensen
served on the student council.
1934 THE ALEXIAN Mikey 54,311
Home Room 64j?K,L!,lM M 68
Front row-Miss Burnquist, Pearl Miller, Juanita Roth, Elva Pllversack, Virginia
Black, Viola Iverson, Marjorie Nichols, Hazel West, Florence West, Freda Haberer. Second
row-Max Howe, Edward Drahos, Harold Thunberg, Charles Flooding, Robert Bryant,
Henry Dinda, Sidney Hanson, Pearl L. Hanson, Lois Schelin, Gladys Johnson. Back row-
Grant Hobart, Julian Newhouse, Elmer Steinhorst, Arthur Ellis, Gertrude Thiel, Viona
ERCEL AGA-"And when a lady's in the case,
All other things give place."
Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Declam 3, 4, Inter-class B. B. 2, 3, 4, Patrol chief 3, Inter-class
Debate 4, Cheer Leader 4, Senior Class Play, "The Importance of Being Earnest."
EARL ALBERTSON-"He has calm good sense."
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4.
KARL JOHN ANDERSON-"Why move with undue haste?"
Band 1, 2, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 3, 4, Inter-class B. B. 1, Baseball 3.
FLORENCE ARNE-"The mildest manners and the gentlest heart."
Basketball 1, 2, 3, Hoffman, Operetta, "Pickles," Hoffman, Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3,
Hoffman, Girls' quartet 21, Hoifman, Class treasurer 2, Hoffman.
RUTH AVELSGAARD-"A talented young lady bearing lovable qualities."
Orchestra accompanist 4, Girls' Glee Club 4, Girls' Drum Corps l, 2, 3,3 Student
Council 2, 3, Beta 2, 3, 4 vice-pres. 4, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Wood Wind
Ensemble 4, Sextette 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, M. M. A. 3, 4, Annual Staff 4:
'Times" reporter 4, National Honor Society treas. 3, 4, Junior class play, "Kempy",
Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4 - "Rosamunde," M. S. Pinaforej' "Mikado," "Bohemian Girl",
Class treasurer 3.
HAROLD BARTZ-"His policy is to take every precaution,
overwork is hard on the average person."
Baseball 3, 4, Capt. 3.
LYNN BAUMAN-" What he says has great force."
Class president 3, National Honor Society 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3,
4, Band 1. 2. 3, 4, Boys' Quartet 3, 4, Brass Quartet 1. 2, 3, 4, Mixed Quartet 3, -1,
Annual 4, assistant business manager, "Rosamunde," HH. M. S. Pinaforef' "Mikado,"
"Bohemian Girl", Student Council 3, Boys' Drum Corps 1, Basketball 3, Inter-class
B. B. 1, 2, 4, Phi Alpha 3, 4, M. M. A. 2, 3, 4, President 4, "The Importance of Being
THE ALEXIAN 1934
EUGENE BENOLKEN-"A very tranquil, self-
Baseball 3, 43 Inter-class Basketball 4.
CLARA BERG-"We love her smlle, her way
Dramatic Club 1, Mayville, N. Dak.3 Glee
play 3, Btarbuckp Operetta 2, Starbuckg
Starbuck, 4 Alexandrlag Playmakers' Club,
Alexandrlag "Importance of Being Earnest,
ELEANOR BERGLYN-"As lively as a thrush."
G. A. A. 3, 43 Basketball 4.
of speaking gently."
Club 2, 3, Starbuck, Minn.3 Junior class
Class treasurer 2, Starbuckg B. B. 2, 3,
Mayv1lle3 Beta 4, Alexandria3 G. A. A. 4,
FLORENCE BISEK-"A girl who can smile is a girl worth while."
Orchestra 1, 2.
VIRGINIA BDACK-"Deep brown eyes running over with glee."
Glee Club 1, Sauk Center.
THOMAS G. BROWN-"He takes time for careful deliberation."
ROBERT BRYANT-"He wea.rs an unrufiied front."
Football 3, 43 Operetta, "Bohemian Girl." 43 Inter-class B. B. 3, 43 "A" Club 3, 4.
INEZ BUMAN-"Her modesty is worthy of wide imitation."
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 43 "Rosamunde," H. M. S. Plnafore," "Bohemian
Glrl"3 Beta 3, 4: G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2. 3, 43 Drum Corps 2, 3, 43 Annual
staff 4, art editor: "Times" staff 4.
HARRIET CAMPBELL-"She has a sunny temperament,
And ls brimming over with new ideas."
Glee Club 1, 3, 43 "Rosamunde," "Mikado," "Bohemian Girl"3 Beta 43 Inter-class
RICHARD CARLSON-"One possessing magnificent reserve."
Football 43 "Times" staff 43 Annual 4, business managerg "Importance of Being
THOMAS CASSETT-"He stands four-square to all winds that blow."
Basketball 1, 2, Leal, N. Dak.3 Inter-class B. B. 3, Alexandria.
ROBERT COSTELLO-"As certain as the multiplication table."
Inter-class Baseballg Boys' Drum Corps3 Football 2, 3, 43 Student Council 43 Basket-
ketball 2, 3, 43 Golf 1, 2, 3, 43 Phi Alpha 43
"A" Club 3, 4, "Kempy."
HENRY DINDA-"A man of immovable convictions."
Glee Club 2, 43 M. S. Plnaforej' "Bohemian Girl."
RAYMOND EIDEN-"His good humor is so infectious."
Inter-class Baseball 1, 23 Baseball 3, 43 Basketball 2. 33 Inter-class B. B. 1, 2, 43
Football 2, 3, 43 "A" Club 3, 43 Track 1, 23 Glee Club 1, 23 Phi Alpha 43 Golf 1, 23
Stage Force 4.
ARTHUR ELLIS-"One can scarcely observe any evidences of inward perturbation."
Golf 2, 3, 4: Basketball 3, 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Phi Alpha 43 "A" Club 3, 43 Inter-
class B. B. 1.
ELEANORE ENGLUND-"What is worth doing at all,
Is worth dolng well."
LLOYD ERICKSON-"He is anointed above his fellows with the oil of good feeling."
Inter-class Baseball 13 Glee Club 1, 2, 33 "Rlosamunde," "H. M. S. Plnaforei' "Mikado"3
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Capt. 43 Baseball 2, 3,
43 Football 43 Phi Alpha 3. 4, treasurer 43
"A" Club 3, 43 Student Council 4, vice-pres. 43 Senior class pres.3 National Athletic
LORAINE E. ERICKSON-"She is eloquent without being declamatory."
G. A. A. 2. 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
KLAYDON EVANS-"He is above the average in point of conversation."
Mixed Quartet 43 Football 3, 43 Inter-class B. B. 2, 33 Inter-class Baseball 13 Glee
Club 2, 3, 43 "I-I. M. S. Plnaforef' "Mikado," "Bohemian Glrl"3 Boys Quartet 43 Phi
Alpha 43 "A" Club 43 School Patrol 3.
ALICE FAABERG-"She labors in a simple and straight-forward manner."
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 23 Operetta 2 - M. S. Pina-
fore"3 Beta 4.
VELMA FLEMING-"She gives you a jolly shake of the hand."
Drum Corps 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 "Rosamunde," "H, M. S. Pinaforej' "Mi-
kado"3 Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Beta 3, 43 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, Capt. 3,
CHARLES FLOODING-"None but the brave
deserves the fair."
Brass Quintet 3, 43 Boys' Drum Corps 13 Phi Alpha 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Inter-class
baseball 13 M. M. A. 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
I934 THE ALFXIAN 1934
l3Icim0 Rooni I07
Front Row-Wanda Franklin, Barbaral Wesson, Ruth Jensen, Lorraine Erickson,
Dorothy Reed, Grace Hedstrom, Florence Van Amber. Second row-Frances Jane Peter-
son, Alice Mattson, Raymond Skoglund, Thomas J. Brown, Edward Lundgren, Fritz Love.
Reynold Peterson, Bob Costello, Margaret Hasleton, June Schulze. Back row-Glenn
Stevens, Ronald McFarlane, Clarence Fritz, Clarence Vipond, Mr. Iverson.
WANDA FRANKLIN-"She has a sunny disposition."
Library Board 4.
CLARENCE FRITZ-"He is a plain frugal man."
Baseball 2, 43 Orchestra 1, 23 Inter-class B. B. 3, 4.
ELEANORE FROEMMING-"She speaks in language clear and expressive in highest
G. A A. 13 "H, M. S. Pinaforef' "Bohemian Girl."
DORIS GAJ-ILON-"A maiden never bold-A spirit so still and quiet."
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Beta 2, 3, 4, Pres. 43 National Honor So-
ciety 3, 4, Secy. 3, 43 String Quartet 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 33 Drum Corps 1, 2, 3, 43
Inter-class Debate 33 Class vice-pres. 33 Student Council 3, treas.3 Governing Board3
G. A. A. 2, 33 Annual staff 43 Accompanist Jr. Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Senior High
Girls' Glee Club 43 Senior High Boys' Glee Club 43 "Rosamunde," "Bohemian Girl."
IIARRIET GRAUNKE-"She doesn't say much. but can back what she does say."
G. A. A. 3, 4.
LAURA GROSENICK-"She was want to speak plain, and to the point."
G. A. A. 3, 4.
FREDA HABERER--"She has the talent of a dispensing pleasure."
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 33 "Mikado"
ANNA HALL-"Much can be made of a man if he be caught young."
Operetta 3, 43 - "Mikado," "Bohemian Girl"3 Drum Corps 3, 43 Inter-class Debate
23 Glee Club 3, 43 G. A. A. 3, 43 Orchestra 1.
IIARRIET HANSON--"It's enough to say she is sincere."
Band 2, 3, 43 G. A. A. 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43 M. S. Pinafore"3 Glee Club 2.
DOROTHY P. I-IANSON-"Grumpiness is no feature of her nature."
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2.
PEARL I. I-IANSON-"She is linely qualified."
Beta 3, 43 Glee Club 23 M. S. Pinaforef'
PEARL LUCILLE HANSON-"Her attitude wins universal admiration."
G. A. A. 4.
SIDNEY HANSON-"Like a boy before a holiday."
School Patrol 3, 43 Football 4.
LORAYNE HARDY-"She ls a perpetual surprise even to those who know her best."
G. A. A. 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Fretted Orchestra 1.
MARGARET HASLETON-"She seldom speaks without carefully considering what she
has to say and the probable effects."
G. A. A. 3
GRACE I-IEDSTROM-"Things done well and with care, exempt themselves from fear."
KATHERINE HENDERSON-"A line example of self-forgetfulnessf'
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 G. A. A. 43 Glee Club 3, 43 "Mikado," "Bohemian Girl."
GRANT HOBART-"He has the qualities of triumphant leadership."
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 3, 43 Phi Alpha 43 "A" Club 3, 42
Boys' Drum Corps lj Glee Club 23 M. S. Plnafore."
MAX HOWE-"I-Ie is a capable fellow."
Stage force 3, 43 Student Council 4.
EVELYN HUBLOU-"Neat, trimly dressed, fresh as a bride."
Glee Club 23 HH. M. S. Plnaforef'
VIOLA IVERSON-"She has a character of sterling excellence."
Glee Club 33 "Mlkado."
CLAUDE JACKSON-"A man of generous disposition."
School Patrol 3, 4.
RUTH JENSEN-"I hope I have not kept you waiting long."
Beta 43 Basketball 1, 23 Alexlan staff 43 Band 2, 3, 43 Drum Corps 1, 2.3, 43 Orches-
tra 1. 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Student Council 43 G. A. A. 1, 23 "R.osamunde."
DELLA JOHNSON-"She is just the quiet kind,
Whose nature never changes."
GLADYS M. JOHNSON-"Rosy cheeks and laughing eyes
Bring their own reward."
HAZEL JOHNSON-"Easy going and possibly studlousf'
G. A. A. 4.
CLIFFORD KARLE-"Faint heart never won fair lady."
RUTH KELLOGG-"A solid and outstanding girl in more ways than one."
Beta 2, 3, 43 G. A. A. 1, 23 National Honor Society 3, 43 Basketball 1, 23 Alexian
Staff 43 String Quartet 1, 2. 3, 43 Orchestra l, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Class vice-
pres. 13 Student Council 13 "Rosamunde," M. S. Plnaforef'
VIRGINIA- KLING-"When joy and duty clash,
Let duty go to smash."
Beta 3, 43 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 33 "Times" staff 3, 43 Inter-class Debate
1, 2, 3, 43 Team 3, 43 "Kempy" 33 "Rosamunde," "Pinafore," "Mikado"3 Alexian staff 3
Declam 23 Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 4.
ELZOE KROGSTAD-"Favor to none and to all a smile extends-
Oh, she rejects, but never once offends."
"Times" 33 Library Board 4.
KATHERINE LEACH-"Bonny brown eyes are the eyes for me."
Beta 3. 43 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 "Times" 2, 33 "Kempy" 33 "Rosa-
munde." "I-I. M. S. Plnatoref' "Mikado," "Bohemian Girl"3 Alexian staff 43 Girls' Sex-
tet 3, 43 Girls' Trio 33 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
AVIS LEIGHTON-"II a word be worth a shekel,
Then silence is worth two."
HAZEL LEE-"She is not conscious of her worth.
IIANS LILLEVIK-"Some claim that he is bashful.
Some doubt lt."
Phi Alpha 43 "A" Club 43 "Quill and Scroll" 43 National Honor Society 43 "Times"
staff 3. Editor ln Chief 43 Inter-class Baseball 13 Inter-class Debate 2. 33 "Pinafore."
"Bohemian Glrl"3 Declam 33 Glee Club 2: Class vice-pres. 43 Student Council 4.
FRITZ DOVE-"By his antics 'tis hard to believe he is not still a freshman."
Phi Alpha 43 Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 43 Baseball 23 "Mlkado"3 Glee Club 3.
JANET McFARLANE-"As full of spirit as the month of May."
RONALD McFARLANE-"Every why has its wherefore."
ALICE MATTSON-"One may smlle, and smile, and smile, and yet be serious."
KERMIT MELIN-"Let us be happy and live within our means,
if we have to borrow money to do it with."
Baseball 3, 43 Orchestra 2.
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
Home Room 158
Front row-Raymond Lindquist, Harold Bartz, Kermit Melin, Ercel Aga, Miss Bahr,
Richard Carlson, Clifford Karle, Maynard Colmark, Eugene Benolken. Second row-
Hazel Johnson, Dorothy Hanson, Evelyn Schultz, Doris Gahlon, Shirley Weatherwax,
Evelyn Hublou, Janet McFarlane, Lorayne Peterson, Eleanor Englund, Harriet Graunke,
Laura Grosenick, Earl Albertson, Kenneth Skoglund. Back row-Inez Buman, Luverne
APeterson, Claude Jackson, Eleanor Berglyn, Marcella Thompson, Florence Bisek, Della
Johnson, Florence Arne, Fred Melin, Karl John Anderson.
PEARL MILLER-"A case of quality not quantity."
G. A. A. 3, 4.
ESTHER MOOSE-"And as the bright sun gloriiies the skies,
So is her face illumined with her eyes."
G. A. A. 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4.
NEAL NELSON--"O waft me to a place a gale holds forth,
There let me study, also take mine ease."
Phi Alpha 3, 4, National Honor Society 3, 4, "Quill and Scroll 4, "A" Club 4, Inter-
class Basketball 1, 2, 3, "Times" staff 3, 4, Football 3, 4, Inter-class Debate 2,
"Kempy" 3, "Importance of Being Earnest" 4, "Rosamunde," M. S. Pinaforef'
"Mikado", Alexian staff , Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Class pres. 1, Class treas. 2, Student
Council 1, 2.
MARJORIE NICHOLS-"Fond of fun and merriment and always ready with a laugh."
G. A. A. 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Drum Corps 4.
JULIAN NEWHOUSE-"Why worry? The more we study the more of our ignorance
Senior class play, "The Importance of Being Earnest", Football 4.
PEARL OBERG-"A winning way, attractive grace, ambition fitting her for any place."
Beta 4, M. M. A. 2, 3, 4, Nat'l. Honor Society 4, "Rosamunde," "H, M. S. Pinaforej'
"Mikado," "Bohemian Girl", Declam 3, Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Brass Quartet 3, 4, Girls'
Sextet 1, 2, 3, 4, Trio 1, 2, Drum Corps 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Student Council 3, "Importance of Being Earnest."
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
Home Room 167
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, . ...-.... . ...M
Front row-Ruth Kellogg, Katherine Leach, Harriet Campbell, June Westman, Vir-
glnla Kling, Martha Westerberg, Ione Stenson, Marguerite Shea, Harriet Hanson, Esther
Moose. Second row-Mr. Meland, Lynn Bauman, Hans Lillevik, Blll Sexton, Anna Hall.
Ruth Avelsgaard, Pearl I. Hanson, Alice Faaberg, Eleanore Froemmlng, Clara Berg. Elzoe
Krogstad. Back row-Raymond Elden, Loyd Erickson, Neal Nelson, Velma Fleming, Pearl
Oberg, Evelyn Taber, Hermione Zabel, Hazel Lee, Katherine Henderson.
FRANCES JANE PETERSON-"Ever jolly ever happy,
"Never giddy, never snappy."
Beta 43 Stage Force 3, 4, Manager 43 "Rosamunde," "Pinafore"3 Drum Corps 3, 43
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1, 23 Class vice-pres. 23 Student Council 23 Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4.
LORAYNE PETERSON-"A little bit stern perhaps,
But sometimes she forgets and then she laughs."
"Bohemian Glrl"3 Glee Club 4.
LUVERNE PETERSON-"Keep your fellow's counsel and your own."
Band 1, 2, 3, 4.
REYNOLD PETERSON-"Men of few words are the best men."
League Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Inter-class Baseball 1, 4.
ELVA PILVERSACK-"She is a maid so very meek
That e'en her shoes refuse to squeak."
Beta 43 Nat'l Honor Society 43 G. A. A. 43 "Times" staff 43 Inter-class Debate 33 "Mi-
kado" 33 Glee Club 33 Class secretary-treasurer 43 Student Council 4.
DOROTHY REED-"Silence sweeter is than speech."
Operetta, "Pinafore" 23 Glee Club 2.
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
LOIS SCHELIN-"Nothing daunts nor dazzles me."
Sigma Beta Phi 3, 43 "Pinafore" 23 Glee Club 2.
EVELYN SCHULTZ-"Worry never made its mark in the world, so why worry?"
G. A. A. 2, 3, 43 Beta 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4 - "R.osamunde," M.
S. Pinaforef' "Mikado," "Bohemian Gir1"3 Alexian staff 3 Declam 43 Senior class
play, "Importance of Being Earnest" 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1. 2, 3, 43
Girls' Sextet 3, 4.
JUNE SCHULZE-"She reads much, she is a great observer, and looks quite through
the deeds of men."
Sigma Beta Phi 43 National Honor Society 43 Quill and Scroll 43 "Times" 3, -4, lit-
erary editor 43 Inter-class Debate 13 Glee Club 1, 2, 33 "Rosamunde," UH. M. S. Pina-
fore," "Mlkado"3 Alexian editor 4.
BILLY SEXTQN--"The world loves to laugh, so I'm a clown." 3.
Phi Alpha 3, 43 Inter-class B. B. 1, 2, 3, 4: "Times" 33 Football-1, 2, 3, 43 Inter-class
Baseball 1, 23 Inter-class Debate 1, 23 "Kempy" 33 Declam 23 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Brass
Quintet 43 Orchestra 2, 33 Class secy.-treas. 13 Class president 23 Student Council
1, 2, 33 Cheerleader 43 Boys' Drum Corps 1. '
MARGUERITE Sl-IEA-"Modesty is woman's best adornment."
"Bohemian Girl" 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 4. .-
KENNETH SKOGLUND-"Found-Something cheerful and Steady." '
RAYMOND SKOGLUND-"The good die young." Be careful, Raymond. .,
Inter-class Debate 43 Alexian staff 4. ' V --
EIJMER STEINHORST-"Open the window. I'm going to throw out my chest." ' X
Basketball 2, 3, 43 Baseball 3, 43 "A" Club 4.
IONE STENSON-" Modest, bashful, and demure,
Friends galore for her insure."
Beta 3, 43 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Inter-class B. B. 1, 23 "Times" 43 Inter-class Debate 2.
3, 43 "Rosamunde," "Pinafore," "Mikado," "Bohemian Girl"3 Orchestra 1, 2, 3. 43
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
GLENN STEVENS-"If music is the food for love, play on, and on, and on."
Baseball 3, 4.
EVELYN TABER-"A Jolly girl when you know her."
GERTRUDE THIEL-"It's nice to be natural when you're naturally nice."
Alexian Staff 43 Library Board 2, 3. 43 Glee club 13 Sigma Beta Phi 4.
MARCELLA THOMPSON-"A pleasant spirited lady. There's little of the melancholy
element in her."
HAROLD THUNBERG-"Still waters run deep."
"A" Club 43 Football 3, 4. .
VIONA TOLIFSON-"A well of humor and contentment which overflows at her eyes."
FLORENCE VAN AMBER-"May we never murmur without cause.
May we never have cause to murmur."
CLARENCE VIPOND-"It ought not to be assumed that a person doing nothing is wast-
ing his time."
Phi Alpha 43 "A" Club 3, 43 Football 2, 3, 43 Baseball 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 4: Golf.
1, 2, 3, 4.
SHIRLEY WEATHERWAX-"A merrier girl within the limit of becoming mirth.
I never spent an hour's talk withal."
LEONA WAGNER-"A woman's work, grave sirs, is never done."
BARBARA WESSON-"Eat-yes-'Eat, drink. and be merry, for tomorrow you may
have to dlet.' "
Alexian staff 43 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Girls' Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
FLORENCE WEST-"Fortune and victory sit on thy helm."
Band 13 Drum Corps 1, 2, 3, 4.
IIAZEL WEST-"A red-headed maid with a roguish smile.
Hazel's the girl who's worth your while."
MARTHA WESTERBERG-"She is a girl who does her own thinking."
Honor Society 3, 43 Quill and Scroll 43 Beta 43 "Times" 3, Associate editor 43 Debate
tlnter-classl 33 Alexian staff 43 Library Board 4.
JUNE WESTMAN-" 'Tis hard to be in love and yet be wise."
Beta 3, 43 "Rfosamunde," "Pinafore," "Mikado," "Bohemian Girl"3 Alexian staff 43
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 "Importance of Being Earnest" 4.
HERMEONIE ZABEL-"If I do vow a friendship, I'll perform it to the last article."
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
, ,IU IORL
Lois Allison, Armelle Anderson, Edith Anderson, Florence Anderson, Pearl J. Ander-
son, Mary Avelsgaard, Edine Bacchus, Delores Beheng. Merlin Berglin, Leo Blakesley,
Leone Brandt, Thomas Brown, Elizabeth Bryant, Jean B. Carlson. Violet Christopherson.
Maynard Colmark, Robert Cowing, Doris Enger, Florence Erickson, Josephine Erickson.
Margaret Emo, Aaron Fadden, Dan Fiala, Harvey Fimrite, James Flanagan, Phyllis
Fredman. Carol Frisell, Henrietta Gernand, John Griebler, Marie Groene, Adeline Grubb.
Ella Gunderson, Marian Gustafson, Ada Belle Halstead, Estella Hamm. Dorothy Hammer-
quist, Fronie Hanson, Irene Hanson, Orville Hanson, Harold Hauglie, Dennis J. Herda,
Mildred Hiebel, Robert Holfer, Hazel Hustad, Albert Ide, Gertrude Illetschko, Arnold Ja-
cobson, Gertrude Jerome, Dagmar Johnson. Helen I. Johnson, Cora King. Lawraine Kne-
bel, Evelyn Kramer, Wilda Kroh, Gertrude Langpap, Jeanne Larson, Jane Lindholm, Dor-
othy Lindquist, Raymond Lindquist, Sylvia Love, Walter A. Lund, Beatrice Lundeen.
Edward Lundgren, Verma Marken, LeRoy Mattson, Bob Mayer, Arnim Melchert, Fred
Melin, Rosetta Moerike, Esther Mumme, Clifton Myhr, Ellen Nelson, Howard Nelson, Gail
Nichols, Vernon Olson. Clara Pederson, Dorys Pennar, Ardice Peters, Doris Peters-on, Gladys
Radke, Harriet Richards, Mary Ripley, Juanita Roth, Irene Runge, Raymond Severson,
Paul Sherlin, Emmett Shogren, Aline Smith, Harriet Smith, Lorraine Smith, Marvin
Steinhorst, Freeland Stevens, Evelyn Swanson, Victoria Tangen, Alice Thompson. Evelyn
Wagner, Elmer Watters, George Watters, Leona Wegner, Tabea Wagner, Doris Welty.
Ruth Wicklund, Ralph Wohlers, Cecil Wolfe, Marjorie Youtz, Velma Zastrow.
1934 THF Ai.EX1'X. Q' s " 1914
I W s.
F gf 'xx X 1 Kxbffl
, f NYU X
OPHO Ones , 1
so L ,L L- ,L Q , L C Wg ,
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Miles Anderson, Paul Anderson, Lucille Arvidson, Uarda Bacchus, Chris-sie Backhaus.
Rodney Backlin, Evangeline Berg, Ruth Bergstrom, Beulah Bolin, Irene Brockopp, Irene
Brophy, Donald Brown, Lorraine Brueske, Merlin Bundy. Wilson Chase, Leighton Coyken-
dall, Gladys Dahl, Clarence Dobberpuhl, Ervin Dobberpuhl, Rosella Drexler, Robert Drum-
mond, Dona DuBeau, Orville Eiden, Robert Elness-, Iona Engstran, Glen Erickson. Naomi
Feigum, Lucille Flesch, Harry Fritz, Keith Godfrey, Rhyllis- Godfrey, Orris Gran, Antoin-
ette Greer, Frances Grifiith, Elwood Grundei, Oscar Gustafson, Margaret Haberer, Anna-
belle Hanson, Ruth Hanson, Juliette Hareid, Dorothy Harris, Roy Havens. Ruth Hintzen.
Harriet Hobart, Eilla Holzheimer, Margaret Hove, Eileen Hubbell, Avis- Jerome, Melinda
Jerome, Ronald Jerome, Agnes Johnson, Anna Johnson, Deloris Johnson, Lois Johnson.
Lorayne Johnson, Orlano Johnson, Florence Juntunen, Emmanuel Kapphahn, Marjorie
Karle, Alma Keipe, Ann Kelly, Lorraine Kiehne, Esther Klasse. Marian Knauf, Burl Kraf-
thefer, Elroy Krueger, Byron LaCourse, Dora Landeen, Mary Ann Lanigan, Cora Larson
Lawrence Larson, Cora Lee, Thorvald Lillevik, Evangeline Lorenz, Harvey Lund, Howard
Mathiason, Elaine McArdell, Lillian McConnell, Mabel McKay, Marjory McPhail, Edith
Magnuson, Helen Magnuson, Grace Max, Helen Moose, Elaine Morse, Robert Morse,
Wilma Myers, LaVern Nelson, Lester Nelson, Muriel Nelson, Lucille Nichols-, Elizabeth
Olsen, Eaton Olson, Ruth Patrick, Harold Patrick, Lloyd Peterson, Marian Peterson, Thom-
as Peterson, Bernice Platto, Violet Porter, Dorothy Pottorf, Wanda Puttmann, Helen
Quinn, Wilma Reed, Fern Robbins, Eugene Roth, Wilbur Schackel, William Schaefer,
LaVerne Schmidt, Helen Snyder, Esther Stahl, Louina Steinhorst, Gaylord Strong, Mel-
vin Stumm, Ruby Swenson, Lorin Van Dyke, Marjorie Verkennis, Jeanne K. Vreeland.
Clare Weatherwax, Robert Weed, Arnold Wegner, Wallace Weisgram, Peter Weisgram,
Gerhard Weseloh, David White. John Wohlers, Earl Yarger, Elmer Zunker, Margaret
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
National Honor Society
Seated-Hans Llllevik, Martha Westerberg, Neal Nelson, Doris Gahlon, Ruth Avels-
gaard, and Elva. Pilversack.
Second row-Richard Carlson, Pearl Oberg, Ione Stenson, Virginia Kling, Mary
Avelsgaard, Ellmbeth Bryant, and Ardice Peters.
Third row-Katherine Leach, Ruth Kellogg, Ruth Jensen, and June Schulze.
Back row-Robert Costello, James Flanagan, Emmett Shogren, and Lynn Bauman.
Of all the honors conferred on high school students, membership
in the National Honor Society is perhaps the greatest.
At present there are 21 students whom the faculty believes fulfill
the necessary entrance qualifications: character, scholarship, service, and
leadership. The following seniors have merited admittance:
Ruth Avelsgaard has been outstanding in musical activities. She
has been in the junior class play and on the Alexian and Times staffs.
Another senior prominent in musical activities is Lynn Bauman. He
has also done work in dramatics, on the student council, and on the
Richard Carlson has been business manager of the annual and a
typist on the Times staff. He has played football and taken a part in
the senior class play also.
Wherever athletes congregate, there one will find Bob Costello, a
senior who has been outstanding in basketball and football. He was also
a student councilor.
Doris Gahlon has been active in a variety of organizations. She has
been in musical, forensic, journalistic, and executive work throughout
her high school life. She has been president of the Sigma Beta Phi.
Four years of service in the music department is Ruth Jensen's re-
cord. She has been active in the student council and on the Alexian
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
Ruth Kellogg's list of activities is a long one. She has participated
in glee club, orchestra, declamatory, athletics, student council, and Beta.
She was associate editor of the Alexian.
A girl prominent in athletics, forensics, and journalism is Virginia
Kling. She is best known as "Thelma," author of the Times' humor
and gossip column.
Debate is the activity in which Katherine Leach excels. Her other
activities include class play, glee club, trio, sextette, basketball, and
Alexiaii staff work.
As president of the student council and editor of the Times, Hans
Lillevik is one of the most prominent boys in school. Hans has also
numbered football and debate among his activities.
Neal Nelson, president of the Honor Society, has made himself
known through dramatics, journalism, and athletics. He has been most
prominent as business manager of the Times.
Having sung leading roles in operetta for four years, Pearl Oberg
will be remembered for her musical ability. She has also taken part in
the senior class play, in band, and in orchestra.
Elva Pilversack has attained a high scholastic standing. Through-
out her four high school years, she has maintained a practically straight
"A" average. This year, Elva has served on the student council and as
a typist on the Times staff.
As editor of the Alexian and literary editor of the Times, june
Schulze has shown that she definitely has journalistic abilities. In ad-
dition, she has participated in glee club and debate. She has maintain-
ed a high standard of scholarship.
When mentioning scholarship, it is fitting to speak of lone Sten-
son. Her record is an enviable one. lone has served on the Times staff
and has been a member of orchestra, glee club, and the basketball squad.
Martha Westerberg has been prominent in dramatics and journal-
ism. She is associate editor of the Times and a member of the Alexizm
staff. Library work, debate, and class play have been among her ac-
The following juniors have also earned recognition:
Mary Avelsgaard has been a member of band, orchestra, glee club,
and drum corps. She has also been a reporter on the Times.
Although she has been a member of the student body for only two
years, Elizabeth Bryant has clearly shown her eligibility for this group.
She is major of the drum corps, a member of the library board, and of
the junior class play cast. She also played on the basketball squad.
James Flangan has been prominent as sports editor of the Times, a
member of football squad, student council representative, and as a lead-
ing character in the junior play.
Like james, Ardice Peters received prominence as a leading mem-
ber of the junior class play cast. She has served also on the library
board, in glee club, and in operetta.
Debate, staff work, glee club, and band constitute the activities
of Emmett Shogren.
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
Dona DuBeau, Ercel Aga, Dennis Herda and Coach Evangeline Helseth
This year's declamation force consisted of Ercel Aga, oratoryg Dona
DuBeau, dramaticsg and Dennis Herda, humor. These contestants were
selected at the final declamatory eliminations that were conducted in
the high school auditorium, February 9. Previous tryouts were held on
january 31 and February 1. Preliminary eliminations were made earlier
than last year because of the large number of students participating.
At the sub-district contest held at Parkers Prairie on February 15,
Dona's selection, "Elizabeth," and Ercel's "Man Who Walks Alone,"
won first places in the oratorical and dramatic sections, respectively.
The district contest was held at Alexandria, February 22. Dona
was awarded first place, and Ercel placed second, losing to an orator of
the Osakis high school who represented this district at the state contest
Dona was the high school's only competitor in the regional contest
held at Fergus Falls, March 5. She was formerly a winner in two local
iunior high school declamatory contests.
Miss Evangeline Helseth, dramatic instructor, had charge of the
coaching of the contestants.
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
K. O. Logan, J. D. Meland, Katherine Leach,
Virginia Kling, Emmett Shogren.
This year's debate question was, "Resolved: that the United States
should adopt the essential features of the British broadcasting system."
Each class had two teams. The senior teams were composed of the
following members: Katherine Leach, Harriet Campbell, and Ray-
mond Skoglund, affirmative, and Virginia Kling, Ione Stenson, and Er-
cel Aga, negative. The seniors were victorious and, consequently, won
the Kiwanis debate cup, which is presented to the winning team every
The school team consisted of Emmett Shogren, first speaker, Vir-
ginia Kling, second speaker, and Katherine Leach, third speaker. Witli
the withdrawal of Underwood from the district meet, Alexandria's trio
automatically became the district champions.
In the semi-regional debate, Alexandria defeated the strong Aitkin
team by a 2 to l decision.
Many local practice debates were held in preparation for the re-
gional meet. Alexandria, however, lost to Wheatoii by a 2 to 1 plac-
K. Otto Logan and J. D. Meland are head debate coach and assist-
ant coach, respectively. Alternatives for the school team were Doris
Peterson and Marian Gustafson.
1934 TI-IE ALEXIAN 1934
Front row-Pearl I. Hanson, Martha Westerberg, Ruth Kellogg, Ione Stenson, Doris
Gahlon, Ruth Avelsgaard, Evelyn Schultz, Ada Belle Halstead, Elva Pilversack, June
Schulze. Second row-Alice Faaberg, Katherine Leach, June Westman, Virginia Kling.
Harriet Campbell, Velma Flemming, Marlon Gustafson, Frances Peterson, Pearl Oberg,
Ruth Jensen, Gertrude Langpap, Clara Berg. Back row-Miss Helseth, Miss Bumquist,
Lois Sehelin, Victoria Tangen, Gertrude Thiel, Inez Buman, Doris Peterson, Evelyn Wagner.
"Let's be social," chorused the Beta girls as they planned their year's
program. Thus this honorary society for girls devoted all of its meet-
ings to subjects thoroughly enjoyable as well as informative. Etiquette,
interior decorating, the thrills of Europe, styles, and purely social gath-
erings where refreshments reigned supreme filled the year's work.
Of course, these fascinating activities could not be started until
the new members had been duly sworn in at an initiation dinner. As in
previous years, seven honor points chosen from two fields were required
for membership. This opening event increased the society's ranks to
All other activities followed with Miss Pearl Souers' fancy sand-
wich demonstration, Miss Evangeline I-Ielsetlfs unique talk on her trip
abroad, and Miss Katherine Kierland's review of the latest styles.
Socially, too, everything undertaken was a decided success. The
annual Christmas tea for the active members was held at the Hostess
House on December 20. For the first time in many years, the alumni
banquet was replaced by a tea which was very well attended. This will,
no doubt, form a precedent for later years.
The ofhcers for the year 1933-1934 were: Doris Gahlon, president,
Ruth Avelsgaard, vice-president, Ione Stenson, secretary, and Ruth
Kellogg, treasurer. The advisers were Miss Evangeline Helseth and Miss
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
Front row-Aaron Fadden, Neal Nelson, Bill Sexton, Mr. Logan, Lynn Bauman, Lloyd
Erickson. Second row-Clarence Vipond, Julian Newhouse, Klaydon Evans, Ercel Aga,
Charles Flooding, Bob Costello, Hans Lillevik, Fritz Love, Freeland Stevens. Back row-
Arthur Ellis, Thomas Brown, Grant Hobart, Emmett Shogren, James Flanagan.
Membership in the Phi Alpha Club, honorary society for boys, was
extended to 21 boys this year. Lynn Bauman, Lloyd Erickson, Neal
Nelson, and Bill Sexton were admitted last year.
The officers have been: Bill Sexton, president: Neal Nelson, vice
president, and Lloyd Erickson, secretary-treasurer. F. J. Herda and
K. Otto Logan have been the faculty advisers.
The purpose of the society is to raise the intellectual and cultural
standards of its members. To attain this, meetings have been held every
two weeks. Speeches and musical numbers have comprised the usual
programs. Discussion of extra-curricular activities, vocations, and
athletics have taken place frequently.
Candidates for the club, who are admitted twice a year, must have
earned seven honor points in at least two major activities. Following
the selection of members, an initiation of the new members takes place.
These affairs are hilarious and have gained the reputation of being men-
tal and physical ordeals.
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
H. W. Arentsen
M. A. A.
In order to be a member of the M. M. A., the governing body of
the music department, one must be in at least five major activities. The
activities which are included under this head are: band, orchestra, glee
club, and chamber music, which includes quartets, trios, and other
Meetings were held at which rules were made and monitors and li-
brarians chosen for all the musical organizations. Lynn Bauman has
acted as president of the organization throughout the year. Other of-
ficers were: Ruth Avelsgaard, head librarian, Mary Avelsgaard, publicity
manager, and Ruth Jensen, secretary. Additional members were Pearl
Oberg and Eileen Hubbell.
THE GLEE CLUBS
In the past six annual music contests, the girls' glee club has won
four first places, one second placing, and one "B" grading.
The boys' glee club has, in the past six contests, taken two first
places, two second places, one third place, and one "C" grading.
Seniors in the girls' glee club have been Ruth Avelsgaard, Inez Bu-
man, Harriet Campbell, Doris Gahlon, Katherine Henderson, Anna
Hall, Ruth Jensen, Ruth Kellogg, Virginia Kling, Katherine Leach,
Pearl Oberg, Lorayne Peterson, Evelyn Schultz, Marguerite Shea, Ione
Stenson, and June Westman.
Seniors in the boys' glee club have been Lynn Bauman, Henry Din-
da, Arthur Ellis, Klaydon Evans, and Charles Flooding.
1921 7i,.f"f ,t THE ALEXIAN 1934
0 bl L wi l
D150 Y BAND
Beginner's band, second band, military band, and concert band
constitute Alexandria's department of bands.
Since their organization, the bands have gained recognition for
their many excellent performances and have ranked highly in the mu-
Senior band members are Ruth Avelsgaard, Lynn Bauman, Charles
Flooding, Harriet Hanson, Grant Hobart, Ruth Jensen, Esther Moose,
Marjorie Nichols, Pearl Oberg, Luverne Peterson, and William Sexton.
Alexandria's high school orchestra has been prominent in the var-
ious musical activities of the year.
By winning four first places, one second place, one third place, and
one "B" grading in the past seven music contests, the orchestra has
greatly aided in giving prestige to the music department.
Approximately S0 persons have constituted the orchestra this year.
Seventeen of this number are seniors. They are Ruth Avelsgaard, Lynn
Bauman, Inez Buman, Velma Fleming, Doris Gahlon, Freda Haberer,
Katherine Henderson, Grant Hobart, Ruth Jensen, Ruth Kellogg,
Pearl Oberg, Marjorie Nichols, Frances Jane Peterson, Evelyn Schultz,
William Sexton, Marguerite Shea and lone Stenson.
H. W. Arentsen music director, has directed the group through-
out the year.
Many small ensembles form the chamber music department.
Girls' sextet, girls, trio, and boys' quartet constitute the vocal di-
vision. , I
Ruth Avelsgaard, Katherine Leach, and Evelyn Schultz have com-
posed the girls' trio. The girls, sextet has been made up of Ruth Av-
elsgaard, Marion Gustafson, Katherine Leach, Pearl Oberg, Evelyn
Schultz, and Victoria Tangen. Lynn Bauman, Robert Elness, Klaydon
Evans, and Charles Flooding have composed the boys' quartet.
The instrumental section contains string quartet, brass quintet,
and clarinet quartet.
Members of the string quartet have been Ruth Jensen, Ruth Kel-
logg, Doris Gahlon, and Mary Ripley. Lynn Bauman, Charles Flooding,
Grant Hobart, Pearl Oberg, and William Sexton have made up the brass
quintet. The clarinet quartet has been composed of Ruth Avelsgaard,
Leone Brandt, Eileen Hubbell, and Gail Nichols.
1934 THF ALEXIAN 1934
Left to right-H. W. Arentsen, Marjorie Nichols, Lois McCabe, Gail Nichols, Gertrude
Langpap, Ruth Jensen, Helene Loseth, Frances Peterson, Elaine McArdel1. Anna Hall.
Velma Fleming, Mary Ripley, Nora Anderson, Mary Avelsgaard, Florence Anderson, Mar-
jorie Youtz, Mary McCabe, Eileen Hubbell. Hazel Hustad, Doris Gahlon, Elizabeth Bryant.
Alice Thompson, Patsy Noonan, Evelyn Wagner, Ruth Avelsgaard. Doris Welty, Ada Belle
Halstead, Pearl Johnson, and H. N. Peterson.
Under the directorship of Harold Arentsen, music instructor, the
Girls' Drum Corps has attained a reputation for dexterity in formations
as well as in playing. Since its organization in 1929, the corps has be-
come well-known throughout Minnesota and the surrounding states.
For four consecutive years, it has made annual tours, participating in
various competitions, celebrations, and conventions. Last year, the tour
included parts of southern Minnesota, South Dakota, Iowa, Nebraska,
and Illinois. The girls have extended Alexandria's good-will by taking
an active part in the activities of many of the towns and cities that
they have visited.
Elizabeth Bryant, who has been a member of the corps for one year,
succeeded Pearl johnson, a graduate of '33, as drum major. Her duties N it
consist of governing the group and bearing its responsibilities.
Active members are: seniors: Inez Buman, Velma Fleming, Doris
Gahlon, Anna Hall, Ruth Jensen, Marjorie Nichols, Frances .lane Peter-
son, and Florence XVest: juniors: lilizabeth Bryant fdrum majorl,
lilorence Anderson Qassistant drum majorj, Mary Avelsgaard, Adabelle
Halstead, Hazel Hustad, Gail Nichols, Mary Ripley, Alice Thompson,
Evelyn Wagner, Doris Welty, and Marjorie Youtzg sophomores: Frances
Griffith, Dorothy Harris, Eileen Hubbell, and lilaine McArdellg junior
high school students: june Fleming, Marjorie Thompson, Katherine
Peterson, Iilsie Friedland, and Viola Wfagner.
1934 I THE ALEXIAN 1934
Pearl Oberg Lynn Bauman
Participating most prominently in glee club and operettas, two mem-
bers of our class have been preeminent in the major musical activities of
Pearl Oberg has sung leading roles in all of the four operettas pre-
sented during the years she has been in high school.
In "Rosamunde," she sang the part of Baucis, a shepherdessg in "I-I.
M. S. Pinaforef' she played the leading role, that of Josephine. She por-
trayed the part of the Japanese girl, Yum-Yum, in the "Mikado," an-
other Gilbert-Sullivan operetta. In the "Bohemian Girl," so ably pre-
sented this year, Pearl sang the role of the venomous gypsy queen with
the excellence that has characterized her singing in all the operas and
operettas in which she has taken part.
Lynn Bauman has pleased Alexandria audiences with his excellent
portrayals of leading characters in our operettas for the past three years.
In his sophomore year, Lynn took the part of the boatswain, a
prominent sailor on the "I-I. M. S. Pinaforef' In the "Mikado," Lynn
sang the leading role of Nanki Pooh. In the "Bohemian Girl," he por-
trayed Florenstein, the fastidious nephew of Count Arnheim.
Our class can well be proud of these two of its members who have
so well represented it for four years.
Pearl and Lynn have, of course, been ably supported by the music
director, the glee clubs, the orchestra, the stage force, the make-up and
costume managers, and the dramatic coaches.
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
THE BOHEMIAN GIRL
Under the leadership of Harold W. Arentsen and Gordon B. Melby,
the music department and the stage force combined this year to put on
the biggest musical production that has ever been attempted in this
school, Balfe's "Bohemian Girl".
Delegations from cities within a radius of fifty miles, along with
Alexandria music lovers, filled the gymnasium auditorium to overflow-
ing to witness the spectacle. Approximately 1500 people attended.
Few amateur organizations are capable of presenting a production
of the "Bohemian Girl" type as well as we heard it presented here. The
well-selected principals, the beautifully costumed and well-drilled chor-
uses, the expertly trained orchestra, and the superb scenery and lighting
effects all combined to make this opera the best ever staged by the Al-
exandria music department and stage force.
The solos, duets, trios, and quartets of the principals won enthusi-
astic applause from the audience. Favorite renditions seemed to be "I
Dreamt I Dwelt In Marble Hallsf' sung by Miss Minerva Pepinsky and
"Then You'll Remember Me," sung by Mr. Ording.
Miss Pepinsky, taking the part of Arline, and Theodore Ording,
portraying Thaddeus, the Polish exile, sang the leading roles with ex-
They were well supported by Superintendent L. S. Harbo of Osakis,
as Count Arnheimg Pearl Oberg, as che gypsy queen, Clifford Rykken,
as Devilshoof, the gypsy Chieftain, and Lynn Bauman, who played the
role of Florenstein. The part of the child Arline was well portrayed
by Betty Jane Landers.
As the swarthy villain, Clifford Rykken excited much hilarity in
the audience. Pearl Oberg played her role with all the vindictiveness
necessary. As a fastidious, foppish young nobleman, Lynn Bauman was
Under the dexterous leadership of Professor Abe Pepinsky and
with the aid of three university musicians and Mrs. Harold W. Arent-
sen, the high school orchestra gave one of the best performances that
rhc local audience has ever heard it give.
Beautifully costumed under colorful lights, the ballet chorus,
trained by Mr. Arentsen and led by Dona Du Beau, danced a charming
interpretation of a court dance. The choruses, composed of members
of the choral and glee clubs, gave just the proper amount of support
necessary to the leading singers.
A great deal of credit must go to Mr. Arentsen for the splendid
performance. I-Ie has steadily built up the local music department in
preparation for productions of this sort.
To Gordon Melby, local stage director, goes much praise for the at-
tractive staging. His assistant, Frances Jane Peterson, very efficiently
took charge of constructing the four artistic settings for the opera.
The dramatic coaching by Dr. Lloyd W. Lyons and the supervision
of the costuming by Miss Alice Kolbe were also commendable. The
costumes were vivid and picturesque.
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
Front row-Sylvia Love, George Watters, Robert
Mayer, Frances Jane Peterson. Back row-Elmer
Watters, John Wohlers, Mr. Melby.
Our stage force has been ably managed by Frances Jane Peterson,
a senior. Other members of the hard-Working crew have been Sylvia
Love, Robert Mayer, George Watters, Elmer Watters, and John Wohlers,
Throughout the year, this organization has provided artistic scen-
ery and lighting effects for numerous junior and senior high school stage
Much credit is due Gordon B. Melby, the science instructor, who
has worked assiduously with the group as its director.
Under the leadership of Patrick Boland, the school patrol has ef-
ficiently carried on the duties which were designated at the initiation
Patrol officers have been at their appointed places at all the corner
crossings near the school building during the noon and afternoon recesses.
They have greatly aided in the state's iight against accidents caused by
carelessness in crossing streets.
Claude Jackson, a senior, has acted as patrol chief. His assisting
captains have been Freeland Stevens, a junior, and Roy Havens, a sopho-
more. Christian Backhaus, another sophomore, has been the secretary.
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1954
Alex lligli 'rimes
Front row-Mr. Meland, Virginia Kling, Neal Nelson, Hans Lillevik, Martha Wester-
berg, James Flanagan, June Schulze, Mr. Jewett. Second row-Inez Buman, Ione Sten-
son, Elva Pilversack, Frances Griffith, Doris Peterson, Marion Gustafson, Victoria Tangen,
Dagmar Johnson, Dorothy Pottorf, Orris Gran, William Schaefer, Bob Weed. Back row-
Ruth Avelsgaard, Aaron Fadden, Doris Enger, Mary Ripley, Marian Knauf. Gertrude
Langpap, Mary Avelsgaard, Emmett Shogren, Robert Drummond, Richard Carlson.
Under the advisorship of Arno J. Jewett and J. D. Meland, the Alex
High Times' staff has done a commendable year's work.
Hans Lillevik has served as editor-in-chief of our paper during the
eleventh year of its existence. Martha Xlffesterberg has been his assistant.
As manager of the business department, Neal Nelson has been assisted by
Aaron Fadden, Frances Griffith, and Robert Drummond. James Flan-
agan has edited the sports page, while June Schulze and Virginia Kling
have handled the editorship of the literary and feature columns, respec-
tively. The only graduating reporter is Ruth Avelsgaardg the typists
who are graduating are: lone Stenson, Elva Pilversack, Richard Carlson,
and Inez Buman.
Several staff members attended the Minnesota Press Association
Convention held in Minneapolis in November. At the meetings, the
paper received several awards for its make-up. First prize was received
on second page. The first and sports pages received second prizes.
Other honors won were third prize on a book review by June Schulze
and honorable mention for a sports story written by Orris Gran. In
january, four of the staff members were accepted by the Quill and
Scroll, a national honorary society for high school journalists.
Much valuable journalistic information has been imparted to the
staff members during the regular and special meetings which have been
held throughout the year.
Front row- Victoria Tangen, Elzoe Krogstad, Ardice Peters, Wanda
Franklin, Martha Westerberg. Back row-Miss Burnquist, Cora King,
Henrietta Gernand, Gertrude Thiel, Doris Peterson, Eleanor Berglyn,
A group of five seniors and six juniors comprise the library board
which has so eficiently served the students during the past year. Bronze
awards are given for one year's service and silver awards for two years'
Quill and Scroll
This year marks the second year that our high school paper has been
represented in the Quill and Scroll, an honorary society for high school
journalists. This society was established in Iowa in 1926, and since
then it has become a national organization with members throughout
the United States.
In order to become a member of the Quill and Scroll, one must be a
senior in high school and rank in the upper third of his class, do superior
work in writing or in handling business affairs, be recommended by the
adviser of the paper, and be approved by the national secretary.
Those who applied for membership and were accepted were Hans
Lillevik, Neal Nelson, June Schulze, and Martha Westerberg. These
students' names have been added to the list of our Quill and Scroll mem-
bers, which appears on the small certificate hanging in the Alex High
Times' staff room.
EDITORS NOTE: For the first time in the eleven years of its
existence, the Alex High Times was rated an all-American paper by the
National Scholastic Press Association. Unfortunately, the Alexicm
staff was unable to include this information in the Times article.
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
Front row-June Westman, Lynn Bauman, Clara Berg, Pearl Oberg.
and Evelyn Schultz. Back row-Ercel Aga, Richard Carlson, Julian
Newhouse, Neal Nelson, and Coach Evangeline Helseth.
THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING EARNEST
-CAST OF CHARACTERS-
Gwendolyn Fairfax --------- Evelyn Schultz
John Worthing, J. P. - - Neal Nelson
Algernon Monchieff - - Ercel Aga
Lady Brocknell - - - Pearl Oberg
Cecily Cardew ------ - June Westman
Miss Prism -------- - - Clara Berg
Reverend Canon Chausible, D. D. - - Lynn Bauman
Merriman, the butler ---- - Julian Newhouse
Lane, the manservant ------- Richard Carlson
"The Importance of Being Earnest" is a three-act comedy, with an
English setting. The play concerns itself with the complications that
arise when john Worthing, in an effort to escape his usual social sur-
roundings, invents a brother, Ernest, a youth of reputed wildness.
The drama is filled with the extremely clever language and atmosphere
typical of Oscar Wilde's productions.
-CAST OF CHARACTERS-
Kemp James ---------- - William Sexton
"Ma" Bence - - ------- Martha Wesberberg
"Dad" Bence - - Riobert Costello
Kate Bence - - Virginia Kling
Ruth Bence - Ruth Avelsgaard
Jane Wade - - Katherine Leach
Ben Wade - - - Neal Nelson
"Duke" Merrill ------------ Paul Brown
Miss Evangeline Helseth's coaching ability was eminent in her suc-
cessful production, "Kempy."
Most of the action of this three-act comedy centers about an aver-
age American family. Much heartache and subtle humor are woven
into the plot, making it altogether entertaining. The incompatible
Bences and their pugnacious friends and relatives constitute a lively cast.
19 34 THE ALEXIAN
Editor -4 ..........
Associate Editor ---
Faculty Adviser ....
Photography - --
Senior Department ....
Typists - - -
Business Manager ---
Assistant ........ .....
-fa , l
'W - my an
---- June Schulze
---- Ruth Kellogg
-- Mary Burnquist
- ........ Inez Buman
--- Katherine Leach
-- Virginia Kling
---- Neal Nelson
--- June Westman
- - .---- Rfllth Jensen
--- Ruth Avelsgaard
--- Evelyn Schultz
- Richard Carlson
------- Lyrm Bauman
---- Robert Bryant
1934 THF AIFXIAN 1934
Physical Training s
Following the selection of a new director, Patrick Boland, the de-
partment of physical education was reorganized. Carl H. Iverson was
promoted to the position of head football coach, retaining his position
of basketball mentor. '
The other athletic directors retained their positions. Gordon B.
Melby remained baseball coach, Miss Louise Bennion the director of
girls' physical education, and Frank Fabro the manager of the depart-
Alexandria high school is represented in inter-scholastic competi-
tion in three major athletic activities, namely, football, baseball, and
basketball. It is also represented in three minor sports: track, golf, and
tennis. Those who do not participate in inter-scholastic sports have
an opportunity to take part in intra-mural sports under the direction
of Pat Boland and also in the extensive physical education program that
is carried on.
G. A. A.
With Miss Louise Bennion as its general supervisor, the Girls' Ath-
letic Association has become an active organization that gives its mem-
bers many opportunities to participate in sports.
Membership enrollment of the association totaled seventy-two.
making it one of the largest societies in our school. Regular meetings
have been held every other Wednesday in Miss Bennion's room.
The officers have been as follows: Barbara Wesson, president, Al-
ice Faaberg, vice-president, Frances Griffith, secretaryg and Adabelle
Halstead, treasurer. Clara Berg has been chairman of the governing
board. Ruth Bergstrom, a sophomore, and Delores Beheng, a junior.
have also served on the board.
Letters were awarded on Honor Day on the basis of a point sys-
tem. A small letter was given to the members who have earned 250
points, a large letter for S00 points, and a sweater for 1,000 points.
Points that were earned by the members were handed in every Wed-
nesday. At the regular meetings the points were checked over. The
governing board was in charge of the points and the awards. In Jan-
uary a new board was elected. Velma Fleming, Gail Nichols, and Mar-
jorie Karle were elected as senior, junior, and sophomore representatives,
The organization aims to promote good sportsmanship and an in-
terest in athletic activities.
1934 TI-IE ALEXIAN A g 2 1934
Coach Carl Iverson's call for football material was answered by a
record turnout of fifty-seven men.
Nine lettermen who returned this year were: Captain Fritz Love,
Ercel Aga, Paul Anderson, Thomas Brown, Clarence Dobberpuhl, Leroy
Mattson, Paul Sherlin, Harold Thunberg, and Earl Yarger.
Personnel of the coaching staff are: Carl Iverson, head coach: Pat
Boland, assistant coach and physical education director, Frank Fabro
and Bill Dickens, assistants. The "A" squad was directed by the head
coach and his assistants. Mr. Boland coached the line and Mr. Iverson
the backfield. Frank Fabro and Bill Dickens, an outstanding player of
last year, coached the "B" squad.
Suits were distributed, and practice started the first day of Septem-
ber. After three weeks of hard work, the first game was played.
In the season's opening, Melrose was encountered and defeated 12
The game with Little Falls was a different story, for the Flour City
team took the lion's share of a 25 to 6 count.
Alumni of Fergus Falls high school saw their team eke out a 7 to
0 win over the locals in their homecoming game.
Coach Frost's men of Glenwood were consistently outplayed by
the Red and Black team, but chalked up a 14 to 7 win in a night game.
Alex made 21 Hrst downs to 4 by the opponents. Glenwood scored on
an intercepted pass and on their famous forward triple-lateral pass.
Coach Iverson's men converted a sustained drive into a touchdown and
THE ALEXIAN X .J '
Front row-Froeming, Aga, P. Anderson, A. Dobberpuhl, Capt. Love, Olson, Supt. Pe-
terson and Rex, Costello, Evans, Nelson, Erickson, and Arrowsmith. Second row-Flan-
agan, Thunberg, Elness, Snyder, Elden, La Course. Colmark, Godfrey, Chase, Vlpond, and
C. Dobberpuhl. Third row-Weatherwax, Backhaus, Schaefer, Peterson, Johnson, Me-
lin, Hanson, Weed, Brown, and Sexton. Fourth row--Coach rverson, Newhouse, Mattson.
Sherlln, Wohlers, Peterson, Carlson, Brown, Fiala, Lillevlk, Yarger, K. Anderson, and
Coach Boland. Back row-Jerome, Bryant, Fadden, and Urness.
threatened to cross the Soo Liners' goal more than once.
Alexandria chalked up a victory by defeating Sauk Centre before
their homecoming crowd. .
The next victim of the local gridders was Starbuck. The first
team played a short time and scored at will. Second and third string-
men gave the opponents plenty of action. They even completed a for-
ward triple lateral pass, and at the end of the encounter the score was
39 to 0 in Alexandria's favor.
By winning over the gridders from Parkers Prairie 19 to 0, the lo-
cals gained the fourth victory of the season. A number of substitutes
saw action in this game against the Parkers' team.
The last game of the schedule was played with St. Cloud. The
Granite City team boasted of only one defeat in the season. The locals
surprised their opponents by outplaying them most of the game, but lost
7 to 0. A pass in the first quarter resulting in a touchdown and a con-
verted point after touchdown accounted for the seven points and vic-
tory for St. Cloud.
Twelve men will be lost by graduation. Practically the whole lirst
string line will be among this year's graduates. The seniors who played
their last game for the Alexandria High School are: Captain Fritz Love,
lircel Aga, Karl john Anderson, Robert Bryant, Bob Costello, Lloyd Er-
ickson, Klaydon Evans, Neal Nelson, julian Newhouse, Hans Lillevik,
Harold Thunberg, and Clarence Vipond.
One man placed on the All-Central football team. He is Clarence
Dobberpuhl, sophomore tackle for the second consecutive year. Lloyd
lirickson, hard-running half back, received honorable mention in his
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
By defeating Swanville, 26 to 12, the
Alexandria basketball team won the cham-
pionship title of District 22 for the second
consecutive year. To gain the champion-
ship, the men of the Red and Black ad--
vanced through the Sauk Center and Park-
ers Prairie aggregations.
Entering the regional contest, the dis-
trict victors drew Wadena, the tournament
favorite, for their first game.The Alexand-
ria team upset the dope by defeating Wa-
dena 20 to 17. Moorhead, winner over
Elbow Lake, opposed the Alexandria men
1 in the semi-finals. Particularly unfortun-
. ate on their shots, Iverson's men lost 29 to
20, becoming runners-up of the sixth re-
Twenty-one games were played during the season, of this number,
seven were lost. In all the games played, our boys chalked up 5 13 points
to their opponents' 371. '
The opening contest of the season with Long Prairie resulted in a
30 to 11 victory for the Red and Black five.
Osakis lost to the local quintet in the last game before Christmas
vacation. At the end of the battle, the scoreboard read: Alex 28, Osakis
Through their failure to make free throws, the Alexandria men
were defeated by the Fergus Falls quintet. The game ended 20 to 16.
The cagemen broke into the win column once more by defeating
our traditional rival, Glenwood, 19 to 15.
Parkers Prairie was defeated for the second time in the season, los-
ing to Alexandria by a 38 to 20 score.
In the first overtime game of the season, Glenwood avenged the
loss of the previous game by a score of 19 to 15.
In two games played on a road trip, the quintet was defeated. Af-
ter leading Staples 13 to 8 at the half, Alexandria lost 25 to 19 the first
night of play. The next evening, the five encountered Brainerd, the
regional champions of last year, and were swamped 34 to 12.
The Appleton team, after trailing Coach Iverson's men by six
points, eked out a 29 to 25 win by intercepting passes.
In the last two games of the season, Long Prairie and Osakis were
turned back in defeat.
One of the reasons for the team's excellent record was the presence
of four of last year's regulars in the group of seven lettermen who re-
turned. Captain Erickson, Anderson, Costello, Ellis, Hobart, Mattson,
and Vipond were the seven lettermen. Sherlin and Fadden gained val-
uable experience for next year.
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
Front row-Aaron Fadden. Grant Hobart, Karl John Anderson, Captain Lloyd Er-
ickson, Robert Costello, Clarence Vipond, and Arthur Ellis. Standing-Pill doctor Er-
ickson, Byron La Course, Orville Eiden. Leroy Mattson, Paul Anderson, Elmer Steinhorst.
Thomas Brown, Paul Sherlin. Wilbur Sehackel, and Coach Carl Iverson.
All of the first stringers will be lost by graduation. They should
be congratulated on the splendid showing they have made during their
high school basketball careers. A very decided factor in the success of
the team was the fine coaching by Carl Iverson.
lior the first time in the history of the Alexandria High School,
the members of the regular squad were awarded gold basket balls at the
Kiwanis banquet on April 23. The players on the regular team have
been Karl john Anderson, center, Robert Costello, left guardg Arthur
lillis, center, Captain Lloyd Erickson, right guard, Aaron Fadden,
guardg Grant Hobart, left forward, LeRoy Mattson, forward, Paul
Sherlin, forward, and Clarence Vipond, right forward. The basket-
balls were given by the Kiwanians in recognition of the boys' excellent
Coach Boland's "B" squad, which is composed of fifteen players,
has made a good showing this season. lt is expected that they will sup-
ply excellent material for next year's team. According to the coaches,
a different player will be selected as a captain for each of next year's
The next basketball season offers an attractive schedule. The Stap-
les, Fergus Falls, and Brainerd games will be played on Alexandria's floor.
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
Front row-William Sexton, Lynn Bauman, Neal
Nelson, Robert Bryant, Klaydon Evans. Back row
-Charles Flooding, Harold Bartz, Raymond Eiden,
and Julian Newhouse.
Senior boys successfully defended their title as champions of the
boys, inter-class basketball, which they won when juniors. This year,
the classes' ratings were: sophomores, third place, juniors, runners-upg
and seniors, champions.
In the first game, the seniors showed their skill by defeating the jun-
ior team by a score of 28 to 12. The juniors retaliated by defeating the
sophomores 12 to 6. All luck seemed to have turned against the sopho-
mores, for they were also beaten by the seniors with a 24 to 13 count.
One hundred and nineteen junior and senior high school boys par-
ticipated in intra-mural basketball this year. In the senior high school
league, there were six teams consisting of ten men each. Each team
chose a name and was directed by a captain. The names of the teams
and captains Were: Donald Allenis "Scorpions,', Lynn Bauman's "Phen-
omenons," Everett Peterson's "Boopa-Doopsf' Glen Erickson's "Hot
Shots," Bill Haire's "Shadows," and Harold Bartzfs "Sharp Shooters."
Each team played six games during the course of the season. A
tournament was held at the end of the season to determine the champion.
In the title game, Bauman's "Freaks', defeated Peterson's "Boopa Doopsn
by a score of 17 to ll.
In the junior high league, the title went to Ralph Max's "Stars"
when they swamped the "Midgets' captained bv Karl Sturnick by an
I8 to 7 count.
Pat Boland, director of physical education, organized the teams and
directed the league.
Consolation honors were won by Edward Carlson,s "Pee Wees."
They defeated Elmer Shcrlinls "Giants', by a score of 13 to 3.
. 1 if
t , f' or
x tl: K - ii phil
iam THE ALEXIAN A Q, 1934
,y . r L ' '
fiirls' Busllellulll V, .
Front row-Coach Ruth Fowlds, Pearl Miller, Loraine Erickson. Capt. Harriet Han-
son, Clara Berg, and Inez Buman. Back row-Alice Faaberg, Katherine Henderson, El-
eanor Berglyn, Marjorie Nichols, Katherine Leach, Lorraine Hardy, Frances Jane Peter-
son, Velma Fleming. and Barbara Wesson.
Girls of the class of 1934 made a record when they won the girls'
inter-class basketball tournament for the third consecutive year. The
tournament was directed by Miss Louise Bennion, instructor of girls'
In the first round, the senior girls eked out a victory over the soph-
omores by a 6 to 4 count. The seniors came back strong and trounced
the juniors I9 to 8 for the title. The sophomores gained second place
by virtue of their victory over the juniors.
Seniors on the team were: Captain Harriet Hanson, Clara Berg,
lileanor Berglyn, Inez Buman, Lorayne Erickson, Velma Fleming, Lor-
ayne Hardy, Katherine Leach, Frances jane Peterson, Evelyn Schultz, and
Miss Ruth liowlils, fourth grade teacher, coached the championship
Again the alumni organized a team and called themselves the "ln-
dependents," a sobriquet which they adopted when they drew up their
team last year. The games which they played with the various class
teams resulted in two victories. The girls won both of the games which
they played with the Brandon alumni team. Their game with the "Wells
Streaks" of Minneapolis, however, ended in a decisive defeat.
1954 ae as THF ALFXIAN 1934
Seated--Raymond Eiden, Edward Carlson, Gaylord Strong, Captain Earl Albertson,
LeRoy Mattson, Orville Hanson, John Wohlers, Clarence Vipond, Raymond Lindquist.
Standing-Harvey Lund, Thomas Brown, Lloyd Erickson, Edward Drahos, Harry
Fritz, Paul Sherlin, Glenn Stevens, Karl John Anderson, Clarence Fritz, Elmer Steinhorst,
Eaton Olson, Stanley Oberg, Harold' Bartz, and Coach Gordon Melby.
When Coach Melby sounded his call for baseball material, forty en-
thusiastic candidates answered it. This was not a record turn-out, but
the material was very good.
Captain Earl Albertson leads the six lettermen who returned this
year. Thomas Brown, catcherg Clarence Dobberpuhl, pitcherg Paul
Sherlin, outfielderg Elmer Steinhorst, pitcherg and Glenn Stevens, pitch-
er, are the five other lettermen to return this year.
At the time of this writing no games have been played, but we are
quite certain that Coach Melby will produce an exceptionally good team.
Alexandria has Won three district championships, and this year there is
a good chance that the fourth title will be annexed.
40 CC '
1934 THE ALEXIANQ 1934
WE KNEW THEM WHEN-
-,- , V Y iv 1-
Top row-Martha Westerberg, Klaydon Evans, Robert Costello, Lloyd Erickson, and
Bottom row-Grant Hobart, Karl John Anderson, Harriet, Campbell and Katherine
On a bright spring morning twelve eventful years ago, the greater
part of our senior class started off for kindergarten, garbed in starched
little dresses and Oliver Twist suits and washed behind the ears Qtheir
fond mammas, of course, washed them, . Accompanied by their moth-
ers, the sweet little infants Ccensoredllj set up lusty howls all--especial-
ly Wanda Franklin, who had to be bribed with a dime to keep quiet.
The seniors who have been members of the same class since kinder-
garten days are Karl John Anderson, June Schulze, Evelyn Schultz, June
Westman, Harriet Campbell, Katherine Leach, Lloyd Erickson, Neal
Nelson, Avis Leighton, Charles Flooding, Florence Bisek, Pearl Miller,
Raymond Eiden, Inez Buman, Shirley Weatherwax, and Pearl D.
Little Karl John Anderson was the kindergarten caveman. He used
to push the lassies and make them cry.
The same mischievous group occupied the first grade room the
next year. It was in this memorable grade that "Tuffy" Erickson was
accused of confiscating a pair of scissors, but in the end, he wasn't the
culprit. And "junie" Westman was spanked before the entire class
for being late to school one morning.
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
Eleanore Englund made her appearance in the second grade. Dear
little Eleanore was so fond of children that she frequently brought her
infant nephew to visit school. A number of our now prominent sen-
iors were just beginning their careers at that time--they acted in a
Mother Goose play. Harriet Campbell and Bob Costello were jack
and Jill, and they had serious fights as to who was to carry the pail. Also,
around this time, Neal Nelson and Bob Costello became the "Beau
Brummels" of their class and have since retained the roles.
The unforgettable event of the third grade arrived when the Win-
nipeg Kiddies Vaudeville Revue came to town, and Katherine Leach
swallowed her nickel that was to admit her to the theatre. And did
she feel like a nickel! Harold Hauglie entered the class during the
In the fourth grade, Dawson, Minneapolis, and Glenwood gave us
Ione Stenson, Ruth KellOgg, and Ruth Avelsgaard, respectively. At
the end of this school year, Martha Westerberg sobbed because she was
so fond of the teacher that she didn't want school to end.
Alice Mattson appeared in the fifth grade to join the blooming
class. Peanut showers were initiated in this grade, and one senior--re-
member who?--received a bloody nose when she was plastered in the
nose with a sack of peanuts.
While all of these students were coming along at a rapid pace in
the Lincoln school, there was an equally up-and-coming class over in
the Washington building. It was during the fifth grade of the senior
class that Billy Sexton and Virginia Kling skipped the fourth grade.
They walked hand-in-hand up to the fifth grade room, knocked on the
door, and entered the dreaded room to be met by the grown-up glances
of Velma Fleming, Barbara Wesson, Grant Hobart, Charles Flooding,
Clarence Vipond, Doris Gahlon, Julian Newhouse, and others.
Lynn Bauman and Marjorie Nichols entered the class in the sixth
grade. All of the girls thought that Julian Newhouse was just too cute.
He had a bicycle.
The Washington and Lincoln grades were merged into one class of
satellites--meaning the seniors--beginning with the seventh grade. Hans
Lillevik and Charles Maxfield Howe made their bashful appearance in
long pants. Max Howe raved about his "divine inspiration" all through
the seventh grade. Ruth Kellogg had to stay after school one night for
flying a paper airplane under Mr. Rykken's nose.
The eighth year hailed the advent of Harriet Graunke and Esther
Moose. Art class was the favorite hour, for the kiddies were allowed
to smear paste all over the desks in their feeble attempts to make Easter
bunnies, etc. Then came the last week of the eighth grade and the Van
Hoosen spelling contest. June Westman won ten dollars as the best
speller. Alice Mattson and Virginia Kling carried off the second and
The ensuing fall, the members of the class of 1934 were all set to
begin a new chapter by making their respective debuts as green froshes
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
in high school. Along with the former class members at the Freshman-
Sophomore party were seen Anna Hall, Elva Pilversack, Ronald McFar-
lane, Thomas G. Brown, Lois Schelin, Edward Drahos, Harold Thun-
berg, Sidney Hanson, and other students who migrated to the neophyte
Ercel Aga, Robert Bryant, Elmer Steinhorst, and Gertrude Thiel
joined during the sophomore year.
Newer seniors have since joined the senior class, and the old stand-
bys who started off to kindergarten so long ago -- a mere handful --
have since shared the years with others who have added their bit to the
colorful history of the class of 1934.
I agree with the fellow who said that the world is a small place, af-
ter all. Here I was, hitch-hiking around the world collecting material
to write a book, Advice to the Lovelorn, and whom should I meet but
all of my old classmates of our alma mater Q I yam a dramatistj --the A.
H. S.--1934. Honestly, it surprised me the way some of my pals have
gone up in the world, so 'elp me! I may as well begin at the beginning
and dish out the whole story--wise and otherwise.
My only luggage consisting of a notebook and pencil, I started out
by rollerskating from Alexandria. On my way through Kensington, I
bumped into Grant Hobart. Grant was a ruined man, having failed in
his studies at the elite Kensington Klassical School of Arts. But it's a
sad story, and I had to leave for the first lap of my journey.
Still rollerskating, I wended my way up through South Dakota and
stopped over night with Kermit Melin and his missus who was the form-
er Evelyn Schultz. From thence on, I grabbed a motorcycle which
took me as far as Oregon. Here I ran into Ercel Aga who had incor-
porated with Aimee McPherson and had turned evangelist. He was
really making a go of it. He had already converted about fifteen peo-
ple after ten years of hard labor.
Upon leaving Oregon, I rowed down the coast to Hollywood, Cal-
ifornia, and there--whom should I find but--Ruth Avelsgaard acting as
the sound effect in Micky Mouse cartoons. I didn't know the girl had
it in her.
About this time, my clothes began to look threadbare, so I stopped
at a ladies' garment shop. I was overjoyed to find Elmer Steinhorst
working as assistant floorwalker.
Still lingering in Hollywood, I ran across June Westman, who was
looking prosperous. She informed me that she had a job as United States
agent for an Indian Reservation Cwhich recalls to me the old high school
days when her friends dubbed her "Squaw"j . My sojourn in Californ-
ia was about up, so I stowed away on a Spanish brigantine which was
bound for china. I noticed that Richard Carlson was the chief sail
patcher. Eugene Benolken, Edward Drahos, Clifford Karle, and Ray-
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
mond Skoglund were sailors. We spun yarns about the old times.
Upon arriving in China, the first person I noticed was Arthur Ellis,
who was earning his living by peddling fish. I heard that Pearl Oberg
was the official fire-cracker lighter for the royal Chinese ceremonies. I
didn't stay long in China but took the first jinrikisha for India. Anna
Hall went a ways with me. She was traveling through India, lecturing
on "XVhy Men Are Bold." I stopped over night at Calcutta and talked
awhile with Claude jackson, who was Ghandi's right-hand man. From
India, I made a non-stop parachute jump to Turkestan. I stopped and
dined with Hans Lillevik at Taskkent. He was editor of a Scandinav-
ian newspaper there. Harold Thunberg was hired as a cub reporter
CWalter Winchel, the secondj, and Eleanore Englund was the sob sis-
ter. I practically wept when I read some of her stuff.
I had seen about enough of Asia, so I traveled by various methods
down to Australia, the land of the kangaroos. I didn't dream that I
would recognize anybody, but the minute I landed on terra firma, some-
one slapped me on the back so hard that I nearly swallowed my aden-
oids. I turned around, prepared to paste the offender, but there before
me stood Clarence Fritz. He was in the easy money, having chosen to
be a cocoanut husker. Barbara Wesson was his spouse, and she was liv-
ing in the lap of luxury. I sponged on the Fritz family for about a
month and then left for South America. In Brazil, I found that Ray-
mond Eiden had become a goat herder.
On the way back to New York, I stopped off at the Fiji Islands and
paid a call on Wanda Franklin. She had gathered a number of laurels
as champion diver of the islands. I stayed long enough to congratulate
her and then headed for the Statue of Liberty and New York Harbor.
In New York, I found that my old classmates practically had the
run of the city. I found Neal Nelson mending socks in a Salvation
Army post. The last time that anybody had heard of Glen Stevens, he
had been a chimney sweep in Chinatown. Clarence Vipond was milk-
man in Harlem--perhaps because of the late hours he used to keep.
Charles Flooding was burning the midnight oil. He was still a college
man studying to be a janitor for an air castle Cpipe dreams, if you
should ask mel.
Dropping off at Pittsburg, I found that Karl John Anderson and
Harriet Campbell had invented a new kind of face powder to cover up
biushing. In the same city, Klaydon Evans had gone into big business
by manufacturing a permanent wave machine, and he advertised by
sponsoring annual beauty contests.
I left Pittsburgh in a Model-T and rattled along towards Chicago.
Along a country road, I met Earl Albertson driving some cows to the
barn. He had put on several pounds since I last saw him and seemed
quite happy. He owned a dairy farm, and Ruth Kellogg was one of
the milkmaids. She seemed to have fallen quite hard for the hired man,
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
who, by the way, was Luverne Peterson. I traded my Model-T for an
old nag and hobbled into Chicago. In the Chicago suburbs I was pleas-
antly surprised to find Ione Stenson ushering in a small theatre. Hazel
West had her name in the headlines as a torch singer at the Cocoanut
Grove Night Club in Chicago.
It was too much for me, so I hooked a freight for Minneapolis. It
seemed good to be back in Minnesota, but still I had more classmates to
see. I had no sooner left the freight yards than I bumped into Harold
Bartz. He had become a professor of public speaking in an institute
for the deaf and dumb, and he was terribly well liked by all of his pupils.
Thomas Cassett had taken for himself a bride--the Marjorie Nichols of
the olden days. Tom was rather evasive about how he earned the daily
bread, but I heard through other sources that Mrs. Cassett was the better
half who usually brought home the bacon. I heard nothing but sorrow-
ful news of Katherine Leach. She had been trying for several years,
without much success, to sell her picture to a candy box manufacturing
company. Elva Pilversack was very happily occupied in making, by
hand, mind you, grass skirts for Hawaiian dancers. Bill Sexton, I heard,
was a horse doctor in an army stable in Minneapolis. He was rapidly
losing his mind, because the horses died off faster than he could cure
But now the Wanderlust bug was leaving meg so I betook myself
back to Alexandria as fast as my bicycle would pedal me. When I ar-
rived in Alexandria, a circus was in town. Of course, I had to meet
some more of the old class. Florence Bisek had become a tight rope
walker, and Henry Dinda was a barker in one of the side shows. No
sooner had the circus left town than I heard about Fritz Love. He
and Velma Love nee Fleming were living in Carlos. Fritz was lineman
for a wireless company while Velma had organized the neighboring
children into a baseball team. Over in Forada, Lynn Bauman had dis-
tinguished himself as Minnesota champion hog caller, and Ruth Jensen,
working as his assistant, made up new yells for him.
Back in Alexandria, june Schulze was working in the local meat
market picking chickens. Frances Jane Peterson held the position of
dietician in the old folks' home.
But, being worn out from encountering so many old pals, I hied me
off to bed to dream sweet dreams of days of yore. Sure had the fun
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
Plan of Falnc
"Wfilb malice toward none mul charity foward all."
Neal Nelson CSamJ-because his boisterous and
obstreperous ways have been a continual problem
to all our fond instructorsg because, maybe some-
day he will snap out of it and begin to percolatep
and because his papa didn't spank him enough
when he was a little boy and should start in right
now to make up for lost time.
V Bob Costello lCostyl-because he is- so
44My Quiet and Unassumingg because we feel sorry
for him in his unsuccessful effect on womeng
Hero!" and because sometime if he ever acquires enough
self-confidence, which is doubtful, he may make
, , a name for himself.
Harriet Campbell iBea.nsJ-because her unusual
attentiveness in a certain English IV class needs- be
mentioned: because as an ice skater she is the very
essence of grace ihave you seen her?Jg and because in
spite of the fact that she is being continually praised
for this art, she has been able to keep a level head
through it all.
Klaydon Evans 1Toml-because he has
wasted away most of his high school years
laboring under the illusion that education is ob-
tained from books, because he hasn't really an
inferiority complex but has the tendency to seek
the background rather than the forefront, and
5 because he has a great yen for literature which
I luis made him outstanding in "many fields."
1934 THE ALEXIAN 1934
I Elmer Steinhorst tStelnJ-because he was so
A " is adorable as "papa's little sugar loaf" in the home
Igfff' , room play 1641, because he will never be able to
gf? decide whether there is any advantage in wearing
' ' a nightcap t?J, and because he is so small that he
l i wouldn't be noticed otherwise.
Virginia Kling fThelmam-because she has been
long suffering from an exaggerated sense of inad-
equacy whlch she has been entirely unable to over-
come, because she has the makings of being some-
body ln this world but her bashful manner will
prevent lt, and because her reticent personality has
kept her from coming into her own during her
four years in high school.
Clarence Vipond lKiddol-because he
wanted to be next to Virginia, because his
innocence of expression can be equalled only
by Zasu, and because he drives a limousine
with reckless bravado which goes at top speed
William Sexton 1Billl-because in several stage ap-
pearances thls last year with a certain very distinguished
trio, he has proved himself to possess a voice that Caruso
would have a tough time beatingg and because we feel
that the fact that he has kept this talent to himself all
these years shows that either he is darn selfish-or else
just plain kind-hearted.
1934 THE ALEXIAN K 1934
And so--being as how we lack sufficient supply ol- stamina and
courage to face you, our fellow classmates, after leaving in your posses-
sion this humble volume of imperfections, for the publication of which
we apologize, we are taking our departure while departing in good health
is yet possible, and bidding you all a fond fnrewelld Q
Your Disgmcecl Sfuf
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