Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 60

 

Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1936 Edition, Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1936 Edition, Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1936 Edition, Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1936 Edition, Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1936 Edition, Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1936 Edition, Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1936 Edition, Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1936 Edition, Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1936 Edition, Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1936 Edition, Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1936 Edition, Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1936 Edition, Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1936 volume:

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THE 1936 ALEXIAN The ANNUAL PUBLICATION of the SENIOR CLASS of the CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL at ALEXANDRIA ll-I: lhll DIQEWDIQD with its roots firmly im- plantcmi, time tree, fostered lay sun anci rain, grows steaclily sizywarcix so may man, root- eci in integrity, nurtureci by eclucation, ancl inspired lay courage anci ambition, reach towarcl his noble aspirations. 1 1' 'W Til iw, 1 C 0 N -I' If N 'I' S Administration Constant Gardeners Cl ' agzizadzng B la I I I Organization I I l I I Budding T I I - Athletics Fl ' L I F t I S p I lll"xl Q-it Huh I EDICATIDN QI' 9 ,K , 5' bw ya awww To Mr. H. W. Arentscn, whose constancy anti uncierstanciing, humor and wisclom have enricheci anri eniiveneci our school careers, we, the fif- tieth Qraciuating c I a s s of Alexandria, sincerely mieci- icate this 1936 Aiexian. Thy gateways, a challenge to thought, summon ing youth to greater heights in living ll iii? 1936 THE ALEXIAN 1936 , ADMI I TRATION QD Faculty I Top Row--Harold Arentsen, Mary Burnquist, Frank Fabro, Elizabeth Goodrich, Harold Hastings, Evangeline Helseth, F. J. Herda. Second Row--Anna Hoa, Adelle Jarchow, Ella Kittleson, Helen Krauss, Helen Ladd, K. O. Logan, Gordon Melby, Blanche Nelson. Third Row--Elva Nelson, Karl Nordgaard, Theodore Ording, Ann Peterson, H. N. Peterson, Emma Pirkl, Clara Putney, Lawrence Reck. Bottom Row--Maxine Rustad, Clifford Rykken, Piearl Souers, Carol Spensley, Gretchen Stieler, Forrest Willey, William Williams, Florence Zila. . My Two 1936 THE ALEXIAN 1936 To Students, Teachers, and Citizens of Alexandria: The story of the progress of the Alexandria Public Schools during the past fifty years is a, story of sacrifice, vision, courage, and faith. It is a story of growth, of change, and of achievement. It would seem that those who have had the responsibility of the local schools during these fifty years have met their responsibility well. Although we may feel that the period just clos- ing has been a period marked with tremendous growth and striking change, the new era. before us may prove to be an era. of even greater change. Our social, political, and economic structures are being challenged. New schools of thought are springing up over night. The radio and improved methods of transportation have made neighbors of the most widely separated nations. This means that we must turn our thoughts to international relations and international affairs. The problems of the most re- mote nation have, in a sense, become our problems. The function of education in a democracy is to train for citizenship. In other words it is the func- tion of the schools to help individuals adjust them- selves to become useful citizens trained to get the most out of life. 'I'his means that in the future there must be on the part of the schools at shifting of emphasis from the practice of building up with- in students store-houses of factual data to an emphasis of proper attitudes and proper ideals. Education must train for leadership of the highest type. However, all the people of a democracy can not be leaders, the vast majority must be followers. These should be trained to be intelligent followers. The schools must train those followers how to select their leaders, how to evaluate their arguments in order that they may not be influenced by politicians and propagandists. It is the function of the schools to teach students to think clearly, intelligently, and independently. The schools can fulfill these functions in the future if they will .accept the chal- lcnge of true democracy. To this end and purpose the Alexandria School System dedi- cates itself. H. N. PETERSON Superintendent. To the Graduating Class: The Class of 1936 has been privileged to benefit by the growth and progress of the Al- exandria High School in the past half century. May the years you have spent under its direc- tion serve to stimulate your talents to grow and develop to the fullest extent, so that not only will they bring you those things of life which are most worth while. but also enable you to be of service to your fellow men. May this spirit of service continue to live and grow among the alumni of the Alexandria High School, not only for another half century, but for unmeasured years. F. J. HERDA Principal. Three 1936 X1AN 1936 U X T. Ording E. Helseth CX Spensley Class Advisers As the class of 1936 is about to be graduated, we pause to pay tribute to those members of the faculty, the senior advisers, who have been especially prominent in making our high school careers three years of happiness and success. As director of dramatics for our class plays, Mrs. Partridge Presents and Arms and the Man, and likewise as coach of declamatory Work, Miss Evangeline Helseth has contributed much time and effort towards making these activities successful undertakings for many of the seniors. E. Theodore Ording, acting in his capacity as chief financial adviser for the senior class, has done much to aid the class in solving its financial problems as well as serving as faculty adviser for the junior-sen- ior prom. Mr. Ording has also coached the girls' interclass basketball teams during the past three years. Although Miss Carol Spensley has been a member of the facul- ty for only a year, she has been very active in supervising senior activi- ties. Miss Spensley has served as class adviser for the G. A. A., coach for girls' home room basketball, and as business adviser for the senior class play. Also deserving of credit are Miss Martha Beck and Miss Lou- ise Bennion, former members of the faculty who acted as advisers for the class during the sophomore and junior years. F0111 1936 Ti-1nALExmN 1936 Sluclenl Council Front Row--Ruth Bergstrom, Catherine Peterson, Andrea Wick, Kathryn Westeriield, Elsie Friedland. Second Row--F. J. Herda, Arlene Johnson, Viola Wagner, Marjorie Thompson, June Hobart, Oscar Gustafson. Third Row--Darwyn Olson, Orris Gran, Erwin Dobberpuhl. Paul Anderson, Thorvald Lillevik. Under the supervision of F. J. Herda, student government in the high school has been efficiently conducted by the student council. Some of the most important activities of the organization included the planning of auditorium periods, regulation of hall traffic, the controlling of the point system, and the administration of the activity ticket sales. Each Monday throughout the year, the council met to transact its busi- ness. To meet the expenses of the council, a program of three one- act plays directed by Miss Stieler, Miss Krauss, and Mr. Herda was pre- ented. The council, too, had charge of the "Have a Heart" campaign to create a fund for the assistance of needy students. Orris Gran and Oscar Gustafson were the two delegates rep- resenting Alexandria at the annual convention of the Northwest Federa- tion of Student Councils of which the Alexandria Council is a charter member. The convention was held at Wayzata on October 11 and 12. During the past year Oscar Gustafson has performed the du- ties of the presidency of the local organization, assisting him were Orris Gran, vice president, Ruth Bergstrom, secretaryg and Thorvald Lille- vik, treasurer. Other members are Paul Anderson and Erwin Dobber- puhl, seniors, Marjorie Thompson, Catherine Peterson, Viola Wagner, lilsie Friedland, and June Hobart, juniors, Darwyn Olson, Arlene John- son, Kathryn Westerneld, and Andrea Wick, sophomores. Five 1936 THE ALEXIAN 1936 SENIORS g Class Gfficers y P. Anderson, E. Dobberpwuhl, 0. Gran, O. Gustafson, R. Bergstrom, T. Lillevik. Fellow Seniors: At this graduation time our thoughts inevitably turn to the future. The foremost aim which we will strive for is a successful life. This is accom plished , not hy lying down and letting the world go hy, hut hy getting on the hand wagon and moving with the world. Our getting on the hand wagon will he determined hy the amount of initiative, work, and determination which we put into life. Here's luck, and may we carry on the many true friendships of the class of '36. PAUL ANDERSON Class President. Lillian McConnell Riobert Drummond Dona. Du Beau Highest Ranking' Seniors. Six 1936 THE ALEXIAN 193 6 MILES ANDERSON-"Boo" Golf, 10, 115 League basketball 10. PAUL ANDERSON-"Hunk" Student Council 125 Class president 125 Phi Alpha 11, 12, vice-president 125 "Alexlan", Assistant Circulation Managerg Football 10, 11, 12, Alternate-captain 125 Basketball 10, 11, 125 "A" Club 10, 11, 125 National Ath- letlc Scholarship Society 11, 125 National Honor Society 125 Honor student. LUCILLE ARVIDSON "Naughty Marietta" 12. UARDA BACCHUS G. A. A. 11, 125 Class basketball 11, 12. C ISTIAN BACK!-IAUS-"Chr1ss1e" Declam 11, 125 Phi Alpha 125 School Patrol 10, 11, 12, Chief 125 Football 11, 125 Inter- class basketball 10, 11, 125 Baseball 12. RODNEY BACKLIN-"Rod" Orchestra 125 Band 10, 11, 125 "Alexlan", Business Manager 125 Home Room basket- ball 10, 115 Baseball 11, 125 Honor student. CHARLOTTE BARSNESS Band 11, Brandon, Minnesota. EVANGELINE BERG-"Vangle" Glee Club 10, 11, 125 Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 "Bohemian Girl" 10, "Pirates of Pen.- zance" 11, "Naughty Marietta" 12. RUTH BERGSTROM-"Woohe" Student Council 12, secretary 125 Debate, 10, 11, 12, Captain 125 Glee Club 10, 11, 125 M'.1xed Chorus 11, 125 "Bohemian Girl" 10. "Pirates of Penzance" 11, "Naughty Mariet- ta" 125 "Mrs. Partridge Presents" 11, "Arms andthe Man" 125 "A1exlan"5 G. A. A. 10, 11, 12. VIRGINIA BJORKLUND "Lovely Mary" 105 Glee Club 10, Kensing- ton, M1nnesota5 "Naughty Marietta" 125 G. A. A. 125 "Alexlan" typist 12. DONALD BROWN-"Nig" Orchestra 11, 125 Band 10, 11, 125 Octet 115 M. M. A. 115 Glee Club 10, 11, 125 Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 "Bohemian Girl" 10, "Pi- rates of Penzance" 11, "Naughty Marietta" 125 "Mrs, Partridge Presents" 115 Football 10, ll. LORRAINE BRUESKE G. A. A. 11, 125 Class basketball 11. WILSON CHASE Football 11, 125 "A" Club 12. DELORES CICHY GLADYS DAHL G. A. A. 11, 12. JAMES DAILY-"Gym" Cheer Leader 10, Hill City, Minnesotag De- clam 10, 11, 125 Phi Alpha 125 "Arms and the Man" 125 "Times" reporter 11, 125 "Al- exlan", Feature Editor 121 National Honor Society 12. J National Honor Sxlety 125 Phi Alpha 123 Seven 1 I ,Of fD'f1"'QP LD " 04" 1936 THE ALEXIAN 1936 Eight CIJARENCE DOBBERPUHL-"D0bby" Phi Alpha 11, 123 Football 10, 113 Track 113 Baseball 10, Baseball Manager 113 Inter-class basketball 12. ERWIN DOBBER-PUHL-"D0bber" Student Council 123 Class vice-president I2 Honor Society 123 Declam 123 Debate 11, 123 "Mrs, Partridge Presents" 11, "Arms and the Man" 123 Football 10, 11, 123 Inter-class basketball 12. R-OSELLA DREXLER 'tTimeS" reporter 113 G. A. A. 10, 11, 12. ROBERT DRUMMOND-"Hemy" Honor Society 11, 12, president 123 Phi Alpha 11, 123 Orchestra 11, 123 Band 10, 11, 123 i'Bohemian Girl" 103 Stage Force 11, 12, Manager 123 "Times" staff 10, 11, 12, Circulation Manager 123 Football 10, 123 Honor student. DONA DU BEAU-"Blue Eyes" Honor Society 12? Declam 10, 123 Sigma Beta Phi, 11, 12, vice-president 123 Sex- tet 11, 123 Glee Club 10, 11, 123 Mixed Chorus 10, 123 "Bohemian Girl" 10, "Pi- rates of Penzance" 11, "Naughty Mariet- ta," 123 "Mrs Partridge Presents" 11, "Arms and the Man" 123 "Times" report- er 10, 11, 123 -School History, Asst. Editorg Honor student. ORVILLE EIDEN-"Bud" Phi Alpha 123 "A1exian", Circulation Manager3 Football 10, 11, 12, Captain 123 Basketball 10, 11, 122 "A" Club 11, 12, president 123 Golf 10, 11. ROBERT ELNESS-"Bob" National Honor Society 123 Phi Alpha 11, 123 Orchestra 11, 123 Band 10, 11, 121 Boys' Quartet 10, 11, 123 Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 123 Wocdwind Quintet 11, 121g Glee Club 10, 11, 123 "Bohemian Girl" 10, "Pi- rates of Penzance" 11, "Naughty Mariet- ta" 123 Football 10, 11, 123 Inter-class B. B. 11: Basketball 123 Honor student. IONA ENG STRAN GLEN ERICKSON-"SWab" Glee Club 10, 11, 123 Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 123 "Bohemian Girl" 10, "Pirates of Penzance" 11, "Naughty Marietta" 123 Basketball 11, 123 Basketball Manager 103 "A" Club 12. RUBY FLANERY Declam, 10, Livingston.3 Debate 10, 11, 123 Glee Club 10, 113 "Times" reporter 123 Honor Society 123 Honor student. LUCILLE FLESCH Band 12. AXEL FRIEDLAND-"Senator" Inter-class debate 12. RYLLIS GODFREY GAA 10, 11, 12-Q Class basketball 10, 11, 12. ORRIS GRAN-"Shorty" Honor Society 11, 12, vice-president 123 Student Council 12, vice-presi- dentg Class sec'y-treas. 123 Phi Alpha, 11, 123 sec'y 123 Glee Club 10: Mixed Chorus 103 "Bohemian Girl" 103 "Mrs. Partridge Presents" 11, "Arms and the Man" 123 "Times" reporter 10, Asst. Sports Editor 11, Sports Editor 123 "Alexian" Editor3 Basketball 113 Baseball 113 Inter-class B. B. 10, 123 Honor student. l936 THE ALEXIAN 1936 FRANCES GRIFFITH-"Pinky" Student Council 10, 11, secretary 113 Class treasurer 103 Declam 113 Inter-class debate 103 Sigma Beta Phi 11, 12, presi- dent 123 Band 11, 123 Glee Club 11, 123 Mixed Chorus 10, 113 Drum Corps 10, 11, 123 "Bohemian Girl" 10, "Naughty Mari- etta" 121 "Times" staff 10, Assistant Busi- ness Manager 11, Business Manager 121: "Alexian"3 G. A. A. 10, 11, 12, secretary 103 Class basketball 10, 11. MARIE GROENE G. A. A. 10. ELWOOD GRUNDEI School Patrol 123 Honor student. OSCAR GUSTAFSON-"Gussie" Student council 10, 11, 12, treasurer 11, president 125 Class treasurer 113 Phi A1- pha 11, 123 Band 103 Glee Club 103 Mixed ball 10, 11, 123 "A" Club 12, secretary 12. RGARET HABERER G. A. A. 10. 113 Class basketball 11. STELLA I-IAMM Orchestra 12. ANNABELLE I-IAN SON RUTH MAY I-IANSON Glee Club 10, 11Q Mixed Chorus 10, 11, "Bohemian Girl" 10, "Pirates of Pen- zance" 11. JULIETTE HAREID-"Dolly" Sigma. Beta Phi 123 Girls' Sextet 11, 123 Glee Club 10, 11, 123 Mixed Chorus 11, 123 "Bohemian Girl" 10, "Pirates of Pen- za.n.ce" 11, "Naughty Marietta" 123 "Mrs. Partridge Presents" 113 "Alexian"3 G. A. A. 10, 113 Class basketball 11, 12. RUTH HINTZEN-"I-llldegardn "Times" reporter 113 "A1exian"3 G. A. A. 10, 11, 12, secretary 123 Class basketball 10, 11, 12. HARRIET HOBART-"Henry" "Bohemian Girl" 10: Stage Force 11, 12, Manager 123 G. A. A. 10, 113 Class bas- ketball 10, 11. MARGARET HOVE Debate 11, 123 "Mrs, Partridge Presents" 113 G. A. A. 10, 11, 123 Class basketball 10, 11, 12. EILEEN HUBBELL-"Hub" Student Council 103 Class president 103 Inter-class debate 103 Sigma Beta. Phi 11, 12, secretary 123 Orchestra 10, 113 Band 10, ll, 123 M. M. A. 103 Glee Club 10, 123 Mixed Chorus 10, 123 Drum Corps 10, 11, 12: "Bohemian Girl" 10, "Naughty Marietta" 123 "Mrs. Partridge Presents" 113 "Times" reporter 123 "Alexian"3 Class basketball 10, 113 National Honor Soci- ety 12. MALINDA JEROME Sigma Beta Phi 123 Orchestra 10, 113 "Times" staff 11, 12, Art Edltor3 "Alex- ian", Art Edltor3 Honor student. 9 Chorus 103 "Bohemian Girl" 103 Basket- ' W NM zqy of SON debate 10, 115 Sigma Beta "Times" reporter 11, 125 Honor JOHNSON debate 115 Sigma Beta Phi 125 Times reporter 11, 125 Honor student. DELORIS JOHNSON LOIS JOHNSON IJORAYNE JOHNSON Home Ro:-m basketball 125 Honor stu- dent. .C Sw ' ,lf-fp FLORENCE JUNTUNEN 3 G. A. A. 125 Class basketball 125 Honor student. MARJORIE KARLE-"Margy" Declam 105 Orchestra 105 Glee Club 10, 0, 115 Bohemian Girl 10, Pirates of Pen- zance" 115 "Times" typist 125 G. A. A. 10, 11. ANN KELLY G. A. A. 10, 11, 125 Class basketball 10, ll, 12. LORRAINE KIEHNE "School History" typist. RAYMOND KITZKE Stage Force 12. MARIAN KNAUF National Honor Society 11, 125 Inter- class debate 105 Sigma Beta Phi ll, 12, treasurer 125 Glee Club 10, 11, 125 Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 12, "Mrs. Partridge Pre- sents ll, "Arms and the Man" 125 "Bo- hemian Girl" 10, "Pirates of Penzance" 11, "Naughty Marietta" 125 "Times" re- porter 10, 11, Associate Editor 125 G. A. A. 10, 115 Class basketball 105 Octet 125 Sextet 125 Honor student. BURL KRAFTHEFER Orchestra 125 Band 10, 11, 125 "Naughty Marietta" 12. BYRON LA COURSE-"Fusk" Phi Alpha 125 Football 10, 125 Basketball 10, 11, 12, Captain 125 "A" Club 125 Na- tional Athletic Scholarship Society 11, 12. MARY ANN LANIGAN "Times" typist 125 G. A. A. 10, 115 "Alex- ian" typist5 Honor student. 193 6 THE ALEXIAN 1936 CORA LARSON Library Board 12. LAWRENCE r.AnsoN-"som" scnom Pa.1r01 1o, 11, 123 Football 11, 123 "A" Club 11, 12: Golf 10. 11. CORA LEE-"Corky" VERA LEHN Declam 10, Brandon, Minnesota, 12, Al- exandrlag Glee Club 10, Brandon. THORVALD LILLEVIK-"Touts" Student Council 11, 125 Class vice-pres1- dent 115 Phi Alpha 12g "Mrs. Partridge Presents" 113 "A1exlan", Assistant Busi- ness Manager 12. HARVEY LUND-"Bud" Band 10, 113 Baseball 10, 11, 12, Captain 123 "A" Club 125 National Athletic Schol- arship Society 11, 12. ELAINE M1cARDELL-"Mac" Orchestra 10, 11, 125 Band 10, 11, 123 M. M. A. 113 Drum Corps 10, 11, - 3 "Bo- hemian Glrl" 10, "Pira of Q 11, "Naughty Marietta" J. C , LILLIAN MQDCONNELL 1 V 1' v " I 'IJ Honor student. r" y ' .f it f '21 MABEL McKAY . ' 1" " A 11.1 116 HEIJEN MOOSE-"Moosy" Band 11, 123 Glee Club 103 "Bohemian Girl" 103 "Times" typist 123 G. A. A. 10, 11, 12. WILMA MYERS-"Billy" Sigma Beta Phi 125 Orchestra 11, 125 "Times" reporter 11, Copy-Editor 12g Class basketball 12.3 Honor student. LaVER.N NELSON Declam 125 Inter-class debate 11g "Mrs. Partrldge Presents" 11. LESTER NELSON-"Enoch" Phi Alpha 125 Glee Club 11g School Pa.- trol 10: National Athletic Scholarship Society 11, 12g Inter-class basketball 10, 11, 12. Eleven 1936 THE ALEXIAN 1936 Twelve LUCILLE NICHOLS Band 11, 125 Drum Corps 11, 125 G. A. A. 10, 11, 125 Class basketball 10, ll. ELIZABETH OLSON-"Betty" Partridge Presents" 115 "Times" reporter 11, 125 G. A. A. 105 Class basket- ball 12. EATON OLSON Phi Alpha 125 "Arms and the Man" 125 Stage Force 10, 11, 125 Home Room bas- ketball 10, 115 League basketball 125 Baseball 11. RUTH PATRICK Glee Club 125 "Naughty Marietta" 125 G. A. A. 10, 11, 12, president 11, 125 Class basketball 10, 11, 12. , CLARA PED!-:RsoN 81,9-0 M1-tak CJ Aw- Inter-class debate 11, 12. - 'cu M 4 AL. Q,0.,u1..v IALOYD PETERSON-' tummy Glee Club 115 Mixed Chorus 115 "Pirates of Penzance" 115 Football 11, 125 Inter- class basketball 115 Home Room basket- ball 11, 12. MARION PETERSON Glee Club 125 Mixed Chorus 125 Drum Corps 11, 125 "Bohemia-n Girl" 10, "Naughty Marietta" 125 G. A. A. 10, 11, 12, treasurer 11, 125 Class basketball 10, 11, 12. BERNTICE PLATTO-"Bea" "Times" typist 125 G. A. A. 10, 11, 121 Class basketball 11, 12. VIOLET PORTER Class basketball 11, 12. HELEN QUINN Orchestra 10, 11, 125 "Bohemian Girl" 10, "Pirates of Penzance" 11, "Naughty Marietta" 125 G. A. A. 10, 11, 125 Class basketball 11, 12. .. FERN ROBBINS EUGENE ROTH-"Geney" WILBUR SCHACKEL-"Nemo" Student Council 10, 115 Class vice-presl- dent 115 Phi Alpha 11, 125 Octet 115 Boys' Quartet 125 Glee Club 10, 11, 12:5 Mixed Chorus 10, 11, 125 "Bohemian Girl" 10, "Pirates of Penzance" 11, "Naughty Mar- ietta" 125 "Mrs. Partridge Presents" 115 "Times" reporter 125 "Alexian", Associ- ate Editor5 Basketball 10, 11. WILLIAM SCHAEFER-"Bill" National Honor Society 125 Phi Alpha 125 "Times" reporter 10, 11, Feature Edi- tor 125 Football 10, 115 Inter-class bas- ketball 115 "School History", Editor. 1936 THE ALEXIA 1936 LaVERNE SCHMIDT Orchestra 10, 11, 125 "Bohemian Girl" 10, "Pirates of Penzance" 115 G. A. A. 10. HE N SN YDE 75 IK C9 ul W 0U NA STEINHO 'r M Orchestra 10, 11, 25 "Bohemian l" 10, "Pirates of Penzance" 11, "Naughty Mar- ,dfv ietta" 12. MARVIN STEINHORST 0 WWWN Ml-:1.vxN STUMM-f-Mar' Phi Alpha 11, 125 Glee Club 10, 115 Mixed Chorus 10, 115 "Bohemian Girl" 10, "Pi- rates o! Penzance" 115 Stage Force 105 "Times" reporter 11, Assistant Editor 125 Football 10, ll, 125 Inter-class basketball 10, 11, 12: Track 10, 11, 12. RUBY SWENSON Glee Club 125 "Naughty Marietta" 125 "Times" typist 125 G. A. A. 10, 11, 125 Class basketball 10, 11, 12. LORIN VAN DYKE-"Van Clunk" "Times" reporter 125 "Alex1an"5 Home Room basketball 10, 115 "Arms and the Man" 12. CLARE WEATHERWAX-"Wop" Inter-class basketball 125 Basketball 11. ROBERT WEED-"Bob" Student Council 115 Class president 115 National Honor Society 11, 125 Phi Alpha 11, 12, president 125 Glee Club 10, 115 Mixed Chorus 10, 115 "Bohemian Girl" 105 "Times" reporter 10, Sports Editor 11, Editor-ln-chief 125 Football 10, 11, 125 Basketball 10, 11, 125 Track 111 "A" Club 10, 11, 125 National Athletic Scholarship Society 11, 125 "Alexlan"5 Honor student. ARNOLD WEGNER-"T Square" Home Room basketball 11, 12. GERHARD WESEDOH-"Pat" Baseball 11. EARL YARGER-"Kelly" Football 10, 11. EDWIN ZABEL-"Zabe" Football 10, Brandon 125 Alexandria5 Basketball 10, ll, Bra.ndon5 Home Room basketball 12. ELMER ZUNKER4-"Zunk" Glee Club 10, Parkers Prairie5 Golf 10, 11. Thirteen wi 1936 THE ALEXIAN 1936 JU IOR Q ai .MM if JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President ..........,. ,... .,.... ....... - - ..., M a rjorie Thompson Vice-president ..-,,..,, -- Catherine Peterson Secretary-treasurer ..., ..,... V iola Wagner Representatives ...,. U, Elsie Friedland June Hobart CLASS ROLL Aune Aho, Lola Archer, Pearl Barr. Marcella Beheng, Glenn Berglin, LaVerne Bergner, Ed- win Bisek, Marybell Bondus, Eldor Brostroin, Kathryn Brown, Margaret Buhman, Vernon Burgess, Edward Carlson, Sidney Carlson, Doris- Christopherson, Leighton Coykendall, Ver- non Coykendall, Edward Dahlsten, Isabelle Feda, Lillian Fiksdal, June Fleming, Idella Flooding, Jeanette Frederick, Elsie Friedland, Florence Froe-mming, Leona Gericke, Keith Godfrey, Robert Goding, Marcella Grube, Iver Gulbranson, Rolland Hamm, Marion Han- sen, Jean Harrison, Florence Havens, Rudy Hedstroni, Francis Herzog, Jean Hibbard, Claire Hintzen, June Hobart, Irene Hogan, Mabel Jacobson, Mildred Jacobson, Ronald Jerome, Carl Johnson, June Johnson. Leonard Johnson, Lucille Johnson, Alma Keipe, Luetta Knebel, Carol Knutson, Dwayne Land, Arlette Landeen, Laura Ceile Lanigan, Coral Larson, Doris Larson, Evelyn Larson, Hildegard Lehn, Julia Lehto, Lucille Lindquist, Gladys Lindstrom, Viola Lindstrom, Allen Ljung, Altha Lund, Bernadine McArde11, Wood- row Mathiason, Elvera Mattson, Ralph Max, Herbert Meier, Alfred Miller, Ruby Mitchell, Anita Myers, Lawrence Myhr, Muriel Nelson Rachel Nelson, Myrtle Newhouse, Leonard Olson, Louise Olson, Janet Otter, Robert Patton, Emma Pederson, Catherine Peterson, Melvin Reed, Frances Renner, Sarah Robbins, Lois Roth, Thelma Roth, Helen Schneider- han, Elmer Sherlin, Viola Shogren, Deloris Smith, Elaine Sorenson, Herman Southward, Lois Studlien, Bernice Sweet, Eunice Sweet, Marjorie Thompson, Clarence Trattles, Edna Van Amber, Viola Wagner, Jack Wardell, Clare Watters, Betty Wegener, Marian Whar- ton, Claudius Wilken, Evelyn Wittnebel, Eunice Woolliscroft, Winfred Woolliscroft, Earl Wunderlich, Agnes Yanda, Carroll Youngner, Selvin Zabel. W fy ,W riwftf 4' Fourteen . . yn buf' l J , I li QW kf,,li936 THE d d l93f'6 Wfk fly J f JF ffl ,fl . I 5,'N tw' al X551 1 alt? . MQ egg , L, X sor one CLASS orncans 'M K -N 4 ---UQ --N--l-------------,-.---------- ---- Darwyn O on ----- --- -- ------ -------- Andrea Wick -,------ Arlene Johnson - - - - , , Kathryn Westerfield CLASS ROLL 'N Irene Adams, nald A , ildred echt, W' ton Alm, Anne Anderson, Eunice An- derson, Jan , ' R, t ' t Beheng, Arline Berg, Earl oom, Ch er , uci le , ioa Burgess, ohn Carlquist, Arlene Carlson, uby Carlson, lter Christopherson, Evelyn Dahlbeorg, Mary Daily, Mildred Dan, Ruth Dinda, Lorrain Dittberner, Alfred Dobberpuhl, Virgil Duneer, F n, Irene Erickson, Marvin Erickson, Lillian Erno, Eldo Falk, Edward Fiala, Lauretta Fiala, Vincent Fiala, Dorothy Franklin, Warren Froemming, Blake Godfrey, Gladys Granlund, Harry Halstead, Doris Hanson, Howard Hanson, Melba Hanson, Meryl Hanson, Ruth E. Hanson, Doris Haugen, Florence Hurschey, John Hintzen, Eavis Holmberg, Donald Holmquist, Y onne Hustad, Henry Ede, Eleanor Jacobson, Margaret Jacobson, Robert Jensen, Ar- e F. Johnson, Elinor Johnson, Florence Johnson, Gerald Johnson, Harriet Johnson, enneth J. Johnson, Leona Johnson, Lloyd Johnson, Phillip Johnson, Viola Johnson, Verner Josephs, Eleanor Juntunen, Theone Kelly, Harold Kiehne, Ruth Kiehne, Kathleen Kiger, Leighton Knudson, Freddie Krafthefer, Russel Krafthefer, Elaine Kallstrom, Viola Larson, Elaine Lund, Donald Lundgren, Howard McClellan, Eloise McFarlane, Pearl Mc- -,Kay, Howard Mathiason, Virginia Mathiason, Howard Max, Kenneth Melin, Dean Melton, Marian Melton, Gordon Miller, Rosemary Miller, Josh Mohawk, Lillian Monagle, Phyllis Morse, Lorraine Mounsdon, Roland Nack, Dennis Nelson, Margaret E. Nelson, Margerite A. Nelson, Betty Nichols, Darwyn Olson, Ellen Olson, Elphin Olson, Nathalie Olson, Sophia Olson, Lloyd L. Peterson, Phyllis Peterson, Vivian Peterson, Aletha Pfeiffer, Isabelle Platto, Markus Richter, Dawn Ripley, Anita Robbins, Merlin Roth, Elizabeth Sather, Roy Schultz, Dorothy Seed, Geraldine Skoglund, William Sliper, Oscar Sorum, Leona Stiedje, Rachel Steele, Harold Steinhorst, Marcelyn Stoppel, Verona Streu, Karl Sturnick, Ivan Swanson, ,M lf 17' 7 'lvl ,L Um-- ',gu.1lC--, W7 yd' 9 Ruth L. Swanson, Ruth M. Swenson, Ralph Thornton, Marcella Taft, Norman Tolifson, Loretta, Trisko, Elna Tvedt, Margaret Tvrdik, Geyhard Urness, Milo Wahlstrom, Aly J! Wald, Ruth Wardell, Alfred Weaver. Wesley Wesen, Kathryn Westerfield, Andrea Wick, Philip Youngner, Warren Yunker. V41 e , , : , m WW fx Q , ' , P, ,rw X , Maw , Z ff ff - b I 1 KW - ' ' 5 - 4' f,,,J' , F1fE + pf? ' Q4 J '7 71441 5 1 5 5 .tv-4V 34,1 , are-44: ' I 7 ' 77914-Q """' 'AC'-f-42e,,' 1936 THE ALEXIAN 1936 ORGANIZATIONS National H onor Society Front. Row--Doris Larson, Kathryn Brown, Wilbur Schackel, Ofrris Gran, Robert Drummond, Marian Knauf, Dona DuBeau, Lois Studlien, Eileen Hubbell, Marjorie 'I'hompson, Ruby Flanery, James Daily. Back Row--Robert Elness, Rodney Backlin, Robert Weed, Erwin Dobberpuhl, Keith Godfrey, Paul Anderson, William Schaefer. Greatest of the many honors a student may receive in his high school career is membership in the National Honor Society. Fourteen seniors and five juniors have fulhlled the four prerequisite qualifications for membership: scholarship, leadership, service, and character. On April S, 1935, the following students received this honor: As president of the National Honor Society, Robert Drummond has likewise been active in other fields of endeavor, being a manager of the stage forceg a participant in football, band, and orchestra, a mem- ber of the Alexiau and Tiuizcs staffs, and a Phi Alpha. Prominent in journalistic work as editor of the Alcxizm and sports editor of the Times, Orris Gran was also secretary-treasurer of both the senior class and the Phi Alphas, vice-president of the student council, and a lead in both junior and senior class plays. Orris was vice- president of the Honor Society. Marian Knauf has maintained a high record of achievement in high school as secretary of the Honor Society, treasurer of the Sigma Beta Phi, a member of the glee club, a member of both class play casts, and as associate editor of the Times. Acting as associate editor of the Alcxian, member of the Til"IC'.Y staff, glee club, and Phi Alpha occupied the time of Wilbur Schackel, the treasurer of the Honor Society. - Sixteen 1936 THE ALEx1AN 1936 Robert Weed, who fulfilled the responsible position of editor- in-chief of the Times, has, in addition, been president of Phi Alpha, member of the Alexian staff, and a participant in football and basketball. On December 6, 1935, five more seniors were admitted to the society. Besides acting efficiently as business manager of the Alexian, Rodney Backlin was also a member of the band, Phi Alpha, and baseball. Erwin Dobberpuhl likewise merits praise for his capable work as a member of the football squad, student council, and the declam team. Outstanding in declamatory work and dramatics, Dona Du Beau was also associate editor of the School History Yearbook, a member of the Times staff, glee club, Sigma Beta Phig and a lead in the operetta. Robert Elness, who has been very versatile in student organiza- tions, was especially prominent in band, orchestra, glee club, and other musical groups. Among his other activities are football, basketball, and Phi Alpha. Another member of this group is William Schaefer, who has served as editor-in-chief of the School History Yearbook, feature editor of the Times, and was a member of the Alexian staff and the Phi Alpha. Four seniors and five juniors were admitted into the society on April 3, 1936. The seniors admitted were the following: Gaining greatest recognition as alternate-captain of the foot- ball team, Paul Anderson was also assistant circulation manager of the Alexian, president of the senior class, vice-president of the Phi Alpha, and member of the student council. James Daily, who was a member of the senior class play cast, was in addition, columnist for the Times, feature editor of the Alexian, a Phi Alpha, and Alexandria's representative in the humorous division at the declamatory contest. Ruby Flanery did meritorious work as a member of the debate squad and the Times staff, and co-author of the class creed. A prominent member of the society is Eileen Hubbell, who was a participant in band, orchestra, glee club, drum corps, and a member of both the Times and Alexian staffs. W As a member of the stage force, Kathryn Brown, a junior, has taken an active part in stage production. She was also chairman of the decoration committee for the junior-senior prom. Keith Godfrey, prominent junior athlete, has taken part in football, basketball, baseball, and was a member of the Times staff. Closely associated with musical organizations, Doris Larson, junior, has participated in band, orchestra, drum corps, glee club, girls' sextet, and was also a Sigma Beta Phi, a librarian, and a Times reporter. Another versatile junior is Lois Studlien, who was on the Times staff, library board, and in the glee club and Sigma Beta Phi. As president of the junior class, Marjorie Thompson has like- wise gained recognition as a member of the Times staff, student council, band, orchestra, and drum corps. Seventeen '- 1936 THE ALEXIAN 1936 13 eclamatory W l Dona DuBeau, Erwin Do-bberpuhl, Evangeline Helseth, James Daily. For the second consecutive year Alexandria has participated in the state declamatory contest. Dona Du Beau commendably represented Alexandria at the state meet this year, winning second place in the dra- matic division with the selection "Mary of Scotland". Two other sen- iors gained distinction in this activity: James Daily competing in the humorous division and Erwin Dobberpuhl in the oratorical sec- tion in district contests. Dona was placed first in the dramatic section at the sub-district contest at Parkers Prairie, in the district contest at Alexandria, and in the regional and inter-regional contests which were both held at Wadena. From the inter-regional, Dona Went to the state contest. With "Let Brotherly Love Continue" as his selection, James placed first in the humorous department of the sub-district and second in the district meet. Erwin Dobberpuhl won first place in the sub-district contest but lost at the district in the oratorical division. His selection was, "A New Birth of Ereedomn. Miss Evangeline Helseth, dramatics instructor, ably coached the three contestants. Eighteen Yi? 1936 THE ALEXIAN 1936 Debate I Ruth Bergstrom, Ruby Flanery, Winfred Woolliscroft, K. Otto Logan. "Resolved: that the several states should enact legislation pro- viding for a complete system of medical service available to all citizens :xt public expense," was the question which claimed the interest of high school debaters this year. In the inter-class tournament held December 16, the seniors were victorious and won the Kiwanis cup, which is presented to the Win- ning team each year. Members of the senior team were as follows: Axel Friedland, Erwin Dobberpuhl, and Ruth Bergstrom, affirmative, and Margaret Hove, Clara Pederson, and Ruby Flanery, negative. The all school team was composed of Winfred XVoo1liscroft, lirst speaker, Ruby Flanery, second speaker, and Ruth Bergstrom, third speaker. Alexandria this year holds the district and sub-regional debate titles, the latter gained when the locals defeated the clever Wheaton de- haters. Alexandria lost to Moorhead Teachers High School in the final regional contest by a 2-1 decision. K. Otto Logan's competent guidance was greatly responsible for the debaters' success. A second team consisting of Ralph Thornton, Kathryn Wes- terfield, and Gerald Johnson practised with the regular team. Nineteen 1936 THE ALEXIAN 1936 Sigma Beta Phi Front Row--Doris Larson, Carol Knutson, Eileen Hubbell, Dona DuBeau, Frances Griffith, Marian Knauf, Wilma Myers. Second Row--Lois Studlien, Evangeline Helseth, Agnes Johnson, Anna Johnson, Mary Burnquist, Malinda Jerome. Knitting, etiquette, dancing lessons, and gay parties were among the outstanding activities which kept the 12 members of the Sig- ma Beta Phi occupied during the past school year. The first two meetings of the year were held with Mrs. H. N. Peterson who, with much patience, taught the girls how to knit and purlg and as a result of the teaching, many of the Betas succeeded in knitting sweaters, skirts, caps, and scarfs. A leap-year party was given to the Phi Alphas by the girls in January. A theatre session, dancing, and refreshments composed the program of entertainment for the party which served as sort of a labor- atory experiment for the practical use of information on dancing and parties which the Beta members had received at earlier meetings of che club. With Mrs. G. Fitzgerald as guest speaker, a program on "Fash- ions" was given on May 16, under the direction of Eileen Hubbell. A breakfast at which officers were elected for the next school year wrote finis to the year's activities of the Sigma Beta Phi on May 24. Officers for the year 1935-36 were Frances Griffith, presi- dent, Dona DuBeau, vice-president, Eileen Hubbell, secretary, and Mar- ian Knauf, treasurer. Other seniors in the organization were Juliette Hareid, Malinda Jerome, Agnes Johnson, Anna Johnson, and Wilma Myers. Twenty 1936 TH1zA1.Ex1AN 1936 Phi Alpha Front Row--James Daily, Robert Elness. Oscar Gustafson, Robert Drummond, Melvin S-tumm. Sidney Carlson, Rodney Backlin, Eldo Falk, Eaton Olson, Christian Back- aus, Orris Gran. Back Row--Robert Weed, Lester Nelson. Paul Anderson, Clarence Dobberpuhl, Keith Godfrey, William Schaefer, Orville Eiden, Thorvald Lillevik. Phi Alpha, the honorary society for boys, has had a member- ship of 21 senior and junior boys during the past year. Officers of the organization were president, Robert Weedg vice president, Paul Ander- song secretary-treasurer, Orris Gran, and sergeant-at-arms, Clarence Dobberpuhl. K. Otto Logan acted as adviser for the organization. Twelve new members were taken into the club this year, only those boys who had earned seven honor points in at least two major ex- tra-curricular activities being eligible to join. An initiation was con- duced late in the fall at which the neophytes were formally and force- fully inducted into the society. No members were taken into Phi Alpha at mid-year. The aim of this organization is to raise the intellectual and cul- tural standards of its members as well as to promote good fellowship among the boys. Because of the numerous other activities during the past school year, the Alphas were somewhat inactive. Early in the sec- ond semester, the Phi Alplias were the guests of the Sigma Beta Phi at a leap year party. Twenty-one 1936 THE ALEXIAN 1936 Music ORCHESTRA With an increase in member- . ship of 15 students, the high school or- chestra, like the band, has had one of its most successful seasons. Directed by Har- old Arentsen, it has been very prominent in musical activities during the year. This year the orchestra accom- panied the operetta Naughty Marieffa and the annual production of Handel's Messiah and furnished incidental music for both junior and senior class plays. In addition to these regular performances, the orchestra gave two special concerts during the year. The first of these was a public affair given in December and the other a closed performance for the Eu- terpean Club in March. Because of the heightened in- terest of the students in music this year, the membership in this organization rose to 6 S. Seniors who are members of the orchestra are Rodney Backlin, Donald Brown, Robert Elness, Eileen Hubbell, Alma Keipe, Burl Kraf- thefer, Elaine McArdell, Wilma Meyers, and LaVerne Schmidt. Harold W. Arentsen MUSIC POINT SYSTEM This year the music department of the Alexandria High School adopted a new system of comparative rating whereby any student mem- ber of a musical organization is credited with a certain number of honor points for each musical activity in which he participated. According to this system, each student's points are totaled up at the end of the school year, and the individual is given an A, B, C, or D rating in ratio to the number of points he has earned. Those persons maintaining an A average in this system during their high school years will be given a special award when they graduate. Honor points are credited for attendance, co-operation, con- dition of instrument, and membership in chamber groups. Likewise, points are deducted from each student's total for poor attitude, slow progress, untidy uniform and unexcused absence. The new point system is proving to be very satisfactory in that it has created greater interest in music by setting up a definite goal for each student. Twenty-two J mf AW' We .Mm ff 97324 1936 Lv!-I EXIQN 1936 AW This year has been a most progressive and inspiring one for the band section of the Alexandria High School Music Department. Un- der the capable direction of H. W. Arentsen, the concert and military bands have participated in numerous school and outside events during 193 5 - I 93 6. Several special trips were made by the band Wholly and in part in the course of the year's activities. Included in these trips were the participation in the West Central Band Tournament at Sauk Centre in july, 193 S, and a special concert at Central Junior High in St. Cloud on March 8. Senior members of the bands include Rodney Backlin, Robert Elness, Lucille Flesch, Frances Griffith, Eileen Hubbell, Burl Krafthefer, Elaine McArdell, Helen Moose, and Lucille Nichols. CHAMBER MUSIC Six small ensembles, three vocal and three instrumental, com- prise the chamber group of the music department. The vocal section is made up of the girls' sextet, boys' sextet, and mixed octet with the string quartet, brass sextet, and woodwind sextet included in the instrumental division. Doris Christopherson, Juliette Hareid, Carol Knutson, Doris Larson, Frances Renner, and Betty Sather composed the girls' sextet. The boys' quartet was made up of Robert Elness, Leighton Knutson, XVilbur Schackel and Ralph Thornton. In the mixed octet were Dona Du Beau, Robert Elness, Marian Knauf, Leighton Knutson, Doris Lar- son, Frances Renner, Wilbur Schackel, and Ralph Thornton. Present members of the string quartet are June Fleming, Ar- lene johnson, Bernadine McArdell, and Dennis Nelson. Rodney Back- lin, Donald Brown, Sidney Carlson, Russell Krafthefer, Elaine McArdell, and Robert Patton constitute the brass sextet. Robert Elness, Burl Krafthefer, Doris Larson, Rachael Nelson, Dawn Ripley, and Delores Wilkes comprise the woodwind sextet. Twenty-three 1936 THE ALEXIAN 1936 GLEE CLUBS In the vocal section of the music department, the Alexandria High School has had remarkable success, turning out well-balanced, high- rating boys, glee clubs, girls' gleeclubs, and mixed choruses which have won hghvhonors in music contests for the past eight years. Between the the two organizations, boys' and girls', have captured six firsts, three econds, one third, four "A" ratings, three "B" ratings, and two " ' r tings in district competition. , Besides competing in the district music contests, the glee clubs ave rticipated in various school affairs. Early in December, the vo- al lg ups presented a concert, and later in the same month they com- ined ith the local choral club for the fifth annual presentation of the Messia . On February third the combined glee clubs and choral club D gave ictor Hugo's opera Naughty Marietta. Several members of the - ocal lubs also took part in the vocal clinic held at Osakis in March. A Throughout the past year Miss Gretchen Stieler has conducted the b ys' glee club, girls' glee club, and mixed chorus. Operatic pro- 4 duct' n was directed by Harold Arentsen. ' iors in the boys' and girls' glee clubs are Evangeline Berg, Rut Bergs om, Donald Brown, Dona DuBeau, Robert Elness, Glen Er- 1 'ck on, Juliette Hareid, Eileen Hubbell, Marian Knauf, Ruth Patrick Ma 1 Peterson, Wilbur Schackel, and Ruby Swenson. 7 ' THE MUSIC CONTEST Q With a rating of two A plus', five A's, seven B's, and one C, Al- e andria High School was again one of the outstanding schools at the 1936 district music contest, which was again held in the local school. T e rating of the 15 var ous groups were as follows: X . X Senior igh orchestra. ................ A plus X Senio high band ............ ....... A plus Seni high mixed chorus ...... .....,... A eni high girls' glee club .... ....... 1 A 'X r high orchestra ......... ....... A gl X um r high girls' glee club .... ....... A uartet .................. ....... A KU , 'gd 'glgrtheoys' glee club ..... ....... B X- K ring quartet ............... ....... B it ass quartet. .................. ....... B unior high mixed chorus ..... ....... B ' unior high band ........... ...,,,, B ig oodwind quintet ........ .,...,, C TQ 5 T Tweqzy-four .X H 1936 Tun ALU-:IAN 1936 DRUM CORPS Iii 1 1 Y., Front Row--Marion Peterson, Doris Larson, Drum Major Pearl Barr, Dawn Ripley, Donna Mae Osterberg. Middle Row--Verona S-treu. Elaine McArde1l, Marjorie Evans, June Johnson, Alyce Wald. Side Rows--Lucille Nichols, Irene Erickson, June Fleming, Andrea Wick, Myrtle New- . house, Catherine Peterson, Elsie Friedland, Eileen Hubbell, Betty Nichols, Berna- dine McArde11, June Hobart, Marjorie Thompson, Virginia Mathiason, Viola Wag- ner, Frances Griffith, Kathryn Westeriield, Yvonne Hustad, Viola Sessions. In the six years of its existence, the Alexandria Girls' Drum and Bugle Corps under the direction of Music Supervisor Harold Arentsen has earned widespread acclaim for its distinctive playing and original formations. Improving and expanding with each season, this organi- zation has grown to be one of the most popular and important student groups in the school. In keeping with this policy of improvement, the corps has recently added two imported Scotch bagpipes to its equip- ment. At the annual banquet in January, Pearl Barr, a junior, was elected drum major for the coming season. Andrea Wick, a sophomore, was chosen as her assistant. Although plans are not yet complete for the coming summer, it is probable that the corps will make some sort of a COLH' in addition to the usual special engagements at conventions, carni- vals, and Celebrations. Seniors in active membership in the drum corps are Frances Griffith, liileen Hubbell, Elaine McArdell, Lucille Nichols, and Marian Peterson. Twenty-tive Dfw We 'D fy riff N f, gli , riff x Q- i fl nk 41536 THE ALEXIAN W1 if NAUGHTY MARIEVZTA li I b Nauglaty Marietta, a Victor Herbert opera, was presented by if the Alexandria High School Music Department to a large audience. Har old W. Arentsen had charge of the music, Dr. L. W. Lyons of dramatics and make-up, Gordon B. Melby of stage settings, and Maxine Rustad of costuming. Extraordinary scenery and lighting effects made a colorful background for the romance of Marietta and Captain Dick. A realis- tic moon with its rays beaming down upon the slave, Adah, was created for the song "Underneath a Southern Moon". With intriguing and difficult toe steps Dona DuBeau render- ed an entrancing puppet dance. Two dainty and demure ballet groups, one a Spanish group and the other a French ballet, were coached by Mr. Arentsen. Students who contributed artistic performances as supporting leads were Donald Brown, Dona DuBeau, Juliette Hareid, Eileen Hub- bell, Darwyn Olson, and Frances Renner. Gretchen Stieler and Leland Wright gave excellent perform- ances in their singing roles of Marietta and Captain Dick Warrington. "I Wish I Were Anybody Else But Me", which proved to be a favorite number, was sung by Theodore Ording. After this song, Mrs. Earl and Mr. Ording presented a humorous character dance, which was highly enjoyed by everyone. To Gordon Melby and his able assistants goes the credit for the artistic scenery. Harriet Hobart and Robert Drummond are stage managers. The opera in brief tells the adventures of a young countess who disguises herself as a casket girl, sails from Erance, and comes over to New Orleans. She falls in love with Captain Dick Warrington who does not know who she really is. Her disguise is discovered at the end of the op- era when Captain Dick sings her dream melody, and they are publicly married. Twenty-six 1936 True A1,I2xiAN 1936 Dranialit-s l Back Row--James Daily, Lorin Van Dyke, Evangeline Helseth, Erwin Dobberpuhl, Eaton Olson, Orris Gran. Front Row--Marian Knauf, Dona DuBeau. Ruth Bergstrom, ARMS AND THE MAN - CAST OF CHARACTERS - Catherine Petkofl ----- Marian Knauf Paul Petkotf - Erwin Dobberpuhl Q Raina - - - Dona Du Beau 2 Bluntchli - Orris Gran ,QP Louka - Ruth Bergstrom , 5 Sergius - James Daily W Nic-ola - - Lorin Van Dyke ' The Officer ------ Eaton Olson This year's senior class production was Arms and The Man, a satire on war by Bernard Shaw, which concerns the life of a Servian fug- itive in a Bulgarian home. Shaw's clever humor is typified by this three-act comedy. MRS. PARTRIDGE PRESENTS - CAST OF CHARACTERS - Ellen ------- Elizabeth Olson Philip Partridge ------ Orris Gran Delight Partridge Dona Du Beau Stephen Applegate Thorvald Lillevik Maisie Partridge - Marian Knauf Katherine Everett - Eileen Hubbell Sydney Armstead - Wilbur Sehackel Charles Ludlow Donald Brown Clementine - Ruth Bergstrom Miss Hamilton - Juliette Hareid Pete - - Erwin Dobberpuhl Sam - - La Verne Nelson Madame La Fleur ----- Margaret Hove Mrs. Partridge Pl'l'Sl'lIfX is an American comedy in three acts by Mary Kennedy and Ruth Hawthorne. The basis of the plot con- cerns the heroine's struggles to offer to her children the opportunities that she herself had missed. Miss Evangeline Helseth, dramatic coach, successfully directed both productions. Twenty-seven 1936 THE ALEXIAN 1936 Stage Force Front Row--Dawn Ripley, Kathryn Brown, Marcella Dahlsten, Harriet Ho- bart, Elwood Grundei, Vernon Burgess. Second Row--Robert Drummond, Melvin Reed, Glen Berglyn, Ronald Je- rome, Winfred Woolliscroft, Gordon Melby. Producing some of the best high school scenery in the state, the stage force, under the supervision of Gordon B. Melby, is again complet- ing a year of successful work in scenery and lighting effects for the opera and class plays. The settings of other performances throughout the school year have also been supervised by them. This year the stage force consisted of the following members: Harriet Hobart and Robert Drummond, co-managersg Vernon Burgess, electricians, Melvin Reed and Kathryn Brown, juniors, and Dawn Rip- ley, sophomore. Assisting the latter part of the year were Ronald Jerome, Glenn Berglin, and Winfred Woolliscroft. An alumna, Marcella Dahl- sten, also aided to a great extent throughout the year. School Patrol Under the leadership of Forrest Willey, che school patrol which is sponsored by the American Legion, has proved its importance to the school and community. Among the patrol's chief aims are prevention of trafic con- gestion and assistance of students crossing streets. Christian Backhaus heads the organization as patrol chief. As- sisting him are two captains, Ronald Jerome and Claire Hintzen. Other senior high school members are Eldo Falk, Lawrence Larson, Elwood Grundei, and Marvin Erickson. Twenty-eight I ,fi 1936 THE ALEXIAN 1936 Library Board Front Row--Lois Studlien, Doris Larson, Carol Knutson, Frances Renner. Second Row--Edor Brostrom, Jean Harrison, Marcella Grube, Mary Burnquist. One senior and seven juniors constitute the library board, which has efficiently served the students of the high school the past year. Miss Mary Burnquist supervised their work. 1 The members of the board and their special duties are as fol- lows: Edor Brostrom, vertical file, Marcella Grube, supplies, Jean Har- rison, checking of shelvesg Carol Knutson, book circulationg Cora Lar- son, accessioning and making out of second overdue noticesg Doris Lar- son, mending of books, Frances Renner, book circulation, and Lois Stud- lien, periodicals. Under the direction of Edor Brostrom, Erwin Dobberpuhl and Thorvald Lillevik, the library has been opened at noon for the conveni- ence of out-of-town students. In order to complete an accurate inventory, the library board checked all books early in April with the shelf list. The efficiency of distribution of fine notices was greatly increased by the use of a home- room file made by Edor Brostrom, Doris Larson, and Lois Studlien. Jaw -1 ff ,I r ' gi I ak A!:A ., V ,,,f. . , -1' ' f' fre, ' f 1 A f A f" f V 4' ,ff Twenty-nine 'I Q ' , 4 V l I I Wwe ' X F 'THEHLEXIAH x Alex High Times Front Row--Ralph Thornton, Helen Ladd, Robert Drummond, Frances Griffith, Robert Weed, Marian Knauf, Orris Gran, Melvin Stumm, Adelle Jarchow, Marjorie Thompson, Elsie Friedland. Second Row--Leonard Johnson, Wilma Myers, Kathryn Westeriield, Caro-l Knutson, Doris Larson, Dona DuBeau, Eileen Hubbell, Lluetta Knebel, Marcella. Grube, Helen Moose. Third Row--Wilbur Schackel, Doris Christopherson, Mary Ann Lanigan, Lois Studlien, Agnes Johnson, Marjorie Karle, Elizabeth Olson, Malinda Jerome, Bernice Platto. Back Row--Darwyn Olson, James Daily, Marian Hansen, Ruby Flanery, Anna Johnson, Ruby Swenson, Viola Wagner, Lois Roth, William Schaefer, Keith Godfrey. With Robert Weed as editor-in-chief and Marian Knauf as associ- ate, the Alvx High Times, bi-weekly school paper, has been successfully published for the thirteenth consecutive year. Rated as an Q'All Americann by the National Scholastic Press Association, the Alex High Times again upheld its position as one of the outstanding high school papers in the nation. Frances Gr-ifnrh, business manager, managed the linances, with Robert Drummond acting in the capacity of circulation manager. Orris Gran fulfilled the duties of sports editor, assisted by Melvin Stumm. Heads of other departments were William Schaefer, feature, James Daily, columnist, Wilma Myers, copy editor, and Malinda Jerome, art editor. Other seniors on the staff included Dona DuBeau, Agnes johnson, and Anna Johnson, star reporters, Wilbur Schackel, Elizabeth Olson, Lor- in Van Dyke, and Eileen Hubbell, reporters, and Marjorie Karle, Mary Ann Lanigan, Helen Moose, Bernice Platto, and Ruby Swenson, typists. Much credit is due Helen Ladd, who acted as literary adviser, and Adelle Jarchow, who advised the business department. Thirty 1936 THE ALEXIAN 1936 The Alexian Orville Eiden Orris Gran Rodney Backlln Wilbur Schwckel EDITORIAL STAFF + Editor .............. ...................... ......... Or rl s Gran Associate Editor .... ................................ W ilbur Schackel DEPARTMENT EDITORS Copy .... .............................. ........ Ro be rt Weed Art ....... .... - - Malinda Jerome Athletics ....... .... W ilbur Schackel Juliette Hareid Organizations .... .... R uth Bergstrom Ruth Hlntzen Robert Drummond Senior Department --- .... Frances Griffith Lorin Van Dyke Music ............ .... El leen Hubbell Feature --- ,..... James Daily William Schaefer Typlsts --- Virginia Bjorklund Mary Ann Lanlgan BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager --- ..................... --- Rodney Backlln Assistant ............. .... .... Th o rvald Lillevik Circulation Manager ...... Orville Elden Assistant ........ ..... ............. - - - Paul Anderson ADVISERS Literary .... ............. - - Mary Burnquist Business .... --- Blanche Nelson .MAJ fo ' 0 , JAJ ad MQ , J X Thirty-one 1936 THE ALEXIAN 1936 wggg-ML ATHLETICSJX H. Hastings W. Williams C. Spensley F. Fabro G. Melby Physical Training Harold R. Hastings, who is the new physical education direc- tor, was also appointed head coach of Alexandria's gridiron warriors. Mr. Hastings was ably assisted by Coaches Karl Nordgaard, Forrest Willey, and William Williams. Other mentors are William Williams, basketball coach, Gordon B. Meby, baseball coach, Miss Carol Spensley, director of girls' physical education and head of the G. A. A., and Frank Fabro, the faculty man- ager of athletics. Alexandria High School is represented in three major sports: football, basketball, and baseball, and in two minor sports, track and golf. During the school year, the gym classes compete in touchball, volleyball, basketball, gymnastics, and diamond ball. The Rogers Ca- pacity Tests, which indicate the physical fitness of each student, are giv- en at the end of each semester. TPSCIQ Under the direction of Coach Hastings and Forrest Willey, a new interest in track has been created among the high school students. At present a record turn out of 29 men have been reporting for daily workouts. Leonard Olson, half-miler, is the only returning letterman and will captain the squad this year. Donald Brown, a senior, has been show- ing great promise in pole vaulting. At the time of this writing negotiations for a dual meet with Sauk Centre, May 9, are being carried on. The district meet will be held, May 16 at Sauk Centre. Thirty-two 1936 THE ALEXIAN 1936 Football Harold R. Hastings, Alex's new football mentor, displayed his abilities as a gridiron coach by turning out one of the best Red and Black teams Alexandria has seen in the last six years. By winning all their dis- trict games Alexandria again retained their district title and captured second place in the new Central Eight Conference, with but one defeat in four league contests. Coach Hastings' call for football material was answered by approximately 75 men of all sizes. Eight lettermen returned to take up the duties of the previous year. They were as follows: Captain Orville Eiden, Paul An- derson, Wilson Chase, Keith Godfrey, Law- rence Larson, Lester Nelson, Geyhard Urness, and Robert Weed. Members of the coaching staff were Captain Ewen Mr. Hastings head coach, and physical educa- tion director, Bill Williams, assistant coach, Forrest Willey, assistantg and Karl Nordgaard, assistant. Coach Hastings took over the first string, and Mr. Williams coached the second team. Mr. Nordgaard assisted in the teaching of the fundamentals of the game to new men while Mr. Wil- ley had charge of the "B" squad. Suits were issued, and practice began the first of September. After two weeks of fundamentals and conditioning, the Alexians played a double-header against the alumni and Parkers Prairie. In the prelim- inary the second stringers played a scoreless tie with the Parkers eleven, and the varsity also battled to a scoreless deadlock with the alumni. Both games were played under the floodlights. Opening their regular playing schedule on the local field, Alex- andria defeated a scrappy Melrose eleven by the score of 7-0. The next week the Red and Black showed an improved offense when they gave Sauk Centre a 20-0 trimming. Playing their first Central Eight game, Alex trounced a husky Staples eleven, 20-0, to avenge last year's beating. On their Hrst road trip of the season, the Red and Black jour- neyed to Glenwood for the traditional battle. Alex tripped their tra- ditional rivals 28 to 0, thus keeping the famous Bell Trophy which they won the previous year. October 19 marked the date of their second league game with Little Falls. Alex, although outplayed during most of the game, pulled the game out of the fire when Patton, sub fullback, in the third period, crashed over the only touchdown, Alex winning, 7 to 0. Thirty-three My 1936 THE AI,EXlAN 1936 Z5 . I Front Row--Coach Hastings, Drummond, Falk, Baekaus, W. Chase, L. Larson, Nelson, Godfrey, Elness, Urness, Captain Eiden, Anderson, Weed. Second Row--Coach Nordgaard, E. Zabel, L. L. Peterson, E. Dobberpuhl, Sherlin, Christopherson, Patton, S. Zabel, D. Olson, LaCourse, A. Dobberpuhl, Coach Williams. ' Third Row--S. Peterson, Myrvold, Max, Carlson, Goding, Jensen, C. Larson, Dahlsten, Sturnick, E. Johnson, Stumm, J. Peterson, Arrowsmith. Fourth Row--Assistant Coach CL Dobberpuhl, Watters. Myhr, Siira, D. Chase, D. Schultz, Miller, Verkennis, Hamm, R. Schultz, Hogan, Groene, Coach Willey, Stu- dent Manager Gustafson. Fifth Row--Assistant Coach Yarger, Robbins, Eckman, Caldis, Movold, Morse, McCabe, M. Erickson, Tart, Lundgren, Boyd, Love, J. Godfrey, Hintzen, Williams, Trainer Max. Top Row--Holverson, Heinecke, Platto, L. Erickson, Ellertson, Lindquist, Bundy, R. Peterson, Ahlquist, Rose, Lang, Donner, Trainer G. Johnson. Alex suffered their first defeat at the hands of Fergus Falls, 13 to 6. The game was broadcast over K D G E, and a radio was set up in the high school assembly for those who could not make the trip to Fergus. Seeking revenge for the defeat of the previous year, the Red and Black warriors took a 7 to 0 victory from Wadena in the home-com- ing game on November l. The game was played on a snow-covered, frozen field and marked Alexls third straight victory in the Central Eight Conference. In the last game of the season, Alex met St. Cloud in the game which was to decide the Central Eight championship. Before the con- test both teams had been undefeated in league play. St. Cloud won 19 to 0 in a bitterly fought battle, thus taking the championship trophy. The following 16 men will receive major letters this year: Gey- hard Urness, Lawrence Larson, Wilson Chase, Robert Drummond, Er- win Dobberpuhl, Alfred Dobberpuhl, Robert Elness, Lester Nelson, Robert Weed, Paul Anderson, Orville Eiden, Keith Godfrey, Eldo Falk, Christy Bacchaus, Melvin Stumm, and Robert Patton. There are seven men who will receive minor awards. Thirty-four 1936 THE ALux1AN 1936 X Basketball Top Row--Robert, Weed. Vincent Fiala, Keith Godfrey. Middle Row--Orville Eiden. Karl Sturniek, Captain Byron LaCourse, Oscar Gustafson, Robert Elness. Bottom Row--Glen Erickson, Selvin Zabel, Geyhard Urness. Under the tutelage of Coach Bill Williams, former Hamline University star, the Red and Black cagers played successfully through one of the toughest schedules ever faced by an Alexandria athletic team and emerged with a record of 13 victories and nine defeats, including eight league contests. In district tournament play, the Alexians won their first games from Swanville and Sauk Centre respectively but were eliminated in the final round by a sharp-shooting Bertha quintet, 23 to 19. This marks the fifth consecutive year that an Alex team has won its way to the finals of the district meet. Thirty-five 193 6 THE ALEXIAN 193 6 Playing for the Hrst season in the newly organized Central Eight athletic league, the Alex basketeers won four and lost four of their eight games. By virtue of this .500 per centage, they took fourth place honors in the league. Coach Williams had six lettermen from last year's squad re- turning to form the nucleus of this year's team. Those returning were Captain Byron La Course, Orville Eiden, Glenn Erickson, Vincent Fiala, Keith Godfrey, and Geyhard Urness. iThe Williams quint lost its opening game to Elbow Lake, but came back to take the next two games from Parkers Prairie and Osakis. After dropping the next two Central Eight contests, the Alexians settled down to a heavy schedule and after a stormy two months, broke about even on the rest of the season's play. During the course of the season, the Red and Black hoopsters earned 509 points to their opponents' 517. Featuring a style of play entirely new to this ,region, the Wil- liams coached team used a series of set plays and blocking situations with which to score needed points, and, when the team was in normal stride, this attack made them easily the class of the district. The crowded condition of the schedule and the newness of the system itself often pre- vented the team from showing to best advantage. Lettermen for 1935-36 were, seniors: Orville Eiden, Robert Elness, Glenn Erickson, Oscar Gustafson, Captain Byron LaCourse, and Bob Weed, juniors: Selvin Zabel, and sophomores: Vincent Fiala, Karl Sturnick, and Gay Urness. SCORE BOARD Home Team Opponents Alexandria -- - ..... 21 Elbow Lake - -- -- Alexandria - - - ..... 30 Parkers Prairie - - Alexandria - - - ..... 40 Osakis ...... - - - - Alexandria. - - - ..... 26 " Crosby-Ironton - - Alexandria - - - ..... 19 'Little Falls - - - - - - Alexandria - - - ..... 23 "St. Cloud - - - - - Alexandria - - - ..... 26 Sauk Centre - - - - Alexandria - - - ..... 13 Glenwood - - - - Alexandria. - - - ..... 27 'Staples .... - -- - Alexandria - - - ..... 30 Fergus Falls , , - Alexandria .... ..... 2 8 'Aitkin ...... Alexandria .... ..... 2 2 Sauk Centre -- - Alexandria - - - ..... 17 "Little Falls - - - Alexandria .... ..... 1 1 "SL Cloud - - - Alexandria , - - ..... 23 Glenwood - - - - Alexandria --- ..... 214 Osakis ------- Alexandria ................ 23 istaples -,,..... Alexandria ................ 15 Long Prairie - - - Alexandria. ................ 16 Elbolw Lake .... 4' Denotes Central Eight game TOURNAMENT DISTRICT 22 Alexandria ............ . .... 26 Swanville - -. ..... - Alexandria - - - ..... 20 Sauk Centre - - - - Alexandria --- ..... 19 Bertha ------- Thirty-six 14,47 1936 THE Al.liXlAN 936 ff f 1 Boys, Basketball Clarence Dobberpuhl, Erwin Dobberpuhl, Paul Anderson, Lester Nelson, Orris Gran, Clare Weatherwax, Lloyd Peterson, Glen Erickson. By defeating the juniors and sophomores, the senior boys won the senior high inter-class basketball title for the second straight year. The ratings this year were seniors, champions, sophomores, second place, and juniors, third place. In their Hrst game the seniors defeated the scrappy sophomores 30-27 in a double-overtime game. The seniors won their second victory by setting the juniors down in a thrilling victory, 28 to 26, in the cham- pionship battle. By virtue of their 32-26 win over the juniors, the soph- omores won second place honors. The seniors received the Strong Trophy while the juniors were awarded the Goats' Wooden Cup. G. A. A. NVith Miss Carol Spensley as the new supervisor, the Girls' Ath- letic Association is continuing to promote athletics among girls in the Alexandria High School. This organization is the largest in the high school, owing to the fact that any girl may join that is interested in athletics and is capable of earning the necessary 25 points for membership. This year's officers are as follows: president, Ruth Patrick, vice president, Ruby Swenson, secretary, Ruth Hintzen, and treasurer, Mar- ion Peterson. The governing board consists of Ryllis Godfrey, Luetta Knebel, and Irene Erickson, senior, junior, and sophomore representa- tives, respectively. Thirty-seven L 193 6 THE ALEX' Cvirls, Baslcetl' ls June Fleming. Catherine Peterson, Marjorie Thompson, Mildred Ja- cobson, Aune Aho, Myrtle Newhouse, Elsie Friedland, Marcella Grube, Luetta Knebel, June Hobart, Viola. Shogren, Mrs. Harold Hastings. The juniors, having been victorious in two out of three games in the tourney play, captured the championship of the girls' interclass tour- nament. In the first round the seniors swamped the sophomores by an 18 to 7 tally. The juniors came out on top over the sophomores by a score of 15 to 7. In the title battle the seniors bowed to the juniors, 15 to 9, making the junior girls the champions. Mrs. Harold Hastings was the coach for the winning team. Theodore Ording and Mrs. Lawrence Shogren were the coaches for the senior and sophomore teams respectively. Ryllis Godfrey led the senior five, June Fleming captained the title holders, and Betty Nichols was captain of the sophomore quint. Miss Carol Spensley, the girls' physical education instructor, di- rected the tournament. Mr. Forrest Willey and Miss Spensley refereed the games. Thirty-eight t vw 1Ai-uXiAiiffXCf 1936 cbuselmli fri, Seated--Ralph Max lstudent managerl, Lloyd Peterson, Dean Melton. Eldo Falk, Rodney Baeklin, Captain Harvey Lund, Keith Godfrey, Jarmon Godfrey lbat boy? Standing--Coach Gordon Melby. Howard Max. Geyhard Urness, Christian Backaus, Winston Alm, Walter Christopherson, John Peterson, Blake Godfrey, Darwyn Olson, Reuben Hogan, Warren Yunker. From a record turnout of 50 men, Coach Gordon B. Melby has picked 19 men to carry on Alexandrizfs baseball squad for 1936. The team will be built around Eve lettermen: Captain Harvey Lund, lildo Falk, Howard Max, Dean Melton, and Geyhard Urness. At the time of this writing only one game has been played, with Alexandria winning from Swanville, 11 to 0, clue to the combined three-hit pitching of Urness and Melton, veteran Alex hurlers. The 1936 schedule is as follows: April 29A,Wheaton ,,i,i..,. .... L here May 2.-Browervi11e --- ..,, -here May 5,,G1enwood --- there May 8,-Brandon c,,, -here May 12-,Wheaton --- ,,,, -here May 15-,Me1rose .... there May 19,,G1enwood ..,,.. ..... h ere May 22,-Long Prairie ,here Thirty-nine SAPLIN NU-Sl-!FF"' Weather: Unsettled. ...ationz Remit at once by check. WS yours? Volume 1 Qt. November 7, 1950 :Io Nannette Rodney Backlin, Earmuff King, '1' fns Business Over to Employees--Almost All Profits They Make Over Five Million They May Keep," Says Benefactor. ff Alexandria - R.. Backlin, head oi fi ' Bafcklin Inc., an- ...,., . :e nounced today that his vast or- Tganization would .1 -V be turned over to ,,.,,, his employees. 4. "I have money , ZLf' - - 'fesv z enough," he said, "soI am going to give my workers a chance. All the profits they make over five million, they may keep. "The industry will be entirely in their hands. They can do as they wish with it. A board elected by the men composed of Laverne Nelson, Eugene Roth, Marvin Steinhorst, Gerhard Weseloh, and Elmer Zunker will govern the will not interfere except If the men agree with ant matters, they will about everything." Mr. Harvey Lund, Mr. businessg and I to decide things. me on import- have their way Backlin's mana.- ger, said they could cut down the num- ber of his employees under the new man- agement and also make more earmuffs. The earmuff industry has enjoyed a boom in the last year due to the much cxploited fad of women wearing earmuffs. This fad was taken up by such notable people as Lucille Arvidson, Uarda Bac- chus, Charlotte Barsness, Rosella Drex- ler and, Ryllis Godfrey. VERY BEAUTIFUL MAN BECOMES "MR, AMERICA" Atlantic City, N. J.-Americas annual beauty contest held here today, resulted in the selection of Mr. 610 West 73rd St. to represent the colmtry in whatever it is that he will represent them in. Seven hundred young men paraded past the judges on the boardwalk todayg and the winner, whose name is Bill Schaefer, was unanimously chosen to be Mister America. This entitles him to something. Forty Library To Overlook New Swimming Pool School Board Has Overlooked It For Many Years. Word was received here today that a federal grant had been appropriated to the Alexandria High School for the con- struction of two swimming pools. Both a boys' and girls' pool will be con- structed in the open light course at each end of the school. The windows will be water-proofed, and a concrete floor will be made of cement. If the pool is popu- lar with the divers, it will be filled with water. Bob Weed Jr., a student, commenting o-n the pool said, "Can't you imagine how popular swimming will be now? A student can sit in the library and watch the swim- ming classes." Noted Playwright Vacationing Here Rocketing here from East Pine Ridge, Robert Weed, eminent playwright and satirical humorist arrived here today to enjoy a few weeks' vacation on the invig- orating shores of beautiful Mud Lake. Mr. Weed, when interviewed by the Douglas County Press Association, was very demure but quite charming as he peeked out at the reporters between the ribs of his umbrella. It was noticed by all present that Weed had recently acquired a "South Holmes City" brogue, unnoticed at his last visit. The aforementioned brogue made the conversation rather difficult, as the interviewed interspersed his remarks frequently with such colloquialisms as "O. K., Kid", "23 Skiddoo", and "Ish Ka Bibblef' On the whole, however, the con- versation was very gratifying. Among the more important of his observations, Dr. We-ed made one outstanding statement. "I have at last, after much deep thought, in- telligent labor, diligence, and resourceful planning, perfected the true answer to 'Why does a chicken cross the road?' I will make my findings known to the In- ter-Allied Poultry Growers Union early in June, as I plan to go on a strictly egg diet shortly afterward." THE ALEXIAN 1936 iss of 1936 Holds Big Reuniong Pictui t Aired---Nearly Starts Riot "Kingfish" Anderson Threatened With Lynching as Grads Recall Tender Memories. Today, under the auspices of the Rice and Shine Club, the class of 1936 held its first reunion. After 50 years of sepa- ration, old acquaintances were again re- newed, and poignant memories were again conjured. The aged settlers 119363 held their gabfest to commemorate the annual opening of the resort season here in Alexandria. Using the phraesology of the obsolete days when these ancients graduated, a real "hot time" was had by all. An especial highlight of the ev- ening's entertainment was a knock-down and drag out fist fight between Broker Clare Weatherwax and Sardine Salesman Arnold Wegner. The cause of the fra- cas was that Mr. Wegner maintained that he absolutely was E. T. Ording's home room pet during their three years in high school, Clare, thinking differently, immediately made his thoughts known in no uncertain terms. The result? A draw. Weatherwax, nearing '70, sustained an extremely lame back. Wegner escaped with a stitch in his side that nearly sew- ed him up for good. But to begin with the actual meeting, Paul Anderson, the Kingfish, acted as presiding officer. Mr. Anderson made a very effective opening speech, emphasiz- ing the while that members were not as young as they used to be, and recited several beneficial home recipes for lum- bago and chronic rheumatism. After this truly charming bit of repar- tee, Miss Delores Cichy, noted pianist, arose and captivated the entire assembly with her comic monologue entitled "When I Went to First Grade How Did Hitler know it was Me". Miss Cichy also told of how Donald Brown thair stylist! begged her to help him put rhythm in his nursery rhymes so he could learn his ABC's. Second and third grades of the class history were covered by Miss Helen Sny- der. In her speech Miss Snyder re- called how a certain domineering pedagogue used to dominate her pupils until they, being very small and very devilish, would come to class every morn- ing feeling lower than a "duck's instep in a puddle of mud". After the laughter subsided to a de- gree, who should arise from his cloud of cigar smoke the ought to, he runs the factory? but Wilson Chase, fourth grad- er extraordinary. Carrying out the theme of the reunion, Mr. Chase recalled to many aspiring Einsteins the intricate troubles the boys and gals used to have upon being introduced into the laby- rinths of short and long division! Wilson touched many a sore spot there, it may be warranted. icontinued on page forty-fourl DO YOU REMEMBER WHEN? The song '1The Music Goes Round and Round" was popular. The winter it was so cold that Melvin Stumm had to wear plaid earmuffs. Eileen Hubbell, William Schaefer, and Wilbur Schackel had the mumps. The Dionne "quints" were two years old. Prosperity was just around the cor- ner. Forty-one 19 3 6 THE ALEXIAN Resorts Open As Lakes Freeze Up Nutstoyou Well Represented In Ski- jumping Meet, Bergstrom, Erickson Triumph. Alexandria-A flurry of snow in the moming and the annual battle of flow- ers in the afternoon on Lake Agnes brought the season into full swing here. Nutstoyou is well represented in the ski jumping contests here. Miss Ruth Bergstrom won the Boardwalk Parade yesterday. The match was a tie while thousands watched the big balloon sail off northward. Mr. Glen Erickson in a Blitzen Benz won the first three races with several large dinners and teas to follow next week. Among those registered at the hotels are Princess Frances Griffith of Pomer- ainiag Mme Iona Engstran, operatic starg the national famous lecturer, Erwin Dob- berpuhlg Clarence Dobberpuhl, the world's heavyweight boxing champion: also Thor- vald Lillevik, the man who is acting as press-agent of the country of Scram- onia: Wilma Myers nationally famous prune and grapefruit queen: the New York district attorney, Helen Quinn Cprotege of Wm. Willlamslg Violet Por- ter, radio songstress: and lastly the dist- rict manager of the Sludson Smotor Scumpany, Bernice Platto. His Majesty Paul Anderson arrived last week and many gala dinners were given for him. Why Editors Leave Town To the Editor: You are all wrong. November 7, 1897, fell on a Sunday, not a Tuesday. I dare you to print this. Annabelle Hanson Dear Mr. Editor: Is'nt that paper of yours supposed to print news While it is news? Why did you fail to mention in your Sunday's sec- tion that Margaret Hove, Marjorie Kar- le, and Lorraine Kiehne recently joined the exclusive Tog and Bounce Saddle Club? I ought to know, I ate off the same mantlepiece that they did. Mlalinda Jerome Dear Sir: We are not the type to complain about things: but We simply must call your at- tention to the fact that Lorraine Brues- ke and Margaret Haberer visited their relatives in Chicago with Lois Johnson, not with Lorayne Jolmson, who happens to reside in Manitoba. Fern Robbins Forty-two Dorotii, Diggs, Says: Dear Miss Diggs: ' Do girls no longer care for spinnl ' wheels? R. Elness ' -H-'I+ Dear Mr. Elnesz They are still crazy about spinning wheels, R. E.: but they want four of them with a spare in the rear. 'I'-PIII' Dear Miss Diggs: Do yo-u think the average man objects to kissing a girl who uses lipstick? Miss V. Bjorklund 'l"l"l"l' Dear Miss V. B.: Confldentially I think men like to kiss a girl and taste nothing but the girl. 'l"l"l"l' Dear Miss Diggs: Do you think autos are ruining the younger generation? Miss R. Flanery 'I-I-H' Dear Miss R. F.: No, I think the younger generation is ruining the autos. Lately a judge ruled that a wooden leg does not bar -a. man from operating an automobile. He was iight, it's wooden heads that cause most of the trouble. Ith Prepothteruth! In regard to the proposed measure be- ing pushed by our contemporary the Alex High Times, we think the idea of raising all flag poles one and a half inches high- er is simply preposterous. We firmly take the affirmative: and when the negative is developed, we'l1 still take the affirmative. If Susie wants a bike, why shouldn't she peddle bills to the fishermen's wives? Goody Goody, Mr. Herda wants to see you. Uhoa Hector! Why should we pay seven cents for aimouncements? Jake sent meg but on the other hand, what could the jury do? Whoops! The Redcoats are coming. Boots-boots-boots-boots. Vive la France! THE ALEXIAN 1936 -eturnu rmandle Senator Disem- .ley Can Re Ca ght. With .. - .lst of returning Ameri- cans abroad tne Gormandie docked last 'zht at N. Y. harbor. Among the passengers was Evangeline Berg, star of the "Fo1lies". She brought th her twenty dray horses which she said were being taken up as lap pets by the society women of the continent this winter. While in London Miss Berg met King Alfonso and danced with the Duke of Kent. Senator A. Friedland also returned. The Senator commented on the political sit- uation in America. "What this country needs," he said, "I've got". Mlss Delores Johnson of the "Vanities" was also a passenger. She brought with her forty Egyptian mummles which, she said, were being taken up as lap pets by the society women on the continent this winter. ' A war correspondent, Burl Krafthefer, returned from a trip to Africa. Mr. Kraf- tliefer said there would be no war in Af- rica because it is snowing thereg and, anyway, Mussolini has a. cold. The Johnson sisters, returned from a successful engagement in the London music halls, where they were a sensa- tion. Miss Johnson brought with her seven financiers, which, she said are be- ing taken up as pets by the society wo- men of the continent. WAS MY FACE RED! EMBARRASSING MOMENTS 1'I'he Editor will pay nve dollars apiece for all contributions that fall to reach -lvl-'I'-I' One day I had just eaten a wonderful meal at the Ritzg and when the waitress. Elaine McArdell, came with the bill, I reached into my pocket, where I had only ten centsg and I pulled out my money and looked at it, and it was only a dime. I was never so embarrassed in my life. Lloyd Peterson +'l"H- One day, I was riding on the street car with a. bag of doughnuts under my arm. All of a sudden the sack broke, and the doughnuts rolled all over the street car. To add to my embarrassment my girl friend, Mabel McKay, shouted, "Dinner is served!" html Miss Louina Steinhorst .. Q I I- . , 4 " ' '. - X 0, X f -.jc as .asia sf rQ:f Wasn't That Cute? Bright Sayings of the Little Ones. tThis paper will pay a cent for every story used. Tell us what is being done by babies you know.J ll-'lllll' Mamma asked Eaton Jr., aged live, whom he loved best, mamma. or papa.. "Three years old, nice, Mr. Conductor", said Ea-ton.--Mrs. Eaton Olson, 2 Bad 'I-lllll' The cat was playing with a ball of yarn underneath the dining room ta.ble. "Glubub wook projem," said little Mar- garet, who is only five. The Bishop left rather hurriedly.--Mr. Lester Nelson, C. llvlllil' Street. O. D. No. 6. Dear Ed. One day my darling little son tripped up to me and stepped in the goldfish bowl. 'Tm goflng to be rich some day, Mama," he said. He waited until he had finished nibbling the little goldflsh. 'Tm going to run a. grea' big punch board and oder myself as the prize," he explained blushlngly. I hated to laugh: so I sent him upstairs to wash his feet. Wasn't that cute? I'll send you his pic- ture for ten cents ln stamps. He's so cute. Mrs. Chrissie Backhaus. -I-IIIII' "And how old are you, my little boy?" asked the kindly old man to my three- year-old son, Harold. "Me am twee years old," said Hamid before anyone could stop him.--Mrs. By- ron LaCourse, 6666 Teen Street. My most embarrassing moment happen- ed when I was horseback riding with Clara Pederson and Marlon Peterson and some other girls. I had ripped my trousers while mounting my horse. So, when we returned from our ride, I wanted to stay on my horse until the rest had gone, but wou1dn't you know that my horse would throw me right in front of LaVerne Schmidt and Florence Juntunen, and I landed right on my face. I was never so embarrassed in my life. Mr. Elwood Grundei. Forty-three 1936 THE ALEXIAN 1931, Class of 1936 Holds Reunion l continued from page forty-onej , Then Chairman Anderson played his trump card, his ace, his joker in the holeg and the man flashed on the screen a picture. And what a picture! Picture this if you can picture itg a group of highly barbarious Indians, each exposing a mouthful of teeth, and brandishing a hatchet, topped with .a fine assortment of dyed goose quills. Quite a few of the assembly blushed cerise, and more sank into the roomy depths of their chairs-they remembered fifth grade. A lot more were getting an awfully good laugh at their expense. For instance, Golfer Oscar Gustafson was one of the more shrinking violets, but the little Oscar Cnot relation to the Sardine Kingl in the picture was more shrinking yet: for there sat little Oscar, arms fold- ed, legs crossed and a great big grin un- der his foliage. Doctor Glen Erickson appeared on the picture as though "heap big chief" wanted to scalp the whole durn mess. Lucille Nichols, in the back- ground, "stuck a feather in her hat and called it macaroni" or wamp-um or some- thin'. The picture included Wilbur Schackel, Melvin Stumm, Richard Raiter, Donald Brown, Evangeline Berg, Byron La.Cou.rse, Elroy Krueger, Bob Weed, Or- ville Eiden, and Bill Schaefer. Some oth- er Injuns were Wilson Chase, Marian Knauf, Lillian McConnell and Walter Lorentz. What a lot of dynamite that old photo was! Quite a lingering discussion followed this as to the advisability of lynching Chairman Anderson, led by the aforementioned members. On the promise of producing another speaker, he was released with his skin whole. With no due deliberation Anderson in- troduced the next speaker, Miles Ander- son. Miles, blushing furiously, told how he came upon the inglorious nickname of Boo. He, so he said, had the peculiar malady of always breaking into tears when the cruel world went against him. So, as a result young Harriet Hobart al- ways turned around and taunted him, calling him Boo Hoo. He nearly commit- ted mayhem at that, Miles said, only his dominant will power holding him in. Af- ter conquering the African jungles, Miles said he had, in a large part lived down the inglorious handle. When Orville Eiden ,arose to tell them of his junior high school days, they all laughed, because they knew he hardly ever saw anyone but that cute little girl in pig tails, or was it coiffure? Bud did after much confusion, tell the assembled group how Lucille Flesch, Juliette I-Laried, Robert Drummond, Lawrence Larson, Forty-four Cora Larson and clzhers used to make life tough for him with their nstant tzas- ing. Mr. Eiden was com, sated by the fact that he now could, a.ter 50 years get back at them. He was tco small ther., he said. Bud characterized his bravery when he said he swam ten miles once tr. rescue a drowning man, and when he got there it turned out that his time was wasted, because it was his landlord, Raymond Kitzke. "Our high school days," said Miss Cora Lee, "were happy days. Even now I can remember how overjoyed I was when Mary Ann Lanigan, Vera Lehn, Edith Magnuson, Elizabeth Olson, Ruth Pat- rick, Ruby Swenson and Ann Kelly start- ed school here with us. We certainly used to have some real times back in those days. HI think," continued Miss Lee, "that probably the most exciting time of the whole year for me was the district tour- nament. My! but those bucketballers used to look handsome in those red and black suits!" Chairman Anderson closed the meet- ing rather abruptly after that, leading all the oldsters in the song, "Cheer, Oh Cheer, for Alex or When Do We Get Our Pensions?"' iw- .... ...ni .... 1 ..,. 1 ..., 1 ...l 1 .lli 1 .lll .- .lli 1 .-.. 1 in-ngln l . LURIN VAN DYKE g will appear at the Grand l in l -1-us ou: sun" ii Called back for the I eighteenth year. l ' M-I, ------ -,,,,, ,--- ,,,,,,4. ?11'.u1rn11n 1.1.11 1m 1L11 nn-nn-nl-nuff I . We Pay Money For Old Coin. Coins As l old as 1936 are l valuable! j LUCILLE NICHOLS, Pnor. l sion--an 11--11-1-1- 1 i956 THE ALEXIAN 1936 ,yin-1 u1nu1nu1nn1nn1un1un:nu-nn-an--an-ul?E Explains Athletics HOU' Taps 've TOPS" U ,K Learn dancing from 15 Describes Girls' En' ance into Sports: 2 THE DU BEAU INSTITUTE H T00 -4" Resistance- il Famous pupils include: Ruth L Recently a book has been published that ' May Hanson and Ruth Hintzen shows the cruel games that athletes used F Cl d b D' M. D ll to play. The -k was written by Bud Ei- .l oun e Y U Beau den, the fan ,us couh of the University """"':f'ff'"""-"'-''-"-"'-"-"'-"""""' '21 Alcatraz. The book gives a. vivid pic- 'l""""' "' """":l"""':T""""':i::i":n'i ure of the games. ,y ' It tells how, every fall, a. group of big ' Ham and .Eggs " boys go behind the grandstand and play. Our Specialty. H There are 22 men and one extra small ,, ball. The men line up and someone yells " THE HAMM EATSHOIP H "gimme the ball" and then they d0I1'U EWG Qg........-..-...-..-..-..-..-.........-....In lt to him and he gets mad and starts a 4,.-....-....-..-.l-............-........-..-........q. flght and they all land in a. hospital play- " DOLL up AT DAHUS! " ing tlddle-de-winks. u The next game, basketball is more re- ll l nhed although they use less clothes. Five 1' We have the Ve"Y 1' guys on each team run around chasing a ll latest in Women's ll little round ball, and all the people in ik the bleachers yell and have a lot of fun. " Ready To Wear I Track lsn't so exciting. lots of fellas do ll Gladys Wants To See 'You ' this. They run, as all Sap does ln the ,. ,. spring' and jump at conclusions' and get Qu1u-nu1lm1uu1nn1nu--nu-uu--u-u1u-1u---If their name in the mm ?n1nn-nu1uu1nn1nn1nn1nnvnninuinninn-na-male Baseball is the game that the boys play when they get wo old for marbles. ' 'AT THE BHOU' ll The book also tells of the time that l "Stay in Your Own they let girls into sports competition with B k Y .. I the boys. But thls didrl't work so well be- ' HC 3"3e" i cause their hair was too long and lncreas- xi STARRING EARL YARGER li ed the wind resistance. They won because H I5 AI H the judge would wowh them lhswoo of the M C WaY5 boys and couldnt See the boys when they 4......-............-.........-..............Ji- won. .3...-...-...-...-........-..-..-....-...-.......-..-..g. H 4 'l' 'T cor Your Animals sfuffoo At f H Road 1 Q ! 2 ,y THE MOOSE l' l r TAXIDERMIST sHoP " THE DAILY BUNGLE I 1 1 +gu+au-minima--un1uu1uu1uu1u1lu:un1nu:uu-u It S th P l I efvi' he' BOP 9 ,g,.........- -.......-...-..-.....................7 u 'g l' ,g When You 1: james Daily-Editor Are Sick- - - -.... ...-... l Remember- ll .g......... ... .. . . .. .. .... .. .. . X ,k.-......-..-..-u-......-..-..- - ...-.qi : THE QQQENE , l HOSPITAL il M -French Taught- I in H Maids! Learn that French .k----- - ---------u----------------+ ll Accenf i H HPli1l'lOS O5 time H ,, : i est ua it u -Learn How to say, Madame, I 'H g Y 1' ' ll , Shan 1 Ring Zabel?" por- l ,, We Feafufe The I Baby Gran Plano ' fectly. In 6 easy lessons ll -- " 'l Eowm zAsEl.-lnsffuofof l' GRAN MU5'C ' ll n SHOP il--------H ------ - - - -. .g....... .--.. ..-..-.....-..- - .. Forty-tlve QLLQQ 1 9 .lf 1936 THE ALEXIAN l936 First Choice Frances Griffith Orris Gran ,--- Dona, DuBeau -- Orris Gran ,,,, Ruth Bergstrom William Schaefer Frances Griffith Robert Weed --- Ruth Bergstrom Rodney Backlin Marian Knauf - Ro-bert Elness -- Mabel McKay - Paul Anderson - Marian Knauf - SENIOR SAPLING Most popular girl Most popular boy ,,,, Best dressed girl Best dressed boy .... Best looking girl Best looking boy .,.. ---Wittiest girl--- ---Wittiest boy--- ---Cutest girl--- ---Cutest boy--- Most talented girl Most talented boy Most bashful girl Most bashful boy ----- ----Girl most likely to succeed--U - Robert Drummond --- ----Boy most likely to succeed--U --- Dona DuBeau ...f --.--- B est girl dancer ----- James Daily -- ---- Best boy dancer--- Ruth Patrick -- ---- Best girl athlete--- Orville Eiden --- ---- Best boy athlete--- Forty-six Second Choice -----Dona DuBeau ------Orville Eiden ---Rutn Bergstrom --William Schaefer Virginia Bjorklund - - - - -Wilbur Schackel ----------COl'3 L69 - -- - - -James Daily Virginia Bjorklund - - - -William Schaefer -- -- -Dona. DuBeau Robert Drummond -Louina. Steinhorst - - -Rodney Backlin - - - -Harriet Hobart ----- -Robert Weed Virginia Bjorklund - - -Byron LaCourse - - - - -Ruth Hintzen - - - -Paul 'Anderson 1936 Tl'1EA1.EXlAN 1936 UENVOI When fbe annual reaebex ifs deaclline, and fbe seril2e's las! words have been ,gflIVl'Cl, Wlfen flie xenior's Hlllllggf, bare been jmnelleil, anal xnl1seril9er'x wrailv innsf lie lfrawcl, We .wlmll rnn--anal faifb, we shall lmve fo--lJop ii Foril for II raffle or two, 'Till Time, flae nziisfer, forgiving, shall pnf ns fo worla anew. r Anil flioxe flmf clirlsl labor shall res! flweng flJey shall sif on flie lmlf- eusbionezl xeaf, Anal pen long serolls ai llaeir leixnre wbieli eilifors sbnll no! clelele, They will final new serap-books fo ealif, will Slzorfy iznil Selozieleel mul erew, . Tlvety will work for an age al ii siffing anil never lose pzilienee--sez you! Anil only flae nzeekexf slmll praise ns, final niosf of flse sfnilenfs xlaall blanie, Tlnongl: we zlizl nof iuorlz. for inoney, nnzl we eerfaiiily zliil noi win fame! Now all llmf we ask. of you, xebooliizales, when our "Senior Safilingn you see, Be frne fo flu' olil wooflnmn's tlllllgt'--l'tIL'l' on--lm! pnlileeze sfmre Ibn! free! Forty-seven iffskfryif ZW X5-'?":'?g ffl WL i '2 llifaffgdjg KNXS J? 41 --un. Believing in the sacred traditions of my school ,,,7- I J - -lf1'I'I'jr-I which have been upheld :gf -all E EEJFT by students and instruc- hllgll , 'sgw' tors for the past jifty years, and in her ideals for 'fx' n I X honesty, industry, cour- 2 , M - 5: V i tesy, and loyaltyg realizing g , 'In' my obligation to my conn- : -, .7 65321513 try, my state, and my city for the opportunities giv- en to me through the ' 'V 740 public schoolsg desiring through reason, not emotion, enlightenment on public af- fairsg and understanding the importance of peace, secur- ity, and prosperity for all, I pledge myself to uphold these principles and to act in their behalf whenever there is a need. RUBY FLANERY ERWIN DOBBERPUHL lx bb lf". 'M f L rfsfes QW Forty-eight zfw? xiii lypafvlfywia, A rmflf if M LQMJM -!,Mfv.uw-v"'W' MMM QL N MMWWM' WW fpew-Q Riu xzwiggxww 25' ..,.-.. , -1.:1'v -v . cz -yy!-.1 qw X" iwzi. 1, ...- .AJ . . ,. 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Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 5

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Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 31

1936, pg 31

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