Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN)
- Class of 1937
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 1937 volume:
ng Q' 1 1
L .MW W jf , f
f M 4, ,f?X,i'f?,
-1 .T'T-. ff!-fr
MUSE? 3 """"'?"" ' "" 1" 1" q"i'91"FHFW1 "Y"H
V , f, ' -11.2 .2 1, - .1 - lu' " T' V- -1 A vf' 1 . ... 'N' 1. 1 , 1 vw .. '
1' as .f , .. - 1 1 1 ': - 11 311 1 1 1-,-1,
A. .Vu h. N 1 1 1 , I
,,. I , i I
. L , I .
. M f
A .1 ! . I .
ff" ' -
y . 1
B4 o ' ' '- V I .' ' . ff!
Q V f ,' ,A .Q VE: .
--.T .,. . V I. . 1 w N: I 11,
,, ,nv ' ...'1 .
' 11- ,. .s.' ., -51 -9. .
-lb ' ., D
, . .,,q.,1.
, 5 , ,
.-gi. . ,
- A ' - az ..
. , , Y J
. - 5,4119-'s-N-if
. .E ,,. , ,,.,
' . x
,Y F, 1
. .f:.,'1, '
' + ' 'r"1
5. 1 ..
I ... .-.C - - I
n 1 1. 1
A --.ff 1 1
Q 1 13.4, 1, . K
.. ,. -, .1
' M... 1 ...i-
. f 3-
11' J Q, :LL
121. '1 4125514 351:
N 1 s A 1
T is '1 -r-.75-',:5Lf111 'S
FF" J' 5 . 31.195
5,1 .I I,-3.5, .4 . A .
::-:1'- 1.422215 1 Q- v .
, V A . fu .
1 J .
,. . . . , --F --e.. ..
21" 1: ' .., -. ' ' 1f4"L-.?'1"'1f- 2.3..f 1
.-.fy ,. ,-, 1, -fm, .r , 1 1 .. 3.4 m, ...! A-5 , arg: -,F L 1, ,J
1 .1 .4 -.-2.4 ...ai - -.mv A m
To Noonangs Little Bit O, Heaven
A garden is cz lovvsonzcf flying, Goa' wot!
Fvru 'cl grof --
The vvrivsf school
Of pc'ac'r'g and ye! fha' fool
C0llft'IlC!S fha! God is Hof --
Not Goff! in garclcflzsl wbwz the ew' is fool?
Nay, but l bam' zz sigug
'Tis very surf' God walks in miuv.
Thomas Edward Brown
gflnterfnnnen thruuglq the span nf life are
tina great fadnrs--fnnrk ani! ping. what
life is zz failure hxhinh hues nut emhnhg
huthg iunrk in make life useful, ping in
renher it enjugahle.
31121 us remember these fnnrilq Q ax nh
struighifuriuarh prinriples learneh in hear
nlh flex ggigh, zmh lei tl-gem he nur guih-
ing siar as fue ruzzm ilqrnugh 1ife's un-
me, the dass nf '37, pause at the ene nf
nur high schnul :areer tn hehicate this
Qslexian tn gif. 31. Nether, frienh amh ah-
uisnr, in cumpensate in same small mea-
sure fur the mxmernus things he has
hnne fur us bnih in nur innrk :mir mu'
The place of pleasant memories.
Where friends are made - - not for one
day - - but forever.
"Work and Play"-How significant
a phrase. Here is a formula which leads
to success. Every member of the Class
of 1937 desires to be successful. It is
well to renzenzber that in this life we get
nothing save by ejort. The highest
form of success comes only through toil
and struggle and sacrifice.
Though we should all realize the
importance of work no one should over-
look the importance of play. Both are
essential to success. He who labors has
earned the privilege of play. You have
learned both. Practice both as you go
through life-Wfork hard. Play hard and
yours will be an abundant life.
H. N. PETERSON
High school life is not all work,
but neither is it all play. Life outside
of school is also made up of these two
components, and we are apt to find
more of the first than of the second.
If the members of the Class of 1937
can find their life,s work so interesting
and absorbing that solving its prob-
lems and perplexities will prove to be
a game to be played with zest and eag-
erness, that spirit of play will go far
to bring that high measure of success
which I hope may be the portion of
each and every member of the Class.
F. J. HERDA
is K get-2fe.
' First Row--H. Arentsen, J. Eheman, F. Fabro, A. Glaser, E. G 1d, H. Hastings,
JM ox F. J. Herda. wp
YY Second Row--A. Hoag, A. Jarchow, E. K1tt1eson, H. Krauss, K. Mc-
Cart G Melby B Nelson -
Q Third Row--E. Nelson, K. Nordgaard, T. Ording, A. Peterson, A. f2jH. N.
f k Peterson, R. Peterson, E. Pirkl. .
Fourth Row--L. Reck, C. Rykken, P. Souers, G. Stieler, F. Willey, W. Williams,
F. Zila. '
.fer r'1f2fet.M ' 1
First Row--Lois Studllen, Luetta Knebel, June Hobart, Marjorie Thompson, Mary
Preston, Genevieve Gustafson, Elsie Carlson.
Second Row--Orley Tart, Karl Sturnick, Bud Dahlsten, Gerald Johnson, Earl Wun-
derlich, Darwyn Olsen, Mr. Herda, Merlin Roth.
As governing body of the high school, the student council un-
der the supervision of F. Herda, has carried out its assigned duties
very effectively. During the past year the council has been kept busy
planning programs and executing and administering rules and regula-
tions within the high school. Its duties include the controlling of the
point system, and the planning of lyceum and auditorium programs.
Business meetings were held regularly every Monday throughout the
Before Christmas vacation the council conducted its third
annual "Have A Heart" campaign for the purpose of creating a com-
munity fund for needy students. To obtain money to purchase a new
curtain for the auditorium, they sponsored the "Spring Revue", which
was held in April.
june Hobart and Marjorie Thompson represented Alexan-
dria at the annual convention of the Northwest Federation of Student
Councils of which the Alexandria council is a charter member. Ed-
ward Dahlsten and Gerald johnson also attended this convention at St.
Cloud as unofficial delegates.
The officers of the student council for the past year have been
Marjorie Thompson, president, Edward Dahlsten, vice-president, June
Hobart, secretary, and Lois Studlien, treasurer. Other members are
Earl Wunderlich and Luetta Knebel, seniors, Gerald Johnson, Darwyn
Olsen, Merlin Roth, Phyllis Peterson and Karl Sturnick, juniors, Mary
Preston, Orley Tart, Elsie Carlson, and Genevieve Gustafson, sopho-
is K was Mears as
W. Williams A. Jarchow L. Reck X
To those members of the faculty who have struggled for three
years to impart to us, some of their Wealth of knowledge, We wish to ex-
tend our heartiest thanks and especially to those who have acted as our
advisers do we Wish to show our appreciation.
Lawrence Reck has been more than successful in his position
as financial adviser of the senior class, but We will remember him
chiefly for his amiable smile and continuous good nature.
Enthusiastic co-operation in all the senior activites has been
shown by Miss Adelle Jarchow, member of the faculty and senior class
adviser. Miss Jarchow did much toward making the junior-senior prom
Although Bill Williams has been a member of the faculty for
only two years he has won the hearts of all the seniors. Mr. Williams
coached the basketball team which achieved such great success this year.
He also took a prominent part in the planning of the prom.
se K ?'Qf
E. Dahlsben L. Studllen E.Wunderl1ch J. Hobart L. Knebel M. Thompson'
As the time of graduation draws near and we have come to the
parting of the ways, it is well to remember that the plains are past and
yonder lie the hills. May we never he satisfied until we have reached the
summit. This can only he achieved hy putting forth our very best effort
whether it he at work or at play.
Let our aim he high and let us never he satisfied with anything
hut the best.
I f you have enjoyed our friendships as much as I have, these
few years will never be forgotten.
:rr Wea Dir' '
"She labors in a simple and straight forward
manner." G. A. A. 113 Basketball 10, 11, 123
Staff typistg Annual typist3 Honor student.
"Can the world buy such a jewel?" Start 123
Orchestra 103 "Pirates of Penzance."
"The mischief in her eyes, forbids sorrow,
cares and sighs." Orchestra 11, 123 Band 10,
121 Drum Corps 10, 113 Drum Major 123 Pep
Orchestra 123 "Fly Away Home" 12.
"It's nice to be natural when you're natur-
ally nicef' Stage force 12.
"He is a capable fellow."
"Growing Pains" 113 Stage force 11, 12.
BERGNER, LA VERNE-"Vonnie"
"She has what shorthand takes."
"It is not good for man to live alone." ff ,
"If a word be worth a shekel,
Then silence is worth two." 'Q f, 1'
"He knows what he knows when he knows
it." Library Board 11, 123 Staff 123 Business
Manager of the "Alex.ian" 123 National Hon-
or Society 12, Business Manager of "Fly
Away Home"3 Honor Student.
"She has an enviable laugh." Basketball,
Glee Clubg Senior Class Playg Declam 10,
11: Glee Club 10, 11.
"Generous and free, she always will be."
Debate 103 Stage force 10, 113 Co-Manager
123 N. H. S. 11, 123 -Honor student.
"She's just the quiet kind whose good na-
ture never changes."
"Times" 123 Interclass debate 11.
"All the world's a stage and he's a capable
scene shifter." Stage force 113 Co-Manager
12: Band 103 12: Track 11, 12.
"I thought I saw him studying, but lo it
was a dream." Baseball 123 "Growing Pains"
113 Glee Club 10, 11, 12, "Pirates of Pen-
zance", "Naughty Marietta", "Chimes of
Normandy"3 Football 10, 123 B. B. 10, 11, 12.
"Like a boy before a holiday." Honor S.
Band 10, 11 123 Orchestra 11, 123 Glee Club
10, 11, 123 Quartet 10, 123 Brass Quartet 11,
123 "Growing Pains" 113 "Alexian" staff 123
"Pirates of Penzance", "Naughty Marietta",
"Chimes of Normandy", 'Fly Away Home"3
"Although she's a little shaver, she's no
stick! Girls' trio 123 Orchestra 10, 11, 123
"Growing Pains" 11? "Times" 11, 123 Glee
Club 10, 11, 123 Sextet 11, 123 Mixed Octette
123 "Alexian" 123 G. A. A. 103 Beta 123 N.
H. S. 123 Declam 11, 123 "Pirates of Pen-
zance", "Naughty Marietta"3 Pianist for
"Chimes of Normandy"3 Honor Student.
"A cheerful grin will let us in, when all
things fall." Stage force 10, 113 Interclass
debate 12g "Fly Away Home" 12.
"I durst not smile on ladies, It would break
too many hearts." Interclass Basketball 103
Football 11, 121 Track 111 Basketball 11, 123
Baseball 123 School Patrol 125 Glee Club
103 "Pirates of Penzance"3 Class Presldentg
123 Student Council: Vice President 12.
"She has that certain way."
"With her dimples begullin'
She can kep us a smllin'."
Orchestra 10, ll, 121 "Growing Pains" 11.
"A miss as good as her smiles." Bandg Or-
chestra 10, 11, 123 Glee Club 10, 11.
"A woman who does her own thinking and
needs but little advice." Orchestra 10, 12:
Band 10, 123 Glee Club 123 Drum Corps 10,
123 Beta 121 G. A. A. 10, 123 Basketball 10,12.
"She doesn't say much, but she can back
what she does say." Honor student.
"Others have done lt so why can't I?"
Band 10, 11, 123 Orchestra 10, 11, 12.
"Quiet appearing, disclosing no clue of a
merry nature known to few."
Orchestra 10, 11.
"Where there's a will there is a way, and
he has hls way!" "Fly Away Home"g Foot-
ball 10, 123 Basketball 10, 11, 123 Golf 103
N. H. S. 11, 123 Sports Editor of "Times" 123
"A" Club: Business Manager Jr. Class Play.
GODING, ROBERT-"Bobbie J oe"
"Smiling, smart, daring but sure." "Times"
123 Alexlan" 121 Baseball 10, 123 H. S.
"She puts all her troubles in a trunk and
sits on the lid and laughs."
"Times" 11, 123 Library 10, 11, 121 Glee Club
10, 11, 123 Operetta 10, 11, 123 Trio 123 G. A.
A. 10, 11, 123 Declam 11, 123 Interclass de-
bate ll: Basketball 10, 11, 123 "Fly Away
Home" 12g Orchestra 10.
"There must be some hard work in him for
none ever come out."
Declam 105 "Growing Pains" 113 Football
123 Interclass Basketball 10, 11, 12.
"And when a lady's in the case - You know
all other things give place!" Band 11, 123
Orchestra 10, 123 Football 12.
"Modest, bashful and demure - Friends ga-
lore for her lnsure." Orchestra 10, 11, 123
Glee Club 10, 11, 123 Staff 10, 11, 123 Oper-
etta 10, 11, 123 Beta 123 "Growing Pains"
113 Declam 11.
is K ?'rzefa.Qrgfg fm
"Her loves are terrific." Beta 125 Band 10,
11, 125 Orchestra 125 Library Board 10, 12.
"She is a friend worth having, what more
is there to say." Orchestra 11, 12.
"He's small but hopeful!" Golf 105 Interclass
Basketball 115 Pole Vaulting 11.
"He can prove to you, That black is white
and green is blue!" Interclass debate 125
School team 125 Honor student.
HIBBARD, JEAN-"Brown Eyes"
"Her lingers fly with the greatest of ease
over the typewriter keys." "Times" Typist 12.
"I like the girls, I really think I do."
Home Room Basketball 105 Orchestra 115
Stage force 125 School Patrol 10, 11, 12.
HOBART, J UNE-"Skippy"
"When joy and duty clash Let duty go to
smash." Beta 125 Orchestra 10, 125 G. A. A.
10, 12, president 12: Student Council 11, 12,
Secretary 125 Band 10, 125 Drum Corps 10,
125 "Alexian" 125 Operetta 10, 11, 12.
"Life is full of contentment."
"Gaze longer and you will see a little imp!"
Interclass basketball 10.
"I'd like to sit and think. Sometimes I just
sit." Honor Studentg "Alexian" 12.
JOHNSON, JUNE MARIE-"Fanny"
"Twinkle, twinkle go her eyes, Who we won-
der is the guy?" "Fly Away Home."
Glee Club 125 "Pirates of Penzance",
"Naughty Marietta"5 Band 10, 11, 125 Or-
chestra 10, 11, 125 Drum Corps 11, 125 Pep
Orchestra 125 "A1exian" 125 G. A. A. 125
JOHNS ON, LEONARD-"Brutus"
"With talent to rhyme, he surely is blest,
Give paper and pencil, and he'll do the
rest!" Class President 105 Student Council
105 Glee Club 10, 125 "Times" 11, 125 "Alex-
ian" 125 "Growing Pains" 11, "Fly Away
Home" 125 "Pirates of Penzance", Chimes of
Normandy"5 Honor student.
"She is a maid so very neat, that even her
shoes refuse to squeak."
"If silence were gold, she'd be a millionaire."
Orchesta 10, 11, 12.
"Bonny brown eyes are the eyes for me."
G. A. A. 10, 11, 125 Basketball 10, 11, 125
Staff 11, 125 Glee Club 10, 125 "Pirates of
Penzance", "Naughty Marietta", "Chimes
of Normandy", Student Council 125 Beta
125 Associate Editor of "Alexian" 12.
"Is it love--or is it the Weather?"
Glee Club 10, 115 Sextet 10, 11, Beta
11, President 125 Operetta 10, 11, 125 "Times"
11, 125 "Alexian" 125 Library Board 115
"Growing Pains" 115 Honor student.
"Wayne doesn't say much but he delivers
Trackg "Alexlan" 125 Honor student.
"All who know her love her."
G. A. A. 10, 115 Home room basketball 10.
"And still the wonder grows
That one small head can carry all she
"To be of service rather than to be con-
Football 11, 125 Interclass Basketball 10, 11,
"I'm always laughing at jokes,
and someone's always joking."
Band 10, ll, 125 Orchestra 11, 125 Drum
Corps 10, 11, 125 Glee Club 10, 11, 125 "Pl-
rates of Penzance", "Naughty Marietta"
"Chimes of Normandy"5 Mixed Octet 125
Sextet 11, 125 Woodwind quintet 11, 125
"Times" 115 Associate editor 125 Beta 11,
125 Library Board 11, National Honor So-
ciety ll, president 125 Basketball 10, 125
Pep Orchestra 12 5 Honor student.
LABS ON, EVELYN-"Eve"
"She's cute from her lingers
to the tips of her toes!"
"She'll try everything."
"Marks not men have been her aim."
"She laughs and the world laughs with her!"
"A girl with a dimple and smile
Is a glrl that is always worth while."
"Deep brown eyes running over with glee."
LJ UNG, ALLEN--"Sammy"
"The price of wisdom is above rubies."
"Times" 125 "Alexian" 125 Honor student.
"A serious face, a merry heart."
"I can play my violin,
Just as good as Rubinotl kin."
G. A. A. 11, 125 Basketball 125 Orchestra 10,
11, 125 "Pirates of Penzance", "Naughty Mar-
ietta", "Chimes of Normandy"5 Student
Council 105 String quartet 10, ll, 125 "Alex-
lan" 125 Drum Corps 10, 11, 12.
"Some claim that he is bashful, others doubt
lt!" "Fly Away Home" 123 Glee Club 10, 11,
125 Octette 125 Quartet 12.
"A coy little lady is she,
Thinks 1lfe's a perpetual spree!"
"Initiative ls the road to success."
Basketball and football tralner5 Baseball 11,
125 Interclass basketball 10, 11, 125 Pill Doc
"A blush is a sign of virtue."
Glee Club 10, 11, 123 "Pirates of Penzance",
"Naughty Marietta", "Chimes of Norman-
dy"3 Honor student.
"Oh! there's nothing half so sweet in life
As love's young dream!"
"Growing Pains" 113 Declam 12, "Fly Away
Home" 123 School House President of Spoon-
er's Hallg Dining Hall Officer 10.
"A maiden who is mild and meek,
Swift to hear and slow to speak."
MYERS, ANITA-"BS be"
"Let's not do anything in a hurry!"
"The world loves to laugh, so I'm a clown."
"Growing Pains" 11, Glee Club 10, 11, 123
"Pirates of Penzance", "Naughty Marietta",
"China s of Normandy"3 Football 12.
" d fail us, but not Muriel!"
4,9115 Rams" 11, "Naughty Marietta",
v'3V"" "Fly 'AW9.y H0me" 12.
"We don't know why we like her, we never
stopped to see, But we've come to the con-
conclusion, It's just because she's she!"
Drum Corps 10, 11, 12, "Naughty Marietta"3
G. A. A. 10, 11, 123 Girls' Basketball 10, 11,
"Fleet of foot." Track 10, 11, 12: Tumbling
team 11, 123 Honor student.
"Some think the world was made for fun
and frolic and so do I!"
OTTER, J ANET-"J an"
"She doesn't say much, but we're glad she's
"Like the powder puff, he's for the ladies."
Band 10, 11, 123 Orchestra 10, 11, 123 Glee
Club 10, 11, 123 "Pirates of Penzance",
"Naughty Marietta", "Chimes of Normandy"3
Football 10, 11, 123 Basketball 10, 11, 123 Track
11, 123 "A" club3 Mixed Octette 11, Boys'
Quartet 113 Brass Quartet 11, 123 Pep Or-
chestra 123 Phi Alpha 11.
"She is witty and clever
and makes friends forever."
Mixed Chorus 11, "Naughty Marietta."
"I hope I have not kept you waiting long!"
Drum Corps 10, 11, 123 Glee Club 10, 11, 123
"Pirates of Penzance", "Naughty Marietta",
"Chimes of Norma.ndy"3 Beta 123 Declam 11,
123 Basketball 10, 11, 123 G. A. A. 10, 11, 123
Girls trio 123 "Growing Pains" 11, "Times
123 "A1exian"3 Student Council 11, Vice
President 113 Mixed Octet 123 Sextette 12.
i REED, MELVIN-"Sonny"
He wears an unruffled front."
Stage Force 11, Interclass Basketball 10, 11.
Lffl K 5' E
"She sings the savageness out of a bear."
Glee Club 10, 11, 123 "Pirates of Penzance",
"Naughty Marletta", leadg "Chimes of Nor-
mandy", lead3 G. A. A. 10, 113 Basketball
10, Declam 10, 123 Interclass debate 10, 11,
12, School team 103 Beta 123 "Alexlan" 123
Library Board 10, 113 Sextet 11, 123 Oc-
tet 11, 12.
"I love 8. youth. Ah! the bliss."
"Why worry. The more we study the more
of our ignorance we discover."
'Glee Club 10, 11, 123 "Pirates of Penzance",
"Naughty Marietta", "Chimes of Normandy"3
lead3 "Growing Palns"3 G. A. A. 10, 11,
123 Basketball 10, 123 Declam 10, 123 In-
terclass debate 113 Orchestra 10: Octet 112
"Times" 11, 123 Beta 123 Sextet 12.
"Lively as a thrushf' G. A. A. 10.
"Her eyes are always smiling."
"In the ups and downs of life, I'm an up."
Football 10, 11, 123 Basketball 11, 123 Track
"One may smile and smile and smile and
yet be serious."
Glee Club 11, 123 "Naughty Marietta",
"Chimes of Normandy"3 "Times" typist,De-
bate 10, 111 G. A. A. 10, 113 Basketball 10,
11, 123 Beta 123 "Alexlan" typlstg Honor stu-
SMITH, DELORIS-"Do, Do"
"We wish we knew her better."
"Times" 101 G. A. A. 103 Honor student.
"Her eyes are of dazzlngly, heavenly blue."
"For men may come and men may go but
I talk on forever."
Glee Club 10, 11, 123 "Pirates of Penzance",
"Naughty Marietta", "Chimes of Norman-
dy"3 Basketball 123 Student Council, treas-
urer 123 Library Board 10, 11, 123 G. A. A.
10, 113 Interclass debate 103 National Honor
Society 11, Vice President 121 Beta 11, 123
Honor studentg "Times" 10, 11, Editor 12.
BWEET, BERNICE MARIE-"Bernie"
"You put the Siamese Twins to shame."
"The Gods sometimes make two of a kind."
"Worry never made its mark in the world,
so why worry?"
Band 10, 11, 123 Orchestra 11: Drum Corps
10, 11, 123 Student Council 10, 11, Pres-
ldent 122 Beta 123 Class President 113
"Times" 10, 11, 12, Business Manager 123
G. A. A. 10, 11, 12Q Basketball 10, 11, 123
National Honor Society 11, 12, Secretary 12.
Trattles, Clarence-"Rublnoff" '
"Roses are red, violets are blue
I got a Ford with room for two!"
Orchestra 123 Interclass Basketball 11: "Fly
X . '
rr ?':f.f'Qfe.,.Qrgfg f -m
VAN AMBER, EDNA-"Eddie"
"She never troubles trouble till trouble
"Never let it be said she left an argument
Glee Club 10, 11, 125 "Pirates of Penzance",
"Naughty Marietta", "Chimes of Norman-
dy"5 Band 10, 11, 125 Drum Corps 10, 11,
125 Student Council 11, Secretary and Treas-
urer 115 "Growing Pains" 115 G. A. A. 10,
115 Basketball 10, 11,125 Beta 125 "Alexian"
Editorg National Honor Society 125 "Times"
11, 125 Honor student.
"He came a stranger
But remains a friend."
"Choose me girls I'm full of fun."
Track 10, 115 Glee Club 105 "Pirates of Pen-
"Talk about ginger she's a whole spice box."
Glee Club 10, 11, 125 "Pirates of Penzance",
"Naughty Marietta", "Chimes of Norman-
dy"5 Sextet 10, 11, 125 Orchestra 105 "Grow-
ing Pains" 115 "Fly Away Home" 125 Beta
"Every jolly, ever happy
Never giddy, never sappy."
"The night is young."
"Why do today what one can do tomorrow?"
"A friendly heart has many friends."
"Although his heart's in the junior class,
he's a. loyal senior."
Debate 10, 11, 12, School team 11, 125 "Grow-
ing Pains" 115 Stage force 11, 12.
"Faint heart never won fair lady."
Glee Club 10, 125 "Pirates of Penzance",
"Chimes of Normandy"5 Track 105 Inter-
class basketball 125 Student Council 12,
Secretary and Treasurer 125 Cheerleader 10.
'iAccuracy ls her aim."
"Some men are born for great things."
"It's all so new to me."
Basketball 11, 125 Football 11, 125 Interclass
Basketball 105 "A" Club.
N V . ,rw
-4 own' ,J e7 . ,r f Maw. .+
, ' rt f
his 5"5,g, VOM - , -
x 5 ' x W X r
, ,- ' ,, va: 5 '
. , 'J 1 I . ,
v V 'lr ' g t
1' l' 1,3 J' jf ,V
' r' t 'p J .' ,' if AW' rl.
A' ff l I J' .l ' '
f - iw ,J , JUNIORS ,F - ,
f , . 1' YN' ' ' ' - ix I
.ns I ,
v 1 , 4
' fl , 4 '
.7 - . A , ff
5 4 I K Ml .IN ' ' ' ' 4 Y Y n , n
A A 11,7-,,x'."' 'I .DI43
." lf' ' JUNIOR cLAss orrrcans
resident ............. ..l---Q ................ U, Gerald Johnson ' by-J
Vice President ..... 1- .... --- Karl Sturnick ' X , "
Secretary-Treasurer -.5. .... --- Phyllis Peterson-
Representative .......... ---.., Merlin Roth
. Mildred Ahlbrecht, Winston Alm, Adola Anderson, Anne Anderson, Eunice Anderson,
Janet Anderson, Ruth Bartz, Violetta Beheng, Arline Berg, Earl Bloom, Chester Braaten, ' P
Lucille Brueske, Viola Burgess, John Carlquist, Arlene Carlson, Ruby Carlson, Walter , t'
Christopherson, Evelyn Dahlberg, Mildred Dau, Ruth Dlnda, Lorraine Dlttberner, Alfred ' ' 1.
Dobberpuhl, Virgil, Duneer, Florayne Elckman, Irene Erickson, Marvin Erickson, Lillian ' f'
Erno, Eldo Falk, Edward Fiala, Loretta Fiala, Vincent Fiala, Fyllis Foslien, Dorothy N
. Franklin, Jeanette Frederick, Roger Fredrlkson, Warren Froemming, Blake Godfrey, 5, :-
s Gladys Granlund, Harry Halstead, Meryl Hansen, Howard Hanson, Melba Hanson, Doris f
,I VT-Iaugen, Florence H1rschey,bAvis Holmberg, Donald Holmquist, Yvonne Hustad, Margaret if
M! Jfcobson, Bob Jensen, Arlene F. Johnson, Elinor L. Johnson, Florence Johnson, Gerald f
if ohnson, Leona Johnson, Lloyd Johnson, Philip Johnson, Viola Johnson, Verner Josephs, 'x
Eleanor Juntunen, Theome Kelly, Harold Kiehne, Ruth Klehne, Kathleen Kiger, Leighton - N 1 ,
k,Knudson, Freddie Krafthefer, Russell Krafthefer, Verylle Larsen, Viola Larson, Elaine V' l X. 1
Mathlason, Helen Mattila, Howard Max, Kenneth Melln, Dean Melton, Marian Melton, xf M' .. x
' Lund, Donald Lundgren, Howard McClellan, Pearl McKay, Norma Mathews, Virginia " ,V 'p
Rosemary Miller, Elsa Monagle, Phyllis Morse, Lorraine Mounsdon, Rolland Nack, Dennis
,V Nelson, Margaret Nelson, Marguerite Nelson, Betty Nichols, Darwyn Olsen, Ellen Olson, ' ,X .'
Elphin Olson, Nathalie Olson, Sophia Olson, Lloyd L. Peterson, Lyman Peterson, Phyllis - if
f Peterson, Vivian Peterson, Isabelle Platto, Otis Prinkey, Markus Richter, Dawn Ripley, "
Merlin Roth, Betty Sather, Dorothy Seed, Geraldine Skoglund, William Slipper, Charles XW7' fur
' Smith, Oscar Sorum, Leona Stedje, Harold Steinhorst, Marcelyn Stoppel, Verona Streu, '
Karl Sturnick, Ivan Swanson, Ruth Swanson, Ruth Swenson, Ralph Thornton, Marcella -'
,V Toft, Norman Tolifson, Loretta Trisko, Elna Tvedt, Margaret Tvrdik, Gayhard Urness, s
- ' Milo Wahlstrom, Alyce Wald, Wesley Wesen, Kathryn Westerheld, Andrla Wick, Philip
5, Youngner, Warren Yunker, Ray Schultz, Herman Southward, James Dorsher, Elaine
rf- - allstrom, Ruth Wardell, Vernetta Syvertson.
e 5 ..
C , 13
XB J 1'
X A v
X I ff '11,-f"l
ff' J SQPHOMQRES
.T 1 gg .J
Aj. J I, .
fi x X1
---------- Orley Tart
Secretary Elsie Carlson
Representative ..... ................ - - Genevieve Gustafson
.' CLASS ROLL
Eleanor Albertson, Alden Anderson, Eleanor Anderson, Herman Anderson, Lillian Ander-
son, Muriel Angen, Wilma Arne, Helen Marie Backlin, Helen Baer, Arthur Barsness,
Jeanette Beltz, Boyd Bergsten, Evelyn Bisek, Doris Mae Boerner, Robert Bondus, James
Boyd, Al Brinkman, Hazel Brophy, Gladys Brown, George Caldis, Aldrich Carlson, Elsie
Carlson, Jennie Carlson, Dennis Christy, Margaret Cooper, Doris Coykendall, Gladys
Coykendall, Irene Coykendall, Golcline Davis, Maxwell Dicks, Muriel Dobberpuhl, Mary
Jane Dougherty, Henry Drahos, Bernard Ekman, Mabel Engstran, Alpha Engstrom,
Claudia Erickson, Elaine Erickson, Vernon Erno, Marjorie Evans, Jeanette Feda, Bernice
Feigum, Lawrence Fiala, Margaret Griffith, Beatrice Groene, Bernice Gross, Genevieve
Gustafson, Sylvia Haabala, Raymond Hamann, Wayne Hansen, Doris Hanson, Douglas
Hanson, Harriet Hanson, Janice Hardy, Eleanor Hass, Hazel Havens, Quinton Hedstrom,
Doris Henriksen, Gloria Hillmond, Richard Hintzen, Reuben Hogan, Gertrude Hove,
Ambrose Illetschko, George Illetschko, Donovan Johnson, Edith Johnson, Eugene Johnson,
Helen E. Johnson, Winton Johnson, Eleanor Johnsrud, Elvin Kalina, Clara Keipe, Viola
Kleweno, Betty Knutson, Harold Lang, Howard Lang, Helen Larson, Leila Larson,
Raphael Larson, Virgil Larson, Winnifred Larson, Alma Lehmkuhl, Vernon Lindquist,
Byron Ljung, Frances Loch, Arlene Lommen, Ellsworth Love, Adeline Lund, Mable Lund,
Violet Lundeen, Florine Lundgren, Thelma Lydeen, John McCabe, Robert McMahon,
Harry Malm, Alden Mattocks, Adeline Max, James Mayer, Mable Moe, Lillie Monagle,
James Leslie Mullin, Jerome Olson, Loren Olson, Mary Ellen Olson, Richard Olson, Donna
Mae Osterberg, Ada Paulson, Sally Peart, Floriene Penney, Clyde Peterson, John C.
Peterson, Anton Pilversack, Oliver Porter, Mary Preston, Arnold Radke, Doris Rambow,
Elizabeth Renner, Margaret Renner, Glenn Reuter, Morrell Sanners, Eileen Sanstead,
Soiie Schaffran, Pearl Schluter, Donald Schultz, Viola Sessions, Rudolph Siira, Luella
Soberg, Donald Soderholm, Evelyn Spieker, Lillian Stahl, Eunice Stenson, Warren Stumm,
Irene Sundberg, James Swenson, Orley Tart, Alma Trisko, John Unumb, Peter Unumb,
Regina VanAmber, Rollance Verkennis, Genevieve Watters, William Weaver, Bob Wes-
terberg, Frederic Wharton, Dorothy Wheeler, June White, Deloris Wilkes, Richard Williams,
Teresa Lundgren, Marion Barber, Geraldine Dorsher, Sylvia Rose, Earl Ormseth, Harriet
Johnson, Donald Feay.
5 j afar refraQ5ruarwn
National Honor Society
.K - fit,
The highest goal toward which every student of this highs ' j
school strives is to become a member of the National Honor Society.
This is the highest honor bestowed on any student. The aim of the Na- 45 V'
tional Honor Society is to develop scholarship, leadership, character, and-
Fifteen per cent of the senior class are admitted to this society,
five per cent being taken in at the end of the junior year, and the other
ten per cent being taken in during the senior year. To be eligible for this
society, a student must be in the upper one-third of his class and fulfill
the four qualifications for membership: scholarship, leadership, charac-
ter, and service.
On April 3, 1936, the following became members of the Na-
tional Honor Society: Doris Larson, who is now president, Lois Stud-
lien, vice-president, Marjorie
treasurer and Kathryn Brown.
At the induction on
senior class received this honor.
topherson, and Edor Brostrom.
At an impressive ceremony on May 18, 1937, the following
were inducted into the National Honor Society: Sidney Carlson, Leon-
ard johnson, Luctta Knebel, Ralph Max, Lois Roth, Viola Shogren, sen-
iors and Harry Halstead, Gerald Johnson, Darwyn Olsen, Lyman Pe-
terson, and Kathryn Westerneld, juniors.
Thompson, secretary, Keith Godfrey,
January 8, 1937, three members of the
They were Viola Wagner, Doris Chris-
XX y.,, If
1 step X
' Ns U . , , .
f fa- 1'-:r illl
P. Unumb H. Backlin Miss Gould G. Reuter
- For the first time in the history of Alexandria, all three divi-
sions in the local declamatory contest were won by sophomores. Helen
Marie Backlin participated in the dramatic division, Peter Unumb in
the humorous, and Glenn Reuter in the oratorical.
These same people won the sub-district contest held in the
local high school. In the district meet, Helen Marie Backlin's selec-
tion, "The Monkey's Paw", and Glenn Reuter's oration, "Whither
World" placed second in their respective divisions.
Peter Unumb, who gave the selection, "Exit The Big Bad
Wolf" Won Hrst in the district and also in the regional. Winning in
the regional contest held at Staples, gave Peter the privilege of going to
the state contest.
Miss Esther Gould, the dramatic instructor, efficiently coach-
ed the contestants.
K. Westerheld, W. Woolliscroft, Mr. Logan, L. Peterson, F. Herzog
This year a different plan, that of extemporaneous speaking
in debate was carried out in connection with the present day question,
"Resolved: That all electric utilities should be governmentally own-
ed and operated."
In the inter-class tournament held on January '27 the victor-
ious Senior class was awarded the Kiwanis cup. Members of the sen-
ior teams were Frances Renner, Winfred Vfoolliscroft, Vernon Coy-
kendall, and Francis Herzog.
Winfred Woolliscroft and Francis Herzog on the negative
side and Kathryn Westerield and Lyman Peterson on the' affirmative
side were chosen to constitute the high school team.
Under the competent guidance of K. Otto Logan this year's
team, which did not begin work until much later than in previous years,
won the district title and entered the regional debate.
Alexandria secured the district title by defeating the Kensing-
ton and Cyrus teams both by 3 to 0 decisions. Later they lost the re-
gional debate to the Moorhead State Teachers' College High School
which had a very strong team.
In preparation for the regional tournament, debates were held
between the two sides of the local team and a practice debate was held
I VQ yi ' N
f, 4 jaw
VY' V17 I L l 'L u if H
J Z !l GM, I 4174-,lf
ff L' Jr 'U uw
"FLY AWAY HOME"
- CAST OF CHARACTERS -
James Masters ------ Alfred Miller
Nan Masters ----- Marian Hansen
Linda Masters June Johnson
Carey Masters - Jack Coykendall
Harmen Masters Sidney Carlson
Buff Masters - Betty Wegener
Tinka Callengsby - Marcella Grube
Johnny Heming - Woodrow Mathiason
Armond Sloan - Keith Godfrey
Marie - - - Pearl Barr
Gabriel - - - Clarence Trattles
Taxi Driver ------ Leonard Johnson
This year's senior class production was "Fly Away Home", a three-
act comedy by Dorthy Bennett and Irving White. The basis of the plot
is the struggle of the Masters children to prevent their mother from di-
vorcing their father. This comedy was directed by Mr. Russell Peterson.
"GROWING PAINS" .
- CAST or CHARACTERS -
Brian - -
Dutch - -
Patty - -
Jane - -
Pete - -
Speed Cop -
- Lois Roth
- Alfred Miller
- Catherine Peterson
- Winfred Woolliscroft
- Edward Carlson
- Carol Knutson
- Betty Wegener
- Muriel Nelson
Aurania Rouveral's "Growing Pains" was produced by last year's
junior class under the direction of Miss Evangeline Helseth. This three-
act comedy presented in a very humorous manner the "growing pains"
of Terry McIntyre's gang.
K r'1faa, ii'giif"'2 f- m
First Row--Catherine Peterson, Frances Renner, Lois Studllen, June Fleming, Carol
Knutson, Doris Larson, Doris Christopherson, Viola Wagner, Irene Erickson.
Second Row--Lois Roth, Dawn Ripley, June Hobart, Kathryn Westerfield, Marjorie
Thompson, Bette Sather, Marcella Grube, Marion Hanson, Marcelyn Stoppel.
Third Row--Miss Gould, Andrea Wick, Luetta Knebel, Jean Harrison, Viola Shogren.
The Sigma Beta Phi is a social organization for junior and
senior girls. Etiquette, dancing, picnics and a variety of social func-
tions during the winter months comprise the activities of the Beta girls.
In order to become a member a girl must have a total of at
least seven points. This year the Sigma Beta Phi attained a membership
of twenty-two girls. Carol Knutson was elected president, Lois Stud-
lien, vice-president, and Doris Larson, SCCFCIHIY-treasurer.
Other members were Viola Wagner, Marjorie Thompson, Vi-
ola Shogren, Frances Kenner, Catherine Peterson, Luetta Knebel, June
Hobart, Doris Christophcrson, Jean Harrison, Marian Hanson, June
Fleming, Marcella Grube and Lois Roth, seniors, Marcelyn Stoppel,
Bette Sather, Irene Erickson, Andrea Wick, and Kathryn Westerheld,
ra K Ffffrs. Eirgra rf m
N I Y
H. W. Arentsen
With an active membership of S7 students, the orchestra has
had a very successful year. The orchestra played for the operetta, "The
Chimes of Normandy", for the junior and senior class plays, also partic-
ipated in a concert in March.
The 17 graduating members are: Pearl Barr, Sidney Carl-
son, Doris Christopherson, Isabelle Feda, June Fleming, Lillian Fiksdal,
Florence Froemming, Jean Harrison, Florence Havens, June Hobart,
Marion Hanson, June Johnson, Doris Larson, Bernadine McArdell, Rob-
ert Patton, and Clarence Trattles. , ,, ' l
The orchestra has been under the direction iof'Harold Arent-
sen. K ' '5, '
1' I u
f Y 'Q
yiflrgir Efreefis. M. Qlfigg if n
A. H. -S. BAND
This year has been a most progressive and inspiring one for
the band section of the Alexandria High School. It has become one of
the greatest assets to the school. Under the capable direction of Mr.
Arentsen the military and concert bands have provided entertainment
not only at football games, but at basketball games as well. Regular
concerts are played at the City Park during the summer months.
The band is divided up into four different organizations: Be-
ginner's Band, Second Band, Military Band, and che Concert Band.
The senior members of the band are Pearl Barr, Vernon Bur-
gess,'Sidney Carlson, june Fleming, Florence Froemming, Jean Harrison,
June johnson, Doris Larson, Robert Patton, Marjorie Thompson and
THE MUSIC CONTEST
The music contest this year was held in Glenwood on April
23 and 24.
This year's rating was determined on a much lower scale than
previous years, as a consequence the marks of the various organizations
were much lower. This does not mean that the groups this year were
infe 'or to those of last, but simply that the judges were much stricter.
' 1 The ratings of the various groups were as follows: ,
- Senior High Girls' Glee Club ......................... A
Junior High Girls' Glee Club .............. ............. A
Senior High Boys' Glee Club .... .... B
Senior,High Mixed Chorus --- ----B
J ior High Mixed Chorus --- ----B
G s' Sextet ............... ...... .B
,B ' Quartet ............. .... B
Qu xed Octet .......... .... B
A rass Quar et .......... .... B
I Senior H' Orchestra ...... ..., B
3 Junior h Orchestra .,...... .... B
Md Sen igh Band .......... ..-- ----C
V i. Ju High Boys' Glee Club --- ----C
My jj .W W wind Quintet ............ .... C
St g Quartet .............. .... C
Some of the small organizations which have been growing dur-
ing the past few years are: the girls' sextette, girls' trio, mixed octet, and
the boys, quartet, string quartet, brass quartet, and woodwind quintet.
These groups make up the chamber music of our department.
Doris Christopherson, Catherine Peterson, and Marcella
Grube compose the girls' trio. The boys' quartet is made up of Lyman
Peterson, Leighton Knudson, Woodrow Mathiason, and Sidney Carl-
son. In the girls, sextet are: Doris Christopherson, Doris Larson, Bet-
ty Wegener, Lois Roth, Frances Renner, and Catherine Peterson. The
mixed octet is composed of Earl Wunderlich, Clyde Peterson, Lyman
Peterson, Leighton Knudson, Catherine Peterson, Frances Renner, Doris
Christopherson, and Doris Larson.
Present members of the string quartet are Bernadine McAr-
dell, Ruth Bartz, June Fleming, and Dennis Nelson. Darwyn Olsen,
Sidney Carlson, Bob Patton and Russell Krafthefer compose the brass
quartet. In the woodwind quintet are Doris Larson, Dawn Ripley,
Deloris Wilkes, Kathryn Westerfield, and Mary Preston.
CHIMES OF NORMANDY
The music department and stage force under the leadership of
Harold W. Arentsen and Gordon B. Melby presented Robert Plan-
quette,s comic opera, "Chimes of Normandy", on December 3.
The talented leads along with the skilled orchestra and well-
trained choruses in colorful costumes all co-operated to make this pro-
duction a success.
Mr. Leland Wright as a simple country Hsherman called Gren-
icheux and Miss Gretchen Stieler as Serpolette, a village peasant with fan-
tastic ideas, added much hilarity to the opera.
Other leads sung by Miss Eunice Ann McCart as Germaine,
Clifford Rykken as Henri, Theodore Ording as the old miser, Gaspard,
Karl Nordgaard as notary, and Karl Kolstad as the Bailli, were excellent.
Students who took minor parts in the opera were Marcella
Grube as Jeanne, Marion Hanson as Nanette, Lois Roth as Suzanne,
Frances Renner as Gertrude, and Leighton Knudson as the Registrar.
To Gordon Melby and his stage force, with Kathryn Brown
and Vernon Burgess as managers, goes much credit for the beautiful
lighting effects and artistic scenery.
ALEXANDRIA'S RAG TIME BAND
First Row--Woodrow Mathiason, Sidney Carlson, Doris Chrlstopherson, Marcella
Grube, Catherine Peterson, Lyman Peterson, Leighton Knudson.
Second Row--Darwyn Olsen, Bernard Ekman, Dawn Ripley, Deloris Wilkes, Kathryn
Westerfleld, Robert Elness.
Third Row--Ralph Thornton, Robert Patton, June Hobart, Pearl Barr, Doris Larson,
Alexandria's Rag Time Band, a very recently formed organiza-
tion has gained much popularity throughout the school and community.
Under the supervision of Mr. Arentsen, and with Ralph Thorn-
ton at the baton, the twelve members all work together to produce snap-
py, jazz music.
The organization has played in public a number of times. The
most important appearance was in the Student Council "Spring Revue."
They have also played in Glenwood, Osakis, Sauk Centre, and Parkers
The members of the group are: Pearl Barr, Bernard Ekman,
Robert Elness, June Hobart, June Johnson, Doris Larson, Darwyn Olsen,
Robert Patton, Dawn Ripley, and Kathryn Westerfield.
THE GLEE CLUBS
The glee clubs under the leadership of Miss Stieler have been
very active this year.
On December 3, both girls' and boys' glee clubs sang in the
opera "The Chimes of Normandyv. On March 1, both choruses again
combined to sing in an all high school music concert.
There are 70 pupils in the mixed chorus. The graduating
members are: Edward Carlson, Sidney Carlson, Doris Christopherson,
June Fleming, Marcella Grube, Marion Hansen, Leonard johnson, Lu-
etta Knebel, Carol Knutson, Doris Larson, Woodrow Mathiason, Her-
bert Meyer, Catherine Peterson, Robert Patton, Frances Renner, Lois
Roth, Viola Shogren, Lois Studlien, Viola Wagner, Betty Wegener,
Marion Wharton, and Earl Wunderlich.
1 ' DRUM CORPS
- Since its organization in 1929, the Drum Corps has become
widely known in both Minnesota and surrounding states. Under the
efficient leadership of Harold Arentsen, it has gained a widespread rep-
utation for its skillful playing.
The corps consists of twenty-nine girls: a drum major, twelve
snare drummers, two base drummers, ten tenor buglers, two base bug-
lers and the cymbal players.
In addition to their street drills, the girls also have eleven other
Besides performing on many different occasions, the corps
sponsored a moving picture, "The Garden of Allah". They also had
several food sales and in January gave their annual banquet and dance
for alumni members. Members who graduated in the preceding spring
were awarded medals as symbol of their work.
Graduating members of this organization are: Pearl Barr,
drum major, June Fleming, June Hobart, June Johnson, Doris Larson,
Bernadine McArdell, Myrtle Newhouse, Catherine Peterson, Marjorie
Thompson, and Viola Wagner.
MUSIC POINT SYSTEM
Last year the music department adopted a new system of com-
parative rating whereby a student who takes part in musical activities is
credited with a certain number of honor points.
The total points earned at the end of the year, bestow upon
the student an A, B, C, or D rating. These points are given for mem-
bership, co-operation, attendance, and condition of instrument. Points
are deducted for such things as poor attitude, slow progress, unexcused
absence or tardiness, and untidy uniform.
At the end of the individual's school years, he is given a spe-
cial award if he has maintained an A rating.
This new system has proven very satisfactory in that it has
created a greater interest in music among the students.
is r t':t2frs.M5ra ra if m
Betty Nichols, Vivian Peterson, Dawn Ripley, Marcella Beheng,
Kathryn Brown, Bob Westerberg.
Second Row--Vernon Burgess, Winfred Woolliscroft, Glenn Berglin,
Boyd Bergsten, Mr. Melby.
The stage force under the supervision of Gordon B. Melby,
has been managed by Kathryn Brown and Vernon Burgess. Betty
Nichols, Marcella Beheng, Vivian Peterson and Dawn Ripley are re-
sponsible for all designing and decorating. The boys responsible for the
construction and lighting effects are Winfred Woolliscroft, Glenn
Berglin, Boyd Bergsten, and Robert Westerberg.
The objective this year was obtained in the three complete
scenes for the opera, "The Chimes of Normandy".
The stage force develops its scenes in the same manner as used
by professional stage designers such as gathering historical data, and col-
oring ideas for interiors and exteriors. From this data drawings and
diagrams are made to fit our stage. The scene is then modeled in ex-
act miniature of one inch to the foot. This model is tried on the mini-
ature stage to overcome mechanical difficulties, to get correct dimensions,
and to acquire correct lighting effects. After these various difficulties are
overcome and corrected, the sections of the scene or jogs are construct-
ed. These are then covered and painted. The scenes are made in three
dimensions and therefore are heavy and diffcult to handle. When the
scene is set up, all jogs are matched and lights are tested. Each color of
the light produces a certain mood in the minds of the actors and audi-
ence. Correct lighting effects are essential together with furniture
and other properties which constitute the finishing of the scene.
rj K r'ef
Peter Unumb, Edor Brostrom, Lois Studlien, Marcella Grube, Genevieve
Gustafson, Margaret Renner, Winifred Larson.
Second Row--Miss McCart, Jean Harrison, Helen Baer, Betty Knutson.
Under the direction of Miss Eunice Ann McCart, the library
board consisting of eight girls and two boys has carried on the work in
the school library the past year.
Duties have included routine work before school and during
study periods. Each senior member together with his sophomore as-
istant has had charge of the library one night each week. To create
more interest in reading, the group has made attractive the bulletin
Bronze, silver and gold pins for one, two and three years ser-
vice are awarded the students of this organization.
Seniors on the board are Edor Brostrom, Marcella Grube, Jean
Harrison, and Lois Studlien.
Sophomores who have assisted this past year are Helen Baer,
Genevieve Gustafson, Betty Knutson, Winnifred Larson, Margaret
Renner, and Peter Unumb,
"Safety First,', the slogan of the school patrol, has been effi-
ciently carried out under the direction of Forrest Willey and patrol
chief, Eldo Falk.
Members of the patrol were stationed at the more dangerous
crossings and intersections every day to protect the pupils as they walk-
ed to and from school.
Other members of this organization are: Ellsworth Love, Wes-
ley Wesen, Oscar Sorum, Marvin Erickson, Richard Hintzen, Harold
Peterson, Marvin Landeen, Richard Stevens, Douglas Oppel, Edward
Dahlsten, and James Swenson.
l -9 , ,Qi
. ' s . flxs.
. 1- 2'
l.istr'efrs. . ' f
First Row--Robert Goding, Catherine Peterson, Doris Larson, Keith Godfrey, Marjorie
Thompson, Lois Studllen, Peter Unumb, Marcella Grube, Leila Larson, Ralph
Second Row--Kathryn Westeriield, June Fleming, Carol Knutson, Andrea Wick, Janet
Anderson, Margaret Griffith, Lola Archer, Aune Aho, Edor Brostrom.
Third Row--Dorothy Seed, Bette Sather, Kathleen Kiger, Marcelyn Stoppel, Helen
Marie Backelin, Yvonne Hustad, Margaret Buhman, Jean Hibbard, Miss Jarchow,
Fourth Riow--Mary Jane Dougherty, Gladys Coykendall, Allen Ljung, Lois Roth, Mr.
Herda, Luetta Knebel.
Yi Fifth Row--Dean Melton, Gerald Johnson, Loren Olson, Dennis Nelson, Leonard
' Johnson, Viola Shogren, Doris Christopherson, Viola Wagner.
: Under the literary advisorship of F. J. Herda and the business
advisorship of Miss Adelle Jarchow, the "Alex High Timesi' staff of
42 l over thirty students has completed another successful year.
2, This is the fourteenth year that our school has published a
: ewspaper. This year the "Times" was given a first class rating by the
2 'National Scholastic Press Association.
.2 In November, Marjorie Thompson, Lois Studlien, Doris Lar-
'Q son, and Keith Godfrey attended the convention of the Minnesota High
:C School Press Association at Mankato.
Lois Studlien served as editor-in-chief with Doris Larson as
associate editor. Keith Godfrey acted as sports editor, and Ralph Thorn-
ton filled the position of assistant editor. The business department was
managed by Marjorie Thompson with Kathryn Westerheld as assistant
business-manager and Carol Knutson as circulation manager.
Senior reporters on the staff were Margaret Buhman, Doris
Christopherson, june Fleming, Robert Goding, Marcella Grube, Mar-
ion Hanson, Leonard Johnson, Luetta Knebel, Allen Ljung , Lois
Roth and Viola Wagner. Edor Brostrom acted as ad solicitor. Typists
on this year's staff were Aune Aho, Lola Archer, Jean Hibbard, Cath-
erine Peterson, and Viola Shogren.
its r r'efa
H. Hastings B. Williams J. Eheman F. Fabro G. Melby
With the abandonment of spring football this year many husky
gridders turned to the cinder paths, swelling the ranks of Coach Has-
tings' track squad with an abundance of fine prospects.
Besides these muscle men, Hastings had five returning letter-
men headed by Captain Leonard Olson, and some new men for a total
squad of seventeen. The following boys were members of the team:
Captain Leonard Olson, Reuben Hogan, Rollance Verkennis, Earl Wun-
derlich, Eugene Johnson, Russell Krafthefer, Freddie Krafthefer, Vern-
on Burgess, Donald Chase, Otis Prinkey, Eldo Falk, Alfred Dobberpuhl,
Jack Wardell, Bob Patton, Carroll Youngner, William Slipper, and
With daily workouts at the fairgrounds and at the athletic
field the boys slowly rounded into shape. Alex played host to Osakis
and Sauk Centre in a triple meet and proved to be far superior by scor-
ing firsts in all but two or three events to win by an overwhelming mar-
g There has been only one running at the time of this writing,
but Coach Hastings has a couple more lined up, including one with St.
John's Prep. Thehdistrict meet will be held on Maw.
rar rr-aa, Q.V?i1'agiffa ffm
Alexandria Mechanic Arts
Alexandria Sauk Centre S new
Alexandria Little Falls - .W W 0 -
Alexandria Glenwood - -rt 1 1-
Alexandria Staples ee.,
Alexandria Brainerd S an ,,-.-13
Alexandria St. Cloud rara. -.-12
Alexandria Wadena ,. ,...... 0
Coach Hastings had a nucleus of only
four returning lcttermen around which to build
the 1936 Red and Black powerhouse, but ninety
other aspirants responded to che call for candi-
dates to fill places left vacant by graduation.
The lettermen, Keith Godfrey, Geyhard Urness,
Eldo Falk, and Alfred Dobberpuhl, together
with new material, worked into a mighty ma- g
chine that swept through a heavy schedule with 1
a great record of seven victories against one loss, l
finishing second in the big six conference. Much
of the success of our team was due to the fine
coaching of Harold Hastings, and to the inspiration provided by receiv-
ing new red and black silk uniforms.
In the opening game of the season played on the local field on
September 18, the Red and Black emerged victorious over a powerful
Mechanic Arts team from St. Paul when Bob Patton, quarterback, took
the ball on fourth down and drove through from the three yard line for
the only score of the game to give Alexandria a 6-0 victory.
On September 25, the Alexians journeyed to Sauk Centre
where they defeated the small but stubborn Main Streeters by a score of
15-0. Alfred Dobberpuhl was shifted to the fullback position in place
of Godfrey, who was out with injuries, and made some nice gains, in-
cluding a touchdown run.
The strong Little Falls eleven was the next obstacle in the path
of the onrushing Red and Black, but were vanquished in a furious game
of give and take. Urness' great pass catching was too much for the
Millers and they were forced to take the short end of a 13-0 count.
Our arch rival, Glenwood, came over to play the locals on Oc-
tober 9 and were administered a crushing 32-0 defeat as Alex collected
its fourth consecutive victory. Godfrey and Falk ran wild in this en-
counter, time and again they broke through the line and dashed past
the bewildered Glenwood secondary for long gains. Alexandria kept
possession of the famous bell trophy which they won last year.
rr r'efaMx' , 5
A . ,. 4 L! K "M 'Q'
First Row--Lloyd Peterson, Donald Schultz, Karl Sturnick, Otto Voight, Donald Chase,
Robert Jensen, Alfred Dobberpuhl, Keith Godfrey, Selvin Zabel, Robert Patton,
Eldo Falk, Geyhard Urness,
Second Row--Lawrence Myhr, Otis Prinkey, Elmer Sherlin, Edward Dahlsten, Gordon
Miller, Lyman Peterson, Darwyn Olsen, Roland Verkinnis, Walter Christopherson,
Howard Max. Warren Yunker, Ray Schultz.
Third Row--Donald Lundgren, Edward Carlson, Rudolph Siiro, Harold Kiehne, Coral
Larson, Maxwell Dicks, Edward Carlson, Reuben Hogan, Iver Gulbranson, Ray-
.mond Dobberpuhl, Bernard Ekman.
The following Friday, the Red and Black annexed their fifth
triumph in a 26-0 rout of Staples on their own held. Godfrey, Falk,
Schultz and Sturnick ran all over the held as the powerful Alex line
punched huge gaps in Staples' forward wall. Schultz made a sensational
sixty-yard run, reversing his field and speeding to a touchdown which
won him the block award as the best player in the game.
Seeking its sixth victory, Alexandria was finally upset by a
great Brainerd team in a heartbreaking game which ended 13-12 for the
Northerners. Unable to gain through Alex,s stonewall line defense,
Brainerd took to the air and paved its way to victory by completing nine
passes in twelve attempts. Alex matched them in touchdowns, but was
unable to convert either of its tries for extra point-hence the defeat.
Hastings' men topped off Alex,s homecoming celebration with
a thrilling victory over the formidable Tigers of St. Cloud in one of the
greatest games ever witnessed in the local enclosure. It was the last game
of Keith Godfrey's great four year football career at Alexandria High,
and he made it a memorable one by breaking loose for two touchdowns
in the last few minutes of the final quarter to pull Alex from behind and
win 19-12. Urness, Falk, Peterson, and Patton were other Alexians who
ended their playing days with this contest, and all gave a good account of
themselves. It was Alex's first win over Tech in ten years.
The Red and Black had two more games scheduled but Wadena for-
feited and heavy snows prevented Aitkin from coming, so the locals
wound up the season with a record of seven games won and one lost, shut-
ting out six teams without a score. Alexandria's tricky forward and later-
al passing brought much praise from local fans.
as K Wea Lilwra ra rf at
Confronted with the seemingly impossible taslfof molding a
winning basketball team out of nothing as the cage season rolled around,
Coach Bill Wfilliams went earnestly to work with what he had and came
up with the most amazing team in local history.
Among the candidates at the initial drill the only returning
regular was Captain Gayhard Urnessg although Karl Sturnick, Vince
Ifiala, and Selvin Zabel had seen some action the previous year. The
rest were new and inexperienced, and the outlook was very dark indeed.
ln spite of it all, Wfilliams with his masterful coaching and
the matehless lighting spirit which he instilled in the team, whipped into
shape a quintet that rang up nine consecutive victories, and carried the
Red and Black as far as it has ever gone in the basketball wars.
ia r r'efa
While using mostly set plays on the offense, Coach Williams
developed the famed, impregnable man for man defense that stopped
the strongest quints in this area, and became a veritable legend as Alex
defeated team after team of its opponents.
In its regular season's record of 15 won and S lost the Alexians
boast triumphs over the pick of twin city and upstate teams, which in-
cludes Marshall of Minneapolis, Washington of St. Paul, Brainerd, Sta-
ples, Little Falls, and St. Cloud Tech.
Alexandria copped its fourth district title out of the last ive
tournaments by outshooting Long Prairie and Sauk Centre in the pre-
liminaries and then romping over Upsala 46-17 in the finals. Advanc-
ing to the regional at Wadena they became the fourth Alex team ever
to reach the region finals when they handed the formidable Benson Plow-
boys their first defeat in 21 starts by a score of 26 to 23. Alex bowed
to the speedy Crosby-lronton ballhawks in the finals, but were well sat-
isiied with their record-breaking season of 19 wins to only 6 reverses.
Alex cagers who will receive letters are Geyhard Urness, Vin-
cent Fiala, Keith Godfrey, Selvin Zabel, Karl Sturnick, Lloyd Peterson,
Elmer Sherlin, and Edward Carlson.
Alexandria --- ..... 46 Osakis ........ --- -
Alexandria - - - .,... 24 Parkers Prairie - - - - - -
Alexandria - -- ..... 27 Brainerd .......... - -- -
Alexandria - , , ...,. 21 Little Falls ........ - - - -
Alexandria - -- ..... 17 Washington CSt. Paul?
Alexandria - - - ,.... 25 Marshall CMinneapolisJ
Alexandria .... ..... 3 2 St. Cloud .............
Alexandria - - - ...., 24 Glenwood ......... - - - -
Alexandria - - - ..... 15 Parkers Prairie - - - - -
Alexandria - - - ..... 43 Osakis ........ - - - -
Alexandria - - - ..... 17 Staples ...... - - - -
Alexandria , - - ..... 23 Sauk Centre - - - - - -
Alexandria - - - ..... 18 Crosby-Ironton - - - -
Alexandria --- ..... 15 Little Falls ----, -
Alexandria --- ..... 28 St. Cloud ---- -
Alexandria - - - ..... 22 Glenwood - - -
Alexandria - - - ..... 30 Staples - - , -
Alexandria ................ 36 Aitkin .......... -
Alexandria ,.......,,...... 24 Long Prairie --- -
Alexandria - - - ..... 40 Sauk Centre - - - -
Alexandria ..-.......,,.... 46 Upsala ......... -
Alexandria ................ 25 Benson ......... -
Alexandria - - - ..... 24 Crosby-Ironton - - - -
,e X 3-il
g Baseball is li :S
stirred the vanity of so many fellows that Coach Melby for the first timexgi-fl '
had his pick of all the high school athletes for diamond material. -' '
Out of this large group of husrling hopefuls Melby chose a
squad of 19 to advance the Alex baseball standard. His task was made
easier by the return of five lettermen--Captain Eldo Falk, Howard Max,
Lloyd Peterson, Dean Melton and Geyhard Urness, and che fact that the
entire battery, chief bulwark of last year's team, returned for another
The initial encounter of a 14 game schedule was at Little Falls
where the locals were blanked on three hits S-0.
The purchasing of classy new baseball suits for this year's nine -
1 'X Q.
The Cardinals showed a little improvement in the next set-to
with Parkers Prairie, but lost 12-8. Howard Max blasted out a triple,
single and double, but it wasn't enough to make up for the many field-
ing miscues by his mates.
Settling down behind Dean Melton's scintillating shut-out
pitching, the locals belted three Benson flingers for eleven runs and bagged
their first victory 11-0.
Playing with greater confidence after breaking into the win
column, Melby's men trounced Brandon 6-1. Urness, on the hill for
Alex was greeted with a double and single by the first two batters, but
clamped down to pitch no-hit ball the rest of the way.
On the whole, this year's team seems to be well balanced. lt
is strong in pitching and catching and has lots of spirit. Melby knows
how to handle a ball club and it is a safe bet that he will pilot this one
to the championship. The schedule, the longest ever lined up for an
Alex team, calls for 10 games yet to be played.
rr r'efami' f
Honors for the girls' interclass basketball were awarded to the
Juniors who exhibited wonderful team Work in both their games.
In the first round of play, the Seniors were defeated by the
Juniors in a hard-fought game which ended with the score 33-25. The
juniors continued their victory by swamping the Sophomores by a score
of 25-16. The Seniors retaliated in the last game by winning over the
In former years the Seniors have shown a record to be proud
of, having won the championship title three times, and capturing sec-
ond place once.
Miss Josephine Olson coached the Juniors, Miss Bertha Carl-
son the Seniors, and Mrs. Harold Hastings the Sophomores.
Miss Joy Eheman, physical education instructor, directed the
tournament, while Forrest Willey was referee.
me K rea. Qing ia ff' a
THE HIGH SCHOOL AT NIGHT
Though high school days have their delights,
They can't compare with high school nights!
Myrtle Newhouse says-"The self made man wouldn't be so
bad if he didn't worship his creator."
K DRAMA - 4 ACTS
Act I Their eyes met.
Act II Their lips met.
Act III Their souls met.
Act IV Their lawyers met.
4 fr ' .
4 Q Carl Johnson: "Put that foot where it be1ongs."
-1 Leonard Johnson: "Yeah, if I did you wouIdn't sit down for a
Lawrence M.: "Too bad Shakespeare wasn't born in London."
Lois S.: "Why so?"
Lawrence M.: "I said he was in my exam."
Pearl Barr: "What is the liberty bell?"
"Dummy" Sherlin: "The bell at 4 P. M."
Zabe says-"Arms are a round about way of expressing affection!"
Bill Williams: "Why, man, you don't look like you get enough sleep."
Keith Godfrey: "Well, I go to bed between 9 and 10 every night."
Bill Williams: "Won't do, too many in one bed."
Q f The dog sat, on the burning deck
0 The flames were leaping round his neck,
NM 51023 Hot dog!
Alfred M.: "That's Urness jumping center, l1e's our best
f V FTHn9,,3
fi. ,, I- xx Q
j Sarah: "Oh, Alfred, this is so sudden!"
Mr. Herda says-"A pessimist is a man who wears both a pair of suspenders and a
belt to keep his pants up."
Edith Brown: "Your neck reminds me of a typewriter."
Rudy Hedstrom: "How so?"
Edith B.: "Underwood"
"Pete" Peterson: "Let's take a look at the moon, dear."
4'Bud" Dahlsten: "Darn the luck! I forgot to bring it!
Jean Hibbard: "What is a buttressf'
Kathryn Brown: "A nanny goat."
Asked in an English test:
"When was the Romantic Period?"'
Emma Pederson: "At the end of the last act."
If it Max no difference, Wil-ken do it?"
If Marybelle Bondus, would Clarence Trattle on her?"
If she would Yanda, would she feel Youngner?"
If Zabel rang, would Lois quit Studlien?"
If Grube were handy, Otter we go on a picnic?"
If Lois Roth a book would Robert Patton it?"
If Clare Watters his flower, would it Ber-nice and Sweet.
was , Miss Gould: "Have you read, 'To a Field Mouse'?"
' Francis Herzog: "No, how do you get them to 1isten?"
Edna Van Amber would like to know
If the moon had a sun Csonh
Would the sky rocket?
1x PHONETIC LOVE
gl, 0, MLE what XTC
It I always feel when UIC,
. ,,.. .-.-- . ,E I used to rave of Ln's I's
4LC I have countless sighs.
4 KT, 2 and LNR
I was a keen competitor
,Q j ,
1111, ,-.. luvu I i.:f:152:' ' But each now is a non NT
- 4U XL them all UC.
Lately Spatch has been chanting this ditty,
I stole so many kisses
My lips began to sag,
And then the doggone woman
She hid the candy bag!
llf9K?'E' QL ' '
Winf red Woolliscrof t
Edna Van Amber
The Whitehouse Cookbook
The Twelfth Night
The Gorgeous H ussy
Gone With the Wind
Sense and Sensibility
The World is Too Much With Us
Mortgage Your Heart
We Are Not Alone
It Can't Happen Here
Giants In The Earth
A Student Nurse
Fair As The Moon
Ask Me Another
The Bat Flies Low
Lo1fe's Labor Lost
Come And Get It
The Royal Road to Romance
World History Today
Thru the Looking Glass
Wake Up and Live
When Love is Young
Das Ewig Werbliche
The True Relation
Let's Call It a Day
The Thinking Reed
Ready, Willing, and Able
Three Smart Girls
We Have Our Memories
Bird's Christmas Carol
Edna, His Wife
.,j , K' 1
D ll y JJf ' tv 4 l, , ,' L
I 1 sxfywlx 1" '- u ,
rl If s xxx: ,
. V I X ,
is K F ?f
BLOQMIN G IDIOTS
Wild Flowers ,,.. ........... ,,,,..,,,,..,,........ ...., ,... ....... S e n i o r Class
Golden Rod ---
Spring Beauty ---
Trailing Arbutus ,...
Love in the Mist ....
Yellow Flax ....
Moon Flower ...........
Smart Weed ...........
Queen Ann's Lace .....
Butter and Eggs Flower
Venus' Looking Glass --
Lady ,Slipper ,.....
Trumpet Flower ,--
Bachelor Button --
Wind Flower ....
Whispering Bells ....
Wild Ginger .......
Touch-Me-Not - - -
Nodding Trillium ---
Dutchman's Pipe ....
Bouncing Bet ....
Water -Lily ....
Twin Flower ---
Monkey Flowers ---
Brown-eyed Susan ....
Clinging Vine .......
Bridal Wreath .....
Green Weeds ---
Ladies' Tresses ---
Bleeding Heart ....
California Poppy ....
Wild Lettuce .......
Wild Irish Rose ---
-- Myrtle Newhouse
------ June Johnson
--- Vernon Burgess
-- Leonard Johnson
--- Sarah Robbins
- , - Elaine Sorenson
- , - Idella Flooding
- - - Clarence Trattles
- - Evelyn Wittnebel
-- -- , Ralph Max
- - - - - - Allen Ljung
- - - - Hildegard Lehn
- - - - Jack Coykendall
--------,- June Hobart
- - -- - - - Edor Brostrom
- - - Winfred Woolliscroft
- - - - - , - - Sidney Carlson
------ Viola Shogren
--- Jack Wardell
------i------ Bob Goding
- - , - - - - , Earl Wunderlich
Staff Room Gossip Club
---------- Betty Wegener
---- Marcella Grube
--,, Alex High School
---- Lawrence Myhr
--- "Butch" Hintzen
------------- Doris Larson
---------- June Fleming
Bernice Sz Eunice Sweet
.. .... ..... F lorence Froemming
- - - - "Dummy" Sherlln
- , , Marjorie Thompson
- - - Gladys Lindstrom
- - - - - Carol Knutson
--------- You Guess?
- - - Doris Christopherson
- - - - Frances Rlenner
- - - Marion Wharton
- - , - Jean Harrison
--------- Lois Roth
- - - - - - Luetta Knebel
- - l - Veronica Dorsher
- - - Margaret Buhman
-------- The Faculty
, lf' My
if K i?5fI?'N.. Rf'Q an ff m
K, UI 1. 5' UI, 7
C X' '.1
f I ff"4!l'f,f'f '
A ' , 66 0 n
f' f -' , ,+, In 'A , Gl'llWlUg p8.lHS,,
L Af! 'f'f f' 1" 'lf 'I
,A llV A . 1 u'
vflflllfbr If r' yd .
EQ K 5652. E554 'fa 71' M
N ,,'. 3 ,S T Kirf '
'WE ' 4 ii
, , k fl .AL E
.4 , Q '
If Carl Loaned him an airplane, could Dwayne Land?
If Laura were lonely, would she walk down the Lehn?
If Marcella were to Beheng, would Edwin Bisek,
If Iver anything is good it's Roll and Hamm.
If the front Doris locked, would Arlette you out?
If Glenn went out Berglin, would Pearl Barr the Doris?
If Vernon broke his Coykendall, would Lillian Fiksdal?
If Gericke were hungry, would Isabelle Feda?
If Edor Brostrom were going to lock the door, would he say, "Give
me the Keith, Godfrey?"
If Robert Goding were a radio announcer, would he say, "Idella
If Irene wore her Coral Necklace, would she be Hansen?
If the day is Claire, we'll go to Three-Havens.
If Aune yelled Aho, could Edward her off?
If a Carol is sung at Christmas, what do we sing in June?
If Lucille loaned Leonard a nickel, would he Keipe it?
If Francis and Rudy Went fishing, would they wear their Jeans?
If Gladys can write, can Melvin Reed?
If Ralph is a blacksmith, is Alfred a Miller?
If Catherine can sing, can Robbins?
If Louise gets married, will she live in a Newhouse?
If Allen goes riding, will his Ford get stuck in the Meier?
There's the feather of the ostrich
Which adorns the women's hats I
There's the feather of the riding horse
Which looks like frog fur mats.
There's the feather of the hissing goose,
Which has its uses too g
In pillows and in writing quills
I suppose it's pens to you.
There's the feather of the turkey, too,
Which is used hy little boys "
In making darts and other things
Those harmless little toys.
There's the feather of the peacock
Raised for ornament in herds
And a minor use of feathers too
Is a covering for birds.
is K ttf-2fa.
Associate Editor --
L. Knebel E. Bl'0StI'OII1 C. Knutson
--- Viola Wagner
--- Luetta Knebel
Organizations .... ............................ .............. L o is Roth
Athletics , - -
Business Manager ....................... - ...-
Assistant Business Manager ---
Literary and Business
- - - - - Robert Goding
--- Vernon Coykendall
J une Hobart
----,, June Johnson
--- Donald Johnson
------, Aune Aho
-- Edor Brostrom
-- Sidney Carlson
-- Carol Knutson
-- Blanche L. Nelson
f ' I
taking his time
in the staff
hard at work
in the staff
in the dough
up to his neck
on the track
a good friend
a poet O
a real pal
se K e'efm
5 gil - if
FAREWELL TO DEAR OLD ALEX HIGH
O Alex High, where we four pleasant years
Of our young lives did spend,
O Alex High where work and play we sought
In harmony to hlend,
O Alex High where we did strive so hard
Great knowledge to acquire,
Live on to serve in future years
Those who great things desire.
O Alex High, that wisely taught us all
Good sportsmanShip in play,
O Alex High, whose teachers have for long
Endured our faults each day,
O Alex High, we loath to hid farewell
To thee a friend so true,
And in our hearts we'll cherish long
Dear memories of you.
, I II ,.
JZ ' "
:KA " fl"
L' ff Q .'
.uf -' 2 ' I
. 1114- ,
ei J: II J:
2371! 1 ,
II ...5. I
1 1 Q
I. -: ..,f- '
5 I '
'H I I
, II' igfgyx -. I
'V' e Q 1 '
Q' 5591 ,A .
.wi ' "
5' 3,4 ,fbi '
H 'Q " v
: I 3 3"
XIJ L "'
I' - 'C' fx?
N ' I
I, :KI ICI .,'.f.w..
Il, EH '. . '
,231 I Ju 'K'
1' Q Q "
'Q ar '
I n 'L 'n HLI K 1 Iv
'w , .
.fm . Q
,. 5' I fv 'R
nip .s 4 '
if I ms 1
9 7 V.
If I 1
1. E? 3X
1 LU If' if I.. 1
I '. VII I
Lf.9' - ,
ilu, . I .
if I , f
.I .uf I
.1-Q' ' V-
. I,. I I
r "- "Q I ' .Y
.-3-1 . 5
2 i333 l, 1
4 J iff.
'EEF Qs- ,
5 7157 VH- 12-.
1.-ff It Iwygw. ,
' pr' ,ps ,- f I
Mug? gif" 77 ,'
,Qi Fai -ki ',
1 'v-' N
W., -1.1 1- A
'f 31432, ..
1i'f 'q:- f , '
4, . PI
II I I, , ,
,g. -- 5 -
wk' I w
6 ' I I
Um ' II f '
s 7 'S "
if I 1
var Y' '
:II . if
II ig. , I
a I I
1 9' , ' .
x-16.230 Jyvfjy 2- 1
'SSM 1b'f'1,v"X .5
fm fix ,Wah G51
f ,Aff N A
7 , r J fggj 0
aff J ,
v. 'Z ..
-ll Q .'
x za , .
.,J .L .
- .e. Q..
. any .1
-' -,fe -:L .nw .V
zulu l?":f'l' 'H-
.-1-. 13 F?-
.145 - -.1 ,U-5...
5' V. fsi -
. -.' flum-
f ...ff . . N ,
.. ' Q'-'Ei'.,,'w '
. pm, - v ,
-.g.f.U- ,. ' m
,--.1'KZ..,, ,, Y".
.N -u -zz' '
H5611-1 ' ..
Tiff x Ha
.-v'i 'J' -
if - 1
3 's. 5 .
Suggestions in the Alexandria High School - Alexian Yearbook (Alexandria, MN) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.