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Page 17 text:
Jai .. W9
f No one could mistake Ruth Ca.ley's contagious gig-
gle or leadership. Ruth was a delegate to Girls'
State, a member of Student Forum, annual senior
editor, and president ot' her pride and joy, G.A.A.
f Creative and dramatic ability were demonstrated by
Phil Ca,marata. throughout four years of play activ-
ity. "Flip" voealized with the "A" Chorus and
f A letterwinner in track. 'tSmiley" fit his name even
when the going was tough, LaVerne Carlson was a
staunch member -of the Camera Club, and named
hunting and roller skating as his fav.n-ite pastimes.
fClerically inclined, Agnes L. Christensen contri-
buted her friendly smile and stenographic abilities
to Commercial Club. Social music and dancing were
sk The roller rink was one of Rosemary ChI'istense11's
favorite spots. She proclaimed roller skating as
tops for fun. In school activities, t'Rosie's" interest
was concentrated in G.A.A.
fMa.ria,m Christensen stood out as an example of ef-
ficiency plus. President of Commercial Club, she
excelled in typing and shorthand. Her other activ-
ities varied from G.A.A. to "QA" Chorus.
fChar1a,ne Cook's competent business management
kept the annual record free from red ink. "Chuck"
also made a reputation as a member in good stand-
ing in Y-Teens, J.C.li., and Drama XVOI-kshop.
fAuto mechanics gave Dean Cooper joy in life after
his transfer from Parkersburg in his senior year.
Football and baseball were the next two main
interests for Dean.
-kAlways in a hurry to get somewhere, usually to a
basketball game, Carolyn Cummings was two times
secretary-treasurer of G.A.A. A lot of her energy
was spent in Pep Club and in various vocal groups.
-AHA widely varied schedule of activities benefited by
Helene Denkinger's faithful support, ranging from
business staff on the annual to band and orchestra,
from basketball and fl.A.A. to Drama lVorkshop.
-A' Starting high school with musical inclinations, Alice
0ra.1ine Drew's interests lmoved toward the com-
mercial and drama groups. In addition, she enjoyed
skating and working as a waitress.
fTln-ougli his enthusiastic support in football and
wrestling, Norman Durns showed his interests in
athletics. He was happiest when tinkering with
cars, or better yet, when driving one.
Page 16 text:
fDia,rre11 Alfson transferred from Farley in his jun-
ior year. VVith him came his acting ability as dc-
monstrated in "Our Town" and a reputation as a
guy with the latest in witty pep skits.
jr A fella' with a good head on his shoulders, Joe Apfel
could always take on responsibilities. Joe had ex-
ceptional capacity in photography, music, football,
and play production.
1' Vivacious J 0a.n Arthur, editor of the Red and Black,
never had a free moment. She was Homecoming
Queen and active in many school organizations.
"Joanie'l enjoyed radio and interpretive reading.
wk The wrestling team ot' 119- '50 would have had quite
a hole at l29 without Jim Babcock. Jim didn't have
much to say, but firmly believed actions speak
louder than words.
-kAn avid sports fan, Sue Baxter held cabinet posi-
tions in 4l.A.A., as well as in Y-Teens. She was
secretary of "A" Choir to climax her active parti-
cipatian in the chorus.
fllost men are interested in food. Carl Billings
handled food in the aspect of the grocery business
f and had the desire to be a chef. In school he gave
his attention to Hi-Y and athletics.
-kDespite his height, Maynard Blair was one of C. F. 's
all 'round athletes. "lSud's'i responsibilities be-
gan as freshman class prusident and carried to his
senior year as vice-president of Student Forum.
iff F.'s choice for D.A.R. pilgrim was capable Bar-
ba.ra Boysen. "Barb,' didn't limit herself to high
scholarshipg her membership and 'official capacities
- benefited music, Student Forum, and tl.A.A.
i'Talented in journalism, Gretchen Brannian worked
on the annual and newspaper staffs. She joined the
class as a sophomore from T.l'. "A" Vhorus, Y-
Teens, and Thespians soon learned her merits.
fMOH3, Brown was NVest lVaterloo's loss and F. F. 's
gain. Y-Teens, t'ommercial Club, and the annual
staff all profited by her services-especially Com-
mercial Club, which elected her vice-president.
fBlossoming from under her quiet reserve as a sen-
ior, Madeline Bruce joined Commercial Club and was
elected seeretary-treasurer. She relinquished her
membership in other clubs to say "number please."
QA blue ribbon to Harold Burington for his wres-
tling was no less than he deserved. Coming from
Strawberry Point in his fresh year. he transferred
his energies to Pep Club and Letterman 's.
Page 18 text:
fThe gal who found everyone a ride to the out-ot-
town games was Beverly Fay. Although active in
Y-Teens, Drama Workshop, and the Tiger Hi-Lin-e,
she was best known as a cheerleader.
vAfHaving an irrepressible mirth, Clyde Finney filled
the cornet 'spot in the band, orchestra, and pep
band. He joined the gridiron a11d 'matmen, while
lli-Y and Camera Club also partook of his encrgy.
-A' A slrutterbug, hunting enthusiast, and an amateur
in the field of radio-all were descriptive of Wayne
F. Fitkin. As an added distinction, he had perfect
attendance in four years of high school.
fScience was Jean Grant's specialty. ln addition
to being president ot' the local Science Club, and
treasurer of the state organization. her interests
included UA" Chorus, Y-Teens, and J.C.L.
-A' A sportsman and mechanic, Fred Grattan spent the
warmer months on the tennis court, the cooler
months hunting, and the entire year analyzing what
went on under the hood of his car.
flimployed at NVoolworth's, Lawrence Greene was
often seen decorating windows or arranging stock.
Although working hard at his job, "Larry" still
maintained his pleasant manner.
1kSenior attendant at the '49 Homecoming. Carmela
Greg0's club activities consisted of Y-Teens and
G.A.A. in her sophomore and junior years. Roller
skating rated high on her leisure list.
'AvLy1e Eugene Grooters, with his wry humor and
lanky build, was an active participant in Hi-Y and
three sports. HElroy" was one of the few eligible for
Letterman 's Club as a sophomore.
fHer attractiveness and beaming smile made Nancy
L-ee Gross stand out. Business subjects were her
specialty in preparation for a career. Capably
Htickling the ivoriesf' she took a 'first at contest!
'kJaunty, clever, and fun to be with, Pat Guyer was
talented in music. She was an accompanist, mem-
ber of "A" Choir, madrigal, and a member of 'orch-
estra. As a senior, Pat was treasurer ot' Y-Teens.
-kGay1en Hafar channelled -his energy to the Fire
Safety Council. Testing fire extinguishers and re-
placing defective ones made him a busy -man. Sports,
"A" Choir, and plays completed his schedule.
1' A transfer from T.C.H.S.. Maryann Hagar could be
picked out of any crowd by her bright red hair and
her selt'-created clothes. She was secretary of UA"
Chorus and participated in Y-Teens and Pep Club.
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