Ellsworth High School - Eagle Yearbook (Ellsworth, IA)

 - Class of 1946

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Ellsworth High School - Eagle Yearbook (Ellsworth, IA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1946 volume:

11 Lg .Y 1 THE HMS! N531 HLEWUHH4 HIEH EEHHUL X 1 X f, mx - ' f in s ? 5 .5 4 fagax .L X Mrs. Arlcnc Sclmciclvl' Prim-ilml Mr. Nels E. Quam Supt.ofScl1ouIs ? iS' -ui. Q qs is E :yin S I Dedicoiion In recognition of their service to our country and their loyalty to our flag, for their many sacrifices during the war just ended, the Staff of the 1946 Eagle humbly dedicates this book to thc following men and Women who graduated from Ellsworth High School and later gave their services or theirli . f ' ' ves or the preserx ation of the common Welfare. 3 Ex ff Yi 2,51 1-N XX N ff xv f aff if Z Ja KILLED Maynard Nelson LeRoy Rytter James Watt ARMY Curtis Anderson Richard Appelgate Roy Bourne Russell Bourne John Henry Brattebo Wayne Brinton Wayne Caudle Lowell Christenson W'ilmer Classon Lyle Espeland Earl Faber Charles Grubb Omer Hamre Mervin Hanson Willard Hanson Clarence Holt Robert Holt Sigvald Holt Harwin Hosler Donald Hovda Harris Hovda James Hovda Harley Huisman Gerald Hussong II Sterling Isvik Vernon Jacobs Vernon Jacobson Edward .lohnson Kenneth Johnson Curtis Kallem Merlin Kallem Scott Kalvig Lee Kennedy Milo Knutson Robert Krogstie Clarence R. Kuhl Clifton Larson Donald Larson LeRoy Mansager Merle Marcus Mervin Marcus LeRoy Marcus Vernon Marcus Howard Nelson Jesse Nelson Vernon Nelson Leon Obe Kenneth Olson Lewis Olson Merle Olson Roger Olson Merlyn Ostebee Edward Pearson Lavon Peterson Lawrence Peterson Myron Peterson Norman Peterson Wilbur Peterson Myron Reister Clyde Rex, jr. Donald Reynolds YValter Rude Richard Ryberg Donald Severson Leo Severson Arnold Sheldahl Jack Sogard Ansel Swenson Dale Thompson Donald Thompson Gene Thompson Robert Thompson Paul Valde Kermit Voga Leo Voga Grant Vold Sterling Vold WAC Margery Peterson ARMY NURSE CORPS Margaret Langland WAVES Florence Classon Bernice Larson Neva Peterson Leo Pauline Kallem Eleanor Olson Bette Twedt 4 NAVY Leland Anderson Omer Berg Sylvan Berg Edwin Blair Victor Brock Duane Danielson Donald Farwell Earl Farwell, jr. Arthur Hanson Earl Henderson Fritz Ioerger Curtis .lohnson Kenneth E. Johnson Cecil Kullberg Leo Lindebak Ira Paul Loux Truman Loux Delmar Magnuson Hartley Maland Arnold Olson Leslie Olson Ronald Melvin Olson Wendell Peterson Iloiner Pitzer William Pitzer Raymond Roe Robert Sogard William Soppeland Lester Staples Donald Thoreson Wesley Thoreson Gale Vining Robert Vining Donald Voga Eugene Voga Paul Weaver Merlin YVestwiek CADET NURSES Shirley Hale Betty lsvik Marilyn Sogard MARINES Orlin Hanson William Miskell Clifford Peterson l:CICUlly liwli row llvll tu rigilill Mzirli F. lilinc. Mrs. .Xrlviw Scliiivimlw. Miss lluris llulm. Mrs. Glaulys .l. liliiw. Supt. N1-ls Ii. Quzim. l :ont rim' llvlt to riixlitl Miss Amzinrlzl llzinson. Mrs. lncz llult. Mrs. Stcl- lai Spin-vr. Miss Mairtlm Aliclwsmi. it in piclurv Miss 'lll1l'I'CS2l llult, Miss lilvzliior Olson. H. N. Kjcrlziml. Mi's.llylz1llill. 3 Ex! N g ' f 51 if f 'Qui 3 E 5 R , . .. .T , A , M. ls s I Ex L4 5 if 2..!.ii Ti.. 5.31. Sag Maxine Kallem abt. Avis Danielson Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Editor-in-chief .... . . .Maxine Kallem Business Manager .... .... A vis Danielson Assistant Editor ............ . . .Ruth Hanson Assistant Business Manager .... ...Jimmie Ryan Feature Editors Art Editor ................,... Dick Amundson Music ......... Loa Dell Twedt, Dick Amundson Dramatics. .. ..... Helen XVQ-idncr, .lean Caruth Sports .... Class Will ....... .. Class Prophecy. . . ... Class History .... .. . Under Classes. . . Snapshots .. Sponsor . . . ...Norma Knutson, .limmie Ryan . . ....Lola Arneson, Virginia Berg, Freda Ward ..I.oa Dell Twedt, Jean Caruth, Norma Knutson Virginia Berg, Helen Weidner, Hortenza Heeren .. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Hortenza Heeren, Lola Arneson Ruth Hanson, Freda NVard .. . ..limmie Ryan, Dick Amundson Norma Knutson, Helen XVeidner . . .Mark F. Kline 6 QHNIWE Class Officers l,I'i'SiKll'lll .............. Avis Dnnivlsun Vim- l,l't'Siil0I1l. .. .... lXl1lXil10 Iialllvm S1'L'l'1'l:H'5' . . 1 w I I1-:lslll'vl' .. SDUHSUI' .... ....lluth Ilzlnsun .....limmiv Hyun ....AI1ll'li I". Klim' T Q, g N , 5 S? - E ,- A 1 Qy ,f , 1 ii: 'X Maxine Kallem "Mickey" 'I feel in the punk of condition." CHEERLEADER. '44, '45, '46 LIBRARIAN. '45, '46 CLASS VICE PRESIDENT. '45, '46 OPERETTA. '44 GLEE CLUB. '44 JUNIOR PLAY. '45 SENIOR PLAY, '46 CLASS SECRETARY. '44 STUDENT COUNCIL. '44 NEWSPAPER REPORTER. '46 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF OF ANNUAL '46 BIRTHDAY. MAY 29. 1928 Lola Arneson "Snooks" "Quick to act, but quicker to talk." GLEE CLUB, '43. '44, '45, '46 MIXED CHORUS, '43 '44, '45. '46 CHEERLEADER. '46 SENIOR PLAY. '46 BIRTHDAY, MARCH 19. 1928 Virginia Berg "Ginger" "I like the negative type of boy. You can never tell what will develop." GLEE CLUB, '43. '44, '45, '46 BASKETBALL. '44. '4s. '46 OPERETTA. '44 Mixso cuonus. 'ae JuNioR PLAY,,'45 ssmon PLAY. '46 BIRTHDAY, MAY 4. 1928 8 gi 1 , Q 1, rziasgi .-.fa X Avis Danielson "Danny" "A girl with six forward speeds." LIBRARIAN '43, '44, '45, '46 GLEE CLUB. '43, '44, '45, '46 BAND, '43, '44, '45, '46 MIXED CHORUS. '43 '44, '45, '46 SEXTETTE, '43, '44 CLASS TREASURER, '44, '45 CLASS PRESIDENT. '46 OPERETTA, '44 JUNIOR PLAY. '45 STATE MUSIC CONTEST. '45 CECILLIANS, '45 CHEERLEADER. '46 EDITOR SCHOOL PAPER, '46 BUSINESS MANAGER OF ANNUAL. '46 GLEE CLUB SECRETARY. '46 SENIOR PLAY, '46 BIRTHDAY. SEPTEMBER 1, 1928 ' vi 2 Norma Knutson "Motty" "She never lets an idea influ- ence the easy flow of her conversation." GLEE CLUB. '44, '46 CHEERLEADER. '44 '45 MIXED CHORUS. '46 SENIOR PLAY, '46 JUNIOR PLAY. '45 OPERETTA, '44 BIRTHDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1928 Freda Ward "Fritz" "She's just a student working for an M. R. S. degree." ' A BASKETBALL. '44, '45, '46 GLEE CLUB '44, '46 MIXED CHORUS. '46 OPERETTA, '44 JUNIOR PLAY. '45 SENIOR PLAY, '46 BIRTHDAY. NOVEMBER 16. 1917 S 'j,e,p, ,. 9 Xl Q ,gf i f lg-,N Helen Weidner " " "She has poise----thc art 0 Dory f raising 0ne's eyebrows in- stead of the roof." GLEE CLUB '43, '44, '45, '46 MIXED CHORUS. '45, '46 JUNIOR PLAY. '45 OPERETTA, '44 SENIOR PLAY, '46 BIRTHDAY. DECEMBER 5. 1927 G6 11 Loa Dell Twedt Blondie "I feel tired far into the future." GLEE CLUB. '43, '44, '45, '46 MIXED CHORUS, '43, '45, '46 SEXTETTE, '43. '44, '46 OPERETTA, '44 CECILLIANS, '45 JUNIOR PLAY. '45 SENIOR PLAY, '46 BASKETBALL MANAGER, '46 BIRTHDAY, APRIL 18, 1928 Ruth Hanson "R uthie "She's full of Vim, X72lI',Q1l, and Vitality." GLEE CLUB. '43, '44, '45, '46 BAND, '43, '44, '45, '46 BASKETBALL. '44, '45, '46 MIXED CHORUS. '43, '45, '46 CLASS SECRETARY, '45, '46 SEXTETTE, '46 CECILLIANS. '46 MUSIC CONTEST, '45 STUDENT COUNCIL. '43 ASSISTANT EDITOR OF' ANNUAL. '45 OPERETTA, '44 GLEE CLUB PRESIDENT. '46 JUNIOR PLAY. '45 SENIOR PLAY. '46 BIRTHDAY. JULY 10, 1928 10 Hortenza Heeren "Hortense" "I'm about as fit as a fizzlef' GLEE CLUB, '44. '45, '46 OPERETTA, '44 JUNIOR PLAY. '45 SENIOR PLAY, '46 MIXED CHORUS. '46 LIBRARIAN. '46 BIRTHDAY, DECEMBER 20. 1928 Jean Caruth "Jeanie" "When I'm good, I'ln very good and when I'm had-I'm better." GLEE CLUB. '43. '44. '45, '46 BAND, '43, '44, '45, '46 MIXED CHORUS. '43. '44, '46 OPERETTA, '43, '44 BASKETBALL. '44, '46 LIBRARIAN. '43 JUNIOR PLAY, '45 SENIOR PLAY. '46 BIRTHDAY, NOVEMBER B, 1928 James Ryan "Jim" "He has il difficulty for every solution." BASEBALL. '43, '44. '45, '46 BAND, '43, '44, '45, '46 MIXED CHORUS, '43. '45. '46 VICE PRESIDE-NT. '44, '45 JUNIOR CLASS PLAY, '44, '45 BASKETBALL MANAGER. '44 CLASS TREASURER. '45 MIXED QUARTET, '44 BOYS' QUARTET. '43 SENIOR PLAY. '46 BASKETBALL, '45 BIRTHDAY. SEPTEMBER 1. 1928 Richard Amundson "Dick" "Give him an inch-and he thinks he's ll ruler." BAND, '43, '44, '45, '46 MIXED CHORUS. '43 '46 JUNIOR PLAY. '44 SENIOR PLAY, '46 BIRTHDAY, JANUARY 18. 1929 11 S: Q I -ZA I.. Class iDI'OPi1eCy In the year 1956 A. D. a neatly dressed young woman was seen strolling down Sacramento Boulevard in Chicago when she stopped and suddenly exclaimed, "NVhy, Dick Amundson, what are you doing in Chicago?,' It .took a few seconds for him to recognize his old school mate, Helen WVeidner. "VVhy hello, Helen. I haven't seen you since 1946. In answer to your question of what I'm doing here-I live here. I have an orchestra of my own and am playing at the Edgewater Beach Hotel under the profes- sional name of Kay Kirkwood. But tell me what you are doing here?" "Well, I live here, too. I am a secretary at Marshall Field's. Have you seen any of the other kids that were in our class?,' "Yes, Ruth Hanson sings with my orchestra under the name of Darlene O'Shay. Why donit you come and have lunch with Ruth and me." "Oh, that would be swell." They walked into an extravagant cafe called The Brown Derby. When they entered who should they see but .lean Caruth. She was a waitress there in the Cafe. After a nice ehat over their lunch they all decided they would go roller skating. They found the best skating rink around. The name of it was, "Rolling Palace of Chicago." They decided to really have some fun. Inside they found Virginia Berg who owned the rink, and Freda Ward, her skate girl. Virginia was still as tiny. They were having a "swell" time until Ruth fell and hurt her leg. They did not know how badly she had hurt it so they carried her to the car and drove to a doetor's office. They came up to a very nice building and on the window it said, "Dr, Ryan." Of course they did not imagine it was their old classmate and wisecraeker. They found out that it was. There he stood in his white shirt. They helped Ruth into his office and he called in his nurse. It was none other than Maxine Kallem, just as short and with the same pug nose. Jim told Ruth that it was nothing more than a sprained ankle. 12 CiC1SS Prophecy Ile bandagcd it and they all sat down for a nice long talk. It got to be late and so Dick, in his nice 1956 Mercury, took all of them home. They decided to meet again the next day for lunch. The next day they met in the same cafe where they had lunched the day before. After the lunch they were walking along the street when Maxine noticed a beautiful dress in the window of a dress shop. While they stood admiring it they saw Loa Dell Twedt inside decorating the window. They went inside and found Norma Knutson talking to her. They learned that Loa Dell owned the dress shop and Norma was living in Chicago. She had married the boy that she went with while we were seniors and had blond triplet boys. After this nice reunion of just about all the class they decided to meet outside the LaSalle Street Church, and attend Sunday school and church like they did when they were in high school. They met there Sunday morning. When they were all there they went inside to Sunday School. Their teacher was none other than Hortenza lleeren. That was quite a surprise to them. They were also very pleas- antly surprised to see Avis Danielson directing the :largest choir in the city. Following the services, they were requested to remain seated as there was to be an unannounced wedding. The happy bride proved to be none other than our own Lola Arneson, who upon recognizing them, invited them to attend the reception. After the happy couple had left on their honeymoon, the entire group of classmates continued to celebrate until late that evening. Since every one had to observe early rising hours, they parted in the early hours of the morning, promising to have another reunion in the near future. And so we leave our happy class, with every one having attained so early in life, his High School ambitions. 13 s ff J 5.41 .id X 1 X f S :NL X g Qu I4 wx ll ' VI' V- X. mia . f + N.. I 'I 34.11 CICISS IDOCITI The Seniors of Ellsworth are full of cheer Because they know it's their last year. Some will get married and others will flirt, But the biggest majority will go to work. The teachers they have are all very fine, Especially that one they call Mr. Kline. He took all the Seniors-not just a few. Down to Miller's for a big oyster stew. Our superintendent is Mr. Quant, Each Monday morning he reads a psalm. Some interesting experiences he can tell, He was a Red Cross worker and did his job well There's Mrs. Holt who makes us sing, We'll hate to leave her in the spring. And then Miss Huhn who likes to sew. Will she be glad to see us go? Now if we had some apple cider We'd drink a toast to Mrs. Schneider. If with your English you have some doubt, Go to her and sheill help you out. Some of the Seniors we hate to see go Because they have talked on the radio. Now take the boys with their heads in a whirl, There are just two and all the rest girls. There's Dickie Amundson, his work is not slack, -He moves every year but always comes back. We know not where he goes in this big nation, But we hope he'll be here for our graduation. .14 ClClSS lDOel'Tl Jimmie Ryan is quite a guy, He'll be a doctor-or at least try. If he doesn't study, this we will grant, He'll be back working at the processing plant. Norma Knutson and Hortenza Heeren, We really don't know how to compare them. One is so dark, the other so light, When you see them together you'Il know we 'l"here's Maxine Kallem who looks like cupid And Avis Danielson who is far from stupid. Virginia Berg is very small, She's always there when they have roll call. Loa Dell Twedt a teacher will be, A good one, too just wait and see. Helen Weidner is rather shy, She'll be a housewife by and by. There's Jean Caruth with her eute little laugh And Freda lVard on the basketball staff. Ruth Hanson too, with her hair so neat: Lola Arneson's cheering is hard to beat. Now school is over, and we are through, Most of us know not what we'll do, So we'll pause right here and say good-bye To that dear old school-Ellsworth High! 15 are right. 3 1 xx Q 1 is 5 l is ,gf :I f 1 ig-gix Qlclss We, the Senior Class of Ellsworth, county of Hamilton, and the state of Iowa, being of sound and disposing mind and memory, and consid- ering the uncertainty of this life, do hereby make, publish, and declare this to be our last will and testament, this 17th day of May. in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and forty-six. Ruth Hanson leaves her dancing feet to Wallace Carutb. Lola Arneson wills her passion for men to Helen Kantak. Hortenza Heeren gives her quaint little ways to Stanley Valde. Loa Dell Twedt wills her technique to Bonnie Johnson. Virginia Berg bequeaths her brains to the teachers who have lost theirs teaching her. Freda Ward wills her ability to find the right colored man to Doro- thy Johnson. Norma Knutson is leaving her ability to do the "Big Apple' to Max Appelgate. .lean Caruth leaves her girlish giggles to Dale Magnuson. Helen Weidner wills her bashfulness to Arthur Espeland so he won't talk so much. Avis Danielson wills her good color combination to Hazel Koop. Jimmie Ryan leaves his clowning to Darlene Peterson so she can en- ter the circus. Dick Amundson wills his dictionary to Norma Thompson so she can seold the boys with larger words. Maxine Kallem bcqueaths her deep thinking and her position as cheer leader to Kathryn Sogard. The Whole Senior Class leaves to the next Senior Class its ability to STUDY. tSignedJ Avis Danielson Class President Maxine Kallem +2 Vice President Witnesses: Boris Karloff Red Skelton Jr. Peter Lorre 16 CIGSS Song The versatility of the Seniors is well evidenced by the following facts: in the band we have, .lean lI.ieorice Stickj Caruth on the clari- net, Avis fSaxafunJ Danielson on the sax, Ruth fKrupaJ Hanson on the big bass drum, Dick Un a Little Red School Housel Amundson occupying alto sax chair, occupying, that isg and last and least tHe Never Playsl Ryan, the trumpet man. SMILE when you say that. James is his first name, not that it is important, but as-an afterthought. The vocal honors go to Gravel Throat Hanson, Blue Note Amund- son, Frog Throat Heeren, Squeaky Berg, Off Key Knutson, Down Beat Twedt, Off Beat Ward, Ohligato Weidner, Knock Em Down-Pick Em Up--and Throw Ein Out the Door Arneson, Cassie Caruth and last, definitely last is-Caruso Ryan. These names will he remembered forever because of the fine recordings they made in Des Moines on SKIP DAY. These recordings are now collectors' items. Now that they have all gone on their merry ways, we feel quite cer- tain that there will be a great improvement in the music department in the good old school. Un May 17, we'll walk down the aisle, All thirteen seniors we proudly will file. Though we'll be nervous, Weill yet try to smile, That Friday evening you'll see. There'll be a piano playing, Friends and relations will stare, Say can't you hear them whisper They look like they're floating on air. After we've received our diplomas Weill walk down the aisle People will congratulate us Now that we're leaving, we'll take time to say, "Good-bye to all, we'll be on our way." 17 xx R ff i s f ix J I, as , 2.55, a Class History Fifteen bright-eyed, little children arrived at Ellsworth Consolidated School the year 1934. They were the following: Richard Amundson, Vir- ginia Berg, Marjorie Ennis, Donald Freese, Eldon Hosler, Royce Keesee, Maxine Kallem, Homer Peterson, Pauline Rushia, Luetta Schlegel, Ken- neth Sandve, JoAnn Thoreson, Richard Staples, Helen Weidner, Doyle Nelson, LaVern Ziebell. Some of the little boys and girls strolled boldly into the schoolroom by their mothers, skirts while others hung timidly onto the hands or skirts of their mothers. Miss Hoff's beaming face soon won the confidence of the shy and the admiration of the bold. During the first few days, Miss Hoff wondered about the material she had to work with. At first the only distinguishing characteristics of any one of us were, that some were blonde or brunette, some wore dresses, others wore trousers or knee-pants, some were tall, others short, a number had blue eyes, hazel or brown. While in first grade we learned how to print our names, count, and read. Oh! How well we remember marching up to our little orange chairs in the front of the room and our first reading lessons. "See Dick," "See Dick run," "Run, Dick, run." In art we made many things that we were very proud of. Maxine and Homer were not so proud of the little red wagons that we made one day because they forgot to listen while Miss Hoff was giving the instructions. During this year Kenneth Sandve and Donald Frecse moved away. Finally, after many struggles, we reached second grade with three new members, Norma Knutson, Constance Sparboe and Ruth Hanson. This year we had as our teacher Miss Margaret Lauer, who started us again on the road to learning. One day we had a visitor who came to school with Royce Kcesee. lt was his pet goat that he wanted to show his teacher. This year Homer Peterson, Marjorie Ennis and Royce Kee- see moved aivay. The next year we began our third and fourth years of school in a different room and a new instructor, Miss Alice Wick. The new pupils were John Anderson and Arling lsvik. Eldon Hosler, one of our class- mates, to our sorrow, passed away. During the fourth year the new members were Delbert Claude, Richard Amundson and Ronald Peterson. The people who .left us this year were Royce Keesee, Richard Staples, Pauline Rushia and Richard Amundson. Our next great adventure was climbing to the top floor of our school building and to such big desks. For our fifth and sixth years we had Miss Amanda Hanson as our teacher. Miss Hanson told us many thrill- ing and exciting history stories besides reading to us our favorite book, "Mrs Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch." The new pupils that joined us in fifth grade were Jim Ryan and Cecile Rhinehart: those who left us that year were John Anderson and Richard Amundson. The new pupils dur- 18 Class History ing our sixth year were Freda Ward, Astrid Knutson, Richard Amund- son. Those who left us were Luetta Schlegel, Cecile Rhinehart, Richard Amundson and Kenneth Sandve. Next we moved to the seventh and eighth grade room and a few of us were lucky and got to sit by the windows and watch the baseball games. Miss Ruth Schow was our seventh grade teacher and that year we really were taught our grammar. We spent recesses studying it. This year Avis Danielson and Richard Amundson entered our class. Jean Vernon had left us and Richard Amundson moved away during the year. During our eighth grade year we were under the instruction of Miss Mil- dred Brown. This year we had several parties and put on a program of plays. We had a lot of fun preparing and putting on our eighth grade graduation exercises. The next year we were known as Ngreenie freshmen," and we were really initiated into high school. Although we did suffer a lot, we had a lot of fun. Those who entered high school were Richard Amundson. Vir- ginia Berg, Norma Knutson, Astrid Knutson, Maxine Kallem, Ruth Han- son, .lim Ryan, .loAnn Thoreson, Avis Danielson, l.aVern Ziebell, Loa Dell Twedt, Freda Ward, Helen Weidner, Arling Isvik. Three new stu- dents from the rural school joined us. They were Eldon Alvestad, Verla Davis and Hortenza Heeren, When school opened in the fall of our sophomore year, we found that Astrid Knutson had moved away. This year we did not have any par- ties or outside activities because we were such studious students and we spent all of our time studying. During our Junior year we had a lot of excitement. XVe gave our first play, "Miss Adventure," under the direction of Miss Doris I-luhn. We gave a Dutch banquet to the Seniors and we really got out early! Afterwards, many things happened that we will never forget. Richard Miller joined our class this year and left when school was out. Rich- ard Amundson returned and finished the last three weeks of school with us. The second semester Jean Caruth entered, and Lola Arneson entered in March. Verla Davis moved away and Merlin McFarland dropped. During our Senior year Arling Isvik dropped. The graduating class members are Richard Amundson, Lola Arneson, Virginia Berg, Avis Danielson, Ruth Hanson, Hortenza Heeren, Maxine Kallem, Norma Knut- son. Loa Dell Twedt. Helen Weidner, Jean Caruth, Freda Ward, Jim Ryan. This year as Seniors we had a lot of fun and excitement. VVe had "skip day," picked out our announcements, initiated the Freshmen, gave our last play, and have had the pleasure of having the banquet given to us. With no more stories, tales or history about us, we leave good old E. H. S. 19 I Xl Q 1, pf, ,gill ,5 x f Xx , Q5 V ? L attg. QUT' CiClSS Plays "Miss Adventure" Uuniorl A young miss runs away from boarding school disguised as a boy. Hungry and tired she arrives at a farmhouse and lands a job as hired man for a young farmer, Albert Brown. Her adventures with Rebecca, a typical Sis Hopkins, the sour-faced cook, the young rude hired man, to say nothing of the handsome young farmer, get her into all sorts of trouble. But before the curtain falls, her identity is discovered and she has promised to become Mrs. Brown. Janey's One Track Mind" fSeniorl A girl who has finished high school and decided not to go to college moves in with her older brother and wife. Then tries to find a job in the nearby city. Having failed to find one, she is just about driven to the conclusion that marraige to a prosperous man is the solution to her life, and goes seriously to work to fit herself for the husband- hunt by taking lessons in glamour. Janey Brown, a girl with a one-track mind-Avis Danielson. Muriel Brown, Janey's sister-in-law-Maxine Kallem. George Brown, Janey's older brother-Jimmie Ryan. Bummy Post, the Henfant terriblei' of the neighborhood- eVirginia Berg Mrs. Jost, Bummy's unfortunate mother-I.oa Dell Twedt. Alice Harvey, a maid in the Brown's home-'Norma Knutson. Stuart Hunter, a shy young man from the countryeHRichard Amundson Roger Wilson, Bummy's pal-Donald Twedt lSophomorel. Annabelle Wilson, Roger and Bummy's natural prey-Helen Weidner. Tommy Meyers, Alice's reckless' boy friend-Harold Zager lSopho- morel. ' Camilla Gibson, instructor in cha1'mWRuth Hanson. Luella Smith, a smiling pretty girl-4+,lean Caruth. Myra Edwards, a plain awkward'-fhin girl-Freda Ward. Kate Donovan, a good-natured lriSh girl-Hortenza Heercn. Honey Bates, another young friend-Lola Arneson. Martin Richardson, a personal friend of George and Muriel-Donald Isvik fS0phomoreJ. Officer Harrity, a state trooper-Wayne Flygstad lSophomorcJ. 20 UNUHMXSEMIEN X, ff L 1 mx ff Q ' ' E3 S? L,ll'llOl'S 1 lfrfmt row llc-fl to riglitl -Stanlvy Valclv, llarlvmr l'vtc-rsun. llurntlix .lUllllS0ll, William l'mm-my, Kathryn Sogarcl. llvlen liantak. liugim ni lialli-ntinv. Si-1-mul rmv llc-l't to riglitl--Darrell Kallvm, Ilazvl Kemp, .luAim 'l'l1urvs lim ' lglac-la row llt-lt to righllsfaliss Doris llulm, sponsor: William Svlme-if mic- Jolmsuli, Norma Tlmmpsmm, XX allacv Carulli. livnm-lli lXlllgSllllSUll, Arthur lispclaml. llalcr Alllgfllllitbll. Nut in Tlw lmzly's actin Lf Our pit-turv Max Appolgatv. Class Officers l,l'0SlIlf'lll ...... .... l lunniv .lolmsam Vic-v l'rvsi4lont .,......i Xrthm' lislwlanrl Svvrvlary-ti'0:is1li'vr .... llarlvm' l'vla-rsfm Class Sponsor ..... ..Miss Doris llulm Junior class had tlwir first 1-Nm-i'is'i1c'vs of giving a play. "livi- Crazyf' umlcr thi' flirt-ctimi ul' llliss Doris llulm. 'l'lw vlass vnjny and prnvvcl that tlwy wvw rvally crazy. class has the lnaskollmall ability. W0 havv four buys :mil thru girls all playing on tliv first string. We- ara- sure- that wlicn wc graclu eve ry la only will miss us on account nl our liaslictball ability. 22 on lil a 50 l1Ol'T1Ol'eS , , . , . . , . brunt row llc-ll lul'lgil1llffSl1ll'lvy lsv1li,hI11l'lvy Wzlrcl, Ruth lmrlt lu an N2lL.fll'Sl2lil. lim-lly livrg. lI:lnn:1l1 'l'lmln1msm1. lim-li row lll-l't In right? Mrs. Arlvnv Scl1m'i1l01'. sponsnr: lVzlynv lflyg- slnul. llunulcl lsvik. llzlrulml Zilgllxll llulmlcl Twvrll. Class Officers - r w l'n-sulvlll ............... llnnnu- lwc-rll Vim' Pl'vsiclvl1l . .. ...lllbllillll lsvik S0l'l'l'lill'j' ...., . ..liulI1 Twvrll 'l'l'v:1s11l'm-I' .... ......... l lnmlll ZRIQUI' Class Sponsor ..... Mrs. Arla-iw Svlmllvimlvl' Freshman-Sophomore Party Un om- Uvtulwr Zll'll'l'llHUll ll clvligilwllul D2ll'lX was givvn lwy llw l'I'0sl1mvn lllll Supllulllorvs vnmlxlncql, rw .. llwy haul slacks ul lun on an Qczlvs-llgvl' lmunl wllwlx Inull the m ull mu ll1l'ulill'gfl'u vily nl' lillswm'lI1. llmmil- 'l'wvclt :anal lluymoml llamiclsun xwrv llw vzxpl-uns ul ilu' two 1-nuns. llnnniv's simlv won su llu- uplmsilv slclv will gin' :1 rclurn party wnwlinw in ilu- fulurv lwu lmpvl. 'l'hv wlmlv gang rolm'nml lrmn ax wumlvrl'ul limo to Q-ul Iunvh which XVQIS "li" I .""' l' 'fl " gm null xml suuml lux ilu so xlmlnuu girls. wllh tlw lwlp ul Nlrs lloll :xml Mrs. SL-Imvimlvr. Ulll'SlNDl1S0l'S. 23 S 1 Z NX ff 5 S? l ., 'N , - , 11 1 1 Q f, l:lfSSl'1l'T1Cl'l lfront row tleft to riglitle Ilonalcl Uhe. Raymond Danielson. Peter John- son. Billy llale, Lars Tjelta. jr.. Gene lirinton. Ruhy Berg. Ruth Berg. Second row tleft to rigilltlffflionnie Poineroy, Mavis Iiirle. Phyllis llene- kas. Marilyn Ilaniher. Mavis Johnson, Elaine Clem, Doris Metlonigle. Back row tleft to rightls--llean Doyle. Phillip Hemphill. Urlan Magnu- son, George Lawson. Robert Hall, llarolcl Appelgate, jr.. Mrs. Inez llolt. sponsor. Not in pietnrevGene Glennie. Class Officers President ......... Raymond Danielson Vice President ............. Elaine Clem Seeretary-treasurer .. ...... Mavis Eicle Class Sponsor ..... ...Mrs. Inez Ilolt Our first party was the initiation given hy the Seniors. which we clicl enjoy'?'?'? The next party was the party with the Sophomores which we enjoyeml more!!! 2.1 WE EMU! Q X Q f S ,Jai X 1 xx f I N 4 l -A Eigliil. Carole ont row flvft to rightl l,uVcrnc Kuntzik, Gail Sngurcl. Wuynv Czirutlm liilL'li row llc-lt to righll-'Angvlinc lsvik, Virginia Pnrtcr. Mrs. Sic Spiccr, Rosalie Kallem, Florence Ricliurclson. 26 GVSFIJILI GVCIAS I mn! row fl4'Illul'lgil1lT liar! Mlm-r'r4us1, lJwniv:1:1 NUl'l'IIl.f.llllINf .1lu1l1, llznruld llanll. NUVIHII Sl4:1l'lwcll. vk row H1-l'l lurigI1U liusn I,m-l1:uru'I1. I5 wollmy 'l'l1mnpmn. Klux. Nh I In 5Dll'l'I', .luyw .l:u'uImsm1. Maury llvlh Holt, IA'f,llll Nlillxrllllhlll. at in pivlurv lflwn-ti Kzmlnk, Slcplwn Aclix. Wuylu' Hump. 127 fx Z X I Q ,f 1-.31 sg Z gg . - ,, xx Sixiiw Gracie Iront row flcfl to rigl1tJ Murjo1'i0 Sogard. Mary Leo Blair. lfrzmklm Vzilde Michael Iiuhfus. Gloria Tjernagvl. ck row llcfl to rigliti-I,z1Vcrmr Cziruth. Miss Allliililill Hanson. Nc Amumlsun, Juan XVurd, NVcmlcll Curuth. 28 Fifflw Grade , . . ,,. . l'I'Ullt mu' Uvll In l'l"'IlH -livwrlv lIUl'l1il!lt'l. Num N1-Isem. llnrold llvu 5 Q . . vn. Nlill'm'1I Knutson, Mums 'IH-ig. jr., llussvll Nclsun. lim-Ii ruw H1-fl to righll f llanrlvm- lh-m-kz1s..Imwt NL-lson. Miss Aman HIIIIHUII. l':ll'llUl'l' llcmphill, lmlollzl Iiriuksun. Jul in piclurv 'Slzlnlcy Amlix. Duzuw Ingclwilscm. 29 SX Z 1 X S ff' 2 gg FOUI'll'1 GVOJG l mul rmv llcli to right? 'fliurnvll llill. l.ylv Czlrulli. Nlyrlv 'l'ji-Ita. limi- nvlh Light. Rwascll Rivlizirrlsnn. Hziymfmcl'l1l1rnnpsm1. Hmmic- llzlllwy lizick rmv llvll lo rig.5l1tl Czirolcl Knutson. .lam-I Riscltvr. Virginia llul- lcntinc. Miss Nlurlhu Aiiclcrson. Eileen liutlor. Ruth KIIIQSIHIFUII, Billy Mclioiiiglc. wt in lJlClLll'0'YJllll!11y Voga. 30 -l-lwirg Cgrocle I mul row llc-lt lu righll llczm llc-llzlml. Allyn Sugfnrcl. Ric-l1:u'rl V llll'llill'll ll:nlv.1im':1Iml llill. li wk nm' llvll to righll lliclmzml llull. Cla-In Mm- Czlrulh. Miss Murtlm Amlvrsun, Lyla Ann 'l'jvrn:agn-l, Cynthia Ann Tlunnpraoll. ml in llll'llll't' Y llalrulml liI'lL'liSUll, Alicv lnfivlxrilsun. 31 xxx A ff X S l , 7 ,S li L. A l f I E1 f 1' XX ff' 5 ' .1- -ef SCOTIA GTGJC Front row lleft to right!--llowarr,l Torgerson. Harland Butler. Everett Erickson, Gary Severson. Robert Swenson. Second row lleft to rightl-Gary Caruth, Carol Norem. Maris Nahor. Jacqueline liorwiek, Lois .lean Sather, Mary Torgerson. Back row tleft to rightl-Margaret Peterson. David Teigi, Mrs. Gladys J, Kline, I,aVonne Mt-Gonigle, Virginia Thompson, Janet Coates. New student not in picture-Marlyn Ingehritson. 32 ltlrsl Grocle ov 54 .la , mix' an I lont row lleft to right! Sllarlcnv Martin. Gvncva Torgerson. Cleo Tor gc-rson. liclcliv lfarulh, Ronald Kl'llll0lly, Allen NlvGonigle. ck row lloft to l'lgllll"lV1lXllU Dallmvy. Dean Ublwn. l.e0 Swans Mrs. Gladys J. Kline. Clifton Nvlson, Ramon Sogard. W rsluflcnls not in picluro Clair Rivrson. llvtty livnt, Rosalyn Adiv Carole- lngivhritson, Bs-th Voga. 33 g R Sax ' gi! f 5 5 A A xX .Las I S L' 2. Ll 5Cl'lOOl COlCnJGF September 3-Back to old E. H. S. for another nine months of ??? VVe were welcomed by the faculty, and were pleased to meet the three new members-Mr. Quam, Mr. Kline and Mrs. Sigvald Holt. September-The freshmen officially became high school students when they were tortured at initiation by the seniors. The highlight of the day was the program put on by the new teachers and the "green fresh- ies." Really, kids, we were glad to welcome you into high school! September 11-The baseball team journeyed to Jewell. This was the first game of the season and the boys weren't up on their toes as yet. Jewell won by a score of 10-6. September 14-Randall was the destination of the baseball team this time, and again the boys seemed to lack something--mainly the ability to win. September 18-Next, we went north to play, and still our luck wasn't with us. Williams came out on top of the game. September 19-The P. T. A. met and the new teachers were intro- duced. Each of the new teachers gave a few remarks about their plans for the coming year. The Junior home economics girls served the lunch for the hostesses. September 22-The sectional baseball tourney! We again played Will- iams. Need we say more, September 28-Clifford Grund of Ames, a former trainer of the Iowa State athletic teams and the Iowa Pre-Flight teams, spoke to the as- sembly. Everyone enjoyed his remarks about the training rules used by these teams. October 2-Flash! Ellsworth wins! The jinx with Williams was brok- en, our boys winning an excitinng game. October 4-The boys went east to Radcliffe. The boys from Radcliffe seemed to be too much for our boys. October 5-An important day in the life of the seniors. for it was on this day that we went to take our pictures. What an eventful day! We felt very abused having to come to school in the morning, but we made up for it in the afternoon and evening. Of course, everyone was anxious to have their pictures taken. Our boys acted the part of per- fect gentlemen f?l and had theirs taken first. After the session with the photographer, we saw a movie, and in the evening all of us except four enjoyed the football game. Say, kids, didn't those doughnuts help to relieve the suspense in that mystery? . October 9-NVe again met Jewell, and won, 9-8. October 12-The boys from Randall proved to be pretty good. Yes, they did it again. . October 16-Our one and only game with Blairsburg. The boys seemed to be having bad luck as Blairsburg won. October 26'-The speech class presented a Navy Day program to the high school. An especially fine play was given! , A November 2--The Junior Class Play, "Everybody's Crazy," under -the direction of Miss Huhn, was presented. Everybody proved to be crazy before the evening was over. '- 34 5Ci"lOOi Cdienffdf November 13-A night everyone had been looking forward to for ageswour first basketball game. The teams met Radcliffe on our floor. November If-The fall band concert was presented under the direc- tion of R. N. Kjerland. November 20e-The basketball teams traveled to Blairsburg for their first away game of the season. The girls pleased us all, but the boys didn't do so well. Could have been the flu epidemic. November 22-Something we all needed and appreciated-a vacation over the Thanksgiving holidays. November 30iRandall came up to visit us. Our boys proved that they had it in them -they won their first game of the season. The girls just couldn't repeat their performance with Blairsburg. December 4---This time we were hosts to Kamrar. The boys won a close, hard fought game. . December 7m The boys again proved that they could do it when they soundly trounced Williams. December 14fWe tried our luck with Jewell, and for some reason or other our luck wasn't with us, as Jewell won both games. December 19 -The grades and high school gave the Christmas Pro- gram at the P. T. A. meeting. Everyone enjoyed the all-musical program. December 21--Another great event. We dropped our books, and our studies, and gave no thought to school for eleven wonderful days. The seniors especially enjoyed this day, for Mr. Kline took all of us down to Miller's and treated us to a grand oyster stew. .lanuary 2-Everyone came back to school full of vim, vigor and vi- tality. The Christmas gifts received and the New Year's resolutions boosted our morale and made everyone ready to work again after such a grand vacation. .lanuary .1-Again our boys proved that they were more than a match for Kamrar by winning an exciting game. The girls didn't expect to win this game against the Kamrar hotshots. .lanuary 8 ln order to play Stanhope, we had to meet them halfway by going to Jewell. lt must have been the gym! January ll -Again we went to Jewell, and this time we played .lew- ell. There was such a large crowd-everyone must have expected the games to be exciting like those of former years, but something happened lo change the story. January ll l3o'h teams journeyed to Stanhope to meet the Vikings. Our luck still wasn't with us, but we did come close to winning. .lanuary 18-XVe played Williams here. Same story as before-the boys won and the girls lost. January 28 Ilot lunches are now being served, and, boy, are they good! .lanuary 29s-The county tourney in Jewell! The girls didn't live up to Tlllillt expectations. January 29ers We were really proud of our boys. They won their first game in the tourney, beating a fighting Stanhope five. .lanuary 31 e We were too hot the night before! Oh well, it wasn't too had to he defeated by the team that became county champs. 35 S 1 1 N If in J if b y f ix . if ? gg. 5Cl100l COICDCJOI' February 6-The girls went to New Providence and played St. Anthony in the Sectional Tourney. Much to our surprise, they won by a large score. February 8-We again journeyed to New Providence, but this time the story wasn't too pleasant. February 14MThe Deb-Hart Club sponsored a box social. Boy did we have fun! VVe wonder where Mr. Kline puts all his food! February 15-Both teams went to Randall and lost a doubleheader. Oh well, we tried! February 19aWe all went away again-to Roland. Same old story! Some swell action pictures were taken. Kathryn certainly can pose! February 22-Our last regularly scheduled game of the season! The boys lost a hard-fought game to Blairsburg. Oh, yes, the girls lost, too. February 28-The boys journeyed to Webster City to play in the Sectional Tournament. We were all very happy to come home with a victory over Goldfield. March 1-How everyone did enjoy the benefit basketball game. The poor junior high teams sort of got the raw end of the deal: but what can you expect, playing against those rough and tough old-timers! Be- lieve it or not, the cheerleaders did co-operate! March 2-The boys again went to Webster City, meeting Kamrar in the semifinals. We gave Kamrar a real run for their money, but just couldn't quite make it. March 13-The girls' state tournament brought on one of the high- lights of the Senior year--the Senior Skip Day. Oh, what a day! Bas- ketball didn't hold too much interest for four members of the class, but the rest of us really had fun at the games, didnit we? March 22-The senior government class enjoyed a visit to the Farm- ers State Bank in Ellsworth. We welcomed an opportunity to get out of classes, and we also enjoyed very much Mr. Rorenfs explanation of banking. April 3---The band presented their spring band concert. April 5-6--Ellsworth was well represented at the district music con- test at Iowa Falls. April 26--The Senior play, ".laney's One Track Mind," was presented to a large audience. The girls gave the audience a glamour lesson. We hope you all profited by it. May 3-The Juniors were very charming hostesses and gallant hosts to the Seniors and the faculty at the Junior-Senior banquet. Thanks, Juniors. We really enjoyed it! May 12--The beginning of Senior week-the Baccalaureate services held at the Lutheran church. May 17--The dignified Seniors came forth to receive their hard-earned diplomas. Rev. Rogness was asked to deliver the commencement ad- dress. The Seniors said their good-byes to dear old E. H. S. and went out on their own ways. 36 Junior Sporis With a thought for the future, a schedule of ten games was played by the Junior High boys, who defeated .Iewell, Randall and Story City twice each, defeated Kamrar once, and lost only three games during the season, all to Roland. The team was composed of sixth, seventh and eighth graders during the season, but at the Hamilton County Junior High tournament, Fresh- men were eligible. All the schools in the county, including Webster City, were represented at the tournament, with Webster City having two teams entered, an eighth grade team and one composed of Fresh- men. ln our bracket, we easily defeated Rlairsburg and .lewell to enter the final round, which we lost to the Webster City ninth grade after a hard fought battle, 14-12. For the first time in our history, our .lunior Hi proudly brought back, for our trophy case, a beautiful trophy for winning second place. We are mighty proud of the boys and look for- ward to the time when they will represent Ellsworth High school in future tournaments. The regular Junior Hi squad was composed of LaVerne Kantak, cen- ter: Harold Hall and Everett Kantak at forwards, and Gail Sogard and Frankie Valde at guards. Substitutes who played much of the time were: Michael Kuhfus, forward: Wayne Koop and Neil Olsen at guards. Fresh- men who also played at the tournament were: Phillip Hemphill, center: Ray Danielson, Robert Hall and Gene Brinton at forwards, and Orlan Magnuson and George Lawson at guards. The highlight of the entire basketball season was the benefit game played on March 1 between the Junior Hi boys' and girls' teams and the Old' Timers fboys and girlsl teams, very capably cheered on by those sweet Gay Nineties cheer leaders. Pictures of these famous groups are on pages 54 and 55 and many a chuckle may be had at their expense. The purpose of the benefit was to purchase new suits for the .young- sters, and the people of the Ellsworth community turned out admirably, providing a net sum of 3391 to buy the suits, which have been ordered and will be on hand for next season. 37 R ' hg 'xX fZ x X X I N 1, - ' f six ? ..QJ5 f TH ef CLA S S l Hwrwzfm 4, Neiman RG, e M4 9.95 R Q I QJAR9. NE. 5- oF ICYHB L , N .NPY I 38 Q- ' es 6 cb gf we km Dau Twrov- RK Maxwc KALLAM -w. .1-3+ - ' CARAT F t A A'IA xf Ks . f in 5 S? , , m X I N xi 3 Af' m pgs f Mark F. Kline Coach 40 QX 1 L N , ' B SL L, II OyS Cl G+ Cl l"mnt row th-ft to right? Orlzln AIRIQIIIISUII, Gvm- Hrintun. lhslwrt llaxll. Sm-um! row th-I't to riglttt---2-Plmillin llc-mnhill, livnnwth Magnuson, Arthur lispvlnncl. Hallo AIZISINISOII fl'2lDt.,, Stalnlvy Vnltlv, Ruylmtmlal llnnivl- Sllll. Huck row th-ft to rightt 411-urgv Lawson, Iingvnv linllcnlinv, Mark I". Klinv. vuzu-lt: llalrold Zzlgvr, llnrrvll Knllvnl, lfltlllllfl 'l'w1-alt. l1t2tl1ilQl'l'. 'hs nu -1 , - 1 u 1 . With only funn' buys on lhv sqund Imving haul any pl'vx'io11svxpv1'i0m't'. xu unnnh tul 'ln in and out whuinlv of tnmnlx Q nnu inch ml' if tmnnl l 't 'lllll 'a- nn-nl gznnvs with il l'l'C'0l'4I ol' B gnnws won nncl 12 giznnvs lust. Sinn-0 nnnc ol' lhv squaul is lust hy grzuluutinn, tha- nrospocts for an winning tt-:nn for nt-xt yvan' 1lI'l' vxcollcnt. Season's Record l':HSN'lll'Hl Oppmu-nts I5 .,........ Alumni .......... ll IN .... .. ll:uh'IiI'I'v .. . .22 lit .... .. Illztirshurg .. .jiti I3 .... .. li:ulclit'I'1' .. .156 22 .... Rilllflilll .. ...IS 29 .... . liznnrznr .. .25 ISS .... .. Willianns .. .. 7 21. . .. .lt-xwll ... ..-11 Ht .... . li:mn':u' .. ..2l 20 ,.., .. Stnltlmpc .. .JH lillswnrth Uppunm-nts 30 ........... .lvwc-ll ........... 41 29. .. . Stunlmpc . ...33 ltt ......... Williams ......... 25 36 .... Cu. 'l'nnrn., Sillllhillll' .... 23 30. .. Co. Tourn.. Hl2lil'SIJllI'Q . . . lti Hi ...... .. linnclull .......... 20 30. .. .. Roland .. . . .-11 til ......... Blnirslnlrg ......... ISS? 12 .... Svc. 'lY1ul'n.. Golclfivlcl ..,. 26 28 .... Svc. Tuurn.. Klllllfill' .... 33 f is , L7 ik 1 if il'lCilVlJUC1i Records At the end of the season, Dale Magnuson was rewarded for his fine, con- sistent play at guard, and his leadership during the season, by being chos- en Honorary Captain of the team. Six letters were awarded to the fol- lowing players: Captain Dale Magnuson: Dale played a grand defensive game at guard all during the season, in addition to being the spearhead of the attack. On offense, he totalled 96 points. A Junior, he should again be one of the best players in this territory next year. Kenny Magnuson: Although shorter than any opponent he met all year. Kenny never was outplayed, and finished the season with 153 points, out- scoring any man on the Ellsworth team. Like his brother Dale, Kenny is also a Junior with another year of competition. Stanley Valdes Pewee, is one of the team midgets, but makes up for his lack of size by his keen eye and excellent dribbling. Although he played at forward most of the year, he will probably be converted to a guard, where he should make an ideal running mate for Dale. Pewee scored 94 points for the year. Raymond Danielson: Butch showed, by far, the most improvement of any man on the squad toward the end of the season, and gave evidence of becoming a very valuable man for next year. Handicapped by his pigmy size, he failed to score heavily, and took a lot of punishment, but was a scrapper and in the last few games was the sparkplug of the team. Phillip Hemphill. Standing almost 6 feet, 2 inches, Phil should develop into a powerhouse. Along with Butch, Phil was the other Freshman to win his letter and fits in nicely at either forward or center. Art Espeland: Art is the other Junior on the squad to win his letter. and at times proved himself to be a tower of strength on defense, as well as showing up well on offense. At times his temper gets the best of him, and he becomes another ball player. With his size and ability, Art only needs to control himself to become one of the outstanding athletes in this part of the state. Playing at guard all year, he has scored a total of 115 points. Other players who have proven to be scrappers, although not playing enough to win the coveted letter, were: Harold Zager and Darrell Kal- lem at guard. Gene Ballentine, Orlan Magnuson. Robert Hall. Gene Brin- ton and George Lawson round out the squad. VVith all these men returning next year, and with the past year's expe- rience behind them, we look forward to the most successful season in some years, when the 1946-47 season rolls around. Mention also must be made and due recognition given to Donald Twedt, who managed the team, for his hard work and consideration for the wel- fare of the players all through the year. We also should not forget the trip to the Sectional Tournament when he entirely forgot to bring along the balls. Who else forgot? 42 Cjfionf 113 Rx! x j S f f sg 6 5 , N ,- x I I gx s , 4 G l' f ir S Bcslcetlnoll Front row tleft to rightl+Virginia Rerg, Ronnie Johnson, Ruth Hanson, Freda Ward, Darlene Peterson, Betty Berg teaptj. Back row tleft to rightJfeeMark F. Kline, eoaeh: Ruth Twedt. Shirley Ward, Kathryn Sogard, .lean Caruth, Hazel Koop, and Mrs. Arlene Sehneider, chaperone. Not in picture-.loAnn Thoreson: l.oa Dell Twedt. manager. After winning only two out of nineteen games. little can he said for the season's efforts. The only favorable highlights of the season oeeurred during the Sectional Tournament at New Proyidenee, when the girls showed the most fight they had all year, winning from St. Anthony in the first round and barely heing outlasted in the semi-final round hy Union. Five of the squad were lost, either hy graduation or leaving school. The Season's Record Ellsworth Opponents 12 .......... Alumni .......... 29 IG .... .. Radcliffe .. .... 27 24 .... ... Rlairshurg ... . . . .19 6 .... .. Radcliffe .. .... -49 17 .... ... Randall ... ....43 16 .... ... Kamrar ... ....titl 18 .... .. lVilliams .. .... 31 21 .... . . . .lewell . . .... 33 13 .... ... Kanirar ... ....42 16 .... .. Stanhope .. .... 31 Ellsworth Opponents 15 ........... .lewell ........... 46 I2 ..... ... Stanhope ... ....28 15 ......... Williams ......... 2-l 22... Co. Tourn., lilairshurg ...35 46.. See. Tourn., St. Anthony ..2tS 26 ..... See. Tourn., Union ..... 36 18. .. ..... Randall .......... 39 19... .. Roland 25. .. ... Hlairshurg ... ....33 iI'lCilVlJUCli Recorcis Of the squad of twelve, only ten finished the season, who played enough to win letters except Jean Caruth, who was ineligible the first semester, and could not get into enough games to earn hers. Betty Berg, by her hard fighting, was easily the outstanding player on the team, and was honored by her teammates at the close of the season when they selected her as Honorary Captain for the season. Captain Betty Berg: A Sophomore, scored 173 points, with a game total of 32 points in the game against St. Anthony. Betty developed an accurate eye at the free throw line and made a good percentage of her charity tosses. Ruth Hanson: A Senior who played both guard and forward. Freda Ward: Senior. A hard fighting guard and forward who all too frequently left the games on fouls. Virginia Berg: Another Senior who wounil up her basketball career as guard. Small, but scrappy. Shirley Ward. A good Sophomore guard, with two more years of com- petition. Bonnie Johnson: A .lunior forward who was always in there trying. Ruth Twedt: A Sophomore forward who should improve next year. Kathryn Sogard: Junior guard who showed up best in the Sectional Tournalnent when she was in the game. Hazel Koop: Another .lunior forward with no previous experience, who should improve. Jean Caruth: A Senior with no previous experience. lneligible the first semester, she could not get into enough games as a substitute to win her letter. Unless the younger girls who play on future teams, decide that they want to play the game as it should be played, which means: to get the de- sire to win, to follow training rules, and to heed the efforts and advice of the coach, then we can never expect to have a team that will present to the supporters of the school, a brand of play that will be interesting to watch. Certainly if a game is worth playing, ft is worth playing the right way: abiding by the rules. This applies to all sports, boys or girls, but the girls were the worst offenders. 45 fl gx N I, SSX . - 3 5? yy 4 J if A cfion! 46 ciion! -17 xx Z X Q , is if 3 5 ?' f 6 5? , 'X' t' K.. xX f i x I 9 Jil BClSClDClll Front row fleft to rightlf-Robert Hall, George Lawson. Gene Rrinton. llarold Zager. manager. Second row tleft to rightl A-'Donald lsvik, Raymond Danielson. liusiene Rallentine, Stanley Valde, Kenneth Magnuson, Mark lf. Kline. eoaeh. Rack row tleft to right!-Darrell Kallem. Phillip Hemphill. William Schneider, Arthur Espeland, .Jimmie Ryan, Dale Magnuson. The boys had a dismal season during the fall, winning only if olll ol' Sl games. Ten men won letters, including Espeland, p: K. Magnuson. ei ID. Magnuson. lib: Valde. ss: Ryan, lb: Danielson. Qbt Kallem. lf: Schneider. ef: Ballentine, rf: Hemphill, lb. Season Record tFallD Ellsworth Opponents Ellsworth Opponents 6 .,......... Jewell ........... 10 0 .......... R adeliffe .......... ll 6 .......... Randall .... . . .22 Sl .... .... . lewell ..., ,. .. 8 5 ........ . .Williams ..... ... 2 0 .... ... Randall ... . . . .10 0 ..... Williams lTourn.J ..... Ill 0 .... .... I ilairshurg ..., . . 5 5 ........ ..XVilliams .......... 12 Spring Games 7 ........... Randall .... .... f 3 17 ..... ..... J ewell .... .... 1 6 Four players had batting averages of .300 or better: K. Magnuson with .3551 Ryan, Danielson tied with .3331 and Espeland wound up with .3l0. 48 Ci'16Cl'iGGC.iSI'S Avis Danielson i'm'w:ircl spcvrls Thi' girl with six Maxine Kallem "Slumpy" Lola Arneson "Snooliy" -I9 VX g Q , as ' ' 12 fy 5 5 5 is or 67 EN: 2 15.51 ...rf N Girls, Glee Front row llefl to l'lQl1ll'AVlI'Qlllllll Borg, Marilyn l,2lllll10l', Lola: Arm-son, Belly Bvrgi, Ruth Twerll, Shirley XVzn'cl. llclc-n Kuntuli. Shirloy lsvik. Elaine Clem. Svcond row lloft to riglitl'-I"rL-flzl lV2ll'll. llurlvnv l'ctvrson,.lcz1n liilflllll, llzlzcl Koop, Lon llvll Twvflt, .loan N2lQltxSl1lll. NUVIIHI Knutson. Avis Dania-lson, Kzilhryn Sognrcl. Hawk row flvft to rightlfliutli Hanson, JoAnn Timor:-son. llorh-nm llvvr- en, Dorothy Johnson, Bonnie Johnson. Norma Thompson. Helen NVQ-iclner, Mrs. Inez llolt. director. Girls' Sextet Sopranos ....... ........ I Ruth llunson. llm-lvn Kzmtzlk Second Sopranos ..... Norma Thompson, .loan Nuglvstzul Altos . ................ llonniv Johnson. Lon Dvll 'l'xwclt Thvy have sung: :lt the following mlucvs rlurinff thc ycnr: Stumlv Club. , tr . Lnclics Aid, Box Social, The Junior Class Play. Armistice lbilj' Progruni. and the Cl1l'lSllll2lS Progrznn. 50 0715, cause Cm, I mul row llvll to l'IQ.filii' 'Lars 'ii-il'ilil. jr.. Hillic llallv. Mrs. incl limit. iil l'l'C'illl'. livin- lirinlun. i,l'll'l'.i0i1llS0l1. N1 4-mimi row iivfl to right! Rilyllllbllfi llzmivisun, iylillllili Twvflt. Gm-urgi Laiwsun, llmmlmi lsvili, liugviw liuilvntim-, Stunlvy Vuiclv. ck nm' llvft to rigl1tl ll:1ruicI ZZIQUF. Phillip Ilvmphill, Arthur Espc- Y illllli. Xi illizun Sclim-idcr. Dick Amumlsun. Jimmie Hyun. 51 X, ff 1 1 6 5 Q 47 7 QS? gl 1 Xl ' Q x 1 xx ff is Bctncl Front row tlelt to rightl s Clarinets, .lean Carnth, Phyllis lltnt lt 1 nie Pomery. lfreneh horn. Wayne Caruth, .loyee .laeolmson Ross Caruth. Cornets. I,eOna Marshinan. llarolcl Zager. .linnnn ln in Back row tleft to rightl 7S2lXOlJll0l1t'S, Dorothy Thompson. Ax is unit son, Max Appelgate. Troniliones, llonaltl Tweclt, llaynionml lin son. Drums. Hazel Koop. Ruth llanson. Director, Rt-gin ' x lancl. Bass horn, lliek Alnunclson. Baritones, Darlene Pet ts n nie .lohnson. Cornets, Billy lhlale. Neil Olsen. Miehael lin 1 us FALL BAND CONCERT On Noveinlier 1-l, 19,15 at 8:00 lm. nl., the liancl gave a eoneert in tht 5 un ihlx tliltttttl lax Mr R Y liitilintl ont lmlntl School Gym. lt was 1 j 'xx' ' 1 5-- . . ... l m llu X1ltlll1lll11l7tIS ntrt tlntctul In Xlis 1 x iltl ll l instruetor. " ' ' ': '- 1 1 S'Q': "Activity," Mareh ............ tllaroltl l-iennettl "Projeet," March ...... ........ t llennettl "Mister Joe." Two-Step .............., tRennettl "The Little Grey Chureh," Serenade. . . tliennettl "Onward Christian Soldiers" ......... tSullivanl "America the lleautil'ul" .... ......... I Wartll "Horne on the Range" ..,.....,. tCowhoy Songl COMMUNITY SINCINGYAuclienee 'lll'tlll1litlIl0 solo .... Saxophone solo .. Cornet solo .... Baritone solo ...... "Prayer at Evening" Trolnhone solo .... Cornet solo . , . . . Chorus ..... ... Piano solo ... . Cornet solo ... ... Clarinet cluet ..... .lea Saxophone solo .... Piano solo .... , Baritone solo .. ..............lJonaltl Twetlt ...Dorothy Thompson ...,.Miehael Kuhfus . . . .Darlene Peterson .. ...... Girls' Glee Club . . . Rllyllltllltl Danielson ................llillie llale Seventh and Eighth Grades ......,..........llaZel lioop ...........l,t-Ona Marslnnan in Caruth. Phyllis llenekas .... .......lXlax Appelgate ...,loan Naglestatl ...lionnie .lohnson 5" Cyvlusic On Dee. 19, 1945 at 8 p. ln., the Ellsworth school music department pre- sented a Christmas program in the Ellsworlh High Gym. The program consisted of: "O Christmas Pine" ................... ..... G erman Folk Song "I Heard the Bells on Christmas Day" ............................ Calkin "Holy Bells" ............................................ .... W orrell THIRD AND FOURTH GRADES "Our Little Hearts are Glad Today" ............................. Rossini "Away in a Manger" ...............................,.... German Melody "A Child Wonders" ........................................... Shurtleff FIRST AND SECOND GRADES " 'Twas the Night Before Christmas" ...................... Moore-Lutkin FIFTH. SIXTH, SEVENTH AND EIGHTIHI GRADES THE CHRISTMAS STORY IN SONG tNarrator, Miss Doris Huhni Part I: The Bethlehem Scenes "0 Little Town of Bethlehem" .................... . ..... Mixed Chorus "Silent Night" ................................... ...... IV Iixed Chorus "Lo How a Rose E'er Blooming" .......................,.... Girls, Sextet Part II: The Shepherds on the Fields "While Shepherds Watched Their Floeks" ....................... Chorus "From Heaven Above" ................................... Mixed Chorus "Angels We Have Heard on High" ...................... Girls' Glee Club Part III: The Visit to the Christ Child "What Child Is This" ...................,................. Mixed Chorus "Good Christian Men, Rejoice". .. .... Roys' Glee Club fwith deseanti "Madonna's Lullaby" ............ ........................ I Ruth Hanson "Jesu, Joy of Man's Desiringn ........................... Girls' Glee Club Part IV: The Wise Men From the East "We Three Kings" ..................................... lloys' Glee Club "O Come All Ye Faithful" .... ................. IV Iixed Chorus "Joy to the World" ......... ..... It Tixed Chorus and Audience 53 I ' 9 jig ,, x f XX 1,2 if? h of Junior Timers Benelhr Game FOR WHOM THE BELLS TOLL These players, young and old, and the many spectators, are those responsible for the purchase of equipment for the Junior High 'S' "5,.-ff.,-vi-"'5 51 CHEERLEADERS ala "THE GAY NINETIES" Avis Danielson Lola Arneson Maxine Kallem 51 S Eggs. X X 1' ix ij L. LX .fm Xl ' L I N . f4' -pp-if N X I z, m XX XE f, f I Ex ff E5 f llllllllllllllli The following pages are devoted 'to the people of the surrounding community Whose purchase of advertising space has made publication of this book possible. To them we extend our thanks and ap- preciation. We sincerely believe their confidence and our effort have not been in vain. 61 E is 1 ,555 m CLOTHING AND SHOES FOR MEN AND BOYS Queensland and Digranes JEWELL, IOWA It's a foregone conclusion ,r that only those things, in the line of workmanship , and materials that are of the best, can be had at RD KUHL'S CO-OP SERVICE Clarence R. Kuhl ELLSWORT H, IOWA THE STRAND THEATER ENTERTAINMENT AT ITS BEST JEWELL, IOWA GOOD LUCK TO THE CLASS OF '46 'Farwell's Sundries Ellsworth, Iowa DALBEY LUMBER CO. Dealers in Lumber, Building Material Cement, Paint, Glass Woven Wire, Fencing Posts and Poles, Hardware E. I.. Hanes, Mgr. "It's a Pleasure to Serve You" Dalbey's Service Station Dealer in D-X GAS GOODYEAR TIRES PONTIAC AUTOMOBILES Clifford F. Dalbey Ellsworth CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES WILLIAMS 81 MCGOWAN Dry Goods and Groceries Ellsworth, Iowa SEED CORN Scott Brinton lm is Virgil Vining 3 Scott Abell l ' '2 Ellsworth, Iowa l Speedy Chores RALPH DRAPER John Deere Farm Equipment Tractoluhe Oil Goodyear Tires Telephone 11, Jewell Iowa PURCELL'S Gifts Notions Ready-to-wear Jewell A. McDONALD Drugs and Fountain Jewell, Iowa Where Prices Are Low "" fpk On Foods You Know Penny Saver Grocery at at Jewell, Phone 20 FORNEY DRUG The Corner Drug Store Fountain Service Jewell, Iowa DUTCH'S RECREATION PARLOR "Dutch" and Mary Ellsworth ANDERSON GARAGE General Auto and Tractor Repair Ellsworth For Fine Portraits Commercial work, Copying, Enlarging, Kodak finishing, Oil coloring SCI-ILAFKE STUDIO GERALD O. BLAKE Attorney Jewell, Iowa O'CONNOR CAFE Just a Good Place to Eat Jewell Iowa , DR. J. B. HARRIS Dental Surgeon Jewell, Iowa DR. L. M. JACOBSON Dentist X-ray Equipment Jewell, Iowa Phone 24 CARROLL KUHFUS OIL CO Mobilgas Products for Farm and Home Carroll Kuhfus. Station Virgil Vining, Tankwagon ESPELAND PRODUCE Poultry, Eggs Cream Ellsworth, Iowa OTTO LANDE Meats - Groceries - Fruits Ellsworth "LEHNHARD'S" Webster City Frank Clerff-Verne Lubbers Phone 48 Jeyvell Graduation Clothes Our Specialty BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '46 MARVEL SALES COMPANY WEBSTER CITY, IOWA ERICKSON GREENHOUSE W Il Wllll ilUWHlE" Phone 132 Jewell, Iowa The Secret of Life is not to be what you wish to be, but to make a success of what you have to be." POTCETER GRAIN COMPANY C. E. STARR, Mgr. GRAIN - COAL --- FEED SEED M- GRINDING FERTILIZER Ellsworth, Iowa Congratulations To the Live-wire Young Folks of ELLSWORTH HIGH SCHOOL Who are publishing this HIGH SCHOOL ANNUAL 0 0 0 0 0 U 0 C We invite live-wire Farmers to advertise LIVESTOCK and FARM SALES IN "The Jewell Record" CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES to THE CLASS OF 1946 Central States Electric Co. Congratulations to the Seniors from The Freeman-Journal "Hamilton County's Home Newspaper" in WEBSTER CITY Royal 400 Super Service General Repair Work GAS Y- GREASE - OIL - TIRES Phone 29 Jewell, Iowa CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES to the CLASS OF '46 HART STUDIO Ames, Iowa MERL R. TERHUNE FURNITURE FUNERAL SERVICE Jewell, Iowa Phone 42 Funeral Home 109 R. A. FORSLUND LUMBER CO Complete Building Service Phone 5 Jewell, Iowa FORREST F. HALL, M. D. Webster City, Iowa PETERSON SERVICE CONGRATULATIONS Blacksmithing and from Electric Welding Orval Peterson, Proprietor DR' E' E' LIGHT Phone l-10, Ellsworth EUSWOTIII YOU CAN DO BETTER HANS MEINDERS at STATION CHARLSON'S CLOTHES SHOP D-X Gas 760 Motor Oil Story City, Iowa Jewell, Iowa wax FARMERS Co-oPERAT1vE co GRAIN --- SEED -- FEED COAL A-- FENCE M TILE Petroleum Products Propane Gas and G A RAY METZ M Ph 6 Ell h BURNICE P. HOLT Co-op Tankwagon CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS KLIP 'N7 KURL BEAUTY SHOP BERYLE TWEDT Prop. Ph 31 Ell h We Extend BEST WISHES to the Delivery Service CLASS OF 1946 GAS OIL FARMERS STATE GREASES BANK E l l s w o r t h ELLSWORTH JEWELL ongrcliuiaiions anci QBesI Cizijisiwes Io iiwe Seniors of 'fl-6 THE ELLSWCRTH NEWS C3eO.A. H Gnson ,Edirol INIS ANNUAI INAE PNINIEU IN IIISWIIIIIII NY INA NEWS MERLE SHADE Refrigeration -Repair Philco Radios and Refrigeration Tel. 127, Ellsworth ESCHBACH MUSIC HOUSE Ames, Iowa Musical Instruments W Pianos Expert Repair Service DONATED BY A FRIEND SKARTVEDT PRODUCE Poultry and Eggs Telephone 8 Ellsworth OSWALD DANIELSON Corn Shelling Local and Long Distance Hauling Tel. 8F4, Jewell, Iowa Sales Service FORD MATHISON-SAWYER CO. General Repairing Phone 21 Jewell, Iowa LEONARD LIN DEBAK Stock Buyer ELLSWORTH, IOWA REESE MARTIN Barber ELLSWORTH, IOWA Tapper Transfer Company Webster City, Iowa Phone No. 5 LIVESTOCK AND REFRIGERATOR SERVICE LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE HAULING Chicago- Sioux City - Omaha "You Call-We'll Haul" Congroiulotions io the Class of 746 MILLER'S CAFE Ellsworth, Iowa Meals-Lunches-Candies-Ice Cream-Cigars 68 THOMPSON HATCHERY TUHHEYS ANU PHD Cenfrol Cooperofive -I-urlxey Proclucer O.W gr. Ellsworth, Iowa S X , X ff ff xi E X-5 1 Ji. COR WGRK I5 ENDED Many long hours were expended in 'the compilation of this ANNUAL, all of them arduous and enjoyable. We are deeply grateful 'to Mr. Hanson, for his many suggestions and cooperation toward making this initial effort for all of us a success. We are proud of our con- tribution and pass it on to you for your future enjoyment. THE STAFF. 70 yqnufogrop X I x I K E, LL f X X f 1 1, N f f X1 A 1, f.' :m lgxmx Qqqufogrdp 5


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Ellsworth High School - Eagle Yearbook (Ellsworth, IA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

Ellsworth High School - Eagle Yearbook (Ellsworth, IA) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1

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Ellsworth High School - Eagle Yearbook (Ellsworth, IA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 7

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Ellsworth High School - Eagle Yearbook (Ellsworth, IA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 67

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Ellsworth High School - Eagle Yearbook (Ellsworth, IA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 78

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Ellsworth High School - Eagle Yearbook (Ellsworth, IA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 67

1946, pg 67

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