Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 182

 

Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1929 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1929 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1929 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1929 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1929 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1929 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1929 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1929 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1929 volume:

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W-1? mnklwmhbz N 44' Smvnnzo MADISONQ7 l92l W IS. '9?f5S ASSUGAVQXX U?4I'iflP'Ql'CI??'E,-'F 'E,.'T?'Q5'iIAiTJ?T AE 194135-'aQlUU?'G'-Uilhm TH' S Q Z 3 Z 3 1928 Cynosure VOLUME TWENTYfSEVEN 5 E Bl E Published by the Class of 1929 ' FARGO HIGH SCHOOL Fargo, North Dakota W 5 A T? 2 J Q 5 3 J Div-eilibyfifi ,, , 4 s E N? -5 R ' 'I 7 l 7 l 3' 7 I 7' 1 '.7f2e' CYNOSURE1928 ij , Tebication TO those who have sacriiced or endangered their lives to further the art of aviation that transportation might be facilitated and our lives enriched, we, in appreciation, dedicate this book. 4 P. -.:- , l " - , ,Ni ? 'fl 2 -11 3, l?'? 712.2 CYN O S URE1928 Ny X Toreworo l W' E present this 1928 "Cynosure" to you, stu' dents of Fargo High School, in memory of one of the happiest years of your lives. May it fulfill its mission and become an ever increasing source of pleasure to you when you read these pages and recall many a 'pleasant hour during your career at Fargo High School. 5 as I .. ?1v"52-If ?YTTgi r '.7!ze CYN O SURE 1928 X f Orber of Books LCCAL AERONAUTICS FACULTY ORGANIZATIONS ACTIVITIES LITERARY ATHLETICS FEATURES affix -H XEQQX 3 Y ij 1 7' 1' J fx f7!2e CYN O S URE 1928 yf N3 F 9 X5 f 'sf Col. Charles A. Lindbergh, who completed the first nonfstop transfAtlantic flight from New York to Paris, May 21, 1927. X 0 'P Z, J 'S ,f-Xff N X, ,,-5?- 31" lfw4""'s ff fn 'if- ' QTJ, f' .ff , 1 Y U H i '?. I . Q , X a ' ""' --fs f 'gf X -.LS-g 1 I vw 2 w w -H - - - -Y " r Y 5 C51 W4 LJ L 4 1 f fm .1 Xi Q Q dh X4 411 1 923 li- ,am X ,fix X., - ka' f LL.. M MW S , ,TT-NX, ' Af lib A 5 fir vt X ? 2 ,lf ? 5 YI? 'Wie CYN O SURE1928 xg Q! .Q-fikn U P4 ff Z ,vi 7 WIX1 7' T 1 7, '7f2e CYNO SURE 1928 XJ f , 10 ff! 'xx -fx I K lux. :KYLE ' X Y z i V I J 1 1 3 I 1 I E i I w L J! N x 1 1 5 'P I Y F l i E i 1 E r 5 i I 1 7 W 11 LX, Hair, 1 1 fN'K 1 , X ,Lf 1, X JY fffgi' . ,f' lif- ,E ff XT K 1 I .X iw? INT' 1 'AJ' Q"""' f W ,ii af W, f 'X ,L fx' N 7 , K- -MK CC f 1 WSU H1251 ' X15 . 1 1 , 1 ' I Q , 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .1 I 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 9 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 1 ' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 3 1 1 1 5 1 , l 2 , 1 1 4 , 4 1 1 5. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 f J 1 1 1 1 1 1 I - 1 1 5 1 1 A 1 1 , A 1 . 1 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 1 1 5 1 1 A 1 1 ,V VV 111 xx 1 ,,,, 1 rf-1'-W-HW. . ., 7Y,, Winn, Viwjim inn' 12 73'-rl'52 If T'1 ' I Z7keCYNOSURE1928 . ' 'Scenic Section PAGE 7-This picture of Charles A. Lindbergh was taken in Fargo during his short stopfoif here. PAGE 8-Upper-A landing place is here being marked out for a plane. The PAGE 9 igures shown here are Murray Baldwin, president of the Fargo Aero' nautic club, and George N. Powell, one of Fargo's Reserve officers be' longing to the air corps. ' Lower-The plane, of the type used in the South for spraying cotton against the cottonfboll weevil, landed here on its way to Canada. It is to be used by Canadian Agricultural authorities, and carried the first Wright Whirlwind Motor to be seen in this territory. , -Upper-A plane entered in the National Air Derby is here taking on gas at Verne L. Roberts' private air port. Lower-The winner of Class B of the National Air Derby was snapped here as it stopped for gas during the race. Meyers of Detroit piloted this plane. PAGE 10-Upper-Mr. Balchen, nationally known pilot, is shown here with one of the several planes of the Fokker Universal type which he delivered to the Canadian Government at Winnipeg. Fargo is one of the stopping points en route. - Lower-Mr. Balchen is shown standing in the cock pit ugassing up" the plane. Mr. Murray Baldwin of the Fargo Aeronautic Club, and Mr. Jones of the Commercial Club looking into the cabin arrangement. Miss Riggle of the Forum Staff is in the left foreground. PAGE 11-Upper-At the christening of GofFargofGo, Miss Harriet Philips, as PAGE 12- Miss Legionnaire, performed the dedication ceremony of the monofcoupe. Lower-GofFargofGo, Fargo's entry' in the National Derby, is shown being hauled in. Upper-The Royal Typewriter plane here shown is another of the planes which visited Fargo last summer. This type of Ford plane is the iirst standardized plane of the threefmotor type made in the United States, and is the first of its kind to stop here. Lower--A group of local enthusiasts are shown here in Verne L. Roberts' private flying field. They are, left to right, Cuba Chaney, Charles McKinnie, Earl Reinecke, Verne Roberts, Oscar Engebretson, and George Buttles. Earl Reinecke and Verne Roberts owned the first plane in Fargo 13 ,A --.2 V? 'fljx .11 7' l7"? gf g A Vke CYNO SURE 1928 1 Iieronaulics in ffargo The Fargo Aeronautic Club, which was organized last May, has been largely responsible for Fargo's being recognized in the field of aviation. This club was formed for the purpose of promoting a greater Fargo and Northwest. The establishing of the air field here, through the courtesy of Mr. Martin Hector, Presi' dent of the Fargo National Bank, was aided by the club. Through its efforts also, Governor Sorlie of North Dakota came to Fargo to speak at the dedication of this field. Colonel Charles Lindbergh's visit here, as well as Verne Roberts' entrance in the National Air Derby, representing Fargo with the monofcoupe, GofFargofGo, was sponsored by this club. Other planes which have stopped here as a result of the recognition of Fargo in the air field are: the Stanolin plane, which belongs to the Standard Oil Co., the Royal Typewriter plane, and the Cotton Duster. The first air mail, sponsored by the ,Fargo Aeronautic Club, stopped here on its way from St. Paul to Winnipeg. It is probable that Fargo will be placed on the proposed northern transcontinental airplane route, and also will be on the proposed north and south route between Winnipeg and Omaha, according to Murray Baldwin, president of the Fargo Aeronautic Club. This route would connect at Omaha with the transcontinental air mail route. Mr. Ewald of Sioux Falls, South Dakota, is one of the backers of this proposed line. Fargo was also on the route of the Class B planes of the National Air Derby last summer. Likewise, it will be on the route of the Ford Reliability Tour to be held this summer. Fargo has one of the three regularly used air ports of the present time, and of the approximately twenty airplanes of North Dakota, Fargo has six. Its aviation club, the Fargo Aeronautic Club has two hundred and fifty members. Also, the flat territory here, with the generally favorable climatic conditions, makes Fargo's prospects of being placed on important air routes excellent. Some of the visitors brought to Fargo this year through aviation projects are Mr. Balchen and Mr. Bennettl' who were on Commander Byrd's North Pole trip and are also on the roll for the proposed coming South Pole flight as pilots. They stopped here to take on gas while delivering seven Fokker Cabin ships to the Canadian government for use in Northern Canada. Fargo's reserve officers who belong to the air corps are: Capt. Gerald R. King, Lieutenant Charles M. Page, Major Victor C. Parker, Major john Lee Coulter, George N. Powell, Arthur W. Dahl, Irwin Kruger, and Verne L. Roberts. "Floyd Bennett flied April 25. . 14 Z '- f 4 in tg - FACULTY 9 ,- K v , Q 1,f Y X ff X ,- ,Af-ir X m 'XX ff X ,...-....-- W. ......,,, Y Y YWW. X ' WW, f fnng. 1 , I x f f'!?'w I i x.A.X..,,,.,l,Y? H, 15 ff X W7 x ,X MJD Lvl-'A X "'-Y -x,X X pf Z ff 4 ,xxx N f 1 w L I f , 5-flu, F X ' v,v,-,.,, .. xww, x f , . X ny TX. XXV. Fff , ,M 7.1551 'pg' ' f M W --r f ' -,-1 ,., V411 ' M7512 V. -ff 4. ff "1 N , ,f 'Y -L ,JZ ff f X f , 1 -6. J ff.. 2 X 1 J 5 1 r if fx! 'W - 'ff' W X , , , J J x, X I ,J Ggx I r E 1 i T' Y v Q 4 1 5 r 3 f?3N 1 X3 - fyfx-J x I N X11 fs au, ,, ,sf-, W, . Y f m 17 Xfxffxx ,J XX Vl- 18 1 - 1.i. sf J! 'E cl.Ass ES A I f7' ,,,N..-Y JB - , , I I 7'l'?'vC ? I' 5, Irlr' w'I 'ide C YN O S URE 1928 ROBERT DUNCAN ALLISON Literary Kent 2-, 3, 45 Football Squad 2, 3, 43 Football Team 2, 3, 4, Basketball Squad 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball Team 4g Iuterclass Basketball 1, 2, 33 Novice Meet 23 Interclass Track Meet 2, 3, 4, District Meet 1, 2, 3, 43 State Track Meet l, 2, 3, 4g Athletic C0lllllllSSl0ll1 Booster 2, 3. "Let me say what eyer I will, Women, women rule me still." ALICE MARION ANDERSON Literary Chorus 1, 23 Junior A Committee. "Very sweet and very demure, She -never shirlgs her work, I'm sure." LEWIS G. BOLT Literary Entered from Clear Lake, Iowa 33 "Pals Firstf' "Why should he Bolt?" MARY JULIA CI-IANEY Literary Pep ClIIb 2, 33 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Junior A Committeeg Sophomore Vice'PreI-Iident, Personal Progress Lieutenant. "True merit is like a riverg The deeper it is the less noise it makes." KATHERINE PATRICIA CORRIGAN Prefsecretarial Chorus 11 Pep Club 3, 43 French Club 3, 4, French Club View-President 3: French Club Presi- dent 4: Literary and Music Commission :lg l'I'als First." "Her name just suits her." EDWIN ROBERT DIESTLER Commercial National Ilonor Society 3, '43 Harlequin 2, 3. 4, Senior A Pr:-sident: Football Squad 4: Football Team 43 Interclass Baskcthall 2, 3, 4: Ilaseball 1. 2, 3, 4, Novice Meet 43 Inteiwlass 'l'r:lcIc Mer-t 4: District Track Meet 4: Track Meet 4. "Of their own merits, modest men are dumb." 19 rt raw , 'D , lr 2 'r l 1 ll 7 , -, ra. 7 , i ,S '.7f2e CYN O SURE 1928 ADOLPH EMMANUEL EKERBERG Literary Booster Club 2, 33 Christmas Pageant 33 Glee Clubg Chorus 1, 2, 33 Double Quartet 43 Junior Vice-President 33 Junior A Committee3 Football squad 43 Interclass Football 3, 43 Interclass Basketball 3, 43 Hockey 2, 3, 43 High School Hockey Team 43 Baseball 23 Novice Meet 42 Interclass Track 43 Fantasy 4g "Pals First." "Versatile Eclqeyf' ARTHUR GILMUN ENocH ENGEBRETSON Literary Chorus 13 Junior A Committee3 Baseball 4. "A cheerful grin will let you in Where a lqnoclqer is 'never known." EILEEN GAGNON Literary Entered from Page, N. Dak. "Where'd you get those eyes?" BYRON BLDON GALYEN Literary Palette Club 43 Glee Club 13 Christmas Pageant 43 "Pals First." ' "I live in a dream-world of art and poetry" JESSIE ELLEN HAINES Music Pep Club 1, 42, 3, 43 Junior A Committee: Chorus 2, 33 Christmas Pageant 4. "Small--but a small spark makes a big. is jire. ' RALPH A. HEGGENESS Literary Vice-President Science Club 43 Science Club 3, 43 Christmas Pageant 43 Glee Club 43 Mixed Glee Club 43 Chorus 1, 33 Junior A Committee3 Literary and Music Commission 43 Interclass Basketball 3, 43 Baseball 13 "Pals First." , "Ditto." 20 ' 4" 'TW !'WZ':'fT?i'f'r'-"'f"'E35 " i "NWT ' ' ? 1 l 'R -1' T ! A '7ke'CYN O SURE 1928 AGNES JAcossoN , ' Literary Junior A Committee. "Always willing- and ready to dog Of her like, there are too few." Esrx-mn LUCILLE IsPsoN Music Pep Club 25 French Club 4g Glee Club 1, 3g Chorus 1, 2, 33 Junior A Committeeg "Pals First." ' "If silence were golden, Esther would be a beggar." KBRMIT JOSEPH KASPARI . Literary Junior A Committeeg lnterclass Basketball 3. 'The Big Parade." JAMES BARTLBTT Kjonvizsmn Literary Quill 3g Interscholastic debate 43 Orchestra 43 Band 3, 45 Chorus 3g Basketball 3g Hockey 2, 3, 43 Interclass Track 33 Class Secretary 25 Junior A Committeeg "Pals First." "Keep that school girl complexion." ALFRED MARCUS MCLEAN Literary Booster Club 2, 33 Junior A Committee: Chorus 3, 4g Christmas Pageant 45 Interclass Basketball 45 Hockey lg "Pals First." "The rascal hath good metal in him." Lois CHUTE MINARD' Literary Kent 3, 43 Primus Annus 11 Pep Club 1, 23 Chorus 1, 3, 45 Gir1's Interclass Basketball 23 "Pals First"g National Honor Society 4. "Grades speak louder than words." 21 .4 -,2- ' 5 ? 'Y' 2 .uf 7 S ?'5' t 4 f '.7l2e CYN O SURE 1928 ODA MYRTLE NATVIG Literary Entered from New Richmond, Winconsin 2g Palette Club 49 Junior A Committee. "She is so retiring and so shyly moves about Only by her best friends hef true worth is found out." ADA ANETTA NELSON Literary Pep Club Al, 2, 33 Chorus 15 Girl's Basketball Team lg Gir1's Class Team 2, 3. V "Enjoy life ere it is fied, fWhen you die you'1e a long time deadf, ALMA QLSON Literary Pep 'Club 23 Chorus 2, 3g G-lee Club 3, 4g Christmas Pageant 3, 4. "You couldn't help liking her." VERN 1. PIXLEY Literary lutorclass Basketball 3, 4. "Looks are deceiving in Ve1n's case." LABLE SIEGEL Literary Quill Club 2. 3, 4: "The Day That Lincoln Dled"g Treasurer Quill Club 35 Intermural Bas ketball 45 Novice Meet 41 Booster 1, 2, 3, 43 Band II 43 "Pals First." ' "What can we label Lable?', ELLA J. THOMPSON Literary Pep Club 33 Junior A Committee 33 Chorus 2, 3, 4. "Laugh and the wofld laughs with youf' 22 V. -1 D Z ? N 71 2 ,,y ? 3 71? 7, 'Me CYN O S URE 1928 JOHN B. RYDGREN Commercial Quill Club 4: National Honor Society 4. "Of all the things that he has done He speaks no word to anyone." DAVID COLBERN TRAIN Literary Harlequin 43 Christmas Pageant 33 Senior Class Playg Junior President: Senior Vice-President: Junior A Commltteeg First Place State Declama- tory Contest: Stai Artist 33 Cynosurc Weekly Reporter 1, 2, 35 Hockey 2. "If'he were as bright as his hair, he'cl oatshine them all." HELYN FRANCES VAN SICKLE Home Economics Science Club 43 Pep Club 1, 2, 35 Junior A Committee. "I don't intend to be an ovator-so why , waste time talking?" b GENEVIEVE LEMERNE TYSON Prefvocational Pep Club: Chorus. "Boots and her buddies- Mostly boots." '13 ,A --,z ? Zig? '.if ?.- I 7-57 'Irie CYN O S URE 1928 mio-pear Class fiffislory We weren't a class until 1924725 and were formed then because we had decided we would rather have more fun and not so much work. For our first oilicers we had: President .....A...........,..4.,,,... .,,.... B ETTY FARNHAM VicefPresident ............ ,,.,,..... M ARY CHANEY Secretaryffreasurer ....... ...,...,. O LIVER NESS Cyriosure Reporter ,,,.,., ,,.,,,,, E DITH MILLER Adviser .................,...,........,,,.... ................... M Iss CASSELL Not a great deal happened while we were 10 A's and 11B's except that we elected a new set of ofiicers which were: President ......,..,.... .,.,...,,.... D AVID TRAIN VicefPresiderit ........ .,....... A DOLF EKERBERG Cyriosure Reporter ...,... ,....,.... D ORIS FISHER Adviser .....,.,..,...,....... . ...............,.......,.....I....,,...,.,...,,.. Miss GOODMAN We did not give the usual Junior Prom but decided to save our money and give a bigger and better, JuniorfSenior in which Ben Franklin's maxims were the theme of the toasts. David Train acted as toastmaster. As Seniors those who ruled us were: E President .,....................................... ..,.... E DWIN DIESTLER VicefPresiderit ........ .......... D AVID TRAIN Secretary .......... ......,... L oIs MINARD Adviser ...........,................................................................ Miss FOWLER We did our share as seniors to make Fargo High School a better school. 24 'lint e, ,,i,. , T ,,.,, ,,V,., l'.7f2e CYN O SURE 1928 "fuels UFirst" CAST Dominie ,,.....,. .....A.......,... .....,,.... A D OLPH EKERBERG Dannie ..,.....,,.... ..A.......,................ L Ewrs BOLT Aunt Caroline ..... ......... K ATHERINE CORRIGAN Uncle Alec ....... ............ J AMES K JORVESTAD lean Logan ......... .................. L OIS MINARD fudge Logan ........,.. .....,.. E DWIN DEISTLER Aunt Alicia ,............... ........... E STHER JEPSON Dr. Harry Chilton ....... ....... A LFRED MCLEAN Squirrel ,,i,.,,,,.,,.A.,,,.. ........, R ALPH HEGGENESS G0-felon ,,..,,,...,,,........,....,..A..........,.....,....................,...... LABLE SIEGEL Stiverrs ....,................................,..,.....,.........A.......A....A.. BYRON GALYEN The Midfyear Graduating Class of 1928 presented "Pals First," a comedy drama in three acts hy Lee Wilson Dodd, on January 25, 1928. The plot centers around the adventures of Dominie and Dannie, two pals, who happen on an old Southern mansion when they are on the point of starvation. Dannie is taken for the owner of the estate. His .experiences in living up to this reputation to the satisfaction of the negro servants, of the unscrupulous Dr. Chilton and especially of Jean Logan, the sweetheart of the real owner, form an exciting story. The climax comes when Dannie reveals himself as Richard Casselman, owner of the estate. The production was staged under the direction of Miss Gooden, with Mr. Mashek as assistant. 25 fog fx i? 'fljz L7 7 KT T 4 f , l . I me C YN 0 S URE 1928 . mio-pear Commencement 'fxercis es Processionalik'Coronation March" from "The Prophet" ,....... Meyevbeer HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA Invocation ...... . ...A,......,.,.A,....,,,,,.,,...,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,, . DEAN H. S. BREWSTER at as The Throstle ..... .,....,..................,.,.............,... ...,... B e rwald GIRLS, GLEE CLUB Address-"Education Tofdaym ...,.....................,.,...,..... DEAN JOSEPH B. KENNEDY, University of North Dakota "Moonlight on the Lake" .. .......... White us s -w 1 Mammys L11 Pigeon" .......,............................. ....... F cams BOYS? QUARTET Announcement of Academic Honor Students and Presentation of Class ............... .......................................................................... B. C. B. TIGHE, Principal of the High School Awarding of Diplomas ........................i........... B. C. MARKS, VicefPresident of the Board of Education Recessional March. ....................................................... HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA 26 Q..-fm,-,,:,,v fP,.,,,' -- .77 ,.,,,c of J ,, ! 1 1 1 - . i I D0 7 'll T ' Y -1 f T -n l T ' 5' T 1 If ' "7he CYN O SURE 1928 MARGARET SUE ALLEN Classical "La Surprise d'Isa'doreg" French Club 3, 45 "La Fille du Docteurg" Chorus 13 French Club Vice- President 4g French Club President 4g Sisto- cratic League 4. "She's quiet-but she is a good student." DONALD MARNER ALSTRUP Literary Primus Annusg lnterclass Basketball 1, 2, 33 Hockey 1, 2g Baseball 1, 23 Booster Club 1, 2, 3. "There's.an angel in his eyes of blue, But a second look shows an imp there, toof' MAURICE L. AMBERS Literary Entered from Pelican Rapids, Minn. 3. "His deepfset eyes indicates a philosophical mind." MARION CONSTANCE ANDERS Classical Graduated in.31,9 yearsg National Honor Society 4g Harlequin 2, 3, 43 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Radio Club 43 "Be An 0ptimist"g "The Poor Nut"g Glee Club 2, 33 Chorus 1, 2g Secretary' Treasurer Sophomore Class 23 Junior A Com- mittee, Harlequin Secretary 43 Cynosure Weekly Reporter 3, 4g Sistoicratic League 4. "Chaim and competence spiced with pep- that's Marion." HAROLD PEER ANDERSON Literary "Punch, brothers, punch." LILLIAN -ELFRIEDA ANDERSON Literary Pep Club 4g Eutheuics Club 45 Christmas Page- ant 4g Chorus 3, 49 Sistocratic League 4. "She's the same good old friend to every' one she knows." 27 5 TI,?LT,f,. '.7f2e C YN 0 SURE 1928 ROBERT JOHN ANDERSON' Scientific Phosterian 2, 3, 43 Booster Club 1, 2, 33 Radio Club 43 "Cappy Ricks"3 t"1'hree Pills in a Bott1e"3 "Captain Applejack"3 Christmas Pag- eant3 lntersociety Debate 33 Glee Club 3, 43 Chorus 43 Double Quartette 43 Football Squad 2, 33 Interclass Football 33 Hockey 2, 43 Base- ball 2, 33 Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4. "The world is full of fun and' frolic, And so am I." RONALD C. ANDERSON Literary Christmas Pageant 43 Booster Club 2, 33 Intra- mural Basketball 2, 43 Baseball 13 Tennis 2, 3, '43 Tennis Team 33 Hockey 2, 3, 43 Interclass Basketball 1, 43 Interclass Football 3. "To work or not to worlqg that is the question." E. LDONORE BARNES Home Economics French Club 43 "La Fille Du DOCt6UFQ" Sisto- cratic League 4. "Leonore believes in preparedness, hence the 'Home Ec., course." JANE ELIZABETH BARTON Literary Harlequin 2,3 Pep Club 1, 2, 43 Euthenics Club 43 Christmas Pageant 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 43 Double Quartette 13 Secretary of Glee Club 43 Trea urer of Euthenics Club 43 Declamation Contest 1, 2, 43 Sistocratic League 43 'AA Tailor-Made Man." "Laughing, talking, full of fun- Who doesn't know our jane?" SELINA BEST Literary Entered from McHenry 33 Kent 43 Pep Club 3, 43 Radio Club 43 "Not So Fast"3 Christmas Pageant 43 Chorus 33 Declamatory Contest3 P. T. A. Pageant: Sistocratic League 4. "Gentlemen prefer blondes." HARRY FRANCIS BLAIR Industrial Chorus 1, 33 Football 43 Football ilnterclassj 4. "I jincl nonsense at times is singularly refreshing." B4 I 28 H -.z V 7 T' ii '-!' 7 I 7 LT -7 , '.7f2e C YN O SURE 1928 ABIGATL BLISS Literary Pep Club 2, 3, 45 Christmas Pageant 45 Glee Club 1, 45 Chorus 15 Tennis Clnterclassjg Sisto- cratic League. "Anna virumque Cano" "Of a-rms and the man I sing." MARGARET BERNICE BOLSER Literary Chorus 15 Basketball Team 2, 35 Interclass Basketball 2, 3, 45 Baseball 35 Interclass Volley Ball 2g Interclass Field Hockey 2, 3, 45 District Track Meet 1, 35 Sistocratic League 4. "Small need would she have had for Sir Walter Raleighg she would have jumped over the mud." A JOHN HARNEY BOND Literary Entered from Marmouth High School 35 Kent 45 Chorus 45 Football Squad 43 Interclass Football 45 Intramural Basketball 45 Interclass Basket- ball 45 Tennis 45 Baseball 4. 'Though talkative and quickfwitted For every need he is fitted. WALTER WILLIAM BonDAscH Literary Band 3, 45 Weekly Staff-Headline Editor 33 Novice Meet 3. "Thais authentic-james Oliver Cufwood said it." DOROTHY AUGUSTA BRANTSEG Literary Entered from Sisseton High School, S. D. 45 Sistocratic League 4. "A studious girl with a mind of her ownf, ALLAN BRIERLY Literary Harlequin 2, 3, 45 Booster Club 1, 2, 35 Primus Annus 15 "Who Kissed Barbara?"5 "The Poor Nut"5 "A Tailor-Made Man." "Speak! and we would fall dead!" 29' ? ? z I I ? I 7 I 'ifze CYN O SURE' 1928 - C L 6' VIRGINIA HELEN BRIGGS Literary Kent 3, 43 Primus Annus 13 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 43.Christmas Pageant 43 Orchestra 13 Glee Clun 2, 3, 43 Chorus 1, 23 Double Quartette 2, 3, 43 Junior A Committee3 Tennis '23 Sistocratlc League 43 P. T. A. Pageant 4. "I love men, not because they are men, but because they-a-i' 3 CHARLES CAMPBELL BROWN Literary Kent 2, 3, 43 Booster Club 1, 2, 33 "It Pays to Advertlse"3 "A Full House"3 Orchestra 13 Band 1, 33 President Junior Class3 Junior A Committee3 Cynosure Weekly Business Staff 23 Cynosure Weekly Reporter 23,Football Squad 2, 33 Interclass Football 33 Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 3-3 Hockey 1, 2, 3, 43 Hockey Team 43 Baseball 23 Cheer Leader 2, 3, 43 Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. "It's a shame that the White House is so far awayf, MAXINE ELOISE BROWN Music Primus Annus 13 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Christmas Pageant 43 Glee Club 43 Chorus 1, 33 P. T. A. Pageant 43 Sistocratic League 43 Girls' Personal Progress System-Lieutenant 4. "Maybe sheyll improve with age." ELEANOR MARY BRUGGEMAN Literary Entered from Norway, Michigan High School 43 Euthenics Club 4. "She aspires to be an architect." VIRGIL F. BUCK Literary l'hosterian 33 Booster 1, 2, 3, 43 Football Squad Ji, 43 Football Team 3, 43 Interclass Football 33 Basketball Squad 33 Hockey 1, 2, 3, 43 Base- ball 33 Novice Track Meet 2, 33 Interclass Track Meet 2, 33 Sportslnanship League 4. "Full of fire and mischief too, Doing the things he shouldrft dof' ELEANOR-LoIIIsE BURNETT Home Economics Kent 43 Pep Club 1, 2, ES, 43 Christmas Pag- eant 4: Glee Club 23 Chorus 13 Slstocratic League 4. - "Eve1y lassie has her laddief' 30 'HAROLD LE ROY CAPRON Literary f "' 1 if " - 2,41 ? T LM-Q 'l' ?- l 7 LT T n T me CYN O SURE 1928 CHARLES FRANCIS CALLAHAN Literary Phosterian 3, 4g Chorus 19 Hockey 3, 43 Inter- scholastic Tennis 3, 4. "Flaming youthf, VIVIAN MAYE CAMPBELL Literary Harlequin 2, 43 Pep Club 2, 3. 43 "Why the Chimes Rang"g "A Tailor-Made Manu: 'AA Pair of Lunaticsug Christmas Pageantg P. T. A. Pag- eant: Glee Club 1, 2, 43 Chorus 1, 23 Declama- tion Contestg Sistocratic League. "A little primping now and then Is relished by the best of men." JANE ELIZABETH CANNIFF Literary Kent, 2, 3, 43 Pep Clvub 2, 3, 45 Christmas Pag- eant 4g Glee Club 13 Sophomore Treasurer: Junior A Committeeg P. T. A. Pageantg Sisto- cratic League. "God made a heart of gold, of gold, Shining and sweet and true Gave it a home of purest mold Blest it and called it you." Entered. from Napoleon, N. D. 4g Science Club 4. "An intriguing blonde." C. MELVIN CARLSON Literary Chorus lg Golf 45 Intramural Basketball 3. "Every man is odd." JOHN HOLMES CARROLL ' Literary Christmas Pageantg Chorus 23 Double Quai: tette 4. "I am no student but I have a lurking fascination for reducing hearts." 31 P. -:: 7 l 7 l 'Q l' ? l T '?' W 1 f 'X '.7f2e CYN O S URE' 1928 AUDRE MARY CASSELMAN Classical llarlequin 2, 3, 43 Primus Annus 13 Pep Club 2. 3, 43 "Who Kissed Barbara"3 "The Poor Nut"3 Glee Club 1, 3, 43 Chorus 1, 23 Mixed Quartette 3, 43 Girls' Quartette 3, 43 Duet 3, 43 Solo 3, 43 Harlequin Secretary 23 Junior A Committeeg Christmas Pageant 43 P. T. A. Pag- eant: Contralto Solo of Fargo High School. "Is that Marion Talley?', WILLIAM C. CHAMPLIN Literary Phosterlan 3, 43 Booster Club 3, 43 Junior A Committeeg Cynosure Weekly Stall? Reporter 33 Intramural Basketball 2, 43 Baseball 1, 23 "A Tailor-Made Man." "Show me the way to go home." MARGARET INGABORE CHRISTIANSON Musical Kent 2, 43 Primus Annus 13 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Sportsmanship Club 43 "Not So Fast"3 "A Tailor-Made Man"3 Christmas 'Pageant 2, 43 Glee Club 2, 43 Chorus 2, 33 Girls' Double Quartette 43 Pep Vice-President 13 Pep President 23 Cyno- sure Reporter 13 Basketball Team 23 Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Tennis 13 Interclass Vol- ley Ball 23 Interelass Field Hockey 13 Sistocratic League 43 P. T. A. Pageant 4. "Our Norwegian-Negro-comnedierme'' LEONA CONSTANCE CHRISTENSON Literary' "I am quite in harmony with precisenessf' GENEVIEVE BBATRICE COLEHOUR A Literary Pep Club 2, 3, 43 Euthenics Club 43 Christmas Pageant 43 Chorus 2, 33 Secretary of Euthenlcs Club 43 Junior A Committee. "Kfafare'll be waiting at the Kfiftclzen aloof." ETPIEL LLJCILE CONE ' Classical Kent 2, 3, 4g Pep Club 1, 2, 33 Sp-ortslnanship Club 43 "A Health Fantasyng "A Full House"3 Christmas Pageant 43 Orchestra 33 Chorus lg Junior A 'Coimmitteeg Weekly Staff Reporter V2, 33 P. T. A. Representative 33 Interclass Volley Ball 13 Sistocratic League 4. "To know her is to love her, and she's well lgnownf' 32 1 ' M ?f'g'n2 1' T 'Tri' wif Wie CYN O SURE 1928 FRANCES MARJORIE CoRBE'r'r Literary Harlequin 43 Pep Club 2, 33 "The New Poor"3 "The Poor Nut"3 Glee Club 13 Sistocratlc League 43 Chorus 1, 23 "A Tailor-Made Man." "Is it jesse? jess, it is." MARGUERITE F. CRARY Literary Pep Cluh 1, 2, 3, 43 Chorus 1, 2, 33 Junior A Commlttee3 Treasurer of Prlmus Annus Club: Tennis 23 Sistocratic League. "What did you say his name was?" MARY FRANCES CRUIKSHANK Literary Entered from Billings High School 23 Pep Club 2, 3, 4g Euthenics Club 43 Radio Club 43 Presi- dent of Euthenlcs Club 43 Christmas Pageant 33 Chorus 2, 33 P. T. A. Pageantg Sistocratic League. "Fo-nd of fun and mcrriment And ever ready with a laugh." REIDAR ARNOLD DAEI-ILIN Literary Entered from Klkungshan, Chinag S. P. Q. R. 4. "Chow mein, chop suey, chop sticks-he's had the original." ROBERT JACKSON DARLING Literary Entered from Berthold, N. Dak. 33 Science Club 43 President of Science Club 43 Glee Club 43 Chorus 43 "A Tailor Made Man." "Like our planes, he always looks 'ready for a takeoff." IVA MYRTLE VIRGINIA DAVIS Classical National Honor Society 3, 43 Phosterians 2, 3, 43 Primus Annusl 13 Sportsmanship Club3 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Radio Club 43 Intersociety Debate 3, 43 Class Treasurer 1, 43 Cynosure Weekly Make- up Editor 43 Cynosure Weekly Reporter 33 Inter- class Basketball 1, 23 Interelass Field Hockey 23 Interclass Track Meet 1, 23 P. T. A. Pageant3 Banking Staff 33 Sistocratic League 4. "A scholar plus a worlqer-that's Virginia." 33 I ? 7 Y ' ' 5' l T " T 7 1 f Wie CYN O SURE 1928 AGNES MYRTLE EDLUND Literary Sistocratic League 4: Euthenics Club 45 Chorus 3. "She knows her groceries. She should, she's taken enough Home EC." HENRY MARTIN ERICKSON Literary Radio Club 4g Science Club 25 Hockey 45 Novice Track Meet 4. Men of few words are the best men." RUTH ELEANORE ERICKSON Literary Kent 4, Pep'Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Christmas Pageant 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Chorus 1, 2g Girls' Double Quartettc 43 Intcrclass Basketball 13 In- terclass Field Hockey lg P. T. A. Pageant 43 Girl's Personal Progress Lieutenant 3, 4g Sisto- cratic League 4. A "Soft is the music that would charm for' ever." WALTER CLARENCE EVERHART Literary National Athletic Honor Society 4g Interclass Football 49 Basketball Squad 43 Basketball Team 43 Interclass Basketball 43 Intramural Basket- ball 2, 3g Hockey 1, 2, 33 Tennis 25 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4. 'Oh, I should worry." CREST ARTHUR FAILOR Literary Radio Club 4: Christmas Pageant 4g P. T. A. Pageant 4. "The deepest river flows with the least sound." HERBERT CARL FINTELMAN Literary His good nature is in proportion to his length. 34 iflgflf '- ., 7 Z l 'R I I ' ? I ? l 7' g I 7 ' '.7ke CYN O SURE 1938 ELEANOR BIRD DEB FISKUM Literary Entered from Harvey, N. D. 2g Quill 3, 43 Pep Club 43 Christmas Pageant 4g Glee Club 1, 49 Chorus 2, 41 Interclass Basketball 13 P. T. A. Pageant 43 Sistocratic League 4. "Bird Dee sweet, tell me where you'1'e goingln HELEN VIRGINIA FITCH Literary Harlequin 3, 45 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 43 "The Health Fantasyug "The Playgoersvg "The Poor Nut": Chorus 1, 25 Weekly Reporter 2: Busi- ness Staff of Weekly 23 Iuterclass Basketball 1, 2. 3, 45 First place in State Girls' Declamatory Contest 33 Second place story telling contest at A. C. l3g sisroeratic League. "Nature gave us two ears but only one mouth." ROY WILLIAM FLODSTROM Literary Radio Club 45 Chorus 1, 3, 45 Junior A Committee. "Fm just a -nice little boy looking for a nice little girl." WILLIAM OSCAR FOLENDORF Literary Chorus 1, 3, 43 Football Squad 2, 3, 43 Football Team 3, 4. ' "Now is he Willie or is he Wallie?" CLIFFORD FossUM Scientific Radio Club 45 Intramural Basketball 33 Hockey 45 Baseball 3, 4. "You can't play possum with us, Fossumf' l' ORVILLE JENNINGS FossUM Literary Band 3. "It takes a long time to bring excellence to maturity." 35 3 'f 3 l f 7 l ? 3' T 1 7 Vlie CYN O SURE 1928 WILLIAM E. FULLER Classical National Honor Society 3, 45 Sportsmanship Club 45 Pho-sterian 2, 3, 45 Primus Annus 15 Intersociety Debate 25 Freshman Sophomore De- bateg Junior A Comrnittee5 Cynosure Annual .Business Manager 35 Cynosure Weekly Business Staff 25 Reporter 15 Interclass Football 15 Intramural Hockey 1, 2, 3, 45 Interscholastic 3. 45 Interscholastic Tennis 2, 3, 45 Novice Meet Track 3, 45 Interclass Track 3, 4. "Theres a great deal of oratory ifn me, but I don't do as well out of 'respect for Patrick He'r1'ry." AMY EUNICE GAUSLOW Literary Pep Club 25 Chorus 1, 45 Slstocratic League 4. "Her brightness is'a't all outside of her heaalf' KARL MONTGOMERY GERTEIS Literary National Honor Society 3, 45 Sportsmanship Club 45 Science Club 3, 45 Radio- Club 45 Vice-Presb dent Radio Club 45 Literary and Music Com- mission 45 Weekly Reporter 45 Local Winner League of Nations Contest 4. "Here's hoping welll see you in Paris." IEANIE BELL Guns Literary Sportsmanship Club 45 Quill Club 45 Glee Club 25 Chorus 15 Girls Personal Progress Lieutenant 2, 3, 45 Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Base- ball 1, 2, 35 Volley Ball 1, 2, 35 Field Hockey 1, 25 Track Team 1, '25 Sistocratic League 4. "A bormie .Scotch lassief' HENRY LEE GILMORE Literary Entered from Minot High School 35 Kent 3, 4: Christmas Pageant 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 45 Chorus 3, 45 Intersociety Debate 35 Junior A Com- mitteeg Business Manager of Weekly 45 Booster Club 3. "Like a sailor with a girl in every port." 9 WILLIAM ADELBERT GREEN Classical National' Honor Society 45 Primus Annus 15 Booster Club 1, 2, 35 Phosterian 2, 3, 45 Radio Club 45 Primus Annus President 15 Exchange Editor of Cynosure Weekly 25 Cynosure Weekly Reporter 45 Assistant Athletic Manager 2, 35 Athletic Manager 4. . "It,s all right, Bill-e've1ythi'ng'll come out all right in the end." 36 x 1 D4 ? l cf l 4 K 7 '1' -f l '.7ke CYNO SURE 1928 Es-rHER CARSON GREENSHIELDS Classical Quill 49 Pep Club 29 Glee Club 19 Chorus 1. 2, Interclass Basketball 23 Interclass Volley Ball 1, 2, 39 Interclass Field Hockey 2, 3, 49 S'istOcrat'c League 4. , "Sober, steadfast, and serene." ETHEL MARGARET GREGERSON Pre-Secretarial National Honor Society 3, 49 Vice-President 49 Kent 2, 3, 49 Pep 2, 3, 4g Intersociety Debate 2, 39 Freshman-Sophomore Debate 13 Chorus 29 Class Reporter 23 Junior A Committeeg Ora' torical Contest 49 Cynosure Annual Feature Editor 39 Cynosure Weekly Alumni Editor 19 Cynosure Weekly Humor Editor 29 Cynosure Weekly News Editor 49,Sistocrat1c League 4. "The smallest hair throws its shadow." LLOYD A. GREGORY Literary Sportsmanship Club 49 Kent 49 Chorus 39 Junior A Committeeg Football Squad 2, 39 Interclass Football 39 Basketball Squad .2, 3, 49 Basketball Team 3, 43 Interclass Basketball 2, 39 Novice Track Meet 29 Interclass Track Meet 2, 3, 49 District Track Meet 2, 3, 49 State Track Meet 2, 3, 49 Track Team 2,1 3, 49 Track Team Captain 4. "What more could he be-a basketball letterman and an allfstate player?" LEONARD EUGENE GRIFFIN Scientific Chorus: 19 Football Squad 4g Interclass Football 49 Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4s Novice Track Meet 1, 2, 3, 49 Interclass Track Meet 3, 49 Athletic Commis ion 2. "If there is nothing to laugh at, Start a circus of your own." PHYLLIS GROBE Literary Chorus 19 Sistocratic League 4. "From the crown of her head to the soles of her feet she is'all mirth." CECILIA JEANETTE GUNDERSON PrefSecretarial Pep Club 49 French Club 3, 49 Secretary- Treasurer 45 Gil-ee Club lg Chorus 19 Slstocratic League. "I meddle with no marfs business but my own." .37 3' 7 2 T ? T 7 I f '7!ze CYN O SURE 1928 MURIEL OLINE GUSTUSON Classical National Honor Society 43 Harlequin 2, 3, 43 Pep Club 2, 33 "Be An Optimist"3 "Not Quite Such a Goose"g "The Poor Nut"3 Sistocratic League 4. "Although her hair is red, and her eyes the deepest blue-she is not Irish." Lois SYLVIA HAA1-vEn'r Literary Quill 2, 3, 43 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 43 "Call of the Bog"3 Christmas Pageant 3, 43 Glee Club 3, 43 Chorus 23 Interclass Field Hockey 23 P. T. A. Pageant 43 Sisutocratic League 4. "She can keep still in five languages." MILTON HAGEN Literary Glee Club 13 B00St01' Club 2, 33 Chorus 2, 43 Interclass Basketball 33 Intramural Basketball 2, 3 43 Hockey 3, 43 Golf 43 Baseball 1, 4g P. T. A. Pageant 4. "If fame is to come in later life, I am in no hurry for it." LAWRENCE BABCOCK HALL Harlequin 2, 3, 43 Radio Club 43 Junior A Commltteeg Sportsmanship Club 4. "All the worldls a stage, but we're only stage hands." JASPER CLARE HALLACK Literary Entered from Central High School, Lansing. Michigan 23 Science Club 3, 43 Radio Club 43 Christmas Pageant 43 Orchestra 3, 43 Band 3, 4: Glee Club 43 Double Quartette 43 Mixed Glee Club 43 Make-up Editor Cynosure Weekly 33 P. T. A. Pageant .45 Booster Club 2, 33 State Mus21c,Contes't 3, 4g Bethany Cantatag All-State Ban . "Recognized by his dogskin coat and his French hornf' CHARLES H. HAMMES Literary Booster Club 2, 33 Band 3, 43 Chorus 1, 2, 33 Interclass Football 43 Interclass 'Basketball 2, 3. "just a ray of sunshine on a rainy day." 38 l , W . . A-0 - 0 , I ffcfi ? X 7 K R I I ? l T l T . 1 Vlze CYNO SURE 1928 A HENRIETTA HELEN HARTSTEIN Art Palette 2, 3, 43 Secretary 45 Pep Club 1, 2, 39 Chorus lg Baseball 23 lnterclass Field Hockey 23 Slstocratic League 4. "She smiled on many, just for fun." MARGARET JEANETTE LIAUGAN Literary Entered from Leeds, N. Dak. 39 Pep Club 4g Euthenics Club 4. "A politician in the making." JOHN HEADLAND Literary Booster Club 1, 2, 3g' Glee Club 33 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4g Double Quartette 3, 4, Interclass Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 4: P. T. A. Pageant 4. "Heaven bless the man that invented the lookingfglassf' ' CENEVIEVE ROBERTA HENNING Literary Pep Club 2, 3, 43 French Club 3, 49 Glee Club 15 Chorus 1, 23 Cynosure Reporter for French Club 43 lnterclass Basketball lg Intel-class Base- ball 1g Sistocratic League 4. "The mildest manner and the gentlest heart." ALONZO Louls IIENSLER Art Palette Club 2, 3, 43 Primus Annus 1, 2g Band 42 Treasurer Palette Club 33 Vice-President 43 Literary and Muslv Commission 43 lst Prize in Art at A. C. May Festival 2, 33 3rd Prize Y.M. C. A. Poster Contest 4. "He hath a lean and hungry look, But we have not found him dangerous." JOHN HAMILTON HERMAN Literary Booster Club 2, 3. "Men that speak little have great thoughts, 'but what are they?" x39 3' ? l I v 'rl Vke C YN OSURE 1928 WILLIAM ANDERS HERSRUD Literary V "Light headed-but only in one way." FREDA C. HERTSGAARD Literary Entered from Niagara High School 45 Sistocratic League 45 Chorus 4. "Why so brilliant, modest, and shy?" GERTRUDE ELIZABETH P. HILBER Literary Pep Club 2, 3, 4g French Club 3, 45 Chorus 1. "To know how to hide one's ability is great skill." ERNEST JOHN HOLMBERG Vocational Orchestra 1g Band 2, 3, 4. n "Music hat charms to soothe the savage breast." JBANETTE MARGARET HooPER Literary French Club 3, 43 Sistocratic League 45 "La Surprise d'Isidnre"g Chorus 1. "Une uraie Francaise." ELLA CONSTANCE HOWARD Literary Entered from Hillsboro 33 Cynosure Exchange Editor 39 Cynosure Weekly Reporter 43 Local Winner League of Nations Contest 4. "Bright and witty, small yet true, There are not marry just like you." 40 94 7 'fl K '-sf ? 17-'T 'fl '.7he CYN O SURE 1928 DANIEL GLYN HOWELL A Scientific National Honor Society 3, 43 Sportsmanship Clubg Phosterian 2, 3, 43 Booster Club 1, 2, 33 "Cappy Ricks," "Captain Applejackf' Christmas Pageant 43 Orchestra 1, 23 Gloe Club 43 Phos- terian Presidcnt 43 Cynosure Weekly Reporter 33 P. T. A. Representative "Danny is a Welshman.,' GRACE HARRIET HUNKINS Classical National ',Honor Society 43 "The Poor Nut"g Harlequin Librarian 33 Junior A Committee 33 Sistocratic League 43 Chorus 13 Harlequin 2, 3, 43 Primus Annus 13 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4. "A good heart is better than all the heads in the world." HENRY JOSEPH HURLEY Literary Harlequin 43 Prilnus Annus 13 "The New Pooi-"3 Chorus 1, 2, 43 Junior A Committreg Baseball 1, 23 Interclass Basketball 13 P. T. A. Pageant 43 Booster Club 1, 2, 3. "No man is born without faultsf' MILDRBD PALMA INGEBRETSON Literary Pep Club 43 Euthenics Club 43 Chorus 3, 43 Sistoeratic League 4. "She's happy-goflacky and full of pep." HAROLD JACKSON Literarv Harlequin 33 Booster Club 2, 33 "The Day Lincoln Died"3 P. T. A. Pageant 43 Double Quartette 33 Football Squad 33 Interclass Foot- ball 33 Basketball Squad 3, 43 Interclass Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 43 Baseball 3. "Mercury is a snail beside himf' MARGUERITE ORPHA JENNINGS Literary National Honor Society 3, 43 Secretary 43 Primus ixnnus 1 3' Pep Club 2, 3, 43 Sistocratlc League "Stadium and fond of humble thirugsf, '41 ' i Q-1 A4 7 X 7 l 'Q 1 1 7 J 7 'Wie CYN O S URE 1928 , X FERNE VIOLA JOHNSON Literary Chorus 2, 4: P. T. A. Pageant3 Slstocratic League. "Better be little and shine than big and cast a shadow." FLOYD MELFORD JOHNSON Literary Chorus 1, 3, 4. A "He slid through school on his hair. It looks slick enough." MARGARETE B. JOHNSON Literary Finished in 315 years: Pep Club 1, 23 Sistocratic League 43 Lieutenant Girls' Personal Progress 2, 3, 4. , f A "If brilliance was gold, 'Marg' would be a millionaire." KENNETH JOHNSON Literary National Honor Society 43 Sportsmanship Clubg Harlequin 3, 43 Booster Club 33 "The Four Flusher"3 t'The New Poor"3 "The Poor Nut"3 Christmas Pageant 43 Orchestra 23 Band 33 Glee Club 43 Chorus 33 President Boys' Glee Club 4g Tennis 23 Baseball 3, 43 "A Tailor-Made Man." "We predict a great dramatic career on Broadway for Kenny." MYRTLE MAE JOHNSTON Literary Pep Club 1, 2, 43 Christmas Pageant 33 Chorus 1, 2, 43 Declamation Conte t 33 Interelass Basketball 1, 43 lnterclass Field Hockey lg Inter- class Volley Ball 13 Sistocratic League 4. "I am great in words If not in deeds." HELEN MAXINE JOSEPH . Literary Kent 2, 3, 43 Primus Annus 13 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 43 "A Full House"g "Not So Fast"3 "A Tailor- Made Man"3 Chorus 2,3 Junior A Committee: Sistocratic Lewue. "Tell me, 'Ham,' tell me please, Is your smile a habit or just a disease?" Misa X v ?. .1 ' i 4 A. 1, A na I 4 rllv is -1' ? 1r'r 115, i'7lze CYN O SURE 1923 Lois MABEL IULIAN Prefsecretarial Pep Club 1, 2, 33 Christmas Pageant 33 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus lg Violin Quartette 45 Iuterclass Field Hockey 27 P. T. A. Pageant 43 Sistocratic League 4. "A maiden blithe and free of heartf, M. KATHERINE KAESS h Literary Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Slstocratic League 4. "Not afraid of work but not in sympathy with it." BURTON CoNwE1.1. KILBOURNE Literary National Honor Society 49 Harlequin 2, 3, 4: Booster Club 2, 3g Radio Club 45 "Who Kissed Barbara", "Why The Chimes Rang"g "Be An 0ptimist"g "Not Quite Such a Goos1"g "The Poor Nut"g "A Tailor-Made Man"g Chorus 4g Boys' Double Quartette 43 Junior A Committeeg Intramural Basketball 4g Hockey 3, 43 Baseball 1. "Wit, intelligence, and courtesy in him combined." VADA MARGARET KINMAN Literary Entered from Omaha, Nebraska 4, Pep Club 4. "She seems to be training as a commercial traveller. Her high school work has been done in three diferent statesf, HARRIE1' CLAn1ssA KIRKEVOLD Pre-Secretarial Christmas Pageant 45 Sistocratic League 43 Glee Club 15 Chorus 1, 2. "I know just when to say nothing." GEORGE O. KLINSMANN Literary Kent 2, 3, 4g Primus Annus 1, "It Pays To Advertiseug "A Full House"g Orchestra 1, 2g Band 1g Football Squad 3, 4g Interclass Football 3, 49 Intramural Basketball 49 Intramural' Hockey 1, 2, 3, 43 lntvrscholastic Hockey 43 Novice Meet 43 Booster Club 1, 2, 3. "When work and pleasure clash 'T'is work must go to smash." 43 ,,. pa ? 'fl1.i1 TNT'-T'Ti' 3 fl 'Wie CYN O S URE 1928 x, . ALPHA CLARA KNIGHT Literary Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Radio Club 4g Christmas Pageant 49 G-lee Club 3, 45 Chorus 13 Basketball Team 1, 43 P. T. A. Pageant 43 Sistocratlc League 43 Dress Committee 4. smile, who could refuse her anything?" FLORENCE EVANGELINE KNUTSON Literary Chorus 1, 2, 33 Sistocratic League 45 State winner in National Chemistry Essay Contest 4. "A laugh is worth a hundred groans in any marketf, GERSEN LEO KUSHNER Literary Entered from Ilarvey 29 Quill 2, 3, 4. "A man to be depended Ong no noise- but poise." ROBERT LESTER LANDBLOOM Literary Harlequin 2, 3, 45 Booster Club 2, 3g Glee Club 1, 33 Chorus 13 Class Secretary 33 Football Squad 1, 2, 3, 45 Football Team 4g Interclass Football 33 luterclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4g Intramural Basketball 45 Baseball 1, 43 Novice Moet 2, 3g Interclass Track Meet 2, 3, 4g District Track Meet 33 State Track Meet 33 Track Team 3. "'I'he're,s a deal of mischief beneath his calm exteriorf' THOMAS HERBERT LAURENCE Literary Science Club 4. "Ambition knows no rest, I must have rest." RUSSEL EARL LEHR Literary 'Chorus 13 Radio Club 4. "And still the wonder grew, that one small head could carry all he knew." 44 "With her rougish eyes and charming - D4 re ' 7 l 'f l 2 'vi ? s 7 iq- -, , T f7f2e'C YN O SURE 1928 ALBERT M. LIMBURG Literary Kent 35 Booster 2, 35 "A Full I-Iouse"5 Chorus 25 Novice Track Meet 2, 35 Interclass Track Meet 35 P. T. A. Pageant 45 "The Valiant"g "A Tailor-Made Man." "My only books are women's looks, And follyls all they've taught me." CLARENCE LOCKEN Commercial Booster Club 2, 35 Intramural Basketball 3, 45 Interclass Basketball 25 Hockey 1, 3, 45 Baseball 15 P. T. A. Pageant. "The world would be bliss, if it were not for work." ARTHUR E. LosEE Literary Entered from Redfield, South Dakota 3. "Think all you speak, but speak not all you think." MARVIN RIs'rvED'r LUND Literary Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Band 2, 35 Chorus 1, 2, 32 Junior' A Committeeg Interclass Football 35 lnterclass Basketball 23 Hockey 2, 45 Baseball 2. 'Tm not a politician and my other habits are good." MINNIE CHRISTINE LUND Musical Pep Club 2, 45 Christmas Pageant 2, 45 Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Chorus 1, 25 Slstocratic League 4. "They say blondes make more conquests than brunettes-do they?" LEONA LUNDQUIST Classical National Honor Society 3, 45 Treasurer 45 Primus Annus 15 Pep Club 35 Sistocratic League 4. "Quiet and demwre, but always loyal and true." 45 , 1 s l v 5 I ? 'f 2 1 f ? l '1' T 'v 1 7 'Wie CYN O SURE 1928 FRANCES MACKERRACH ER Literary Pep Club 1, 25 P. T. A. Pageant 45 Sistocratic League 45 May Festival 1, 2, 3, 45 Interclass Field Hockey 1, 2, 3, 45 Interclass Volley Ball 1, 2, 35 Baseball 2, 3, 45 Tennis 3, 45 Inter- class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1,. 2, 3, 45 Basketball Team 1, 2, 3, 4. i'Our Helen Wills and Gertrude Ederlef, MAURINE MCCURDEY Literary E'nter.d from Washburn High School 45 National Honor Society 45 Sistocratic League 45 S. P. Q. R. 4. "Maybe she is interested Maybe notg Maybe she is a student, again Maybe notg We can't ngure it out-not really." J. GORDON MCCUTCHEON, Literary Iflntered from Bustnell, Illinois 45 Harlequin 45 "A Tailor-Made Man"5 Chorus 45 Football Team 4. "Fd just as soon be president of the United States- If it were not for the competition." DONALD MAURICE McEssr Literary Booster Cfub 1. 2, 35 Chorus 25 Junior A Coin- mitteeg Football Squad 1, 2, 3, 45 Football Team 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball Team 3, 45 Interclass Basketball 2, 45 Hockey 1, 21, 45 Novice Meet 1, 2, 3, 45 Interclass Track 1, 2, 3, 45 District Track 2, 3, 45 State Meet 3, 45 Track Team 35 "The Valiant" 45 "A Tailor-Made Man." "I believe high school bred means a five- year loaff, WILLIAM THOMAS MCKINNIE Literarv Primus Annus 15 Orchestra 3, 45 Band 3, 45 Chorus 15 Hockey 2, 35 Tennis 3, 4. "Variety is the spice of school life." MARY AGNES MCKONE Classical National Honor Society 3, 45 President 45 Kent 2, 3, 475, Primus Annus 15 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Play Committee 2, 35 Intersociety Debate 45 Class President 15 Pep Club Vice-President 25 Junior A Committee 35 Cynosure Annual Editor- in-Chief 35 Cynosure Weekly Editorial Writer 4' Slstocratic League 4. 1 "Pep and Personality Personifiedf' 46 - -F: X ?il'f' V? -l' ?- l T'T- gif '.7l2e CYN O SURE 1928 AGNES MARY MA JERUS Literary Interclass Basketball 2, 33 Slstocratic League 4g Pep Club 1, 2. "She flies straight and with her own wings." ANSEL EDWARD MALONEY Literary Quill Club 3, 4g Primus Annus lg Radio Club 43 Orchestra 1, 3, 43 Band 3, 4g Secretary of Primus Anuus Club 15 Banking Staff 33 Novice Mret 35 lnterclass Track Meet 3. 'Tm SingfHi, the greatest Chinese Editor of the agef' ' MILDRED JOSEPHINE MARTIN Pre'Secretarial Sistocratic League 49 Christmas Pageant 43 Chorus 4. "A joke's a very serious thing." SAM ALEXANDER MARTIN Literary Radio Club 4. "The manly part is to do with might and main what you can do." WALTER D. MARTIN Literary Entered from Nazareth Hall, St. Paul 3g Basket- ball Squad 3g Interclass Basketball 3. "May St. Paul send us more like him." GRACE V1o1.A MATSON Literary Pep Club 2, 3, 43 "Bethany" 25 Christmas Pageant 33 Chorus 2, 33 Sistocratic League 4. "Let us not do today what can be done tomorrowf' 47 ? l 7 l 2 ll 5' I 'r ia- -f . E 'Ybe CYN O SURE 1928 GEORGINA ROSE METZINGER Classical National Honor Society 3, 43 Phosterian 2, 3, 43 Pep Club 1. 223 "Three Pills in a Bottle"3 Christmas Pageant 43 Intersoholastic Debate 33 Intorsociety Debate 33 Orchestra 13 Glce Club l, 43 Chorus 13 Girls Double Quartetto- 1, 41 Cynosure Weekly Ileadline Editor 43 Cynosure Weekly Rfporter 33 Tennis 2, 3, 43 P. T. A. Pageant 4: Sistocratic League 4. "She has a head to contrive, a tongue to persuade, and a hand to executef' CARL HENRY MILLER Literary Sportsmansllip Club 43 National Athletic Scholar- ship Society 2, 3, 43 1'hosterian 2, Il, 43 Booster Club 1, 2, 33 Christmas 1'z1I.1:e-mit 353 Phosterian Vice-Presidl-nt -13 liiterary and Music Commission Secretary and Tr asurer 43 Weekly Athletic Editor 43 Football Squad 23 Football Team 2, 43 Basketball 2, 43 Basketball Team 43 Interelass Basketball 1, 23 Noviez- Meet 23 Interelass Truck 2, 3, 43 District 2, 3. 43 State 2, 3, 43 Track Team 2, 3, 4. K'Why girls leave homefl EDITH MAE MILLER Literary Christmas 1'uge:1ut 43 Junior A Committeeg Interclass Fin ld llockey 23 P. T. A. Pageant 4: Sistocratic League 4. "Modest girls boast not of their own merits." FORREST GARFIELD MILLER Literary Booster Club 2. 213 U1'0ll0Sll'tI lg Glee Clllll 13 Chorus 2. 33 Football Squad 43 Intcrclass Foot- ball 43 Illt1'1'0I2lSSl Basketball 2, 3, 43 Intraninral Basketball 3, 43 lloekey Team 3, 43 lntraInuI'nl Hockey 2, 3, 43 Tinnis 2, 33 Baseball 3, 43 Novice 'l'rzwk Meet 3, 4. "You waked me too soon, I must slumber againf' JORGEN MELVIN MILLER ' Industrial Arts Interclass Footbzxll, 33 Ilockey 1, 2, 3, 43 Hockey Team '4. "Whatever happens at all, happens as it shouldf, MARGARET ELIZABETH MILLER Literary National Honor Society 43 Kent 2, 3, 43 Latin Club 13 Pep Club 1, 2, 33 Interscliolastic Debate 2, 33 Intersorciety Debate 23 Glfe Club 1, 2, 33 Ileclamation Contest: Reporter Cynosure Weekly StaE 23 Feature Editor Cynosure Weekly 33 lllditor-in-Chief Cynosure, WVfekly 43 Basketball Team 13 S'lStOl'I'2ltlC League 4. "An arm of iron, A heart of gold, Independent, so we are toldf' 48 7 1' 7 l Vw -in r f7lze CYNOSURE 1928 l AGNES ANNE MITCHELL P1-efSecretaria1 Quill 2, 3, 43 Quill Secretary 43 Cynosurc Weekly Reporter 13 Banking Staff 33 Cynosure Annual Typist 4. "She would give Paclerewski some competif tion, if the typewriter were the piano." MARGARET MARTHA Moi-IR Literary Pep Club 2, 33 Sistocratic League. "There's a twinkle in her eye ' And many a giggle on the sly." WESLEY CLINTON MOORE 4 Literary Booster Club 2, 33 Chorus 1, 33 Cynosure Weekly Business Staff 3, 43 Hockey 2, 3, 43 "The Valiant"3 "A Tailor-Made Man." "O this learning, what a thing it is!" BERT FRANKLIN NELSON Literary "Better to wear out than rust out." HAROLD OLAF NELsoN Literary Entered from Central High School, St. Paul, Minn. 4. "The greatest truths are the simplest and so are the greatest men." JOCELYN S. NELSON Literary Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Chorus 1, 2, 33 P. T. A. Pageant 43 Science Club 3, 43 Pep Club 1, 2, 33 Vice-President ScienceC1ub43 PrimusAnnus1. "A wild rose of the prairie." 49 'f 4 2 lf Y - 1 T 'lr I 'Wie CYNO SURE 1928 CLARENCE THEODORE NORDLUND Literary Kent 43 Radio Club 45 Golf 3, 4. "The Ifrving Cobb of F. H. S." GLADYS MARIE O'BR1EN Literary National Honor Society 49 Sportsmanship Club 43 Harlequin 3, 43 Pep Club 1, 2, 4g Radio Club 43 "The New Poor"g "The Play-Goers"g "Be Au Optirnistug "The Four Flusher"g "The Poor Nut"g Harlequin President 45 Junior A Com- mitteeg P. T. A. Pageant 43 Sistocratic League 4. "Black hair, sparkling eyes, Happy, human, she's a p'rize.', JOE OLSON Scientific National Athletic Scholarship Society 35 Chorus 1, 2g Football Squad 3g Interclass Football 3g Basketball Squad 3, 4g Basketball Team 3, 43 Basketball Captain 4g Interclass Basketball 29 Baseball 1, 29 Novice Meet 3, 4g Interclass Track Meet 3, 4. "A quiet young hero, too tall to he hidden." WALTER OLSON Literary Sportsmanship Club 43 Glee Club 13 Chorus 19 Interclass Football 4: Basketball Squad 3, 4g Interclass Basketball 2, 3, 43 Hockey 2g Golf 35 Baseball 29 Novice Track Meet 35 National Athletic Scholarship Society 4. "Thinks a little, plays a little, and talks a little." MARGARET OVIDIA OLSTAD Scientilic Chorus 1, 23 Gi1'l's Baseball 39 Sistocratic League 4. "Love me, love my sister." THELMA RAGNA GLSTAD Scientific Chorus 1, 23 Sistocratic League 4. "One and inseparable-they"re twinsf' 50 ' na ? 3 l la -if ? H r 'v gi 7 f7f2e CYNO SURE 1928 MYRNA OTTINGER Scientific Sportsmanship Club 4: Quill Club 43 Pep Club 2, 33 All Star Athlete 2, 33 Interclass Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 43 Interclass Volley Ball 1, 23 Interclass Field Hockey 2, 3, 43 District Track Meet 1, 2, 33 Girls' Personal Progress Captain 43 Lieutenant 1, 2, 3. "Athletic-in the truest sense of the word." RAYMOND HENRY PALON Literary Graduated in 352 years. Literary and Music Commission 3, 43 Quill Club 3, 43 Cynosure Weekly Staff Spec. Editor Business Staff 2, 33 Reporter 13 Quill Club President 4. 'Tm on the brink of a great career. Somebody push me off." SYLVIA PANIMON ' Classical Orchestra 1, 23 Chorus 13 Sistocratic League 43 National Honor Society 4. "By dilligence she wins her way." JAMES FREDERICK PAYNE JR. Literary Entered from Minneapolis Central High School 43 Radio Club 43 Radio Club President 4. "He's always broadcasting-by radio." CLAIR PETERSON Literary Sportsmanship Club 43 Harlequin 2, 3, 4g Booster Club 1, 2, 3g Harlequin Vice-President 43 "A Tailor-Made Man"g Junior A Committeeg Basket- ball Squad 3, 43 Basketball Team 4. "When there's a lady in his case, 'You know, all other things give place." EDMUND C. PETERSON I Literary Quill Club 43 Booster Club 23 Glee Club 13 Chorus 1, 3, 43 Football Squad 3, 43 Football Team 43 Interclass Baseball 33 Interclass Basket- ball 2, 3, 43 Hockey 2, 3, 43 Baseball 2, 3, 43 Novice Track Meet 23 Interclass Track Meet 2. "To be a man, that is it." 51 ,.,..,,,,,,..,. ,., Tpefirww-ff ww ' l' Ml Y V, . .. yy,-.g,,,,.',-X , .4 2 na " l 'T X Tl K xi 'f' A TTT -f , 5, l i Vfie C YN O SURE 1928 JOYCE ELLEN PETERSON Literary National Honor Society 45 Phosterian 2, 3, 43 1'ep Club 2, 3, 45 Radio Club 43 Christmas Pageant 4, Junior Treasurerg President Si to- cratic League 45 Reportqr 4. 'Was this the face that launched a thousand ships?" LESTER F. PETERSON Literary llarlequin 43 "The Poor Nut"g Chorus 2, 3, 4: Hockey 3, 49 Baseball 23 "A Tailor-Made Manf "A man that blushes is not quite a brute." MAURICE S. PETERSON Literary Christmas Pageant 33 Chorus 2, 3, 43 Junior A Committeeg Science Club 2, 3g Football Squad 2, 43 Interclass Football 3, 4g Basketball Squad 33 Interclass Basketball 1, 2, -3, 4: Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 43 Novice Meet 43 lntrclass 4. "Glorious Apollo." 1 MURIEL FERNE PETERSON Literary Entered from Duluth Central High 29 Quill 43 Interclass Basketball 2, 3g Baseball 2, 45 Sisto- eratic'League 4. "Flying fingers beat her way to fame." THEODORE WILLIAM PETERSON Literary Chorus 1, 3., ' "Where d'cha get that tie?" HELEN M. PIERCE Prefsecretarial Entered from Fessenden High School 35 S. P. Q. R. 45 Pep Club 3g Sistocratic League 4. "She is as nice a girl as you will find." 01, , 52 rl l ? l 1 ' 2 lv' Y 1 r 'r w T Vae CYNO SURE 1928 NAHUM BURTON PINKHAM Literary Quill Club 45 Chorus 2, 3, 45 Quill Club Vice- President 45 "A Tailor-Made Man"5 Declamation Contest 45 Football Squad, 45 Interclass Football 45 Novice Track Meet 35 Externporaneous Speak- ing Cont. st 3, 45 First Place 3, 4. "His manner is quiet but dorft judge him by that." LENORE PLATOU Classical Primus Annus 15 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 45 French Club 45 Chorus 1, 2, 35 Cynosure Weekly Re- porter 45 Tennis 2, 3, 45 Interclass Volley Ball 1, 25 Interclass Field Hockey 1, 3, 45 Sistocratic League 4. "Forward and frolic glee was there, The will to do, the soul to dare." RALPH VICTOR PLATOU Classical Phosterlau 2, 3, 45 Primus Annus 15 Booster Club 2, 35 t'Hottentot" 25 Orchestra 25 Class Vice-President 45 Annual Business Manager 35 Weekly Business Staff 15 Reporter 25 Football Squad 3, 45 Football Team 45 Interclass Foot- ball 35 Interclass Basketball 2, 3, 45 Hockey 2, 3, 45 lnterscholastlc Hockey 45 Intramural Tennis 2, 35 Novice Meet 2, 3, 45 National Athletic Scholarship Society 4. "'There's 'none better." MARGARET ELIZABETH POWLISON Literary Pep Club 2, 3, 45 Christmas Pageant 45 Inter- class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Field Hockey 2, 35 District Track Meet 1, 2, 3, 45 Sistocratic League 45 Girls' Personal Progress Lieutenant 4. "A girl of mighty prowess whose field is athletics." ALICE PAULINE QUAM , Literary Chorus 2, 45 P. T. A. Pageant 45, Sistocratic League 4. "Life is short, so make it srrappyf, THOMAS QUAM Literary Sportsmanship Club 45 Booster Club 25 Radio Club 45 Football Squad 1, 2, 35 ,Football Team 35 Baseball 2, 3, 45 Novice Meet 15 Interclass 1, 25 Freshman Track Team. "Small in stature but mighty in athletics." 53 K 7 5 7 ? 'f I If 'Me CYN O SURE1928 LLOYD Bum' RAWALT - Literary National Honor Society 45 Sportsmanship Clun 43 Phosterian 2-, 3, 4g Primus Annus lg Chorus 2, 3, Junior Vice-President, ,Senior President: Interclass Basketball 2.. "Oh! The way he can massage dem ivo'ries." VIVIAN MAREE RENZ Literary Sportsmanship Club 4g National Honor Society 45 Phosterian 2-, 3, 4g Pep Club 4: "A Health Fantasyug "Three Pills in a Bott1e"g Christmas Pagfant 33 Glee Club 1, -2, 33 Chorus 1, 2g Class President 25 Class Secretary 4: Phosterian Secretary 3, 43 Piano Contest 3g Associate Editor on Weekly Stan? 49 Slstocratic League 43 Finished in 31,6 years. Nazimova, the second." EUGENE A. REVELL C Literary Entered from Harvey, N. Dak. 43 National Ilonor Society 45 Sportsmanship Club 45 Kent 45 "Not So Fast"g "The Valiant"g Football Squad 43 Interclass Football 4g Basketball Squad 43 Inter- class Track Meet 4. "My ambition-to go up like a 'rocket but not to come down like a stone." DOROTHY FRANCES REYNOLDS Classical National Honor Society 45 Harlequin 2, 3, 45 Pep Club 2, 3, 45 "The Four Flusher 35 "The Poor Nut" 49 "When the Chimes Rang" 2: "The New Poor" 4, Glee Club lg Chorus 13 Double Quartette lg Harlequin Secretary 35 Junior A Committeeg P. T. A. Pageant. "Fargo High's leading lady." JOSEPH HENRY ROEL Literary S. P. Q. R. 3, 43 Primus Annus 25 Christmas Pageant 3, 4g P. T. A. Pageant 43 Glee Club 3, 4: Chorus 13 Double Quartette 4g Boy's Vocal Solo 3, 43 Mixed Glee Club 3, 43 Baritone Soloistg "A Tailor-Made Man." "He is always in such perfect good lw.mo'r." ' COURTNEY RoY ROTZIEN Classical Boo ter Club 2, 3g Radio Club 4g Baseball 3. "Now fellows, the point is this-" 54 A-4 4- ? x -fl Q if 3, x?l? Ai '.7f4e C YN 'O S URE 1928 X 1 GENEVA RUSTEN Literary Entered from Lakota 4: Sistocratic Ieague 4. "And scarcely had we met her-now she's gone." ROBERT F. SCHULZ ' Literary Sportsmanship Club 45 Harlequin 3, 45 Booster Club 2, 35 Radio Club 45 "Be An Optimistvg "A Tailor-Made Man"5 Glee Club !2, 35 Chorus 1, 2, 33 Double Quartette 3, 45 Humor Editor Weekly 45 P. T. A. Pageant. "Shure I can-if jane Can." DOROTHY A'ETTA SHANKLIN Literary Entered from Hutchinson, Kansas 15 Harlequin 25 Pep Club 2, 3, 45 Radio Club 45 "Polly With A Past"5 Christmas Pageant 35 Glee Club 2,235 Chorus 25 Declamatlon Contest 45 Tennis 35 P. T. A. Pageant 45 Sistocratic League 45 Dancing Contest at A. C. May Festival 3. "Give me the stage, or give me death." GEORGE SHELDON Literary Sportsmanship Club 45 Harlequin 2, 3, 45 Booster Club 2, 35 Christmas Pageant 45Orchestra 3, 4: Band 3, 45 Vice-President Orehestrag Junior A Comrnitteeg Associate Athletiq Manager 4g Hockey 2, 3, 45 Tennis Team 35 Hockey Team 45 Golf 3, 45 Baseball 52: "The Poor Nut"g "Who Kissed Barbara"5 "The Four Flusher"5 "The Play-Goers"5 "Not Quite Such a Goose": "Be An 0ptimist": "The New Poor"5 "A Tailor- Made Man"5 P. T. A. Pageant. "Thou dost bite, my dear mustard seed." LoR1ssA SHELDON Classical Harlequin 2, 3, 45 Primus Annus 15 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 45 "The Poor Nut"5 Chorus 1, 25 Sistocratic League 45 Girls' Advisory Board 3. "Wealth may seek us, But learning must be sought." GENEVIEVE JEANNE'MARY SHERMAN Literary Entered from Williston High School 25 Pep Club 2, 3, 45 Radio Club 45 Christmas Pageant 35 Glee Club 15 Chorus 25 P. T. A. Pageant 45 Cynosure Weekly Reporter 45 Interclass Field Hockey 25 Sistocratic League 4. "Wait for me, Lois-I'm coming." CLYDE NoEL SEARLES Literary Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Novice Track Meet 3, 45 Interclass 3. "He is capable of lifting them up and putting them down fast." 55 ibffifeff' ' -kill? 7' I F 'rl if '.7f2e CYNO SURE 1928 N JOHN TYLER SIMONITSCH Literary Entered from Ballard H. S. Seattle, Washington 33 Radio Club 43 Baseball 3, 43 Novice Meet 3. 4'Were our ancestors monkeys? Yes!" RICHARD HAMILTON ' SIMONS Scientihc Course National Honor Society 3, 43 National Athletic Scholarship Society3 Sportsmanship Club 43 Kent 2, 3, 43 "It Pays to AdVertise"3 "A Full House"3 Glee Club 1, 23 Chorus 1, 23 Single Quartette 33 Boys' Solo State Contest 33 Class President 1. 23 Kent President 43 Booster Club 2, 33 Football Squad 2, 3, 43 Football Tram 2, 3, 43 Basketball Squad 3, 43 Interclass Basketball 43 Novice Meet 2, 3, 43 Interclass Track 2, 3, 43 District 1, 2, 3, 43 Track Team 1, 2, 3, 43 P. T. A. Pageant. "Trying to set a record for achievements, Ham?" VERNON C. L. SIMPSON Literary Harlequin 23 Booster Club 2, 3, 43 "Mystery Wave"3 P. T. A. Pageant 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Band 3, 43 Glee Club 13 Chorus 13 Fresh- man Secretary-Treasurer 13 Sophomore Treasurer 23 Junior A Committeeg Interclass Basketball 43 Tennis 2, 3, 43 Baseball 43 Secretary- Treasurer Orchestra 4. ' "We can't say ALL we know about himg besides, he has to take this annual home.', EDNA KRIs'I-INE SMEBY Literary Sistocratlc League 43 Palette Club 2, 3, 43 Pep Club 1, 23 Palette Club Vice-President 23 Secretary 3. - "She will if. she willf' DOROTHY BARBARA SMITH Literary Phosterian '2, 3, 43 Pep Club 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 23 Glee Club 13 Chorus 1, 23 Vice-President Phosterians 33 Secretary Literary and Music Commission 33 Secretary Pep Club 43 Junior A Committeeg Litera1'y and Music Commission 33 Slstocratic League 4. ' - 'AWhat's the latest chapter in your romance, Dorothy?" ' CHARLES BURNER SNYDER . Literary Quill 43 Radio Club 45 chorus 1. "We see no obstacles in bis path of progress-he hates all women." 56 P0 3 r ffvii ? 'rl 2 'nf ? HTP7' 'fij' 'Jae CYN O SURE 1928 Rose SNYDER Prefsecretarial Pep Club 1, 2, 3: Chorus lg Base-ball 23 Inter- class Field Ilockey. "With a. pleasant disposition and friends galore." A BYRON WILLIAM STEFFARUD Literary Orchestra 1, '23iBand 33 Chorus 3g Hockey 2. 3, 43 Hockey Team 43 Baseball 2. "Some men don't swear but they know all the words." MARION ME1.vxNA STEVENS , Literary Pep Club 1, 43 Chorus 1, 23 Sistocratic League 4. "Let George do it." MARGARET LUELLA STINSON - Home Economics Pep Club 1, 2, 4g Glee Club 3, 43 Chorus 13 Christmas Pageant 43 Basketball Team 33 Inter- class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Interclass Volley Ball 23 Interclass Field Hockey 1, 2, 43 Lieutenant of Girls Personal Progress Recordg Sistocratic League. "We grant although she had much wit She was very shy of using it." MAURINE ELEANOR STINSON Home Economics Pep Club 2, 43 Christmas Pageant 43 Glee Club 43 Chorus 1, 2g Interclass Basketball 2, 3, 43 Volley Ball 23 Field Hockey 2, 3, 43 Sistocratie League 4. 'May the sunshine of her life always oveff power the dark clouds." EVELYN STRONG STOCKTON PrefVocational Entered from Grand Forks High 33 Pep- Club 43 Science Club 4g Christmas Pageant 43 Sistocratic League. "A questioning mind-always seeking after truth." 57 7 I -,I Y ,, ?" K ?I.? T '.7he C YN O S URE 1928 BETTIE LOUISE STONE Classical Entered from Mt. Mercy Acadamy, Cedar Rapids, Iowa 35 Christmas Pageant 35 Glee Club 35 P. T. A. Representative 35 Sistocratic League 45 Harlequin 45 Pep Club 3, 45 t'The Poor Nut," "Why cut my tresses? A Romeo may happen alongf' MINERVA ROSALINE STREED Classical Pep Club 3, 43 French Club 3, 45 Chorus 1, 35 Girls Personal Progress System Lieutenant 45 Interclass Basketball 2, 3, 45 Interclass Volley Ball 2, 35 Interclass Field. Hockeyg Sistocratic League 45 Bethany Cantata 3. "Happy am I, from care I flee. Why can't the rest of you be like me?" MILES C. STRICKER Literary Entered fro111 Grand Forks High 35 Intramural Basketball 45 Novice Track Meet 4. "For he's a jolly good fellow." BEATRICE IRENE THOMAS .Literary Kent 25 Pop Club 2,- 3, 45 Sistocratie League 45 Chorus 2, 3. "As well be out of the world As out of fashion." HAROLD EDWIN THOMPSON Scientific Booster Club 2, 3, 45 Primus Annus 15 Radio Club 45 Orchestra lg Band 2, 3, 4. "To talk is one thingg to say something is another." HAROLD JOHN THOMPSON Classical National Honor Society 45 Phosterian 3, 4: Primus Annus 1. "He answers with facts, not arguments." O8 3 , E i H -5 . i - X ? fl 7 2 .1 1 ? M T ' 7- 'f 1 i s'.7be CYN O SURE 1928 RAYMOND CHARLES TODD Literary Kent 45 Booster Club 1, 2, 35 "Not So Fast" 41 Christmas Pageant 45 Intersociety Debate 4: Glee Club 45 Chorus 15 Cynosure Weckly'5 Assistant Business Manager 4. "Watch him, he's got something up his sleeve!" CHARLES DE Loss VAN TASSEL Literary, Treasurer Senior Class. "He should have been a. Van Winkle instead of a Van Tassel." LUCILLE VAN HOOK Literary Pep Club 45 Chorus 1, 25 Sistocratic League 4. "When a child she fell out the window and come down plump." IUNE HELEN voN SIEN Classical Primus Annus 15 Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Christ- mas Pageant 25 Glee Club 2, 35 Chorus 15 Cynosure Weekly Reporter 45 National Honor Society 45 Finished in 31,5 years. "The spirit of rrustworthiness and good fellowship combined." PAUL R. VANNATTER Commercial Harlequin 3, 45 "The Four F'lusher"5 "The Poor Nut"5 Booster Club 2. "No sinner and no saint--pevhapsf' JOSEPH CHARLES VAN SICKLE Literary Phosterian 3, 45 Primus Annus 15 Chorus 1, 25 Booster 1, 2. "He has hair that girls would love to possessf ' . 59 9' Q' wr I u , 4' ? X T .V T i T 3. In '.7ke C YN 0 S URE 1928 X ? Luvarmn Doius VOGELSANG Literary Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Euthenics Club 4g Christ- mas Pagtant 4, Chorus 1, 23 Sistocratic League 4. "Sugar and spice and everything nicefetcf' ALICE MARIAN WAGNER Prefsecretarial Quill Club 2, 3, 4: Pep Club 1, I2, 43 "The Call of the Bog"g Treasurer of Quill Club 43 Banking Staff 3. "Let us be merry-life is short." HANS ANGELL WALLA Literary Sportsmanship Clubg Kent 43 Health Pageant 3: Christmas Pageant 33 Glee Club lg Chorus 1, 25 Football Squad 3, 4: Football Team 4jlIl1tSl'- class Football 35 Novice Track Meet 35 Inter- class Track Meet 23 P. T. A. Pageant 4: Booster Club 2, 3: "A Tailor-Made Man." "Beware of love at first sight-take good adviceg look twice." LILLIAN WANGSNESS Scientific National Honor Society 43 Chorus 15 Basketball Team 2, 3, Iuterclass Basketball 2, 3, 43 Base' ball 2, 33 Interclass Volley Ball 25 lnterclass Field Hockey 2, 3, 4, District Track Meet 2, 35 Track Mert 2, 33 Sistocratic League 4. "A Norse 'Dutchie'." DOROTHEA EMILY WARD Literary Entered from Bismarck High School 35 National Honor Society 43 Sportsmanship Club 43 Pep Club 3, 43 Radio Club 43 Christmas Pageant 3, 4g Glee Club 3, 4g Chorus 3, 43 Double Quartette 3, 45 I'.' T. A. Pageant 43 Contest Mixed Glee Club 3, 47 Sistocratic League 4. "A good supporter of our Girls' Glee Clubf' . ALICE IVY WARNE Classical National Honor Societyg Orchestra 1, 29 Chorus 1. "Why are some students so bright?" U r 60 I X K I I S' l 'f l 2 'I ' 7' I r ' a- -f I T 7f2e'C YN O SURE 1928 INGA ANNETTE WOLD Commercial French Club 3, 43 Sistoeratic League 4,3 Gym Exhibition 1, 23 Christmas Pageant 43 Chorus 1: Glee Club 1. "She has her thoughts and opinionsn' ELENE BEST WEEKS Classical National Honor Society 43 Harlequin 2, 3, 43 "Health Phantasy"3 "The Poor Nut"3 "Mr, run Passes By"3 "The Four Flusher"3 Cynosure Annual Llterary Editor 33 Chorus 1, 43 Glee Club 13 Cynosure Weekly Literary Editor 43 Sistocratic League. "High flights she had, and wit and will and so her tongue lay seldom still." ' IONE ELIZABETH WEIR Literary Primus Annus 1, 23 Pep Club 1, 2, 33 Radio Club 43 Chorus 1, 23 Interclass Basketball 13 Sistocratic League 43 Lieutenant of Girls Prog- ress System 2. "He'r personality is as charming as her ,, face. MONICA MARGARET MARY WELSH Literary Chorus 2, 3, 43 Bethany Cantata 33 Sistocratic League 4. "Knowledge and skill, perseverance and will Are the four leaves of luclfs clover." ' HARRY Orro WISEHART Literary Primus Annus 13 Glee Club 43 Chorus 33 Junior A Committee. "Sometimes I sit and think and sometimes I just sitf, MYRTON WILLIAM WoEI-IRLE Commercial Booster Club 23 Declamation Contest 43 Novice Meet 43 District Winner in National Oratorical Contest 43 "A Tailor-Made Man"3Sportsmanship Club 4. , "If placed according to oratorical ability, he'd have Cicero in the rumble seat." , WILLABELLE WASSON Prefsecretarian Quill 2, 3, 43 Pep Club 1, 23 "Health Phantasy" 33 Sistocratic League. "Hard work is bound to bring success." 61 ! ? 'f l K I ' ? F I Y l ? W I 7 Vlze CYN O SURE 1928 KENNETH WYARD Classical Phosterlan 2, 3, 45 Primus Annus lg t'The Hot- tentot"g "Three Pills in a Bottleng "Cappy Rickswg Freshman Seeretaryg Junior A Corn- mitteeg Cynosure Annual Athletic Editor 3g Cynosure Weekly Athletic Editor 1, 2, 33 Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4g Golf 2, 3, 4g Baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 Athletic Commission 3, 4: "Captain Applejackng "A Tailor-Made Man." "Thank heavens for cofeducationg it's the one thing that breaks the monotony of classes." VIRGINIA HELEN YIRCHOTT Literary Pep Club 1, 2, 3, 49 Christmas. Pageant 49 Glee Club 1, Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4g Slstocratic League 41 Secretary-Treasurer Sistocratie League 4g "A Tailor-Made Man." "Always working-when she isn't doing something else." KATHARINE YOCUM Classical Phosterian 2, 3, 45 Pep Club 2, 3, 4g Inter- society Debate 3 3 Glee Club 1 3 Chorus 1, 2 3 Cynosure Weekly Girls' Athletic Editor 4g Tennis 3, 4. "A strong arm and a strong heart." IDA CLARICE YUSTER PrefSecretarial Quill Club 3, 43 Pep Club 1, 2, 33 Chorus 1: Baseball 2g Interclass Basketball 1, 2, 35 Basket- ball Tcani 1, 25 Intex-class Volley Ball 1, 23 Interclass Field. Hockey 1, 2. "Always striving, always gainingf' FANNIE EVA ZIMMERMAN Pre-Secretarial Quill 3, 45 Pep Club 13 Chorus 1g lnterclass Basketball 1 3 Baseball 2, Inter:-lass Field Hockey 1 3 Sistocratlc League 4. "Worth while waiting for." JAYNE MAE ZIRBES -PrefSecretarial Chorus 1, 43 Sistocratic League 4. "Some one we have not yet heard from." GERALD EDWARD MAX ZUELOW Literary Science Club 43 Christmas Pageant 4, Orchestra 3, 45 Orchestra President 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Hockey 2, 3, 4g P. T. A. Pageant 4. "He's a good allfavound scout." 62 1 Q , 1 ?iT'i'5 "' T ll 7'? gif Wie CYN O SURE 1928 X f Senior TA Class 'History President ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,..,,,.,,,....,...,.,..,,...,,..,., LLOYD RAWALT VicefPresident ....... ......... R ALPH PLATOU Secretary .,,.,,,,, ...A..,..... V IVIAN RENZ Treasurer .,,....,,....,...,.,.,.,,,,,,,.,.,...,.,....,,,.,....,,.,,.,...,,.,,.. VIRGINIA DAVIS Once upon a time fand this isn't a fairy storyj as bright, green Freshmen we straggled through the main entrance of the famous Fargo High School and made our initial appearance. This all happened in 1925. Unlike many of the other classes, we began our high school career with a bang and now we are about to complete it with a flourish. . Knowing full well the trials and hardships we must undergo we elected Mary McKone for president, with the assistance of Ralph Platou, Kenneth Wyard and Bennie Mellen, to guide us along our treacherous course. Though we are not given to boasting, we were quite an acquisition in the way of literary and athletic skill, even at that early period. As Sophomores, behold the mob! Note the proud, smiling faces that conceal with difficulty, the delightful anticipation of giving in full measure to the Fresh' men what we received when we were in the same predicament. Hamilton Simons was our pilot. - To us, our second year was more than welcome, since we were granted the privilege of accepting membership in the societies and clubs. Many members of our class were represented on the basketball and football squads, in hockey, tennis, in the musical organizations, and even in debate. Charles Brown was our leader during our Junior year. At this time, our strength lay not only in our quantity-we have the largest classes recorded in years-but also, in quality. As everyone knows, the third year signifies Hard Work. Editing the Cynosure Annual and sponsoring the Junior Prom and Banquet were the outstanding events. Everything that we undertook as Juniors was a complete success, which is as it should be. Then, the inale! In the Senior A Class, there are many who belong to the National Honor Society, the Harlequins, Phosterians, Kents, the Science, Quill, Radio and Palette clubs. They will be missed in no small measure. , When we realize that we .are actually leaving Fargo High forever, and that it is not merely an event in the distant future, the realization will not bring with it overwhelming joy. There will be a sense of loneliness, a feeling of having lost something infinitely dear. Yet- "Time flies with a fleeting foot. There is no meeting-there is no parting." 63 l n-4 " ? x -e 1 '52 ,ly y- 5 7 ig. Wie C YN O S URE 1928 ,..wmnes.,.,. Rrfpam -.i.MKm-M Ye. ,Ma Q f"""""' Tfxfnailor-ffllcnbe man Anton Huber, Tailor ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.......,,,...,,.....,........ GORDON MCCUTCHEON Peter McConlqie, his Hlwudl' .......... ................... ,l OSEPH ROEL Rowlands, Newspaper man .............,., v............ C LAIR PETERSON Dr, Gustavus Sountag, an author ,,.... ........ M YRTON WOEHRLE Tanya Huber ,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,A,. ....... F RANGES CORBETT Iolm Paul Bart, the TailorfMade Man ...... .,....... A LBERT LIMBURG Pomeroy, his valet ....,.................,...,.,,,..,,, ........ G EORGE SHELDON Whgating, a butler ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A.., ............ B URTON PINKHAM MT. Fitzmorris ..,.,..,.,,,,,,,.,,,....,..,......... ,.................. R OBERT SCHULZ Mrs, Fitzmorvig ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,A,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, M ARGARET CHRISTIANSON Mr, Stdnlaw, SelffMade Millionaire ........ ...,...,Y........ K ENNETH WYARD Mrs, Starrlaw ,,,,,,,,,,.,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, .......... V IRGINIA YIRCHOTT Corinne, their daughter ..,..e............... .,....... G LADYS OHBRIEN "Bobbie" Westlake ,,,,,.,, , .... BURTON KILBOURNE Mr, Carroll ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,... R OBERT ANDERSON Mr, Crane ,,,,.,..,,..,.o.....,,,,,,........... ..,A...A... A LLEN BRIERLY Mr. Flemming ..,.......,..............,,.....,. ......... R OBERT DARLING Mrs, Dupey, a luscious Divorces ....... .,..... V IVIEN CAMPBELL Bessie, her daughter ....,.........,.,....... .................. J ANE BARTON President Abram Nathan ........,,., ....,.. K ENNETH JOHNSON Mr. Grayson, his secretary ....,.. .....,.. L ESTER PETERSON Miss Shayne ............,.....,,.....,.. ............,.. H ELEN JOSEPH Mr. Whitcombe ..... .,,.,. W ILLIAM C1-TAMPLIN Mr. Russell ......,.. ........., A NGELL WALLA Mr. Flynne ..........., ................,....t........................,......,............. W Ester MOORE Mr. Cain .............,,..........,..,,,............................ ...............,..,..... D ONALD McEssY A Tailor-Made Man is the story of the rise of john Paul Bart from a mere tailor's presser to the position of general manager of a great shipbuilding company solely by his powers of keen observation and his magnetic personality, All classes of society are here represented from the German scholar, Dr. Sountag, to Mrs. Kitty Dupey, a luscious divorcee of the four hundred, from Peter McConkie the grasping tailor's hand to Abraham Nathan, President of the American Oceanic Shipbuilding Corporation. Because John Paul is ready when his star rises, he takes advantage of the presence of a dress suit and a good story and makes his way into the house of New York's exclusive four hundred. Always destiny threatens to wreck his success. But at length the world takes him out of the tailor shop for the big jobs which Napoleon left undone. G4 P. ,. 1 yi x -is 1 Q if Y - 5 ? V? x l 7,, '.7fze C YNO SURE 1928 5 enior 55 Class Tfislory Pyegidem ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,...., DOROTHY ADAMS ViCefPye5idem ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,A,,.,, S TANLEY THOMPSON Secretaryffreasurer ........ ......... H ELEN VARNEY Ad-piggy ..,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,. ,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,A,,.,.,..., M R . BRICKER Another class in the history of Fargo High School has almost reached its goal. Although we have yet another semester, we are confident we will have a feeling of triumph and accomplishment on Commencement Day. Our class is few in number yet it has made itself vvellfknown. We entertained the graduating Seniors at a banquet and dance. The dance was carried out with the idea of leap year. The favors were diamond rings and corsage bouquets. Our parties in previous years varied. As Freshmen we had a costume party. Our Freshman party represented all nations and people while our Sophomore party represented only the Eskimos. Igloos, snowballs, and icicles were the decorations. We found it impossible to give a Junior Dance because of lack of support. Class advisers have found the members of our class willing to work and co' operate in order to carry out our plans. G5 04 Ei ? -5 A ' 5 T 5' p Aask, Raymond Adams, Dorothy Alden, Arlene Anderson, Kermit Anderson, Maxine Ashkanaze, Sam Bengtson, Greta Boyd, Charles Bredeson, Ellsworth Brown, Herbert Browne, Josephine Carlson, Alice Clark, Virginia Cooke, Elizabeth Criser, Sara Cummer, Fred Jr. Delling, John Folendorf, Walter Fossman, Mabel Fossum, Forest Gardner, Kenneth Geller, Dora Geller, Sam Green, Nat Hagen, Muriel Hall, John Hall, Marie Halland, Donald Hanson, Mae 'Jae CYN OSURE 1928 12 55 Class 53.011 Haugrud, Clifford Healy, Mary Hedges, Arlie Heller, Bill Holing, A Dagny Howland, Wesley Inman, Edna Jensen, Bessie Jensen, Helen Johnson, Carl Johnson, Harold Jones, Richard Krogstad, Gordon Landers, Marian Larson, Arthur Lindgren, Carl Lynn, Marjorie McArdle, Edward McCormick, Alice McKinstry, Maxine Mannes, Chrystal Melby, Palmer Mellen, Abe Mickelson, Verna Miller, Astrid Myers, De Vaughn Norman, Alys Oftedal, Helen Olerud, Lorna Olsen, George Palmer, Ruby Parsons, Edna Persselin, Dora Peterson, Maynard Powell, Florence Prescott, Gordon Rasmusen, Velma Roney, Blanche Rudd, Sydney Sandness, Evelyn Schnelle, Mildred Smith, Gilbert Stephens, Vernon Thompson, Harold Thompson, Stanley Uhlhorn, Helen Varney, Helen Veitch, Cecil Vincent, Jack Waldron, Charles Westrick, Florence Widvey, Grace A Wimmer, Margaret Wirth, Rose Wright, Frances Zeta, Ray 66 W X 7 1:4-be .5 ir? ? Y 11 -If T H ?'r' 2 5 f '7f2e CYN O SURE 1928 lllunior TA Class We, the Junior A Class have optimistic visions of graduating from this institute of higher learning in the leafy month of June, 1929. We feel that, at that time, we shall not have passed from Fargo High School as a matter of form' but that we shall have established records that represent every Held of activity. We have shown some distinguishing characteristics of barbarism in football, basketball, and kindred pursuits. We have such stars as Morris Long, Paul Airheart, Charles Wilson, Ralph Weible, Robert Weir, Bennie Mellen, Martin Enders, Ronald Kvenmoen, and Abe Miller. In debate and oratory, we show many traits of ancient Rome. ln music, we are most ably represented by such artists as Jean Pote, Margaret Ristvedt, and Burke Dignam. We mi ht look back throu h our three ears' ex erience here and write ream s g I Y P ' after ream on our numerous accomplishments. However, our modesty forbids our being any more explicit. President .,....,. ,,......,. J EANNE SIMMONS VicefPr'esident ,,s,,.. .,..,.i,,.... M oNA HAAS Secretary ,,,,..,.. ,............ B URKE DIGNAM Treasurer ..... s,,ssir..... K ATHRYN THARALSON Advisers .....,,s, Miss RUscH, MR. MASHEK 67 1 1 I , 1 4 Z 7 l ? ? 7 7 ? fl V- .11 - '7lze CYN O SURE1928 QW Aiken, jack Airheart, Pauli Anderson, Charles Anderson, Frances Anderson, Frederick Anderson, Lucille Andrud, Ethel Anundson, Alice Apland, Anna Archer, Marjory Arves, Erva Barnard, Avery Barrett, Ruth Beaudine, Harold Beery, Harold Berge, Orville Bergseth, Robert Bollman, Helen Bower, Ruth Brandes, Dorothy Brevik, Lillian Burr, Cecil Campbell, Agnes Carlson, Mildred Chard, Dorothy Christianson, Elizabe Clark, Frank Comm, Edward Criser, Annabelle Crites, Marjean nh 11 TA Class Roll Dadey, Margaret Diemert, Marie Dignam, Burke Dillon, Meade Dix, Thelma Dixon, john Dunne, Dorothy Eckstrom, Hartley Emmons, Martha Enders, Martin Erickson, Robert Fields, Charlotte Fintleman, Helga Fleming, Margaret Folkestad, Hazel Fortune, Elizabeth Fredeen, june Friedman, Abe Friederick, Viola Fuller, Leighton Galyen, Virginia Gardner, Ellen Gerrells, Evelyn Gibb, Agnes Goldenziel, Rose Goldsboro, Clara Corthy, Alice Greenshields, lane Griffin, Alice Gunderson, Ruth ttc Haas, Mona Hammerud, Ora Hansen, Enid Harnish, Robert Harris, Emerson Harris, Harold Headland, Mildred Henderson, Warren Hendrickson, Lavina Hicks, Maidel Hild, Miriam Hinton, Frances Hoffman, Hannah Holmen, Kathryn Horgan, Catherine Horner, Gordon Hunter, Kenneth Hyatt, Donald Hyatt, Florence Isensee, Robert Jacobs, Dorothea Jahr, Merlyn jessen, Edward johnson, Eleanor Johnson, Ernest Johnston, Vivian Ioistad, Arthur Kelsven, Lyle Kiclty, Margaret Knudson, Howard ........,,.... GS lvl P4 f J C if ? Z l K - l ' 3, l ? ' ? 7 i 77 Vfze CYN O SURE1928 Knutson, Ferne Knutson, Gertrude Krumm, Alice Kvenmoen, Ronald Kyllo, Ethel Lane, Dorothy Lee, Jeanne Long, Morris Ludwig, Ethel Lund, James McLaughlin, Charles McMillan, Jean McMullen, Marjorie Martin, Jane May, Leland Miller, Abe Mock, Agatha Moe, Ethel Mollett, Gertrude Monge, Hilda Morrow, Lelia Murphy, Betty Nack, Evelyn Nelson, Hannah Nelson, Violette Newton, James Ohinan, Lillian Oliver, Grace Olson, Alyce Olsen, Elizabeth Olson, Clarence Olson, Donabel, Olson, Gladys Oquist, Ethel Oscarson, Amy Panimon, Jeanette Paper, Reuben Peart, Edith Pederson, Erling Peterson, Russell Pinkham, Aldyth Pitsch, Elizabeth Porter, Mary Pote, Jean Powers, Mary Prestrude, Gladys Putney, Grace Quam, Evelyn Quinn, Donald Ranger, Marjorie Reed, Harold Reeves, Clayton Rennix, Margaret Richardson, Florence Ristvedt, Margaret Schalk, Arthur Schlanser, John Schneider, Edward Schneider, Vance Scott, Dorothy Servis, James Shackow, Elizabeth Sherwood, Eva Shine, Robert Shinn, Florence Simmons, Jeanne Siverson, Gladys Sjoquist, Oscar Solow, Jeanette Sorenson, Elizabeth Stevens, Dudley Stevenson, Gladys Stewart, William Stockdale, Margery Storrs, Helen Streed, Wenonah Sullivan, Patrick Sundberg, Lila Sweet, Lauren Sweet, Maverne Swenson, Frances Tharalson, Kathryn Thompson, Torvald Thomson, Jean Thorsell, John Tough, Margaret Trisko, Marjorie Wallace, William Wallgren, Chester Wear, Marjorie Weber, Artin Weddell, Evelyn Weible, Ralph W'eingarten, Mortimer Weir, Robert Whempner, Russell Whitman, Warren Wilson, Charles Wolfinger, Walter Wooledge, Hal Zimmerman, Lloyd 69 V. --ff 5 - 4 ?"f' K -if ? i?'? wi?- Vfie CYN O SURE 1928 Ilunior 55 Class Tlfislory Behold! This is the Junior Classflast year the small Sophomores and this year the growing juniors. This semester we took our place in the assembly, feeling very important, We thought it was a great privilege to be able to sit among the Seniors instead of the Sophomores. This exalted position has been achieved by much labor, but it is worth it. While we were Sophomores A's we gave a combined party and dance. This party, under the advisership of Mrs. Carstens, was a great success. Now that we are Juniors we will have the great honor of presenting the two Junior dances and the JuniorfSenior hanquet. As yet we have not accomplished very much toward any of this, hut just wait until the next semester, when we are Junior A's. ' President ..,,.t...... ,.,,,,, B ELVIDERE OLSON VicefPresident ....... ,,,,,v,v H AZEL SwANsEN Secretary ............ i..,,soo..,. E ARL PIXLEY Treasurer ,v..v...............,s., c,,scci A LVIN FARR Athletic Commissioner ...,., ,,c,,,,,, J ACK CULP T0 I .lg vi I 1 Baldwin, Eldon Baldwin, Lenore Ballard, Doris Benson, Irene Beseth, Lillian - Blauvelt, Lillian Bowman, Robert Brunsvold, Helen Cannon, Arthur , Christensen, Howard Christiansen, Verdon Cobb, Charles Conlon, Robert Conmy, Tom Culp, Jack Dalton, Margaret Doughty, Bernice Erdahl, Ellen Ewald, Charles Farr, Alwin Fenstead, Rudolph Finwall, Erling Friss, Walter Fossum, Echo Garberg, Virginia Gordon, Evelyn Gorman, Margaret Gust, Opaline Hagen, Magdalene Hallenberg, Phoebe Haugen, Wallace Heath, Mabel Heilman, Constance Heimark, Harding 1 ' r 1 2 'f r H v T 'f f 5 7!ze CYN O SURE 1928 11 55 Class 53.011 Henning, Doris Hubertz, Romana Jackson, Harriet Johnson, Bernice Johnson, Gladis Johnson, Marian Johnstonbaugh, Edwin Kelley, Kathleen Kelsven, Morris Kielty, Rose Kiland, Luella Kilbourne, Howard Kinman, Jean Kirsch, Irene Leiseth, Alpha Lemke, William Lewis, John Luck, Louise McKay, Donald McNair, Mary Martinson, Thelma Medberry, Lila Mellon, Bennie Miller, David Miller, June Minnis, Bernice More, Cathryn Morrish, Beth Morrison, Eleanor Naftalin, Arnold Naftalin, Jeanette Narum, Miriam Neill, Miriam Neima, Fred Olson, Belvidere Perrington, Vernon Pixley, Earl V Platt, Eva Porter, Abbie Pratt, Irene Richardson, Huntley Risedorf, Eme Roel, Ruth Rosenberg, Kaare Runsvold, Roy Rutherford, Dorothy Ruud, Pearl Sanders, Clayton Sauer, Esther Scheiner, Leo Schreiber, Gladys Scott, Mabel Segar, Joyce Shapiro, Louis Shepherd, Laverne Stebbins, Lester Stewart, Lyle Stimmel, Mildred Streck, Alice Swanson, Hazel Syverson, Bertha Thompson, Donald . Walford, Delia Willey, Mable Wyard, Maitland Ziegler, Robert 71 M .lvl 1 ? 7 ' ji -If 7 1 'V 'Y 41 7' 'Ike CYNO SURE1928 Sophomore 'IA Class fiffistory President .,.,...........,,............,..A,........,.........,...,.,.,o,..... JACK DANSTROM V1C6'PT6S1dCTlI ,..... ..,..A,. ,,,.... P E YTON BEALS Secretaryffreasurev ..,o,v.. ,,,v4.7 B ILL STEWART Adviser ..........o..........o......,.ooo,....,.o.,o,........o.........ooooooo.... MISS PoLLocK Another group of Sophomores arrived on schedule time at F. H. S., September 1, 1927, and were ofhcially enrolled as the class of June 1930. We were rather upuffedfupn for the Hrst few weeks, as is the custom with incoming "sophs," but after watching the haughty seniors "parade around," wc became deflated. One of our first moves was to elect oflicers for the year. The election proved interesting with former Agassiz and Roosevelt students striving to place their favorites in oihce. Cn Nov. 12, 1927, we met in the auditorium and gave ourselves up to thc joys of social intercourse. Good fellowship reigned supreme as miniature "Qlympic Games" were held. All had a good time except those who remained at home. Many of the 10 A's have achieved distinction in one branch or another. Some of the outstanding students are: Herman llalowsky, Nestor Hensler, Harold Frederickson. We are represented in Athletics by Don Frederickson, Emmett 0'Day, Harold Miller. There are also some promising musicians and actors among us in the persons of Metta Cleveland, Rhoda Clausen, Erlys Hill, Sally Hunkins. Although none of us have made any real outstanding achievements as yet, we feel coniident that when we "get going" we will equal, if not surpass, any previous graduating class. You'll hear more of us as Juniors! J f ' : 1, , , ,L pa ffmwt f iz T 1' 1' ' 7!ze CYN O SURE1928 Adams, Zelma Akeson, Milly Allen, Lois Alsop, John Ames, Edward Earl Amundrud, Irene Anderson, Burt Anderson, Eleanor Anderson, Marcelle Ashkanaze, Milton Ball, Laura Beals, Peyton C. Belland, Glenora Boltz, Helen Borgeson, Helen Bowdren, Mildred Eunice Braatcn, Gladys Brevik, William Bruggeman, George Campbell, Bernice Carey, Maxine Carlson, Doris Carter, Muriel Beverly Chandler, Edythe Christianson, Lucille K. Christensen, Lucille M. Clausen, Rhoda Clausen, Ruth Clemenson, Florence Cleveland, Metta Coleman, james Cone, Helen Cook, Evelyn Corliss, Blanch Coulter, John Lee Cruikshank, Jo IO TA Class :Roll Dahlgren, Ora Danstrom, Jack Deering, Robert Devine, Joseph Diemert, Elvira Dignam, Charles DuBois, Alice , Egge, Sophie Emerson, George H. Engebretson, Evelyn Erickson, Woodrow Erwin, Dorothy Espelund, Selmer Evanson, Eleanor Fillmore, William Flow, Idan Flint, Robert Forsberg, Ethelyn Frederick, Violet Fredrickson, Donald Fredrickson, Harold Fredrickson, Irene Furcht, Luella Gerard, Ethel Mae Gilles, Leonard Green, Frank Greenshields, Robert Grinager, Edwin Gronlund, Louise Guloien, Hansel Haas, Aurora Eugenie Habener, Arthur Hagen, Russel Hallenberg, Childs A. Hammond, Florence Hanson, Altha VD M. Hanson, Archie Hanson, Gustav Hassel, Thelma Mae Hatch, George Haugrud, Kenneth Headland, Solveig O Headland, Sylvia C. Hensler, Antoinette Hensler, Nestor Henwood, Evelyn Hermanson, Marie Hild, Christian Hill, Erlys Mae Hoag, Dorothy Hoar, Myrl Hoench, Myrl Hunkins, Sally Hunsaker, Gretchen Hyland, john lngebretson, Verna Jensen, Clifford Johnson, Harold Johnson, Louis Johnson, Mabelle johnson, Martha Johnson, Ruth Jolowsky, Herman Jones, Grace Iulsrud, john E. Jurgens, Muret Kaess, James Keefe, Lawrence Kemmer, Gordon Klinsmann, Charlotte Knudson, Ruth Krenz, Lucille Myra T3 Pi ? 'Y I Eg , 1 Y Y 5 7 '. T s , 5, 'Wie CYN O SURE 1928 Krogfoss, Oswald Kyllo, Pearl Laing, Eleanor Larson, Marcia Larsen, Margaret G. Langeness, Ida Lesh, John Lindskag, LaVerne Lowell, Elizabeth Ingeman, Lohn Losness, Elsie Lung, Edna Margaret McCutcheon, Maxine McGratl1, Lucille McKenzie, Jean Mannes, Margaret Marks, Dorothy Elizabeth Martin, Frederick Martin, John Meath, Alice Miller, Eula Miller, Harold Miller, Norval Moe, Mary lvlorgan, Wilmer Morrissey, Adrian Morrison, Virginia Morse, Lois Murphy, Bill Murphy, Marian Nelson, Inez Nichols, George Nystul, Ernest O'Connor, Sara O'Day, Emmett Olson, Arnold Olson, Harold Olson, Margaret Olson, Louise Onstad, Adeline Orvedahl, Ernest Paulson, Esther Paulson, Melfred Pearl, Toby Penn, Doris Peterson, Mabel Peterson, Myra Platt, Roy Pratt, Dorothy Preston, Kathleen Probstfield, Helen Rason, Marion Raugstacl, Inga Reardon, Grace Renz, Ryan Rollins, Douglas Rued, Parker Rivkin, Harriet Martin, Helen St. Schade, Lois Schmallen, Herhert Schoenecker, Frances Scott, David Selstedt, Dorothy Selstrom, Roy Shawver, Marian Sheehan, William Siegel, Leona Siegel, Malcolm Snyder, Earl Spannare, Stanley Stenherg, Oscar Stewart, Bill Stotlar, Lillian Storrs, Erica Stout, Bradley Taylor, Dale Temple, William Tharaldson, Elva Thies, William Thompson, Doris Thompson, James Thue, Horace Tietgen, Otris Tighe, Mary Charlotte Torrence, Roberta Trace, Neil Tritchler, Phyllis Tweed, Adeline Uhlhorn, Alma Van Vorst, lvlarion Vogelsang, Richard Wagner, Roy Vvyalford, Gladys Walla, Martha Walsh, Richard Walvatne, Viola Wangsness, Clara Vveber, Bernice Wee, Arnold Weeks, Marian Westherg, Vincent Vv'hite, Robert Wood, Nettie Woodward, Dorothy Yuster, Sylvia Zimmerman, Violia T4 ef A4 , .. ? fig? ,lf ?- S ?'? 4 Vfie CYN O S URE1928 T , Sophomore 55 Class Tlfistory After spending the Freshman year in the two junior high schools, Roosevelt and Agassiz, the ninth grades have combined and formed the midfyear class of '31, When we had cast off the bonds of Freshmen, we felt free and joyful and proudly took our seats in assembly. These thrills did not last long, however, for 'we soon found that we were still the insignificant underfclassmeni This knowledge inspired the noble desire to obtain the supreme positions of the Juniors and Seniors. We fully realize that we must work steadily at our studies, for it is very necessary to have a firm basis for our later training. Our class has had few activities but plans have been made for a class party in the near future. President .......... ........ D EBORAH SUDRO V1cefPresidem ..... .,v,.., R ICHARD Fowum Secretary ......o .................. 1 ...DAVID MINARD Treasurer .o,o....oooo.... .,....... N ORMAN CHRISTIANSON Cyrrosure Reporter ....e .,o....,. V IRGINIA GUsTUsoN Class Adviser ..iee. ...,.,.... M Rs. Caormzas I I0 A-5 1' Ylr' 2 -If r i?'r wlf, T7!ze CYN O SURE 1928 X f Acker, Waldemar Anderson, Bertha Anderson, Lloyd Baker, Dorothy Mae Beery, Myrtle Benson, Geneva Bayer, George Black, Norman Bohrer, Burton Briggs, Stanley Broms, Doris Broms, Everett Busby, Margaret Campbell, Norma Cassatt, Iva Chial, Stanley Christianson, Carlton Christianson, Evelyn Christianson, Norman Cota, Ruth Cruikshank, John L. Davison, Eleanor Dragland, Ruth Driscoll, John Dunkelberger, Walter Economous, James Ekeberg, Vincent A. Eklund, Vernon Elwell, Lucille Erickson, Solveig Farrar, Felix Fellbaum, Phoebe Fields, Marjorie Fisher, Lyle Flint, Harold Fossum, Cyrus Fowler, Dick Franson, Elvira Fraser, Donald IO 55 Class Hell Gans, Mayme Gerteis, Leo M. Gibb, Anne Gow, Maurice Gustuson, Virginia Hagen, Wallace Halleck, Marion Hansen, Evelyn Hatlie, Adeline Haugen, Martell Headland, Oliver Holm, Gladys Hotchkiss, Douglas Jepson, Evelyn Johnson, Ethel Jolowsky, Max Kelly, Cecil Kepner, Ethelyn Kinney, Margery Knight, Jack Knudsen, Ruby Landblom, Virginia Larson, Arthur Lee, Bjorne Leick, Florence Lehr, Henry Lemke, Pauline Lindsay, Arlo Lundquist, Clement Lynch, Betty McKinstry, James Marks, Jack Martin, Florence Miller, Marvin Minard, David Moore, George Meyers, Sheridan Nelson, Glen Nichols, Jayne Parrott, Robert Peterson, Mildred Peterson, Norma Peterson, Robert Peterson, Vivian Poseley, Clare Ranes, Harold R. Remfrey, Madalyn Rosenberg, Aslaug Runkel, Marjorie Schonberg, Arlan Seltveit, Bernice Shure, Lyra Smith, Donald Snow, Florence Stautz, Ilene Stevens, Gerald Stevanson, Jerome Stewart, Walter Maxwell Storrs, Joan Streed, Lucille Sudro, Deborah Sundfor, Margaret Swanson, Arnold Tarplee, Helen Thompson, Stella Tritchler, Phyllis Tronnes, Margrethe Vlasek, Charlotte Van Hook, Richard Van Vorst, Harvey Walsh, Timothy Watkins, Harold Will, Charles Wilson, John Wilson Violet Wooledge, John 76 if w vffffv K W 'VXA 'Xxx , fx ff" lf, V gg YQ? , 1 1 lf' X ' V ""' "T " ' A X Xxx mf Cf N 1123 ffm 'Z f kxgx. XJ' I s E 1 V , 2 i L S l 5 L i 1 s c N r X2 5 l P Q 5 - f i XJ L1 77 H '- 21 5 ' 5?'3" T f ?f7 K ? '.7!ze CYN O SURE,1928 N IN 'Y-'71 r U? K , 1 1 1 L 1 , 3 Z' Z 7 I 1 Q I X 4 . , an Q ' 1 ?' Z 7 1, Z 6 ' : , Lf 3 1:1 ifL -1 Afvzfnfwwn ff, Fi Yr' ' ' Z "H -L 2 W, 1 I-- " gpm, ,F ' 1 ' 4 W- ?-f 2 f ' A , , G 22' f wg Tn memoriam RICHARD JENKINS january 22, 1909-December 18, 1927 GEORGE SUKUT December 25, 1910-fuly 30, 1927 HOWARD GANS july 15, 1909-july 25, 1927 U 'rs Zi , f if 0 ' l 9 K f 5- ' if Wff E?-rgfftfbl' v -- ?.. 'if 'Z ', , f, 1 all 4.5213 y.. A . flf-Afawffw- ' g CLUBS ? ,ff v-ffwf - fa- -- J' 11' 'I-b-4 Q, 152' - M - 1 ,A -,: 4- ?l'f' 'Q -' ? xyi? X , f, 'Me C YNU S URE 1928 FIRST Rowfllorothy Chard, Jeanette Panimon, llvlen Jenson, Josephim: Browne, Frances Anderson, Margaret Fleming. Ethel Gregorson. Virian I-'ctn,:'. Sylvia Panimon. Leona Lunrlqnist. SECOND llowfllorotliy Reynolds, Joanne Simmons, Janette Greensliiclfls, Marjorie Archer, Gladys 0'Brien, Joyee 1'rztr'rson, Mary Mrflfonrr, Alice Warne, Miss lflrsoh. THIRD ROW4Juno 'von Sion, Margaret Miller, Virginia Davis, Virginia Clark, Elena Weeks, .llargucritri Jennings, 1f0l'0f71lf7II Ward, Jluriel flustusrm. FOURTH How-Al"lormmc lliclzardson. Jlaurinc Jlcffurdif. ,llicc ll'0l!l7lC7', Lillian Wanysnvss, Georgina Metzlnffer, Bill Heller, Harold J. Thompson, John Dixon, Ilal Wooledye. FIFTH How-William Green, Burton Kilbourne. Hamilton Simons. Grace llnnlfins. Lloyd Rawalt, ifdlispfjl Thompson. Kenneth -lolsnson, Dan Howell, Karl flertcis, William Fuller, Eugene ter . Nor ox Tm: l,I4TTITIlE-Jl!l7'l07l, Anrlcrs. national Tlfonor Society Through the efforts of Mr. B. C. B. Tighe, our principal, the chapter of the National Honor Society was organized in 1925. It is one of the more than five hundred such organizations throughout the United States. Realizing, as do most educators and psychologists, that scholarship is not the only factor in success, the faculty elects fifteen per cent of the graduating seniors, ten per cent of the Senior B's and ive per cent of the Junior A's to membership on the basis of character, leadership, and service to the school. Membership in this honorary society has proved to be a strong stimulus for the development of scholarship and fine citizenship, as students have been made conscious of the necessity of character and citizenship as a basis for success. OFFICERS President .,...,,... ......,,.......,,i.., .......... M A RY MCKONE VicefPresiclent ,,........, ETHEL GREGERSON Secretary .....,.. ..,... M ARGUERITE JENNINGS 'Treasurer .,.. ......... L EONA LUNDQUIST AOlviS6r ..,....... Miss RUSCH 79 . Z- 1 afxli , wa T C of N? I K fl' '7' H ? 'v' 2 f 7, 'Me CYNOSURE1928 S I FIRST Row-Morris Long, Clair Peterson, Walter Olson, Walter Ervrhairt. Sl-:ULJND Row--Hamilton N-imons, Jlartin lzwrlers, Carl Miller, Ralph l'1r1tou, .loc Olson. National 'lithlctic Scholarship Society of ' Scconoary Schools Upon the request of Principal B. C. B. Tighe, president of the national organization, Chapter II of this society was granted to Fargo High School, March, 1926. To qualify for membership in this society, athletes must earn a letter in one of the four major sports of Fargo High School. Their scholastic average for the three preceding semesters must be above the average, and their citizenship must be satisfactory. The old members are: Joseph Olson, Carl Miller, Morris Long, and Hamilton Simons. The following new members were elected this year: Walter Everhart, Walter Olson, Ralph Platou, Clair Peterson, Martin Enders. D ff S0 . . ., fgvfl 7 3 ' ' ' l T T 7 f f '.7ke CYNO,SURE1928 FIRST Row-Myrna Ottfinger, Jeanie Gibb, Virgfiniri Davis, Charlotte Tighp, Helen Jensen, Mary Mclione, Abbie Porte-r. Vivian Iivnz, Ora Hammvrud, Mary Pozrfers. SECOND Row1Dick Fowler, Ray Todrl Ifrvelyn Cook, Constanoc llvilman, Dorothea Wa-rd, Jean McMillan, Jeanne Simmons, Gladys 0'Brien, Helen Cone, Burton Kilbourne, Bufrke Dfignam. Tilly? glow-Lailrrcnoc Ilall, Thomas Quam, John Dixon, Robcrt Schulz, George Sheldon, William u lor, Virgil Huck. FOURTH Row-Myrton Wochrlo, Morris Long, Donald Frollrickson, Dan Howell, Ha-milton Simons, Angell Walla., Lloyd Gregomf, Clair Peterson. FIFTH Row-Kaare Rosenberg, Walter Olson, Harrold Fre'drickson,, Kenneth Johnson-, Carl Miller, Lloyrl Ifawalt. Eugene Revell, Karl Gortois. Nor ox P1v'rr'm1:-Ma-1'garr't Christianson. 'Gbe Sportsmanship Club In February of this year, Fargo High School was granted a local chapter of the National Sportsmanship Brotherhood by Mr. Daniel Chase, executive secretary of the national organization. Fortyfiive of their number were elected to charter membership by vote of the high school students after nominations had been made both by students and faculty. In this club, ideals of true sportsmanship will be fostered and made traditional. Each year the students of the high school will be given an opportunity to elect to membership those in high school who have exemplified a high degree of fair play in all forms of school and community activity. The sportsman to be honored is one who not only believes in but practices the square deal in the biggest of all games,-the game of life. This club is still another organization of Fargo High School privileged to carry aloft the torch that lights the way for others who also seek recognition as sportsmen desiring to elevate the spirit of competition and rivalry to a higher ethical plane. 51 H r' Y l Y ' Y -if r i r 'r 7- 17642 CYNOSURE 1928 I i QW. 'iff u w rii l FRONT Row-Jane Cannijf, Alice JfIoUormiok, Evelyn Waddell, Margaret C71rist'ianson, Ethel flregmamz, Mary Jlolione, Viroilnia Ilrigfgs, llolou Joseph., Margaret lliller. Slcroxn Iizm'--V-Miss ll"ill'ioms. Laura Ball, .fling Oswarson, lllfllfllil ll'a.llu,, .llary l'0u'z'rs, Uharlottc Tiyllo. .llotta I'lCl'1'Irm1I, IfI4'anor la'rif-ksolz, EIVIIIIOI' lfz4r11.olf, Nrlina lfvst. THIRD Row-flliriam Xarum. lfonxtamfr' Iloilmrziz, lfltcrlilwtli Fitsch. Ilrvlen Conor, Mona .Haa8, Raymond Todd, Henry Gilmore, llartloy lflcstrom, llalwooledye, Robert Shine, Charles Dtgnam. FOL'll'l'li Row-Ethel Conv, 1"7'fl71lfl'8 fl'lHil'7'S0ll', Betty! Murphgf, Robert .1 Zlfison, Cfharles Brown-, Ralph W'oiI1le, Darid Miller, OIflre11cc Xorlilund. FIFTH ROW-Mr. Thompson, Lloyd Grcgfory, John Bond, Hamilton, Simons, George Klinsma-11, Jean lfvrell, llorllci' Thurf, Morris Long. Iiurkr' lfiflilllm. Tnosn NOT IN P1r'Tl'nr:-lfhozla f'llIIl8l'1l, Jenn Jlrfjlillmz, Lylr l"islu'r, Ulaarlfs Wilson, Robert Conlon, Karin? lx'os1'11lu'1'yf, .Y Tlfent 'literary Society Since the pioneer days as the Hrst literary society of F. H. S., the Kents, fifty old and new members, have during the school year 1927728 explored still further into the realms ot the literary field. Sometimes the way has been rough and the path covered with unexpected difficulties: nevertheless the Kent adventurers have arrived at the end of the year with colors flying. Under the leadership of our experienced guides, Miss Williams and Mr. Horlocker, much of the underbrush was cleared away and new trails were hlazed. Along the route the Kent travelers were entertained by many interesting programs which were given by the members of the society. Each year the Kents have endeavored to delve deeper into the wilderness and unexplored fields of knowledge. The dramatic Held was touched upon when the play "Not So Fast" was given November 19. The social activities were the two parties given each semester for the incoming members. Along the journey, on March 23, the Kents joined with the equally adventurous band of friends, the Phosterians, and dehated the subject: "Resolved: that the United States should have uniform marriage and divorce laws." The arguments of the Kents who upheld the affirmative must have been convincing because the judges decided in their favor. The Kents have ever maintained the high ideals of learning lor which the society stands. As the glorious rays of the sun rest on the end of the trail of 1927328 we may say: 'iWell done, pioneers of Fargo High School." President .........,..f.............t ..... H AMn.ToN SIMONS VicefP1esident .,,, ....,.. B 13111411 DIGNAM Secretary ....... ......,..... M ARY Pownas Treasurer . ..,.. EVELYN Wriniuiarr S2 u J .. ,fi - . ? I 7' 2 ,il 3' i 'f'5' 7 1 'Me CYN O SURE 1928 Fuosr Row-Robert Ziegler, Martha Laing, Virginia Davis, Vivian, ltrizfz, Marion Murphy. Ora Hammernd, Dorothy Smith, Josephine Broitne, Margaret Fleming, Beth Morrish, Albert Carlblom. Sncoxn Rmvkaiirthiir Nehalle, Miss Uarlblom. 'flirrlma Ilussel, Abbie Porter. Jeanette Greenshields, Elizabeth Olsen, Sara 0'Connor, Joyce Peterson, Georgina Meteinger, Katherine Yocum, Tom Conmy. THIRD ROW-Harrold Thompson, Ryan Rene, Donald l"rr,rli'ielrson, Virginia- Clark, Ruth, Clausen, Ruth Barrett, Robert Anderson, William Champlin. FOURTH RowWDan Howell, William Stewart. William Lcmkv. Maitland Wyard. William Green, Lloyd Rawalt, Carl Miller, William I"uller, Charles ffallaluin. FIFTH Row-Harold Fredrickson, llarolzl Miller, Bill Heller, Edioaril Jessen, Fred Payne, Ralph! Platou, Kenneth Wyard, Joe Van Sickle. THOSE Nom IN f'IfT'l'llILl'I-Jllllllfi Niehols, James Thompson. Dick Fowler, David Millill'flf D6b0l'llh Surlro, Paul Airheart, Virginia Garbery, Norman Uhristianson, George Nichols. Tflboslerians President ......,..., .,,,.. D AN HOWELL VicefPresident .... .. .,....... CARL MILLER Secretary .,......,, ..,..,...,,.,.. V IVIAN RENZ Treasurer ,........,................,,,,..,. Q ......,,,....,,....,...,.............,..... JOSEPHINE BROWNE "Spirit of Phosterianismv is the aeroplane that has carried the Phosterians into extra' ordinary realms to unusual achievements this year. Every Phosterian is a "cog" in our mighty machine. .There is a cooperative force that makes every flight a success, and no airfpocket or "ta1lfspin" can turn us from our course. We are utuned up" to every activity our school life offers. We fly high with no little success in scholastic spheres and school affairs. Our meetings are attended regularly with enthusiasm and have concerned such topics as "Evolution," "Mencken, Pro and Con," "Tofday's Magazines," and "James Matthew Barrie." A reading requirement for each meeting has made openfforum discussions of real value. Our parties begin with a hum and end in a whir. The motor runs along smoothly without a knock, and the new members say they like the "air" of the Phosterians. "Captain Applejackf' a threefact comedy by Walter Hackett, was the Phosterian choice for the annual play. It proved a delightful experience, as did the debate and the picnic, both annual affairs and big events in the lives of the flyers. Miss Carlblom and Mr. Lipetz. have been the beacon lights of the club through this eventful year of adventures in uncharted regions. S3 ,X v X. it ?H . ,O if 3' ?l?11f ? i'r'T TI? '.7!ze CYN O SURE 1928 FIRST IIUW-Jvan Potc, Dorotlly 1f6'fIl7l0llIS, Bvffirf Stone, flclrn .l4'11sf'11, Marion Amlws, Miss Schmitt, ,lMdl'F,ll Cussrflman, lirlys llill, lmlin- iilnrrmr, John .Wr1rtil1,, ,Ill-Pk Ilfmistrovm. Y SEFUND Ilow--ellflrid 'l'ruin. lirloiyf' Nllvlrlmg, Iiorrisu Nllglfllill. .ludrv Jlrfllvy, Elem' llvrfks. 011106 Hunikius, ilwinnif Simmons, .llzwivl Gustuswl, UINN 'l'iCf!l1'HS. lflvflllffl' -f0l1?1SU'I1. l"1'l1-H008 f'0"7N'Ui Gladys 0lBl"il'?1, Viriau Ca-mipliell, Sully llunkiins. Y. THIRD Row-Lester Ifctvrson, f1mn'yff Ulsvii, Uorflun 111,-Piutulwoiz, Ileury llurlell, Burtuu Iulbourne, Allrm IM'ierly, Hoirawl lfiNI01l1'7ll2. Foi'u'1'H Row-Jolln. Dvllimf, Flair I'cff-rsnn. I-'olwrf Lumlblnm. Ix'r'u21Cth Jolznsmz. Robert Schulz, Lawrcn-cr' Ha-ll, Mr. Still. THOSE NOT IN PICTI'llli-l"7'!7l1f?l'it'li' Amlvrsml, llvlvn, Fitch, .lliw Griffin., Virginia Gustuson, Jane' Martin, l1'1ltll'V.Il7l' 'I'hf1raJson,.Irwin Thomson, l'uuI VlllI?ll1ff1'l', li'nIn'r't IVe'ir. Tffarleq uins True followers of the legendary Harlequin and Columbine are members of the Harlequin Dramatic Society. An Othello here, a Shylock there, and Portias in abundance. For that is the purpose of the society-to gather actors and actresses as well as productive genius for the purpose of presenting plays. The traditional Harlequin initiation and a farce presentation of the classic Pyramus and Thisby were features of the program at the first semester party for new members. A barn dance, unique from the square dancing to the basket social luncheon, was the party given for new members the second semester. There is efiiciency and fame among the Harlequins. Of them, George Sheldon is an "allfaround" actor. A Jewish antique dealer in "Be An Optimist," a yell leader in "The Poor Nut," a detective in "The New Poor," a fun loving baseball boy in "Not Quite Such A Goose," "Buster" portrayed each character with equal ability. Lawrence Hall deserves special credit for eiiicient management of "props" and stage hands. Jeanne Simmons has proved her worth as publicity manager and Lelia Morrow as property manager. In a series of Harlequin plays, Elene Weeks has proved her ability to act the eccentric old maid, Helen Jensen the flapper, Gladys O'Brien the sophisticated modern maid, Kenneth Johnson the digniied gentleman, and Jean Pote the very mannish and independent women characters. Gladys O'Brien, a senior, was president of the society for the school year 1927f28. Miss M. Louise Schmitt and Richard M. Still were faculty advisers, and Miss Schmitt coached every play with untiring energy. Other oflicers were: Clair Peterson, vicefpresidentg Marion Anders, secretaryg Jeanne Simmons, treasurer. S4 ,ff H .rib T ? X Tl iq 'll T' l Tl? 1 7' '.7f2e CYN O SURE 1928 1:,u,yT mm'-f.lf'nr1r1iv Gibb. flff1H'i'1'l l'l1vrk0n, Myrrnrz Ottinyrir, Iflmnor Fiskum, Fannie Zimmerman, Lois Ilaf1t1'f'dt. S1-:voxn How-Alirlf' vVllfl7Il'l', Agnes Jlitclrvll, lioroflly lt'ufl1Crfor1l, l,ilr1Mmlbr'rr1l. ldstlim' Grccnshielcls, Ida Yustvr, Willflhelle Wussznz. THIRD Row-liufblff Niffgvl, Gv1'xr'n lfusllm-r, Ansvl Mulrnmy, John liffflglrvn, lfuylmmul Palon, Robert Bergsetlz, Burton Pinklmm. 'C5 be Quill Club With the addition of seven new members in September, the Quill Club gave an initiation party featuring an unusually difficult intelligence test. Three instructive evening programs were held each semester, in addition to a series of business meetings. At the beginning of the second semester the Quill Club welcomed their six new members into the organization by a unique Valentine party. The work of the year covered writing of shortfstories and plays. The winning play was "This Younger Generation" by Willabelle Wasson, and the best shortfstory was "Rose Marie, M.D." by Agnes Mitchell. Raymond Palon, a senior, was president of the society for the school year 1927928 Miss Ames was the faculty adviser. Other officers, were: Burton Pink' ham, vicefpresidentg Agnes Mitchell, secretaryg Alice Wagner, treasurer. S5 P. ,.,, 1 - JZ' ? 2' Q Y rev ali' '.7f2e C YN O S URE 1928 Tm' Row--l'r11'l.'1'r lfurvl. Ilwlsvl fflllflffll, ,1ll'i'l.ljll -luhr, .lrfin H'1'IIl'l', fIf'rr1I4I Zllvluw, Flare Ilrrlluck. Donald llyuft, llarnlfl Ifvmgll. BIIUIILE R4lXVf,1lfllJI'l llmth, Jam:-x lizmrl, Irolwrt llrrrlinff, lfrclyu Nf0If1ft0lI, Jlr, lmlrizrsafn, Doris Is'nllu'rrI. Ilurolrl Uuprnn, llcrbcrt Lulrrcncc. FIQONT How-llvm' Ntuutz, Clara HYIHUINIIPNS, flrvtu limlystrnz, 1-'Iorcnce llyfuft, Jocelyn Xvlsrm, Jlilrlrcd Nzflznellrg IImrLl'l1Illor1l. Nou' l'lclcsx-1N'1'f- '1"l0I'I'7ll'1' Imvcll. Ebe Science Club In 1921 the Science Department organized a club to increase interest in science, and devote some study to it. From 1922 to 1927 the club was inactive. At the beginning of this year ten students were already membcrsg Iater fourteen new ones were added to the club. During the year talks were given on current science, scientific experiments and great men of science. Several parties and a picnic were enjoyed. President ......... ..... .... ...,. R c J BERT DTARLINLI VicefP1es1dem ..... ....... J OCELYN NEI.SCJN Secretary ..,.. ..... M ERLYN JAHR Treasurer ...... ...... D ONALD HYATT Adviser ..... ....... M R. RoB1NsoN 86 M ? Il -5 I Q .,, .f S F- 7? wlff I W K 'me CYN O SURE 1928 l i Ifinsfr Rowe-fflfobert Anderson, l"rcdrriicl: Audvrson, Laurwufiz Ilall, Gladys 0'Brich, Joyce Peterson, .Indra f'aissf'lm1111, Imruthjf Nhuhkliu, fi111wl'ia'V1: Nllcrmun, Virginia, lmris, Jumr's Colman, Harold lf, Tllnmpsfm. Jrlmvs NI'I'l'f5?. SIGVUNI1 IIIIW---Jll'I'I1m Jrlhr, lfurtnh fX'illHlIll7I1'. Iiuurin Nzwwt, lfolwrt Schulz, Vrwst l"uilfn', f,'lfll'l? Hal- Inrk. f'Ii,ffnr4l Ifuxwum, llarolrl lf1'1'l'.ll. John Ilhll, lla-rflcyf lihsfrom, Ifussffl llrlylcn, THIRD HlHVfN!I!! Flnflstrmn, I"r'c'1I lhiymfl, llcrbcrt Schmallfrn, Artlmlr Hannon, John lljflruzfl, .lnsfil illrllmwh. .lrwlr Ni7YI,0lllfS!f1l, Ifllssvll Wim-mpr'r, Nam Martin, .-lrtm Wf'I11'r. Ifol'1:Tii Row-l.'14sx1'Il lmlnr, Tlmmns Ulltlin, Yunrc SfffllLFlfIf'I', f7ll!IVll'S Snyrlcjr, llvnrh lmhr, Karl flarfcis. Ilonulfl llylatt, Robrrt Iicrysr-tlz, Ilmzry Ifriclcson, John Thorscll, Clrzrr'nc1: ,Yordlzmrll I'nu1'1m',h hufsiuz, Kll'Hllf Allrlvrxlnz, Jlr. lf7'Ull'II. '1'nos1i? Nor IN I'll"l'l'lll'lflVll7l'llll' Jfargfan, Ilrmrzlfl Quinn, Flf111'ifm Analvrs, Svlinrm Mwst, Ifllll'4ll'll . c.l1'1Ilf'. diablo Club The Radio Club, the youngest of Fargo High Schools many clubs, was organized the second semester, in 1928, under the direction of Mr. Brown. Any senior high school student is eligible for membership. There are fifty charter members. It is the purpose of the Radio Club to further the interest of radio in Fargo High School. To carry out this plan, programs are held twice a month at which the members endeavor to learn more about radio. In the near future it is expected that the members of this club will build a receiving set for the general use of the high school, besides sets for transmitting and receiving code. V It is hoped that this organization, through the willingness of its members to work and cooperate with those outside whose interest we hope to gain, will soon win its place among the best of Fargo High Schools clubs. P'I'CSlCl5'l'lf ,..,,........,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,cY,,,,,,,,,,Y,YY,, --------,YY,,,vYw--,-Y-- F R ED PAYNE VicefP1esident ..... ---,- K ARL GERTEI5 SKCTCUIW --f-----, ..... L AUREN SWEET TT6l1Su'l'6'Y ...... ---,M---- J QHN I-IALL Adviser .,,,. p--A-, M R. BROWN ST na T' ? l ? ' iv 1 f 7 T x i Z X 1 ' ? ? T 4 5 Vfze CYNOSURE 1928 FRONT ROW-Aldyth Pinkham, Gladys Stevenson, Agnes Gibb, EIWHITIV Yank, Ethel Moe, Dorothy Dunne, Helen Uhlhorn, Mildred Headland, Helen Pierce. SECOND ROW-Solvig Headland, Dorothy Chard, Ruth- Bower, Marjorie Stockdale. Wenonahf Streed, 0 . 'Annabelle riser. THIRD ROW-Edvith, Peafrt, Florence Riclmrdson, Margaret Darley, Era Nherioood, I-Itliel Ludwig. FOURTH ROW-Robert Hairnish, Miss Greteiingcr, Stanley Thompson. THOSE Now IN PICTITRE-RCld67' Daehlin, Luella Furoht, Dorothy ldrrrlin, Aurora Haas, Marie Hall, Altha Hansorn, Frances Hinton, Kathleen Kelly, Margaret Larson, Manrine Mb-Gwtlil, Arnold Naftalin, Hafnmah Marie Nelson., Gladys Prestrude, Joe Ba-ll, l'r'rm'l Ruud, Jeanette Solow, Dudley Stevens. S. '13, Q. ZH.. Consuls ..... ....... F LoRENcE RICHARDSON, STANLEY THOMPSON Censor ....... ....................................,................. E THEL LUDWIG .Quaestor ...... .......,.. E DITH PEART Adviser ..............,....................................................................... Miss GRETZINGER In September 1926, the students of Fargo High School were attracted by a strange humming and whirring. Upon investigation they discovered that'the sound was caused by the dirigible S. P. RMI leaving its hangar. She was manned with a crew of twentyfivc enthusiastic "Romans" determined to make a successful maiden flight into the field of the Literary Organizations of Fargo High School. The dirigible left its moorings again in September, 1927, for her second voyage. This time the whirring was louder and as time passed it grew more audible. In December her crew gained recognition by launching a new project, the editing of a paper, "The Nunc and Tune." As a Christmas greeting from the S. P. R., a copy of this edition was presented to each student in the Latin Department and to the faculty members. The magazine proved so popular that a request was made for a second edition. In january the giant airship hesitated in its course just long enough to add sixteen new members to its crew, This second flight of the dirigible has been a very successful one with Florence Richard' son and Stanley Thompson as cofpilots, Ethel Ludwig as Keeperfof-the'Log, Edith Peart as Lieutenant of Finance, and Miss Gretzinger as Sponsor. S8 'X - ,fff 'wr' 3 Y . . L-. ff .L f NX! f H X if-H f p I xxx I .ff V x f 51,7-i Y i df gm, , f 5 ,- , , V , , fy Wie CYNOSURE 1928 11 ITHQST HlHV'lil'1I0l'I' 1'Iufrnf, Iirrlgfii lu'nffr'l1rr'lsrm, lfllfll firnlrlwrsrriz, ,llivyr lluliois, Jllfryfrlrff Allawi, Irolwrffz llmminyf, Wu-III41 firulrlwrsml. flvrlruflw llilhwr. Jmnnfllf l!nr1l""- Sizvoxn limi' .llrlrymrrt lfz'sIn'f'. .llinr'ri'u Mimfl. Lillirm Alnflf r. .llivw Ninmiarl, f.'1'rtr'11v'1: lllznsrlkrr, Lrnorw Barnes, lima Wold. NUT IN I'ii'TI'1:15-Ii'ufhfr'i11r Ifnrss. 'ie Gfercle Tfrancais France! The land of novelty! Cathedrals, Rheims, Chartres, Rouen! Heroes and heroinesffNapoleon, Jeanne D'Arc, Marie Antoinette, Louis XIV and his gilded court! Paris,fits Latin quarter, the Louvre, L'Ecole de Beaux Arts, the Sorbonne University! These were the suhjects studied at the French Club meetings, held twice a month. Miss lvladeleine Simonet is the adviser. She has traveled ahroad and lived in France. Our officers are: president, Margaret Allen, vicefpresident, Gertrude Hilher, secretaryftreasurer, Cecilia Gunderson: Cynosure Reporter, Alice duBois. Several new memhers were initiated at our Hrst semester party. A program was presented, and music and dancing followed. Appointments were carried out in pink and gray, the colors of the society, On Decemher 13, the second annual French Play was presented, This was l'La Fille du Docteurf' hy Alexandre Guillet. The players of this piece were: Pauline, the doctors daughter, Esther Jepson, julie, her cousin, Margaret Allen, Marie, their friend, Leonore Barnes. The desire of Pauline to play "doctor" causes her to engage her companions in this game. The hilarious antics of the three little girls causes much amusement for the audience. n ,ffivm ,w S9 P4 T, 21 ? x 7 x 3 , 11 ? 5 7 7 7 , ? Vke CYNOSURE 1928 FIRET ROW-Violet Nelson, 1lvm'if'tm lffII'fNZ1'i11,, Ilvlvn Brunsrolrl, Hvrnivu ffumpbcll, Ircm? Frcririvlrmnn. .lntoimwffe llvrlslf-V. Smwrxn Row-Marion Van Vorsf, Gvulylv Hlltffll. Burton liuyvr, .Vim ill:-f'r11'tvn. .llousn Nvnslcr. Clzristiun Ilild, Ulizfvr ilczullanzl. 1 1 w Tlaletle Club To appreciate art and to foster it are the aims of the Palette Club. The club cooperates with other departments by furnishing ideas for designs and posters. Before Christmas the members of the club painted Christmas cards, modelled in clay, painted titles and designed book plates for the annual Christmas sale. The Y. M. C. A. conducted a Thrift Poster contest in which some of the mem' bers won several prizes. Designs for book plates, foreign costumes, and posters were entered at the May Festival at the A. C. Blue and gold are the colors of the club. The motto is "Art is long, life is short." Presrdent .........,.,, VicefPresider1t .....r Secretary .......... Treasurer .i..... Adviser ....... ,,....lRENE FREDRICKSON c....c.....ALoNzo HENSLER ...THENRIETTA HARTSTEIN ..................MAR1oN VAN VoRsT .....,MISS CATHERINE MCCARTEN 90 MEMBERS OF EUTHENICS CLUB- H 'T , 5 - . gi 7 '7 ' Y -' ' T l T ' ? 'f 1 f '.7lze CYN O SURE 1928 , 'Eulbenics Club The Euthenics Club was organized in September 1927. The Hrst meeting of the club was a "get acquainted party." The plan of work to be followed was worked out at this time. Throughout the year the girls made many pretty articles which were used for Christ' mas gifts and for personal use. The club held a candy party in the Domestic Science Room. At this party some girls made their own favorite kind of candy. Others were taught to make a new kind. The club is to affiliate with the National Association of Home Economics Clubs, be- cause this is the age of organization and cooperative effort. The aims of the National Association are: to form a connecting link between the home and the school: to work for improvement of the home and the community, ,to give a broader view of the field of Home Economicsg to assist in the development of the Home Economics Department. The activities of the clubs airiliated with the National Association may be grouped under four headings namely, educational, cooperative, social or recreational, and financial. It has not been decided which line of work the Euthentics Club will follow. The constitution of the National Association will be used but will be changed to meet the needs of the local club. . President ,,.....,....,,., ,,,,,,,, M ARY CRUIKSHANK Vice'President ........ ...........,.. M ARJORIE RANGER Sffrefary ................... ,...... G ENEVIEVE COLEHOUR Treasurer ,,.,.....,.........,.. ,,,,,..,..,.,,,,..,,.,,,,,.,,., J ANE BARTON Cynosure Reporter ........ ...,.......,,,,,.,.,,,, M ARGARET GORMAN Advisers ...r.,...,...A.......................,..........,,......,..... Miss Lunwlo, Miss ROWLANDS Shauver, Marian Haugen, Margaret Anderson, Lillian Cruikshank, Mary Ingebretson, Mildred Ranger, Marjorie Gorman, Margaret Johnson, Ruth lngebretson, Verna McKenzie, jean Carey, Maxine Norman, Alice Meath, Alice Tharaldson, Elva Onstad, Adeline Cook, Evelyn Langness, Ida johnson, Bernice Colchour, Genevieve Lane, Dorothy Hoenck, Myrl Street, Lucille Settveit, Bernice Nelson, Inez Voglesang, Luverne Fredeen, june Bruggeman, Eleanor Edlund, Agnes Diemert, Elvira Barton, .lane Schoenecker, Frances Criser, Sara 91 i ff f 'XTX - -H V 5557 H fffk f ig X i -:K if -- f 'i ' 4 V i 5' i v ' f Wie CYNGSURE 1928 Tlep Club The Spirit of Pep has reached the end of a very successful and eventful yearls flight. Its motor, Purpose, its fusilage or body, Enthusiasm, and its propeller, Perseverance, have to a great extent been accountable for the success of this journey. Then, too, our lubricating oil, More Democratic Spirit, has played no little part in making our trip a smoothfrunning one. At various points along the flight, such as in Assembly and at games, we have performed our stunts. We have faced a very few headfwinds in the lack of support of the student body. These, however, were never strong. One of the new ideas worked out durin this 'ourne was the sale of tickets I E il 1 y for games at various times, Qui' first treat sto was made at the football ban uct and dance, December 3. lg P 91 The program of the evening was carried out in true football style. "On, U Fargo" was the theme of the banquet toasts, and the gym was decorated for the dance so as to represent a football field. After that evening we made a long flight to the basketball banquet and dance. "Spring" was ushered in at the banquet and dance which was held March 24. The basketball boys were our guests. Much of the success of our progress is due to our supervisors, Miss Schropp and Miss Rowlands, who have taken such a great interest in making our flight a successful one. President ....,,.,.,,,, ,,,,,,... M UNA HAAS V1cefPres1dem .,,..,. ..,..... M ARY Powsas Secretary .,......... ,,,,c.c.cc, .V.c.c.cc D 1 JROTHY SMITH 'fveasurei' .,,,... ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,, ,,,,. E V ELYN WEDDELL D H 92 yo Kfr 4 of T irla- vi,-a '7!ze CYN O S URE1928 Alden, Arlene Anderson, Frances Anders, Marion Archer, Marjorie Ball, Laura Barnard, Avery Barton, Jane Barrett, Ruth Best, Selina Borgeson, Helen Briggs, Virginia Browne, Josephine Brown, Maxine Brunsvold, Helen Burnett, Eleanor Casselman, Audre Campbell, Vivian Cannilf, Jane Chandler, Edith Christianson, Margaret Clark, Virginia Crary, Marguerite Colehour. Genevieve Cooke, Evelyn Cota, Ruth Crites, Marjean Davis, Virginia Emmons, Martha Erickson, Eleanor Erickson, Solveig Evanson, Eleanor PEP CLUB MEMBERS Fiskum, Eleanor Fitch, Helen Fleming, Margaret Fredeen, June Gorthy, Alice Griffin, Alice Gustuson, Virginia Haas, Mona Hassel, Thelma Hallenberg, Phoebe Hammerud, Ora Haatvedt, Lois Healy, Mary Heilman, Constance Henning, Roberta Hill, Erlys Holmen, Katharine Hunkins, Sally Hunkins, Grace Jackson, Harriet Jensen, Helen Johnson, Marian Joseph, Helen Klinsman, Charlotte Knight, Alpha Kvllo, Ethel Kirch, Irene Lane, Dorothy Landers, Marian Laing, Eleanor Lee, Jeanette McCormick, Alice McGrath, Lucille McKone, Mary McMillan, Jean Morrish, Beth McKinstry, Maxine McNair, Mary Mannes, Crystal Martin, Jane Miller, Astrid Miller, Eula Miller, June Mock, Agatha Morrow, Leila Murphy, Betty Murphy, Marianne More, Cathryn Narum, Miriam Nichols, Jayne OBrien, Gladys Oftedal, Helen Olson, Belvidere Olsen, Elizabeth Olson, Margaret Oscarson, Amy Ottinger, Myrna Peart, Edith Peterson, Joyce Pitsch, Elizabeth Platou, Lenore Porter, Abbie Pote, Jean Powers, Mary Putney, Grace Powlison, Margaret Preston, Kathleen Rennix, Margaret Renz, Vivian Reynolds, Dorothy Roney, Blanche Shanklin, Dorothy Sheldon, Lorissa Sherman, Genevieve Shure, Lyra Simmons, Jeanne Smith, Dorothy Streed, Wenona Sudro, Deborah Tharalson, Katharine Thomas, Beatrice Tietgen, Ottis Tighe, Charlotte Tronnes, Margaret Van Hook, Lucille Vogelsang, Luverne Walla, Martha Ward, Dorothea Weeks, Marion Weir, Ione Weddell, Evelyn Yirchott, Virginia Yocum, Katharine X'Dx U ' D 93 T DEQ ,XXX Ti?ir"51p .if 7 sT"Tl'g'7'f 'Wie CYN O SURE 1928 Xu Z Gbe Sistocratic Teague The Sistocratic League, a new club for girls replacing the Girls' Advisory Board, was organized at the beginning of the school year under the direction of Miss Schropp. Any Sophomore or Senior girl is eligible for membership to the League. The name embodies the two principles which form the basis upon which the club was organized, Sisterhood and Democracy. At the first meeting officers were elected to "The Big-Little Sister League," the temporary name for the organization. Joyce Peterson was elected presidentg Metta Cleveland, vice-presidentg Virginia Yirchott, secretary, and Sally Hunkins, treasurer. At this meeting each Senior girl was given an opportunity to draw the name of a Sophomore who was to be her little sister-the purpose being to acquaint the Sophomore with the traditions, rules, and ideals of Fargo High School, to make her feel more at home, and to try to give her the right principles upon which to build her high school career. I A getftogether party has been held once a month after school for the Sistocrats. Games, dancing, and light refreshments have been enjoyed. The most important result of these p1arties,1 however, has been the general feeling of good will and friendship established among t e gir s. Meetings have been held twice a month. Most of the time has been spent in perfecting the organization: the Constitution was written and adopted by the members, the colors, lavendar and green were selected. Such committees as the Dress Improvement and the Scholarship, through their reports at these meetings, have been helpful in keeping up the general morals of the girls. The Friendly Committee, which visits the sick has done much to cheer the girls. Better Dress Week, March 12 to 16 was sponsored by the League. A committee judged the general appearance of the girls and they were awarded tags for Approved Dress, Approved Shoes, Approved Hairfcut, Approved Posture, and Approved Complexion. A style show was given in a girls' assembly, the correct and incorrect dress for various occasions were shown and talks were given about each model. This was instructive, in an interesting way, and did much to help the girls improve their general appearance. The Sistocratic League has become one of Fargo High's most important organizations and hasldone much to make the general feeling among the students more friendly and democratic. Much of the success of this fine organization is due to the untiring efforts and the splendid leadership of its founder, Miss Schropp. .literary ano musical Commission L'Fostering mother" seems this commission to all organizations of Fargo High. For it prevents conflicts in 'the activities of the societies, passes upon general rules of procedure, and sponsors those school activities which are unable to support themselves. For that purpose fifty per cent of the profit from every high school play is given over to this com- mission. Receptions for visiting debate and musical teams are in its charge. A calendar for the plays, parties, and debates is arranged by the members at the be' ginning of each semester. Much like a House of Representatives this commission is made up of the vicefpresidents and advisers of each organization. S5 be :Axtbletic Commission The Athletic Commission has followed a course similar to that of the previous years. This Commission consists of representatives from the junior and Senior Classes and three faculty advisers. The purpose of the Commission is to vote on the question of awarding letters to those persons who have been recommended by the coaches. Various problems that arise in the athletic field are acted upon by the members of the commission. The com' mission pledges itself to work out financial problems and to prevent a deficit at the end of the school year. 9-I X ACTlVl'IlE fs-, N ,, , - f ,- K QE 14 ' - - 11:1 -7,11 -,',"f -:. I N f 7: - . - T T l Vi ' l l T' l 7 ' T l f '.7f2e CYN O SURE1928 "Elie new Tflooru CAST Mrs, Welby ........ ,,.........,................,. ,.,.. A U DREY MEDLEY Alice Welby .........,.. ...FRANCES CORBETT Constance Welby ........ .. ....., H ELEN JENSEN Berry Welby ,,...........,.... ..... G LADYS QSBRIEN Amos Welby ,,.,,.......,....,,........ A.,.A..., J OHN DELLING Mary Maxwell Maudsley ....aVVl. ......A,......., JEAN POTE Grand Duke ...AEa..,.,.........,.,,. .,a,.A, K ENNETH JOHNSON Count Vladrnlr .l..,.... ....... H OXVARD K1LBoURNE Count Ivan .......,.... ...,........ H ENRY HURLEY Princess Irina ....,, ........ D oRoTHY REYNOLDS Gutteridge ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, , ,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,.GEORGE OLSEN Kirk O Farrell .........,............................,...,........,,,eE.. CTEORGE SHELDON "The New Poor," a farce in three acts, by Cosmo Hamilton, was chosen by the Harlequins for their fall play and was presented Dec. 2, 1927 in the High School Auditorium. The plot is woven around the helplessly rich Welbys and their new retinue of servants. Mystery shrouds these servants from the first, for they all claim to be former Russian nobility exiled from their kingdom. The whole family adores them, the Welby daughters, Alice, Connie, and Betty going so far as to be' come engaged to three of the band. Amos Welby, a typical business 'lgrindf' falls in love with Princess Irina, but the crash comes when the servants explain that they are not Russians, but financially embarrassed students Seeking a novel way to earn their living, Kirk C'Farrell, a loud Irish detective, and Mary Maxwell Maudsley, his self' appointed accomplice furnish abundant humor by their queer speculations in regard to the real identity of the strange Servants. They even accuse them of stealing Mr. Welby's old masterpieces. But the real criminal, Gutteridge, is brought to light, and the play ends with a promise of four happy marriages. D5 gl vs 'H w ? ?'j? -lf Y ir'r 5.7 'Wee CYN O S URE 1928 John Miller ..,.,..,.,,... Marjorie Blake ......... Miss .Small ......,..... Freshie .....,.,..,..,..,., Magpie Welch .,...... Bbe 'ffloor nut CAST FOR "POOR NUT" WEIR JENSEN WEEKS ........FREDERICK ANDERSON .,..,......GEoRGE SHELDON Hub Smith ,..,,.,,....... ,,,,,... B URTON KILBOURNE Wallie Pierce ....,......... ............ L ESTER PETERSON Professor Deming .,.... ...,..,. K ENNETH JOHNSON Coach Jackson ......... ,,,,,,,,,,,,, A LLAN BRIERLY Julia Winters ,,.,,,, ,,,,,,, G LADYS GNBRIEN Spike Hoyt ....... ................ G EORCE OLSEN Reggie ..........,,. Betty .........,....,, .........AUDRE CASSELMAN ......DOROTHY REYNOLDS Helen .................. ...,....... p GRACE HUNKINS Doc Spurney ............ .......,. .,..,.,,...... H O WARD KILBOURNE Irmesie .....................................................,..,.......................,....... CLAIR PETERSON Wisconsin Runners .................................... JACK DANSTROM, ROBERT SHULZ Girls at Psi Sigma Dance ...,,... MURIEL GUSTUSON, JEANNE SIMMONS, JEAN THOMSON Routers at Track Meet ...................,......,................. ENTIRE HARLEQUIN CLUB The the Harlequins March 31, in The "Poor Nut," John inferiority complex. Unable Hub Smith, typical campus "Poor Nut" a four' act college comedy by C. and Elliot Nugent was presented by the high school auditorium. Miller, of Ohio State University is possessed with an extreme to adjust himself to the hilarious life of Magpie Welch and "cutfups," he goes through three years of college, ignored by the majority of students. The turning point in his life occurs when Julia Winters, "Miss Wisconsin," comes to Ohio Unfortunately on seeing her comes to seek out her hero, State for the annual track meet between Ohio and Wisconsin. picture in the papers John has written her secretly. Now she and finds him a clerk in the University bookstore. She also discovers Margie Blake, her old boarding School churn, who hy this time has fallen in love with John Miller. After a thrilling track meet in which John is forced to run in the relay race, and incidentally wins the honors and the gold cup for Ohio, John assumes a superiority complex, spurns the selffconfident Julia, and announces his intention to marry Margie Blake. anfixn 96 , pa ?' fi 7 ' iii? Y- + V "v will f A me CYNO SURE1928 not so Task CAST Maiy Standish ..... ..................... ............. S E LINA BEST Rose Standish ,,,,,,........... 1 .. ....... EVELYN WEDDELL Robin Standish .................. ............. J OHN D1xoN Heiaiy Watterson Blake ....... ....,.. E UGENE REVELL Sylvester Vane ............... ........ B URKE DIGNAM jim Acton ............ .,..... ........ R AYMOND TODD Fay Fathergill ....... ........................... H ELEN JOSEPH Arabella ...............,.................. ,............... M ARGARET CHRISTIANSON The Kent Literary Society chose "Not So Fast," a comedy in three acts, for their annual play. It was presented November 19, 1927 in the Fargo' High School Auditorium. Mary Standish, a sweet oldffashioned girl, has charge of her flippant brother, Robin, and sister, Rose. Henry Blake, a drawling Southerner comes to investigate an investment proposed by Jim Acton, a suitor of Mary. He exposes jim as a questionable character and saves the family money. Rose, although she is uflapf perish," is more capable and worldly wise than her sister. She imagines she loves Henry, but in reality only makes him love her sister more. Finally Mary refuses Jimmy Acton and accepts the leisurely Henry Blake. 97 ,, . 5 - FR r K -If T I T 'IT w I f . '7f2e CYNO SURE 1928 "Captain TApplejock" 1 CAST Lush ,......,.............,,....,.......,... ,........,A..,..,. . ., ,,,,,,, WILLIAM HELLER Mrs. Agatha Whatcombe ...., ..,.,....... ....... E L IZABETH OLSEN Poppy Faire ,.,.,,.......,....,,,,, ,,,,,.,,, R UTH BARRETT Ambrose Applejaclg ..... ,.L,,,,. D AN HOWELL Anna Valeslqa .,.,....... ....,......, V IVIAN RENZ Mrs, Pengmd ,,,,,,.,, ,,,.... O RA HAMMERUD Horace Pengavd ..... ,..... R OBERT ANDERSON Ivan Borolsky ...., ................ D AVID MINARDA Palmer ,I.,,,,,,,,,,, ...,,,,,,,,,,.,. J AYNE NICHOLS Derma .....,,.......... ............................I...,, ..,.I..,..,........... D o NALD FREDRICKSON johnny jason .....,...,,.,......,,.,..,..,,,,.............,..........,.Y.,.........,... KENNETH WYARD PiTdI6S4WILLlAM HELLER, KENNETH WYARD, DONALD FREDRICKSON, HAROLD FREDRICKSON, ALBERT CARLBLOM, JAMES THOMPSON, CARL MILLER, RYAN RENZ, THOMAS CONMY, MAITLAND WYARD, HAROLD MILLER, EDWARD JESSEN, WILLIAM STEWART, GEORGE NICHOLS, ARTHUR SCHALK. "Captain Applejackf' an Arabian Night's adventure in three acts by Walter Hackett was presented by the Phosterian Literary society, April 14, 1928, in the high school auditorium. Ambrose Applejohn, a staid old Englishman, has lived in his ancestral home by the sea so long that he believes he has become rusty. He is frankly bored With the humdrum life he leads with his aunt, Agatha Whatcombe, and his vivacious young ward, Poppy Faire, To seek adventure and perhaps to rescue a beautiful princess are his aims. His wish is granted rather suddenly, for a ravishing Russian dancer with a French accent bursts into his home and pleads for refuge from some horrid pursuer seeking some jewels she has in trust. Not quite selffconhdent Ambrose promises to aid this fair lady with whom he has fallen in love, at first sight, and engages in a grim interview With her pursuer, Ivan Borolsky. Ambrose dozes and dreams the most exciting dream in which he is a pirate captain piloting a mutinous ship. After he awakens, the most hairrraising events in all Ambrose's life occur. The beautiful Anna Valeska and her wicked pursuer, together with the Pengards reveal themselves as commonplace crooks seeking the treasure in Applejohn's home, but Ambrose outwits them and unexpectedly Ends a real treasure in a secret compartment of his bookcase. He is much disillusioned in regard to the merits of love at first sight. However, he Hnds that his true love is Poppy Faire who has lived with him so many years. 1 98 .4 fx A -A Z 3' 3' 'R -1' ? Srl? wif Vke CYN O SURE 1928 One-INC! Tllays "Not Quite Such a Goose" and "A Pair of Lunaticsf' onefact plays, were presented by the Harlequins in Assembly, January 17. The first is a humorous sketch of the inevitable attitude of the average boy toward a charming girl. Albert Bell, a regular "he" boy and an ardent baseball fan, scorns girls and anything refined, much to the disgust of his sister, Sylvia, who keeps company with Philip, Albert's idea of a sissy. The table turns, how- ever, when Hazel comes to visit Sylvia. Succumbing to her charm, poor Albert is completely' reformed and much to the surprise of his family scorns huckleberry pudding and roughnecks. CAST Mrs. Bell .......... ......,.....,. ..... , . LMURIEL GUSTUSON p ' Albert ..... .,..... GEORGE SHELDON U Sylvia ......... .......,...... S ALLY HUNKINS Philip .......... ......... B URTON KILBOURNE Hazel ................. .......,..........., ......,.,......u...., . .,......,.,.. E R LYS HILL The Second, "A Pair of Lunatics" is a short comedy with its setting in an insane asylum. The girl, played by Vivian Campbell, and the boy, played by David Train, attend this party and after a rather strenuous time with the inmates, they both retire to an adjoining room for rest. They meet each other there, and are both startled, since each thinks the other a lunatic. A humorous scene follows when they attempt to "humor" each other. At last the situation clears and they have a hearty laugh. Ebe Valiant "Cowards die many times before their death The valiant never taste of death but once." So wrote the immortal bard of Avon, and so thinks James Dyke, condemned murderer in his deathfcell waiting the fatal stroke of midnight. The warden of the penitentiary and the attending priest have tried vainly for four months to discover Dyke's real identity, but the task is hopeless. He is ready to be executed, but he will not talk. A young girl comes to find out if he is her brother but goes away comforted after a heartfbreaking hour. She is scarcely through the door before we realize that he is her brother, and that it is to spare her and his mother. agony that he has kept his silence to the end. Then the warden and priest leadhim out to the death house, not a cowering criminal but a triumphant human spirit. Such is the story of "The Valiant," the onefact play chosen for presentation at the A. C. May Festival. The members of the cast were Albert Limburg, Donald McEssy, Wesley Moore, Eugene Revell, and Ruth Barrett. Miss Gooden directed the production. 99 ' U 1 ,A -,. ? ? l 4 ' ' ' H T ' 5' a 1 7' Vfze CYNO SURE 1928 C brislmas T13 agcanl A dim religious light, the sound of soft music, gently glowing candles, and a celestial choir all served as a background for the gorgeous pageantry of a series of animated pictures which formed the central theme of this year's pageant. On the stage was a large gilt frame surrounded on either side by a surpliced choir which sang during the entire pageant. Around the picture frame were ninety whitefrobed winged angels and cherubs. The scenes as they were represented were: The Annunciationg three scenes with the shepherds, Holy Family, Wise Men in King Herod's Court, Adoration of the Shepherds, Worship of the Magi, "Every knee shall bow." The principal characters were: Madonna, Edith Miller, Angel Gabriel, Jessie Haines, Joseph, Byron Galyen, Shepherds, William Wallace, Leland May, Crest Failorg King Herod, Ralph Heggenessg Slaves of Herod, Genevieve Colehour, Margaret Powlisong First King, Edwin Diestlerg Second King, Donald Hallandg Third King, Ronald Anderson, High Priest, Alfred McLean, Chief Scribe, Merlyn Jahrg Ghroniclers, Gladys O'Brien, Kenneth Johnson. Miss Gooden and Miss Walker wrote and directed the pageant. The producf tion was made possible by the combined efforts of the music, art, public speaking, home economics, and industrial departments. The directors were ably assisted by Mr. Sorlien, Miss McGarten, Mr. Kastet, Miss Ludwig, the stage crew, and student committees. 00 f!X F as fiwi fists l Wie CYN O SURE 1928 N f Some of our :Assembly Tlrograms October 4-Miss Simonet tells about her experiences in Paris. October 7-Shakespeare's "Seven Ages of Man' is the subject of a group of readings and songs given by Miss Gooden. October 10-Judge Marcus A. Kavanaghg "The greatest pleasure in the world H is service." A October 14-"Counterfeit Miracles" by Dejen and Company. October 25'-Ida Clark, famous lecturer and former editor of the Pictorial 4-Review, talks in Assembly. October 31-Colorful characterizations are given by S. Platt Jones, noted humorist. November 1-Members of the Salvation Army give a unique musical program. November 15-Cordova Concertiersg "Romance and Songs of Old Spain." December 9-Glen L. Morris, scientific lecturer creates an electrical storm on the stage. December 13-"Le Cercle Francais" presents its annual program and play. january 16--Readings by Miss Anne Smiley. l February 1-CofferfMiller Playersg L'You hadn't better make me, mama." March 13-Camp Fire Girls' Pageant. March 1,6-Musical program by the music department of Grand Forks. March 19-Dr. Cora Best, explorer and naturalist, gives a lecture. April 2-Talk by Dr. A. E. Winshipg "High school gives us the 'Spirit behind the bat'." 101 ,A -,: ?fr'j2 -If r-iv'v gli' 'Me CYN O SURE1928 Ora flfzmmrwul, Virginia. Da-ris, Abbie I'fl1'tI'?', T'il'jlfH'lll Uf1l'lH'7'!!. - Tlfenll-Tl bostericm 'Debate The traditional clash between KentfPhosterian debaters was held on March 23 in the high school auditorium to determine whether or not the United States shouldhave uniform marriage and divorce laws. The affirmative was upheld by the Kents whose team was composed of Mary McKone, Virginia Briggs, Raymond Todd with Constance Heilman as alternate. The Phosterian debaters were Virginia Davis, Abbie Porter, Virginia Garberg with Ora Hammerud as alternate. ' That friendly but spirited rivalry between the two societies was even at a higher pitch over the outcome of this debate. For the Kents had seven victories and the Phosterians six. Would the Phosterians even the score? The judges two to one decision in favor of the aihrmative reserved the Phosterian tie victory for a future date. The judges were M. J. Englert of Valley City, Reverend Harold G. Jones of Plymouth Church, Fargo, and Professor P. I. Iverson from the North Dakota Agricultural College. The Phosterians were coached by Mr. Lipetz, the Kents by Mr. Horlocker. Ifajlmunfl Tmlrl, flUlINfllHf'4' llrilnlvlzl. l'iryfi11iu lil'iffffN, .Ilurff .1If'Ix'm1f'. 102 p-A 4- . .t . aw 'ine CYNO SURE 1928 i i nie. l l"IliS'l' Iiow-Marion Weeks, Gcmruiorc Slicrmun, Lcnori: Pluitun, Jeanette Panimon, Mary Mclfono, Ethel Grvgorson, Viv-inn Rene, Virginia Davis, Mama-'ret Miller, Jayne Nichols, Orville Berge. SECOND Iiow7,1bb-io Porter, Edna Lung, Joyce Peterson, Georgina Motzinyor, Sally Ililrikfns, Margery Archer, Amy Usca-rson, lflone Weeks, Frederick Martin. Truim l!0w7ElIu. If0ll'UfI'!1, June iron Sion., Marion Anders, illuminn Jlcliinstiru, Eleanor Lafing, Elizabeth Pitsch, Jeanne Simmons, Mary llealy. FOURTH Rowflllilliifim Wallace, Imfiglzton Fuller, Hartley Eckstrom, Raymond Todd, John Thorsell, William Green, Merlyn, Jahr, Karl Gcrteis, Robert Oonlong Vernon Pnrrington. 'l'O1'fioW4llIr. Thompson, Miss Carlblom, Arlie Hedges, Fred Neimri, Robert Schulz, Mr. Still, Mr. iroirn. 'G be Cynosure W eekly The first issue of the Cynosure Weekly was published September 29, by a group of students interested in journalism, some of whom had been on the staff the previous year and several who had not served on the paper before, but were anxious to acquire the experience which is inevitably associated with the responsibility of accumulating news and making up such a weekly as the Cynosure. On October 16 the stall was elected and appointed for the year. Margaret Miller was elected EditorfinfChiefg Vivian Renz., Associate Editor: and Ethel Gregerson, News Editor. The remainder of the staff was appointed by the adviser and editors as follows: Virginia Davis, Makefup Editor, Elene Weeks, Literary Editor, and Carl Miller, Sports Editor. Later in the year john Delling took Carl's place as Carl was busy with Athletics. Miss Howard left the last of October, and Mr. Thompson took her place as adviser. Mrs. Willson had charge of the typingg Miss Carlblom and Miss Williams, the Editorial pageg and Mr. Still, the printing. On November 18 and 19 Margaret Miller, Henry Gilmore, and Mr. Thompson went to the Northern lnterscholastic Press Association held at Grand Forks. At this meeting the Cynosurc was awarded second place. The Cynosure was also entered in the State Contest this spring. A special Christmas edition was put out, printed in green ink and illustrated with drawings of small trees. On April 5 the annual Treasure Hunt took place. Dale Taylor, "Tubby" Nichols, and Jean McMillan won the prizes, ' Recently the Scholastic Editor, a magazine published at the University of Minnesota, rated the Cynosure as a Hrstfclass paper. Thirty issues of the Cynosure are put out annually, but the great horde, which every Thursday waits hungrily for it, will never know the grey hairs and nervous prostration it has cost its weary, but proud editors, 103 iig- QH if , , 1 e- 7 4 ' ' ' T ' 7 ' T rf I 5 '7!ze CYNOSURE1928 FIRST Rowfllelen Storrs, Sara Urisor, G1'07'!l'l7LIL Meteinger, Alpha Knight, Maidel Hicks, Jean Kinman, Jeanette Lee. SECOND ROW-Margaret Stinson, Marjean Orites, Eleanor Erickson, Dorothea Ward, Jeafn Thomson, Miss Jnliar, Lois Haatvedt, Eleanor Fiskum, Martha Emmons. THIRD ROW-Dorothy Chord, June Burton, Andre flasselmun, illillfll Healy, Jeanne Simmons, Jayne Nichols, Kathryn Tharalson, Josephine Browne. FOURTH Row-Elizabeth Pitseh, Mona llariis, .Ivan Foto, Virginia Briggs, Maxine Brown, Vivian Campbell, Margaret Uhristianson. 'Ghz Girls' Glee Club The Girls' Glee Club has changed hands several times this year. Miss Hazel Walker supervised them the lirst semester. The girls appeared in an assembly program, at a P. T. A. meeting, in a Thanksgiving program and the Christmas pageant. At the beginning of the second semester, Miss Elzada Juliar became the director of the club. It is with her that the girls prepared for the spring contests. It has been a truly successful year for the club, and as many of its members are Sophomores and Juniors, we may hope for much success next year. Adieu! They are yours for a song! President ............. ..... ..... .....,.. A U D RE CASSELMAN VicefPreside-nt .,.,..,. ...., ........ D OROTHEA WARD Secretary ......,.... .................................................. I ANE BARTON Librarians ,,,.,., ..,.. E LEANOR ERICKSON, ELIZABETH PITSCH PERSONNEL SOPRANO SECTION-Josephine Browne, Vivian Campbell, Sara Criser, Marjean Crites, Alice Gorthy, jean Kinman, feanette Lee, jayne Nichols, Helen Storrs, Kathryn Tharalson. SECOND SOPRANO-Eleanor Fiskum, Mary Healy, Maidel Hicks, Alpha Knight, Elizabeth Pitsch. Margaret Stinson, jean Thomson. ALTO SECTION-jane Barton, Maxine Brown, Andre Casselman, Dorothy Chard, Margaret Christiansen, Mona Davis, Martha Emmons, Eleanor Erickson, Lois Haatvedt, Georgina Metzinger, jean Pote, Ieanne Simmons. nf Q D Y 'Ig 10-1 ,-x 1 P4 ef gf 1 S fl 4 " v' w7'? -., Une C YNO S URE1928 FIRST Row-Marion Ilallaek. William Fillmore. Morris Long, Paul Airheart, Robert Darling, Joe Rael, Clayton Reeves, Henry Gilmore. SECOND Row-Iloilvard Kilboarne, James Lund, Robert Conlon, Harry Wisehart, Glare Hallack, Leighton, Fuller, George Hatch. TOP Row-Burton Kilbourne, Carl Johnson, Kermit Anderson, Mr. Sorlien, Kenneth Johnson, John Carroll, Orville Fossnrn, Walter Dnnkelberger. . Ghz 55oys' Glee Club The Boys' Glee Club is a very important organization in the Fargo High School. They sang at the Commencement exercises, class day program, and at the annual sermon. They appeared again in a joint program with the Girls' Glee Club at a Thanksgiving program and at the Christmas Pageant. They will also take part in the State Music Contest. ' The officers are: President, Kenneth Johnsong VicefPresident, Morris Longg Secretaryffreasurer, Paul Airheart. Bass: Paul Airheart, Kermit Anderson, Robert Conlon, Robert Darling, Walter Dunkelberger, Clare Hallack, George Hatch, Carl Johnson, Burton Kilbourne, James Lund, Joe Roel. Tenors: William Fossum, Crville Fossum, Leighton Fuller, Henry Gilmore, Marion Hallack, Kenneth Johnson, Howard Kilbourne, Morris Long, Clayton Reeves, Harry Wisehart, John Carroll, 105 r rs .5 : . N? '7f2e CYN O S URE 1928 xCf?ZKK r ir'r iff Tifargo Tlfigb School Ymno The Concert Band is one of the leading musical organizations found in Fargo High School. It furnishes music for various programs, pep rallies, athletic games, concerts, and other public performances including assemblies. This band, which has a total membership of twentyfseven, is under the direction of Mr. L. C. Sorlien. It is the advanced class, for its members must have proved their ability to play or else they are put into the second band. This second band serves a useful purpose, that of providing recruits for the advanced class. The advanced band, called ofhcially the Concert Band, meets during the second hour. The first semester the band practiced daily on exercises found in the Educator, which helped build up time, theory and technique in playing. During the second semester, the band practised less on the Educator and spent more time on more diihcult selections. Every member in the band must meet the requirement of home practice if he is to be allowed in the organization. Grade band classes have been organizedg they do not all meet in the Central High School, nevertheless, they are concerned indirectly with the Concert Band, for they will furnish material in the future. 106 ,E s p ? X 7 ' 2 i 1 f ? T H Y ' 1' I 5 W 'A ' x 'ifze CYN O SURE 1928 Targo Tlfigb School Orchestra At the beginning of the school year the remaining members of the last year's orchestra and new students with musical ability were called together by Mr. Sorlien to form the Fargo High School Orchestra. The orchestra is indispensable for the Fargo High School programs. A special program is given before the High School assembly. Music is furnished for plays, graduation programs, the Physical Training Exhibition, the ParentfTeachers Associaf tion Pageant. i The last semester has been spent in preparation for the State Musical Contest. A concert tour of the city schools will be made before the end of the school year. 107 1 1 3 1 7 I E xr, ...rr , of was TT Sui fr X fx y, 3 new f CQ F 'r ' i l I E 3 5 a S 1 ll A F Small Vocal Groups , ' The small vocal groups were directed by Miss juliar. They include the Boys' i Double Quartette, the Girls' Sextette, and the Mixed Quartette. ! 'Entertainment plus" has been the motto of the Boys' Double Quartette this Q year. Their iirst appearance was before the assembly. Many other engagements i ? followed. Next they appeared at the high school P. T. A. meeting. They sang i . for the midfyear commencement exercises and for the annual sermon. An innof A vation in custom was their program of songs between halves of the Devils Lake 4 , basketball game, and they concluded their successful year with appearances in the 1 district May Festival and the North Dakota Spring Festival. Members are: john , Q Headland, Robert Anderson, John Carroll, Burke Dignam, Burton Kilbourne, 1 , Robert Schulz, Ned Ames, Clare Hallockg Virginia Briggs was their accompanist. l . In entertainment facilities, the Girls' Sextette is not behind the boys' small 5 group. Josephine Browne and Sara Criser sing first soprano. Jean Thompson 5 j and Dorothea Ward carry the second soprano part, and Margaret Christianson with Eleanor Erickson bear a substantial alto. This group was organized late in the year and did not make many public appearances. Last of all a Ivlixed Quartette was selected and organized. Sara Criser, Ned Ames, Eleanor Erickson, and John Headland comprise this new group. Vocal training has been introduced into the high school so that all pupils may be able to read notes and sing in groups. 108 1 1 6 ' na 'T 1 ,- . ? v ' '52 ,if ? s 7 'T g, 7 7f2eCYNOSURE1938 T Oralorical anb 'Declamalory Contest Helen Fitch, Ethel Gregerson, Bernice Minnis, and Myrton Woehrle were the four students selected at the iinal elimination contest held Monday, April 23 to represent Fargo High in the State Declamatory and Oratorical contest and the May Festival. Bernice Minnis will enter the state declamatory contest at the University of North Dakota on May 18, and Helen Fitch will enter the May Festival declamatory contest at the North Dakota State College on May 10. Helen Fitch, Myrtle Johnston, Margaret Christianson, Dorothy Shanklin, Jeanette Naftalin, and Bernice Minnis were the six contestants. Bernice Minnis' selection was the "Call of the Bog," an original onefact play, she studied with Miss Gooden. Helen Fitch, reading "The Bear Story," was assisted by Miss Ames. Ethel Gregerson, Kenneth Johnson, and Myrton Woehrle were the three stu' dents participating in the oratorical contest. These three gave original compositions composed for the National Constitutional Oratorical Contest sponsored by the Fargo Forum. Myrton Woehrle whose oration was entitled "Lest We Forget" will compete in the state contest at Grand Forks and Ethel Gregerson with her oration, "This Pillar and Progress" will represent Fargo High at the May Festival. Mr. Mashek was in charge of the oratorical section. In the extemporaneous speaking contest Burton Pinkham won first place speak' ing on "Agriculture", George Bruggeman received second place with the subject, "The Constitution." The other contestants were Margaret Larson with a speech on "Country Life" and John Julsrud who spoke on "Taxation" fmistricl music Contest "All North Dakota seemed to be in Fargo" Saturday, April 27, when students from Amenia, Casselton, Hankinson, Hunter, Page, Wahpeton, Tower City, Walcott, and Lidgerwood flocked to Central High to participate in the district music contest. Fargo High students took first places in the Girls' Glee Club, division A. orchestral instruments other than piano, brass or saxophone, girls' small vocal groups and the contralto solo. - In the piano solo second place was won by Margaret Ristvedt, the Girls' Glee Club took first place, in other orchestral instruments, Jean Pote, playing a cello, won first, the girls' sextet consisting of Josephine Browne, Dorothea Ward, Eleanor Erickson, Sara Criser, Jean Thomson, and Margaret Christianson won first honors, so did the boys' sextet which consisted of Robert Anderson, Burke Dignam, Edward Ames, John Headland, Kenneth johnson and Burton Kilbourneg Audre Casselman won first place in the contralto solo. Mrs. Alvin Natvig of Fergus Falls, Professor Carsten E. Sperati from the Park Region, Lutheran College, Fergus Falls, and Professor Hywell Rowland from the University of North Dakota were the iudges. 109 rl 3' X Tig? 111 ?-. I yi? N-gr, T '7f2e C YN O S URE 1928 X f , Gymnasium 'Exhibition Marching Tactics .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,N ,----------Q-- 1 II Hr, Girls CE1llSl2l16HiCS ......,..........,,,.,,,,, ,, ,,,.,,,, Boys' Gym Classeg Abandon Mazurka-15 Couples ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,. V Hr, Girls Elementary Squad Drill ..4.,,,.l.,,... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 oi Boys DumbfBell Drill ..,,,,....,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, I I Hr, Girls Performance on the Flying Rings ..,,,..,..,,.........,,........ ..........,...,..i..,.....,............. 1 O Boys Clown Dance-10. Couples ......,..,............,.. ..,.....,...................................... V II Hr. Girls Skater Dance-Elizabeth Sorenson, Dorothy Reynolds, Jeanie Gibb, Myrna Ottinger, -Margaret Stinson, Dorothy Shanklin, Lillian Beseth, Dorothy Baker, Lillian Wangsness, Margaret Gorman. Performance on the Horse ...............,... ..........., 1 0 BOYS Rope Skipping ........,.................... Q ...... r,...,.,, V Hr, Girls Diving ..,,.,.....,...i..........................,..........,,....,.,...............,.................,........................ 6 Boys "Nanette" i Dance - Deborah Sudro, Marian Johnson, Frances MacKerracher, Charlotte Tighe, Magdalene Hagen, Dorothy Marks, Helen Boltz, Bernice Campbell. Calistlienics Drill ...,....,.... ......... V II Hr. Girls Vanity Fair-Solo ............... ........... A lice Griffin Horizontal Bar Exercises ....... ...,,.r.,............. 1 3 Boys Gypsy Dance .......................... ......,....,-....... ..V...... E l izabeth Sorenson Advanced Tumbling .................. -..-.-..........................,....,..,,......... 1 3 Boys Novelty Dance-Irish Couple ...... ........ A gnes Gibb, Frances MacKerracher Dutch Couple ...,................. .....,.. L illian Wangsness, Bernice Bolser Oldffiashioned Couple .... ........ M argaret and Maurine Stinson Highland Lass ............... .........,,,....................... J eanie Gibb Sailor ........................ ,......... I une Fredeen Wooden Soldier ....... . ....,..... Myrna Ottinger Doll .....,...,............. -.--,v---a-,------v----,---------,-- -----........ D O rothy Shanklin Negro .,..,......,...... ........................................... .......... M 3. rgaret Christianson Clown-Helen Fitch Parallel Bar Exercises ........- -----------------.-------'----a-----------,,--,-......V........................,., 9 Boys "Moon Dance" ...................................................................................... Dorothy Reynolds 'lOne Rainy Day"-Dance .....,.......... Elizabeth Sorenson, Alice Griflin, Lelia Morrow Pyramids ............,.............,........,,.......................................................................,..,.. 22 Boys Clown-Walter Everhart ll0 A0 MW, -237 1,3 7,. fi :ff fvq 2 V, Y KT v 1 I I me 'SYN O S 1928- U X f 111 112 f ff Z" - . LITERARY . .. . av- ' f ..... ,555 fha.. ' ET' "' 3'7,"1a.?Ef'ial a -" ,12'fi'fC5 'fa-:'7?i'Qg E51 sw? mf!-f f 'WJ " . Y , . Y 'i i 5 .-.ni " s'f:sf..s:J' ffl' -.. Lf ' g"-. -- .1 1 ' , ' 1 -. . 1'-' f f. 7, , , , , L' 'sv gist. 11- g s :i -42.111 .. 1' or if 'l'l?. s1. .- Mfr 'fl 'JW' f '2 " Qing"-f'-1 I: .. 1 1. L, ,fi 5 ' , . , if - A -fi--'-A is All H , " - 3 '4.LJ"'2" 5-.SM -' 1 'Si' .:i+' -':- J'-: ws 'Mi' . .V q."'. . 'Egg 'N Qfgwiflvai. e-fr.l,,1,,.', ,,Kf"4IS.3 M .,- 1 ' V 'p,azLAP-. , k l:.Je1gQfl"fg ,..i, , ,. .m 'A .i:.. .. 1 4 wily" , .V ,A V QL-f- . QM O. ' w1j,I1-J w, ,A ,V-I ii M 'F'-if tl -. -g - cm w ff. I A ,f YH WX 1 ygqa ev J' a gg., 5, . Q , A ,M - 1- , -A f ? if ?T I . - , I Vfie CYN O SURE 1928 N Q A e ,f .,... ,...le4. .ne Q , . H . ' H , . p gui. ' ' ' , , 'f One of the Tamily ' ,First in Literary Contest , CHARACTERS William Bassett-a real American boy. john Bassett-William's father. Mother Bassett-William's mother. 7 Mr. Bolton+a very young man. Mr. Grimson-a businesslike man. Vivian Bassett--William's little sister. ' SCENE I . ' A SETTING!-AD ordinary dining room, in a typical American home. The family, with the exception of Williamg has gathered around the table for the evening meal. . k ' Mr. Bassett: Mother, we are to have a guest this evening. My employer is coming from the city to talk over that promotion I asked for. Isucldenly 'notices vacant seatj .Where is that boy? ' Mrs Bassett: fsighingj In the garage tinkering with that model of an airship' he expects to enter in the contest. I sent Vivianhto get him, and, john, he actually spoke roughly to her. Imagine our son' speaking ungentlemanly to' his little sister. He simply does not belong in this family. ' , A Mr. Bassett: K pushing back chair sharply and rising! Family? Lot he cares for his i family. I'll teach him that he must give his family alittle consideration! He 'can't spend every second of. his time fooling with that confounded contraption. I'll-fhe starts towards the door but is detained by his wife, who places her hand on his arm.j ' 113 1 l 4 y . MA, ,- '.7lze CYN 0 SURE 1928 ' I Mrs. Bassett: john, be careful. Remember, dear, he's only a little boy. You know your father- Mr. Bassett: 'My father was not the lazy, illftempered ne'erfdo-well that William is becoming. He neglects his home chores and even his studies because some brainless speaker got him interested in aviation. Now when I was a boy-K as he resumes his seat, evidently intending to give the family a lecture on this favorite topic, he is interrupted hy his very hesmirched and bedraggled son, who enters the room whistlingl. The family in chorus: Bill! Mrs. Bassett: Oh, Billy, how do you get yourself so dirty? fhe calmly takes his seat at the tahlej. Father fturriing to her husbandj- make him wash up. I can't do a thing with him. fsighsj Mr. Bassett: fsternlyj William, you heard your mother. William: fall excitedl Yes, and Dad, I seen- Mrs. Bassett: fjirmlyj Saw. William Qimpatientlyl I seen- Mrs. Bassetts istill more firmlyj Saw. William fexasperatedj Oh, can't you keep still a minute. I seen-- Mr. Bassett: William you may go to your room, i William: Yes,'but, Dad, I seen- Mr. Bassett: William, go to your room QWilliam leaves the room mutterirtgj Mrs. Bassett: There you see. That's the way he treats me fbreaks into tears. Mr. I Bassett rises to comfort herl. William: fsuclderily appearing at the doorj Dad, I seen- Mr. Bassett: William I very loudlyj. I William disappears, his father in pursuitj I , SCENE II N ' SETTING:-Living room of the Bassett home one hour later. Mrs. Bassett is dusting the room, stooping now and then to pick up a piece of paper or other small articles on the floor. Mrs. Bassett: Oh, dear, I hope John wasn't too rough. William is such a sensitive child. His teachers say they simply can't do a thing with him. Poor boy, he's so nervous. fsighsj Heavens! just look at the time! Father expects Mr. Bolton this evening, too. I the door hell ringsj There he is already. fMrs. Bassett answers the ring and a businesslilge man enters.l Businesslilqe man: Mrs. Bassett, I presume? Mrs. Bassett: Yes, indeed. Won't you come in? Businesslilqe man: I suppose I had better introduce myself. I am- Mrs. Bassett: Yes, I know. We were expecting you. Won't you be seated? You must be tired after your long trip. Perhaps-K turns to daughter! Vivian, show the gentle' man to the room he is to occupy to-night. Businesslilqe man: Really, Mrs. Bassett- fpauses in embarrassmeritj. Mrs. Bassett: Oh, that is all right. Your room is ready, and I can realize how very fatigued you must be after your long journey Ieloqueritlyl. My husband and I only desire your comfort. Vv'e appreciate the interest you take in him and know that you would do everything within your power for him. Businesslilqe man: fdouhtfullyl Yes, indeedg but first could I see- Mrs. Bassett: My husband? Certainly, although he probably isn't fit to be seen. You know he is greatly interested in-er-mechanics. Vivian take him to father. I believe he is in the garage at present. fHe follows Vivian out of the room. just as he leaves, the door bell rings againj Mrs. Bassett: Another man! Oh, dear, I'm almost afraid to go. I wonder who it can 114 ro " 7l'?lA? 'l'i 7 l'fl? gi T ' Vfie CYN O SURE 1928 be. I'll be as brusque as possible, and he'll probably leave. Above all, I must not let him know john isn't in the house fshe, goes to the door and admits a very young man.j Very 'Young Man: Mrs. Bassett, I believe? Mrs. Bassett: Yes. Whom did you wish to see? Very 'Young Man: I would like to speak to Mr. Bassett, if you please. Mrs. Bassetts I am sorry, but Mr. Bassett is engaged with Mr. Bolton, his employer. Very 'Young Man: I am afraid I don't understand. Mrs. Bassett: Evidently not. Very 'Young Man: Is this a joke of some sort. Mrs. Bassett: Really, sir, that is for you to decide. Very 'Young Man: Igazes around him in amazement! Kasidej She must be crazy. Where on earth is Bassett? Mrs. Bassett: fasidej Oh, I wish John were here. How can I get rid of him? fto Very 'Young Manj Perhaps you had better call again when Mr. Bassett isn't engaged' You'd really better go, you know-that is- it would be better. ' Very 'Young Man: Yes-ah-goodfday-and-ah-I'm very glad to have met you --and-ah- QWilliam, Mr. Bassett, and the Businesslilge man enter, all grinning boyishly. Mr. Bassett, on' noticing the stranger in the room, goes up to him .and grasps his hand.1 Mr. Bassett: Well, Bolton, old fellow, you got here after all, didn't you? Have you met my wife? Mr. Bolton, Mother. Mrs. Bassett: Mr. Bolton! I thought-fshe looks at the .Businesslilge man questioninglyj. William: This is Mr. Grimson, Mother. Ihe puts his arm around her and indicates the Businesslilqe manj I won the prize! Aren't you glad? He thinks mine is best and is going to give me a check for S500-just think, Mother, 3500. Mrs. Bassett: Qto Mr. Bolton, Oh, I beg your pardon. I supposed you to be an imposter. I'm very sorry. . Mr. Bolton: Don't mention it. By the way, how did you win that large sum of money, boy? K turns to William. 1 Mr. Bassett: fproudlyl He constructed a novel airship model for the Aeronautic Club amateur contest. Of the hundreds of models submitted, his was chosen as the best. Some boy, eh? - Mr. Bolton: Yes, indeed. He's a chip off the old block. The promotion you have earned through long and faithful service is yours. You ought to be proud of that boy. Bassett. flocks admiringly at Williamj ' . Mr. Grimson: We are all proud of him, the city, the state, the nation. He is a representative American boy. In behalf of the Aeronautics Club of America, I wish to present this prize in recognition of William Bassett's remarkable accomplishment in aviation. fHe hands William a check for S500.j William: Gee! Thanks a lot. Yes, and Dad, I seen Mr. Grimson this afternoon, and he told me he was comin' over to see if my plane was as good as my explanation of it. I was gonna tell you. Mr. Bassett: Oh, that's all right, son. We make mistakes once in a great while, but we are a truly remarkable family, come to think about it. Vivian Bassett: And Daddy, Billy is one of the family. Muriel Peterson, 12A 115 P. -,.-: ? rf 2 of rdwvfe 'ifze CYN O S URE 1928 Xl - f Terry, the Son of the Colonel I First in Literary Contest Not as a buttercup gently appeals to the child's sense of beauty, but as a mountain may attract a philosopher, so for many generations the family of Jasper had responded to the unbounded stretch of the sea or the infinite realm of the birds. When Spanish pirates plundered the seas and exploited rich lands, Tarbim jasper followed the lure of salt sea breezes and adventure, not for love of money, fame or country, but for sheer joy. And- "As the breezes wafted him glee, A loud laugh laughed he." Came a Corin Jasper, goatfherd and mountain climber, then his son, one Darcy Jasper. carving colossal figures in the mountain sides. The Confederate States of America thanked God for the daring men who slipped through the blockades to the sea to bring them supplies, and king of the blockade-runners was a Jasper. Perry Jasper junior, staunchly and persistently opposed his father's ambition to make him an aviator. His aim was to be an architectg he took every opportunity to interest his father in the St. Louis Institution of Fine Arts. But Perry, senior, was bound heart and soul to the great business of the air. He loved to escort his son about the St. Louis School of Aeronautics, explaining the courses of study, praising the equipment and faculty. W 'iYet it isn't so much the technical training that counts, son," he would say. "It's what you can get out of it later. There's a higher heaven and a broader earth when you're up there in the clouds." Glowing bronzed complexion, perfect physical mechanism, and an alert mind witnessed to Perry jasper senior's thirty years of active air service. But Perry junior, protested that the service was stealing his father from him, and Colonel jasper promised that he would resign on his ifty-fourth birthday. For indeed, better than the freedom he enjoyed with the clouds and Gulliver, his little monoplane, he loved his son. Loving him, the Colonel kept the hope that some day his son might turn to the vigor and freedom of the life that was his father's. Saying farewell to his beloved profession, Colonel jasper took several flights over North and South America that year. After each of his trips, he described to his son the joys of flying, told him the ease of thinking up above the rest of the world. "Son, I'm way up and beyond your architecture when l'm flying, my viewpoint 1S universal. Church spires and sky-scrapers are symbolicg the world is reaching higher and higher for truth and grace and happiness. From up there I can see it all. Heaven's within me always. It's harder to feel that same state of consciousness down here amidst the hurly burly of mortal minds." Two days before the fiftyffourth anniversary of his birthday, Colonel Jasper was requested by the air service to go on a special mission to the Honduras. "I must go this time," he said simply. "Never again though, son, I promise." V A cablegram from the Honduras thirtyfsix hours later told of a safe arrival. Two days more and there came a message from a government office in the Ladrone Islands: "Report small monoplane Gulliver U. S. returning from Honduras wrecked - three miles out Somdel Reef." For the Colonel, flying had been one lovely sojourn in heaven. It was most likely his land of joy now was no further away than before. And Perry, the son of the Colonel jasper, went to acquaint himself with the spirit of his father, to End that "higher heaven and broader earth." Ieavme Simmons-11A 116 7 yi 'M 5 - ?A-V 7 'lf ? lT'7' if -'.77ieCYNOSURE1928 - Elf for jieronauls First in Litwary Contest If you can keep your head when all about Is sky- and clouds, with no earth anywhere, If you can keep your seat, nor scream or shout When the pilot turns a ilipfilop in the air, If up there you can keep your thoughts collected Nor think of dashing downward to the ground Each time you feel the airplane gently dipping, And everything is really safe and soundg If you can do these things without a quiver, Nor envy down below each walking man, If you can do these things and show no weakness, You're doing something more than most folks can. Roberta Torrance-10A Smiles I Second in Literary Contest I There are smiles that make us remember And smiles that help us forget, But the saddest smile in the world, to me Is a smile through eyes that are wet. II A misty smile through the tears of one Who has found life's road too hard, But has the courage to yet hold on Though that life may be sad and marred. III When every thing's gone against you, And no one can understandg To still hold on with a cheery smile And be ready to lend a hand. IV To have a soul like that for a friend- One Who'd smile and help you throughg Just some one who'd cheer you up a bit When you get to feeling too blue. V Smiles-the blessings of mankind And yet they are sad sometimes too, For a smile can be a sorrow, When it comes through a mist of blue. Abbie Porter-11 I3 117 R51 A i ? rfz .ir 7 ir-T 'fig' I '7f2e CYN O SURE 1928 l X' 'Gbe .loveliness of Tale Tall A First in Literary Contest It is easy to see the loveliness of spring: pale green willow trees, deep green grass, and a cloudyfwhite sky. It is easy to see the loveliness of summer: thick foliage making cool places in the sun, a chorus of birds under the eaves, and flowers strewn over the hillsides. It is even easy to see the loveliness of early fall: the sumac all afire, air that is blue and clear, and the wild geese hastening south. But there comes a time when the leaves fall, the air chills, and all the green and gold and scarlet have gone out of the landscape. The hedge is brown, the reeds along the river are dead, and the trees have dropped their leaves. October passes. November comes, and with it, the first wet snow. Everyone says, "Late fall and the world looking like a grave' yard." It takes some one with bright eyes and genuine love of beauty to see the loveliness of late fall. But it is there. Not the pale loveliness of spring, not the lush loveliness of summer, nor the flaming loveliness of early fall, but loveliness of a very different sort. It has a soft gray color, the color of a pigeon. The trees that were once beautiful with leaves are now beautiful without leaves. The black ,branches make hundreds of different patterns, some of them simple, some of them intricate, but all of them beautiful. And there is the little stream like melted silver, so gray and shiny. - So you see, there's nothing to lament when the summer has passed, and the fall is well into winter. Beauty is never really dead. It merely changes its dress. Alice Wagner-12A 46 be Village mystery Second in Literary Contest It was a dark evening during late fall that I entered the sleepy little village of Gray Valley. I was shown to the village inn, which was known as the "Governor Van Webber." To my dismay I could not obtain lodging unless I accepted a cot in the parlor, which I did not want to do, as I had five hundred pounds Sterling on my person, and on my burro. So, thus deciding, I went about to the neighbors of the town and asked to be given a. bed in a safe room. My luck was foul, though, as all of the honest countrymen took me for a bandit or highwayman, as a result of having so great a packet of money with me. None of them would even attempt to be sociable, whereupon I became despondent. I would not condescend to rest myself in the open on that night, from fear of being plundered by villainous bandits who might perchance pass. A Also I knew from my contact with nature that the cloud formations, which were coming up, were unfailing symptoms of stormy weather, and a large company of wind. I was told by an old peddler that I could lodge at an old house at the head of the village, somewhat by itself and dilapidated to a sad degree, but which would make me a dry bed for the night. I started off at a quick pace, as a brisk breeze was already astir, which sent shopkeepers in and warned them to close both doors and windows. Birds flew here and there finding safe keeping for protection against the oncoming storm. Lamps were soon lighted, and the tallfbridge keeper soon left his post and retired to his hovel to pray. Knocking at the door I routed the man, who came to the door in a condition resembling 11S '.7!ze CYN O SURE 1928 ague. He directed me, in' his nervous way, on tne last lap of my short journey, and handing him a piece of money for telling me the way, I proceeded. I' Then I walked a jog faster, for I could feel drops on the shoulders of my cape and on my hat. The burro trudged along behind me, as faithful a beast as ever lived. Now we left the row of little houses, and came upon a curved road, very bumpy and hard walking. Within a very few minutes we came upon the house, squatting back from the road and somewhat in an oblique angle to it. 4The whole scene was one of misery and dilapidation, and somewhat disheartening. This was no time to split hairs, so amid large splatterings of rain I shook the door open, and there being no barn, brought the burro in after me, and made him comfortable in the wood shed at the rear. Soon I lay down to sleep, and for at least a half hour listened to the storm in all its fury out of doors, and blessed God that I was sheltered from it. Soon I wandered off to sleep, and must have slept soundly for an hour when I was awakened with a start. All was quiet. There was a slight wind blowing, but the rain had stopped. I knew that something supernatural had awakened me. Soon I decided that was due to a nervous condition produced by the dismal atmosphere of the house. Iust as I was about to drop off to slumber I heard the faintest heralding of witchery, a low, melancholy groan, of the most disheartening kind. I was wide awake in an instant. I listened for another, and there came to my ears a second dismal, harrowing groan. Then followed a sickly shriek or scream directly above my head. I shuddered. Certainly I must have come upon a hall of spirits. They were all about me. Now I could hear a groan upstairs. Had somebody slipped upstairs to die when I was asleep? What was the shrieking noise? Then came a most miserable scream and a loud prolonged groaning. My burro bolted past me like a flash, determined that he would be safer elsewhere. Trembling I rose to my feet and clung to the wall for the purpose of steadying myself. The groaning had ceased. Suddenly there was a thud on the old floor, upstairs. Had the poor wretch died? Was I to go up and risk my life in order to help him? A low groan, which gave me courage, came down the old chimney. I picked up a large stick and made my way to the feeble stairs. One stepg and my heart was beating rapidly. Two stepsg and I was so nervous a cat could have killed me. Three stepsg I could not control myself. Fourth stepg fifthg sixth. Now I had- one more step before I could see the floor. Then there was a crash and the lower timbers of the stairs gave out and down I came in a heap of debris, with my leg broken. There I lay, in pain and unconsciousness till morning when I was found and taken to a doctor, who set my leg. I went back to this old house later, and found it had been burned to the ground, with only the stone chimney standing, through which had come the shrieks and groaning. What had been in the room upstairs? I could not Gnd out. It would forever mystify me. What was it that had startled me? David Train, jan. l928 119 pa l - ?'?"5? .if 7 x7'5- 5. T Wie C YN O S URE'1928 Elm Spirit of St. 'Louis Second in Literary Cofntesrt I was created in San Diego, California, on February 28, 1927, through the order of a Mr. Charles A. Lindbergh. In case you are not acquainted with the young gentleman, I will tell you a little about him. He was born on February 4, 1902, in Detroit, Michigan. He received a. good education, entering the Force School at Washington, .D. C., in 1910. In 1918, he was graduated from the high school at Little Falls, Minnesota. This young man sent in an order for me, which was immediately filled. By May 10, the same year, I was ready for use, and my owner came to the factory to claim me as his own. He gave me a name of which I have always been very proud. It was f'The Spirit of St. Louis." ' My name, as well as my master's, will appear in every history book published from this time on for a very important reason. On May 20, 1927, "We" fLindy and IJ took off from the Roosevelt Field, New York, at 7:52 a. m. We were bound for Paris, competing in the transoceanic flight contest! What a thrill for me. My engine never worked better, my propeller never went around so fast, as then. Within one day we sighted our destination. The bright lights of that famous city made every inch of my beautiful frame quiver with excitement! Lindy too, was illed with joy. At 10:24 p. m. on May 21, "We" landed on the LeBourget Field, France. A large crowd awaited us,-and what honor and glory was bestowed upon my comrade and me! They put me in a hangar for the night, guarded by several men. Lindy was taken to a grand hotel as a guest of honor, and he, too, was treated in grand style. After spending a week there in "gay Paree," we went to Brussels, Belgium, and from there to England. We were received by King George and Queen Mary, and treated very royally, indeed. I was petted and tampered with, and the other planes who always went before me to announce our coming, were all very jealous of me. Though "We" were having a wonderful time in Europe among kings and queens, we longed to go home to America. So we left June 10, and arrived in Washington amid the wildest of wild welcome. The following day my master was made colonel by President Coolidge. "We" were later presented with the Distinguished Flyingfcross-the ceremony being held at the foot of the Washington monument before thousands of spectators. Soon after our arrival in Washington, we went to New York to be welcomed, though, secretely, I might add, the main reason was to get that twentyffive thousand dollar Raymond Arteig prize for our famed flight. In this brief sketch of my life I have not described myself. I am a iirst class plane, exceptionally small, and made by one of the most flourishing plane factories in the United States. I look as if I were made of cheap tin, but that is not so. My frame is strong and hardy, and according to the officials in Washington and Paris, it is also very attractive. On my left side, near the engine, is printed my name, "The Spirit of St. Louis," in big black letters. The most important part of this structure of mine is the engine of Ryan make. From the above description, I believe anyone can see that I'm not a bad looking machine. Cne thing I am very glad of, is the fact that I'm living in this day and age. The reason? I foretell, that within twenty years, the blue heavens will be marred by the many planes in the air, and trafic signs and "cops" will be necessities on the sky-scrapers of that day. Lelia Morrow-1 1A Mia ? 7 I Z " ' 7 ! T, l T lg v f '.7fze CYNOSURE 1928 TA Summer Camping Etna Second Prize Literary Contest CHARACTERS Mr. Bepper-father. A small, thin man. Mrs. Bepper-mother. A large, talkative woman. Leriora-eighteen year old daughter. Wallace-nineteen year old son. Buddy, Billy, Mary-younger children. SCENE: The front of a. house. Through an open door can be seen one room, strewn with clothing, open suitcases, boxes, and a trunk. TIME: Forenoon. Mrs. Bepper-Well, at last we have decided to take the trip. I always did want to go but every time I'd get all set on it somebody would get a toothache, or the car wouldn't work, or Pa couldn't get his vacation, or on the last minute- Mr. Bepper-fmuch irritated! Oh, 1et's get started, then! Stop your talking and get these suitcases packed. KSarcasticallyj We've got only suitcases and two trunks and five satchels an'- Buddy-Oh, Maw! Mrs. Bepper-What is it now! Buddy-Where'd you say my shirt was? Mrs. Bepper-I gave it to you-put it right in your hands and then you come and ask me for it! Billy-fexcitedlyj Maw-here's Buddy's shirt! You gave it to me instead. Mrs. Bepper-There! I knew I gave it to somebody! Billy-Yeah, but where's mine? Mrs. Bepper--Lenora! Can't you help me a little? I have to find everybody's things, pack everything, wash all the kid's faces, and get myself ready at the same time! I believe you'll drive me to distraction! Lenora-Well, Billy can't wear this shirt! flrndigrzantly displays a shirt torn down the backl Look! Mrs. Bepper-What is it! For goodness sakes, can't you do anything without me? just think-eighteen years old an'- ' Lenora-It's torn! , Mrs. Bepper-fsits heavily into the nearest chair and sighs wearilyj Ohfh! Can't you find another? I believe- Mary--fcryirtgj Mama! Billy took my tie 'cause he can't find his belt! Mrs. Bepper-Billy! Billy-fcomplainirtglyl Oh, Gosh! You scare me to death! Mrs. Bepper-Give Mary her tie. Billy-Well, don't yell at me so, then! Q Mr. Bepper-ffrorn outsidej Maw! fSticks his head into the doorway, showing a face smeared with greasej Where's the screw-driver? This old car- -Y Mrs. Bepper-ftearfullyj Oh, isn't it in the drawer there? Mr. Bepper-Iust a minute-I'll look. .T Mrs. Bepper-fartgrilyj There! Isn't that justnlike a man? He asks me where his tools are before he even tries to find it himself! Wallace-I appearing rurmirig hurriedly! Oh, aren't you ready yet! Here're youi things from the store-Now, you've been gettin' ready for two hours an' you aren't ready yet! Mrs. B.-Here, take these out to the car an' be quiet Khartds him three suitcases, a box, and a large roll of blankets! Maybe if you would help a little instead of- 121 na 'A A - ?l?' 2 swf Y lr'v' gif 'Wie CYNO SURE 1928 Wallace-Wl1at're these hlankcts for? fatternpts to carry everything at once, dropping first a suitcaseq then the box, etc.! Mary-frunning into the room, sobbing! Mama! Buddy got my stockings all muddy! Mrs. B.+frnournfu!ly! Oh, your clean, white stockings! I 4 , U- , - i NA Mr. B.-Never mind the stockings nowg let's go! Everything's out in the car now. Come on! Mrs. B.--Lenora-did you close the windows upstairs? Lenoraffcalling, ojfstage! Yes-come on now. Mrs. B.-In my room, too? Lenora-No, I forgot. I thought you would close them! Mrs. B.+Well, I neverel They leave everything to me and then expect me to be ready when they are! fMrs. B. returns and goes Oult the door, but stops in the act of closing it! Lenora! Did you lock the hack door? Lenora--No, I thought you had locked it. Wallace-fgrinding his teeth! Gfrfrfr! These doors and windows. fmocking Lenora! I thought you had, Maw! I thought you would do that! Lenoragfhastily! Wallace! Will you stop that? Mr. B.-Shut up back there. Marygwawhl I wanna sit in the front seat! Mrs. B.---Well, I guess we're ready now. Mr. B.-frneelqly! I hope so. Mrs. B.-Ch, Pal Stop! I forgot my new silk gloves! Mr. B.-fironically! We're going to the mountains, not New York! Mrs. B.fStop! I said! Lenoraffreprovingly! Mama, you don't need them. Wallace-fdisgustedly! Whoexfer heard of taking silk gloves out camping?! Iklrs. B.-Qsurrenderingj Oh, all right then. fMr. B, starts the engine of the car and comes half way onto the stage! hrfrs. B.+Now, Pa, clon't drive fast! Curtain Myra Peterson-1 OA 122 ,.,,,..- 4 . us ?f- i Pl Q 5 g .Sf 5 5 5 , ,-74 TATHLETICS Z' f- - -' 1 - ' 'f ""' ,fi , -1-2'-,--', -- , :log zafwvfzlffy 3 17.14, 57 1 - ,.7'f 1-7.2-aw.gf,Q V. -,Lf I ?XA'f'j'i X" TF H T'r grief! r'.7!ze CYN O SURE 1928 X f K A 1-'msn' Row-Coach, Schroeder, Long Enders, Pizflcy, Bond, Lrmdbloom, S-imons, Klinsmcm, Delbing, Weible, M-illcr, Coach Lowe. SECOND Rovs'-Airlzeart, Walter Follcndorf, Walla, Willie 1"0llP71d0l'f, Mcllssy iOa,pt.J, Stephens, Platou, Percrson, Platt, Mellen. f17ootballScbe6ule Fargo ..,.,,. 72 Breckenridge ...V.. O Fargo .... 59 Crookston .... 7 Fargo ...... ....... 3 7 Haukinson .r,. ..., O Fargo ...... ....,.. 1 9 Bismarck ..... .... 0 Fargo aaa... ....... 1 3 Valley City .r.,. .... O Fargo .... O Moorhead ....., Y 6 Fargo ., 13 Grand Forks ...... 6 Fargo ,. ,r,r 0 Sioux Falls ..rr,,r .,r,... 1 5 123 if T-X X - 3, - 5 if I .Z Y ' 2 ,H ? N T T 'f ' 5' 'Wze CYN O SURE 1928 l , 'Gbe 1927 'football Season At the beginning of the 1927 football season the prospects for a winning team were the best in years. There seemed to be a wealth of able candidates for both line and backfield positions. Consequently the loss of Carl Miller and Ed. Diestler, the leading end candidates before the first game, did not cause Coach Lowe much worry. However, when both Landbloom and Willie Folendorf who had been play' ing ends sustained injuries which were destined to keep them on the side lines for practically the remainder of the season, and Morrie Long, regular quarter, and Bob Allison, regular half, were injured, it began to look as if the purple and white would feel the sting of defeat before the season was over. Breckenridge had been defeated 72 to O, Crookston 39 to 7, Hankinson 37 to O, Bismarck 19 to O, and Valley City 13 to 0. The next game was with Moorhead. Fargo received the initial kick off and began a drive for Moorhead's goal which might have been successful but for an intercepted pass. Another drive in the second quarter, in which Allison's 30 yard run featured, brought the ball to Moorhead's 5 yard line where the plucky "Spuds" held for downs and punted out of danger. The real tragedy of the game came in the third quarter when the Midgets opened up with passes on their own 30 yard line. One of these heaves was intercepted and converted into a touchdown which proved to be enough to win the game. 124 Pl ff- f - .f t 5 ? 7 3 + ' ' F 9 T I T 7 r f f7f2e CYN O SURE 1928 Grand Forks came next with a well drilled, clever, little team and gave us a real scare by scoring a touchdown early in the game. Before the half was over, however, the tables had been turned and Fargo was leading 7 to 6. In the second half the Midgets with the drive which had been so lacking against Moorhead, put over another touchdown, the final score being 13 to 6. This victory gave Fargo the championship of the eastern half of the state. An effort to arrange a game for the State Championship was made, but since Williston, Minot, and Mandan were all undefeated and would not play off their ties, the un' oiiicial championship was not decided. The last game of the season was played at Sioux Falls on November 11th and because of many penalties and unfavorable weather conditions, it resulted in a 3 to O defeat for our boys. , The season, as a whole, was entirely satisfactory, and but for two unfortunate defeats, would have been the best ever recorded by a F. H. S. team. Bob Lowe, our worthy coach, proved that he was an inspiration to our boys, and under him, our eleven gained immense football knowledge that will carry them far in college athletics. Hats off to the boys who fought so valiantly to defend the honor of our school. ' 125 A4 Y Y' 2 '-If r-iv'v gif 'Me CYNO SURE 1928 E I l 4. if ff Weavers of the T McESSY, Full back McEssy, the hardest plunging man on the team, played a most excellent brand of football. In the moment of need he usually got through for a gain. ALLISON, Right half Allison played b r i 1 l i a n t l y when in the game, but was handicapped all Fall by a bad "Charley horse." His open field running, blocking, and tackling were always of high order. PLATOU, Right end Platou played a good game at right end, few gains being made through his territory. SIMONS, Left half back Simons greatly improved his play' ing from last year and made a very good showing in the back field. When. given the ball, he always succeeded in Ending the holes in our opponents' line to plunge through. 12 6 I 3, I 4 Q H Wie CYNO SURE 1928 FOLENDORF, Lgft tackle Walter Folendorf, the other twin, played most successfully at tackle. He usually was through the line and had the opponents' play stopped before it was fairly in motion. Walter is our next year's captain. WALLA, Right guard Walla never was willing to give ing he always fought to the finish. He had real spirit and played guard as a veteran. He graduates this year. STEPHENS, Left guard Stephens surely could break up the plays sent his way. He played a conf sistent game during the entire season. FOLENDORF, Left end Willie Folendorf, one of the best men on the team, together with his brother kept the left side of the line impregnable. Losing Folendorf by graduation leaves a very hard berth to fill with anyone of his calibre. AIRHEART, Center Airheart played with a neveresayedie spirit. He shot the ball with speed and accuracy to the backheld. On the defense he usually held his part of the line. Paul is returning next fall and should have a very successful year if he plays as hard as he has. A-I 1 ZX ? 'f 1 2 .ir ? A 'r l? 7 , f '7!ze CYN O SURE 1928 PETERSON, Right tackle Peterson occupied the berth of right tackle. He was a hard hitter and a sure tackler. Opponents did not gain much through him. "Ed" will not return next fall because of graduation. BUCK, Back field Buck reported regularly at practice and showed that he had the "stuff" He played an excellent game wher- ever he was assigned. DELLING, Right half back Johnny played a good game but showed sometimes that he lacked ex' perience. He stays with us another year and should be a star. MELLON, Quarter back Bennie Mellon, although small in size, is a real football player. Bennie's return of a punt, 80 yards for a touchdown in the Valley City game was characteristic of his brilliancy in returning punts. 128 -, if . 1 M-7 -. .ff .Af ?f?' 'R " 7 '?'? ?'7' me CYNOSURE1928 I Fuisr IIUIY4-G'l'f'!l07',ll, Long, Jvc Olson CCapt.J, Airlicfrrt, Peterson Sizvoxn How-Coach Kimball, lf:-i-rlmrt, Millvr, Wullie Olson, Wilson. 1927-28 Basketball Season In winning sixteen out of the twenty games played the Fargo High School basketball team completed a successful season. Some of the most formidable quints in the Northwest were defeated by the Purple and White clad Midgets under Coach Charles Kimball's direction. 'Ihree veterans and many promising boys from last year's squad answered the call, and so the prospects were better than usual. In winning from Moorhead, CrosbyfIronton, St. Cloud, and Willmar Fargo vanquished the cream of Minnesota's teams. They also won impressive victories over Valley City, Rolla, Devils Lake. Williston. Wahpeton, and Lisbon. Conquering Hope 3747, Lisbon 2946, Wahpeton 3248, and Devils Lake 4Of20. Fargo showed unusual possibilities in these first games of the 1927f28 season. In the first of the two game series with Moorhead Fargo was outscored 12 to 9. This game was played in Moorhead before the largest crowd ever assembled on their court, and the rival sections kept up a terrific din throughout the entire forty minutes. The next weekfend Kimball took seven Midgets to Duluth where they were to meet the strong Duluth Ceneral outnt. Everheart and Long joined the team for the first time. strengthening it considerably. The two teams put up one of the classiest exhibitions witnessed in Duluth, but in the final moments Duluth made two baskets and kept the lead, winning 2349. The next evening our boys met CrosbyfIronton, winners of their district the year before. In a well played game the Purple and White outfought the miningftown team and won 2345. In this game Morrie Long again injured his knee and was out until the tournament. Our captain, Joe Olson, made his first debut in the Casselton game and in a rough contest Fargo won 2846. Valley City, coached by Claudie Miller, a former high school star under Kimball, was defeated 2544 in a slow contest. Fargo was superior in every branch of the game, but yet this team proved to be the black sheep in the State tournament at Mandan. N 1, bans 129 . P. -ff I? Yljs -If rv H 7I-T '-7ke C YN O S URE 1928 The Midgets gave the State Champs, Grand Forks, their hardest battle of the season on the Fargo court. In the early moments of the game Grand Forks took a 9 to 3 lead which they held until Fargo tied the score up with 18, all with two, minutes left to go. Grand Forks managed to sink three baskets in this short time holding the Midgets scoreless, winning 2448. The second trip into Minnesota taken by the Midgets took them to St. Cloud, where they met and defeated the strong high school team there. After Fargo's early lead, Tech rallied but the first half ended 15514 for Fargo. The next period, however, found the Midgets a few points ahead, and the game was finally tucked away by Gregory's three baskets. The final score was 2546. It is interesting to note that St. Cloud has never defeated Fargo in their basketball rivalry in the last ive years. Willmar High, boasting a record of fourteen consecutive victories, offered the Midgets a torrid battle. Here they presented the best passing game of the season, their splendid attack carrying them to a 27f20 victory. This broke Willmar's winning streak and added further laurels to Fargo's record. The next week the Midgets entertained the strongest team in Minnesota, Moorhead, and in a thrilling overtime battle, Kimball's prodigies won 16 to 12. The game was witnessed by nearly 1300 people, the largest crowd which has ever seen a high school game in Fargo. The Midgets held the lead throughout the greater part of the game, being tied only at the end of the regular playing time. The first quarter was 4fO for Fargo, the first half 8f6. During the third quarter Moorhead held Fargo to one field goal and kept them without any baskets the last period. Moorhead played a slow, cautious game, waiting for the open' ings in which they could drive in. The score was 1Qf1O at the end of the game, but Joe Olson was fouled as the gun went off, having two free throws to win the game. However, luck was against Olson, and he missed both of them. In the overtime period Fargo opened up by scoring a basket immediately. Another and two free throws brought the score to 16, before -Moorhead counted a long shot just before the end of the alfray. An attempt was made to arrange a third game but the efforts failed. Sheldon was defeated in the first game of the subfdistrict tournament held at the A. C. by a score of 46f1O. Sheldon offered little opposition to the strong Midget team. Page had defeated Casselton. They were the next victims of the polished Fargo five. An easy game which ended 49f1O for Fargo gave the Midgets the right to clash with Hope in the finals of the tournament. Because of the small population of Hope, they weren't considered very formidable opponents, but in the game they proved dangerous until the final quarter, the score being 42f22. ' The district found Fargo playing Wahpeton, which had defeated everyone in its sub' district. An uninteresting game was offered-a poor class of ball being displayed by both teams. The first half ended 12f11 for Fargo. In the final half the Midgets found them' selves momentarily and sunk several baskets, holding Wahpeton for 3 points. By winning this game Fargo was again awarded the right to represent the Hrst district at the State basketball tournament at Mandan. At the State tournament Fargo defeated Rolla, winners of the sixth district, after a hard fight in the first half. In the semifinals Valley City upset the dope and won from the Midgets in the last minutes by caging a long shot in the final 50 seconds of the game. In the consolation game with Williston Fargo scored at will and would have, no doubt, given Grand Forks, North Dakota's champs, a torrid fight for first honors had it not been for the untimely upset given them by the HifLiners. Lloyd Gregory was awarded a position on the Hrst AllfState team, and two of his team mates, joe and Clair, were favored with second AllfState berths. Had it not been for illness, "Wally" Everhart probably would have had an AllfState position. Prospects for a winning season next year are splendid, Fargo having Morrie Long, Paul Airheart, and Iunie Wilson, letterfmen from this year, along with several excellent second team members- Weir, Fisher, Weible, Miller, lessen, Kvenmoen, and Culp. 130 Y y Q q XTC-WF? 'f 'Z - 1 ' ? I ? ? '1 I uf Q 7126 CYNO SURE 1928 Basketball 'llellermen C. H. KIMBALL A Basketball and Track Coach flst team, JOE OLSON This tall, handsome boy was our captain this year. In all the games he played he performed brilliantly. He started on the offense always making two baskets a game. His defense work was a shade below his offensive, yet he up' held his position very well. Ioe was slow to start, but when he got "hot" the other team was put to grief. In his two years of High School competition Olson was awarded allfstate berths twice. He leaves us this year. GREGORY "Greg" was the main cog in the Mid' get offensive. As Kimball says, 'Greg' was the most consistent player on the team and always came through." In every game he played "hea.ds'up" basket' ball and was awarded another allfstate position this year. CARL MILLER In Miller we had one of the largest men in the state, consequently we were usually certain of getting the jump. Dur' ing the early part of the season, Carl was just an ordinary basketball player, but under Kimball's directions he improved rapidly and couddn't be left out'of the lineup. He took the ball off the bank board as well as any back guard should. WALLY EVERHART "Wally" was the best ball handler and pivoter on the floor. His basket shooting was remarkable and many times he dropped the little sphere in from un' canny angles. This was "Wally's" first year and his last as he is graduating. N ' M' V "2 HF- "e'ik,Jj ,LS 'L Q ,W-,Q44AaVf:.i,., is .. , rl ? X 'Y l ij? .1 r ? 5 7 I 3- 5 , T F '7f2e CYNO SURE 1928 . .4 l l PAUL AIRHEART Paul is playing his second year on the team. He played good and bad basket' ball this year. However when Paul was in the game he was fighting every minute and was a hard man to stop. We look forward to seeing Airheart have a great year next season. CLAIRE PETERSON "Pete" was a substitute the majority of the season, but when the State Tourna' ment 'rolled around Pete got the call to play as one of the guards. He played so excellently there that he was given a berth on the allfstate second team. Many games he sat on the bench but he never complained. LONG "Merrie" was a little handicapped by his knee, but nevertheless he was fast, hard-working, and proved to be a reliable asset to the team. Long's firm' ness and determination made him a hard fighter. He had a keen eye for the bas' ket and .his floor was ine. Long is the Captainfelect of the 192829 basketball team. WALLY OLSON This boy played as a regular at the beginning of the season in place of our new captain. He shot with deadly accuracy from many positions and dribbled with his left hand which made him all the more difllcult to stop. To' ward the end of the season "Wally" sat on the bench, but never did he give up, so when the district tournament came around he was allowed to play. Only seven men were permitted to attend the statefmeet but because of "Wally's" un' breakable spirit, some donations were made and he got the trip anyway. JUNIE WILSON "Junie" played substitute to Gregory this year and because of Lloyd's wonder' ful work he did not perform often. When he did play the spectators were treated to flashes of real basketball. Wilson should come through big next year. UL 1 vi H I-'TT 'si z -if r'rv'v' '.7f2e CYNO SURE 1928 X 'Ciba Uieserves The basketball season was a very successful one for the Reserves, the team under the able coaching of "Dutch" Schroeder, developed into a formidable team which lost only one game on its schedule. This game was lost to Hope who gave our Hrst team a real iight. Since the material for this squad was excellent, there was close competition for each position. Cooperation and iight carried them through many hard fought battles. Weir and Weible did the most commendable work for the "Supers" although Culp's floorwork was exceedingly fine. Fisher, Jessen, and Miller did' some splendid work also and proved themselves worthy of the uniform. The Reserves played and defeated such teams as the Moorhead and Grand Forks Reserves, Interstate Business College and Barnesville, thus bringing their season to a successful close. Reserves .................. ....... 3 9 Interstate Business College 18 Reserves ....... 27 Barnesville .......................... 26 Reserves ....... 19 Gardner ..........................,... 18 . Reserves ....... 11 Moorhead Reserves .......... 10 Reserves ,,,.,,, 27 Page ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,. 20 Reserves ,,,,,., 2 1 Hope ,--,,-, ,,------ 3 2 Reserves ....... 36 Sheldon ....,....... ........ 2 6 Reserves ........ 38 Gardner .....,.,.,.,.,................ 25 Reserves ....... 22 Grand Forks Reserves ........ 17 Reserves ....... 24 Buffalo .....,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,..,,,,,, 21 RQSGTVSS ....... 21 Moorhead Reserves ............ 12 Reserves Reserves 29 14 Interstate Business College 22 Opponents ......................,... 247 U 1 33 P. -1: ? 5 Z ' '52 ,if ru F1 T 'ir' Vfie CYNO SURE 1928 FIRST Rowffvliller, Lewis, Fuller qCapt.5, Jahr, Brmcfn, Sluzlrlon, Coach Mialmlson, Moore Qin frontj. SECOND Row-Plutou, Kliusman, Nrwton, Ntejiarud, Millar, Stewart. Tlfockey A sport which has started to grow into one of the most popular of our winter games, and which is rapidly pushing to the front in the eyes of spectators, is hockey. Hockey is a new interscholastic sport introduced into Fargo High School this year. Our team which was coached by Mr. Mickelson enjoyed a very successful season, winning 4 out of 7 starts. The Bison Frosh were defeated in a hard fought battle 4 to 3. Following this game, we easily defeated the Moorhead State Teachers' College 9 to 3. Detroit Lakes came down to Fargo and because of the soft ice the game was not very fast. However when the game was over F. H. S. emerged with a 2 to O victory. The next week Fargo went to Detroit Lakes where they were defeated partly because of the extremely slippery ice and the lack of their consistent goal guard, Forry Miller. The second defeat was issued by the Bison Frosh who, having greatly improved their passing, evened up the tilts by a 1 to O victory. The FargofMoorhead All Stars, partly composed of an amateur champion team, defeated the Fargo players in the fastest game of the season 3 to 1. The Concordia College boys were our last victims who fell before our team in a 2 to 1 defeat. Hockey letters were awarded to the following: "Bill" Fuller, captain, Ralph Platou, Merlyn Jahr, Jack Lewis, Forry Miller, Lyle Steward, Charles Brown, Gergen Miller, George Klinsman. 134 r. --P'-1 4 ? ' ' 'Aa - ' r ' 5 'f K T T ' i , Vfze CYNO SURE 1928 Fiusr Row-Enders, Anderson, Simons, Gregory, capt., Alrheart, Habner, Brown, Fisher. SECOND ROWfCouch Kimball, Platt, Mfiller, Gertcis, Lindgren, Grl1Tin. NOT INCLUDED IN PICTURE-Maloney, Olson, Revell. may Tlfestival Brock 'Events Fargo High School won its eighth consecutive victory at the May Festival on May 1,1 and 12. Two records were broken. Fargo had 49 U3 points while Bismarck followed with 27, and Moorhead 23 1X6 points. Lloyd Gregory of Fargo was the individual star of the meet who amassed 16 points. ' 220 yard low hurdles-Won by Gregory, Fargo, McKendry, Mandan, second, DuGhene, Grand Forks, third, Miller, Fargo, fourth. Time, 28 seconds. 100 yard dash-Won by Knauf, Moorhead, Simons, Fargo, second, Graham, Anamoose, third, Thomason, Walsh county Aggies, fourth. Time, 10.3 seconds. Shot put-Won by I. Bjornstad, Bottineau, Schroeder, University High of Grand Forks, second, Mougey, Sheldon, third, Neville, University High of Grand Forks, fourth. New May Festival record. Half mile run-Won by Airheart, Fargo, Benser, Bismarck, second, York, Bismarck, third, Lindgren, Fargo, fourth. Time, 2 minutes 9.1 seconds. Discus th'row+Won by Enders, Fargo, Bjornstad, Bottineau, second, Mougey, Sheldon, third, Miller, Fargo, fourth. New May Festival record. 120 yard high hurdles-Won by DuChene, Grand Forks, Gregory, Fargo, second, Olson, Fargo, third, Brown, Bismarck, fourth. Time, 18.1 seconds. 220 yard dash-Won by Knauf, Moorhead, Simons, Fargo, second. No other starters. Time, 24.1 seconds. 440 yard dash-Won by Green, Bismarck, Davis, Bismarck, second, Airheart, Fargo, third, Simons, Fargo, fourth. Time, 54.2 seconds. Pole vault-Gregory of Fargo, and Halmrast and Freeman of Moorhead, tie for first, Iacobson, Bismarck, fourth. Height, 10 feet 2 inches. High jump-Won by Spriggs, Bismarck, Brown, Fargo, second, Williams, Mandan, Westgate, Grafton, and Freeman, Moorhead, tie for third. Height, 7 feet 3 inches. Iavelin throw-Won by Miller, Fargo, Halmrast, Moorhead, second, Wick, Grand Forks, third, Westgate, Grafton, fourth. V One mile 'run-Won by Roberts, Bismarck, Newton, Jamestown, second, Maloney, Fargo, third, Boode, Frazee, fourth. Time, 5 minutes flat. Broad jump-Gregory, Fargo and Thomason, Walsh county Aggies, tie for first, Knauf, Moorhead, third, Davis, Frazee, and Moran, Moorhead, tie for fourth. Half mile relay-Won by Bismarck QSpriggs, Green, Davis, Selljg Fargo, second, Moorhead, third. 135 ? 'S ln ' 75 T I T 1 k- Vie CYN O S URE 1928 . 'il nterscbolastic E ennis Fargo High School has again produced the singles champion of North Dakota Interscholastic Tennis, the winner of the 1927 State Meet tournament being the diminutive McNair. In a gruelling three set match, "Weenie" defeated Jones of Valley City, 6-4, 7-5, 6-4, for the state title. We lost McNair through graduation, but there were bright prospects for another well balanced team with captainfelect Fuller, Ronald Anderson, Callahan, and Sheldon remaining from last year's successful squad. As had been predicted, these men withstood all competition in a tournament in the fall of 1927 and also raequeted their way through elimination matches this spring to hold their places on the tennis squad. It will be these men who will carry the purple and white through the tournaments at the May Festival and State Meets and we may well expect them to again win their share of the state tennis honors. fllnterscbolastic Golf Although as yet Mr. Sorlien has found no Hagens or joneses running around the local golf links, he finds a rich supply of golf ability among the club wielders of Fargo High School. About forty golf enthusiasts of the school lugged their bags around eighteen holes of the municipal links in the qualifying rounds of a tournament to determine the membership of a golf squad which was to practice through the winter on a local indoor course under the direct tutoring of Coach Sorlien. After a few months of practice, the four masterfstrokes of the squad are to represent our school in the first interscholastic golf tournament in the history of the state, to be held at the state meet at the University in May. Burke Dignam nosed out Nordlund in a gruelling 19 hole match for the golf championship of the school. Others picked for positions on the squad for winter practice were jack Danstrom, Torvald Thompson, Charles Dignam, Hal Wooledge and Clarence Nordlund. may Tifestival Eennis Fargo's colors were carried through the tennis tournament by Bill Fuller who defeated his teammate Charles Callahan 9--7, 6h3, for the singles title. Fuller and Callahan proved themselves superior to Sheldon and Anderson, also of Fargo, in the double finals. The girls were not as successful, Fargo's aces, G. Metzinger and K. Yocum, were defeated by H. Gruchalla of Jamestown in hard sets. In the doubles, K. Yocum and G. Metzinger defeated L. Platou and M. Trisko for that title. ' 136 ? 7 l js n'!f TT 5 T l-T gs T 'I7ke CYN O SURE 1928 I X filntramural Sports One of the most powerful influences upon the activities of the students of our high school is intramural sports. From a comparatively small beginning, intramural sports have developed into a well organized system of physical training and culture. l In the fall the Hrst iield of activity to stir the wouldfbe Joestings was interclass football. The boys, loyal to their respective classes, turned out. in force, and although equipment was lacking to some, spirit was lacking in none. Every game of this year's interclass tournament was Hercely contested, and after the smoke of the final battle had cleared away, the juniors and Seniors were found to be in a dead' lock for honors. The next sport to attract the attention of the aspiring athletes was interclass basketball. As usual, enthusiasm reached its peak at the opening of the interclass basketball tournament from which Mr. Kimball selects his charges for the coming season. There was a mad scramble for the championship, but the highfpowered Senior B machine outfdistanced the rest of the field to win the 1928 title. At the close of the interclass basketball tourney, hockey lured all pucksters to the Island Park rink, where the annual intramural league games are contested. Among the cracking of sticks and shins, Bill Fuller's fighting aggregation topped the list to win their numerals. Intramural basketball heavers were sectioned in divisions or leagues, A and B. The winners of the two divisions were then to play a series of two out of three games for iinal supremacy. The Mellonites representing division A and the Friedmanites, winners of league B, played in the championship series. The league B team by winning the third game of the series 15 '12, won the title and numerals. The Seniors again demonstrated their supremacy by winning the interclass track meet with 85 points. The Sophomores with a total of 16 nosed out the Juniors by one point. Although no new records were established a dearth of material was unearthed and prospects for a successful track season greeted Coach Kimball and Captain Gregory. Everhart, Schalk, Culp, and Bond were chosen as captains to drill and baseball nines through an intramural baseball campaign. 137 P. -:: ?N'fl'Aj .nf Yu- 5 Yi? '.7f2e ,C YN O SURE 1928 Fiustr Row-Myrna Ottingcfr, Ifrnncvs MacKr'r'rachcr, Minerva Streed, Lillian 1Vangsnoss, Jeanie Gibb, Ayncs Gibb. V ' I SECOND Row-Mm-garct Christiunson, Dorothy Erwln, Helen Fitch, Helen Probstficld, Annabel Oriser. THIRD ROW-Bernice Bolser, Margaret Stinson, lllrwrinv SITNISON, Lillifm Ullman. Girls' 'Athletics Under the direction of Miss Schadt, girls' physical education instructor, girls' athletics have developed greatly and have become one of the interesting activities of the school. The lirst sport of the girls in the fall was Field Hockey. About forty girls signed up for the class teams. The girls who won numerals were as follows: Frances MacKerracher, Mona Davis, Jeanie Gibb, Esther Greenshields, Annabelle Criser, Mildred Carlson, Lillian Ohman, Gertrude Madson, Dorothy Baker, Dorothy Hoag, Gretchen Hunsaker, Altha Hanson, and Phyllis Tritchler. About the first of December, approximately fifty girls signed up for Basket Ball. Shortly after the beginning of the second semester class teams were organized. The tournament was held and the Senior I team, named 'LTakefRfTimers," won the tournament with the Senior II team, "Fargo High School Red Jackets," coming in second. In recognition of their playing, the following girls were guests at the Pep Club Banquet: Helen Fitch, Margaret Ghristianson, Frances MacKerracher, Maurine Stinson, Bernice Bolser, Lillian Wangsness, and Myrtle Johnston. The girls who were awarded Basketball numerals were as follows: Jeanie Gibb, Lillian Wangsness, Bernice Bolser, Margaret Christianson, Helen Fitch, Frances MacKerf racher, Maurine Stinson, Myrna Ottinger, Minerva Streed, Margaret Stinson, Lillian Ohman, Annabelle Criser, Agnes Gibb, Helen Probstfield, and Dorothy Erwin. In the spring the girls report for tennis, track, and baseball. About thirty girls are expected to sign up for the tennis tournament, fortyffive girls are expected to report for the baseball tournament, and about seventyfiive are expected to sign up for track. The baseball team chosen from the girls who sign up will play in the May Festival tournament. 138 'l+ Q F 42'P rnrum: - I M N aff , L. " 4534 555-c" :'l- j ' I vi 'W y -g ' jg .1 1 7 - x 7 ' 7- 5 I i 'Wf- ".7ke'CYN O SURE 1928 "" . We're rare, 1252 31523 an-go f'I'l'1-Kloles we M.. vofixr. M ifi'UNE 16, iazsp Ag- No. MNEI "SPIRIT of CAMPI-IDR" MAKES SPECTAC- ULAR TAKE-OFF Amid the enthusiastic cheers of thousands the "Spirit of Camphor" made its spectacular takefoff today at Hector's aviaf tion field as the Hrst lap in thc nonfstop flight of the Fargo High students across the At' lantic. Toy b al l o o n s, kites, Ivory soap, and a queerflooking craft which Bus Sheldon insisted was a "sure 'nuf aeroplane" all fig' ure in this aerial fleet which will sail the blue skies. Pandemonium reigned for one brief moment when the Keeper of the Ballast, Walter Folen' dorf, failed to appear. But at the last moment Wal- ter came galloping up on his little rockingfhorse, j u m p e d from his Hery steed, sprang to the pl a n e a n d dramatically shouted, "Let us eastward ho!" New York, June 16-A. P.- Oflicers of the "S p i rit of Camphoru were entertained here at a banquet given by the Right Honorable Jimmie Walker. Freddy Martin, Chief Airman' infCharge,, gave- a toast on "Eagle Hunting with a Sling Shot." It was a very ferocious talk, embelished with frantic waving of his arms and facial contortions. "Mars by Airplane" was the subject of the discourse given by Myrna Ottinger, officially known as Blower of the Balloons. Many prophesies in the aviation Held were made, the chief one being that some day everyone would be flying including man himself, cats, dogs and tinfcans. John Bond, Warmer of the Wind Currents, and Walter Folendorf, Keeper of the Ballast, were unable to attend the banquet due to a sudden attack of Knockitus in Kneetis. Bob Conlon got too hiffalutin' with his crazy old kite the other day. Acting on the spur of the moment, Bob decided he would rise above his fellows. He gave a twitch of his kite and began to soar upward. He looked scornfu'ly down at the "Spirit of Camphor" which was only a small speck now. Kerplunk! Kerplunk! Swish! Too busy meditating on the inf feriority of the human race, Bob had bumped into a big, fat cloud which was now a nice, 'ittle cloudfburst. The spirits of the passengers of the "Spirit of Camphorn were decidedly dampened as a result. ESCAPES NARROW DISASTER In his zeal for hanging over the edge of the plane to gaze at Jayne Nichols, Dick Fowler narrowly escaped death. So engrossed was he in hurling epithets down at Jayne's head that he failed to notice when the "Spirit of Camphor" began to move. Gathering speed the plane be' gan to soar into the air. Dick realized this with a jolt, for he was hurled into the air and sailed and sailed until with a bounce he landed at Jayne's side. "Hello," said Jayne calmly, and Dick looked around rather dazedly. Bus Sheldon and Pete Simpf son came to earth with a crash when their speciallyfdesigned plane crashed. "Mosquito" had taken off beautifully, even though a bit wheezily, and had even sailed in the sky for a brief moment. L'Then the wind bag busted," explained Pete, " and the earth was coming up to meet us." The plane landed in a rose bush. Pete and Bus were not hurt although they came out rather "briarly." 139 I fi? vo F ? 'Y l IA? ,x r 7 gil 7 7- xg . 5' 4 me CYNOSURE 1938 Xi Vg? Tflassenger .List OF SOME ABOARD THE "SPIRIT OF CAMPHORT Name Chief Characteristic Chief Virtue Destiny Al Limburg Purposeful stride Self conlidence "Shieksperian" drama Lillian Brevik Brown eyes Meekness Bandirti Reidar Daehlin Height Lofty thoughts Professor Jeanie Gibb Athletics Red hair Frogfcatching john Hall Cornet Quietness Wild animal trainer Alonzo Hensley Cubists' Colors Painting in oils Artist Katherine Kaess Long earrings Generosity Book agent Ansel Maloney Cheshire grin "Irish" Suffragism Ethel Ludwig Giggles Carrotftop Latin teacher Irene Benson Willowy walk Meekness Siren in the Elms "Luke" Anderson "Pepsodent" smile Tact Parachute jumper in Abyssinia Joe Roel Monkey-shines Oratorical flourishes Soapfbox orator 140 J j D4 ff' l ' J Z 7 2 'lg 3, R 7 '3' T X T '7fze C YN O S URE1928 XFX KX CL M C mf!! A AW ,Qffh FV- fr? Xl ff: y Aj X 0 -Tm lk, QD!! , ff' ,fyf 3 ,- X f C FX W X-L MQ Qi Q? N J 1 f-K . ki xr W1 'fff'?W?5 We W N4.?9:?:X5 f Q ESR? Q RWE I 'Pug E Smvwm lx '- AY "" pu J j QXQQDJW e5357XT+f xg 1 lg ' i Y' "'YX 5 xi ZH x ZXXX X A ,J f Q 52 J Jf QQ ' M x 5 X ffrq X: w M53"'wM F' if - jr X QQ 1+ nl: rmm. TAKE. f arf ! Farrar nl' gb 141 H I ,!, ,Z ? 2 2 -If r wr? v '7lze CYN O SURE 1928 While the "Spirit of Camphorn was hovering over Paris looking for the land ingfeld, Clayton Reeves suddenly burst into this song: "Ten little Seniors all dressed up so fine, 'Frankie' lost her compact, then there were Nine little Seniors didn't like to wait, 'Abbie' didn't come, then there were eight. Eight little Seniors on their way to heaven, 'Dot' was admitted, then there were seven. Seven little Seniors returned to play tricks, 'Renzie' got caught, then there were six. Six little Seniors learned how to dive, 'Bobby' hit bottom, then there were Eve. Five little Seniors started to roar, 'Squeak' lost her voice, then there were four. Four little Seniors started to climb a tree, 'Margie' weighed live hundred, then there were Three little Seniors feeling rather blue, Helen thought of 'Ham,' then there were two. Two little Seniors always on the run, 'Knut" got her dates mixed, then there was one. One little Senior, blind, deaf, and dumb 'Larry' cried 'horsefeathersf then there was none." "Oh, you're not the only pebble on the beach. How do you like these?" and Happy Wyard began to chant: Grindstone ................ Alma, Uhlhorn Soapfstone .............. Phoebe Fellbaum Blarneyfstone .............. Jack McNair Rolling-stone ................ Carrol Palon Steppingfstone .......... Virginia Laing A FOOTBALL STORY Willie--pigskin-iield-eleven- Tackled-busted-doctor-Heaven! C-alling up A-cting smart N-ight strolling N-aughty pranks E -verlasting whispering D-arn the luck. Pavingfstone ............. Bloodfstone ...,........... nine. ' T three. .Edward Ames .Louis Shapiro Peachfstone ................... ...Laura Ball Moonstone .,.............. Puddingfstone ..... Floyd Fladseth .Irene Amundrud Cobblestone ................ Sally Hunkins Cornerstone .................. Lois Schade Sandstone ........ ....... E rica Storrs Tombstone .................... Many of us WONDERS OF THE SCHOOL S -seniors E-arnest Seniors N-aughty Seniors I-nnocent Seniors O-rderly Seniors ' R-eticent Seniors S -erious Seniors 142 ,4 ,gi Q4 M .i V bfgfgfkiswfnzfgg A ? -f ' -H Barra? Wie mmm SURE'1928 ,1 An, , 3 fb 14, P9 , 5 7 'fl K .ul ? I ? 7 'Wie C YN O SURE 1928 Latest bulletin from "Spirit of Camphorvz Landed at London. Received famous ovation. Entertained at royal banquet with Prince of Wales presiding. Joe Roel sends a copy of the menu. Christal Mannes Orville Fossum Donald Halland Bennie Mellen Leland May Tongue- Stanley Thompson A Chester Walgren Bernice Minnes Beth Morrish Hazel Swanson Lucille Christianson Gladys Walford Anne Gibb MENU CAVIARE CANAPES Marion Landers SOUP farm Hall FISH Bob Harnish ' LEMONS Eva Sherwood LOBSTER fohn Bond MEATS Beef- Don McEssy MASHED POTATOES Hal Wooledge DUMPLINGS Mary Porter GREENS jeanne Simmons P1cKLEs fsweetj jean 'Thomson T ICES Kay Tharalson CANDY Katharine Tocum NUTS Pearl Ruud Grace Hunliins Walter Bordasch Ansel Maloney Edward lessen Howard Kilbourne Mutton- Art Schalk johnny Dixon Dorothy Dunne Mary McKone Ruth Roel Miriam Narum Eleanor Davison Irene Benson 144 sei? I 1 . Jvl ?fv'2 if ?:v?'?xZ? A WZQCYNOSUR X3 . 1 a N E 1928 K' AZ f 6 0 ' 'v y 4 c 0 1' I o 9 , 0 16 Uiabio 'Nook-up John Martin 11. Jane Canniff Helen joseph 12. Bob Schulz Mary McKone 13. Audre Casselman Frances Anderson 14. Eva Sherwood Virginia Gustuson 15. John Bond Ham Simons 16. Burton Kilbourne Sally Hunkins 17. Miles Stricker Unger Walla 18. Jeanne Simmons Morrie Long 19. Dorothy Shanklin Billy Stewart 20. Fred Payne printer, the above hook ups we-re N. B.-When this copy was sent to the authentic. The Cynostwe Annual Staff cannot be responsible for any changes that have since taken place. L 'fb U 145 E. . --.af 7 l U T f 3 "' T l T '-T T 1 p Wie CYN OSURE 1928 fAn fllnlelligence East for the 'ffacully How high is up? Where does the light go when it goes out? If you buy a ticket for a dollar and a quarter, where are you going? Why don't catfish have kittens? Why don'tidogfisl'1 have puppies? VV'ho killed the Dead Sea? Which way is a certain direction? If three sevens is twentyfone, how much is a lot of nines? If you go to a ball game on Sunday afternoon and it rains and the park isn't quite Hnished and some fellow on the grand stand is smoking a cigaret and a player hits a good ball, who's playing? What are the duties of a preacher in the kitchen? V What did Napoleon say to Ben Hur? If nine men walk nine miles in nine different directions, what time is it? If canned tomatoes have gone up To forty cents a can And Mary's age is twentyffour Why then, how old is Ann? Did the first banking transaction mentioned in the Bible take place when Pharaoh received a cheque at the Red Sea, crossed by Moses Es? Co.? WHAT THEY SHCULD READ Daddy Long Legs ....................,..v...,............................ Herbert Brown She Stoops to Conquer ...... ......... M arjorie Ranger Why Girls Leave Home ........ .,...,........ L enny Griiiin Old Curiosity Shop ........... ....,...,........ M iles Stricker Son of the Sahara ................... ......... G ordon McCutcheon To Have and To Hold ..,...,... ............... 1 .... B ud Weible Vanity Fair .....................................................,.......,....,... Helen joseph . FOR SALE AT ALL NEWS STANDS Country Gentlemen ................. ....,. ................................... M r . Bricker Youth's Companion ......,. ....... M iss Rowlands Life ............. , .................. .,....... M rs. Crothers Judge ........................................ ..,..... M r. Schroeder Ladies' Home Companion ..,,.,... ............ M r. Sifritt Good Housekeeping ............... ........ M iss Ludwig Vanity Fair ................. ...... . ..Mr. Mashek V 146 D-4 3 ? l T552 ,xi S' X 7'? , is 1913 '.7f2e C YN O SURE 1928 19 13 cmb 19 40 1940 "What's the charge?" Judge Ridal "But, your honor," the youth protested. "Silence!" Judge Ridal cried. W "You've committed the crime. You must pay the fineg Or in jail thirty days you'll abide." "You have driven your horseless carriage Through the street of Punkinwilty, Nor your speed did abate. Twenty 'per' was the rateg And the court has found you guilty." queried. "Speeding," the aerial cop replied. "Going Hvefifty 'per' On a main air route, sir, When I stopped his aeroplane ride." "'Tis a minor oifensef' thoughtfully answered the judge. "This time you shall go free. Not pay any ine. Nor serve any timeg But in the future drive carefully." Kathleen Kelly-11B fl f--TA new Version If you can keep your feet when all around you Are rushing for a choice Assembly seatg If you can smile and pay a dime admission When others pay a cent for that same treatg If you can miss a book from your own locker And still control your temper and your feetg If you can chuckle when you're caught a frunning Through halls, and never heave a sigh, But calmly sit upon the bench for mourners With judgment quickly drawing nighg If you can be a sport when Fate's against you And then, if beat, you make no alibi- Then you are certainly the model student, And what is more, a pride of Fargo High. joseph Roel-12A 1 T 6 fr Xxx J N? ? X 7' Z -If 7 X Tv? 7 , A v 'Wie CYN O SURE 1928 A XXJX XJ U f ' A ma A lb g my NU L is fl QVJMTION O 5 .vivifiggvu S T M H 2 E '63 lfxv r Pi 5 ' X Q1 Q o Q' X Q E ff 'JWAEPONQUTS Q I S f 5 'U ff, lf ,,,,.f ? ff - I Q11 o N LZ:- gl NOSES ONE' wim U 'fb 149 , 5 H?-fl ZX TA? -ffi 'Sf t 2 .x f Vfie CYNOSURE 1928 x J f Bi 5 as i 'w I A' 4 Q " W fm W3 E 5 Z L, new I 9? I I 216g+",l'e ,waxy dp? gen? ,arf J W w SQ Aff Q fv , ,wifi W X f"W'XQ 5 'v1'4,,,'Q ff A 5 ff .7 I' 4 my Ab of I' F J' 5 ToEL1f'5 5-":,, " W Amin A X 31301215 ,X I '-'S+ ses Ky New f '33 'J-Ng JB Af 5559 - x 11 'I 'Q if as Q C B Zbar' s ikix Sin:-Q E511-,ez ff1rCCN'2""W :Pica 'PAYNC dfix, ,aims-n'k'f5A1P'-1 3- N 1 1 fi LL uT2Pl17 150 Jmfwx '-E?-. X Y Y- f"'M' - X: ? N 'Q N 1 Y . x 7 ' 3' X 0 ij f I f vm fC:YNAQ:5UR?E mg X G 4 151 ' i ff Y7' ,, - W -W---A-Wahl-f 'I W i LJ M , Q hr' ' X .N , gx if--X .Cf ,,.u,r- ff- " XX, f ,. XX- X X NT ,4 N PX f X1 .1 g.,. X, ' 7' 2, f 1 g ' fm" ' H - , :x,.,,f ,,. ' fl, .X xr 1 X D ' NN i 12. xkw XV e E .L N VF ix ix E! gl i, L 1 ll I I EZ Ei 25 I E W F r L4 AX ..,.-..., ,mug -....-4.A ,,,, ' ,M I '--- ---- v --7... W.. ,-,A W - I. .....,., ,fx --- -- V v M ,... www.- ,-,Yvw-d Q ii KJ 152 A vfzeCYNosURE1928 fin Uielrospect The Cynosure Annual staif wishes to take this opporf tunity to acknowledge its indebtedness to all those who have helped make this annual possible. Without the cooperation of the printing department during the advertising campaign, the unswerving loyalty to the typewriter which Agnes Mitchell displayed, the timely aid of other members of the typewriting class, the artistic designs on the division pages and borders made' by Harold Johnson, those clever cartoons in the feature section which Margaret Fleming and Ruth Barrett drew, the interest and help of the faculty advisers, the consideration and kind suggestions given by the Dacotah Photo Engraving and the Knight Printing Company, and last, but not least, the financial support given by the business men of Fargo whose names appear on our Honor Roll, the Cynosure Annual could not have appeared so promptly and in the present form. 153 , 5 vi Y Y ' Y -'f ? - 2 v 'r' 'Wie C YN O S UREi1928 Tfonor ffioll The Business Managers thank the following firms for their cooperation and help. We urge the students and faculty to patronize them. fA star before the name indicates an additional ive dollars.J Acme Dairy .......................,.... A. B. C. Cleaners .................... Barker 5' Williams Bakery ......... Bergseth Fish Co ..,...........,.... Black s ........................... Broadway Pharmacy .,.......,,.,, Carlisle U Bristol ................,.....,,,, Chaneyfliverhart Candy Co ........ Chocolate Shop .........,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,, John Conmy ........,,,,, Cook Drug Co ........ A. W. Crary .................... 'l'Dakota Clinic ......................,. Dakota National Bank ............ "iDakota Photo Engraving Co ....,. F. E. Davoll .............................. de Lendrecie, O. J ............,... Emery Johnson Es' Co ,...... Dr. Henry H. Ewy ................. Fargo Clinic ..................,.,.........,.,., i?Fargo Cornice E? Ornament Co ..... Fargo Food Products Co ............ Fargo Film Finishing Co ............. Fargo Forum ........................................ Fargo Jewelry Manufacturing Co ....... Fargo Laundry Co .......,.................. Fargo Mercantile Co ...... Fargo Mill Co ........................... Fargo National Bank ................,.. Fargo Plumbing 9 Heating Co ....... Fargo Toggery .............................. 'FFirst National Bank .................. Flaten's Tailoring Shop ......... W. W. Fuller ..................,.. Globe Clothing Co .............. Commercial Stationers, Inc ...... H. 6? J. Drug Store .............. HagenfNewton Co ....................... Harrington 9 Houghton Co ....... W. E. Heller ............................ Herbst's Department Stored. Hoenck's Fur Store ........... I. A. Hubertz ................. ..........Millg and Dairy Products ..................Baliery Products Products ..................Department Store ,......'l"oilet Goods and Sundries .......Hardware for Hardfwear .............Candy Manufacturers .......Lunches and Confectionery and Sundries Northwestern National Life Insurance Co. ....Manager of M. F. Patterson Dental Co. Goods and Readyfto'Wear Goods ........Specialists in all Branches of Medicine Work .......................Wholesale Food Products ......,.Kodaks, Film Finishing and Radio ........Emblems, Metals and Trophies ..............Launderers and Cleaners ...........Wholesale Grocers ........Plurnbing and Heating Contracts ...........................Outfltters for Men Furnishings ...Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co, .......Successors to Globe Gazette ...................Drugs and Sundries .......Jewelers and Opticians ..........................Hardware ..........Dentist ................Furriers .........Photographers 154 P0 1 ?1li'f ' jk H' Te 5 T 'T if j'7!. 'Vke CYN O SURE 1928 Dr. Arthur W. Ioistad ........... Eye, Ear, Nose, and Throat Specialist Interior Lumber Company ..,...... ....................................... F Hel and Lumbff Interstate Business College ........ ....... ............. . ............ B U SWICSS SCh00l E. W. Iohnson ......................,. A. Joseph ............................... ikFrank O. Knerr Dairy Co ........ "HKnight Printing Co .....,........, S. S. Kresge Co ...,.... Fred I. Krogh ........ Ray Lawrence ......... :Lewis Vidger Co ....... Loomis E? Loomis .......... Luger Furniture C0 .......... McCormick Transfer Co ........, SE. B. McCracken ........................ McGrann'Reynolds Fruit Co ...... R. A. Trubey ............................... 'Union Light, Heat Es' Power Wa,lla's Store ...,..................,........ Western Newspaper Union... F. W. Woolworth ............... I. C. Vincent ........................... Frank McKone Cigar Co ....... Magill Seed Co ............... V .... Marqu1see's .,................................ i'Merchants National Bank .....,.... Model Laundry ........................ Moher E? Borleske ........ A. L. Moody ............. E. F. Moore .............. ...,... New Garden Studio .................... North Dakota Decorating Co ..... Northern Ea' Dakota Trust Co ...... "'Northern School Supply Co ..,..' . Park, Grant and Morris ............ Pence Auto Co ....................... Pierce Printing Co ....... Joe Powers ............................ R. U G. Bootery ........................... Red River Valley Mortgage Rusch Printing Co .................... Warner Agency ................... 'Savings and Loan ................... Security National Bank .......... Sherdahl's, the Sundberg Co ..... Shotwell Floral Co ..................... Smith, Follett and Crowl .... Alex Stern and Co ............. Stone-Ordean Wells Co ...... Stone Piano Co ................ . ..... Furs E? Ladies' Readyfto-Wear ........Ice Cream and Dairy Products , .,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.... Variety Stores ........Real Estate and Loans . ..,....... Insurance Agency .........Wholesale Fruits .....................Everything for the Home ........Transfer 69' Long Distance Hauling .......,...,.,.....,.......,..............Photographe'r Dealers ........Guardian Life Insurance Co ...................Electric and Gas Service ........Imported and Domestic Groceries ..........,..,...,.........................Publisliers .........Five, Ten, and Fifteen Cent Store ...Dodge Cars, Graham Trucks ........Wholesale Candy and Cigars and Seeds .........Menls Clothing Store ........Launderers and Cleaners ..................Sporting Goods Goods .. .........Funeral Director ..,........,,.,................,,............Photographers .........Decorators and Art Goods Dealers 'A""""""''N"QQfffifffllfffffslilliii''siiiilli ...,......Wholesale Groceries Motor Cars ..,.....'l"ext Books and Printers ......................Waldorf Hotel ........Shoe Dealers ...ffQfffffff...fffffffffffeillliili .........Real Estate, Loans, and Insurance .........jewelers and Opticians ...........Flowers and Plants .......Wholesale Toggery Furnishings ................................Wholesale Grocers ........Musical Instruments and Sheet Music 1 P0 .IPTE 7 T'! sTT 'gli' x Vfze CYN O SURE 1928 1 Q X Activities .................... Aeronautics in Fargo Aeroplane Pictures .... Assembly Programs Athletics ...........,.... Basketball .......... Football ................. Girls' Athletics .... Golf ...................... Hockey ...................... Intrafmural Sports ....... Tennis ................................... Track ........................................ Athletic and Literary' Commission Band Christmas Pa eant . g .... . Classes ...............,........ Junior A ......... Junior B ........,... Senior B ...................... Sophomore A ........................ Sophomore B ............................ Contests, Dramatic and Musical Cynosure Annual Staff ............... Cynosure Weekly , .............. Debate, KentfPhosterian ..... Dedication ..... , ............,.... Euthenics Club ..... Faculty ...... Features ........ Foreword ..... Glee Club, Boys' Glee Club, Girls' ...... Gym Exhibition ..... Gym Pictures .... Harlequin Club ..... Harlequin Plays ....... Honor Roll ..................... If For Aeronauts, Poem ...... In Memoriam ....................... In Retrospect .......... 1 ...... Tlnoex B C . D E F G H I .........95f110 14 .........8'13 ..........101 .......123f138 .......129-13 3 .......123f128 ...........138 136 134 .......137 ........136 ........137 94 ........106 ........10O .L ...... 19f76 .....,..6'7'69 ........76-71 ........65f66 ........72f74 75176 H'-li:...109 77 ........103 ........102 4 91 ...........15'f18 .......139-152 ........105' ...,.......104 10 1 1 1f1 12 84 ., ...... 95'96 .......154-155 17 78 .......,1'53 , 5 7 'Y ' 2 'W' 7 l T 'T gl f '.7lze CYNO SURE 1928 Iune Class History ........ Iune Class Play ........... june Graduating Class .... Kent Literary Society ....... Kent Play ...................,... Le Cercle Francais .................. Lindbergh, Col. Charles A. Literary Section .......................... Loveliness of Late Fall, The ...... Midyear Class History ..... Midyear Class Play ............. Midyear Commencement ......... Midyear Graduating Class ..... Moore, Supt. I. G. ............. . Musical Groups ................ National Athletic Honor Society ...... ..... National Honor Society ................... ........ One Act Plays ........................... One of the Family, a Play ....... Orchestra ................................. Order of Books .................... Organizations ...... Palette Club ........................................... . Pep Club .................................................... Perry, Son of the Colonel, a Story Phosterian Literary Society ................. ..... Phosterian Play .................................. ..... Quill Club ....... Radio Club ...... Science Club ................... Smiles, a Poem .................... Spirit of St. Louis, The ..... Sportsmanship Club ............. S. P. Q. R. ............................ . Summer Camping Trip, A ...... Tighe, B. C. ...... . Village Mystery, The ...... ,Hun 63 .nun 64 ....27f62 82 97 89 113422 24 25' 26 19f23 ""fffff.... 15 .........1os 80 79 113f115' .. ............ .6 79'94 90 92f93 -wll:lli...116 ss 98 85 87 86 ...,...117 .......120 81 88 121422 15 .118'119 - rmmum,-n, LN .4,un.wsnn m.lumm:a.zmmLx:..mum.x fxj? -I' Y,-A5 7'5- Vg, 7, 171242 CYN O SURE 1928 'High Tlyers anb Gale Spinners gf-fE.M.,, g H - ' Z .uv ji,x'Vv 7 i '.7fze CYN O SURE 1928 Tftgb fflyers anb Gale Spinners afivo if f ,..,.f. 4, Cv 5 .Q- Ei ' 1- - ff ' fv ,Y . ,,. 4. X Y' 13?-A--,ii I 4 "Ang El: 3' Q ' Si 1? ' ' .z ..5, L, 5 'f ,AV A -1 .. 9 .,. . if.,- .5 .-,,, ,vi 'F-zu , , W., JP., . . gg 1 'fixing ,fi gf" K f. feiffflif V' N- "ft -.t " ' -.-. -, - 131' -fm "Lf V. iwiqfiizf' 7' ' if--Q. P' ...Y ,, 'ff' ,z--543W gf--ik. ' , ., gm ,.,. . ,.wm.'?3-:Nik n+f-- "Ziff F , -K., - , , gflxiq 1 ' : f,, '-7' .1 1 Q ,FK i.,, . l x i J, , b, V Q -4 . ,. , , , , -J u ' ' I " 'rip


Suggestions in the Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) collection:

Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

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1930

Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

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1933

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1934

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