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

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 180

 

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



Page 6, 1932 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1932 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1932 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1932 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1932 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1932 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1932 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1932 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1932 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1932 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1932 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1932 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1932 volume:

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I! r,:i-.ry-1 ' 1'1" 'I - ff -. -1. :5::3:5:3:::::315413232315:5:g.5:3:51323:5:5325:55:g:3:3:5Z525:5:55:53:5:5:-:g:gt-:':-Z-Z-:-:l:-12:35 115:25:I:f:Z:2:2:2gZgrgigrgzgrgrggzgzi11:53:3:::::::::::::::Z:gg::3:5:g:1:31525:1:::1:5:Q:Q:3:1:2:f:1:5 ,:f:2:2:1:1:5:1:1:515511:ffifffiiififififfifli255151553532351325512if52121fifi2!f!E221S2S3E2E:2:Q:2:f:f :IEIEISIEIEIEIEIEZI S2EIE151E1E1S1E1E2E2EfE2E2S1S1:- '2E1E1E1E2S2S2E1E1E1E1E1 1?2E2E1:2E2E2S1S13E 1:1:2:-:-:2E1E2S1E2E1S2E2E1S22" ':3E5f5f5f7f5f5f5E3E ,f:5:2:E:2:E:3E:2:2 ,.::Q:2:2:f:f:l -rzfzfzfzfzfzfzf ::::::::5:g:g:::::3:::::::5:::1:::::::53:5:::::::g:::::3:::g:::-:Zz-:-:-:-:Q.-.-:-.-.-.-.-.-:-:-:-:-:-:-:- -:-sz-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:4:-:-:A:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-1-:-:-:-:-:A:iz-11:1:5zl:1:C:1:1:1:1:1:1:1:f:2:f:5:1:5:3 I mggg l' ' L SCH 59mm 1014-YQ, Charter fH'1::fM2i':r:z21k 5 50-'fsngsomxx SCHOOL LIFE NUMBER Of THE CYNOSURE ANNUAL Volume Thirtyfone .IRM Published by Class of 1933 Fargo Senior High School Fargo, North Dakota FOREWORD IN presenting this book We have endeavf ored to render a true picture of the school life of Fargo High, to show it at Work and play, to present its activities in all their phases and to portray its spirit and vitality. DE DICATION To Fargo High School-our school-in memory of the pleasant hours spent Within its walls-hours which make us realize that "high school days are happy days"- We dedicate this Cynosure of 1952. MAIN ENTRANCE EAST DOOR PARK DRIVE ISLAND PARK With F ARGO HIGH and its FACULTY and CLASSES SCHOOL LIFE ATHLETICS HUMOR X w 1 OUR PRINCIPAL 6 55 Eleven Twelve "And some must follow, and some command."-Longfellow CYNSZSUIQE B. C. B. TIGHE J. G. MOORE PRINCIPAL or Samox HIGH SCHOOL SUPERINTBNDBNT OF SCHOOLS Ph. B., Ph, M, University of Wisconsin, B. S. University of Illinoisg Bar of Illinois. i l J. H. BRICKER EDNA SCHROPP DEAN gp Boys DEAN or GIRLS B, S, James Millikin University, Ph. B. Dennison Universityg A. M. Columbia University. Thirteen CVNQEURE RUTH RAMSEY FRENCH B. A. University of Wise consin. M. A. Teachers College, Columbia University, O. S. ANDERSON PHYSICS B. S. North Dakota State College. BLANCHE MERCIL COMMRROIAI. B. S. University of Minnef sota. HENRY RICE MECHANICAL DRAWING Bradley Polytechnic In- stitute. ELLEN ANDERSON Music A. B. University of North Dakota. Fouftecn "iw ' 'V , . 1 RICHARD M. STILL PRINTING KATHERINE ROWLANDS HOME ECONOMICS B. S. University of Wisf consin. A. J. OSTBY COMMERCIAL A. B. University of Minne' sota. MARVEL ELLISON ENGLISH B. S., M. A. University of Minnesota. B. C. MAXEY BIOLOGY B. S. McKendree College, M. S. University of Illinois. EDNA HONORIA AKRE HISTORY B. A., M. A. University of Minnesota. EDNA V. WOLD PHYSICAL EDUCATION B. A. University of Minne' sota. ROBERT BROWN . HISTORY AND ATI-ILBTIC DIRECTOR B. A. Carleton College, M. A. University of la. GRANT SIFRITT MATHEMATICS A. B. Ohio Wesleyan University. DELLA CROTHERS LATIN A. B. Vassar College. ADELE HANSEN PUBLIC SPEAKING B. A. University of Iowa. MARY NOWATZKI HISTORY A. B., University of North Dakota. DAGMAR CARSTENS ENGLISH A. B., M. A. University of Minnesota. MARY AMELIA FOWLER SOCIAL SCIENCE A. B., A. M. University of North Dakota. L. C. SORLIEN MUSIC A. B. Luther College Fifteen SYLVIA ADAMS COMMERCIAL A. B. University of North Dakota. H. M. ROBINSON CHEMISTRY B. S., M. S. North Dakota State College. MARJORIE RUSCH ENGLISH A. B. Saint Maryfof-the Woods. MABEL E. WILLIAMS ENGLISH A. B. James Millikin U. A. M. Columbia Univerf sity. LUCILLE KAUL JOURNALISM A. B. Bethany College. Sixteen MARIAN BENDER HISTORY B. S. North Dakota State College. M. A. Univer- sity of Chicago. ALICE TIBERT BOTANY B. S. North Dakota State College. GLEN HORLOCKER HISTORY A. B. University of South Dakota. DAVID TURNIPSEED MATHEMATICS M. S. University of Illinois Ed. B. Southern Illinois Norman University. CATHERINE Mc- CARTEN ART B. S. Chicago Art Institute. CYNQXEURE LAURA GRETZINGER LATIN A. B. University of North Dakota. EMMA LUDWIG GERMAN AND HoME ECONOMICS B. S. University of Minn' esota. VIRNA B. JOHNSON HEALTH B. S. North Dakota State College. EDNA NELSON FRENCH A. B. University of Minn' 8SOta. J. EINEGER HISTORY B. E. Moorhead State Teachers' College. iiicf .Hai 1 ' 9.331 'r 2 '-ffl V. -lfqg I I . , ,fig .1 v.1'e 'I' ' il .0 ' .21 tif .:' Y ' fl" 4 Uk t"'I - V . '-,I I .A. - . V '.' .. ii vi in C. F. SCHROEDER CHEMIsTIw B. S., M. S. North Dakota State College. ,.wlW., .M CHRISTINE POLLOCK FRENCH AND SPANISH M. A. University of Wisf cousin. FRANCIS CALVIN COMMERCIAL B. S. University of North Dakota. HARRY BRIDGEFORD MATHEMATICS B. S. North Dakota State College. BLANCHE AUST LIBRARIAN B. S. University of Minn- CSOLB.. Seventeen .nil - LL. y wr"'ilf .rfy'LTfzi.tl'l QYNOSURE O. J. KASTET MANUAL TRAINING Bradley Polytechnic Insti- tute. ADA D. AMES ENGLISH A. B. University of Wis consin. JOHN ROY MASHEK SOCIAL SCIENCE AND COMMERCIAL LAW A. B. University of Minn- esota. MARGARET HELFER- TY ENGLISH A. B. State Teachers' College, Valley City North Dakota. RUTH I. RAMSTAD SECRETARY TO THE PRINCIPAL Eighteen :AH 1939 qNot in Picturej G. E. WHITLOCK, PHYSICAL EDUCATION A. B. Penn College. STELLA C. WEAVER HISTORY A. B. Lawrence College. ANNA H. MCCARTHY, R. N. SUPERVISOR OF SCHOOL NuRsEs. INA R. JOHNSON ENGLISH A. B. Fargo College. R. P. KRUEGER CHEMISTRY B. A. Ripon College, University of Wisconsin. DENA EIKENES ENGLISH AND NORSE B. A. Concordia College. ff ff X Pr! ff 3- lxl ACCIQC AT WORK Nineteen L'Knowledge is of two kinds. We know a subject ourselves, or we know where we can find information upon it." Twenty -Johnson. CYNQEURE MOST REPRESENTATIVE GIRL AND BOY FRIEDA PANIMON J .li 'SR GORDON AAMOTH 'I' CYNOSURE 1932 MID-YEAR GRADUATES KENNETH GORDON BOYD Literary Quill and Scroll: Boys' Gymnasium Club: Physical Education Exhilnif tion: Cynosure Weekly Business Staff, Circulation Mgr.: Second Orchestra: Speed Ball: junior A Committee. "The smallest hair throws its shadow." MARY CORRINE CONMY Classical Phosterian: Orpheus, Pres., Vice' Pres.: junior Class Sec.: Senior Class Vice'Pres.g Cynosure Week- ly Reporter: Sistocratic League: Literary and Music Comm.: Girls' Glee Club: A Capella Choir: Girls' Sextet: Mixed Chorus: Christmas Pageant: "The Tiger House." "It saves a lot of trouble to be born gaodloaki-ng." MARTIN IVBRSON Classical S. P. Q. R.: Home Room Vice- Pres.: A Capella Choir: Golf: Christmas Pageant. L'Sxlni:c is wisdom when speak- ing is folly." MORRIS JOHN GRONAAS Literary Home Room Vice-Pres. "He has a brilliant future, what it is we do not know." HAROLD LEROY HIRST Literary Entered from Mechanic Arts High School. St. Paul. Sports' manship Club: Harlequin: Or' pheus, Treas.: Boys' Glee Club: junior A Comm.: Cheer Leader: "judge Lynch:" "The Hidden Guestu: "The Three Gracesn: "After You I'm Nextn: "The Tiger House." "He that falls in love with him' self will have no rival." Twcntyrrwo l l l ' 1 1 " .. X AM' ' 3' I i 4 i i I 7 x v y i mi in., 1 C+ ig. . -' l l FRANKLIN OLIVER ANDRRS Literary Harlequin: Orpheus, Pres.: Boys' Glee Club: A Capella Choir: First Orchestra: Boys' Small Vocal Group: Mixed Chorus: Athletic Comm.: Tennis: Intramural De' hate: "Eliiah": "The Three Grac- esg" Christmas Pageant: "The Tiger House: "Chimes of Nor' mandy." "Dorf: say that you agree with mc. When people agree with me I always feel that I must be wrong," CLARENCE PBRCEVALD ANDERSON Literary "Speech is great: but silence is greater." MAX S. BRAANDES Literary Radio Club: Physiml Education Exhibition. "Are you yuu, or are you your brother?" Louis BRANDBS Literary Radio Club: Physical Educaticn Exhibition. "Itls a wise father who knows his own san." RUTH LAVERNE Bruavnc Literary S.P.Q.R., Sec.: Sistocratic League: Pep Club: Home Room Sec.: Junior A Committee. "The only way to have a friend is to be une." CY'lYl1gEUl2E JOHN BISHOP JARDINE Classical Phosteriang Orpheusg Home Room Pres.g Senior Class Sccy.g Red Cross Council, Chairmang Mixed Chorusg junior A Comm.: Intra' mural Footballg Class Haslretballg Intramural Basketballg Tennis Tournament. "The real leaders do not always march at the head ofthe p-rocessiorif' CLAIRE BURDETTE JOHNSON Literary National Honor Society: Sports' manship Club: Kentq Red Cross Councilg Girls' Athletic Club. Swimming Commissiong Pcp Cluhg Sistocratic League: Home Room Pres. and ViccfPrcs.g Life Saving Swimming Awardg "Thi: Tiger House." "To liue long is almost cueryone's wish. but to live well is the ambition of a few." VANCE GORDON JONES Literary Cynosure Weekly Business Stalfg Home Room Seeing Baseball: Interclass Footbalg Football Squaclg Football Tcamg Intraf mural Basket Ball: Intramural Hockeyg Swimming Awards. "An honest countenance is the best passport." ARTHUR EI.LswoR'rI-I MCLAUGHLIN Literary Cynosurc Weekly Business Stalfg Trackg Football Squadg Class gailgctballg Intramural Basketballg o . "Work for the world, but art for -me. I shall win my way with tha brush, says hc." HAZEL ALEREDA MILLER Literary S.P.Q.R.5 Home Room President. "'You'll never regret it after yoifue IQTIUIUTI her." MARGARET LUCILE BUSBY Literary French Club, Secy. and Treas.g Sistzocratic Leagufrg Pep Club. "To worry little, to stitely less My idea of liappiriessf' GLADYS BERNICE EYTOHESON Pep Club. Literary "A willing worker and a true friend." MARIAN E. KAISER Pre-Vocational Pep ,Clnbg Sistocratic Leagueg Girls Basket Ball and Baseball teams. "Neat, not gaudy," CHESTER KLOVSTAD Literary Physical Education Exhibitiong Gym Club. "lt's always the arlueriturerr who accomplish great things." INEz ORANDA LEE Literary Entered from South High School, Minneapolis. French Clubg Hike ing Club: Girls' Athletic Club, Treasg Pep Clubg Hockeyg Tennisg Girls' Basketball Team, Captain. "A pound of pluck is worth a ton of luck." Twentyfthree QVNOSURE 1932 ETHEL MARIE QUALLEY Literary S. P. Q. R.g Nunc ct Tun: Art Eclizorg Pep Clubg Home Room Prcs., Secy.g Art Contestg Junior A Comm.g "The Tiger House." "Enjoy life ere it's fled, Cause when you die youfre a long time dead." PAY HAROLD SMITH Drafting .Jynosure Reporterg Radio Club, occy. and Trcas.g Horseshoe Tournamenrg Baseballg Golfg Inter- class Basketball. "Always dependable." HARRY LEE Si-umwooo, Jn. Literary Phosteriang Orpheusg Sr. Class Pres.g Home Room Vice Pres.g Boys' Glee Clubg A Capella Choirg Band, Secy. and 'l'rcas.g Junior A Committceg lntmmural Foorballg lntmmural Baskctballg Class Baskctballg Tennis Tournament: Swimming Mcetg "The Tiger Houseng "Christmas Pageant." "Life is not so short but that there is always time for com' tesy." LBLAND ARTHUR SWANSON Literary National Honor Society. "Haw vain is learning unless intelligence gn with it." jrmomz E. SALZBBRGBR Commercial Radio Clubg Physical Education Exhibition. "I like to study in the morning, but l 'never get up." Twentygfour 5 ,. .ts ,v . V i v., .. 'r ' 4. . . Y. . 5-:wx . A . Y we 5 .7 lit - I ' i l r . ffiiifi' .,.. . 'g Ely, -' l l gtinj' . . gp'-' l ii N' v 1' i i '25' , 'A i., P' c an-1'-, ii I V L - ,' ' L MQJ ,ii ,. A -i ELIZABETH ANN LYNCH PrefVocational Sistocmtic Leagucg Pep Clubg Home Room Pres., Seey.g Junior A Committeeg "The Tiger House." "If my heart were not light, 1 would die." BeRN1ci1 HELEN MOGBN Home Economics Sistocratic Leagucg Christmas Pageant. "Diligence is the mather of goadluckf' RUBY ODDESSA SYBIL OAS Home Economics Palette Cluhg Sistocratic League. "The friendship that makes the least noise is often the most useful." FLORA Vaxmcia PETERSON Literary French Clubg Home Room Secy.g Girls' Baseball. "Thar load becomes light which is cheerfully borne." ROBERT EARL Puzxciz Literary Boys' Gymnasium Clubg S.P.Q.R.: First Orchestra: Second Orches- Trag Bandg Intramural Hockey. "Live to learn and ytm will learn to live." xg. x ff ff: CYNCSURE 19322 MILDRBD TENGBSDAHL Pre'Secretarial Girls' Athletic Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Clubg Girls' Intra' mural Baseball, Captaing Intraf mural and Intcrclass Hockeyg Intramural Basketball. "She's a gi-rl with a heart and a smile, Who 'makes the bubble of life worth while." CHARLES ROBERT YIRCHOTT Literary Phosteriang Orpheusg Cheer Lead- crg Home Room VicefPres.: Junior A Committceg Intramural Basketballg Class Basketballg Horseshoe Tournament. "K-now how to listen, and you will profit even from those who talk badly." JOHN WILLIAM WILSON Literary Sophomore Class Vice'Pres.g Home Room VicefPres.g Intramural Bas- ket Ball, Football, and Baseball teams. "Men of few wortls are the best men." EDWIN MORTON WALKER Literary S, P. Q. R.g Golfg Junior Red Cross Council. "The man who does a little and does it well, tives a great deal." SARAH YUSTBR PrefVocatio'nal Sistocmtic Leagueg Home Room Secretary. "What is mind? No matter. Wlint is matter? Never rnindf W -est, . .. bam . MADALINB MARGUERITE Scmzoizonn Pre'Vocational Entered from Yakima High School, Yakima, Washingtong Sistocratic League, "Silence is one of the virtues of the wise." JOHN BURLEIGH SPALDING Literary Kentg Red Cross Council, Vice Chairman: Home Room Vice' Pres.g junior A Committeeg Intra' mural Footballg Class Basketballg Intramural Basketballg Tennisg Golfg Trackg Christmas Pageantg "The Nut Farm"g "The Tiger House"g Horseshoe Tournament. A'When joy and duty clash, Let duty go to smash." ROBERT ASHLAND SUNDT Literary Radio Clubg Boys' Glee Clubg Second Orchestrag Motion Picture Operator. "Edutation is what remains after you have forgotten all that you lea.-med." Ptioizmz MARIE TOPTEHAGEN Home Economics Sistocratic League. "It's nice to be natural when your -notunlly nice." WALTER HENRY VAN VBGHEL Literary Cynosure Weely Business Staff. "The more honest a man is, the less he affects the air of a saint." Twentyffiuc CVINPQEURE MIDYEAR CLASS HISTORY The Midyear Class of 1932 entered Fargo High School as Sophomores in the Winter of '29, just as any other class except for the fact that We thought ourselves to be very much different from the usual run. We soon found out, however, that we were considered the smallest of the school and We were that. Nevertheless, We soon made many acquaintances and had many en' joyable and nonfforgetable times during our Sophomore and junior years. When We were junior A's, we gave a banquet and dance for the midfyear graduates of IQ?-JO. The banquet and dance decorations were carried out with music as a theme. Our president, Gordon Aamoth, at that time, was given the mantle by the graduating Seniors, In our Senior A year were dances, parties, banquets, the Baccalaureate service, and finally graduation and our diplomas. The junior A's gave us a banquet and dance and our president, Harry Sherwood, passed the mantle on to the juniors. The regular features of class graduation, the class day, and the class play, "The Tiger House," were given. The play was directed by Miss Adela Hanson. We hope that We have helped to make Fargo High School a better place than ever before. What difficulties we had were smoothed over by the assistance of our adviser, Miss Aust. 'l'we'nty'si President .... VicefPresident .... Secretary .... Treasurer ..,. Adviser .,.. President .... Vice'Preside11t Secretary ,,.. Treasurer .... Advisers . . . President .... VicefPresidern: .... Secretary .... Treasurer .... Adviser .... OFFICERS SOPHOMORE YEAR ...HenryOlson .....Mary Conmy ........Earl Jennings ....Philip Hermanson Whitlock JUNIOR YEAR ....GordonAamoth , . . .... Virginia Baker .,...........MaryConrny .................EarlJennings ..............Mr. Whitlock, Miss Adams SENIOR YEAR .....HarrySherwood . . . . .Claire Johnson . . . . . . . .john Jardine . . . . .Robert Yirchott .. . . .Miss Aust Cwosurap 'I93Q TIGER HOUSE Ev-ma Lowrie. . . Mrs. Murdock ..,.. Arthur Hale .... Oswald Kevins. . Peg Van Ess. . . Maclntosh ..... Thompson ....., CAST Mystery Woman .... 'Yami 4..... .... Aunt Sophia. , . . ..... Mary Conmy Annette Morinville . . .Harold Hirst Franklin Anders . .Ethel Qualley . . . . .Harry Sherwood . Jack Spalding ...Betty Lynch Edward johnson . .Claire johnson The midyear class play of IQ32, "Tiger House," was presented in the Auditorium, Wednesday night, January zo. Intrinsically a mystery play, the action centers around a haunted house which has been inherited by Erma Lowrie from her Aunt Sylvia who has been murdered, torn and mangled in the manner in which a tiger kills his prey. Erma's cousin Arthur Hale arrives at this mysterious spot to spend the weekfend. Detective Macintosh comes on the scene in the guise of a boatman. A mystery Woman comes to warn Erma of some impending danger, but is spirited away before she has told her tale. Complications arise before Erma finds the jewels in Yami's crystal. Art suddenly becomes a mad man, tries to force the jewels from his cousin's hand. Mac comes to the rescue and the ensuing events reveal the startling discovery that Art is the "Tiger" who killed Aunt Sylvia. Twcntyescvcn CVNQEURE GLADYS AALGAARD Pre'Vocational Palette Club. "Tall and slender a lil ah face. Charming al with her graceff ILLIAM AKBLBY Literary Quill and Scrollg S.P.Q.R., Pres- identg Orpheusg Cynosure Week' ly Literary Stalfg Cynosure Week- ly Business Stall, Advertising Managetg Art Editor, Cynosure Annual Stallg Literary and Music Ommi 'Ong Boys Clubg A apell' uni ommitteeg Lte . " rl' ure ' sue a co ion 1 oy?" MARJORIE GARNETTB AKBRS Home Economics Sistoeratic Leagueg Home Room Ofllcerg Basketball team. "Where the shy little violets grow." HELEN LOUISE AMONRUD Literary Sistocratic League, Big Little Sister Committeeg Home Room Vice- President. "Everyone likes her so they say. Theres a reason-it's her way." HARRY RUDOLPH ARNESON Classical Sportsmanship Clubg Kenrg Senior Class Secretary 3 Home Room Pres' identg Boys Glee Club. Presidentg A Capellag Basketball tcamg Track teamg Junior A Ctimmitteeg Christmas Pagezmtg "Chimes of Normandy." "What strong hand can hold his swift foot back?" 'Twenty-eight JUNE GRADUATES GORDON AAMOTH Literary National Honor Society, Sec'y.5 Sportsmanship Clubg National Athletic Honor Society, Vice' Pres., Sec'y. and Treas.g Hai-le' quin, Vice'Pres.g Orpheusg junior Class Pres,g Senior Class Vice- Pres.g Cynosure Weekly Literary Staffg Cynosure Weekly Business Staffg Home Room Pres.g Literary and Music Com.g Boys' Glee Clubg Mixed Chorusg Deelamf ation Contest: Football team, Cnptaing Basket Ball team, All state guardg "What Happened to jonesng "jack and Company." "And disregarding class or 'name He treated eiferyarle the same." MARY ELIZABETH ALFORD Literary Science Club, Treasurerg Sisto' cratic League. "A serious girl, with rnarmer shy, Where's the task she wouldrft try?" B. Eoirn ANDERSON Literary S.P.Q.R.: Sistoeratic Lcagueg Pep Clubg Girls Glee Clubg Christmas Pageant. "Nothing is difficult to the will- ing mind." GLADYS JEANETTE ANDERSON Literary Sistocratic Lcagueg Pep Clubg Girls' Glee Clubg Home Room VicefPresiderit. "1 could sing before time carrie into style. RALPH BLANE ANDERSON Literary I-larlequing Orpheus: Cynosure Weekly Editorial Smlfg Cynosure Weekly Business Stall: Cynosure Annual Kodak Editorg Inter' scholastic Debateg "jack and Companyug "The Three Gracesf' Christmas Pageantg Junior A Com.g Golfg Quill and Scroll. "I could laugh more if! had a dictionary." .,5.t,,i CYNQSURE 'Bluff-lf Q 4 3 P ILLI scHIzR fl EVBLLYN PIHIyI,LIs ASP SRANASE , . Home Economics ommercial Cyn re Weekly Literary Staffg sure Wcckly Business Staltfg ie Room Prcsidentg Intra- lasa Basketball. "He's like the Mississippi river- liuetl with bluj's." FRANCES ASLESON Literary Sportsmanship Clubg Chairman of Friendly Committee, Sistocratic Leagucg Pep Club, President, Home Room Presidentg May Festival Natural Dancing Triog Clog Solo. "Be to her virtues very kind: B: to lier faults zz little blind." RUTH BAKER Literary :M Years. Phosteriang Pep Clubg Sisrocrntic Leagueg Junior A Committee. "Always a Miss, but -never nmissf' VIRGINIA BAKER PrefVocatio11al Sportsmanship Club, Presidentg Hiking Clubg Girls Athletic Clubg Red Cross Council, Secreraryg Sistorratic Leagueg Pep Clubg Home Room President, Tennisg Swimming Awarclsg Deck Tcnnisg Hockey. Queen of Gym Exhibi' tion. "To teach 'gym' work some day she hopes. A We'll say right now, slie knows che ropes." NEWBLL BECKWITH Literary S.P.Q.R., Treas.g Golfg Basket- ballg Gym Exhihiriong National Honor Society. "A quiet lad, on study bent With a booknin hand, he is quite content. Euthenics Club, Treasurerg Sisto' cratic League Committee memberg Pep Club, Home Room President. 'LAlways chattering, always gay, Happily she :rips her way." ELIzAisi3TI-I BAKER Literary 1M Years. Phosteriang Sistocratic League, Pep Club, Vice'President. "So lighrliearted, cheerful, Yay A general faunrire of al they say. CQRINNB IVA BALLARD Literary Harlequin: Sophomore Class Sec' retary and Treasurerg Member ot' Sistocratir: League Service Com- mittecg Pep Cluhg Home Room Vice-President, Baseballg "After You I'm Next"3 "Jack and Com' pany." "The sweetest thing that never grew." DONALD FRANCIS BBATON Literary Red Cross Council. "He is wise who says but little." MARY Eusn Binow Classical Kcntg Orpheus: Hiking Clubg Cynosure Weekly Literary Stalfg Pep Clubg Home Room Secretaryg Literary and Music Commissiong Girls' Glen: Clubg Sistocratic League, VicefPresiclehtg gunior A Committceg Hockeyg Dec Tennisg 'The Phantom Pilot." "And was she ever Merry!" Tiuenry-nine CVNQEURE ELLEN MARGUERITB BLAIR Literary National Honor Society: Quill and Scroll: Phosteriang Hiking Club: Girls Athletic Club, Secretary: Red Cross Council: Cynosure Weekly Literary Staff: Associate Editor, Cynosure Annualg Mem' ber of Scholarship and Big'Little Sister Committees, Sistocratic League: Pep Club. Treasurer: Home Room President: Incer- scholastic debate. "That Ellen achieved what she undertook, Is plainly shown in this year book." LUCILLE TOINBTTIL BOLSTAD Literary Sportsmanship Club: S.P.Q.R.: Orpheus, Secretary: Sistoeratic League: Pep Club: Home Room Pres.: National Honor Society. Never says "That can't be did" Shel: that smart-"Our Candy K rd." Larry LORRAINB BOHREI1 PrefSecretarial Euthenics Club: Sistocratic League: Pep Club: junior A com' mittee. "Bm civilized man cannot live without a cook." MARIE J' BoNAwI'rz ,,fgP'F'f etarial Rf . -' ll , Hom Room President. kv ' ntl: yet prevailing r cc, Tltent upon her destined course." BILL JOHN BREITENBACH, ja. Literary Sportsmanship Club: Phosterian: Home Room Secretaryg Football Team Basket ball Intmmural fl Y, mas Pageant: "The Gypsy Trail." For math and English he has rm heart But rom the girls, he'll never part -X ' N I S uadl: Intramural Hocke 'Christ- f. Thirty K: .-... li it Y , ' ' I jf x. ,M i Y. p 2 I r f' HELEN ANTOINETTB BIRCH Classical National Honor Society: Quill and Scroll: Kent: Girls Athletic Club: Senior Class President: Cynosure Weekly Literary Staff: Cynosure Weekly Business Staff: Siscocraric League: Pep Club, Secretary: Intcrscholastic debate. "The rival of Cicero and De-mf osthenesf' Esrnrza LILLIAN B 112111413 Pre-Secretarial Orpheus: Member of Music Committee, Sistncmtic League: Girls Clee Club: A Capella: Mixed Chorus: National Honor Society. "Happiness seems -matic to be shared." I-IoRAcI2 joseru BLANCO Literary Kent: Orpheus, President: A Capella: Orchestra: String Quar- Lette: "Toe Phantom Pilotn: "The Nut Farm." "He jiddled high-he fitldlscl low He jiddled here-he jtidled there He Afiddlerl almost everywlreref' DONALD DELYLB BILANTSBG Literary Intramural Basketball: Baseball: Track Team. "When h:'s good his awfully good, but when lie's basl he's not so good." PAUL THOMAS BOLEYN, JR. Literary Sportsmanship: Harlequin: Cy- nnsure Weekly Literary Smifg Cynosure Weekly Business Stafl: Student Mainagerg "After You llm Next." "Came forth into the light of things, Let nature be your teacher." gi- H I'-235 '1.iA-'- f QVNQSURE ALFRED Bnnvnc Pre-Vocational Red Cross Councilg Intramural Basketball. "A manly little mari is he." MARIAN BRISTOL Classical National Honor Sncietyg Sports- manship Clubg Phosterian, Sec' retary, Presidentg Pep Clubg Quill and Scroll. Presidentg Kent' Phosterian Debateg Home Room Presidentg Junior A Commitrceg Cynosure Literary Staff. "She moves a goddess, and she looks a queen." EVBLYN HARRIETTE BRODSHO Literary S. P. Q. R4 Sistocratic Leagueg Home Room Secretaryg lntramurf al Debateg Hockeyg Basketball. "Common sense is not so com' mon." ELBANOR MARIE Bun Literary Orpheusg Sistocmtic League. Cnairman of Service Com.g Pep Clubg Girls Glce Clubg A Capella. "Fortune may fm! a pat, but your own industry 'must make it boil." ALICE COURTNEY CANNON Home Economics Phosteriang Sistocratic League, Member of Big'Little Sister Oom.g Pep Clubg Home Room VicefPres' identg May Festival Group Dance: Christmas Pageantg Base' ball. "She is always laughing for she has an infinite deal of wir." 1939 V I I 1 'x r- 1 an - - I 1 .1 ' - - X - 'I ll. , , .4 A I 1.593 ' I , . V . A b A I ' . ll : ' I ' ' 1 . 1. " , Ft K ' 1 . 1 213' -u p , I H , lifi Q 'zl , ,W 'P' I li w Ir I 21:2 'E':': :. 'll . .ag W. k,lli V 'I fx K vf ' X i ELIZABETH BRISTOL Classical Harlequin, Treasurerg Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Clubg Girls Glee Clubg Junior A Committeeg Cynosure Weekly Business Staffg Cynosure Weekly Liremry Sta5g National Honor Socity. "All's fair in loue and war." JANE BRISTOL Classical Harlequin, Secretaryg Sistocratic Leagueg Girls Glee Clubg Pep Clubg Junior A Committeeg Cynosnre Weekly Business Statfg Cynosure Weekly Literary Stalfg Christmas Pageantg "The Three Gracesg' National Honor Society. "The very pirIk'ofpe1fectio11." HAROLD L. BRUSO Literary Entered from Antler, North Da- lgofa. Orchestra, Intramural Base' Sl . "Quiet people are eiierywliere welcome." JOHN PATRICK BUSBY Literary Kentg Home Room Secretary, President. "If procrastination is che thief of time-behold a robber." DAVID CASSBLMAN Literary Harlequing Home Room President, Secretaryg Intramural ' Football Teamg Intramural Basketball Teamg Basketball Team. . "Cassey's call and manly frame Makes him a scar in a basket' ball game." 'Tliirryfone Y T v ,Witl"f3"' ed' NH Vvjf' . 1932 3 sua l LDINE Louise CARNEY Literary Entered from Wahpeton High Sclioolg Phosteriang Sistocratic League: Pep Clubg A Cnpcllag Basketball Team. "As well he out nf the worltl as ' out of fashion." A ff . 1 . JACK WILLIAM . 5 D CHARBONNEAU Literary im Home Room Presiclentg Football 'wi i ' H Team: Basketball Team. "Compared to him Red Grange tarft play marbles." ' IvA Biannrnx DENrsoN i ii,- Literary Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Clubg Home Room President. "An ounce of mirth is worth a pound of sorrow." RUTH CAMILLE EIDSAA Classical National Honor Societyg Quill and Scrollg S.P.Q.R., President: Cy' nosure Literary Stalfg Home Room Presidentg Literary and Music Commissiong Girls Glee Club. "A quiet girl with twinkling eye, In whom Doris finds a close ally." HELEN MAXINE Earcson Literary National Honor Sncietyg Sports' mansnip Club, VicefPresidentg Quill and Scrollg Cynosure Week' ly Literary Staff: Cynosure Week- ly Business Staffg Chairman of Scholarship Committee, Sistoeratic League: Interscholastic Debateg Kent'Phosterian Debate. "If there's anything I dovft know today, 1'll kntnv it to' morrow." Thirty-two ARTHUR G. CHRISTENSEN Scientific 2M Yrs. Sportsmanship Clubg Kentg Orpheusg Boys Gymnasium Clubg Home Room See'y.g Boys Glee Clubg A Capellag Orcbestrng Bandg Boys Quartet: Mixed Quartetg Football Teamg Intra- mural Basketball Teamg Swimming Awards. "A dignmed and unassuming young -fellow." MARGARET HANNA CLAPP Literary Harlequing Girls Athletic Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Clubg Home Room Presidentg Girls Glee Clubg A Capella Choir: Basketball Teamg Tcnnisg 'Toe Three Gracesf' "A pleasing personality is a perpetual letter of introcluc- tion." V1oLA HATVIG Conona Home Economics Entered from Wheaton, Minn.: Sistocratic League. "Happy and carefree. I wander through the world." THOMAS E. DosEN Literary National Honor Society: Sporf - manship Club, Secretaryg Quill and Scroll, Vice'Presidentg Phos- terian, Treasurcrg Orpheusg Boys Gymnasium Clubg Athletic Coma Cynosure Weekly Literary Stalfg Cynosure Weekly Business Stalfg Literary and Music Commission. Secretaryg Boys Glce Clubg A Capellag Ocretteg Quartctteg jun- ior A Coma Intramural Basket' ballg Hockey Team. "Even though he's rather short He's fast and mighty on the court." HELEN ENGEL Literary Entered from Mabel Hign School: Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Clubg Home Room Secretary. "A merry heart doeth good like a medicine." f a n N CYNQBEURE 1 VICTOR B. FISCHER Literary Kentg Red Cross Councilg Home Room Pres.g junior A Committeeg gitftamural Hockeyg Intramural o , "And he just "puns" along." ALICE Loman FLINT Literary Euthenics Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Clubg Home Room Secretary. "Her -modest and graceful air shows her wise, and good and fair." RUTH ELAINE FOOTE Literary Sportsmanship Clubg Euthcnics Club, Treas., VicefPres.1 Orphcusg Member of Dress Commirteeg Music Com.g Big Little Sister Com., Sistocratic Leagucg Literary and Music Com.g Girls Glce Clubg A Capellag Christmas Pageant. "Amiable in manner and in way il Also in what she has to say." IVA H. Fossum Home Economics Eutbenics Clubg Orpheusg Sisto- cratic League: Pep Clubg Home Room Vice-Pres.g A Capellag Christmas Pageantg Swimming Awardsg Baseballg Basketball Team. "Like gravity she has the pawer of attraction." LYNN FREDRIKSON Literary Sportsmanship Clubg Pliosterian: Orchestra: Quill and Scrollg Athletic Editor Cynosure Annualg Home Room Pres.g Intramural Hockeyg Intramural Basketballg Football Team. "A foot more li ht, a step more true, ne'er FFOTH the heath flower dashed the claw." u, .F- X WINIPRED GRACE EWALD " Home Economics Euthenics Club, Pres.g Sistocratic Leagucg Pep Clubg Home Room Pres.. Sec'y.g Christmas Pageantg junior A Committee. "Sl1e's wit: , shisfwise She's a lot for her size." ROIBERT WILLIAM FICK Literary Home Room Vice-Pres.g Intra' mural Hcvckcyg Trackg Intramural Baseball Team. "Laugh not tuo muchg the witty man laughs least." WILLIAM J. FISH Classical Kentg Cynosure Weekly Business Statfg Boys Glee Clubg Golf. "Happy go lucky without a care, May his future days be just as fair. ANNE FREIDMAN PrcfSecrctarial Red Cross Councilg Sistocratic Leagueg District Amateur Typ- ing. first placeg Amateur Short hand, Second placeg National Honor Society. 'LHZ1 fingers t1ip lightly 0':r typewriter keys, Her manner is pleasant, her - aim is to please." ALICE AGNES FRENCH Literary Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Clubg Home Room Pres., Vice-Pres.: Tennisg "judge Lynchf' National Honor Society. "Tl-Ie force of her own merit makes her way," Thirtyfthrze 0.15 'Q ,I A Lx -.r 1 ff' .n,,,, 'I CYNQSURE EVELYN LUCILE FRYE Literary S.P,Q.R,g Sistocratic Lcagueg Pep Clubg Home Room Sccretaryg Gym Exhibition. "I hear yet I say not much." ANNE LUCILE FULLER Classical Entered from Pierre High School, Pierre, S. Dak.g Quill and Scrollg Kent, Treasurerg junior Class retaryg Interscholnstic Debateg Cynosure Annual Feature Editorg Cynosure Weekly Literary Staffg Sistccratic Leagueg Pep Clubg Home Room Secretary: Swim- ming Awardsg "The Phantom Pilor"g "The Nut Farm." "Mirthfully serious, Sober delirious, Gently imperious Maid!" SHIRLEY A. FULLER PrefSecretarial Sistocratic Leagueg French Glubg VicefPresident. "A laugh is worth a hundred groans in any mar-lit." W ' LIAM OH,N ER terary ent, Presidentg junior Kiss Presldentg Busi ess Man er - nosure Annual ' tri f " g, e ri, and li ble." allg lfg 'T ilot." f Q ELAINE GORDEE Literary Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Clubg Home Room Secretary. "A blue eyed damsel with a smile that wovft come off. Thirty-four .SL A B w.' r ,!H. it sm.. 1 l HELEN Louisa FRIESE Literary Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Clubg Home Room Vice-Presidentg League of Nations Essay Cuntestg Thrift Essayg National Honor Society. "As a student you shine, As ei friend you. are jane." ROBERT FROLING Literary Sportsmanship Clubg Radio Club, Presidentg Boys Glee Club: Orchcstrng Bandg lntramuml Basketball and Baseballg National Honor Society. "His 'real 'name is Robert, but we call him Bob. When it comes to work, his always on the job." JEAN LEOTA Faosr Literary French Cluhg Vice'Presiclentg Sistocratic Leagueg Literary and Music Cornmissiong Girls Glee Clubg Christmas Pageantg Intra- muml Baseballg Basketball Team. "She reminds us of an almond bar--nutty but sweet." Woounow GAGNON Literary Sportsmanship Clubg S.P.Q.R.3 Intramural Debateg A Capella Choirg junior A Committeeg Cynosure Business Managerg Cy' nosure Weekly Literary Stafg Quill and Scrollg Head Usherg Assistant Chairman Distridt Music Contest Es' Spring Music Festivalg National Honor Sociztyg Red Cross Council. "To be a businessman Wood- row's inclined, A better manager is liarcl to ind," WARREN KAY GERRELLS Literary Home Room Treasurerg Band. "Why do all the good tunes belong KU the devil?" CVNSZEURE WINNIPRBD GRADY Literary Entered from Lankin, Nortn Da' korag Sistocratic League. "Thinks a liule, plays a little, but talks a lor." SYLVIA GREBNBERG PrefSecreta1'ial Entered from Jamestown High Schoolg Hiking Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Home Room Presidentg Bas etball Team. "Ah, her tendrilly, curlariue, tumbly and whirlatiue super superlative hair." LLOYD FRANK GUNKBLMAN Literary Orchestra: Hockey. "Nu'haughty gesture marks his gait. Nc prompous cane his word." AUDRY VANCE HALLACX Literary Harlequing Orpbeusg Cynosure Weekly Literary Sralfg Home Room Presidcntg A Capellag Orchestrag Band, VicefPresiclentg District Declamation Contestg Assistant Cheer Leaclerg Stage Hand: "The Hidden Guestf' "After You I'm Nextf' "The Tnree Gracesg' "jack and Com' pzmyf' "Chimes of Normandyf' Junior A Committee. "Exercise of the tongue is rest, not work." Howmm J. H.-xNsoN Scientific Intramural Basketball. "Worth makes th: man." VIRGINIA LUCILLE GRADY Literary Pep Club. "A little speck of powder, a little dab of faint, Makes my irtle freckles look as if they aim." ,fffrlag A75 CLARA ALBERTA GRONLUND Literary National Honor Society: Soortsf mansbip Clubg Palette Clubg Red Cross Council: Chairman of Ser- vice Com.. Sistocraric League: lnterscholastic Debate. "Responsible for the maintenance of :he equilibrium of the universe." ARNOLD Osaouimn GRONDAHL Literary A Capellag Junior A Committeeg Assistant Stage Manager. "Silence is a. friend that will 'never betray." ROBERT P. HAGEN Literary 2.5 Years. Harlequin: Orpheusg Red Cross Council: Cynosure Weekly Literary Sraifg Orchesrrag Intramural Football and Basket- ba ll: "Hidden Guest"g "The Three Gracesf' Quill and Scroll. "His quietness is just a cloak of modesty to hide his scholarly amzirimenrsfk " 4 HBDVIG HANSON Literary Siatocratic Leagueg Home Room President, Secretaryg Girls Glee Club. "Everything is achieved-event' uallyf' Thinyffive CYNJQEURE RUTH LILLIAN HANSON Literary Phosterian: Home Room Pres' ident, Secretaryg Sistocmtic Leagueg Pep Clubg "Seventeen," "Silence is golden-so are dates." Pmxus HAROLD HARTSTBIN Literary Quill and Scrollg Kent: Senior Class VicefPresidentg Cynosure Weekly Humor Editorg Home Room President. "Just at the age 'twixt boy arirl youth, When he is cutting his wisdom tooth." RUTH MARY HAZBLTINE Literary Euthenics Clubg Girls Athletic Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Clubg Home Room President Secretaryg Swimming Awards. "Dark hair, shining eyes. Merry hu-mor-shc's a prize." JOHN WENDBLL HBNDRICKSON Literary Home Room Vice-Presidenrg In' tmmural Baseball, Basketball, Hockey. "Were man but constant, he were perfect." JACK EDWARD HILBBR Literary Harlequin: Home Room Secretaryg Boys Glee Clubg Football Squaclg Intramural Basketballg Hockey Team: Golf Championshipg "The Three Graeesf' "With his dark brown skin, and curly black hair, I'm sure he and Don Juan would make quite a pair." Thirzyesix wi in ,.i.m ii wi I ' ,i 1 ii ii 'ii wsiwil i ,i ii iii . .LJ . if I? rfc' y J JOHN ANTON HANSON Literary Intramural Basketball: Hockey Team: Intramural Baseball. "I can't think of two tl-rings at once-so I think of her." ADDISON BERNARD HARoi.DsoN Literary Radio Clubg Home Room Secre' taryg Intramural Spcedball. "Wit is one of the best articles of dress one can wear. ' NORMA JBANBTTE HAUGLAND Literary Pep Clubg Girls Glee Club. "Angels are perfect-I'm just a woman." FRANK ELLIOT HENDRICKSON Literary President, Home Roomg Intrae Eiaviifal Basketballg Hockeyg Base- "Hear ye all-I graduate." FRED H1zNN1NG Literary Intramural Baseballg Intramural Basketball. "A likeable fellow." CYNQJEUR E JosErH1NE MYRTLE HOFFMAN Sportsmanship Clubg Hiking Clubg Girls Athletic Club, Vice'Pres.g Cynosure Weekly Literary Stalfg Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Club: Home Room Pres., Vice-Pres.g Deck Tennis: Baseballg Hockeyg Basketball Teamg National Honor Society. "A fair haired athletic girl: a real lassief' REBECCA RUTH Honwrrz PrefVocational Hiking Cluhg Girls Athletic Clubg Sistocmtic Leagueg District Am- ateur Typing Contest, Second Place: Swimming Awardsq Base- ballg Hockeyg Basketball Team. "She's been eating fish for fifteen years, and can she swim!" AMY HELEN HULBEET Home Economics Sistocratic League: Pep Clubg Home Room Vice'President. "A maid she was of quiet ways." ALLAN JOHNSON Commercial Intramural Baseball. "Blonde, titian or brunette Some of them will get you yet." EARL W. JOHNSON Scientific Home Room Pres.g Intramural Basketballg Tcnnisg Track Team. "They say all great men are dead. I clon't feel so well myself." . ,,,. ., -.4-1. QP... .. -i-1 '- S-' .RR :i-,-,'J5"-- -SQA 1 -i i L r lllili. .J ' si V ow T 1 ELIZABETH W1LuAMsON Ho.-so Literary Hiking Club, Girls Athletic Club, Pres., Sergeantat-Armsg Cynosure Weekly Literary Staffg Sistocratic Leagueg Home Room Sec., Vice- Pres.g Deck Tennisg Baseballg Hockeyg Track Teamg National Honor Society. "Agreeahle, modest, unassum- ing." MARY HORNEP. Literary Phosteriang Red Cross Councilg Sistocmtic Leagueg Pep Clubg Home Room VicefPresident. "The girls might flout and scout WIC, Butqthe boys would hang about me. JOHN M. JENKINS Literary Kentg Red Cross Councilg Hockeyg Golfg "The Phantom Pilotf' "Thr: Nut Farmf' "Judge Lynch." "Words are but pictures of our thoughts." HELEN MAE JENSEN Pre-Secretarial National Honor Societyg Sports- manship Clubg Quill and Scrollg Cynosure Weekly Editor-infchiefg Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Cluhg Home Room Pres., Sec'y.g Girls Glei: Cluhg A Capellag Mixed Chorusg Intramural Dehateg State Novice Shorthand Contest, Third Placeg District Amateur Shorthand Contest, First Place. "And still they gazerl and still their wander grew. That one small head could carry all she knew." BURTON Aucus-r JOHNSON Industrial Arts "Unawed by power and un- apalled by fear." Thirtyfseven CYNQEURE FLORENCE B. JOHNSON Literary Sistocratic League. "The hand that has made thee fair, has also 'made thee MPM-" HARVEY WILLXAM JOHNSON PrefVocational Stage Hand: Home Room Pres- ident, Vice-Presidentg Orchestrag Bnnclg Christmas Pageant. "We sometimes meet an original gentleman, who, if -ma'm1e1s had not existed, would have invented them." H RI TON . .A ta I side , nstgas ' 'L' ral -:, ' "J-'Q ' ' wild in , ' r- ', anz.' - . l J i Pr Tl I . B 1 5 if, : SMG . ., rg tg Juni ' was ittceg nt rg : .ll, :H al ' f , S . 1 I ll ' ' I l l 1 HAZEL ELIZABETH KARGES PrefSec'retarial French Club, Presidentg Sisto- cmtic Leagueg Pep Clubg Home Room Treasurerg Junior A Com. "She is pretty to walk with And sweet to talk with." LAWRENCE J. KOLLER Literary Interclass Basketballg Intramural Hockeyg Intramural Baseball. "The better you know him, the better you like him." Thirtyfeight mini? sa 1 7 ... K ll i ' . l l lf. M . I 1 ii . r ' t ll. .' V .lf lt. In .L-' , r F " Pg- 'Q ' , 'eii .- mf I .fi ' Si 'Hi 'x 5.3.5 7 ' , "li2m..Qr?f u' I it-LJ . , DONALD BRUCE JOHNSON Literary S.P.Q.R. "Of all thin s I like the best, I much prefer ta sit and rest." EDWARD JUDSON JOHNSON Literary Entered from Potsdam,New Yorkg Orpheusg Home Room Sccretaryg Bandg Intmmuml Basketballg Intra- mural Tennisg Hockeyg "The Tiger House." "He aspires to be a public speak' CT, But he refuses to be a Baptist preacher." LIILDA IDELLA JOHNSON PrefVocatio'nal Sistocratic League. "My hair will never turn gray from worry." GEORGE WELSH KEEBLEE Literary S.P.Q.R.: Orpheusg Literary and Music Oornmissiong Boys Glee Clubg A Capella: Orchcsrrag Band: String Quartet. "A skilled artift, as you all know, As a'er the strings he draws his bow." DOROTHY J. KERSHAW PrefSecretarial Pep Clubg Sistocmtic Leagueg Home Room Vice-Presidentg Base' ball. "Tis the folly not to be jolly." DOROTHY PEARL KORSLUND Home Economics Euthenics Clubg Sistocmtic Leagueg Pep Club, "Her wire is like aubrook, It goes Im forever. HOWARD BELMONT KRBUTZ Literary Intramural Basketballg Intramural Hockeyg Baseball: Track Team. "Oh this learning, what a trouble it is leaf11i'ng." Lou CEIL LAING Classical S.P.Q.R.: Red Cross Councilg Sistocrntic League, Scholarship Committee, Service Committeeg Home Room Secretarg Girls Baseball' C nosure Weelll Liter- , Y Y ary Staff. "In spite of all the learned have raid. I still have my own opinion." fn 6 P RTHUR RAND LL LEE V.. . Y 3 I I re Literary " here . y a true war ' Lp 'r l Ph . f L C1 . . g h G s lib, M T y n ' I WARREN LITTEN Literary Orchestrag Bandg Intramural Foot' ballg lnrramural Basketballg Hook' ey: "The Gypsy Trail." "Quiet, wise, and uflrxssumingf' QVNOSURE 1932 'K' ' I Mk-L. 4 .V i V 1. l .1 , EDNA KATHERINE KRAPT P1efSecreta1ia,l Sistocratic League, Member of Friendly Committeeg Home Room Secretary. "The three "RHS"-Reserved, Reliable, Ready." MORTON LARSEN Literafry Phosteriang Quill and Scrollg Basketballg Tennisg Speedballg Home Room Secretaryg Cynosure Weekly Literary Staifg Cynosurc Weekly Business Staff. "Dolly for short, Mahatma for long. But whois the difference says Morton with a song." CLIFFORD MARVIN LEE Literary Boys Glee Clubg Cynosure Week' ly Literary Staffg A Capella Choirg Mixed Chorusg Christmas Pag- eantg Intramural Baskerbnllg Hock- ey Squad. "We CBHQE give him a slam for he's a jne fellow." WILLIAM LINQOLN Literary Home Room VicefPresirlent. "I am .sure and slow, for they stumble who 'run ton fast!" EARL STUART LUNDWALL Litera1y Home Room Secreraryg Boys Glee Clubg Intramural Bas etballg Tennis. "Don't :ell me I wouldvft under- stand it." Thirtyfnine CYNQEURE MARJORIR BETH MCCABE Literary S.P.Q.R., Treasurerg Sistocratic League, Member of Scholarship and Friendly Committeesg Home Room Presidentg Oirla Glec Club. "Brown haired, pep1py,full offun Eager to work, ti lday is done." VnRoN1cA ANN MCCARTY LITERARY Quill and Scrollg Euthenics Club, Treasurerg Orphcusg Cynosure Weekly Literary Stalfg Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Clubg Home Room Presiclentg Literary and Music Commission: Girls Glee Clubg A Capella: First Place, Home Economics Contestg Christmas Pageantg Baseballg Hockeyg Basket- ballg National Honor Society. "A demure little girl, with dark brown hair, With nothing in studies that she doesrft dare." ROBERT E. McCRAcKBN Literary Radio Clubg Orchestrag Bandg Stage Manager. "All the world's a stage but we're the guys behind the scenes." EUGBNIA IONB MCGBE Art Phosteriang Hiking Clubg Cy' nosure Weekly Literary Stalfg Sistocratic League, Chairman of Big Little Sister Com.g Quill and Scroll. "The joy of youth and health her eyes displayed." MILTON E. MARTIN Literary lntramuml Basketballg Hockey Teamg Intramural Baseballg lntra' mural Speeclball. "The first four years are the hardest." Forty 1 51 . Av: if X' 1. UDY LUTHER Literary Entered from Wheatland High School: Intramural Foocballg Bas' ketballg Baseball. "No: very tall, not very small, But fair and square and liked by a l." HAROLD Rooimicx MCCONNEL Literary Radio Cluhg Boys Glee Club: Christmas Pageant: Intramural Baseballg Football Team. "Alike to everyone." MAIDREA CoNsTANc1z MCDOUGALL Home Economics Euthenics Club: Sistoctatic Leagueg Pep Cluhg Home Room Vice'Presidentg A Capella. "She curls her hair and powders her nose, she s trim from her heacl to her toes." WALTER JOSEPH MCGRATH Literary Sportsmanship Cluhg Quill and Scrollg Kent, VicefPresidcnt: Sophomore Class Vice-President: Sports Editor, Cynosure Weeklyg Home Room Presidentg Literary and Music Commisslong Boys Glee Clubg Junior A Committeeg Football Squaclg Hockey Teamg Intramural Baseball. "On ice with hockey stick and puck, 'l'here's where I jirid myself in luck." GRACE Louise MARTIN Literary Kent: Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Club. "Gets her beauty sleep in class." Qvmosurg 0 MILLARD ELDE11 MICKELSON Pre-Vocational Intramural Basketball: Track Team. "A great man is never afraid to say "I clorft known." LENORB Mocic Home Economics Sistocratic League: Pep Club: Home Room Secretary. "There are two days about which one should never worry -yesterday and tomorrow." MARY MONNERTE Mona Literary Sistocrntic League. "I xzand on the brink of K1 grca' career, will somebody please push me off." GEORGE R. Mom Literary Radio Club: Intramural Basket' ball: Tennis. "A busy man, be never has time to grow." MAE EUNICE MoNsoN Home Economics Sistoemtic League. "The girl with the Pepsodent smile." 1932 MARGARET HEMOINE MITCHELL Literary Kent: Siscocratic League: Pep Club. "They think too little who talk IDU much." EVELYN ALIDA MOGEN Literary Sistocrzitic League: Home Room Vice'President: Gym Exhibition. "Her friends many and her enemies few, Theres very little our Evelyn ctm't do." JOHNNIB MQNGE Pre-Vocational Palette Club, President: Gym Exhibition: Intramural Hockey. "Art is the perfection of nature." GEORGE ARCHIBALD Mooiuz Literary Boys Gymnasium Club: Intramut' al Football: Track Team. "The Lon Chaney of Fargo High." FREDERIC W. MUIR Literary Nritional Honor Society: Sports' mzmship Club: Quill and Scroll: Science Club, Pres.: Cynosure Weekly Staff, First Place N.I.P.A.: Editorial Conteetg junior A Com. "To write well is at once to think well, to feel rightly, and to render properly." Forty-one CYNQSURE JOHN WILLIAM MYRON Literary Sportsmanship Clubg Kent, Vice- Presiclentg Home Room Presidentg Liremry and Music Commissiong lnterclass Basketballg Hockeyg Tennisg National Honor Society. "Neither stocky 'nor cocky, but master of hockey." ELIZABETH HAZBL NELSON Literary Orpheusg Palette Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Clulwg Home Room 5ec.g Girls Glee Clubg A Capellag Christmas Pageant: Intramural Basltetballg "Chimes of Norm' andy." "She wouldn't be good if she could, Arid she couldfft be good if she would." BEATRICE SOPHIE Ness Literary Euthenics Clubg Sistosratie Leagueg Pep Clubg Home Room President. "The person who does a little and does it well, does a great deal." JEAN MELVILLE NEWTON Literary Kentg Hiking Clubg Girls Athletic Clubg Cynosurc Weekly Literary Staifg Sistocratic League: Pep Clubg Home Room Presidentg Literary and Music Commissiong Girls Glee Clubg A Capella Choirg KentfPhosterian Dehareg Junior A Committeeg Deck Tennisg Base' ballg Basketball Team. "Small 'need would she have had for Sir Walter Raleigh: she would have jumped vuer the mud." ELEANOR MARTHA NORLING Literary Sistoeratic Leagueg Pep Clubg Home Room Sccretaryg junior A Committee. "Shir a friend to everybody and everybody is a friend to her." P S Fartyftwo 'A 4 if Ifinali fir iii . :i n , fT if Sf , -- ra- if I-mi. is I -5 4 DONALD JAMES MURPHY Literary Sportsmanship Clubg Quill and Scrollg Kentg Senior Class Treasf urerg Cynosure Weekly Literary Sofft Intramural Baseballg lntra' mural Basketballg "The Phantom Pilotf' "The Nut Farmg" Nation- al Honor Society. "A journalist 'rare is he." CHESTER EUGENE NELSON Art S.P.Q.R.g Boys Gymnasium Clubg Art Editor Cynosure Weeklyg Orchestrag Art Poster Contestg Gym Exhibition. "It is better to be a witty fool than a foolish wit." DORIS MAE NELSON PrefSecretarial Quill and Scroll: S.P.Q.R., Sec' rctar 3 Desk Editor Cynosnre Weeklyg Home Room President, ViccfPresidentg National Honor Society. "Grace is to the body, what good sense is to the mind." MARGARET LOUISE NESS Literary Sportsmanship Clubg Orpheusg Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Home Room Presidentg Girls Glizc Clubg Christmas Pageantg Mixed Chorusg Mixed Quartetg "Chimes of Normandy." "I sit and sing while the world goes by." PAUL ALBERT NQREY LITERARY Entered from Sious Falls, S. Dak.g Sportsmanship Clubg Home Room Presiclentg Boys Glee Club: A Capellag Distridt Baritone Solo, First Placeg Intramural Football. "He who well deserves, needs not another praise." CYNOSURE VICTOR VBRNB NORLUND Literary Phosteriang Home Room Pres., Secrctaryg Gold: Basketball Teamg Intramural Foorballg "The Gypsy Trail." "Bait the hook wellg he probably will bi ze." ANDREW E. OSTREM Literary Radio Clubg Home Room Vice- Presidcnt, President, Cynosure Weekly Literary Stalig Intmmural Foorballg Intramural Basketball, Hockcyg Baseball, Nacional Honor Society, Quill and Scroll. "He takes his time and does does things right." EDWARD GORDON ONSTAD Literary Boys Glce Clubg Intramural Foot- ball, "Never aversteppiiig the bounds of modesty." SARA E. R. PAPER Literary Quill :md Scroll: Euthenics Club, Secretary, Cynosurc Weekly Bus' incss Staff, Circulation Managerg Sistocratic League, Member of Service, Friendship Committecsg Pep Club, Home Room Viccf Presirlentg Girls Glcc Clubg Gym Exhibitiong "Chimes of Nor' mandy," National Honor Society. "A maiden good without pref tense Blessed with plain reason and common sense. PAUL X. PEARL Literary S.P,Q.R.: Home Room Secretaryg Intramural Basketball. "What a spendthvift he is of tongue!" .1932 ' E55-..,-A5..., 7, . . 'gf - V. 4. L. ' Q ' '11, 4 A A I" 1 1' if I ' e ' l - va' HENRY Russiau. OLSON Literary Phosteriang Orpheusg lntcrschol' astic Dcbarcg KcntfPhosterian Debate, Orchestra: Band, A Capella Choirg Sophomore Class President, Home Room Presidcntg Intramural Baseball. "Leis strike that key again." FRANCES OLSON Literary Sportsmanship Clubgrliking Club, Girls Athletic Club, Presidentg Red Cross Council, Sistocratic League, Pcp Club, Home Room Prcsidenrg Second Place Art Projectg Tcnnisg Deck Tennisg Baseballg Bziskctbzill Team. "A gooil sport and athlete she's been, 1 confess, Ami a loyal support of F. H. S." SIGNE Ei.rzAais'rH OLSON LITERARY Sportsmanship Club: S.P.Q.R., Treasurer, Cynosure Weekly Lit- eniry Staflg Slstocratir: League, President, Vice-Presidentg Pep Clulag Home Room Presidentg Literary and Ivlusic Commissiong Girls Glee Clulag Girls Sextetg Mixed ChOflI5Qchfi5fm1lS Pageant Mary' Festival Dancingg National Honor Society. "Ready ro work, ready to play: readywlo help wherever she may, FRJBDA IRENE PANIMON Classical National Honor Society, Vice' Pres., Pres, Sportsmanship Club, Quill and Scroll, Phosrerian, Kent' Phosterian Debate: Interscholas' tic Dcbateg District Oratorical Contestg Red Cross Rrepesent' ative at Wzishingtong Cynosure Literary Stall, News Eclitorg Cynosure Annual,Ediror-in'Chiefg Pep Club: Home Room Sec'y.g Sistocratic League, scc'y.g Scholar' ship Com., "Too wise to err, too good to be u7llQi11d." JOHN DORRAN PAULsoN Classical Kent: Home Room Sccretaryg Intramural Basketballg Tennisg Golf. "It isri't what I know, it's what I thi kl know." 0- 2 E Fortyethree ff ""0l' fi, A0414-'PL , l 1 u frl:giSfbt11f QVNQSURE GERTRUDE ANNIE PERCE Pre-Vocational Pep Clubg Sistocmtic League. "A noble soul reflected in a wirisome countenance." LED PETERSON Literary 532 Intramural Basketballg ,A rackg Intramural Hockey. "lf you Cd1llC have sunshine, :here is still the 'Schadef' E .L I lr VANCE S. Pentax, N Lireraryq Quillirii roll,'Tr" rerg Radio Clubg Rc Cross , Cy- nosure , eekly sitress ftalfg Cynos Annu ssistant 'Bus- in es Mapagerg ome'Room Pres' ' nt Stn e er lntmmuml -it yearsl' Cermal's ham ion ad getter. . . . .N Az making gm sign on the ineirhere isyhone better." J Roy MARVIN POWER Literary Radio Club, Presidcntg Home Room Secretary. "Common sense is the genius of our age." EDITHA ALLENE POZAR Pre-Secretarial Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Clubg Home Room Vice-President. "The world were bliss were it not for work." Fortyffour 1932 IRENE MARIE PEDERsoN Literary Euthenics Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Clubg junior A Com. "Here's no the girl with a heart and a smile Who make: this buble of life worth while." Rose EILEBN PERSSELIN Pre-Secretarial Sisrocratic Leagucg Girls Glee Clubg junior A Com.g Christmas Pageant. "Thu: is 11 thorn with every rose But ain't the roses sweet." ROBERT C. PETERSON Pre-Vocational Football Squaclg Intramural Basket' ballg Track Team. "A real fellow and one we hope to see greater things from every year." I EARL RALPH POMEROY Scientific Radio Club: Home Room Pres. "I tell you, they need more men like me." GEETRUDE ELIZABETH POWERS Literary Hrirlequing Orpheusg Girls Athlet- ic Clubg Sistocmtic Lcagueg Pep Clubg Home Room Pres.: Girls Glee Clubg A Capella: Christmas Pageant: Junior A Committeeg Tennis Champion of High School, State, May Festivalg "The Three Gmcesf' "She swings a mean racket." N y I l 'l 93 Q ' ' J ' ,--.X A Y , ICIS . GBNIA Pmasten A f l ' l BILL PURDY 4 r C umm , - ' g rphcusg Cynosure Week' LIICTZIVY ly 'it y Stalfg Cynosure Week' Phosteriang Home Room Presg " i, E5 Stag? Cllmrmag ref Football Teamg Intramural Basket' lg ' ister Ommlttee' ls 0 ballg Hockey Tcamg Tennis. "In football he has wan his name, He plays a clean and splendid game." ARLENB GEORGIA RANES Literary Euthenics Club: Sistocmcie League, Member of Friendly, Big' Little Sister Committeesg Pep Clubg Home Room Scc'y.fTrc:is. "A stately Minerva who has quietly marie her frienzlships among us." RASMUSS Literar H? . istoc c Len , ep I ' s Glcc Club E Eumciz M e go as it mayg f w' ina a . M 1 KBR a Y r 'ng Pep lub: Sistocmtic Le. eg Girls Glee Clubg Home oom Pres.g Tennisg Junior A om.g Cynosure Weekly Literary Stalfg Recl Cross Councilg "The Three Gracesf' "And with the crowd would she make merrimentf' INrzz VICTORIA RINEHARDT Home Economics Home Room Secretary. "Empty vessels make the great' greatest sound." cracic 'I:e:igueg Pep Club: Girls Glee lub, Pres.: A Capella, Pres.g Mixed Chorusg Christmas Pag' eantg junior A Committee. "A giggles the same in every language." JUNE MERRIFIELD QUALEY Literary Sistticratic Leagueg Home Room Pres.g A Ca pellag Orchestrag Band. "Who says in Latin what others 'li say in English." U WILLA CATHRYN RAY Literary Sportsmanship Club, Vice-Pres.g Quill and Scrollg Kentg Feature Editor, Cyigosure Weeklyg Sisto' 53, cratic League,'.Treas.g Home Room 'Q Pres., Vice'Pres., Sec'y.i Literary and Music Comimissiong Christ' mas Pageantg Inmrscholastic De' bateg Kent'Plxostirian Debateg , "The Nut Farm g" National Honor Society. "The friends of my friends are my frierlrlsf' wp ,l IRWLN Rus Recron Scientific Home Room VicefPres.g Orches' trag Intramural Basketball. "It's well for one to know more than he says." MYRON ARMAND RIVKIN Literary :M Years. Home Room Sec'y., Intmmural Basketballg Intramural Baseball. "1 had rather have a fool to make me happy than experience za make me sad." Furtyhve Qvmgggukg Rociztrn B. RUDD Art Palette Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Home Room Sec'y.g Baseballg Hockeyg Basketball Team. "Dancing is her specialty, A star she hopes some day to be." Haanierr CHARLYNB Rorz Literary Cynosure Weekly Litemry Staifg Sistocratic Leagucg Home Room Viec'Pres.g May Festival Group Daneeg Junior A Committee. "Generally speaking, she- is generally speaking." PEARL MARION Scnaoeoizn PrefSecretarial Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Club. "Even though she studied hard, it drove her smiles away." Beimice MARY SCHUMACHEP. PrefVocati011al Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Clubg Home Room Vice-President. L'Happy go-lucky without a care, May her future days be just as fair." Joyce ROLAINE Ser-nu' Literary - M Years. French Club, Vice- 'Presg Sistoeraric League, Member of Scholarship Com.g Pep Club. ulnstruft the planets in what arbs to ru-a, Cor-ref! old time, and regulate the sun." Foriyfsxx Boo ROLLINS Literary Sportsmanship Clubg Orchcstrag Bandg Distririt Music Contei. Second Place, Brass Solog Home Room President, Secretary. "Ambition has rio rest, I 'must have rest," Limri SALZBERGBR PrefSecretarial 7.16 Years. National Honor Societyg Quill and Scrollg Phosf teriang Red Cross Council: Cy- nosure Weekly Business Staifg Cynosure Annual Typistg Sislo- cratic League, Chairman of Scholarship Committee: Pep Club Home Room Pres. Vice'Pres District Novice Shortfhnnd Con test, Second Place, Gym Exhibi tion. "She mixed reason with pleasure and wisdom with mirth Vmcmrn Rosfmo Scuonmaa Classical Q i Sportsmanship Club Scroll. Sec'y,g Harlequin Orpheus: Sophomore Pr C nosure Annual Orga org Sistocratic Lea Home Room Pr I s ee JuniorACom.gCyno - iter Staff. Organizacio E and Co. 5" "After Assistant Dir.g Society. "A heart to rem 1 1 earl in coritrivc, a hand , . uze Rose HELEN SCHUL z Literary Sportsmanship Clubg S.P.Q.R Orpheus, Treasurerg Sistocmtic Leagueg Member of Music Com Pres.g Pep Clubg Girls Glce Club A Capcllag Orchestrag String Quartet. "When I work, I work When I play, I fiddle Eowm CARL Sci-:Unite Industrial Arts Home Room President "A true fellow in all he under takes: every task is there ore well done." g ill 1 . .' il 'Y ll .K 1. 1 X . Clubg Track: Ch tm. VB, , nt' . ax ,, v i ? . V or I . ii l.. K 4 f Crmggurr E Bnssna SHAPIRO PrefVocational Gym Exhibition. "Love ra study-I dots rm it from n distance 0 A. Sli-IAW ic i ome Room 'ce' res.g Boys' Glee Clubg amural Football SquadgTrac "I like w 5 it rfaciuazes me. I can si and ook at it for hours." LORRAINE HARRIET SHILEY Literary Entered from Moorhead High Schoolg Palerteg Sistocratic League. "The world's no better if we wnrryg Our life's no longer if we hurry." ROBERT SIMMONS Literary Radio Club, VicefPrcsidentg Intraf ural as . m B eball very kwa ll Harlequing Home Room Club. "In the jilgure, 1'1" . F1 H5 L ,mm Q I W W., , , SIDNEY R. SHANNON, JR. Literary Orchestrzig Bandg Hockey, "Ler's have Comfort and he at peace." Eumcn DOROTHY SHERVA Literary Entered from Hitterdal, Minn.g Sistocmtic Leagucg Home Room Secretary. "Worry not, lest ye be worried." ELLSWORTH Mormon SHIRLEY Scientijic "Ideas arc like beanls. Men do riot have them until they grow up." MINNETTA MAE SHOUTS Pre-Vocational Entered from Mankato High Schoolg Girls Glee Clubg A Capella: Christmas Pageant. "She's a straight shooter." HELEN SIMMONS Literary Harlequin, Treas.g Pep Cluhg Sistocratic Leagueg Orpheusg Girls Glee Club: A Capella Chorusg junior A Committeeg Christmas Pageantg "The Three Gracias." "Skis a flower American Beauty--not Snap Dragan," W Forty-seven QVNQEURE DANA E. SMITH Literary Sportsmanship Club, Treasurer: Phosteriang Assistant Business Manager Cynosure Annualg Home Room Pres.g Intramural Football Teamg Intramural Track, Foot' ballSquacl. "I have come to the conclusion that mankind consumes too much food." Mfinjoizis E. So1uNsON Home Economics Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Clubg Home Room President. "A little nonsense now and then is relished by the wisest men. ' WILLARD A. STILI. Literary Sportsmanship Clubg Radio Club: Home Room Sec'y.5 Intramural Baskctballg Track Team. "A future scientist who knows his bees. HAROLD SUNDPOP. Literary Harlcquing Boys Glee Clubg Christmas Pageantg "The Three Gracesf' "Iac and Company." "A steam engine in trousers." BEA-rruce MAB THOMPSON Literary Sistocratic League, Chairman of Friendly Commirtceg Girls Glee Clubg Christmas Pageant. "With open hand and open heart. Always ready to do her part." Forty-eight ii 32.2 'E' Gizmavxsviz SLATER PrefSecretarial Sistocratic Leagucg Home Room Vice-President. "Fun can always be found, g Whenever Genevieve is around. .. 1 I . D ARDB SP UL ary Q Ke me Roo r Vc P s. s G1 " nior mm g ral tb I ntra s ball' TB ri for c , not speed." I, V GEORGE SA BL S Industrial Arts Radio Club: Cynosure Weekly Business Stalfg Christmas Pageant. "Blondes may come. redheads may ga, but give me brunettes forever." LBONA LORRAINE Toomav PrefVocational Sistocratic Leagueg Home Room Secretary. "Always jolly, always kind, She's the maid we like to ind." MARY Louise UMHOEFBR Literary Entered from Moorheadg Euthen- ics Clubg Red Cross Council: Pep Clubg Home Room Pres.: Sisto- cratic League, Member of Friend- ly Committee. "Words may be false and full of artg sighs are the natural language of the heart." 1 Cvmosurag 1932 JOHN VERKET Literary Gym Exhibition "Someone must be serious in a worlrl like ours." JAMES VERNON WIGTIL Literary Entered from Wolf Point, Mont.g Boys Gymnasium Clubg Boys Glee Clubg Band, Scc'y.g Intraf mural Basketballg Intramural Hoclr' eyg King of Gym Exhibition. "The fellows like him so they say, 'I'he1e's a reason-iz's his way, -4- LUCILLE CONSTANCE WEIR Literary Euthcnics Clubg Red Cross Coun' cilg Sistocratic League, Member of Service CrJm.g Pep Clubg Home Room Vice-Pres.5 Girls Glee Clubg A Capella Choir: Mixed Chorusg Christmas Pageantg "Chimes of Normandy." MAR mel Now l've gained -re' nown. 1'll don the worthy cap and gown." CATHERINE ELEANOK WILLIAMS Literary Red Cross Councilg Sistocratic League, Member of Service Com.g Home Room Vice-Pres.g Hockey. "Conrenred, laughing, cheerful maid." VERDA OLIVE VANVORST Literary Quill and Scrollg French Clubg Hiking Club, Girls Athletic Club, Sec'y.g Cynosure Weekly Literary Stalfg Sistocratic League. Member of Scholarship Com.: Home Room Prcs.g Dock 'Tennisg Baseballg Hockeyg Baseball Teamg National Honor Society. "Health and inrellzd are the two blessings of life." Lois AMELIA WALDRON Literary French Club: Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Clubg Hockey. "Let others mlkg The sphirix and I think on." RUTH WILL Literary Sistocratic Leagucg Home Room Secretary. "Where there's a Will, there's a way." FLORENCE ELIZABETH WILLIAMS Literary Sportsmanship Clubg Kent: Or' pheus, Treas.g Cynosure Weekly Literary Staff: Sistocraric League, Member of Music Com.g Pep Clubg Home Room Scc'y.g Girls Glec Club, Pres.g A Capcllag Orchesrrag Ocrette, Sextct, Mixed Quartet, Second Place Piano Duetg First Place Sight Singing: Third Place Accompanistg Christ' mas Pageant: Hockeyg "Chimes of Normandyg National Honor Soci- ery. "Music hath charms: so harh musicians." Fonyfnine CYNQSURE SENIOR A CLASS HISTORY In the fall of 1929 a catastrophe befell Fargo High School that had nothing to do with the stock market, Another sophomore class-350 of us- entered this school. However, we were unusually bright sophomores. We didn't buy any reserved seats in the auditorium or inquire for the elevator. It didn't take us so very long to learn the correct stairs to go up and down and to take turns going to assembly. Our chief distinction as juniors was the fact that we paid our dues, though doubtless Miss Ina Johnson had something to do with that. Thus we entertained the seniors at a banquet and dance in May of that year, using "Seas and Ships," as a theme. Time passed. We studied and-we hope- learned, the hilarity of costume days, contests, parties, plays, and holidays breaking the monotony. At last we blossomed forth as exalted seniors. We strutted about and gazed down from the lofty heights on less fortunate students, for, you know, one can't be a senior every day. However, the novelty soon wore off, and we became absorbed in plans for graduating. For some of us, this is the last taste of formal schoolingg for others but a stepping stone. In either case, our memories of Fargo High School will always be the most pleasant and we shall look back upon our high school days as among the happiest of our lives. Fifty Orrrcaas Somomona YEAR President ........ ..................... V irginia Schonberg VicefPreside'nt ...... .... W alter McGrath Secretaryfcfreasurer .... . , . .... .... C orrine Ballard Adviser ............................... ........ M r. Rice JUNIOR YEAR President .... ............... ..... W i lliam Gallagher VicefP'resident .... Elizabeth Pollock Secretary .... .... ......... L u cile Fuller Treasurer. . , ........................ Valida English Advisers. . .............. Miss Johnson, Mr. Schroeder SENIOR YEAR President .... ............... .... An t oinette Birch VicefPresident .... . . . .... Pinkus Harstein Secretary .... ..... H arry Arneson Treasurer .... .... D onald Murphy Adviser .... . . . . .Miss Johnson CYNOSURE Jffvfofzs TH HILEN SIMMONS H 5' MARK HURNER Base Scuuuz 505 POLLINS H ' A ,A A , ' 4 3 !VAfGARE7' Ann 6fmm1HE ggafg-CA ,ffffmay FALPH 2 asmvfcf CYNQEURE Z - fr r-Gillerstein, Block. johnson, Larson, Jackson, Graham, Korsmo, Huseth, Dndy, Nichols. 9.-Axness, Dimmer, Aarhus, Daum, Langseth, Barrett, Asp, Howland, Brevik. Row 3-Edwards, Brandes, Erdahl, Lehr, Engebrctson, Beyers, Knutson, Bieleski, Galman, Bott. Row 4-Johnston, Askegaard, Keith, Brown, Lundquist, Hall, Hamlet, Crum, Curren. Row 5-Lerud, LaMam:, Engels, Haines, Hagen, Cole, Furtch, Casey. Row Row SENIOR B CLASS Yes, we are Senior B's. Yet, how short the time seems, since We entered Fargo High School from the Agassiz and Roosevelt Junior High Schools! And yet, as we look back, we relive the various experiences, both pleasant and unpleasant alike through which We have lived. During our Sophomore year We adjusted ourselves to the routine of the school as quickly as possible. Many of our members began taking major parts in the activities of the school at that time. Perhaps the most outstanding achievements of the Senior B class were the Junior Prom, with "Thanksgiving" as the theme, and the JuniorfSenior banquet and dance, with its theme of "Winter sports." Donald Putnam, as the Junior A class president, acted as toastfmaster at the banquet, While Harry Sherwood, as president of the Senior A class, responded to the welcome given by the Juniors. A girl's trio, composed of Marjorie Arnold, Margaret Ness, and Florence Williams Very appropriately sang i'Trees," a composition by Joyce Kilmar. Miss Mary Fowler, representing the faculty of Fargo High School, gave a pleasing and clever talk on the comparison of trees to people. Certain types of trees were shown to typify certain types of people. The likeness of the silver maple to frivolous people, Fifzyfrwo Q vimggu sa E Row 1-Sheilield, Olsen, Tupper, Skaret, Magill, Moffett, Naftalin, Swanson. Row 2-Putnam, Musser, M. Smith, L. Smith, Peterson, Schoonmaker, E. Smith, Runice, Weeks. Row 3-Miller, Myhra, J. Smith, Rooney, Rivken, Richtman, Monge, Taylor. Row 4-Nedrebo, Malchow, Verreau, Nelson, Zzieske, Ness, McKay. SENIOR B CLASS-Continued and the oak to dependable people were pointed out by her. Superintendent J. G. Moore also gave a short talk on the subject of trees. His talk stressed the durability of some of the winter trees as compared to the durability and dependability of some of the students. With Miss Weaver as our class adviser and the excellent cooperation of class mem' bers, both our parties were successful and enjoyable, although we were saddened by the illness of Mr. Tighe, which necessitated his absence. As Seniors our class is well represented in the various societies of Fargo High School, such as: The Kent and Phosterian Literary Societies, and the Harlequin Dramatic Club and various others. As future Senior A's we feel very Wise and exceedingly important. May the ac' complishments of this class reach new heights in the future. Osricnns President ....... .............. F orsythe Engebretson VicefPresident .... ............ I ohn Smith Secretary ....... . . .Bill Malchow Treasurer. . . ..... Jack Johnston Adviser. . . .... Mrs. Crothers Fifty-three QVNQQURE Row 1-Etkin, Egebert, Cota, Hellim, Eggum, Anderson, Buck, Hollander, Cole, Corless, M. Eddy, Hector, Headland, Du Rose. Row zglipller, Anderson, Hoffman, Hostler, Benton, Davenport, Howe, Hegland, Berg, Brewer, Derring, Danielson, Dixon, Harley, ar son. Row 3-Fleege, Campbell, Eagle, Graber, Gregory, Geller, B. Christiansen, Dunavold, Cronk, Holing, Comrie, Arnold, Henderson, Ash.a Row 4-Cates, Forde, Blair, Iverson, Colburn, Bemardy, Cushman, Bahe, Healy, Cook, Anderson. Hoge, Henderson, Hanson. Row 5'-Flint, Bye, Gwyther, Hongess, Grinager, Baillie, Hermanson, Dewey, Diestler, Armstrong, Brady, Florence, Howie, Donaldson, Carlson. Row 6-Gillies, Hall, Anstett, Champlin, Crahan, Hebert, Hooper, Benson, Fortune, Arneson, Foote, Boulgcr, Brodsbo, Gronaas. JUNIOR A CLASS For how long, oh Sophomores and Seniors, will our remarkable abilities display them' selves? To what end will we hold the record of being the largest Junior class ever organ' ized in the Fargo High School? Ah, did not the JuniorfSenior banquet with its short and friendly speeches exceed all expectation? Those who attended know this, our bank account smiles as if to say "Congratulations, juniors". You ought, oh Students of Fargo High School, to have discovered our many talents long ago but, if you have not detected them as yet, we have but one solution, namely- the Cynosure Annual-our 1932 masterpiece. Does it not show our exceptionally line ability along the journalistic line. Oh Faculty, oh Students, we do not suppose any of you to be unaware of what we did last year, what we did the year before at the Agassiz and Roosevelt junior High Schools, whom we summoned to become members of our present junior A class or what numerous talents We then displayed. I will pass over that too ancient subject. "Illa nimis antiqua praetereof' Each and every member of our class has shown some outstanding ability, some have chosen the athletic road to fame. This road is marked along the way by such detours as football, track, tennis, golf, and hockey. Many of these detours have led into the wilder- ness but others have led into the land of fame and happiness. Who was the dashing Fifcyffour QVNQEURE Row r-Jackson, Kilbourne, Mellen, Martin, Johnstonbough, Mickleson, Karges, Kopelman, Ostrum, Kellogg- Mickelson, Morgan. Row 2.-Oas, Lovejoy, E. Johnson, McDonnell, Mcrzinger, Larson, Iverson, Nash, McSweeney, Monson, Nelson, McCurdy. Row 3-Lykken, Lund, McCarthy, Kaess, Olson, Kennelly, Ness, Olson, Jones, Molland, C. Johnson, E. Miller, D. Johnson. Row 4-Meltin , Nephew, Jahn. McGregor, Olrud, L. Olson, R. Larson, Lohn, Lehr, Murphy, G. Johnson, W. Larsen. Row 5-Levin, Jerving, Ness, Mortvedt, Norby, Mellon, Peterson, B. Doherty, Minard, Jongeward. Lee. Row 6-O'Trembo, Nelson, Nelson, Lathrop, Nolin, May, J. Olson, H. Miller, Meath, Osborne, Myers, Jones. JUNIOR A CLASS-Continued forward who skimmed across the floor? Who was it that never seemed to miss an opporf tunity to grab the ball? Without whose help would the North Dakota State Basketball Championship undoubtedly have gone to the Devils Lake Quintet? VVho has now the honor of being captain elect of the basketball team of '33, Who? It was none other than a Junior A! Many have chosen the Paderewski road and better music as the stepstone to success. Who knows but some of our present Juniors may outshine this great musician some day. Whose fingers were those that tripped so lightly o'er the keys that the honor of winning first in the District Music Contest went to her? Who? It was none other than a Junior A! Still others have chosen the scholastic road with such familiar landmarks ahead as politics, authorship, invention, and scientific research. As an example of this who was that outstanding debater that was on the mterscholastic debating team and who debated on the subject of unemployment insurance as well as could Demosthenes. "Ex eius lingua melle dulcior fluebat oratiof' W'ho? It was none other than a Junior A. Besides putting out this I932 Cynosure Annual with its theme as "school life," from which class is it that the entire staff of the IQ33 Cynosure Weekly is composed. Who is that nonchalant yet scholarly lad who due to hard work and grape nuts has the privilege of being editorfinfchief of that Weekly? Who? It is none other than a Junior A. And Fifzy-five CYNEZEURE Row 1-Shapiro, Peterson, Varney, Wenger, Wallace, E. Peterson, B. Schonberg. Toohey, Srautland, Rasmussen. Row 2.-A. Peterson, Ray, V. Smith, Phillips, Schobeck, Schakow, J. Suppa, Paulson, I. Levin, Rosecti, Matson. Row 3-A. Rawalt, E. Rawalr, Parridge, Trangsrud, Probst, Whitvcr, Rommcl, Thompson, Perry, Paulson, Young. Row 4-Wirsic, Vogelsang, Rice, Schultz. Treat, Ward, Spencer. Pfieffer, Thorpe, Peterson, E. Sainsbury, Pierson. Row 7-Olson, F. Suppa, White, Ryan, K. Phillips, Rassmussen, Wendt, Smfne, Somsin, A. Sainsbury, Sandvick. JUNIOR A CLASS-Continued who is the assistant to this Junior? Who? It is none other than another Junior A! Although it is time for these glorious annals of this brief history to come to a close, mention must be made of those who have chosen the road of dramatics which road, they hope, will lead them to their fame making them second Sarah Bernhardts, second Clark Gables, and-oh is it asking too much to become a second Greta Garbo? For instance, who was that highly sophisticated young woman in a play recently produced by the dramatic society of this school and whose business it appeared was to ruin everybody else's happiness and future? W'ho? It was none other than a junior A! Who was that curly headed chap who played the part of a 'inut" in that comical comedy given last semester? Who? It was none other than a Junior A. Whatever the road may be and Wherever it seems to lead We' wish each and every Junior success and happiness. Orrrczns President ...... ........... . . .Frances Probst VicefPresident. . . . . .Ethel Ravvalt Secretary ..... ...... L ois Varney Treasurer. . . ............ Monica McCarty Advisers. . . . . .Miss Hansen and Mr. Eineger Fifty-six CY,N1CSggUl2E 1- 1 g'??e'f?" ,I ' , Row x-Ward, Cmry, Moen, Cole, Ulvan. Ray. Richtman, Rassmussen, Platt, Myers. Row 1.-Stenberg, McCracken, Lemke, Rydstrom. Miller, Lorshhough, Thompson, Rixley, Madsen. Row -Olson, Litten, Snyder, Lynn, Reynolds, K. Peterson, Olstad, Raines, Simonson, B. Running. Row -Tingesdahl, Stewart, Ling, Schumaker, Norman, H. Larson, Olson, Wangsness, Seabold, Muriin. Row -H. Running, Roche, O. Olson. McPhail, Trubey, Lesh, Shriner, Moffat, Moen, Ward, Pollock. Row -Myers, Martin, Roseland, Piper, Olson, Shamp, Sherwood, Overman, Travis, McLaughlan. JUNIOR B CLASS Now we are Juniors, torn between pity for the Sophomores and under dog denance of the Seniors who hustle us along the halls and ask why we never read our handbooks. We have not yet gained much respect for those persons. Short days ago we walked around with a bookfbag under our arm and strove to be Juniors, who leave some of their books in their locker. Now we at least have possibilities of becoming Seniors. When we, a motley horde from the Roosevelt and Agassiz junior High Schools, first entered inside the venerable walls of Fargo High School, fate took us in hand, dealt kindly and generously with usg and answered all our foolish questions. Since that most eventful occasion, unimportant as it may seem to you, gentle reader, we have gained in age and intelligence. Our abilities are far too many to be related in so short a space, but we will do the best we can. In the field of sports, Vincent Crary, John Callinan, and Nick Kerelick are most def serving of first mention. The most outstanding among the girl athletes are Mary Helen Trubey and Dorothy Cone. We are well represented in very nearly all of the clubs of the school including Harf lequin, Kent, Phosterian, S. P. R., French Club, Girls' Athletic Club, and also in var' ious other societies of Fargo High. Betty Johnson and Kathleen Litten showed their dramatic ability in their roles as of the "Three Gracesgu Catherine Cannon made a fine leading lady in the April Harlequin play entitled "Jack and Company." We hope that we may be able to show more fully our talents in the coming year and a half. Fiftyfseuen CYNEQEURE r is r a. use V Y .::Q:.:.: E ...... y1:.:.:::,-5.4-4. V ' 7 V1.1 H, V f 9 'Es- 'E Wu' ' li WSW k . . Row r-Clements, Gibb, Crary, Hanam, Hanson, Christianson, Fox, Fuger, Kelly, Boyd. Row 2-Budsberg, I-Ialvorson, Hoenck, Hatly, Evanson, Ford, R. Johnson, Fischer, Kane, R. Daugherty, Barnum. Row 3-Felion, jameson, Holcomb, Brainerd, Christiansen, Furcht, Keith, B. Johnson, Hall, Degcberg, Acker, F. Kaiser. Row 4-Fnsl-1, Hatcher, Bibow, Bolley, Brady, Hunt, Ellsworth, Hoeger, Cone, Hatlcn, Hatleh. Row 5-Braaten, Hoigan, Arp, Beaton. Jones, Bieleski, Holmquist, Keith, Jorgensen. Campbell, Goodwin. Row 6-Callinan, Knauer, Farrell, Askegaard, Buckanan, Burton, Kambcstad, Borgstrom, Keating, Kereluk, Goldenzeil. .JUNIOR B CLASS-Continued We are also represented in the Glee Club, A Capella, Grchestra, Mixed Chorus, and the Orpheus Music Club. Work on the Cynosure Weekly claims several of the members of this class, who have an inclination toward journalism. Those who desire to emulate Floyd Gibbons, Alma Riggle, Horace Greeley, and Will Rogers, are: Lennea Frisk, Helen Sirnonson, Donald Buchanan, Jack Burton, Jessie Moftett, Alice Degeberg, and Dan McLaughlin. The names that frequently appear in the honor roll are: Doris Beaton, Alfred Murfin, Robert Lemke, Mavis Raines, and Emily Reynolds. Our advisers are Miss Nelson and Mr. Schroeder. We are proud to have as a member of our class, the president of the Junior Red Cross Council, Dorothy Cone. It is with great anticipation that we look forward to next semester when We are Junior A's and we shall entertain the outgoing seniors at the juniorfSenior Banquet and Dance as well as aid in the editing of the 1933 Cynosure Annual. We hope to make the Cynosure Annual a bigger and better year book 'Quan ever before. OFFICERS, President .... ......... . . .Charles Aaskegard VicefPresident ..... ....... A nn Boley Secretaryfreasurev. . . ......,...... Betty Johnson Advisers ......... . .Miss Nelson, Mr. Schroeder Fifcyfeighr Qvnosuiag 'l 93 Q , g .AM s a,fT X .3 vi V ' L , til . fragg, : 'W . ' ' . ,Y if 1 ' ' i l l l Row IFMOYCBU, Wick, Story, Myhra, Stull, Rector, Vosburgh, Wylie, Gronlund, Sherwood, Pederson, Wentz, Weber, Voswig, Tomp' HIS. Row 2-Syvertson, Shouts, Sweet, Springsted, Running, Ec. Moore, Lenard, Loomis, L. Swanson, Pederson, McKay, Stevenson, Paper, Morrissey, McMahon. Row 5-Muckow, Krise, Quam, Pomeroy, Myron, Short, Miller, Simmons, Sarff, Oliver, Vott, Sundvik ,Shapiro, Morgan, Schmierer. Row 4-Moir, Olson, Will, Ullein, Shotwell, Bannister, Holmen. Tremble, Moore, Skinner, Platt.. Malony, Rice, May, Watcam. Row 5-Nelson, Quinn, Olson, Langscth, Stockton, Pote. Nymon, Short, Swanson, Martin, Naftalm, Mattson, Smith, Muller. Nordlund. Row 6-Taylor, Staifance, Saynders, Wilson, Pollock, Olson, White, Pitts, Waez, Putz, Rhone, Tenneson, Burnett, Pollock, Mr. Sifritt. SOPHOMORE A CLASS We, the present sophomore A class, entered the Central High School in the fall of 1931 from the Agassiz and Roosevelt Junior High Schools. We must confess that we did live up to the name, "green sophomores," as we were so often called by some of our upper classmen, and our teachers often became very disgusted with us for our stupidity shown on so many occasions. Now those days are over, and we have become acquainted with the regulations of the school. By this time, we at least know that three bells signify an assembly is to be held and not a fire drill. Then too, we realize that demerits are often given for many things such as talking without permission, remaining in the building after four o'clock, chewing gum, "sassing" the teachers, and so forth. It was also discovered that the remarks which to us seem so clever did not make as big a hit as we had expected. Since so many teachers are standing around in the halls, we believe that now we do not run in the halls any more than some of our seniors. We no longer go to our intended Eng' lish class and rush out when the teacher enters saying "Bon jour, classe," or remain there all period because we are too frightened to leave. The girls have learned that the boys' locker rooms are on the west side of the building. Some of the stair traffic rules have been taught to us and we no longer slide down banisters. We have been taught by some knowing person, who has informed us that we go up and down like the sun, rises in the east and sets in the west. Of course, we have learned Fiftyminc Qvnqcpgsusg Row IE-Neal,HEoi:h, Brudevold, Dickerson, Dufwa, Brendmule, Mickelson, Snyder, Acker, Bideaux, Berg, Eaton, Donahue, Haroldson, rinse, xg ness. Row 2-Comrie, Nelson, Benson, Anderson, Clark, Fischer, Robalard, Bilstad, Cates. Arneson, Farrell, Pinlrham, Ray, Anderson, Palmer. Row 3?Daniels, Knudson, Gorder, Finsand, Folendorff, Ericson, Espelin, Ulteig, Eddy, Christianson, Salveson, Tripp, Roberts, Rafferty, ucier. Row 4-Anstett, Allen, Caswell, Olson, Barnum, Cook, Tweed, Ericson, Raaen, Anderson, Young, Dolve, Dodson. Bergseth. Row 5-Dwyer, Barrett, Buck, Moe, P. Christiansen, Curtis, Galyen, Kershaw, Frankosky, Cathcart, R. Nelson, Dickinson, Brevik, Nordby, Brownson. SOPHOMORE A CLASS-Cantina ed to know some of the teachers and their methods. For instance Miss johnson who is noted for her insistence on punctuality and grammatical alacrity, and for her pet peeve "sure." We soon learned that our method of bluffing didn't work with Miss Alcre and we tried to meet her demand for specific knowledge. When some one of our poor unknovving number blundered into the section of Juniors or the high and mighty Seniors we found we were promptly bustled into the study hall by Mr. Sifritt, or if we happened to be in the midst of the Juniors we were very embarrassingly ushered out by Mr. Bricker. While on Held trips with Miss Tibert we soon learned to call birds by their right names instead of calling them a name of our own. There were about two hundred members in our class in the fall but the number has decreased somewhat for we unfortunately had to leave some behind. Among us We have athletes, Palmer Kreutz, Evangeline Nelson, Charles Pollock, Charles Nelson, Esther Pauline Eddy, Harry Kreiser, Devon Vosburgh, Florence Longbella, Julia Dickerson, Robert Frankosky, Eleanor Myers, Joan Pote, Gene Lundwall, Fred Bowers, Wilbur Swanson, Walter Viel, and Mary Sherwood, writers, the comedians Roy Pederson, Dwight Hunkins, Art Naftalin, Kathryn McEnroe, Sylvia Finsand, Alvin Nordlund, John Pollock, and Bill Wooledgeg such musicians as: George Putz, Leslie Ike, Vivian Maloney, Alice Gunkelman, Willard Burnett, Margaret Jane Pomeroy, Edward Brekke, Sixty Cvmgsuizg Ejfiffi : Row 1-JONES, Miller, Rostrom, Johnson, Watson, johnson, Resley, Shiley, Beckstrom, Bilbcr, Srreed, Rupert, Smith, Huseth. Row 2-Viel, Lynner, Peterson, Powers, Longbella, May. Hage, Gunkelman, Ness, Meyers, Lathrop, Hogebloom, Harris, Straight, Rivkin . Row 3-Lcvinstein, Galyen, Kinsman, Hilde, Mellen, Umhoeifer, Rovig, Koller, Swanson, Nelson, Greving, Huffman, Lee, Temple, Stenerson. Tow 4-Jacobson, Hagen. Klovstad, Johnson, Horwitz, Mcliinroe, Johnson, Korshus, Krnntz, Hunkins, Hillin, Wooledge, Lean, Ruland, Severouse. Row 5-Rosenquist, Glasrud, Rogers, Nelson, Pierson, Danrling, Brekke, Thomas, Kreiser, Plann, Kreutz, Murphy, Robertson, Orvedahl. SOPHOMORE A CLASS-Continued Paul Plann, James Moore, Delight Stockton, and Helen Johnson, and midgets l,ke Cathf erine Sweet, Irene Arneson, Irene Dufwa, Wilfred Comrie, Eleanor Shouts, Floyd jack- son, Edna Neal. Our class also has its honor students. Included on this list are Lucille Clark, Ruth Schmierer, Adeline Hoge, James Moore, john Kershaw, Lois Myron, Maren Simmons, Vinnie Olson, Inez Peterson, Howard Holmgren, Eleanor Miller, Eva Moore, George Bronson, Mary Rector, Eveyln Wattam, Ruth Story, Nan Powers, and Grace Wick. Although our class is still quite young we have won some honors and hope to win many more. Grethe Jones won the district declamation contest. Many of our class obtained membership in the Kent, Phosterian, Harlequin, and S. P. R. We also have members in the Orpheus, Glee Club, Orchestra, Band, A Capella Choir, and mixed chorus' es. Then We have members in some of the other organizations of the school. Lucille Clark is the Secretary of the Sistocratic League. Nan Powers and her sister won the double tennis finals. Many members of our class were represented in the annual Gym Exhibition. OFFICERS President .... ........... .... Ar n o Bergseth VicefPresident. . . . . .Russel Stevenson Secretary .... ..... I nez Peterson Treasurer. . . .... Elaine Morrissey Adviser. . . ..... ,Mr. Sifritt Sixtyone CYNEZEURE Row 1-Henslcr, Fladmoe, Bissel, Fox, Borgie, Beyer, Arnold, Everson, Jones, Henton, Gibb. Row z-Cornish. Aarhus, Ladner, Mickelson, Dugan, Cooper, McDowell, Baker, Jones, jackson, Bristol, Brandcs. Row 3-Beckwith, Baniser, Eia, Crary, Dady, Anderson, Barrett. Erickson, Fossum, Greenshields, Engebrerson. Fredrickson, Fuller. 4-Cummings, Cordie. Lynny, Haslund. Conner, Crofort, Horner, Arnold, Darch, Colehour, Karges, Cassette. 5-Illa, Garherg, Busby, Grove, MacDonald, Holing, Bright, Irish, Gull, Anderson, Ells. Row Row SOPHOMORE B CLASS The last airship M. I. D. 193-3' landed safely in the halls of Central High School on that most unforgettable date of January 25, 1932. This to beffamous blimp was piloted by Stanley Busby and Francis Ladwig, former presidents of their classes in the Agassiz and Roosevelt, respectively. As we stepped out into this vast, new environment, we were very much excited and not a little bewildered at that wonderful sight which met our eyes, nevertheless we had hopes of future development. We strive to excel in athletics, dramatics, forensics, music, and scholarship. Our most promising outlooks in athletic Helds are Jack Darch, Francis Ladwig, Oliver Uthus, James Karges, Stanley Busby, Leo Anderson, Silas Williams, Leo Newman, james Smith, Arnold Holing, and Vern Monson. Judging from their former success at their school days "Alma Matersf' we are sure they will capture state titles in all phases of athletics. Leading the class in dramatics is Frances Cooper, having taken the lead in the Agassiz Class play, which part she carried off very successfully. Others who are very active in this Work are George Ells, Elizabeth Eia, Clyde Watkins, Jean Jones, Harriet McDowell, and Billy Burns. Sixtytwo Qvmosuag 'l 93 Q 'aw is 7 . 3l2'?:if221' A - .. -e n'g-f'w,p,.f'- fw".1'Ec' wi fi. ' Row 1-A. Ness, Paulson, Rehn, Thull, S. Williams, Rustad, Moore, Miller, Nellis, Stensland, Yuster, L. Wasson. Row 9.-Tufford, Solem, Schroeder, Stevens, Wesenhause, Walsh, Tarpley, Monson, R. Smith, J. Smith, Sundfor. Row 3-McDonald, Newman, Paulson, Peterson, Martin, Weir, Thorson, Wagner, Mahlum, Monge, Lesh, Troller. Row 4-Verket, Oatbye. Stevenson, Meyers, Severson, Wheeler, McDougal, Sundt, Soobodny, Norling, Thompson, Row 5-Wendt, Todd, Thompson, Uthus, Monge, Scott, Sheppard, Pierce, Ritter, Straible, Bristol, Vidger. SOPHOMORE B CLASS-Continued Those who claim honors in the musical field are Robert Pierce, Lorraine Weir, William Arnold, Gene Trotter, and Marjorie Dady, Marjorie recently Won lirst place in violin solo in the district music contest. Many of the members of this class have shown no disposition to enter extra curricular activities but have shown their ability by ranking high in scholarship. During the first marking period, Dorothy Thull and Philip Yuster placed on the ninetyffour or above honor roll, while the roll of those having all nineties included Margaret Paulson and Muriel Stevens. The following received three nineties on their Iirst report cards from Central High: Helen Anderson, Virginia Crofoot, Marjorie Dady, Mildred Hendrick' son, Eugenia Hensler, james Karges, Francis Ladvvig, Harriet McDowell, Irene Martin, Mary Schroeder, Agnes- Thorson, Gene Trotter, and Lorraine Weir. Orrrcens President ..... ........ ...... J a ck Irish VicefPresident. . . . . .Frances Cooper Secretary .... ..... R ose Crary Treasurer.. ..... Philip Uuster Adviser. . . .,.. Mr. Turnipseed Sixty-Lhre: CYNQSURE 1 I ,V V , yfgf tx :. "t u " A ' 4,1 X' .- " X, 4 I 4 ' s X X X Q 'f ' n C642 , Q. ,X X r L 'V ,L fcfvf' ge QX X . Q, f fd, , Xxx N - ' . ',?H.e',,, X .t XX, N S 'f-Q is . I f if X XM X Q3 1 4? - f ff ' . ' G5 7 -- X " , X ANN I n . ff - .V 'inf' .-X X- :,' ,., N -'- I if V 5 1,1 - .xt X , V. 9. . , v 'f Xi f . Mf 4- 2 X Y W ' 1-cy A X '- N, A ff , xx , IXAXQQX I wx I lt' :f ,fly K Xt' Q 1 N fgf ,iw Z us: N - K if , Y 1 , '33, xxx AX XXXXA , N If X thu., 1 lj! , .U X -X 1 'w A -N Nl- ' . 4' 5 f 5 'x -Xxx 717 ' I - I fx N' Mxklqv f ' f F X -. -, . '.. 51 ' N l if? .K - - Q: j X , ? Exe - r 5 - 1' Sixtyffou r Zin jllilemnriam DOROTHY-WHITENEY SCHOONMAKER 1913f1931 "Sunset and evening star And one clear call for me And may there be no moaning of the bar When I put out to sea." -TENNYSON l l l .H fzwr-11" -4,-5:5 iw? AT PLAY Sixzydivc Sixty-six 'iGive us the cornrade's heart and hand, Give us the mind to understand. And in the bonds of friendship bind The souls of every creed and kind," -H. W. Farrington Cvmgguuag Row 1-Pzmimon, M. Johnson, E. Bristol, I. Bristol, M. Bristol, Hoge, Schonbcrg. Jensen, Snlzbcrger, M. Korsmo. Row 2-Lykkcn, Paper. Friedman, Fricse, Gronlund, H. Ericson, Asp, E. Blair. Van Vorst, Brandes. Molfett. Row 3-Hoag, Bjerke, E. johnson, Eidsna, D. Nelson, Sainsbury, Ostrem, Bahe. Metzinger. S. Olson, Nafralin. Row 4-McCarty, Hoffman, Bolstad, Williams, McKay, Muir, Rommel, Beckwith, Birch, Monson, Dosen. Row 5-Bibow, Eileen Blair, Probst, Murphy, Ness, Aamcth, Arneson, Gagnon, Froling, Ray, Tmngsrud. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY The National Honor Society was organized in 1925 with chapters throughout the United States and Hawaii. The purpose of this organization is to provide a greater stimulus for scholarship among the students. However, scholarship is not the only requisite for membership. The members, who are elected annually by the faculty must be outstanding in character, service, and leadership before they may be admitted into the society. Five per cent of the Junior A Class, ten per cent of the Senior B Class, and fifteen per cent of the Senior A Class are elected as members. The new members are initiated every spring in formal initiation before the assembly. As the curtain rises, the old members are arranged in the background with lighted candles. Four old members representing scholarship, leadership, service, and character, stand in the foreground with lighted torches. The new members enter each lighting his candle at the four torches. After an address by Mr. Tighe, each member goes forth to receive his pin is his name is called. Next the president of the society gives an address of wel' come, which is followed by a response from one of the new members. For the conclusion the new members repeat the pledge of the National Honor Society. The Club also holds an annual banquet and dance at the Fargo Country Club at which function members of the National Athletic Scholarship Society are entertained. OFFICERS President ...... ........... .... F r ieda Panimon VicefP'resiclent. . . .... Adeline Naftalin Secretary ..... ......... G ordon Aamoth Treasurer. . . ........ Augustus Sainsbury Advisers .... . . .Miss Nelson, Miss Ellison Sixryfscvm CYNSEURE Row I-101195, May, Aamoth, Fredrickson. Row 2-Purdy, Brantscg, Mr. Tighe, Arneson, Doherty. NATIONAL ATHLETIC SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY The Fargo High School chapter of The National Athletic Scholarship Society was established in 1926. Of the present thirteen hundred chapters located throughout the United States, Fargo High School was honored with the second charter to be granted by the National Organization. The purpose of the organization is to give recognition to boys, who in a sportsmanf like manner, represent their school in athletics and who, at the same time, have maintained a scholastic average above that of the general average of the school for three consecutive semesters. Membership is granted to athletes who have earned a letter in one of the three major sports-football, basketball, and track-or two letters in the minor sports-tennis, hockf ey, and baseball, and have fulhlled the above scholastic requirements. The club being totally an honorary achievement bestowed on the boys, only one meeting a year is held by the organization. Each spring the members of the chapter hold a meeting for the purpose of the election of oilicers for the current year. The last Wednesday of the school year the club is entertained by the members of the National Honor Society at a banquet and dance. Principal B. C. B. Tighe has been a prominent individual in the organization of the society. During the year of 1925, he was the National vicefPresident. Since then he has held the offices of National President and National Treasurer. Orricnns President ...... ...... ...... .... G o r don Aamoth VicefP'resident. . . ......... ..... M arvin Doherty Secretary .... .... H arry Arneson Treasurer .... .....,. B ill Purdy Adviser. . . ..... Mr. Tighe Sixryfeight CY,NCDrS-LJRE .- A '- T193 ae ss 7.3 , l A l 1 l Row 1-Panimon, Naftalin, Blair, Dosen, Eidsan, Jensen. Row 1-Schonberg, Birch, Peterson, Gagnon, Bristol. Ray. Row 3-Miss Kaul, Freclrikson, Akelcy, McGrath. Murphy, Muir. Nor IN Pxcrune: Fuller, Larsen, Ericson, Nelson, Murphy, Harstein, Ameson, McCarty, Van Vorst, Lykken, Paper, Salzberger. QUILL AND SCROLL The Fargo chapter of the Quill and Scroll, International Honorary Society for High School Journalists, was organized in 197.9 with Constance Heilman as its first president and Miss Mabel Thompson as adviser. In the periodic contests sponsored by the Quill and Scroll Magazine this year, Don' ald Murphy won national honorable mention for an editorial on "The Value of Extra' Curricular Activities." To be eligible for membership in this society, a student must have an average of 85 per cent in his studies and must have done exceptional Work on the literary or business staffs on the Cynosure Weekly or Annual. T. Worden Johnson of the North Dakota State College, who spoke at the annual banquet held May 12, 1931, was elected honorary member of the Quill and Scroll at that time. The late Norman Black, former publisher of the Fargo Forum, and George Benson, then of the same paper and now Washington correspondent for the Minneapolis Journal, were chosen honorary members at the banquet in 1929. l A banquet given for the Cynosure Weekly and Annual staffs climaxed the social season for the Quill and Scroll. A OFFICERS President ..... ......... ..... M ar ian Bristol VicefPresident. . . ........ .. .Tom Dosen Secretary .... ..... V irginia Schonberg Treasurer. . . ..... Vance Peterson Adviser .... ....... M iss Kaul Sixcyminc CVNQEURE ' ' ' "HJ Ur- ,- ' ' " , X, -i Y . 4 1, . ,l ,H ' - - 4 i Row 1-Asleson, S. Olson, Bibo, Trangsrud. Foote. M. Bristol, Dosen, V. Schonberg, Lykken, Dixon, Schultz, Kilbourne. Row 2-V. Comric, Ness. Naftalin, Schulz, Norby, F. Olson, Dewey, McGregor, M. Eddy, Baillie, Ray. Dady. Row 3-J. Hoffman, Bolstad, Benton, Ryan, Probsc. Still, Williams, Rollins, R. Foote. Jones, Boleyn, Baker. Row 4-B. Schonhcrg, Muir, Breitenbach. R. Comrie, Ericson, Aamoth, P. Norhy, Ameson, Sainsbury, Gagnon, Gronlund. Row 5-H. Arnesun, Fortune, Murphy, McGrath, Smith, Myron, May, Freclerickson, Christiansen, Froling, Mr. Rice. Nor m Picrune-Panimon, Jensen, Powers. THE SPORTSMANSHIP CLUB The Sportsmanship Club, a chapter of the National Sportsmanship Brotherhood, has completed its fourth year of existence in Fargo High School. The Fargo Chapter of the National Sportsmanship Brotherhood was organized in the spring of 1928. This society attempts to give recognition to those students who show good sports' manship and reliability in all the activities in which they participate. The code of the members of the Sportsmanship Club is "Keep the rulesg keep faith with your comradeg keep your temperg keep yourself fitg keep a stout heart in defeatg keep your pride under in victoryg keep a sound soul, a clean mind, and a healthy bodyg play the game." Any one in the high school may nominate for membership to this club a student who has shown a high degree of sportsmanship in all his activities. After the faculty has apf proved the names, the list is put before the student body to be voted on. Not more than live per cent of the student body may be admitted. Fortyfiive members were elected on April 1 of this year. Gf the number elected to the club last year, only fourteen remained. The Sportsmanship club entertained the basketball team at their annual banquet and dance on April 16. Two candles on the ice cream, which contained a new penny for good luck, symbolized the two years that Fargo High School basketball squad has won the State Championship. At this time Marvin Doherty was named captain for next year's basketball team OFFICERS President ...... ........ . . .Virginia Baker VicefPresident .... . . .Cathryn Ray Secretary ...... . . .Tom Dosen Treasurer. . . .... Dana Smith Adviser. . . .... Mr. Rice Seven ty C N932-U R E Row 1-Salzberger, Danielson, Ricker, Aarhus, Ludwig. Friedman. Baker, Lykkcn, Morgan, Korsmo. Row 2--Brcvik, Cone, Peterson, Wylie, Miller, Uthus, Sainsbury. McPhail, Gordcr, Asp, Watram. Row 3-Weir, Blair, Newton, Bane, Pote, Beaton, Williams, Umhocfcr, Horner. Row 4-Miss Weaver, Laing, Mahlum, Gagnon, Spalding, Hogen, Arneson, Peterson, Gronluncl, Olson, Bernardy. Nor IN Pxcruma: Donaldson, Lcmke, Sherwood, Swanson, Fischer, Norlund, McKay, Dodson, Roscrti, jahn, Buchanan, Monson, Rollins, Broserh, Jardine, Ward, Jenkins, Trubey. JUNIOR RED CROSS In September 1951, Fargo High School again became actively identified with the American Red Cross. A student Red Cross Council, composed of one delegate from each club, home room, and class organization was soon chosen. The first project, undertaken through the cofoperation of the Home Economics classes was the canning of two hundred quarts of tomatoes and fruit. A part of the canned fruit was sent to North Dakota's drought area and a part of it was disposed of locally. Clothing was collected and sorted by the Euthenics club for boys and girls residing in the drought section. One hundred Red Cross gift boxes were packed and mailed to school children in the western part of the state in time for Christmas. On Washington's Birthday the Juniors presented each veteran at the Veteran's Hospital with an attractive memorandum book made by the art classes. Le Circle Francais promoted international friendliness by sending a scrap book illustrative of our city, our school and our French club to a French school. Frieda Panimon and Tom Ryan were chosen by the Council to compete with juniors from other Fargo schools to represent Cass County at the National Convention in Wash' ington, D. C. Frieda Panimon was selected by the judges. OFFICERS President-First Semester. . . .....,.... .... J ohn Jardine President-Second Semester. . . .... Dorothy Cone VicefPresident ...... ..... .... J o hn Spalding Secretary ...... . . .Virginia Baker Treasurer ........ . . . ..................... Mr. Bricker Faculty Advisers. . . ..,......... Miss Weaver, Miss Williams, Miss Ludwig, Miss Schropp, Mr. Bricker. Sevcntyfonc Qvwqcgguag - .4 up el. .,, r. Maggy l Row I-Kilbourne, Benton, Lund, Hocnck, Olson, E. Rawalt, Zackerson, Danielson, McGee, Paniman. Row 2-Carney, Horner, Cannon. R. Baker, Bristol, E. Baker. Blair, Morgan, Moffett, Salzherger. Row 3-Conmy, Hanson, Nafmlin, Trangsrud, Bahe, Litten, Murlin, Dosen, A. Rawalz. Row 4-Champlin, Nordlund, Baillie, Breitenbach. Dewey, Fredrickson. Minard, Wallace, Miss Rusch. Row 5-Mr. Krueger, Lee, Sherwood, Yirchott, May. Jardine, Larson, Osborne, Dougherty. Nor IN Picrunnz Purdy, Sherwood, Knauer, Pollock, Sandvik, Myhra, Wick, Oliver, Cook. 1907 - PHOSTERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY - 1932 This year the Phosterians celebrated their silver anniversary. Twentyffive years ago far sighted members of the Fargo High School realized there were too many students in the school for one society, and accordingly the Phosterian Literary Society was founded. Ever since that time, the club has prospered, and the work done by the organization has always been a credit to Fargo High. During the past year each member of the society has appeared twice on the monthly programs, the purpose of the club being to train its members in self expression, leader' ship, forensics, and literary work. On March 18 the Phosterian debate team clashed with the Kents in the annual de- bate between the societies. The team consisted of Katherine Kilbourne, Marjorie Daniel' son, and Marian Bristol. "The Gypsy Trail," a three act comedy of adventure and romance, Written by Robert Housum was produced with the conventional Frances Raymond, taken by Adeline Naftalin and Arthur Lee acting the part of a romantic Vagabond. A picnic with the Kents concluded this very successful year, under the able guidf ance of Miss Marjorie Rusch and R. P. Krueger. P OFFICERS President ...... .......... .... M a rian Bristol VicefPresiderLt. . . . , .Adeline Naftalin Secretary ...... .... J ohn Champlin Treasurer .... ............... L eslie Morgan Advisers. . . .... Miss Rusch and Mr. Krueger Scventyfuua Qvmggsurg l Row 1-Dixon, Lykken, johnson, Hnrtsrein, Martin, Byers, Cone, Fish, Bihow. Row 2-Mrs. Curstens, Armstrong, Presler. Birch, Colburn, Larson, McGregor, Foote, Paulson. Ray. Row 3-Mitchell, Fuller, Newton, Prohst, Rommel, Metzinger, Fischer, McKay, Mr. Bridgeford. Row 4-Williams, johnson, Ericson, Schultz, Howland, Burton, Iverson, Chrisrianson. Row 5-Jenkins, Ryan, I. Spalding, Arneson, J. Spaulding, Gallagher. McGmrh, Murphy. Nor IN Picruiuzz Blanco, Fisher, Johnson, Myron, Hector, Howie, Busbv, Schmicrcr, Clark, Eddy. Stockton, A. Nafralin, May, Lemke, Plann. KENT LITERARY SOCIETY Under the direction of Mrs. Carstens, the Kent Literary Society successfully com' pleted its twentyfninth year in Fargo High. Some of the outstanding social events of the year were the two initiation parties, one in the fall when new members were admitted, the other in February when eleven members were initiated by the hrst formal initiation ceremony ever held by any Kent chapter. "The Nut Farm," by John C. Brownell, was the production which climaxed the dramatic season for the society. On March 18, the debate team under the direction of Mr. Bridgeford composed of Helen Ericson, Cathryn Ray, Marjorie McGregor, and Leona Metzinger, as alternate, captured a fourth successive debate decision from the Phosterians. Combined with the other societies of the school, a picnic closed the social program for the Kent Literary Society. The club has a vital interest in all school activities and is well represented in athletf ics, music, forensics, and literary work. OFFICERS President ...... ......... . . .William Gallagher VicefPresider1t. . . .,.. John Myron Secretary .... . . . . . . .Tom Ryan Treasurer. . . ........ ......... L ucille Fuller Advisers. . . . . .Mrs. Carstens, Mr. Bridgeford Sevzrltyfzlflree QYNQBQURE 1 1-Ballard, Sheflield, Dady, V. Sclaonberg, J. Bristol, Rickcr, johnson. 2-Allen, Ellsworth, Kellogg, B. Bristol, Arnold, Trubey, B. Schonberg, Powers. Row 5-Hirst, Engebretson, Keith, Hallack, Clapp, Sundfor, Miss Eikenes, Litten. Row 4-Boleyn, Arncson, Comrie, Jones, Treat, Malchow, Simmons. Row 5'-Anders, Casselman, Hagen, Hilber, Anderson, Mr. Still. Nor IN Picrumzz Aamoth, Connor, Christiansen, Hunkins, B. Johnson, H. Johnson, Johnston, Myron, Nichols, Norby, Philip. Row Row HARLEQUIN To recognize and develop dramatic talent found in Central High School is the purpose and ultimate achievement of the Harlequin Dramatic Society. This society is the only one in the school that is devoted exclusively for the furtherance of dramatics. The club, maintaining a high standard in dramatics, provides entertainment for the student body by presenting two threefact plays and three onefact plays during the school year. The social events of the club include two initiation parties, one held at the beginning of each semester in conjunction with the other societies of the school, and a picnic closing the school year. In November the society produced the first semester play, "The Three Gracesf' by K. Nicholson and D. Reed. Following the three act production a one ac't comedy 'iAnd the Lamp Went Out," a pantomine, was presented before the student body in assembly. "Jack and Company," a clever and wellfknown three act production by Orville D. Adams was presented for the public in April. "Sauce for the Goslingsf' a onefact play by E. Warren given at an evening -meeting of the society in April concluded the plays given by the society for this year. Much of the success of the year's productions is due to careful and cheerful guidance of Miss Dena Eikenes, in her first year with the Harlequins, and Mr. Still, as advisers. OFFICERS President ....... .......... .... V ir ginia Schonberg VicefPresident .... ..... Go rdon Aamoth Secretary ..... .......... I eanne Dady Treasurer. . . ........, Elizabeth Bristol Advisers .... .... M iss Eikenes, Mr. Still Sevencygfaur Qvingsupp Row I-Swcbilius, Olstad, Brodslio, Anderson, Nelson, Olson, Raines, Rasmussen. Row zflones. Everson, Pierce, Pearl, Anstett, Degcberg, Shultz. 3-Qualley, Myhra. Frye, Rasmussen, Miller, Ackcr, Brcvik, Twilldahl. 4--Johnson, McCabe, Cushman, Beckwith, Peterson, Laing, Eiclsaa. Row 5-Miss Gretzinger, Lohn, Gagnon, Kcebler, Gwyther, Nelson, Schoonmaker, Rooney. Nor IN Pic-ruins-Smith, Eagle, jackson, Lee, Al-cclcy, Miller, Reynolds, Paulson, Lorshbough, Pierson, Walker, Sainsbury. Row Row S. P. Q. R. Organized in 1926, the S. P. R. Classical club has made much progress during the seven years of its existence. Because of steady growth and interesting activities it has become one of the foremost clubs of the Central High School. The present membership of the club includes fortyffour students, nineteen of whom were admitted during the past year. The activities of the club this year have included two initiation parties, six programs, and a picnic. At the fall initiation, in accordance with the regular club ritual, each new member was committed to the protection of a god or goddess to guide him throughout the year. In the second semester the club, departing from this regular procedure, initiated its new members at a Roman banquet. The banquet progressed in true Roman style, "from the egg to the apple." Dressed in togas and reclining on couches, the members ate Roman food and sang Latin songs. One of the most outstanding activities of the club is the publication of the magazine "Nunez et Tunc." This publication appears twice a year and contains articles both of a serious and humorous nature prepared by its editorial staff and members of the Latin classes under the supervision of Miss Gretzinger and Mrs. Crothers. The first edition this year was a Christmas number with Augustus Sainsbury as its editorfinfchief and marked the fifth anniversary of the Nunc et Tunc. Lou Ceil Laing was editorfinfchief of the second number which had "spring" as its theme and was edited in May. Omcmrs Consuls .... .......... G eorge Keebler, Ruth Eidsaa Scribes .... .... R uth Brevik, Doris Nelson Quaestor. . . ........... Newell Beckwith Adviser. . . . . .Miss Gretzinger Scucnryfivc CYNQEURE I f "' F' 5 .JJ V ll, 'lads f ' 'l f Z-3r'J1'jw1f',1,f fe ins ' ,- , , ,gi an mgim ll If .-5,-'.g,gsgj,Q '1 'r .' -- , ,grim , Row 1-Melting. Geller, Fuller, Morinville, Karges. ' Row z-Peterson, Aarhus, Frost, Youn , Bmndes, Corey. , Row 3-Miss Ramsey, Van Vorst, Busby, Waldron, Lee.- FRENCH CLUB This year the French club celebrated 'its sixth birthday. This organization is com' posed of girls and its objective is to create an interest in French customs, holidays, lit' erature, and language for members of the club. 4 V Meetings are held once a month -at which the entertainment assumes various forms. Sometimes the members present a French dialogue or short playlet. On other occasions the evening is spent in playing French games and singing French songs. This year the club also held two parties and a picnic. The parties were held in connection with the other organizations at which they initiated their new members. , This semester one of the most interesting meetings was one in the form of a French dinner, at which everything was served in true French style. The menu Was as follows: Hors d'Oeuvres, Salimon Cuit au Four, Pommes de Terre, Apricots Verts, Gateau, and Fruits. Long loaves of specially made French bread were also served. Durf ing the course of the dinner Miss Ramsey and Miss Pollock gave talks about their trips through Europe. Later the members played French games. Their project for this year has been apscrap book into which the members haveput stories about Fargo High School. This book will be sent, through the Junior Red Cross, to a group of pupils in France who are studying English. p Cameras Fmsr Ssmizsriza SECOND Sizmiss-rim President ................ Shirley Fuller President ............ ..... H azel Karges VicefP1'esident ...... ...... J oyce Sehrt VicefP'resident .............. Jean Frost Secvetavyfl'-reasurer ...... Margaret Busby Secretaryffreasurer ..... Lucy Morinville Adviser ........... ..... R uth Ramsey Adviser .......... .... R uth Ramsey Seventy-s ix CVNEQEURE Row 1-Schonberg, Aalgard, Gronlund. Gus. Row 2--Shirley, Miss McCarrcn, Sainsbury. Nor IN PICTURE: Stevens, Mongc. THE PALETTE CLUB This club exists with the idea of developing a greater appreciation of art in all its forms. Under the direction of a capable and Willing adviser, Miss McCarten, this or' ganization became a member of the American Association of Arts in 1930. During the Hrst semester members of the club exhibited attractive handfmade vases, other pottery, oilfpainted glass, and miniature soap and wood carvings in the show case in the front hall. At Easter a supply of patriotic memo-pads and menu cards were made for the inmates of the Veteran's Hospital. The designing of the division pages of the Cynosure Annual is one of the club's very interesting yearly achievements. Several projects will be entered in the May Festival at the State College this year. A few of the works that will be placed for competition with other schools will be paper portfolios, bookfends, block prints, and paintings of still life. The regular meetings of the club during the second semester were devoted to dis' cussion programs and varied types of Work. Time was spent in making plaster-paris castings, block printing, and casting, and painting wall plaques. One of the special prof jects carried on was the designing, constructing, and binding of books to be used for personal collections of handfprinted poetry or prose. QFFICERS President ...... ......... .... J 0 hnnie Monge VicefPresident, . . ..... Gerald Acker Secretary ...... ...... C lara Gronlund Treasurer .... .... E uphemia Sainsbury Adviser .... ...,.. M iss McCarten Seuentyesevcn CVNSQEURE Row I'HEf2lld5OD. Peterson, Salzbergcr, Ostrum, L. Brnndas. Row 2-M. Bmndes, Froling, Simmons, McCracken, Moir. Putnam. Row 3--Mr. Anderson, Sorlie, Rudd, Potter, Smith. RADIO CLUB The Radio Club was organized in 1928. During the intervening years, many of its members have become well known in the field of radio in the surrounding country. It has had several different amateur stations, all of which have been widely known. The Club centers most of its activity around the furthering of interest and knowledge of that part of the radio spectrum designated for amateur use. The club is not a boy's club but a group of students interested in radio as a hobby or vocation. During the first semester, the club held monthly meetings but because of increased activity it now holds Bifmonthly meetings. Throughout the year radio operators, both amateur and commercial, have brought interesting views on radio to the club. A series of illustrated discussions on vacuum tubes, receiving sets, transmitters, and power packs also was included in the programs. During this time work was carried on in the club's laboratory. Here the work centerf ed around the new station's equipment and radio models for the physics department. The Radio Club has taken a trip through the entire plant of W D A Y. On this trip some of the members took the plant to pieces, literally speaking, to see what made it "tick." The club also visited the shortfwaved commercial station at the Northwest Airways building at the airport, where some of the very latest designs are in use. OFFICERS President ...... ......... ...... R o y Potter VicefP'resident ...... .... D onald Putnam Sec1emryf'1"reas1.wer. . . .... Walter Monson Advise ........... . . . Mr. Anderson Sevenlyfeight CYNQELJRE Row 1-Wentz. Ward, Martin. Buck, Murphy. Row 1-Muir, D. Ward, Haines, Mr. Robinson. SCIENCE CLUB From the year 1925 the Science Club takes its existence. It was then that the hopes of certain faculty members and students, desiring a scientinc organization were Hrst realiz' ed. The twoffold purpose of the organization is to foster scientiiic knowledge and to provide social entertainment for its members. The ultimate result was the formation of the Science Club as a constituted organization of Fargo High School. During the last year the ranks of the Science Club have become somewhat depleted. This situation, which is common in all of the smaller organizations, is due largely to the new tryout system of society elections. Scientiiic projects do not hold the entire attention of the club. Much of its program is given over to music, reading, debates and other forms of entertainment. During the past year a novel, entitled "Mystery Manor," was written in installments by the members and read at each meeting. As other societies, the Science Club has two initiation parties and a picnic each year. Twice a month the organization holds meetings during activities period on Wednesf days, thus making it possible for every member to attend and to work for the utmost eiiiciency. Ever since the formation of the club H. M. Robinson, member of the science depart' ment and teacher of chemistry, has been the adviser. OFFICERS President ...... ......... ..... F r ederick Muir VicefPresident .... ...... H arvey Haines Secretary ...... .... E lizabeth Martin Treasurer. . . .... Mary Alford Adviser. . . .... Mr. Robinson Seventy- nine CYN1Cg2UI2E Row r-Clark, M. Bibow, Olson, Schultz. Miss Schropp. McGee. Row 2-Znckerson, Johnson, B. Bihow, Baillie, Ray, Phillips, Salzhcrgcr. Row 3-Bue, Gronlund, Ericson, Trangsrud, McCabe. Nor IN Picruma-Presler. I SISTOCRATIC LEAGUE All girls who enter Fargo High School are automatically members of the Sistocratic League. Active membership is attained by payment of semester dues. The League's activities are carried on through the ofhcers, committees, and individual members. Those who directed the work the first semester were: president, Rose Schultz, vice president, Signe Olson, secretary, Alpha Trangsrudg treasurer, Cathryn Ray. The committee chairman, who are on a basis equal to that of the officers, Were: BigfLittle Sister, Lois Preslerg Dress, Florence Phillipsg Service, Clara Gronlundg Scholarship, Helen Ericson, Music, Evelyn Johnson, and Friendly, Marjorie McCabe. Second semester officers Were: president, Signe Olsong vice president, Mary Elise Bibowg secretary, Lucille Clarkg and treasurer, Barbara Bibow. The committee chairman were: BigfLittle Sister, lone McGee, Dress, Betty Bailieg Service, Eleanor Bueg Scholar' ship, Leah Salzbergerg Music, Evelyn Zackersong and Friendly, Frances Asleson. While definite accomplishments are striven for by each committee, each semester some particular project is undertaken by the respective groups. A style show with a skit written by Lucille Spicer was sponsored by the Dress Committee. The Music Committee extended its activities by organizing an orchestra and by tutoring students in music. Tutoring of students who desired assistance in other subjects was directed by the Scholar' ship committee. While the new girls were aided by the BigfLittle Sister committee, those who were ill or in sorrow were comforted by the Friendly committee. The Service committee prof vided one family with Christmas cheer and performed many deeds of service to the school. Monthly parties are under the supervision of an appointed social committee. The aim of the League is to further the spirit of democracy and sisterhood. Eighty Q vang? Ll I2 E l i l 3 I -.a --. A 6 Row I-Paper, Ewald, Bohrer, Pederson. Umhoefer. Row 2-McDougal, Foote, E. Asp, Mogen, Raines. Row 3-Miss Ludwig. Weir, M, Asp, Korslund, Ness. Nor IN Pici-uma: Mickelson, Runice, Wengcn. EUTHENICS CLUB "It takes a heap of living in a house to make a home." The Euthenics club, organized in 1927, is open to all girls who have had one or more years of Home Economics training. Its aim is to promote a better understanding of Home Economics to the girl and its relationship to the home. Since the Euthenics club is a member of the National Home Economics club, it uses the National services. Meetings are held twice a month. This year, as a special project, the club assisted with the Red Cross in canning food, and mending and packing clothes. Other things that the club gave were two initiation parties, a cake demonstration, a Hallowe'en program, a Christmas party for some children from the Emerson Smith school, at which time the children received gifts and candy from the girls, two faculty teas, one of which was given by the Senior members of the club. The appointments were carried out in green and white in honor of St. Patrick's day. The May festival contests were discussed at a practice dinner given in the spring by the girls with the kind help of Miss Rowlands and Miss Ludwig. The girls that entered the May festival were Eve Asp, art and textilesg Maidrea MacDougal, clothing, and Sara Paper, foods and canning. OFFICERS President ...... ............ . . . Winifred Ewald VicefPresident. . . .... Ruth Foote Treasure ...... .... E vellyn Asp Secretary. . . ......................... Sara Paper Advisers. . . .... Miss Ludwig and Miss Rowlands Eighty-one CYNEQQURE Row 1--Varney, Hoffman. Nelson, Gunkelman, Blair. Eddy, Wenger, McCabe, Jones. Row 2-Kilbourne, Gorder, Benton, Dewey, Berg, N. Powers. G. Powers. Dixon. Sherwood. Row 3-Hoag, Finsand. Myhm. Newton, Clapp. May, McEnroe, Van Vost. Baker. Row 4-Eddy, Baillie, Miss Wold, Pore, Moffat, F. Olson, Flint, E. Olson, D. Cone. GIRL'S ATHLETIC CLUB This spring marks the second anniversary of the Girls' Athletic Club. The purpose of this organization is to attain the highest in school spirit, in friendly competition, in sportsmanship, and in physical eiliciency. The constitution states: "To be eligible for the club each girl must have received a numeral in a major sport, a junior Red Cross Life Saving Emblem, a minor sports emblem, or must have been a finalist or semifhnalist in the girls' high school tennis tournament." Major sports include hockey, basketball, and baseball. The minor sports emblem is given for excellence in any two of the following: skating, diving, swimming, hiking, deck tennis, dancing, track, golf, and skiing. An athletic council of six girls at the head of deck tennis, basketball, swimming, base' ball, track and hiking was chosen in order to interest a greater number of high school girls in athletic activities. Athletics, hikes, picnics, a tobaggan party, and an initiation party comprise the activities of the club this year. Miss Wold, the adviser, is largely responsible for the success of the club this year. OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER President .......... Katherine Kilbourne President ................ Ethel Olson VicefPresident. . . ......... Ethel Olson VicefPresider1t .... ...jean Newton Secretary ...... .... V erda Van Vorst Secretary ...... ....... E llen Blair Treasurer .... ........ I nez Lee Treasurer .... .. Elizabeth Dewey Adviser .... . . ,Edna Wold Eightyfzwo CY-TXQEURE Row r-McCarty,Zackerson. Dudy, Nelson, Shultz, Bolstead, Lykken, Shellield. Row 1-Bjerlce, Powers, Fossum, Trubey, Arnold, Trangsrud, Olson, Foote. Row 3-Kellogg, Conmy, Lund. Williams, Blanco, Bnhe, Foote, Schonberg. Row 4.-Presler, Clapp, Healy, Sherwood, Jardine, Hallack, Keebler, Hirst. Row -7-Mr. Sorlien, Simmons, Johnson, Anders, Yirchott, Aamoth. Anderson, Miss Anderson. No-r IN Picruu: McCarty, Akely, Beaton, Bibow, Dosen, Hagen, Henderson, jones, Gwyther, Moore, Norby, Plann, Putz, Simonson Stockton, Swanson, johnson. ORPHEUS The aim of the Orpheus Music Club of Fargo High School is to promote good music among the students and to give its members an opportunity to participate on committees and programs. Membership in this organization is gained by successfully passing a try' out which is based on the applicant's musical ability and knowledge of the fundamental principles of music. Students who have an average of eighty or above may try out. Under the direction of the advisers, Miss Ellen Anderson and Mr. L. C. Sorlien, six programs consisting of both vocal and instrumental numbers have been given this year. During the second semester, each program was devoted to a certain phase of music. The first was vocal, the second contained piano numbers, and the third dealt with instrumental numbers. In connection with the vocal program, reports were given on operas and or' atorios. The piano number included sonatas, fuges, and compositions by modern composf ers. Besides the six programs, the activities of the Orpheus Club include two parties in the form of initiation parties and a picnic. A new plan was established when the second semester party was held in the afternoon instead of in conjunction with the other organize ations at the "allfsociety" party. OFFICERS President .... ......... . . .Horace Blanco VicefP1'esident. . . . . .Robert Foote Secretary ..... .... L ucille Bolstad Treasurer. . . ............... Rose Schultz Advisefrs .... . . . Miss Anderson, Mr. Sorlien Eighryfthre: Qwvo-SURE 'l 93 2 -. 1 --,Q MY .i W" ' ' iiffff if -l I M1.2iav,,i:-1-Q u V aal ' .'.1.fQ" 2 i " "W :'- - ' ' " I J " 1. s Row 1?IMoifet, Musscr, Dixon, Lykken, Deering, McCabe, May, Merzingcr, Naftalin, Conmy, Kellog, Asleson, E. Asp, McCarthy, OOYC. . Row 1-Ballard, Kilbourne, Anderson, Bonowitz, Etchyson, Brevik, Christianson, Hatlie, Hocnck, Birch, Evenson, P. Eddy, Cook, Degerf burg, Clark, F. Fuller. Row 3-Maloney, Benton. Carlson, Lorshbough, Huseth, Kcnsing, R. Baker, B. Bristol, E. Baker, J. Bristol, L. Fuller, Luther, Erickson, Danielson, Carney, Dady. Row 4-Allen, Comrie, Lund, Eagle, Hatcher, Anderson, Hougland, Arnold, Felion, Lee, Bicliski, Foote, Bolstead, G. Jones. Row 5-Howe, Corliss, Cora, Graber, Cone, Karges, Gunkelman, Baillie, Ford, Haggart, Haugan, Crunk, Heglund, Bue, Holfman, Hoag. Row 6-Buck, DuRose, Korsland, B. Bibow, Bonde, Bolley, Aker, Frisk, Krantz, Koller, Lean, Horner, Iverson, Lynch, C. Cannon, Crum . PEP CLUB To foster interest in all school activities is the aim of the Pep Club of Fargo High School. This pep organization has been actively functioning for several years, and each year it has become more successful in achieving its purpose as a iiboostern club, until this year it is known as one of the most outstanding of the various extrafcurricular organiz- ations of this school. The Pep Club is an organization to which any girl in high school is eligible to become a member. This year it is able to boast of a membership of one hundred and thirty-five girls. Under the able leaderships of the advisers, Miss Rowlands and Miss Adams, this group has certainly fulfilled its highest aims and ambitions this year in creating lively interest and enthusiasm in the hearts of all the students of the school. The Pep Club is especially interested in the field of athletics. During the football season, the club supervises pep assemblies that are lively, peppy, and snappy enough to create what is so commonly termed "school spirit." To show the school's appreciation of our football teamfs success and to honor the football players, themselves, the Pep Club sponsored its annual social activity, namely, a banquet and dance at the end of the football season. The theme of this occasion was "Open House." The committees which helped to make this a great success were: the Eighty-four Qvmqogsusg Row 1?Olsonf, Smith, Norling, Rickci, Scnoluck, Patridge, Myhra, B, Schonberg, Powers, V. Schonbcrg, Nelson, Panimon, Sehrt, Salz- erger, aper. Row 9.-Peg, Paper, Zacherson, Schmierer, Umhoefer, Wattam, McPhail, Truhey, Hargan, Oliver, Perry, R. McCabe, Shotwell, Simon' SOD, arson. Row 3-Schultz, Umhoefer, Olson, Myron, M. Simmons, Olson, Sainsbury, Williams, Tingesdahl, Thompson, Skaret, Pomeroy, Waldron, Pozar, Running. - Row 4-Weir. Tweed, Olson, M. Smith, E. Rawalr, Prolast, Wylie, Pressler, Rice, Trangsrud, A. Rawalt, Runice. Wade, Miss Rowlands. Row 5--Magill, H. Simmons, M. Ray, Ness, Raines, Olson, Moen, Rooney, Pore, Stoclrron, Wenger, Powers, Solberg, Sorenson. PEP CLUB-Continued dance committee under the supervision of Mary Conmyg the decorationfdance committee with Signe Olson as chairmang the decorationfcafeteria committee whose chairman was Betty Bristolg the frappe committee, with Georgia Cook in charge, cleanfup committee' dance which was under the supervision of Pauline Eddyg the clean-up committeef cafeteria with Evelyn Frye as chairman. The dancing which was under students' super' vision was thoroughly enjoyed by the guests of honor, the football boys, as Well as by every one else present. The student supervisors were: Marian Bristol, Helen Simmons, and Corrine Ballard. While speaking of the student supervision, one might happily add that they were not much in demand that evening. Due to the splendid help of the advisers of this organization, the Pep Club in the future history of Fargo High School will probably continue to increase its numbers and to be the active and stimulating organism of the school activities as it is today. OFFICERS President ...... . .... Frances Asleson VicefP'resident .... .,.. ...... E l izabeth Baker SCCT6fdTy'TTCdSMTCT. . . ........... Edna Mae Moffet Advisers .......... . , .Miss Rowlands, Miss Adams Eighty-Jive CVNQQURE Row 1-Hallock, Blanco, Gwyther, Dady, Bihow, Kcebler. Pomeroy, Weir, Zacherson, Metzinger, Nelson. Row Q.-Schultz, Maloney, Bession, White, Srruble, Swanson, Bolley, Mdinroc, Toohey, Marcin, Shouts, Donahue. Row 3-johnson, Froling. Brekke, Berg, Yuster, Stockton, Moore, Gunkelman, Jones, Trembo, Stull, Rollins, Row 4-Arvold, Trangsrud, Williams, Burnett, Foote, Erickson, Mr. Sorlien, Pierce, Garberg, Plann, Putz, Rommel. ORCHESTRA Fargo High School's Concert Orchestra has had a very successful year both from the standpoint of public appearances and from the benefits derived by its members due to the inspiring directorship of Mr. Sorlien. During the year this organization has furnished music for plays, pageants, P. T. A. entertainments, and commencement exercises. The first semester orchestra was fairly small, but during the second semester the membership increased to thirtyffour members. It was comprised for the most part of veterans with several new additions from the junior High Schools, who added consider' ably to the musicianship of the organization, and of the members of the second orchestra, an organization that provided recruits for the concert orchestra. One concert is given annually for the Junior high schools, one for the grades, and one for the students and faculty of the high school. These concerts are based on "Music Appreciation." In the orchestra are soloists who have rated high in state contests of previous years. The orchestra has entered the state music contest at Grand Forks for the last four years and competed there again this year. It is endeavoring to familiarize itself in the well known classics of the Masters and it seems that it has succeeded very well. OFFICERS President ..... ........... . . .Harvey johnson VicefPresiderzt. . . .... James Moore Secretary .... ...., . Marjorie Dady Treasurer .... . . .Alice Gunkleman Adviser .... .,... M r. Sorlien Eighty-six Qwpggueg 'i ,J ' - ..,... Row 1-Thompson. johnson, Kecbler, Cole. Froling. Wigtil, Littcn, Anstett, Johnson, Ike, Arnold. Rowa BkktGkl Bl. M P'cA Nl' P Row 3 Row 4-Foote, Henderson, Burnett, Trangsrud, Mr. Sorlien, Watson, Thompson. Brownson, Hallack. -Berg. rc r, un e man, 1nco, core, ier'e, nstett, 0 in. urz. -Rollins. Stull, Callinzm, Kacss. Smnbcrg. Lynner, Shannon, Streed, Rommel, Askegtxard. BAND The Fargo High School Concert Band is a very successful musical organization excell' ing both in quality and in appearance. The band was organized in 1926 by L. C. Sorlien when he became musical supervisor here. That year was spent in getting the raw material into shape. It has progressed in quality and number since then. This year Mr. Sorlien introduced marching into the regular program. The band marched resplendent in the new purple and white uniforms and demonstrated its march' ing ability at several football games, and especially at the Armistice Day program on the A. C. Held. Under the leadership of Mr. Sorlien it has played at many basketball and football games as well as providing entertainment on other occasionsg especially at pep assemblies where enthusiasm has been aroused by a peppy program of school songs. The band is composed of old members, and is augmented yearly by new recruits from the Roosevelt and Agassiz junior High and other schools. The band participated in the State Music Contest and was awarded honors. This contest is held each spring in Grand Forks. It also gave a joint concert with the orchestra. OFFICERS FIRST SEMBsTBR SECOND SEMESTER President ...,.......... Harvey Johnson President ....... , ...... Robert Rollins VicefP1'esident. . . . . .Vance Hallack VicefPresiclent .... .... W ilfred Rommel Adviser ....... ,,.. M r. Sorlien Secretary ...... .... V ernon Wigtil Adviser. . . .... Mr. Sorlien Eightyfswen CYNQEURE . 5' Ti Al rl? Row 1-Shapiro, Jackson, Fuller, Schultz, Cone, Miss Anderson, Bjerke, Jensen. Row 2-McCarty, Morinville, Hcaclland, Frost, Williams, Olson. Bibow, Christiansen, Hatcher, Comrie. - lhbN TbBhB,FtHld.Nl. Row 3 McCarty, Forde, Brisro , Sc on erg, ewton, ry y, a e, erg oo e, eg un e son Row 4-Bristol, McCabe, Simmons, Lund, Magill, Johnson, Metzinger, Healy, Trangsrud, Henderson, jechart. Nor IN Pic'rUr.s-Pore, Ness, Nephew, Grinager, Weir, Hoenck, Brewer, Probst, Lykken, Iverson, Martin, Norby, jameson. GIRLS' GLEE CLUB The Girls' Glee Club has added another successful year's Work to its history. Miss Ellen J. Anderson, director, selected her second semester club from between seventyffive and eighty voices, the largest number of tryouts she has yet had in one semester. Interest in the work is evidently growing. In addition to the annual Christmas and Commencement appearances, the group participated in a new project, the JuniorfSenior Festival. This was a concert presented by vocal and instrumental organizations from the Junior high schools and the Senior high school of Fargo. The girls also entertained the student body on Armistice Day and at several special assembly singing programs. A One of the important centers of the Glee Club's interest was the annual state music contest, at which a select glee club of twenty members was chosen from the regular organi' zation. They won first place last year. The contest pieces for this year were "Music, When Soft Voices Die" by Wood and "Early Dawn of Day" by Rathbone. The latter was sung unaccompanied. Three girls served as accompanists this year. They are: Alfa Trangsrud, Florence Williams, and Beulah Lund. . The officers for the two semesters were: Fuzsr Simasraa SacoND SEMESTER President ............. Gertrude Powers President ......... . . .Florence Williams VicefPresident. . . ...... Ruth Kellog Vice-President .... ..... A lfa Trangsrud Secretary ..... . . . Marjorie Arnold Secretary ..... .... M arjorie Arnold , , Margaret Ness , . f Margaret Ness Librarians. . . . N Jean Simonson Librarians .... . . Lucille Weir Eightyfeighg Qvwggurag Row xfMr. Sorlien, Hanson, Gibb. E. Johnson, Daum. A. Chnmplin. Row 24Doscn. Florence, C. Lee, Nicholas, Oldhamn, C. Christensen. Row 3,-P. Christensen, Foote, Sundfor, Colehour, Fish, Bcycrs. Row 4-Plann. Norby, A. Lee. McCannel. Still. jones. Row 5-A. Christensen. Pfeiffer, Akeley, May, Aznmoth, R. Arneson. Nor IN Prcruns-Cnstad, H. Arncson, Morgan, Thompson. BOYS' GLEE CLUB The 1931fg,2 Boys' Glee Club of Fargo High School has a membership of thirtyfthree. Although the number is somewhat smaller than the group of last year, it is not lacking in quality. From this total group, twenty were selected to oihcially represent Fargo in the State Music Contest at Grand Forks in May. Four of its members were also chosen for the Boys' Quartette which was also entered in the State Contest. The Quartette was composed of: first tenor, Paul Hansong second tenor, Tom Doseng first bass, Robert Foote, and second bass, Arthur Christensen. During the school year, the Glee Club made a few public appearances, among which were their entertainments before the student body in assemblies selections rendered at the MidfYear Commencement Exercises, and participation in the annual JuniorfSenior High School Music Festival which took place in Fargo High School in April. The main object of the Glee Club is to train and develop boys' voices, develop read' ing ability, train in ensemble singing, and offer to specially talented students an organizf ation which will help them develop their ability. The State Contest test pieces for Class A Boys' Glee Clubs were, "The Poplar Tree" and "Sigh No More Ladies." The Club is under the direction of Mr. L. C. Sorlien. Orfricnns President ..... ........... ......... C l ifford Lee VicefP'resident ..... . . .Arthur Christensen Sec1eta1yfT'reasu're1. . . ..... Charles Beyers Accompanist ..... . . .Evelyn Johnson Eightyninc Qvrvosuag 1939 5 T fiif A A . in . llil i l.. T , 1 ... l +P - , . X. T ' 4 . , , , 5... T' ' tl' F Q . T una. . . rv- ' - ' ' K l - . l. at i A ' T T rr y l, il' is 1 li' ...Lf -fl s vt si' if 4... M .il Row 1-Bjerke, Schultz, Qualley, M. McCarty, Salveson, Hcglund, Shourz, V. McCarty, Bihow, Shouts. Row 2-McDougal, Bue, Weir, Possum. Mr. Sorlien, Christian, Hatcher, Block, Nephew. Row 3-Lee, Lund, Trubcy. Cone, Williams, Bahe, Presler, Brewer, Powers, Dosen. Row 4-Oldham, Foote, Christiansen, Arneson, Akely, Norby, Jones, Overman, Gagnon. A CAPELLA CHOIR The A Capella Choir is a musical organization under the direction of L. C. Sorlien. To become a member of this chorus one must pass two voice tests. At present the choir has a membership of fortyfseven students. The object of this organization is to train and develop the voice, acquire sightfreadf ing ability, and learn the elements of ensemble singing such as, blend, intonation, and balance. The A Capella Choir is a very active organization. The group has appeared before the school assemblies on commencement programs, and at ParentfTeacher's meetings. Before the Christmas holidays these students, robed in purple and white vestments, marched through the halls singing Christmas carols. They have also appeared at many formal functions outside of school. The meetings of the choir are held during school hours in activity periods. The term "A Capella" means "singing without accompaniment." In order to hold the office of president one must have been a member of the choir for a yearg and must not hold any other oiiice at the present time. The other ofhcers are elected out of the personnel as a whole. All may hold office for one semester. OFFICERS President ...... . . ., ......... .... P aul Hanson VicefP'resident. . . . .i .,.Lois Presler Secretary ..... .... P aul Norby Adviser .... . . .Mr. Sorlien Ninety I I l Y 1932 rr STRING QUARTETTE Horace Blanco, Robert Gwyther, Rose Schultz, George Keebler. I 5' 5 S v . ROBERT FOOTE, Xylophonist Ninctywrng CVNQEURE THE THREE GRACESH CAST Nancy Marshall .... ..... I eanne Dady Miss Price ..... ..,... H elen Simmons Bob Nordylge. . . ..,... Harold Hirst Captain Brown ..,. .......... E dward Hilber Eloise Smythe. . . ...... Charlotte Treat Coach Tanner. . . ,... Forsythe Engebretson Edna Carr ....., ,.... W innifred Allen Dean Coulter ..,...,,. ....... F ranklin Anders Sarah Chadsey ..... ,..., B etty Johnson Cheer Leader ............ ..... V ance Hallock Harriet Holmes. . . .... Kathleen Litten Jane Bristol ..,.. ..... R ussel Comrie Horace Babson. ..,. Harold.Sundfor Couples: Martha Ricker ......., Dave Casselman Pinlqie ....... .,,. W illiam Sheffield Gertrude Powers ........ Bill Malchow Mr. Sims .... ,.... R alph Anderson Margaret Clapp ......... Robert Hagen "The Three Gracesf' a comedy in three acts by Dena Reed and Kenyon Nicholson, was presented by the Harlequin Dramatic Society, November 7, as their semester play. The play centers around Nancy Marshall, who has inherited a haunted house. She is unable to rent it, so, with the help of two college chums, she turns the old home into a tea room, to be patronized by the students of the college. The girls are very successful with the project but trouble arises. Eloise Smythe has become jealous of Nancy because Bob Nordyke, the popular football str pays Nancy a great deal of attention. The complications which arise almost cause the girls to give up their tea room. Miss Smythe, assisted by Edna Carr, tried to make trouble by telling the coach that Bob has broken training by eating indigestible waffles, which she accuses the girls of having made and served to him. The English professor, however, comes to the rescue. He offers a plan by which the waffle is proved digestible and every one goes off to the game in high spirits. Miss Dena Eikenes, assisted by Helen Simmons, directed the play. Ninety-two CYIXMQSUIQE I "JACK AND COMPANY" CAST Rose Marshall .....,.......... Catherine Cannon jack Horton ..... ...... W illiam Malchow Bozo Gill ..... ....... V ance Hallack Elmer Boggs ..... ......... F rank Nichols Sisley Bennett ..... ..,.. M ary Helen Trubey Elsie Smith ..... ...,.... C orrine Ballard Billy Aclqer ..... .... R alph Anderson Blanche Horton .... ..... V irginia Schonberg Ichabod Pike ...... ...... H arold Sundfor 1. Chester Horton .......,...... Gordon Aamoth "Jack and Company," by Orville D. Adams was chosen by the Harlequin dramatic society as their second annual production and was presented in the high school auditorium on April 30. The play revolves around the efforts of a supposedly oldffashioned girl, Rose Marshal, in carrying on her father's silk knitting business. Because of keen competition, business is dull until Jack Horton and Bozo Gill appear after having completed an unsuccessful vaudeville tour. Jack is a cleanfcut young fellow with persistance but not much ambition, while Bozo is a typical Broadway comedian. Humor is added to the play by Elmer Boggs, the wise country boy, who as the play proceeds, proves that his ignorant exterior is only a gag, and Sisley Bennet, the upftofdate old maid and a born gossip. She proposes to an undertaker at the end of the play-a last resort. As the play advances Bozo Gill proves to be the author of various ingenious ideas which aid in restoring the business to normal. While working in order to pay various debts, he also secures a substantial reputation for their firm. Miss Dena Eikenes, faculty adviser was the director and Kathleen Litten, student director. Ninetythree CYNTQQURE ' :me-1' THE NUT FARM N CAST Willie Barron .... ' ' A ....... .. . 1 L 3 .Tom Ryan Helen Bent .... .... 1 lqucile Fuller Bob Bent ....... ' . . . :jack Spalding Mrs. Barton ........ ...... ' .Cathryn Ray Agatha Sliscambx ..,.. ..... ' Lucille Iverson Hamilton T. Holland ..... .... D onald Howland Ezra Sliscomb ....... .... H orace Blanco Mr. Biddefor ..., ..... L .john jenkins Mr. Van Horton .'.'. ..... D onald Murphy Hilda, the maid ..... ...,, L orraine Dixon On November 21, IQSI, the Kent Literary Society presented the three act comedy, "The Nut Farm," by John C. Brownwell. The action centers around the Bents who have recently moved to Hollywood. Bob Bent went there with the purpose of buying a nut farm. His wife, Helen Bent, is flattered into thinking she's a second Sarah Bernhardt, by the slick crook, Hamilton T. Holland. He persuades Bob to invest his money in a starring picture for Helen rather than into the nut farm. The picture is a "flop," , But Willie, Helen's brother, saves the day and triples Bob's money by changing the drama into a comedy. Willie and Agatha are happily married, While Bob and Helen purchase their farm. Willie is offered a directing job by Mack Sennett which will pay him S750 per week. Of course, he accepts. Willie insists that his mother, Mrs. Bent, live with them even though Bob and Helen claim her. And Helen believes she is a success after all! Ninecyff our CYNQEURE THE GYPSY TRAIL CAST Mr. Raymond ................... Warner Litten Miss janet Raymond .... .... D orothy Hoenck "Johnnie" Raymond .... ..,.. L eslie Morgan Styles, the butler ..... ..... V ictor Nordlund Francis Raymond ..,. .... A deline Naftalin Ned Andrews ..... ..,.. B ill Breitenbach "Michael" .,...... .,......... A rthur Lee Mrs. Widdemore ..... ...... E lizabeth Dewey Ellen ............. ....... B arbara Bahe "The Gypsy Trail," athree act comedy of romance and adventure by Robert Housum was presented by the Phosterian Literary Society, April 2, 1932. The story centers about the lives of Frances Raymond, Ned Andrews, and Michael Rudder or "Davy jones," a romantic vagabond. After hearing Johnnie Raymond, Frances' younger brother recite the poem' i'Loch- invar," Ned, an extremely conventional chap, gets the romantic idea of kidnapping Frances and thus perhaps winning her. But first, of course, he must ask Mr. Raymond's permisf sion. This is finally obtained after Mrs. Widdemore, Ned's grandmother, has consented to act as chaperone. At the last minute, however, Mrs. Widdemore is unable to attend and Ned is forced to call for her in his car, while he turns the execution of the kidnapping over to Michael Rudder, a newspaper reporter. Michael falls in love with Frances and to the surprise of everyone, turns out to be the son of a millionaire. Strains of Kipling's song, "The Gypsy Trail", ran throughout the play and was sung by Elizabeth Dewey. Tom Dosen sang the Bandelero. Miss Marjorie Rusch, Phosterian adviser, assisted by Frieda Panimon, directed the production. Ni-netyfve CYN1CgQggUl2E Row 1-Panimcn, Blair, Mr. Mashek, Fuller, Birch. Row 2-Rommel, Ryan, Anderson. INTERSCHOLASTIC DEBATE "Resolved, that the several states should enact legislation providing for compulsory unemployment insurance," was the question for debates in North Dakota during 1932. Fargo High's interscholastic debating season opened when the ailirmative team comf posed of Tom Ryan, Ellen Blair, and Frieda Panirnon debated Mahnomen, Minnesota on January 29, in a nonfdecision contest. The negative team at this time was Wilfred Rom' mel, Lucile Fuller, Antoinette Birch and Ralph Andreson. Mr. J. R. Mashek coached both teams. Having joined the State debating league, the school was scheduled to meet Enderlin in the first series on February 5. Fargo again upheld the affirmative against Enderlin's negative team, which was awarded the decision by the judges. For the Grand Forks debate on March 2, Antoinette Birch was changed to the affirm' ative, taking the place of Tom Ryan. Fargo won, in this way progressing to the quarter finals. Frieda Panimon, Lucile Fuller, and Antoinette Birch debated the negative with Larimore on March 23. A decision was gained by the visitors over Fargo's team, and thus disqualified it from further interscholastic competition in the State league. Fargo has entered into the North Dakota Interscholastic debating for three years. For the first year when Fargo advanced to the quarter finals but was then defeated by Jamestown the question was "Trial By Jury". In the second year, Fargo won the state champ' ionship cup by defeating the Larimore team. The topic for debate that year was concern' ing chain stores. Besides obtaining the cup for one year, Fargo has for its permanent possession a plaque for being state debaters. Ninecyeighz Cvrvosurg 1932 Row 1-Danielson, Bristol, Ericson, Metzinger. Row 2-Mr. Krueger, Ray. McGregor. Mr. Briclgeford. Nor IN Pxcruiuz: Kilhourne. KENT-PHOSTERIAN DEBATE Upholding the affirmative of the question, "Resolved, that the Philippine Islands should be granted their complete independence within a period of five years," the 1932 Kent debate team was victorious in its annual clash with the Phosterians. The debate took place March 18, in room IOS"IO7 at 8 p. m. following the regular Kent and Phosterian monthly meetings. The Kent team, coached by H. R. Bridgeford was composed of Marjorie McGregor, Cathryn Ray, and Helen Ericson, with Leona Metzinger as alternate. Marian Bristol, Katherine Kilbourne, and Marjorie Danielson, upheld the negative for the Phosterians with R. P. Krueger as their coach. ' Since it is the custom for the president of the Harlequin dramatic society to preside, Virginia Schonberg acted as chairman. Frieda Panimon of the Phosterians, and Leona Metzinger of the Kents were the timekeepers. In the intermission between the debate and the announcement of the decision, Beulah Lund of the Phosterian Society played an original piano arrangement of Irish melodies in honor of St. Patrick's Day, and Florence Williams of the victorious Kent society sang, "When Irish Eyes Are Smiling." Judging the contest were: R. S. Reinertson, superintendent of Moorhead public schools, W. H. Burnett, Fargo attorney, and J. J. Mulready, Fargo attorney. The teams were evenly matched and the contest was very close. The good sized audience showed an active interest in the debate. - The decision has been awarded about an equal number of times to both the Kents and Phosterians during the many years in which these annual debates have been held. A fire destroyed the records which gave an exact account. Ninetyminc CYNQSURE :ga urne, Jensen. Row r-Pnnimon, Kopelman, Eidassn, Boleyn, Spicer, Hartstein, Bristol, Schonberg, Kilbo Row 1-McGee, Naftalin, Dosen, Baillie, Trangsrud, Berg, Ray. Benton, Van Vorsc, McCarty. Row Llck FlirSirnosNlonBristlOt Pb P l Bih 3-y cn, ue, m n, cs , o, srem, rosr, reser, irc. Row 4-McGregor, Murphy, Nelson, Ericson, Dewey, Arnold, Blair, Naftalin, Miss Kaul. Row 5-Miss Mercil, Bristol, Muir, Gagnon, Hagen, McGrath, Larsen, Anderson, Aamoth. CYNOSURE WEEKLY After thirtyftwo years of existence, the Cynosure Weekly, a member of the Northern Interscholastic Press Association, has as its platform for the year 1932: 1. To act as a vital centralizing force in the student body. 2. To print all worthy news fairly and in accordance with the highest principles of journalism. 3. To motivate better literary expression and to provide opportunity for managerial work. 4. To encourage activities, scholarship, attainments and all worthy competition on the part of the students. 5. To acquaint the public with the progress and work of the school. 6. To cofoperate with advertisers. EDITORIAL STAFF Editorfinfchief .... ..... H elen Jensen Humor. . . Make-up ...... .... D onald Murphy Sports ,... News ...... ..... F rieda Panimon Exchange. . Headlines ...... ........... R uth Eidsaa Desk .....,,. Organizations ..,. .... V irginia Schonberg Illustrations. Editorials .... ...... F rederic Muir Cartoons. . Features. . . .... Cathryn Ray Paul Boleyn, One hundred SPORT WRITERS . .... Pinkus Harstein Walter McGrath . . . . .Antoinette Birch . . . . . .Doris Nelson . .Chester Nelson . . . .Roy Arnold Morton Larson, Andrew Ostrem, Gordon Aamoth. Arthur Naftalin, Vercla Van Vorst. V CYNQEURE Row I-Salzberger, J. Bistol, Daum. Martin, Paper, B. Bristol. Row 2-Miss Fowler, Dosen, Surlie, Iverson, Birch, Boleyn. Row 3-Asknnase, Presler, Lcrud, Ericson, Spencer, Pcrcrson, Mr. Still, Row 4-Johnston, Gagnon, Anderson, Akelcy, Aamoth, Busby. CYNOSURE BUSINESS STAFF REPORTERS Ellen Blair, Helen Ericson, Mariaim Bristol, Ralph Anderson, Veronica McCarty, Harriet Berg, Tom Ryan, Signe Olson, Adeline Naftalin, lone McGee, William Murphy, Alfa Transgrud, Tom Dosen. BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager .... .............. .,... W o odrow Gagnon Accounts ......................................... Tom Dosen Advertising Manager .....,.............,...... William Akeley Solicitors: Harry Daum, Helen Ericson, Woodrow Gagnon, Vance Peterson, Sara Paper, Leah Salzberger, George Sorlie, Dorothy Shapiro. Circulation Manager ................., .............. S ara Paper Assistants: Gordon Aamoth, William Akeley, Ralph Anderson, Paul Boleyn Woodrow Gagnon, Chris Johnston, Morton Larson, Adeline Naftalin, Lynn Overman. PRINTING STAFF Burton Spencer, George Edwards, Al Pfiefer, Louis Brunelle, Robert Henderson George Sorlie, Arthur Gldharn, James Rudd. S FACULTY ADVISERS journalism ..... ..................... ..... L u cille Kaul Typing .... .... B lanche Mercil Business ...... .... M ary Fowler Publication .... ..... R . M. Still One hundred one Qvmosusag 1939 CYNOSURE ANNUAL STAFF EditorfinfCl'1ief .... Associate Editor. . . Organization Editor. . . . . . . Feature Editor .... Athletic Editor. . . Business Manager. Assistant Business Manager.. Art Editor ..... .......... Kodak Editor .... Typist ...... . . . .Adeline Naftalin . . .Reuben Arneson .Marjorie McGregor ........lonLykken . .Louvaine Diestler . . . . .Leslie Morgan . . . .Frances Probst . . . . . .Roy Arnold . .William Murphy , . . .Leah Salzberger QVNWQEURE CYNEEURE .JIM ,J ' .. - ...' 'I' S IDDIQTS fu r mg m 'W' Q 'H H A a x -AE. H-- Hig. ' ' MQ l gui x -.k,, W' fy' . wgj. ' v 0 YEA MIDGETS! A,,, .. Yf 'J -.. g,,., m . Q, Q F 5 JC' One humdfzd five Sing a song for our own Fargo High- just a song of loyaltyg Sing for the purple and the white For the team no one can deny That's the best in the West, That will iight! light! for Fargo High. -L. C. Sorlein CYNQSURE Row I-Doherty, Johnston, Christianson, Callivan Row 2-Mr. Galvin, Mr. Bricker, Pollock, Mr. Still. ATHLETIC COMMISSION The oitlicial records in Fargo High School date the Athletic Commission back to 1922. This Commission existed before this time but the records of the meetings began with 1922. The Commission at this time consisted of three faculty members and three student members-one from each of three classes, Sophomore, Junior, and Senior. Each faculty member and student member had one vote and in case of a tie the vote was referred to the principal who had the privilege of casting the deciding vote. Now the Athletic Commission is made up of three faculty members and six student members. There is a student representative from each of the B and A divisions of the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes. Each faculty member has one vote each, while each student member has onefhalf vote each. The principal still retains the right to the deciding vote in case of a deadlock vote among the members. The Athletic Commission has full charge of the athletic activities of the school. It votes upon all things pertaining to the athletic development of our school. This Com' mission has the last word in the awarding of the insignia of the school for commendable participation in the major sports. These awards are made upon the basis of data furnished by the athletic director. This data differs from year to year because of the different number of games played in football and basketball, and because of different types of opposition met, such as in track. This year the minimum requirement for a letter in football was thirteen quarters. Besides this there are the usual requirements that the players have to live up to in regard to smokf ing, keeping good hours, and so forth. In basketball the requirement is to play in a tournf ament game. In track the athlete has to earn a certain number of points in the most imf portant track meets, The size and coloring of the awards differ in each type of competf ition. They usually are of the same size but they have different combinations of our school colors, purple and white. One hundred seven Qvrvgguszg l' . T' ,H 'I. 'tn ' . . i. - Y l ..'..if4 Row I-CFHIY, Breitenbach 75, Moore 72, Boleyn. Row z-Norby 69, Jones 80, Smith 38, Meyers 86. Still 82, Aamoth 78, Charbonneau 77, Christensen 79. Row 3-Christiansen 6, LaMarre 74, Nelson 85, Frederickson 71, Furcht 51, Olson 87, Nederboe. Doherty 71. Row 4-Bronson 72, Howie 78, Wood 76, Osborne 61, Johnston 83, Wallace, Kershaw 5, Diestler 81. Row 5-Coach Eieneger, Saunders 66, Galycn 54, Coach Brown, Vosburgh 67, Mattson 55, Kereluk, Coach Bridgeford, McGrath. FOOT-BALL Fargo High School's Midgets opened the season with a bang. Due to the early openf ing of the season, Coach Brown called the first practice immediately after the hrst day of school. The turnout of many players gave the Midgets prospects for a successful season. The opening game of the season was played with the Wahpeton team, 1930 North Dakota champions. Although the Held was very muddy and slippery, because of a down' pour shortly before the game, the Fargo backs and linemen were able by effective drives to smother the Wahpeton team. After receiving the opening kick off, Fargo took the ball over the goal line on a sustained drive which the Wahpeton team could not stop. A little later Fargo blocked a punt and this paved the way for another touchdown. Twice in the second quarter, Fargo's scoring chances were thwarted by penalties. In the third period after an exchange of punts in which Fargo held a decided advantage, Charbonneau, with the aid of the powerful line and excellent blocking by the backs, put across another counter. The final score was I8'O in favor of the Midgets. This was an exceptional showing for such an early season game. The Fargo warriors next started to prepare for the first night game in their history, the game with the Aberdeen Eagles. Again the field was soaked with rain, but the power' ful linemen paved the way for the dashing attempts of Charbonneau and Doherty, which soon netted Fargo a score. The Eagles gave the Fargo fans quite a scare when they carried the ball on several successive drives to Fargo's twenty yard line. But here the Midgets' line tightened and took the ball on downs. Soon afterwards, as the result of a splendid block by Vance Jones, Fargo's flashy guard, Charbonneau carried the ball across for a touchdown. The final score was Fargo 19, Aberdeen o. On: hundred :ight CYNTQELIRE GOING AROUND DEVIL'S LAKES END The season of '31 also marked the reopening of football relations with Sioux Falls, South Dakota. The Sioux Falls Braves won the game I3'O. The Fargoans made the trip to Sioux Falls in three Buick cars. These offered a faster and more comfortable means of transportation for the players. The Braves exhibited an effective passing attack which caught the Midgets off guard. Before the Fargo team could cope with this situation, Sioux Falls scored two touchdowns. Although they held a marked advantage in the running attack, Fargo could not score. A few minutes before the final whistle, Sioux Falls worked the ball to Fargo's one yard line, but they were unable to score over a determined Fargo line led by Lynn Fredrickson. At home once more the boys began drill for the Grand Forks game. This was one of the most important games on the schedule, because a loss for either team would mean the loss of a chance for the State Championship. Except for a high wind the day was ideal for football. Early in the first period, Grand Forks slipped over a touchdown. Then the score was tied at 7 all, when Doherty completed a pass to Aamoth in the second period. But Grand Forks showed its power in the last quarter when it scored a touchdown to win the game, 13f7. Dana Smith, the big man of the Fargo squad, starred in the Midget line. He was always a menace to any Grand Forks' player who got in his way. Since Grand Forks played an ineligible man, the game was forfeited to Fargo I'0. The Midgets again hit their winning stride in the Valley City contest. They easily walked off with a Q.7fo victory over the HifLiners. This was the Fargoans second contest under the floodlights, and the boys from Fargo seemed to like the night atmosphere. The whole team worked as a unit. Wednesday night, October 22, Fargo and Moorhead Highs, rivals in all sports, play- ed their annual interfcity contest. Fargo came on the Held, favored by the fans, but Moor' One hundred nine CYNSZEURE PLANNING THE ATTACK head opened up with their best game of the season and pushed across a touchdown in the early part of the game. After a hard fight which featured several brilliant runs by George Moore, Fargo scored a touchdown in the second half. Both teams kicked the extra points successfully. Although Fargo had an edge in the ground gaining, neither team was able to score again. In the next game Fargo fell victim to a highly inspired Bismarck team, 19fo. The Demons, as the Bismarck players are known, have gained in football prominence rapidly in the past few years. Last year they pushed the Midgets to the limit in a close contest which Fargo won 7fo. This year's game was much closer than the score indicates, and for the first periods, it was anyone's game, with Bismarck taking the breaks. The feature of the game was return of a kickoff for a score by Lester Dohn, Bismarck halfback. The center of Fargo's line, with Bill Purdy and Paul Norby starring, was somewhat of a stone wall to Bismarck's plays which started in that direction. This game was the Midgets' worst defeat of the season. V The boys, eager for a chance to show their followers that they still had that victory punch in them, journeyed to Minot where they encountered Red Jarrett's Magicians. This was a post season game, played for charity to climax Minot's going over the top in her Community Chest drive. The Minot team was favored because of the comparative scores of the two teams in earlier games, but the hard driving Fargo line and backiield outfought the Minot team to score a 1Q'I2 victory. In the last quarter, with tive minutes to go, Minot tossed a fifty yard pass for a touchdown. This tied the score and inspired the Magicians to work for a victory. But they soon were disheartened, for Willard Still and Bill Breitenbach by picking off several wouldfbe tacklers, cleared the path for Jack Charbonneau and enabled him to make a touchdown. This was the Midgets' best game of the season. Doherty's returning of punts in this game was sensational. On: hu.nd1cd :cn CYNQEURE - -i - --- , JUST BEFORE THE CLASH In the last game of the season, Fargo played the Devils Lake team, commonly known by the name "The Satansf' The Satans claimed that they had one of the biggest and most formidable teams in the state, so it was with considerable misgivings that Fargo looked forward to this game, which was a charity game, sponsored by the American Legion. As it was on Armistice Day, a large crowd attended. In the early part of the game, Devils Lake lived up to its reputation for it put across a touchdown and kicked the extra point which proved to be the winning margin when the score was totalled at the end. Gordon Aamoth showed his skill by some sensational passfreceiving and, as a result of his efforts, Jack Charbonneau was able to score a touch' downg but he was not so fortunate with his free kick, for it went wide. Throughout the game there were several chances to score but the breaks seemed to be against Fargo's Midgets for they were not able to score again and consequently the final score was '7f6 in Devils Lake's favor. At one time Charbonneau had the ball on Devils Lake's one yard line with four downs in which to make the yard. Luck was against us, however, for with this almost sure chance of making a touchdown, Charbonneau fumbled and the Satans got the ball. The game ended soon after, and with it ended Fargo's 1931 season. SCHEDULE Fargo .... ,.... 1 8 Wahpeton .... .... Fargo Aberdeen ..... .... Fargo Sioux Falls .... .... Fargo Grand Forks ..... .... Fargo Valley City. .... . . . . Fargo Moorhead ..... .,.. Fargo Bismarck .... .... Fargo Fargo Minot ..... Devils Lake . One hun dred Qvmqcgsuag Row 1-Coach Rice. Doherty. Casselman, Aamoth. Charbonneau. Row z-Nelson, Arneson, Fortune, May, Fisher, Boleyn. BASKETBALL Fargo High's chances for a successful basketball season were very brilliant when three veterans and a wealth of other ine material answered Coach Rice's call for basketeers. Even though the team had a hard schedule and a good last year's reputation to live up to, they went to work with a "do or die" spirit. The Midgets' Erst contest was a home game in which they met and defeated Jamestown 3348. After a slow start, Fargo flashed some of its true power to win handily. The Fargo team next defeated Fergus Falls 26-17 in a game which featured an almost impassible defense set up by the Midgets. Wahpeton boasting of one of its best teams in years, came to Fargo promising to give our boys a hard fight if they expected to win. And they did, with a last minute rally which fell only six points away from a victory. The fmal score was 31f26. Our next game was with our twin city rival, Moorhead. As always there was not much edgefgiving to either teamg but the little that was given made Fargo a slight favorite. The Midgets carried out their role as favorites to win the game 32f9.3,. Marvin Doherty was the game's highest scorer with six field goals and one free throw. Fargo then started a tour of the iron range. The Midgets met their first defeat of the season at the hands of Crosbyflronton when the range team amassed 29 points to our team's 21 to win. The team then planned revenge on Brainerd, a neighboring town of Crosbyflronton, but they fell short several points when Brainerd won 2725 after trailing most of the contest. The second contest with Moorhead was won by Moorhead by the score of I4'1'5. This made the teams even up in their interfcity series and so a third contest for the twin city championship was planned. The next contest can almost be termed a battle because in this the Midgets defeated Mandan 31-26 in a hard fought game. Our boys then journeyed upfstate to meet Grand Forks and East Grand Forks. With Charbonneau and Aamoth leading the attack, the Midgets defeated Grand Forks 1913. But when they crossed the river to East Grand Forks, they were set back 2419 in a very small gym which hampered them somewhat. On: hundred twelve CYNEJZEURE IN ACTION Minot with a dangerous team came to Fargo to engage the Midgets. The local boys, however, flashed a fast attack to take honors with the score of 36f2o. By this time arrange' ments had been made for the third and hnal contest with Moorhead. When the gun sound' ed bringing to a close an excellent game, the Midgets were on the long end of a 2215 count. Dave Casselman was an important factor in bringing this interfcity championship to Fargo. Valley City, always a menace to North Dakota's basketball teams, next came to Fargo to challenge the Midgets. Our boys showed a smooth steady game to take the encounter 4O'I'5. The game was closer than the score indicates. Russel Comrie was the high scorer when he counted IO points with the Bismarck Demons. Bismarck was Fargo's opponent in the state championship finals last year and they had a strong team again this year. The Purple and White proved itself equal to the occasion, however, and won 2316. In the district tournament, Fargo had no opposition, so it advanced without a struggle to the regional tournament. The Wahpeton team, which had improved greatly since their first encounter with the Midgets, came to Fargo to challenge the Fargoans for the right to enter the state tournament. After a torrid affair the Midgets eked out a Ij"I4 victory. Charbonneau and Aamoth again starred for Fargo. In the first round of tournament play, Fargo met Reader. In a high scoring bee, the Midgets swamped their lesser experienced rivals under, with a score of 5340. Russel Comrie with 7 Held goals and a free throw for a total of 15 points was the game's high scorer. Fargo was pushed to the limits in the next game to gain a 2826 victory over a hard hghting basketball team from Jamestown. In the finals we now find Devils Lake and Fargo. The quintet from Fargo was given a slight edgeg but Devils Lake was given every chance in the world to upset them. An even struggle was presented all through the game, the lead changing several times. When the final gun sounded Fargo had retain' ed its State basketball championship by the score of zgfzo. To add further to the Midgets honor, Gordon Aamoth and Jack Charbonneau were picked as members of the AllfState team of 193132. On.: lumdvcd thirteen Qvmpggulag Row x-Crary, Nelson, Clements, Johnston. Row 2-Mr. Brown, Kreutz, Rassmussen, Fisher, Nelson. RESERVE BASKETBALL Fargo High's future Midget quintet for 32-33 did not fare so well in its very short series of games as did its nightly opponents, the first squad, who were forced to stay at top form in order to keep the reserves in submission. The members of the reserve team were: Orville Fisher, trick shooter and fair imitatf or of his brother Lyleg Vince Crary, clever ball handler, Charles Nelson, dead-eye from near the foul circleg Mark Wilson, clever parrerg and Charles Pollock, one hand push shot artist. All of these were forwards. Lyle Rasmussen and Palmer Kreutz were back breaking centers while John Callinan, Floyd Clements, and Jack Johnston were speed ball handlers in the back court where they played guard. All the above should develop into another fast team for next year. Owing to their fine playing and ineligibilities on the first string, Vince Crary and Charley Nelson dressed for the home games of the 5rs't squad. This was a "break" for the reserves because it showed just what kind of material would be available for the main team in the coming team. The reserve tearn's games were few and far between because no one, according to Coach Brown, cared to play them. One of the few games they did play was with Oak Grove Seminary whom they defeated 2713. The team journeyed to Grandin to play in a crackerfbox gym and get beaten to the tune of 2312. The following game was played at home with Arthur. The seconds lost 2218. Then there was a period of rest until the "Service Drug Five" challenged the reserves and got beaten 28'23. This was the second team's best game. The Service Quintet wanted a return game so Coach Brown made arrangements to meet them in a preliminary to the Mandan game. The Drug team won 2540 in a hard fought contest. All in all the season was not very successful but the reserves can pride themselves on keeping the Rice men in tipftop shape all season. One hundvcd fourteen Cvrxlgguag McKay, White, Dosen, Hendrickson, Kreig, Piper, Hilber, McGrath, Stafne, Myron, Keith, Miller, Purdy, Ostrem, Larsen, Whitver, Wallace, Martin, Mr. Mickelson. Mascot-David Whitver. HOCKEY Warm weather brought to a close one of the most successful hockey seasons in the annals of Fargo High School. The Midgets gained six victories and suffered two defeats during the year. The first game was played in Valley City on January 16. Good ice and a fine passing attack aided the purple and white skaters to win, 5' to 2. On January 21, Fargo defeated Detroit Lakes, 3 to 2, in a night game on Island Park rink. Milton Martin turned in an extraordinary performance as goal tender with zo stops to his credit. In their next start the Midgets were defeated in a close game by the A. C. Frosh, 6 to 5. Fargo played a return engagement with Detroit Lakes at Detroit, on February 6. A poorly lighted rink contributed much toward the rofz defeat which the Midgets suffered. February 9 saw the team journeying to Fergus Falls for an afternoon game there. They returned victorious with a 5 to 1 score. Fargo next defeated the Moorhead State Teacher's College Dragons, 8 to 2. On February 18 the Fergus Falls pucksters tried to avenge their previous defeat. However, the Midgets again proved too strong for them and the Bnal count was 4 to I. The last game of the season was played on February zo with the Baby Bison. Alf though poor ice slowed the game considerably, Fargo High won 3 to 2. The Midgets will lose McGrath, Hendrickson, Ostrem, Purdy, Myron, Hilbur, Dosen, Ostrem, and Martin through graduation. However, Wallace, Keith, Larson, Stafne, Krieg, McKay, Whitver, Miller, and White are expected to build up the team for next year. Ons hundred ffrcen CYNQEURE 5 - V ff,-.mea .. , . l ex 9, as .fi-it Row 1-Olson, Howie, Severance, Mattson, Mickelson, Fisher, Luther, Bronson. Vasburg, Whitver. Row 2-Fredrickson, Still, Pederson, Branrscg, Ncclrebo, Johnston, Christensen, Sandvik, Clements, Kreutz, Arneson. Row 3-Coach R. D. Brown, Nystal, Onsted, Comrie, Verreau, Kreutz, Furtch, Fisher, Kershaw, Saunders, Tour, Student Manager Buchanan, assistant coach, Mr. Bridgefnrd. TRACK Donald Brantseg and Harry Arneson, the returning lettermen, were elected cof captains of this year's track squad. Between fifty and sixty boys participated in the novice and class meets this year. As the competition was exceedingly keen this year, many records were broken. Howard Kreutz set new marks in both the pole vault and the javelin. Jack Charbonneau eclipsed two novice records when he heaved the shot 58 ft. 9 in. and threw the discus IO8 ft. 9 in. The new 44o yard dash record was set by Emil Mattson. Leo Peterson also set a new standard when he ran the mile in 5 minutes, 6 seconds. In the class meet, Donald Brantseg made a noteworthy performance when he ran the mile in 4 minutes 52.7 seconds for a new record. Harry Arneson won the pole vault with a record breaking jump of ro feet, II inches. The former javelin record of 148 feet was broken by six feet by Howard Kreutz. Although Jack Charbonneau did not set any records, he was high point winner for the meet with eighteen points. Comrie and Arneson were runners-up with IBM and 13M points respectively. The seniors easily won the meet with 79M points. The sophomores inished second with ZQM points and the juniors won 25 points. V The following week end, the Midget trackmen chalked up 63, Q15 points to win the triangular meet with Valley City and Jamestown. Howard Kreutz, scoring II points was high point man for the Fargo squad. He won the javelin throw, placed second in the 120 high hurdles, and tied for hrst in the pole vault. Donald Brantseg accounted for two more victories, in the mile and in the half mile runs. . Members of the squad who earned points in this meet are: Mattson, Kreutz, Com' rie, Brantseg, Fredrikson, Still, Peterson, Fisher, Charbonneau, Clements, Furcht, and Johnston. The first and second place winners in each event qualified for the state meet at Grand Forks to be held later in the season. On: hundred sixteen CYNQEURE '1 A X One hundred sevenrcbn CYNEQEURE Row 1-McCabe. Gorder, Hoffman, Hoag. Row 2-Nelson, Finsand, May, Flint, McEnroe, Van Vorst, Wenger. GIRLS' FIELD HOCKEY Field hockey is one of the major sports and plays a very important part in the game schedule of the girls athletics. Forty girls were out for practice at the beginning of the season and from this group the Senior, Junior, and Sophomore teams were selected. The captains of the class teams were: Senior, Betty Hoag, Juniors, Mary Flint, Sophomores, jean May. Ethel Olson, Betty Hoag, and Esther Gorder starred at center, while Verda Van Vorst did not allow any balls to cross the senior goal line. The players who received their numerals are: Betty Hoag, Josephine Hoffman, Verda Van Vorst, Esther Gorder, Kathryn McEnroe, Sylvia Finsandhlean May, Evangeline Nelson, Ruth McCabe, Mary Flint, Mary Fay Wenger, Ruth Nephew, and Inez Lee. GIRLS' BASEBALL - Baseball competition is one of the most interesting phases in girls' sport participation in the State College May Festival. Yearly, a team from Fargo High School is sent out to compete with the other contest' ants. The selection is based upon their ability to play the game, their sportsmanship, and their attendance. This year the team was composed of the following members: Frances Olson, Ethel Olson, Betty Hoag, Rebecca Horwitz, Verda Van Vorst, Mae Salveson, LaVone Wylie, Helen Lein, Pauline Eddy, Mary Helen Trubey, Esther Gorder, Sylvia Finsand, Janet Baker, Marjorie Knutson, Kathryn Kilbourne, Alice Rawalt, Ethel Rawalt, Elaine Morisf sey, Dorothy Jackson, Lois Varney, Kathryn McEnroe, and Mildred Tarplee. .Ons hundred eighteen Cvrxngguuag Row r-Baker, Van Vorst, Horwitz, Hoffman. Row 2-Greenberg, Newton, Miss Wold, Olson, Clapp. CHRlS'BASKETBALL Intramural and interclass basketball proved to be an exciting sport this winter for the athletic girls who participated in this sport. The intramural tournament was held first in the season. Twelve active teams were in play hghting for the championship title which was awarded to jean Newton, Rebecca Horwitz, Evangeline Nelson, Helen Lein, Noella Felion, Nan Powers, Zita Horgan, and Bernice Grinager. An interclass tourney followed the intramural tournament. The senior team, with Virginia Baker, as captain, was successful in defeating the sophomore and junior teams, although these teams showed great ability in playing. TRACK Track yearly affords a pleasant interlude in the schedule of girls' sports because of its diversified program. This year's track team, representing Fargo, in the State College May Festival, were chosen from the girls who placed in the school track meet, since only the first two girls who placed in each of the events were allowed to enter the track contests at the May Festival. Those who placed in the school track meet and the events were: 50 yard dash- Loretta DuRose, Hazel Running, Mary Fay Wenger, and Adeline Hogeg 75 yard dash- Loretta DuRose, Adeline Hoge, Mary Fay Wenger, and Grace Trippg javelin-Betty Hoag, Frances Olson, Jean Newton, and Ethel Olsong sicus-Frances Olson, Ethel Ol' son, Kathryn McEnroe, and Verda VanVorstg baseball throw-Esther Gorder, Grace Tripp, Betty Hoag, and Sylvia Finsand. One hundred nineteen CVNQEURE L i r Row 1-Clark, Tarpley, Moir, Crary, Bosch, Rostem, Dufwa, Ewald, Sweet. Brudevold, Sipem. Gratias, Peterson, En el, Wncram, Rowrlgf-Knrpliwges, Sherwood, Barrett, Hall, johnson, Hensier, Morrissey, Eaton, Bession, Ness, Lee, Rector, Henlang, Cordie, Tiffaney, npp, y ra. Row 3-S:xsv5spn,dRines, Christensen, Eia. Paper, Greenberg, Lewis, Myron, Shapiro, McCabe, Bidaus, Kessler, johnson, Hebert, Ber' e a . sog , st Row 4-Fossum, Simmons, L. Smith, Quam, Mickelson. Ullein, Klovstad, Korshus, Saarf, Mjovig, Koleon, Jones, Peterson, Fox, Nelson. GIRLS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEMONSTRATION The annual gymnasium exhibition of Fargo High School was presented by the students of the physical education department, Thursday, April 7, at 8:00 o'clock, in the High School auditorium. Miss Wold, the girls' physical education director, was in charge of the girls' part of the demonstration. , This year the two hundredth anniversary of George Washington's birth was the theme of the girls' part. The program began with a snappy flag drill. The girls appeared in white sailor outfits, carrying flags. The flashing of the stars and stripes was followed by a Washmgton minuet. Sixteen students, eight in breeches and the other half in full skirts, participated in the dance. Third was a Weaving Dance in the native peasant costume of Sweden. Next a calisthenics drill was presented by sixty girls in green gym outfits. Again a foreign country was represented by a group of darkfhaired girls in be' Witching Japanese pajamas. In the sixth number the bifcentennial idea was brought in when a marching drill was given by girls in 1775 costumes. Some of the stunts featured in this act were the pyramid, elephant walk, Eskimo roll, Chinese getfup, through the sticks, and bycycling. "In the Highlands" was the name of the next number in which a third foreign country, Scotland, was represented. The ninth number was typically American. Girls in flashy beach pajamas sang a snappy lifefsaving song. Then they demonstrated holds, artificial respiration, and other things dealing with lifefsaving. The Pearls, an athletic dance given by three girls followed the lifefsaving song. These three students wore purple polkafdotted clown suits. The final girls' number was a Garland Dance presented by live girls in flowing Grecian costumes. On: hundred twenty l l 1 1 1 CVNQEURE Row 1-Tompkins, Stevenson, Bristol, Smith, Monson, Wilkinson, Comrie. Row 2-Veil, Trotter, Swanson, Bright, Swanson, Davison, Englebretson. Row 3-Severance, Vosburgh, Kershaw, Uthus, Gnlyen, Stofne, G. E. Whitlock. BOYS' PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEMONSTRATION Honoring the George Washington Bifcentennial Anniversary, the annual Physical Education Demonstration was presented by members of the physical education classes, on Thursday, April 7, 1952. Under the careful supervision of Glen Whitlock the boys presented a program of seven numbers. They opened their presentation by introducing "marching tactics" for the first time in the history of the exhibition. "Minetics," a new form of calisthenics, also was an innovation. This number represented numerous athletics, such as, tennis, basketball, baseball, football, golf, horseshoe, shot put, discus, hopfstep and jump, and rowing. "Elementary tumbling," consisting of the forward roll, backward roll, barrel roll, triple roll, and a squash pyramid, was the third number offered. "Apparatus work" featured use of the horizontal bar, parallel bars, and the horse. On the horizontal bar the 'igiant swing" was demonstrated for the first time in the history of the presentations. Much interest was afforded the audience by the flying rings, in which several difficult feats were exhibited. These included single and double cut and catch, dislocation, and handstands. More diiiicult stunts than those presented in the elementary tumbling were demon' strated in the advanced tumbling stunts, such as, backfpitch, snapfup, and flips. These events all called for exact timing and good teamwork. The last number, pyramids, wound into a finale, which consisted of a medley with the girls' flag drill. A large American flag was dropped from the top of the pyramids, as the girls formed two lines, one on either side of the pyramid, carrying small American flags. On: hundred rwentynn QVNOSURE 1932 LETT E RM EN GORDON AAMOTH EDWARD HILBER GEORGE MOORE Football and Basketbal Hockey Football HARRY ARNESON VANCE JONES JOI-IN MYRON Basketball Football Hockey WILLIAM BRBITENBACH ROBERT KEITH LEONARD NEDREEO Football Hockey Football DAVID CASSELMAN NICK KERELUK CLARENCE NELSON Basketball Football Football and Basketball JACK CHARBONNEAU JOHN KREIG PAUL NOREY Football and Basketball Hockey Football RUSSEL COMRIE TED LAMARRE NORMAN GLSON Basketball Football Football MARVIN DOHERTY ROBERT LARSON ANDREW OSTREM Football and Basketball Hockey Hockey THOMAS E. DOSEN MILTON MARTIN WILLIAM PURDY Hockey Hockey Football and Hockey WILLIAM FORTUNE JAMES MAY BRADFORD SAUNDERS Basketball Basketball Football LYNN FREDRICKSON WALTER MCGRATH DANA SMITH Football Hockey Football FRANK HENDRICKSON DONALD MCKAY RAY WALLACE Hockey Hockey Hockey Ona hundred twenty QR Slllllllll IDA Xxx? fy J Q rf YXXO ' Qlkjyjg Ljxxxhxl -N-.. Q Jxyxbgx CSlA.,A.:x s Xr,.nxf-N, 2. D T 'TBM-Qff'X-Mx FEATURE THAT! One hundrc d zwenryfzhrc ne hundred twenty-four "Laugh and the world laughs with you Knock and you go it aloneg For the cheerful grin will let you in Where the knocker is never known." CYNQSURE SVEN'S SOLILOQUIES ON SCHOOL STATIC SEPTEMBER Q.-Dis ban der first day of skool. By Yimrniny der ban a big gang of noo soft' moores hear. 4-Sisterkratic party fer all der noo kids und teachers. 9-Tooday Miss I. Yohnson gave a speech all about her trip too Urup in assemblee. She shure saw lost of nice things inkluding Niagara Falls and Gondolas und Kanals in Venice-vot efer dey are. 18-Yurnping Grasshopers! Talk about noise. Ya dat American Leegion band sure can blow out loud und it shure vas a good program vot dey gave tooday- aye bet even der softmores in studee hall kood here der musik. 19-Football game tooday mit Vopfafton und it rayned und rayned unde ve von I8'O. 22-Sighfnofshure Veekly skit in assemblee too make eferybody sighn up. Aye tank dot dat paper ban a purty good von. 24-FHfgO'Ab6fd66D game at nite! Mit lites! Ya dat ban von svell invenshun aye tank-putting big flashlites up on poles. Now dey kin ust change dat song too "Ven der son goes down und der lites go on-Fargo vill shine." Und ve shure did 19fo! 26-All der soceities in skool are hafing der inishishuns tofnite und a big dence after' werds in der jum. Dat ban a purty good idee, aye tink. OCTOBER 2-Miss Henson der noo publik speeking teechor gave sum reedings in assemblee. Ya dey ver ust so sad that aye all most xy cried. 5'-Yunioor Red Kross Kouncil meeting to' day. Aye em going to try und doo sum service sew aye kin git a red kross pin. 9-Der Royal Rushun Corus vas here tooday, und oh boy, aye got out of my lest hour klass. Von man sang down so low it sounded like thunder all most. Und von lady sung der kutest Rushun song. Ya deyski shurski voski goodshi. CAye all vays vas qvick in picking up noo lengvagesj 15-Undervayt assemblee fer all der kids vot need to gain-for vonce in my life aye tank Dana ban a purty lucky fellow. zifzz--Der vas lots of xcitement in der air dese lest two days all for nothing. First ve had a pep assemblee und jelled und jelled cuz ve thot der vos going to be a game mit Moreahead und den ust ven all der vood ban redy for der bonfire it rayned dogs and cats und to make a short story long-der whole vorks is post' poned! Rats! W1 V1 On: hundred twenty-five Q V N o S u R E 'I 9 3 2 9.3-Report Kards tooday-Vel aye vont menshun anymore about dat. 26-Der vas a majishun in assemblee tooday. Leepin' Leena he yust pulled a rabit out of a hat und popped korn in der same hat.-aye don't tink dat kood haf been a hi hat-it must haf been a hot hat. 26-More xciternents tooday. Der game vas plade mit Moreahead und it vas a ty. 7 to 7. Aye vas ust preying dat r 7 would cum 11-but no sich luk. 3,1-Tooday ban Halfafweene. 'iWoody" Gagnon yust hed sew much fun going arond skaring people mit his jackfoflantern. NOVEMBER 7-Harlequins gave der play tooday called "Three Gracesu-Ya dat Betty Yonsin ban kute! 11-Game tooday mit the teem vot is from der place ver der Lake of der Devil is. Heck! Ve lost 7 to 6. 13,-Und Fryday besides! Ya aye volked under too ladders und nothing's happen' yet. Sisterkratic pirat party tooday mit a treshure hunt und everything! 21-Kents gave de "Nutty Farm." Ya, Torn Ryan vas shure a good nut! 24-Talk about North Dacota veather! It shure soots me O. K. Ya der vas such a snow storm hear 3 tooday that ve didn't haf eny skool dis afternoon. 26f3o-Thenksgiveing vacashun-Boy, r turkee vas good-Mmmmmmm! DECEMBER 7-D6 Villo Treeo performed in assemblee. Der man in ther treeo plade a akordeon-he shure kould make lots of noise. Io-Boys ver veyed tooday. Aye lost too pounds! Gee, aye vil haf to start drinkin think g ovilftine or sum' 11-Der besketball s eesun opened hear tooday. V shure got a good start by defeeting Jameston 33 to 18. Aint dat sumthing? dv 18-Der Chrstmas pajant vas given dis morning. Ya it vas good but it vas vay too short aye tank. Vel no more skool dis year-dat shure makes me feel good. Mary Kristmas eferybody. JANUARY 4-Vel, bak to skool again. Gosh it vas hard to git up dis morning after being sew nice und lazy fer two veeks. 11-Fillipeeno Varcity For vas hear tooday-Dat fat man shure kood play der ucelaylee. 13-Vel der aint no noos today except dat Mister Tighe ban sich und not hear it seems kinda lonesurn-its yust der principal of der ting. 15--Gosh, next veek ban xam veek-aye tink aye hed better start vot aye tank. o studeing dot's ne hundred twcnrysix QVNQQURE 18-Took an xam tooday-flunked. 19-Dittoe tooday. zo-Midyear klass gaf der play-"Der Tigher House"-gee it vas keen und aye vas yust almost afraid to Valk home afterverds. 25-N00 semester starts tooday-ya aye am going to start rite in studeing. FEBRUARY 2-Grondhog day tooday! Heck! he vood see his shadow! ay'll haf to vear my long undervear for six more veeks. 5-Besketball game mit Mandan-Und ve von! Io-Boy oh boy! Ve had a keen speeker tooday. His name vas John S. Garns und he shure vas good. 13,-All society dence und inishiashun party lest nite. Ohfhfhfh my korns hurt today! 23-Ve had a pep assemblee tooday und Yorgy Moore gif a speech! All about sportsmanship! Tonite ban der besketball game mit der Potatoes from Morefa' head. 24-Wel, ve von! Ya, aye jelled und jelled! 291UUSt tink, der vont bee anoder day like dis fer 4 ,. . , . 2 years, ain t dat sumpin? MARCH 1-A man mit an eegul talked tooday und showed a mooiing pikture, Ya dat eegul vas shure big-alot v-'A.,'l'. bigger den der von vot's on half dollars. 7-It almost ban spring und Ralf Andersun is start- ' 9 J I ing to rite poetry alredy! .- L '- 11-Sighnoshure Ennuel steff gaf an assemblee too- ! ' day und all us kids hed to klap-Puggy Mitchul ' ' klapped sew hard she got blisters on her hends. I 3 , IS'M. S. T. Z. ben plade tooday und ulso it ban 'I mg elekshun day. Gee, aye vonder vot dey doo in dem vite booths in der Cafeteria! 17-All der gurls are vering green ribbuns tooday- Edna Mae she shure looks kut in green! 23-Der basketball teem vent vest tooday-bov. aye hope dey bring home der hem und eks. 24'28-ESCC1' vakashun-Margery Denulson says she hopes der bunnie doen't brink her any hard-boyled yeggs. 3,0-Vel it ban tag day here tooday-all der kids vot supscribe for der ennuel got a tag to ver. APRIL 1-April Fools day. Aye gaf Uts Rivkin a piece of soap candy-but der joke vas on me-he et it all up und nefer said a ting. 9.-Der Festerians gif der play called "der Ypsie Trale" tooday. Les Morgan shure vas good. On: hundred twenryfseum CYNEQSURE 9-It ban der distrik contest hear tooday und der shure ban a bunch of kids from out of town-Paul Hensen met un awfully pearty gurl from Vild Rice und he shure fell hard! 12'-VCDC to der By Son Brevit teas tooday und got out of seventh period und a Physics test. 13,-Aw heck! Aye knoo it vas two good two be troo-ve hed der test tooday! 16-Sportsmanship benquit und dence too nite. Ay am going to take my gurl Ruth Nefoo, sew ay tank ay vil git a hair' cut dis afturenewn. 18-Nashunel Honor Sosighitee elekshuns vas tooday. Und Hedvig Hensen says she ban so disapoint ed dat she didn't git in dat she cood yust cr 26-In assembly ve hed a program about 7 it ff 2 f ff: f y if ' ' l y.w""b'M ,-fb Q A -x .M 1 I wANTtuA TA UE ET THE NEW k 12355 si f 6 " r 1.1-1- .- f mfg , sm Y. N Yorge Vashington, i der boy vot vas born in a log cabin und den told sew meny lies he hed to chop up der chaary tree fer kindling vood. 27-Frieda Panimon she spoke tooday. Ya she yust told eferyting about ven she vent to Vashington und how she seen Herbie Hoover und der rest of der gang. 50-Der Harleqvins gif der play "Yak und Co." tooday. MAY 1-Vel May ban here! Und yust amagin only von month left off skool. 2-Sock Day ban next friday, ay don't know how ay skool dress. Bessie Shapiro she says she tinks ay vill look yust keen in a dencing costum, but ay tank she ban kidding, dat's vot ay tank. 6-Vel it ban Sock dey at lest! Ya sum of de kids ban dressed it to kill! 11-Der ban a May Festival at der J. C, tooday-und a lot oif kids r going. 22-Der ban sum kontestts at Grand Forks now und gee viz but a lot of kids have vent. 27-Val skool ban allmost out-aye kin hardly vate. JUNE 1-Vel aye took an exam tooday-aye hope ay pass sew aye don't have to go to sumrnerskool. 3-Granulashun tonite, Ve got r kards tooday und Voopee! Aye passed. Vel as ay alvays sed, "All vell vot ends vell!" One hundred twenty-eight CYNQEURE MORE A 5 NAPo.1.so,N W I 2 , - ' - 5g A ' 'q' - fg- Hema 'uP' A, 3, .. - , , f - T ' 5!-ASKSHEEP IT Looms' FISHY' - 1 wf I., -sv" Sm E9 . .' ' f 1- 'L - W 1'5" ,F - li I .vs-A4-""":-4 1. I V -' - -.v s Ay n J - ' gf: ' it QL ,fi .5 ' I. . - ' Q ' V ' Q . 1 fb .' i 3 I 1 gay ,W i 5 Us 2 1. , fn il?-f.. 'N - ' A. Q ' 1' , A 'Q Q5 :-: , 'lf f u l 4, r '3 1 m - 1 " ' - WL ' X J A , 4 TQ i v 3 ' , " 1' T 1 , '-211 "" , 4 ' A I 'L T' , P L- Y '59 sr' 1 Comzre EYJM-fzran u THREE DEEP THE noun no on SHOOT! E'-rom.n1E'1.:aeksEE -N I V R5 V One hundred twenty-'nine QVNQEURE I F. H. S. "ASK ME ANOTHER DEPARTMENT" NOTE: Miss Hepsebah K. Higgens, Manager, guarantees to answer all letters submitted to her-anything from A to Z, zup to nuts, or what have you. Darling QD Miss Higgens, Everytime I walk up some stairs, I positively fall down. What shall I do? Anxiously yours, Betty Johnson. Betty, How can you fall down if you are walking up? However, if you'll inclose 351.00 in your next letter, I'll send you a feetascope to guide your tripping steps. Hepsebah Higgens. Dear Heppy, I am a senior in high school Qbelieve it or notj. I can't decide what to do when I graduate. Please advise me. Oh yes, I'1n extremely fond of Georgie Porgie breakfast food and poched eggs-maybe that will help you in making your decision. Your Harlequin friend, Gordy Aamoth. My dear Gordy, With an appetite like that there's only one line for you to follow. By all means, become a Pig Latin professor. Hoping you get your P.L. degree successfully, I am, Heppy Higgens. Dearest Hepsebah, I always lose my handkerchiefs. I hate to pin them on my dress because, then, when I Want to use it, the pin scratches my nose. Help me please. I Lucille Fuller. Dear Lucille, Use green ink in your pen and all your troubles will end. QWhat d'y know about that-I'm a poetj. I assure you this is the only remedy to correct falling handkerchiefs, which is worse than falling arches. Miss H. K. Higgens. SQSQS12 Alice Rawalt: "Have you any thumb tacks?" Ethel Rawalt: "No, but I have some finger nails." One hundred thirty Q y N 1Cg,2L.l R E Qvmosulag 'I 932 CHRISTOPHER COLUMBUS TIME: 1932 PLACE: Palace of King Ferdinand in Spain. "Come in," commanded King Ferdinand, "what can I do you for?" "Your most royal highness, I come to ask a favor of you, which I hope you will see your way toward granting." "Doubtless," growled the king, "or you would not have come." 'LTO get down to business and not beat around the bush, I should like to know if you could fit me out with a-" "If it is clothes you want," interrupted his highness, 'LI should think that you could see we are not of a size." as No," answered the explorer, HI wish to go in quest of a new world." A what?" questioned the king increclulously. A new world," answered Columbus patiently. Not being paralyzed," said the king, "you had better bum along." an an as "But, your Majesty, you must certainly know that money, men, and ships are nec' essary for such a quest." 'LWell, Columbus, my boy," began the king, "you know how much I should like you to find that new world." 'iYes, your Majesty." "But," continued the king, 'Las the price of automobiles has gone up and as I need a new Austin, as well as a new gofcart for Junior, I really don't see how I can help you. Aside from this, you must realize that just as a matter of thrift, it would be a lot cheaper to hang a man of your mentality than to give him a ship to drown himself in." 'iYou mean to insinuate, sir, that I lack mentality?" demanded Columbus, Engering his automatic revolver. "No," thundered the king, "but I am telling you, just as a man to a monkey, my opinion of anyone wanting to hunt up a country where you can't even raise a thirst." "Ferdy," said the queen, who up to this time had taken no part in the conversation, i'don't be harsh with the gentlemanf, "For crying out loud!" exclaimed the king, udo you want me to treat him as my equal?" i'I'll eat my shirt, if I do," said Columbus. "Well, if you will please show this maniac where the door is located," said his Majesty to his attendant, "I shall turn to more important matters." "Well, if it is necessary," said the queen, "I shall pawn my jewels that civilization may progress." 'iAl1 right," answered the king as if he were watching his opponents make a touch' down, "have it your own way." At this Columbus said, "Well since I have got what I came for, I guess I shall leave this dump. Many thanks, Izzy old dearg toodlefoofoof' and Columbus strode manfully out of the back door. One hundred thirty-uua QYNCJSURE 1932 CRA osu C'-A s .Ev Q 27 I N 7? ff A -' mn D iffy NGS N I Dew' 'igHtllVNl'W' 91 be 'Cr V R ' I P . K O R ' ta Ji 5 is xp 2 R5 ' 'V ' Ill I Q S ERQHQ-9 TK A DOWN President of No. 16 Down. An airman. Of central interest in spring. What Dana Smith must love to do. Abbr.-science. Article. Negative. Natural science. Double vowel. Measure of area. On Cynosure Annual Staff. F. H. S. organization. Another organization. Coaclfs initials. Early English slave. St. Nicholas: abbr. Physical Education. Pronoun. Motto of I7 Down. Yell. Era. Latin: custom. ACROSS 1. F. H. S.'s scholastic fighters. 7. The publication of E. H. S. 13. Latin: sharp. 14. "Comet of secondary schools in Northwest." 15. An English VI friend. zo. To make a hasty exit. 21. Opponent of Midgets. 25, A Cynosure Annual Editor. 26. Nickname of Senior, Harlequin. 27. Cartoonist. 28. Familiar Sock Day Figure. 32. Shakespearean villain. 33. Musical organization. If the answers you Wish to see, Turn to page one fortyfthree. One hundred thivtytli 10 f CYNOSURE 1932 X235 Tfldf Pegiadeni' S 717115 , an f?f2'ii55AmQff? W M I Mf ' 5 ' U if 1 TW gf ol, H4 VUI' we fwqgg Dwi, ,R 'M yr , , l - 'Him H ' 1 ',:- - ww my Klf- ".1E4 r 7 g,,"'m".w. ! T' ,wr mga: V, 2 F-fbinf + 'L ,,, 3 . N, ' , . ,' . V-Q 1 X n "' V' mm 'I ' '31 l -.,! jf, li Yfw V, f in .' - V ,K - .xy 1, Q-1 rf: ' 'Ea ' .10lN,'!fl9NOI?y' 'ff f ' - , . . ' H A ' DOQTA wr ga ' .Q ---. M M C-:1Uia'G'fl1Hb' 7 Jaqlq is 3 FM H 'V 3 :ii QI TD?-L3 , I J ' 'A " N -9.2 W N-X 1 W sz! I 1 i ,fag W W 1 Y N m :K of .4 n 3 y X ' 158.5 if , ' . , . G M ,., 22-Ka V'.' J A P' L 1 . f 1-f Y- ' Y figpfify, ,,, - "f "WE '.4L S V. ,N jcwa?z??s ww H ' Q' Q ,,,, , ,, , One hundud chinyffour eng 'mm .. ,. , C YENQ QSU R E ix- Gi: . 'ff' 15, faQ,.,:f - fT55:nqae2-,-.f- -V ----1:4-:...,1. , - f ,. wb." .:f,1g.A sigjfs '-: win: 2iL:',if,: 1 ' ia-ygzifj? ' 'RESP "1 3'??i!'3i51?5"'fg.fr1vll?il1F" eva. ix. -V-4',.:,, . -,- 1, - On: hundfzd thinyfjiug CYNOSURE 1939 POET'S CORONER Lucile Fuller, that clever poetess, shows great simplicity and dignity in her work: I've often stopped to wonder At Fate's peculiar ways, So many of our famous men Were born on holidays. Pkiklklk Now Miss Akre voices her pet grievance in this little poem: The cows are in the meadows, The sheep are in the grassy But all the simple little geese Are in the Sophomore class. 11414111 Can you guess who expressed the contempt that is contained in this selection? Well, the author is Gordy Aamoth: A "Soph" stood on the burning deck, He would not burn, Too green, By Heck! if 41 if if Walter McGrath wrote this inspiration after an accident: He hit me with a tomato, Such things the law should ban. The tomato itself didn't hurt me, But it was inside of a can. lklkllfill Tommy Hellander had a little experience the other day and this is the result: There was a young fellow named Tom, Who dropped a big dynamite bomb, And now up in Mars They are saying, "My Stars! Where on earth did he emigrate from?" Ons hundred Lhirtyfsix Lucille Clark had to get the help of Ruth Schmierf er to complete these masterpieces: The boy stood on the burning deck, But ne'er let out a shoutg For he knew that when the ship went down, The Ere would sure go out. fkfkfklk There was an old Roman named Caesar, A hardboiled, warlike old geezer, He wiped up the Britons, He cleaned out the Gauls, And still is a Sophomore teaser. Skikfvk Adeline Naftalin combines these lines: It is easy enough to look pleasant, When the spring comes along with a rushg But the fellow worthfwhile Is the one who can smile When he slips and sits down in the slush. Hkllliffk Veronica McCarty muses: She staggered along at a pitiable pace, She hardly knew where she went, As white as a new plastered wall, her face, Her whole body limp and bent. But here at last was her destination, Before opening the door she dabbed At her eyes, but her looks were beyond reparation. She just uttered a prayer and entered. A bystander noting this poor little lass, Has told us of what she said, "Miss Schrobb ib you blease, could you gibe be a pass To go obe and doctor this cold ib my heab?" CYNQEUIZE OH KAY! Katherine Kilbourne had just treated the gang in the H. E99 J. "What is the name?" asked the clerk. ss Kilbournev, replied 'Kinky'. "Kildorn?' ' "No, Kilbournef' 'LOh, yes, Kelbernf' "No, Kilbourne, Kfiflfbfofufrfnfef' Kilbourne?" That's it. You have it. Now how much was-?" "Your first name, initial please." "Oh, HO. K. Kilbourne?" "I beg your pardon, it isn't 'O. K.' You did not understand me. I said, 'Oh'." O. Kilbournef' No, scratch out the LO' and let the 'K' stand." The clerk looked annoyed. "Will you please give me your initials again?" ss n Katherine was annoyed. "I said 'K.'." "I beg your pardon, you said 'O. K.' Perhaps you'd better write it yourself." 'il said LOh'-" "Just now you said 'K.'." "Please let me Gnish what I started. I said 'OH' because I didn't understand what you were asking me. I did not mean that it was my initial. My name is Katherine Kilbourne. Mohr, "No, not 'Of but 'K.'. Give me the pencil, and I'll write it clown for you myself. There, I guess it's O. K. now." Rule in Etiquette: In drowning, the last straw should be grasped gently in the right hand, that the left had many be free for waving farewell. Do you use Butter Knives at Home? No, but don't tell anyone. You know how those things spread. If you can't laugh at the joke of the age, then laugh at the age of the joke. One hundred thirtysevc QVNQSURE 1939 f A ng e E- 655.9 A ,, , 4222431 "-k 3 1 ew ry JEP'??1 fax 1 S fizsxvelfw ' , ' vfgg , fv11sesxsZfs?fs2f,, !2ACHEl.Qij ,, MARY ' 4 ".,' 1' i 'I V - I-if . 5 1 ? " Im! ' ' H, 'W w w 1, .. A " N, 'F 34' ' + , V MAKY 3- I . LlLA CAsgg.1,frf Q ' 1 - AI?f.CB - LOIJN .n - --Ai Li' gblllibiflw HANK AND DON we' ' ' Vin. ' 5- P f HE? HIS OWN'LY PAL CORRUEKUUNE MAWON Mm . , J EAN ABE'-'NEQQQ ' V :f'1'l , Ons hundrcd :hinyfeighc -4' si , ml I I ll Lf! LS -, Qvmgguzag LAUGH ITT OFF 'LLo, Jim!Fishin'?""f31i-ffl-fr' P U "Naw, drowning worms." PRO: Do you play golf? CoN: Yeah, Civil War golf . PRO: What do you mean? CoN: Out in 61 and back in 65. Social: What's Etiquette? Ed: It's saying 'No, thank you,' when you want to holler 'Gimmel' Wavzted-a boy to sell fish that can ride a bicycle. Horace Blanco: Hello, old boy, how do you feel? George Keebler: I just swallowed a dime. Can you see any change in me? A tutor who tooted a flute Tried to teach two young tooters to toot. "Said the two to the tutor, "Is it harder to toot, or to tutor two tutors to toot?" Monica McCarty: "Put some oil in my car." Service Station Man: "Sure, heavy?" Monica: Don't get fresh with me or I'll buy oil elsewhere." We editors may tug and toil Till our fingertips are sore, But some poor Hsh is sure to say, "I've heard that joke before." And once when Jack Burton went riding in his Austin, motor. The End QThnk Goodnessj he sneezed and killed the One hundred shiny-nine QVNQBEURE r iff: a f I wily - .. I Q I , I n W On: hundred VOI CI NG VOCATIONS Many ambitions have been whispered to me Of things which students desire to be, From dancers to teachers, from dentists to varnps, One and all wish to become champs. Now Eldred Lee would like to be bad, But, goodness me, he was stopped by his dad. And then quoth he, as he jumped on the fender, "By Hookey, I'll be a peanut venderll' As for me, says that Bristol girl, Marian, I'm going to be a great librarian. I'll read all the books from A to Z, Nothing to me shall a mystery be. Georgie Moore a sailor would be, And every sea he'd roam in glee. He'd have a girl in every port, But, oh no, no, he ain't that sort! "A Latin teacher, as sure as pie, I'll be, or else I'll have to dye," Said Jeanne Magill in conference While leaning over her back fence. Bill Sheflield ain't so particular, He'd be janitor, senator, or undertaker. But when it comes to picking out eats, He surely knows his meats and sweets. A little girl, so sweet and dernure, I'rn sure you've all guessed, is Elaine Schurr. To be a vamp is her desire, I have no doubt, she'll this acquire. Some wish for this and others for that, But when you get what you want, let's hope you stand pat! '-BY HECK CYNQEQSURE H H v O-ne hundred fonyfone CVNQQURE THE DI OSAUR SQI EEKLY Eorromzu. Srarr Edm,,..,.,,,Chg,f ,........... paul Hanson HIDDEN IDENTITIES DINKY'S DIZZY DARTS Mak.-:'up ....... . . .Martha Ricker News ........ ..... ' 'Salt' Horwitz Now who is this little fellow we are The following are Dizzy's latest jokes Editmials. . . . ."Puggy" Mitchell describing this week? Did I say "little?" taken from the 1905 edition of "Life." Features .................. Mae Musser Humor. . . ......... .,... . .Arwin Hoge DINOSAUR SQUEEKLY PLATFORM 1. When bigger and better jokes are made, the Dinosaur will make them. 1. To create literary expression. 3. To acquaint the public with all the newest jokes. Eoxroas Nora: These statements are not backed if anyone desires to question their truth. Well, he isn't big! In fact, hc's one of the smallest in this school! Now for more clues. He is most generally seen in Miss Tibert's room and the expression, "teach- er's pet" tits him to a T. His tastes run in yellow shirts, and ne doesn't belong to any society that we know of. If you don't know who it is by now, you'll never know. Answer: Miss Tibert's pet canary. LUCKY STARS EDITORIAL LAMENTS The subject of biting fingernails should have been discussed many times, but seems always to be ne lected. It is a very im' portant detail that should be discussed frequently because it includes a great number of poople. Now, Iirst, why do we bite our finger- nails? Is it because we are nervous, be' cause it is fun, because we have nothing else to do, because we like the looks of fancy fringed nails, because we are too lazy to file them, or because they are dirty and it is too hard to End a lile to clean them? In answering these questions, I would say that if a person is nervous just stick a wad of gum in your mouth and if that doesn't work, carry a rubber doll around with you and when you feel the nervous sensation coming on, chew on the doll. This has proven itself very effective, As for fun, it is a lot more fun trying to bite a hole in the rubber doll. If you have nothing else to do, ick up a copy of Dante's "Di- vine Comedhyn and amuse yourself therein. If you like the looks of fringed nails, there is nothing I can suggest other than to wear glasses. If you are lazy, eat Grape Nuts to restore pep. If your nails are dirty, the only thing I can think of that would help would be to wash them. l 1 il 1 CLASSICS The grass is green, And very sheen, And nice and clean. Oh, how keen! 'U X U l The trees are green, And like a queen When they are seen. How they lean. 1 1 i K The birds they sing When on the wing Like a king. Oh, 'tis spring. Amen, U U U W "I wonder if he will miss me?" sang the lady with a cracked voice. And from the balcony tne answer, "If he does, he ought never again to be trusted with a gun." lk i- 3 li Bill Akeley-"You know the doctor told me if I didn't stop chewing gum I'd be feeble minded." Betty Healy-"Why didn't you stop?" If 1 1 1 "I'm on the track" said detective H. Arneson as he watched the train approach. One hundred forty-two Boopboopaloo agoop, meaning i'soup's on" in the Turkjish language, governs the lives of the persons born between January I and December 31. Persons bom under this sign are addicted to writing poems, feeding gold Esh, wearing purple under- wear, sliding down hills, and painting pictures. They should always eat lum- burger cheese and ludchsk and sleep late in the morning due to their sensitive natur- es. DAPPER DAN DEGREES A light tan ucampus Crusher" with a snappy red featner is very smart this season for all fashionable young men. A powder blue suit, bright green tie, black and white oxfords with steel clips on heel for attracting attention, pale green shirt, pink socks, and red garters do very well as accessories. Tan gloves and cane can he added. Honorable mention this week: John Cook, Leslie Morgan, james May, llack Irish, William Fish, and John Champ- in. PHRASE A MONTH Klooshn. Bam Soap- A LA Tom RYAN Now, folks, when I come to think of it, I am supposed to explain a phrase of words, this month. I can't seem to remember what hkloosha bam soap" means, but a hazy thougnt suggests to me that it means Fargo Laundry. In the Zambeezi language, "kloo" means far and "sha" means go. There is the Fargo. "Bam soap" wasn't so easy to hgure out. I think "bam" means "Ivory" and no doubt "soap" means soap. Well, Ivory soap suggests a laundry and that is how I figured it out that nkloosha bam soap" means Fargo Laundry. Perhaps you wonder why I chose to explain this phrase. Well, I was absently gazing out of Miss Akre's room admiring the beautiful landscape when the thought and sight of the Fargo Laundry popped into my mind at the same time. 8 8 F K HEALTH RULES 1. After eating a large dinner, run around the block ten times to settle it and then jump in the river. 2. The last thing mentioned takes care of the bath problem. 3. No person requires more than four hours sleep. Spend your evenings and nights in dancing for exercise. xmas Goof-Who was that lady I saw you witn last night? Goofer-That was no lady, that was your wife. X U 4 U And then there was the Scotchman who sat up all night and watched his wife's vanishing cream. i K S l Paul Norby-How can I get more sleep? George Keebler-Tell Virginia good' night earlier. U U U U And that goes for you, too, Vance Peterson. . 1 a 4 4 I wonder who it is that Russel Comrie is so interested in, in Grand Forks. lk 3 U I Mary Horner likes to ride in a Ford be- cause she was brought up on a rattle. 1 S S 1 Art Lee has a mouth almost big enough to sing a duet. 4 li 1 O "The next one in this room that speaks above a whisper will be put out," exclaim- ed the angry judge. "Hip, nip, hoorayf' shouted "Stork" Ingnxlls as he ran for the door. U 1 U l Pauline Eddy-Do you know how rats get in places? George Sherwood-Naw. Pauline-Uh-huh. I U H K Jack Irish-I know all the telephone numbers in town. ,lack Burton-Well, well. ,lack Irish-Only I don't know whom they belong to. 3 3 8 U "What makes you order iceecream for the first course and sou for the last?" "Well, my stommack is up set, so I eat the meal backwards." K U 3 U Mr. Brown-Sit down! Alfa Trangsrud-I won't. Mr. Brown--Then stand up. I refuse to he disobeyed. U 8 1 U HAs my last jab-It's always safe to swat 3 Y, Unless it's on a custard pie. YOUR MAGAZINE RACK Hallyboo- -BY Puntos Haivrsreru Nothing more sparkling, enticing, rollick- ing, laughable, pleasing, or cute can be found than Mr. Hartstein's new magazine published monthly by the Dumhbunny Publishing Company of Mud Center, Alaska. It is delightfully full of humorous and amusing material, very unusual in this period of depression. The author certainly shows his ability to concoci: gloom-chas' ers. He must have acquired it througn his experience in editing "Pinky's Pen Points" in the Cyuosure Weekly of Fargo High School in his early childhood days. Con' gratulations, Pinky! Qmosuueg 1932 LOONY LUCY'S LEXICON ATHLBTESS Poor-commonly used in "gym" BLUFF-impassible barrier erected by students for baffling faculty. CLASSES-3 period during which the faculty renders lullabyes. DEAN-similar to night. QNight hath one thousand eyes.j EXAM-intellectual process of guess work. FLUNK-PCHCC without victory. GEOGRAPHY-a subject that covers a lot of territory. Hornoo-a round, oblong object protected by mustard and bun which is obstinate and hard to master. IDEA-something which seems bright to you and dull to others. QLacking in featue editorj JUNK-history, Latin, French, and all other text books. K.-last part of phrase "O, derived from "oski kabooshaf' Russian for "hotsiftotsi," slang for "all right." LOONY LUCY-copyright owner. MERITS-'SOmEthl1lg desired by all but sadly lacking to most. NO'MANqS'LAND-hOm6 economics rooms. OLFACTORY-SH1Cll to you. Useful at noon with odors from cafeteria. PERMITSQIHFE piece of literature written by well known authors. QUIET-what is not in library, study hall, cafeteria, auditorium, rooms 1o5f1o7, rooms 12, 16, 4, 103, IOQ, 116, 114, zoo, 9.07, 214, 208, etc. RIGHT-which we think we always but never are. STUDENT1S6C "brilliant" TIME-something we all have but can't account for. U. B. C.-UNITED BROTHERHOOD or Comms-composed of those who see best during tests . VITAMINS-prevalent in candy bars, dill pickles, pig's feet, pop, and hotdogs. Clf you find one, pick it out and step on it before eating article mentioned., WISDOM-not possessed by everyone, nor even by those with wisdom teeth. X.-unknown quantity. YAH-used only by the vulgar QD. ZRLAKSJDLQIA-the Greeks had a word for it. CROSS WORD PUZZLE ANSWERS ACROSS DOWN r 1. Debaters 25. Arneson. 2. Baker N. S. 21. S. N. 7. Annual 26. Gin 3. Ace U. U. zz. P. E. 13. Acra 17. Roy 4. Track Ar. 23. Us 14. Cynosure 28. Tramp 5. Eat Leah 24. Do 15. Keats 32. Iago. 6. Sc. Sportsmanship 29. Rah ao. Scram 33. Orchestra 7. An. H. L. R. 30. Age ar. Spuds. 8. No. Esne 31. Mos. One hundred fortythrcc CYNQEURE CYNSQSLIRE W WMWH V- fl Qf3 21 V 'Q' u, 1 , 55132 -55,-F1113 mx ffaiciii5?'4"?f?u3gf.1 .3-,f-.5 .- - :Q-nf I' Wai jfpjzfv WWI gi One hundred fartygfi CVNQEURE WHO'S HOOEY IN HIGH SCHOOL People have an idea that the students of high school are a dumb lot full of nonsense. That isn't the truth. The truth is much worse. It seems to be quite the style to wear bright yellow. In fact, Jack Charbonneau told Jeanne Magill that he liked yellow sweaters no matter what color they were. A mark of athletic prowess is a missing tooth. Heroes Aamoth, Christianson, and Spaulding carry this distinguished service medal. The only feminine member of Fargo High who goes out for sports in such a big way is Lucille Iverson. Fads in high school are as catching as measles. If Bill Breitenbach started to carry a yofyo around in school all the girls who have a dime to spare would have one too. And say do you remember the bracelets that flapped on the pretty arms of school girls after Louise Smith appeared in the halls. If that girl wore rings in her nose they would soon be apparent in many noses. Talking about dumb bunnies, a kid, CI wouldn't dare disclose his namej in answering a question in a test given by Miss Weaver the other day, thought that the Hare Bill for Philippine Independence was a bill for the extermination of rabbits! Imagine Fran Probst's embarrassment when she said that a caucus is a plant that grows in the desert! It's no wonder that teachers get gray when you stop to think of such "breaks" as: Pedre de grate conkered Romeg Chaucer was a superintendant of schoolsg Lucifer was a poetg he grasped the abdominal thingg and she was surrounded by a baby grand piano. Wouldn'1: some of the early leavers be surprised if they came back some night and saw Frieda Panimon and AI-Ielen Jensen running relay races in the halls! The scandal that is talked over after school is nothing slow! Beware if you want to be left out of popular discussion at these sessions! There is always someone draped on Miss Fowler's desk and Bill Akeley can invarf iably be seen balancing himself on the waste paper basket.-You see, he isn't tall enough. I wouldn't dare disclose any more secrets lest I be "put on the spot" or "taken for a ride," 'cause you know HX marks the spot." IN CONCLUSION The nonsense filling all these pages Was not made by the best of sages, Hereinwith we want to say, That it was only meant for play. We hope you all will understand, That all in all we meant no slams. One hu-nd red forzyfsix I r. Ss Eff? 3? we ' af QVNQQURE X f' f Q 4 . A ' .gf 15 ' 5 ' ' .A 5. M . .. 1.-. , ., ,-,' .Vw fi- ' - 'Jw' Q,wQ:,-- A' -L ,V HH. if-if - ww N., 1 Wi g Q -L H, refs: , ,A M ' , ll 5 'fs -.A.. gn .K ' nf . 1 'L 'A Q' -',, I - h si ' ' A nf Y 5 .LQ V15 55 ' P , 'Q V , WC' ' "V, W' H V K: ' .1, L- " , f rf wi. r :,: Q " - , , -11 , if xx 1 1,, 7 ' ,ziffrf I WH-'Q L.4 j . 33-:Tl 1 All hlill 1 I A 1 ,Ti t -F ,. th, . l-: ? :J iqygpgvrrxs IN il7'Qisa'P2fyy5g '1 .- 1 .Ml-Q' ' . .1f15'!4?A .5AND' " ' ' ' ' UW A 5'KE' V' , ,QA f' '. . A 5Ul!-7157? F008 K - S114 114 b-'-4-- . ' 5- ' T in 'g.,'Q".r-Q , . E5 43.95 , ' . 'T -,AJ fy.. 32 Z?'1' J 9-1, ., "I WEE -5 In ' 4 - 57 i f W1 - W ' :-: H- 1 -, ,nw 1 . va U 5 1,-11s: '., I 3 if V - 'i . iii :.,.' EEE L V ff ,,. - Pg? N , . Au. feenf - -f - i A .. A -' A 1 age, . , ' ,, ' b Nor rowfwf .gg - , ' V ' ' Y -' . sf-:Ek X X "1 . mf . . I - P ,y-,1 Q ,Y k 1 - Y' Awg ,P-ij. ' ?"f.QA 'I ' ' A ' ,. ' 44 "- 4 5,-H32 h fi? ' Hg Sl5"' :-, x "3 ' f fMf - mess ffckwwgf , 3- STEPPING Q 5 1 D V A 'THE 5A, VE,Q Q' W ' . 7 J - fi I GIRLS SLIDE ICE SKATERS ' 50? By 1 7.4-15 gm, fgfgfigigfif ' ' ' ' ' J V ' 'rxwl-1: L a ..,., - , 4 -M-. M gs, L A.-. -. . . W., . iw -.1 One hundred forryfseven Qvnosuag 1932 HONOR ROLL The business staff of the 1952 Cynosure Annual wishes to acknowledge its gratitude to the following business firms of Fargo which have given their financial support to the Annual, and urges students and faculty members to reciprocate by giving these Hrms their patronage. CEach star before the name indicates the contribution of an additional five dollarsj. Acme Dairy Co. ...................................,...................... . a"A. O. U. W. ........ .... I nsurance Baker Insurance Co. ..... . Black's Department Store. . . Broadway Pharmacy ..... Carlisle and Bristol ........ Chaney Everhart Candy Co. . . Conmy, Young, Conmy. . . Cook Drug Co. ........ . "fDakota Clinic ............... Dakota Electric Supply Co.. . . O. J. deLendrecie Co.. . . . Ted Evanson ......... Fargo Bakery Co. .... .... . Fargo Clinic ..,...........,.,.... :'eFargo Cornice and Ornament Co.. . . Fargo Drug Co. .......,....... . Fargo Film Finishing Co. . . 'Fargo Forum .......... 'Fargo Laundry ........... . . . Fargo Mercantile Co. ......,......... . Fargo National Bank and Trust Co. . . . First National Bank and Trust Co.. . . . HagenfNewton Inc. .............. . Haggart's Service Stations ........ The Hanson Co. ...... . Hanson Funeral Co. ..... . The Hanson Printing Co.. . . Harrington and Houghton .... "'Hay Drug Co. ........... . Hoenck's Fur Store ..... J. A. Hubertz Studio .... Interior Lumber Co. ...... . Interstate Business College .... E. W. Johnson .......... Frank O. Knerr ......... One hundred -forty-eight Spor ing Goods, Hardware, Paints . . ................ Lawyers . . . . . . .Toilet Articles and Drugs . . . . .Plumbing and Electrical Supplies . . . .Dry Goods and ReadyftofWear ........................Tailor . . . . .Bakers of Butterflvlalt Bread "'f'f. '. f L. f Qiyigiaz' aa . . .Launderers and Cleaners . . . . . .Wholesale Grocers ............,.Hardware . . . . .Drugs and Sundries .................Furriers ..............,..Pl1otograpl1ers . . . .Fuel and Building Materials ,f f f f f f f f f f f f 1 l f f fjalgxgl . . . .Ice Cream and Dairy Products Qvngguag Fred J. Krogh ....... Knight Printing Co.. . . . W. J. Lane Co. ..... . Loomis and Loomis ..., Luger Furniture Co.. . . . :"McCracken's Studio .,.. Magill Seed Co. .................,... . Manchester Biscuit Co. ..,............. . Merchants National Bank and Trust Co.. . . . The Miller Print Shop ........,...... Model Laundry ............. North Dakota Decorating Co. ..... ...,..... , :"Northern School Supply Co. .................,.. . Northwestern Mutual Savings and Loan Association. . Northern and Dakota Trust Co. ................ . W. O. Olsen Furniture Co. .... . Park Grant and Morris ....... "The Pierce Co. ..... . The Postal Pharmacy .... R. E99 G. Bootery .... Service Drug Store .......... Sherling Studio ................ Sherwood Lumber and Fuel Co.. . . Shotwell Floral Co. ........... . Smith, Follett, and Crowl .... 'Standard Oil Co. ......... . StantonfBecker Music Co ..... Stone Ordean Wells Co.. . . . Alex Stern ................... Hugo Stern .................... 'Union Light, Heat and Power Co. . . . . . . .Real Estate . . . . .Printers . , . . . ,Realtors . , . .Dry Cleaners f l f f frlsfoglaplg ........Fuel , , . . .1 lsaaiiyfizza . f i41Lal5f'neL5laiOQ3 ...............Printe'rs . , . . .Prescription Druggists Soda Fountain and Drugs . . . . . . . , . ,Photographers f f P34512 alfa Fzgaglgt ....Wl1olesale . . . .Men's Haherdashery .The Globe Clothing Co. One hundred forty-nine QYNQELJRE hundred APPRECIATION HE members of the Cynosure Annual Staff of 1932 wish to express their appreciation to all who have aided them in editing this yearbook. They thank Mr. Tighe for his counsel and encouragementg Mr. Bricker for his cofoperationg Mrs. Crothers for her ever ready and never failing adviceg Mc' Cracken's Studio, the Dakota Photo Engraving Company, and the Pierce Company for their unfailing efforts and hearty co' operationg the members of the art classes and Miss McCarten for their essential contributionsg the stage hands for their constant availabilityg the faculty, and the students of Fargo High School for their interest and notable support. The students who were especially responsible for the success of the snapfshot and subscription assemblies are: Vance Hallack, Elizabeth Dewey, Henry Olson, Edith Peterson, Grethe Jones, Horace Blanco, Corrine Ballard, Tom Dosen, Robert Henderson, William Akeley, and Arthur Christensen. Qymosuag -A Capella Choir ..... Appreciation ..,..... Athletics ,.,...... .... Athletic Commission ..... At Play ............. At Work ...... Band ........... Basketball, Boys .... Basketball, Girls .... Boys' Glee Club .... -Christmas Pageant. . . Classes ............. 1. Senior B .... 2. Junior A .... 3. Junior B ....... 4. Sophomore A. . . 5. Sophomore B .... Cynosure Annual Staff , . . Cynosure Weekly Staff . . . -Debate, Interscholastic. . . Debate, KentfPhosterian .... Dedication ............. -Engravings ........ Euthenics Club .... Ex Libris ...... Faculty .... Features ...... Feature That ,... Football ..... Foreword ,........ French Club ........ Girls' Athletic Club ..., Girls' Glee Club ..... . . , "Gypsy Trail" ......... . Harlequin Dramatic Society ..... Harlequin Plays ......... Hockey, Boys' ....,....... Hockey, Girls' .... Honor Roll ..... In Memoriam .... 1932 INDEX ....9o ......15o ....Io7f19.2 ....IO7 ....65 ..19 87 ....11Q.f113 ..,...119 89 96 29:63 57-'53 -.--54'56 57158 59f61 6zf63 ....1ozf1o5 ....IOO'IOI 98 QQ .. 5 ....15'3 81 1 ....I3f18 ....125f147 ......123 ....1o8fr11 4 ....76 82 88 .,..95 74 ....92f93 ....115 ......118 ....I48f149 64 One hundud jftyfon: CYNQELJRE INDEX-Continued J -"Jack and C0.". . . .... . . . Q3 June Class ......... . . . 28' 49 June Class History .... ..,.. 5 0 K -Kent Literary Society. . . . . . 73 Kent Play ........... . . . Q4 L -Letterrnen ,......,,... . . ,122 M-MidfYear Class ............ 22' 25 MidfYear Class History ..........,, . . . 26 MidfYear Class Play .L ...,....,...... . . , 27 N -National Athletic Scholarship Society .... . . . 68 National Honor Society ........,..... . . . 67 "Nut Farm" ......,.. . . . Q4 O -Orchestra ....,. U W . . . 86 Order of Books ..... ....... 1 0 Organizations ......,. , , . 67104 Orpheus Music Club. , . ..,. . 85 Our Principal ...... . . . II P -Palette Club .... . . . A . . . . . 77 Pep Club .......,......,. . . . 84' 85 Phosterian Literary Society ....... .,... 7 2 Phosterian Play .........,......... . . . QS Physical Education Exhibition, Boys'. . . .120 Physical Education Exhibition, Girls'. . . .121 Q-Quill and Scroll Society ........,.. . . . 69 R -Radio Club ........... . . . 78 Radio Transinitter ....., . , . 97 Representative Students. . . . 21 Reserves ............ . . .II4 S -Science Club ....... . . . 79 Sistocratic League ..... . , . 80 Sportsmanship Club ..... . . . 70 S.P.Q.R. .......... ...75 String Quartette .... . . . QI T -"Tiger House". . . . . 27 Title Page ..... . . . 3 L'Three Gracesn. . . . . . 92 Track ........... ....... 1 I6 V-Views ............ , . . 6' 9 W-"With Fargo High". . . . . . IO X -Xylophonist ....... . . . 91 Y -Yea Midgets .,,.. . . .105 One hundred 5 1' Lyfcwo CYNQSURE .,, , kx X x ' 2.Ax 1ff.,', ' .X ?4 im RQ CYNEZEURE HA' x L !f v m fi f W x' 11 ffl ' ' J ' ff' A A f K-271 z ff dy ' iff Wy 5 f ll IJ, WW 'M' EQ, do ' , X-1, 41 3 Cfqljfy ,fflff I -Q' fy , H " ' J uf ,-Nyyf Nj'-' f V .A 1 . ' , - J ,Q ,., ,fHUIIlllN. Q w KQZJQBB RX l f X 'I , , f ' 11 XV' mv Q,-WX fq35"" 5. .XQQL A-.L-if J J T 'Q I V l 45.14-Q32-Q.- J l . 'W M . ' if 1 -1 E RLKUBJ gif -.q THE END "f - ri C. C4 V' .51 . ct ana ff-rgx Q57 if 1,5-gif? ' f' Q"' ...XD 'bla fi, N 1 13:9 E, 4 T? -X5 xx "uw, 2 Q .jp N 32 EP if X gum X, X5 , X X kruk .I ,213 On: hundud jiflyfour M? 3 2 X I I 4 'wmv K 'Q D OMJK X 'Q 'wH,'kAfU X f K' 1174, Q.A,v4,'i A LJ'4.TvS Cixi-7' if Qi? H CYN 0 J W' Q WQTMLF 7 W' b S hw- Jxffxf, " , ' JM ,J llffvxfx A,,,,.x QIM-Af 1,9 ,VZ -JQKGJA ,w'Y 57 F J' l ,f u - Q 2 zlmxjxqfl , w ,D . AU -ww l . ' 0 II ,gn pw- M , 5 Q 47 ,f ' 1121- X f 1w"""7 wwwfwf' 1. 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Suggestions in the Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) collection:

Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

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