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

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 176

 

Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1933 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1933 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1933 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1933 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1933 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1933 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1933 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1933 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1933 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1933 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1933 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1933 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1933 volume:

STATIQN XFHSX ON TH E AIR Il.i.g,'X:e,n1 rx,-Ex: id Y O ON gg P-V' QXXQKM. Sami 'fffnssoc Q 'fo zwzxlf EE NN RADIO NUMBER Of THE CYNOSURE ANNUAL Volume Thirtyftwo I flzgyfx' 'YY' Published by Class of 1934 Fargo Senior High School Fargo, North Dakota FOREWORD IN the same manner as the radio links up all the activities of the World and brings them to us as a unit, so we have tried in this memory book to link up the activities of the school so that it will serve as a unit in reminding you of all the happy days spent at Fargo High School in years to come. F DEDICATION .I UST as the Federal Radio Commission supervises radio activities throughout the country, the school board directs our radio' like school activities. To this group, the school board, which has kept the airfvvaves of our school free from static and has been alert for all technical improvements, this 1933, Cynosure Annual is respectfully dedif cated. ,Xxx 1 -4 1 'ff X. 1 gf 'xx X'--X5 1 4.1 - 4 N , xl x, 113. ,k ef'-F 'x"'- ' A' ,541 .x E-x',x1, ' V-1 -. -xg: - 'NJ' X f'- Xxx x "' - X XM-in Q ,K if .s.-:nfl-NX '53-' 'K N. 1. wen: A X, L . 5 Q. ' A . t Qrr- N . :1 5X -:Q W big N? N-. Qs -IQ., ' Q ., 1. :gf x -S -:Sy Q.. fri! iii '4-R1 Iiqg X N 'J' Xxx- - --X . XIX. ' 33 WX- Lit 112:13-.f1,1: - NN - " -'YQT7 Q ,W xxx I S, X x. .-N, X- .'r1,g -. I A Q-5Z'fsQ-N If-ff: 521-1-.th Q. I 5 N. Ns,-x.-.s-, ww- 5 1 M --rd H ,N - Q - - ,,'-Q-Rgligff ,-ZXSQZ7 ,' X- - frail Pf4"e1,.. N1 5. S2522 W - Q -A 1a:r.g,.N,, c x:-, - X ,TQNQ . N- -ff, J 5,,..-4. QN .NNN ing, asf-gl a::if::' 521-- rilqrlzifs Wag- -Y ' AY- X-- -N Lu- 'fav - .fx A . -X, -, ,E :ZS gjfyaea xx . -.. .! X. Q 'V 1 H Q K','L ' - ' 4 1552! ' V1-I , :w -N UN ' A X p. Z "ffm J. 1 X A --Jaw fs!-Yi" v ' fu 'ff' ,fs 1 -if f -- Q43 'PCG Hi- 1-, .15!w?'x4f2b "2 :H ' 'Q a , A4 :+ -m... , -,-'- '- 113.5 'VF' -e?. ' :, .5 .N f: . f N:-., , - 5 .s.,'-.. 1 - 'K N Q, .k 1, W K - X A :H X: -ffixfi 51:-5' 1 ,, N. .. A x Xi , if, .1 xg-iff , ' 'Hg iii?-Q fl ,S ,f N if N4-:tr g ,.:-21. ,. Q , .. 4 XNQ kits fbi - -1 1 QQ '-" , X F-MX--.Es-' ,A ,. .gi 722' ., "QQ . ix Q3 .li X 1 ": '- - +1-A-,N xx., Q.: 3- QQ. , X 51, QQ-s X. S 1 - :S X- r bah 'qigf Ei 'H'-: F-LL Q- ' .QQ - Q-in : f-,-S'-H . ,k.,x, n Q, .x K E x N 1 s N X N si -if we X N xx s xg: x X X N Ni X x xx XX. 13 . l le? nah 1'-1 5 xx XXX X fx- ,1 ' ' .:.7' N.. x 3 1 f ' " X X f x 'f "4 X' I x N' XX x X X SA I Sul . , ,xx x I Xb xifv' . "lag, 5 'Rf ip' xv x ' It x X 'QQ' 15. msn ,Q '11, X N- x X Iyiiinwg JR ' 'lv-,. .?, H XXX X Q5 'I 'I All' 'hx in T hs V1 I 4' ' Q 1 . , L X -., I , xx , I MFL, ,K 'v Q14 I 1 Z1'I, ,,! Qxx , 5' , 23. I ff .Y ., --.., 1. 1 15- 3 A . , . rf Xw. 1 -1.1 , 54-3'-r -AN'----,.1--, , U X ec 'h""r:31'?' N F ,'1i:L52if"f- 'wg I3 PPA X b' V -iii 'P .' 'f R 'Q wfffaf 1-3-Z fu: ,- fx'-TlT"" - ' f ' g K ix f YL I1 , 22:5-Mmgix-,e111w 412--iifgy dy ,,z ,N 7 -I ' UQ ,'L -' 1:t::----21---11 B pw . + 'viii' 'fs . A -' "---,L--., , --v . 4 4 , H. ' L ., " iii? fs ig 4 U- N: 1 agygdw ii N--Il'----., "M ' 3 ff 8 'H' , , -5, -. -N --.., M., v v .. .,q:.g,fl.,,,3-,wk-- ,E ,yi ,H .Q W V , . .,,.4! N ,... -,m.-,x--N , , --w::'--.N..- , ' Q-. -X -- 'X 4 Af I 'x-'H -:.::5g,1gg . s f -gg4..i1?:,::111 ' ..., H ' Q' IE iii-filffi. - ," - --121:-..Tj-- EV if -N... -,- -., Ni .'4.,F . ..,,q N, if A Q65 N. . . 2, -R ar Q tg: E I 2 1 f U. -K p I .Q Q4 4 95: r , - N A f E- 'V v I , A-sh., gf 1 1 I3 ,a:vif1,:f1i.-fwzafgl .gt is 1. . . . , 'P.---:f-r:- - A - . --wx: f-:.-Q .. .. :V . - -Em , if -- .x , ,- - sf,-X W'm7i x S5 -ff -L'2f-15"Gf- gg?'l2f g1 -igs-.fxs-V-42, ff asf , -533, -,L-g::f-,rg'-,,, ll X, iq, ,A-.Q X igli 3, .r NE:,-qljg-gs ,Hugs fx' ,HN NT., N , ,,- X ,- . A .ug :mix r :mf -- Aww fl' iii 3155!-QW Q5-12 'W '11-QQ:-19 ,' - V file , iq: 5.1 UL K ,N . ..,f A , . ,f, ., , N. X .X ., .. .Gi l . .U rv, .- :N NA -'fs U'-3 X sf-Nr--. if, ji. fa! , .fig tigf - -5-?:,g--.-M M 45 .Q ,. --. .,, QQ- '.,3' ,Q v - ., 'Ugg 7, ' 1' -55?-Y -a iff is ' 2 1 f iff if f '::lr5SY11f'-'- 'lf--V1-2 if--... 'N----1f:?. ' .' '- 35: - .41::-:?3gg-l . - f 3,5413-.::1T::,,... 175-'----AMI?--1 -- is ' .2 -, -bi:3l.:Zi-fxtpiglig "W Lift , N- YE :"'k'-"wM'fT"- -' ff-Q - Txflflii'--317-fl tiiffxgiin' - .. 'N 52111--:IEFFES 3' hw. 'MN- ' x'XifIIF.i-f553?1i - ,L Q::,,,1f L S:-S. ,i.:1IQ:':,5,,.' gQE:g1::5.111:r,Nt'lf:ji A, 3 5.,,Mf.:v,Q3. f Ni-x:?,,:5 X 1 5 13151513 ,cg :ggI.'i'5----lvg--X--IN!,'S,:XLEf'E'? 5:'21i-13.11-gg 'sz-. it: . g SEQ-1-X523 3ffr.:Lp1:, f-.-A 1 5'-V--Tizr W 'R--Pffnygltwi rf' W, 'w--,xi:Z.':., .I fig, , :j ? Ni fiffii xrg .::Z?iEgiffz- fifffip ggfpiliz h-'1,,,i,3 5 i 221 i 3 jg 2 i..i!g,5 rf .!i.fs-giifmigifRiagg ':jjjjj7-fv'ff,G'ffi Tig' 1':'ff7"'Q-: -S EF-Ftciig All E ffff' "ij", 5 5? Q : 355 Ci:-E E1 Q, M45apggr-rg'5:Q51EFJ:::f.Y H -X-,,.QLg 2 , gg sg, -Q1 i-'15 ,Nw : gf! ! '-r-.g+- 4.5 l x.:,ifE,j5,,jf ? A-Titg af -:rsh -- -...-, l-L 54,5 Ai ' 1' , L 25,23-----:5', 5 ,- ,jf ' gg : ,. 5ii51???fGZfZ1fS?Z 55511 5 i 3-?i.-.L,,i '7-Hifi? 5:-ff 1i5Uf5g?fi'i1f:':,'ig QW Pia' :Ei 1 f32fr"1-1:-'-N-2 J,'l'v4 Say' 1655-4 iff.-2 1'-Fifi I-L5 an --F-W wr-. -1.1 5 'azggiige I g:g, 5g:,Ji1,,I 15. 1,124 si 51.262 :"'z,g-A'-'H 'N """" """'-'U-If-'fillJH 5 gif?" Ei5f"' vf i.? .54f4ff3f E552-5 554 ..,.,,. Wggi., 1:55 j-' 11.11g3'gf.- yzgg g 354Sifui'iSQaE2:i 1iJ '-4" .A "f f 1 vit.: 0' -' . .5 . L : vii HE' : ...m-.g,f 3 -'?.!,.'i1 'W'-F' if- ?-'3 sri - iaiiqsffes-LEE?-'-' is Q:Q?-2- L, 1 'ff- '---433-:.:.flg-, .4 E25 5 LT::::1i?iE'1' f ":f"'f"'2'-'-f,- 516 fr -H' . , -. I -1,--1 gh: ..... -'Y'--"""" W - ' .s..t V ff .. '- 4' ' "' 4, Fw 'En - 5? ,- 'rf'l?:.- -w H:-"':X"'-rw'4f2"'-PU fw:'v""':?""f'X ------N-V---N.---1, -, , - V g bf -2: -- up ,urs-., "T?5':"'?-E, 1 ,-1 1,4-Xqayig-A K-f'?'g:Zf'gi . sf, 1-- --- 11: mam- mfs - , -we '12 qi -H r ins ff 'ww-: ,g1e'-41:f--- 4 1 .: Y- ,'-- is-r-, '-5 N- 1.21 'FH .Q - -1- Br' i:i"'S: 513.151 5 -N-.-,i,H5"fi?',:f3E3' g S: x' ,gif IV, Y1 U23 -ei-5 'ff 77-1 -Z:-,..'ie- 'liiligfi r 1' jus . Liga? f iii ak gl-1-T: ,-62-veg,-'A','g-.-Qf' fy ga -' f, 7' -?fifaf,257712 " -Yf:33!'1 3"'ifLi:f:1E:uLz:-:5,qf2f,1,,,-,.--V5 fa. ' ' Q1 ,1',.,L',.,g.fJ,1.L..1fJ'. ,N..-.-. ..,,a, Y JSSQQ-- : "lQ',:iiELP V ,......................,.,-J.,L...,...J1!1?rg:l4 -X5 ,F Z1 - 1 . in ,A . 4. - isjigl p gp ,ghd .a...,....,......-.A.-,..L.,..:....T.v.::,.??P.L :I L? V .- -H , fhff '55, 5 Y----:.1:-'.:::-,.m':'::::T:-:a::zf-sne:::.,,qfggif,pf .K J, J' 1- ' '- ' ---Ziff V -Q,-f--- 119, , " if-:E .4 .-A4:,1-,-.:.,n::::r'f:1',ra-::'.c....-.:.!...,I.V7f, 5, A , , V . W ff, JN I Q, Wig im E qg.f,...m..,,.M....-, . ., ti - :ii '-5 M if 5' 7'i'5'y' L51 -E - . . ,umezgfev-sfeflrmi-m1rfYff:1'1f---"-- -2 fl 'Q ,- 'f 1 . -. 3:1 -2+ , .,,,,. ..... 51'l1'-lffiififf V . ,- -' ?l::J:""'+"'""f'Af,.f, .-.,,.,-w.,1--mm.-V .- .,..-- 3 '- ,- ' L f ,,.7 ' ,530-1 35:-fl", ' J ' -2-pz:-1-rue:--':1r1'F:-rp,,Q-:.1.,x.,, .. V 1-lmsw e - ,i-f"'T -aa-ff'-Hai ., f-15597-'?:.:+'? -- L - n z ,. P- ''M''na-:mn31-..u-..-f-W,-.......f.fM-Q-ff.-.-f- 9F""'4""-f' - . .. ' ' ' ' -"" 'f M-W ' 4 'g,.- Z-Im V35-7a5vS,,w , ---""" ' ,..,, ..-,...,.u,g-,-.mfrff-f-gg,1fgg.:.f.LZL:Z: ' H":.fm-.-" Nf-,.f-f--- .,.. - N.. . ' --' f-I-Wai". 1-1-f---5--1-'A'-""" '-1-- 'L'Q.,F'-P'-"f-?'?'+-?4aT?fs:g .,.,. f ':'57Hrs'k f H - ' " - 1qgQ,""'?i '. ' Hf-:z-:--rr-.:-fzfzrxzffrr: , A - Y -5531 A, '--.7fqs,,.:1-f-,.x- -N 'ki-:.,"'Q5'-.--..,,mg-xxcg., 'mg-rf'--iff. 'fx I n ------ N ' v - X"-N.,--.-Q. --, V-fs. wafq-'MW-..' 'N---A-'--" f y " XR x"' fl' sf- 2-,g z ip H. f- 4 X 1 2' 5, 'flxi if: , A J wg? M LQ M--4 VH . wi 3 Z2 N W5 ' QM 5+ 'f fa QQ any "2 'Fr ' H 1 -?5 -Fi-A '2k f-f"'ZA "f7' Musa- 'J ' 'ct aiiix-X Eff ,SEA ,' .JQi ,-.1 f 5?'f1v5? 5?2A 125 52' ls, M N . ' -5 1 -- 2 ' :g'q5qiV-,Zan P55225 - Q .W , gf-,GL A .Fl ,. 'J -um-.7 ff 3 -3 Sign wg-.i,.9 I' , , Z f Wi yllifw . 1-5 51 HW EM Jilin 57.4" psf: AM----W 11 5w21g,.,..7+-f W Lf? ?eA.,1H 135.5 2: --5. Q -...J JF E' luggsiftivf .. -I -::,,.,C'-- FE gjii, 5,'1fy1..L,lg2s'3"-g5: 'fff L W My,1g,,w:252gf?E:g553,,A, ' ra 'jfljgizfg 5' MH 'ef MIQ1.-up f., . l,':-..35v1":fEp2?11f 1' M ,J ' ' gf if , "ui-Lge!!-5,25:5:55?a':."i5f:, "1,52a23Qefi2g3iQiaf1e- "'-ffi""'4Tf A ,Lf gil. Vvgxhfx Wfirig.-iii. my H gap-'gi ff I 5179, ' 5,2 g?zqE?rgfAf-W- iff' V. is 'J?Z2Eiif23Zg5l.4f-.., - ' " L W5 'L ff-4425 ET, - Ju: , mffgdaggffl? ' ?'iligg"3'5s":fg 'gw f'f,f'f!f" ,K wi li - ggi, H, My ,V iilfgmgn S ggi PM xv-My .y.,.,.:,,:,u,::6g6, I .:,::!Fgg:. -5 V4 31' I U 55q,p:',. ,,,.-iff, fp V 32 ,, 2 gqnfij Af? 53? El :I ' "'F2E::5:g2E5"?!fE1'Z'1fE Q! Qc- 7" N - rg- W if W 92' Y-f5a.yif.?six5-vi! xf1ijEi',,. "":21fv'52:52:Q3 - H 2-':X,1525'XfQ?ffi"91Y'frQ -'-5.4" -'ffev fa g x,f-igwpl-3",':w ., rf!-QV l Q ' , f5:+,4'w.!n '55 ni 51.915 - Y -!'qQF3,gA-f," any . f . In ff hglgkwial 1 -.ami iff, ul , "Wifi l his-5 - ggf'2215j:fi ik W' f" YUQ' 53 " E f-,gwu-J5"'." " 'i'w, --1, 4 ':--1'T."'-.1 'vsilzii .17' wg 'am' Q " A gf uf-. Vi It fx QR. "'f-15-,hiTg,5-fggzli - :!?!':,l'f:2.lETqqlll in Q 2 " 4 'iq -flf A! A -'S f"L1'4's,fr'-z-2if1: :f.-,Q 1+ 4 dl 'ffl' Ttg:k5'1-1+,f-fgls-gf: 'A' Q ug Y!! A ,Vg - ,, ,iw ,I-L ., 3: . f x.ff,i.lE?g!5rvr::.4,Vrm- ,Hi 4 I Y 'M 4 B . ,.v , . 5 5 sg5e,2ag ifiaggzgfzmw all? gf 5 ease, f."Jg .fx if Q Sl H .15 flff? VVA' Q33 J'T7 'rf f F'm' ++,fg'f.l2 ' lf X , Q f"4 2f: SL5??'1 0435335 ' J? L ' W ff- rl' Eff", V. 7 ,- 1.1, AU , .Q -f .,., H, ef 1 f. 4, ' h ,fix b'.-lmigff -'5fWf?fl",Q!Q,Q If . .4v.J Jw, 137. I if .lf ,-1- 'Auf . "" "1-.,,.,'Hf ' "L4 1' ' ff, ?i ffJ"7 f ., 2' K Q .fi 3 X, "jj . 'Ht fwfjff' XX: 5 ,-i5T:5IH:1,d.2!.',,,,pf ':'??g,ff, '-, an RADIO LOG CALL L ETTBR s STATION WELD W- EACULTY WORK CLASSES WIRE ORGANIZATIONS WINE ATHLETICS - WIT FEATURES A ANNOUNCERS .. Q - f . ., 1,g,- I f,. gg mf , M5 .. .1 +LeJ':" X53 ew " QLQK, vain' . f32""' F. HA, 25? -- mf sk ff' W .A -war , nm, . YV gif' HL. A11 , ,fy ,aw - Y .-: pg-1 ,, 4 nl ., ,fy x 'E -1. ., , z.. gr ' :ip "X 11 '-W 4x ' Q. wg-31 .T , E 1A, ff 6 ' f if - ' A . Ma ef 5,1 Q51 'W , ,Q ,ELT 'L . 1,-1 .sg 4:6 - .r ff A -Qefk 'GY 2' LLM ,liz :- Lg- ' A hfiigya 3. I 'h ,ff-ft V. lil ,mil L Q IW W3 ALM -,mg .. :jG ' -9 :5 ,.,, '7 "fi, WM U "'i65.v :jf ' f if' I1'w ,. ,mf , -fl? yffi A ,N-. ,. - Xa : 3 ,Ft fa U g. FA f! -X 4, ll ' fit! ,Q 1 x . H, A ff e Y 4 -ug , .1 ---J , .gn . -54, .Q 1' gf A . I -v I. Q X 1 4 X -.-.v -'-...', ,... ....,. F 4. L 1 "W 1.5 u ' , . , L15 S QVNOSURE 1933 B. C. B. TIGHE PRINCIPAL OF SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL Ph. B., Ph. M. University of Wisconbin I i J. H. BRICKER DEAN OE Boys B. S. james Millikin University. J. G. MOCRE SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS B. S. University of Illinois. Bar of Illinois. EDNA SCHROPP DEAN OF GIRLS Ph. B. Denison University. A. M. Columbia University. Cy'XlS2?URE BLANCHE MERCIL COMMERCIAL B. S. University of Minn' esota. Gregg School, Chicago, Illinois. VIRNA B. JOHNSON HEALTH B. S. North Dakota State College. M. A. Teach' ers College, Columbia. LAURA GRETZINGER LATIN A. B. University of North Dakota. RUTH RAMSEY FRENCH B. A. University of Wis' consin. M. A, Teachers College, Columbia University. O. S. ANDERSON PHYSICS B. S. North Dakota State College. Ten HENRY RICE MECHANICAL DRAWING BASKETBALL COACH Bradley Polytechnic In' stitute. KATHERINE ROWLANDS HOME ECONOMICS B. S. University of Wis- consin. RICHARD M. STILL PRINTING A. J. OSTBY COMMERCIAL A. B. University of Minn' CSOYB.. EDNA NELSON FRENCH A. B, University of Minn' esota. Cy'ElS2?U'2E EDNA HONORIA AKRE HISTORY B. A., M. A. University of Minnesota. EDNA V. WOLD PHYSICAL EDUCATION B. A. Carleton University. ROBERT BROWN HISTORY ATHLETIC DIRECTOR B. A. Carleton College, M, A. University of Iowa. GRANT SIFRITT MATHEMATICS A. B. Ohio Wesleyan University. DELLA CROTHERS LATIN A. B. Vassar College. ADELA 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. E lcvcn CVNSQWE ADA D. AMES ENGLISH A. B. University of Wisf consin. MARJORIE RUSCH ENGLISH A. B. Saint Maryfof-the' Woods. H. M. ROBINSON CHEMISTRY B. S., M. S, North Dakota State College. RUTH I. RAMSTAD SECRETARY TO THB PRINCI' PAL STELLA C. WEAVER HISTORY A. B. Lawrence College. Twelve GLEN HORLOCKER HISTORY A. B. University of South Dakota. R. P. KRUEGER CHEMISTRY B. A. Ripon College, Un- iversity of Wisconsin. ALICE TI BERT BIOLOGY B, S. North Dakota State College. ANNA H. MCCARTHY, R. N. SUPERVISOR OF SCHOOL NURSES MARIAN BENDER HISTORY B. S. North Dakota State College. M. A. Universf ity of Chicago. CYNSQEURE MARVEL ELLISON ENGLISH B. S., M. A. University of Minnesota. GLENNORA WATKINS A ENGLISH B. A. Ohio Wesleyan University. SYLVIA ADAMS COMMERCIAL , A. B. University of North Dakota. O. J. KASTET MANUAL TRAINING Bradley Polytechnic In- stitute. JOHN ROY MASHEK SOCIAL SCIENCE COMMERCIAL LAW A. B. University of Minn' esota. INA R. JOHNSON ENGLISH A. B. Fargo College. MARGARET HELFERTY ENGLISH A. B. State Teachers' College, Valley City, North Dakota. MABEL E. WILLIAMS ENGLISH A. B. James Millikin U. A. M. Columbia Univerf sity. CHRISTINE POLLOCK MODERN LANGUAGES M. A. University of Wise cousin. CATHERINE Mc' CARTEN ART B. Chicago Art In- Stltllte. Thimm CWSQEURE J. EININGER HISTORY B. E. Moorhead State Teachers' College. FRANCIS CALVIN COMMERCIAL B. S. University of North Dakota. HARRY BRIDGEFORD MATHEMATICS B. S. North Dakota State College. EMMA LUDWIG GERMAN HOME ECONOMICS B. S. University of Minn- esota. LUCILLE KAUL ENGLISH A. B. Bethany College. Fowrtcen PAUL T. NERHUS CHEMISTRY B. A. St. Olaf College. M. S. North Dakota University. G. E. WHITLOCK PHYSICAL EDUCATION A. B. Penn. College. B. C. MAXEY BIOLOGY B. S. McKendree College, M. S. University of Illinois. BLANCHE AUST LIBRARIAN B. S. University of Minn' esota. DAVID TURNIPSEED MATHEMATICS M. S. University of Illinois, Ed. B. Southern Illinois, Norman University. DENA EIKENES ENGLISH Nonsiz B. A. Concordia College. ,, wx QQWQX Q A f QQQQ RECEIVERS ,N k x w ,- ' mf ff 4' V f 4 , 4 ' HQ' ' Eff 4 A4 f, -iv. ' ' ' K H! , A-3. ' A . . li ,.3:1,4-' ' ' 4449149 , 41 N , 4 gffli Q 'urif' -L ,1 "f. we N' wf- -,sw - Y , ., My 1 Q V 4' f Lji, 4 Y , " , , Q , g., - fhzp f .. , f ., - wgfff, iw' J TN "" ' I-VH? ' 'TW ' .953 ,l4,g3Z4' A, A f g fgjggfx- . 59953 ,410 7':G:i'f' 'l4J4i,: 244: -:ri 4 44 1' '4 ,- ' :-if ' 1 - , - f -v 4 fist' ,L J A f' :QLD ' .2 .. f - 1.4 N . ' 1f a5??'21:fLzr4?'4 ' " 4 ' ny 4 11 in-vfgg l. -. ' ' fs? :r-45 f 4 . M- 4 315. 3 - ,ggw ' , . 4, , 'S?1f?fQB1.,'g M 4 , . ,. w L'1'4 . ' 4 'E' z 43.14514 1 . 'bf' . .M . A f - . 41 viii? ' Q? ' 4.'2f?f:ff' , I V. , 44, ,fi 34,,.,, L 1-, A-X- 65,34-:4. fx,,3.p- 4 ' 4 ,iv A 7 , , 14, . .QI ' Z-wg' - , ' Avi-gag-q w' jjh 4 ' .Q , E- - 1 , 'Q 4, - -.54-f 4 ' 4 35, 1, g.g,,:4jE-f22.g,g:5J 7" ' 1- ' ' ' " -'414eg4g4. ffm'-fwf-14:1-,,:,.3-f.1z1g,q-Lv, -+ N ugzsz'-' 4 ' . f ' b 4-4rie'f1f4ffm- m is?-Y , X .41 K4 . 4 -rw g vI5w2f'L3,,' 4 . V 4, 4:4 .va ,4 4 ,- gp- 4- 4. qv 531: 1, . "f . 'YH , ' 4404-:4 ' g vw. -5534-QA-,U 154 ' - - -.v --:Q L : ."'g5y: .R,. ', , . 2"-EWQ V -, - ' ,gs 5 QQQ-424-Iw,.1 M ' QV -Y A-.TT 25' ':.,-:S-fs, 1+ 14 345.-4g..m3,u4.n. Q ff k 5233-Af 5- gf r"4-53-45154 4 K van" -. x' f ' 241 I ' "' ,ff .:.L4135,-Els, '3'M"1" uf' ' .4 " 4 A 'A 1 - ,4 74 - ' -+4 Q41 4 'Q' ":'fffEf"'5mQxm,:ff4,315fiQk,gv7- 1 f .4,4-ww 1-V'--ew-4. . .,:L 43,12-9L"'i45g: ' JA v ,L , f . CVNSQEURE MOST REPRESENTATIVE GIRL AND BOY ADELINE NAFTALIN A REUBEN ARNESON CYlElQ?UI2E Tnizvis AARHUS Literary Entered from Santa Barbara, Calf ifornia. Pep Clubg Sistocratic Lcagueg French Club, Prcsidentg Red Cross. "A true woman hates no one." MYRTLE ASP Hom! ECONOMICS National Honor Societyg Sistocrzit- ic Leagueg Euthenics Club. Pres' identg Home Room Vice'Presic.lentg junior A Committeeg Red Cross. "Her -modes! and graceful air Shows her wise and good and fair," EDITH BRANDES Literary National Honor Societyg Pep Cluhg French Club, Sec'y.-Treasurcrg Home Room Secretary. "Her mi-nd is as bright as her hair." AMES BREDBSON Literary Boys Gymnasium Club. "Why are windows built so far from the ground?" HOWARD BUSBY Literary Printing. "Anything for a quiet Fife." Sixteen MID-YEAR GRADUATES HAROLD ASKEGAARD Literary Assistant Stage Manager. "Not only g rl pf blondesku 571 CTYICYI 78 E7 Euaoy AXNESS Literary Golfg Intramural Speedballg Intraf mural Basketball. "A man to be trusted implicitly." WILLIAM M. Aviziw Scientijic RaclioClubgGleeClub3ACappellag junior A Committeeg Baseball. "Thi modest, on his unemf ha-frassed brow Nature has written 'Gentle- mari" OPAL GRACE BURR Literary Sistocratic Leagueg Christmas Pageant. "Her ways are ways of pleasant' ness, and all her paths are peace." GBRALDINE Busny PrefVocational Euthenics. "Sweetness, goodness, and her person shined." QVNOSURE VIRGINIA DOROTHY COMRIB Home Economics Sportsmanship Cluhg Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Glee Club. "She hath a power in charm to win what she desrrethf' GEORGE CECIL EDWARDS PrefVocational Boys Gymnasium Clubg Printing Stalfg Intramural Baskethallg Intra' mural Baseballg Intramural Speed' ball. "Science marks power." LESLIE FURGI-IT Literary Pony Basketball teamg Intramural Basketball. 'Talkativeness produces many disasters, but In silence there is safety." RAY FURCHT PrefVocati0nal Eootballg Track. iAWhatever he does, he does with all his might." HELENE GILLERSTEIN PrefVocational Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg History Clubg Home Room Pres- ident, Vice'President. nAnd her clark eyes, how el' oquentlv 1933 WILLARD BURT Literary "A friend is a second self." JEANNE DADY Literary Sportsmanship Clubg Harlequing Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Orpheusg "A Pair of Lunaticsug "After You I'm Next"g "The Three Graces"g "No Room at the Inn"g "Chimes of Normanclyug Glec Clubg A Cappellag Home Room Presidentg junior A Com- mittecg Red Cross. "Perhaps her stature is not tall, But good things often do come small." IRENE MARGARET FALCONER Home Economics Sistncratic LeaguegEuthenics Club. "The little sweet doth kill the bitterness." GILMAN ADDISON HELLAND Industrial Entered from Chippewa Falls, Wisconsin. "A rnan's a man for a' that." ERNEST HALL Literary Home Room SeC'yg Intramural Baskethallg Gym Exhibition. "Hrs brain is as twisted as his hair." Seventeen CYNSQEURE HELEN VIVIAN HUSETH Literary Pep Clubg Sistocratie Leagueg Home Room President, Vice- President. "The gentle mind by gentle deeds is known." JOHN INGALLS Literary Home Room President. Sec'y: Bonire Committeeg Intramural Hockey. "Good humor is the health of the soul." MYRTLE KoRsMo Literary National Honor Societyg Sistof cratic Leagueg Home Room Sec'y., Presidentg Red Cross. "Any kindness? Let 'me do it now." FLORENCE LARSON Literary Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Home Room Sec'yg Gym Exhibi- tion. "All her task, to be sweet," MARGARET LEHR Literary Sistocratic Leagueg Home Room President. "Nothing is pleasant that is not spiced with variety." Eighteen DONALD RoE HOWLAND Literary , Kentg "The Masked Strangerng 1oA Class VicefPresidentg Intra- mural Basketballg Baseball, "Love is like the measles, we all have to go through it." MARIE JOHNSON Literary National Honor Societyg Sisto' cratic Leagueg Home Room Sec'y., President. "What she promises to fulfill, Tliati you may be sure, she wi . ROBERT JAMES LAWRENCE PrefVocational Entered from Collegeville, Minn- esota. Radio Club. "It is better to be seen and not heard." FRED LERUD Literary Printing Stalfg Intramural Speed- ballg Intramural Basketballg Intra' mural Diamondball. "A kingly action to help the fallen." ROBERT LEw1s Literary Home Room President, Sec'y1 Junior A Committeeg Intramural BasketballgHockeygTennisgTrack. "A lover of nature, men, land women?J." CVNSEURE DONALD MCKAY . Literary National Honor Societyg Kentg IOA Class President, Home Room Vice'Presidentg Intramural Basket' ballg Hockeyg Tcnnisg Baseball. 'iHe sighs at many and loves but one." MAx1NE MY:-IRA Literary S. P. Q. R.g Pep Club: Sistocratic Leagueg Girls Athletic Club, Home Room President, junior A Com' mittee. "It's nice to he natural when yoifre naturally nice." GENE MILLER Literary S. P. Q. R., Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Quill and Scroll, Christ' mas Pageantg Glee Clubg A Capel' lag Home Room President, Vice' President, Sec'yg Cynosure Week' ly Business Staif. "Her genius is her friendliness." DONALD HENRY PUTNAM Literary Radio Club, Vice'Presidentg "The Masked Strangerf' junior Class Presidentg Intramural Basketball. "Great geniuses are generally melancholy." DANIEL HERMAN PETERSON Literary Orchestrag Bandg Intramural Speedballg Intramural Baseball. "Here is a cornetistf' EDNA MAE MOEEETT Literary National Honor Societyg Phos' tcriang Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg "Once There Was a Prmcessng Junior A Committee. "To know her is to love her, and she is well known." MAE MUSSER Literary Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg "The Masked Stranger", junior A Committee. "Her heart is like the moon. ever changing. CThe're's a man in id." LEONARD BENJAMIN NEDREEO PrefVocational Entered from Gardner. North Dakota. Intramural basketballg Football. "Ili rather hug a pigskin than anything else I know." EARL LAuRrEL NELSON Drafting Radio Club, Sec'y. "He swaps to nothing but a door." HOWARD N. NESS Scientific National Honor Societyg History Club, Presidentg "The Masked Strangerug LOA Class Presidentg 12B Class Presidentg Intramural Baseballg Intramural Baskethallg junior A Committee. "Tau wouldn'r think he knows anything. but you should hear him talk." Nineteen CYNSQWE VINCENT RANDALL Literary Radio Clubg A Cappella. "To know how to hide one's ability is great skill." MARY ELIZABETH RUNICE Literary Pep Clubg Sistocratic League, Euthenics Club, Sec'yg junior Class Seo'yg Home Room Vice- Presiclentg junior A Committeeg Red Cross. "A quiet and pleasant manner wins many friends." ELEANOR EMERENCIA SCHONBERG PrefVocational Palletteg Sistocratic League. "1 do nothing best," ROBERT SCHOONMAKER Literary S. P. Q. R.g Golfg Trackg Intraf mural Speedlnallg Intramural Basketball. Wfhey are never alone who are accompanied with noble thoughts." LEWIS SMITH Literary S. P. Q. R.g Athletic Commission: 1oA Class President, Home Room Presidentg Intramural Basketball. "A friend--what more need be said?" Twenty MORRIS RISTVEDT Literary Golfg Horseshoe Tournamentg Intamural Basketball. "Ask what they would, iz was granted." MARJORIE ROONEY Literary S. P. Q. R., Presidentg Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg "The Masked Strangerng Orchestrag A Cappellag roA Class Sec'yg Home Room Sec'y. "The actress knows her world." WILLIAM FRED SHEFPIELD Drafting Harlequing Orpheusg "The Mask' ed Strangerng Home Room, Sec'yg Bonfire Committeeg Intramural Basketballg Hockeyg Baseball. "Thought depends absolutely on the sto-mach, but in spite of that, those who have the best stomachs are not the best thinkers." MILDRED SOPHIE SKARET Literary Pep Clubg Sistocratic League. "A good hea-rt's worth gold." JOHN P. SMITH Literary Home Room Vicefljresidentg Inf tramural Baseballg Intramural Basketballg Intramural Speedball. "I know just when to say noth' mg... CVNSQWE CLIFFORD BROWN Literary "Blessed is he who ,first invented sleep." MARVIN GAUSLOW Literary "A stature undepresseil in size." MBNBRVA MORTVEDT Home Economics Pep Clubg Sistocratie Leagueg Home Room Vice-Pres.g Gym Exhibition. "A winning way, a pleasing face, Ambition fined for any place." CHARLES W. THOMPSON Industrial Arts Intramural Basketball. "Sleep in Salesma-nsliip is as restful as sleep anywhere." VIVIAN Wirus Literary Entered from Tulna. N. D. Christmas Pageantg Girls' Basket- ballg Girls' Baseball. "All things require skill except a good appetite," ALDEN CHRISTBNSON Literary Harlequin: Athletic Commissiong Boys' Gymnasium Clubg Footballg Basketballg Trackg Intramural Hockey. "Orie's too few and thveelr too many," FORSYTHE EDIVIN ENGEBRETSON Literary Harlcquing A Capellag Senior A Presidentg Basketballg Tcnnisg "The Mzxsked Strangerng "The Three Graccsug "The Imaginary Invalid"g "The Uninvited Guest." "If procrastination is the thief of time, behold the robber." ABNER LANGSETH Literary Intramural Baseballg Distributing Stalf, Cynosure Weeklyg lntraf mural Basketball. "Live, laugh, and love." ROBERT VAUGHAN Russ Literary "He loves all the days of the week, espetially Saturday." EDWARD SWANSON Literary Baseball. "Early at business. and at hazard late," Twenty one Qvwosuiag MARCELLA HAZEL SMITH Home Economics Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Home Room VicefPresidentg Sec- ond place Home Economics Contestg "The Masked Stranger." "Pleasant of conversation, jolly of habit." WBSLBY WESTRICK Scientific Baseballg Basketball, "The truth is always the strong' cf! argument." Louis ALFRED Zasska Literary Home Room Sec'yg Red Cross. "He has such force of character rhat in any land he can make his fortune." Twerityftwo 1933 LBONA MAE Mnrzmona CNot in Picturej Classical National Honor Societyg Kentg Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Christmas Pageantg Intersociety Debateg Orchestra, Sec'y'Treasurf erg Girls Sextetteg Home Room President. "Virgil and 1,-two staunch friends," RAY WILLIAM PETERSON CNot in Picturel Literary "Wlio knows how many heans l1e's brokers." DAVID LAWRENCE TAYLOR Literary Harlequing "The Masked Strang' er"g "The Imaginary Invalidng Glee Clubg Junior Class Treasur' erg Home Room Vice-Presidentg junior A Committeeg Intramural Footballg Intramural Basketballg Intramural Speedballg Swimming Awardsg Hockeyg Tennisg Pony Football Team. "You take care of the school- I'rn leaving." JEANNE WAGNER Home Economics Pep Clubg Hiking Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Christmas Pageant. "Carc'll kill a cat, but ye cannot live without it." ARLAND MCLEAN Wnxaxs Literary Home Room President. "You wake -me too soon: I mus't slumber," CYNSQWE MID-YEAR CLASS HISTORY vice, the class day program, We regret that we must We boldly entered Fargo High School in the winter of 1930 and like all "sophies" we had many difficulties in learning the routine of the school. Although we had such experiences in common with all sophomores, we had the destinction of being the largest midfyear class. Sixtyfsix of us were graduated but quite a few more of us started out as sophomores. Nothing of great moment occurred during our iirst year here. A few of us made our debut into extra' curricular activities. During our junior year we began to take active part in the various clubs, musical and athletic activities, debating, and journalistic work. The most outstanding work we did was to entertain the seniors of 1952 at a banquet and prom. The decorations were in harmony with the theme which was L'Winter Sports." As we entered our senior year we reached the climax of our high school days. Our last days were filled with the activities which go with graduation. The final phase began with our class play, "The Masked Stranger," which was presented on january 25, 1933. Miss Adela Hansen directed the play. There followed the baccalaureate ser' and the commencement exercises. depart so soon from Fargo High School. As we enter into life's harder pathways, our dear memories of Fargo High School shall remain with us. President ........ OFFICERS SOPHOMORES .....Howard Ness VicefPresident ....,. ....... L ouis Smith Secretaryffreasurer. . . . . ,Kenneth Schakow Adviser ......,.,.. .,,.,... ........, M r . Still JUNIOR President ...,... ,..,....,... ,.., D o nald Putnam VicefPresident ...... .......,...... D avid Taylor Secretaryffreasurer. . . . . . . . .Mary Elizabeth Runice Advisers ..,.. , . . ...... . . .Miss Weaver, Mr. Brown SENIOR President ....... ........ .... F o rsythe Engebretson VicefPresident .... .......... . .John Smith Secretary ...,. ..., W illiam Malchow Treasurer .,... ...,.. J ack Johnston Adviser ..... ..,.. M rs. Crothers Twevityfthrec CYIEIQSUIQE THE MASKED STRANGER CAST Aunt Matilda ,.., ,......... M arjorie Rooney Helen Simmons ...., ..,... M ae Musser Gertrude Simmons. . . .... Marcella Smith Abe Crabtree .... ..... D avid Taylor Luke ......,.., ,.,. D onald Howland ,losiah Hankins.. .... Donald Putnam Tom Simmons. . ....... Howard Ness R. V. Phillips ,.., ..,.,.,. W illiarn Sheffield Ben. Graham ..... .,..., F orsythe Engebretson The midyear class play of 1952, "The Masked Stranger," was presented in the auditorium Wednesday night, january 25. Matilda Brewster, a typical spinster, comes to look after the interests of her orphan' ed nieces, Helen and Gertrude, who own an old farm, about which a mystery develops. Mr. Phillips, from a nearby city, seeks to get possession of the farm. Ben Graham, who proves to have been a friend of Tom Simmons in Alaska, comes to warn the girls not to sell their farm to Mr. Phillips. News is received by the girls that Tom Simmons is com' ing home, but Mr. Phillips reports that he received news that Tom Simmons was murdered. Humor is added to the drama by Luke's grammar, his Pa's corrections, and Abe Crabtree's proposal to Aunt Matilda. The romance is furnished by the lost brother, Ben Graham, the stranger, and the plotting Mr. Phillips. The climax centers about the unmasking of the stanger, who proves to be Tom Simmons, and the surprising information that a vein of silver runs through the Simmons' property and the Abe Crabtree's property. Miss Adela Hansen, instructor of Public Speaking, directed the play. This play was a part of the graduation activities. Twenty-four Cy'XlS2?URE LUCILLE AASK Literary Sistocratic League. "Youth comes but once in a life' time." GERALDINE ACKER Literary S. P. Q. R.g Pep Clubg Sistocratic League. "The inquisitive nose seeks to learn." MARIAN ANDERSON PrefV0cati0rtal "Sweets to the sweet!" DOROTHY ARMSTRONG Literary Sportsmanship Clubg Kentg Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Class Vice'Pres.g Home Room Vice' Pres., Sec'y. "What we wish wc soon believe." WILLARD BARRETT Literary Christmas Pageantg Glee Cluhg Bandg A Cappellag Intramural Baskethallg Swimming Awardsg Baseballg Trackg Pony Team. "Alas for those who never sing." JUNE GRADUATES HUGH ANSTETT Literary Sportsmanship Cluhg S. P. Q. R., Presidentg Bandg Hockeyg Tennisg Baseball: Ping Pongg Literary and Music Commission. "He laughs at the world, and it laughs at him." REUBEN ARNESON Literary National Honor Societyg Sports- manship Clubg Harlequin, Pres' identg Home Room Sec'yg Soph- omore Presidentg Associate Edirorg Cynosure Annual 5 Editorial Writer, Business Manager, Adver' tising Soliciter, Cynosure Weekly. "ln school days he was quiet, yet he s one we can't forget." MARJORIE ARNOLD Literary Harlequing Pep Cluhg Sistocratic League: Orpheusg Society One- Act Play: Christmas Pageantg Glee Clubg A Cappellag Small Musical Groupg First Place Solo. "Music hath charms, so hath musicians." BARBARA BAHE Classical National Honor Societyg Sports' manship Clubg Phosteriang Or' pheusg Sistocratic Leagueg Glee Clubg A Cappellag Home Room Sec'yg Red Cross. "Persistence always brings SUCCESS. ELIZABETH BAILLIB Literary National Honor Societyg Sports' manship Clubg Phnsteriang Pep Clubg Sistocratic League, Presg Girls Athletic Cluhg Quill and Scrollg Home Room Oiiicerg Declamationg Cynosure Weekly Reporter. 'Tm riot asking you, l'm telling you... Twentyffi e CVIEIQQJIQE HARRIET BERG Classical Sportsmanship Cluhg Phosteriang Pep Cluhg Girls Athletic Cluhg Quill and Scrollg Cynosure XVeekf ly Department Editorg Society Playg Home Room Ofhcer. "The pen is the tongue of the mind." EDWARD WILLIAM BOULGBR Literary Home Room Vice'Prcsidcnt. i'He is the making of a good citizen." CHARLES ASKEW BRADY Scientific Home Room Sec'yg Cynosure Weekly Advertising Staifg lntraf mural Hockeyg Intramural Golf. "The one woman idea." DON BUCHANON Scientifc National Honor Societyg Glee CluhgReportergAthletic Manager. "Not a man of iron but a brick." HELEN Buck Literary Pep Clubg Sistocratic League. "I have a heart with room for everybofdjyf' 'Twentyfsix ELIZABETH LOUISE BENTON Literary National Honor Societyg Sportsmanship Clubg Phosteriang Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Girls Athletic Clubg Quill and Scroll, Presidentg Home Room President, VicefPresiClentg Cy' nosure Weekly Makefup Editor, Reporter. "She's sincere, entertaining, and sweet, A lass whom we all like to meet." BARBARA LILLIAN BIBOW Classical National Honor Societyg Sports' manship Clubg Kentg Pep Clubg Sistocratic League, Treas.g Or' pheusg Christmas Pageantg Or' chestra, Sec'y, Presidentg junior A Committeeg Home Room Sec'y, Vice-Presidentg Cynosure Weekly Business Staffg Reporterg Tennisg Basketball, "Ever in studies and labors." HELEN BIELESKI PrefVocational Pep Cluhg Sisrocratic League, "Do we have zo do all that?" EILEEN VIOLA BLAIR Literary National Honor Societyg Pep Clubg Sistocratic League. "I: is the tranquil people who accomplish much." VITA ELAINE BREWER Literary Pep Club: Sistocratic Leagueg French Clubg Glee Clubg A Capella, "Eat, drink, and be merry fur tomorrow we diet"' MYRTLE BYE Literary Entered from Sharron, N. D. "Only s1ler1Ce xurterh hefif' EVA CARLSON PrefSecretarial Pep Clubg Sismcrznic Lengufg Home Room V1eefPresidem, "Ir's good zo lure and learn." FERN CATES PrefVocational Sxsmcratic League. "She is gentle who Joes gentle deeds." ALYCE COMRIE Literary Pep Clubg Srstocrntrc League, "A good times my line." GRACE COLE Classical Pep Clubg Sistocramc Leagueg Home Room Sec'y, A'.Qmez ro be sure. But srlcnce ani sunshine blend well." CYIEIQEURE CLAYTON WALLACE BRODSHO Literary Hockey A'Tml is the true lunghrlv pas' mme." DON CARLSON Literary "He who knows when to be silent is a wise man." BORGHILD CHRISTENSON Literary S,P.Q.R.g Sistocratic Leagueg Hockey. "We have heard she is of Norse descent," RUSSELL COMRIE Literary "The Three Gracesug Home Room Olhcerg Footballg Baskethnllg Base- b.xllg Track. "Every delay is :oo long to one who is in a hurry." JACK COOK Industrial Arts Buys Gymnasium Cluhg Home Room Vxce-President. 'ilaclfs stature is somewhat low, But all our heroes tall rlorft grow." Twentyfseven CVNSQQURE HELEN COREY Art French Club. "A thoughtful mind directs her willing ha-nd." MARGARET COTA Home Economics Pep Club, Sistocratic League, Home Room Sec'y, "She flirted like 41 true woman." VIRGINIA MAE CRONK Home Economics Pep Club, Sistocratic Lezigueg Euthenics Clubg Basketball. "Effort is a stepping-stone to success." MARCIA CUSHMAN Literary Entered from Marshall, Minn. S. P. Q. R., Sistocratic League, Basketball. "She does her duties well." HARRY M. DAUM Literary Crpheusg Christmas Pageant, In' tramural Debateg Glee Clubg A Cappellag Cynosure Weekly Ad' vertizing Managerg Intramural Footballg Intramural Basketball, Intramural Hnckeyg Swimming Awardsg Traclzg Home Room President, VicefPresident. "I know a trick worth two of that." Twerityfeight JOHN M. COOK Scientific National Honor Society, Radio Club, Vice'Presidentg Home Room Sec'yg Home Room Sec'yg Baiseballg Ping Pongg Gymnasium Ex' hibition. "A bright-eyed scientist." LILA CORLISS PrefSecretarial Pep Club, Sistocratic League, Home Room Sec'y. "Happiness, to some elatiori, Is to others, mere stagimtion. RONALD CURRENT Literary Boys Gymnasium Clubg Home Room Sec'y, Treasurer. "E2uiet persons are welcome everywhere." MARJORIE DANIELSON Literary Phosteriang Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Intersociety Debateg Red Cross. 'Tm just crazy about-fnarne changes every six weeksjf' KENNETH CASEY Literary Intramural Baseball. UA man without show or pref tericef' CYINIQSURE MARY DBERING Literary Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Home Room Sec'y. "Nut what she does, but how she does it." LOUVAIN E. Diizsrtizn Literary Harlequin, Sarg,-at-Armsg Home Room Presidentg Cynosure An- nual Athletic Eclitorg Footballg Baseballg Intramural Basketball. "The force of necessity is ir- resistiblef' LORRAINE D1xoN Literary National Honor Societyg Sports- manship Clubg Kentg Pep Clubg Girls Athletic Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg "Tons of Moneyug Christmas Pageantg Home Room Pres.g Literary and Music Com' missiong Red Crossg Cynosure Weekly Business Starlg Basketball. "1 begin shrewdly to suspect the young rnan of a terrible taint' poetry." ANN DUNAVOLD PrefSecretarial ufluietness is best!" MARY Louisa EDDY Classical Sportsmanship Clubg Kcntg Sisto cratic Leagueg Christmas Pageantg Glee Clubg Home Room Pres., VicefPresg Girls Athletic Club. "Blushing is the color of virtue." ELYZABETH Dawn Literary National Honor Societyg Sports manship Clubg Phosteriang Pep Clubg Girls Athletic Clubg Quill and Scrollg junior A Com' mitteeg "Once There Was A Princessug Hiking Clubg Cynosure Weekly Reporter, Department Editorg Home Room Oiiicer. "Her words are heralds of her mind." MARVIN R. Doruzarv Literary National Honor Societyg National Athletic Scholarship Societyg Phos' terian, Vice-Presidentg Athletic Commissiong Home Room Sec'y., VicefPresiclentg All-State Half' backg Footballg Basketball, Cap' taing Tennisg Ping Pongg junior A Committeeg Literary and Music Commission. "imitated, but never duplicated." BERNICE DOKKBN Literary Entered from Bottineau, N. D. Sistocratic League. "Modesty personified." JACK DONALDSON Literary Kentg Home Room Vice-Presidentg Red Crossg Hockeyg Baseballg Speeclball. 'ilf words were pennies, hell be d. millioriairef' MAE DUNKIRK Literary Entered from Union Grove H. S. History Clubg Home Room Vice' Pres.g Baseballg Basketball. "A guard that is a guard." Twemyfnine CVNCSURE NED ETKIN Literary Home Room Sec'y.g Intramural Basketballg Baseball. "Let -me have men about me who are fat." CLAYTON EYTCHESON PrefVocational Christmas Pageant. ""I'is around the 'woman' I shine." LA VERNE E. FORDE Literary Glee Club. "Industry -makes all things easy." FERN R. FULLER Literary Phosteriang Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg "Once There Was a Princessng Glee Clubg Home Room President. "A little, tiny, pretty, witty, charming darling." ROBERT FOOTE Literary National Honor Society: Sports' manship Clubg Kentg Orpheus, Vice-Presidentg Mixed Chorus, Boy's Quartetg Orchestra, Pres- identg Band, President, Sec'y.' Treasurerg Glee Clubg A Cappellag Intramural Basketballg Intramural Speedball. "Has he got rhythm!" Thirty 1933 LUELLA EAGLE Literary S.P.Q.R,3 Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Basketball. 'iNapoleor1 also was a good manager, but he let it go to his head," MARY FLINT Literary Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Home Room SeC'y.g Glee Clubg A Cappellng Hockey, Deck Tennisg Basketballg Girls Athletic Club, "A rnaitl she was of quiet ways." MILAN FLORENCE Literary Entered from Walla Walla, Wash- ington, National Honor Societyg Clee Clubg A Cappellag Red Crossg Baseball, "Don't judge me by the books I Carryg might be some girl's," LENNEA FRISK Classical Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg History Clubg Home Room Sec'y.g Basketball. "A girl with a smile, Is the girl that's worth while." JAMES FARRAR Literary Entered from St. Martin's College High School. Pony Football: Intramural Basketballg Intramural Hockey, Baseball, Track. "I praise the Frerichma-nf' CVNSEURE WILLIAM FORTUNE Literary Basketball. "lt takes a man to rlo it," CLIFFORD GILLIES Literary Golfg Basketballg Baseballg Speed- ball. "Nix on clarnesf' LEAI-I GELLER Home Economics Sistocratic Leagueg French Club, Vice'Presidentg Interscholastic Def bateg Literary and Music Com' mission. "Hornefkeeping hearts are happiest." HULDA ELIZABETH GRABER Literary Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Home Room Sec'y. "Mmgle a little fun with your studies." HELEN JANE GRAHAM Pre-Vocational Entered from Duluth, Minn Sistocmtic League. "'l'here's grace in small things." OSCAR GRONAAS Draftsman Home Room President, Vice' President, Sec'yg Hockeyg Base- ballg Swimming Awardsg Intra' mural Basketball. "Tis love that makes the arms go round." ARDELL GREGORY Literary Pep Cluhg Home Room Sec'y. "Fun is everything." ROBERT GWYTI-IER Literary National Honor Societyg S.P.Q.R.g Orpheus, Vice-Presidcntg Or- chestrag String Quartetg Home Room Presidentg Literary and Music Commission. "A young man that blushes is better than one who turns pale." DARREL HAMLET Draftsman Radio Clubg Tennis. 'lCare sits lightly on his shoul' tiers." ADELE GURINA HBADLAND Literary Sistocratic Leagueg French Clubg Christmas Pageant: Glee Club: Girls Sextetg Home Room Pres- ident. "Haw sweet and gracious, even in common speech." Thirtyone CVNSQEURE MARY MAY HALL Literary Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg History Clubg May Festival Awards, 'xArnd whafs her history?" CATHRYN ELIZABETH HEALY Literary Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Orpheusg Christmas Pageantg Glee Clubg A Cappellag Mixed Chorusg Home Room Sec'yg Art awards. "It cannot be said that I am cold of heart." GEORGE HEEERT Draftsman Drum Majorg Band. ugluiet, industrious, helpful!" TOMMY HELLANDER Literary "Like Peter Pan, l1e'll never grow up .- MARIE HELLING Literary Sistocratic Leagueg Science Club. "She looks on the bright side rather than the blue." Thirtyftwo ROBERT HENDERSON Scientific Orchestrag Band, Vice-Pres.g Glee Clubg A Cappellag Cynosure Weekly Business Staff. "I can't get up with the sun, I stay up too late with the daughter." MARY CAROLINE HECTOR Classical Kentg Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Glee Clubg Home Room Vice'President. R' 'I dorft believe I care for all that breadf " Oh boy, and was her face red!! !" MARGAURITE E. HEGLUND Home Economics Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Eutlxenicsg Orpheusg Glee Clubg A Cappellng Home Room Pres' ident, Sec'yg Second place in Dressfmaking Contestg Second place in Afternoon Costumeg Debate. "Doe.m't my hair look awful?" BETTY HENDERSON Literary Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Orpheusg Orchestrag Bandg Glee Clubg A Cappellag Mixed Chorusg Tennis. "Proving that some blondes have brairisf' DOROTHY HOENCK Literary Phosteriang Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Glee Club. "She's a snappy dresser, and I don't mean a piece of furni- ture." CYNSEURE PHIL HERMANSON Literary Entered from Gary, Minn. "Books, the children of the brain." CECELIA HOEGER Literary Entered from Arthur, N, D. Pep Cluhg Sistocratic Leagueg History Club. "We muff laugh before we are happy' RUBY VIOLA HOLING Literary Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg History Club. "Tell me where Is fancy bred, In the heart or in the head?" FANNIE HOFFMAN PrefSecretarial Sistocratic Leagueg History Clubg Home Room Presidentg Tennisg Deck Tennis. "She must have eaten lots of bread crusrs to make that hair curl." ELAINE LESLIE HOSTLER Literary Pep Clubg Sistocratic League. "A walking equation." ARTHUR HANSON Literary "A true friend has many friends." ORAL B. HUSEMAN Pre-Secretarial Entered from Enderlin, N. D. Declamation Awardg Basketball. "1 like her frankand smiling face. Her sensible and qmet grace," ARWIN HOGE Scientific National Honor Socictyg Radio Club, Sec'y.g Declamation Contest. "He has common sense in a way that's -not common." ROBERT HOWIE Literary Entered from Crosby-Ironton, Minn. Kentg "Tons of Moneyug Glee Clubg A Cappellag Mixed Chorusg Home Room Sec'yg Intramural Footballg Hockeyg Track. "Since brevity is the soul of wit, I will be brief." CATHERINE MARY HUNT Literary Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg History Clubg Home Room Pres., VicefPres. "Silence is more eloquent than words." Thirty-three QVNOSUIQE ELMER IVERSON PrefVocational Cynosure Weekly Printing Sraffg Intramural Hockey. "It's a shame the White House is so far away." LUCILLE MAGDALENE IVERSON Literary Kentg Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Glee Clubg Home Room Presidentg Red Crossg "The Nut Farm". "Above all, freedom of speech." DOROTHY CHARLOTTE JACKSON Literary S.P.Q.R.3 Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Christmas Pageantg Glee Clubg Home Room Presidentg Baseball: Hockeyg Basketball. "She could steal the cup from a two year old in a baby show." GERTEUDE F. JOHNSON Literary Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Baseball. "Silence is deep as eternity, Sneech is shallow as time," CAROL MARJORIE JONES PrefSecretarial S.P.Q.R.g Pep Cluhg Sistocratio Leagueg Home Room Sec'y. "I want what I warit when I want it." Thirtyffour 1933 HELEN LOUISE JAHN Literary Sportsmanship Clubg Kentg Sisto' cratic League, VioefPres.g Inter' society Debateg Home Room Vice- Pres.g Red Crossg Basketball. "Silence may be golden, but I care not for paltry riches." PEARL A. JERVING Literary Entered from Beauclette, Minn. Pep Club. "The greatest thoughts come from the heart." DOROTHY HELEN JOHNSON PrefSecretarial S,P,Q.R. "They say that the hair is the keynote of personality." EVELYN HELEN JOHNSON Literary National Honor Societyg Kentg Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg 'Tons of Moneyng Orpheusg Glee Clubg A Cappellag Accom panist for Boy's Glee Clubg Home Room VicefPresidentg First place in Piano. "She can make the ivories prance, 'T hat gives you a feeling that you must dance." ' JACK H. JOHNSTON Literary Harlequing Athletic Commission: Home Room Presidentg Junior A Committeeg Cynosure Weekly Reporterg Footballg Basketballg Swimming Awardsg Bnseballg Track. "Can he play football-yea, ho!" CYINIQSURE DAYTON JONES Literary Sportsmanship Clubg Harlcquing Orpheusg "The Imaginary In- valid"g Christmas Pageantg Or- chestrag Glee Clubg A Cappellag Mixed Chorusg Junior A Com- mitteeg Declamationg Contest Play. "Behold, a second Cicero!" KARL KAESS Literary Radio Clubg Band. "Tal ativeness roduces many k P disasters, but in silence there is safety." RUTH KELLOGG Literary Harlequing Pep Club, Sec'y- Treasurerg Sistocratic Leagueg Orpheusg Glee Club, Vice'Pres- ident. "Worth while waiting fur." KATHERINE KILBOURNE Literary National Honor Societvg Sports- manship Club, Sec'y.g Phos- teriang Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Girls Athletic Club, Pres.g Quill and Scroll, Treasg Inter- society Debateg Christmas Pag- eantg Home Room Pres.5 Cynosure Weekly Humor Editor, Reporterg Baseballg Hockeyg Basketball. "Be merry, for all love laughter that is genuine," MARJORIE KNUDSON Pre-Secretarial Pep Cluhg Sistocratic Leagueg Girls Athletic Clubg Home Room Vice-Presidentg Baseball, "Don't rush -me." MARY KANE Literary Sistocratic Leagueg Pep Club. "Thinking is but an idle waste of thought." ALICE KARGES Pre-Secretarial Pep Cluhg Sistocratic Leagueg French Cluhg Home Room Olhcerg Hockeyg Basketball. "Twinkle, twinkle goes her eye, Who, we wonder, is the guy." GERALDINE KENNELLY Pre-Vocational Sistocratic Leagueg Girls Athletic Clubg Hockey. "Every dijfeventg ever view." GEORGE ROBERT KNAUER Scientific Sportsmanship Clubg Phosteriang Glee Clubg 'iOnce There Was a Princessng Intramural Basketballg Intramural Hockeyg Stage Mana- get. "All these studies are too deep, Please go away and let me sleep." SYVIA KOPELMAN Literary Sistocratic Leagueg Home Room Sec'yg Cynosure Weekly Reporter. "She's not so talkative and she's Shy, But her personality will get her by." Thirty-fue CYNEEEUIQE THEODORE LAMARRE Literary Class Oflicerg Home Room Oifcerg Footballg Basketball. "Ma-ny a yard of skin I've peeled, Fighting on the football fteldf' KIRKE LATHROP Literary Foo tballg Track. "1t's better to wear out than to rust out." GERTRUDE KATHLEEN LITTEN Literary National Honor Societyg Sports' manship Clubg Harlequin, Vice' Presiclentg Pep Clubg Sistoeraric Leagueg Girls Athletic Cluhg "The Three Graccsng Literary and Music Commissiong Cynosurc Weekly Reporter. 'fmnloolqrng for worlds to conf quer. LILLIAN LOHN Literary S.P.Q.R.g Sistocratic League. "Gawd bless the man who in' vented the lookmg glass." BEULAH LUND Literary Phosteriang Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Orpheusg Glee Clubg A Cappellag Home Room ViccfPrcsf ident. "I feel lo.67.-where are the twins?" Thirtyfsix ROBERT LARSON Scientific Sportsmanship Clubg Home Room Ofhcerg Hockeyg Baseball. "Shoo, woman, darft bother me." ELDRED LEE Scientific National Honor Societyg Phos' teriang "Once There Was a Princessug Intramural Footballg Baseball. "A business man he sure wall be, A car for a bike-not had said he." ISADORE LEVINE Literary Kentx l'Tons of Money"g lntaf mural Baseball. "How do I know who I am when I get up in the mornrngf ' RUTH V. LUNDQUIST Home Economics "Let others talkg the Sphinx and 1 think on." ION LYKKEN Classttal National Honor Societyg Sports' manship Clubg Kentg Pep Clubg Quill and Scrollg "Tons of Moneyng Christmas Pageantg Glee Clubg junior A Committeeg Red Crossg Home Room Pres- rdentg Cvnosure Annual Dept. Eclitorg Cynosure Weekly Dept. Editor. Business Staff, Reporter. "Although, she's not so tall Her personality surpasses all." Qvmosuuag WILLIAM MALCHOW Scientific Harlequing Glee Clubg "The Three Gracesug "lack Ei Co."g "The Imaginary Invalid"g Home Room Sec'y.g junior A Committeeg Intramural Foothallg Intramural Hockeyg Intramural Basketballg Swimming Awardsg Trackg Tennis. "Ocean waves are sickening, but permanent waves are worse." JEANNE MAGILI. Literary Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Glec Clubg Home Room, Sec'y. "As well be out of the world as out of fashion." AGNES MCDONNELL Literary Christmas Pageant, Baseballg Hockeyg Basketball. "Laughing is a healthful ex- ercise-look at me!" MARJORIE MCGREGOR Classical National Honor Societyg Sports' manship Clubg Kent: Orpheusg Girls' Athletic Cluhg Quill and Scroll,Sec'y.g Christmas Pageantg Intersociety Dehateg Glee Cluhg Senior Class Pres.g Home Room VicefPres.g Cynosure Weekly Exchange Editor, Circulation, Reporter. "Theres an angel in her eyes of blue, But a second look shows an imp zhere, too." Lois MCNAIR Literary Pep Club, VicefPres.g Glee Cluhg Home Room Sec'y.gjunior A Com' Igiitfeeg Tennisg Baseballg Basket- al . "She's naughty in her way, but she doesrft weigh much." 1933 HOWARD MALLORY Literary Entered from Page, North Dakota. Orpheus 5 Orchestrag Banclg Tennis. "None of the wiles ofthe opposite sex can influence him." ELIZABETH MARTIN Literary Sistocratic Leagueg Science Club, Sf:c'y.. Vice-Pres.g Literary and Music Commission. "Choice bundles come wrapped in small packages." JAMES MAY Drafting National Athletic Scholarship Societyg Sportsmanship Clubg Phosteriang Glee Clubg Home Room Pres.g Basketballg Golf. "His averages are never small, Especially those made with a basketfballf' MONICA MCCARTY Literary Sportsmanship Clubg Pep Cluhg Sistocratic Leagueg French Club, Vice-Pres.g Orpheusg Christmas Pageantg Glee Clubg A Capella: junior Class Treasg Home Room Pres.g Hockeyg Girls' Glee Clubg Basketball. "My fate is settled-I'm Irish," EDWARD MEATH Literary Home Room Officer. "A friend received with thumps upon the back," Thirty-seven CVNSQEURE FRANCES MCSWBENEY PrefSecretarial French Club. "She can laugh with the jollieft, and work with the busiest." SUSIE B. MEYER Literary Sistocratic Leagueg Euthenics Club. "Xl !OOfCrashl Bang!-'Yay here comes Susie." ELSIE MIcKELsoN Literary Third Place in Duet. "Diligence is the mother of good fortune." SALLY MINARD Literary National Honor Societyg Sports- manship Clubg Phosteriang Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Scnior Class Sec'yg Home Room Vice' President. "You.'re sunny smiles and words of cheer, Will ever you to us endearf' ETHEL JEAN ETTE MORTVEDT Home Economics Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Euthenics Club, Sec'yg A Cap' pellag Exhibition. "1 arn sure, care's an enemy to life." 'Thirty-eight ALVEILA MELTING Art Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg French Clubg Home Room Sec'yg Third Place Paris Peace Pact Contest. "The girl with the srmle is the girl worth while." ESTHEE. MIc1cELsoN Literary Sistocratic Leagueg Euthenics Club, VicefPresidentg Home Room VicefPresident. "My heart is fixed." HENRY G. MILLER PrefVocational Boys Gymnasium Clubg Hockeyg Intramural Basketballg Intramural Kittenball. "He puts his troubles in a box, sits on the hd, and then laughs." DOROTHY MOLLAND Literary National Honor Societyg Entered from Nome, N. D. Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Home Room Pres.g Cynosure Weekly Business Staifg Basketball. "Nothing is dijficult to a willing mindfl H. LESLIE MORGAN Literary Phosteriang "The Gypsy Trail"g "One There Was a Princessug Glee Clubg Home Room Vice- Pres.g Cynosure Annual Business Managerg Cynosure Weekly Bus' iness Staff. "A steam engine in trousers." CYIEIQBSURE WILLIAM D. MURPHY Literary National Honor Societyg Sports' manship Cluhg Quill and Scrollg Intramural Debateg Glee Clubg Home Room President, Sec'y.g junior A Committceg Cynosure Annual Kodak Editor, Cynosure Weekly Business Staff, Editorfin' Crxief. 'iWe call him 'bobbyfpinf' ADELINE NORMA NAFTALIN Classical National Honor Society, Vice' Pres.g Sportsmanship Clubg Phos' terian, Pres., Vice'Pres.g Pep Clubg Sistocratic League, Sec'yg Quill and Scrollg "Once There Was a Princessug "Seventeen"g "The Gypsy Trail"g Intersociety De- hateg Home Room Pres.g Literary and Music Commissiong Cynosure Annual Editor'in'Chief, Cynosure Weekly News Editor, Business Staifg First Place Story Telling, District Declamation Contest. "Another one of those people just too smart to live." THoMAs G, NANSON Literary Entered from Los Angeles, Calif. Chairman Student Commission. "If it werevft for the ladies I could say what I think." HELEN ELIZABETH NELSON Literary Pep Cluhg Sistocratic Leagueg Home Room VicefPres., Sec'y. "Beware of love at first sight- take my advice and think again." WALTER M. NELSON Literary "Study ricuer troubles me." MERLB NACK Literary Cynosure Weekly Printing Staff. "He's one of the Gentlemen of the Press'." HOWARD ORVILLE NASH Literary MA -miss in the car is worth two in the engine." CLARENCE NELSON Literary Entered from Mayville, N. D. Class Treasurerg Home Room Presidentg Footballg Basketball. uClarerice is still trymg to figure out why the girls ad as they do." NORMAN NELSON Literary Basehallg Intramural Basketball. "I believe in doing it from start to finish." GORDON NEss Literary Intramural Basketballg Intramural Speedhall. "Come, smile for the ladies." 'Thir iyfnine QVNQQURE RUTH MARIE NBPHEW Literary Pep Clubg Sistocratic League: Girls Athletic Clubg Hiking Clubg Glee Clubg A Cappellag Home Room Sec'y.g Cynosure Weekly Reporterg Hockeyg Deck Tennisg Basketballg Baseball. "I just ca-n't make my eyes be- have." MARJORIE OLBLENESS Literary Entered from Gilbert, Minn, National Honor Societyg French Club, Pres.g Intersociety Debate. "jolly to walk with, witty to talk with, and pleasant to think about." WALLACE OLRUD Literary "He tires himself out in search of reSt." ETHEL OLSON Literary National Honor Societyg Phosf teriang Girls Athletic Clubg Glee Clubg A Cappellag Girls Sextetg Home Room Pres,g Baseballg Hockeyg Basketballg Deck Tennis- "In an athletic way, she has shown a lot of speed." JOHN LAUREN OLSON Literary "It isr1't always the loudest speaker who attracts the largest audience." Forty FRANK C. NICHOLS Scientific Harlequing "lack and Companyng Glee Clubg A Cappellag Mixed Chorusg Advertising Staff Cynosure Weeklyg Circulating itaffg Intramural Basketballg Speed' a . 'ijoe E. Brown learned his line from me." JOHN NOLIN Literary Radio Club, Pres.g Orcliestrag Bandg Home Room Sec'y. "Tis well to hold your own in any case." GLADYS OAS Literary Palletreg Second prize for dancing, QHC. Festivalg Baslretballg Base- 3 . "Her hair is blonde, her eyes are blue, 'Yoifll ,find her jolly, friendly, ETMEV LAVERNE I. OLSON Literary Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Home Room VicefPres.3 Second Place Story Telling. nqhxvyes, I know him personal' y. LAVERNE J. OLSON PrefSecretarial Entered from Sioux City, Iowa. Sistocratic Leagueg Euthenics Club. "What did you say his name was?" QYNOSURE ALIDA OLSTAD Classical S.P.Q.R.g Pep Club, Home Room Sec'yg Red Crossg Dancing Award. "Some people attrad all the knowledge." BLANCHE PARKS Literary Euthenics Club, "Oh, those galloping eyebrows." ORESTA PAULSON Literary S.P.Q.R., Treasurerg Sistocratic Leagueg Glee Club, Home Room, See'y. "Open my eyes that I may see, I kinda think he's stuffing me." AUDREY PETERSON PrefSecretarial Entered from Park River, N. D. National Honor Societyg Sports' manship Clubg Pep Club: Sistof cratic Leagueg Red Cross. "She always meets you with a smile, Good nature is of daily use. EDGAR PETERSON Literary Boys Gymnasium Clubg Intra- mural Baseballg Intramural Hock- eyg Intramural Speedballg Intraf mural Footballg Intramural Basket- bal . "You can live without books You can live without sleeping But where is the man that can lwe without eating?" 1933 FRANK OSBORNB Scientifc Phosteriang Home Room Oiiicerg Football, Hockey, Baseballg Track, Basketball. "Every inch a gentlemen-to say nothmg of the feet." ARTHUR PAULSON PrefVoeational "Courage, chzlil,-there may be justice yet." ESTHER PEARSON Literary S.P.Q.R,g Sistorcratic League, Home Room President. "The latest in cosmetics. just view my show window." EDITH MAE PETERSON Literary Harlequing Pep Club, Orpheusg Sistocratic Leagueg "After You I'm Next", "The Imaginary Invalid", Christmas Pageant, Glee Clubg Mixed Chorus: Home Room President. "A magician of black and white -11m1ies." FLORENCE PERRY Home Economics Pep Club: Sistocmtic League: Euthenics Club, Presidentg Home Room President. Vice-President. "Sincere, honest, sweet, and limd, She has a. purpose well de' fined." Fortyfone CYNQQSURE MILDRBD PETERSON Literary S.P.Q.R.g Sistocratic League. "Ready to work, ready to play Ready to help wherever she may." FLORENCE PHILLIPS Classical Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg French Clubg Home Room Pres- identg Red Cross. "Of such is she, there be few on the earth." KENNETH REGINALD PHILLIPS Drafting Harlequing "Sauce for the Gos- lirIgs"g lnterscholastic Debateg Football. "Not only gentlemen prefer blondes." FRANCES PROEST Classical National Honor Societyg Sports- manship Clubg Kentg Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg "Tons of Money"g Glee Clubg Junior Class President, Home Room Sec'yg Cynosure Annual Business Stalfg Cynosure Weekly Reporter. 'AShe has a personality that cari't be beat, She's the kind of a person you'd like to -meet." HARRY PLATT Draftsman Radio Clubg Intramural Baseball, "Some men are born foolishf others save their love letters.' Fortyrtwo GLADYS PETERSON Literary Entered from Prosper, N. D. Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Euthenics Club. "I like men, not because they're men, but because thcyra " AI. E. PEEIFER Literary Glee Clubg A Cappellag Home Room Sec'y.g Printing Staff. "You can tru.-ft hirn in the dark." LYLE RASMUSSEN Literary Home Room Sec'yg Basketballg Golfg Baseball. "Speaking of business, he usually has some." ALICE MAIE RAWALT Literary Phosteriang Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Girls Athletic Clubg Home Room Sec'yg Baseballg Basketball. "For cuteness a winner, For flirting a sinner." IRENE RICHTMAN Literary Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leaguei Euthenics Clubg Home Room Sec'y. "For you. and I are pas! our dancing daze." QVNQEURE ETHEL LOUISE RAWALT Literary Phosteriang Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Girls Athletic Clubg Vice-Pres. junior Classg Home Room Sec'yg Baskctballg Baseball. "Heres to you, theres no one like you." MARLYS RAY Literary Sistocratie League. 'ASincemy and loyalty mark a great personality." HELEN ROBERTSON Home Economics Sistocratic League. "Obedience rs the mother of success, the wife nf safety," WILPRED ROMMEL Literary Sportsmanship Club: National Honor Societyg Kentg Christmas Pageantg Interseholastic Debateg Intramural Debateg Band, Vice' Pres.g Orchestrag junior A Com' mittee. "Not a 'man of won, but a lwe oak." ESTHER RUNNING PTC'VOCdCi0Tldl "Happy am I, from care I arn free, Why arerft they all contented lzke -me?" VIRGINIA RICE Literary Harlequing Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg "The Flattcring Word"g Home Room President. "Nothing succeeds lxke success." DALLAS ROONEY Literary Radio Club. Vice'Presidentg Band. "The sea and the fire and woman are three evils," ERNEST TALLOE ROSHOLT Literary "This boy Is the answer to a lovely maids-n's prayerg With his gift of elocution and his blond and curly haw' JAMES ROLAND Ruuo Scientific "Good nature and good sense combined." TOM RYAN Literary National Honor Socictyg Sports' mansnip Clubg Kent, Sec'y., Pres.g Quill and Scroll, VicefPIes.g 'iThe Nut Farmug "Tons of Moneyug lnterscholastic Debate: Intersociety Debateg Intramural Debateg Home Room Pres.9 junior A Committeeg Literary and Music Commissiong Red Crossg Second Place for Featureg Cynosure Weekly Department Editor, Re' porter, Business Staffg Intraf mural Basketballg Cheer Leader. UA: true an Irishman as etwr kissed the BlarneyfStone." Fortyfthree CYNlQ?Ul2E HAROLD SANDVICK Literary Phosteriang Boys Gymnasium Club. "No one knows how marry hearrs he s broken. ' PAYE SAME PrefVocatior1al Pep Cluhg Sistocratic League. "Let the world slide, let the world go, A jg for a Care. a jig for a woe." BARBARA SCHONBBRG Literary Sportsmanship Clubg Harlequing Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Girls Athletic Clubg "After You I'm Next"g Home Room Sec'y, Vice-Pres.g Tennisg Baseballg Basketball. "One hour of sleep before mid' -night, Is worth three afzerf' KENNETH GLEN SHACKOW Literary Class Sec'y.g Home Room Sec'y.- Treas., VicefPres.g Intramural Footballg Intramural Basketball. "He seems to be able to take care of himself." DOROTHY SHAPIRO PrefSecretarial Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg History Cluhg Glee Clubg Ser- vice Committeeg Home Room VicefPresidentg Cynosure Weekly Business Staifg Baskethallg Literary and Music Commission. "A little bit goes a long way." Fnrtyfour LORRAINE SCHNEIDER Home Economics Sistocratic Leagueg Baseball. "Life is as tedious as a twice told tale." JANE SCHULZ Literary National Honor Societyg Kentg Sportsmanship Club, Pres.3 Sis' tocratic Leagueg Glee Cluhg Home Room Pres.g Sophomore Treasg Pep Clubg First Place Water Color Paintingg Cynosure Weekly Art Editor. "Hand, head, and heart go together in art." ELAINE SCHURR Literary Sistocratic Leagueg Home Room Sec'y. "ln goodness this maid excells." VIRGINIA SMLTH Literary Entered from Bismarck, N. D. Sportsmanship Clubg Kentg "Tons of Moneyng Pep Clubg Sistocratic League, Music Committeeg Glee Clubg Orpheusg Home Room Vice- Pres., Pres.g Swimming Awards. "Small, but so is a stick of dynamite." JOYCE SOLEERG Literary Pep Cluhg Sistocratic Leagueg Glee Club. "Speaking of blue devils, look at her eyes." CVNSBEURE KENNETH F. SORNSIN Literary Sportsmanship Clubg Baschallg Intramural Baskethallg Football: Intramural Hockeyg Swimming Awards. "Play up, play up, arid play the game." ORVILLE SORVIK Scientifc Entered from Cooperstown, N. D, Harlequing Orpheus: Bandg Or' chestrag "The Imaginary Invnlrdug Home Room Presidentg "The Flattering Word." "Let -me say wlrafer I u-ill, Women, women, rule me still," JIMMY SUPPA Literary Home Room VicefPresidcntg Intra' mural Baseball. "I would just loathe being famous." FRANCES TOOHEY PrefSecretarial National Honor Societyg Sistof craric Leagueg Science Cluhg Home Room VicefPres.. Pres.g Cynosure Annual Typist. "Good will makes intelligence." ALFA TRANGSRUD Classical National Honor Society, Vice' Prcs.g Sportsmanship Club, Vice' Pres.g Sistocratic League, Sec'y, Service Committeeg Phosterian, Treasurerg Pep Clubg Orpheusg Quill and Scrollg Intersncrety and Intermural Dehateg Orchestrag Bandg Girls' Glee Club. Vice' Prcsg A Cappellag Accompanift for Girls Sextet, Boys Quartet, Girls Glee Cluh, Mixed Chorusg Cynosure Weekly Reporterg Bas- ketballg Tennisg Home Room VicefPresident. "How her fingers went when rhrv mmxefl hy note." FRANK SUPPA Literary Home Room President. "A man offew words is best." RUTH TAKLO Literary Sportsmanship Cluhg Sistocratic Leagucg Glee Cluhg A Cappellag Sextcrg Quartetg Octettg Christ' mas Pageantg First Place Soprano Solo. "Such sweet compulsion doth in music lie." Blu. THOMPSON Literary Bantlg Glee Cluhg Hockey. HA big blustenng fellow." DOROTHY MAE THOMPSON Literary Sistocratic Leagueg French Club, Sec'y.-Treas. "Co-education toalq the monotony out of her classes." CHARLOTTE BARBARA TREAT Entered from St. Mary's Hall, Faribault, Minn. Harlequing Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg "The Three Gracesug "The Imaginary Invalid." "All is not gold that glitterxf' Forty-five Qvmosuiag MARIE SWEBILIUS Home Economics National Honor Society, S.P.Q,R.g Sistocratic Leagueg Home Room Sec'y. "The best way to have a friend is tu be one." LoIs VARNEY Literary Sportsmanship Clubg Kentg Sisto- cratic League, Pres., Girls Athletic Clubg junior Class Sec'y.g Home Room Vice'Pres., Pres., Sec'y.g Baseballg Basketball. "Better be little and shine, :han be big and cast a shadow." MARGARET VOGELSANG Literary Pep Clubg Sistocratic Lezxgueg Deck Tennis. "She seems to be digrlifecl bu! wait till you know her." DON WARD Scientifc Entered from Anoka High School. Science Club, Pres.g Red Cross. "As innocent as a new laid egg." MARY FAY WENGER Home Economics Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Euthenics Club, Treas.3 Home Room Pres.g Girls Athletic Clubg Hockeyg Trackg Basketball. "Don't argue, I wou.ldri't be- lieve you anyway." Fortyfsix 1933 MARY HELEN TRUBEY Literary Sportsmanship Cluhg Harlequing Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Orpheusg Girls Athletic Clubg "Jack and Co."g Glee Club, A Cappellag Home Room Presidentg Red Cross, Cynosure Weekly Reporterg Baseballg Basketballg Tennis. "True blue clear through." EDWARD VERREAUX Literary "Life is a grand, sweet song- start the music." DOROTHY WITCIK Literary Sistocratic League. "Dress is an index of her cori- tents." MARTIN WENDT Commercial "The mari who blushes is not quite a brute." GEORGE EDWARD WHITE Literary Entered from Minot, N. D. Home Room Presidentg Hockey, Baseballg Interclass track. 'il-n studies arid sports he did his best, Working at both with uritir- ing zest." l CVNSEEURE FLORENCE WILKINSON Literary "Charity is a virtue of the heart, and not of the hands." CHARLES JOHN BEYER Literary Kentg Boys Gymnasium Clubg Boys Glee Clubg Home Room Pres., Sec'y., Vice'Pres.g Footballg Intramural Basketball. "Cheerful and happy all the daylorig, To Charles, life is a dreamy song." MA BEL MARY BANCROFT Literary History Club. "As nice a girl as you could wish for." JOHN BEEsoN Literary Entered from Colorado Springs, Colo. Intramural Football, Intraf mural Basketball, Intramural Base' ball. "Well, I guess I'll take my massive brain home and give it a rest." ELMER BENSON Literary Home Room Sec'y. "Every man for himself." JosEPI-IINE BERNARDY Home Economics Red Cross. "Only silence sniteth bed." NOT IN PICTURE KENNETH CASEY Literary Intramural Baseball. "A man without show or pretence." VIRGINIA JOAN CRUM Literary Harlequing Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg "The Imaginary Invalidng Interscholastic Debateg Junior A Committee. "As fond of dates as an Arab." GENEVIEVB HERTSGAARD Literary 'Tue got lots of good points, but people dorft know about them." W. RAY WI-IITVER Literary Entered from Oakes. N. D. Kentg Glee Clubg Hockey. "I marched the lobby, twirled my stick. The girls all cried, "He's quite the kick." EvELYN ZACKERSON Literary Phosteriang Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Orpheusg Orchestrag A Cappellag Cynosure Weekly Bus- iness Staif, Reporter. "Dori't you think I'm pretty good?" HAZEL LESII Home Economics "I hasten to laugh at everything, for fear of being obliged to weep." MARvIs LUND Literary Entered from Benson, Minn. S.P.Q.R.g Home Room VicefPres. "She hasn't much to say But she thinks a lot each day." CLIFFORD MOE Pre-Vocational Boys Gymnasium Clubg Orchestrag Bandg Vice'Pres., Home Room. "A jazz-playing houndln JANETTE SHULTNER Literary Entered from Huron, S. D. "Little but hopeful." Fortyfseven to say "Goodnight," This is station GAL Cgraduated at lastj broadcasting on a frequency CWLSQWE SENIOR CLASS HISTORY Ladies and Gentlemen: For the past fortyfiive minutes you have been listening to the most outstandf ing program of all time, sponsored by the Nation's three leading corporations. This program, which will go down in the annals of history, included: For the first quarter hour, just Wind, the perfect fools, sponsored by the Sophomore Shipping Company. From various sources we have heard that the program was interrupted by the static-"Come to the office." This however was due to technical trouble not under the control of this station, but probably caused by the chief engineering office. The next Hfteen minutes of our program was devoted to the Junior Manufacturing Company, for whom Judy Valley sang amongst the green at the annual J. E99 S. golf tournament. This program went off well. The last quarter hour was devoted to the Urns and Gallon Duo, sponsored by the Senior Company, Inc. Although the whole program was intended to be carried out in the Wise Owl style, the plans had evidently been tampered with, and the result was that instead of im' pressiveness it proved to be a great source of amusement to the junior members of the first two corporations mentioned. So now, to the strains played by the Lady of the Evening, Miss Graduation, we wish of 7.38 graduwats. Goodnight, all. Fortyfeigllt Announcer ......... STAFF SOPHOMORB COMPANY .........,......,,..,....ReubenArneson Assistant Announcer. . . . . . . Recording Engineer. . Financial man ...... Augustus Sainsbury . . . .John Champlin , . , . . .jane Schultz Superviser . ..,.........,,................, ..... M iss Smoot JU Announcer . . ...... . Assistant Announcer. NXOR MANUFACTURERS Recording Engineer .... Financial Man .,.., Supervisers ........,............. . . . . . . . .Frances Probst , . . . .Ethel Rawalt . . . . . . .Lois Varney ........................MonicaMcCarty SENIOR MANUFACTURES Announcer ......... Assistant Announcer .... ,... Recording Engineer .... . , . Financial Man .... Superviser ....... .Miss Hansen, Mr. Eineger . 'Dorothy Armstrong Marjorie McGregor . . . . . . .Sally Minard . . . .Clarence Nelson , .... Miss Ina Johnson CYNSZEURE L . CYNSQWE Row 1-Boyd, Bersagel, DuRose, Fleege, P. Hanson, Goodman, Arp, Braaten, Felion, johnson. Row 2-Eggum, Hannum, Egeberg, Clements, Hall, Evanson, Brainerd, Christiansnn, Ellsworth, Holcomb. Row 3-Halvorson, Bernell, Christenson, Hoeger, Fox. Ford, Hatlie, Cannon, Cone, Harland, H. Hanson. Row 4-Gibb, Buddsberg, Campbell, Bolley, Bieleski, Crary, Bilstad, Beaton, Jorgenson, Grinager, Row 5!Mur6n, Callahan, Cole, Bergstrom, Goldenziel, Burton, Potter, Freeman, Jones, Askegard, Brady. SENIOR B CLASS The Juniors started showing the world in general their pep and prowess in the arts of tripping the light fantastic at the junior Hop early in September. One was forced to believe that a rigid term of studying a correspondent course on "How to Overcome Shy' ness" had been endured by the stronger sex during the summer, for there were no blush' ing Romeos trying to get up courage enough to ask the Juliet of their heart to dance at this hop! There was no stag line looking on a bit superiorly-everyone danced and every' one went home with sore feet, but the memory of one cheery good time. After much houndlike persuasion of the penniless members of the class, the treasurer, Bob Lemke, finally collected enough dues to finance a JuniorfSenior dance and banquet. Since there was a depression, the theme, of course, was "Prosperity", The decorations and speeches carried out the idea. Mr. J. G. Moore, Mr. B. C. B. Tighe, Forsythe Engef bretson, and Anne Bolley spoke at the close of the repast. And of course, the crooning of Bub Barrett and Paul Hanson helped to make the banquet a successful farewell gesture from the juniors to the departing seniors. During the last half of the year, having passed the fearful ordeal of exams, we-that is, the majority of us, became lofty seniors. We are at last privileged to sit in the Senior section and look scornfully down at the poor underfdogs who have not yet reached the high estate of seniorhood. And why shouldn't we? Can not we yell, sing, and laugh louder than all the others put together? The answer is to be expected. It is unanimously "yes," As the midfyears, we are mighty glad that at last the midfterm graduating class is getting a little attention. What if we are graduating with snow rather than the sweet budding flowers and all that? The fact remains that we are graduating and that we def mand a little attention, which we sincerely intend to get. We have taken a very active part in the school life, and expect to do a lot more in our Fifty SENIOR B CLASS-Continued CWSQWE Row Wzxrd, L. Meyers, Kraft, E, Olson, Matson, Simcnsen, Stoutland, Seabold. Row Olson, Stewart, Rydstrom, Winium. Reynolds, Miller, Ling. Lynn, Schumacher. Row Raines, A. Olson, Wangsness. Tingsdahl, Snyder, Rasmussen, Peterson, Roche, Lien. Row 4Lorschhnugh, Larsen, Lemke, Keith, Moffatt, Mrien, Pollock, Miller, McPhail. Row Platt, Mellen, Olson, Richtman, Ulvan, Spencer, Ray. R. Meyers, McLaughlin, Overmari. 1 remaining semester. We belong to many different school societies, we take part in athlet' ics, have a goodly number of names on the honor roll. Take sport for instance. Did not Vince Crary become the school girl's hero by downing all competitors by his mighty swing of a ping pong paddle? Don't forget Matty Keith, the well known tennis player, Dot Cone, who swings a mean racket. We have many muscial people to boast of. You have all heard Doris Beaton play and you must admit she is good. Out of the six girl members of the band we furnish one, Dot Cone, playing the clarinet. Helen Simensen, a member of our class, worked on the Cynosure Annual. We weren't surprised when she suddenly rushed up to us and questioned frantically, "What would you do if you had but twelve hours to live and for gosh sakes, be original!" for that was the subject on which she wrote for the annual. Among the most notable assets of our class is voted Bob Pollock's new car valued at fifteen dollars. It is also rumored that Freddy Hall has been rated as the possessor of the prettiest teeth in the school. The rumor even goes so far as to imply that one of those silly young sophomores calls him "Pretty Teeth." The Matty KeithfDorothy McPhail romance is the longest on record with Anne BolleyfChuck Brady running a very close second. After reading these high lights on the Senior B class you can well believe we are worth notice and a lot of it. You will hear a lot more from us next semester. Osriceixs President ...... ......,.. ..... A l eth Brainerd VicefP'resident ..,... ..... H arriet Ellsworth Secretaryffveasurev, . . .... Irene Christianson Adviser .......... ..., M iss Williams Fiftyone CYNSPURE Row 1-L. Benson, Freise, Bjorge, Camp, Loomis, Lee, Haroldson, Ansretr, Dodson, Gafaney, Ingsrad, Knudson, Hoge, Kenzel. Row 2-C. Anderson, Brendemuhl, Greenburg. E. Anderson, Brudevold, Gorder, Arneson, Cares, Bideau, Koller, Christenson, Ludwig, Lathrop, Hogoboom, Beckstrom. Row 3-L. Benson, Eggum, Eddy, Farrell, Donahue, Firisand, W. Buck, Hibcrt, Almquist, Clark, Bonde, Galycn, Berg. Row 4!Folr-ndorf, Cook, Dickenson. Eaton, R. Anderson. Bye, Gunkleman, Grundland, Erickson, M. Anderson, Bession, Acker, Brain' erd, Brownson, Daniels, L. Benson. Row 54-Erickson, Caswell, D. Dickinson, Dolvc, D. Anderson, Helecn, Glasrud, Brckkc, Franknsky, Cathcnrt, Burnett, Brevik, Grcving, Bower, Bergseth. JUNIOR A CLASS Ladies and Gentlemen of the radio audience, this is station FHS coming on the air. It is now 1:05 p. m. Tighe and Bricker time. It is our pleasure now to present the program of the 1 IA class of Fargo High School. The first number will be given by Mr. Sophomore, who will sketch briefly the history of the class as Sophomores. Mr. Sophomore: We entered Fargo High School in the fall of IQBI. We probably did live up to the name 'green sophomores' which was bestowed so very generously upon us, but now those days are over and we have advanced one more step forward on our goal to graduaf tion. To help carry us through those sophomore days of tribulation and worry, we elected Arno Bergseth to lead us, with the assistance of Russell Stevenson, Inez Pederson, and Elaine Morrissey. Mr. Sifritt was chosen to guide and direct us. The members of the class have won honors in the various school activities and have looked forward to the time when we would be Juniors. We seemed to have reached that pinnacle after a long and arduous struggle. Thank you." You have been listening to a short talk on the history of the HA class as sophomores as presented by Mr. Sophomore. We are happy to present now the one whom you all have been waiting to hear. Miss Junior: The Junior A class is the largest class ever organized in the Fargo High School. Each and every member of our class has shown some outstanding ability. Some have chosen the athletic road to fame. Among these are Esther Gorder, Pauline Eddy, Sylvia Finsand, Kathryn McEnroe, Evangeline Nelson, May Salveson, Ruth Wendt, Eva Moore, Palmer Kreutz, Emil Mattson, Charles Nelson, Wilbur Swanson, Nan Powers, john Kershaw, Charles Pollock, and George Brownson. This road includes hockey, tennis, football, Fifty-two CV'E'S2?URE Row 1-Morris, Neal, Palmer, Weber, Mickelson, Lamb, E. Nelson, Hilver, Knowles, R. Petterson, Pomeroy, Rice, McMahon. Row 1-Ske, Oliver, McCabe, M. Miller, Longbella, E. johnson, Lexner, K. Nelson, Rector, E. Miller, M. Sherwood, Wattam, Jones Huseth, Paper. Row 3-Hays, Myra, Myers, Holte, G. Jacobson, Roulen, McEnroe, Lenner, May, Simmons, Maloney, Thompson, D. Nelson, R. Nelson Row 4-Moore, Vosvig, Hunter, Holman, D. johnson, Hagen, Pitts, Krantz. Pote, H. Johnson, Powers, C. Nelson, Norlund, Holmgren Larson. Row 5-Mattson. R. Peterson, N. Sherwood, Mystule, J. Laxness, H. Johnson, Murphy, C. Pollock, Halyen, Kershaw, Putz, Hunkins, Curtis, Horwitz, Kreutz. JUNIOR A CLASS-Continued basketball, track, and golf. Many have chosen the way of music as a stepping stone to success. Some of our musicians are Margaret Pomeroy, Dorothy Knutson, Alice Gunklef man, Vivian Maloney, Helen Johnson, Paul Plann, James Moore, George Braseth, Alvin Nordlund, Delight Stockton, Leslie Ike, Duane Anstett, and Wallace Swanson. We also have some would to be movie stars, perhaps a second Clark Gable or a Greta Garbo, as shown by the dramatic parts taken in society plays. These are Grethe Jones, Dwight Hunkins, james Moore, Lois Myron, Donald Dickinson, George Putz, Rachel Short, Mary Sherwood, Vinnie Olson, and Grace Wick. Our class also has its honor students. Included on this list are Lucille Clark, Eva Moore, James Moore, Inez Pederson, Ruth Story, Vinnie Olson, Grace Wick, Phyllis Krantz, Evelyn Wattam, Mildred Anderson, Maurice Ruland, james Cathcart, Dorothy Vosvig, Beth Oliver, Ruth Schmierer, Marion Lee, Eleanor Miller, Nan Powers, Lois Myron, Maren Simmons, John Kershaw, Mary Rector, Jean May, Adeline Hoge, Delight Stockton, Bruce Dahrling, George Brownson, and George Braseth. Those who are not so outstanding have shared the burden that the Junior A class bears. They have shown sportsmanship of the highest type by quietly boosting every undertaking and carrying it through to the end, although it was difficult. We are well represented in all the clubs of the school including Kent, Phosterian, Harlequin, S. P. Q. R., History, French, Science, Radio, and Girls' Athletic Club. We have members also in Orpheus, Glee Clubs, Band, Orchestra, A Cappella Choir, and Mixed Chorus. Members were also elected to the Sportsmanship Club this year. Several of our members hold offices in the various societies. Mary Sherwood is the treasurer of the Sistocratic League, Arthur Naftalin is treasurer in Kent, Maren Simmons is treasurer Fxfzyfzhve: CVNSQEURE Row 1-Ulland, Story, Wick, Watson, Ray, Naftalin, Wentz, M. Nelson, Thompson. Row 2-Quam, 1. Pederson, Moore, Sandvik, Roselind, Pollock, Stull, V. Olson, Swanson, Moir. Row 3-Nymen, Rorvig, Wylie, Myron, Shamp, Wyard, Miller, Snyder, Wooledge. Row 4-Platt, Severanse, R. Nelson, F. Peterson, Thomas, Martin, Orvadahl, Plann, Moe. JUNIOR A CLASS--Continued in Harlequin, Esther Gorder, president, Kathryn McEnroe, vicefpresident, Jean May, secretary, and Sylvia Finsand, treasurer of Girls' Athletic Club, and Marion Eaton is secretary and Emma Moir is treasurer of the History Club. Our class dues were collected in the various homefrooms by appointed members of the class. The homefroom collectors were Phyllis Krantz, Lavone Wylie, Beth Oliver, Esther Gorder, Corrine Anderson, Fred Bower, and DeLawrence Nelson. This year debate teams were organized in the various clubs. We are glad and proud to say the IIA class was well represented on these. You ought, O Student of the Fargo High School, to have discovered our talent long ago, but if you have not, all we can say is to read over our Cynosure Annual-Aour IQ35 masterpiece, which was edited by Lucille Clark, who was editorfinfchief, with the assistance of the other members of the staif. They are as follows: Paul Plann, Associate Editor, Ruth Schmierer, Organization Editor, Helen Simensen, Feature Editor, John Kershaw, Athletic Editor, justin Brainered, Business Manager, Kathryn McEnroe, Assistant Business Manager, jean May, Art Editor, Dwight Hunkins, Kodak Editor, and Frances Toohey, Typist. Besides putting out this 1933, Cynosure Annual with its theme as "Radio", the 11A class is ably represented on the Cynosure Weekly staff, with Maren Simmons, Helen Rorvig, Ruth Schmierer, George Putz, james Cathcart, Lucille Clark, Evelyn Wattam, Alice Gunkelman, Wilbur Swanson, Dale Hogoboom, Palmer Kreutz, Kathryn McEnroe, Lavone Wylie, and Beverly Knowles. On October eleventh, the Juniors held a twilight dance, a new feature this year. The IIAlS were represented also in the annual Gymnasium Exhibition, which was pref sented tothe public in the auditorium on the twentyffourth of March. Fifryffour CVNSQEURE Row I-Shapiro, Highness, Shouts, Sutherland, Rivkin, Wilkenson, Arnold, Swcete. Row 2.-Schmierer, Lcnard, Horgan, Timbrull, Streed, Rafferty, Syvertson. Row 3--Wendt, Stenvenson, Schreiner, Solveson, Lucier, Ressely, Trippe, White. 4ASkinner, Holte, Short, W. Swanson, Korshus, Snyder, Lausness. 54Crowe, W. Swanson, Wilson, Saunders, West, Dharling, Vosburgh, Rohan. Row Row JUNIOR A CLASS-Conrimed The JuniorfSenior Banquet was held on June third. The theme was carried out in the decorations. The banquet committees were the Program Committee with Jean May, chairman, Lucille Clark and James Cathcartg the Invitation Committee with Nan Powers, chairman, Harry Curtis and Huston Glyeng and the Decoration Committee with Vinnie Clson, chairman, Grethe jones and Wilbur Swanson. The JuniorfSenior dance followed the banquet. The school knows from this that the Junior A's are a peppy and lively body. The dance committees were as follows: the Music Committee with Maren Simmons, chairman, Charles Pollock and Lois Myron, Decorations Committee, john Kershaw, chairman, Mary Sherwood and james Moore, Reception Committee, Def Lawrence Nelson, Fred Bower, Beth Oliver, Corrine Anderson, and Phyllis Krantzg and the Cleanfup Committee with George Brownson, chairman, George Putz, Justin Brainerd, Ruth Schmierer, and joan Pote. Fred Bower was the 11A representative to the Athletic Commission. Much of our success is due to our able advisers, Miss Ellison and Mr. Eininger, and the officers who served so faithfully throughout the year. Thank you." Ladies and Gentlemen, you have just heard the program of the junior A class. This is station FHS signing off at exactly 5:30 p. m. Tighe and Bricker time. This program will be back on the air at the same time next year. OFFICERS President ...... ......... .....,..... B e th Oliver VicefPresident. . . .... DeLawrence Nelson Secretary ..... ......, P hyllis Krantz Treasurer ....... . , . .... Corrine Anderson Sa'rge'ntfatfA'rms. . . .............,... Harry Kreiser Advisers ....... ...Miss Ellison, Mr. Eininger Fifryffve v -l Cyrgggsusag rt. it ..., M . it . -..I ,p Row 1-Amlunt, Koloen, Eia. Mickelson, Movig, May, Fisher, Bjordahl. Dufwa, jones. Dady. Lewis, Moore, Cordie, Row 1+-I. Heiberg, Gibb, Carlson, Crawford, Klovestad, Fuller, Crary. Mayland, Espland, Meyer, Hensler, Hinton, Inkster, Allen. Row 34Hendrickson, Bannester, I. johnson, Biker, Martin, Greenshields, Cooper. R. Hciverg, Colehour, Horner, Ladwig, Darch, Cock- hill, Ladner, Engebretson. Row 4YLuther, Barrett, Haugen, Glouka, H. Anderson, Hatch, Lynne, G. johnson, Fossum, Lesh. Jones, Cummer, L. Anderson, Aarhus. Row 7-Cull. Coler, Garberg, Hegge, Irish, Busby, Braseth, Bright, McDougal, Grove, Davison, Medberry, Ells, Karges, Bristol. JUNIOR B CLASS Ladies and Gentlemen of the Radio Audience: We are about to present the class history of the Junior B's of Fargo High School. We entered the halls of Fargo High School a year and a half ago from the Agassiz and Roosevelt junior High Schools. Some of us were rather joyful, others sad and gloomy because of the various friends and teachers we had left behind. Then there were those who were frightened by the crowds of students, the new rules, the regulations, and the penalties. But after much struggling and many experiences we became acquainted with our new environment and now we are successfully competing with our upper classmen to uphold the ideals, rules, and regulations of the Fargo High School. Many of the members of our class excel in the fields of music, athletics, dramatics, forensics, and journalistic work. We are represented in the Kent Literary Society, Phosf terian Literary Society, Harlequin Dramatic Society, S. P. Q. R., French Club, Science Club, Euthenics Club, and Pep Club. Our most representative members in the Sistocratic League are Mary Jane Lewis, Frances Cooper, Muriel Stevens, and Dorothy Thull, who acted as secretary of this girls' organization the Hrst semester of this school year. We have three members in the Sportsmanship Club. They are Mary Mickelson, Marjory Dady, and Frances Cooper. Irene Martin, Philip Uster, and Marjory Dady had important roles in society plays. We have other actors and actresses, but they have not as yet made their appearances. Then we have our athletes. jack Darch is our outstanding backfield man in football. Stanley Busby and Oliver Uthus also helped the Midgets on their way to victory on the football field. Others participate in basketball, track, baseball, pingfpong, and volley ball. Then we can not forget our girl athletes such as Muriel Stevens, Margaret Paulson, Agnes Tharalson, Frances Cooper, Emily McNair, and Rose Crary. Fiftyfsix Qvrvggsueg Row 1-Bissel, Vi Smith, Wren, Wirkkunen, Stevens, Pinkhzim, Morgan, M, Tarplee, Stevenson, McDowell, Schnell, Usrer, Ness, H. Pau son. Row 2-lvf. Peterson, Egeherg, M. Solen, Schunke, Sarff, Osrby, Schroeder, Nellus, Weir, Virker, K. Paulson, L. Smith, Wasson. M. Pau son. Row 3-Vote, Springstead, Thull, Walsh. Weisenhause, Tiffany, Trntrer,Sundfor,Taylor, E. Uthus, Viel, McNair, Moreau,I. Thompson. Row 4-P. Petgrson, Fladmoe, Svahodny, Sundt, Thorson, Rosenquisr, Wood, Nordvy, B. Solem, Monge, Stenerson, B, Smith, Stenverg, Stenslan M. Tar l - v P ' - Row 5-O. Uthus, Olson, Scott, A. Martin, Todd, Wheeler, Watkins, Sorkenss, Shamp, Quam, Reeder, L. Thompson, J. Smith, Temple. JUNIOR B CLASS-Continued In the musical field we have Marjory Dady who took the state title with her violin in the contest which was held at Grand Forks last spring. Lorraine Weir, Mary Flo Wood, Robert McDougal, and Gene Trotter also have musical talent. Then, of course, we can't forget Bob Pierce, our second Vicent Lopez. On our honor role in scholarship we have a very representative number. Some of the members who frequently appear on it are Muriel Stevens, Dorothy Thull, Lorraine Weir, Margaret Paulson, Helen Paulson, Frances Cooper, Philip Uster, Oliver Uthus, Irene Martin, Mary jane Lewis, Eleanor Uthus, Harriet Moore, Rose Grary, Harriet McDowell, and Gene Trotter. Margaret Paulson and Frances Cooper represented our class in debating. These girls represented the Kent Literary Society in the intramural debates. With our members continually striving to do their very best as loyal supporters of Fargo Senior High School, we shall continue our last semester as juniors fwe all hopel. With Miss Adams and Mr. Bridgeford as our class advisers, we are sure that we will attain the high goal we are striving for. Now, ladies and gentlemen: The junior B class history has just been presented over the FHS network. More will be heard from us on our next broadcast which will appear in the IQ34 Gynosure Annual. OFFICERS President ..... . .....,... ....... S tanley Busby VicefPresident. . . .... Margaret Paulson Secretary ..... ...,. P aul Sorkness Treasurer. . . .........,....... jack Darch Advisers. . , . .Miss Adams, Mr. Bridgeford Frffy-.vom l 4- CYIEIQEURE Row r-Bjordahl, Brower, M. Huseth, Brunzcll, Black, Darrow, Fox, W. Anderson. W. Freeman. A. Donavon. Hill. Row :EL Anderson, Brolender, Beaudine, Backenheimer, Brady, Carlisle, Dosen, Dwyer, Brandes, Correll, Gartmen, Crothers, Geller, aifaney. Row 3-fButterwick, Berg, Bartlett, L. Duncan, D, Anderson, I. Hanson, A. Duncan, Bjcrekland, Chaney, D. Freeman, Hegge, Gregg, Amhers, Alsaker. ' Row 4-Beycrs, C. Charlson, Britt, Bjcrke, DeHohn, Dix, Dunker, Albertson, Burman, Alm, Frederickson, Freyherg, Grizwall. Row 5-Cook, Bartholemew, Dayhuif. Cosgriff, Beckwith, Baker, Hall, Cromb, Carelson, Brandt, Davenport, R. Hanson, Driscoll. Row 6-Horner, Hebert, Buck, Grimshal, Aiken, Cull. R. Hanson, C. Anderson, J. Anderson, N. Fisher, Crary, Arnold, Hendrickson, Critchiield, Berger, Harsintiller. SOPHOMDRE A CLASS Ladies and Gentlemen, Station SOPH is now on the air. Your announcer is the Fargo High School Informer. This station will now be turned over to FHS Information Plus who will speak to you about the present Sophomore A Class at the Fargo High School. This program, I am sure, will be of much interest to you as members of the same high School. just think what it will convey to you in years to come when you are looking back longingly to your high school days to have in attractive and convenient form a record of those happy hours spent at the Fargo High. We have kept this in mind and so we have arranged to have our school memory book, the Cynosure Annual, print a copy of this talk. To preserve the informal nature of the talk, our speaker has chosen to speak extemf poraneously and so we have provided expert stenographers who are right here to take down every word accurately and from those notes prepare a copy for you which will be a perfect replica of today's program. I now take great pleasure in presenting Mr. Informa' tion Plus. "Hello, everybody. This is 'Info' speaking. My talk tofday is going to be about the sofcalled 'green sophomore class', the roA's at the Fargo High School. There are a lot of good things to talk about. Where shall I start? I think I shall begin with schools. How's that? I hope you like it.-The Sophomore A Class entered the portals of Fargo High School from the Agassiz and the Roosevelt junior High Schools. They entered to gain a further knowledge of the three R's, readin', ritin', and 'rithmetic. Some entered much to their regret, and some much to their pleasure. Time, however, has straightened out the longings for former schools and now everybody's happy. Why? The main reasons are teachers, classes, clubs, athletics, and parties. Another reason is that they're just about juniors Cmaybej. Then they can 'razz' the Sophomores as they were 'razzed' and still are. Fifryfeighr CWSEURE Row 1-V. Peterson, Mock. Mills, Lykken. C, Luther. Row 2-Haugen, Mickelson, Malstrom, Ohnstad, McKenzie, Mock, Oftedal, H. Martin, E. Olson, Miltamona, Ostbye, jones, M. Han' son, O. Luther, B, Koutrulakes. Row 3-Marsh, G. Nelson, Loucks, N. Olson, E. johnson, Ploof, Klinsman, Kirke, Kensler, C. Martin, Nash, McNamara, Lindbergh, Olson, Holcomb. Row 44Pearson, Lee, Herdland, Mumm, Longway, J. Koutrulakes, Hessler, Nichols, Montiel, Porter, Newell, McCarthy, Narum, Olson. Row 54Kalsow, D. johnson, McMullan, O'Daniels, Koreser, Lincoln, A. Olson, Oshourne, Larson, L. Olson, Powers, Keefe, Monson, I. Peterson, McDonald. Row 6-'Langard, W. Nelson, Marley, Jensen, Kuehl, Morris, Janncck, Goodman, Meyers, Kane, Norling, Ness, Knowles, Kirby. SOPHOMORE A CLASS-Continued A girl of this class has told us that one of her teachers told her the English books were green, so they would match the Sophomores. Another sophomore, a boy, told that some kind senior, trying to help, explained to him that the door directly in front of the auditorium was only for the use of seniors, that the east side door for the junior A's en' trance and exit, and the door on the west for the junior B's usage. For about a week or two after that helping hint, the sophomore boy went out of the basement door, no matter how inconvenient it was for him, and wondered why all the other Sophomores did not obey this school rule. So much for those incidents. Now to get down to the members of the class. Although they have entered many new divisions, I think that they will strive to go ahead still more next year. Their most promising members excel in scholarship and extrafcurricular activities such as athletics, music, dramatics, journalistic work, and debating. Then there are a few others who are what you call 'good' and 'swell' looks, have extrafnice dispositions, entertaining ability in a humorous way, and the ability to talk back to teachers who are extremely docile in their actions toward the impertinent young sophomores. Bud Dosen, Dorothy Baker, Jimmy Koutralakes, Elmer Weisser, Evelyn Larson, Doris Nash, Helen Welsh, Constance Taylor, Ann Powers, Jimmy Morris, Lucile McCarthy, june Keefe, Marjory Kreiser, Arthur Engebretson, Wendell Thoreson, Willard Walford, Ward Thorne, Fern O'Daniels, Marjory Simmons, and Orville Goodman are proiicient in athletics. They have musicians such as Lois Olson, Ward Thorne, Marie Carlson, Ella Shalit, Frank Mumm, and Catherine Simonson. Leading the class in dramatics are, Lois Olson, LaVaun Anderson, Norman Olson, Burtis Hill, Helen Ryan, janet Backenheimer, Claire Putz, Bob Nichols, Catherine Fiftyfnine SOPHOMORE A CLASS-Continued Qvrvosureg 1933 1 Row gWorkhamp. Wee, Uiser, Wilhenson, Triford, Paper. Row 4Travis, Sheveland, Russ, Ule, Uthus. Reno, Paulson, Yeager, Rosenquist, Thoreson, Sanstead, Schollander, Polis, M. Smith. Row vPowers, Sleeper, Rost, Swisher, Tryhus, Shalit, Sharp, Stove, Ridenbaugh, Stien, Twight, Presik, Tiffany, Whitney, Schetzil. Row 4-Rotenberg, Wilson, Weltz, Simonson, Swanson, Provan, Town, Ryan, Suppa, L. Tegen, Schroeder, Zenk, Schlif, J. Thompson Row q-Voswig, Simmons, Taylor, Stuart, Scatterday, Putz, Ulvan, Richman, Welsh, Wagnar, Uster, Severud, Scott, Trace, Stoutland. Row 6 -Thoreson, Rustad, Wimer, Struble, N. Smith, Whemper, A. Thompson, Shapred, Periece, Willory, Weinhouse, Vidger, Wong Wer. Simonson, jane Chaney, Ella Shalit and Helen Darrow. Those talented in singing are, Bob Hall, jane Chaney, Ann Powers, Katherine Cosgriff, Orville Goodman, Dorothea johnson, Betty McKenzie, Evelyn Larson, Marylyn Butterwick, jane Willson, Bob Nichols, Albert Hinkle, and Mary Louise Oftedahl. Their inspiring journalists are Betty Lou Mills, Claire Putz, Helen Ryan, Ann Olson, Helen Darrow, Dorothy Baker, Betty McKenzie, Janet Bachenheimer, Lois Olson, Bill Berget, Neil Fisher, Norman Olson, Janice Lindberg, john Cromb, and Ella Shalit. The honor students that head the list are Bill Berget, Marie Correll, Betty McKenzie, janet Backenheimer, Maxine Scholl' ander, LaVaun Anderson, Dorothea johnson, Eunice Olson, Claire Putz, Helen Darrow, jack Thompson, Gertrude Nelson, and Wendell Thoreson. Since coming to the high school this class has represented itself in Harlequin, Phosterian, Kent, S. P. Q. R., The French Club, Sistocratic League, The Pep Club, junior Red Cross, Science Club, Orpheus, History Club, Girls Athletic Club, and the Sportsmanship Club. I might say that this year is the Hrst year that the Sophomores have been admitted to the Sportsmanship Club. Well, that's all for tofday, folks. And now in conclusion I wish to thank you for your attention." This is your station announcer. You just heard Mr. Information Plus talking about the Sophomore A Class at the Fargo High School. This station is now signing off. OFFICERS President ,...... ........., .... B e tty McKenzie , .Helen Darrow . . . ,Marjorie Kreiser .Norman Olson . . . . .Mr. Sifrict VicefP'resident .... . . Secretary ..... Treasurer. . . , , . Adviser. . . . Sixty CYINLQSURE Row r-G. Peterson, Cross, Linamen, Campbell, Ulncss, Kennedy, Lashkowitz. Row 2-B. Sandvik, McLaughlin, C. Larson, Jenson, Estergrccn, D. Ross, Lavik, Landhloom, Garberg, Colman, Stockton Aamoth, Bol' stad, Knudson. Naftalin. Row 3-C. Tarvenson, Madson, Berg, Sweeney, Covert, H. Hanson, Hoge, F. Ross, Brewer, Norman, Eddy, Ostbye, Kannon, Graber, M. Erickson. M. Anderson. Row 4-Goldburg, Twildahl, Wendt, Collins, Fay, Skogen, Ness, Manz, Bemis, Christian, I. Tarvenson, Sleeper, Burns, Korsmo, Greul, Ling. Shaw. Row svliochc, Colhour, Edwards, Shriver, W. Peterson, F. Ross, Barley, W, Nelson, Hedges, Acker. Schade, Boosalis, Apland, Lemke, Parks, Vidgcr. Row 6-Assent, M. Olson, Ingster, Hulvert, M. johnson, Skinner, E. Larson, D. Erickson, C. Dahly, Frisk, L. johnson, Grandherg, Bell' ons, Hass, Short. Row 7-OHS, Pratt, Heldman, B. Thompson, Ulgelstzid, Wylic, Engle, M. Anderson, E. Thompson, Austlund, Longbella, Armstrong, K. Olson, Page, Morgzin, Callngon. SOPHOMORE-B CLASS We, the 1oB's of "gg," entered the Fargo High School, january 30, IQ35. Bewilderf ed at first by the crowds, by the work, and by our new environment in general, our scholf astic ability deserted us. This ability, however, we have partially recovered and are able to show the faculty and especially the high and mighty upperclassmen and sophomore A's that we are worthy of being sophomores. We hope that in the next three years to come, we will be able to take their places with equal if not surpassing efliciency. As yet, we have not been able to display the better part of our talent in athletics, music, scholarship, and dramatics. Next year this will be revealed when we shall be eligible to tryfout for the different societies and school activities will also favor us. Among us you will rind such all around athletes as Ernest Eddy, Murray Weible, Morrell Sexton, Kathleen Colehour, jean Betty Aamoth, and Maxine Bolser. In the iield of scholars we are represented most highly by Donald Dunlap, Catherine Cummins, Lorraine Naftalin, and jean Betty Aamoth. Our musicians are Hazel Brewer, Kathleen Colehour, Maxine Bolser, William Armstrong, and Elizabeth Covert. Our dramatic ability rests on Wanda Peterson. With such unusual ability we hope to obtain a standard higher than has ever before been reached by the students of the Fargo High School. OFFICERS President ..... ...,...... .... D o nald Dunlap VicefP'resident .... . . ,Clifford Cortright Secretavyfveasurer. . . . . .Edmund Bieleski Adviser ......... .... M iss Tibert Sixtyfone Zin jlilemuriam "Your lost friends are not dead, but gone before Advanced a stage or two upon that road Which you must travel in the steps they trod.' LUCILLE AGNES MARQUETTE 19174933 BRADFORD LERUE SAUNDERS 19154933 5 Ole N., 'L n if Pa. , X Xt- ,gkzf ii :tor M-eff iiJ U U' Xa W ' o ' ,Q ff Q . Q U r 0, ar Q. 1' 1 uf Q N X: 'A i 5 AJ.. 'f' as 0 ev 3155, 413321 in Y 'xl Q. ' f iff I ,, - 4., . 1' TWORK Qwxigsumg Row rfShupiro, Miss Bender, McNair, Miss Schropp, Iahn, Martin. Row 2-WMISS Ramsey, Miss Hansen, Litten, Miss Gretzingcr, Geller. Trangsrud, Cook. Row 3-Mickelson, Miss Ludwig, Mrs. Carstens. Miss Nowatzki, Doherty, Mr. Anderson, Mr. Rice. Row 4-Anstett, Gwyther, Mr. Tighe, Burton, Ryan, Mr. Sorlien, Mr. Robinson. LITERARY-MUSIC COMMISSION Our 'iFederal Radio Commission", which is better known among the Fargo High School students as the Literary and Music Commission, was organized ten years ago at the suggestion of our principal, Mr. B. C. B. Tighe. This commission has a twoffold duty to perform. In addition to planning the social schedule of our various school organizaf tions, it also must make sure that our broadcasts go off smoothly. The membership of the commission has been established by rule. According to this rule every faculty adviser and vicefpresident of each school society automatically become the members of the body. A dehnite rule is also followed in choosing the officers of this organization. For example: The presiding oflicer or chairman of the commission is chosen by the whole group, but from among the faculty members only. The only other officer is the secretary, who is chosen from the student representatives. This year the commission undertook as a special project to raise money to help pay for the band uniforms. For this reason, with the cooperation of the band, it sponsored the program of Marquis, the Magician, who was brought here under the auspices of the University of Minnesota. The commission this year after considerable discussion and deliberation decided to adopt a wholly new system for conducting the debates of the high school. Instead of having debates by the two literary societies as heretofore, it was planned to open the debating to all clubs and in addition to have a debating team drawn from that part of the student body not represented in various clubs. OFFICERS Presiding Chairman of the Commission. .. ..... Miss Bender Secretary ............................ .... E sther Mickelson Sxxtycliref Cvmgsupg Row r-Kilbourne, O'Bleness, Swehilius, Myron, Baillie, Christianson, Budsberg, Fox, Simmons, Story, Lyklcen, Dixon, Row 2-Lynn, Van Vorst, Molland, Bibow, Benton, Stockton, Probst, E. Moore, V. Olson, l. Pederson. Miss Nelson. Row 3-Miss Ellison, Blair, A. Peterson, Litten, Minard, E. Olson, Bahe, McGregor, Hoge, Naftalin, Wartam. Row 4-Murhn, Murphy, Trangsrud, Florence, Dewey, Rommel, Schultz, Cook, Clark, Schmierer, Wick. Row qALee, Gwyther, McI..aug.ilin, Foote, J. Moore, Ryan, Buchanan, Arneson, Doherty, Lemke. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY As an outgrowth of the Marcellean Society, an honorary organization founded in 1919, a chapter of the National Honor Society was installed in Fargo High School in 1925. It has chapters throughout the United States and Hawaii. Each year the faculty members elect iifteen per cent of the graduating seniors, ten per cent of the Senior B's, and five per cent of the Junior A's to membership on the basis of service to the school, leadership, scholarship, and character. Its aim is to stimulate the development of good citizenship, and to give recognition to those who have attained success. In the formal initiation ceremony, which is presented before the student body, each new member steps forward in turn and lights his candle from the torches of Character, Service, Leadership, and Scholarship, the four symbols of the society. After an address by Mr. Tighe, each member goes forth to receive his pin as his name is called. The presif dent of the society gives an address of welcome, 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 time the members of the National Athletic Scholarship Society are entertained. Mem' bership to this society is the next highest honor to graduation that is given by Fargo High School. OFFICERS President ....... .....,... ,... R u eben Arneson VicefPresident. . . .... Alpha Trangsrud Secretary ..... .... A deline Naftalin Treasurer. . . ,.........,. Wilfred Rommel Advisers .... ...Miss Ellison, Miss Nelson Sixtyfour Cy'YS2?U'2E Row 1-Doherty, Uthus, Swanson, Row 7.-Matson, Diestler. Row 3-Vosburgh, May, Mr. B. C. B. Tighe. NATIONAL ATHLETIC SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY In 1926 a chapter of the National Athletic Scholarship Society was established in Fargo High School. Of the present thirteen hundred chapters located throughout the United States, Fargo High School was honored with a second charter to be granted by the National Organization. The organization aims to give recognition to those boys who, in a sportsmanshipflike manner, represent their school in athletics and who, have maintained for three consecutive semesters a scholastic average above that of the general average of the school. Athletes who have earned a letter in one of the three major sports-football, basket' ball, and trackanr two letters in the minor sports-tennis, hockey, and baseball-and have fulfilled the above scholastic requirement are granted membership. 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 electing oflicers for the current year. Principal B. C. B. Tighe has been a prominent individual in the organization of the society. Besides serving as the National VicefPresident in IQZS, Mr. Tighe has since held the ofhces of National President and National Treasurer. OFFICERS President ...... ........ ..... M a rvin Doherty VicefPresident. . . ........ James May Secretary .... .... Lo uvain Diestler Treasurer .... .... D evon Vosburg Adviser .... ..... M r. Tighe Sixty-five LM. CVNSQEURE Row 1-Kilbourne, Lykken, Baillie, Brownson, McEnroe, Hogoboom. Row 2-Benton, McGregor, Transgrud, Probsr, Schultz, Clark. Row 3AMiss Kaul, McLaughlin, Frisk, Dewey, Kreurz, Berg, Naftalin. Row 4-Murphy, Dickinson, Putz, Ryan, Arneson, Plzmn. QUILL AND SCROLL The Quill and Scroll, which is an International Honorary Society for high school journalists, was established in 1926. There are, altogether, over six hundred chapters. Fargo High School has been a member of the organization since 1929. The society is open to pupils who have done superior work in writing, editing, or business management in some school publication. It is required that they be classified as juniors in high school and in addition be in the upper third of their class in scholastic standing. They must have done superior work in some phase of journalistic or creative endeavor. It is also necessary that they be recommended by the supervisor of publications and be approved by the national secretaryftreasurer. The chief work of the society is to sponsor contests in different fields of creative work. It promotes research and conducts surveys in the field of high school journalism to deter' mine the types of publications best suited to high schools, and to standardize instruction in this field. Members of the society have received recognition at different times during the year in these contests and especially in the National Scholastic awards sponsored by the Quill and Scroll and Scholastic Magazines. The only social function of the Quill and Scroll is a banquet held for members in the spring of each year. OFFICERS President ..... ,......,... .... B e tty Benton VicefP'resident .... ........, . .Tom Ryan Secretary ..., .... M arjorie McGregor Treasurer. , . ..,. Katherine Kilbourne Adviser. , . ........... Miss Kaul Sixtysix CYIElg?Ul2E Row 1-Smith, Kilbourne. Dixon, Litten, Baillie, Schultz. Gunkleman, Cone, Eddy, McCarthy, Lykken. Ixihn, Varney. Row 2-Mickelson, Sherwood, Peterson, Benton, Bahe, Trangsrud, Bihow, J. May, Truhey, Schonberg, Powers, Clark, Dady. Row 3-Naftalin, Oliver, Cooper, Berg, Dewey, Larson. Prohst, Armstrong, Minarcl, Simmons, McGregor, Mattson, Ladwig. Row -McCiirty, Mr. Rice, Iviurphy, Anstett. Foote, Dickinson, Johnston, Swanson. Rommel, Cook, Gwyther, Brownson, Knauer. 4 Row s-Pollock, Comrie, jones, Nelson, Ryan, I. May, Arneson, Putz. Plann, Sornsin, Doherty, Kreutz, Olson. THE SPORTSMANSHIP CLUB The Sportsmanship Club, a chapter of the National Sportsmanship Brotherhood, has completed its fifth year of existence in Fargo High School. The Fargo Chapter of the National Sportsmanship Brotherhood was organized in the spring of 1928. The members of the Sportsmanship Club aim to follow this code: Keep the rulesg keep faith with your comrades, 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. In the past years, the students of the high school have nominated for this organizf ation, fellow students who have shown a high degree of sportsmanship in their activities. This year a new method of nominations was added to this plan. Every home room nominate ed one candidate for membership in this organization. After the faculty had approved the nominees the list was voted upon by the junior and Senior classes. Not more than five per cent of the students may be admitted each year. Fortyffour were elected into the society this year. This year the Sportsmanship Club has been active in promoting the sale of football season tickets. They also sponsored a pep assembly to arouse athletic interest. The annual banquet and dance to honor the basketball team was held April 1, IQ33, at which time the captain for next year's basketball team was named. OFFICERS President ....... ..........,.. .,... J a ne Schultz VicefP'resident ..,. ....... A lfa Trangsrud Secretary ..... .... K atherine Kilbourne Treasurer. . . ......... Dayton Jones Adviser. . . . ....... Mr. Rice Suxtysevcn Qrmosuuag 1933 Row rfliilbourne, Dady, Dixon. Greenshields, Mickelson, Olsrad, Hanson. Row zvlviiss Schropp, Phillips, Schmierer, Dodson, Peterson, Galycn, Morgan, Knowles. Row 3-Runicc, Stevenson, Critchiield, Simmons, Iverson, Curtis, Keife, Wylie, Miss Mercil. Row 4-Miss Weaver, Gunderson, Florence, Crary, Friske, Lynncr, Mr. Bricker, Miss Ludwig. Row 7-Mr. Eininger, Naftalin, McLaughlin, Grove, Uthus, Ryan, Zaeske, Reeder, Mr. Brown. JUNIOR RED CROSS This year marks the second year of active service of the Junior Red Cross in Fargo High School. The projects in Red Cross service were carried on through a student Red Cross Council composed of one delegate from each home room. The first project, undertaken with the cooperation of each home room, was the purchasing and packing of food for forty Thanksgiving baskets distributed to forty of Fargo's most needy families. A service fund, collected from donations given by students, was used to purchase material with which the Euthenics Club made twelve pairs of children's pajamas. The fund was also used to purchase books for Fargo High students. At Christmas the Junior Red Cross sent to the school for the blind at Bathgate, North Dakota, ten brail books. The art classes of the high school cooperated with the Red Cross in this work by designing the books and binding them attractively. In carrying out the international program of the organization, the International School Correspondence Committee made and sent portfolios to high schools in six foreign countries. This committee also secured some letters which were written by students in foreign countries to students in Fargo High School and presented them to the Council. The organization also sponsored the International Good Will assembly on May 18, 1933. OFFICERS President ....... .......,, ,.., K a therine Kilbourne VicefPresident ......... ..,... V incent Crary Secretary, First Srnester. . . ....,. Jeanne Dady Secretary, Second Semester .... .... A udrey Peterson Treasurer .....................,.......,.......... Mr. Bricker Faculty Advisers .......... Mr. Bricker, Miss Weaver, Mr. Brown, Miss Ludwig, Miss Mercil, Miss Schropp, Mr. Eininger Sixty-eight CVNQEURE Row rysmith, McGregor, jahn, Eddy, Nichols, Bibow, Naftalin, C. Putz, Dixon, Lykken, H. Paulson. Row 2-Varney, Knudson, E. johnson, McDowell, Simonson, Clark, Hector, Farrell, M. Paulson, F. johnson. Row 3-May, Crary, Armstrong, Cooper. Cone, Schmierer, Moore, Probst, Levine, Howie. Row 4-Mrs. Carstens, Darrow, Ryan, Weir, Stockton, Kreutz, Schultz, Beyer, Whitver, Lemke. Row 7-Anderson, McLaughlin, Brainerd, T. Ryan, Burton, Plann, G. Putz, Foote, Rommel, Mr. Bridgeford. KENT LITERARY SOCIETY This is KENT of Fargo High School bringing you its regular program, featuring musical numbers, forensics, and dramatics. Thirty years ago radio station KENT was organized and was the first in Fargo High School. The six programs sent over the air this year were especially interesting and success' ful, arranged by the advisers, Mrs. Dagmar Carstens and Mr. Harry Bridgeford. Fifteen young radio artists were added to the staff in September and twelve in Feb' ruary. Each artist excells in music, forensics, or dramatics. Each has displayed his skill twice during the year on the programs broadcasted. The yearly dramatic production of KENT took place in i'Tons of Money'7 by Will Evans and Valentine. This play was broadcasted April oth under the direction of Mrs. Carstens and Lorraine Dixon, student director. The players were Frances Probst, Tom Ryan, Virginia Smith, Evelyn Johnson, Robert Foote, Robert Howie, Ion Lykken, George Putz, James Moore, and Isadore Levine. The debate team coached by Mr. Bridgeford provided educational entertainment for its radio listeners when it contended with other Fargo high school radio debaters on the question of taxation. The team was composed of Marjorie McGregor, Margaret Paulson, and Frances Cooper. The regular annual picnic closed the social program for the year. At the sound of the gong itzwill be exactly june, IQ33. KENT is signing off until September, 1933. KENT RADIO STAFF Announcer ............................. .... T om Ryan Assistant Announcer .... ..... J ack Burton Secretary ............ ......... R obert Howie Business Manager. . . .............,.. Arthur Naftalin Managers ....... .... M r. Bridgeford, Mrs. Carstens Sxxtyfnine ' i CYNIQQURE Row 1-Fuller, Anderson, Uster, Sherwood, Moffat, Morgan, Kilbournc. Row 1-Story, Wick, Bahe, Short, Baillie, Benton, V. Olsen, Karges. Row 3'-HOCDCK, Myhra, Cook, Zackerson, Minard, Naftalin, Hoge, Oliver, Miss Rusch. Row 44A. Rawalr, Lund, E, Rawalt, Dewey, Lee, Berg, E. Olson, Koller, Knauer. Row 5fMr. Krueger, Murhn, Pollock, May, Fisher, Doherty, Nordlund, Wzxllace, PI-IOSTERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY The Phosterian Literary Society was founded in 1907. Its purpose is to train its members to stand before a group of people and express opinions easily and readily, to appreciate good literature, and to rid members of the notion that "something to say" is sufhcient for they must learn that besides having "something to say" it is necessary to convey it. The society gives six regular programs annually, each member taking part in at least one program each semester. Besides these it has two initiation parties, a play, a picnic, and participates in debating. This year the fall initiation took on the character of "a little red school house," the president acting as teacher, while the twelve new members made up the personnel of the class. A country carnival, with all its music and clamor, welcomed the ten new members who were elected the second semester. Nine members of the society studied for intramural debate and one meeting was devoted to a debate by these teams. A three act comedy, "Once There Was a Princess," written by josephene Thompf kins, was presented by the society on December ro, 1932. The leading roles were taken by Edna Mae Moffett and Robert Knauer. OFFICERS President ...... ........ .... A d eline Naftalin VicefPresident. . . .,,. Marvin Doherty Secretary ,.... , , . ,,... Elizabeth Dewey Treasurer. . . ......,..... Alpha Trangsrud Advisers. . . . , .Mr. Krueger, Miss Rusch Seventy Cy'lS3?URE !""'!" Row r+Miss Bender, L. Olson, Dady, Kellogg, Klinsman, G. Jones, Peterson, Simmons, Dayluff, J. Johnston, Martin. Row 2-Myron, Cannon, Ellsworth, Sutherland, Nelson, Schonberg, Arnold, H, johnson, Sorvik, Powers. Row 3fTreat, Trubey, Litten, Rice, Grevig, Christianson, Malchow, L. Olson, Taylor. Row 4fW. Swanson, W. Swanson, N. Olson, Keith. Phillips, Hunkins, Arneson, jones, Dickinson, Mr. Still. HARLEQUIN SOCIETY The Harlequin Society, since it is the dramatic organization of Fargo High School, is devoted solely to the recognition and development of dramatic talent found in our school. The candidates for this group are required to give oral tryfouts when seeking membership to this club. If dramatic ability is shown in tryfouts, the candidate is usually admitted into the club. The society, maintaining a high standard in dramatics, provides the Fargo High School student body with entertainment by presenting two one act plays. The first one was "The Flattering Word", with Orville Sorvik, Reuben Arneson, Harriet Ellsf worth, Grethe jones, and Virginia Rice as the characters. The second one was "The Boy Comes Home", with Paul Greving, Donald Dickinson, Lois Olson, LaVerne Olson, and Edna Sutherland participating as characters. The social calendar of the club consists of two initiation parties, one at the beginning of each semester, a tea given in their honor by The Edwin Booth Dramatic Club of the North Dakota Agricultural College, and a picnic closing the second semesters activities. In November the society produced the first semester play, "The Imaginary Invalid", a comedy in three acts by Moliere. Following this,"The Scrap of Paper", by J. P. Simpson, was presented to the public on April 28. The Harlequins owe their tremendous success of this year's productions, to the splendid, instructive, and always pleasant tutelage of Miss Marian Bender and Mr. Still. OFFICERS President ...... ........... ,,.. R e uben Arneson VicefPresident .... . . .Kathleen Litten Secretary ..... ....... D wight Hunkins Treasurer. . . .......... Maren Simmons Advisers. . . . . .Miss Bender, Mr. Still SeUeri!3"0r1 c CVNSQWE Row I-Jackson, I. Pederson, Olstad, Palmer, Neal. Row 2-Swelbilius, Greenshields, Lorshbough. Raines, Eagle, Lee, Miller. Row 3--Lathrop, Moore, Stevens, Christenson, Cushman, Reynolds, johnson. Row 4-Ladmer, Anderson, Paulson, Pearson, M. Peterson, Finsand, Lohn. Acker. Row s4Bronson, Gwyther, Anstett, Beaton, Braseth, Rooney, Myrha, Miss Gretzinger. S. P. Q. R. A lively interest in the classics not for themselves alone but because of the debt we owe the people of ancient Rome for much of our civilization, customs, and laws motivates the electricity of the S. P. R. radio station. At the control board Miss Gretzinger keeps in close touch with the activities of the electricians in planning programs for formal and informal meetings. The assistants are: consuls, Marjory Rooney and Hugh Anstettg censors, Emily Reynolds and Elizabeth Lorshboughg quaestor, Oresta Paulson. Audition tests are held at the beginning of each semester for any who may wish to join the S. P. Q. R. staff. Those who pass these successfully take the places of members lost by graduation. At the initiation ceremony new members are presented with gifts symbolic of some Roman deity. After the initiation ceremony the S. P. Q. R. members attend the AllfSociety dance. This year a new type of loud speaker was adopted, namely the S. P. Q. R. debate, squad. In the past Nunc and Tunc, a classical magazine, has been used for broadcasting, but times change and styles come and go. Debate squads are the present fad so the club has collected L'Genuine American made material and build up one of the latest models by which the talent of members may be broadcast." This year the debaters were: Marion Lee, Edna Neal, Inez Pederson, Mildred Anderson, and Eva Moore. In spite of a few squeaks and a little static beyond the control of the staff, the members feel that on the whole the year has been most successful. OFFICERS Consuls .... ........ M arjory Rooney, Hugh Anstett Censovs .... .... E mily Reynolds, Elizabeth Lorshbough Quaestor. . . ..................... Oresta Paulson Adviser ..,. .... M iss Gretzinger Seventytwo Cy'E'S2?URE - -- --W --1 Row 1fHuseth, Shapiro, Bancroft, Paper, Sandvik. Row 2-Dickerson, Simensen, Felion, Hunt, Hall, Moir, Eaton. Row 3-Donahue, Gillerstein, Galyen, Loomis, Knowles, Dunkirk, Hoffman, Row 4-Longbellzx, Holgren, Wy'lie, Bieleski, Trembull, McDonnell, Miss Nowatzki. Row 7-Ludwig, Bergseth, Orvidal, Pierson, Ness, Goldenziel, Heleen, Ruland. HISTORY CLUB The Fargo High School History Club was organized in September, 1932. The prof gram of study for this year has been North Dakota History. Topics of historical interest to the members have formed the program materials. Source materials in the form of news' papers, pictures, maps, and books have been collected. Some of the members have worked on their project throughout the year. Others have chosen or have been assigned shorter topics of interest. State songs have been collected and learned. Bibliographies of the school and local libraries have been made. Persons interested in state history and those who have been able to make contributions to the historical knowledge of the group have been invited to speak before the club. The charter members are: Mable Bancroft, Mary Bieleski, Arno Bergseth, Julia Dickerson, Robert Donahue, Mae Dunkirk, Marian Eaton, Irene Golzen, Helen Gillerstein, George Goldenziel, Violet Hatlie, Carl Heleen, Mary May Hall, Fanny Hoffman, Howard Holmgren, Catherine Hunt, Gladys Huseth, Beverly Knowles, Florence Longbella, Lucy Loomis, Frank Ludwig, Emma Moir, Agnes McDonnell, Howard Ness, Minnie Paper, Fredrich Pierson, Maurice Ruland, Helen Sandvik, Dorothy Shapiro, Monico Tembrull, Margaret Tiffany, Lavone Wylie, Helen Simenson, Noela Felion, Harold Orvedahl, Cecilia Hoeger, Lennea Frisk, George Crowe, Audrey Weisenhaus, and Helen Anderson. OFFICERS President-FIRST SEMESTER ........... . . ,Howard Ness President-SECOND SEMESTER .... ...., M ary Bieleski VicefPresiderzt ............... .,,, D orotby Shapiro Secretary ...... .... M arian Eaton Treasurer .... ...... E mma Moir Adviser .... . . ,Miss Nowatzki Seve-ntyfthree QYIEIQEURE Row r-O'Blencss. Headland, Miss Ramsey, Peterson, Bicleaux. Row 24Melting, Geller, Aarhus, Ulland, Brandes, Corey. Row 3fMCCHfthY, Thompson, McSwecney. Koloen, Snyder, johnson, Brudevold. Nor IN PICTURE! M. Peterson, Stoutland, Seabold, Bartlett, Correll, Dunkirk, Wilfd, Aask, Brewer. THE FRENCH CLUB The French Club has been steadily increasing in popularity, size and importance during the last year. This club is composed entirely of girls, although boys may join also if they so desire. The members show great interest in the work and play of the club. During the first semester, three program meetings were held, one of which was a French banquet with food served in French style. Miss Pollock was the guest of honor and Miss Ramsey, the adviser, presided at this affair. At the other meetings, French songs, plays, dances, and games furnished the entertainment. Frequently reports covering the customs, literature, and home life of the French peoples were given. During the second semester, three regular meetings were held. The most important of these three meetings was a picnic. The club is mainly for the purpose of procuring a larger knowledge of the France of which we read so much, although this year, those who have a liking for oratory and arf gument were given a chance to form an intersociety debate team. These various active ities of the club make it one that furnishes much entertainment as well as being an aid to the French pupils in their study of the language. OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER President ............... Trevis Aarhus President ....,....... Marjorie O'Bleness VicefPresident ...... ....... L eah Geller VicefPresiderrt ......... Monica McCarty Secretf1ryf'1'reasure'r ..,..... Edith Brandes Sec.fTreas. ...., Dorothy Mae Thompson Adviser ......... . . .Miss Ramsey Adviser. . . .......... Miss Ramsey Seventyffour CY'XlS2?URE Row iflvlickelson, Hoge, Mr. Anderson, Hazeldahl, Donovan. Row zfhlusrinpeller, Cummings, Fisher, Johnson, Rustad, Gudmunson, Arp. Row 3,-Hunter, Ansrett, Cook, Garherg, Lawrence, Moc, Kaess. Row 4-Cull, Roney, Porter, Nelson, West, Nolin, Olson, Cathcart. THE RADIO CLUB In 1928, a small group of Fargo High students, organized the Radio Club. This society has increased its activities, widened its interests, and added to its equipment, so that today its twentyfsix members have an interesting and diversified schedule to follow. The meetings are held about twice a month. The programs consists of talks by advanced members, explanations of new radio inventions and improvements, and often a field trip, including regular annual visits to the WDAY transmitter and studios. There are two licensed amateur radio operators in the club, and three other members are about ready to take the required government examination. Several of the past memf bers have, become commercial and amateur operators in and around Fargo. The equipment of the organization is complete and modern. The club transmitter, WQOTB, has recently been rebuilt, and probably will be operating in the spring 09535. The society also owns a large number of old radio sets and any member who desires may use the parts of these sets to construct short or standard wave receivers. Thus the "hams," as the radio amateurs are called, are able to put to practical test that information which they have learned in theory during the meetings. One of the most fascinating features of radio to the novice is the new vocabulary which he must learn. "Frequency," "oscillation," "cycle" and the rest must each be ex' plained and given its proper association. This strange language, the thrills at each new station received, and at each new set that succeeds and the valuable commercial knowledge obtained, all tend to make radio and the Radio Club a worthwhile endeavor. OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER President ............... Duane Anstett President ................... john Nolin VicefPresident ..,... .... D allas Roney VicefPresident ....... .... J ohn Cook Secretaryfreasury .... ..... E arl Nelson Secretaryfreasurer .... .... A rwin Hoge Adviser .......... .... M r. Anderson Adviser ....,...... . . .Mr. Anderson Scveriryffue CV'XiS2?U'2E Row 1fMartin, Larson, Tingesdahl, Olson, Morgan, Wentz. Row 7.-Helling, Toohey, Ryclstrom, Wangsness, Hays, Watson. Row 3-Snyder, Barthlemew, Ward, Buck, Murphy, Mr. Robinson SCIENCE CLUB The Science Club was organized in 1925 by a group of students desiring to further their knowledge along scientific lines and also to provide social entertainment for its members. The personnel of this club has been practically doubled this year. This is probably due to the fact that previous members have put forth a greater degree of effort in trying to show the merits and possibilities of such an organization to the student body. Interesting and educational reports were given by various members. A plan of celebrating the birthdays of men of high scientific rank by this method of reports was introduced. The object is to get acquainted with the lives and work. As a new project, the club also developed pictures. The result was quite satisfactory. A former custom, that of two members submitting a chapter of a continued story at each meeting, was practiced again this year. The story centered around the advenf tures of the club members, together with their captain, in Mars. The Science Club is proud of the fact that they were admitted to the i'Student Science Clubs of America" this year. It is number one of North Dakota and number fiftyftive of the United States. In this way the club can keep in touch with like organizaf tions and time themselves to their progress. Meetings are held twice a month. Special meetings may be called at any time by either the president or adviser. H. M. Robinson, member of the science department and teacher of Chemistry, has been the adviser ever since the club was organized. OFFICERS President ...... ......... ...... D o nald Ward VicefPresident. . . .... Elizabeth Martin Secretary ...... ........ A lice Olson Treasurer .... . . .William Buck Adviser .... ,... M r. Robinson Seventyfsix CWSQEURE Row 1-Perry, Mickelson, Wenger, Hcglund, Asp, Runicc. Busbv. Row :.'Amlimd, Miss Ludwig, Cronk, Mortvedt, Korshus, Comrie, Falconer. EUTHENICS CLUB "The strength of a nation, especially of a republican nation, is in the intelligent and well ordered home of the people." The Euthenics Club, which was organized in 1927, is open to all girls who have had one or more years of Home Economics. The aim of this club is to promote a better under' standing of Home Economics and its relationship to the home and community. The Euthenics Club is a member of the National Euthenics Club. Meetings are held once a month. As a special project, the club made pajamas and distributed them at Christmas time to some of the needy children of our city. The money for the material was donated by the Junior Red Cross. Some children from the Emerson Smith school were entertained at a Christmas party, at which time they received gifts and carmel covered apples from the girls. A farewell dinner, prepared by the members of the club, was given in honor of the girls who graduated at midfyear. The club also had two initiation parties. The first was held at the beginning of the school year and the second occured on February 18. The decorations were in accorf dance with Washington's birthday. The National services were used at these two parties. OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER President .................. Myrtle Asp President ................ Florence Perry VicefPresident ,.,...... Esther Mickleson ViCC'PTCSid671f ......... Esther Mickleson Secretary ...,.,., Mary Elizabeth Runice Secretary ..... ....... E thel Mortvedt Treasurer .... ,,... M ary Fay Wenger Treasurer. . . .... Mary Fay Wenger Advisers ,... , . .Miss Ludwig and Advisers .... .... M iss Ludwig and Miss Rowlands Miss Rowlands Seventy CVNSQEURE Row 1-Henderson, Shapiro, jackson, Fuller, G. jones, G. Johnson, Finsand, Sarlf, Palmer, Huseth, Paper, Koutrulakes. Row zfAnderson, Camp, Mills, Eddy, Taylor, Rice, Osbourne, Kreiser, Beau, Wattam, Langseth, M, Simmons, Hoeger, Myron, Lykken. Row 3fLacherson, Lytten, Furtch, Powers, V. Olson, Lansan, Trangsrud, Wood, Wylie, Ellsworth, Cannon, Mickelson, Meyers, L. Olson, Danielson. Row 4x-Al'lNNelson, Perry, G. Nelson, Gregory, Clark, Schmierer, Pote, Galyen, Roche, Tarplee, Evanson, H. Matson, Polis, M. jones, c air. Row 5XDixlc3n,BBuik,EMcGliiegor, Molland. J. Wilson, Simonson, D. Johnson, Oftedahl, Barrett, Naftalin, Rannid, Harley, McPhail, r M' no , ac , . 1 er, Row 6-Bibow, M. Miller, Comrie, Martin, Wenger, Darrow, Bennett, Probst, Iverson, Dewey, Ford, H. johnson, Schonberg, M. Simmons, Scott. PEP CLUB The Pep Club, otherwise known as Fargo High's Booster Society, has just completed another successful year. The aim of the organization is the fostering of student interest in all school activities, but especially in athletics. Miss Katherine Rowlands and Miss Sylvia Adams have been our advisers again this year and largely due to their splendid guidance the club has attained a membership of one hundred and eightyfeight girls, an increase of fiftyfthree over last year's membership. This is one club to which any girl is eligible to become a member. It is sufficient for her that she indicate a desire to arouse or maintain school spirit on all occasions. Besides attempting to arouse spirit in the student body the Pep Club has established a custom of entertaining the football boys each year with a banquet which is always followed by a dance. In addition to its regular activities, the club this year presented a special assembly on October I4 just before the FargofSioux Falls football game. Acting as wax figures and taking the roles of the various members of the two teams, a group of Pep Club girls acted out an interesting and amusing football game, while the remaining members of the club acted as the spectators. The girls had borrowed the football suits from the boys and though they did not ht they added a realastic touch to the game. Plays of the game were cleverly and humorously worked out with lemonade served between halves and time called for powdering noses. Barkers to announce the attractions and peanut and popcorn venf dors passing among the audience added to the fun. Will you ever forget the antics of Lucille Iverson, Lois McNair, and Harriet Ellsworth? The assembly did much to instill pep into the students-pep which was used to advantage at the game. On November 19, the Pep Club sponsored its traditional banquet and dance at which members of the football team were honored. Menus for the banquet, which was held Seventyfeighz CYNQQURE Row 1'-F. Jofinson, M. Paulson, Reynolds, Knudtson, M. Jones, Moore, McNair, Lewis, Cone, D. Baker, Ryan, Putz, Powers, Smith H. Pau son. Row 1-Miller, Brady, Sanstead, A. Rawalt, Freeman, O. Paulson, Welsh, E. Rawalt, Newell, Gunkleman, D. Peterson, Provan, Benton, Dady, Kilbourne. Row 3-Schollander, C. johnson, D. johnson, C. Jones, E. Johnson, Larson, Carlson, Lindberg, McCabe, Sherwood, Quinn, Heglund, D. Luther, Cooper. Row 4-Bannister, Pomeroy, Klinsman, Ulness, Oliver, O'Daniels, McCarthy, Horner, Stockton, Jerving, Melting, L. Luther. Eaton. Hector, Olsrad, Maloney. Row 5-Syvrud, V. Lee, Graber, Blair, Moen, Grenager, Cronk, Baillie, Baker, Eia, M. Lee, Cook, Bartlett, Nephew. Row 6fTwight, Crum, Magill, Weir, Stewart, A. Olson, Frisk, Berg, Hoenck, G. Peterson, Krantz, Cosgritf, Horgxm, Backenheimer, L. Olson. McDowell. PEP CLUB-Continued in the cafeteria, took the form of minature newspapers entitled 'iPep News." Features, jokes, poems, and writefups filled the four pages of the paper. The program also followed the newspaper theme, for each speaker was assigned the part of a staff member. For ex' ample, Jeanne Dady spoke as editorfinfchiefg Marvin Doherty, as sportsfeditorg Mr. J. G. Moore, as editorial writer: Mr. R. D. Brown, as exchange editorg and Mr. B. C. B. Tighe, as headline writer. The success of the event was due largely to the clever ideas and hard work of the committees in charge. These committees were as follows: Danceg Decoraf tions Committee of which Elizabeth Dewey was chairman, Cafeteria Decorations Com' mittee under the supervision of Lavone Wylie, Frappe Committee, headed by Katherine Kilf bourneg Programs and Invitations Committee whose chairman was Lois Olson, and the Cleanfup Committee, directed by Catherine Cannon. The dance which followed was attended by a recordfbreaking crowd. Football boys were privileged to "cutfin" on their rivals. Thus far in its history the Pep Club has been successful in all of its undertakings. This organization has fulfilled each year its aim, to arouse the sofcalled "school spirit." The splendid cofoperation shown by the members of the club and the helpful advice of the advisers have been great factors in aiding the society to carry on its work. OFFICERS President ..... ........ .... I e anne Dady Vicefllresident .... , . .Lois McNair Sec1eta'ryfT'reasu're'r. . . ....,........,. Ruth Kellogg Advisers ......... . . .Miss Rowlands, Miss Adams Seventy-nine Qvrvggsulag Row rfMcCabe, Sherwood, jones, Lien, Powers, Nelson, Wenger. Row 1fThull, Barrett, Eddy, Cone, Gorder, M. Paulson, Kilbourne. Row 3-Dixon, Knutson, Stevens, Schonberg, Hoge, Varncy, A. Rawalt, E. Rawnlt, H. Paulson. Row 4iWylie, Schmierer, May, Litten, McGregor, Trubey, Benton, Finsand, Baillie. Row 7-Miss Wold, Flint, Gunkleman, Berg, Pore, Dewey, McEnroe, Olson, Koller. GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB The Girls' Athletic Club was formed to promote the health, physical efficiency, athletic accomplishment, and high ideals of sportsmanship among the girls in cooperation with the Physical Education Department. To encourage every girl to participate in athletics, the point system has been adopted as a plan of award. A girl must earn one hundred points to become an associate member, five hundred points to become an active member, and one thousand points to earn a large letter HE". To earn points a girl must become eihcient in one of the organized athletics, such as basketball, hockey, and baseball. Points are also earned for participation in unorganized athletics, such as skiing, deck tennis, track, golf, skating, and hiking, earning a minor sports emblem, Junior Life Saving or Senior Life Saving emblem. A Girls Athletic Club council is formed by having the leader in each sport act as a representative. Each one is responsible for arousing interest in her particular sport and arranging tournaments. Members of the council were Mary Fay Wenger, Mary Flint, Lorraine Dixon, Grethe jones, Katherine Kilbourne, Ethel Olson, Nan Powers and the officers. Throughout the year skiing trips, hikes, sleigh ride parties, and an initiation party were held to furnish entertainment for the members. Miss Wold, the adviser, is largely responsible for the success of the club. OFFICERS President ...... ...,,..... .,...... E s ther Gorder VicefPresident. . . .... Kathryn McEnroe Secretary .... ......... ean May Treasurer .... . . .Sylvia Einsand Adviser .... ..... M iss Wold Eighty CYNSEURE Row 1-Sherwood, Dixon, Miss Schropp, jahn, Phillips. Row 2-McCabe, Mollancl, Peterson, Toohey, Kopelman, Varney, Row 3-Lund, Baillie, Rice, Purz, Cooper. Norm Pic-runs: Thull. SISTOCRATIC LEAGUE "Clear the air! This is Sally. I am broadcasting over the Fargo High network which is sponsoring the Sistocratic League hour. "Our group is very large including in membership all the girls in school and, there' fore, our interests and work are varied. The Service Committee participated in both school and community projects. It is they who conducted the 'lost and found' sale, check' ed lockers and locker rooms, relayed announcements, contributed food weekly to a needy family, assisted in Parent Teachers' activities, and lent service in the oihce. With the help of the Council, thirty girls were remembered with Christmas gifts, and a theatre party given for others remaining in the city during the holidays. The Scholarship Com' mittee responded generously to the needs of girls experiencing diihculties in their studies, and awarded scholarship pins to girls of each class who showed improvement. The Friendly Committee remembered the ill and bereaved. The sophomores owe gratitude to the Senior-Little Sister Committee for the friendly interest of their individual sisters. 'How to dress' hints were put on the bulletin board and in the Cynosure Weekly by the Dress Committee. Monthly parties furnished entertainment for the League. "The network of the Sistocratic League worked under the direction of its president- Betty Baillie, vice president-Lorraine Dixon, secretary-Dorothy Thull, treasurer- Ruth McCabe, for the Erst semester. The committee chairmen were: Dress-Lois Varney, Scholarship-Sylvia Kopelman, Service-Florence Phillips, Friendly-Audrey Peterson, SeniorfLittle Sister-Helen Jahn, Music-Beulah Lund. "The second semester was directed by the president-Lois Varney, vicefpresident- Helen Jahn, secretary-Claire Putz, treasurer-Mary Sherwood. The committee chairmen were: Dress-Audrey Peterson, Scholarship-Dorothy Molland, Service- Betty Baillie, Friendly-Frances Toohey, SeniorfLittle Sister-Virginia Rice, Music- Frances Cooper. "This is Sally, signing off for the Sistocratic League hour." Eightyfonc CWLSEWE Row r-Kcllogib Heglund, Cone, Daum, Trangsrud, Sorvik, Olson, Hayes, Smith. Row 1 Row 3 y, Cg . i . c- , . c, wy er, i ory, mo , ru ey Row 4vLund, Weir, Wood. Putz, jones, Plann, Struble, Moore, Mr, Sorlien. !Peterson, Lykkcn, Dady, johnson, Healy, Gunkleman. Stockton, Pomeroy, Zackerson. fMcCart McGr or Bahe B iton Foot G th M ll A ld 'I' b '. ORPHEUS Fargo High School's only musical society, the Orpheus club, has again successfully carried out its annual program of entertainment, spreading appreciation of good music among the students of melody and harmony in high school. And such is the purpose of the club-to study the classics and to review the lives of great composers. Many musif cians joined the Orpheus this year. Whenever it is possible the Orpheus club tries to have outside singers and instruf mentalists perform before its members. This, of course, is to inspire and encourage the members to further advancement in the field of music. Owing to the regulations legislated by the Literary and Music Commission, a student may belong to Orpheus besides being a member of another society in the school. The members of this club are entertained at an initiation party and AllfSociety dance at the beginning of each semester. It is from the Orpheus club that the school's versatile artists come. Its members entertain the student body often in general assemblies. Much popular entertainment would be eliminated if the faculty and program committees could not resort to the ability and talent contained in Orpheus. Mr. Sorlien, the Orpheus adviser, has been responsible for much of the successful work of this society. OFFICERS President. . . ......... ..... D ayton Jones Secretary. . . . . .Marjorie Arnold Treasurer. . . . . .Dorothy Cone Adviser. . . .... Mr. Sorlien Eighrjwtruo CWlS2?U'2E Row ifllice, Thull, Cooper, Lee, Meyers, Dady, Travis. Row 7.-Knutson, E. Johnson, Braaten, Keith, Rosenquist, Tembreull, Eaton, Cone, Rector, Howie. Row 3-Brewer, Headlund, Healy, Trace, Beaton, Lund, Flint, Arnold, Olson. Cull. Row 4-Nichols, Schreiner, Brownson, Wooledge, R. Nelson, Cook, Nordlund, Schroeder. Row 7-Mr. Sorlien, Kershaw, jones, Foote, Vosburgh, Hunkins, Thompson, Plann, Henderson. Noi' IN Prcruiuaz Dickinson, Hanson, D. Nelson, Iverson, H. johnson, McCarthy. A CAPPELLA CHOIR The A Cappella Choir of Fargo High School has been continuing its work under its capable director, Mr. L. C. Sorlien. There was a reorganization at the beginning of the second semester as several of the members graduated. During the Hrst semester, the choir appeared in both performances of the Christmas pageant. It also sang before the Fargo Rotary Club during the Christmas season. The second semester the choir was reorganized on an entirely different plan. All of the members of the Girls' Glee Club and the Boys' Glee Club were candidates. The personnel consists of the select voices of both of these musical organizations. The schedule of meetings has also been changed. They are now held during the fourth period of every Wednesday, and also during every activities period on Thursday. The Board of Education has bought some new books, which are for ACappella Choir use exclusively, being kept under the surveillance of a librarian. The girls have labored industrially in accomplishing the feat of whistling. The choir sings and studies various intricate works of famous composers, such as Bach, Mendelsohn, Palestrina, and others. The choir strives to improve the voice material which it is able to obtain, and to master selections. The work is discriminating because of the fact that the choir is always unaccompanied. The choir at the present consists of fortyfnine voices, twenty male voices, and twenty' nine female voices. OFFICERS President ..,.... ............ ..., P a ul Hanson VicefP'resident ...... ..., D orothy Thull Secretaryfreasurer .... . . .Bill Wooledge Di're:to'f .......... .... M r. Sorlien Eighcyfrhree Fmosurg V 1933 Row Row Row Row fro the WHS COD and of t r Ch bro WSI' ship m 1-Rice, Fuller, Stevens, Hagen, Meyers, Cone, Dady, Smith, 2-Travis, Knudson, E. Johnson, McNair, Rector, Trace, Eaton, Cooper. 3-Lee, Thull, Kensler, Headlund, Olson, Healy, Arnold, H. Johnson, Finsand. 4"'Mf, Sorlien, McCarthy, Lund, Brewer, Tembrull, Flint, Iverson, Beaton, Braaten. GIRLS' GLEE CLUB The Girls' Glee Club has completed another year of work under the successful leaderf of their new director, Mr. L. C. Sorlien. The club, the second semester was chosen a group of sixty voices. Much to the disappointment of its members, the Glee Club was unable to attend annual state music contest which has been previously held at Grand Forks. This due to the elimination of all contests there, this year. They competed in the district test, however. The contest pieces were "The Oak and the Ash" by Gordon jacob "Song of the Peddleru by C. Lee Williams. These pieces were presented by a group wenty select voices During the first semester, the club took part in the commencement program, the Y istmas pageant, and made an appearance in the assembly. The second semester the adcast over the radio, presented a program in assembly, and appeared at the June com mencement exercises. Alpha Trangsrud was the accompanist for this year. The librarians for the first ez Fern Fuller, Dorothy Vosvig, Monica Tembrull, and Betty McKenzie. The members of the club appeared in new outfits,,the second semester. These semester were: Barbara Rosenquist and Frances Cooper. Those for the second semester t COS umes consisted of a white jumper, a white organdy blouse, and a white cape lined with lavender. OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER President .............., Laverne Roche President .......,...... . , Doris Beaton VicefPresident ..... . .... Helen Johnson VicefPresiderLt ...... . . .Ethel Olson Secretaryffreasurer.. . . .... Lucille Clark Secretaryffreasurer .... .... B eulah Lund Director ........,. . . . Mr. Sorlien Director ........... . . . Mr. Sorlien Eighryffour CWYSQWRE Row 1-Nichols, Schroeder, Brownson, XVooledge. Nordlund, Morgan, Gibbs. Row 2fShr1ner, B. Nelson, Hanson, jones. Xvyard, D, Nelson, Howie. Row 34Colehour, Florence, Brainerd, Henderson, Thompson, Vosburgh, Cook, Foote. Row 4fBraseth, Kershaw, Purz, Plann, Hunkins, Garhurg, Cull, Mr. Sorlicn. BOYS' GLEE CLUB Again the Boys' Glee Club has successfully carolled its way through a strenuous program of good music. This year the young vocalists competently handled more difficult types of pieces than those sung in former yers. With the addition of greater numbers of talented musicians to the music organizaf tions of Fargo High School each year, statistics concerning the musical ability of the students are rapidly going up. This is illustrated by the increased membership of the Boys' Glee Club in comparison with its size in the past. As stated by L. C. Sorlien, director, the purpose of the group is: uto incite a liking for vocal music, develop coordination of the mind, eye, and throat, and to give training in ensemble singing." Heretofore twenty members were selected, according to their scholastic and attend' ance ratings, to represent Fargo at the State Music Contest at Grand Forks. However, this year no contest was held. The Boys' Quartet, for the hrst semester, was composed of 1 first tenor, Paul Hansen, second tenor, Charles Schreinerg first bass, Alvin Nordlundg and second bass, Robert Foote. The quartet for the second semester was: Hrst tenor, Bill Thompsong second tenor, Robert Howie, first bass, Devon Vosburghg and second bass, Robert Foote. OFFICERS Fmsr SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER President .......... Charles Christianson President ................ Wayne Fisher VicefPresiderLt ............. Paul Hansen ViCC'PTCSidCT1E ............ Frank Nichols Secretaryfreasurer ........ Ray Whitver Secretaryfreasurer ..... Devon Vosburgh Accornpanist ...... .... E velyn Johnson Accomparzist .,.... ..,. E velyn Johnson Director ..,. ..... M r. Sorlien Director ..... .... M r. Sorlien Exglityffve CWSQSURE Row Row Row Row Nor Th for 1-Reynolds, Shouts, Maloney, Stockton, Swisher, Bibow, Pomeroy, Shalit, Zackcrson, Dady, Knutson. 2-Henderson, Bession, Brewer, Weir, White, Olson, Struble, Gwyther, Swanson. Hayes. 3--Tmngsrud, Gunkelman, Grondahl, Moore, Stockton, Carlson, Arnold, Cole, Thompson, Trotter. 4AMf. Sorlien, Garberg, Plann, Foote, Rommel, Sorvik, Jones, Putz, McDougal. IN PICTUIIE: McEnroe, Wood, Mallory. O RC H E S T RA The concert orchestra of Fargo High School has just Hnished a very successful year. Much of its success has been due to the able leadership of its faculty director, Mr. Sorlien. e orchestra has been kept busy giving its service to various school organizations. It has assembly programs. It has also accompanied the student body in community singing at different times during the year. It had an opportunity to perform before a group of outsiders when it took part in the program of the ParentfTeachers Association. The furnished music for all of the society and class plays, for the commencement services, and h OFC enl wh for wa giv Pre Vic Dir E1gllt In m estra also presented a program over WDAY. The orchestra has a membership of about forty. These members are chosen from a larger group of students who try out for places in the organization. The orchestra was a rged at the beginning of the second semester by the addition of a number of players o had just entered the high school from the Agassiz and Roosevelt junior High Schools. A great deal of care is taken in selecting the music to be played by this orchestra. many cases pieces written by some of the old masters have been very creditably perf ed. The Fargo High School orchestra has always heretofore competed each year in the e contests which have been held in Grand Forks. This year, however, that contest stat s not held so the members will not make that much coveted trip. Annually the orchestra es a joint concert with the band. OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER sident .,,......,..... Barbara Bibow President ...,,.,........ Marjorie Dady efPresidemt. . . . . .James Moore VicefP1'esident ..... ,,.. L orraine Weir ector ...... .... M r. Sorlien Secretaryffreasuver, . . ..,. Lois Olson yfsix CYNSEQURE Row 1-Gunkelman, Stockton, Carlson, Olson, Cone, Moore, Arnold, Brekke, Trotter. H, Anstett, Thompson, Hebert. Row 2-Oglethorp, Jensen, Greving, Thorne, Putz, Armstrong, Ike, Cole. Fisher, Garberg, D. Ansrett. Row 3-Asp, Stull, Bellend, Sorvik, Kaess, O'Tremvo, Askegard, Rommel. B. Henderson, Srreed. Row 4-Mallory, Mumm, Jones, Mr. Sorlien, Foote, R. Henderson, Aiken, Struhle. Hayes, Schade. BAND Fargo High School's band for 1933, has the largest number of musicians enrolled that this splendid organization has ever boasted. E Mr. Sorlien organized this band in 1928 and since then has been constantly working to make the band an organization of which the school can justly be proud. This year with fortyfseven members he has certainly succeeded. Although this is the second year that the band has had its uniforms, they are none the less appreciated, and many complif ments have been received for their snappy appearance. The band made creditable appearances at the football games under the baton of its two able drumfmajors, George Hebert and Roy Potter. The band also played for the basketball games and the pep assemblies. In the pep assemblies, especially, did it serve to lead the enthusiasm. Robert Foote, president and student director of the band, has several times wielded the baton during these assemblies. The highlight of the first semester band work was the Sousa program, played in memory of that immortal bandmaster. This program was presented to the student body December 2, 1932 and was very much appreciated. During the second semester the band gave a concert at each of the junior High Schools as well as presenting a radio broadcast over WDAY. OFFICERS Fmsr SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER President ,.........,...... Robert Foote President ........,.... Mark Thompson VicefPresident ......... .... P aul Plann VicefPresident .......... Bob Henderson Conductor and Adviser ...... Mr. Sorlien Secretaryffreasurer ,.... .... G eorge Putz Conductor and Adviser ...... Mr. Sorlien Eighty-seven CYIEIQBURE Row r-C'Bleness. Paulson, Bideaux, Heglund. Geller, Danielson, Kilbourne. Row 2'P3lmEf, Cooper. Hutsonpiller, McGregor, Benton, Moore. Row 3-Peterson, Lee, Dewey, Anderson, Baillie, Naftalin. Row 48-MY, Mashek, Ruland, Bergseth, Murphy, Pierson, Hoge. DEBATING The debating activities this year were considered unusually satisfactory because so many students took part. Instead of having the usual KentfPhosterian debate and thus confining debating to those two literary societies, it was decided to throw open debating to any of the clubs. Eight of the nine school societies made up teams to represent them in the contests, and over forty students took part in the various debates which were held. This new type of contest was instituted to provide a wider scope to the debates by giving all of the societies the opportunities which only the Kents and the Phosterians have been enjoying in past years. The subject for these debates was: Resolved, that at least onefhalf of all revenue for state and local purposes be derived from sources other than tangible property. The members of the Phosterian negative team were: Katherine Kilbourne, Adeline Naftalin and Betty Baillie. Betty Benton, Elizabeth Dewey and Marjorie Danielson made up the Phosterian affirmative squad. Mitzi Bideau, Marjorie O'Bleness and Leah Geller represented the French Club. The S. P. Q. R. debaters were Eva Moore, Mildred Anderson, Ellen Ann Palmer, Inez Pederson, Marion Lee and George Murphy. The Kent squad consisted of Marjorie McGregor, Margaret Paulson and Frances Cooper. Maurice Ruland, Arno Bergseth and Frederick Pierson made up the History Club team. The Radio and Euthenics clubs were represented by Arwin Hoge, Marguarite Heglund and Herschel Hutsinpiller. The Phosterian negative team seemed to find their stride this year and swept through the tournament to an undisputed defeat of the French club. Mr. Nerhus, Mr. Kreuger, Mr. Bridgeford and Mr. Eininger coached the various teams in the tournament. Mr. Mashek was the general chairman. Gold pins were given to the Phosterians who made up the winning team, while silver pins were presented to the members on the French Club squad. Eighzyfeight V CVNSQWE Row 1-H, I. Einiger, Mrs. W. F. Baillie, Mrs. I. W. Snyder, Mrs. E. V. Swanson. Row 7.-W, R. Weir, Mrs. C. W. Freyburg, Dr. I. D. Clark, B. C. B. Tighe, Miss Edna Nelson. Row 3-Mrs. P. G. Greving, R. M. Still, C. A. Finsand, Miss Edna Schropp. PARENTS-TEACHERS ASSOCIATION The aim of this association is to form a strong bond between the home and the schoolg and this year a special effort has been made to further a feeling of friendliness among its members by the election of a representative mother and father from each home' room group in the high school. These have served as a hospitality committee at meetings and thus the parents of members of the same advisory group have become acquainted with one another and with the adviser. This friendly feeling was also fostered by a tea for homefroom mothers and teachers, given by the executive board November 21. The association met on the second Tuesday of each month from October to May, and in February joined with the other associations of the city in celebrating Founders' Day. Three programs explained the aims of the classroom work, the extrafcurricular activities, and the homefroom system of the school, and one was devoted to a lively dis' cussion of the boy's relation to the home and the community. At other meetings we have had worthfwhile talks on the vocational religious and psychological aspects of guidance. A study group, meeting once a month, under Mr. Tighe's guidance has made a special study of character education. This course proved so valubale that members of the Emerson Smith and Agassiz Junior High School associations joined the group. The welfare committee with funds donated by association members has supplied books and clothing to needy pupils. We have also cooperated with other associations in a cityfwide relief program and in campaigns for better magazines and movies. This work has been done by the following officers: Mrs. J. W. Snyder, presidentg Mrs. E. V. Swanson, secretary, Mr. H. J. Eineger, treasurer. The chairmen of the com' mittees were: program, Mrs. W. R. Weir, music, Mrs. C. W. Freybergg welfare, Miss Edna Schroppg hospitality, Mrs. C. A. Finsandg publications, Mrs. P. B. Grevingg pub' licity, Miss Edna Nelson, printing, Mr. R. M. Still. Dr. I. D. Clark was our representaf tive to the council. Exglirynxnc CVNSQEURE THE IMAGINARY INVALID A7gl1T1 .... ..... D ayton jones Deafoirus ....... ,,..... D avid Taylor Beline .4... .,.,. C harlotte Treat Thomas Deafoirus. .,..... Dwight Hunkins Angelique. . . .... Marjorie Dady Monsieur Purgon. Forsythe Engebretson Louison. . . ..... Edith Peterson Monsieur Fleurant ..,... Orville Sorvik Beralde .4.. .,,... R euben Arneson Monsieur Bormefoi ....... Robert Keith Cleame. . William Malchow 'Toinette .......... ..,.. V irginia Crum "The Imaginary Invalid," a three act satirical comedy which was written by Jean Baptiste Poqueline, generally known as Moliere, and which was translated by Barrett H. Clark, was given by the Harlequin Dramatic Society on Qctober 29, 1932. Miss Marian Bender, adviser of the society, directed the play. While this play in general is humorous, yet it is a rather bitter satire on the medical profession of the seventeenth century and on human nature in general. It tells about the difficulties which Argon, the imaginary invalid, experienced in trying to make people believe that he really is sick. Although Beline, his wife, is very solicitous and attentive to Argon's Wants, real and imaginary, she is waiting for him to die in order that she may inherit his large fortune. Angelique, Argon's daughter, is plainly antagonistic toward Beline and sees through her vviles. Angelique is in love with a young man, Cleante, who is in no favor with either Argon or Beline. Argon wants to marry Angelique to Thomas Deafoirus, a doctor's song while Beline prefers to get her out of the way by putting her in a convent. Toinette, the impudent maid, succeeds in shaking Argon's faith in Beline and all his doctors. Through Toinette, Angelique Hnally gains her father's permission to marry Cleante. Thus a happy ending results from a disheartening beginning. The curtain falls, everyone is pleased. Ninety CYINlg,2?Ul2E A SCRAP OF PAPER CAST Prosper Cowamont ..., .... D Wight Hunkins Louise DeLaGlacie1e ...... . . Baron DeLaGlacie1e. ...,. Orville Sorvik Mlle. Suzanne DeRuseville. . . Brisenmouclie ..... ,... D ayton jones Mathilde ..,........... Anatole ,..4... ..,,... P aul Greving Mademoiselle Zenobie .,.. Baptiste 4.,. ,.,... W allace Swanson Madame Dupont ..,. . Francois. . ..,... Norman Olson Pauline .,......, . . . . . .Ruth Kellogg . . . .Irene Martin , . . . .Grethe jones , .Kathleen Litten Barbara Schonberg LaVaun Anderson HA Scrap of Paperu, a threefact comedy by J. P. Simpson, was chosen by the Harlef quin Dramatic Society as the second semester play and was presented to a large audience in the Fargo High School auditorium on April 29, 1933. Miss Marian Bender, who is the adviser of the society, directed the play. The story revolves around Prosper Couramont, a nonchalant man of the world, and Mademoiselle Suzanne DeRuseville, a sophisticated young lady. There is a constant contest on between Prosper and Suzanne over a love letter written and lost by Louise DeLaGlaciere three years before. Louise is in constant fear that her husabnd, the Baron, will ind the letter first. The letter is found, finally, by Suzanne, only to be lost again. It passes through the hands of Baptiste, a servant, Brisenrnouche, a naturalist, Anatole, ward of Brisenmouche, Pauline, a maid, and Zenobie, Brisenmouche's sister, before Suzanne and Prosper finally get hold of it and burn it, thus ending all Louise's worries. To add to the story, Anatole, a young irresponsible boy under the guardianship of Brisenmouche and his sister, Zenobie, is constantly pursuing Mathilde, with the hope of winning her. As a very strong competitor, he has Prosper. Some very novel situations develop, but of course everything turns out for the best. The curtain falls and every one is pleased. Nineryfone CVNSQEURE v ONCE THERE WAS A PRINCESS CAST Princess Dellatorre. . . .,., Edna Mae Moffet Mrs. Boyd .......... .... A deline Naftalin Signor Maroni ..... ......... E ldred Lee Aunt Meta Trimble. . . .... Elizabeth Dewey The Old Princess. .... Elizabeth Dewey joe Boyd ......... ,... P hilip Yuster Hazel Boyd ...,.. ,..., M ary Sherwood Phil Lennox ..,.. ,,... R obert Knauer Mrs. Purrington. . . ..... Barbara Bahe Milton D'Arcy ..,. . . .Leslie Morgan Mrs. Seavers .... ....... R achel Short fennie ,......,,.... ..,., F ern Fuller Ruby Boyd ,..,. ,...,..... V innie Olson Ada ................, ..... G race Wick The French Maid ................. Harriet Berg "Once There Was a Princess," a comedy in three acts by Josephine Wilbor Thompf kins, was presented in the high school auditorium on December ro by the Phosterian Lit' erary Society. The play opens with a prologue, the setting of which is laid in Italy. The scene of the Hrst act shifts to Millertown, Indiana. This village of a few hundred inhabitants is alive with excitement. Preparations are being made in anticipation of the arrival of an Italian princess, who as a child had lived in Millertown. Especially great is the excite' ment in the Boyd home, where the princess is to stay. Every person in Millertown, including Phil Lennox, the princess' childhood sweet- heart, are expecting a story book princess-with white satin gowns and sparkling diamonds. Imagine the situation, then, when the princess arrives and is taken for the dressmaker. Bewildered at this welcome, the princess is unable to reveal her identity. Joe Boyd and Phil Lennox are the only ones who recognize her. Through the help of a friend in Chicago, the princess finally slips away and returns bedecked in jewels and satin, thus fulhlling the expectations of the villagers. Phil and the princess discover they still love each other and the play is brought to a happy conclusion. Miss Marjorie Rusch. Phosterian adviser, directed the play. Ninctyetwa CYIEIQZSURE TONS OF MONEY CAST Aubrey Maitland Allmgton ......... .Tom Ryan George Maitland ........ ..... J ames Moore Henry .......,,...,.. ...., G eorge Putz Giles ........,.. ..... I sadore Levine Sprulls ..,....,., ..,... R obert Howie Louise Allington. . .,... Frances Probst jean Everavd ...., .,... V irginia Smith Miss Mullet ..... .4.. E velyn johnson Simpson ...,.,... ...... I on Lykken james Chesterman. . . , . . ,... Robert Foote 'Tons of Money," a three act comedy by Will Evans and Valentine, was presented in the high school auditorium by the Kent Literary Society as their annual production on April 8, 1935. What would you do if your debts equalled your inheritance? That was the problem which confronted Aubrey Maitland Allington. However, he decided to work his def mise, thus making it possible for him to appear as his cousin, George Maitland of Mexico, who was named next in the will. George Maitland was supposedly dead. Sprulls also taking advantage of the supposed death had his brother, Henry, appear as George Maitland. When the true George Maitland arrived interesting complications developed and finally, after settling the estate and the debts of George Maitland in Mexico, the proceeds amounted to four pounds. Mrs. Dagmar Garstens, adviser of the Kents, directed the play. Lorraine Dixon was the student director. A great deal of enthusiasm and interest in the play was aroused by the clever adverf tising scheme that was adopted. Around the halls of the high school and in business places, portions of newspaper headlines were posted which glaringly announced the end of depression and the arrival of "Tons of Money." Nmeryfthvee Qvmosutg 1933 Row 1-Kopelman, Lykken, Hogoboom, Platt. Simensen, Benton, Kilhourne, McMahon. Row 2fMCGf8gOI, A. Naftalin, Nlurphy, Baillie, Knowles, Wylie, McEnroe. Row 3-Prohst, Kreutz, McLaughlin, Dickinson, Ryan, Frisk, Berg, Trangsrud, Dewey, Miss Kaul. CYNOSURE WEEKLY A member of the Columbia Scholastic Press Association, the Northern Interscholastic Press Association and a charter member of the National Scholastic Press Association, the Cynosure completes its thirtyfthird year as Fargo High's newspaper. The Cynosure has maintained a First Class rating for two years, advanced to AllfAmerican standing in 1952. The staff is endeavoring to keep the paper in this satus. To curtail expenses it was decided to issue the paper bifweekly this year, instead of weekly. The Cynosure has as its platform: 1. 2. of journalism. 3. ial work. 4. the part of the students. 5. 6. To cofoperate with advertisers. EDITORIAL William Murphy . . . .Betty Benton Adeline Naftalin . , . .Harriet Berg Editorfiwchief. . , . . . Makefup ...... , News ..... . . . Headlines. , . Editorials ..,. .,..... I on Lykken Il lustrations ...... Nmetyffouv To act as a vital centralizing force in the student body. To print all worthy news fairly and in accordance with the highest principles To motivate better literary expression and to provide opportunity for manager' To encourage activities, scholarship, attainments and all worthy competition on To acquaint the public with the work and progress of the school. STAFF Features. . . .,........ Tom Ryan Humor. . . . . .Katherine Kilbourne Sports .... ..., O ren McLaughlin Exchange ........... Marjorie McGregor Desk. . ............... Elizabeth Dewey .....jan e Schultz CYNSQEURE Row 1fShaxpiIo, Bibow, Molland, Christianson, Lykken, Dixon, Morgain.v Row 2--Miller, Miss Fowler, Simmons, Daum, Dlckenson, Pfielcr, Mr. Stlll. Row 3?CQlfl'1CliYC, Arneson. Putz, Ryan, Overdzihl, Lerud, Busby. Nor IN PICTURE! Brady, Miller, Lanseth. Naftalin, Zackerson, Oliver. REPORTERS Frances Probst, Helen Simensen, Betty Baillie, Sylvia Kopelman, James McMahon, Oren McLaughlin, Alfa Trangsrud, William Platt, Palmer Kreutz, Dale Hogoboom, Beverly Knowles, Lennea Frisk, George Putz, Kathryn McEnroe, Ruth Schmierer, Alice Gunkleman, Evelyn Wattam, Lucille Clark. BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager ....................... . . .Reuben Arneson Accounts ..........................,.........,.... Ion Lykken Advertising Manager ..,........................... Harry Daum Solicitors: Reuben Arneson, Barbara Bibow,Charles Brady, Charles Christian f son, Gene Miller, Leslie Morgan, George Putz, Dorothy Shapiro, Tom Ryan. Circulation Manager ...,......,.....,,..,..... Harold Orvedahl Assistants. Donald Dickinson, james Cathcart, Lorraine Dixon, Abner Lang' seth, Dorothy Molland, Beth Oliver, Maren Simmons, Evelyn Zackerson, Dorothy Shapiro. PRINTING STAFF Fred Larud, Howard Busby, Louis Brunelle, Merle Nack, Walter Nelson, Charles Lowe, Al Pfiefer. FACULTY ADVISFRS journalism .... .................... ,..... L u cille Kaul Typing .,.. ..... B lanche Mercil Business .... ..... M ary Fowler Publication .... .... R . M. Still Nmrly-Eve CVNSQEURE Ninetyfsi CYNOSURE ANNUAL STAFF EditorfinfChief ..,,. Associate Editor. , . Organization Editor . , Feature Editor .... Athletic Editor. . . Business Manager .... Assistant Business Manager. . . . . . . Art Editor ...,..,.... Assistant Art Editor. , Kodak Editor ..... Typist ...,.. . , . .Lucille Clark ..,.......PaulPlann ..Ruth Schrnierer . .Helen Simensen . . . John Kershaw . . justin Brainerd Kathryn McEnroe ,..,.......JeanMay , . . .Adeline Hoge . , . . .Dwight Hunkins . . Frances Toohey CYNSQWE CYNQEURE M"-i-'r"'a --tiff III " "Z. X u 4 X XIX , K n lggjsilif-I-EE: mil .s.'L'-'P K ll I - X , f 1,231 X MI M " 1' .,.. Z- , A lx X ffy, 1 , N h ,..-1. SC Rf. EN'-GRID 1 f 1 1... , .. H -img..-1. W -.MLM fp.. .. t. ., M, ag '-- ,Q ,J A wiv- .. .-g..'.w:a :A:':,..4, ,a..v:-- '.,-.-I , ,- 1:-QQ, . , -M . . Q . ' If-2-':"f-fs.-1-W " M . f, f- ' . v, .K- ,Q M , 121-1 f "2 'f 1' f-ww - f,. ' a - ., . " ' fl wi- 'ffm - n k- -- M- 9" - - f f -v " -f 'af g "HQ ' ' - H' ' ' ,i-' 9 ", 'UV"'1ff -f-Af... 2 Gp- - 1. f.f'ff..wf, . mgwi fg J If ,., ,, . -if iwfaffn- Sw M11 .. -1: r-.ly-,1' , . 215 1 sz. 2. Aw' x A. L 2 ru . V iv ,gh , ' ix .,, ?-Liv . Ex- .., .- . .Qu .. ' as - J, - 1 Ei , ff? Juv. 1. . X: ' gf: , , wi - 'rg x ,Q 5 . . ff" X ,L+ 1 ' 'ESQ vi f' 22,-' . , Af: ,953 A' Ei, .. 14, nf ..,, 529 :14 . K gels N ' f . am. R, .. . . - --frf . . ..-Y -... A,-, ..., . w, yy... Q , ,Li .,, .,.H,', +,,1?3fw.fgf,. ,. g,,.,.-5 , ,4,.,E.f , - 4' L , ...n 1 ,, x - . LM. , .1 -,f ,v,,,.. . U., . ..+ ,v,v..,.Mgt53A Q. 1,12 tim, 3V,J:Ji.x.?.v:,!3w91g - V N -L V 'V f 1' fd "wi-+2--' -'23-4,.'f+g',1'g2iQ5f-5-'H ,ge 'gg , .3,,...,f . W, A . . ,, ,.,.. ,J Y . 1 H. . -,, -. .,,, H - ,1 . Yi., .. .,.. . --xv 2 .yfw X 'wz..'.': ' X, , , . , , , f L K .qu 1. v C , .K , . ,, , B '14 1 I , 1 , 'x W gf ,j,u.., 'T-Pwr? .Qu - L, ,. ,, 513'-ff' gif' " 1 v W.. 1 5315, 'iff' .H r 11' Html J ,- 1, ' 1 v L - Z.. . X, . Y egg.. ' 1535 .zeei T :iff ., 35.23-' 'p gs , il?" 11 4,, if J' - 2, QT. ,, flier' 5. Dk! X imp 11-5311 , 1 ga 1 - 1 as :hz ,X A., . , V N , , ' n , , ssagff V+ . , Q, ., - ., 5, .' . . L..- --, ,- ,.1 , - f - -- , . fi.: -- .. - - .- ', 4- , -1 1, . ,ug .,.:w.: ,gg ffm,-, a n , M fff , , , . . ,. - . N.. . I. , . ,,. .5 ,- f b., 4 1 . l v ,w4,,mV,5,4k-,,,,,. 5mk,..5 Q51 ffrfr, f,."':' -ffffcg + , 4. 'H' -1-2,-5.1.1 . -:a, mg5,,. ,,-v MQ,i -' ,, , . . .. 9 Qwvwggumg Row 1fCromb. Mr. Gvlvm, Bower, Row zfMr. Still, Dohcry, Mr, Bricker. ATHLETIC COMMISSION The Fargo High School Athletic Commission in the oihcial records dates back to 1922. The records of the meetings of this Commission were not kept until that year. Three faculty members and three student members4one from each of three classes: Sophomore, Junior, and Senior, made up the Commission at this time. Each faculty mem' ber 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. At the present time the Athletic Commission consists of three faculty members and six student members. Each of the B and A divisions of the Sophomore, Junior and Senior Classes has a student represent' ative. The faculty members have one vote each while the student members have one' half vote each. The right to cast the deciding vote in case of a deadlock is still retained by the principal. The Athletic Ccnimissicn 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 vvcrd 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 furnish' ed 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. The minimum requirement for a letter in football this year was twelve quarters. Besides this, there are the usual requirements in regard to smoking, keeping good hours, and so forth which the players have to live up to. The requirement in basketball is to play in a tournament game. In track the athlete has to earn a certain number of points in the most important track meets. The size and coloring of the awards differ in each type of competition. The awards are usually of the same size, but have different combinations of our school colors, purple and white. Nmetyfrlme CYNSQSURE Row 1-Fishcr, Olson, Cl. Nelson, Nedrebo, Co. Capt. Doherty, Co, Capt. LaMarre, Johnston, Christianson, Ch. Nelson, Saunders, Wheeler. Row 2-Nelson-Assistant Student Manager, Mattson, Wood, Distlcr, Swanson, Wallace, Kershaw, Olson, Darch, Viel, Anderson, Goodman. Busby, Buchanan, Student Manager. Row 3?-CORXCD Brown, Kereluk, Callinan, Vcsburgh, Tuor, Uthus, Fortuna, Phillips, Nystul, Brownson, Pollock, Snrkness, Coach Bridge' ord. FOOTBALL Coach Bob Brown and his able assistant, Harry Bridgeford, called the first practice September 8, 1932. The Midgets opened their season at Wahpeton, where they defeated the Wops I8'O. During the first and third quarters, the play seefsawed back and forth with the Midgets' keeping the Wops in the hole most of the time, as a result of a high wind which swept the length of the field. However, late in the second period, Ernest Wheeler ref covered a Wahpeton fumble on the Wops' Iofyard line. After two running plays, Johnf ston carried the ball through the center of the line for the first score. The final quarter found Fargo counting twice, first after a series of line plays with Ray Wallace carrying the ball, and the last opportunity coming as a result of a Wahpeton punt being blocked and recovered by Leonard Nedrebo. Doherty, Fargo's AllfState halfback, then passed to Emil Mattson, who squirmed his way across for a touchdown. Fargo's first home game was played under the flood lights with Coach Claudie Miller's Valley City HifLiners. Led by Captain Ted LaMarre, the line paved the way for the hard driving Midget backield. Tour kicked off to Valley City. Two plays failed to gain for the HifLiners, so they resorted to a punt which was blocked, but was recovered on their own two yard line. They succeeded in punting out of danger. Fargo lost the ball on downs, but regained it when Valley City fumbled. Doherty then tossed a long pass to Nick Kereluk for the irst touchdown. Before the half ended, Doherty, aided by an alert line, ran 65 yards for the second counter. Fargo added two more touchdowns in the third period, one by a series of line plays and a pass, and another when Doherty cross' ed the center of the line for five yards. During the nnal quarter, the Midgets counted twice. Doherty, assisted by fine blocking, scored as did johnny Callinan when he fell on a HifLiner fumble behind their goal line. One hundred CVNSEEURE CO-CAPTIAN DOHERTY COACH BROWN The Midgets received their first setfback of the season at the hands of the Aberdeen Eagles in their annual Pageant Day game on October 7. Aberdeen's powerful 184 pound line with the aid of a backneld made up of superfspeedsters defeated the Fargoans 19f7. While the Midgets could advance into scoring territory, they were able to score only once. This was done by a pass from Doherty to Wheeler. Aberdeen scored twice, once by a long pass, and again when Shifflett, Aberdeen's speedster, raced 40 yards off tackle just before the half ended. In the third period, a timely pass and hardfdriving offftackle plays resulted in their final touchdown. LaMarre was outstanding in the line along with Callinan and Uthus. Mattson played a good defensive game, coming up to stop the guard was unable to play. Sioux Falls came to Fargo with a 190 pound line, a beautiful kicker, and an excellent passer. They were undefeated, as well as state champions of South Dakota. The Braves scored their touchdown when Steele passed to Mclver after the Midgets had repulsed a previous attempt to score on the 8fyard line. The Fargoans repulsed one more of these drives on the Sfyard line, and another on the gfyard line. Fargo lost Doherty in the second quarter. Clarence Nelson and Saunders did not play because of injuries. Fargo advanced to the Braves' gofyard stripe as a result of a pass, Olson to Callinan, which netted the Midgets 25 yards. However, the march iizzled out after Johnston had gained eight yards and Diestler four, bringing the Midgets their last first down. The Midgets, hampered by the loss of Saunders and Doherty and by numerous injuries received in the two previous games, received their third setfback of the season when Moorhead, Fargo's most bitter rival, whipped the Fargoans 15f6. The first Spud touchdown came as a result of two long passes. In the third period, Bobbie Holzer inter' cepted a pass and ran to the Fargo Ifyard line where he was stopped by Aldy Christenson, Sturgeon plunged over for the touchdown. Fargo's counter was the result of a perfectly executed forwardflateral pass from Christenson to Fisher to Johnston who outran Moor' head's secondary defense to cross the goalfline untouched. The outstanding players were Clarence Nelson, Johnston, Christenson, and Callinan. One hundred unc Qvsiggsuag COACH BRIDGEFORD COfCAPTAIN LaMARRE Fargo seemed to have gathered new spirit which found an outlet when the Midgets whipped the strong East Grand Fork's aggregation rgfo. Conditions for football were not ideal, as the Held was completely covered with snow. Fargo recovered a fumble and missed a touchdown by inches. Grinna punted, but it went out of bounds on their II' yard line. Christenson went to the zfyard line. Johnston then took the pigskin across, but fumbled. It was recovered by Mattson for the first score. In the fourth quarter, Doherty, aided by the fine blocking of Chuck Nelson and Ernie Wheeler, climaxed a 40' yard drive by scampering for a touchdown. Clarence Nelson's play at center was a deciding factor in the victory. Chalking up I3 first downs to Bismarck's 3, the Midgets trounced the Demons 27fo. The field was wet and covered with straw which hindered running. There was no doubt as to the outcome of the game, as the Fargoans ripped through Bismarck's line for large gains. Johnston, aided by Hne blocking on the part of Wood and Vosburgh, counted twice in the second quarter. ln the third quarter, Johnston passed to Doherty who ran 25 yards through Bismarck's secondary defense for another touchdown. In the last minute of play, Fisher recovered a blocked punt on the Demons' 4fyard line. Swanson slipped through a hole, opened by Chuck Nelson and Saunders, for the last touchdown. Outstanding playf ers were Doherty, Swanson, Mattson, Diestler, and Christenson in the backheld, and Tuor, Saunders, Clarence Nelson, and LaMarre in the line. The Minot game was cancelled, due to inclement weather conditions. Doherty and LaMarre received AllfState recognition, while Saunders, Tuor, and Nelson received honorable mention. One hundred two Qvwosuiag 1933 BASKETBALL The Fargo High School Midgets, under the tu' telage of Coach H. L. Rice, finished the season with eleven victories and seven defeats. The outlook at the beginning of the season was bright as one regular, "Muff" Doherty, and two reserves, Bill Fortune and jimmy May, were returning. However, in certain games the boys didn't seem to click. Setting up an almost impregnable defense, the Midgets opened their season on the home court with a bang by drubbing the Fergus Falls' Otters 5724. The Midgets connected with the basket several times to give them a mfg, advantage at half time. The strength of the Midget defense was shown by the fact that the Otters were unable to cage the ball for a Held goal until the third quarter. Fargo's next encounter was played in Enderlin's crackerbox gym. The Locals started slowly, but picked up speed as they went along to lead 12f4 at half time. In the last half, the Red Devils were able to slip throught a poorly functioning defense to come within two points of tying the game. However, the Midget defense tightened and as a result they managed to eke out a zgfzr victory. On the following weekfend, Fargo met Hissboro in an afternoon game on their own floor. The Ricemen caged several field goals early in the game to give them a decided advantage-2714-at half time. ln the third period, the Burros spurted and came within four points of tying the game. However, the Midgets resumed their former tactics and counted seven field goals in the las't period to win the game, 4227. Up to this time, the Midgets had set up a record of thirty consecutive victories in North Dakota. But in their next game, which was played at Jamestown, the jimmies were able to squeeze through with a 2of16 victory to break that record. The Fargoans broke into the winning column again when Captain Doherty led his teammates to a 4917 conquest over Casselton. The following week, the Wops came to Fargo intent on whipping the local boys because by so doing they could replace Fargo in the "Class A" MR. RICE C0-Captain, DOHERTY FORTUNE One hundred zh CYIEIQEURE TUOR O hundred MAY FISHER division of the state tournament. However, the Ricemen had something to say about that when they walloped the Wops 5510, permitting only one field goal and that late in the third period. Then came the long awaited clash with the Moor' head Spuds. Amid cheering, sirens, and whistles, the Fargoans slipped through the Moorhead defense time after time to fry the Spuds 4of2o. The Midgets assumed an early lead which, at the end of the half, had increased to 2of8 and at the end of the third period to 3ofr4. Doherty was outstanding for Fargo. During the next week, Fargo journeyed westward to play Bismarck and Mandan on successive evenings. In the first game, the Midgets made a desperate effort to stave off a last minute rally. However, Bob Finn' egan, Demon forward, slipped through for three field goals in the last three minutes to put Bismarck on the long end of a 2318 count. The next night, the Mid' gets evened accounts by defeating the Mandan Braves 32421. The Fargoans, leading by three points at the end of the third quarter, reached their stride during the last period when they chalked up fifteen points to their opponent's seven. In Fargo's next encounter, the Midgets conquered a serious contender-Devils Lake-for the State Championship. In this game, the Midgets again set up a superb defense. This fact as well as a fast breaking offence and accurate passing enabled the Midgets to gain an early lead which they held through' out the entire game. When the gun ended the clash, the Fargoans were on the long end of a 25"II count. Doherty was high point man with six field goals, while May, Tuor, Fisher, and Nelson also played well for Fargo. The surprise of the evening was the effective manner in which Fortune took care of Stevens holding him to one basket, and that in the last few minutes of play. The Midgets invaded foreign territory when they journeyed to Staples for their next game. It was a nip and tuck affair with the Ricemen, who were favored to win, getting a little the worst of the deal. The final score was 3729. In this game, Russel Comrie, a member of last year's State Champions who refentered school for the second semester, made CYNOSURE 1933 his first appearance in the Fargo linefup by sharing high scoring honors with Doherty. The Fargoans then met the Valley City HifLiners at Valley City. At one time during the play, the HifLiners came within three points of tying the game. However, the Fargoans counted seven points in the last three minutes to win, 22f12. Tuor was the stellar performer for Fargo. The return game with the Spuds was played on the Moorhead State Teachers College floor. The locals started slowly, while the Spuds jumped into an early lead and were still leading at the end of the half. After the intermission, the Midgets picked up speed and closed the gap. The Spuds were able to stave off the late rally, however, and halted the Midgets' desperate attempts to score in the last three minutes. The Hnal score was 21f19. For the next two weeks, the Midgets again pref pared for a two game trip with Devils Lake and Minot as opponents. At Devils Lake, the Satans avenged their previous defeat at the hands of the Ricemen by whipping the Midgets 3of2o. However, the Fargoans again broke even when they drubbed a strong Minot quintet 3I'2O. Fargo drew Jamestown as their initial opponent in the first round of the State tournament at Bisf marck. Fighting desperately because of the loss of their star guard, the Jimmies managed to squeeze out a 22'2I victory. The score stood 21 to 20 in favor of Fargo with one minute to go when Westby of Jamestown sank the winning basket, making the score 22f21. Fargo then entered the consolation tournament. In the first round, Fargo played Enderlin. The Midgets missed a number of shots, but managed to whip the Red Devils 3725. This victory advancf ed the Ricemen to the consolation finals, where they met Devils Lake for the third time this season. Here, as before, the Midgets met defeat at the hands of the Satans. The game was close, with the Satans forging steadily ahead to a 29f2o victory. To climax the season, Marvin Doherty was chosen AllfState forward, while Joe Tuor, guard, and Russell Comrie, forward, received honorable mention. OLSON COMRIE NELSON One hundve CWSQEURE Row ifCrary, Nelson, Fisher, Kcrcluk, Clements. Row 2fCoach Brown, Goodman, Sorkness, Snepherd, Kreutz, Bower. RESERVE BASKETBALL The Fargo high school Reserves under the tutelage of Coach Bob Brown went through a fairly successful season winning fivegames while they only dropped three. Coach Brown expressed his opinion of this year's team when he stated that it was the best team that he had worked with during his three years of Reserve coaching. The Reserves dropped their opening tilt in a hard fought battle in Grandin's cracker' box gym. At the end of the regular playing time, the score was tied which made it nec' essary to play an overtime period. During the last thirty seconds of this period, Grandin tossed in a free throw to win the game by a single point. The final score was 2S'24. By a peculiar jinx, the second game with Grandin, which was played here, was also lost by a one point margin the score being 28f27. lt might be interesting to note that Grandin went through to the Bnals in the State Consolidated League where they were defeated by Lankin by a one point margin. In the first game played with Tower City, the Baby Midgets displayed a great deal of power and won the first game S2'I6. They exhibited still more power by trouncing them 5643 in the second game played on the Fargo gym. Playing on Arthur's new high school floor, the seconds encountered a little more competition and barely eked out a 2618 victory. On our home floor, they managed to come through in better shape to defeat Arthur a second time by a score of 2916. This year the Reserves encountered a new and able opponent in Pelican Rapids, Minnesota. .lourneying to Pelican Rapids, the seconds were downed 32f21 in a hard fought game. Another unscheduled challenger was the North Dakota Agricultural College Prep team whom the Fargoans severely trounced 4349. Floyd Clements and Palmer Kreutz were promoted to the first squad during the latter part of the season and showed up very well. One lm-ndved six CWSFURE Row i!Howie, Whirver, McCormick, Freyberg, Murtln, Burnett, Osborne, Miller, Pollock, Keith, Larson, Lemke, Almquist, Smith Piper, White, Mickelson, Nor m Pr1'ucREfDon.uhue, Frankosky, Swanson. HOCKEY The Midgets hockey season began with an intramural tournament from which Coach Mickelson picked his squad. Robert Larson's team won the championship when he defeated Keith's men in two of the three playfolf games. In the first interscholastic prep contest of the year, the Midgets defeated Detroit Lakes 50. on the Lakers' ice. In the return game, Detroit Lakes came close to scoring when the disk emerged from a skirmish in front of the goal and was kept from going in by colliding with the goal post. The final score was 5fo. The Fargoans next journeyed to Jamestown where they had little trouble in down' ing the Jimmies 4f1. In the second game, which was played on the Fargo rink, the Mid' gets severely trounced the jimmies in a high scoring splurge which ended with the Locals on the long end of a I2'4 count. The Midgets were scheduled to play the Valley City HifLiners, but the game was cancelled because of inclement weather. In addition to playing interscholastic hockey, the Midgets played in a Commercial League. In the first game, the Midgets displayed unusual power by trouncing the Moor' head State Teachers' College Dragons Qfz. The first period was marked by excellent defense on the part of the Midgets as their goal was not even threatened. The conclusion of the first round of play in the FargofMoorhead amateur hockey league resulted in a four way deadlock between the Fargo High School Midgets, the Falf cons, the Rockets, and the Bison varsity following the Midgets' victory over the league -leading varsity. Each of the four teams had won three games and lost two. The Midgets dropped the first game of the second round to the Rockets in a hard fought game, which netted the Rockets four goals while the Midgets were able to tally only one. Losing to the Falcons by a score of Sfg put the Midgets in third place with the Falcons and the Rockets tied for hrst. One hundred seven CWQQURE Row igliddy, D. Nelson, Farrar, Kerclukt Clemens, Severance, Stoutland, Ludwig. Row 2-Brownson, Saxton, Comrie, Mr. Brown, Thorne, O, Fisher. J. Johnston, Kreutz. G d M fi N Ol Ph'll' K h R l d Mitson Row 3- oo man, ur n, . son, rips, ers aw, uan , 1 . Row 4vVOSbUfgh, W. Fisher, Mr. Bridgeford, Shepherd, janneck, Calyen, Moore, Trubey. TRACK This year, Coach R. D. Brown called the first practice on March 3. Coach Brown handled those who intended to participate in the dashes and the distance runs while Coach Bridgeford worked with those who intended to participate in the field events. The boys worked indoors until the weather permitted their going outside. There was only one record broken in the novice meet, owing to the high wind which swept the field. However, Palmer Kreutz tied the record for the 120 high hurdles, while three other contestants broke the 44o yard dash record of 57.8 seconds set by Emil Mattf son last year. jimmy Farrar recorded the fastest time, clicking it off in 56.7 seconds. The juniors, garnering 55M points, won first place, with the sophomores second, counting 4626, while the Seniors lagged with 38. Kenneth Phillips and jimmy Farrar tied for individual honors, each scoring I4 points. Piling up a total of 6822 points, the seniors won first place in the Fargo High School interclass track meet, held during the third week in April on the Dacotah Field. The junior class played second with 43 points, with the sophomores third with 31M points. Floyd Clements, senior letterman, was the individual high scorer, accounting for three firsts or a total of 15 points. He won first place in the roo yard dash, the 22o yard low hurdles, and the broadjump. Kenneth Phillips and Jimmy Farrar placed second with I4 points. Emil Mattson could not compete in this event as he had sprained his ankle about a week before. However, it is thought that he will be in condition for the first meet which was to be held April 29. No records were broken in the interclass affair, but Clements came within three inches of crashing the record for the broadjump when he leaped 20 feet 2 inches on his Hrst jump. However, he twisted his knee and was forced to let the one jump stand. There were four lettermen returning this year. They were Clements, Mattson, Fisher, and Kereluk. Ons hundred eight CYNQEURE CVNQQURE Cwxlosunag 1933 INTRAMURAL SPORTS INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL Intramural football was organized for boys who wanted to play football and were not on the regular squad. Mr. Whitlock appointed Huston Galyen, Kenneth Sornsin, and Harry Daum cap' tains, who in turn picked the members of his team. Mr. Rice then took charge of Sornf sin's teamg Mr. Anderson, Galyen's team, and Mr. Maxey, Daum's team. They played a round robin tournament in which Mr. Rice's team, consisting of Smith, Kank, Mr. Rice, Walsh, Bristol, Boyd, Sherwood, Sornsin, Orvedahl, Busby, Murphy, Beeson and Wyard, won. Each team played the Moorhead State Teacher's College High School. Mr. Maxey's team tied them 7'7, Mr. Rice's beat them, and Mr. Anderson's team tied them ofo. As a wind up, Mr. Rice's team battled the victorious Ponies to a ofo tie. PONIES The Pony football squad consisted of the following boys: Anderson, Albertson, Cook, Engebretson, Luther, Pederson, Curtis, Critchfield, Farrar, Knowles, Keutralakes, Wilson, Crary, Meyers, Mr. Eininger, Shamp, and Howie. Mr. Eininger was an efficient coach, shaping a smoothly functioning team out of light material. They played the Junior high schools of Fargo coming through with four wins and no defeats. At the end of the season, Mr. Rice's champion intramural team battled them to a ofo deadlock. TENTH GRADE BASKETBALL This year's tenth grade basketball was organized into three teams-fthe Central Giants, consisting of boys weighing under II2 pounds, the Pcnies, and Mules, made up of boys weighing over II2 pounds. The Ponies and Mules played in "Class A" which consists of boys in the ninth grade of Fargo and Moorhead weighing over II2 pounds while the Central Giants played in "Class B" which consists of boys in the ninth grade of Fargo and Moorhead weighing under II2 pounds. During the greater part of the season the Mules led with the Ponies a close second. However, the Ponies consisting of Ostlund, Eddy, Weible, Drier, Skinner, Lawrence, and Stoutland clinched the title by whipping the Mules 3346. The Central Giants gained second place in the "Class BM division. One hundred eleven CYIEIQSURE INTRAMURAL SPORTS BASKETBALL Intramural basketball was divided into two sections, the North Side and South Side. The captains of the North Side teams were: Alden Christensen, Wesley Mellen, Spencer Shamp, Wesley Kank, Roy Pederson, Robert Wallace, Kenneth Sornsin, Lester Moe, and Herman Ulvan. Captains of the South Side teams were: Stanley Busby, Leslie Pixley, Jack Irish, Dale Hogoboom, Oliver Uthus, Lyle Rasmussen, Kenneth Shackow, Porter Trubey, and Walter Rodger. Alden Christensen's quintet won the North Side championship while Kenneth Shackow's quint won the South Side championship. To determine who the city champions would be, the Shackow and Christensen quintets were to play three games. Christensen's team won two of these, the first 2717. and the second 3029, thus making them the city champions. The members of Christensen's team were Dave Taylor, Dan Olson, Edgar Peterson, Burtis Hill, Maurice Ruland, and George Losness. TENNIS Tennis is a sport which has gained rapidly in popularity during the last few years. This year approximately fifty boys signed up for the fall tournament. The semiffinalists, along with those remaining from last year's team, make up the tennis squad. This squad competes in the May Festival at Fargo and the State meet at Grand Forks. In the spring of the year another tournament is held. The winners in this tour' nament are also placed upon the tennis squad. However, the squad is cut to the eight boys which compete in interscholastic contests. The members of the squad this year were: Doherty, Keith, Hunkins, Dosen, Nord' lund, Whitver, Naftalin, and Anstett. This squad is under the supervision of Mr. Tighe. GOLF Golf is rapidly gaining popularity in Fargo High School as well as elsewhere. There is a larger turnout every year. The wonderful municipal course recently opened probably attracts many new fans. It is an eighteen hole course cleverly inlaid along the Red River about three miles northeast of town. This is where we hold our tournaments every fall and spring. This fall thirty signed up for the tournament. The four low qualiiiers were to compose our golf team. As the tournament progressed, Hellander, Paul Hanson, Beckwith, and Nordlund reached the semiffinals. Hellander, being city champion and winner of many other tournaments, was a favorite. Beckwith reached the finals by defeatf ing Nordlund, but was later defeated by Hellander, This made him champion for the second consecutive year, having defeated Ed Hilber in the Hnals last year. The team conf sists of Tommy Hellander, L'Mike" Beckwith, Alvin Nordlund, and Edward Brekke. One hundred twelve CYNQEURE B XSKETBALL SKIING SKIING Skiing came to the front as the chief winter sport this year as a result of the low water supply which prevented the flooding of the skating rinks. The Girls' Athletic Club went on a skiing trip one Saturday afternoon when the sun shone a little too brightly to permit "smooth sailing." Some of the skiers were heard to remark that the snow must have been covered with glue. As a result of the "gluey" condition of the snow, only ten girls took the trip. The party met at the school and gave the camera man a chance to do a real bit of photography. After the snap had been taken, the skiers proceeded to "Gooseberry Mounds" where they spent the afternoon skiing Cand rolling in the snowj. The girls who took the trip were: Muriel Stevens, Sylvia Finsand, Kathryn McEnroe, Ethel Ra' walt, Alice Rawalt, Ethel Olsen, Esther Gorder, Mary Sherwood, Mary Fay Wenger, and Miss Wold. BASKETBALL During the first few weeks of the girls basketball season, an intramural tournament was held. Ten teams were selected with the following girls as captains: Dixon, Mc' Donnell, Varney, Flint, Finsand, Nelson, Tiffany, Simmons, Taylor, and Welsh. Taylor's team won the tournament by defeating its opponents in the six games played. The mem' bers of the championship team were: Olson, McEnroe, Taylor, Dunkirk, Baker, O'Daniels, Shalit, Stevens, and Paper. An interclass tourney occupied the last two weeks of the season. Captains of the class teams were: E. Olson, A. Olson, Finand, jones, Taylor, and Erickson. High honors were carried off by the Senior A's, who won every game played. The most excitf ing tilt was the game between the Senior A's and Junior A's. An overtime game resulted in a one point victory for the Senior A's ending with a score of twelve and thirteen. The championship players were: E. Olson, Trubey, Kilbourne, Varney, Dunkirk, McDonnell, jahn, Flint, and Eagle. One hundred thirteen CVNSQWE JUNIOR LIFE SAVING DECK TENNIS JUNIOR LIFE SAVING Fargo High has seven new life savers. The final tests for the fall junior Life Saving Class were taken December 16, 1932. To pass this test the girls were required to break three holds, the back strangle hold, the front strangle hold, and the double wrist grip. They were required to demonstrate the head carry, cross chest carry, the hair carry, and the tired swimmer carry preceded and followed by a thirtyffoot swim. Three approaches, the surface approach, the under water approach, and the back approach were demonstrated. The girls recovered a ten pound weight in eight feet of water and demonstrated the Shaefff er method of resuscitation. An oral test was also given on the duties of a life saver. The girls who received the distinction of Junior Life Savers were: Emily Reynolds, Esther Gorder, Sylvia Finsand, Evelyn McNamara, Martha Barrett, Evangeline Nelson, and Ione Haroldson. DECK TENNIS The girls' deck tennis tournament began immediately after the hockey season ended For the hrst Eve weeks, a ladder tournament was held. Only a doubles tournament was held. In this type of tournament the girls were permitted to challenge girls three steps or less above them. If the girls did not play at least once a week, they were moved one step down. The girls who were on the eight highest steps at the end of the designated period entered into an elimination tournament. The final winners, Mildred Tarplee and Mar' garet Tiffany, won only after a hard fought game with Helen Lien and DeLoris Christian' son, the score being 7f5. Semiffinalists were Helen Paulson and Helen Darrow, and Ethel Olsen and Esther Gorder. One hundred fourteen CVNSQWE TENNIS HOCKEY GIRLS' HOCKEY The IQ32 hockey season was a very successful one. Fiftyfnve girls signed up and each was put on a team according to her classification. It was necessary to organize both a Sophomore A and Sophomore B team because of the large number of girls of those classf ihcations signing up. Besides these two teams Junior and Senior teams were organized. The captains of the teams were: Sophomore B's, Helen Ryang Sophomore A's, Frances Cooperg Juniors, Helen Lien, and Seniors, Ethel Olsen. The teams were all quite equally matched so it was only after a hard struggle and good supply of bruises that the Juniors carried off the honors of the season. Members of this team were: Sylvia Finsand, Kathryn McEnroe, Esther Gorder, Lila Tingesdahl, Ruth Snyder, Katherine Stewart, Helen Lien, Ione Haroldson, joan Pote, Ruth Egeberg, and Evangeline Nelson. The Junior team won every game they played. The Sophomore B's took second place by winning all but one game. GIRLS' TENNIS Tennis seemed to be a favorite fall sport among the girls last fall. Twentyftwo girls put their names on the list for the doubles tournament and twentyfone girls signed up for the singles. Some pretty hard, snappy games were played to determine the winners. After several weeks of these games had passed, Barbara Schonberg and Pauline Eddy came out on top with Esther Gorder and Ruth McCabe, Lois McNair and Nan Powers, and Dorothy Baker and Helen Darrow as semifhnalists. Pauline Eddy also won the singles tournament with semifhnalists being Nan Powers, Helen Welsh, and Dorothy Cone. One hundveri fifteen CYNQSURE TRACK During the spring of 1932, an intramural track tournament was held. The girls that took first and second places in this tournament became eligible for the May Festival tour' nament. The Fargo girls were able to carry off first place by winning twenty points. Those that placed in the tournament were: Frances Olsen, first in the javelin throw and first in the discus throw, Betty Hoag, second in the javelin throw, Loretta DuRose, second in the seventyfiive yard dash, Grace Tripp took third in baseball distance throw, and the relay team consisting of Mary Helen Truby, Mary Fay Wenger, Adeline Hoge, and Hazel Running, took second place. The track meet was a very good one in spite of the scorching heat and the sunburn some of the girls obtained the day preceding. TENNIS FESTIVALS The tennis tournament which was held during the May Festival resulted in great success for the Fargo High competitors. First place in singles was won by Pauline Eddy with Gertrude Powers taking second place. In the doubles, Gertrude and Nan Powers won first place and Mary Helen Trubey and Dorothy Cone came out second, thus giving Fargo all four places in the girls' tournament. At the state tournament held in Grand Forks, Pauline Eddy won the state title with Gertrude Powers, runnerfup, Mary Helen Trubey and Dorothy Cone received second place in the doubles at Grand Forks. BASEBALL At the beginning of the baseball season of the spring of IQ32, four intramural teams were chosen. Captains chosen for these teams were: Pauline Eddy, Esther Gorder, Betty Hoag, and Virginia Baker. These teams played for a few weeks. Shortly before the May Festival, a team was picked to represent Fargo High. These girls were chosen according to their ability, attendance at games and practices, and their sportsmanship. Members of the team were: Frances Olsen, Betty Hoag, Ethel Olsen, Sylvia Finsand, Esther Gorder, Pauline Eddy, Mary Helen Trubey, Verda Van Vorst, and Rebecca Horwitz. Fargo drew a bye in the first round. In the second round they were defeated by the tournament winners, Comstock. One humived sixteen Cy'XlS3?U'2E Row ifEdwards, Willson, Zenk, Simonsnn, Hanson, Lee, Piers, Walz, O'Neil, Schroeder, Keefe, Powers, Hanson, Roche, Shultner. Row ZYCOVBIC. Onstad, McCarthy, Lein, Thorson. Monson, Knutson, Holtc, Kreiser, Simmons, Garberg. johnson. Row 3'Dk?T3 M. Ross, Backenheimer, Barrett, Schlief, Scatterday, Putz, Lindberg, Cosgriff, Klovstad, Nysrul, Adsit, Osborne, Mills, Huser . Row 4-Becker, Yoeger, Skogen, Swisher, Whitney', Charlsnn, Tryhus, Brodander, Anderson, Hulbert, Landbloom, Z. Olson, Dwyer, Loucks. Row 7-E. Olson, Skinner, Dona M. Ross, Rost, Acker, Teigen, Roberts, Sweeney, Fair, Peterson, Brierly. PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEMONSTRATION The annual Physical Education Demonstration of Fargo high school was presented by the students of the physical education department, Friday, March 24, at 8:00 o'clock, in the high school auditorium. Miss Wold, the girls' physical education instructor, was in charge of the girls, while Mr. Whitlock, the boys' physical education director, was in charge of the boys' part of the demonstration. This year the Exhibition was presented in the form of a pageant entitled the "Health Kingdom." As the curtain was raised, the Health Kingdom was greatly rejoicing because of a holiday proclaimed by the king in honor of the twelfth birthday of the Health Princess. Everybody has assembled in the courtyard to await the ceremony of presenting her with a wreath of the choicest flowers of the kingdom. A flowery canopy through which the Princess entered was formed by the Arch Bearers. Then the Princess to express her joy did a courtly dance. Entertainment was furnished by the Tumblers of the kingdom. They performed such feats as the forward and backward rolls, the barrel roll, the triple roll, and hand springs. The spirit of the occasion was caught by the Court Jester who performed a dance of her own. In the square dance that followed, the boys and girls of the Health Kingdom enjoyed themselves. As a fitting climax to Part One of the pageant, the subjects of the Health Kingdom united in the Health Song. The second part of the pageant takes place two years later. The people of the Health Kingdom had become so active with business and society that they had forgotten the health rules. They had failed to sleep long hours with windows open, they had forgotten to eat correctly, they had had no time for games and fresh air. For this reason the witches, One hundred seventeen CWQEURE Row 1-Engehretson, Peterson, Sherwood, Cross, Boyd, Lykken. Row 2-Cook, Twing, Hilber, Porter, Freyberg, Lynn, Ling. Row 3-Fisher, Nelson, Bjerkelund, Britt, Monson, Smith. 11 O 2 -If I o 'U m -4 2 G as F' F11 o c: O me E o Z o IT! Z o z CD he :U ab E o z Eiigfiiigggi t-...Wm Q-+UQrf,,, :-1501 "1 E:-'fvD'm s-. ,U Ti Gydmoqqdmvwm Q, r-. ,.. CL WSSSDQEEESQQ v-rf D 2o.o-Eg'5'r-l:onW5O- rv W 0""'-nfl-0:-f -O"-1 W'r.v'J sv "' U' O Fw 58595?Q55w9 Hgiwiarigii ?gD?DW2,.,mC1..S UJG-'10-U-Op"I3O?T' a5aSF25WQ5Z N Q--...rf f:5Q'Q-fEl.Qo-25553. D' . DUI 54210535-'r2?lv:-f:Sd5. UQDJNODUZQ- H- D rf:-'.p-'Q,,rv1-r 0-'UUQ 5"02OE'14D"-l3:T"U DCNE f.2WD"'-QKQO S""" sv'-AW fV"" nw ,.. 'U I3 OENP-15p-nj Q-Kgmodn m"SDfv9f52O'5'3 cQEE"':F-U.9.fEl:lg.2.15'f-Dgu' f-1 5 sv i9sgmfT5vQ4'-uma' r?wpdfT2::s"945"'5' DC? Ui,-ffVCc4Dr-QD-I D' D"f-rm'-' 00.92 ,- -W N O- gan'-'T7fE5'P'mg3gQ,, 4H-:J",.'TCJ..:nf,Q-- Q m0 . C: O sms Hngsasa 'Es4"'aQDAn-13:1-mfv ggmsaggiwgl ww ' sswaaaaaas Hmm? w2m2'5'Pv saasaamamra QOEEBDSOS B o.3,,w3UigQ-3,-Vo OHDS ww.--N,-,ss-a+ P-,Z 2:-f:.JO..E.pJfVD" r-1"?T'OC:j HHKQQ O-U' "'BO.U"5"" Uwrcwwm 0U15'O-'U' Omel mC-v-1 C1-ml sum",-rg'OfvQnf-'32'0 ELSH-fvBCE3Ofv4 UTD 932.-lr-QQ!-,Q-N O-L3D'?2fv:1 zzrwo- 53'r's--91s-nfV"JfVH"U D QHEQSSPQRSQ E'Ei'-'.Dmw 802.0 ., og,+::::O,.'E. 2 oF5'1..o.o.:fo.fvwm ortwright, Galyen, Vosburgh, Woolery, Hall, Critchheld, Mr. Whitlock. Part three takes place one year later. The people had heeded the advice of the Fairies and the Health Princess and had returned. All the kingdom had participated in healthful activity. The guards, consisting of boys dressed in white gym shirts and dark trousers, demonstrated their ability to march. Good posture was maintained by a wand drill pref sented by the girls. Then eight girls attired in white sailor pants and striped sweaters furnished wholesome recreation with a tap dance. Advanced mat work showed the splendid physical condition of the people. The boys illustrated such difficult stunts as the backfpitch, snapfup, and flips. The girls then demonstrated ice skating. For the grand Hnale, a huge squash pyramid, consisting of fiftyfiive boys, was constructed. The music was furnished by Alpha Trangsrud, pianog Robert Gwyther, violing and the Senior High School Band under the direction of Mr. Sorlien. One hundud eighteen CYNSQWE BOY'S SPRING SPORTS BASEBALL C325 Three baseball teams under the leadership of Donald Murphy, Frank Hendrickson, and Donald McKay were organized one week after diamondfball began. At the end of the second week, Hendrickson's team consisting of Martin, Wallace, Busby, Florence, McCormick, Walz, and Shiley was leading with four wins and no losses, while Murphy's team had won two and lost two. In the last game of the season, McKay upset the dope by defeating Hendrickson. TRACK C321 Since the annual had to be delivered into the hands of the printers at an early date, last year's track meets were not recorded in the yearfbook. These meets are the Triangular Meet at Valley City, the Capital City Meet at Bismarck, the May Festival at Fargo, and the State Meet at Grand Forks. The Fargoans were scheduled to journey to Fessenden but were detained because of inclement weather conditions, However, they cut in on a dual meet between Valley City and Jamestown. Fargo won Hrsft place in this meet garnering 65 zfg, points to Valley City's 40 and Jamestown's zo rfg. Howard Kreutz was the high point man for the Fargo squad winning the javelin, placing second in the no high hurdles, and tying for first in the pole vault. In the Capital City Meet, Bismarck garnered first place with S7 rfz points while the local boys were able to accumulate only 46 points. Floyd Clements displayed good form in winning Hrst place in the broad jump. Emil Mattson a sophomore speedster, took second place in the 440. Fargo again ran second to Bismarck with 33 rfz points while Bismarck garnered 43 3f4 points. The weather was ideal and may have been instrumental in the breaking of four records. The meet was thrilling all the way through and provided an afternoon of thrills to all those present. The last meet of the season and incidentally the most important, was the State Meet. Bismarck placed first with 44 points and Fargo again placed second totaling ar 10. points. Howard Kreutz, after threatening the javelin record all season, finally broke it with a heave of 174 feet 3 inches. Consistent point winners in all the meets were Floyd Clem' ents, Jack Charbonneau, Harry Arneson, Leslie Furcht, Donald Brantseg, and Emil Matt' son. DIAMOND-BALL C321 Intramural diamondfball teams captained by Henry Miller, Allan johnson, Lesley Pixley, john Champlin, John Hanson, and Louvain Diestler were organized during the month of April. At the end of the third week, Diestlerls team consisting of Kereluk, Beeson, Hongess, Suppa, Leitner, Bower, Tarplee, Roseland, Peterson, and Harris, was leading with four wins and no defeats while Miller trailed him having won two and lost two. Diestler clinched the title by walloping Hanson's team IS'7 thus coming through the season undefeated. One hundvzd -ninete CVNSQWE HARRY ARNESON Track C3 zj DONALD BRANTSEG Track C325 GORDON BURNETT Hockey JOHN CALLINAN Football JACK CHARBONEAU Track C3 zj ALDEN CHRISTENSEN Football FLOYD CLEMENTS Track C3 2D RUSSEL COMRIE Basketball LOUVAIN DIESTLER Football MARVIN DOHERTY Football and Basketball ORVILLE FISHER Football WAYNE FISHER Track C325 and Basketball WILLIAM FORTUNE Basketball LYNN FREDRICKSON Track C3 zj RAY FURCHT Track C327 One hundred twenty LETTERMEN JACK JOHNSTON Football ROBERT KEITH Hockey NICK KERELUK Track C325 HOWARD KREUTZ Track C3 zj TED LAMARRE Football ROBERT LARSON Hockey ROBERT LEMKE Hockey EMIL MATTSON Track C32J and Football JAMES MAY Basketball MAURICE MCCORMICK Hockey HENRY MILLER Hockey ALFRED MUREIN Hockey LEONARD NEDREBO Football CHARLES NELSON Football CLARENCE NELSON Football and Basketball ART OLSON Basketball NORMAN OLSEN Football ARNOLD PIPER Hockey CHARLES POLLOCK Hockey BRADFORD SAUNDERS Football ROBERT SMITH Hockey WILLARD STILL Track Czzj WILBUR SVVANSON Football JOE TUOR Football and Basketball OLIVER UTHUS Football DEVON VOSBURGH Football RAY WALLACE Football ERNEST WHEELER Football GEORGE WHITE Hockey RAY WHITVER Hockey jg '13 a ii! db .' 1 fyQ x xx ma W 1 L!-5 ' STATIC - ,H I :l CVNSQEURE SEPTEMBER 8 8 13,0 a.m SEPTEMBER 21 10:00 a.m SEPTEMBER 23 IOZOO 30111. SEPTEMBER 24 4:30 p.m SEPTEMBER 30 10:00 a.m OCTOBER 3 10:00 a.m OCTOBER 4 10:00 a.m OCTOBER 5 1 :ro p.m OCTOBER 7 4 :oo p.m OCTOBER 8 4 :oo p.m 8:00 p.m. 9:30 p.m OCTOBER I2 IOZOC, 3..II1. STATION F H S BROADCASTS -The opening of a new broadcasting station operating under the unasf signed frequency of 1200 kilocycles. -Dr. Brown of Vancouver, B. C. -We present the Cynosure's Advertising Campaign. -Ladies and gentlemen, you have just heard the football game between Wahpeton and Fargo High Schools, broadcast from the beautiful Rose Bowl in Wahpeton, where the Fargoans defeated the Wops, I8'O. -Presenting the new FHS cheerleaders, Tom Ryan and Harry Curtis. All right boys Y -And that, ladies and gentlemen, marks the end of the Valley City' Fargo game, where the Midgets won a decisive victory over Claudie Miller's flashy eleven. This has been brought to you direct from the N.D.A.C. stadium here in Fargo, through the facilities of the FHS broadcasting company. -We present Coach L. T. Saalwechter of the State College who will speak on the Olympics. Those in the studio will be privileged to see his own moving pictures of the games. -The program daily scheduled at this time will be heard tomorrow. Now we present Dr. H. L. McCracken of the University of Minnesota who will speak to you on "Follow the Gleamf' -Sophomores, come to the FHS auditorium where you may dance for an hour and a half to the tune of a student orchestra. -The Fargo Midgets met their Hrst defeat this season at the hands of the Aberdeen eleven in a 19f7 score. -During the next hour and a half if shrieks of terror and pain are heard from this station, do not turn us off, for we are presenting the All' Society initiation. -This is FHS broadcasting direct from the stage of the high school auditorium, where the dreamy southern melodies of Nestor Hensler's Ramblers will furnish the music for the AllfSociety dance. -"Behind him lay the gray Azores, Behind him the Gates of Hercules." Presenting the Yale film "Columbus" One hundved twenty CWSQWRE OCTOBER I4 IO :oo a.m 4:00 p.m OCTOBER 15 10:00 p.m. OCTOBER I7 IOZOG 2i.1'I'1. OCTOBER 20 7:30 p.m. OCTOBER 21 5 :oo p.m. OCTOBER 26 10:40 a.m. 3 :3o p.m OCTOBER 29 8:15 p.m. NOVEMBER 2 IOZOO H.I'I1. NOVEMBER 4 9 :So a.m 10:00 a.m NOVEMBER 5 6:00 p.m NOVEMBER 8 IOZOO HJI1. NOVEMBER IO IOZ3O H.I'I1. One hundred twentyftwo -"We're loyal to you, Fargo High" will be the spirit of the pep rally to be heard in a few moments from the FHS auditorium. -Police bulletin! All juniors are wanted at once in the FHS studios to help make their first twilight dance a success. -The football game which you have just heard marks the second defeat for the Brownmen this season, as the Sioux Falls' Braves netted out a 6fo Victory over the Midgets on Dacotah field. This is Graham Crackers 3.I'1DOUUC1I'1g. Hokus pokus-we present Evans Brown, with his feats of magic, his harp, accordian, and piano. Mr. Brown! -We take you now by remote control to the old Fargo College stadium where you will hear the yells and songs of the Fargo High student body at their traditional bonhre. Listen closely, friends, and you may also be able to hear an echo from the Spuds, not yet mashed, across the river. One of the highest ambitions of the Spuds has just been fulfilled as they won a I3 to 6 Victory over the Midgets in the traditional gridiron contest. It is with a great deal of pleasure that FHS presents the Ramos Mexican orchestra. -Due to the lack of kilocycles, FHS and announcers will not be heard until October 29. -The Harlequin dramatic society presents "The Imaginary Invalid" for your approval. At this time the radio listeners of FHS will hear an address on Japf anese imperialism in the Far East by Dr. No Yong Park. -News flash-Seniors of Central High, do not forget to attend your twilight dance in the auditorium at four o'clOck this afternoon. -The pep assembly which you will now hear features contest singing between the Sophomores and Seniors. News flash-Coach Bob Brown's Midgets remain undefeated in the state as they won a sweeping victory over the Bismarck Demons in a 27fo score this afternoon at Dacotah field. --'Op O' Me Thumb" by the advanced public speaking classes. -William Lee, tenor, presents a half hour of song. Qvmosureg NOVEMBER II 1o:1c a.m 1933 -You have just heard the FHS boy's glee club, accompanied by the band, in a group of Armistice day songs. G. G. Garrity will now deliver the Armistice address. 2:00 p.m.-The charity football game between the Minot Magicians and the Fargo NOVEMBER 15 10:00 a.m N0vEMBER 18 3:00 p.m NOVEMBER IQ 6:00 p.m 9:00 p.m NovEMEER 22 10:00 a.m NOVEMBER 23 2,130 p.m NOVEMBER 28 10:00 a.m DECEMBER 9. IO :oo a.m DECEMBER 3 9:00 p.m DECEMBER 9 1 1 :55 a.m Midgets which was to have been broadcast at this time, has been postponed due to unfavorable weather conditions. To climax the bicentennial, FHS presents the Yale film, 'LYorktown." -The next program to be heard over this station is a concert by the Concordia College band. -The speakers who will be heard on this program are coming to you direct from the Pep Club banquet held in the FHS cafeteria. We bring you now the music from the Pep Club dance. Forty minutes of music with the DeWillo Concert Company. Station FHS will not be on the air until November 27 at 8:50 a.m. Presenting Dr. Bewer Eddy of Boston who will speak to you on modern conditions in the Orient. -The next program to be heard will be a concert in memory of John Philip Sousa by the FHS band. -The basketball game you have just heard between Fergus Falls and Fargo High, was the opening game of the season for the Midgets and resulted in a 520.4 victory for them. The hilarious comedy which you have just heard, "The Taming of the Modern Shrew," was presented direct from the FHS studios by the Bob Pollard players. 9:30 p.m.-The Fargo Midgets have just eeked out a 23'2I victory over the Red DECEMBER IO Devils here in Enderlin. 8:15 p.m.-The Phosterian literary society presents "Once There Was a Princess." DECEMBER I2 10:00 a.m DECEMBER 16 Edna Mae Moffett will play the title role. -Presenting judge Bale. 3:55 p.m.-The Midgets trounced out a 420.7 win over the Hillsboro quint this DECEMBER 20 10:00 a.m afternoon in the FHS gymnasium. -The studio program at this time will be a Yale film, L'Vincennes." One hundved nwcntyfthvcc CYNWQQURE DECEMBER 22 IO :oo a.m 3:30 p.m JANUARY 9 10:00 a.m JANUARY I3 10:00 a.m JANUARY I4 9 :oo a.m JANUARY I7 IO :oo a.m JANUARY 18 The public speaking and music departments of FHS present their annual Christmas pageant. -In accordance with the annual holiday rule, FHS studios will be closed until January 9, 1933. Presenting the president of the FHS broadcasting company, Mr. B. C. B, Tighe. -This radio station brings you now the Harlequin onefact play "The Flattering Word." Reuben Arneson will play the lead. -News flash-The Midgets defeated the Wops with a 55f10 score on their own floor last night. During the next forty minutes you will hear an address by Rev. Joseph Smith, Agricultural missionary from Burma. 10:40 a.m.-You have just heard a program presented by seven Sioux Indians, who JANUARY 20 10:00 a.m JANUARY 22 8 :oo p.m JANUARY 23 8:30 a.m. JANUARY 24 IO :oo a.m 12:15 p.m JANUARY 25 8:00 p.m JANUARY 26 3:00 p.m JANUARY 27 2:30 p.m made a colorful picture in the studio with their full tribal dress. The curtain is just rising, ladies and gentlemen, upon Fiechtl's L'Tyrf olean Yodlers," who will transfer you to far away Tyrol, for the next forty minutes, with their Swiss songs and yodels. -We take pleasure in presenting Rev. Heitmeyer of the First Baptist Church, who will deliver the annual sermon to the graduates of FHS. -Even broadcasting stations must undergo examinations! The vocal training classes of FHS, accompanied by the A Capella Choir and Boy's Clee Club, under the direction of L. C. Sorlien, will entertain you for the next fortyffive minutes. And so ends the first semester of broadcasting for FHS. -The midfyear graduating class of FHS presents "The Masked Stranger." -You have been listening to class day exercises brought to you direct from the main broadcasting studio. FHS reports! 8:00 p.m.-The "Processional" by the school orchestra ushers in another midfyear One hundred twenty-four graduating class. The commencement address will be delivered by W. L. Walster of the North Dakota State College. CYNSEURE 6:15 9:00 8:30 FEBRUARY 10:00 FEBRUARY 10:00 8:00 FEBRUARY 9:00 FEBRUARY IO :00 FEBRUARY IO :oo FEBRUARY 8:00 FEBRUARY 9:10 FEBRUARY 10:00 FEBRUARY IO :00 FEBRUARY 10:00 8:00 9130 FEBRUARY 10200 JANUARY 28 p.m.-The speakers to be heard on this program are guests at the annual Juni0rfSenior banquet. p.m.-For the next two hours, all youse gals and all youse lads, may dance to the rhythm of Art Morris and his orchestra. JANUARY jo p.m.-A second semester of broadcasting begins. I H.II1 3 a.m -Presenting a Yale film-i'The Frontier Woman." -The program to be broadcast at this time is for the purpose of stimuf lating interest in the Devils LakefFargo basketball game. p.m.-Station FHS is about to broadcast the SatanfMidget contest, coming 4 a.m 8 H.I1'1 9 a.m IO direct from the main studios of FHS. -News flash-The Devils Lake Satans were defeated by the Midgets, 25911, in the tussle of last night. -Presenting that versatile artist and entertainer, Smilin' Bob Briggs. -At this time we will be priveleged to hear a talk by Albert Evans, director of catastrophe relief work for the National Red Cross. p.m.-Those in the studio will witness a remarkable performance by Marquis, II p.m. 14 a.m. I5 a.m 18 a.m p.m. nationally known magician. -The Staples quint, playing on their own floor, have defeated the Midgets in a 3,729 score. -At this time, FHS brings the Larcher Duo in musical and dramatic numbers. -Ladies and gentlemen, this is the third annual performance of the Cynof sure Snapshooters, coming to you diredt from the main studios of FHS. Your announcer is Dayton Jones. -Police bulletin. All police cars stand by! The first copy of the Cynof sure Annual is on its way to the printer! -While the students of FHS are entertaining themselves at the All' Society initiation, the Midgets are about to clash with the Valley City quint in their school gymnasium. p.m.-Before we bring you the music of Forest Swisher's Collegians, we will 21 a.m broadcast the score of the ValleyfMidget game, just received. The FHS team won a 2242 victory. -A Yale film-"Alexander Hamilton." One hundred rwemyff CVNSQWE FEBRUARY 22 10:00 a.m.fAt this time we will present a program in honor of George Washington, FEBRUARY 24 9:10 p.m FEBRUARY 28 10:40 a.m. MARCH 7 under the auspices of the public speaking and music departments. The MidgetfSpud Clash which you have just heard direct from the M. S. T. C. gymnasium, resulted in a 21f19 score for the Spuds. -The assembly singing which you have just heard was under the direcf tion of L. C. Sorlien. 10:00 a.m.-The program at this time will be given by students of the Concordia MARCH I4 2:40 p.m MARCH 15 2:40 p.m. MARCH 16 Conservatory of Music. 'Station FHS will show the six reel film-"Dress Parade." -You have just listened to the unique program of Jessie Rae Taylor, only woman member of the famous Wig and Grease paint club of America. 5 :3,o p.m.-The FHS basketball team accompanied by members of the student body, MARCH 18 9:10 p.m MARCH 21 IO :oo a.m MARCH 24 10:40 a.m MARCH 28 10:00 a.m MARCH ZQ 10:45 a.m MARCH 30 2:45 p.m One hundred twenty' have just left for Bismarck where they will attend the state basketball tournament, March 17f18. News flash-The FHS quint was eliminated in the first round of play by Jamestown last night. In the consulation game this afternoon, Fargo whipped Enderlin only to be beaten in the final playfoff by Devils Lake. -At this time, the studio audience will witness scenes from the Physical Education Exhibition. The entertainment for the Cynosure Annual subscription assembly was furnished by a student orchestra and the original skit, 'LHotsy Totsy in B Flat," which starred the Cynosure Annual staff. At this time we present for our radio audience's approval, the Harle- quin onefact play, "The Boy Comes Home." On this program, replacing the regular Home Room period, you have heard talks by Ruth Best and David Minard, alumni, and musical numbers by the FHS orchestra. At this time, FHS presents the University of North Dakota band under the direction of John E. Howard. Qwvosunag 'I 9 3 3 APRIL 1 10:00 a.m.-News flash-Students, don't forget the Sportsmanship dance tonight at nine o'clock in the FHS auditorium. APRIL 8 8:15 p.m.-Ladies and Gentlemen, the curtain is about to rise upon prosperity APRIL I3 3:30 p.m APRIL 18 8:30 a.m APRIL 25 again as the Kents present, "Tons of Money." -The studios of FHS will be back on the air April 18. -FHS will broadcast all the muscial and oratorical numbers from the district tournament, being held today in the school auditorium. 10:00 a.m.-We are about to broadcast a program sponsored by the German depart' APRIL 29 ment of FHS. 8:15 p.m.-The Harlequin play "A Scrap of Paper" is about to be broadcast through MAY 2 2:45 p.m MAY 5 1o:oo a.m. MAY I2 10:00 a.m MAY 16 10:45 a.m MAY 23 10:00 a.m. JUNE 3 6:00 p.m. JUNE 4 8:00 p.m JUNE 6 8:15 p.m JUNE 7 2:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m.- JUNE 8 8:15 p.m JUNE 9 2:30 p.m station FHS. -Presenting the sixfreel film, 'iThe Covered Wagon." -The auditorium is Blling rapidly with gaily dressed students who are about to witness the annual Costume Day program. -This station is about to broadcast the National Honor Society initiation ceremonies. -Awards have just been made to the most Representative boy and girl of Fargo High School. -Presenting an illustrated motion picture lecture, "Father of Waters." -FHS presents the program of the JuniorfSenior banquet. -The annual sermon is about to be broadcast at this time. -The curtain is rising on the Senior class play, "The Intimate Stranger." -Class day exercises. National Honor Societies banquet. -Presenting the 1933 commencement exercises. -With the playing of "Happy Days Are Here Again" station FHS is signing off under the frequency of 1200 kilocycles, to be back on the air next September. One humlrcti zwemyfs QVNQBSLJRE "HAVE YOU THE TIME?" "Hello, oh, it's you, Russ! just fine, thank you. Yes, it's just sLittle Orphan Annief A show+I'd love to. What time? A quarter after the 'Fleichman Yeast hour with Rudy Valleeff' All right, I'll be ready." Two hours later. i'Daughter, I want you to be home with LI'Ial Kemp' tonight." "What time? Oh, mother, that's too early-I'm going to stay out until a quarter to 'Guy Lombardof " The next morning. "Alverfafa, it's just 'The Lonesome Cowboyf Don't you want to get up?" 'Tm not going to get up until half past 'National Farm and Home Hourf 5' Three hours later. 'Tm going downtown about 'Tommy Watkins,' do you want anything? What time? Yes, I'll be home early-at least by 'Cecil and Sallyfl' That evening. i'Guess I'll stay home and study until 'Ben Bernie'." "Well, that's done and it's 'Bing Crosby'. I'm going over to Lucille's." Some hours later. WHO hum! I wonder if that's Eddie Duchin's orchestra-it's plenty good." And so to bed. , Have you been wondering what this is all about? I'll relieve your anxiety by telling you that it's the radio method of telling time. just throw out your clocks-you'll never have to wind them again and you'll always have the correct time as long as there's an Atwaterfllent, a Reed, and a Crosby. "WAS THE MUSIC GOOD?" Let's turn on the radio and listen to Mike Childs and his Phillips 66 orchestra. They're always good, you know. Ah, here's WCCO. "Mike Childs and his Phillips 66 orchestra play for you" . . ."Alma Mater, dear old Blue Ribbon Malta' '...' 'My Darling" . . . 'Lthe besta in the landa, yousuh!" "Phillips 66 gasoline is the best" . . . "refreshing beverage one can find" . . . "Mike Childs now offers" . . . "Chevrolet, the smoothest running car on the market" . , . "Lies", nThis is WGN, Chicago. Makers of Wrigley Chewing Gum bring you Myrt and" . . . "Al Jolson singing 'Mammy'." 'LYou have just heard the Phillips 66 orchestra playing 'just A' . . . "lot of non' sense to smoke anything but Lucky Strike Cigarettes. Luckies are always kind" . . . 'Lto your motor. It is the best lubricating oil on the market. Mike Childs continues with 'Shine on Yourl . . . "nose, MellofGlo stays on longer." "Just send your name and address to Phillips 66, Bartlesville, Okla., with tonight's sentence written in your own handwriting and you may win one of our Sweetu . . . 'LSue, played for you by Isham Jones and his orchestra." "And that was Mike Childs and his Phillips 66 orchestra who will return at this same time tomorrow evening. Good night." And they call that good music! One hundred Lwenryfrighz CYNQEURE CVNSQWE THE LAST TWELVE HOURS The sky grew dark and the halls were enveloped in an inpenetrable sense of gloom which reflected itself in people's faces as they were met with the question, "What would you do if you had twelve hours left to live?" Tcm Ryan emphatically declared that he would make out a list of everyone that he didn't like and call them up and tell them that he was going to dieg but, he ended sorrowf fully, "It would take longer than twelve hours to do that!" L'My goodness!" said Reuben Arneson, as he was approached on the subject, "If I were told that I had only twelve hours left to live, I'd lie down and die." At the last minute of her life, Alvera Melting would like to have Paul Whiteman's "Rhythm Boys" sing "When the Sun Goes Down on the Mississippi Mud." The air must have a lure for Mr. Eininger and Mr. Brown, because they would spend their last hours flying to an unknown destination. "Make merry while we can," is Fran Probst's and Charlotte Treat's idea of spend' ing their remaining hours. How very characteristic of Donald Dickinson, who consumes most of his time writf ing poetry, to spend his last twelve hours in deep seclusion, composing a poem about how it felt to have death approaching. This may some day be one of our great master' pieces in American Literature. Watch for it. Katherine Kilbourne would spend her last hours in reviewing. What, you may ask. So did I. Her answer was, "I would review my FHS course in vocal training so that I could be better prepared to croon in the celestial choir." Miss Nowatzki seemed surprised at the question, but after a moment she answered, "I suppose I should go on with my regular work and go to bed at the regular time, but in the morning I should wake up in glory." If Lois McNair had been aware that someone was taking down everything she said in a notebook, this soliloquy would never have been printed. A dreamy look came into her eyes as she began talking to herself, 'lLe' see-I'd go to Minot an' see a certain boy at the Normal, but if he wasn't there I'd go to Iowa." Miss Kaul declares that she would go to Chicago by air and attend a large theatre. If time permitted, she would refread "The Fountain" by Charles Morgan. After three weeks of constant dodging, Leslie Morgan was finally cornered by a drinking fountain and asked how he would spend his last hours. L'I'd spend twelve hours eliminating such pests as feature editors of Annuals and dues collectors," he informed me smartly. Mr. Mashek would get rid of all the money he could possibly spend so there wouldn't be much left. He wouldn't be very mournful about the approach of death and he ended, "I surely should not correct papers." This staggered me because I always thought Mr. Mashek delighted in correcting the papers after his famous tests! What could be more like Miss Fowler than the answer she gave? "I should pick out some good peppy hymns for my funeral!" The Cynosure Annual Staff is highly flattered at Bob Russ' response. "If I had twelve hours left to live, I should spend them in Room 214 listening to the sarcasm float' ing among the members of the Annual Staff. One hundved rhmy Cy'X!S2?URE d CVNEEEJURE UVASS YOU DERE SHARLEYPH "Ch gosh l" said Alvera Melting, "I dropped my compact and spilled all the powder." L'Gee!" said Willard Barrett, "Do you always carry it loaded?" Miss Rowlands: "This meat tastes funny that you cooked." Edgar Peterson: "That's funny, I burned it a little, but I put some vaseline on it right away." Miss Nowatzki: "In what battle was Custer killed?" Billy Boyd: "I think it was in his last one, but I'm not sure." Mr. Mashek: L'Young man, this is the Bfth time I have called upon you to recite this week and you have not known the lesson any time. What have you to say?" Clyde Brady: 'Tm glad that it is Friday, Mr. Mashekf' Mrs. Carstens: "What are the principle parts of eaten?" Clarence Thompkins: "Eat, ate, eaten." Mrs. Carstens: 'LRegular or irregular?" Clarence Thompkins: "It's regular with me." Book Agent: "Young man, you need that book. It will do half your school work." Ray Whitver: "Fine, give me two." Chuck Christianson: 'iDad, you're a lucky man." Mr. Christianson: "How is that?" Chuck Christianson: 'lYou won't have to buy me any books next fall. I'm taking all my last semester's work over again." "It isnlt so easy to drive a bargain," said Bob Pollock as he rolled under his used Model T Ford, which he had bought for ten dollars! We're going to quit writing jokes in here because all you do is laugh at them any- way. One hundved rhinyfzwo i i CYNSQWE Ohd Cy'E'S2?URE TRADITIONAL COSTUME DAY There is a day occurring in the second week of May which is celebrated as "Costume Day" in Fargo high school. This custom has come down to us over a period of twentyffive years. It originated as 'LSock Day", when the students wore to school socks of all bright colors, shapes, and sizes. In the eleventh year, a decided change occurred which necessitated a new name. Attics were pillaged for garb from greatfgrandmothefs day and rag bags were searched for bright pieces of cloth which might make gay headdresses. Thus, with the ushering in of new garb, "Costume Day" entered Central High. It is gradually becoming more important and interesting. In the morning of this day, one may observe vehicles of every description drawing up before the building- Model T Fords in pink, yellow, and green, tractors with farmers attached, grandma and grandpa proudly arriving with their horses and buggies. For blocks away may be heard the laughs and yells of the majority of the student body as they wind their way slowly towards the institution of learning. Mahatma Gandhi approaches at a quick trot, pausing long enough to glance fearfully up and down Tenth Street for runfaway drivers and then darts across the street, his white garments fluttering in the breeze. In another direction, we see little girls with their allfday suckers and dolls approaching armfinfarm with gypsies and Spanish senoritasg redfmen slinking up the steps carrying in one hand a symbol of their once savage traits, the tomahawk, and in the other the familiar Social Civics and Trigonometry. The beach at Miami, Florida, hasn't a thing on Central High if one inspects the latest in beach pajamas displayed by their advocates. If managers of minstrel shows are looking for material, may they be present in Fargo high school this day, and choose from a large variety. Poor homeless creatures dressed in tatters, with all their earthly possessions tied up in one red handkerchief, wander slowly up the steps and into the building where they gaze about with bewildered eyes. Even escaped convicts try to find a hidefout in the school on "Costume Day". They wander about in their black and white striped uniforms, a hunted look on their faces. Turning a corner they may bump into an ofhcer of the law who promptly snaps on hand' cuffs and leads them off to Cell 203. Activities period hnds everyone in the auditorium to watch the antics of the per' formers. Since Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors have their sections in which to sit during assembly, a belle of the gay nineties may End herself between a negro and a prisoner, not being able to do a thing about it. The parade in which everyone takes part, assembles before the high school at a quarter to one. Led by the band of "Purple and White" it makes its tour of the down' town section. The gesticulations and dress of the participants offer much amusement to the spectators-which is, really, the purpose of the parade. Onefthirty Hnds everyone back in school supposedly ready to settle down, and thus -"Costume Day" draws to a serene conclusion. One hundred thirty-four CVNSQEURE Om: hundred thirlyfve CYN1C23SgUl2E THE BIC BROADCAST Ladies and gentlemen-the big broadcast! To open this program of hits Cno rotten tomatoes, pleasel for the Amalgamated Note Passers and Gum Chewers, we are bringing you not Bing Crosby, but Palmer Kreutz. The first orchestra, directed by joseph Tuor, who put Rudy Vallee on the shelf, will play "Why Can't This Night Go on Forever" while you feminine admirers get your pulses back to normal. Now, it is our pleasure to present for the first time on the air the Crooning Troubadors including Clarence Nelson, Kenny Phillips, Dallas Roney, and Bill Malchow. They will exercise their vocal cords by i'Seeing Nellie Home." Again Palmer steps to the microbephone singing "Goofus", as only one who has learned can sing it. All right, Palmer! I know you've all been waiting to hear our Amalgamated harmony singers, Janet Baker, Ethel Rawalt, and Charlotte Treat. They will render "We're Young and Healthy" gyou really should see them! We have rivalry among the orchestras present this evening. Bill Rohan, director of the Rohan Rowdies, has just informed me that his chance to show Ben Burnie up has come and he doesn't intend to miss it. All right, Bill, let's hear you play "Darkness on the Delta." The opera for this evening is called "When Is A Flat Tire Not A Flat Tire?" The characters of tonight's performance are: heroine, Mary Sherwood: hero, Marvin Doherty: villain, Bob Knauer: tyrannical mother, Emily Reynolds. At the opening of the opera we find the heroine in difficulty. She has been favored with a flat tire two miles from town and cannot change it. As she stands in the center of the road, wringing her hands, a snappy roadster, driven by the villain, appears. He stops and glances interestedly at our heroine. Villain: "I never could stand to see a fair lady in distress. I suppose I will have to change that tire." Heroine: "How very kind of you!" Silence while the villain struggles with the tire, at last getting it on, Villain: "There you are. Now take this crate home and we'll go for a ride in my car. I am here with Marvin Doherty for the iiPerfect Noses" film corporation." Scene two Ends the heroine and villain riding. Villain: "You really ought to be in the movies. That line from your nose to your chin showed me that you are an actress." Heroine: ul love actingvdo you think I could ever be like Norma Shearer?" Villain: "Norma Shearer? She would be a dud beside you!" Heroine: "I think so too. Let's go home and talk to mother." We are very sorry, ladies and gentlemen, that the actors broke down at this point. However, you may be able to guess the rest. At the mention of movies, the tyrannical mother showed the villain to the door and the hero, who had come to take the heroine to the movies, was given the same courtesy. Thus, with the playing of i'Auf Wiedersehnn, ends the big broadcast. This is the Amalgamated Note Passers and Gum Chewers signing off and wishing you pleasant dreams. Your announcer has been Orville Sorvik. On: hundred zhivry-six CV'E'S2?URE CYNSQEURE TRY-OUT ORDEALS "The fateful hour is drawing near-soon it will be my turn to go in but I'm so afraid that I'll forget what I'm supposed to say. Oh-did he call my name-am I supposed to go in now?" Trembling, quivering, gasping, the poor society tryfout enters the room and faces the stern committee of judges. Still shaking, he manages to choke out his lines and then, without a backward glance, dashes madly out of the door, thinking- i'Boy-am I glad that's over! I wonder if I'll get in. I don't think I acted very frightened, but even if I did-who wouldn't be, facing the expressionless faces of those judges lm Now its time for another tryfout to enter. She isn't afraid apparently because she sweeps in with a take me or leave me expression on her face. Her thoughts are quite different from that of those preceding her- "This is such a bore. If they don't think I'm good as Lady Macbeth they don't know acting when they see it." So she begins in a high singfsong voice, to recite from i'Macbeth." As she reads, she rocks gently back and forth. When finished, she smiles graciously and then her high' ness turns on her heel and walks hlaughtily out the door. Three days after tryfouts, finds our first friend musing: 'iSay, I must have been good because I got my ribbon today and that means I'm a new member. These ribbons are kinda nice-clever idea too, for the societies to have the pledges wear their colors. Oh, there's Betty but she's not wearing a ribbon. Lady Macbeth must not have made a hit. Now I guess I'm all right until eight o'clock Sat' urday night. I wonder what they do to you at initiations. I suppose they nearly kill you-oh well." Saturday evening- "I didn't expect to live until tonight but here I am! Lot of people around-say, I didn't know the whole school belonged to this society. Gee, there's a crowd of them! I wonder what they'll do to us. Oh, I better listen, the president is speaking. What's he saying? 0h-he's welcoming us into their midst. Huh-he should! He doesn't know what talent they're getting. Hofhum. That girl over there has kinda pretty hair- bet it's bleached. What-say, who called my name? For goodness sake, why is everyone staring at me? Oh-I'm supposed to give a speech. Oh-I see. Heck, they would call on me. I 'spose I better say somethingf' Far more frightened than on tryfout night, he stammers out a few words and then slinks down in his seat where he remains in misery until further initiatory pranks demand his presence. When ninefthirty arrives, at last, he is thinking- "The last thing I've got to look forward to is how many people can step on my toes at the dance !" Dallas Roney: "I had a nice quiet evening alone with a school book last night." Bill Malchow: 'Tm afraid that's gonna happen to me sone night, too." One hundred thirty-eight CYIEIQQSURE One hundred :hirrym ne Qvmosuag 1933 Ts C"f:"rt.S,:rJ"" ll 'il I' nf-f22.'f21'Tm .qnilll ' 3 A 835 wr' ix 1' RQ 'Ap IH K5 y M 1 .I ,Ali A f.. 1. l I V 'lf ls: ' if G"?'0.'1'v al. ,liuyl -we ' 0 'Q 3 i by '5 '7'UfW'fC5 , 977 ' i P- , x fo boot! . . . i C - 4 i all X . 15 Q 4... N W X x.. XsX,'.X.'Xq1 X 97:11 i ',.-FAQ yn X E ' 'lla f,te1-nal Reminder Q EVER-PRESENT RADIO It is fitting in these days when radio takes such an active part in our lives, to have it as the theme of our annual. What aids our mothers in calling us in time for school in the morning? Radio, of course. As we sit devouring our breakfast, the announcer's three gongs tell us that it is a quarter after eight and time to dash off for the institution of learning. School may be compared to radio in many ways. We have a school board which could be likened to the Federal Radio Commission in that they must keep things running smoothly and see that certain standards are upheld. Our faculty may be thought of as announcers for it is through them that the students, or radio audience, receive their information and are assigned parts which they must pref sent in the daily program of the school. Through the assembly programs, wellfknown speakers and performers are brought to us, giving educational and amusing talks. Musical numbers are brought to us in the form of bands, various instrumental soloists, quartettes, and concert ensembles. Most of our outstanding programs are made possible under the auspices of the University of Minnef esota, just as the greater part of the programs heard over our local stations are through the facilities of the Columbia or National Broadcasting Companies. At forty minute intervals, bells ring signifying the time for change of classes, not unlike the gongs of radio heard between each program. Our system of organizations is a network which weaves in recreation with play. just as various clubs present their beliefs in talks over the radio, so do our societies give programs best suited to their particular activity. The plays which are presented take the place of opera and theatrical performaces heard over the radio. To prevent static and technical interferences in our school, a demerit system exists and is strictly enforced. Many radio announcers begin training at small stations, and receiving more experf ience, gradually work their way up to higher positions. In much the same way, school gives us the preliminary educational and moral training which will aid us in becoming better receivers and announcers when we enter the largest network of all-life! One hundred forty CYNQEURE PEN DRIPPINGS Rusrs THERE THE FORD CWith apologies to Sir Walter Scottj Rusts there the Ford with soul so dead Which never on its wheels hath sped Across its own, its native land? Whose engine ne'er within him burned As homeward, empty, it hath turned From wandering through the mud and sand? If such there breathe, go, mark him wellg For him no torn tires swell, High though his title, proud his name, Boundless his speed, as some do claim. Despite its rattle and paidfout pelf, The heap, afquiver all in self, jerking, shall forfeit fair renown And, squeaking loudly, shall go down To the junk pile from whence it sprung Unpainted, flatftired, and unsung. THE WAY or A DEMERIT When laughter fills the hall, And you race along quite madly, Knowing you're behaving badly, Yet not caring much at all Careful-that's the way of a demerit. Then a teacher steps in view, And your pace is want to slacken As you think of what might happen. It's a story old but new-yet It's the way of a demeritl I walked upon a mountain I raced upon a plain, I saw some green stuff growing That I thought must be grain. I looked again much harder And thought it must be grass But to my surprise, I saw It was the Sophomore class. ndrcd CWSQWRE WALTER'S MRS. WINCHELL SAYS: There are monopolies occurring often in the Held of business but who ever heard of a monopoly on names? In Fargo High one exists, however, for the FHS IQ33 hockey team has eight Roberts. Well-it's a good old fashioned name. jack Johnston and Aldy Christiansen started a new fad in FHS when they appeared in school one morning with corduroy trousers, the colors of which could not be distinf guished without a severe strain upon the eyes. Ch well-boys will be boys! And that reminds me, there are so many boys who admire Gable and Montgomery in this school that they took to wearing turtle neck sweaters. Cne noon upon entering the Junior locker room, I was amused to find a good squabble going on between live girls, such as I hadn't witnessed since my fifth grade days. If they had only been outside! The snow was just right for good snowballs and I can visualize the pairs of black eyes the nurse would have had to work on. Boys wear spats in the winter, according to the general opinion of girls, because they are too lazy to shine their shoes. "In Spring a young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love," is well expressed in Fargo High when you notice the number of Romeos waiting outside for the girls of their dreams after school. One boy in particular is the last one you see, waiting on the steps when you go home, and usually he is the Hrst face that greets you in the morning. Such faithfulness! And these boys who walk to all the classes with their girl friends and then remain until the last half minute-so reluctant are they to leave her for forty minutes. When they meet again it's like seeing the most beautiful rainbow in the sky after a heavy shower. A pitiful state of affairs! Harry Curtis: k'What would you do if the Chemistry teacher didn't like the way you did your experiments and bawled you out?" Dwight Hunkins: "I'd hand him a hot retort!" Lucille Iverson: "From the way you talk, this school must be haunted." Mr. Rice: "What do you mean?" Lucille Iverson: "You're always ravin' about the school spirit." Lois McNair: 'iHey, Waiter, take the fly out of my soup." Waiter: "What do you think I am, a life guard?" One hund-red fortyftwo I CYIEIQEURE CYNEEQURE d THE WEE KLY JIG-SAW In this modern day and age When jigfsaw puzzles are the rage, We shall grant a little nook To one, in our Annual book. A hound for news is this blackfhaired miss, And when there's work around she's in her bliss. In declamation and debate, she's a shark. There's hardly a thing in which she doesn't take Tall, dark and handsome, as the saying goes, Hels enough to put any girl on her toes, But a business and scholarly lad is he And he has no time for such tlippancy. As cool, as poised as she can be, And perfectly at home in oratory, In this realm she takes the cake, About that, there's no mistake. Is he clever, well I guess, just read the things he sends to press. To hear him talk, you've proof of your own That he must have kissed the Blarney Stone. This young lady is the athletic type, An' she always has a smile to greet your sight, She writes the things that make you laugh, Quite a necessity to the staff. This is the chief piece of the puzzle, If you lose him you're in a pinch, He's small and may be easy to lose But you can't get on without him, that's a cinch. Now put these together, it isn't hard. You know them all as well's can be. And when it's finished, you will see Members of the Weekly of '55, part: CVNSQWE O hlmdvc d fony-five Qvmosuag 1933 HONOR ROLL The Cynosure Annual Staff is pleased to make public this list of firms and merchants which have given their financial support to the Annual. Without this support the Annual would not be possible, and we urge the students to show their appreciation by giving these firms their patronage. Acme Dairy .,....,...... Alex Stern .....,.....,. '5A. O. U. W. .......,... , Baker Insurance Company ..... Black's Department Store .... Broadway Pharmacy ........ Carlisle and Bristol ...... Sporting . . . .Meris' Haberdaslrery .......Insurance Goods, Hardware and Paints ..................Lawyers Conmy, Young and Conmy. ,,.. ........... . Cook Drug Company ...... Dakota Clinic ............,.. O. J. deLendrecie Company Denis Fur Company ....,. Fargo Bakery Company ,... Pk Fargo Drug Company ..... Fargo Cornice and Ornament Company .... 9'Fargo Forum ............,,..,,,..,. "'Fargo Laundry Company .,............ Fargo Mercantile ...............,,......... Fargo National Bank and Trust Company .,........ First National Bank and Trust Company of Fargo ,... Fred Krogh ,...... ...... ,.,........,. ......., Globe Clothing Store .... Hay Drug Company . . . . Hoenck's Fur Store .,.... J. A. Hubertz Studio. . . Interstate Business College. Knerr Dairy Company ...... . . . . .Toilet Articles and Drugs Dlyoogag 'alia iiaiciyfiafvveai . . f fivigtgi' vvoli . . . Launderers and Cleaners . ....... Wholesale Grocers ........Real Estate . . . . Drugs and Sundries ....,......Furriers ..............Pl1otograpl1ers .Ice Cream and Dairy Products Knight Printing Company. . . .......... ,... ....... P r iriters LeChateau ...........,.. .-.-A,, Magill Seed Company ..... ,...... F Ml McCabe Drug Company ...,................ .............. McCracken Studio .....................,,,,.. .... P l1Ot0grL1pl1S Merchants National Bank and Trust Company ..... ............ Northern School Supply .,.......,............ ....... Northwestern Mutual Savings ............... "'Pierce Company, The ..... R and G Bootery ,..... . Service Drug Store ......, Sherwood Lumber Company. . Smith, Follett and Crowl. "Union Light, Heat and Power Company .... Washington Building and Loan .......,... One hundred forty six .....,........,,Prmters . . . .Soda Fountain arid Drugs ' 'f f f f f f f f f ffff.'.Wii5igg4ig CYNQSURE 1933 APPRECIATION THE members of the Cynosure Annual Staff of 1933 wish to express their appreciation to all who have aided them in editing this yearbook. Mr. Tighe has been most helpful with his counsel and encouragement. Mr. Anderson has given his time freely to the explanation of radio technicalities and to him we owe many of our ideas. Robert Russ, through his constant availability, has added much to our snapshot section. The faculty have cofoperated goodfnaturedly. Miss Ramstad and Miss Gregorson, McCracken's Studio, the Dakota Photo Engraving Company, and the Pierce Company have given their unfailing efforts and hearty cofoperation. We also thank the students of the Fargo high school for their help, interest, and notable support. On: hundv cd CVNQSURE INDEX -A Cappella Choir .... Appreciation ...... Athletics ,,,.......,.. Athletic Commission ..... Band ......... . . . Basketball ...,... Boys' Glee Club .... Classes ........... 1. Senior B .... 2. Junior A .... 3. junior B ...... 4. Sophomore A. . . 5. Sophomore B .... Cynosure Annual Staff ..... Cynosure Weekly StaH ..... Debate .............. Dedication ..,.. -Engravings ...... Euthenics Club .... Ex Libris ........ -Faculty .,.. Features . . . Football ..... Forward .......... French Club ........ -Girls' Athletic Club. . Gir1s'G1ee Club ..... f f f f . fI'Iarlequin Dramatic Society ,.... Harlequin Play ............. History Club .... . . . Hockey ..........,..., Hockey and Tennis, Cirls'. . Honor Roll .....,....... -"Imaginary Invalid". . . . In Memoriam ....... Intramural Athletics ..., June Class .................... june Class History ............... junior Life Saving and Deck Tennis. . . Junior Red Cross ................ nd1ed forryfeight 87 ....,...147 .98f12o QQ 84 IO'5'IO6 . . . 86 A .1'5f6r 4 .5of5r - -5265 I -S577 . .58f6o . .. 61 . '96'97 r -94'9'5 88 M5 ...,r5r V--.77 ., I M914 121-145 roofroz ... I .H 74 ... 78 ... 85 71 ,,9of9r 73 ...IO7 ..rr3 H146 oo 62 Irrfuz .-25'47 ,.. 48 ....II4 68 CVNS2?U'2E INDEX-Continued Kent Literary Society ........................... Kent Play ............ Letterman's Page .......,.. LiteraryfMusic Commission. . . "The Masked Stranger". . . MidfYear Class ......... MidfYear Class History ..... MidfYear Class Play .............. -National Athletic Scholarship Society .... National Honor Society ...... ....... uOnce There Was a Princess". Orchestra ............,... Order of Books ..... Organizations .,...... Orpheus Music Club .....,. ParentfTeachers Commission .... Pep Club .................. Phosterian Literary Society .,.. Phosterian Play ............. Physical Education Exhibition . . . -Quill and Scroll ........... Radio Club ......,.... Radiologue .,............. Representative Students .... Reserves ............... -Science Club ..... "Scrap of Paper" .... . . . . Sistocratic League ......... Skiing and Basketball, Girlsf . . Sportsmanship Club ...... S. P. Q. R. ......... . Title Page ...,...,. 'iTons of Money". . . . . . Track ...................... Track and Baseball-'32, Boys'. . . . Track, Tennis, and Baseball, Girls'. . . Views ...................... .. ...69 93 ...IZO 63 24 160.2 23 24 65 64 Q2 83 8 63f98 82 . 87 79f8o .. 70 .. Q2 .118 66 -H75 8 IS ...IO6 76 QI 81 ...IIS 67 72 3 93 . IO8 ...119 .116 ..6f7 One hundred forrymin CVNSQWE DAKOTA PHOTO ENGRAVING COMPANY appreciates the wonderful spirit of cofoperf ation received from the IQ53 Cynosure Staff and their advisers which enabled us to take part in the development of this most dis' tinctive annual. DAKOTA Punto ENGRAVINC5 Co FARGO NORTH DAKOTA Deuynef-.r --- Ylluxlraforf -'-- engraver: CVNQEURE SIGNING OFF Cy'E'S2?U'2E SIGNING OFF CYNSQURE SIGNING OFF CVNSQEURE Eff SIGNING OFF CWQEURE SIGNING OFF H5 CVNQ5Ul2E SIGNING OFF CVNSQEURE SIGNING OFF CWSQEURE SIGNING OFF Qvmggusag SIGNING OFF CYNSQWE SIGNING OFF


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

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, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

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

Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.