Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1934 volume:
Charter i'5'i2?fE' 'irskff
015132 Qipnusure Qnnual
Class of 1935
Fargo Senior High School
Fargo, North Dakota
S the medieval period Was an age of ambition,
of idealism, and of fulfillment, so, too, are
the years spent in high school. It is our purpose
that this Cynosure shall be a tangible reminder of
these days of youth and high hopes. lf it succeeds,
We are content. If not, We are satisfied in our
ml-IE days of Galahad and his search for the
l-loly Grail are gone. But there is one
thing this gallant knight has left usethe spirit
that gave him strength to lullill his ideal. Today
it spurs on those students who are striving For
higher scholastic achievements-to this Spirit of
Galahad we dedicate this boolc.
I ""' r 'L y,',' W- --V -
Qbur Zguilhing jfrum The west Sine
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Q View jfrum The Qlfast bibs
' - ,frskfiwd ----'- 'mmlL.QM-gwmi w ggifiifv , '
M '- -Hasa n " " vmm?
Q9r?Jer uf Banks
B. C. B. TIGI-IE J. G. MOORE
PRINCIPAL or SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL SIJPERINTENDENT or SCHOOLS
Ph. B., Ph. M. University of Wisconsin. B. S. University of Illinois. Bar of Illinois.
J. H. BRICKER EDNA SCHRGPP
DEAN or Boys DEAN or GIRLS
B. S. james Millikin University. Ph. B. Denison University. A, M. Columbia
EDNA HONORIA AKRE
B. A., M. A., University
EDNA V. WOLD
B. A., Carleton University.
B. A., Carleton College,
M. A., University of
B. S., M. A., University of
STELLA C. WEAVER
A. B., Lawrence College.
R. P., KRUEGER
B. A., Ripon College
University of Wisconsin
B. A., University of Iowa
INA R. JOHNSON
A. B., Fargo College.
L. C. SORLIEN
A. B., Luther College.
MCCARTHY, R. N.
SUPERVISOR OF SCHOOL
H. M. ROBINSON
B. S., M. S., North Da'
kota State College.
EMMA LUDWI G
B. S., University of Minn'
A. B., State Teachers'
College, Valley City,
MABEL E. WILLIAMS
A. B.. James Millikin
University, A. M., Col'
A. B., University of South
A. B., A. M., University
of North Dakota.
B. A., Concordia College.
A. B., University of North
B. S., North Dakota State
College, M. A., Univerf
sity of Chicago.
M. A., University of Wis-
B. S., University of Wisf
A. B., University Of North
O. S. ANDERSON
B. S., North Dakota State
A. B., University of Minn'
JOHN ROY MASHEK
A. B., University of Minn-
esota, A. M., Columbia
A. J. OSTBY
A. B., University of Minn-
A. B., Saint Marvfoffthe-
B. E., Moorhead State
A. B. Vassar College.
Minneapolis School of Art.
RUTH I. RAMSTAD
SECRETARY TO THE
O. J. KASTET
Bradley Polytechnic In
ADA D. AMES
A. B., University of Wis
A. B., Bethany College.
B. S., University of Oregon
Bradley Polytechnic In'
A. B., M. A., University
B. S., North Dakota State
A. B., Ohio Wesleyan
PAUL T. NERHUS
B. A., St. Olaf Collegeg
M. S., University of
B. A., University of Wisf
consing M. A., Teach'
ers' College, Columbia
B. S., University of North
VERNA B. JOHNSON
B. S., North Dakota State
Collegeg M. A., Teachf
ers' College, Columbia.
B. C. MAXEY
B. S. McKendree Collegeg
M. S., University of
fNot in Picturcj
D. A. TURNIPSEED
M. S., University of Illinf
oisg Ed. B., Southern
S., University of Minn'
esotag Gregg School, Chi'
G. E. WHITLOCK
A. B., Pennsylvania Col'
S., University of Minn'
H. R. BRIDGEFORD
S., North Dakota State
RICHARD M. STILL
MOST REPRESENTATIVE BOY AND GIRL
1 BETH GLIVER
Orchestrag Bandg junior Class
Pres.g Band Srdy. and Treas.g
Cynosure Weekly Printing Staff.
"Honor to the men who follow
the printing press,"
GRACE DORIS BBATON
National Honorg S.P.Q.R,g Glcc
Clubg A Cappcllag Girls Sextetg
Girls Triog Glue Club, Pres.g
Second Place, State Musicianship
"Everything ends in song."
Sistocratic Lcagucg History Clubg
History Club, Prcs,g Home Room,
"Histories make rnen wise,"
WILLIAM S. BOYD
Athletic Cornrnissiong Bovs Gym-
nasium Clubg Intramural Footballg
Intramural I-iaqireyg Intramural
"L' enfant terrible."
Sistocratic Leagueg Senior Class
Playg Christmas Pzigeantg Glee
Clubg A Cappellag President of
Senior Classg Home Room Vice
Pres,g Sistocratic League, Big
Little Sister Committee, Dress
"Haw her fingers went when
they moved by note."
Harlequing Pep Clubg Sistocratie
Leagueg "The Restless jewelug
"jack fi Companyug "She Stoops
to Conquer"g Christmas Pageantg
Glee Clulvg Pep Club Proiramg
Scholarship Committceg Home
Room, Pres., ViccfPrcs.g junior A
Committeeg Literary and Music
Commissiong Bascbzillg Basketball.
'iShe wouliln't be good if she
could. and she could-a't if she
MERLE E. ARP
Radiog Bandg Golf.
'AI have a reasonable good ear
uAfter the Iierh to love, to help
is the mos! beautiful."
ANN S. BOLLEY
Pcp Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg
Orchestrag Cynosurc Wccltly Bus'
incss Staffg Tennis.
"As constant as the northern
"At the end of the work, judge
Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg
Senior Class Playg Glce Clubg A
Cappellag ,lunior A Committeeg
Baskethallg Deck Tennis.
"Twinkle, twinkle goes her eye-
Whofwe wonder is the guy."
Sistocratic L-:agueg Home Room
"Wearing all that weight of
learning lightly like a flower,"
Pep Club, Sistocratic League,
Christmas Pageant, Glee Club,
A Cappella, Senior Class, Sec'y..
Treas., Home Room, Pres.,
"Our Irene ofthe Senior class is
the jinest kind of lass."
MARIAN E. CONSIDINE
Sistocratic League, French Club,
Home Room, VicefPres.
"By your own report, a linguist."
"And leave us leisure to he
National Honor Society, Harlef
quin, Pep Club, Sistocratic League,
'The Restless Jewel", "The
Flattering Word", "She Stoops
to Conquerl', Senior Class Vice'
Pres., Friendly Committee, Home
Room, Pres., junior A Committee,
gyiiiosure Weekly Reporter, Base-
"O, Scissors, let'5 Cul up."
EDWARD ARTHUR FARRELL
"The Restless jewel."
"A man of courage is also full
LA VERNE FURCHT
Pep Club, Sistocratic League,
Chairman of Senior Little Sister
Committee, Friendly Committee,
Home Room, ViccfPres., Pres.
'Time ir a lenient god."
National Honor Society, Sistof
cratic League, Big Little Sister
Committee, Invitation Committee
for Banquet and Dance, Home
"Let the path be open ro talent."
Sportsmanship Club, Kent, Pep
Clubg Sistocratic League, Grpheusg
Girls Athletic Club, Christmas
Pageant, Band, Glee Club, A
Cappella, Mixed Chorus, Home
Room, Pres., Red Cross, Pres.,
Orpheus, Treas., Basketball Counf
sellor, Red Cross, Basketball,
Tennis, Finals Doubles, Deck
Tennis: Stare Tennis Doubles,
School Doubles, Swimming Tournf
uDw:rsity, that is my motto."
Pep Club, Glcc Club.
"Happiness is 'made to be
DOROTHY ELAISE EVANSON
Pep Club, Sistocratic League,
'AMy heart is like a bird,
lr hath jiuztered away."
Pep Club, Sistocratic League,
Christmas Pageant, Glee Club, A
Cappella, Home Room, Pres.,
Cynosure Weekly Advertising
"Not what she does, but how
she does it."
uSaw ltfe steadily and saw it
History Clubg Christmas Pageant.
'Alf argumentation were life,
Fd be the life of the class,"
National Honor Societyg Radio
Clubg Cynosure Weekly Business
"A word spoken in good season-
how good it is."
Radio Clubg Home Room, PIcs.g
"Solitude is the best nurse of
EDWARD S. HONGESS
"So runs the round of life from
hour to hour."
"Live and think."
Harlequing Society Playg Intrzv
mural Basketballg Hockeyg Tennisg
Glee Clubg Basketball,
"There are only two kinds of
women-the plain and the
"By study, learning must be
"What probing deep has ever
Solved the mystery of sleep?"
"That must be fine, for I can
understand nothing of it."
Sistocratic Leagueg Science Cluhg
Science Club, Vice-Pres.g Home
Room, Sec'y.g Literary and Music
"Science when well digested is
nothing but good sense and
junior Class, Sec'y.g Home Room,
Pres.g Hockeyg Baseballp lntrzv
mural Baseball, Diamontlbaill,
"Things are seldom what they
Skirnrneil milk masquerade.: as
Sistocratic Leiigueg French Club:
Home Room, Sec'y.g Physical
'iAll succeeds with people who
are of sweet and cheerful
S.P.Q.R.g Pep Clubg Sxstocraitic
League: S.P.Q.R. Sec'y.g Physical
Ed. Exhibitiong Senior Announce-
"Not flashing. but gliiwirig
Entered from Alpens, S. Dirk.
'Still waters rim no mills."
Entered from New Salem, N. D.Ik.
Gollg Swimming Awards.
"Arid they mingled herbs and
words no: harmless."
CSuggcstctl motto to golfersj
Sistocrzitic Leagueg Christmas
Pagezxntg Glee Club: A Cappellag
Physical Ed. Exhibition.
"Fuzzy headed, but only on top."
Senior Class Playg Society Playg
'Tm not denying that women
God made them so to match
National Honor Societyg Sisto'
cratic Leaigueg Home Room. Vice'
Pres.g Physical Ecl. Exhibition.
"A single word often betrays a
Niitional Honor Sucietyg Kentg
Quill .Intl Scmllg Christmas
Pageaintg Home Room. Sec'y.g
Home Room VieefPrcs.g Red
Cross Memberg Cynosurc Weekly
Sports Editor. Reportcrq Tennisg
Golf, lntmmuralg Midfyezir Senior
NTU set the cause above renown,
To love the game above the
Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueq
"The Restless Jeweln: Home
Rriom. Sec'y.g Red Crussg Phys-
icril Ed. Exhibition,
"Gentlemen marry brunettes."
Pep Clubg Sistocrriric Leagueg
Physical Eel. Exhibitiong Public
"Catch her im the rim
Pep Clubg Sistncraitic Lengueg
Glee Clubg Junior A Committee:
Red Crossg Hoclzeyg Bnslretballg
Physical Ecl. Exhibition.
"Be merry if you are wise."
Sistocratic Leagueg Girls Athletic
Clubg Glee Clubg Home Room,
Sec'y.g junior A Committeeg
Cynosure Weekly Reporterg
Swimming Awardg Physical Ed.
"A girl of all hours."
National Honor Societyg "The
Restless jcwelug Home Room,
VicefPres.: Hockeyg Swimming
Awardsg Baseballg Trackg lntrzv
mural Basketball, Speedlwnll, Foot'
ball, Battlchall, letter.
A"l'here is no dependence that can
be sure, hut a dependence up'
an one s self."
LA VERNE NORMAN
"The Restless jewel."
"The friends of 'my friends are
"Ton have a mind careful in
business, and urimoveil either
in times of prosperity or of
Home Room, Sec'y., ViccfPres.,
'Knowletlge is the hill which few
wish to climb."
One must draw hack to leap
Entered from Moorhead High
"Speed in a car is not speed in
"The hand of httle employment
hath the domtwr sense."
Sistocratic League, Science Cluhg
Science Club, Sec'y.g Baseballg
Basketballg Ping Pong.
"Her soul proud. science never
:aught to stray,"
NORMAN E. OLSON
Sportsmanship Cluhg Harlequing
Home Room Sec'y.g Footballg
"Sport went hand in hand with
Orchcstrag Bandg Intramural
"It is necessity, not pleasure,
lull, Baseballg Horscshoeg Volley
Ball, Diamond Ball.
"He who does not think too much
of himself is much more
esteemed than he imaeinesf'
Radio Cluhg Home Room, Pres.g
Stage Managerq Stage Crcw.
"We pardon easily those wrongs
in which we parrrcrpazef'
W. G. RAY
Home Room, Sac'y.
"All wnclqetlriess comes from
National Honor Socictyg S.P,Q.R.g
Pep Clubg Sismcrotrc Lerrgucg
Qrpheusg "The Restless jcxvelvg
Christmas Pargcnntg Orehestrag
Glee Cluhg S.P.Q.R., Sec'y.g
Home Room. Pres.g junior A
Committeeg Tcnnisg Physical Ed.
Exhihitiong Senior Ring amd Pin
"Success will crown her every
effort, for well she practise.:
the art of perseverance."
Harlequing Pep Clulvg Sisrogmrlc
Leagueg Glec Clulwg Sophomore
Class, Vice-Pres.g Glcc Club,
Pres,g Home Room, Pres.g Physical
Erl. Exhibitiong Soph. Programs.
"Pain of love he sweeter far than
all the other pleasures are,"
Sistocrzltic Lcaxgucg Baseball.
"They can conquer who helreve
History Clulvg Quill zlml Scmllg
Home Room, Vrcc-Pros. g Cynosurc
Weekly' News Editor, Rcportcrg
Cynosure Annual, Feature Erlitorg
Physical Ed. Exhibition.
"An'eIghth uforirlevvxhe l'ln.cl:'
S.P.Q.R,g Pep Clubg Sistocmtrrz
Lczrgueg Orpheusg "The Restless
Jcwclvg Orchcstrag Home Room,
"Such calm roturrrlnry bespeaks
A'F.1ILh Is a higher faculty than
National Honor Sncietyg S.P.Q.R,g
Home Room, Pres., VicefPrcs.,
Scc'y.g Physical Ed, Exhilritmng
Senior Ring and Pin Committee.
"Fame and fortune on the door-
BEATRICE D. ROSATT1
Pep Cluhg Sistocratic Ieagueg
"The rhmgx that you learn from
lzrrle brunettes will help you a
lor with the blondes."
MAELE LEONA RYDSTROM
S:srOcr:Itic Lcagueg Science Clulug
Science Club, Treasurer.
"Neat, not gaudy."
French Clulvg Christmas Pagerrntg
Glue Cluhg A Cappellag Physical
"I shall be like that tree-f l
shall olie at the top."
Sistocratic Leagueg Science Clubg
Bas ballg Hockeyg Basketballg Ping
"For science is virtue its own
exceeding great reward."
National Honor Societyg Sislo'
cratic Leagueg Science Clulwg
Home Room, VicefPrcs.g Hockey.
"Her ways are ways of pleasant'
Radio Clubg Home Room, Pres .
Scc'y.g Basketballg Hockey, Base'
lvallg Intramural Basketball. Cap'
tamg Intramural Horsehoc, Dif
"Ori the diamond he'll ga far,"
Sistocratic Leagueg Scicncc Clulog
Baskethallg Ping Pong,
"The rule of -my life is io make
business a pleasure."
QNot in Picturej
Entered from Bay Ridge, New
York City. Sistocratic Leagueg
Home Room, VicefPres,
"1 would help others out of a
National Honor Sncietyg Sistof
cratic Leagueg Home Room, Pres.,
u'1'he only way to get rid Of Ll
temptation is to yield to it."
Home Room, Sec'y.g Footballg
Baskotballg Intramural Footballg
lntcrclass Basketball, All State
Foorballg All State Basketball,
Honorable Mcntiong All State
Football, Honorable Mention.
'AHo'norably discharged for good
coriduft afier a jive year term."
Phosteriang Glcc Cluhg Football,
Baskethallg Hockcyg Baseballg In'
tramural Hockcyg Intramural Bas'
lcetlwall, Football Poniesg Inter'
class Basketball: National Athlet'
ic Scholarship Society.
NA football player yesterday,
today, and tomorrow."
Sistocratic Leagueg French Club.
"How some people cha-nge,"
"Her name stands for her."
CNot in Picturej
Entered from A. C. High School.
Home Room, Vice-Pres.
7'While brightfeyed science watch
Kay M1ll1.s .
Gerald Gardner . .
Nan Blank. .
Bob Blank . .
so ' .
THE RESTLESS JEWEL
La Verne Norman
. . .Norman Olson
.. Alfred Miirhn
., Edward Farrell
Aunt Hetty. ..
Nlargaret TISBIIYY, . . .
La Verne Braaten
The midfyear class of IQ34 chose as their play "The Restless Jewell' by Adam Applef
bud. It was presented in the auditorium Wednesday night, january 24, as part ofthe
exercises given for graduation. Miss Adela Hanson, PublicfSpeaking instructor, directed
All action takes place in the railroad station during the first act. It changes to the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Blank, recently married, in the second and third acts.
Kay Millis, a detective, is employed by M1'. Tishury, the head of a New York jewelry
firm, to guard the Blackpool diamond against theft until it can be delivered to its buyer,
Mr. Gardner. ,lersey Jenny, a notorious crook, hears of the diamond and decides to try
to gain possession of it. She plans to force her sister, Emma, who is the maid in the Blank
home, to steal it from Bob Blank to whom the jewel has been entrusted until it can be
delivered to its new owner in Chicago.
Humor is added to the story by the newlyweds, Nan and Bob Blank, and by Rupert
Schools, a college boy who is a magazine salesman.
The climax centers about the discovery of the real jewel thief who proves to be Mr.
Gardner, not Emma or Rupert Schools who were the main suspects.
SENIOR A CLASS HISTORY
Marching slowly and with a hesitant
step, the midfyear order of Sophomores of
1931 trudged into the arena of Fargo high
school. They were new to the rules of the
threefyear tournament which they were just
In the beginning, the contestants
suffered much chagrin at the hands of their
competitors, but by the end of the first tilt,
some of their confidence had been regained.
Others, lost or dropped from the first tourney,
made the Order of juniors smaller but not
less in distinction.
At the end of the second tilt, the rapidly rising Order of Juniors were hosts at a
banquet and dance to the departing Senior knights. A
Their theme, "Prosperity," was prophetic in a sense, as since then everyone has
predicted the world is emerging from the depths into which it has been plunged. In less
signiiicent tourneys the junior Squires were victorious, conquering the fields of scholarf
ship, athletics, and other school activities. Eagerly they faced the tourney which would
culminate their three minor engagements--Seniorhoodl
By the time they had joined the highest rank in the tournament, the Grand Order of
Seniors, the group which had entered two years before as humble pages, were now school'
ed in the field of competition and fair play.
All too swiftly this last engagement passed and they had entered the final stage of
the grand tournament.
The last entertainment sponsored by the C. O. S. was the presentations of "The
Restless Jewel," a mysteryfcomedy in three acts, and Class Day exercises, centered around
"A Century of Promise."
January 26 marked the end of the easiest and most enjoyable tournament that the
class of 1934 will perhaps ever face, when eightyfiive pages mounted the stage to receive
their last reward in Fargo high school.
SENIOR A TOURNAMENT OFFICERS
President .,,..... ..,.,.... ..., G e orge Sherwood
VicefP'resident ,.... ..,.. L uverne Roche
Sec'reta'ryfTreasu're1. . , ..., Ralph Shamp
Councillor ........ ....,.,. M r. Rice
SECOND TILT THIRD TILT
President ,.,...,... Charles Askegaard President .........,... Aleth Brainerd
VicefP'resident .,.......... Ann Bolley VlC8'PT6SfCl671E ,....,. Harriet Ellsworth
Secretarryfffveaswerr ,..,.. Betty Johnson Secveta1'yfT'reasLwe'r. .Irene Christianson
Councillors ,.....,. . . .Miss Nelson Councillor ,.........,., Miss Williaiiis
Entered from Bismarck, N. Dak.g
Footlnallg Basketballg Hockeyq
"Roses are red, rmlets are blue.
You love me, and I do roof
HELEN MARIE AMLUND
Pep Clulwg Sistocratic Leagut-g
"Of a good begmmng comes a
Pep Club: Sistocmtic Leagucg
Euthenicsg Eurhenics, Pres.
uffhere are always more tricks
In the town than are talked
".Qu1et persons are welcome
IRENE HELEN ARNESON
Pep Clubg Hockeyg Basketluallg
"Silence is sweeter than speech."
Enrcrcd from Twin Valley, Minn.
Pep Clulvg Sistocratxc Leagueg
"Carlandx are not for every
Entered from Lake City, Minn.
Intramural Debatcg Band.
"I am great In wordsf
In deeds, oh u-ell-thafs
CORRINE DELLA ANDERSON
National Honor: Sportsmanshipg
Phustcriang Pcpg Sistocratic
Leagucg Society Playg Junior Class
Trezxs.g Home Room, Pres.g
National Honor, Sportsmanshipg
Phostcrian, Trcasg Cynnsure
Weekly Business Stalfg Sistneratic
Dress Committee, "The Poor
"Not all peanuts are cracked."
S.P.Q.R.: Sxstocraticg lntersocicty
Dehateg Home Room, Pres. and
'KA Lender heart, a will Inflexf
DUANE F. ANSTETT
Radio Club, Bandg Literary and
Music Commissiong Tennis, Radio
Club, Pres, and VIce'Pres.
"Isn't nt hard on the nose ro keep
It to the grmdsraneff'
Entered from Twin Valley, Minn.
Pep Cluhg Sistocratic Lcagueg
'Happy the people whose lives
LYLE R. BENSON
Radio Club, Intramural Fourlmll,
AAMen wlllmgly believe what
ROBERT E. BERG
Orpheus, Radiog Orchcstrag Bandg
Glue Clubg Home Room, Pres.g
Intramural Hockey, Diamond Ball,
Baskctballg Tennis, Swimming,
"May the earth rest lightly an
Pep, Sistocratic Lcigueg French:
lntcrsocicty Debatcg French, View
Prcs.g Home Room, Scc'y.g Litcrf
ary and Music Commission.
"Her hair is black, her eyes are
Sriels always ready for a lark."
ARDIS GDELIA BQLSTAD
Entcrcd from Mcicirhczxd, Minn.
Home Room, Scciy., Trcasg
Second place in dancing at Ivlay
"Bat oh, she dances such a way!"
HELENE MARIE BONDE
Peng Sistocraticg Pup Club, Vic:-
Prcs.g Rccl Cfossg Cynosurc
Wcckly' Reportcrg Basketball,
Trackg Ping Pongg Deck Tennisg
"lim sorryflmt I have a dare
JUSTIN C. BRAINERD
Sportsmanship, Kcntg 'iOh, Katy",
Christmas Pagcantg Clee Club,
A Cappellag Mixed Chorus, Vice'
Prcs., Home Room, Business Mgr.,
Business Statfg Intramural Football,
Basketball, Ping Pong Volleyball.
"The knowledge of yourself urill
preserve you frurn vanity."
GEORGE L. BRASETH
S.P.Q,R.g Glee Clubg A Cappellag
Mixcd Chorusg S.P.Q.R., Prcs.g
Literary and Music Commission.
"Few persons have courage
enough to appear as they
ARNO DONALD BERGSETH
History, History Club, Treasg
Intersociety Debateg Sophomore
Class, Prcs.g Swimming.
"Poeiryfthe best words in their
HELEN LILXAN BEssiON
Ornhcusg Orchestrag Home Room,
i'Mir!h, admit me of they crew '
CLARICE MARIE BJORDAHL
"The toils of ho-nur dignify
"She lives each day in a sensible
way. and does her level best."
FRED M. BOWERS
Sportsmanshipg Kcntg Athletic
Commissiong Senior Class, Sec'y.g
Home Room, Chairmang Literary
and Music Commissiong Basket-
ballg Baseballg Allflntramural
Basketball, Volleyball, Diamond
Ball, Ping Pong, Football,
"Study to he quiet."
EDWARD R. BREKKE
Orchcstrag Bandg Home Room,
Vice-Presg Golf Championg Ping
"How his fingers went when they
moved by note,
'Through measures fine, as he
marched them o'er
The yielding plank of tl.e
ERNEST A. BREVIK
Printing St.ifl'g lntcrfclxiss Basket'
"Arnongtl1em. lm! riot oftllemf'
ILA FRANCES BRUDEVOLD
Pcpg Sistocrziticg Frcnchg Home
"There is no lqnowleilge that is
IVIARGUEIUTE ESTHER BYE
uT0u muff not expefl old lisailx
upon young xlumlilersf'
Kcntg Athlftif Cotnmissiuiig
Christmas Piigczmtg Public Spcalv
ing Plxiyq Bantlg Glu' Cliilvg Humi-
Rnom. Sec'y.. Trc.is.g Fcwotlmllg
lhslcctlviillg lntmniiirpil Vullcy
'LI Could play before times Came
Sportsmaushipg Quill and Scmllg
R :drug Glcc Clulvg junior A Cum'
mittccg Cynosurc Dept. Editur.
Business Stull. Rcfurtcr, Busincss
Nlmiigcrg Truck: Intramural
Basketball, Fomtlmll. Tcnnis, Ping'
Pcmgg Chccrflczidcrg Ass't.Stutlf
"Ii often happens that a had
Will go farther than a better
LUCILLE ROSE CLARK
National Hcmorg Spnrtsmnnshigg
Kcntg Pepg Sistucraiticg Quill zinu
S:mllg "Oh Kaiylnq Glee Clulrg
Quill and Scroll, S:c'y.g Sistin-
rmric, Pres.g Red Crossg Dancing:
Ekl1ILHf'lU'ChlCf', Cynrvsure Anniixil.
'LTl1e lass with the delicate air."
Nzitionzil Hrmorg National Athlutf
icg Sportsmzinshipg S.P.Q,R,g Orf
phcusg Quill and Scmllg Bandg
Glce Club: A Cippcllng S.P.Q.R..
Traits., ViccfPrr-s.g Home Room,
Pres.. Vii:efPrvs.: National Athlctf
ic, VicefPrcs.g I.itr-rziry and Miisic
Commissiong Cynosure Reporter:
Fuutlvaillg Trzickg lntrrimural Huck'
"All doom avr open to courtesy."
Sci-:nec Club: Scicncc Club. Prvs..
Trc.i5.g Homo Ruoni, Scc'y.g
Litcriiry and Milsic Commissifmg
Cvnosurc NVvrklv Rcpnrter,
"Whate1ier any one doex or sayx,
I must he good."
ZILPHA JEANNE BYERS
Entcrctl from New Rockford, N.
"They do not live who linger."
W1LL1.AM E. CASWELL
"Vv'liatever you ilu, yoifll repent."
PAUL E. CHRISTENSEN
Nuioiizil Hmiurg Phnsteriang Sw
fifty Playg Glue Clulig A Cappcllng
Intramural Fnotlmll, Ping Pong.
uNo'ne but lurnxelf can be lns
FLOYD S. CLEMENTS
Spurtsmanshipg Footlvallg Basltct'
lmllg Capt. Trzickg PingfPnngg
Free Throw Tournament.
uBl0ride, titian, or brunette,
Some of them will get you yet."
Band, Band, Prcs., Home Rooir-,
Pres., Intramural Basketball, Ten-
msg Stage Manager, Saxophone
Quartet, Clarinet Quartet.
"He picks up wit as a pigeon
VINCENT WILLIAM CRARY
Home Room, Seoy., Vice'PrC5.?
Red Cross, Pres., Vice-PreS.9
Football, Basketball, Track, Ping'
"He understands mathematics!
that is figures."
HARRY DAVID CURTIS
Phosteriang "Poor Nut", Red
Cross, Business Staff. Cynosure
Weekly, Intramural Football, HOC'
key, Golf, Cheer Leader.
"Come uri rxuw, kids, a little
MARJORIE ANN DADY
Sportsmanship, Harlequin, Pep,
Orpheus, "Imaginary Invalid,"
Christmas Pageant, Orchestra,
Glee Club, A Cappella, String
Quartet, Girls Sextette, Orpheus,
Pres., Sportsmanship, VicefPres.,
Jr., Sr. Banquet, Violin Solo.
"What ear so fortiped arid
Against the turieful farce of
BRUCE EUGENE DAHRLING
National Honor Society, Sports'
manshipg Quill and Scroll, Home
Room, Pres., VicefPres., Cynosure
Weekly Dept. Editor, Feature
U90 44400027 pure."
National Honor, Sportsmanship,
Harlequin, Orpheus, Quill and
Scroll, 'Rlnsidc the Lines," Christ-
mas Pageant, "Dust of the Road",
Glee Club, A Cappella, Mixed
Chorus, uThe Boy Comes Home",
Cheer leader, Student Talent
Assemblies, 3rd Place in 1933
Declam, Contest, Ist Place in 1934
Declam. Contest, Cynosurc Bi-
Weekly News Ed. Feature Ed.,
Mzikefup Ed., Reporter, Circular
tion Staff Memlver.
"All great -rneri are misuntlerf
GEORGIA CAROLYN COOK
Phosterian, Phnsterian, Trails.,
Pep Club, Glee Club.
"Her heart is like the moon,
There is a mari in it."
FRANCES IRENE COOPER
Sportsmanship, Kent, Sistocraticg
Pep, Girls Athletic Club, "Oh,
Kay!", Interscholastic, Inter'
society Debate, Glee Club, A
Cappella, Soph, VicefPres,, Home
Room, Pres., Hockey, Basketball,
Tennis, Chairman, Sistocratu:
"From great folks, great favors
CHARLES A. CRUM
Entered from Winona, Minn.
ttCl0fl1ELi arid In his right rnmdf'
"Gund arid bad mera are each less
so than they seem,"
JULIA GRACE DICKERSON
Entered from Bismarck, N. Dak
Sistocraticg History, Hockey,
'AAs merry as a cricket"
"Who knows how rna-ay hearts
Sportsmanshipg Historyg Home
Room, Vice-Pres.g Hockeyg Intra-
mural Hockey, Tennis, PingfPong.
"A gentleman is often seen,
but very seldom heard tn
OLIVE LORRAINE ENGLE
Pep Clubg Sistocraticg History,
Home Room, Sec'y., Service Com'
"When night hath set her silver
lamp an high,
Then is the time for study."
Kentz Pep Clubg Sistocraticg
Home Room, Pres., VicefPres.g
Declamation Contest, znd Place in
humorous readingg Tennis.
"The sweetest thing that never
SYLVIA ANN FINSAND
S.P.Q.R.3 Pep Club, Sistocraticg
Girls Athletic Club, Glee Clubg
Swimming Awardsg Baseball,
Hockeyg Basketballg Deck Tennis.
"Small need would she have had
for Sir Walter Raleigh:
She would have jumped across
Sistocratic League, Pep.
"Custom is not a small thing."
MARY PRISCILLA Fox
National Honorg S.P.Q.R.g Sistof
craticg Glee Cluhg A Cappellag
Home Room, Treas.
"Kindness in anothefs trouble,
Courage in her own."
PAULINE MAE EDDY
Girls Athletic Clubg Pep Club,
G. A. C. Vice-Pres., Home Room,
Pres.g Tennisg May Fest., A. C.-
Grand Forks, Hockeyg Tennis,
Swimming Awards, Trackg Base'
hall-A.C. Festivalg Hockeyg Bas-
ketballg Deck Tennis.
"Tau know what I mean when I
"She sure has a good racket"."
RUTH EMELIA EGEBERG
Entered from Oak Grove Seminary.
Baseballg Hockeyg Basketball, Deck
"Glad that I live am I."
Sistocraticg Euthemcsg Home
Room, Sec'y.g Red Cross.
"She laughs away dull care and
ORVILLE EARL FISHER
Sportsmanshipg Kentg Home Room,
Vice-Pres., Sec'y.g Footballg Bas'
ketballg Golfg Track, Ping'Pong.
"Bravery never goes out of
H. WAYNE FISHER
Sportsmanship Club, Phosteriang
Boys Gymnasium, Glee Club,
Pres., Glee Club, Home Room,
Pres., Footballg Basketballg Base'
"Beware of love at first sight,
Take my advice and lool?
Pep Cluhg Sistocratie.
'Tm sure that care's an enemy
Sportsmanshipg Free Throw Conf
test '33g Football, Basketball,
Hockey, Golf, Baseball, Track,
Speedball, Volleyball, Intramural.
"The held of glory is a Held for
RICHARD JAMES GAFPANEY
Home Room, Pres., VicefPres.,
Sarg. Arms, Red Cross, Intra-
mural, Football, Basketball, Hockey
Golf, Track, Ping-Pong, Volleyf
"Short but riot so slow."
Radiog Orchestrag Band, Glee
Clubg Hockey, Track, Intramural,
Hockey, Baseball, Basketball, Ping'
"His sleep was aeryfhghred
from pure digestion bred,"
ESTHER LORRAINE GORDER
National Honor, Sportsmanshipg
Phosterian gPepg Sistocraticg Girls'
Athletic, 11B Sec'y.: Red Crossg
Swimming Awardsg Baseball, Hoc'
eyg Basketball, Deck Tennis.
"Arid john says, "Thank youu."
PAUL ANDREW GREVING
Harlequin, Society Play, Bandg
Cynosure Business Statfg Intra-
mural, Basketball, Golf, Tennis,
Football, Baseball, Ping-Pong,
"There are worse occupations
in this world thari feeling a
EVELYN GENEVIEVE HAGEN
"Be true to your word, and
your worlg, and your friend."
JOHN ALBERT FRIESE
Intramural Diamond Ball, Baseball,
Basketball, Volleyball, Horseshoe.
"The style is man."
IRENE IMOGENE GALYEN
Pep Clubg Sistocraticg History,
Home Room, Sec'y., Red Cross.
"A pleasant, browrifeyed maidf
PHYLLIS LORNA GAMBEL
Pep Clubg Sistocratic, Frenchg
Baseballg Hockey, Basketball.
"Little I ask, my wants are few."
"He that respects not, is not
Sportsmanship, Phosteriang Pepg
Sistocraticg Orpneusg Girls' Athlet'
icg Orchestrag Bandg Glee Clubg A
Cappella, Girls' Sextetg Mixed
Chorus, Sistocratic, Treas. and
Chmn. of Music Comm.g Home
Room, Prcs.g Orchestra, Sec'y.,
"A merry heart maketh a cheer-
FRED LEROY HALL
Glee Clubg r2A Pres.g Football.
"Football Freddie, rugged and
Football Freddie, that's farrice's
LEE FREDERICK HANSON
"As bug as Inf: ani truce as
IONE AILEEN HAROLDSON
Slstncrntic Glrls Athletic, Swrm'
mmg, Track, Baseluall, Hockey,
Basketball, Deck Tennls.
"Observe the opportrmztyf'
JOHN L. HAYES
Entered from Gran-.I Forks. N. D.
Screnceg Orpheusg Orchestra,
Band, Glee Club, Silence Clulv.
Pres., Red Cross, Intramural
'AHe drums away most of lux
Hlstory Club, Glee Clulv.
"You mnght not thunk so, lrut I
am a great lathes' man."
RICHARD HENRY HILBER
Bova' Gymnnsxum Clulu, Home
Room. SeC'y., Intramural Basket'
lwall, Hockey, Baseball, Diamond
Ball, Baseball, Volleyball, Pmg'
'Tm gomg ro be sometlrmg ruse
Sportsmanship, QuIll and Scroll,
Qurll and Scroll, Treas., Home
Room, Pres., Vree-Pres., Sce'y.,
Cynosure Weekly' Exchange Edit-
or, Intramural Football, Basket'
lvall, Baseball, PIngfPOng, Def
elamatory Contest, Exrempor'
aneous Spealung Contest,
"Ma11y xrnall make a great,"
PAUL A. HANSON
Phnsterrang Chrlstmas Pageant,
Band, Glee Clulw, A Cappella,
MI-'etl Quartet, Saxaphone Quart-
et, Muir: Contest, Golf.
"W'e lore lnm stxllftlre stnller
MAGNUS PALMER HATLEN
"All women are goodffur
sornetlrmg or nut."
MERLE E. HAZELDAHL
Ratllo, Intramural Baseball.
"Every dog rs a Iran at home."
"Cares an enemy to lxfef'
ADELINE MARIE HOGE
Natlonal Honor, Qurll and Scroll,
Phosterxan, Pep, SIstocratI:j Glrls'
Athlerntg lnterscholastxc Debate,
Ulee Club, National Honor Pres.,
Ass't, Art Editor, Cynnsurr'
Annual, Cynosure Vwfeekly, Il'
lustratorg Track, Basketball:
Tennis, Slstoeratm Scholarshxp
"LIfe Is slm1r.lmI art rs long."
Entered from Nloorhead, Minlr.
"A mrsantlrmpe I can Imder-
A womarrtlrrope never.
History, Society Play, Glue Club,
"We walk by faith, not by sight."
DWIGHT TRUE HUNKINS
Harlequin, Glce Club, A Cappcllag
Harlequin, Sec'y., Vicc-Pres.,
Home Room, Prcs., Scc'y.g Litcrf
ary and Music Com., Cynosurc
Annual, Kodak Editor, Tcnnisg
Golf, "Jack and Co."g 'Almaginary
Invalid", "She Stoops to Conf
querug "A Scrap of Papcrug Intra-
mural, Basketballg Intra-class Bas'
ketballg Mules Bnskcthallg Cy'
nosurc Weekly', Crrculzxtlon Staff.
"Every laddie has his lassIe."
"Can build castles in the air."
GLADYS ELAINE HUSETI-I
Pep Club, Sistocraticg Hrsrory,
"Hist0ryIszl1e Chart and Compass
for scholarly endeavor."
"Wark! where dnl I hear that
Entcrcd from Grand Forks, N. D.
Harlcquing Society Play, Ch-:cr
Leader, Home Room, ViccfPrCs,g
"He would stop Sl. Petefs roll
call to ask a quesnonf'
Home Room, Sec'y.g Gym Ex-
"Let thy wards be few,"
A, FREEMAN HOLMER
S,P,Q,R.g Debate, Interscholastic,
Intersocictyg Baseballg Intramural,
Spcedhzxll, Volleyball, Hockey,
Ping-Pong, Tcnms, Horseshoe.
"They never taste who always
They always talk who never
The tomme wtll catch you."
HOWARD E. HOLMGREN
History, Home Room, Pres,
"Naught so sweet as mel'
FRANK S. HUNTER
Radio, lntcrsocrcty Delvateg Radio
Sec'y,g Intramural Football.
"Knowledge is more than equiv
alertt L0 farce."
"Wc'll lvet lie has wings."
Pep Club, Sistocratic.
"A horse, a horse, my kingdom
for a horse."
Pep Club, Sistocraticg French,
French Club, Pres., Home Room,
"Ad well an your part.
There all' honor lies,"
Radio, Intramural Hockey, Golf.
"The will of a mari is his hap-
HOWARD WILLIAM JONES
Christmas Pageant, George Vv'ash-
mgton Pageant, Home Room.
Vice-Pres., Baseball, Intramural,
"According as the man is, so
must you humor him."
JOHN HENRY KERSHAW
National Honor, S.P.Q.R.g Christ'
mas Pageant, Glee Club, A Cap'
pcllag Home Room, Sec'y., Junior
A Committee, Athletic Editor Of
annual, Football, Intramural Basf
'KA little more quiet, please."
MARY MAGDELENE KOLLER
Phosterian, Pep Club, Sistocratic,
Girls' Athletic Club, Society Play,
Glee Club, G. A. C. Sec'y.,
Home Rorim, Pres., VicefPres.,
Sec'y., "The Poor Nut", May
"Gentle to others, but to herself
GEORGENE LE VERNE
Entered from Buxton, N. Dak,
Pep Club, Sistocraticg Red Cross.
Basketball, Deck Tennis.
"George-ne's size is rather small,
But she says she has-n't far to
HELEN Lu CYELE JOHNSON
Harlequin, Pep Club, Sistocraticg
Orpheus, Girls' Athletic, Hiking,
Society Play, Christmas Pageant,
Glcc Club, A Cappella, Girls'
Sextct, Mixed Chorus, Home
Room, Pres., Vice-Pres., Sec'y.,
Treas., Girls' Baseball, Basketball,
"She doesrft do her "singin"' In
the bath rub."
GRETHE MARIE JONES
Sportsmanship, Harlequin, Pep,
Girls' Athletic, Society Play,
Business Staff, Deck Tennis,
Intramural Debate, Deglamation
uShe needs no elegy,
She speaks for herself."
JAMES C. KARGES
Natzonal Honor, Sportsmanship,
Phosteriang Society Play, Intra
mural Football, Ponies.
"Pu.tt1ri' on the Ritz."
CAROL WINIERED KINZEL
Entered from Dickinson, N. Dak.
Pep Club, Sistocraticz Science,
Christmas Pageant, Glce Club,
Basketball, Deck Tennis.
"One I love, two I love, three I
love I sag-
But, hang it, which shallI love
DOROTHY JUNE KNUTSON
National Honor, Kent, Pep,
Sistocratic, Orpheus, Christmas
Pageant, Orchestra, Glee Cluh,
A Cappella, Chairman Of Music
Committee, Sistocratic League.
"My mirth and my good humor
are coin in rny purse,"
VALEORG ALMYRA KOLOEN
Pep Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg
French Cluhg Deck Tennis.
"They do riot live that linger."
PHYLLIS SoMo KRANTZ
National Honor, Sportsmanshipg
Pep Clubg l-larlequing "Inside the
Lines"g Jr, Class Sec'y,, Sr. Class
VicefPres.g Home Ronm, Sec'y.,
Vice-Pres.g Cynnsure Weekly
"Every laxsie has her ladtlief'
FRANCIS WILLIAM LADWIG
National Honorg Sportsmanshipg
Phosteriang "The Poor Nut,"g
Home Room, Sec'y., Pres,g Red
Cross, Intramural Hockey, Tennis,
Basehall, Basketball, Football,
Poniesg Declamation Contest.
"In spite of all the learned have
I still have my opmiorif'
WALTER RUPERT LARSEN
"Men are never so good or had
as their opinion,"
S. P. Q. R., Pepg Sistocraticg
S. P. Q. R., Pres.g Home Room.
Pres- Scc'y.g Chairman Sistn-
cratic Com., Service Com.g Lit'
erary and Music Coma Tennis,
"If life were -nothing hut to sing
I'rn sure I would win."
FLORENCE A. LONGEELLA
National Honorg Sistocraticg
Historyg Christmas Pageantg Glee
Clulig Home Room, Pres,g Basketf
ballz Deck Tennis.
"I have no one to blush ruth rvie.
so I blush alone."
AGNES MARGARET KORSHUS
Sistocraticg Euthenicsg Home
"It is to hope though hope he
PALMER LBROY KREUTZ
National Honorg National Ach'
leticg Sportsmanshipg Kentg Ath'
letic Commission, Quill and Scrollg
Kent, VicefPres.g Quill and
Scroll, Prcs.g National Athletic,
Trcas.g Home Room, .VieefPres.,
Sec'y.g Literary and Music Com.g
Cynosure Weekly, Sport Editor,
Make'Up Eclitorg Cynosure Re-
porrcrg Basketball, Track'Co'
"The unsupportahle lahor of
HARRY D. KREISER. JR.
Science, Intramural Debateg Pony,
Mille Baskethallg Public Speaking
"He just stepped out of a band'
MARY JANE LADNER
S.P.Q.R.g Pep Cluhg Sistoeraticg
Home Room, Vic-:'Pres.g Scholar-
ship Committee, Sis. League.
"Think of living."
Entered from Barnesville. Minn.
Pep Clubg Home Room, Pres.
"Of every frieritlless orie the
S. P. Q. R,g Pep Clubg Sistocratieg
Dehate, Intersoeiety, Intramuralg
Glee Clulug A Cappellag S.P.Q.R,,
Scc'y.g Home Room, Vice-Pres.g
Cyrosure Weekly Reporter.
"Shes got a good line.
But her hooks are rusty."
Pep Clubg Srsrocratrcg Hxsmryg
Hrstory Club, Trcz1s.g Home
"A good heart xx better than all
the heads 111 the wmlJ.M
SYLVAN RALPH LUCIER
Sciencrg Scicncc, Vlccfljrcsg Lltf
crary .md Mrlsxc Commxssinn,
"They that govern the must,
Make the least name.
Home Room, Prcsg licrl Cross.
x'Grrls and care. aml care tml
Aml grrls and Cure and trouble. '
IRENE PATRICIA MARTIN
H.xrlct1uing Pip Clulwg SrstOcr.rl1:g
MA Sump of P.xpcr"g lllrc Clulrg
Homc Room, Przs.
"Bow are all rrght m then
KATHRYN LYDIA IVICENROH
Phostcmnng Srstncrutrcg Orphuusg
Girls' Athlctrcg Glrls' Athlctxc
VTQUPTQQ., Trans.: Quill .xml
Scmllg Hlklrwg Club: Orchcsrmg
Homv Room, Pres.: Busmsss
Staff. Uvnosurc Br-W.-r-klv. liv-
portcr: Brxsflmllz Huqlrcv. Crm g
Bzrskrtlmll, C.rpr.g Deck Tenmsg
"Dorff dirpure ma. l'm lush"
HELEN JOYCE IVIATSON
Pep Cllubg S1sruQmlrf1 Hmm'
Room. l'rcs,. Svfv.
Ira a great lxre :I mm .lmxr
TOM LEONA RD
Sclcncc Club: Silence Club, Scfy.,
"Same of lux words were not
Frvutlmllg Grullf Tmckg lnrmmuml
Gull, Frvotlmll. Bllslrctlmll.
MBV and by' rs easxlw Saul."
FRANK S. LUDWIG, JR.
Hrsrrrry Clubg Chrxstnms P.xgc.mr:
Cyrwrrsrlrc XVu'kly Prmrmg Surly
Tmckg lnrmlnurzxl, Foutlmll.
B rskcrlmll, Free Throw TOurn.v
mem. Vulll-yballz lntcrcl.ns.s
"I can tell a wumuvfs age xr
lmzlj a mmutef
Ami I du.
ul lleuvly lmre the Jay that fumes
Pctueen Fmlay ami Sxrmluy. '
Vu IAN JANE IVIALONET
Pep Vlubg Sxrzrucrlrtxfg Sercncc:
lmcrsrhOlast1u Dcburc, Orchcslm:
Humc Roum, Pres.: Jumm A
Crwnrruurccg Sxx'Tmm1m1 Awrurla
k'All1.N! Nature lmx grrm u.x ru.-
caus, but urlly :me mlmrllfl
RLTTII JENVELL lXflCCAl5E
Sf rrisrmnshrpl Phusrvrmlll Psp:
Szsrm1.xl1Lg Grrls' Atlxlcrrcg 515'
1'mr.rr1: Tr.-.msg Grrls' Arblctrg
Trcw 1 Hume Ronin. Pr.-5 1
H qlrcv: Brslictbnll: Ur-gl: Tr-nmf
'Alu pep' rlrefr the Lust wm.l."
EMIL L. MATTSON
National Athletic, Spnrtsmanshipg
S.P,Q.R.g Christmas Pageantg
Cynosure Vv'eukly Reporter, Foot-
ball, intramural Basketball, Ping'
Pong, Free Throw Tournamentg
Track, Capt.g Home Room. Treats.
"IFJ rather hug a pugskm than
anyone I lqriirwf'
WESLEY F. MELLEN
Intramural Baseball, Basketlmlll.
"Nothmg4s so hard but Search
will find it out."
ELEANOR WINIFRED MEYERS
Prpg Sistneratieg Orphcusg Christ'
mas Pageant, Glee Club, A
Cappella, Mixed Chorusg Sax'
tetteg Glee Club, Prcs.g Home
Room, Vice-Pres., Sec'y., Tennis.
"A 11451 fortune awaits the Ile'
Intramural Basketball, Gulf, Base'
A'Fame is nothing but an empty
ELMER WILBUR MILLER
Radio Cluhg Glee Clulwg Track,
Intramural, Basketball, Baseball,
"Silence is one of the arts nf
MARY MAY MILLER
Pep, Sistocraticg Historyg Home
Room, Pres., Vice-Pres., SCC'y.
"A good worker ami a gooll
Quill and Serollg Radiog Cynosurc
Bifweekly Reporter, Intramural,
Free Throw Contest, Volleyhall,
"Life is short and so am 1,
but size is no measure of
VADA JEAN MAY
Spurtsmanshifg Kentg Pep: Sisro-
aratieg Girls' Athletic Cluhg
Athletic, Pres., ViccfPres., Secyg
Home Room, VieefPres,. SeC'y.g
junior A Cummitteeg Art Editor
of Annualg Cynosure Weekly Cir-
"Dignity in every gesture."
Phosreriang Society Playg Glce
Cluhg A Cappellag Home Room,
Pres., Sec'y., Trras.g Foothzillg
Hockey Letter, Baseball.
"Wu, now and then, struck
smartly shows a spark."
NTU hang a doubt un."
Siwirtsmaiishipg Pep Clullg Home
Room, Pres., Sec'y.g Red Crossg
May Festivalg Hockey, Deck
Trnnisg Gym Exhibition.
"Nothing to do but work,
Nowhere to gn but out."
ELEANOR FRANCES MILLER
Pep Clubg Sistoeratieg lied Crossg
Cynosure Business Stall.
uFerninine vanity, that divine
gift, that makes every woman
KATHERINE EMMA MOIR
Sistocratic Lcagucg History Club,
History, Trcasg Home Room,
"Old Tlioxe English test papers"
EVA ELLEN MOORE
National Honorg S.P.Q.R.g Psp
Cluhg Sistocratxcg lntcrsocxt-ty
Dchateg Home Room, Scc'y.g
Hockey, Deck Ti-nnisg Nunc ct
Tune, Asst Editor-infchict.
"It as good to rub and polxsln our
brain agamsl that of otlzemf'
Dclwatc, interscholastic, Inter'
societyg Intramural Football.
"A future scientist who knows
"'Tlvxs world has angels all mo
few, and Heaven Li aver-
LOIS MARION MY'RON
National Honorg Sportsmanshipg
Harluquing Psp: "Inside the Lin'
csng Harlequin Stay.: National
Honor Prcsg Home Room, Seca.:
Cynosure BifXVcckly Report-'rg
"Beauty ix its own excme for
Srntsmanshipg Kent, Quill antl
Scrollg "Tons of Moneyug uOh
Kayug Kant, Trcasg Home Room.
Prt's.g Red Cross, Cynosurc Bi'
Vvlcckly Sports Editorg Intramural
Basketball, Hockey, Diamond Ball.
Battlclwall, Spretllnall, Vnllcylwall,
Lt-itat: Inu-rclass Bxsketlvillg
"W'hat is wanting m lux owamry
111 depth. he makes up rn von
Railing Literary and Music Cum.
mission, Hockcyg Baseball,
"The beginnings of all great
tlxmgx are small."
HARRIET MAE MOORE
S.P,Q,R,g Home Room. Scdy-.5
Cynostrt Bifweekly. Art Editorg
Cynosurc Annual, Art Editor.
"Golden dreams make men
JAMES ALTER MOORE
National Honorg Kent, Orphcusg
Society Playg Orchcstrag Bantlg
Gleu Clulwg A Cappellag National
Honor, Tn-as., Intramural Basket'
ball, Hockey, Tennis, Track.
"On their mm menu mutlesi
men are dumb."
"Alumni in time with life."
LOYOLA MELINOR MYHRA
Phostcriang Sistocraticg Honra
Room. Pres., ViccfPrc5.
"Fair anti softly gn far."
S.P.Q,R: Psp: Sistucrant: Inter'
"As the custom is."
Sistucraticg Girls' Athlctic Clubg
Home Room, Prcs,, Scc'y.g Base-
ballg Hockcyg Basketball, SwIm'
mingg Gym Exhibitiong Ping'
uSlIe hides herself l7el1IrItI A busy
ROBERT C. NELSON
Phostcriang Orpheusg Sueicty Playg
Glcc Clubg A Cappcllag Homo
Ronmg Intramural Football, Baskctf
ball, Baseball, Diamondball, Ping'
"To fall in love is awfully xi-mpleg
To fall out of It Is simply
Phusteriang "The POOr Nutll.
A'Excesswe precaution does no
GEORGE VINCENT NORDBY
History Clubg Intcrscholastici
"Rivalry IS good for mortals."
"Take me as you willgllll try to
fit me hill,"
VINNIE ELIZABETH OLSON
National Honorg Phostcriang Pcpg
Sistucraticg Orpheusg Society Plavg
Banilg Cleo Clubg A Cappcllag
,luninr A Crwmmitteeg Literary antl
Ivlusic Commissiong Business Stall,
Cynnsurc Bi-Wleelilyg Intramural
"It'x a friendly heart who has
plerity of frieritisf'
CHARLES D. NELSON
Sportsmanshipg Phostariang Glcc
Clubg Sportsmanship, Trcas,g
Home Room, Scc'y.g Footballg
"More Powerfsl to you."
Srortsmanshipg Phostcriang Christ'
mas Pagcantg Glen: Clubg A Cap'
pellag junior Class VicefPrcs.g
Glas Club, Scc'y,, Treas., Vicef
Pres.g Intramural Football, Basket'
ball, Bascballg Student Ivlanagcr.
"I like to wi-rid my -mouth up, I
love to bear It go."
MORLAN WEN DELL NELSON
"I'Ie's climbing up witl-I LI silent
ELLIOTT BENNET NETZER
Entcrctl from Moorhead, Minn.
"Nothing 1rI the affairs of men
is worthy of great anxiety.
ALVIN HAROLD NORDLUND
Phostcriang Soclety Playg Christ-
mas Pagcantg Interscholastlc, Inter'
society Dehateg Clae Clubg A
Cappellag Quartctg Sargenvoff
Arms of Senior Classg Home Room.
Pres, Sec'y., Trsas.g Red Crossg
Business Staff, Cynosure BIfWeekf
lyg Intramural Basketball, Tennis,
"Let's take a standing time on
BETH LUELLA OLIVER
National Honorg Sportsmanship:
Phostcriang Pepq Sistocraticg Quill
and Scroll, Soclcty Playg junior
Class Pres.g Phnsterian Prcs.g
Sportsmanship Scc'y.g Home Room
Pres.g junior A Committceg
Cynosurc Bi-NVcckly Business
"No 'need to despair with Beth
as our leader."
k:ENEVA M. OWENE
Entered from Valley Cxty Hxgh
School. Pep Clubg Sistoeratic
League, Christmas Pageant: Cy'
nosure Annual Typist: Cuptam cf
rtosure B1'Vx'eekly Typingg Deck
"A real Paderewskx on the
ELLEN ANN PALMER
"A mari! A rnaril Look gxrlxlu
INEz LORRAINE PEDERSON
National Honorg S.P.Q.R,g Sistv-
cratrcg Debate, Interscholastlc,
lntcrsocietyg Sophomorc Class,
Sec'y.g Home Room, Vicc'Prcs.,
5ce'y,g Ed1torfinfChiet', "Nunc et
Tune"g Deck Tennis.
"The wealth of the -mmd xx the
only :rue wealth."
Historyg lntersociety Debate:
Home Room, Pres.g Literary and
Music Commissiung Swimming,
Baseball, Horseshoeg Volleyballg
'Tm nothing xf not crxzxcalf'
PAUL I. PLANN
Sportsmanship Clubg Kentg Or'
pheusg Quill and Scrollg "Oh Kaywg
Orchestrag Bandg Glce Club: A
Cappella: Mixed Chorusg Quill
and Scroll, Vice-Presg V1cefPres..
Band, Pres., Glec Clxxlwg Home
Room, Sec'y., Pres., Literary and
Music Commissiong Cynosure
Annual Associate Etlxtorg 2nd
Pluee, Orchestra, Bantlg F.rIt
Plxce, Glee Clulag Stage Manager.
i'Cup1J has -never watiei an
arrow on me."
WILLIAM ALLAN PLATT
Home Room, V1ce'Pres.g Cvnosure
B1fVv'eekly Reporterg Basketbalg
Intramural, Tennis, Baseball. Ping'
"Lang may hw rnarcel wave."
History Clubg lnlersoexcty Dcbateg
Cvxxosure XVeekly Circulation
Managerg Champ. lntramural
"He 15 well paxil who 15 well
Pep Clubg Sislocraticg History
Club, Girls' Athletic: Hlkingg
Cleo Clubg Home Room Secfy.,
VlCC'I,f6S.1 Cynosure Bifweekly'
Reporterg Baseball, Hockeyg Bas-
"Aluays her ways are pleasant
Reil Cross, VicefPrcs,
"She should make a good history
student, she seldom forgets a
RUTH AX'AL1NA PINKHAM
Slstoeraticg Deck Tennis.
"Such are women. part truthf
part ,Gannon-some thought,
-much whirn and all Comra-
EVELYN MAY P1TTs
"The handsomesl ,Hauer 1s not
CHA RLES MARTIN POLLOCK
National Athletic, Sportsmanship,
Phixsteriang Athletxc Commissiong
Mlnhe Poor Nutug Glee Clubg A
Cappellag Senxnr Class Pres.g
Sfortsmanship Pres., Home Room,
Presg Football, Basketball. Ref
servcsg Hnekeyg Golf, Intramural
Fixotballg Interelass Basketball,
"lt is said that he xs already
Pepg Sistocraticg Girls' Athleticg
Orchestrag Glee Clubg Red Crossg
Cynosure BifWeckly Reporter?
Tennisg Bascbaillg Hockeyg Basket'
'iShe that is burn jolly is born
NAN THERESA POWERS
National Honorg Sportsmanshipg
Harlequing Pepg Sistocraticg Girls'
Athleticg Society Playg Glee Clubg
A Cappellag Harlequin, TIeas.g
G. A, C., Pres.g Home Room.
Pres.g Cynosure BifWeekly, Ref
porterg Tennis, Doubles Champ.
'iShe'5 riot blond but shes
EDWARD C. RAFPERTY
"A good intention Clothes itxelf
with sudden power."
"Be think thee naw of :hy
ELLEN CAROLYN RICE
Sistocraticg Eutlicnicsg Glee Glnlsg
A Cappellzig Mixed Chorus.
MA maid of gentle mariners "
WILLIAM S. RIOHTMAN
Gynosure Printing Staff.
"My way is to begin with the
JOHN C. POLLCCK. IR.
Kentg Hnckeyg Tennis.
"All warner: are good-f-for
something or nothing."
GEORGE HOYT PUTZ
National Honorg Sportsmnnshipg
Kentg Grpheusg Quill and Scrollg
Society Plz-Iyg Orchestrag Bandg
Glee Clubg Sax Quartetg Editcrrfin-
Chief, Business Staff, Reporter
Cynosure Bi-Weeklyg Intramural
Basketball, Golf, Baseball, Kitten'
"Oh what may man wizhm him
'Though angel on the outward
HAZEL CHARLOTTE QUAM
Szstocraticg Red Crossg Deck
"She takes it with a grin."
MARY KATHRYN RECTOR
Pepg Sistocraticg Glee Clubg A
Cappellag Mixed Chorusg Home
Room, Pres., Sify.
"A wise scepticism is the firft
attribute of a good critic."
LYNN RICHARD RESLEY
B isketballg Baseball.
"You are imeasyg you neier sailed
mth me before."
AMY M. ROBERTS
Sistncratic League, Committee.
"Oh, that l had wi-rigs ofa Jnvef
WALTER EDWARD PATRICK
lntcrscholastic, Intersocicty Dc'
hateg Oratnryg Poniesg Hockeyg
"His clnef weapon Is his tongue
and l1e warft let It veil."
HELEN ELIZABETH RORVIG
Harlequing Pepg Slstocraticg "ln-
sitlc the LInes"g Christmas
Pagcantg Glue Cluhg Cynosurc
BifWeekly, Repotterg Pingflnong
"All charming people are spoil'
That is the secret of their
PHYLLIS R. ROWL
Sisrncraticg Historyg Red Crossg
Quill and Scrollg Bandg Cynosurc
MA sweetest garland to the
MAURICE BOYD RULAND
National HOnOrg History: Inter'
society Dcbatcg History Clula.
Prcs.g First in Essay Contcitg
Trackg Intramural Basketball.
"He that would have the fruit
must climb the tree."
Sxstucrnticg Histuryg Secly., History
"Virtue is like a ricli storie-
beit plain set."
Home Room, Sedy.
'Tm not In the role of common
Kent: Tennisg Baseluallg Intra-
mural Football, Basketball, Hockey,
Volleyball, PIngfPnng. Tcmm.
"'Ymmg fellows will be young
ROGER H. ROSELAND
"Spreading the Newsng Home
ROOm, Pres.g Dcclamationg Cy-
nosurc Bi-Weekly Business Stallg
Intramural Basketball, Golf. Speed'
hall. Race Ball.
"Ari idle brain is tlie devils'
ROBERT E. ROSENQUIST
"Oli Heck! Puppy love ix tlie
beginning of all great d0g's
WILLIAM PAUL RUPERT
Red Cmssg Swimmmgg Volley-
"No better than you should lie."
RUTH MARION SCHMIERER
National Honor, Kcntg Pep Clulvg
Girls' Athleticg lnterschnl.IstIc
Debateg Glcc Clubg junior A
Ctimmittceg Red Cmssg Organizf
,Itmn Editor, Cynosure Annualg
Headline Editor. Reporter. Cy-
rosurc Bi-Wleeklyg Baskcthzallg
Deck Tcnnisg Ring. Pin Com.
uDiel wlien you're not liimgryf'
CHARLES JOSEPH SCI-IREINER
Scicnecg Glee Club: A Cappcllag
Qmrtetg Quintet, VicefPrcs.,
"Whistle and slIe'll Come to you."
Pep, Sistocraticg Intramural Dc'
hate, Friendship Committee, Sis'
tocraticg Cynosure Bifweekly
Circulation Stalfg Physical Ed'
"Saying and clomg are two
National Honorg Sportsmanship,
Phosteriang Pep Club, Sistocratic
League, Girls' Athlcticg "Mr.
Minnickf' Society Playg Glee
Cluhg Home Room, Vice'Pres.,
Sec'y.g Sistocraric League, Pres.,
ViCi:'Pres., Trcas.g Junior A
Committeeg Literary and Music
Commissiong Cynost re BifWeelcly,
Business Stalfg Tennis.
"OH dear! f f farmtlier dxmef'
There Was a Princess", Home
Room, Sec'y., Red Cross, May
Festival, Dancing Contest.
"Thou animated frigid zone,"
ELEANORE GRACE SHOUTS
Sistocraticg Orpheus, Orchestra,
Glue Club, A Cappella, Home
i'Kmd and aflable is her nature."
BEVERLY B. SNYDER
"justice is with in action."
Lois LAVERNE SPRINGSTED
Sistocraticg Euthenicsg Treas.,
"Life, innocent of quiet,"
MAURICE ROY SEVERANCE
Boys' Gymnasium Club, Home
Room, Sec'y,g Tr-nnisg Track.
"The better part of valuur rs
GEORGE J. SHERWOOD
Home Room, Pres.g Red Cross
Delegate, Intramural Football,
Baskcllvallg lnterclass Basketball,
"l'll hare a flangf'
ARLYSS EARL SHILEY
Home Room, V1cefPres.g lntra'
mural Kittenball, Horseshoeg Huck'
"I may be quiet, but you dovft
MAREN L. SIMMONS
National Houorg Christmas
Pageantg Glee Club, Harlequin,
Pres., Treas.g Home Room, Pres.,
Cynosure BifWeekly, Desk Editor,
Reporter, Business Staff.
"Maid to order,"
National Athletic, Sportsmanship g
Harlequing Christmas Pageant,
Glcc Clubg A Cappellag Foothallg
"Locker room Prowler."
KENNETH Lolsrs STAFNE
Glee Clulvg Home Room, Stir.,
Vicc'Pres.g Hockey, Basehallg ln-
rramural, Baseball, Spcedhall,
Battlchall, Volleyball, Basketball,
"My rdea of an agreeable person
is a person who agrees uith
National Honor Socictyg Kcntg
Slstocraticg Orphcusg Orchcstrag
Bandg Clcc Clulvg A Cappcllag
Scxtctrcg Mixed Chorusg Orphans.
Vicc'Prcs.g Literary and Music
Commissiong Hockey: Dock
"A uwllmg worker an.l a true
RUTH ELIZABETH STORY
National Honorg Phostcriang Sis'
tocrancg VlCC'Pf6S,. Homr lloom.
"Ambitum has no rzxkf'
Orchestra: Band: Home Room,
ScC'y., Trcas., Vice-Pres.
"Il is 'much easzer to be Critical
than rn be correftf'
WALLACE ARTH UR
National Honorg Harlcquxng Or'
phuusg Society Playg Christmas
Pagcantg Orchestrag Baseball.
"Everything comes if a man will
CATHERINE MELISSA SWEET
Sistoeraticg Home Room, Prcs.,
Scc'y.g Deck Tennis.
"Says what she thmkx when she
says, 'I don't thmkf'
Entcrul from Mankzitiu, Minn.
History Clubg Cla: Clulng A
Caprcllag XVinner lor Cotton
"We should play to lure,
Not lure zu play."
RUSSELL B. STEVENSON
Phostcnang Boys' Gymnasium
Cluhg "The Poor Nutvg junior
Class, ViccfPrcs.g Red Crossg
Intramural, Spccdball, Baskctlwallg
Senior Ring and Pm Commlttccg
"An mmf: of luck is better than
a pound of uisdomf'
Entcrcd from New Rockford,
N. Dak. Harlcquing Pcp Clubg
Sistocratxcg "The Boy Comes
"Ami thereby hangs a tale."
Entrrcd from Oak Grove Seminary,
"Hitch your wagon to a star."
LE wxs SWANSON
"Let lhe world slxde, let the
W1L1aUR LLOYD SWANSON
National Honorg National Athf
leticg Sportsmanshipg Harlequin:
Orphcusg Boys' Gymnasium Clulvg
"Inside thc Linesng Glcc Clulwg
A Cappcllag Home Room, Prrs,,
ViccfPrcs.g junior A Committccg
Cynosurc B1-Weekly Rcportvrg
Footlwallg Baslcethallg Hoclccyg
"Is he coviceited-well l'd like to
hay him at my przce anll sell
h1rn az hm."
H orne Economics
Pep Clulwg Sismcraticg Historyg
Intersocicty Dcbateg Home Room,
A'SelJo-n1 xhe objects and seldom
y CLIFFORD HARRY
Home Room, Pres.
"How do, gals!"
Intramural, Football, Basketball,
Baseball, Trackg Physical Exhib.
'iSolJer as a judge, but you never
GRACE ELIZABETH TRIPP
Pep Clubg Sistocraticg Hiking
Club, Home Room, Presg Track,
"Happiness lies m the conscious
riess you have of It."
Pep Clubg Sistocratieg French
l'The quiet mind is richer than
ESTHER J. ULLAND
Entered from Edmunds, N, Dak.
Pep Club, Sistocraticg French.
"I -never have sought the worldf
the world has riot sought me,"
National Honorg Sistocraticg
Frcnchg Intramural Debate, Glee
Club, Home Room, ScC'y.
"A permy for your thoughts."
"Courteous by nature, not by
DOROTHY ELAINE THULL
National Honorg HarlequingGirls,
Athletic Clubg Glue Clubg A
Cappella, Trcas.g Cynosure Busi-
ness Staff, Rcportcrg Harlequin,
"She is a girl that does her own
thinking and lots of It."
CLARENCE H. TOMPKINS
Boys' Gymnasium Clubg Home
Room, Vii:efPres.g Intramural,
Football, Diamondball, Baseball,
"In infancy he fell out of a
wmtlow and Came down
FLOYD DELOS TUFFORD
Intramural Football, Basketball,
Speedball, Diamondballg Gym
"He duesrft stop on the plains
MARY ELIZABETH ULEN
Entered from Wziuw'atosa, Calif.
"Oh Kay"g Intramural Debateg
Home Room, Sec'y,g Basketball.
'iWhy dorft the mera propose,
Mamma, why dorft the mera
ELEANOR CHRISTINE UTHUS
National I-Ionorg S.P.Q.R.g Home
Rnom, Sec'y., Pres.g Red Cross.
"Neither seeking pleasure nor
Boys' Gymnasium Clulig Glee
Cluhl A Cappella,
"Women don't appeal to me-
Scicnccg Band, Home Room, Vice'
Pros., Intramural Kittcnball,
"Where there is musrcfthere
can be nothing ball."
Entcrcd from Augusta, Illinois'
Radiog Band, Radio Cluh, Pres.
"If he u.ferer1't so tall you might
see what's at the mp."
HELEN ISABELLE WHITE
Pop Club, Sistocraticg Eurhcnicsg
"And if you. mean tn profit
learn to please."
MARK SHANKE WILSON
Home Room, Sec'y., Ponicsg Mules
Basketball, Hockey, Intramural,
Basketball, Football, lntcrclass
HENRY YOIIE WONG
Entcrcd from Canton, China.
National Honor, Scicnccg Home
uKn0wledge indeed is lrettev
er-en than great valourf'
DEVON CLIFTON VOSEURGI-I
National Athleticg Sportsmanshipg
Harlequin, Orpheusg Boys' Gym'
nasium Club: Glue Club, A
Cappella, Boys' Quartetg National
Athletic Treas., Pres., Foothallg
"I am disposed to harmony."
EVELYN ELIZABETH WATTAM
National Honor: Pep Clubg Sis-
tocratic, Quill and Scroll, Home
Room, Pres.g Red Crossg Cynosure
Weekly, Desk Editor, Reporterg
Senior A Announcement Comf
mittee: Deck Tennis.
"A wistful gaze and eyes of
Has this girl who wears no
LORRAINE PII YLLIS WEIR
National Honor, Sportsmanshipg
Kent, Pep Cluhg Sistocraticg
Orpheus, "Oh Kay"g Christmas
Pageantg Orchestra, Glce Clubg
A Cappellag Mixed Chorusg
String Quartctg Pep Cluh, Sec'y.g
Orchestra, Vics:fPrcs.g Home
Room, Pres.g junior A Com'
mittecg May Festival.
i'There is no wisdom like frank'
ALBERT L. WESTLUND
'AA -mind not changed by place
GRACE EVELYN WICK
National Honor, Phostcriang Sis'
tocraticg uOnce There Was a
Princess g Home Room, Sec'y.
"Am1alUlein manner andin way,
Also in what she has to say."
Entered from Ellcndale, N. Dak.
"I dorft care how you spell my
name-1'll change it some'
Glee Clubg Senior Class, Treas.5
Red Cross, Home Room, Vice'
Pres.3 Red Cross, Sec'y.g Cy-
nosure BifWeekly, Business Statfg
Intramural, Football, Basketballg
"He Kayrne-he saw-he Con'
National Honorg Pep Clubg Sis'
tocraticg History, Girls' Athletic
Club, History, Vice-Pres., Senior
Little Sister Committee, Sisto-
cratrcg Literary and Music Com-
mission, Red Crossg Cynosure
BifWeekly Reporterg Baseballg
Basketballg Deck Tennis.
"There is only one way of seeing
things riglrly, and that is feel-
ing the whole of them."
FLORENCE IRENE EGGUM
"Nor cast one longing lingering
LESLIE BO PIXLBY
Baseballg Intramural, Football,
Basketball, Speedball, Diamond-
bnll, Home Room Pres., Vice-
"Everything is good in its
NOT IN IN PICTURE
VIOLET F. HATLIE
Pep Clubg Sistncraticg History
"Of all the thmgs I like the best
I much prefer to sit arid refif
Entered from Minneapolis, Minn
Pep Clubg Sistocraticg Euthcnics
"The secret of success Is cow
staricy to purpose."
"Study is a pastime, but why
National Honorg Phosteriang
Society Playg Bandg Intramural
'iAskthe young people, they know
"A rrian's best things are nearest
Lie close about his feet."
"Silence never betrays you."
Boys' Gymnasium Clubg Glce
Club, Intramural, Basketball,
"In the diligence of his Idlenessf
Entered from Williston, N, Dali.
Sistocrziticg Home Room, Pres,
"The dog that zrots about ,Grids a
JUNE CLASS HISTORY
One early fall morn'
ing in 1931, the master
of Central High Shop,
B. C. B. Tighe, was
greeted by two hundred
seventy f live or more
green, aspiring, and exf
cited young apprentices,
who desired to learn
the "trade of knowlf
edge." We learned
rather slowly at first,
but as time went on,
we became well acquainted with all the materials, regulations, and machinery which were
necessary in crder to carry on the l'trade" in Central High Shop. Even some of the upper
workers would kindly ccnsent to give us a wistful smile, a sly wink, or when the masters
head was turned, give us a hint as to just what was the best and right thing to do. After
nine months of toil, we were shifted to the rank of ujunior Apprentices."
Our chief work as second year apprentices was the sponsoring of the JuniorfSenior
banquet and dance. According to our master, we were very successful in carrying out
this project. Many of the masculine and feminine apprentices became active members
in the honor organization, the the various clubs, amd in the other outside school activities,
in the athletic program, and in the debate programs,
And then most of us became "Senior Apprentices." How proudly we strutted
about the shop! How high we held our heads as we carried on our work! However,
we did not have long to "peacock around," for we became too concerned in a new and
last phase of our apprentice work, the promotion from the Central High Shop. After we
had made all our plans for our graduation, class play, and our last social affair, the prom,
two hundred hftyfseven of us turned our eyes toward our last goal, namelyfto become
members of other guilds and add to our Htrade of knowledge," or to become independent
masters of some type of shop.
President ...... ........,...,,..., .... A r no Bergseth
VicefPresident. . . . . .Russell Stevenson
Secretary ..... ..,.... I nez Pederson
Treasurer, . . ,,.. Elaine Morrissey
Adviser ..,...,, . .Mr. Grant Sifritt
JUNIOR STAFF Samoa STAFF
President .,..........,,.,.. Beth Cliver President ,.,,..,...,... Charles Pollock
VicefPresident ..,,., D: Laurence Nelson VicefPresident ..., . , .Phyllis Krantz
Secretary ,..... .,...... P hyllis Krantz Secretary .,.,.. . . ,Esther Gorder
Treasurer. , . ..,... Corrine Anderson Treasurer ,...... , , . .... Dan Wyartl
Advisers. . . .... Miss Marvel Ellison Sergeantfatfarms ..,...... Harry Krieser
Mr. ,lack Eininger Adviser ........,.. Mrs. Della Crothers
AWAY GLUM FACES!
Cur most learned parliamenrarian
dominates the page. Tsk, tsk, and
here, two graceful members of the
IQ34 Frivolites! And we have with
us to clay some ofFargo higlfs noted
athletes. 'My cello and ll, a familf
iar duet to you all.
Row 1 Hendrickson. Peterson. Marsh. Aarhus. Ingebretson, Bristol, Thompson, NlcDowall, M. Paulson, Flatlmoe, Darth. Ivfiovig.
Row 7,"IVIUCM1, Heiberg. Peterson, Hcnsler. Mofure. Smith. Vcnkel, Ness, Dufwa. Russell, Greenberg.
Row 3- Gibb, Critchheld, Viel, Ostbve, Ivieyers. Taylor, Ells, Nellcs, Islaac, Hinton. Newman, Crowe.
Row 4f-Crary, Thoresun, Weisenhaus, Anderson, Fisher, Barrett, Monge, Wood, Sclxrosder, Thus, johnson.
Row 5-f Busby IvIcDougal. Snyder, Uthus. Calyen, Nichol, Sharnp, Struble, Irish, Olson, Crawford.
SENIOR B CLASS HISTORY
We are about to interview the illustrious Senior B's in their famous castle of Fargo
We entered this awefinspiring edifice two and onefhalf years ago, fearing the sword
of discipline which we were sure would descend upon us. As humble apprentices we
were told by our superiors that we must show ourselves to be deserving of merit before
we could hope to occupy their high station. Having conquered all the impediments
hindering us in succeeding to the title of uUpper Classmenf' we have left behind us a
record to be proud of.
In the annals of athletics, dramatics, music, forensics, and journalistic work, we are
worthily represented. Ivlany of our members have the honor of belonging to the different
school societies. We answer roll call in the Kent Literary society, the Phosterian Literary
society, Harlequin Dramatic society, S. P. R., French Club, the Science and Radio
Clubs, as well as the Euthenics, History, and Pep Clubs, The Sportsmanship Club also
claims some of our classmen. I
Cul' most representative members in the Slstncratic Lzaga: are Francis Canpgr,
Iviuriel Stevens, and Dorothy Thull, who acted as secretary of this organization in her
Then there is the musical field. We occupy positions in band, orchestra, the Clee
Clubs, A Cappella choir, and small groups such as the Girls' Sextet with our classmate
Ruth Possum, and the Boys' Quartet with Eugene Struble.
Then we have our athletes. ,lack Darch is our outstanding lmcktield man in footf
ball. Ernest Wheeler has been chosen as football captain for the coming year. Stanley
Busby and Oliver Uthus also helped the Midgets on their way to victory on th: toot'
ball held. Cus Engebretson, ,lohn Bristol and 0-3313 participate in basketball. track, basef
Vcrket, Grecnshiclds, Comrie, Morgan. L. Anderson, Wasson, H. Paulson, Horgan, Bannister.
Row flnlcstcr, M. jones, Jones, McNair, Banden, Eia, Mickclsrin, Thull, Allen, Rehn.
Row -Lynney, Solemn, Thompson, Walsh, Trotter, G. johnson, Sundfor, Tarplee, R. Smith, Cummers,
Row -H. Erickson. Lesh, Stevens. Horner, Tiffany, Dahlgren, M. Tarplcc, Klovstad. Fossum, Hatch.
Row fWong. Sundt, Ritter, Quam, Wheeler, Acker, Bright, Medherry. Todd, Davidson, Grove.
SENIOR B CLASS-Continued
ball, pingfpong, and volley ball. Then We cannot forget our girl athletes such as Muriel
Stevens, Margaret Paulson, Agnes Thoreson, Francis Cooper, Emily McNair, Rose
Crary, Jean Jones and Margaret Jones.
Ernest Wheeler and Oliver Uthus had the honor of being appointed to membership
in the National Athletic Scholarship Society.
This year Lorraine Weir represented the class in dramatics. She had a role in "Oh
Kay," produced by the Kent Literary society.
Harriet Moore, the class artist, is the art editor of the Cynosure Annual.
Our records would not be complete Without the listing of the honor students. Stan'
ley Busby, Agnes Thoreson, Catherine Hatch, Arthur Newman, Paul Nickel, Harriet
Moore, Oliver Uthus, Mary Schrceder, Gene Trotter, Mildred Hendrickson, and Violet
Virchet are upholding the banner of scholarship.
The -IuniorfSenior Banquet was held january 27. The theme was uWeather."
Stanley Busby, the class president, was toastmaster. On the Banquet and Program com
mittee were Lorraine Weir, Oliver Uthus, Rcse Crary, Jean Jones, Spencer Shamp, John
Sundt, and Francis Ladwig. Marjorie Dadey, ,lack Darch, and Eloise Horner made up
the Dance committee. As Decoration and Cafeteria Cleanfup committees there were
William Snyder, Gene Trotter, Eugene Struble, Mary Mikkleson, and Mildred Tarplee.
President ...,.. ...., . . .,,. Oliver Uthus
VicefPresident. . . . . .Thomas Grove
Secretary .,.. . . ,Emily McNair
Treasurer .... . . .Lynn Resley
Adviser .... ,,.. M iss Ames
Row 1 -Haugland, Lauckcs, Dwyer, Sheveland, Schollzindcr, K. O'Neil, Fox, Luther, Yeager, Thoreson, Anderson, McKenzie, Mack,
Row 2--L. Smith, Klinsmam, Nelson, Pratt, lviay, Dunkirk, Hegge. Lungwziy, Berg, Hanson, Brower, MCNilmllf8, Gregg, Cummins,
Row 3fDunc.in, E. Olson. Nash, Driscoll. johnson, C. Putz, D, Baker, Wagner, Herland, Piers, Stewart, Ultieg. Freeman. Alm.
Row 4fProvan, O'Danicls, Newell, Bartholomew, M. Thompson, Sanstead, M. Carlson, McMillan, Richman, Lee, A. Olson, J. Lontz,
Row sfN. Olson, Martin, Colehour, Wiscnhouse. Jensen, Selvig, Shepherd, Arnold. Wallace, Fisher, Schetzcl, Isaac, Hill.
JUNIOR A CLASS HISTORY
As junior Squires we have passed through our year of Sophomore apprenticeship
with flying colors.
Entering from the Agassiz and Roosevelt junior high schools in September, 1932, we
mortified ourselves in the traditional Sophomore manner. We endured all the fears and
humiliations of the generations before us. In those days of tribulation we elected Betty
McKenzie to lead us together with Helen Darrow, Marjorie Kreiser, and Norman Olson.
Mr. Sifritt was chosen to guide and direct us. But We quickly adjusted ourselves, and,
now, having learned the intricacies of our trade, we are successfully upholding the ideals,
rules, and regulations of the Guild of Fargo High School.
The members of the Junior section of the Guild excel in the fields of music, athletics,
forensics, dramatics, and journalistic wcrk. We are represented in the Kent Literary
society, Phosterian Literary society, Harlequin Dramatic society, S. P. Q. R., Le Cercle
Francais, Science Club, Radio Club, Euthenics Club, History Club, and Girl's Athletic
Club. We are included as well in such organizations as Orpheus, Glee Clubs, Band, Orf
chestra, A Cappella Choir, and the Mixed Chorus. james Critchtield, Marjory Simmons,
Janet Bachenheimer, LaVaun Anderson, and Lucille McCarthy were elected this year
to the Sportsmanship Club.
In the Sistocratic League we have many Worthy workers. Betty McKenzie is chair'
man of the Scholarship Committee, Evelyn MacNa1nara of the Service Committee, Jane
Chaney of the Dress Committee, and Constance Taylor was treasurer of the organizf
ation the first semester of this year.
Claire Putz, Janet Bachenheimer, Dorothy Baker, Dick Cook, Bob Nichols, Marjory
Z. Olson. Butterwick, Bartlett, Russ, Travis, Jackson, Vosvig, Doscn, Alm, Munson, Vklee, Mellon, Huscth, Egrbrrg. l. Jones,
Row fDonovan, Nickols, Britt, Vlenkhamp, Hutsinpiller, Thompson, Freyberg, Brant, Ploof, Sherwood, Anderson, Peterson, Freeman,
Row 4Charlson, Duncan, Scattcrday, Cosgriff. Kessler, Teigcn. Lindberg, L. Olson, Trace, johnson, Bjordahl. Roscnquist, A. Powers,
Peterson. Gudmundson, XV. Anderson, Byorkland, Porter, T. Crary, Martin, Xvcin, Stoeve, Berger, Erickson, Narum, Albert'
!Cruden, Hebert, Vloolcry, Nelson, Thorne, Whempncr, Pierce, Huntley, j. Andcson, Cromb, Lontz, Buck, Lusch. Stein.
JUNIOR A CLASS-Contmued
Simmons, Alice Piers, LaVaun Anderson, and Dallas Dayhuff have had roles in society
Minstrels have we also in our midst. Some of them are Ella Shalit, Marie Carlson,
Frank Muniin, Betty McKenzie, Dorothea Johnson, Wendell Thorson, Neal Fisher,
Evelyn Larson, Barbara Rosenquist, and Marlyn Butterwick.
This year many of our junior Squires had the honor of being elected to the National
Honor Society. They were chosen because of their outstanding scholastic ability, leader'
ship, and citizenship. Dorothy Baker, Bill Berget, Margaretta Bjornson, Joseph Cruden,
Catherine Cummins, Helen Darrow, janet Bachenheimer, LaVaun Anderson, Barbara
Rosenquist, and Mary Betty Yeager were those selected.
In the field of scholarship we have borne ourselves triumphantly. planet Bachenf
heimer, Catherine Cummins, Barbara Rosenquist, Margaretta Bjornson, Bill Berget, Helen
Darrow, Mary Betty Yeager, LaVaun Anderson, Claire Putz, Gertrude Nelsen, Dorothea
Johnson, and joe Cruden have led the conquering forces.
Our valiant knights in the athletic tourney are Cavour Shephard, joe Cruden, Ward
Thorne, Gerry Peterson, Andy VVimmer, Jimmy Anderson, Maurice Janneck, Bud Dosen,
and Weiidell Thorson.
Girls are interested as well in hockey, tennis, basketball, volley ball and golf, Among
those participating in the vigorous life are Evelyn MacNamara, Gladys Prcvan, Margaret
Newell, Helen Darrow, Evelyn Larson, Helen Welsh, June Keefe, Constance Taylor, and
The junior Squires entered enthusiastically into the debate and declamation conf
Chaney, Lche, Wilsrbn, Backenheimcr, Simonson, Larson, Baker, Simmons, Shxrlct, Swanson, Schlieli. Polls, Bjornson.
Zenk, Walz, P- Johnson, Powers, Wilkinson, Parizek, Towne, Kourralakes, Potcnhcrg, Geller, Paper, Lykken, Brunzcll, Swisher,
Osborne, Kcefe, McCarthy, Kricscr, Taylor, Darrow, H. Ryan, Welsh, Oftedahl, Knuclson, Scott, Jacobson, Schroeder, Macl-
Row Mumm, Cook, Lundwall, Laclner, Carlisle, Schroeder, Osborne, DeHahn, Hanson, Paulson, Dayhogg. Tavaas, Olson, Ambcrs.
Row i fKirhy, Stoutland, Meyer, Olson, Shanip, jcnneck, Haggis, Cull, Aiken, Rustad, Horner, Nnrdling, Alsackcr.
tests. Catherine Simonsen, Herschel Hutsinpiller, Evelyn Larson, and Tom Donovan are
dehaters to be reckoned with. LaVaun Anderson, Margaretta Bjornson, Ann Powers,
Claire Putz, Helen Darrow, and Catherine Cummins were among the declamatory part'
Our aspiring reporters are Roberta Gregg, Dorothy Baker, Maxine Schollander,
Ella Shalit, Claire Putz, Norman Olson, John Horner, Frank Mumm, and Catherine
Cummins. In Quill and Scroll, the international honor society for high school journal'
ists, We, too, have members.
Under the supervision of Miss Ellison and Mr. Eininger, aided by jack Thompson
and his various committees, the traditional JuniorfSenior Prom was held,
On the theme committee were Helen Ryan, chairman, Claire Putz, Helen Darrow,
LaVaun Anderson, Frank Mumm, John Carlisle, and jack Thompson. This year they
c lose as their theme "The Last Roundup," carrying out the significance of a recent popular
song. All classes attending heartily agreed that this year's banquet was one of the most
successful in years.
With Miss Ellison and Mr. Eininger to guide us, we have successfully passed many
important milestones this year.
President ...... ......,. ,... J a ck Thompson
VicefPresident. . . , . .We1idell Thorson
Secretary ..... ..,... 5 Iohn Horner
Treasurer. . . . . .Bill Berget
Advisers. , . . . .Miss Ellison
Row Edwards, Vvlcndt. Stockton, Gaganey, Luther, Potter, Greuel. Crothers, E, Holland, lvIcC.immon, Parks. Twildahl, Roche.
Row -YM, Anderson, Skinner, H. Hanson, Knutson, Landblom, Norman, W. Peterson, Bolser, Goldberg, Naftalm, Sigverard, Tryhus,
Row Colehour, Haas, B. Lindcmam, Clapp, Hogoboom, Bondlic, Ness, P, Anderson, Burman, Tierney, McDonald.
Row fE. Skogen, Hagen, Garhcrg, Bemis, Fern Ross, D. Ross, Aamoth, Acker, Fay Ross, Manz, E. Larson, Korsmo, Apland.
Row Larson, Kane, Matze, Morgan, Motie, Morris, Truhcy, Bielcslri, Madsen, Callzighcn, Cortright, Armstrong, Wiley,
JUNIOR B CLASS
SCENE: Medieval courtfyard. Upraised stage in center. Lords and ladies sitting
around. Elourish. Enter minstrel representing junior B dressed in typical medieval
costume, takes position center stage. Relates story to music of his own harp.
JUNIOR B: Since my history is the simplest of stories, it begins as do all nonfcomplex
narrations. Once upon a time I was an apprentice, or sophomore, and suffered many cuffs
at the hand of the master. Now, however, the trials and tribulations of my "seven years'
apprenticeship having been successfully weathered, I advance with relish to the middle
stages of my experience as journeyman where I am undergoing grooming for artisanship,
Cseniorhoodj. My valiant knights defend me in scholastic, dramatic, athletic musical,
and journalistic jousts or tournaments.
My cohorts ugleaming in purple and gold" sally forth to protect my fair name in
athletic combat, the most notable of whom are Ernest Eddy, Porter Trubey, Robert Dreier,
Clifford Cortright, John Graber, Morrel Sexton, Harriet Erickson, jean Betty Aamoth,
Irene Hulbert, Nora Nelson, Marjorie Manz, and Mildred Johnson.
I was apprenticed as a Sophomore into the guilds of Kent, Phosterian, Harlequin,
S.P.Q.R., French, Science, Euthenics, History, Radio, and Pep. I am also represented
in the Sistocratic League by Harriet Norman, who was secretary cf the league last sem'
ester, and in the Sportsmanship guild by Ernest Eddy and jean Betty Aamoth. Nor am I
refused admittance to the National Athletic Scholarship Society, Porter Trubey being
my standard bearer there.
In forensics I am more upheld by squires than damsels. Those who have participated
in society plays are Elmer Hogoboom, Francis Engle, Herschel Lashkovvitz, Porter Trubey,
and Donald Dunlap, debate, Lorrain Naftalin, Francis Engle, and Ruth Goldberg, def
Row 1- Covert, C, Larson, Murray. Sleeper. Addiset, Frisk, Christiirnson, Brolirundcr, Conlon, lraberi.
Row 2'-Twight. Estcgrrn, Anderson. Linn. Eddy, Sexton. Ling, Shaw, Vfard, C. YVard, Fair,
Row 3--WM. Erickson, F. Thoruson, M. Ness, Davenport, Montiel, Lemke. Ericson. Raines, Hulbert, Berg, M. Johnson. Cross.
Row 4-'Grondahl, Larson, Nystrom, Olson. Gillersticn, Hedges, Lalshkowitz, Thompson, Drcar, G. Peterson, XV. Peterson.
Row sflienncdy, Hugcn. Solberg, Vv'cihlc, Thompson, Dunlap, Longbclla. Foss, Belland, Ugelstad, Gregory.
clamation, Wanda Peterson, Jean Betty Aamoth, Lorraine Naftalin, and Francis Engle.
Musical organizations claim a large part of my tim: which is freely given by Hazel
Brewer, Edward Schade, Ernest Eddy, Miriam Stockton, Maxine Bolser, Kathleen Colef
hour, and Melvin Grondahl.
The following names are often inscribed upon my lists of honor for good scholastic
averages: Bill Armstrong, Myrtle Parks, Porter Trubey, Loren Potter, Clifford Cortf
right, Donald Dunlap, Lorraine Naftalin, Mildred Johnson, Miriam Stockton, Herschel
Lashkowitz, jean Betty Aamoth, Maxine Bolser, Milton Ericson, and Elmer Hogoboom.
Thus, a large number of my members have taken a very active part in the activities
of Central castle and it is my sincere wish that they will continue to do so. My prosf
pects of a rapid advancement at the court are very hopeful and I feel sure that I shall upf
hold my high ideals under the wise supervision of my sponsors, Miss Aust and Mr. Turnipf
Here closes this chronicle of my experiences thus far in Central castle. Here is to
the well spent hours in service of its guild, its athletic contests, its scholastic attainments.
Here is to the hope of new achievements along all lines of endeavor in the future.
That is all to my tale. May it have pleased you, and may you return next year to
President ...... .,...,.. .,., E l mer Hogoboom
VicefPves1denz .... . . ,Jean Betty Aamoth
Secretary ..... ...,.. E rnest Eddy
Treasurer. . . . . .Bob Shaw
Row 1fH. Wee, Hector, F. Andersen, Solem, Michelson, Lysrcr, Jensen, Chelgren. Fugere. johnson, D. Murray.
Row zfDokken, Dillon, Schwarz, Carvell, Maglll, Brant, Swanson, Will, Callinan, C. Smith, Bjorklund, Baillie,
Row 3-Alton, Sullivan, Chapman, C. Cole, Raines, Whitlock. Pfau, Sletvold, Brewer, H. Olson, McClaren, Nelson.
Row 4-WGillette, Schwartz, Wtrisenhaus, Sierson, Ugstad, Rasmussen, Iverson, Kershaw, Shilcy, Froling, Heisler, Bakko.
Row 5---fRyan, Crahan, Naughton, Lechner, Wilscun, Ujka, Hetzlcr, Marquissee, Hall, Black, Narveson, Ames, Hnling.
SOPHOMORE A CLASS
Harken, ye lords and ladies! Lend us your ears! We, the sophomore pages of nineteen
thirtyfthree and thirtyffour, are now about to render an account of ourselves before we
enter the higher ranks of junior squires. In our own minds, our history of the past year
has been good, in the minds of the senior knights, impossible, and in the minds of the lords
and ladies of the teaching profession, well, rather indifferent. In recent years the lowly
sophomore pages have been considered by the senior knights as mere trifles put in the
high school by some unkind trick of fate, to bother and to be bothered. But this year,
contrary to tradition, the sophomore class has caused the sophisticated seniors many a
To begin with, the sophomore pages have literally walked away with the laurels
from every honor roll. CThis applies to the first semesterj The brilliant sophomore
pages are seen in the persons of Gordon McGrath, who came out of the Held of battle with
the victorious average of 95.25. CBy the way, will you notice our excellent choice of a
class president?D Robert Gordon, who followed his footsteps with slightly smaller feet
and stopped with an average of 94.75. Hermoine Hawkinson and Garmond Schurr tied
for the laurels of third place at 94.50, and Patricia Sayler, in her traditional way sailed in
with a 94. The lowest average of the year was attained by ......... Oh Goodness!
I just can't say. Our four ninety honor roll is composed of those students who were on
that list at least twice. They are John Anker, Eugene Blanco, Ruth Baillie, Anna jane
Black, Bernard Black, Barbara Bristol, Charlotte Cole, Hugh Daum, Genova Erickson,
Barbara Gwyther, Anne Horton, Mavis Jensen, Barbara Kershaw, Mary Beth Lewis,
John O'Day, Patricia Skognes, Helen Sletvold, Mildred Swebilius, Grace Uthus, and
The pride of the upperclass girls was mortally wounded when the sophomore hockey
team led by Naomi Knutson, with Mary Froling, Dorothy Bentley, Jean Shiley, Barbara
Row ifH. Rasmussen. Pcarr, Hour. Yocum. Bentley, G. Urhus, Norling, johnson, Rowe. Schurr, Langseth. Tighc, Kraft, Vvialdron.
Row 2' Kolcn. Beaulieu, Unruh, Vickrc, Hendrickson, Fredcrickson, XVhiting, Burger, Keith, Lowrh, Murray. Brua, Springer. Bristol
Row '-'Van Vurst. Narvcson. Landbluni, Nickel, Cushman. Rose, Maloney, Ray, Campbell, O'Day, Solberg. Young, Schroeder, Tuttle
Row 3- fKnudson, Gwyther, Roderick, Ostbyc, Nysrul. Spear, Funk, Pouzar, Black, Calhoun, Horton, Saylcr, Hawkinson, Olson.
Row '7"l,ill'lLllWlUTT1, Taber, B. Nelson. Mcilrsith, XX'isch.irt, Urcenshiclds, Cull, Fitch, N. Anderson. O'Brien, Brixon. Hathaway, Archer.
SOPHOMORE A CLASS-Contzhued
Kershaw, and Joan Tighe as players, defeated the senior knights and the junior squires and
carried off the hockey championship. The intramural basketball team champions had
Jean Shiley, a sophomore, for its captain. Other sophomores on the team were Mary
Froling, jean Murray, Doris Raines, and ,Ioan Tighe. Several young pages have ridden
into the limelight via the basketball court. These individuals are Richard Murphy,
Carl White, and Bernard Donahue. The winners of the girl's deck tennis match were the
sophomores, jean Shiley and Barbara Brua. Miss Wold, instructor in physical education,
admitted that they were unusually good. She gave the following as among the most
outstanding athletes: Jean Shiley, Barbara Brua, Eleanor Olson, Alice Olson, Barbara
Kershaw, Arloene Brantseg, Dorothy Bentley, Lorraine Elvrum, Mary Beth Lewis,
and joan Tighe.
In the Sistocratic League this year a Sophomore has acquired an office. Hermoine
Hawkinson holds the position of secretary. The committees of this organization are also
well supplied with our representatives. The SeniorfLittle Sister and the Music com'
mittees have one each, LaMoyne Whiting and Virginia Runyan. Those on the Friendly
committee are Ruth Baillie and joan Tigheg on the Dress committee are Patricia Sayler
and Alda Abbott. The Scholarship pins for girls this year were received in the iirst six
weeks by Hermoine Hawkinson who had attained the highest average, in the second and
third six weeks' periods. by Ruth Sundblad and Edna Freeman respectively for attaining
the greatest increase in marks during that period. The Service committee of the Sistof
cratic League and the Scholarship committee are also able to boast of three members
from the sophomore class, Dorinne Heisler, Dorothy Bentley, and Ann Horton.
This year we were well represented at the midfyear All Society party by a large
group of new members in the various organizations. The Harlequins chose Alice Peter'
son and Wzllter Curtisg the Kents, Anna Jane Black, Margaret Calhoun, Charlotte
ifPeterson, Ulness, Bcrg. Solhjem, Ericksen, Hartman, Freeman, Walker, Groasd nhl, Fuller, Hatlan, Meintzer.
4Bartley, Erickson, Abbott, Viola Olson,Violet Olson, Fillmore, Vickers, Burt, Ewan, Perry, Skogncs. Swebilius, Peterson, Brant'
Clements, Ruland, Alm, Howe, Moen, Olson, K. Olson, M. Olson, Frye, Knutson, Zirbes, Huscmoen, Hansen, Abbott.
fMirras, Darling, Gilbraith, Snyder, Hallack, johnson. Blanco, Hendrickson, Miller, Bennett, jones, Neal, Blair, Skinner.
-Cook, Fortune, Conmy. Frederickson, M. Miller, Krieg, Olgierson, Anderson, Cronk, Moore, C. Olson, Remfrey, Murphy,
SOPHOMORE A CLASS-Continued
Cole, Sarah Eaton, Hermoine Hawkinson, Anne Horton, Patricia Sayler, Joan Tighe,
Thad Fuller, Kenneth Archer, Louis Marquisee, Richard Weltzing the Science club ref
ceived Arthur Rose, Gilbert Wagner, Verona Alton, and Garmond Schurrg the S. P. Q. R's
initiated John Whittlesey, john O'Day, Lorretta Keith, Barbara Kershaw, Vera Michel'
sen, Marjorie Raines, Jean Shiley, Helen Louise Sletvold, Virginia Spear, Mildred Swef
bilius, Eileen Hertsgaard, Mary Beth Lewis, and Arlene Pouzar, the Phosterians drew
Barbara Bristol, Virginia Runyan, LaMoyne Whiting, Dorothy Bentley, and Hugh Daum.
This year five sophomores, Donald jones, Donald Ames, Doris Bjorklund, Erwin Small, and
Donald Blair, entered the Radio club. For the first time in the history of the Radio club
a girl has joined the ranks of membership. Doris Bjorklund is this brave person. john
Anker was initiated into the History group and Laura Hoeger and Hazel Bakko were
initiated into the Euthenics group, while Anne Horton and Charlotte Cole also had their
names entered on the Orpheus rolls of membership.
Our class has its minstrels as well as its athletes and students. We have four mem'
bers in the Girls' Glee Club, Patricia Sayler, Naomi Knutson, Sarah Eaton, and Sally Burger.
Two boys, Kenneth Archer and Walter Curtis, represent us in the Boys' Glee Club. We
have one member, Eugene Blanco, out of the four in the string quartette. The orchestra
has Arlene Brantseg, Eugene Blanco, Charlotte Cole, Margaret Calhoun, Dolores Frye,
Anne Horton, jean Humphreys, James Morrill, Julia Ann Reynolds, and Gilbert Wagner.
This is a comparatively large number for the sophomore class. The band is also able to
say that the sophomore pages are well represented for they have such people as Kenneth
Archer, Dorinne Heisler, Robert Henderson, james Morrill, Louis Marquisee, Wade
Meintzer, Robert Solberg, Mary Froling, Howard Kornberg, Gilbert Wagner, and Char'
lotte Cole. Believe it or not, two out of the three pianists in the orchestra are sophf
omore girls. This year an exception was made and the Cynosure BifWeekly took a soph'
Nelson. Beckwith, Fcarn, lscnsee. R. Hanson, Peterson, Parkman, Fcllbaum, Langson, M, Peterson, Thorson, Runyan, Eaton,
Akers, Robt. lviurphy. A. Anderson, R. Hcndcrson, Ankcr, Johnson, D. Thompson, Ebcrhardt, Donahue, Gordon, Sullivan,
Llama. Daume. Schonbsrg.
Row Cronin, Hazclrinc, Thcunc, Knable. Reynolds, Humphreys. Shafer. Hcrtsgaard. E. Olson, N. johnson, Snyder, Dc Noi, Cade,
Row O. Hanson, Lewis, Elvrum, Sunhlad, Myers, Dunn, Hoegcr, Endcrshec, Haines. Beiseker, Sleeper, Neal, McDonaxld, Stull.
Row Wagner, Small, Hauser. Short. Whittlcsey, Erickson, Sevcrson, Hull, Farmer, Rasmussen, Bahe, Gunklcman, lvicAneney, Korn-
SOPHOMORE A CLASS-Contzhued
omore, Walter Curtis, as a reporter. Miss Kaul, the adviser, admitted that it was not
customary to accept sophomore reporters, but they did need a news hound among the
newcomersg so when Walter applied for the job, he got it.
The sophomore class was larger than usual this year. Because of this fact, we were
required to see the assemblies under different conditions. The Hrst semester the students
with the ninety averages from the first six weeks' period were allowed to attend all the
assemblies. The second semester we took turns at attending the programs. The first
part of the alphabet up to and including those pupils whose names begin with and
the last part frcm ML" through HZ" took alternate weeks.
To add to our ever growing list: of splendid achievements, we can place that one of
prompt payment of bills. The class or group to pay for its Cynosure pictures Hrst was
the sophomore class, which had the largest number of pictures to pay for.
Cur progress during the year was due not only to our efforts but to the helpfulness
of our loyal adviser, Miss Ina johnson.
May we say in closing that we shall try to carry on to the best of our ability all our
achievements so that next year at this time we shall be able to point back with pride at
our good works as junior squires.
President .,.... . . .Gordon McGrath
VicefP'resident. . . .,,. Bernard Black
Secretary ..... ..Warren Bannett
.Anna Jane Black
. . , , .Carl White
Treasurer . ..,....... . .
Athletic Commissioner. . .
,YEZTS -L I A W f
Row i-johnson, Parks, Sandvich, jackson, Rice, Lczlcr, Nordquist, Freedman, Anderson, Wendebhl, Rivhin, Runice, Musser.
Row 2-Walfingcr, Becker, Flcsge, Bradsko. Nein, Halberg, H. Hagen, O. Hagen, Slingshy, Larsen, Stevens. johnson, Eckland, Linch.
Row 3fFarnham, Flint, Russel, Hansen, johnson, Ritter, Jensen, Bloom. Manz, Van Ercm. Aughron, Violet Olson, Viola Olson, Ash,
Row 4'ClOUflCT, Hoffman, Manning, Yusrcr, johnson, Kinncy, Hckrner, Anderson Elgard, Oram, Romig. Smith, Brusa, Burman, Akre.
Rw r-fBurgeot, Hoffman, Murphy, Etchyson, Baldwin. Anderson, Black, Olgicrson, Weisser, Morgan, Peart, Kelsween, Larson. Wigtil.
SOPHOMORE B CLASS HISTORY
We, the present Sophomore B's, entered Fargo high school on Monday, January
twentyfninth, 1934, from Agassiz and Roosevelt very much in doubt and wondering
what it was all about. At hrst things seemed very queer. The school seemed so terribly
large, the teachers for the most part were new to us, everywhere we went we encounterf
ed new faces. All in all, it was quite bewildering. We certainly lived up to the name of
"green" sophomores. When I think of it now, I wonder how we got this far. It seemed
like a large jig saw puzzle, and we couldn't find the pieces, no matter how hard we tried.
It was only with the help of the faculty and students that we have become more familiar
with the school, and taken our places among the rest. In fact, we feel that we are just as
much a part of the school now as the upper classmen. We sincerely hope that when it
comes time for us to take their places, we shall be able to do it as efficiently as Sophomore
B's have in the past.
We were assigned home room advisers the first day of school, and by this time are
quite well organized. The ofiicers of the home rooms are as follows: Mary Darrow is
chairman of Miss Akre'sg Betty Greenshields is vicefchairman, and Mary Horner is secf
retary. Patricia Cram is chairman of Mrs. Carstens', Anna Walla is vicefchairman,
and Maxine Runice is secretary. Robert Burman is chairman of Mr. Krueger'sg james
Frankosky is vicefchairman, and Junior Fish is secretary. Mr. Brown's home room officers
are Edgar Morgan, chairman, vicefchairman, and Herbert Weisser is secretary.
Among our boys athletes we find Herbert Weisser, Robert Haas, Ward Etchyson,
Edgar Morgan, Henry Posey, Junior Fish, Gregory Belland, Thomas Kane, Floyd Nine,
Irvin Fisher, john Sarff, and james Frankosky. Our girls basketball team was comprised
of Mary Darrow Ccaptj, Betty Jane Gram, janet Ulness, Mary Horner, and Mary Jo
Sheffield. Our musicians include Margarite Olson, Rosemary Bloom, George Black,
fi A 1-. A i
Row 1wTownc, Gibb, Gorman, Lachwood, Geddes, Norman, Taylor, Miller, Chapman, jensen, D. Conlon, Grcenshields, Harsis, Fisher.
Row 7.-Paulson, Morgan, Brunelle. Sweeney. Olson, Peterson, Christensen, Mai5'er. Keith, Grove, Stewart, Thompson. Nelson.
Row 34Dunn, XX",-lie, Darrow, Wlalla. Halherg. Ulvan. Meyer, Orvedahl, Martin, XVarner, Sheriield. Wlattam, Levine. Jensen.
Row 4fNorling. Fish, Kane, Fanning, Cosetre. Schwartz, Horner, Matson. M.ixxx'cll, Ulness, Olson, Arharr, Belland, Frankoslry,
Row sfHull. Martin, Ervfn, Schultz, Erdahl, Lusch. Sarrf. Strand. Hoas. Posey. Nein. Silserh, Daniels. Rich, Farnham.
SO PHO MORE B- Contzhu ed
Maxine Runice, Mazie Keith, Donald Lush, Betty Greenshields, Patricia Craml Virginia
Dunn, and Lilian Wendelbo. Betty jane Wylie, and Betty Jane Taylor represent the
Sophomore B's in Glee Club and A Capella choir. We End dramatic ability in Betty
Jane Taylor, and Fay Ann Nelson. All of us are trying to show ability in the field of
scholarship. Then, of course, we have our sheiks and to finish it up, our class flirts.
We are at a disadvantage this semester as we are as yet ineligible to enter into many
of the school activities.
On the first honor roll of the semester, Betty jane Wylie led our class, being the only
one having a Q4 or above average. Mary Darrow, Helen Johnson, Robert Berman, Junior
Fish, James Frankosky, Dorothy Hektner, Geraldine Legler, Margaret Russell, Betty jane
Taylor, janet Ulness, Charles Wattam attained the four oo honor roll.
In home room averages, Mrs. Dagmar Carstens' led with an average of 82. Miss
Edna Akre's was 80.9, R. P. Krueger's, 79.75, and R. D. Brown's 7o.i. We feel certain,
however, that after we have become more adjusted to our surroundings and studies, our
averages will rise accordingly.
Thus we have related to you our meagre history, which, we hope, will rapidly exf
pand. We feel that we have genuine talent and ability among us which will enable us to
hold up and even further the traditions of Fargo High school.
President ..... . . . , ,.... . . .Betty Taylor
VlCC'PTCSlLi671I ..... , . . .... Janet Ulness
Secretary and Treasurer, . . . . .Nlary Sheiheld
Adviser ,..,.. . , . , .Miss Tibert
jfast as the rolling seasons bring
The hour of fate to rbofe me Iohe,
QEarh pearl that Ieahes the broken string
355 set in Jfrienosijqfs rrohm ahohe
Row 1f'Mxss Bender. Miss Ramsey. Dady. Fossum, Sherwood, Larsen, Bidaui.
Row 1- Miss Hansen, Miss Rowlands, Stockton, Rusch. I3.1lwr. Ludwig, Lathrop.
Row jg Mr. Anderson, Miss Nowiltzki, Kreurz, Mrs. Carstcns, Cannon, Miss Crctzxngvr.
Row 4 Mr, Robinson, Bmseth. Mswc. Mr. Tlghe, Hunkins, Plamn, Mr. Rice.
LITERARY AND MUSIC COMMISSION
As the round table was the ruling body for King Arthur and his knights, so the
Literary and Music Commission is the governing body for all the societies of Fargo High
School. This commission was organized eleven years ago at the suggestion of our principal,
One does not gain admission to this organization as one does to the other societies.
The officers of this commission are chosen in a different way than is customary in the other
clubs. The membership is limited to the advisers and the vicefpresidents of all the societies.
The presiding chairman of the commission is always a faculty member, while the secref
tary is always elected from among the student representatives. In this way there is
equal representation in the officers.
The commission has two duties. The first of these duties is to plan the social calendar
for the semester and the second is to see that this program is worked out successfully.
One meeting is held at the beginning of each semester to arrange the school calendar.
Other meetings may be called by the presiding chairman any time it is deemed necessary.
A revision of the point system was one of the projects completed this year. Positions
in the school activities have a higher number of points than formerly according to the
This year the commission sponsored a pay assembly, the proceeds of which were to
go to the clubs that do not produce plays or raise funds in some other way. This proved
to be a financial aid to all those societies concerned.
Presiding Chairman of the Commission. .. ...Miss Ramsey
Secretary ........................... .... L ola Lathrop
Row i Mr. Tighe, Busby, O. Uthus, Cruden, G, Putz, Dickinson, J. Moore, Dahrling, Kershaw. Gronlund, Kreutz, Wilbur Swanson.
Row 2 Yuster, Longbella, Brownson, Latlwig, Christianson, Murfin, Wallace Swanson, Kairgcs. Berger, Rulancl, Trotter. Wong, Yeager.
Row 3 Hendrickson, Qlson, Stevens, Simmons, Baker, Krantz, Beatron, Ulen. Stockton, YVeir, Story, Rosenquist, Pederson, Powers.
Row 4 Bachenheimer, Hoge, Schmiercr, Clark. Darrow, Wylie. C. Putz, Gorder, Fox, E, Moore, Knutson, Sherwood, Wattam, Cummins.
goin' 5 Miss Ellison, Paulson, Wick, Thorson, Myron, Hatch, Schroder, Vaswig, E. Uthus, Ellsworth, Thull, Bjornson, Anderson, Miss
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Succeeding the Marcelleans, a former local honor society in Fargo High School, is a
chapter of the National Honor Society, established here in IQZS. The purpose of the
society is to promote good citizenship and to recognize those who attain it.
To be eligible for membership a candidate must have a scholastic standing in the
upper onefthird of his classes. Not more than fifteen per cent of the Senior A class, ten
per cent of the Senior B class, and five per cent of the Junior A class can be elected to the
society. These members are chosen each semester by the faculty on the basis of scholarf
ship, service, leadership, and character. Membership to the National Honor Society is
one of the highest honors given in Fargo High School.
A formal initiation ceremony is presented before the student body. Each initiate
lights his candle at the flames of service, leadership, scholarship, and character, symbols of
the society. Mr. Tighe gives an address. The president welcomes the new members,
who receive their pins and repeat the pledge of the society.
Every spring the organization also holds a banquet and dance to which both active
and graduate members are welcome.
President .... ....,,,. . . ,Adeline Hoge
VicefPresiderit. . . . . .Lois Myron
Secretary ..,. . . .Inez Pederson
Treasurer. . . ..........,, James Moore
Advisers, . . .Miss Ellison, Miss Nelson
Row i C. Anderson, Taylor, Bachenheimer, Aamoth, Powers, Oliver, Mzirjrvry Simmons, Iviyron, Corder, Sherwood, Michelson, L.
Row 2 hiaren Simmons, Cooper, lvicfhrthy. Clark, Niattson. Vleir, Iviay. Cone. D. Nelson, Erickson. jones.
Row 3 -Hogohoom, Brownson, Busby. Krzmtz. Clements, Gunkelson, Brainerd. Nalmlin, Donahue. Dady. McCabe.
Bow 4fCr1tchiield.Larlwig, Pollock. Bowers. Fisher, Voshurgh. C. Nelson. Kreurz. Karges. Eddy.
Row sflvfr. Tighc. Cithcart. Plann. Purz. Dahrling, Frankosky. Sorkness, Urhus. Swanson. Dickinson. Mr. Rice.
Nor IN Picrcar: W. Fisher. Vv'heelcr.
THE SPORTSMANSHIP CLUB
The Fargo chapter of National Sportsmanship Brotherhood has added its sixth
successful year to the records of Fargo high school.
The members, with the aid of Mr. Rice, adviser, have striven to follow the aims of
a true sportsman which are: keep the rulesg keep faith with comradesg keep your tem'
per, keep yourself fit, keep a stout heart in defeat, keep your pride under in victory,
keep a sound soul, a clean mind, and a healthy bodyg play the game.
Membership to the organization is limited solely to juniors and seniors. The number
of members is restricted to five per cent of the total students. This year two elections
were held, one each term, at which time fellow students, active in school work, were
nominated. The candidates were then voted on by the faculty, the junior and senior
classes. Approximately forty members were elected each term. Beginning with the second
semester, meetings were held the third Friday of each month, to promote sportsmanship
among the students and to organize the selling of athletic tickets. In this way the club
has become active, and exerts a worthy influence in school life.
A banquet and dance were held in the auditorium April 7. Letters were awarded
to the basketball lettermen as a part of the program,
President ..... ........ . . .Charles Pollock
V1cefP'resident. . . . ,Mzirjory Dady
Secretary .... .... B eth Qliver
Treasurer. . , . .Charles Nelson
Adviser. . . ..... Mr. Rice
Row ifVVallace, Swiuisrmn, Vosburgh, Sorkncss, Urhiis, Miitrsoii, Brownsun,
Row zfTruhey. Whceler, Pollock, Mr. Tight. Kreutz.
NATIONAL ATHLETIC SCHOLARSHIP
The National Athletic Scholarship Society is an honorary organization,
membership being bestowed upon athletes for their achievements in the high school.
Membership is open to those boys who attain a scholastic average for three consef
cutive semesters above the general average of the school, and who earn a letter in one of
the three major sports-football, basketball, and track --or two letters in the minor sports
ftennis, hockeyfand who have shown good sportsmanship while partaking in school
activities. Certificates are given and pins may be obtained to show membership to the
In 1926 a chapter ofthe National Athletic Scholarship Society was established in
Fargo High school. Of the present thirteen hundred chapters located throughout the
United States, Fargo High was honored with a second chapter to be granted by the Nation'
Mr. B. C. B. Tighe has been prominent in the organization and has had much to do
with the founding of the society. He held the office of National VicefPresident in IQZS,
and has since been National President and National Treasurer.
One meeting a year is all the club has. This meeting is solely for the election of officers
for the ensuing year, and it affords an opportunity for the members to become better
President ...,.. ........, , . .DeVon Vosburg
VicefPresident. , . ,... George Brownson
Secretary .... ..,.. O liver Uthus
Treasurer .,.. ,... P almer KreutZ
Row r4Cummms, Wattam, Miss Kaul, Oliver, McMahon,
Row 1fHOgObfX3m, McEnroe, Kreutz, Clark, Brownson.
Row 3'Plann, Cathcart, Dahrling, Dickinson, Putz.
Norm PICTURE: Schmierer, Gronlund, Orvedahl, Azimuth, Ericson, Hutsinpiller, Critchlield, Moore, C, Putz, Gregg- Wy'lie, Rowe,
Buck, Schollander, Hoge, Lashkowitz, Nichols.
QUILL AND SCRGLL
Having organized a chapter by charter in 1929, Fargo High School is a member of the
Quill and Scroll, the International Honorary Society for high school journalists. This
society was founded in IQ26 at Drake University, Des Moines, Iowa, and now includes
nearly one thousand chapters.
To become a member of this organization it is required that the students be classf
ified as juniors, stand in the upper third of their class in scholastic ratings, have done
superior work either in managing, writing, or editing on some school publication. They
must also be recommended by the adviser of the local chapter and the national secretary'
treasurer. Members of English chapters who have also done superior work may qualify
as candidates. Reporters, who write for the Cynosure Bifweekly must have at least fifty
inches printed in the paper in addition to being recommended by the adviser to become
Members of the club are often recognized in the national group contests in headline
writing, editorials, sport articles, and features, which are sponsored by the Quill and
Scroll and Scholastic magazines.
A recent innovation of the group was the formal initiation of the new members at
the banquet this spring. It was a candleflight service.
President ...... .......... . . .Palmer Kreutz
VicefPresident. . . , . .Paul Plann
Secretary ..... ..., L ucille Clark
Treasurer. , . . . .Dale Hogoboom
Adviser. . . ,,..,, Miss Kaul
Row -Rowe, Buttcrwick, Miss Schropp, Peterson, Holmcr, Britt, Parks, Colehuur,
Row fjon-JS, Manz, Calhoun, Humphreys, Reynolds, Swisher, Quum, Kraft.
Row -johnson, Keith, Tiffany, Slctvold, Wylie, Curtis, Mocn, Erickson.
Row Miss Weaver, Small, Culchour, Wyzird, Mr. Bricker, Miss Eikerics, Crary, Aplarid.
Mr. Tighe, Martin, Moore, Edmundson, Mr. Krueger, Pierce, Uthus, Kcrluk, Peterson.
Nor IN PICTURE: Rupert, Major, Brunsvold, Black, Murphy, Freybcrg, Brantseg, Bonde, H. johnson, Taylor, O'Ncil, Brunzell, Cullman.
JUNIDR RED CROSS
This year marks the third year of active service of the junior Red Cross in Fargo
High School. A Red Cross Council, composed of one delegate from each home room, has
carried out the projects.
Baskets of food were collected and distributed at Thanksgiving time. A Service
Fund of voluntary contributions was put to use in school welfare projects. Junior Red
Cross mcmkers of the art and printing classes in school designed and printed three hundred
Christmas menu cards for sailors around the U. S. S. Nevada. Braille books were bound
for the blind children at Bathgate, North Dakota. Two projects were undertaken for the
purpose of promoting friendly relations with the youth of other lands,fan album was
sent to Porto Rico and an assembly program was sponsored on May 18, International
Good Will day.
Tvro Junior Red Cross members, Catherine Cummins and Tom Britt participated in
the contest which resulted in Catherine Cummins being sent as the delegate from Fargo
High School to the Junior Red Cross convention which was held at Washington, D. C.,
President ...... .... V incent Crary
VicefPresiderit. . . . . .Betty Peterson
Secretary ...., . . . . . . . .Don Wyard
Treasurer. , , . . . ......,....,...,...,, Mr. Bricker
Advisers. . . ........... Miss Weaver, Miss Schropp,
Mr. Bricker, Miss Eikenes, Mr. Krueger
Row i - Farrell. McNair, Osborne, Simonsun, Cummins, Aamoth, M. Paulson. H. Paulson.
Row 2 j. Stewart, C, Putz, Darrow, Knudson, Clark, Cone, May, johnson.
Row 3-H Cooper, Schrnicrcr, Cook, Ryan, Cullman, Pollock, Stockton, Nichols.
Row 4fVv'eir, Lemke. Lashkowirz, Rohan, Ulcn, Clapp, McDowell, Erickson.
Row sfllreutz, Fisher, G, Putz, Plann, Anderson, Moore, Brainerd, McLaughlin. Dagmar Czirstens.
Nor IN Prcrunn: Horner, Mumm, Naftqilin, Hixwkinson, Saylor, Cole, Tighe, Eaton, Black, Horton, Calhoun, Marquisve, Weltzin, Arch
Fuller, Tarplee, Cortwright.
KENT LITERARY SOCIETY
Thirtyfone years ago in the walls of Central High Castle, a group of knights and
ladies organized the Kent Literary Society, the first to appear in the castle.
One interesting program was presented on the h'Kent Program Court," each six
weeks. These programs were arranged by her ladyship Mrs. Carstens, Justin Brainerd,
Robert Nichols, Frances Cooper, and George Putz. Several short business meetings were
The K. R. A., Kent Reconstruction Act, a committee on attendance, was appointed
the second semester. The purpose of this committee is to foster good attendance on the
"Kent Program Court."
The annual Kent production was "Oh, Kay!" written by Adam Applebud. It
was presented on the "Dramatic Court" November twentyffifth.
This year no interfsociety debate tournament was held on the L'Forensic Court."
Nevertheless, several Kent knights and ladies took part in the interfscholastic debate
program. They were Frances Cooper, Mary Elizabeth Ulen, Ruth Schmierer, Helen
Darrow, Helen Ryan, Frank Mumm, and Catherine Simonson.
Then, when the fields became green around Central High Castle, the knights and
ladies enjoyed their annual spring frolic, the picnic.
Supreme Ruler .
Recording Ruler. . ,
Purse Ruler .,,.
Her Ladyship. .
. . .Helen Ryan
Row ifXVillson, Nuftzilin. Goldberg. Oftedal. Hogoboom, Piers. C. Anderson. Hcnslcr. Hogc.
Row 2fMiss Rusch, McCabe. Story. Gorder, Iviyhra. Vlick. Olivcr, Yustcr.
Row gffizrchcnhcimer, Cook, Baker. Gunkclmzin, Koller, McEnroc, Short. V. Olson, Newman.
Fow 4fNclson, Paulson, Nnrlund, Muriin, Stcvensnn. Ludwig, Eddy, N. Olson.
Row Sfflslixnson. Sandvik. Pollock. C. Nelson, Cull, R. Nelson. Karges, Chrisrialnson, Ericson.
Nor IN Prc1UR1-.: Vwlallxicc, Sherwood. M. Sherwood, B, Bristol, Runyan, Busby. Vvlhiting, Bentley, Diulm. McCormick. Curtis, Cosgriff.
J. Bzikcr, Sansmd.
PHOSTERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Under the direction of Miss Marjorie Rusch the Phosterian Literary Society success'
fully passed through its twentyfseventh year in Fargo High School
The purpose of the club since its organization has been to train its members in self
expression and appreciation of good literature.
Each member of the society has appeared at least twice throughout the year on the
monthly programs. Two initiation parties, a picnic, and a play are given each year by the
'LA Phosterian Salad," prepared by the addition of ingredients by the new members
was the nature of the fall initiation. At the midfyear initiation the eleven new members
were summoned to court. The president of the society, Beth Oliver, acted as the judge on
"The Poor Nut," a three act comedy of campus activities, written by J. C. Nugent
and Elliott Nugent, was presented by the society on March ro, IQ34 as its production of
President ...,.. ,....... ,... B e th Oliver
VicefPvesidcnt. . . ,,... Dorothy Baker
Secretary ..... . . .Paul Christianson
Treasurer. . . . . .Corrine Anderson
Miss Bender. Bjornson, L. Anderson, Huscby, Thull, Powers. Slllherlnml,
McKenzie. Nelson, Ro:hc, Engle, Cannon, Ellsworth, Rorvig.
Row jones, Klinsmainn, Dady, Mnrdic Simmons, Mazen Simmons, Dayhuif, L. Olson, Keith.
Row fMartin, Myron, Wiillzlce Swanson, Krantz, Thorcson, McMillan, Greving.
Dickinson Vosburgh H
unluns, Sorlcness, Dunlap, Truhcy, VJ. Swanson, N. Olson,
Th W. Lonrz.
77 - Q -
Nor IN Picruiugz H. johnson, W. Peterson, Nash, A. Peterson, j. Lontz, Taylor, Hutsinpiller, Curtis, ompson,
HARLEQUIN DRAMATIC SOCIETY
The Harlequin Dramatic Society is devoted to the support of dramatics in Fargo
High School and also to the development of dramatic talent among the students. Those
who show the greatest possibilities in this field are admitted to the club after the fall and
Every year the organization presents two evening performances of three act plays.
This year they were "She Stoops to Conquer," by Oliver Goldsmith, and "Inside the
Linesf' by Earl Derr Biggers.
The club activities also include two one act plays which are presented to the student
body during assembly, one each semester.
Two programs are given for the members only. Each member must participate in
one of the clubs activities each semester. The members are also invited to a tea given in
honor of dramatic clubs by the Edwin Booth Dramatic Club of the North Dakota Agrif
The last function of the year for this society is a picnic for all members given at the
end of the second semester.
The Harlequins are fortunate in having Miss Marion Bender and Miss Frances
Peterson as their helpful advisers.
President .,.., ........ . . .Maren Simmons
Vicefllresident. . . . . .Dwight Hunkins
Secretary .... .,., D orothy Thull
Tveasurev .... ..., L ois Myron
Row rfLorshhough, Ladner, Fox, Miss Gretzingcr, Palmer, Morrissey.
Row 9.-Neal, Greenshields, Lec, Brownson, Pederson. Pomeroy, Lathrop,
Row 3-E. Uthus, Scott, Erickson, Berget, Raines, E. Moore, H. Moore.
Row 4-Carlisle, Stevens, Critchiield, O. Uthus, Reynolds, Finsand, M. Anderson.
Row s!Matson, Schroeder, Braseth, Kershaw, Cromb, Selvig, Morgan.
Nor KN Prcruxizz Thompson, Whittlesy, Holmer. G'Day, Gundmundson, Britt, Keith, Kershaw, Mickelson, Raines, Shiley, Sletvold,
Spear, Swehilius, Butterwick, Olson. Travis, Hertsgaard, Lewis, Puzar, Alm.
S. P. Q. R.
The S. P. Q. R., Latin club of Fargo High School, was organized to promote further
interest in the classics and in the lives of the ancient Romans from whom we have received
the basis of many of our customs and laws.
Tryouts are held at the beginning of each semester, at which time anyone who may
wish to join the S. P. R. is given the opportunity to try out. Those who successfully
pass the tests given to them are taken into the club at the initiations. These initiations
are held in conjuntion with the AllfSociety party. i
This year the club's magazine, "Nunc and Tunc", was revived. For the last Eve
years the club has not published the magazine because of the expense involved. The
publication, revived, includes serious and humorous articles of a classical nature. All the
features of the magazine are written by the students and deal mostly with the old Roman
characters and the stories of mythology. Under the leadership of Editor Inez Pederson,
the staff put out the magazine which is the only one of its kind in North Dakota.
Regular program meetings are called three times each semester. Through the efforts
of Miss Gretzinger, Consuls Lola Lathrop and George Braseth, Gensor Marion Lee, Quaesf
tor George Brownson, and the other members, the club has grown both in membership
and in number of accomplishments. Having grown rapidly, a total membership of fortyf
seven has been reached by the club.
Consuls. . . ........ Lola Lathrop, George Braseth
Censor. . . ................. Marion Lee
Quaester. . . . . .George Brownson
Adviser .... . . .Miss Gretzinger
Seventy r a
Row 1- Sandvik, Dickenson, Loomis, Slmcnsen, Syvcrtson, Pratt.
Row 2' Lungbella, Donahue, Vk'v:1senhouse, Holmgrcm. Mcvir, Paper.
Row 3--Miss Nowatzkl, Engle, Bieleski, Richtman. Wylie, Anderson.
Row .gm Bcrgseth, Rulzmd, Urvcdahl, Crowe. Nordby, Gnldcnziel, Dodson.
Nor xx Picwasz Huserh. Ludwig. Pierson. Hendrickson, Hinton, Rowe, Carlson. De Nm, Miller, Anker, Dxhlgren.
To further each members knowledge of our state has been the aim of the History
Club this year.
The club was organized September, 1932. A year later the state colors, pink and
green, were chosen as the club colors. A scrapbook containing the program activities
and programs of the group was started this year.
As this seems to be the time for historical celebrations and old settlers reunions, the
club has collected newspapers containing accounts of all these interesting events. Several
student projects have been started. Two have been almost completed, the Missouri
River project and the International Peace Garden books. Qther projects consist of findf
ing the meaning of names in North Dakota, writing up the lives of historical importance,
and reviewing the works of North Dakotans.
Many citizens of Fargo who are interested in state history and are able to contribute
to the knowledge of the group have been invited to speak at the various meetings during
A complete literary map of North Dakota was obtained this year.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President .........,.... Helen Simenson President ............. Maurice Ruland
VicefPresiderLt. . . ,,... Fred Pierson VicefPresiderzt ..., . . .Lavone Wylie
Secretary ..... .... H elen Sandvik Secretary ..... . . . .Helen Sandvik
Treasurer. . . . . .Arnold Bergseth Treasurer. . . .... Lucy Loomis
Row i!VUard, Kulocn, Miss Ramsey, M, Peterson. Twildahl.
Row 2-Brudevold, Bartlett, johnson, Seaboltl. Bidaux, P. Peterson,
Row 3fDunk1rk, Tweed, Charlson, Ling, Hegge.
Row 4-Vaswig, Duncan, Considinc, Carlson, Longway, Berg.
Nor m Picruiusz McNamara, Fay Ross, Fern Ross, Larson, Smith. johnson.
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
The purpose of the French Club is to promote interest in French life and customs
and in the French language.
The programs of the club this semester have consisted largely of French skits, French
songs and games, and reports on various phases of life in France. These have been inter'
spersed with occasional tap dances and instrumental solos.
During the first semester a banquet was given. This meal was a typically middle'
class Frenchman's meal from the "hors d'ceuvres" to the long crusty loaves of bread.
Miss Nelson was the guest of the club at this function,
An interesting feature of one of the meetings during the second semester was the
showing of slides. The slides dealt with many interesting scenes in France, particularly
in and about Paris.
Before school closed in the spring, the members enjoyed their annual picnic.
Some of the members of the club have been corresponding with French girls of their
own age. This correspondence has proved very interesting and amusing as well as profitf
Much of the interest shown by the members has been due to the capable leadership
of Miss Ramsey.
President ...... .,...... ..., D o lores Johnson
VicefPresident ........., .... M itzi Bidoux
Secretary and Treasurer .... ..,, B etty Bartlett
Adviser ............... . , .Miss Ramsey
Row I Donovan, Hannum, Fishcr. Cull. Hunter, lvfickclson, Lykkcn.
Row 1- Arp, Berg. Benson, Pollock, Nelson, Cummet.
Rczw 3- McMahon. Ansrcrt, Moc, Garhurg, jcnson. Hnzcldahl.
4fM. O. S. Anderson, Gronlund, Thompson, West, Ulvan, Rustzul.
N ' ' - ,L 'i - ' 'a - oh 5 B kl. .ll Bl
Nor . Pit VLRE. Firhti rt, Toms. Ames. Ludvt g. Berg, gl n on. lor und, Sm: , air.
Six years ago, the Fargo High School Radio club was organized by members of the
physics' classes of that year. The purpose of the club was to foster and promote interest
in radio among the students.
Today, with twentyfseven members on its roster, the Radio Club has increased its
activities and added steadily to its knowledge of modern wireless. The meetings of the
group, held twice each month, include in their programs, talks and demonstrations by
members and guest speakers, scientific films, plans for field trips, and explanations of new
and recent radio developments.
Although this society is the only social club to have boy members only, there is no
clause stipulating this in the by-laws of the club. In fact, the first few years of organizf
ation, there actually were several girls in the club.
In addition to the regular meetings, the club projects include annual expeditions to
WDAY and KCAN and practical experimentation with radio transmission and reception.
Special projects accomplished by the club include the annual rebuilding of the trans'
mitter, WQGTB, and the erection of two new thirtyffoot aerial masts.
Several members of the Radio club have passed the government examination and are
licensed amateur radio operators. A number of graduate members have become com'
mercial and amateur operators in and around Fargo.
President ..... ,......... ,..... D u ane Anstett
VicefPresident ,.... .... M artin Mickleson
Secvetaryffreasurer. , . ...... Frank Hunter
Adviser ......... . . ,Mr. Anderson
Other activities of the club include the two initiation parties and one picnic held
Row i-Rydstrom, Yeager, Wangsness, Larson.
Row 2fSnyder, Tengsdahl, Alm, Olson, Schroeder.
Row 3-Anderson, Albertson, Watson, Hayes.
Row 4-Mr. Robinson, Iviurphy, Leonard, Lucier, Buck,
Nor IN Prcrunri Wong, Shreiner, Maloney, Grove, Hanson, Rose, Kinzel, Nyman, Folendorf, Waxgner, Alton, Schurr,
THE SCIENCE CLUB
To develop and promote further interest in scientific research has been the purpose
and achievement of the Science club, since it organization in IQZS, by H. M. Robinson,
the present adviser.
The club holds its meetings once a month, and at each meeting some particular item
of scientific interest is discussed. "Silver and Its Action" was one of the most notable
of the many experiments that were performed this year. Special reports, book reviews,
and experiments dealing with some phase in the field of science are included in the programs.
In IQ33, the Science club was admitted to the "Student Science Clubs of America."
It is number one in the state of North Dakota, and number tiftyffive in the United States.
Members of the Science club have corresponded with members of other Science clubs,
thus exchanging information pertaining to club activities.
The symbol of the club, a skull and cross bones attached to a Bunsen burner, has
been recently made into a pin.
during each school year.
President ..... ..,..,.. . , .William Buck
VicefPresident .,.. . . .Sylvan Lucien
Secretary ..... Thomas Leonard
Treasurer. . . . . .Mary Yaeger
Adviser .... ..Mr. Robinson
Row IfRIce, Springstad, Ncss, Shevcland,
Row 2fR:Iy, Miss Ludwig, Anderson.
Row 3-Fossum, Monge, Erickson, Black.
NOT IN PICTURE: Hocger, Klovstad, White, Schroeder, Bakko, Solhjem, Riggs, Liuxon.
Organized in 1927, the Euthenics club is open to all girls who have had one or more
years of Home Economics. Its aim is to promote better understanding of Home Economics
and its relationship tc the home and community. The society is a member of the National
Home Economics Clubs.
One of the many interesting projects of the year is a tea for the faculty served by
members of the club. A Thanksgiving motive was carried out in the decorations this
The girls entertained pupils from the Emerson Smith school at a Christmas party.
Lunch was served and gifts distributed.
During the second semester, the members of the club made many different articles
of wearing apparel. They also planned, prepared, and served a complete dinner on Friday,
At the beginning of each semester initiation parties were held. In both of these the
National initiation services were used.
Meetings were held monthly during the first semester and twice a month during the
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President .......,,.. Dorothy Anderson President ...........,..., Ruth Fossum
VicefPresident. . . ...... Ruth Fossum VicefPresiderIt ..., . . .Cynthia Riggs
Secretary ...,., ...... A lice Ness Secretary ,..... ...... E lla Monge
Treasurer ........,..... Lois Springstad Treasurer .....,........ Lois Springstad
Advisers ...,....... .,,..... M iss Ludwig and Miss Rowlands
Row 1-Wxilker, H. Paulson. Mcllcn. Syverrson, D, Anderson, Miovig, Swanson. A. Abbott, Eaton, E. Nelson, N. Knutson.
Row Stockton, Huscth, Ness, Schneider, Aamoth, Cannon. M. Simmons, Knursnn, il. Lowth, Cole, E. Neil, Beckwith.
Row 3fMiss Ellison, Paper, Mcflahc, Freeman, Sanstad, Dahlgren, McDowell, Duncan, Luther, L. Anderson, M. Daily, M, Peterson
Row -May, Ellsworth. Hartman, P. johnson, Black, Horton, M. Lcc, V. Olson. Oliver, jelion. Reynolds. Tarplee, Christian.
Row -Dunkirk, Bachcnheimer, O. Hanson, F. johnson, Martin, NVt1r. White, Gunkclman, Ulcn, D, johnson, Cooper, Miller.
The Pep Club, Fargo High School's Booster society, has just added another success'
ful year to its history. The chief work of this society since its organization has been the
fostering of interest in school activities, especially in athletics. The Pep Club is an
organization any high school girl may join. All that is required for membership is an interest
in school undertakings and a true desire to extend that interest to the rest of the student
As one of the means of increasing the attendance at the games, the Pep Club girls
have given special assemblies. An old fashioned basketball game played by a group of
girls constituted one of this years' special assemblies. Dressed in baggy gym bloomers
and middies, the girls made a striking and amusing contrast to the modern mode of dress,
as well as the modern methods of playing. Running with the ball and hand to hand enf
counters were both common in this game. Short pep talks by other members of the club
were also featured at assemblies. The members of this organization formed a special
cheering group which assisted the yell leaders at one assembly by cheering before the
Selling season tickets was also a part of the Work undertaken by this organization.
The business district was thoroughly canvassed by ticket salesvvomen who absolutely
Wouldn't take "no" for an answer. This determination was proved by the remarkable
results in the returns. By sending four of these saleswomen down the aisles in assembly,
selling and shouting with the vigor of circus peanut vendors, the Pep Club ticket sales
again prospered. Inducements as never before offered to mankind were now made to the
reluctant body. Down payments were made all the way from fifteen cents to a dollar.
Soon the reluctance Wore off and the sales were made faster and faster. The saleswomen
were kept busy as tickets sold to right and left. Needless to say, the Season Ticket assemf
Row ifHuscth, Lanilhloom, Edwaircls. xl. Roderick. Bailey, VVattam. Tighc. Lontz, Cummins, C. Anderson, Bannister.
Row 2--Jones, Hour, Gwyther, Vfhitlng. McPh.nl, Galycn, Charlson, Gregg, Nelson, Alm. Erickson.
Tow 3fBentley, Mickelson, O'Danicls, Langscth. Simmons, Bidaux, Lathrop, Amluntl. L. Smith, Schollnnder, Klinsmzm, Powers.
Row 4- f-Braatcn, Simunson, Oftedal, Willson, Darrow, Putz, Gorder, Ladner, Matson, Myron, Sherwood, Knudson.
Row 9'-Miss Rowlands, Baker, V'ylie, L, Clson, Piers, D. Baker, Frisk, A. Olson, Kraintz, Ryan. Plou,
bly was a notable success.
On December 16 the Pep Club held its annual banquet and dance at which the mem-
bers of the football squad were the honored guests. R. N. A., not N. R. A., was the
theme of the banquet. Lorraine Weir explained that R. N. A. stood for "Recognizing
Noteworthy Athletes." Following this were speeches given by B. C. B. Tighe, G.
Moore and Wilbur Swanson. Introduced by the toastmaster, Corinne Anderson, De Von
Vosburgh and Paul Sorkness entertained the company with some of their famous close
harmony numbers. At the close of the banquet a large crowd danced in the gym to the
music of Dick Walsh's orchestra. Committees named for this event were as follows.
Banquet: theme and toastsffCatherine Cannon, Alice Gunkelman, Frances Cooper,
Harriet Ellsworth, Grethe Jones, cafeteria decorationsfCorrine Anderson, Jean Betty
Aamoth, Helen Ryan, Sarah Eaton, Alice Piers, Helen Erickson, and Emily McNair,
cleaningfupfcafeteriafAnn Powers, Irene Martin, Ann Olson, Mary Elizabeth Ulen,
Helen Schneider, Margaret Calhoun, invitations-Lois Myron, Charlotte Cole, Joan
Tighe, June Sanstead, Lucille Clark and Naomi Knudtson.
Dance: orchestrafLorraine Weir, Marjory Dadyg frappe-f-Kay Cosgriff, Mardy
Simmons, decorationsf Jane Willson, Helen johnson, Patty Hartman, cleanfupf'
Helen Bonde, Fern O'Daniels, Elizabeth Eia, Helen Mattson, Minnie Paper.
Through the guidance of Miss Rollins and Miss Ellison, the Pep club was able to
close its book with assurance that it had been a successful year.
President .,..,. ,....... . . .Harriet Ellsworth
VicefPresident ...... ,,.. C atherine Cannon
Secretary-'Treasurer ,.., ,,.,......,,,,... L Crraine Weir
Advisers .......... . . .Miss Rowlands and Miss Ellison
Row r4Amlerson, Chaney, Miss Schropp, Sherwood, Knutson, jones,
Row 2-Gorrler, Lathrop, Story, Furcht, Greenshiclds.
Row 3vTaylor, Clark, Gunkelman, Hawkinson, McNamara, Olson,
Hear ye! Hear ye! The recorder of the realm Sistocraticdom is bringing in her
The affairs of the kingdom were carried out by the six guilds4Service, Scholarship,
Music, Friendly, Dress, and SeniorfLittlefSister-under the direction of the queens and
At the beginning of each reign a semifannual ball under the direction of the Seniorf
LittlefSister guild was given in honor of the new subjects. The affairs of state were carried
out immediately after the ball.
The Service guild took care of a needy family and kept the palace neat and orderly.
It also spread cheer and sunshine throughout the Yuletide season. Learned tutors were
supplied for those desirous of greater knowledge by the Scholarship guild. Medals were
awarded to those showing the greatest improvement at regular intervals. The Music
guild furnished minstrels and bards for each one of the monthly balls. The ladies of the
kingdom were aided in choosing costumes by the Dress guild. The SeniorfLittlefSister
guild acquainted the new subjects with the palace and the other subjects. The Friendly
guild sponsored many personal visits, and a large number of contacts in other ways was
made by this guild.
Gatherings were held frequently to acquaint the subject with the affairs of state.
Each queen and her counsellors held bifmonthly sessions throughout her reign to ascertain
whether the two fundamentals of the realm, sisterhood and democracy, were being obf
The aim of the Hrst reign was cooperation. The queen and her attendants cooperated
with the parents of the subjects at the hrst gathering of the parents and teachers, by help'
ing them to find the various rooms of the palace.
The Service guild cooperated with the careftakers of the palace in helping to keep
tne royal baths cleang they also cooperated with the chief administrators of the palace in
relaying reports to the youngest subjects of the kingdom. This guild also carried out the
theme by helping a needy family. Cooperation was shown by the SeniorfLittlefSister
guild in its selecting SeniorsfSisters for the new subjects in the kingdom. The scholarship
guild cooperated with subjects by getting tutors for subjects who desired them. The
Dress guild, by weekly bulletins, and by Smart Sally Scrolls, helped subjects to choose
correct costumes for wearing at work and at the balls. The cooperation theme was
carried out by the Music guild, in furnishing music for the royal balls, the Friendly guild
in cheering ill subjects by communications and calls. The successful carrying out of the
theme for the year was due partly to the more frequent meetings of the queen and her
The rulers of the realm throughout the rest of the year were kept busy with their
duties. As usual the guilds carried out the functions of their respective offices. One of
the outstanding achievements of the Dress guild was its exceptional care of the royal
bulletin board. This was changed weekly. The Friendly guild colored Easter eggs for
the children at the State Home. To promote international goodfwill, letters were ex'
changed between the subjects and inhabitants of the realm of Norway. Tutors were
furnished again by the Scholarship guild and a checkfup was made on those tutored. lt
was found that the rating was higher.
Towards the end of the year, the subjects of the surrounding kingdom came to the
royal palace to test their prowess in music and dramatics. ln order to make them feel more
at home, the queen and her counsellors gave a tea in their honor. Many relics of the
former times were used to create an atmosphere of past ages.
All in all this seems to have accomplished the aims of this reign which was "To have
an interest in the realm for every type of subject."
As these annals come to a close, they have recorded the greater achievements of the
year. Let it be assured that the smaller duties of the realm-and there were manyiwere
just as carefully as the others.
President ................ Lucille Clark
VicefPresident ..., ,... M ary Sherwood
President ............. Mary Sherwood
VicefPresident .......,... Vinnie Olson
Treasurer .... ..... C onstance Taylor Treasurer. ..., Alice Gunkelman
Secretary ..... ,... H arriet Norman Secretary. . Hermoine Hawkinson
Adviser .... ...., M iss Schropp Adviser. . . ..,..... Miss Schropp
Senior Little Sister ...... Laverne Furcht SeniorfLittle Sister. . . ,.... Grethe Jones
Friendly ...,,... ..... E sther Gordon Friendly ...,... ,....... R uth Story
Scholarship .,.. ...... L ola Lathrop Scliolarsliip. . . .... Betty McKenzie
Music ...... .,..... A lice Gunkelman Music ..... ..... D orothy Knutson
Service ...., ..... H elen Greenshields Service ..., .... F velyn McNamara
Dress .... ..... C orrine Anderson Dress. . . ......, jane Chaney
Row Ifloncs, Paper, M. Paulson, Provan, McNamara, McCabe, H. Paulson.
Row 2fM. johnson, Haroldson, Gordcr, Newell, Keefe, Larson. Sherwood. Powers.
Row 3fSchmierer, Hoge, Koller, Miss Wold, Nelson, Darrow, Eddy.
Row 4'CODC, Gunkelrnan, Erickson, McEnroc, Pote, Einsand, H, Johnson, May,
Nor IN Picruiuaz Osborne, Wylie.
GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB
The Girls' Athletic Club, formed to promote school spirit, physical efficiency, and
friendly competition, has successfully completed its fourth year as an organization of
Fargo High School.
Nineteen thirtyfthree marked a change in the organization of the club by establish'
ing a point system. Earning one hundred points entitles a girl to associate membership.
Five hundred points and a maintenance of a good average admits a girl to the club. As an
incentive for earning points after joining, a large purple and white letter is offered for earnf
ing one thousand points, one hundred of which is a major sport. Six girls distinguished
themselves by winning a letter this year. They are Sylvia Finsand, Pauline Eddy, Helen
johnson, Kathryn McEnroe, Esther Gorder, and lone Haroldson.
New members are taken into the club each semester. At that time they are enter'
tained at a dinner party following which is the initiation. Seventeen new members were
taken into the club this year. A sleigh ride was another feature in the year's program.
Managers of sports were: Pauline Eddy-tennis, Kathryn McEnroe+-deck tennis,
Sylvia Finsand-hockey, Ester Gorder-basketball, Evangeline NelsonA-baseball, and
Much of the success of the club is due to the guidance of its adviser, Miss Wold.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President ................. Nan Powers President ,,.,.,....,......,. .lean May
VicefPresident .... .,., J ean May VicefPresiderzt .... .... P auline Eddy
Secretary ..... ,.,.. M ary Koller Secretary ..... ...... H elen Johnson
Treasurer. . . .,.. Ruth McCabe Treasurer. . . ..., Kathryn McEnroe
Row 1 ff'f Meyers, Knutson, Dady, Berg, Pomeroy, Stockton, Shouts.
ROW 2-- Rosenquist. Cone, Reynolds, Wcmrqd, Olson, Trace.
Row 3M-Beaton. Stockton. Weir, Gunkclman, Mclinroc, Cooper. Schollander.
Row 4fWilbur Swanson, Wallzxcc Swanson, Brownson, Hayes. Arnold, Trotter.
Row if L. C, Sorlien. Struble. Plzinn, Putz, Moore, Voshurg, Dickinson.
Nor IN Prcruarz Amidon, Bolser. Cole, Hendrickson, Horton. johnson. G. Nelson. R. Nelson.
The Orpheus club is the only musical society of Fargo High School. Its purpose is
not only to have the students study and learn to appreciate classical music, but also to
further the musical knowledge of its members by varied programs. The club also gives
its members an opportunity to participate on committees and programs.
Because the club recognizes the fact that many pupils may have more decided inf
terests than music and yet appreciate it fully, a student may belong to it besides being in
another society in the school. Anyone who has an average of eightyffour or above and
who successfully passes the tryfouts in which they must show their musical ability and
knowledge of the fundamentals of music may become a member. Its membership was
increased by twenty members this year.
Once a semester the club holds its initiation party and joins with the other societies
for the AllfSociety dance. Varied musical program meetings are held three times each
This year the Orpheus club became a member of the American Federation of Music
Under the direction of Mr. Sorlien, adviser, the Orpheus club has successfully passed
through its sixth year.
President ...., ...,,,.. . . .Marjory Dady
VicefP1fesident. . . . . .Delight Stockton
Secretavy ,... ..... I ames Moore
Treasurer .... .... E ugene Struble
Adviser .... .... M r. Sorlien
Row 1--fColehour, Smith. jones, Felion, Oftcdal, Beaton, Powers, Trace.
Row 2-Stockton, Rice, Camp, Rorvig. Davenport, Sleeper, Seabold, Dady.
Row 3-Cone, Brainerd, Fossum, Barrett, Grcenshields, F, Longbella, Erickson, Cannon,
Row 4fMjovig, O'Neil, Hartman, Scntterday, L. C. Sorlicn, Director, Miller, Travis, Anderson, Simonson.
Nor IN PICTURE: johnson, McKenzie, Meyers, McNair, Bolser, Burger. Carlson, Cooper, Crary, Cosgriff. Baton, Fox, Gunkelman,
Knudtson. Larson, McMillan, Miller, Nelson, Ness, Olson, Onstail, Osbourne, Roche, Richtman, Russ, Roscnquist, Stockton,
Snyler, Shouts, Stewart, C. Taylor, B. Taylor, Vkfeir, Xvylie, Nelson, Powers.
GIRLS GLEE CLUB
The Girls' Clee Club has just completed another year of interesting work under the
direction of Mr. Sorlien.
The glee club this year was made up of fifty voices. These were chosen from more
than one hundred voices, the largest number to try out for it in a number of years. The
contest group consisted of twentyfiive voices. 'iThe Oak and the Ash" by Gordon Jacob
and "The Song of the Pedlarw by C. Lee Williams were the contest pieces. The "Oak
and the Ash" was sung unaccompanied.
During the year, the glee club appeared at the MidfYear and June commencement,
the Christmas Pageant, and gave one radio broadcast. They also gave concerts at the
Each year a sextet is chosen from the members of the glee club. During the second
semester a trio was selected from the sextet to appear in the contest. The following
were members of the sextet this year: ist semester: Helen Johnson, Helen Erickson,
Betty McKenzie, Kathleen O'Neil, Elizabeth Trace, and Eleanor Myers, and semester:
Helen Johnson, Ruth Fossum, Alice Gunkelman, Delight Stockton, Elizabeth Trace, and
Barbara Rosenquist. The trio consisted of Helen Johnson, Delight Stockton, and Elizabeth
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President .............., Helen Johnson President ............,. Elizabeth Trace
VicefP1'esident. . . . , .Eleanor Meyers VicefP1esident. . . . . .Barbara Rosenquist
Sec'y.f'1'reas. ....... , . .Elizabeth Trace Sec'y.f'T1eas.. . ..,..,. Helen Johnson
Director. . . .............. ..,..,.,.. . . .Mr. Sorlien
Row ifThonxpsun, li. Vhlkinson, Stafnc. C, Nelson. Callinan, XVilkinsun.
Row zfiiook, Nithols, Swanson. Selvig, Uthus, C. Pollock, Colehour.
Row 1fD. Nelson. l"l.n'es, Dickinson. Vnslaurgh. Braiiicrd, R. Nelson, Tcmplc.
Row Ziflvlr. Surlien. Dir.. Curtis, Thoreson, Strulilc, Shamp, Sorkncss, ,l. Anderson, Hanson
Nor is PlL'TL'RYI R Gibb.
BOYS GLEE CLUB
This year saw a marked deviation from the routine of former years in Boys' Glee
Club work in the fact that a majority of the program for the year consisted of 'seasoning'
Seasoning, in this sense of the word, was interpreted as making the Clee Club so
used to preforming before people that they would be able to give good account of themf
selves at the state contest in Grand Forks which was held this spring,
Each day a short period was devoted to vocal exercises to strengthen the voices and
to aid them in reaching the higher and lower tones with ease and safety. Various exerciesf
es were employed with surprising results. Programs were given at several of the grade
schools, and at the commencement exercises. They sang "The Farmers Boy," an old
English air, and "When E'er You Walk" by Haendel at a meeting of the ParentfTeachers'
Association in May.
The Glee Club this year had a large number of members, the total for the two sem'
esters being fiftyftwo. Cihcers were elected once every semester.
Mr. L. C. Sorlien is the director ofthe group. The boys who joined the second
semester were: B. Aiken, E. Alin, C. Braseth, K. Archer, R. Berg, C. Brownson, Cath'
cart, P. Christensen, S. Fisher, D. Gibb, C. Heleen, J. Horner, H. Hutsinpiller, Kurke,
M. IVIcCormic, E. Miller, bl. Moore, Iviumm, P. Plann, A. Rustad, C. Schreiner, W.
Snyder, W. Swanson, P. Todd, and R. Claybourne.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President ............. Devon Vosburgh President ............,...,. Paul Plann
ViCefP'resiClent ......,,.... Paul Hanson VicefP1esident ....,. DeLawrence Nelson
Sec'y.fT'reas. ......,. DeLawrence Nelson Sec'y.fTreas.. . . ...,,... Oliver Uthus
Director ...............,... ....,...... . . ,Mr, Sorlien
Row r-E. Reynolds, Blanco, Weir, Dady, M. Reynolds, Shalit, J. A. Reynolds. Swisher, Stockton, Calhoun, Wood, Knutson.
Row 2fThompson, Maloney, Horton, Lincoln, Swanson. White, McEnroe, Bcssion, Grcucl, Shouts, Struhle.
Row 3fArnold, Trotter, Gunkelnian, McDougall, Jenson, Fisher, Garherg, Plann, Wagner, Ewan, Otteson.
Row 4vL . C. Sorlien. Dir., Hetzler, Stull, Rcmfrey, Hayes, Moore, Stockton, Larson, Frye, Cole.
Directed by Mr. L. C. Sorlien, the Fargo High School concert orchestra has completed
another successful year, both from the standpoint of public appearances and from the
benefits of experience its members derived from contacts. Not only has the orchestra
furnished music for plays, assembly singing, P. T. A., the allfcity festival, but also
entertainment at various Junior High Schools. .
During this last year, the orchestra has studied selections from the compositions of
the old masters. Then, too, several symphonies and music of a lighter order were
studied, thus giving the members a broader scope of all types of good music.
Many members in orchestra are solo artists who have rated high places in state conf
tests of previous years. Thus, the 1954 orchestra has been, perhaps, the best one ever
organized in Fargo High School. This, probably, is due to the hard work and the care'
ful studying insisted upon by Mr. Sorlien.
It is expected that the orchestra will make an excellent appearance at the State conf
test to be held at Grand Forks in May. E
Members who joined this semester are G. Black, R. Bloom, A. Brantseg, H. Bowers,
M. Butterwick, M. Carlson, B. Cole, W. Erickson, E. Frisk, J. Humphreys, R. Kornberg,
R. Lusch, L. Olson, D. Stockton, C. Meyers, J. Wilkins, G. Jenson, and H. Gillette.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President .................. Ella Shalit President ........,..., . .Charlotte Cole
VicefPresident. . . .... James Moore VicefP1esident. . . ..,. Delight Stockton
Sec,y.f'I"reas. ...,... .... L orraine Weir Sec'y.fT1eas.. . . .......... Bill Arnold
Director. . . .............. ........... . . .Mr. Sorlien
. . 5 .3531 ,
Row Ifgi. Coie, Archer. Plann, Carlson, C. Cole, Covert, Heisler, Cone, Gimkelmiin, Stockton, Olson, Froling, Rowe, Yuster, Critchf
Row 2fStull, Lush, Ottcrson, Trotter, Wagner, Ewan, Ike, Armstrong, Vogclstacl. Jenson, Hanson, Grieving, Arp, Huntley.
Row 34-S. Fisher, Remfrey, N. Fisher, Bclland, Kornberg, Struble, Hayes. Marquissrc.
Row 4--Thompson, Arnold, Putz, West. Moore, Askegaard, Streed. Ansrett, Giirberg, Hallock.
Row qfMeintzer, Olcson, Morrill, Henderson, Callinan, Hetzler, L. C. Sorlien. Dir Henderson. Gudmundson, Engle, Berg, Schade.
NOT IN PICTURE: Amidon.
Having attained a personnel of sixty members, the Fargo High School Band success'
fully completed another year under the direction of Mr. Sorlien.
A new system of officers for the marching band was introduced, having a lieutenant,
drum major, corporals and sergeants.
This year the band marched in the Armistice Day parade. They played for the
Physical Education Exhibition and many pep assemblies. The band also accompanied the
basketball team to Bismarck for the State Basketball Contest for the first time.
They presented concerts at the junior High Schools in Fargo, at Moorhead State
Teachers' College, Moorhead High School, and in the Band Musical Festival. In this
festival they not only presented a separate concert but also played in a combined band
with the Junior High School bands.
A select band of no more than thirtyffive members was chosen to compete in the
District and State contests.
Members who joined this semester are: B. Aiken, G. Black, E. Eddy, W. Erickson,
L. Jenson, B. McDougall, 1. Morris, C. Myers, A. Muriin, M. Olson, M. Runice, V.
Schroeder, B. Solberg, J. Wilkins, B. Yoder, and H. Gillette.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President ,,,.,.............. Bob Cole President .................. .Jack Stull
VicefPresiderir .....,,....... Jack Stull VicefPresident ..,...,... Bob McDougall
Secretaryffreasurer ..,. Mark Thompson Secretaryffreasurer ........ Donald Lush
Adviser .....,,....,,..,... Mr. Sorlien
Row i---Simonson, Schollunder, Maloney, Lee, Schmiercr, Hunter, YVillson, Shapiro, Syvertson.
Row 2-Vaswig, Goldberg, Cooper. Darrow, Ulen, Dunkirk, Oftedahl, Larson, Hoge, Naftzilin,
Row 3fMumm, Hutsinpiller, Engle, Schroeder, Roseland, Huscby, Nordly, Nordlund, Black, Holman.
Row 4fMr. Mzishek, Mr. Horlockcr, Horner, Mr, Ncrhus, Ovcdahl, Rogers, Cull, Kreiscr, Mr. Krueger, Mr, Eininger.
NOT IN PICTURE: Ryan,
The debating activities this year were the most successful in the history of Fargo
High School. Instead of limiting debating to school clubs, an extensive intramural tour'
nament was conducted which was open to all students.
An innovation was in the form of a new tournament method. This new method is
known as the HRound Robin System."
The question debated was: Resolved, that the United States should adopt the
British system of radio control and operation.
Gold pins were awarded to P. T. Nerhus's affirmative team, which held undisputed
first place, while silver pins were given to R. P. Kreuger's negative and P. T. Nerhus's
negative who tied for second place with one loss each.
The coaches and personnel of the teams were as follows: R. P. Kreuger: Herschel
Hutsinpiller, Mary Lou Cftedahl, Freeman Holmer, Lorraine Naftalin, George Murphy
and Maxine Schollander, H. Eininger: Mary Elizabeth Ulen, jane Willson, Francis
Cooper, Ruth Schmierer, Tom Donovan, Helen Greenshields, Sylvia Syvertson, Bernard
Black, and Vernon Schroeder, P. T. Nerhus: Vincent Nordby, Harold Orvedahl, Walter
Rodger, Robert Amidon, Catherine Simonson, and Evelyn Larson, J. R. Mashek:
Dorothy Vaswig, Nettie Shapiro, Inez Pederson, Ruth Goldberg, Francis Engle, Marion
Lee, Jeanette Dunkirk, Alvin Nordlund, and Frank Hunter, G. H. Horlocker: Helen
Darrow, Frank Mumm, Adeline Hoge, Helen Ryan, Vivian Maloney, and jack Thompson.
Two teams represented Fargo High at a debate tournament at the Agricultural
College where the negative won third place and the affirmative, fourth. Both teams
were made up of the best debators chosen from various intramural teams. Each team had
to debate both sides of the question. Inez Pederson, Herschel Hutsinpiller, and Alvin
Nordltndfnegativeg Lorraine Naftalin, Vincent Nordby and Walter Rodgerfafhrmf
ative composed the two teams. They were coached by R. P. Krueger and P. T. Nerhus.
Row IYMFS. E. V. Swanson, Mrs. J. VV. Snyder, Mrs, H. L. Lincoln, Miss Nelson, Miss Schropp, Mrs. F. j. Carlisle.
Row 1'Mf5. O Covert, Mrs. O. A. Stevens, Mr. L. C. Sorlicn, Mr. B. C. Tighs, Mr. O. S. Anderson, Mrs. E. A. Calhoun.
Finding the plan of having a homefroom mother represent each home room successful
in carrying out the aim of the ParentfTeachers Association, to form a strong bond between
the home and school, the plan was continued throughout this year.
Meetings were held the second Tuesday of each month from October to May. All
the associations met together in February to celebrate Founder's Day.
The programs this year tended to bring the problems of adolescents closer to Fargo
itself. During the first semester a talk on the phases of juvenile delinquency was given.
Mr. Bricker and Miss Schropp explained the work of their department in talks on group
guidance. Training for leisure time was the subject at one of the meetings.
Programs of the second semester dealt with the vocational subjects in Fargo High
School. Students representing the different activities gave talks on extrafcurricular acf
tivities. The work and value of the home economics department composed one program
While music was the theme of the last.
Backftofschool meetings were featured once each semester in which the parents
followed their child's program through a typical day, thereby becoming acquainted with
Chairman of the standing committees for the year were: Mrs. O. A. Stevens, prof
gram, Mrs. Oscar Covert, hospitalityg Mrs. H. L. Lincoln, membership, Mr. W. J. Burnf
ett, publicationsg Miss Edna Nelson, publicity, Miss Edna Schropp, service. Mrs. E. A.
Calhoun acted as president during the year because of Mr. Willson's absence from the
President ...... ....... ..., M r . E. A. Willson
VicefP1esident .... .... M rs. E. A. Calhoun
Secretary .,.... .. .Mrs. F. Carlisle
Treasurer. . . . . .Mr. O. S. Anderson
.,,..,,, ,., ,
Kay ..... ..4,. C laire Putz Capt. Whitman .... . . .Justin Brainerd
Art , . . ...,,.... Dick Cook The Black Terror ..,..... Arthur Naftalin
Gram ,.... .,..... F rances Cooper Edith ....,,..... ..... L ucille Clark
Gramp .,,..,..... Herschel Lashkowitz Alice Borden ..... ..,. L orraine Weir
Mrs. Whitman .... Mary Elizabeth Ulen jam Hayes ........ .... P aul Plann
Fred Alden .,..,............. Bob Nichols
Packed with thrills and excitement was the annual dramatic production of the Kent
Literary Society, "Oh Kay." This three act mystery comedy by Adam Applebud was
presented on November 25, 1935.
Although the plot itself dwells on the probable appearannce of the notorious Black
Terror, the interest of the audience settles immediately upon the querulous, snooping
character, Gram. Her lovable old husband, Cramp, and her grandson, Arthur, feel their
bravery is underestimated by the rest of the family. They decide to show Gram, who had
just come into possession of some valuable jewels, and Mrs. Whitman, Arthur's mother,
how courageous they are. Edith, a budding young authoress, and incidentally, Art's
sister, wants to gather material for a prospective story. She, too, unknown to the others,
engages a friend to play the role of the Black Terror for the evening.
Summoned early in the evening because of the disturbance caused by the many Terrors,
is Kay Millis, the efhcient girl detective. She has resolved to avenge the death of her father
who had been murdered by the Black Terror. Matters are somewhat complicated when
Art falls in love with Kay.
When all the pretenders and the real Black Terror arrive on the scene at the same
time, the climax is reached.
The play was under the direction of Mrs. Carstens.
"THE POOR NUT'5
Margy Blake ...,... janet Bachenheimer Professor Deming ,..... Paul Christensen
john Miller. . . ....... Robert Nelson Coach jackson ......., Elmer Hogoboom
julia Winters ,... ,,...,. V innie Olson Wally Pierce ........,. Alvin Nordlund
Spike Hoyt ..... ,... F rancis Ladwig "Doc" Spurvey ..,.. Maurice McCormick
Hub Smith ,...... . , .Charles Pollock Official Starter ........... James Karges
"Magpie" Welsh ......... Harry Curtis Reggie ........... ,...,, B eth Oliver
Colonel Small. . y ......... Philip Yuster Betty ................., Dorothy Baker
Helen ...,.,.,,.........,, Alice Piers
Cn March ro, the Phosterian Literary Society presented "The Poor Nut", a comedy
in three acts by J. C. and Elliott Nugent.
John Miller, the Poor Nut, is twentyftwo years old, lanky, awkward, and sensitive.
He earns part of his way through school as the clerk of Colonel Small, a grulf old fellow
who runs the college book store. To the same shop comes Margy Blake, a pretty cofed
who is secretly interested in john.
The story opens on the day of the big track meet between Wisconsin and Ohio State.
john, having fallen in love with a picture of Julia Winters, who has now the title of Miss
Wisconsin, has been corresponding with her. Julia comes to the meet to find john Miller.
After some questioning, Julia learns that the thing which frightens John, pursues him,
clings to him, is noodle soup due to an unhappy incident in which noodle soup and John
were the chief offenders.
Spike Hoyt, captain of the Wisconsin team, an agressive, athletic youth, interrupts
kefore julia can make much headway in her pursuit of john.
Much humor is presented by "Magpie" Welsh, the university cheer leader, a flipf
pant, pleasant fellow, and Hub Smith, who attempts to make john look human. Professor
Deming urges Margy to participate and at the crucial moment. She follows his advice.
Miss Marjorie Rusch, Phosterian adviser, directed the play.
SHE STOOPS TO CONQUER
A costume play of the eighteenth century was presented by the Harlequins in the
fall of 1933. The play, "She Stoops to Conquer" by Oliver Goldsmith, is a time tested
English comedy laid in a country estate.
The cast discovered that unusual occurances arise from producing a costume play.
Such a decided brunette as Harriett Elsworth suddenly discovered herself a lady with a
coiffure of billowy white hair. Demure young maidens were made of Catherine Cannon
and Marjorie Simmons with silks and crinoline. The formal young gentlemen of long ago
were created by the aid of knee breeches and powdered wigs from Dwight Hunkins and
The immortal Mrs. Hardcastle was played by Harriet Ellsworth. The joy of her
heart, her son Tony Lumpkin, was interpreted by Dallas Dayhuff.
Paul Greving took the part of goodhearted, hospitable Squire Hardcastle. His
daughter, Kate Hardcastle, a mischievous lass who scorned the sentimentality and the
stilted convention of the time was portrayed by La Vaun Anderson.
Catherine Cannon was Constance Neville, Mrs. Hardcastle's funloving attractive
niece and ward, who was desperately in love.
Hastings, Miss Neville's gallant lover, was played by Robert Keith.
Young Marlowe, the young man of two personalities-one interesting forward sort
for servants, barmaids, and such folk, another stammering bored one for his equalsfwas
portrayed by Dwight Hunkins.
Donald Dunlap was Sir Charles Marlowe, an old friend of Squire Hardcastle and the
father of young Marlowe.
Dolly and Diggary, servants in the Hardcastle home, were taken by Marjorie Simmons
and Wendell Thoreson.
Stingo, the landlord of the inn, was played by Francis Engle.
The play was directed by Miss Marion Bender, adviser of the Harlequins.
INSIDE THE LINES
Miss jane Gerson .,..,.,. Grethe Jones
Mr. Reynolds ....... Wendell Thoreson
Captain Woodhouse .... Wallace Swanson
jairnihr Khan ........ Donald Dickinson
Sir George Crandall .... Wilbur Swanson
Major Bishop ,......... Dallas Dayhuff
Maid .....,, .,.., G ertrude Nelson
Orderly ,... ..,....,,. F rancis Engle
Soldier. . . ..,.. Herschel Hutsinpiller
Bellboy .,....,.......... Donald Lontz
Mr. joseph Alrne .,.... jack Thompson
Mrs. H. Shern1an.Margaretta Bjornson
Miss Kitty Sherman ,...... Helen Rorvig
Fritz .......,........... Walter Curtis
Mr. H. Sherman ....... Paul Greving
Mr. William Kimball ,.., Donald Dunlap
Maria ................... Lois Myron
Mr. Capper, .... ,.,.. W illiam Lontz
Sergeant Crosby .... .... P orter Trubey
Lady Crandall ......,..... Phyllis Krantz
Spies, guns, and warships held the acute attention of all the playfgoers who witness'
ed "Inside the Lines," a threefact play by Earl Derr Biggers. This play was presented in
the auditorium by members of the Harlequin Dramatic Society Saturday, April 14.
Mysteries of the rock of Gibralter were revealed in this intriguing play, which takes
place during the latter part of the war, which might have had serious consequences.
Difhculties between a man of the British signal corps and the buyer of a New York depart'
ment store, plots of the agents of the Wilhelmstrosse to blow up the rock, and the difhculf
ties of a band of penniless Americans who are trying to get home, add comical and tragical
touches to the play.
-lane Gerson, the young New York buyer, turns out to be the heroine when she
catches Jaimihr Khan, a German spy acting as a servant for Major General Sir George
Crandall, robbing a safe in the General's ollice. Captain Woodhouse arrests the Indian,
Jaimihr, thereby leaving the English fleet safe in the harbor, for Jaimihr had made suflicient
plans for its destruction.
The play works up to a tremendous climax, and when the curtain falls a gasp comes
up from the audience.
Row xfXVatlain, Thull, Charlson, Cummins, Schollandcr, Gregg, McKenzie. Klinsmzm.
Row 2-Miss Kaul, Hoge, Clarke, Schmicrcr, Stevens, Wylie, Hogobom, Simcnson, McNamara.
vhl' M R ' M C t',MtE -R' ,Baktr,C.Putz
Row 3, S a it, umm, orwig, yron, ur is ' nmt, yan e , .
Row 44Miss Mercil, Hutsinpillcr, Homer, Dickinson, Dahrling, Buck, G. Putz, McLaughlin, Olson.
NoT lN Picrunrz Simmons, Cathcgxrt. Kreutz.
Receiving AllfAmerican rating for the second time in its history, the Cynosure
completes its thirtyffourth year as the newspaper of Fargo High School. A member of
the Columbia Scholastic Press Association, the Northern Interscholastic Press Associaf
tion, and a charter member of the National Scholatic Press Association, the Cynosure
received first class rating for two years and AllfAmerican Standing in 1932. It has conf
tinued the practice begun last year of being issued bifweekly. The Cynosure has as its
T. To act as a vital centralizing force in the student body.
2. To print all worthy news in accordance with the highest principles of journalism.
3. To provide opportunity for managerial work and to cooperate with advisers.
4. To encourage activities, scholarship, and all worthy cooperation on the part of
5 To acquaint the public with the work and progress of the school.
The staff was changed in the midfyear due to the graduation of two of its members.
Helen Simonsen had the position of news editor and Oren McLaughlin, sports editor.
Editorfinfcliief. . . ...... George Putz Features. . . . , ,Bruce Dahrling
Malqefup ..... .... D onald Dickinson Sports .... ..... P almer Kreutz
News ........ .... D onald Dickinson Exchange. . . . . . Dale Hogoboom
Headlines ....... .... R uth Schmierer Illustrations ............. Adeline Hoge
Desk .... ..............,................. E velyn Wattain
journalism. . . . .....,......,.... .,.. L ucille Kaul
Printing .... .... R . M. Still
Row ifNaIl'tIIlin, C. Anderson, McCabe. Frlion, V. Olson. Oliver, May. Simmons, D. Johnson, L. Anderson.
Row 1fLuthcr. Aamuth. Ellsworth. Thull. Miller, Krantz. N. Glson, Bolley. Creving. G. Nelson, Daum.
Row 3fMIss Fowler, Nichols, Curtis, Nordlund, Bright. Beirck, Askcgzurd, Brainerd.
Row 4-MI, Still, Ryan, Ladncr, Gronllxnetl, Wyarli, Orvedzihl, Archer, Hunkins, Cathcart.
CYNOSURE BI-WEE KLY- Continued
Lavone Wylie, Kathryn McEnroe, Roberta Gregg, Betty McKenzie, Evelyn Mc'
Namara, Maxine Schollander, Dorothy Thull, Ella Shalit, Catherine Cummins, Herschel
Hutsinpiller, Dorothy Baker, john Horner, Lois Myron, Clifford Cortright, Donald Dun'
lap, Milton Ericson, Ruth Goldberg, Elmer Hogoboom, Mildred Johnson, Herschel
Lashkowitz, Lorraine Naftalin, Richard Longbella, and Phyllis Rowe.
Business Manager .,., .,,....,......,... .... J a mes Cathcart
Accounts ,..,.............,..........,,,... ...,. B eth Oliver
Advertising Manager .... ,.....,.,.., ...........,. P a ul Greving
Solicitors: Jean Betty Aamoth, Justin Brainerd, Cathcart, Hugh Daum,
Milton Ericson, Arthur Gronlund, H. Hutsinpiller, Lorraine Naftalin, Robert Nichols,
H. Orvedahl, Alvin Nordlund, Roger Roseland, and Donald Wyard.
Circulation Manager .....,.................... Harold Orvedahl
Assistants: Nettie Shapiro, Harriet McDowell, Stanley Busby, Dorothyjohnson,
LaVaun Anderson, Frank Mumm, Grethe Jones, Mary Sherwood, Maren Simmons,
Dick Cook, jack Darch, Nan Powers, Dwight Hunkins, Vinnie Olson, jean May,
Ruth McCabe, Harry Curtis, Dorothy Luther, Gertrude Nelson, Corrine Anderson.
Ernest Brevik, Frank Ludwig, Marvin Meyers, and Hal Bright.
Typing ,... .....,............. ..., F r ances Pederson
Business. . . .,... Mary Fowler
CYNOSURE ANNUAL STAFF
EditorfinfCl1ief ............................. Catherine Cummins
Associate Editor. . . ..,. Herschel Hutsinpiller
Organization Editor. , ....,.,. .Claire Putz
Feature Editor ,,.. ,...,.... E lla Shalit
Athletic Editor ...... .... J aines Critchiield
Business Manager .,..... ,...., D orothy Baker
Assistant Business Manager. . .... Janet Bachenheimer
Art Editor .......
Kodak Editor. . .
, .... ..., H arriet Moore
. . . , .Helen Darrow
. . , ,Geneva Owens
Geneva Owens, Claire Putz, Ella Shaxllt,
janet Brxchenhcimer, Catherine Cummins, Herschel Hutsinpillcr, Dorothy Baker,
Harriet Moore, James Critchticld. Halen Darrow,
.:,r.1v 3 AZ.
uworkersfonfersn in the
great outdoors. Notice
the careffree expressions
on the upper corner stones
and the two between, but
will someone please rescue
Bow r. hir. Galvin, Krcurz, Cfromb, XVhite. Bm-tl.
Row 2, lxdr. Br1:lxel.Corrrighr, Busby. Mr, Still.
The Athletic Commission of Fargo High School dates back in the oflicial records to
ion. This commission, however, was a ruling body before that, but no records of the
meetings were kept.
At that time the commission consisted of three faculty members and three students
- one member from each class, Sophomore, Junior and Senior. Each member, both faculty
and students, had one vote.fThe principal had the power of casting the deciding vote
in case of a tie. At present the Commission is composed of three faculty members and six
student members. Each A and B division of the Sophomore, Junior and Senior class has a
student representative. The principal still retains the right to cast the deciding vote in
case of a tie. The faculty members are appointed by the class advisers.
The Commission has two oHicers namely, the chairman and the secretary. Only
faculty members are eligible for the ofhce of chairman while one of the students is elected
secretary. Mr. Still for the last several years has capably filled the position as chairman
The present secretary is Carl White.
The Athletic Commission has full control of all the athletic activities of the school.
This Commission has the hnal word in the awarding of the school insignia for commend'
able participation in the various sports, intramural as well as interscholastic. The awards
are made upon the basis of the data furnished by the A. D.
Because of the different numbers of games played each year the data varies, Besides
meeting the data requirements the winner of awards must meet all of the usual require'
ments of the school such as, citizenship, sportsmanship, smoking, grades, etc. Participaf
tion in a state tournament game is the requirement of the basketball award. One point
in a major track meet is necessary to win a track letter. The awards for the major sports
are larger than those for the minor ones. The awards have different combinations of our
school colors purple and white.
Row 1-Trubey, Callinan, Sexton, Brownson, Olson, Wallace. Thornc, Fisher. Hall, Pollock, Nelson.
Row zfEddy, Wimmcr, Vosburgh, Galyen, Kershaw, Swanson, Peterson, Darch, Krieg, Kercluk. Clements.
Row 5fCoach Brown, Student Manager Nelson, Bennett, Mattson, Tuor, Sorkncss, Bridgcford, Frankosky, Shamp, Cruden, Uthus,
Xkfhcclcr, Assistant Student Manager janneck.
Coach Bob Brown called the first practice of the season the last day of August and
assisted by Harry Bridgeford, he began to develop a team to uphold the traditional fame
of Fargo High School on the gridiron. Out of twelve lettermen and an abundant supply
of less experienced gridders a team was molded which was a team in every sense of the
word. It was a team of blockersg a fast backneld but no superfspeed ball carriers and a
line that worked as a unit.
The Midgets launched themselves on another epoch in the history of football for
Fargo High School overwhelming the East Grand Forks eleven 51f6. The whole Fargo
team did exceptionally fine for an early season game. However, "Ernie" Wheeler's plunges
through the line and Emil Mattsonis end runs proved to be the most consistent ground
gainers. In this game joe Tuor, John Callinan and Charles Nelson, all veteran linernen
from the IQ32 football season, did excellent work.
The following week the purple and white warriors of Fargo High School met a heavy
powerful Aberdeen team under the flood lights at Dakota field.
In the opening period the Midgets threatened the Eagles goal line several times.
At one time they advanced the ball to the zfyard line but due to several penalties and a
costly fumble they failed to score.
In the third period Vv'heeler intercepted a pass on the Eagles zgfyard line and dash'
ed to the rofyard line before he was downed. On the next play Emil Mattscn slid off
tackle to the 4fyard line and Wilbur Swanson, behind perfect interference, carried the
ball across. The kick for extra point failed. The Eagles scored in the last period when
May, star Aberdeen back, dashed 4ofyards to score. May also kicked the goal giving the
Eagles a one point margin over the Midgets. Although the Midgets kept the ball in
Aberdeen's territory the rest of the game, they failed to score again. The timefkeepefs
fu-T.. -K, :ll A L l
XVHEELER SCORES ON IN THE HUDDLE
EAST GRAND FORKS
gun ended the game giving Aberdeen a 7f6 victory over the Midgets. Fred Hall and
Charles Pollock proved to be very effective ends in this game, especially on defense.
On Saturday, September 30, the Fargoans journeyed to Minot and battled Coach
"Red" Jarrett's Magicians to a scoreless tie. Most of the game was played in the Minot
territory. The Magicians only threat to score was when a Minot back ran 86fyards for a
touchdown but the ball was called back by an official and Minot received a penalty. The
Fargo line performed the best this game of any game so far in the season. On offense they
opened up large holes for the Fargo backs, and on defense they offered an almost impenf
etrable wall to the Minot ball carriers. "Ernie" Wheeler, AllfState Midget back, played
the stellar role for the Fargoans not only as a very effective ballftoter, but also his kicking
outdistanced that of the Minot kicker throughout the game which was largely a punting
Showing great improvement over their earlier games, the Midget handed the Wah'
peton team their only defeat by a score of I4'O. Taking the ball on the kickfoff, the Wops
threatened to score carrying the ball deep into Fargo's territory, but the Midgets held,
and Fargo received the ball on downs. This was the only threat to score the Wops made
during the entire game. Taking possession of the ball the Midget backs carried the ball
the length of the Held behind a perfectly functioning line to score. Norm Olson kicked
the goal. Although the Fargoans menaced the Wops goal line several times, they did not
score again until the last quarter on a beautiful pass, Wheeler to Callinan. Again Olson
kicked the ball between the uprights for the point.
After two weeks of strenuous practice, the Brownmen of Fargo High School journey'
ed to Devils Lake to play their first game on the Devils Lake gridiron. The field was wet
and footing was uncertain. The Midgets came out on the big end of a rzfo decision.
Wilbur Swanson scored the Brst counter on a short forward latteral from Wheeler. The
second touchdown came in the third period when "Ernie" Wheeler dashed around end,
reversed his field and dashed across the line to score.
Home again the Midgets spent a week of light practice preceding the annual tilt
One hundred one
T V l with the Moorhead High School L'Spuds" the
Midgets' bitterest rival. In the opening half the
Midgets and the Spuds battled on almost even
terms. In the last half the Midgets unleashed the
full force of their attack and completely mashed
the "Spuds" by one of the biggest differences of
score in the history of the schcols, Fargo 26,
Moorhead o. Norm Clson starred in the Midget
backfield, Johnny Callinan, Vosburgh, and Joe
Tuor were the bulwark in the line. Ray Wallace
also did fine work in the Midget backfield.
The week end following the Midgets vicf
tory over Moorhead, the Midgets were scheduled
to play the Bismarck Demons at Bismarck, but
after the Fargoans had completed half of their
journey to the capital city, they received word
that the game could not be played due to bad
coaoi-iss isiunosroiun AND BROWN The weather became colder and much snow
fell but determined to have the squad in shape for the last game of the season, Coach
Brown, and his able assistant, Coach Bridgeford worked the Midgets every night-warm
Cn November rr, Armistice day, the Jamestown team, reputed to be one of the
most formidable teams in the state and thus far undefeated, came to Fargo accompanied
by several hundred rooters on a special train. Both teams being undefeated in the state,
this was considered the unofhcial championship game.
In the first quarter the Midgets drove the Jamestown eleven back to their own goal
line. But here the BluefJays held, and Westby, Jamestown back, booted the ball out of
immediate danger. The Midgets scored the first counter of the game on a shovel pass,
Wheeler to Swanson, who made a brilliant gofyard run aided by the beautiful blocking of
his teamfmates. The kick for the extra point failed by only a few inches. Jamestown
evened the count shortly aftervx ards by a pass, Westby to Ingstadfa combination which
had been a menace to every team Jamestown opposed. In the final quarter a Jamestown
end intercepted a short pass on the line of scrimmage, and with an open field before him,
ran the length of the field to score. The Midgets made I5 hrst downs to the BluefJays 2
first downs, holding the Jamestown eleven to practically no gain by running, although the
BluefJays did complete three passes. The Midgets outplayed the BluefJays on every hand,
liut taking advantages of the breaks the Jamestown eleven came out with a 12f6 win over
the Midgets. It was discovered later that Jamestown used an inelligible player so they
forfeited the game to Fargo ifo. Orville Fisher gave Fargo a dependable center all season
except when out with injury the first of the year and in this game he did some exception'
ally spectacular tackling. Sorkness and Frankosky, giant Midget linemen also did fine
work in this game. Floyd Clemens, fast Midget back, did some exceptionally fine running
in the open Held.
O-nc hundred two
Fargo High School's 193334 basketball
prospects appeared only average at the beginning
of the season with only two lettermen, Art
Olson, and Wayne Fisher, returning. However,
Coach H. L. Rice found ample material in
seven members of the 193233 reserve team.
Coach Rice put his Midget basketball team
before the public for the Hrst time against the
Fairmount Pheasants. Fargo forged ahead
early in the game and Fairmount never serious'
ly threatened to overtake them. The game
ended with the score 2815 in favor of the
Midgets. Olson and Wayne Fisher, veterans
of the 193233 season, played the most consist'
The next game the Fargoans overcame the
Enderlin quintet by a score of 41f18. The work
of Vince Crary, fast Midget forward, was
brilliant all through the game.
Playing an almost flawless passing game
marred by rather erratic shooting, the Midgets
revenged a last years defeat by winning def
cisively over Staples, 3633.
During the Christmas holidays the Midgets
invaded Minnesota to play Madison and Apple'
ton High Schools on successive nights. The
Midgets dropped the hrst game to a powerful
Appleton team, but on the following night
avenged themselves by defeating Madison High
A week later the Ricemen of Fargo High
School again sallied forth into Minnesota and
played the Detroit Lakes High School team,
reputed to be the strongest team in the history
of the school. The Midgets played a fast but
steady game to win 3431.
Wahpeton came very near upsetting the
Fargoans in the next game, but the Midgets
finally eked out a one point margin to win 3211.
Cavour Shepherd was fouled just as the final
gun went off, and with the score tied up he
made his free throw to win.
The night following the Wahpeton game the
Midgets completely upset the dope by handing
On: hundred tive
O hundred fo
the highly lauded Bluefjays a 3635 defeat in a
thrilling overtime period. The Midgets had the
lead the hnal quarter until with two seconds to
go Ingstad, jamsetown center, tipped the ball
in to tie up the score. As the overtime period
opened, L'Polly" Kreutz sank a field goal. With
seconds left to play Westby, Jamestown's
allfstate forward, was fouled while shooting
and given an opportunity to even up the score.
He only made one free throw and the game
ended with Fargo High School one point ahead.
In the next encounter the Midgets eked out
a 25922 win over a polished Grand Forks team.
The Midgets went into the last quarter three
points behind 3 but with the fighting comeback,
exhibited in nearly every game, they sank three
field goal to take a three point lead which they
held till the final gun.
On Friday, Feb. 2, the Midgets crossed the
Red river and met their traditional foe, Moor'
head High School. The Midgets assumed an
early lead which they increased to 153 early
in the second quarter, but here the Spuds
Legan a slow but sure climb which put them
tvio points in the lead with three minutes
to play. After taking time out, the Midgets
opened up with an offense which the Spuds
vvere unable to stop. Orville Fisher opened
tp the scoring by sinking a basket from
the corner. Wayne Fisher followed suit by
dropping in two more frcm the field. Clements,
Fargo guard, topped the rally by sinking another
held goal and gave Fargo a lead which the Spuds
could not cut down. The game ended 29f25.
The following week the Midgets were favor'
ed to win easily over the Valley City Hi'
Liners but the Fargoans found the Valley City
defense hard to break through. The third
period ended in a tie I6'I6. In the final period
the Midgets exhibited a brilliant game to win
The Midgets defeated the Hillsboro quint
35f24 for their eleventh victory of the season.
Tlie Midgets kept a substantial lead through
cut the game and in the hnal period Coach
Rice put in his substitutes who displayed a
brand of basketball only a trifle less polished
than that shown by the regulars earlier in the
The return game with the Spuds was played
in the spacious physical education building of
the North Dakota State College. The Fargoans
took the lead at the outset of the game and held
it to the end of the game which ended with the
Fargo High School finished its regular schedf
ule, undefeated in the state, by winning decisive'
ly over the Minot magicians, 1934 state basket'
ball title holders. Both teams played cautious'
ly the first half which ended IO'8 in Fargo's
favor. The third quarter the Midgets found
the net for four field goals and held their oppof
nents to a single goal. The Midgets opened up
the final period with faster passing than dis'
played earlier in the game and ran their score
up to 26 to Minot's 14. Although Vincent
Crary failed to score for the Midgets, he was
the outstanding player on the floor.
Wahpeton High School defeated by a single
point earlier in the season, challenged Fargo for
its right to compete in the Class A tournament
at Bismarck. After a slow start, the Midgets
settled down and after a hard fought and somef
What rough game subdued the L'Wops,' 29fr7.
Having defeated Wahpeton the Midgets
entered the state basketball tournament at
Bismarck, undefeated in the state, and conf
sidered one of the strongest contenders for
the title. In their first game the Fargoans
defeated Valley City and advanced to the semi'
finals to play Minot, from whom they had won
a victory several weeks before. The 'LMagf
iciansn assumed an early lead which the i'Midf
gets" were unable to cut down. In the latter
half of the final period Fargo began a rally which
was ended by the final gun with Minot one
basket in the lead. The Midgets overcame the
Mandan quint to Win the consolation. "Chuck"
Nelson was the outstanding Fargo player
throughfout the tournament and was placed on
the allftourney team.
Row zfcallighan. Cruden, Janncck, Thorne, Ujka.
Row 2.-Murphy, Doscn, White, Sexton, Eddy.
Row 3'Posey, Sarff, Coach Brown, B. Hass, D. Hass.
The Fargo High school reserves is usually a team composed of undergraduates who
have had no experience playing together. The reserve squad this year was largely made up
of promising sophomore basketball players, however there were also several juniors on
the team. Under the tutelage of Coach Brown the reserves developed into a smooth
functioning team. The Reserves had a regular schedule of games with the smaller high
schools near Fargo. The Baby Midgets dropped two games to the powerful Grandin
quintet which won the state title for consolidated schools. Hawley also won each game
from the reserves in the middle of the season when the squad was considerably weakened
by the loss of Murray Weible and Cavour Shepherd. The reserves broke even with the
Davenport team, Casselton, and Barnesville, losing one and winning one from each team.
Although the reserves lost the majority of their games, the experience gained in them
should add much to the ability of the Midget 193,435 basketball squad.
Nightly, coach Bob Brown put his reserves against the first team and furnished op'
position that kept the Midgets in the best of condition.
For the first time in the history of the school a reserve second team was organized to
play in the intercity league organized under the supervision of Mr. P. E. Mickelson.
The league was made up of eight teamsfMoorhead High School second team, second
team, M. S. T. C. high school second team, A. C. Preps, Oak Grove Seminary, Sacred
Heart Academy, the Mules, the Ponies, and the Midget reserves second team. The reserve
second team tied with the Ponies for hrst place in the intercity league.
The reserve squad consisted of sixteen membersfCarl White, Louis Ujka, Bud Dosen,
Ward Thorne, John Sarff, and Bob Haasgguards. Morrel Sexton, Ernie Eddy, Dick
Murphy, Bob Donahue, Dick Haas, Henry Posey, and Herb Weissmer played forwards.
Maurice Janneck, Bill Callighan, Murray Weible and Joe Cruden gave the reserves four
consistant centers. Cavour Shepard played center on the reserves but was promoted to
the Hrst team where he did very good work.
One hundred six
FRONT Rowfljiper, Benson, Freyberg, Wallace, Swanson. Hendrickson. Pollock, Stafnc, Alrnquist, Smith, Donahue, Bcrgit, Garbcrg.
Back Row-Hilber, Fisher, Lndner, Arnold, Horner, Schzidc, Rustatl, Gaffney, Engehrctson,
NC1T'ON Picruat: McCormick, Frankosky, Burnett.
Fargo High School's intramural hockey program under the supervision of Mr. P. E.
Mickelson had ninetyfthree participants for the 193354 season. They were divided into
eight teams. The following were named captains: Charles Pollock, Kenneth Staffne,
Clayton Almquist, Robert Smith, Maurice McCormick, Ray Wallace, Gordon Burnett,
and Wilbur Swanson.
Three rounds of seven games for each team was played. The Wallace and Stafne
sextetts won the Hrst round each having six wins and one defeat. The Wallace and Burnf
ett teams tied for first place in the second round each winning six and losing one. The
Wallace aggregation won the third round with seven wins and no defeats to have the lfest
record for the season.
The high school team participated in the Fargo Moorhead Independent League.
The team won three, tied two, and lost live. Among the victories was one over the
North Dakota Agricultural College Varsity.
In interscholastic competition Fargo High School was awarded the unofficial state
hockey championship by the Associated Press. In the first game of the season the team
played well winning from Jamestown 6f3. In the next game they engaged Valley City
here. Fargo won easily 7fo on sloppy ice. At Valley City the Fargo team could do no
better than get a ofo tie. Playing was almost impossible because the rink was covered
with water. At Grand Forks the Midget sextet ran up against its hardest competition
winning 3f1 after a fast last period scoring. This game was played in an indoor rink before
a good representation from Grand Forks High School student body supported by the
school band. On our own ice the Fargoans won easily from Grand Forks 7fo on rather
rough ice. The season was considered very successful under the able tutelage of Mr.
To summarize the season the Fargo team won S games, lost 5 and tied 3 but their
defeats were from independent teams.
On: naaaaa mm
Row rfhruso, C. Mattsoii, Albertson, Hogohoom, Swanson, Tuttle, Wzllford, Thompson, Eddy, Small.
Row 2-Kershaw, E. Mattsoii, Brovvnson, Ruland, Crahan, Sexton, Eytchison, Bclland. Peterson. Dricr,
Row ggjcnscn, Severance, Vosburgh. Cruden, O. Fisher, Wheeler, White, Anderson, Clements. Krcutz.
Row 4'COL1Ch Bridgeford, Cortright, W. Fisher, Frankosky, Shepherd, Krieg. Thorne. Cxllvcn, Scvcrson, Coach Brown.
The first practice of the season was called March 2 by Mr. Brown and Mr. Bridge'
ford. Practice was held inside until weather conditions permitted the squad to practice
on the Agricultural College field.
The juniors won the novice meet with a total of 56 points, the seniors placed second
with S2 points, and the sophomore took third place with 34 points. Two records were
broken in the meet-the broadjump was broken by jerry Peterson with a leap of zo feet,
and the quarter mile by Ward Thorne who stepped the distance in 56.1 seconds.
In the interclass meet, which was held at the M. S. T.C. field, the seniors placed
first with IOI points, the juniors second with 26 points, and the sophomores third with
A good track and a warm sun enabled the contestants to break six records and tie
one. Floyd Clements, high point man, broke the broad jump and the low hurdles and tied
the century mark, Emil Mattson reeled off the 440 in 55 seconds for a new mark, Orville
Fisher broke the javelin record, joe Cruden, the high jump record , and john Kershaw, the 220.
On Saturday, April 18, the Fargo squad of twelve men journeyed to Fessenden to
take part in the Kiwanis Invitational meet in which they wcn from a Held of fourteen
schools with a total aggregation of 53, points. Fargo placed in every event except the mile
run. Outstanding men in this meet were Floyd Clements, who tied for high point honors,
Orville Fisher, who tossed the javelin 151 feet, and Cavour Shepherd, who cleared the
bar 5 feet 8 inches to win the highfjump.
The following week Coach Brown divided his squad into two groups. He sent
sixteen men to compete in the Wahpeton Invitational meet in which there were six schools.
The Fargo squad, taking nine first, placed first with 7o I-20 points.
At Bismarck, the other part of the squad competed in the capital city meet, which
is also another invitational meet, Fargo placed second, being defeated by Mohall.
One hlmdvetl eight
TRAC K SN APS
Championship Bnselmll Team-C331 PingfPong Champion Horseshoe Champion Golf Champion
Pony Basketball Team Championship Dizxmunil'B.1ll Tennis Champion
One hundred ten
The rapidly growing interest in tennis in Fargo High School reached an allftime
height in the fall of IQ33 with thirtyfsix enthusiasts participating in the annual fall tournaf
ment. This tourney is held for the purpose of narrowing the Held down to a tentative
squad of eight players. The following spring a roundfrobin tournament is held for these
eight players to determine the regular team of four members.
The eight players surviving the fall elimination tourney were: Walter Rogers,
champion, Art Naftalin, runnerupg Williain Rohan, Francis Ladwig, Vern Monson,
James Morrill, Clayton Almquist, and Dick Cook.
The tennis team this year has expectations of entering the Capital City Meet at
Bismarck, May 4, the May Festival at the North Dakota Agricultural College, May II,
and the State Meet at Grand Forks sponsored by the University of North Dakota, May 18.
Because of the Hnancial depression it was necessary to deviate from the usual method
of holding a state tournament last spring. However a tournament was held at Bismarck,
which was won by Marvin Doherty, ace netman of the Fargo team. He defeated
Nordlund in the hnals.
Doherty also won the Northwest Interscholastic High School Championship, which
was held at St. Paul at the close of the school year. This is an unusual triumph in view of
the fact that outstanding tennis performers from the Twin Cities and all over the north'
west are entered in the event. Doherty's conquest marked the second time that a Midget
netfman had captured the title, Phil Wooledge having won the IQSI championship.
Last spring baseball was Hnished too late to appear in the annual. The season was
quite short with only four teams competing. Herman Ulvan's team carried off the honors.
This year marked the beginning of a new interest in baseball in Fargo High School
with seven teams entered in the Intramural League. Ross Porter, Freeman Holmer, Dick
Hilber, Bob Amidon, Frank Ludwig, Allen Rustad, and Charles Ladner were chosen
captains. The annual had been sent to the printers when the schedule was completed so
it was impossible to record the results.
Diamond ball was organized this spring under Mr. Whitlocks direction. Twelve
teams were picked and the following were appointed captains: F. Ludwig, S. Busby,
J. Hedges, D. Gaffaney, C. Almquist, B. Taylor, B. Rusch, F. Hull, D. Hilber, D. Murphy,
and A. Silseth.
A roundfrobin series of games were played but were not completed until after the
annual had been printed.
The intramural diamond hall last spring had only eight teams competing. The team
aptained by Diestler went through the season undefeated to win the championship.
One hundred eleven
Mules Basketball Team Pony Football Team Championship Specdball Team Championship Basketball Team
Championship Battleball Team Intramural Football Squad
One hundred twelve
PONY FOOTBALL TEAM
Under the skillful coaching of Mr. Eininger the light weight Pony squad developed
into a smooth working, fast team. In the interfschool league they played Roosevelt junior
High School twice and defeated them each time. The Ponies found their most formidable
rival in the Agassiz eleven. They defeated the Agassiz the first game, but in the second
game the Agassiz came back to hold the Ponies to a tie.
In the intramural league they succeeded in downing the other teams with the excepf
tion of a tie with Mr. Anderson's squad. For a time Mr. Anderson's eleven and the
Ponies had equal chances at the intramural championship, but the Ponies defeated the
Anderson team in the hnal game to clinch the title. At the end of the season a team com'
posed of the Ponies and several players from the other intramural teams combined to defeat
the Valley City Reserves. The Ponies had a fair running attack early in the season, but
the passing attack developed the last of the season gave the Ponies their main scoring
punch. The Ponies placed four men on the allfintramural team.
Intramural Football was instituted with the purpose of giving boys who do not play
on the squad an opportunity to play football.
Two teams were organized with Mr. Maxey and Mr. Anderson as coaches. Bill
Taylor was elected Capt. of Mr. Ar1derson's team and Neil Sherwood was chosen Capt. of
the Maxey eleven. The two intramural teams and the Ponies played a regular round'
robin schedule. Both intramural teams were defeated by the Ponies. Mr. Maxey's eleven
defeated the M. S. T. C. High school eleven.
At the end of the season two teams were organized of players from the intramural
teams and the Ponies. One of these teams defeated the Valley City reserves 7f6g and a
week later the other team trimmed the Moorhead High second team 38fo.
A golf tournament was held in the fall under the direction of L. C. Sorlien but due
to early cold weather and lack of golfers the tourney was not a large one. The players
qualified on the Edgewood Golf Course. Making the lowest score in the qualifying round
Ed Brekke was the medalist. The eight players having the lowest qualifying scores com'
posed the championship flight. Edward Brekke also led in the championship flight to win
the honors of the tournament after a close game with Louis Ujka who was runnerfup.
Maurice Tarplee won the first flight and Bill Arnold was runnerfup. The consolaf
tion was not completed. Another tournament was held in the spring, but too late to
appear in the annual. Fargo High School may form an interscholastic golf team this spring.
One hunched tlmteen
INTRAMURAL SPORTS -WINTER
Intramural basketball was organized under Mr. Whitlock's supervision. The city
was divided into two sections, the north and south sides, before teams were chosen,
Captains were picked from each section and these captains chose teams.
The north side captains were Otteson, Bieleski, Gregory, Graber, Drier, Nelson,
Lundwall, and Mattson.
After several weeks of roundfrobin playing Gregory's team won the north side
The south side captains were Uthus, Hogoboom, Rustad, Cortright, Brainerd, Platt,
Naftalin, and Kershaw.
Uthusls team was crowned champion of the south side. A two out of three game
series was played to decide the intramural championship. Gregory's team won the first
game of the series by a close but large score. The south siders evened up the count the
second game defeating the north side basketeers. In the third and deciding game the
Uthus team won decisively over Gregory's team to carry off the honors. The members of
the champion team were O. Uthus, B. Frankosky, D. Morgan, F. Tuttle, P. Garberg,
J. Moore, and W. Ray.
PONY BASE BALL TEAM
The Pony basketball team has been a tenth grade team in past years but this year
several upper classmen were added to the sophomore squad. The Ponies played in the
interfcity league organized for the first time this year. Under Mr. Maxey's coaching,
the Ponies developed into quite an effective team and succeeded in sharing honors with
the reserve second team as winner of the interfcity league.
The Ponies also played in the Fargo Junior High League but lost several games and did
not retain their last years title as winners of the league.
The members of the Pony squad were: P. Gallinan, M. Vickers, G. Bahe, B. Hogof
boom, E. Olson, L. Sweeney, Bristol, J. Darch, and K. Archer.
In former years the Mules has been a tenth grade basketball team but because a new
league was organized several upperfclassmen were added to the squad. Mr. Whitlock
coached the Mules most of the season and Mr. Turnipseed took the team over the latter
part of the season. The Mules played in an interfcity high school basketball league which
was organized under the direction of P. E. Mickelson, supervisor of physical education in
Fargo Public Schools. The teams in the league are: Moorhead High second team, Fargo
High reserves second team, the Ponies, Gak Grove, Sacred Heart Academy, A. C. Preps,
the Mules, and M. S. T. G. High School reserves. The Mules won two and lost three
games in the interfcity league. In the Fargo Junior High League the Mules won two games
and lost two games.
On: limnired fomtesii
DECK TENNIS TENNIS
The girls' athletic program for 1933 and IQ34 was opened by an exciting and success'
ful hockey tournament. The sixtyfone girls signing up for the intramural tourney were
divided into four teams headed by Kathryn McEnroe, Esther Gorder, Jean Betty Aamoth,
and Dorothy Bentley. After each team had played six games, it was discovered that the
McEnroe aggregation had emerged victorious. Gorder's team was a close second. Memf
bers of the winning team were K. McEnroe, S. Finsand, B. Kershaw, N. Knudtson, E.
Larson, E. Moore, J. May, M. Newell, L. Osborne, Tighe, V. Wendt, and B. Fair.
The class hockey teams were chosen at the close of the intramural season. Evangeline
Nelson was elected captain for the Senior team, Ixiargaret Newell for Juniors. and Naomi
Knudtson for the Sophomores. The Sophomores broke all school traditions, and showed
they weren't so green, by winning the class tournament. The Seniors managed to come in
On October 31 a most interesting and recordfbreaking hockey season was ended.
The game of tennis seems to be gaining headway among the girls of Fargo High
School, as a very popular fall sport. Twenty girls entered the singles tournament, while
sixteen girls placed their names in the box for the doubles tourney. After several weeks
of playing, the lead in the singles was taken by Helen Welsh, Dorothy Cone, Naomi
Knudtson, and Pauline Eddy. The final match was played between Pauline Eddy and
Dorothy Cone. Eddy downed Cone after three hardffought sets to carry off the laurels
for the singles match.
In the doubles Pauline Eddy and Dorothy Cone teamed up to defeat Esther Gorder
and Mary Sherwood for the final round of the season.
One hundred Hftzen
111B GIRLS BASKETBALL HOCKEY
What an intramural basketball tournament! It was not decided until the very last
game which team would capture the championship. Under the captaincy of Pauline
Eddy, Jean Shiley, Ruth McCabe, Jean May, Margaret Newell, Evelyn Larson, Mary
Beth Lewis, Mildred Johnson, Margaret Jones, and Barbara Brua, ten teams were chosen.
After two months of playing, Jean Shiley's team emerged victorious by winning seven
games with only one loss. Pauline Eddy's team received second place with six wins and
two losses. Members of the winning team were Jean Shiley, Harriet Erickson, Mary
Froling, Irene Hulbert, Marjorie Manz, Elvera Gade, Jean Murray, Loretta Osborne,
Doris Raines, joan Tighe, Helen Welsh, and Verna Koloen.
On February ro, the class tournament began. Against school traditions, the Senior
A class did not distinguish themselves by becoming champions. Instead, the Junior Bs
walked off with high honors. Height was one of the main features of the winning team.
The three forwards, namely Nora Nelson, Harriet Erickson, and Marjorie Manz, averaged
five feet, six inches in height. Other members of the tem were Mildred Johnson, Jean
Betty Aamoth, Dorothy Acker, and June Syvrud. Junior As took second place.
Deck tennis climbed to its height in popularity last fall by claiming a total of ninetyf
eight names on its list. A ladder tournament opened the season, two ladders being used.
The eight highest duos on each ladder were entered in the elimination tourney. The
Sophomores again raised themselves in the estimation of the upper classmen by carrying
oif the championship after a hard fought game won by jean Shiley and Barbara Brua over
Alice Gunkelman and Dorothy Cone.
One hundred sixteen
The fact that there was no May Festival did not prevent the girls of Fargo High
School from having an exciting baseball season in the spring of 1933. As usual, an intra'
mural tournament preceded the class tournament. Seventyfthree girls were put on teams
captained by Mae Salveson, Gladys Provan, Evelyn Larson, Jean Betty Aamoth, Ruth
Wendt, and Betty Collins. The winning teams was Mae Salveson's composed of E. Olson,
Duncan, Snyder, Cotes, Bolser, Christiansen, Lien, V. Olson, Welsh, Wenger, Tarplee,
Bancroft, and Salveson.
Immediately following the intramural tourney, a class tournament was organized.
One of the most exciting games of the season was the championship game, an overtime
contest, between the Junior A's and Senior A's. The Senior A's were victorious by one
point, the final score being 12f13. Members of the winning team were E. Olson, Wenger,
Bancroft, Kilbourne, Schumacher, Shapiro, Eagle, Dunkirk, Varney, and McDonnell.
An extraordinary and interesting track meet was held in 1933. Because of unfavorf
able weather conditions, the meet was held indoors. Three teams were formed, the Red,
Green, and Blue. The events which could not be held indoors were exchanged for indoor
games. A basketball freefthrow contest replaced the discus throw. For the baseball dis'
tance throw, a beanfbag throw was substituted. Ringing a pole with deck tennis rings
replaced the javelin throw. The dashes and target throws were held indoors the same
as outside. The Blue team, which had trailed behind until the very end, won the contest
with Hftyftwo. Girls having individual scores of ten or over are Ethel Olson, eighteen,
Jean Betty Aamoth, fifteen, Esther Gorder, fourteen, Beryll Burkee, thirteen, Beatrice
Dwyer, thirteen, and Irene Hulbert, La Von Miller, Kathryn McEnroe, Margarte Olson,
Beulah Kensler, and Harriet Erickson each earned ten points.
A new and interesting sport was introduced to the girls last spring. A pingfpong
tournament was held. Fortyfthree girls signed up, making it a long and difficult contest
Ethel Olson won the contest by defeating Helen Darrow. Semiffinalists were Pauline
Eddy, Helen Welsh, Helen Darrow, and Ethel Olson.
One hundred sevente
Row 1 ma , ensen, me , u e, ng, e , g , . i on, ,
Row 3fSnydcr, Henderson, Frcyhcrg, Hilber, Parizck, Schade, G. Hull, Davison, Haas, Ottcson.
Row 4fMaittson. Newman, Bruso, F. Cook, Shrocdcr, Brainerd, Hansen, Galycn, Cruden, Perce, Short, Walford.
Row 5-Vickers, Bennett, Swcdmzxn, Nelson, D. Hull, Hctzler, Archer, Mzirquissee, Lechner, Nickel, Isaak, Erickson.
1-Lykkcn, Burns, Holland, Yoder, Engebretson. Soniu, Frankosky, Fuller, Ewan, Tompkins.
2 S -ll j A s T ttl You Vicl, Vil Mar ack N Er'cks Monson Sullivan.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEMONSTRATION
The Physical Education Demonstration was held in the Fargo High School gymnasium,
Tuesday evening, March zo. The program displayed a great variety of work carried on
in the physical education department of the school. Miss Edna Wold and Mr. Glen
Whitlock directed the demonstration. Every student in the physical education classes
participated. The theme of the exhibition was "The Spirit of Physical Education." I
The curtains parted to reveal two gigantic books, one on each end of the stage. These
books represented the knowledge of good health. The exhibition was divided into seven'
teen parts which represented the letters in "Physical Education."
Hermoine Hawkinson, as L'Health" gave the prologue in a dance in which she ex'
pressed her joy of youthful vitality. On finishing her dance, 'LHealth" saw two health
seekers. She offered to show them the road to good health. The main part of the ex'
hibition showed the health seekers the various ways to gain health.
The benehts of good posture and ways of obtaining good posture were shown in
"Posture Work" which represented the "P" in "Physical Education." The letter H"
symbolized "Health Knowledge" given as a dialogue between "Health" and the health
seeking bystanders. "Youthful Vigoru was given as an elementary act, which was symf
ltolized by the letter
The white clad student stepped forth from the book and placed the US" on the cover
introducing "Spirited Marching," a marching drill by a large number of girls. The next
scene showed the health seekers the pleasure derived from having perfectly cofordinated
muscles. A group of white clad young acrobats exhibited real skill on the flying rings
by doing doublefcuts, dislocations, hand stands, and various other feats.
Character building is a very important factor in good health. This was shown by
seventeen girls who carried large cards with a letter on each. Each letter represented
One hundred zightecn
Row 1-Peterson, O'Ncill, Elorum, Bentley, Hawkinsnn, Horton. Saylor, Cram, Barrett, Tighe.
Row 2gShcfhcld. Darrow. Brantseg, Colc, Abbott, Lewis, Newell. Prnvan, Taylor, Srcwairr, Michelscvn.
Row 3fOlson, Uthus, Lungbclla, Wylie, Ulness, Hoegcr. Horner, Olson, Greenberg, Reynolds.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEMONSTRATION
some way the character might be improved. When completed, the letters formed the
words "Physical Education."
HA" stands for acrobatics, at least that is what it stood for in the physical education
alphabet. Work on the parallel bars included shoulder stands, hand stands, and front
and back pitches. The death drop, the fly away, the very difficult giant swing, and a
number of other gymnastics were displayed on the high bar.
The white dressed keeper of the Brst book stepped forth for the last time and comf
pleted the word, "physical, by forming the "L" which stood for "Leisure Time Program."
Almost every form of athletics carried on in Fargo High School and some which are not,
were shown at one time. A fast and furious pingfpong game in one corner, a basketball
game, a rough and tumble football game, a golfer, tap dancing, volley ball, deck tennis,
baseball, tennis, boxing, tumbling and would be roller skaters made the large gymnasium a
scene of healthful activity.
The to begin the word "Education" was represented by some snappy gymnastics
under Mr. Whitlock's direction.
Several of the girls classes offered "Dance Rythmn which included the "Balance
Mazurka," the "Vivian," the 'iMazefschottische," the "Line to Circle," and the "Trio
With military precision the boys presented a marching drill which was called "United
Action" to add the letter "U" to the second book.
Calesthenics by the girls department and advanced tumbling by the Fargo High
tumblers furnished the letters MC" and "A" to the books titles.
Four pyramids exemplifying great strength were built to show what "Team Work"
Various recreations, both indoors and out-offdoors were demonstrated by the girls.
One hundred nineteen
Track C3 3D
Track C 3 3D
O e hundred twenty
TMR C3 35
Tmfk C3 3?
'TMCII C3 33
Football, Track CJ33J
Football, Track C33j
Football, Track CJ33
-I awoke in my chamf
THE JESTER SPEAKS
I "LJ.msIf'f-'fs ,. A
ber this morning '
with a start. Realf X QE
izing that this is ' '
the first day of
school, I groaned.
9137: Y r f
Naturally. Ah well, li
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r v Q
J' 'S F'
1 N Q-5199 7077K
Q A A 1 : e ' z 88 ' Q1
one can t avoid it. L
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9 70 191112 2
E y a 7,2
ju 3 . ,,flJ3l1Q5 2 up
o 2 fi " 2 1 I
fMajor Philip Mar' I v
of Yellowstone Park. ' i I
From what I gather' A ' ' 1. "T
ed, he's not afraid .. ' ' T
of the big black f ' il 1 f
bears. ' '
fThe Midgets start a , ngwffivf '9 H ,
hopeful football sea' I 1'-Q. ' f Lil Ll R -1: A ,
son by defeating W 79 K lk' . 1
East Grand Forks. 1 Sl
In fact they stepped A
all over those eleven 1 Q
fighting youths. The E x . .6 W L ,y y
score, if you are M - A ya Q .
interested, was 316. lf ' m I
-A program of chimf - ' " rf -f
es played by Messrs.
Brown and Mendy. Not the famous Coach Brown of Central High fame.
fWell, you could have picked me for a lily-rf-using the king's English one would
say "Was my face redlufif a place called Aberdeen didn't beat Fargo by a
score of 7 to 6.
'After the program today I am going to study the German dialect in case I ever
come in contact with Mr. Leon Ray Livingston again. I shall also try to learn
the motions that go with his words. His 'hbumu talk should make all the am'
bitious boys want to stay at home like good little children.
fGot my first edition of the Cynosure bifweekly. I like the scandal column on the
tenth page the best.
I filled out one of those pesky record cards. The ofiice has birthday records,
boys. Never mindfl just thought I'd mention it in casef f -.
Fargo and Minot play to a scoreless tie. For the benefit of those who do not
read English, I shall explain that this term means that neither team made a
The teachers thoroughly enjoy their "tapping bee" at the AllfSociety
One liundved twenrvfime
dance. The object of the game is for the student to try and evade the eagle eye
after he has once been spotted. just try and do it!
2fMiss Jane Dudleyfyoung and beautifulfand talented. I'1l wager a shekel
she doesn't play second fiddle to anyone.
QYCYDOSUYC periodical assembly. From where I sat, I gathered from rumors that
Bonkus of the Konkus is reported to be spreading among the faculty. And the
really sad part of the situation is that this desease has been proved to be incur'
able. My sympathy, teachers.
6fFargo vs Wahpeton. I4'O. It is silly to add who the victor was. Of course,
From observation I note that sophomores are beginning to appear at their
regular classes. It is most disturbing to see something with a delicate green
hue come popping through the portal just when one has settled down to a
quite half hour snooze.
1 Ifl must say that those improvised bleachers, constructed for the purpose of taking
group pictures, are most insecure. I regained my balance just long enough to
flash them a fine display of some of that nifty dental work.
r3fFriday the thirteenth. My superstitious nature permits me to go no further.
IQfW6 were greatly honored by the presence of Bigelow Neal, North Dakota's
pride and joy. However, I developed a rather stiff neck by craning the same to
try and catch a few phrases here and there.
zo-I. M. Chochran who recited dramatic poems in a terribly dramatic fashion. I
lack several finger nails now, but time will heal all,
21'OUf eleven iight to a victory for Fargo with Devils Lake.
24fI scowled rather fiercely, this morning, as I viewed ten or twelve chairs strung
along the center of the stage. That usually means speakers. But to my delight,
we were entertained by a group of scout executives including the Honorable
James E. West, National executive.
27-Today was a most exciting one. I even considered carrying about a suit of armor
as a means of protection. Some of those boys across the river are rather vicious,
I have conceded. And as a result, there was no bonfire and no snake dance.
Report cards were given out on top of everyone's misery.
28-fI resumed that lightfhearted feeling once again as I saw the Midgets squelch
those Spuds with a 26fo victory.
2fSue Hastings Marionettes. Hellofofofo. However, when the students began
their series of hello's it became 'kjust and Echoffooffoof'
4-If I hadn't already known what the play was about I think I should have gone
to see "She Stoops to Conquer" just to see who did the stooping and why she
io-Said goodfbye to a few teachers Cno tears were shedj and a couple of friends as
they left for the State Press meet in Grand Forks.
11-I was tickeld to hear that the Cynosure Annual won hrst place in the state
One hundred rwcnryfzwo
14fI underwent a strain CphysicalD today at the assembly "sing," If it didn't help
my vocal training any, I at least learned the words to a few popular current
hits. I fear that I shall become rather weak in the knees if I were to ever hear
those songs again, though.
zo-Madame Pirie Beya spoke on Russia. I agree with her that what that country
needs is a good five cent lunch. Coffee included.
If I remember correctly, the man's name is Pamahasika. But what's really
worth remembering are his pets. Clever birds, those!
I sat through the Kent play, "Oh Kay!" without biting a single nail. I guess
it's the fingerfnail polish I use.
18-The interruptions lately in assembly have become most annoying. Today it was
a student talent program. Talent is what they called it. Right now I cannot
think of another word.
4I had a swell time tonight. The first dancing party this fall. Three hours of
dancing didn't do my new taffeta any good.
gc-Thanksgiving and vacation. Need more be said?
'-'Basketball-Fargo vs Fairmont. 2845. Midget victory. Went to the third
consecutive party. I guess I'm not the only one with stiff legs.
4eSchool again. I spent half an hour trying to remember my lock combination.
That's what happens when I eat too much dressing.
Cynosure snapfshot assemblies. Do you recognize yourself someplace in the
mess across the page?
g-Midgets beat Staples.
ic-A victory for Fargo High over Enderlin. 4118.
The only victory here is the maiden's fair choice. Personally I think if a stranger
saw the Pep club girls at the end of their dance tonight, they'd wonder why in
the world they gave themselves a name like that.
19-"'Simba' was a lion." 'Twas a movie in this case. Manicure or no manicure, I
certainly had ten messy looking fingernails at the end of this one.
zo-A Cappella choir presents annual recital before Rotary club. From what I hear
of the dinners they have there, I've half a notion to join the thing myself.
22-A Christmas program. Our school Winchell left off looking through keyfholes
long enough to portray Judas Iscariot. The naughty man!
Well, it's all over now and I'm too tired to write anything except that I'm glad
that party is over.
1-Joyeuse Noel and Bonne Annee! Pardon my French, but a Happy New Year
to you all, anyway.
"Blue againgblue again, and I know too well that it's school again!"
QYMT. Tighe extends New Year's greetings to us all and also presents a list of
resolutions which certainly isn't going to hurt anyone. But the sour looks that
appeared when he mentioned something about oo averages.
1 1-Bob Pollard Players in i'It Won't Be Long Now." Plenty of action.
12-Fargo and Wahpeton play for a Midget victory of 3211.
One hundred zwcnry-three
I3fW6ll, it was close but it's usually the better man that comes out in the end.
Midget victory over Jamestown 3635.
fThe last senior cut is Hnally turned in. They were due December. That's
just like the seniors. But what's a mere three and onefhalf's weeks' delay to
-A Harlequin one act playf"Overtones." Somehow, I didn't catch the drift
of the thing.
21fBaccalaureate: and did the seniors ever need the blessing. Menibers of the
orchestra who play at those affairs every year should be considered extremely
holy. 'Should be' and 'are'fsomehow don't go together like they should.
22-Last assembly of the semester. If it were only the last semester. Physical
Education letters given to the following: Esther Gorder, Pauline Eddy, Helen
Johnson, lone Haroldson, Katherine McEnroe, and Sylvia Finsand.
24'Cl3SS play--"The Restless Jewel," in which the girl detective once more does
right by the expectant audience and solves the great jewel mystery.
26-Of all things to happen on the first day of the new semester. This lecturer
certainly happened in at an unappropriate time to offer advice to we unhappy
ZITNHVHJO Indians. The handsome American fellow is a relative of the Johnsons of
1fAnother penny treat. Not a tootsie roll. It was a film. All 'bout Jamestown
and the beautiful Pocohantas. There were no Westby's and Ingstad's then.
7-Junior A class meeting. The officers had more fun playing that button game.
Only today it was "Dues, dues, who's paid his dues?" Not very many. May'
be we'll have a basket bee instead of a banquet.
8-A movie about the man with the wooden leg. Peter Styvesant.
Q'Oh, what a pep rally! Had all the trombones slidin' and all the cheerfleaders
waving around like they've never waved around before. We developed a good
Hghting spirit and-
1o4A victory over Valley City. We came ahead with a 2518 victory.
12fThe Lombard Duofperformance of uclassics and nonsense so as to please every'
one." I don't know about the classical part of it. If you'd ask me I think it
was mostly nonsense.
-"Sailing, sailing, over the!" All the little Scea Souts-I mean, Sou Sceats, er,
Scou Seats. Anyway they gave a program.
14-I spent activities period today in recovering from the strain of too much excite'
ment of the past week.
ISfAfOUDd school, economy is the policy. Today it was,-vwhen the little orange
tickets admitted one to "Wolfe and Montcalmf' Not the grandchildren of
those famous generals. This was another one of those three reel things.
16fMayville State Teachers' College was represented today in assembly. That is,
One hundred 1
part of them hopped around in cowboy suits. Can't you just see some of our
faculty jumping around like that?
Another assembly using." Popular songs are very popular with us until we
sing them five or six times to see which class does the best. After that, they're
not so popular. In fact, they're not even songs.
I struggled once more with those silly benches. I can imagine the look on my
face when the camera clicked. That bright light they shine in one's eyes doesn't
help matters any.
The great man's birthday CWashington, Sophiesj was celebrated by some band
numbers and a speech. Amen! I resolve once more to learn all the words to
the first verse of the StarfSpangled Banner.
23,-Ye pep workfout.
24-Once more we showed the Spuds what they're made of-score, 2819.
26e"Way down from upon the Mississippi." Ye Jubilee Singers.
2fThe girls who missed this program will never forgive themselves. Howard
Laramy, besides having a most intriguing voice, possesses one of those rare
A most interesting and educational and amusing entertainment in one hour was
the credit given to C. E. Jones. His knowledge of electricity is quite shocking.
8f"The Eve of the Revolution." Not to be misleading I better explain that this
is not the night before a FargofMoorhead game. Also a short skit advertising:
Io-"The Poor Nut," Phosterian play. This was probably the largest audience to
attend a society production this year.
The peppiest pep assembly ever! Did we raise the o1e'rafters. My ears have a
peculiar ringing. I'm even inclined to believe that if the rally were extended
five minutes, I should be stone deaf now.
13,-I listened to an inspiring, talk by the Reverend Doctor Macey-on epitaphs.
It was certainly anything but dead.
14-The Petrie Novelty Quintet is one of the best organized musical groups I have
ever seen. They might even have had West Point training. Those right turns
were almost as effective as the triple tonguing.
This was such an exciting weekfend. I better start from the beginning. First,
"Daniel Boone." Then, the basketball tournament begins at Bismarck. And the
exciting Friday night that Fargo beat Valley City.
17-Saturday morning-the eventful morning that Minot beat the Midgets. And
that same night, Minot carried away the championship by defeating Jamestown.
IQQIEOSCHF played the Prelude." Oh, why and oh why did Rachmaninoff write the
"Prelude?" And even if he did why does anyone who ever studied the piano,
have to introduce his own interpretation to the unsuspecing public?
If all school functions charged but ten cents like the Physical Education Ex'
hibition this school would turn into a philanthropic institution, because, the
house is always full. I've had all the exercise I need trying to get into the fresh
air after the program is over.
23-The beginning of one glorious week of vacation. Blessed Easterg blessed school
boardg blessed vacation!
Track practice carried on daily in the lower halls. I expect any day to find
myself turning double somersaults with some athleticfminded youth.
One hundred :wenryfjiue
Interscholastic debates at the A. C. We took third place.
2-The day after April Fool's Day. This is what is known as dry humor. Also
-Music Appreciation assembly. When, oh, when will the "Largo from the New
World" record wear out. Ultrafmodern music does not go over like it should
with our students. just an oldffashioned crowd!
Staff Hght-four to ive in room 9.14.
-Introducing the eight reasons for this-meaning, the annual and the annual stalf.
Arenit you glad you bought one?
-A selected group of forty students representing the North Dakota University
band. The number that was the most applauded was, of course, 'LThe Childs
ren's March." Now, children-.
-Mr. Belton is not an impressionable person at a Hrst glance. However, when
he had finished, I felt that I had never spent such a delightful half hour listening
to such a versatile person.
I4fAUOCh6f Saturday night performance. Harlequins presented "Inside the Lines."
A big cast, a good story, and a swell presentation. Our nonchalant Wallace
Swanson doesn't look like the sort who would kill 2o,ooo men with the mere
turn of a lever, does he? Well, he didn't.
-The great moment in their lives-when Mr. Tighe reads the list of those elected
into the National Honor Society. Congratulations, you clever people.
-The Annual May Festival in our auditorium. Cver five hundred participants.
It must have been hard for some of the trumpeters to see the director all the
way across the stage.
-Such a lot of entertainment from one Nickel. He's one man who whistled his
way into the hearts of all who heard him.
-Sock day. One week early this year. In my humble opinion, this school has
too many wouldfbe sophisticates who don't seem to know what spirit is-
and where to apply it.
-The Amphion Chorus in all their glory. Now there is a musical organization
that is worth while listening to.
-Wilsom MacDonald, poet laureate of Canada.
7-The "Mikado" presented by the U, of N. Dak. Madrigal Club, was perhaps
the most looked forward too event of the year. The attendance was enormous
and the whole thing a success.
-Sprechen zie Deutsch? Well, I don't either, but the annual German program
was given today in assembly.
-Yumfyum. Quill and Scroll banquet.
-The second Harlequin onefact play.
-sIuniorfSenior Banquet and Dance. The teachers didn't get so much exercise
at this dance. I guess we're improving.
-One more Mr. Tighe and Mr. Moore said goodfby to seniors.
-Graduation! And, 'LLittle man what now?"
One lumdred twentvsix
All dressed up in their Sunday best! That's a lot of
uhallingu there-P-and juft look at the swede. Ofofo
what affection! And talk about big game huntingf
Keefie's kurls are kute, are they not? Taffetta was
popular then, too.
One hundred rwznryfsevcn
THE CALL TO ARMS, LEGS, ETC.
Three buzzes-does that signify something? Does it recall to mind the call to arms,
ears, elbows and other parts of the anatomy that may be lost or cracked in the futile attempt
to find a seat? Does it bring a thrill to every mind in the case of a wild African picture?
Does it decide the fate of those who have no last minute chance to "cram" for that lit'
Let's go through the inevitable process of bumping our heads upon the seat in front
of us while placing our daily burden upon the cruel, unsympathizing cement. Then after
trying to hide the embarassing squeaks by forlorn smiles, we settle back quietly into the
husk of the expectant.
Our gaze falls upon a large group of individuals who appear as though they were
preparing for the infinite beyond. An angelic light beams from every countenance. Their
Utopian director stands erect, baton in hand. Enough of this suspense!
They're the victims of vocal training getting ready for that unavoidable annual conf
cert. Mr. Sorlien, the ideal, has strenuously labored with the unwilling prodigies, and
with many apologies, presents them to the patient audience.
Again the canvas lifts and behold! An apple stand. See the bright red apples.
But they're not to eat. Not now, anyway. This is the setting for the public speaking
And then, there are always those invigorating, enthusiastic, pep assemblies! When
better pep rallies are had, Fargo high will have them. fOh Yeah?j That is one thing
that we can stand plenty more of!
And when everyone has shouted himself hoarse, there is the exciting proposition of
watching the most thrilling part of the next play to be presented on Saturday night under
the auspices of Kent, Harlequin, Phosterian or what have you.
These little skits which advertise the dramatic attempts of the various societies are
all a part of the student life at Central. In the humble opinion of 'ye merry scribe,' if more
tickets were given away for those production contests, the orchestra wouldn't feel so
lonely on those Saturday nights.
Now we behold a procession of people in white. They look like angels with their
long lighted tapers. Did I say angels? What an error. They're just high school students.
Of course, they're not ordinary high school students. They're being initiated into that
exclusive National Honor Society. Are they happy? They are. It's a great privelege
and they're proud of it. I only hope that the wax doesn't drop and burn one's hand.
You can never tell, I might be up there myself some day. They say that this is a day of
Then the girls just love to attend their own assemblies, where they sing and second
motions. If one raises her average a good many points for one semester, she is entitled to
wear a scholarship pin for six weeks.
The Northwestern Assemblies programs are the most exciting. They'd be a lot
more so if it weren't for the fivefcent piece attached. There are trumpeters galore. And
singers and speakers and animal trainers. And actors and a little bit of everything.
Now let's get up and stretch awhile. Third hour? Oke. There, mine franz, assembly
is over and we'll see you again next week.
One hu-nrlred twenty-eight '
,N A ,,
Swan songs and dark
tennis shoes and dogs
ants. do nothing to dist
rising politician, Nor
4 di .
" One hmiilrcd twevirymxriz
Uncensored and Unselected
Compiled by the Bookfoffthe Year Club
Under the Auspices
We place our seal of approval on this book. Its contents have been tested and found
true by a group of Fargo High school students.
"The Easiest Way"
"How to Pretend 'Y'ou"re Fooling the Teachers"
A defluxe, delightful set of three large volumes. Each is a treatise by a recognized
authority. Man, woman, child, and student will be benefited by these works.
Lists of Contents:
"The Art of Talking Much and Saying Little" contains detailed information on the
subjedt of expanding small facts into gigantic muddles. Written by Tom Donovan, who
has spent approximately sixteen years in exhaustive research on the subject.
"Secrets of Seductive Smiles"
EXCERPT FROM THE woRK: "Three minutes before class and at fivefminute intervals
during class apply lipstick. When called on, lower eyes demurely, thus attracting attenf
tion to your icupid's bow.' Remain in this position for at least a minute. Then raise eyes
slowly, allowing pursed lips to widen into a faint smile."
N. B. never fails
Collahorated by Mary Jayne Miller and Vivian Langseth, two who know.
'iReciting from the Open Boolgll
Tricks that escape the most schooled detectors. Gives specific directions on acquiring the
sweeping glance, position of book, and neighbors to choose.
How to acquire a wide background of miscellaneous information to be used in an emerf
gency. The following excerpt is but one of many received from enthusiastic readers.
"I have found the information contained in your excellent volume indispensable to
me in chemistry class."
Helen Ryan, the author, is a noted authority on the subject.
One hundred thirty
Back to nature-'and
what an array of
modest limh display
reveals Riots --and
many of our twelve
Q , , r A" H ,N .jrhbf '
ff- , 'Gm , f f
1, AMW ,.M,r ,
,WM ,sw f
On: lum.lwe,l ll' v 2 e
THE MYSTERY OF THE PERIOD
9:54-ggfbuzzl ,Tis activities period and my wandering mind demands some
explanation of what goes on behind those closed doors. In search of adventure, I stumble
across the study hall and out into the wide open spaces. Being of a probing nature, I
decide to start at the bottom of things and forthwith proceed to explore the basement.
A strange scraping noise greets my ears and beckons me on toward room 15. The
oddest sounds emit from somewhere and presently a broad smile crosses my face, for I
realize that a practice of the string quartet is in progress within.
My musical side seems to urge me to lean forward and listen intently but the doctor
has recently told me that any great shock might prove fatal to my nature. Reminding my'
self that I am still young and wish to enjoy a decade or two of happy life, I hurriedly
remove myself from the deadly portal and saunter on to the main floor.
My gaze is directed to the room with the loo above it. Quietly and with a guilty
conscience I place my ear beside the keyfhole. Little clouds of wit and sarcasm come
floating out the transom. Possessing also a great imagination, a picture is formed before
my eyes. It looks something like this:
In the front of the room, the feature editor is pleading for contributions to this
column. Some sympathizing senior says something about somebody making a fox pas ina
social science class. In despair the editor throws up his hands and everybody gets set for
a loud thump. CSilence may be golden but the Cynosure is no moneyfmaking propositionj
However, the editor spies a spindel directly below and very quickly changes his mind.
So we leave the feature editor with his hands in the air, and come upon a pitiful
scene. A cub reporter. Any cub reporter is a sorry lot to look at. He starts out in life
with a carefree spirit. That spirit is retained until he enters high school and nnally loses
Whither to wander now? Perhaps my hungry heart shall find adventure behind that
firefproof screen that greets the students eyes as they fall into the auditorium. When I
come upon the stage I am faced by a dozen or two smiling youths. Hooray, happy days
are here again! But there must be some reason behind all that dental display. Aha!
fy pense. QFigure it out for yourself IQ
These happy people are having their pictures taken. Oneftwofthreefsnapl And I
depart, not desiring at this time of life to enter a veteran's hospital.
And once more I make my weary way through the empty corridors. I stop suddenly
when I hear something about Hsh. Baked Hsh, to be exact. Now, I have always had a
failing for baked Hsh, so of course the very SCUND of the subject interests me. What's
this? "Cut the fish along the side and4" Horrified I peer in.
'Tis the dean of girls teaching sophomores the art of genteel behavior. Being thorf
oughly versed in the subject I proceed. My craving thirst for adventure is quenched as I
recall with a start that I shall soon be subjected to an English test on Chaucer and his
Olde English. And realizing my limitations on the subject, I continue in a measured tread
to my abode of learning and settle once more into the hush of the studious.
One hundved rhinyfrwo
v m at
Budding youth and flowers in bloom.
Water lilies and the three last roses of
summer, Somehody's going to thumb their
way to someplace. "Sittiri' on a log"-
"Whatsa' matter girlie, smell a rat?"
THOUGHTS WHILE COMPOSING A
THOUSAND WORD THEME
A dry and arid desert is my brain-
No inspirational thoughts to meet my need,
No welcoming drop of rain.
A white expanse of paper meets my eye,
An eerie, ghoulish, mocking sight.
I long to fly.
My shoulders droop, the ink dries on my pen,
A terrible, wracking sob excapes my lips.
How to begin?
A tiny flame shines with a lambent glow,
The desert now becomes a verdant plain:
Words start to flow.
IN APPRECIATION OF EXAM WEEK
The haunting flames
A smile becomes a sigh,
The cozy warmth
In front of me,
Beside me-books piled high.
The space between
The tales of war
Reveals one wordf'tis 'icramvg
I needn't read
Between the lines
To find its pal4L'eXam!
Lllnrary Helps-Pay no attention to the librarian. That warning finger is only her way of
greeting you. Keep right on talking to your friend. CIn this connection students
are urged to make acquaintancesvremember-always have a good timeg that's
why you go to school.
Zuggestions to Students-Above all keep your social levelg avoid company of faculty
Be sure and spend a portion of your noon hour in front of the main entrance.
The cream of society does it, and it's the surest way of letting everyone see your
new spring suit.
One hundred tliinyffowr
, ul' 'fri
., of .,,
All dressed up to go places-oh! dear old Alma Mater Cnice
on that sidewalk? My deah, that glassware is simply
What! the posies again? Thats a good Simonizing
One llundved thirtyfjluc
Stands for Aust of Library Fame,
lf it's not quiet there, she's not to blame.
Stands for Bender, with eyes brown and wide,
There are always Harlequins flocked by her side.
Stands for Crothers who studies the stars,
An authority on Virgil, as well as on Mars.
Stands for Dagmar, synonymous for Kent,
She also is philosophically bent.
Stands for Ellison kindly and fair
Who teaches English with the utmost of care.
Stands for Fowler who composes a sticker
In less time than your eyelash can flicker.
Stands for Galvin who loves to make speeches,
But, sad to say, it's figure he teaches.
Stands for Hansen who takes gangling squeakers
And changes them into such great public speakers.
Stands for Ignorance, of which we have much,
But is transformed to wisdom, by the faculty's touch.
Stands for Johnson whose mind is too keen,
At least, that's what say the sophies so green.
-Stands for Kaul, in her work so objective,
But to cub reporters, she's much too selective.
Stands for Ludwig who teaches the art
Of sewing, as well as German in part.
Stands for Mashek who makes girls hearts go pitfafpat
And drops in with celebrities for a cosy little chat.
Stands for Nerhus who produces winning teams
Of skillful debaters, by virtue of his schemes.
Stands for Ostby, keeper of our bank
A commercial teacher of the highest rank.
Stands for Pollock, who knows of old Spain,
More than those who sailed the old "Main.'l
fStands for Questions, the teachers propound,
The answers to which can never be found.
Stands for Rusch, who says to teach grammar
To some of the seniors, she needs a good hammer.
fStands for Schropp who wcrks hard all day
Wholefheartedly guiding youths well on their way.
-Stands for Tibert of mind biological,
Who with her sophies is psychological.
fStands for the Universal, allfseeingfeye,
With which the Faculty poor students espy.
kStands for Vacation, those wonderful days,
For which everyone has nothing but praise.
CContinued on page 1389
Now aren't those cute pajamas-fand who's
thc lucky teddy hear? What, no beans?
-Iuit 11 couple of happy relatives. Oh, what
a form! Is your Race dirty. pal? Boy, what
One hundvml thzrtyfsel an
THE SPIRITS' RENDEZVOUS
Tucked away in the heart of this gigantic machine, is a tiny roomga mute panorama
of school life. Thrust in a corner, a dilapidated valentine box mournfully remembers its
brief flash of glory.
"My dear," scornfully speaks a pair of angel's wings, smoothing its gilt, Hyour lace
is torn, and, well, really, your hearts are in a shameful shape."
HI know," sadly replies the valentine box, "But somehow I don't care about my
appearance anymore. No one notices me, in this corner. High school pupils now aren't
what they were in my day, They consider valentines just another midfVictorian custom."
"Well, so long as Mr. Sorlien's pupils sing 'It Came Upon a Midnight Clear' in the
Christmas pageant, I needn't worry." And the wings smile complacently.
Ulf I were you, I'd cross my Hngersf' The valentine box and the angel wings turn
in surprise. A bound volume of 'iI'Iarpers Weeklyl' was the caustic speaker.
"I've been dustfgathering since '82, but Ilve learned the wisdom of that old saying
'Pride goeth before a fall.' l'
k'Boy, oh boy, listen to Father Timef' cracks a IQ26 pink felt hat, chewing vigorously.
'iCalm yourself-'tis out of date to be flapperishf' reproves Miss Gretzingefs class
Immediately an uncomfortable stillness envelopes the room. It is broken by an ir'
i'Look at the king's robe hobnobbing with that old slicker," and convulsed, the
frilled parasol points to a rack pushed against the shelf labeled "Books for the Needy."
"Tch, teh" the king's robe looks down his nose with an offended air.
The rain coat tries to be nonchalant in the midst of all the attention directed to him.
To cover his confusion he winks at his old flame, the pink hat.
"Sing a song for our old Fargo high" hums a iyea Midgets' banner. He is immediatef
ly squelched by the expressions on the faces around him.
In the silence that follows, the valentine box gazes around at its fellows. What a
pitiful assembly they are-the pink hat and the raincoat valiantly trying to retain their
youth by halffhearted flirtation, all the musty old books longing to propound their acf
cumulated wisdom, but lacking listenersgthe discarded costumes in careless piles-the
valentine box's eyes mist.
'iReally," involuntarily he speaks his thoughts aloud, 'LI would rather be dead than
LCominued from page IBGP
WfStands for Weaver, so gentle and kind,
She's up on her dates, as you will soon find.
X-Stands for the person who wrote these rambling verses,
Thereby invoking the faculty's curses.
YfStands for Yelling the Faculty heard
In the last Pep assembly when we all were so stirred.
ZfStands for Zeppelin that flies in the air
May it snatch all the sophies away by the hair.
One hundred rhmyfeight
Some swell scenery, ch kid?
That horse sort of steals the
picture, but waitfrcmemhcr
you athlete, you'rc not ut
home now. Wh0's in the
fur cont? Guess, Dorft
"rusch" me, now,
One humlnrd tl-uvty-mne
SOC K DAY FEATURE
Once again, Fargo High became a gala stage setting for the thousand and one different
characters who cast aside their daily role for a humorous portrayal of some favorite.
From Hollywood, several thoughtful students got their ideas. ln our estimation,
Eugene Blanco should make a fortune as a double for Baby LeRoy. We didn't know that
our demure little jane Wilson was the Mcomefupfandfseefmefsometimev type of girl.
Our friends across the river were sufficiently represented by a dozen or more girls
who blossomed out in those two familiar orange sweaters. And in a contrasting hue of
delicate blue, Elizabeth Eia and Mary Mickelson marched about with their lollyfpops and
Wasn't Helen Darrow just too coy on roller skates, with a ruffled organdy frock and
dimpled knees? Whols making the rattling noise up ahead? just a minute, and l'll look
behind that big sunbonnet. Oh, itis just an oldffashioned girl Uoan Potej in the cutest
lavender dress, made possible by a few rolls of crepe paper.
Here comes a bold, bad pirate! But this one is a shefpirate, and welre led to believe
that she really isnlt as bad as she looks. Those blue eyes and fair complexion can't belong
to someone who flings knives into people's backs. They belong to Charlotte Cole.
Oh see the dashing example of feminine pulchritude. We heard that George Ells
had a hard time getting off that superfluous makefup. As for Norman CSickyD Olson, I
hardly recognized him. Too bad he wasn't born a girl. What a break for the women that
No chance of running out of air with five or six gas station attendants running about
loose. We always had a notion that Dorothy Baker, Alice Piers, Jean Betty Aamoth,
Catherine Cannon and Harriet Ellsworth were full of hot air anyway. fThat's just a
punfdoift take it to heart.D
It took me all day to find out who was concealed behind that Jimmy Durante uschnozf
ollaf' Weld rather see Helen Ericson with her own nose, any day.
Jean Kreiser must have pulled a naughty prank. Anyway she got herself put into a
prisoners suit. Not with her, but in the same connection, we saw jesse James out on a
tramp. Among other violent personages was a South Sea Island cannibal, some sleek
Hindus and a few crafty Mexicans.
For a while each one forgot his part long enough to try and obtain a seat in the audi'
torium for the annual sock day assembly. This year, the program was given under the
title, i'Meller Drammerf'
Starting the amusernents was a piano duet by Frances Cooper and Jimmy Moore.
Next, for the musicallyfminded, an apache opera was sung Cthat's a pretty complimentary
termj by Helen Ryan and Bob Nichols. "Phosphates" took place at an improvised soda
fountain. A "phos" on tap called for a tap dance by Dorothy Bentley. The special
uphos" was presented to the audience by means of a drama.
We can't forget the colorful master of ceremonies who had a habit of changing his
shirts in the interim. You'd never guess who was behind that viciousflooking black
mustache. Not until you heard his voice. But that master or oratory can be mistaken
no where. It was our own Donald Dickinson.
With the parade down Broadway, the active part of sock day came to close, and
one was left in peace to enjoy the remainder of the day in school.
One hundred forty
Grotesque, burlesque, and coy-take your choice in costumes and acl your hilarious best on Sock Day-it
comes only once a year.
One hundred forryane
1934 HONOR ROLL SUBSCRIPTIONS
The business staff of the IQ34 Cyncsure Annual Wishes to acknowledge its gratitude
to the following business firms of Fargo which have given their financial support to the
Annual, and urges students and faculty members to reciprocate by giving these firms their
CEach star before the name indicates the contribution of an additional five dollarsj.
ALEX STERN AND CO.
"'A. O. U. W.
BAKER INSURANCE CO.
BLACKSS DEPARTMENT STORES'-STORE OF QUALITY
CARLISLE AND BRISTOL
CONMY, YOUNG, AND CONMY
COOK DRUG COMPANY
DAKOTA ELECTRIC SUPPLY COMPANY
DE LENDRECIEQS DEPARTMENT STORE
FARGO CORNICE AND ORNAMENT COMPANY
TFARGO LAUNDRY COMPANY
FARGO MERCANTILE COMPANY
FARGO NATIONAL BANK AND TRUST COMPANY
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
GLOBE CLOTHING COMPANY
HANSON DRUG STORE
HAY DRUG STORE
INTERSTATE BUSINESS COLLECE
TKNIGHT PRINTING COMPANY
LUGER FURNITURE COMPANYTHOME FURNISHINGS
MAGILL SEED COMPANY
MERCHANTIS NATIONAL BANK
NATIONAL SECURITY COMPANY
NORTH DAKOTA TRUST COMPANY
TNORTHERN SCHOOL SUPPLY
OLSON FURNITURE COMPANY
TPIERCE COMPANY, THE
One hundred fortyftwo
REXALL DRUG STORE
SERVICE DRUG STORE
SHERWOOD LUMEER E99 FUEL COMPANY
SHOTWELL FLORAL COMPANY
SMITH, FOLLETT, AND CROWL
'HSTANDARD OIL COMPANY
"fUNION LIGHT E99 POWER COMPANY
HE members of the Cynosure Annual Staff of IQ34 wish
to express their appreciation to all who aided them in
editing this yearbook. Mr. Tighe has been most helpful with
his counsel and encouragement. We Wish to thank Miss
Schropp and Mr. Bricker for having given their time so freely.
Through his constant availability, Robert Russ has added
much to our snapshot pages. The faculty have assisted will'
ingly. Miss Ramstad, the New Garden Studio and McCrackf
en's Studio, the Dakota Engraving Company, and The Pierce
Company have given their unfailing efforts and hearty cofoperf
ation. We also thank the students of Fargo high school for their
help, interest, and appreciable support.
Athletic Commission .,...
Basketball Reserves .....
Boys' Glee Club ....
Cercle Francais, Le ....
1. Senior B ,...
2. Junior A ....
3. Junior B ,.....
4. Sophomore A. , .
5. Sophomore B ....i..,.
Cynosure Annual Staff ........
Cynosure Annual Staff Snapshots
Cynosure Weekly Staff ........
Euthenics Club ..,.
Ex Libris ,.....
Features, . .
Girls Athletics ..,...
Girls' Athletic Club ...,,
Girls' Glee Club .....,,...
-Harlequin Dramatic Society .4..
Harlequin Play .,...........
History Club ...,.,,.,.,..
Hockey and Basketball, Girlsi. , ,
Honor Roll ..,.............
In Memoriam ......
"Inside the Lines" ....
Intramural Athletics. . .
- - - 99
V - - 74
, . . 98
Owe humhed fonyffwe
J -June Class ,... .......,... ,..... . .........,... .
june Class History .....
Junior Red Cross ....
-Kent Literary Society ....
Kent Play ............
+Letterman's Page .........,.
LiteraryfMusic Commission ....
M+MidfYear Class ..,.......
MidfYear Class History ...,
MidfYear Class Play ....,....,.,...
N-National Athletic Scholarship Society .....
National Honor Society ...,.,.,......
"Oh, Kay!" .,....... .
Order of Bocks ......
Orpheus Music Club ..,.....
ParentfTeachers Association .,..
Pep Club .,.....,.....,..,
Phosterian Literary Society .....
Phosterian Play ..............
Physical Education Exhibition ..,.
nPoor Nut, The". ..,,.... . . . .
Q-Quill and Scroll .,..
R +Radio Club ..............
Representative Students ,...
S gScience Club .......,.
Senior Snapshots ..,..,..
'iShe Stoops to Conquer". . .
Sistocratic League .....
Sportsmanship Club ....
s. P, Q. R. i.,... .
T -Title Page ,,.,..
Track Snapshots .....
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Suggestions in the Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) collection:
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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!
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