Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 178
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 178 of the 1935 volume:
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TOM SAWYER NUMBER
The Cynosure Annual
CLASS OF 1936
Fargo Senior High School
Fargo, North Dakota
MARK TWAIN'S "Adventure of Tom Saw'
yer" stand as an emblem of the carefree and
thrilling days of youth. In publishing this book
vve have tried to capture and hold for you that
same happy and adventurous spirit that prevails
in Fargo High School.
THIS year, 193 5, marks the hundredth anniversf
ary of the birth of Samuel L. Clemens,
more famously known as Mark Twain. To the
memory of this American genius of humor and
creator of the immortal Tom Sawyer, we dedicate
OUR EAST ENTRANCE
SUNSET CDN Tl-IE RED RIVER
A BEND IN Tl-IE RED RIVER
LADS AND LASSES
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' CHOOL NAS IER
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J-BIB' ffm "WMV 'K YIPMR1 -N' NZ E'W?I44!'51'!rlC 'Wiki IIQNIH
B. C. B. TIGHE
J, G. MOORE
PRINCIPAL OF SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL SUPEEINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
Ph. B., Ph. M., University of Wisconsin. B. S., University of Illinois. Bar of Illinois.
E leve II
J. H. BRICKER
DEAN OP BOYS
B. S. James Millikin University
DEAN OF Gmrs
Ph. B. Denison University. A. M, Columbia
-D ,... .
tt .,.,. .
1 e Eng
. M. ,
5 Wt". 1
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A. B., University of North
A. B., University of Minn'
EDNA HONORIA AKRE
B. A., M. A., University
B. S., University of Wisf
B. A., University of Iowa.
O. S. ANDERSON
B. S., North Dakota State
A. B., A. M., University of
B. S., North Dakota State
College, M. A., Univer'
sity of Chicago.
A. J. OSTBY
A. B., University of Minn'
A. B., Vassar College.
A. B., Saint Mary-offthef
Minneapolis School of Art
ADA D. AMES
A. B., University of Wisf
MILDRED V. MUI-ILY
B. S., University of Minn'
esotag M. A., Boston
RUTH I. RAMSTAD
SECRETARY TO THE
A. B., University of North
A. B., Ohio Wesleyan
O. J. KASTET
Bradley Polytechnic In-
A. B., State Teachers'
College, Valley City,
B. S., North Dakota State
A. B., M. A., University
GERALD W. HILBERT
A. B., Greenville College,
M. A., University of
Bradley Polytechnic Inf
MABEL E. WILLIAMS
A. B., james Millikin
University, A. M., Col'
B. A., Concordia College.
B. S., M. A., University of
INA R. JOHNSON
A. B., Fargo College.
A. B., University of South
H. M. ROBINSON
B. S., M. S., North Dakota
B.:S,, University of Minn'
M. A., University of Wisf
STELLA C. WEAVER
A. B., Lawrence College.
MCCARTHY, R. N.
SUPERVISOR or SCHOOL
R. P. KRUEGER
B. A., Ripon College,
University of Wisconsin.
L. C. SORLIEN
A. B., Luther College.
PAUL T. NERHUS
B, A., St. Olaf College,
M. S.. University of
H. R. BRIDGEFORD
B. S., North Dakota State
B. S., University of North
B. A., University of Wisf
Consing M. A., Teach'
ers' College, Columbia
A. B., Bethany College
B. S., University of Oregon.
D. A. TURNIPSEED
CNet in Picturej
M, S., University of Ill'
inoisg Ed. B., Southern
Illinois State Normal
MEDA HILL FISHER
CNet in Picturej
A. B., University of Nebf
fNot in Picturel
B. S., University of Minn'
G. E. WHITLOCK
A. B,, Pennsylvania Col'
B, C, MAXEY
B. S. McKendree Collegeg
IVI. S., University of
RICHARD M, STILL
C. A. LOWER
A. B., Macalester College.
JOHN ROY MASHEK
A. B., University of Minn'
esotag A. M., Columbia
j. P. SCHROEDER
B. Ed., Ill. State Normal
FACULTY SNAP PAGE
We might challenge that L'askfmefanythingfyoufwant'' look of Mr. Anderson's,
but the stack of proof will change the subject. Now, Miss Fowler, you know that people
are conceited who take their glasses off to have a picture taken. We wouldn't exactly
call that a conceited look, but who are we to judge? And now that some "dumb bunny"
knows what happens when you heat potassium chlorate, Mr. Robinson is ready for the
next victim. Will you look who's up in the right hand corner! Now Mr. Tighe, did your
wife see you catch those fish, or did you buy them down town? We'll believe you.
"Try to behave yourselff' says Mr. Bricker as he signs another permit. So, we
have a Dillinger in the crowd! In case you can't make it out, Mr. Sorlien's number is
i2,ooo. At last! We have been wondering who was responsible for the little figures on
the cards, and here we caught Mr. Mashek and Miss Rusch in the act. And Miss Mc'
Carty says, i'Say 'ah '." Won't you tell us so we can laugh, Miss Schropp?
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LAD5 AND LASSES
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GERALD E. ACRER
Art Award, May Festivalg
"Twccdlcsg" Home Room Pres.,
Vice-Pres.. Sec'y: Swimming
WILLIAM CHARLES STANLEY
Intramural Diamondlaallg Intcr-
class Baskerhallg Intramural Basket'
hallg Basketball squadg Intramural
Foothallg Football squadg Circulaf
tion Stalfg "Tin Herong junior
Class Pres.g Home Room Pres.,
ViccfPrcs., Sec'y,g Athletic Com-
missiong Nat'l Honor Society:
Phostcriang Sportsmanship Clubg
Intramural Dehatcg junior A
WILERED P. COMRIE
Basclaallg Intramural Golfg Intra-
mural Hockcyg Swimming
Awardsg Home Room Pres..
Intramural Baskethallg Intramural
Huckeyg Trackg Radio Club.
Home Room Sec'y.g History Clubg
Sistocratic Leagucg Pep Club.
Intramural Basehallg Intramural
Golfg Intramural Hockeyg Inter'
scholastic Hockey: Trackg Home
Room Pres., Vice-Presq Red
Girls' Glue Clubg A Capellag
Pep Cluhg Red Cross Council:
Sistocratic Leagucg Class Day
Baschallg Sistocratic League.
Tcnnisg Girls' Glee Cluhg Soph-
omorc Scc'y,g Home Room Prszs.,
Sec'y.g Kentg Pep Cluhg Sisto'
EDNA Lou1SE DAHLGREN
Entcrcd from Moorhead High
Schoolg Baseballg Basketball 3
Hockcyg Tennisg Trackg May
Fcstivalg Home Room Vicc'Pres.g
History Clubg Pep Club.
Intramural Baseballg Intramural
Baskethallg Intramural Hockeyg
Volley Ball, Interscholastic Foot'
ballg Foothall Squadg Football
Teamg Circulating Statfg junior
Class Treas.g Home Room Pres,
Vir:efPrcs,, Sec'y.g Sportsmanship
HELEN MARIE ERICKSON
Entered from Compton junior
College, Intramural Basketball,
May Festival, Free Hand Draw-
ing, Iirst prizeg Miniature Stage,
second prize, Art Editor, Cy-
nosurv: Bifweeklyg Christmas Pag'
cantg Girls' Glei: Clulig A Cap'
pellag Girls' Scxtetteg Mixed
Chorusg Home Room Pres., Sec'y.g
Kentg Pep Cluhg Sistncraric
League, Sportsmanship Club.
Home Room Sec'y.g French Cluhg
Red Cross Council,
Home Room ViccfPres.g French
Cluhg Pep Clubg Sistocratic
Intramural Baskethallg Intramural
Golf, Boys' Clie Cluhg A Cap-
pella: Mixed Chorus, Home Room
Pres., Sac'y., Vice-Pres.
Basketball, Hockeyg Intramural
Debateg Girls' Glee Clubg A
Cappella, Home Room Pres.g
Red Cross Councilg Sistocratic
League Chairman, Service Com'
mittceg S. P. Q. R.
Home Room Pres.. Vicc'Prcs,,
Sec'v ' Pe Cluhg Sistocratic
, ri P
Intramural Baskethallg Intramural
Foorhallg Intramural Hockey,
Tracky "TweerIlesg" Class Vice'
Pres.g Homo Room Pres., Vice'
RUTH FRANCES Fossum
Baskethallg Hockey: Vollcyfballg
May Festival, First Prize on
Swagger Suit, Girls' Glee Cluhg
A Cappcllag Girls Sextetreg
Home Room Pres., Sec'y,g Eu-
thenics Cluh Pres- Vicc'Pres.g
Literary E? Music Commissiong
Sistocratic League, Music Com-
HUSTON WILSON GALY'EN
Intramural Basketball, Football
Deck Tennis, PingfPongg Sistof
THOMAS HOWARD GROVE
Class Vice'Pres,g "Tivei-tllesf'
Home Room Scc'y.g Red Cross
Council, Science Club, Vice-Pres.
' .. NE, Q
Basehnllg Bzxskctballg Hockeyg
P1ng'Pongg Euthenics Club, Pres.
Home Room Sec'yg History Clubg
Orpheusg National Honor Club.
EARL!! M. HINTON
Home Room Sec'y.g History Club.
HAZEL LILLIAN INKSTER
FRANCES MARY joHNsoN
Circulation Stalfg Advertising
Stntfg 'Tweedlesf' Home Room
Pres.g Kentg Pep Clubg Sistocrntic
M. Joyce Laser
Home Room Scc'y.g Red Cross
Basketballg Hockeyg Ping-pongg
"The Poor Nut"g Phosterizmg
ZETA CALLITTA HORGAN
Basketballg Hockeyg Tcnnisg Ad-
vertising Stalfg Circulation Srarfg
Home Room VicefPres.g Pep Clubg
HOWARD S. ISAAK
Entered from Kulm Special Schoolg
Basketball Teamg Tmckg Boys'
Glee Clubg Home Room Sec'y.
BEATRICE WBNE KLOVSTAD
Basketballg Deck Tennisg Hockeyg
Soccerg May Festivalg Home Room
Vice-Pres., Sec'y.g Euthenics Clubg
Pep Clubg Sistocratic League.
May Festival, Second Place in
Home Economics Conteitz Red
Cross Councilg Sistocmtic League.
"'l'weedlesg" Pep Clubg Sistof
"Oh! Prof'-:ssor!"g Home Room
Sec'y.g Kentg Pep Cluhg Sistocratic
Intramural Basltetballg Inter'
scholastic Basltetballg May
Festivalg Third Place on Dressg
Girls' Glee Clubg A Cappellag
Euthenics Clubg Pep Clubg Sisto-
"Tweedles"g Boys' Glee Cluhg
Red Cross Councilg Science Club,
RICHARD L. OLSEN
Entered from Ryder, N. Dak.
HELEN DOROTHINR PAULSON
Deck Tennisg Advertising Staifg
Circulation Staifg "TWeedles"g
Home Room Vice-Pres., Sec'y.g
Girls' Athletic Clubg Kentg Pep
Clubq Red Cross Councilg Sisto'
Music Awards, First Place for
Saxophone Solo at State Conrestg
Orchestra g Band Q Saxophone
Intramural Basltetballg Intramural
Hockeyg Girls' Glee Clubg Home
Room Pres., VicefPres.g Kentg
Pep Clubg Sistocratic League.
ELLA Ps'rRrNa MONGE
H orne Economics
Home Room Vice-Pres.g Euthen'
ics Club, Sec'y,g Pep Clubg Sistof
MARVIN C. MYERS
Printing Staffg Home Room Vice-
Aucn EVBLYN Nizss
Girls' Glee Clubg Home Room
Pres.g Euthenics Club, Sec'y.g
Basltethallg Kent Debate Teamg
"Oh! Professorlug junior Class
VicefPres,g Home Room Pres.,
Vice'Pres,g Girls' Athletic Clubg
Kentg National Honor Societyg
Pep Clubg Sistocratic League.
HA ILRIET REI-IN
Intramural Baseballg Intramural
Basketballg Basketball Squadg In'
tramural Hockeyg Hockey Squadg
Volley Ballg Ping'pongg Speed
Ballg "Twcedlesg" Boys' Glee
Clubg Radio Club, Sec'y'Treas.
MARY PRISCILLA SCHROEDER
French Clubg National Honor
Societyg Pep Club: Science Clubg
Intramural Basketballg Intramural
Football: Interscholastic Hockeyg
Intramural Horse'shoeg Intramural
Speed Ballg Home Room Vice'Pres.
Basketball 5 May Festival:
"Tweedles"g Girls' Glee Clubg
Home Room Pres.g Girls' Athletic
Clubg National Honor Societyg
Sistocratic Leagueg S.P.Q,R.
Orchestraq Red Cross Council:
Sistocratic Leagueg Class Day
CLEMENT JAMES RI TTER
Home Room Sec'y.g Red Cross
MARY 'IAYNE RUNNING
SPENCER R. SHAMP
Baseball: Diamond Ballg Intramural
Basketballg Interscholastic Basket'
ballg Basketball Squadg Inter'
scholastic Footballg Football
Squadg Pony Football Teamg
Football Teamg Home Room Pres.,
Vice'Pres.g junior Class Sec'y.g
Home Room Collectorg junior A
Home Room Pres., V'iQe'PIes,.
Sec'y.g Phosteriang junior A
Intramural Baseballg Intramural
Basketballg Basketball Team: In'
tramural Golfg Intramural Horse'
shoeg Home Room Vice'Pres..
Sec'y.g Kentg "Spreading the
Basketballg Deck Tennis. Won
Finals: Junior A Committeeg Pep
Cluhg Sistocratic League.
SETI-I E. TEMPLE
Boys' Glee Clubg A Cappcllag
Home Room VIcefPres.
Home Room Pres., Sedy.: Nation'
al Honor Society.
GENE EDWARD TROTTER
Orchestrag Bandg Home Room
Pres.. Seify.: National Honor
Societyg Orpheusg Sportsmanship.
VICTOR OMAR TUEEORD
Intramural Baseballg Intramural
Basketballg Intramural Football.
WILLIAM F. WALSH
Intramural Footballg Intramural
Golfg Hockcyg Intramural Tennisg
Home Room Sec'y.g Orpheusg Red
Home Room Pres.. Sec'y.: History
Clubg Pep Clubg Sistocratiiz
WILLIAM M. TAYLOR
Intramural Baseball, Captain Q
Intramural Basketballg Intramural
Football. Captaing Horseshoeg
Home Room Pres., VIceePr-es.,
Scc'y.g History Club.
LAWRENCE B, THOMPSON
Intramural Baseballg Intramural
Basketballg lnterscholastic Basket'
ballg Intramural HOrse'shoeg Intra'
mural Speed Ballg lnterscholastie
Traekg Printing Stalfg Radio Club.
Orchestrag Bandg Boys' Glue Clubg
Home Room Pres.
HELEN JEAN TRAVIS
Deck Tennisg Girls' Glee Clubg A
Cappella: Mixed Chorusg Home
Room Pres.1 SportsmanshIp Clubg
OLIVER S. UTHUS
Intramural Basehallg Intramural
Basketballg Football Teamg Hock-
cyg Trackg Home Room Collectorg
Boys' Glee Clubg A Cappellag
Boys' Quattetteg Mixed Chorusg
Home Room Pres., ViccfPres..
Sec'y. 3 Senior Class Prv:s.g National
Athletic Scholarshipg National
Honor Societyg Red Cross Council
Sportsmanship, Sec'y,g S.P.Q.R.
LYNN R. WASSON
fNot in Picturel
Intramural Baseballg Intramural
Basketballg Intramural Footballg
Intramural Hockeyg Intctscholas-
tic Hockeyg Intramural Speed Bally
Intramural Tennisg Home Room
Intramural Basketball Teamg Inter'
scholastic Basketball Teamg Pony
Basketball Team: Pony Football
Teamg Football Teamg Tennisg
Home Room VIcefPres,. Sec'y.g
VIRGINIA QI. CRLIM
Interscholastie Debareg "The Im'
aginary Invalidug Christmas Pag'
eantg junior A Committreg Home
Room VIce'Pres.g Harlequing Pep
Clubg Sistocratic Leagueg Girls'
Winsora ..,...., .,.,. H elen Paulson julian .......,.. ,,.. C linton Morgan
Adam Tweedle .... . , .Allan Rustad Mrs. Albergone ....,... Frances Johnson
Mr. Castlebury .... ....... G eorge Ells Mrs. Castlebury ..,..... Muriel Stevens
Philemon ...... ,.....,.. G erald Aker Ambrose ......... .... T homas Grove
Mrs. Ricketts, . . , ..4.. Ada McCracken
i'What in the world is a 'Tweedle?" Everyone was asking before the class play.
But all was explained in Booth Tarkington's three act comedy, "Tweedles," presented
by the midfyear Senior Class on January 17.
The story centers about Julian Castlebury, the only son of a prominent family,
and Winsora Tweedle. julian meets Winsora in the antique shop and tea room where she
is a waitress. Julian becomes interested in some "rare old" Bristol glass, but his attention
is quickly turned to Winsora.
Mrs. Ricketts, a Philadelphia widow, tries desperately to attract Julian, but with
The Castleburys visit the antique shop to investigate the story that has spread
through the colony about Julian. There are bitter arguments between the two families.
Mrs. Albergone and Adam Tweedle believe that no one is quite right unless he is a
Tweedle. Philemon, the constable, lends comedy by expressing his views on the subject.
The Castleburys are quite indignant to think that julian would associate with a mere
Ambrose, the son of Adam Tweedle and a true Tweedle, does his best to have the
scandal about Winsora and julian brought to a close, for the Tweedles good, of course.
Julian surprisingly makes the statement that he believes that he is a Tweedle.
Then, when he proves that it is not the Bristol glass he cares for, and Julian and Winsora
openly go for a walk, there seems to be nothing left for the families to do but reconcile
themselves to the situation.
JANUARY CLASS OF 1935 f
President .... . .
VicefPresident. . . . . . .Thomas Grove
Secretary. . . .... Emily McNair
Orchestra ,...,.. .... .
Gathering at the Pier. .
Music by Ship's Band .......
. . .Oliver Uthus
. . . .Lynn Resley
CLASS DAY PROGRAM
ACT I-SCENE I
Ar THE PIER
ACT II-SCENE II
ABOARD THE S.S. OPPORTUNITY
Announcement to Passengers. . .
Saxophone Solo ...,........
Vocal Solo-"Out of the Deep". .
Debarlqation of the Pilot ...,.
Captain's Reply ..,..... .
Orchestra ..... .
Confer-ring of Mantle ,...
Acceptance of Mantle ....
Address . .
.Robert McDougall, Director
. . . . . . . . . .Outgoing Seniors
. . . .Robert McDougall, Director
PASSING or THE MANTLE
. . . . .Eugene Struble, Director
. .Stanley Busby, Chief OfIicer
. . . . . . . . .Robert McDougall
. . , . . . . . . . .Eugene Struble
. . . .B. C. B. Tighe, Principal
.Oliver Uthus, Ship's Captain
hip's Passengers and Personnel
. .Robert McDougall, Director
, . . .Reverend Selmer A. Berge
Invocation ...,..,... ....... ............,.,..........,..........
"When Song Is Sweet" .... . .
"The Secondar School o 163 5" ,...... , .
"The Development of the Secon
Clary School" ..,............ .
. . .Reverend john Richardson
. . . ,Helen Greenshields
Vocal Solo ......................,...................... ..,...... M uriel Hofstad
"The Development of Secondary Education in Our Community". . . .... Mildred Hendrickson
"Our School Today". . ..............................., ......... M uriel Stevens
"God of All Nature" .......................................................... Girls' Glee Club
Presentation of Class ,... ..........,...................,... P rincipal B. C. B. Tighe
Awarding of Diplomas .... ........ M r. Walter H. MUYHH, President of the Board of Education
Dr. Walter L. Airheart, VicefPresident of the Board of Education
, , .Q
6 I '
ix 4 M
ALFRED L. AADLAND
Entered from Vchlen High School,
HELEN ANITA ALM
Baselaallg Ping Pongg Volley Ballg
Intramural Baskethallg Intramural
Hocktyg Intramural Horsefshoe.
INA RUTH ANDERSON
Entered from Minot junior High
Schuolg Sistocratic League.
Cynosure Bi-Weekly Circulation
Stalfg UA Scrap of Paperf' "She
Stoops to Conquerf' Girls' Glee
Cluhg A Capellag Christmas
Pageant, "Why the Chimes Rangwg
junior A Theme Committeeg
Senior Class VIeefPresidentg Home
Room VicefPres., Sec'y.g Glee
Cluh Vice'Pres.g Harlequing Nat'l
Honor Society: Orpheusg Pep
Clubg Sistocratic Lcagueg Sports'
HAROLD P. AARHUS
Intramural Baschallg Intramural
Baskethallg Intramural Golfg Intra-
mural Horsershoeg Intramural
Valley Ballg Cynosure Bifweekly
Printing Stalfg Home Room Vice-
Pres.g History Cluh.
Intramural Basehallg Intramural
Baskethallg Intramural Hockeyg
Intramural Horsefshoeg Intramural
Volley Ballg Boys' Glee Cluhg
A Cappellag Science Cluh.
Intramural Basehallg Intramural
ALVIN WILLIAM ANDERSON
Basehallg Intramural Baskethallg
Football Teamg Intramural Hock-
eyg Vollcy Ball Captaing Inrra'
mural Tennisg Ping Pongg Cy'
nosure Bifweekly Advertising
Statfg Cynosure Bi-Weekly Bus'
iness Statfg Boys' Glee Cluhg Kent,
Basketball Squadg Baskethall
Team: Interscholastic Track
Squaclg Interschnlastic Track.
WALTER O. ANDERSON
Home Room VicefPres.. Sec'y.q
WILLIAM H. ARNOLD
Intramural Baseballg Intramural
Baskrztballg Intramural Golfg Inter-
scholastic Hoclceyg Hursefshoe,
Champrong Intramural Speed Ballg
Orchestra, Scc'y.'Treas,g Bandg
Boys' Glec Club: A Capellag
Home Room VIcc'Prcs.g Orpheus,
PIes.g Sportsmanship Club.
DOROTHY ANNE BAKER
Basketball: Deck Tennisg Ping
Pong: Tennisg Quill and Scroll.
Nat'l Honorable Mention and
State. Third Placeg Cynosure
Annual Business Managerg Cy'
nosure BI-Weekly Reporterg
"Applicantsg" i'Thc Tin Hero,"
"The Poor Nutf' junior A Com'
mltteeg Home Room Pres., Viccf
Pres.: Literary Ei Music Comm'n:
Nat'l Honor Socretyg Pep Cub.
Pres. 5 Phostcrian. Vice'Pres.: Quill
and Scrollg Sportsmanship Club.
Intramural Deck Tennisg Intra'
mural Ping Pongg Pep Clubg
Home Room Prcs.g French Club,
Scc'y."I'reas.g Pep Clubg Slstor
cralic League. Senior Little Sister
Entered from Flandrean. S. Dak,
WILLIAM B. ARMSTRONG
Nat'l Honor Society: Bandg
junior A Committeeg Home
Basketballg Deck Tcnnrsg Socccrg
Cynosure Annual Ass't Bus.
Managcrg Cynosurc Brfwcekly'
Advertising Stalfg Intramural Dc-
bateg "The Rivalsf' "The Poor
Nut," "The Tin Hcrof' junior A
Committeeg Home Room Sec'y,1
Nat'l Honor Socrctyg Pep Clubg
Phosterian, Pres 3 Quill and Scrollg
Srstocratic Lcagucg Sportsmanship
JANET HILDA BAKER
Baseballg Baskerballg Deck Tennis
Tennisg Volley-ballg Girls' Glec
Cluhg A Cappella: Home Room
Pres., VicefPres., Scc'y.g Pep Clubg
Phosteriang Sistocratic Lea,fz,ucg
Science Club. Treas.
Entered from Moorhead High
School. Radio Cluh, Pres.
Cynosurc Annual Typlstg Home
Room VIcv'Prcs.g French Club.
WILLIAM B. BERGET
Baseballg Intramural Footballg
Intramural Hockey and Teamg
lntramural Volleyfballg junior A
Class Treas.g Home Room Sec'y.3
Nat'l Honor Society. Pres.g S.P.'
Q.R.g Sportsmanship Clulw.
JOYCE EILBEN BLACK
Pingflaongg Cynosurc BifWecl'ly
Circulation Staifg lntramural Dc-
batcg Harlequing Pep Clubg
QILADYS MAY BROWN
Entered from Sheldon, N. Dak.
Entered from Mandan, N. Dak.
Declamation Contestg "Inside the
Lines," "Goblin Golclf' Home
Room Pres.g Harlequing Nat'l
Honor Societyg Sistocratic League.
Entered from Jamestown, N. Dak.
Baseballg Basketball Teamg Foot'
ball Teamg Intramural Hockey and
Squadg Volleyfballg Ping'Pong3
Battle Bally Soft Ballg "The
Rivalsf' Bandg Red Cross Ccuncilg
Sportsmanship Clubg S.P.Q.R.,
VIXVIAN GRACE BRUNZELL
Red Cross Council
Nat'l Honor Societyg Baseballg
Baskethallg Volleyfhallg Girls'
Glee Clubg Home Room Vice-
Pres.g Sec'y.g S.P.Q.R.g Sisto'
cratic League, Scholarship Chair-
man, Service Committee. Scholar-
MARIE CAROLINE CARLSON
Orchestrag Bandg Girls' Glee
Clulwg P. T. A. Pageant, Mixed
Chorusg A Cappella, Home Room
VIce'Pres.. Seoy.: French Club
Pres.g Orpheusg Pep Clubg Sistof
cratic Leagueg Basketball.
Basketball, Cynosure Bi-Weekly
Reporter: French Clubg Pep
Club, Sistocratic League.
ELIZABETH LOUISE COMAN
Entered from Miami High School.
Baseball, Pep Cluhg Sisrocratic
RICHARD L. COOK
Intramural Baskezhallg Ponies,
Tennis Squadg Cynosure Bi'
Weekly, Advertising, Business
Staff. Advertising Managerg "The
Rivals," "Oh Kayf' Boys' Glee
Cluhg Home Room VIce'Pres.g
Kentg Quill and Scrollg Sports'
THOMAS ULYssEs CRARY
Intramural Basketball, Intramura
Footballg Home Room Pres..
Vice-Pres., Sec'v.g Red Cross
'IOHN R. CROMR
Nat'l. Honor Societyg Intramiiral
Golfg Intramural Tennisg State
Drafting Contest, third prize:
Inrerscholastic Dehateg "l'll Leave
It To Youf' Christmas Pageant,
Home Room Pres., Vice'Pres.g
Athletic Commission. Sec'y.g Lit-
erary Ei Music Cornm'n.g S.P.Q.R.
Interscholastie Baskethallg Intra
mural Footlvallg Intramural Hock'
eyg Interscholasric Track Squadg
May' Festival, Grand Forksg "The
Rivalsf' Bandg Boys' Glee Club,
Pres.g A Cappella, Home Room
Pres., VlCC'PfC5,Q Sportsmanship
Entered from Sacred Heart
Pep Clubg Red Cross Council.
Entered from Bismarck, N. Dak.
Pep Cluhg Sistueratic League.
Basketballg 'KThe Poor Nut"g
Girls' Glee Cluhg Pep Clubg
Phosteriang Sistocreti.: League.
Entered from Fessendon High
School. Nat'l. Honor Societyg
Intramural Basketballg Football:
Interseholastic Track, Cynosure
Annual Boys' Sports Editor,
Cvnosure Bi-Weekly Reporterg
Circulation Staff, Christmas Pag'
eantg Boys' Glce Club, Bandg
A Cappellag junior A Committeeg
Home Room VicefPres.: Senior
Class Pres.g Harlequin: Orpheusg
Quill and Scroll. Treas.g Red Cross
Council, Sportsmanship, Pres.
GEORGE CLINTON CROWE
Intramural Dehateg "Spreading
the Newsf' Home Room Pres.,
See'y.g History Club.
WW ? if
Hockcyg jr. Rcd Cross Repres. to
XV.-ishington. D. C.g Cynosurc
Annual Editorfin-Chicfg Cynosure
Wcckly Reportur. Business Stallg
Intmmiiral Dchateg Home Room
Prcs.g Kcntg Nat'l Honor Socictyg
Pep Cluhg Quill and Scrollg Red
Cross Councilor and Orlicerg
Sistocratic Leagucg Sportsmanship.
ALICE E. DAVIS
Entered from Volin. S. Dak.
Band' Scicncc Cluh,
EDWARD WILLIAM DEKA HN
THOMAS A. DONOVAN
Natl Honor Socicryg Quill and
Scroll Natil Group Contest. First
Placcg Cynosurc Bifweekly' RC'
portcrg Intramural Dehateg "Riv-
alsf' P.'I'.A. Pagcantg Senior
Class Treasg ,luniorA Cornmittecg
Home Room Berg. of Armsg
Quill and Scrollg Radio Cluh,
DORIS ADAIR DUNCAN
Basclmllg Baskethallg Soccerg Home
Room V1ccfPrcs.g French Cluhg
Pup Cluhg Sistorratic League.
Baschallg Baskethallg Deck Tcnnisg
Hoc kcyg PingfPongg Socccrg
Tcnnisg Volleyfhallg Cynosnrc
Annual Kodak Editorg Intramural
Dchateg "Tue Rivalsf' junior A
Commitrecg Sophomore Class
Pres.g Girls' Athletic Councilg
Girls' Athletic Cluhg Kent Vice'
Pres.g Literary E? Music Co:nm'n,
Sec'y.fTreas.1 Nat'l Honor Socictyg
Pep Cluhg Sistocratic Lcagucg
Sportsmanshipg Cynosurc Bi'
Wcckly Advertising Staff,
GRANT C. DAVISON
Intramural Hockevg Swimming
Awardsg Cynosurc Bifwcckly
Entered from Bismarck, N. Dak.
Home Room Sec'yf'I'rc1is.g Kcntg
Intersclmlasric Basketballg Inter-
scholastic Tennis: May Festival
Deck Tcnnisg Pep Cluhg Sisro-
Intramural Hockevg Intramural
Dchatcg "l'll Lcavc It to Yong"
Home Room Pres.. Scc'y.g French
Cluhg Pep Club.
DONALD HUGH DUNLAP
N'lI'I. Honor Society: Cynnsurc
Bvweckly Desk Editnrq "The
Rivalsf' USIW Stonps tn Conquer,"
Mlnstde thc Lines," "Goblin
Guldf' I-Iarlcqumg Quill and
A. GUSTAV ENGBRETSON
Intramural Basclvallg Intramural
Baskcrlaallg Intramural Footlaallg
Intersclxnlasuc and Intramural
Hockcyg Intramural Horscfshocg
Intramural Spced Ballg mllhc
Rlvalsf' Home Room Pres., Vrce-
LILLIAN A. FISCHER
Pep Clul'vgSlstOcrat1c League.
I. EA RL FREDRIKSON
Intramural and Interscholaslic
WALTER JAMES FREEMAN
RUTH ELAINE FUGLE
Entered from Nlinnewaukan,
Enrcrcd from LeRoy, Minnesota.
Intramural Spccd Ballg Track.
NEIL H. FISHER
Nat'l. Hnnnr Societyg Intramural
Bascballg Intramural Baskctlaall
Teamg Inrcrscholastic Hockeyg
Orchestrag Bandg Home Room
Pres.g Radro Clubg Sportsmanship.
DOROTHY MADLE FREEMAN
Baschallg Basketballg Pmg-Pongg
Pcp Clulag Red Cross Cmuncilg
Intramural Basehallg Intramural
Foorballg Intramural Golfg Intraf
mural Hockey Squad and Team:
Horse-shneg Speed Ballg Intramural
Tenmsg Soft Ballg Intramural
Vullcyfballg Red Cross Council.
Intramural Bascballg Home Ruom
H A 1312?
Basehallg Basketball: Deck Tennisg
Tennis: Cynosure Bi'Weekly
Headline Editor. Reporrerg Home
Room Pres.g French Cluhg Pep
Clubg Quill and Scroll: Sistocratic
League, Friendship Chairman.
MARIE ESTHER HANsoN
Girls' Glce Cluhg Home Room
S:c'y.g Red Cross Councilg
HELEN LOUISE HARRIS
Entered from Washington High
School, Sioux Falls, S. Dak.
Girls' Glee Cluhg A Cappellag
Home Room Pres., VIce'Pres,g
Intramural Baschallg Intramural
Foothallg Intramural and Inter'
Intramural Basehallg Intramural
Basketballg Intramural Eoothallg
Intramural Horsefshoeg Intramural
Tennisg Home Room VicefPres.
EDWARD A. GUDMUNDSON
Nat'l. Honor Societyg Intramural
Trackg Radio Cluhg Red Cross
Councilg S.P.Q.R.g Orchestrag
RALPH WILLIAM HANSON
Traclcg Cynosure Bifweekly' Print-
OLGA MARION HAUGEN
JEANNE ELIZABETH HEGGE
Home Room Vice-Pres.g French
Clubg Pep Clubg Sisrocracic
Home Room Sec'y.-Treas.g
Orphcusg Pep Clubg Sistocratic
Leagueg Senior Little Sister Chair-
ALBERT SIDNEY HINKLE
Entered from Murphy High
School, Mobile, Ala. Red Cross
HELEN B. HOCOMB
Baselaallg Baskethallg Hoclreyg SOC'
cerg Trackg Volleyfballg French
Clubg Red Cross Council.
JOHN E. HORNER
Intramural Football: Intramural
and Intcrscnolastic Hockeyg
Tcnnisg Cynosure Bifweekly' Rc'
porterg Boys' Glee Clnhg A Cap'
pellag Junior A Committeeg Kentg
Entered from Dickinson, N. Dak.
Nat'l. Honor Socictyg Intramural
Foothallg Cynosure Annual Assoc,
Editorg Cynosure Bi'Weekly News
Editor, Reporter, Advertising
Staff. Circulation Statfg Inter'
scholastic and Intramural Dehafeg
"The Rivalsf' ulnside the Lines."
"The Trysting Place," "A Dis-
patch Goes Hom-eg" Boys' Glee
Cluhg Harlequing Quill and Scrollg
Radio Clubg Sportsmanship.
OLIVER JAMES ISAAR
Entered from Kulm, N. D.Ik.
Intramural Basehallg Intramural
Basketball and lnterclass Basket'
gag, Mulesg Intramural Volley'
BERTHA IRENE JACOBSON
Vnllev-hallg Home Room Prcsg
GEORGE W. JENSON
Intramural Basketball Squad and
Teamg Football Squadg Intramural
Speed Ballg Track Squadg Orches'
tra: Bandg Radio Cluhg Movie
Junior A Committceg Pep Cluhg
MARION RUTH I'IUsE'rH
Baschillg Ping'Pongq Volleyrh Illg
Pep Cluhg Sistocratic League.
JOHN FRANK IRISH
Intramural and lnterclnss Basket-
hallg Sophomore Class Pres,3 Home
LLOYD ALBE RT JACKSON
Intramural Basehallg Intramural
Baskethallg Intramural Golfg Intraf
mural I-Iockeyg l'Iorse'shn:.
lntersgholastic Athletic Mimgsrg
Basketball Squadg Intramural Fpvwif
hallg Interscholastic Trackg Ho ne
Roo n Pres., S:c'y.
N.It'l Honor Societyg Interscholasf
tic and Intramural Dehateg Cy'
nosure Bifwcckly Circulation
Sraffg Girls' Glee Clulng Home
Room Sec'y.g Harlequing Orphensg
Pep Cluhg Red Cross Coancilg
EVELYN M. JOHNSON
IRIS LAVERNE JONES
Girls' Clee Cluhg A Cappclai.
BEULAH MARGRET KENSLER
NILES EDWARD KOBLER
Deck Tennisg PingfPOngg Tcnnisg
Sophomore Class Sec'y,g Home
Room Pres,g Pep Clul'1gPh0sterian.
L. CHARLES LADNER
Intramural Tennis and Baseball
Managerg Intramural Basehallg
Intramural Baskethallg Intramural
Foothallg Intramural and Inter'
scholastic Hockcyg Intramural
Horsefshoeg Intramural Speed Bally
Intramural Tennisg Intramural
Ping-Pongg Cynnsure Bifweekly
Distribution Statfg Boys' Glce
Cluhg Home Room Sec'y.fTreas.g
Red Cross Council.
PAULINE ANSOPH JOHNSON
Entered from Casselton High
School. Home Room VicefPres.g
JUNE ELIZABETH KEEFB
Baseballg Basketballg Deck Tennis
I-Iockeyg Ping'Pongg Soccerg Ten'
nis Finalsg Trackg Volleyfballg
Cynosure Bifweekly Advertising
and Circulation Staffg Intramural
Debateg Junior A Committeeg
Girls' Athletic Councilg Girls'
Athletic Cluhg Pep Cluhg Phos'
teriang Red Cross Councilg
Sistocratic Leagueg Home Room
MURIEL ROSE KOPELMAN
Entered from Argusville, N, Dalt.
Intramural Basehallg Intramural
Basketballg Intramural Fnothallg
Intramural Volleyfballg Boys' Glee
Club: Home Room Vice'Pres.,
Sec'y.g S, P. Q. R.
EVELYN MERCEDES LARSON
Nat'l, Honor Societyg Basehallg
Basketball, Deck Tennisg Hockeyg
Tennisg Volley-ball, Intramural
Debateg Orchestra: Girls' Glee
Cluhg A Cappella, Home Room
Pres., Scc'y.g French Club, Vice'
Pres.g Girls' Athletic Clubg
Literary E99 Music Comm'n.g
Orpheus, Pep Cluhg Sistocratic
League, Service and Scholarship
ALICE MARGERY LINCOLN
Baseball, Basketball, Deck Tennisg
Ping-Pongg Trackg Volleyfballg
Oichestrag French Clubg Pep
Boi-IN C. LINDEMANN
Intramural Basketball, Intramural
Golf, Home Room Vice'Pres.g
Entered from Central High
School, South Bend. Indiana.
"Goblin Goldf' junior A Decoraf
tion Committeeg Home Room
VicefPres,g Harlequing Pep Cluhg
Sistocratic Leagueg Sportsmanship.
VIRGINIA MAE Loucrcs
Entered from Moorhead High
School. Sistocratic League.
RONALD J. LUSH
Entered from New Rockford,
Intramural Basketballg Orchestra,
VIcefPres.g Band, Pres., Vice-
Pres.g Home Room Sedy., Vice-
HERSCHEL I. LASHKOWITZ
Nat'l. Honor Society, Intramural
Basketball, Hon. Mention Quill
and Scroll Headline Contestg First
Place in Current Events Contest:
Cynosure Bi-Weekly Sports Ed-
itor. Reporterg Intramural and
Inrerscholastic Dehateg i'Oh Kay,"
Home Room Pres., Kentg Quill
Deck Tennisg Home Room Sec'y.g
Pep Clubg Sistocratic League.
LILLY MIJRIEL KATHARINE
Girls' Glee Clubg A Cappellag
Mixed Chorusg Home Room
Vice'Pres.g French Clubg Orpheus.
WILLIAM C. LONTZ
Entered from Central High
School, South Bend, Indiana.
Tennis Squadg Ping'Pongg Cy'
nosure BifWeekly, Advertising
and Business Stalfsg "I'll Leave It
To Youg" Christmas Pageant,
"Inside the Linesf' Boys' Glee
Clubg A Cappella: Mixed Chorusg
Home Room Pres,g Harlequing
GENE WESLEY LUNDWALL
Intramural Baseballg Intramural
Basketball Captain, Intramural
Speed Ballg Intramural Tennisg A
Cappella: Mixed Chorusg Home
Nat'l, Honor Societyg Volley
Ballg Cynosure Bifweekly, Bus-
iness and Circulation Staffs:
Home Room Pres.g French Club,
Orpheus: Pep Cluhg Sistocratic
League, Service Committee.
RICHARD CRAIG LYKKEN
Intramural Basehallg Intramural
Tcnnisg Intrzimuriil PII'IgfPong,
Vollcyfhaillg Home Room Pres.,
Pep Cluhg Sistocratic Lcagucg
Girls' Glce Cluhg A Cappcllaq
Home Room Prcs.g Harlequin,
Pep Clulag Sistoeratic League.
MARIAN G. MACK
Entert-II from Dickey, N. Dak.
Girls' Glee Cluhg Pep Clulwg Red
Cross Cnuncilg Sistocratic League'
GERARD W. MATZE
Entered from St. ,IOhn's Academy,
Vliimestown. N. Dak,
Intramural Basketballg Intramural
Fouthzillg Intramural Track.
ROBERT NORMAN LYNNE
BETTY L. MCKENZIE
Nnt'l. Honor Sncietyg Orchestrag
Girls' Glee Clubg A Cappellag
Mixed Chorusg Girls' Scxtetg
Sophomore Class Pres.g Harlequing
Sistncratic League Pres., Scholar-
ship Committeeg Spnrtsmanshipg
Cynnsure Bifweekly Reporterg
Girls' Glee Club, Vice'Prcs.
MARY EVELYN MCNAMARA
Basehallg Basketlizillg Deck Tennisg
Hockey, Soccer, Swimming
Awards, Cynosure Bifwcckly
Reporterg French Clubg Orpheusg
Pep Clubg Quill and Scrollg
Sistocrzitic League, Chairman of
Scrvicc and Sr. Little Sister
MILDRED C. MACK
Home Room Sec'y.'Treas.g S.P.'
Q.R,, Sistocratic League. Com'
mittee Chairmang Cynosure Bi'
CARLISLE ERSYI. MARTIN
PingfPnngg Boys, Glee Clubg
Red Cross Councilg S.P.Q.R.
ROBERT L. MEDBERRY
Intramural Footballg Intramural
Hockey, Swimming Awards.
BETTY LOU MILLS
Home Room See'y.. Chairman,
Pep Club, Sistocratie League.
GARFIELD OLIVER A.
Intramural Baseball, Intramural
Cynosure BifW'eekly. Printing
Roy A. NELSON
Intramural Basketball, Horsefshne,
Speetl Ball: Ind, Arts Award,
Home Room Vice-Pres.
ROBERT WILLIANI NICHOLS
Intramural Baseball, Intramural
Tennis, Intramural Ping'Pong,
Cynosure Bi-Weekly. Business
Manager, Advertising Stalf. Dis-
tribution Staff, "Oh Kay,"
Christmas Pageant, A Cappella,
Boys' Glee Club, Kent, Pres.,
Treas., Quill and Scroll, Sports'
Entered from Berlin, N. Dali.
FRANK H. MUMM, JR.
Nat'l Honor Society, Ping-Pong,
May Festival, Boys' Glec Club,
Cynosure Bi'Weekly Reporter,
Circulation Staff, Intramural De'
hate, Orchestra: Band, Boys'
Glee Club, P. T. A. Pageant,
Home Room Pres., junior A
Banquet Committee, Kent.
DORRIS V. NASII
Baseball, Basketball, Hockey 1 Ping'
Pong, Soccer, Volleyfballg Har'
lequin, Sistocratic League.
N.It'l. Honor Society, Cynosure
BifWeekly, Feature Editor, Re-
porter, Circulation Statf, "l'll
Leave It to You," "Inside the
Lines," Girls' Glcc Club, A
Cappella, Home Room Pres.,
ViI:efPres.: Senior Class Ring
Committee, Harlequin, Orpheus,
Pep Club: Sistocratie League.
MARGARET LOUISE NEWELL
Baseball, Basketball, Deck Tennis,
Hockey, PingfPong, Soccer, Ten'
nis, Track, Volleyfhall, May
Home Room Sec'y., Girls' Athlet-
ic Club, Pres,, Harlequin: Pep
Club, Sistocratie League, Girls'
PAUL EDWARD NICKEL
Entered from Central High School.
Intramural Baseball, Intramural
Basketball, Intramural Hockey,
Intramural Horsefshoe, Intramural
Speed Ball, Intramural Tennis,
Intramural Track, Christmas Pag'
cant, Science Club,
, . 35
FERN V. O'DANIELS
Haslrcthallg Deck Tennis: Tennis:
Volleyfhallg Pep Club, Sistocratic
Intramural Basehallg lnterscholas'
tic and Intramural Basketball
Teamg Intramural Speed Ball,
Intramural Tennisg Cynosure Bi'
Weekly', Reporter, Advertising
Stalfg "I'll Leave It to Yong"
"The Poor Nut 3" Sophomore Class
EUNICE SYLVIA OLSON
Nat'l. Honor Socieryg Bascballg
Hockey, Volleyrhallg S.P.Q.R.
ANN CAROLYN OLSON
Girls' Glee Clubg A Cappella,
junior A Dance Committeeg
Home Room, Pres., Vice-Pres.,
Pep Cluhg Red Cross Council,
Baskethallg Hockeyg Orchestrag
Orpheus, Sistocratie League.
LORETTA MARIE OSBORNE
Baseballg Baskethallg Deck Tennisg
Hockey 5 PingfPong1 Soccerg
Tennisg Trackg Volleyfballg Cy'
nosure BifWI'ekly, Circulation
Staffg Girls' Glee Clubg junior A
Committceg Home Room Sec'y,'
Treas.g Girls' Athletic Club
Council, Girls' Athletic Clubg
Kent, Pep Cluh, VicefPres.g
MARY LOUISE OPTEDAL
Nat'l. Honor Societyg Basketball,
Ping-Pongg Tennisg Volley-Ballg
Debating. Second Placeg Inter-
scliolastic and Intramural Debate,
Christmas Pageantg Girls' Glee
Club: Pep Cluhg Phosteriang
Interclass Baseballg Interscnolatic
Baskethall Captaing Intramural and
Interscholastic Footballg Home
Room Pres., Sec'y.fTreas.g Sports'
manshipg Nat'l Athletic Scholar'
I UN E OLSON
LOIS ELAINE OLSON
Intramural Tennisg "Goblin
Goldf' Orchestra, Sec'y."l'reas,g
junior A Committeeg Home Room
Pres, Sec'y.g Harlequing Pep Club,
Entered from West High School,
Christmas Pageant, Girls' Glee
Club, A Cappella, Girls' Sextetg
Red Cross Council.
ALICE ELAINE PIERS
Entered from Aberdeen, S. Dak.
Baseball: Traclrg "The Poor Nutf'
Christmas Pagcantg Junior A
Committeeg Home Room Pres.,
Vice'Pres.g Literary Es? Music
Comm'n.g Pep Cluhg Phosterian.
VlCE'PIBS.Q Sistocratic Leagucg
Sportsmanshipg Cynosure Bus'
Plano Contest, Fourth Place for
KATHRYN MARY PETERSON
Intramural Baseballg Intramural
Basketballg lnterscholastic Golfg
Intramural Hockeyg Intramural
Horse'shoe3 Intramural Speed Ball.
DOLORES ELAINE POLLOCK
LOREN D. POTTER
Na-1t'l. Honor Societyg Intramural
Tennisg Home Room Pres.g
Basclaallg Baskethallg Fciotlaallg
Speed Ballg Track.
Footballg Intramural Hoclrcyg
lnterscholastic Trackg Red Cross
Intramural Baseballg Intramural
Basketballg Intramural Footballg
Intramural Ping'Pongg Intramural
Battleballg Home Room Vice'Pres.
IRNE P. POL1s
Basketballg Deck Tennisg Hockcyg
Volleyfballg Pep Clubg Srstocratic
Ross WALRATH PORTER
Intramural Baseballg Intramural
Basketballg Home Room Sec'y.g
CHARLES S. POWERS
Enrered from Casselton. N. Dak.
Intramural Baseballg Intramural
v Q. ,N
52 rf 'rr
ESTHER LUCILLE PRATT
Hume Room Sec'y.g History Clula.
B,is.:lwallg Basketballg Deck Tennisg
Ping'Pongg Trackg Volleyflnallg
Girls' Glee Clulwg A Cappcllag
Girls' Athletic Clubg History
Cluli. ViccfPres.g Literary if
Miisic Commissiong Sistocratic
Baslcetlnallg Girls' Glce Club:
Mixed Chorusg A Cappellag
Girls' Sextetg Nat'l Honor Society:
Orpheusg Pep Cluhg Sistocratic
Natl. Honor Socictyg Home
Natl Honor Society: Hockey,
Cynosure Bifweeklyr, Reporter:
Intramural Delwateg "Oh, Pro'
fessorf' Home Room Pres,, Vice
Pres., Sec'y,g Kent. Scc'y,1 Pep
Club, Sistocratic League: Sports'
Deck Tennisg Ping'Pongg Girls'
Glee Cluhg Pep Cluhg Sistocratic
GLADYS GLORIA PROVAN
Baseballg Basketballg Deck Tennisg
Hockeyg Ping-Pongg Soccerg Ten'
nisg Trackg Volleyfballg May'
Festival, First Place in Girls
Relayg Home Room Scc'y.3 Girls'
Athletic Club Councilg Girls'
Athletic Club, Sec'y.g Pep Clubg
KATHRYN JANE RUSSELL
JUNE S. SANSTEAD
Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Circulation
Starfg Intramural Debateg Christ'
mas Pageant, Home Room Pres..
Vice'Pres.g Pep Clulag Phosterian.
Nat'l. Honor Societyg Intramural
Basketballg Intramural Hockeyg
Intramural Volley-ballg Cynosure
Bifweekly, Desk Editor, Reporter.
Business Staff, Interscholastic and
Intramural Delaateg Junior A
Committee, Senior Class Sec'y.,
Harlequin: Orpheusg Pep Club:
Quill and Scroll: Sistocratic League
Home Room Pres,
Entered from Bismarck High
Intramural Basketball: Horsefshoeg
Intramural Debateg Fmndg Boys'
C-lee Clubg A Cappella: Orpheusg
FRANCES MARY SCOTT
Intramural Baskethallg Pep Cluhg
Sistocrritic Leagueg S.P.Q,R.
ELLA MARIE SHALIT
Nat'l. Honor Societyg Basketbvllg
Deck Tennisg Tcnnisg lxiziy Fesf
tivalg Music Awardsg Cynosure
Annual Feature Edirorg Cynosure
Bi-Weekly, Feature Editor. Re'
porterg "I'll Leave It to Youf'
Christmas Pageantg Orchestra
Pres.g String Quartetg Home Room
Vice'Pres., Sec'y.g Orpheusg Quill
and Scrollg Sistocratie League.
Basketball: Interseholastic Track:
May Festival, Second in High
jumpg Home Room Viee'Pres.:
RAYMOND L. SHERWOOD
"Poor Nut"g Phosreriang R.uIio
DOROTHY VIOLA SCHRODER
Baskcthallg Home Room Sec'y.g
Euthenics Club Treais.g Slsto'
Intrzimural Bnseballg Intrzxmuml
Bisketballg Intramural Foothallg
Intramural Horsefshoeg Home
Room Press Vice-Pres.
ABNER OSWALD SELYIG
Basketball, Footbullg Intramural
Hockeyg Track Team: Christ'
mas Pageantg Boys' Glee Cluhg
A Cappellag Spnrtsmzinshipg
S.P,Q.R.g Cheer Lcarlerg Stage
ROBERT A. SHAW'
Intramural Fnothnllg Intramural
Hnckeyg Class Tre:is.g Home
Intramural Basehallg Intramural
mskerharllg Intrzimurnl Foothill.
Baskethallg Deck Tennisg Ping-
Pongg Cynosure Bifweekly, Ad'
vertising Stalfg Intramural De'
hnteg Christmas Pageantg 'kShe
Stoops to Conquer." "Goblin
Goldf' Girls' Glee Cluhg Junior A
Decoration Chairmang Home
Room Pres., VicefPres,gHarlequin,
Treas.g Pep Cluhq Red Cross
Councilg Sistocrnric Leagueg
Baskcrlwnllg Deck Tennisg Ping'
Pongg Intramural Delwateg Girls'
Glu: Clulag Home Room Prcsg
Kcntg Psp Clubg Sistocratic
VIOLET MAE SMITH
Bascballg Christmas Pagcantg Girls'
Glee Clubg A Gappellag Mixed
Cnrrrusg Home Rnom Pres..
Sec'y,g Kcntg Pop Cluhg Sxstu-
EINAR N. STOUTLANIJ
I ndusmal Arts
Intramural Baslccthallg Intramural
Footlmllg Interscholastic Trackg
Home Room VicefPres.
ARTHUR VERNON SUNDFOR
Intramural Footlwallg Cynosure Bi-
Weekly, Printmg Statf.
JAMES ROY SMITH
Intramural Baseballg Intramural
Basketballg Intramural Footlwallg
Intramural Golfj Home Room
Pres., ViccfPres., Sec'y.g Athletic
WILLIAM D. SNYDER
"The Rivalsf' Boys' Glue Clubg
A Cappcllag Home Room Pros.,
Vice-Pres., Sec'y.g Radio Club.
LEONARD JOHN STEIN
Intersclxolastic Student Managerg
Intramural Baseballg Intramural
and Interclass Basketballg Intra'
mural Foorhallg Intramural Horse'
shocg Intramural Speed Ballg
Intramural Volleyfhallg Home
Home Room VIcefPres.g S.P.Q.R.
ROY EUGENE STRUBLE
Orchcstrag Bandg Boys' Glee
Clubg Mixed Chorusg Boys'
Quartetg Mixed Quartetg A
Cappellag Orpheus, Treas,
FRANCES MAY SWANSON
Euthcmcs Glubg Pep Cluhg Sistof
Baschallg Basketballg Deck Tennisg
Hockcyg PIng'Pongg Soccerg Ten'
msg Trackg Volleyfhallg Inter'
scholasnc and Intramural Delaateg
i'The Rivalsf' "Goblin Goldgll
Girls' Glee Cluhg A Cappcllag
Home Room Pres., VlCC'PYCS.Q
Girls' Athletic Club Councilg
Girls' Athletic Club, VicefPres.g
Harlequing Pep Cluhg Sistocratic
League, Treas.g Sportsmanship.
ELIZABETH AILEEN TRACE
Music Awards, Fourth Placeg
Girls' Glee Cluhg A Cappellag
Mixed Chorusg Girls' Triog
Girls' Sextetg Mixed Quartetg
Home Room Pres.g Orpheus,
R. PORTER TRUBBY
Intramural Baskethallg Foothallg
All-State Football Tackleg Trackg
"Inside the Lincsf' Boys' Glce
Clulag A Cappellag Cynosure Bi-
Weekly', Advertising, Business
Staffsg Home Room Pres., Vice-
Prcs., Sec'y.g Harlequing Natl
Athletic Scholarship Society.
EVELYN JEAN ULVAN
Eutnenics Clubg Sistocratic
VERNA MAE WAGNER
Basehallg Baskethallg Home Room
Sec'y.g Pep Cluhg Red Cross
Natl Honor Socictyg Intramural
Footlvallg Intramural PingfPongg
Cynosure Bifwcekly, Rcporterg
Intramural Dchatcg "Inside the
Lxnesf' "Goblin Goldf' junior A
Commitreeg junior Class Pres.g
Home Room Pres.g I'Iarlr'quIn.
VlCC'PIE5,Q Literary E? Music
Natl Honor Socictyg Intramural
Basehallg Intramural Baskcthallg
Intramural Horseshocg Intramural
Tcnnisg "She Stoops to Conquerf'
'ilnside the Linesf' "Why the
Chimes Rangf' Boys' Glee Cluhg
A Cappcllag junior A Committeeg
junior Class Vice-Pres,g Boys'
Quartetg Home Room Pres.g
Harlequin, Pres.3 Orpheusg Sports-
GORDON GEORGE Towne
Boys' Glue Clulag A Cappella.
LILLIAN ADELE TRYHUS
Red Cross Council.
VERNON LLOYD VAswIc
WILLIAM F. VIEL
.,,. : S
ROBERT M. WALLACE
Intramural Baseballg Intramural
and Intcrscholastrc Basketballg
Intramural Foothallg Intramural
Golfg Home Room Vice-Pres.
RAYMOND A. WEE
Cynosure BifVv'eekly, Printing
Intramural Volleyflwallg "I'll Leave
It rn Youf' Harlequing Pep Clubg
EUGENE LESTER WIEN
Red Cross Council.
ELWOOD H. WYLIE
Intramural Horsefshoeg PingfPOngg
P. T. A, Pageantg History Clubg
Pres., VicefPres. gLiteraryEs9 Music
Comm'n.g Red Cross Council.
DOROTHY ELIZABETH WALz
Deck Tennisg "The Tin I'Ierog"
Home Room Pres., Sec'y.g Pep
Cluhg Phosteriang Sistocratic
HELEN PAULINE WELSH
Basketballg Deck Tennisg Hockeyg
PingfPongg Tennisg Home Room
Sec'y.3 Pep Cluhg Sistocratic
ERNEST M. WHEELER
Intramural Baseballg Interscholas-
tic and Intramural Basketballg
Interscholastic Football Captain:
Interscholastic Trackg May Fes'
tivalg Home Room Pres., Sec'y.3
Sportsmanshipg Nat'l Athletic
Intramural Baseballg Literary E?
Miisic COmm'n.g Radio Club,
BERT I'IoRAcE WOOLERY
Nat'I. Honor Societyg Science
Club, Pres., Treas.g Sistocratic
CHARLOTTE M. ZENK
Deck Tennisg PingfPongg Pup
Clubg Sisrocratic League.
LEOTA MARIE SMITH
NOT IN PICTURES
Baskctballg Deck Tennis: Hockeyg
Pingfljongg Soccerg Cynosurc
Annual Organization Editorg Cy-
nosure Bifweekly, Reporter, Cir-
culation Staff: "Oh, Kay!"g
Christmas Pagcanrg Girls' Glee
Clubg A Cappellag Junior A
Committceg Kentg Literary Ei
Music Cnmm'n.g Nnr'l. Honor
Societyg Pep Cluhg Quill and
Scmll, Pres.: Sistocmtic League,
Pres., VicefPres., Sec'y,g Sports-
ANN JOAN POWERS
Girls' Glec Clubg Pep Clubg Red
Crossg Sistncratic League.
SENIOR SNAP PAGE
The Senior class would hardly be complete without this one particular Miss.
Claire's motto seems to be "Grin and bear it." What kind of monkey business is this!
And two dignihed Seniors. Maxiiie, I'll bet your proud of this picture. Who could miss
the next person. The "Blonde Bombshell" of the midfyear class. CNote the Pepsodent
smile on Miss Ericksonj It would be rather hard to define the look on Wendell Thoref
sons face, but it would be interesting to see what made him register such. Three guesses
who the gentleman on the right is, and the iirst three don't count. CThat's Keefe looking
over 0llie's shoulderj
What a wierd looking bunch we have here. If it doesn't make you too dizzy to
look at it, you'll iind the two Shamp boys among those present. Well, Shep, what are you
looking down your nose at? Ah, what delightful smiles. You've seen Joyce and LaVaun
wearing them around school. No hard feelings, but don't Neil Fisher and johnny Carlisle
look natural behind bars.
As president of the "Know Nothing fthat you won't tellj Club," I have been ref
quested to publish this information for the enlightenment of the humble lower classmen.
This request was made by the "Uplift Society," in hope of educating menials so that they
would not display ignorance in the presence of their superiors.
First comes the important question, Who are Seniors and how can they be recogf
nized? Look around you when you traverse the crowded halls, and when you see a sneer'
ing semifgod showing contempt for the base mob with which he must mingle, you will
know you are rubbing elbows with a Senior. This same becoming smile may greet you
at the main entrance Cif you have courage to enter at the mentioned placej. No, don't be
elated, even if you practiced this superior expression for hours, failure would greet your
best efforts to put it into practice. You're not a Senior and only Seniors can do it as it
should be done. The tip of the head may help you to distinguish these far superior per-
sons. The head will be held about an inch higher than that of the lower classmen. fPerf
haps the only person who could compete in this field would be Walter Curtis while hav'
ing his picture takenj
Another way to identify a member of this species is to observe which pupils carry
the fewest books. If you see a very outstanding looking character with one or two small
books tucked neatly under his arm and frantically trying to borrow paper and pencil, you
may assure yourself that it is a Senior.
Now that you have been properly informed on "How to Recognize Seniors," I shall
give you a few pointers on "How to Behave in Their Presence."
Always listen with awe to whatever they have to say, as it is very important Cso
they thinkD. Smile or laugh at any pleasantry or joke that issues from their lips.
If, by chance, you see 'a poor Senior standing in a crowded place, such as the auditof
rium, offer him your seat. If you sit next to one in a classroom, and he is asked a question
to which he has forgotten the answer, prompt him, as you will be duly thanked and repaid.
Whenever you enter the building, look back to see if a Senior is approaching. Even though
he is many yards away, it is your duty as a lower classman to hold the door for him. An'
other mark of politeness for lower classmen is to let your superior go ahead of you in a long
lunchfroom line, in spite of your gnawing hunger and lack of time. And always remem'
ber to pick up any books and papers he might happen to drop.
You must remember that not all Seniors are as thus described. For instance, if
you see someone, such as Maurice Tarplee or Bob Rosenquist, wandering around as if they
were looking for the elevator, you must take into consideration that they too might be
Seniors, and there are those people who call themselves Seniors, as Bob Nichols and
Jean Stuart. You can't blame the Sophomores and Juniors for wondering at the antics of
And now, dear reader, the Senior is a marvelous creature when wrapped in this
glamorous cloak which I have woven for him, but tear it off and view him in regard to
his scholastic attainments, and perhaps he will fall to the lesser ranks of the common
herd. So romp, little one, for you too soon will fall heir to this glamorous veil which will
make you a dignified Senior with all the responsibilities which that state of glory entails.
MAY CLASS HISTORY
President ..... ......,.,.. J ames Critchfield
VicefP1esident .... ..., L aVaun Anderson
Secretary ..... .... M axine Schollander
Treasurer. . . .... Tom Donovan
Adviser. . . . . .Mrs. Crothers
Like all young sprouts, the Class of '35 was as green as any field of waving Soph'
omores when it first thrust its shoots up through the floors of Fargo High School. When
the class became a junior, a few shoots died away, but most of them sternly endured
titters from Sophomores who obstinately refused to recognize junior superiority. As a
Senior, the class ripened, and blossomed, a few heads swelled and burst.
The Class's chief need as a Sophomore was fertilizer, which was dumped on in
relentless, merciless masses of text book matterg but despite being almost plowed under by
those ardent amateur gardeners, the faculty, the Junior stalk sprang up as vigorously as
any before it. Nine months of careful cultivation developed active Junior buds in athletics,
intramural debate, declamation, dramatics, the honor organizations, school clubs, and
The crowning event of the Junior year of this class of '35 was the juniorfSenior
banquet and dance with i'The Last Roundfupu as a theme. If anything, the junior tree
needed a little pruning in its second year of growth, but a few straggling irregular shoots
were amply compensated for by the class's work in school activities and by its medieval
As a Senior, the plant concentrated more energy on its needed pruning. After
careful weeding out and lopping off of irregular shoots, dried stalks, and immatured blosf
soms, the class was ready for graduation. Two hundred and thirtyffive beaming Seniors
were presented for graduation. Two hundred and thirtyfive blooming Seniors were the
brightest bouquets in Fargo High School.
The final dramatic bouquet offered the High School was the Senior Class Play,
Richard Brensley Sheridan's "The Rivals," directed by Miss Adela Hansen with the
following cast: Constance Taylor, Helen Darrow, Janet Bachenheimer, Marjorie Kreiser,
Donald Dunlap, Richard Cook, Torn Britt, Tom Donovan, john Carlisle, William Snyder,
and Gus Engebretson.
Row ifCoverr, Anderson. Scvcrud, Naftalin. Aplin, Colman, U. Prrvrson. Briarly, Cross, M. Anderson.
Row 1'-Matson. Ward, Hagen, Hedges, Becmis, Luther, Colman. Grcuel, M. A, Anderson, Moen, Gatlaney.
Row 'fSwcency, Adsir, Knudson, Mainz, Aamoth, Scxtnn, W. Peterson, Eddy, Rynn, Parks.
Row ii-Goldberg. Grondahl. Monriel. K. Olson. Acker, Aiker, Tcigen, Ugglcstad, Unlreg. Hanson, Fur.
Row sfLarson, Grcgary, Morgan, Bicleski, Corrright, Morris, Swanson, Solberg, Weiblc, Thorne.
"Scholars, athletes, musicians, authors, actors and actresses-we have 'em," ye
author looks up and what does she see but one of our own Senior B classmen in a very
bragging attitude. Let it not be said that the January class of '36 doesn't have class pride.
Ye author was impressed to the extent that she Hnally decided that 'LWe've Got
Everything" really ought to be the class song. If you don't agree, just try looking over the
class roll and then see how quickly your mind can be changed.
For instance, observe the class's contribution to the music department. Don't you
think theyre mighty lucky in having such Senior B musicians sing and play as these:
Bill Armstrong, Hazel Brewer, Elizabeth Covert, Miriam Stockton, Melvin Grondahl,
Dora Mae Ross, and Kathleen Colehour.
If you've seen-and you have, no doubt4Ernest Eddy, Murray Weible, and
Morrell Sexton happening around the basketball floor, and if you've cheered for Porter
Trubey, Clifford Cortright or other Senior B heroes making touchdowns on Dakota field,
you know that good fortune didn't forget to sprinkle some upfandfcoming athletes amongst
the Senior B's. Don't think feminine sports are neglected by the girls. Watch jean Betty
Aainoth on the tennis court, and see the little lady smash 'em. Several other Senior B
girls, Harriet Erickson, Marjorie Manz, Irene Hulbert, and Mildred johnson also find
sports their favorite past time.
We hnd that the honor roll contains no mean amount of Senior B lassies and laddies
on the list. These names you will usually view inscribed thereon: Bill Armstrong, Harriet
Erickson, Elmer Hogoboom, Elmo Larson, Garmond Shurr, jean Betty Aainoth, Maxine
Bolser, Clifford Cortright, Milton Ericson, Richard Longbella, Loren Potter, Ralph Pyle,
and Ward Peterson. If you're interested in learning how Q4 or above averages are obtained
in this day and age, page Ruth Goldberg or Lorraine Naftalin who seem rather proficient
in getting such grades.
cv s: is
- Qi Gm
93,2 1,1, 'i
Q . A.
Row 1-Garberg, johnson, Estegren, Erickson. D. M. Ross, Faye Ross, Brolaunder, Holland, Twildahl.
Row :.4C. Larson, McLaughlin, Korsmo, Lind, Edwards, Berg, Ward, Stockton, Skogen, Beyer.
Row 3-Norman, Hulbert, Davenport, Fern Ross, B. Larson, Graber, Bolscr, Landbloom.
Row 4fFair, Lee, Kane, Pollock, N. Larson. Lemke, Ness, H. Erickson, Haas, Nelson, Anderson.
Row s-Thompsrwn, Helclman, E. Larson, Burmzun, Walford, Motley, Longbella, Peterson, Hogoboom, Clapp, Dreier.
SENIOR B, Continued
In dramatics, we find no lagging on the Senior B class's part. You know that
they're just as strong in this line as any other if you've seen them in any society plays or
all-school plays. One calls to mind particularly the excellent acting done by Milton Eric'
son in the Phosterian play, "The Tin Hero." There are other members of the class who
have taken part in plays and declamation. Some of these are Wanda Peterson, Elmer
Hogoboom, Porter Trubey, Donald Dunlap, Jean Betty Aamoth, and Lorraine Naftalin.
Let's see, what else does ye authors need to list to prove that when bigger and
better F.H.S. students are made the class of January, 1936 will be right on hand making
them. Oh, yes, scribes. just what would the Cynosure BifWeekly do without the
efforts of Mildred johnson, Elmer Hogoboom, Herschel Lashkowitz and Donald Dunlap,
and the Annual without Ruth Goldberg, Edwin Clapp, Clifford Cortright, jean Betty
Aamoth, and Lorraine Naftalin.
When it comes to representing themselves in Fargo high's various organizations we
End the Senior B's in every club from the Harlequin Dramatic to Euthenics and back
again. And in honorary societies, too, such as Quill and Scroll, Sportsmanship, National
Honor Society, and the National Athletic Scholarship Socety the Senior B's show them'
As an additional word, it might be added that next year's midfyear graduating class
knows how to pick advisers, Miss Ina johnson being their chosen sponsor.
President ...,. ......., ..... M i lton Ericson
VicefPresident ,,., . . ,Helen Landbloom
Secretary ..... ..,. E lmer Hogoboom
Treasurer. , . ......,. Maxine Bolser
Adviser. ,, .... Miss Ina Johnson
- , ii W'f.? A
Row r4Wee, Waldron, Bristol, Lean. Schneider, Brantseg, Young, Lee, Howe, Grandahl, Fern, Peterson.
Row 1-J. Landbloom, A. Olson, Hartman, Narvison, N. Johnson, Hutchinson, Tighe, Black, Swartz, Ulness, Fellbaum, Abbott.
Row 3-Theune, Woodsen, Roderick, Gwyther, Erickson, Sullivan, K. Olson, Bentley, Sierson, Sleeper, D. johnson. Hallack.
Row 4-Frye, Perry, Spear, Pouzar, J. Landbloom, Endersbee, Beiseker, Magill, Huntz, Wicsenhaus, Vickers, Ames.
Row s-Row, Berg, Campbell, Blair, Naughton, Marquisee, Leckner, E. Olson, Fitch, Krieg. Short, Gunkleman, Merris, Blanco.
Hark ye, lads and lassies! We are about to begin the history of the junior A class.
As Juniors, we have passed through the Sophomore year with the usual fear and
trembling. We have survived the Brst half of our year as Juniors and have attained the
high rank of Junior A's with many of our classmates distingushed in the various school
Betty Wylie and Julianne Reynolds spend much of their time in the Sistocratic
League because of their offices of vicefpresident and chairman of the dress committee, ref
Each six weeks, the Sistocratic League awards a scholarship pin. The first six
Weeks it is awarded to the girl of each class having the highest average, the second and
third, to the girl making the greatest improvement. Among the Junior A's, Helen Sletf
vold succeeded in capturing the pin the first six weeks while Burnice Schwartz received it
the second marking period and jewel Ostby, the third six weeks.
As becomes Worthy Juniors, Thad Fuller, Carole Beckwith, Thomas Ray, Wade
Meintzer, Mavis Jensen, and Bernard Black take active part in that noble sportfdeba te.
This year, we have Kenneth Archer in the Quill and Scroll. Also, along this line
we ha ve Walter Curtis, Kenneth Crahon, Olga Hanson, Mavis Jensen, Barbara Gwyther,
jane Roderick, Thad Fuller, Anne Horton, Wade Meintzer, Helen Schneider, Jean Hum'
phreys, and Pat Hartman, working very hard as reporters on the Cynosure bifweekly.
In the basketball and football world, we have Carl White, Warren Bennett, Bob
Solberg, and Ralph Pyle.
Barbara Brua, Mary Froling, Mary Barrett, jean Shiley, Margaret Olson, Eleanor
Olson are not so far behind the boys, for they take a great interest in basketball, volley
ball, tennis, and hockey.
. ..,., ,
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3152.21 2. az
, , .SQ
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If there are some Junior members who haven't been mentioned previously, they
s .as fb '
1 m 3. S
Wunderlick, Runyan, E. Nelson, Akers. McDonald, D. Nelson, Chegren, Shafer, Hazeltine, Ewan, Freeman, Kamins, Beckwith.
Thorson, Kensrud, Unruh, Peart. Elvaum, J. Peterson, Skinner, Horton, Knudson, Huseman, Ruland, A. Peterson, Swibilius.
Moen, Fugere, Cronin, T. Olson. Raines, Ugstad, Schurr, Christianson, Boyer, Alton, Hanson, Solem, Wendt.
L, Jensen, Eaton. Skogness, Koloen, Clemens, Shiley, Cushman, Hoeger, M. Jensen, Donahue, Murray, Alm, Black.
Kreiser, Lyle, Whiting, Saylor, R, Hendrickson, Sletvold, Rose, Iverson. Acker, M. Olson, Burger, Dahrling, Callinan.
Wagner. G. Curtis, D. Hendrickson, Whittney, W. Curtis, Graham, McGrath, Severson, Babe, Small, Bennett, McAnenny,
JUNIOR A, Contzhued
are certain to be among the Kent Literary society, Phosterian Literary society, Harlequin
Dramatic society, S.P.Q.R., Science club, Girls' Athletic club, Radio club, Euthenics club,
History club, Orpheus, Glee clubs, band, or orchestra, for the members of the Junior A
class are well represented in these organizations.
Judging from the large numbers of Junior A's in the musical organizations, there
certainly is a musical strain in this class. Bernard Black, Marjorie Raines, Patricia Sayler,
Charlotte Cole, Jean Humphreys, Darrene Heisler, Wade Meintzer, Gilbert Wagner,
Donald Black, Sally Berger, Betty Funk, Ann Horton, Eugene Blanco, Dick Weltzin, Helen
Sletvold, Laura Hoeger, Robert Henderson, and Anna Jane Black being among the many
Looking over the casts of plays given this year, one finds these Junior A names:
Kenneth Archer, Dick Weltziri, Grace Yocum, William Magill, and Bertis Lechner, under
the play headed i'Oh, Professor." Of course, you will remember Dick Weltzin as Dr.
Aristotle, Grace Yocum as the vivacious French girl, William Magill masquerading as a
girl, Bertis Lechner cast in the role of the janitor, and last but by no means least, Joan Tighe,
Margaret Calhoun, Sarah Eaton, and Charlotte Cole as four very pretty modern coeds.
Dorothy Bentley, Fayne Ann Nelson, Hugh Daum, Carole Beckwith, and Mavis
Jenson were among the students who played roles in "The Tin Hero."
Speaking of dramatics, one finds many Junior A's as elocutionists. Entered in
declamation this year were Joan Tighe, Anna Jane Black, David Hallack, Mavis Jensen,
Ruth Clements, Edith Springer, Patty Whitver, Pat Calinan, Thad Fuller, and Dorothy
Six junior A's were given the honor of being chosen to represent school activities
Fuller, Swartz, Daum, Parkman, Morril, R. Hanson, Glowka, Graunke, Brant, Sullivan. Meintzer. M. Olson, Longseth, Moore,
Yokum. Murray, Laliberte, Cole, Rocl, E. Olson, Anderson, Ostby, M. jones, Kornberg, Bporklund, Nystul, Uthus, Hector.
Burns, Barrett, Gorman, Nelson, Parkman. Keith, Davis, Froling, Solberg, Heisler, Dillon, Nnrlmg, Sundblad, Lyster.
Peterson, Springer, Fredrickson, Miller, Lewis, Wylie, Sweidman, O. Hanson, Maloney, Brua, Reynolds, Will, Carvell.
Stull, Hertsgaard, Bakko, Humphreys. E. Rasmussen, Mayer, O'Day, P. Rasmussen, Hull, Funk, Cook, Murphy, Ellsberry.
6-Nelson, H. jones, Murphy, Tabor, Uma, Ryan, Moore, Archer, Welrzin, Ells, Hctzler, Conmy, Callahan.
JUNIOR A, Continued
in the P.T.A. Founder's Day pageant. They were Bertis Lechner, Laura Hoeger, Herbert
Jones, Alice Olson, Walter Curtis, and Viola Christenson.
We junior A's thought that we were going to uphold the tradition of having the
most students on the honor roll, but the little "sophies" came through, much to the chagrin
of the junior A's, with fortyfeight members represented on one sixfweeks honor roll.
This exceeded the number of the junior A roll by nine.
Even though the "sophies" did walk off with the honors that one time the Junior A
class has maintained a high scholastic record always being well represented on the honor
roll by John Archer, Gordon Bahe, Anna Jane Black, Carole Beckwith, Doris Bjorklund,
Barbara Bristol, Viola Christensen, Hugh Daum, Mary Froling, Robert Gordon, John
Gunkelman, Barbara Gwyther, Dorrene Heisler, Anne Horton, jean Humphreys, Mary
Beth Lewis, Louis Marquisee, Wade Meinzter, Alice Peterson, Delmont Peterson, Arlene
Pauzor, Jane Roderick, jean Shiley, Helen Sletvold, Virginia Spear, Angela Stull, Marjorie
Raines, Thomas Ray, Grace Uthus, Gilbert Wagner, Carl White, and LaMoyne Whiting.
With this as an ending, we shall say "goodby" until next year when we will be
. , . . .Harry Nickel
. , .Mary Beth Lewis
Vice-President . . .
. . .Mr. Schroeder, Miss Ellison
Treasurer. . .
Advisers. , .
. ,M Q
s is 1?
, . Y, S
Sian, X f
l .. ..
2 fl ?
' 1 vi
2 a EL
H Wi, ,
Row r-Sorman, jackson, Murray, Oram, J. Shemeld, Wattam, Taylor, Bruso, Chapman, Wigtil. Louder, Gibb.
Row 2-Leglar, Hanson, Brunelle, Rice, F. johnson, Lynch, Kinney, Kane, Russell, L. Jensen, L. Jensen.
Row 5-Paulson, Greenshields, Stevens, Running, R. Murphy, Ask, Ulness, R. Martin, Dunn, E. Martin, Thompson.
Row 4--Akre, Schwartz, Darrow, Horner, C. Anderson, Manz, Miller, Auten, Arhart, C. johnson, Cossetre.
Row 5-Margoch, Berger, R. Murphy, W. Anderson, Haas, Nein, Peart, Hull, Daniels, Farmer.
JUNIOR B CLASS
i'Listen my children and ye shall hear
F ivsifhrmd information on our class ca'ree'rl"
"Study halllsecond floor," said a high and mighty Senior to some "green sophiesu
upon being respectfully inquired of as to where one went when one nrst entered that
marvel of learning Fargo High School. Reaching the second floor with a great deal of
difficulty, our stumbling steps were directed to a room with many queer looking objects
in it called desks, which we were informed, was the study hall. After crossing the threshf
old, we were reunited with some more "green sophiesf'
About the time the teachers were preparing to give up in dispair at our dumbness,
a light seemed to dawn on us, and we fell into the regular routine of the school.
In September, how our heads swelled and our chests puffed out as we realized that
we were no longer the 'Lbabies of the school." Some of the "new green sophiesu brought
us down a peg or two though, as we found out to our embarrassment that they could ask
questions which made us realize we did not know quite everything after all.
It took us some time to digest fully the fact that we were going to be elevated to
the role of Juniors. To our surprise though, none of us feel a great deal more Nworldly
wise" than before.
"Variety is the spice of life," or so they say. Where would you find a greater
variety than among the Junior B's?
Who knows but what some of our athletes such as Bob Haas, Ed Morgan, Henry
Posey, Junior Fish, and james Frankosky will be famous some day. Even some of the
girls as Mary Darrow, Mary Sheffield, Elizabeth Rivkin, Mary Horner, Fayne Yuster,
Row 1-Sandwick, Parks, Fleege, Nien, Meyers, Walker, Fish, Tooey, Geris, Pouzar.
Row 2'W3fUCI, Musser, M. Olson, Ulvan, Farnum, Walla, Kieth. Levine, Walliner, Lockwood, Norman.
Row 3YBrodsho. Smith, Eckland, Runis, johnson, Yuster, Farrell, Rick, Mayer, Rivkin, Fischer.
Row 4-Brewer, Hagen. Zcrves, Bloom, Mattson, Manning, Shultz, Nnrdling. V. Olson, Hendrickson, R. Anderson. Burrman,
Row 5-N. Olson, Baldwin, Morgan, Lusk, Strand, Black, Saraf, Orvidahl, A. Anderson, Belland. Larson.
JUNIOR B CLASS, Continued
Pat Oram, Janet Ulness, Jessie Gibb, Helen johnson, and Betty Taylor will aspire to great
heights in the athletic world.
Of musicians, we have many, some of whom are Marguerte Olson, Rosemary Bloom,
George Black, Maxine Runice, Don Lush, Betty Greenshields, Pat Oram, Lillian Wendelf
bo, Helen johnson, and Helen Lauder.
The rest of us, determined not to kill off the students and faculty with music,
decided to sprout our "sparks of genius" along other lines. Many of us joined the various
societies, while others found an outlet in debating.
Concerning the honor roll, there are quite a few of us who have had the distinction
of being on the list the past year: Margaret Russell, Marguerite Olson, Helen Johnson,
George Maker, Janet Ulness, Mary Darrow, James Frankosky, Naome Chapman, Virginia
Dunn, Helen Eklund, and Betty Taylor.
It would not have been possible to get along as well as we have this year without
the helpful advice and support of our class adviser, Miss Tibert, and our home room ad'
visers. All of the Junior B class joins in thanking them.
During the coming years, it is our sincere wish to uphold with every possible
effort the high standards of Fargo High.
President ,,... ...,... .,., E d gar Morgan
VicefP1esident. . . . . .Mary jo Sheffield
Secretary .... .... J anet Ulness
Treasurer. . . ....... Bob Haas
Advisers. . . . . .Miss Rowlands
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Accustomed to receiving the homage of underclassmen at the Roosevelt and
i '133 .ig
Highland, Cosgrii'l', MacDonald, Onstad, McPhail, Cnnmy, Al. johnson. Olson, Smith, Myron, Rotz, Crosby, Carlson, Curff
Row !Lavelle, Larson, Porter, Knutson, Clausen, Berg, Cobb. Probstiield, Laborn, jess, Vickre, Euren, Geraghty, Peterson, Bancroft.
Row 4Comrie. Knapp. MacMillan, Sand. Schmitz. Schliesman, Norhack. Duncan, Brophy, Heldman, Nystul, Banks, Ristvit, Crowe.
fB. Anderson, Carnine, Ruseh, Spear, Fickert. G johnson, McGibbon. Anderson, Matz, McDowell, Bohn, Carlson, Beyer, Eit'
Wilk, Lee, Marbcr. Erickson, Hill, Meyer, Kennedy, Solberg, Gunvoldson, Walz, C, Stevens, Homme, L. Nelson, E. Anderson.
Risedorlf. L. Anderson. Uhl, Scott, Lenkc, Brecke, Beaton. Burton, Grthcart, Tvianchester, Brett, Lewis, Brown, N. Nelson,
SOPHOMORE A CLASS HISTORY
Agassiz junior High Schools, we came to Fargo Senior High looking for new worlds to
conquer. Our vanity was doomed to receive a severe jolt. It seemed that our presence
was entirely unnoticed and upper classmen whom we had imagined would receive us so
joyfully looked upon us rather as nuisances or prospective victims of their jokes.
Before long we ltecame oriented in our new environment and in a surprisingly short
time we not only began to feel at home but began to contribute in no small way to the
extra curricular activities of our school.
So large is our class that it took eight homefrooms to house us, four for the girls
and four for the boys. Miss Adela Hansen, Miss Mary Nowatzki and Miss Edna Nelson
supervise the girls, while Mr. Bridgeford, Mr. Galvin, and Mr. Kastet are the boys'
advisers. Last semester our homefroom presidents were jane Cosgriif, Marian Holmgren,
Harriett Rusch, Rinee Walz, Morris Rothmen, Bill Cathcart, Hans Stern, and Lowell
Kamestad. Holding forth this semester, we have Lorraine Lee, jane Blair, Eunice Warner,
Betty Erickson, Frank Randish, Ernest Anderson, George Pappas, and Don johnson.
Not only do we have a strong membership but strong members as well, for in girls'
athletics we find Harriet Rusch, Miriam Holmgren, Lorraine Lee, Eunice Warner, Betty
Carnine, jean McPhail, june Probtsfield, Luella Larson, Marian Holmgren, Beatrice
Freckert and Gail Porter.
Osburne Fredrickson, Bill Cathcart, Kimble Lewis and Eugene Fuller seem to be
our "hefmen" when it comes to boys' athletics.
Many of our members have an interest in foreign languages which is shown by
-Row 1-Follett, Gabell, Claussnn, Valeen, Woldridge, L. Hagen, Shawder, Warner, Tivis, Blair, Dickerson, Hoff, Luther.
fFriese. Cull, Wyatt, Morris, Nance, Murphy, Barry, Christianson, Hart, Dunlap, F. johnson, Holmgren, Semingson, Tenviek,
Jeros, Matson, Aus, Meyer, Kirk, A. johnson. Fisher, Cloutier, R. Hagen, Wonderlick, Wigrail, Isaack, Hafstad, Goble,
fR. Sorenson, Banisrer. Case, Sherman, Larson, V, johnson, Christianson, J, johnson, Thoreson, Smith, Snider, Putney, Wong.
fWoodrufl', W. johnson, Randish, Crum, Sweetland, Hagen, McKay, Tenneson, Cone, Greenberg, Hanson, Nelson, C. Sorenson,
Fuller, Courremanche, Haggness, Knutson, Enstad, Olson, Stern, Laughenherg, White, Gallagher, Lean, Struble, Small, Taylor,
SOPHOMORE A CLASS, Continued
Our strength, however, does not stop with athletics, for we have many members
interested in music, drama, science, literary work, foreign languages, and history.
In Orpheus club, we find three of our classmates, Lois Ristvedt, Clara Crowe, and
Raymond Struble, while the band and orchestra has seven of our class as its members,
Delin Rudd, Lois Ristvedt, Raymond Struble, Tom Manchester, Donald Bannister, John
Quam, and Kenneth Kaess.
The class's dramatic ability is shown by Marcia Comrie, Bertha Cobb, Gail Porter,
and Alain Forma, who represent us in the Harlequin Dramatic Society.
The scientilicfminded Sophomore A's are Burns Pull, Glen Small, Gordon Wong,
Roy Reinks, Raymond Struble, who are members of the Radio Club, and Max Etkin and
Walter johnson who are active in the Science Club.
their membership in the French Club and S.P.Q.R., Betty Erickson and Phyllis Horgan
being the French Club members, while Joe Cormy, Louise Crosby, Mary Pauline Bohn,
Jeanette johnson, jean Johnson, jean Halbeison, Pat Shirley, and Frank Rue belong to
In the History club as well as the Euthenics club, Sophomore A's are members.
Evelyn Stern is our History club member, and Elaine Berg is now active in the Euthenics
Maxine Runice and Eunice Warner partake in the activities of the Sistocratic
League. Maxine is the present secretary, while Eunice served as chairman of the music
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Row i4Morehouse, King, Ulteig, Ward, Esther Halbeison, Warks, Rudd, Bordson, Beaton, Snell, Dwyer, Ons.
Row zlSmith, Buckmaster, D. Larson, Lee, Ugstad, johnson, O. Bilstad, Miller, Oman, Heiherg, jenkins, Morrissy
Row 3-Shirley, Dahler, Knutson, Flax, Bergstrom, Bernardy, J. Hanson, W. Hanson, Reed, Harrison, Burk.
Row 4fPull, Fisher, Pappas, Reina, Digvc, Ruick, Dalrymple, Stoutland, Liefe, Klugman, Askew, Ames.
Row gglsarson, Rae, Weske, Wendt, Perce, Tueth, Cook, Ullzmd, Rice. Richmond. Hambstead, Rothnam,
SOPHOMORE A, Continued
One of the main activities of the Sistocratic League is the awarding of scholarship
pins each six weeks. The first six weeks, the pin is awarded to the girl in each class having
the highest average, the second and third it is awarded to the girl making the greatest
improvement in her studies. jane Blair and Mary Kenedy received the pin for high
scholastic attainment, while Delores McDowell and Cuba Hart were awarded the pin for
their splendid progress.
Nor is this class lacking in mental ability, for one hnds three of our students, ,lane
Blair, Mary Kennedy, and Phylliss Lee, with Q4 or above averages, and Ernest Anderson,
joseph Cormy, Elof Dygve, Alvin Eormo, Phylis Hogan, Jeanette johnson, Harriet Rusch,
Vera Wooldrige, Mary Bohn, Esther Classon, Louise Crosby, Betty Erickson, Patty Folf
lette, jean Halbeison, Lorraine Lee, Gordon Wong, and Evelyn Stern appear often on the
If we appear to think ourselves a trifle important, remember we are but Sophomore
A's and forgive us, meanwhile we will continue to keep bright the untarnished luster
which is now ours, and hope that the Sophomore B's with our glorious heritage, will do
as well as we have.
President ...... ,,..,.. , . .Ernest Anderson
VicefPresident. . . , . .Morris Rothnem
Secretary ..... ..... G eorge Cook
Treasurer. . . .... Gordon Wong
Row 1-Abbot, West, McFiidgen, Highness. Haugen, Fladmo, Kolros, Bulis, Manchester, Buck, Rodlin, Mickleson, Lashlrowitz.
Row zfstevens. Sundblad, Ingstad, Rassmusson, Thurman, Stewart, Kloster, L. Skeim, Moen, Ewan, Poranto, Goldberg, Darrow, Hull'
ender, D. Olson.
Row 34Cooper, Horwitz, Lindberg, Sandvick, G. Anderson, Campbell, Clouting, K. Amundson, Heller, Beaton, Ruud, Netzer, Nystrum,
Row 44Haroldson, Hallack, Kunart, Burt, Manning, McCoough, Hill, Berge, Ruud. johnson, Raseland, Halverson, J. Amundsen, Mc-
Row 9-Melby, C. Skeim, Monson, Hilber, Oswald, J, Anderson, Koner, Tronson, Carlson, Livingston, Halland, Ness, Mason, C. Olson
SOPHOMORE B CLASS HISTORY
Unable to gain any knowledge of the school except about the elevator system and
season assembly tickets from the upperclassmen, we entered Fargo High School in January
1935, and found our way about to the best of our abilities Cwith our abilities failing us
most of the timel.
The organization of the class into homefrooms was the first step in harnessing us.
Mr. Lower and Mr. Schroeder are the boys' advisers, while Miss Fowler, Mrs. Helferty,
and Miss Peterson supervise the girls. The Hrst presiding officers are Sylvia Cooper,
Abbey Jean Horwitz, Margaret Severson, Harold McFernsworth, and john Gwyther.
We are represented in junior Red Cross by Doris Iverson, from Mrs. Helferty's
homefroomg Pomeroy Hill, a representative from Mr. Schroeder's group. Miss Fowlers
advisees chose Gaynor Manning as their Red Cross member, while Florence Rotenberg
is the representative from Miss Peterson's homefroom.
Although not many of us have yet dared to display our talent in the various out'
side activities, the Sophomore B class is not lacking it.
We are sure that in the coming years some of our boy athletes such as Bob Mason,
Homer McDougall, Harold Mason, john Gwyther, Clark Heggeness, John Mickleson,
Walter Maddock, and Harold Gordon will become outstanding members on the many
teams in Fargo High.
Many of the girls, Beatrice Scott, Helen Polis, Margaret Severson, Phylis Travis,
jean Hiller, Louise Darrow, LaVern Highness, and Sylvia Cooper have already shown
their ability in girls' athletics.
Violet Dahlgren, Bernice Anderson, Vivian Gregor, Abbey jean Horwitz, and
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-Howards, Heggeness, Arvold, Travis. Severson, E. Anderson, Bjordahl, M, johnson, McGlynn. Kanable, Scott, Polis. B. Ander
son, lvlatson, Gregor.
Gordon, Paper, Gwyther, Rotenberg, Beisigcl, A. Olson, Swanson, Endersbee, Lovelace, Mickelson, Everson, Elvrum, Carlisle,
G. johnson, Peterson,
Jlvladdock, Scott, Murrey, McCarty. Smebey, Lackey, Pearson, Hinz, S. Peterson, Iverson, Beard. Schwartz, M. Anderson, Pixley,
-R, Olson, H. Anderson, Klixkcg, R. Olson, Hause, Helland, Asker, Clark, McGuigan, Korchuss, Biorken, Morse, Beardsley,
-fLindgren, Wooldridge, Foss, Svobodny, Snyder, Hazeldahl, Mcliernsworrh. Arnold, P. Nelson, Christenson, Haroldson, Loberg,
SOPHOMORE B CLASS, Continued
LaVerne Highness have become very proficient in the art of dancing as was shown in this
Our musicians are Donald Roseland, june Rudd, Betty Goldberg, john Carlson,
and Perry Clark.
In all probability, May Berge, jean Hiller, Betty Goldberg, and Sylvia Cooper will
in the near future, take part in the school plays or become members of the Harlequin
Dramatic Society. lt is with these people that the class's dramatic ability rests.
Even though we are Sophomore B's, we need not take a back seat for the upper
classmen in regard to mental ability. This was easily shown by the large number of
Sohpomore B's on the honor roll this semester. Our high scholastic attainment is due to
excellent work of Bob Mason, Mason Arvold, Sylvia Cooper, Lois Hinz, Doris Iverson,
Grace Johnson, Orvid Melby, Florence Rotenberg, Margaret Severson, and Eugene Wendt,
Lois Hinz received the scholarship pin awarded by the Sistocratic League for the
girl having the highest average.
With all this ability, our plans for the future are bright. As Seniors we expected
to be "shining lights" in Fargo High School.
President ..... ...,,,. . . .Rhodes Arnold
VicefPresider1t. . . . . . Arthur Solow
Secretary ..... . . .Bill McGuigon
Treasurer. . . . . .Davis Buck
Adviser. . . . . .Mr. Maxey
Here We have a first class view ofthe main entrance including the flagpole. CFor
the benefit ofthe Sophomoresl The shelves of books betray the scene, so you must have
guessed that it was the library. Goodness, don't they look industrious! And they say
girls never study. It doesn't take much to interest a bunch of boys, so this must only be
a snow fight.
Some more industrious young ladies. Maybe it's French this time.
Some more noon rush. Why is it that everyone is in such a hurry at this time of
the day. Here we have Bill Armstrong reclining in an easyfgoing manner. He with all
his brainseno wonder he doesn't have to study. May vve next introduce to you a few
of the members of the "Hansome Young Boys of the Main Entrance Club." You've
seen them there every day the Weather will permit. Now is that nice? Turn your back
on the camera in such a way. Quite some stride on the gentleman, is it not?
THE BAREFGOT BOY
Blessings on thee, little man,
Barefoot boy, with cheeks of tan!
With thy turnedfup pantaloons,
And thy merry whistled tunesg
With thy red lip, reclder still
Kissed by strawberries on the hillg
With the sunshine on thy face,
Through thy torn bri1n's jaunty graceg
From my heart I give thee joy,-
-JOHN GREBNLBAF WHITTIER
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Row x-Miss Bender. Miss Ramsey. Wylie, Piers, Aamoth, Stockton, Miss Hansen.
Row 2-Miss Grerzinger, Miss Ludwig, Hoeger, Miss Nowatzki. Darrow, Larson.
Row 3-Miss Schropp, Mr. Rice, Mr. Anderson. Cromb, Mrs. Carstens. Eddy, Miss Rusch.
Row 4-Mr. Tighe, Mr. Robinson. Whempner, Richtman. Thompson, Waigner.
LITERARY AND MUSIC COMMISSION
One of the newer organizations of Fargo High School is the organizations comf
mission, which is better known to the students as the Literary and Music Commission.
It was established a little more than a decade ago at the suggestion of Mr. B. C. B. Tighe,
The Literary and Music Commission originally had a threeffold purpose for exist'
ing. It fostered debate. All the expenses incurred by the debate activities were paid by
the organization. Planning the social calendar for the year was another important mission.
The members passed upon all the rulings for the various societies, as the third function of
the commission. When the control of the debate program was transferred from the
different societies to the school in general, the jurisdiction of the Literary and Music
Commission over forensics was automatically dissolved. Therefore the business has been
considerably lightened, as now the latter two duties are the only ones performed by the
group. The right to disafiirm any action of the commission is the privilege of the principal
of the high school.
The membership of the organizations commission is limited to the vicefpresident
and the faculty adviser from each of the societies. The presiding officer or chairman of the
commission is chosen by the whole group, but from among the faculty members only.
The other office is the secretary, who is chosen from the student members. In this way
there is equal representation in the oflicers.
In keeping with the ideals of democracy of Fargo High School, each organization
will have an equal opportunity to display its talent. It is hoped that allowing each club to
put on programs will replace the society plays, which were not open to every one.
Presiding Chairman. . . ......... .... M iss Rusch
Secretary ........, . . .Helen Darrow
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Candleflight fliclcers across the darkness of the auditorium. The audience is
S V .,A
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Row Skogness, Cole, Nelson, Bolscr. Aamoth, Bachenheimer, McKenzie, Anderson, Schollandcr, Butterwick, Naftalin, Russ.
Row -Luther, lthus, Yeager, Tight, Lewis, Sayler, Eddy, Anker, Goldberg, M. johnson, Oftedahl, Cummings.
Row Olson Mumm, Horton, Baillin jcnson, Larson, Darrow, Critchticld, Putz, Ellsberry, Thompson, Donovan.
-M. Erickson, Fisher. Daum, Shalit, D. lohnson, Ryan. Baker, Hutsinpiller, H. Erickson, Schurr, Patten, Gordon, Miss Nelson.
Berget, Hogoboom, Mr. Tighc, Cromb, Dunlap, Cortright, Armstrong, McGrath,
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
hushed. One by one the solemn figures light their candles at the symbolic flames of service,
character, scholarship, and leadership. They recite their pledge, and are congratulated
and welcomed by Mr. Tighe. Now these initiates, who represent the 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 chosen by the faculty, have been admitted into membership.
The original honor society in Fargo High was a local one, the Marcelleans. In
1925, a chapter of the National Honor Society was established here. There are more than
five hundred such organizations throughout the United States and Hawaii.
To be eligible for membership in the National Honor Society, one must be in the
upper third of his class scholastically, must have rendered service to his school, must have
indicated qualities of leadership, and must be of exemplary character. As this society has
for its purpose the encouragement of good school citizenship through recognition of those
who attain it, membership in this organization is one of the highest honors awarded at
Fargo High School.
For both its members of today and yesterday, the National Honor Society conducts
a banquet and dance in the spring to which the National Athletic Scholarship Society is
invited. An address by a prominent person outside of school is featured at this affair.
President ..... .......... ..., W i lliam Berget
VicefPresident. . . . . .Helen Darrow
Secretary ..... ...,. D orothy Baker
Treasurer. , . . . .Mary Betty Yeager
Adviser. , , ,..... Miss Nelson
Row 1-Bentley, Taylor, McKenzie. Aamorh. Tighe, Hogoboom, J. Baker. j. Lontz, Simmons, Bichsnheimer.
Row nf-Fuller. Humphreys. Hursinpiller, McCarthy. Britt, Peterson, Putz, Cummins. Lewis.
Row 34Eddv, Picrs. L. Olson. Nickels. Thoreson. Ryan. Siyler, D. Baker, Arnold. McGr:ith.
Row 4-H. L. Rice. Cook. Thompson. Horner. Porter. Naughton, Clapp. Critchticld. Berger.
Row sfWheeler. Krieg, Arcner. B. Lontz, Shepherd. Cortright, S:lvig. A. Olson, Carlisle, Bennett.
THE SPORTSMANSHIP CLUB
Keep the rules, keep faith in your comradesg keep your temperg keep yourself
fit, keep a stout heart in defeatg keep your pride under victoryg keep a sound soulg
keep a clean mind and a healthy bodyg and play the game is the code that the members of
the Sportsmanship club aim to keep.
Students who have shown a marked degree of sportsmanship have been nominated
for this club. The method established two years ago, that of every home room nominatf
ing one candidate for membership, was again carried out this year. The list of the nominees
is approved by the faculty and voted on by the students. Fortyfseven members were
elected into the society this year.
A new feature, holding monthly meetings, has proved very popular with the mem'
bers. Roundftable discussions, musical numbers, and speeches on the various phases of
sportsmanship characterized these programs.
The Sportsmanship Club, a chapter of the National Sportsmanship Brotherhood,
has completed its seventh year of existence in Fargo High School. In 1928, the first chapter
was organized here. As usual, this group conducted the sale of football season tickets.
In an assembly discussion on "Sportsmanship," james Critchfield was assisted by several
of our members who spoke on various topics related to good sportsmanship.
The annual banquet and dance to honor the basketball team was held April 6.
At this time next year's basketball captain Was named.
President ..... ........,... . . .James Critchiield
VicefPresident. . . ...,. Ernest Eddy
Secretary ..,.. . . .Oliver Uthus
Treasurer. . . . . .Ernest Wheeler
Adviser. , . ..... Mr. Rice
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Row ifliddy, Mr. Tighe. Vklheclcr. Mivrg.in.
Row 1fScxton. Olson, Trilbcv, Cwrtright.
NATIONAL ATHLETIC SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY
In 1915 a group of men met in Cleveland, Ohio, to form what is known as the Na'
tional Athletic Scholarship Society. These men were: L. K. Davis, of Springfield, Illinois,
j. A. Larsen, of Little Rock, Arkansasg H. A. Swaffield, of Fairfield, Connecticut, and
B. C. B. Tighe, of Fargo, North Dakota. This organization has grown very rapidly and at
one time had more chapters than any other high school organization in the United States.
A chapter of the National Athletic Scholarship Society was established in Fargo
High School in 1926.
Menxbership to this society is open to those boys who attain a scholastic average for
three consecutive semesters above the general average of the school, and who earn a
letter in one ofthe three major sports, football, basketball, and track, or two letters in the
minor sports, tennis and hockey, and who have exemplified the highest type of citizenship
and sportsmanship. Certificates are given and pins may be obtained to show membership.
Mr. B. C, B. Tighe, as one ofthe founders, has been quite prominent in the organizf
ation. He has held the offices of National President and National VicefPresident. Mr.
Tighe is now the National Treasurer.
The National Athletic Scholarship Society is an honorary organization, membership
being bestowed on athletes for their achievements in the high school. The annual meeting
to elect ofiicers afords an opportunity for the members to become better acquainted.
President ...... ........... , . .Porter Trubey
VicefPresident, . ,...... Art Olson
Secretary .,.. ...,.., M orrell Sexton
Treasurer. . . ..... Clifford Cortright
Adviser .... . ..Mr, B. C. B. Tighe
Row 1-Schnllander. Bachenhcimer, Shalit. Cook, McNaim:ir.i, Gregg,
Row zfjohnson. Donovan, Purz. Hursinpillcr, Nichols, Aamoth,
Row jfgllkff. Miss Kaul. Lashknwirz. Dunlap, Archer. Ericson, Critchiicld.
Nor IN Plcrukrz Lewis. Nzrfralin, Goldberg, Hogubnnm. Simmons, Nelson, Cortright, h1cGrath, Fuller. Lnntz. Darrow, Nickel. Longhclla.
QUILL AND SCROLL
Becoming an active organization for the SYSII time since its beginning in 1929, the
Fargo chapter of the Quill and Scroll, the International Honorary Society for high school
journalists, had a beneficial and interesting year.
Qualifications for membership require that each candidate be classified as a junior
cr more, stands in the upper third of his class in scholastic rating, and has done superior
work on one of the school's publications in either managing, editing, Writing or advertise
ing. He also must be recommended by the adviser of the Fargo chapter and by the national
secretaryftreasurer. If an adviser recommends a student for superior Work on either the
editorial staff or business staff of the Cynosure bifweekly or the Cynosure Annual staff,
he may qualify for membership.
National group contests in headline writing, editorials, sport articles, news stories,
and features are held at intervals during the year by the Quill and Scroll and scholastic
magazines. Tom Donovan won recognition in one of them this year.
The programs were begun the second semester to be held once each six weeks.
from all over the world were displayed and discussed in its first program, While advertising
Maxine Schollander and Robert Nichols were on the program committee. Foreign papers
and anadian Literature were the themes for the next two meetings. The year's activf
ities were concluded by the customary banquet and candleflight service initiation,
President ...., ........ .,,.,..... C l aire Putz
VicefPresident. . . . . .jean Betty Aamoth
Secretary .... .... C atherine Cummins
Treasurer. . ..... James Critchfield
Adviser. . . ...... Miss Kaul
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Miss Schropp, Edwards, Peterson. Dreier, Camp, Russell. Follett, Yocum.
Holcomb, Tryhus, Cummins, Dunn, Lewis, Solberg, Mzick. Stem. Larson.
Freeman, L1-indhloom, Struble, M. jensen, Wagner, Crary. Boyer, L. Jensen. Hector.
Luther. Lesh, Orvedahl. Gunvaldsen, Burnett. Wien. McK:iy, Powers, Miss Weaver.
Mr, Tighe, Murphy. jones, Cook. Uthus. Conmy, Ugelstad, Ladner, Mr, Bricker.
Nor IN Prcrurir: Iverson. Hill. Manning. Rotcnbcrg, Beaton.
JUNIOR RED CROSS
This year marks the fourth year of active service of the junior Red Cross in Fargo
High School. A Red Cross Council, composed of one delegate from each homeroom,
has carried out the projects. The Council is composed of forty members who present
projects of work at the regular monthly meetings. The Red Cross membership embraces
the entire high school student body.
On the Red Cross Roll Call Assembly Day in October, Catherine Cummins
addressed the student body on Red Cross work. Miss Cummins was sent as a delegate
of Cass County to the National junior Red Cross Convention in Washington, D. C., last
spring. During the past year, Miss Cummins has acted as counselor to the Council. On
enrollment day, the entire student body enrolled in their various homefrooms and took
the Red Cross Pledge. The pledge taken by the student body was as follows: "We
believe in service for others, in health of mind and body to fit us for better service, and in
world-wide friendship. For this reason we are joining the junior Red Cross. We will
help to make its work successful in our school and community and will work together
with members everywhere in our own land and other lands." At this time the student
body made very generous voluntary contributions.
President ...... ..,...,.. . . .Herbert Jones
VicefPresident. . . ..... Bob Dreier
Secretary ...,. . . .Edna Edwards
Treasurer. . . .... Richard Murphy
Counselor, . . . . .Catherine Cummins
Advisers. . . ....,........., Miss Weaver
Miss Schropp, Mr. Bricker
All set to go.
At Thanksgiving time a very successful basket project was launched. Although
each home-room filled a box with food, individuals contributed toward a meat, butter, and
In November, we received an album from Mary Konopnicka Public School for
Girls at Stanislawow, Poland. After being on display, this album was passed on to the
Junior High Schools where students are also interested in Red Cross work. Later, an
album was prepared by the International Correspondence Committee and sent to the Mary
The upjohn sketches of children of foreign lands were received from St. Louis,
the regional headquarters of the Red Cross. They were displayed in the art room and
studied by the art classes. Members of the art classes designed program covers for region'
al Red Cross conventions. The design used was symbolic of North Dakota and her
history, featuring the wild rose, wheat, and the Red River cart.
Miss Lou B. Eskridge, from St. Louis headquarters, visited Fargo High School in
February and spoke to the members of the council on Red Cross activities.
The members of the Council have been divided this year into live committees.
The Bulletin Board Committee kept the bulletin board up to date with international news.
The Red Cross Journal Committee picked out various articles useful in English, history
and foreign language classes for supplementary material. The Community Welfare Com'
mittee undertook community projects. They furnished music at the Veteran's Hospital
and also assisted the Senior Red Cross. The International Correspondence Committee
exchanged letters and albums with Poland and Porto Rico. The World Goodwill Day
Program Committee presented the program in the Assembly on May 18. This day is
also known as World Friendship Day.
Luella Larson, James McKay, Raymond Struble, Helen Landbloom, and Evelyn
Stern respectively headed these committees.
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Row r-Sheffield, Bachenheimer, Naftalin, Whiting, Daum, Runyan.
Row 7.-S. johnson, Goldberg, A. Olson, Ofredal, Jensen, Bristol, Oram.
Row 3-Beckwith, M. Olson, Taylor, Walz, Baker, Bristol, Bentley, Nelson.
Row 4-M iss Ruscn, Keefe, Dosen, Sanstead. Bahe, Gunkelman. Piers, Frye.
Row 7-Eddy, Hogoboom. Ericson, Crurlen, Busby, Sundt. N. Olson.
Nor IN Picruiuak Harris, Blair, Woldridge, Cosgritf, Lee, P. Lee, Rusch, Brantseg, Grondahl, Pierce, Schonberg, Lavelle, Krciscr, Dunn,
PHOSTERIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Another year of the Phosterian activities, rich in pleasant memories and marked
with many achievements has passed. With a special visiting day in the Little Red School'
house for the school board fthe old membersj at which time the children fthe new membersj
gave an interesting program, the year began. Each month following, the club presented a
program consisting of musical selections, readings, reviews, debates, skits, and extemporf
aneous speech contests.
The annual Christmas party was a delightful affair, A real Christmas spirit pref
vailed, with a visit from Santa himself adding much to the general pleasure.
At the beginning of the second semester sixteen new members were certified and
duly qualified to take seats in the Twentyfeighth Legislative Assembly of the Phosterians,
presided over by the speaker, janet Bachenheimer. Many farfreaching measures were
passed for the beneiit of Fargo High School students.
As a final jaunt the club joined with the Kents for the annual picnic.
Not even the most farfsighted members of the original group which organized
twentyfeight years ago would have predicted the success that has crowned the efforts of
the Phosterians. Through the medium of this club students End a means of expression-
musical, forensic, dramatic. It also aims to train its members to appreciate good literature
and to use selffexpression.
President ...... . .5 .... -.,. .... J a net Bachenheimer
VicefPresident. . . .....,,. Alice Piers
Secretary ....,, . . .Milton Ericson
Treasurer. . . .....,..., Hugh Daum
Adviser. . . . .Miss Marjorie Rusch
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Trouble? Behold the champion ! Romance.
"THE TIN HERO"
One of the outstanding events of the year was the successful production of the
threefact play, "The Tin Hero," in which Milton Ericson QDouglas Goodyearj, playing
the title role, gave an able portrayal of the shy, retiring young man who was forced by a
very indulgent mother CDorothy Bentleyj to play the part of a hero.
After Douglas Goodyear returns home from a European vacation, he finds a welf
come that bewilders him, for he is given a reception that is fitting for a real hero. He soon
learns that his gossipy mother has elaborated his rescue of a simple French girl into a fan'
tastic tale of bravery and heroism. Despite her disbelief in the story, Victoria Esmond,
the matterfofffact newspaper woman played by Carol Beckwith, printed this item on the
front page of the journal she represented.
Slightly skeptical regarding the truth of this narrative, aristocratic Mrs. Baxter
Warner Uanet Bachenheimerj plans to match Douglas with a swimming champion, "Spike"
Ryder Qoe Crudenj, to prove his eligibility for membership in the Hero's club, of which
her 'ihenfpecked' husband CHugh Daumj is president in name only. To add to his troubles,
Doug is completely lionized by the entire social circle.
Virginia Ferguson, Annette Coverdale, and Adelaide Young, played by Patricia
Oram, Dorothy Baker, and Dorothy Walz respectively, are astonished at this sudden turn
of events as they knew that Doug had been unable to swim before he went abroad. After
his sister Grace CFay Ann Nelsonb unsuccessfully tries to teach him, Doug disappears.
"Bunny" Wheeler CStanley Busbyb, Grace's chum, proves the bearer of good news
when he bursts into the presence of the good women announcing that Doug had returned
in time to win the race.
Especially commendable was the utter abandon with which these students por'
trayed their roles. As impish, but lovable cofstars, the two Dorothys provided a gay
background while Douglas extricated himself from his many complications. Their happy'
goflucky antics added a light, humorous touch to the story. Due to Miss Rusch's excellent
direction, the players were wellfschooled in their parts, thus they devoted more time to
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Row x-Smith, Eaton, Cole, Calhoun. Marbcrg. Wylie, Dietz, Fuller, Cummins, Simonsnn.
Row 2'NiCH0lS, Prohsrfivld, Yocum, Tighc, Krciser, Horton, Mumm. Lynch, jones, M. Darrow.
Row 3-M. B, Lewis. Aamoth, Osborne. H, Ryan, Putz, Black. H. Darrow, Szryler, Horner, Cook.
Row 4fMHgill, Solberg, Clapp, Tarpice. Nickcl. Mtfiratn, K. Lewis, laishkowitz. Blanco, Bennett, Mrs. Carstens.
Row 5-Cull, Cortright. Cranan, Naughrvwn. Marquisec. Wcitrin. Archer. Anderson, P. Ryan, Lechncr.
Nor in Picrunn: Carhcarr.
KENT LITERARY SOCIETY
Founded thirtyffive years ago when Fargo High School was still in its teens, the
Kent Literary Society has maintained a steady growth until it now occupies a formidable
position in the extracurricular activities of the school. This year showed a marked em'
phasis of the original purpose of the club, to foster literary accomplishment. A new rule
was inaugurated making it compulsory for each member to submit at least one literary
contribution during the semester. Contests were conducted in poetry, essays, short
stories, and original onefact plays.
Programs of a varied nature were held each month. The typical program meeting
included readings, debates, skits, poems, talks, and musical selections. A Christmas prof
gram was conducted in December, and the members exchanged gifts. In February, there
was a Valentine party with a huge box full of valentines. Twice each year the society
admits new members. Fourteen students were admitted in january with an impressive
ritual which has been traditional for three decades.
This year Kent presented its last threefacnt play, 'i0h, Professor!" Kenneth Archer
portrayed the title role, and the production was a tremendous success. Because of school
regulations, the society plays will be superseded by allfschool plays.
The annual KentfPhosterian picnic is probably the outstanding social event of
the year. One feature of the picnic is the baseball game. Last year the Phosterians won,
but the Kents were eager for revenge this year. Huge quantities of food brought a fitting
climax to an afternoon of frolic and fun.
Robert Nichols is the chief executive of Kent. He is assisted by Helen Darrow.
joan Tighe keeps a written record of all Kent activities, and Richard Cooke supervises the
finances of the organization. Mrs. Dagmar Carstens is the brain trust, and under her
supervision the club carries on its activities.
Sevznzy 1 0
Trouble? Et alia. Yes, your honor.
Patricia Patterson .... Harriet McDowell
Prof. Percieval Courtwriglrt. .Edwin Clapp
Miss Frederica ............ Helen Ryan
jimmy Anderson ..,..... William Magill
Bertha .............. Margaret Calhoun
Belle ................ Margaret Paulson
Michael Pemberton ..4.. Kenneth Archer
M lle. Fifi ................ Grace Yocum
Dr. Aristotle. . . .... Richard Weltzin
F luff ....... ..... I oan Tighe
jake .... ............ B ertis Lechner
joan ................., Charlotte Cole
It is Michael Pemberton's efforts to escape the enticing French mademoiselle
combined with other laughable situations which result in the exciting plot of i'Oh, Prof
fessor!" This farce in three acts by Katharine Kavanaugh was presented on December 15.
Kenneth Archer's long legs dangled appropriately as he fled madly from the wiles
of the persistent Fifi. When he changes identities with seedy Professor Courtwright,
who is on his way to Brixton Academy, an exclusive girls' school, to replace Dr. Aristotle
while the dean takes a muchfneeded vacation to recover from the antics of the exuberant
young women, Michael's troubles begin.
The eifeminate professor's childflike delight in the comforts he enjoys as a rich
young "Romeo" is ably portrayed by Buddy Clapp.
When Michael's accomplice in mischief, jimmy Anderson, comes to the Academy
to escape being placed in a sanatorium by his parents who caress vague hopes of curing
him of his wild escapades, he poses as a student. "Emily's" ultrafgirlish affection betrays
his identity to Fluff under whose sweet charms he has fallen. Billy Magill's interpretaf
tion of poor, misunderstood Emily warmed the hearts of all who saw this hilarious producf
As a noted horseman, the delicate professor outdoes himself g that is, judging from
the reaction of the playfgoers who witnessed this carefree performance. Either the lines
coupled with Mrs. Dagmar Carsten's splendid direction or ambition carried the
actors and actresses on to greater heights, for when the final curtain dropped many express'
ed the wish that the play wouldn't have ended so soon.
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Row i4Miss Bender. A. Peterson, Humphreys, Taylor, W. Peterson. Callinan, Nelson. Anderson, Bjornson.
Row 2--Simmons, -l. Loritz, Hutsinpillcr, Newell, D. Johnson. Mickelson, Black. Schollander.
Row 3fWl1ltDEY. L. Olson, Nash, Donahue. McMillan. Thompson, Taber. Linn.
Row 4JHzillack, Sexton, R. Porter. W, Lontz, Dunlap, Trubey, Thnresen, D. johnson.
Nor IN PICTURE: McKenzie. Curtis. G, Black. Running, Critchfield, G. Porter, Comrie. Cobb, Roel, jones, Fzirmn.
HARLEQ UIN D RAMATIC SOCIETY
Since it is the dramatic society of Fargo High School, the Harlequin club aims to
foster dramatic interest in the high school through the production of worthwhile plays.
Due to the administrative ruling that societies may not produce threefact plays after this
year, the Harlequins produced two more ambitious onefacts the second semester instead of
their customary threefacft and one onefact.
'LGoblin Gold," by Isabel MacKay, presented November 3, was the clubs final
threefact play. Also produced the first semester was 'LA Dispatch Goes Home," directed
by Miss Hansen with the following cast: Herschel Hutsinpiller, Jean Humphreys, David
Hallack, and William Lontz.
Miss Bender directed the second semester's onefadt plays-"The Pot Boiler," a
satire on the writing of plays by conventional rule, with a cast as follows: George Black,
Walter Curtis, Alice Peterson, Raymond Taber, Pat Gallinan, and Betty McKenzie, and
"The FarfAway Princess," a romatic comedy showing how a young student made his
hopeless love for a princess far away from him seem real and beautiful. The cast included
Weiidell Thoreson, Louise Running, Rebecca Roel, Virginia Mickelson, LaVaun Anderf
son, Lois McMillan, Jean Humphreys, Dorothea johnson, and Alvin Farmo.
Besides the production of these plays, the Harlequins had three program meetings
the second semester at which better plays, their authors, current Broadway successes, and
stage makefup were studied.
President ...... ......... ,... W e ndell Thoreson
VicefP1esident. . . ....,. jack Thompson
Secretary ...... ..... W illiam Lontz
Treasurer. . . . . ,Marjorie Simmons
Adviser, . . ..... Miss Bender
A bargain? Hi, handsome Fie, for shame.
Selfish relatives, poor relatives, and a possibility of both interests gaining wealth
all were elements in the plot of 'iGoblin Gold" by Isabel Mackay, the Harlequin threefact
play, which was performed in the high school auditorium Saturday, Nov. 3, under the
direction of Miss Marian Bender, Harlequin adviser.
The play opened in the basement living room of the Beamer family, who are so
poor that they live in the basement of their own apartment building. Constance Taylor
was Mrs. Ellen Beamer, the widowed mother, who is worried by her family's poverty,
jane Lontz was Iola, her sensible older daughter, jack Thompson played Tom Beamer, the
son, a serious, hardfworking young man who was married to Brenda, Marjorie Simmons, a
spoiled, selffcentered young woman, who doesn't understand the family's problems, but
whose selfishness rises from the fact that she has never been called upon to make any
sacrihces. Lois Olson as Sally Beamer, an awkward I2 year old, provided the fun of the
play by her outrageous remarks and antics.
The action was set going by the arrival of a letter from the Beamer's Uncle Simon
Beamer, Bernard Donahue, saying that he would like to visit them. Simon had been a
prospector-naturally the Beamers expected him to be rich, but when he arrived a poor
old man, they were shamed. He proved so lovable that they soon took him in as one of
themselves. Nick Collings, a young prospector, played by George Black, made a dramatic
entrance in the last act and revealed Simon's real wealth. The old man then decided to live
with the Beamers, and to share his money with them.
Simon's selhsh relatives were Mrs. Bolton Brown, Margaretta Bjornson, a schemf
ing society woman who wanted Simon when she thought him to be rich, but tried to send
him to an Old Man's Home when she found him poor, and her husband, Mr. BoltonfBrown,
Donald Dunlap, whom she bossed and henpecked. Comic interest was added by Mr.
BoltonfBrown's gallstones which his wife used as an excuse not to take Simon into her
The play's action is not tremendous, but it has a very charming tone and atmosf
phere. All nine characters were well drawn and well interpreted.
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Row i!Butterwick, G. Uthus, Olson, Miss Gretzinger, Spear, Sletvold, Mack. Moen, Travis, Hector.
Row 2.fSwebilius, Gwyther, Ray, Erickson, Britt, Scott, Grecnshields. Skogness, Raines.
Row 3fHertsgaard, Roderick, Heisler, Gudmundson, Stocve, Berger, O'Day, Stevens, Keith, Shiley.
Row 4-Morgan, O. Urhus, Schroeder, Carlisle, Whittlesey, Martin, Crum, Buck, Horner.
Nor IN Pgruanil ?ohn, Conmy, Crosby, Halbeison, j. johnson, j. johnson, N. johnson, Kennedy. Kurke, Lindemann, Perry, Pouzar,
ice, S ir ev
S. P. Q. R. CLASSICAL CLUB
He who believes that the good of the ancient Roman was interred with his bones
errs grievously. Fargo High has within its walls an organization which finds much good in
the ancient Romans and takes an active interest in their lives and customs. In fact so great
an interest that the organization has taken its name from two important factors in the old
Roman republic-the senate and the Roman people-for which the letters S. P. R.
Cn the second Friday of each month these modern Romans gather for a program.
Amusing original plays, interesting talks on many subjects, musical entertainment, and a
large variety of other numbers make up the programs. Two celebrations have been of
especial interest to the club, namely, the bimillenium of the great Roman lyric poet,
Horace, and the tercentenary of the American High School. These formed themes for two
highly interesting programs during the second semester. Perhaps the most outstanding
activity of the club is the annual publication of a magazine known as "Nunc et Tuncf'
ln this magazine one Ends items both of a serious and humorous nature based on classical
In addition to the regular program meetings, there is an annual picnic with which
jupiter Pluvius usually tries to interfere. ln spite of this interference, the members
manage to have a grand time and to follow to the letter the old Epicurean philosophy:
'iEat, drink, and be merry."
Consuls. . . . . .john Crumb, Helen Louise Sletvold
Censor. . . ....,.....,., .....,... T homas Ra
Quaester. , . ....... Tom Britt
Adviser. . . .,.. Miss Gretzinger
Row ifBartlctr. Miss Ramsey, Koloen, Fladmoc, Hegge. Skogen, Smith.
Row 1iHRZElflD6, Dunkirk, Faye Ross, M. Olson, Gregg, Peterson.
Row 3-E. johnson, Duncan, Longway, Carlson. D. M. Ross, P. johnson.
Row 4-Berg. il. Olson, Fern Ross. Schroeder, Lincoln, Larson, McNamara.
Nor IN PICTURE: Twildahl, Froling, Larsen, Luther, Covert, Grove, B. Erickson, Hagan, Hocomh, Freeman. T. Erickson.
LE CERCLE FRANCAIS
Outstanding events of our club year include Miss Nelson's vivid, humorous talk
on her summer studying and touring in Quebec. The annual French banquet proved
another highflight. Associated with the typical French dinner are memories of long
crusty loaves of bread, hor d'oeurves, and red wine fgrape juice in disguisej
French is usually spoken at our programs, especially if there are games, songs, or
plays. We try to keep informed on French news through reports. Our unoflicial artist,
Dora Mae Ross, has even shown preview sketches of French millinery styles! Evelyn
McNamara writes of our activities in the school paper.
Our foreign correspondence has developed quite a mail service. Brothers of club
members are now writing to the brothers of French girls.
Under the fourfyear leadership of Miss Ruth Ramsey, the French club has increasf
ed from six to thirtyftwo members. One semester of French is required to join the club.
Although boys are eligible, the society as yet is composed entirely of girls.
Our project again this year was a scrapbook which was sent to a girls school 'LLycee
Longchampf' Marseille. We carried out the club colors by binding the covers in pink
cloth upon which was mounted a silver "fleur de lis." On the flower was enscribed our
motto "Noblesse Obligef' Between the covers were postfcards, maps, Cynosure clippings,
and informal snapshots or pingfpong pictures of all the girls. We stressed the romance of
the old West, featuring a tale of the colorful Marquis de Mores of Medora.
As the final chapter of our club year, the spring picnic meant i'Adieu" for our
President ..,... ..,,..... . . .Marie Carlson
VicefPresidenr. . . . . .Evelyn Larson
Sec'y.f'T'reas.. , . .,.. Fern Ross
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Row rfPmtt, Woodsen, Carlsen, Hendrickson, Oleson, Bolser.
Row zfMoen, Anker, Richtman. Miss Nowatzki, Hanson.
Row 3-Aarhus. Longbella. Crow. Wylie. Crawford, Hinton.
Nor IN PICTURE: Potter, Olson, Black, Stern, Ruland. Solem. Carvell. Smith, Acker, Elvrum, Endersbe, Solhjem.
Local history fosters local pride. The story of the pioneers, early settlements, and
institutions must be recorded before the pioneer passes. These small beginnings in chronf
icling the events of the past, help to build up the historical records of the future. Study'
ing the trend of political events in the state aids in the understanding of the political
forces which are forming in the nation.
The History club this year has interested itself in the study of the history of local
institutions and people. Among the more important projects undertaken this year has
been a paper entitled "A Tribute to the State of North Dakota." This was read before
the Valley Forge Memorial service. "The History of the Secondary Schools of Fargo"
was compiled and delivered before the midfyear graduating class by one of the club's
graduating members. "The History of the State and Territorial Governors" has been
begun and will be complete the coming year. The political turmoil of the state governors
of the preceding and present year has been reviewed by several of the members. A speak'
er familiar with the economic and agricultural problems of the state was brought by the
club to address the high school assembly on those matters of interest to the future citizens
of this state.
To add variations to these programs, reports have been given on the unusual
events, incidents, and personalities of other countries. People, who are seldom discussed
in the regular history courses, were also used as subjects for reports.
, ...... Elwood Wylie
President ..,.., .......
VicefPresident. , , .,.. Florence Richtman
Secretary ..... ..... T heodora Hanson
Treasurer. . . , . .Milly jane Woodsen
Adviser. . . ..., Miss Mary Nowatzki
'- 4 is ,.
Row rflviusser, Swanson, Miovig, Warner, Rice.
Row z4Bakko. Hatch. Klovstad, Schroeder,
Row 3fMiS5 Ludwig, Driscoll. Hocger, Fossum, Purkman.
"It takes a heap o' livin' in a house to make it home." Realizing this a group of
girls who wished to become more efficient homekeepers organized the Euthenics Club in
1927 for those interested in Home Economics. At that time it was a branch of the Nation'
al Home Economics Society. The aims of this club are to serve in friendship the other
girls of their school, to make the Home Economics Department more efficient, and to better
their homes and community.
The girls have been making dresses, rugs, and quilts. They are now learning how
to knit and crochet. They were also responsible for the making of the twelve uniforms
worn by the girls who serve at the banquets. In the spring, they will study gardening
and plan gardens for the home and school. They expect to have a member of the Gardenf
ing Club speak to them. This semester the girls in the club are to do work which will be
sent to the May festival in the spring.
The club holds two parties a semester. In December a waffle supper was given
in honor of those girls who graduated in January. At the initiation of new members held
in the fall, the National Initiation Services were used.
The careers such as dietics, designing, homemaking, domestic science work, and
many others are all more easily taken up because of the training obtained in the Euthenics
President ..... ...,.... . . ,Katherine Hatch
VicefPresident. . . ..,. Laura Hoeger
Secretary ,... ,... ..,..,.,... H a zel Bakko
Treasurer ..,. .......,.... D orothy Schroeder
Advisers, . . .... Miss Ludwig, Miss Rowlands
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Row 1-Lykken. Gordon, Small. Donovan, Ulness.
Row 2-Wasson, Fisher, Cook, Rasmussen, Berg.
Row 3-Mr. Anderson, L. Thompson, Blair, D. Thompson, Beaton.
Row 4-Ames, Cull, Jenson, Whempner, Rustad. Olson.
Nor IN Pxcruiuzz jones, Ewan, Hendrickson, Holing, Norman, Pull, Sherwood, Srruble, Sullivan, Ward, Ugglestad.
The Fargo High School Radio Club has been in existence now for seven years.
It was formed to arouse interest and enthusiasm in the rapidly developing field of radio.
The club has had several radio stations widely known amongst amateur radio operators.
At first, meetings of the club were held only once a month, but because of the
increased interest of its members, the club now holds meetings after school every two
weeks. The programs consist of the showing of films, the explaining of the fundamentals
of radio, the demonstrating of the recent developments, and the recounting of trips taken
to the various transmitters and studios in Fargo and Moorhead. Included in these trips
have been visits to WDAY, KGFK, and KCAN, the government relay radio station at
the airport. A program committee appointed at the beginning of the semester arranges
the programs for all the meetings that semester.
The various projects of the club are to keep the transmitter in good running order,
have the laboratory supplied with good radio parts, and to keep the interest of the club
alive. This year a new forty foot antenna was erected on top of the school building by
Of the twentyfeight members of the club, there are several licensed amateur radio
operators. Others are preparing to take the government examination.
This year the Radio Club held an interesting exhibition at the States Teachers
Convention in Fargo. Graduate members as well as active members displayed homefmade
radio sets and transmitters. There were five or six transmitters and twelve receivers.
President ...... ,....... ..... R i chard Beaton
VicefP'resident .... .... R obert Whempner
Sec'y.f'I'1eas.. . ..... Herbert jones
Adviser. . . . . .Mr. Anderson
Row 1-Davis. Yeager. Henderson. Hanson.
Row 24Row, Berselser. Rundish, Bartholomew. Etksin.
Row 3-Morgan, Mr. Robinson, Johnson, Wzigncr.
"Nature to be conquered must be obeyed."
Marked by a spirit of cooperation and friendliness, the Science club celebrated
its tenth anniversary this year. The Science club, established here in 1920, was reorganizf
ed in 1925 because the original society had become an inactive one.
Monthly meetings are held to create an active and intelligent interest in natural
science. The programs consist of biographies of scientists, elementary analysis, demonf
strations, and moving pictures dealing with science. Field trips to greenhouses, parks,
the Horticulture Department of the North Dakota State College, and many other places
of interest have been enjoyed and have aroused enthusiasm among the members. In addif
tion to the monthly meetings, the club participates in the two AllfSociety parties each
year. A picnic provides an excellent opportunity for studying nature and also allows the
members to have an allfround good time.
This organization is now a member of Student Science Clubs of America, a national
organization with headquarters at the Pennsylvania State College. The Fargo club is the
only one in North Dakota. Through the medium of this society, various individuals
correspond with other young scientists in the United States and its territories.
President ..,... ....... . . .Mary Yaeger
VicefPresider1t. . . ....... Gil Wagner
Secretary .... ....... R obert Henderson
Treasurer. . . . . .Annabelle Bartholemew
Adviser. . . ......... Mr. Robinson
3: V Ss
At the end of the football season the club gave a banquet and dance in honor of
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-Hanson. Mills, McCarthy', Naftalin, K. Olson, Aamoth, Sayler, Edwards. Powers, L. Olson, Miller, Bachenhiemer. Berg. L, V.
-Abbott. Simonson, Goldberg, Knudson, Bolser, Schliefe, Scatterday, Newell, McNamara, H. MacDowell. Provan, Syviud,
-Miss Rowlands, McMillan, Schollander, Freeman, Piers, V. johnson, Black, Smith, G. Nelson, Luther, Whitne-,', Spear, Mar-
'Hulbert, Baker, M. Colman, Landbloom, Cosgriff, Lee, Rusch, D. Walz, D. MacDowell. Lynch, Ryan, Funk, Burger, E. Stewart,
-Manz, Cosgriff, A. Olson. Herlund, J. Stewart, Osborne, Bohn, R. Walz, Lincoln, Sanstead, Keefe, Darrow. Tavlor, Camp.
Nor IN PICTURE: Bristol, Cole, Dunne. Eggum, Ein, Erickson, Euren, Gorman, Horgan, D. johnson, Murray. Lyle, Kinney, F. A. Nelson,
Roel, Rosenquist, Schmitz, Sleeper, Thompson, Warner, Wendelbo.
To arouse interest in all school activities is the aim of the Pep club. Any high
school girl may join by paying the necessary fee. This year the club attained the high
membership of one hundred and twentyffive girls.
the football boys. The banquet was carried out as a circus. Rings containing sawdust,
gum drop men, and animal crackers adorned the tables. Mr. Tighe was represented as
the advance man, Mr. Moore represented the box oflice, Mr. Bridgeford ably portrayed
Cit probably was naturalj the harassed trainer of the wild animals fthe football boysl and
divulged several of their intimate secrets, Loretta Osborne spoke from the spectators
viewpoint, Ernest Eddy upheld the animals, and Dorothy Baker presided as ringfmaster.
The stage was decorated to represent a circus tent. The ccmmittees that helped to make
this affair a success were as follows: dance committee-Alice Piers and jean Betty Aamothg
decorationfstage committee-Mary Beth Lewis, Claire Putz, and Helen Ryan, decor'
ationfcafeteria committee-Helen Landbloom, Marjoria Manz, and June Keefe, frappe
committee-Fay Ann Nelson and Patricia Oramg cleanfup dance committee-June Keefe,
Lois Olson, Kay Cosgriff, and june Sansteadg cleanfup cafeteria committee-Renee Walz,
Jane Cosgriff, jean Schmidt, and june Marbergg invitations committee-Patricia Sayler,
Anne Olson, and joan Tighe, and the favors and program committee-Betty Lou Mills
and Helen Darrow.
As usual, the girls in the Pep Club sponsored the sale of football season tickets.
To every person selling ten tickets one free season ticket was awarded. Due to the newly
aroused school spirit, the sales were higher this year than they have been in the past.
Prompted by Helen Ryan's sales talk at the first pep assembly of this year, the student
Row 1-Barrett, Wallace, Porter, Cobb, Crowe, Schonberg, J. johnson, Greenshields, Moen, Fern, Eaton, Runyan.
Row 3 em pea ram onen owe o nson mce n erson ig e nel er irc son eson.
Row 4-Clements, Peterson, Sletvold, Shafer, Humphreys, Hanson. Lee, Farrell. Running. Lewis. Whiting, Bentley.
Row 5-giiss Rowlands, Beiseker, Horton, Reynolds. Black, Woldridge, Gunvaldaen, Kennedy, McGibben, G. johnson, Feickert, M.
2-McPhail, Smith, Crosby. Blair, Frederickson. Calhoun, Heisler, Krieser, Gwyther, Probstlield, Runis.
-Sol ,Ruland,S r,O .Kl ,H ,H.jh ,N ,L.Ad ,T'h.Sch 'd,E'k ,Nl
PEP CLUB, Continued
body responded remarkably well in purchasing these tickets. As an added feature, Dorothy
Baker introduced the football squad to the student body.
To encourage further the sale of tickets and to arouse enthusiasm over the approach'
ing game with Grand Forks, the Pep Club staged "Let's Go to the Game," a playlet by
Dora Mary MacDonald, before the student assembly November 12, IQ34. The story
revolves around the efforts of several students to earn the money with which to buy their
tickets to the game. Dot Uune Keefej laboriously darns her sister's hose, Clara Uean
Betty Aamothj sorts embroidery silks, Mary QLaVaun Andersonl industriously hems
dish cloths, Isabel CRebecca Roelj made and frosted a luscious cake, and Bob flames Critchf
Geldj scrubbed all of the floors. Bob worked on contract to Hnish the floors before eleven
o'clock, as he had previously promised to do so for an earlier pleasure and had let them wait
a whole week. Don CStan Busbyj luxuriously watched the others work because he had
stretched his allowance to cover the price of his ticket. Etheline QLucille McCarthyj is
the effected young lady who is shaken out of her lethargy and won over by the exuberant
enthusiasts to see a game. To climax this skit, the team, Mr. Bridgeford, and student
manager Leonard Stein visit these industrious students accompanied by cheer leader Bob
Pierce. After Mr. Bridgeford's pep talk, Leonard Stein introduced the team to the entire
assembly. Following this, Bob Pierce led the whole crowd in several rousing cheers. The
rest of the period was devoted to a pep rally.
President ...., ........ .... D o rothy Baker
VicefPresident, . . . . . ....... Loretta Osborne
Sec'y.fT'reas., . . .,......,...... Mary Knudson
Advisers ..., . . .Miss Rowlands, Miss Hanson
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Row 1-Butterwick, Simonson, Miss Schropli. Gris!-lil. Runicc, Abbott.
Row 2-McKenzie, Warner, Heisler, Rosenquist, Taylor, Mack.
Row 34PllfZ, Hcrland, Fossum, Reynolds. Wylie, McNamara.
Having democracy and consideration for others as the chief aims for its existance,
the Sistocratic League has a membership which includes every girl in this school. Its more
definite purpose may be obtained from the names of its six standing committees: service,
friendly, seniorflittle sister, dress, music, and scholarship.
Although most of the accomplishments of the organization are done by the separate
committees, the council!consisting of the officers, committee chairmen, and Miss Schropp,
adviser-completed a few projects. At the first P.T.A. meeting each semester, the council
and committee members assisted the parents by acting as guides and information girls.
At its main project for the first semester, the council prepared an exhibit of posters and
booklets illustrating the duties and aims of ofhcers and the general activities of the Sistof
cratic League. This exhibit was displayed at the North Dakota Education Association
convention held in Fargo last November.
Each committee has its own particular duties. The service committee, largest of
the six, has the most varied work. Through its efforts the announcements were taken to
the fifth hour classes and read in the sophomores study rooms during assemblies. It
sponsored the weekly basket of food given to a needy family, to which various girls conf
tributed. Besides two lost and found sales, it made a locker checkfup each semester.
The SeniorfLittle Sister committee gave welcoming parties for the new girls each
semester, providing each girl with a "senior sister" of whom she might ask assistance.
Music for the parties was furnished by the Music committee. "Smart Sally"
writefups in the Cynosure and the weekly bulletin board of appropriate dress were the
work of the dress committee. The Friendly committee called up ill girls, sent cards to
those who were bereaved or had extended illnesses, and made friendly contacts with all
Christmas gifts. Let's dance. Tutoring.
As usual, the Scholarship committee awarded pins to the girls having the highest
average in their respective class the first marking period and to those who raised their
marks the greatest number of points the next two marking periods. They also provided
tutors for those girls having difficulty with their studies.
One of the most delightful parts is the social affairs. They are in the form of month'
ly after school parties including games, refreshments, and dancing. The most elaborate
party the first semester was the evening "Hallowe'en RoundfUp" for which the girls
costumed. A picnic this spring was the highlight of the second semester's entertainments.
A different group plans each party, but the vicefpresident acts as the standing chairman.
Through these many activities the Sistocratic League strives to live up to its purf
poses and really be known as a democratic, friendly, and serviceable organization.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
VicefPresident . . .
Friendly ......... .
SeniorfLittle Sister .
Scholarship .... . .
. . . . .Betty McKenzie
. . . .Betty jane Wylie
. .Catherine Simonson
President .................. Claire Putz
VicefPresiden1: ..,..... Betty Jane Wylie
Secretary ,...... ..,. E unice Warner
Treasurer. . . .... Betty Taylor
. . . . . .Dorrine Heisler
. . . . .Roberta Gregg
. . . . .Mildred Herland
.. . . ...Ruth Fossum
. .Barbara Rosenquist
. . . . . .Alda Abbott
Service ................. Mildred Mack
Friendly .................... Betty Fair
SeriiorfLittle Sister .... Evelyn McNamara
Music ................. Maxine Runis
Scholarship. . . . . ,Marylyn Butterwick
Dress ...... .... J ulianne Reynolds
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Row 1-Taylor, Shefheld, Provan, Tighc, Keefe, Osborne, Lewis. Paulson.
Row 2-A. Olson, Barrett, McNamara. Darrow, Shiley, Brua, Taylor.
Row 3-M. Olson, Froling, Newell. Erickson, Nelson, Hulbert. johnson, Humphreys.
Row 4-Miss Wold. Wyflie, Darrow, Biusckcr. Richrman. Lincoln, Larson.
GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB
To promote school spirit, physical efliciency, and friendly competition, the Girls'
Athletic Club was organized in IQQO.
In 1933, a point system was started. Having earned one-hundred points, a girl
becomes an associate member. If she receives five hundred points and her average is
above eighty, she may be initiated into the organization as an active member. The initiaf
tion takes place each year at a dinner party given in the cafeteria. This year Hfteen girls
were initiated. A thousand points entitles a girl to a large purple and white One
hundred of the points must have been earned by participating in a major sport, such as
Held hockey, soccer, basketball, or baseball. Points also may be earned through unorganizf
ed sports like hiking, skating, or skiing. This year witnessed the beginning of a new policy,
that of giving a pin to each girl after she had earned one thousand live hundred points.
This proved an additional incentive for those girls who had already won their letters.
The club's activities are supervised and directed by the Girls' Athletic Council,
composed of the managers of each one of the various sports, the officers, and the club
Under Miss Edna Wold's supervision the first semester, the scope of the club's
work widened to include many new games. When Miss Fisher replaced her, the organizf
ation continued its' fine progress.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President ............ Margaret Newell President ...,,........... Nora Nelson
VicefPresident. , . . . .Constance Taylor VicefPresi:lent. . . . . .Alice Olson
Secretary ..... .... G ladys Provan Secretary ..... . . ,Jean Shiley
Treasurer. . . . . .Mildred johnson Treasurer. . . . . .Mary Froling
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Row ifRunyan. Z. Olson, Cole. M. Olson, Taylor, Luther, Ristvedt, Crowc.
Row 2-fBolscr. Schollander. D. johnson. Nelson, Longway, Shafer. Stockton, Fern Ross.
Row 3fPcterson, Faye Ross, Shalit, Carlson, Reynolds, Burger, Gillette, Froling, Rosenquist.
Row 4JH.irrm.m, McNamara. Funk, Black, Tracc. Rasmussen, Horton. Larson, Calhoun.
Row cflvalsh, Wlagner, Schroeder, Arnold, Archer. Strublc, L. C. Sorlicn, Thorcson. Critchflcld. 5
From the famous Greek muse, the Grpheus club, founded in 1929, got its name. N
It is an associate member of the American Federation of Music clubs centered in Wzishf A
ington, and is the only musical society in Fargo High School. In a formal initiation this 3
year, thirteen new members were added. Each candidate received a token of remembrance 09
from the club. The Creed of Music was read by the president and repeated by the ini' E
tiates as is the custom each year. The total membership now numbers fortyfseven. 2
To encourage the study and appreciation of classical music, to give pupils a chance 4'
to appear publicly, and to create interest in music, is the threefold purpose of the club. 3
Membership in another organization does not prevent a student from becoming a
member of Orpheus as it is realized that he may have many interests other than music. , ,
Candidates are chosen for membership on a basis of their ability to sing or play well, and
a knowledge of the fundamentals of music. A committee made up of the officers and adviser
of the club judges the tryouts.
Among the social events, the Allfsociety party and dance given at the beginning
of each semester in cooperation with the other clubs in the school is probably of the great' gf?
est importance. At this time the candidates for membership, who have successfully weathf
ered the trying ordeal of a tryout, are initiated. A picnic on one of the balmy spring days
usually concludes the organization s social events until the next term.
President , ..... .....,.... ....... B i ll Arnold
VicefPresider1t, . . . . .Miriam Stockton
Secretary ..... . . .Anne Horton
Treasurer. , . . . .Elizabeth Trace
Adviser. , . .... Mr. Sorlien
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Row i4l.auder, Colehour, Runice, Oram, C. Nelson, Taylor, Eaton.
Row z4Camp, Bolser, Trace, Syvrud. D. Nelson, Landbloom. Schafer, Olson.
Row 3-Shiley, Greenshields, Bakko. Reynolds, Horton, Wylie, Elvrum. Scatterday, Running.
Row 4-Putz. D. johnson, Byers. Longway, Rosenquist, Lewis, Hoeger, Burger.
Row 5-Funk. F. johnson. Sletvold, Harris, Mr. Snrlien, H. Johnson, Black, Ulness, Mack.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
"Traflaflafla." "Ahfahfahfah." "Now just once more please." These strange
phrases are heard from the Girls' Glee Club in room 116 fourth period. Under Mr. Sorf
lien's able direction, the Glee Club has accomplished much this year.
The club boasts a membership of fiftyfthree girls. Twenty of these were selected
by a grilling process of elimination and were sent to Grand Forks to help uphold the musf
ical standard of the school. This group rendered "How Calmly the Evening" by Elgar
and "Ay, Ay, Ay," by CreolefPitcher.A Besides the Glee Club personnel, a Girls' Trio
was also chosen and sent to the state contest. Helen Harris, Helen Sletvold, and Barbara
Rosenquist composed the trio. Their contest selections were i'Hey derry, down derry"
'by Bach and i'Overtones" by Rosbach. Another group, the Mixed Quartet, also repref
sented Fargo High at the contest. This quartet, composed of Eugene Struble, Muriel
Longway, Elizabeth Trace, and Wendell Thoreson, sang "The Bluebirdsn by Leontovich
and "The Kerry Dance" by Malloy.
In the fall the Girls' Glee club appeared on a Parent'Teacher's program. At the
State Teachers' Convention, this group was used to demonstrate certain points in a talk
by Mr. Sorlien on rehearsal methods. Mr. Rowlands, who is connected with the music
department of the North Dakota University, used Fargo Highs' A Cappella choir to illusf
trate test pieces. This club appeared in the annual Christmas program as well as in the both
the january and May graduation exercises.
Fmsr SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President ..............,, Jean Stewart President .............. Charlotte Cole
VicefPresident. . . .... Elizabeth Trace VicefPresident ......... Betty McKenzie
Sec'y.fTreas ....... .... C harlotte Cole Sec'yf'1'reas. ............. Patricia Oram
Director. . . .........,....... .,.. . ....... M r. L. C. Sorlien
Row rfjohnson, Crnhan. Alm, Amnld, Struble. Clapp, Henderson, Cook.
Row 24May1ll, Curtis. Mnrquisee, Rose. Welrzin. Aiken. Ells.
Row 3 -Lonrz. Schroeder, Lechner. Anderson, Martin, Cnrtrighr, L. C. Sorlien. Hendrickson.
Row 4fBlack. C.xrl1sle.Sh1mp, Pierce, Archer,Alvin, Thoreson. Trubcy, Selvig.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Another Held of aspiring Tibbets, Crosbys, and Carusos have lifted their voices
to the ceilings of many auditoriums under the musical banner of Fargo High School.
With a wealth of talent having been unearthed and molded into a well modulated
unit, 195415 has been a truly successful year for the Boys' Glee Club. Each year this
organization has shown a marked improvement in its singing.
L. C. Sorlien's vocalists have received praise from music critics in many different
sections of this state and surrounding commonwealthspraise prompted by the superb
technique and close harmony of this fine club of male singers.
The organization worked largely upon voice placement and resonance, members
exercising the voice for a period of time before each practice. The second semester the
Glee Club concentrated its attention upon songs used in the state contest which was
held in Grand Forks in May. The contest selections for this year were more difficult
than those sung in past years. The club sang "Singing A Merry Hi Ho" by Treharne and
'iDedication" by Robert Franz. From the Glee Club a group of twenty was selected to
represent Fargo at the State contest. Out of this twenty, four were chosen for the Boys
Quartet. Several soloists also represented this organization in the contest. Also through'
out the year, pep songs, written by Mr. Sorlien, were introduced to the student body.
President ...... ....,..., . , ,Wendell Thoreson
VicefP'resident. . . ..., Abner Selvig
Sec'y.fT'reas.. . . . .john Horner
Director. . , . . .Mr. Sorlien
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Row I-Runyan, Bloom, Horton, Brewer, Ristvedt, Shalit. Reynolds, Stockton, Humphreys, Frisk, Whiting, B. Black.
Row z4Calhoun, Froling, G. Black. Arnold, Brett, Larson. Cole. Burger, McKenzie. Blanco, Fischer, Rudd,
Row 3-Struble, Gudmundson, Myhra, Clark, Lush, L. C. Sorlien, Wagner. Dougherty, Brophy, Morrill.
Although the orchestra lost many of its talented players, its programs have been
very successful. Violins seemed to be the missing link in the orchestra, having only eleven
the first semester when more than a hundred play violins in school.
Its repertoire includes many noted composers. Some of its most well known selecf
tions are: Shubert's "Unfinished Symphony," 'LSigurd jarralfar Suite" by Grieg and the
"Angelus" by J. Massenet, Charles j. Robert's "Pomp and Chivalry," J. Haydn's 'iMilf
itary Symphony," 'iPolish Dance" by Xaver Scharwenka, "Four Way Suite," by Eric
Cortes, Beethoven's "Prometheus," and "March of the Dwarfs" by Grieg.
"The Magic Flute" by Mozart is the orchestras contest piece given at the Grand
Forks Music Festival this May.
The personnel contains six Sophomore B's, two Sophomore A's, fifteen Junior B's,
one Junior A, eight Senior B's, and two Senior A's.
When the North Dakota Education Association met in Fargo last November, the
orchestra gave its first concert. It has played for all the society plays as well as broad'
casted over the radio. In February it accompanied the vocalftraining program in the
numbers, 'iLand of Hope and Glory," by Elgar and "The Tree in the Wood."
Members joining the second semester are: Ella Shalit, LaMoyne Whiting, Milton
Britt, Perry Clark, Hazel Brewer, Sarah Burger, and Phil Myhra.
Fmsr SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President ................. Ronald Lush President ...,,....,.. ,,... G eorge Black
VicefPresident. . . ..... Charlotte Cole VicefP1esident ..,, . . ,LeMoyne Whiting
Sec'y.fTreas .......... Margaret Calhoun Sec'y.f'T1feas.. , . .....,,. Eugene Blanco
Director ................,... ....,...... . . Mr. Sorlien
Row 1-Arnold, Armstrong. Archer, Lush, Brett, Kaess, Ugelstnd, Solberg, Eddy, Quam, Larson, Olson.
Row 24Covert, Froling, Struble, Lush, Stull, Wagner, Ewan, Weltzin. Britt, Critchlield, Row, Bannister. Kornbcrg.
Row 3fAnclerson, Yoder, Strand, Gudmundson, L. Jensen, Black, Davis, Brophy, Thompson, Fisher, Morrill,
Row .4fAiken, Morris, E, Strublc, L. jenson, Schroeder, Nelson, L. C. Sorlien, Davis, Mcintzer, Dougherty. Clark, Blanco.
Strange sounds are emitted from room Hfteen as Mr. Sorlierfs musical aggregation,
the band, gets warmed up. Following this "warmup" period, occupants of rooms which
share the same airfshaft as room fifteen are astounded by the high quality of music which
tloats up to their welcoming ears. The band draws its membership from all classes, and
this year its personnel numbered fortyffive.
A militaristic group of more experienced players chosen by the director composed
the marching band. In this group there are oflicers of rank such as the sergeant and lieutenf
ant. The drum major leads the group when it marches.
The band took part in many activities this year. It played for football games where
it marched in formation and also demonstrated its ability to cheer. The tubas are the very
adaptible targets for programs and peanut shells at the games.
During the Fall Festival the band played for the singing conducted by the sponsors
of the Festival. On Armistice day the band took part in the parade. A concert was
given for the press convention at Moorhead. Twelve members of the band participated
in the Clinic Band which was held in Fargo this year. A selected group of players from
the band was sent to the State Contest at Grand Forks in May.
During the basketball season the band again led the music and provided competf
ition for the hoarse throats of the spectators.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President ...,........ Robert McDougal President ,................ Ronald Lush
Vice-President. . . ....,. Ronald Lush VicefPresident. . . ....,. Ben Aiken
Sec'y.fTreas .,.... .... N eil Fisher Sec'y.fTreas.. . ....,. Gilbert Wagner
Director. . . . . . . . . . , Mr. Sorlien
Rex l' f.
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Row rfStern. Simunson, Oftcdal, M. Darrow, Schollander, Taylor. Beckwith, Mientzer.
Row 1fFLl!lEl', H. Darrow. Olson, Sanstead, Cummins, Jensen, B. Black, Bachenheimer, Sayler.
Row SZCYOWQY, Hutsinpiller. Keefe. Burger, Shicm, Donovan, Simmons. johnson. j. Black.
Row 4JMr. Horlncker, Ray, Mr. Nerhus. G. Black, Schroeder, Grumm. Lashkowitz. Mr. Krueger
Coached by R. P. Krueger and P. T. Nerhus, ten determined debaters represented
Fargo in the Interscholastic Debate Tournament at the N.D.A.C. this spring. Debating
the question: Resolved, that the Federal government should adopt the policy of equalizf
ing educational opportunities throughout the nation by means of annual grants to the
several states for the purpose of public elementary and secondary education, Fargo's three
teams competed with teams from five surrounding towns. Although the winning team
was not announced at the end of each debate, the participants were given a rating by the
judges by which the four most outstanding debators were chosen at the end of the tour'
nament. The judges also selected the best afhrmative and negative teams.
George Black, who was named one of the four most outstanding debators of the
tournament, received the highest honors. One of Fargo's teams, Herschel Hutsinpiller,
Herschel Lashkowitz, and George Black, was selected as the best negative team and took
part in the model debating clirnaxing the tournament. Other members of the interscholf
astic teams were Constance Taylor, Maxine Schollander, Dorothea johnson, Mary Louise
Oftedal, Thomas Ray, Wade Meintzer, and Tom Donovan, who were chosen as a result
of the intramural tournament, which preceeded.
Last year's debators who assisted the faculty advisers with coaching were Tom
Donovan, Iviaxine Schollander, Vernon Schroeder, Catherine Simonson, Herschel Hut'
sinpiller, Helen Darrow, and Mary Louise Oftedal. Known by such names as "Sons of
Cicero," "Fargonians," L'Orators," and others, each of the ten teams took part in four def
The "Legalities," Herschel Hutsinpiller, Thomas Ray, and George Black, won
first place, receiving gold pins. Silver pins were awarded to the "Wonder Trio," Maxine
Schollander, june Keefe, and Marguerite Olson, and to the "Platonites," Mary Louise
Oftedal, Dorothea johnson, and june Sanstead, who tied for second place.
Row 1-Miss Schropp, Mrs. Cole, Miss Johnson, Mrs. Frankosky, Mrs. Callinan, Mrs. Brophy.
Row 1-Mrs. Cummins, Mr. Tighe, Mr. Krueger, Mr. Lashkowitz, Mrs. Eaton
The State Convention held in Fargo in October was the most mportant event of
the ParentfTeachers Association this year. The delegates elected to represent Fargo
High were: Mrs. R. E. Cole, Mrs. J. A. Burger, Mr. J. H. Bricker, Mrs. H. J. Marberg,
and Principal B C. B. Tighe. At the November meeting, Secretary M. E. McCurdy
gave a brief talk on the "Highlights of the North Dakota Education Association."
At the beginning of each semester the P. T. A., featured a backftofschool program,
in which arents were iven a chance to et ac uainted with their children's teachers
P E 8 fl
Homefroom mothers who serve as representatives of each homefroom were as
follows: Mmes. Ed. Comrie, E. A. Engebretson, E. C. Funk, J. A. Burger, J. W. Wood'
ruff, C. V. Lundsten, J. J. Margach, R. H. Wallace, J. H. Knapp, J. C. Fish, J. Ames, Jr.,
H. Horner, E. M. Runice, H. W. Diers, H. D. Paulson, Leo O'Day, R. A. Trubey, Beth
Farrar, E. L. Yocum, P. K. Lewis, H. G. Sayler, Paul Eddy, C. A. Putney, H. F. Daum,
H. C. Aamoth, S B. Frankosky, O. A. Skogen, J. M. Cathcart, Al Hegge, C. A. Carl'
son, R. H. Shamp, A. W. McNair, S. D. Dietz, R. H. Butterwick, H. Matze, B. Lechner
G. H. Oleson, A. H. Grumm, and J. H. Trotter.
The committee heads were: Mrs. W. H. Horton, program, Mrs. R. E. Cole
refreshments, Mrs. S. B. Frankosky, membership, Mrs. L. H. Eaton, hospitality, Mrs
E. J. Callinan, movies, Mrs. W. P. Cummins, magazines, Miss Edna Schropp, welfare'
and Miss Ina Johnson, publicity.
President ....... ............... M r. Harry Lashkowitz
VicefPresident ..... ........ M rs. A. Shaw
Secretary ....... ..... M rs. Aubrey Brophy
Treasurer ..... .... M r. R. P. Krueger
"I'LL LEAVE IT TO YOU"
A fluttery mother, talented children, a sofcalled rich uncle, a fortune hunter, and
her daughter made a well balanced as well as an exciting play.
Through the death of her husband, Mrs. Dermott QGwendolyn Whitneyl Ends
herself financially ruined. With the aid of Uncle Daniel's "generous checks" she is able
to maintain her household for a short period.
Uncle Daniel CRichard Weltzinj determined to wake up his sleeping nephews and
neices, comes to England. He promises his "entire fortune" to the one who can "make
good". He also claims that he will die within the next three years of "creeping quick'
ness," "pneusomnia," or "sleeping sickness."
Bobbie CNorman Olsonj falls in love with Faith QVirginia Dunnj, the daughter of
the money grabbing Mrs. Crombie QElla Shalitl. When Faith discovers that Bobbie's
nct Uncle Dan's heir, her affection for him cools suddenly.
When their uncle returns in eighteen months, he finds that the group of selffcenter-
ed young people have all become successful. Bobbie writes popular jazz, Cliver CWilliam
Lontzj succeeds in the field of engineering, Sylvia becomes a noted film actress, Evangeline
Cjeanette Dunkirkj turns into an authoress, and Joyce QEdith Springerj becomes noted as
an artist at her school. Thus, with the promise of a fortune as a reward, these children
were spurred on to discover their individual hidden talents.
Through a slip of the tongue by Faith Crombie, it is discovered that the uncle
has promised his mythical fortune to each. All the children became angry except Sylvia
CGertrude Nelsonj who has guessed the truth all along. The uncle determines to go back
to South America, but the children forgive him for his deception. As a fitting climax, the
family is happily reunited-to the secret joy of all involved.
Credit is due to Mr. J. R. Mashek for his very capable direction of this production.
The antics of this group recalled many individual family "spats" over petty incidents to
several members of the audience. Although the players were amateurs, all of the roles
were well portrayed.
"WHY THE CHIMES RANCH
Holger's CWade Meintzerj and Steen's CThad Fullerj Uncle Bertel Games Critchf
Heldj has offered to take the lads to a magnificent church on Christmas Day. This church
had a certain set of chimes which rang only when the Christ child should receive his best
gift. As the boys are about to leave for the church, an old, feeble woman CLaVaun Ander-
sonj dressed in black taps humbly on the door. Holger persuades his uncle to take his
brother to church, while he takes care of the little old lady.
At the church the priest CPaul Nickelj receives many gifts, but the chimes are
silent. Rich jewels and other precious gifts were offered by the king CWendell Thoresonj,
two rich ladies Uune Sanstead and Patricia Saylerl, and a scholar Uohn Crombj in a vain
attempt to ring the chimes. To soft strains of Christmas carols played by the string quartet,
these offerings were made.
Meanwhile, Holger gives the old woman his meager dinner. Then Holger offers
her his few precious pennies, which he had been saving to give to the Christ child. Sud'
denly an angel CAlice Piersj enters the church, and the chimes ring out loud and clear.
Thus Holger, because of his kindness to the starving, old woman, had made the chimes
ring, while riches had failed.
Before the program began, the auditorium was darkened. Garbed in white vestral
robes, Sarah Eaton and Patricia Hartman slowly and quietly lit the red and green candles
stationed along the entire railing below the footlights. After all of these candles were
glowing, the soft, smooth strains of L'Silent Night" filled the room. All eyes turned
toward the main entrance. The A Capella choir, a mixed chorus of diligently selected
voices, entered the hall. Garbed in white, this group paraded down the two center aisles
singing that beloved Christmas carol, "Silent Night." This prelude served to put the
audience into the spirit of the performance.
To conclude the program, Mr. Tighe extended the best wishes of the faculty to
the student body for a "Merry Christmas" and a "Happy New Year." This pageant
imparted real cheer in every one's heart for the coming vacation.
s ts .
It KY' 4
SZ 31: :
X Rf ? I
Row 1-Hazeltine, Schneider, Nelsen, Schollander, Miss Peterson, Gwyther, Roderick, Gregg.
Row 2!Shalit, Humphreys, Baker, Putz. McNamara, Horton, johnson, Meintzer,
Row 3-Miss Kaul, Hutsinpiller. Hoguhoom, Ericson, Lzishkowitz, Anker. Fuller.
Row 4-O'Day, McGrath, Curtis, Dunlap, Ray, Longbella, Crahan, Schurr.
CYNOSU RE BI-WEE KLY
Flying around Fargo High School for news, features, sports, stories, and editorials,
the novice searches for the new, strange, or picturesque to bait the pages of the Cynosure
BifWeekly. After sufficient practice, he is given a beat to cover for luscious worms of
importance to his school paper. In this manner Miss Lucille Kaul trains tomorrow's soar'
The staff elected last year to carry on the work of the retiring editors was as follows:
eclitorfinfchief, Elmer Hogoboom, news, Herschel Hutsinpillerg features, Ella Shalit,
sports, Herschel Lashkowitzg desk, Donald Dunlap, makefup, Mildred johnson, art,
Helen Erickson, and exchange, Richard Longbella. The additions during this year were:
sports, Gordon McGrath, features, Gertrude Nelson, art, Doris Ann Hazeltineg and
desk, Maxine Schollander.
The reporters for the year were Garmond Schurr, Walter Curtis, Evelyn Mc'
Namara, Milton Ericson, Claire Putz, Kenneth Crahan, joan Tighe, Olga Hanson, Tom
Donovan, Mavis jenson, Barbara Gwyther, Hugh Daum, Mary Beth Lewis, Thad Fuller,
Anne Horton, james Critchfield, Wade Meintzer, Helen Schneider, Dorothy Baker,
Patricia Hartman, and jean Humphreys.
Feathering the nest for the paper are the members of the business staff, ad solicitors,
and collectors. These young birds are taught not to get their wings singed or broken in
the hardfhearted business world by Miss Mary Fowler.
The advertising staff for the two semesters included Frances johnson, Helen Paul'
son, Zita Horgan, Bob Nichols, Kenneth Archer, Janet Bachenheimer, Margery Simmons,
Cecil johnson, june Keefe, Richard Weltzin, and james Anderson.
Special service merited the appointment of Robert Nichols to the position of bus'
iness manager and Dick Cook to advertising manager.
Row 142. Rusch, Tighe, Baillie, Bachenheimer, W. Anderson, Black, Simmons, Reynolds. Nichols, McDowell, Schollander, Naftalin
Row 2-Cosgrilf, Aamoth, Piers, D. Luther, Sumlfor, Sanstead, Critchfield. Wehrkamp, Stockton, Daum, Crothers.
Row 3-H. Rusch, Osborne, Taylor, Walz, Thompson, Cathcarr, Curtis, Ericson, Wcltzin, Clapp, Lewis, F. Johnson.
Row 4-Miss Fowler, C. johnson, Meyers. Busby, j. Anderson, Olson. Lontz, Shamp, Archer, Rothnem, Mr. Still.
Nor IN Prcrun: Cook, Ke-efe, Cortright, Goldberg, Whitney, McAneny, Hutsinpiller, Hogoboom, C. Luther, Nelsen, Weible, Sexton,
Darrow, Nilles, D. johnson, G. johnson.
CYNOSURE BI-WEE KLY, Cantina ed
In the printing department are the woodpeckers tapping the type. They, under
the wing of R. M. Still, learn to turn out the fourfpage paper known as the Cynosure from
molten metal. The members of the printing staff were Mervin Meyers, Lawrence Thompf
son, Willis Anderson, Arthur Sundfor, Jack Crothers, Leroy Werkhamp, Grant David'
son, Arthur Nelles, and Gordon Johnson.
Flying from room to room the peacocks of the circulation staff deliver the finished
product to the subscribers in Fargo High who eagerly scan the pages for choice morsels of
news. The distributors were june Sanstead, Harriet McDowell, Hugh Daum, Helen
Paulson, Zita Horgan, Constance Taylor, Loretta Osborne, Dick Cook, Claire Putz,
Cecil johnson, james Critchfield, Walter Curtis, Maxine Schollander, Jean Betty Aamoth,
Lorraine Naftalin, Ruth Goldberg, Charles Luther, Bill Lontz, Milton Ericson, Elmer
Hogoboom, Gwendolyn Whitney, Gertrude Nelson, Joyce Black, Murray Weible, June
Keefe, Dorothea Johnson, Herschel Hutsinpiller, Morrell Sexton, Robert Nichols, Clifford
Cortright, and Duane McAneny.
With the collecting on a new basis, there were fortyffour birds from the student
body gathering worms of currency in payment of subscriptions. The "star collectors" for
the year were: Dorothy Luther, Betty Taylor, jean Betty Aamoth, jane Cosgriff, Stanley
Busby, and Harriet Rusch.
To act as a vital centralizing force in the student body, to print all worthy news in
accordance with the highest principles of journalism, to provide opportunity for managerial
work and to cooperate with the advisers, to encourage activities, scholarship, and all
worthy cooperation on the part of students, and to acquaint the public with the work and
progress of the school is the platform of the Cynosure BifWeek1y.
In the typing department, Miss Frances Peterson directs the swift pecking to
transpose the long hand copy to the typewritten proof.
Q ,.,. E.
,. ,,. ,W
51 , 5 12
::..: 1. ,i
'if 'I z
THE CYNOSURE ANNUAL STAFF
This year, carrying out a wellfestablished precedent, the Annual was edited by
the Junior class in honor of the graduating classes of the year.
In an effort to pick students who are best suited for the staff positions, a stringent
process of elimination is followed. As the first step, the candidates file their applications
with the Cyncsure Annual adviser. A list of eligibles is drawn up by the adviser after
consideration of various forms of tryfouts. This list is submitted to a committee of faculty
members who together with the adviser seledt those students whom they regard as best
Htted for the various editcrships.
MEMBERS or 1935 ANNUAL STAFF
EditorfinfChief ....... . . . . . .,.. Lorraine Naftalin
Associate Editor ...., ...... H arry Nickel
Organization Editor .... .... R uth Goldberg
Feature Editor ...... ..,. M ary Beth Lewis
Athletic Editor, Boys. . , ..., Clifford Cortright
Athletic Editor, Girls ...... ........... J oan Tighe
Business Manager ....,..... .... J ean Betty Aamoth
Assistant Business Manager. . . ......... Hugh Daum
Art Editor ................. .... E ileen Hertsgaard
Kodak Editor .... . . . .Edwin Clapp
Typist ........ .... V iolet Berg
lluw 1 Exlvun H:rtsu.n.u'J, Exlwm Chpp. Cllrfnnl C-wtrxght, jrun Tlghc.
Row lf ,Ivan Bcity A.mw1h. Lrvrmlmc N4tYI.411I1, Hurv Nlckvl.
Row 3-flluth Uuhllvcrg, Yxhry Bah Lcwls. Hugh D.n1m, Vxulct Bsrg.
Here you see that bifweekly staff you've heard so much about. Four working
people and uchieffnuisanceu in the front seat. You remember some of those exciting plays
in the Grand Forks game. The band was just as much a part of the enthusiasts as the rest.
Behind the scenes in debating. Our politician, Herschel Lashkowitz and F. H. Sfs
Webster, George Black, Tom Ray and Hutsinpiller trying to figure out where the governf
ment's money should go. The next time you read a P.T.A. announcement or about a
coming assembly, think of this little machine.
That hard working annual staff! I'll bet that is the closest Ruth and Lorraine have
been to each other this year without throwing books. Some industrious maids trying to
make one piece from many. We couldn't get Miss Muhley into the picture and Mary
Knudson tried to hide behind someone else's head. Where do we begin? Miss Hanson
took one look at those stacks of books and wondered what she was getting roped into.
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Row 1- Lloyd Jensen. Carl White. Mr. Still, Mr. Galvin.
Row 2-Gordon McGrath, john Cromb, Mr. Bricker.
"Mr. Chairman, I move that the Commission award a major letter to all the boys
who have played twelve or more quarters in the interfschool football games."
"I second that motion."
"Before I call for the vote is there any discussion on the motion?"
Mr. Still, I would like to know if all the boys have lived up to the requirements.
Such as no smoking, no drinking, and the various scholastic tests?"
'LWell, Carl, I believe from the coaches recommendation that the boys are all the
very best of citizens."
"Mr. Still, at what time will these letters be given?"
"It is a ruling of the Commission that only Senior A's receive their letters im'
mediately, all others are presented at the end of the semester. This is of course providing
that they have maintained their scholastic average and their citizenship remains all right.
Ulf there is no further discussion will all those in favor of the motion please signify
by the usual sign. The motion is carried."
This is the common procedure of the Athletic Commission, headed by Mr. Still
and consisting of two other faculty men and a representative from each of the six classes
of Fargo High. The secretary of the commission is chosen from the student members.
This year john Cromb was elected.
It is the purpose of this organization to deal with all matters pertaining to athletics
which go on in the school. This year the Commission was presented with a new duty,
that of the Athletic Benefit Plan. This plan was in the form of insurance for the Basketf
ball players. The money to carry out this plan was obtained from the players and the
school on an equal basis.
The Commission also determines the basis for awards in other forms of sport.
O-nc himtlr:.l an:
98 ie S
f S- ,
Taking his place as head coach for the Midgets this year, Harry Bridgeford called
Row fOlson, Ncin, Shamp, Cortright, Morgan, Bennett, Cruden, Fitch. Thorne, Kreig.
Row -Peterson, Trubey, Sexton, Uthus, Coach Harry Bridgeford, Whccler, Darch, Walford, Eddy,
Row 4KAssistant Coach Henry Rice, Gailyen, Johnston, Fredrickson, Severson, Crirchfield, Cull. D, Haas, Kambestad, Assistant Conch
Row -Solberg, Fuller, Pyle, Randick, Kaine, Larson, B. Haas.
the Hrst practice session on September fifth. With three lettermen and a number of ref
serves, he began to construct a powerful team. A speedy backfield was formed around
Ernest Wheeler, allfstate fullback, and an aggressive hard charging line, about Porter
Trubey and Oliver Uthus. With the assistance of Carl Lower, the team progressed
rapidly and in a week and a half they were ready to play their first game.
Led by "Ernie" Wheeler the Midgets opened a successful season, defeating East
Grand Forks by a tally of 19f6. Fargo opened the contest with a powerful drive that
carried them to their first touchdown early in the first quarter. The second counter came
in the third period as the result of another Sofyard touchdown march, Wheeler plunging
over from the rfyard line. Again Wheeler counted as he slid off right tackle and galloped
S3 yards to the EastfWave's goal line. jack Darch, young Fargo halfback shared backfield
honors with Wheeler, while Shamp, Morgan, and Bennett stood out in the line.
The next Friday the Midgets travelled to Detroit Lakes where they encountered
a team which outweighed them greatly. Under the flood lights the teams fought to a
The Lakers got the jump on Fargo when they elected to receive and returned the
kickoff to Fargo's 28fyard line. The first play scored six points for Detroit. A line play
failed to net the extra point. jack Darch scored for the Midgets early in the second quarter
cn a short pass from Wheeler, the ball having rested on the rofyard stripe. Ernest Eddy,
dminutive quarterback, put the Midgets ahead by scoring the extra point from placement.
The Lakers scored again late in the second period on another pass after advancing the ball
from their own 43fyard line. A line play netted the extra point to make the score I3'7.
But Fargo came back strong as Murray Weible scored on a pass from Wheeler, tieing it at
13 all. The try for point failed. Jack Darch's runs and Wheeler's plunges stood out.
Spencer Shamp, Weible, and Bennett showed some marvelous action in the line.
Onc hundred two
GRAND FORK'S LINE COACH FARGO SCORES
On the night of September 28, the Fargoans drove to a rgfo victory over those
traditional rivals from Moorhead on a watersoaked gridfiron. The brilliant Fargo backs
flashed spectacularly behind the cutting interference of an equally brilliant line. The
Midgets scored twice in the second period, a blocked punt setting the stage for the hrst
touchdown. Wheeler scored the touchdown while Ernest Eddy kicked the goal. Moor'
head elected to kick off and Fargo immediately forged goalward for six more points, Wheel'
er scoring. The final scoring drive came in the fourth quarter after Sexton and Darch had
placed it on the 4fyard line from which Wheeler plunged over for the counter.
Keeping up the good work, the Midgets defeated a strong Minot team one week
later. In chalking up this victory, the Fargo team showed strength in all departments of
the game First hammering away at the line and then switching to a passing attack both
forward and lateral, Wheeler scored for the Midgets late in the first period after Fargo
scrapped their way from near midfield The kick from placement failed. The second
touchdown was the result of a well performed passing attack. Jerry Peterson, Midget
speed demon, grabbed a pass from Wheeler and scampered across the goal line. Eddy's
kick was good. It was late in the third period that the Magicians made their Brst scoring
gesture. The Minot club brought the ball to the zfyard line after they had recovered a
fumble on the zo, but Fargo held for downs and kicked out of danger. Three veteran
linemen, Trubey, Shamp, and Uthus, performed exceptionally well in this game.
On October 13, the Midgets met the HifLiners of Valley City, a team which did
not let down once, and scored a Igfo victory. Valley City kicked off to Fargo and the
Midgets immediately drove to their first touchdown, Wheeler carrying the ball through
the center' of the line. Eddy's kick from placement was good. It was in the third period
when Wheeler enjoyed himself. He cracked through the center of the line, evaded the
safety man, and ran 7zfyards for the second counter. Soon after the following kickoff,
Fargo gained possession of the ball, which the HifLiners had punted. On the first play,
Wheeler was olf on another touchdown jaunt which covered 56 yards. In the fourth
quarter, Valley City made its best showing, however. The game ended with the Midgets
in possession of the ball on the HifLiners zfyard marker.
On: hundred three
ARMISTICE CAPTAIN PRACTICE
The weekend following Fargo's victory over Valley City, the Midgets travelled
to Bismarck. Driving hard behind a bruising, blocking line, headed by cofcaptain "Olly"
Uthus and "Punks" Trubey, they figuratively swam to a 270 victory. A rain, which
continued throughout the entire contest, hampered both teams in running and ball hand'
ling, but the Midgets made the best cf the situaticn and came through with an expected
victory. As usual Fargo was led by its captain "Ernie" Wheeler, but he was ably assisted
by the line which opened holes for him to pile through. Jack Darch, Ernest Eddy, and
Morrell Sexton reeled off big gains for the Midgets and accounted for two touchdowns.
On the kickoff the Demons threatened Fargo's goal line by running the ball to the 18fyard
line, but Fargo held on downs. On their first play Wheeler broke through the right side
of the line, scampering oofyards for a touchdown. The try for the extra point failed.
When the third quarter opened, Fargo took the kick off, and after several plays carried the
ball to the Capital City's Sfyard stripe. Again Wheeler was called upon as he carried the
first play over right tackle for a counter, but failed to convert the extra point on a line
plunge. In the fourth quarter both Eddy and Sexton counted, Sexton running 6ofyards
after going through a perfectly opened hole. Eddy's touchdown came after a run of 40'
yards, Walford going through the line for the extra point.
The Fargo squad dropped its first game when they were upset by Coach "Ernie"
Gate's team at Jamestown on the short side of a 7f6 score. This defeat was the most bitter
one of the entire season. The Midgets fought their hearts out, especially in the fourth
quarter, but there wasn't much they could do about it. Fargo was the first to tally, scorf
ing on an Szfyard sprint by Wheeler in the first period after which the Blue Jays bottled
up that stellar backheld ace. Jamestown's counter come near the end of the second period
as the result of an aerial attack. Taking the ball on Fargo's 8fyard stripe, Phillip Schneider
passed to Ralph Richmond over the goal line on the last downg and then an end run scored
the extra point, the margin of victory. During the few remaining minutes of the game,
the Midgets threatened the Blue jay's goal severely. Fargo took the ball to Jamestown's
4fyard marker, were penalized five yards on the hrst down. three plays were tried for four
One hundred four
yards, and then an incomplete pass was thrown
over the goal line. Porter Trubey and Oliver l
Uthus displayed some fine tackling and blocking
in the line.
The Midgets took another hard fought beating
on November 2, from the Wahpeton aggregation
which displayed a very fine blocking team. The
Wops scored once on Fargo, and on three other
cccasions went deep into Midget territory. The
lone tally came in the opening quarter of the game
as the result of a sofyard touchdown drive, scoring
through the center of the line. The Wops threat'
ened to score again late in the second period,
hut the Midgets forward wall held on the zffoot
line for downs as the half ended. The Midgets
displayed their best ball in the third period, and
in the last quarter Wheeler completed a pass to
Art Olson who was downed on the 7fyard marker.
An attempted pass over the goal line failed as the
game ended, favoring Wahpeton by virtue of a 7fo CHEER LEADERS
On the day after Armistice, the Bridgefordmen played a strong and heavier team
from Grand Forks. Fargo with a "never say die" spirit tried hard all the way, but when
the final gun sounded the score was 21f7 which gave the Forkers the unofficial state high
school football championship. Fargo held the Forkers to only seven first downs. Grand
Forks scored the first touchdown off tackle in the opening quarter, after one of the Midget's
passes had been intercepted. Again the Forkers scored just before the period ended.
Taking the ball on the 41fyard line, they ran the ball over the goal line in three plays.
The Midget's turn came in the final period, when they took a Grand Forks punt on their
3,4fyard line. On a forward lateral, Ernest Eddy took the ball to the two-yard stripe. On
the third play, Wheeler went inside his own right end for the touchdown. Eddy's kick
from placement was good. The last of the series for Grand Forks came as a Fargo fumble
was recovered on the 37fyard line. On the second play, a lateral pass, the visitors went
goalward. Jack Darch played a "bangfup" game in the backfield. In the line, two sophf
omores, Ed Morgan and Floyd Nein, and two veterans, Porter Trubey and Art Olson,
played wonderful football.
In the past the reserve football team has been made up of the regular substitutes
but this year the regular squad was cut to a smaller number for more efiicient practice,
and the reserves, mostly sophomores and juniors, were placed in the hands of H. L. Rice.
In the Hrst game the Midget reserves trounced the Wahpeton Indians 65fo on
Dacotah Field. The Reserves lost the second game to the M. S. T. G. High School. The
first contest away from home was at Casselton but the Baby Midgets bowed to a heavier
Gasselton team. They finished this schedule by journeying to Wahpeton and duplicating
their first victory over the Indians by a slightly smaller score of 44'O.
Although the reserves did not have a perfect record at the end of the season they
deserve credit for keeping the Midgets in shape by frequent scrimmages.
On: hundred fre
Snrbnriizo r wrists-
Fargo hurdled its first barrier of 193415 season
when they defeated a tough opening foe from
Madison, Minnesota by a 26'IS count. Fargo's
scoring was opened by Captain Art Olson about
half a minute before the Brst period closed. He
also led the Midgets in scoring. The home team
played a cool, heady game, at no time becoming
One week later the Midgets downed the Hills'
boro Burros, piling up a score of 39f6. Scoring
honors for the evening went to Cavour Sheperd
with five field goals and a free throw with Ernie
Wheeler runnerup with three field goals. '
After the Hillsboro game, the Fargoans travelled
to Fairmont to turn back another Class B team.
Bud Dosen, flashy little Fargo forward gave the
Midgets the lead with a field goal shortly after the
game opened. The first half found Fargo ahead
I 3f6. Murray Weible was high scorer, accounting
for twelve of the Midgets points. The game ended
In the next game the Midgets left the home
grounds and went into Minnesota where they
handed Ada a 380.2 beating.
During the Christmas vacation, the Fargo squad
again trampled two Gopher teams. On january
fourth they defeated Detroit Lakes High 1611,
but in an unconvincing manner. The lakers took
the lead from the beginning and held it to the end
of the half when the count was 6f4. The third
quarter ended at ufall after the Midgets had
spurted somewhat. Then Bud Dosen put the
Fargo team ahead after scoring a field goal. Art
Olson did Fargo's best work, but he was sent to
the showers in the third period after four person'
One hum! red six
One night later they snapped out of the poor
play they had exhibited and took a 3329. win from
Staples for their sixth consecutive victory. The
Fargo Club presented a smoothfworking offense, a
neat passing attack, and a strong defense. Bud
Dosen and Cavour Shepherd, elongated center,
led the Midgets in the scoring.
Fargo dropped its first game to Wahpeton as it
battered through Fargo High School's defenses to
click off a 3417 victory on the Gate City's home
floor. The Midgets had the misfortune to he
called upon to stop a team that was sizzling hot.
Little Bud Dosen sank the leather for four field
goals. Murray Weible, Dosen's forward running
mate, did a creditable job. Art Olson at guard
played steadily, these three doing most of Fargo's
Opposing a Class A team for the Hrst time in the
season, the Midgets came through with flying
colors and a j,I'2O victory from Valley City.
Fargo started off as if to win hands down, running
the count to 8fo in the first two minutes of play.
But the HifLiners came to life and as the first
period ended the Midgets were out in front by
the slim margin of izfro. Weible and Dosen again
led the Fargo quint.
Fargo scored its second Class A victory, regisf
tering a IQ'IS' victory over Jamestown high. The
Blue Jays held the lead at the first quarter ga, but
Fargo came back in the second period to hold a ofi
The next night the Fargo prep quint returned
home and walked off with a 3516 verdict over
Fergus Falls. The Midgets took the lead at the
outset and were never headed. It took the home
cagers a long time to get warmed up, but after that
things went along smoothly.
On: hu-ndmi scum
Fargo again enjoyed a great night when they defeated Moorhead in the annual
two game series. The first half was nip and tuck all the way. As the final period got
under way, the Spuds led 21f19. But the Midgets played fast to end the game at 29f21.
The Midgets kept an unblemished Class A record by finishing ahead of Devils
Lake in an overtime game. The lead changed many times during the game. A 27'2fl, score
favored Devils Lake with one minute remaining. Weible and Dosen sunk shots to tie it.
In the overtime period the same men scored one each making the final score 31f27.
Fargo lost its next game to Wadena, 22f21. The Minnesota team led at the half
7f5. Shepherd and Weible tied for high scoring honors.
The Midgets repeated their previous victory over the Spuds one week later 25f22.
The game was rather ragged but it ended in one of those spineftingling ways that have
become a part of the annual Classic. Murray Weible proved himself to be a great cog in
the Fargo team, displaying exceptional offensive power.
Fargo eked out its second victory over the Devils Lake Satans 29f28. The lead
seefsawed back and forth in the final period until Murray Weible's field goal gave Fargo the
Minot, IQ34 Class A champions, handed the Midgets a 7.4'IS licking the next
evening. It was Fargo's first defeat in the Class A field.
Central High School ended its 1935 schedule when Grand Forks stopped the Mid'
gets for a 28f25 victory. The Fargoans trailed 28f21 near the end and then scored twice
in ten seconds, but all too late to catch the flying leaders.
After completing these games, Fargo then went to the State tournament at Bisf
marck. There they lost their first game to the Grafton Northerners who went on to win
the championship. Fargo took a quick three point lead but after a tied count at five and
again at seven, Grafton swept ahead to a IS'7 advantage at the end of the first period.
From there they maintained an average ten point lead, never again being headed. In the
first consolation round the Midgets turned back Valley City 3935. It was an exciting
contest with the lead changing hands continually until the last minute of play when Art
Olson's two baskets gave Fargo their victory. That evening Fargo met Minot but they
were defeated 24f12. Play was speeded up some by the use of a new proposed rule which
eliminates the tipoff except at the start of quarters. Fargo flashed a nice passing attack at
times but were unable to locate the hoop until the last period, Murray Weible being the
only one to score a field goal.
On: hundred sigh!
Row 1-Reine. Randisch. Fredrickson, Pyle.
Row IJMY. Schroeder, Ujka, Ulland, Murphy.
The Fargo High School reserve team is one composed of sophomores and juniors
who have had little experience playing together. This year a new teacher, Mr. Schroeder,
took his place at the head of the Baby Midget quint for the Hrst time, replacing Coach
Brown. Through the first part of the season the squad practiced with the first team, but
later on they held separate practice. A lot of credit goes to the reserves for their excellent
work in keeping the first squad in shape through frequent and hard scrimmages. The
reserves faced a very tough schedule of eleven games. Although they tried their hardest
they were only able to gain three wins, but a lot of very valuable experience was gained
which will greatly aid Fargo High School during the next season. The year before a ref
serve second team was organized to play in the intercity league but this year it was elim'
In the games played the Baby Midgets split a two series game with Davenport, the
Fargo squad taking the first game 1946. Two games were lost to the Casselton team.
Two more were dropped to the Wahpeton Indians. Hawley carried away two wins from
Fargo, the Erst one going into an overtime period. A game was also lost to Glyndon.
Fargo's two other wins were from M.S.T.C. high school reserves and Kindred high school.
Immediately after the holidays the reserves were weakened when Bob Solberg,
stellar guard, was promoted to the first team where he did very good work. After the
Baby Midgets had completed their schedule, Osbourne Fredrickson was placed in the
first squad personnel. The reserve squad consisted of thirteen members who were selected
from the interclass basketball tournament. Ernest Eddy, Bernard Donahue, Osbourne
Fredrickson, Raymond Reine, and William Cathcart played forwards. The guards were
Lowell Kambestad, Frank Randich, Richard Murphy, and Raymond Pyle. Robert Ulland,
Louis Ujka, and Morris Rothnew furnished three good centers.
On: hundred nin:
,Qt 'Y 4:
Q ts 3.
Row x-Elsherry, Brant, Cook, Arnold, Horner, Hendrickson, Ladner, Freyberg. Engehretson. W. Berget.
Row 2-H. Berget, E. Lamlhloom, Larson. Britt, Fredrickson. J. Landbloom, Fisher, Wong, Mickelson.
Sixtyffour students answered the call issued by Mr. P. F.. Mickelson December I7
for the IQ34'3S' interscholastic hockey team. These candidates were divided into eight
intramural teams. Gus Engebretson, Neil Fisher, Clayton Almquist, Gordon Burnett,
Robert Smith, John Landbloom, Robert Fryberg, and Martin Hendrickson were named
captains of these teams. Promising members are placed on the hockey squad. This year
each team played two rounds of seven games each. ln the first round Clayton Almquist
and Robert Smith tied for first place each team having six wins and one loss. In the second
round Martin Hendrickson came out on top with five wins and one loss.
After the intramural league was under way, the Midget sextet picked up where
they left off. At the end of the IQ3 51,4 season by again carrying off the unofficial state
hockey championship. The purple and white team went through the complete season
without suffering a single setfback. Fargo opened the season by handing the Valley City
AllfStars a yr defeat on t'he Island Park rink. One week later the Midget pucksters won
another game from the same team gfz, travelling to Valley City to play the game. That
same evening the team met the Valley City High School and drove to a 6f4 victory. At
this point in the season due to graduation, the varsity lost three of their lettermen, Robert
Smith, Gordon Burnett, and Clayton Almquist. The Midgets fourth win came when
they met the Jamestown Blue Jays on the local rink and scored a 4'I triumph. Fred Cook
and Bill Berget played an outstanding game at defense and goalie. The Midgets kept up
the good work and on February 2 they defeated Grand Forks rfo. Gordon Wong scored
the lone tally in the first period unassisted. Both teams were handicapped by the slushy
condition of the ice. One week later the Gate City sextet travelled to Jamestown and
handed them another defeat, 3,f1. From there the team went to Grand Forks and battled
to a gfg, deadlock after playing four overtime periods. In the last game of the season the
Midgets practically ran away with the Valley City High School for a second time, the game
ending at 71.
One hundred ten
The next meet on May 5 found Fargo's split squad carrying the colors at the Capital
Fisher, Johnston, Elsberry, C. Mattson. Small, Bruso, B. Mattson, Hedges, Ericson.
Klugmen. Skiem, Lewis, Strand, Carlisle, L. Stien, Nien, Murphy, Wong.
Blair, Eddy, D. Thompson, Haas, Lewth, Olson, Walford, Tiffany, Conmy.
Digbe, Stern, Lush, Wimmer. Ulland, Sexton, Krieg, Drier, Peterson.
Mr. Lower, Ray, Whittlesey, Shepherd, Thorne, Colby, White, Trubey, Mr. Bridgeford.
The Midgets started the IQ34 track season by carrying off a victory at Fessenden,
North Dakota on April 21. Floyd Clements, Fargo's versatile three letterman and track
captain tied for high point honors. Fargo placed men in every event but the mile and won
by a twentyfsix point margin with a total number of Hftyfthree.
City and Wahpeton Invitational meet respectively. The squad at Bismarck finished in
second place, losing by a few scant points. Floyd Clements broke his own record in the
broad jump. Down at Wahpeton, Fargo emerged victor with seventyfone points over the
other contestants. By splitting the squad, Fargo was able to qualify twelve men for the
N.D.U. meet later in May. As it was necessary to place first or second in earlier meets,
this limited the contestants to a more advanced field of athletes.
May II and I2 found the renewal of the twentyfsixth May Festival with Fargo
favored to cop the honors. Living true to its form the Midgets qualined twentyfseven
men in ten events in the preliminaries the first day. In the semihnals the Fargo trackmen
failed to place only in the zzofyard dash, as they landed three of four places in high hurdles
and two in the low hurdles and 1oo yard dash to win.
Orville Fisher and CofCaptain Clements were the outstanding stars of this meet,
turning in exceptional performances. Fisher broke his own brother's javelin record by a
distance of IO feet, 4 inches. Lyle Fisher's old record was 158 feet, 6 inches. Clements
won the individual high point trophy by garnering twelve well earned points. Ward
Thorne also showed up very well, turning in a double victory in the half and quarter
mile. When the points were finally totaled up, Fargo came out with sixty-four and a half.
Bismarck was runnerup with 21 points.
The nucleus for the Midget's 1935 track season from the State Champion team of
1934 are Ward Thorne, Leo Anderson, Cavour Shepherd, and Morrell Sexton.
One hundred eleven
fc '- ,QF
2, - ts,
INTRAMURAL SNAP SHOTS
The two top pictures are from the Grand Forks' game during Armistice Day
celebration. Wheeler cracks through the Grand Forks' line. The guy in white seems
mighty interested. Not changing the subject, but I'd like to own that car. Fargo takes
the pill on Grand Forks' tenfyard stripe. What's the guy in the lower left hand corner
running away from. Mighty nice crowd in them tar' bleachers.
The fellow with the "come hither" look is Louis Ujka, F. H. S. golf champion.
Wonder who the girl was who attracted such attention. Meet the Ponies. The little
boy on the end is the coach. No kiddinf Note the Look on the basketball player. The
man on the prairie is none other than "Rabbit" Darch of football fame. Something the
matter with the chest, Jack?
The gents in the center are called the Mule basketball team. Looks like they're
lacking one member, because the man with the sweet face and neat hair is only the coach.
On: hundred Lwcluc
During the school year of 1931 and 1932 the present intramural sports system was
put into operation. Before that year it was impossible to earn and win what is now
known as an intramural letter. Those boys who were active won no recognition as letters
were only presented in interscholastic competition.
The intrafmural organization is now under the complete direction of Mr. G. E.
Whitlock, physical education instructor, who has handled it very eiliciently. During
certain seasons of the year aid has been willingly given by several faculty members. P. E.
Mickelson handles the intrafmural hockey program during the winter. O. S. Anderson,
B. C. Maxey, and O. J. Kastet assist in the fall by coaching the football teams. Mr. Max'
ey also coaches the Mules.
The fall and spring tennis tournaments are directed by L. C. Sorlein.
These directors and coaches through the large intrafmural system are aiming at
dehnite goals for the various boys who enter. They are trying to create a better degree
of citizenship and sportsmanship through the various contacts made. They are endeavor'
ing to make these boys closer friends. Sometimes friendships are created for life. One
of the biggest objectives of the programs is to place every person in some form of athletics
and mainly to give those who are not quite good enough for interscholastic teams a chance
to play and win a letter. Of course it is also olfered to give one who has little recreation
something to do after school hours and naturally one builds up his body and improves his
To gain his letter the boy must have one thousand points. The points are so
distributed among the different events that a person can receive his letter when he becomes
a Senior B. He must be passing in current work to be eligible to particpate in the sports,
and at all times he must have a clear citizenship record.
Showing a large increase in participants the fall tennis tournament was held at
the Island Park tennis courts. Fortyfsix boys took part in the competition and from these
the tennis squad for the spring playoffs was selected by the process of elimination.
Seven of the eight members of the squad were: Charles Dosen, men's singles
champion of Fargo, Tad Fuller, Bill Lontz, Dick Cook, Gordon McGrath, Paul Nickel, and
James Morrill. Of the seven only Cook and Morrill are veterans of last year's squad.
The fall golf tournament was staged at the Edgewood Golf Course under the
direction of L. C. Sorlien.
Fourteen boys competed in the tournament with the four players making the
lowest scores comprising the golf squad for the spring tournaments. These boys were:
Louis Ujka, Elden Ploof, Irvin Fischer, and Lloyd Sweeney.
One hundred rhinccn
S525 Z -
, -' 3
213231 11.. 51
251 1 1 1 112
Q21 1 2
111, 2122 11 g
211112 -1 222
551 N 132
INTRAMURAL SNAP SHOTS
In this corner, we have Bill Arnold, Fargo High horseshoe champ. Next we have
the champion intramural football team, Mr. Maxey coaching. Note the Graucho Marx in
the front row. The gentleman with the far away look in his eye is Pat Callinan, the
captain of the team. The other four boys help make up the champion intramural basket'
The ferocious looking group in the center is Mr. Anderson's intramural team.
One would hate to he on the opposing team with Burtis Hill in the front row.
The lower left picture is the entire intramural football squad. Beats all the exf
pressions and poses these sofcalled athletes can originate. Another intramural team-
this time Mr. Kastet's. Last, we have the tennis champ, Bud Dcsen. Quite a "Dapper
Danny," this racketeer.
On: hundred fourteen
With a total enrollment of fiftyfone boys three intramural football teams were
organized under the coaching of Mr. Maxey, Mr. Anderson, and Mr. Kastet. Each team
played six games making a total of eighteen games played. Mr. Maxey's team won the
tournament with a record of five victories and one loss.
Members of the winning team were: Captain Gus Engebretson, Lowell Kambesf
tad, james Margack, Lyle Ward, Jack Cull, Gordon Wong, Don Tiffany, James Frankosky,
Wallace Hanson, Ralph Campbell, Robert Elsberry, Lloyd Jensen, Robert Anderson,
Martin Hendrickson, Robert Rosenquist.
Under the supervision of Mr. Whitlock, the annual intramural basketball program
was held last winter. The total enrollment of one hundred twentyffour boys was divided
into north and south side divisions. Eight teams were organized on each side. The south
side captains were Osbourne Otteson, Hallard Bright, james Critchheld, Kenneth Archer,
Dick Weltzin, Bob Haas, Clifford Cortright, and Pat Callinan. The north side captains
were Dave Hallack, Robert Wallace, Valentine Glowka, Milton Vickers, Wendell Thore-
son, Neal Sherwood, Spence Shamp, and Ernest Wheeler.
After several weeks of playing, Callinan's team took the south side championship,
while Wheeler's cagers won the north side title. These two teams were then scheduled
for three games, two out of three games taking the title. Callinan's team took the first by
a score of 36-zo, and the second by a count of 2845. North and south side allfstar teams
were chosen by the captains. These two teams played one game which the northsiders
PONY AND MULE BASKETBALL
The Mules and Ponies came out second and third respectively in the intrafcity
league. Members of the two teams were picked from the interclass tournament and held
daily practice in the Emerson H. Smith gym. During the first part of the season Mr.
Whitlock coached the two teams, and then the Mules were taken over by Mr. Lower
and the Ponies by Mr. Maxey. The Mules won victories over the Ponies, the M.S.T.C.
preps, Oak Grove, N.D.S.C. preps, Moorhead high reserves, and the Moorhead junior
high team. They were beaten in their first game by the Sacred Heart quint. The Sacred
Heart team also downed the Ponies. The Ponies conquered the N.D.S.C. preps, Oak
Grove, Moorhead junior high, the M.S.T.C. preps, and the Moorhead high reserves.
Members of the Ponies were Isaac Oliver, Bob Dreier, Lawrence Gregory, Bob
Oftedahl, john Graber, Lloyd Norling, Roger Norling, and Robert Murphy. The Mules
consisted of Durwood Thompson, James Hedges, George Cook, Dick Haas, Paul Row,
James Frankosky, James Bruso, and Ernest Anderson.
One himdvecl fifteen
INTERSCHOLASTIC SCORES FOR 1934-1935
East Grand Forks 6
Detroit Lakes 13,
. , Moorhead o
. . . . . .Minot o
.Valley City o
. . . . . Bismarck o
. Jamestown 7
. . Wahpeton 7
Grand Forks 21
. .. Madison 18
. . Hillsboro 6
. . Fairmount 16
Detroit Lakes II
. . . . . Staples 22
, , Wahpeton 34
Valley City 28
. . Jamestown 15
Fergus Falls 16
.. Moorhead 21
. Devils Lake
. . . . Wadena
. . Moorhead
. Devils Lake
. ....... Minot
. . . . Grand Forks
Valley City All Stars
Valley City All Stars
Valley City School
. . Grand Forks
. Valley City
Basketball, Track C345
Football, 'Track C 345
Track C 345
Basketball, Track C345
Football, Track C345
.+ V f
' fb A'
. 2 ,
55,1 ..-. .
Row 1'-Fillmore, Ulteig, Risedorf, Wong, Miller, Dygve, Small, Morrissey, Conmy, B. Matson, Olson, Meintzer.
Row 1-Roseland, Solow, Cull, Hill, Wendt, Hoff, Nelson, Brophy, Beardsley, Stoutland, Gwyther, Heggness.
Row 34I.. Anderson, Putney, Mickelson, Hanson, Haas, Silseth, Tiffany, Mattson, Mason, N. Erickson, Sandvick, Arvold.
Row 4gRandish, Keefe, Uhl, Grumm, McFernsworth, Cathcart, Onstad, MacDonald. Ruich, Srobny, Benson, Kunert, Melby.
Row 5fSchroeder, Rotnnem, Brunslull, Cook, Loberg, H. Erickson, Arnold, Leuth, McMahon, Taylor, J. Anderson, Aas.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION EXHIBITION
It has been the custom for a number of years for the boys' and girls' physical educaf
tion classes of the High School to give an annual demonstration of their general class work
which they have been following during the year. The students also use this opportunity
to display their skill in various feats connected with physical education work, and to add
a little color to the performance, costume dances are given.
This Annual Physical Education Exhibit was presented this year in the Central
High School Auditorium on Thursday, March 28, 1935 at sevenfthirty in the evening.
The early hour made it possible for them to get through a long program before ten o'clock.
Miss Irene Beyer, the Girls' Physical Education Instructor, and Mr. G. E. Whitlock,
Director of Boys' Physical Education, were in charge of the exhibition. Under the able
direction of these instructors, the students were able to present a very large variety of
The first offering was presented by the girls. It was a class in rhythmic marching.
A variety of crissfcrosses, pinfwheels and other various formations were made. The act
was ended by the forming of a large letter
Then four periods of the boys' classes went through rhythmic calisthenics drills,
showing a group of well performed exercises.
Dressed in gay folk costumes, a group of girls then presented the sprightly mazurka.
The boys' elementary tumbling class followed up the mazurka. This act included forf
ward and backward rolls, barrel rolls, head stands, and simple flips.
An authenic Indian cornplanting dance was offered by the girls of the fifth hour
class. It is a dance of the South Dakota Indians which is danced at cornfplanting time.
It represents the making of the furrow, then the taking of the seed from the pouchg
then the blessing and sowing, and lastly, a magic circle is put around the corn. The
costumes were the exact copies of the original Indian robes.
On: hundred eighteen
Row i-Highness, Copper, O'Neil. Delin Rudd, Cobb, Probstfield, Haugen, Porter, L. Larson, Dalgren.
Row zARodlin, M. Johnson, Beyer, McPhail, Walker, Wonderlick, Barrett, West, Scott, Murray, Lashlrowitz.
Row 3-Polis, Travis, Eggum, Stewart, Schleisman, Burke, Spear, Morehouse, D. Larson, Smith, Anderson.
Row 4!Lackey, Lavelle. Reiclrert, Ewan, Hanson, Delores Rudd, Farrell, Reed, Schmitz, Isaaks, Bancroft.
Row s4Vigen, Berg, Marberg, V. Johnson, Leverson, Beaton, Wooldridge, C. Anderson, Clanting, Saul, McDowell.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION EXHIBITION, Continued
The girls of periods three and seven put on an educational act by demonstrating
corrective gymnastics for establishing control of correct posture.
Gay colonial costumes were worn in the minuet which was presented by the girls
of the fourth period class.
Selected apparatus teams gave a thrilling exhibition of coordination of muscle and
mind. Many diffcult types of gymnastics were performed on the flying rings. Single and
double cuts, dislocation, hand stands, and others were skillfully executed. Rolls, hand
stands, shoulder stands, kipfups, and hand springs were then performed on the parallel
bars. On the horizontal bar, such diihcult feats as the giant swing, flyfaway, and death'
drop were demonstrated. Finally cuts, handsprings, and hand stands were displayed on
A combined act was shown in the form of an old fashioned square dance. Such
tunes as i'Pop Goes the Weasel" and other American country dances were heard. The
dancers were attired in the costumes of rural America in the latter part of the nineteenth
century and the first part of the twentieth century.
One of the most attractive numbers on the program was a natural dance performed
by a selected group of girls. Kathleen O'Neil's performance of the solo part of this dance
added greatly to the beauty of the performance.
The girls showed in the next number a demonstration of their ability in acrobatics.
Head stands, cart wheels, elephant walks, loop jumps and pyramids were featured.
For the final number, a group of boys formed many difficult pyramids, starting with
some simpler ones and ending with diiiicult formations.
The music for the event was supplied by the Fargo High School band under the
direction of Mr. L. C. Sorlien. This year the auditorium was packed to capacity for the
demonstration, and many people were forced to stand because of inadequate accommodaf
One hundred nineteen
,a X M
9 S Q'
Row ie-Provan, Taylor. Keefe. Humphreys, Hulbert.
Row 17DRfIOW, Erickson. Miss Wold. Newell, Osborne. johnson.
THE GIRLS ATHLETIC COMMISSION
The Girls' Athletic Ccmmissicn is composed of the officers of the Girls' Athletic
Club and the managers of the various branches of athletics. These managers are chosen
by the entire club to represent them in the Council. The Council members chosen this
last year and the particular branch of sports they represented were: Irene Hulbert, soccer,
Harriet Erickson, basketball, June Keefe, tennis, Helen Darrow, deck tennis, jean
Humphreys, baseball, Lorretta Osborne, track. The other members of the council were
president, Margaret Newell, vicefpresident, Constance Taylor, secretary, Gladys
Provan, and treasurer, Mildred johnson.
This commission with the aid of Miss Wold, our adviser for the first semester,
tries to promote good sportsmanship and to create an interest in sports among the girls of
Fargo High School. It attempts to do this through the point system. The point system
allows a definite number of points for taking part in the organized sports in the school and
also for unorganizecl sports outside of school, for example hiking, bicycling and various other
outdcor sports. When a girl has received five hundred points, she automatically becomes
a member of the Girls' Athletic Club. After one has achieved this goal, she may work for
hve hundred points more. These five hundred points plus the five hundred points necesf
sary for membership gives her a thousand points. A letter is then awarded for one thousand
The second semester of Girls' Athletics was under the direction of Miss Beyer,
who also acted as adviser for the club. New officers were chosen for this semester and two
new council positions formed. The new officers were president, Nora Nelson, vice'
president, Alice Olson, secretary, jean Shiley, and treasurer, Mary Froling. The new
council members were Constance Taylor in charge of pingfpong and Margaret Newell
in charge of volley ball.
Thus, through the point system and various other activities, the Girls' Athletic
Club Commission hopes to achieve its aim, which is, L'An activity to meet the needs of
everyone, and everyone participating.
One hundred twenty
SOCCER TEAM DECK TENNIS FINALIST
The Intramural Soccer Tournament in the fall of 1934 had a large turnout. In
soccer two tournaments were held. One was the Intramural. The team that won this
tournament had to put up a hard Hght. First, it tied with jean Humphreys team. The
tie was played off, resulting in a victory for Harriet Rusch's team. The girls on this team
were M. Holmgren, M. Froling, P. Follett, M. Barrett, B.'Carnine, B. Fuchert, B. Green'
shields, B. Knudson, L. Lee, F.. McNamara, H. Morehouse, M. Olson, D. Raines, Z.
Rusch, and D. Wallace.
The other tournament played was the class soccer tournament. In this tournament,
there weren't quite as many participants, but the games were all exciting.
Two teams tied for first place, but the tie was not played off. The captains of
these two teams were Bertha Felbaum, who was captain of the Juniors, and Betty Corn'
ine, who was captain of the Sophomore B team.
One of the minor sports whose popularity has increased a great deal in recent
years is deck tennis. The annual tournament was held in the autumn. More than a
hundred irls com eted in the contest last fall.
The contestants were divided into two teams or ladders. A ladder tournament,
lasting several weeks, opened the season. At the end of a specified time the first eight
pairs from each ladder were placed automatically in the elimination match.
Those who reached the quarter-nnals were jean Shiley, Barbara Brua, Bertha Fell'
baum, Lenore Gronsdahl, Olive Classon, Louise Crosby, Dolores McDowell, and Lorraine
Dolores McDowell and Lorraine Lee were the winners of the tournament.
On: hundred twenty 0 ie
. ,sw R
. as 4
. V was
2,5-, ' 4
,R .b.. I,
PINGPONG BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS
Intrafmural and class basketball was said to be the most exciting sport of the year
by the hundred and twenty girls who participated in this annual event. Ten teams were
chosen under the captancy of Lorretta Osborne, june Keefe, Betty Taylor, Betty Green'
shields, Lorraine Lee, LoRaine Beiseker, Florence Richtman, Margaret Olson, Janet Ulf
ness, and Delin Rudd for the intrafmural tournament. Lorretta Osborne's team came out
on top by winning eight games and losing one. Lorraine Lee's team won a close second
place. Members of Lorretta Osborne's team are Mary Barrett, Dorothy Acker, Mary
Beth Lewis, Gladys Provan, Margaret Newell, Jean McPhail, Thelma Olson, Claire Putz,
Olive Classon, Dorothy Harris, and Zela Rusch.
The captains of the class teams were Sophomore B's, Marian Holmgren, Junior
B's, Mary Horner, junior A's, Barbara Bruag Senior B's, Nora Nelson, Senior A's,
Gladys Provan. High honors went to the junior A's with the Senior B's as runnerups.
Members of the junior A team were Barbara Brua, Alice Olson, Eleanor Olson, Mary
Froling, Mary Beth Lewis, Leslie Anderson, Bertha Felbaum, jean Shiley, and LoRaine
Beiseker. The aim of the Athletic Commission is to interest even more girls in the tour'
naments next year.
The year 1935 marked the third year of the annual pingfpong tournament. Since
its founding, this tournament has greatly increased in popularity every year. In IQ33
fortyfthree girls signed up. Each year it has increased in size to such an extent that the
1935 sign up numbered eightyftwo girls in the singles, while thirtyftwo couples participatf
ed in the doubles matches.
This year two tournaments were held, namely the singles and doubles. Because
the tournaments fall so late in the year, the winners are not available for publication.
The winner of the IQ34 tournament was Arloene Brantseg.
One hundred twenty-mo
GET SET-GO! BATTER UP!
During the past years, track has steadily increased in its interest toward the feminf
ine world of athletics. In the bygone days, it was considered only as a man's sport. With
the times, this idea has been somewhat changed.
Last spring there were about Hfty girls who were interested in this activity.
Track consists of a great number of different activities. This is possibly one of the
reasons why there is such an attraction for it. The various games include discus and
javelin throwing, baseball distance throw, target throwing, fifty yard dash, seventyffive
yard dash, and relay and hurdle races.
In the May Festival, which was held at the North Dakota State College, Valley
City placed Hrst with twentyftwo and onefhalf points. Fargo High School ranked second
with eighteen and onefhalf points, and the Moorhead State Teachers' College followed
third in line having sixteen points.
The Spring Baseball tournament of IQ34 was spurred on by the North Dakota
State College May Festival, which was held in the latter part of May. The intrafmural
baseball tournament preceded the selection of the May Festival team. Eight teams par'
ticipated in this tournament. The captains were: Harriet Erickson, Sylvia Finsand, Nora
Nelson, Carole Beckwith, Eleanor Olson, Esther Gorder, Ione Haroldson, and Alice
Olson. Ione Haroldson's team won the championship undefeated. Two teams tied for
second place, having lost one game and won Hve. Harriet Erickson's team was third.
The selection for the May Festival team was made at the conclusion of the intra'
mural tournament. This team won the cup at the State College Meet. The girls on this
team were Bertha Felbaum, Edna Dahlgren, Margaret Newell, catchers, Barbara Brua,
Evangeline Nelson, and Sylvia Finsand, pitchers, Eleanor Clson, and jean Shiley, first
base, Esther Gorder, second base, Margaret jones, third base, Doris Dillon, right short'
stop, Harriet Erickson, left shortstop, Nora Nelson, right fielder, Irene Hulbert, center
fielder, and Pauline Eddy, left Helder.
One hundred rwcntvahrec
SOLO WINNER SPRINGTIME IN HELLAS
On May rr, 1934, the dancing contest ofthe May Festival was held in Festival
Hall. Fifteen girls entered the contest from Fargo High School. They were Lorraine
Elvrum, Marian Peterson, Mary Barrett, Patricia Oram, Kathleen O'Neil, Katherine
Olson, Patricia Saylor, Joan Tighe, Dorothy Bentley, Julianne Reynolds in the group
dance. Grace Yocum, Irene Hulbert, Mary Jo Sheiheld, Betty Wylie, Lorraine Elvrum
and Betty Taylor were in the Irish Lilt. Hermoine Havvkinson and Julianne Reynolds
tcok part in the solos.
Fargo's winning of the solo dancing cup this year kept it from returning to the
Valley City High School for permanent possession. A school winning the cup for three
consecutive years keeps it permanently.
An Egyptian dance by Julianne Reynolds placed first in the solo group. A Russian
dance by Hermoine Hawkinson placed second. The Valley City High School won the
In the group dancing Valley City High placed iirst, Valley City College second,
and the Irish Lilt from Fargo High School third. The natural dance group didn't place.
Other forms of dancing are being encouraged through the Girls' Athletic Club.
and class instruction. Menibers of the Athletic Club are given the opportunity of inf
struction in social dancing. In the gym classes tap and social dancing are given as a part
cf the course. The Sistocratic League also does its part in the dance instruction.
For the first time in the history of Fargo High School, volley ball was introduced
as a girl's intramural sport. Previously, this branch of athletics has only been dealt with
in the regular gym classes.
This year a new member was added to the Girls' Athletic Commission. This
member had charge of the volley ball tournament. This tournament fell late in the spring.
Due to this fact no definite developements have taken place, as yet. This advancement in
the lines of athletics is a result of the Girls' Athletic Club slogan, " a sport to meet every
need, and everyone participating."
One hun .ircd twentyffoln
This year a larger number of tennis enthusiasts came out for this sport than ever
before in the history of the school. The tourney is held for the purpose of finding out
which two players will be qualified to play at the May Festival at the North Dakota
Agricultural College. The winner of the fall tournament automatically becomes one of
the players while the girl who met her in the finals will be able to play with the winner
in the doubles team unless challenged by any other player who if wins can take the place
of the other girl.
Twentyfeight girls signed up for the singles tourney, while twentyffour turned
in their names for the doubles matches.
Near the end of the singles tournament the girls who were heading the list were
Helen Welsh, Jean Betty Aamoth, Helen Darrow, and June Keefe. jean Betty Aamoth
defeated Helen Welsh 6fo, 6f2 to reach the finals, while June Keefe defeated Helen Darrow
8f6, 6f1 to meet her. Aamoth defeated Keefe in the finals the score being 6f1, 6f1.
A greater interest was taken in outdoor activities this year than any year before
as was indicated by the number of points handed in toward earning letters.
Fargo High School was well represented in the New Year's Ice Carnival, students
having taken awards in the racing, costume, and fancy skating events.
Unusually popular were the sports, tobagganning and skiing. The river drive
became popular overnight as a place to display one's ability at the art of keeping her bale
ance on two sticks of wood. However, in practice tobogganning was not far behind.
In fact it was so close that the two were often intermixed, and to see arms, legs, skiis, and
toboggans in one big heap along the drive was not an unusual sight.
The girls were able to earn a large number of points by keeping records of the time
spent on the different sports.
One hundred rwentyfji vc
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The girls of Central High School were well represented at the May Festival held
by the North Dakota State College in the spring of nineteen thirtyffour. They were very
successful in their attempts to achieve honors for Fargo High School. As a result, they
received the cups in baseball, solo dancing, and the tennis doubles. They also placed
second in the track meet. Valley City placed first in the track division.
Special tryouts and practices were held in order to choose the best athletes to
represent the girls of Fargo High School. N0 entrant, however, was considered eligible
until she had passed certain requirements. Each girl had to sign a pledge stating that she
had not smoked anytime during the term. She also was required to have at least an
eighty average in all her subjects and no grade below seventyffive.
The girls on the winning baseball team from Fargo were Barbara Brua, Esther
Gcrder, Margaret jones, Evangeline Nelson, Doris Dillon, Elanor Olson, Nora Nelson,
Irene Hulbert, Pauline Eddy, Sylvia Finsand, Margaret Newell, Eleanor Dahlgren, jean
Shily, Harriet Erickson, and Bertha Felbaum. By defeating Comstock 16f4 in the finals,
our team won the cup awarded for baseball.
Entered in the tennis tournament, which took place on the courts of Island Park
were singles, Jean Betty Aamoth and Pauline Eddy, doubles, Pauline Eddy and Jean Betty
Aamoth, and Esther Gorder and Helen Darrow. The cup for the doubles was won by
Pauline Eddy and Jean Betty Aamoth by defeating Jamestown. However, Jamestown
won the singles by defeating Pauline Eddy.
Fargo High School was second high point winner in the track tournament, I8y2
points to its credit.
Point winners from Fargo High were for the 75fyard dash, Eleanor Olson, first
place, and Betty Taylor, third, 5ofyard dash, Dorothy Bentley, third, baseball throw,
Barbara Brua, second, target throw, Sylvia Finsand tied for third, relay race, Eleanor
Olson, Gladys Provan, Betty Taylor and Dorothy Bentley won first place.
Dancing consisted of both solo and group number. Julia Ann Reynolds won first
with an Egyptian dance and second place went to Hermoine Hawkinson, who danced a
Russian dance. We were able to bring home the solo dancing cup because of these num'
bers. There were also two group dances in the contest. The Irish Lilt won third place
in the group dances, Irene Hulbert, Grace Yocum, Betty Wylie, Betty Taylor, Lorraine
Elvrum, and Mary jo Sheffield participated in it. A natural dance was also entered but
did not receive a place.
The May Festival gives the girls of Fargo High School the only opportunity to
compete with outside schools. As in the boys contest, it is the greatest ambition of any
outside school to defeat Fargo High, so the rivalry is very intense. The girls of Fargo
High School, who compete in athletics, look foreward to the May Festival of nineteen'
thirtyffive. It is the desire of all loyal members of Fargo High's fairer sex to bring back
the trophys signifying their achievements.
On: hundred twenty' x
A -..,- ...U V
Bicycling always was an attractive sport, now this picture of jean Betty proves it.
I wonder how many points she made on that day for her driving. Watch out for those
windows, they don't grow on trees. That baseball looks dangerous. Besides, three is a
crowd. That diminutive couple do look sweet don't they. Such bright sights we view
at our exhibition.
Now for more snowballs and snow ueen . Th ld b
q s ey wou e good looking ones,
Going native on us again, dear, dear. A couple of good racket drivers as it is
well known, Whoops there, don't fall! More of h'b
as these help to make up our active life.
our ex 1 ition products are here. Such
One liumlveti L 11zyf.iei'en
It was not until comparatively recently, three years ago to be exact, that it be'
came customary for the Athletic Department of Fargo High School to award the official
insignia of the school, the large letter "F" to girls as a recognition of their efforts put forth
in athletic activities.
Previous to the inauguration of this system, only the members of the winning
teams were awarded lettersg and these letters were smaller and indicated the particular
sport in which they had achieved distinction. The present method used for awarding
letters is considered a notable improvement over the former manner. Now, it is the best
worker who receives this award, rather than the girl who was just lucky enough to be on
a winning team.
Several factors are taken into consideration in conferring this honor upon the
students. The achievement of skill is not so important as are the efforts shown on the
part of the individual.
To begin with, the letter is awarded to the girl receiving one thousand points.
If a girl is industrious enough to earn fifteen hundred points, a gold pin is given. As yet
no Fargo High School girl has attained this honorg although several girls are expected to
win this distinction, within the next year or so.
There are several bases on which points are credited to girls. For hiking and such
activities, points are awarded at the rate of three points a mile. In the branches of athf
letics such as skiing and skating, points are given at the rate of three for each hour. Credit
is also given in the form of points for participation in various activities.
Due to the fact that this award is so new, few girls have been able, so far, to win
it. The following have received their letters in the past year.
"moo POINT" WINNERS.
Le Raine Beiseker Evelyn McNamara
Helen Darrow Nora Nelson
Harriet Erickson Margaret Newell
june Keefe Gladys Provan
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TOM 'S DIARY
l I, I, I I SEPTEMBER
J g Q g,, ff ,ZX .Q 5-I d1dn't wanna keep an diary,
' 2' N but Aunt Polly says this ll be
K V 4 32 My the most eventful year of my life,
. f F 1.x-'.miiii?'g gihgl I s'pose I got to. Anyways,
jf H' f, ,Kp its the ,first day of school, if
X .' : 253 .3 g ,oT, Y that am t event nuff.
. gi iggl like school pretty good now,
but that English teacher keeps
XOQQQQQJQ 1' Y. f layin' for me. We had an
'Q educashunal assembley. Mr.
5 Tighe taught me more about the
QC T U. S. constitution than I could
Aigfjrgw J gig: I K, learn from readin' books.
HH 15-The first football game of the
season and I bet we'd beat them
East Grand Forks guys by a
good margin. Score was IQ to 6 on their own Held. Got the bet, too.
17fHad a special home room to choose societies. Why should I choose one, let
'em come an' choose me? I guess the sophs and juniors chose officers.
18fI donno' but I guess that Miss Jane Dudley had practiced somethin' more
than the scale before. I always did like fiddle music.
2o4Snooped around the school an' saw the girls holding a Pep Club meeting.
Some boys were tryin' out fer yell leaders.
21-W6 sure had a beany pep rally tofday. The Boys Glee Club sang 'n every'
thing. Tied Detroit Lakes I3 to 13.
24wA bunch of us was hauled into Miss Fowler's room for a bifweekly meeting.
They call us home room collectors. Sounds like a Fuller brush man.
16vGeeminy, was I scared when Mr. Tighe bawled them boys out fer footprints
in the hall. But I guess Bob Nichols can take it on the chin.
27-We got a new radio in our school now. An' then we had a swell program by
musicians from South Dakota.
28-Fargo beat Moorhead I9 to o in a pourin' rain. I guess membe that'll hold
Moorhead for a while.
9.41 ben waitin' a long time for an assembly sing and we sure had an elegant one
today. Settings on the stage n' everything.
5-Some lucky stiffs got out of school for some Minnesota Press Conference.
6-The Minot eleven came down here and, of course, got beat. Good ol' un'
lucky I3 to o. But it took just that.
9-Now they're coming my way. Today they switched the periods around
so's we could listen t' the last game of the World Series. And if the Cards
didn't win, II to o. I must have supernatural powers for picking winners.
IO-WHSt8d the whole morning, 'cause I guess I had "spring fever." What makes
me mad is when you have to wear a coat to have a picture took. CDidn't
One hundred xwcmyfninc
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come to school this afternoon ,cause it was so calm and peaceful outdoorsj
II--W6 sure had a nobby assembly this morning. Mr. R. E. Belton sang negro
songs an' gave poems. An' what's more, he's goin' to be on the radio.
12-Not much doin', 'cept a pep assembly.
iz-Well, "Ernie" Wheeler showed us he ain't forgot how to make touchdowns
when he helped ring up a IQ to o score against Valley City.
15-'Tain't every assembly that we get an introduction to. Pretty smart dog,
anyways, and he plays in movies t'boot.
16-After that swell preview, I couldn't miss seein' Rinlo and his master. Ho,
hum, wish I could have a dog, but don't see no chance.
18-We had a lot o' swell assemblies, but I liked the one t'day the best. Kenneth
Foster had a lot a' Chinese stuff and he had some of the high school kids
model the clothes which made it twice't as good, I can just see Murray Weible
as a Chinese emperor, or june Keefe as an almond eyed actor.
IQ1T,WHS a mighty good thing we got Cynosure's with our report cards tofday
or I do'no what I'd a'done. While aunty read the Cynosure, I signed the
card. Teamwork, I calls it. And I skipped out to the Bismarck game and
watched 'em get licked zsfo.
gm-Dr. George Downs spoke on "Earth History" but I had t'go to a meeting so
I do'no what I missed.
2-Was all prepared to see the WahpetonfFargo game, but they jumped the date
on us. Anyways, Wahpeton slipped it over on us 7fo.
3,fThe first three act play of the season, and the last one for the Harlequins. If
I could say it like joe Penner-oooh spooky 'iGoblin Gold."
7-One play right after 'nother. This one was given at assembly, so ya' had t'
go to it. The name was "The Application." I beleeve they was trying to
teach good English, but I was more mixed up n' ever when they got done.
Sfg-Teacher's conf'rence-Whoopeel no school.
12-A real big day! Had a big assembly with speaker, Lynn Stambaugh, an' the
drum an' bugle core an' the Grand Forks band. Then didn't Grand Forks
clean up on us 21 to 7. It was sure keen to get out of school all afternoon.
13-E. Stanley Brooks from Australia for some other seaportj turned hiself into
some of Dicken's carictures. I bleeve if I could make a face like his, I'd go on
the stage, too.
15-Them saps what has to stand and look at that camera is what I feel sorry for.
They have to ketch me first.
19-Another one of them speakers. Mr. Van Zandt, director of foreign wars in
America, gave a nice long oration, but I couldn't quite agree with him in
some places. Maybe I was the one what dicln't know what he was talking
23,-Tofday we were offered a bargain on basketball tickets, but 't wouldn't have
made much difference to me 'cause they ain't nothing I like much better an
basketball, an' only a dollar for the tickets.
One hundvcd thirty
2411 was supposed to put something about
. f' 4
metal down-oh yes, the Phosterians X Z. ,Sp 0
gave their last play "The Tin Hero." 14 X X ,Q
What a man! What a swimmer! X , X 22 e k
28-Mr. Zellnerfand I guess nothin' else U iii
needs to be said for them which saw O N 5 G . -' X
him. I have oftened wondered what K 0 Q D Xi. X
they meant by a Protean actor, but I I jx ' got an idea now. XX C 3 f 'I is
31-Seein' as how it was Hallowe'en and ' Q 4 ' Ax
they wanted to keep most of us out of Q ,,,A ,I . K 73 S
mischief, a big dance was given by X T-T
the junior Chamber of Commerce. X'
DECEMBER Q ze' G , ,gi
I-The basketball season is cumin' right xgxxfs-,JXXQ fills' ig
along. Midgets beat Madison 26 to 18.
5-I guess the vilyan always gets caught.
Even in such swell players as them Popkins Marinettes. There's a idea
for sumpin' for me to do.
54Tofday was a pretty big day. Two plays. The Harlequins had a one act
play in activities period-"A Dispatch Sent Home." CDon't Humpheys and
Hutsinpiller make a ducky married couple?j The other was a skit to get a
few seniors to buy our school annual.
7'OH8 basketball game after 'tother and we beat 'em same as ever. Most forget
to say that we beat Hillsboro 3,9 to 6,
8-I guess maybe I'm just dumb about this "theme" business, but anyways I
had a circus at the Pep Club banquet and dance.
IO-W6 had a very exciting Latin assembly. The kids from the classes told about
it, so's it kind of livened it up.
rr-We had the second assembly sing, and it sure was a surprise, 'cause they
cum so seldom. There was one director from each class.
I21Bl66VC me, did I ever like them nigger singers. I guess they was called the
Utica Jubilee Singers, but they was just swell nigger singers to me.
1311 can't never get so excited over games out of town as in, but that Fairmont
game was pretty good-29 to 6.
I4-Mebbee I'm wrong, but from the skit, I'd say that "Oh, Professor" was going
to be a pretty good play.
IS-MC an' my girl went to the Kent play, an' for once, we both agreed that it
was a pretty swell play. We wouldn't dispute Bud Clapp about his love
affairs, but "Willy" Magill sure made a darling little girl.
18-We had a very elegant assembly today, leastways I thought so. The Brown'
Menely duo did their stuff on the chimes. I 'specially liked the "Bells of St.
zo-I tried my best to get in on the Sistocratic Christmas party, but the most I
could get was the refreshments. Whoever made the popfcorn balls evidently
knew the recipe.
On: hundred thirty-one
33' 3133 3,
5 3333 2
:- ,,33 -t
21-I always did like the day before Christmas vacation. During activities period
we had the Christmas pageant and music by.the A Capella Choir. Then
we just kind of folded up the last period and listened to more music.
22-The basketball boys don't have so much vacation as the rest of us, 'cause they
had to play a game. But they wound up the old year with a 38 to 22 victory
3,-There were all kinds of Christmas parties, but none like the one the annual
staff had. They saw a show, and had a waffle supper afterwards at Jean Betty
Aamoth's. You can't kid Lorraine Naftalin when it comes to making dee'
4-Another basketball game for the Midgets over Detroit Lakes.
7-Back to school again an' what a drudge. Our bright and shining faces were
well accepted and welcomed by Mr. Tighe.
11-I didn't realize how mucht we needed that pep assembly this morning, until
Wahpeton started to crawl all over the Midgets frame. They beat us exactly
double-54 to 17.
1g,+This sure is a busy week for some of them guys what's graduating. They had
the baccalaureate Clooked the word up, so I'd know it when I saw it againj
sermon by Rev. Berg.
14-The little foreign damsel knew the keys on the accordian, and her partner
seemed to be able to follow on almost any instrument.
17-The class day exercises were held this afternoon, and the seniors were wished
'bon voyage'. The senior class play "Tweedles" was presented this evening.
George Ells was so well disguised that I didn't even recognize him at first.
18-Well, now that the seniors got their diplomas, some of the guys will be able
land a job in a hot dog stand. I've often heard tell that they are good to hang
over torn spots in the wall to give a good effect.
I9'TO wind up a big week, they had the senior banquet and dance. It could
almost have been called the Teacher's Ball, seein' as how they was almost as
many teachers as kids.
21-A new semester and I can't say that it would be anything to rave about yet.
25-A lot a' noise in assembly and what a yell that Tarzan one is. All they needed
was a few ropes and some monkeys and we would have felt right at home.
26-Fergus Falls is the same as the rest to the Fargo quint. Another score for our
27-Geeminy, I thought Miss Dudley was a swell player, but she sure has com'
petition with Rolf Logon.
291Mf. Mashek introduced a very interesting speaker to us, Dr. Alden G. Alley.
30-There was an assembly given by a vocal quartet.
31-What noise-bells, whistles, sirens and what excitement at that FargofMoor-
head game! Moorhead was beat by a score of 29 to 21.
5-Bonjour'-er, a cordial greeting my worthy friendffer, anyway I guess Edward
Om hundred :hiny-:wa
Milligan knew how to say "howdy" in Indian. And what a fancy costume he
8-The usual pep assembly before the basketball game was this morning. The
game tonight with Devils Lake. They kind of beat us 3741.
9-Today we had a penny movie. One of the Yale University pictures. Them
Indians shure did funny things in the time of the "Puritans."
15-From the sounds coming from the auditorium, I'll almost bet we are going to
hear from the Glee Clubs some day soon.
14-I was right. The assembly was nothing to represent Valentine's Day, but
it was nice anyway. The music groups presented some nice numbers, and
as a special feature, they had Earl Berg as soloist.
15-I guess the motto, "Better late than never" held true today. Some of the
societies had their Valentine programs with Valentine boxes an' everything.
Fargo played Wadena at Wadena and were beat by just one point. But I
guess it took just that.
18-Professor George Schoberg spoke to us in assembly this morning on Germany
and conditions there. That's always the trouble, though. When you get
someone who has a lot to talk about, he never has enough time.
19-Some days we don't have any assembly and today we had two. Perhaps I
shouldn't holler so openly, but I think we should have gotten the Brown's
Jubilee Singers free, and paid our five cents in the afternoon. Miss Brown
from capital city had some swell colored slides on Washington, D. C. "What
zo-+We started the morning oif with an assembly tofday. I s'pose it didn't affect
everyone the way it did meg but when Major Ralph Royce got through
showin' us pictures and tellin' us about the 'Windter Squadron' I just kind of
forgot about school for the rest of the day.
22-Even without Mr. Sorlien, We had a peachy pep assembly. Bill Arnold
directed the band. I like jazz bands sometimes, but I'd just as soon not have
'em for pep rallies. To add more color, some Moorhead boys came to look the
4-I understand that Bigelow Niel was here last year, but I missed him. Any'
how this was no pay assembly, so we all heard him. I guess I shouldn't say
anything about his speech, 'cause someone might read this. He may be a
good writer, but as a speaker, he made a pretty good tap dancer.
3-No matter how old the tricks are, it seems that the kids still get quite a kick
out of a magician. Gerde even had Dan Morgan as an assistant, which I'm
sure made the trick work.
6-The assemblies are coming so thick and fast that I can't hardly get them
straight. Tofday we heard Signor Cappeli sing some familiar tunes.
7-I never get tired hearing the University of North Dakota band and especially
One hundred shiny-three
their arrangement of "Coming Around the Mountain."
8-We had a real pep rally this morning. There were three skits, but the "take
off" on Jack Benny's jellfO program was original and different. CThe original'
ity was Bill Snyder's.j The other two were ways of getting tickets to the
game. The last game of the season with Grand Forks, and didn't they beat
us by three points!28f25.
12-Another penny movie. This time on the Constitution.
15-With no other added attraction, Lorraine Naftalin and jean Betty Aamoth
tried their best to arouse a little interest 'bout the Cynosure Annual.
ro-The "Gateway to the West" was the movie tofday. They aren't s'posed to
be funny, but the kids laugh anyway.
zo-In rain an' everything, the grade students came to hear the Amphion chorus.
22-Well, a lot of the kids left for the tournament at Bismarck.
25-Miss Hope Housel, the harpest, sure hit the right spot when she played "Isle
26-just to give us an idea of what we were getting for our money, we had a pref
view of the gym exhibition as an assembly.
27-As part of a home room program, we had a couple of speeches on a scholar.
Bill Berget acted as chairman and Frieda Panimon and Mr. Fuller gave the
28-Guess everyone enjoyed Lawrence Brings in i'Journey's End."
2'-Penny film, "Dixie" Special meeting of societies to sell tickets.
4-A few stunts by the boys from the University of Minnesota. About the
only thing they didn't do was stand on their ear.
5-The hrst all school play, L'1'l1 Leave It to You." Both the skit and the play.
6'-And a good time was had by all fish. The Sportsmanship Banquet and Dance.
8-Once again they tried to get money from members of rrfA class.
9-An interesting account of Serbia by Mr. Giving, world traveler.
23,-Some of our journalistically inclined people were given honorable mention in
Quill and Scroll contest. A Sistocratic Girls' Assembly.
25-The last assembly using."
26-At last! The National Honor Society initiation.
29-Mr. F. D. Slutz from the Y. M. C. A. spoke to us today.
3-What a day! I never thought that people could think up such weird things
for 'LSock Day." The last allfschool play, "Lightnin'," was presented.
14-The Harlequins presented another one act play.
21-Another big thrill for two people. The most representative boy and girl
22-The "Poppy Day" speaker-and once more the students are reminded of that
23-Another vocal training program and some people don't feel so well.
25-The banquet and dance and vacation is practically here.
3,1-Graduation-and where do we go from here, boys?
One hundred thirtyffowr
The same old line-'Llook pretty and smile" Miss Akre and Mr. McCracken
trying to get a good picture of the bifweekly staff. Right below we have the Kents in the
same predicament. 'Member "Goblin Gold?" Doesn't Dun Donahue make a swell spud
pealer? Another play rehearsal. This time for "I'll Leave It to You." Note the angelic
expresson on Bill Lontz's face. Camera shy, maybe.
Someone had the ingenious idea to take a picture of the Brown's Jubilee Singers.
Can you recognize them? Next we see Donald Dunlap getting some explicit directions.
Lois Olson clinging to big sister .lane Lonz for fear she'll be next. COnly in the play,
Some more singers. This time the Utica Jubilee Singers. That isn't all there was,
but they were the only ones that would stand still long enough. Last but not least, our
airplane speaker, Major Ralph Royce. Don't you think it was rather early in the morning
to be making speeches, to say nothing of posing for pictures.
Ont himdrei thirty-ji vc
Perhaps this group doesn't look so industrious at the moment, but when the person
taking the picture said, "Tha t's all," you can bet there was more or less of a hum in the
These boys were presented with a nice little task a few weeks before Christmas,
which kept them busy for about three weeks. The job was to repair the broken toys
collected by members of the Kiwanis Club. And what a job it was! It seems that the
toys were more delapidated than in previous years and needed more repair, according to
O. J. Kastet, instructor. It looks like one of two things: either the Kiwanis members
have collected all the toys, or people are hanging on to them longer, which accounts for
the condition of them.
There were wagons, trucks, doll buggies, chairs, ironing boards, tricycles, and every
conceivable toy you can think of. For three weeks the boys worked under the direction
of Mr. Kastet to make many children's Christmas a happier one. Every toy was repaired,
and some to the extent that they were almost remade. There were about five hundred
toys in all, which was no small undertaking.
When the toys were brought back to life with repair, those that thought they
had seen the "happy hunting ground," were fully revived with two coats of paint. And
when they were all finished, there was almost a Christmas celebration in the woodwork
shop. Some of the boys who had retained some childish ideas, took the tricycles and
wagons out in the halls, and proceeded to make sure that the toys were ready for use.
CDon't tell anyone, but it is said that some of the boys pushed the doll buggies around,
just to make sure the wheels would stay on.j
Because many of us do not have classes, on the ground floor, we don't realize what
is going on "behind closed doors," This, however, is not a new undertaking. For the
past few years, the students taking woodwork have repaired the toys collected by various
So again, the students in this one department have done their part in helping
make a more joyous Christmas for those less fortunate.
One hundvcd thirty-six
"The path of least resistance leads to least success."
"It takes 1,500 nuts to hold a car togetherg one nut can knock it apart."
"The most promising person in school4owes everyone."
"The boys might try harder to reach the ladder's top, if there weren't so many
girl's at the bottom."
"He who laughs last usually is the last one to get the drift of the thing."
"United we boost, divided we bust."
Face powder may catch a man, but it takes baking powder to hold him."
"Washington made the country, Lincoln preserved it, Edison lighted it, and Ford
put it on wheels."
"Remember, 'American' ends in 'ifcanf "
"Don't put things off, put them over."
"He, who blows his own horn often toots a solo."
"Beware a still dog, still water, or a still woman."
"I guess luck knows where I live, but trouble has my home address."
"Some photographers spoil the picture by making it look too much like yourself."
"Don't you play football, grandpa? Daddy said that we could get a new car as
soon as you kicked off."
Bathing suits remind us of Mother Hubbard's cupboard."
Conceit is nature's gift to little men."
Better inquire twice than go wrong once."
People watch the clock most when sleeping on the job."
"Flattery is sweet food for those who can swallow it."
"It takes a honeymoon to Hnd out what the girl looks like after washing her face."
The nickel isn't supposed to be as good as the dollar, but one thing sure, it goes
to church more often."
WHEN REPORT CARDS COME OUT
"Let me see your card-what'd' she give you in English? I got an 84 and I had
a 94 in my six weeks test."
"Somebody's gettin' gyped. I got an 88 in chemistry. Alice don't know 'come
here' from 'sic 'em' in chemistry and she got 86."
L'Makes me plenty mad. I translate my Latin ev'ry day and Johnny sits and copies
it and he gets the highest mark. I thought you couldn't fool these teachers, but I guess they
do slip up now and then."
"You don't take geometry, so you can't appreciate itg but the only way Mary
gets her mark is by vamping the teachers. Guess I'll start bringing him apples and see if
I can get somewhere. She doesn't deserve a 90 any more than the man in the moon."
"Wouldn't that Social Science mark slay you? But I had all my special reports in
and that's more than you had."
"I can't exactly see mother standing at the door with open arms when I bring this
home, but I got a credit in music anyway."
On: hundred shiny-seven
Most May 3,rds find Fargo High School a safe and sane place, but this year found
the High School a potfpourri of freaks. The quiet routine of the school day gave way to
fun and frivolity, and the hidden ambitions were brought out in various arrays and cos'
Each year the desire to be little kids becomes more and more prevalent, and this
year it was even more so. Sometimes one might wonder if by mistake he had gotten in a
kindergarten. Jean Betty Aamoth was the sissy of the group and she surely collected
a grand lisp for the occasion. Other "mere youths" were Lucille McCarthy, the smart'
alecky girl, Louise Dietz., Lorraine Naftalin, and you know the rest. Virginia Fendick
and Lois Thompson even went so far as to be twins. Every kindergarten must have its
little boys, and this one was not lacking in this respect. It's hard to imagine such dignified
seniors as Dorothy Baker and Helen Ryan as the toughies of the group, but just another
case where, "what a difference a day made."
No Costume Day would be complete without the cowboys and gypsies. Of this
wild and roving type we find johnny Carlisle, Frank Mumm, Frank Buck, Paul Ryan,
Julianne Reynolds, and Hazel Bakko.
Hollywood was again represented with its many movie stars. joel Ells turned
actor and played Baby LeRoy.
There are always some of the boys that insist upon making fun of the girls. Of all
the boys to don feminine dress, you might least expect to find Arthur Rose. Think of the
break the boys would get if he had a twin sister.
The very original idea of being one's self was demonstrated by Claire Putz and
Helen Darrow in their cat costumes, CDon't take it to heart, girlsj
There were nurses and doctors, South Sea Islanders and bums. Eloise McDonald
tripped in from Holland for the day and Herschel Hutsinpiller came from farfoff India to
show the latest styles. Soldiers to spare, but none so sturdy as Mary Froling. The
bowery days aren't over and Hershel Lashkowitz made a swell Beau Brummel. Bob
Naughton portrayed a "Weary Willy." Not sure about the "weary" but he looked like
The Costume Day program is always a lookedfforward-to event. Mr. J. R. Mash'
ek was in charge of the program. The time was divided with the skit for "Lightnin',"
but it made the program no less interesting. The master of ceremonies was none other
than Charlie Chaplin Hutsinpiller. The program consisted of Eve acts. Patty Russ sang
some cowboy songs and accompanied herself on the mandolin. The second number was a
pantomine given by George Crowe, Bruce Dalrymple, Carlisle Martin, Frank Buck and
Charles Ladner of the S.S.S. Dakota. The guest singer was Wayne Grogfoss, accompanied
by Edward Brekke, who sang the favorites of students and teachers, "When Irish Eyes
Are Smiling" and "Isle of Capri." The fourth number was of special interest. A one
act play, "For Once She Was Wrong," written and directed from the stage by Dorothy
Baker. The characters were the same as those who presented it in Agassiz. The cast
consisted of Helen Darrow, Marty Simmons, Neil Fisher, Bill Berget, Bob Freyberg, John
Cromb, Tom Donovan, and john Horner. The last number consisted of a novelty tap
dance by Harriet Norman, assisted by john Horner and his orchestra.
One hundred thirtycight
' ,, 'W
r C vu .
COSTUME DAY SNAPS
The nautical miss on roller skates is Marjorie Simmons. The 'lirstfgrader' in the
red dress fit was red, you knowl is none other than Lorraine Naftalin. Verona Koloen
can't quite figure out what the 'LPavalowa" on her left is doing, but maybe Ruth Goldf
berg knows. If the wind hasn't too badly mussed up these Costume Day characters, you
may be able to recognize Marie Carlson, Marguerite Olson, Verna, Lorraine, and Ruth.
If you haven't been able to guess who the Lady Godiva on the horse was, don't let
Jack Kurke fool you. You may never see Helen Darrow in such a charming pose, so take
advantage of the opportunity now. There are no adjectives wild and wierd enough to
describe these two-would you call them persons? Under all that disguise, you have
Helen Ryan and Bob Nichols. Sock Day would have been more desirable if the weather
man had been kinder.
On: hundred thang:-nun:
"You'll be late.
Quick I dressed,
Fast I ate.
Went to class
Looked at teacher
Back she stared.
What's this mean?
How'd I know?
Saw a show.
Feel so tired
Like to done.
When I read
Eyes do close.
Birds do sing,
Wish the old
Bell would ring.
Down the hall
Glad this is
My last class.
Talked too much
Made me stay
An hour more.
Well, that's done,
Home I trot.
'Cross some lots.
In my home
Books I sling,
Such is School
In the spring
A burst of powder in the air,
Puffs are darting here and there,
Rouge and lipstick all aglow,
Waves of perfume where'er you go.
Gets your head all in a whirl
What's the answer? Why a girl!
SPRING IS IN THE AIR
This is a novel idea. Get the car to run by itself and then try and keep up with it.
There really is no need to tell you who they are. If it isn't "Toar" patting himself on the
chest. "I want to be in it, too." So your guess is as good as ours.
"My, Sister Osborne, what big hands you have." 'LAll the better to choke June
with." Next we have two ambitious youths taking their noon sun bath. Ernie, you don't
study, what's the notebook for?
jimmy Morris must have been in a hurry. How do you like that 'do or die' ex'
pression on his face? This scene looks not so unusual, but how could anyone miss the
'noon stampede'? You see Maxine has at last come down and is behaving like a lady.
And there's Gertrude Nelson and LaVaun Anderson with those 'chawming' smiles again.
What kind of a thing is this? This is one case where it is best to be seen and not heard.
From the look on Thad Fullers face, you can bet that was no sweet note.
Om' hunilrrtl fovtyfonc
Now it is explained why people go bicycling. Alice and Jean Betty look like real
enthusiasts. Even though it was go below, if Fuller, Hull, and Weltzin would show their
faces, we might be able to tell who they are. What a contrast, but that's O.K. as long as
we have such nice backs to look at.
You really aren't able to appreciate this picture, because most of the ditch is cut
off, but the question is, Did Ernie Eddy ever make that jump? And he was all dressed up
too. I guess not much needs to be said about the next. You either know it or you don't.
There' George Hull playing around in the snow again. It sort of looks as though
"Tubby" had been put there, much to his chagrin-or something. There is something so
familiar looking about the next picture. But whatever it is, it can feel honored at having
a seascout in its midst. Will you look what's here! "We salute you little colonel," but
you don't need to scowl about it. I'll bet that's the longest Emily McNair has ever stood
One hundred fnrtytwo
CYNCSURE BI-WEE KLY
Bang, bang, plunk, plung ffff ring!! You have guessed it. You are approaching the
vicinity of the Cynosure BifWeekly at work, and a truly hard working group it is. But
this hrst noise ffff well, it is only the industrious sports editor, Gordon McGrath, plunking
deligently on the keys of a typewriter in 107.
A first glance in room IOQ reveals only two rather large, misplaced feet. Further
investigation proves that these belong to the most important member of the staff Cso he
thinksj, the editorfinfchief. You really wonder how there is room for anyone else with
Elmer Hogoboom spread out over a city block, but the rest of the staff manages to squeeze
in. By the way, Elmer is trying to make headlines, but he'll never make it counting on his
At the chief's left, you End Maxine Schollander with a long galley copy dangling
over the desk. If the printer could learn to jostle the letters in "zoopsychology," "Max"
wouldn't have so much work. What would Mildred Johnson do without that package
of pins? The tall, slender gentleman with his feet wrapped gracefully around a desk is
the desk editor. How could you mistake him?
Gertrude Nelson doesn't seem to be in the room, but you can wager almost any'
thing that she's out looking on top of trophy cases or some place for a feature. Herschel
Hutsinpiller is probably out in the hall taking the orange peels out of the Cynosure box.
And there is that steady stream of reporters, surging in and out, some barely
making the deadline and others missing it a mile, while Miss Kaul tries her best to stamp
that well known date on the reporters mind.
Last, but not least, we must remember the important part the business staff plays.
From the sounds escaping from 214, one would think that a cage of Chinese parrots
had been let locse, and the result was a nice friendly argument. Well, it is an argument,
but not that kind.
The first and loudest argument seems to be between Miss Naftalin and Mr. Clapp.
Lorraine yells, "These pictures are terrible. Don't tell me you took them with a
kodak? What a mess!"
Bud's Irish temper rises and forces him to say, "Sure I took it with a kodak. You
can't show me one thing wrong with them, and if you don't like it, why don't you go down
and hang off a tree and see what you can take?"
Another character enters the argument and it appears to be Cliff Cortright. It
seems that Clifford has a few people waiting for Clapp to take a picture, but Bud would
prefer to argue whether or not his decendents were Irish, Dutch or Swede.
Miss Akre just sits and wonders what the score is, while Ruth Goldberg tries to
referee in between bites of a delicious chocolate bar. And perhaps you don't think that
Ruthie can referee, but you are wrong again. Eileen Hertsgaard doesn't let such out'
bursts bother her, and goes right on drawing her pictures. Two others that aren't blessed
with this racket are Jean Betty and Hugh. They are running around trying to get some
In another corner of the room, you find Joan Tighe and Harry Nickel carrying on a
heated conversation about something. Such is a day with the Cynosure Annual Staff.
On: hundfcd fortyfthrcc
SEEN AROUND HERE
Quite some gait on the Burger, Reynolds, Shafer trio. No wonder, though, bef
cause it isnlt every day that you get a chance to walk to such a delightful place. That big
handsome Sundt man is what gets 'em. Especially that smile. It seems that it depends
upon the way you look at the thing as to whether or not it is so funny. Look at the frown
on Barbara Bristol and the smile on Sarah Eaton.
Maurice didn't see enough of his crutches, so we thought weld remind him of
them. Well of all the droppy looks, John Fitch surely gets the prize. Leave it to a Ryan
to look on and laugh. What a delightful snap of our base drummer-without the base
drum however. Some more eager students hurrying to their beloved Lstamping groundf
Do you recognize Pauline Johnson? Neither did we at first. Right next we have the noon
rush again. Bob Hall didn't lose any time in getting out, and if you will look very closely,
you can barely see Mrs. Crothers and Miss Akre not so very far behind.
One humlirtd furryffour
On: hundud fovtyfjive
"ALL I'VE GOT TO SAY IS"
Have you ever heard our men
Get up to make a speech?
They mutter as they cross the floor,
Stand up, and only screech
"All I've got to say isfff'
It's great to hear them whisper
With that slow unsteady tone:
That they have come to give a speech,
But not a sound comes, 'till they moan
"All I've got to say isfff'
They work all day and half the night
To learn some grave long speech.
But when the summons finally comes,
They rise and slowly speakfff
'LAII I've got to say isffff'
F ierce lessons
L ate hours
U nexpected company
N ot prepared
K icked out.
In days of old when knights were bold,
And sheet iron trousers wore.
They lived in peace
For then a crease
Would last ten years or more.
"Absence makes the heart grow fonde
So the people say.
That's why we like the teacher's best
On the days they stay away.
Science courses oft remind us
We can help out if we try
And in passing, leave behind us
Notebooks for the other guy.
'The Thin Man" ........ .
Little Man, What Now".
The RedfHeaded Woman" . .
'Island of Lost Soul's" .... .
'The Story ofa Bad Boy" . . . .
Sentimental Tommy . . .
The Poor Nut" .....
Tarzan, the Fearless" .....
The Hoosier Schoolmastern
Amateur Gentleman". . . .
If I Were King" .... .
Lovely Mary" .... .
'Out of the Silencesn. .
All for Love ........
Good Natured Man". . .
Time to Live". . . . .
Ambitious Lady" ....,. . .
Man Hater ............
Helen With the High Hand"
In the Fog .............
So Big" ......,...,.... .
Blonde Venus" ....,... .
'frhe Way of All Flesh". . . .
Ljunlq Man" .......... .
THEY REMIND US OF
. . .Donald Dunlap
. . . . . .Ernie Eddy
. . .Helen Schneider
. . .1oB's arri mg at high school
. . . . . . . . .Jimmy Anderson
. . . . .Tom Donovan
. . . . .Bob Naughton
. ..... Wade Meintzer
. ..... Porter Trubey
. . . .Kenneth Archer
. . . .Mary Knudson
. . . , . . .Bill Remfrey
. . . ,LaMoyne Whiting
. . . . .Spenser Shamp
. . . . .Janice Lindberg
. . . .Helen Darrow
. . . . .Raymond Wee
. . . .Ann Olson
. . . .Carlisle Martin
. . . . . .Frank Buck
LGreat Hunger" .......... ...,............... j ohn Cromb
'Riders of the Purple Sage" . . . .... ....,.. M iss Johnson and Miss Eikenes
'Going Hollywood" ........... ......,............................... J oe Ells
LThree Musketeers" .................. Warren Bennett, Ed Morgan and Roy Peterson
LThe Greeks Had a Word for lt" .... ....................... S o have Mrs. Crothers
and Miss Gretzinger
iLife Begins at 8140" .......... ..,. B ob Pierce and Margaret Schonberg
'Revenge with Music". . . .................. Cliff Cortright
'Robinson Crusoe" ....... ....... J ohn Carlisle
'Man Without a Country". . ..... Maurice Janeck
'Wagon Wheels" ......... ................... W ilfred Comrey
Girl of the Limberlost . . .
Meioakli' spiiggi-'. ' B
'Little Women" ....
'Boy's Life at School". . . .
'Slave of Catalineu .... .
When a M an's Single". . .
LCrimson Sweater" .....
. . . .Muriel Longway and Gene Struble
. . . . . . .Alice Piers, Dorothy Baker, Jean
Betty Aamoth, Lucille McCarthy
One hundred fortysix
vtiirfeaff EE :Hi
KMWTB ., CQELZK-
TOURNAMENT AT BISMARCK
Don't we think we're pretty good! Those funny looking things occupying space
around the governors chair are Jimmy Anderson, Bob Nichols, and Ab Selvig. Right
below we have the same three, but the gentleman with the HF" is not the governor. CSort
of resembles Corky, doesn't it? Guess it must bej And in the lower left corner, we have
what some of the kids went to Bismarck to see. If you can spot any faces in the picture,
you're better than the rest of us,
We shouldn't have to tell you what the building at the top is, but in case you
don't know, it is an exterior view of the capitol. My, what an ambitious looking bunch
of young swains we have grouped about the fountain. We have already told you about
four of them, and perhaps you have recognized Johnny Carlisle, Bud Bennett, Donald
Ames, and Bernard Black. There are the same bunch with Osborne and Keefe thrown in.
The coy little lady is the governor's secretary. And, guess who?
One himilvetl furzysci en
HERE, THERE AND EVERYWHERE
Ride 'em cowboy! But you'll never get any place on that horse, Libby. Well,
well, if it isn't the bifweekly staff again. Such affectionate people this Hershel and Jimmie.
Pat and Hermy look as if they were enjoying themselves. Where's that coat of tan, Hermy?
Fan me with a brick, if it isn't our politician! Mr. Lashkowitz gives the impression
of an outcoming governor.
The good ol' library again. That's Ruth Goldberg with her face all lit up. "Punks"
Trubey and Virginia Runyan, we thought you were in high school. But it is such a charm'
ing picture, even if it was a few years back. Punks looks like he was ready to burst into
tears. There's Ernie Eddie with that notebook again. The situation begins to look al'
We have a brand new student, not from Germany, France or other country, but
new. A person at school that a good many would just as soon change place with and be
on 'Lthe outside looking out."
One himdvcil farryfeughz
IF YOU WOULD SUCCEED-
Someone is always having a "brain storm" around this wonderful institution.
That is the reason they go to school-ro learn to get new ideas. It seems that when the
Student Manuals were handed out at the beginning of last semester, a few of the students
disagreed with some of the school rules, so they adopted some of their own. These have
been compiled, and it is expected that the next generation will look back and thank some'
one for bringing them the following:
1. On arriving at school in the morning, park your car in front of the entrance.
Why should you have to walk through the mud so someone else can use the sidewalk?
CThis has been successfully carried out by Ben Aikenj
2. By driving or riding in a car, you can arrive fully a half hour early. You will
increase your opportunities of social contact and learn to develop a strong sense of ref
sponsibility concerning your neighbors affairs. Uust ask Johnny Fitch. And who would
know better than he?D
3. If you can find no one to talk with, loiter about the halls until the bell rings.
This has a strong ornamental value, if nothing else. CMr. Sexton, would you move along,
4. Don't bother to study in the study halls. Take a stroll to the pencil sharpener.
The scenery out of doors may have changed since you last saw it. CBy the way, Janet
Baker has a stiff neck from craning her neck out of the winclowj
5. Avoid home study. It is a prehistoric custom. Wait until the last minute
and sponge from some laborious student. CThe only reason Betty Mills gets to class on
6. Wear hobfnailed shoes. They serve to bring out your manly qualities and the
varnish on the floor. Someone may appreciate your floating power. COh, Cooky, rubber
heels only cost twentyfhve centsj
7. We all know that there is nothing like a package of gum to start the day off.
It always improves your concentration. No kidding. Scatter the wrappings around,
that's advertising. CMary Knudson always has a fresh package in your favorite flavorj
8. The most fun is to pass notes to someone between every period. Don't pass
them to the same person, you'll get more gossip by writing to different ones. By reading
notes you give that undivided attention so much needed in every class.
9. Have on hand at all times torn bits of paper. By placing them in the ink well,
you will again prove your unbounded resources of cleverness. CNot mentioning any
names, but if the coat fits, put it on.J
1o. Have a lot of fun in library at all times. The books are only there as a ca mf
ouflage. In the middle of the period, go get a magazine to read. If the teacher won't let
you do that, you can at least have a lot of fun making her think you should be able to.
II. At dismissal time, take three or four steps at a time. You never can tell
when your house will catch on fire and you may get home fully six seconds earlier. And
woe is the guy that's in front of the one that's in the biggest hurry. Clt would be nice if
we were all Bob Frankosky's height. We would at least be able to see where we're going.J
12. Never be ladylike or gentlemanly. It really doesn't pay. Besides, there
aren't enough hicks in the world, anyway. CSeniors, don't look at the Sophies, 'cause
you're as bad or worse yourself.J
13. Sophomores, to get in the swing of high school, borrow paper or pencils in
Miss Rusch's classes.
One hundred fortyminc
1955 HONOR ROLL SUBSCRIPTION
Through their subscriptions, these firms have expressed their goodfwill to the
high school and their appreciation of our business. Every student should support those
who support us.
CEach "' before a name indicates the contributions of an additional five dollarsj.
ALEX STERN AND CO.
"'A. O. U. W.
BAKER INSURANCE Co.
CARLISLE AND BRISTOL
CONMY AND CONMY
COOK DRUG CO.
COSGRIFF AND CLEMENS
DACOTAH DRUG CO.
DAKOTA ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO.
DE LBNDRECIEQS DEPARTMENT STORE
DB LENDRECIE'S BEAUTY STUDIO
DUTCH MAID ICE CREAM STORES
FARGO CORNICE AND ORNAMENT CO.
FARGO FOOD PRODUCTS CO.
FARGO GLASS AND PAINT CO.
FARGO LAUNDRY CO.
FARGO MERCANTILE CO.
FARGO NATIONAL BANK
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
GLOBE CLOTHING CO.
HANSON DRUG CO.
HAY DRUG STORE
HENRY F. DAUM CO.
HEREST DEPARTMENT STORE
INTERSTATE BUSINESS COLLEGE
KNIGHT PRINTING CO.
MAGILL SEED CO.
MERCHANT'S NATIONAL BANK
NEW YORK HAIRDRESSING ACADEMY
'NORTHERN SCHOOL SUPPLY
OVERLAND ICE CREAM PARLOR
AND TRUST CO
On: hlmdvcd ly
One hundvcd Fifty-one
HONOR ROLL, Continued
'PIERCE CO., THE
RUSCH PRINTING CO.
SERVICE DRUG STOIIE
SHERWOOD LUMEE11 AND FUEL CO.
SHOTWELI. FLORAL CO.
SMITH, FOLLETT, AND CROWL
STORE WITHOUT A NAME, THE
'UNION LIGHT AND POWER CO.
WINSTON AND NBWELL CO.
OPING that We have succeeded in giving you a summary
of 1934455 Fargo High School year, the Cynosure Annual
Staff wishes to express their appreciation to all those Who have
aided them in publishing this book. To Mr. Tighe for his
many suggestions and encouragementg to Miss Schropp and
Mr. Bricker for their splendid cooperationg to Miss Ram'
stead for her willing assistanceg to The Dakota Photo Engravf
ing Company, The Pierce Company, and The McCracken
Studio for their unceasing efforts and essential contributionsg
to Mr. Whedon for his useful adviceg and to the faculty and
students for their notable support, interest, and cooperation,
we extend our thanks.
One hundred fiftyftwo
A -Administration ,....
Athletics ................. .....
Athletic Commission, Boys'
Athletic Commission, Girls'
Baseball, Girls'. . .
Basketball, Boys'. . .
Basketball, Girls' .....
Basketball Reserves .....
Boys' Glee Club ....
C -Calendar ............
Cercle Francais, Le .....
Christmas Pageant ....
1. Senior B ....
2. junior A .....
3. Junior B ......
4. Sophomore A.
5. Sophomore B. .
Classes, Snapshots ...,...
Cynosure Annual Staff. . .
Cynosure Bi-weekly Staff. .
D -Dancing ............,.
Deck Tennis .....
E -Euthenics Club ....
F -Faculty .... ' ...,...
Faculty, Snapshots ....
G -Girls' Athletics ......
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. . . .95
Girls' Athletic Club .... , , , 86
Girls' Glee Club ....... , , , 88
"Goblin Gold" .......... . . . 75
Girls' Sports, Snapshots ..... ,,,,, 1 27
H -Harlequin Dramatic Society. . . . . . 74
History Club ............. , , , 78
Hockey ....,.. , . ,,,,, 110
Honor Roll ...,.,.. I 1 150,151
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"I'll Leave It to Youu. . , , , 1 , , 94
Intramural Athletics .... 1 1 112,115-
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May Festival .......,
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MidfYear Class History .....
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National Honor Society ..............
O -"Oh Professor l" ...... .
Organizations, Snapshots ....
Orpheus Music Club .....
Outdoor Sports, Girls' ......
F -ParentfTeachers' Association ....
Pep Club ......,............
Phosterian Literary Society ....
Physical Education Exhibition ....
PingfPong, Girls' ............
Q -Quill and Scroll ....
Radio Club ...,.......
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S -Science Club ..........
Scores, Interscholastic ....
Senior Features ........
Senior Snapshots .....
Sistocratic League ....
Soccer, Girls' ....,...
Sportsmanship Club ....
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