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

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 176

 

Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1940 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1940 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1940 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1940 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1940 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1940 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1940 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1940 Edition, Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1940 volume:

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A" A. au? , 8 W A H .lr-Qin... .MV Basketball Game 00A.4 JW !4fC4-055 Qilflfld- Olftll QMM a 5 E 2 E e 2 s 5 3 5 Line-up 1940 REPRESENTATIVE STUDENTS SENIOR CLASS HISTORIES 1940 JANUARY CLASS SENIOR CLASS QFFICERS 1940 JUNE CLASS UNDERCLASS HOME R00Ms UNDERCLASS OFFICEIKS Re Presentative St d u fflits Bmw Knows, Niuuaefxm Esrum KATHLEEN Gmw ALDSEN 1940 January Class FIRST Row-Top to Bottom JOSEPH OLIVER ADSERO Scientific VIVIAN F. AKER Literary Basketball, Cageball, Volleyball, Cynosure Bi' Weekly, Feature, News Reporter, "Icebound", "Big Day", "WhO's Boss", 'tStop Thief". 'iI.end Me Your Ears", "Clarence", "Gypsy Rover", Production Staffs, Pep Club, Phosterian, Senior Ring E95 Pin Committee. MARION ANITA AMUNDSON Literary Baseball, Basketball, Deck Tennis, Cageball, PingfPOng, Soccer, Volleyball, Badminton, "Late Christopher Bean", Production Staff, "Icebound", Cast, Sophomore Class Sec'y., Junior A Decora' tion Committee, Pep Club. ETHEL MARIE ANDERSON Pre-Vocational LYLE VERNON ANDERSON Pre' Vocational Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Free Throw, Grand Forks, Industrial Arts, Third Place. WILLIAM CURTIS ANDERSON Literary Intramural Tennis, Ping'Pong, Cynosure Bi- Weekly, Distribution Staff, "Lend Me Your Ears", "Icebound", Casts, "Gypsy Rover", "Who's Boss", "Crazy House", Production Staffs, Orches' tra. Pres., Sec'y., Band, Pres., Boys' Glee Club. Sec'y., A Cappella, Boys' Quartet, Junior A Invitation Committee, History Club, Pres,, Treas. SECOND Row-Top to Bottom ELGENE BELLE ARMSTRONG Literary Basketball, Deck Tennis, Cageball, Hockey, Soccer, Badminton, Senior Ring Es' Pin Com' mittee, Pep Club. IRENE MARIE BACKE PrefSecretarial Shorthand Bronze Pin Award, Cynosure Bi- Weekly, Typist, "Icebound", Cast. MILDRED JEAN BENNETT Scientific Basketball, Cageball, PingfPong, Volleyball, Capt., Pep Club. BERNICE D. BENSON PrefSecretarial Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Typist. ELsIE MARIE BERGE Literary Cynosure BifWeekly, Home Room Collector, Christmas Pageant, Girls' Glee Club, A Cap- pella, Senior Ring E? Pin Committee, Nat'l. Honor Society, Sistocratic League, Music 6? Scholarship Committees. NEIL EMORY BERGQUIST Literary Intramural Tennis, Orchestra, Boys' Glee Club, A Cappella. THIRD Row-Top to Bottom MARION BESETH Pre'Secretarial Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Typist. DORIS MAE BOWMAN Home Economics Basketball, Cageball, Ping'Pong, Badminton, May Festival, Dancing, Second Place, "Ice' bound", Production Staff. RICHARD DONALD BOWMAN Literary Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Horseshoe, Free Throw, Volleyball, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Print' ing Staff, Home Room Collector, Red Cross. JANET GOULD BROPHY Scientific Basketball, Tennis, Grand Forks, Chamber Music Group, Highly Superior, "Icebound". Cast, Or' chestra, String Quartet, Harlequin, Nat'l. Honor Society, Pep Club. KENNETH JAMES CAREY Literary Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Football, Hockey, Horseshoe, Shuifleboard, Speedball, Free Throw, Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Distribution Staff, Home Room Collector, History Club, Pres., Treas., Sportsmanship. A. BURDETTE COLEMAN Scientifc Intramural Baseball, Speedball, Track, Reserve Football. FOURTH Rowfifop ra Bottom PATRICIA JEANNE COVERT PrefSecretarial Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Typist. LORRAINE C. CRUME PrefSecretarial May Festival, Tennis Double, First Place, Cy' nosure Bi-Weekly. Typist, Pep Club. JEANETTE DANIELS Art Tennis, Volleyball, Badminton, May Festival, Indian Dance, First Place, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Advertising Staff, Junior A Theme Committee: Pep Club, Red Cross. JEANNE DE SART Literary RUTH CAROLYN FULLER Pre' Vocational Cageball, Ping'Pong, Volleyball, Badminton, Tripolitan, MARY ANNE GELLER Literary Cynosure BifWeekly, Typist. FIFTH Row-Top to Bottom CLARENCE A. GRONLAND PrefVocatiortal Intramural Hockey. AUDREE MARINE GILBERT Literary Basketball,'?Cageball, PingfPong, Volleyball, Badminton, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Home Room Collector, "Stop Thief", "Clarence", Casts, "The Late Christopher Bean", "Icebound", Production Staffs, Pep Club. ROY WILLIAM GORDON Literary Reserve Football, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Printing Staff, Athletic Commission, S. P. Q. R. PAUL GNADINGER PrefVocational SIXTH Row-Top to Bottom DONALD GRONLUND Literary Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Printing Staff. DONNA JEAN GUNTHORPE Literary Basketball, Cageball, Tennis, Archery, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Typist, "Anne of Green Gables". "Icebound," Casts, "The Late Christopher Bean," Production Staff, Senior Class VicefPres., Harlequin, Nat'l. Honor Society, Pep Club, Sistocratic League, Dress Committee. IDA JAYNE HAYWOOD PrefSecretarial Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Typist, Girls' Glee Club, DORIS CHARLOTTE HATLEN PrefVocatiorial "Big Day", Girls' Glee Club. Fourteen I mx: R fwwfh "xx , xnxx A . T115-zwliurmn Temw Rwxx Tup ru Iiwzrwm in-rw X nm Ak.-r N1.xr1:m Anuxmihfun Flhsl Ami.-I I s un l.x ls Anxlvr mx A XX1lmm Au lg-rs vu wmv Rmx Twp rw ff?zUv'c A! I me link Mmldr' U! Bmw-rt lhxmm- IM msrn ,ug A. 'n Inv BY-v Q.- N -:l Hwy. u N xn Fxfrecvm li-111 Wm fn fxhrwrx Il.-scih Umm Bfwwrxx.m Rrqh,ml I'mwn1.m xfuywul llmphy Kcnnrrh Curqx Bunlvttr fiulCIU.xfW P,4tr1g1,nCl,xcrC l.urx.m1v iimxnc ,lmlwvllv llmxvlf ,Iuxuvxu Du Sqft RL1Chl'n'Hvr Shu .-'wus if.-11:1 In Row -Top in Iir u Cihrcucc llrfmhlmf Anldrrr lhlbclr Rm' Khmlmm Pull Gn.xJ1m1rr 'In Row Tn, X Dwmlxi Grfwnlnrmi LRVH Rum' Twp rw Iimmvn Ibfmm Alum Cluullx r Lwuv H.uxxwvl H r Y li 1 m Umm Hullcu Ahern! T lzese Are Sem'ors! FIRST Row-Top to Bottom THEODORE NEWMAN HOLM Literary Athletic Manager, Intramural Baseball, Basket' ball, Football, Horseshoe, Battleball, Ping'Pong, Speedball, Free Throw, Volleyball, Cheer Leader, Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Reporter. Printing Staff, Athletic Commission, S. P. Q. R. HELEN MAE HANSON Pre'Vocatiortal Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Typist. BARBARA FRANCES HOEMANN Literary Cynosure Bi'Weekly. Reporter, Girls' Glee Club, Harlequin, Nat'l. Honor Society, Pep Club, Quill E? Scroll. MARY ELIZABETH HOHNCRB Literary Intramural Debate, Band, Christmas Pageant, Tripolitan, Pep Club. MARJORIE JUNE HOILAND Art Basketball, May Festival. Poster, Second Place, News Writing in North Dakota, First Place, Cynosure Bi'Weekly, News, Desk Editor. Report' er, "Big Day", "Gypsy Rover", "Crazy House", Production Staff, Christmas Pageant, Girls' Glee Club, A Cappella, Mixed Chorus, Nat'l. Honor Society, Phosterian, Quill E99 Scroll, Sistocratic League, Art Committee. ROBERT H. HEADLAND Pre'Secretarial Intramural Golf, Hockey, Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Typist, Hobby Club. SECOND Row-T op to Bottom BRUCE E. HOVERSON Scierttifc Intramural Golf, Intramural Debate, "Gypsy Rover", "IcebOuncl", Cai, Band, Boys' Glee Club, Athletic Commission, Nat'l. Honor Society, S. P. Q. R. ' WILLIAM H. HORWITZ Literary Athletic Manager, Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Feature Staff, Reporter, Intramural Debate, "Fanny Ei The Servant Problem", "Who's Boss", Crazy House", Production Staifs, 'ilceboundf' Cast, Boys' Glee Club, Kent. ELIZABETH JANE HUSEL Art Basketball, Deck Tennis, Hockey, Ping-Pong, Soccer, Tennis, Badminton, Pep Club, Red Cross. MARY TALCOTT HOWE Literary Basketball, Ping'Pong, Tennis, Cynosure Bi- Weekly, Distribution Staff, Reporter, "Iecbound", Cast, "Clarence", Production Staff, Kent, Pep Club. BLANCHE MARGARET JENSEN Literary Entered from A. C. High School, Fargo, North Dakota. ROBERT L. JOHNSON Literary . Intramural, Interscholastic Football, Hockey, Swimming Awards, Red Cross, THIRD Row-Top to Bottom HELEN ELIZABETH JOHNSON Literary Basketball, Deck Tennis, Cageball, PingfPong, Tennis, Badminton, Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Dis' tribution Staif, "Icebound", Cast, "Bid Day", Christmas Pageant, Girls' Glee Club, A Cappella, Pep Club, Sistocratic League, Music Committee. MARION ADELINB JOHNSON Pre'Secretarial Cynosure Annual, Typist, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Typist, "Icebound," Cast, Red Cross. AVIS GERALDINE KNUTSON Home Economics Baseball, Basketball, Deck Tennis, Ping'POng, Badminton, History C'lub, Pep Club. JOHN E. KORsMO Literary Intramural Basketball, Footb11l, Grand F0fkS. Printing, First Place, S. P. Q. R. MURIEL EILEEN LEGLER Pre'Vocatiorial HAROLD M. LAASTAD Literary Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Home Room Collector, FOURTH Row-'Top to Bottom JEWELL CONSTANCE LEEEY Literary Basketball, Cageball, "The Late Christopher Bean", "Who's Boss," Production Staffs, "lce' bound," Cast, Nat'l. Honor Society, Pep Club, Phosterian, Red Cross, Sistocratic League, Senior Little Sister Committee. PETER BERNHARD LEE Literary Band. LORRAINE LUCILLE LENZEN Literary Red Cr0ss. GAIL LIEN Pre'Secretarial Cynosure Bi'Weckly'. Typist. JUNE HARRIET LODGARD Pre'Vocatiorial Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Typist, Christmas Pageant, "Gypsy Rover", Girls' Glee Club, A Cappella, Tripolitan, Orpheus, Pep Club. JACK THOMAS LYELL Literary Reserve Football, Intramural Hockey, Horseshoe, Speedball, Swimming Awards, Cynosure Bi- Weekly, Printing Staff, History Club. FIFTH Row-Top to Bottom WILLIAM B. MADSON Literary Intramural Basketball, Reserve Basketball, GORDON BRISTOL MAGILL Classical Intramural Football, Local and District High Voice, First Place, "Lend Me Your Ears", "Ice- bOund," Casts, "The Gypsy Rover", Orchestra, Treas., Band, Pres., Boys' Glee Club, Sec'y., Boys' Octette, A Cappella, Treas., Senior Class Pres., Nat'l. Honor Society, Phosterian, Vice'Pres., Sportsmanship, Red Cross. RICHARD B. MANNING Commercial CHARLES F. MATzE Literary Entered from Central High School, Duluth, Minnesota, Intramural Football, Baseball, Basketball, Spring Football, Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Distribution Staff, Reporter, Home Room Collector, History Club, Sec'y., Literary Ei Music Commission. SIXTH Rowe-Top to Bottom KENNETH N. MAYNARD Literary Entered from Appleton High School, Appleton, Minnesota. Interscholastic Baseball, Basketball, Football, Golf, Track, Free Throw, Cynosure Bi,Week1y, Distribution Staff. Home Room Collector, Hobby Club. ALLAN LESTER MCLAUGHLIN Literary Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Football, Hockey, Horseshoe, Speedball, Red Cross. KENNETH MARVIN MCLAUGHLIN Literary Hockey, Nat'l. Honor Society, Nat'l. Athletic Scholarship Society. ROBERT G. MICKEL Literary "Inbound," Cast. Sixteen E ,. I P Q 5 :II m il' X La idxw Rww Twp mliuzmm Tuxsw Row Tn ru Bnmwn Thcmlurv Hwlm Hulcn Hmsun lhrlw.u'.n Huinm mu Marv Huhnrkv M.un,r1v Hr-114 ml Rulwcll Hu,ulV.nml Shun: Row Twp rn livrrmn ln Bula Hwv.-rsuu R Wxllnnm Hurxmr: Ulzdwth Husvl Klux' Flmxx' Bl.mchv ,lvubun rm-.-11 ,x.,r,,.w. Suu'v1u'sv1 ,..- P Hvlrn E. kluhmscm Mmmn .Iulmsun Avus Knutson -lulm Knrsmu Murwl Lcglcr H.mvlJ I,.n.xst.xJ anus Ruw -'Twp rw lcxxcll Ixclw Pctfr l.cc I.urr.um' Lulwlrn M111 1.1m hm: Lvvdp xml Puck Incl! Bmrmn 'Ui' FIYTH Row Twp lu Sx XX'1lh.xnx Ixixdsmw Uordun M.xgxll Richard M.1n11111g Chnrlcs M.xl:c HH Row Twp ru Iimmm lim mm Kenneth Ivinywml Allnn h1QL.u1:hlm Kannrth N1:I,.mQl Rvfwrt Nhrkcl :lm W hat Will You Do with Your Exim Habf Year? Fmsr Row-Top to Bottom LAWRENCE GERALD NEIMA Literary Intcrscholastic Footballg Intramural Hockeyg Free Throwg Horseshoeg Home Room Basketball Coachg Cynosure BifWeekly', Printing Staffg History Club. IRENE ANNA NORDBACK PrefVocational Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Typist. LUCILLE NELSON Literary Basketballg Baseballg Cageballg Volleyball. SHERMAN A. OLSEN Literary Entered from Polson High School, Polson, Mont. Cynosure BifWeekly, Ass't. Sports Editor, Re' porterg "The Late Christopher Bean," Castg Kentg Sophomore Class Sec'y.g Camera Clubg Dancing Classg Dramatic Club. OWEN L. OSTBYE Literary Red Cross. ELLEND JUNIOR PALMER Literary History Club. SECOND ROW-'Top to Bottom ELIZABETH JANE PAULSON Home Economics Baskethallg Cageballg Volleyballg May Festival, Home Economics Entry, First Placeg "Crazy House". Production Staffg Sophomore Class, Vice' Pres.g Red Crossg S. P. Q. R. JACK POTTER PrefVocatiorIal LEWIS A. PRICE Scientific Red Cross. VIOLA LORRAINE RICK Pre-Secretarial Baseballg Basketballg Deck Tennisg Cageballg PingtPongg Soccerg Volleyballg Badmintong Cy' nosure Bi'Weekly, Typistg Pep Club. ELLA MAY REYNOLDS Home Economics Baseballg Basketballg Cageballg PingfPongg Bad- mintong May Festival, Home Economics Entry. First Placeg Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Home Room Collectorg "Icebound", Castg Senior Class Treas.g History Club, Publicity Committee. DOROTHY MAXINE ROWE Literary THIRD ROW4'l'op to Bottom MABLE LORRAINE RITTER Prefsecretarial Baseballg Basketballg Deck Tennisg PingfPongg Trackg Volleyball, Cynosure BifWeekly, Typist. HAROLD H. ROHDE Literary Intramural Basketballg Hockey. DORIS HELEN SHERWOOD PrefVocational Basketball, Home Room Cap't.g Tennisg Archeryg Pep Clubg Red Cross, Treas. EDWARD F. SCHOONMAKER Literary Red Cross. LAVBRNA SIERSON Home Economics Euthenics Club. VIRGIL SOLBHRG Literary Intramural Basketball. FOURTH Row-'Tap to Bottom EDWARD A. SIMONSON Literary Reserve Footballg Intramural Footballg PingfPOngg Free Throwg "Who's Boss," Production Statfg Boys' Glee Clubg A Cappella, Kentg S. P. Q. R. DON C. SULLIVAN Literary Q MAvIs ARLBNE SWARTZ PTC'VOCdIiOYIdl KATHLEEN MARIE TIERNEY PrefSecretarial Basketballg Tennisg Archeryg Cynosure Bi- Weekly, Typistg "lcebound". Castg Senior Class Sec'y.g History Clubg Red Crossg Sistocratic League, Party Committee. DONALD A. TOMPKINS Literary Intramural, lnterscholastic, Reserve Foothallg Intramural Basketballg Hockeyg Swimming Awards: Red Cross. ROBERT N. TRUBEY Literary Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Home Room Collectorg Intramural Debateg Boys' Glee Club, Sec'y., Treas.g A Cappellag "Gypsy Rover"g Junior Class Pres.g Red Crossg S. P. Q. R. FIFTH Row-Top to Bottom MAXINE CONsTANcE TORGEEON Literary Basketballg Grand Forks, Piano, First Placeg Orpheus: Pep Clubg Sistocratic League, Music Committee. LUCILLE B. TRAVIS Literary Entered from Gresham High School, Gresham, Nebraska. DEAN VICE Literary JUNE HELENE WESTLUND Home Economics Cageballg Ping-Pongg Volleyballg Badminton. SIXTH Row-Top to Bottom NORMAN J. WESTLAND Industrial Arts Intramural Footballg Speedballg Grand Forks, Metal Art Exhibit, First Place. BETH WOODLEY Literary Entered from Wolseley High School, Wolseley, Saskatchewan, Canada. VIRGINIA MAE WINN Literary Basketballg PingfPongg Tennisg Cynosure BI- Weekly, Distribution Staifg Cynosure Annual, Feature Editorg "Icebound," Castg Kentg Pep Club. MARGARET M. ZEIS Art Basketballg Cynosure Annual, Art Editorg "Icebound," Production Staifg History Club. Pres.g Pep Clubg Sportsmanshipg Sistocratic League, Art Committee. Eighteen 355' 'FP am Fmwr' Row Top rn Iiuzzmn Timm Row M70 to Buzwm bi: Lixwrcmk' Nclnm Item' Nnrdlxxgk Lucxllc Nclsun Shcrmm Olscn Owcn Ustlwyc junmr Palmer coxlw Row f--Top In Hmmm Fu El1:.xlwlh Puxlswn ,lack Pmzfr Lewis Prxgc V1ul,n llxrk E114 M.nx' Rcymuhlw Dnmrhv llmvc Nxvmcmx P Tvhlvlc Ritlvr Hnmld Rululr Duns Shrrwnud Ed Schuurxlxmkcr L.xVern:x Slsrson Vlrgil Sullu-rg HRTH Row 'Top Edward Smwnsun Don Sllllxxxm M,ux'1s Scxwrr: Kathlccn Tlcrnry Dumld Tmvmpkms Rulwrt Tnxlwcy m Immm 1711 ru Row- Top lu Burrow Tvhxmc Turgcsam Lucxllc Tmvxs Dum Vue Klum XVcstlx1ml Slxm Rowfffup lu Buzwm Nurnmn YVcst1l1ml Beth Yvuudlrv Vxrginm NY1lm Yxiugarct 251+ 1940 June Class Fnisr Row-Top to Bottom DOROTHY MAE ADAMS PrefSecretarial Entered from Trenton High School, Trenton, North Dakota. Badminton, Kittenball, Cynosure BifWeekly, Typist, Glee Club, Christmas Programs. DUANE K. ADAMS Scientific Intramural Battleball, Volleyball, Baseball, Basketball, Football, Reserve Basketball. BETTE JANE ANDERSON Pre-Secretarial Entered from Nome High School, Nome, North Dakota. Basketball, Volleyball, Kittenball, Athletic Assof ciation, Girls' Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Oper' etta, Pep Club, "Welcome Home," Production Staff, Sophomore Class, VicefPres,, Junior Class Sec'y.fTreas., Nat'l. Honor Society. ALICE LUELLA ANDERSEN PrefSecretarial Basketball, Swimming, History Club, Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Sports Editor, Typist. GLORIA JAYNB ANDERSON Literary Ping-Pong, Tennis, "Who's Boss", Production Staff, Junior A Decoration Committee, Sports' manship, May Festival, Tennis Doubles, First Place, Kent, Pep Club, Cynosure BifWeekly, Advertising Staff, Home Room Collector, Feature Reporter. LAURENCE WENDELL ANDERSON Drafting Intramural Basketball, Football, Speedball, Hockey, Interscholastic Hockey, Swimming, History Club. SECOND RoW4'Top to Bottom LORRAINE JEANNETTE ANDERSON Home Economics ROBERT VERNON ANDERSON PrefVocational Red Cross. RUBY DOROTHY ANDERSON Literary Badminton, Baseball, Basketball, Cageball, Deck Tennis, Hockey, Ping'Pong Tournament, Soccer, Volleyball, G. A. C., Sec'y., May Festival, Softball, First Place, Science Club. WARREN MERLE ANDERSON Literary Entered from Detroit Lakes High School, Detroit Lakes, Minnesota. Intramural Basketball, Hockey, lnterscholastic Hockey, Football, Nat'l. Athletic Scholarship Society. MILO JOHN ANDRE Scientific Entered from Cornell High School, Cornell, Wisconsin. Intramural Football, Track, Interscholastic Base' ball, Basketball, Glee Club, Sophomore Class Pres., Band, Operetta, Cornell Paper Ass't., Humor Editor, Hall Monitor, History Club, Treas., Nat'l. Honor Society. ROBERT WILLIAM BERG Literary Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Football, Horse' shoe, History Club, Red Cross. THIRD Row-Top to Bottom PEARL LUCILLE BANKS Literary History Club, Twirling Corps, Cynosure Bi' Weekly, Typist. LARRY L. BARROWS Literary Entered from Grand Forks Central High School, Grand Forks, North Dakota. Reserve Basketball, Intramural Basketball. CORMAN HOWARD BEAN Scieritifc Intramural Basketball, Free Throw, Interscholastic Basketball, CofCap't., Reserve Basketball, Nat'l. Athletic Scholarship Society, Nat'l. Honor Society, Phosterian, Sportsmansnip. JOHN E. BEAUDOIN Literary Entered from Bismarck High School, Bismarck, North Dakota, Cynosure BifWeekly, Club Reporter, Band. JEAN MARIE BECRER Literary Baseball, Basketball, Cageball, Ping-Pong Tournaf ment, Swimming, May Festival, Baseball, First Place, Cynosure BifWeekly, Typist, Tripolitan. EDGAR HOUROM BARRE Literary Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Football, Hockey, Ping-Pong, lnterscholastic Hockey. FOURTH Row-Top to Bottom ROWLAND HOWARD BEMIS Literary Intramural Archery, "Who's Boss," Production Staff, Intramural, Interscholastic Debate, Drum Class, Hobby Club, Nat'l. Honor Society. GRACEE COLLEEN BERGAN Literary Basketball, Pep Club, Phosterian, Cynosure BifWeekly, Feature, News Reporter. BETTY JANE BERNARDY PrefSecretarial DORIs MURIEL BJORKLUND Literary Basketball, Cageball, Ping-Pong Tournament, "Crazy House," Cast, "Who's Boss", Production Staif, Pep Club, Sec'y., Treas,, Junior Class Pres., Sistocratic League, Pres., Sec'y., Friendly, Scholarship Committees, Sportsmanship, Vice' Pres., Orchestra, VicefPres., Girls' Glee Club, Pres., Accompanii, Valley City, 1938, Music Federation Contest, Two-piano, First Place, G. A. C., Kent, Nat'l. Honor Society, Orpheus, Quill E? Scroll, Student Council, Cynosure Bi- Weekly, Desk, Exchange Editor, Feature, News Reporter. DAVID SUBY BJORGEN Literary KENNETH BOHN PrefVocational Fm-H Row-Top ra Bottom ALAINE MARIE BLOUNT PrefSecretarial ELEANOR RUTH BOHN Literary Nat'l. Honor Society, Vice-Pres., Orpheus, Pep Club, Tripolitan, Cynosure Bi'Weekly, News Reporter, Distribution Staff, "Who's Boss", "The Ghost Flies South," "Icebound," Produc' tion Staffs, Tripolitan, Clerk. BEATRIOE OLIVE BOLKAN Literary Badminton, Basketball, "Clarence", A'Night of January l6Il1,ll Casts, "Who's Boss," Production Staff, Pep Club, Phosterian, Cynosure BifWeekly, Distribution Staff. GEORGIA MAE BRADY Literary Junior A Decoration Committee, Pep Club, Phosterian. SixTH Row-Top to Bottom RODNEY CLAYTON BRAY Scientijic ROBERT DANIEL BROWN Literary A Cappella, Boys' Glee Club, Operetta. KENNETH BUCHHOLZ Commerce Entered from West Fargo High School, West Fargo, North Dakota. Sophomore Basketball, Intramural Basketball, Hockey, Football, Band, Orchestra. KARL PAUL BUcI-IHoI.z Scieritifc Twenty .6 AKEN M W, ,gn -,I if 223 2542 .fH' H el 'Q A IIRN1 Row 'fTop tu Ummm 'I-Hmm Rrxw Tup rn Burzmn Fum Rmww Twp ur liumfvn lmrurlxx' Adams Dumxu Akhms IM-uv Amlcrson Alun' Amlrrscn tllwrm Anderson XY.-mlvll Andcrswu .www Iluw-'Top zo Bfvzfwu F l.wvrr.unc Amicrsfm l'wfu'xr Andcrsmx Rulw Amicrsrm XK'.m'm Amlcrsmm MMU Andre Rf-In-rl BR-rg Tlvtvxtv Paul Bmk: Lxxrry lhrrmvs Cunnan lhzm ,luhn llmmlmu ,Iam H.-qlwx Edgar Ihklw oL'x1uRmw 'Tw Rrwxxl.mJ Ilvnus Gnxccc B.-rq.m Bctrv Ilcrmnla' Duns Bnnklllmi Davul Hhngvrx Kclmrth linhn fp fu Bormm N Al.unv Blount Elnumr Buhvl Bmrrlsr Bulkzxn Gcurgm Bmdx' xrn RowfTup rn Hnrtuvn Rmulncv Bmx' Rulwrr Brown Kcnucth Buqhhwll K.ul Buchhulz ,.5,ii5x,i, :X Z!E if Q 9 A f' W. f ffhflff Q K VS X ag ' xr if 2 A 1 za sl ' wgggez 4 '15 . g W3 .1 ,Qi 3254, f?2i2i fl-Q .- Yfllfq hey Made T hezr 16 Credits FIRST Rowfffop to Bottom BRUCE B. BORMAN Literary Entered from Roosevelt High School, Des Moines, l . Iilltligmural Baseball, Basketball, Battleball, Golf, Science Club, VicefPres. SHIRLEY DORIS BULLOCK PrefSecretarial Entered from Buffalo High School, Buffalo, North Dakota. Baseball, Pep Club, Girls' Glee Club, THOMAS RAYMOND CALLINAN Literary Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Football, Inter' scholastic Baseball, Football, Hall Monitor, S. P. Q. R. DOLORES ESTELLE CARRIER Literary Baseball, Basketball, Cageball, Deck Tennis, Hockey, PingfPong Tournament, Soccer, G, A. C., Pres., Sec'y., Treas., May Festival, Baseball, First Place, Baseball Throw, Third Place, Science Club, Beginners' Band, Sistocratic League, Ser- vice Committee. WILLIAM J. CARLISLE Scieritijic Intramural Basketball, Golf, Boys' Glee Club, Sec'y., A Cappella, Red Cross, Operetta, Science Club. OLIVE Lois CARPENTER Literary Basketball, Cageball, Tripolitan. SECOND ROw4Top to Bottom DOROTHY JANE CHRISTENSON Literary Pep Club, Phosterian. THOMAS JOHN CHALLONER Scientific Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Football, Free Throw, Track, Hockey, Horseshoe, Speedball, Shuflfleboard, Sophomore Basketball, Siwmming Awards, "The Late Christopher Bean", "Captain Applejackf' "Who's Boss", "Crazy House", "Icebound", Production Staffs, "Night of' January 16th," Cast, S. P. Q. R., Pres., Treas., May Festival, One'ACt Play, First Place, Intramural Debate, Quill E? Scroll. POLLY DIX CARTER Literary Badminton, Basketball, Cageball, Deck Tennis, Hockey, Track, 'iCrazy House", Production Staff, Senior Class VicefPres., Girls' Glee Club, Vice' Pres , G. A, C., VIcefPres,, A Cappella. Sec'y., Sportsmanship, Sec'y., Nat'l. Honor Society, Treas., Junior A Decoration Committee, Pep Club, Phosterian, Quill E? Scroll, Student Court, Operetta, Cynosure Annual, Associate Editor, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Desk Editor, Feature, News Reporter. MILTON CLARK Scientific Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Football, Free Throw, Golf, Speedball, Volleyball, Ping-Pong, Battleball, Darts, Red Cross. WILEER CHRISTENSEN Literary Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Free Throw, Horseshoe, Battleball, Shuflleboard, Track, Foot' ball, Reserve Basketball, Sophomore Basketball, Phosterian, Sportsmanship. MARGARET JEAN CORDINGLEY Literary Euthenics, Girls' Glee Club, Orchestra, Sistof cratic League, Friendly Committee. THIRD Rowvfop to Bottom CAROL MARIE COMRIE Literary Pep Club, S. P. Q. R., "WhO's Boss," Cast, "Crazy House," "Clarence," Production Staffs, Junior A Prom Committee. RICHARD JAMES CONLON Industrial Arts Intramural Basketball, Football, Free Throw, Golf, Hockey, Horseshoe, Track, Volleyball, Shuflleboard, Speedball, Ping'Pong, Interscholas- tic Hockey, MARTIN PHELPS CONMY Literary Intramural Basketball, Golf, PingfPong, Kent, A Cappella, Boys' Glee Club, Operetta. ROBERT CROSS Literary Intramural Baseball, Football, Hockey, Horse' shoe, Battleball, Swimming Awards, Cynosure BifWeekly, Printing Staff. EDWARD PATRICK COSCRIEE Scieritijc Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Football, Free Throw, Golf, Tennis, Track, Hockey, Speedball, Horseshoe, Interscholastic Football, Hockey, Tennis, Track, Swimming Awards, Stage Ivianag- er, Phosterian, Treas,, Intramural Debate, Cynos- er, Phosterian, Treas,, Intramural Debate, Cy' nosure BifWeekly, Home Room Collector, Red Cross, Sportsmanship, "Night of January I6th," Cast, Nat'l. Athletic Scholarship Society. NIEL EDWARD CLASSON Literary Intramural Basketball, Hobby Club, Pres., Treas,, Twirling Corps, Drum Major, A Cappella, Band, Boys' Glee Club. FOURTH Row-Top to Bottom WILLIAM ROBERT CROWE Literary Horseshoe, Red Cross. DOROTHY GWENDOLYN CULL Art Badminton, Baseball, Basketball, Cap't., Cage- ball, Deck Tennis, Hockey, Ping'Pong, Soccer, Volleyball, Tennis, "Icebound", Cast, G. A. C., Sec'y., Orchestra, Sec'y., Quill fs' Scroll. Treas., State Contest, Tennis Doubles, Second Place, May Festival, Sculpture Contest, Second Place, Nat'l. Honor Society, Orpheus, Pep Club, Phos' terian, Girls' Glee Club, Grand Forks, String Quartet, First Place, Cynosure Bi'weekly, Art, Ass't. Art Editor, Home Room Collector. MARY VIRGINIA D1ETz Literary Board of Publications, Nat'l. Honor Society, Pep Club, Quill E? Scroll, S. P. Q. R., Cynosure BifWeekly, Advertising, Distribution, Staffs, Business Manager, "Anne of Green Gables," Cast. CHARLES EVERARD DILLS Literary Intramural Basketball, Hobby Club, Pres., Orpheus, Pres., Orchestra, Pres., Band, Sec'y,, Sportsmanship, A Cappella, Boys' Glee Club, AllfTalent Orchestra, Boys' Quartet. WILLARD ALMUR DODGE Scientifc Nat'l. Honor Society, Band, Cynosure Annual, Kodak Editor, Hobby Club, Sec'y. ROBERT PLAYFAIR DOLLAR Literary Intramural Battleball, Volleyball, Junior Class Treas., Red Cross, S. P. Q. R., Junior A Prom Committee, Cynosure BifWeekly, Home Room Collector. FIFTH Row-'Top to Bottom MARCELLA ADABELLE DOREE Pre-Vocational GLADYS FAY DRAGER Literary Basketball, Cageball, Deck Tennis, Ping-Pong, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Typist, Girls' Athletic Club, Tripolitan. ANNICE ELIZABETH DoRRIs Home Economics Badminton, Cageball, Basketball, Deck Tennis, Swimming, Tennis, Soccer, Volleyball, Pep Club, Red Cross, Euthenics, May Festival, Home Economics Entry, First Place. MARJORIE HELEN DUDLEY Home Economics "Crazy House," Production Staff, Euthenics, Pres., G. A. C., Hall Monitor, Band, Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Feature, News Reporter. SIXTH Row-Top to Bottom JOHN J. DWYER Scientific Entered from Benson High School, Omaha. Nebraska. Intramural Debate, Hobby Club, S. P. Q. R., Chess Club, Golf, Nat'l. Honor Society. JOY MARIE EBERLY Literary Basketball, Cageball, Swimming, Christmas Pageant, Kent, Pep Club, A Cappella, Girls' Glee Club, Operetta. JUNE CYNTHIA ENGRAVE Home Economics Entered from Jamestown High School, James' town, North Dakota. Euthenics, Twirling Corps, Blue Jay News Reporter, Tumbling Team, Winning Team, G. A. C. Basketball Tournament, Jamestown. JOHN CHARLES ENLOW Literary 'iCaptain Applejack," Cast, "You And I", "The Late Christopher Bean," Production Staffs, Hobby Club, Twirling Corps, Major, Band, Nat'l. Honor Society. Twerityrtwo Q 9 'li 5 ah. fs , , ff Af In v 'Tzu ., R. K -I ,ggi - mg. SQ 'R 1 if , 11 in sq? S M me wif ff 2' A . X iv v 31 4 r fx 45 fa, 3 ,XNA W 3 12 . limim , 54 K We , ,, 2 af , ,., 2 Z5 rl 5 Y, W " W 4 ke ,Z 'S -I K' T 'Q Ex 5 ai A www,- 25 25155 .. T31 WL, : 3' fm l' pZ?QQlL-.ii W, G 41 Y 415- vm .Gi als 1-'44 l'l N1 uv Rww'-Twp zw lluflwm T llmqc llwrmnm Slurluy Bullock Tum Cnlllnam liwlurcs Cnrrlrr XV1llx.am Cwrllslv Ulxw Cxrpcntsr l-umxlkcuxx' 'f-- Tw lu P Dwmnhy Cl1r1stcmwu 'lklxwrms Clmlluncr Pwlly Carter Multum Clark XV1llwr Chrxslcnscu lam Cwrplmglcy Txvrmv liwxmn Fl 'llwec Huw Rmx' -Twp Clxrvul Clwruuxc Rxllmul Uwulwu lvlwrtxn Ummm' Rulwm Kllwss l'.xrr1.'ls Cusgxxrl N1clf'l.xss-N1 ul Rm Row Twp XK'lll1.lm Klrmxc Dnmtlxx' Clull Vxrgmm Du-I: Clmrlfs Dllls XX'xll,ml lJw.lgc Rwln-fl Dwllwr lw Bulrwm :U Bwrrwm - Emitx, ..,... .. A 'Q ' 'f I as 'E X e rp. l ,S HH, gjaf' wif M x4 T 5 sf N. X N ,K 6 F , 5 Q. M 'Fa , F ll l mal 33595 . Qiii, ffwli .WND in Ks f 32 lv m Row Twp rw lvhr-'Cll.4 llmll Glgxllys l71'.ugn1 Annicc llmu lvhrwuris Dulllvv Sum Row- Twp rw Vlulm Du yfr ,lwy Ebcrly lun: Emgrwvu lwhn Enlmx Iiwrrwm Bwrzwm ' . K lfi., M Q f 52 W f-3 J, - 'wff - if?" Qx will-' .:f. 'llgilk ill?- l ife-.Q v yiim What T hree Years of High School Door to You! FIRST Rowffop to Bottom KERMIT ENGEERETSON Literary Intramural Basketballg Football. LUCILLE AUDREY ERICKSON Literary Basketballg Ping-Pongg Tripolitang A Cappellag Girls' Glee Clubg Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Typist. MARION RENA ERICKSON Literary Entered from Hollywood High School, Holly' wood, California. Girls' Glee Club. TOM EVANS Scientific Intramural Golfg Ping-Pongg Hobby Club, Bandg Orchestra. HOWARD EVANSON Literary Intramural Baseballg Basketball: Footballg Ping' Pongg Volleyballg Battleballg "Icebound," Produc' tion Staifg "Night nf January x6th", Castg Sopho- more Class 'l'reas.g Intramural, Interscholastic Debateg Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Feature Reporterg Boys' Glee Clubg Kent. JOHN WILLIS FEARN Literary "Crazy House", "Night of January I6th", Castsg May Festival, Radio Play, Second Placeg Cy- nosure Bi-Weekly, Art Editorg Harlequing Quill E! Scrollg Red Cross. SECOND Row-Top to Bottom JAMES PAUL FICK Literary Intramural Baseballg Footballg Hockeyg Kent, Pres.g Junior A Decoration Committeeg Bandg All-Talent Orchestrag Cynosure Bi-NVeekly, News Reporter. JESSE JACOB FILLMORE Commerce "Inn of Return", Cast, Harlequin, Sec'y., Treas.g Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Home Room Collector, Red Cross. SIGVALD C. FINSTAD Commerce Bandg Service Orchestra. HELEN MARIE FLUVOG Literary Entered from Oak Grove Seminary, Fargo, North Dakota. Intramural Debate. BETTE ELBERTIA FORKERT Home Economics Entered from Buffalo High School, Buffalo, North Dakota. Glee Clubg Basketball, Baseballg Free Throw Contest, First Team Tournamentg Euthenics. MARGARET ELIZABETH FORD Literary Junior A Banquet and Prom Committees: Or- pheusg Pep Clubg Red Crossg S. P. Q. R.g Cy- nosure Bi-Weekly, News Reporter, Distribution Staifg Sistocratic League, Membership, Senior Little Sister Committees. THIRD Rowffop to Bottom JEANNE FORTIN Classical Ping-Pongg Kentg Pep Clubg Girls' Glee Clubg Cynosure Bi-Weekly, News Reporterg Sopho- more Class Vice-Pres. LLOYD WILLIAM FRANICE Commerce FRANCES MARY FOWLER Home Economics Tennisg Orpheusg Pep Club, Phosteriang Quill E? Scrollg Sportsmanshipg Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Advertising Manager, Distribution Staff. MARY ANN FRIIS Commerce History Club. HAZEL NAOMI FURCHT Pre-Secretarial Basketballg Swimmingg Pep Clubg Tripolitan. MARGUERITE BERTHA GNADINGER Pre-Vocational FOURTH Row-Top to Bottom JOAN PATRICIA GARRY Literary Cynosure Bi-Weekly', Advertising, Distribution Staifsg "Who's Boss", "IcebOund", "The Ghost Flies South," Production Staffs, Tripolitang Quill E-f Scroll. JOHN FREDERIC GEORGE Scientifc Intramural Basketballg Footballg Speedballg Hobby Clubg 'I'reas.g Red Cross. GENEVIEVE M. GRAEER Literary Pep Clubg Tripolitang Nat'l. Honor Society. OLIVE HULDA GRANEERG Pre-Vocational Swimming. CAROL ELIZABETH GREENE Pre'Secreto.rial ETI-IEL ISAEEL GREENHOUSE Entered from Lincoln High School, Lincoln, Nebraska. Euthenicsg Hall Monitorg "Crazy House", Pro- duction Staffg "Night of January x6th", Cast. FIFTH Row-Top to Bottom VERNON REYNOLD GROVE Literary Sophomore Basketball. JAMES PAUL GUNKELMAN Literary Intramural Baseballg Basketballg Footballg Inter' scholastic Trackg Hall Monitorg Phosterian. HAROLD EARL GRIFFIN Literary Intramural Baseball, Basketballg Hockeyg Inter- scholastic Footballg Hnckeyg Sophomore Basket- ballg Red Cross. MADELINE AUGUSTA GRUND Literary Swimmingg Euthenics. SIXTH Row-Top ra Bottom ESTHER KATHLEEN GUNVALDSEN Literary Badmintong Basketball, Capt, Co-Managerg Cageballg Ping-Pongg Volleyball, "Crazy House," Castg Student Council, Pres.g Kent, Sec'y.q G. A. C., Sec'y.g Junior Class, Sec'y.g Student Council. Pres., Treas.g A Cappella, TreaS.g Liter- ary fi Music Commissiong Pep Clubg Sportsman- shipg Student Courtg Girls' Glee Clubg Operetta, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, News Reporterg Sistocratic League, Pres.. Vice-Pres., Friendly Committeeg Junior A Prom Committeeg Nat'l. Honor Society. FLORENCE ISABEL GREENSI-IIELDS Home Economics Euthenicsg Hall Monitorg A Cappellag Girls' Glee Clubg Operettag Christmas Pageant. WAYNE FRANKLIN GUSTAFSON Literary Intramural Hockeyg Reserve Basketballg Kentg Bandg All-Talent Orchestrag Cynosure Bi-Weekly, News Reporterg "Night of January I6II'll', Cast. FRED C. HAGAN Literary Intramural Baseballg Football: Hockeyg Horse- shoeg Tennisg Ping-Pongg Sophomore Basket' ballg "White Thorne At Yule", "Captain Apple' jackn, Casts, Kentg Sportsmanshipg Boys' Glee Clubg Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Sports, News Re- porter, Advertising Staif: Intramural, Interschol- Iistic Debate. Twentyfour ...S E ' 4 .S 1 I T555 IJ..-. 1 k 535.45531 3345, , .Jw fi 'N' jg. g.Z..2g: . - IAV- 2 A . M Q? Q -E aw- ee xx ft Q - ,.1g',.5.,--f:,..1-5, 5 2 , Q ,F Sk! 2 " ' af ' ab -Ib Q E -1 4- -A . A .5 mv 5 4 x ' 7 1 L 1 'N 1 1. X Q H .1 it , L , ,F 'Y K , X .V ..X, MW. M 21:5 45 N3 Q1 .. if ,F s Sw 'K if 4: e ' kg ,L 1 xl ,Q " 2 Z x Q Q Q' 1363 Qftif , Q fa? 1 Q ae? L-, Y 1. L ,H iii f. EFL , a 1 : 'Q S -. .3 . .Q Qrmun 'nw'-3 Vmxx ROW- 'Twp rn lfuzrmn Tumi: Row-'Twp ru Barium FIFTH Row Top no Balcom 111 V K' Kvrmmt Ev1gJv1-tsmx Ln1Q1Uc Evulwwn Yxhruun Erxqksnu Tfnu Exxm: klcmnc Fun l,1uyd Frank K. Fmnqcs Imwl.-x Tdzxry Ann Hmxxard Ex-.mwu N.wm1Furg -lwlxn Fmrn Nhrgmlcrxtr Slumlw Row Twp ru Bottom Fuuxrni Row lmmcs Flik lusss Fmlllnmr Sxgx'.xlJF1v15l.ul HMM Nhxlu l:1n1xw-Q Haus Fwrkcrz N1.4rg.xrcl limi Twunty'fil'c juan Curry Frus hr Gmdx Top -Iuhn mmm Gcncvlcvc l Carol Urn' lmlwr . Olive Ururxfurrg n' 11 Ethcl Grcry xmxnc rmur co Bottom Paul GunkQl'm.m Hnmld Gmtflu NI.x.1rVu1c Grunxi SIXTH Huw Twp zo Bozmm Eslhcr lhllw.xlJse11 Flcurcmc Grccnshxclds Wfxyvxu Uusl.xQ'son Fred H msn . QT N A sf S 5 X L X ff f . 'fn J fi w f X 4 1 , M Don 'I FIRST RowJ'Top to Bottom CLARENCE E. HAGEN Scieritijc Intramural Basketball, Golf, Hockey, Tennis, Interscholastic Football, Hockey, A Cappella, Boys' Glee Club, Vice'Pres., Hall Monitor, Science Club, Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Sports Re' porter, Intramural, Interscholastic Debate, "Night of january I6th", Cast, Nat'l. Honor Society, Nat'l. Athletic Scholarship Society. FRANCES ARLBNE HALVERSON Pre-Secretarial Basketball, Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Typist. DONALD RATTENEORG HANSEN Literary Entered from Abraham Lincoln High School, Council Bluffs. Iowa. Intramural Volleyball, Golf, Horseshoe, Inter' scholastic Golf, A Cappella, Librarian, Intra' mural, Interscholastic Debate, Cynosure Bi' Weekly, Feature Reporter, Band, Boys' Glee Club, Hall Monitor, Red Cross, Philomathion Literary Society, Extemporaneous Speaking, First Aid Course. PAUL HALLENBERG Pre'Vocational DORIS LUCILLE HANSON Literary Euthenics. ROY CLAYTON HANSON Industrial Arts Grand Forks, Woodwork, First Place. SECOND Row-'Top to Bottom VELORES ORDA HANSON Pre'Secretarial Pep Club, Sistocratic League, Senior Little Sister Committee. BERNARD CLARENCE HARTL Literary Entered from Alice High School, Alice, North Dakota. Intramural Baseball, History Club, Christmas Pageant, "Big Brother", "Tell the judge", Darken My Day," "Where's Grandma," Casts. MURREL CLINTON HARTWIG Literary Entered from Perham High School, Parham, Minnesota. Intramural Basketball, Track, Intramural Debate, Red Cross, Radio Club, Science Club, Band. ALAN DARREL HAwRINsON Pre'VocatiortaI Intramural Football, Volleyball, Cageball, Battle' ball, Speedball, Interscholastic Football, Red Cross. hey Look Worldly Wz'se? HELEN LUCILLE HEGGENEss Classical Basketball, Cageball, Deck Tennis, Volleyball, Swimming, S. P. Q. R., Pres., Intramural, Inter- scholastic Debate, Cynosure BifWeekly, Girls' Sports Editor, G. A. C., Nat'l. Honor Society. BARBARA ANN HEINZ Literary Swimming, "Crazy House", Cast, Christmas Pageant, Harlequin, A Cappella, Girls' Glee Club, Operetta, G. A. C., Nat'l. Honor Society. THIRD Row!Top to Bottom MARY JANETTE HEISLER Pre'Secretarial Basketball, Cageball, Quill Es' Scroll, Sec'y., Pep Club, Phosterian, G. A. C., Sportsmanship, A Cappella, Girls' Glee Club, Operetta, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Ass't. Sports Editor, Feature, News Reporter, Typist, Cynosure Annual, Girls' Sports Editor, Sistocratic League, Publicity Committee, Intramural, Interscholastic Debate, Nat'l. Honor Society. STANLEY RAYMOND HENDERSON Literary Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Football, Horse' shoe, Speedball, Swimming Awards, Inter' scholastic Track. THOMAS F. HENNEBRY Literary Intramural Basketball, Intramural Debate, History Club, Nat'l. Honor Society. GENEVIBVE ELAINE HENDRICKSON Literary Junior A Prom Committee, Kent, Pep Club, Red Cross, A Cappella, Girls' Glee Club. Pres., Operetta, "The Late Christopher Bean", "Night of january r6th", Casts. SAMUEL B. HEss Scientific Intramural Football, Reserve Basketball, Hobby Club, Sec'y. EMMA NOLA HILLIARD Literary Ping'Pong, Track, Volleyball, Tennis, Swim' ming, "Anne of Green Gablesn, "Night of jan' uary I6th", Casts, Cynosure Bi'WeekIy, Home Room Collector, Kent, Pep Club, A Cappella, Girls' Glee Club, Operetta. FOURTH Row-Top to Bottom PAUL VICTOR HILLSTROM Literary Entered from Roosevelt Senior High School, Minneapolis, Minnesota. BERNARD EVERETT HOLRITZ Literary Hall Monitor, Science Club, Sportsmanship, Band, Pres., Sec'y,, Boys' Glee Club, Librarian, A Cappella, Orchestra, Boys' Quartet, All'Talent Orchestra. ROBERT EUGENE HOEE Pre'Vocational Intramural Basketball, Football, Battleball, Sophomore Basketball. GWENDOLYNNE ALDEANE HOGAN Literary Cageball, Ping-Pong, Volleyball, "WhO's Boss", "Night of january 16Il'l'l, Casts, A Cappella, Vice-Pres., Girls' Glee Club, Treas., Junior A Banquet 6? Prom Committee, Kent, Pep Club, Quill E99 Scroll, Sportsmanship, Operetta, Cy' nosure Bi'Weekly, Exchange, Feature, Editor, Feature Reporter, Nat'l. Honor Society. HARRIET OLGA HOGLUND Literary Entered from Prosper High School, Prosper, North Dakota. Lois GRACE HALLIDAY Literary Entered from Ardoch High School, Ardoch, North Dakota. Volleyball, Girls' Glee Club, Dramatics, Oper' etta, Red Cross, Christmas Pageant. FIETI-I Row4'Top to Bottom HAROLD GAYNOR HOPE Literary BERNARD B. HORWITZ Literary Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Free Throw, Track, Golf, Horseshoe, Shullleboard, Reserve Basketball, Sophomore Basketball, Interscholastic Football, Kent, Red Cross. BERNT GERI-IARD HOUGHLAND Literary LEANDER ELMAN HOUGHLAND Literary Boys' Glee Club. SIXTH Rowf'Top to Bottom WILLIAM GORDON HUsETI-I Literary Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Football, Horse shoe, Speedball, Track. RUTH MARIE HVIDSTON Literary "WhO's Boss," "Icebound", Production Stalfs, Pep Club, Phosterian, Quill Ei Scroll, Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Advertising, Distribution Staffs, Cynosure Annual, Collector, Interscholastic De' bate. JOSEPH B. HYLAND Literary Speedball, Harlequin, Boys' Glee Club, Operctta. DORIS ELLEN IVERSON Pre'Vocational Entered from Queen Anne High School, Seattle, Washington. Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Typist, Glee Club, Girls' Club, Lost and Found Committee, Attendance Clerk. 'I'werIty'six Q-'E 3 All Fl k avr Row' 'Top ru linzrmn Tlmuw Ibm' 'Hp my Iimmm C ,xrcnqs Hmguvx I'r.mQus H.xlx'urf.1m Dumld Hmscm Pull H.xllunPu'rQ l7.wr1r: Hmsmu Rm Hanswn msn Row- Twp ru Bvrrmn VL-lurss Hmswrx Bcrrmrd Haul fvfurrcl Hgxrtwlg Alum Hgxwkinsfm Hclrn Hcggcncss Fmrlmrzx Hcm: Tuwntvfwl rn lmutrs Hnslcx Slmlrx Hvmlcrsun Thx mmf Hvrmclwrx' iI.'m'x'wx'u Hvynlrxfksvm Suxuxsl Hvss NUM Hlllmnl Iwwwnn Rum Twp lu Bwrmm Paul Hxllstrum Iicrvmml Hulm: Rulwcrt Huff Alklums I'iug.m H,nrr1rt Huglund Luis H.xHld.w 'ill FIITH Rmx' 'Twp rm Bullmvn Hawk! Hwtf Barnard Hurwu: Burnt Hmxslhkmd Lkxxndsr Hr-x1gh1,mJ Sum Row - Twp ru linrzmn KX'11l1.mx Husvrlx Ruth Hvrdstwn ,luscph Hyland Duns Ivcrswn Ev w vs 53, ggi? if x ix. Once hey Were Sophyf FIRST Row-Top to Bottom KEITH WALTER IRWIN Literary Entered from Riverside Brookfield High School, Riverside, Illinois, Intramural Hockeyg Interscholastic Trackg "Who's Boss", Castg Kentg Quill Ei Scrollg Cynosure Bi' Weekly, ASs't. Sports Editor, News Reporterg Bandg Orchestra, Chorusg Operettag Orpheusg Hi-Yg German Clubg Aviation Club, Pres.g Nat'l. Honor Society. MADELYN ELIZABETH JACKSON Literary INEz MURIAL JACOBSON Literary Basketballg Cageballg Deck Tennisg Swimmirigg Hockeyg Ping'Pongg Soccerg Volleyballg i'Who's Boss", Production Staifg Junior A Decoration Committee, Kent, Vice'Pres.g Pep Club. DOROTHY MACMILLAN JENSEN Literary Kentg Pep Club, Orchestrag Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Feature, News Reporter, Distribution Staffg Sistocratic League, Scholarship Committeeg "Anne of Green Gables", Castg "The Late Christopher Bean", "WhO's Boss", "Crazy House", Production Staffs. DOROTHY ANN JENSON Literary Basketballg Soccerg Red Cross, Treas., Junior Red Cross Representative to Canadag Pep Clubg Quill Ei Scrollg A Cappellag Girls' Glee Club, Sec'y.'Treas,g Operettag Cynosure Annual, Ass't. Advertising, Ass't. Business Managerg "Night of January I6th", Cast. ARDIS MOEELLE JOHNSON PrefSecretarial Cageballg Pep Clubg Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Typist. SECOND Row-Top to Bottom ETHEL VBRNA JESPERSON Home Economics Hall Monitorg Pep Clubg Girls' Glee Clubg Oper' ettag A Cappellag Christmas Pageant. MARTHA STELLA JENSEN Pre-Secretarial Basketballg Pep Clubg Tripolitang Cynosure Bi' Weekly, Typistg Nat'l. Honor Society. DORIS MARGARET JOHNSON Pre'Secretarial Pep Clubg Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Typist. HARLAND ARDNER JOHNSON Drafting Intramural Baseballg Basketballg Horseshoeg Speedball. HELEN LORRAINE JOHNSON Literary Baskethallg Ping'Pongg Swimmingg Kentg Pep Clubg Girls' Glee Clubg Operettag Sistocratic League, Senior Little Sister Committee. INA EILBEN JOHNSON Pre'Secretarial Basketballg Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Typist. THIRD Rowfcfop to Bottom LILLIAN MARIE JOHNSON Literary History Clubg Nat'l. Honor Societyg Cynosure BifWeekly, Typist. MARGARET ELEANOR JOHNSON Literary Entered from Alexander High School, Alexander, North Dakota. Basketballg Trackg Tripolitang Girls' Glee Clubg Triog Operettag Sextet. LAURA LUCILLE JOHNSON Literary Baseballg Basketballg Cageballg Swimmingg Soccerg Track: Tennisg History Clubg Pep Clubg Sisto' cratic League. Art Committee. LOUISE JOHNSON Home Economics Basketballg Ping'Pongg History Clubg Twirling Corps. MARGARET OLIVIA JOHNSON Literary Badminton, Basketballg Deck Tennisg Shuffle' board, Volleyball: Harlequin, Pep Club, JERRY MARTIN JOHNSON Pre'Vocatiortal FOURTH Row-Top to Bottom REBECCA ANN JOHNSON Literary PingfPOngg "Anne of Green Gables", "Who's BOSS", "The Night of January 16th", Castsg "Crazy House", "The Late Christopher Bean", 'iFannie and the Servant Problem", Production Statfsg Junior A Art, Decoration Committeesg Grand Forks, Declamation, Fira Placeg Kentg Nat'l. Honor Societyg Pep Clubg Quill E99 Scroll, G. A. CQ Sportsmanshipg Student Council, Sec'y., TreaS.g Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Feature, News Reporter, Rewrite Editor, Distribution Staifg Cynosure Annual, Ass't,, Feature Editorg Sistocratic League, Treats., Senior Little Sister Committeeg Intramural Debate. MARGARET DELORES JONES Literary Basketball, Cap't.g Cageballg Trackg Swimmingg Junior A Program Committeeg Pep Clubg Phosf teriang Cynosure Annual, Feature Editorg Cy' nosure Bi'Weekly, Feature, News Reporter, Typistg Sistocratic League, Senior Little Sister Committee. ROBERT ANDREW KAESS Literary A Cappellag Bandg Boys' Glee Club, Vice'Pres,g Librariang Hobby Clubg Christmas Pageant. EDWARD JAMES KIELER Literary Intramural Basketballg Hoclceyg Free Throwg Tennisg Sophomore Basketballg Interscholastic Basketball, Footballg Hockeyg Track: Reserve Basketballg Junior A Decoration Committeeg Science Clubg Sportsmanshipg A Cappellag Boys' Glee Clubg Bandg Operettag Nat'l. Honor Societyg Nat'l. Athletic Scholarship Societv. GERALDINE MAE KNUTSON Literary Swimmingg Red Cross, Pres., Vice'Pres.g Pep Club: Nat'l. Honor Society. LEwIS KATZ Scientifc Nat'l. Honor Societyg Boys' Glee Clubg Cynosure Bi-Weekly, News Reporter, Interscholastic Debate. Firm Rowf'1'op to Bottom EDWARD RICHARD KRAFT Drafting Intramural Basketballg Sophomore Basketball. DOROTHY ELIZABETH KOHLER Literary May Festival, Dance, Third Place, Pep Clubg Tripolitan. ELLEE JEROME KROGEN Literary Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Printing Staff. HARVEY JAY KROGH Literary Red Cross. SIXTH RowfTop to Bottom EUNICE ANN KRAFT Pre'Secretarial Cynosure BifWeekly, Typist. BETTY ANN KROMER Pre'Vocatiorial Badmintong Basketball, Cageball, Volleyball, Swimmingg Pep Club. HERBERT WALLACE LANGORD Literary Boys' Glee Club. DALE D. KVAM Literary Entered from Galesburg High School. Galesburg, North Dakota. Twenty-eight io '-Q1 1- lwnm llamfTUp In limmn Kumth Irwm fx1.x.lol3'n Ixcksmu lun: .l.xcfwbswy1 Ihmvthy jcrmsvn Iiumthy Ann jk-mmm Auils johnson Sn-uxn Row ---- Twp lu Bmzlwn Iirlxcl -lcspcrsrm Yx1,4rth,z Jcmm Duns ,luhnswu H.4rl.mJ juhruswvz Hvlcu L. .lwhusfvu lm ,Iwhnsrm Tzrvulvvlzns K -1 4 v A , 1 , ,. 3 yn . bqtlwgiw J at 3 .P,., , I if-3 "W' F 1 ' 'Hn 'Y' - an Sa fy 3, A fig, '49 Chi X Q I A tlw'-W. an N, 'I'mxxv Row Twp In liurwm V1rzu Rn Llllxzm lfllxvmm Mxxmxrcr ,lfylmmswn l.l1c111c-lnhns-vm Luuxsc hlmxnsmm TvI.xrg.m'I ,luhuwu ,larry Aluhusmu IfuL'uTHRcm' Tu In P Rebecca ,luhlmsmx M.1rg.1r:t jwrw: lbwlwrr Russ fjklxuxnl K'Nnr Gcmld1nr Kmlmm Lcwls KAI: Bwtrum Elxxard Fur! Ilwmrhx' Kwhlvr Elia! Kwgun Hzxrvcv Kwglx ww Twp rw Bnflwm Slxru Rum' Twp In Burmm Eumcv Kult Bcltx' Ama Krwxncr Hcrlwxt I..mgr rd DAL' Kxzmx T T .w 'w 2 What Are You Gozrzg To Be When FIRST 'Row-Top to Bottom JOHN BERNARD KUNKEL Literary Intramural Basketball, Football, Hall Monitor, A Cappella, Boys' Glee Club. HELEN ELIZABETH LANDGREN Literary Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Typist. VIRGINIA LEGLER Pre-Vocational Basketball, Cageball, Swimming. MARJORIE LA VERNE LARSON Literary Swimming, Harlequin, Pep Club. EVELYN SYLVIA LANGSAND Literary Basketball, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Typist. KENNETH LARSON Scientific Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Football, Golf, Hockey, Horseshoe, Speedball, Interscholasric Track, SEcoNI: Row-Top to Bottom DOROTHY JUNE LEINTZ Art Tripolitan. GENEVIEVE LOUISE LINDEMANN Literary "Lend Me Your Ears", "Anne of Green Gables", Casts, Harlequin, Orpheus, Pep Club, Girls' Glee Club, Operetta, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Advertis- ing, Distribution Staffs, Typist, Sistocratic League, Sec'y. HERMAN OLIVER LINDBERG Literary Intramural Baseball, Battleball, Radio Club. JEANETTE MARION LYSTER Pre-Secretarial Basketball, Cageball. ROSEMARY LOUISE LITTEN Literary Basketball, Cap't., Cageball, Soccer, Volleyball, Pep Club, Tripolitan, A Cappella, Girls' Glee Club, Operetta, Cynosure Annual, Typist, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Home Room Collector, Typist. LILA IRENE LoRz Literary Entered from Harvey High School, Harvey, North Dakota. Track, Volleyball, Girls' Glee Club, Euthenics. THIRD Row-Top to Bottom ANN GERALDINE LIVINGSTONE Scientific Pep Club, Phosterian, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Advertising, Distribution Staffs, Ass't. Ad- vertising Manager, News Reporter. LLOYD L. LOKTU Literary Harlequin, A Cappella, Boys' Glee Club, Oper- CLUB. ELEANOR LOUISE LUNDHAGEN Home Economics Euthenics. CHRISTINE BERGET LEKANG Pre-Secretarial Pep Club. FRANCES MAE LINDSAY Literary Basketball, Cageball, "Icebound", Production Staff, History Club, Pep Club. LORRAINE EVELYN LYNCH Literary Kent, Pep Club, Sportsmanship, A Cappella, Girls' Glee Club, Operetta, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Typist. FOURTH Row-Top to Bottom GILBERT LYSAKER Literary Intramural Baseball, Football, Free Throw, Speedball, Track, Ping-Pong Tournament, Inter- scholastic Baslretball, Reserve Basketball, Red Cross. MARGARET HUBBARD LORSHBOUGH Literary Tennis, Nat'l. Honor Society, Sec'y., Treas., Board of Publications, Kent, Pep Club, Quill Es' Scroll, Sportsmanship, Cynosure Annual, Editor- in-chief, Sistocratic League, Scholarship Publicity Committees. MARGARET MADSON Pre-Vocational Basketball. PAUL N. MADISON Literary Kent, Sportsmanship, A Cappella, Vice-Pres., Boys' Glee Club. Pres., Librarian, Boys' Quartet, Mixed Quartet, Scenery Designer for Plays, Grand Forks, Mixed Quartet, First Place. MURIEL ANN MADSBN Literary Cageball, Swimming, Ping-Pong, Volleyball, "Icebound", Production Staff, History Club, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Typist, Reporter. You Grow U p? VIVVIAN LOUISE MALSTROM Literary Entered from Mapleton High School, Mapleton, North Dakota. Basketball, Girls' Glee Club, Chorus, Pep Club, Red Cross, Sistocratic League, Scholarship Com- mittee. FIFTH Rowgffop to Bottom JEANETTE MARGARET MARTIN Home Economics Basketball, Deck Tennis, Ping-Pong, Tennis, Swimming, "Captain Applejacku. Cast, Pep Club, Sistocratic League, Senior Little Sister Committee. ELIZABETH JEAN MASON Literary Basketball, Swimming, "Who's Boss", Production tion Staff, Phosterian, Pres., Board of Publica- tions, Pep Club, Quill Ei Scroll, Sportsmanship, Student Council, Cynosure Annual, Business Manager, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, News Reporter, Distribution Staff, Nat'l. Honor Society. . HELEN LOUISE MCDOWELL Home Economics Ping-Pong, History Club. VIVIENNE MAE MARSH Literary Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Typist. SIXTH Row-Top to Bottom MARGARET TERESA MCCARTY Literary Pep Club, Phosterian, Nat'l. Honor Society, Quill E? Scroll, Sportsmanship, A Cappella, Librarian, Girls' Glee Club, Sec'y., Operetta, Mixed Chorus, Cynosure Annual, Associate Editor, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Headline Editor, Feature, News Reporter, Circulation Staff, Sisto- cratic League, Membership, Publicity Com- mittees, Intramural, Interscholastic Debate, "Who's Boss", "Crazy House", Production Staffs, "Night of January r6th", Cast, Senior Ring Com- mittee. LILLIAN GAYLE MGDOWELL Literary Basketball, Shutfleboard, Volleyball, Swimming, Pep Club, Phosterian, Girls' Glee Club. BEATRIGE IRENE MCCARL Pre-Secretarial Pep Club, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Typist. CHARLES FLORY MARTIN, JR. Scientific Entered from Willmar High School, Willmar, Minnesota, Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Free Throw, Hockey, Track, Swimming, PingfPong, Inter- scholastic Football, Basketball, Reserve Basketball, Football, Dramatics, "Miss Collegiate", Cast, Operetta, Christmas Pageant, Intramural Debate, Orpheus. 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N gi' , - A - 'A - r JN I v-gf 4-re -1? : Z Xenia,-, ,WN mg'- Q., w as , gl IQIPPV RUW"TUP FU BUlf""l THIN: Row Twp to Iimmrn FHTH Row -Twp ru Bulmm ,Iwhn Kunkel H1-len l..xmlgrcn Vlrgmm Imylcr Ixhruwrxs l..1rsnn Evclylm Y..mg1s.mJ Kcrmcth I,.u'5un Ann I,u"mgsmnc Lloyd lmktu EIL-:mur lmmihugcn Chrlsrmc Lckang Fmnqcs I.mJs.xy L.1rr.xmv Lvnqh Swuxru Row Top to Iinrmvn Fm-RTN Rim- T0 ny Dumrhv Ixmt: Gcrwvxcw Llmlcnmnn Hcrmnn l.Lm1lw1'g ,lmm-tts Ixslsr R vsvm wry ldltvu 1.11.1 LL,r: Thu tymxu P Gllbqrt l.xs.4kcr Niaxrglnvl Lurshlwugh Maurglxllxt M.xx1s4ur1 Paul Mmilsuxm Nlunvl M.nJscn Vlvvxm M.41strfmx ,lmnlwrtr Ivhrtm lean Ivhsurw Lwulsc TVI-:Dmwll Vxvlclmc Milrsh Srxru Row fTop rn Hnlruvn !x1.,rg.m't Yxfcffzxrlx' Iiwrfwn Gulf IviQDowcll Bmtrxrc Ivicfzxrl Chzmrlcs Mnrtm. jr, 1 EY eh. f ,f X' Ms Y its F H 2? 5 XE, ' as , if 5 F 1 -C. S 3 Q . i Q ix 'm 7 I , ,L gif ii' 4 4 ,-. if f+ ,Q-3? .M 1 X k w 'R What Dza' Mr. Froeliclz Say? FIRST Row-'Top to Bottom DAVID MCCRACKEN Literary Intramural Baseball, Battleball. ROBERT STANLEY MIDTGAARD Literary Boys' Glee Club. ROBERT CLARENCE MEYERS Literary Intramural Basketball, Hobby Club, Vice-Pres. ARDIs FLOY MEINTZER Literary Baseball, Volleyball, May Festival, Baseball, Third Place, Pep Club, Red Cross, A Cappella, Girls' Glee Club, Orchestra. KENNETH EARL MEYER Pre-Vocational EVONNE VIVIAN MICKELSON Literary Basketball, Cageball, Swimming, Harlequin, Pep Club, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, News Reporter, G. A. C., Nat'l. Honor Society. SECOND Row-Top to Bottom JEAN LOUISE MCFARLIN Home Economics Euthenics, Sistocratic League, Dress, Senior Little Sister Committees, "Crazy House," Pro- duction Staff. M. RUTH MOLL Scientific Badminton, Deck Tennis, Tripolitan. DOROTHY JANE MONSON Literary Basketball, Cageball, Swimming, Ping-Pong, Tennis, "Who's Boss", Cast, "Crazy House", Production Staif, G. A. C., Kent, Nat'l. Honor Society, Pep Club, Sistocratic League, Friendly, Senior Little Sister, Service Committees. CEDRIC BRUCE MONSON Literary Entered from Argusville High School, Argus- Ville, North Dakota. KENNETH J. MORLER Literary Intramural Baseball, Hockey, Interscholastic Foot- ball, Nat'l. Athletic Scholarship Society. JACK R. MURRAY Literary Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Free Throw, Speedball, Volleyball, Interscholastic Football, Track, Sophomore Basketball. THIRD ROwfT0p to Bottom JOHN JEROME MULREADY Literary Intramural Baseball, Free Throw, Interscholastic Basketball, Football, Track, "Who's Boss", Cast, Glee Club, Pres., Treas., Student Council. Vice- Pres., Sophomore Class, Pres., Junior A Prom Committee, Nat'l. Athletic Scholarship Society, Phosterian, Sportsmanship, A Cappella, Cy- nosure Bi-Weekly, Home Room Collector, Cheer Leader. MARGIE GENE MUNSON Art Swimming, Pep Club. NORMAN WALLACE MIcIcELsoN Literary Intramural Basketball, Football, Speedball, Interscholastic Track, Hobby Club. CLAYTON OLIVER MORUD Literary Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Football, Free Throw, Hockey, Horseshoe, Speedball, Inter- scholastic Baskctball, Reserve Basketball. MARY JANE MORGAN Home Economics Badminton, Baseball, Basketball, Cageball, Deck Tennis, Hockey, Ping-Pong, Soccer, Track, Volleyball, Swimming, Life Guard, G. A. C., Pres., Sec'y., May Festival, Softball, First Place, Field Events, Third Place, Pep Club, Science Club, Sportsmanship. JANICE ADAIR NELSON Literary Basketball, Ping-Pong, Swimming, Senior Class Sec'y., Pep Club, G. A. C., Sportsmanship, S. P. Q. R., Quill Es' Scroll, Nat'l. Honor Society, A Cappella, Girls' Glee Club, Operetta, Sextette, Cynosure Annual, Advertising Staif, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Advertising Staff, Home Room Collector, Sistocratic League, Treas., Membership, Scholarship Committees, Intramural, Inter- scholastic Debate. FOURTH Rowe-Top to Bottom MARGARET NEAL Home Economics HOWARD JOHN NELSON Literary Intramural Basketball, Tennis, Orpheus, Band, Service Orchestra. LOIS MERLE NELSON Pre-Secretarial Orchestra. DONALD ALLEN NEss Literary Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Printing Staff. JOHN GERALD NILLES Literary Intramural Tennis, Interscholastic Football, Reserve Basketball, Hall Monitor, Kent, Sports- manship, Boys' Glee Club, Operetta, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Home Room Collector, Nat'l. Honor Society. ALVIN LESLIE NORDHOUGEN Pre-Vocational Intramural Basketball, Football, Sophomore Basketball, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Printing Statf. FIFTH Row-Top to Bottom MYRON GEORGE NOLIN Literary Intramural Basketball. SHIRLEY ELIZABETH NUTT Pre-Secretarial Cageball, Red Cross, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Typist, Cynosure Annual. Typist, Sistocratic League, Publicity Committee. LUCILLE VIRGINIA NYDAHL Home Economics Euthenics, Sec'y., Hall Monitor, Cynosure Bi- Weekly, News Reporter, Sistocratic League, Friendly Committee. ELIZABETH MAY O DAY Literary Deck Tennis, Tennis, Shuifleboard, Nat'l. Honor Society, Pep Club, Quill 5 Scroll, Sportsman- ship, S. P. Q. R., Cynosure Annual, Organization Editor, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Desk Editor, Feature, News Reporter, Sistocratic League. Membership, Senior Little Sister Committees, Intramural Debate, "The Late Christopher Bean", "Who's Boss", "Crazy House", Pro- duction Staffs. SIXTH Row-Top to Bottom FLORENCE ELIZABETH OLSON Pre-Vocational Baseball, Basketball, Cageball, Deck Tenni Swimming, Track, Volleyball. ALICE MAXINE OLSON Literary Baseball, Basketball, Swimming, May Festival. Baseball, First Place, G. A. C., History Club, Nat'l. Honor Society. MERCEDES VIVIAN OLSON Pre-Secretarial Entered from Maddock High School, Maddock, North Dakota. Kittenball, Girls' Glee Club, Mixed Chorus, Octette, "Elmer", Cast, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Typist. MARVIN MARTIN OLSON Literary Intramural Basketball, 'History Club, Intramural Debate, Nat'l. Honor Society. Thirty-two M. 31 nur Row Twp rw Bwttwvn lhvnl Niuffmckcu Shlnlcy fX41xllg.x.n1J Rwbcrr Tvi.-xx-x4 Anlxs Tdclvmtzux' Kenneth Mawr Evwnnc Tx11qkclNm .mmm Row Twp rw Bolzwm ,Inm Nfcfixrlxxx Ruth Mfull Dorothy Nlxmsnn C.-Jrmc Tviwnswn Pix-nncrh Mwklvz Mgk Yxhxrrm' Thu lyfthreu Tulum Row Twp f. Vlvxsmu- Tviwlrcmly TX1,.lgw Niunsrm Nfnlnan Tx1lclwlsfwx fTf,lxluHTX1svfllu! fv1.w'x ,Ima Tviwrgmm ,lmmf Nclswn hu urn Rmx'fTwp if Tx1.wg.urct Nfnl I'lww.u'd Nelson Luxs Nflsnn Ilfumlul Ncss 4Ifr,mlJN1Ilce :Uxux Nurdhmluc' Hu V Ii mwm 1 wm Yum Ram' Twp rw lim Mvmn Nwlm Shmrlcv Nutr Lwgxllf Nxuhlxl lScuvIx1.nx U'l5.u Yxxzm Rmx' Twp rw Bm: m rcngq Hlswu Allie Okwu Ydvxcculcs UM vu M frvm Olsfm Vs. Pm Going To Be an Awkztor FIRST Row-Top to Bottom BEATRICE JOYCE OXLEY Literary Entered from Sacred Heart Academy, Fargo, North Dakota. RICHARD CARL OLSON Literary Quill E? Scroll, Pres., Harlequin, Vice-Pres., Board of Publications, Sec'y., Athletic Commis- sion, Sportsmanship, A Cappella, Boys' Glee Club, Operetta, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Desk Editor. Editor-in-chief, Feature Reporter. Dis- tribution Staff, Photographer, "The Inn of Re- turn", "The Late Christopher Bean", "Crazy House", Casts, "Clarence", "Whos Boss", Pro- duction Staffs. ROBERT JOHN OLSON Literary Intramural Basketball. CLAYTON EUGENE OI SON Literary Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Football, Golf, Hockey, Speedball, Interscholastic Hockey, Cy- nosure Bi-Weekly, Printing Staff. PHYLLIS MAE OMEERG Literary Red Cross, Sistocratic League, Art Committee. DOROTHY MAE OPPEGARD Pre-Secretarial SECOND Row-Top to Bortum BETH ANN PIERS Literary Pep Club, Phosterian, Science Club, Girls' Glee Club, Sistocratic League, Art Committee, Junior A Prom, Art, Decoration Committees. PAUL GORDON PAULSON Literary Intramural Baseball, Football, Free Throw, Interscholastic Basketball, Reserve Basketball, Sophomore Basketball, Senior Class Treas., Phosterian, Sportsmanship. BETTY MARIE PEART Literary History Club. JANET ROSE PEART Literary Entered from Leavenworth High School, Leaven- worth, Kansas. Badminton, Volleyball, Pep Club, Choric Read- ing, "Never Again," Cam, Harlequin' Twirling Corps, Cynosure Bi-Weekly. Typist. CHESTER WILLIAM PHILLIPS Literary A Cappella, Boys' Glee Club. WENDELL JAMES PILE Scientifc Entered from Ray High School, Ray, North Dakota. Intramural Tennis, Sophomore Basketball, "Anne of Green Gables", Cast, Science Club, Pres., Senior Class Pres., Boys' Glee Club, Vice-Pres., Orchestra, Pres., Sec'y., Librarian, Band, Treas., Literary Ei Music Commission, Sportsmanship, S. P, Q. R., Student Council, Student Court, A Cappella, Operetta, Grand Forks, Flute, Highly Superior, Nat'l. Honor Society. THIRD Row-Top to Bottom RHODORA JEAN PARIZEK Literary Orpheus, Pep Club, Phosterian, Nat'l. Honor Society, Sportsmanship, A Cappella, Girls' Glee Club, Librarian, Cynosure Annual, Collector, Sistocratic League, Service Committee, "Captain Applejackn, "Who's Boss", Production Stalfs, "Anne of Green Gables", Cast, Junior A Decora- tion Committee. CHARLES W. PETERSON Scientifc Entered from Columbia Prep School, Portland, Oregon. Intramural Basketball, Swimming, Interscholastic Football, Cap't., Hockey, Cap't., Chem.stry Club, Religion Club, Lettermen's Club. BETTY MAE PETERSON Home Economics ROBERT HAMPTON PETERSON Literary Entered from Sacred Heart Academy, Fargo, North Dakota. Intramural Horseshoe, Harlequin, S, P. Q. R., Band, Cynosure Annual, Kodak Editor. SHIRLEY LORRAINE PETERSON Literary Basketball, Co-Manager, Track, Volleyball, Ping- Pong, Pep Club, Pres., Sistocratic League, Vice- Pres., Membership, Friendly Committees, "Crazy House", Production Staff, Junior A Decoration Committee, May Festival, Track, Second Place, G. A. C., Kent' Nat'l. Honor Society, Quill Ei Scroll, Sportsmanship, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Asst Headline Editor, Feature, News Reporter, Intramural Debate. JOHN WINTHROP POWELL Literary Intramural Football, Hockey, Swimming Awards, Interscholastic Hockey, Sophomore Basketball, "Crazy House", Cai, Orchestra, Vice-Pres., Boys' Glee Club, Sec'y,, S. P. Q, R., Band, All- Talent Orchestra, Nat'l. Athletic Scholarship Society. FOURTH RowATop ta Bottom PHYLLIS IRENE PROESTEIELD Literary Badminton, Basketball, Cageball, Deck Tennis, Swimming, Tennis, Hockey, Ping-Pong, Shuffle- board, Soccer, Volleyball, "Crazy House", Pro- duction Stalf, G. A. C., History Club, Pep Club, Orchestra, Sistocratic League, Friendly Com- mittee. ELIZABETH JBANNB PROVAN Literary Badminton, Basketball, Cageball, Deck Tennis, Hockey, Ping-Pong, Shuilleboard, Soccer, Track, Volleyball, G. A, C., Pres., Vice-Pres., Sec'y., Phosterian, Sportsmanship, Twirling Corps, Orchestra, Sistocratic League. Senior Little Sister Committee. AGNES AMETIA RASMUSSEN Literary Basketball, Girls' Glee Club, Cynosure Bi-Weekly Distribution Staff. THOMAS ANSLEY REED Literary Intramural Baseball, Tennis, Track, Inter- scholastic Basketball, Football, Golf, Reserve Basketball, Athletic Commission, Nat'l. Athletic Scholarship Society, Phosterian, Sportsmanship, Pres., S. P. Q. R., Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Home Room Collector, Junior A Prom Committee, Nat'l, Honor Society. NELLIE MAE RIDER Home Economics Cagehall, Girls' Glee Club, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Distribution Staff. JACK RILLING Literary Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Football, Free Throw, Horseshoe, Track, Athletic Commission, Kent. Pres., Nat'l. Honor Society, Quill E? Scroll, Sportsmanship, Boys' Glee Club, Cynosure Annual, Boys' Sports Editor, Cynosure Bi-Weeklv. Sports Editor. FIFTH Row-'Top to Bottom HOWARD WILLIS ROLEER Literary Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Football, Hockey, Deck Tennis, Volleyball, Red Cross, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Printing Staff. CLIFFORD CROSSLEY ROTHROCK Literary Intramural Free Throw, Hockey, Shuilieboard, Speedball, Sophomore Basketball, Reserve Basket- ball, Interscholastic Baseball, Basketball, Foot- ball, Track, Student Manager, Sportsmanship, Student Council, Student Court. JUNE MILDRED ROEN Home Economics Hall Monitor, Orpheus, Pep Club, Tripolitan, Orchestra, String Quartet. EDGAR LEROY RONNING Pre-Vocational SIXTH Row-'Top to Bottom BERNIECE HELEN ROSE Literary Ping-Pong, Swimming, Christmas Pageant, History Club, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Distribu- tion Staff. PHYLLIS MAE RUSSELL Literary Nar'l. Honor Society, PHYLLIS MARY RYAN Literary Orpheus, Pep Club. DELORES PEARL SCHREIBER Home Economics Thirty-four 1 L 4. ,..,, '91 " ' 'N . '-:f : Fuuu Row- Twp ru Iimmm Si' Bmxrrxcc Uwlrx' Richard Olsfm Ruben Olsfm CII,1yLm1 Olson Phvl11sOmlw1g Ibumrhv Upvc mn ummm Ruw T Bclh Ann Pls! Pnul Puxlmm BR-Irv P.-.m Alunct Pour! ffhcrrrrr Plxllllp NVcm1cll Pllv up 4 Tulum Row Twp :U Bufmm FIITH Row - Twp ru nrt: m lam llulzck fhnrlvs P Hmvnnl Kultur vlcrsun Cllfilurd Ruthmuk ll.-1 1 v Pm.- rsun ,lunc Rum Rub.-1'r P--tcrsmm Edgar Rumuml Slml.-v IH-rvrsmx SIXTH Row- 'Twp m Burmm 1 'luhn Puwfll Bcrnlfcc Russ ru Bufmvn ffm um Row V-Tap to Buzwm Phvllls Russcll Phx llxs Prrvlwsrticld Phylils Rum lTl1:.xPwth Pmvm Dcbxrcs Schrcxlv.-r Thmx Agnes Rasnulsscn Thfmms Rumi Nvllw ,Luk 'lil H R1 li1Jcr Hum Ana' ISlzal! Be cz Nurse FIRST ROwf'Top to Bottom VERNON E. SANDE Literary Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Free Throw, Hockey, Shuiileboard, Track, Speedball, Sophf omore Basketball, Kent, Sportsmanship, Senior Ring Committee, "Night Of January I6th", Cast. HELLEN IRENE SCHOUMAKER PrefSecretarial Entered from Chaseley High School, Chaseley, North Dakota. Basketball, Sophomore Class Pres., Better Speech Club, "Christmas Around the World", "Little Clodhoppern. Casts, Cynosure BifWeekly. Typist. MADELINE MARIE SCATTERDAY Literary Basketball, Cageball, Hockey, Girls' Athletic Club, Harlequin, Nat'l. Honor Society, Pep Club, Sistocratic League, Publicity Committee. DONALD ARTHUR SCHOLLANDER Literary Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Free Throw, Horseshoe, Tennis, lnterscholastic Football, Hockey, Nat'l. Athletic Scholarship Society Treas,, Quill Es? Scroll, Science Club, Treas,, Sportsmanship, Cynosure BifWeekly, Ass't. Sports Editor, Distribution Staff, Junior A Decoration Committee, Nat'l. Honor Society, "Night of January I6th", Cast, NORMA LUCILLE SEVERSON Literary Swimming, Harlequin, Pep Club, Cynosure Bi'Weekly, News Reporter. GEORGIE JANICE SCHNELI. Literary Basketball, Tennis, Pep Club, Phosterian, Cynosure Annual, Collector, Business Staff, Cynosure BifWeekly, Advertising, Distribution Staffs, Intramural Debate, "Who's Boss", "Ice- bOund", "Crazy House", Production Staffs, Quill 559 Scroll, SECOND Row-Top to Bottom ELDEN MARTIN SANDE Literary Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Football, Hockey, Track, PingfPong, Battleball, Interscholastic Hockey. ELSIE RUTH SEEENS Literary Entered from Milnor High School, Milnor, North Dakota. Basketball, Junior Class Pres, Cynosure BifWeekf ly, Typist. MARGARET BARBARA SCH ULZ PrefSecretarial Badminton, Basketball, Cageball, Swimming, Tennis, 'iCrazy House", Production Staff, History Club, Sec'y., Pep Club, Cynosure Bi' Weekly, Circulation Staff, Typist, Sistocratic League, Art Committee. BERNARD C. SIMONS Literary WAYNE S. SCHRUNK Literary Intramural Basketball, Football, Interscholastic Football, Hockey. LOLA MAE SAUMWEBER Home Economics Cageball, Nat'l. Honor Society, Phosterian, Sec'y., Quill E99 Scroll, ViccfPres., Cynosure Bi' Weckly', Circulation Manager. THIRD Rowf'Top to Bottom MORRIS SHAPIRO Commercial Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Football, Sophf omore Basketball. AARON SHORE Literary Intramural Tennis, 'Crazy House", Cast, S P. Q, R., Cynosure Bi-Weekly, News Re- porter. DONNA MAE STEINER Literary Entered from Minot High School, Minot, North Dakota. Basketball, G. A. C., Pep Club: A Cappella, Girls' Glee Club, Operetta, Orchestra, Pres, String Quartet, String Trio. MARCUS T. SIRRS Literary Intramural Baseball, Horseshoe, ShuHleboard, Tennis, Battleball, Interscholastic Tennis, Ping' Pong, Champion, Kent, Senior Ring Committee. MILDRED JULIA STOKHAUG Literary Entered from Washington High School, Fergus Falls, Minnesota. Volleyball, Baseball, Badminton, Basketball, Journalism, Camera Club, G. A. A. ROBERT GORDON STREED Literary Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Football, Free Throw, Horseshoe, Speedball, Reserve Basket' ball, Red Cross, Cynosure Bi'Weekly, Printing Staff. FOURTH ROW-Top to Bottom HOMER ROBERT STEIDL Drafting Intramural Baseball, Basketball, Tennis, Reserve Basketball, Sophomore Basketball, Interscholastic Football, Track, Red Cross, A Cappella, Boys' Glee Club, Operetta, "Christmas", Can, REID LAMONTE SBASTRAND Scieritijc Intramural Basketball, Football, Track, Orpheus, Science Club, A Cappella, Boys' Glee Club, Operetta, Orchestra, Librarian. GORDON CHARLES STEINWEG Science Entered from Sheldon High School, Sheldon, North Dakota, Intramural Basketball, Football. ROBERT JAMES SMITH Industrial Arts Intramural Basketball, Football, Hockey, Horse' shoe, Speedball, Grand Forks, Artistic Metal Work, First Place, Boys' Glee Club, Operetta. JAMES MICHAEL SULLIVAN Literary Intramural Basketball, Football, Golf, Speedball, Interscholastic Tennis, Reserve Basketball, "Captain Applejackw, "Clarence", "Who's Boss", "Night of January I6th'l. Casts, Harlequin, Pres., Junior A Decoration Committee, Athletic Com- mission, Hall Monitor, Sportsmanship, Cynosure BifWeekly', Advertising Staff. HELEN CONSTANCE SOLWICK Home Economics Badminton, Baseball, Basketball, Cageball, Deck Tennis, Hockey, G. A. C,, Euthenics, Sec'y., Cynosure BifWeekly, Distribution Staff, Sistof cratic League, Friendly Committee, FIETI-I Row-Tap to Bottom BETTY JEAN SWBENEY PrefSecretarial Pep Club, Cynosure BifWeekly, Typist. WILBUR ERNEST TANK Literary Entered from Garrison High School, Garrison, North Dakota. Interscholastic Basketball, Football, Glee Club, Band. HOWARD CARLYLE TANK Literary Entered from Garrison High School, Garrison, North Dakota. Intramural Tennis, Interscholastic Basketball, goys' Glee Club, Orchestra, "Polishing Papa" 3.51. KATHERINE LUCILLE THOMPSON PrefVocatiorial Euthenics. Six-rn Row-Top to Bottom DAVID E. THOMPSON Literary HELEN MARIE THOMPSON Literary Badminton, Baseball, Basketball, Cageball, Dcck Tennis, Shuffleboard, Volleyball, Harlequin, Pep Club, Science Club, Twirling Corps. LILLIAN MAE THORSON Literary Basketball, Cynosure BifWeekly, Distribution Staff. JOHN TOMLINSON Literary Intramural Basketball, Reserve Basketball, Red Cross, Thirtyfsix -. , vu Vnw Raw Top ru Burrmn Vu 1 ' mu Hvllvu Yx1.m.lv11 l7fwn.mh1 Nurum b.xmlc Sghuunmkcr nc Sc.utcrJny SJwll.xr1Jcr Svwrsmm humps Suhnrll Nm-yn RuwfTnp zo B4-fwm ljlxlcu Swmhz lflfuc Sclwns M.ug.u'rr Schulz lSvrn.m XX ,mm IM.: 5.4 I Summa Sdn lmk uluwclwr Thwrymm: W 3 H f 2 ,t1,Qiv 1 '52 K 5 if Y, , an x 'f I , , :W ff , is 1 f ' inf . .f2. ..., 1 .,.,,. ,, , L Q 1-W? . W q 12 3, 1 , 9 Q 1 rg? Y 'W Ti mm Row --Top ru Iimmm Murrls Shaplm Axmn Shura Dmm.x Stcmcr fX1,uQL1s Sxrrs Mllklrfd Swkhml! limb.-xx Slrncd lwwx 1 xi Row Top Hunxvx Slvxdl R-ml Sv.xslr.md Lhmluu Slcmnwcg RL-Iwrr Snmh ,Mums Sulllxum Hclfn Swlwxik my Bum My 2 1-. 1 k X? .maqwwuu H4:g,,. Y ' " kmiiblg . 1 ,. wLwm,. D f' 52515, . ,, , fififikfifi ,MN. ,Q M - Figil - qawpn, .N E7 f f W .,77,k3,: fm, T351 sl? Nm? ww, . ,iff vi? J, QQEQ7 ,wximm , K Q U,.QQ ' B Ev? 69 mg aw QQ L: gif Ea .Q Q3 ,Q, W, Zu ga 1 ' ' Y, 1 ,, Q , Eg Z 2 5 Q P11111 Rcxw 'Top S1 Nqtlv Swccncy Wml?-Llr T.mk Hmx-,xrJTLxr1k rn Iiumym Kalhcrluc Thmupswm un Rmx'fTwp rn Iimmm Dmxd Thwnup:.:wu Hchn Thmmpsuu l.1ll1.m Thurson ,luhn Tumlmsun 'iw Arm' Who W ill G0 to College? FIRST Rowffop to Bottom MAXINE JOYCE T1-IORNE Literary Basketballg Deck Tennisg Hockey, "Anne of Green Gables", Castg G. A. C., Kent, Pep Clubg Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Home Room Collector, Distribution StaK. MARY OLIVE TUCKER Literary Ping-Pongg History Club. BERNARDINE MAY TIVIS Literary Basketball, Junior A Art Committee: May Festival, Miniature Stage, Third Placeg Kent: Pep Clubg Quill E? Scrollg Sportsmanshipg Twirl- ing Corpsg Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Desk Editor, Feature Reporterg Sistocratic League, Scholar- ship Committeeg Intramural, Interscholastic De- bateg Nat'l. Honor Society. RUTH JOAN TOLLEESON Literary Cageballg Harlequing Nat'l. Honor Society, Pres. ORVAL HARLEY TOSTERUD Literary Service Orchestrag Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Print- ing Staff. LUCILLE MAXINE TRAVIS Pre-Secretarial Badmintong Baseballg Basketball, Cagehallg Deck Tennisg Soccer: S. P. Q. R.g A Cappellag Girls' Glee Clubg Operettag Sextetteg Mixed Chorusg Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Typist. SECOND Row-Top to Bottom MARY CATHERINE THOMPSON Literary Harlequing Pep Cluhg A Cappellag Girls' Glee Clubg Cynosure Bi-Weekly, News Reporter. MAXINE HELEN TUSRIND . Literary Entered from Bismarck High School, Bismarck, North Dakota. Pep Clubg Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Typist, "Ice- bound," Production Staff. LORRAINE MARIE TWEEDEN Literary Basketballg Pep Clubg Tripolitang Twirling Corpsg Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Distribution Staff. MAXINE CORRINE TWEDT Literary Basketballg Pep Club: Tripolitan. ELIZABETH MARCELLA ULLAND Pre-Vocational Girls' Glee Club. HELEN BERNICE UTHUS Literary Basketballg Swimming: S. P. Q. R.g Cynosure Bi-Weekly, News Reporter. THIRD Row-'Top to Bottom MARGARET IRENE UTHUS Literary "Anne of Green Gables", Castg Tripolitan, Sec'y.g Orpheusg Pep Club, A Cappellag Girls' Glee Clubg Operettag Sistocratic League, Service Committee. WALLACE RUSSELL VALLEY Science Entered from Manual Arts High School, A. C., Fargo. North Dakota. Intramural Basketball, Footballg Interscholastic Footballg Trackg Reserve Basketballg Sophomore Basketballg Boys' Glee Clubg Operetta, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Printing Staff. HELEN RUTH VOwLEs Literary Harlequing Girls' Glee Club. OPAL IRENE VAN VORsT Home Economics Swimmingg Orchestra. ANABEL GRACE WILSON Pre-Secretarial Basketballg Pep Club, Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Typistg Nat'l. Honor Society. MARY ELIZABETH WARNER Literary Badmintong Basketballg Cageballg Deck Tennisg Swimming, Jr. Life Guard, Ping-Pongg Tennis, Managerg G. A. C.g Pep Clubg Red Crossg Sports- manshipg Tripolitang Cynosure Annual, Collect- org Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Home Room Collectorg Sistocratic League, Scholarship Committeeg Nat'l. Honor Society. FOURTH Row-Top to Bottom EDWARD WATERS Pre-Vocational Intramural Basketballg Footballg Hockevg Horse- shoeg Speedballg Volleyballg Student Managerg Hall Monitorg Student Courtg Band. BETTY LILLIAN WAYTE Science Entered from West Division High Sthool, Mil- waukee, Wisconsin. Baseballg Basketballg Ping-Pongg Volleyballg Swimmingg G. A. A.g Merill Clubg Science Club. MAURICE WALLACE WILSON Literary Intramural Basketball, Volleyball, Reserve Basket- ballg Interscholastic Basketball, Football, Trackg Hall Monitorg Student Court. WILDER EUGENE WYLIE Literary Kentg Quill E? Scroll, Bandg Orchestrag Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Feature Reporterg "Refund ', "Who's Boss", Casts: Sophomore Class Sec'y.q May Fes- tival, Radio Play, First Placeg Nat'l. Honor Society. NOREEN ZELDA WIIG Literary Basketballg Ping-Pongg Orpheusg Pep Club. STANLEY ROBERT WILSON Drafting Intramural Baseball, Basketballg Hockeyg Horse- shoeg Reserve Basketballg Swimming Awardsg Interscholastic Football, Track. FIFTH Row-Top to Bottom VERNA DELIGHT WHEMPNER Literary Harlequing Pep Clubg Red Crossg Nat'l, Honor Societyg Sportsmanshipg Twirling Corps, Cap't.g A Cappellag Girls' Glee Club, Operettag Orches- trag Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Feature, News Re- porterg "Clarence", "Crazy House", Production Staifsg Junior A Decoration Committeeg May Festival, Miniature Stages, Second Ei Third Places. JAMES ANTHONY WELCH Literary Entered from Dixon Lake High School, Crystle Springs, Saskatchewan, Canada. Intramural Baseballg Horseshoeg Hockeyg Inter- scholastic Hockey, Junior A Decoration Com- mitteeg Nat'l. Athletic Scholarship Society, NANCY LEE WARNER Art Pep Clubg Red Crossg Tripolitan. SIXTH Row-'Top zo Bottom CLIFFORD DOUGLAS WHEELER Literary Intramural Baseball: Footballg Free Throwg Golfg ShufHeboardg Sophomore Basketballg Inter- scholastic Baseballg Basketball, Footballg Free Throwg Golfg Horseshoeg Reserve Basketballg Phosteriang Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Printing Staff, MARJORIE ANN ZENK Pre-Secretarial Pep Clubg Red Crossg Sportsmanshipg Cynosure Bi-Weekly, Home Room Collector, Typist. MARJORIE CARUEEL Pre-Vocational Entered from Sacred Heart Academy, Fargo, North Dakota. Pep Clubg Red Crossg Girls' Glee Club, Sisto- cratic League, Membership Committeeg "Clar- ence", Production Staffg May Festival, Home Economics Entry, First Place. Thirty-eight mr Row '-Twp ru Bumnn M.xxmu Thin nv M.xrx' Tuqkrr B.-rmrdxur Twls klmu Tullffsrum Urxxxl Tusrcrml l.uq1llu Tr.xv1s www Row Twp rw Bumfvn Max Tlnvrupsfm fx1.xx1m'Tx1sk1m1 l.Urr.x1ns Txwmlun fX1.xxmu Tuul! Ill1:.1Pu'th L'lY.mLi Hclm Vthuf Thw rx-mm' hu moi' :uf 3a6? fn? 3? t , , -. wx '-53.51 iw . ,Wm '-'-..: ' 4 .1- hi 4- . WEP? ' - ' U wgsifgilg ' fi 5 , viiiffii K ff: ggi Ag ,. -f A .fm 1.-Ma: - E if EV 4 ' fsfilj j'1.?fmq-1. f - F!-!1 X K 5, . 9213 ! '-2 Ag. fri if f ag?- y ' 'Sin 'I'ullm Rww Twp ru Hwfrmn Vlxllu Row Twp uf Iinrmm V M.xrL.un-1 Uthus XV,xl1,m- V.mIlQx Hvlvn Vuwlcs Opal Van Vault Amlwl NY1lwn Yvhrv Wurxrr Exlw.xrJ XV.mtcra Bfllv NY.xx'Ic Muxrm' XK'1l5fm Xvllnitr Xvvlh' Nurfcn XVHQ Stwmlcv XV1ls-vu Lulu Row Twp lkhghl Vw'lwrnpm'I Akxruvs XX'ulch Nano XX'.uuvr Sum Rum 'Twp rw Barium lfl1fluxwl NYhrv!rr M,u1m1f Zcnk rw Bmznvn N1,arm1vff.xrxxfc1 5, 2? Fi? ii, if ,L ij: IE? ff S we Xe Senior Class Histories January Class Hzlvlory In January of IQ37 our class entered Fargo High as sophomores. Shortly after our entrance we selected Hiram Fuller as our president and Glenn Whitlock as our adviser. Because of the restriction of events in which 'isophsn may participate, our activities were quite limited. However, we did have a class party. The following year we advanced to the rank of juniors. At this time we selected Robert Trubey as our leader and Miss Florence Strand and Marvin Sands as our advisers. But this proved to be our bad year, for Bob had to quit school for awhile, leaving us with' out a president. ln like manner we lost our advisers the following fall. These vacancies were readily Hlled by our election of Clayton Rush as president and Miss Marjorie Rusch and Lloyd Wightman as advisers. Our activities greatly increased during this period, and the talent of various members began to develop more fully. Finally we were awarded the most distinguished classincation-that of seniors. Gordon Magill was chosen as our executive leader and Mrs. Margaret Helferty as our adviser. We took this last year in full stride, many of our members being chosen for the various extrafcurricular activities. Our final year of entertainment closed with the senior play, "lcebound," directed by Lloyd Wightman. As we gaze back on our high school years, we rather regret leaving all this behind, but realizing that we must continue on our way, we only wish to hope that our successors will enjoy their years at high school as much as we have enjoyed ours. func' Class H zktory In the fall of IQ37 many sophomores entered Central High, little realizing how quick' ly the memorable three years would pass. By electing jerry Mulready president and Carl Lower adviser, our class called at' tention to its athletic ability. When the junior year rolled around, J. P. Schroeder and Miss Marvel Ellison took charge, with Doris Bjorklund as president. The latter made a charming toastmistress at the traditional JuniorfSenior banquet and dance sponsored by the juniors. The Hawaiian theme was carried out by means of colorful leis worn by the speakers. In the same year Becky johnson won honors at the state contest held in Grand Forks for her serious reading, and Wendell Pile, for his flute solo. By the time we became seniors, we discovered that music, dramatics, scholarship, athletics, and journalism, as well as several other activities, were participated in by a large percentage of our group. The senior class president was Wendell Pile, who was advised by Mrs. Della Crothers. Aldeane Hogan had the honor of having her poem, 'iHats Off", printed in a nation' allyfknown journalistic magazine. Since the graduates total approximately 315 in number, we may felicitate ourselves, as that figure breaks all former records. Not happy to leave are the numerous "lettermen", who have so successfully repref sented their High School Alma Mater, in some cases for three years. The "spring fever" months of April and May were filled with banquets, frolics, and the senior class play, "Mr. Pim Passes By," which proved to be a satisfying climax. And so, realizing how important high school is to future success and happiness, we pass on to an even more formative stage in life. Furry Senior Class Officers 1940 January Class President .....,.. ViCefPresident ...... Secretary ......... Treasurer . . Adviser . . . . . . . . .Gordon Mzigill . . . . . .Donna Gunthorpe . . . . . .Kathleen Tierney . . . . . . . . .Ella Mae Reynolds Mrs. Margaret Helferty 1940 Jane Class President ...... ........,,............. VicefPresident .... Secretary ..... Treasurer . . Adviser . . faaaary Bzg S lz 015 Left zu Rigl-nz: Ellii Mny' Reynolds, Gordon lvhgill, Ana' fame Lzkewzye Left to Right: Janice Nelson, Polly Carter, Vv'cmlcll Pile. P.u1l Pull F .........,WendellPile . . . .Polly Carter , . . . .Janice Nelson ........Puul Paulson . . . .Mrs. Della Crothers ,1- 3 1 Nl Row 1 Row 2 Rcsxx' 3 Row 4 Nor g,.- llow 1 Senior B' MISS NOWATZKVS HOME ROOM -Left ro Rnghr: Viviun Murrcy, Elmlveth l..nrs-un. Betty Iiustrson, Klum Hcrlwr.lmlsnm, Vzxlulm Andem-n. Mzxrjoric Blmxm. M.ul.xlync lncksun. Bcity' Bycrs. Ucxucvlcw l.ux'cl.x:c, Flurcncu Hmxsuu, M.1rx' Bnstol, Lms vlohnslm, Bcrnrttc lszmk, Norma Krogcn, Vlrglmm Ll-qlvr, Ivhrvwrxf lx1cyc1'. l'vi.xlrwna Hmsswru. Shlrlcy Hwlmclqu. ,lunr Dlwls. Duns Aullcxswn. Barnum' Lundc, l'l.n:rl Hwpqr, Arlcnu Almkcr. Anlxrh jwlms-ln, Hclcu Dwtz, Ozxylv Blamtscg. Hvlcn Amlvrsun, Sylul l3.n'staLl, Ruth Jnculvslnx, M.xrg.xrct Mnllson. 'll rum: .lulwt Lmlry, lx1.lr1m1C.m's. MR, BRIDGEFORITS HOME ROOM -Left to Rqglxrr Cyril Dwycr, I7uXVnync l.vm, Joseph Kcllcr. Dwmlll Brcdcll. Vcrn jolmsuu. Row 2 -Thomas Hcunclwry, L.xwrcncc Cummmgs, Dclnmr' Larsun, lmwrmrd Amlursun, Umm Dix, Uunlun Fxnsmll, RolNcrL Dcvlnc, Vv'lxll.1cc Block, ,lnmcs Fillmore, Qucnun Lund' quiil. Row 3 W Bwlf Bnlllwm. Klxrl Kcrcluk. Domlxl Amlcrsnm, ,Luk DAVQW pun. Kenneth Gfrnmu, Rcvlwrr Bush, Rulwxl Fncsc. Rulwrt Hukmxnson. Row 4 Gurdon Bums. Tom lmttlmllsc, Russcll Holi.. llulw klcnluns, XV1ll1am Amumlson. Frank -Innes, Bm Lcuzuu. llrcnwn Kmxllssm. Dmnc Ackcx. Nm' xx lhxruiz Wsmlcll Axlmrl. llmmlll llurgfson. A11 D,xrg.m MR. MlCKELSON'S HOME ROOlvl ! Row 1-Left zu Rxghr: M.xrx'x11 Olsun. llurklon Ostcr. Lcliwy Slnck. Hmmul Riff. Rulwcxt Thumpsun. Rwxx'2Af1l.x5'mn Mvllw Glenn NVc1Qllmg. CIM-um Tlctgcus, juhn Thus. Row jgflirvin Nlfcslnck. S.nm Rrugcrs, 'Yhunms Manley, jcrrv Ixiurrmv, Wnllnnl Srhmllc, Um-rgc Truusllcll. Dlwul Ivichxrclx, Dumld Tlmmpsmw, ,lcwcll llwxrc. Nlcrrxll Slcnc, lumus Sulstcn. .lwhn Saul. RQW 4'-'john VV1ll1.nms, Lnwfcmc Pcdcrsnwn. ,lfmhn Tumlnnsun. 1 Nm' lx PIUIIIRE: l hxlllp Swmsmm Quiet, Pleezyef Lisfen to the Announcements Fmryfrwn linux Rr vw Atfemz'ance.' Who Sits T here? MISS OKERLUNITS HOME ROOM xfLefr tu Rnglu. Betty Pcrcrscvn. Bonmc lcan Nelson. Duff nthy Stucvcs, Mclhu Prxcv, Ehzahcrh Slxuparrl. -Fmncus Vvlcr, Yvnnnc Tmlahl, Gfnrglax Talntcr, Duris Schmitz, Alllllflllfd Thackur, Mary Raxmllch, l..1xR.1ync Thompson, Yvonne Thumalcr. Rfxw gflfdith Olson, ,lsan Nclsun, Louise XVru1ncr. Alina Olsun, Mac Vangcrurl, Elcamur Rush-y, Framccs XVC5CY1Cli. Char' luttc Tmcrncy, Helen Rf-slcy, Row .gflluth Olson, Doruthv Wlllllams. Bcrnlcc Pcrfrsun, L1ll1an Nm' Row Row Row Row Row Nm' Rum' Row Swanson, Marjorlc Ymlvr, IN PlC'rU1u.: Marjorie Olwrr. Durcuthy Twlght, Hclcn Uthus, Junior A's IviR. KASTET'S HOME ROOM W 'Left tu Rxghz' Gcnc Bulrll, Dan Duncan, l.cVcrn Dcnls XVallacs Anderson. Y ABrucf Bvcrs, Vllaync Czlmlur, Tum Allcn. Alhcrl Bruncllc Cal Dargzxn, Karl Ekcrn, l fDon Curtis, Arthur Burkc. Ruy Burns. Donald Armstrong, Dsl Caruffl, Sam Bramlvs, ,lamcs Edhcrg. Fully Critchnclrl. fLlnyd DcVnrc, .lack Askew. Robert Bccson, Louis Eatun fD0n Crrwnxn, Earl Ackerman. Earl Andcrsun. Duane Alirc Eugene Byc. l PICTURE Dun Crothcrs, Lunlc Charlson. MR. HORLOCKERS HOME ROOM 1fLeft to Rxght: David llunthurpc, Olwrt Klttlnsrud, Lcr Hzlrtwlg, licvh Flynn, -Mark Hr-Jland, Ralph Gunlxclman, Clayrun jwhnsfxn, ,lack Holmes, Vxhxllacc Hcxum. Row 'ffllcnn Flrnl. Loc Hlldcn. Ruhcrt Hook. Dalf Hart. NV1ll1am Row Nm Hagfn, Roy Glllxg, jax' Fladsrth, Vlfcslcy Henderson, Richzxrrl Hcrman, Tony Kaxrukmrsuu. -Vvlzxllacc Hunkcl, Ruhun lfannan, Vvlarrrn Cnlylcn. Rcwhcrr Jepson, Foster vlsnscn, Unnaxld Hctzlcr, Lmns Hotfmun, Glenn lcvhnson. Is Plcruai: Dale Fcnstad. Ucrwruc Ulbh, Lmurs Green. lnrnsb Hcmlrxclmsun, Robert Hulman. E Fnrryfrhrec s Z l ff-f!"' L- 43 'iv N oi i .r V, ,- ,,,,- uw' Row Row Ro W Ru w R n w Nui' Row Row R o w Row ss Row Row Nor K a dee There Any Assemblies Ro xx' Ro w Row Row Rmv i 3 4 5 MR. ROBINSONS HOME ROOM -'Left to Right' Lrsicr Knutson, Bvrt Larsiun. Domltl Nclson, Cuorgc lwluycr. Nurnmn Moen. Phil Knxxutz, Etlvmrtl Mclionc, Hugh O'D:inicls, Clirllsrd Montplaiscr. Vernon McGuire, Bcrnzxrd Murimv, Rolucrt McMull1n, Russell Krugst.ul, Bruce Knznicr, linmld Murrow, Dan McGuigan. -A'fR:iph.iel Nnguwski, ,lzimes Nclsun. Kant Nyinwn, Rziv Millcr, Thfmlun: Lymlcqr, Ray Martin. fliunixld Nclsun. Aliirncs Morinvillc. Don Mcflnmscy, Hziroltl Mndsnn, Burncttc Knutson, Rnlwcrt Maier, Dixmld Lontz. iw l'ip:'rin1E: jamcs Larson, Duane Ltzxlxy, Hziroltl l.cvrrsnn Don Novxirm, Altlon Nystul. MR. NERHUS'S HOME ROOM i-Left to Right' Rulvcrt Perritt, Clhrcncc O'Nc1ll, lwlxn 'L 3 Towne, Allen NVng. fVs'ill11xm Scvcrsnn, Vfyun Vvlcitzcl, Harris Tnvrlvmsmi Thornzis Slcogcn, Rnlvcrt Smith. fArnold Rnnks, Al Schwnlicr, Rulwcrt Shrincr, XV.xll,icc Plath, Hurry Papsr, Verdic Smith. Donald Richxmlsun, Phillip Thompson, 4- Clayton Vfrctlintl. Nnrmiin Vi-wlcs, limes Rfynultls, F N i Q 3 4 3 fu IN Hsruld Rinmul, Frank Saunders, ,l.xQ.1L1c Stoclcmin. Rol- .mtl Onsmtl. Dain Rnscnquiit, Luthcr Olsun, D.in Pulis, Eugcnc Trcnt, Clinton Spur, Hnrvfy Stuhsincn. Picruizitz Bcrnzinl Ray, Don Snrlic. Pvrcy Imwrcncr. Picsioit XVumlrL1!l, Rslpli Stilrs. MISS FOWLER'S HOME ROOM Left to Right' Patricia Brown, C.i1l Azimoth. Luriuiint Amtlt. Dnmilmx' Amlcrson. Alum Mac Bmclshiw. Slnrlfv Burr. Lillian llurns. Dorothy Clusty llctty DcC.xmp, Mary Cummins. Elnisc Davis, XV.xntl.i Alwlwutt. -Mary Buchiiniln, .llinf Docrr, Eluanur Cassatt, Alict' M.ic Frccman, Rctty Engcl, Muriel Bcxinlslcy, Elizzllvcth Brnns vultl. Bctty Englcstiul. Vcvai Davis, Mnthii Davis. Hopf lluqlv hi-l:. Gmcc Blur. Harriet Boyle, Nvrccn Bmntlt, Dimvrhx Akrc, f lwiimnric Alcrr, Lillian Frccnmn, ltninncttc Englnntl. ,ltzm Bcrgtquist. Carol Al1i.ih.imsun, Churlfvttt' lJi'.ipLgu'. Marion llsxwv, Lorruinc Culcmin. Picufxiz Ciml Clnuticr. Conmc Cuscv, Betty Lou Cirlsun, Lyell Andcrsun. Lillian Andcrsnn, lvitxxinc Bmucr. T oe! ez y ? Fm ryffmu lluw I Have You Pam' Your Clays Dum? MRS. HELFERTY'S HOME ROOM flxfr In Kxghl' liarlwara Hulmmlx. Nlary Hackvlt, Dcnisc Hcgnu, Doris Husctlx. Hulcn ilallfntinc. Phyllis Huilwrg. Rim' H fNorma Hansnn. Barbara Craving, DcVonnc lllgvn. lirma Kim' Ruw NUI Row lin W Row Row Row Ro vc Nor Row Row Rim' Row Row Nn: 4 Dca Hnlman, Mary jcannr jcvlmsnn. Brvrrly Hallwiscn. Laura ,lrnc Hugclcn. Marv Lawn Kmnrcr. juan Kllnsxnann, ,lcannc klulxnsnn, Mzxry' janc klwhI1suI1. Kfsslcr, Margarcl Kcsslcr, Pearl Frccman. lrcnc Verna Hulucr, Gqfurglannc liurrin, Faye Unrthy, Mary Gmnlunil, Eunice Kcmis, Doris Humlvrsnir, Gloria Hansun, lvlargarrt Hrmlvrsun, Beth Kclly, Dorothy Hcggcnvss. Eunicc vlnhnswn. Ix PICTURE: Harrvr Bartz. lwlary ,Iran Fchr, lvlarx' Hsrslur, Bcity Hrlscrlx, Duns Johnsun. Erlna L. johnson. lx4arli-lyn lnhnsorl, Llanc Krueger, DcLuri-5 Kusra. Virginia Kwllwn. MISS POLLOCICS HOME ROOM I r-Left to Right- Aulclinc Nmil, Frances Lirlcnlwrg. Rnrh Pctit, Hclrn Lsrc, Lallaync Snarp. Ruth Mattsun. 2 APatricia lvlurplxy. Rolacrra M1llr'r. Lucillc ly4QlN1.IlInn. 3 4 F Anton.: lx4dT4mncll. Iacquclinc Olson. Gras: Raislcr, Rclwcga Livcngmvil. Rosemary Rnuil, -Sybil Pull, llcycrly Nelson. Harricr Moen. lx4az'gx1crItc Phelan, Harlivr Quick, Gail Pull, Elm Ryan. klunu Ruse, Luclla Nystul. Betty Raslnussun, Marjoric Pclcrsnn, Arilis Raul. Loomis, Srclla Ohnstad, Luulsc Smith. Bm ry fsfDorothy Ruud, Olive lxiastcrsnn. Marinric Nnrlay. Cllr--unc Ix I 4 F IN Olson. Berry ldunswn, Edna Rylancc. Gcncx'Icx'r Raxslcr, Billie Peterson, PICTURE: lula Larson, Barry Ann lvlanlcy. lvlarxlyn lxlarf quisse, Orlcan Pcarsnn, Charlnrzv Rnthncm, MISS ROVJLANDS' HOME ROOM Left to Right: Nutty Shlcl-r, Marlha Sundlularl. M.IIIuI'1i' Sclxmallcn. ,lean Thnmpsun, lvlariorl Slmun. Alisa Swansnn, Patty XV1lsOn, Bcity Schumann. Iviauan Stcmmc. ,lane Zvxs. lxlarilyn Tumpkins. Patricia Skaillanil. Margarcr Shcrc. Hcrtha Tram. Tmrli Stcrn, ly4aI1wn Sulum. Frances Swfcw cv Ucncvicw Vallcy, Marjnric XV1ngur. Allclaulv Slvinwcg, Virginia Snllwcrg, Beverly Silnuns. Barlwara Tiqhu, Mary Trlllcn. Barbara SvuI.1arrlcn. Juanita Tluwyuipslm, Doris Turmmsulx. Phyllis Smill. Ga1lSWccn. PIQTURE: Dururhy Rytz, Alice Sarctskc, Eilccn Sluamn. Barry Luu Thumpsnn, Frances Salzwixlcl. Flnwffivc flag, I jf I ...un-v ll as -L-5 'IWW 5 'V' Row Row x Row 1 Row 3 Nor IN Row 1 Row 2 Junior B' MISS WEST'S HOME ROOM Left to Rxghr. Kathurxnv ML1rph5'. Nornm Thnclwr. L+-1: Mann. Adshnc Olson, Sarah Smith. Ahgf Nohn. Khrhlccn Scvcrf son. Dorothy lxlyhm, .Inns Rose, Gmgc Tmvxs. M.n'j: Popcioy, Delores Plzxdson. -Eunice XV.u1slcr, Vlolct Swanson, Mary I.o1s I'1mklxc',', In Maxrgcry' M.xrg.xch, Collccn WLx11unx, Ruth Vvhagxwrr, Lcnorc Slmonson. IQTVRE: ,Inna Laffy. Evvlyn Olson. MISS EIKENESS HOME ROOM -Left to Rxghr Hclcn Hagen, Ramona Gllbcrt. Eunice Brorns, Bcrty Uvycr, Vvhxndzx Kccncy, Arhnr An' dcrson. Row 3--Gcmldxnc Flccmnn, -Inn: lhlhcrt, Murcclln jordcl, RUM' 4 Row I Row 1 Row 3 Row 4 Nor Bsscth, Dorothy Holl.n', ,lung Johnston, Vlolrt Hollmrd. ffhurnxcc C.n'lson, Dorolhx' johnson. Dorothy Kosxn. Nin- 1nc Cxrrxcr. Arlrvn Hazen. MR. EARHARTS HOME ROOM Lcfz to Rxghr' Ruhard Ekcrharg. Forrcir ffunnnlngi hhlton Dyson, Lsomnl Hanson. Kenneth Bclland. Bryan Bncrlay. XVcs1:y Anderson. Rohan Holzmnn, Domld Askcr, NV11115 Clark. john Korol, XV.xl1.xQc Grund. fflcvlicrt D4xxx'son, .lznnvs johnson. Conlon Carlson, Rohcrt Barsngcl. Dinh' Hxhlrn. Dgxvlnl Benton, Xvxllmnx Brixon, Mxlton jackson, Prvntxss Cole. Richard Hogohoonx, Vv'i1hnm jones, Conlon Gron' Land. Gcomc Knmkltsoo. xv PIITL Rr: Bonner! Hnrrxs. john Hoagcr, Xhhxltcr Hnhnc. The Camera Laytea' Through Thzk! Forty-sux Firm' Me Try zf You Crm MR. MCCUTCHEONS HOME ROOM Row 1 Luft to Rnglnf Gvorgc Ulnch, ll.n'l Swanson, Ralph Pollur Row ' Row Row Now XV,urrcn Tcxglxmmn. Boll Ness, Frlxl XV,lrncr. Ray lmgllifll, llolw Rogers, Clcorg Pow ill. Loxvcll Slavlon, Roh Rotcnhcm, Don lvlonson. XVcslc3' l..n'son. Lloxxl Stun lllll Suhr, P.n1l Snydsr, VVallncc lxlorud. Ellgcnc T1l'l.1ny. ,lohn Undsrth. Victor Lcvhy, Al.ln XX'rul Arnold Scllwrg, Archxc Lzmstud, Adgzxr Xylmipplu. Art lhvrrq, George Sxlrltt, Lloyd Larson, rx llluukiz Bluff Yodfr, Stzxrllng Tlmrnmn, Sophomore A's Row x Row 1 Row W Row 4 MR, CECKAS HOME ROOM Lfjr ro Rmglar All.-n Ucrsagcl. llxmcl Arhart. Earl lk-ru Nllurnn fior.l1r. liohcrt Dwqrmporr, Ivlalcolm Clllhonn Alohn Brcnn.1n.Alosvph Cullen, Rlchuxd Fuck, All.xn Anderson, Uhulcs Clinton, ,lohn Andcrson. Hlxrold Arnold. Ennm Andcrson. Dxclx Anllcl' son, Vernon llogncr, Elhurn Cfoopur, Murvm Curl"n1.xn. Boll Anderson, Douglas Alwl-oft. lfrcd Adscro. llulxc Choxvmng. Ralph Croal. kllxmcs lirophv. lick Arnold. B111 Bnrrmcs, Alvkln Arkcrnmn. Phxlhp Brcycr. ,lumor Adarni. ,laik Cos' gulf, Frcdcrlglm Bnslol, Donald Colfxmn. v Nm' IN l1u'um': Conrad AAS, Gqrnld llornskx, Row Row z Row 3 Row Nor lv P1 MR. GALVIN'S HOME ROOM x 'Left to Rxglu, lX'.n'rcn Dlcdcrlck. l.nncs D1xon. Mcrlc Fmnke, ,luncs Hohnqkc. ,lohn lhllxqf Floyd Hcnllrxclxson. Niclvin Hclgvrson, Donald Eddv. Russell Hanson. Arnold Exdsxnoc, Rohcrt Flynn, llolw Dwyer, Tom Fcvnuy, Rnhcrt Funk. l,.xrs Urnnhcrg. Norman Fjcldc, llrmgls Gimkus, llvrt Fcllhnum. Owvn Grcnduhl, XV1llLnn Floodrsn, VV.xym- Hlxrrlngton. Rohcrt Grccnhnlgh. NVill1axm Gornpl. vruxrz Erlyn Gyms. Forty-xnm gnu- 5...-ea-1 !W'W Nm lx Row 1 Row zf MR, RICE'S HOME ROOM Row I- Left Ln Rnghc: Dlmlld johnson, M.ll'CllS Kittclsrud, Kvnnulh Lllmlcck. john Knutqsun, Lzxrry Irwin, Puul Humphreys, Allvcrt Kohlmcycr, XV.xlLcr lvlurlin, Rmx' 2.---Bulb Hunt, Dnnnlll Knurlson. Alfred Loluu, Donxxlpl Hnsclf mn. l'loxvurr.l Kr.xgl.xnJ, D.n'xl.l Txlaston, Douglas joy, llnrrlon Loklxc. Rmx' 3-XY1llx.xm Houll, Don.xlJ TvIQCr.1:licn, Cllyton Johnson, lxlxnlrlcc johnson. Pxvruuz Bnlv xluncs, Emcry joy, ,lack Johnson, Kcitlx Mcf LL-.m, L.aVcrn McCrnskuy, Moms johnson. MR. SCHNEIDERS HOME ROOM 'Left tn Right: Hub Olslunll, Lcstcr Mrlker, Dun Nurmzm, Luo Pclssclm. E-nl: Olwnn. Tom Pcnrc, Dan O'Dlxy, ,Inn Nlxnncrtc, Kenny Olson, Cllfton Oslvx. Donovan Mnhr, Wxllnxnx Tvinrflnxnl, john Palmer. Ruw 1--Unrulun Rxstvclll, Ama Ivforn, Alfrcd Rmnlmg, Curtis Osman, Rmhnrrl Mcllxxxrl, jack lwlorrovv, Bum Nesbitt, Plxul Rulwmnsnn. Row 4- -Cllucnqc Nelson, Dun Purtcr, NV1lli5 Olson, llulwrxr Uwcns, Nur IN l"xux'l7Ry:: Lyle lvllllvr, Riulmul Morris. MR. TURNIPSEELYS HOME ROOM Row If Luft to Right? Kclllx Sclmlllnmlcr, Lowcll'1'hompsun, Hurry Sghxmrtz. Kcnnctlx NYunu. Percy Rcvlaml. R4nx":,7lwl'1n Rorlcnluxgk, ,lsuncs Snuth, Dunne Vllmfml, C-ale Asmuh. Dump Sqhlxlmlwnl. Rulwcrr Roethkc, Raul Rudrucl, Row gfllnlph Sullxngs, Dumlll Skjnnsby, Luuson NV.xll.x, Ch:xrle5 Sxxxxnsun. DuL1gl.l5 Snnth. Row .yflicnncth Sxxunmsmx, l.cun.u1l York, Billy NVx1ght. Robert Snort, Mxckcy Shun-l-n, Im Slmgsby, Hmxxml Rnhs, Row 5--Wmllinm Smqkrmn, jerry Vvkingaxrten, Earl Utlxus. Nm' IN Plurmu-.1 Charles Vv'l'nn.ll, Kcnncth Tcllinghuscn, Raymond Sclwns. Ralph Vxcstunz, May I Herve ez Permit, Please? Forryfeught Row Row Ruw Row 3 How Can I Ge! Back Info Clan Agdllig MRS. BERGQUISTS HOME ROOM '-Left to Right' Dorothy Pererson. ,lanel Miller, Elaine lvlorrow, june Pollock. Claire lx4cNeal. Alvlary Mturrls. Carol Ranger, Mairirnn lvialuney, Patricia Paulson, lviarilyn Poll, Shirley Ophclm, Genevieve Rae, Judy Papermastcr. Alletty Nansel, Evelyn Nelson, Merrie Mickelson, Gerald' inc Peterson, Sylvia Mlckelstwn, Edith Nystul, Donna Peterson, Nanmt Nash, wlnyee Nystul, Helen Pettersun, Shirley Olscmn. 4 ADcl0res Randich, Teresa Nelson, Lorraine Nelson, Betty Ann Narum, Opal Matzke, Virginia Marsh, NOT rx PICTURE: Lorraine Olson. Row Row Row Row Row Nor Rnxv Row Row Row 2 3 -6 7 N 1 7. 3 4 MISS SCHJELDAHUS HOME ROOM fLefr to R1 hz' Phyllis Wendt Catherine Sullivan Evslvn E - f . It - 1 L . Sandvik, Bonnie jean Reitan, Alordis Running. fHelen Ulvan, Nlaryalyce Smith. Lois Vv'heeler, lviyrtis Vvlard, Nancy Short, Lucille Ruich. fDorothy Schwarz, Betty Vfilliams, Jeanne W.rrncr, Phyllis Vvbodlcy, Yvonne Siegfried, Doris Westcwim, LaVerne Williams, Wrlmai Thnrsnn, Donna Jean Twing, Glnrea Rose. flviarion lX'aters, Carla Shcrva, Lois Xyangen, Florence Venstad, Evelyn Starkenlwerg, Evelyn Thne, -Leila Southard, Irene Weidling, Pearl Thurs, Evelyn Westermzxnn. Prcrunz: Marylin Sletvold, Carol Rusten, Dnmthy Sehens, Doris Swapp, Gertrude Tennefos. MISS ELLISON'S HOME ROOM Left to Rxght: Pearl Heaton. Helen Fowler. lvfary Cnnlnn, jean Gardner, Norma Fnrehr. -Mildrctl Gerjets, Ruth Harrington, Shirley Farnham, Patty Geurge, Shirley Eastlund. Eileen Heinz, Irene Gnnvaldsen, Dnrthine Halversnn, lint. Shlrlev lvlary Enger. Delores Flagg, lviarguerite Htgg- Elaine Hansnn. l.aVerne Hendrickson, Luis Frey, Gertrude Dnckter. Luis Heldrnan, Lucy Ursvinf Dulnres Fredrielrsun, Durothy Hagen, Betty Dudley, son. ls, lleverly Han' Nui' IN Prcrvgxs: Helga Kurttr, Elizalaeth Gerken, Lorraine Haw lerud. Betty Lou Hatch. Ftrvrvfnme Row Row Row Row Row Row Noi Row N Row 4 Row 5 Row 6 Nor ix Row 1 Row 3 MISS AKRE'S HOME ROOM f- Lcfl to Right: rlacquclim Burgess, Florcnccmarv Akrc, ,lcannr Alm. Shirlcy Ilcrgrcn, Dolorcs Ilcrg, lilorqncc Christian. --Ibggx' Aclrcrrnun. Lorrainr Andcrson, ,Iran Cfnsgritli. ,latin Beals, -loycc Artauncnku, Nlary Arvolil, Florence Borden. f lviariuric Black, Dorothy Buchholz, Norma Ilalrlw. lviaxinf Burr, Lorraine Christianson. ,lcan Berg. --Ili-tty Braucr, Etlith Chownlng, Margaret Briflcull. ,lnycc llrun. 'mVinlut Acton, Dclorcs Ilaklccn. Ann Carney, Dona Allwrt' son. -f Dorothy Allen, Nlartlxa Blair, Alice Brcdcll. I'u'rL'Ri: Edith Blair. MISS LUDWIGS HOME ROOM Left to Right' Lois Klakcg, Lois McConnell. Frances Larkin, Lucille johnson, Dclorcs Larson. - Eunice Haugan, Betty juss, Alydin Janson, Virginia Knolv Inch. Sylvia Lorshbough, Delores Jonson, Kathcrinc ,lnhnf son. Mildred Johnson, ,luycc johnson. Patricia McCarthy, Dianc Klugman, Mzirgarvi Hogan. Lois johnson, Lorrziinc Kihlcr, Virginia joistatl. Bessie Lauder, Maricurie vlcnsun. .4 -Bonnie McCairl, Eunice johnson, Arlys Dlcnsun, Marioric Lawrcncc, Kathcrinc Houscholdcr. -Lois Ling, Edith Larson. Iviarilyn Hilmo, Ircnv Laccy. Edna Larson. 6 - Hazcl Jacobson, Elizalwcth johnson, Beulah lviclfcrnswnrth, Hvlcn johnson. IN l'lui'l7iu': Bonnie Lu' Kiwicht-luv. Sophomore B' Row Nor Row Row Row 4 N MISS GRETZINGERS HOME ROOM -'Left to Right: Dclorcs Hahna, Abbey Lou Lctnlislay. Elaine Quam, Lorrainc Fcnstad, Esther Gcllcr. Dorothy Lcnzcn, Carol Chclgrcn, ,lean Monson. 'Ilrncc Dickinson, Lillian Larson, Helen Bcnnctt. Arlcnc Erikson, ,limit Buck, Ilalwcttc Kopald, Mnrjoriv licngsron, Floruncc Bjordahl. f f Doris johnson, Maia Anderson, Lois Brown, Ellis Hanson Dclorcs Larson. --.loc Ann Clouticr, Nlarcclla Brevilr. Alice Bloom, Lois Law. Virginia Hows, Shirlcy Kienholz. l'li'ri uit: Vslantla Kalsnw. Hilma Monson Soplzomoref Wz'!! Report to Study Hall., Fifty Row Row Row Row Row Nor Row Row Row Row Row Nor Row Row Row Row Row Row Nor! .1 A Oh Well, Tlzez? Mothers Are Proud of Them MISS WEAVER'S HOME ROOM Left to Right: Milrlred Quam, Charlotte YVind, Alta Audrey Barstad, Shirley MeDermi1tt, Norma Selherg, Gladys Peterson. Grace Bogenrief. Ivlargarec Nelson, Beverly Slcavis, Louise Resler, -loyce Slwglund, Eloise Marian Oppegard, Dorine Wy'aitt, Lorine Leehy, Dolores Pie'rrrRE: Joyce Van Vor4t, lviarvel Sehriver, Jeanne Vuwles. Left IU Right: Raymond jackson, Charles Krngen, john Herlwrandson, Loren Jansen, Robert Curtis, ,lack Frost. Robert Carson, Ray Ivialeolm. Donald Anderson, Bill Tarhell, Eugene Anderson, Tommy Pcart, Edwin Graber. Rohcrt Devol, Robert Armstrong, Allan McLean, Hy- Willinm Manson, Gordon Carlson, George Korml, Vern Pierunzz Warren Anderson, Donald Hagen, Gordon Keim, Lefz zo Right: james Wee. Richard Quam. ,lack lil.-reher, Anrhony Paposergia, Dun Roberts, Leslie Wagner, Rich' lrvln Swipp Laurence Nlonson W'illi'xm Whnkler Dwi ht Ansel Hanson, XVallaee Revelend, Elwc vrwr l Olson, Bos- Marvin Torhenson, Richard Lush, Norman Maflilley. I ., Vaswig. Dolores Bireley, Bern-:ta Thompson. Mary jane Vkhlcox, J Nelson, june Bechtold. 44 Shanks. 5-lngelvorg Berg, Kay Fitch. iN MR. VAVRINAS HOME ROOM If 2, , 3- ,flames Eaton, Gayland Olslund, Lce Briggs, Phillip Brua, ,lohn Bale. 47 man Hoffman, Willizim Larson. 57 Cole, George Booth, Daniel Chapman. IN Donald Carlson, George Mathieson. MR. ALLEGREZZAS HOME ROOM F, Claude Iviyers, -Izimcs Nlillur. Z , ard Arnscth, Rohcrt Weimer, Bill Cates, A 4 A , - . 1 , g llireley, Dale Olson, Rohr-rt NV1gner. 4, , worth VVooclrufl", Calvin O'Dan1els. N V- Buster Torgeson. 64Atl-ee Osehwald, Rohr-rl Miwsier. N Plcruiuzi Kent Dix, Harold Seaherg. Fifty-om Under Class Officers President .......... VicefPresiderzt Secretary ..... Treasurer . 4 Adviser , President ........ ViCC'PTCSid6HI Secretary ..... Treasurer . , Advisers . President ......,. VicefPresiderzt Secretary .,...... 'Treasurer . . Advisers . President ....,... VicefPresiderit ...., Secretary ..., Treasurer . . Adviser . President ........ Viceflpresideiit ..... Secretary ........ Treasurer ...,. Adviser , SENIOR B's . 4 4 , . .Robert Baldwin . 4 , . .Maloria Hanson , . . . .Frances Westrick . . . . . .Gayle Brantseg . . . .Miss Alice Tibert JUNIOR A's . .... .4 ,jack Askew . . . .Beverly Halbeisen 4 ,... 4.......... W illiam Critchfleld .4.............,.4....AliceSWanson . . . .Miss Marvel Ellison, Tore Allegrezza JUNIOR Be .....4ColleenWallum . . . . ,Richard Hogoboom .....4...,.4....MaryLoisPinkney ...,,,.,..,....4...,..Donald Asker . 4 . . Miss Ina johnson, Arnold Schneider SOPHOMORE A's . . . 4 4Irene Gunvaldsen . .....john Gillig . . . . 4Dorothy Allen . . . . .Robert Roethke .,.44.,L.D.Osman SOPHOMORE B's . . . .William Winkler , . . .Daniel Chapman . . . . . . . .Hyman Hoffman 4,.,....,4I'Iilma Monson . . . . .Mrs. Margaret Helferty Fifiyfz "K-., w"W""""www 'wfwwwi' A' ADMINISTRATION ENGLISH JOURNALISM SPEECH LANGUAGE SOCIAL SCIENCE MATHEMATICS Kick- 0 ff SOCIAL CLUBS SCIENCE COMMERCIAL INDUSTRIAL ARTS HOME AND FINE ARTS PHYSICAL EDUCATION MUSIC NATIONAL SOCIETIES Administration H. H, Kirk Our PTZIHCZPH! Everyone in Fargo knows Mr. Tighe as principal of Central High, but do you know that he is an enthusiastic sports booster? He has been instrumental in arranging the fine interscholastic and intramural athletic program, which we as students enjoy. Largely through his efforts, hockey has be' come a spectator sport for Midget fans this year. Also he is well known in educational circles, being one of the vicefpresidents of the National Education Association. Through his efforts to make for us a better school, Mr. Tighe shows his vital interest in every department of this institution. Fifzyzhvee Our Superz'fzfena'efz! Prominent nationally for his contribuf tions to educational journals and as a frequent speaker on educational topics, Mr. Kirk is known locally as the genial superintendent of Fargols school system. He is often seen at Fargo High assemblies introducing emi' nent speakers and is an honored guest at school functions. This year we owe Mr. Kirk a special vote of thanks, because, as a member of the school board and general supervisor of schools, he was very influential in obtaining a new stadium for Fargo High. B, C. B. Tighe Wil! You O. K. My Schedule? J. H. Bricker, Dean of Boys Gladys C. Carney, Dean of Cirls Our Deans Not many pupils pass through Fargo High without at sometime or other entering the door labeled 'iOHice". In fact, it would be very strange if anyone did, for there are the headquarters of Miss Carney, dean of girls, and Mr. Bricker, dean of boys. There, personal problems are discussed, excuses for absences and tardiness received, and per' mits granted. There, also, "hooky" players are reprimanded. Relatively a newcomer to Fargo High, Miss Carney very capably fills her position as dean of girls. A whiz at remembering names, she easily becomes acquainted with the girls. Through her advisorship of the Sistocratic League, Miss Carney has, in a special Way, promoted leadership and friendship. As sophomores and seniors the girls take social education, through which Miss Carney has an opportunity to instruct them in the fund' amentals of correct living and personality development. Miss Carney also supervises the N. Y. A. girls and proves a charming hostess to visitors. Mr. Bricker's numerous duties in many ways correspond to Miss Carney's. He supervises the N. Y. A. boys and teaches sophomore boys guidance, which resembles social education. In this subject they study future vocations and social behavior. Cuidf ance and social education are the polishing processes by which Fargo High's little dia' monds in the rough are cut and squared socially. As Mr. Bricker teaches only sophomores, he devotes more time to other activities. He takes charge of the school in Mr. Tighe's absence and spends much time keeping Fargo High's "boys will be boys" out of trouble. Fifryffour """"'T' Wm Wzll We I Have Our Next Szktoerafze Party? Who Makes the Wheels Go Round? School Secretary The friendly and eflicient secretary to Mr. Tighe, Miss Ramstad, sits at her desk patiently answering scatterbrained questions, writing permits in the absence of the deans, and being helpful in every way to all who seek her assistancefteachers, students, janf itors, and visitors. She types Fargo Highs OH:1Cl21l letters and directs the activities of the N. Y. A. office workers. Hers is the hand which rings the assembly and fire bells, those welcome intermissions in the school day. Miss Ramstads duties include all these and many more, for hers is the responsibilf ity of seeing that the school day runs smoothly. All summer Miss Ramstad works with Mr. Tighe in completing the leftover work from the past year and in planning the activities for the new year. School Nurse Tending to the ills, real and imaginary, of students is Miss Olga Spitzer, school nurse. At her desk in the office which she shares with Miss Carney, Miss Spitzer exam' ines returned invalids and passes on the validity of their exuses. Adjoining the office is her small, compact supply room, containing medicines, pillows, and blankets for an emerf gency. The latter part of the morning and afternoon, Miss Spitzer visits homes of ab' sentees and inquires about their condition. Ruth I, Ramstad, Secretary to Principal Olga Spitzer, R. N., School Nurse Dio' You Report to the Nurse? The Library with Miss Perle in Charge While Miss Addison was here School Library This year Fargo Highs library was reorganized into a new and more convenient arrangement. The books and all library equipment were placed in one end of the room, providing more space for study tables and chairs. Another improvement was the addition of new book counters which separate the bookstacks from the real study quarters. In addition to the many regular library duties, the librarians of Fargo High have supervision of the study periods in the room. When not on duty as supervisors, they are fortunate in having a private office in which to work. For the last six years Miss Addison has been our librarian. Much credit should be given to her for establishing the proper library atmosphere. Upon her marriage at the beginning of the second semester, she was succeeded by Miss Prele. Although she has been with us only a short time, she has proved herself capable of efficiently managing the library and its activities. Many are the memories of the periods spent in the library. It is the room of the more intellectual persons of the school. for seniors have first choice of a period there. Of course, the main purpose of the students' being there is studying, and the careful supervision of the librarian helps to keep them from temptations. But once in a very great while perf haps a note slips from one hand to another, perhaps a slight whisper disturbs the placid atmosphere, and perhaps a choice bit of gossip is transferred in some ingenious way. On the whole, however, we all agree that in no other room in the school is more studying done Fifzy-six You Owe cz Four-oem' Fme "When Day is Done Boofayf Pap er! Lmzclzf Camiyf School Ser-vices Mziny services are offered at Fargo High which the student body uses but often fails to appreciate. A place of hubbub during the early part of the noon hour is the cafeteria. Here many eat their lunches and here cafeteria service is offered. One long table is filled with boyflunchers, the other two with girls. Occasional collisions are the result of boys and girls rushing for glasses of water. Outside the cafeteria is the candy counter, surrounded three or four deep by those with a 'isweetftoothf' A daily problem is what kind of bar to buy. A frequent quesf tion heard is, H'Has anyone got a nickel I can borrow?" Both the candy counter and the cafeteria are supervised by Mr. Osman, while Miss Rowlands supervises the kitchen. In the main hall, at the assembly entrance, is the inconspicuous but serviceable paper stand. Here are sold nickel pads of paper. This service comes in mighty handy when Johnny or Mary is in a rush to finish a notebook. Mr. Bricker is in charge of this service. At the beginning of each semester the book exchange becomes the important headf quarters for the buying and selling of books. Every Tom, Dick, and Harry rushes to find a place in the long waiting line before all copies are sold. "Have you ownership blanks in your books?'l is the familiar warning given by the advisers and class teachers. Thus the students are protected as the rightful owners. Hats off to the administration for making these conveniences possible! Did you get your book sold? just a minute! I must get some p The cooks at our service in the cafeteria Boy! This bar of candy is aper before the bell rings good. How's yours? fwW". Fiflyxei eu ff Row 1-ffLefr zo Right: R. johnson, Hogoboom, E. Gunvaldscn, Mr. Ncrhus, Mr. Tighc, Crothers, Miss Nelson, Rorhrock. Row 1-Bristol, I. Gunvaldscn, Mr. Robinson, Pile, Bjorklund, Carter Row 311. Morrow, Mulrcady, Baldwin. Nor IN Pxcruns: Tildcn, A council, a board, and a commission make up the three student administrative groups of Fargo High. With the help of faculty advisers the Student Council assists in governing student activities, the Athletic Commission governs athletics, and the Board of Publications regulates school publications. Student Council "A governing body of the students, by the students, and for the students." Many new ideas have been formulated and carried out by the Student Council this year. Probably the most important of these is the monitor system, which was introduced during the first semester for the first time in the history of the school. With twelve stu' dents on duty at different times of the day, this system has worked successfully, with the purpose of aiding congestion in the halls. In connection with the monitor system a student court was set up, consisting of Polly Carter, Bob Baldwin, Esther Gunvaldsen, and Wendell Pile, The duty of the court was to try the case of any student who was reported by the monitor for disobeying hall rules. Every case submitted to it thus far has been handled in an efhcient and impartial manner. A Code of Ethics, to be framed and hung on the wall, was given to each home room by the councilg and at some future date a large copy will be placed in the hall. As a social function, the Student Council sponsored popular allfschool skips, at which the service orchestra played. ln September two representatives, Esther Gunvaldsen and Wendell Pile, attended the Student Council Convention at Hastings, Minnesota. Aside from work already mentioned the Council assisted with many school prob' lems which arose. OrF1cERs President .,...,, ......,,. .... E s ther Gunvaldsen VicefP'resident ...... ..,.....,... . . . .....,,..... Jerry Mulready Secretaryffffreasuvev .............,......,....,... .... B ecky Johnson Advisers .,............ P. T. Nerhus, Miss Edna Nelson, B. C. B. Tighe Fifty-eight They Make the Laws Row i 'Lcjz tn Right, Hoxxuutl Rice, Mr. Briclter, w I Row 1 ,limmy Sullivan. Bill Goiiipt, Dun Crorhers. f: 3 Q if BOARD OF PUBLICATIONS I Row i Left to Right' Lisrshlmiigh, Mr. Cecka. R I Olson, Ivlason. Mr. Tilriiipsccil. Rim 2 V. Dietz, Mrs, I'IvIil'riv, Miss Ijikciics. Txliss . Hill lefic' Commzksion are bestowed on Fargo High School athletes by the Athletic Commission. This organization consists of three members from the faculty and six from the student body. Awarding the letters is one of the chief duties of the commission, although it interests itself in all phases of sports. Considered when awarding the letter are the candidates athletic ability, scholar' ship, observance of training rules, and general sportsmanship. Board of Pzzb!z'caz'z'0m "You're fired!" Although such a cry was not sounded during the year by this studentfrepresented organization, it might have been, for it is the power of the Board of Publications-Hfcomf posed of the editors and business managers of the Cynosure BifWeekly and the Cynosure Annual, literary and business advisers of both periodicals, printing adviser of the Bi' Weekly, head of the English department, and principal of the schoolf--'to supervise the activities of both Cynosures. Some other duties of the Board are to discuss and select executive heads for both the BifWeekly and Annual, approve or disapprove staff appointments or dismissals, and pass upon applicants for Quill and Scroll. Orricxsizs Chairman. . . ....,... .... A . F. Cecka Secretary. . . ..., Richard Olson -5 1 QV A L? 2 Ji ATHLETIC COMMISSION f -1 3 Q , 5 5 ' Mr. Galvin. Robert lingers. as ,linimy Eaton. Noi ix Pivrrazz Mr. Still. 7. 5 er Ultrrlliml. Ivliss Fiswluik Nor is I'li ivan: Mr. Still. tm 'bn Fifrywmi .7 x ,gf s is Z. ' j Ina R. Johnson Miss johnson discusses literature with her class. h t Miss Ina johnson, Sophomore English instructor, is often seen indulging in her favorite pastime, riding 'LFlash", her horse. E 1' h Each spring she directs Fargo High's short' ng story telling contest. A special honor came to Miss johnson this past year, when she was appointed delegate to an international edf ucation conference in South America. Largest department in Fargo High is the English department, divided into grammar and i'lit." Three semesters of literature give the graduate a passing acquaintance with the greatest masters of literature, and, although this acquaintance may he extremely passing, he has imhihed a certain amount of that indefmahle quality-culture. Kathleen Norris has nothing on Tennyson when it comes to evolving romantic fairy tales, and Samuel Pepys is, if anything, more gossipy and talkative than Winchell. Each semester of grammar renews our acquaintance with those mysterious apposif tions, such as Hsuhjunctive specific subordinates", Hadjunct accusative appositivesn, or to name a few more complicated ones, Hcontractive colloquial coordinates," urestrictive restrained redundancy." And who has forgotten the long nights he spent slaving over the Nsyntactical symposium" of simple syllahication until the wee sma' hours? Another feature of English is an attempt at original Writing hy students, taxing their imaginations and intelligence. Despite its demands on wit and originality, English is appreciated for its value in aiding students to express themselves in prose and poetry. Mrs. Crothers is teacher of . Vergil, Cicero, and English. Each V. ' year she assists in the production of 3 Fargo High's only Latin Puhlicaf iii? - pi tion, "Nunc et Tuncf' fm: Y .- 9 ,F X X " X y y , V - r Miss Eikenes, English teacher, i S ,wwf if , supervises the literary work for the p fl , ' . V: Vvgt Cynosure Annual. , We if-H .. - ' as :ic :ic Ki -,..- - - 'L N American literature has been E 1 -ff :" Miss Williaiiis' special lield of 6 Jw' , , gi 0 9 Q W Q teaching. She also assists Miss Nelson in the supervision of the Dcllaiiroil i.-ifa of i1.i Eike iir- 5 h4ahelXVilli.inis activities of the National Honor Society. Sixty Miss West, teacher of English, directs the Harlef quin Dramatic Club and coaches the onefact plays for the May Festivals. Zll ik Pk , l y nk Who is responsible for the ushers at all Fargo High -:nb-f functions? Itls Mrs. Helferty, who this year is the We' """"" chairman of the English department. ragga. K ent Literary Soczely "Toot a horn! Give a reading! Write a poem! Act!" One of these commands has been issued to Cmmm WN Mmm Hmm, every member of the Kent Literary Society during the K past year. Through the numerous programs given, it has been discovered that there existed in Kent several john Barrymores, at least four Marx brothers, a couple of Artie Shaws, and a number of Dorothy Canneld Fishers. In their various iields of dramatics, comedy, music, and literature, success may be well hopedffor. Our SemifAnnual, which preserves all of the prizefwinning poems, essays, short stories, skits, drawings, and orations, has been completed for the benefit of the new, inquisitive 'lKentsftofbe." New and different is our society's addition to the committees, namely, the Booster. This unique group of members gives pep talks at meetings-'making suggestions for imf provements and commenting about the club in general. Qrmciaas Presidents ..... ,.,...... , . ,James Fick, Jack Rilling VicefPresident. . . ....,..,.., Inez Jacobson Secretary ..... .... E sther Gunvaldsen Treasurer, . . ....,.... Robert Baldwin Adviser ...... . . ,Mrs. Dagmar Carstens Mrs. Carstens, worthy factotum of the Kent Literary Society, teachf es juniors and seniors the literary history of nthe Old d3YSH and Lorshl wrvii gh. Ruud. iUSffUCfS Pfomisilag YOUUS John Row BT11311252cllQsff..'l3T"rvilfflllfl1Bl'r'lifllL,2Ls1al''lr32ifn+ifJnf2f1dm'n' Lim' Kl'l'5m'mn' Milt011,S in the iHtfiCHCi6S Of the iii: iigifffaLfQ,"iirl'Qffff'Lilfi25151 HQ1llgtl,1'flif2fifgEfl'iil'fllfS?5,lilllfLQlf.j'lzElnfElll3V.,1ri, ' S'n. Grrvmg, Cnnmy, Novaria, Baldwin, Hurwitz. SPEITSCTIHH stanza. Nor IN Pibrivnnl Spear. Jr Dagrmr Carsrcns Sxxtyum A Literary Society, but otiee the Basketball Playery Row i Left to Right Pull, Nash. Hogobuom. Mi-llwx' Row 1- Cull, Boyle, Buardslcy, Knlofn, Schmallcn, Schncll. jones, Piers, Provan. Row gf-Bristol, Saumwcbcr. Fowler. Blue, Ryan, Miller. Bcrgan, Carter, Bolkan, Parizek, Brown. D. Christcnson. il. Heisler. Masrcrson, Row 4 - Halbviscn. Hvidston, Livingstone, Kmmur. Bricxlev, XV. Christensen. ,l. Vx'illi.xms. Rei-rl, Mason, Brady. McCarty. Row i Cola, Mulrcady. Beaton. Bean. Dawson, Gunkclman. Ulrich. Paulson, McDowell. Nor is Picxi ai.: P. Cosgrirf, Vfhceler. Plz osterian Literary Society An important change was made in the Phosterian Literary Society in the midyear. Besides losing several seniors, "Phos" also lost the able leadership of Miss Marjorie Rusch. Replacing her, Miss Marvel Ellison has proved a capable leader. Showing ability in music, art, and dramatics, "Phos" was also proud to have Fargo Highs regular five basketball players as members ofthe society. These and several other boys collaborated with their musical talents and formed a barber shop chorus, which entertained at several of the meetings. Every member took part in a meeting once each semester. Program chairmen for the first and second semesters, respectively, were Margaret McCarty and Beth Ann Piers, A feature of each meeting was the l'Phos Snoop," whose identity has always been unknown. Orriciias President, , . , . , , ,,...... ,...,......... J ean Mason VicefP'residents. . . ,Gordon Magill, Margaret Jones Secretary ....,.. ,,....... L ola Mae Saumweber Treasurer. . .,,...... Pat Cos riff S Adviser, . . .Miss Marvel Ellison Miss Ellison, who teaches Sophomore and ,lunior English, was appointed to succeed Miss Rusch as ,I stag adviser of the Phosterians. Ah gg i 211 Miss Rusch, who left Fargo High at the close of ,,, ',. , N the first semester this year, was associated with the "" E - ' Q English department, specializing in English Vlll. Lfgf, 7 g, H I " , , , , -.yu IL ' V H Under her leadership the Phosterian Literary Society ?f'gv:, A Zi. L - fu 45, 1' 1 1 'Z ' ' , ,. developed' 'fiiffi sg 221, . -I I ' i Wv "'I' -I' '-- ' . ',s.j1.- fp. - , , Ml M.irx'cl Ellison Marjorie Rusrh Sixty-rim Bzjg Bones of the Bi- Weekly 'lAce" Cecka, with headquarters in room 100, qw teaches English and journalism, but his real interest , , ,ruz lies in the production of the Cynosure BifWeekly. , l . - K1 we Journalism Department One of the most active de vartments is ournalism, in which A. F, Cecka's lone 'our' l J J I Iliff! at .. A 11 c'--i ..iit.i nalistic class manages to provide most of the department heads for the Cynosure BifWeekly, the school's greatest newspaper. A graduating student having behind him journalism and BifWeekly experience is well versed in njournaleseu, Nslanguageu of newspapers, and knows what's what in the journalistic world. Cynosure Bz'-Weekly Editors "Slap those heads on the spindle and get to work on that dummy!" hollered jack Rilling, as another edition of the Cynosure BifWeekly heard the call ofthe presses, Far from bloodthirsty, the stall was not dealing in severed portions of human anatomy, but merely writing headlines and preparing the sports page makefup for its next edition. As a prizefwinning publication, the Cynosure was ranked the best printed paper in the Northern Interscholastic Press Association and the best North Dakota sheet in all divisions and classifications. Following a progressive policy, pictures have been the keynote. Such shots as those of the sports editor sparring with Max Baer and radio comedian Ransom Sherman playing a duet with Wilder Wylie have served their purpose in popularizing the sheet. Performing the innumerable activities which are necessary to the publication of a newspaper keeps the staff of more than zo busy and provides valuable experience in editing, writing, and cartooning. EXECUTIVE AND rsusmsss sTArrs Raw ifteff to roam Hagan, Rillmg. R. os. ifl. H .ili I i,-f. ri .tiv iff. 2fMr. Cccka, Stcmme, Carter, S. Peterson. ffull, Aamnth, Anderson. Miss Fowler. V. Dictz. Saurnwcber. .l. Nclsun, lavirlgsrnne. G, Row Row 5fBjorklund. ml, Hcislcr, Tivis, II. lviurruw. Sclinsll. Greving. Row 4fR. johnson, McC.urty', B. O'Daiy, Frzirn. Irwin, Schollantlcr, Nlyhm, Ivltlviahon, Hvidstnn, Garry. Lindcmann. NOT IN PICTURE: lvlyhrzi, D. O'Day, Gwen. 2 T ' . ll 4 4 E i tw. Sixty: life: REPORTING, PRINTING AND DISTRIBUTING STAFFS Row if Left rn Right: Solwiek, Bolkan, H, Dietz, Thorne, Livingstone, Lindemann, Schulz, Schncll, Mason, Bohn. Hvidston, M. Akre, Cummings, Tweeden, Rilling, R. Olson. Row 24 Rider, B. Rose, A. Rasmussen, I.. Thorson B. O'Daiy, NlcCarty, Davenport, J. Morrow Schollander, Garry, Candor, M. Uthus V. Dietz, Saumweber, Fowler. Row 34 Persselm, Valley, McLaren, C. Olson, Ness Shriner, E. Krogen, L, Anderson, Fillmore Fricsc, D. Anderson, Tosterud, NYSFUI Nydahl, Dudley. Row 4-A Bjorklund, Mcfviahon, E. Mickelson, M Thompson, Bristol, Halbeisen, Trace, Twig Bcrgan, Beardsley, Klinsmann, Miller, A Swanson, Kostzi, Myhra, H. Heggcness Madsen, Carter. Row if S. Peterson, R. Johnson, Moen, DeCamp Vvlheinpncr, Vvfagner, Evsmson, C. Hagen Beaudoin, Irwin, E. Gunvaldsen, D. NVillizuns Schmallen. N. Severson. Noi iN Picrmui: Bowman, Rolfer, Streed, Conlon. Hooper Carey, Carufel, H. Johnson, D. M. Jensen Heiberg, M. johnson, Gustafson il. Thompson, Fick, Rothrock, Klugman Shore. Englestad, Buchanan. HOME ROCM COLLECTORS Row 1- Lefz to Right: Murfin. Row 2' - -I. Nelson, Bristol, Tracc, Miller, M. Jenson Litton, Wxxlster, Dewey. Row 3--f Necs, Hogoboom, Persselin, G. Hanson, M Warner, Putz, Feeney, Hoffmaii. Row 4- Iviunroe, Recd, Nillcs, Fillmore, Bristol Iluldwin. Row sg Waxgiier, Buck, Crothers, Niorrow, I Gilbert, Zcnk, Krueger, XVagner, Herman B. Hanson, Beals, Nor IN Picruiinz Saunders. P. Cosgriff, Corey, South, Rey nolds, Trubey, Bergc, Laastad, Thompson. , Q 1 s Cynosure Bl'-Weekly Buszhesf and Prz'm'z'ng Behind the scenes working quietly but effectively for the Cynosure BifWeekly, you will find the business and printing staffs. Their duties are many. Selling the student body the paper is no small task in itself. For this purpose homef room representatives are chosen whose duty is promotion of subscriptions and the collecf tion of the payments for the paper. Over four hundred dollars a year pass through their hands into the central business office. The advertising staff must sell the merchants of Fargo the advertising value of the Cynosure, for the paper must have additional revenue to ex st. After the advertising copy is collected, Mr. Still and his printers see that every part that goes to make the paper is put together correctly so that the printer down town may run off perfect copies. These are then distributed to the subscribers by the circulation staff. The business manager has charge of sending all bills, the advertising manager assemf bles, checks, and proofreads all advertising copy, and the circulation manager sees that Friday afternoon, every two weeks, is a happy day for every subscriber. In May all staffs of the paper celebrate a successful year with a big picnic. Sixtyffour 19410 Cynoyure Hrzrzual Staff Editorfinfchief. . . . . .Williaiil Critcblield Associate Editors. . . ...,. Robert Baldwin Mary Jenn Febr Organization Editors. . . . . ,Hertha Truce Mary Bristol Feature Editors. . . .... Donald Hetzler Genevieve Ruisler Boys' Athletic Editor. . . . . .Robert Jepson Girls' Athletic Editor .... , . .Gloria Hanson Art Editor .... . . .Jerry Morrow Photographer ..,,.,.... . . .Robert Fuiman Assistant Photographer .,,.....,.. Dale Hart Business Manager ........,. Bette Englestad Assistant Business Maiiager ..,. Grayce Blue Advertising Manager ..... Frances Westrick Typists ,..... . .,.... . . .Marian johnson Shirley Nutt Rosemary Litten LITERARY STAFF Row 1- Left to Right: Nutt, Miss Eikcncs. Bristol. R.x1slr'r. Row 1fM, Johnson, Hcrzler, G. Hanson, Jepson, Trace. Not in Picture: Litren. BUSINESS STAFF Row x---Left to Right Xhkstiick. Blur. Flrgg, Row 2 -Mr. Turnipsvvll. Txxigln, l. Gunvixldscn, Ticruux Nl. Slctvnlrl. V. SY.-rx-olrl. Not in Pierurc: Emgelsturl. Srxryjirr' EDITORIAL STAFF Row 1 Left to Right' Urirchflrltl, Miss Ulu-lluntl, B.ilrlwin Row zflfvlir. l:.um.m. Hart, Morrow. l. ' ,qv-.ug Lloyd Wightman Mr. Wightman directs panel discussions. Making Spencer Tracys out of john Joneses is the job Mr. Wightman likes best. As head of our speech department and direcf tor of allfschool and class plays, perhaps he has developed a Pat Henry from a bashful Fargo High boy. Who knows? Speech Department Many future afterfdinner speakers, actors, politicians, and declaimers take the course in public speaking from Mr. Wightman. A question often heard about the building is, "Got your speech?" Speeches given as daily class assignments are fairy tales, sales talks, and humorous anecdotes Cjokes to the sophomoresj. A fascinating part of the classes is the criticism. After each speech is given, it is criticized by the class. Every so often the speech department experiments with extemporaneous dramatics before a student audience in the auditorium. General enrichment of the personality, adding poise and ability to express oneself, is the permanent contribution of public speaking. Declamation Calling all orators and readers of any variety! If you want to compete for a berth in the district contest and perchance the state, the declamation contest conducted each spring is the place for you. Under the direction of Herbert Earhart the contest was held this year with teachers serving as coaches for the contestants. An elimination contest was held to select the three serious readers, four humorous readers, three orators, and two poetry readers to compete in the local contest. The winners of the local competition were entered in the district contest. Twentyffour persons entered the contest this year, and of these the local win' ners were as follows: james Sullivan, oratoryg Barbara Heinz, serious reading, Jerry Morrow, humorous readingg and Rebecca johnson, poetry. Those placing second repref sented the school at the May Festival held at the Agricultural College. Sxxcyfsix Debate From the first cold of Winter to the first budding of spring leaves, the cafeteria buzzed during the sixth period each day with debaters industriously at work under the guidance of Coach Krueger. Unlike most activities, debate is not active during a single season, but continues through the Whole year, thus requiring endurance and perseverance in those taking part. Eight interscholastic debaters gnavved on pencils as they crammed their heads with material on the railroad question. The debate topic this year was 'hResolved: The Federal Government Should Own and Cperate the Railroads." The first Week in December called the loquacious ones to a tournament at M. S. T. C. Schools from North Dakota and three neighboring states, Minnesota, South Dakota, and Iowa, participated. In preparation for the spring contests, intramural debates were entered into by prosf pective interscholastic debaters. INTERSCHOLASTIC DEBATERS Don Hanson Janice Nelson Helen Heggeness Margaret McCarty Janette Heisler Cal Hagen Bernardine Tivis Bernard Ray DEBATE Row L- Left to Right: Brimer, McCarty. C, Hagen, L. Smith, Tight, Mr. Krueger, R. johnson. Row 2. -Coll-nx.m, Tivis, D. johnson, H. Heggcncss, Rav, Bemis, R. Ruud. Raw 3f4j. Nelson, Cullen. D. Hansen, McMahon, Hcxslcr, D. O'Day, Arnold. Nor N Plurtxrz D. Morrow, R.uv,Sin1onson. Owens, Pcrssclin. Fitch, B. O'D,iv. DECLAMATION Row x4Lcft to Right. xl, Monson, Mr. Earhart, Heinz, Trace, D. Berg, Rylancr, xl. Pfart, Row 2 li. Pcarr, D. Mrvrxslxlw, Myhra. Tighf. B. Pctvrson, ll. .ln-hnson, Tx1cC.xrry'. Herbrandf sim. Row gfrb, l. Nclson, Sullixwln, Dclfarnp. R. Olson. C, fxdarlin, Trucstlcll, D, Hanson. M. Larson. Gr-wr. ihllig. Nor IN Pu rum: Al, lwiorrmr. Buch.1n.1n. Sixryfsei cn The Actors and Ac fren' es of 0772 0770523 Row I--Left to Right: Thacker, Vvlce, Tullcfson, D. Berg. Row 1fE. Mickelson. L. Johnson, N. Sevcrsun, E. Larson, Shepard, H. Dirtz, Fwstcsmx. Heinz, Miss Vlest. , N Row 'fTracc, Scatterday. Gillig. J. Pcart, Kylance, Isaak, Mcflxrrhy, Icrssclin, D. Vv'Illi.Ims, H. Vowles. H. Thompson. Row 415. Smith. M. Peterson, DeC.Imp, P. Swanson, Hyland. Fillmore, W'heInpncr. M, Thompson, Kereluk. Srcidl. Row sfliillmore, Beaudoin, Sullivan, A. johnson, B. Pctursun, wlacubsun, M. Lznrsun, Hooper, R. Peterson, Lenzen, N. Vowlcs. NOT IN PICTURE: Taintcr, Kosin, McMahon, R. Olson, Q H arleguin Dramatic Society "All the world's a stage" to members of Harlequin Dramatic Society, which devotes its time to the study of dramatics. Its aim has not been perfection but an added interest, enjoyment, and knowledge in this field. The initiation program which was begun in 1936 in the form of a court scene was continued this year and enlarged upon. A bit of mystery and excitement for the new members was added to the more serious tone of the original skit. Once during the first semester each member was called upon to perform at one of the monthly meetings divided between a business meeting and program prepared under the direction of a program committee. During the second semester a new system was adopted whereby the entire group was divided into four parts, each preparing a program for one meeting. An effort was made to include a onefact play in every program during the year. Through these programs, as well as other individual and group work, we have at' tempted to further dramatics in school life. OFFICERS FIRST SELTESTER SECOND SEMESTER President ...... . . . . .James Sullivan President ................,. Helen Dietz VicefP1esident .,.... . . .Dick Olson VicefPreside11t ..,...... Norman Vowles Secretaryffveasmer. . . . .Hertha Trace Secveta'ryfTreaswe1 ......... jess Fillmore Adviser. . . . . .Miss Constance West Sixtyfeiglnt "Crazy Home" Turmoil and confusion reigned continually in the Beldinker home, scene of the three' act comedy, "Crazy House," presented on December 15. Each member of the Beldinker family was intensely interested in selffexpression. Each satisfied himself in a different manner. Launcelot Beldinker was a Congress aspirant, and his wife, Aspasia, an opera composer. Their three children, Aay, Bee, and See, were concerned with health and bicycle races, surrealism, and hammer pounding, respectively. Mrs. Beldinker's mother, Grandma Dimity, collected free samples and entered contests. It was revealed that Aay had recently married the maid, Laura. Later, when Mr. Beldinker was left with neither a job nor a seat in Congress, Laura saved the day by ob' taining a position and supporting the family. Through the craft of jonathan Q. Pypuss and his manager, Peter G. Fillup, the Beldinkers were persuaded to buy a set of books. Being unable to pay for these books after Laura had left in a state of disgust, they were dispossessed. It all ended happily, however, when Aspasia sold her opera and helped solve the problem of Suzy Kloppenhauer, a "wouldfbe" glamour girl. Laura returnedg Bee gave up her painting to marry Dick Charles, an undertakerg Grandma won two contests, and Launcelot gained aposition. The play was under the direction of Herbert Earhart, with Dorothy Monson, Shirley Peterson, and Ethel Greenhouse as student directors. CAST Launcelot Beldinker ..... George Truesdell Aspasia Beldinker ..,.. Esther Gunvaldsen Aay Beldinker .... .,,. J erry Morrow Bee Beldinker. . . .... Barbara Heinz See Beldinker ............. Edna Rylance Grandma Dimity ........ Doris Bjorklund Laura ...........,. .... H ertha Trace Dick Charles .............. John Powell jonathan Q. Pypuss ,... Richard C. Olson Peter G. F illup ..... ...... A aron Shore Suzy Kloppenhauer ....... Betty Fosteson Signor Gigliomoni .... .... J ack Eearn Aspasia Beldinker rehearses her opera uwithf out words or music" for Signor Gigf liomoni and Grandma. Aay, Bee, and See Beldinker do their daily workout. 1 I- '.... .W "Wh0'5 Boss?" "Who's Boss?" "Well, he owns the house, doesn't he? So there you are! What if she does run the place? Why doesn't he assert himself?" That's what happens in "Who's Boss," by Sidney Toler, the first allfschool play, given in November, under the direction of Lloyd Wightman, Edgar Tatum, an author, is definitely dominated by Mrs. Cheyney, his aunt. When Edgar employs a secretary, Mrs. Cheyney plans all the details, even to the board' ing house. Aha, but our hero asserts himself and our heroine lives at the Tatum home, where Edgar becomes fond of her. Mrs. Cheyney? Oh! She just fades out here It's too perfect you say? But comes the villain, one Phil Denby, who persuades Elsie, Edgar's sister, to elope with him. Ruth, the secretary, locks our villain in the closet and explanations follow. Meanf while Edgar Ends the clothes that Elsie had dropped in haste, and thinking that it was Ruth who planned elopement, rants and raves for hours. But all is explained and things go smoothly again. "The Ghost Flies South " "To be or not to be." Whether Anita Meredith was to be or not to be the wife of her Hance, Morgan Winthrop, depended upon her keeping the secret of her stock gambling from him in the threefact comedy, "The Ghost Flies South", presented March 29, under the direction of Lloyd Wightman, with joan Garry as student director and Dorothy Twight and Dorothy Williams as assistant student directors. Morgan Winthrop and his mother were anti' gambling addicts, and the engagement would stand in jeopardy if they discovered that Anita had won S400,000 in stock gambling. With the help of her sister, Diana, and Diana's fiance, Tyler Rankin, she created a mythical deceased uncle, William Bantry, who she said had willed her the money. Anita was very perplexed when two supposed friends of William Bantry, namely, Buck Hollis and Chiquita, arrived from the West. She later found that they were sent by Morgan, who had discovered her deceit. An amusing complication arose in the person of Grandma Bantry, who had to be convinced that she had a son, William. CAsT Anita Meredith ..... ....,. . . Morgan Winthrop .... . . . .Merry Buchanan . . . . .George Sifritt CAST Edgar Tatum ..... ...... ...... J e rry Mulready Elsie 'Tatum .... ..Aldeane Hogan Mrs. Cheyney ..,. ..... B ecky johnson Eliza ........ . . . . .Dorothy Monson Diana Meredith ...,. . . , Grandma Bantry .....,..... . , Mrs. Morgan Winthrop, Sr.. . . .Laura Jane Hugelen . . .Colleen Wallum . . . .Gail Aamoth Phil Denby .... Ruth Thomas. Grace Clieyney. Oscar Burrrnan ..... Ted Hartey .... Laura Cheyney . . . . .Wilder Wylie . . Mary Cummins . . . .Eunice johnson . . . . .Keith Irwin . . . .jimmy Sullivan . . . .Carol Comrie Tyler Rankin ............ ..... P hil Knautz Homer Reed .... ,.,.. N orman Vowles Cordelia ...... ..... B everly Nelson Gertrude Reed .,,. ..., R oberta Miller Buck Hollis. . , . . . .Prentiss Cole Chiquita. .. . .. Mary Tilden Severity r - "Wh0,5 B055?,' The announcement of the new secretary. . . Why don't you all go out to play tennis?" The family discuss Edgar! secretary. . . I would hate to see Edgar make an undesirable match. . "The Ghost Flies Souflz " Buck Hollis and Chiquita, William Bantry's wife, come to get Z1 share of the money. . . and this hyere's Bills widdy and mother of his seven kids." Grandma Bantry is told of her son XVillizim's death. . . Dead? Willigliii? Dear, dear, dcurfl "Iceb0zma"' "NzglzZ of January 16111 " On january 17, 1940, the midyear graduating class presented uIcebound," a Pulitzer prize play by Owen Davis. Taking place at the jordan homestead at Veazie, Maine, a few years after the World War, the play centered around the will left by Mother jordan. When judge Bradford announced the estate had been willed to jane, a young servant, the jordans were enraged. They had the money all spent in various ways. Nettie jordan, young flapper, planned to buy new clothesg Sadie Fellows, daughter of Mrs. jordan, had rent to pay, Henry jordan, oldest son, had business difficulties and owed money to the bank. Further complications arose for the family when jane informed them of a letter left by the late Mrs. jordan to the effect that the estate should be turned over to Ben, the youngest of the family, when he was cleared by the policy for a petty crime he had committed. Withdrawal of the charges against Ben and the announcement of jane and Ben's engagement conf cluded the play. "Icebound" was under the direction of Lloyd Wightman, with Audre Gilbert as student director A Broadway hit of two or three seasons ago was chosen as the fourth allfschool play. It proved to be one of the most unusual plays ever to be staged in Fargo High. In the first place, the cast was very large-some' thing like 22 people taking part. Secondly, the entire setting was in the court chamber of judge Heath of the New York Circuit Court. And last, but cere tainly not the least, was the important part that the audience played. The jury, composed of prominent men and women of Fargo, was called from the audi' ence, and it was they who decided the fate of Karen Andre, the girl who was on trial for her life. Briefly, the story concerned the trial of Karen Andre, who was accused of the murder of her former employer, Bjorn Faulkner. Many who have read or seen the play likened it to the true life story of Ivan Kreuger, the famous Swedish match king, whose death, even today, remains one of the unsolved mysteries. CAST and joan Garry and Mary Bristol, assistants. Ben jordan. . . jane Crosby ..... Henry jordan. Nettie jordan. Sadie Fellows. Emma jordan , Orinia Fellows jim jay ...,.. Hannah .... Doctor Curtis . judge Bradford .,.. Ella jordan. . . . . . .Billy Anderson . . . , .Dorothy Cull . . . .Gordon Magill .Ella Mae Reynolds . .Helen E. johnson . . . . . .Mary Howe . . .Marion johnson ......,Bob Mickel Marion Amundson . , .Bruce Hoverson . . , . . .Bill Horwitz .Donna Gunthorpe Prison Matron .... . . . Bailijjf .............. judge Heath ............ Distridt Attorney Flint .... . His Secretary .......,...... Defense Attorney Stevens ...,. His Secretary ............... Clerk of Court ..,. Karen Andre ..... Dr. Kirkland .....,. Mrs. john Hutchins. . . Horner Van Fleet. . . Elmer Sweeney ...... Nancy Lee Faulkner. . . Magda Swenson ........ . . john Graham Whitfield. jane Chandler ........ Sigurd jungquist ...... Larry Regan .........., Roberta Van Rensselaer. Stenographer ......... Court Attendant .... Director . ........ . . . . . .Ethel Greenhouse . . . .Don Schollander . . . . .Tom Challoner ..........jack Fearn . . .Margaret McCarty . . . . . . .jimmy Sullivan . .Dorothy Ann jenson .Pat Cosgriff . . .Mary Bristol . . . . .Vernon Sande . . . .Dorothy Kosin .........jewellRowe ..........,CalHagen Genevieve Hendrickson . . . . . . . .Becky johnson . . . .Howard Evanson . . . . .Nola Hilliard . . . .George Truesdell . . . . .Wayne Gustafson . . . . .Beatrice Bolkan . . . . .Aldeane Hogan . . . . . . .jack Rilling . . . .Herbert Earhart Seventy-L C C Irebozma' ' ' Announcements of lvlrs. ,Iordan's Death "I did the hest I could, Henry." Cl've made arrangements with Hannahg she'll tell you.J l'll say goodfnight nowfl Ben's Arrest . "I thought l'd get to go to her funeral anyhow, before they got nie." 'iWell ---the judge might take hail for you. ' '.Nz1glzf of January 161411 " John Graham Whitfield takes Qath. "Do you solemnly swear to tell the whole truth and nothing hut the truth, so help you God?" Cass County courtroom supplies a realisf tie setting with jurors included. S l v ,. gist Q Emma Ludwig German student points out new Germany. 'iAuf Wiedersehen," "Gesundheit," and ujau are usually the German beginners conversational limits, but two years of Miss Ludwig's thorough instruction enables him to read German fluently. Language Department "Ellofhay" in Pig Latin, "bonjour" to the French, "hallo" to the Spanish, and "sal- vettei' in Latin. They probably sound "Greek" to you, but they really do mean something. Latin'fAhl Latin, the dead language, which really enlivens the young linguist who has chosen it as a subject. Caesar, Cicero, and Vergil need a good student to master them. If he does master them, he in turn comes out another Cicero. Deutsch, the gutteral language of the Germans, is diiiicult only in its complicated word order, but the classes relax and swing out in Deutsch carols and folk songs sung with a distinct American accent. Francais and Espagnole, the two Latin offfsprings, are so much alike that they can be treated as one. Although both are free-flowing, smoothfsounding tongues, they are aggravating to the scholar by their verbs. Woe to the modern language student who gets them mixed up! Especially interesting in the modern language course is the outside activity of cor' responding with foreigners and learning that our language is "Greek" to them too! TW ., It is appropriate that Miss Nelson, French instrucf f "jg ig , tor and one of Fargo Highis few Phi Beta "Kappa Z "" L73 itesu, should guide the National Honor Society. is ak as :if """" 7 3 , ,,-asq,,,,g W 7 ..,. is V Languages are Miss Pollock's specialty, as she has Q.. ' S demonstrated in her English, French, and Spanish L classes. She is the only teacher of Spanish in Fargo m y g .::.,. pllpzpz Z D.. H. hi -p.p A 5 lg s if gf f g l ru a ,J Edna Nelson Christine Pollock Sciientyfour for Aim ost f J ball teams. T. J. Vavrina Mr. Vavrina, head of the modern language depart' ment for this year, is widely known in student circles not only as a French teacher but also as Fargo High's upolylinguistu Besides acting as adviser of the Tripolitan Club, he serves as host to visiting basketf T fZlD0!Z.fd72 Society Have you ever seen a Tripolitan initiation? New members go through a lot to become members of Tri' politan, but it's worth it! With a membership of 50, Tripolitan has completed a successful year. Individual groups presented each program. At the end of the semester the best program group was awarded a prize. The first prize program was under the direction of Maxine Twedt. It consisted of musical numbers, dialogues, and a play entitled 'LPeggy Makes Up Her Mind." A modern portrayal of that Indian Maid of Old, "Pokey Hunt' us", was presented at another prize program directed by Gloria Hanson. A new feature of each program was a confection of some kind given to each member. This year, pins were selected from drawings submitted by Harvey Stubsjoen. Social events included their Christmas party and spring picnic. CABINET CdblH6IfFlRST SEMESTER . . . .Vernon McGuire President ......... VicefPresident. . . .... Genevieve Raisler Chancellor. . . ,.... Doris johnson Clerk ..... . . .Bona Dea Holman Secretary. . . .... Margaret Uthus Treasurer ....... ..,. C arol Cloutier Adviser ......,......,........ ..... Row i-Left no Rigliz R. Marr iii. R.Sm1th, VJ Cabinet 'SECOND SEMESTER President .............,,.... Don Sorlie VicefPresident. . . ,... Bona Dea Holman Chancellor. . . .... Elizabeth Brunsvold Clerk ..... ...... M arion Simon Secretary .... .... G loria Hanson Treasurer .,..,,,,....,.... Louise Smith ....Theod0re Vavrina right, C. Swanson. Row 2'ClCTUI1CT, Skadland, E. Olson. Drager. Nystul, D. L. Johnson, Carry, Becker. Loomis. Row 3fBrunsvold. Holman, Braucr. Simon. Graber, Bergquist, L. Smith, Rocn, Kcmis, M. XVarncr Row 4fM. Jenson. Vfallum, D. johnson. G. Hanson, Erickson. Littcn. J. Thompson. Krueger, D. Anderson. Huber, Hohnckc. Row 5fM. johnson. Vvkxlsrcr. Lcinrz. Carpenter. Raisler. Stubsjoen. Sorllc, Munroc. Urhns, Moll, Bohn. Coleman. Nm- IN PIc'rL'i1E: M.rnlt'y'. Skogen. V. Swanson. Twcdr. An Office Every fllember! Row Row Row Row Row NUT -Left zo Right: M. vlcnsnn. Larkin, E. johnson, Ford. 4Quick, L. johnson, Iviurphy, E. Blair, B. Nelson, M. Carrier, Klugman, B. Hanson, V. Dietz. Nelson, Gronlund, Davis. H. Hcggvncss, Brun. less. E. G. johnson. '-Crcithcrs, Murlin, H. Uthus, D. Smith, Challunvr, Powell, Ackerman. ' 'M. johnson, Callinan. Vangcrud. Hugelcn, R. Ruud, Kessler, Comrie, B. O'D.iy. Picrrnfz C. ,lohnsm ull. M. Johnson, Truhcv. S. P. R. Classzbal Club T he Roman Legions are Coming! Qld Rome called it Senatus Populusque Romanus. Fargo High calls it S. P. R. This classical organization continues to keep the customs, habits, and characteristics of Old Rome in existence by means of its monthly meetings. One outstanding service that the S. P. R. offers to Latin students of Fargo High is the annual edition of that popular magazine, l'Nunc et Tunc," which translated means l'Now and Then." This publication is eagerly awaited by allffrom the sophomore to the senior. There is always a gay and jovial mood in the air each semester at the regular initiaf tion meetings. The theme, in the past, has been Roman mythology. Omnipotent Jupiter or his queenly consort, Juno, perhaps rules the festivities, or maybe Neptune leaves his home in the deep blue sea and pays a visit to S. P. R. At any rate, no matter which diety is present, a good time is had by all. The ofhcers, elected every year, are known by the names of consuls, censors, and quaestors, which are the titles the Romans used in their governing bodies. GFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Consuls. . . .,,....... Helen Heggeness, Consuls .......,.,...., Helen Heggeness Tom Challoner Censor .... . . , Harriet Quick Censor ..,, . . .Harriet Quick .Quaestor ...,. . . .... Eunice Kessler Quaestor ....,... ..,. E unice Kessler Tom Challoner Adviser .... ........,,...,,... .... M i ss Laura Gretzinger Everyone who has taken Latin has at some time or other had Miss Gretzinger as a teacher. Part of her time is devoted to the advisorship of the S. P. R. Laura Gretzinger Seventyfsix Myrtle Ukcrlund Edna Akrc Tore Allcgrvzza Although Miss Qkerlund special' izes in the teaching of world history, she spends a great deal of her time in the supervision of the Cynosure Annual staff. PF Pk Pk Miss Akre's duties in Fargo High consist of teaching American history and social science classes. Pk Pk Pk A new teacher in Fargo High this year, Mr. Allegrezza, has taken over his duties as history teacher and vocational guidance adviser very efficiently. Social Science Department This school does not shirk in its obligations toward making Fargo High's John Smiths or Mary Browns into better john Q. Citizens. Sophomores have opportunity to study the comparatively old world, learning all the mistakes of the world from Nero and his fiddle to Napoleon and his Waterloo. A special problem for them today is to keep pace with the changing European map. Required American history for juniors prepares these same john Does for future good citizenship by portraying the upward struggles of our democracy. As seniors the young historians continue on their way to becoming better john Citizens by a study of governmental, social, and economic problems. Their local community becomes an integral part of that greater world which they have viewed through history. Though they may be, iirst of all, loyal boosters for Fargo High, through this depart' ment they have become better prepared to be American and world citizens. Mr. Horlocker, teacher of modf ern, world, and American history, this year holds the position of head of the history department. An oral report in World History. G. B. Hnrlwcker Srrrnty-xevzrl i 3 5+ V 15413:-r Mary Nowatzki As a social science teacher Miss Nowatzki has capably initiated in Row 1 -fLey'c to Right: Tennefos, Lindsay, B. Simnns, Brantseg. Row 2 fTicrncy, Schulz, Thomaier, Madsen, A. Olson, L. johnsnn. A. Anderson, Banks, B. Rose. Row 3 'Stcmmc. E. johnson, Prohrslicld, L. johnson, Friis, B. Pcart, Thacker, Bloom, Sebens, l N, Hanson. - I - Row 4 -L. johnson. D. Heggeness. Andre, R. Berg, VU. Anderson, Stockman, Vklretlind, Knaut: thls department a new Subjects l B. Peterson. - h - 1 sociology. S e is a so we known I Row sffOlivcr. Southard, Hartl, Tucker, McDowell, Roslcy, Moshicr, Duson. Nor IN Plcruar: M. Akre. D. Anderson. as the originator and adviser of the Ihzflory History Club. As time marches on, perhaps members of the History Club will make history. This year their programs gave information on stirring world events. Two of the programs were based on "Neutrality" and 'iOur Relations with Canada." One of the early programs, which dealt with Thanksgiving, centered around the theme of "How Thankful We Should Be Living in the United States." "lf America Were Like Europe" was the subject of the March program presented in the auditorium. The midyear party was planned around the theme, 'iDr. I. lt was conducted by Marvin Clson as Dr. I. Q., with Marian Stemme, Gayle Brantseg, Juanita Thacker, and Yvonne Thomaier as assistants. Controversy concerning the FinnishfRussian war provided interesting material for one of the programs. The concluding program was 'iOld Man River." Crriciias President ....... ........ .... -I a cques Stockman VicefP'resident. . . ..... Juanita Thacker Secretary ....., . . .Margaret Schulz Treasurer. . . ......,... Milo Andre Adviser ......... . . .Miss Mary Nowatzki Besides teaching history and , ,,-, X commercial law, Mr. Schneider ' A l centers a lot of his attention around T' V " H intramural football and basketball. Pl: Pk FF Miss Weaver divides her time A p between teaching history and being ,V , ii' adviser of Fargo Highs Chapter of 1 , V V, . the junior Red Cross. g Miss Fowler, who teaches social iii science and history, always has a class in psychology as well, From her headquarters in the laundry, A lviii nas.-i iii.si dar sf,-11..xx's.im M..f,-PM-is she supervises the Cynosure Bif Sevenrymght Weekly business staff. Geometry is Mr. Bridgeford's subject, although this activity is overshadowed by his duties of coaching our football and track teams. - ,, Q p y 2 . A ' ,ybf ' ,g After exchange teaching in Akron, Ohio, for a year, 4 A ' Mr. Turnipseed returned to Fargo High to teach ' a,,. I mathematics and manage the business end of the W ' annual. H. . 'd R Bri geford David Turnipseed Mathematics Department "From lines and angles to spheres and solids to x's and unknowns to right angles and sines and cosinesf' Rather puzzling, but when you begin "math," that's rather puzzling too. Most "sophs" that have had algebra training start mathematics here by taking up lines and angles, or geometry. From there the learned "soph" graduates to a junior and extends his field of knowledge in "math" by taking the "hard" or solid geometry, the unknown or higher algebra, and sines and cosines or trigonometry. Life in the "math" rooms is grueling and purely concentrated work, but when you get through Cif you get throughj you feel way down deep Cif you can feel at all by this timej that you have accomplished something and gained a greater knowledge of that old, old, ancient subject, mathematics. You probably figure that after having finished the primary arithmetic and having learned how to add, subtract, and multiply, you've acquired all you need of the stuffebut that's just the beginning. You'll learn. All right, so, in the end, you're no Archimedes, but you must admit that you know more than when you started-or should, by rights. "Yea, Midgets!" may remind most people of a circus, but to Fargo High it recalls Fargo High's cheer leaders, managed by Mr. Sifritt, mathematics instructor. ' Will you prove this theorem? G, E. Sifrirr Sevenrvfm-ne 1 fgr- R 44 nr'h.Am l Miss Tibert represents the women in the science department. Biology is her field of interest. Every fall and spring she assigns the girls' lockers. , 'ami 'Q Mr. Mzixey is one of our three biology instructors. ,. ,. 5 For his extrafcurricular work he supervises boys' 'Z,,.ii. . ' , swimming and coaches intramural footlfall. Clinton Schunbcigcr Biology class examines plant growth. Our versatile biology teacher, Mr Schon berger, seems to be able to take music apart as well as frogs and snakes. This fact is demonstrated by his successful direction of the two service orchestras. Science Department "Why7" is the question most frequently asked by science students1Baby Snooks. The biologists, physicists, and chemistsgand Daddyf- -all try to answer this question. Biology classes gather daily in their favorite surroundings of platyhelminthes, frogs, crayfish, protozoa, and saprophytes to experiment and study the life cycles of biology. The classes listen to illustrated lectures and films on sporangia, nemathelminthes, and different types of bacilli. Chemistry is a study of the elements and their occurrences. The characteristic feaf ture of chemistry is the evilfsmelling compounds, such as ammonium hydroxide and bromf ine. Experimenting is the major part of the course, resulting in a few explosions, burns, and minor cuts now and then. Last, not least, come the equations, which cause most of the trouble. Another science is physics, that profound study of matter and energy which baffles most students, particularly the fair sex. Since the addition of a course in practical every' day physics, the popularity of this field of science has greatly increased, and more and more students are attempting to explore the fields of heat, light, sound, electricity, and mechanics. f-gift! Ay' .. K f " Arg., -Q xl: I -1- , -..-'QQ-4x"fT:' f ' ,'-'F'g- . Q ,- Q 1. ""fP'Q, f ,rdi 2 1' ,.,', g I ' Q .-.Ht all J 'I' 'f -'Z I in 'RV All-1' Tilwrt B, Cl. lxialcv Eighry Not 'ill coaches direct athletics. Mr. Krueger one High s 'vvouldfbe' delfaters. :lf I Mr. Nerhus, another chemistry instructor, spends 'i great deal of his time developing and directing the activities of the Student Council. ak if 34 D L 5 of our three chemistrf edo ouues coaches Fargo 5 p 5 7 D .fl Pi ' 1 D" X R , , 1 L D R. P. Krueger Paul Ncrhus S czence Club "In our century, science is the soul of all prosperity of nations and the living source of all progress." Students interested in science and its relation to modern life comprise the Science Club. Activities of the organization consist of field trips, experiments, and special ref ports to create an active and intelligent interest in natural phenomena, which lead to scientific investigation. It has endeavored to develop and promote scientific knowledge and fellowship. Two initiation parties and one picnic are held each year. The club is a member of the American Institute Science and Engineering Clubs. This is a national organization which assists science and engineering clubs by sending to the member clubs material for study. OFFICERS President ..... ......... . . .Wendell Pile VicefPresident. . . ,... Bruce Borman Secretary .,... . . .Maloria Hanson Treasurer ........... .,... D onald Asker Program Chairman, . . . , .Frances Westrick Adviser ............ . , . H. M. Robinson Mr. Robinson trains young chem' ists and advises the Science Club. RW, tL5ftmR1ghI: p,,,md,B,,,m,, Dllfifig his leisufe hours he Special' E21 igf5i.lfELTf'il.Xilaifflisili'dlfllllflviiQlllhlV1i'f5L?fPEliFflnlxillgrlll iles in gafdwimg- E21 iffI?QAfi,f,pf2fll'iiii4.Slgilliilifi'illlfikfcilgfllfiij igllfml' Ask i'r' Hmm' ' ' Q ,X l 2: sg ' 8 ' W s H. M. Robinson Eighty-one I-,HI Lf HD They Lobby for tb ez? H obbies Row x 'Left to Right: lvlnntplaisir, George. Row 2 "Classrm, Bemis, Enlow, Evans, Whipple, Kittclsrud. Row 3'--Dwyer, Burns, Dodge. lvlickclson, R. Ivieycrs, Rotenbcrg. Row 4-Dills. Hess, Milker. Noi IN Plcruils: XV. Larson. T, Karakitsoo. Tiffany, Eaton, Bruncllc. Edberg. H. O'D.miv:ls, Hobby Club From seven to more than twenty, the membership of the Hobby Club has grown during this school year. The membership of the Hobby Club is a cosmopolitan group. It consists of a group interested in model airplane design, construction, and powerg an' other group who hnds the hobby of radio more attractiveg last but not least, a section whose mental bent takes them into the iield of photography. During the first semester various programs were presented. A demonstration of model engines, discussions on model design and construction, an exhibition of an amateur Pettirr. radio station built by a member, a lecture on the science of photographyftaking of picf tures, develcping, and printing fwere the essence of the programs which crowded the schedule. At the close of the year two members became licensed radio operators, and others expect to obtain their licenses in the near future. Second semester programs were devoted mostly to the subject of photography. Orricaks President .,,... ....,,,.. ,... N i el Classon Vicefllresident. . . .... Robert Meyers Secretary ..... ....,...,...,... S am Hess Treasurer, . , ......... Robert Rotenberg S. of T. C.. , . . . .john Enlow, Willard Dodge Adviser. . . ......... R. McCutcheon The Hobby Club, one of Fargo High's newly orf ganized clubs, is directed by Mr. McCutcheo1i, our P 3 only physics teacher. Under his direction the ref K Q2 be serve basketball team has had a good season. ,-N-If-A A Afyw Bob lvlcffnrclicon A Enghrymo JM? A if Q L. D. Osman Francis Galvin Commercial Department This year Mr. Osman, bookkeepf ing instructor, was very successful in promoting the sale of athletic season tickets. Mr. Osman also manages the cafeteria. PF PF FF Mr. Galvin, another of Fargo High's commercial instructors, def serves special mention for his eflicient management of school funds. Pk elf elf Typing and shorthand are the two fields in which Miss Boyle instructs, in addition to supervisf ing the typing for the Cynosure Annual and BifWeekly publications. Mary Alice Boyle Out in the business world without any training! What would that be like? Busi- ness training means the commercial department of the school, so the prospective business man or woman looks to this course for one of his studies. The commercial department consists of: FIRST- "Should a man sell two hogs if he has only one?" That and many other problems come up in commercial law, and the upfandfcoming lawyers study the facts, contracts, and the right and wrong thing to End out: "If a man can sell two hogs if he has only one." SECOND- Snappy new typewriters set in a row, warmfup drills, lessons to type, letters to write, words per minute, errors per minute-all go to make up the typing classes. Teacher of shorthand and typing, Miss Schjeldahl also assists in the ofhce, advises G. A. C., and helps with intramural ping' pong and basketball. FK Dk Pk u j space, r s r, space!" Teaching typing and shorthand is Mr. Earhart's class duty, but he also capably directs allfschool plays and supervises the coaching of the entries for the declamatory contests. THIRD- Maybe we have a president in the group of bookkeepf ing students who can balance the U. S. budget. With all the figures and checks to write out, the students couldn't help but figure out something. FOURTH- "Take a letter, Miss Smith" will probably be what many a good dictationftaker will hear in later life, after taking the shorthand course. A typing class in progress. ...A Q lrcnc Schlcldahl Hr-rlwrr Earhart Eighryfrhree C O. Al. Kzxstct Mr. Kastet, or "Kas" as he is better known, pedagogue of the pine boards and patriarch of the planer, teaches our promising young carpenters and tinsmiths useful and necessary trades. Mr. Still directs his "wouldfhe" printers. Furniture in the making. Industrial rts Department The whole west side of the ground floor is occupied by the industrial arts shop. Looking out on the street is the woodshop, a sunny benchffilled room smelling pleasantly of shavings and sawdust. "Kas" supervises this and the adjoining metal shop, directing the activities of Fargo's future craftsmen. Every other Friday when the BifWeekly is assembled, the clang of the press, the rattling of cases of print, and the noisy clank of type going into press are familiar sounds in the print shop. Hangout for basketball players, T squares, drawing boards, and "busy" students is 'iHank" Rice's domain, the mechanical drawing room. This course progresses from simple cube drawings to the extremely complicated architectural and mechanical detail drawings. Coach Rice has pulled Fargo High's valiant nbasketeersll through many a tough battle, besides distributing his knowledge as a mechanical drawing teacher among aspirf ing young architects. Pk Pk ik Most of the printed material for school activities and the Cynosure BifWeekly is done in printing classes under the direction of Mr. Still, who is also adviser of the Athletic Commission. Henry Rice R. M. Still Exghtyffoiw Pep and a lot of it is exemplified by Miss Rowlands, who advises the Pep Club and teaches cooking. Plfvlfvk Mr. Whedon teaches the fine arts and has charge of l the distribution of the noon bulletinsfa dayls work for any man. Kathrine Rowlands Rolland Whedon Home and Fine Arts Department i'Hmfmfm, what a delicious odorli' Yes, just follow your nose and it will lead you to the bottom floor, to the home economics department, where the womanly art of cooking is under way. The hardest time to stay in school is just before lunch hour, when the mouthfwatering odors seep up from the bottom floor. Next door to the cooking class is the sewing department of the home economics group. The girls learn everything from basting to making over dad's old suit. Across the hall, talented and amateur daubers muralize and create detailed design drawings. Caricatures of almost anyone from Stalin to Pinnochio may be found among their clay models and soap carvings. Much of the artistic training is given with an eye to a practical career in commercial artfplanning and drawing magazine and newspaper advertisements. Mr. Whedon examines work of art. Peas, Porridge Hot Y E ightyffve Mz'nds that Thifzle, H earn that Love, Handy that Work Row 1fLefr to Right: A. Anderson, Engravc. Row 2fLorz, McFarlin, Shere, Greenhouse. K. Thompson, Row 3fSolw1ck, Freeman, Forlcert, Wagner, Lundc, Henderson, Cordingley. Dudley. Row 4fD. Hanson, Grund, Nydahl. Eutlz enicf Club 'LLook at the Trophy Case! I wonder who did itlv Members of the Euthenics Club may take a bow for the way they made Fargo Highs trophies shine on March 1. It is now an established custom of the club. But even more useful work is carried on by Euthenics. Developing personality, self' reliance, and democratic leadership is stressed during the meetings, which are held twice a month. The main topics of the programs this year were "Hospitality" and "Entertain ment." At their Christmas meetings clever, inexpensive, handmade gifts were presented, and quaint patternsfhats, belts, and pursesfcaught the interest of the girls. One ofthe important social events of the year was the St. Patricks Day tea, at which Euthenics members entertained their mothers. In the spring the May Festival brought honors to the organizationg and following this was the annual picnic, which closed another inspirational year for the Euthenics Club. QFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SEcoND SEMESTER President ...,,,......... Louise Wagner President .............. Marjorie Dudley ViC6'PT6SidEHI .... . . .Ethel Greenhouse VicefPresider1t .... ..... B ette Forkert Secretary ...... .... H elen Solwick Treasurer ..,........., Arline Anderson Treasurer. , . .... .lean McFarlin Secretary ............,,. Lucille Nydahl Adviser .,.. . . ...,,.....,.. ............ M iss Celeste Sowka Miss Sowka teaches young lassies to sew a straight seam and advises the Euthenics Club. Celeste Sowlm E1,Lglity'snx At midyear Miss Nuessle left Fargo High for an' other position, after a year and a half of teaching girls' physical education and supervising girls' athletf gm, ics. vlfvkvk Mrs. Bergquist, instructor in physical education during the second semester this year, manages equally well the basketball court, tennis court, dance floor, and the swimming pool. She also assists in directing the activities of the Girls' Athletic Club. Eileen Nuessle Mrs. Amos Pergquist Physical Education Department Freedom from studies to enjoy an hour of exercise in swimming, calisthenics, or some other sport is the privilege of every sophomore or junior boy and girl, as well as of some enthusiastic sportsmen among the seniors. A common sight in every classroom is the drenched look of the Fargo High swimmers. Despite such inconveniences, most students enjoy earning that extra M credit obtained through physical education. , Gzrls ' Gym i'Meet at Manchester in Hve minutes dressed for play." What delighted faces meet this notice pinned on the lockerfroom door in the spring and fall, when the days are warm enough for outdoor gym. To participate in a seasonable game of field hockey, soccer, basef ball, or volleyball is the privilege of all girls who take physical education. Besides the regular gymnastics and sports activities, something new this year in gym work is the rhythm class taught once a week by Mrs. Bergquist. A Rope Drill . Calisthenics in Progress. Eighty-sew Viennese Waltz. "Aprons Typify Swedish Folk Dance." s'Smarty Pants". "Military Action." Loyal Piano Accompanists. F. H. S. Marching Drill. GZHJ ' Plz ysical Ea'ucatz'on Exlz z'bz'tz'0n Hygeia, the Golden Age goddess of Greece, would have found much competition had she reappeared during the performance of Fargo High's exhibition. By carrying out the theme, "A Golden Age of Health through Fun," students proved their ability to bring back a 'LRenaissance in Health." Vim, vigor, and vitality, along with fun and enthusiasm, made the show a success. Girls in crisp blue and white uniforms marching uniformly to Zippy marches, gailyf clad peasants dancing to light, airy folk tunes, and restless feet tapping to the swing of the school service orchestralall these added to the gayety of the exhibition. Mothers solved the mystery of the missing clothes lines when they saw their daughf ters skip rhythmically to swingful tunes. But the show did not end there. In addition to this, there were ballet soloists perform' ing with all the grace of butterflies. Approval was given not only to the performance, but also to the new, attractive, blue and white shorts, which were worn by the girls for the first time. All in all, the students fulfilled a show worthy of the title, "A Golden Age for Health through Fun." Eighryfeighr Fun and More Fun LeZ's Go! Mr. Mickelson, better known around school as "Mike," every year develops one of the best highf school hockey teams in North Dakota. Besides this he very capably fills the positions of physical educaf tion instructor and supervisor. M. P. Mickelson Boys' Physzkal Ea'ucatz'0n Exlzz'bz'!z'0rz Every boy in some way takes part in Fargo High's physical education program. Under the eagle eye of 'LMike," sophomores and seniors work shoulder to shoulder to improve their bodies. Activities ranging from pingfpong to apparatus work have their place during the school season. The gym period also is useful as an outlet for a little pentf up steam generated in school. By booting a football around the lot for an hour, the boys gain revenge for some bawlingfouts by a teacher. The climax of this agreeable combination of work and play is the physical education exhibition. The boys' part in this show varies from calisthenics to men in flying trapezes. Each year a dennite theme is followed by the acts in the demonstration. This year the theme was HA Golden Age for Health Through Fun." Settingfup exercises made the audience alertg competitive group sports aroused their partisan spiritg tumbling made them dizzy but gasping with wondermentg skillful feats on the horse, parallel bars, and other apparatus left them marvelling at what a highfschool boy can do with his body. Military and other Another exhibition in physical training given by the students of Fargo High has come, been a success, and gone. marching drills had the audience beating their feet in time to the stirring musicg events left them wanting more at the end, as every good performance should. Gym Squad. Exercises on the Horse Lay out Flyaway from the Flying Rings. Pyramid Builders. I Eigh Lyfninc wm11.s...mmf.VZ.Mg,-msswsis-mamwsmmwiawmmg. my-mfmmiaa-ain7 ORCHESTRA Row 1-"Le-fi tu Right: Steiner, Lunilquist, Bye. Srastrand. E. Larson, Mcintzcr, Maloney, Docrr. Row an Rolwinson. j, Monson, Stciillc, Heinz. Prohstlield, Cordingley, Vfhcmpner, Provan, Vowlcs, A. Olson, L. Nelson. Row lim Rocn, D, Halverson, D, M. Jensen, Dills, O'Daniels, Evans, Holcomb. Holritz, Brown, Kcrcluk, Brua, Pile. Row 4-Flint, Askew, Ellcrbusch. Briggs. J. johnson. Hildcn, F-lelde. Row 5-WM. johnson, Powell, W.xlsri'r, D. Ruud, Pull, Ackerman, J. Ronning, Cooper, Kessler, McGuigan, Vicstcnz. BAND Row I--Left zo Right: Brown. Cooper, Evans. Clinton, Holritz. Trucsdcll, O'Dan1cls. Holcomb, AI,Olson,Slcrvo1d.Dargan. C. Swanson Row af-Kfrcluk, R, Peterson, Dodge, Dills. Brua, Frost, L. Thompson, Hilden, Katz. Salzwedcl, Brophy, Kacss, E. Olson, D. Smith Fern, Gardner. Row 3,-f'Baldwin, Dawson, Wiig, Chase, P. Swanson, Fjelde. Hildcn, johnson, Moen, Hackett. llcaudoin. Frivsv, Maloney. H. Nelson, D. Ruud, Rogers. Row .5fFlint. Askew. Ellcrbusch. Solsren, Knaurz, Hart, Briggs. Sarctskc, Robinson, lwlurfin. Docrr, Franke, Miller, Funk, Flodccn, Undscrh. Andre, McGuig.xn. Kessler, Vicsrcnz, Row sflfinsand, Powell, M. Johnson, Classon, Rudrud, Cole, Rocthkr, Whngner. Music Department Pianissimos, fortissimos, staccatissirnos, and legatissimos are practiced by the various instrumental and vocal groups of the school and studied in the vocal training classes. The work of the music department includes the conducting of all such groups and is under the direction of L. C. Sorlein and Miss Signe Euren. Most of the musical organizations this year represented Fargo High in the spring contest. Soloists and ensembles were also entered in numerous events. In April the musical groups cofoperf ,, . ated in presenting the annual AllfTalent program. , This year part of Mr. Sorlien's former duties was Pkvkis ld, aux .5 assumed by Miss Euren, city music supervisor. She fx '- teaches girls' vocal training classes and directs the N5 3 if . , A uae'-4 girls glee club. ' " rk :If Pk I llvr The ability of Fargo High's musicians does not li: dormant in our classrooms, as is indicated by the X l 4 records of the many musical groups under Mr. Sorf lien's tutelage. He instructs not only the instrumental groups but also the voice choruses. Fignc Eurcn L, C. Sorlicn A N ew but ' Growing O7'gd7ZZ2dl'Z.07Z Bam! and Orchestra "Tramp! Tramp! Tramp! The band is marching." This year Fargo High School, after an interval of about nine years, boasts a marching band, composed of S4 of the 78 band members, which, along with the new twirling corps, learned several sets of maneouvf ers. These they performed between halves of most of the home football games. Besides this activity, the band played in several assemblies and at basketball games, marched in several parades, and was the official band for the jack Frost Winter Carnival. No high school production this year has been without various preludes, interludes, and postludes by the orchestra. Besides the regular practices during the second hour, much time was spent in sectional rehearsals. Mr. Sorlien instructed in the little technical' ities that make each selection different from the others. Some of this year's accomplishments were "Finale" from Beethoven's Fifth Symphony, "Ballet Music," 'LTwo Guitars," "La Paloma", and "Entrance of the Sirdarf' Tw zrlery Something new!! See how their polished batons sparkle in the sunlight. Not every high school can boast of a girls' twirling corps. It all started when Leo Oster organized a group of I2 Fargo High girls and began teaching them how to use a baton. That was only a year ago. Now our school can be proud of rg, excellent twirlers. Since last fall they have been instructed by John Enlow, drum major. They have performed at parades and football and basketball games. An added novelty to the group was a lighted baton, nrst displayed at the basketball tournament at Valley City and twirled by Delight Whempner, drum "majorette." Sophomores need not sit back and envy these girls, for a beginners' class has been started for anyone interested. Row i --Left zo Right: Provan, E. Nelson, H. Thompson, j. Rose, J. Berg, Halhcisen, L. johnson, Row 24 DeCamp, M. Peterson, Enlow, Whempner, Classon, Tivis, Stemme. 'E lg 1 K . . - 5 4 , li fr . . tv' I 1 ' T ! ll S lf li as . I - . Q 5 . 1 I I J' .i . sk ...I sa was 55 Y W 4, VV sg, ,Wg BOYS' GLEE CLUB Row I A-Left to Right: Lawrence, Rice, Bolt, Hartwig, Plath, Towne, Knautz, O'Danicls. Row 27H0L7k, Vowcls, Eaton, McGuire, Miller, Gillig, Crothers, C. Hagen, Powell, Rosenquist, Suhr, B. Munroe, Lontz, Miitscvn. Bye, Madison, Onstad, Nlclby, Dills. Row 'f,""V1lllCy', Pile, Snrlie, Lofthousc, Baldwin, Wiig, Reynolds, D. Aclcer, Beaton, Seastrand, Burns Kaess, Hart, Jepson, Houghlancl, Phillips, McMullen, Bergquist, Beeson, Mncn, Hetzler. Row 4fR. Smith, Carlisle, Harris, L. Olson, Hnlritz, Nillcs. Steidl, Nymon, Mulready, D. Hanson, Kibler J. Morrow. Nor IN PICTURE! Vowles, Edberg, D. Aclccr. GIRLS' CLEE CLUB Row I--Left ta Righlti N. Hansoln, Parizek, Lynch, Carter, Heinz. Koloen, Aamoth, D. Jenson, Nelson Boyle, H. Jo nson, Halli ay. Row 2-E. johnson. L. Thompson, L. johnson, Cull, Greenshiclds, Trace. B. Nelson, Simonson, Nystul McCarty, L. Travis, Millar. Row 3fM. Heislr, M. Peterson, Slcadland, M. Thompson, Mrintzcr, M. Hendrickson, Hugclen, ,lcsperson Bristol, Jacobson, Loomis, Bjorklund, Dewey, Gilbert, Tilden, Solberg, Myhra, D. Anderson Klinsrnzxnn, J. Hcislcr, johnson, Hogan, Cuscy. Row 4 -M. Uthus, E. Gunvaldsen, Krueger, Tcnncson, Svcgarden, VVhcn1pI1rr, C. Hendrickson. McDowell Cummins, L. Erickson, Raislcr, Kessler, A. Swanson. Nor IN PIcTIIxr: Ebcrlv. Gzxly ' Glee Club Gone forever are the days when the haunting melodies of the Girls' Glee Club will penetrate the halls from room 116. For Fargo High now boasts a modern, wellfequipped, soundfproof room where rehearsals are held during the third hour on Thursdays and Frif days. With Miss Signe Euren as their new director, the Girls' Glee Club experienced an outstanding year marked by numerous public appearances. Sectional rehearsals and extra practices were held in order to perfect more fully the tone quality and intonation of the group. Twentyffive voices were selected from the 62 members to sing in the annual state music contest held at Grand Forks. The contest pieces were "Ora Pro Nobisf' by Will' iams, and "Ho La Li," CBavarianD by Luvass. The glee club climaxed its season by combining with the Boys' Glee Club in present' ing another allftalent program. Performances were given at the commencement exercises and P. T. A. meetings. The groups also presented a broadcast program over W. D. A. Y. xnzryfru 0 Aml They Burst into Song Boys ' Glee Club Although having a comparatively small group to work with the first semester, Mr. Sorlien developed his Boys' Glee Club to measure up to previous good standards. The main work for the boys in the first semester was caroling in the halls at Christmas time and singing for midyear commencement. Completely reversing itself the second semester, the glee club numbered 62, chosen from oo candidates, the largest membership ever achieved by Fargo High's male chorus. With the state contests and the AllfTalent program, the highlightemusically speaking- of the spring, in the offing, this group was plunged into intensive work from the beginning, the result being a highly successful musical year for the members as well as their audiences. Two pieces, "Morning Hymn" and 'ljolly Fellows," were prepared for the state contest held in May. An important subsidiary of the glee club is the boys' quartet, composed of Bernard Holritz, Charles Dills, Robert Baldwin, and Paul Madison, which added much to the school activities in which it participated. A Cappella Chaz? 'LNot only quantity but also quality" seems to be the motto of L. C. Sorlien's A Cap' pella Choir, whose personnel is selected from the glee clubs. With a beautiful tone qualf ity, voice blend, and the correet interpretation of music as their aims, the choir is noted throughout the city. Every year the Christmas holidays bring a lot of work and fun to the choir. The songsters sing at the Rotary luncheon and carol in the halls just before school closes for the holidays. This year after the caroling was finished, records were made of Christmas songs, which were played the following Sunday on W. D. A. Y. Music Hour. The choir also sang at the baccalaureate service of each graduating class. During the second semester the AllfTalent pieces and contest numbers required many long hours of drill. Only a limited number of members, about 45, were permitted to attend the annual music contest at Grand Forks in May. Row rfLefr ta Right: Carter, Lynch, McCarty, Heinz, Hogan, Trace, J, Heisler, Parizek, D. M Jensen, N stul. . y Row zvD. M. Miller. M. Heisler, Meintzer, Skadland. Greenshields, jesperson, Hugelen, J. Nelson, B. Nelson, Loomis, Myhra, Koloen, D. Anderson, L. Thompson, Bristol, Cusey, Klinsmann, A. Swanson, L. Travis, E. johnson. Row 3fM. Uthus, Hetzler, G. Hendrickson, Harris, E. Gunvaldsen, Beeson, Jacobson, Baldwin, L. Erickson, Carlisle, Whempner, D. Acker, M. Peterson, Pile, M. Thompson, Phillips, Dewe' H k K l,Blt L.jh y, OO , ESS ef O , O HSUH. Row 4fjcpson, Nyman, Wiig, Hart. Steidl, Suhr, Mulready, G. Munroe, Holritz, Beaton, D. Hanson, Kaess, Kibler. McMullen, Rosenquist, Dills, Madison, Lawrence, Knautz, Rice, Nor IN Picruiis: Fberly, Raislcr. Nineryfzhree - 1-41 - 4- All Talent Ensemble Singing in the Waring Way All- Talent Program '!What a show! It sounded professional! It was colossal! Such music! Even Fred Waring could be proud of that!" Yes, on April go and May 1 the music department really put on a show that was worthy of those comments. Congratulations are in order for Mr. Sorlien, who did a fine piece of directing in this annual event. Both Boys' and Girls' Clee Clubs appeared, singing special arrangements of "Deep Purple," 'klndian Summer", and others. Besides accompanying the glee clubs, a special AllfTalent orchestra 'Lswung out" on several popular tunes. Comedy was amply provided by George Truesdell and jerry Morrow, who pref sented a skit. Dancing, instrumental solos, and even a magician were among other featured per' formers. Who knows? Perhaps Fargo High's !'Swing Sing" will win a place on a national radio show "Some Sweet Day." PROGRAM NUMBERS Overture and !'Isle of May" "Indian Summer" "Kidoodling" Accordion Solos Four Mallets and a Marimba Baton Twirling "The Night is Young" The Hand is Quicker than the Eye Trombone Solo !'Alice Blue" Ballet !'Ragtime Wedding" Comic Skit "Pavanne" "Deep Purple!! and !'Lilacs in the Rain" Ninctyffour Service Orch extras 'LOome on, chilluns, les dance" to the music of Sammy Rogers 'Lmake you Want to live music." This very thing was done this year at each allfschool skip, where the orf chestral part of the program was furnished by either the Boys' or the Girls' Service Or' chestra. One of the new innovations at Fargo High School this year was the Girls' Service Orchestra, composed of 15 lassies. Organized at the beginning of the second semester, the girls Worked up several numbers and assisted the regular service orchestra in playing at informal afterfschool dances. Wandering around the halls after school, a student is likely to come across one of the orchestras rehearsing under the direction of O. F. Schonberger most anywhere from the art room to the study hall at most any time. Several assemblies and various programs throughout the year, such as the midyear class day exercises and the physical education exhibition this spring, featured the music of the service orchestras. Oh, Sammy BOYS' SERVICE ORCHESTRA Row 1- I.efrroR1ghz: Cooper, Rogers. H. Nelson, Wiig. Row 2'-f Flint, Solstrn, Undscth, Vicstcnz. Row gf Wagner, M. johnson, Mr. Schonberger, Weed.Ackerm.1n, , T he Waltz Qaeem GIRLS' SERVICE ORCHESTRA Row If Left to Rxgl-nr: Holcomb, J. Olson, Kessler, Mr, Schonbcrgcr. Vkfalstcr. D. Halverson. Row 2 f Brown, Chase, lvhloncy, B. Hanson, Docrr, Mclritzcr. Steiner. Nn1ety'ji1'e 3 ,gn - i, :ttf wp H - ., ., , ., , V Row Row Row Row Row Row Nor l i 'Left to Rxghr. lvl. Olson. C. Hagen. G. Knutson. Cxrter. Lurshlmugh. Bohn. Tollefson. S. Peterson. Heinz. Hennclary. Rilllng, ff lvliss Nelson. Kosm. M. Qlcnsun, H. Heggeness, R. Ruud. L. johnson. XX'.lgncr. XVhcmpner, Cull. Aamorh, A. Vfllson. Slum wehcr. Miss XV1ll1.xms. gvslvlif. Swanson, llmlicr. Russell, A. Larson, Vangernd, Vs'.lrnfr. P.xr1:ck. kl. Nelson, D, lvionson. B. Anderson. Schollander, Bean, Kiblcr. fTmcc, McMahon. Rvan. llaldwin, Halheiscn, L. johnson. Vfcstrick. V. Dietz, Bristol. Mlsiwn. Hcislcr. Scarrerdav. lvlorrow. 'fQu1ck. Rinslvr, Kessler, Priorklunrl, B. OiDilj', McCarty. R. johnson, jncnhsini, Tivls, Hooper, Lundquist, Andre, Lcnzcn. E. Gunvaltlscn. -Critchfirlil. Dwyer. Herzlcr, Katz, Faimxn, Enlow, Nilles, Bemis, lrwin, Dodge, U, Hanson, Reed. Picrunz Hogan, E. Mickelson, A. Olson, Wlcldling, Pile, i ational Societies and Social Clubs A few organizations in Fargo High are not affiliated with any particular department. The National Honor Society, Sportsmanship Club, National Athletic Scholarship Society, Quill and Scroll, and American Junior Red Cross are organizations which have national affiliations. The Sistocratic League and Pep Club are independent organizations for girls. National H onor Society Again Fargo High has sounded its call for scholarship, leadership, character, and service. Although scholarship is perhaps the prime requisite for membership in the National Honor Society, it is Dot the only one. In addition to scholarship, the members, who are elected annually by the faculty, must be outstanding in character, leadership, and service. On April 25' Hftyfeight new members were formally initiated into the society at an impressive service before an assembly of students and teachers. The twenty old members stood in the background with lighted candles. ln the foreground stood Becky Johnson, Don Schollander, Lewis Katz, and Madeline Scatterday with lighted torches, represent' ing character, leadership, scholarship, and service, respectively. After each had spoken briefly on the significance of his individual torch, the initiates stepped forward, lighting their candles at each of the four torches. Mr. Tighe addressed the new members, and each went forward as his name was called to receive his pledge ribbon. joan Tollefson, president of the society, gave an address of welcome, and Gerald Nilles responded in be' half of the new members. At the conclusion the new members repeated the pledge of the National Honor Society. OFFICERS President. . . ........ joan Tollefson VicefPresident, . . , . .Eleanor Bohn Secretary ....,..... Margaret Lorshbough Treasurer .......,........ Polly Carter Advisers .,..,.................. ..... M iss Nelson, Miss Williziiiis Xivierymx Xmefy-seven Sp orfsmamlzzp A national honorary society, the Sportsmanship Club of Fargo High is nevertheless active. It was organized in IQ28 with the hope of raising the "fair play" spirit in the high school. Only 5 per cent of the student body is eligible for membership. Any student may nominate a fellow student if he feels he deserves the title of Sportsman. Then the faculty pass on these names, and more, if they so desire. Finally the approved list is voted on by the student body. However, membership is not permanent, as the committing of any unsportsmanship act means suspension. Oihcers are elected when they are juniors, but hold oiiice as seniors. The meetings follow a definite program arranged by the vicefpresident, who is the program chairman. Shortly after the state basketball tournament, the annual banquet and dance are held. This year a definite effort was made to spread the word of sportsmanship through' out the school. Along this line a box was reserved in the Cynosure BifWeekly for the recording ofthe names of any students who had done an outstanding sportsmanship deed. OFFICERS President .... ..... T om Reed VicefPresident. . . . .Doris Bjorklund Secretary. . . . . .Polly Carter Treasurer. . . . .Wendell Pile Adviser. , . . . .Henry Rice Row 1-Left to Rzghr: Carter. J. Nelsnn, lviorgan. Parizek, H. Dietz, hd. Warner, Lnrshlwough. Ryan, G. Anderson. Fowler, Hogan, Lynch. - Row 4Dills, Provan, Bvorl-ilund, lvielby, Cmthers, Trace, Stcmme, II. Heisler, Crit-Jhhcld, Row R. Olson, Rice, Rillmg. Zcnli, NIcCarty, Tighe, F. Hagen, S. Peterson, R. johnson, AI. lviorrnw, lviaclisnn Askew, Schollantler, Roscnquist. Row 4-V. Salnde, Craving, Bristol, ll. O'Day. Sullivan, lvhson, XV. Christensen. Pile. Bald win, Recd, Rothrnck. Paulson. Row -Tilden. E. Gundvxlldsen, Lufthnusc, NX'ill1.1ms, Truesclell, Nilles, Holr1t:, lviulready Bean, Kiblcr, Whempner, Tivis. NUT iN Pxcriuua: P. Cnsgrilf, Fillmore. Siuimweber. K 7 - v7l.77.7..7777? 7777 7.7 il Cream of the Athletic' Crop Row 1 Left tu Right' P. Cosgrilif, llccil, B. Kmiisivn, B. Cl. B. Tighs, Saul. Kililcr, Bredcll. Row 1 Powell. YV. Amlcrsiuii. Polls. Urccxihalglx, C. Hagen. glcpson. Schullandvr. Row 7, Miwklcx, Bean. Vsclch, Nlullvady. V, -lolxnson. Noi is l'icri'iu: P. Swanson. NaZz'0na! Hfhletic Sclzolarshzlb Society Athletic season is over! ! Who will be chosen as representative athletes for the National Athletic Scholarship Society? How are they chosen? On what basis? Who are eligible? Boys who have held a scholastic average above that of the school, those who have been awarded at least one letter in athletics for either intramural or interscholastic activities, and those who have shown an excellent type of sportsmanf ship and citizenship. What is the society's purpose? To give recognition to those who excel in one ofthe four major sportsgfootball, basketball, hockey, and track. The club being totally an honorary achievement bestowed on the boys, only one meeting a year is held by the organization. Each spring the members ofthe chapter hold a meeting for the purpose of electing officers for the current year. A prominent member ofthe group is Mr. Tighe, who has served as president, and is now the treasurer of the national organization. To Fargo High the society has a significant meaning, for in 1923 the national organizaf tion was formed in Cleveland, Ohio, by four men, one of whom was Mr. Tighe. A year later the society was formed in our school, making this year the fourteenth anniversary of the Fargo chapter. On May 25 the boys were entertained l:y the members of the National Honor Society at a banquet and dance. Orriciias President .....,, ,, .jerry lviulready ViC6'PT6SiLlC71C. . , Don Schollander Secretary ....., ,,... T om Reed Adviser. . , .B. C. B. Tighe Xniezyfriglir Qui!! and Scroll Attention, penmen! If you have a high scholastic rating, 50 inches of published material, the recommendation of your publication's adviser, and the approval of the Board of Publications, as well as the approval of the national executive secretary, you are eligf l ible for membership in Quill and Scroll, international honor society for high school journal' ists. Menibers are selected from both the Cynosure BifWeekly and the Cynosure Annual staffs. During the Christmas holidays the new members of Quill and Scroll were enter' tained at a potluck supper in the cafeteria. Mr. and Mrs. Cecka and former Quill and Scroll members were guests. In january an informal initiation for the new members was held, at which time 15 persons were admitted to the society. A skit, "The Pulitzer Players," was presented by N Quill and Scroll members to the ioB class. l , In the spring, I7 new members were again admitted to the organization. Howard Nelson was the guest speaker for the spring banquet held on April 23, at which time a candlelight initiation ceremony was held for the new members. OFFICERS President ................ Richard Olson VicefPresider1t ..... Lola Mae Saumweber Secretary ..... ...... I anette Heisler Treasurer ,,,, .,., D orothy Cull Adviser .,,. . . . A. F. Cecka Row lfL6fZ'l0 Right: Blue, Carter, Mr. Cecka, Killing, Aamorh, Saumwcber, D. A, Jenson, J. Nelson. Row 2-Hetzlcr, R, Olson, Lorshbough. V, Dietz, Cull, J. Hexsler, McMahon, Baldwin. Row gflrwin, Critchfield, Bristol, Schollander, Trace, Schnell, Row 4'-fWy'lie, Englcstad, Bjorklund, B. O'Day, lvforrow, MCC11Yfy', S, Peterson. Row igllaislcr, Garry, Hooper, Tivis, Mascun, G. Hanson, Hvidstnn, R, johnson. . W l I 1 f l fournalzszic l Artists 0fF. H. S. Rowv Row Row Row Row Left to Right: George, Carter, Hogan, D. A, Jenson, Azimuth, Bergan, Lynch, Bolkim, G. Anderson, H. L. johnson. Lorshhough. M. Jensen, jesperson, jones, Solberg, Fostcson, j. johnson, Cummins. Brady, Hilliard E. Larson, Miss Rowlands, Helrlman, M, Blnir, Allen, V. Dietz, Joistad, L. Johnson, Burgess, Loomis, H. Dietz Klinsmann, Bristol. Hollnr, D, johnson, Black, Comric, Jacobson, Bjorklund, Boyle, L. johnson, Isaak j. Gilbert, Johnston, Furtin, Greving. R, johnson, I, Gunvaldscn, Jacobson, Bohn, Hvidston, G. Hendrick' Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Fargo Hzlglz School! son, E. Gunvaldsen, Grcving, Berg. Pop Club November 15 -- Dear Diary: At last Pep Club was organized today. We elected officers from the nominees named by the nominating committee. Shirley Peterson became our presidentg Lucy Greving, our vicefpresidentg and Barbara Tighe, our secretaryftreasurer. My confidential friend, each ofhcer is looking forward with enthusiasm to the prob' lem of fostering more interest and pep in our school activities. As all the girls of the school are eligible for membership with dues of 25 cents, we shall surely join! OCTOBER 27' Dear Diary: Our football team played Moorhead today at our Homecoming game! We won! It was the dedication game for our new stadium and just a lot of alumni attended. Pep Club presented white carnations to all the gentlemen and roses to the ladies. One humlred P617 Cfllb, Contzvmed DECEMBER o-4 Dear Diary: The banquet and dance are over and what a success! Our theme centered around the writing of "The Story Book," the football team forming the book. And what an author! Harry Bridgeford, football coach, filled that portion. Such food as we had! Turkey, mashed potatoes, dressing, and just everything. It was hard for some of us to dance afterwards. Orange punch! Bob McDougal's orchestra for the dancers. Really, Dear Diary, it was no wonder everyone hated to leave at 11250. FEBRUARY 154 Dear Diary: We won! We won! Fargo beat Moorhead, but then is it any wonder after our pep rally by the Pep Club, with its scene in the locker rooms between halves. Several girls took the parts of the different basketball players, and 'LBony" Rothrock, Pep Clubls mascot, portrayed 'LGertie." Thus, Dear Diary, another year is gone, which would have been sad indeed if it had not been for the help of our advisers, Miss Rowlands and Miss Schjeldahl. Ro w OFFICERS President ...,.. .... S hirley Peterson VicefP1esident ...,.. ,.., L ucy Greving SecretaryfTreasu'rer ....... Barbara Tighe Advisers .,,.,, Miss Katherine Rowlands Miss Irene Schjeldahl 'Left to Right' Sullixxln, McCarthy. Scbens, Slctvolrl, Miller. Vfug, Parxzck, Tuslcind Nystul, Ryan, M. Simon, L. Smith. Row zfS1monson, Prohstfield. D. Munson, j. Nelson, Stemme. Vfestrick. Schncll. M. Vvhxrner McCarty. B. O'D.xy. Roen. Tvveeden. Row fM1ss Schjcldahl, Lauder, Morris, Thorns, Myhra, Margach, M. Paterson, Schulz Row 47 Ranger. B. vl. Nelson, Pull. Wfmgcn, Cosgrlff, S, Peterson. Txldcn, Kmmcr, lviason Lindemann, Whnn. P. XV1lsun. G. Rose, Siegfried, Petit, Tighe, Southard, H. Thompson, Purz. D. Ruud, Wlhempncr. Tivis, Mixlsrroni A. Wilsrvn, Plnkncy. Yea, fwzkigeisf Om' lnm.lrc,l im: Sassy Cram SISTOCRATIC LEAGUE COUNCIL, FIRST SEMESTER Row I-'Left to Right: Parizek, D. A. Jenson, J. johnson, Hogan. Row 2!Miss Carney, Scarterday, McFarlin, Biorklund, Myhra, H. Dietz, Halbeisen, Bristol, B. Nelson. Row 3-fWalster, Piers, Huseth, D, Carrier, H. johnson, Carter, D. Monson, Nydahl, M. Carrier, E. Mickelson. Row 4 WH. Heggencss, M. jenscn, jones, Jacobson, Greving, E. Gunvaldsen, Raisler, Wagner, Quick, E. G, johnson, M. Warner. Row qYTighe, G. Hanson, j. Heislcr, R. Ruud, M. Uthus, A. Wilson, R. johnson, McCarty, S. Peterson. L. A. johnson. Nor iN Prcrums: Zeis, Barge, Beardsley. Szktocm tic League "Know all, see all, through the Sistocratic Circus." This is the cry that was heard last fall during the membership campaign. The circus skit was presented in assembly to acquaint the sophomores with the activities of the Sistocratic League. Sistocrat means just what the name indicates: one who aids in promoting friendship and democracy among the girls of the school. All of the girls are automatically enrolled in honorary membership and are eligible for becoming active members. Besides holding numerous social functions during the year, the league accomplishes many projects through the work of the council, consisting of the oificers and the chairmen and the members of the various committees. In its monthly meetings the council directs the activities of the league. Each committee, directed by its chairman, carries on its own work, and thus all the phases of the league's functions are completed. We upoint with pride," as the politicians say, to our record of accomplishments and activities for this school year! 1. Our membership of 527 is the highest in the history of the league. 2. A tea was held in honor of the Girls' League of Moorhead High School. One hundred two CC 77 Sz'stocraz'z'c League, Comfmued 3. Monthly parties were planned around very clever themes, ranging in variety from a cofed football game to an ultraffeminine style show. 4. A party was given for the North Dakota Childrens Home at Thanksgiving time. 5. We played Santa Claus to three needy families by providing them with cloth' ing, Christmas trees, toys, and candy. 6. The "Sistocratic News," our organization newspaper, has been bigger and better this year. 7. Scholarship pins and certilicates were awarded at a private tea rather than in an assembly. S. Easter baskets were given to the W. P. A. Nursery School. 9. We later presented to the W. P. A. Nursery School picture booklets and two tricycles. io. All in allffa most successful year for Sistocratic League. CFFICERS FrRsT SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER President ....,....... Esther Gunvaldsen President ..........,.., Doris Bjorklund VicefPresident. . . . .Beverly Halbeisen VicefPresrdent. . . , . .Shirley Peterson Secretary. . . . . .Maxine Carrier Secretary ...., . . .Irene Gunvaldsen Treasurer ...... . . .Lois johnson Treasurer ................. Helen Dietz Adviser. . . ......,..... .,........ M iss Gladys Carney SlSTOCRATlC LEAGUE COUNCIL, SECOND SEMESTER Row iflxfr zo Right: Parizek. J. Nelson, Thorne. Nysrul. Row 2fMiss Carney, Lorshbuugh, Scatrerday. Biorklund, H. Dietz. Margach. Myhra, j johnson, Innes. Schulz. A Row 3 'Brown George. Isaak. Blur. XVcstrick. Probsrlicld. Cosgrlli. Trace. Dudley. Row 4-Hackett, Tollcfson, Rylancc, Ford, Jacobson. I. Gunvaldscn. S. Hohncke. Malsrmm M, johnson, Flagg. Row 5 -Hilliard. S. Peterson, Drager. Kessler, Raislrr. Omberg, Nutt. L. johnson, M. Blair D. M. jcnsvn, B. O'Day. N. Scverson, Nor rr: PICTURE: Tildcn, Brickell. Frzemlslzzp, Serfvzc e, l . l H cz p pmeys l Q T One lirmrlrerl lliree iff? .Z - Y I .' They Follow the Motto "IServe" Row I 'Left to Right: Tierney, D, Pederson, Nutt, Elwcll, Kccney, Huscth, M. johnson, Stocknmn. Row 7.-WF. Hanson, Azimuth, G. Knutson, Malslroin, Sherwood, Raislrr, Dorkter, Gillig, Nesbitt. Row 2fF. Hanson. Aamuth. G. Knutson, Malstnvm, Sherwood. Raislcr. Dnctcr. Gillig. Nesbitt. Row 3fM. johnsrvn, N. Vwlarner, Mann. Krngh, Stcidl. Row 4-Tcnncsnn. Kiblrr. Allen. Tomlinson. Row 5- -Hartwig. Schoonmaker, Beaudoin, Harris. lvicluiughlin. XYiig. l.ot'thouse. Arnold, Crowe, Gunthorpc. Boldt. Nor is PicTL'aE: XX'ard. McMiillen. Ulrich. American fzmior Red Cross The Junior Red Cross Council, whose membership is made up of one delegate from each of the forty home rooms, had an unusually busy year. In addition to the regular monthly meetings, the following services were performed: 1. Distributing enrollment materials to the grades. 2. Packing and distributing materials for the city roll call. 3. Organizing our school's Thanksgiving basket project. 4. Sponsoring the Accident Prevention campaign in October. 5. Sending Christmas menu cards and letters of greeting to the U. S, S. Savannah and the U. S. S. Phoenix. 6. Sending Christmas favors to the Veterans' Facility. 7. Giving a Christmas program at the Good Samaritan Home. 8. Sending Easter favors to St. johns Orphanage. 9. Assisting in the preparation of surgical dressings. Io. Arranging a Brotherhood program for February 22. Gail Aamoth represented the council at the Regional International junior Red Cross Conference at Minot in October, In April the contest for the purpose of selecting a delegate to the national convention was held. The contestants were Hertha Trace, Morris johnson, Barbara Tighe, Alice Swanson, Harold Arnold, Gail Aamoth, Edna Rylance, Doris Tenneson, Dorothy Chase, Grace Raisler, and Doris Johnson. Hertha Trace, who was the winner, attended the convention and gave a report at the regular meeting in May. OrEicERs Pncsr SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER President ................, Gail Aamoth President ....,....,.. Geraldine Knutson VicefPresident ........ Geraldine Knutson VicefPresider1t. . . .... Thomas Lofthouse Secretory ...... . . .Thomas Lofthouse Secretary ..... ,,..., H arold Arnold Treasurer ....... . . .Doris Sherwood Treasurer ............ Robert McMullei1 Adviser . . .,..........., ........ . . .Miss Stella Wez1x'ei' One lmvnlveii fum' We ,f xii Q' z M-mwmww w ASSEMBLIES CHRISTMAS SENIORS ALLSOQIETY SPORTS Tim e-out MISCELLANY DRAMA ESSAY VEIKSE QUTLINE SONGS fS'fu. ' 5iZf"2z,q612 0 0 SX 5202 ,510 JY' 3 1? 2 'iQfi5'i'fQx-, Q15 'ii K To Dedicat Qc? Zig'-e entrali Opens Season 46 JSQJEFQQXYIXWQQI 6' ft: 0655160 ir wee 01 0' X23 'sy One himiircii fire 9 Abliity C Band ncrts Lecturer Oi Future rips T 0 ,.............. Says Eskimo Could Live In State Hubbard Praises N. Dak. Society haul Headline Highlights Scoreboard .ffssem bl y Progmmy September: 15gFirst assembly -what old gum under the seats! 18-Had a baffling time at the first pay assembly today4The Great Virgil had everything up his sleeve. IQ'MfS. Fosness amused us with clever imitations of great ladies of earlier days. All great people are dying. I don't feel well myself. 21-Dr. C. Morrow, assisted by Jeanne Alm with "An Apple for the Teacher," put over the BifWeekly assembly drive for sub' scriptions. 25fOtto Schacht, tenor, entertained today with a program of song. 28-See all, know all, through the "Sistof cratic Circus," by Hessie, was presented for the purpose of increasing membership. Octo ber: 4lBfOWU and Menely, a humorous musical team, appeared today for the fourth time in F. H. S. 54An Alaskan traveler with a dog team and stories of the far North. :.54Another magician, Huntington and Co. All this magic stuff goes over my head, but I bet there's a trick to it somewhere. 27-Our big homecoming day arrived with a roaring start at II a. m. today in pep assembly. Mulready was master of cere- monies. November: 1o4Armistice Day assemblyfA. I. johnson was the principal speaker. i7fBuddy Henderson, blind violinist and junior from a Minneapolis high school, rendered a wonderful concert in spite of his landicap. 2ofAn electrical assembly presented by F. C. Stanley. 28-In a surprise assembly Dave Elman, former Fargo High student and famous radio personality of "Hobby Lobby," lifted F. H. S. to great ambition heights today with the story of his life. December: 34'Th6 monitor system was introduced in F. H. S. today with installation of monitors in an assembly. 7fThe Pollard Players presented "The Family Upstairs." Talk about true to life. 12-Yours truly took part in the Annual assembly for sales today in a painful pref sentation of "Uncle Cy's Good Will Court." 14AYippeeftwo assembliesfThe Beldinf kers from "Crazy House" entertained with lessons on expressing oneself. Also a pep assembly. 22--l'll always remember the A Cappella's impressive caroling in the assembly and halls. ASSEMBLY-CHRISTMAS SNAPS 1. History Club celebrates Christmas. 2, "In the Good Old Days." 3. "joy to the World." 4. Sistocrats give baskets for the needy on Christmas. 5, Mr. Tighe and Mr. Kirk pose with Upton C'ose. 6. A Cappella carols in corridors. 7. At Sistocratic Christmas Party. 8. Press Conference with Father Hubbard. 9. Swing out ye Sistocrats. io. Richard Carl Olson with the Sistocrats! 11. Glee Club joins in final carol. 12. Representative of Gideon Bible Society-Mr. Hubbard. One lumdvcrl tix Qty 1 . ,J j , sv fixflaxsw M4 sys Q ii auf' Scoreboard Clzrzktmas During the sixth period of the last Friday of school before Christmas vacation, the A Cappella Choir carries out the old tradf ition of singing carols in the halls. They walk softly through the corridors and give an impressive program of song. After school, during the previous week, the clubs hold their various Christmas parties, and the Sistocrats fill baskets and send Christmas trees to needy families. These are some of the activities that go on just preceding Christmas. "Nothing so nice as a moonlit night, or a Fourth of july celebration, But far more important than either of these Are the two weeks of Christmas vacaf tion." H556172bfZ6.f, Continued january: 9-Special assembly with speeches given by Father Donovan and Reverend Schloerb. 16-Preview of "Icebound", directed by Mr. Wightman, in an assembly today. 18fClass Day exercises-"A BlackfOut Night Club of zo Years Hence," was pref sented. IQWA new semester begins! School opened this morning with an assembly. Hi ya, Sophsl February: 5-Dr. Deval lectured on Americanism and democracy. 12-Father Hubbard, famous Glacier Priest, thrilled F. H. S. today with stories of "Eskimo Land." r64ln a pep assembly today uGertie" CBonyD charmed all F. H. S. with her sox appeal. March: 114The University Madrigal Club pref sented their annual program of song. 12-The Gold Star Band from the State College also brought their annual concert to F. H. S. r54Upton Close, famous orator and his' torian, was passing through Fargo today and so spoke to us the entire second period. 274A sheep was carved today in an unusual assembly sponsored by the National Live' stock and Meat Board. 2QfslThC Ghost Flies South" skit haunted the assembly, with Til playing an old squaw. April: 1-Several Fargo High alumni-namely, Kenny jones, Bob Anderson, Roy Pederson, and Jean HovdenAfavored their Old Alma Mater with a preview of the Bison Brevities. 9.-A movie today on safe driving. 3-Mrs. Granovsky gave a lecture on southern Europe and Russia. Boy, do those Ukranians go in for loud clothes! 4-Briggs and his partner drew pictures and sang songs. 94A movie on rivers and erosions. Ho hum! 11-Mr. Tighe announced the new mem' bers of National Honor. 15-I appreciated the Sioux Falls College Choir's free concert today. "The Grass' hopper Sat on a SweetfPotato Vine" was a clever opera. 16-The Gideons presented the Fargo Public Schools with a Bible for every classf room. 18-The Gym Exhibition was given this afternoon at 3:00. 2SfTOd3Y the National Honor Society held their impressive initiation ceremony. 26-A skit of the courtroom play, "Night of january 16th," featuring "Flash" Wylie, ace reporter. May: i!The AllfTalent highfschool matinee was given at 1:15 today. The boys wore new purple and beige jackets. 34Sockfday assembly today with Bony "Sinbad, the Sailor," Rothrock hiding behind a red bush and mastering ceremonies. 6-Crissy, the "SeeingfEye" dog, trained to lead blind people, was here today. 244Senior class play skit, i'Mr. Pim Passes By," was presented today. One lumdved eight mfr-va. , , SFT:-Ze ELL' PL Pk. Ea.: -. Q.. 9'-Ifilfr' , I 'r f.'4j.5Q' T ' 'iff' . 13 121:21 A ffayfsgfff. Q d3?fa-53511 45. sz i"f,1a-'T.f.'2u5.u . '. -C ,JP71-'-v:: Vs' - LJ. fr w.ma.'i.-..,'- L -,J . -55:-'-.,-..L - 1 "iff-'lf I . rags-:bg-3, iff.: na' .1-V. Flash I I W e Interrupt Th ese Features to Present - - E ji .. -f-:sg 1' 1-. F. H. S. If-ff-'T Best News Stories of 1940 ?.,,... 'bn "-,, " 1 '1 s 'i -ff- :' 'l-.:g fw- tf x: Q' Q ..'.i"' ? 1 .Sr 'LL-if-'-.. .,. 4' .4 ruggaa ,.. ,..., ..,,. . .-gf: A NEW STADIUM The big Homecoming day, which was the day of the dedication of the stadium, got off to a big start with a pep assembly and a parade Cfor further details see the sports sectionj with more than a thousand students, the band, and twirling corps participating. DROP ONE, TWIRL TWO A very refreshing feature introduced this fall was the twirling corps, formed Cvery nicely, too, Edj last spring as a part of the music department. They wore white, umilkfbottleishm uniforms, trimmed in gold and purple. The corps of a dozen or so led the marching band on the football field and performed at basketball games. They really created a sensation at Grand Forks. THIS CHANGING WORLD When we came back to school last fall, lo and behold, the school had been changed. The stairs, rooms, doors, halls, and all were the same, but something was different. Rows of lockers in the upper hall met our inquiring gazes. Music students were pleasantly surprised to End a new music room with wonderful fixtures and acoustics. A brand new typing room, which adds to the attraction of typing, was added to the commercial department. The print shop was renovated and made into a very pleasant place for student printers. The wood and metal shops were unified on the whole west side of the hall, making a very neat west bottom floor. One humlretl m LOCAL BOY MAKES GOOD just to prove that the local boys do make good, Dave Elman, when he was in Fargo last fall, stopped in to see us one morning in a surprise assembly. He told us how he had developed a love for public speaking and how Mr. Tighe had helped him. He also told us how he got the idea for his "Hobby Lobby," classed now as a strictly bigftime radio feature. THAT CHINESE PHILOSOPHER "Confucious Sayi' was the joke rage of the year, which started overnight and developed, blossomed, and faded again in a short space of time, just as Doctor Krank, in his newest book, "joke Fads in Connection with the Napoleonic Wars," predicted it would. This was accentuated by the bright yellow sweaters, worn by Fargo females, with "Confucius Sayi' written thereon. THEIR BEAUTIFUL LOCKS Closefcropped heads, or "Heinie" hair' cuts, the curse of all barbers, swept over Fargo High's males, when the team that entered the tournament got them. Anyway, boys are going around looking as if their locks had been shorn with a dull razor. Even girls have relented and cut their locks shortvto their dismay when they just refused to curl. "Heinies" are all right in their places, but some i'guys" had twof thirds of their hair cut off when they didn't have that much to begin with. Scoreboard Senior Ac l'l.7JZ'fZ.6.Y The last year of school is the most imf portant year, for the seniors really rule the roost. In this year the finishing touches are put on the seniors, preparing them to "paddle their own canoes." Into this year are poured many outside activities, which, together with regular school' work, make a full year. Driving lessons, vocational guidance, and other activities culminate in those mad May days, which are packed with exams, banquets, prom, class play, and graduation. Vocational Guidance This year, Mr. Froelich, vocational advisf er, has aided graduating seniors in choosing occupations. Mr. Froelich is frequently confronted by quizzical seniors asking such questions as, "Shall I be a social worker, street cleaner, or lawyer?" CYes, EDJ Man and the Auto Car While not actually playing the Man at the Wheel, seniors, through driving lessons, learn the manners of the road, how not to be road hogs, and what to do if they stop across an intersection with a moving van coming full speed down the hill straight for them. Class Plays Summing up three years of dramatic ex' perience, each graduating class presents a class play. This year the midyear class presented "Icebound," a character drama, while the June class played "Mr, Pim Passes By," an English play. funio'rfSenior Prom Regular gift of hopeful to hopeless Senior class is the banquet and prom. This year, Travel and Ships was the theme. Graduation We have every reason to believe graduaf tion will be the solemn and impressive ceremony which it always has been, providing a fitting farewell to another Senior class, which we really are sorry to lose. Banquet! Centralians are socially minded. They like to dress up on Saturday nights for a dance in the gym, or dinner in the cafeteria. This is the record of banquets for this schccl year: Dec. 94The annual Pep Club used a storyfbook theme this year, with Coach Bridgeford as author and the football team as characters. jan. 18-juniorfSenior Banquet had a circus as its theme, featuring jerry Morrow as the barker. April 13-Sportsmanship Banquet, with hockey and basketball teams as guests, had a pirate theme. April 23,-Quill and Scroll, featuring Howard Nelson as guest speaker, used radio for a theme. An initiation ceremony followed. May 7+Sistocratic Banquet was held in the cafeteria for the members of the Sistocratic Council of the hrst and second semesters. May 18-JuniorfSenior Banquet used a ship and travel theme. After the banquet a dance was held in the gym. May 21-NHtiOHHl Honor Society Banquet was held in conjunctionwith the National Athletic Scholarship Society Banquet in the Graver Hotel. SENIORBANQUET SNAPS 1. Pep Club-A Tasty Morsel. 2. SportsmanshipfSpeech! Speech. 3. january Graduates Waiting Their Turn. 4. At an AllfSchool Skip. 5. Study in Perspective at Pep Club Banquet. 6. "Mr. Sifritt measures head sizes." 7. Flash! Morrow again. 8. Trying a New Step. 9. What's the joke? Ur.-Sr. Promb. ro. Class Day: l shall sing L'Deep Purple." 11. Pep Club feast in the cafeteria. 12. Class Day: Rootfaftoot. 13. At the juniorfSenior Banquet Circus. One hundred zen 2, , fb iff. N " an My is zu- '6 " '14 : :. ' -2 is 2. The ynosure Goes to 21 Party All-Society Caught Wliilc lliiiciiig, in 104 --l'll hits. Kents "Phu" Hobby Science S. P. Q. R. ---Who,mc7 Hz'st01'y E zz th en ies Red Cross H arf egu in T7'lf0lZ'fd77 -- ltls All a Part of S. P. R. liiitiution. xiwm Symplioiiy in Licorice Sticks iiml Balloons. You will get two ttcrs witliin the next fg tliiys. Put! Put! Put! Put' Put! Putl Dixie Cupy and Lemomzdef Ulllr Especially for You C6 ,77 T he More, the Merrz'er. Eutlienics lnitiates Caught. Bingo! Wlieii did Wgisliirigtozi cross the lDel.iw.xre7 XV.ilkin' the Plank. Om' lnmilveil Pint Wliat's in ix name? Stzition P. H. O. S. Signing Ulf! I nz'Zz'a Hom! Gam ey! Dancing! Every semester an AllfSociety party is held, at which all the Fargo High Clubs initi ate new members. Cn these pages you see pictured som: ofthe highlights of these initi ations, the fun in the game room, and the dancing in room IOS. Original Verse NA POEM ON MY INABILITY TO WRITE A POEM" just sitting here with my feet on my desk, Trying my darndest to do my best, Wondering if l'm the poetic type. She says what I write is just so much tripe. I could have told her to do it herself. She would but tell me to look on the shelf. Then an idea came into my head, Silly how easily it could be said: "Roses are red And Violets are blue." But come to think of it, that wouldn't do. I think I'll copy a poem that is Scott'sg Then I will change it in different spots: "The stag at eve had drunk his fill, And staggered up to pay the bill." This isn't good so I think I shall stop Writing this stuff that will turn out a flop. MFRANK CCOLERIDGEJ SAUNDERS "THE VAUNTED HOUR" I sat at my desk by moonlight, Tearing my flaxen hair, Pounding my throbbing temples. Full many a sheet I tear, With the bard of Rothnem writing, writing, writing on through the vauntf ed hour. Still I sat at my desk by moonlight, Still I tore my flaxen hair, Still pounding my throbbing temples, Still no idea there. And the bard of Rothnem writing, writing, writing on through the vauntf ed hour. My desk grew warm by sunlight, No longer flaxen my hair, No longer throbbing my temples, There was naught but madness there. And the bard of Rothnem writing, writing, writing on through the morn' ing hours. +CHARLOTTE ROTHNEM "EXPERIENCE TEACHESN Of poets it's been often said The man who writes must have a head, Despite the beauty of his verse His fold is small, as is his purse. If you are one whose hopes slant thus, And have no head, as such you must, It might be wise to do like me: Don't try to write more poetry! -MARIAN STEMME "SHAKESPEARE STEPS OUT" Tell me, pretty maiden, What doest thou tonight? Would'st consider me as escort? T'would givest me great delight. We could goest to the movies, I could holdest thy soft white hand. Thee and I could's't then go dancing, For I knowest a swell band. Later on, my fairest flower, Underneath the silvery moon, If thou lovest me as I lovest you, Thee and I couldlst spoon! This is an example of modernized Shake' speare. Try it, boys. fALDEANE HOGAN NCONFUCIUS SAY" Confucius sweeps the countryfwide, His logic spreads with hurried stride, And wise philosophy is cried, In following manner 'tis applied. 'Twas long ago, Confucius say, "Man who come home at break of day, And meet his irate spouse at bayP Oh, dear, what thenfConfucius say?" Examples: Confucius Say-"Modern bathing suits remind one of Old Mother Hubbard's Cupboard." Confuscius Say4'iMan who swallows gold, very giltyf' One hundred fourteen "CALIFORNIA'S FINEST" QComposed for English class when pressed to write eight linesj The lowing brook winds slowly o'er the sea, Songs and ships, and sealing wax and Monf arch's finer tea. Now, Mr. Cecka, I've reached my Mecca. Eight lines I have done. Fiddle de dum Ho hum Bingo! GEMS FROM THE OLD ANNUALS 1904-Sophomore class yell Rickety Rix! Rickety Rix! Fargo High School, Nineteen Six! IQO6fuYOU have all had photos taken by the old style skylight. Come in and try the new Electric System. Photos taken by day or night." Electric Light Studio. 1906-Advertisement What we have for girls: Fancy neckwear Fans Gloves Fancy hosiery What we have for boys: Negligee shirts Fancy hose Silk handkerchiefs Qcolored bordersj Fancy vests 1906-junior class yell Holla ga, Molla ga Zip ga zeven Fargo High School 1907 LOST AND FOUND COLUMN 1 wad chewing gum Cslightly usedl. 9 candy wrappers. 1 pair false eyelashes. I7 sponge erasers. 3 fallen arches. 1 shotgun. Several spitballs Qnumber unknownj. 1 eyelash curler. 4 True Romances. 1 blond wig. 3 frog legs. 1 shoe, size oyg. 3 notes Csigned Gusj. Free verse by 'LColeridge" Saunders. Faith, Hope, and Charity. 9 safety pins Cwide range of sizesj. 56 notebooks. 1 book QOn Eating at the Table with a Spoonj. 1 bottle dried up hngernail polish Quseable with a few drops of polish removerj 1 Brazil Nut, partly squashed. If these are not called for before the end of the term, they will be donated to the incoming 1oB's. THE EDITORS NOTE The Cynosure Annual, better than ever before Cno remarksj, really created a sensation when given out. Designed throughout to be modern and different, its highest hopes were to bring a high All' American rating. The long hours spent, if placed end to end, would reach from Niagara Falls to a little short of the South Pole. If you aren't satished, your money will be cheerfully and regretfully refunded, but please have mercy on a poor, struggling amateur group of smallftown writers! One hundred ffzecn X .,,. X X Q V MISCELLANEOUS SNAPS 1. Crazy House Inmates. 2. Charge of the Bike Brigade. 3. Spring Fever. 4. Aw gee! Ijust went to bed. 5. Hold the door open! 6. Oh. I don't know. 7. Mr. Schonberger's Uncle Louie. 8. Sock or Sockless Day? 9. Slurp! ro. Il Penseroso. rr. Ye editor-"Now, you listen here!" 12. Hashing over a Sandwich. 13. Harry. 14. Kootchie, Kootchie. "OPPORTUNITY" Why is it called 'iOpportunity," That room on the top floor? Why is that "Welcome" on the mat And "Come in" on the door? Opportunity, so I've always been told, Knocks but once at each thresholdg But with this I'll not agree. Opportunity has been quite friendly with me. Each day from four to Eve I sit Trying to keep my mind on "Lit," While from without come sounds of spring. Opportunity, I'm paying for my fling. -JACK Cosoiurr "A THOUGHT" Life is real, Life is earnest. We should strive to do our best And take care to leave behind us Notebooks that will help the rest. So be it. One hundred seventee HOW TO GET ALONG IN SCHOOL This is the presentation of the facts on how the experts Cyou know, those people who can get away with anythingj get along at Fargo High. They all contribute their ideas to us and we amalgamate them. Here is an outline for you to follow. I. Enter noisily. A. Kick anything that happens to be in your way. B. Slam books down. C. Shout to your neighbors. D. Pretend not to hear teacher call' ing class to order. fNow, right here, if the teacher asks if you don't know what the bell means, answer with a brillf iant remark. It always helps to put the teacher in a good moodj II. Add your part to class discussion. A. Previous preparation-none whatsoever. B. Be a night owl the evening before a test. C. Say any old thing that pops into your head. D. Wisefcrack to your neighbors. III-What to do when asked an embarrassf ing question. A. "Who, me?" as if surprised. B. "I didifc get that far." C. "That was the only thing I couldn't get!" D. L'Well, uh ffffffffff IV. Notes on general behavior. A. Pass any or all notes you wish. B. Keep a nonchalant attitude. C. Whisper if you have a good joke to tell. D. Chew gum, any flavor you wish. CI prefer Black Jack, but Dentyne is popular this seasonj E. Keep a conhdent smile on your face when being scolded. F. Pay no attention whatsoever. G. Argue with the teacher about assignments. H. Always go slowly when thrown out of a classroom, as it adds to your prestige. "The Raisins of Wrath" Of "Why Cynosure Staff Members Wake Up Screaming In the Night" SETTING: After school in 214. CHARACTERS! Various staff members. ACT I QAs the curtain rises, an abominable racket is heard, which indicates that Willy da Weed, editorfinfchief, has just lashed a whip over some unsuspecting victirn's headj Willy: Break it up. What do you think you are, anyway? Toto: Say, kid, just what do you get done? Willy: Cut out the backftalk, Jenny. Enter jerry Cgot any work for me to do?j Morrow. Willy: And it's about time you got here, Red. You're one guy that's got too many hsh to fry. Or were you with Bris again? jerry: Aw, quit beefinl Okey, l've got a keen way to make that history writefup funny. Mr. Schneider says to Kippy, "ln what battle was Wolfe killed?" and she ans' wers, "In his last, I think." Qlviingled giggles and groansj Haw, Haw, that's pretty good. Miss O.: That wonlt do. Make it more informal. Enter Hertha, bursting into song, Hertha: Moit and Goit were sitting on a coib eating woims. Moit says to Goit, "These woimsf f ff f f f Willy: Cheese it and get busy. Here cut up these galleys. Enter "SrrioochfHappy" Baldwin. Willy: Where did you leave the girl? Bob: ffactfully ignoring Willyb: It would be better if some people just weren't. fCurtain falls as another abominable racket is heardj ACT II CCurtain rises on a similar scene with all of staff in a tired stuporj Willy: Fiddlefdeefdee-Wake up, everybody. It's almost 5:30, and all we've done this evening is cut out that picture Faiman took of the twirlers. Hans: Of all the nerve, you big ape. I numbered the pages of my dummy. Isn't that something? jep: And I spent the entire evening trying to locate all the athletic commission: and when I found the last one, the first had left. Gee whizAwhat'll I do? Enter Miss O. from clown town. Miss O.: Hi, kids! Accomplish lots? I've just come back from the engraver, and he changed our dummy all around. Your features can have two more pages. Cffoto and Hetz faint in unison.j Willy: Quick, some water! CTO Miss Olqerlundj Now you've done it. You should have broken it to them gently. This is the sixteenth time they've had to change their dummy and this might have killed them. Fairnan: I'Iere's the water. Hetz: Where am I? ' Toto: Ditto. CHalffhour pausej Bris: Yippee, it's 6 o'clockl l Cjoyous shout and pandemonium among all as curtain falls.D One hundred eiglnee 'if 'ff 2-7 - Q,':':q5-egfg. 1 ref? .ar1P5i2? sg7'?4:.?'f .fP:"f"'ss J' 'fn J.. V A.,- :':- .,:tq,:.,1:. .ffgp :. 41' 1.4-1 Q5-. 5. sg is . .,- ..,, , 'ELff2sw5?ii'w,gf' f-sniff. iL'4g,w"b'-six-isa: ' -wa.-vs . 1,7552-.Yf'-'t'f1'g: A: 'gtg 1-igsfuf 132: ,-ssgil,bQfi gig? , , f:.'1?a,3f'. , 2- , Go. Gang. Yea. I Efviimalis M f I Go. zdge J. J ag, 1,-if C ga ., T?4!.t. . 'iffpfi-" " w iff'--fi fijg-QI'--., a:,:',?Q hr: "if-FE-3 f'iH?:l' 1 Hifi, H '-?'3I':ff" g.-W 51:1 -. gg--js, -pf 1-:re 'HJ ., ,J rf. - f. --1-x w -'--1 .a-.. :J sg . -J rv -fra... . A - 'VA--.1 -- .',l'...? V I ,lgfuas ,: :fr f. . -QW.. .-4.-w ' jigs?-ref-J-I -V4 gf -Ifgk . .yas .fn .1-"Q Analysis of American Sports Docroa G. Powizaniviz KRANK American sports are composed mostly of noise. The sport itself seems to take a minor role, but everyone seems engrossed in the business of making a terrific din. To attain a better effect, several men are placed on the Held to increase the volume of noise by leading organized cheers. To add to the racket, bands are used to crash across the Held at each other. Second in importance is the business of eating. Everyone settles down to eating very soon after the game begins and continues eating through the entire event. Hot dogs, candy bars, and pop are consumed in great amounts. This is evidenced by the mess of wrappers left beneath the seats after the crowd has been swept away. Another important factor is whom you take and what she wears. As you come in and take a seat, the entire crowd eyes you and your companion. Then half the crowd leans over and whispers comments to the other half. Leaving between periods is another pastime in which Americans indulge during a sporting event. During the half and between quarters a certain clique leaves the stadium and invariably comes back several minutes late to step on feet and disturb onlookers. Gossipping with the people in the row behind them occupies much of the time of the women. They lean over the seats or in front of several people to talk about their dates, or about the latest in fashions. One almost needs a code book to Hgure out the system the gent who operates the scoreboard uses. Much time is spent in deciphering the score. However, the least important factor in sports is the score. Almost everyone in the place asks, while leaving, what the score of the game was. Except for a few patriotic individuals, it seems that no one knows the score. Statistics prove that 88 per cent of the people leaving various stadiums over the country don't know the score of the game they witnessed, and statistics also prove that S7 per cent don't care. These people are the ones who go to the game for one of the following reasons: just to be seen there, just to see the crowd, or just to pass the time. This is a minute picture of what American sports are like and shows the layman just how important these various games are. Indeed, what would we do without sports to take our minds off the prosaic facts of everyday life? One hundred nineteen WQ ll Mm 9? H SQ 5 y fam, W Scoreboard SPORT SNAPS 1. The Scene of All Hockey Games. 2. Fargo High's Banner. 3. It's the principal of the thing. 4. Our Handsome Heroes. 5. It ain't what you dog it's the way that you do it. 6. Left! Right! Left! Right! 7. Traffic Jam Cor "After the game is over.D" 8. "Just a Song of Loyalty." 9. Ring around the Rosie. ro, Sistocrats try their hand at football. 11. Your ticket, please. 12. Brrr! Cold, Hank? 13. Ready! Forward! March! 14. Wiig and a hot pup. 15. Attentiveness: Mr. Bricker. 16. Fight! ! ! ! Sp arts Record September: 15-Hot dog, we beat East Grand Forks today. I can't remember the score, but I tore my eyes away from that handsome senior long enough to see "Cuddles" Scholl' ander make the darlingest run! 224Our team defeated Devils Lake, but the "Mule" got hurt. And he loves to play football so much, too. zogjust read in the paper that we won from Minot. Boy, are we good! October : 6-Went to Valley City, but the team lost anyway. Heck! Oh well, the dance was perfect and a darling Valley City boy promised to write to me! If,-W6 won another game! Oakes wasn't such a tough nut to crack. zo-I'd rather not mention that we played Grand Forks today. They beat us worse than Valley City did. It drizzled and was cold. Gee, I feel terrible! 27-Whoopee, did we ever fry the Spuds! The stadium was dedicated, too. It snowed and everything, but who cares! We won! One hundred twenty November: 3-Those fellows from Jamestown are pretty good. We lost our game to them tonight. That's the third one we've dropped this year. 11-We took it out on Wahpeton today. The Wops didn't even score. The new stands are swell to sit on. December: 2-In a doublefheader basketball game Hawley beat us, but we licked Sacred Heart. Are our boys ever cute in shorts! 84Moorhead isn't so much. We beat them tonight. One Spud has a sore spot where he collided with "Bony." I41W6 lost the most exciting game here tonight. Those old Cowboys from Breckenf ridge shouldn't be so darned good. 15-The Midgets invaded Minneapolis and beat North High. Hicks from the country, are we? 29.-I guess maybe at least one Minneapolis team can beat us. Marshall High sure whipped our team. january: 44We massacred Moorhead at the Red River Tournament. Hofhum. 5-Yippee! We edged out Breckenridge! We're Red River Valley champs! I2fTl1E fellows went to the Lakes today to play basketball. We won, I guess. Wish I could've been there, because Detroit Lakes has a cute guard. We lost our opening hockey game to Valley City. It was played in the arena. It was fun to watch, even if we did lose. 18-Bismarck looked goodgin practice. The score went so high that I quit counting. We won so easily that even "Cormy" scored lots of points. 26-Maybe I'm our team's inspiration. I didn't see the Wahpeton game and the Wops whipped us. February: 2-We got revenge on Jamestown. Even if they were state champs last year, we can beat 'em now. Sports Record, Continued 9-Oh, is "Pauly" Paulson ever ahhero! He won the Valley City game for us. Every' body seemed to be mad at the referee. I wonder why? ro-Breckenridge can give us a good fight in basketball, but we sure skunked them in hockey, 81. 15-Winning from Moorhead is getting to be a habit. At this game I just sat and watched the boys in the audience. Counted 15 real cute ones. I7'AUOthCf win for Fargo High. This time we beat Wadena. The game was good, but my date was better! More fun! 2IfWC lost another hockey game. Crook' ston Cathedral is sure tough on ice. I think more people should go to the games. They're just as exciting as football or basketball. 23fWe'd better win tomorrow, or we don't go to Bismarck. Those old Wops, making jerry Mulready and Cliffy go out on fouls. I think that's mean!!! 24WWheefee, we beat Jamestown again! Now I can go to the state tournament. Hope that I see that goodflooking boy from Devils Lake there. z8fI saw a hockey game today. We played Sacred Heart and won, sa. March: 1fOur fellows defeated Grand Forks to' night. All the Fargo people were mad at the referees again. They put two of our players out on fouls! We beat the Forkers in a hockey game, too. 7!Bismarck, here I is! We won our game with Grand Forks and I saw that cute Devils Lake fellow! 8fMandan defeated us. Oh well, be a good sport. 9-Fun and stuff. We walloped Devils Lake, and that boy asked me out. April: 264At Aberdeen jerrys Mulready and Morrow won points for our track team. "Mule" threw something farther than any' one else, while Jerry jumped over things, hurdles, I think, ahead of all the others. School Spzriz' FARGO HIGH SCHOOL ALMA MATER SONG Hail to Alma Mater, Noble and Strong, With sincere devotion Praise her name in song. To her creed be faithful, Sons and daughters, we, Pledge our love forever, Fargo, to thee! F-Dedicated to the Spirit and Traditions of Fargo High School. ! L. C. SORLIEN WE'RE LOYAL TO YOU, FARGO HIGH We're loyal to you, Fargo High, We're "Purple and White," Fargo High, We'll back you to stand 'Gainsit the best in the land, For we know you have the sand, Fargo High. Rah! Rah! So smash that blockade, Fargo High, Go crashing ahead, Fargo High, Our team is our fame protector, On, boys! for we expect a victory from you, Fargo High. ON, O FARGO On, O Fargo, On O Fargo, Speed right down that line, Run the race a mighty pace, A victory sure this time. Rah! Rah! Rah! On, O Fargo, On O Fargo, Fight on for her fame, Fight, fellows, hght! And we will win this game. SWEDE YELL Have you got it? Yea, bo. CfEfNfTfRfAfL Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Yea, Team! Yea, Team! Go, Gang, Go! One huud I y BOYS' SPORTS FOOTBALL BASKETBALL HOCKEY TRACK MISCELLANEOUS Touchdown GIIKLSS SPORTS FALL SPORTS INDOOR SPORTS BASKETBALL SWIMMING MAY FESTIVAL H arry, the Boss, and lzzk Affliffdfiff Coach Bridgeford Coaches Rice Ei Schneider The First Homecoming Way back in IQQO, the idea of having a stadium for Fargo High athletics bloomed. Then after half a decade, sufficient funds were secured to make the idea a reality. The first site Was the old Fargo College stadium, but it was soon found to be too small. Then Work was begun at the present location between i6 and I7 Streets and II and I3 Avenues South. W. F. Kurke, designer, laid the plans for this very complete stadium, which contains an indoor track, a shower room, a rubbing table, an equipment drying room, a press box, and coaches' headquarters. It is a stronglyfbuilt, Hreproof structure, which seats 2,7oo, or possibly 3,ooo in an emergency. Stormy Wrath er .-s A "1 J S ' - fb- " ' e, , V ., .. SW Y F "V 4. L 14" V - -'Mak " 0 i f5w'?Q".f" T'-'ru :W 1 . ' , 3' " rv A ' "Z: - 'e -5 0 f"'hla5'!Iw""' W 'rr ., iiwgmi. A-fff, -+ F 1 -A f .. .. , . A W , ,., , ' , . .. L 1-- - , Y ...ifif",5'Mi, we ' ' as-3" wi pg,-fs " ...'?' ' Q' "fin-' T ' , A- . N gas.,--ww ., " +ff-1-as-wi 4 tfii ' Za,.A-s fide. -.fT.T7-f""'l1' .LM .P'-rfffef .. 'wifi 'V l 1 l i i W ere You T here? Dedication of this stadium offered Fargo High the chance to put on a really superb show. We did. For the first time in our history, a twirling corps of girls from the student body was formed. They display' ed their ability by leading our renovated marching band. This combination became an immediate success and is now a regular part of the musical department. On dedication day, despite miserable weather, the student body got out en masse to march through town with the band, singing pep songs and hurling epithets-at Moorhead and her football team. The Battle of the Cities The game was played in cold weather, with the first blizzard of the winter season not helping matters any. As it came out, it wasn't matters that needed helping, but the Spuds, as the 27'8 score indicated. However, it was the usual hard' fought type of game which occurs when Fargo and Moorhead clash. Cliff Rothrock, Fargo's allfstater, sparked the Midgets to victory with brilliant offensive and defensive playing. The whole team performed creditably despite adverse conditions. The weather hindered Moorhead's aerial attack, which might have proved dangerous in better conditions. F, , fe -"' ' . f . X x- -use - A .- ...fwff .- - s . g ' - ., 1 A Q- V t M 1... , 1 if - , I ws' -we f X e f. 4 1 ' ' 1 f A M f ,nrmefsgggf - il . ' , ,fi mia Saw "" S . .,.: 32336 L b 2 K A 2 AFB., 3XiX,3g5:gSg:Q, ,, . C . :...,,::..- .. ei pg f,,2g., m5'a,,e g f Fiff ffi r Q , .. 1' -lr X ' :f.f9?i:"1f52.fi'::f1-' '3E::. ::-li... .si55-1:2-'f::'iZ'7:'?5-. an '.i:':if::-:..5:"..-':1-.':4::'- A-If elf -' - my -. '- ----- ---' "i'::I ":" .:"ffff,.- , ' ,A 5 ff'g.g:-1, -s5::-:.':'?ffZ.-.1,E5'f3.,::.,:s'3Q-"z:.':' R-ff v 'QTW litfwh S h llmdcr Moklrr Roscnquist Crothcrs Mulrcaxdy' Grcrnhnlgh Upper Actionff- - They're Qffl One hnmlveil rwcntyffuur Lower Actionf- Annual Opener Tlziy is a Cz'm'lz Fargo, 38115. G. F., o Football season was near, but hope of starting Fargo oil with a bang was discouraged when rain had drenched the field till it looked like the Battle of Manila Bay. However, the game was played, featured by touchdown dives by Rothrock, Greenhalgh, and Mulrezxdy, who had the privilege of doing it twice. Conference Games October 6. . , ...A . ,..,..,... Fargo o ...,....4.,...,... .i., V alley City 6 N0V6ml16Y 3. . .... Fargo o .,.. .... I ainestown IQ Novemlfer 11, , .... Fargo 13. . .... Vsfahpeton o On: hxmilvcf fwenzyffue Loose Ball Caxllinan R: wt hrock Schrunlc Recd XVhcvli' We Won One dnywayf Completely overpowering a bewildered Fargo team with a wellfbalanced running and passing game, the HifLiners handed the Midgets a 6fo defeat. The only score came on a perfectly executed pass play from Ollie Gray to Arleigh Abrahamson. Although the score indicated a close game, Valley City played rings around the Midgets in handing the Purple and White their first defeat of the season. After Jamestown had built up a iofo lead, overpowering Fargo for 3 periods, the Midgets came back roaring in the last period to stage a desperate drive. However, Fargo's hopes for a score died when a beautif ful leftfhanded pass from Rothrock to Kibler just grazed the latter's fingertips and dropped to the ground. Bob Wiese played outstanding ball for the visitors in scoring two touchdowns and passing for the third. Wahpeton must have saved all her fight for her last game with Fargo. After losing games to other teams by big scores, they outfought Fargo, but didn't outscore them. After the game the boys complained of black and blue marks for a week. "Bony" Rothrock made a spectacular run all the way through the entire Vkfahpeton team. Cliff Wheeler made the other touchdown on an end run. C. Hagen VV. Anderson V. johnson lx l l B. Hurwitz Saul S, XVilsun P. C If One hmrlml ru-cm' Burke Eddy Rice W. Horwitz, Coach Bridgcford l Brierley Baldwin B. Knutson Askew on-Conference Games Fargo. .. ... 7 Devils Lake .....,..,... ... ... 6 Fargo, . . ,.,. I4 Minot ...... . . . o Fargo. . . ,.A. 27 Cakes ...... . . . 6 Fargo. . . . . 6 Grand Forks. . . . .zo W e Die! Better H ere In a game with a storyfbook linish, Fargo tripped the Satans, 7f6. As the gun sounded, the ball was centered to Rothrock, who fumbled and then passed to Tom Reed in the end zone. Then with a tie or a win in the balance, Reed calmly booted the ball between the uprights for the extra point. Although a closelyfcontested game is indicated by the score, Fargo actually inade some touchdowns which were called back. Doug Currie, an allfstate back, scored the Satans' tally on a long twisting run early in the second period. The victory was costly to the Midgets though, for they lost for the remainder ofthe season the services of jerry Mulrezidy, two time allfstater and one ofthe best athletes Fargo High has ever developed. One lnmdwuil rwcnl 5 AL Q. M FOOTBALL SQUAD Row IW-Left to Righi: Askew. Bush, Crothers. Vxfheelcr. Czlllinzxn. Eddy. V. Johnson, Burke, Baldwin, Row zgllri-cnhixlgh, Schollmdcr, Schrunk. Rnscnquist. B. Horwitz, Mwkler, S. Wilson, Recd. Rurhrock. Row 3-Coach Bridgefurd, W. Anderson, Ncimzl, Saul, Rice, Nlurray, Mulreildy. Brierley, Kiblcr, C. Hagen, VU. Horwitz. student manager. Nor IN Picrrriiz B. Knutson, Cusgriff. Two Out of Three-Not Bad Fargo fans were biting their fingernails all through the Hrst half of this ball game, when Minot, using an effective passing game, made advances to the XI and zfyard lines of the Midgets. The second half, how' ever, was entirely the reverse. Cosgriff broke away for 25 yards, and Greenhalgh bulled his way over for Fargo's first tally. Cliff Wheeler, who did some magnificent ball playing, sparked a drive which enabled the Midgets to score in the last six minutes. Linemen Reed, Wilson, and Anderson played headsfup football for the Purple and White. After their loss to Valley City, Fargo bounced back to conquer a hardffighting foe from Oakes. Dar' ing the first three periods, Fargo, led by Cliff Rothrock defensively and little Cliff Wheeler with his fancy running, completely outplayed their opponent. But as the last quarter opened, Oakes made a desperate drive of 20 yards for their lone touchdown. The Midgets received one of their worst drubbings of the year from the Redskins, champions of the eastern half of the state. Despite almost superhuman efforts by Cliff Rothrock, the Purple and White could not withstand the Forkers' steamfroller attack, led by Doug LaNore, Redskin allfstate halfback. Grand Forks made drives of 75, 35, and 45 yards for their touchdowns. The Midgets, after being shoved around for three and a half quarters, staged a desperate rally in the closing minutes, with Don Schollander scoring on a pass from Rothrock. One luimlveii tu-entyfezght EASTfWEST ALIJSTATE TEAM ENDsfMerritt Raymond, Grand Forksg Pat Sheehan, Williston. TAcK1.EseBill Weymuth, Bismarck, Don Darling, Grand Forks. GUARDSYWHYIEH Hazelton, jamestowng John Byerly, Mandan. CENTER-Clem Knoll, Mandan. BAcKsmRight Half: Doug Lanore, Grand Forks, Left Half: Doug Currie, Devils Lake, Quarterback: Cliff Rothrock, Fargog Fullbaclq: Bob Wiese, Jamestown. Reserve Football Fargo Reserves of IQSQ are a goodflooking crop of boys who will make up a lot of the IQ4O Hrst squad. The boys showed plenty of ability both in the line and backfield. They had a light, fast backfield with a hard charging line to clear the way for them. Cnly three games were played by the ReservesfHawley twice and M. S. T. C. High once. Hawley was undefeated all season, but admitted that their toughest game was with the Fargoans. The first of the two Hawley games was a thriller. Although it was the Baby Midgets' first appearance of the season, and out of town at that, it took Hawley three periods and threeffourths of the final period to make their only touchdown. The second game was played at Fargo with a ragged M. S. T. G. High outfit. Although Fargo won by only 6fo, the Fargoans had the ball in their possession most of the timeg and, when the Baby Dragons did have the ball, Fargo kept them from making little headway. Hawley played the Reserves again in the final game. This was as good as the first, except that the Hawley boys pulled a few tricks on the Midgets, finally winning igfo, Next Yeafs Crop Row 1-Left to Right: Nlormw, Bmndes, Brixon. R. Porter, Meland, j. Williams, Reynolds. Row 2-Gompf, Jepson, Davenport, Rogers. f 5, L Gctmim, lvlamley, Iviclhy, G. Gmnland, 1. Cos' L a 8 4 399 Sclzoolmate 'versus Sch oolmafe' Row x-Left zu Righz. Kmglund. McLaughlii1, Morud, W. Anderson, Mzurtin, Henderson, A. Anderson. Sh h Row zglvlcliill, Allen, rincl, Vv' ipple, F. Jensen. Row r--Left zo Right: Nognwski, Tarbell, Flynn, M. johnson, Olslund, Nees, Rotcnherg. Row 2-Cross, Grindnhl, Challoner, S. Olson. Intramural Football With the usual large number of boys reporting for intramural football, six teams were chosen, each with a full eleven and a few substitutes. Captains were Roy Gillig, Tom Challoner, Foster Jensen, Clayton Morud, Paul Paulson, and Willy Christensen. Unlike intramural basketball, which is divided into north' side and southside teams, a conglomeration of east, west, north, and southsiders struggled shoulder to shoulf der against the foe. With the finish of the roundfrobin type of schedule, in which each team plays every other eleven at least once, Gillig's gridders emerged with the championship. Captain Challoner led his boys into second place, while Willy Christensen's boys had the poorest record. Another intramural sport, comparatively new, is speedball, a combination of football, basketball, and soccer. Last fall three teams, captained by Wendell Anderson, Leroy Shiek, and Paul Rudrud, competed for the championship. Anderson's squad came through to win. with Shiek placing second and Rudrud's boys winding up in the cellar. On November I4 the champs played and defeated an allfstar team composed of the members of the runnerfup and losing outfits. FINAL STANDING OF INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL W. L. T. Percentage Gillig .,.., . 3 o 1 1,ooo Challoner. , . . . 3 1 o 750 Jensen .... ..., 2 1 1 667 Morud .... ..,. 2 2 o soo Paulson ..... ,. 1 3 o zso Christensen. . . .... o 4 o .ooo One hundred thuty , R Lejiz to Right l'.n1ls.in. Adarns. Iwlulxvarly, llnilirnek, Bean. Revil, Wheeler. R x V. -lnhnson, Rolls. Un-vnhalglx, P. Swanson, i ? Qarach Rice lnach Nfclaltehvnn Wh0'5 B055 Here? 1940 Basketball Season Although tive lettermen returned, head coach "Hankl' was rather dubious about the iogoqo basketball season for the Midgets. However, he did his usual excellent job of developing the boys into a smooth combinaf tion of good ballfhandlers. The Fargoans Won the Red River Valley classic, and with a few of the right kind of breaks might have copped the Valley City and state tournaf ments. But We are not alibiing for them, because whenever they lost, it was to a good team. Coach McCutcheo1i brought his Reserves along from a ragged bunch of sophomores to awell-b danced team of ballfhawks, giving Mr. Rice assurance of ready material for the future. Also of great aid was L'Arniei' Schneider, who taught the Ponies the rudif ments of the game. So hats off to you coaches and your basket' eers for a line season, of which Fargo High is justifiably proud! Swzklzf Fargo Burke! Pvwlis, El-tern. Nlr, Rim. One lznn.lvi'.l rlnvtx- Inter-City Rivals Fargo. . . ...,......,..,.. S7 Sacred Heart ,.,., . . . .24 Fargo, , . ,.., 29 Moorhead ,..,., . . . .21 Fargo. . . .... 39 Moorhead ...... . . . . .15 Fargo ....................... 44 A. C. Freshmen ........ ,,., 3 Q Alzem! Wh0'5 the Champ? The Fargo hrst team opened its season with a j'7'24 victory ovei its intercity rival, Sacred Heart. Coach Rice divided his first squad into two teams, one playing Hawley and the other playing the Deacons. ln the Sacred Heart game Fargo displayed a team that would be one of the best in the state. For a while the Deacons put up quite a good hght, but soon Fargo pulled way out in front. lvlulready with 22 points and Wheeler with IQ led the Fargoans' offense. l'3oTTox1: Grccnhalgh, V. .lc-hnson. Upper Action- This One Helped Lower Action- Too Bad, Valley City Tiw: Ri xhs, El-tern. We Beat Our Alumni In two games with Moorhead this season, one at the Spud's home court and one in Central High, the Midgets emerged victorious. The first game, which was early in the year, proved closer than the second, with both teams playing ragged ball because of lack of practice. The last conf test, however, was a runaway for the Purple and White, the game being 'lin the bag" for the Fargcans after the first quarter. Mulready led the scoring, sinking I7 points. The Finnish Relief Fund and the March of Dimes took a beating in Central's gym, on February 3, along with the A. C. Frosh. The proceeds of the game were to go to the two worthy causes, but the crowd was so small that results weve almost negligible. Although the Midgets played an excellent brand of ball, they had a tough time defeating the boys from college, Lloyd Fercho, an alumnus of Fargo High, led the Baby Herd with I3 points. 1 Use your hem. Bean. Dakota Games Fargo. A A A A A .,... S7 Bismarck ..... A A A 24 Fargo A A A 16 Wzihpetori. A A A 31 Fargo. A A A 32 Jamestown. A A A A 27 Fargo. A A 33 Valley City. A A A Bl Fargo A A A AAAAA AAAAAA A 28 Grand Forks AAAAAAAAAA A A A A 26 The W0p5.7 Our Only Conqueror Fargo was a very rude host to Bismarck's Demons, O11 january 18, walloping them S7'24 in easy style. The capital city hoys were so completely outplayed that they got only 4 points in the entire first half. Every Midget entered the scoring column in some way, and the hoys played commendahly on defense also. Headf ing Fargo's pointfgatherers was Mulready with io. Experiencing a midfseason letdown, the Midgets took a 3l'I6 licking from the W'ops on january 25. Fargo's hoys lost their shooting eye and played erratic ball. Vlfahpeton took advantage of this to win easilyA Roy Schroeder looped is points to pace his team, while the Purple and Wl1if6.S meager scoring was fairly evenly divided. By licking the last year Dakota champs, 3327, Fargo regained a little of its prestige. Both teams played ragged hall, hut Fargo played more up to standard than Jamestown. Late in the fourth period Bean, Reed. and Mulready were ousted from the game on personal fouls, hut the Midget suhstitutions carried on to victory. In a fast suspenseftilled game, which went two periods overtime, the Midgets edged out the Hi'LiI16l'S, 3311, on February io. Both teams fought hard and played good baskethall, with neither piling up a large lead at any point in the game. Paulson scored the tying and winning haskets for the Midgets. Glilf Wheeler' set Fargois scoring pace with I2 points. Richards and Piculell led the HifLiners. Un March 1 Fargo played a good defensive Grand Forks team. This game was a preview of the open' er of the tournament, as the Fargoans open against the Forkers. The game was unusually rough, Fargo losing Mulready, and Grand Forks, Amherry on personals. Coach Rice was very liheral in using his sul'f stitutes, as only two regulars played the entire game. Bean was highfpoint man for Fargo with 8 points, while the Grand Forks allfstate guard, Bogan, played outstanding hall for the Redskins. Ou:lim1.lferlrl111:x1 Minnesota Games Fargo. . . , . I7 Hawley ..,,, , gs Fargo. . .,... . zz Marshall High , 38 Fargo .... , . 14 Breckenridge . . 26 Fargo ,.,. . , go Detroit Lakes. . . 27 Fargo .,.. 31 North High, 24 Fargo ,.i. , . . 42 Wadena , . . . 38 A 50-50 Record Wz'fh the Gophers ln the opener of a doubleheader, Fargo's second team took a 3717 drubbing from Hawley. Mainly lvecause of lack of time for practice on the part of both squads, the game was raggedly played. Although no high scorer stood out for the Midgets, Tom Reed and Dan Polis played steady headsfup ball. Hawley showed us a sensational pointfgetter in Bodwell, who led his team's offensive. Coach Walt Mikulich's strong Cowboys nosed out the Midgets, 24112, on December 14. After the Midgets had been trampled on and outplayed during the first half, Fargo rallied, but failed to overcome Breckenridge's lead. The Cowboys had considerable advantage in height, but the boys in purple and white made up in spirit what they lacked in inches. Mulready led the scoring for Fargo by tallying I4 points. Fargo's boys turned in an upset by scoring an impressive victory over a favored North High team, 3247. The game was fast throughout, with each team displaying some excellently executed plays. With each team fighting desperately, the winner was not decided till the last few minutes. Bean and Wheeler lead the team defensively, while Mulready was highfpoint man. Thg Spuds drop 2 more points behind, Marshall High from Minneapolis came to Fargo with a team which was runnerfup in last year's Minnesota state tournament. Two of the players for Marshall, johnny Moir and Don Mattson, were named on the logo Minnesota allfstate team. The Minnef apolis boys started of by building up a big lead that was too much to be overf come by the Fargoans. Mattson led his team with I3 points. Mulready and Bean gathered Il and 8 points, respectively, for the Midgets. Opening a new year right, the Fargoans beat a stubborn Detroit Lakes team in a fast ball game, 3O'27. The Lakers, who later advanced to the regional finals before being eliminated by Breckenridge, were lead by Marvel Dieke. Fargo's scoring was evenly divided among the starting five. On February I7 Fargo flashed their best offensive of the season so far, to beat a tough Wadena quint, 4238. Mulready led the Fargo offensive by collecting is points, but received much help from Wheeler and Reed. Frost led the North High quint with I1 points One lmnrlred tlinrvfiu' Reserve Basketball Recognized by authorities as one of the best Reserve quintets Fargo High has had in recent years, the junior Midgets make coach Rice peer into the crystal ball and foresee an out' standing Purple and White squad in the near future. Although starting out slow, they gradually developed into a smoothfworking combination. All but two are sophomores, so we hereby warn other North Dakota high schools to watch out! The Ponies, coached by "Arnie" Schneider, might be called the reserve Reserves. These boys, who this year won four out of six contests, may def velop into capable firsteteam cagers. The boys did especially well, considerf ing their limited practising facilities. RESERVE BASKETBALL Row 1fLeft to Right: Rocthkc, Arnold, Gompf, Cole' man, Rohs. Row 2--Hnlznmn. S:11111dcrs, Granbcrg, Charlson, Ulrich. PONIES Row 1 Lefz to R1gl11: Brierley, Tcichmann. Porter, Osman. Rogers. Row 1 D11x'c11p11rt, Stl11-llandcr, Camch Schneider, Askexx , I' l . rnscn. Basketball Tournaments Retl River Valley Tournament Fargo ..,..........,...,...,...,..... . . .41 Moorhead ..........,,.,,............... . 16 Fargo .............,.....,..,... .......,,. 2 6 Breckenridge ..,.................... ....... 2 5 In the first round of the Red River Valley Tournament at Breckenridge, the Midgets licked the Spuds, 41f16. Fargols wellfclicking attack completely bewildered Moorhead's quint, and they never threatened the Purple and White's lead. Mulready had a big night for Fargo, but was fed by his teammates and received plenty of support. Breckenridge, 1940 Minnesota state champions, took a 2605 beating from the Fargoans in a mst, ex' citing, wellfplayed game. As in their first encounter, it turned out to be a contest between defenses, with Fargo coming through to win this time. By triumphing, Fargo became Red River Valley champions for the IQ3Q'4O season. V alley City T onrnatnent Fargo ,.,.,..,.,.............,............ 34 Wahpeton ..................,.,.,......... 36 Fargo ...........,.....,,,..........,...., 36 Jamestown ............,.....,..,.......... 34 After the crowd had been thrilled by the first game of the evening, in which Valley City nosed out Jamestown, 3330, they got another dose of the same thing as Wahpeton squeezed out a 3654 decision over Fargo. With five seconds remaining Fargo led by one point. Then Brewster, an allfstate man, made a free throw for the Wops to tie up the score. ln the overtime period, this same Brewster had the ball in mid' court, he calmly took aim and fired. Swish! went the ball and the game. Out on personals for Fargo were Mulready and Wheeler. Needing a win to enter the state tournament, the Midgets went out for blood. Although the game was close, Fargo led all the way. Jerry Mulready hooped 15 points to lead the Purple and White's scoring, but received able help from the rest of the boys. The results of this tourney gave Fargo, Valley City, and Wahpeton the right to compete in the state tournament at Bismarck. One l11n11lre,l zhvzyizx State Tournament Fargo .... . , . .44 Grand Forks. . . . .go Fargo .... ..,. 2 2 Mandan .... . . .26 Fargo .A.A....,,.,,.............,.......... 44 Devils Lake .,,......,....,.............,., ZQ Fargo High gained a berth in the quarterffinals of the state tourney at Bismarck by whipping Grand Forks, its first foe, 44f3o. With a strong defense led by cofcaptains Bean and Wheeler, keeping the Redf skins out of range of the basket, Mulready and his cohorts, Paulson and Reed, peppered the Forkers' net for 17, 1 1, and 5 points, respectively. Bogan was outstanding for the Redskins, scoring o points. Fargo bowed out in the semiffinals by virtue ofa 22f26 defeat at the hands of Mandan's Braves, who went on to win the championship. The game raged up and down the court in a fierce, seefsaw battle until two quick buckets for the Braves in the final minutes proved too much for the Midgets. Mulready led the Purple and White cause, which was weakened by the loss of Paulson and Wheeler on personals, while Hofff man and Brucker paced Mandan's pointfgetters. Leading from the outset, the Midgets clinched third place by whipping Devils Lake easily, 44f2o. Every player got a chance to strut his stuff for Fargo, and every one did, as is indicated by the topfheavy score. Five boys' Bean, Wheeler, Mulready, Paulson, and Reed --concluded their careers under Fargo Highs colors in this game. ALLSTATE TEAM FORWARDS -fAbrahamson, Valley City, Stenerson, Devils Lake. CENTERS' -Mulready, Fargo. Gui-xansfr Bogan, Grand Forksg Brewster, Wahpeton. Intramural Thirteen intramural basketball teams, six from the south side and seven from the north, competed this year. Two rounds weie played, with the winners of each round clashing to determine the champion of the respective leagues. Murray's five took the southf side title, while Berg's boys paced the northsiders. In the school championship game between these two quintets, Berg's team, paced by "Rothey" Rothrock, came through to win. NORTHSIDE CHAMPIONS Row 1 LefrwR1gl11 K11.111r:,O. Aiidcrsnii ' Row 2 Mcllw, Ric-2 Erigcbrerson. Row 1' XVrctl1nd, B, Berg, lviarilfy. 2 SOUTHSIDE CHAMPIONS Bow 1 Lejr 111 Kighr Bc,nnlo111,Sl111'k.lf1111l1v11. Clark. Row 2' S. NV1lson, Mn11'1.15', Ad.11ns. 1:l " . c, - Aki? MY, mv' Left to Right: Conlon. Hugoboom. K. Olson. Crunlund. Saul. C. Olson. Dwyer. Bredell, Oschf P llShll l Ng l-iJp XX hKll Sh k Wald, NV. Anderson, owe c o ant cr W, Anderson. Coach Mickclso , Lv oW5'1, c sun. 'cle , iwr, c run , The Fargo Hzgh Pucksferf Plus "Mz'ke ' l 1940 Hockey From two lettermen and some inexperienced reserves, "Mike" developed one of the best highfschool teams in North Dakota. Only two conference games were lost, while an equal number of outfoffstate conf tests were dropped, both to Crookston Cathedral High. Coach Mickelson's squad was handfpicked from the intramural pucksters. This year Don Bredellls six won the school championship, closely followed by Jim Welch's and Bob Jepson's outhts. The Midgets first loss in inteischolastic competition may be partially attributed to the shortened intramural season. Not exactly beginning with a bang, Fargo dropped its opener to Valley City, 512. This defeat was avenged later in the season, however, when the Midgets whipped the I'IifLiners, 5f2. In an overtime battle, Fargo beat a tough Jamestown outht, 4f3. Red Anderson pushed in the winning goal after 3 minutes of extra play. The tables were turned, however, when the Purple and White invaded Jamestown. In a freefscoring duel, the Jimmies emerged victorious, 8f7. Warren Hazelton, Blue Jay star, scored 4 points for the winners. The Fargo jinx this year was Crookston Cathedral. Two times the teams clashed, and two times the Minnesotans conquered the boys from Central High. In the first battle, the winners broke a 2-2 deadlock, scoring twice in quick succession, to win. The second encounter was a thriller, even though Crookston made a runaway of the first period. The Midgets came back to make a Hght of it in the last two periods, finally losing 7f4. The following boys played the required time to earn letters: Jim Welch, Bob Jepson, Ed Kibler, Don Bredell, John Powell, Don Schollander, Wairen Anderson, Richard Conlon, John Saul, Atlee Oschwald, Gordon Gronlund, Wayne Schrunk, and Wendell Anderson. Fargo ........ Opponents ..., Pat Cosgriff ....... Richard Conlon ,..... Wendell Anderson ..,. Harold Rolfer ,.,.,.. SCORING RECORD 163 .....232 64 72 I9 . S stops stops stops stops stops stops 35 goals 64 goals 9 goals I7 goals 8 goals 1 goal 78.621, 76.4'Zi 85 CL 75-4 '77-4 fb 37-S92 U AJ C' ' Ons liimilretl tlimyfrxglzt The following is the record of the 1Q3Q'4O schedule: Fargo .... .....,,,,,.........4......... Fargo ,.., Fargo .... Fargo .... Fargo .... Fargo ,.,. Fargo ..,. Fargo .,.. Fargo ..,. Fargo .... Fargo ,... Fargo ,... Fargo .... Fargo .... jim Welch, wing, . . Don Bredell, center .... Bob Jepson, center ..... Warren Anderson, wing .... Atlee Oschwald, wing , Gordon Gronlund, wing Wallace Hexum, wing, . Ed Kibler, defense ,..... Clayton Olson, wing. . Don Schollander, defense ,.,. Wayne Schrunk, defense. . Cyril Dwyer, Wing. Total ..., , . . A Lucky Save for Grand Forks One hxmd ih y Valley Cityehere. . Jamestown -here. . , Sacred Heartfhere. Grand Forksfhere. , Breckenridgeehere. . jarnestownw-there . . Breckenridge--there . Wahpetonl-there. . . Wahpetongthere. . . Crookston Cathedral there ,.... Crookston Cathedralfhere. Valley City-there .,.... Sacred Heartfhere. . Grand Forksfthere. . INDIVIDUAL SCORING Goals Assists Total .....I17, 9 o 8 8 7 3, .I 1 I ,2 2 ,..,,64 J IO 23 IO IQ 7 16 6 I4 6 I4 5 I2 1 4 3 4 2 . 1 2 O 2 O 2 SI 115 Row 1--Left tn Right: Hexum, Rothrock, Askew, Hillstrom, Vallcv. Row 2-Brierley. Hrislwr. Rowe. Hook, Chfirlson, Mzxrtin. Row 3'Cn,lch Britlgcford, Kihlcr, Myhm, Mulready. M. Wilson, K. lrwin Mickelson, Coach Lower. 1939 Track After little practice, Fargo High opened its IQBQ track season at Aberdeen, where the squad garnered a total of zo points. Although the Midgets showed plenty of room for improvement, some of the boys looked like sure pointfgetters for the rest of the season. Willie Fredrickson and "Mule" Mulready shared top honors, taking 7 points each, while Wilson, Fowler, and Heisler got 2 apiece. In winning the discus throw Mulready, who also placed second in the shotfput, set a new Aberdeen record. Fredrickson won the high hurdles and came in second in the ioo-yard dash. Fowler placed third in the hurdles, with Heisler taking third in the century. On the following day the squad traveled to Fessenden, where they collected UM points. Fredrickson topped the list with 6 points for copping second place in both the high and low hurdles. Mulready got 4 for winning the discus, and Heisler and Morrow got 3 points for placing third and fourth, respectively, in the low hurdles. Wilson took fourth in the mile for 1 point, while Jacobson got iyg for placing in the high Jump. The Dragon Relays was the next meet for the Fargoans. Fredrickson made 5 points in the hurdles and dashes, while Mulready matched him by placing in the shotfput and discus. The only other Midget pointf winner was jerry Morrow, who took third place in the low hurdles. The Valley City meet was the last one before the district competition at Wahpeton. Fredrickson and Mulready got all but IM of Fargo's points, Fredrickson winning his in the high and low hurdles and the broad jump, and Mulready getting his in the discus and shotfput. At the district meet held in Wahpeton ro Midgets qualified for the state meet. Point winners at Wah' peton were as follows: Fredrickson, 15, Mulready, rr, Wilson, io, Fowler, 8, Heisler, 7g Morrow, 7, Rowe, 6, Myhra, 5, Rothrock, IQ and Askew, 1. The state track meet was held at Grand Forks, with Fargo placing in only three events. However, our boys gave the other tracksters plenty of compe:ition. Mulready was highfpoint man, getting 3, in the discus and 1 in the shot. Fredrickson and Heisler made 2 points apiece, the former in the high and the latter in the low hurdles. Lettermen on the 'BQ squad were Fredrickson, Fowler, and Heisler, seniors, and Mulready and Wilson, juniors. One himrircrl forty "Bowl " Looks Nike Anylzowf Prospecty for 1940 Shortly after the close of the basketball season, Coach Bridgeford called the opening track practice. Every night after school, boys trotted through the halls, earnestly getting into condition. With a comparf atively "green" squad to work with, Coach Harry had his hands full in building a wellfbalanced team. a Outstanding in the hurdles is Jerry Morrow, with jack Askew and otheis close on his heels. "Maury' Wilson, Bridgeford's ace miler, is counted on to win some points for Fargo High and will receive able sup' port from Dave Beaton, a junior. In the weight department Jerry Mulready will carry on as one of the best in the state. ln the discus, his specialty, jerry has indicated that the state record is in danger of being smash' ed, by heaving the platter well over the state mark in practice sessions. Mulready will also represent the Midgets in the shotfput. Bridgeford is having a hard time in choosing the zzofyardfrun representative. In practice so far, Homer Steidl, Bob Greenhalgh, and Bob Hook have stood out. Jewell Rowe is the best bet in the 440, although he is pressed hard by Brian Brierley and Dave Beaton. Bob Hook, Bob Greenhalgh, and Homer Steidl are lighting it out for the Ioofyard dash. Morrow and Rowe are candidates for the broad jump, while Charley Martin and Morrow are trying the high jump. Martin is also an outstanding polefvaulter. From all indications, Bridgeford will send a fast, hardftofbeat "bunch" of tracksters to the state meet this year. Take it in stride. Poosh 'em up, k'Mulef' Will they make it? He's going on too higher height H um' I es! Sh of- Pu f! Pole- Vault! Dzlvcus! a l Hold it now. Don't move. Did he make it? Tennis is their racket. Hold that pose. Miscellaneous Sports Swimming gained more followers this year. Mr. Mickelson arranged a swimming program that called for at least one general swimming period after school each week. In these classes the boys made up their gym absences while having a lot of fun. Also many highfschool boys swam for recreation. In the fall Mr. Schonherger arranged a tennis tournament among the boys who had signed up for the sport, The most outstanding players in the tournament were picked to represent Fargo High in the district and state meets. Last year Hiram Fuller, Bob Vogelsang, Marcus Sirrs, and Bill Toomey made up the tennis team. Golf, under the direction of Mr. Sorlien, is also attracting more interest. Last year 23 boys signed up for matches within the school. The finalists in the intramural tourney, Don Hanson and Cliff Wheeler. made up the Midgets' half squad for the district, which they won. In the state tourney, however, they were beaten. Seniors, juniors, and sophomoresfall had their hand at pitching horseshoe last fall. Early in the morning till late at night the pits were taken by eager fellows trying their luck. It is safe to say that horseshoe has been one of the most popular intramural sports of the year. ow .i..i. hai fanyqa., 1940 Girls' Sports As the weathenman changes the seasons, so the seasons determine the changes in sports. At the openf ing of school in autumn the popular outdoor games of soccer, lield hockey, volleyball, and deck tennis hold sway. When the weatherman sends us snow, we find the gym crowded with girls enjoying a game of basket' ltall, cageball, ground basketball, deck tennis, or badminton. With the first signs of spring the balls and bats are dusted off and baseball begins, as well as track and tennis. One sport is exceptional to the weatherman's changesg this is swimming, which has enthusiasts all the year around. Gzrls ' Ariz leizk Club Uniforms, tennis shoes, and socks aren't the only necessities for gym work, the most important is sportsf manship. G. A. G., the governing body of girls' sports, maintains as its purpose the promoting of sports' manship throughout girls' athletics. lt is the G. A, G. which is responsible for carrying on afteifschool sports, for seeing that tournaments are eflicientlv conducted, and for promoting leadership in the field of sports. Hikers took to wheels last fall and became Hbikefhikersf' Rolling wheels carried the G. A. C. girls to all directions, in and out of the city. Of course, the girls never went emptyfhanded, but carried along lunch baskets and ended their hikes with picnics to satisfy their hungry appetites. To fulfill its purpose of promoting greater interest in athletics, the G. A. G. held a potluck supper, to which each member invited a guest. Sweet farewells were given to Miss Nuessle in the form of a large box of candy presented at a potluck supper. As is customary, afterfschool sports and May Festival athletics were carried on by the club this spring. OFFICERS Fmsr SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER President ..................... Ruby Anderson President ...................... Delores Carrier VicefPresident ..,,. .,,.... P olly Carter VicefPresident. . . .... Marion Solem Secretary ......,,.. ..., E sther Gunvaldsen Secretary ......... ..... D orothy Cull Treasurer ,.......... ...... M arion Solern Treasurer ....................... Gladys Drager Recording Secretary .... .,... D elores Carrier Recording Secretary .....,.......... Betty Provan Advisers ,.,,,,,.,, ...............,.......,....... M iss Schjeldahl and Mrs. Bergquist Grit! Agz'!z'ty.' Courage! One hiniilifd Iwtytn -I-V 2.-it 'D ' Fall Sports Ma5terz'ng tlze Stzeks FIELD HOCKEY Square off! rfzfg, Smash! and the game is on. Hockey is a difficult game, but it is fun to play. Coming out of a game without bruises would be miraculous, for bruises are expected, but who minds them when every' one is a good sport! Besides we all like to brag about bruises as well as scores. Although a tournament in field hockey was not carried out last fall, afterfschool interest did not lag. Teams were chosen from the girls who came out to play, and regular games were played with much competition. At the beginning of the season a frequent word uttered by the referee was "sticks," However, after a few games this reminder was unnecessary. Progress was made in dribbling as well as in team workg and before the season ended, the girls were "masters of the sticks." All Hands on Deele DECK TENNIS "Netmen, ahoy! Put up the net!" This cry signifies a game of deck tennis as played on board a ship. Despite the fact that Fargo has no ship, the game has been very popular for a number of years. When deck tennis is played on land, the only thing lacking to make the game realistic is salt air, but the absence of this does not lessen its popularity. Throwing a rubber over a net sounds easy, but there's an art to every game, and this is no exception to that rule. When the season first began, it looked as though the outcome would be merely thin waist lines for most of the girls, as the rubber disks were constantly being dropped. How' ever, the players soon became so skillful in applying the art of sending and catching the rubber disk that keen competition def veloped, resulting in much greater fun. Valley for Points VOLLEYBALL Sock-and with a good service that sails the ball over the net, the game is off to a good start. Players will agree that this is no lazy man's sport. Before the volleyball season began, Miss Nuessle introduced the game to her classes by showing them correct form and proper service. Much drill was needed in order to enable the girls to serve the ball correctly. Good service depends on the proper form, which helps to sail the ball over the high net to the receivers. When the season began, those interested in playing signed up, and from this list teams were chosen and regular games were played under the leadership of the student manager, Edith Olson. A Seaton of Cycling BICYCLING Cyclers ahead on the open road! What could be more ideal than a Hbikefhikev in the country to get fresh air and exercise after a full day of studies in school! Once a week this was done as an afterfschool ac' tivity, and all those interested obtained bikes and pedaled along, the more the merrier. Hikers ventured in different directions each week. Speed was moderate but mile' age great. Points reached were as far out as the Veterans' Hospital, the airport, and the tourist park. The novel idea of this series of hikes found great enthusiasm among the girls, and many turned out to join in the sport. One hundred forryefour Indoor ports Small Scale Tennzlr PINGPONG uGame Tied! Add il Add al uGame here!" Walking into the auditorium some noon, one would probably hear words similar to those. Looking behind the curtain, one would see a fast game of pingfpong in action. An elimination tournament was carried out again last winter with greater enthusiasm than in any preceding year. As soon as an announcement of a forthcoming pingfpong contest was made, girls rushed to the bulletin board and signed up as contestants. These names were printed on a scheduled chait of elimination, and games were played off in fast succession. Elimination continued until the names of only Phyllis Steidl and Phyllis Heiberg remained. Besides having names alike, these girls have something else in common. They are both excellent "ping pongersf' Final tabulation was Phyllis Heiberg champion, with Phyllis Steidl runnerup. "Champ Pings" Phyllis Heibclg.Phyll1- Stciiil Al Quick Return! Two Up! Om' liunilml jmiyflm' F I ying Bzhfzks BADMINTCN Not all iineffeathered friends ily south in the Winter. At least the badminton birdies donlt. These whiteffeathered, cork' faced articles may be seen flying over the nets during a game of badminton. Girls who play tennis find this net game very much similar to it, and just as much fun, lt's more than just a game of batting birdies around. Skill is needed in serving, placing, and returning. Without skill in these, the birdies would lly helterfskelter. One might say they have to be tamed. This sport provides mzrrimznt during the noon hour for some of those who stay in the building for lunch. Besides being played at noon for relaxaf tion, badminton is also carried on as an afterfschool activity of the G. A. C. Basketball Champs U no' efeezmble Seniors Ldfrf so mm- E. s.-I w.-,1,. ww.xx'4.yff.cm11.Is,Am1f.w,A.xx'11 Vz'ez'orz'ozzs Juniors Huw 1 Luft rn Kxgh! Tmldsn. Tmcc. brvlvnx, P. NX llsfm. i 1 A. Sun S I1 I 11 Trzezmplzazzf "Sophz'es" left to Rvghl fmrxlmx. F.1rnh.nm. L, 1 'xm1. I. lsllmzmldsclx. Hu H If -1.-r,j,C' J "Keep Your Fingers Crossed " Oliij Basketball Tournaments H ome Rumors NOTICE! Girls' basketball tonight. Carstens vs. Williams at 4:10 Helferty vs. Rowlands at 4:25 Such is the announcement which appear- ed in the daily bulletin when a homefroom basketball game was to be played. This winter a RoundfRobin tournament was carried out. By this method every homefroom team played Hve games, gaining rooo points for each victory. Champions were determined by points. Separate tour' naments were held in sophomore, junior, and senior brackets. This made competition keener than it had been in previous yeals. In each home room, captains were elected who were responsible for gathering a team. Shirley Peterson and Esther Gunvaldsen arranged the tournament schedule and car' ried it out to a successful Hnish. U ndefeatable Senior! It wasn't beginners' luck that made Miss Williams' team worthy of the name champf ions, nor was it without strife that they gained this title. Their energetic work brought them into the semifhnals to play against CarstensfOkerlund's team. Despite threats that this latter team was nplenty good," Miss Williams' team won the game by putting forth a lot of energy and team' work. On: hundred forryfsevs Vic torious Juniors "We've gotta win" was the motto which carried Miss Rowlands' team to a victorious finish in the junior tournament. Helfertyf Pollock and Rowlands were scheduled for play in the semiffinals, which ended in a defeat for HelfertyfPollock, thus giving the title of "junior Champs" to the i'Undefeatf able Rowlands." Trzkzmplzcmt "Soplzz'es" ln this bracket Miss Ellison's homefroom girls proved themselves worthy of being called champions when they defeated Mrs. Bergquist's homefroom team. A great fight was put up by the latter team, but they failed to win by a few points. Miss Akre's team should be given mention, because, despite the fact that they did not win, they were a tough team to defeat. ALLfSTAR TEAM Choosing an allfstar team is something new and different in girls' sports. This team was chosen by Mrs. Bergquist, who found it difficult, because nearly all of the girls were stars to her. To narrow her choice down a bit, she picked as members only those girls who were on the playfoff teams. Here is what she called her 'icrackerjackn of a team: FQRWARDS: Betty Wayte, Delores Carrier, and Ruby Anderson. GUARDS: Marion Solem and Betty Anderson. CENTERS: Dorothy Cull and Ruth Jacobson. "And Dey Fam and Dey Fam. Keep in trim with a weekly swim. Good posture, poise, and health are bound to be the result. Looking into the pool some Wednesdziy after school, one sees dozens of girls in tank suits, bobbing in and out ofthe water. Enthusiasts are not satisfied with learning one stroke or dive, but are eager to tackle new ones. There is usually a waiting line of divers on the springboard ready to atf tempt a diflicult jackknife, or handspring. Swimming Dzivery I 72 Ring Around the Wafer Lily Bathing Beaufzes ,77 Something new tried out by the swim' mers was the endurance test to see how many lengths could be swum. Fortyftwo lengths was the record set by Dorothy Chase, who used the American Crawl. Barbara Holf comb was runnerup with 37 lengths, follow' ed closely by Veva Davis and Iviarilynn Tompkins, swimming 35' and 34 lengths, respectively. All this proves that Fargo High girls are not only splasher s but actual swimmers as well. Ons lnmrlrerl furry-eight ft to Rxghzz N.1sh, L. Amlcrscm, Fchr, D, Lursun, A. Ol on. Ma Festival Pennant Wz'nners R ww 1 Left to Rxghtf Fchr. Mxurgzxrm, Cull, D, Cnrrxcr, R: xx 1-Brqkcr. A. Ofscn, S. Smnrh, Sulum, R. Amlvrsun, Miss Schvld hi Another Babe Raflzf "Warmz'n' Up " Set for the Signal O11ch1I5JfJK ne EE "'i?!"""""' May Festival Girls are also given their chance to com' pete interscholastically in athletics through participation in the May Festival. Although their entries are not so numerous as those of the boys, the girls have an excellent chance to demonstrate their athletic ability. Athletes who wish to try out for entry sign up, and a school meet is held to select the best for entry in the festival. The efforts put forth in practicing for the contest are duly rewarded with ribbons and pennants. Last Year 'J Results Fargo High girls were most successful with balls and bats last spring, winning the champ' ionship in softball and distance throws. The baseball team was supervised by Mr. Mickelson, who taught the girls how to "bat, sling, and catch 'em," as well as give them the victory spirit. With such names as Delores Carrier, Ruby Anderson, Mary jane Morgan, Marion Solem, Cora Ulven, and Adeline Lere on the team, there is no question as to how they did it. Who says Fargo High girls can't throw a ball? Proof that they can was shown by Marion Solem, Mary jane Morgan, and Delores Carrier, who won first, second, and third places, respectively, in the distance throw. Prorpecfs for 1940 SOFTBALL With great hopes in store, the 1940 soft' ball team is getting plenty of "warmup" practice before the festival. Old Man Weather has been quite generous in giving the girls warm, bright days for practice. With Miss Schjeldahl as manager of the team, the girls find it a great sport with plenty of snap and pep. Although some of last year's stars have graduated, others, who hope to do as well, will take their place in the lineup. Veteran players are Delores Carrier, Ruby Anderson, Marion Solem, Mary Jane Morgan, Alice Olson, jean Becker, and Sara Smith, while the new members of the team include Dorothy Gull, Carol Greene, Betty Wayte, Shirley Bullock, Delores Larf son, and Adeline Olson. TRACK They're off! Off to win some ribbons in the track events. At least that is the desire of Mary jean Fehr, Adeline Olson, Naomi Nash, Delores Larson, and Lorraine Anderson, who are participating in the race events. Afterfschool track has given them good workouts, and Mrs. Bergquist, who coaches them, says they are good prospects. Javelin and discus throwers should prof gress greatly under the coaching of Mr. Bridgeford, who shows the girls how to throw long distances. TENNIS Tennis rackets and balls were taken out and dusted off this spring again to make ready for the RoundfRobin tournament to be held within the school. The contest will determine which girls will enter the festival contest for single or double tennis games. With such names as Phyllis Heiberg, Gloria Anderson, Gene Bergquist, and Dian Klugf man appearing on the entry list, it looks like a sure cinch for victory. DANCING Folk, tap, and ballet are the types to be included in Fargo High's dancing entries at the festival. Georgianne Fortin will per' form a Ukranian Folk numberg Elsie Ryan, a tap dance, and Gail Aamoth, a ballet. Elsie and Gail are also directing dancers for the contest. With these prospects the girls should once more come out on top. One hundred fifty hundvcd W. jfw., QL- Dakota Photo Engraving Company for engraving the 1940 Cynosure Annual. Pierce Printing Company for once more printing this yearbook. The city photography hrms for their cooperation. The many students who have contributed to the success of the Annual through literary and photographic efforts, especially Richard C. Olson, Robert Peterson, and Eugene Bye. Mr. Tighe for his helpful advice and suggestions and Miss Ramstad for her numerous and indispensable favors. ffty-nn: Sponsors of l940 Cynosure Annual We thank the following firms that have Contributed to the financial support of the 1940 Annual : 815.00 CONTRIBUTION Voss Studio 3510.00 CONTRIBUTIONS deLendrecie Co., O. j. Fargo Forum Mutual Life Insurance Co. Northern School Supply Co. Cate City Building 59' Loan Ass'n. Northern States Power Co. Knight Printing Co. Standard Oil Co. 55.00 CONTRIBUTIONS BROADWAY PHARMACY CARLISLE Es? BRISTOL CENTRAL LUMBER CO. DAKOTA CLINIC DIXON COMPANY, THE EPKO FILM SERVICE FARGO DRUG CO. FARGO LAUNDRY CO. FARGO NATIONAL BANK FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS E! LOAN FIRST NATIONAL BANK E99 TRUST CO. FLECK CHEVROLET E99 BUICK CO. GLOBE CLOTHING CO. GRAVER COFFEE SHOP HULL E99 CO. INTERSTATE BUSINESS COLLEGE KJORLIE CO., OSCAR H. KNERR DAIRY CO., INC MAGILL E93 CO., FUEL MCCRACKENQS STUDIO MERCHANTS NATIONAL BANK METROPOLITAN BLDG. Es? LOAN ASS'N. MOODY CO., A. L. NORTHWEST MUTUAL SAVINGS Eff' LOAN PIERCE PRINTING CO. POSTAL PHARMACY PRINCESS THEATRE R. E? G. BOOTERY SCHERLING STUDIO SHERWOOD LUMBER E! Co. SHOTWELL FLORAL CO. SMITH, FOLLETT, E! CROWL SOULE, GEORGE, ATTORNEY STERN E93 CO., ALEX WARNER INSURANCE CO. One hundred jQ,f!y'tu'o , Index A FA Cappella Choir .... Q3 AllfSoc1ety ............... ..., 1 1 2- 1 I3 AllfTalent Program .............. ,.,. American junior Red Cross ,............ An Analysis of American Sports CThesisD. . . Q4 ....1o4 .....119 Assembly Programs ..,........ ,........ .... 1 o 6f 108 American Junior Red Cross ....,. . Athletic Commission ....... Athletics, Boys' ...... . Athletics, Girlsi. , . . B --Badminton ..... Contents . Banquets ...... Band .... Basketball, Basketball Boys' ........ .... Girls' ...... Basketball, Interscholastic .... . . . Basketball Intramural. . . Basketball, Ponies . . . Basketball, Reserve .... Bicycling. .......... , Board of Publications ..... . s Boys Sports ...,....... C -Christmas Activities .... Class Ofiicers .......,.. Commercial Department. ss as Crazy House ............,,,...........,,..,, Cynosure Annual Staff ,..,,.. .,.. ,... . ,,,.,..,............ Cynosure BifWeekly Executive and Business Staffs .........,... Cynosure BifWeekly Reporting, Advertising, and Printing Staffs. . . Cynosure BifWeekly Home Room Collectors ................. D wDances ..............,,................ Dean of Boys ..... Dean of Girls ,.... Debate ......., Declamation. . . Deck Tennis . . . Dedication. . E -English Department ..,. Euthenics Club ........ F -Football, Interscholastic .... Football, Intramural. . . . . . Football, Reserve .... Foreword ......... One hundred fzftyfrhree ....1o4 SQ 123142 I4'j'IS'O . . . .145 IIO'III .... Q0 131157 146147 .I3I'I35' ....137 ....13,6 ....I1756 ....I44 SQ I2O'I42 106108 S2 83 I2 69 65 63 64 64 ....III S4 S4 67 M6667 144 ,,,.6f7 . .6of62 86 123128 , ..., 130 .H129 ..,,4f5 Index, Continued Gems From Old Annuals .......... "Ghost Flies South, The". . . . Girls' Athletic Club ....... Girls' Sports .....,., Glee Club, Boys' .... Glee Club, Girls'. . Golf ..............,.,..... -Harlequin Dramatic Society .... Headline Highlights ........ History Club ........... History Department ..... Hobby Club .....,.., Hockey, Field .......,......... Hockey, Interscholasti.: ........... Home and Fine Arts Departments ..., Home Rooms-Junior A ...,.... Junior B ..... Senior B ......... Sophomore A ..... Sophomore B .....,........, Horseshoe ............,,....,.................. How To Get Along Well In School COutlinej ...... rs sn Icebound .............................. Indoor Sports ......,.......... Industrial Arts Department ..., -january Class ,.....,..,.. january Class History ..... January Class Officers. . . Journalism Department .... june Class ..,........ june Class History .... june Class Officers. . , . -Kent Literary Society .... -Language Department. . . Library ............ Lost E? Found .......... -Mathematics Department .... May Festival ............. Miscellany CPicturesj .............. , . -National Athletic Scholarship Society ..... National Honor Society ............... "Night of january 16th" .... , . . Nurse ................, .....115 , .7O'7I . . .143 143450 Q2 Q2 ...142 68 ..1o5 ... 78 --77'73 82 . Q 4144 138139 . .8786 - '43'45 --46'47 - -47-'43 - '47'50 . .5of51 . . .142 . . .117 --72'73 .,.r45 84 ..14f19 40 41 ..63f65 ..2O'39 40 41 61 '-74'76 56 ...IIS 7Q I49'ISO .....II6 98 96 --72'73 ... 55 One hundred ,fifty-ff ur Q- P- IIZJEDC, Continued Orchestra ....... , . Original Verse .... Our Thanks To .,.. Pep Club 4............,...... Phosterian Literary Society ........ Physical Education Demonstration .... Physical Education Department .,.. PingfPong ..................... Principal ..................... Q-Quill and Scroll ..,. R "Raisins of Wrath" ........ Representative Seniors ..... S -School Services ........ School Spirit ...... Science Club ...,.... Science Department .... Secretary to Principal ..., Senior Activities ........ Service Orchestra, Boys' .... Service Orchestra, Girls'. . . Sistocratic League ........... Social Science Department .... Speech Department ........ Sponsors .,............ Sportsmanship Club. . . . Sports Summary. . . S. P. Q. R. ..... . S -Stadium ..,,....... Student Council ..... Summer Softball .... Superintendent ..,. Swimming, Boys ..... Swimming, Girls'. . . . T -Tennis, Boys' .,.. V W Tennis, Girls' .............., . The Year's Best News Stories .... Title Page ......... ........ Track, Boys'. . . . . Track, Girls' ....... . Tripolitan Society ..., Twirlers .....,,... -Volleyball, Girls' .... "Who's Boss?". . . One hundred jiftyffivc or ..1r4f115 ....151 ,...IOO'IOI 62 ....8889 ....87f89 ....145 55 Q9 .,..118 ..r3 S7 ....I22 81 ....8of82 55 ,,IIO'III QS 95 ....IO2'IO3 ...,77f78 ...,66f73, ....IS'O'S'I'5 97 ..,.I2O'I22, ......I2I 5f6f7frzo 58 ....ISO S3 ....I42 ....I48 ....142 ......15o ....IOQ'IIO ......2f3 ....I4O'I4I ....r49 H--75 -.--94 ....I44 ....7O'7I -I-eammates ' Y J Teammates -I-eammates d Jvc -I-eammates l SCH as Qxk 01 .YQ XX rw 7 4 mms: ww--+0 If XB p xx 55455009 One hzmdml sixty -Q Q 3 s a x 9 F 2 Q E Q 2 2 mmmmwwwwmb-WwN,nwWNQwmWmWa,...,.wf.,,..mWfeww-wmW.W,W...w,wwW. W .WW wh .X.. ,,.,,.,4. ., . 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Suggestions in the Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) collection:

Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

Fargo Central High School - Cynosure Yearbook (Fargo, ND) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

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