HHN!-WU HIEH EEHUUL
"Charlie" Thomas started driving a school
bus in 1927 and has transported Fernald school
children ever since except for four years. In 1927
there were very few graveled roads and the horse
drawn bus was used oft-en when roads were too
bad for a truck. ln the deep snow of winter his
bobsled, complete with sleigh bells, warm bricks
and robes brought children to school warm and
happy. Charlie has always driven the northeast
His first Hbusi' was a farm truck with a
grain box built up on sides about two feet above
the box and covered. Steps were in the back and
seats were lengthwise of the box. His next was
a custom made bus body. In 1939 he was outfitted
with a new bus which he drove 11 years until last
fail when he got a new 42-passenger outfit.
ln all his years of pupil transportation he
has not had an accident.
We salute '6CHARl.IE."
MR. R. O. FORBES
Bachelor of Arts
Iowa XVesleyan College
Master of Arts
University of Iowa
MRS. R. 0. FORBES
Music, Biology, English
Bachelor of Arts
University of Iowa
University of Kansas City
MRS. RUSSELL CHITTY
Home Economies, Art, English
Bachelor of Sei-ence
Iowa State College
Des Moines, Iowa
MR. T. 0. MARTIN
Coach. Physical Edu:-ation
Industrial Arts, Soeial Seienees
Bachelor ol' Seienee
Southeast Missouri State College
University of Iowa
Editor-in-Ch iel' ....
Assistant Editor ...........
Business Manager ...........
. . .Darlene Tudor
Assistant Business Manager... ......... John MeRride
Aetivities Editor ............
Assistant Aetiyities ....
Sports Editor ...........
Assistant Girls Sports ..,.
Assistant Roys Sports ....
Picture Editor ...........
Assistant Picture Editor ..,.
Senior Writers ..............
Senior Class Reporter ......
Assistant Reporter ......
.lunior Class Reporter ....
Assistant Reporter ..........
Sophomore Class Reporter..
Assistant Reporter ......... .
Freshman Class Reporter...
Assistant Reporter .........
. ........... Arlene Tudor
...Donna Rae Danielson
. . . . .Janet Meliride
. ........... Donna Hitch-
ings, Ted Muller, Garnette
Groomes, Marilyn Hitehings
. . . . . . . . . .Dorothy Dadisman
. . . . .Thelma Smith
. . . .Mary Ann Larson
. . ..... Evelyn Jarhoe
. ........... Kay lluhn
. . . .Marilyn MeNatton
. . . .Gerald Klonglan
"In sehool Dorothy Dadisman is always game,
To be a secretary is her highest aim."
GLEE CLUB 1, 2. 3 SPEECH 2
BAND 1. 2. 3. 4 CLASS OFFICER 2
BASKETBALL 1. 2. 3. 4 ANNUAL STAFF 4
CLASS PLAYS 3, 4
Birthday: August 5, 1933
We know Garnette Groomes hy her giggling ways
The jokes she tells and the pranks she plays."
GLEE CLUB 1. 2 CLASS OFFICER 2, 4
CLASS PLAYS 3. 4 ANNUAL STAFF 2, 4
Birthday: May 22, 1933
"Late hours, Donna Hitchings likes to keep.
The next day she gets her sleepf'
GLEE CLUB 1, 2, 3. 4 CLASS PLAYS 1, 3. 4
MIXED CHORUS 4 CLASS OFFICER 2
BAND I, 2. 3. 4 ANNUAL STAFF 3. 4
BASKETBALL 1, 3, 4
Birthday: February 3, 1933
"Though Marilyn Hitchings is quiet and shy,
She isn't the girl who is ever passed hy."
MIXED CHORUS 1. 2, 3. 4 CLASS PLAYS 3. 4
GLEE CLUB 1. 2. 3, 4 SCHOOL PAPER 4
BASKETBALL 2, 4 ANNUAL STAFF 4
Birthday: November 6, 193-I
, JOHN MCBRIDE
Eat, drink, and be merry, thatls no lie-
For, says John Mellride, tomorrow we may die.
MIXED CHORUS 4 CLASS PLAYS 3, 4
BAND 1. 2. 4 CLASS OFFICER 4
BASKETBALL 1, 2. 3, 4 ANNUAL STAFF 2, 3, 4
BASEBALL 1, 2, 3, 4
Birthday: September 22, 1933
i'If any physics problem Ted Mueller can't do,
Better give up-you're beaten, too."
MIXED CHORUS 4 4 YEARS GRADE SCHOOL.
BAND 4 5 YEARS HIGH SCHOOL
CLASS PLAY 4 ,AND 2 SEMESTERS OF
ANNUAL STAFF 4 AGRICULTURAL SCHOOL
Birthday: May 19, 1931
"Irma Naegele, best of skiing champs,
Mak-es other skiers look like trampsf'
CLASS PLAY 4 8 YEARS GRADE SCHOOL AND
ANNUAL STAFF 4 2 YEARS HOME Ec. SCHOOL
Birthday: September 27, 1931
"Johnny Nelson's forever making a noise,
And is one of Coach Martin's basketball boysf'
MIXED CHORUS 1. 4
BAND 1. 2. 3. 4
BASKETBALL l, 2. 3. 4
BASEBALL 1, 2, 3, 4
Birthday: May 26, 1932
CLASS PLAYS 3. 4
STUDENT COUNCIL 4
ANNUAL STAFF 4
A L A L
XX 9 wx N
Dick Smith's been in action on field and floor,
As an all-round athlete, we can't ask for more."
BASKETBALL 1, 2. 3, 4 CLASS OFFICER 1, 4
BASEBALL 1, 2, 3, 4 ANNUAL STAFF I. 4
CLASS PLAYS 3, 4 STUDENT COUNCIL 3, 4
Birthday: October 29, 1932
'Dorothy Stevenson goes about in a quiet way,
lf we gave her a chance, she'd have lots to say."
GLEE CLUB 1, 2. 3 CLASS PLAYS 3, 4
TRIO 3 CLASS OFFICER 1, 3
BASKETBALL 1, 2 ANNUAL STAFF 2. 4
Birthday: February 2, 1933
S'To Darlene, Arlene Tudor is a twin.
They help our basketball team to win."
GLEE CLUB 1. 2, 3, 4 SOLO 1, 2. 3. 4
MIXED CHORUS 1, 4 BASKETBALL 1, 2, 3, -4
TRIO 1, 2. 4 CLASS PLAYS 2, 3. 4
SEXTET I, 2, 4 CLASS OFFICER 2 3
BAND I, 2, 3, 4 ANNUAL STAFF 2, 3. 4
Birthday: January 6. 1933
"A star basketball player, annual editor, too.
Darlene Tudoris personality puts her through."
GLEE CLUB 1, 2, 3, 4 BAND 1, 2, 3. 4
MIXED CHORUS 1, 4 BASKETBALL 1, 2. 3, 4
SEXTET 1. 4 SPEECH 2
TRIO 1 CLASS PLAYS 3 4
CLARINET TRIO 1, 2, 3 CLASS OFFICER 1, 4
SOLO 1, 2. 3, 4 ANNUAL STAFF 2. 3, 4
Birthday: January 6, 1933
President .......... ....... . lohn McBride
Vice President ...... ...... l Darlene Tudor
Secretary-Treasurer ...... Garnette Groomes
Sponsor ........... .... S upt. R. O. Forbes
"Build for Character, not for Fame"
Scarlet and Silver
American Beauty Rose
Commencement week was one we seniors shall never forget. It was
the climax of our high school career and the conclusion of a formal edu-
cation for some of us.
Baccalaureate services were held in the Fernald High School Audi-
torium, May 13, 1951. We seniors, in blue caps and g-owns and each of us
carrying a lighted candle. proceeded down the aisle to the strains of "Holy,
Holy, Holy," sung by the Mixed Chorus.
Rev. Smith of the Nevada Methodist Church presented the sermon.
Allen Anderson sang a vocal solo, and the Girls' Glee Club sang "The
Chcrubim Song." "The Lord Bless You and Keep You," by the Mixed
Chorus, followed the benediction by Rev. Kendall of th-e Fernald Brethren
Commencement exercises were held in the high school auditorium,
Tuesday evening, May 15, 1951. Professor Hippacka of the Iowa State
College, was our speaker. Norma Johnson sang a solo and the! Mixed
Chorus presented the inspiring 'fBatlle Hymn of the Republic." The Girls'
Glee Club sang "The Snow Legend" preceding the presentation of the
eighth grade diplomas. Darlene and Arlene Tudor, respectively, gave the
valedictorian and salutatorian addresses.
Howard Hilburn, president of the board of education, presented di-
plomas to twelve of us, the members of the Class of '51.
On September 5, 1938, sixteen eager and somewhat bewildered chil-
dren pattered up the cement steps to enter the primary under supervision
of Miss Martha Ersland, assisted by Lois McNatton. VVe were the first
group of children to begin our school days in the main grade building
rather than in the little white school house. The new high school build-
ing had just been completed. There were thirteen girls namely: Joan. En-
ders-on, Alice Gluck, Donna Hitchings, Thelma Holseid, Helen Mitchell,
Lola Faye Needham, Maxine Oxley, .Ioyce Riley, Dorothy Stevenson,
Darlene Tudor, Arlene Tudor, Mary VVatt, and Martha VVattg and three
boys, Paul Leo Heil, Richard Smith, and Richard Sorem. This was a new
experience for us, and the first few days we missed our Mamas and
Daddies so much that we shed a few tears. During our preliminary year,
Helen Mitchell and Richard Sorem moved away.
The next fall Miss Ersland continued tio be our teacher. We had all
been promoted to first grade with the exception of Mary and Martha
NVatt, who decided they would rather remain in primary. NVith the addi-
tion of Erma Wood and Peggy Cross our grade enrollment was fourteen
small students. However, Thelma Holseid moved away to Nevada during
After promotion to the second grade, we moved, across the hall into
Miss Ardell Peterson's room. As we only had two boys in our grade, we
were eager to welcome. five new ones at the beginning of th-e year. John
Nelson, Marion Gilreath, and Bobby Hall joined us as D. P.'s fDisplaced
Personsl from the former year. David Oxley moved in from a neighbor-
ing town and .lohn McBride came here from a little country school. This
made our enrollment at .eighteen students. During the year, however,
Peggy Cross and David Oxley decided to leave our happy group.
The next year we entered the third grade. Miss Peterson was again
our teacher, but her name was now changed to Mrs. Santee. Here we ac-
quired Max B-orts, a leftover from th-e previous third grade, but he moved
away at the beginning of the second semester. John McBride failed to
start with us this year. Evidently he liked the country school betten and
decided to go back. During the first part of the year Alice Gluck slipped
back into the second grade. At the beginning of the second semester
Irene Watne, Marilyn Hitchings, and Donald Springer came to join our
group which made our enrollment at seventeen.
In the fall of 1942, we thought we were quite grown up, for now we
would climb the stairsteps to the fourth and fifth grade room. Miss Edith
Marken was our teacher. This year we acquired only one who hadn't
made the grade the year before, Inez Wood. Now our class began to
diminish with the loss of three of our friends. .loan Enderson, whose
father had been our Superintendent, decided to try her luck inl a big city
so she moved to Joliet, Illinois. Paul Leo Heil and Donald Springer also
We came back to Miss Marken for our fifth grade year in 1943-44.
John McBride decided to join our class once more. Bobby Hobson came to
Fernald and spent the second semest-er with us but left again at the end
of the year. Marion Gilreath also moved away in March. He thought he
might like it better at Garden City. At the end of our fifth grade year,
our enrollment was nine girls and five boys to total fourteen students.
Class History, continued
NVe were all promoted into the sixth grad-e. XVe advanced to Mrs.
Edna Talbott's roonr with a membership of thirteen. Bobby Hobson had
left us during the summer. Mrs. Talbott was carrying heavy burdens this
year because she had the responsibility of teaching three grades. Marilyn
Hitehings and Lola Faye Needham left us at the beginnug of the second
semester but William "Billy" Upchurch and Dorothy Dadisman joined
us to make up for the ones we lost.
Entering Junior High made us feel as if we were well on our way to
our main ambition, getting into High School. Mrs. Talbott was again our
faithful teacher. Joyce Riley moved to Nevada at the beginning of the
second semester. Inez and Erma Wood also left us during the year, be-
cause they found other interests at Mctlallsburg. Thus, at the end of the
year our enrollment had decreased in number to ten. At the end of the
year Mrs. Talbott promoted all of us into the eighth grade.
In September, upon entering school, we found another member to add
to our class-Harvey Cain from Portland, Oregon. Barbara and Collitta
Swartz also joined us soon after school started but left us before gradua-
tion time. Thelma Garner joined us at the beginning of the second semes-
ter. In May, 1947 we received our diplomas of graduation from the eighth
time. Thelma Garner joined us at the beginning of the second semester.
In May of 1947, we rec-eived our diplomas of graduation from the eight
grade. The night of commencement we presented Mrs. Talbott with a
corsage in appreciation for the guidance and supervision she provided us
during the three happy years in her room. Those who received eighth
grade diplomas were Harvey Cain, Dorothy Dadisman, Thelma Garner,
Bobby Hall, Donna Hitchings, John McBride, John Nelson, Richard
Smith, Dorothy Stevenson, Arlene Tudor and Darlene Tudor.
In the fall of 1947 we entered the doors of the high school building at
F. H. S., a group of bewildered but eager "green-freshmenfi After a rough
initiation, administered by the upper-classmen, we became full-fledged
high school students. Mr. Paul Blake was our superintendent and our
other teachers were Mrs. Butz, Mrs. Mctiinnis, and Mr. McGinnis. as band
instructor. Eva See entered our grade at the beginning of the second
semester. Harvey Cain and Thelma Garner left us, however, during the
year. We were all transferred to the tenth grade in the spring.
When school opened the next year we found the same group to begin
our sophomore year of high school, but after the first week Bobby Hall
dropped out of school. The teaching staff was changed, however. Mr.
Wright came from Fertile, Iowa to be our superintendent. Mrs. Stith,
from Texas, also joined the staff. Mr. and Mrs. McGinnis were back
again as music instructors. Eva Sec moved to Nevada during the year.
0ur class enrollment had decreased to eight students.
The next year we entered school as Juniors. Mr. WVright remained
in the school as superintendent and Mrs. Stith was replaced by Mrs.. Mar-
tha Hansen. Mr. and Mrs. Mc-Ginnis remained with us again. Garnette
Groomes joined us this year as a refugee from the previous junior year.
Because of absence caused by sickness, and because she must have liked
us better, she was forced to slip back a year into our grade.
At last we were Seniors! XVe were proud to welcome two German
students into our class, Irma Naegele and Ernst "Ted" Mueller. They
Class History, continued
were in this country for a period of one year, and their trip here was spon-
sored by the Brethren Church. NVe were also glad to welcome Marilyn
Hitchings back to our class again soon after the second semester. She
had first joined our class while in second grade, left to go to State Center
while in sixth grade, and returned to graduate with us as Seniors in 1951.
Our Senior year found us faced with an entirely new staff of teacher. Our
superintendent was Mr. Ray Forbes, who was also sponsor of our Senior
Class. Other faculty members were Mrs. Forbes, Mrs. Chitty, and Mr. T.
O. Martin. Those who received high school diplomas were Dorothy Dadis-
man, Garnette Groomes, Donna Hitchings, Marilyn Hitchings, John
McBride, Ernst "Ted" Mueller, Irma Naegele, .lohn Nelson, Dorothy Ste-
venson, Richard Smith, Arlene Tudor, and Darlene Tudor.
We left Fernald High with. many pleasant memories of our 13 years
of school there. We made. great gains educationally, in our character, de-
velopment, and gains in our personal contacts with other people. We
made friendships and acquaintances that will stand throughout our life-
times. We left our school days behind us with an outlook towards the fu-
ture implanted by the teachers who had given us our opportunity for an
education. We thank all who have made this education possible.
School was out for the summer of 1960 and Professor and Mrs. Forbes
were contemplating what they should do during vacation. Professor
Forbes had completed his Doctor's degree at the University of Iowa and
was still holding a teaching position at the Fcrnald Schools, which had
increased to include a junior college. Mrs. Forbes had been practicing
Home Economics and Child Psychology in her own home for the past nine
years. Their old ambition to travel in Europe and other popular vaca-
tion centers was becoming stronger, so they d-ecided to take out of moth-
balls their old blue-printed desires.
Of course, ther-e were last minute details to be arranged. They sent
their two children, Ray jr., and little Anne, to a summer camp in Minne-
sota. The biggest problem was what they should do with their Forbes'
Kennels which had become famous in the A. K C. fAmerican Kennel Clubl
with an excellent breed of Cocker Spaniels. They decided to leave Mr.
McNatton in charge of their kennels because of his kind, sympathetic
attitude toward animals.
They filled th-eir Super Rocket X-88 station wagon with the new high
octane gas, designed for flying low. This new gas had been developed by
Professor Forbes in his chemistry laboratory. Their route took them to
New York, they great metropolis, where they were to board the luxury
ocean lin-er, the Queen Elizabeth.
While in New York City, they visited a few famous spots which in-
cluded dinner at the Stork Club, China Town, Broadway, Rockefeller
Center, Radio City, and, of course, Carnegie Hall. Whilel waiting in the
ticket line at Carnegie Hall, Mrs. Forbes was amazed at seeing her for-
mer teacher who had taught her at thei. Conservatory of Music in Kansas
Senior Prophecy, continued
City. Being well known in the field of music as conductor of the Phil-
harmonic Crehestra, he asked her to be guest conductor of a number that
evening. She was delighted with the invitation and accepted graciously.
After the evening concert, they went to 52nd Street Broadway and
entered a little cafe for a cup of coffee before retiring. They glanced at
the billboard which read "Mick's Merry Makers," and as they were seated
noticed something vaguely familiar about the tall form of the jazz band
leader. As he turned to face the audience for his little "take-off" on the
clarinet, Professor and Mrs. Forbes recognized him to be none other than
John McBride, a graduate of Fernald High with the class of 1951. They
sent a note with the waiter requesting the band to playa "Dry Bones." As
.lolm read the request, he recalled his difficulty in learning to play the
piece in high school. Wondering who would request this number, he
turned sharply and found his formeri teach-ers, Mr. and Mrs. Forbes, smil-
ing up at him. John played ther number, then went over and had a long
talk about the good old days at F. H. S.
Time was growing short so they bade John farewell and taxied to the
Waldorf-Astoria. They were ushered to their suite for which previous
arrangements had been made. A maid entered with a bouquet of roses
for Mrs. Forbes which her husband had ordered at the registration desk.
They recognized the hesitant voice of the blond girl and after a few in-
quiries they found it was Donna. Hitchings of F. H. S., another 1951 grad-
uate. Donna informed them the job was only temporary until her fiance
was released from the military service, and that she had come to New
York to meet him when the ship docked.
Mr. and Mrs. Forbes arose the next morning to find a misty fog cover-
ing the city. They boarded the Queen Elizabeth and after watching a
group playing shuffleboard they decided to wander around the luxury
liner. They saw the skipper of the ship and talked to him for quite some
time, each relating their past experiences. Skipper Martin told them he,
too, had lived in Iowa, although he still carried a slight Southern accent
which he acquired during his childhood while living in the Blue! Grass
State. Yes, then the absent-minded' progessor -'remembered him to he
Coach T. 0. Martin who had been a faculty member in the year of 1951
at Fernald High. rMr. Martin saw the recollecting look on Mr. Forbes'
face and he gave them the familiar grin that was unmistakably his. Yes,
he had seen the list of passenger names and had expected to see them.
They dined together, laughed, and talked of the hard times and detention
slips they had given the students in school.
As they arrived at their first destination abroad, Vienna, Austria,
they bade farewell to Mr. Martin. Touring the city was a new and fascin-
ating experience which they enjoyed immensely. Since Mrs. Forbes knew
it to be a great city known for its lovely music, they decided to further
their musical knowledge by visiting the Conservatory of Music located
there. Passing through the halls of the conservatory they noticed two
girls, apparently twins, for at first sight they thought they were seeing
double. One girl had dropped her music, scattering it all over the floor,
and to their surprise the other girl said, "Sis, pick it up." Mr. and Mrs.
Forbes knew at once that they were Arlene and Darlene Tudor. The
years that had elapsed had not changed the former teachers of Arlene
Senior Prophecy, confinueci
and Darlene and they recognized them immediately, too. The twins were
very happy to see someone from home. They showed them around the
academy and told them of their hopes for the future.
After seeing a few of the other famous cities in Austria, they jour-
neyed on to Germany. There, they hoped to see Irma Naegele and Ted
Mueller but after losing contact with them during the years, they knew
that only a miracle would bring about their meeting. But, who should be
heralded when they arrived in Berlin, the capital of Germany- none
other than Ernst Mueller, known as the "flying devil." There was a big
parade in honor of his flight to the moon. Yes, Ted had been the first
man to fly to the planet and had witnessed' spectacles no other man had
dreamed of. Newsmen from all nations were swarming around him, get-
ting information that would startle the people of the world. Since Ted
was hailed now as a celebrity, they thought it probably would be impos-
sible to talk to him, however, they went to the hotel where he was to stay
and phoned him. When they announced to him over the wire that they
were Mr. and Mrs. Ray Forbes, Ted said, "You mean to tell me you're not
from the "Illustrated Press," the 'fBerlin," or the "Chronicle," and you
don't have a title that goes with your name? Then please come up to my
Ted was more than glad to see them, although very tired after his
appearance before the swarming crowds. The people had practically
mauled him and questions were asked so fast about his flight that it was
nearly impossible to answer them. He was glad to talk about the "good
old days" wh-en he could go about his daily life without his picture land-
ing on the front page of a newspaper or magazine. After reminiscing a
few hours, they decided to let Ted get some rest for he was quite weary
after all the excitement of the day.
Switzerland was the next stop. Since Mr. Forbes wanted this to be
a trip his wife would ever forget, hq did his best to grant her wish for a
skiing lesson. They both went out for their lessons early in the morning
and who should be their ski instructor but an attractive blonde lass with
a surprisingly familiar laugh. It was none other than Irma Naegele. Fate
works in strange ways! Of course, this t.urned out 'to be more than ski
lessons. It was a lot of fun! Mr. and- Mrs. Forbes stayed longer with
Irma because they wished to visit and, learn all the fine points of skiing.
From Switzerland they went to Paris, France, to see the many points
of interest. All along the streets there were sidewalk painters putting
on canvas the scenic views of the city. One of the girls with pallette
and brush in hand asked Mrs. Forbes to pose for a portrait. She ex-
plained she was an American who had come over to study. Mr. Forbes,
being of an. inquisitive nature, struck up a conversation and to their sur-
prise, who should she be but Garnette Groomes, another graduate of
Fernald. They told Garnette of their trip to the various other countries
and of meeting some of her other classmates.
Mrs. Forbes had always longed for one of the Parisian frocks so she
decided to have one of the dressmakers style one of the latest fashions
for her. She saw a sign which read, "Madame Chitty's Fashion Salon."
Madame Chitty gave her a glance and put on all the French airs, exclaim-
ing many "Oni-Oui's" while styling the latest gown for her. Mrs. Forbes
Senior Prophecy, continued
was very much amused because she knew who the tall, black-haired
woman was. After Mrs. Chitty had given her all the French lingo de-
signed to go with her trade, Mrs. Forbes introduced herself and her hus-
band and complimented Mrs. Chitty for speaking French so fluently.
In France they boarded the Pan-American Airways which was to take
them to Hawaii. They noticed the attractive stewardess with laughing
brown eyes who later came, over to them, told them she was Dorothy Ste-
venson and explained th-ey had been her former teachers. They remem-
bered and it took their minds away from the flight. Dorothy made them
as comfortable as possible and told them that her schedule took her from
Hawaii to France, where: she had a d-ay of rest, then took her back to Ha-
waii where she had three days of leisure to spend as she pleased. Time
,passed very quickly and it was soon announced they were to land, within
ten minutes. They extended Dorothy their best wishes as they left the
air field, then drove to the city where they checked in at the Royal Ha-
They were greeted at the desk by the owner who claimed the name of
Richard Smith. This was also a fellow who had attended, Fernald High!!!
Mrs. Forbes teased Dick and asked him if he still slept on buttons to pre-
serve those dimples. Dick informed them that he had a rather "shaky"
business here, namely, hula dancing, and didn't know when he might have
to return to farming in the States. Dick gave them the nicest apartment
in his hotel overlooking Wakiki Beach.
After spending a week on Paradise Island, they took a plane to South
America, stoppingtin Rio de Janeiro where they went touring and took
in all the magnificent splendor! of the city. Late that evening they went
strolling and sighted a large neon sign featuring, 'tDotty, the Latin. Queen
of South America." Mr. and Mrs. Forbes decided they would like to hear
some real Latin music, so they walked in. Dottie made her appearance
in great Spanish fashion, and no wonder she was called ai queen! Mr. and
Mrs. Forbes squinted and on closer observation found it to be Dorothy
Dadisman, the girl who had livedl on a farm back in Iowa and who had
been a graduate of Fernald with the class of 1951. They went backstage
and reminisced about her past school days.
Time was growing short but they wanted to stop in Mexico for a few
days to see a Mexican bull fight. Eladio Gomez was given top billing on
this particular bull fight and all the people were' talking of what brilliant
.performances het gave. They found their seats among the natives and
waited anxiously for the fight to begin. The matador made his appear-
ance and the bull came charging ini Every movement of the matador,
even to the turn' of the wrist, was so stylized that his performance resem-
bled a dance. Aften many tense and exciting moments he was successful
in killing the animal in the specified time. Mr. and Mrs. Forbes had pre-
viously met the promoter of the fight and he had promised to introduce
them to the matador after his performance. When introduced, they found
him to be none other than Johnny Nelson, fighting under the name of
Eladio Gomez. He said that he had two loves, bulls and money, but he
added with a smile-mostly money.
Traveling on to San Antonio, Texas, they went to see the Alamo,
which is of historical significance and later went to one of themore fash-
Senior Prophecy, continued
iionable restaurants for lunch. They sat down at a table, close to a woman
who apparently had oodles of money. They lunched and when they arose
to leave, Mr. Forbes accidently bumped her, almost knocking her hat off
her head. She jumped to her feet a bit disgusted, then lookedi at him with
a knowing glance and said, "Aren't you Ray Forbes?"
Surprised and little bewildered, Mr. Forbes replied, "Why yes, I am."
She introduced herself as the former Marilyn Hitchings, also a graduate
of 1951. Marilyn asked them out to her villa and informed them she had
married a Texas oil magnate.
Mr. and Mrs. Forbes arose early the next morning to continue home-
ward for they were getting lonesome for their children. Time was also
drawing ,near for Professor Forbes to prepare for the next school year.
They were glad to sec the graduates of 1951 so successful in their varied
We, the Senior Class of Nineteen Hundred Fifty-One of Fernald High
School, City of Fernald, County of Story, and State of Iowa, being of
sound mind, memory and health, do make, publish and declare this our
Last Will and Testament, thereby revoking and annulling any and all
will or wills by us made heretofore.
Know ye all men by these presents:
We give, devise, and bequeath all our property as follows:
John McBrid-e's levis to Ray C-ouser. tWe're wishing you luck, Ray.J
Ted's chartreuse. cap and shirt to Mike Kendall.
Donna's drooping eyelids to Mary. .lean Kaufman.
Arlene's position in basketball to JoAnn Nelson.
Dorothy Dadisman's boy friends to Margaret Miller.
Dick's dimples to his little sister, Th-elma.
Arlenels piano playing to Chuck Chitty.
Dick's basketball suit to anyone capable of filling it.
Marilyn Hitching's memories of State 'Center to Ray C. flle might
have more interests there than she.l
Tedls broad shoulders to Gerald H.
Dorothy Stevenson's dimples to Katherine Kendall.
Garnette's ability to lose pencils to Donna Rae Danielson.
Darlene's height t-o Elaine Crosby. fSo she can see eye to eye with
Irma's blond hair to Evelyn Jarboe.
Dorothy Dfs boldness to H-elev Wheelock. fLet's hope she doesn't
Irma's cartwheels to Barbara Cawthon.
Dick's b-oots to Marilynf Black fDoes she need the.m?J
.lohnny's pretty straight teeth to anyone who wants them.
Senior girls' imaginary trips to Des Moines to the Freshmen girls.
Cioss Will, continued
The seniors, hall lockers to the next yearis Green Freshmen.
.lohnny's ability to move fast to Chuck Chitty.
Ted's hair to Lee Dadisman. tHe can us-e some nice waves.J
Irmais ability to talk German, to Katherine Turner.
Arlene's first cornet chair in band' to Bob VVise.
Johnny's ability to get the car to Lois Ann. flt's time the freshmen
are getting aroundj
Senior girls' ability to stay out of trouble to the .lunior girls.
Ted and Irma's German dictionaries to Allen.
The Seniors, seats near the windows to the Juniors.
Johnny's ability to get dates with Nevada girls to Dean H.
Dorothy's detentions for getting into trouble to Phyllis. . CShe floesn't
John McI3ride's nice blue ear to Mike Kendall. fSo he wonft have to
take the bus to Cedar Rapidsj
The Seniors, high class average to the Sophomores. CThey need it.D
Dorothy D.'s correspondence with the Air Force to Mary Ann.. CAS
if she needed it.J
Garnette's meekness to Gladys Fincham. QHal Hall
Donna's letters from the Army to Norma. lShe wants the1n.J
Irma's ability to ski to Martha XVatt.
The Dorothys, Iowa State men to Marilyn McNatton and Mary Lou
VVise. fThey would like them..l
Darleneis Plymouth fllockl to Janet. KR-emember leisure time before
girls' tournament, basketball games.J
Marilyn H.'s glasses Cspecksl to Gerald Klonglan.
John McBride's good behavior to Thelma. fVVhich one needs it the
Marilyn Hfs studious mind to Mary Watt..
Dorothy D.'s walk to Donna Rae D.
Dick's quietness to th-e Junior girls.
Garnette's days of absence to the teachers.
To the Juniors we will what is left of our text books and school equip-
Dick's powerful physique to Lee D. fSo he can be as big as his girl
Dorothy Stevenson's pen pals to Florence. CShe's forever writing to
Garnette's tiny feet to Chuck Chitty.
Tedis drumsticks to Allen A. so he can get a slick chick.
Garnetteis unknown boyfriends to Marilyn Griffith.
Darlene's monotonous A's to Gay Huhn.
The Tudor twins' shiny hair to Mr. Forbes' dogs.
Donna's bass dru.m to Lee Dadisman. tHe takes over when Donna
isn't there now.J
John wills his tender love for studying to Gay Huhn. fSo he can keep
up the good workj
Darlene's ability to play the clarinet to Kay. CShe is getting a start.J
NVe leave all our American History outlines to Mr. Martin. CSO he can
get test questions for next year.l
Senior Class Whois Who
Best singer ........
Most athl-etic boy ....
Most athletic girls ....
Smartest boy ........
Smartest girl ........
Most likely to succeed
The most friendly girl
The most friendly boy
Wittiest person ......
Quietest girl .........
The laziest persons ..
The zaniest girl .....
The zaniest boy .......
Most ambitious girl ..
Best dressed girl .....
Best dressed b-oy ......
. . . .Darlene Tudor
.....ArleAne and Darlene Tudor
....ALL OF US!
. . . . . .Irma Naegele
. . . . . . .Entire class
..... . .John Nelson
.. . . . .Arlene Tudor
. .Donna Hitchings
..... . .John Nelson
Most dependable boy .... ......... J ohn McBride
The biggest smile ......... ....
Boy with biggest dimples .... .
Girl with biggest dimples . . . . . ..
The biggest bluffer ..
Curliest hair ............ ....
Waviest hair ......
Most feminine .....
Most masculine ....
The muscle man . . .
The youngest ............ ....
The oldest ...................
Hair of gold, eyes of blue .... . .
Typical woman driver
The latest hours ......... ...........
. . . . .Richard Smith
. . . .Johnny Nelson
. . . . .John McBride
.. . . . . .Ted Mueller
. . . . . . .Ted Mueller
. . . . . .Irma Naegele
. .Donina Hitchings
Married first ....... ..... A rlene Cshe has a diamondl
Nicest complexion . . . ........... Dorothy Dadisman
The class clown .... .............. J ohnnyf Nelson
Following the trend from years past, the Seniors of 1951, decided to
have their graduation pictures taken at the Troy-Mack Studios in Eldora.
The studio also made arrangements and paid expenses for entertainment
throughout the day.
On the morning of November 1, we started out in Forbes' station
wagon, and Dick Smith's car for the first stop of our picture day trip-
Eldora. Mrs. Forbes was our chaperon. Upon arriving we had no trouble
locating the studio. The girls gathered first in the studio waiting room
to make their orders and then to face th-e camera. Wei also completed
plans for the rest of the day. Later the boys appeared' and likewise they
had their pictures taken.
We spent approximately two hours in the studio and at 11:40 a. m.,
we located a sandwich shop where we got our lunch.
At 12:30 p. ln., we journeyed on to Waterloo. Arriving there at 1:30
we proceeded to take a trip through the Rath Packing Plant. This was
very interesting and something quite different for the people who had
not gone through the plant before. The clock was approaching three
o'cloek when we arrived at the KXEL Radio Station. After visiting the
news room, where we read off the teletype of the attempted assassina-
tion of President Truman, we visited the music shop. The girls bought
sheet music, while some of the boys bought harmonicas and .lohnny
bought a ukulele. After shopping for an hour in the various stores, it
was time for our evening meal at the Mandarin, an American-Chinese
restaurant. Following a delicious meal, we went to a movie called, "Mis-
The time had come to .make our way toward home. As we approached
Eldora, everyone was hungry one-e more, so we stopped there for a little
snack, after which we c-ompleted the rest of our journey to our homes.
We were tired and worn by a busy day. but everyone enjoyed the trip and
we had had a great amount of fun.
Cornelia Otis Skinner's "Family Circle" was presented very ably by
the senior class on May 2 to a full house in the high school auditorium.
The play was an account of the final high school year of Miss Skinner,
in which her greatest interest and ambition. was the stage. After many
setbacks Miss Skinner's cast finally staged a serious theatrical perform-
ance for her father and friends, only to have it end in failure, and farce.
Her father, whom she hoped' to impress, walked out on the performance.
However, the play ended happily when Cornelia's father obtained
a job for her in summer stock after she had promised to attend college
in the fall.
Cornelia Otis Skinner ........ Darlene Tudor
Mrs. Skinner ................. Arlene Tudor
Mr. Skinner ................. Richard Smith
Mab, Cornelia's best friend.Donna Hitchings
Charlie, a college boy ......... John McBride
Emily, Cornelia's rival ..Dorothy Dadisman
William, Emily's boy friend .... John Nelson
Grace .................. Dorothy Stevenson
Abbey, the maid .............. Irma Naegele
Amy, who lisps .......... Marilyn Hitchings
Albert, a college boy ........... Ted Mueller
Stage manager, publicity manager-Garnette Groomes
Directorsw-Mr. and Mrs. Ray O. Forbes
lrma Naegele and Ted Mueller pictured above with Mr. Forbes were
the German students who join-ed our class this year. Irina stayed with the
Dadisnians and Ted with the Wise family. They are in this eountry for
a year sponsored hy the Brethren Church and the two families. They
were very weleonie additions to our class.
April 27 we "skipped" sehool, taking Superintendent Forhes with us.
YVe visited Drake University and the Register and Tribune building in
Des Moines. After luneh we enjoyed the Drake Relays, whieh most of
us had never witnessed lmelore. We saw a good movie in Des Moines
that evening and returned to Fernald about midnight.
Boom! of Eclucofion
U,cft to righll
Front row Ira McNatton f'I'ruz1s11rcrJ, Lester Moimzlnn, Lloyd Dzldismam
Mr. Ray Forbes fSupcrintcnclcnU.
Slllllflillg 'IIUWIIFCI Ilillmurn CPVQ-siclontlz livrnie KIUHQIZIII. Iva-1' Cook.
J u n lors
MARY JEANNE KAUFMAN
MARY ANN LARSON
JO ANN NELSON
cj Ul'llOl" ClClSS
On the evening of October 25th, the Junior Class of Fernald presented
their play, 5'Kay Beats the Band".
The action took place in. the living room of the Meredith residence on
a Saturday afternoon. While Mr. and Mrs. Meredith were. out of town,
their daughters, Kay and turbulent young Judy were left in charge of
Bessie, the Meredith housekeeper. Unexpectedly, Madeline Ross, a dis-
turbingly attractive girl from a nearby city, arrived for a visit. Since
Madeline's father was one of Mr. Meredith's best customes, Kay had to
make Madeline's visit a pleasant one, but both Kay and her chum, Lois
Andrews, were uneasy as to how Madeline's charms would affect their
boy friends, Steve and Tom.
The high school band, of which Steve was the leader and Tom a mem-
ber, was to give a concert at a neighboring town the same night. Kay,
determined that the boys should not meeii Madeline, refused to attend the
concert, as it was necessary to take along her too charming guest. Lois
framed the excuse, by telling Steve that Kay was to give a business inter-
view With a certain Dudley Harvard Smith-a name Lois picked from a
book. Steve was openly suspicious. In desperation, Kay produced a per-
fectly strange man whom she introduced as Mr. Dudley Harvard, Smith.
VVhen Miss Denny, the high school history teacher, learned that Mr. Dud-
ley Havard Smith was visiting Kay, sh-e disclosed that electrifying fact
that he was a noted historian and that he had undoubtedly arrived to
award Kay a prize for her essay on Americanism. In addition, Miss D.enny
announced that the band cancelled their concert and' were going to give
a party at the Meredith home in honor of Mr. Smith.
From that point the play was a riot of fun and action. The band
showed up to serenade Mr. Smith: Kay wildly attempted to keep Made-
line out of sighgt and events seemed to prove that the strange man-who
now refused to leave the house--was an escaped patient from a hospital
for the insane.
Even though it seemed for awhile that everyone would be murdered,
everything turned out all right as the lunatic turns out to be G. T. Ellison,
advertising agent for a sporting goods company. He was looking for a
talented high school band and was delighted by Steve's organization.. The
real climax was reached, though, when Phil Hunter, a very girl-shy boy
was introduced to Madeline. The result was-Guess What?? 'Phil had
finally gotten himself a girl and he could still talk.
Junior Class Play, coniinued
Entertainment between acts was provided by Helen Wheelock, Dar-
lene Tudor, Janet McBride, Elaine Crosby, Kay Huhn, and. Donna Hitch-
ings who put on a "Gay Nineties Act." They sang "Strolling Through the
Park" and "When You Wore a Tulip." Clarise Picht played two accor-
dian solos, "Good-Night Irene" and "Five-Foot-Two."
After the play, the cast and directors were entertained by JoAnn Nel-
son. We were served a very delicious lunch by JoAnn and her mother,
after which we discussed the play and everything that happend.
Kay Meredith .............. Norma Johnson
Judy Meredith ....... Mary Jeanne Kaufman
Lois Andrews ........... Mary Anne Larson
Steve Woodward . . . ............ Bob Wise
Tom Nolan ....... ..... A llen Anderson
Madeline Ross .... Katherine Turner
Phil Hunter . . . ...... John McBride
Bessie Trotter .... Thelma Smith
G. T. Ellison .... ..... C huck Chitty
Miss Denny ..... ........ J oAnn Nelson
JUDIOT CiCISS lDClPeI' DFIVC
On Saturday, January 13, the Junior class sponsored a very successful
paper drive in Fernald and the surrounding community. The object was
to raise money for the Junior-Senior Banquet. The paper was taken to
Marshalltown where it was sold for S22 a ton. As we had' collected 9,120
pounds we received a check for 810065. Although the result was many
aches and pains for the members of the class, we decided that it was
Juniors, New Yeoris live Party
On New Year's Eve, 48 guests arrived for the annual high school New
Year's Eve Party, given, by the Junior Class. The guests found the assem-
bly gaily decorated in silver and blue. A white picket fence surrounded
the library counter and tables that had been set up where punch, popcorn,
and candy were serv-ed in buffet style. Streamers decorated the windows
and were suspended from the light fixtures.
The evening began by playing several games and the remainder of
the evening was spent dancing and eating.
At 10:30 p. m., lunch was served by the Junior Class.
The old year was ushered out and the new one welcomed in with the
blowing of horns, throwing of confetti and streamers, and the lighting of
Dancing was resumed once again amid the confetti and streamers and
as the morning dawned we left for home!!!!
A Southern Plantation theme was carried out in the Fernald Junior-
Senior banquet which was held Saturday evening, April 21, at the Savery
Hotel in Des Moines. After gathering on the mezzanine floor the Juniors
presented the group with corsages and boutonnieres, after which all
proceeded to the West Room where a three-course dinner was served.
The following program was carried on throughout the meal with Bob
Wise presiding as toastmaster:
"Toast of Welcome" by the Junior Class president, Thelma Smith.
"Toast of Thanks" by the president of the Senior Class, John McBride.
"Advice to the Seniors" by the Junior Class sponsor, Mrs. Russell
Superintendent Forbes added a few comments at the close of the pro-
Appropriate musical selection were presented as follows:
"Carolina Moon" by Mr. Forbes, "Shine On Harvest Moon" by Norma
Jean Johnson, and a mixed quartet consisting of Mrs. Forbes, Norma
Johnson, Allen Anderson and Bob Wise, sang "Kentucky Babe."
After the dinner the group enjoyed the stage production "Kiss Me
Kate," which was playing at the KRNT Theater.
Guests unable to attend were Coach and Mrs. T. O. Martin. They were
happy to have Mrs. J. A. Seeley, Mrs. Forbes' mother, present.
RAY ARTHUR COUSER
DONNA RAE DANIELSON
5 O F L O l'Tl OTES
EVELYN J ARBOE
5 mf X
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5 O P il O I'Tl OTCS
President ....................... Kay Huhn
Vice President .... .... I 3arbara Cawthon
Secretary ........ ..... J anet McBride
Treasurer ...... ...... I lay Couser
On the day of September 9, 1950, "ten gangly looking" green Freshies
trooped from the bus into the school building in the gayest of costmues,
portraying many different characters. The day began by smearing the
Freshmen with grease paint and then they were given rules and regula-
tions to follow during the day.
In the evening th-e Freshies had to perform for the high school and
faculty. The night started off with a big bang, when the Freshies went
through a long paddling line, on their hands and knees. There were dif-
ferent performances such as: throwing rotten tomatoes, proposing, Walk-
ing through tough slimy worms, throwing oatmeal pies, and many other
such horrible incidents. The Sophomores then served a lunch, which the
Freshies certainly had earned. Th-e remainder of the evening was spent
The Sophoinores entertained the high school and alumni on Saturday
night, the 21st of October. We started at MeI3ride's and afte-r going but
a quarter of a mil-e, we had a delaying flat tire. After getting the tire ex-
changed for another, we started on our merry way agai.n. lVe took the
long way to Heintz's timber, leaving behind us a trail of straw, caps, socks,
shoes, and coats. Upon arriving at the timber, everybody piled -out. We
played Sadie Hawkins and then seeing a fire that was built for the wienie
roast, we all ran to get our share. When we had eaten all that,We could
hold, we climbed back on the wagon with just about everyone on the last
wagon. The ride back to Mclirides' was a little chilly but when the ride
was over, everybody went home feeling fine.
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Fres I1 m e n
LOIS ANNE PICHT
MARY LOU WISE
-i-i'16 i:-I'CSi"lITlCII"l Return iodriy
On the evening of Oct-ober 14, 1950, the freshmen gave a return party
to the high school students and the alumni. It was held at the Fernald
School. The fun began in th-e gymnasium a little past 7:30 p. m., after all
the guests had arrived.
VV hen everyone was seated comfortably with eyes cast upon the
stage, the master of ceremonies began the entertain.ment. Usually the
game of 'iTruth or Consequences" is played in order to get back some of
the things that were handed out to the freshmen on initiation night. We
followed suite and were quite satisfied with our revenge. Ray Couser
stretched his vocal cords by singing CPD and counting the words as he
went along. Dean ended up a little floury after licking pennies, out of a
pan of flour. Helen Wheelock and Chuck Chitty chewed. a string to see
who could get to the marshmallow' first. NVe also heard Mr. Forbes, fine
voice for the first time as he went through his consequence. Other games
such as "Ruth and Jacob" and "Ducky NVucky', were played. Later, we
divided the audienc-e into groups and gave each group rr balloon. Inside
each balloon they found a slip of paper upon which was written a name of
a popular song. After a few minutes each group was to act out his SOHQ.
The winner was the group acting out the famous '6Mule Train." At the
end ofthe program the master of ceremonies announced that he had
placed a one dollar bill under one of the chairs. After a mad scramble the
finder was a little disappointed to find it was a bill to pay, not the fa-
miliar greenback they were expecting.
Ending the games, we all entered the assembly to finish the evening
by dancing. Circle and broom dances w-ere mixed in to add variety. The
dancing was interrupted for a lunch of popcorn, apples, and pop, after
which we resumed dancing again.
The party broke up about 10:30 p. m., with everyone going home,
tired but very much pleased with the evening's entertainment.
Sevenih and Grades
CLeft to rightl
Front row-Dolores VVatt, Jessie Corbin, Hel-en Boten, Dolores Miller,
Sharon Wilson, Karen Taylor, Shirley Meyers, Karen Flynn, Mary
Jean Anderson. Ardis Schuler, Lucy Kendall, Judy Clark, Betty VVise,
Bernadine VVicks, Dickie Kaufman.
Back row eeH-erman Corbin, Charles Turner, John Wheelock, Larry Miller,
David Lasko, Dale Jarboc, Janis MeKim, Mrs. Edna Talbott, Donna
Crosby, Kelly Hawes, John Berger, Carrol Berger, Warren Larson,
Robert Turner, Ronald VVeuve.
l:ifll1 oncl Sixllw Grocles
QI,eft to rightl
Front row-Doris Turner, Carolyn VVz1llaee, Nancy Groomes. lietty
Hupes, Norma Hanes, Alta Corbin, Dorothy Soclcles, Betty Lock
Clarice Pieht, .lucly Mellricle, Lois ltlc-Kim, Muriznn Ililliurn.
Back rowillieliy Grewell, Larry Meliiln, Put Iluwes, Galen Flynn, Mrs
Lou Wenclall, Marlene Hull, Larry llull, NVillarcI Cook, Steven Grif-
fith, Rex Schuller.
-llwird and l:ourtl'1 Grades
tl,ett to Flyfllti
Front row-Dorothy Shattuck, Mary Stevenson, Charlene Sutherland, Lu-
genc Miller. Jurcne Kaufman, Mary Lou Dunn. Marcia llilhurn, Carol
Ann Meiinann. Marilynn Wallis, Deanna XVicks, Terry XVycoff. Roger
Griffith, Bobby Howe. Norman Alexander, Clifford Picht.
Hack row eeee David Kenney, Dennis David, Tommy David, Roy Black,
l"rcclriek llall, Billy Howe, Miss Louise Schnur, Billy Fuss, Charles
Sodders, Ralph Jarboe, Michael New, Dwayne Gerlach. Charles
llapcs, Darrell Chitty, .lim Wheelock.
First onci Seconci Cgracies
fI.eft to rightl
Front row-.lanet Pyle, Linda Kay French, Sherry Mosehaeh, Jeanie Mei-
mann, Mary Lock, Miriam New, Sherianne Weave, Karen Hapes, Kay
Heintz, Lincla lVilson, Betty Lou Berger, Margaret Grewell, Darlene
Back row--Deane Griffith, Edwin Hall, Marion Corbin, Creig Taylor,
Leif Wicks, .lerry Wheelock, Miss Marjorie Westerberg, James Soclers,
Charles Daclisman, Fred Chitty, Timmy Miller, JoAnn Hitehings,
Ucla Mae Fuss and Virginia Fuss are not shown.J
Our activities this year were particularly outstanding. We ranked
with the liest in about everything we enter-ed. flVe'll admit' Roland, state
liasketliall champions, were lJetter.J
Basketball: Girlsfllnd in conference, 3rd in county tourney. 2nd in
l3oysM3rd in conference, 3rd in county tourney.
Speech: Tliree through pr-eliininaries at Nevada: two through pre-
district at Waterloo: one, Bob Wise, rated III in state at Oskaloosa.
Music: Another achievement of which we are rightfully proud is our
Division I rating, Concert Band, in the state contest. The band members
and Mrs. Forbes, direetor, are to he complimented on their fine Work.
Dean Handsalier, sophomore tenor, also added to our "first in the Staten
tl,t'I't to rightl
hara Cawthon, Arlene Tudor. llarlt-nu 'l'uclor. .lo Ann Nelson, Mary
Ann Larson, Mary .lt-annv liauhnan. Dorothy llaclisman. Donna
lil1t'l'lll1Q fillatlys l'llllCl12llll. Mary Lou lVisv. Lois .Xnnc Pivht. Katherine
lit-nclall. Marilyn Back.
SillINllllQ"'Al2llJl'llC Chitty. cliapvi-onv: 'l'. 0. Martin. coach: liathvrinv
Thv lfvrnalcl girls haskvthall tvain has voncluclvcl anothur successful
scason. Thu girls won tho Consolation Titlu in thc County Tournament
liunnvr-Up in thu Girls SCC'llUl11ll'll0lll'l1Zlllll'llt. and Runner-Up in the
North Story Conference.
Coach T. O. Martin has clono a finu joh coaching thc girls squad this
yvar ancl ho, as well as thc girls, art- proud ol' tho- now trophics thcy havm
atlmlt-rl to thu trophy cast-.
Svatvcl Kay Huhn. Janet lllcllriclc, llclcn Vkihcclocli, Evelyn Jarhoe, liar-
Arlene TudoriA senior and a 4-year letter winner, Arlene was pivot
forward on the team three years. Her hook shot was very effective and
her free-throws made the difference in many games. She was a capable
rebounder, scored 491 points this year, and was an All-Conference girl.
Arl-ene will be veryj hard to replace next year. She was voted co-captain
of this year's squad.
Mary Jean Kaufman-A junior and 2-year letter winner, Mary Jean
played front line forward. Because of an eye injury, she saw limited ac-
tion near the end of the season. Mary .lean developed a good one-hand
shot with which she scored most of her points. She scored 133 points this
year and will be a great help to the team n-ext year.
Mary Ann Larson-A junior and a 2-year letter winner, Mary Ann
was the other front line forward. Small and quite fast, she fed to the
other forwards and scored 129 points as well. 'She drives in with either
hand and will be a valuable player to the team next year.
JoAnn Nelson---A junior and a 3-year letter girl, JoAnn substituted at
forward, either at the front line or post position. She was a good shot and
rebounded well. The team depended on- her set shots many times when
it needed points badly. She hit the net for 172 points and will prove an
asset to the team next year.
Darlene Tudor-A senior and a 4-year letter winner, Darlene was a
fast, dependable front line guard. She took her share of the rebounds and
through pass interceptions, got the ball for the forwards to score many
times. She was an All-Conference girl and received honorable mention
on the past two All-State t-eams. She was elected co-captain with her sis-
ter, Arlene, and will certainly be missed next year.
Barbara Cawthon-A sophomore and a 2-year letter winner, Barbara
played post guard. She was a tough guard for any pivot forward to play
against. Her height was a definite asset to the team and gave, her an. ad-
vantage on the rebounds. Her long arms blocked a good many shots.
Barbara will be back next year to help the team a great deal.
Evelyn Jarboe---A sophomore and a 2-year lett-er girl, Evelyn played
front line guard. She was an able ball handler, got her share of the re-
bounds, and was good at deflecting the ball enough to gain possession.
She was instrumental in helping to keep the defensive, average at 33
points. She will be a great help to the team for two more years.
Donna Jean Hitchings --A senior and a J,-year letter winner, Donna
helped immensely at a front guard position. She was little and fast, just
what it takes to get the ball away from a forward. One that could always
be counted upon, Donna's abs-ence will be greatly noted next year.
Helen Wheelock-A sophomore and a winner of her first major letter,
Helen developed nicely during the season into a go-od guard She can also
play forward She is fast and shows a lot of scrap. Helen will be back to
help her team for two more years.
Janet McBride--Winner of a minor letter, Janet is a sophomore. She
substituted as front line forward. She has drive and is developing a good
one-hand push shot that will be an asset to the team for two more years.
She scored 24 points.
Girls Bclsltetboll, continued
Kay Huhn-A sophomore and a winner' of a minor letter, Kay played
front forward as a substitute. Small, but speedy, she has drive and shows
signs of scoring punch. She soored 10 points and will be a great help to
her team for two more years.
Marilyn Blackie-A freshman and winner of a minor letter, Marilyn
substituted at both guard and forward. Though short, her speed should
be an asset to the team for three more years. She is developing a good
one-hand push shot.
pos. f. fg. made missed tps. Avg.
A. Tudor .... f 36 165 161 116 491 22.3
Kaufman . . .f 32 62 9 27 133 7.0
Larson ..... f 36 59 11 11 129 5.8
Nelson ...... f 29 81 10 33 172 8.6
McBride .... f 3 10 4 4 24 3.
Huhn ....... f 5 5 0 1 10 2.
Black ..... gf 4 1 0 1 2 1.
D. Tudor ...g 64
Jarboe ...... g 51
Cawthon ...g 75
Wheelock ..g 23
Hitchings ..g 30
Games Won ...... . . . ...... 16 Opponent Avg. . . . . . . . .33.2
Games Lost ................... 6 Fernald Avg. .... .43.9
Free-Thow Avg. ............. 5271
We They We They
41 .......... Napier .......... 64 .... Milford . . . . . .30
42 ........ Me'Callsburg .... 31 54 .... Gilbert .... . . .43
36 .......... Roland .. .... 33 52 .. McCallsburg .. ...32
45 ..... .... C olo .... 43 65 Cambridge Cc. Ll ...43
37 ..... Zearing .... .... 2 0 27 . Roland fc. t.l . ...32
26 ..... Gilbert .... .... 3 3 41 . Collins fc. t.J . ...34
53 ..... Shipley .... .... 3 6 46 Lamoille fs. t.l ...20
41 ..... Milford .... .... 3 3 33 State Center fs. t.l ...32
39 ..... Roland .. .... 41 29 . Roland fs. t.l . ....39
43 ..... .... C olo .... 45 41 Hubbard ...46
66 ..... . . . Shipley .... .... 2 6 40 .... Zearing . . . . . .25
lI,cft to rightl
Kneeling-John Nelson, Allun Anderson, Holm Wisc, Dick Smith. Dcnn
llnndsukcr, Gay Iluhn.
Standing I,vc lJ2ltllSlll2lll, Ray Couscr, Conch Martin, Cliuck Chitty. Mikv
Kcndzill, .lohn Mcllridv. G-oruld Klonglan.
The Fcrnuld lmskcthzlll boys had their most successful scnson in thc
lust several yours hy winning 14 games and losing 7. Mr. Martin did at
fine job coaching. The hoys won tho consolation tillc in th-0 County
TOlll'll2lI11Clli. and have an third place standing in the North Story Confcr-
cncc. They were clofcutvd hy only throc teznns: Milford. Mdlzillshurg
Richard Smith--A senior and a 4-y-ear letter winner, Dick played both
guard and center. He scored 211 points and was a fine defensive player as
well. His jumping, ability controlled many tip-offs and rebounds for the
team. Dick's scoring and defensive play will be a big loss to the team
John Nelson-A senior and a 4-year letter winner, .lohnny played for-
ward on defense and guard on' offense. He scored a total of 185 points
during the season, was a good defensive player, and a very fine ball han-
dler. Though hindered by height, he showed lots .of drive. His aggressive-
ness will surely be missed next year.
Bob Wise--A junior and a 3-year letterman, Bob lead all scorers with
a total of 379 points. He rebounded well off either board and did fine de-
fensive work. His scoring power and all around ability will undoubtedly
be a great help to the' team next year.
Allen Anderson-A junior and a 2-year letter winner, Allen's 101
points helped' a. good deal this season. He took his share of the rebounds
and generally did a fine job for his team. Allen proved himself a steady
ball player, and he will no doubt be an asset to ,next year's squad.
Dean Handsaker-A sophomore and a 2-year letter winner, Dean
scored 148 points to rank third in scorin.g. He was a good play maker and
a great defensive player. His ball handling was a fine asset and he should
prove to be tops next year.
Gay Huhn-A first year letterman, Gay as a sophomore, helped the
team with his 47 points. With 33 little more experience, he will fit in
with next year's team very well. Gay is small but his aggressiveness
should make him a valuable, player.
Charles Chitty---A junior who won a minor letter this year, Chuck,
because of his height, will be a great help under thei back boards next
year. He didn't see too much action this season but he, without a doubt,
will be an aid to the team his senior year.
John McBride-A senior and winner of his first letter in basketball,
John substituted at guard. He was good defensively and his height gave
him an advantage lon the rebounds. He will be a loss to the team next
Ray Couser-A sophomore and a minor letter winner, "Art" has good
prospects of becoming a good ball player. His offensive and defensive
ability will be a help to the team for two more years.
Mike Kendall--Sophomore and minor letter winner. Moving from
Chicago, he hasn't had too much previous experience in basketball but
he is developing fast and will be a great help in years to come.
Gerald Klonglan--Another minor letterman in basketball, Gerald is
a freshman. Although hindered by his height, he is developing a good eye
for the basket and will work in with the team very well in years to come.
Lee Dadisman-Minor letter, freshman. Lee is also handicapped by
his height. However, he should prove good material for the team for
three more years.
Below are statistics and information obtained from records kept of
the boys' team:
f. fg. made missed tps.
Wise ...... ..... 7 4 153 73 70 379
Anderson ......... 77 45 11 30 101
Smith ..... ..... 4 8 85 41 36 211
Nelson ........... 63 77 31 39 185
Handsaker ........ 69 61 26 39 148
Huhn ............ 31 22 3 15 47
Chitty ..... 5 5 1 0 11
McBride .1 1 1 1 3
Klonglan .... 0 1 1 2 3
Couser .... 4 0 1 1 1
Games Won .... ..... 1 4 Opponent Avg. ..
Games Lost ................... 7 Fernald Avg.
Free-throw Avg. ............ 452,
. . .. Gilbert
Mcflallsburg tc. t.l .....
Fernald Opponent Fernald
47 .......... Napier .......... 32 49
46 ........ McCallsburg ........ 82 53 ......
30 ..... Roland .......... 63 41 .....
64 ..... .. Colo .... ...... 4 8 46 ...... .
68 ..... Zearing .......... 22 46 ....
59 .... .... G ilbert .......... 51 32 .....
61 ..... Shi.pley .......... 37 56 ....
46 ..... Milford .......... 42 65 ......
40 ..... Roland .... ..72 67
61 ..... .... C olo ........... 45 41 .......
70 ..... Shipley ......... .41
. . . . .48.14
. . . . .52.04
CI.el't to rightl
lineeling4Allen Anderson, Bob NVise, Charles Chitty, Ray Couser, John
Meliricle. Guy Huhn.
Stzincling-Gerulrl Klonglun, Lee Duclisman, Dean l12lI1LlS2lli0I', Coach Mar-
lin, Diek Smith, Mike Kendall, John Nelson.
The 1'lL'l'I11llil XVhite llziwks eniled their fall baseball
0 :incl li reeorml. We hope to clo better in the spring season.
batting :averages are as follo
llob lVise .... ...21
Diek Smith .... . . .20
Art Couser .......... 21
Allen Anderson .....
Charles Chitty ......
Dean Ilzinclsaker ....
.lohn Melirimle .......
.lohn Nelson ........
Guy lluhn ..........
Gerzilml Klonglan ....
season with a
hr 'Sb 2b 1b
Bob Wise :incl Diek Smith led the batting clepurtnient with .429 and
.100 respectively. Bob and Dick rlicl most of the mound work for the
club. The games, scores were us follows:
Fernzilcl 7: Gilbert 11 Fernzilcl 6: BICC2lllSlJllI'Q 21
lfernulcl 9: Zearing 17 Fernulcl 4: Roland 18
Fernzilrl 10: Milford 11 Fernzilrl 10: Roland 25
unior l'li la Bclslxellaoll
Our Junior High boys and girls haskethall groups played several
games this year, winning about half. and displaying quite a lot of pu-
tential talent. The girls' squad. pictured above. as well as the boys' squad.
which was not photographed clue to unavoidable eireuinsiauees. is made
up of students from grades 5. G, 7 and S.
Talking it over.
Little "Miss" illun
lllmw. Colm' uml gvt lt'
l'm l'C1lClX"'lCt'S gn.
'Sleepy Timm' Gul."
'rvtty Ruby lM:1ril5
Bride, Bob Wise, Kay Huhn, Dean Handsaker, Ray lyn Jarhoe, Allen Anderson, .lohn Mcllride, Dorothy
Couser, Arlene Tudor, Irma Neagele, Richard Smith, Dadisman, Darlene Tudor, Gay Huhn, Donna Hitch-
Head table -
Wayne Cooley, B
i:el'l'lCliA CBOSiiEiiJClii CBGl'1qU6i
Friday evening, March 16, 1951, found the Fernald girls' and boys'
basketball squads, cheerleaders, managers, coach, and basketball fans
gathered in the Fernald gymnasium for a banquet honoring the basket-
The members of the teams were seated together at tables arranged in
a rectangular design and specially decorated in their honor. On each of
the tables was a replica of a basketball floor with the players in position.
The faces on the figures were photographs of each member of the teams
and the officials, "Evans and Cooley," who were speakers during the eve-
ning. Within the rectangular enclosure between the two' long tables were
large baskets of red roses and also the trophies won by the teams during
To make the evening one never to be forgotten by the members of the
teams and the large audience honoring them by their presence, a fine pro-
gram of -entertainment was provided. Th.e Lucky Seven orchestra from
Nevada entertained throughout the dinner hour.
Howard Hilburn, President of the School Board, acted as Toastmaster
throughout the evening. Honoring the occasion by their presence and in-
spiring talks were Bill Evans of Carroll and Wayne Cooley, a favorite
cage official known to everyone as a fine friend. Howard Hilburn also
introduced Superintendent Ray O. Forbes, who gave an inspiring talk.
and Coach T. 0. Martin who presented letter awards to the teams.
Coach Martin presented seven major awards and five minor awards
to members of the boys squad and' 10 major letters and 8 minor awards to
members of the girls squad. Darlene and Arlene Tudor wer.e announced
as having been elected eo-captains of their squad by their teammates, and
Richard Smith and .lohn Nelson were announced as co-captains of the
Following the dinner and speeches, Fred Allen of Nevada made two
appearances, the first, at duo harmon.ica and banjo number and then tap
dancing numbers with Howard Sandell accompanying at the piano. Bob
Peterson of Iles Moines, an artist at the piano and a favorite of every-
one, presented a varied program of popular and classical music. The
Lions Club quartet of Nevada also presented a group of fine selections.
At the close of the evening, the members of the teams and the people
at the head table were presented with red roses from the bouquets in the
center of the tables.
This banquet was one which will long be remembered by both of the
1951 basketball teams as a highlight of the school year and of their bas-
lI,ul'l to rightl
lfrnnt row-Mary Ann Larson, Holm XVisc, Riclwrcl Smith. Mr. Ray Forlws
fSpn11sorJ. Kay Iluhn, Marilyn McNzntton.
Huck row Gcrzllcl Klonglzln. Ray Couscr, John Nelson.
H11- lwu SUUIIUS 111c'i111'v1l :1Iam'u wmv 1111111 11l1
llI'l'Nl'Illi'1' :lt II11- c.l1I'lSllI12lS p1'11g1':1111
"Why the Chimes Rang"
"Christmas hy Candlelight"
lhum 11I:1x's xw1'1- fllI'UK'll'fI hx' Nlrs. lwv
Elaine Croshy, Norma Johnson, Janet Mcllride, Darlene Tudor,
Arlene Tudor, Gay Huhn, Dean Handsaker, Allen Anderson
Allen Anderson, Bob XVise, Dean Handsaker, John McBride
Elaine Crosby, Norma Johnson, Arlene, Tudor, Darlene Tudor,
Janet McBride, Katherine Kendall
ll' S TIO
Norma Johnson, Arlene Tudor, Janet McBride
xY3'if? "WF is gf
1 2 2 if 5 S
ff 3 F
Q 2 5
- xi S
Conductor-Mrs. Anne Forbes.
Flutes'-Donna Crosby, Betty NVise.
Clarinets-Darlene Tudor, Norma Johnson, Janet McBride, John McBride,
David Lasko, Dorothy Dadisman, Karen Flynn.
Alto Saxophone'-Mary Ann Larson, Mary Jean Kaufman, Elaine Crosby.
Tenor Saxophone-Lois Ann Picht,
Cornets--Arlene Tudor, Bob NVise, Marilyn McNatton, .lohn Nelson, War-
Horns-Y-Barbara Cawthon, Marilyn Black, Lois McKim.
Drums--Donna Hitchings, Ted Mueller, Janis McKim.
lLeft to rightl
Front row-Judy McBride, B-ernadine Wicks, Lucy Kendall, Donna Cros-
by, Katherine Kendall, David Lasko, Ronald Weuve, Lois Ann Picht,
Kay Huhn, Mariam Hilburn, Lois MeKi1n, 'Clarice Picht,
Middle row--Marilyn Black, Mary Lou NVise, Donna Ra-e Danielson, Ardis
Sehuler, John Nelson, John McBride, Ted Mueller, Warren Larson,
Marilyn McNatton, Evelyn Jarboe, Gladys Fineham, Donna Hitch-
Back rowwl-Elaine Crosby, Norma Johnson, Darlene Tudor, Arlene Tudor.
Gay Huhn, Mike Kendall, Allen Anderson, Bob Wise, Dean Handsa-
ker, Barbara Cawthon, Janet McBride, Florence Watt, Janis McKim.
tMarilyn Hitehings not shownj
CLeft to rightl
Front row-Elaine Crosby, Judy McBride, Bernadine Wicks, Lucy Ken-
dall, Clarice Picht, Lois ilflllliilll, Mariam Hilburn, Donna Hitchings,
Middle row-Arlene Tudor tAccompanistJ, Marilyn Black, Mary Lou
Wise, Ardis Schuler, Donna Crosby, Gladys Fineham, Marilyn Mc-
Natton, Lois Ann Picht, Kay Huhn, Mrs. Forbes flnstruetorl.
Back row-Norma Johnson, Donna Rae Danielson, Darlene Tudor, Flor-
ence Watt, Barbara Cawthon, Janet McBride, Evelyn Jarboe, Janis
MeKim, Katherine Kendall.
tMarilyn Iilitehings not shoWn.l
Under the direction of Mr. Forbes. the Fernald High School speech
students competed very favorably in the Spring Contest sponsored by the
loxva lligh School Speech Association.
Members of thc speech group pictured from left to right above are as
Bob XVise .................. Radio Speaking
Barbara Cawthon ..... Interpretive Reading
Gay Huhn .......... Oratorieal Declaration
Mary Lou VVise ...... Humorous Declaration
Gladys Fincham .... Humorous Declaration
Gerald Klonglan ..... Dramatic Declaration
Katherine Turner .... Dramatic Declaration
In thc Preliminary Contest held in Nevada on February 17, Division
I ratings were received by lioh Wise, Gay Huhn, and Gerald Klonglan.
Barbara Cawthon and Gladys Fincham rated Division II. Mary Lou NVise
and Katherine Turner did excellent work, hut did not enter the contest at
Bob Wise, Gay lluhn, and Gerald Klonglan advanced to the Pre-Dis-
tricl Contest h-eld at Waterloo on March 7. At Waterloo Bob Wise and
Gay Huhn received I ratings and Gerald Klonglang received a Division II
rating in their respective divisions.
In the District Contest at Dubuque lioh Wise rated a First. while Gay
Hnhn received a II rating.
The look of innoccncv llloiothx Di
lfczlst i ng.
Ah. to hc young
u'fl maikc ai good wifv. i
Press time -"l"lz1sl1."
Inclustrious zmnuul workers.
I,n ul:uttl1:1t good lookin, CAR
Ili, Mr. Forbes!
What will wv do now, Mr. Allll
I Amt Sha Smut' CGz1ructtc-H
u nrt ummut nfom Stutc COIHCI' game.
Ii t' a' 1 I - -
XVh0r0 arc you going?
Suntu Claus was good to her.
IIow's your 'skovtcr bitc?
Playing hooky, huh?
"Pho Littl-0 Brown Jug."
Dead lo t
Dicln't expect us clicl you?
study -or ilnprcss the teucllers?
7Cl1I'iSflIl1lS rlinncr cm
Nico shot, Dick!
-All rlrcss-cd up.
Givo lwr tho cllmw.
wha w...1.1 HW... lf.
Dorothy D. lost her voice and couldn't talk to strange boys.
Dick didn't have a car to- ride around in.
Darlene and Arlene got a low grade once in high school.
The Junior girls didn't collect souvenirs.
We could understand Ted and Irma's German.
Mr. and Mrs. Forbes didnft have their daily little spats.
Mike made it to school on time.
.lohnny N. wasn't always trying to thrill the fairest sex.
Norma couldn't haul the .lunior girls around any more-she would still go
The Tudor twins ever got a ticket for reckless driving.
Marilyn H. liked State Center.
Marilyn B. was six feet tall.
Chuck didn't wear loud socks to school.
No one got detentions.
Mr. Martin ever stopped at a stop sign.
The Fernald boys could beat Roland.
Phyllis didn't always get called out to class to talk on
Lois Ann gained weight.
Mary and Martha Watt dressed alike every day.
Donna Rae didn't study all the time.
Helen didn't like Billy H.
Gerald K. got into trouble and got caught.
Mary Lou Wise became a quiet and studious girl.
Dean H. was as fat as he used to be.
Gladys walked around with a smile.
Barbara C. was as short as Marilyn Black.
Dorothy S. got home -early. fNot in the morning.l
John McBride started going steady.
Donna H. and Norma didn't go to Ames all the time.
Garnette wasn't always borrowing pencils.
Wl'lG'l WOl..llC.l l-lClPPel'l .
Mary Jean wasn't always hitting the boys.
Bob eouldn't get out of trouble as easy as he got into it.
Mrs. Chitty wasn't always busy helping someone.
Kay could make up her mind betw-een Nevada and Fernald.
Mary Ann had only one boy -on the string.
Ray C. couldn't be heard.
.loAnn couldn't giggle.
The VVatt girls didn't talk about Colo.
Thelma S. would get ambitious and do some work.
Katherine Turner wasn't always interested in Colo boys.
Gay didnit always get caught swearing.
Allen had a car and didn't have to ask his dad for his car.
Cliff didn't help everybody out when they needed help.
Gerald Hitehings made as much noise as Ray C.
Evelyn, .larboe's radio went on the "blink" and she had to take it to Chi-
cago to get fixed.
Katherine K. had to get up early and ride the bus to school each morning.
Marilyn McNatton got up on. time and didn't have to take a short-cut to
Margaret M. wasn't the librarian.
Mr. Forbes didn't drive the wrong way on one-way str-eets.
The teachers didn't always think of something for us to do to keep us out
Kay's brown hair and brown eyes didn't attract Rob.
Janet McBride didn't have an ardent admirer from somewhere.
Marilyn Griffith and Margaret M. weren't such good friends.
Elaine didn't have such pretty curly hair.
Lee Daisman. ever got the car to take his girl friends out.
Florence hadn't moved in to help the basketball squad.
Mrs. Forbes didn't write warning signs on- the blackboard.
11. 121111 11121, , .11111,x.1:-.g.g:g:a
1 QQ'Q 1
.1 1 1-. - x 1 ....,.
HARDWARE, APPLIANCES and
"Service and Satisfaction"
Pruter's Shoe Store
AIR STEPS, ROBLEES, AND
Come in earlyeee
Come in late-ef
We'll repair them
Woodruff's Shoe Store
fBack of Tipton'sJ
Iowa Electric Light and
H. G. AMBROSE
Men's, Women's and Children's
M. L. BORGEN 81 SON
HOME OF DEPENDABLE
FREE PICKUP AND DELIVERY
SERVICE AT YOUR
IIALLS 81 SILLS
Ethyl Gas Grease .lobs
Super Gas Car Washing'
LITTLE DRESS SHOP
DRESSES AND ACCESSORIES
DAVIS PAINT STORE
Keith Page, Owner
Paint -Y Wallpaper A - Gifts
Novelties A A Toys
WHITE TREATS YOU RIGHT"
H. W. Bowers, M. D.
Phones 223 and 353
O. W. BIERMA
Dr. D. W. Harkness
fOver Nevada National Bankj
Dr. W. B. Sperow
Phone 35 or 90
SECJJES CSUESF I:Cll'ITlSl'S COOPSFCIETVS
clnulfclciurers of Bujfieroncl Drieci Buffermi
STATE CENTER, IOWA
O'DONNELL SEED BALDUS HATCHERY
FARMS QUALITY CHICKS
FERTILIZERS Philco Radios and TV
Admiral Radios and
Original Growers and
of BENDIX APPLIANCES
Colo Oats Phone 97
COLO, IOWA NEVADA, IOWA
WICKHAM AND GAUNT
Office at Garden City, Iowa
COMPLETE Phone 170
FACILITIES ZEARING, IOWA
FARM AND HOIVIL STORI:.
OLDSMOBILE. MASSEY-HARRIS, GENERAL ELECTRIC. NEW IDEA
TELEVISION MTI-IE BEST FOR LESS"
CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES
PHONE 22 NEVADA. IOWA
JOHNSON VARIETY HARDWARE
MAJOR APPLIANCES :: GIFTS :: THERMOGAS SERVICE
OOSJECT' PCI G
John R. Hattery fLawyerJ .... .....
John B. Miller CLawyerJ .... .....
M. C. Frazier KDentistJ . . ......... . . . .
Iladley 8: Countryman CLawyersJ ...............
Adolph Shoe Repair ............... 617 K Avenue,
L. S. Dawson Elevator Company ...... Nevada and Gilbert
Nevada Evening Journal ......... ............ N evada
Dr. John Conner ........ ..... N evada
Dr. Goodnow ................................,...... Colo
Ross White and Naomi's Beauty and Barber Shop .... Colo
D 81 W Grocery .................................... Colo
Dr. Rankin ..... ...... C olo
Dr. Hall ........ ............ Z earing
Varsity Cleaner ................ .... P hone 13, Nevada
Barr East Lincolnway Grocery . . . . .......... Nevada
Nevada Fruit and Grocery ..... ..... N evada
Story Hotel ............... ..... N evada
Berka Drugs ..... Nevada
Cl1ild's Jewelry . . . ...,. Nevada
B. A. Storey ...... ..... N evada
McLaury's Jewelry . . . . . . . .
Prompt and Courteous Service
All Calls Approeiatod
Owner and Operator
Wholesale and Retail
CUSTOM MEAT SERVICE
DICK'S RADIATOR AND
l005 First Street
DUPONT SPRAY GLAZE
BONDED BRAKE WORK
C. R. McConnell M. M. Mullen
Is Your Livestock and
Poultry on a Diet
Or Are They
ON A GOOD RATION FOR
"Talk It Over With Lapp's"
CENTRAL IOWA'S LEADING HOUSE OF MUSIC
ESCHBACH IVIUSIC HOUSE
302 MAIN STREET, AMES, IOWA .
PIANOS, RADIOS, BAND INSTRUMENTS, TELEVISION
COMPLETE PHOTO SUPPLIES
COOKE CONOCO SERVICE
YOUR MILEAGE MERCHANT
NEVADA TOURIST COURT
BATTERIES TIRES ACCESSORIES
PHONE 627, NEVADA, IOWA
NEVADA NATIONAL BANK
PONTIAC SALES AND SERVICE
Gooo WILL USED CARS
GENERAL ELECTRIC APPLIANCES
HIE FURNITURE STORE WITII
'HIE BRANDS YOU KNOVVH
SALES and SERVICE
"FOR THE BEST
IN DAIRY PRODUCTS BUY
FEEDS A 1 SEEDS
HOG FEEDERS AND
C. F, WILSCDN
-I-IWCIA INSUVGDCS MGH
S of AVISUFGVICG CIVIC! RGC!! E. JE A
PL Y JS 24
Selling Coffle cmcl H03 5
H. HDUCKYN HUFF
N EVADA, IOWA
Phone 50 Phone 550
GOOD EQUIPMENT MAKES
A GOOD FARMER BETTER
Valline Welding Service
ls. M. VALLINIQ, Pmprietm-
Home 409 Shop 190
WALTER W. SMAY
GURVED RAFTERS FOR
Bow Stringe Trusses
PLUMBING and HEATING
COOL Gil CIVIC! Gas FUFHGCGS
Sfolcers CIVIC! SLISSI MSICII Works
Baum Beauty 81 Barber
We Specialize in Hair Styling'
and Permanent Waving
Phone 159 Nevada, Iowa
Story County Abstract
Fitchpatrick Investment Co.
STORY COUNTY ABSTRACTS
Phone 21, Nevada, Iowa
Walker Motor Sales
DeSoto ee Plymouth Y 'P GMC Trucks
SALES AND SERVICE
Firestone Dealer Store
TIRES AND TUBES
1104 Main Phone 262
CLOTHING AND SHOES
Men and Boys
THE CARRITHERS CO.
Infants' and Children's Wear
1005 Sixth St. Phone 85
Nevada Seed Company
PEAK OF QUALITY SEEDS
Your Seed Problems Will Be
Custom Seed Cleaning
The Farmers Grain Co.
GRAIN, COAL, FEED, SEED
Lumber, Builders' Hardware
Grain Phone 2303
Lumber Yard Phone 2302
Circle Theater, Nevada
RELAX IN THE NEW PUSH BACK
W. P. Grossman, Owner
Lloyd S. Johnson, Manager
Stahlman's Shell Service
MEATS AH LUNCHES
Stookey Motor Service
We Service All Makes
CARS AND TRACTORS
1303 Eighth Street
LocAL and LONG DISTANCE
O. W. Babbit
Phone 287 Nevada, Iowa
Mathlson Motor Co. KASI
SALES - FORD A SERVICE
Ph RADIO STATION
You Know Us,
We Know Your Ford AMES' IOWA
PORTRAIT, COMMERCIAL, AERIAL PHOTOGRAPHY
ELDORA :: IOWA FALLS
CTINGRATULATIONS, FILMCOATED SEED CORN
SENIORS ,5l Single and Doublecross
CARL E. STGNE HYRRIDS T0 FIT EVERY FARM
Phone 601 Crow's Hybrid Corn Co.
NEVADA CLEANERS SERVICE
Nevada, Iowa D FROM BUMPER TO BUMPER
STATE BANK AND COOPERS
TRUST 'FURNITURE STORE
0. K. Rubber Welders
All Kinds of Tire Repairs
TRACTOR TIRE RECAPPING
C. E. Shalley, Manager
C. T. LOCK
Steward Cigar and
Sporting Goods Store
1124 Sixth Street
Deola Miliing Company
B. S. Dickey, Owner
FLOUR, FEED AND seems
Hulling, Grinding, Mixing
Phone No. 1
Body and Frame Shop
O, R. SHAFFER
Nevada's Oldest Auto Dealer
BUICK 4 4 PONTIAC
Sales and Service
Nevada Candy Kitchen
CANDIES 4- NOVELTIES
Stone's D-X Service
TIRES AND PRODUCTS
Kingsbury Radio Service
Rzulio :mil Public Aclflross
Sales and Service
625 T'1Ol.ll'i,l1 Street Phone 597
Our Specialty is
Steaks and Italian Spaghetti
Where Old Friends Meet
and Make New Friends
HARDWARE I! AUTO SUPPLIES
Dillin's Department Store
Dry Goods, Notions, Dresses,
Gents' Furnishings, Hardware,
Harness, Aladdin Lamps,
DeLaval Separators and Milkers
Store Phone 72 Res. Phone 572
GROCERIES AND MEATS
Quality V-A Service
Phones 76, 176 and 68
THE REXALL STORE
YOUR CHRYSLER AND PLYMOUTH DEALER
FOR DEPENDABLE SERVICE AND
DEPENDABLE USED CARS
MAXWELL, IOWA PHONE 150
FEDERAL NORTH IOWA GRAIN Co.
SKEIE MOTOR CO.
202 S. DUFF PHONE 2386
EAR EWAY STOR ES
ECONOMICAL FOOD DISTRIBUTION
Nevada Poultry Company
OLDEST PRODUCE DEALERS
Peterson 'Floral Company
Coover's Economy Corner
'rim suoppmo CENTER
ANDREW OIL CO.
Tank Wagon Service
"Play More, Live Longer"
West Lincoln Avenue
SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE
Poll-Parrott for Children
Trim-Tred for Women
Rand Shoes for Boys and Men
The Reuben H. Donnelley
J. F- Anderson Lumber Co.
.lim A. Olinger, Mgr.
"WHERE THE HOME BEGINS"
Nevada Implement Co.
.Iohn A. Cessford, Owner
At This Store You Get
QUALITY AND SERVICE
CERKA MOTOR SALES
Sales - - FORD - Service
SINCLAIR GAS AND OILS
Motor Sales 8: Service
DODGE ee PLYMOUTH
NORMAN DUNLAP, owner
Lincoln Way at Kellogg'
Farren Implement Co.
IMPLEMENTS and REPAIRS
Phone 136 Colo, Iowa
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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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