Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA)

 - Class of 1933

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Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1933 volume:

i fm-up-g:vu'2-,vary-ffm,fp,,yeq'2-gyqfg--vegan-gzvegzp-E394 gb-J THE DODGE Published by Ciloss of 1933 Aehzieqvemem Edition Fort Dodge High School Eonrt Dodge, Iowa - 4 7 wat-t Dae"-Z'Dff-L '"'fT 'A Lfxt 952'-Q ' 541- fm A D.7i'fG' 3 5-Q1 5 In 99 9 F 9 9 9 9 9 9 0 9 'G 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 Q 9 'S 9 9 9 19 9 9 P 9 9 9 9 .9 L 4 1 5 L02-.yQrb,.Qgp:.loc fprfzvc Q2-Yzvqvzgvc Y?--EUC Q2-,101 rm- ,E-an rw T fs Editor ,F JANICE MAHER 7 Business Manager S ROBERT R. WELCH K I 's F X 11 s 0 N K T ls KN R w Q -s X0 K tx Printing 6 MLSSILNGER PIUNTINC. COINIPANY A ElIgl'1ll'iIIg T WATERLOO ENGRAVING 85 SERVIQE COMPANY DON PETERSON PHOTOS w N Pbologrujzby 5 W BALDWIN STUDIO ls Linolwxnz Blanks LORRAINE HOEVET 'B ,-QVC S 5 5 5 J ia 5 J ii dl Xi C4 ,43VC G Forefwor BUSINESS CYCLES have shown that depression lasts only a limited time. We who are now in high school will enter into adult responsibilities with more opportunity to succeed than any past student body, for, during the last year, a lesson has been brought home to us which it would have been impossible to learn in any way except through direct experi- ence. It is a lesson in valuation-in selecting from a glam- orous maze only those things that are actually essential to wholesome living. This period of economic stress, requiring the distinguish- ing of the necessary from the dispensable, has taught concentration on those things which will be ultimately beneficial. More and more we turn to the appreciation of real worth and, in doing so, we take as our inspiration men and women who saw early that success is founded upon intense purpose and concentration toward one ideal. Now is the time to set a goal for our own "Achievement," NVith this thought in mind, we have attempted to bring before the readers of this volume the outstanding represent- atives of several walks in life-men and women of accom- plishment-who have lived at some time in Fort Dodge. A few were graduated from our own high school. These people, among whom there is a writer, an artist, a financial expert, a musician, a versatile citizen, a coach, a poet, a clergyman, and a dietitian, have become famgus nationally and, in some cases, have extended their fame into foreign countries. Let them serve as living examples and as inspirations to far greater effort toward a similar "Achievement," 5'-Qaf ' Dai'-Q1' Da-Q3D.4i'i70i'-fiibat' -h " bar-L ' Dai'-if 515 'QZT 1LG'fQ7:6'ffQ7'1.6-i'fif.fJ0?+ffJ lliiizj r Q 07- ECSQ- .ye 657.54 LQ,.39c,L2--.yQL'2f- EQ?-.?5'Q2,.6'Qf2 Jonathan Prentziss Dolliver To THE MEMORY of a former townsman, whose name has ever been on the lips of the people of Fort Dodge as a worthy model for attainment-a man whose integrity, whose force, and whose brilliancy raised him far above his contemporaries -to Jonathan Prentiss Dolliver, we dedicate this, our Achievement volume. One-time United States Senator, nominated for the vice- presidency, heralded by many as a future president, Mr. Dolliver died at the height of a distinguished career. Mr. Dolliver was born in West Virginia in 1858, son of a minister noted for his orations. Completing his education in the state university, he started for the middlewest and settled in Fort Dodge to practice law. The first few years were full of hardship, but in 1884 he was given his chance to make a name when he was appointed temporary chairman of the Republican State Convention. He delivered an address which was a "co-ordination of physical, oral, and mental harmony replete with wit and humor." Overnight the whole country became aware that he would become an outstanding political leader. In 1889 he entered the lower house of Congress from the tenth district, and represented this section for twelve years. He refused a nomination for the vice-presidency on the advice of his friends, who claimed that "A vice-president never becomes a president." His death on October 15, 1910, was a shock to the thou- sands of people who loved him. Mr. Dolliveris popularity was aided greatly by his magnanimous personality and by the fact that he was a clever conversationalist with an endless supply of wit. He was an ardent lover of art, music, and nature. He succeeded because he always had the strength of his convictions and rarely compromised on any issue. Table of Contents The School Faculty Classes Activities Music Forensics Dramatics Publications Clubs Athletics Boys Athletics Girls Athletics Hi-Life Calendar Representative Students Junior College The School Activities 5.1-1 g 1 3555. Vx LQ., 4 Q i u ,n g In ...ui .,.A :. , ' , l l .g,x."' ' 5 ' ul Nl khan u ,HQ in : .il hllli bbh ' .I ' 3'.Sf5'37filf v 5- I n g. ". iff --" 4 L A an - ' ,Eff ".".'1 - .- L L L Livxl lx vt A 8 Y - f- A -I-4 4 l VV A A n A , , I la Y I 1' 'lf' 1. . I ' IQ' Q' . -, Ill 1 'am ". 4 -5 1. K 5 if K ""'x4. ' , 'Q0' -5 " J -151-'L 5-...g... .-.. - -,--- Q- . -., ny if i ii "5 ,Ei -z. '-"- -'--- . , , an- - ,1-.f"'- -- Z 'QT-7.ff. 11: " :I .Ill ...ll I- 5 -SQ? , 1: -IYII H!1lllIIl ll 2 - 532 . Q 'V ' """m'1 I1 f -X.-V 'HU "-qi! 2 ,J X - I ,' -,Q-'Q ' Q, 4 vw ' R 3 M mm mm 111.2 4' M 1. Illl IIN! nm! lm ff Sv 5. ' K 35-.f '. K. ' 1 - ' ' 'Wm ll --1' v .Ty lm ll 1. , gf, . Q N Ml H 4 ff 1 3 W VII llllll ll Z 7 . 5 1 7 t-- Zm!Impvqnlmmqlmuuml.p,.p4,,,.S ,Q X ll , V .. .:. V ' - fr,-, . .,,, 'A , ,X .,gx?,' f " ' nl ' 43 ,I .. -K W M! - -- - ..- W g , Y ,,, . I ,Mx ji 4. 1 5 " iiffzy Tl' 13212 u'i.,3. "QA9ff'L1' 2 2'-e 'f' ' , g .,: rf A gf gi' .J "' "NF" ,fi ' Fifi, lgijr .755 5. :gg .l WCP: -Q Q'gf',.' 5 "4.1o.'f' iQf.., T25 ay ui, H FD. . , v ,iblgz -if if :if .-,. iv-I-4 . .. 445- Q-'ye-' A E944 Ef?'Q'TUf v' . 2 .vyhygf 0 0 A: Eg L: 1545. i15.ff1'f 1 L: rr-gg',, - ' 4, ,Ar ig L.. ' f- fsvi -' . 51:17 32 ?-11' V- -'vo f vi dl " . iffakif ' ' be 5' YES 'fr 0 ' ,lf 'l23:z', v-1-'Q 135 Ng . 1' I 'V 'V '- Niki 'A fn: V 11:1 - - i, if . 'X--S". "ps f 21' ' aft-..?1, .,.x .. Ja - .g . .sri L 'Q 1 s 0 . A 4 V GEORGE IT. ROBERTS If is ll jwleuxure io xeml gr'ec'ti11gx In lbe 5111- llfllf burly of Ihr' lforf Dmlgr High Svlzool of which I 'um a Il1!'I!IlIt'I' fifly-Him' years ago. The j'I'LlI'X since lbw! bum' !IC'l'7l l'l'!'lIfflll in IOIHIIZIII progrexx. I L'0IIX7'4IlIllIlliC' you njwmz the lime of your arriwll. If I may arlrl nnolher xf'11Ir'l11'r', if ix fo t',x1m'.v.v fbr hope fha! in your lime Ihr' moral forfeit of .vocieiy umy nllfriin l71L'fl'tIXlNxQ roulrol over fbe 1m1lw'iul Alt'l'I'l0l7- melzf. --George E. Roberts George E. Roberts exemplifies the successful modern business man. Eco- nomic Adviser of the National City Bank of New York assisting the presi- dent, Mr. Roberts is a man vital to the nation. Beginning as a printer and progress- ing into news writing, Mr. Roberts finally became owner of the Fort Dodge Messenger. This experience led to his appointment in 1898 as Director of the Mint at Washington, D. C., where he served under five presidents-for a longer term than that of any other director in the history of the govern- ment. He studies economic conditions affecting business, and supervises a monthly publication summarizing and discussing them. WILLIAM S. KIQNYON Brilliunvy will 11cm'r falzt' fha plum' of lmrzl, flllhltllllg, rorlxixlzwf work. N0 one can jfwma- mwlly xm'z'1'z'il z'.x'z'z'pt lzy zmrk. The boy or girl will: rzzwrugt' rilzilily, who rouxc'ic'l1liomly works al ibrr job, will, in Ihr' run' of lift, jmxx Ihr llrillizml om' who rloex fl0f work. The lluxf lbillg Calvin Crmliflgv r'z'1'r will u'u.v, "DO flu' ilay's work." S0 my mlrirr ix, "W11r'k!', -William S. Kmyorz Education in Ohio public schools, Grinnell College, and the University of Iowa law school preceded Judge Wil- liam S. Kenyon's admittance to the bar and subsequent two terms as Webster County Attorney. A law partnership, the district judgeship, and service as general attorney of the Illinois Central Railroad followed. He was made U. S. Assistant Attor- ney General in 1916, and then United States Senator at the death of Jonathan P. Dolliver. President Harding ap- pointed him as judge of the United States Circuit Court of Appeals for life. He served on President Hoover,s Wickersham Commission for Law Ob- servance and Enforcement in 1929. Two Iowa colleges have presented Judge Kenyon with honorary titles. page nine Superintendent K. D. Miller, Miss Esther Peterson, A. J. Moe, Frank A. Cooley, Orrin W. Collins, O. U. Pfaff, H. M. Wasem, J. B. Butler, H. W. Stowe. BOARD OE EDUCATION RE-ELECTED to the Board of Education for the third term and elected to its presidency for the fourth, Mr. Frank A. Cooley again will lead the thinking and action of the group in legislating for the Fort Dodge School System. Helping him in this big job are Mr. Orrin W. Collins, vice-president, Miss Esther Peterson, secretary for the seventh year, and the committees. Mr. Don Peterson tools the place, this spring, of Mr. J. ll. Butler. Six standing committees function regularly. The liinance Committee is headed by Mr. A. J. Moe, with Mr. H. M. Wfasem and Mr. H. W. Stowe as assistants. Mr. Peterson heads the Publicity Committee and is aided by Mr. Moe and Mr. O. C. Pfaff. Chairman of the Committee of Buildings, Grounds, and Janitors, Mr. Wasem is assisted by Mr. Peterson and Mr. Stowe. Rules and Courses of Study are in the hands of Mr. Stowe, chairman, Mr. Peterson, and Mr. Cooley. With Mr. Pfaff and Mr. Cooley as assistants, Mr. Collins heads the commit- tee on Teachers. Last, but by no means least, is the Purchasing Committee whose chairman is Mr. Pfaff. Mr. Moe and Mr. Collins complete the committee. Miss Esther Peterson page elew' page twelve KENNETH DUANE MILLER WHEN a man is superintendent of schools, he is always much admiredg but often he is put upon a pedestal where he hasn't much opportunity to get to know the real student or his real problems. Considering the number of chances Kenneth Duane Miller, Superintendent of City Schools, has to analyze knotty situations for perplexed high school folks, no one can say that his high position sets him entirely apart from student life. Every day of the school year he is confronted with other people,s problems of a personal nature, from the choice of a life work by a boy or girl and a request from a mother who is having trouble with discipline, to a teacher's S. O. S. concerning a problem child or a trouble of her own. Daily visitors make their needs known in person or over the telephone, and the little mouse in the corner wonders how a man so busy can be so pleasant. From the exacting routine of management of schools, teachers, and a corps of janitors, Mr. Miller turns cheerfully to give the advice and encouragement that often bear fruit in the lives of others. CLARENCE 1iRAL NICKUZ BUT the straw didn't break the camelys back! The camel just nibbled a bit of it for strength and carried off the entire load! If what people call "achievement" is marked by the overcoming of obstacles, then a man who can, with fewer facilities and with more limitations, still keep a complicated organization up to non-depression stand- ards, is a man who has achieved. This accomplishment has been Principal Clarence Eral Nickle's. Students and faculty members can also add to his credit that his directorship even under aggravating difficulties has been touched with little pessimism. Faced with the stress of increasing the teacher load, of managing On lower funds, and of educating the largest student body on record, he has maintained the efficiency of the school at a high level. In ten years of service Principal Nickle has seen the establishment of many organizations for student interest and welfare, among them three of the high school's most important governing bodies, Student Council, Athletic Council, and Forensic League. page thirteen Top-Beatrice Strom, Mildred Keil, Everett S. Cortright, Lucy Winter, Adeline Sharon, Bernadine Kenison. BottomwMary Cruikshank, Ruth Goodrich, Ralph Nichols, VVilma Hastie, Mary Boxwell, Vesta Likins. FACULTY SERVICE never quite paid for in student interest and appreciation comes from a staff of forty-five experienced men and women who direct us not only in the many curricular branches of study but also in innumerable activity projects. The English Department undertook this year a progressive step. Under Miss Ruth Goodrich, department head, the teachers, with diagnostic tests, examined tenth, eleventh, and twelfth grades for English ills, drilled on weaknesses, and retested to note achieve- ment, comparing class medians with national medians. ln credit bonuses for magazine and newspaper clippings the Latin Department, headed by Miss Mary Boxwell, stressed the relation between current life and Latin. French was added to the curriculum. Educational projects enlivened the study in history of which department Dean Sigurd Jorgenson of Junior College was head. Through intensive work this year, mathematics teachers compiled for Miss Ethel Shannon, department head, typewritten Workbooks to save expense for students. Lynn Bloxom, Norman Cooper, Elvin Chapman, Katherine Mauthe. page ourfcen Top-Ingeborsr Hinhland, Walter Weiss, Orpha Cheney, Marie Wright, Margaret 0'Keefe, La Rue Guernsey. Bottom--Dora. Holman, Elizabeth Fry, Ethel Shannon, Nona Moss, Fern Fitzsimons, Margaret Miller. FACULTY IDEAS deeply essential to practical living have been instigated this year by Miss Kath- erine Mauthe, Science head, who has attempted to create individualism by fostering interest in some phase of the course, and to give each student a hobby. New in the Commercial Department, of which Miss Mabel Snoeyenbos is head, was the requirement that each member of the Shorthand IV class work at least one week in the principal's office for practical experience. Home Economics classes under Miss Jane Crow and her assistant, Miss Neva Houk, utilizing old material flargely old band capcsj completed seventy-six childrcn's dresses for the Welfare Association. "Training for sure-handed thinking," the slogan which the Manual Training Depart- ment, under Mr. W. M. Phares, took this year, showed its influence in completed projects. There was effort to combine the different vocational plans with an emphasis on the practical side. Carrie Longfellow, Vivian Peterson, Mabel Snoeyenbos, Ione Helgrason. . N. page fifteen 'HW 1 r P I I i F P. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r l i Top--Jane Crow, Neva Houk, James McKiLnstry, W. M. Phares, Lyman Green, Lawson Hockey. Bottom-'Florence Nurdman, Marian Maag, J. Howard Orth, Fred Cooper, Clara Dean, Lueile Corey. 'QE FACULTY T1-Hs year noted mass work and more enthusiasm in the entire school physical education program, and though it was necessary to cut down in sports, nothing was definitely elim- inated according to Mr. Fred N. Cooper, head. Mr. J. Howard Orth and Miss Lucile Corey of the Music Department had their hands full to satisfy the many calls for public performances. Mrs. Clara Dean took charge of freshmen and transformed Room 16 into a room in which it has been a pleasure to study. So many new users have been added to the library this year that Miss Catherine Cruik- shank, librarian, has had Junior College and High School assistants, and has used student librarians for Study Halls 101 and 102. For the first time crafts have been emphasized by Miss Marian Maag in art. Problems, design, and color have concerned Art I students, While advanced classes have worked on individual projects. Helen Buegel, Dorothy Horn, Catherine Cruikshank. page sixteen l Classes fi. X -iv-' f CT' X' ww? W pain: N L? 55" 7 ' "Q A A 9 - X .fvUe-gwfkf-wi-yrvc' . :.:'rg'--rWmr'S'Yf'-'sm1:w:,gfw- -3-1:2-1-i,w,::,v4""'5'1:, - ,-firrf--rf? , . ,, .f A, ,, w, MT., -3 , 4 ' 'f " - , -Y ,4.'f:n ,. -ir -, .4 2- V- - lm e 5 5 I if '1 5, - r' - . n I, sf - q " u X ,Af f E sf 4' ., .3 " fi Q , 4 -,Q Q - ' . .fi A, , . N ,.,, gf ' I 5:3 "Q Q ., 3 .Q .WS C , Q , i , ,Y ,sm 5 ,L A . . 4 A Q Y I X! . A X :kiln Y I V I A K1 V, z ,' V :N . .' . I - , . I I ', , , ' ' 1 .- , Y 1' is". ,pen 1 . t I - - f ,Z A' M' " A' .Q ,, , . . E' '1' Vi 'R 5 5 ff? Qi. K. -' I f 54: - 1 FJ. k . 1. 5 F V if 3, 5 i, xi la 6 . .e-- ,. " A 51. , . v1-as - 1 Y '- , , ' K ' ' 'V if ,JZQEJH L-!,5Fjgu,,UL..L AM3-Jung ,MQMQ VLMQLL MMLLLU- Mtm.4Lkk,5,.x3A,K ,m,,4u,n-' iq ,,g.,..,:,,f,:::n-a.1,,3.-.47.,. -,.:..L..g . -LQ 1. , , K K . , , - .......,.,.,.L.M AQ., f .i:.m.n,,m1..,...... .,,L. . 1 1,4 William Whalen Robert MaeDowell Virginia Harmon Richard Hurst THE CLASS OF 1933 IN THE IXIINIJS of many individuals, throughout their lifetimes, has run the question- "What is nextiv As we Seniors approach the graduation season we put to ourselves the very same query. Wfe strive to look ahead as we have been urged, toward bigger and more consequential things, and we feel a tinge of pleasure and curiosity for the future when we think that some of us will reach the height of our ambitions and may even achieve national recognition as have those persons whose pictures are scattered throughout our book. And, as we ponder as to who these students with lucky stars may be, we also look behind us and remember our school days--the most vivid days of our lives. Every year there were some boys and girls, who, because of their abilities and because of their person- alities, stood out a bit above the rest-class members who were relied upon to lead their groups with wisdom and tact. From our contacts with these we have come to believe that certain qualities are inherent in leadership, and we are glad to note the first small evidences of adult leadership in our 1933 officers. Leading the class in this year's activities was William Whalen, the Senior President. For right hand man he had Robert MacDowell, Vice-president. Virginia Harmon was Secretary, and Richard Hurst, Treasurer. Representatives of the class on the Athletic Council were John Whinnery and Bernice Nickle, on the Student Council, Rex Perkins and Ruth E. Anderson, in the Forensic League, Ted Watts, Helen Evans, Jack Douglas, and Miriam Phares. On the achievement roll for the first three years were names that still appear on im- portant committee lists: First year-President, Frank Larson, Vice-president, Frank Anderson, Secretary, Vaughn Rogers, Treasurer, Dean Cavanaugh, second year-Presi- dent, Rex Perkins, Vice-president, Janice Maher, Secretary, Jack Douglas, Treasurer, Mason Haire, and third year-President, john Whinnery, Vice-president, Frank Ander- son, Secretary, Robert Anderson, Treasurer, Edward Law. The Student Council Repre- sentatives for the three years have been respectively: William Schultz and Beatrice Lundy, Geraldine McCahill and Frank Anderson, Vivian Bradshaw and William Whalen. For Athletic Council the members were Rex Perkins and Lorraine Hoevet, Dalorise Brand and John Whinnery, and Rex Perkins and Dorothy Simonson. ln Forensic League Ted Watts served for three years and Miriam Phares joined him to represent the class in the Sophomore and junior years. The class motto is 'lWe came, we studied, we conquered! The flower chosen is the carnation, and the colors are rose, green and silver. ,, pagc l1ll1tfCC11 page zfwenty FRANCIS H. ALLEN Major Studies Enyrlish, History. Hi-Y 2,3315 Track 2,3,4, Captain 45 Football 2,3,41 Basketball 3. Hobbyf Athletics. Ambition To be a coach. "Well, 11111 boy, j'0l1'l'!' dom' your Init, Y11111' f1'111'k xl11ffx111'1'ly 11111110 tl bitf' DONALD E. ANDLRSON Major Studies .En1:lish, Mathemat- ies, Seience, Social Science. Glee Club 2,3,4: Band 1,2,3,45 Or- chestra 45 Hi-Y 1,2,35 Basketball 2,3,4. Hobby- Band. Ambition -To be a teacher. "It lakes Iifc fo love life? BLAULA ARN Major Studies English, Domestic Science. Hobby- Dancing. Ambition -To study music. "Il1'r z'11i1'1' u'11.v L'L'l'Y xofl, g1'11ll1', 111111 low." DONAl.D L. ANDERSON Major Studies English, Srience. Hobby Sports. "N0Il1i11g ill life ix 111i1'11 io j'Ull.,, M1LDR13D C. ANDERSON Major Studies Latin, Enxrlish. Junior Commercial Club 2,3, Secre- tary 4 5 Girl Reserves 4 5 Volleyball 1,253,115 Basketball 2,35 Baseball l,2,35 Swimming: 3 5 Hiking 3. Hobby Athletics. Ambition -To be a beauty operator. "Shu ix xo .Yw1'1'f, 111'li!1', 111111 lIl'tlf.,, LOUIS E. B. BANCHLER Major Studies English, History. Little Dodger 2,3,4. Hobbies Journalism, Dam-ing. Ambition -To study medicine. "Dig11iiy 111111 1'1'x1'1'1 1' 111'1' luso g1'111'1'x 111' j111xx1'xs1'x." ROBERT E. ANDERSON Major Studies English, Mathe- matics. Mathematies Club 25 English Club 2,3,45 Show Shop 45 Swimming: 2,3,45 Tennis 3,4: Football 1: Lit- tle Dodjzer 3: Junior Class Play 3. Hobby- Swimming. Ambition To be a journalist. "Hello lb1'1'1', K1'r1f.' lIo1v's 1'1'1'ry- ibirzg zuilb J'0Il?n MoRR1S ANDERSON Major Studies English, History, Srienee, Mathematics. Basketball 1,2. Hobby-Dancinxz. "Ami when ll IlI617l,S Ll 11111115 A 1111111 Ctlll 11-I1 tba! his ll 1111111.', BLSSIE M. ARN Major Studies English, Typing. Volleyball 2,45 Basketball l,4. HobbyfDancin1:. Ambition -To be a secretary. UG1'lll'VllXifj' is 1111 dlllidbllt 11'1'11k11c'xx.', FRANK KI. ANDERSON Major Studies Science, History, Mathematics, English. Glee Club 2,3,4, Quartet 3: Mixed Chorus 2,3,45 Operetta 2.3.45 Delta Rho 2,3515 Hi-Y 253,45 Student Council 45 Wrestling: 1,2: Football 1: Swimmim: 3: Debate 3,45 Ex- temporaneous 3,45 Senior Play. Hobby- Sports. Ambition -To be a lawyer. "To 1lfX1IgI'l'4' bf!! 11l11,'11yJ happy, III 111'g111111'11l ZIV!! 11l1'11ly S11dlJllJ'.U FRANCES L. BALI. Major Studies Commercial. Hobby- Musie. Ambition -To be a stenourapher. NLiL't', l1111,ql1, 111111 be 1111'rry." R UTH ELIZABETH ANDERSON Major Studies English, Latin, Mathematics. Show Shop Orehestra 2.3,-l: Hixzh School Orchestra l,2,35 Glee Club Aeeompanist 3,4: Boys Quartet Accompanist 35 Girl Reserves l,2, 3,45 Latin Club 2,3315 Student Council 3,45 Northwest Chorus, Mason City Ll. Hobby-f Piano Playing. Ambition -To study music. "Kolb is one who 1'b11r111s from thc keys, Dcligblful, lIl716f1ll, 1llCIO!IiE'S.u CHARLES A. BARLETT Major Studies fCommercial. Hobby' Woodworking. "Sify it wifb fluwi-rx." RUTH BAXLEY Major Studies English, History, Mathematics. Vocal Chorus 33 Glce Club 3. Hobby- Nursing. "A friend worlb buzzing, one imlevd W'l1o tlI1,L'lI,YX lrrows tl frirml in 1zeezl.', FRILDA BELEER Major Studies Shorthand, Typing. Girl Reserves 1,2,33 Junior Commer- cial Club 43 Volleyball l. Ambition -To be a secretary. "Ili-rsrlf alone, nom' ofbrrr xbc rc'xc'111blr's.', BELVA l. BELL Major Study -Typing. Girl Reserves 1,23 Mathematics Club 2,3,43 Volleyball 1,23 Baseball 2. Ambition -To be a nurse. HEl'E'V',1'0IIl' seems foml Of Ibis bizlzlmy liillc' l7l0m1'c'.,' QUliN1'lN R. BERGREN Major Studies- English, Manual Arts. Football 1,2,33 Basketball 23 Track l,2,33 Kittenball 2,4. Hobby fAthletics. Ambition -To be an architect. "Lvl lbs morrow lulci' care of ilxvlff' G ERDA B. BIDSTRUP Major.Studies fldnglish, Home Eco- nomics. Mathematics Club 3,43 Girl Reserves l,2,3,4, Cabinet 3, Vice-president 43 Volleyball l,2Q Baseball 2,3. Hobby -Athletics, Ambition To be a musician. "Al1L'r1yx jolly, ulzwlyx kiml, Sbc's ibn' girl we like to find." HAZEL D. BIRKETT Major Studies- -Latin En Mathematics 0 Mathematics Club 23 H 4 ng 2 aseball l 2 3 4 I sk l 4 Swlmmm 1 n v. Hobb -At tics m tio u co t sical e . . xl . ' . ' B-s , , , : - aa , : ' ' 1. 1 ' ns: 2,3, Little 'sz er 3,45-Q ' nd .- ll ' D r 4. A . . - ' . L , 1. d 3. 0 . ,, W .V AL Inc' mln, uixi brr 1051 Ikon roam? I'm from the gym. Tbufx my home." ROBERT WRIGHT Bocas Major Study--fEnglish. Band 2,3,43 Orchestra 4: Senior Play. Ambition--To be a teacher. "I will argue for u thing lozlay If I'm sun' I l'0IlfY'LllliL'fl'd il yrs- lerzlayf' MEREE F. BOLLARD Major Studies Mathematics, Eng- lish. Latin Club 3: Swimming team 3,4, Captain 43 Little Dodger 3,43 Stu- dent Council 3. Hobbyf' - Swimming. "l.ikeml mos! by lboxr' who know him best." VERONICA L. Box Major Study- -English, Mathematics Club 2,3. Hobby -Dancing. Ambition To be a nurse. "She wax of u frm' uml jllruxanl mimi Anil :info mirlb uml friemllirzcss iizclinvilf' VIVIAN A. BRADSHAW Major Studies -Latin, Mathematics, English, Science. High School Orchestra 1,2,3,43 Show Shop Orchestra 3,4 3 Student Coun- cil 43 Latin Club 2,3,4, Secretary 2, Vice-president 3, President 4. Hobby- -Candy Making. Ambition To study music. "In mimic xbc'x u womlev, and in ber xlmlirs loo. Willson! bw' wciialiuns, fzvbizlcucr would we flo?U KE NYON R. BRADT Major Studies -English, Woodwork. Junior Commercial Club 3,4, Presi- dent 43 Student Council 4. Hobby- Woodworking. "We ilu :mf hope lo final tl goozllivr wun.', page twenty-one W 11 l l jmgz' fwefzfy-iwo IDALE E. BRAND Major Studies English, History. Delta Rho 4: Wrestling 2,3,4, Cap- tain 4: Football 1,4. Hobby- Wrestling. Ambition -To be a coach. "Duff unnfr KI lltllfll' or u'1'ml1ir1 f S ftlllllkn DA 1 ,Olush L. BRA N13 Major Studies English, History. Volleyball l,2,3,f1: Basketball 1,2,3,43 Kittenball 1,2,3,4: Athletic Coun- cil 1. Hobby- Dancing. "Tbcr1"x u rim nml snap in bw' - , - V V-V pltamnt nay. Mll.BUKN L. BRKJKAW Major Study --History. Football 1,2,3g Basketball 23 Track l.2,3,4. Hobby- Radio. Ambition-- To do electrical work. "A fbrillilzg .vigbf 'fix fo bcbollf Au uiblcfr xlmfzg, of Slldfitlll mo1J.', V1-QRN BRORAW ajor dy English. G l I rvcs 1,21 Latin Club 1,23 1 ' r Commercial Club 4. 1 ion- To be an interior 1 corator. "Yung rivb sbt' ix in 1ir'lm'." RCJIil4,lkT E. BROW N Major Studies Mathematics, Eng- lish, Typing. Mathematics Club 3,4: Hi-Y 3,4 Football 3. Hobbies -Hunting, Fishing. Ambition- To be an electrical engineer. "Books urn' all rigbf ax lung ax lhrylrc not f4'.xll1o0kx.U WlLrlE1.MlNA K. BROWN Major Studies -Mathematics, Eng- lish, Typing. Hobby -Dancing. Ambition- --To be a beauty operator. "I likv lo Jluzu' from morn ,lil nigblf' FERRIS C. BUR LESON Major Studies-Mathematics, Eng- lish, Science. English Club 3,4: Hi-Y 2,3,-1: Stu- dent Council 4, Secretary-treasurer 4: Basketball 1,2,3,4g Dodger 43 Senior Play. Hobbyf Photography. Ambition -To be a chemist. "HU :faux uurll in wbalrzw' br llovx xlurl, Azul in xclwol u4'li1'ifir'x lukvs an urlin' puff." MARIAN BYERHOF11' Major Studics English, Science, History. Girl Reserves 1,3,4: Latin Club 3,43 Basketball 1,23 Operetta 2. Hobby- Tennis. Ambition-To bu a gym instructor. "sbt-'S go! lbosz' happy fvrfg Worn if forum I0 lapping, shc favft be brat." F1.0RhNCli U. CA1N E Major Studies- English, Commercial Subjects. Junior Commercial Club 2.35 Girl Reserves 4: Volleyball 3. Hobby- Radio Working. Ambition--To be a stenographer. " un' Ibm' j0j'IIIl1rlll'V5.U ST1iv1-' j. CAM PBELL Major Study- English. Football 3,4. Hobby Athletics, Ambition- To be an electrical engineer. "Good swzxr in rbi- 171113117 of blllflrlll fifrf, FRILADA A. CARLSON Major Studies Latin, English, His- tory. Hobby Music. "An1iul1lr arm' xr'r1xi1vl1', Il good xlu- tlvnt am! un inlvrcsling fricmlf' ERINIA L. CARROLL Major Studies -History, Mathc- matics. Hobby -Dancing. Ambition- -To be a teacher. "Wfiib uzwk und IllI1lff't'Cft't1' graCv.' DEAN T. CAVANAUGI-I Major Studies-Mathematics, Eng- lish, History. Class Treasurer 13 Hi-Y 3,41 Foot- ball 1,2,3,43 Wrestling 1,23 Swim- ming 3. Hobby--Swimming. Ambition-To be a lawyer. "Dorff bollarr me, I wan! lo Mink." OLIVE CHRISTIANSON Major Studies-History, Latin. Girl Reserves 33 Volleyball 33 Little Dodger 2,3. Hobby-Drawing. Ambition -To study art. "Sbf' is quiet, lhough xbff ix gay, Aml is alwayx happy 4'wry4lay.U RICHARD E. CLEVELAND Major Studies -History, Science. "Of plain sozunl xrnsr, lifI"s currrnl coin is UIIIIIKZU JANE E. COLE Major Studies- -Latin, English. Band 2,43 Orchestra 1,22 Latin Club l,2,43 Little Dodger 4. Hobby- Music. Ambition-To be a journalist. "She doclla all ihingx well." FRANCIS COLLINS Major Studies--English, Science. Football 2,3,4, Varsity 4: Wrestling 4, Letterman 43 Track 43 Class Kittenball 3. Hobbies- -Hunting, Sports. "l"ormvrl on flu' goorl olil fasbionml llldllj A lnruw aml zlownrigbt honrxt man." EDITHA A. COLFORD Major Studies-English, History. High School Orchestra 3,41 Minneap- olis Hifzh School 1,2. Hobby- -Collecting China Dogs. Ambition---To study violin. "Maxi: is the povtry of Ihr- air." RAYMOND L. CONWAY Major Studies--English, Mathe- matics. Sacred Heart 1,2. Hobby--Football. Ambition-To be an aviator. "A xvnsv of Ilufy IIIIYXIICX 115 czwrf' LORETTA Cook Major Studies -Commercial Course. Hobby---Reading. Ambition -To be a stenollrapher. "liar ll'dj'X arf' 'll'L1J'.Y of lllvizxarlfllrxxf' RUTH I. COTTRELL Major Studies- -Bookkeeping, Typ- ing, Home Economics. Girl Reserves 1,2,3,4: Volleyball l,2, 3,43 Baseball l,2,3,43 Basketball l,2,3,4. Hobby- -Dancing. Ambition- -To be a nurse. "A qlrirl lypv of goorl, arfi1'f', I'tIYlIf'Xf girlbomlf' ERNEST D. CULYVER Major Studies- English, History. Hobby- The Theater. Ambition- -To be an aviator. "A man affrr bix own bvarlf' AM ET R. DAYTON Major Studies-Science, Manual Arts. Hobby- --Sports. Ambition--To be a draftsman. "A good fallow, Iogvllarr with what fha! impliexf' EMMA L. DEATON Major Studies -English, Bookkeep- ing. Junior Commercial Club 3,4. Hobby--Reading. Ambition- --To be a secretary. "A frw frm' friflldx are worlla mort' N ihan a box! of acquai1zianrcs." page twenty-zfloree page fwcvzfy-f0111' RAE M. DIiSSlNGEl! Major Studies- English, Mathe- matics, Languages. Latin Club 2,3. Ambition- To be a nurse. "A 11101111111 girl wills big 1111111 eyrs 111111 l7L'l'X0lltl11fj' tzuirv bw size." CONSTANCE DIANE Major Studies English, Home Eco- nomics. Hobby- -Sewimr. Ambition -To be a stenographer. "ll 11111'I1'lb not ibv 10llglIL' 10 gin' fnir 11.'Ul'11.Y.,, fi GRETC EN B. DII,OCKiiR Major S dies -Mathematics, Em:- lish. Girl Reserves 2,41 Latin Club 2. Hobby -Boxinil. Ambition f To be an aviatrix. "A f11i11ki11.q g1l'1'?1l u'i11x111111' 111xs.' ERNI-.ST W. DQRN Major Studiesf VVoodwork, English, Latin. Ambition To be a carpenter. "Hr xuyx 111111'11f.v1'111o111." JOE L. DORSEY Major Studiesf Mathematics, Em:- lish. Football Scrubs 1,2,3: Basketball Scrubs 1.2. Hobbyf Athletics. Ambition To study medicine. "Al'UlllI11 fbi' t'0l'lII'l' 1111 1100 11'b1'1'1x Comm jvc' zvilb I.i::i1' Fonlg Tbry 111'1'1'1' Sffllf for X10I1C 01' f111'11 A1111 1111 111111z11x 110 t1b.i0l'Z7.,, Lois DORTON Major Studies- -History, Mathe- matim-s. Hobby- Swimming. Ambition f'I'o be a teacher. "A 1L'1IllI1IlX z1'11y-xo1111' gifl, I .w1y.',' JACK DOUGLAS Major Studies -Latin, En1:lish, His- tory. English Club 2,3,4: Swimming 2,43 Track 3,41 Junior Class Play 33 All-school Play 4. Hobby fSleepingr. Ambition To be a lawyer. "U D1111g111x, O Donglux, i1'11111'1' 111111 fl'lll'.D CLAIKENCE E. DUEKER Major Studies Seienee, Drafting, Bookkeeping. Hobby Baseball. "Look lL'Ol'k 111 l111' f111'1'-111111 1q1'1'j1 Illlllfillg 111 iff' LILLIA N B. EDWARDS Major Studies- Mathematics, Lan- guages, English. Hobby Hiking. Ambition To be a beauty operator. "lI1'1' .XlII11A' 111111 111111111 uw 111611111 for 1111." DELORES J. DDY Major Studies Latin, English. English Cli 2,3.42 Malhematies Club 2,3' lirl Reserves l,2,3.41 Volleyba l,2,3 1 Basketball l,2, 3,43 I ' ll 1,255,113 Little Dodprer 2,3. Hobby t letics. Am ' '1 -To be a dietitian. "Ii'x OIIX you Xing 111111 11111 x111i11' I1 'LUVII 7' T11111' 11111k1'x Ibm' 51111xbi111' l'!'4'l'j'- 1L'b1'r1'." MELN'IN S. ESSERY Major Studies fMathc-matics. En!!- lish, Science. Mathematics Club 2,3,4, Secretary 3: Hi-Y 43 Football 3,43 Wrestlim: -1. Hobby -Hunting. Ambition --To be an aeronautical engineer. "Si111'111'1', l7lHlt'.Y1, 111711 ll1ll'11lL'lll'k1Il,Q., V1oI.ET R. ESSERY Major Studies Lanpruages, History, English. Girl Reserves 1,3. Hobby - Reading. Ambition- To be a librarian. "Noi 1111'g1' 111r1' 11111111, 11111' 317011 7107 11111, B111 tl 111i11g1i11g of 11111111 all." HELEN G. EVANS Major Studies'fEn1.rlish, History. Glee Club 2,3,4g Mixed Chorus 2,3,4g Girls Sextet 4: Operetta 25 Girl Reserves 3.4, President 43 Delta Rho 4: Forensic League 43 Mathe- matics Club 2, Vieeepresident 25 Cheer leader 4 : All-school Play 4. Hobbyf Music. Ambitionf To be a public school music teacher. "Sb4' xingx wilb ll 1'0i1'c Ibul ix l'L'l'j' xzcwlg Hrr Vocal fd1l'IlfX 1111' bard I0 bmi." GREIZNO J. FAINE Major Studies -Science, Manual Arts. Football 1,3,4. HobbyfSports. "Tbi11ki11g ix 11111 iriiz' 1L'11xlc of fboligbffi NORMAN FRIILDRICKS Major Studies -Engrlish, Science, Mathematics, Mechanical Arts. Wrestling' 1,3,4g Football 1: Basket- ball 2. Hobby- -Wrestling. Ambition To be a pharmacist. "H0lIl'SlJ' is ifx own l'l'IL'llI'l1.,, RICHARD L. FoR1sLs Major Studies -History, Science, English. Show Shop Orchestra 3: Orchestra 3,111 Band 3,4. "A 1l111'i11g, l'UlH'LIXl'0lIS, b1'111'c Iarl of Illt'ffit', 1'i111, lllld L'ig0l'.D PAUL j. FllAllliR Major Studies' Mathematics, His- tory. "Much migb! lvl' mini if 11111' 11111111 only l'l'lltI bis 111i111l.', FOSTER F. FUNK Major Study History. Lohrville Hixzh 1.23 Basketball 3. Hobby- Basketball. "A 1111111 who lL'0lI xiifcvxx by burli 'lL'0I'rll.H RUTH DOLORIS FRIQDERICRS Major Studiesf Typing, Clothing, History. Girl Reserves 1,2,3,4g Volleyball l,2,3. Hobbyf Dancimr. Ambition- To be a nurse. "A uzcrry lacurl 111141 a x111ili11g fm-if url' brlicr fbtlll x111111y lU!'!lflIL'l'.U WILMA E. FISHER Major Study- English. Glee Club 2,3,4: Girl Reserves 2,31 Mathematics Club 2,3: Volleyball 2: Baseball 25 Senior Play. HobbyfStudyin1:. Ambitionf To be a beauty operator. "Skt is 1'al111 ami xhr' ix xwcrl, just tba type wc low to lIl!'l'f.U BERDENA D. FU LLER Major Studies Mathematics, His- tory. Hobbies Readimz, Music. Ambition WTO be a teacher. "Shu ix lltlf l'0IIXl'i0IlX of bw' 'lL'lll'fh,n PETER lfR1Tz Major Studies Science, Lanpruages. Hobby fCampin1r. "A bLll'NIIl'AS fellow tIf!j'lUllj'.n B1iRN1TA V. FULLER Major Studies English, Commercial Studies. Girl Reserves 1. Hobby- -Reading. Ambition To be a telegraph oper- ator. "Ax xw1'i'1' ll 1v01114111 11x !'ll'I' drew b1'1'411'b." IVAN M. FRANCIS Major Studies- Latin, linxrlish. Band l,2: Hi-Y 3,4: Basketball ll Swimming 2,3,4: Football l,2,3,flg Track 1,2,3,4. Hobby- Swimminif. Ambitionf To study medicine. "Lvl IIX 1101 do 10114131 what M11 be 17111 off liil f0lllUl'I'UlL'.U page zfzuwzty-five E page lwcnty-six C. W. GARLOCK Major Studies --Mathematics, Eng- lish. Delta Rho 2,3,4g Football 1: Basket- ball Scrubs 3: Track 41 Golf 4: Operetta l. Hobby- Hunting. Ambition-- To be an architect. "BNI lwuf mil I gil 1' XlIt'71t'I' my zvlmlr Iifz' lang?" DON CSAWTRY Major Studies- English, Manual Arts. Hi-Y 3,43 Football 1,2,3,4, Varsity 4. Hobby Football. "I work irbeu I work, Im! I fitllllu zrbciz I play." Noiwfu. L. GILBERT Major Studies- Mathematics, Eng- lish, Industrial Arts. Hobby -Hunting. Ambition To be a woodworker. "Tho lift' Im nmriy 11 mfr, Bill I mm family furry my xburvf' MARLIOIKII-l H. Gnimv Major Studies Mathematics, Latin. Glee Club 23,43 Operetta 3,-1: Misel Chorus 2,3,4 : Delta Rho 23,4 5 Girl Reserves 4g Dodger 4: All-school l'lay 4: Student Council 4. Hobby Swimming. Ambition To be a designer. 'Wlurj ix jirrfly uml .xI1v'.v iuzlzrl. Ilow ix thu! for Ll 1il'r'fl't'I xilirf?" WILI-'ORIJ W. G1u1sB1.E Major Studies Woodwork, Book- keeping. Hobby- Baseball. "I-Ir'x ximzll, 1711! xo ii tlrymziiiilrf' HAIKOLD W. HALST1iAlJ Major Studies-- Printing, Music. Boys Glee Club 3,4. Hobby Music. Ambition -To study music. "Ii ixiff rl t'I'Il7ll' Io ln' .YIlUl'I'T0lIl3' l 'i111i.w1iiz'c'." I DOWNEY A. GROSLNBAUGH Major Studies- Latin, History, Mathematics, English. Latin Club l,2: Hi-Y 3,4: Basketball Second Squad l,2,3g Golf 1,2,3,4g Debate 4. Hobby Golf. Ambition To be a lawyer. "A girl, u girl, my lsiugmlom for u girl." jo: iN B. Guoolsuiaixo Major Studies History, English, Mathematics. Show Shop Orchestra 2,42 Orchestra 1,2,3: Band 1,2,3: Football 1,2,3, Varsity 4: Basketball l,2,3, Var- sity 4g Track. Hobby -Athletics. Ambition -To be a landscape archi- tect. "Bull lllllglltlgt' or ubnxz' I izrwr, nrzrr U use, 1vbutrz'w' tba' 1'v11'i'gz'i1ry. PAULINE E. GUSTLIN Major Studies -English, Languages. Girl Reserves l,2. Hobby-- Dancing. Ambition- To be a stenogzrapher. "A IlIIItl'1'l'II girl rvilb ll ZVIIIIIIHKQ way sbt-'11 mulce lift' jolly for you wmv llizyf' bl.-XSSAN HABHAB Major Study Mathematics, Latin Club 2,3, Treasurer 3: Dodger Ad Solicitor. Hobby- Swimming. Ambition- -To own an automobile tire business. "A xlullrizl wilb li fzilnrrf' ELl:A NOR M. GORMALLY Major Studies- History, Home Eco- nomics, English. Glee Club 2: Girl Reserves l,2,3,41 Mathematics Club 2,33 Basketball 2: Volleyball 2,3. Hobby -Travel. Ambition -To be a dietitian. "Sbr gigglm if if'x fllilllj, null one 1111151 frilly my, l Thai if if ixi1'l fllllllj' sbs' gigglrx 1 r1i1y1my." MASON J. HAIIRE Major Studies- Mathematics, Latin, English. High School Orchestra 1,2,4: Delta Rho 2,3,4: Latin Club 1,21 Little Dodger 1,2,4: Dodger 43 'Track 3, Tennis 3,4: Washington Bicenten- nial Program 3: All-school Play 4. Hobby Tennis. Ambition -To be a teacher. i'I l'iIl'-1' fbi' man ulm klI0ll'X marc' lban I rlo, Bur I ffl-I xorrj' for fbc our who knowx less." ROZELLA LU VINA HANSON Major Study---English. Hobby- Dancing. Ambition -To study beauty culture. Hsoffly xjmik ami suxwtly smile." VIRGINIA L. HAIKM ON Major Studies- English, Mathe- matics. Latin Club 1,23 Delta Rho 3,43 Vol- leyball 1. Hobby- Collecting China elephants, Ambition -To be a secretary. "Wfoinf'n un' enfitlml fo Iifu, Iibvriy, und Ilia pursuit of man." EVELYN J. HAR'FY Major Studies -History, English, Latin. Glee Club 2,3,4: Operetta 3.4: Latin Club 2,3,4: Girl Reserves 1,2,3,4. Hobby -Dancing. Ambition -To be a stenoffrapher. "ln suiL'.In1aIi.I'bij1 xlsv wifi be bciilg Big Dodger xalm'-bm' lzrvuil and nzvatf' BETTY HAWLEY Major Studies Mathematics, Latin, English. St. Katharine's School l: Delta Rho 2,3,43 Dodger 43 Student Council 43 Washington Bicentennial Pro- gram 3. Hobby -Drawing. Ambition- -To be a designer. "Onwurzl, go onwaril, film' in Hoy fligbi, Mukc Ihr bvll ring lzrforc I recite." RUTH L. HAYWAIRD Major Studies -Latin, English. Latin Club 2,3,4: Volleyball 2,3,4: Kittenball l,2,3,4. Hobby Kittenball. "The only Wllj' lo bait' ll fl'it'7lll is lo bc oI1c.', CHARLES D. HEILEMAN Major Studies -English, Mathe- matics, History. Glee Club 2,31 English Club 2,3,4, President 4 3 Show Shop 3,4 : Latin Club 2,32 Student Council 4, Pres- ident 4 Q Hi-Y 2,3 3 Football l,2,3,4g Swimming' 23 Basketball 3,43 Track 1,3,4g Junior Class Play 33 Washington Bicentennial Program 4. Hobby-Athletics. "A leader wills a mighty mind, An ulhlctc too, llJal'.I barn! lo find." EMMA P. HIZSSER Major Study' English. Junior Commercial Club 2,3,4g Girl Reserves 2,3. Hobby- Music. Ambition - To be a teacher. "A iiirrry famiri Iloelh gooil lilac lIIt'LliL'iIll'.U EARLEEN C. HICKS Major Studies- Latin, English. English Club 2,3,4: Girl Reserves 1,33 Volleyball 1,23 Declam 2,3,4g Senior Play. Hobby- Athletics. AmbitionfTo study dramatics. "A lzimlly, quid spiril, wbvn' nuiiicv finiix no bonivf' DARRELL M. HIl.1. Major Studies English, Mathe- matics, Science. Glee Club 23 Hi-Y 3,45 Junior Com- mercial Club 4Z Football 2,3,4: Track 1,2,3: Dodger 4, Hobby- Athletics. Ambition -To be a planter. "When in ffm' conrxr' of buniiin !'l'f'lIfS if lIt'L'IHIIl'5 lI6'L't'XXdVj' for nx lo bluff, lat us bluff." OLIVE M. HILTON Major Studies English, Mathe- matics. Jllllilll' Commercial Club 4. Hobby-fReading. Ambition -To be a teacher. "Au .ill round good xflorlf' NEIL F. HINIJS Major StudiesfPrinting, Bookkeep- ing, Typing. "Tbl'l'l' Ilioiiln' bt' niori' bonrx for jzlvaxun' ami ft'1L't'I' for llJOV'll.,' ALTAVENA HINRICRS Major Study -Shorthand. Junior Commercial Club 3,4. Hobby -Collecting Photos. Ambition -To be a nurse. "This iuxs .Io Illklf, Icilb xnliii' xo szaxcvl, is likril by ont' unii ull." page fwciify-sc'vL'1z page Ifwczzfy-eight JULIA V. HOBIQRG Major Studies History, Commercial Subjc-Pts. Junior Commercial Club 4. Hobby Drawing. Ambition- To be a stcnoirrapher. "A t'bAll'7IIf71g luxxiv, lmnnir' ami guy, lVbo lozrx io work arm' lowx lo play." LoRRA1NL Hoiavifr Major Studies fMath0matics, lim:- lish. Latin Club 1,23 Girl Rc-serves, 3,41 Volluyball 1,2,3: Life Saving 23 Basketball 2,33 Dodirer 4. Ambition To be an artist. "A girl who in url lakrs fl wry lIL'ffl'L' Inari." L14.oNAuo L. HOLLAND Major Studies fHistory, Drafting. Track 3,4: Basketball 1,2. Hobbit-s Music, Ping pong. "lfz':'r 11 g1'llf1l'IIItllI ul work or play." CO1ilNNli A. HOLM Major Studios Mathvmativs, Em:- lish. Opera-tta 3,43 North Central Chorus 3: Cleo Club 3,4: Junior Commer' oial Club 4g Girl Resvrves. "A tI'u11,xgl1lrr' of lbw gods, ilizirirly Iliff, 11111, limit iliz'im'ly fair," BER YL J. HOLT Major Studios' English, History, Bookkvcpinz. Glen- Club 2 3 Junior Commervial Club 3.-1, Ambition To bt- a bookket-per. "A iluiuly mixx in tl zcorlif of Mio." HUGH C. HosT1f'r'1'14.1a Major Studios' Mathymatics, Suionrv. Glee Club 1.2: Hi-Y 3,41 Athlc-tic Count-il 1,23 Football 2,3,4: Bas- ketball 2,3,4: Baseball 23 Track 3,4. I bdlll' Izzo Il'l'KIkIIl'Ml'5'f'UUfI7:lH um! lL'U7IIt'l1,H XIERYLIAQ L. HOTTMAN Major Study -Languages. Hobby-f Sports. Ambition fTo bc a teacher. "A friuml lo all uml 10 4111 iz fricml, A frivml zvorlb buring, and ll frivml Io Ibm' cmlf' NIAXINL L. HOUG11 Major Studios' Latin, Mathematics. Glec Club 3,41 Ops-retta 3,45 Latin Club 3,43 Volleyball 1 1 Little Dodizvr 3. Hobbyf Music. Ambitionf To be a piano teacher. "A lborougli xvbolur, u Ioyul sl1m'1'l1f, Lifzvs English, Lulirz, and ix wry l7f1llll'71l'.U V1iRN1i C. HUGHES Major Studies Mathematics, Wood- Work. Football 2: Track 2. Hobby Science. "For his u jolly good fvlfuwf' VliliCQlL H. l'1UGHlzS Major Studies Woodwork, History. Hobby Outdoor life. "Tbi'rr'x fl'KIllA'71l'3.t in bil IIIIHIIIVI' lbal i1j1ju'al.x lo i'11'ryo11i'." THOMAS L. HURST Major Studies History, Latin, Mathematics, English. Latin Club 1,2,3,4: Student Council 43 Track 1,2,3,-1: Football 2. Stu dent Manaflvr 3: Wrestling 1,2,3,4. Hobby -Athletics. Ambition- To be a business admin- istrator. "Nix 1'o4'f1lf11lury ix loo rolwioux for our ifizlzilzlrliw L'0llllH'l'l7L'IlXi0lI.U RICHARIJ H. HUIKST' Major Studios -English, Mathe- matics, History. Latin Club 1,23 Junior Commercial Club 43 Track 1,2,3,4: Football. "Hr IIIll.Kf, ln' ix, bi' l'llfl7lUf ln' fmt wixcf' EMBERT JESSEN Major Study fiiookeeping. Little Dodger 4: Junior Commercial Club 2. Hobby- Radio. Ambition To be an accountant. "Hr 1ik1'11 fo 110 11.1 111' j111'11.v1'11.,' EDNA K. JEYS Major Studies Home Economies, History, S1-ienre. "Si111jJ11', 111o111'1l, 111111 1l'IlI'l' SWW CLARENCE F. JOHNSON Major Studies -English, Mathc- matics, Science. Latin Club 1,2,3: Wrestling l,2,3,4. Hobby- Physical Culture. Ambition- To st11dy forestry. "Hr is 1111311151 lbunglr b1',.Y .V77ltl11, A1111 111 11'r1'x11i11g wins 115' f1111x." MAJOI S us lish, Mathc- matics d 1mati1's Club 2,3,4, Hobby N Horn itio o study stagecraft. 11' 1113 fuilbfnl 101'1', N11 11 1'r 1111111 1i111 or 1'1111'1'1." K LYL W. ,1 N . ' .- 1' ,' B. 3g . . S - de cil 4: Show Shop 4: 'e 'o X . ' 1 f11 1 f 1 11 ' 1 1 MARGUERITIE F. JOHNSON Major Studies -English, Typing. Hobby' Sewing. Ambition To be a stenographer. "Sb1' l7llfX 1111 wor1'i1'.1 111 111'1' 170l'kl'1 111111 11 111111' ill il." NIARDELL A. JOHNSON Major Studies -Languages, English, Home Economics. Mathematics Club 2,35 Girl Reserves 1,2,3: Baseball 3. Hobby fl'iano. Ambition --To be a tc-az-her. "Thr 1011g1'r you 1c11o11' 111'1' ibl' 111'll1'1' 311111 likt' b1'1'." NORMAN A. JOHNSON Major Studies fEnglish, History, Mathematics, Manual A1'ts. Hobby -Kittenball. Ambition-f To be an electrical engineer. "Hr 1.1 win' 101111 1111111 l111k 11111 111111-." - ARIAN C. JOHNSTON Major Studies Mathemzitics, Lan- guages, English. Girl Reserves 3,4. Hobby fTarget Shooting. Ambition f'I'o be a stenographer. "S11r ix flu' M1111 of Ll gi1'1 lL'll'11 1'boo.11' T11 11111'11yx A'l'1'l7 111111 111'1'1'1' 10.vr." DOl.llRl2S L. JONES Major Studies Latin, English. Hobby Reading. Ambition To be a nurse. "A 1111 of 11111111'xiy, XIL'f'1'1711'XS, 111111 0111111111111 1111 ru111'11 1111 i11 0111'." ILRXVIN O. JONES Major Studie-sf English, Mathe- matics, Science. Band 1,2,3,4: Orchestra l,2,3,4: Giei' Club 3,4g Show Shop Orchestra 3.4: High School Quartet 4: North Central District Chorus 3: Oper- etta 3,4: Brass Quartet 3: Student Council 4: Track 1: Wrestling 1,2,3: Debate 3. Hobby eMusic. Ambition- To be a chemical engineer. "G1ff1'11 'lIIll.V1l'tI11j' ix 1113 fJl1ff0fB1III11, 111111 Ol'l'17. 111111 G11'1'." MARION L. JONES Major Studies Typing, Shorthand. Junior Commercial Club 2: Volley- ball l,4: Little Dodger Typist Hobby Reading. "1.if1' ix loo xlmrl for l7l'l' lo 11111111 flll' flV1lIlQX 1l11' ix 111111111111 of 1111i11g." XIERNA R. JONES Major Studies Latin, English, History. Glee Club 2: Girl R1-serves 4: Volley- ball 4. Hobbies H Horseback Riding, Danc- mg. Ambitionf To be a nurse. "A 111i.xll1r1' of Xll7lXh1Ill', i11f1'11ig1'111'1' 111111 X1IlCI'l'11j'.,, page twenty-11im' .pf .1 1 1 4 pagc fbirfy LOWELL F. JORDISON Major Studies --Manual Arts. Glee Club 3,4. Hobby- Skating. Ambition- To be a cabinet maker. "Umli'r bis grail inferior lurkx ri bcnrf of Xolilf' RUSSELL E. JORDISON Major Studies- -Manual Arts, Mathe- matics, Science. Hobby- -Sports. Ambition--To be a mechanic. "His sizx' so inzmwm' lx irialfhril by goozl xr'rm'." KATHRYN JOSELYN Major Studies---English, Mathe- matics, Languages. Glee Club 2,31 Operetta 2,33 English Club 2,3,4, Secretary 3: Show Shop 3,4, President 41 Student Council 4: Vice-president 4: Girl Reserves 1 : Life Saving 2,3,4: Volleyball 1,2: Basketball 1,2: Little Dodger 2: Dodzer 4: Christmas Play 3: All-school Play 4. Hobby Swimming. Ambition- To study home economics. "A lwrfrff wonmn, nolzlvy lllumml, To llllfll, lo fomfori, aml rom- n1i1ml." EVELYN M. KLING Major Studies Enlllish, History. Orchestra 1.2: Girl Reserves 1,2. "Shih all my fanvy lzainfcil bi-r, Sln"x lowly, xbr'.v lIll'lllt'.U GEORGE C. KATNIK Major Studies- Science, Mathe- matics. Manual Arts. Hobby Sports. "l'm Il rl'r1'arm'r-uri'l1'l uw' all?,' FLORENCE G. LAFFER Major Studies- History, Emllish, Languages. Delta Rho 2,3,4. Secretary 4 : Girl Re- serves 1,2: Basketball 1: Volley- ball 1,2: Life Savinll 2: Little Dodger 1,21 Dodger Assistant Ed- itor 4: All-school Play 4. Hobby-Sports. "A girl who llainkx :mil ivhoxr lbougbls uri' brriiififiilfl EDWARD R. KENNVORTHY Major Studies- Science, Mathe- matics. Glee Club 1: Band 2,3,4: Eldon High, Eldon, Mo. 1,2: Latin Club 2: Bas- ketball 2g Track 2. Hobby - -Tennis. "A man of lllllllj' inrbrx amlvz'r1'wy illfh ii1irn'.vli11g.', FERGUS W. KENYON Major Studies- -Mathematics, Eng- lish, History. Hi-Y 3,4: Football 2,33 Wrestling lk,2,3,4. Hobbies- -Handball, Swimming. Nlfrrgy wrzfxtlcx :Highly xwrll, If j'0Il,l'f' u'u1i'lJi'rl him you nm l1'll." ABRAHAM KATZMAN Major Studies--English, Latin. Mathematics, History. Latin Club 2,3,4. Hobby- Reading. Ambition-To study medicine. "Awl1ifion, bminx, wixilom, poixrf' PAULINE F. KOLACIA Major Studies -Home Economics. English, History. Hobby Reading. Ambition- To be a beauty operator. "Tbi'rc is nom' lilcz' lwr-nor will bi' ll'l7l'l1 our .winzulzmv nn' ilour'." DONNA F. KOLL Major Study- -English. Girl Reserves 1,2: Baseball 1,2. Hobby- Music. Ambition To be a dietitian. "limi lzrvuiisf' shi' is xlmlll in .iizr im no .vigu ilu' ix lilllrf' FRANCIS J. KENNEDY Major Studies -Mathematics, Em:- lish. Mathematics Club 2,3,4: Hi-Y 3,4: Wrestling 1,2. Hobby -Motorcycles. Ambition- -To be a mechanical engineer. "The girls aronml my jralbway lwim' Likr' lmgs HVOIIIHI Ll jmrizlikin 1'im'." DONALD R. LARSON Major Studies-English, Science, Mathematics. Little Dodger 3. Hobby Baseball. Ambition- To be an aeronautical engineer. UfII'I'tlIl'l' inrn fbuil I may IWW liwll, lwni I ilonlzl il." OLAF L. LARSON Major Studies- Latin, English. Hi-Y 3,41 Track 2.3.41 Baseball l,2,4: Football 2. Hobby Reading. "I llau'l niiinlxl1nlyii1X, lnii I lnifr fu lull lbw lrurlm' all I kIIO1l'.n CAROI .INFVI . LAU DERBACK Major Study Inglish. Hobbies -Piano Playing, Reading. "Slut i.CQcii'llr, xlu' ix xby: lin! for ix iiiixrlwirf in lvrr rQw'.' EDWARD LAW Major Studies- English, History, Mathematics. Glee Club 3,41 Class Treasurer 3: English Club 2,3,4 3 Latin Club 2,32 Hi-Y 3,41 Basketball Scrubs 2, Varsity 3,4: Track Scrubs 1,2,3, Letterman 4: Dodger Sports Ed- itor 4: Basketball Letterman 4. Hobby- Golf. Ambition- To be an engineer. "Iii'u'urr, I may wi llo xonirllwing .u'nxiiiioni1l." OLIVE H. LIND Major Study -Latin, Latin Club 2 ' g Junior Commercial Clu ' V eyball 2,3. Hobl tics. "CJ in zrrx bw' for li xc'rl'11e' xinilz' nnzl IFIIIIIINKQ' way." ELEANORA A. LINN Major Studiesflflnglish, History, Typing, Shorthand. Junior Commercial Club 2,3,4 : Dodg- er Typist 4. Hobbies -Typing, Reading. Ambition- To be a secretary. "The xi't'rz'l of xm'z'z'xx ix jrlnrlt anil roiixlrziiry of lIIll'fI0Sl'.U MX'1lTLE E. LISH Major Studies --Typing, Shorthand. Girl Reserves 1. Hobby - Reading. Ambition To be a stenographer. "In lzrr Xi'1ll'IUl!X 1wnmul1o0il Sbt' xjwmlx lim' llliyx in llning gnmlf' Frm NCES V. LITTSO N Major Studies Latin, English, Science. Latin Club 1,2,3: Volleyball l,2. Ambition -To be a teacher. "A rluirining, iluxlwing Iiffll' nmill, Oflrn iiiixrllirroiix, ,wi iirzrr nfrui4l." BEA'rRIc:E L. LU NDY Major Studies Latin, Mathematics, English. Glee Club 3,4: A Capella Choir 4: Operetta 3,4 Z Northwest Chorus 3 5 Girl Reserves 1: English Club 2,31 Student Council 1: Volleyball 1: Baseball 2: Little Dodger 3,45 Dodger 4: Quill and Scroll Con- tests 3,4: Feature Writing Contest Winner 3,4. Hobbies' Reading, Writing. Ambition To be a dietitian. "A worlliy xfmlvill, n xinri'rr frirnil, Alnwyx willing bi-Ip in li'ml." EMORY J. LYONS Major Studies Mathematics, Eng- lish, Science. Orchestra l,2,3,4: Band 1,22 Swim- ming 3,4 3 Life Saving 3. Hobby --Swimming. "Anil I of! burr' lmml llefrizilwl 'Ijfllv will ix xoonwxl im'mlml'.I' Rom-:RT L. MACTDOWEl.l. Major Studies Mathematics, Eng- lish. Watertown High School 1,21 Class Vice-president 4: Hi-Y 2,3,4, Sec- retary 4g English Club 3,41 Show Shop 3,43 Basketball 3: Dodger Circulation Manager 4: Little Dodger Columnist 4: Junior Class Play 3: All-school Play 4: Wash- ington liicentennial Play 3: Senior Play. Hobby -Collecting Autographs. Ambition To be a journalist or a designer. "IH ix ii nmxl unilrilinnx rnun, Wfboxr nmllo l'l'l'l' ix, 'I milf." MAR LIN MACD Major Studies Science, Manual Arts. Hobby fRaising lieets. Ambition To be a scientific farmer. "I'Iix only liilvor ix fo lcill li1n1'." page tlzirzfy-one LIBBY MADFINBURG Major Studies English, Commercial Studies. Dodger Agent 4. Hobby-Keeping out of mischief. Ambition --To be a nurse. nSlL'f'l'l 1u'r.Ir1r1ulify Ifull of 7'AIXl't1lllVY.D MARKIOIKIE A. MADOI.E Major Studies fEnglish, Mathe- matics. Mathematics Club 2,3,43 Volleyball 2,3,4 3 Basketball 3,4 5 Hiking 2,3,4: Baseball 2,3,4g Swimming Meet 3,4, Letter Girl 3. Hobby--Basketball. Ambition -To be a home economics teacher. "Rain ix wel, :lust is zlryg Life is sbori, aml xo nm I." CAROLYN C. MITCHELL Major Studies Commercial. Mathematics Club 2,3,4g Student Council 3: Volleyball 1,2,3,4g Bas- ketball 1,2,3,4: Baseball 1,2,3,4: Tergnis 3,4: Little Dodger Report- er . Hobbyf-Piano. Ambition fTo be a stenographer. "Our lnngm' ix .Yllff.ll'l!'llf for Il 1L'owI111." BYRON V. MOI.STElJT Major Studies Mathematics. Eng- lish, Seienife. Track 3: Little Dodger 4: Senior Play. Hobby Reading. "If: Ury iurli II mini." ELIZABETH M. MULRONEY Major Studies History, English. Delta Rho 2,3,4: Basketball l. Hobby Reading. Ambition To be a teas-her, "QniI'tlVy xbi' zvorlex uarlz Ilury, fullb- fnl In luv' Jiffy." J" NN 0 y L GEORGIAN. MELTVEIDT Major Stgkies fliookkeeping, Typi . Hobb Swimming. M K i 'n -To be a nurse. "fly lgb moilizvl dlltll gwzllv, xbf rules bw' own mimlg A 1l1iIio11x, sbt' sinilii-x, 12111 inf! a grind." JANICIL M. MAHER Major Studies- History, English, Mathematics. Delta Rho 2,3,4. President 4 5 Student Council 3: Show Shop 3,4g Basket- ball 1,2: Volleyball 1: Life Saving 2: Little Dodger 21 Dodger Editor 4: All-school Play 4: Christmas Play 4: Washington Bicentennial Program 3. Hobby Scouting. AmbitionfTo study art. UWbI'lI a 1l'0l11dlI will xlnr' will, you may ilcjlwlil 0l1'f." MAUREEN A. MITCHELL Major Studies- English, Typing. Hobby Music. Ambition- To be a nurse. "Tb0rI".I zuugii' in ber rzrlixl fingrrx, Izml 11 Ilcril in lwrr xparkling l'iYf'.Y.'l ELDA M. MATHEY Major Studies Latin, English. Volleyball 3,4. Hobby Sports. Ambition- To be a secretary. "N0lbiug ix imfmxxilflc' lo tl Iuilling lu'urf." MILDIKED M. MOI2I.LEll Major Studies- Latin, English, Shorthand. Junior Commercial Club 2.3.42 Girl Reserves 4 1 Little Dodger 2. Hobby Reading. Ambition To be a nurse. "A blumli' luiib u smile It I1 lllonili' u'orIlJ Illwilv. -w ROBERT MII.I.ER Major Studies- History, Science, Manual Arts. A , Hobby Outdoor life. ' Ambitionf To be a stockman. "No om' x11I'u'I'Ilx Iikr tln' s1n'I'I'.v.I- ful. n RUTHE D. MAI-IER Major Studiesf Latin, English. Little Dodger 3,4. Hobby -Jig-saws. Ambitionh -To be a journalist. "A l'll'4ll' z'ol1x1'iw11'f' if 11 .YIIVF nn'1l." FRANCIS MYERS Major StudiesfEn1,rlish, llrintinzl. Hobby Football. Ambition--To study law. "Bcfl1'r II lmil PXVIIYU 1'I11111 zmuc 111 all." DONALD D. MCCLUIKE Major Studies --English, History, Science. l'illsbury Military Academy l,2: De- bate 4. Hobby Cars. Ambition -To study law. "lf fhcrc 11'z'rc 1111 luillvx, lbix 11'o1'l1l 111111111 ln' of fwliom IlI.l.Yl'l'j. GERALDINE MCCAI'lll.lS Major Studies -Latin, History, English. Glee Club 2,3,4: Mixed Chorus 2,3,4: Operetta 3: English Club 2,3,4 3 Show Shop 4: Volleyball 1,21 Bas- ketball l,2,3.4: Little Dodger l,2, 3,4, Co-editor 4 Z Junior Class Play 3: Deelam 2. Hobby Swimming. Ambition -To be a journalist. ' 1' .m1'111i11 ' 11111 rm ldlll 1r1'.w11- ' A f K I l I alifyf' DALE L. NAF'E Major Studies Enirlish, Mathe- matics, History, Manual Arts. Hobby Baseball. Ambition -To be an eleetrieal engineer. "l'111 .vuli.i'fiml wilb lIlvY.Yt'lf, xo ufby xfmnlil I 1L'0l'l'iY?H FLORENCE M. NELSON M' 'c tudy Mathematics. at tics Club 2,3: Junior Com- m " Club 4: Volleyball 1,23 Baske J ' : Junior Class Play 3: All-suhoo 4. Ambition -To e s ographer. "A rh111'111i11g girl u'i 14'i1111i11g 'll'LlA1', ,ii l'1'c SW11 ber url, 111' bear you 1113. LIZLA B. NELSON Major Studies Shorthand, Typims. Glee Club 2,42 Junior Commercial Club 4. Hobby- Music. Ambition To be a sts-nograuher. "A xmilf' AI 111111 lercju rlolfflx LllL'tlYY.n DOROTHY E. NESLER Major Studies Mathematies, Civics Sewing. Hobby- Sewinxr. "I ll'UIlAll'l' if you nuzlly kllfllt' fm! zrliy uw' likc YYIIII io." MARQIOIKIE E. NliUDEC1li Major Studies Mathematics, Eng- lish, Historv. , on-1 -1 1 2,41 , op oi-- ehe' 3 Hobb mrseba i ruling! "Sj1i1rkli11g riff. 117111 t'l7t'l'l',1' v111il1' .llizlly 11'1'111ji' li111ci lu'g11ili'." ELIZABIZTH . l IEXVSUM Major Studies Home Economies. ldnrllish, History. Girl Reserves l.2,3,4. Hobby--Sewing. Ambition To be a team-her. "A 11111i1l xln' is tlt'lIllll'l' ami xliy, Cfnlzfwzl fo lrl flu' lrorlil gn lu. BERNICIQ M. NlCKl,l'l Major Studies- linglish, Mathe- matics. Glee Club 2,3,4: Mixed Chorus 2,3,4 Operetta 2,3,4 : North Central Cho- rus 3: English Club 2,3,4: Girl Re- serves 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 2: Basket- ball 1,2,3,4: Volleyball l,2.3,4 school l'lay 4: Student Council 2 Athletic Council 4. Hobby- --Travelinpr. Ambition To be a teacher. "SzL'ccf ilu' ix llllll jmflly lon, Anil mlm! is flirrc .vlw u11111of ilu?" RICHARD NOl!'l'HRUP Major Studies English, History. Forensics 3. Hobby Nature. Ambition To be a naturalist. "Cowl folkx 111-11 .u'111'1'r: lukr iuzrr of 111c." CHARLES M. N UTT Major Studies--History, Mathe- matics, English. Band 2.3: Football 1,2,3, Varsity fl: Track 2,3,-1: Basketball 1,2,35. Hobby Huntinyr. Ambition To be an engineer, "Gull lilm ilu' Illzlll ulm firxi 111- l'L'lII'1'1l .Yll'1'j1.', Baseball l,2: Life Saving 2,43 All- pagc thirty-flares '09 Wan 4 ,a as Ax. page fZlIl'f,j'-f01l r PHYLLIS E. NN'GREN Major Study---Emrlish. Junior Commerc-ial Club 3,4, Vice- president 4. Hobby Sewing. Ambition To be a nurse. "I5rozLr1 of b1lII', Izriglrf of z'V1'r', IIN' umfzifiom' I'l'Ilt'f! flu' Jay." ALYCE B. OAKLAND Major Studies- Latin, Mathematics. Hobby-r Piano Playing. Ambition 'Fo be a teacher. "I rmzy In' .xnmll Inn! flmfx xml all." VIVIAN C. PALMER Major Studies English, Latin, Hi 'to . Gi erves 4: Little Dodger 2,3,4. b Reading. Wo study art. '. rm' lo form f1'iv1nIxI:i1v Im! firm uml vomli111l." O1.ivL PKTIHRSON Major Studies Languages. Senior Play. Hobby 'l'ennis. Ambition To be a teavher. "She i'011IiIu'f In' ,qoml if Abi' HYIIIILI, Anil Abu u'o11IiIv1'I In' ,qrmif if .wfw 1'UIIILI.U LRNIQST R. PLTERSON Major Studies Latin, linulish, Mathematics, "I.ot1f nml foe u'orIiI Imlfx n'ilIr you, tiriml um! ion ,qriml xlI1lI1t'.n CARROLL C. PETERSON Major Studies History, Art. Glee Club 3: Hi-Y 2,3311 Football l,2,3,4: Swimming 4: Travk 3,41 liasketball 3 2 Dodger 4. Hobby-r Cartooning, Ambition To be an aviator. "Ax foml of Jules ax un Ari1I1." XVILLIAM OSWALD Major Studiesf Emrlish, Science, Mathematics. Track 1: Football l,2,3,4: Basketball 3,4. Hobbiesf Literature, Art, Music-. Ambition To be an arc-hitect. "Anil ffwry iIiiIr1'f jmmion me off i'ilIl4'1'I,' Risx L. PIQRKINS Major Studies Enzrlish. Mathe- matics. Delta Rho 2,3,43 Hi-Y 3,4: Show Shop 3,43 Basketball : Track l,2,3,43 Tennis 3,43 Football l,2,3. Hobby -Basketball. Ambition To be a physieal educator. "Ilia Iimbx 1L't'7'L' mx! in :molly umIiI Ifor Imrfly slrorlx or vonlexf I1oIiI." VIOLET M. OAKLAND Major Studies- Mathematics, Latin. Hobby- Sewing. Ambition To be a secretary. "HMI X0 fuir, bln' hiker flu' Ivreufb of men ilu nj Wfm gaze upon Iver lllI1l1l'AIl'i'.u LUTHER L. OLSLN Major' Studies Seienee, History, English. Hobby Baseball. "I XZYOIIIAI IlfH'l'j' imil work IlIAY.H'If gray, I um in no Imrrj for IIN' i11iI,eu1z'uI Jay." NAQM1 G. OLSON Major Studies English, Mathe- matics. Orc-hestra 2.3,4: Volleyball 2. Hobby Reading. Ambition To be a serretary. "Shu lbiukx iwiri' Izefori' xlau AIHVILX. WMU' ilmff IIN' rw! of zo?" RAY OS'I'RANDIiR Major Studiesf Manual Arts. Butler Squad Football lg Trai-k 4. Hobbyf Sports. Ambition To be an engineer. "I like ZLTIIIQQ if fuxrilmlex me, I run xi! nuff look 111 il lu' IlH'f71lII1'.n MIRIAM L. PHARES Major Studies- -English, Mathe- matics, History. Glee Club 2,3,4: Operetta 3,43 Mixed Chorus 2,3,4: North Central Cho- rus 3 3 Girls Sextet 4: English Club 2,3,4: Girl Reserves 2,3,4g Volley- ball l,2: Basketball 1,2,4: Baseball 1,2,4g Little Dodger 3, Circulation Manager 3: Student Council 31 Fo- rensic League 2,3,4 1 All-school Play 4. Hobby- -Piano Playing. Ambition' -To be a teacher of phys- ical education. "Chi1111sh fJYll111t' flldf 11111.11 IIILIIZK' 1111' 1L'i.w .v11111igb1 u'i1b 1L1Ilgb1l'V x1111k1'." VIRGINIA L. PILCHER Major Studies-Enyzlish, History, Mathematics, Glee Club 2,33 Mixed Chorus 2,31 Operetta 3: Engrlish Club 2.3,4, Treasurer 3 Q Show Shop 3,4, Secre- tary-Treasurer 4: Girl Reserves 1,25 Volleyball 1.2: Swimming 1: Little Dodger 23 Dodger 43 Junior Class Play 3: All-school Play 42 Senior Play. Hobby- Art. Ambition- -To be an interior decorator. M1111 of 1111' 11111'11 1m111r'1'x of 111111 1111' w111111'11." IONA B. READ Major Studies -Latin, English. Ambition- To be a stenographer. "A f?'1l'1I111j' 11I1S.Y, illllj' 111111 gay, Y1111'11 h1'111' ll 101 f1'11111 bw' XOIIII' day." BIEATTA L. RIQHTI-:R Major Studies -Home Economics, Enlllish. Hobby- Dancing. Ambition -To study music. "On with fbz' 11l1ll1'l'.l 1.0! joy 111' 11111'1111fi111I11." OPAI. J. RISIJALI. Major Studies -Shorthand, Typing. Junior Commercial Club l,2,3. Hobby -Dancing. "Da111'i11g ix 111'1' f111'111'i1'c j111vfi1111'." HORACF W. ROBINSON Major Studies- Mathematics, Em:- lish. Orchestra 12,41 Emrlish Club 3,4, President 4. "1'1'1' 11I'L'l'Y 11111'1'11 111 111' 11x fIl!11lJl as 1 1ia11." MARY FRANCES POWERS Major Study -English. Hobby- -Dancing. Ambition -To be a beauty operator. nl'Il'1' f111'111'i11' .Yong-'I W1111'f B1' I1111111' U11li1 M111'11i11g'." DEANE A. PRANG Major Study Mathematics, Glee Club 3,43 Junior Commercial Club 3,45 Track 3,4: Football Scrubs l,2. Hobby- Dancing. "Carr xifx 1ig11l1y 1111 11ix xb11111111'1'.v.l' MARGARIET L. PINGEI. Major Studies -History, Mathe- matics. Hobby - Reading. Ambition- To be a teacher. "A x111i11' for 1111, ll ll't'1L'll1ll1' g11111, A 1111111133 j111'i111 1l'!lj' x111' 111111." ELLEN E. PONSNESS Major Studies -English, Languapres. Girl Reserves 3,4, Service Co-chair- man 4: Little Dodger Reporter 3. Hobby - The out-of-doors. Ambition To be a librarian. "S111i11'.v 111'1' i111' 11111,e1111g1' of 1111'1'.', RACHEL R. PORTER Major Studies Latin, Enulish. Mathematics. Girl Reserves l,2: Volleyball 2: Lit- tle Dodger staff 3. Hobby -Sewimz. Ambition To be a teacher. "WWII brr r1'1111y x111i11' 111111 111-1 dark bah' S111' 111r1k1'x fri1'1I11x 11111.11 1'1'1'1'y- u'111'1'1'f' ROBERT PORTER Major Studies English, Mathe- matics. Band 3,41 Orchestra 3,4: Show Shop Orchestra 3,43 Swimmiml 4. Hobby -Drumming. Ambition -To be an electrical engineer. "A 111g 11oix1' 1111111' 1111 111 11 31111111 j1111'k1lgv.'1 page thirty-five page ff7il'fy-Sit' VAUGHN ROGERS Major Studies English, History, Mathematics. Glee Club 3,43 Operetta 32 Latin Club 1,23 Basketball 1,2,3C Track 1,2,3, Varsity 3: Football 1,2,3,4. Varsity 3,4. Hobby f Football. Ambition - To be an emrineer. "OW of 1111r fooflmll 51141.1- Af lraxl bids a1u'11y.I Illlf 111 lligllffl EDM UND D. RUSSELL Major Study- English, Junior Commercial Club 3. "I,oyI1l to IYIHVAIIQI' 111111 July ln- g4'lln'I'." ANNA SESTINE Major Studies -History, English, Latin, Mathematics. Latin Club 2,3,4: Girl Reserves 1,2,3,43 Volleyball 2: Little Dodg- er 3,4. Hobby Reading. Ambition- To be a Latin teacher. "Oh, if ix my I-bil-f Ilrlighl To Jn flu' lbiugx I nlrglnlf' LRMAR W. SIEIPREN Major Studies English, History, Woodwork. Band 3,43 Football 3. Hobby Baseball. Ambition To be an engineer. "I xlmll ln' fifu' Mm! fl'l'1', I xlmll Ilia' 111 flu' lofi." DOROTHY M. SIMONSNON Major Studies f Home Economics, English. Girl Reserves 1 : Athletic Association 1 : Volleyball 1,2: Baseball 2,3, Captain 3. Hobby -Athleties. Ambition- To be a nurse. "Tl1ix lifllv mixx, xo fri111 and lrrizn, 171111 of fllll and uixo 1'i7lI.U CLARINIE R. SIMONSON Major Studiesf English, Languages, Mathematics. Student Council 4: Glee Club 2,3,4: Show Shop 4: Delta Rho 4 5 Enter- taining Speakers Club 4, Corre- sponding Secretary 4 : Junior Class Play 3: Declam 4. Hobby -Singing. Ambition -To be a beauty operator. "Her I'oiz'I' ix Iilzf' Ihr' I'oi4'I' Ihr Sfarx lnzil 1011011 ilwy mug logI'tl1vr." DONALD A. SMITII Major Studies- Science, Mathe- matics. Wrestling 3,4 I Football 1. Hobby Hunting. "Maxi is ll'0lI 1I'h1'11 moxl ix IlarI'11'." MYRTLIS E. SHIRR Major Studies Latin, Typing. nNij'1'flI' bas 11 g4'lIt'I'LlI 5111ilI' A1111 krrfis ffit'IlLlY 'm11111f bm' 1111 lbw while." HARLEY J. SANDQUIST Major Studies fHistory, Mathe- matics, Printing. Hobby -Reading. "A lo! of I1I'I'ilfr'y 'nruflr llix mild t'xlrrior." CARL C. SANDAHL Major Study Woodwork. Student Manager Butler Squad 3,41 Wrestlim: 1,2,3g Football 2: 'Track 4. Hobby - Wrestliml. Ambition -- To be an aviator. "Thr nord 'uork' ix no! in my 1'm'IIl111f111j'." WIL1.IAM H. SCHULTZ Major Studies -History, Mathe- matics, English. Student Council 1.2 : Delta Rho 2,3,4: Hi-Y 2,3,4, Treasurer 4: Show Shop 4: Football 1: Basketball l,2,3,4: Dodfrer 4, Hobby f Golf. Ulokvx 111111 tlVHllJiIlg are lrix lim, A1111 ln' dom il migbly fi11I'."' CARYL I. SCHMOKER Major Studies -History, Mathe- matics. Hobby Reading. "Full of I'l1I'I'r ami fnfl of 11011, Making friurlilx u'i1l1 t'I'1'fj' slvpf' ELLIOT SMITH Major Studies--English, Industrial Arts. Football 1,2,3,4g Basketball 23 Inter- class basketball 3: All-school tour- nament 4. Hobbies -Football. Basketball. Aim --To be a cabinet maker. "I jrrofvxs Hof lulking, only Ibis, Lvl vucb man do bis bust." DOUGLAS STOWE Major Studies Mathematics, His- tory. Hi-Y 3,43 Football l,2,3, Student Manager 4: Tennis 3: Wrestling 1,21 Basketball 3,4. Hobby- Athletics. Ambition- To study law. "Dr-rzzoxlhmvxv is llc-all, Civvro ix dcmlg Pm not fvvliflg so wrll uzyxelff' HELEN M. SVI-LHLA Major Studies -Latin, English. Hobby --Piano Playing. Ambition- To study piano. "Skt Ahluyx fbi' piano mighty urll. Tbafx ber bobby ILT ran frllf' DOROTHY V. STROHSCIIOEN Major Studies -English, Home Economics. Hobby- Sewing. "Shu will :lo zwll always." HAROLD STEWART Major Studies- Mathematics, Manual Arts. Band l,2,3,4 5 Glee Club 3,4 Q Operetta 3,43 Basketball 1,2 3 Swimming: 3,4. Hobby -Athletics. Ambition -To be a mechanic. "A lilllv 'rzmzxwm' now uml fbvrz Is r'z'li.Il1L'rl by tbl' wixcxl man." PAUL C. TI-IIE Major Studies- Manual Arts, Math:- matics. Basketball 2: Swimming 3. Hobby - Craftwork. Ambition To be an engineer. "Give him zUrn'k uml bl-'ll mlo il wry wall." GEORGIA STILL Major Studies--English, History. Basketball 3 3 Life Saving 3 5 Girl Re- serves 4. Hobby- -Swimming. "R1'pufwl win' for .Iayiug uolbiugf' GERALD D. SPERRY Major Study- Mathematics. English Club 3,45 Hi-Y 4: Football 1,2, Student Manager 4: Basket- ball 2,3,4g Golf 2,3,4g Little Dodg- er 3. Hobby- Athletics. Ambition- To study industrial science. "Ho slolc along, be nolbing spokvfl HELEN L. SPRINGER Major Studies -English, Lanvruayxes. Junior Commercial Club 4: Volley- ball l,23 Baseball 2: Girl Reserves l. Hobby- Reading. nlfrivmllx bvsl frif'11u', loyal uml true, If vim' in trouble, .vbe'll bvlp yon." CONSTANC1-I SWANSON Major Studies --Commercial. Latin Club 2,33 Junior Commercial Club 4: Volleyball, Captain l. Hobby- -Reading. "Sh1' knoulv bow fo fl-ml ilu' gas, Aml all fbc olbrr can zlorx pass." LEONARD STAIIL Major Studies- History, English, Manual Arts. Hobby- Playing Bridge. Ambition- To be an architect. "Hr folllll ln' LI lualivx' man if hr A0 willful." BERNICE E. STEMPEL Major Studies -Enxrlish. History, Typiml. Volleyball 2. Hobby- Readimr. Ambition -To be a stenollrapher. "They laugh that will uml will Ilia! laugh." page thirty-se uen page thirty-eight FRI1-.DA THOD11 Major Studies Lanxruaae. Mathe- matics. Latin Club 2,3,4. Hobby- Baseball. Ambition- To be a nurse. "ffb:11'ih1l1la' um! elim f1l'4lI'ft'lI.D Teo A. VVATTS Major Studies -English, Mathe- matics, History. liand l,2,3,4: Orchestra 1,2,3.4g Show Shop Orchestra 235,43 Pep Band 1,2,3: Det-lam 2: Debate 3,42 Forensic Leaflue l,2,3,fl, President 4 :National Forensic Leaizue 3,-1. Hobby Instrumental Music. Ambition- To be a musician. "Darfur, ItIlL'YTl'V', IlIt'l'l'btI7lf, flllllllllff, Rfrbmalz, paorrzzzzn? No, ll IIYVIIHI- fuer." DOROTHY C. THOMPSON Major Study English. Glee Club fl 3 Junior Commercial Club 4. Hobby Music. Ambition To be a stenoirrapher. "fl xmilr of uzniullilily imil szzwf- Ilt'J'.Y.,, lLOB1-LRT R. Wiai.c:ii Major Studies -English, History. Orchestra 1,2,3: Glee Club 2.3,-12 Uperetta Z,3,43 Hi-Y 3,4: Swim- mim: 3,42 Little Dodller 3.4. Busi- ness Managrer 45 Dodger 3,4, Busi- ness Manairer 4. Hobby Woodworking. Ambition To be an electrical engineer. ' vw "Tow wry xuruv of Xlfillllllfllg juuzv. Wii.1,lAM QI. NVHALEN Major Studies- Latin, English, History. Class President 4: Delta Rho 2,3,4: Hi-Y 2,3,4: Show Shop 3,41 Foot4 ball 1,2,3, Varsity 43 Basketball 1, Varsity 2,3,-13 All-school 1'lay 4: Senior Play. Hobby Athletics. Ambition -To study medicine. "IIr bus fbrm' xlmulx-xlozu, xlowrr, y slap. ' ZOLA J. WELLS Major Study --English. Girl Reserves 1,4g Volleyball T. Hobby -Hiking. "l3lm'1e lmir falling in Ll rilvjzlr, A full lbroul VOIIVHI ax ml l'U!lllIIII.,, L1iON1-1 M. VARLLY Major Studies English, Mathc- matics. Mathematics Club 2,3,4, President 4: Volleyball 1,2,3: Basketball 12,33 Baseball 1,2,3. Hobbies Sewinxr, Reading. Ambition--To be a seamstress. "fl JYIIIIIIQ ll.'UlIIlll1 of ubililyf' ,IAM iss M. THONIPSON Major Studies Mathematics, Eng:- lish, Latin. Orchestra 1,2,3,4: Band 2,3313 Glee Club l,2,3,4: Show Shop 3,4. Hobby- Music. "WbV3' hike lift' xvriouxly? You !1t'L'!'l' romz' 0111 of il ulizr 1ll1j'llf'dj'.U GRANT D. WARNER Major Studies -History, Mathe- matics, lndustrial Art. Hobby- Sports. "HM brigbf ix only rxz'rci1'mf by lwix goof! 1I!lfllYl'.U l'AYE H. TONSI-il-lLlJ'T Major Studies Mathematics, Eng- lish. Girl Reserves l,2. Hobby Camping. Ambition To be a home economies teacher. "A liify, urll-fuz'or'z'1l HIllitll'II.U FRANCES L. XWHEATE Major Studies History, English. Mathematics Club 2,3,4g Girl Re- serves l.2: Volleyball 2: Baseball 1,23 Little Dodger 2,3. Hobby -Dancing. Ambition To be a journalist. "Thai juz: u111.vir"x so szcwl, Ab Flllllf keep slill on my fwvff' L1-LNORE E. TOi51iY Major Studies- Latin, Enirlish, Science. Enxrlish Club 2,3,45 Volleyball 1,41 Baseball 43 Basketball 4. Hobby Skating. Ambition -To be a teacher. "Wool .vbv Jnnlvriufem fo Jo-sbt' ilocsf' JOHN C. WHINNERY Major Studies History, English. Glee Club 3: Delta Rho 2,33 Hi-Y 2,33 Football 3,4, Captain 4 3 Track 3,43 Wrestling 3,43 Athletic Coun- cil 2,41 Class President 3: Presi- dent Athletic Association 4g Jun- ior Class Play 3. Hobby- Athletics. Ambition -To be a coach. "Nona 1111! bimsvlf 1014111 bt' his I'q1m1." GOIKDON E. XVINIJERS Major Studies -English, Mathe- matics, Science. Latin Club 1,21 Debate 3,43 Forensic League 4, Secretary 43 National Forensic League 3,4. Hobby-Debate. Ambition -To be an architect. "I'v1 ml orulnr us BI'IlfllX wus." ELINOR WIDSTRUI, Girl Reserves 2,3: Class Play 3. Hobby -Seeking excitement. Ambition -To be a beauty operator. "Oh, tlml IlIl1l'lit'ITlUl1g may if lL'LIll'!H DEAN WILCOX Major Studies -English, Science. English Club 3,4: Hi-Y 3,4. Hobby- John COnstantine's. Ambition -To be a salesman. "Hix uuurv libfllllgb xrboul was liuwf likf' fbz' Mixxisxippi-wilb bluffs." LAVONNE H. YOUNGSTIQOM Major Study- Home Economics. Orchestra 1,2,3,4: Junior Commer- cial Club 3,4. Hobbies- Sewing, Reading. Ambition -To be a stenographer. "I jun' Cllllll make my cyrx b1'buV1'.', ET1-llil. M. YLAGER Major Studies English, Latin. Girl Reserves 4. Hobby Dancing. Ambition -To be a teacher. "No I1t'!'!l for an i11lr0I1m'liol1- l'l'l'l'J'0lIt' kIlU1L'X 111r'.', N0 jzicfure: DLLORES KELLY FRANK JENSEN ALICE M. WHITE Major Studies- -Typing, Shorthand. Junior Commercial Club 2,3. "She is rajmlzlc' of good lbilzgsfl LIWON M. WILSON Major S udies Latin, English. Ba. 1,2,3,4: Volleybal 2,3411 Bas 'ball 2,3 4. H1 ' yr. A i ' n 1 urse. "Thr llml may fu lrrlglbrrl our Lllljhl ix lo xlrrzl ll few bourx from Ibm' night." MAROARLT A. WOLD Major Studies English, History, Home Economics. Girl Reserves l,2,3,4. Hobby Golf. Ambition To be a dietitian. HcIl'l1l'l'lllly xpmzkillg, xbr' ix gt'Ilt'l'lllIj' spI'ufzil1g." DARIRELI. D. WILI-is Major Studies Mathematics, His- tory, Ensrlish. Hobbies-Reading, Writing, Foot- ball. Ambition To be a lawyer. "Full of mcvilx of ull xorlxf' AIJELAIDL WOOLWORTH Major Studies Enxzlish, Typinyz. Mathematics Club 2,3,4g Basketball l,2: Volleyball 1. Hobbies -Swimming, Dancing. Ambition- To be a secretary. Hliyvx fha! would bvur I1 world of looking iulof' THELMA O. YEAGLR Major Study- English. Girl Reserves 4. Hobby- -Dancimr. "I wan! what I wan! u'bz'r1'I lL'11lIf it ,I GLADYS GOODRICH RICHARD DILGES page tlairty-ni1ze Wfflw Bock Allor crotch Robert AiFeiHGdrd'0h'Bhid1ey Ruy'A'iJdf3i55n. Edward Fourth Row-r Brokaw, Harry Cleveland, Clifford Anderson, John Bice, Winford Belmer, Stanley Anderson. Third Row--Ellanore Bell, Vincent Bestick, Ruth L. Anderson, Vivian Baker, Alva Daniels, Edward Brewer, Beaver, Vivian Damon, Gladys Davis, Allene Core, Lucille Crosby. y v , Harold Brown, Gordon Barnes, Mary Catherine Calver, Merrill Bixby, Harwood Boggs, Willis Dorothy Second Row- -Laurabelle Cole, Betty Atwell, Betty Barrett, Virginia Arn, Phyllis Deeney, Pieronette Briggs, Preno Bisacchi, Phyllis Crouch, Elizabeth Conway, Margaret Carroll, Amzelyn Chardoulias, Jennie Vie Anderson. Front Rown Willis Campbell, Douglas Dunsmoor, Chris Chardoulias, Maxine Brons, Dorothy Colford, Ruth Angel, Frances Dayton, Virginia Anfinson, Neva Bollard, Arvis Cox, Anna Anderson, Charlotte Dessinger, Ethel Chipka. CLASS OF 1934 Back Row Don Johnson, John Frandsen, Gale Hanson, Russell Isaacson, I'anl Ennis, Harold Oleson, Melvin Henderson, Elbert Fotherxrill, Glenn Haynes. Fifth Row Lester Fish, Tom W. Hill, Lynn Irish, Raymond Hilton, Robert Huebseh, Leonard Jordison, Delbert Mertz, Robert Friedrich. Fourth Row Ethel Howard, June Kortz, Monica Fritz, Carlyle Kelly, Carl Harris, Mnlvin Knudson, Lionel Knolwle, Betty Kurtz, Howard Errieson, Robert Gadd. Third Rowe Marilee Frantz, Mach-lynn Hoop, Helen Holmes, Julia Katnik, Ruth Hardie, Nancy Koll, Marian Enburg, Maynard Kaufman, Dorothy Hollister, Mildred Fremminil. Second Row Gertrude Frost, Mary Frances Gosn:-ll, Helen Gleason, Laura Hutchinson, Sylvia Knapp, Eileen Hartnett, June Hart, Ellewyn Hall, Maxine Kreinbrinpr, Esalena Faine. Front Row- Barbara Helsell, Betty Isaacson, Virzrinia Kuhlman, Amzeline Hedded, Elsie Hartman, Frank Gustafson, Rex Funk, Peter Gioeomarra, Garland Gribble, Lee Eaton, Janice Hottman. page forty M D ll A , K' ,. yd l , Back Row -Robert Ottoson, Richard Leonard, Clarence Larson, Robert MeTi1:ue, Hartley Nelson, Carl Lyons, Fred Peterson, Robert McCarty. Fourth Row --William Landyrren, Leonard Lindberg, Francis Streff, Charles O'Connor, Robert Lunn, Verne Nelson, Maurice Lind, Robert C. Lentz, Jr., James Newell, Carol l':-irsons. Third Rowe Thelma Morgan, Marguerite Manwaringz, Virginia Pink, Ethel Otto, Gertrude Nelson, Gertrude l'aulin, Evelyn Reuben, Hazel l'ate, Frances Ludgate, Dorothy Larson. Second Row Marjorie O'lirion, Verla Lemons, Dorothy Muench, Ellen McGowan, Jane l'ray, Helen Ploopx, Tess Loth, Eileen Messerly, liarbara Lynch, Maxine Pratt, Genevieve Nygren. Front Row Junior l'urvis, Alphonso Neyzrete, Elseth Price, LaVern Merrill, John Maeek, Arnold Lyders, Carolyn McCall, Helen Oleson, Verdah Larson, Evelyn McKinley, Yvonne O'Connor. CLASS OF 1934 Back Row fGordon Williams, Raymond J. Stanek, Karl Schubert, Herbert Zwenke, Oliver Quist, l'aul Rod- man, Richard Wasern, Edward Rehder, Harold Thomas, Rowena Williams, William Todd. Fourth Row- Carl Strom, Dale Wells, .lack Watson, Elmer Theiss, Lester Stanek, Fred White, Frederick Reeck, Harris Renquist, Olive Sheldon, Charlotte Rush, Eimxa Rowell. Third Row 'Barbara Theisen, James Rosendahl, Alfred Rabiner, August Ross, George Sehnurr, Karl Smith, Frances Woolaver, Mary Rummel. Opal Walton, Earline Southall, Gayle Reid. Second Row- Joyce Stanbra, Gertrude Sayles, Edith Sill, Gladys Warner, Dolores Tyler, Bernice Schultz, Anita Willits, Mildred Thatcher, Dolores Wilcox. Eileen We-yen, Dorothy Sternitzke, Eleanor Strauss, Malcolm Robertson. Front Row Beatrice Stromlxerg, Mary O'Halloran, Mary Sekeras, Maria Vibbard, Frances Whiting, Marie Sandahl, Gretchen Quade, Frances Webb, Victoria Stanek, Lo ' 1 T rell, Evonne Smith, Paul Russell, Ernest Zuerrer, Owen Walton. J." "1" l , .lf Z i page forty-one Back Row-Marshall Bickford, Clyde Baker, Clarence Blaha, Richard Cornell, William Beresford, Carl Anderson. Sixth RowfVirgil Christianson, William Crittenden, Harold Campbell, Harold Carlson, Pat Dorsey, Walter Ackerson, Arthur Donner, Jack Devins, Wallace Arendt, Frank Barry, Dick Davis, John Chalgren. Fifth Rowe-Frederick Anderson, Paul Dickerson, Abe Castafrnoli, Edward Bodaken, Dorothy Dilyzes, Karl Abel, Stanley Blomizren, Sam Arkoff, Mabel Anderson, Hartford Belmer, Arthur Carlson. Fourth Row -Alberta Berg, Kathryn Cumminxzs, Doris Butts, Norma Broekley, Glenice Bohn, Kenneth Bales, Virginia Benson, Gudrun Dorheim, Loretta Corey, John Bestick, Lucille Abramson. Third Row-'fVonda Anderson, Marjorie Claypool. Juanita Chiha, Evelyn Dessinger, Virginia Crawford, Maxine Collins, Marjorie Hollis, Billie Avis Dessinger, Irma Ackley, Effie May Bradt, Gretchen Bertram, Ceeeil Boyce. Second Rowfflierniee Adamson, Helen Anderson, Barthene Barnhill, Margaret Cooley, Mary Bevans, Letha Brooks, Lula Ishmael, Jeanette Chambers, Kathryn Browne, Harriet Boyd, Lennice Blunk, Dena Calan- drine, Ruth Bailey. Front Row' 'Ruth Decker, Mavis Doan, Louise Craig, Dolores Beckel, Richard Cooper, Pete Beminio, Earl Hendricks, Raymond Cunningham, Betty Burnquist, Betty Bryant, Irma Grunwald, Jeanette Blaekledge, Geraldine Davis. CLASS OF 1935 Bark Row John Huffman, Charles Duncan, Don Johnson, William Heilman, Harold Hilton, Robert Hansen, John Hefley, Tom Hill, Earl Foster, Charles Ferris. Fifth Row Mildred Jeffers, Paul Jordan, Howard Jordan, Garland Jordison, Lloyd Hull, Marvin Hanson, Byron Jeys, Ric-hard Edzrerton, Dennis Fitzgerald, Morris Haskell, Betty Hazelwood, Stanley ohnson. Fourth Row- Calvin Jones, Opal Edwards, Helen Fec-ht, Nina Gibson, Ruth Johnson, Marie Fore z, Vivian Hill, Bruce Hanson, Lawrence Hurley, Harold Halpern, Clark Mayulin. Third Row fRuth Dunbry, Gail Johnson, Wyone Gramstad, Esther Jaques, Isabelle Hurst, Ruth Hemrcn, ilqeanette Jones, Eunice Granseth, Vivian Gilday, Gladys Johnson, Thelma Haugen, Grace Hoo , Esther e lum. Second Row- Thomas Gilehrist, Josephine Hart, John Hostetter, Donald Ellinger, Betty Lou E , Roberta Gustlin, Lueille Follette, Dorothy Hillman, Harriett Kaveny, Monica House, Zina Habhab, o mlhy Irvine, Lenore Gormally. Front Row Robert Eugen, Floyd Fallon, Phyllis Frantz, Betty Jeanne Hale, Rose Gody, iene Flattery, Mervin Fevold, VVarren Kaffenberxrer, Donald Horner, VVilliam Jones, Lawrenee Juli s, ames Howard, Thomas Kenworthy. HY I if X page orty-two Back Row--Waldemar Olson, Sydney Lindsley, John Maricle, Eugene Maclntyre, Floyd Messerly, Lon Mac- Dowell, Harold Peterson, Robert Novy, Lawrence Nydeggzer, Lyle Smith. Fifth Row- -Victor Merryman, Billy Mueller, Lewis Katzman, Robert McDormell, Edward Loehr, Clark May- clin, Charles Maher, Irene Prana, Caroline McCullough, Delbert Mertz, Everton Maly. Fourth Row- Hildimx Nordeen, Neil Lyons, Art Moeller, James Lucas, Eugene Peterson, Fred Muhl, Mary Catherine Martin, Ruth Nelson, Darlene Moen, Berton Madden, Pauline Prana, Isabelle Rice. Third Row -'Everett Lehman, Franklin Mabe, Tom McReavy, Genevieve Koll, June Nelson, Ethel Kreimar, Dorothy Noll, Evelyn Peterson, Katherine McAllister, Lauramay McCollum, Eleanor Kelly. Second Rowf Emmett Mueller, Oscar Niedermann, Edwin Muehlfeldt, Elbert Jordison, Marjorie Lanphear, Florence Moore, Loraine Koeper, Hildred Lott, Martha Muenster, Gretchen Meyers, Gladys Larson, Katheryn Pingel, lllah Pingel. Front RowfElsie Nelson, Bernice Quade, Marian MeAnally, Norma McKee, Robert McIntyre, Robert Mc- Cauley, Donald Madole, John Larson, Ronald Olson, Harold Kuhn, Elizabeth Muterspaw, Maxine Munson, Mary Jane Mitchell, Emily Partello, Mary Pooler. CLASS OF 1935 Raek Row- -Robert Van Scoy, Lawrence A. Wood, Robert Wessar, Robert Stewart, John Seifken, Stuart Smith. Fifth Row' Glen Wilkinson, Carl Tierney, Robert Paulin, Joseph Seko, Arlene Sindlinger, Loran Rhodes, John Rhodes, Charles Simmons, Max VVhitman, Robert Whalen, Virginia Smith. Fourth Row August Rieke, Donald Strom, Edward Zemke, Virginia Schulz, Russell Rhodes, Duane Tepfer, Melvin Walters, Velma Shirk, Luella Sayre, Elinor Schuh. Third Row -Gladys Skoland, Doris Robinson, Gladys Zabilka, Cecelia Weiss, Dale Read, Joe Vratny, Izetta Read, Mary Eleanor Tierney, Maxine Ulstad, Betty Seidensticker, Georganne Sittig, Lenore Thompson, Opal Serivener, Clarence Westergard. Second RowfAnna Sandquist, Mary Vit, Maxine White, Christabel Townsend, Helen Weselah, Mary Ran- dolph, Vera Sawyer, Craig: Walton, Robert Sehwendemann, Maxine Schive, Barbara Rice, Katherine Strieker, John Suer, Front Row fCaroline Stahl, Virginia Williams, Ethel Scherff, Alberta Sell, Ramond Stone, Ralph Whiting, Edward Scully, Maurice Tierney, Ruth NVaddell, Ina Sweet, Dorothy Smith, Iona Williamson, June Van Valkenburxzli. page forty three eff Back Rowe Deloris Carlson, Ruth Butzier, Grace Butzier, Calvin Brown, Anthony Caeronpo, Dickson Brun- nenkant, Clyde Carroll, Tony Amanzio, Eileen Carroll, Virginia De Nio. Fifth Row f-Alpha De Foe, Edward Kent Damon, Kathryn Cooley, Helen Dilges, Earline Dunsmoor, Peter Alger, Melvin Duehring, Rose Birocei, Charles Bickford, Frances Ahrens, Leota Crouse, Delores Elmore, Virginia Flanigan. Fourth Row- George Brehm, Ted Anderson, James Blackledge, Melvin Dencklau, Evelyn Everett, Theodore Essig, Thelia Bock, Ernest Boeock, Robert Bonnell, Alvah Baxley, James Aekerman, Marjorie Boeoek. Third Row -Anna Antolik, Francis Carlson, Roy Carlson, Merlin Algoe, Lois Dittmar, Helen Bertram, Marian Brattmiller, Betty Callies, Alyce Angel, Betty Ahrens, Delores Caekler, Evelyn Cleveland, Gladys Briggs. Second Rowf June Essery, William Bisacehi, Dorothy Dingman, Phyllis Cutshall, Virginia Burgess, Lewis Baiighman, Beverly Chappell, Kathryn Anderson, Ralph Dugan, Frederick Davidson, Merton Culver, Gayle Bel . Front Row- fMary Enright, Lillie Dangelowsky, Alta Aekley, Vivian Anderson, Agnes Angel, Merle Davis, geafrice Bean, Vivian Christy, Mary C. Fisher, Mildred Baxley, Don Chelberger, Genevieve Brown, Gael ar ington. CLASS OF 193 6 Baek Row -Dorothy Halverson, Herbert Josephson. Leonard Dale, Gerald Hathaway, James Fowler, Robert Coffman, Merle Johnson, Jack Davis, Marion Heath. Fifth Row -Marjorie Hanson, Dorothy Gillespie, Virginia Howiek, Howard Johnson, Wilma Johnston, Ruby Garett, Roger Grant, Howard Green, William Hesser, Robert Clark, Orville Hager, Robert Hall. Fourth Row- Margaret Hardie, Erika Helgren, Lilly Johnson, Lenna Hathaway, Arleen Hansen, Adam Fritz, Jennie Jeys, Marlin Hottman, Franees Henderson, Vivian Hilton, Jaek Hannon. Third Row -Agnes Hill, Merle Harris. Mabel Good, Phyllis Gilday, Julia Hertzberg, Mildred Ferguson, Frances Halpern, Ruth Horn, Norma Gottsehalk, Isabell Grimes, Dale Frantz, C. A. Garloek, James Huebseh, Robert Hinrichs. Seeond Row- Katherine C. Johnson, Helen Johnson, Donna Mae Haring, Georgine Gosnell, Jean Fowler, Cletus Hult, Ralph Jensen, Wayne Gurney, Francis Hanson, Eugene Hood, William Hartman, Roger Hanes, Orlo Heggen, George Hendricks. Front Row- Rhoda Fowler, Eleanor Gleason, Florence Greenfield, Freda Jensen, Evelyn M. Freed, Ruth Hoeflin, Doris Johnson, Ruby Hauser, Bessie Giocomarra, Mary Jane Gunther, Olga Faine, Mary Higgins, Josephine Giocomarra, Barbara Hostetter. ,ba gr' forty-four Back Row fSterrel Kallin, Ruth Martin, Joyce Mayclin, Lloyd Kaufman, Mae Louise l'rice, Mildred Nicholls, Clyde Lund, George Madison, Steve Kopish, Robert Phipps, Jack Pontius, Wilbur Nickless, Delores Littsen, Abraham Kourney. Fourth Row -Jean Menefee, Homer Nibel, Ralph Pinxzel, Lorraine Marquesen, Charles Madson, Sheldon Niel- sen, Charles McMahon, Veva Lohr, Viola Nelson, Glenn Kruse, LeRoy Nelson, Mary Evelyn Kearns, Kenneth Linder, Margaret Phelan. Third Row- Helen Mc'1'ii:ue, Evelyn Kalahar, Mildred Knutson, Jane Newby, Helen Kolacia, Orlinda Linn, Clara Lucas, Violet Nelson, Francis Malady, Evelyn Kulild, Pearl Kolb, Robert Mitchell, Richard Newsome. Second Row fHelen Ottoson, Helen Knutson, Mildred Mathey, Ella McBride, Dorothy Kitley, Laura Kehm, Virginia Parker, Lois Lyders. Dorotha Pritchard, Nina Meriele, Thelma Ponsness, Charlotte Kulild, Helen Olsen, Richard Purkapile. Front Row - Donald Marsh, Edward Pfaff, Willard Oleson, Jack Powers, Jack Miller, Katherine Larson, Ida Mae Mertz, Fred Porter, Lawrence Peterson, Clifford Nielsen, Elwood 0'lirion, lva Laska, Victor Macek, Ralph Merris, Jack Munn. CLASS OF 193 6 Back Row-r ffMax Woods, Lucille Stewart, Agnes Stanek, Betty Ann Summy, Mary Louise Stowe, Helen Stanek, Kristine Sandberg, Helen Rebarcak, Dewey Shelton, Margaret Strom, 'William Price, Paul Buegel. Sixth Row fl-talph Schaffer, Evelyn Sweeney, Violet Skoland, Delbert Sheiner, Robert Wasem, Richard Web- ster, Donovan Troegrer, Arthur Ross, Wilmer Theiss. Fifth Row 'William Rabbit, Elaine Ryan, Robert Scott, Eileen Swan, Harriett Walters, Gudrun Peterson, Herbert Smith, Howard Smith, Richard Sternitzke, Fred Wriirht, John Ulicki, Alex Black, Joseph Rutledge. Fourth Rowe Earlyne Shuilart, Vivian Tomlinson, Vera Schaeffer, Dorothy Rohn, Louis Stumbo, Lorraine Selix, Mary Scherff, Ruth Stahl, Lorraine Walton, Ruth Woolinuton, Erma Zemke, Robert Stricker, Leonard Bilek. Third Row fMildred Sekeras, Mary Shirk, Rhea Tyrrell, Betty Trauerman, Virginia Sefton, Geraldine Seevers, Josephine Trusty, Anna Ray, liertha Wheaton, Verla W1-gner, Rosemary Thompson. Second Row Olga Sestine, Virginia Stringer, Fern Steburiz, Florence Williams, Mary Vedder, Richard A. Willits, Bernard C. Loth, Donald Wood, Roy Rosendahl, Richard Wretman, Robert Reuben, William Theisen. Front Row Jane McManus, Irma Webb, Agnes Vinnece, Mary Sestine, Pauline Shadbolt, Lettie Russell, Juanita Taylor, Marraine Tague, Margaret Van Valkenburxrh, Phyllis Sammons, Lelend Reeck, Donald Rhodes, Leonard Varallo, Walter Eddy, Jack White, Donald Chapman. page forty flu: Top Rowf -John Bice, Willis Brokaw, Robert McTigue, Edward Bock. Bottom Rowf-John Rhodes, Duane Tepfer, Vonda Anderson, John Hostetter. JUNIOR OFFICERS Prr'sia'r11f ,,.,, ,. ,,,,,,,,,,, John Bice Sc'c'rr'fury Vita'-11r'z'sia'w1f , H ,,,, ,NWillis Brokaw Trvaxzzrcm, SOPHOMORE OFFICERS PravirIr'11i, ,.,,,,,,,,,A ,,,,,,,A I ohn Rhodes Scvrvfary ,,,,,,,, Vil'C"lJl'l,.Yi!1t'lIf , ,,,,, Duane Tepfcr Trr'axzu'vr,, .,,, W FRESHMAN OFFICERS President ,,,,..,,,,,,,,, ,,,,o,,, O rlo Heggen Svrrz-'fury Vice-jzrcsidrflzf .,,,,, ,o.o,,o D Wight Mace TY?dS1lVUY,, Orlo Heggen, Dwight Mace, Jack Davis, Robert Wasem. Robert McTiguc Edward Bock ,,Vonda Anderson ,wjohn Hostetter ,,,,,,,,,Jack Davis , .s,o, Robert Waseni page forty-six if 9? , . 9 V V- 4 -J U ,Q-1 .Iv Ha. Q .. Ill!! , IIINIU 'R II' rg 3 i- ' 14 -1 L mi zi ies 1 - 9 ,l . i ' ' I UU!-UIIYUYUIIFIIU ,I , 4 1 -- v s- will l , Q . 55:2 f 33-11: ,A 'aj-r if-' ig, 7? RQ, ' 1. 31- ' ' , , 1-4. ,- .y . - V ab:-jx s f H -h x. -' , L -'3.7x n . 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V-'wwf y f vvfff3f.c.,-mv-f::-'zu 2- -. - 12- , 1 . - , . v.. -Q +..w X .ff-,f V, 1.,v-'- -, -wg W- v-v,,,,,K-.V A,-.V ,W f,,.U,-V-. , 4 ,.,i?.:Xj.E 4.1 Q -,V W4 5 Erk, A- ., ,, A 1 X. .i.y - Q F , E11 51 1 lf if, 1 . .Yv- fw NS Q , . x , ' , 1 fp I ,f 1 A , 3. 4 - '.,' ' - ' xy , - - 1 f - at 9 A xx' L. A, , . 4 ' . 'X - f . 4 X' f . A ', " .,,.. 2 ,- , xg g 1. .Y f 1 I - 1 H 1 -, 3' ,. ' . F ,- , 14. ' ' ,su a 5: " 5 F. Q: - 'A . I 6, 1 L , , fu Q 51 i '77 ' fl.: ,WM 1 V, .- . Q f 5.34 , 1 - M - .745 g-bf ,z -n . , . N . ' ,- ' YQ V '- ' " f '7' 'f ,l?.'5fZf?3fi'71, ,G4'f' I f -, M. ,I 'J 4 -AQ Alixkanvm: - ,-'..ssaJ:w,K'.m dxwsfiv' , -..4.-11.2 53324 ,L Y ..4g..'z,,.L 42. . .,Qggg5f,Q,m,,h,,,f4,,,1,4,,g3'Ly,g,k,,g fg'-g4g,g,gg4,,L,,, ,.1.,,.Lh4,,4,,,,m:,,1Q,1,,4-,,.4.. -.a'l.'-"-" L.m5.,gLu,3 A-U. .:,-,fl3mz:f L. :. if A im? KARL L. KING Hajilriurxx and success in lift' xeruzx fo be f0lll11l only in doing fbe work you like fn Jo I7!'Xf 111111 arc' brit filled io perform, to Ibn! Ihr' moi! iNIlI0ff!lllf jzrolwlvm lo 171' Solvm' is fbllll of Xl'Il'L'filllQ Ihr jrrolfwr' l'0!'lIfi0ll-11111, fbix xrlrcfirln run somelimrx be 'l't'?'j' Ml1'fXftlL'f0fIIJ' 17141117 by vzvrely l'0I1Xi1ll'Yillg fbi' Ibirigx you Iilu' In Jo that you :lo bznvf, and by ming fimuicirzl gain as ir .wr'fn1ilf1r'y r'or1siilt'raIio11 only. -Karl L. King At seventeen, with the publication of his first march, Karl L. King began a career that, at forty-two, can boast national fame, and the production of more than two hundred marches - some, the best numbers ever produced by an American-played the world over. At eighteen he was circus troup- ing and directing the Sells-Floto Circus Band. In 1917 he was the youngest man who had ever directed the Barnum and Bailey Band. Later he took charge of McKinley's Grand Army Band in Canton, Ohio. In 1920 he began developing the well- known Fort Dodge Municipal Band. Mr. King has repeatedly refused of- fers of positions in much larger cities. KATHIZR INE MITCHELL THOMA "Ax Ihr outcome of practical 1-xjmrimce if is bopml Ibn! Ibis may !'71C0llYLlgf' flrosr' who inlrurf I0 xflnly llIH'Xi7lg, rum' olhvrx in lbfir sfurly of Jivl in beullb and 11ix1'as4'.', -The Foreworzl Katherine Mitchell Thoma is, indeed, an outstanding woman. A graduate of Fort Dodge High School and the Uni- versity of Iowa, she completed her stu- dent training at the Peter Brigham Hos- pital in Boston. Seven years show positions as Ameri- can Red Cross Nutrition Worker, Social Service Dietitian, Harper Hos- pital, Detroitg Therapeutic Dietitian, University of Iowa Hospital, and Head of Dietetics, Michael Reese Hospital, Chicago, where she supervised all ad- ministration and teaching. In 1932 she was granted a furlough to go as Dietetic Director to Union Medical College, Peiping, China, on a Rockefeller Foundation. She was made vice-president of the American Dietetic Association. Mrs. Thoma has written a book, Diff in Hcalfla and Dixcusr, which is considered an excellent au- thority on dietetics. page forfy Mme Music RALPH WALDO ENUERSON once said, "There alway, alway something singsf, And, well, "There alway, alway something happensi' in the Music Department of the Port Dodge High School. If one aspires to work with stringed instruments, wind instruments, the brass section, or drums and tympani, there are the complete orchestra, Show Shop Orchestra and the band just waiting for a membership. Or perhaps it's vocal music that attracts? Or group singing? Here's the curriculum with glee clubs, a choral, a girls' sextette, a boys' quartette, a capella choruses, and a choir. Pleasant in the afternoon sun, a miniature auditorium-with a stage-and two offices, constitutes the music domain. Here something a bit more complicated than the "do, re, mi'sU of the grades is attempted by the freshman music classes. That they may fill the ranks of the choice groups that later appear in public, the younger students are given a technical training. Of the year's high spots, one unusual-even spectacular, stands out above the rest--the joint production of Gounod's opera, t'Faust," by imported singers of reputation and the school glee clubs and orchestra. For months ahead music groups were anticipating their chance to be "close to greatness" and practiced that there might not be too great a difference between their inexperienced, immature voices and those that would sing the leading roles of a "real', opera production. The "back- stagen provided many thrills for the local chorus and orchestra members, especially when Mephistopheles presented each lassie with a rose! The Christmas season witnessed another highlight of the year when the Choral, made up of the combined Glee Clubs, presented a program of sacred music at the Presbyterian Church. ujoyeous Noel," together with several other Christmas favorites, made up the holiday caroling and assembly program of the A Capella Choir, an organization of all the Glee Clubs and several advanced music classes. Thirty-eight musicians composing the High School Orchestra, di- rected by Miss Lucile Corey, played for several assembly programs, did outstanding work for the opera, for the Christmas Program, and for the Commencement Season. Extremely popular, the Show Shop Orchestra, with its many per- formances, has proved that quantity and quality can be synonymous. its public appearances include the Y. M. C. A. Kick-Off Dinner, music for the All-school Plays, numerous assemblies, the programs for the Woxnen's Club, the opera "Faust," and Stunt Nite. "Sousa Dayi' was a big event in the eyes of the High School Band members, for none other than Mr. Karl L. King directed the band at the assembly honoring John Philip Sousa, the great band leader. i f ' su , Mllr , I W, A. Baek Row fVera Sawyer, Clarine Simonson, Geraldine MeCahill, Dorothy Thompson, Juanita Chiha, Eliza- beth Muterspaw, Virginia Benson, Edith Sill, Maxine Houyze, Miriam Phares, Marjorie Gilday. Second Row- - Betty Atwell, Betty Kurtz, Betty liurnquist, Anna Anderson, Betty Hazelwood, Marguerite Manwarimx, lierniee Nickle, Beatriz-e Lundy, Alberta Johnson, livelyn Harty, Evelyn McKinley. Front Row Barbara Helsell, Jennie Vie Anderson, Helen Evans, Wilma Fisher, Margaret Sehwendemann, Corrine Holm, Veva Lohr, Betty Ahrens, Mary 0'Halloran, Genevieve Nyizren. GIRLS GLEE CLUB . Sl-ILECTIONS, from the dainty pit-pat of "japanese Love Song" through the more formal "Calm as the Night" and "Hymn to Music," have been interpretations for the Girls Glue Club of thirty-four, directed by Mr. J. Howard Orth. ln the North Central Chorus, di- rected by Nobel Cain of Chicago were G. McCahill, R. E. Anderson, C. Holm, W. Fisher, G. Nygren, B. Nickle, A. johnson, E. Sill, M. Phnres, Il. V. Anderson, :md li. McKinley. BOYS GLEE CLUB DID someone mention enthusiasm? From the mellow tenor to the booming bass, these twenty-five Glce Club boys were heart and soul in their music. And at least fl part of their success must be due to the untiring work of Mr. xl. How ard Orth, who met with the boys three times ll week. Selected to attend the Northwest District Chorus at Mason City were L. -lordison, -I. Rhodes, E. Jones, E. Zuerrer, L. Lawson, li. Anderson, R. McTigue, G. Schnurr, R. Lentz, P. Ennis, D. E. Anderson, and Thompson. liaek Row Robert Coffman, Ernest IC. Zuerrer. Dean l'ran1r, Robert MeCarty, John Casey, Elmer Theiss, Huliert Nelson. Frank Anderson. Seeond Row Harold lirown, Georzre Sehnurr, Robert Mc-Tiyzue, Gale Han- son, Leonard Lawson, James Thompson, Donald 141. Anderson. liehrini: Mat-Dowell, Edward Lentz. Front Row - Robert Weleh, Robert Lentx, Lowell Jordison, Erwin Jones, Glenn Haynes, John Rhodes, Stanley Blomgren. 111 qt 1 I3 fwo Back Row Frances Hooper, Erwin Jones, Robert Porter, Ted Watts, Dwisrht Mare, Carl Lyons, Donald IC. Anderson, Robert Iiogzprs, John Bice. Third Rowe Harlan l'faff, Emory Lyons, Maurice Anderson, Morris Balanoff, Dorothy Sternitzke, Gladys Zabilka, Esther Kellum, Richard Forbes, Donald Chapman, Edytha Colford, Jane McManus. Second Row Gertrude Frost, Betty Hale, Lavonne Younestrom. Beverly Lalor, Arthur Moeller, Alberta Sell, Paul Iiuegel, Gladys Johnson, Naomi Olson. First Row Vivian Bradshaw, Marjorie Claypool, Marjorie Neudeek, Karl King, Leo Peterson, Byron Molstedt, Gertrude Sayles. HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA TH1-1 complete orchestra of thirty-eight members directed by Miss I,ucile Corey has achieved its usual high merit this year. Not only thc listed classics were attempted, but something new was added-the difficult accompaniment for the opera, l'Faust.U Ruth E. Anderson has been accompanist since her freshman year. SHOW SHOP ORCHESTRA THE limited membership in Show Shop Orchestra is largely responsible for the usefulness of this organization. Its dependability and resourcefulness have been a cause of wonder to many. Is it a club program, a dinner, a play, or a Hteaseru where music is needed? Call on the Show Shop Orchestra, they and Miss Lucile Corey are always ready-and willing to help. Stunt Nite, the All-school Plays, the Opera, several assemblies, and the Com- mencement programs are only a few of the places where the curtain has risen to music by Show Shop. Seated Vivian Bradshaw, Marjorie Claypool, Marjorie Neudeek, John Gumlisberir, John llice, Esther Kellum, James Thompson, Morris Anderson, Standing- Ruth Anderson, Gertrude Frost, Erwin Jones, Robert Porter, Ted Watts, Carl Lyons, John Crosby. page fl fy ibut Death of Valentine OPERA LILTING frolic in the "Light as Air" waltz, sternness in "Soldiers' Chorus," despair in the death scene with the victorious strain of "Christ is Redeemedn-snatches still haunt the minds of those who heard the choruses in their remarkable interpretation of the greatest musical event of the school year, Gounod's opera, "Faust." This was a joint production of the High School Chorus and Orchestra combined with the Chicago Festival Opera Company, given before a full house February 23. Interesting by-play gave parts to four-to Geraldine McCahill in whose heart jealousy rankled, and to Betty Hazelwood, a young girl who secured two soldiers as admirers, to Geraldinels discomfiture. Medieval Germany was produced by rustic scenery, castles, and old-style costumes of short tunics, full skirts, and Dutch caps furnished by the company. LEADS Lucie Westen, in the role of Mar- guerite, proved her ability as a lyric soprano and as an accomplished actress. Shivers and awed thrills crept down one's spine when Mephis- topheles, Kai de Vermond, put in his scarlet, glittering appearance. A most exceptional character in the part of Valentine was W'illiam Phil- lips, one of the most talented singers in Chicago. Howard Carman, as Faust, showed what an advantage it is to have a high tenor voice and to be gifted in the art of love-making. Eilleen Hutton sang well both the scores of Martha, an old servant, and those of Seibel, the boy lover. page fifty-four First Row- -James Thompson, Donald Crosby, Julia Hertzbergr, Norma MeKve, Helen MeTi1rue, Morris Ander- son, Robert Boggs, Ethel Otto. Second Row Dorothy Sternitzke, Gladys Zabilka, Jane Cole, Alberta John- son, June Kortz, Bernard Loth, Richard Forbes, Esther Kellum, Dorothy Anderson, Frank Medd, Melvin Snyder, Theron Fe-llers, Thomas McReavy. Third RowfHarold Johnson, Omar Siefken, Robert Reuben, Morris Balanoff, Ted Watts, Morris Haskell, Lyle Johnson, Irwin Jones, lidwzird Kenworthy fdrum majorj, Dwiirht Mace, Mr. J. H. Orth, Carl Lyons, Donald Anderson, Neil Lyons, John Huffman. BAND "PEP," and plenty of that something termed "spizerinctum" is what the High School Band has supplied this year. Be they pep assemblies or the curriculum of sports and games, one or all-the band is there to furnish that added dash that assures success. Is it raining or bitterly cold? ls the contest out-of-town? Somehow the band members will be there with their instruments-and their red "zipper', jackets and black berets which are the pride of every band member. The selections played on Sousa Day-compositions by John Philip Sousa-were of imporance to the musical world, but to the band they were doubly so because Karl King directed them. CAROLERS Listen! Down stairs the classroom doors are softly opened, all class ac- tivity ceases, and over everything there steals a hush. Soft music begins. From the third floor can be heard the song of sixty carolers, accompanied by the full tones of a cornet and the sweeter, more haunting strains of two vio- lins, blended in perfect harmony. Through the corridors the sad sweet singers come, and the music swells and soars-and with it, the hearts of the listeners. The carolers pass, the music floats back from the dim recesses-gradw ally dying until nothing is left but memories. page fifty-filxe Back Row John Rhodes, Stanley lilnmirren, Robert Cwffman, Ernest Zuerrer, Deane Pranir, Robert McCarty, John Casey, Elmer Thx-iss, Hubert Nelson, Ed Lentz, George Sehnurr, Glen Haynes, Erwin Jones, Frank An- derson. Third Row 'Vera Sawyer, Elizabeth Muterspaw, Rob Roy Welch, Robert Lentz, Robert Me'l'iprue, Gale Hanson, Leonard Lawson, James Thompson, Donald Anderson, liehringr li. Maellowell, Harold Brown, Lowell Jordison, Virginia Benson. Marjorie Gilday. Second Row fMaxine Hoinre, Betty Atwell, lietty Kurtz, Betty liurnouist, Anna Anderson, Betty Hazelwood, Marguerite Manwarimr, Bernice Nickle, lieatriee Lundy, Alberta Johnson, Eveiyn I-larty, Evelyn Mi-Kinley, Juanita Chiba, Dorothy Thompson. Front Row Edith Sill, Miriam Phares, Jennie V. Anderson, Helen Evans, Wilma Fisher, Maryraret Sc-hwendemann, Corinne Holm, Veva Lohr, Betty Ahrens, Barbara Helsell, Mary O'Halloran, Genevieve Nyirren, Clarine Simonson, Geraldine MeCahill. A CAPELLA CHOIR PILRHAPS the largest and Dios! recent musical organization in the high school is the A Capella Choir of a hundred voices. Members of all the glee clubs and advanced music classes formed this organization, which created a good deal of the festival atmosphere for the Christmas Program by its Christmas carols and hymns. A CAPELLA CHORUS "Si.L1-Qt3'1"' might be the term applied to the A Capella Chorus, under direction of Al. Howard Orth, for this musical group of only thirty-one members is made up of the best voices of both High School and junior College. Unusual blending of voices, coupled with pains- taking practice twice Weekly, has made a chorus almost faultless in tone, interpretation and harmony. Back Row Clarine Simonson, Geraldine MeC'ahill, Wilma Fisher, llerniee Niekle, Iieatriee Lundy, Corinne Holm, lietty Hazelwood, Pearl King, Katherine Sayles, Vt-va Lohr, Alberta Johnson, Edith Sill, Miriam l'hares, Maxine Houfze, Froni Row' Frank Anderson, Robert Horn, Frank Medd. Robert Me'l'iuue, James Thompson, Mr. J. H, Orth, Donald Anderson, Leonard Lawson, Joe Anderson. John Rhodes, Lowell Jordison, Erwin Jones. jzagi 1 fj six Forensics Triiikia is "talk,' and there is "plain talk," and there are "discourse,' and 'babbling' and "garrulity.,' Then there are "speech" and "expression" Three important departments in the school make it plain that nature, in giving us Vocal organs merely provided the mechanism, and that talking is an art and not a gift. The three departments, declam, debate, and dramatics, strive to modulate the voice and make it flexible, to give the speaker something real to say, and to train him in selfwconfidence and poise. Foundation forensic work has been accomplished this year in special classes. A declam class took care of twenty-five students and a drama class, of fifty-seven, first semester, and debate has boasted an enrollment of forty-eight for the year. Many opportunities have been afforded these students to make public use of their training. The inspiration of Miss Mildred Keil's own reading ability, working in enthusiasm through her pupils, made a declam record to be proud of. In the first state preliminary, held here, our representa- tives garnered second place in the humorous and oratorical divisions and third in the dramatic. To furnish talent for outside organizations the Entertaining Speakers Club was formed this fall. Reading widely, analyzing, and practicing delivery, the debate class worked into a season of forty-five non-decision and twenty-eight de- cision debates. Fifteen students qualified for interscholastic contestsg and two representative teams, taking the sectional, entered the state contests to rank in the six best schools. Though they had a number of decisions equal to those of the schools entering the finals, they were eliminated on a percentage basis, since only four might compete. In extempore speaking, Jack NVatson placed third in the district meet at Storm Lake, drawing the subject, "Soviet Russia." Besides accompanying his teams through a vigorous season, Mr. Ralph Nichols, coach, found time to appear on many programs himself and to address the speech group at the State Teachers Convention in November. Something new and different in the form of four all-school plays took the place of the customary Junior Class Play and utilized the talent of all classes, in the fall. A fantasy, a tragedy, a drama, and a farce were presented November 17 with a skill and perfection of detail that could only be mastered under the coaching of Mr. Everett Cortright. Christ- mas and Senior plays were of the usual standard. Honor came to Mr. Cortright in the presidency of Iowa Teachers of Speech. The highest reward any high school speaker hopes to attain is Dis- tinction membership in the National Forensic League. This league is an honorary society, and as its name implies, is national in its scope. Having oneis name inscribed on the coveted Distinction Roll can be attained only by the hardest of Work and most meticulous of practice. The local chapter of this society is a power plant for the National Society. NATIONAL F X SIC LEAGUE To become a member of the National Forensic League a student must have won thirty points during the season, these points being based on the kind of participation and the success of the participation. There .ire four degrees one may obtain in this society: Dis- tinction, Excellence, Honor, and Merit. Principal Clarence E. Nickle and Mr. Ralph G. Nichols, speech teacher, are advisers for the local chapter that now has sixteen members. This year's initiates were Downey Grosenbaugh, Ellanore Bell, Margaret Schwendeman, Richard Hager, Sam Arkoff, Stuart Smith, Evonne Smith, Jack Watson, Richard Wfasem, Earleen Hicks, and John Casey. EORENSIC LEAGUE FoR1f1Nsic: LEAGUE is the promoting body for declam, debate, oratory, and dramatic events each year. One outstanding Freshman speaker, two Sophomore, three Junior, and four Senior speakers constitute the student personnel of the organization. Headed by Principal Clarence E. Nickle, the officers, Ted W'atts, president, and Gordon Wintlers, secretary, and the advisers, Miss Mildred Keil, Mr. Ralph Nichols, and Mr, Everett Cortright set dates for the events and look to their financing. Burk Row Toss Luth, Chzuzfs Maher. John Casey, Jack Pontius, Helen Evans. Front Row- Iii-tty Si-itlenstiekviy Teil Watts, Malcolm Robertson, Jack Douglas, Miriam Phare-s. page f1ff3 eight - - - -- Standing Eleanor Bell, Jack Watson, Mary Rummel, Richard Wasem, Ted Watts, Gladys Davis, Richard Hager. Seated- Malcolm Robertson, Downey Grosenbauyzh, Frank Anderson, Gertrude Sayles, Sam Arkoff, Ernest Ulm. DEBATE "RESOLVED: That one-half of all state and local revenue should be derived from sources other than tangible property"-this was the somewhat technical question over which many word battles progressed during this year,s debate season. Richard Wasem and Frank Anderson, affirmative, and Gordon Winders and Ernest Ulm, negative, have had considerable experience in debating both this year and last. This year local preliminary debates were not held, but sectional winners attended the state series March 30 to April 1 at Iowa City. After eight preliminary debates, the local debaters ranked with five other schools having won five and lost three. Of the four selected on the percentage basis for the finals, Roosevelt High of Des Moines was victorious. DECLAM Al"TliR long hours of preparation, John Casey won first in the oratorical division of the home declamatory contest with the selection, "This Diminishing World." Earleen Hicks scored a first in the dramatic section through her skillful interpretation of "The Melting Pot." ln the humorous division, Ruth Heggen set feminine wiles against masculine sophisti- cation to win with "A Pair of Lunaticsf' Both John and Ruth placed second in the preliminary state contest here March 1. Q Back Rowe Eileen Hartnett, Letha Brooks, John Casey, Clarine Simonson, Maxine llrons. Front Row Ted Anderson, Ruth Hegyzen, Earleen Hicks, Vyron Anderson. Almgc flffy IIIIIC agr' sixfy ALL-SCHOQL PLAYS 'rrrix MINUTI-'s BY THF CLOCK' f"1'HL3 V,xLmNT" Tlw Maid , Tlic Qucen, 'l'lic Page, , Tlic Gypsy, Pom-Ponl , Dux , , , Dux, ,, WW Bitter Batter ,, Tlic King , Mrs. Graves Dr. Grnvue Mm. Sngcw , , , , Flnruncc Lnffcr , , Billie Avis Dcssingcr H ,, , Gladys XYVAFNCI' , , ,llclcn Ifvans , , Bcity Burnquisl ,, ,Virginia Pilclicr , , Betty Alwcll ,,,,Miri:im Pliurcs Rnburtn Gustlin "GOOD MIYDICINIT' , ,,,,, , , W W ,,,,,,,J.1l1iCC Nalicr , W Robcrt M ac Dmwll Knrliryn jmelyn W'11rdcn Holt, , , lfailicr Daly , Dun ,,,, ,Inmcs Dyke H XVilsnn , , Tlic Girl "THIS Miss Abel ,,,, Grnmlina , , , Peter , , lncz, H l'i7I'1 ,,,,, Mis' Moran H, , Mis' Trot , W W , Mis, Ellcxwnrtli, ,, ,W , , , , Jack Douglas , MnSonH.1ii'c , , , Mnuricc Lind , W'illi.nn XY7l1.llCI'l , , ,Riclmrnl llaugcn , , , , Jennie Vic Anderson Nl'ilGl-IBORSH Florence Nelson Dolores Brand ,, , , john Rlinclcs , ,Marjorie Gildny . ,Byrnn Molsrcdr , ,Iflcnnor Mngcnsnn , ,Bernice Nickle , ,,L0i9 Dnrtnn Top Row Virginia Pilcher, Earle:-n Hicks, Olive Peterson, Wilma Fisher. Second Row A-Robert Boggs, Willliam Whalen, Byron Molstedt. Third Row' -Frank Anderson, Lyle Johnson, Robert M:1eDowell, Ferris Burleson. SENIOR PLAY THE Senior Class this year presented "Spools," a mystery farce, on May 26. The follow- ing Cast was selected by Mr. Everett Cortriglit, director: Elliot Butterfield , ,,,,,,,A, , , ,,,, , ,,., , ,,,, , ,,, ,,,, ,Robert Macllowcll Judy ,, .,,,, ,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, ., , ,, ,, , ,,,,,, , ,, ,,,, , ,,,,,,, Earleen Hicks Douglas Bl.1ckwell,,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,. ,,,,,r, , , ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,Robert Boggs Sam ,,,, ,, ,, ,,,,, ,,,, , ,, ,,,, ,,, ,,,,,,,,,, ,willlllllll W'l1nlen lylurion Blackwell ,,, ,,,,, ,,,, ,, ,,,,,, ,, ,,,, ,,,, , , ,,,,,,, ,W'ilmz1 Fisher Silas W'illoby, ,, , ,,,, ,, Inspector, ,,,, , ,,,,, , , ,,,, ,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Messenger Boy , Police Officer ,, , ,,,,,, , Miss Brown ,, Lorette Payne ., Byron Molstedt ,l,yle slolinson Frank Anderson Ferris Burleson Virginia Pilclier Olive Peterson page sixty-0116 ., 777 7 in .. ,,,. Y, "Books Come to Lifen English Club ASSEMBLIES ENTERTAINING SPEAKERS presented "A Typical Thanksgiving Afternooni' November 23. Show Shop presented "Two Crooks and a Lady" l3ebruaryl6. English Club presented "Books Come To Lifev March 7. The Orchestra and the Speech and Declam Departments entertained on March 16. Melvin Knutson spoke on 'QThe Life of Luther Burbankf' Eileen Hartnett read "Good- bye, Sisterf, Jack Wgitson was presented with a trophy for extempore speaking. The High School Orchestra played several selections. Alberta Johnson sang "Song of Lovef, Latin Club and the History Department presented two orchestra selections, "Liebes- freudf' by Kreisler, and "Black liyesf, Ruth E. Anderson and Maxine Houge gave a two-piano duet, playing "Elegie" and "The March Militairef' The History Program on April 21 consisted of three talks on lowa History. Richard Leonard spoke on "The National Situation in 1833,H Florence Laffer spoke on Ulowa Pioneersf' and Isabelle Hurst presented "The White Tide' Malcolm Robertson presided. "Two Crooks and a Lady" Show Shop age .titty-izzfo iuzlalicdztions GENERAL pages, straight news, Uforewordsf, features, ads, "columns," or what have you-it's all ucopy' to yearbook and newspaper staffs. But copy hasn't been all the staffs have had to think about this year, for-"then the depression came alongf' Of course, the publications' answer to Depression had to be Economy. And both staffs have used Economy as a veritable sword and buckler for combating financial difficulties. The Dodger staff of eighteen has aimed to keep up the same high quality in their "Achievement" annual as that of former years. Need- less to say, all unnecessary pages have been cut. Offsetting any seeming disadvantages are the facts that a greater number of pictures has been used than ever before in the history of the annual, and that a new Rep- resentative Student Section has been included. The sales talk, in an advertising assembly, for "the good little in- formation bookf' which Robert MacDowell tried to sell to the mission- ary society in a play of his own writing, didn't "go over" at all. It seemed 'lDodgersH were the books folks were interested in-and not only at that special Dodger assembly, but throughout the whole advertising campaign for the Annual. Although yearbooks had to be ordered earlier this year for financial reasons, the sales quota was high. Changes in procedure to effect a saving have been greater in the case of the Lifflr' Dodger. In fact, practically the whole plan has been revolutionized. Instead of the customary commercial linotyping and printing, the paper has been set by hand by boys of the high school print shop. The editing of the paper is almost entirely a class project with two or three contributors. Staff members were enrolled in the journalism class, which meets the sixth period each day. Regular English credit was given for the course as an elective subject. Planned and directed by alternate editors the paper has usually been put out every two weeks, but a good many unexpected calamities, due to the newness of the project, interfered, slowing up the publication. Yet it was "all in the day's workv and experience gained from these mishaps has more than paid for any temporary disappointments. The moving of the big combination file and work table to Room nine accom- modated the newspaper and left more office room for yearbook people. Several of the members of both staffs have been enrolled in the John Towner Frederick Chapter of Quill and Scroll, an international journal- ism society. Each year a banquet is given in the spring to bring old mem- bers together and to initiate new ones. To date there are about sixty- seven members. The local chapter is a charter member of the organiza- tion, which was started in June, 1926. This is a purely honorary society, and its meetings are held annually. his QQ' Robert R. Welch, Ferris Burleson, Janice Maher, Florence Laffer, Robert MacDowell. DODGER INSCRIBED among those names of importance in our "Achievement" Annual might well be placed, in lighter face, of course, the names of those who have edited this year's Dodger, for-in a smaller field-they have also achieved. The advertising and subscription campaign had to be a "rushing" affair, this year, since the general character of business made it necessary to have book purchasers before outside contracts were made. To persuade students to sign early for Dodgers, the staff sold books on the installment plan, requiring a fifty-cent down payment and four other monthly payments. Janice Maher was Editor, Florence Laffer, Assistantg and Ferris Burleson, Photography Editor. Virginia Pilcher had Faculty and Classes, Betty Hawley, Seniorsg Beatrice Lundy and Darrell Hill, Organizations, Robert MacDowell and Marjorie Gilday, Activitiesg Edward Law, Boys Sports, Hazel Birkett, Girls Athletics, Kathryn Joselyn and Williaiii Schultz, Hi-Life, Lorraine Hoevet, Art, Carroll Peterson, Advertising Cartoons, Robert R. Welch, Advertising, and Robert Macljowell, Subscriptions. Roy Humphrey, Hassan Habhab, and Donna Haring solicited ads for Dodger. Miss Mary Cruikshanls and Miss Beatrice Strom were the Faculty Advisers. Stztntlimr Marjorie Gililzly, Kathryn Joselyn, Charles Heilt-man, Mason Haire, Darrell Hill, Ferris Burleson, Janice Maher, Carroll l"vts-i'son, Rohr-rt Welch. lietly Hawley. Seatell Robert Mai'Dowi-ll, Edward Law, Florence Laffer, Virginia Pileher, Lorraine Hom-vet, Beatrice Lundy, Hazel Birkett. page sixty four John Thompson, Geraldine MeCahill, Robert R. Welch, Gertrude Frost, Beatrice Lundy. LITTLE DODGER IN that never-ending search for "something differcntf, the Little Dodger Staff has tried many new ideas this year, and, it must be admitted, a few unlooked-for events just "hap- pened"-to make things different. School printing was a huge experiment, and to it was added another experiment. In place of one editor, there were two alternating editors, Geraldine McCahill and Gertrude Frost. Beatrice Lundy, as Department Editor, has worked with second page copy and make-upg and John Thompson, Sports Editor, with sports copy and third-page make-up. Reporters: Jane Cole, Glenn Haynes, Vivian Palmer, Roy Humphrey, Sam Arkoff, .Anna Sestine, Rurhe Maher, Freada Carlson, and Joyce Stanbra. Sports reporters: Hazel Birkett, Glenn Haynes, Robert MacDowell, Merrill Bixby, and Robert Wligxlen. Feature writers: Hazel Birkett and Byron Molstedt. Book Shelf columnist: Tess Loth. Pi-Line: Bruce Molstedt and Robert MacDowell. Typists: Ruthe Maher and Freada Carlson. Style expert: Jane Cole. Ad salesmen: Robert R. Welch, Donna Haring, and Robert MacDowell. Faculty Advisers were Miss Mary Cruikshank and Miss Beatrice Strom. Iiaek Row Robert Whalen, Roy Humphrey, Embert Jessen, LaVern Merrill Glenn Haynes, Eleanor Gormally, John Thompson, Anna Anderson, Charlotte Dessinger, Vivian Palmer, Barbara Helsell, Betty Barrett. Front Row- Vincent Iiestiek, Robert Rob Roy Welch, Geraldine MeCahill, Gertrude Frost, Joyce Stanbra, Hazel Birkett, r, Donna Mae Haring, Anna Sestine, Frances page sixty we Back Row -Betty Minkel, Delbert Williamson. NVilliam Merritt, LeRoy Nydcuger, Everett Blomgren, John 0'C0nnell, Agnes Boge, Harriet Merritt. Front Row- Beatrice Lundy, Gertrude Frost, Hazel Birkett, Florence Laffer, Geraldine McCahill, Janice Maher. QUILL AND SCROLL SEVEN years of existence for the Quill and Scroll journalistic Society in Fort Dodge High School have seen sixty-seven persons honored because they were in the upper third of the class scholastically, they had done superior journalistic work, they had been recommended by the supervisor, and they had been approved by the national secretary of the organiza- tion. This year nine more, Janice Maher, Florence Laffer, Frost, Beatrice Lundy, Hazel Birkett, John Thompson, R R. Welch were added to the roll. 1926 Elizabeth Armstrong- -home dem- onstrator, Muscatine, Iowa. Kenneth Eaton. Lucille Hoyer Musey Fort Dodge. Helen Price -private secretary, London, Engzland. 1927 Mary Gleason -University of Iowa William Hamilton- Fort Dodge Messeniier Kenneth Green- Insurance Com- pany, Fort Dodge. William Pinsker -Chicaiifo, Ill. Joe Tierney - broker's office, New York. William Mulroney- -Graduate University of Michigan. Virginia Monosmith- -California. Marjorie Wolfe -B. 8z F. Sales Corporation. Nancy Vincent- graduated from Radcliffe College. Muriel Hurst- -teaching at Man- chester, Iowa. Milton Lomask- Copy desk, Des Moines Reilister. Dorothy Rubenstein secretary, Des Moines. Dorothea Stephan -Minneapolis, Minn. Donna Burtis -Webster City, Ia. Delma Clark. Richard Collins -Dupont Duco Company. page sixty six Una Wallace Fort Dodize. Ellen Murray- Fort Dodile. Margaret Anderson. 1928 Eloise Hurst -Teachers College, Aberdeen, S. Dak, Virgel Anderson- -Fort Dodge, Arnold Lott -United States Navy, San Dieizo, Calif. Marion Joselyn - Fort Dodire. Thelma Jewell Stumbo- Des Moines, Iowa. Marian Price- University of Iowa, Harold Parker -Pocatello, Idaho. 1929 Pearl Dreben- Fort Dodfre. Forrest Palmer- Texaco Oil Com- pany. Willard Minkel- University of Iowa. Lucile Schmidt Brown- -Fort Dodge. Eleanor Johnson -Chicago, Ill. Don Lindstrom- Fort Dodge. Harold Peterson -University of Iowa. Georgia Mulroney- -Chicago, Ill. Josephine Mischler Iowa State Colleize. Elizabeth Biddinizer Akron, Ohio. Agnes Boge -Junior College. Richard Merryman Amherst. John 0'Connell- Junior College. Geraldine McCahill, Gertrude obert MacDowell, and Robert 1930 Hazel Moore Fort Dodile. Beatrice Goodman -Fort Dodge. Gladys Babcock California. Elwood Sanford -Iowa State College. Everett Blomizren -Junior Colleire. 1931 LeRoy Nydegzerer- Junior Colleyze. Fletcher Moore -Iowa State College. Pauline Johnston -Fort Dodge- Tobin Business Colleixe. Olive Johnson- Mills College, California. Jane Whalen -Fort Dodge-Tobin Business College. Carol Holmberg- Fort Dodefe. William Merritt- Junior College. lone Curtis- -Iowa State College. Doris White--Koszta, Iowa. 1932 Harriett Merritt- Junior College. Virginia Thomas -St. Joseph Mercy Hospital. Delbert Williamson -Fort Dodge. Frank Medd Junior Colleiie. Ruth Frost- -Fort Dodge. Hazel Rowell Fort Dodire. Keith Anderson- Oelwein, Iowa. Robert Larson -University of Iowa. Elizabeth Minkel -Junior Colleile. lone Beer -Rutland, Iowa. Clubs limbs EXTENIPORE speaking, debate, the study of dramatics and stagecraft, Latin customs, mathematical problems, commercial practices, and good fellowship form the background of reasons for the eight high school clubs that have as their purpose the supplementing of the regular educa- tional program. One of these eight clubs, Entertaining Speakers, was new this year. As the name implies, it was organized to provide per- formers for school and city club programs. Delta Rho and English Club are the school's oldest organizations and, as a result, much rivalry has sprung up between them in the past years. The former promotes interest and activity in composition, declamation, extempore speaking, and parliamentary procedure. The latter follows closely the same program with an emphasis on reading and literary forms. The work of producing "drama-minded" students is undertaken by Show Shop, which is a service club for all dramatic productions staged by the school. Branches of the Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. are related to the school through Hi-Y and Girl Reserves. Latin Club, Mathematics Club, and Junior Commercial Club give the students an excellent chance to learn more concerning these studies. Due to financial conditions club meetings were limited to one meet- ing in five weeks in the music room. This dampened a bit of the ardor for club meetings, but Delta Rho came to the rescue and initiated a new inter-club contest idea that was greeted with enthusiasm. A spelling contest, a play, an extempore speaking contest, and bas- ketball, volleyball, and chess tournaments were the events of the com- petition. As the new project developed, a few defects, that can be eliminated another year, were found in the rules of the contests because of the infancy of the idea. Delta Rho scored the first points on January 4 when Betty Hawley won first honors in the spelling contest. Second was Anna Sestine, Latin Club representative. Miss Anna johnson, County Superintendent of Schools, served as pronouncer and judge for the occasion. At the next meeting of Show Shop, English Club, represented by Betty Atwell and Robert MacDowell, placed first in a student-coached, student-presented one-act lay. Show Shop received second place. In the extempore speaking contest good fortune still clung to English Club, Jack Watson securing first place, with Frank Anderson of Delta Rho second. Hi-Y broke into the scoring column with very decisive victories over English Club, Delta Rho, and Mathematics Club in the basketball tournament. The final event, a chess tournament, was forfeited to Delta Rho, the only club to produce a player. The final rating was a tie between Delta Rho and English Club, each scoring seventeen points. Back Rowe'-Rex Perkins, William Whalen, William Schultz, Robert MeTi1rue, Thomas NV. Hill. Second Row' - Frank Anderson, Vonda Anderson, Jennie Vie Anderson, Betty Kurtz. Betty Hawley, Dale Brand. First Row -Virginia Kuhlman, Elizabeth Mulroney, Janice Maher, Florence Laffer, Ruth Heggen, Marjorie Claypool. DELTA RHO Janice Maher 7 ,,,, 7 7 President Florence Laffer7 7,,, 7 Secretary Frank Anderson 7,,,, 7Vice-president Betty Kurtz ,,,, 7 7 t,,, ,,,, ,,,, 7 7 Treasurer Marjorie Gildzly, Charles Maher 7 77777 77 77777 Student Council M. Keil, M. O,Keefe, R. Nichols7 777777 .Advisers ENGLISH CLUB Horace Robinson 77 77 77President Mildred Thatcher 77 Secretary Ed Rchder 7,77 7 7Vice-president Carol Parsons 7777 7777 7 77 7 7Trensurer Kathryn Joselyn, Robert Anderson 7 77777 7777 7 7777 7777 S t udent Council B. Strom, L. Winter, O. Cheney 7777 77777 777Adviscrs Back Row- Jack Douxrlas, Richard Haugen, Robert MaeDowell, Elbert Fothergill, Charles Heileman, Ferris Burleson, Dean Wilcox. Third Row Gerald Sperry, Rin-hard Wasem, Allor Crouch, Bernice Nickle, Edward Law, Robert Gadd, Edward Rehder, Robert Whalen, Kathryn Joselyn. Second Row -Karl Smith, Robert Anderson, Charles O'Connor, Horace Robinson, Betty S,-idensticker, Dolores Wilcox, Carol Parsons, Betty Atwell, Virginia Pileher, Gladys Warner, Miriam Phares. First Rowe Geraldine McCahill, Jane Pray, Barbara Lynch, Harriet Kaveny, Betty Burnquist, Mildred Thatcher, Bernice Schultz, Marguerite Manwarinpr, Billy Avis Dessimrer, Geortranne Sittig, Lenore Tobey, Earleen Hicks. , 7f,u'fy'0'-l" .7 ' --X 1- .fffl , I II' LLQIF 7 Vg ' f 'X x . lk. jmgt' sevclzty Back RowfRobert MacDOWell, Charles Heileman, James Thompson, Lyle Johnson, William Whalen. Second Rowe--Carol Parsons, Robert Anderson, Virginia Pilcher, Rex Perkins, Gladys Warner, William Schultz. First Row-Dolores VVilcox, Janice Maher, Kathryn Joselyn, Betty Kurtz, Clarine Simonson, Geraldine MeCahill. SHOW SHOP Kathryn joselyn ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, President Virginia Pilcher ,,,tt Secretary-Treasurer Charles Heileman, Gladys XVurner,, ,,,,,,7,,,,,,7 ., ,,,, Student Council E. Cortright, B. Kenison, M. Mang ,,,, ,,,, . . ,,,,,, Advisers LATIN CLUB Vivian Bradshaw ,,,, ,,,,,,, , Primus Consul Maurice Lind, Charles Ferris . . Quaester Maxine Houge ,,,,., ,,,,,, S ecundus Consul Ruth Hayward ,,,,,,,, ,,,,, . .Praewr Helen Holmes ,,,t. ,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .Secretnrius Maxine Kreinbring.. t,,,,,,,t .. ..CCnS0r Tom Hurst, Joyce Stanbra , ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, S tudent Council V. Likins, A. Sharon, M. Boxwcll . . ,,,t ., .. ...Advisers Back Rowf-Maxine Kreinbrinfz, Maurice Lind, Stuart Smith, Charles Ferris, Robert Josten, Barbara Thiesen, Vivian Bradshaw. Fourth Row Marjorie Lannhear, Jane Cole. Marian Byerhoff, Olive Sheldon, Abraham Katzman, Thomas Hurst. Third Row- -Elizabeth Muterspaw, Frances Webb, Joyce Stanbra, Ruth E. Ander- son, Hazel Birkett, Eleanore Bell. Second Row Isabelle Hurst, Maxine White, Evelyn Harty, Maxine Houge, Anirelyn Chardoulias, Ruth Hayward, Helen Holmes. First Row f-Glenn Haynes, Howard Green, Arthur Ross, Chris Chardoulias, Delores Littsen, Mary Jane Mitchell, Maxine Sehive. page seventy-one ,M L x x , ' X. 7,4 Iiaek RowfDeane Prana, Karl Sehubert, Kenyon Iiradt, Richard Hurst, Darrell Hill, Margaret Sehwende- mann. Third Row Phyllis Nygzrc-ri, Virginia Pink, Olive Hilton, Corinne Holm, Maxine llrons, Charlotte Ds-ssinyxer, Clarins' Simonson, Dorothy Thompson, Emma Hesser, Opal Risdall. Second Row Amreline Hedded, Lavonne Younxzstrom, Helen Springer, Verna lirokaw, Eleanora Linn, Ruth L. Anderson, Mildred Fremming, Constance Swanson. Janie-e Hottman, Mildred Anderson. First Row LaVern Merrill, Garland Gribble, Olive Lind, Lt-la Nelson, Florc-nee Nelson, Mildred Moeller, Frieda Belfer, Julia Hoberg, Emma Deaton, Beryl J. Holt. JUNIOR COMMERCIAL CLUB Kenyon Bradt ,, President Mildred Anderson Secretary Phyllis Nygren Vice-president Beryl Jean Holt ,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Treasurer Kenyon Bradt, Margaret Schwendemannw.. ,, Student Council M. Snoeyenbos, V. Peterson, l. Helgason ,,,,, Advisers MATHEMATICS CLUB Leone Varley, , President Violet Wliittiiigton, ,,e,, Vice-president Carolyn Mitchell ,. ,,,,,,,,, . Secretary-Treasurer Lyle Johnson, Belva Bell ,Student Council L. Guernsey, M. Miller, E. Fry ,,,,,,,, Advisers Bark Row Eleanor Gormally, Carolyn Mitchell, Melvin lisse-ry, Gordon Williams, Francis Kennedy. William Crittendon. Vyron Anderson, Laura Hutchison, Naney Cole. Seeond Row Rex Funk, Richard Hauer, Belva Hell, Veronica Box, Iloroihy Larson, Marjorie- Nladole, Don Madole, lilhel Svherff, Ruth Bailey. First Row Virginia William:-1, L4-one Varley, Violet Whiltingion, Harold Brown. l"ranees VVht-ate, Norma Mt'K1-e, lieruadine Varley. ii page xr'z'1'11fy-11011 liaek Row Mr. Fred N. Cooper, Robert MaeDowell, Gerald Sperry, Dean VVileox, Allor Croueh, Ric-hard Wasem, VVilliam Schultz, Ivan Francis, John Frandsen, Ferris Burleson, Olaf Larson. Third Row- Fergus Kenyon, William Whalen, Donald Gawtry, Darrell Hill, Downey Grosenbauirh, Edward Lentz, Dougrlas Stowe, Gordon Williams, John Biee, Edward Bock. Second Row- -Melvin Essery, John Meriele, Carroll Peterson, Robert Welch, Thomas W. Hill, Horaee Robinson, Francis Kennedy, Robert Lentz, Roy Anderson, Robert lirown, Frank Anderson. First Row Edward Bodaken, Leonard Lindbersr, Edward Law, Robert Gadd, Elbert Fothergill, Edward Rehder, Dean Cavanauuh, Hugrh Hostetter, Franeis Allen, Douglas Dunsmoor, Robert Friedrich. HI-Y Frank Anderson, W President Robert MacDowell , , W Secretary Tom W. HillW , W W ,,,, W Vice-president William SehultzW W ,,,, , W W Treasurer Ferris Burleson, Don G:1wtryW ,,,,,,,, W ,,,,, Student Council Representatives GIRL RESERVES Helen EvnnsWWW , W W ,President Betty Isaacson W W W W W ,Secretary Gerda Bidstrup, W W W A W W Vice-president :Mary Catherine Calver, W W W ,Treasurer Mildred Thatcher, Lucille Stewart W W Student Council Representatives Bark Row Marjorie Hollis, Lorraine Hoevet, Helen Ho mt-'X Gayle Reid, Marian MeAnally, Lenore Gormally, Barbara Theisen, Ellen Mm-Gowan, Mildred Nicholls, C rinse Holm, Iierniee Niekle,hI"ayelJII'onsfi-luis, Virginia Pink, Anna Anderson, Harriett Walters, Helen Ev ns. Fourth Row- -Maxine W ite, axine rein Jrinxz, Dorothy Larson, Gertrude l'aulin, Mary Catherint ilalver, Olive Sheldon, Opal Walton,Nl:1ar1IueritS Man- warimr, Margaret Wold, Florence Caine, Verna J nes, Eleanore Hell, Laura Hutchison, argaret arro , Elisabeth Newsum. Third Row Gladys Larson, elen Ploofr, Mildred Moeller, Earlene Dunsmoor, Roberta Gustlin, Evelyn Harty, Gretchen Diloeker, 'Marian irattmiller, Ruth L. Anderson, Ruth Cottrell, Doris Butts, Ellen Ponsness, Frances Webb, Norma Br0ekley,'gLueille Stewart. Second Row Edith Sill, Helen Dilgzes, Marjorie Madole, Charlotte Rush, Vivian ljil e f Frances Henderson, Anna Ray, Josephine Trusty, Ethel Yeager, Thelma Yeager, Pauline Shadbow Cgiaflotte Kulild, Thelma Ponsness. First Row fElaine Ryan, Bernice Schultz, Betty Isaacson, Mildred hatehqr, Evelyn Kulild, Thelma Morgan, Ethel Howard, Eleanor Gormally, Miriam Phares, Elizabeth ilterjyaw, Barbara Hostetter, Helen Olsen, Mary Jane Gunther, Esther J 4lUl'S,, Jennie Jeys, Gerda Bidstrup. 5 K I ' 5 I' I y 4 I sf-of page srvrzziy-fb1'rc ' .ff s- i l l i l i l l alll Back Row-Maynard Kaufman, Rowena Williams, John Casey, Bill Todd, Ernest Zuerrer. Second Row Tess Loth, Christabel Townsend, Ruth Heizgen, Esther Jaques, Vyron Anderson, Laura Hutchison. lalrst Row Pete Beminio, Eugene Peterson, Louise Craig, Clarine Simonson, June Hart, Maxine Brons, Earleen Hicks ENTERTAINING SPEAKERS Earleen Hicks ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 7 ,,,,,,,, 7 ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 7 7 ,,,,,,,,, P r esident Clarine Simonson777777 77 77 Corresponding Secretary Christabel Townsend 77 , 77 . ,.,,, ,,., 7 Publicity Agent CLUB PRESIDENTS Janice Maher 7 77 7 7Delta Rho Horace Robinson 7 77 English Club Kathryn Joselynw 77 7 Show Shop 7 7 77 7 Latin Club junior Commercial Club Vivian Bradshaw7 7. Kenyon Bradt ,,,, Leone Varley7 77 7 7 77 77 77Mathematics Club Earlcen Hicks 7 7 7 7 Entertaining Speakers Bark Row fHorare Robinson. John Whinnery, Kenyon Brailt, Charles Heileman, Frank Anderson Front Row- Leone Varley, Janice Maher, Vivian Bradshaw, Kathryn Joselyn. page xc' L"l'I7fy-f01l1" I l ,WW M 3 Q j Humans '-- l M-M 'g'L....T"5 bl mf-nmm.l1zumL11 j "A 'gifs 'R 'fn 'jf INTER-CLUB NVINNERS English Club, "A Pair of I.Lll1L1flCS.,l-Gl1'l Reserves, Vollcylmll.-Delta Rho, Champion Spcllcr.-linglisb Club, lfxtcmporc Speaking.-Hi-Y, Basketball. fmgv Sl'l'l'l1 1 ly-fi THE HIGH SCHOOL CENSUS REVEALS- Fort Dodge High School has 1,208 pupils and 44 teachers. Dfflllfflllfllf English ,.,,i.., Language ,,,,,,,,,, History .,,,,,,,,,, Mathematics, ,,,,,, Science ,..,...,,,,, Commercial c,,,,,,,,,,,,, Home Economics ,,,,,,,, Manual Training, ,,,,,,,, Art. ,,,..,,,,,,,,,,, , i.,,,,.,,., , Physical Education c,,c,,,,, Music ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Totals, ,,.,,c,, Activity Annual Staff ,,,c.,c News Staff ..,..... Band ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.... Orchestra .,,,,,,,.,..,,i.,,..., Show Shop Orchestra ,,,,.,, Glee Clubs ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,, A Capella Choir ,,,,,,,, Debate ,.,,,,,,,.,,,.,,, Declamatory ,,,,,,,,. Dramatics ,,,,,,,,,.,.,...,., Athletic Council ,,,,,,, Student Council ,, Forensic League . Clubs Numbff' of Number of Average Pupils Classes fuer Class L141 38 520 18 706 22 775 24 447 16 518 16 240 10 307 14 43 2 933 21 sss 13 ease 194 Numbers Enrolled 16 27 45 38 16 60 30 ., L 47 . .. 35 18 10 H ., 3 S 10 Delta Rho ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,1. 3 5 English Club ,,,,.,,..,,.,,,,,, .,,,, 4 7 Show Shop ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, 2 0 Junior Commercial Club ,,,1,,,, .,,,, 3 5 Mathematics Club ,,,,,,..,,,,, . 30 Latin Club ,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,... 3 6 Girl Reserves ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,., 7 6 Hi-Y .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,..,,,, 50 Entertaining Speakers Club ,,,,,,,,,,,. 20 page seventy-six Aclivity Athletics, Boys Football ,,,,....,,, Basketball ,,,1.. Wrestling ,,,,,, Track ,,,.,,,,,,, Swimming .,,,,,, Golf ,,,,,,,,..,., Tennis ..,,,,,,,,,,, Intra-mural Sports Basketball ,,,,,,,,, Vfrestling ,,,,, Track , . .,3,., Swimming ..,.,,. Golf ttttttttttttt Tennis .,,,,,,,, Athletics, Girls Hlkin g ,,,,,,,,,,,, Basketball ,,,,. Volleyball ,,,,, Baseball 3 31.0 28.9 32.1 32.1 28.0 32.4 24.0 22.0 22.5 44.4 40.5 31.9 N umbcrs Enrolled 180 ..,,, 60 1 00 80 40 20 20 100 65 100 50 30 80 28 110 140 150 Life Saving ,,,,,..,,,,.. ttttt 4 0 Swimming Meet ...,,,. ,, 50 otmcils THE apparent ease with which our school activities are carried out is not mere "happenstance," but is due almost entirely to the extensive co- operation and diligence of the Student and Athletic Councils. Student Council has sponsored, this year, several entirely new projects. Biggest of these was the opera "Faust." All business of this production was managed by members of the Council, and arrangements were made through Student Council representatives with the Festival Opera Company of Chicago for its presentation. The success of this musical event was due in a great measure to the whole-hearted co-opera- tion of the various committee members and their thorough campaign in and around Fort Dodge for the sale of tickets. Second, perhaps, in difficulty and importance, were the Alleschool Plays for which again the Council took charge of the business manage- ment and accomplished an efficient publicity and sales campaign. New and unprecedented, was the project of the Senior Class banquet. Heretofore, the eleventh year class has financed the annual Junior-Senior banquet, but, due to the unwieldy size of the classes, it was thought best to discontinue this event. To repay the Seniors who last year bore the expense, the Council is sponsoring the dinner this year. It is a yearly task of the members of the Council to arrange for and schedule assembly programs to be given at various times throughout the year before the student body. This year each club and organization has been given an opportunity to present an hour's entertainment. Not to be forgotten is the fact that Stunt Nite was backed and guided by the Student Council. In spite of limited funds, the Athletic Council has had a very suc- cessful year. Through careful planning and figuring they have made our athletic program as large as it has been in former years. It has been their policy to cut down expenses wherever possible without doing away with any phase of our sport program. Fort Dodge has had as fine a brand of athletic competition this year as sport fans in Fort Dodge and athletic rivals have come to expect. One of the chief accomplishments of this year's association was the making of the final payment for the lighting equipment of the athletic field. Initial payments were made last year, and the receipts of the football season this year were sufficient for completion. Of interest to many of the students of the school was the question which has been before the Athletic Council for several years-that of making tennis and golf major sports. This year the vote was in favor, and now two more possibilities for winning an "FU have been established. In the ranks of the two councils we find two representatives, a boy and a girl, from each class. In the case of the Student Council we have, in addition to these, two representatives from each club and organization. Back Rowe Principal Clarence E. Nickle, Robert Anderson, Kenyon Bradt, Maurice Anderson, Lyle Johnson, Don Gawtry, Lon MacDowell, Charles Heileman, Ferris Burleson, Miss Dora Holman, Kathryn Joselyn. Third RowfRex Perkins, Erwin Jones, Stanley Blomizren, Edward Kent Damon, Esther Kellum, Tom W. Hill, Betty Seidenstieker, Clarine Simonson, Maruaret Schwendemann. Second Row- -Malcolm Robertson, Frank Ander- son, Roy Humphrey, Ruth E. Anderson, Vivian A. Bradshaw, Charles Maher, Belva Bell, Betty Burnquist, Betty Hawley, Lucille Stewart. Front Row Gladys Warner, Betty Isaacson, Mildred Thatcher, Genevieve Nygren, Joyce Stanbra, Marjorie Gilday, Veva Lohr. STUDENT COUNCIL Charles I-Ieileman L ,,,, ,,,,, , ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,, , , , ., L , President Kathryn Joselyn , L L L ,,,,, Vice-president Ferris Burleson , L , , , , , ,, L ,, , H , , Secretary-Treasurer Mr. Clarence E. Nickle, Miss Dora Holman , , ,,,, , , Advisers ATHLETIC COUNCIL John Wfhinnery , , H , L , , ,, , L L ,, ,, President Rex Perkins , , , ,, , , ,,,, , Secretary-Treasurer Mr. Clarence E. Nickle, Mr. Fred N. Cooper, , , , , , ,Advisers Back Row- fPrineipal Clarence E. Nic-klc-, Robert Coffman, Lon Mac-Dowell, John Whinnery, Fred Cooper. Front Rowe Allor Crouch, Betty Isaacson. Roberta Gustlin, Bernice Nickle, Viola Nelson, Rex Perkins. page sr'1'f'11fy-riglll' -4 'N I Athletics X QF'-Q. 1 av. ge, ,ix -, 1 4 JW 1V'yEfQgl'-. ., 1 , , f MTE T' ' .Q ,, :Lugz V , Psi? . ,zfglfxgf g ?e,2f'.1' - Y . tft . 'Ira - 'Ne NN , . R Iv t i. X ' fm . 'V . Q5 E7 , A ' -'f X' , A xx , . 25' x sv H 5 Q - .Lf , K , ' QQ . 1 if V r n . ' , 2 V 551 f J -. b ,Q X, . . V Y h , ., J' ' 1 ' 1 ' ' 3195" 1 v I . 'Q A 'fi' r ,gc f.. . . ggrq- pg - tw, . , 4-ea, 1 A y 4- L . !."'-I T " "Asp ' if- ENS, , , ,4 , +A 'mf ii1'?n , 'Eg-. 132313 ,.f" 7 X 2135 f1':' 2.81 .-1 .-4 W V e hill' :, -1.-. - ' "'i'-:EPI-S .'l': ' .jzhf ' 1, f.iiV 2347" Lfg, w If Ifzf If f -5 1 rf fl. 3' ' 'zf.,4'.s-ps. nf NQW -' y 1123" ' 'nvlvx H 'ww'-s.' ., .., Q. . my 14-5 ' '- -' L T . . li? ' ffl-I fr fig 1: . 'iff' 'IZPA N 78 .- -ff -... I 'XL LJ-A . we-'A 5' ,xl A Ig' .0 K 5. Z .. fx-In L'-f' - fig, MU., 5 A my' ,j A fir' fg1Z',g'.,. 355, 4' ' I gfiQ7"' . fig! . :EU xii 5-u" -3 .-.',.' I r Ap"- 2112 Aff, 519554: Efiii' 321:4- 5-, 7: 'v .4 . .g YG- 5 5 75. fl, 1. . . , -fig -J 1 , . : 4:, , , 'JS JV, 117: mi? 1- - ,A L. 7175 .' Vg!! 4-v:" . , sf Q L. "If", S554 L' xs- w1?Lf": sf LT. N 1 7. COMMANDER O. WI FOWLER 1Vlltifl'l'l'V Ihr' gauze, play barzlg play frlirlyg xlriw fo win. Gin' your Ines! at all timer. Worn 1'it'fIll'vY !'l'0u'll.Y your vfforlx, 'lL't'tll' your lvollors zrlmfvxfly. W'lu'n Jcfml luis flew: your jroriiou, luke' cowforf from flue 1'z'11l11ri1'x-0141 mfuge of ilu' Clr'z'1'kx-"Ir1 the Jim' and .vzwnf of rlvfml no Ivxx fllllfl in flu' 14111rr'1.v of ricfory Glory Willy 114' f0lH1K,.H '-C0l7IIIltl7lLll'l' O. XV. liowlfr. Every athlete aspires to such attain- ment as that earned by Commander O. W. Fowler, a player on the first Fort Dodge football team in 1894, and a traclsman in 1896 who ran the 100- yard dash and the 220-yard dash. The captaincy of the football, track, and gymnasium teams in his senior year at Annapolis, as well as his outstanding record for the other three years, earned him a silver sword at his graduation. For three years he was the athletic officer of the U. S. S. Iowa, and then returned to Annapolis as backfield coach. Later he transferred to the Fleet Athletic office for several years, but again turned to his former coaching job. Since 1920 Commander Fowler has been coach of the shell crews of the Culver Military Academy. WILBUR AARON REASER A 1:11111 onn' 1L'A'llf lo Egypl zvbvrr' he fonml a mrwrl 1L'ooz1c'N owl, rmlzfr' by some tll1f'ft'l1f zlrlixl, Ilf7flll'lIl'll by tl 1L'U7'kIII1ll1,X xpmle. Rrinruiug lo Purix, be z'arriz'J if Io Rodin, fbi' grfnf .Xl'll1I!f0Y, who !'Yl'Il1fHI!'l1 al ilx 12611111-x'g film-ml if in his nzzfxfvamg ami, Ibm, in !',X'Fllfl714QI', gow llim om' of lair own Ilrirrlexx brorlzrx. Egyjwl'x ririlizizfiorz bux jzwisbmf, lbr' library ul Aluvamlria bm blIVIIl't1, bm' xriunrr' :mil 111r'Jirinf nn' gone. V670 Jo not know bon' ber f'llXiIIf't'V'X bnilf lbw jiyrunzirlx, buf 'IH' roller! f'l'l'l'J' frag- mrnl of ilu' work of hm' uriislx, u'l1irlJ 110113 f'Ul'il'lH'X ibz' u'or11l'x m11xr'u1n.v.-A Trim Slory. -W. A. Rraser. Wfilbur Aaron Reaser, an artist whom Fort Dodge claims as its own, was born in Antwerp, Ohio, in 1860 and was educated in Fort Dodge High School. He has since achieved world-wide rec- ognition for his painting and for his lectures on contemporary art. His out- standing work is that of a portrait artist, and he has received many famous awards as such. A recent honor awarded him was an invitation for an extensive exhibit of his works at the Corcoran Gallery in Wfashington. pa ffc' U1 Qhfy one thletzics A REU F! The pride of any boy in Fort Dodge High School! The athletic honor letter is an emblem of success that has not been won too easily and one that stands for good long hours of actual work. In Fort Dodge no boy has needed to feel shut out of sports participation because of physical inability or because of lack of interest in any particular type of athletics. A wide opportunity for selection exists in a program of football, basketball, wrestling, swimming, track, golf, and tennis. This year the football team went through the season playing the toughest teams in the state and came out with a record of seven wins and only two losses. It has enjoyed popularity in the community if one is to judge from the financial success that has made possible satisfactory equipment. Fort Dodge possesses one of the best lighted fields in the state for night football or track, and it has been paid for out of the football receipts alone. To win an F in football a person must play sixteen quarters in major games. Basketball has been a popular sport also, having picked up in the last year or so until the team is one of those feared in the state. A season of four wins and six losses is its record for scheduled games. During the tournament season the team won the sectional tournament but was defeated in the first round of the district. Basketball letters are won by playing twenty-two quarters in scheduled games. In wrestling Fort Dodge High has no peer in the state or middle west. The wrestlers have made an enviable record as they have had state championships four times in the last five years, being close to the top this year although not able to win. To earn a letter in wrestling a con- tender must participate in three meets and win half his possible points. Swimmers enjoyed a second profitable season in two years by winning all the dual meets except one, which was lost to the state champion. Track has become one of the most successful sports in the school. Nearly one hundred boys are practicing every night. Fort Dodge has been runnerup in the state championship fight for two years. Swimming and track letters are awarded on a point basis modified by the judgment of the coach. Golf and tennis became major sports this year. Arrangements were made so that large-sized groups can be coached. Golf and tennis letters are won by winning a place in state tournament competition. A ninety by sixty-foot gym, with a seating capacity of nearly one thousand people, is used for the winter sports program, and this year something new was started in the reserving of a section of center seats in the balcony for townspeople.. Coaches of the highest caliber direct the training. One full time coach teaches physical education and super- vises the entire athletic program, while six part time coaches teach a full academic schedule in addition to their coaching. ,I Lyman Greene, Walter Weiss, Fred N. Cooper, J. A. McKinstry, Lawson Hockey. COACHES FORT DODGIAL HIGH SCHOOL is fortunate to have a coaching staff of both quality and quantity to carry on our extensive athletic program. Coach Fred N. Cooper is the athletic director, the head football coach, and the physical training teacher. J. A. McKinstry is assistant football coach and head track coach. Waltei' Weiss is assistant coach of football, basketball, and track. Lawson Hockey is the coach of the high school second squad in football and head coach of high school basketball. Lyman Green trains the Butler Squad, made up of the freshhman grid aspirants, and is head swimming coach. Ralph Nichols is the newly appointed tennis coach, and J. Howard Orch is the new golf coach. These seven men have had much experience in the sport that they are teachingg and because they are all favorites of the boys in the school, they have received the heartiest co-operation. STUDENT MANAGERS OUR high school athletic department has been especially lucky in the type of student man- agers that we have had this year. Our store rooms after these boys have left are complete as to equipment and in order-a condition hard to maintain with the many opportunities for desirable balls and suits to stray. These boys all had previous experience in rubbing and taping, so were able to help the coaches to a great extent. They were favorites with the teams, too. Douglas Stowe, Carl Sanslahl, Gerald Sperry, Thomas Hurst, Garland Gribble. 171101 ugfzfg -fam' Charles Maher, Helen Evans, Mildred 'l'hatelie1', C. A. Gatloela. CHEER LEADERS F-O-R-T Dodge, Rah, Rah, Rah, la'-O-R-T Dodge-the Dodger locomotive yell and others were made good this year by our leaders, Mildred Thatcher, Helen Evans, Charles Maher, and C. A. Garlock. As the picture shows, these leaders had a lot of action and pep. FOOTBALL COACH ERLD N. Coophk had only four lettermen with which to start his 1932 football season, but with these boys and plenty of strength from the 1931 squad he molded a team which compared with other football teams in the past years. Fort Dodge opened the 1932 season playing an experienced ball elub in the Ames outfit. ln this game they gave every sign of being a powerful team, coming through with a 12 to 6 victory. The following Friday Fort Dodge played sterling football to pull a victory out of the fire with a win over East Waterloo, 19 to 7. Witli about six minutes to play, Watei'loo was leading 7 to 6. Captain Wfhinnery came into the game and in three minutes of superb football put Fort Dodge back in the lead, 19 to 7, scoring both touchdowns himself. The Dodgers journeyed to Central Sioux City and took a beating, 13 to 6, from the IN ACTION page L11 M5 FIRST SQUAD Back Rowe' Coach Walter Weiss, Carl Smith, Elmer Theiss, John Merit-le, Ed Lentz, Charles Nutt, Ed Rehder, Harry Campbell, John Casey, Ivan Francis, Coach Cooper. Middle Rowf Dale Brand, Bill Whalen, George Schnurr, John Bice, Dirk Wasem, Don Gawtry, Floyd Messerly, Tom W. Hill, Carroll Peterson, Richard Leonard, Coat-h J. A. Mt-Kinstry. Front Row John Gtimrisbt-ru. Captaina-leet Willis Brokaw, Dean Cav- anaugrh, Vaughn Rogers, Allor Crouch, Charles Heileman, Captain John Whinne-ry, Francis Collins, Francis Allen, Hutrh Hostetter, Edward Iioek. ln Front Student Managers Douglas Stowe, and Gerald Sperry. FOOTBALL team which was the mythical state champion. In this game the boys seemed foggy and tired, as it was the first day game they had played in :1 long time. The following week, at home, they took another on the chin from North High, 12 to O. North High had a marvelous outfit and was defeated only once, and that was an upset. Next, the Dodgers took Webster City into camp 25 to 6 with a burst of power and a determination to lose no more games. The Cooper men took our age-old rival, Boone, 13 to 6, in a very obstinate display of defensive tactics. This was a typical Boone game with a large Boone contingent on hand to cheer the team, but the Dodgers fought hard. The following game with Algona was forfeited by Algona on account of bad weather. On Tliimksgiving Day in a charity game the Dodgers played one of the outstanding high school teams of the middle west in Crane Technical High School of Chicago at Fort Dodge. The Cranes were a mammoth crew of players, but with our Dodgers' timing and speed of execution we defeated them in a terrific battle. FORT DODGE vs. CRANE TECH ag: clqbij -six DUNCOMBE SQUAD Baek Rowe -Dean Cavanaufrh, Richard Wasem, William Whalen, Allor Crouch, Donald Gawtry, Charles Heile- man, Vaughn Rogers, Hugh Hostetter, Edward lioek, John Meriele, Thomas W. Hill, Captain-elect Willis Brokaw, Richard Leonard, Francis Allen. Third Row Coach Weiss, Coach Hockey, John Fransden, Karl Smith, Elliott Smith, Steve Campbell, John Gugxyrisbergr, Dale Brand, George Schnurr, Captain John Whin- nery, John Bice, Elmer Theiss, Floyd Messerly. Edward Rehder, Harold Campbell, Carroll Peterson, John Casey, Thomas L. Hill, Gordon Barnes, Coach MeKinstry, Coach Cooper. Second Row -- Charles Nutt, Pat Dorsey, Robert Van Seoy, Billy Mueller, Duane Tepfer, Jack Watson, Clarence Larson, Sydney Lindsley, Calvin Jones, Frank Barry, Robert McCarty. Paul Dickerson. Hubert Nelson, Greeno Faine, Abe Castairnoli, Carl Sandberxr, liill Todd, Ivan Francis, Franc-is Collins, Charles Simmons. First Row' Student Manaxrer Douglas Stowe, Harold Boeoek, Fred Muhl, Richard Davis, Ernest Zuerrer, l'aul Jordan, Marshall liiekford, Charles 0'Connor, Alphonso Negreti, Leonard Lindberg, Stanley lilomgren, Robert Whalen, Melvin Essery, Earl Foster, Dennis Shipman, Student Manaxxer Gerald Sperry. ln all our games Fort Dodge showed sportsmanship. Willis Brokaw was elected Captain for 1933 at a banquet for all football men of the school which was held in the model apartment a few days after the football season had closed. John Whinnery, the retiring captain, obtained honors by making the All-state and All-north IOXVLI mythical teams. Some of the other men received honorable mention on both. Prospects for next season are very good as there is 21 high per cent of lettermen returning. Coach Cooper expects satisfactory reinforcements from the boys of the Butler and high school second squads. BUTLER SQUAD liaek Row Marvin Hanson, Ln-Roy Nelson, Donald Wood, Jaek Pontius, Woodrow Clarken, Delbert Steiner, Dixon Brunenkant, Bob Davis, Bob Wasem, Charles Ferris, Jimmie Lucas, Harry Cleveland, Bob Stewart, Coach Green, Second Row Donavan Troegrer, Herbert Josephson, Dennis Fitzgerald, Ted Dunseombe, Don Johnson, Morris Tierney, John Hostetter, Richard Cornell, Robert Paulin, Lloyd Hull, John Chalirren, Lewis Stone, Dwight Mace, Tony Caeioppo, Front Rowe Carl Sandahl, Donald Marsh, Dick Wretman, Carl Abel, Ted Anderson, Bruce Hanson, Kenneth Bales, Douxzlas Dunsmoor, Dale Reed, Don Madole, John Seifkin, Hildinir Norden-n, liilly Rice. page ezgbfy wut ll Q. 'Sl- vp. N' an Y l' .Lthr ,, .ij nm' Francis Allen Willium Whalen Francis Collins Charles Heileman Captain .lohn VVl1innery Donald Gawtry Vaughn Rogers Tliornus W. Hill Dale Brand LETTERMEN FRANCIS ALl.l-QN-'QA heady little quarterback. Little? Yes! Little, but mighty. Allen saw things and acted accordingly.l'--Coojwr. BILL XXlHALlzN--uliCCl heads are fighters, and red-headed lrishmen are great fighters. Bill is one of the best of these, and his spirit and enthusiasm were contagious.,'-Coojnv. CAPTAIN Joiix WlIINNliliX'i"lS the type of football player a coach prays for. He can kick, run, and pass. If he doesnit malte all-state 1'll say there is just no justiee.,'-Coojrer. FRA NCIS COLl.lNS-'tl believe he ranks as one of the best tackles Fort Dodge has ever had. He was the find of the season. lt was the lilies of him that made possible our success when we had only four lettermen to start with.,,-Coojnwr. CHUCK HEILIQMAN-"An excellent receiver of passes. To get around his end? Well, it just wasn't done. Welll miss Chuck next yCL1l'.n'-CUU17t'I'. DON GAXYTRY-"He was just a little slow in developing, but from the night of the XVeb- ster City game l never worried any more about that tackle."--Coojivr. X7AUGllN ROKQIQIQS-i'NCN'Cf met his equal. Had hard luck with injuries at the first of the season. This spoiled his chances for all-state."-Cfoofnw. TOM IMIILL-HA most valuable asset to this team but a bulwarls to the team of 1933. Tom will be a triple-threat man, and l said coaches prayed for tl1em.,'-Coojnw. DALE BRAND-"Dale was handicappedg but what he lacked in weight and height, he made up for in power and speed and in an ability to get up off the ground into the air. He could do anything a good end was expected to do."--Coojlw. page fig bij'-c'igfJf w f ev. s.r'-M 'Si' 'FV-'t Floyd Messerly Eflwurd lioek DL-an C:-xvzxnauyfh l'l4lwz1r4l Lvnlz Cuptziiri-i-ltfvt VVillis Brokaw John filllHL!iSl!l'I'5.L' liiehzwd Wuscm Hugh Hosletln-r Allow' l7l'o114'h LETPFERMEN Ml'ISSElil.Y AND Bock-"Are a pair of tackles that would make an offense stop! look! and listen! I'm happy that we shall be having them back next year.',-Coufziw. CAPTAIN-Iii.uc'i' Wl1.i,ls Biaoisfuw-"He is one of the best fuards in the stateq and if we b have any kind of a season next year, he'll be one of the two in the statef,-Cooju'r'. DI41zXN CAvANAUGH-"Got his education at center in two of the toughest games we played, and if he didn't win them for us, he sure saved them. Caviels a good guard, too."-Coojwr. ED LEN'fZ'tiNCXYCY what one would call brilliant, but as a guard better still, steady, he was there and could be counted upon when HCCdCd.,,-C0fIf7l'1'. Joi IN GUGGISBIiRG1uSl1OVVCLl more improvement than any other man on the squad during the season. He could go into the interference for a tackle like the best that comesf' -Coollwr. IDICK WixsI1s1-"Is another quarterback with a head that he used. He divided time with Allen this year. lt looks now as if next year he'd be running things alone, and I know helll do it wellf'-C0oj1c'r. BABE Cuoucrr AND HUIQII HOS'l'l'1T'l'l,li-lfTl1CSC two were responsible for many of ,Iohn's long runs. You never saw their names much in print, but, believe me, they are two of the best blockers lfort Dodge has ever had. Their purpose was to put the tail-back into the secondary and they did. Babe will be back next year. 'Ainlt that something,P,' 1 -Coojwr. page eighty-zzifze page nizzefy FIRST SQUAD Back Row -Coach Lawson Hockey, Frank Jensen. Bill Whalen, Dirk VVas2m, Captain Rex Perkins, Garland Grihhle, Manager. Middle Row Tom L. Hill, Frank lVIutt-rspaw, Don Anlerson, Hugh Hostettu-r, Gerald Sperry, Front Row 'Ferris Burleson, John Giurgislxf-lar, lC:l Law, liqih Gazlzl, Allor l'roui'h. BASKETBALL COACH Iaxwsox l'lOCliIiY had three lettermen with which to start the 1932-1933 basket- ball season. Although the team was green and inexperienced it jumped right into contests with two of the stateis best teams. The season includes a loss to Ames 29 to 14, il loss to North High of Des Moines 24 to 20, a win over East of Sioux City 23 to 18, a loss to Boone 34 to 22, n loss to Mason City 28 to 20, 11 most thrilling win over Boone 33-30 after two overtime periods, a win over Storm Lake 36 to 19, a win over Eagle Crove 40 to 26, losses to Wfebster City 31 to 29 and to Sioux City Central 26 to 24. In tournament competition the Dodger outfit took two games from Lohrville S0 to 27 and from Humboldt 27 to 20 to win a sectional plaque. ln the first round of the district tournament Fort Dodge was defeated by Swea City 23 to 15. The team elected Rex Perkins honorary captain at a banquet held at Coach Hoekeyis home. SlCf'ON1J SQUAD llaek Row Ed St-ully, Carl Nytrren, Bob 1VIeCai'1y, liols Whalen, Tony Caeionpo, 1.1-onard liimllmergr, Delbert Stn-im-r, Tom McCollum, Coach VVQ-iss. Nlldille Row VVillard Ula-son, John Hostvtter, Dwitrht Mace, .lohn Huffman, Dick Haugen, Frank Barry, Merton Culver. 1-'ront llow Gene Mt-Intire, Bob Wast-ni, Stewart Smith, Dixon Brunenkant, Harold Ole-son, Bill Tofld, Howard Jordan. 5-7 ,af Rex Perkins, Frank Mutt-rspaw, Ed Law, John Gusgisberiz, William Whalen, Ferris Burleson. LETTERMEN Rlfx Pl-.RKlNS1HiTl1C team's best all round player."-Courfa Hockey. Rex didn't start to hit the basket until the mid-season, but when he got started he was hard to keep from scoring. Rex was elected captain for the second season. FRANK MUTLRSPAW-"The team's spark plug."-Coarll Hockey. Frank is a natural basketball player. He can pass, pivot, or shoot with precision. He was a dangerous shot from any position on the floor and was high-point man of the season. EU LAW-"A l110St efficient center."-Conch Hockey. Ed was a mid-year student and was eligible to play only the first six games. He came through in good shape and filled out a team, show- ing championship caliber. JOHN GUGQISBERG-"An efficient tip-off man.',-Cmzrlz Horkvy. John became the regular center after the mid-year and came through in fine order. In the tournament competition, -Iohn rose to his greatest heights. WIl.I,IAM NWHALEN-"The team's best defensive man."-Cmzrli Hockey. Bill was by far the hardest man to play against on the squad. He stuck to his opponent like a leech on defense and developed faster than ever in the tournament. Fiziuus BURLIQSON-"The most improved guard of 1933."-Coach Hnrke "Ferry,' was the type of player who would never give up . He was always in the fight till the last whistle and came into his own in the latter part of the season. G.xiu,,xND GRIBBLE-"Little but always right there.H-Coarb Hockey. "Grib,' was a very fine manager. He learned the methods of rubbing and taping so that the coach could devote his time to other things. 1'- jnzga' llinfflri'-0 ll VARSITY Back Row Student Manaxrer Tom Hurst, Captain Auuust Ross, Norman Fredricks, Floyd Messerly, Willis Brokaw, Boll Lentz, Dale Brand, Coaeh Cooper. Seeond Row John Sner, Peter Gioeomarra, Raymond Stone, Pat Dorsey, Abe Castagnoli, Jimmie Lucas, Sydney Lindsley, Edward Bock, Kenneth Bales, Max Parmely. First Row Jaek Larson, Preno Bissaehi, Charles Maher, Elbert Fothergill, Francis Collins, Ernest Zuerrer, Clarence Johnson, Don Madole. XVRESTLING Wl:r1s1'1.LRs, under Coach Fred N. Cooper, came through the season undefeated in the dual meets with state schools. Dodgers whitewashed Sac City 40 to Og took Eldora Training's scalp 27 to 11g and then defeated East Waterloo 23 to 11. In the next meet came the outstanding wrestling of the current and former seasons. Eagle Grove, rated as the probable state champion by dopesters, lost lS'Q to 18 LQ after a tied score and one match to wrestle. Dale Brand wrestled for Fort Dodge and won. Clarion went down 27 to ll. Against Cherokee the Fort Dodge team won out 25 to 11. ln the final meet South Omaha won Sl to IS. We tied Eagle Grove for district championship honors and took third in the state. August Ross was honorary captain. SQUAD Back Row Student Manager Tom Hurst, Dale Rf-ed, Clyde llaker, Russell Rhodes, Ted llunseomlw, liilly Mueller, liob Davis, l'at Dorsey, John Rhodes, Hartley Nelson, John Maeek. liob Lunn, Jack Pontius, Harold Halpern, Charles 0'Connor, Coaeh Cooper. 'lihird Row Charles Maher, Jack Larson, l'reno liissaehi, Abe Castaiznoli, Elbert Fotherizill, Edward Iioek, Francis Collins, Jimmie Lucas, Sydney Lindsley, Clarence John- son, Don Madole, Raymond Stone, Ernest Znerrer. Serond Row John Struhar, Bernard Loth, Kim Hill. Lee Eaton, Art Mabe, Vietor Merryman, Victor Marek, Dale Horner, Alphonse Negrreti, liruee Hanson, Bill Bissaehi. Front Row John Suer, Peter Gioeomarra, Captain August Ross, Norman Fredric-ks, Floyd Mes- serly, Robert Lentz, Willis Brokaw, Dale Brand, Kenneth Bales, Max Varmely. ln Front Dick Muhl, Fred Cooper, Jr. ,. ss at fm qt 111111 ij -14100 a 4. af., s 3 .25 A- qi Q, X X A ,gig S Q Fhlguafgx 3 is Top Row---John Suer, Max Parmely, Kenneth Bales, August Ross, Abe Castaefnoli. Bottom Row fDalv Brand, Donald Smith, Willis Brokaw, Floyd Messerly, Francis Collins. r LETTERMEN JOHN SUER-UA slow starter but a fast comer. He should be the regular 95-pounder next year." MAX PARMELY-t'HC was too light for a 95-pounder and too heavy for an 8 5. It was hard for Max to take a second seat after having been a champion, but he was a sportsman. Max will see championship days againf, KENNETH BALES-"He will be the 1934 champ. He loves the game and has what it takes to winf' Aucusr Ross-'tWas undefeated in the state until the tournament when the state champ nosed him out. The fellows showed what they thought of him and his value to the team when they elected him their captain for the season just past." DALE BRAND-ul believe he is the best man I ever have coached. He is smart, strong, and quick. He has a wrestleris heart and really goes out to pin them. He will make a good college wrestlerf' DON SMITH-"A good dependable man but not at all flashy or spectacular. Always steady." XVILLIS BROKAW-"Still has his name to make as an outstanding wrestler and is working on it. I pick him to develop into a top-notch wrestler next year." FLOYD MESSERLY-QKLOSE only one match during the season and had some tough luck in the matter Of injuries, but watch him next year. He has made up his mind to be a wrestler, and thatls all he needed." ' FRANCIS COLI.INS-ltDiCl all and more than could be expected of a man in his very first year of wrestling. I regret that he was unable to come out sooner." ABE CASTAGNOLI-'tThe find of the season. Wrestling just naturally comes his way, and he will be a champion before he gets throughf' THE TEAM-"Not the best that Fort Dodge has ever had but as promising an outfit as we have had. I'm very fond of the boys, and I was most proud of the way they accepted their licking at Omaha." -Coach Cooper. page mnefy Ihre: BASKETBALL SEASON Ames 77 77 7 77 7 77 77 77 77 29 Fort Dodge 14 North Des Moines 7 7 7 24 Fort Dodge 77 77 20 East of Sioux City 77 18 Fort Dodge 77 7 77 7 23 Boone 7 77 7 7 7 77 77 77 34 ' Fort Dodge 7 7 77 7 22 Mason City 77 77 77 77 28 Fort Dodge 7 7 77 7 20 Boone 7 77 77 7 77 30 Fort Dodge 7 33 Qtwo over-time pcriodsj Storm Lake 77777 77 7777 18 Fort Dodge 77 7 36 Eagle Grove 77777777 26 Fort Dodge 7777 77 7 40 Webster City 77 . 7777 77777777777 , 7 31 Fort Dodge 7777 77 29 Central Sioux City 77 77 26 Fort Dodge 7 7 24 SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT Lohrville7 1.., 27 Fort Dodge ,,. S0 Humboldt ,,, 20 Fort Dodge , , 27 DISTRICT TOURNAMENT Swea City,77 ,,,,,7, 23 Fort Dodge 7,77 ,,,, 77 15 WRESTLING SEASON Sac City 7 7 77777 7 7 7777777 0 Fort Dodge 77 77 40 Eldora 7 77 7777 77 11 Fort Dodge 25 East Waterloo 7 777777 11 Fort Dodge 7 77 77 7 23 Eagle Grove 7 155 Fort Dodge 77 1826 Clarion 7 7 7 7 11 Fort Dodge 77 77 27 Cherokee 77 7 77 77 77 11 Fort Dodge 77 77 7 77 7 25 South Omaha 77 77 31 Fort Dodge 77 77 77 77 7 15 DISTRICT TOURNAMENT Engle Grove7,,7 ,, 7 32 Fort Dodge , 777 7, 7 32 STATE TOURIYIANIENT New Hampton 20 Crcsco 20 Cherokee 18 Fort Dodge 10 Eagle Grove 10 FOOTBALL SEASON Ames 7 77 77 77 6 Fort Dodge 77 7 77 7 12 East Waterloo 77 77 7 Fort Dodge 7 19 Central Sioux City 77 7 13 Fort Dodge 77 7 7 6 North Des Moines 77 77 7 12 Fort Dodge 77 7 7 0 Webster City ,. 7 6 Fort Dodge 77 7 25 Boone 7 77 7777 7 7 6 Fort Dodge 77 13 Algona Cforfeitj 7777 7 0 Fort Dodge 77777 7 77 2 Mason City 7777777 77 77 7777 7 7 6 Fort Dodge 77777 7 32 Crane Tech fpost-seasonj 77 7 0 Fort Dodge 77 77 7, 13 SYVIMNIING SEASON North Des Moines 77 77 77777 77 30 M Fort Dodge 77 .7 442 Boone 7777 77 77777777 777777 77 7 24 Fort Dodge 77 77 77 S1 Boone 7 77 77 777777777 7 26 Fort Dodge 77 77 44 Roosevelt of Des Moines 7 47 Fort Dodge 7 77777 77 28 page l1fl'll'fj'-ffl!! r' LETFERMPIN Top' John Casey, Captain Ivan Francis, Bill Frietay. Bottomf Carlyle Kelly, Bob Anderson, Diek Webster. SWIMMING AT Coach Lyman Grecn's first call for swimmers eight lettermen reported, and there was a host of other good material. In the first meet Fort Dodge defeated North High of Des Moines 44 to 30. In the second meet we defeated Boone S1 to 24, Dodgers capturing six firsts, five seconds, and two thirdsg and only one Dodger entrant failed to place. Meeting Boone a second time Dodgers came out 44 to 26. In the final dual meet with Roosevelt of Des Moines Fort Dodge was defeated 47 to 28. Two state records were broken-Haskins of Roosevelt swam the 100-yard breast stroke in 1:l1.8, a gain of .2 of a second, and Freitag of Fort Dodge lowered the 100-yard back stroke mark from 1:14.2 to 1:11.4. Lettermen elected Ivan Francis honorary captain. SQUAD Back Row- Lawrence Julius, Harold Stewart, Bob Anderson, Emory Lyons. Middle Row -Ted Anderson, Dale Newsom, Carlyle Kelly, Harris Renquisf, John Bevstiek. Fredrick Reeek, Bob Wessar, Carl Lyons, Coaeh Green, Dick Webster, Bob Welch, Bill Freitag, John Fransden, Captain Ivan Francis, Assistant Coach Bob Larsen. Front Row- fDiek Davis, John Casey, Bill Reuben, Donald Marsh, Ralph Merris. page 111111 fi we 1932 TRACK SQUAD Back Row fCoaeh Ed Barrows, Charles Maher, John Fransden, John Meriele, Elbert Fothergill, Donald Geyer. Leonard Holland, Byron Molstedt, Robert VVhalen, Edward Loehr, Thomas Hurst, Duane Tepfer, Douglas Dunsmoor, Coach J. A. MeKinstry. Second Row Edward Law, Richard Wasem, Captain Stanley Cammerer, Deane Prang, Dennis Shipman. Melvin Messerly, Milburn Brokaw, Floyd Messerly, Georrze Sehnurr, Robert McCarty, Thomas W. Hill, John Whinnery, Olaf Larson. Front Row Student Manager Clemenee Burkland, Allor Crouch, Captain-elect Francis Allen, Frank Barry, Robert Coffman. Ernest Zuerrer, Donald Trusty, Edward Rehder. TRACK COACH ED P. BARROWS had only four lettermen to start a track team in 1932, but he had a crop of good material and came through in fine shape. The Dodgers were working out in the early part of March as the weather was good and were in fairly good condition when they went to Iowa City. At Iowa City most of the boys were running in their first track meet, and Fort Dodge did not make such a good showing. ln the Cedar Falls relays the Dodgers won three first, and John XVhinncry broke a long standing record in the shot-put. At the Drake relays the following week the Fort Dodge 440-yard relay team placed fifth. Next, the Dodgers brought home everything from the Fstherville invitational meet. Fort Dodge won at Cherokee and placed second in the state with John Whinnery' win- ning the state shot put title. Bob Coffman placed fourth in both 100 and 220-yard dashes. L ETT E R M EN liaek Row Olaf Larson, Robert McCarty, Captain Cammerer. Rim-hard Wasvm, Deane Pranir, Donald Geyer, Melvin Mm-sserly, Edward Law, John Whinnery, Thomas W. Hill, Milburn Brokaw, Robert Coffman, Captain- eleut Francis Allen. Front Rowe Coaeh Ed. Narrows, and J. A. MeKinstry. 110 111111 I5 -.tix wa A 1 . 'f fi f., I I A ff , 4 Q g A f 1 Sa - 1 A . fi 'M S 1, 2 H .vN , 1' f f 1 . " ' -.ZW -fc, ,ff ,U n p r' -. k ' - fi ' : nf- 'df.a1E:f5 it-,im ' , , -' ' - J. 1 A 4 - - A A rw 0 -- - , . A , , K- , 'Q' '54, .1 I 1 af rv if if I .. 'v if El: L r V iv ,n VY P' M 'qv . fi . x 'v 5 -A , ,kg .I X iz' i ' X 0 in K' Sw J 3543 - i Q' f . f 1 i , A' flk uf., 'X 1 ' A X AN .Qfifiz - Y 'IQ 'Y - - fi , , . -4 . 2 QQ K A . g if . - ' ,- fl- ,S 5 , Qi 2 ' .. Ai, ve: f- - - , !"f 5.5 HL 1, : 1 R' " ' ' P W-JS' w r- L ' ., .iffzf K L 2 .Z" 4 -fx. . 5 ' 3' ,, , . . J ff' 7 55. TRACK STARS l Track captains of 1932 and 1933.-State sliotput champion Wfhinnery- promising Freshman sprinter.-Two-mile relay team.-Record-brcnl team,--Outstnnding 440-yard relay team. Bob Coffman, Qing mile relay page zzizzvfy-xwwz A Downey Grrrsenlwaugh. Richard Huuiren. Wnllzlee Arendt, Charles Simmons, VVilliz1m Garloek, Gerald Sperry, Jaek Devins, William Schultz, Karl Smith, Carl 'l'iei'nz-y. GOLF C3011-i is one of the two sports that have just been added to the list of mijor sports. Al- though we have had golf in the past years, it has never been pushed as much as it has this year under the capable direction of ll. Howard Orth, a great handler of boys. Last year the golf team broke even in their dual meets, winning two and losing two. ln the state meet our four-man team won third place, and they were all close in the individual rank- ings. This year prospects for a winning team are very much higher, and we should be among the first three as we have three of the four members of last year's team back along with a crop of coming youngsters. As an added incentive, to the boys that make the re- quirements, a letter equal in ranking to any other letter of the other sports will go. TENNIS Ti-.xxis also has been made a major sport by the athletic council and has opened another interest in the school athletic program. lior a school tennis tournament that was planned, with a cup for the winner, about forty boys signed up. Ralph Nichols, coach of the tennis team, was well qualified as he won a tennis letter at the State Teachers College at Cedar Falls. Last year a Dodger tennis team entered the district meet at Wfaterloo but didn't get very far as the champions of the state came from there, and they proved too much for our players. George Sehnurr, Bob Anderson, Rex Perkins, uw Illllt fi -viglif x,' - . .15 1 ,ff K': -:P 1 e s ' 1 Q M139 ,W- uu. if 5 1 ' V ' z .f "L , , ,J - I ,, iw R5 JV b Q ,V 1 Fe , Q ., Lgfggggfw , . 1- ri " GRIDIRON STARS Dean CLlX'lll111Ug11 and John GLlgQiSlD61'g.---501110 of the Crane Tech ICLIIU,-l:,dXVLl1'Li B I and -Iolm Bice.--Dick Wzlseln, Allor Crouch.-Our Boone trophy.-jonn Xvhinnery Willis Brokaw.-Crane Tech team on parade. oelx page IlilIt'fvj'-Ilillt' , e INTRA-MURAL SPORTS Duncombe Field in 1914. Hurdlers at practice. The toss-up. Swimmers develop arm strokes. A heavyweight free-for-all. Calisthenics in gym. Wrestling tactics in Room 16. Sturt of the 440. page 0110 17111161 rea' INTRA-NIURAL SPORTS Duneombe Field in 1932. Ready for the jump. Truck Warm-up. Swimmers 160-yard relay. Ready for the tip. Punishment in gym. Practicing turns in the pool. The free throw. page one bIllIlil't't! one Upper picture -Jack Weaver, Robert Anderson, Allor Crouch, Omar Seifken. Lower picture Richard Davis, George Sehnurr, Emory Lyons, Robert Wessar, Harold Stewart. INTRA-MURAL ATHLETICS So that the coaches might have a chance to pick out some up-and-coming material for another season, Coach Cooper decided to run off some all-school tournaments in the three winter sports this year. With the help of the Iettermen in these sports the meets were run off in good shape and in such an orderly fashion that they met with the approval of all who attended. Their success augurs well for a retrial next year if the financial con- ditions are better. ALL-SCHOOL BASKETBALL The all-school basketball tournament went over with a big bang so far as the under- elassmen of the school were concerned-and it must be said so far as the coaches were concerned. Ifrom the sidelines the coaches could study new good material and could make plans to increase the interest of these boys in basketball. There was a good attendance and each witness seemed to have his favorites and cheered for his own. In the first round there were four games, and the four other teams came through on byes. Indiana defeated Illinois 20 to 2 in a very one-sided battle, Notre Dame defeated Southern California 22 to 9g Ohio State drubbed Wisconsin 32 to 8g Minnesota defeated Chicago 19 to 8 in the best game of the first round. In the second round the favorites came through in expected style, with Iowa defeat- ing Indiana in what was supposed to be a close game, 22 to 3. Northwestern took in Notre Dame 20 to 14 in a good game. Michigan won from Ohio State in a very exciting contest. Minnesota edged out Purdue 15 to 13 in the closest game of the tournament up to the finals. In the semi-finals Michigan and Iowa came through as expected, Michigan win- ning 32 to 10, and Iowa 26 to 9. The finals promised to be a battle, and a battle they were with Michigan having a 10-point lead at the halfg but Iowa came back strong and tied the score. In the last quarter the score was tied five different times with Iowa winning the championship 34 to 30 in the closing seconds. s page om' 111111111771 flu: lim-k Row Flil Lentz, Donald Johnson, Sydney Linrlsley, William Gargano, Robert Anderson. Front Row Pri-no liisziuhi, lion Ellimze-l', Robert Merryman, Orlu Hegizen, Jackie Larson. The teams were picked by Coach Cooper and they all took the name of a university. At one session there were over five hundred boys as spectators. ALI.-SCHOOL WRESTLING An all-school wrestling tournament was held March 20 and 21. This tournament was intended to create interest in wrestling for the boys in this sport. It was put on with an enthusiasm that has been unequaled in any past intra-mural endeavor. Much excitement was shown by the spectators as about 300 boys packed Room 16 to see the final matches. There was a good brand of wrestling shown in each class. In the 75 lb. class Orlo Heggen came through with two fallsg in the 85 lb. class Jackie Larson threw his final opponent in one minuteg at 95 lbs. Robert Merryman came through tough competition to wing in the 105 lb. division Don Ellinger won a hard-fought decision for the titleg Preno Bisacchi won the 115 lb. class without a lot of effortg in the 125 lb. class Robert Anderson won, displaying a good knowledge of wrestling technique. Bill Gargano, brother of the famed Gargano trio, Tony, Frank, and joe, lived up to his name by winning. Sydney Lindsley won three falls to take the 145 lb. class. ln the 155 lb. class Don Johnson was the victor. In the 165 lb. division Edward Lentz was the unexpected victor. In the unlimited division, his brother, Robert, won with little effort. Fight of these eleven champions are eligible for competition next year. Al.L-SCTTOOL SWIMMING The last of the all-school affairs was a swimming meet held in the high school pool. The bleachers were filled to capacity every time there were any events. Some very good marks were made, and it is hoped that the boys who made these marks will come out for swimming next year. The meet brought out many outstanding performances in most of the events and much valuable material was found for next year's varsity swimming team. The competi- tion in all events was close and the victors all worked hard to win each race. page om' XPIIIIIIICII ffmr I I a HONOR ROLL 193 2 FOOTBALL Sfah' Honors-Captain Whinnery, Heileman, Hostetter. Lr'ttz'rmc'11-Captain Whinnery, Captain-elect W. Brokaw, Heileman, Hostetter, Whalen, Guggisberg, Brand, Rogers, Collins, Lentz, Cavanaugh, Gawtry, Allen, XVasem, Crouch, Tom W. Hill, Messerly, and Bock. 193 2-3 3 BASKETBALL Leffc'rmc11-Captain Perkins, Muterspaw, Law, Guggisberg, Whalen, Burleson. 1932-3 3 WRESTLING Sfafr' Holiorx-Castagnoli, F. Messerly, Collins, Smith. Lrflcrmcfz-Captain Ross, Suer, Parmely, Bales, Brand, Castagnoli, Smith, Brokaw, F. Messerly, Collins. 1932 TRACK Sfufc' Honors-Whinnery, Coffman. Lzftfrrlzzm-Captain Cammerer, Captain-elect Allen, Whinnery, Coff- man, Wasem, Law, Prang, Larson, M. Messerly, M. Brokaw, Jensen, McCarty, Tom W. Hill. 193 2-3 3 SNWIMMING Slain' Honors-Freitag. Lc'ifermf'11-Captain Francis, Kelly, Anderson, Freitag, Webster, Casey. LETTERGIRLS Marjorie Madole Carolyn Mitchell Hazel Birkett Beverly Lalor Dorothy Larson Ethel Otto Gladys Davis Mary Vit page one hundred four Girls AIMe1tziC.s ' 5 zirls tltletzics THE girls, physical education program follows closely that of the boys in spite of the fact that the girls have often complained of the one-sided- ness of the school athletic program. Football seems to be the only sport left for the girls to tackle to be even with the masculine half of the student body. Girls' contests are not money-making projects, and there are few opportunities for a girl to play basketball or volleyball after she has been graduated from high schoolg therefore, the inspiration for her playing must be that of simple good sportsmanship and a desire to be active. ln early fall, tennis, the first sport of the year, with an accompany- ing tournament, was begun. True to the record which shows that each year this sport becomes more popular, many girls signed up for it. Volleyball began soon after the tennis tournament was well under- way. More girls were drawn into this activity than into any other because of thc larger personnel of the teams. When not playing tennis or practicing for volleyball, some girls found time to hike ten miles a week. On the heels of the volleyball tournament came the basketball tournament. Waiting an hour after school before playing did not dampen the spirits of basketball players who descended upon the gym with shouts of enthusiasm. While the basketball tournament was still in progress, ambitious girls went to the swimming pool to receive their first instructions in life saving. After the tournament there were two and sometimes three practices in a week. Rehearsal for Stunt Nite Carnival interrupted lessons so that when the girls did take the tests, unfortunately, it was too late to count the points for their letters. Baseball paralleled the last of the swimming season. When it was warm and dry enough the nines contested outside on the diamond east of the high school building this spring. Girls put in their last efforts to win points for letters in this final tournament of the year. Gym classes in the fall began with practicing volleying and serving. Volleyball games were also played in classes. Between volleyball and basketball seasons classes did calisthenics, marching, the shoulder stand, the wheelbarrow, relays, and games. After the basketball tournament freshmen and sophomores did folk dances. The junior and senior classes did tap dancing. Until the weather was nice enough to go outside, pitch- ing, catching and high jumping were practiced. In early spring the swimming meet was run off one night after school. Retrieving, back stroke, free style, legs alone race, and side stroke were the events, thrce of which a girl might enter. The juniors competed against the seniors, and sophomores against the freshmen. In the end the seniors and sophomores proved to be the winners. Back Row-fEthel Otto, Hazel Birkett, Mary Vit, Gladys Davis. Front Row- Marjorie Madole, Dorothy Larson, Carolyn Mitchell. 1Beverly Lalor not in the pieturcl. LETTERGIRLS THE fact that a comparatively small per cent of high school girls received letters added to the thrill and honor of receiving one. The platform recognition was more than a some- what self-conscious reception of the symbol of athletic accomplishment before an assembly of all the high school students. The ceremony was the proud climax to a year of persistent work and effort. The point system which was used was originated by Miss Nordman and a group of girls several years ago. lt is divided into four parts: A-Team Sportsg B--Individual Activities, C-Testsg and D-Miscellaneous. Team Sports covers all the tournaments except tennis-volleyball, basketball, and base- ball. For regular attendance at practice and an effort to develop good sportsmanship ten points were given, for each game completed in a tournament ten points were given, for fractional completion fone half or morej five points were given. In lndividual Activities a girl received fifty points in a year by hiking fifty miles each semester. Twenty-five points were given for playing nine holes of golf six times in six weeks. A report had to be handed in, giving the date of play, the score, and the course played. ln the swimming meet a winner of first place in any event was awarded fifteen pointsg of second place, ten pointsg of third place, five points. For entering five points were also given. For every round played in the tennis tournament ten points were given. By passing the Junior American Red Cross life saving a girl could win fifty points. Sixty- five points were given for passing the Senior tests. Ten points were also allowed for regular attendance at practices. For girls who needed twenty or thirty points to win their letters tests were given. By high-jumping three and a half feet, doing a running broad jump of twelve feet, and achieving a basketball far-throw of fifty-five feet, or doing a fifty-yard dash in seven seconds a girl might earn ten points. Ten points were given for shooting seven out of ten goals, and for pitching seven strikes out of ten. By serving eight good balls out of ten or by serving six out of ten balls into a fifteen-foot square, a girl could make ten points. For swimming back, side, breast, or crawl stroke for sixty feet, or doing any standard dive in good form ten points were given. Another ten points could be had by swimming a quarter mile, fifteen for a half mile. Floating and treading netted one point each. In the Miscellaneous Group five points were given for a perfect record in physical education classes for one semester and ten points for an A grade in posture. A total of 200 points was required for a school letter. Of these, twenty-five had to be made in Group B and ten in Group C. All rhc points had to be made in one year. avr one 1l7lll1LfI'l'Cll'ig!Jf l n Back Rowe -Bessie Arn, Lavon Wilson, Dalorise Brand, Hazel Birkett, Ruth Cottrell, Bernice Nickle, Ruth Hayward, Marjorie Madole, Mildred Anderson. Front Row- Christabel Townsend, Elizabeth Muterspaw, Doris Butts, Gladys Zabilka, Gleniee Bohn, Helen Weselah, Dorothy Dilges. BASKETBALL "TIMES change, and we are changed with them." That old saying could well be applied to the basketball season. It seems necessary for all the old basketball enthusiasts to go out for the sport each year, as the rules change a bit every season. For instance, the game, according to the latest rules, does not begin with a center toss, but the centers alternately catch the ball as the referee throws it to them. The center cannot dribble out of the center nor be guarded until the ball is in her hands. Another change is that where the center throw is used, the ball has to be passed twice before the forward may shoot a basket. If the forward shoots and makes the basket before the two passes have been made, the opponent takes the ball outside. Both the center toss and the throw are official. This sounded quite interesting but the girls here preferred the old method. After the Christmas vacation basketball practices were held once during a week, one night being set aside for the Sophomores and Freshmen and one night for the Juniors and Seniors. At the first practices old rules were reviewed and new ones were explained and learned. The first part of each practice hour was spent shooting baskets, dribbling, and passing. The last part of the hour was spent playing. A girl from each class was appointed to choose the team. Each team was allowed to play seven minutes at a time. The Freshman-Sophomore group was divided into four teams with Gladys Zabilka, Agnes Stanek, Mary Louise Stowe, and Betty Burnquist as captains. The junior-Senior group was smaller so that two preliminary contests were arranged for them. For the first tournament three captains were chosen. They in turn drew names for their teams. ln the Freshman-Sophomore tournament there was only one preliminary contest, in which Gladys Zabilka's team won the most gamesg Agnes Stanek's was secondg Mary Louise Stoweis, thirdg and Betty Burnquistis was last. In the first Junior-Senior group contest, Dalorise Brand's team won first place, Hazel Birkettis, second, and Jennie Vie Anderson's, third. In the second Junior-Senior group tournament the girls drew colors to decide upon which team they would play. The Red Team won the most gamesg the Blacks were secondg and the Blues were third. The final games of the tournament were played by teams chosen from each class. The Sophomores played the Freshmen, and juniors played against the Seniors. The Sophomores found it difficult to defeat the Freshmen, but they finally won by three points with the score 14-11. The juniors were unable to come up to the smooth team-work and the fast playing of the Senior team. They lost with the score 25-0. page one fazzmlnd mm A I X Ni M X. HIKING HIKING turned out to be a life saver for many girls who could not swim or play tennis and yet wished to receive letters. This outdoor exercise furnished a slow but sure way of getting points, depending en- tirely on the hiker's ambition. Four girls, Marjorie Madole, Ellen Mc- Gowan, Mary Catherine Calver, and Helen Ploog, were appointed by Miss Nordman to have supervision of hiking for both semesters. A leader would post on the bulletin board a notice of a hike that she would lead. Certain requirements were necessary to keep participants from completing their hikes in too short a time. Hikes were from two to five miles in length, and no one was allowed to hike more than ten miles in a week. If a girl hiked fifty miles in one semester she received twenty-five points for her letter. Rain or shine a Saturday morning or Calvc-r,HelenP1uoLr. afternoon would find a group of hikers gathered at the North door ready to go on a hike. Some people might have questioned the attire of some of the girls for some wore feminine skirts while others wore slacks or knickers. Feet are valuable assets to a hike, therefore, they must be given careful attntion. The traditional hiking shoe is the oxford, but some girls would turn up at a hike wearing high heeled shoes. She paid for her foolish- ness with blisters and sore feet. HIKING LEADERS Marjorie Madole, Ellen McGowan, Mary Catherine BASKETBALL Back Row Delores Caekler, Wilma Johnston, Norma Broekley, Doris Butts, Gleniee Bohn, Dorothy Diltzes, Mildred Anderson, Mary Vit, Faye Tonsfeldt, Betty Bnrnquist, Beverly Lalor, Ruth Cottrell, Rowena Wil- liams, Bernice Nic-kle, Mary Catherine Calver, Helen Rehareak, Barbara Theisen, Ellen McGowan, Lucille Van Scfoy, Viola Nelson, Hazel Birkett. Third Row Jennie V. Anderson, Isabelle Hurst, Dalorise Brand, Mary Catherine Martin, Helen Weselah, Lorraine Hoevet, Elizabeth Mntersnaw, Betty Atwell, Dolores Wilcox, Earline Dnnsmoor. Seeond Row Bessie Arn, Mildred Anderson, Lavon Wilson, Ruth Hayward, Jane Pray, Ruth Hoeflin, Mary I.. Stowe, Juanita Taylor, lfranees Halpern, Miriam Phares, Tess Loth, Anizelyn Char- doulias, Mary Kearns, Dorothy Priteharil. First Rowf Gladys Zabilka, Lueille Stewart, Evelyn Freed, Annes Stanek, Marjorie Madole, Virginia Burgess, Lois Lyders, June Essery, Olira Faine, Barbara Hosta-tter, Lucia K4-hm, Marraine Tauue. Anna Antolik. uzfff om blllltlffll N11 VOLLEYBALL IT would be safe to say that volleyball is the most popular girls' sport and that as a team sport none other can excell it. It is a game calling for real cooperation. when the tennis Practices were begun tournament was well on its Way. Juniors and seniors practiced together, and the freshmen and sophomores. To stimulate interest in the tournament, gym classes practiced volleying and serving. Each class was divided into several teams and classified by colors. In a preliminary contest the Senior Black Team won first place and the Sophomore Black Team took second. ln the final tournament teams were picked from the color teams. ln this contest the Senior Team won. Shy girls, bashful girls, self-constious girls, quiet girls-all found a place on a volleyball team. The rather large number of players didn't make any of them feel conspicuous on the floor unless, of course, one would "duck" to avoid being hit by the ball. That didnit happen many times after the tournament was under way. By WINNERS IN VOLLEYBALL liaek Row Carolyn Mitehell, Hazel Birkett, Marjorie Maclole. Second Row -Bessie Arn, Mildred Anderson, Dalorise Brand, Lavon Wilson, Elda Mathey, Ruth Hayward. First Row -Bernice Nickle, Marion Jones, Ruth Cottrell, Florence Caine, Verna Jones. the end of the volle ball season these irls with inferiorit com lexes had uite for fotten Y S Y P C1 3 them and were playing the game with the best. VOLLEYBALL Back Row-f Gladys Davis, Janiee Hottman, Lueille Van Seoy, Viola Nelson, Harriett Walters, Bernice Nickle, Anna Anderson, Mary Catherine Calver, Elizabeth Muterspaw, Ellen McGowan, Ebba Sandahl, Rowena Wil- liams, Earline Dunsmoor, Jeanette Blaekledge, Elsie Hartman, Franees Halpern. Third Rowf Elda Mathey, Helen Ploog, Ruth Cottrell, Verna Jones, Helen Rebareek, Anna Antolik, Mary O'Halloran, Angeline Hedded, Marjorie Madole, Olga Sestine, Marraine Tague, Olga Faine, Donna Haring, Barbara Theisen, Deloris Caekler, Dorothy Pritchard, Verda Wagner, Mary Vedder, Geraldine Seevers, Mary J. Gunther. Second Row -Virginia Anderson, Agnes Angel, Frances Ahrens, Kathryn Cummings, Mildred Anderson, Mary Vit, Mary Martin, Lois Lyders, Evelyn Freed, Juanita Taylor, Gladys Zabilka, lda Mae Mertz, Bessie Gioeomarra, Mary lievans, Gladys Johnson, Katherine MeAllister, Jennie Jeys, Earline Shugart, Lavon Wilson, Vera Schaeffer, Virginia Kuhlman, Virginia Pink. First Row- -Violet Nelson, Lenore Dittmar. Christabel Townsend, Faye Tonsfeldt, Ruth Hayward, Lenure Tobey, Bessie Arn, Carolyn Mitehell, Mildred Anderson, Lueille Stewart, Lueia Kehm, Agnes Stanek, Mary Kearns, June Essery, Virginia Burgess, Florenee Caine, Mary L. Stowe, Betty Isaacson. page one 111111111111 111 Luz A LIFESAVING "Wm-LN the day of reckoning comes, you will want to know this,U Miss Nordman warned the lifesaving class more than once, and in the few weeks of intense practice that followed her open- ing admonition, the bits of information multiplied and the necessity for practice of skills became more evident. Strict attention during the in- struction hour was essential since something new was taken up each time. At the first practices methods of approaching and carrying a drowning person were analyzed and rehearsed. For the "tired swimmers carry" the breast stroke had to be used. As few girls knew this stroke, several hours were devoted to learning it and perfecting it. The "breaks" proved to be the most difficult part of lifesaving. Would-be rescuers had to learn how to free themselves safely from the tenacious grasp of a drowning person. For the beginners, disrobing and swimming one hundred yards was quite hard, but the "old- timers" reveled in the performance. Jane Pray. Second Row Barbara The-isen, Ar Odd rinqgg, whenever thc P001 WQ15 free, ap- Mziry Bt-vans, Beverly Lalor. Front Rowe- . . , . . Bum, 1S,,a,.,,,n, Jennie Vic And.,m,,,. proximately thirty-five girls met. To qualify for the class a girl had to be proficient in the side stroke and had to have endurance. In order to be able to revive drowning persons the class learned the prone pressure method of resuscitation. Reviving a drowning person is no small task, therefore, when a young girl finds herself in a position to revive a person who LIFE SAVERS Buck Row Hazel Hirkett, Frances Halpern, is much larger than she is, she has to depend upon her skill rather than her strength, There is a Certain snap in artificial respiration which when acquired means more than the strength of Hercules. The girls practiced on each other in early mornings before school started. ln the test a girl had to be able to apply resuscitation from one to three minutes, according to the directions of the person giving the test. LIFE SAVING CLASS Mildred Anderson, Dalorise lirzinvl, June Pray, June Nelson, Helly lhirnquist. lielly Kurtz, Hazel Birkelt, Mary Louise Stowe, Frances Halpern, Tess Luth. Jennie Jeys, Marjorie Madole, Virginia Lee Burgess, 011:21 lfaine. page our !JIlllt1l'l'lffll,'t'1l'L' SWIMMING uREl.AXl Don't be afraid to get your face wet! Take a big breath before you start next time! That is better." What beginner has not heard these words? Twelve girls gained practical knowledge, and experience in teaching when they assisted Miss Nordman in her swimming classes. For each hour in the pool, an advanced swimmer was selected to take charge of the beginners, so that Miss Nord- man might utilize more time with the deep-water swimmers. Given a little direction at the beginning of the year the student teachers instructed the beginners how to breathe in the water, to face-float, to back float, to scull, to tread water, and to do the elementary crawl, the elementary back stroke, and the side stroke. The matter of teaching first was mostly that of persuasion, of encouraging the student to get her face wet and to take her feet off the ground. These swimming assistants were undoubtedly successful since there were only a few girls in each class who were not able to swim by the end of the year. The task of Miss Nordman became more that of observing defects and correcting them than of merely playing the part of an experienced Top Row --Mary Iievans, Frances Halpern, Hazel Birkett, Jane Pray. Second Rowff- Barbara Theisen, Mary Eleanor Tierney, Betty Atwell, Dolores Wilcox, Betty lsaac- son, Marjorie Madole. First Row Dolores Brand, Berniee Nickle, Virginia Burgess, Barbara Hostetter. life-saver at a crowded pool as formerly. An important feature of the swimming year is the progress of the students. Each test passed was checked on a chart hung up outside Miss N0rdman's office. Every girl who was enrolled in a swimming class had her name on the chart. The first tests were floating on one's back for one minute, face float for half a minute, crawl stroke, side stroke, elementary back stroke, and treading water for one minute. FRESHMAN SWIMMING CLASS Leftf June Johnson, Ella McBride, Ardell Peterson, Florence Williams, Freda Jensen, Dorothy Daily. CenterfJosephine Trusty, Dorothy Halverson, Marie Pileher, Eleanor Renquist, Jane Isaacson, Marian Sill, Delores Rhodes. Right Gladys Briggs, Jennie Joys, Merle Oppel, Mary Hanson, Helen Rebareak, Delight Nelson, page one bmnlud fblfflfll TENNIS Two sun tanned girls with tousled hair. sweating bodies, and quick breaths, tried to defeat each other on the tennis court. That was the girls, tournament. The com- petition on the court was keen but there were no grudges after any of the matches. Each tennis player had a chance to prove her good sportsmanship. More than twenty girls turned out for the tournament this year. Each year the number of girls who enter increases. After playing all summer the girls have acquired qufte a bit of skill by the time school begins. The girls signed up in Miss Nord- man's office and she arranged the matches. It was an elimination tournament in two brackets. Five points were given for entering the tournament. Ten points were given for each round played in the tourna- ment. Ruth C.,tm.11, Dalorgse Brand, Most of the matches were played on the Butler, liortkonsa, and Y. W. C, A. courts. Tennis is a highly individual sportg the points gained in the tournament are earned by the player herself. She must depend upon her own swiftness, skill, and deftness. How- ever, a girl could not plan to get more than ten points in this sport, because "Lady l.uck', might be with her opponent. Nevertheless, many of the girls must have believed in the old saying that one can overcome fate with courage and skill, because of the larger than usual number of entrants. Witli this old maxim in mind and with a love for the game, it is no wonder that so many girls signed up for it. The tournament which was begun in the fall was unable to be finished because of the weatherq therefore, the finals had to be carried over to spring. Some of the matches were played in the gymnasium, but this took some of the snap out of the game. Dalorise Brand and Ruth Cottrell, seniors, had to settle the question of who the winner of the tournament would be. Carolyn Mitchell, Dalorise lirzind, M?ll'.l1lI'iL' Clziypunl, Gladys Zubilka, Gurtlaltle Sayles, Mary Louise Stowe. H4-lui Gleason, Ellen MeG::w:xn, l3zil'l::1!'a Thois.-n, Annu Alidvrsi-ii, Ruth Cottrell. Mgt om !IllIltll'l'tl fUIlI'Ilt'l.'l1 O r 'nw 0 AU- PF , 'T' '70 'Fw -4 vig zifhi Q ASS LL! F 1- A7 N ew 2 CLUB S7-0,5 'Pk 5 eg, 0 N4 f1f av vb 7 :D C' O N! 3 5 ' . 55 1552 1 .': z 4 1"" -f ' 33... L rn ' 'Q QQQF. g'L.'i"'PL'f -1 IQ' 2'- .1152 A u "A 1 , if . ff,-1. A Ffh. .Q ,FL usb-V , xv., , . nc-, . .-If! -53.51. ff in Va-'7 ,,,,-x - 'wa .3-1 rf -,L-, .- i -Q1--T J. .Av '. Y I ,fu A if 5" 'A 'MS -H. - '. 1 ' 1 Q +P , . '-fi N. 'J ' . .3-l, 7k ,!. .. ., , Q. .. KX yt 1 1 1 1' '- ,f'+ , -4 ' 'A JJ ': ' 1--L qfz' . 1. . 5 LL, 2 R 'LQ' iff- 2, M i- ., , . n 4. . ,, H f'.f",,f- Y ., 5-f f 51, .iff F 11457: gf X fail-. -. fix' ,- T.- ,U L1 12. aw -, I.-v P! ,' .MI 'I LJ-?'h,a 5' ?5.Ea'v.' ,irf 4 5:93 ' f'-X3 2 aiu' P25 1. - ,Mx . f- H' .si-1 H. U. 5. ' , W 'f, W! I A .f"?,-5 A' , 1,,."' f--- 'nr' " 3' v.'.:,- 'ffwn .Q -4 .'L:'.:, 'I -V 4 ' s.,-.wg , -x7-wf ,Ji .mf - , -I ff 4,1 5.'--- .,l:,..! :Lf , 'kg 7. .-Q.: ugly 14- " LP : 'Yi ,iv 1 x'."' .liik .'l4ggH' -4 L- . ., wrt' "ig .. HZ, ' '51 . .. . ff., Q - sv.-fy: .. , gi' ,vs.,:v .All fi? I , I If ft-fig ' '..v4va, 'J . f.-'- EEE., ,.,.. Q' K... ns., 52,5 Mr- . - N: . f?f.4:'v2 "QQ q'24'.'.' , nm? jf.. N .m ,I I V . , Q,-" 2 ,- .,qw:g,n 2377. nl. 4: . 34ff,: v5,:- Gb. 'f 6 A 3,1 f gy vi - .wxugi W V' 'U L. .N 'ng 'A r, , I ,g .N-'. C Y , swf A255 3: If 'V .T jf .P ' W CHAR LIZS G RANGER BLANDEN Ax lo !lt'biI'l'!'lIll'IIfJ of l'0ll7'Xl', I0 xzzrvzwl in any lim' om' mmf rlroosl' flu' field in which be form in work, 11ml xlirk io flu' job fbrongb ibirk aml flziu. C011xi.vfrrn'y of julrjmxl' fum' romhzul liilwr gwzerully bring n'1'nril,i'. lf, uffw' doing bit Init! um' fail.: In rmrlw lwis goal, ln' but fbf' mfixfiwliulz of IQIIIIIZTHAQ ffm! if Il'cl,Y :ml fwix fimll, 17111 his IHf.Vffll'fIl7l1', vimv u fuilzm' is tl gunz! l'fl'fU7'-1' of ilu' xpzril, u'lmll'1z'r lfn' zrnrlil rung' my. -Cflnzrlvx Grwfzgrr' Blumlru Development of literary ability has paralleled business success in the life of Charles Granger Blanden, who, when he was only thirty years of age, was mayor of this city. From Fort Dodge he moved to Chicago where he published whim- sical lyrics and thoughtful Sonnets un- der the pen-name of Laura Blackburn. A foremost poet of his time, he now resides in San Diego, California. In 1932 he established the Blanden Art Gallery in Fort Dodge, which he gave in memory of his wife, Elizabeth Mills, who taught in the Fort Dodge schools at the time of her marriage. Mr. Blanden has truly expressed him- self as a student and patron of art, XVC honor him as one who has achieved. J. PIZRCIVAI, HUGIZT "Iowa is fl fll'0lfIll'f aml vfrzlzmfillzwzi of fha Pf0lIl'i'l' Sjvirif,-of rixioll will KYIIIVIIKQI' mul 1111- lirinlq foil. Tbz' llayx of ffm Pi1lllt'l'?' are jlaslg Illlf :ml ibn Jurys of 1llll't'IlfIIVIlllX quuxi for frulb nr of lnwoiv XPl'l'il'l' of f1'H0ll'Illt'II, of rozlnlry. uml of Goff." -I. Pt'l't'fl'tIl Huge! Known to many people of Fort Dodge is the name of the Reverend J. Percival Huget, Pastor of Tompkins Street Church, Brooklyn, New York. After his graduation from high school he was active at Iowa State Teachers College, the University of Iowa, Coe College, and Knox College. Following a period of time in which he was a teacher in the public schools of Iowa, and affiliated with the teach- ing staffs of Coe College and the state university, he was ordained as a Con- gregational Minister in 1903. His career in this field has been marked by a steady rise to nation-wide recognition. In addition to his extensive work in the various civic affairs and in activities of his denomination, he has written a number of articles on current interests among which is "XVhat Woultl Lincoln Say to This Generation?,' juzgu' one blllltllttf st i 1 1111111 N '41 . f,5 ,+. ' x, N. T 1: V-mm--vwvw . 'Z , J' FT.. , ,I W, ,HA 4 gy .. ' :JI I . Y . , x 4 M333 Q - ' 4. V. W 4 .f ' 1 1 V: F' V' -, ' ' :A ,, , V .. ,V V . . ,K . ry Q X - - 1 - . , , f . . , dr- - , A 1 - y ' ,, g -., .. . , . , . . , . - , L.: . ,AWAY-M ,QL - b4,,.A,4 Ag-- ,g LA .,.. ,A4 M4,. QM, xiii? ,. ,, 444 4-,,,.-.4..,.:L .....g.L.g,.- Vs sau :iii U. , ,. Ami wgemdkt M , .. 'JM' MW fawgw qw ' Y 5 ' - , : ' fiff-V , .V t . Vg- ,Q V 1 ,V W g, ,, F ' K f , 1- 3 3 , , ,, H - M-1 Hz- MP. ,, , . , L , . , 75, , M, 1 ' , ' ,, PW Enfm' Haw' ff, . ,-vg,.fa,1,mf: ,gkyjfgy 1 juzgr' om' l7ZlIIlfl'I't1, l7ilIl'fI'f'lI Tlx' Nfw Dcxle jmgc' om' lJ11l1J1'c'rf flL't'lIf,j' FHGFILKHdTS SEPTEMBER School opens. Rooms overflowing. First assembly. What? No seats? Sixty-two Butlerites get busy. Little Dodger Staff starts grind. Cheer leaders selected. Ames bows to Fort Dodge 6-13. A Capella Choir performs. Re-enrollment. Hi-Y and Student Council start year. Dodgers trample East W'aterloo 19-7. OCTOBER Payment of S500 on light debt. Big Dodger Staff makes plans for yearbook. Shucks! Central 13-Dodgers 6. Grub! "Kickoff dinner." Director Cortright casts All-school Plays. P. T. A, parents get lowdown on their studious kids. Little Dodger Scandal column originated by ,loe Campus and High School Worry. Greatest social event of year. Founding of the G. A. C. Wl1innery's Gang 13! Boone 7. Much glee! Parties given. NOVEMBER ln memoriam Band gives a Sousa Concert. Armistice Day. School parade. School plays-postponed. Preliminary declam contest. Garlock makes poor excuse as magician. Big turnout. All-school Plays. All-day debate with many visitors. Sacred concert by H. S. A Capella Choir. "Unaccustomed as I am"-Entertainers Club. Charity game. Crane Tech, Chicago. Our favor 13-0. Day to be thankful, Hi-Y Boys attend conference. Illustrated assembly talk on art, E. S. Cortright. DECEMBER Football banquet. "Willie"'Brokaw '35 Cap- tain. Vocational printers visit Messenger plant. Sad faces! Reports given out. Rats! B. B. team loses-Ames 29, us 14. Swimming off to easy win. Political strife. Debaters meet Cedar Falls. Another declam contest. Christmas Play. As good as usual. Sac City pulverized. W'restlers victorious. Holidays begin. JANUARY School work resumed. Betty Hawley outspells inter-club opponents. Heavy sports program. Wrestling-Eldora, Basketball-Sioux City. Scores 25 to 11 and 23 to 18 respectively. Ouch! Boone 34-Dodgers 22. Quill and Scroll contest. Teachers College debaters introduced in assem- bly by former teacher, XV. A. Brindley. De- baters to Storm Lake. J. C. and H. S. basket- ball teams win. 14. Waterloo flopped by our wrestlers. 17. Home declam contest. 18. Latin Club dines-Roman style. 20. Dodgers upset Eagle Grove in victorious match. 21. Swimmers outsplash Boone 51-24. 25. Faculty conquers H, S. Reserves. 24. Dodgers 35-Boone 50. Overtime period. 26. Decision debate with W'ebster City. 28. Freshman frolic at annual party. 31. Wrestlers trim Cherokee. FEBRUARY 3. Hockey's squad wins 36-Storm Lake 19. South Omaha topples wrestlers. Swimmers lose to Roosevelt. 10. Wrestliiig tourney opens. 11. Dodgers to semi-final district wrestling meet. B. B, boys beat Eagle Grove 40 to 26. Wrestlers tie Eagle Grove for district honors. Swimmers beat Boone. 12. Extempore speakers drop point to Webster City 31 to 29. 17. Show Shop assembly, l'Two Crooks and a Ladyf' 18. Four wrestlers in state semi-finals. 23. "Faust"-high school's super-attraction. 25. Dodgers lose 2 points to Central High. 28. Eagle Grove, Humboldt, Fort Dodge declam. MARCH 1. Inter-club speech contest. -I. C. wins college loop. S. Dodgers win sectional B. B. tourney. 7. English Club assembly. Augie Ross, wrestling captain. 8. Debaters to Cedar Falls. 10. Dodgers and KI. C. lose in Districts. 17. Speakers and B. B. players sport new letters. 20. Inter-school 1113! tourney begins. 22. Cage tourney starts. 24. :'Bcrkeley Squareu presented. APRIL 1. Track team second in indoor meet, lowa City. 6. Net and golf teams limber up for season. 14. School track meet. Juniors win. 24. Dodgers break two records at Cedar Falls. 25. Anderson and Schnurr reach tennis semi-finals. 27. Dodgers enter three events in Drake relays. 28. Dodger Band to play in Drake relays. MAY 5. Stunt Nite best ever. 15. English Club-Delta Rho Rainbow banquet. 19. First All-Senior banquet. 26. Senior play, 'lSpooks." JUNE 4. Commencement Religious services. 6. 1933 presents "This is the Day." 8. Commencement night. page one fazmdrerl twenty-one V 1 K .ifit , , -i 7, ,, . , 'f 'nf if ' 'A ' "f""- 'f' 2 f " 4 V . . . , 1 Q ny, ig, K W 3 yin--H 3 R ,,.. A X- f K -1 'QQ'-5f"3'r. g"l5iz5 .Y Q .. T , i i Vt A 4 x K' A ' 3' t ,,,., t 1. Q A'-- 'K 1, i' 8 u 5 1 5' Eff? ""'t VA' F' ,V j l. AROUND THE CALENDAR At the Armistice Daly parade..--A Very neat Dodger Bulletin Board.-Bob W'elcl1, the high sCh00l's Jimmy WLllllHgtOl1.lKlOCLl11d pep to beat Boone.-Miss Peterson settling down to the day's routine.-Conch Cooper, Li telephonic lowdown.-Senior toppers.-In the superintenClent's office.-The fruits of the cooking dCP311'I1UCIltyS labor.-Class Day. page om' lyzzzzdml fwezzfy-lzvo NVITI-I EVERY STUDENT Heavy sales for the all-school plays.-Putting on book covers for the semester's grind:- More Dodger reminders.-The office clock, the clerk of joy and woe.-"Hot Rock" Peterson preparing the :mnual,s advertisements in 102.-Boone "killers,"-Armistice paraders.-The locker room stragglers during class.-The library force on duty. page 0110 blllltffffl fzucflzlfy-fbrcr' if l 1 .n r M V Y ,s Q it .l ,ann .U :Y 53 awww, A.. ff v r -Ae Hi 'Eli'-ik 3hia.xw55g" - ' it if if! i ff lb lp' Q, 1' l .Q ye' 3 4 , ,::: i ,ff 2 A yi . i ' I 'M p o S, uf Q , I Q W ii z ,,.A., ,, W i , . In 'ref-fs Q. HOW WE COME " - 1 94 ' , f L xi if , 5,5 'api ,!l".? H fs if Yr 712. .2 . 'KK ii .Ny W -i, 'S gifs: , iz i r 4 G AH., . , , V-4 41- V Going, Going, Gone.-jerry McCnhill, Florence Laffer, and Marjorie Gildly gone Betty Isaacson coming.-The upward path.-Going on a mid-day vacation, mostly Gladys Perkins and Mildred Thatcher, Qliothcrgillls car stnlledj .-An elevated View of 1 senior The art Class on the way in.-Seniors on the "home strctchf'-The Reynolds Pirk Rats on the slow trek to school.-Three fast moving backs.-The cross country gridiron page' om' bzuzdmf fllf'L'lIfy-fOIl7' lining trip. , W. ,,.--J. W. , T Q 5 1 k,,. - -4--MN? .- lg- ' if -s fi " 3 nHsflf?w'!Y , Q. 4 fgzllglif. Q 44 , 'Q so HW 1 H, . J-if , ',, SWQMW 1 i L,,,, 'ww' 'z N 'J I f-,. 'WV Q mEg2m,,,,,kg : at l . 5 r r'-:,9 ' 2-fin J- Q , 4 W 'gr' 4- I R i s lgli igi F. 6 L ,Qi '.-M ' " ' 'fl HOW WE GO We leave slightly faster than We Come.-Three and 11 half minutes for us all to exit-fire drill.-"Burly', Burleson after basketball practice.-l7rancis Kennedy, the school's speed maniac.-Marjorie Neudeclc also gets around.-"Chuck" O'Connor safely negotiating a Curb on his way honie.-We come and also go on these steps.-Lorry Wilcox, Kaek Joselyn, and Carol Parsons, it seems, have skipped.-Helen Evans in her open air job in the act of going. page one 17111111 rm' flL'I'l1fJ Swv , 1 i l S , Q. , Q, K1 . sp.. .. Y , 9: FACULTY KIDS ILLUSTRATING the infancy of future educators we have gathered here the graphic repro- ductions of faculty "kids', and "grand kids." U 1 er Row -The Nickle Row- 'George Herman Nic-kle, Sr., and George Herman Nickle, Jr. 5 the class of '33'S l D Bernice Nickle: and Walter Dean, president of the class of '25. Middle Row ffCarolyn Cooper, Fred N.'s pepny little girl: "Sonny Boy" Orth, the fixture Walter Damroseh, in :L leisurely moment : and Robert Dean, W:xlter's son, Mrs. Deun's gxrnndson and likely Study Hall lil student. Bottom Rowe Virginia Miller, Junior High zispirant to high school honors: Nez-Paris, -Pauline Ellen Lomr- fellow, nimble-tongned Fri-nr-h worker: :mil l'nnl liuegfel in :L slightly oversized 1-hair. jmgz' om' fllllltlfftl fwezzfry-six' ,fi 'l ii i lim' i 4 M' is Q Y1 ,A 'mfr 1 fs i K K is , . ,, Iv mil ' 'Q Haw ,. i ,Sigmpi K I W , gig. , 5 . vie 1 R461 . --N FACULTY KIDS -an Wm M 53 rw- , , . , eggs!-Ji S, .NL it 1 in f- 4: " ::":' '. H.1,': :"5: w ir V ix N 5. , 'iii r V X 1 x' . yen, ,. 24 .-: .-1: i - ILLUSTRATING the development that 'Qfaeulry kids" can show in a couple years' time. Note the properties in the background. Upper Row Patty Hockey, possible girl lmsketlyall star: Bud and Joe Cooper, grapplers deluxe: and Shirley and George Green, the printing: teueher's mud pie makers. Middle How' Jac-kie MeKinstly, ISud's husky little man 3 W. M. Phares' youmrest, Miriam, who is now gradu- atimx from high sehoolg and Janet Doris Weiss, the cute little tyke of W?llt,S. Bottom Row fWide-eyed Bobby and Jeanne Cortriyrhtz Marilyn MeKinstry, Jaek's running mate: Christine :xml Harold .Iuri,zensen, the Dezin's children: and Elaine and liarlnaru Blnxom, girl physicists tu be. page om' l71HIll,Vf'fl furfzfy-sczffn as I .. as, MNQ i 43,2 is Z'-G .,es.... -fr F. ,W mt? ,QI 3 9-M f 'Pb - ' -' -- 1.. k :., E52 . W Q-X!a1ii4g.H '-5 if in U - N ..4 rg: :Y-, 343 - . 4, :E E Q A ' gi LEISURE MOMENTS All of Perk Perkins' moments are leisurely.7XV. Iielmer, esquire.-"Hut Rock" Peterson in leisure attire- Kutli Preidrielcs rests before ClH.lI'Cll.fHSlNN7f 'em up" Robinsnn is not leisurely, but -lne Uorsey and lun Maclinwell are n picture nf perfect comfort.-Mildred Knutxnn and Orlandn Linn try being "little rocks Al sittin' on tlie l1ill.H?IiiCHLlf.1 l,inn and Beatrice Lundy posing.f"Up .x tree" witli Irene Prglng and Catli- erine CllI11l11lllQS.'CYLll1C TCCl1'9 student manager tlwrougli il window.-Relicler buiily exignged tlie tliird period.+I'mill .md Bob Qnnt Rgulicfs Bill and Bambi .11 nbnut eiglit A. Nl. page one frzlllafreff fzwizfy-1'igfvf ,- ,rf fig . g gm h an Yi' iw 3 ,Q ., , We i Q ' Q T J Q in ,..., 1 3. tail? 4' -4 K on M3 . ,I .57 -,,- , 'V -5 . if-EX ' f' ig 5 , 3 Q2 1 fsif'5', 25 sfanl ll ' iff- " 'H-1-P'5'L'.' L s 2.2 if ' . f+11gjQ:',Qi ,3 :S 1' 3.52 WE ig.: '-:"fiffff2"'f s ' Nh "iv 4 f gmai- LEISURE MOMENTS Lucile and Ruth turn acrobutic.-Marguerite seems interested in some far away object.-Forhergill and Crouch, thc Thinkcrs.-Charley, Knck. and Fran would walk a milc.fGl11dys, with Charley and Fran, has resumed that lung trek.-Florence has an evening siesta.fl.ucille, smiling, stands at one uf our entrances.- Mary lfleannr and Harriet ch.1tting.-Betty smiles.-Ted deeply Cl1gl'LNSCd.'B11I'l1CS taking his time.iBe,1triee properly clothed for what might COI1'1C.",ILlU and Pileh have a little get-together when things are slow.- "Grosy" follows through. page om' 111117111171 fzvmfy-11i11r 5 'M '-W-'2 A I 5 i i ii-31'.g.eaamr. yi A - gas ,, Nashua fm-frm ' 99 Q g'1fm,,,7 , "W" 131714 'Lyn ' ' . Q RIN: f lu "hir: - 1 v , . Q-ey RED LETTER DAYS For the memory book, red tickets, yellow tickets, blue tickets programs-concert course, operetta-football, basketball, 'iff fm 46? Q M... wyiigws e l wr-'g.',Q-f""' . ,.f-"K 'ff ,X-5-fjww ,W l wi' pw., ,MW .. vt www- "1-"' . 1 l ,V f .ff ' ,Alf Q L tll- ".,o P - 4 ' T ,sw f, j A f7k'kgk ffflodcb f 0,55 7 .V Ma f wr ,x . -V . Oovneix . we -White programs, colored wrestling-dramatics- dinners, banquets--yearbook pay days. pugr one hu11a'red thirty ,,, , ,,,, W, f ,, , epresentfaztifive Students To be chosen one of twenty-six outstanding students in a school of twelve hundred and fifty-four is no small compliment. Desiring an entirely student selection, for its representative student section the Dodger Staff canvassed each class by means of ballots to get the student vote for a representative of the particular branch of study pursued, bas- ing this selection in scholarship alone. No instructions were given, and no coaching was allowed. Each student was simply asked to make his own choice of a person whom he considered outstanding in the class. Each of the twenty-six selected can feel proud and may congratulate himself a bit on having his achievement recognized, and two of the twenty-six may be more than proud to learn that so many votes were east for them in so many different subjects that the staff felt it only fair to give them special recognition. This it has done by giving them prominent places in the "Hall of Fame." To the student body the Dodger Staff has the pleasure of introduc- ing Vivian Bradshaw and Thomas Hurst, whose scholarship was widely recognized. With equal pleasure the staff presents twenty-four other winners, an equal number of boys and girls. They are: History, Florence Laffer, Senior, Civics, Bernice Nickle, Senior, English, Beverly Chappell, Freshman, Speech, William Schultz, Senior, Debate, Richard Wasem, Junior, Declam, Earleen Hicks, Senior, Drama, William Whalen, Senior, Latin, Lynn Irish, Junior, French, jane Cole, Senior, Science, Richard Hurst, Senior, Mathematics, Virginia Williams, Sophomore, Home Eco- nomics, Ellen Ponsness, Senior, General Shop, Donald Madole, Sopho- more, Drafting, Roy Anderson, junior, Printing, Claire Williamson, Junior, Art, Lorraine Hoevet, Senior, Orchestra, james Thompson, Senior, Band, Erwin Jones, Senior, Girls Glee Club, Alberta Johnson. Junior, Boys Glee Club, Frank Anderson, Senior, Boys Athletics, Dale Brand, Senior, Girls Athletics, Hazel Birkett, Senior, Journalism, Beatrice Lundy, Senior, and Commercial, Marion Jones, Senior. Because of the closeness of the balloting some recognition shoixld be given to those running a close second: History, Jack Watson, Junior, Civics, Jack Douglas, Senior, English, Mason Haire, Senior, Speech, Dean Cavanaugh, Senior, Debate, Frank Anderson, Senior, Latin, Dale Frantz, Freshman, Mathematics, Tom L. Hill, Junior, Home Economics, Eleanor Gormally, Senior, General Shop, Robert Schwendemann, Sopho- more, Orchestra, Ruth Anderson, Senior, Band, Maurice Anderson, junior, Girls Athletics, Delores Brand, Senior, Boys Athletics, Charles Heileman, Senior. Approximately one hundred seventy classes participated in the vot- ing in March. To count the nearly five thousand votes that were cast, Kathryn Joselyn, who was in charge, called in the aid of the Dodger editors. The voting and sorting processes took nearly a month. x l fwfr OUR HALL K l f .. K K .W i Q A 5 Dall- Brand, Hazel Birks-tt, Vivian Brzulshnw Klaryxu pictllrz-LJ, Beverly Chzlpell, William Whalen, Frank Anderson, Alberta Johnson, Roy Andi-rsun, Bm-atrice Lundy, Lorraine Hoc-vet, Erwin Jones, Ezxrlecn Hicfks, Melvin Knutson. page' our ZIZIIHIIVFI1 ffliff-j'-flL'0 OF FAME ww, "Uh-K.. Thomas Hurst llauro picturob, Claire WVilliamson, Florence Laffcr, Marion Jones, William Schultz, Richard Hurst, Ellen Ponsncss, Richard Wascm, Bernice Nickle, Vinzinia Williams, Lynn Irish, Jane Cole, James Thompson. page 0110 bzzfzdwzl fbirfy-ibrec Charles Heilernan, Kim: Helen Evans, Queen STUNT NITE NOTHING seems to daunt the carnival spirit, and Stunt Nite, with its "depression ticket," coming at the end of a lean year was as big a success as ever in its history. Charles Heileman and Helen Evans were chosen by the student body to reign for the festive night and no- where could be found rulers more regal. As usual, candidates for the high honor were put up by the clubs represented in the Student Council: Horace Robinson and Geraldine McCahill by English Club, Janice Maher and Dale Brand by Delta Rho, Kathryn Joselyn and Charles Heileman by Show Shop, Lorraine Hoevet and Rex Perkins by Girl Reserves, Helen Evans and Williana Whalen by Hi-Y, Belva Bell and Francis Kennedy by Mathematics Clubg Corrine Holm and Richard Hurst by Commercial Club, and Vivian Bradshaw and Thomas Hurst by Latin Club. Two Junior College men were selected as Masters of Ceremonies, Earl W'oodbury for the auditorium and John Evans for the music room. Junior Commercial Club won five dollars for Q'The Modernsf' an artistic stunt, and another for their pop booth. Entertaining Speakers Club earned five dollars for the most humorous stunt, "The Duchess Bounces Inf, and English Club with "Louisiana Hayriden received a banner for the best stunt over all. Hi-Y won five dollars with an athletic show. Back Row Francis Kennedy, Rex Perkins, Thomas Hurst, Richard Hurst, Charles Heil:-man, William Whalen, Dale Brand, Horace Robinson. Front Row' -Belva Bell, Lorraine Hoevet, Vivian Bradshaw, Corrine Holm, Kathryn Joselyn, Helen Evans, Janice Maher, Geraldine MeCahill. pugc out blUItll't'l1f!Jfl'fJ"fUIlI' W C0 lege I 21.11, 5 is jj . .l' ' 1 'e ' .1 'Vi'-if 'Q 'HV 6 .fe-nj ,ff ' , .-wtf' Ar' . Vg , 1, A Q51 W-1 L, ' ,Lin -.. Z. an ,., - -c H1 1' ",,':, 1 Rfb -4,15 I Eff" Q 5? EH-'A' .f-" .. ' as-. ff xr-1. ' ,Ig wi..-1.' P' L ff- ' X -1 -'!f"'. Q' ." 56- '. 2 1. W Gi 9. .. uf 12 4-a. 1 A N H I vi i ,. -. '51 1 'l I' :M Q... , . KA .A 0 - W 5- 4 11. :T 'fl ff, 1' ' 1 Us . ,Lx E Q in ,J 'Q-V-Q . 3.-g ' . .I A. It 9' . ., L. 5 Iii, F'-1 ' -,f .. .if, '4'1..' ,Inf ..' L -' ill? ., QL. -5.-,W yy: V14 " 4.4. izfggfs, . 4-Qlflt df , 'V I . . ,r - - .0 4: :.n-il ' "'-' e. v.-L '1 " . . ..., -7 I ' . ,Jfwf .3 rg nv- FSY-" iff 7 '.n?.-fl' I il -Z '-3 ii '-, jg.: '--1"fG. e .---1 . Xl rpg .11 J 1,5-'--' Q -rf.. AU ef,-5.-V .xg-v , -' .L -.,, L' ff n f,w"e' I. 1 .. fig 1 '. f, , gif? VT. .,s.,-. . . . 4 Pi? N - P fa"1':. fix gif' 3.4, f fv- , ,, v.,.,,., nl., '-ff.-,-54 ,v . I. -19 IVK' t"'ZI. :ng-r 23,3-, 5- 144, n yi., naw. - . .014 ' -"J . .1,Sr.' fr- . 4. ,nf . J ..' ,3y1,f,'Q. - -, lgail X- . . ,- .ff'5E..-' A f-. fi. ki 5 f.---'gg 241 v-.1 ' .Q 1 me siflfxfvi 'ff' A '---, -5, L vi - E211 32:11, rl: 7 ar' . -ffflga Xiu .1151 .4-'J' -'iff-1" IZ, 1 fr.f..g. .., Q -an at fy 'Tin' - " J, ' if 1 .- .nf .4 Kijfflf "1 "H 'A 'I-Qi . .Y-fe:.fff'g,'f'1r f 'rg F 5.-'ff bg ' 1" 1. '?'. 1.14: '3 i.:.: 1?f ?fF'E'-' ' .1 . iv ' - Te! . - H "2" ' W' sv 302- 11-fF'Jh'F!4eY.'J'.'f2'f'if'7'?":'g,-"viva-'f1fj'fiF1?f'3Ei.TF-H1 7"s'w-'g'1"f,::' 1'--fr'w1":w,'3j M -Y' ' fic, 'inf 'i'2"wv w?i"f7'1"vQ'7"'f2ff-r'-2-F"17w'A1.fw' -W, 5 , , 3 AA, , A ,--1w-,,.4.:',"m,,f,-- :Ny-, 'Q-a,',. f , -' - K: , ,,.. 1 f HQ K, ' ,fi-" ,,v1.,f,"J1q34-5'-. 5. . , M .P ,,. x W X ,. .. ! I .V I ' -I ' 5 J' . .V x , . " 1 J 1 ,, i ,, ... ,i .F I ya an , . , ,J . 4. 5 ' .Q z, Q Tl?- " f 1, , U , X 1 . -Va .- -an " ij L , 'V , . . , ' gi ww -l . - f f ' ,A , 4, '-f 2 ' '31-qw-,W. . ., . fn ,, ,, -0- f11-VV,1f-- . ,1,,,'- uw. 1, 6 wk, W , , f -X, ,, , , - - ,,,,,' AH" ' ' T' '- lffsg, A ',.,, .' , 'Q rw w , , , rm- 1 5 'T y 43: ,, 1 . ,417 'S f 'i -I , ,, 9 ff , .1 ,x 4 , 'R nf. 'A 7' ia -' V ., .. n, .-,H-,Qxf'E ,. X . 1 ' 'J 1 Y , , 5 A , V . - v l 12'-fa?i'3QQ25':'Q MM, 1w,,4,,,u,, A, 4u,,,,,,,L..,f,,.,- ,p,h..-f-.A Mm, '..,,..u,,,M,,, ,Jimi ,M A. .. , ,,4,Q,X,,. Am, ,,-, .,..,,,.,.x. J..f1!4M.g.b.3f1..f. ,, O. M. OLESON "Trust in for Lori! 111111 1111 11111111 bmlrl, 111111 l1'1111 Illlf 1111111 flhilll' 0lL'II 11111f1'1'x111111li11g. "l11 all M1-y ll.'tlj'.Y 111'k11o11'l1'1lgr' Him, llllll II1' xlmll 1fi1'1'1'f fl?-1' lvufbx. "So shall fbon fimf f-1Il'lH' 111111 good 1111111'1'- .vf11111l111g ill flu' .vigfnf of fiflll tllltl llItIll.,l'-P!'0V- erbs 3:4-5-6. fC. M. fJIl'XU7I Enthusiasm for civic welfare has made Olaf Martin Oleson a much re- spected citizen in Fort Dodge. He is known throughout the city and the state as donor of Oleson Park and of the Y. M. C. A. site. Mr. Oleson, a resident of this city for the past twenty years, is a naturalized citizen. He was educated in Phila- delphia where he received high honors in pharmacy. In appreciation for the help Mr. Ole- son has given many young people of Norway who have come to America to attend school, the King of Norway knightecl him with the decoration of St. Olaf. Botany and music have claimed much of Mr. Oleson's attention. He is the honorary president of the Norwe- gian Singers. X' RUTH SUCKOXV "I 1'1'g111'1l Rllfll Sllfkllll' 11x ffm' mmf f11'n111- i.r111g ijlflllllg 11'1'1I1'1' of f,il'fi0lI, lllllll or 11'n1111111, 1111111 1'i.vif1ly llf work 111 flllIt'I'ilI'Kl. . . lI1'1' 51101-1 rfuriuv nrz' 11'l111lly t1l'I'0jll of ffm' rfwfuijv 1'11'1'1'1'111'xx M1111 f111xx1-x for b1'illi11111'1' in ffm' lll0f7lIliI!' IVIKIKQIIA :i111'x. . . Miss S111'kn11', ill ofbrr 11'01'1l.v, is 1111 1111'1'1' f'f111f11g1'11l1b1'1', Jn' is 1111 111'1'1v1'." -H. I., Ali'lIl'ki'!I Born in Hawarden, Iowa, August 6, 1892, Miss Suclsow, whose father was a minister, spent her early school days in different Iowa communities, one of which was Fort Dodge. She studied at Grinnell College, at a dramatic school in Boston, and taught for a short time in the University of Denver. Returning to Iowa, she decided to run an apiary in the summer, devoting her winters to writing. She has gained so much prominence, however, that very little of her time can be spent at her hobby. She has accomplished what critics have claimed to be impossible. She has "stayed at home and at the same time has had a careerf' Her stories are of commonplace Iowa. She is married to liurner Nuhn, who is also a writer. page 11111' f111111f1'11f ffm fy sz L 111 1 'rug .I l 1 , " t e I is I if I ' ' ' :+Q I ' I li- 24 f " X fix gg S95 1 at or , gif ? ft. A 'Q as 'J x , 4.X,,. . 1 w lip I .,., kk , K, K W F, f . ',. il- iii. eff COLLEGE FACULTY ETHEL SHANNON LUCILE COREY CATHERINE CRUIKSHANK Mathematics, Psyehology, Calculus Orchestra Librarian Morningside College Northwestern University University of Iowa CARRIE M. LONGFELLQW ICVERETT S. CORTRIGHT FLORENCE NORDMAN French Dramatics Physical Education Iowa State Teachers College University of Iowa Indiana University University of Iowa DEAN SIGURD JORGENSON History St. Olaf College University of' Chicago KATHERINE MAUTHE Biology, German University of Iowa Chicago University RUTH GOODRICH RALPH G. NICHOLS English Debate Dakota VVL-514-yan Iowa State Teachers College University of California lJIliV0!'Si1y of IUWH University of So. California ELVIN IS. CHAPMAN J. HOWARD ORTH Chemistry, Physics Glce Club Cotner College Iowa State Teachers College University of Nebraska UIllW't'!'SitY ef IUWH MILDRICD KEIL Speech Wooster College, Ohio Northwestern University University of Iowa University of California FRED N. COOPER Physical Education Colleire of American Gymnastic Union University of Michigan JAMES A. MCKINSTRY Athletie Coach Iowa State Teachers College University of Iowa WALTER WEISS Assistant Coach Iowa State College MARY CRUIKSHANK Ensrlish, Literature, Grinnell College University of Colorado Publications A jmgff 0I1t'AfPIlI1LI'l't'll lffyirfy-11i11r llaek Row -Gordon Julander, Marvin Vieg, Joe Anderson, Louis Thomann, John 0'Cunnell. Dun Mitchell, .lack Dorton, Chester Aeher, Everett C. Blomuren, LeRoy Nydegxyrer, Emmett O'Connor. Third Rowe- Ray- mond McBride, Harold Mattfeld. John Evans, lildred Prana. Art Linrlsley, Omer Peterson, James Rush, William Merritt, Kenneth Ulsen, Frank Cooley. Second Row Roy Ruebel, Myron Van Osdoll, Ronald Barnes, Gwendolyn Stillwell, Minnie Sehwenfleniann, Jean Kramer, Winifrerl VVittman, Rachael Ainsworth, Richard Mulruney, Charles Kramer, Lee Walters. Front Row Eleanor MeQuilkin, Blani-he Stowe, Ruth Ben-k, Jane Minogue, Frances Mi-Tigue, Margaret liugbee, Evelyn Murnhey, Agnes Hoge, Ruth Gaxvtry, llernyee Harris, Evelyn Jeffries, Ruth Seiclenstieker, Vei na Gereau. soPHoMoRE onfiss THIS Sophomore Class plays an ever increasingly impqrtantupart in the activities of the junior College Campus. This year more than any otherfthey proved themselves capable of carrying the standards of former graduating classes! by raising their enrollment to nearly twice that of last year. i ' The Sophomorcs opened the Junior College social season the evening of October S, in the model apartment of the high school building when they entertained with a party and dance in honor of the Freshman Class. Committees in charge of the party were: Program: Jane Minogue, Evelyn Jeffries, Wfinifrcd W'ittman, Ruth Gawtry, and lirances McTigue, chairman, entertainment: Frank Cooley, Charles Kramer, Fordyce Crouch, Ruth Seidensticker, and Evelyn Murphey, chairman, refreshments: Gordon ululander, Agnes Boge, Marvin Vieg, Eleanor McQuillain, and Rachael Ainsworth, chairman, finance, Minnie Schwendemann, Louis Thomann, Joe Anderson, Harold Mattfeld, and Roy Ruebel, chairman. The Sophomore girls who belonged to the Sigma Alpha Phi sorority were assigned "little sisters" for "Sap" day. According to tradition early in the morning they gathered together the Candidates for the initiation and proceeded to make them up for the day's humiliating experiences. Each "big sister" was given an opportunity to demonstrate her artistic ability upon the unfortunate candidate. However, the day brought about a general good feeling among the fairer sex of the school. More than usual, music, drama, and literary work attracted the Sophomores. Several of the members were in the college orchestra and many more in the glee clubs. The officiating body of the French Circle is made up entirely of Sophomores. Over half the cast of the college play were numbered among the wiser and nobler class. Among the Sophomore boys there has been a tense athletic spirit which was felt when they were around. Several of the men were active both on the football field and on the basketball floor, During the spring they attemped to show their superiority over the freshmen in the field of kittenball. This year the largest class Junior College has ever graduated will receive diplomas in hlune. There arc thirty-eight who will take their places in line to receive a diploma and be made alumni. This number is just twice as many as last year. mln our !7IllItI,l'I'lf foriv Back Row- Paul Christensen, Gustaf Peterson, William Mulholland, Homode Habhab, Edward Brainard, Frank Frost, John Wolfe, Frank Larsen, Stanley Cammerer, Roy Smith, Kenneth Sexe, Duane Frantz, Harold Clausen, George Tierney, Second Row -Virgil Wittman, Robert Aldrich, Julian Hogan, Clare Marlowe, Joe Cahill, Phillip Magennis, Therman Meyer, Robert Schmidt, Laurel Tellen, Hugh Moore, Robert Clagg, Robert Wittman, Arthur Edwards. Third Row- Fred Moore, Ronald Longstaff, Paul Kramer, Frank Medd, Ben- jamin Arhenson, Arthur Lentz, Paul Steinmaus, Roger Nelson, Melvin Snyder, Robert Seeord, Glenn Orr. Fourth Row Keith Crouse, Harrison Frantz, Marvin Peterson, John liailey, Eugene Cornell, Rex Peterson, Thomas Dun smoor, William Lyons, Hubert Harrington, John Tierney, Earle Woodbury. Fifth Rowe Winifred Harmon, Mary Gunzenhauser, Harriett Merritt, Ruth Frost, Mary Jane Rigby, Dorothy Anderson, Katherine Sayles, Pearl King, Robert Thomas, Donald Maxon, Bruce Kenyon, Howard Camper, Robert Horn. Sixth Row Dorothy Hovey, Marlys Jensen, Myrtle Shultz, Elizabeth Hogan, Margaret Abramson, Caroline Me- Mannus, Ruth Weihe, Geraldine Sharon Mary Sheldon, Editha Boaler, Gene Strauss. Front Row- Frances Bruce, Juanita Huntley, Lois Scholes, 'E.l1en'Penterman, Betty Minkel, Roberta Turner, Margaret Mishler, Helen Swanson, Lois Bergman, Earleefn Wright, Belva Hartung, Blanche Madson, Katherine Kusterer, ' ' 1+ Alice Welch. FRESHMAN CLASS ONCE more ninety and nine students became Junior College Freshmen. At first it was hard for them to realize that they were no longer the highest Class in the school, but again mere "preps" At last, however, they settled down to the activities of the college and found their share in the business of the campus. At an assembly held September 16 the Freshmen chose seven of their number to head the class for the year. Bruce Kenyon was chosen president, Stanley Cammerer, vice-presi- dent, Thomas Dunsmoor, secretary, and Paul Christensen, treasurer. These four men are all from Fort Dodge. Their chief duties were to plan the social events of the year. The Freshman representation in the Student Council was in the person of Bruce Kenyon, ex- officio memberg and Virgil Wittmiln, Roy Smith, and Frank Larsen, elected members. Clare Marlowe was the only freshman represented on the college debate team. Clare came from Corpus Christi, inexperiencd in forensics, but he has shown speaking ability. Twenty-five freshman boys added their muscle and brawn to the making of the foot- ball team while W. A. A. claimed over half of the freshman girls. Music, both orchestra and glee club, received much useful support from the new class. Twelve members made their journalistic debut on the Dodger and College Campus Staffs, while the Junior College play claimed the attention of others. In spite of the fact that each strove for personal glory along the line he had chosen, each realized that the main object was the development of school spirit and the desire to improve the school by a high degree of cooperation and unselfishness. The greatest project of the Freshman Class was to furnish a suitable return entertain- ment for the Sophomores. On February 10, a Valentine party with all the gay festivities was given in the model apartment. Committees were: Program: chairman, Mary Gunzen- hauser, Harriett Merritt, Fred Moore, Roy Smith, finance, chairman, Roger Nelson, John Wolfe, Betty Minlcelg refreshments, Alice Wfeleh, chairman, Hugh Moore, Gene Strauss, Editha Boaler. Advisers were Mrs. Carrie Longfellow and Mr. Elvin Chapman. page one fllllltfffd f0lfJ out Front Rowe Frank Medd, William Merritt, LeRoy Nydegger, Everett Blomgren, Louis Thomann, Laurel Telleen, Roberta Turner, Hubert Harrington. Set-ond Row 'Clare Marlowe, Margaret Ahramson, Frances Brzidt, Mary Gunzenhauser, Geraldine Sharon, Rex Peterson, Earlet-ri Wright, Elizabeth Hunan. COLLEGE CAMPUS ONCE every two weeks on Wednesday' night a page of the Messenger has been given over to the publication of the College Campus. All the college news-athletic, society, campus events, and humor-was printed here for the interest of the townfolk. Everett C. Blomgren, the managing editor, directed the writing of a staff of twenty- one, giving out the assignments to the staff members, editing their copy, and overseeing the writing of headlines. Miss Mary Cruikshank served as adviser of the group, planning with them and criticizing. Miss Dora Holman, school publicity agent, passed upon the articles and com- municated with the Messenger. DODGER THlf DODGISR STAFF has spent .1 busy year gathering the events of the year into a record and binding them in this volume of junior College Achievement. Agnes Boge, who was Editor-in-chief of the 193061 high school annual, brought experience to the task of editing the college section. For helpers she had Juanita Huntley, who planned and wrote copy for the Activities Section, Ruth Seidensticker, whose realm was Girls, Sports, and Jack Dorton, who arranged the Men's Athletic section. Juanita Huntley, Agnes Boite, Jack Dorton, Ruth Svidenstieker, Margaret Mishler. jfa Ut our lrzzzzzlml forfy-Iwo VVinifrecl Harmon, Arthur Edwards. Mary Gunzenhauser, Theodore Watts, Geraldine Sharon, James Thompson, Arnold Mattfelul. S. A. P. ORCHESTRA Tins year for the first time in the history of the organization, Sigma Alpha Phi organized their own special orchestra. This musical group, made up of sorority members, aided by three college boys, has been a feature of this year's programs. The members have worked under difficulties to make this new feature of the college sorority a success. Lack of instruments and practice time have been their handicaps. Members of the orchestra were: Violin-Gunzenhauserg Trombone-Sharong Cornet- Beckg Clarinet-Thompsong Fife-Edwards, Saxophone-Mattfeldg Piano-Harmon. JUNIOR COLLEGE ORCHESTRA ALTHOUGH the Junior College Orchestra kept its work mostly to itself, the programs in which they were featured were marked for their fineness, The Orchestra has been under the capable direction of Miss Lucile Corey with Verna Gereau as pianist. Regular practices have been held every Friday morning in the Music Room. The orchestra has made several appearances before the student body at the regular college assemblies. The organization also furnished music for the college play. Front Row- Robert Thomas, Ruth Weihe, Louis Thomann, Minnie Sehwenrlemann, Betty Minkel, Arnold Mattfeld, James Thompson, Arthur Edwards. Ser-ond Row -Verna Gereau, John O'Connell, Erwin Jones, G:ral1line Sharon, Ruth lieek, Ronald Lomzstaff, Gus Peterson. page one bnrzzfrezl f0l'fy-flwwr liaek Row Earleen Wriuht, Ruth Seidenstiekc-r, Evelyn Murphey, Evelyn lluelsen, Frances Me'l'i1rue, Ruth Beck, Winifred Harmon, Mary Gunzenhauser, France-1 Iiruee, Harriett Merritt, Dorothy Anderson, Katherine Sayles, Ruth VVeihe, Betty Nlinkel, Eleanor MeQuilkin. Sea-ond Row Carrie Longfellow, Arthur Lindsley. Harrison Frantz, Omer l'etz-rsen, Hugh Moore, Fred Moore, Louis Thomann, James Thompson, Richard Northrup, Harold Clausen. Agnes liege, Evelyn Jeffries, Jean Kramer, Juanita Huntley. 'l'hird Row Mary Sheldon, Pearl King, Katherine Kusterer, Myrtle Sehultz, Margaret liugxbee, Ifordyee Croueh, Richard Mulroney, Mason Haire, liditha lioaler, Kathryn Joselyn, Alive VVelL'h, Raehael Ainsworth, lfraneis liradt. Front Row- l'hillip Mauennis, Kenneth Olson, Marvin Vieu, Charles Kramer, Paul Christensen, Kenneth Larsen, Raymond Meliride, Howard Camper, Joe Cahill, Hubert Harrington, Robert Mulholland. FRENCH CIRCLE "Plum liz-vous FRANCAIS?" "Mais, uni." Such was often the salutation at the meetings of the French Circle. Although the organization is newly founded, it has acquired the same importance as that of the other clubs of the Junior College. At the meetings which were held once a month, the members of the advanced class put on plays, usually in lfrench. They are most interesting and educational, and have receiyed the f.1Vorable comment of local play critics. CABINET President, ,, , ,, , , Richard Mulroney Vice-presidents , Ruth Guwtry, Minnie Schwendemnnn Secretary H , , H , ,,,, , Fordyce Crouch Treasurer, ,, , Gordon xlulnnder Sergemt-at-arms 7 W , ,, , W , , Mason Hlire Q mn fJ11111f1'vff fwfygvfolzl' Top Row Juanita Huntley, Verna Gert-au, Bernice Harris, Winifred Harmon, Mary Gunzenhauser, Harriett Merritt, Alice Welch, Franees Bradt, Myrtle Schultz, Ellen Penterman, Pllizalieth Minkel, Lois Seholes, Roberta. Turner, Geraldine Sharon, Ifllizabc-th Hogan, Marlys Jenson. Second Row 'Ja-an Kramer, Eleanor MeQuilkin, Mary Sheldon, Mary Jane Rigby, Dorothy Anderson, Caroline Mc-Mantis, Margaret liuyxhee, Kathryn Kusterer, Pearl Kimi, Annes lioge, Evelyn Murphey, Ruth Frost, Minnie Schwenrlemann, Blanche Madsen, Earleen Wright. First Row Frances M1-Tixrue, Ruth Beck, Jane Minosruc, ltuth VVL-ihe, Kathryn Sayles, Mzxrpraret Abramson, Margaret Mishler, Ruth Seidenstieker, Winifred Wittman, Evelyn Jel'fries, ltaehael Ainsworth, lielva Hartung, SIGMA ALPHA PHI SIGMA ALPHA PHI, the social sorority of the college, has played an important part in the lives of the girls this year, helping to establish a more friendly relation by furnishing a unity of interest. The highlights of their year were a Football Banquet in December, a Mother and Daughter Tea given in May, and the final picnic, also in May. Regular meetings of the year were held once a month in the model apartment. A new committee was chosen each time for the supper and the program. OFFICERS President , W , ,, W H ,, ,, Agnes Boge Vice-president , ,tllachael Ainsworth Secretary, W , W, ,Frances Mcifigue Treasurer ,njane Minogue mer' our lllllltllfrl orfy-fiL xx , . William Merritt, Clare Marlowe. Ruth lseek. DEBATE ONE of the most advantageous ways of increasing the power of purposeful thinking is offered in debating. Junior College debaters have participated in a large number of con- tests this year due to the efforts of Coach Ralph Nichols. In a question of widespread interest in all the nations of the world, Resolved-"That all inter-governmental war debts and reparations should be cancelledf' the lowa colleges found a problem calling for intensive and extensive reading and for careful analysis. Probably the most interesting debate to both the students and the debaters was the non-decision discussion held Friday, January 13, at a college assembly. As opponents the local team, Clare Marlowe and Ruth Beck, had two international debaters, Robert Grant and Maurice Kramer from lowa State Teachers College. These two antagonists had met teams from England and Ireland and had had two or three years of college experi- ence. Exchanging sides, the debaters appeared a second time the same day before a high school audience. On Friday, January 6, Coach Nichols took his team to Cedar Falls where the two had a chance at both the negative and affirmative sides, and on January 7, the team journeyed over to Mason City for another trial. Both debates were non-decision discussions but gave the local team valuable experience, since the teams opposing them were of high caliber. ln February, Ruth Beck and Clare Marlowe took the affirmative side against Waldorf on the home platform. March 3. two non-decision debates were held at Orange City and LeMars. At Orange City the Dodgers upheld the affirmative side, and at LeMars our team took the negative. Two discussions were lost to Sheldon on March 17. In the first debate, Wfilliam Merritt and Ruth Beck took the affirmative and, in the second debate, held before the high school speech class, the Dodgers lost with the negative side. Debating as a whole was highly successful although many of the clashes were non- decision. Because of this year's success it is hoped that steady interest will be created to further this type of intercollegiate sport. Ruth Beck, who began her career as a debater in her sophomore year of high school, has to her credit, appearance in approximately seventy debates. ln these years she has de- bated four questions showing a power of analysis and good convincing platform presence. XWilliam Merritt had never done any debate work before this year, but has proved himself able on the platform. During this year he has been in approximately fifteen debates. Likewise Clare Marlowe had had no experience in debate, but has shown his ability by taking both sides of the question during the year. avr our fazzfzrfreif fmfy-xi,x' JUNIOR COLLEGE PLAY BERKLEY SQUARE" CAST Peter Standish , ,, , ,, , , Richard Mulroney Helen Pettigrewn ,, , , , H H , Bgttv Minkcl KRf9Peffi5Z1'6W, H K Y Minnie Schwendemann TOIU Pettigrew , ,, , H W W nxlghn Fvgng Lady Anne PCttlg1"CW , Y Margaret Abfqmgon Maid f- -f -f Y H W ,, ,Jane Minogue MF- Th1'0SflC H f , Arnold Mattfeld Ambassador , , ,, , Everett Blomgren M2U'j01'iC FFZIDF H , , , Harriett Merritt Major Clil'1E0l1 , in Jack Dofton Mrs. Barwick , , , , ,Frances McTigue Miss Barrymore , W 7 ,, ,Ruth Seidcnsticker Duchess of Devonshire , ,, , ,, ,,Evelyn Murphey Lord Stanley t , ,, ,, ,, , , , , ,, ,,William Merritt H. R. H. the Duke of Cumberland , ,, ,, ,, ,, , ,, ,, Frank Larsen COMMITTEES Publicity Ffllllllff' Pr Williani Merritt Elizabeth Hogan Ruth Beck Charles Kramer Julian Hogan Miss Goodrich, Adviser ollrrrf-y Agnes Boge Arthur Edwards Robert Wittmari Fordyce Crouch Eleanor McQuilkin Miss Mauthe, Adviser John O,Connell Louis Thomann Frank Larsen Gordon Julander Rachael Ainsworth Geraldine Sharon Mary Sheldon Mrs. Longfellow, Adviser Mr. Chapman, Adviser Ushers Bruce Kenyon Roy Smith Frank Cooley Alice Welch Miss Shannon, Adviser lr page 01111 Q z111af1'z'zl forty-sr'L'r'11 Roy Smith, Virgil Wittman, Gordon -Tulandcr, Frank Larsen, Fordyce Crouch, VVilliam Merritt, Evelyn Murphey. Not in picture: Bruce Kenyon. THE COLLEGE COUNCIL THE COLLEGE COUNCIL, corresponding to the student governing body of other colleges, was re-organized at the beginning of the year for the purpose of promoting college activities. Eight members, the president of each class, and three members selected by the classes, constituted the governing body. At the beginning of the year the group elected its officers: Evelyn Murphey, president, NWilliam Merritt, secretary, and Bruce Kenyon, treasurer. Other members were Roy Smith, Frank Larsen, Fordyce Crouch, and Gordon Julander. Miss Ethel Shannon and Mr. Sigurd Jorgenson, dean of the Junior College, were the council advisers. The College Council had complete charge of the college educational and entertaining assemblies which were held every other Friday morning. Some of the outstanding assemblies which the Student Council has sponsored have been: the talk given by Superintendent K. D. Miller on "Hobbies, and Their lmportance in People's Lives," and the report of the Grinnell Peace Conference which was presented by Everett Blomgren, Ruth Beck, Harriett Merritt, and LeRoy Nydegger. The Student Council has endeavored to select outstanding talent from among the students. Programs for athletic purposes such as pep assemblies and the making of athletic awards has been taken care of by the council. All movements, even those of least impor- tance, had to be voted on and accepted by the council which, having heard the side of the students, represented the entire student body. Committees for 'lBerkley Square" were: Publicity, Wfilliam Merritt, chairman, Eliza- beth Hogan, Ruth Beck, Charles Kramer, and Julian Hogan, with Miss Goodrich, adviserg property, Agnes Boge, chariman, Arthur Edwards, Robert Wittnnan, Fordyce Crouch, and Eleanor McQuilkin, with Miss Mauthe, adviser, finance, Louis Thomann, chairman, John O,Connell, Frank Larsen, Gordon Julander, Rachael Ainsworth, Geraldine Sharon, and Mary Sheldon, with Mr. Chapman and Mrs. Longfellow, advisers, ushers, Roy Smith, chairman, Frank Cooley, Bruce Kenyon, and Alice Welcla, with Miss Shannon, adviser. Stunt Nite committees were: Program, Fordyce Crouch, chairman, Richard Mulroney, Harriett Merritt, and Betty Minkelg booth, Frank Larsen, chairman, Jack Dorton, Rachael Ainsworth, and Evelyn Jeffries. Flunk Day committees were: Transportation, Fordyce Crouch, chairman, Robert Horn, John Evans, Gordon Julanderg finance, Ronald Barnes, chairman, Arthur Edwards, Arthur Lindsley, Frank Cooley, and joe Anderson, games, Agnes Boge, chairman, ,lack Dorton, Richard Mulroney, ,lane Minogue, Frances McTigueg food, Rachael Ainsworth, chairman, Foy Beck, Wfinifred Wittnuain, Evelyn Jeffries, and Ruth Seidensticker. mf' our !7IlII1l7't't!'fOI'fj"t'f,Qf7f Front Row Frank Medd, Paul Kramer, Robert Horn, James Thompson, Roy Rum-bel, Joe Anderson, Marvin Vit-gf. Sevonil Row Ruth Gawtry, Ruth Beck, Franees Bruee, Gene Strauss, Robert Thomas, lvlarguret Abreimson, Harriett Merritt, June lVliiio11'ue. Top Row- lierniee Harris, Verna Gereiul, Mary Jane Rigby, Pearl Kimr, Kzttherine Sayles, Ruth Weihe, lie-tty Minkel. COLLEGE GLEE CLUB BECAUSIL of the limited number of students in Junior College who are interested in music, it was decided this year to have a mixed chorus rather than separate glee clubs. Although a bit late in getting organized because of the other demands made upon the time of stu- dents, the group finally got under way with Mr. Howard Orth as their very capable leader. In the fall they practiced in the music room every Monday afternoon. After the football season the assembly period was open, and the members made the most of the time for round table music study. Most of the time the chorus kept its music to itself, but at last it was persuaded to take part in two or three assemblies. At the regular Christmas assembly the chorus, accom- panied by members of the high school a Capella chorus, sang two novel Christmas carols. At a college assembly late in the fall, the singers presented "Go Down Mosesf' Q'Lullaby of Life," and "Swing Low Sweet Chariot." These songs were greatly appreciated and highly commended by the students of the college. Wlieri the annual Minstrel Show was given for the Welfgire, the glee club was asked to participate in it. Those taking part in the show were: Mary Jane Rigby, Bernice Harris, Juanita Huntley, Pearl King, Katherine Sayles, Ruth Xveihe, John Tierney, Frank Medd, James Thompson, Robert Horn, and Joe Anderson. Although no special try-outs were held, the director chose members worthy of the school,s admiration and praise. This discrimination in choice of voice, perhaps, was an essential factor in the making of a glee club whose fineness was appreciated by the whole school. Of the eight sopranos Jane Minogue, Mary Jane Rigby, Bernice Harris, Ruth Beck, Ruth Gawtry, and Evelyn Murphey had experience in the high school glee clubs. Dorothy Anderson tools part in the music of La Porte City. All the alto singers were in the high school glee club. They were Pearl King, Katherine Sayles, Betty Minkel, Ruth Weilie, and Harriett Merritt. Paul Kramer and John Tierney sang tenor and Robert Thomas and Frank Medd were baritone. Robert Thomas had a leading part in the operetta of 1932. All the members of the bass section have had experience in either high school or college glee clubs. Gene Strauss, James Thompson, and Robert Horn were in the high school glee clubs, while Marvin Vieg, Roy Ruebel, and joe Anderson were members of former college organizations. page Olll'l7llII!fI'f'!I,f0lf1' 111111 Pearl King, Caroline McManus, Elizabeth Hogan, Dorothy Anderson, Juanita Huntley, Mary Gunzenhauser. SOCCER SOCCER to volleyball, volleyball to basketball, basketball to baseball and deck tennis, with swimming throughout the entire school year-so ran the schedule of the girls' athletic season. ln the vacant lot across from the high school soccer was played until the snow began to fly. Then volleyball took its place in the gym. Two freshman teams won two of the three games played. In last spring's baseball season a "Big League" was organized and some very exciting games were played by enthusiastic members. The league was composed of five teams, four high school and one college. Much interest was displayed in this sport and after many hard-fought games, the high school seniors emerged victorious. The Junior College team consisted of Jane Whalen, Thelma Hovey, Frances McTigue, Nelly Donovan, Patty Welch, Delores Mattice. Harriett Merritt, Betty Minkel. SWIMMING N0 work was done in swimming outside of the regular weekly classes. The girls were divided into three groups - beginning, intermediate, and advanced classesg and progress was clearly shown by means of charts. Harriett Merritt and Betty Minkel passed the largest number of tests. pug' om !J1LIZLil'f'llfiffy Mary Gunzenhauser. Betty Minkel, Harriett Merritt, Miss Nordman, Pearl King. MUCH the same plan as last year has been followed this spring. A good season of basket- ball was enjoyed by the W. A. A. members. Mary Gunzenhauser had charge of this sport, and an evening schedule was arranged in the gym. The turnout was larger in the freshman class than in the sophomore class even to the extent that the Sophs forfeited one game to the Frosh due to lack of players. Deck tennis was a new activity introduced in Junior College this year. The game is played with large rubber rings which are flung across a net, the object being not to let the ring touch the floor at any time. It sounds comparatively simple, but requires skill and practice. W. A. A. Officers for W. A. A. were Margaret Mishler, p 1' e s i dentg Elizabeth Hogan, vice-presidentg and Roberta Turner, secretary-treasurer. ln mid-semester Elizabeth Hogan succeeded Mar- garet Mishler as presi- dent. Miss Nordman was the only adviser of the organization. Front Row Pearl King, Eleanor McQuilkin, Myrtle Schultz, Caroline Me- Manus, Dorothy Anderson, Geraldine Sharon. Second Row- Marlys Jensen, Mary Gunzunhauser, Margaret Mishler, Elizabeth Hogan, Blanche Maclson. Top Rowe Harriett Merritt, Juanita Huntley, Betty Minkel, Roberta Turner, page one l1IllItll'L'll, fifty-om' J. Albert MeKinstry Frel N. Cooper Walter mer' one lm11f1'r'r'zf i fy-f 6 . COACHES COACH J. ALBERT MCKINSTRY For the past three years the teams coached by Coach J. Albert McKinstry have qualified for the state tournament. Such a record can only evidence a real ability. Besides coach- ing basketball, Coach Mcliinstry has charge of the ends in football. ATHLETIC DIRECTOR FRED N. COOPER Two consecutive conference championships speak for the record of Athletic Director Fred N. Cooper. Conch Cooper's ideas of cooperation and reliability along with his person- ality malse him a favorite with everyone and especially with the fellows. ASSISTANT COACI-I WALTER WEISS Although this has been Coach Walter Weiss' first year in Fort Dodge, he has become a favorite with everyone. Coach Weiss had charge of the backfield and developed it to a high degree of efficiency. lL'0 Back Row fCoaeh Weiss, Duane Frantz, John Meyers, Hubert Harrington, Roy Smith, Joe Tierney, Paul Christensen, Kenneth Sexe, William Mulholland, Gene Strauss, Coach Cooper. Second Row f'Coach Me- Kinstry, Student Manager Arthur Lindsley, Edward Brainard, Emmett 0'Connor, Virixil Wittman, Philip Magennis, Robert Aldrich, Roger Nelson, Myron Van Osdall, Frank Larsen, Harold Clausen, Thomas Duns- moor, Earl Woodbury. Front Row- Jaek Dorton, Fordyce Crouch, Stanley Cammerer, Frank Cooley, Donald Weaver, Arthur Lentz, Ronald Barnes, Arthur Edwards, Robert Schmidt, Romaine Henderson, Glen Orr. FOOTBALL AT the start of the 1932 season prospects for a winning football team were indeed bright for Coaches Cooper, McKinstry, and Weiss, as they had six returning lettermen-Barnes, guard, Crouch, end, Dorton, tackle, Weaver, Woodbury, and Cooley, backs. Many high school stars and lettermen had also joined the ranks such as Cammerer, fullbackg Bernard Schmidt and Robert Schmidt, tackles, Lentz and Larsen, guards: Henderson, back, and Tierney, end. Other men were Orr, former Eagle Grove star playing end, Christensen, Magennis, Harrington from Corpus Christi, and Aldrich from Central High of Sioux City. After three weeks of practice the Big Dodgers met Eagle Grove at Eagle Grove on the twenty-third of September. From a hard battle the Blue and White emerged vic- torious 14 to 0. A week later the Dodgers met Emmetsburg who had their greatest team in years. Although the Dodgers outplayed Emmetsburg the whole game, the outcome was a tie, 6 to 6. On the seventh of October the boys from Wartburg came to Fort Dodge but were turned back 34 to 6. October 14 saw the boys taking the long trip to Albia to meet the Pirates in a night game. Here the team played their poorest game of the season and was defeated 22 to 12. A week later saw the Panthers playing the Mankato, Minnesota, State Teachers Col- lege under the lights of Fort Dodge. The Dodgers were defeated 27 to 15 after one of the greatest grid battles ever witnessed in Fort Dodge. The Blue and White led 15 to 6 at the end of the first half and were defeated only by sheer man power. Sheldon was scheduled for the twenty-eighth of October. On a wind-swept field the locals triumphed. On November 4 the Panthers journeyed to the Cement City to meet their old rivals, Mason City. The mud kept the light Fort Dodge backfield from scoring, and the game ended 0 to 0. The Dodgers ended their season a week later playing the Ames B team on a frozen, slippery field. After trailing 7 to 6 at the half, the Panthers returned to the field in tennis shoes to end the season in a brilliant 20 to 14 victory. The season's record was four wins, two ties, and two defeats. There was hardly a time after the start of the season that the Dodgers could muster their full strength. page one bzzmlrezl fl fj flame Top Rowe -Donald Weaver, Thomas Dunsmoor, Frank Larsen, Myron Van Osdoll, Fordyce Crouch. Bottom RowfRonald Barnes, Romaine Henderson, George Tierney, Arthur Lentz, Earle Woodbury. LETTERMEN DONALD WsAxfEk-"If Fort Dodge had a star, Donnie was it. And the thing I like about Donnie is that his success never went to his head."-Coarlz Cooper. THOMAS DUNSMOOR-Mlid like to have a whole flock of 'hims,. So would any coach. You watch him get in there and go next year."-Coaclz Cooper. FRANK LARSEN-"Played good football all season. He must have played a whale of a game at Mason City. lt got him 'All Conference."-Coarb Cooper. MYRON VAN OSDOLL-"You say you'd never take him for a football player. That's where you're wrong. He was right in there where the going was toughest. Myron never played in high school, but he was an asset to old J. C."-Coach Cooper. FORDYCE CROUCH-'RI don't think this was Bill's best year, but he did a very creditable job. His end will be hard to replace."-Coach Cooper. CAPTAIN RONALD BARNESiltXV11S one of the most steady and most dependable fellows l ever coached. He wasn't a flash at any time, but he was always better than average. We'll miss Ronald."-Coacla Cooper. ROMAINE HENDERSON-"Fast, shifty, and powerful. He is a great open-field runner and, believe me, he can block for somebody else."-Coach Cooper. GEORGE TlERNEY'l!WOfk6d hard for two years and his last year in high just as he went over the top to get the starting call some of his friends had him taken out of the game, but this year he had the satisfaction of doing the job up right."-Coach Cooper. ARTHUR LENTZ-"Found it wasnit the easiest thing to get back into the harness again and go as he used to, but he did make a nice CO1'l'1C-b21Cli.,,--Cflllfb Cooper. EARLE VVOODBURY--"A powerful runner, a driving blocker, and a smashing tackler. Woody would make an addition to anybody's football team."-Coavb Cooper. page one !JIllI!1!'t'tf fiffy-fon r Top Row- 'Jack Dorton, Virgil Wittman, Stanley Cammerer, Robert Schmidt, Paul Christensen. Bottom Rowe Frank Cooley, Arthur Edwards, Glen Orr, Robert Aldrich, Bernard Schmidt. LETTERMEN JACK DORTON-"Played his usual bang-up game and showed every one of his opponents that his alley was closed to their passage."-Coarfa Cooper. VIRGII. NWITTMAN-'Came from Humboldt. When the opposition began to pour passes over the center we needed 'Wl1it' and he could stop them. I don't mean that this is all he could do. He had everything it took to be a good center."-Courfa cfmpff. STANLEY C.NNlMERER-QKNCVCF got to hitting his best stride because of nagging injuries. I believe Stan has decided to return for another year, and I know it will be his biggest and best."-Coarfa Cooper. ROBERT SCHMIDT-'QI thought Brud a good ball player his last year in high school, but he had head and shoulders above that play this yearf'-Coach Cooper. PAUL CIHRISTIENSEN--UCIRITIC to us from Corpus Christi. He developed a great deal this year. He,ll be timber for all-state next year."-Coach Cooper. FRANK Cocvriai'-"Was Fort Dodge's triple threat. His kicking surely helped us out of some bad holes."-Coarb Cooper. ARTHUR EDW'ARDS1'tA bulwark in the center that only faltered once during the season. I'll welcome his return with open armsf'-Coach Cooper. GLEN ORR-Q'Eagle Grove's contribution to our success, and what a gift he was. One of the best ends Fort Dodge ever had."-Coarlo Cooper. ROBERT AI.DRICH--RKCLIIHC to us from Sioux City from my good friend, Coach Martin, so I know he had fundamentals. Bob will be a big help next year."-Condi Cooper. BERNARD SCHMIDT-'tHe can play the game, and does. After the Albia game, Bernie came fast and climaxed his efforts at Mason City."-Corlrfa Cooper. MANACSEIQ ART LINDSLEY-''Accommodating, and attentive to detailf'-Coavb Cooper. page om'b1z'mlrrd 1 ly we l , r Back Row-'Coach McKinstry, Roy Smith, John Thompson, Virgil Wittman, Paul Christensen, Romaine Henderson. Second Row fCharles Heileman, Edward Law, Donald Gawtry, Richard Tang, Donald Weaver, Glen Orr. Front Row-fGene Strauss, Keith Crouse. BASKETBALL CoAcH J. A. MCKINSTRY found only two returning lettermen, Tang and Weaver, in his list of candidates for the 1932 season, but recruits came from the high school in the persons of Henderson and Thompson-and from surrounding high schools, in Wittman from Humboldt, Longstaff and Crouse from Lehigh, Glen Orr from Eagle Grove, and Christensen and Mulholland from Corpus Christi. The squad was also strengthened at mid-semester by the addition of Heileman, Law, and Gawtry, who because of the nine- semester ruling were ineligible for further high school competition. The season was a huge success for the Panthers, who won eleven games and only lost three. During the season they chalked up nine wins and lost only to Northwestern at Orange City. This superb record gave them a clear claim to the conference title. ln conference competition the Blue and XVhite scored in an average of 45 points a game and held their opponents to 30. ln the district meet to decide which teams were entitled to enter the state tournament, the Panthers defeated Marshalltown and Webster City but were defeated by Ellsworth in the finals. By finishing second, however, they qualified for the state tournament. At Iowa City, where the state tournament was held, bad luck found the Panthers, however, and they Were vanquished in the first round by Albia, who' won the state tournament. Thus for five straight years the Panthers have been eliminated in state tournaments by the state champions. At the close of the season Donald W'eaver, a guard who has seen three years of service for the Blue and White, was elected captain by unanimous vote of the lettermen. THE SCHEDULE Fort Dodge ., . Britt ..,, . Fort Dodge Marshalltown Fort Dodge . Eagle Grove Fort Dodge Northwestern Fort Dodge . 52, Webster City. . Fort Dodge Boone . . .. Fort Dodge .. Emmetsburg Fort Dodge Sheldon . .. Fort Dodge . Boone ., .. Fort Dodge Mason City . page om' !911IIll1"f'l1 fiffy-six Top Row 'Donald Weaver, Richard Tang, Romaini- Henderson, Glen Orr. Bottom Row-fKe-ith Crouse, Viriril Wittman, Paul Christensen. LETTERMEN CAP1'AIN DONALD WEAVER-NODE of the best guards in the state. Very fast and always going best when going was the toughest."-Coach McKinstry. RICHARD TANG-"A clever ball handler. Small in size but always getting his share of baskets even though closely guarded."-Coaclz Mclfinsfry. ROMAINE HENDERSONieQW0fliCd well with Tang and also was clever in handling the ball. Paired with Tang made a fine forward."-Coarb M!'KilI.9fVJ'. GLEN ORIK'-t'COVCfCd a lot of floor both on offense and defense. Always full of fight and spirit."-Courb ML'Kimfry. KEITH CROUSI3-"A short but fast guard with an abundance of spirit and fight which made him a reliable defensive player."-Coufb ML'KiI15ffYX'. VIRGIL WITTMAN-"His blocking out of opponents required much skill. Was a big help to the forwards, preventing the guards from covering our forwards." -Coach MCKil1SffV1'. PAUL CHRISTENSEN-"Played well either at center or forward and could be relied upon to Come through whenever needed.',-Cmwb Ml'KilIXffJ'. STUDENT MANAGER ROY SMITH-"One of the best managers the J. C. has had. Always on the job and kept cheek of equipment in fine shape. Also respected by the members of the squad."-Coach ML'KiI1SfI',j'. page one bznzdreil fiffy-seven l l 5 . THI2 Donomz 6 xx I lx . .X N f f L 1 'f K' 9' CONGRATULATIONS GRADUATES N r XY e,re proud of you-proud of your ambitions and scholastic attainments. NVe've been happy to Serve you during your school days-Qur sincerest wishes go out to you for the best fortune in the Career of your future. ' THE A S ON 5 O FORT DODGEJOWA 'ffm- Elirni DODGEIK RIEDRICH OPTICAL SERVICE OPTICAI. SPECI ALISTS IVc' griml our muff fwzxvx Ifourtlm Iflool' Snell Bldg. 0P'rlcAL Co. ORANCE CRUSI I Contains Pure Orange .Imac DRINK IT EVERY DAY FORT DODGE F nom I BOTTLING XVORKS BR00195 TOM KELLEY LAUNDRY COMPANY INSURANCE SANITAIQY SURETY BONDS SATISFYING EVERY KNOWN KIND SERVICE S12-S16 First Avenue North 201 SncII Bldg. Fort Dodge, Iowa gage 16 0 THE DODGER fter You Graduate Doiftpt Trust Too Mttelt to Luck! Make your own breaks. Take .i tip from usg the chap who looks like 1 winner, at least gets a chance to he a winner. Bc careful of vour ersonal .1 wearance-if vou are well iroomed and . P Pl . A H 5' E properly dressed, y0u'll enhance your clunces ol getting in with the right crowd. Darn ood advice! The onlv word we can add, is that our ex vericnce v . g . ' IA . in catering to high school and college men enables us to offer worthwhile hcl in assemblin Y vour outfit. 5 , Braeburn Suits 524.50 to 529.50 Griffin Suits 520,00 to 534.50 High School Suits 514.75 to 524.50 C Q A 4. B R U W N The Plymozzffn Cloffaiw' T513 DOPGER We IEW' At FOIT Dodge, Iowa GQQD CLQTHES FOR W .6lhf607fZf6Z YOUNG MEN XVALROD CLOTHING CO H ofa! a New Reduced Room Rates R 31.25, 351.50 Q' Witll Bath, 31.75, 32.00 lr , None Higher Q Home of Hart, Schaffncr and Marx Clothes Featuring Excellent-Food at FORT DODGE, IOXVA Reasonable PIICCS 33 g Tabla Trcffzfs Wm, QAQEQQQ R of Fincfxf Qualify f , AQEQQQ, A ea . 243, b in fl VII!'iI'f,j,' for if - a4, If1'c'1'y N 0011 all ey! e 1 i '1f"fa'afilf SEE YOUR GRGCER FORT DODGE GROCERY CO. Diatributors Page 162 i i if irdm 1 1 THE DODGER GAS and OUT ELECTRIC SERVICES AND APPLIANCES Arc Kept at 3 High Standard For You N 1-, -. ,jf ' YL, .- We Aj1pr'z'f'ic1fr You 1' Pafrouagr . lf, .- Fort Dodge Gas 85 Electric Co. e' xca " enum "MADE TO MAKE GOOD" -. gg . li? - INDIVIDUAL MOLDS FANCY BRICKS SI-IERBET ' H5 .- EOR EVERY OCCASION Kepler Printing Co. EC U , 'E I... .. - ,mf if Publishers of the ' , I if ,2,. - 'U 'A 'IPI I f'F0rz' Dodge Shopper" Si" L5 g,,,Pff'd"f,5g g il' Mimi I.-J IE S A 5 I QSHQQUEQMJI j . . . . At Kirkberg's FOR YOUR GRADUATE Choose a GRUEN We have pictured here two popular models priced at 2325.00 I-I. C. KIRKBERG Ic'zur'Ir'1's Quality Printing at Reasonable Prices -. sl lie .- "1 ' if 12 North Eleventh Street Phone Wal. 2551 THE DODGER MGVING? THEN CALL BRADY EOR SAFE, RAPID, ECONOMICAL SERVICE Members Allied Vans, Inc. "Nation Wide Moving Servieen Eireproof Storage Demotliing Service Brady Transfer 81 Storage Co Central at Sixteenth P fliit L L. S L L THE DODGER THOMPSON DAIRY STORE Frfsli Fruifs and VFtQPftlfJfI'S Sodas and Sundaes Malted Milks Root Beers Candy Magazines 15 North Twelfth Street Phone Walnut 2390 IT COSTS SO LITTLE TO HAVE THIS SERVANT IN YOUR HOME FORT DODGE TELEPHONE COMPANY Ozwml and Ofnwaim' by Your Frivmfx and Neighbors Youthful Fashions have a most important place in the life of this half century old organ- ization. In our buying we plan Very definitely for Z1 generous al- lowance devoted exclusively to the needs and Wants of the many young fashionables who look to GATES for the smarter things in apparel and accessories. GATE S IEWELRY FOR GRADUATION lil Wgitclues Diamonds From From fQl0.00 325.00 To To S5000 31,000.00 E H. W. HEIL,M.AN Jeweler and Optician THE DODGER This Spring, ds Always, Correet Dress Speeds Smeeess Before you can sell yourself to somebody else you must be sold to yourself. The Confident man lands what he goes after, the diffident man lands outside. Clothes Mdlees d Difference To men who a reciate individualit in Wearin a arel PP Y g We suggest seeing the new arrivals here. Society Brand, Northbrooks and Maxwell Suits Stetson Hats, Manhattan Shirts, Cheney Neckwear, Hansen Gloves, Holeproof Hosiery, Mallory Hats, Seig Caps, Ide Shirts, Vassar Underwear. -. Qilmlii. .- TRADE MARKREGISTERED ' so 2 , U . 0 . TERSEN CO J .C EHEADASAQQ' Cl-OTHIERS ' N li Q R 804 Central Avenue I 166 r111n- Do7DGE1g HHl7l12llD,S Tire 5 2 X E Service E E EXCLUSIVE DEALERS IN Hood Tires and Tubes VULCANIZING SERVICE ACCESSORIES Play Safe! A worn tire and a blowout may result in a fatal accident. Lei Us Chuck Your Tires Today Corner First Avenue South a1ndSixtl1 St. Xvalllluf 2583 ' J Q o 4 QFXQQQ vikouu cr DAIRY PRCDUCTS Sfmm' For QUALITY -,5r.rF.- Fort Dodge Creamery Company 1121923915 U L 1 It Gives Us Pleasure to Help Support Such a Worthy Project As The Big Dodger fi WE LOOK UPON FORT DODGE HIGH SCHOOL AS OUR SCHOOL AND WE NVANT YOU TO LOOK UPON Fort Dodge-Tobin Business College AS YOUR SCHOOL ,. .- You who are interested in commercial education as a pro- fession are invited to Consult with us. Remember: Fully fifty per cent of the business positions are now vacant, so that you will have your "Big Opportunityn when business begins to return to normal provided you are thoroughly proficient. -1 fruits 1- flC'l'l'l'lllifl'lI, by ibc' Nafiomzl llSSOCffIfi0II of flC,'C'l'C'lliILf'l1 C0111 lIIC'I'C'ic1I Svbools Qgilg I M 'THE DODGLR ? QLILIIQMTQSQT Dm C00 I DRUGS Q PRESCRIPUQNS I TOILET ARTICLES SODA EASTMAN KODAKS AND SUPPLIES I DEVELOPING PRINTING I I 600 Central Avenue Phone WQ1InL1t 1666 I Exdusive Representatives B. P. S. PAINTS AND VARNISI-IES TENNIS AND GOLF SUPPLIES , Lk 96? ' ,QL W7 ,,,, '. f. Q Y 'X S P 4 04- G9 Phone Wg1I11L1t 1125 TIIE MAN XVHO IQNOXVS VALUE INSISTS ON ILQRIEBIS R. .f' "MADE STRONGER WHERE THE WEAR IS HflRDES'T" 1il- SLACKS-for Sports wear NWORK CLOTHES-for the Summa job Made Ifor You By 100 Ilort Dodge XX7o1'ke1's Marso 85 Rodenborn Mfg. Co. 1 THE DOIDGER Ihzgv 162 .. Q , l , ' l ,,,.-N.fgwvy L-. r 1 i R 4 'xsfi -y" -55 'Qin l ,, 3 A ,- vp, f 2355, , 4 0,1 4. W , 'Q Ss, M y Zl:, ' 4 This studio has El thoroughly modern equipment and has specialized in school and Class photographs for many years. Come here for 21 distinguished portrayal of your personality. NWC Specialize in School and Class Photograph Studio Opposite Court House ff s ,, i, LL E LL E ,P THE DODGER FOLLOXV THE LEADER You W'ill Like Texoeo Fire Chief GASOLINE and Texaco Motor Oils Service Stations located at 901 No. 15th St. 11th St. and 1st Ave. No. Sth St. and lst Ave. So. 1 mile south on highway 169 Listen to Ed Wynn OVCI' N. B. C. on Tuesday 8:30 p. m., C. S. T. THE TEXAS COMPANY P. D. Peterson, Agent OAKDALIE DAIRY Wk? RAW AND PASTUERIZED MILK AND CREAM BOTTLED ON THE FARM Qiif Phone Waliiut 1925 Wbwzv You N eval - Good Drugs Good Candy Good Fountain Pens Good Sodas and Good Maltecl Milks Get them nt S ziegfI-Tort Dodge Compomy WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS AUTOMOTIVE EQUIPMENT REPLACEMENT PARTS RADIO SETS AND SUPPLIES HAYQ THE THOMPSON PHARMACY O FORT DODGE, IOWA 1100 Central Ave. 325 Central Ave. W 1019 W 1019 Telephone Walnut 2217 THHDQDQEL ,E E I E Pugf I uvzlity Jllercbandisc at Lowest Prices Complete Line of ICE The only automatic air-conditio ned refrigeration GROCERIES ' VEGETABLES I-Ierr1ek and Hammond FRUIT Refrigerators MEATS mf emo ig1"0S. Food G g Market Fort Dodge Ice 2001 Second Ave. N. Phone Walntlt 1875 GENUINE HOME-BAK ED GOODS El!!! SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO PARTY ORDERS lil lil Tyler Bake Shop Phone Wfnlnut 2861 COMPLIMENTS O11 S. S. KRESGE COMPANY 5,1O, 25C Store 823 Central Ave. 2Se to 351.00 Store 819 Central Ave. 1 I' ' Q k T1jE DoDGhR The Oleson Drug Company EXCLUSIVE PRESCRIPTION SERVICES -, al 1:2 .- it Q J, EASTMAN KODAKS AND SUPPLIES DEVELOPING PRINTING PORTRAITS Commercial Photos Kodak Finishing Framing Kodaks We Pb0f0gl'lll7l9- Alzyfbillg A11y'wbc'rc' AIlj!fil72C Don Peterson Photos THE DODGER Page W RffAlkl25!RI,mmm,isas AD Wfhat Good Old Fashioned Tastew ASK YOUR GROCER Pfaff Baking Company SCANDIA IJQOD 86 BAKE SHOP Qjgngyfglfljmlggljigng 18 N01-th 12th Sr. Fzlllfj' Rollx mul Paxfrry-Ozlr' IIOXPZPFX To each and every one of you we extend our henrtiest con- gratulations nnd wish you contfnued success in yo 1 school and llfe work. 0 Jeffmesy Ninth s ffcef Grow-y Phone Wfalnut 2793 MR. AND MRS. CARL BARSTOXV Proprietors Best Wishes from Jo C9 PENN!-EY CO0 THE DODGER The Engraving! in fbi! ANNUAL , were made by ' THE WATERLOO ENGRAVING G SERVICE COMPANY, INC. Am 6 Cmfif Building Waterloo Iowa I " I T512 DODGF5 H This Book was Printed by the Messengeri Printing Company FORT DODGE, IOWA ,ZX fggunlnxiax 'P N X, 4 E i O - 5 :g - X irwnm.-S X 'Oil XM, Printers ol: High School and College Annuals, Programs, Visiting Carcls, Etc. Caterers to the wants of l-ligh School and College Students "WE STRIVE TO PLEASE" www Al 147' yy ll W l xr,

Suggestions in the Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) collection:

Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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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? 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? 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. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.