Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1934 volume:
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Class of 1934
Fort Dodge High School
Fort Dodge, Iowa
Highways to Happiness
LIFE is a long road. From it
many highways branch and stretch invit-
ingly before us, teasing us to follow where
other steps have led, or to set out anew.
Surrounded with aural beauty is the highway
of music. Visible grandeur impels one down
the colorful glades of the art highway. In-
trigue of ruggedness to be overcome is a lure
up the road to professions. Business slogans
mark a route chosen by many, while others
choose that trail lined with cook books and
sewing baskets. By traveling companionably
we may make whichever highway we decide
to take the happiest.
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Af" Q1 A1111 fhr' YOLIKII is wide 111111 ffm' xfnrs uri' 0111 and
flu' 17I'l'dfb of fhf' Higbf is SlUl'l'1,
A1111 Ibis is flue 1111110 WfJI'l7 u1u11111'1'111s1' XXJOIIIZ1
xrizf' upon my fvrf.
Bu! 1,177 glad fo f11r11 from flu' ojuvz 1411111 1111111
fbc' sf111'1ig1of 071 my fave,
A1111 fo Ieazfc' Har' sj'111'11111m1' of 1111! of 11o111's
for a 11111111111 !1Wf'111l14Q jllucv.
AlIt1 fb1'rc's 1111 F1711 of 1'oyagi11g lUl7K'l7 0l1l'l' flu' voivr is lJl'!1l't1-
'I'fujy my ffruf lifv ix tl fIftQ!IlL'tl'j', 111111 ifs milf'-
xfonvx arf' ilu' ywzrx,
A1111 now 11ml ff7l'II tlwrfx a ffl!!-gdfl' IL'lVl'l'f'
511111 llllj' your 11111-y will: fvarx.
Il'x ll Vllllgb 1111111 111111 tl xfvvp roml, 111111 if
Xfl't'fl'f7t'S lzroml 111111 far,
B111 af lax! if lvuzfx In LI g011l1'11 f0ll'II lL'l7l'l'l'
Kqr1f11'1'11 flU1lSl'S 11r1'.
For lfn' l'il't'I' 1'11H.v 111111 flu' Vfldlll mllx, 61114
It is good to bv out on flu' road, and going onc'
kno ws not whvrv,
Going through meazlow anzl village, one
knows not 'whither nor whyg
Through thc' grey light drift of flaw zlust, in
the lawn cool rush of fha air,
Umlvr the flying white' rlozuls, and thc'
hroazl blue lift of thf' sky.
WH' loifwml lazy on the roazl that lnl afar from town
if f If 1 'll ll -1 ' 1
' O IL' JO lL'l llftl Q. H IH! l' llflf J 'IHC'
Along lifc"x 1m'rr-y way?
A muzrazlz' lzlifbc am! full of glvr,
Wflw zfarvx fo laugh Ollf 101111 and frrv.
A1111 lv! bis frolic' fancy play,
Like a bapjzy vbild, ilvrough flu' flowvrs gag
1 Thai fill lin' fiviil ami fringe fbi' uxay
Wbvrc bv 'walks a milf' with mr.
HENRY VAN IJYKIL
Tbc' great whiff' mid walks abroad!
DARTMOUTH VVINTER SONG
Highways to Happiness
Highways to Knowledge
Highways to Service
Highways to Health
Our Fellow Travelers
The Upper Road
MESSENGER PRINTING COMPANY
WATERLOO ENGRAVING 8: SERVICE CO
DON PETERSON PI-xoros
Miss MARIAN MAAG AND TI-IE
Highways to Know edge
WHO would attempt a long and
difficult journey without a guide-without
some one Who has gone over the trail before,
probably many times, and who knows the
treacherous spots, the tricky curves, the
bumps to avoid? Our administration serves
as our guide, showing us the path, explaining
how to travel with ease. Not only do they
do the necessary leading, but they also help
to make the trip pleasant by many "side ex-
cursionsf, At the journey's end, We would
not fail to thank our guide sincerely. With
true appreciation, we seniors thank those
who have guided us through high school.
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BOARD OF EDUCATION
UNSEEN, unheard, unpaid, unap-
plauded, but not unappreciated,
our School Board has under its care
the Senior High and Junior High,
and Lincoln, Wahkonsa, Pleasant
Valley, Butler, Carpenter, River-
side, Duncombe, Arey, and Hawley
Again this year the financial bur-
den, due to certain state legislation,
has increased the duties of the
already busy group, as Frank A.
Cooley, president, might tell you.
Mr. Cooley lends his assistance to
Rules and Courses of Study Com-
mittee and the Teachers and Fm-
Arthur L. Brooks, filling in the
term of Crrin W. Collins, Whose
death December 4, 1933, came as a
sudden shock, is vice-president,
chairman of the Teachers and Em-
ployes Committee, and is an assist-
ant on the Purchasing Committee.
O. C. Pfaff, chairman of the Pur-
chasing Committee, aids in Pub-
licity, and is a member of the com-
mittee on Teachers and Employes.
A. J. Moe heads the Finance Com-
mittee and serves on the Publicity
and Purchasing Committees. Don
Peterson is chairman of Publicity
and aids with Buildings, Grounds,
and Janitors as well as Rules and
Courses of Study. H. W. Wasem,
chairman of Buildings, Grounds,
and Janitors Committee, assists with
the finances. H. W. Stowe, whose
term expired, headed Rules and
Courses of Study and assisted on
Finance and Buildings, Grounds,
and Janitors Committees.
For the eighth year Miss Esther
Peterson is serving as secretary. E.
H. Moore is treasurer. F. B. Mc-
Tigue was elected in March.
Frank A. Cooley, Miss Esther Peterson, Orrin W. Collins, O. C. Pfaff, H. M. Wasvm, A. J. Moe, H. W. Stowe,
C. D. Peterson, Superintendent K D. Miller. Arthur L. Brooks not in picture.
FRANK A. COOLEY
As the president of the School
Board, Frank A. Cooley has
worked long and diligently,
and the place he has gained in
the hearts of the students he
may remember with pride,-
the affection, cherish
K. D. MILLER
Nothing that can be written
about Kenneth Duane Miller,
our Superintendent of Schools,
can elevate his place in this
community, for he already has
won much admiration through
his kindness, his willingness to
assist, and his unfailing
C. T. FEELHAVER
Our principal, Carl T. Feel-
haver, has come definitely into
the many-sided life of our
school. Creston's loss is our
gain. With his high ideals,
far-seeing vision, and an un-
bounded faith in youth, he has
won the respect and admir-
ation of every student.
FRED N. COOPER
"Keeping Willie in school"
has not been an easy job, but
Fred N. Cooper with his cus-
tomary sincerity has managed
to remember in his new at-
tendance job that "An ounce
of prevention is Worth a
pound of cure.',
Guides Along the Way
XVILMA HASTIE American, English Literature
Simpson College, A.B.: University of Wisconsin: University of
Iowa. Senior Class Adviser: Girl Reserves Adviser.
With new spectacles she missed nothing this year.
NIARY CRUIKSHANK American Literature, Publications
Grinnell, Ph.B.: University of Colorado, M.A.: University of
Iowa: University of Chicago. Quill and Scroll Adviser.
She set up housekeeping hy herself in room eleven.
BERNADINE KENISON Freshman English
Northwestern University, B.S. One-act Play: Artistic Reading.
Morning, noon, night, noon, morning she rehearsed.
EVERETT CORTRIGHT Composition, Literature, Dramatics
Iowa State Teachers College, A.B.: University of Iowa. Craft
This year he lnlrnea' the eanrlle-to make scenery.
RUTH GOODRICH Head of English Department
Dakota Wesleyan, A.B.: University of California, M.A.: Uni-
versity of Colorado: University of Chicago.
They eallerl it "tonsileetoznyu-poor Miss Gooilrirh.
BEATRICE STROM Sophomore English, Journalism
Morningside College, A.B.: Colorado State Teachers College:
University of Iowa. Publications: Writers Club Adviser.
She learned all but parallel parking in her ear.
K.ATE SKINNER Freshman English
University of Iowa, A.B.: Cornell College: University of Col-
orado. One-act Play.
President of North Central Teachers Association.
RALPH NICHOLS Speech, Debate
Iowa State Teachers College, A.B.: University of Southern Cali-
fornia: University of Iowa. Forensic League Adviser: Tennis
Came the beginning of a long, happy marriage, we hope.
DOROTHY HORTON Sophomore English, Speech
University of Iowa, A.B.: Parsons College. Writers Club Ad-
viser: Original Oratory: One-act Play.
She entertained ns with eomieal musical readings.
LAWSON HOCKEY Auto Mechanics, General Shop
Iowa State Teachers College. High School Basketball: Butler
The men say left-hanrleil saws were his specialty.
LYMAN GREENE Printing
Minnesota State Teachers College: Stout Institute, Menomonie.
Swimming: Butler Football.
Coach Greene proclucerl a state ehampion swimming team.
J. A. MCKINSTRY Drafting, General Science
Iowa State Teachers College, A.B.: University of Iowa. Sopho-
more Class Adviser: Track: Junior College Basketball: Football.
He knew his groceries-and where to buy grapefruit.
JANE CROW Home Economics
University of Chicago, Ph.B.: Wisconsin State Normal: Stout
Institute, Menomonie: University of Chicago: University of
Iowa. Home Economics Club Adviser: Senior Class Adviser.
She climbed three flights daily to teach five elasses.
W. M. PHARES Vocational Woodwork
Bradley Polytechnic: Iowa State College. Camera Club Adviser:
Freshman Class Adviser.
We suggest that he learn how to eount in golf.
NEVA HOUK Home Economics
. Morningside College, A.B.: University of Chicago: University of
Colorado. Home Economics Club Adviser: Junior Class Adviser.
1 She cooked and rookeil-ami had a large toothaehe.
LUc:l1.E COREY High School, Show Shop Orchestras
nEl'l'7'j'lL'hI'7'l' Ihr Civic Singcrx went . . . wax xurc lo go."
CI.ARA DEAN Freshman Study Hall
Des Moines College, Ph.B.: Kalamazoo College, Michigan: Uni-
versity of Iowa: University of Idaho: Freshman Class Adviser.
Shi' was u Juniper for fin' lalnnlrml f'!'l'l'ft'll frcxhnzvn.
QI. HOWARD ORTH Glee Clubs, Band, Civics
Iowa State Teachers College, A.B.: University of Iowa.
G11-c Clubs bougbl him thier' naw baloux fo break.
FI.0RIiNCE NORDMAN Physical Education
University of Iowa, B.S. Girls Tumbling Club Adviser.
lix'z'111.vil'a'? Sln' Ilongllf luv own ruum' uml paiifllml if.
NWALTER WEISS Physical Education, Biology
Iowa State College, B.S.. Boys Tumbling Club Adviser: Bas-
Yrs, hz' was Wl'iXXl'V fban iaxf year-fwilb upolngicsl.
MARIAN MAAG Applied Art
Iowa State College, A.Il. Craft Club Adviser.
Again .vlaidx ll 1n'il4'xIriar1. Slat' will her nirf' roujw.
ELIZABETH FRY Mathematics
Parsons College, A.l!.: University of Iowa, M.A. Senior Class
Shi' lmwrir u fargo! xhootvr. Beware nrt! ymzr.
ETHEI. SHANNON Head of Mathematics Department
Morningside College, A.Il.: University of Iowa, M.A.
Tflll' Io form, xbc' xpm1xon'il 5,892,706 f?j iiirinerx.
NONA MOSS Algebra, Geometry
Morningside College, A.B.: University of California: University
of Colorado. Mathematics Club Adviser.
Anil ibn' rurriml off all thi- frrizrx uf briilgv jmrlics.
LARUE GUERNSEY Algebra, Geometry
Des Moines College, B.S.: University of Iowa: University of
Minnesota. Mathematics Club Adviser.
A lrarbrr xbr has lzurn all uwlz-viwl on Sunday.
DORA HOLMAN Solid Geometry, Advanced Algebra
University of Iowa, A.B.: University of Chicago: Columbia Uni-
versity. Student Council Adviser: College Campus Adviser.
Maxon Cily HKlIllX.lf1'YKH fnolz a pol rho! ul bw.
MARGARET MII.LER General Science, Algebra
University of Nebraska. A.B., M.A. Sophomore Class Adviser.
Sbi' z'orr1'1'lx jmpvrx by Ihr Iighl of a new lamp.
MABIZI. SNOIZYENBOS Bookkeeping, Business Training
University of Minnesota, B.S.: River Falls Teachers College:
Minneapolis Business College: University of Wisconsin. Junior
Commercial Club Adviser.
Through ber fingers Irifklvil moneys-D. R. A. moneys.
VIVIAN PETERSON Com. Law, Geography, Shorthand
University of Iowa, B.S.. Junior Commercial Club Adviser.
R4'c'r'il'4'if u om' hllIl1lH'll iloiiur Riullv ili1'iil1'mi.
IONE HELGASON Typing
Iowa State Teachers College. Junior Commercial Club Adviser.
"Whul? No b1u1gc'lx?"-"No, no bilrlgrlxf' xuiil xlw.
MARY BOXWELL Latin
Grand Island College, A.B.: University of Iowa. Latin Club
This year she sat on Ihr' 1l1l'71,S side in a Quaker church.
CARRIE LONGFELLOW French
University of Indiana, A.B.: University of Iowa, M.A.. Les
Societes Francaises Adviser.
For a month she sjlokr' nofhing hui French language.
ADELINE SHARON English, Latin
Rosary College, A.B. Readers Club Adviser.
A thrre-point roller skate lanzling pu! her io had.
VEsTA LIKINS Latin
Grinnell College, A.B.: University of Colorado. Latin Club Ad-
Miss Likins, too, look a inmblr-clown thi- sfuirs.
PAULINE LONGFELLOW French
University of Iowa, A.B.: Frances Shimer Junior College: Shel-
don Junior College. Le Club Francais.
A business coursr has claimed har ailrntion.
MARIE XVRIGHT Ancient History, Modern History
University of Wisconsin, A.B.: Columbia University, M.A.
She was shorn of har long, wavy golrlan irvssas.
INGEBORG HIGHLAND American, World History
University of Iowa, A.B., M.A.: University of Chicago: Harvard
"Yon can'i always park in alleys," says Miss Highland.
FRED N. COOPER Vice-principal, Physical Education
College of American Gymnastic Union: College of City of De-
troit. Football: Wrestling: History.
Mr. Cooper bcrama father ronfrssor-for Ilaliiiqiuwls.
MARGARET O'KEEFE Ancient History, Civics
University of Iowa, A.B.
Now she knows thai in' is quilr slippery afivr all.
ORPHA CHENEY American, Modern History
Cornell College, A.B.: University of Chicago: University of
She did riilz- ahoui, gall abou! in har runalzoui.
NORNIAN COOPER Biology
Drake University, B.A.: M.A.: Iowa State College. Sophomore
Thr sunny south sniird him for Chrisimas vacation.
H. LYNN BLOXOM Physics, Chemistry
Southwestern College, A.B. Senior Class Adviser,
School dance dccoraiions werr by Mr. Lynn Bloxom.
KA'fHERINE IVIAUTHE Head of Science Department
University of Iowa, B.S., M.S.: University of Chicago. Travel
We'll simply wafch ihe sfeamship ticket dockcls.
FERN FITZSIMONS Latin, General Science
State Teachers College, A.B.
An itinerant-she had fin' rlassas in four rooms.
ELVIN CHAPMAN Physics, Chemistry
Cotner College, B.S.: University of Nebraska, M.S.
Ha toy:-rl wiih Ihr rlamrnis-in his lahorafory.
CATHERINE CRUIKSHANK Librarian
Library School, University of Iowa,
Miss Cruileshanle arrangml anofhrr ar! rxhibii.
l'lIi,LEN BUEGEI. High School Clerk
Commercial College, Grand Forks, North Dakota.
The Dflphian Club had Mrs. Buagrl as its prrsidcni.
DOROTHY HORN Secretary to Superintendent Miller
A1141 why has she learned farm bookkeeping?
ESTHER PETERSON Secretary to School Board
State Teachers College: School of Music, Chicago: Gregg Business
This yvar she l'hl'Cl?!'ll CWA and SRE workers.
Highways to Serqvzice
As we proceed on our way along
the route which we have chosen, there are
many acts of thoughtfulness to be performed
to make the way easier and more enjoyable
for our fellow travelers. So in our school
routine there are many ways in which we
serve fellow students, and at the same time
provide entertainment for ourselves. We co-
operate in band, orchestra, or chorus that we
and our classmates may enjoy the study of
good music, but we also furnish entertain-
ment for the entire community. In the same
manner, we enter competitive debates, we
participate in plays, and in sportsg we pub-
lish our school paper and yearbook for our
mutual benefit-and for pleasure. Each
student has a chance to serve in his own field.
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Activities in and Around School
MUSIC, PUBLICATIONS, FORENSICS
How the activities have
prospered under the New Deal! The
"Dodger Recovery Act" introducing
the weekly payment stamp plan,
placed every activity within the
range of nearly every student's pock-
etbook and brought into prominence
each event of school life.
THE D. R. A. was the
result of a plan presented by Principal
C. T. Feelhaver and six faculty mem-
bers most interested in extra-curricu-
lar activities at an assembly early in
the fall. By paying ten cents a week
purchasers were admitted to a sea-
son's football, five wrestling meets,
twelve basketball games, two swim-
ming meets, three plays, two oper-
ettas, four debates, one track meet,
tennis events, and golf events. The
Little Dodger for one year, and a
discount on the Dodger were in-
NEVER before have there
been such large crowds attending
football, basketball, plays, and other
productions as this year. It was a
problem to solve last fall where we
were going to put everyone. Students
were placed on the north side of the
gridiron this year, and adults secured
with their season tickets reserved seats
on the south side. In the gymnasium,
a section under the balcony was re-
served for paid admissions and stu-
dents occupied each side of this, the
opposite side, and filled the balcony
except the center rows.
D o U B L E D attendance
and tripled enthusiasm made the ad-
dition of the fifth cheer leader seem
advisable. Prepared by the pep quin-
tet and Miss Elizabeth Fry and Ralph
Nichols, activity assemblies were per-
fect "send-offs" for any event.
increased, operettas were presented,
new one-act play groups grew in
popularity, original oratory and ar-
tistic reading were introduced. Once
again the Little Dodger was com-
REGULAR music classes
for freshmen and sophomores were
eliminated this year, and only those
who were especially interested in glee
club work took time for it. Mr. Orth
organized two new groups, one of
girls and one secondary mixed chorus.
BECAUSE school closes
two weeks earlier this year, extra-
curricular events have been crowd-
ing in thick and fast. During school
hours, at the noon hour, nights after
school, and late evenings one could
find someone busily at work here.
Activities in and Around School
AN entirely new system
was adopted this year for the Boys
and Girls Glee Clubs, both of them
meeting and combining their sing-
ing three days each week. On Tues-
days the girls practiced alone and on
Thursdays the boys did likewise. It
was quite an honor to belong to this
mixed chorus, for a member not only
had to have vocal talent, but he had
also to be scholastically eligible for
the organization. So keen was the
desire to be on the mixed chorus roll
that several minor glee clubs were
formed, whose members bided time
longing to fill some senior's shoes
when he stepped out. This year the
chorus was half as big again as last
year, the enrollment being swelled
to seventy-five members.
WITH its chance for del-
icate harmony and its necessity for
perfect harmony, a cappella work
made up a great part of the study
program as outlined by J. Howard
Orth. Because of the selectness of the
group, Mr. Orth was able to work to
better advantage in the matter of
training young voices to keep on
pitch without relying on the piano
or another musical instrument. Al-
though unaccompanied singing
seemed hard at first, students soon
learned to enjoy it, and eight parts
were not too many to attempt.
THERE was a wide selec-
tion in the types of pieces sung, rang-
ing from folk songs and negro spir-
ituals to sacred songs and madrigals.
Of the more difficult, "Hymn to
Music" by Dudley Buck proved pop-
ular. "Hospodi Pomilua," a Russian
chant by Lvovsky, was a pleasant
INSTEAD of having the
boys and girls appear separately for
public performances, Mr. Orth used
the mixed chorus for almost all occa-
sions. This organization entertained
the Parent Teachers Association, sev-
eral assemblies, and gave its own an-
nual program in conjunction with
the high school orchestra-the last
event, one of Mr. Orth's innovations.
During the last four years Mr. Orth
has constantly added to the music de-
partment's means of caring for good
voice development. He has been com-
plimented with a hearty student co-
ANNA ANDERSON rep-
resented the Girls Glee Club in Stu-
dent Council and John Rhodes rep-
resented the Boys Glee Club. Ruth
E. Anderson, who accompanied the
mixed chorus and glee clubs during
her high school career, still carried on
the work while attending Junior Col-
lege this year.
GIRLS GLICIC t'LUli
liaek Iiow Virginia Yost, Gertrude I'aulin, Mahel An-
derson, Isallelle Hurst, Helen Me'l'igue, Veva Lohr,
ldileeu Swan, Iietty Hazelwood, Luella Sayre, Helen
l"eeht,, Kathryn Anderson. Seeond Row Evelyn Os-
manson, Margaret Sehwendemann, Gertrude Frost,
ltetty Ahrens, Juanita t'hiha, Ifranees Halpern, liarlyne
Shugart, Vivian Tomlinson, Lauramay Met'ollum, Ilo-
lores Littsen, Kathryn Cummings. Front Row Eliza-
heth Muterspaw, Anna Anderson, Jane MeManus,
I.lu'ia Kehm, Nlarjorie Claypool, Iiarliara Helsell,
.Iennie Vie Anderson, Edith Sill, livelyn MeKinley,
Itaek Itow I"l'ederie Anderson, Iilliert Jordison, l'lif-
ford Andersen, Glenn Haynes, Elmer 'I'heiss. Kent.
Ilalnon, Harold Iirowu, James Luras, Robert Coffman,
Willis lirokaw, Ernest Zuerrer. Fourth Row Laur-
enee Nydegger, .Iohn Rhodes, George Sehnurr, Robert
Me'I'igue, l'auI ICnnis, Clyde Ilennis, Leonard Lawson,
ltolw-rt, Ruby, llwight Mace, Don Crosby, Arthur Moel-
ler. 'l'hird Row Gale Hanson, John Casey, Mabel An-
derson, Vera Lohr, Isalielle Hurst, lietty Hazelwood,
Luc-lla Sayre, Gertrude l'aulin, Helen Iferht, Kathryn
Anderson, I'Iartford Iielmer, Alphonso Negrete. Sex"
ond Row Ilelluert Dennis, Margaret Sehwenflemann,
tin-rtrude I"rost, Iietty Ahrens, Helen Mi"l'igue, Evelyn
Usnianson, Ifranees Halpern, I'Iarlyne Shugart, Vivian
Tomlinson, Ilolores Littsen, Lauramay Metlollum.
Kathryn Cummings, Robert Mm-Carly. Front Itow Lu-
eille Stewart, Anna Anderson, Jane IVIz'Manus. Lueia
K1-Inn, Virginia Yost, Iilixalieth Muterspaw, Juanita
Vhiha, Marjorie Claypool, Jennie Vie Anderson, Edith
Sill, ldvelyn MeKinIey, Vera Sawyer.
lVIueh of out voeal talent for the future glee elulis
and operettas will eonie from this promising group ol'
IiU'I'H IC. ANDICRSON
Perhaps only those eonneeted with the musie depart-
ment ran fully realize the value of Ruth IC. Anderson's
aluility and willingness to he on a program anywhere,
anytime, and for any group. For the past four years
she has played in the high sehool and Show Shop or-
ehestras. Now she still aeeompanies them oeeasionally.
She spent mueh time praetieing with the leads and
ehorus for the operetta, and aeeompanied the glee
eluhs, finding time to play for them in spite of her
.Iunior College eurrieulurn.
Anyone ean hvar these nightingales, who this year
are underst,udies for regular glee eluln, during the
fourth period. 'l'heir work whieh is similar to that ot'
the advaneed group offers exeellent training.
ISUYS GLICPI CLUB
ltaek Itow Ilon Crosby, John Rhodes, Itolwert lVIt"l'igue,
I'auI ICnnis, Clyde Dennis, Leonard Lawson, Dwight
Maee, Itoliert Ruby, ltohert McCarty, Willis llrokaw,
.Iohn Mellrrmit. Seeond Row Gale Hanson, John Cas-
ey, Laurenee Nydegger, Ilelhert Dennis, Elmer 'I'heiss,
Arthur Moeller, Hartford Iielmer, George Sehnurr, Al-
phonso Negrete. Front Row Harold Itrown, Iilhert
.lor-dison, lfrederie Anderson, Clifford Andersen, Glenn
Haynes, Kent Damon, Ernest Zuerrer, James Lueas,
Itefore high sehool students go home for their Christ.-
rnas vacation to hang up their stoekings for Santa's
arrival on Christmas Eve, they turn their minds to
another tradition at Yule Tide. that of hearing the
mixed ehorus pass through the halls and up and down
the stairs, singing the never tiring earols. It gives
anyone a great thrill to he at an end of the building
and hear the sweet strains and echoes as they eome
nearer, It is at, this time that all wish they might be
among the fortunate group of glee eluh members. The
ieaehers and students enjoy this custom, for class work
is suspended and doors are opened for a little while
so that everyone may delight in hearing the melodious
tunes of "Silent Night, Holy Night," and "Ol Come
All Ye I"aitht'ul." It takes only a few minutes for the
singers to march in files through the halls, hut many
of those listening have expressed their desire to have
the earoling last longer and eome oftener. In previous
years the group sang' during the sixth period hut. the
event oeeurred during third period this year. Violins
were not used as aeeompaninient as they have been in
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Activities in and Around School
FORTY high school stu-
dents compose our present orchestra
under the direction of Miss Lucile
Corey, whose interest in music as an
art has expressed itself in the sincerity
of orchestral productions. One of the
biggest events in the life of our mu-
sicians this year-provided for by
Miss Corey-was their participation
in the North Central District Or-
chestra, a gathering of one hundred
ten selected student musicians from
eighteen schools. Twenty Dodgers
were lucky to benefit by two days,
rehearsals under the direction of Mr.
C. B. Righter, Department of Music
at the University of Iowa, and to ap-
pear in the concert before the Teach-
ers Association on March 15. The
program consisted of Rakoczy-
Hungarian Melody, Ballet Music No.
2-Schubert from "Rosamunde",
Andante and Gavotte--Dasch, Ros-
amunde Overture-Schubert. The
group was the largest that ever played
in Fort Dodge.
OUR participants were
Caroline Stahl, Marjorie Claypool,
Gertrude Sayles, violin, Beverly
Lalor, Alberta Sell, Arthur Moeller,
Vivian Bradshaw, viola, Leo Peter-
son, Marjorie Neudeck, Helene Heil-
man, Karl King, cello, Erwin Jones,
Gertrude Frost, bass, Maurice An-
derson, flute, Mary Louise Stowe,
oboe, Don Crosby, clarinet, John
Bice, cornet, Carl Lyons, trombone,
Clarence Hoyt, Mabel Anderson,
French horn, Ted Watts, tympani.
Gertrude Sayles and Maurice Ander-
son were on Student Council.
. EG BS
SHOW SHOP Orchestra,
a smaller and more versatile group,
has been growing in popularity since
it was founded by Miss Corey in 1927
and has proved its value to the school
in many programs. Its seventeen
members are far advanced in their
field and have had training in orches-
tra work since grade school days.
Plays, assemblies, operettas, and
Wraywood are only a few places
where they are in demand.
"IT's PEP! It's pep! We've
got it, now keep it, don't lose it, by
golly, itls pep!" And that's what Mr.
Orth's band said. Out in the field or
during assemblies, the band was there
to pep things up and give the occasion
a certain something. Veva Lohr and
Paul Ennis were Student Council
representatives. A new organization
formed from this regular band was
the "marching" band with their un-
usual drills and letter forming. An-
other promising musical organization
was our auxiliary or second band
composed of thirty-three underclass-
men who practiced fourth period.
liaek ltow lfranees Hooper, Erwin Jones, Gertrude
Frost, 'l'ed Watts, Leonard Metlinnis, .lohn Bice,
llwight Maee, t'arl Lyons. Third Row Gertrude Sayles,
Marjorie Ulaypool, Mary Louise Stowe, Harlan l'f:-iff,
Mauriee Anderson, Donald Crosby, Gladys Zahilka,
Dorothy Sternitzke, lieverly Fhanpell, Maliel Anderson,
l'isther Kellum, Vharline Christianson, Vivian Brad-
shaw, Orlinda l.inn, June Nelson. Set-ond Row .lane
MeMantts, Karl King, Leo Peterson, Marjorie Neudeck,
lieverly llalor, Arthur Moeller. Allierta Sell, Paul
lleugel, llonald Chapman. Front Row Carolyn Stahl,
lietty Hale, Lois Lyders, Gladys Johnson.
liast year a group ot' stringed instrument players
met and organized under Miss Ilueile Corey, its only
olyieet being to have a good time playing together.
This year, however, the group, eomposed of soloists,
has inereased in size and added flute and elarinet. lt,
has made several anpearanees during the year. lt Dro-
vided suitable ehamluer musie for dinners, serviee elubs,
football dinners, and made its appearance at Wray-
wood. The smallness of numlvers made it possible to
play many nlaees where a larger group could not.
l'raetiees have lmeen weekly. Members ot' the string en-
semlule are Faroline Stahl, Gertrude Sayles, lieverly
llalor, Marjorie Neudeek, Gertrude Frost, Karl King,
llonald Crosby, Mauriee Anderson.
llaek Row llyle Johnson, John Huffman, Don Cros-
lmy, Leonard Metlinnis, Don Anderson, Carl Lyons,
,laek Jensen, lfrecl Wright, Keith MeNitt, l'aul Ennis,
llwight Maee, Hartford lielmer. Set-ond Row l'lrie
llangelowsky, Robert, Porter, Morris Haskell, Veva
llohr, Mary Louise Stowe, Mabel Anderson, Ted Watts,
llelen Me'l'igue. Roliert Leighton, Rolyert Bell, Willis
ltieh, l'ItheI Otto. l"ront Row Dorothy Sternitzke,
l'Iileen Swan, Helen lfrost, John Carlson, Herbert Rowe,
Dale Richey, Deane Taylor, Delight Nelson, lieatriee
Spotvold, l'aul Stark, Gladys Zalsilka, lieverly Chappell.
llaek ltow Gertrude Sayles, Gertrude l"rost, Gladys
Johnson, .laek Jensen, 'l'ed Watts, Erwin Jones, Carl
Lyons, l'aul ldnnis, .lohn lliee. l"ront Row Farolyn
Stahl, Marjorie Claypool, lleverly llalor, Marjorie Neu-
deek, l.eo Peterson, Karl King, Donald Crosby, Maurice
One of the niost interesting features of last season's
football games was the parading of the hand between
halves. Attired in new white uniforms with red eapes
the mart-hers at-quired great skill in forming our own
letters and those of our guests, marehing at the same
tinie. Mueh praetiee time was spent on the streets
neighboring the high sehool and at Duneomhe field dur-
ing their regular rehearsal period and nights after
Mr. Orth direeted two hands, two operettas, three
voeal organizations and Men's Fivic Glee Cluh besides
taking part in ehureh work.
We think Miss l.ueile Corey hasn't any home, for
she's never there. She's always going to or eoming
from or playing at some funetion.
Most of the ererlit for the sueeess and popularity of
the inarehing liand is due to lCrie llangelowsky, one of
the lu-st drum majors in the state, we say after watch-
'l'hc-se memlmers ot' the auxiliary hand, who will lie-
eonie a part of the regular hand, practice under the
tlireetion of Mr. Orth.
Activities in and Around School
D I v I D E one hundred
forty-five debates among twenty-
three people, and if your arithmetic
is right, you'll agree that the debaters
had a pretty heavy season. Add to
this the fact that approximately
seventy-five percent of the contests
were won, and you'll feel mighty
proud of the verbalists and their
coach, Ralph Nichols.
WITH a background of
so much experience, sixteen won let-
ters signifying at least sixty points,
twelve of which were earned for the
first debate won, eleven, for the sec-
ond debate won, and so ong and eight
points for the first non-decision de-
bate, seven points for second non-
decision debate, and so on.
Jack Watson, Sam Arkoff, Ernest
Ulm, Ruth Heggen, Richard Wasem,
Virginia Williams, Alfred Rabiner,
Melvin Knudson, Robert Reuben,
Bernard Loth, Wallace Arendt, Betty
Burnquist, lsaBelle Hurst, Tess Loth,
Charline Christiansen, and Dorothy
Wurtzer. They debated the question
this year, "Resolved, That the United
States should adopt the essential fea-
tures of the British system of radio
control and operation."
DODGER debaters opened
the season at Boone by beating them,
and during the season won two more
debates from them. From Roosevelt
High at Des Moines they won twice,
from both Abraham Lincoln High
at Council Bluffs and East Sioux City
they won one and lost oneg from
Mason City they won one and lost
one, from Waterloo they won one
and lost one. In the Drake Tourna-
ment and in the State Teachers, Col-
lege Tournament they won third
places. Seventh place was awarded to
the teams in the State Tournament,
and first place in the Big Five Tourn-
ament composed of Cherokee, Web-
ster City, Clarion, Eagle Grove, and
Fort Dodge schools.
MORE debating was done
than ever before, and there was twice
as much traveling, due to the fact
that the debaters paid most of their
JACK WATSON and Rich-
ard Wasem composed the first af-
firmative team, and Ernest Ulm and
Ruth Heggen composed the first
negative team. Sam Arkoff and Vir-
ginia Williams were substitutes for
the first teams. jack Watson won
second place in the State Extempo-
raneous Speaking Contest at Iowa
City and won a four-year scholarship
to the University. Sam Arkoff won
third in the Original Oratory Con-
test also held at Iowa City.
The august gentlemen, Jack Watson, John Casey,
and Ernest. Ulm, seated at the table, together with
Richard Hager, Margaret Phulan, lletty Iiurnquist,
Dorothy Noll, Margaret Schwendemann, Melvin Knud-
son, .lack Jensen, and Jack Pontius standinl! behind
them, compose our Local Forensic League. The aims
of the League include the promotion of interest in
speaking, and inspiration toward achievements great
enough to make students eligible for membership in
the allied organization, the National Forensic League.
This year's Forensic lettermen include Robert Reu-
ben, Sam Arkoff, Melvin Knudson, Wallace Arendt,
Richard Wasem, Ernest Ulm in the back row: and in
the front row, we have Iietty Iiurnquist, Tess Loth,
Dorothy Wurtzer, Virginia Williams, and lsalielle
Hurst. black Watson won a letter also, but is not in
MORE I.E'l'TER WINNERS
Here are some more letter-winners: Alfred Rabiner,
llernarrl Lotli in the back row and, of course, the
ladies are in front Ruth Heggen and Charline Chris-
No, folks, Sam isn't pledging allegiance to the flag
or anything ol' the sort. He is modestly trying to hold
his chest down, for he won third in the Original Oratory
Fontest held at Iowa City.
DIGGING U I' MATERIAL
Of course, it's John Rhodes. He's industriously
poring over his "tomes." Even Webster seems to be a
resort for one of his speeches.
.lack thinks it's going to rain, so he brought his rain-
coat along. He took it with him to Iowa City and
won a four-year scholarship to the University of Iowa
by getting second place in the State Extemporaneous
Have a look at our first debate team, composed of
.lack Watson, Ernest Ulm, and Dick Wasem with Vir-
ginia Williams, Sam Arkoff, aml Ruth Heggen seated
in front. Ruth must be thirsty to have that much water
near at hand.
:Participants in the contests this year were Alfred
Rabiner, Melvin Knudson, Robert Reuben, Bernard
Loth, Wallace Arendt, Iietty Iiurnquist, Isalielle Hurst,
Tess Loth, Charline Christiansen, Dorothy Wurtzcr,
Malcolm Robertson, Richard Hager, Ruth Iiailey,
Eleanor Mogenson, Alphonso Negrete, Ellanore llell,
and Gertrude Nelson. They took part in both decision
and non-decision debates.J
This new ly organized group had as its purpose this
year the learning how to read poetry and prose artistic-
ally, first for intelligence, then for creative reading.
Several individual appearances were made at differ-
ent clob meetings. liack Row Tess Loth, Rose Belfer,
Eugene Peterson, Evelyn Sweeney, Charline Christian-
sen. lfront Row Edith Arkoff, liernard Loth, Eleanor
Mogenson, Joe Wall, Francis Wigdahl.
Activities in and Around School
THE LITTLE DODGER has
come to play a more important part
in school life this year than in the
past, due to the wide-reaching power
of the D. R. A. which has placed the
newspaper in the hands of more stu-
dents than formerly.
WHEREAS in other years
two types of journalism courses have
been offered, this year's plan com-
bines the two, offsetting its disad-
vantages somewhat with advantages.
Formerly the beginners in journalism
devoted a semester to textbook study
and, at its close, chose staffs and made
make-believe papers. The advanced
students formed the sixth period class
and published the Little Dodger.
THIS year, however, all
journalism students were congre-
gated in the paper publishing class
regardless of previous experience, and
there were no theory classes second
semester. Although nearly the entire
class was inexperienced both semes-
ters, the first issue, a four-page, five-
column sheet, appeared after just
three weeks of organization.
As deadlines for various
departments were of necessity at dif-
ferent times to aid the printer, it was
impossible -to, have many all-class
recitation periods. General instruc-
tions were given by Miss Strom in
short periods at the beginning of the
hour. Workbooks made by the typ-
ing classes provided individual work
for idle moments, and the semester
grade was based in part on them. Be-
cause each had his own job, students
had to learn, early, self reliance and
SEVERAL changes were
made within the last year. All the
class were members of the staff, two
co-editors alternating in its publica-
tion. Printing was done at the Wal-
terick Printing Company, rather
than in the high school shop. Stu-
dents received their papers through
their advisers instead of in their
FIVE representatives of
the Little Dodger attended a two-day
Press Conference in Des Moines on
November 16-17. For originating
the best Younkers ad, Betty Hale won
a cup for first place in the state in
the ad writing contest, and Betty
Burnquist was elected second vice-
president of the Iowa High School
Press Association. Honors came to
Delbert Williamson for Quill and
Scroll ad writing and a feature story
and to Delbert and Joyce Stanbra
from Scholastic Awards for editorial
and head-line writing.
llavlt Row 'l't-ss l.oth, l.t-nort- tiormally, Monit'a
Honst-, tllatlys Johnson, Wyont- tiramstafl, Maxint-
Nlunson. St-contl Row Roy Humphrt-y, Ft-rman Whitt-,
.lost-ph St-ko, Arthur Mot-llt-r, Charlt-s Ft-rris, Waltz-r
Avkt-rson, Vhris Chartloulius, Ut-lort-s lit-t'kt-l, Ruth
Johnson, Loraint- Kot-pt-r, Frant-us Antlt-rson. Front
ltow llonna Harimz, lit-tty Halt-, Dt-lbt-rt Williamson,
.loyt-t- Stanlrra, Rolu-rt Whalt-n, Thomas I.. Hill, Maxine
St-hivt-, ltuth Watltlt-ll, Lurillt- Abramson.
'l'om ll. llill antl liolu Whalt-n shart-tl honors antl
lalior in 1-rt-parint: tht- sports pam-. lit-tty Halt-, Dt--
imarlmt-nt t-tlitor, has lat-t-n rvsponsilrlt- for tht- original-
ity of tht- st-t'ontl pam- antl ht-r frit-ntlly gossip lt-ttt-r,
"Just To Lt-t You Know."
llu- l.lttlt- llotltlt-1' has always lit-t-n a popular antl
avtivt- nit-mln-V of tht- hiuh svhool. This popularity,
howt-vt-r. has lit-t-n tlt-t'itlt-tlly invrt-asm-tl by tht- ll. li. A.
which has lurouuht it to mort- stutlt-nts than in formt-r
yt-ars. Tht- Littlt- llotlizt-r t-an claim to havt- ht-t-n wt-l-
t-omt- antl antit-ipatt-tl, antl tht- thorough rt-ailing: it has
ln-t-n :Jivt-n has wt-ll rt-paitl tht- untirini: t-fforts of its
vompilt-rs. It not only lxrintrs plvasurt- to tht- stutlt-nts
luut st-rvt-s as a lastini: rt-vortl of tht- various at-tivitit-s
antl organizations of whit-h wt- art- so justly proutl.
Tht- nt-wslmpt-r may bt- ritthtly t-allt-tl tht- t:rt-at unifit-r
of tht- school.
As t-tlitors rl' tht- llittlt- llotlizt-r, .loyt't- Stanlura antl
llt-llxt-rt Williamson mixrht lat- saitl to havt- run things
to suit tht-mst-lvt-s as tht-y hatl almost unlimitt-tl author-
ity in planning antl asst-mlwlinp: tht- matt-rial.
Row tirt-tt-ht-n llt-rtram, Glt-nit-t- llohn. lloro-
thy lllll1l'S, Arvis fox. Front Row llonna Harintr,
lirot-Itlt-y, Anuvlint- Ht-tltlt-tl, Gt-raltlinv Davis.
lltr you t-vt-r rt-atl tht- mastht-atl of your st-hool paint-1' 'I
Stutly it somt- timt- anal su- if tht-rv isn't somt-thing of
intt-rt-st to you in it. Your frit-ntl may lit- a mt-mln-r of
tht- t-tlitorial staff pt-rhaps of tht- luusint-ss antl t'irt'u-
lation staff, Look ovt-r tht- namt-s antl positions antl
uivt- it an t-xtra thought. Ditl you know that Tom anti
lloli wrott- all tht- intt-rt-stint: sports storit-s you rt-:ul
in that last issut-'T Hatl you stoppt-tl to think that Mary.
Dorothy, or ltuth matlt- you rt-atl a story lu-t-auso of
tht- intt-rt-sting ht-atllint-s it hall? Antl wht-n you
lanulu-rl tlitl you stop to think that tht- st-t'ontl pam-
pi-lino was oritrinal antl writtc-n hy a staff mt-mlmt-r'!
'l'ht- staff has t-mployt-tl a ft-w of its mt-mlmt-rs in solicit-
inn atls for tht- finanvial support, of tht- pant-i'. Tht-ir
namt-s art- tht-It-. You will vonsitlt-r yourst-lf that muvh
wist-r for having sm-nt a littlt- timt- in looking: ovt-I'
tht- rnastlu-atl of a st'hool nt-wspapt-r,
Miss Sirorn, l,ittlt- liotlgzt-r aclvist-r, has aitlt-tl tht- S.
staff in t-vt-ry possilrlt- mannt-r antl is largrt-ly rvspon-
silmlt- for its si-t-4-t-ss.
S'l'A'l'l'I l'lil'1SS t'0NFl'IRl-INtTI'l
Novt-mln-r lti antl IT provt-tl to lit- tlt-litrhtful tlays to
six tlt-lt-izatt-s who attt-ntlt-tl tht- statt- l'rt-ss Conft-rt-nt'0
in lit-s Moint-s. 'l'ht-st- wt-rt-: Tom L. Hill, tit-rtrutlv
Frost, lit-llvt-rt Willamson, lit-tty liurntiuist, lit-tty Halt-
antl -loyt't- Stanlira, all of whom rt-nrt-st-ntt-tl tht- Littlt-
lbotlm-r t-xt-t-pt tlt-rtrutlv Frost, who was from tht- Bit:
Dotlirt-r. Thx-y wt-rv at-t-ompanit-tl hy Miss lit-atrit-0
Strom. During tht-sv two :lays tht-y attt-ntlt-tl various
1-ountl talilt-s, wt-nt on many sixzht-st-t-int: tours of tht-
vity, wt-ro nut-sts at lunrht-ons antl lvantlut-t, antl lis-
te-nt-tl to spt-akt-rs rt-prt-st-ntint: st-vt-ral lxrant-ht-s of
journalism. Tht- fivt- nt-wspapt-r rt-prt-st-ntativt-s t-n-
tt-rt-tl various t-ontt-sts tlurim: tht- first aftt-rnoon, in
whit-li lit-tty Halt- was awartlt-tl a t-up for atl-writing.
Anotlit-r Vlll! xx as awartlt-tl to tht- svhool for first plavt-
in tht- lititlt annual t-ontt-st,
ad twe-V0 uses
Ahe 01- 3" PQ 00 tw-Bl 1
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. 'nl we 1 X, ra'
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DW' ggi: NWN' Wow., Og Bomudvn G , XC-ng' Wen
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Page 'two A
LITTLE DODUEB ,
. gl N L per Dnvobdwlhhhfkhlllhit
A Bi vm Y exruiiw nn. mop mal kiwi
ft, 2 y
Editor: , . Delbert wlllumcon, Jnyeu Su
Anson-tate Editors Maxim Sehlvu. Arvil
Reporters Dolores Beclnl. Deraldtn: Divtl. D01
Dttgel. Ruth Johnson. Montel Hoax, Gladyl lnhnlvh.
Wynne Grnmstnd. Lonlne Koevrr. lhxlnf
. Multum. Ninn Glhlon. Ruth Waddell
-pnrtment Editor . t -BWV
nw., Wmcm Joseph Solo. Frances Anderson. Cl
lerfll, Lucius Abmxmun, 'rw me-. amy Burn-wilt
om mlm. . num-t when-n. 'nm L
mu Rgponeru bt-non Gormntly, Ft-1-man White. Art M4
nustmsss AND cmcumrion stun
tmtmmg Heads nov Humphrey. cmu Chuan
1 sum-:tm rxmnm cm-nn--in Kathryn Plnlcl. v
Aclwrson, Alive Regain, Donna I-hrlng
,put Ahlfllll' U'
trhtoqgus ., f f -'-Rum W'
rt-uhttton Gretchen mmm. annie:
:militant - Nm' lm'
Mins M.-t v Cttukstnmk, Mtn Beatrice stnmt
Activities in and Around School
IT,S oUT NOW! You're
looking at it, perhaps commenting
on the good and bad features. You're
the judge. After you have all your
signatures, you may care to take a
scientific peek at the book, which the
staff has endeavored to make a per-
manent record of high school affairs.
THIRTY staff members
met at the beginning of the year and
combined their ideas, deciding to
make the annual as different as pos-
sible, and less expensive, too. The
theme "Highways to Happiness"
chosen, the staff began assembling
the wherewithal to build a few of its
own roads, and traveled until finally
it reached its destination.
BY combining a number
of pictures on one panel, the staff was
able to bring to the student body
more pictures than before. The book
has a little different arrangement-
for one thing, the senior album which
has always followed immediately
after the administration, has been put
toward the center of the book.
WHEN driving along a
highway, one of the first and most
noticeable things that catches your
eye is the colorful advertising. Our
highway too was not lacking that. On
a large bulletin board, hung under
the big- three-faced clock and over
the trophy case, in the main corridor,
merchants' advertising was placed
on vari-colored cards. The board had
three so-called panels: the top, the
equivalent of quarter page ads, the
second, of half page adsg and the bot-
tom, the largest of the three, for full
page ads. On each side of the ten-by-
four foot display board, a long space
about twelve inches wide was used for
directory ads and a list of patrons.
THE DODGER was not
left out when the D. R. A. came into
existence. At the beginning of the
year, it was decided that any student
who had a full paid stamp book was
entitled to his name free on his book.
EVERY journey needs a
guide. On our trip we had three, Miss
Mary Cruikshank, Miss Beatrice
Strom, advisers, and Gertrude Frost,
editor. Miss Cruikshank's thorough
knowledge of annual construction
has been shown by All-American rat-
ings for five books. The 1933 year-
book placed first in the state. Miss
Strom's long experience on Little
Dodger has made her a much appre-
ciated help in copy writing. Ger-
trude's originality helped to change
the book quite completely this year.
She had experience in executive work
in editing the Little Dodger during
her junior year. She is a member of
Quill and Scroll Honor Society.
IJODGICR ALL-AMERICAN HOOKS
In the stillness whieh follows eac-h happening, Dodger
staffs gather together the most important events of
sehool life and eondense them into hooks. Thus many
Dodgers have heen puhlished. Five have turned out to
he All-Ameriean hooks. You see them here in their
order heixinnini: in 1928 when Willam V. Mulroney's
"Students of All Time" edition, with a hlaek eover
and gold name plate, hroke the iee and was the first
Fort Dodge annual to reach sueh a standard. In 10311
liverett lilomtrren edited a yray and silver All-Amer-
in-an hook with a "Gypsum City" theme. Airnes Rope
turned out a winning: annual in IEIZII. Her rover was
hlaek with a silver contrast and had the UI,ZlI-Tbilflt of
Youth" as its theme. Hazel Rowell took advantaue of
the Washintrton Itieentennial year, 1932, to get a theme
for an All-Ameriean. The hook was dark hlue with
hlaek overtone and a gold fiizure. .Ianiee Maher, editor
of the 12033 All-Ameriean Dodger, ehose a green eover
with a silver edtre and laurel leaves as vleeoration for
her "Aehievement" edition.
Gertrude Frost sits at the editor's desk in the Dodger
offiee ehec-kim: and reeheeking the printer's dummy.
Gertrude was a very eapahle editor and did her Dotltrer
work with ease after having: been on Little Dodger two
years and having been eo-editor the last.
Iioh Me'I'ii:ue, eireulation manager, started his eam-
paipn this year hy suggesting: to the students, hefore
they went home to Christmas vaeation, that a liiir
Ilotluel' would make an ideal izift, Iioh put a great
deal of thought into his c-ireulation joh aetivities and
kept aeeurate cheeks on the hook salesmen. We are
glad to say that his staff disposed ot' the rnost Dotlpxers
that have heen sold in the last few years.
It looks as if Roy Humphrey, husiness manayzer, was
just starting out to sell advertising, Roy had a dif-
ferent, type of work to do this year, sinre he was sellinir
placards for the hulletin hoard instead of page adver-
tisinig as in former years,
VANICLS IN TI-IE MAKING
'l'his is how Anna Anderson and Gertrude Frost,
assoeiate and editor, spent their Christmas vacation
and week-ends, making: pieture panels with the familiar
lonxx handled hrush and glue ran, amid appropriate
Iiaek Row Angeline Hedded, Charlotte Dessimzer,
Itetty Meliane, Delores Tyler. Seeond Row Jaek Wat-
son, Rim-hard Wasem, Rohert MeTiizue, Iierniee Schultz,
Iietty lsaaeson, Marguerite Manwaringr, Howard Er-
rieson, Glenn Haynes, Anna Marie Allen. Front Row
Riehard Leonard, Donna Harinxr, Roy Humphrey, Anna
Anderson, Gertrude Frost., Margaret Sehwendemann,
Virginia Kuhlman, liarhara Lyneh.
Iiaek Row Tess Loth, Dorothy Colford, Malcolm
Robertson, Delores Wileox. Front Row llarhara Hel-
sell, Iietty Iiarrett, Carol Parsons, Gladys Warner.
QUILL AND SCROLL
Iiaek Row Itetty Minkel, Delhert Willamson, Wil-
liam Merritt, LeRoy Nydegrizer. Front Row Iteatrire
Lundy, Gertrude Frost, Hazel Itirkett.
MORIC QUILL AND SCROLL
ltaek Row ldverett lllomgren, John O'Connell,
Agnes Itoxtfe, Harriet Merritt. Front Row Florenee
Laffer, Geraldine MeCahilI, Janiee Maher.
Miss Mary Cruikshank, Dodfrer Adviser, is standinir
with her kodak ready to snap some 1-lass officers or a
faeulty memher for some spot in a pit-ture panel. This
pieture of Miss Fruikshank is a hit out of eharaeter
sinee this is the only time wa-'ve seen her with her
hat-It up airainst the wall.
Activities in and Around School
"I GUESS everyone is in
some sort of play but me,', remarked
a pupil. And I believe he's right, don't
you? Dramatics has swept our high
school by storm this year. With three
teachers assisting Mr. Everett Cort-
right, the head dramatic coach, a
larger opportunity has been opened
to the student body. Under the new
system, Miss Bernadine Kenison, Miss
Dorothy Horton, and Miss Kate
Skinner have had charge of one act
play groups and sudden and renewed
interest has been taken in acting.
A VARIED list of plays
was undertaken, ranging from com-
edy, farce, and fantasy, to tragedy,
drama, and pathos. With this large
program under way, the drama de-
partment, one of the busiest in school,
is building a program for the future.
Underclassmen are being trained in
their first year in high school so that
they may know a few of the funda-
mentals before they try out as upper-
THE success of last year's
all-school plays encouraged a repeti-
tion of such a program, so three one-
acts were presented by Mr. Cort-
right's casts on November 23, and 24.
These included "Maker of Dreams,"
a fantasy, "Finders-Keepersf' a
farce, with two casts, and "The Lost
Elevator," a comedy.
IN "Maker of Dreams,"
Jennie Vie Anderson was cast as
Pierette, John Rhodes as Pierrot, and
Maurice Lind as the Manufacturer.
So that more students could partici-
pate, two casts were selected for
"Finders-Keepers," one appearing
Thursday night and the other, the
next evening. One Cast included ,Iune
Nelson as Mrs. Hampton, Betty
Burnquist as Mrs. Aldrid, and John
Casey as Mr. Aldrid. The other cast
was made up of Evelyn Osmanson,
Mrs. Hampton, Roberta Gustlin,
Mrs. Aldridg and Wallace Arendt,
Mr. Aldrid. "The Lost Elevator" cast
was composed of Dickson Brunnen-
kant, Willis Campbell, Eugene Mac-
Intyre, Imogene Kincaid, Robert
Coffman, Eleanor Mogenson, Mary
Shirk, Jack Watson, Nels Isaacson,
Evelyn Sweeney, and Betty Lou
FOR all the plays, as well
as for the two operettas, Miss Marian
Maag with the aid of the art classes
and Craft club has designed the scen-
ery, Mr. Cortright with his hench-
men and Craft club, have then built
it, and Miss Maag's workers have put
on the finishing touches.
A delegation of a dozen
chaperoned by Mr. Cortright and
Miss Kenison, attended a drama con-
ference at Cedar Falls, April 21.
At last we find the "Lost Elevator." The elevator
boy tltob Coffmanr is taking it easy and letting the
passengcrs fight it out among themselves as to where
they are. It seems that the German fishwoman
IEIQ-anor Mogensonb who can't speak a word of Eng-
lish, is arguing with a "small man who is in a hurry"
IWillis Campbelll. The "big easy-going man" tDiek-
son Brunncnkantb is taking it all in. Standing be-
hind them in the backgound are Imogene Kincaid,
Eugene Maclntyre, Jack Watson, Betty Lou Evans,
Nels Isaacson, Evelyn Sweeney, and Mary Shirk.
This is Miss Skinner when she isn't in action. You
should have watched her helping to promote interest
in dramatics in the freshman one-act play group.
Miss Bernadine Kenison seems to be enjoying her
romp with Mickey. Dogs, one-act players, stage
aspirants in general get training around Miss Kenison.
THE MAKER OF DREAMS
Before a striking background of checkered black
and white, the Manufacturer lMaurice Lind! shows
Pierrot lJohn Rhodesi, who is always reaching for
the moon and his dream girl, that Pierrette tJennie Vie
Andersonr is the girl that he is hunting for, and that
she is his partner and has been with him all the time.
Mr, Aldrid lWalIace Arendt! is trying to show his
wife, Mrs, Aldrid 1Roberta Gustlinl the folly of not
returning the purse she has found, which belonged to
Mrs. Hampton 1Evelyn Osmansony who is demurely
posing in thc corner ol' the room.
M I SS HORTON
Miss Dorothy Horton, added to the faculty this year,
graciously poses for us as she graciously did everything
especially her duties connected with speech.
At last we've caught you, Mr. Cortright. He is such
a busy man that he is hard to find, Here he is in a
leisurely pose. Temporarily out of earpentering jobs?
Again we have Mr, Aldrid, but this time he is played
by .Iohn Casey. Betty Burnquist has the role of Mrs.
Aldrid, and .Iune Nelson plays the part of Mrs. Hamp-
ton. Two casts were chosen for this play in order that
more students might participate in this activity.
MISS HORTON'S PLAY GROUP
Back Row Evelyn Freed, Rhea Tyrell, Ruth Hoeflin,
Bernadine Varley. Second Row Ethel Burke, Evean
lfhristenson, Charline Christiansen, Dorothy Dailey,
Ruth Porter, Delight Nelson, Rosemary Chase. Edith
Sill, Maxine Ulstad. Front Row LeRoy Hauser, Cleve
Foster, Robert Coffman, Wallace Arendt, Earl Foster,
Robert Stewart, Richard Leonard, Lois Lyders, Mary
Hedded, Gordon Bradley.
MISS SKINNER'S PLAY GROUP
Back Row Eldo Sternitzke, Robert Bell, Duane
Crouse. Paul Stark. Second Row Harriet Stanbra,
Mary Eleanor Minkel, Jane Gough, Ann Louise Larson,
Mary Louise Stowe, Eileen Swan, Betty Mae Scott,
Floyd Scott, Vera Schaeffer, Charlotte Bunda, Edward
Clazier, .Ioe Wall. Front Row Betty James, Mary
Evelyn Walters, Marjorie Mclntyre, Virginia Burgess,
Miss Kate Skinner, Georgine Gosnell, Mary Shirk,
Kristine Sandberg, Earline Shugart, Annie Katzman,
Margaret Ann Tierney, Virginia Yost.
MISS KENISON'S PLAY GROUP
Back Row Betty Trauerrnan, Carolyn Tinkham,
Nancy Mcliane, Virginia Miller, Pearl Johnson.
Second Row Ruth Woolington, Karl King, Jane Isaac-
son, Rulh Heggen, IsaBelle Hurst, Virginia Kuhlman,
Delores Tyler, Sterrel Kallin, Catherine Johnston,
Marajane Tracy, Margaret Phelan. Kathryn Cooley,
Merle Oppel, Marie Pilcher, Marian Sill. Front Row- -
Nels Isaacson, Lon McDowell, Donna Haring, Jean
Fowler, Doris Johnson, Richard Leonard, Jane Me-
Manus, Sarah Helen Hurst, Beverly Chappell, Imogene
Kincaid, Bcity Burnquist, Thomas Wilkinson.
Activities in and Around School
THE fellow who said
"All work and no play makes Jack a
dull boy" must have been on the Stu-
dent Council by the looks of the en-
tertainment bill for Fort Dodge High
School this year. In addition to plays,
operettas, and other public entertain-
ment, there were a series of assemblies
in which students found passive en-
tertainment and a group of school
dances in which they actively en-
gaged for their own amusement.
PERHAPS there is no
greater delight for our high school
students than when they hear the
three bells heralding the coming of
an assembly. Indeed, the delight in-
creases when they discover that the
Student Council has planned the as-
sembly and that there has been special
preparation to make it as entertain-
ing as possible.
ONE of the most color-
ful assemblies occurred in January
when the Dodger opened its sales
campaign with music, dancing, and
acrobatic feats in the pageant, "The
Making of the Dodger." Little Pixy
carpenters hammered into a pastel
Dodger the various sections of the
book. These sections were represented
in pantomime by different groups to
the accompaniment of music. Nearly
forty students from the staff and
from the student body took part.
ANOTHER assembly that
will long be remembered and that
probably spurred us on to victory,
took place in November the day be-
fore the gridiron clash with Shattuck
Military School. The band and or-
chestra combined that day for the
first time and played several stirring
marches, the cheer leaders had a large
gauge that registered the amount of
yelling, and it didn't take long for
our boosters to reach the peak.
ALL those receiving let-
ters in any activity during their high
school career now belong to the Red
F Club, which was started at the Red
Letter Day Assembly. These letters
which were won in athletics, music,
and forensics represent years of hard
work and effort that are rewarded by
a Red F, of which any one may be
A NEW form of enter-
tainment was enjoyed by the students
this spring. One of the innovations
under the new principal, Mr. Feel-
haver, was the All-school Dances
which were held with great success.
THE largest mixed cho-
rus ever attempted, a combination of
five glee clubs, created atmosphere
for the honoring of two hundred
sixty-one "Bn students and forty-
nine "A" students April 20.
Here we have the entire chorus and cast of "The
Chocolate Soldier," a satire on war taken from "Arms
and the Man" by George Bernard Shaw. To show that
pompous war is really a succession of mock heroics,
the author built his operetta around a chocolate-candy-
eating: hero. After three acts of rollicking: comedy,
Alexius, Clyde Dennis lleftr had fallen in love with
Maseha, Jane McManus lseated with himr, and Nadina,
Dolores Littsen, had turned her love from Alexius to
marry the "Chocolate Soldier," Bumerli, as he is known
in the operetta, Clifford Anderson teenterl. Nadina's
parents 41-xtreme riuhth were quite aristocratic people
and wished their daughter to marry a hero. Colonel
Popoff was Robert M1-Tiixue and Aurelia l'opofl' was
White duck pants and not especially happy counte-
nances make us believe that these statte hands. James
Fowler, Gordon Williams, Helen lfecht, and Melvin
Kinkaid, are just about ready to start another pro-
duction. They wire up all kinds of lighting effects and
hammer everything' from castles to huts, Another,
Robert Bell, was not out for the picture.
One day in January, a group of students demon-
strated before the entire assembly, the buildimz of a
yearbook and what goes into it. Each section of the
book was portrayed by live characters. Music notes at
the left danced to music by a staff orchestra standing
behind the black and white dancers. The committees
that arranged the assembly are seen in the left back-
zrround. lfonr clowns did a tumbling: act to represent
Hi-Life, and Society was represented by the couple in
full dress. One student from each class and three of
the "faculty" walked in to be "framed" in place. "A
speech without words" but plenty of action portrayed
Forensics tthe boys on the stoolsb. Slow motion base-
ball depicted Sports. The metronome at the extreme
right kept time for the music notes. The "Big Dodger"
is seen at the back with the builders, three little pixies,
Harry Chellberyr, Virginia Burgess, and Jane McManus,
near the tops of the ladders. At the close Robert Mc-
'l'i1:ne, business manager, introduced the staff.
LETTE R DAY ASSEMBLY
Back Row John Mariclc, Richard Leonard, Harold
Vampbell, Roy Jensen, Kermit Hamilton, Richard Was!
em, Floyd Messerly, Allor Crouch, John Frandsen,
Hugh Hostetter, Robert Mc'l'i1:ue, George Schnurr,
Ernest Ulm, Kenneth Bales, Malcolm Robertson.
Fourth Row Edward Rehder, Tony Garuano, Frank
Muterspaw, Tom W. Hill, Carl Tierney, Robert Wasem,
Karl Smith, Carlyle Kelly. Third Row Joe Garizano,
Robert McCarty, Abe Castazrnoli, Robert Coffman,
John Casey, Ernest Zuerrer, 'l'om L. Hill, Roy Ander-
son. Second Row Dorothy Sternitzke, Ethel Otto,
Helen l'looy:, Gladys Davis, Esther Kellum, Ellen Mc-
Gowan, Barbara Theisen, Willis Brokaw, Edward Bock,
'l'om Dunsmoor, Frances Dayton, Mary Catherine
Calver. Front Row Alberta Sell, Frances Hooper,
Mary Louise Stowe, Frances Halpern, Vivian Ander-
son, June Essery, Afznes Stanck, Anna Anderson, Mary
Vit, l'Ivelyn Freed, Olsza l"aine, Lucille Stewart, Tess
SHATTUCK PEP ASSEMBLY
Dodger xrridders took on a new football foe this year
in Shattuck Military Aeademy of Faribault, Minnesota.
Locals won because rooters broke the pep thermometer
lat leftl. The band and orchestra combined for the
first time to play pep music. Mildred Thatcher and
Betty liryant were deserted by the other two cheer
leadt rs, Uarlyle Kelly and Frederick Rec-ck, crowded
off the picture.
ALL SCHOOL DANCE
Mr. Peterson stopped the couples at thc second all
school dance, held April T, just long enough to take a
shot at the happy throng.
HAVE you ever noticed how the
trophies gleam from their honorary
position in the front hall? or how
orderly both bulletin boards look?
or how carefully the banners are ar-
ranged along the second floor walls?
Have you ever wondered who set
che date for that assembly which got
you out of a study hall which you
needed, and left you in history when
you didn't have your lesson? Have
you observed with how little con-
fusion the audience is ushered to
seats at high school productions?
This list of "Have youisi' suggests
just a few of the jobs our Student
Council takes over for the school,
which are taken for granted by most
The Student Council is the best
fitted body to assume these par-
ticular duties, for it is chosen direct-
ly from the student body by the
student body. A boy and a girl from
every club and two members from
each of the four classes are chosen
as representatives. These serve on
committees, transmitting i d e a s
from their respective clubs to the
council and from the council to the
club. At least once every six weeks,
the group meets for a general busi-
ness meeting in addition to special
meetings called by advisers.
Chairmen who served on the
various standing committees this
year were: Tom W. Hill, ushering,
Howard Erricson, publicity, John
Rhodes, locker, Paul Ennis, bulletin
boards, Gladys Warner, trophy
caseg Gertrude Sayles, hall, and Roy
Back Row-Miss Dora Holman, Richard Newsome, Carlton Holmes, Charles Maher, Joe Vratny, Robert
Walker, Richard Wasem, Tom W. Hill, Frank Barry, Pat Dorsey, Roy Anderson, Dickson Brunnenkant,
Maurice Anderson, Paul Ennis, Robert McTigue, Stewart Smith, Karl Schubert, Robert Schwendemann,
Margaret Schwendemann, Laura Hutchison, Dorothy Beaver, Lenore Gormally, C. T. Feelhaver. Second
Row-Gladys Warner, Betty McBane, Thelia Bock, Helen Ploog, Gertrude Sayles, Jane Gough, Dorothy Noll,
IsaBelle Hurst, John Rhodes, John Casey, Howard Erricson, John Bice. Front Row-Gayle Bell, Dennis Fitz-
gerald, Helen Holmes, Virginia Pink, Elaine Ryan, Vivian Damon, Mary Catherine Calver, Anna Anderson,
Veva Lohr, Beverly Chappell, Joyce Stanbra, Ellanore Bell.
..... H, ,E ...... H, ,M ....
...... ..... .... .... .... .... ..... ......
Activities in and Around School
"WHY should I belong
to a literary club when I am more
interested in photography? Why
should I waste an hour each month
just to sit in a club with 'John' when
the club is his interest and a bore to
me?" The general outcry of the stu-
dent body last fall resulted in a com-
plete house-cleaning of the club sys-
tem with the formation of definite
SG H I
A LIST 'of prospective
clubs was presented to the student
body, each of whom checked his first
three choices by ballot. The clubs in
greatest demand were selected, and
introductory meeting held one noon.
Each club made an application for a
charter, telling its name, number of
members, dues, meeting time, and
purpose. If this was approved by the
office, a charter was granted. Any
person excepting a first semester
freshman was eligible.
EIGHT entirely new or-
ganizations were granted charters:
French, Camera, Radio, Home Eco-
nomics, Craft, Story Writers, and
Girls and Boys Tumbling Clubs.
With membership remaining intact,
two groups selected new fields of in-
terest. English Club became Readers
Club, and Delta I Rho changed to
Travel Club. Five old clubs, Latin,
Junior Commercial, Mathematics,
Girl Reserves, and Hi-Y were prac-
BG se .
FACULTY members whose
own hobbies coincided with the in-
terest of a club expressed their desire
and willingness to guide these club
groups throughout the year. Advisers
were: Adeline Sharon, Katherine
Mauthe, Pauline Longfellow, Mary
Boxwell, LaRue Guernsey, Nona
Moss, Mabel Snoeyenbos, Vivian Pet-
erson, Ione Helgason, Lawson Hock-
ey, William Phares, Neva Houk, Jane
Crow, Marian Maag, Everett Cort-
right, Florence Nordman, Walter
Weiss, Fred N. Cooper, Norman
Cooper, Wilma, Hastie, Beatrice
Strom, Dorothy Horton, assisted by
Dorothea Huntley, Paul Hickman,
and Harry Gleim from the Y's.
MEETINGS were held each
month-Tumbling clubs, of neces-
ity, more frequently. With the ex-
ception of those for Hi-Y, Girl Re-
serves, and Junior Commercial, all
meetings and social functiohsuhave
been in the building. I '
As in the past, each. club
was allowed two student council
representatives and elected officers,
with the exception of Radio Club,
who chose to have a leader instead.
Back Row-Carl Tierney, Charles 0'Connor, Richard Wasem, Robert Reuben, Karl Smith, Jack
Watson, Pat Dorsey, Robert Whalen, Glenn Haynes. Second RowfBillie Avis Dessinger, Betty
Atwell, Mildred Thatcher, Mary Eleanor Tierney, Georganne Sittig, Monica House, Betty Bryant,
Imogene Kincaid, Jane Isaacson, Charlotte Rush, Marie Pilcher, Kathryn Cooley, Barbara Lynch,
Delores Wilcox, Gladys Warner, Carol Parsons. Front Row-Orlo Heggen, Betty Seidensticker,
Berneice Schultz, Marguerite Manwaring, Delores Littsen, Georgine Gosnell, Betty Burnquist, Mary
Jane Mitchell, Mary Frances Gosnell, Jane Pray, Betty Isaacson, Harriet Kaveny, Malcolm Rob-
ertson. Not in picture: Ted Anderson, Robert Anderson, Evelyn Reuben, Richard Haugen.
Third Row Standing-Charles Maher, George Schnurr, Richard Leonard, Robert Wasem, Richard
Brunnenkant. Second Row Standing---Barbara Helsell, Betty Barrett, Mary Louise Wasem, Robert
Leighton, Kent Damon, Edward Bock, Lon MacDowell, Robert Stewart, John Bice, Tom W. Hill,
John Rhodes, Clifford Andersen, Marion Sill. Front Row-Delores Tyler, Eileen Weyen, Marjorie
Claypool, Gertrude Sayles, Edith Sill, Virginia Kuhlman, Betty Kurtz, Jennie Vie Anderson, Ruth
Heggen, Marjorie Lamphear, Dorothy Noll, Robert Walker, Robert Merryman. Not in picture:
Vonda Anderson, William Cadwell, Robert McTigue, Richard Rosien, Stanley Blomgren.
READERS CLUB met this
year with a. purpose to read widely
from magazines, papers, or books,
Varying program subjects to suit the
interests of the club in general. Miss
Adeline Sharon was adviser. The fol-
lowing officers served during the
year: president, Mildred Thatcher,
vice-president, Malcolm Robertson,
secretary, Betty Isaacson, treasurer,
Robert Whalen, student council rep-
resentatives, Gladys Warner and Pat-
rick Dorsey, publicity, Marie Pilcher.
"AROUND the world in
eighty thousand wordsf' Cprepared
and extemporaneousj, Travel Club
gained a wider knowledge of the
world and its customs. Miss Kather-
ine Mauthe made an able adviser due
to her travel background. Officers
were: president, Betty Kurtz, vice-
president, Robert Stewart, secretary,
Betty Barrett, treasurer, Virginia
Kuhlman, student council represen-
tatives, Jennie Vie Anderson and
Charles Maher, both semesters.
Back Row Standing-Jean Fowler, Joyce Stanbra, Ann Lorene Christiansen, Ellanore Bell, Kris-
tine Sandberg, Carolyn Tinkham, Maxine Campbell, Lillie Dangelowsky, Elna Johnson, Evean
Christensen, Sara Helen Hurst, William Hartman. Front Row-Barbara Theisen, IsaBelle Hurst,
Chris Chardoulias, Stewart Smith, Jack Davis, Virgil Christiansen, Dwight Mace, Charles Ferris.
Byron Jeyes, Earl Foster. Not in picture: Leonard De Vilbiss, Thomas L. Hill, Howard Green,
Merle Harris, Maxine Kreinbring, Veva Lohr.
Back Row- Dorothy Sternitzke, Angeline Chardoulias, Juanita Chiha, Maxine Ulstad, Helen
Fecht, Richard Cooper, Maurice Anderson, Dennis Fitzgerald, Gertrude Paulin, Gertrude Nelson,
Vivian Damon, Margaret Carroll, Vera Sawyer. Third Row Don Crosby, Alfonso Negrete, Doris
Butts, Mary Catherine Martin, Betty McBane. Second Row -Frances Dayton, Marian McAnally.
Florence Moore, Maxine White, Beverly Lalor. Front Row4Alice Regan, Ruth O'Dell, Maxine
Schive, Betty Lou Evans, Craig Walton. Not in picture: Charline Christianson, Allene Core.
CLASSIC Latin Club de-
viated so far from its usual formality
this year as to dine in togas-reclin-
ing. Miss Mary Boxwell and Miss
Vesta Likins were advisers. Officers
were: president, Joyce Stanbrag vice-
president, Chris Chardouliasg secre-
tary, Barbara Theiseng treasurer,
jean Fowler, praetor, Charles Ferris,
censor, IsaBelle Hurst, student coun-
cil representatives, Ellanore Bell,
Stewart Smith Cfirst semesterj , Tom
L. Hill Csecond semesterj.
"Tour bien ou rien" was
the goal of Le Club Francais in pro-
moting French interests. Opportun-
ity was made for members to use the
language conversationally. Officers
were: president, Maurice Andersong
vice-president, Beverly Lalorg secre-
tary, Margaret Carrollg treasurer,
Betty Lou Evansg student council
representatives, Vivian Damon and
Dennis Fitzgerald. Miss Pauline
Longfellow assisted in making the
club the success that it was.
Back Row- -Margaret Hollis, LaVerne Merrill, Frances Webb, Olive Sheldon, Opal Scrivener,
Barthene Barnhill, Vivian Gilday, Margaret Schwendemann, Charlotte Dessinger, Doris Robinson,
Laura Mae McCollum, Angeline Hedded, Gladys Davis, Janice Hottman, Don Cottrell, Floyd Scott.
Second Row--Irenen Flattery, Kathryn Stricker, Cecelia Weiss, Virginia Pink, Mary Rummel,
Front Row- -Kathryn Cummings, Dorothy Porter, Charla Mae Warner, Dorothy Muench, Karl
Schubert. Not in picture: Maxine Brons, Garland Gribble.
Back Row--Bernadine Varley, Tom Kenworthy, Don Stiles, Katherine McAllister, Norma McKee,
Ruth Stahl, Robert Stricker, Anita Willits, Richard Sternitzke, Harold Carlson, Woodrow Clarken,
Robert Scliwendemann, Laura Hutchinson, Vyron Anderson. Second Row-Harold Kuhn, Ed
Zemke, William Crittenden, Gordon Williams, Jim Fowler, Dorothy Larson. Front Row-Evonne
Smith, Richard Hager, Nancy Koll, Ethel Scherff, Ruth Bailey, Virginia Williams. Not in pic-
ture: Rex Funk.
J U N I o R COMMERCIAL
Club, unchanged this year, linked
commercial students and the "World"
by talks and tours, and earned office
equipment. Advisers: Miss Mabel
Snoeyenbos, Miss Vivian Peterson,
and Miss lone Helgason. Officers
were: president, Karl Schubert, vice-
president, Garland Gribbleg secre-
tary, Angeline Heddedg treasurer,
Charlotte Dessingerg student coun-
cil members, Margaret Schwende-
mann and Karl Schubert.
As Irs NAME suggests,
Mathematics Club has had for its in-
tention the promotion of interest in
mathematics. This it did for twenty-
six people by means of debates, speak-
ers, and contests. Officers were: pres-
ident, Gordon Williamsg vice-presi-
dent, Richard Hagerg secretary-
treasurer, Evonne Smith, student
council, Laura Hutchinson and Rob-
ert Schwendemann. Miss LaRue
Guernsey and Miss Nona Moss were
advisers of the organization.
Back RowfEu1zene Tollefson, Eric Danzelowsky, Mr. W. M. Phares, Donald Marsh. Second Row
Arnold Sindlinirer, Gayle Bell, Ellen McGowan, Frances Ludfzate, Eleanor Gleason. Front Row
Anna Anderson, Gertrude Frost, Mary Catherine Calver, Rose Gody, Helen Frost, Ruth Porter
Not in picture: Karl Larson, Orlinda Linn, Vera Schaeffer, Jack Siefken, Louis Smith.
Back Rowa-Don Ellimzer, Sam Arkoff, Arthur Ross, LaVerne Belthius, Edward Brewer, Max
Whitman, Wendell Boots, Clark Mayclin, Joe Gabrish, Ernest Ulm, Frank Vratny, Mr. Lawson
E. Hockey. Front Row---George Hendricks, Howard Johnson, Joseph Seko, Hartley Nelson, August
Ross, Harold Peterson, Roger Isaacson, Frederick Davidson. Not in picture: Edward Bock, Nels
LIGHTING and focusing
of both indoor and out-of-door pic-
tures concerned members of the new
Camera Club under the supervision
of W. M. Phares. Development of
films, which was studied slightly, will
be the subject of further study next
year. Five people serving as officers
of the group were: Anna Anderson,
president, Gertrude Frost, vice-pres-
identg Donald Marsh, secretary-
treasurerg Gayle Bell and Mary Cath-
erine Calver, student council.
WITH a very original
and most practical purpose, Radio
Club studied shortwave craft, made
possible the construction of short
wave sets, and taught the code to its
members. Different from the other
clubs, Radio Club had no officers but
just a "leader." This year the leader
of the group was Edward Bock who
was extremely interested in the pro-
cess of making radios. The adviser of
the club was Lawson E. Hockey, well
fitted to guide the boys.
Back Row-Gretchen Quade, Lucille Crosby, Ruth Hardie, Lenore Gormally, Beatrice Stromberg,
Arlene Goslin, Gretchen Meyers, Mildred Knutson, Sylvia Knapp, Frances Henderson, Josephine
Trusty, Phyllis Cutchall, Louise Craig. Front Row-Louise Tyrell, Dorothy Beaver, Carolyn Mc-
Call, Julia Katnik, Dena Calandrine, Eileen Messerly, Opal Walton. Not in picture: Elsie Nelson,
Lucile Novy, Bernice Quade, Mildred Nichols, Loretta Henderson, Frances Kopish, Ruth Anderson
Back Row---Lois Lyders, Harriet Boyd, Lucille Stewart. Betty Russell, Lennice Blunk, Jean Mene-
fee, Dorothy Colford, Virginia Schultz, Gudrun Dorheim, Mary Jane Gunther, Evelyn Osmanson.
Front Row-Richard Heman, Lawrence Nydegger, Eleanor Mogenson, Eugene Peterson.
HOME ECONOMICS Club
Officers were Ruth Hardie, presi-
dent, Lucille Crosby, vice-president,
Beatrice Stromberg, secretary-treas-
urerg and student council, Lenore
Gormally, Dorothy Beaver. A talk
by Dr. M. Butler, plays, and voca-
tional talks by town women consti-
tuted the monthly programs. Em-
phasis was placed on the cultural
side,-leisure time activities being
stressed. Miss Neva Houk and Miss
Jane Crow were advisers.
ALTHOUGH Craft Club
started later than the majority of
clubs, it achieved much toward its
purpose of fostering interest in arts
and' crafts, with the help of Miss
Marian Maag and Mr. Everett Cort-
right. The officers elected were:
president, Lucille Stewart, secretary-
treasurer, Betty Russell, student
council, Eugene Peterson, and Evelyn
Osmanson. lnstructive and enter-
taining meetings were planned for
the programs each month.
IT was a surprise this year SIMILAR to Girls Tum-
Frances Ahrens, The-lia Bock, Mildred Dunlevy, June Essery, Olga Faine, Ruby Garrett, Frances
Halpern, Helen Holmes, Jenny Jeys, Helen Kehm, Constance Kramme, Gretchen Metter, Viola
Nelson, Virginia Pink, Mildred Baseh, Elaine Ryan, Agnes Stanek, Mary Louise Stowe, Marianne
Tairue, Adeline Carlson, Ruth Decker, Violet Nelson, Cleo Parmely, Roberta Gustlin, Mary Habhab.
Merle Davis, Carl Larson, Joe Vratny, Robert Ruby, Harold Fortney, Richard Newsome, Lawrence
Julius, Carl Anderson, Adam Fritz, William Mueller, James Lucas, William Jones, Donald Hauser,
Robert Hendricks, Frank Vratny, Cleve Foster, Warren Horner, Leonard DeVilbiss, Robert Cum-
mings, Norman Jones, Ted Anderson, Ralph Morris, Bernard Gugizisberfz, Wallace Arendt.
to find a Tumbling Club possible
since, heretofore, clubs have special-
ized on mental rather than physical
interests. Supervised by Miss Flor-
ence Nordman, girls practiced semi-
weekly in the drafting room. Frances
Halpern was president, Viola Nelson,
vice-president, Helen Kehm, secre-
tary-treasurer, and Elaine Ryan,
Helen Ploog Cfirst semesterj, Mary
Louise Stowe Csecond semesterj , stu-
dent council representatives.
bling Club is the boys, Tumbling
Tumblers. Officers were: president,
William Jones, vice-president, Leon-
ard DeVilbissg secretary-treasurer,
James Lucas, student council, Rich-
ard Newsome and Joe Vratny, Meet-
ings were held the last Wednesday in
each month with workouts twice a
week in the gymnasium. Interesting
demonstrations were put on under
the able supervision of Mr. Walter
Weiss, a tumbling adept himself.
Back Row-Paul Hickman, Pat Dorsey, Robert Whalen, John Bice, John Maricle, Floyd Messerly,
Edward Bock. Third Rowe-Tom VV. Hill, Richard Wasem, Tom L. Hill, Roy Anderson, Charles
Simmons, Howard Erricson, Don Trusty, Maurice Lind. Second Row--Duane Tepfer, Leonard
Lindberg, Frank Barry, Edward Bodaken, Paul Ennis, Ernest Ulm, Ernest Zuerrer, Jack Watson.
Front Row-Robert McTigue, Willis Brokaw, Douglas Dunsmoor, Ernest Anderson, Richard Web-
ster, Roy Jensen, Robert Stewart, Edward Scully, John Fransden, John Casey. Not in picture:
Stanley Blomgren, Robert Frederick, Carlyle Kelly, Richard Leonard, Robert Lentz, Joe Lilly, Lon
McDowell, Eugene McIntyre, Charles Maher, Eugene Peterson, George Schnurr, Karl Smith,
Back Row--Richard Sternitzke, Richard Rosien, Dickson Brunnenkant, Jack Jensen, Jack Pontius,
George Rich, Richard Heman, Robert Johnston, Alex Black. Third RowvWilliam Rice, William
Thiesen, Robert Leighton, Bertram Ganoe, Robert Schaffner, William Cadwell, Leo Peterson,
William Frederick, Richard Scheidell, Victor Benson, Carlton Holmes, Robert Walker. Second
Row-Gayle Bell, Marvin Greenlee, Norman Jones, Robert Merryman, Fay Johnson, William
Howard, Robert Willits. Front Row--Perry Jensen, William Wilkinson, Kent Damon, Henry
Midles, Richard Thompson, Karl Larson, Garvin Larson, Carl Anderson, William Johnston, Leland
Reeck, Richard Willits, Richard Schnurr, Willis Rich, Not in picture: Melvin Allan, Delbert Den-
nis, Orlo Heggen, Jack Henderson, Russell Johnson, Vernon Johnston, Jack Miller,,Herbert Smith,
Howard Smith, Paul Strom.
tian character-for these, Hi-Y has
HIGH standards of Chris- UNDER the guidance of
Norman Cooper and Harry Gleim,
stood. Officers were: president, Tom Intermediate Hi-Y met every Tues-
W. Hill, vice-president, Richard
Wasem, secretary, Edward Bock,
treasurer, John Bice, student council,
Robert Mc'-figue and Richard Was-
em. Advisers were: Fred N. Cooper
and Paul Hickman of the Y. M.
day night at the Y. Officers were:
president, Richard Rosien, vice-
president, Carlton Holmes, secre-
tary, Richard Sternitzke, treasurer,
William Cadwell, student council,
Back Row---Elizabeth Mutcrspaw, Betty Lou Evans, Virginia Pink, Mabel Anderson, Laura Hutch-
inson, Dorothy Hollister, Eileen Messerly. Second Row-Lenore Gormally, Mary Catherine Calver,
Anna Anderson, Betty Hazelwood, Mary Catherine Martin, Arleine Goslin, Cecil Boyce, Marian
McAnally. Front Row- June Essery, Ada Merrill, Ellewyn Hall, Angeline Hedded, Helen Holmes,
Eleanor Mogenson, Margaret Carroll. Not in picture: Barthene Barnhill, Florence Bancher, Thelia
Bock, Ellanore Bell, Lucille Bell, Mildred Bunbriiz, Eileen Carroll, Miriam Cornell, Phyllis Cut-
chell, Dorothy Dailey, Mildred Dinberg, Esalena Faine, Olga Faine, Jean Fowler, Stella Ford,
Marilee Frantz, Bessie Giocomarra, Roberta Gustlin, Mary Jane Gunther, Ruth Hardie, Mary
Hedded, Ericka Helgren, Ruth Hilton, Ermine Houge, Lillian Hudiek, Carolyn Tinkham, Jane
Isaacson, Betty James, Wilma Johnston, Jane Kearns, Mary Evelyn Kearns, Muriel Kelly, Mar-
garet Kinney, Mildred Knutson.
Hack Row--Dorothy Wertzer, Barbara Theisen, Anita Willits, Virginia Schultz, Olive Sheldon.
Front Row-Evelyn Osmanson, Lucille Stewart, Frances Webb, Marian Brattmiller, Katherine
Stricker, Josephine Trusty. Not in picture: Ethel Kreimar, Beverly Lalor, Hildred Lott, Frances
Ludgate, Katherine McAllister, Ellen McGowan, Virginia Miller, Mary Eleanor Minkel, Helen Mc-
Tixzue, Marjory Mclntire, Genevieve Morgan, Delight Nelson, Elsie Nelson, Betty Newsome, Mil-
dred Nichols, Merle Oppel, Gertrude Paulin, Helen Ploog, Virginia Pink, Dorothy Prichard, Elaine
Ryan, Betty Riley, Marie Rolf, Mabel Schultz, Geraldine Seevers, Eleanor Simpson, Neoma Stevens,
Juanita Taylor, Dorothy Thompson, Rosemary Thompson, Donna Bell Van Osdoll, Lucille Van
Scoy, Margaret Van Valkenburg, Dorothy Vinsant, Harriet Walters, Opal Walton, Charla Mae
Warner, Mary Evelyn Walters, Irma Webb, Alice Weizner, Verda Wegner, Marjorie West, Caroline
Williams, Fern Williams.
GIRL RESERVES form one
of the few clubs that has retained
its former name and identity this
year. Chairmen of five interest sec-
tions were: Sports, Elizabeth Muters-
paw, Service, Virginia Pink, Frances
Webb, Music, Betty Hazelwood,
Art, Lucille Stewart, and Social, Ro-
berta Gustlin, all Workers.
OFFICERS were: presi-
dent, Mary Catherine Calver, vice-
president, Laura Hutchinson, secre-
tary, Olive Sheldon, treasurer, Helen
Ploog, program, Anna Anderson,
Helen Holmes, student council,
Helen Holmes, Virginia Pink, Thelia
Bock. Advisers: Wilma Hastie, Flor-
ence Nordman, Dorothea Huntley.
Back Row Bernard Loth, liuerene Peterson, Delbert Dennis, John Casey, Tess Loth. Front Row--
Lhrlstabel Townsend, Edith Arkoff, Margaret Phelan, Joe Wall, Frederick Anderson. Not in
putuit: Betty Riley, Richard Broadstone, Delight Nelson, June Nelson, Nancy McBane.
Back Row---William Jones, Richard Rosien, Maurice Anderson, Gordon Williams, Karl Schubert,
Edward Bock, Tom W. Hill. Front Row-Ruth Hardie, Frances Halpern, Tess Luth, Anna Ander-
son, Mary Catherine Calver, Betty Kurtz, Mildred Thatcher, Lucille Stewart, Joyce Stanbra.
WRITERS Club was for
the "inspired', cream of the English
student crop. Publication with pay
was a distant goal. Separate labora-
tory periods for short story and
drama sections added to the com-
bined monthly meeting. Officers
were: president, Tess Lothg vice-
president, Margaret Phelan, treas-
urer, Christabel Townsendg secre-
tary, Betty Riley. Miss Dorothy
Horton and Miss Beatrice Strom
were advisers for the club.
T H E s E students pio-
neered fifteen clubs through a suc-
cessful first year under the newly
adopted system of hobby groups.
Their duty was to stimulate interest
in their clubs by providing attractive
programs. The difficulty of origin-
ating programs, however, was elim-
inated in a measure for the officers
since program chairmen had only to
follow closely the subject material
that was indicated in the name given
to each organization.
Highways to Health
No one enjoys an excursion if
he has to walk on crutches, if he has to rest
every few minutes for want of breath, or
if his head aches and his legs are tired. Ex-
pecting to get the greatest possible pleasure
and benefit from his travels, one goes phys-
ically prepared for whatever circumstances
his journey may bring forth. The route
through high school is much the same. The
students who bubble over with vivacious
health and good humor are the ones who get
the most satisfaction from their work and
activities. The department of physical edu-
cation has done much to encourage and pro-
vide suitable training for high school pupils.
...... ...... ...... ...... ...... ...... ...... ...... B
WITH our present coaching staff it
is no wonder that this year's athletic
teams were of the same high caliber
as those of the past. Significant to
say, the wrestling and swimming
teams were state champions.
Each an expert in his field, Fred
N. Cooper as head coach of football
and wrestlingg Lawson E. Hockey,
head basketball and assistant foot-
ball coachg J. A. McKinstry, head
track and assistant football coach,
Walter Weiss, assistant football,
basketball, and track coach, and
Lyman Greene, swimming coach,
constituted a coaching body that
developed some of the finest teams
in the history of the school.
WITH sixteen men, six of whom
were lettermen, from last yearis
first squad, a total of eight wins and
only one defeat, closed a successful
season for Fort Dodge. The first
game was played at Ames, and for
nearly four quarters, it seemed as if
the Dodgers were to be held to a
scoreless tie, but a last minute pass
gave them a victory 7-0.
In the first home game, East Wat-
erloo lost 6-0. The following Friday
Fort Dodge's ancient enemy, Cen-
tral Sioux City, was sent home on
the short end of a 12-0 score. An
inspired Perry team, the next week,
held the Dodgers for three quarters,
but finally lost 7-0. Webster City
was defeated 14-Og then Boone, an-
other old rival, was beaten 7-0 as a
result of one perfect play in the
closing minutes of the first half.
Dodgers journeyed to Mason City
for the only defeat of the season 2-0.
Shattuck, next on the schedule, re-
ceived the full measure of Fort
Dodge's comeback, losing the game
9-0, one unusual feature being Tom
Hill's field goal, a method of collect-
ing points rarely seen on a high
After a great sendoff the Dodgers
Lyman Greene Fred N. Cooper Lawson Hockey
W J t y
. A. McKins r
Bark Row Coach Fred N. Cooper, William Mueller, Charles O'Connor, Gordon Barnes, Elmer Theiss, Robert
Garrett, Russell Rhodes, Clarence Larson, Jack NVatson, Harold Bocock, Robert Stewart, Marshall liiekford.
Coach J. A. MeKinstry. Second Row Floyd Messerly, Richard Wasem, Ed Rehder, Roy Jensen, John liiee,
Willis Brokaw, Edward Bock, Robert Wasem, George Schnurr, William Todd, Roy Anderson, John Casey,
Ernest Zuerrer, Coaeh Walter Weiss. Front Row -Carl Tierney, Karl Smith, Robert Lentz, John Mariele,
Harold Campbell, Thomas W. Hill, Allor Crouch, Joe Lilly, Richard Leonard, Duane Tepfer, Pat Dorsey.
Abe Castaunoli, Robert MeTigue.
went down to Waterloo to finish up
the season. The game, featuring Abe
Castagnolfs 65-yard run for a
touchdown after an intercepted
pass, was finally won 14-6. At the
annual football banquet John Mar-
icle was elected captain of the 1935
squad to succeed Willis Brokaw.
link Row Douglas Dunsmoor, Morris Tierney, Dale Reed, Fred Muhl, Edward Brewer, Richard Webster,
Frank Barry, Gordon Barnes, John Rhodes, William Mueller, Harold Boeoek, Russell Rhodes, Lloyd Hull,
Lawrenee Wood, Dwight Mace. Fourth Row- Coach Fred N. Cooper, Coach Lawson E. Hockey, Dennis Fitz-
gerald, Charles Maher, Donald Johnson, Robert Whalen, Charles O'Connor, Elmer Theiss, Sydney Lindsley,
Robert Garrett, Clarence Larson, Jack Watson, Robert Stewart, Marshall Bickford, Hartley Nelson, Max
Woods, Jack Davis, Donovan Troeger. Third Row f-Ted Anderson, Don Madole, Floyd Messerly, Richard
Wasem, Edward Rehder, Roy Jensen, John Bice, VVillis Brokaw, Edward Bock, Robert Wasem, Geroge Schnurr,
William Todd, Roy Anderson, John Casey, Ernest Zuerrer, Coach Walter Weiss, Coach J. A. McKinstry.
Second Row- Kim Hill, Donald Marsh, William Rice, Earl Foster, Lon MacDowell, Wallace Arendt, Charles
Simmons, Riehard Davis, Paul Jordan, Dickson Brunnenkant, Edward Johnson, Richard Cornell, William
Heilman, Louis Stone, Leonard Bilek. Front Row' Carl Tierney, Karl Smith, Robert Lentz, John Mariele.
Harold Campbell, Thomas W. Hill, Allor Croueh, Joe Lilly, Richard Leonard, Duane Tepfer, Pat Dorsey, Abe
Caslagrnoli. Robert MeTigzue.
ve N. Q
if an X
JOHN CASEY HAROLD CAMPBFI.I,
ED REHDER KARL SMITH
BILL TODD BOB MQTIGUE
"John Casey and Harold Campbell also
spent the season trying to beat each other
to the first call. In one game it seemed to
be one, the next game it seemed to be the
other. Each had a particular contribution
to make to the success of the team, and I
believe I got the maximum from both.
I'm glad that Harold will be back. I hope
he will master his studies so that he may
fill one of next season's many holes.,'-
"Ed Rehder had a raft of disadvantages
to overcome. Usually a fellow is crying
for size, but in Edis case size proved to be
a handicap. He had grown too much and
too fast for his age, but toward the end
of the season, Ed began to catch up with
himself and then he did go. I wish he had
"Karl Smith and Dick Leonard were a
pair of inexperienced ends at the begin-
ning of the season, but they certainly de-
veloped. Dick was a little slow, but after
he got under way he made up for his lack
of speed in starting. Karl was not spec-
tacular at all but an ace-in-the-hole for
"Roy Anderson and Bob Lentz took
care of the center of the line in a big way.
They staged a red hot fight for the first
call all season long, and what I liked was
the way they fought. They were in this
respect an inspiration to the rest of the
"If I were to give a medal for improve-
ment, Bill Todd would have won it hands
down. I wish he had another year."-
-Ions: Bic i, FRNI-.si ZLJI-Rlilzk
Roni ici' la.N'l'z
lfi ovn Nl!-SSI lil Y Am. C,xs'imxcgNo1I
Pwr lloiasi Y
Ric imap l.i oxfxkn C:.'Xlil,TllliNl1a'
"lfrnie Zuerrer lacked a lot in sive, but
how he made up for that with his legs.
lfrnie came very near making an outstand-
ing star of himself on three different oc-
casions. One thing l like about lfrnie is
that he never gives up. He barrels in there
from start to finish. At no time did he
give anything lvut his lmestf'-Cr1f1f1r'r'.
"john Bice and joe l,illy were a smart
pair of fullbacks. They were much alike
in many ways. They both had plenty of
driving power, a determination to stay on
their feet, and a way of clearing the field
for the hall eai'riei'."-Crwfiw.
"lid Bock and lfloyd Messerly were a
pair of tackles that well might have graced
any all-state team. They were big, aggres-
sive, and smart. Both of them loved con-
tact. NX'e'll miss Bock,',-Confnw.
"Abe Clastagnoli and Pat Dorsey were a
pair of tackles or guards too. for that INLIE-
ter, who could play regularly on any team
in the state hut lfort Dodge's 1933 team.
They,ll play regularly on the 1934 team
or l miss my guess. l'm glad to have them
"Bob NlcTigue and Carl Tierney have
again vindicated the lfort Dodge coaches
in their assertions th.1t student managers
if they are good managers, are well worth
while. These fellows rank with the best
we have had. Believe me when l say a
manager's letter is no easy assignment.
Thanks, Bold and Carl.',-Cnnfwr.
" IN THE FALL
The excellently synchronized, "traveling" cheer leaders for '33 and '34-Mildred Thatcher,
Betty Bryant, Fred Reeck, Richard Haugen, and Carlyle Kelley-strike a characteristic
pose . . . Tom Hill cuts around his own right end for a nice gain in the Shattuck game.
. . . Richard Wasem, fleet-footed honorable mention all-state quarterback, tried his left
end at Ames . . . From Coach Lyman Greene's original "kindergarten" squad of one hun-
dred, the fifty most promising huskies were kept to form the nucleus of future teams
These fellows were snapped just after a scrimmage at Butler School practice grounds
- - ,.. ,
IN THE FALL '
Synonymous with fall is volleyball, the year's first competitive sport in which girls of all
classes are eager to participate . . . As a result of the round-robin tournament, this group
of juniors represents the year's champs . . . These girls lead all hikes, the only activity
that starts in the fall and continues throughout the winter and spring . . . Volleyball
is as popular outside as inside . . . Soccer was introduced into the autumn program for
the first time this year . . . These sophomores redeemed their class by winning the final
intra-mural tournament, the first contest of its kind to be held for girls in this school.
BASKETBALL B SQUAD
FIRST BASKETBALL SQUAD
Back Row -Roy Jensen, Robert Gadd, Dick Brunnenkant, Richard Heman, Earl Foster, Dwight Mace, Robert
Wasem, Vaughn Blaine, Howard Jordan. Front Row-Coach Lawson E. Hockey, Ed Scully, Tony Cacioppo,
Tom L. Hill, Robert McCarty, Bill Todd, Stuart Smith, Richard Edgerton, Morris Haskell.
WHEN Coach Lawson E. Hockey
called for his basketeers there was
only one letterman returning, but
by the end of the season he had
rounded his greenhorns into a for-
midable opponent for any five in
the state. At the close of the season
Bill Todd was elected captain for
the past year. Coach Hockey award-
ed three trophies, one to Robert
Wasem for improvement, one to
Howard Jordan for achievement,
and one to Tom L. Hill for scholar-
ship. Only two of the eight letter-
men-William Todd and Vaughn
Blaine, will be lost by graduation.
Back Row David Horn, Donald Hauser, Dean McAnnally, Ross Tierney, Ed Lewis, Paul Burch, Lyal Shirk,
Kent Damon, George Rich, Don Horner, Richard Cornell, John Higgins, Roger Isaacson, Cleve Foster, Melvin
Denklau tmanagerj. Third Row- -Ed Glazer, Karl Abel, Bertram Ganoe, Melvin Duehring, John Hoffman, fe
Arnold Hansen, Coach Walter Weiss, Willis Rich, Richard McMahon, Robert Coffman, Charles Klinaer, E
Bernard Gugizisbersz, Robert Cummings, Tony Chardoulias. Second Row-Walter McGill, Perry Jenson, Bob 5
Walker, Charles Mattice, Bill Theisen, Bill Friedrich, William Hessar, Tom McCollum, Arnold Sindlinger, Q
Walter Eddy, Robert Hall, Fay Johnson, Floyd Fallon, Charles McMahan, Oral McC0l10u1zh. Front Row
Carl Anderson, Leonard DeVilbiss, David Hill, Bud Gormally, Marvin Peese, Mertin Culver, Tom Gilchrist,
Willard Olson, Louis Sharon, Warren Horner, James Blackledge.
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TESS LOTH-"Ever ready and anxious to step
in and do her part."
BEVERLY LALOR1ltHCf record as an athlete,
one of the most enviable in school, far
surpasses her size."
VIVIAN ANDERSON1NShC proved that a good
athlete can be uiet and reserved as well
FRANCES DAYTON't!AD athlete in the true
sense, an able player, and a good sport."
ANNA ANDERSON-ieTh6 seniors boast of her
as one of their best athletes."
LUCILLE STEWART-"Small, but mighty-
outstanding in every event in which she
GLADYS DAVIS-"Always makes good in the
pinches-adds pep and vigor to a team."
GLADYS ZABILKA-IQHCF letter is just another
event in her career as an athlete."
HELEN PLooG-"Captures all letter honors
in her own quiet way."
BARBARA THIESEN-iiA good-natured sport,
can lose as well as win if the game is goodf,
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QI WRESTLING FIRST SQUAD
Back Row John Suer, Ernest Zuerrer, Robert Lentz, Donald Johnson, Coach Fred N. Cooper, Robert Stewart,
Victor Merryman, Saber Hershewe, Victor Macek. Third Row- Robert Merryman, Sydney Lindsley, John
Qt Rhodes, Phil Strom, Patrick Dorsey, Joe Vratny, Harold Halpern, Claire Williamson, Edward Brewer, stu-
f dent manager. Second RowfPeter Giocomarra, Jack Larson, Donald Madole, Floyd Messerly, Bill Brokaw.
5 August Ross, Abe Castagnoli, Preno Bisaechi, John Brand. Front Row- Orlo Hegercn, Max Parmely, Ken-
? neth Hales, Micky Castagnoli, John Maricle, Harry Cleveland, Bill Gargzano.
STATE Champs again! Having Won Coach Fred N. Cooper once more
the district meet, the Wrestling team turned a green team into what he
came through with individual hon- termed "the best team ever." His
ors for Bales, Castagnoli, and Mes- improvement medal Went to Don-
serly, who Won first places. Madole ald Madole, his high-point medal to
took a second with thirds to Larson, Floyd Messerly, and his academic
Captain Parmely, and Brokaw. medal to John Rhodes.
VVHOLE SQUAD .
Bark Row Ivan Laska, Darr Varner, Duane Crouse, Ernest Anderson, Harold Bocock, Bill Mueller, Carl
Acher, Harold Fortney, Jack Pontius, Abe Kourey, Elwood O'Brion, Louis Smith, George Sweeney, Bernard Q
Loth, Joe Giocomarra. Third Rowe Coach Fred N. Cooper, Martin Lucas, Roger Isaacson, Kenneth Barnes,
Lumire Kozel, Sydney Lindsley, Alex Black, Robert Whalen, Donald Johnson, Clyde Carroll, LaFern Belthius,
Maurice Tierney, Jack Powers, Merle Davis, Dick Willits. Second Row- -Ed Brewer, Max Parmely, Bob
Lentz, John Suer, Ernest Zuerrer, Robert Merryman, John Rhodes, Philip Strom, Pat Dorsey, Frank Vratny,
Bob Stewart, Victor Merryman, Saber Hershewe, Harold Halpern, Claire Williamson, Victor Macek, Dale .
Brand. First Rowe John Brand, Don Madole, Kenneth Bales, Willis Brokaw, Abe Castagnoli, Peter Gioco- :
marra, Orlo Heggen, Jack Larson, Micky Castagznoli, August Ross, John Maricle, Harry Cleveland, William ..-
Bisacchi, William Garprano.
Jack Larson "compares with past outstanding 85-pounders" . . . Max Parmely "rallied
from an operation to do good" . . . John Suer "little but mighty" . . . Ray Stone "a
small stick of dynamite" . . . Kennie Bales "has what it takes for a leader" . . . Don
Madole "the season's find" . . . Pete Giocomarra "hit a mighty stride" . . . Augie Ross
"could help a lotg was lost by graduation" . . . Abe Castagnoli "fulfilled my fondest
hopes" . . . Bill Brokaw "an asset anywhere" . . . Floyd Messerly "is a wrestler" . 1 .
Bob Lentz "should have been a championship contender" . . . Bill Gargano "will uphold
the family name'.'-Coach Fred N. Cooper says about his state championship winners.
l 59 l
Nineteen men formed this yearls swimming squad. Coach Lyman Greene says about his
lettermen: "John Casey, steady reliable and a hard worker. John's position for next year
will be difficult to fill" . . . "John Bestick has not been defeated in his event this year.
We always were sure of five points for Fort Dodge." . . . "Bob Wessar is always depend-
able for first places. If ever a team had a star, Bob is one. Holds the state record for 100-
yard free style." . . . "Melvin Allan, freshman star, showed greatest improvement during
the year, to rank with the best swimmers." A state championship went to the swimmers.
Sept. 23-Ames, there ..,,....,.,......,..,,v,,. 0-7 Oct. 20-Webster City, here. ...,.4..,,..A.. 0-14
Sept. 29-East Waterloo, here. ............. 0-6 Oct. 27-Boone, there ..,.,....r...,........,,,. 0-7
Oct. 6-Sioux City Central, here .....,,, 0-12 Nov. 3-Mason City, there ,......,,c.,c,c. 2-0
Oct. 13-Perry, there ..,,....,.....,,..,,.i,,,, 0-7 Nov. 10-Shattuck Academy, here ,..t,. 0-9
Nov. 17-West Waterloo, there ,.....,.t 6-14
Dec. 8--Ames, here .,..........,,,.....,...... 29-18 Feb. 2-Storm Lake, there ,,,............. 20-19
Dec. 15-North Des Moines, there....36-17 Feb. 6-Eagle Grove, here ,... .,......,.,. 1 4-30
Jan. S--East Sioux City, there ,.... ..... 3 9-21 Feb. 20-Webster City, here ......... 29-27
jan. 9--Boone, here .....c.........:.......i,, 24-21 Feb. 23-Central Sioux City, here ,,.,. 40-28
Jan. 16-Eagle Grove, there. .,..,,....... 37-19 Mar. 1-2-State Sectional, here
Jan. 19-Mason City, here. ........,....... .29 10 Clladcliffe 15-392
Jan. 27-Webster City, there .,.......... 34 29 fWebster City 25-24,
Jan. 30-Boone, there ........................ 28 35 Mar. 9-10-State District
Mar. 16-17-State Final.
Jan. S-Eldora Tr. School, here ........ 22-11 Feb 2-South Omaha, here. ..... 9M-30M
Jan. 12-East Waterloo, here ........... 16-22 Feb 9-Cherokee, there .................... 15-19
Jan. 19-Eagle Grove, there, ..... ISM-162 Feb 16--State District ........ ......... 4 1
Jan. 26-Clarion, here ................ 12 M-25 M Feb 23-24-State Final ...... .- 25
January 13-Roosevelt, Des Moines, there. .... .. ......... ...... 3 7-38
January 19-North, Des Moines, there ............
February 2-Roosevelt, Des Moines, here ........
April 1-State Indoor Meet ...................................................................... second, 27 points
April 22-State Teachers Relays .......... ......... f irst in Medley and Mile Relays
April 29--Drake Relays ............................. .................... f ourth in Mile Relay
May 6-Estherville Invitational Meet ........ .................. first, 442, points
May 13-District Meet ........................... ................................... f irst, 81 points
May 20-State Meet ......... ....... f irst in Mile Relay, but disqualified
Lr4.narcl Dr-Vilbiss, Willis Rich, Virgil Christianson, Richard Heman, Donald Haus:-r.
THE annual all-school basketball
tournament was run off during the
month of March. Fifteen teams
entered gave experience to some
seventy-five boys. The finals were
played on March 20 with the Corn-
huskers coming out on top 19-14.
Coaches Walter Weiss and Lawson
Hockey officiated. All games were
hard fought with the outcome in
each case doubtful up to the blow-
ing of the whistle at the finish.
WHEN the all-school wrestling
tournament was held after school
March 26 and 27, there were forty-
two boys entered in the nine classes.
After a number of fast, interesting
Buck Row Claire Williamson 11351, Joe Vratny 1l45b, Mickey Castagnoli 11551, Robert Stewart 116551
Front Jack Powers 1851, John Struhar 1951, D. Varnur 1105J, Ernest Anderson 41153, Roger Isaacson, 41253.
matches the champions shown in the
picture below were crowned. Coach
Wfalter Weiss was in charge.
e e vi
Girls basketball season closed proclaiming the junior class team champions after a close
play-off with the seniors . . . Preceding this tournament a round-robin meet was held,
in which Evelyn Osmanson's team of seniors defeated juniors, and Mary Louise Stowe's
sophomores triumphed over the freshmen. Nearly two hundred girls participated in this
year's practices, which were held nights after school. Freshmen and sophomores practiced
together while juniors and seniors contested . . . Miss Florence Nordman instructed
during practices and supervised at the tournaments. The final game was a hair-raiser.
lim-k Row- Annes Stanek, Helen Holmes, Jennie Vie Anderson, Lucille Stewart. Front Row- June Essery,
Thelia Bock, Lucille Van Seoy, Virginia Burgess.
G. A. A.
G. A. A. was formed this year with sport. Any girl who has earned
eight members in the council, two twenty-five points in athletics auto-
of which were responsible for each matically becomes a member.
LIFE SAVING CLASS
WHEN Miss Nordman called life work for weeks in preparation, and
saving practice, this group of enthu- then those who feel able, try to pass
siastic girls responded for Work at the stiff tests for their badges. At
once. Water work and land drill present there are only eight girls in
constitute the main tests. The girls school who are life savers.
Hack Row- -Jane Pray, Frances Halpern, Barbara Theisen. Front Rowe---Mary Louise Stowe, Betty Isaacson,
Tess Loth, Ruby Garrett. Not in picture: Jennie Vie Anderson.
IN THE SPRING
With the coming of spring, girls of all classes flock to the empty lot for baseball practice.
A group of girls is getting a good workout for a game . . . Gym classes welcome relief
from the inclosure of winter's walls . . . A catch might mean an out and the season's
championship . . . Soccer might as well be played in the spring as in the fall . . . Batter
up! A strike will make an out, and will cinch the game with the season's last honors . . .
Miss Nordman puts all gym classes through their paces in the open for the first time since
fall, a good preparation for baseball and the strenuous contests to be played shortly.
Bill Schultz, Downey Grosenbaugh, Don Crosby, Clyde Baker, Lloyd Palmer.
THE golf team of 1933 completed a
rather extensive schedule quite suc-
cessfully. They were victorious over
East Des Moines twice, beat Eagle
Grove, and placed twelfth in the
state meet in a field that included
forty some schools. They, however,
lost to both Roosevelt of Des
Moines, the state champions, and
Lincoln of Des Moines. The season
might have been more successful
but for the fact that after the first
two meets, illness deprived the team
of the services of Downey Grosen-
baugh, the No. 1 man.
THESE boys compose the team that
was picked this year to represent
Fort Dodge in the comparatively
new sport, tennis. It was only last
year that tennis was finally recog-
nized as a major sport. The season
each year is featured by an all-school
tournament and several dual meets
besides participation in the state
tournament. Last year the winner
in the all-school tournament was
Kent Damon, George Schnurr, Armund Witham, Tom Kenworthy.
"This year's golf squad." With three of last year's
team returning, chances for a good season were un-
Hack Row- Karl King, Walter Wright, Robert Reuben,
Everton Maly, Paul Burch, J. Howard Orth, Byron
Joys, Robert Schwendemann, Karl Smith, Rex Funk,
Charles Barnhill. Second Row' William Hoop, Charles
Hamilton, I2-ale Frantz, Richard Wretman, Thomas
MeCreavy, Dale Hill, Dick Scheidel, Emerson Hovey.
Front Row Franz Sprecher, Morris Haskell, Charles
Simmons, Don Johnson, Don Crosby, Clyde Baker,
These boys were the distance men. Roy Jensen was
the star half-miler of the outfit and anchor man on
the two-mile and medley relay teams. Earl Foster was
a miler and half-miler, already distinguished for plac-
ing second in one section of the half-mile at the state
indoor meet. "Mile-r Mac" McCarty ran the mile for
the third year. Frank Barry was another half-miler
and member of the two-mile relay team.
Captain T. W. Hill clears the bar in the high jump.
Our captain this year was one of the most versatile in
recent years. Besides being a high jumper, he pole
vaulted, ran a quarter mile and was a member of the
mile rolny team.
George Schnurr goes after one away up in the air.
Iiy defeating Kent Damon, he became 1934 champion.
A perfect start. Bobby Coffman, Ernie Zuerrer, and
T. L. Hill drive off in an attempt to get up steam.
Bobby Coffman, star sprint man, turned out some won-
derful times before the year was over. Ernie was
Coffman's running mate in dashes and on sprint relay
teams. Hill ran everything and anything sprint relay,
mile relay, two-mile relay.
The coaches of tennis and golf, Mr. Ralph Nichols
and Mr. J. Howard Orth. When tennis and golf finally
received the rating as major sports, these two men
volunteered to take over the duties of coaching squads.
Both men being devotees of the sport which they
coached, they have enjoyed the experience as much as
the members of the teams.
Bob Wusem and Floyd Messerly are clearing the high
hurdles. These boys also ran the low hurdles in very
creditable time. Messerly was a weight man, throwing
the shot and discus. Wasem ran the quarter and was
ll member of the mile relay team.
WITH eighty reporting to Head
Coach J. A. McKinstry and Assist-
ant Coach Walter Weiss as a start,
trackmen achieved wins in two
meets, placed second in the State
Indoor, broke two records at State
Teachers, and had a mile relay team
that beat everything in the state of
Iowa. Dodgers went to the State
Indoor Meet at Iowa City, April 1,
and placed second with 27 points.
The mile relay team won, and the
medley and two-thirds mile relay
teams placed second.
Dodgers went to the State Teach-
ers Relays, April 22. Here they
smashed the mile relay record which
had stood for ten years and the med-
ley relay record. The next week the
mile relay team placed fourth in
Drake Relays. May 6, the Dodgers
went to Estherville to win the meet
for the second successive year, scor-
ing 44M points to Estherville's 41.
At the District Meet here, the
next week, Dodgers amassed a total
of 81 points and qualified more men
for the state meet than any other
team in the state. On May 20, at the
State Meet at Ames, the mile relay
team again won only to be disquali-
fied because of an illegal baton pass.
Thirteen men were awarded let-
ters, and eleven trophies were pre-
sented to the school. Tom W. Hill,
who succeeds Francis Allen, will be
captain of the 1934 track squad.
Eight lettermen added greatly to the
success of the team this year.
Back Row- --Manager Dean Wilcox, Dewey Edwards, Alphonso Negrete, Duane Tepfer, Robert Stewart, Fred
l Ph' ' S H d J h J k Pontius, Delb rt Steiner, Carl L ons. Fourth Row-Dwight
Muh , 1l1p trom, owar o nson, ac e y
Mace, Edward Johnson, Melvin Essery, Robert Paulin, Melvin Denklau, Dick Brunnenkant, Edward Bock,
Richard Heman, Max Woods, Russell Rhodes. Third Row- --Stewart Smith, Eugene Mclntyre, John Maricle,
August Ricke, Carl Nygren, Robert Whalen, Arthur Moeller, Lester Hewitt, John Bice, Donald Trusty, Jack
Powers. Second Row-Coach J. A. McKinstry, Coach Walter Weiss, Willis Brokaw, Gordon Barnes, Earl
Foster, Dennis Shipman, Richard Cornell, Robert Eggen, Cleve Foster, Douglas Dunsmoor. Front Row--
Hugh Hostetter, Ernest Zuerrer, Tom L. Hill, Robert Coffman, Olaf Larson, Tom W. Hill, Francis Allen,
Roy Jenson, Robert McCarty, Robert Wasem, Floyd Messerly, Harold Olson.
The lettermen for the 1933 traek season were Cap-
tain Frans-is Allen, Ernest Zuerrer, Robert Coffman,
Roy Jensen, Hugh Hostetter, Olaf Larson, Diel-:
Wasem, T. W. Hill, Floyd Messerly, Harold Oleson,
llob Wasem, liob McCarty, and T. L. Hill. Messerly
was a weight man. Hugh Hostetter ran on the
sprint relay teams. Harold Oleson plaeed second
in the distriet meet in the high jump. This event
was Oleson's speeialty. McCarty "Miler Mae" won
his event in the distriet meet. T. L. Hill ran on
both the mile and sprint relay teams. He was a
member of five winning relay teams.
WASICM AND LARSON
Diek Wasem and Olaf Larson were quarter
milers, as well as runners on the undefeated mile
relay team. They plaeed one two in their event at
both Estherville and the District meet.
Voaehes Weiss and MeKinstry were responsible
for turning out this team that plaeed seeond in the
state indoor meet. Two eoaehes that are more eon-
siderate of the welfare of their men are not to be
Next is Captain Allen who ran the 100 and 2241-
yard dashes as well as on the sprint relay teams.
Roy Jensen, the Dodgers' star half-miler. He
plaeeal first in the half at Iistherville and also won
that event in the distriet.
Manager Wileox was a real "handy man."
l'Irnie ZlIL'l'It'I', llob Wasem, Captain Allen, liob
Coffman and Hugh Hostetter were members of the
sprint relay teams. They placed second at the state
indoor meet, and won their event at both Esther-
ville and the District Meet. It might be interesting
to point out that it was neeessary for these fellows
to win the last event on the program at Estherville
if lfort Dodge was to win the meet. Now the trophy
representing the championship of the Estherville
Invitational Meet reposes in our trophy ease.
This is the mile relay team that placed fourth in
the Drake Relays. Members of the team are Diek
Wasem, 'l'. W, Hill, Roy Jensen, and Olaf Larson.
These fellows were beaten by three out-of-state
teams, one from Illinois, one from Mississippi, and
one from Nebraska.
RO BERT CO FFM AN
Next is Bob Coffman, the star sprint man for
the Dodgers. He was in the money eonsistently all
year and elimaxed the season by running a ten flat
hundred in the District Meet. He was high-point
man for the year.
This is the mile relay team that won the state
meet, but was later disqualified beeause of a bad
baton pass. Men on this team are Dick Wasem,
T. W. Hill. liob Coffman, and Olaf Larson. One
interesting feature about the mile relay team this
year is that although there were six meets the
same four men never ran twiee. These relay teams
won five of the six raees and as has already been
pointed out. the time they plaeed they were beaten
by three out-of-state teams. The team pictured here
ran the fastest of any of the six.
As the fellows turned in their equip-
ment at the end of the year, they
could look back upon a record
which rivals any in the history of the
school. The football team went
through the season with but one de-
feat and only eight points scored
against it. The wrestling team can
look back upon a season in which it
was defeated only once, a season in
which it came through to win the
state championship with three indi-
Champion swimmers can boast a
record in which they were not only
AWARDING letter F's, managing the
funds, and buying equipment are
just three of the major duties of the
Athletic Council, which is com-
posed -of two members from each
class, the coaches, and Principal C.
T. Feelhaver. At an assembly held
undefeated, but twice were victors
over Roosevelt of Des Moines,
which has been the state champion
for the last few years. The basket-
ball team, hindered by injuries and
green material, developed steadily
until the end of the season.
The track teamls relay teams were
formidable opponents for any team
in the state. Golf and tennis, our
two new major sports, developed
rapidly and both entered teams in
state meets. The final rally showed
two state champion teams and all
other teams of a very high caliber.
during the first part of the year, the
officers were nominated and elected
by the student body. President,
Willis Brokaw, secretary-treasurer,
John Bice. Ray Anderson and John
Bice were elected Student Council
Back Row- John Bice, Principal C. T. Feelhaver, Charles Maher, Willis Brokaw, Coach Fred N. Cooper
Front Row-Dallas Nelson, Beverly Lalor, June Nelson, Roy Anderson, Delight Nelson.
Om' Fellow Tmfveleurs
THROUGH countless years the
Highway of Life has been traveled by thou-
sands of men and women, who have found
joy, sorrow, success, or failure along its way
and at its ending. Many obstacles confronted
them, many face us today. Some are the
same, other new ones have arisen. As we
journey, we observe our fellow travelers.
Some are dark, others are light, some are old,
others are young, some please us, others have
no interest for us. Some seek wealth, some
desire fame, some merely exist, but the truly
happy are those who greet their fellow trav-
elers with a smile and a helping hand.
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"-,Vg H ' . W 'by E iffgm'-1351? W ' '
Edward Bock Betty Atwell
Betty Barrett Karl Smith
CLASS OF 1934
IN the early weeks of the school year
of 1933 the two hundred thirty-six
members of the Senior Class assem-
bled to elect class officers. Edward
Bock, the president, has taken part
in nearly all the school activities in-
cluding music, athletics, and clubs.
Betty Atwell, the vice-president,
was a member of English Club and
Readers Club, and took part in ath-
letics and the All-school play in her
junior year. Betty Barrett, a mem-
ber of Delta Rho, Travel Club, and
che Little and Big Dodger staffs,
was the class secretary. Karl Smith,
the treasurer, was a member of
Latin Club, English Club, Readers
Club, and also took part in athletics.
The senior representatives to the
student Council were Tom W. Hill
and Betty McBaneg the representa-
tives to the Athletic Council were
Roy Anderson and Beverly Lalorg
the representatives to the Forensic
League were Melvin Knutson, Rich-
ard Hager, Margaret Schwende-
mann, and Ernest Ulm.
Although the Senior calendar
may look a little blank this year, the
all-school calendar was increased
considerably, and, in keeping with
the change it might be noted that
the Seniors have turned from a
Senior-spirit to an All-school spirit.
They felt unbound by traditions of
former Senior classes.
What did the class of 1934 do?
They have, with the help of teach-
ers, Student Council, and under-
classmen, worked out plans for the
benefit of all classes, Freshmen,
Sophomore, Junior, and Senior.
These plans included the new club
arrangement, the D. R. A. Plan, and
Class Colors--Purple and White
.... ..., .... .,.. ..,. ..... mx'-
Class of 1934
ANNA MARIE ALLEN, a lady with literary longings in:
Little Dodger 1,23 Dodger 4.
Anal here we have-
'X ROBERT ALPERS-God "alps,' those who "alp" themselves
ANNA ANDERSON-"Try her once-on any committeel'
Glee Club 3,43 Student Council 43 Operetta 3,43 Latin Club 1,23
Camera Club 4, President: Girl Reserves 2,3,4, Cabinet 43 Volleyball
1,2,3,43 Basketball 1,2,3,43 Baseball 2,3,4, Letter 33 G. A. A. 43 Little
Dodger 2,33 Dodger 43 Life Saving 4.
CLIFFORD ANDERSEN, not so ordinary as his name.
Glee Club 3,43 Operetta 3,43 North Central Chorus 33 Delta Rho 33
Travel Club 4.
For your approval-
r ENNIE VIE ANDERSON of constant ood humor, seen in:
A 1 S
Glee Club 3,43 Operetta 3,43 Delta Rho 2,3Q Travel Club 4: Student
Council 4, Secretary-Treasurer3 Life Saving 1,23 Swimming 1,2,33
Basketball 2,32 G. A. A. 43 All-school Play 3,43 Senior Play.
This is- ' ,
MAURI , 'flutes the flute fluently-in:
Latin Club 23 Student Council 3,41 Orchestra 3,4Q Show Shop Or-
chestra 3,43 Band 3,43 French Club 4, President.
ROY ANDERSON, a man among men-who was known in:
Hi-Y 3,4, Publicity Manager 43 Student Council 43 Athletic Associa-
tion 43 Football 2,3,4, Letter 4.
RUTH ANDERSON, who cuts up on the ice-admired in:
Latin Club 23 Girl Reserves 2,3,43 Junior Commercial Club 3.
1 STANLEY ANDERSON, a future pharmacist, shall we say?
VENDEL ANDERSON, who keeps wealth for rainy "dates,"
VYRON ANDERSONlWhCH he speaks, let no dog bark.
Latin Club 1,2Q Entertaining Speakers 33 Mathematics Club 2,3,4.
-A RUTH ANGEL, who is not all angel-enthusiastic in:
Volleyball 3,41 Basketball 13 Life Saving 4.
X g JOHN ANTOLIR, who hunts mostly for jobs-known in..
Glee Club 43 Wrestling 3,4.
VIRGINIA ARN, just as happy as her smile discloses.
BETTY ATWELL-All's well that ends well with Atwell.
Glee Club 33 Class Vice-president 43 English Club 33 Readers Club 4 ,
Basketball 33 All-school Play 33 Senior Play.
VIVIAN BAKER, a classmate who is rich in good works.
Still the same- , I ,
GORDON BARNES, who is a stablf hzdsteadfast fellow.
Football 2,3,43 Basketball l,3- , sf
Our pleasure fo present-
X-4, BETTY BARRETT, who's artistic, popular, full of pep.
l Operetta 4 3 Glee Club 3,43 Class Secretary 43 Delta Rho 1,2,3 3 Travel
Club 4, Secretaryg Life Saving 13 Little Dodger 33 Dodger 43 All-
school Play 3.
n e s:ssa1ls f l ss:
R., N15vA BOLLARD, a little gal whose eyes and feet dance.
Il's ufriffvn flzaf-
DOROTHY BEAVER laughed and grew fat-interested in:
Home Economics Club 4 3 Student Council 4.
ELIZANORE BELL, the school's belle-outstanding in:
Latin Club 2,3,41 Girl Reserves 1,2,3,43 Debate 3,41 National Forensic
WINl"OlRD BELMIZR, whose field of ambition is science.
VINCENT BESTICK has a 'ood time ha ' g a good time.
Little Imigt-r 3. -
Calling alfenfion lo-
JOHN BICIQ, whose recor peaks for itself. He liked:
Show Shop Orchestra 2,3,4: rehestra l,2,3,43 Band li Hi-Y 2.3,4,
Treasurer 43 Latin Club 1, Treasurer3 Delta Rho 33 Travel Club 43
Athletic Council 4, Secretary-Treasurer 43 Student Council 1,43 Track
l,2,33 Basketball l,2,3Q Football 1,3,4Q Class Vice-president 23 Class
President 33 Se ' Play.
We ipnz ff- - ,, ' ' -
.V . L0 44' 4- , .
A PRIALNO BlsAr: 'zlffilxgliatis 'fname?-proment in:
NlliRRII.L BIXBY, who's ent on being a go d swimmer.
VAUGH Bi I E, ll ngu ar f -so s in n.
EDWARD BOOK, who is modest about his achievements.
Hi-Y 2,3,4, Secretary 43 Band 1,22 Delta Rho 2,33 Travel Club 43 Foot-
ball l,2,3,4, Letter 3.4: Track 1,31 Wrestling' 3: Basketball 1,23 Class
Treasurer 33 Class President 4.
Tlml you may know-
HARWOOID Bocas-His motto ever is "Three's a crowd."
Latin Club 2.
Yrm'1'z' beard of-
A I ways-
EIJWAIKIJ Bi1i41wf1aR-Wanted: a good memory, more time.
Radio Club 43 Wrestling l,2, Student Manager 43 Football 3,4.
Hu 1 'z' you sn' 11-
WIl.l.lS BROKAW, ending many a budding gridiron smash? '
Glee Club 3,43 Athletic Association 3, Vice-president3 Hi-Y 3,43 Y
Football l,2,3,4Q Wrestling 1,2,3,43 Track l,2,3,4. Q
Hv'x- ' X
DONALD BROOKS, who is wise, modest, and constant.
Glee Club 13 Football 2,3. ,
Yet, xfnfx- '
DOLORIQS BRONS, whom you've never seen alone-was in:
Girl Reserves 2: Deelam 33 Junior Commercial Club 3,4.
Hen' zur' bare- ff
l'lAROl.D BROWN, wise in wisdom no ned of school.
Gia- Club 3. ' I I
Slill flu' xanze-
MARY CATHIERINE CA1.v1iR-rar en wi ut a smile.
Girl Reserves l,2,3,4, President 43 Mathematics Club 31 Camera Club
43 Student Council 43 G. A. A. 43 Basketball 1,2,3,4: Volleyball
1,2,3,43 Baseball 2,3,4: Little Dodger 3.
H Us sjzorfing-Ibis
Wl1.LIs CAMPBELL, as popular as the NRA. Known for:
Latin Club 1 3 All-school Play 4. l
Class ojf 193-fl'
l 75 l
Class of 19341
Make way for-
MARGARET CARROLL, as blythe as her name-known in:
French Club 4, Secretary: Girl Reserves 1,2,3,4g Basketball 1,23
Baseball 1,2,3g Hiking 1,23 Little Dodger 3.
JOHN CASEYl3S you know circumstances alter Case fyj s.
Glee Club 2,3,43 Operetta 2,3,4: Speakers Club 3: Hi-Y 3,41 Football
1,2,3,41 Swimming 1,2,3,4g Forensics 2,3,4, President 35 Senior Play.
For your favor-
! iANGELYN CHARDOULIAS-a welcome addition to a class.
iv' Latin Club 2,33 French Club 43 Girl Reserves 23 Volleyball 1,2,3g
CHRIS CHARDOULIAS goes out for Latin-and gets it.
Operetta 2, Wrestling 1,25 Little Dodger 4: Latin Club 2,3,4, Vice-
IETHEL CPIIPKA-Sl1C,S a chipfkaj off the old block.
They say that-
HARRY CLEVELAND,S major interest in life is feminine.
ALBERT CLOUD, who showed talent in cabinet working.
LAURABELLE COLE, always cheerful and sympathetic.
Haw a look af-
DoRoTHY COLFORD, a Dot with a dash-belonged to:
Stage Craft 43 Dodger 4,
'-g ALLENE CORE, who just cannot make her eyes behave.
French Club 4.
MIRIAM CORNELL, who was an expert in all the arts.
ARVIS Cox, and bound to be a hunter-of headlines.
Little Dodger 4.
AWS sez' for-
l.oUlsE CRAIG, who likes to sew-so what? She was in:
Home Economies Club 41 Entertaining Speakers 3, Girl Reserves 2,3 ,
Do you know?-
DONALD CROSBY, one of the better Masked Marvels-ln:
Basketball 1.2,3g Golf 2,3,4: Band 2,3,4: Orchestra 2,3,45 Show Shop
Orchestra 2,3,4g Glee Club 45 French Club 4.
LUCILLE CROSBY, whose goal is Cedar Falls-seen in:
Glee Club 1,25 Girl Reserves 1,25 Home Economics Club 4, Vice-
We also like-
ALLOR CROUCH, a self-made man worshiping his creator.
English Club 1,2,3g Hi-Y 2,3: Football 1,2,3,4g Track 2,3.
PHYLLIS CROUCH-Typing, her fingers never faltered.
Her name is-
VIVIAN DAMON, who has blue violets for eyes-was in:
French Club 4.
Eiuc: DANGELOWSKY, one of the better drum majors-in:
i Band 3,4, Drum Major3 Camera Club 4.
Slill with us-
Xl RICHARD DANIELSON, who wears a most modest manner.
Football 1,33 Basketball l,3.
Gl..NlDYS DAVIS-Where there's noise, there shall she be.
Girl Reserves 23 Junior Commercial Club 43 Volleyball 23 Basketball
2,33 Baseball 2,31 Hikinxz 2,3.
Anollzrr in flu' galaxy-
I7RANc:las DAYTON-XWO those whom then she meets.
Latin Club 23 French Clu 4 Vo 3 Basketball l,2,4C
Baseball l.2,3 Life Saving: 1, 3 Sw' fz Meet li Letter 1.
Hold if jnlcuxc-
Q Cwoia Dl2NNIS-YOU,ll remember him as "Alexius"-in:
Glee Club 43 Junior College Operetta 43 Operetta 4.
Now we flaw'-
CHARLOTTE Dl1lSSlNGIiR, starting a secretarial success.
Junior Commercial Club 3,4, Treasurer 43 Little Dodger 33 Dodger 4.
DOUGLAS DUNSMOOR, "If you don't succeed-practicef,
Hi-Y 3,43 Wrestling Scrubs 2,33 Football Scrubs 3,43 Track 3.
S HOXVARD ERRlCSON1T3kC note 0' world and from me.
Latin Club 23 Hi-Y 3,43 Dodger 4.
ESALENA FAINE, a regular girl-you've seen her in:
Girl Reserves 43 Volleyball 4.
L1iSTliR FISH-a whale of a good fellow!
Al1's xc! for-
JOHN FRANDSFN, who never starts anything he can't do.
Hi-Y 2,3,43 Swimming l,2,33 Football 2,31 Track 1,22 Basketball 4.
MARll.l3li FRANTZ, who is wealthy in her friends-in:
Glee Club 43 Latin Club 23 Craft Club 4.
W1l.i,IAM lilui1TAG, always engaging and obliging.
Xl Muoiwo FREMMING, a quiet girl but quite a girl-in:
Junior Commercial Club 3.
fjll ffm xzzlrjevf of gt'l1flt'llll'I1-
ROBIZIKT FRIEDRICK, the Woman's Home Companion-in: C
English Club 33 Readers Club 43 Hi-Y 2,3,4. -
Do .you know- 'NT
MONICA Flurz-a-nursing she will go, says Monica. ,
Slufx all Dodger-
CiI2RTRUlJIi FROST, who accomplishes all she tries-in:
Orchestra 1,2,3,43 Show Shop Orchestra 3,41 String: Ensemble 43 Glee
Club 4: Latin Club 2, Censor3 Camera Club 4, Vice-president: Bas-
ketball l: Little Dodger Reporter 2, Co-Editor 33 Dodger Editor 43
Quill und Scroll 3,43 North Central Orchestra 4.
Rlix FUNK, "Unaccustomed as l am to public speaking."
Muthemuties Club 2,3,4.
lass of 11934
-.A n uerv .l
Class of 1934
: wl ls,w.lm
O f eourse-
ROBERT GADD-knows the scoreg makes it in basketball.
Basketball 1, 23 Hi-Y 1,22 English Club 1,2,3.
PETER GIOCOMARRA, like Harpo Marx-chases blondes.
Sweet girl zz cl
X3 , an artist with a promising future-in:
ali Clu 1 3 Readers Club 43 Life Saving 2.
For your u jzrolmtion-
GNRLA ND GRIBBLI3-He's one of ours. Note his prowess:
Junior Commercial Club 3,4, Vice-president 43 Student Basketball
FRANK GUSTAFSON, a small fellow with a large smile.
RICHARD HAGER, perpetually arguing just to argue.
Glee Club 4: Operetta 43 Debate 3,43 Senior Play.
ELLEWYN HALL, as carefree as her giggle-known in:
Latin Club 23 Entertaining Speakers 33 Declam 3.
Calling attention to-
KERMIT HAMILTON, who'd rather seem good than be so.
Butler Student Manager 4.
His name is-
GALE HANSON, good-hearted and good-natured-seen in:
Glee Club 3,4.
RUTH HARDIE, whose hair resembles dancing sunbeams.
Girl Reserves 1,2,43 Home Economics Club 4, President.
Ng ELSIE HARTMAN-W6,d give a penny for her thoughts.
Girl Reserves l,2,43 Basketball 1,23 Volleyball 1,2,33 Life Saving 33
EILEEN HARTNETT, a vim and snap in her pleasant way.
Entertaining Speakers 33 Declam 3.
KTOHN HARTQUIST-but you never can tell about John.
X v. GLENN HA5'NES, the kitten on the keys. He's been in:
Band 1: Glee Club 2,3,43 A Cappella Choir 33 Operetta 3,43 Latin
Club 1,21 English Club 3: Readers Club 43 Little Dodger 33 Dodger 4.
A gift to the future-
ANGELIN13 HEDDED, "Like twilight too her dusky hair."
Junior Commercial Club 3,4, Secretary 43 Girl Reserves 43 Volleyball
1,3,43 Little Dodger 43 Dodger 4.
For your inspection-
BARBARA I'lELSELLLtllC acme of vim, vigor and vivacity.
Glee Club 3,43 Operetta 3,43 Delta Rho 1,31 Travel Club 4: Class
Treasurer 23 Life Saving 1,23 Volleyball 13 Dodger 43 Little Dodger
33 All-school Play 3.
TOM HILL, at the bottom of everything-in football.
Hi-Y 2,3,4, Vice-president 3, President 4: Student Council 2,3,43
Delta Rho 2,31 Travel Club 43 Football 1,2,3,4, Letter 3,43 Track
1,2,3,4, Letter 2,3, Captain 4.
Bye the bye-
RAYMOND HILTON, who simply would work on wood.
w CAliI.Yl,lz KIil.l.Y, 127 pounds of dynamite-a leader in:
IJOROTHY HOl.l,lSTIiR, who knows her weigh around-in:
Girl Reserves 4.
Hlil.l4,N Hoi Mics, but we call her Sherlock-inspected:
Lntin Club 3, Secretary: Girl Reserves 3.4, Cabinet 3,4: Tumblim:
Club 4: G. A. A. 4, Seeretary-Treasurer3 Volleyball l,2,4: Basketball
2,3,4: Baseball 2,3,4.
hflADI-1l.YNN Hoon, and oh she dances such a way-!
: -lANlCli HOTTMAN-The world belongs to the energetic.
Commercial Club 3.4: Baseball 2,3,4: Basketball 2,41 Volleyball 2,3,4.
Ilen' we f7t1l't"
RomsR'r Hui-ilsscrl-l-luebsch, l-luebsch, hooray!
Xi ROY HUMPIIRIEY, sentimental gentleman from Panama.
Little Dorlyzer 3,4, Business Manatrer 4: Dorltrer 4, Business Manager,
LAURA HU'l'Cl1ISON, and what would we do without her?
Latin Club 1.2: Girl Reserves I,2,3,4, Vice-president 4: Mathematics
Club 3,43 Student Couneil 43 Volleyball 1,2,3,4: Basketball 4: Base-
ball 1,2,3,4: Little Dodger 2: Deelam 2,3.
LYNN IRIsH, who is talented with inte igence.
l'z1ruili11g- .K L1
lila'l"1'Y IsAAc:soN, a girl as breezy as a arch morn.
Athletie Couneil 3: Student Council 3: Girl Reserves 1,2,3, Cabinet 2,
Secretary 3: English Club 3: Readers Club 4, Secretary: Life Savinx:
l,2,3,4: Volleyball l,2,4: Baseball 1,2,4: Basketball 2: Little Dodger
2: Dodger 4.
l.l-ZONARD .l0RmsoN, makes hay while the sun shines.
Iluzw' -you mei?-
-IULIA KATNIK, a girl with precision and finesse-in:
Latin Club l,2: Home Economies Club 4.
Bal: low' lu'n"x-
MIXYNAIKIB KAUl4'MAN. "Won't someone make a fuss?'
Speakers Club 3.
Hi-Y 3,4: Tumbling! Club 4, President: Swimming: 2,3,4: Cheer
Riglil flzix ufay please-
ELI-1ANoR KIQLLY. "Lead and I follow."
Musie Class Aeeompunist l,2,3,43 Girl Reserves 1.
Ilan' u look af-
STANLICY KING, as imposing as his name suggests-in:
C I I i m fue-
SYLVIA KNAl'P, who never sleeps on the job-seen in:
Home Economies Club 4.
So fflix ix-
MliI.VlN KNUDSON, who won a Forensic letter-in:
Forensic League 4,
ARTHUR Korn, a would be "mechanical man."
Class of 11934
I 79 1
Class of l934l
r 1 ,fb
Yo11'l1 lilac- 'L-
NANCY KOLL, who is a sweet, shy girl-known in:
Mathematics Club 2,3,4.
JUNE KORTZ, who aspires to be a secretary-found in:
Band 1,3,4: Commercial Club 2.
Xvi MAXINE KREINBRING, 11 studious lass-connected with:
Latin Club 2,3,4, Censor 4: Girl Reserves 3.
' - VIRGINIA KUHLMAN, as unruffled as the summer sen-in:
Delta Rho 2,3: Travel Club 4, Treasurer: Girl Reserves l,2: Basket-
ball 3: Volleyball 3: Dodger 4: Baseball 3.
BETTY KURTZ-21 good student and 21 delightful girl-in:
Glee Club 2,3,4: Operetta 2,3,4: English Club 1 : Delta Rho 2,3, Treas-
urer 3: Show Shop 3: Travel Club 4, President: Life Saving 3.
YUIl,l'l' beard of-
BICVERLY LALOR, who likes to play and fiddle-enjoyed:
Orchestra 1,2,3,4: Show Shop Orchestra 3,4: High School Ensemble
3,4: Latin Club l,2: French Club 4, Vice-president: Girl Reserves 3,4 ,
Basketball l,2,3: Baseball l,2,3,4: Volleyball l,2,3, Letter 3: Life
Saving 2: Swimming Meet 2: Athletic Council 3: North Central Or-
A Hsfouf' fella ix-
WILI.lAM LANDGREN-en'o s huntin and fishin Y--in:
I Y S' 5-I
Latin Club l: Football 2,
CLARENCE LARSON, and call "Punk" our o-between.
For your aj2prozful-
DOROTHY LARSON, a valuable addition to athletics-in:
Basketball 1,2,4: Baseball l,2,3,4: Girl Reserves 2.
VIiRllAH LARSON, a future teacher of future freshmen.
R Blowing in-
" 4 RICHARD LEONARD, the hot air from the windy city-in:
Delta Rho 3: Travel Club 4: Hi-Y 3,45 Football 3,4: Debate 3.
VERLA LEMONSLWhCH it's bookkeeping, she's a whiz.
1 ROBERT LENTZlL1f6 is just a bowl of cherries.
lblAURICE LIND, thought perhaps 'twas boyhood love but.
Latin Club 2,31 Hi-Y 4: Track 3: Swimming 3: All-school Play 2,42
English Club Play 3.
'-.You t'tll1,f lorljz l7Z!'C'flIlgi
'R LEONARD LINDBERG, plans "undertaking" big things.
Slill flee same-
-- ,S TESS LOTH-N0 one succeeds like the successful-in:
Latin Club 1,21 Speakers Club 3: Writers Club 4, President: Volley-
ball 1,2,3, Letter 3: Basketball 2,3,4: Baseball 3,41 Life Saving 3:
Swimming Meet 3,4: Little Dodger 3,4: Dodger 4: Forensic League 3 ,
Deelam 2,3: Original Oratory 4: Artistic Reading 4.
Have you Iwi?-
FRANCES LUDGATE, who is musically minded--member.
Girl Reserves 4: Camera Club 4: Basketball 1.
ARNOLD LYDERS, whose Saint Bernard is our mascot.
, f ,.
BARBARA LYNCH, whose efficiency is the silent kind.
Emrllsh Club 2,31 Readers Club 43 Baseball 1,23 Little Doilirer 31
CARI. l.YoNs--How he could play the trombone! in:
lland l,2,3,4: Orchestra 2,5,4: Show Shop Orchestra 34' Track 3'
Swimming 3. J ' V p J '
Nexl in line- ff N V xj Na fn., 1. -4- '
IIOHN MACl'lli, a 0022? oTnatbre-'spent his time in:
Glu Klub 4. Wrestling.: 2.3.4.
MARfiUl'1liI1'li MANWAIRING, tall, sweet and "Timmon's."
Glee Club 3,43 Readers Club 4: Girl Reserves 2,3: Volleyball l,2,43
Basketball 23 Operetta 3: Doiltrer 4.
l.UVl'1liNl'1 blliRRlI.L,S line can sell you anything any time.
Junior Comms-ri-ial Club 2,43 Little Doilxzer 3.
I2Il.liliN lVlIISSliRl.Y-fOI'ClgI1 tongues for foreign lands.
Girl Reserves 43 Home lieonomies Club 4.
Ilrr mum' ix-
ELIQANOR bTOCIiNSON, good at character portrayals.
Craft Club 4: Girl Reserves 4: All-sehool I'lays 3,4: Debate 4: Senior
TUOROTHY MUIiNc:il-We like her very "Muench."
Mathematic-s Club 43 Junior Commercial Club 3: Girl Reserves 1,21
iqB1z'r'rY McBANi-1, who is Scotch but not a tight one.
Volleyball lg Basketball 1: Baseball 1: Athletic' Couneil 1: Little
Dodger 35 Student Council 4: Freneh Club 45 Dodger 4.
Dill you know flint-
CAROLYN McCA1,1. rides as well as an expert? in:
Home lieonomies Club 4.
Roulakr lNlClCARTY1"II,S a picnic to have me aroundf,
Operetta 3 ' Traek 2 'l 4 ' ll'1sketb'1ll l 2 3 4 Fo tl
, ,., , .. . , ,., 3 o mall l,2,3g Glee
Club 4. 'N
Elll-iN MQGOWAN, one of the best of sports-was in:
Camera Club -1: Life Saving 3: Basketball l,2,3,43 Baseball l,2,3:
All'x xr! for-
EVIQLYN Mc:KlNi,1aY, a little girl with big ideas--in:
Clee Club Z,3,4: A Lappella Choir 3: Operetta 2,3,4: Volleyball 1:
liaseball l : Forensic League 25 Stage Craft Club 4.
Ilan' u look uf-
GIZRALDINIV1 Mc KY-not i headlines, but writes 'em.
Slum' an' il'x- 0
lk0lSliR'l' MCTTIG 1, versatile Irishman-is that enough?
Glee Club 2,3,43 Operetta 2,3,4: North Central Chorus 3: A Cappella
Chorus 35 Junior College Operetta 4: Delta Rho 2,33 Travel Club 4:
Class Secretary 3: Hi-Y 3,4: Football Stuilent Manager 43 Golf 2,3,4:
Dodger 4: Senior Play.
l FRANK Muriaixsimw, who's a speed demon on a gym floor.
liasketball l,2,3,4g Football l,2,4g Tennis 45 Track l,2.
AI,I'Il0NSll N1aGRIeT12-with a smile that keeps us going.
Glee Club 3,45 Oneretta 4.
Gl4.IR'I'liUlJli Nlil.soN-Whiit number, please? Gertrude's.
l"rs-neh Club 4.
Class of 1934
Class of N34
HARTLEY NEI.SONLblOHdC, bashful, and easy-going.
Qian' you seen-
H VERNE NEl.SON,S blue prints for blue rooms?
JAMES NEXVELL, with an old idea for a hobby--antiques.
The top of fbe morn' z'0- -
lVlARJORIE O BRION, whose Irish eyes are smiling.
"Thr" flzird fram-
Xq CHARLES O'CONNER-Give me liberty or a frankfurter.
English Club 1,2,4: Readers Club 43 Hi-Y 3: Football Scrubs 2,3.
HELEN OLIQSON, whose sweet simplicity is refreshing.
EVELYN OSMANSON, whose musical talents charm us.
Glee Club 43 Operetta 43 Senior Play.
Q fl ,ETHEL OTTO-always there when the band starts playing.
Qi' Going 011-
ROBERT OTTOSON-Farmers are the nationls foundations.
The samc'- I .f 1 , . it
N LLOYD PALM'ER, tee for two. He found recreation in:
Golf 2,3,4g Inter-class Baseball lg Inter-class Basketball 3: Wres-
For your approval-
CAROL PARSONS, our two-word girl, "Pep personified.
English Club 1,2,3, Treasurer 3: Readers Club 43 Basketball 3: Life
Saving 23 Dodger 4.
X, HAZEL PATI3, plans on lifting our faces and spirits.
Girl Reserves. 3.
M ec' 1'-
GERTRUDE PAULIN, an all ,round school girl-member:
Glee Club 43 Operetta 45 Girl Reserves 2,3,4g French Club 4.
Bringing into lighzl-
EARL PENSE, inclispensible to our school, we find.
I EVELYN PETERSON, with a prepossessing disposition.
ball 23 Declam 25 Student Council 4.
FRED PETERSON-or rather Pete and rc-Pete.
ORVILLE PETERSON, whose ideas are up in thc air.
EUGENE PETERSON, who draws his cartoons on the ice.
Entertaining Speakers Club 2, Presidentg Hi-Y 4 3 Craft Club 4: Foot-
N VIRGINIA PINK-bound to make a good nurse-in:
Junior Commercial Club 3: Tumbling: Club 4: Girl Reserves l,3,4,
Cabinet 4: Student Couneil 4: Basketball 3,4: Baseball l,2,4: Volley-
Hl?1I.liN PLOOG wants to keep us young and beautiful.
Latin Club 2,3: Girl Reserves l,2,3,4, Treasurer 4: Student Council 4
Tumbling Club 4: Volleyball 1,2,3,4: Basketball 2,3: Baseball l,2,3
Xt KIANIZ PRAY-21 truly blushing bountiful blonde-in:
Entzlish Club l,2.3: Readers' Club 4: Volleyball 1,2,3: Basketball 2,3
Life Saving 2,3: Senior Play.
Xj ARTIIUR PRoIzsc:HoLn, but don't let that worry you.
xlnok Iv ' ere-,f'
N A Ul ' , taken topasfihg pennies of late-tsk!
Sn we mule lo-
C.iRIi'I'CHIiN QUADI2, whom we all like. She belonged to:
Girl Reserves 2.4: Home Economies Club 1.
Do no! I'onf11xr'-
0LlVliR QUIST, aeroplane authority, with Oliver Twist.
NWI' are now on flu' air wiflw-
Nl AI.li'RIiIJ RABINI-IR and his famous radio set-heard in:
Debate 3,4: Football 2.
Rem! all abou!-
IZETTA READ-determined to tour the world or else-.
Xllflakz' way for-
ll FllliDliRICK REECK, who raises Cain and white rats.
Tumbling Club 4: Football 2,3: Swimming 2,3,4: Cheer Leader 4.
EDWARD REI-IIIER-Blushing is usually a virtue-in:
Hi-Y l,2,3: Flnrrlish Club l,2,3, Vice-president 3: Football 2,3,4,
Varsity 4: Basketball 1,2.
G.NYI.Ii Rlillb, so let us be "Gay"!-participated in:
Girl Reserves 2,3: Basketball 4: G. A. A. 4.
A fufure lawyer-
l-IARRIS RIQNQUIST, to spend time at the bar-at court.
EVELYN REUBEN-Poise and poisonality-member of:
Latin Club I: Girl Reserves 1: Little Dodger 2: French Club 2,3:
Readers Club 4.
N lVlAl,COLM ROBERTSON,S Scotch, so why give him away?
Latin Club 1: English Club 3: Readers Club 4: Football Scrubs 2:
Class Secretary 2: National Forensic League l,2,3: Local Forensic
League 3: Student Council 3: Dodgrer 4: Denlam l,2: Debate 3,4:
Little Dodger 45 Senior Play.
Tfml you may know-
PAUI. ROIIMAN-"Esau was a mighty hunterf,-in:
Mathematics Club 3.
AUGUST Ross who'll "barrel" over Niagara Falls-in:
Wrtstlimz, Varsity 1,2,3,4: Inter-class Baseball 3.
EINGA ROWIil.l., who favors a journalistic field-in:
Latin Club 2.3.
Class of 1934
Class of 1934
MARY RUMMFL, eager to be an aviatrix and a good one.
Latin Club 21 Junior Commercial Club 43 Girl Reserves 1 3 Volleyball
1,23 Debate 3.
Wafr'b ou! for-
CHARI-OTTE RUSH, whose hobby is mimicry-seen in:
Girl Reserves 1,2,3,43 Latin Club 1: English Club 33 Readers Club 4.
' PAUL RUSSEI.l--HOF Paul Whiteman-Paul Russell.
For your ujzjzrozfzzl-
lblARIE SANDAHI., an understanding girl-took part in:
Volleyball 2,3,43 Swimming 2,31 Baseball 2,3.
GERTRUDE SAYLESTSDC fiddles her way along. Sha-'s in:
Orchestra 1,2,3,43 Show Shop Orchestra 2,3,4: High School Ensemble
4: Delta Rho 33 Latin Club 1,23 Girl Reserves 1: Student Council
2,43 Volleyball 13 Basketball 1: Travel Club 4.
You should know-
GEORGE SCIINURR, thc school's "Sleeping Beauty"-in:
Glee Club 2,3,4: Operetta 2,43 Delta Rho 33 Travel Club 4: Hi-Y 3.4:
Football 1,2,3,4, Varsity 3,43 Basketball l,2,3I Tennis 2,3,43 School
Tennis Meet 2,3,4.
Ham' u look af-
BERNIECE SCHULTZ, always seen where the fun is-in:
Girl Reserves 1,2,33 English Club 2,33 Readers Club 4. .
MARGARET SCI-IWENDFMANN exercises her lilting voi J-
Glee Club 2,3,43 Operetta 2,3,4: Junior Commercial Club 2,3.43 tin
Club 1 3 Student Council 334: Dodger 4 3 Debate 33 Forensic Leakue 33
Girl Reserves 1,23 Senior Play.
Herr' we haute-
MARY SEKERAS-uBl6SS the man who invented books."
Did you know-
HARVEY SERVASS has pinned his ambition to the stars?
Football 13 Track 1.
KARI. SCHUBERT, "Who wants a set of tennis today
Junior Commercial Club 3,4, President 4: Student Council 43 Senior
Tlmf you may mmf-
OLIVE SHELDON, a friend among friends-interested in:
Girl Reserves 1,2,3,4, Secretary 43 Junior Commercial Club 4: Latin
Club 1,2,33 Volleyball 43 G. A. A. 43 Basketball 4.
sf DENNIS SHIPMAN 'gh flyer surely in.hi li 'umpin .
1 Football 2,3,43 Track l ' ' , 'vlvlxlistlbtxz KN" 5' 4-
EDITH SILL-She is gone but not forgotten-in:
Glee Club 2,3,43 A Cappella Choir 33 Operetta 2,33 Delta Rho 3,
Travel Club 43 Latin Club 1,23 Volleyball 1.2.
Nofz'- A V. 3,
EVONNE SMITH-Quick Smitty, the needle!-member:
Girl Reserves 1,2333 Mathematics Club 2,3,4, Secretary-Treasurer 4,
Debate 33 National Forensic League 3.
Rfk KARI. SMITH--UA citizen of ages yet to come"-joined.
Latin Club 23 Class Treasurer 43 English Club 33 Readers Club 4g
Football 43 Little Dodger 4.
STUART SMITH, a good scout-conscientious in:
Latin Club 1,2,3,43 Student Council 1,41 Basketball 3,43 Football
l,2,33 Track l,2,3.
EARLINE SOUTHALI., a pretty girl with a pretty name.
W Al,ifRiao Sl'll"l'AL--uBl0W the man down, sailor."-in:
Glee Club 2,33 Basketball 1,21 Baseball 1,2. I
FRANZ SPRIXQKIZR, who prints and skates equally well.
Golf 1: Track l.
tlovcli STANBRA, our pride and "Joy"-seen about in:
Latin Club l,2,3,4, Secretary 2, President 43 Student Council 3,41
Girl Reserves 23 Volleyball 1: Little Dodger 3, Editor 4.
RAYMOND STANEK place his monogram in the heavens.
Going on with-
LlzsTliR STANLALK-whittles away time in chip carving.
So we rome lo-
Vic'l'oR1A STANLK, who would one day be a teacher.
X Tlu' MlllIl'--
'l DoRo1'HY S'i'uRN1TzRu-little and gay and a little gay.
French Club 43 Band 1,2,3,43 Orchestra 1,2,3,4.
ELEANOR S1'RAUss, our mutual friend-well known in:
Latin Club 1,23 Girl Reserves 33 Home Economics Club 4.
x ' ,, ' .-
' CARL STROlNlT21S silent as his ancestral northland.
BRATRICE STROMBLRG, a good cook for a lucky man.
Home Economics Club 4.
Tlzrw' mos for-
MII.llRl31lJ THATt:H1f1R, whose rousing cheers will be missed.
English Club 2,3, Secretary 33 Readers Club 4, President3 Girl Re-
serves 1,23 Cheer Leader 3,4.
For your upjzrofmfion-
BARBARA TllIi1SliN, whose interest is turned to sports.
Latin Club 2,3,4: Girl Reserves 3,43 Basketball 1,2,,43 Volleyball 33
l l yyb0Q
Hen' IS a Y!'l'IIIl'- 1.4 If
ELMLR Tiiialss-"Apple cider for a rosy complexionf'
Football 2,3,43 Glee Club 2,3,4.
Baseball 2,33 Life Saving 1,2,3,4.
In ilu' IiIIIt'1iXl7f---
HAROLD THOMAS-"Mr. Thomas, you dance divinely."
lianal 23 Show Shop 23 Uperetta 4.
W w'll,l.lAM Toon--Why a formal introduction?-Butt in.
Football 2,3,4, Varsity 43 Basketball 1,2,3,4, Varsity 43 Track 3.
IJONALD TliUSTY'WhHt makes the world go 'round?
DOL.ORliS TYLIili'J trim miss with Spanish coloring.
Delta Rho 1,2,33 Travel Club 43 Operetta 23 Life Saving: 1,23 Dodger
43 One Act, Play Group 43 All-school Plays 3.
We would like you fo nzvvf-
LOUISE TYRRliLL'llCf work is done-she was graduated.
Home Economies Club 4.
Class of 934
Rf' in c' Ill be r-
OPAL WALTON, as valuable as her name suggests-in:
Home Economics Club 43 Girl Reserves 2,3,4,
Nr',x'f in linc-
lVlARlAN WTIBBARD, much interested in the fine arts.
Home Economics Club 4.
ERNEST ULM-"Frankly l,m in earnest. -seen in:
Radio Club 43 Hi-Y 43 Forensic League 2,3,43 Debate 2,3,4.
N OWEN WAI.TON, a true son of Izaac Walton-was in:
Swimming 1,23 Wrestling 23 Football 2.
GLADYS XVARNER, slender, serene, and smart.
4 ife Saving 1,23 Dodger 43 All-school Plays 3.
J'fEnzlish Club 1,2,33 Show Shop 3: Readers Club 43 Student Council
Cfgklzkblefk-Q V V '
RICHARD NY ASEM, passes 'em 100 M -geometry, pigskins.
Orchestra 1,21 Hi-Y 2,3,4, Vice-president 43 English Club 1,2,33 Stu-
dent Cuuncil 4, President3 Readers Club 43 Track 2,3,4, Letter 3,41
Football 1,2,3,4, Letter 3,43 Dodger 43 Debate 3,43 National Forensic
League 33 Senior Play
NT, JACK ATSON-' ementary, dear Watson, elementary."
Latin u 13 1 l' C b 33 Readers Club 4: Hi-Y 3,43 Football
2,3,4: B t l , 3 ennis 3,43 Dodger 4: Extempore Speaking
3,42 Debat , ati nal Forensic League 3: Local Forensic League
4, Secretary' ll-school Plays 4.
FRANCES WEBB will chum with nurses and internes.
Latin Club 23 Girl Reserves 1,2,3,4: Commercial Club 4.
DALE XVELLS, one of the gentlemen who prefers 'em.
Swimming 1,2,3: Debate 43 Tumbling 4.
XN EILEEN WEYEN-G0ldCH haired, she is, and sunny.
Delta Rho 2,33 Travel Club 4.
FRED WHITE, a rover and lover of God's open spaces.
Anoflmr in Ihr' galaxy-
FRANCES WHITlNGm!lMUSlC does things to mc."-in:
G. A. A. 43 Volleyball 43 Basketball 4.
For your upfzrozfal-
XX3 DOLORES WILCOX, who walks in beauty as the night.
English Club 2,31 Readers Club 43 Show Shop 2,33 Athletic Council
23 Student Council 23 Basketball 2,3,43 Life Saviniz 2,33 Volleyball
23 Dodger 4.
H ow about-
CLAIRE Wll.l.lAMSONLHC,ll print your wedding notices.
Band 33 Wrestling 3,4.
Rl GORDON XYIILLIANIS-'!lThCfC,S charm in novelty."-in:
Mathematics Club 2,3,4, President 43 Stagze 3,4, Manager 43 Hi-Y 3,4.
ANITA WILLITS-"Variety is the spice of lifef,-in:
Mathematics Club 3,41 Latin Club 1,23 G. A. A. 43 Basketball 1,2,3,43
Volleyball 1,2,3,43 Baseball 1,2,3,4.
kHi bo, loercfs-
Xi ERNEST ZUERRER-"Easy come-easy go."-Known in:
Glee Club 2,3,43 Operetta 3,43 Hi-Y 3,43 Entertaining Speakers Club
33 Writers Club 43 Track 2,3,43 Football 2,3,43 Wrestling! 1,2,3,4.
Last but not least-
HERBERT ZWEMKE, who is always with us-in:
ROBERT LUNN, who draws funny faces.
JACR SIMPSON-Simply sweet and simple.
Back Row Richard Wasem, Robert McTiLzue, Karl Schubert, John Bice. Second Row---John Casey, Betty
Atwell, Margaret Sehwendemann, Jane Pray. Front Row---Malcolm Robertson, Eleanor Mogenson, Evelyn
Osmanson, Jennie Vie Anderson, Richard Hager.
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
BESIDES picking a good play in the
three-act comedy, "A Prince There
Wasf' the senior committee also se-
lected a talented cast. On May 11
the well coached thirteen players
appeared before a good audience.
They were: Charles Martin, John
Bice, Bland, Karl Schubert, ,lack
Carruthers, John Casey, Comfort,
Evelyn Osmansong Miss Vincent,
Margaret Schwendemanng Gladys
Prouty, Betty Atwellg Mrs. Prouty,
Eleanor Mogensong Short, Malcolm
Robertson, Katherine Woods, Jen-
nie Vie Anderson, Mr. Crickett,
Richard Wasemg Delia, Jane Pray,
Messenger, Robert McTigueg Eddie,
A "prince" of a fellow, Charles
Martin lost all ambition after pri-
vate misfortune, to regain a bit of
enthusiasm through an interest in a
child and her secret "princess" The
play did not end unhappily al-
though the latter, a striving author-
I 87 l
ess in Mrs. Prouty's boarding house,
turned out to be a real writer, living
in the poor surroundings to get at-
Committees in charge working
in conjunction with the student
council were as follows: ushering,
Tom W. Hill, chairman, Anna An-
derson, and Edward Bockg pub-
licity, Robert McTigue, chairman,
Howard Erricson, Joyce Stanbra,
Betty McBane, Karl Smith, and An-
ita Willitsg tickets, Roy Anderson,
chairman, Barbara Theisen, Vivian
Damon, and Stewart Smith, pro-
gram, Maurice Anderson, chairman,
and Laura Hutchinson.
The property committee func-
tioned under the senior advisers and
consisted of Gladys Warner, chair-
man, Carlyle Kelly, Eugene Peter-
son, Ellanore Bell, and Betty Isaac-
son. Miss Elizabeth Fry was the
adviser in charge.
Back Row--Ray Cunningham, Carl Anderson, William Beresford, Marshall Bickford, Robert Daufenberg,
Virgil Christianson, Walter Ackerson, Harold Campbell, Stanley Blomgren, Paul Dickerson, Sixth Row- -
Arthur Donner, Charles Duncan, Don Brooks, Hartford Belmer, Clarence Balm, Wallace Arendt, Harold
Carlson, Edward Bodaken, John Chalgren, William Crittenden, Pat Dorsey. Fifth Row-Woodrow Clarken,
Richard Edgerton, Richard Cornell, VVende11 Boots, Clyde Baker, Albert Depue, Harold Bocock. Fourth
Row--Floyd Carter, Arthur Carlson, Frank Barry, Richard Davis, Sam Arkoff, Abe Castagnoli, Frederic
Anderson, Richard Cooper, Loretta Corey, Betty Bryant, Barthene Barnhill. Third Row-Gretchen Bertram,
Dorothy Dilges, Dolores Beckel, Ruth Dunlevy, Frances Anderson, Dena Calandrine, Effie May Bradt, Gudrun
Dorheim, Betty Burnquist, Letha Brooks, Mabel Anderson, Lennice Blunk. Second RowffPete Beminio,
Karl Abel, John Bestick, Robert Eggen, Kenneth Bales, Geraldine Davis, Evelyn Dessinger, Doris Butts,
Jeanette Chambers, Norma Brockley, Glenice Bohn, Maxine Collins. Front Rowflrma Ackley, Mary Bevans,
Kathryn Cummings, Mavis Doan, Charline Christiansen, Ruth Bailey, Alberta Berg, Marjorie Claypool,
Juanita Chiha, Jeanette Blackledge, Ceceil Boyce, Vonda Anderson, Helen Anderson, Lucille Abramson.
CLASS OF 1935
Back Row--Don Horner, Howard Jordan, Charles Ferris, Earl Foster, Robert Hanson, Stanley Johnson, Joe
Gabrish, Harold Halpern, Morris Haskell, Elbert Jordison. Fifth Row--Lawrence Hurley, Lawrence Julius,
Gail Johnson, Lloyd Hull, Tom Hill, Harold Hilton, Dennis Fitzgerald, William Heilman, Earl Hendricks.
Fourth Row-Betty Hazelwood, Bruce Hanson, Tom Gilchrist, Paul Jordon, Lenore Gormally, Bill Jones,
Marvin Hansen, Byron Dale Jeys, Melvin Fevold, Calvin Jones, Don Ellinger. Third Row- -Warren Kaffen-
berller, Jeannette Jones, Vivian Gilday, Lloyd Fallon, Arlien Goslin, Marie Foutz, Lucille Follette, Ruth
Heggen, Thelma Haugen, Helen Fecht, Margaret Hollis, Garland Jordison. Second RowiNina Gibson, Vivian
Hill. Esther Jacques, Ruth Johnson, Roberta Gustlin, Regina Hruska, Kathrine Goodrich, Betty Hale,
lsaBelle Hurst, Krysola Hansen, Zina Habhab, Dorothy Irvine. Front Row-Rose Gody, Olive Johnson,
Mildred Jones, Dorothy Hillman, Ruth Decker, Josephine Hart, Kathryn- Fagan, Irene Flattery, Gladys
Johnson, Wyone Gramstad, Monica House, Betty Lou Evans.
liack Row -ffWaldemar Olson, James Lueas, Iiehriniz MacDoweIl, Charles Konvalinka, Harold Peterson, Lon
Maellowell, Floyd Messerly, Iiill Markley, Bill Mueller, Howard Phipps, Robert l'aulin, Clark Mayclin, Oscar
Niedermann. Fifth Rowff-Laurence Nydeizizer. Sydney Lindsley, Fred Muhl, John Maricle, Eugene Mae-
lntyre, Vietor Merryman, Hildinir Nordeen, Louie Katzman, Melvin Kinkead, Mary Catherine Martin. Fourth
Row Robert Higgins, Tom McReavy, Franklin Mabe, Emmett Mueller, Neil Lyons, Arthur Moeller, John
Hefley, Charles Maher, Dorothy Noll, Genevieve Koll. Third Row Ruth Nelson, Lois Mayer, Pauline Pr:-mg,
June Nelson, Gretchen Meyers, Robert Mclntyre, Tom Kenworthy, Don Madole, Lauramay McCollum, Doris
Robinson, Harriet Kaveny. Second Row Hildred Lott, Bernice Quade, Elsie Nelson, Florence Moore, Irene
Pranir, Dorothy Porter, Mary Jane Mitchell, Caroline McCullough, Katherine McAllister, Loraine Koeper,
Ethel Kreimar, Ruth Odell, Darlene Moen, Front Row- Elizabeth Muterspaw, Evelyn Peterson, Irma Green-
wald, Illah Pinfzel, Marian MeAnally, Norma McKee, Maxine Munson, Jack Larson, Harold Kuhn, Ronald
Olson, Bob McCauley, Marjorie Lamphear, Marie Pooler, Esther Kellum.
CLASS OF 1935
Back Row' Lawrence Wood, Edward Zemke, Robert Van Scoy, Kenneth Vieth, Joseph Seko, Robert Ruby,
John Siefken, John Rhodes, Charles Simmons, Robert Whalen, Duane Tepfer, Carl Tierney, Max Whitman.
Fourth Row Robert Schwendemann, Joe Vratny, Don Strom, Louis Stone, Joe Tierney, Melvin Walters,
Robert Stewart, Auirust Rieke, Russell Rhodes, Edward Scully, Cecelia Weiss. Third Row Arline Sind-
linirer, Virginia Smith, Luella Sayre, Virginia Schultz, Charla Mae Warner, Iiernadine Thode, Christabel
Townsend, Florence Westerizard, Helen Wesloh, Craig: Walton, Robert Reuben. Second Row Ruth Russell,
Maxine Ulstad, Anna Sandquist, Viririnia Williams, Lenore Thompson, Ruth Southall, Iona Williamson,
Mary Vit, Opal Serivner, Ethel Scherff, Dale Read, Raymond Stone, John Suer. Front Row- June Van
Valkenburirh, Isabelle Rice, Vera Sawyer, Katherine Strieker, Grace Tomlinson, Barbara Rice, Alberta Sell,
Maxine SL-hive, Maxine White, Betty Seidensticker, Georeanne Sittig, Mary Eleanor Tierney, Ruth Waddell,
i 39 l
Back Row--Anna Antolik, Evelyn Cleveland, Majel Eckerman, Ted Anderson, Theodore Essig, William
Bisacchi, Paul Dahlquist, Alpha DeFoe, Marian Brattmiller. Sixth Row-Robert Bonnell, Donald Chapman,
Dickson Brunnenkant, James Fowler, Robert Coffman, Merlin Algoe, James Ackerman, Kent Damon, Adam
Fritz, Lloyd Cochran. Fifth Row--Micky Castagnoli, Jack Davis, Paul Buegel, Tony Cacioppo, Rose Birocci,
Evelyn Freed, Gladys Briggs, June Essery, Lois Dittmer, Eileen Carroll, Vera Crouse. Fourth Row----Robert
Clark, Charles Biekford, Pete Alger, Alvah Baxley. Roy Carlson, Melvin Dencklau, Delores Deckler, Thelia
Bock, Evelyn Everett, Kathryn Anderson, Jean Fowler, Helen Bertram. Third Row f--f Ernest Andersen,
Leonard Bilek, George Brehm, James Blackledge, Merton Culver, Lorraine Carrigan, Dale Frantz, Kathryn
Cooley, Deloris Carlson, Frances Ahrens, Vivian Christy. Second Row' Frederick Davidson, Alex Black,
Francis Echelberger, Walter Eddy, Lewis Baughman, Gayle Bell, Beverly Chappell, Genevieve Brown, Alyce
Angel, Lillie Dangelowsky, Alta Ackly, Merle Davis. Front RowfFerol Fellman, Waneta. Brewer, Vivian
Anderson, Agnes Angel, Mary Enright, lowah Boag, Virginia Burgess, Phyllis Cutchall, Marjorie Bocock,
Betty Ahrens, Bessie Giocomarra, Olga Faine, Genevieve Bowers, Mildred Baxley.
CLASS OF 1936
Back Row ---- Roger Grant, Marian Heath, Gerald Hathaway, Lawrence Hurley, Herbert Josephson, Lloyd
Kaufman, Vernon Johnston, Merle Johnson, Robert Henricks, Robert Hall, Wilma Johnston, Mildred Knut-
son, Charlotte Kulild. Fifth RowfSteve Kopish, James Huebsch, Howard Green, William Hesser, Howard
Johnson, Marlin Hottman, Helen Knutson, Dorothy Halverson, Vivian Hilton, Evelyn Kulild, Mary Jane
Gunther, Eleanor Gleason. Fourth Row-Y-Erika Helgren, Margaret Hardie, Lilyan Lomas, Orville Hager,
Florence Greenfield, Edward Johnson, Kim Hill, Josephine Giocomarra, Ruth Horn, Frances Halpern.
Third Row-- -Helen Kolaeia, Ruby Garret, Frances Henderson, Evelyn Kalahar, Ruth Hoeflin, Sterrel Kallin,
Georgine Gosnell, Mabel Good, Lorraine Keegan, Freda Jensen, Agnes Hall, Marion Jones. Second Row- -
Katherine Johnson, Helen Johnson, Merle Harris, Vivian Kalahar, Jenney Jeys, Lucia Kehm, Donna Haring,
Doris Johnson, Frances Hooper, Pearl Koll, Mary Evelyn Kearns, Mary Higgins, Ruby Hauser. Front Row- -
Merle Howard, George Henrieks, William Hartman, C. A. Garlock, Roger Grant, Wayne Gurney, Orlo
Heggen, Charles Hamilton, Marvin Johnson, Eugene Hood, Francis Hanson, Glenn Kruse.
Back R0w+Jane Newby, Olga Sestine, Lorraine Marquesen, Sheldon Nelson, Georxze Madison, Donald Marsh,
Richard Newsome, Lucille Stewart, Betty Russell. Sixth Row Clifford Nelson, Clyde Lund, Viola Nelson,
Joyce Mayclin, Helen Ottoson, Dorotha Pritchard, Helen Rebaracak, Mildred Nicholls, Ruth Martin, Earlyne
Shugart, Dwight Mace, Jack Pontius. Fifth Row Arthur Ross, Charles McMahan, Bill Rice, Willard Olson,
Elaine Ryan, Hillis Peterson, Homer Mibely, Ralph Pimzel, Howard Phipps. Fourth Row---Margaret Phelan,
Veva Lohr, Helen McTifzue, Dorothy Rohn, Veronica Russell, Kenneth Linder, Doris Mayer, Mildred Mathey.
Thomas McCollum, Robert Scott, Stephen Rusnak. Third Row Charles Madson, Ralph Merris, Samuel Lunn,
Gus Powers, Elbert Lyons, Helen Martin, Ella McBride, Lois Lyders, Nina Mericle, Edward Pfaff, Joe
Rutledfze. Second Row--Violet Nelson. Virginia Parker, Thelma Ponsness, Helen Olsen, Ida Mae Mertz,
Bernard Loth, Edward O'l3rien, Francis Malady, Willam Newsum, Victor Macek, Lawrence Peterson. Front
Row Gordon Nelson, Jack Miller, Jean Menefee, Evelyn Lundy, Dolores Littsen, Bob Mitchell, lvan Laska,
Orlinda Linn, Jane McManus, Katherine Larson, Frankie Maitland, Lcttie Russell, Betty Riley.
CLASS OF 1936
Buck Row- Armund Witham, Herbert Smith, Max Woods, Wilmer Theiss, Delbert Steiner, Fred Wrixzht,
Robert Wasem. Fifth Row- 'Kristine Sandberg, Harriett Walters, Richard Webster, Richard Sternitzke,
Lorenzo Setrreto, Evelyn Sweeney, Mildred Sekeras, Rosemary Thompson. Fourth Row---Leonard Varallo,
lietty Trauerman, John Ulicki, Jerroldyne Seevers, Howard Smith, Lucille Van Scoy, Verda Wagner, Betty
May Scott, Mary Shirk. Third Row- 'Vera Schaeffer, Rhea Tyrrell, Agnes Stanek, Mary Louise Stowe,
Eileen Swan, Florence Williams, Alice Wood, Elinor Schuh, Virginia Stringer, Paul Stark. Second Row'
William Theisen, Mary Scherff, Agnes Vinnece, Ruth Woolingrton, Lorraine Walton, Juanita Taylor, Mar-
garet Van Valkenburpzh, Margaret Strom, Don Stiles, Richard Wretman, Vivian Tomlinson. Front Row
Evonne Sullivan, Richard Willits, Floyd Zeka, Josephine Trusty, Betty Ann Summy, Marjorie West, Helen
Stanek, Carolyn Tinkham, Ruth Stahl, Florence Somers, Phyllis Sammons, Marriane Tagxue.
Back Row- -Donald Echelberger, Duane Crouse, Selmer Evenson, Charles Barnhill, Richard Broadstone, Frank
Anderson, Tony Charduulias, John Carlson, Harry Eehelberger, Robert Chalgren, Glen Averill, Donald Bol-
lard. Sixth Row- Harold Fortncy, Kenneth Barnes, Victor Benson, John Fritz, Don Cottrell, Orville Dav-
idson, Harold Fishel, John Brand, Karl Balm, Irving Axness, Carl Anderson. Fifth Row-John Brezovan,
Cleo Berizren, Delbert Dennis, Melvin Allan, Cleve Foster, Bill Freidrich, Dewey Edwards, Lowell Byerhoff,
Richard Berry, Dennis Berry, Parker Fishel. Fourth Row-Arthur Bond, Willard Bockoven, Herbert Bowe,
Bill Cadwell, Lester Bracken, Emil Anderson, Walter Chapman, Russell Anderson, Elmer Eggen, Helen
Dilizes, Adeline Carlson, Lucille Anderson. Third Rowe-fRose Belfer, Dorothy Dailey, Edith Arkoff, Nellie
Bertine, Ramona Frampton, Dolores Aspenson, Ann Lorene Christianson, Adeline Darby, Helen Alger, Mar-
jory Anderson, Mildred Dunlevy, Evelyn Friederichs, Rose Chipka, Mary Fisher. Second Rowe' Delores Crin-
niiran, Helen Frost, Lucille Casey, Ruth Day, Maxine Campbell, Lucille Bell, Ethel Burke, Jessie Essig, Ruth
Heelter, Mildred Anderson, Dorothy Bowe, Audrey Barnes, Pauline Brehm. Front Rowfff-Louise Fox, Ruth
Burkholder, Stella Ford, Pauline Bilstad, Evonne Christenson, Rosemary Chase, Gretchen Dittmar, Alice
Dillman, Mary Cunningham, Eileen Fevold, Beverly Elsberry, Muriel Calvert, Coila Bohn, Catherine Callahan,
CLASS OF 1937
Back Row -Dale Johnson, Dale Jeffers, Howard Hilton, Robert Hovey, Roland Heller, Marvin Greenlee,
Billy Hoop Perry Jensen Arnold Hansen Lawrence Gilbert, Roger Isaacson, William Howard, Willarid
Hadjis. Sixth Row-'Bernard Hensley, Warren Horner, Clarence Hade, Jack Jensen, Richard Heman, Fre
eriek Heidick, Gail Hewitt, Bill Gargano, Bud Gormally, Emerson Hovey, Ragnar Johanson, Lester Hewett.
Fifth Row Jerry Garrett, Charles Klinger, Cecil Hughes, Willis Kuhn, Karl King, Russell Johnsen, Carlton
Holmes, Edward Glazer, Kermit Hartman, Joe Giocomarra, Bertram Ganoe. Fourth Row- 'Mildred Johnson,
Pearl Johnson, Jane Gough, John Henderson, Bernard Gumzisberpr, Joe Koll, Fay Johnson, Lumire Kozel,
John Higgins, Nels Isaacson, Marvin Kramrne, Billy Johnston, Don Hauser. Third Rowe-Constance Krammc,
Jane Isaacson, Helen Johnson, Betty Hay, Olive Hart, Charlotte Gilday, Dorothy Hammon, Jean Koenig,
Frances Kopish, Lavonne Hill, Delores Haglund, Mary Hansen, Edna Jensen. Second Row-fHazel Jordison,
Betty James, Helen Isaacson, Helen Hauge, Mary Hedded, Margaret Kinney, Anna Knudsen, Muriel Kelly,
Luretta Henderson, Betty Garlick, Helen Gibson, Faunelli Jones, Jane Kearns, Marjorie Johnson. Front
Row- Dorothy Keeler, Loretta Gutierrez, Helen Kehm, Sara Helen Hurst, Annie Katzman, Lillian Heidick,
Iris Gribble, Bettie Huebsch, Edna Johnson, Dorothy Hinds, Florence Kreimar, Ermine Houyze, Ruth Hilton.
Hack Row-----Karl Larson, Oral McCullough, Werner Muenster, Richard Olson, Roger McKee, Leon Osmanson,
Robert Merryman, Lloyd Olesnn, Charles Mattice, Paul Newberry, Richard Phipps, Vernon Ostrander.
Sixth Row Richard Purkapile, Stuart Peterson, Delbert Porter, Floyd Nelson, Leonard Magennis, Robert
Leighton, Harlan Pfaff, Keith McNitt, Henry Midles, Carl Larson, John Moore. Fifth Row Margery Law-
son, Virginia McCalmont, Marjorie Mclntyre, Mary Eleanor Minkel, Mary Quist, Anith Messerly, Robert
Nelson, Leo Peterson, Robert Marsh, Garvin Larson, Donald Livary, Albrook McCarty. Fourth Row Tressa
Rice, Edith Mayclin, Lucille Novy, Virginia Miller, Merle Oppel, Delight Nelson, Bertha Lurie, Ardell Peter-
son, Janet Merrill, Martin Lucas. Third Row Margaret Peed, Ruth Oleson, Naomi Olsen, Ann Louise
Larson, Lila Phipps, Nancy McBane, Marie Pilcher, Ruth Porter, Jane Maher, Janice Newman, Isla Peter-
sen. Second Row Ada Merrill, Clara Nygaard, Esther Russell, Marie Rolf, Pauline Rogers, Grace Peterson,
Doris Larson, Gretchen Metter, Clara Lucas, Mildred Lee, Ethel McLuckie, Vera Nelson, Mamie Martin.
Front Row Eugene MeDermoe, Dallas Nelson, Roger Olson, Richard Larson, Willis Olson, Wilford Peterson,
Nieves Navarro, Lenora Reed, Betty Newsome. Genevieve Morgan, Mary Porter, Delores Nafe, Laura Gail
Monroe, Ellen Peterson.
CLASS OF 1937
Back Row-- Edward Weiss, LaVerne Stice, Arnold Sindlinger, Floyd Scott, Richard Schnurr, Robert Rose,
Vincent Rowe, Richard Seheidel, Joe Trauerman, Bill Wilkinson, Francis Wigdahl. Sixth Row Phil Strom,
Bob Schaffner, Darr Varner, George Rich, Willis Rich, Frank Vratny, Dick Rosien, Dale Rebmann, Donna
liell Van Osdoll. Fifth Row Glenroy Stockwell, Eugene Tollifson, Kennard Risdall, William Wafful, Gerald
Rossing, Robert Walker, Robert Willits, Harriet Stanbra, LaVaughn Ray, Dorothy Vinsant, Jane Wafful.
Fourth Row Ann Stump, Jeanette Tyrell, Thelma Whitcome, Harriet Jean Smith, Beatrice Spotvold, Alice
Wegner, Fern Williams, Marajane Tracy, Luella Sprecher, Juanita Zuck, Mary Louise Wasem. Third Row -
Louise White, Dorothy Vibbard, Vendel Rebro, Gale Stromberg, Clayton Stoner, Robert Siedler, Ray Svaleson,
James Sayre, George Sweeney, Dean Taylor, Delores Rhodes, Elizabeth Thomas, Mabel Schultze. Second
Row, Geraldine Spencer, Margaret Wood, Betty Tomlinson, Dorothy Thompson, Vera Turner, Joe Suhojda,
Dick Thompson, Milferd Rassh, Marion Sill, Elinor Renquist, Mildred Rogers, Eugene Stringer, Genevieve
Snirek, Front Row Eldo Sternitzke, Joe Wall, Lorne Sampson, Mary Sestine, Margaret Ann Tierney,
Virginia Yost, Frances Rabiner, Caroline Williams, Sara Rowell, Lorraine Stickler, Eleanor Simpson, Mary
Evelyn Walters, Neoma Stevens, Marie Shelton.
Top-Roberta Gustlin, Marjorie Lanphear, Tom L. Hill, Donald Strom. Left-Helen, Olson, Dale Frantz,
Kent Damon, Lucille Stewart. Right-Edith Arkoff, Richard Schnurr, Richard Heman, Nels Isaacson.
BY looking over these officers of the freshmen, sophomores, and juniors, one might truly
prophesy a bright future for upper classes to come. Twelve leaders have served their
classes faithfully during the past year.
TOM L. HILL headed the Juniors, and Roberta Gustlin served as vice-presidentg Donald
Strom was secretary, and Marjory Lanphear, treasurer, IsaBelle Hurst and Frank Barry
served on Student Councilg and june Nelson and Charles Maher were on the Athletic
Council. On Forensic League were Betty Burnquist, Sam Arkoff, and Dorothy Noll.
As advisers the class had lone Helgason, head, Orpha Cheney, Neva Houk, and Lawson
PRESIDING for the Sophomore Class were: Kent Damon, president, Helen Olson, vice-
president, Lucille Stewart, secretary, and Dale Frantz, treasurer. Sitting in Student
Council were Dick Brunnenkant and Beverly Chappell, and Margaret Phelan and Jack
Pontius represented the sophomores on Forensic League, with Virginia Burgess and Richard
Willits on- Athletic Council. Sophomore advisers were: Nona Moss, head, J. A. Mc-
Kinstry, Margaret Miller, and Marie Wright.
THE Freshman Class had as president Richard Hemang vice-president, Richard Schnurrg
as secretary, Edith Arkoffg and as treasurer, Nels Isaacson. Jane Gough and Carlton
Holmes represented them on Student Council, Dallas Nelson and Delight Nelson, on
Athletic Council, and jack Jensen on Forensic League. Their advisers were: Mrs. Clara
Dean, head, William Phares, Adeline Sharon, and Fern Fitzsimons.
WHAT pleasure is a trip if we
don't have some real, honest-to-goodness fun
while taking it? To be sure, traveling is bene-
ficial because we learn more about our
planetg it is educational for we see many
types of people in their own environmentg
it is attractive because We see natural and
architectural wonders which We can never
forgetg but along with any journey we Want
our share of amusement-just fun. Life's
highway offers muchg so does the school
trail. We have class parties and banquets,
club picnics and dances, school dances, and
individual pastimes to make our road a
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Says Dink to me,
"Please note the dateg
It means more schoolg
Don,t dare be latef'
4-33-Dink and I opened up the
yearis account books by taking a
look around. We had on hand:
1,248 potential students.
One new principal.
One new vice-principal.
A nicely decorated freshman em-
porium in room 16.
20-We found out that the
"public address systemv was a
loud speaking set on the football
grounds to explain the fast ones
the team pulled.
Says I to Dink,
"The prison gate
Yawns grave for meg
It is my fatef'
18-Dink and I voted for che D.
R. A. plan and so, of course, it
carried. Now we can have Dutch
dates without embarrassment.
9-22-Saw our football team beat
Ames 7-0 and afterwards gave
the crippled bus the merry ha-ha.
9-28-Dink and I tried out for
cheer leaders, but the judges must
have been prejudiced.
9-30-Beat East Waterloo 6-0.
The two enterprising camera demons have the pose reversed. Mal on your left examines
the shutter. Hod on your right takes a slant at a treetop, and from the following pages
you get an idea of how successful their attempts were . . . A bit of outdoor spizzer-
inktum employed in giving the football team a real send-off for the West Waterloo game
. . . My favorite 'flavor of life-saver . . . Wally mopping up . . . "Throw another
log on the fire" . . . The Hi-Life editor will "See America First" if his thumb lasts
. . . You've heard that song, "Giggling Gertiev? Well, this time it seems to have been
reversed. Ted is the laugh packer . . . Gladys and a hoof-beaterg ride 'em cowgirl.
On the muddy sturb cone Sat two bitty lums . . . Chewing gubber rum. Carol and
Gladys feel a bit low down . . . Two heads are better than none . . . "I could write a
sonnet about your coat and bonnetv . . . Where,s Jack? And then the fellows in Cin-
cinnati were given a break . . . Joan Crawford herself pauses in her beauty hike to face
the pursuing camera . . . Might and Mite give their tonsils an airing. Orlo elbows his way
up in the world . . . June Nelson chooses a rural setting in which to "put it" to
Betty Burnquist . . . Our Saint Bernard mascot disturbed while at a dainty morsel.
10-3-Faculty stole a march Qor a
ridej and devoured steak in the
seclusiveness and exclusiveness of
10-6-Trounced Central S i o u X
10-13-Perry was added to the
football casualty list. The band
paraded in their new uniforms at
the half of the C.-Albia game.
DODGER DF F ICE i
II II '
I I '
11-3-Mason City upset the well-
known dope bucket by nosing us
out 2-0, for the first score and
defeat against our team. Oh, well,
fate must have her entertain-
11-11-The football outfit was
over its slump and proved this by
downing Shattuck 9-0 amid the
shouts of Dink and I and the in-
spiring music of the band.
A lff'WFfx X!
10-16-Dink and I just shook hands
with the new royalty-John
Casey, Willis Brokaw, Tom L.
Hill, and Ed Bock. Forensic
League, Athletic Council and
Juniors and Seniors had elections.
10-19-'33 Big Dodger rated na-
tional honor of All-American.
10-20-Local thermometer up 14,
Webster City,s at zero.
10-27-Dink and I shouted our
heads off as we watched the
Dodgers down Boone by seven
11-17-Last game, won from West
Waterloo 14-6. Our team scored
78 points against opponents' 8.
11-18-Little Dodger Staff won
two cups at Des Moines conven-
tion. Literary geniuses abound in
11-21-John Maricle elected to
head gridders for the next season,
Captain Brokaw sure piloted a
successful team this year.
11-23-All-school Plays run off in
great shape, even low-cultured as
Dink and I are, we enjoyed them.
NDINK AND I"
12-8-Ames handed us a defeat in
basketball the very first game of
12-19-Coached by J. Howard
Orth, J. C. presented "The Red
Mill"g Dink and I enjoyed it be-
cause a lot of the jokes were puns.
-X X f--
3-Vacation days we re here
again. Fourteen days have been
just fine, for Dink and I could
sleep till ten, but now we must
arise 'fore nine.
S-Training school matmen took
our initial meet 22-11.
12-22-Celebrated the last school 1-13-Our swimming team beat
day this year by a Christmas as-
sembly, the first period instead of
the last, as we always have had.
Mr. Orth's songsters serenaded us
in the halls during third period.
12-23-Yea Bo! Christmas vacation
starts tomorrow. Think that after
I get caught up on my badly
needed sleep, I will cut fancy fig-
ures on the ice. fSure hope Santa
Claus donates some novel gifts-
not just ties and socks.j
12-28--Mr. Nichols gets life sen-
tence, but Dink and I think his
was a lucky choice. Now he'll
have a chance to practice all his
Roosevelt High of Des Moines
38-37. This is Roosevelt's first
swimming defeat in seven years.
Dink said he thought he would go
out for an under-water swim be-
cause he's there most of the time
-22 - Mid-semester t i m eg 113
preps for Dink to pick on now.
1-24--Dodger staff gave a musical
pageant. CIt took Dink five min-
utes to "get,' the slow-motionj.
-30-Our basketeers won their
first game from Boone in over-
time periods, sure glad it was
I'm trying to get your number . . . Can that be Bob Stewart with an overcoat? . . .
Our Music Notes pause in their prancings . . . A shining light . . . Jim is giving his
hard-working head a vacation . . . Truly, our high school boasts strength . . . Bob
Whalen in the acrobatic feat of standing on his hands . . . These gentlemen were per-
suaded to refrain for a few moments from starting on their little jaunt around Wraywood
and the fairgrounds . . . Steady, Coach, you'll upset the boys . . . Rats! Chickens!
and our cheer leaders . . . One look and we must believe that sometimes the camera lies.
Senior section editors absorb a few violent fpardon usj violet rays before starting to label
the unwitting class of '34 . . . Kiffy, the girl with the hands, Marie, the girl with the
pocket . . . Our pretty pixies pose for pictures . . . Polkadot pajamas, or do my eyes
deceive me? . . . "Come up and see me sometime," girls. The brains of the school pause
in their study . . . Why, Ruth and IsaBelle, did that Darwinian instinct overcome you
or are you proving the saying of "A bird in the hand"? . . . A foursome, but we don't
know what four . . . The high hat as demonstrated by a couple of real high-hatters.
WDINK AND I"
-8-Our debaters split debates
with their old rivals Mason City.
-16-Our grapplers won the dis-
trict meet. J. C. presented the
"Show Off." Debaters won third
place at Cedar Falls tourney. Poor
Dink tried to see all three events
and is, of course, sick.
-23-Junior College basketeers
took in Mason City to place sec-
ond in Hawkeye conference.
-24-Rowdy Dow! Fort Dodge
won the state crown for wres-
tlingg this was especially swell be-
cause the meet was held here. This
first place thing has almost de-
veloped into a habit, and Dink
and I sure hope Coach Cooper
keeps it up.
-28-Is Dink ever burned! Here
he spends his money on girls all
month and now discovers that to-
morrow is March and not Leap
-9-"Chocolate Soldierv presented
by the high school, Dink and I
actually enjoyed it.
10-Pushing on thru the tired
mob, my feet groan loudly at
their job. Of all sad words of
tongue or pen, the saddest are
Lefs dance again.
10 Ccontinuedj -Dink and I
struggled manfully for two hours
but endurance has its limit: the
girls must be in even a worse pre-
15-Our tutors came through
and held a Teachers' Convention
which means no school tomor-
-24-Jack Watson took second
place in the state extemporaneous
contest, Dink and I feel that
"mouthing off" comes easily to
31-The track outfit came out
t in the meet at Iowa City.
"DINK AND I"
7-Cnce again Dink and I
tripped the light fantastic-Dink
claims that it was mostly trip-
4-8-I knew Dink and I should have
gone to the Rialto last night.
Vivian Peterson won 35100 that
14-Dink is so dumb that he
claims the Stuart relays are Bob's
dashes to Kiffy's house.
4-21-Carroll was host to our cin-
deretsg Dink thinks cinderet is
28-More athletic conquests for
sports writers to ponder on-a
story of our romping hoof-beat-
-11-Last performance of school
year, the Senior Play, was honored
by the presence of Dink and me.
Says I to Dink,
"Now school is o'er
I s'pose you think
You'll sleep some more."
1 S-The music groups are having
quite a party. Too bad Dink and
I can only sing "Sweet Adeline."
18-The proud and haughty Sen-
iors relieve us of their presence
by having a week-early vacation.
What a break for us!
18-All the fair lassies blossomed
out in their new spring frocks at
the Senior reception. The laddies
flaunted their graduation neck-
tiesg an enjoyable time was had by
all. Too bad Dink and I couldn't
go and parade my new summer
S-22-Dink and I enjoyed watch-
ing the Seniors in agony as they
paraded in their caps and gowns.
5-24-Say diplomas were given to
the Seniors. Dink and I sure wish
them booksful of luck.
Says Dink to me,
"My strength has flowng
May teachers be
As one long groanf'
Keep in mind that perambulating pebble assembles no fungus . . . Butch gives us his
idea on the modern omnibus . . . My goodness gracious me! Who is the lucky chap
abusing the spare tire? . . . A little Colgate ad entitled "A Gentleman in Z1 Tall Hat"
. . . Babe uses a little "knee action" to get to town . . . It looks as if she's heading for
"the last round-up." . . . Holly do, Hollyhocks . . . Harriet and Betty pause in their
homework to give the camera's eye a brief treat . . . Just a nice, friendly, typical bunch
of hard-working stooges . . . And here's our old friend Edward J. Bock behind the bars.
THEN AND NOW
The flashy 1910 track team with their backs up er-r-h against a stone wallg John Brady
in the lower right . . . Loyal sweethearts of 1920 perform a complicated flag drill. Note
the eoy middies with the touching striped cuffs . . . Every dog turns around before he
lies downg Dick is no exception . . . Notice the similarity between the old-fashioned
track team and our modern football machine . . . Each and every one is re "pulsed"
. . . "There's an old swimming pool in the parlor" and these effcminites seem to bc
enjoying it . . . Knot so good, but Pitt seems to be resting easily.
CLASSIFIED SYMPATHY DIRECTORY
ON BEHALF of the following unfortunates who met disaster along the Highway we extend
our deepest sympathy, wreathed in garlands of wistaria and heliotrope and edged in black,
accompanied by all appropriate little words of sympathy.
' ' ' BDIIILT iNJIiRiEsf
MISCELIFXNFEOUS ' '
CRUTCH DIVISION-Bob Walker, Bob
Merryman, Art Moeller, Allor Crouch,
Bob Mitchell, Alfonso Negrete, Dick
Edgerton, Paul Stark, Grace Butzier, Mr.
Norman Cooper, Don Ellinger.
OPERATIONS-Miss O'Keefe, Tom L.
Hill, Miriam Cornell, Orville Peterson,
Melvin Denklau, Rose Gody, Marilee
CORNS AND BUNIONS-Betty Hale
fwore bedroom slippers to a conventionj .
Those gridders who had to hike back
INSOMNIA AND SLEEPING SICKNESS
-Sam Arkoff fthe only man to break
the same bed five timesj. Ernest Ulm fa
true boy scoutj.
WEAK BACKS-Dick Wasem Qinjured in
the senior play practicej. Margaret
Schwendemann f"unhanded" in the op-
MEASLES-Too many to mention here.
JAW TROUBLE-Chuck Maher fin Miss
Boxwell's chewathonj. Marie Pooler fin
Miss Boxwell's chewathonj.
CUTS-Mr. J. Howard Orth Qsplinters
from broken batonsj.
BROKEN WRISTS-Miss Adeline Sharon.
We also extend our condolences to a few in
too late to classify:
THE PEOPLE who polished all the cups in
the trophy cases-Gladys Warner, Thelia
Bock, Carlton Holmes, Maurice Ander-
OUR SUBMERGED BROTHERS, whose
boat capsized in icy waters-Fergus Ken-
yon, Paul Rodman, Victor Merryman.
ALL WHO were forced to listen to Hod
ALL SENIORS who had to have their pic-
ABE CASTAGNOLI-for missing out on
hamburgers during wrestling season.
THE PI-LINE EDITORS-for their lack
BOBBY COFFMAN-for not running a
100-yard dash in 9 seconds flat.
THE FELLOWS who have to put up the
bleachers and take them down again.
THE MASKED MARVELS-because of
the lack of appreciation of their melodies.
TO THE GUYS who survive the Hi-Y in-
THE C and F STUDENTS who arer1't re-
quested to get up on the stage for the
LOST VOICE-Miss Kate Skinner.
' -SPECIAL CONDOLENCES
SORE FEET-Those who went to the
BYRON MOLSTEDT-on general prin-
HEART PALPITATION-Miss Holman
fshot at in Mason Cityj.
JACK WATSON-because all his girls
move out of town.
CHRONIC HEART TROUBLE-Coach
Ralph B. Nichols Qmarriedj .
COACH WALTER WEISS-whose metric
system was out of order.
The Upper Road
WHEN you have almost reached
the top of the hill in the road before you,
don't you wonder what will appear on the
other side? Perhaps it will be only another
hillg perhaps it will be a smooth, white road
or an abrupt turng maybe a little lake will
be in sightg or a town may be revealed.
Commencement marks the top of the hill
for the high school student. What will be
over the ridge? For many it is the Junior
college which stretches invitingly before
them. Its variety of subjects and activities
furnishes a complete background for what-
ever road is to be taken next.
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I ,M ,
.lUN1OR COLLEGE DODGER
Ruth Anderson, Editor
Alice Welch Douglas Thompson
Carolyn McManus John Thompson
This, the twelfth volume of our DODGER, is lovingly
dedicated to Dean W. A. Brindley, whose splendid
example, hearty enthusiasm, and earnest zeal has been
more than a little help and encouragement, and to
whom credit is likely due more than to any other for
the development and first-stage growth of our junior
Dean Brindley had a strong robust physique, a
radiant personality, and a life-outlook that made con-
tacts with him profitable as well as pleasant. When
the junior College was established in 1923, he was
chosen to be the head of this institution and here he
remained for five years. Loved by all his students, he
will be remembered as the one who could make his
classes interesting with arguments and debates, and the
one who was always glad to see them come back to
their Alma Mater. He found much delight in follow-
ing the careers of his students.
Not only was he a remarkable teacher, but also a
distinguished friend in the community.
lint-k Roww Katherine Mauthe, Florence Nortlman, Mary Cruikshank, Lueile Corey, Registrar C. T. Feelhaver,
J. Howard Orth, Everett S. Cortriizht, Elvin Chapman, Mrs. Carrie M. Longfellow, Catherine Cruikshank.
Front Row J. A. MeKinstry, Ralph Nichols, Superintendent K. D. Miller, Dora Holman, Ethel Shannon,
Ruth Goodrich, Fri-tl N. Cooper, Dean E. W. Thornton.
DEAN E. W. THORNTON History
Des Moines University
University of Chicago
University of Iowa
ETIIIQI. SHANNON Mathematics
University of Iowa
ELVIN B. CFIAPMAN Physics, Chemistry
University of Nebraska
Iowa State College
KATIII-1RINE C. MAUTHE German, Biology
University of Iowa
RUTH GOOlDRIC1H English
University of California
MIKS. CAIKIRIIE B. LONOI-'EI.I.Ow French
University of Iowa
RALIIII G. NICIIOLS Speech
Iowa State Teachers College
University of Iowa
University of Southern California
Lut:II.I2 COREY Music
J. HOWARI5 ORTH Music
Iowa State Teachers College
University of Iowa
EVERETT S. CORTRIGHT Dramatics
Iowa State Teachers College
University of Iowa
FI.ORENcIs NORDMAN Physical Education
University of Iowa
University of California
IiRI2o N. COOPl'1R Athletic Coach
College of City of Detroit
College of American Gymnastic Union
J. A. MCKINSTRY Assistant Coach
Iowa State Teachers College
University of Iowa
University of Southern California
CATHERINE CRUIKSI-IANR Librarian
School of Librarians,
University of Iowa
MARY CRUIKSHANK Publications
University of Iowa
University of Colorado
DOIKA HOLMAN Publicity
University of Iowa
XVALTER WEISS Physical Education
Iowa State College
fNot in picturej
C. T. FEELHAVER Registrar
K. D. MII.I.ER Superintendent
Back Row-Bruce Kenyon, John Bailey, Hugh M602 John Wolfe, Tom Dunsmoor, Fred Moore, Gus Peterson.
Third Row-Lloyd Pollard, Joe Cahill, Ronald Lon taff, Caroline McMannus, Foy Beck, Dorothy Anderson.
Second Row-WWinifred Harmon, Alice Welch, Mary Gunzenhauser, Harriett Merritt, Earleen Wright, Marlys
Jensen, Florence Foster. Front RowfGene Strauss, Keith Crouse, Douglas Thompson, Paul Kramer, Helen
Swanson, Elizabeth Minkel.
THIRTY-NINE sophomores enrolled
in Junior College last fall. The
class showed its cordiality when it
gave a party for the freshmen
shortly after the opening of school.
Its leadership Was in evidence on the
College Dodger, in Student Coun-
cil, Le Cercle Francais, and Le
Cercle Francais Cabinet. Sopho-
COLLEGE Council included the pres-
ident and five delegates from each
class. The aim of the organization
more girls became "big sisters" to
the freshman girls throughout the
entire year, establishing this rela-
tionship S. A. P. Day. A small class,
still it left behind a record of suc-
cess and achievement which will no
doubt be a high goal for future
graduating classes of Fort Dodge
Junior College to strive toward.
was to bring the students and fac-
ulty into closer Contact and to man-
age social and business affairs.
Back Row-Thomas Hurst, Harriett Merritt, Virginia Harmon, Mary Gunzenhauser,
Miss Ethel Shannon. Front Row---Joseph Cahill, William Whalen, Tom Dunsmoor,
Dean E. W. Thornton, Keith Crouse.
Back Row-AJohn Sulzback, Melvin Fisk, Emery Lyons, Byron Molstedt, Francis Blomgren, John Thompson.
Donald Anderson, Kenyon Bradt, Downey Grosenbaugh, Edmund Russell. Fifth RowfPaul Thie, William
Whalen, Donald Gawtry, Francis Collins, Tnrney Valeshec, Luther Olson, Robert Fisk, Ferris Burleson, Rex
Perkins, Louis Bancher, Charles Nutt. Fourth Row--Dean Cavanaugh, Hugh Hostetter, Erwin Jones, Ray
Conway, Marvin Pratt, Wendell Kohl, Stella Jensen, Ted Watts, Douglas Stowe, Dale Richie. Third Row--
Raehel Porter, Helen Evans, Francis Kennedy, Pauline Steinmaus, Marian Johnson, Virginia Harmon, Horace
Robinson, Elsie Toomer, Dale Brand, Lyle Johnson. Second RowfRichard Hurst, Marjory Neudeck, Eliza-
beth Newsome, Evelyn Harty, Miriam Phares, Helen Place, Margaret Wold, Mary Lucy Flaherty, Ruth E.
Anderson, Geraldine McCahill, Stella Jean Blanc, Dorothy Thompson. Front RowgAbraham Katzman,
Gordon Winders, Thomas Hurst, Paul Frahar, Steve Mallinger, Darrel Wiles, Fergus Kenyon, Vincent Walsh,
Frank Anderson, Marjorie Gilday, Elizabeth Mulroney, Jean Hopkins, Marjorie Madole.
NINETY-FIVE Freshmen poured in A big event for the class came when
from their various high schools to they entertained the Sophomores at
make up the first year class last fall. a party in the model apartment.
PRESIDENTS of the Freshman and year was to arrange and appoint
Sophomore classes are automatically committees for each of the class
on the Student Council. The most parties, of which there were three
important function of this body this set for the two semesters.
Back Row- --Elizabeth Minkcl. Alice VVelch. Front Row-f -William Whalen, Marjorie
Gilday, Thomas Dunsmoor.
CAMPUS STAFF: Back Row--Geraldine McCahill, Mary Gunzenhauser, Ruth E. Anderson, Caroline Mc-
Manus, Mary Lucy Flaherty. Second Row-Hugh Moore, Byron Molstedt, Fred Moore. Ferris Burleson. Har-
rison Frantz, William Schultz. Front Row-Marjorie Gilday, Thomas Hurst, Helen Place, Miriam Phares,
Lloyd Pollard, Richard Hurst. DODGER EDITOR-Ruth Anderson. CAMPUS EDITOR-Thomas Hurst.
DODGER STAFF: Back Row-Ruth Anderson, Douglas Thompson. Front Row-Caroline McManus, John
Thompson Alice Welch
THE Junior College occupies a score
of pages following the high school
section of The Dodger. Miss Mary
Cruikshank selected the editor and
assisted ' by Miss Beatrice Strom,
supervised the publication of the
college section. Ruth Anderson was
editorg and Alice Welch, assistant
editor, Douglas Thompson and
Caroline McManus planned School
Life, John Thompson had the Ath-
Another Junior College annual
went through to publication and
Ruth E. Anderson, editor, was the
driving force in the creation process.
She was appointed editor during her
freshman year fhaving had no pre-
vious experience with publicationsj
but handled the task efficiently.
Many were the nights when
Thomas Hurst was seen amid his
College Campus Staff laboring with
them until the last stories and head-
lines were written for the bi-weekly
page in the Fort Dodge Messenger.
A whole page was reserved for the
College to publish its news every
two weeks in che Messenger. On
Monday night before che paper was
due, the staff worked ardously get-
ting copy finished. Such columns
as Campus Cackles, Famous Alum-
ni, and social items were printed.
This publication served not only as
a paper for the College, but as a
means of informing che community
of what was going on in school
throughout the whole year. It is
hoped to be carried out next year.
The "Show-Off" Cast--Byron Molstedt, Lyle Johnson, Frank Anderson, Elizabeth Minkel, Geraldine McCahill,
Ferris Burleson, Paul Kramer, William Whalen Jean Ho kins. "The R d M'll" O er tt C t. J. H d
, p e I p e a as owur
Orth, Operetta Director. Everett S. Cortright, Dramatics Coach.
VICTOR HERBERT's musical com-
edy, "The Red Mill," was chosen to
be an attempt fan operetta never
having been tried beforej as a mu-
sical project in the Junior College.
The cast chosen to participate in this
new experiment was: Con Kidder
-Marvin Pratt, "Kid" Conners-
Byron Molstedt, The Burgomaster
-Donald Anderson, Franz-Gene
Strauss, William -Paul Kramer,
Dorik Van Damm-Frank Ander-
song The Governor of Zeeland-
Lyle Johnson, Joshua Pennefeather
-Ted Watts, Gretchen-Veva
Lohrg Bertha-Helen Evans, Tina
-Miriam Pharesg Countess De La
Everett S. Cortright's Junior Col-
lege plays are acclaimed professional
by an enthusiastic audience.
A cast of nine Junior College stu-
dents presented "The Show-Off," a
three-act comedy. The characters
created a realistic atmosphere that
confirmed their skill in perform-
ance. Elizabeth Minkel and Byron
Molstedt portrayed Mr. and Mrs.
Fisherr the home-loving couple, ever
working for the advantage of their
family. Geraldine Mccahill, as
Clara, the elder daughter, was inter-
ested in a happy medium between
the serious business-like way of her
husband, Ferris Burleson, and that
of William Whalen as Aubrey Piper,
the frivolous, happy-go-lucky hus-
band of her younger sister, Amy.
J. Howard Orth successfully con-
ducted the first Junior College
operetta, and deserved his many
compliments on this production.
In and Around junior College
EVERY girl in Junior Col-
lege could say at the end of the year,
"Wasn't it a lot of fun to be a mem-
ber of S. A. P. this year?" Indeed, it
Was. The programs and dinners were
made so interesting that there were
good turn-outs at every meeting.
Especially did the girls have fun
cooking for the College football men
and faculty at the annual Football
Banquet held in December.
AT the end of a year a
girl would not only be able to set
pretty tables, arrange nice programs,
but also would be able to cook very
nice dinners. Outside talent in music,
both vocal and instrumental, and in
dramatics made the programs of a
wide variety. Dinners were carried
out in color schemes of the appro-
prite season, such as-Halloween,
Christmas, Valentine's Day, and
Easter. For eight years the sorority
has advanced aided by the untiring
efforts of Miss Ethel Shannon, who
supervised all the committees serving
a dinner, managed the kitchen af-
fairs, and stayed around until the last
dish was Washed or the last crumb was
THE officers elected to
manage the affairs of the Woman's
Athletic Association Were: Caroline
McManus, president, Mary Gunzen-
hauser, vice-presidentg and Elizabeth
Minkel, secretary-treasurer. Manage-
ment of meetings, points for letters,
and social activities depended upon
these girls. They fostered an interest
in athletics among the girls and led in
every activity of the association. The
spirit of good humor and the friend-
liness of the officers were instru-
mental in achieving the success of
the W. A. A.
A PROGRAM put on by
Le Cercle Francais was sure to be in-
teresting, full of talent, faultlessly
prepared-and, needless to say, flow-
ing with the liquid music of French
syllables. Le Cercle Francais was or-
ganized chiefly to interest its mem-
bers in French literature and life, to
induce them to take an active part in
the development of certain phases of
this subject, and to increase the social
life of the Junior College.
MONTHLY meetings, ar-
ranged either by the cabinet or the
different French classes, were given.
Several French plays spoken in the
foreign language, music in some Way
appropriate, talks, travel talks, and
games made up this year's programs.
An assembly was sponsored by the
club. French songs were learned
under the able leadership of Miss
Ruth Gawtry. Mrs. Longfellow de-
serves much credit for fostering an
educational and social program.
Ll'I CICRCIII-I FRANCAIS
liaek Row llarrell Wiles, Gordon Winders, Lyle
Johnson, Marvin Pratt, Robert Fisk, Ray Conway,
Downey tlrosenbaugh, Donald Anderson, Fred
Moore, Franees liruee, Harriett Merritt, Mary Gun-
zenhauser, ldarleen Wright, Marian Johnston, Hor-
aee Robinson. Seeond Row Marjorie Neudeek.
Stella Jeanblane, Caroline MeManus, Ruth Ander-
son, ltiehard Northrop, Stephen Mallinger, Luther
Oleson, Hugh Moore, Dorothy Anderson, Marlys
Jensen, ldlizabeth Minkel, Helen Priee, Miriam
Phares, l'Ivelyn Harty, Mrs. Carrie M. Longfellow.
Front Row Vineent, Walsh, Frank Anderson, Dale
liiehey, Paul Fraher, John Thompson, Raehael Por-
ter, Aliee Weleh, Carol Parsons, Florenee Foster,
Marjorie Gilday, Geraldine MeCahill, Elizabeth Mul-
roney, Mary Luey Flaherty, Marjorie Madole, Jean
Hopkins, Pauline Steinmous.
LIC CICRLTIIIC FRANCAIS CABINET
liaek Row Aliee Weleh, Joseph Cahill, Ellen
Penterman. Front Row Rim-hard Northrup,
Franees Ilruee, Fred Moore. The organization of
Le Cerele Franeais is governed by a eabinet which
eonsists of a president, one or more viee-presidents,
a seeretary and a treasurer eleeted by the members.
lt, works to make the programs interesting as well
FRENCH CIRCLE QUAIITICTTIG
Frank Anderson, Marvin Pratt, Lyle .Iohnson,
Ilonald Anderson. A Freneh quartette was organ-
ized again this year from Le Cerele Franeais. As
well as providing entertainment for Freneh pro-
grams, the quartette derived a benefit for itself
that ol' learning to sing as well in Freneh as in
SIGMA ALPHA PHI
liaek Row Marjorie Neudeek, Caroline Me-
Manas, l'Ilizabeth Newsum, Elizabeth Minkel, Dor-
othy Anderson. Carol Parsons, Harriett Merritt,
Marlys .Iensen, Helen Plaee, Miriam Phares. Seeond
liow St.ella Jeanblane, Marian Johnston, Ruth
Anderson, Florenee Foster, Estella Jensen, Helen
Seaton, lietty Kurtz, Evelyn Harty, Pauline Stein-
maus. Front Row Marjorie Madole, Raehael Por-
ter, Aliee Weleh, Marjorie Gilday, Miss Ethel Shan-
non, Geraldine Mi-Cahill, Elizabeth Mulroney, Mary
Lucy Flaherty, Jean Hopkins, Mary Gunzenhauser.
The S. A. I'. sorority takes in every girl in Junior
College, and provides a little soeial life for her
outside ol' her regular sehool work. The highlights
of the program for the year were: dinners, at which
guests were welcome, the football banquet, and the
Mother and IJaughter's tea.
S. A. P. CAISINICT
liaek liow Aliee Weleh, Mary Gunzenhauser.
Front Row Harriett Merritt, Miss Ethel Shannon,
Elizabeth Minkel. The responsibility of making the
sorority meetings and the whole organization a
sueeess lay with the offieers. The girls were very
fortunate in having these eapable leaders to pro-
mote their aetivities. Their many duties were
seareely realized by every one, nevertheless, they
were always behind the seenes. In the fall at a very
effective eeremony, the officers presided over the
formal initiation of new members.
S. A. P. COOKING GIRLS
Miss Ethel Shannon, Stella Jeanblane, Mary Luey
Flaherty, Marjorie Gilday, Dorothy Anderson, Ger-
aldine Meflahill. These six girls in the kitehen can
eonsider themselves very honored in having their
pi:-tures taken. They are members ot' the eommit-
tee appoitned to prepare the sorority dinner April
4. This eonsideration was due the girls after the
WOMAN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
llaek Row Mary Luey Flaherty, Miss Florence
Nordman, Marian Johnston, Harriett Merritt, Foy
lieek, Dorothy Anderson, Mary Gunzenhauser, Car-
oline MeManus, livelyn Harty. Front Row Miriam
Phares, Marjorie Madole, Elizabeth Minkel, Jean
Hopkins, Geraldine MeCahill, Elizabeth Mulroney,
Pauline Steinmaus, Helen Plaee. Most of the girls
in Junior College like to seek diversion from their
studies by reereation ol' some sort. This is the main
purpose of the Woman's Athletie Assoeiation. Al-
though no real games or eontests were held in the
different sports, the girls enjoyed playing for their
own pleasure. The different sports engaged in
were basketball, volleyball and baseball.
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In and Around junior College
MUSIC, FORENSICS, DRAMATICS
D0 people of College age
lose their interest in singing? "No,',
comes the answer from the combined
Glee Clubs of the Fort Dodge Junior
college, who sing solely because they
enjoy it. Chorus practices were held
twice a week on Mondays and
Wednesdays at two o'clock with J.
Howard Orth as director and Ruth
Anderson at the piano. The success
of their musical production, "The
Red Mill," marks a progressive pro-
gram in music in the school.
WHO was any more
popular at school and city functions
that the Junior college quartet? Or-
ganized at the first of the year, they
have never ceased willingly to help
out on a school or community pro-
gram. Much of our Junior college
advertising is due to them this year.
WILL Junior college turn
out a bunch of politicians, lawyers,
and world-wide debaters? This ques-
tion might be asked because of the
new extensive s p e e c h program
launched this year. In the artistic
reading division, the winner was
chosen from three speech classes, in
the oratorical and extemporaneous
sections the winners were chosen at an
assembly where all the contestants
competed, with their teachers as
judges. Those chosen were: Darrell
Wiles, oratoryg Geraldine McCahill,
artistic reading, and Miriam Phares,
extemporaneous speaking. Before a
P. T. A. meeting Geraldine McCahill
and John Thompson, students in
speech class, gave their selections. As
a fitting climax, Geraldine McCahill,
Darrell Wiles, Miriam Phares, and
Gordon Winders, Frank Anderson,
of the debate squad, received Forensic
letters for their splendid work during
THE dramatic club be-
came real "Masquers,' this year. Sev-
eral plays coached by students were
put on before the club. A very im-
portant task performed this year was
to take charge of all properties used
in the operetta, "The Red Mill." An-
other play coached by Betty Minkel,
president of Masquers, was "The
Busy Boy Hourf' The cast included:
Helen Place, a young wife, Lyle
Johnson, her husbandg and Fred
Moore, another man. This play was
presented before a general assembly
and also at a P.T.A. meeting at which
the college presented the program.
DUE to lack of material,
there was neither a Junior college nor
an S. A. P. orchestra this year. Stu-
dents interested played with the high
s c h o o l orchestras. These were:
drums, Ted Watts, cello, Marjorie
Neudeckg bass, Erwin Jones, piano,
Ruth Anderson, flute, Emory Lyons.
MEN'S GLEE CLUB
Back Row Marvin Pratt, Paul Kramer, John
llailey, Ted Watts, Dean Cavanaugh, Lyle Johnson,
Robert Thomas, Erwin Jones. Front Row Mr. J.
Howard Orth, Douglas Stowe, Donald Anderson,
Gene Strauss, Frank Anderson, Byron Molstedt.
The most important function of the Boys Glee Club
was, perhaps, to sing for pleasure rather than for
performances. From the Glee Club was organized
xi lioys Quartette. When it came to putting on the
musical comedy for this year, the boys showed real
WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB
Back Row Elizabeth Minkel, Harriett Merritt,
Dorothy Anderson, Mary Gunzenhauser, Pauline
Steinmaus, Evelyn Harty, Miriam Phares. Front
Row Ruth Anderson, Mary Lucy Flaherty, Rachael
Porter, Helen Seaton, Geraldine McCahill, Marjorie
Gilday. That girls like to sing as well as boys
was proved by the number that came out to Glec
Club this year. Women's voices seemed equally
good at gossiping and singing.
J. C. QUARTETTE
Frank Anderson, Erwin Jones, Lyle Johnson,
Donald Anderson. One of the best advertisers for
the Junior College this year has been the J. C. Male
Quartettc. They have appeared before almost all
the service clubs, church suppers, and P. T. A's.
They sing unaccompanied peppy little tunes which
can sometimes be heard in the locker rooms between
Francis Blomgren, Stephen Mallinger, Darrel
Wiles, Paul Fraher. Who are the future orators of
the country '! There they are pictured at the right.
These men, one of whom is not in the picture, wrote
their own selections, and presented them before an
assembly where their teachers were the judges. Mr.
Wiles was awarded first place and became eligible
for the next contest.
Ted Watts, Miriam Phares, Paul Kramer. To be
able to pick one from a number of current topics,
and to prepare it in an hour is well, to say the least,
difficult, isn't it? Ask these people.
Mr. Nichols ventured out on an extensive speech
program for the College which involved a great
deal of time. He was the critical and yet humorous
coach who jollied the speakers on.
SPEAKING OF WOMEN
Usually the women are not conceded to be the
world's greatest extem speakers, but Miriam showed
.l. C. that she not only loved to talk, but could carry
:iway high honors for extem.
Gordon Winders, Frank Anderson, Helen Place.
Three of our debate speakers, Gordon Winders,
Frank Anderson, and Downey Grosenbaugh inot in
pictureb, were dc-haters in the Fort Dodge High
School last year. They took part in an assembly
with another Junior College, carried decisions in
a number of meets, and finally went to the State
Meet, where they lost.
"The Inroads of Communism," an original ora-
torical selection by Darrell Wiles, gave him first
place in the home contests. As a result he spoke
at many service clubs and on programs throughout
the city, giving information about this subject,
which vitally interests many business and profes-
sional men. He won in the District, and then went
to the State where he failed to place.
Back Row Jean Hopkins, Evelyn Harty, Caro-
line McManus, Helen Seaton, Rachael Porter, Gor-
don Winders, Mr. Everett Cortright, Marian John-
stun, Elizabeth Minkel, Mary Lucy Flaherty, Helen
Place, Miriam Phares. Front Row Ferris Burle-
son, Byron Molstedt, Fred Moore, Alice Welch, Har-
riett Merritt, John Bailey, Geraldine McCahill,
Marjorie Gilday, Hugh Moore, Paul Kramer, Those
who love to be somebody else for a little while in
their life join Masquers. There they take part in
many plays which are presented before the club
and sometimes before the whole student body. The
students themselves coach the plays and in this way
prepare themselves for future coaching, if they like.
Coach J. A. McKinstry
FOR the past four years the basketball team has been coached by J. A.
McKinstry, and during this time has never lost more than two games
per season, a truly great record. Besides his outstanding work in basket-
ball, Coach McKinstry ably tutored the ends in football.
Athletic Director Fred N. Cooper
THE success of this year's football team in going through undefeated to
win the state and conference championships is proof enough of Head
Coach Fred N. Cooper's exceptional ability. Besides putting out a team
of this caliber, he handled the position of Athletic Director and did much
to insure a high standard in junior college athletics.
Assistant Coach Walter Weiss i
THIS year's backfield was one of the most brilliant, and yet highly
efficient, in the history of the school, and the credit is due to backfield
Coach Walter Weiss, who, from aenucleus of only two returning letter-
men, developed nine proficient and versatile performers.
li:-wk Row Coach Fred N. Cooper, Ray Conway, Hubert Harrington, Francis Blompzren, Douglas Stowe, Gus
Peterson, William Whalen, John Wolfe, Melvin Fisk, Coach J. A. McKinstry. Second Row- -James Norris,
Fram-is Collins, Captain Glenn Orr, Dean Cavanaugh, Keith Crouse, Hugh Hostetter, Charles Heileman,
Thomas Dunsmoor, Rox Perkins, Coach Walter Weiss. Front Row---Dale Brand, Romaine Henderson, Paul
Christensen, Edward Lentz, Donald Gawtry, Wendell Kohl.
AN undefeated season and undis-
puted state and conference cham-
pionships make up the record of the
1933 football team. The Panthers
won four and tied two games in
conference competition to win the
trophy for the fourth consecutive
year, and, in addition, defeated
three strong non-conference rivals
to cinch state honors.
The squad, directed by Head
Coach Fred N. Cooper and Assist-
ant Coaches J. A. McKinstry and
Walter Weiss, contained only five
lettermen from last year's eleven-
Orr and Christensen, ends, and
Henderson, Dunsmoor, and Cam-
merer, backs. The vacancies left by
graduation were filled by nine let-
termen from Fort Dodge high
school and newcomers from Eagle
Grove, Gilmore City, and Lehigh.
The team started out rather slow-
ly, playing to scoreless ties in its first
two games. The first was against
Ellsworth here, the second against
Emmetsburg at Emmetsburg.
The Panthers finally hit their
winning stride against Waldorf in a
hard-fought tilt at Forest City,
which they won 14-6 5 and they kept
up that pace for the rest of the sea-
son. The boys then rose to the
heights to take the only two teams
that beat them last year, sinking
Albia, Southern Iowa champions,
18-0, here, and then making the
long trip to Mankato, Minnesota, to
defeat the strong Mankato Teachers
18 to 6. The Blue and White ran
wild to win their last two home
games, drubbing Sheldon S8 to 7
and Mason City 31 to 7. Estherville,
the last team on the schedule, was
defeated 12 to 8 in a game that de-
cided the conference championship.
In a post-season charity game
here the Panthers defeated Elkader,
Eastern Iowa champions, 25 to 0,
and thereby clinched the state title.
CAPTAIN GLEN ORR, end
"He is not very large for an end, but we didn't meet anybody big enough to
take him out of a play."-Coach Cooper
ROMAINE HENDERSON, halfback
"Sometimes we cussed him for not following his interference, but it was a
pretty sight to see him loose in an open field. He goes to town."-Couch
HUGH HOSTETTER, halfback
"Last year in high we gave him credit for being a great blocker. This year
he retained that distinction and also demonstrated that he could carry the
CHARLES HEILEMAN, end and center
"HC always will have a place in my heart, because he really spends himself
to win. I can see him now making that touchdown in the Mason City
JAMES NORRIS, guard
"Another of Eagle Grove's contributions, and what a contribution he was.
I'd like to have a whole flock of ',Iims'."-Coufh Cooper
FRANCIS COLLINS, tackle
" e had a rather flat finish because of a nagging ankle injury, but he gave
us some nice help when he couldf'-Coueb Cooper
DONALD GAWTRY, tackle
"It's rather tough for us to compete with Iowa, but I sure hope Don can
see his way clear to come back for his Second year. We do appreciate you,
STANLEY CAMMERER, fullback
"He made a rather tardy entry, but proved the old saying 'better late than
never.' We sure were glad to have you back, Stan."-Coach Cooper
WENDELL KOHL, halfback
"Gilmore City gave us Curly and by the end of the Season he had justified
every hope I had held out for him. I hope Curly will return."-Couch
EDWARD LENTZ, guard
"When he wants to play, he can play, and there were times when I won-
dered what was on his mind, but for the most part he gave an excellent
account of himself."-Coach Cooper
VAUGHN ROGERS, center
"Old 'jinx' returned to stalk his heels until Vaughn was finally forced into
a hospital bed for a hurried removal of his appendix. We missed him.',-
PAUL CHRISTENSEN, end '
"He developed into a fine football specimen. He was big, comparatively fast,
and, before the season was more than half way along, became really smart."
KEITH CROUSE, guard and tackle
"He was small in stature but certainly mighty in character and spirit. He
took a big man's place in such a way that the whole town was proud of
THOMAS DUNSMOOR, fullback
"He was the same old steady that he has always been. Not particularly
spectacular, but how I did depend on him."-Coach Cooper
. REX PERKINS, quarterback
"His development was almost miraculous. He has a raft of natural ability
coupled with a spirit and disposition that is just impossible to beat. What
a next year he should have!"-Coach Cooper
DEAN CAVANAUGI-I, guard
"He is my idea of a regular fellow. These fellows that smile as they take
it are always hard to beat, and Cavie is one of them. His attitude is worthy
of Commendation at this time."-Coach Cooper
WILLIAM W'HALEN, halfback
"I've said before many times that I have a failing for redheads. They are
fighters, and Bill takes his place among the best of them. It's
to work with kids like Bill."-Coach Cooper
DALE BRAND, end, quarterback, and full
"They say that good things come in small packages. We certainly have a
lot of good football player and wrestler wrapped up in this little carcass."-
HUBERT HARRINGTON, end and halfback
"He developed more than any man on the squad, and if he returns next
year, will take a place in the spotlight that he rightfully deserves."-Coach
FRANCIS BLOMGREN, student manager
"You hear of playing managers in baseball, but it is reserved for Francis to
claim the distinction of being a playing manager in football. He did a
creditable job of both. Your efforts, Francis, are appreciated by the entire
. . mnl
Back Row--Ronald Longstaff, student manager: Keith Crouse, James Norris, Rex Perkins, Frank Muters-
paw, Coach J. A. McKinstry. Second RowgTurney Valashek, John Thompson, Paul Christensen, Donald
Gawtry, Glenn Orr. Front Row--Vincent Walsh, Francis Blomgren, Luther Oleson.
COACH J. A. MCKINSTRY,S Panther
basketball team won the conference
championship for the second con-
secutive year and enjoyed one of the
most successful seasons in the his-
tory of the school. The collegians
won ten conference games while los-
ing only one, and in addition de-
feated the strong Drake Reserves in
a non-conference tilt.
The only defeat came at the hands
of Marshalltown, the team which
later won the state championship.
The old tournament jinx was with
the Panthers at the state tourna-
ment at Marshalltown, and they
were eliminated in the first round
by Estherville, 30 to 24.
During the season the Blue and
White scored 479 points to their
opponents' 290, and averaged 40
points per game, or a point for each
minute of play, as against the op-
The team was built around three
returning lettermen, Christensen,
Orr, and Crouse, and two reserves,
Gawtry and Thompson. The gaps
were filled by new men in the form
of Perkins and Muterspaw from
Fort Dodge high school, Valashek
from Lehigh, and Norris from
According to Coach McKinstry
the 193 3-34 edition was one of Fort
Dodge's best J. C. teams. He said,
"The spirit of cooperation and will-
ingness to work plus the will to win
brought success to the team."
Fort Dodge ....... 48, Webster City ........ 22
Fort Dodge ....... 39, Northwestern ........ 27
Fort Dodge ....... 39, Eagle Grove ..,. ,, ..... 13
Fort Dodge .... .... 3 3, Emmetsburg ......... .11
Fort Dodge, ....... 42, Boone .................... 22
Fort Dodge ........ 64, Eagle Grove .... , ..... 17
Fort Dodge, ..,.... 21, Marshalltown ..... 44
Fort Dodge. ....... 26, Drake Reserves ...... 23
Fort Dodge, ....... 40, Boone ........,.,......... 22
Fort Dodge ...,.... S1 Sheldon ...,..... , ..... 28
Fort Dodge, ......, 361 Webster City ...... ..23
Fort Dodge, ,,..... 40, Mason City ,......... .38
,F .h , sl
vjf y 'lv
ggi .4 ,,
Q- PM 1 A,
SEDATE Virginia whose dignified and
Charming ways make her the queen of
every collegiate's heart!
BILL and "whatever Moore you wantu go
back to childhood days and tree climbing.
WHO would have thought that a monkey
could pose on our flag pole? That Tarzan
of the Apes is Dick.
HELEN and Jane go "caboosing" on warm,
sunny days, when classes become unin-
WELL, for once Curly is in his glory!
Unlike Atlas, he sits on his own world.
OUT of the test tube peers diligent Mr.
Chapman, who hates to gaze in Kodak's
RACHAEL doesn't seem to be affected by
the idea that the opposite sex is dominant.
Miss HOLMAN takes time off from her
thousand and one duties to pose for the
A BUNCH of J. C. students get old-fash-
ioned enough and go back to wagons and
ALICE can laugh at chemistry and its wash-
lady apron outside of schoolg but in school,
Too dignified are these editors and their
assistant. Maybe their Campus and Dodger
duties are too much for them!
DID you ever see these two little girls sep-
arated on the College campus?
WOULDN,T it be awful if those terrible
frowns were to freeze on those lovely
MARJORIE breaks her tradition and mounts
the bumper instead of her horse.
THIS is the peppiest bunch in J. C., who
cheered the students and the athletic men
throughout the year.
Sept. S -School opens.
Sept. 15-Sigma Alpha Phi officers
Sept. 18--First football game. Tied
Sept. 29-Football game, Emmets-
Oct. S-Masquers elect officers.
Oct. 7-Football game. Beat Wal-
Oct. 20--Panthers beat Mankato
Oct. 30-Red Mill operetta chosen
Nov. 11-J. C. football team wins
Hawkeye Conference title from
Nov. 28-Freshmen give party for
Nov. 29-Thanksgiving vacation.
Dec. 6-Football banquet given by
S. A. P.
Dec. 8-Basketball season opens.
Beat Webster City 48-22.
Dec. 19-20-Junior College pre-
sents operetta, "Red Mill."
Dec. 23-Christmas vacation.
Jan. 12-J. C. Oratorical contest.
Jan. 22-Second semester begins.
Jan. 23--Beat Eagle Grove basket-
Feb. 1--Student Council party.
Feb. 16-College play given-"The
Mar. 8-9-10-J. C. State Basketball
tournament at Marshalltown.
Mar. 16-Speech tourney, Orange
Mar. 19-Le Cercle Francais meet-
Mar. 29-Spring vacation.
Apr. 4-Sigma Alpha Phi dinner.
Apr. 6-Masquers give assembly.
Apr. 12-Student Council party.
May 2-S. A. P. Mother-Daughter
May 4-German Program at assem-
May 10-The Dodger issued.
May 15-Flunk Day.
May 18-College banquet.
In the Spring
All the Year
INDORSED by many Fort Dodge merchants,
a new plan of advertising was introduced by the.Dodger this year.
In the main lobby of the high school building, a large bulletin
board was placed to accommodate placard ads. Advertisements
were solicited as usual from the merchants, and a placard ad was
placed on the bulletin board for a certain period of time, the time
limit depends upon the space purchased. Using the old rates, two
months on the bulletin board was equivalent to a full page ad,
a month on the board equalled a half-page ad and two weeks, a
quarter page. Business and professional directory appeared on small
cards. Ads were printed in the high school print shop, often in
colors, to make them more attractive. While display ad-vertiising
was eliminated in the book by this method, the merchant's name
appeared in the usual advertising section of the Dodger, Numer-
ous advantages in the new plan were evidentg for example the
advertising could always be fresh, a merchant had an opportunity
to repeat his advertising if he found it paying, advertising reached
a larger body of students and collections could be made through-
out the year.
As in the case with many new ideas, this form of advertising
did not appeal to some merchants at the beginning, but as the year
advanced more became conscious of its value.
Due to the fact that some merchants did not wish to risk the
experiment of the bulletin board, but at the same time wished to
appear in the book directory, four pages of directory ads are added
to the list of bulletin board advertisers.
The Dodger staff appreciates the interest shown by the mer-
chants of Fort Dodge in this the largest project undertaken by
any one group in high school.
When Winter Comes
Index to Bulletin Board Advertisers
The following have had placards on the bulletin board equivalent
to one fall page in the book:
BALDWIN STUDIO DON PETERSON, PHOTOS
THE BOSTON STORE PPAFF BAKING COMPANY
THE MESSENGER PRINTING COMPANY
FORT DODGE-TOBIN BUSINESS COLLEGE
The following have had advertising equivalent to
one-half page in the book:
ATLANTIC AND PACIFIC TEA COMPANY
BRADY TRANSFER AND STORAGE COMPANY
FORT DODGE CREAMERY COMPANY
BECKER FLORISTS HOTEL WARDEN
The following have had advertising equivalent to
' one-quarter page in the book:
BROOKS LAUNDRY COMPANY KAUTZKY SPORTING GOODS
CHARLES A. BROWN, CLOTHIER JACK HOGAN, STATIONERY
FORT DODGE GAS AND ELECTRIC COMPANY
MCCARTY GROCERY THOMPSON PHARMACY WAHKONSA HOTEL
MARSO-RODENBORN MANUFACTURING COMPANY
FORT DODGE GROCERY COMPANY GATES DRY GOODS COMPANY
A. D. MCQUILKIN COMPANY WALTERICK PRINTING COMPANY
The following have had advertising equivalent to smaller spaee:
DAVIS MEAT MARKET TOM KELLEY, INSURANCE TYLER BAKE SHOP
C. K. MOE, OPTICIAN THEIDE-MUELLER HARDWARE COMPANY
Business and Professional Directory as it appeared on the bulletin board:
E. B. DAWSON, M.D. R. C. SEBERN, M.D. JAMES SHARON, M.D.
J. F. STUDEBAKER, M.D. D. M. KELLEHER, ATTORNEY
PHIL S. DORR, D.D.S. ALAN LOTH, ATTORNEY
H. B. FRAMPTON, D.D.S. STOWE AND KIRCHNER, ATTORNEYS
REUBEN R. MATER, D.S.C. JONATHAN P. DOLLIVER, ATTORNEY
ROY M. VIEG, D.S.C. JOHN B. KIRCHNER, ATTORNEY
BREEN AND BREEN, ATTORNEYS JOHN SCHAUPP, ATTORNEY
H. W. HEILMAN, JEWELER
MITCHELL AND MITCHELL, ATTORNEYS
HARLEY PRATT, FORT DODGE TOP AND BODY CO.
Repairing ana' Cleaning
E. C. BRYANT COMPANY
DAWSON HAT SHOP
This Store for Style and Quality
FORD HOPKINS CO.
Drug Store and Tea Room
GOLD BAR DAIRY AND
Malted Milks Sc
The following ads are for
Merchants who wished for
ads in book rather than
on bulletin board.
WARD PRINTING COMPANY
Commercial job Printing
Phone Walnut 1436
Stovers Candy Wbitman's Candy
In Business for Your Health
RALPH L. WICKER
Select Gifts Fine Repairments
917 Central Avenue
Miss Strom: "Have you done any
Phil Strom: "Naw, it's too cold
No. 3 Warden Shops
Phone Walnut 2184
Ten Years in Fort Dodge
For Hi-Grade Shoes
ODD LOT SHOE STORE
1025 Central Avenue
RUTHE KING MUSIC
"E vcryfbing in Music"
PLAUNT PAINT COMPANY
We Sjzcviulizv in Pivfurc F raming
CHARLES A. BRGWN
The Plymoufh Cloflaicr
A Live Store for Men and Boys
"The ability to speak several languages
is valuable, but the ability to keep your
mouth shut in one language, priceless."
NAMEN'S NEWS STAND
For Quality Food Call Walnut
G S GROCETERIA MARKET
HEY HUGE! CQNAFANV
MEAT - GROCERIES
Central at Twelfth St.
WALDBURGER DRUG COMPANY
WELCH BROS- SHOE STORE Drugs, Prescriptions, Toilet Articles,
818 Central Avenue
600 Central Avenue
SCANDIA FOOD SC BAKE H. W. HEILMAN
SHQP jeweler ana' Optieian
Everything in Pastry W G 913225 Fgted L
c r1n ur wn enses
18 N. 12th St. Phone Walnut 2793 627 Central Avenue
Satisfactory Glasses at Satisfactory
Prices ' - 0
f lf L l,. .fff..
FRIEDRICH OPTICAL CO. f
405 Snell Building N' kv'
J. C. PETERSEN CO.
Looking for High School Students?
They'll be there enjoying our Sodas,
Sandwiches and Ice Cream Specials
SCHILL 85 HABEN ICHT
Good Shoes and Hosiery
"Always a Good Show"
and good sound at moderate prices
F. B. Damon, Manager
H. C. KIRKBERG
"Only lUbtlf,S good"
Q'What is Nitrate of Soda?"
"I don't knowg I never go to the
drug store at nightf'
Musiz' WlJilc' You Eu!
Opposite Post Office
Delbert W.: "I wonder what they
meant by it."
Betty Hale: "By what?"
Delbert: "Well, I bought a ticket to
the lecture 'Fools' and it says 'Admit
In the Autumn
All-School Dance ....
Athletic Coaches ---
Athletic Council .....
Athletic Schedules ....
Auxiliary Band .......
Auxiliary Glee Clubs .....
Baseball, Girls .....
Basketball Lettermen --
Boys Glee Club .......
Calendar ....... ...- .
Camera Club ---
Camera Studies -
Candid Camera --
Cheer Leaders -- ,----
Chocolate Soldier ....
Choral Music ......
Classes --- ...... -
Class Officers -
Club Presidents --
Contents --.. .... --
Cooley, Frank A. .--
Cooper, Fred N. .---
Craft Club .K ....
Debate .... -----
Dodger ...... . ....
Dodger Assembly ....
Faculty ..ss....... --
Feelhaver, Principal ---
Finders Keepers .... ,-
Football. .... - ....,
Forensic League ....
Forensic Lettermen ....
Foreword ....... '-------
INDEX . . .
97, loo, 101, 104,105
-- .... 94
, --- -- 44
-- -- , 8
----- -- 12
..-- -is,-19, so, Sl
-- . ....... 25
G. A. A. ....... -- 64
Girl Reserves .... -- 43
Girls Basketball .... -- 63
Girls Glee Club- .... -- 21
Girls Tumbling .... -- 41
Girls Volleyball .... -- 5 3
Golf ............. -- 66
Highways to Health . .... -- 45
Highways to Knowledge--- -- 9
Highways to Service ..... -- 17
Home Economics Club .... -- 40
Instrumental Music --- -- 23
Intermediate Hi-Y .... -- 42
Intramural Basketball ---
Intramural Wrestling ---
Junior Conimercial Club----
junior College' ........
Latin Club .......
Le Club Francais---
Lettergirls L ------
Life Saving , ----
Little Dodger ---
Lost Elevator ---
Maker of Dreams- ------ -....-
Math Club --. ---..----- ..-. ..... --.
Miller, Superintendent --- ------
Mixed Chorus --------- -...-
More Personalities ----
Orchestra ------ ,. ------ -.---- ----,-
Our Fellow Travelers .--- ..... -----
Pep Assembly ---
Play Groups --,,.----
:Press Convention ---
Quill and Scroll.---
Radio Club --
Readers Club ---
Scenes . ----- ----
School Board --.---
Senior Class .----- .--
Senior Class Officers .--- ---
Senior Class Play ------
Senior Hi-Y --- ----- -
Show Shop Orchestra .---
Soccer ------ ---- - ---
String, Ensemble ----
Student Council ---
Tennis -- ------
Then and Now ----
The Upper Road ----
Track, 19,34 ---.--
Track Lettermen ---
Track Team -------
Travel Club' ----------
Tumbling Tumblers ---
Writers Club ---
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Suggestions in the Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) collection:
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