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

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 152

 

Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1937 Edition, Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1937 Edition, Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1937 Edition, Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1937 Edition, Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1937 Edition, Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1937 Edition, Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1937 Edition, Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1937 Edition, Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1937 Edition, Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1937 Edition, Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1937 Edition, Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1937 Edition, Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1937 volume:

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':.g..,5'5g: X539 Ni 5 X 'X XX., XX X .ge XX X' -" el- --X. ..?Y..X:X:T-33 SX - . far- .. -L-"5 : ry 'E In X- Xa ' fi-X ' 1X f m 5 fi: 5 "J : XV Xfii. .-1 X' - X .... .31 ' 5 'li XM ' 'S V ' iXw , "'?'X"i?:E.. "13,' f"5 ' S 34- 1 , X- ' g fp3f+:-- ?gX4..4.XX.w.....XX.L1.s X '-gawk ' 1.--,lf 5 iff' . " - 'X-I 'kX -Rs? -M Xrvf' X. XXrf3'?' - -X ' ew-5' -X '- .- ff XQXXXX-EXXSCYX -- - X. XX , M-., XR-.X 95. X-9,-X X Xp. +P' X gX"'43gg1'iiT.-QE. -' NX: ,'1,X X.XXf..5':.1X"+- XX...., - N. -- 5X "1 .. ,..+:2.-Q...,.,5 1 X .. .X , 1-X - f X. wx. JX 2 in 2 FF 5 if 1 vw, ,. i 5 E2 ,, iw '5 M N. 2 5 P4 1 32' .72 pn v T4 f 3 '1 5 .ffwwwfua-H-. ---q..14..E, .-...,-11.554,-fmmAfffwm,MWWWLWWWL- ,ML-,. - -w1fmf1w,w.mw MffW..v,mmmX,:-'.wMfi-X,f,.:w,.:L.-W-uf: fhq-, www,,M-,WM,,.mu--.-, N ,1 THE 11937 DODGJER VOLUME XXVI PUBLISHED BY CLASS OF 1937 FORT DODGE HIGH SCHOOL FORT DODGE, IOWA Sylllflbflllj' in Blnfk and XVbi1'c' BOOK I The Sdlwmll The Opcn Porfrzls Wl'lf'f1lIIC' All 0 . fl!! My 4-.1754 'VVV' I3 er Statd F ditor 'Uodg Xrnogene Krncald ......... , Francis WUKgdahX,Doroth3f Daney . . . Associates Mary LourseWUasern,Bdhj johnston . Senior Editors Rosemary Chase,Marke Ydcher . Second Semester Sara H. Hurst, MerXe OppeX . . . Faculty-Classes Edkth Arhoii , si kr gfrnsa MrXXer , Edith Maychn ....... Activities Soe W ah .......... Ov gcmimtioiis Vfdhs Rich, Robert Marsh ..... Athletics Harriet Sean Sfrirth, Gretchen Metter . . At loletics Sane Maher, Ardeh Peterson ..... Hi-Life How ard Green, Mfdharn Chappeh Hoy Roberson ...... Pbotogvaplogv Yskchard McMahon, Xdadan Yiaii , HeXen M. johnson ..... Actvertisinag Edward Cdazer, Victor Benson . . . Book Sales Beatrice SpotvoXd ...... . Secretary Yrrehrn, Anrne Xiatzrnan .... T ypists . . . . . . Bookkeeper . . Artist . Ad ifiser Yanhne arjorke Anderson Ray YYarndton . . . Miss Mary Crnihshanh . . A Retreat for the Wise and Otherwise ffl Board of Education 15 K D Ih A CQD6 P,-:'6Pi':EfJI1L Miss Esfh To the Board of E performs its many duties most efficiently, we are indebted for our well organized school system. Five committees work independ- ently and report at general meet- ings held once a month in the High School building. Current business and administrative prob- lems confronting them are dis- cussed in reports of the following committees: Purchasing, Rules and Courses of Study, Selection of Teachers and Employees, Super- vision of Buildings and Gro ducation which unds. M v-L ORDER 0 Book Book Book Book Book f BOOKS The School 0 . one Happy Hczzmis . . . . Two The Classes Fall Fun . . . . Three Activities Wifzier Wonderland . . . . Four Athletics S pifing S plfecfs . . . . Five joe jaysee Befly C0-ec! Prrxothet vear oi schooX has passedg a year frkheo with vvoth, vvkth errrovrueot, with arrxbktrous and accor-ophshrrmerrts. Xt ks to preserve the records and memories ot the past that we puhhsh thrs voXurue oi the Dovcsxavs hoprug that ar vvkh aXvJ av s be a pXeasarxt regrxlrxder oi hrgh scho0X day s. Gu the printed pages vve have trked to vvrite a hrstorv tor those vvho seeh Krxiorrnatrorx 'rrorn the aurruah ou the pretured pages vv e have tried to heep ahve actrvktres and eveuts as students have hrxov-In and pat- trclpated in thern. Loohmg to the iuture, vv e have heheved that these thrugs vvhrch provroe a iuher and richer educatrou tor vouth evervwhere Xead to better under- starrchrxg and eooperatrou vvhreh must he the iourxdatrou for the permanent preset' ' vatrorx oi Yeace throughout the Wfodd. Isl UE UXQHTXON ho has been our rriend and adviser . . . 'ce has W on respect and ad- ' ed her associates, S our hose Wi ' . . Who ibute the iksinan. . . 'ration . and to winorn W e attr . . . To Miss Mary Cru ateiuiiy dedicate this boo oocera .......YUegr To one W 'iiing servi has inspir success o is is l KENNETH DUANE MILLER SIll7Ul'flIfl'lIi1L'llf of Schools Since 1923 when the high school enrollment was 768 to the present with 1,485 pupils, Superintendent K. D. Miller has guided the grow- ing population of the Fort Dodge schools with inspiring leadership. His many duties demand Wisdom and devotion. He works with the Board of Education and supervises needs of Junior and Senior High schools, and the nine grade schools. FRANK A. Cool EY Bmml of 1311111112011 Pwxi: D rl Il rn, Sr'1'r4'l.11'y lm!! l10l During the four years Principal C. T. Feelhaver has been in Fort Dodge, he has Worked with the students as individuals and given his personal aid to their problems. The privilege of knowing him thus personally has been appre- ciated by all classes. At all times he has advocated the principle of democracy in an effort to equalize the school opportunities for all. CARL T. FEELHAVER P ri nci juz! T111 Pixma N. CooPER PI'fllL'if7iJl Hel B lllf ll I' Printing IWESSFNGER PRINTING COMPANY Pbofograjafyy BALDWIN STUDIO DON PETERSON PHOTOS E11 gruvin g XVATERLOO ENGRAVING 85 SERVICE COMPANY U21 Guide Dodgers Through At the ring of an 8:40 bell the scholastic day begins with checking of attendance in advisory groups and continues through six periods of one hour each. A student devotes four hours each school day to the study of fundamental subjects which provide the required thirty-two credits for graduation. The other two periods, the student uses for preparation in study hall or for physical education. So many and varied are the electives and extra curricular activities offered that the more ambitious student fills his schedule and devotes many extra hours to music, drama, art, interpretive reading, publica- tions, and speech. Classroom procedure today pro- vides opportunity for informal discussions and a closer relationship of teacher, student, and subject. Crowded Curriculum Upper left- IL's Bloxom Time: Schedules for fourteen hundred eighty-two pupils flow from their pens Miss Crow assists in fitting 21 recalcitrant cuff. Lower left Rhythm on the keyboard: After graduation what? Confer with vocational adviser: Tardies have been worrying: Mr. Cooper lately. i13l RUTH CQOOIJRICII Ijnglixfv ljrjrmfnzrzzl Ilrml XXIILMA HASTIE , 77 I.ff4'lAtIf1ll'l' Adviser: Senior Girl Reserve, Senior Class Evi3R12'1"1' COR'l'RlGlI'l' ,,,,, DHIIIIKI, linglixlv Dramatic Coach: Stage Dire!-tor BERNAIDINII KLNISON ,,7,, I,i1'r1'f1f1m', Ifuglisfn One-act l'lay: Artistir lieaclingg Operetta DORIS LUM1.LY,7, , ,,,, , Ifzzglixfz, l0Ill'IIt11iXllI Adviser: Little Dodger DORO'FllX' M:XHI,L'Nl 7 ,,,,,,, Ifzzglixb One-art Play Group: Original Oratory MARY CIRUIKSHANK . ,7 , , 7, I,ift'l'6lfIl'!'l' Adviser: Vublirations, Quill 8: Scroll RALPH NICHOLS, 7 7,,7,,, 7, ,77, Spvwlw, Dvlmfc' Tennis Coach, Commenuement Speakers ADELINIQ SHARON, 77 , ,,77,7,77 7 7 ,Efzglixlg Latin Adviser: Tips to Teens, Senior Supplement ELTA JENSEN 77777 , , 7777 ,7 7 ,7,, Englixb One-act Play Group MARGAlRIl'l' O,KFEl Adviser: Senior Class CTRPHA CHENEY Adviser: Senior Girl .1, Reserve, Junior Class ,Civics H ixfor y E E X v I l 1 INCL-'1sORcg HIGPII Axim 7 Hixforj Adviser: Senior Class FRED N. COOl'l:ll 7, Ilisfmjy H1-acl Coach: Aflviser, Senior Hi-Y LPSTIIR SHA!-'LAND 77 Bus. Traiuiwzg lml. Gvog. Freshman and Sophomore Coach MARIIQ L. VVRXGI-IT ,Sorial S1'ir11rf'x Adviser: Junior Class DORA l'lOLlx1AN 7 7777 77 , , 777, Mzzllnwzafivs Adviru-r: Student Council, College Campus ETHU. SHANNON Nl6lflJl'l7Zllfil'X Drjuzrfnzrfzf Hnnl ELIZAB11TH FRY ,,777, , . ,777777, 77 7, Mnfln'111c11'ic'x Adviser: Stamp Club, Freshman Class LARUF GUERNSI-1Y' 77777 AltlfZlt"l'lIl1fil'K, Svivzzrr Adviser: Sophomore Class NONA Moss 77777, , , ,777, Mfzfliwzzzziifs Girls Volleyball Coach lVlARY MCCI.USKEX' 77777777, , ,,,7777,, Nifzflwzzzufivs Girls Baseball Coach: Vorational Guidance Lucius COREY 77,777,7 ,7 77777, , 7 7777 Orrlwsinz Show Shop Orchestra: Theory tl. HOXY'ARD ORTH , 7 7 7777 Ciriux, Baud, Gln' Club Operetta lQ14l I RALPI1 BASTIAN ,,77 ,,,,,,,, S CjK'l7t'4', Co-nzmzfrrial Law Coachg Basketball, Assistant Football ELVIN CHAPMAN ,,,,, ...,.,,Cbc'111isiry Biology KATI'IERINE NIAUTI-IE Y,,,, Science Department Head H. LYNN BLOXOM ,, ,,,, ,, , ,Physirs HOXVAIKIJ BATHL Boys Intramurals ,,,,,Bio1ogy, Svifflzcf' FRED GIRAHAM ,,,,,,,,,,,t,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,7,,,,,,, Biology Assistant Coach, Wild Life Conservation Club PETERSON ,7,,,t,,,, Aff, Homo lvfazzagwrzwft Adviser, Sketch Club PETER OLTHOFF,, High Suhoul Treasurer Boof1kcfpi11g IONE HELGASON e Assv AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA---A.-A Y P Adviser: Intermediate Girl Reserve, Hiking T ing VIVIAN PETERSON 7,,,,7,,,,,, Slzorfbmzd, Booklzcelbiug Adviser: Knit Wits Club HAROI.D THEILE ,,,,,,,,,.,s,,,,,, ,77, 1 'bysiml Eduration Assistant Coach, Boys Intramurals FLORENCE NORDAIAN , ,,,,,,L,L , ..Pf1ysif'al Eflzlvafiozz Adviser: Tumbling Club, Girls Intramurals l15l CLARA B. DEAN L Assembly Committee ,,,,,Sfm1'y Hull CA'fHliIilNE CRUIKSHANK L . t,,t, Librarian MARY BOXWELI., ,,,,,.L,,,,,,,,,,, . ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,tt I ,afin Adviser: Chess Club, Assembly Committee VESTA LIKINS . . ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,, , ,,.. ,Lafin Adviser: Student Council CARRIE M. LONGlfE1.LOW ,,,,L ,,,,, . , ,,,,, Fl'E'I7f'!J Adviser: Sans Souci HAIililli'l' DEMOlkIiST,,, .,.. ,,,, Englixh, Fl'L'l'IC'b Coach: Girls Ping Pong, Tennis W. M. PHARES. . ,,..ee,,e, ,,eee , L ,,Woodwork Adviserg Intermediate Hi-Y LAWSON HOCKEY ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,L,,,,t,,,,,,, Manual Arfs Assistant Coach: Equipment Manager XVILLIAM SCHWENDEMANN ,,,, ,e,,, P rioting Coach: Gulf, Swimming J. A. MCKINSTRY . ...... SL'iFl1l'l', Drafting Coach 5 Track JANE CIKOW ....., , ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,.. ,,., C loihing Adviserg Senior Class, Costumes NEVA HOUR ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,..,,,,,,,, ,,,., F oorlx Advisor: Senior Class Uppei l ft Right here we ue Jimm Je ne s xis pas ma lecon, Center Joe in a pensive mood: Amateur ntml atlently I ft Mr Olthoff pauses between counts: VVhut time does Mr. Buth's pencil 1lay on the frog s ribs' Six L in play in a Hfnk y Lrame. A. C lt 1 1 t 1 6 S Added in Unusual Fields Two additions this year to the many useful experi- ences offered to students are Vocational Guidance and Highway Safety programs. The former has been developed under the supervision of Miss Mary McCluskey. Early in the year questionnaires dis- tributed to Juniors and Seniors were tabulated into groups of those interested in similar vocations. So far there have been three activities: groups ad- dressed by community talent expert in the chosen field, Friday afternoon radio programs, and noon hour plan by which a number of groups meet at the same time for discussion and guidance. Highway Safety Program directed by Mr. Lawson Hockey of the auto mechanics department, assembles 120 students four days a week for a period of six weeks, three times a semester, and instructing 720 students a year. State Highway Patrol, Fire Department and Safety Commission assist in the program. U61 There are three things to be considered in our foreword premise that the underlying aims of a high school education naturally provide the incentives that must lead to peace for the world. It has been said that the worst foes that threaten America are enemies at home, that these are ignorance, fear, and incompetence. Knowledge acquired in school combined with the skill to use it wisely defeats such enemies. 17 In order to produce wholesome citizens, a high school training aims, in the second place, to add physical fitness to mental alertness. Classes are open, not only for consistent pleas- ureable exercise but also to learn the theory of health and hygiene. In addition to physical education classes extra-curricular sports in intramural and interschool competition offer opportunities for development of individuals. Each student is responsible for making the right choice of his courses, and of procedures which develop his personality. Classes, music, art, and all extra-curricular activities purpose to give opportunities in cooperation, in good fellowship, and in those experiences from which insight and tolerance grow. "Peace can not be gained by force," one wise man said. It can only be achieved by understanding." So on our division pages you will find symbolic figures of boy and girl designating the march of student generations year after year from school citizenship to wider horizons, having had the opportunity to acquire knowledge and skill, to develop personality and to learn to live happily with others. "Education alone can conduct us to that enjoyment which is, at once, best in quality and infinite in quantityf' if ,xr ,. . ,1 X -.QE ' 3,.5Qie?-w- 1' .-aa5,, M QW .,., , . ,.,, Mm:J3,, Fl :fy , ,I-3'4" -'---as.fN,,,'- -...aff-Q ff ' MY '- fff fk-M , .,. , ' iv ' -, em xi 2- X 'Siem ' ' WW Y . A' - 'S .K lk' " 1 ,sex f, as alfa 5.313 1 I . v 1 45, ' ' . "' ff t S ' . V N. 3 L R1 K iw, K A N :QS T M fb N A X -mg mx 'gum ,Mlm 2 ip 'N 'L' K5 S va 'guy A A, RY 1 --" Q. 1 ,Q --1 Q '-41 f 2 9, M J Y 1 3 Wm "'- wr: Kxfgie V, K'- xhkgi QQ? X Q 1 5 x. Y 19 5-x xg ' R. rf 11 L wa X 1 J, fa 'WL fr 5.2 5 S f. 1, X? x A 1 ii- . 5 5? W- ew 1 an .3 W3 4, V+ QL ,f1.g,"'X-512521 1 3qR:E.i,a,4. .1 fe- .arg fm, 3,- JE x 1 f 3 get pg' . X -1 , if . , LH, .ir:3rz2,wu.3: 2 -- ui 11 4 4 w .H v Prominent Boys Prove Popular ln Senior Class With one hundred forty-eight girls and only one hundred twenty-eight boys in the Senior class how did it happen that there was an accent on males in the choice for Senior officers? That good looks speak for themselves a glance at the picture will prove. The president, Richard McMahon, was active in athletics, president and vice-president of Chess Club, Sergeant-at-arms of Sans Souci, was promi- nent in debate and original oratory, and was adver- tising manager of the Dodger. Q Wfilliam Cad- well, vice-president, was active on the Student Council in his junior and senior years, participated in athletics and was president in his senior year of Senior Hi-Y. fp' The Class treasurer, Wfillis Rich, successfully edited the athletic sections of the school history in 1935 and of the Dodger in 1937, was out- standing in athletics, Student Council, and devoted some of his time to music. 6 George Rich sec- retary of the Senior class, was active in athletics. His unusual hobby is making "Photoelectric Photo- chronographs and Phototheodolitesn which leads us to believe his real hobby is acquiring an extensive vocabulary. 6 From this year,s graduating class of two hundred seventy-six seniors, about seventy- eight per cent completed all four years of their secondary education in Fort Dodge High School. R ehard McMahon William Cadwell W ll R R h l21l HELEN ALGER "Pansy,' Course A- General "So sweet and fair she is? MELVIN ALLAN "T!07Jl'1tll'l'l70lf,, Course -General Swimming 13233343 Track 2343 Student Council. "He halls a daily beauty in bis lifef' BERNARD ANDERSEN "Bernie" Course-Commercial Glee Club 13 Sports Editor, Little Dodger 3,4. "A truly inozlest fellowf' CARL E. ANDERSON "Andy,' Course-General O Basketball 1323 Swimming 3,42 Football 1323 Tumblingg Band 1,23 Glee Club 4. "What should ii man do but be lllL'Yi'j'?U FRANK O. ANDERSON "Andy" Course-General Golf 334. "A jileasant, frank man." MARJORY L. ANDERSON "Marge', Course-Commercial Basketball 13233343 Volleyball 1,2,3,43 Baseball l,2,334. "Happiness belongs to those who ure eonteutedf' RUSSELL ANDERSON "Andy" Course-General Swimming 334. "Young fellows will he young fellows." EDITH LOUISE ARKOEE "Dee" COurseQ'General Tennis 33 Basketball 43 Baseball 13 Volleyball 43 Writer's Club 13 Tips To Teens 43 One-act Plays 23 All School Play 3 3 Artistic Reading 2,3343 Debate 233,43 State Champ- ionship 33 Extempore Speaking 43 Dodger 43 Little Dodger 43 Student Council 33 Class Secretary 2. "I stand on my own attainuienisf' KATHRYN ARMSTRONG "Kay,' Course-Commercial "An ounce of nzirtb is worth a pound of sorrowf' GLEN P. AVERILL "Blondy" Course-General Glee Club 1,2,3,4. "Nothing is inzliossilrle to a willing beurtf, DOLORES ASPENSON "Dorry" Course-Commercial Glee Club 13233. "Unlock the heart and lvl it sliealzf' KARL BALM Course-General "Quiet and dignified as becomes a real man." KENNETH J. BARNES "Keuuie,' CoursefGeneral Football 132333 Wrestling 1323 Sketch Club 43 Glee Club 2,3,4Q Big Chorus 233343 All-School Play 33 Operetta 2,3. ff , Tis as elaeap sitting as standing." VICTOR E. BENSON "Benny" CoursefGeneral Football 13 Basketball 132,3343 Track 43 Varsity Squad 233,43 Intermediate Hi-Y 1323 Chess Club 43 Quill and Scroll: All-School Play 43 Vice-president 33 Little Dodger 33 Dodger 4. "The forte of bis own nierit makes its way." CLEO BERGREN "Buggy" Course General Swimming: Craft Club 3. "I lore wisiloni more than sbe lou-s mia' DENNIS EDWARD BERRY "Deny" Course General Swimming 13233343 Little Dodger. "Ile is above all men in that talent ealleil humor." PAUL BESTICR Course-General Swimming 2. "I never dare be as funny as l run be? V. PAULINE BILSTAD "Mile e" Course-Commercial Modest Maidens 13233343 Cooking Club 334. "Even virtue is fairer in a fair body." MARY BISACCHI "Shorty" Coursey-Commercial "A gay, serene spirit." VEROIE BLAINE "Verg" Course - 'General Volley Ball 13 Basketball 13 Hiking 132,33 Modest Maidens 23 Tips To Teens 3,43 Girl Reserves 4, "If you would have friends, be one." COILA G. BOHN "Squinks,' Course- fGeneral Sans Soucig Band 132,334. "Gentle is that gentle does." DON W. BOLLARD "Donnie" Course---General "A jolly, good fellowfl BETTY JEAN BOWEN "Betts" Course General Student Couneil3 Interpretive Readinili Glee Club 1,2. "It's good to be merry and wise? LESTER BRACKEN "Lesh Coursef-General Swimming 132. "lVe,re liorn to be lmppy, all of ns." JOHN BRAND "johnny" Course -General Wrestling 1,2333-1. "Most powerful is be who has himself in his own power." PAULINE BREHM COursefC0mmercial Girl Reserves 1323 Dodger 4. "I have ability at iny fiiigertilrsfi DICR BROADSTONE Course -General Press Club 43 Story Writers 33 Student Manager Butler Football 33 Little Dodger 4. "The wise man knows the relative value of tbingsf' "Sewage" MARGAIRET BRUNJES "Tillie" COurseffC0mmereial "Her ways are ways of pleasantness." l22l H. Alger M. Allan B. Anderson C. Anderson F. Anderson M. Anderson R. Anderson E. Arkoff K. Armstrong G. Averill D. Aspenson K. Balm K. Barnes V. Benson C. Bergren D. Berry P. Besticli P. Bilstnd M. Bisnccln V. Blaine C. Bohn D. Bollnrd B. Bowen L. Bracken I. Brand P. Brelmm D. Broadstone M. Brunjes E231 Ross D. BURD "Ras" Course- -'Commercial Football 13 One-act Play 1,2. "The shortest answer is doing." ETHEL BURKE "Henle Selassev Courseg-General Girl Reserves: One-act Play. "Her host friends know her true worth." LOWELL BYERHOFF "By" Course--General Football 1,23 Basketball 1,23 Glee Club 1,23 All School Play3 One-act Play. "A vnass of genuine manhood." 0 WILLIAM CADWELL "Skipper" Course-General Football 1,2,3,43 Wrestling 3,41 Track 1,2,31 Intermediate Hi-Y3 Senior Hi-Y3 Delta Rho3 Student Council 3,41 President Senior Hi-Y3 President Senior Class. "The man who hlushes is not quite a brute." MURIEL CALVERT "Bunny" Course-General Girls Craft Club. "lay rises in me like u snn1mer's niornf, l MAXINE CAMPBELL "Mac" Course-Commercial Latin Club 1,23 Glee Club 1,2. "Her thoughtful mlm and quiet grace." JOHN HAGBERG CARLSON "Swede" Course-General Wrestling 33 Band 1,2,3,4. "He is a perpetual fountain of good sense." LUCILLE CASEY Coursf+Commercial Basketball 1,2,3,4: Volleyball 1,2,43 Girls Craft Club 3. "The truest wisdom, is a resolute fleternzinaiionf' KURT ROBERT CHALGREN "Bohn Coursef-General "The world knows nothing of its greatest ll1l'lI.U WALTER R. CHAPMAN Course-General Swignming 1,2,3,4Q Band 1,2,3,41 Orchestra 3,43 Show Shop 2, ,4. "Is there a heart that music cannot melt?" ANTHONY CHARDOULIAS "TonyD Cours:fCommercial Football 13 Basketball lg Press Club3 Little Dodi:er3 Cheer Leader 3,4. "He doth, indeed, show some sparks that are like wit." MII.DRED CHASE "Milly" Course+General Glee Club 1,2. "Liked here, liked there, liked I'L'ri'yzvh1'i'e." ROBERT N. CHASE Course- General Track 33 Senior Hi-Y 3,43 Chess Club 3,43 Ono-act Plays 23 All-School Play 4. "A Roman thought hath struck. him." I'lARRY CHELLBERG "Sonny" Course-Manual Arts "In quietness and confidence shall he your strength." ANN LORENE CHRISTIANSON "Bug" Course4General Latin Club 1,21 Girl Reserves3 Glee Club 1,2.3,4. "Wisdom is the wealth of the wise." EVEAN CHRISTIANSON "Ev" Course-General Latin Club 1,23 Modest Maidens 3,43 Cooking Club 43 Glee Club 4. "Initiative is doing the right thing without heing tolilf' DON C. COTTRELL "Blondie" Course-General Football 13 Golf 1,33 Basketball 1,33 Commercial Club 13 Debate 1,2,3. "An extraordinary man." DELORES CRINNIGAN "Crinny,' Course-Commercial Girl Reserves 43 Sans Souci3 Little Dodger 4. "My heart is 11131 crown not my hair." DUANE CROUSE Course-General Football 1,23 Track 1,23 Basketball 1,23 Senior Hi-Y3 Big Chorus3 Glee Club 1,23 One-act Plays 1,23 All-School Plays 3,4. "Wit is the salt of Conversation, not the food." MARY LENORA CUNNINGHAM "Shorty" Course-General Volleyball 4. "Thou hast wit at will? DOROTHY DAILEY Course-General Camera Club 23 Student Council 23 Girl Reserves 13 Little Dodger 43 Dodger 43 Press Club 3. "The vnildest manners with the hraresl mind." ORVILLE DAVIDSON "Ora" Course-General Track 23 Hi-Y 1. "We cannot all do all things." RUTH IONE DAY Course+General Play Group 1 3 Modest Maidens 2 3 Craft Club 33 Girl Reserves 43 Student Council 2,43 Glee Club 23 Chorus 2. "For beauty nothing is comparable to eharaeterf' ALICE DILLMAN "Al" Course-Commercial Volleyball 4. "Genius is paticnee.', MILDRED DUNLEVY "Millie" Course-General Volleyball 1 3 Life Saving 33 Tumbling Club 1 3 Girl Reserves 23 Tips To Teens 3. "Zealous hut modest." ELRTFR EGGEN COurseYGeneral Track 23 Tennis 4. "A solid, snhsiantial fellow in more ways than one." EILIEEN FEVOLD "Frvie" Course-General Baseball 1,23 Basketball 13 Craft Club 33 Cooking Club. "When found, take note of." HAROLD FISCHEL "Hnlla,' CoursefGeneral "I urn as able and as fit as thou." l24l R. Burd E. Burke L. Byerhoff W. Cadwell M. Calvert M. Campbell J. Carlson L. Casey R. Chalgren W. Chapman A. Chnrcloulias M. Chase R. Chase H. Chellberg A. Christianson E. Christianson D. Cottrell D. Crinnigan D. Crouse M. Cunningham D. Dailey O. Davidson R. Day A. Dillman M. Dunlevy E. Eggen E. Fevold H. Fischel l25l WILLIAM FISCHILL "Bus" Course -Manual Arts "A mighty 1114111 is hr." HAZEI. JUANITA FORD Course- fCommercial Volleyball 4. "In har, LllliL'fHl'XX ix ClJlll'IIl.,, STELLA L. FORD Course -General "Profit ami haj111i11csx an' tht' rhivf 11rocll1z't.I of Qrljpggjcv work." WILBUR FORDHAM "Will" Course-General Q Band 4. "Mm of few wonlx arf' Ihr limi ll1Ul1.U RAMONA FRAMPTON "Manic" Course-General Modest Maidens, Vice-president 23 Tips To Teens 3,4, President 43 Girl Reserves 43 Big Chorus 2,3,4Q Glee Club 3,43 Operetta 3,4. "It is better to wear out than rust outf, EVELYN ANN FRIEDERICHS "Eu" Course-General Baseball 1,2,3,43 Basketball 1,2,3,43 Volleyball 1,2,3,43 Big Chorus 1,2. "Oh, why should Iifc all labor hr?" WILLIAM FRIEDRICH r'Cl9ZL711lJt'V,, Course-General Football 1,2,3,4 3 Track 3,43 Basketball 1,2 3 Wres- tlimz 33 Intermediate Hi-Y3 Hi-Y3 Student Council. "So 11111rh is a 111a11 worth ax hr' r'.Itr'r'111s l7illlXl'If.,y JOHN FRITZ HFfif2'll',, Course General Swimming 1,23 Tumblinlr 12 One-act Play 1. "A q11i1't tongm' xhowvth a 'wise 111u11." HELEN FROST Course --General Sans Souci 43 Camera Club 1 3 Band l,2,3,4 3 Little Dodger 2. "HN only fault ix that xhv has 110 fault." BERTRANI GANOE Course -General Tennis 1,2,3,43 Football 13 Basketball 1,2,3,43 Intermediate Hi-Y 1,23 Senior Hi-Y 33 Chess 43 Band l,2j Debate 33 Little Dodger 4. "Health is thi' vital j1ri111'i11l4' of hlixxf' Hafor BETTY MARIE GARLICK "Batt" Course General Class Secretary 23 Hiking 33 Volleyball 43 Girl Reserves 3,43 Girls Craft Club 33 Knit Wits 4. "Originality prozfolerx origiwmlilyf' HELEN GIBSON Course --'General Girl Reserves 3,43 Craft Club 3,43 Glee Club 13 Little Dodger 4. "I know I1 irirk :forth Iwo of thai." LAXVRIENCE GILBERT Course Manual Arts "That i111L'i11'rl vyr' zuhirh is Ihr bliss of .volil111lI'." CHARLOTTE ANN GILDAY "Chuck" Courses General Glee Club 3,4. "Soft is thi' 11111sic that would rharm f0l'L'l'l'V.U MARLYS GILLIiSPlE "Shorty" Course General Basketball 13 Sans Souci 4: Senior Play. rrcJl'lIt'f is hrawfzix firxt law." JOE GIOCOMARRA "Jacky" Course -Commercial VVrestling 1,2. "HHH find a way." EDWARD GLAZFR "Eal,' Course- -General Football 2,33 Basketball 1,2,33 Track 2,33 Craft Club 2: Chess Club 3, Vice-president3 One-act Plays 1,23 All- School Play 3,43 Dodger 4: Little Dodger 4: Senior Paly. "Fearless aml straightforward." JANIES GORMALLY "Bud" Course- General Basketball 1,2,33 Football 1,2. "Joy conzcs, grief gow, I know not how." ELSIE GRANSETH Course-General Sheldon, 1933-35: Girl Reserves 3,4. "Earlh'x noblest thing-a u'o111a11." CAROL GRATKE Course- General "Lat kl10lL'l!'!Ig!' grow from more to more." KATIll!.YN LOUISE GRAY "Kate" Course General Volleyball 4. "All goorl lhingx fowl' in twoxf, MARX'IN GREENI.EE Course General Track 2,3,43 Model Airplane Club 2,33 Intermediate Hi-Y 1,23 Senior Hi-Y 3,4. "Not what a 'llldll tI0l'S zzxhallx him but what hz' would Jo." IRIS GRIBBLE "Shorty" Course Commercial Mwforrls .Iu'1'1'I as honvy from hm' Iipx 1lisfillv1l." LORIETTA M. T. GUTIERREZ "L1'lo', Course -General Volleyball 4. "The imlnxlriozis arf' fvflain of thvir 1'f'u'ur1l.', DELORES HAGLUND "Dee" Course -Commercial Letter 23 Volleyball 2,3,43 Hiking 23 Baseball 23 Basket- ball 2,3,4. "Perxo11ality ix thc scvrct of Ibn llIIil!L'I'XK.,, AGNES HALE Course General Sans Souci 33 Le Cercle Francais 43 Tips To Teens 3. "No It-gary ix ax rich ax homfslyfl frfxggivv EDNA HANNASCH uBl0l1I1lL',, Course Commercial "ThI'y un' 111'1'r'1' alone that arf' 11rc'o11111a11iz'1l by 11ol2l1' thought." ARNOLD XVILLIAM HANSEN 'rAYl7l6,, Course-+General Football 1,2,3,41 Basketball 1,2,3,-1. "My fair our, lct 115 swear an l'ft'l'l1L1l friv111l.Ihi11.', i261 W. Fischcl H. Ford S. Ford W. Fordham R. Frampton E. Fricdcrichs W. Friedrich KI. Fritz H. Frost B. Ganoc B. Garlick H. Gibson L. Gilbert C. Gildny M. Gillespie KI. Giocomarrn E. Glazer QI. Gormnlly Granscth C. Gratlcc K. Gray M. Greenlee I. Gribblc L. Gutierrez D. Haglund A. Hale E. Hannusch A. Hansen U73 r,-.,..?. 'Q l RUDOLE HANSEN Course -General Society of Silent Scholars: Debate 3,4. ln, "He that hath knowledge, spareth his words." 'W PAULINE HARBACHECR "Panl' Coursey--Commercial Baseball 3. "Gentle of speevh, benefirent of 'lI1lllll.D KERMIT HARTLIAN "Kerinie" Course -Commercial Ks Camera Club3 Glee Club 1,2,3. "It is a grand thing to live." HELEN l'IAUGE Course-General Hiking 1,2,33 Volleyball 25 Basketball 21 Modest Maidens 23 Tips To Teens 3,4 3 Girl Reserves 43 I Glee Club 1,41 One-act Plays 1,23 Little .I Dodger 4. "With a grafe to win, with a heart to hold? DON HAUSER Course-General , Basketball 1,23 Football 1,23 Swimminxz 13 Tum- bling Club 13 Chess Club 33 Interpretive Read- ing3 One-act Plays 1,23 Little Dodger. "A fellow like nobody else, and in fine, a brick? BETTY HAY Course+Genera1 Tips To Teens 43 Senior Girl Reserves 4. "Shall show us how divine a thing a woman may be." MARY HEDDED Course--General Girl Reserves 3,4 3 One-act Plays 1,2 3 Third Period Glee Club 1,2,3,43 Chorus. "As merry as the ilay is long." LILLIAN FERN HEIDICK "Lilly Courses-General Glee Club 1. "The best of prophets of the fntnrl' is the jrastfl HELENE HEILLIAN "Heimie,' Coursee-General Intramural Manaf.rer3 Orchestra 1,23 Interpretive Reading. "lVise to resolve, patient to lIl'l'f0Y7?l.n PHILLIP HELLER "Phil,' Course General "Happiness is our beings aim and end." RICHARD HEMAN "Dirk" Course+General Track 1,2,3,43 Basketball l,2,3,4j Football 1,2,3,43 Craft Club 23 Intermediate Hi-YC Senior Hi-Y3 Glee Club 1,23 Big Chorus 2,33 President 1. "True dignity abiiles in him." JOHN HENDERSON "jark?' Course General Football 13 Swimming 1,2,3,43 Intermediate Hi-Y 1,23 Hi-Y 3,43 Big Chorus 2. "His cares are now all !'lIlll'tl.v LUETTA HENDEIKSON "Lael, Course' General Home Economics. "Anil seenzs to walk on wings and tread in air." ELIZABETH CHRISTINA HERGENRETER Course -General and Commercial "Can we ever have too mueh of a gooll thingf' "Betty,' MAIKY HIGGINS "Skij2ll1er,' CoursegCommercial "Silence is snffieientf' HOXVARD HILTON c'H0tl,, Course-General "Knowledge vomes, but wisdom lingersf' DOROTHY HINDS "Dottie" CourswGeneral Basketball 1,23 Volleyball 1,21 Baseball 23 Girl Reserves 1,33 Tips To Teens 43 One-act Play 1,23 Little Dodger. "A little nonsense now and then is ajijzreeiatedf' RUTH HOELTER "Lihby,' CourswGeneral "It is a good thing to be able and smart." CARLTON HOLL4ES "Carly" Course-General Football l.,2,3,4. "A liberty to that only which is good, just and honcstf, XVILLIAM HOOP "Bill" Course-Commercial G0lf 1,2,3,4. "Great worth is often huddled beneath modesty's silenfef' MARLIN HOTTMAN CoursefManua1 Arts "All things rome round to him who will but wait." ERMINE HOUGE Courswfleneral Basketball 33 Baseball 3: Modest Maidens 23 Girl Reserves 1,23 Girls Craft Club 33 One-act Play 2. "Oh! The lovely fickleness of an April day." ROBERT HOVEY "Bohn Course-General "He has a habit of keeping qniet and looking wise." CAIKROLL VIRGINIA I'lOXVICK "Ginn Course-General and Commercial Camera Clubg Marching and Concert Bands. "She charms us hy the sunshine of her smile." BETTIE HUEBSCH Course-Commercial Modest Maidens 2 3 Girls Craft Club 3 3 One-act Play 2 3 Stage Crew 4. "The best elixir is a friend." SARA HELEN HURST "Helen" Course---General Latin 13 Girl Reserves 3,43 Sans Souci 43 Tips To Teens 43 Glee Club l,2,3,4g Big Chorus l,2,3,43 One-act Play 1,23 Student Council 33 Dodger 43 Operetta 2: Senior Play. "An llI1t'.Vfl77g7tlXk1l'tl laughter shakes the sky." CLAUDIA ANN HUTCHINSON "Bossa" Coursey-General Glue Club 13 Swimming. "Cu1Iid's :lart hath pierced her heartf, JANE ISAACSON "Ike" CourseAGeneral Life Saving 1,23 English 13 Girl Reserves 13 Readers 23 Tips To Teens 3,43 One-act Play 2. "I talk of things impossible and east beyond the moon." l28l R. Hansen P. Harbacheek K. Hartman H. Hnuge D. Hauser B. Huy M. Hedded L. Heidick H. Heilmnn P. Heller R. Heman -I. Henderson L. Henderson E. Hergenreter M. Higgins H. Hilton D. Hinds R. Hoelter C. Holmes W. Hoop M. Hottman E. Houge R. Hovey C. Howick B. Huebseh H. Hurst C. Hutchinson J. Isaacson l-291 NELS ISAACSON "Ike" Course-General Swimming 1,2,3: Radio 33 Glee Club 2,32 All- School Play 1,2,33 One-act Play 23 Treasurer 1. "Give me ll lllllll who sings at his work." ROGER ISAACSON "Rag" Course-General Football 1,2,3,43 Wrestling l,2,3,4Q Track 1,2,3,43 Radio Club 23 Hi-Y 3,42 Band 1,23 Big Chorus 2,33 Debate 2,3,4. "I am 110f of lhe roll of 001111111111 111e11.', BETTY JAMES Course--General Basketball 1: Baseball 13 Girl Reserves 1,2,3,43 Big Chorus 23 Glee Club 3,4 3 All-School Play 3. "One who lovex life." 0 JACK JENSEN Course-General Camera Clubg Intermediate Hi-Y 1,2 3 Senior Hi-Y 3,43 Band I,2,33 Glee Club 1,2,31 Secretary- Treasurer Senior H-Y 33 Vice-president Senior Hi-Y 4. "Wfhy llV811,l they all 1'o11le11!e1l like 111e?,' LLOYD F. JOEHNCKS "j011k,' Course-General Airplane Club3 Glee Club 3,43 Operetta3 Speech. 4 "Every 771611 is lhe arehiteri of his own f11l11re.,' DALE JOHNSON Course-General "He lhat has patie11ee may aefomplixh a11ylhing." ELNA JOHNSON Course-General Latin Club 1,23 Girl Reserves 43 One-act Plays 2 3 Little Dodger 4. "Great fhoughfs come from lhe heart." FAY E. JOHNSON "Chow Faber" Course-General Football 1,2,3,43 Basketball 1,23 Intermediate Hi-Y 13 Glee Club 1,2,3,4Q Operetta 1,2,3,4. "Men rule the 111011113 WOIIIUII rule the 'lll!'l7.U HELEN JOHNSON Course-General Modest Maidens 33 Tips to Teens 3 3 Girl Reserves 4 3 One-act Plays 23 Little Dodger 43 Dodger 4. "joy is 11 11111111 fo any heart." MILDRED V. JOHNSON "Milly" CourseGeneral Volleyball 2,3,43 Basketball l,2,3,43 Hiking 1,2,3,43 Baseball 1,2,3,43 Girl Reserves 43 Girls Tumbling 43 One-act Plays 2 3 Little Dodger 4. "SI111lio11x of ease, Hllll form' of humble Ihiugxf' PEARL JOHNSON NI0l.7l17IlC,, Course-General Weaving Club 23 Glee Club 1,23 Mixed Chorus 23 Debate 33 Artistic Reading 33 Senior Play. 'fTl30YUlI,2lJIIl'S5 is lhe earning 11o11'1'r of s111'1'1'xx.', RUSSELL JOHNSON "Russ" Course-fGeneral Football 1,33 Glee Club 1,2,3. "I a111 11ot tl 11olifiei1111 11111, my olher habiix are gooalf, DOROTHY MAY JOHNSTON "Dot" Course-Commercial Tips to TEEDSQ Girl RESEFVOSQ Glee Club3 All-School Play 43 Senior Play. "Anal xeeuzx fo walk on wiugx, 111111 fI'!'lI1l 1111 air." VVILLIAM JOHNSTON "Di11x', Course7General Track 33 Intramural 3,43 Sketch Club 43 Piano Accompani- ment Class--Music Theory Classg One-act Play Group3 Dodger 4. "To know hon' lo hi1l1' UlIt'iX abilily is greal skillfl WII.h4A JOHNSTON "jol111ny" Course---General Volley Ball 1,2,3,43 Basketball 1,2,33 Baseball 1,23 Girl Reserves 1,21 All-School Play. "We ought Io 1lo our 1Il'lgh1IOY all the good we can." FAUNELLI FAE JONES "Co1111ie,, Course--General Glee Club 1,2. rrM!'l'k11USS ix 1I0f 1ueak111-xx." HAZFL FLORENCE JORDISON Course' -General "A blessed eo111111111io11 is tl book." ANNABELLE KAHLER Course-General "Ah Ihe sweel ilelighlx of lhe Valley of Dreairzsf' MARJORIE KAPLAN Course-General "A wo1111111,s work is never done." ANNIE KATZMAN "Ann" Course-General . Girls Athletics 13 Girl Reserves 3,43 Craft Club 33 Big Dodger 4. "Toil is lhe law of life 111111 ifs best f111it.', JANE KEARNS Course-Commercial Girls Athletics 2,33 Girl Reserves 1,2,3,4Q Tips to Teens 23 Knit Wits 43 Glee Club l,2,3. "Ki111l hearts are more than cororietsf' HELEN KEHM Course--General Athletics 1, 23 Volleyball 43 Tumbling 1,2 1Secretary-Treas- urer 113 Tips to Teens 3,43 Girl Reserves 43 Glee Club 2,3,43 Operetta 2,33 One-act Plays 1,2: Student Council 1,2,3,4: Secretary-Treasurer 43 Cheer Leader 43 Class Secretary 3. "The sweeiext garl11111l lo the sweefest 11111i1l.', CASANDRA KEI-LEY "C11ss,' Course General Tips to Teens 4 3 Girl Reserves 4 3 Band and Orchestra 1,2,3,4 3 Little Dodger 43 Senior Play. "Ax friemlly ax tl lmxkel of kiffe11s.', MURIEL A. KELLY "Biff" Course A--- General Tips to Teens: Girl Reserves. "I laughecl 111111 11111101111 111111 xa11g." HERBERT KERSTEN "HerbU Course -General Track 3,43 Wrestling 3,43 Model Airplane Club: Debate 4. HlViSllUHZ is greater lhan rzihiexf' IMOGENE KINCAID Course-General Golf 33 English Club 13 Reader's Club 23 Sans Souci 4: President 43 Press Club 33 Glee Club 1,23 Big Chorus 23 All-School Play 1,43 One-act Play 1,2 3 Artistic Reading 23 Little Dodger 33 Editor Dodger 4. "A111l mixlrexx of herxelf Ihoiigh China fall." CHARLES H. KLINGER "Chuck" Course-General Swimming 1,3,43 Track 1,3,4. "A go01l 1lix11oxiIio11 is more 1111111111110 than gold." HAROLD KNAPP "Sleepy, Course-General Wrestling 2,31 Camera 2,33 Glee Club 3. "Eiiher I will fi111l ll way or I will make one." l30l N. Isaacson R. Isaacson B. James J. Jensen L. Joehncks D. Johnson E. Johnson F. Johnson H. Johnson M. Johnson P. Johnson R. Johnson D. Johnston W. Johnston W. Johnston F. Jones H. Jordison A. Kuhler M. Kaplan A. Kntzman J. Kearns H. Kehm C. Kelley M. Kelly H. Kersten I. Kincaid C. Khngcr H. Knapp U11 X BERNICE JO KNOBLE "BernieH Course-General . Band 3: Ad Solicitor and Exchanges fCouncil W1 Blllffsj. "Ambition is the growth of every elinief' 3 ANNA KNUDSEN NT7lgl70tlfU Course- General R '1 Knit wins 4. L' "Diligenee is the mother of good fortune." ., .i I JEANNE M. KOENIG 'f Course-General Girl Reserves 2,3,4: Secretary 4: Tips to Teens 4. "Who loves 1110 will love my flog also." FRANCES J. KOPISH "Fran" , Course-General Tips to Teens 3: Glee Club: Big Chorus 1,2. 4 "Silenee is more musical than any song." LUMIRE KOZEL "Bnil,' Course-General Football 1,2,3,43 Wrestling 1: Basketball 2,3: Intermediate Hi-Y 1,2: Treasurer 2: Senior Hi-Y 3,4. "The best hnmorezl man? CONSTANCE KRAMNIE "Connie" Course-General Basketball 1,2: Baseball 1,23 Volleyball 1,23 Tips to Teens 3: Sans Souci 4. "Youth comes bn! once in a lifetime." MARVIN KRAMME I Course -General Crafts Club 1: Band 2: Glee Club 1,2. "A light heart liI'es long." WILLIS KUHN "Billy Course--General Wrestling 1,2,3,43 Boxing Club. "Oh, it is excellent to have a gianfs strength? ANN LOUISE LARSON COursvfGeneral "Her eyes as stars of twilight fairf' CARL LARSON "Punk" Course-General Football 1,2: Tumbling Club 1,2,3,4: Craft Club 1: Glee Club 1,2,3: Big Chorus 2,3. "Life is not life at all without fun." GARVIN LARSON "Lars" Course-General Swimming 3: Home Craft Club. "I will look on the bright sitle of werylhiiigf' RUTH KATHRYN LARSON Course-Commercial Volleyball. "Wit to Allersnrnle anal beauty to delight." MII,.DRED LEE "Miekey" Course-Commercial Glee Club l,2. "Culture is l't'tllIl71g.D ROBERT W. LEIGHTON "Doe" Course-A-General Football 1,2,3,4: Swimming 1,2,3,43 Track 2,3,4: Delta Rho: Hi-Y: Travel Club: Band 1,2,3,4: Student Council 3,4: President 4: Swimming Captain 3: Football 4: Track 3,4. "All men think all men mortal but themselves." Hl2I.EN LOUTH Course- A Commercial Girl Reserves 1,41 Glee Club 1,2: Operetta 1 flfairfielcllg Dramatics fFairfieldl. "The grass stoops not, she trearls on it so light." LEONARD MAGENNIS CourswGeneral Swimming: Band: Orchestra: Show Shop 4. "To ilo one thing snpremely well takes ll great man." JANE MAHER "Fantail" Coursw'-General Golf 2: Tips to Teens 3,4: Student Council 4: Big Chorus 2,35 All-School Play 4: Dodger 4. "A perfect woman nobly jzlannerlfl ROBERT MARSH "Bohn CoursefGeneral l . Football 1,2,3: Track 1,2: Basketball 2: Sans Soucx 4: Big Chorus 2: Debate 3,4: One-act Plays 1,2,3: All-School Play 3: Big Dodger 4. "He speaks plain cannon fire and smoke." MAYME MARTIN "Sb0rt,' Course--Commercial "That best of blessings, a eontenterl mind." EDITH MAYCLIN Course- General . Girl Reserves 3,43 Sans Souci: Vice-president 4: Band 1,2,3,4: Marching Band 2,3: Little Dodger 4: Associate Editor 4: Dodger 4. "She is very knowing and capable." CI'IARLES MATTICE "Dum" CoursefGeneral Football 1,2,3,43 Basketball 1,2,3,4: Track 2: Debate 2: Little Dodger. "What eare I how fair she be, if she nnzlervalnes 1ne?', JEANETTE MERRILL Hldff' Course- General Basketball: Volleyball 1,23 Life Saving 1. "She has all the eharin of woman." PAUL MENEFEE "Chip,' Coursey--Manual Arts "What a piece of work is man." ROBERT MERRYMAN "Tink', COurse+General Intermediate Hi-Y: Wrestling 1,2,3,4. "Action is the proper fruit of knowledge." MARY ELEANOR MINKEL "Kinkel" CourseGeneral U Baseball 1: Sketch Club 4: Interpretive Readers 2,3,4: Girl Reserves 2,3,43 lPresident 43 : Tips to Teens 3,4: fSecre- tary 43: Glee Club 1,2,3,43 Big Chorus 3,4: a cappella Chorus 3,4: One-act Play 1,2: All-School Play 3: Senior Play. "'Tis goorl will makes intelligence." VIRGINIA MILLER "Ginnie" Cc,-ursvHGeneral Girl Reserves 1,4: Tips to Teens l.,2,3,4: One-act Plays 1,2: Interpretive Reading 2,4: Tumbling 4: Senior Play. "And, but herself, admits no parallelf' GRETCHEN METTER "Getty" Coursee'General Basketball 1,23 Baseball 1,2: Volleyball 1,2,4: Hiking 2: Tumbling Club 1: Tips to Teens 3,4: Girl Reserves 4: Big Chorus 2: Treasurer of Class 23 Student Council 3,4: Dodger 4. "A fair exterior is a silent recommenrlationf' ANITH MESSERLY CourseGeneral Basketball: Volleyball: Baseball 1,2,3,4. "Let all her ways be iuiroiifiiierlf' i3 2 l B. Knoble A. Knudscn -I. Koenig If. Kopish L. Kozcl C. Krammc M. Krammc W. Kuhn A. Larson C. Larson G. Larson R. Larson M. Lcc R. Leighton H. Louth L. Magcnnis Maher R. Marsh M. Martin E. Mayclin C. Matticc J. Merrill P. Mcncfcc R. Mcrryman M. Minkcl V. Miller G. Merztcr A. Messcrly U31 PAULINE ELIZABETH MOLSTEDT "Polly, Course --Commercial Tips to Teens 3,43 Girl Reserves 4. "Reason is the mistress and queen of all thingsf, LAURA GAIL MONROE "Bobbie" Course --General "To study long is to gain hnowlezlge.', JOHN MOORE "Anzly,' Course -General "Slumber is more sweet than toil? GENEVIEVE MORGAN "Jennie" Course -General U Tips to Teens 3,4 3 Girl Reserves 1,2,3,4 3 Glee Club 3,4. "Smiling with a never failing serenityf, JOHN E. MORRONV Course--General Football 1,21 Basketball 1,2. "Talent is nurtured in soliturlef, GUYLETTE MARIE MORSE "Little Guyl' Course-General Craft Club 1,21 Drama Club 1,23 Orchestra 1,2,3,43 Glee Club 1,2. "Courage never to submit or yield." DOROTHY MUELLER 'Dottiev Course- -General Basketball 1,3 3 Volleyball 1,3 3 Hiking 3 3 Tennis 2. "Sweet as a girl grailuatef' WERNER MUENSTER Course-General Golf and Wrestling 1. "The new lanavs better." BETTY MURRAY Course--General Girl Reserves 43 Tips to Teens 3,41 All-School Play 3 3 Oper- etta Chorus 3,43 Glee Club 3,4. "The eyes have one language CL't'l'J'1,UlJ!'H'.v AI.BRO0K MCCARTY "Albie" Course--General "I can say anything 'myself if they will give me timef' ORAL MCCULLOUGH Courses -'General Basketball 1,2,3Q Band 1.2. "Cheerful without vnirthf' ROBERT MCLAURY "Mac" Course--Commercial Basketball 3,43 Camera 3. "Is11't this f11n?,' RICHARD MCMALION "Diek,' Course Manual Arts Football 3,43 Basketball 1,21 Sans Souci 43 Chess Club 3,41 Boxing Club 23 Senior Class President 43 Debate 3,43 Original Oratory 43 Dodger Advertiser 43 Senior Play. "Bill me discourse, and I will enchant thine earsf' DIZLORES NATALIE NAFE "Tiny,' Course- General "Pleasant and 1ms.sessml.' FLOYD D. NELSON "Nellie,' Course-AGcneral "Ah! Here's a chance for 1nisehief.', GORDON T. NELSON "Cork" CoursefGeneral Track 3,43 FencinI.r3 Glee Club. "A man truly 'l'lll'iU1lS.D BETTY NEWSOME "Betts Course-General Hiking 2,3 3 Modest Maidens 2: Girl Reserves 4 3 Tips to Teens 3,43 Glee Club 4: One-act Play Group 1,2 3 Little Dodger 4 "My heart is like a singing bint." HEl.EN NOLAN CourseACommercial "Depth of feeling 7I1ISll7'!7t1SSl't1.U LUCILLE NOVY Course-Commercial Home Economics 13 Little Dodger 3. "Good cheer is here." CLARA MAY NYGAARIJ CourswGeneral rrllucyv Baseball 3,4Q Volleyball 2,3,43 Hiking 33 Press Club 3 Tumbling Club 23 Girl Reserves 43 Little Dodger 4. " 'Tis pleasant sure, to see one's name in print." RUTH OLESON "Rufns,' Course-Commercial Glee Club. "A sweet, attractive kinrl of graeef, NAONII LA RENE OLSEN "Sweden Course-General Girl Reserves 1,2,4: Little Dodger. "A smile sueceeils where arms fail." RICHARD OLSON "Ole" CoursefGeneral "And certainly he was a good fellowf' ROGER L. OLSON "Louie CoursefGeneral Wrestling 23 Camera Club 1. "Life was not matte for work only." GEORGIA PAPPADIAMONTIS Course-Commercial Girl Reserves: Craft Club. "The pleasant pride of silence." MFRLE E. OPPEL Course-General Girl Reserves 13 Reader's Club 23 Press Club 43 Glee Club 1,2,33 A Cappella Chorus 2,33 Big Chorus 2,33 Little Dodger 43 Dodger 43 One-act Plays 2. "Anal both were young anal one was beautifzzlfl If PJ LEON OSMANSON JR. Ozzie Course?-General Football 2,3,43 Track 3,43 Basketball 13 Wrestling 1,2,3 Glee Club 2,3,4. "A peace-loving man." WILLIS OLSON ' CoursefGeneral Wrestling 1,2,3. "Happy am I, from care I am free." fr U Mnnee 334 P. Molstcdr L. Monroe J. Moore G. Morgan J. Morrow G. Morse D. Mueller W. Muenster B. Murray A. McCarty O. McCullough R. McLaury R. McMahon D. Nafe F. Nelson G. Nelson ll B. Newsome H. Nolan L. Novy C. Nygnard R. Oleson N. Olsen R. Olson R. L. Olson G. Pappadiamontrs M. Oppel L. Osmanson W. Olson U51 R ARDELL PETERSON Course-General Tips to Teens 4 3 Press Club 4: One-act Plays 1,23 All-School Play 43 Little Dodger 43 Dodger 4. "Triflr's inalze 17K'l'fl'l'fi0l1, but jzerfffcfion is 170 lriflI'." ELLEN PETERSON "Pwr" Course' General "A snzilv mnlzrs a zlisb ri fcaslfi GRACE PETERSON "Grade" Course-General "Ioy in om-'s work is ri consunmla' fool." LEO PETERSON "Pen" U Course-General Orchestra 1,2,33 Intermediate Hi-Y 1,2 3 Little Dodger 4. "Vigor is ri manly asset." STUART PETERSON "Stu" Course- General Track 1,2,3,43 Football 1,42 Big Chorus 3,41 Glee Club 2,3,43 Operetta 2,3,4. "Hold Ibn' fort! I am coming!" ly WILFORD PETERSON "lVloiy,, Course-General Radio Club 4. "Quiet energy 1Irr'vr'11fs i11uni1y." LOUIS HARLAN PFAFF "Betsy" Course--General f Camera Club 2,3 fPresident 35 3 Quill and Scroll: Student Council 43 Band 1,2,3,4I Orchestra l,2,3,41 High School Ensemble 2,31 Show Shop Orchestra 2,3,4Q Glee Club 43 Marching Band 3,43 Little Dodger 33 Dodger 43 Director nf Fourth Period Band 4. "Ab, fhosv sweet chimes ibrill 1lIL'.,, LILA PHIPPS Course-General Big Chorus. "Sindy zlvwlops ilu' mimlg flu' znilul rlvzrlops lmrsonulilyf' RALPH POOLER Course---General "Like-Init oh, bow iliffe1'f'11l." ROY A. POOLER Course-General Airplane Club: Radio Club. "A guardian of his c'ounlry." JACK POWERS "Bones Powers" Course --General Football 13 Basketball 13 Wrestling 2,3: Track 1. "Rejoice, ob young man, in thy yonflaf' MILFERD RASCH "Milf" Course--General Volleyball3 Basketballg Baseball 1,2,3,43 Life Saving 3.4. "Suri: joy urnbifion finilsfl LA VAUGHN RAY Course+Commercial Glee Club 1,2,3. "Walk, I follou' lbvm rwr Ivifb lirrlrss fi'r'f." "Vonnir"' ELINOR RENQUIST "Ruin Course--General Volleyball 13 Ping Pong 33 Girl Reserves3 Glee Club 2,3. "Singing is fbi' mulls vv1Ircssin1I." TRESSA IONE RICE "Muffy, Course+General "Mozlvsly is u inniilvuly I'ir!uc'." GEORGE FREDERICK RICH Course-General Football 1,3,43 Basketball 1,2,3,43 Tennis 1,22 Golf 43 Inter- mediate Hi-Y 1,2. "Disvourse, the siurrflffr lmnquff of fbi' 1l1i11tl.,, WILI,IS RICH "Bill" Course- General Football l,2,3,4Q Basketball l,2,3,4Q Track 2: Intermediate Hi-Y 3,41 Band 2,3,4: Orchestra 2,33 Glee Club 2,3,4: Student Council 23 Senior Treasurer 43 Dodger 43 School History Team 3. "The glory of a firm, wlpilfious mimlf' KENNARD RISDALL Courseh General "A good brurfs uforila golzlf' JAMES RODENBORN "Jim" Course--V General Wrestling 2,33 Sans Souci. "Energy, like firr, ronsuvnrs much." MILDRED ROGERS Course- General Camera Club 3. "What sweet df-Iiglai ii quief Iifv afj'or1ls." ROBERT ROSE "Rosiev CourswfCommercial Football 1,21 Chess Club. HNIHSFIIIIIIHQ' is plcrlsingf' RICHARD ROSIEN "Dirk" Course- General Football 1,23 Track 1,23 Basketball 33 Student Council 4: Hi-Y 3,42 Press Club 43 Intermediate Hi-Y 1,23 Little Dodger 4. "Yes, yes wi' know flint we fun jest." GERALD V. ROSSING "Goosf',' Course-General Football 3 Basketball. "Manly rbfcr plmws nzrfnf' LORNE GEYER SAIXIPSON Course-General Boys Craft Club 13 Debate 1. "Rr'adi11g malaeila a full man." JAMES SAYRE "Jim" Course- General Boys Craft Club3 Chorus 13 Glee Club. "Tomorrow ibn' world is nzinrf, ROBERT SCHAFFNER "Bob" Course General Football 1,2,33 Track 2,3 3 Intermediate Hi-Y 1,23 Press Club 23 Little Dodger 3. "Serious as u 1IbilosojIb:'r." RICHARD SCHNURR "Dick" Course - General Football 1,2,3,4 3 Tennis 1,2,3,43 Basketball 1,2Q Intermediate and Senior Hi-Y3 Sans Souci 3 Class Vice-president 1 3 Class President 2 3 Student Council 3,4. "Honor lics in bones! foil." MAYBELLE SCHULTZE Course General Volleyball l,3Q Basketball 1,23 Knit Wits3 Big Chorus. "Honest lulior lmirs ll lowly fare." l36l A. Peterson E. Peterson G. Peterson L. Peterson S. Peterson W. Peterson L. Pfaff L. Phipps Ralph Pooler Roy Pooler J. Powers M. Rasch L. Ray E. Renquist T. Rice G. Rieh W. Rich K. Risdall J. Rodenborn M. Rogers R. Rose R. Rosien G. Rossing L. Sampson J. Sayre R. Schaffner R. Schnurr M. Schultze U71 MARIE SHELTON Course-General Sans Souci: Glee Club 2. "Few things are impossible to diligence aml skill? LYAL SHIRK "Waulz,' Course-General Track 2,42 Basketball 1,2. "A brilliant mimi with manners kind." MARION L. SILL r'MCY7l0ll,, Course+General Delta Rho 13 Travel Club 23 Girl Reserves 2,43 Glee Club 1 3 One-act Plays 2. "Thy 1noalesty's a candle to thy virtue." ELEANOR SIMPSON "Simpy" Q Course-General Tumbling Club. "What! Another Wallie?" ARNOLD E. SINDLINGER "Arne,' Course-General Basketball 1,2,33 Track 3,43 Camera Club 1,23 Little Dodger. "A man of aim will soon have a name." HAROLD C. SMITH "Here" Li Course-Manual Arts "Wit and wisdom are born with a man? HARRIET JEAN SMITH "Smitty" Course-General Volleyball 1,2,33 Basketball 1,2,33 Baseball 1,22 Intramural Manager 43 Auxiliary Band 1,23 Band, Orchestra and Show Shop 2,3,43 March- ing Band 2,3,4Q Play Group 13 Dodger 4. "A worthy stnrlent, sincere friemlf, GENEX'IEVE SPIREK "Genny" Course-General Little Dodger 4. "Who rloeth all things at-ell." BEATRICE SPOTVOLD "Bean Course+General Volleyball 1,23 Basketball 13 Band 1,2,3,43 Orchestra 3,43 Debate 33 Dodger 4. "They say that the best counsel is that of a woman." LUELLA SPRECHER "Ginger" Course-General Tips to Teens 13 Sans Suuci 43 Glee Club 2,3,4g Operetta 2,3,4: Play Group 2. "Coquetry is the thorn that guards the rose." HARRIETT C. STANBRA "Hattie,' Course--General Girl Reserves 43 Tips to Teens 43 Play Group 1,21 Little Dodger 3. "A true frieml is forever a friv11J." ELDO STERNITZKE "Bud" Course- General Track 2,3,43 Glee Club 2,3,43 Operetta 2,3,43 One-act Plays 1,2. "He ran prove anything with fignresf' LAVERNE STICE "Stig,' Course --General Football 1,2,33 Track 13 Swimming 13 Glee Club 1,23 Big Chorus 1,2. "PII be with you in the squeezing of a lemon." LORRAINE STICKLER "Larry" Course-General Modest Maidens 2 3 Tips to Teens 3 3 Girl Reserves 4 3 One-act Plays 1,21 Little Dodger 3. "A rhajrsoaly in words." OLIVER T. STRAND JR. Course- -General Chess Club 33 Astronomy 23 Band 1,2,3,43 Orchestra 3,43 Show Shop 3,4. "Science is organizecl powvrf, PHIL STROM "Flip" Course--General Track 1,2,3,4g Football 1,2,3,43 Wrestling 1,2,3,43 Little Dudlier 4. "Our mighty ehnmpiou, strong above compare." ANN STUMP "Stumpy', Course-General Interpretive Readers 3,43 Girl Reserves 3,43 Home Craft Clubg Little Dodger 4. "Friends I have both old and young." EVONNE SULLIVAN "Sully,' Coursc?Commercial Girl Reserves. "A jolly good sport, and unfailing friend." GEORGE SWEENEY Course-General Wrestling 1,2,3,4. "Earth sounds my wiszlorn, aml high heaven 1ny fame." ELIZABETH THOMAS "Tommy" CourswGeneral Volleyball 1,2,33 Baseball 1 3 Ping Pong 3 3 Basketball 1 3 Girl Reservesg One-act Plays 1,2. "Nothing is more estimable than a friend." DOROTHY THOMPSON "Dottie" Course? -General Volleyball 13 Baseball li Girl Reserves: Glee Club 1,2. HSilC'l1L'L' is the best ornament of woman." RICH.ARD THOMPSON "Dick" Course --General Intermediate Hi-Y and Senior Hi-Y3 Craft Club. "The world is as yon take if." DONALD JOHN TIERNEY "Donald Duclzft Course-General Basketball 3,42 Football. "All of your fortune lies beneath your hal." MARGARET ANN TIERNEY "Little Miken Course--General Tips to Teens: Glee Club. "Where're he mount the goilnless showed before." EUGENE TOLLEFSON Course-General Glee Club 2,3,4. "Wor1l.s are wozneng Iieells are menf, BETTY J. TOMLINSON "Bets" Course -General Volleyball, Basketball, Baseball 1,2,33 Tips to Teens 33 Glee Club 3,43 Operetta. "They that govern the most make the least noisef' MARY JANE TRACY Course- -General "Great let me call him, for he won me." JOE K. TRAUERMAN "Buil,' Course-General Wrestling 2, Manager: Chess Clubg One-act Plz-1ys3 All- School Play. "A merry heart maketh a cheery countenance." l38l M. Shelton L. Shirk M. Sill E. Simpson A. Sindlinger H. Smith H. Smith G. Spirek B. Spotvold L. Sprecher H. Srgmbra E. Sternitzlce L. Stice L. Sriekler U. Strand P. Strom A. Stump E. Sullivan G. Sweeney E. Thomas D. Thompson R. Thompson D. Tierney M. Tierney E. Tollefson B. Tomlinson M. Tracy J. Trauerman 39 I J k JEANETTE TYRELL Coursw-General Camera Club 35 One-act Play Group: Little Dodger 4. "Her talents are of the silent elassf, DONNA BELL VAN OSDOLL "Va11', Course+General Volleyball 1,25 Baseball 35 Girl Reserves 1,2,3,45 Craft Club 35 Tips to Teens 2,45 Music 15 Speech5 One-act Plays 1,2. "A worn' spotzeiz in flue season, how goorl it is!" HARRIET VOSS Course-General Sans Souci. "Little saizl is soonest NlL'IIllt'll.,, KD FRANK VRATNEY "Revolt" Course-General Waestiling 3,45 Golf 2,3,45 Football 2,3 5 Tumbling u . "A likable, free, friendly uzanfl JANE WAFFUL Course-Commercial Girls Craft Club5 Music 2,3. "It's the little things that count." WILLIAM WAFFUL "Panralze" CoursevGeneral Boxing Club. "Nothing is impossible to inilustryfl ROBERT WALKER "Wieki" CoursekGeneral Football 1,2,3,45 Track 2,3,45 Basketball 1,25 Delta Rho 15 Travel Club5 Hi-Y5 Little Dodger 4. "He from whose lips ilizfine persuasion flowsfl JOE F. WALL "Wall3r,' Course General Writer's Club 1 5 Hi-Y 3,4 5 Chess Club 3,4 5 Interpretive Read- ing 2,3545 One-act Play 15 Debate 2,35 Extemporaneous Speaking 35 Original Oratory 45 Dodger 45 Senior Play. "Procrastination is the thief of time." MARY EVELYN WALTERS "Eu", Course Commercial Basketball 1,2,35 Volleyball 1,2.3,45 Hiking 1,2,3: Ping Pong 35 Glee Club 3,45 Operetta 3,45 Play Group 1,2. "I have a heart with room for every joyf' MARY LOUISE WASEM Course---General Camera Club 3 5 Delta Rho 1 5 Travel Club 2,35 Press Club 4 5 Little Dodger 45 Dodger 4. "ln youth aml beauty wisilom is but raref' lNot in picturesj CHARLES MCCARTHY Course-'General "Rome was not built in a Jay." AMOS IDSO Course-General New Providence High School I,2,3. "You have there hit the nail on the hunt." EUGENE MCDERMOTT "Red" Course---General Band 1,2. "A quiet lail but quite a lad." LOUISE WHITE "Lou" Course--General Tumbling Club 25 Girl Reserves 2,3,45 Craft Club 35 Music 1,25 Play Group 2. "There is no winter in her hvartf' FRANCIS WIGDAHL "Wiggy', Course- General Intermediate Hi-Y 1,25 Hi-Y 3,45 Camera Club 1,25 Chess Club 3,45 Debate 2,35 Extempore Speaking 1,2,45 Interpre- tive Reading 1,2,3,45 Dodger 45 Senior Play. "There is no tcnowleilge that is not power." WILLIAM WILKINSON "Bill" Course General Swimming 35 Mixed Chorus 2,35 Debate 35 Little Dodger 35 Cheer Leader 2. "Genius Joes what il nzuslg talent zloes what it eanf' FERN EMMALINE WILLIAMS Course- General "Nothing is mlifficult to u willing mimi." CHARLES R. WILSON "Chuck" Course -General Football 25 Track 3,4 5 Glee Club 1 5 Little Dodger 35 Dodger 45 Grinnell 1,2. "The enthusiastic and pleasing illusions of youth.', MAR,GARET R. WOOD COursfHfCommercial Senior Girl Reserves. "I liter' to take my time, anil take it in an easy ltItllll1t'I'.,, VIRGINIIA G. BURNS "Ginger" Course- - -General ' Girl Reserves 15 Orchestra 3,4. "A :laughter of the Goils-divinely fall? ROSENTARY CHASE "Rosiel' Course General Baseball 1 5 Tips to Teens 4: Girl Reserves 45 Static Craft 23 One-act Plays 1,2 5 Little Dodger 25 Dodger 45 Senior Play. "Poise us of lillllllllillg birils hanging in air." HELIQN DILGIZS "Buteh" Course Commercial Girl Reserves5 Junior Commercial Club. "Her .vuiiles lL'l'I'l' like the glowing XllIlXbtIIt'.H MAIRIF PILCHER "Pileh" Course H-General Life Saving 15 Golf 15 English Club 15 Reader's Club 25 Tips to Teens 35 Press Club 45 Dodger 4. "Great wits juinfr to great eonstruc'tions.'l LETTY IRUSSELL Course -Commercial "A ilainty uiaial with winsoiue ways." ,JOSEPH RUTLEDGE Course General Track 1,3,45 Glee Club5 Chorusg Corpus Christi. "Fuels are stubborn thingsf' DEAN TAYLOR Course- General Band 1,2,3,45 Orchestra 1,2,4. "While I was missing the fire burizezlf' l40l J. Tyrcll D. Van Osdoll H. Voss F. Vratncy Wfafful W. Vfafful R. Xvalker Wall M. Walters M. Nvasem L. White F. Wigdahi W. Wilkinson F. Williams C. Wilson M. Wood V. Burns R. Chase H. Dilges M. Pilcher F411 1 , T-1 19533 542 The Junior Class officers this year were Jack Jones, president, Thomas Ludgate, treasurer, Jean Rutledge, secrctaryg and Robert Ashford vice president The boys are active in sports and Jean is an enthusiastic member of the glee club. Jack has received letters in football and basketball during his career in high school. The officers are also interested in clubs. ROOM 203-MRS. LONGFELLOW. Back row-Norman Bradford, Bob Ashford, Mervin Bowman, Dick Brown, Carlin Acher, Kenneth Ackerman, Vernon Anderson, Don Bonncll. Third row-Verla Anderson, Leola Berry, Eunice Betters, Edith Bock, Don Becher, Dick Bennett, Walter Anderson, Charles Anderson, Marvin Andrews. Second row-Francis Brockman, Eckert Argo, George Antolik, Verne Amo, John Brady, Art Brooks, Willard Balm. First row-Manuella Armstrong, Raynette Balm, Mary Bisacchi, Harriett Borland, Doris Blunt, Maxine Baker, Norma Anderson, Florence Anderson, Marian Anderson. ROOM 11-MISS CRUIKSHANK. Back row-Leo Glenn, Sam Evenson, Donald Erb, Leonard DeVilbiss, Wesley Elston, Louis Charon, Ed Ackerson, Glen Bowers. Third row-Virginia Balm, Deloris Davis, Bob Cummings, Dick Ahrens, Bob Barnes, Otis Butrick, Earl Grannan. Second row-Deloris Ericson, Donna Bell Graepler, Mary Habhab, Bernice Gilbert, Marie Genco, Marguerite Cacioppo, Phyllis Eddy, Grace Crosby. First row-Betty Bowen, Clara Charon, Frances Joyner, Catherine Cahill, Sevia Birocci, Marlys Gilles- pie, Esther Haas, Myrtle Dingman. ROOM 106-MISS CHENEY. Back row-James Duncan, Robert Dencker, Norman Carroll, Charles Davis, Marvin Christianson, William Chappell, Woodrow Butrick. Third row-Ellen Cloud, Ruby Coppick, Betty Ann Cox, Evelyn Dickerson, Dick Clark, Clarence Carlson, Albert Cook. Second row-Elizabeth Clagg, Norman Claasen, Bob Durian, Hubert Dobmeier, Clinton Case, Bill Cunningham. First row-Alice Dencklau, Virginia Burns, Katherine Coffey, Jean Brown, Ethel Davis, Helen Carroll, Janice Brun- emeier. ROOM 210-MR. BLOXOM. Back row-Joe Hart, Vernon Hart, Wayne Harris, James Horner, Dick Edison, Clarence Hilton, Don Evans. Third row-Betty Ann Garlock, Dorothy Fleetwood, Paul Hannon, Jerry Garrett, Glen Grazier, Clinton Evans, George Fellows. Second row-Maxine Heyer- hoff, Gladys Goodrich, Vanna Hoffman, Evelyn Gustafson, Caroline Gilday, Ann Fowler, VyoLette Egenes, Deloris Fotch. First row-Barbara Hudson, Geraldine Groff, Hazel Hilton, Cheryl Fitzgerald, Dorothy Frahm, Betty Hagerman, Shirley Halliday. ROOM 14-MR. NICHOLS. Back row-John Moe, Ed Lewis, Carl Leiss, Don Jensen, Herman Hale, Russell Lott. Third row-Harlan Jorgensen, Leo Lindner, Dave Horn, Carlton Holmes, Richard Larson. Second row- Dave Hill, Harry Hughes, Dale Jeffers, Paul Henderson, Herbert Lefler. First row-Kenneth Hansen, Dorothy Keeler, Helen Hughes, Vera Kruse, Euleada Muterspaw, Don Hendricks. ROOM 213-MISS HELGASON. Back row-Stuart Kutz, Dick Johnson, Bob Johnson, Dan Johnson, Earl Jordison, Jack Jones. Third row-John Laska, Earl Johnson, Marinus Knudsen, Marjorie Lalor, Mary Johnston, Kenneth Kelly, Evelyn Lewis. Second row-Ragnar Johanson, Paul Jones, Tom Ludgate, Homer Libbey, Robert Lacina, Doris Johnson, Shirley John- ston. First row-Ruth Kurtz, Margaret Kephart, Charlotte Lichtcnberg, Bernice Lindquist, Kathryn Josephson, Ruth Irish, Lucille Luther, Maxine Jackowell. In order to solve the attemtanee, stanzp selling, Little Dodger ztistrihufion, and anirozmeemezit-reading jnrohlemx, advisory groups were institntezl fhis year. There are eight Senior, ten Junior, eleven Sojzhomore, ana' thirteen Freshman groups of approximately thirty-five Sfllt1'C'lIfS eaeh. The plan iI1l'IZll1'!'X retaining the same adviser through the stmte11t'x four years of high school. The regular twelve minute period from 8:40 to 8:52 is sometimes lengtheuea' for C0'l7llIlCft01'I of extra tasks. l43l 1959 N X441 ?l ROOM 201-MISS H. PETERSON. Back row-Paul Menefee, Edwin Moreland, Sheldon Nielsen, Gaylurd Ostrem, Joe McTigue, Robert Otto, Bill Oppold, Charles Pessica, Don Meyers. Third row--Geneva Newman, Florence MacKenzie, Ann Maxwell, Ethel Payne, Elizabeth McEwen, Virginia Martin, Gladys ROOM 104-MISS LIKINS, Back row-William Messerly, Biorn Oswalt. Second row-Florayne Nutting, Archie Nelson, Ronald Newell, Bob Oleson, Gordon Nelson, Morris Moore, David Pelican. First row-Kathyleen Nobens, Virginia Nordeen, Genevieve Paap, Florence McI.uckie, Lillian Midles, Claire Martell, Marjorie Mueller, Carrie Olson. ROOM 101A-MR. THEILE. Back row-Glenn Rohrer, George Rebar- cak, Keith Rowley, Jim Rhodes, Eldon Scott, Stan Pingel, Everett Quade, Keith Peterson. Third row-Lyle Porter, Marilyn Shugart, Eileen Pingel, Ruth Scheerer, Dolores Savage, Lowell Ponsness, Don Scharf. Second row- Jim Pilcher, Dean Phillips, Elmer Sinclair, Lloy Roberson, Junior Roach, Gaylord Slagenweit, Ernest Schmoker, Harold Proeschold. First row- Dorothy Showers, Betty Ann Ramler, Faith Sell, Maxine Peterson, Con- stance Schive, Doris Pilgrim, Jean Rutledge, Delores Seipel. ROOM 108-MISS BOXWELL. Back row-Emmett Niemeyer, Art Tem- pel, Dean Nolan, Loren Swanson, John Peterson, Walter McGill, Calvin North. Third row-George Ann Neudeck, Vera Turner, Ioia Naramore, Jeanne Wasem, Elaine Treloar. Second row-Doris Stanek, Margaret Prit- chard, Agnes Olson, Cleo Pride, Mary Virginia Rhodes, Margaret Ann Smith. First row-Marabelle Swan, Michelle Sherman, Frances Rabiner, Norma Von Stein, Arlene Taff, Jean Roper, Cleo Parmely. ROOM IOIB-MR. SCHWENDEMAN. Back row-George Webb, Don Tepfer, Charles Wheeler, Gerald Nwhittemore, Marvin Stanek, Allan Thomp- son, Harlan Williamson. Third row-Jack Whelchel, Marie Stagman, Lottie Tucker, Mariette Wiese, John Wearmouth, Kenneth Warner. Second row- Jeanette Wfilkison, Evelyn Sprecher, Diana Stanek, Maxine Woodruff, Jean Windschanz, Nancy Lee Shipp, Lois Williams. First row- Olivene Spence, Mary Frances Wells, Margy Trauerman, Jean Totman, Madlyn Trost, Mary Patricia Suer, Betty White. Kenneth Quinn, president of the Sophomore Class, has been active in debate and was in the All-School Play, Constance Holdren, treasurer, was a mem- ber of the Student Council this year: Robert Bailey, secretary, treasurer of the class last year, is a member of the Airplane Club, and Dorothy Namen, vice-president, was a member of the stage crew last yar. ROOM 15-MR. CORTRIGHT. Back row-Robert Ahrens, Robert Brattmiller, Greyton Becker, Harold Bothe, Thomas Beisser, Donald Blom- berg, Jack Caughey, and Kenneth Barry. Third row-Robert Dessinger, Maxine Burch, Betty Bruce, Marcile Blunt, Dorothy DeGroote, Mildred Ashkenaze, and Wilma Casey. Second row-William Day, Dale Cummings, Robert Bailey, Robert Carlson, James Cross, Dean Cummings, Gaylord Bales, and Robert Burgess. First row-Lorraine Butrick, Georgia Barthol- omew, Virginia Bandy, Virginia Bittner, Dorothy Cannon, Mildred Dollard, and Evelyn Donly. ROOM 9-MISS LUMLEY. Carlo Brighi, Julian Bowers, William Arendt, Stanley Betters, and Richard Brand, Gordon Brokaw, John Bockert, Robert Boewe, and Herbert Bennett. Second row- Back row-Harold Campbell, Forrest Bailey. Bothe. Third row-Donald Brooks, Byron Bales, John Thomas Berry, Robert Broadstone, Mike Bednar, Joe Buckroyd, Delores Calisesi, Helen Abbott, Earline Beightol and Justine Becker. First row- Molly Brown, Lois Babbitt, W'ilma Brattmiller, Velma Brock, Margaret Banwell, Maxine Brown, Dorothy Burgess, and Olive Mae Angel. Carroll, Floyd Doty. Howard Dessinger, Leo Edwards, Dwight Dick, Raymond Enberg, and Robert Cleveland. Third row-Thomas Enright, Kenneth Davis, Dean Carl- son, Merle Enfield, Dean Cooper, Russell Dixon, and Faber Cripps. Second row-Clara Diane, Helen Dencklau, Phyllis Chellberg, Phillip De Foe, James Dickerson, Carroll Christenson, and Darrell Chambers. First row-Evelyn Dingman, Alice Dilges, Lois Dubbe, Arlene Ericson, Marjorie Fverette, Arlene Enterline, and Bernice DeGroote. i451 1 '59 f46 ROOM 107-MISS FRY. Back row-Harold Greenlee, Edward Groff, Donald Haring, Jack Foley, Thomas Helferich, Rader Folden, Donald Fleetwood, and Robert Hager. Third row-Frank Falco, Ronald Folvag, Lilian Faine, Arnold Ewing, Doris Han- sen, Earl Henderson, Oscar Habhab, and Billy Hayes. Second row-Nina Genco, Helen Fiala, Helen Good, Caroline Heidick, Alice Gormally, Fern Francis. and Edna Hale. First row-Vera Hall, Marion Flinn, Marlys Frantz, Marjorie Fortney, Lenore Frear, Jane Grundon, Melvia Gibson, and Donnabelle Forrest. ROOM 109-MISS GUERNSEY. Back row-Eugene Horton, Charles Hutchinson, W'illard Jameson, Clifford Jensen, Bud Hicks, Wilbur Hulett, Maurice Keegan, Warren Kelly, Mehring Hottman, and Harry Klein. Third row-Thomas Kearns, Clifford Knutson, Hugh Jones, Raymond Jordison, David Jordison, Edward Kallin, and Emil Kolesar. Second rowiRichard Jordison, Clarence Hoyt, Helen Anne Kennedy, Violet Knutson, Elvira Jor- dison, Michael Koll, Donald Kehm, Richard Holm, Dorothy Holmquist, and Norma Lee Holt. First row-Marvel Holm, Loretta Koch, Velma James, Constance Holdren, Lois Hilton, Vernealle Harris, Belle Jeffers, Jeanne Johnson, and Marion Johnson. ROOM 13-MISS KENISON. Back row--Donald Hamilton, Earl Madison, Charles Isaacson, Ray Hayden, Russell Kroger, Arthur Johnson, Richard Jewell, Robert Muhl, Frank Griffith, and Wallace Moore. Third row-Rob- ert Hensley, Rowena Foutz, Adel Hamilton, Ruth Malady, Ino Mericle, Mary Jane Edson, Laura Hair, Doris Hayward, and Dora Hayward. Second row- Betty Jensen, Helen Hunefeld, Betty Johnson, Dorothy Johnson, Wilma Evans, Maxine Lamb, Juanita Hinton, Betty Heileman, and Anne Heman. First row-Martha Jane Maxwell, Phyllis Green, June Hartman, Helen Hill- man, Phyllis Hice, Earline Hovey, Delores Holmquist, and Elinor Hoeflin. ROOM 205-MISS MOSS. Back row-John McHenry, Mcrl Locke, Eldon Mills, Leonard Nelson, Algernon Maricle, Murray Markley, Quentin Nelson, and Roger Lisher. Third row-Jack Medick, Joe Nemechek, Nielan Wille, Tom Merryman, Frank Koppen, LeRoy Loeb, and Jerry Munn. Second row- Gordon Larson, Tom McAnally, Bob Moore, Helen Kramer, Mary Eileen Murray, Kathryn McBane, Kathryn Lewis, and Doyle Livasy. First row- Dorothy Nissen, Helen Leiss, Margaret Malady, Mardell Musselman, Vivian Martin, Betty Moeller, Delores Nelson, and Dorothy Namen. ROOM 207-MISS MAHLUM. Back row-Richard Nelson, Melvin Spack- man, Dale Thomas, Herman Olson, Gaylord Whiting, and Frank Wright. Third row-Bill Nielsen, Constance Oppel, Virginia Wright, Mary Martha Thompson, Twila Scott. Helen Waddell, and Merle Strinc. Second row- Irene Phipps, Opal Stanbra, Maflyn Plaunt, Marion Richardson, Edith Powers, and Lorrain Wfhiting. First row-Anita Steck, Virginia Taylor, Mildred Peterson, Betty Sternitzke, Evelyn Powers, Nancy Pray, and Elinor Rankin. ROOM 105-MISS MCCLUSKEY. Back row-Cecil Peterson, Clinton Ruby, John Peed, Billy Prosser, Donald Richey, Dick Paulin, Lester Rogers, Edward Peschau, and Hubert O,Halloran. Third row-Russell Pederson, Bob Par- sons, John Owen, Kenneth Quinn, Charles Regan, James Roberts, Robert Patterson, Margaret O,Connor, and Peter Rodenborn. Second row-Betty Prazak, Marjorie Peacock, Mardell Perkins, Delores Pingel, Marajane Rohn, Betty Osborne, and Edward Pratt. First row-Genevieve Peterson, Marvel Purvis, Jane Porter, Amy Oakland, Margaret Oleson, Mary O'Leary, Virginia Porter, and Marie Quick. ROOM 112--MR. BASTIAN. Back row-Robert Sampson, Paul Smith, Robert Sill, Robert Theiss, Joe Rusnak, Joe Stapleton, Lloyd Thomas, and Verne Schaeffer. Third row-XVillis Staton, Vfilbur Strauss, Jacob Thorson, Walter Sprick, Wayne Schuh, Bernard Savage, Robert Samuelson, and Muriel Strine. Second row-Vernon Smith, Dorothea Smith, Nancy Sittig, Margaret Thompson, Edith Scherff, Helen Scherff, Gladys Saboe, and Florence Schmoker. First row-Helen Samuelson, Helen Stahl, Dorothy Stahl, Mar- cella Schulz, Florence Strom, Mary Alice Thompson, and Julia Sorvetti. ROOM 10-MR. GRAHAM. Back row-Jordon Tonsfeldt, Eugene Wil- liams, Irvin Wlogenson, Duard Worden, Jack Weyen, Joseph Virbik, Wallace Weiss, and Albert Vandt. Third row-Fern Wertz, Vernon Voss, Paul Wes- sar, Claude Wood, XVillie Yancey, John Vanderhoff, Mark Tuel, and Dennis Weideman. Second row-Letha Townsend, Betty Todd, Doris Witham, Dorothy Wonders, Mary Williams, Gudrun Vinnece, and Gertrude Weiss. First row-Janice Winterode, Dorothy XVelch, Ruth Tomlinson, Louise Wigdahl, Dorothy Watson, Ione Wilkison, and Georgia Van Valkenburg. l47l A 1911 0 1 W, l . 5481 In the Freshman Class William Crowl was elected president, David Cooper, treasurer, Ann Rutledge, secretary, and Edward Wafful vice president William and I'dward are both members of Intermediate Hi-Y. This year all class officers were elected in the advisory groups Both primary and final elections were necessary in determining the above officers. ROOM 111-MISS JANSEN. Back row-Fritz Barkhaus, Francis Ander- son, Cecil Anderson, Gene Aspenson, Arnold Bell, John Banwell, Ned Ackerson, Foster Alspaugh. Third row-Irene Bilek, Teresa Armato, Lola Ault, Ella Mae Blunt, Miriam Beightol, Delores Bartlett, Ruth Algoe, Selma Anderson, Loraine Benson. Second row-Abram Arkoff, Lauren Averill, Eugene Blunk, Fred Beisser, Beverley Baird, Basil Barnhill, Russell Anderson, Virgil Bockoven, Maurice Bestick. First row-Betty Baker, Erma Baedke, Gladys Behimer, Bernice Bennett, Viola Baum, Mary Jane Bockert, Kathryn Argo, Shirley Beem. ROOM 206+MISS MAUTHE. Back row-Robert Bollard, James Dennery, Sam Cannon, Bernard Chesley, Irving Dorheim, Delmar Dayton, Carl Beisser. Third row-Robert Christianson, Margaret Burch, William Crowl, John Calvert, Bernard Amo, Howard Carlson. Second row-Evelyn Briggs, Eleanor Darnell, Arlene Armstrong, Jean Clark, Shirlee Clawson, Merwyn Bruce. First row-Charlotte Anderson, Georgia DeBakey, Dorothy Carl- son, Koula Constantine, Helen Brofer, Vivian Dodd. ROOM 110-MISS SHARON. Back row-Robert Carroll, Michael Cuff, David Cooper, Robert Broke, Frank Conway, Burtis DeNio, Stanley Bitt- ner, Rodney Black, Richard Black. Third row-Dale Burton, Marcella Boewe, Marian Carroll, Bernice Stringer, Vivian Cervene, James Brehm, Ileen Cook, Fred Brighi. Second row-Delores Burke, Charlene Black, LaDonna Chase, Phyllis Crosley, Evelyn Brown, Joan Brown, Doris Black, Aurzella Boewe. First row-Betty Brockman, Alice Coppinger, Donna Belle Bodenstein, Rose Crannie, Bonnie Coats, Anne Crews, Margie Butrick, Mary Louise Brown. ROOM 218-MISS DEMOREST. Back row-James Field, Edward Degner, Roger Fallon, Lloyd Fuhrmeister, Cecil Eckerman, Billie Eikenberry, DuWaync Evans. Third row-Herschel Duekcr, Eugene Firsick, Robert Dunsmoor, Edward DeBakey, W'alter Engelbart Jr., Lorenz Fowler. Second row-Dwayne Essig, Marjorie Decker, Ruth Fitch, Wilma Ferguson, Cor- inne Dubbe, Kathleen Futter, Raymond Eckerman. First row-Frances Dick, June Dorn, Jane Dessinger, Jean Fischer, Norma Jean Finney, Althea Frank, Irene Dilges. ROOM 100-MR. SHAFLAND. Back row-Paul B. Grell, William Hall, John Harman, Dale Hall, Norman Halfpap, Edward Hickey, Allen Holbrook, Bernard Grimes, Russell Hill. Third row-Richard Hornberg, John Gar- Wood, Leroy Higgins, Rudolph Heitner, Howard Grooters, Virginia Imhoff, Eulave Hayes, Ann Grell, Catherine Hergenreter. Second row-Raymond Haviland, Sherwood Hiveley, Francis Haglund, Robert Hanson, Robert Heater, Norman Healy, James Giffen, Garth Hinkle, Thomas Gollob. First row-Helen Grundon, Lillie Goodman, Erma Irvine, Virginia Hart, Dorothy Huffman, Mary Hannon, Erma Hill, Lavonne Hepperle, Mardelle Hovey. ROOM 209-MR. OLTHOFF. Back row+Gerald Hartsock, W'illiam Fisher, Robert Elston, Eugene Hensen, Ralph Kingsbury, Norman Grimes, Donald Edwards, Ronald Huebsch. Third row-Ruth Kallansrud, Theda Fishel, Daloras Gilbert, Jane Houck, Marilyn J. Green, Anna Marie Gawtry. Second row-NVilliam Johnston, Hamod Habhab, Kenneth Henton, William Harris, Izelle Eehelberger, Roseleen Gribble, Marjorie Hart. First row- Jean Hill, Lcnore Goodson, Paulyne Halfpap, Carrie Lee Edson, Geraldine Hickey, Violet Hubbard, Valetta Hubbard. ROOM 215 MISS CROW Back row Julius Kolesar, Richard Johnson, Donald Johnson, Ernest Larson, Dean Johnson. Third row-Mary Belle Joseph, Frances Kramme, Bonnie Kurtz, Helen Johnson, Floris Kahler, Nina Jordison, Virginia Keeler. Second row-Andrew Lauth, Robert C. Larson Russell L. Johnson, Vance F. Kahley, Stanley C. Lawson, Robert L. Larson. First row-Eleanor Jordison, Allein Klement, Mercedes Koeper, Emily John- son, Eileen Johnston, Jeanne Larson, Viola Julius. T491 ROOM 21-MR. HOCKEY. Back row-Wendell Reed, Alvin E. Pieper, Roland Reed, William Rowell, Lavern Peterson, Wil- liam Reinman, Pauline Pingel, Roger Osmanson. Third row-Edgar Rosen, Mamie Partello, Helen Porter, Doris Jean Peterson, Phyllis Parmelee, Nick Pappas, Donald Rodenborn. During tbe past year a great cleal of classroom confusion bas been elimi- natea' by the introduction of the ailuisory group. This plan proviales a new basis of representation for electing 'lnenzbers to tbe stuzlent council. One stuzlent from eaeb of fbe forty-two groups makes up the greater part of tbis organization. lntrauzural programs for botb boys and girls are planned tbrougb tbe azltfisory group. Tbe boy and girl ebosen as atbletic cbairmen bare tbe responsibility of organizing teams to participate ufbenener sebefluleil for competition. Teacbers and tbeir sec- retaries are exceptionally busy on Monday mornings wben D.R.A. and Dodger stamps are sold to students. U11 Second row-Arthur Quick, Angela Paul, Keith Nordeen, William Row- land, Rachael Ostrander, Erma Nims, Emma Ricke, Virginia Raftery, Mabel Robokoff. First row-Myrna Bohn, Nelda Ploog, Naurine Northrup, Dorothy Porter, Freda Peterson, Mildred Richardson, Helen Powers, Jean- nette Oppel. ROOM 16A-MISS NORDMAN. Back row-Robert Palmer, Arline Ostrem, Davis Porter, Richard Nekvinda, Clyde Lofgren, Thomas Olson, Howard Kramme. Third row-Wayne McMiniment, VC'ayne Lanferman, Billie Nitzel, Neil Lowery, James Pappas, Mary Louise McGill. Second row-Russell Novy, Robert Porter, Warren Osmanson, Bert Peterson, Gladys Pease, Mary Otto, Lanora Lane. First row--Deloris Musselman, Audrey Kortz, Frances Knutson, Dolores Ormand, Mavis Lyders. Mary Meritt, Pauline Peterson. ROOM 217-MISS HOUK. Back row-William Muenstcr, Robert Martin, Gilbert Lindquist, Lee H. MacDonell, Robert Moc, Charles Mahoney, Mar- vin Messerly, Robert Leiss. Third row-Lloyd Messerly, John Markey, Kenneth Moreland, Kenneth Leiss, Willis Moeller, Harry Luther, John McMahon, Kathleen Newman. Second row-Milan Macek, Vyron Nelson, Robert Martin, Robert Midick, Don McMahon, Eleanor Lingreen, Arlene Nellis, Helen Merryman. First row-Charlotte Nelson, Cecile Lundberg. LaMerle Newsum, Earlene McCullough, Gwen Newton, Bessie Lewis, Doris Moyer, Lucille Mockett. ROOM 16B-MRS. DEAN. Back row-Richard Samuelson, Edward Waf- ful, Earl Samuelson, Curtis Tidwell, Ross Reed, Donald Zakeer, Frank Ulieki. Third row-Floyd Vevle, James Ralston, Ray Rude, John Schaupp, Lloyd Vevle, Emerson Stockwell. Second row--Duane Ulstad, Donald Steberg, Elizabeth Winders, Edith Lou Scott, Gwendolyn Sawyer, Betty Jane Stanek, Betty Jean Richardson. First row-Marlys Rhodes, Margaret Walters, Betty Wellcn, Violet Sprecher, Juanita Woodbury, Beulah Stowe, Ella Marie Sinclair. ROOM 8-MR. McKINSTRY. Back row-Dale F. Smith, Harold Stewart, Alvin Spilka, Joe Sorvetti, Frank Sims, Stanley Stine, Floyd Sandell, Guy Slagenwcit. Third row-Burdette Sinclair, Vernon Smith, Wilfred Stagman, Walter Sampson, Gerald Schroeppel, Robert Sigsbce, Edward Sayre, Audrey Skien, Isa Belle Savage. Second row-Alvin Saboe, William Shaw, Jean Shugart, Frances Rutledge, Helen Snearly, Helen Sprick, Mary Louise Shourek, Helen Scheerer. First row-Dorothy Scott, Shirley Sawyer, Ann Rutledge, Ramona Spence, Betty Rumme, Irene Sorensen, Dorothy Schubert, Margie Stiles, Norma Showers. ROOM 19-MR. PHARES. Back row-Warren Winslow, William Weber, William Williams, LuVerne Torgerson, Wallace Thompson, Kermit Taylor, Robert Wiche. Third row-Max Treloar, Vivian Wretman, Joanne Trost, Helen Svetly, Paul Webb, Earl Wendt, Dorothy White, Raymond Stringer. Second row-Walter Swenson, Ardis Weiss, Joyce Tomlinson, June Thayer, Beverly Walrod, Lois Tilton, Margaret Strubar, Dwight Sweet. First row- Barbara Tigner, Bertha VC'ill, Evelyn Strohschoen, Isola Tilton, Deloris Zuck, Rachel Wasem, Irma Thompson, Francena Walker. ' wif' 21 is Qi? 'Y-ws M sf .L 353 N 'Q Mila H! ,gi .W ,. 4 This little piggie rolls along .... Ahe heading for-school from appearances .... Stu Peterson, famous sports commen- tator for a day. . . Hurry it up, kids .... Just hacking around rhe corner .... -lean is doing make-up work, hut not for seliool .... ,lust his name suggests money things. . . . They'ye got stares in their eyes .... The Big Ten .... Con- centration posed by Miss Nordman .... It's math this yearg what ahout next year? . . . Can Al. Howard have found the lost chord? . . . Faculty lieed .... The zero hour, maybe. 52 S3 It split his hendg call him joe Gash .... Bill batting his way through life .... He talks, but Kenny quit? . . . Say Valnnu, is that your past behind you? . . . Helen, small but Frnest,s . . . . Is Normal Rose your type? . . . Rog Ike from a little musician grew .... Lost in Ll fog, featuring Jerry Garrett . . . . Bob Chase putting one over on everybody. . . . W'hat happened to the "Radiant Henlthf, girls? . . . Ed and Duane climbing high .... Why the Mary smile, Bill? . . . The C. C. boys. Chesley :md Chase ,em .... Is he tired of it all? 4? l! ii ., 2 K X De Re Q Books Furnish Open Sesame to Many Entertaining Events Careful students desiring admission to gymnasium and auditorium events presented up-to-date D. R. A. books filled with stamps marked with the num- ber assigned to each. This stamp plan, christened the Dodger Recovery Act, was inaugurated by Principal C. T. Feelhaver in 1933 so that more students might patronize more activities at a mini- mum cost. 6 Holders of the D. R. A. were able to attend all football, wrestling, swimming, track, and debate contests, high school, and junior college plays, and operetta. Other educational and cultural attractions, including a concert by the Drake Uni- versity Band and a production by the Misner Play- ers were arranged for the benefit of the 1250 stamp- book purchasers. 6 Two stamp books issued dur- ing the school year, one each semester, helped the purchasers preserve stamps in better order. Each Monday morning for the first eight weeks the students purchased stamps costing twenty cents. During the following twenty weeks the stamps cost ten cents. 6 A new regulation this year requir- ing the repurchase of a lost book reduced the care- lessness of those students whose books were con- tinually disappearing. Stamp books were not trans- ferable, and teachers checked identity at all events. 1 Y1eSf"W . SCWO L flmh LL 50900 A t L KE ANNUA 107 U71 e udent Council Plan The nearest approach to the time-honored prin- ciple of democracy, "Government of the people, by the people, and for the peoplen is found in the work of the Student Council. Representation in the Council has become even more democratic since the creation of advisory groups. One person elected from each group together with four Senior boys and four Senior girls and half that number representing the Junior Class at large brings the total membership to fifty-six. Q- An amend- ment to the constitution reorganizing the executive set-up, made the president and the secretary-treas- urer seniors who serve for one semester only. The vice-president succeeds the retiring president. Ably directing the work of the Council were C. T. Feel- haver, Miss Dora Holman, and Miss Vesta Likins. 6 Officers were Robert Leighton, presidentg Herbert Lefler, vice-president, Helen Kehm, sec- retary-treasurer. Various committees including ushering, finance, hall, trophy, assembly, lights, athletics, assembly inspection, locker, bulletin board, parking, dance, noon-hour, and clerical groups show versatility of Council members. Q Outstanding accomplishments of the Council from the student,s viewpoint are the three all-school dances, the assem- blies presented for Thanksgiving Day, NWashington's Birthday, and Student Council Day. The popu- larity of the noon-hour program last year assured students that they would have a chance again to get their "two cents worth" of such entertainment. O11 the door fo fha right 111 fha 10111 lohhy 11j1f1c111fs 61 11114111 sign HSfIld6'IIf Ac'fit'ifies," 111111 1111de1' if the i11serij1z'io11 "Miss Hol1111111.,' This pliieizrd felis Iilile of ihe work of Miss Dom HOZIIIHIZ for the Slfndenzf Council and fhe enfire school. Miss H Ollllflll e11111e fo Fort Dodge High School in 1923 JIS 1111 6lll'V07ZCC6i llZlIfhC'IlIllf1CS fefieher. In 1931 she bl'CIl7I1C' adviser' for Student Council. I 1' is ihis extra-6111116111111 11111111131 ih11t has 11111616 her known fo the newest freshinizn lllid fhe nzosf so j1his1fie111'ed senior. S0 while we offer our heszf wishes fo Miss HOZ1111111, it is with sincere regrezf fh111f we see her 1e11z1e Fort Dodge High. 1581 Freshman Council Members: Back row Nick Pappas, Vance Kahley, Tom Olson, Dorothy Carlson, Robert Martin, Warren Wins- low, Front row-Elizabeth Ann Winders, Helen Grunxlon, Ann Crews, Norma Jr-an Finney, Helen Sprick, and Lola Ault. Execu- lixe Staff: Robert Leighton, Herbert Lefler, and Helen Kehm. Dance Committee: Rim-hard Rosien, Constance Holflren, and Jane Maher. Senior C4InlTli'1l Members: Hack row William Cadwell, William Frietleriehs, Riehard Sehnurr, Melvin Allen, Robert Leislh- ton. and Fay Johnson. Front row 'Helen K4-hm, Milfrerl Rasch, Ruth Day, Jane Maher, Gretehen Mc-tter, anxl Marion Sill, Finance Committee: Milfrerl Raseh. Georue Fellows, Constance Holmlv-on' Tom Olson, James Rhodes, Paul Jones, anrl Louise Wil:- slalil. Junior Couneil Members: liack row Georgie Fellows, Don Tepfer, Betty Bowen. Dean Nolanfl. and Paul Jones. Front row lietty Hauerman, Florence Anderson, Ellen Cloud, Virginia Martin, and Ruth Irish. Sophomore Council Members: llaek row- Walter Sprick, Constance Holdren, Harold Greenlee, Betty Hs-ileman, and Gaylord Whiting. Front row Louise Wigrrlahl, Dean Cummings, Bernice Dt-Groot, Thomas Berry, ancl Marjorie Peacock. Trolvhy Case Committee: VVilliam Frietleriehs, Betty Hafgerman, Herbert Lefler, and Nick Pappas. U91 Imogene edits inrlustriously: Division designs grow under Ray Hamiltorfs fingers: Nels Isaaeson helps out: A trio of typists Pauline Brthm, Annie Katzman, and Gretchen Melter 1,0pposite1va5.fer lu-up keys ehattering: Mary Louise. with Helen lvawkgrnuml. he DOdgCll' guided by Miss Mary Cruikshank began early with high aspirations and an abundance of enthusiasm to compile the 1957 Yearbook. Having gained the fundamentals in morning meetings during the first eight weeks, each section worked independently to complete one unit of the whole project. Drawing up the various dummies-the first step in planning the book-gave the staff a vision of the completed annual. Q Then the campaign for pictures began. Camera shots of school life taken by the staffls own amateurs proved to be interesting contributions to the Hi-Life pages. Instead of class pictures, each advisory group was represented. Q This, however, was only the beginning. Arranging them on panels meant long hours of careful planning and measure- ment. "Try, try againw was a motto that might usiness Staff: Iiieliziivl MeMuhun, Vivlor lieiisoyv, Ifilwairil Glzizur. Helen .lohi1snn. :xml lieutrien- Spolvivlil. l.60l i ,, , .lov :incl Ifrzim-is ,lf-lxau' on-i' club lay-outs: Piclurv VVilli:im Chappell in the D va Lei of in L rin hen hilps with Cul Athlillc lVli1I'jUl'll' Anderson coilntr' the shi-kvlsg Miss Mary Cruikshank, ziclviser ol' the or ex well have been adopted by these amateurs, for even the smallest error necessitated the making of anothr panel. 6 At the beginning of the second semester the staff began writing copy, a job that included identifying the people in the pictures as well as write-ups for a specific number of spaces. Then, into the printer's dummy Went everything as it was to appear in the Yearbook. To the staff, the book represents the trials and tribulations of amateur Writers, hours of patient Work, and fun in completing a lasting project. Q Wliile the book salesmen and their agents supplied the student demand for books, the advertising solicitors and the typists compiled the high school Directory and Supplement issued to every student, March 22. l'Inlitm'i:nl Staff: First lable Harriet Jean Smith, Edith Mlyc 'ln Fl Yltlh Wuailahl lmogeni Kineaul Hc-lin Hurst Tdith Ar'kol'l', Grcli-hi-n Ms-Ltn-r, and Joe Wall, Sr-cimrl table fMtrl Onpcl Dorothy Dailey Mary louise WINPYYI VIFLITIIL Miller Jane Mzihcr. :ind Armlull Peterson, Standim: Beatrice Spot old William Johnston Willis Rich md Robert Marsh f61l The lLllTtllfllC Dod gels is the high school paper published bi-monthly under the supervision of Miss Doris Lumley. To make it the best yet was the aspiration of the young journal- ists in the classes of both semesters. September 8, the opening day of school, a six-page issue, edited by Betty Ahrens, Lois Lyders, Imogene Kincaid, Ruth Woolington, and Clara Nygaard of last year's staff was distributed to every student and faculty mem- ber. 6 As soon as the journalism class was organ- ized, a permanent staff replacing the tentative one began functioning in the positions of editors, reporters, solicitors, and managers. Selected to head the paper was Margaret Ann Smith, a Junior. Edith Mayclin was appointed associate editor. Q During Stanclingf Margaret Ann Smith, editor: Edith Mzxyelin, assoeiate editor: Genevieve Spirek, ad-solieitorg Miss Lumley, adviser: Virginia Miller, department erlitor. Third row John Peterson, reporter: Iietty Newsome, exchange: Cherryl Fitzprerzxld, reporter: Bert Ganoe, ad-solicitor: l'hil Strom, boys' sports editor: Cassandra Kelley, department eilitorg Don Hauser, reporter. Second row Charles Mattiee, boys' sports editor: Dennis Berry, reporter: Charles Davis, reports-rg Garvin Larson, humor: Robert Walker, reporter: Lorraine Stiekler, reporter: Marajane Traey, girls' sports editor: Ray Hamilton, reporter. Front row' Ann Stump, reporter: Arnold Hansen, reporterg Helen Hauge, bookkeeperg Elna Johnson, ad-solicitor: Helen Johnsonjad-solicitor3 Mildred Johnson, bookkeeper: and .Jeanette Tyrrell. reporter. l62l Mary 'X' 'ellie K.. Edigozf' STAFF djtorwm, x...., W . wir if sa.. Editor, ' iw the second semester Margaret Ann Smith remained at the head and from the new class Edith Arkoff and Edward Glazer were selected as assistant editors. ln March, Miss Lumley with a delegation from the second semester class attended a journalism confer- ence at Mason City. 6 Last fall the Little Dodger of 1936 was awarded a First Class Honor Rating. News value and sources, news writing and editing, headlines, typography, makeup, department pages, and special features were graded excellent. Q Membership in QUILL AND SCROLL, International Honorary Society for High School Journalists, was the award which proved an incentive for superior work in publications by high average students. Seffond Semester. Standing: Miss Lnmlc-y, adviser: liettie Hnebseh, reporter: Orville Davidson, ad solieitor. Seated: Back row George Ann Nendeek, ad solieitor: lidith Arkoff, associate editor: Harriet Jean Smith, department editor: Lnella Spreeher. ixchamre editorg Clara Charon. make-up editor: Margaret Ann Smith, editor: Lloy Roberson. department editor. Seeond row 'Ruth Suheerer, reporter: Arnold Sindlinefer, ad solicitor: Myrtle Dimrman, bookkeeper: Cleo Parmeley, re- porter: lVlargaret Pritn-hard, reporter: Ruth Oleson, typist: Louis Charon, ad solicitor. Front rowf -Calvin North, Pi-Line: Hazel Ford, circulation manager: Helene Heilman, department editor: Barbara Hudson, reporter. l63l ith Strings and Flutes Students became accustomed to the strains of Johann Strauss, "Blue Danube Waltz,' wafting often from the auditorium as forty-four hopeful musicians practiced regularly three times a week with Miss Lucile Corey, director. From this orches- tra individuals were selected to compose smaller musical groups which worked independently. One of these groups made up of the best musicians is the Show Shop orchestra which rehearsed Monday and Thursday mornings. Their services were called upon for high school productions including the all- school play, "Big Hearted Herbertf' the junior col- lege play, "R.U.R.',, the operetta, "Blossom Time," and the four entertainments presented by the Com- munity Players. Toward the latter part of the year an innovation increasing the repertoire of the group to include popular dance melodies, was introduced. Specializing in chamber music, a string quartette, and ensemble composed of seven members played for a number of social functions. 6 With fourteen violins, four violas, three cellos, two cornets, two trombones, four clarinets, five flutes, two French horns, four bass viols, bassoon, tympani, bass drum, and snare drum, practice time for the high school orchestra was devoted to achieving harmony in playing Ferde Grofels "On the Trail," Tchaikow- sky's "Fifth Symphonyf' the unusual "Bolero" by Maurice Ravel, and other similar compositions. All excellent music ian, Miss Liicilc Cony coiifiimcd fo insiill in fha' hccirfs of her orchcsfm iizcnzhers n low' for clcissical music and cz clesirc io jnfoiluce if. Miss Corey clirccicii fhc High School orchesfm and Show Shoji, faiighf music ihcoify, ami had charge of fhc Sfriiig Qiiaricfic mul High School Eiisciiihlc. Aficr school hours she garlic frcc iiisiifzicfioii fo cello, hizss Lfiol, ciiicl viola plciycrs from Ihr' orchcsfriz. Shi' was fhc' piano accomjmiiisi for the Meifs Civic Glcc Clzih. Bcforc school on Wcil11i'sda3f and Friclizy, Miss Corey ilirccfcil fha' Iziiiior High School oifchcsifwi. l64l STRlNG QUARTICTTE: Lett to right -I Kathryn Lewis, Rosemary O'l-ionrke. STR Lloy Roberson, Rosemary 0'Rourke. lflnre tor, Kathryn Lewis. Marcella Schulz, I' SHOW SHOP: Back row Elizabeth Ann Miles Smaby, John Moe, James. Giffen. Frances Knutson, Marcella Schulz, Kathr Warner, Leonard Magennis, Walter Chai Rosemary O'Ronrke, Elmer Sinrlair. Har Leflcr, Walter Enfxclbart. HIGH SCHU William Day, Richard Edison, Miles Sm James Giffen. Third r-uve Ann Rolled Vivian Martin, iiilly Hntehinson, l"lm,,yd Kenneth Warner, Cassandra Kelley, Wen Chapman, Leonard Maxrennis. Shirlei- Clax Second row Rosemary U'Rourke, Florence Thorson, Margie liutriek, Marjorie ldvere Sinclair, Walter lflngelbart, Herbert Iii-tier Joyce Tomlinson. First row- Lloy Rollers Harlan Pfaff, Janice lirunemeier, Helen K Green, Marvella Schulz. 1 l65l .loy Roberson, Florence Anderson. ING ENSEMISLE: Left to right - nce Anderson, Lucile Corey, direc- Ilmer Sinclair, Walter Engrelbart. VVinders, pianist, Richard Edison, Second row Florenre Anderson, yn Lewis, Oliver Strand, Kenneth vman. First row- Lloy Roberson, lan Pfaff, Glenn Rohrer, Herbert UL ORCHESTRA: Back row - almy, Virginia liurns, Ed Wafful, -1 John Owens, Helen Johnson, Vevle, Elizabeth Ann Vlfinclers, lall Watts, Oliver Strand, Walter vson, Lloyd Vevle, Kathryn Lewis. Anderson. Frances Knutson, Jack tt, Beatrice Spotyold, Ella Marie Glenn Rohrer, Nanrine Northrun, Ruth Scheerer. Elmer Sinclair, on. ennedy, William Chappell, Marilyn ith Drums and Toots Marching, concert, and intermediate bands prac- ticed under the direction of J. Howard Orth. Marching band received attention the first semester when out-of-door drill was possibleg intermediate and concert bands, the second. 6 Martial music of the marching band added that "certain somethingl' between halves at the football games with its sixty- three members in colorful uniforms of white and blue. With whistles and batons, Edward and Tom Kenworthy led the musicians in unusual new forma- tions. In October the band enjoyed a trip to Des Moines for the Roosevelt-Fort Dodge football game. 6 Outstanding in a traditional assembly concert was a Cornet solo played by Walter Chapman and a clever medley of Mother Goose Rhymes entitled "Childhood Days" by Peter Buys. Intermediate band of thirty practiced to acquire facility in the use of their instruments. "Hail to you, Fort Dodgeg Hats off to you, Ever youlll find us loyal and trueg Firm and undaunted always we'll be Hail to the school we love, Here,s a toast to theef, This new school chant introduced in the fall by the band was played and sung with doffed hats on all suitable occasions. The music and original words, written by Paul Yoder, were adapted by Mr. Orth. Among the nznsuul oiguniziifions I. Hoztmil Orfh clireeieil this year 'were eoneerf, nzarehing, una' auxiliary hands, six glee eluhs, junior high hunil, high school una' junior college opereffn, "Blossom Timef, music for fhe Community proelueiion "The Only Girl," Men's Civic Glee Cluh, M0fb81'.9il1gC1fS, and u ehureh Choir. Assembly singing uiuler his leadership was ii fmforecl progmin of the sfurlenf horly. In rzflililion fo fhis full musieizl prfogrrlnz. Mr. Orih fuughf Ainerieun Goveifnmenf which fuef fnmy neeoiiizf for his nefive inferesi in civic affairs. E661 FIRST PERIOD BAND: Standing-Donald Edwards, Bill Day, James Gif- fen, Bette Bruce. Back rowffGlen Averill, Don Jensen, Bernard Amo, Ruth Kurtz, Otis Butriek, Wilbur Morse, Wilbur Fordham, Russell Pederson, Marvin Stanek, Gerald Hartsoek, Kenneth Kelly, Eugene Horton, Dean Taylor, Oliver Strand. Third roxvfElla Marie Sinclair, Vivian Wretman, Edith Mayclin, Beatrice Spotvold, Robert Parsons, Faith Sell, Coila Bohn, Helen Frost, Virginia Howick, John Carlson, Leonard Magennis, Walter Chapman, Cassandra Kelley, Woodrow Butriek, Marie Genoo. Second row- Charles Davis, Virginia Martin, Gladys Goodrich, Nina Geneo, Harriet Jean Smith, Willis Rich, Eugene McDermott, Ray Rudd, Everett Quade, Helen Anne Kennedy, Janice Brunemeier. First row fHerbert Lefler, Walter Engelbart, Kenneth Warner, Elmer Sinclair, Harlan Pfaff. Center right- Kvnneth Barry, Glenn Rohrer. FOURTH PERIOD BAND: Back row' Irene Bilek, Eulave Hayes, Wilbur Morse--student director, Dennis Weideman, Gordon Larson, Tom Kenworthy, Philip De Foe, Kenneth Kelly, Kenneth Moreland, Foster Alspaugh. Lauren Averill, Donald Edwards, Tom Berry, Bette Bruce. Second rowfwoodrow Butrick, Marie Geneo, Jean Hill, Audrey Kortz, Lottie Tucker, Algernon Maricle, Mardell Perkins, Shirlee Clawsun, Mariette Wiese, Don Iionnell, Lloyd Fuhrmeister. First row-Y Charles Davis, Ruth Kurtz, Maxine Burch, Mavis Lyders, Robert Parsons, Clifford Jensen. l67l With oices and Mutes Under J. Howard Orth's leadership the a cappella choir has grown into an excellent group of singers. Since his arrival here in 1931, Mr. Orth has had an a cappella group meeting at first only once a week and singing four part music. Now, the group sings eight-part music and meets three times a week, twice a week the girls and boys meet separately. Membership in this third period is the coveted goal of every high school singer. Popular among the songs practiced were "My Dream is of an Island Placef' "Hymn to Music," and "Echo Song." Choruses, carols, and responses sung from the bal- cony during the Nativity Tableau presented in the auditorium by the Senior Girl Reserves and the Senior Hi-Y, provided the highlights in one of the most attractive assemblies of the year. In further performances this glee club gave a program for the Fort Dodge Women's Club, appeared at the munic- ipal band concert in February, and, as a climax of the school year, with the Junior College, presented the operetta. 6 So many warbling enthusiasts were found among the lower classmen that Mr. Orth found it necessary to provide extra singing groups. The freshman groups met every Tuesday during the second and fourth periods. Three groups of upper classmen sang every Thursday. Accompanists for these six groups were Kathryn Josephson, Kathryn Lewis, Nancy Pray, and Elizabeth Ann Wiiiders. Keeping up fbe lovely frarllflolz esiablzsbed fweufy- four years ago ffoe Choir sang carols in a profession fbrougb fhe school corridors af Christmas. For the firsf fime fbe C'0II1bil7Ud glee 0111175 wiffa fbree faun- rfrerf singers paradefl ffarozzgb fbe lvzzsilzess seefiou of fowlz earoling for flue L'l1llL'l'fClil1IlZClIf of Slf10f7l7C'1"X and euzployees. A forfy-five miuufe progranz pre- XC'lIfC'lI, by like group was broadeasf from the Presby- feriazz Church fbroagb fbe cifgfs amplifying Sysfeuz. The clear fozzes of fbese S0l1gSfC1"S added I0 ffae Cbrisfnzas cheer of sho 11 ping ffarozzgs in ffae sfreefs. T681 v 'hird Period: Hawk row liarnvs. Tolll-fson Rich. lVln"l'iu11v. llnrvli. Pfaff Pt-tt-rson, lmwis. Tempol, Storn itzkv. Brooks. Arvndt. 'fhvisx Johnson. llllnvan. Thirrl row Morgan, llt-vkt-r. Flagzg, Sprt-vlwr Christianson, Sill. Mooro, Niv- meyer. Rohrt-r, livans, Jann-S Minka-l. Flu-twooml. Martin. Kap lan. St-t-oml row BIar'Kt-ilziv. K Lewis. Hurst, Y. James. Train-r man, Jormlioon. Warm-r. Jon--s Cummings, Pilvht-r, Halxhalw. M liurch, VValtzfrs. Tomlinson Kt-hm. First row Lalor, llivh ll'lllDL'l'jI. Shvrman, Anflvrson. Sit tigr, Pray. Frampton. lvlnrray. M Anrlerson. Gooclrivh, Ray. 'uesday-Second Period: llavli row Mort-land. Hntvllin- fon. Rowl, Ustrmn, Fisher. Sam- uelson. Dorhvim, Dennt-ry, Moul- lsr, Olson, Ralston. Thirrl row ISL-stick. Hornlmvrll, Raft:-ry, l'or- tfr. Pt-tt-rson, Hl'hlh'l9l'. Ploog Grcll. Johnson, Novy, Croxvl. Sv:- ontl row Stowv, Sprechvr. Flaw- son, VVoorllmtn'y, Baird, VValtt-rs Finney. ltlc-rryman, lfisvhvr llrown. llc-vm. First row Stan- vk, Brovliman. Dessinyrer, Movk- ott. lic-ightol, Paul, Crannitf Gruntlon, lirown, Lumllmoryr. 'hursday-Second Period: Back row Larson. Smith. Ham- ilton, Dt-nt-kt-r, Mariclc, Ht-isst-r Peterson, Brooks, VVhe'lt'hcl, Sam- uelson. Thirtl row fOlt-son, A Hamilton. Hillman. Frantz Crawford, Holrlre-n, Hall, Hair Taylor, llcftiroott-, U'Connor. Sol'- ond row Swim-l, Dickerson, lim'- roll, Fortnoy, Johnson, Hn-ilvman Grunclon, Smith, Osborne-. First row' Lewis, Wissen, VVl1itin1: Gormally. Tomliylson. Porte-r .Iuscphson lpianistr. Anuul Thompson. 'hursday-Fourth Period: Back row Kos-Man, Warden, Hol- lirock, Rowoy, Fltlward, Stanvli, lionnvll, Ilishvr, Hariuyl. Wow-nl son, Day. i'ai1u'lu'y. Thirtl row XVoofl, VVt-war. De-foe-, Hillwn. Pinffcl. Vl'illtinson. VVatSon. Hart' man, Thompson, Dork, Griffitli l'a"s1vns. Sm-onxl row O'llt'ary Wt-Ich. Kramn-r, Sawyer, Johnson lCvQ1'4'Lt, Calisvst-, Gustafson. Ut-A Grtoiv, Hululxartl, Brucv. l"ir,l rf W- Holm, St'lit'srQr, Ashlit-nazi: Nl. Johnson, Shipp, Rlltlwlslw Gftrff. hursdaj:-First Period: Hack row Hill, Kcinman. Grofl' Hicks. Mort-lanrl. Fheslev, Wallti fr, Amlvrson, Kvlly, lsaavson Sun-r. btc-rnltxltt-, Kruse, H. Stahl. , v Cpftslyy. Hunt-fs-lcl, INL-wman. ll: rltnstivn. Svc-on'l row lVlt'Gill. F 'at5. liohn. Gilflay. llcfnt-klalx fllyt-rs. C'l1risit'l1son, Stivlilt-r. Fc-utz, Hvislivlt. First row VVt-l- ln, Frost. St-ll. Spslivo. Hart. Ifaagt-, Nvwsomt-, Wans, lit-nson. ucsday-Fourth Period: llavli row Alspalluh, An'l4-rson. l'lt-herman. Hue-llsvh, lVlc'Mini- nizlui, Samlu-lv-n. Fallon. Har- mf n, Mahonvv. Aspcnson, Hanl- tr. Lindquist. llt-wis. lilown, Szrnxlvll. Fourth row Johnwon, lllunt, F. Amla-rson, Armstrongr, Sinn-lair, Strolisvhoon, Thayr-r, G. Euawyvr. llyrlt-rw, Ariro, Flarli. C'u'vs'm-. liz-iss:-r, Vevlv, l'ln114-l- hart. 'lhirel row l't-te1'son, A vi-1-. ill. Tool. Slmuart. Krammv. lxtirtz. Alqov, Hart. Svott. liar- n ll. lla!-fllw, liartlett. Rowlaml. l'iil'SiL'li, l'lt'lwrmal1. Second row YVL'iSS, Hill, Kortz, Klein, Tom- linson, llilr-li. liit-kc-, Gilbt-rl. Alllt, VVallwr, Gannon, Parnivlm-L-, Umve-I. lllat-li. First row Arma- to, Pt-asv. Otto, Pt-turson. VVasx'm. .lr-hnstvn. lis-nm-tl, Bohn. Vap- pinsle-r. Fin-li, Hannon. Svhulu-rt. l69l l'anl'in, Stanlura, Holmrguisi. Wright. 'llhrirrl row ' Nims, Stahl, M Seores it ffBlossom Q Top: Finale. Lower left: Standing- Fay Johnson, Voglg Stuart Peterson, Shober: Joe MeTigue, Kuppelweizer: Robert Theis, Von Schwind. Sittingf-'John Casey, Schubert. Lower right: Standing Isal-Selle Hurst, Bella Brunei: Malcolm Rob- ertson, Count Sharnatoff. Sitting: Stuart Peterson, ShobergDr:rothy Johnston. Mitzi: John Casey, Schubert. Remaining cast: Paul Jones, Binder: Kenneth Warner, Erkmang James Pileher, Novotny: Kenneth Barnes, Kranzg Mary Eleanor Minkel, Mrs. Kranzg Betty James, Kitzig Florence MacKenzie, Fritzi: Nancy Sittigr, Greta: Marjorie Trailerman, Rosig Morris Moore, Waiter: Marian Anderson, Flower Girl: Phyllis Crosby, Mrs. Coberg. Wfith the colorful setting, Vienna in the spring of 1826 and the theme, the life of Franz Schubert, Sigmund Rombf.-rg,s "Blossom Timei' was presented by the high school and Junior college glee clubs, April 16, to a large appreciative audience. 6 Including about 75 musicians and actors, the performers carried the story with its comedy and pathos to a charming climax. J. Howard Orth and Miss Lucile Corey directed the music, Miss Bernadine Kenison coached speaking parts, Mr. Everett Cortright, stage director, to- gether with Miss Helen Peterson and her art classes, Mr. Lynn Bloxom and NV. M. Phares achieved effective settingsq Miss Jane Crow made gay costumes for the girls. House and business management was in charge of student council com- mittees. 6 Much of the music is adapted from Schubert's better known works. Among the songs featured in the operetta were "Song of Love,', "Serenade," "Rid- dle of Lovef, "Let Me Awakef' "Ave Maria,', and "Tell Me, Daisy." The whole performance sparkled with life and color and added one more success to the unusual achievements of the music department. l70l M oose Momentsll The Senior Class Play "Loose Moments," a comedy by Courtenay Savage and Bertram Hobbs, was chosen for the 1937 senior production by Everett S. Cortright, dramatic coach. Clever lines and funny situations made it a fast moving entertainment through three acts. 6 The scene was set in a North Carolina boarding house and the characters were very like actual people who would be "paying" guests at such an establish- ment. 6 All the breaks were with Mary Bartlett, "the" girl in the play who was loved by not one but two young men, Ralph Merkes, the shy grocery boy and Bruce Hamilton, the city slicker. just who would be the lucky fellow provided the suspense throughout the play. Aided by Constance, Mary's sophisticated cousin from New York, Ralph suc- ceeded in getting the girl. Prominent in the produc- tion were the various character parts. The super- stition of Lilla White, the colored maid, provided comedy, a philosopher about life was portrayed in Mrs. Gandleg Sophie, the spinster, wanted a man, and tried to get one. 6 The play was presented on Broadway in the 1934-35 season and was received as being a refreshing and altogether delightful comedy by the "First Nightersf' Out of approxi- mately forty-nine contestants, the following twelve seniors were cast for parts in the 1937 production: Mrs. Gandle ,,,, ,,... ,,,,,, , , . ,,,, , ,,.,,,, Virginia Miller Lilla .... . . ...... .... .,.. ....., . , .,,, R o semary Chase Wfoman Looking for Lodgings , . ..,,,, Pearl Johnson Mary Bartlett ,. , . ,,,,,,, , Sara Helen Hurst Constance Trowbridge ,,,,,, ,,,,,,, M arlys Gillespie Henry Clay Penny ,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,, J oe Wfall Sophie Tuttle ,, ,, Casandra Kelly Lena Tarbutton ,,,,, , Mary Eleanor Minkel H. Augustus Tarbutton , . . Francis Wigdahl Ralph Merkes . ,,,,, , Richard McMahon Bruce Hamilton ,,,, , .... Edward Glazer Miss Markham H , .,., Dorothy Johnston Luft to riiihtz Joe Wall, Sara Helen Hurst, Pearl Johnson, Dorothy Johnston, Rosemary Chase, Francis Wigrlahl, Virginia Miller, Mary Eleanor Minkel, Casundra Kelly, Marlys Gillespie, Richard McMahon, Edward Glazur. l71l Debate, Reading, Oratory Honors Won in lField of Busy aspirants for forensic honors worked in debate, original oratory, extemporaneous speaking and interpretive reading. Fortunately for Mr. Ralph Nichols, debate coach, and for the Dodgeifs fine reputation, the varsity team of last year returned this year to add to their collection of awards. This team, Edith Arkoff and Herbert Lefler, affirmative, and Barbara Hudson and Richard McMahon, nega- tive, participated in seven debate tournaments. 6 An invitational tournament held in Fort Dodge, attended by nineteen schools, resulted with Fort Dodge, Ames, Mason City, and Rockwell City in a four-way tie. A third consecutive victory at Luther College, Decorah, Iowa, gave Fort Dodge permanent possession of the traveling trophy, a beautiful loving cup, and two scholarships. At Midland College, Fremont, Nebraska, they received runner-up honors. With more honors the team placed first at the Brindley tournament at Cedar Falls and the district tournament at Spencer. ln inter-state competition at Drake the squad was elim- inated, at the State Tournament, Iowa City, they were nosed out by one point on a percentage basis from the finals. 6 ln original oratory Richard McMahon,s "Maelstrom of Religionv placed in local, district, and state contests. Herbert Lefler was outstanding in extemporaneous speaking, and James Cross, a newcomer in this field, displayed promising ability. Q- Miss Bernadine Kenison trained students interested in interpretive reading. The advanced groups often entertained at community functions. rensies Top, left to right Ki1'h:1I'4l lllrlVlz1hon, oi'i5,5i11ul oratory: HL'l'lxort Lcflvr, Eilith Arkoff R'lw' N'-h -l' ' 'h li' 'l' " H :Vu R' h' 'l McMah Thi' , .1 1 n 11 1, s, roar . .xi mia u .sf n, ic an . on. s team delnzitorl the state question: "lit-solxx-il that all L-lcutric utilities should be governmontally owned and o1wv'uted," Hi-rlmert La-flvr, extemporaneous speakinfr 3 :ulxanuozl i:it4-rp1'etivi- ri-zulinfr group: Ann Stump, Helene Heilman, William Chappell, llarlsara Hu-lson, I"r:xnn'is Wigrrlahl, Betty Ann Cox, Virginia Miller, Joe Wall, Mary ltlloanor Minkel, Edith Arkoffg James Cross, cxtemporzinflous speaker: begrinninfx uroupz Florence MacKenzie, Clara Charon. Marion lflivin. Genova Newman, Ruth Seheert-r, Jean Rutledge, Michelle Sherman. Debate Class: Standing Herbert Lefler, Richard McMahon, James Cx-fiss, Henn-1' Iiilxlmy, Julia Sorvetti, John Moo, Roger Isaacs M.RzlhN't:hl' M'l-AsS -l H-l tKi':t P lS 'h a son, r 1 rm i o s, it ma sy, trier LIN en, au mit , Kenneth Quinn. lim-k row ss-atwl Kenneth lizrrry, Norman Clausen, Lorne Sampson, Barbara Hudson. Next row f-Ifabcr' Cripps, ltlrlith Arkoff, Marvel Holm, John Carlson. Front row Richard Jordison, Paul Hannon, Rudolf Hansen, Robert Marsh. l72l U31 if li h t Entice Enthusiastic Amateurs to Try Talents Interest in drama has grown until now it is difficult to be cast in even a "bit,' in any one of the Current productions. In 1932-33 there were SS participating in school plays, drama class, and one-act plays, in 1936-57 this number increased to 244. 6 Everett S. Cortright chooses the All-School Play, selects the cast and directs the production which is heralded each year with growing enthusiasm. A three act play is given alternately with three one act plays every other year. "Big Hearted Herbertf' a three act comedy of family controversies by Sophie Kerr and Anna Steese Richardson, was presented Novem- ber 20 to a capacity audience. The cast, thirteen in number, disregarded the old familiar superstition and offered a most entertaining production. ,luniors and seniors are eligible for the class in drama Top, left to Vi-:ht Castot'Utl1'ehirlsl"ol'Mzix'iL"': Ailel Hamilton, Helen l'rn'ter, Amly 'l'oi'g'ei'son, liolnncl Reed, Kenneth lizxwy, Beulah Stowe. One Aet Play tllI't'l'ttJl':Z Miss lilta Jansen, Miss Ilorothy Mzihlnm, Miss liernnrline Kenison. Stage Crew: Don Richie. Donnlil Erb. AilulHz1m- ilton, Iiettie Hnehseh, .Iohn Owens, Joe linelt- roynl. Left eentei' Cast ot' "The Iiiilhl, An- swer" 5 Vivian t'i-rvene, Louise Vliigrlahl, M:n'inn l"linn, Mary llelle Josepli. Anne Crews. Helen tlrnnclon, fVlz1i'inn Johnson. liilt-en Al'nisti'on14'. lieiwizxril Chesley. Lower' left Cast ot' "Station YYYY": Davis Porter, Foster Alspznurh, Roger lfnllon, Jenn Iinrson, lietty Dnhlqnist, .lllzlnita VVl7tDtll5lll'y. Lower' right Set-ne from the Vhrist- mzxs l'a5:c-ant. Opposite page: Upper It-t't Ken- neth Quinn, Ilnzxne Crouse, Robert Chase, Arrlell Peterson, I-Cilwnrml Glztzer. l'lx'elyn Lewis, lietty Iingfermzln, Dorothy Johnson. Upper right the tzxmily portraxit. Lower left Betty Hzxuwrniaii, Iiiehzircl MelVIzihon, Duane llronse, Arrlell l'eter- son, Victor Henson. Iieonzlrrl DeVilhiss, June IVInhex'. Imogene Kineaiil. Iioxvel' right liverett S. Cfortright, ilireetor. l74l taught by Mr. Cortright. As a method of giving dramatic training to lower classmen, one- act play groups were organized. Under this plan, students whose study halls coincided with any of the free periods of Miss Bernadene Kenison, Miss Elta Jansen, and Miss Dorothy Mah- lum, English teachers, were privileged to join that period play group. Instruction in- cluded stage business, proper diction, property management and other dramatic fundamen- tals. 6 Miss Kenison,s group produced "Common Clayf' "Oh, Dear," "The Kleptonianiacf, "The Empty Room," "Christmas Is For Childrenf, "Station YYYY.U The second period group, supervised by Miss Mahlum, put on "The Ghost Storyf' "Good Morning Teacher," "Orchids For Marief, Miss Jansen directed the fourth period group in "The Bench Warmers," "RelaX,', "The Right Answer." Cast of 64Big Hearted Herbert" Herbert Kalness, Duane Crouse, Elizabeth Kalness, Betty Hagerman, Alice Kalness, Ardell Peterson, Junior Kalness, Robert Chase, Robert Kalness, Ken- neth Quinn, Martha, Kathryn Lewis, Andrew Goodrich, Leonard DeVilbiss, Mrs. Goodrich, Imo- gene Kincaid, Amy Lawrence, jane Maher, Mr. Lawrence, Richard McMahon, Mrs. Havens, Dor- othy Johnson, and Mr. Havens, Edward Glazer. H7511 Clubs llineourage Hobbies and Cooperative Lei re Society of Silent Scholars The rest of the World may seek peace. Here in Room 108 every evening after school, peace, tranquility, and thoughtful contemplation reigned supreme. Under the interested eye of Miss Mary Boxwell some of the club members "dropped inn every night to practice chess. Each member was required to appear at least once a week to show that he still held an interest in the game. Chess tournaments were held frequently. Robert Sill won the first tournament. Special business meetings were called every month at which time plans for new tournaments or other activities were discussed. The boys were led by John Moe, president, Richard McMahon, vice- president, and Francis Wigdahl, secretary-treasurer. First row Robert Sill, David Hill, Bi-rtram Ganoe, Robert Chase, Robe-rt Mr-0, Jack Hausef. Flfalwls Wlllflilhl- Svvollil POW Norman Claasen, Jack Deck. Eldon Scott, Joe Wall, Nilwin MOIClilnil, Paul Smith. Thiril row Richard McMahon, Arthur -Tem- pol, Homer Libby, Robert Deneker, John Moe, Roger Lisher, Bjorn Oswalt, Miss lioxwc-ll, Victor Benson, Li-onarrl DeV1lblss, Joe 'l'rzri1c-rnvln. l76l Sans Souci ln addition to the more serious aim of pro- moting cultural interest of French in the school, Sans Souci lived up to its name- Uwithout carev-in its program of French stories, plays, songs, speeches, and games. French Club met during class time, the first Monday of every month. The officers were Imogene Kincaid, president, Sara Helen Hurst, vice-president, Marlys Gil- lespie, secretary-treasurer, and Richard McMahon, sergeant-at-arms. Mrs. Carrie M. Longfellow supervised club activities. First row front- Mario Shelton, Margaret Ann Tierney, Richard Svhnurr. Second row- -James Rode-nlmorn, John Hen- derson, Lui-lla Sprorlu-r, Roger Lisher. Constant-Q Kramniu. Third row Foila Bohn, Delores Crinniixan, Hi-len Frost. Rola- ert Marsh. Fourth row -Marlys Gillespie. Helen Hurst, Imoprvni- Kincaid, Iivliih Mayelin, Richard Mi-Mahon, Mrs. Longfellow. 771 Tips To Teens The eternal desire of maidens to be beauti- ful, charming, and correct was satisfied by the high school through the Tips To Teens Club. That this form of club was popular is proved by the phenomenal enrollment, one hundred and seven. The girls met in the Music Room every second XVednesday evening. Here they received "tips,' on makeup, etiquette, and correct dress from recognized authorities. Every Wfednesday they held "lab" sessions and practiced what they had learned. The officers were Ramona Frampton, presi- dent, and Eleanor Minkel, vice-president. Miss Adeline Sharon was the adviser. Senior Hi-Y The old cry of the musketeers, "All for one and one for alln might well be the slogan of the Senior Hi-Y. Meeting every Thursday night at the Y. M. C. A., the boys were led by Paul Hickman and Coach Fred Cooper. The members enjoyed "right jolly good timesn with their dinner- dance, chili-feed, and initiation. Officers were William Cadwell, president, Jack Jensen, vice-president, Richard Schnurr, secretary and Robert Leighton, treasurer. Third row Edwin Moreland, Hin-hard Rosien. Robert Leigh- ton, Richard Sehnurr, Joe Ml"lliLTlI9, Donalil Jensen, VVillis Rieh, anrl Duane Crouse. Sec-ond r'owfRoliei't Cummings, Jack Henderson, l'anl Jones, Thomas Iinilgate, Louis Charon, Rieh- ard Johnson, Marvin Kramme, William Cadwell, and Milo Klein. First Vow Iiumire Kozel. Joe WVall, lfraneis VVigrlahl, William l"i'i--ilrirh. Keith Peterson, Gale Sironiliergr, and Roger Isaacson. Internlediate Hi-Y Good times were enjoyed by all these younger brothers of the Hi-Y organiza- tion with their initiations, parties, picnics, bean-feeds, over-night hikes and through their social, recreational, devotional, and educational programs. Under the leader- ship of W. M. Phares, the boys studied the principles for which Hi-Y stands. Of- ficers Were Mik Cuff, president, Robert Bollard, vice-president, Robert Porter, secretary, and Nick Pappas, treasurer. Back row James Dennery, Sam Cannon, John Sehaumi, Davis Porter, William Phares, lflslwaril Wafful, Robert Elstaf, and Wayne MeMinimc-nt. Seeonil row---Robert Martin, James Field, Arling Ostrem, Howard Carlson, William Crawl, Ken- neth Moreland, Stanley Lawson, and Lloyd Messerly. First row- -l'r-ter Roflenborn, Nick Pappas, Don Zakeer, Robert liollalwl, VVL-nile-ll Reed. Howard Grooti-rx, .laeolm 'l'hoi'son, :Anil Alvin Snilka. f73l Senior Girl Reserves Under the traditional banners "to face life squarelyn and "to find and give the bestu the Senior Girl Reserves held many inter- esting and educational meetings. Miss Wilma Hastie and Miss Orpha Cheney were advisers. The girls elected as officers Mary Eleanor Minkel, presidentg Betty James, vice-presidentg Jeanne Koenig, secretary, Margaret Ann Smith, treasurer. Hack row against the wallf Mildred Johnson, Clara Nygraard, Betty White, Doris Stanek, Jean Totman, Margaret Pritchard, Ramona Frampton, Betty Hagerman, Betty Murray, Cassandra Kelly, Delores Crinnigan, Katherine Josephson, Mary Habhab, Aunes Olson, and Genevieve Paap. Hack left table- Ruth Irish, Florence Anderson, Elizabeth Claws, Marietta Weise, Jeanne KOQHM. Edith Mayelin, and Maxine Hyerhoff. Front left table- Betty Garliek, Ruth Day, Mary Eleanor Minkel, Louise White, -Cheryl Fitzgerald, Olivene Spence, and Helen Kehm. Back right table-Marion Johnson, Geraldine Groff, Esther Haas. Miss .Hastie, Miss Cheney, and Velma James. Front right table- Marion Sill, Margaret Ann Smith, Helen Hurst, Annie Katzman, Helen Gibson, Jane Kearns, lietty James, Helen Johnson, and Elna Peterson. l79l g Internlediate Girl Reserves lntriguing posters announced "Gypsy Patteran-Girl Reserves Sign Upf, To the Intermediate Girl Reserves that meant but one thing-fun. Cooperating with their older sisters in an enjoyable social program, the girls upheld the principles of good fellowship through their interest- ing and educational meetings. Officers were Helen Kramme, presidentg l.enore Lane, vice-presidentg Jane Grundon, sec- retary, and Marjorie Fortney, treasurer. Bark row' Marjorie Fortney, Lenore Goodson, Lenora Lane, Evelyn Powers, Jane Grunclon, Katherine Meliane, Helen Powers, Marlys Frantz, and Helen Stahl. Second row- fTwila Scott, Marion Johnson, Jane Houck, Bernice DeGroote, Helen M. Johnson, Helen M. Grundon, Mary Louise McGill, Earline Iieifrhtol, Helen Kramer, and Mary Martha Thompson. First row fDelores Ormand, Margaret Malacly, Alice Gormally, Ruth Malady, Georgia. Debakey, Evelyn Briggs, Carrie Lee Edson, and Arlene Armstrong. Stamp Club Such cries as 'Tll give you ten cents for that Mongolian setv or "Here,s a duplicate Queen Astrid stamp somebody may buyi' could be heard issuing from Miss Elizabeth Fry's room every Wednesday at four o'clock. To advance individual collections was the chief motivating force in the Stamp Club this year. The boys Wasted no time in formal business meeting, but spent the entire hour in the more serious occupation, buying and selling stamps and showing new approvals. Robert Lloyd was presiding officer of the hobby club. Miss Fry, Norman Carroll, Robert Brooks, William Oppolml, Arthur Brooks, William Arennlt, Warren Winslow, Rnlyerl Larson, Ulauile Wuml, James Horner. Dunalal Jensen, Robert Lloyd. Knit Wits Originally organized as a craft club, the girls turned to knitting as their major interest this year. Meeting whenever it was possible to get instruction, the girls assembled after school the second Thurs- day of every month and after supper every fourth Wednesday. At each meet- ing the president, Betty Marie Garlick, appointed a hostess who determined the nature of the next meeting. Other officers were Ann Stump, vice-presidentg and Maybelle Schultz, secretary-treasurer. The girls, who have become quite expert, were supervised by Miss Vivian Peterson. lietty Marie Garliek, Jane Kearns, Katherine Coffey, Vernelle Harris, Jane Wafful, Maybelle Sc-hultz, Mary Halrhali, Gene- vieve Paan, Miss Peterson, Ann Stump. E801 Sketch Club Every Thursday evening at four o'clock in the art room budding young artists were busily engaged in sketching. To give the artists of the school a chance to express themselves was the fundamental principle of the club. Monthly meetings Were held on Wednesday evening at Which outside speakers contributed helpful pointers on art and particularly on sketching. Offi- cers of the club were William Arendt, presidentg Bjorn Oswalt, vice-presidentg and Lorene Whiting, secretary-treasurer. Miss Helen Peterson supervised activities. Martha Jane Maxwell, Duaril W fmi'c len, William Are-nrlt. Ve:-non Voss, Helen Sr-hee i-iii', Marey T 1'11i1 erman, Mary Eleanor Minkel, Ann Maxwell, Bjorn Uswalt, Virginia Martin, William Johnston, Kenneth llzxrnes. E811 Tumbling Girls Pyramid formations may have been a puzzle to mathematicians but they were no mystery to the tumbling girls. Not only pyramids but other intricate forma- tions Were studied and practiced every Monday after school in the gymnasium. The club was opened to all girls. They were under the supervision of Miss Flor- ence Nordman. Mary Habhab was pres- identg Shirlee Clawson, vice-presidentg 3.I'1Cl FFRIICCS KIQIHYHC, SCC1f'Ct2lI'y-tI'C3SL1I'CI'. First row, front-Margaret O'Conner, Fern Francis. Second row- Edith Powers, Marion Johnson, June Hartman, Helen Hillman, Belle Jeffers, Mary Frances Wells, Shirlee Clawson, Erma Nims, Edith Lou Scott, Mary Habhab, Maxine Peterson. Betty Ramler, Mildred Johnson. Third row--Donna Belle Bodenstein, Earline McCullough, Phyllis Chellberu. Top row, standing!--Margaret Struhar, Jean Roper, Joanne Trost, Franc-es Kramme, Emma Rieke, Betty Lucas, Helen Johnson, Mary Bell Joseph. High Lights of I-Iii h Life September 8 NVe,re off to school again so hold your hats and hope your first report card is good. ft- c y W I M X ,AV 5 fl 4 ' ff' 1 gp. V September 9 No school! Only an hour and fifteen minutes in assembly because of the Beef Cattle Show. I make a motion we have more days like this. September 16 Step right this way ladies and gentlemen. Witli the help of your applause, and vote by the way, four of the perspiring and aspiring candidates will be elected cheerleaders. September 18 Sishl Boom! Bah! before the kickoff, and then again let's forget it because Perry beat Fort Dodge High 13-0 in the opening game of the season. September 21 Something different-two assemblies in one day to amend the school constitution. Freshmen divided into red or blue groups which alter- nately have the privilege of standing. I suggest a sit-down strike. September 23 And we have before us a former alumnus, Mr. Tom Brindley, who's real intimate with the pea weevil in Idaho. September 25 The junior college and high school got together and had themselves an assembly. Mal Robertson stole Vox Pop's stuff and minute-interviewed jim Pilcher, Clara Nygaard, Miss Boxwell, and Hod Erricson. September 30 We had a song fest and Mr. Orth introduced the new high school chant. It,s one of the really nice things of the school. October 7 Re-enrollment was taken because Mr. Feellmaver wanted to discover who was still with him. October 9 The Dorsey-Muhl Variety Show with the Four Mascots opened on our stage today. Pit Reeck and Carlyle Kelly helped things along. October 10 A fine, frisky, foolish, friendly, Fall Frolic Dance was flung for the Freshmen. October 15 Two movies were quite a day. Final tryouts for the All-School Play were held with thirteen lucky candidates. October 17 There's something to taking Fort Dodge rooters and band with the football team. Fort Dodge won their first game of the season 20-6. Hurrah for our side! zL,,f.. Z l. 5 17.-s fc' A f7f' Z' WAI A: Y:-:Y "A 1.k',.f4 "' rf-gigs 3 rf L -1 fi lffff I' X ., - ,lf XVFiwas.- knew October 20 Knock, Knock. Whois there? Frank. Frank who? Frank Knox so good. October 21 Kenny Cooper and our report cards arrived the same dayg Kenny to speak about Alaska and the cards to speak for themselves. ISZI October 30 Our mascots were here again and combined with our cheerleaders, they were pep personified. Boone 0 and Fort Dodge a horseshoe in the trophy case. November 4 Matt Thompson came to tell us all about it- the sea. November 11 An impressive two minutes silence before the Unknown Soldier's Tomb with Dwight Rider as the "Spirit of 19l4." November 14 The Football Festival Dance with plenty of punch, and favors. November 18 A windup of football songs and the Roosevelt game movie backwards and forwards and what have you? November 20 "Big Hearted Herbert" was given, and the cast was in its glory-after it was over. Z . November 25 Nine glee club girls sang, nine orchestra mem- bers played, but the one and only Reverend Paden talked. Football Schedule Sept. 18-Perry, here ,,,,, , , .. ,, 0-13 Sept. 25-West Waterloo, there ,,,,,, W 0- 0 Oct. 2-Central Sioux City, there W 0-13 Oct. 9-Dubuque, here ..,, . . , ...... . H 12-12 Oct. Roosevelt, Des Moines, there 20- 6 Oct. 23-East Waterloo, there 213- 0 OCt. 30-Boone, here ,, ,,,,,, ..,,,, . W 0- 0 Nov. -Storm Lake, here Qcharityj , ...25- 0 Nov. -Mason City, here 19- 0 l83l December 4 The wheel of fortune spins, round and round it goes, it stopped at 11:05 when Mr. Cortright as Master of Ceremonies and twenty amateurs commenced. December 14 Surprise! Miss Holman and her engagement ring came to school this morningg they're leaving us in June. December 18 The wrestling lettermen started out strong, but the auditorium from the stage floored 'em. December 19 Christmas vacation started with a whoop and holler and ended January 3rd. January 8 To play's the thing, and "Alice Entertainedf' as proof. January 14 The air was theirs and believe me the teachers and students who read scripts made the most of the atmosphere. January 28 We gathered here today to welcome the Fresh- men. lrony: We stood 'em up. January 30 Hal Stewart and his Snowflake Kids kept the first stag dance from freezing up. is KD C -4 f- Q i J X' J fx Mifixf' X S . 5 ..... f 5? is A S Q my I 4? , -'fl 752 C..- . x QM H fs ll 14- , g--ical - swf' his-.,.. 'filing it 5 6 What a break! W. P. A. Willie had his shovel .... I think she'd like the cheaper one better .... One, two, follow the leader .... 'Twas the afternoon before Christmas vacation .... Dick, they're wearing them shorter this season .... Don't look now, but the skiis up, Dorothy .... Tarzan Pileher poses for his cereal public .... Three skates- Helene, Jane, and Jeanne .... Joe's book is getting him down .... Whatalinan Wliitte- more .... Balmy gaze are here again .... Smiling Bob Allen .... Just Holdren down the corner ,... Abe cutting up. l84l Life from a toboggan featuring Marabelle Swan .... Dick's just a card .... It's a holdup, I betcha .... Miss Peterson ganging up on Chuck .... I spect Rosemary sees by the paper what Nancy and Miss Mahlum can't .... The five wonders-on land .... I'se cold .... Maybe Luella's wrong .... Dick, the coatless marvel .... Isn,t Getty handy .... Dave checking in .... The book had some words for her .... The-:y,re a Murray couple. KSU if M LY 5 5 J T N ble eaders of Athletics Are Fred Cooper, l-lead Coach, Harold Theile, Class Director Under the guidance of a group of nine experienced leaders, physical education and extra-curricular sports became smoothly-running activities which furnished every boy an outlet for his energy. For fourteen years Coach Fred N. Cooper has developed stellar teams in football and wrestling. In football this year, he successfully introduced a new shift and mixed basic line plunges with the more fancy "raz- zle dazzlen plays, giving the spectators a colorful game. For the eighth time he guided his crop of wrestlers to a state championship. His statewide renown became apparent when he was elected secre- tary-treasurer of the Iowa Coaches Association. 6 Coach Ralph Bastian was head coach of the varsity basketball team for the third year and again assisted in football. William Schwendemann coached the swimmers during the winter season and golfers in the Fall and Spring. Adding to Dodger athletic successes for eight years as a member of the coaching staff, J. A. McKinstry aided materially as assistant football coach and turned out a strongly-contending track team. Q Completing his second year as head of the department of physical education, Harold Theile kept track of the activities of 721 boys. In addition he built up an extensive intramural program. Based upon the forty-three advisory groups, teams were organized for intra- mural sports in baseball, kittenball, wrestling, box- ing, horseshoes, ping pong. All boys were given opportunity for recreational sports appropriate to each season. 6 Coach Fred Graham ably piloted the second squad basketball players through the sea- son. Later he took over the reserve wrestlers. In his first year of coaching at Fort Dodge, L. B. Shafland proved his competency by skillfully handling the freshman football squad and assisting in basketball. Ralph Nichols, who has sponsored a growing sum- mer organization known as the Fort Dodge Tennis Association, instructed the tennis team, and Coach Lawson Hockey handled the immense amount of athletic equipment for all squads. Through the devotion and untiring efforts of these nine men, the Dodgers have added another chapter to the record of their prowess in every phase of athletics. E891 loor, Field nd Pool or All mnasts Completing his second year as director of boys' physical education, Coach Harold E. Theile was responsible for the physical activities of all boys. A card file which contained records of physical examination and development of every boy in high school made it easy to check individual improvement. Physical examinations are given by school physicians at the beginning of each year. Those boys competing for extra-curricular activities in athletics were excused from classes as long as they practiced regularly in their chosen sport. 6 In conformity with state law, the high school requires every boy to engage in at least two hours of physical education every week unless he is excused by a doc- tor's permit. In case of absence, this work must be made up as is customary in any other subject. However, in order to add to the interest and enthusiasm of the boys, a large variety of games was scheduled at all times, so the individual could enter into his chosen activity heartily. 6 Ac- tivities on the gymnasium floor consisted of basketball, volleyball, wrestling, box- ing, tumbling, and ping pong while out-of-door games proving popular were baseball, soccer, touch football, and horse- shoes. Constant use for eight hours a day five days of the week is hard on parapher- nalia such as bats, balls and nets, so the necessary equipment for these sports is replaced each year as it is needed. A con- venient playground is found in the vacant quarter-block across the street from the high school building. This ground, owned by the Presbyterian Church Board, is do- nated for the use of the physical education departments. Substantial backstops added a much needed improvement for spring practice, enabling two teams to keep in action at the same time. In favorable weather, from nine o'clock in the morn- ing until six o'clock at night this practice ground is kept busy with groups either of boys or girls. Q During the weekly swimming period, the high school pool was the scene of a great deal of enjoyment as well as instruction to every boy. For those who were beginners in the popular sport, swimming and diving instruction was furnished while the more advanced learned the art of life saving and reviving. Contests within the individual classes were frequently held with swimming races in the various styles and strokes. In the numerous free periods the boys enthusi- astically joined in many thrilling games of water polo with much splashing, shout- ing and ducking of heads. 6 Credit was given in physical education to all boys who succeeded in passing the course. Grades were based upon attendance rec- ords, physical improvements, and hygiene practiced by the boys, as well as aptitude for the numerous sports projects carried on in the physical education classess. i901 T911 WATER POLO was one of the most exciting of the favored games for the pool .... TOUCH FOOTBALL, an out-of- door sport for fall days gave plenty of exercise .... One ovcr the net in a fast game of VOLLEYBALL .... Indoor BASE- BALL. Batter up! . . . KITTENBALL was the most popular sport of the spring season .... A large class of prospective SVVIMMERS pose for the camera. . . . A class practice game in BASKETBALL-a game Where the tallest man usually wins! 1936 Dodgers rovide Avid ans Thriil s During the fall months under the glaring lights of Duncombe field, enthusiastic Dodger rooters cheered on the Red and Black gridders in the five home games of the 1936 season. Increased crowds necessi- tated a new section of bleachers. Yells led by the peppy quartette of cheer leaders and stirring tunes by the marching band added materially to the excitement. 6 From every standpoint the season may well be termed a success. At its close in November, the team had won four games, tied three, and lost two against the strong- est teams in the state. With a group of ten lettermen, captained by Dick Schnurr, a formidable team was developed by the coaching staff headed by Coach Fred N. Cooper and aided by his capable assistants, HI. A. McKinstry, Fred Graham, Ralph Bastian, and Lawson Hockey. Q In the opening game, a well balanced Perry team traveled to Fort Dodge followed by 700 ardent Perry fans, to down the locals 13 to 0. Led by McKinnon, all-state quarter- back, Perry out-gained the locals and drove for one touchdown in each half while the Dodgers could not muster a scoring punch. Journeying to Waterloo, the Dodgers repelled a highly touted West Waterloo team. A vastly improved line held West's offense helpless throughout the game. Although the ball was in the opponent's territory most of the game, the Dodgers could not click offensively when the chance was offered. At Sioux City, Central,s strong team scored in the opening minutes of the game and again in the second half to pile up a 13 to 0 score. Wfith Acher plunging through wide holes, at times the Dodgers would march half the length of the field only to blow up offensively, but, nevertheless, the game furnished plenty of spectacular plays by both sides. Two blocked punts by Dubuque furnished the Eastern team chances to score twice. Dodgers, behind 6 to 0 at the half, came back to march down the field in steady drives chiefly through the brilliant running of Isaacson, Fried- rich, and I-Iolmes, and by virtue of a blocked punt making the score 12 to 6. Late in the fourth quarter, the Dubuque fullback blocked Isaacson's kick and raced forty yards for a touchdown, the game ending 12 to 12, as neither team could con- vert a point after touchdown. 6 In the afternoon game at Drake Stadium, the Dodgers vented their ire on the Roosevelt High of Des Moines. Isaacson scored first with the aid of excellent blocking. Acher's line smashes made it possible for the locals to score two more times while Roosevelt netted only one touchdown by virtue of a forty yard heave. The game ended with the first Dodger victory of the season, the score being 20 to 6. A light East Waterloo team fell prey to the ever-improving Dodger attack. During the first half, the 1921 TOD Fight! Nels ISHHCSOU. M3113-1I0l'. First Squad: Back row-f-'Nels Isaacson, Arne Hansen, Fay Johnson, Bob Leighton, Charles Mattiee, Art Johnson, Ric-hard Olson, manager. Third l'0NVfC01lCh Ralph Bastian, Bill Friedrich, Carlin Acher, Carlton Holmes. Stuart Peterson, Bob Otto, Dewey Dewards, Coach McKinst1'y. Second rowfCoaeh Fred Cooper, Georgie Rich, Paul Burch, Bill Cadwell, Roger Isaacson, Dick I-Iernan, Phil Strom, Warren Horner. First row-- Milo Kline, Dick McMahon, Dick Schnurr, captain, Lumire Kozel, Bob Walker. Center: Dodgers battle Roosevelt Hisih of Des Moines. Lower left: Entire SllLlH1l'B21Ck row f Cofu-h R. Bastian, J. Dickerson, W. Arendt, C. Wheeler, D. Tepfer, E. Mills, J. Foley, B. Johnson, T. Helferieh, B. Whinnery, .I. Rhodes, P. Henderson, J. Hauser, D. Cummings, E. Kallin, G. Larson, D. Cummings. Third rown Coach F. N. Cooper, Coach J. A. McKinstry, li. Muhl, R. Cummings, J. Whittemore, R. Durian, J. Nemechek, M. Markley, D. Johnson, E. Peschau, R. Sauer. G. Rohrer, J. Brady, H. Libbey, J. McTi:Iue, J. Dessinger, A. Thompson, R. Bailey, D. Jewell. Second rowf--D. McMahon, C. Acher, B. Leighton, P. Burch, B. Friedrich, B. Cadwell, F. Johnson, D. Sehnurr, R. Heman, A. Hansen, W. Horner, P. Strom, C. Holmes, D. Edwards, Coach Graham, Coach Theile. First row D. Olson, N. Isaacson, M. Kline, G. Rich, A. Johnson, B. Otto, R. Isaac- son, L. Kozel, C. Mattiee, 13. Wzilker, S. Peterson, R. Ilroadstone. Lower right- -Richard Olson, manager. l93l IFAY JOHNSON Iftllffltlfk. Wils always a hard worker BILL RICH Tnfklz' Said little but did plenty. PAUL BURCH Tarklr' Will be at his best in 1937 STEXV PETERSON Em! Illl remember his touch- down hlock at Des Moines BILL ITRIEDRICI-IS Plrlfffmrfz Little but mighty. NIILO KLINE Gmzrfl Plays his heart out. DICK HEMAN Crvziw' A good old steady. BOB LEIGHTON Emf Developed into a real end. PHIL STROM THl'kll' All-state! Enough said. RUG ISAACSQUN QIltl!'ft'I'f7ll1'k Knew what it was all about CARLIN ACI-IER Ii11I!lu1vk, Will be Ll great leader. I94l GEORGE RICH Ttll'k1f' Improved rapidly, valuable. DICK MCMAHCDN f?l!fIl'll Made progress under heat. LUMIRE KOZEL Emf Short, but how he did hit. BILL CADXVELL Gmmf A Cannon ball. BOB WALKER Emf A prize for improvement. CAPT. DICK SCI-INURR Gmzrrf Not flashy, but always there. CHARLES MATTICE Htl!-f!7lll'k. Could play the game when he really wanted to. BOB OTTO Cvzzfw' Should be all-state in 1937. CAIKLTON HOLMES Fnlllmrk Wish I had n flock like him. JACK JONES Qll!I7'fI'l'I7tIL'k I'm glad he's back in 1937. ARNIE I-IANSEN Ilulflmrfz WQIS the team spark plug, I95l line blocked superbly to enable Acher, Mattice, and Isaacson to make long dashes and pile up a 13 to 0 lead. During the last half, East's passes parried the Dodger attack, and the two teams played on equal terms with no score being made. Q The ancient rival Boone came to Duncombe field to battle the Dodgers on even terms in a scoreless game. The old gold horseshoe was at stake and the rivalry increased the fierceness of the battle. Led by Enick, Boone's 215-pound fullback, the Torea- dors, fought the Dodgers on even terms. A lone Dodger scoring chance was muffed in the third period. Q In the annual charity game, the Red and Black team annihilated a previously undefeated Clear Lake team 25 to 0. Acher in peak form, scored three times, the last time being just as the final gun sounded. 6 Fort Dodge gained revenge on Mason City for a previ- ous defeat by downing the Mohawks 19 to 0. The Dodgers clicked in every impor- tant department with the line opening ep ters Color for all athletic contests was provided by the cheer leaders. Particularly effective at football games, they also added their enthusiasm to the basketball season. The pepsters, Tony Chardoulias, Vanna Hoff- man, Helen Kehm, and Charles QAbej Garlock, led the Dodger rooters in such familiar yells as the Deaf and Dumb Yell, "What,s the Matter with the Team," "Hit ,Em High, Hit ,Em Low," The Dodger Yell, and the Fort Dodge Locomotive. Under their inspiring leadership pep assemblies were pepped to the "pepmost.', The quartette was ably coached by Mr. gaping holes. Once again Acher put the game on ice, scoring once in each of the first three quarters with Isaacson convert- ing one extra point. The Mohawks were repulsed in every attempt, only getting into scoring territory once. 6 At the end of the season, Strom, the great Dodger tackle, earned a position on the first all- state team, and Acher was justly appointed to a fullback berth on the third all-state team. Robert Walker, end, Richard Schnurr, guard, and Roger Isaacson, quar- terback were given honorable mention by the Iowa Daily Press Association. At the annual football banquet for the high school and junior college gridders at the close of the season, Carlin Acher was chosen to captain the Dodgers in 1937. The annual celebration brings together both varsity teams and coaches. Mr. Frank Cooley, president of Board of Education, Superintendent K. D. Miller, and Drs. L. L. Leighton and H. T. Larsen were guests. The first two were after-dinner speakers. Put Pep Into Dodger Yells Ralph Nichols. 6 An added feature was the midget mascots, Keith Peterson, Rich- ard Kehm, Jean Murray, and Donna Peter- son, who were brought back time and again by the insistent demands of the stu- dent body. The cheer leaders were chosen by the students from about fifteen con- testants who tried out in a special assembly. With white sweaters and red letter F's, black culottes for the girls, maroon trou- sers for the boys, and tall green mega- phones, the Fort Dodge Cheer Leaders were a very colorful group, as they led throngs on bleachers in rousing cheers. T961 Butler Football Squad: Buck row Shaupp, Etzul, Patterson, Thompson Elson, Slzlgronweit, Scott, Portfer, Mz1cDuwull, Holbrook, Dorheim, Trusty, Carlson, 1gl'lSSOl', Rosen. Third row Bailey, Coach Shaflaml, llrlcflivk, Eikcnlwrry, Whitingz, Zulu-f1x', Sims, Rinusdahl. Weber, Donury, lvluvnster, IWcMixxinu-nt. Suilka, Rowland. Johnson, Couch Sol-ond row Lawson, Bollzlrrl, H4-uly, Uhlsterl, Nitzel, Osmanson, lJw4sinQ'er', Mresscrly, Chosle-y, Fishur. Ostra-m, Hinton, Crawl, Willc, sun, C4',opm', Hinklc-. From row N. l'app:w, Novy. Giffen, Pappas, Wafflll Cmnpvl' D8 Ninn Hockvy. Harinu, Wo1I0n- Lonf-ry, llunsmoor, R. Osmunson, Rvecl, Mmlick, Groote1's. Higgins, F. Vvvlv, Blzwk L. Vevle. Another snap from thu Roosevw-lt thrillvr. Chu-or Lezulm-rs: Tony Chzlrsloulhzs, Vannzx Hoffman, Hvlvn Kehm, Charles lAlmJ Gzu'loa'k, WJ a Cagers Hi I-la d chedul Wfith only two lettermen returning, Dodger cagers under the tutelage of Coach Ralph Bastian proved to be fighters, but Lady Luck frowned on attempts for victory. The team had to be whittled from 45 entries to 20 a week before the first game with Humboldt whom the Dodgers defeated 17-15 with a last minute basket. Four losses, North Des Moines, 31-9, East Waterloo, 33-20, West Waterloo, 31-23, and Boone, 30-17, left the squad undismayed. In the next game the local players clicked as they repelled a strong Mason City team for three quar- ters only to lose 29 to 23 in a belated Mohawk attack. The Webster City team found the Dodgers plenty scrappy, but downed them 29 to 22. fp' Fighting Boone off its feet in a return game, again the Dodgers lost 29 to 28 in an exciting finish. In an overtime period Storm Lake left the Dodgers on the short end of a 34 to 28 score, East Waterloo checked them by a small margin, 33 to 31, then Eldora downed the disheartened hoopsters 37 to 22. Q In a return game with Webster City, the Dodgers were swamped by 46 to 22 as the local defense was sloppy. A different looking team pressed West Waterloo to the limit, but lost by a narrow 36 to 34 margin. Mason City trod on the despondent Red and Black, the game ending 37 to 9. Central Sioux City won handily over the unlucky locals in the last game of the season. Entering the district meet at Rockwell City, the Dodgers downed Fonda easily, and by a strong finish beat Rockwell City 37 to 32. Rolfe, however, snowed under the Red and Black 63 to 21 in the last round. At the end of the season George Rich was elected captain. Letterman: Left --George Rich, Jack Jones, Bert Ganoe, Milo Kline, manager. Top Don Tierney. Allan Thompson, Eldon Mills. Center- Charles Mattiee, Bob Otto. Varsity: Bark Row- C. Mattiee, E. Mills, J. Whittemore, G. Ostrem, D. Thomas, C. Isaacson. A. Brooks, R. Cummings, M. Kline. Front row G. Rich, ll. Otto, IE. Ganoe, Coach Ralph Bastian, A. Thompson, J. Jones, D. Tierney. Reserves: Back row Coach L. B. Shafland, Otteson, liock, Dennery, Elston, Moore, Wafful, Trusty, Dickerson. Third row -Anshultz, Rohrer, Edison, Evans, Crowl, Giffen. Johnson, Rabiner, Whitcomb, H. Spilka, Hanson, Ostrem. Second row--A. Spilka, Moe, Torxzeson, Carlson, Chesley, Sims, Johnson, De Nio, Fnhrmeister, Zakeer. First row Isuzu-son, Beisser, Patterson, Pesi-han, Parker, Gnhl, Brake. 1931 i991 STATE CHAMPIONS again! For the eighth time in sixteen years the fighting Dodger grapplers emerged from the state wrestling tournament in first place. Host to the tour- nament for the second time, Fort Dodge entertained eighty of the strongest wrestlers in the state. Grappling before maximum crowds, the event proved to be the highlight of Fort Dodge's sport events. ff The Dodgers garnered 22 points to win, by virtue of five falls and first place honors won by Kuhn and Isaacson. Kuhn gained a surprise victory over Morford, twice champion from Clarion, in a thrilling encounter. Isaacson went through the entire three rounds in fine style showing remarkable wrestling ability and form. Jake Thorsen and Paul Macek added to the total score and to their individual reputations by earning runner-up places, while Gaylord Bales finished third among mat- men of his weight. At the wrestlers' dinner at the close of the season, Kuhn and Isaacson were elected honorary captains of the 1937 Dodger championship team. Perform Outstanding Feats During Grappling Season Starting with an experienced squad of eight letter- men, the Dodgers under the guidance of Coach Fred N. Cooper quickly developed a powerful team, the regulars being backed by an array of hard- pressing reserves. 6 In the initial meet of the sea- son the Red and Black easily downed a touted Valley Junction team by a 29 to 11 score. The Iowa Training School showed need of more training in a grappling way as its ten members lost to the un- relenting Dodgers-the final score being 48 to 0. In two successive Big Four meets, Dodgers downed East Waterloo 32 M to 7 M and beat West Waterloo 39 to S. 6 The Dodgers copped the Big Four championship by outpointing Mason City. Strom, local heavyweight champion, ended his athletic career by throwing Leake of the Mohawks. In one of the best dual meets in prep wrestling history, Clarion defeated the previously unbeaten Dodgers in a see-saw battle. Kuhn lost the first match of his career to Morford of the Cowboys. 6 In a re- vengeful mood the locals downed Cherokee by a 35 to 3 score. With an eye to the district meet the fol- lowing night, Coach Cooper used three reserves as the Dodgers lost to Eagle Grove for the first time in the history of their wrestling relations by a score of 18 M to ISM. The Red and Black copped most of the laurels in the district meet held at Cherokee. H001 'Top row Lettormen---Bob Muhl, Phil Strom, Paul Macek, Don 'l'epfer, Roger Isaacson. First Squad-Top row: Coach Graham, Gordon Larson, Ernest Schmoker, Herb Bennett, Glen Bowers, Russell Pederson, Willis Staton, Thomas Merryman, Coaeh Cooper. Third row: Jacob Thorson, Paul Hannon. Dale Cummings, Joe Mc'l'igue, Bob Brooks, Bob Durian, Gaylord Bales, Paul Bestick. Second row: Paul Macck, Bob Muhl, Willis Kuhn, Don Tenfer, Carlin Aeher, Art Johnson, Roger Isaacson, Dean Cummings. First row: Mark Tucl, Milan Macek, Richard Jewell, Charles Klinfrcr, Don Kehm, Warren Osmanson. Individual Pictures: Dean Cummings, Jacob Thorson, Carlin Achcr, Willis Kuhn, Art Johnson, Gaylord Bales. Paul Bestick IManaHerl. Squad: First row, left to rieht: Don Rodenborn. Basil Barnshill. Sylvester Nelson, Fred Brier, Earl Wendt, Willover Strauss. Russell Johnson, Bob Cunningham, Colbert McCarty, John Sandeline, John Burke. Second row Wendell Watts, Billy Harris, Virxzil Bell, Chester Brown, Bob Carrol, Edward Rosen, Jack Deck, Floyd Vevle, Jim Ralston, Tom Oleson, Dick Zimmer, Fred Bowers, Duane Bon- nell, Lloyd Vevle, Milan Macek. Third row- Tom Merryman, Gordon Larson, Paul Maeek, Bob Muhl, Bill Kuhn, Don Tepfer, John Klinger, Carlin Acher, Art Johnson, Roger Isaacson, Dean Cumminsrs, Gaylord Bales, Jacob Thorson, Richard Black, Ernest Sehmoker. Fourth row Coach Cooper, Herb Bennett, Paul Hannon, Dale Cumminzxs, Don Kehm, Paul Henderson, Dick Johnston, Joe MeTi5,!ue, Richard Jewell, Bob Brooks, Bob Durian, Russell Pederson. Willis Staton, Mark Tuel, Warren Osmanson, Paul Bes- tick fManafzerJ. Fifth row-Coach Graham, Gene Johnson, Max Burch, Jack Hauser, Glen Bowers, Dean Carlson, Leonard Fuller, Clayton Bailey, Eldon Scott, Junior Thorsbakken, Sam Cannon, Dill Fisher, Lester Rogers, Bob Jones, Warren Winslow. H011 Swimming Team: Back row flfrank Koppen, Hob Bailey, David Cooper, Calvin North, Paul Smith, Carl Anderson. Center rowf-Russell Anderson, Don Hauser, Bill Wilkinson, James Rorlenborn, Dwight Dick, Gordon Brokaw, Dick Eflison, Jack Henderson, Melvin Allan, Dennis Berry, Robert Leighton, Coach Sehwendemann. Front row--Ray Hayden, Don Blom- gren, William Arendt, Dirk Lindquist, Charles Klimrer, Lettermen: Mtlvin Allan, Ray Hayden, Jac-k Henderson, Roll:-rt Leighton, Dennis Berry, Dick Lindquist. Splash Way to Honors Piloted by Coach William Schwende- mann, the Fort Dodge swimmers showed real ability in every meet of the season. Competition was keen as the twenty-two candidates attempted to win berths on the team. 6 Led by Lettermen Allan and Leighton, local mermen downed a strong North Des Moines team 43 to 32 in the initial encounter held in the high school pool. Roosevelt High, state swimming champions, splashed through to a 44 to 31 victory over the Dodgers. Omaha Tech- nical High School, boasting a record of 142 victories to one defeat, was the host to "Red and Blackv tanksters who tried hard for a win but lost to the Nebraska champions by a 34 to 41 margin. ln an exciting return meet with Omaha, the Dodgers fought for every point, tying the score several times, but the opponents scored heavily in the relays, winning 35 to 23. Fort Dodge tankmen closed the season by walloping Boone 60 to 6. In every individual event Dodgers won both first and second places besides winning all relays. 6 At the close of the season, Melvin Allan, a triple threat winner in swimming, was elected honorary captain. Prospects for a successful season next year are bright as three lettermen will return. H021 Golf: Buck row Parker Fisehel, vrson, Woodrow liutriek. Coach Spilka, Robert Sill, David Hill, Eldon Mills, Tom Olson, Front Golf Frank Anderson, Don Coltrc-ll, Allan Thompson, Vie Benson. Art Brooks, Dick Jewell, John Pet- Sehwcndemann. Front row- Clifford Pride, Bill Hoop, William Muenster, James Giffen, Herbert Werner Muenster. 'lk-nnis: Back row Kenneth Warner, Bob Edison, Joe Trauerman, liert Ganoe, row- Gary Rahiner, Richard Holm, Norman Hzilfpap, Virgil Bell, Bob Cleveland, Vernon Smith. d T nnos The Dodger racket-wielders, Ganoe, Mills, Edison, Schnurr, War- ner, and Lefler, were guided by Coach Ralph Nichols. Last year,s team defeated Boone in two successive encounters. ln a quad- rangular meet at Ames the locals emerged third. Eagle Grove beat the Dodgers in a close meet. The doubles team Won the Big Four Meet but were defeated in the semifinals of the state tournament. 6 During the 1936 season, the Red and Black golfers downed East Des Moines in two dual meets, but lost twice to Roosevelt of Des Moines. In a quadrangular tourney at Ames, the locals placed third. Later they Won honors in the Big Four. Pictured above is the 1937 squad and Coach W. E. Schwendemann. . Stars Display Speed, With March Winds and a breath of spring the fleet footmen of Fort Dodge High began their workouts with 70 candidates. Starting the season with ten lettermen, Coaches A. McKinstry and Lawson Hockey produced a squad of Winners. As unfavor- able Weather prevented the men from getting into good shape for the State indoor meet at lowa City, they did not make the trip. Q With better Weather for training the team was able to Win the Stuart Relays with an overwhelming number of second and third places. The squad Won the Carroll Relays in practically the same manner. At Alta they placed first in a field of twenty-eight schools. Fort Dodge,s record of four Wins was broken at the Estherville invitational meet, where the Dodgers placed third. In the Big Four Meet held at Mason City for the second year, the Red and Black scored second place. The 1936 State district meet added one more win, this time on the Dodgers home field. 6 For the first time, a series of second squad meets was held for the undcrclassmen to give them a taste of competi- tion. They came through the season undefeated, winning from Lehigh and Dayton. Outstanding men on the squad were Bob Wasem, at the hurdles, Stuart Peterson in the sprints, Dean McAnally in the half mile. The relay team did excellent work. McAnally was chosen honorary captain of the squad. Skill On Cinder Path FIRST SQUAD: Back row Coax-h Lawson E. Hockey, Dewey Edwards, Stuart Peterson, Carlin Aeher, Phil Strom, Delbert Steiner, Robert Leiixhton, Robert Walker, Robert Willits, Coach J. A. McKinslry. Front rowf-Dean McAnally, Roger Isaacson, Jack Jones, Frank Marlowe, Robert Wasem, William VVhinnery, Eldo Sternitzke. Gordon Nelson. ACTION PICTURES: Dean McAnally breaks the tape: The mile relay team: Weight-men on the team: Robert Leighton, low hurdles: Robert Wasem, high hurdles: Bob also competed in the high jump: Two-mile relay teamg and Stuart Peterson cross- 'f1f"h' WHLESUAD.B.k D Cmm"J' ini, the mis line. O Q ' 'ie row ean u ings, lm Dickerson, James Rhodes. Herbert Kersten. Robert Ashford, Earl Samuelson, Joe MeTig:ue, Bernard Chesley, Charles Wilson, Richard Human, Charles Wheeler, Joe Rutledge, Ed Peschau, Frank Griffith, Harold Proeschold. Second row--Coaeh Lawson E. Hockey, Ray Hart, Gerald Hartsock, Robert Cummings, Glen Rohr:-r, Richard Edison, William WVhinnery, Charles Klinirer, Frank Marlowe, Robert Walker, Carlo Briyzhi, William Friedrich, Leon Usmanson, Tom MeAnally, Vernon Hart, Paul Hannon, Kenneth Barry, James Cross, Coach J. A. McKinstry. Front row-M Jack Jones, Roger Isaac- son, Dean McAnally, Delbert Steiner, Dewey Edwards, Stuart Peterson, Robert Leighton, Robert Wasem, Phil Strom, Carlin Aeher, Eldo Sternitzke, Marvin Greenlee, Gordon Nelson, Dale Cummings, Bob Willits. 51041 5105 Sporting h nc or All Intramural sports under the direction of Coach Harold E. Theile was an important cog in the extra- curricular athletic program which offered every boy a chance to test his physical ability against that of his fellow classmates as an individual or as a mem- ber of a team. Only those who had been awarded varsity "FSU were restricted from entering into competition. Even these were allowed to participate in any sports except the particular one in which a letter had been earned. Each advisory group elected one of its members to serve as student manager. His job was to line up teams for competition in various sports. 6 The most hotly contested team sport was basketball in which nearly all of the 44 advisory groups entered scrappy quintets to battle for championship. From December 4 to March 1 games were played daily. At the end of this period the eight leading teams were automatically entered in a tournament to decide the winner. With a score of 30 to 12, Room 11 emerged victorious over 101A. 6 Other team sports included in the intramural set-up were volleyball and kittenball which inter- ested many in the respective tournaments. Seven intramural boxers won honors by participation in that sport. An exciting series of wrestling matches wasiheld with 119 boys competing for individual honors in nine weights. This was the largest num- ber of entries in any wrestling tournament in the history of intramural sports. Outnumbering those in any of the aforementioned, 274 boys competed in a big meet held in the high school swimming pool. MANAGERS: Batik row -O. Hzibhub, G. Avurill, B. l':ltlurs0n. Ii. Sill, J. Trauerman, S. Cooper, B. Bollzlril, T. Berry. Front row L. Fuhrmuister, E. Lewis, T. Joohneks, D. Porter, C. Mahoney, R. Elston, E. Ackerson. BOXING: Back row C. North, C. Brown, H. Etzel, D. Rodenborn. First row-J. McMahon, F. Doty, H. Jones. BASKETBALL: L. Charon, G. Bowers, L. DeVi1biss, E. Ackerson, S. Fven- son, B. Cummings. KITTENBALL: Back roWf'J. Morrow, F. Johnson, L. DcVi1biss, IJ. John- son Front row--C. Klinger, L. Charon, J. Moe, V. Benson. PING I'ONG-1--Richard Schnurr. WRESTLING: Back row M. Burch, J. Morrow, J. Nemzu-huk. Second row- H. Anderson, D. Myer, T. Ludgutu. First row B. Cunningham, T. Gollob, R. Hart. SWIMMING: Back row F. Bowers, C. North, P. Wessur, M. Bruce. Sec- ond row-' J. Fritz, C. Davis. J. Boukert, First roWfffR. Osmanson. B. Cun- ningham. GOLFfAl1un Thompson. 51061 107 119354936 Letter Awards CARLIN ACHER-Track, 15001111111 ISETTY AHRENS--Quill 111111 Scroll MELVIN ALLAN-Su'i111111i11g 3 KATHRYN ANDERSON-Or1'bvx11'11 VERLA ANDERSON--O1'1.'bc'5l1'41 EDITH ARKOFF-Df'17fI1'1' 2 EMIL ANDERSON-Golf LOIS BABBITT-G. A. A. GAYLORD BALES-VVr1'xlli11g HARTFORD BELMER-13111111 3 VICTOR BENSON--Quill 111111 Sm-oll WILLIAM BISSACCHI-W1'1'xl1i11,q THELIA BOCK-Quill 111111 Scroll ALEX BLACK-Wfrcsfling DICKSON BRUNNENKANT-Qllill 111111 Sfroll, Foofbull, Buxfzrllmll 3 PAUL BUEGEL--Orcbestru 3 WILLIAM CADWELL-11001171111 ADELINE CARLSON-G. A. A. ARTHUR CARLSON-511,11 cmff JOHN CARLSON-B111111 MICKEY CASTAGNOLI-Wfrrslliug 2, I"oofb11l1 DON CHAPMAN-Orrbvxfra PHYLLIS CHELLBERG-G. A. A., l1111io1' Lifr' Suring XVALTER CHAPMAN-B111111 2 TONY CHARDOULIASfCb1'1'1' Lmflrr SHIRLIEIC CLAXVSON-G. A. A., I1111for Lifv 51111178 KATHRYN COOLEY-Quill 111111 Stroll DICK COVEY-Iimkvlllzlll IZORA CREEL-G. A, A. VERA CROUSE-4Q11i11 111111 Scroll DEAN CUMMINGS-W'1'c'xlli11g KENT DAMON-Tvnuix 2 PHYLLIS EDDY--DL'l71111', G. A. A. 2 JUNE ESSERY-G. A. A. 4, Svnior Lifv S111'i11g DEWEY EDWARDS--Tmrfc CLEVE FOSTER-1300151111 JAMES FOWLER-Stngv Crufl 2, Quill 111111 Svroll I.ORRAINE FOY-G. A. A. 2, Szf1l1o1 Lifr' S11z'111g IZVIZLYN FREED-S1111 C1l'tIff IIELEN FROST-B111111 RUBY GARRETTfSz'11io1' Lifv S111i11g BERT CANOE-T1'l111ix 2 LIENORE GOODSON-G. A. A., Illllilll' Lift' Sz11'i11g JOE GORDON-Buskvflvull 2, Fooflwll GLEN GRAZIER-Cbvrr L1'11z1U1' HOWARD GREEN-Quill 111111 Svrull IZVELYN GUSTAFSON-G. A. A. ARNOLD HANSERI-Bdxfcvlball, Fooilmll FRANCIS HANSON-Golf RUDOLF HANSEN-DL'171111' DONNA HARING-Quill llllll Stroll RUTH HOEFLIN-G. A. A., S1'1Ii0r Lifv S11L'i11g CARLTON HOLMES-1"ooi19u1l JAMES HUEBSCH-B111111 BARBARA HUDSON-D1'bulf' 2 ROGER ISAACSON-W1'r'xf1i11tq 2, Truffe, F00f17!l11, Dvlmlm' DORIS P. JOHNSON-Bum! 2 DOROTHY JOHNSON-G. A. A. FAY JOHNSON-Foolball PEARL JOHNSON-Drbuh' KATHERINE JOHNSON-Dvlfuh' HENRY JONES-Foolbull JACK JONES-Truck NORMAN JONES-Baxlzclball M1111- llgt'V 2, Fooflmll MdlldKQl'f JACK JENSEN-1111111 JANE KEARNS-G, A. A. PAUL KERSTENiSu.'1llIIlI1IlKg KARL KING'cJYl'l9l'Xfftl 5 VERA KRUSE-G. A. A., Ilmior Lifr' Sa1'i11g XVILLIS KUHN-W'r1'.vf1i11g RUTH LARSON-G. A. A., Illllilll' Lifr' S111'i11g HELEN LEISS-G. A. A. KATHRYN LTiWTS1cJfl'b1'.IfVlI HERBERT LEFLER-Drlmll' 2, 13111111 ROBER T LEIG HTON-S 101111 ming 2, Trurk 2 ORLINDA LINN-Orz'bvxl1'11 2 DORIS LOHR-Orrbrsfru VEVA LOHR-Q11i11a1111S1'ro11 LOIS LYDERS-Quill 111111 Srroll, Oft'hl'5fVH 2 DWIGHT NIACE-Bdml 2 PAUL MACEK-Wrrxilillxq 2 LEONARD MACIZNNIS-B11l111 2 FRANK MARLOW-Trurk, Origillul Orulory, Dfllllfl' CHARLES MATTICE-B11x1c1'lb111l, Foollmll HELEN MARTIN-11111101 Lifc' Stlljllg, G. A. A. MILDRED MATHEY-G. A. A. JANE MCMANUS-Or1'111'sl1'u 2 HELEN MCTIGUE-Quill 111111 S1'1'ol1 FLORENCE MCLUCKIE--Cl. A. A. CHARLES MCMAHON-D1'17u!I' RICHARD MCMAHON-D1'17alL' TJEAN NICARIALLY-T1'1l1'1Q, 2 RALPH MERRIS-Su.'i111111i11g 2 ANITH MESSERLY--G. A. A. 2 ELDON MTLLSTTl'l1l1i5 HARLAN MlLLS1TClIlIiX JOHN MOELOl'1'l7f.Yfl'd, D1'1211l1' BOB MUHL-W1'1'.vi1i11lg GORDON NELSON-T1'u1'k DICK NEWSOME"SM'ilIII7I17lg 2 WILLIAM NEW'SUM-lfoofball Mlll1l1K2f'V ROSENIARY OIROURKE-Of1'b1'.fl1'1l JOHN OWEN-Orcbrslru MAXINE PETERSON'-G. A. A. STUART PETERSON-T1'dt'k 2 HARLAN PFAFF-B111111 2, Quill 111111 Stroll DOROTHY PRITCHARD-S1'111f11 Lifz' Saving, G. A. A. 3 MILFERD RASCH-G. A. A. 2 GEORGE RICH-BuSkl'il91ll1 WILLIS RICH-Foofbtlll BETTY RILEY-Quill lllltl Scroll LLOY ROBERSON-Orrbvsiru 2 GLEN ROHRER-Bullll JEAINJ RUTLEDGE-Dl'b11f1' RICHARD SCHNURR-151101111111 AIARCELLA SHULZ-Orr'b1'JfV11 MILES SMABY-O1'z'b1'xI1'11 I-IARRIET JEAN SMITH-13111111 ELMILR SINCLAIR-Buml 2 MARY SHIRK-Cbcvr 1,1'1111'1'r HELEN STAHL-G. A. A. AGNES STANEK-G. A. A. 4 DILLBERT STEINER-Trufk 1 ELDO STERNITZKE-T1'111'1e LUCILLE STEWART-Cbvvr' I.l'tl1ll'I' OLIVER STRAND--Bclml PHIL S,FJROM-'TV'l1l'k 5, Foollwll, W1'1'.vf1i11g 2 PAUL STARK-13111111 RICHARD STERNITZKE-Dubufm' DEAN TAYLOR-Bflml DON TEPFER-W'1'1'xlli11g MARAJANE TRACY-G. A. A. JOE TRAUE.RMAN-W1'1'xl1i11Kq MdI1dlQl'I' JACOB THORSON--O1'1'11w1'1'11 FRANK VRATNY-Golf BOB WALKER-Trufk 2 JOE WALL-D1-1.111 ROBERT WASEM4B11xk1'1l1111l 5, Trurk 4, Foollmll BILL WHINNERY-T1'111'k FRANCIS WIGDAHLfD1'1n1l1' BOB VVILLITS-Trufk lT'TAIlIllgl'f ALFRED WIREN-BdXlCl'1l7H11 2, Foofball MAX WOODS-15001171111 J1osJ For Girls E Rank High XVith the cooperation of sports managers chosen from each advisory group by popular vote, Miss Florence Nordman, Director of Girls Physical Education and Head Coach, established a new system of competition in girls athletics. So that par- ticipation in these activities might be open to all girls, the plan provided for both team and individual competition to be set up in advisory groups. ln individual tourna- ments the winner of each group played similar Winners in other rooms. Tourna- ment procedure Was determined by man- agers in conference with Miss Nordman. They also aided the coaches by officiating as linesmen, score-keepers and referees. Four advisers assisted Miss Nordman. Bark raw Harriet Jean Smith, Velma James, Nlarajane Trai-5, Phyllis Chellh:-r-J, Batty Vlaplg, G'-urge-Ann Neluluek, Naurini l Nnrthruli, Gladys Bt-himer. Thirrl row Bessie liz-wis, M:1r,ioricl"o1'tnL-y,Holi-11 Stahl, lflvt-lyn l"l'n-ati-x'iekS, Anith M4-ssvrly, lJ4-lo1't-:- Hzuxllliirl, Marjorie Amir-rson, Annabelle Kahlvl ', Mildred Ashkenaze, Se-eoncl row -flionnie Kurtz. Frances Dick, Mavis Lymli-rs, I th l l' uni L Oliva-ne Spence, Juno Hartman, Helen Kramer, Maxine l'i-tc-rs.on, 'I L- 'eg -. Carrie live Jrlwn. Front row -fShirlee Clawsnn, Mariraret VValtf-rs, Joan Frost. Shirley Sawyer, Lorene Whitinrf, Milfi-rd Raseh, Phyllis Eddy, Student Managers. l fioaj lntramurals oral Cs...pal.i0.. For Enthusiastic Sportswomen Opening the extra-curricular sports program, VOLLEYBALL inaugurated the newly-conceived plan. As usual, the number of girls aspiring to exhibit their skill was strikingly large. Even with the combination of several groups, twenty-six teams still remained. In order to accommodate all in the shortest possible time, the teams were divided into three groups with round-robin tournaments: then the winners competed to determine the champion- ship. Those teams which vied for top place were 102A-103,18-211-20. ln the finals, team 18-211- 20 emerged victorious by defeating the other two teams. The games were somewhat speeded up by laying off the floor in two courts and playing two games at a time. This provided for four games each Volleyball game in action. Upper right: Rooms 18, 21, and 20, Winners of Volleyball Tournament: Back row- -Evelyn Fredericks, Clara Nygaard, Anith Messerly, Marajzim- Tracy. Front row Gretchen Metter, Helen Kehm, Edith Arkoff. Miss Moss, Supervisor. Center: Room 103. Another Contender for Championship: Back row Alice Dillman, Delores Hair- lund, Hazel Ford. Front row Loretta Gutierrez, Kathryn Gray. Mary Cunninsham. Lower right: Rooms 203 and 210, Another Runnerup Team: Back row Violet Egenes, Floren:-e Anderson, Geraldine Groff, Dorothy Fleetwood, Maxine Hcyerhoff, Front row-ffMarian Anderson, Ann Harbacheck, Doris Blunt, Delores Forth. 51101 01-sq Upper left: A bit of fast action livens up any game. Three-Court Vfinners, upper right: Front row- -Audrey Kort7 Lenore Lane, Frances Knutson, Mavis Lyders. Back rowe Mary Louise McGill, Helen Stahl, Jane Tinkham, Ruth T mlmson Two-Court Winners, lower left: Front row fVera Kruse, Phyllis Eddy, Mary Habhab. Back row Jean Wasem Michelle Sherman, Milferd Rasch, Dorothy Mueller. Miss Nordman, basketball supervisor. Some more quick work. evening. The volleyball set-up was super- vised by Miss Nona Moss, who was assisted in refereeing by Milferd Rasch and Mar- jorie Anderson, seniors. Q BASKET- BALL, the ever-popular sport, enticed its usual quota of enthusiastic participators. This year the tournament was divided into two divisions with the juniors and seniors playing a two-court game while the fresh- men and sophomores used a three-court floor. In the former tourney, in which seven teams entered, competition was not so close and the championship was won by team 108-11-14-102A combination win- 51111 ning all its scheduled games. In the second tourney, the competition of eleven teams made necessary a further division of teams designated as groups A and B. In group A, two teams tied for the championship and in the finals team 110-217 was defeated by team 15A-10-102B. In group B the supremacy was taken by team 21-19 which had netted three games and tied one. A 9B team, Room 20, rated second place in this group by cornering three games and losing one. Following these group finals, the two champions met to determine the victor of the entire tour- nament. In a close and exciting struggle team 16A-10-102B won by a small mar- gin. Miss Nordman directed all basket- ball practices and had charge of the tour- namentfg To provide a different type of recreation and to give girls an op- portunity to splash in fun with their Lifesaving tests. Q Two tests, Junior and Senior, are given-the Junior test for girls twelve years old and the Senior, for girls seventeen years old. Making ready for these tests began about the end of February and the opportunity to pass them came the last of April and the first Upper left A new angle on bathing beauties. Upper right: Buck rcwf 'Jean Wasem, Milferd Kaseh, Nlargry Trauerman. Louise Brady, Elmyra Houske, June Hartman. Front row-Lorune Greenburg, Phyllis Chellberir, Shirlee Clawson, Lenore Goodson Vera Kruse, Lucille Luther. Lower right: Anil the girls sfo round and round. Lower left: Back row Betty Lucas, Jian Wyatt Bonnie Kurtz, Helen Johnson, Betty Johnson, Mildr-ml Johnson, Lucille Luther. Third row' Marabelle Swan, Ollvene Spence, Frances Dick, Jean Larson, Mary Louise McGill, Marfrery Fortney, Jeanne Wilson, Annabelle Kahler, Mirion Johnson, Audrey Kortz, Eileen Johnston. Second row Jean VVnsem. Milferd liaseh, Charlene Black, Helen Alger. P1 int rou Shirlee Clawson, Lenore Goodson, Phyllis Chellbergr, Ruth VVilliams. chums, recreational SWIMMING, under the guidance of Miss Nordman, was pro- vided for all girls who wished to "take a dipv after school. This form of diversion was offered for one hour each week and was open to all swimmers. In addition to recreational swimmers, there were those girls who practiced regularly each week preparing to pass American Red Cross of May. Witliin the scheduled swimming classes, every girl was given a tentative grade at the beginning of the semester on her ability to do those things required of a swimmer in her class. In freshman and sophomore classes, shallow water swimmers spent their time on side stroke, treading, and learning to change positions from treading to side stroke. Q If a girl fiizj proved herself capable of accomplishing more, after this was finished, she was per- mitted to work on anything she chose. Deep-water swimmers concentrated on side stroke, diving, and distance swim- ming. At the end of the semester, all are graded on individual improvement. Jun- iors and seniors had an opportunity to choose several things to which they might devote their time throughout the semester. Grading was done on the same basis in these classes. Q Immediately following basketball season, a great deal of interest was shown in PING PONG. By popular request, a tournament was begun in this activity under the management of Miss Harriett Demorest. Entries were so num- erous that it was necessary to run off the preliminaries within the advisory groups. These winners then played to determine the school champions. Because of the ex- tensiveness of the undertaking, the tour- ney continued well into April. Mean- while, GYMNASIUM CLASSES under- went a renovation. For several weeks girls practiced, at their own pace, on pitching and throwing balls, shooting baskets, jumping rope, and performing stunts on the mat. After some work on developing skill in these accomplishments, they were Ping Pomr: Lucille Luther, Vera Kruse. Miss Helgrason, Hiking leader. MissfDemurest, supervisor of Ping Pom. Frances Kramme demonstrates her prowess at cartwheels. Elmyra Houske in a bit of fancy rope jumping. 51131 Ba k 1 W left to right Dorothy Johnson, Michelle Sherman, Charlotte Liehtenberg, Helen Burke, Dolores Foeh. Front ll c. 1 M K- .i J 1 H t lithl 1' . M'.s Mar McCluske Baseball adwisnr Mar'orie Anderson. ron ll Inc- ac any e, unc ar man, e ayne is, ' y y, . ' 'L . J Haul t Jean Smith, Ethel Payne. Dolores Foch, Phyllis Erlily, Maxine Peterson, Helen Burke. graded on the basis of ten as a perfect score. Opportunities were given to better the record made on the first attempt. HIKING, a year-around activity, at- tracted its usual faithful followers of the trail who found that tramping in the woods and along the highways was fun even in the coldest weather. An added in- ducement to hikers was the presence of Miss lone Helgason who accompanied all hikes. Batter up! Strike one! And once again the BASEBALL season is on. With the advent of warm weather and the prospect of a good place to play, baseball fans became impatient to feel the thrill of catching a fly, knocking a "homer,'l or stealing a base, for this pastime is a favorite not only with big league players, but also Fort Dodge High School girls. Miss Mary McCluskey, adviser for base- ball, found basis for this belief when it became essential to carry on two separate tournaments. ln each section, teams were given numbers, not according to skill but merely to distinguish them. Enough squads were drawn to accommodate all those girls who wished to participate in this recreation. ln the freshman and sophomore division, the sophomore team came out on top with four games to its credit and having lost no game. ln the upper bracket, the juniors and seniors and junior college girls met to match skills. With an exceptionally strong team, the H141 junior college entrants overcame the high school girls with the same record as the winning sophomore team had. Two senior teams tied for second place in this tourney with a count of two wins and two losses. 6 As a result of participation in activ- ities throughout the year, a number of girls were awarded letters. The awards were given on the basis of participation in team sports, individual sports, and indi- vidual tests. Points were given for such things as attendance at practices, sports- manship, and actual games played. Two hundred points with at least twenty-five earned in individual sports and ten by passing tests, were necessary for a letter. In addition, there were several miscella- neous ways to earn a few points to supple- ment the required list. 6 Team sports included volleyball, basketball, and base- ball, hiking, golf, swimming meets, tennis, and lifesaving comprised the individual competition list, tests which could be passed to supplement oneis points involved skill in track and field, basketball free throws, pitching a baseball, serving a volleyball, and various dives, strokes, and floats in swimming, additional points could be gained by a perfect record in attendance in physical education classes for one semester and an "A" grade in pos- ture. In spite of these seemingly dif- ficult requirements, seventeen girls each earned two hundred points which entitled them to letters. Those girls who achieved honors were Marajane Tracy, Jane Kearns, Anith Messerly, Lenore Goodson, Vera Kruse, Shirlee Clawson, Helen Leiss, Eve- lyn Gustafson, Maxine Peterson, Phyllis Chellberg, Phyllis Eddy, Lois Babbitt, Milferd Rasch, Helen Stahl, Ruth Larson, Adeline Carlson, and Florence McLuckie. Upper left' Marajzine Tracy, Jane Kearns, Anith Messerly. Upper right: Lenore Gomlson, Vera Kruse, Shirlee Clawson Florence Mr-Luckie. Lower left: Helen Leiss, Maxine Peterson, Evelyn Gustafson. Lower right: Phyllis Chcllberg Phyllis Eddy, Lois Babbitt, Milferd Raseh, Helen Stahl. fiisj High Light February 3 Mr. Whitney put on a one-man show imperson- ating some of James Whitcomb Riley,s char- acters. February 9 R. U. Ready, Mr. Cortright and cast? Unani- mously, yes. February 17 Dizzy dealings debated deftly. Decided "Men Should Foster Mustachesf' but the razor com- panies are fostering lawsuits. M' 1 1 dj ,llH,N If 7 X , ggi C lg 'Sv JW N I ng! ' I February 22 A three-fold assembly: the Gettysburg address for Lincoln, a movie for Washington, and living humans for St. Valentine. February 26 The craziest assembly yet had a good effect on the wrestling team. They came--they saw- they conquered the State Title. Wrestling Schedule Dec. 8-Valley Junction, here ...,,, 29-11 Dec. -lowa Training School, there ...,. 48- 0 Jan. 8-East Waterloo, there ..,,. , 3.322-72 Jan. 14-West Waterloo, there ......, 39- 5 Jan. 22-Mason City, there ,,,,,, ...... . 27- 9 Jan. 29-Clarion, there . 16-20 Feb. 5-Cherokee, here . ,..,., ,, , .,,,., 3 S- 3 Feb. 11--Eagle Grove, here .,,,, , 18 M-15 M Feb. -20--District, at Cherokee First place Feb -27-State Finals, herem. First place of High Li Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Klan. Jan. jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. Dec llec Jan. Feb. Feb. Blarch Basketball Schedule -Humboldt, here , -North Des Moines, here . -East Waterloo, here ,, S-Boone, there ,,,,, . 8--West Waterloo, here ,, ,, 15-Mason City, there 19-Webster City, here 26-Boone, here , 28-Storm Lake, here S-East Waterloo, there ,,,, 6-Eldora, there . ,.,,,, . 8-Webster City, there . 12-West Waterloo, there ,,,,,, 19-Mason City, here .... ,,., , ,, 26-Central Sioux City, here 17-15 9-31 21-32 17-30 23-31 23-29 22-27 28-29 28-34 31-33 22-37 22-47 34-36 9-37 26-34 Sec. Meet, Rockwell City , Runnerup Swimming Schedule --North Des Moines, here -Roosevelt Des Moines, here 23-Omaha Tech, there , 19-Omaha Tech, here , 26-Boone, here Our guest speaker was a doctor who certainly Knowles, Mexico. Blarch 10 43-32 31-44 34-41 23-35 60- Miss Corey and the orchestra started out with "Plenty of Money," and Mr. Bloxom drew 1 "Dream Boat" to keep them afloat until they got "Home, Sweet Homef' tr. FGA . ,f-'73, ,,,,,. 1: ' ul' e 1. 4 ff -- -f of H161 6 March 17 Three Highway Patrol Men maintained "Speed is the pace that killsf' March 24 The wheel of fortune took a joy-ride and the result lasted almost two hours. April 7 Here, there, and everywhere on the heels of the tremendous Richard Haliburton. April 9 Toe your mark, get set, go and Harlan Pfaff passed the baton to the track team. The Junior College Royalty was introduced and recognized. Track Schedule Apr. ll-Stuart Relays Apr.18-Carroll Relays Apr. 25-Alta Relays H May 2-Estherville Invitational May 9-Big liour, Mason City ,1st ,lst lst W3 rd ,Znd Points 72 gg 22 42 2 6 5,5 9 3 May 16-State District , .lst 821 May Z5-State Meet, ,. Did not place April 12 Not one, but five movies kept the student body in its seats. April 17 Bouquets and all that goes with them to the music department for "Blossom Timef, -N April 21 Hobbies were the order of the day and one hobbyist even went so far as to bring his hobby horse with him. April 22 Once started the Misner Players had to keep going until the "Twelfth Nightn was completed. 51171 Hay 4 The Hi-Y boys scored again with their annual dinner dance. May 7 This Mayday dance wound up school parties for the year. 1 W ix Q-.., pl? XfQ ,E May 10 Magician Foxwellls favorite greeting, "How's tricks? And then there's the magician wh0's always looking at his hat and singing, 'lWhat Have I Among the Folds?" May 21 "Loose Moments," the Senior Play, amounted to time well spent. May 30 Religious services. Rev. Wfilliam Paden speaks. May 31 Seniors dine together. June 1 Class Day, or rather "The Beginning of the lindf' .Iune 3 Graduation, which finishes everything for 1937. x ,f is '!i'ff f X 1 :N W .is Q.. fxzgg, I ML, . , , ',yZmg25,g'," c , J fgxgj' iq qv. . -4. v A X J ,4 , ,, MH V m I X mfg? Wu. , F ? 'f L 3" 4 ' Qi ' X. ' 5? at H if ah QQ Q., Q s 5 Q me W K A ,V 2. li 6 ,, 5 2, 5 ,Af ww .,f" The fleet's out, and is Lois burning .... Your ears cold, Garvin? . . . Cnsamlltl with her Kelly smile .... We know Ll lot of Mills nuke .1 cent, but Eldon looks franc ..., Thafs her story .... Some clogs get all the breakers. . . . The paw Betty loves to touch. . . . Dorothy,s got n bowg seeing is evidence .... They have gym to thank for this, how about it, Chet? . . . Wl1o's who? . . . Our smiles. Lusj Bill thinks it looks like rain .... Oh, you lucky dog .... Art for Pete's sake .... Helen's high and dry on a rock .... Reflections in a camera .... Five of this yenr's crop of graduates .... Bob lying down on che jobg one of those hour deals .... Swing it, Marion .... Tom, the ladykiller .... Hoppy Olive .... Bud, heading the right way .... Kate's fling. 51191 Z 'm x X f ,gll-7 - - ul Of junior - College Dean Harris E. Dickey, a newcomer this year from Emmetsburg Junior College, has already won the admiration and friendship of his associates in Fort Dodge. Q Fort Dodge junior College is noted throughout the state for its athletic and scholastic rec- ords. The faculty, who were responsible for these honors, included Dean Dickey, teach- ing history, Ethel Shannon, instructor of mathematics and psychology, Elvin B. Chapman, physics and chemistry, Katherine C. Mauthe, biology and German, Ruth Goodrich, English, Mrs. Carrie M. Long- fellow, French, and Ralph G. Nichols, speech. 6 In addition to their high school work, a few teachers supervised the special activities of the college: Lucile Corey and J. Howard Orth, music, Everett S. Cort- right, dramatics, Florence Nordman, girls physical education, Fred N. Cooper, athletic coach, J. A. McKinstry, assistant coach, H. E. Theile, physical education, Catherine Cruikshank, librarian, Mary Cruikshank, college publications, Dora Holman, pub- licity, and C. T. Feelhaver, college registrar. L'l'.AN HA Rms 1.3, DICKEY S h, Dean Dickey, Upper left: Back wwf Fred N. Cooper, J. A. Mtlilnstiy L.. T. lfeelhavc-1', J. Howard Ort Ralph Nichols, Elvin B. Chapman, Ruth Gooflrivh, Mrs. C. Longrfullow. Front row -Ethel Shannon, Catherine Crnikshank, l"1o1'4-rice Nordman, Katherine Mnuthe, Dora Holman, Evfrc-tt S. Cortrigrht, Mary Cruikshank. 5'9""U g ljizsj THE SOPHOMORE CLASS, although consider- ably smaller than the first year class, has certainly had as successful a year as the freshmen. Freshman girls were initiated into Sigma Alpha Phi by the sophomore girls with all the characteristic enthu- siasm. An entertaining program, dancing and cards featured the opening party of the school year with sophomores honoring the freshmen. 6 At its first meeting the sophomore class elected Malcolm Rob- ertson president. IsaBelle Hurst, vice-president, and Bill Todd, secretary-treasurer, Were the other honored members. The freshman officers chosen for their admirable qualities were Charles McMahon, president, Richard Sternitzke, vice-president, and Dickson Brunnenkant, secretary-treasurer. Miss Ruth Goodrich was elected by the sophomores as adviser, and Miss Ethel Shannon by the freshmen. Sophomore Class Officers: Top to bottom - Malcolm Robertson, lsaBelle Hurst, Bill Todd. Freshman Class Officers: Top to bottom-- Charles McMahon, Richard Sternitzke, Dickson Brunnenkant. Sophomore Class: Top row ---- Harold Peterson, August Rieke, Hartley Nelson, Marcus Antler-- son, Galin Olson, Bernard Gillespie, Sydney Lindsley, Wallace Evans, Karl Abel, Edward Kenworthy. Third r0WfRonald Spinharney, Bill Todd, Wilbur Morse, Donald Berry, Helen Fecht, Thomas McReaVy, Floyd Fallon, Donald Marsh. Second row-John Ball, Harold Hal- pern, Virginia Williams, Dorothy Wurtzer, Joan Fleming, Evelyn Wadsworth, Waldemar Olson, Carolyn McCall, Malcolm Robertson. Front row--Isalielle Hurst, Mary E. Mallimzer, Mary Louise Stowe, Ruth Adam, Glenice Bohn, Charla Mae Warner, Mable Anderson, Maxine White, Mildred Jones, Gudrun Dorheim. H241 Top Picture: Back row -Dale Frantz, Paul Buegel, James Fowler, Carl Graves, Peter Alger, Dickson Brunnenkant, Albert Christianson. Donald Chapman. Third row Lewis Baugh- man, Lloyd Elg, Howard Green, Paul Kersten, Robert Hogan, Gerald lirundage, Thomas Ken- worthy. Second row-f-Lorraine Keegan, Mar- jorie Armstrong, Herbert Koehne, William Gil- christ, Bruce Hanson, Marvin Greenlee, George Hendricks, Charlotte Kulild. Front row- Georg- ine Gctsnell, Thelia Bock, Vera Crouse, Ruth Hoeflin, Pauline Anderson, Helen Knutson, Kathryn Cooley. Bottom Picture: Back row-Roy Meyer, Sam Neill, Robert Welp, Ambrose Welp, Dwight Mace, Victor Merryman, Leo Chelgren, Fred Muhl. Fourth rowffVincent Spinharney, Thomas Tierney, Donald Schwendemann, Fred Wright, Frank Marlowe, Charles Peterson, Ruth Porter, Ursula Mallinsxer. Third row-Wilford Roden- born, Richard Willits, Richard Sternitzke, Charles McMahon, Larry Peterson, Arlene Thompson, Irma Webbi Second row Clarice Strand, Ellen Ponsness, Helen Olson, Bill Rice, Thelma Ponsness, Betty Scott, Robert Mitchell, Helen Martin. Front rowfJoyL'e Mayclin, Vir- ginia Thomas, Helen McTigue, Kristine Sand- berif, June Nelson, Marjorie Peterson, Carolyn Schill, Jessie Poole, Helen Ottosen. fizsj THE FRESHMAN CLASS, with a Very large en- rollment, and with Charles McMahon, Richard Sternitzke, and Dickson Brunnenkant as officers, found its first year in college entertaining as well as educational. After the trials and tribulations of "Sap Dayv initiation, the freshman girls, now full- fledged members of Sigma Alpha Phi, showed their interest by taking an active part in planning the dinners and programs. The freshmen were return hosts at a college sliding party on Fortkonsa Hill. After an active evening of spills, appropriate re- freshments Were served in the model apartments to the hungry guests. That among the freshman students are several outstanding members is evi- denced by their representation as club officers, glee club members, annual college play cast, and debate, oratory and artistic reading participants. 5 DIE DEUTSCHE ECKE, under the supervision of Miss Katherine Mauthe, finished its year with a picnic. High spots of the activities were skits by Marjorie Peterson and James Fowler, August Ricke and Dwight Mace, and a talk on her European journey by Miss Mary McCluskey. August Ricke was president, Mildred Hauser, vice-president for the first semester and Thelia Bock for the last, Mary Louise Stowe, secretary, and Mickey Castag- noli, treasurer. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS held its semi-annual meetings under the direction of Mrs. Carrie M. Longfellow and the cabinet, Malcolm Robertson, Kristine Sandberg, Vera Crouse, Helen Knutson, and Charles McMahon. The Christmas program included talks, a play, and the singing of French Christmas carols. A picnic was held in the spring. Die Deutsche Ecke Members: Back row' How- ard Green, Karl Abel, Lloyd Elm, Edward Ken- worthy, James Fowler, August Rieke, Lewis liaughman. Second row-Georgie Hendricks, Thomas Kenworthy, Helen Feeht, Theliu Bock, Kristine Sandberg, Mildred Hauser, Charla Mae Warner. Front rowf -Dwight Mace, Paul Ker- sten, Irma Webb, Marjorie Peterson, Miss Mauthe, Ruth Adam, Mary Louise Stowe. Le Cercle Francais Members: Back rowf Bruce Hanson, Sam Neill, Wilford Rodenborn, Donald Sehwendemann. Robert Welp, Dickson Brun- nenkant, Wallace Evans, Richard Sternitzke, Richard Willits, Charles McMahon, Malcolm Robertson, Second row-f-Herbert Koehne, Mar- jorie Armstrong, June Nelson, Mable Anderson, Thelia Boek, Kristine Sandberiz, Vera Crouse, Kathryn Cooley, Helen Mc'I'iJIue, Mildred Hauser, Gleniee Bohn, Ruth Frost. Front row- W Ruth Hoeflin, Charla Mae Warner, Ellen l'ons- ness, Virginia Williams, Mrs. Longfellow, Helen Olson, Thelma Ponsness, Gudrun Dorheim, Helen Knutson, Pauline Anderson. H261 Top: Sigma Alpha Phi Members: Back rowe Vera Crouse, Helen Fecht, Helen Ottosen, Mable Anderson, Thelia lioek, Joyce Mayclin, Carolyn Sc-hill, Mildred Hauser, Charla Mae Warner. Kathryn Cooley, Marjorie Peterson, Ursula Mal- linxrer, Arlene Thomson. Second roweMildred Jones, Mary E. Mallinger, Joan Fleminir, June Nelson, Marjorie Armstrong, Ellen Ponsness, Helen Olson, Ruth Adam, Mary Louise Stowe, Ruth Frost, Jessie Poole, Helen MeTigue, Helen Martin, Lorraine Keegan. Front roWfViry:inia Thomas, Gleniee Bohn, Thelma Ponsness. Paul- ine Anderson, Ruth Hoc-flin, Charlotte Kulild, lsalielle Hurst, Georgine Gosnell, Carolyn Mc- Call, Helen Knutson, Maxine White, Irma Webb. Miss Katherine Mauthe, Die Deutsche Eeke Advisc r. Center: Le Cerele Francais Officers: Left to I'ifIht'fHl'lUH Knutson, Charles McMahon, Kris- tine Sandberg, Malcolm Robertson, Vera Crouse. Die Deutsche Eeke Officers: Left to right-f Mickey Castaiznoli, August Rieke, Mildred Hauser, Mary Louise Stowe. Bottom: Sigma Alpha Phi Officers: Left to right -Helen Fecht, Ruth Adam, Mildred Jones, Virginia Williams. Miss Ethel Shannon, Sigma Alpha Phi Adviser: Mrs. Carrie M. Lonirfellow, Le Cerele Francais Adviser. H271 "Sap Day" with its costumes, including bustles, doll buggies, baseball masks, and indelible lipstick, started the day of probation for the thirty pledges of Sigma Alpha Phi. Probation activities were car- ried on at noon at the Post Office corner and re- sulted in a free ride in the police wagon back to school. Formal initiation was held in the Model Apartments the same night. For eleven years the sorority has been active under the guidance of Miss Ethel Shannon. The monthly dinners and programs, planned and prepared by the girls, offer experience and entertainment for everyone. Chili Was served by the teachers after a sliding party in the North Woods. The annual Mother-Daughter tea, and the Junior college assembly program put on by Sigma Alpha Phi members were added activities during the year. May 7 was the date of both these events. junior College Student Council College Council: Back row-ffMaleolm Robertson, James Fowler, Karl Abel, Charles McMahon. Lewis Baughman. Front row Miss Ethel Shannon. Dorothy Wurtzer, Dezln Dim-key, Mary Louise Stowe, Vera Crouse. Karl Abel, president, and Mary Louise Stowe, secretary-treasurer, were the Junior College Student Council officers this year. As usual, the council was composed of three freshmen elected by the class, Vera Crouse, Lewis Baughman, and James Fowler, and three sophomores elected by the class, Mary Louise Stowe, Karl Abel, and Dorothy Wurtzer, and the presidents of the freshman and sophomore classes, Charles McMahon and Malcolm Robertson. 6 At the beginning of the year the council planned a roller-skating party at the Exposition Park to serve as a get- acquainted gathering. They also planned all the assemblies for the year and made the arrangements for the annual Junior college banquet, which was held at the Country Club on May 24, and Flunk Day which was May 5. 6 The committees appointed by President Abel for Flunk Day were as follows: Program, Lewis Baughman, chairman, and Georgine Gosnellg Foods, Ruth Adam, chairman, Ruth Hoeflin, Charla Mae Wariaer, Vera Crouse, and Glenice Bohn, Finance, James Fowler, chair- man, Malcolm Robertson, Charles McMahon, and Hartley Nelson, Trans- portation, Wallace Evans, chairman, Sam Neill, Jessie Poole, and Kathryn Cooley. Committees for the banquet were the following: Finance, Dor- othy Wurtzer, chairman, Virginia Williams, August Ricke, and Bill Todd, Publicity, Malcolm Robertson, chairman, Helen McTigue, and Howard Frricson, Table and Decorations, Vera Crouse, chairman, Mary Louise Stowe, Thelia Bock, Ursula Mallinger, Charles Peterson, and Charles McMahon, Program and Dance, James Fowler, chairman, IsaBelle Hurst, june Nelson, and Robert Bonnell. Advisers were Miss Shannon, Mr. Chapman, Miss Goodrich, and Mrs. Carrie M. Longfellow. Lizsj College Camp s and D dg Fort Dodge Junior College has two estab- lished journalistic activities, the College Dodger, a section in the high school year- book, and the College Canzpzzs, a page which appears at two-week intervals in the Forz' Dodge Messelzger and Cb7'0IIiCIl'. 6 Helen McTigue, heading the College Dodger staff, was assisted by Betty Riley, copy, Kathryn Cooley, girls athletics, Howard Erricson, sports, and Malcolm Robertson, "College Life.', Miss Mary Cruikshank was their adviser. 6 The newspaper, which is better known, was edited by Kathryn Cooley with Helen Mc- Tigue and Malcolm Robertson as associate editors. "Campus Chatter' was a new feature added this year and was written by Malcolm Robertson. Wallace Evans and August Ricke had charge of "Campus Cackles" and Howard Green edited items for "Out of the Test Tube." Reporters were Bruce Hanson, Karl Abel, lsaBelle Hurst, Georgine Gosnell, Ruth Hoeflin, Ellen Ponsness, and Pauline Anderson, typist, Glenice Bohn. Advisers were Miss Dora Holman and Miss Mary Cruikshank. College Dodger: Left to right Howard Errieson, Helen MCTlll4ll9, Kathryn Cooley. Collexxe Campus: Back row August Rin-ke, Howard Green, Wallace Evans, Bruce Hanson, Karl Abel, Malcolm Robertson. Sec-ond row fMiss Mary Crunk hank Helen Mc'Tigue, Kathryn Cooley, Isalielle Hurst, Georgina Gosnf-ll. Front row- fMiss Dora Holman, Ruth Hoeflin L lcnle Bohn, Ellen Ponsness, Pauline Anderson. , , H291 'SQ iw Many and Varied Speech Activities Speech activities of the Junior college were supervised by Mr. Ralph Nichols and Miss Bernadene Kenison. Miss Ken- ison trained the artistic readers, Mr. Nichols coached the debate teams, the ex- temporaneous speakers, and the students who gave original orations. Debate The Junior college debate team had a very successful season, winning all their de- cision debates. August Ricke, Virginia Wfilliams, and Dorothy Wfurtzer debated on the subject "Resolved: that Congress should be empowered to fix a maximum hour and minimum wage law for in- dustry." The team had one pre-season debate with the Iowa State team that was broadcast over Station WOI at Ames. They debated with Eagle Grove Junior college, Buena Vista at Storm Lake, Buena Vista again at a Junior college assembly here, Northwestern Junior college at Orange City, and Western Union at Le- Mars. Miss Williams and Miss Wurtzer were the only undefeated Junior college team in the State Tournament at Iowa City. Extempore In the other speech activities-extempore, artistic reading, and original oratory-the freshman speech classes had contests and then the winners of all the classes com- peted before Junior college assemblies. The winners of these contests represented the school in the State Tournament. Judges for these three contests were Dean Dickey, Miss Ruth Goodrich, and Mr. Chapman. The subject for the extempo- raneous speaking contests was the high school debate question "Resolved: that electrical utilities should be publicly owned and operatedf, Richard Sternitzke, Clarice Strand, and James Fowler were the class winners. Mr. Sternitzke repre- sented the school in the state contest and took second place. His topic was "Disad- vantages of Government Ownership of Electrical Utilities." Original Oratory Vera Crouse, August Ricke, Robert Ho- gan, Howard Erricson, and Ruth Hoeflin presented their original orations at an assembly. Mr. Ricke won first place with his oration "Wolf Children,', a study of life among the tramps. In the State con- test, Mr. Ricke took second place. Artistic Reading At the beginning of the year Miss Berna- dene Kenison began coaching a group of students interested in artistic reading. To this number were added the winners of the speech class contests. IsaBelle Hurst, Ruth Porter, Charles McMahon, June Nelson, Pauline Anderson, Helen Olson, and Robert Bonnell read selections. Win- ning the local contest, IsaBelle Hurst went on to the State contest, and won it with a rating of Superior. Miss Hurst read "A Variation" by John Galsworthy and a scene from the play "Mary of Scotland" by Maxwell Anderson. Speech Activities Mr. Nichols has three freshman speech classes which meet for one hour each week. The first few speech classes con- sisted of lectures by Mr. Nichols on the speech mechanism. Short, descriptive talks followed in which the student was permitted to choose his own subject. Sev- eral class periods were devoted to the preparation for and contests in artistic reading, extempore, and original oratory. After the contests, the speech students acted out pantomimes and one-act plays, presented amateur hours, and gave fif- teen-minute speeches. fisoj Upper Upper Center: Lower Nelson, Hurst, 13 1 1 left: Dorothy Wurtzer, August Ricko, Virginia Williams. right: Richard Sternitzke. Auxrust Ricke, Isalielle Hurst, picture: Back row-Charles McMahon, Ruih Porter, June Rubert Bunnell. Front 1"UVVf-Pilllliht' Andvrson, Isaliellc Helen Olsson. l Rossunfs Universal Robots "To make man quicker than nature" was the theme of R.U.R. CRossum's Universal Robotsj, this yearls Junior college play. Helena Glory, a beautiful young girl, came to the R.U.R. factory on behalf of the Humanity League in sympathy with the Robots. Harry Domin, the handsome General Manager of Rossum's Universal Robots, fell in love with Helena at first sight and before she left the room she had accepted his proposal of marriage. Dr. Gall, Mr. Fabry, Dr. Hallemeier, Mr. Al- quist, and Consul Busman, are Domin's assistants. They, too, fell in love with Helena, and in the ten years that followed did everything she asked to make her happy. One of these things was that Dr. Gall give the Robots a soul so that they would be more like humans. He did this and it finally resulted in the overthrow of the whole human race. The Robots re- volted, killing every human but one-M1'. Alquist, whom they spared because he worked with his hands, not his mind. By chance, two of the soulful Robots, Helena and Primus, have human characteristics and emotions and in the epilogue, Alquist l shows them their new world. Sulla, a Robotess stenographerg Nana, Helena's maid, and Radius, a Robot, are the other characters. Glee Club The junior college glee club, under the direction of Mr. J. Howard Orth, has worked hard this year and because its members took an enthusiastic interest in the organization, it has developed into an outstanding choral group. Although they have made few public appearances, the glee clubls concerts at the Business and Professional Women's Club and at Brad- gate were highly successful. 6 Junior college was well represented in the annual operetta, "Blossom Time," with three of its students taking leads. John Casey had the part of Franz Schubert, lsaBelle Hurst that of Bellabruna, and Malcolm Robert- son, that of Count Scharntoff. Glee Club Members: Back row Mildred Hauser, Marjorie l'eters4.n, James Fowler, Harold Peterson, .lack Jensen, Wal- laee Evans, Galin Olson, Helen Ottosen. Helen Mi-Tigzue. Seeoml row lsalielle Hurst, Helen Fecht, Wilbur Morse, John Casey, J. Howard Orth, Frank Marlowe, Malcolm Robertson. Ruth Adam, Virginia Thomas. Front row Ruth Frost, June Nm-lsoli, llilllllllf' Anrlerson, Mary Louise Slowe, 'l'helrn:l Pons- ness, Idleanor Renquist, Ilene Swan. frm R. U. R. ILMm1'u.glv1:Cl1.1rlw XlrfX1.1l1.m. Chmnlfl l5uw11.1rf,lifr1w.1l linwm U XI.1u.1qm uf lil ..'i.g.Ir1l1nC.1wX, XII. lmffrx. lzrllqlmm' CQrf1unrf .NIJ ll ffvr1,'r.1f Cfnrlmlf. wg Hmx .xml lx'1'1ur1u1, llmrq lJmz11r1,l1.rr.1.1f Xlumzxgpl nj R.l'.K.: Imlk-llc llursr,ll.f.H.1f1lmq,r.jmwf1f.1- ffn fm ffm Il.'1zf1.1r1rM Imqlu: lmuu luwlw, Dr. Huff: H1wlx'r', ll1,1.l ul ffm lfnlfflzfr fm' 1'w1'fm- lffqmuf 'l'm1u1w!Q fm Rnlmfxg liuburl linmrwu, .XIr. fXf41Hixl, Xwfufm! wif llu.1.f ui Hu XX mlw lhjmrffmrlfg lxxwk Xl,u'- lmvc, llzimll,llfmlf1llZn'I'!13x. mlnkqn .lf mmf l.xjm'1fmf1fml Dw- juzrfzm Nl. l.Ltl lu right: liuburl Blmm-llg lx.1Ilxx'y11 Cuulux, llrfwrm. xl mmf- , . ful lvffwhw: lk-ww IX.l',l4QI1HX.lI1. I'r1r11lfx, if .mlzfjlzl Kuffnl. l.utt to rlglwl: llrmwnrd Ifrricwng lslxlicllc Hurst: Hclun XIu'I'ilguc, Nnffu, J Rnfwlwx .S!rr1nYQmrjvfu'Vq I'.lulilw 1Xndcl'son, NWN. HL'fz'l11l'A llltljxl. lvfl Lu VIAQIHII find Xiuivl. Iuwlx lX.XkIgI!IU.lIl, fx.11'l .'Xlwl, ,Xuguxl Ricky, Im' 'I1'.1Llc1'm.1n, Rulu-rl luxglwnm, .md 1Ldxx.l1'LX Kru- xx :Willy , Rnfmfx. ww an 'f aid' Panthers? Football Season Junior college athletics are handled by Athletic Director Fred N. Cooper and Head Coach A. McKinstry. For several years they have made the Junior college teams feared throughout the state. Of late Mr. Cooper has found a great deal of trouble in finding worthy opponents among the other Junior colleges of the state, who often disbanded their teams and canceled their games on short notice. Because of this, a wider range of competition was entered upon. Games were arranged with such four-year schools as Graceland college of Lamoni X and York of Nebraska. 6 When blessed with good material, Coach McKinstry annually turns out powerful, smooth-working teams. This year the supply was lean. There were good men, but there were not enough. Several of those who reported for practice became injured or sick during the season. However, despite such handicaps and dis- appointments, the standard of play did not suffer. 6 The football team was faced with a stiff schedule and played much better ball than the record of wins and losses indicates. The Panthers lost several hard-fought games by low scores and suffered from an inability to push the ball over for touchdowns after fine offensive work in the midfield. Q Fort Dodge found itself unprepared in the first game of the season to withstand the assaults of the powerful Graceland eleven. Ander- son and Davis, two star linemen, were lost to the team for the remaining games. As the season pro- gressed, a marked improvement was shown in every J, A. MGKYNS department of play, as Graceland, Estherville, Albia, Wfaldorf, York, Mason City, and Burlington were met on successive week-ends. Several close decisions were lost, and a severe defeat was inflicted on the Panthers at Mason City. The passing attack of the Trojans was clicking, and with the exception of one sustained drive for a touchdown at the start of the second half, Fort Dodge was forced on the defensive. The season closed with a victory over Burlington, on the River cityis gridiron. Bill Todd and Chuck Donahoe shared quarterback duties. Other outstanding individuals were Sid Lindsley, fullback, Dick Brunnenkant, iron-man center, and Leo Chelgren, clever open field runner. Two pairs of brothers, Abe and Mickey Castagnoli, and Bob and Ambrose Welp, played in the line. Floyd Messerly, all-state tackle in high school, was captain. T FRED N, coovw TRY 51341 Q 3' jg 48 3 YZ Q fa Zi 2 f Wig- Q1 43 Q5 73 33 37 QD f m ',,,,L 5 k ,A 4 e W in 2-. ,Q 'M ul tw amifgig- if -, li t Panthers Enjoy Coach J. A. McKinstry's 1957 basketball team split even during its season, winning nine games and losing nine. The outstand- ing feature of the year was the number of close, exciting games. Every encounter, whether won or lost, was fought right up to the final minute. The Panthers were never outclassed. Although the whole schedule was stiff, the toughest opponents of the season were Boone, Emmetsburg, and Mason City. Boone and Fort Dodge split their first two games, but in the third, the southerners broke a tie to gain victory when a double foul was called at Good Season the end of the game. Boone made its toss, and Fort Dodge missed. The locals gained revenge on Emmetsburg for an early sea- son defeat by coming from behind to tie their rivals in the last quarter, and beat them in an overtime. But two thrilling games were dropped to the rough Trojans from Mason City. 6 The Panthers placed third in the Conference tourna- ment, which was won by Northwestern. In the State meet at Marshalltown, Mc- Kinstry's team, with several key men re- covering from illness, knocked over Cen- terville but was stopped by Emmetsburg. s r Top: Left to right Charles Don- ahoe, Floyd Messerly, Bill Todd. Ronald Spinharney. Center: Luft to risrht --Abe Cas- tayznoli, Wallace Evans, Bernard Gillespie, G a l i I1 Olson, Otis Farrel. Lower left: liack row' Alye Cas- tafrnoli, Karl Abel, Floyil Mes- serly, Otis Farrel, Wallace Evans, Coach McKinstry. Front row Ronalil Spinharney, Bernard Gillespie, Galin Olson, Bill Todil, Charles Donahue, Dickson lirunnenkant. Lower right: Dickson Brunncn ka-int. M361 Cheerleaders The four rollicking cheerleaders who created loads of pep at the games were Georgine Gosnell, Helen Olson, Lewis Baughman, and Malcolm Robertson. They invented new and clever yells, and led them with a gusto and enthusiasm which brought forth outbursts of volume from the crowds. They sang songs, too, and directed assemblies throughout the year. Athletics For All All junior College students who did not compete in varsity athletics were granted ample opportunity to participate in health building activities in the weekly gym- nasium classes. A varied and complete 51371 program of sports was offered, under the direction of Coach Harold E. Theile. Once a week, throughout the year, the boys went swimming in the pool. In fall and spring they donned gym suits and played kittenball on the vacant lot. Dur- ing the winter months they stayed in the gym, but there was plenty to do. Each man had his choice of basketball, boxing, wrestling, tumbling, or ping pong. An intramural basketball tournament was held, with Ricke,s Robots winning the championship. Eight men fought their way to wrestling championships. The winners were Olson, NWillits, Halpern, Muhl, Tepfer, Ricke, Lindsley, and An- derson. Clever grappling was displayed. Tohp -row of pictures.: VVurtLer. Anderson, Williams. Back row of group--f-Wurtzer, Nelson, Stowe. Front row--Hoeflin, Anderson, Williams. Center picture: Back row-Hoeflin, Anderson, Williams. Front rowffStowe, Nelson, Wurtzer. Bottom row of pictures: Pyramid from top to bottom- Anderson, Hoeflin, Williams, Stowe, Wurtzer, Nelson. Stowe, Anderson, Hoeflin, Wurtzer. h sical Education For oeds Although the junior college girls have no competitive sports, athletic minded young ladies spend fun filled hours in the gymnasium with Miss Florence Nordman, athletic coach. The basketball team, made up of college students from nearby towns who have had competitive basketball experience, was well known throughout the high school because it de- feated every class team. 6 Two gym classes meet each Friday morning, one of which has more strenuous exercise than the other. In the first group, basketball, volleyball, and inter-class competition games are played while the other group plays ping pong, and goes through varied calisthenics. 6 Swimming classes convene on Monday afternoons. A few girls helped Miss Nordman with life saving and gym classes. fissj unior College Calendar of Events SEPTEMBER -Junior College flings open its doors once more. -Initial assembly held. The new dean, Harris E. Dickey, is introduced, and the year's pro- gram is outlined. -Class election day. Robertson heads Sopho- mores, McMahon leads Freshmen. -Student Council selects Karl Abel president. OCTOBER -Initiation of new S.A.P. members, poor things. -Roller skating party bruises would-be skaters. -Sophs entertain the Freshies in a Model Apart- ment party. NOVEMBER -College football closed by 7-0 win from Albia. -"Human Test Tube" talks at J. C. assembly. -Mickey Castagnoli and Bob Welp are elected as next year's football co-captains at football banquet over which Dean Dickey presides. DECEMBER -"Le Cercle Francais" has its annual Christmas program and party. -The long awaited Christmas vacation has ar- rived at last. Here's where some of us catch up on some badly needed sleep-and where some others will lose more of it. -Those girls did it again. Wurtzer and Wfilliams add to their laurels by winning the radio debate with Iowa State College. JANUARY -New Year's resolutions have already been broken by this time, but with college just start- ing, maybe we can study just a wee bit harder. -Sigma Alpha Phi hold a coasting and skiing party. For a wonder there were no casualties. 3-Gloom is on us once more. Reason? Semester exams. -Freshmen retaliate for their party last fall by treating the Sophomores to a sliding party at Iiortkonsa. Pete Alger managed to break an arm. FEBRUARY -Junior college proves its dramatic ability by presenting the difficult R.U.R. CR!l.SXZll7liS UI1fL't'l'Sdl Robofsj successfully. f139J I2 5 IZ 19 26 -Dick Sternitzke wins extemporaneous contest in J. C. assembly. MARCH -Original oratory in J. C. assembly. August Ricke wins first. -IsaBelle Hurst is "tops" in artistic reading in local Contest. -Debate with Buena Vista in J. C. assembly. Debaters travel to Cedar Falls and return with honors. APRIL 1 and 2-Junior college sweeps forensic tourney at Iowa City. Virginia Williainis and Dorothy Wtirtzer win first place honors in debate. IsaBelle Hurst takes first in artistic reading, while both August Ricke and Dick Sternitzke place second, one in original oratory, and the other in extempore speaking. 7-Richard I-Ialiburton, noted novelist-adven- 16 28 5 6 7 I8 25 3- turer, gives one of most interesting lectures in a decade on his travel to various parts of the world. -Junior college and high school combine to pre- sent operetta "Blossom Time." Everyone went home humming "Song of Love." -Glee club makes trip to Bradgate to serenade their P.T.A. MAY -"I:lunk Day" celebrated at Dolliver Park. -Die Deutsche Ecke listens to the call of the wilds. -Mother-Daughter Tea given by Sigma Alpha Phi Le Cercle Francais enjoys a picnic at the Scout cabin. Climax to the year's events in the form of the annual Junior college dinner-dance held at the Country Club. Some gaudy affair, let us tell you! JUNE Anti-climax! Haughty Sophomores Qand why shouldn't they be?j receive their diplomas for two years' accomplishments in scholastic realms. Q f Y 1 UP' is 5 . W l On the College Campus Once upon a time there was an institution known as the Fort Dodge Junior College. On the now ageing campus Cthird floor of the high school buildingj can be found this year's crop of students. Our coeds are decided spinstersg the fellows decided. . . Un these two pages are various members of the F. D. J. C. Starting at the upper left hand corner, you may recognize Fred Muhl, whose heart beats in time with M. L. W.'s. Paul Kersten forgets his studies long enough to strike an elegant pose. Vic's trying to make us think he,s work- ing. And take a squint at Bob Hogan's ,Mi - . i winter attire. "Tail,' Spinliarney proves that every dog turns around before lying down. Wfallyls apparently still hungry. Chet's in sunny Californiag oh, the broken hearts he left behind! 'tlsooeyv Baugh- man, are you figuring out a new pep yell? "Smilin"' Dean Dickey is resting between classes. Frank Marlowe resides in St. Louis now. Amby ready for sleep. Now we'll start that partial wheel of femin- inity. Earline flashes her personality smile as Helen Fecht rests on a locker. The next two are together as often as bread and butter, Helen Mcrlligue and Kiffy Cooley. Finally, we give you the president of Freshman class in C., Charlie lVlcMahon. H401 1 ,xl 4 mi, - far-'. f.f On the College Campus As our college organization progressed through the school year of ,36-'37, many things were accomplished. Even the small- ness of our enrollment fapproximately ISOJ became an asset when college began. Because of our limited numbers, every member soon knew everyone's name. A few of those names are here represented by snapshots. Ed Pfaff is the gentleman CPD with the "hands-on-hips" stance. Hod Green is responsible for the ,most all of "these hyarl' pictures. Poor Charlie! Even his pal Jimmy Fowler cringes from that countenance. Presentin, Prof. Muhl, 51411 Ax -E . 15 B.S. And now, ladies and gentlemen, we see Don Marsh admiring CPD two damn- sels. Another lad that flew the coop, Chicken Bosse of Indiana. Take off the mask, we know you, Helen. A couple of speakers with their mouths closed. Bud,s getting his head into his studies. Still be- hind the bars, eh, Ed? Continuing our circle and starting down, we offer Stu- dent Council president Karl Abel for your approval-we hope. Basketball center Ole Olson. We'll bet that Ronnie just spotted Dorothy. Lloyd Elg, a good uelgl' in spite of his name. Sappy result of the S.A.P. initiation. Here's to Howard Er- ricson for not getting into this section. lndex to Dodger Supplement Advertisers The following had one full page of advertising in the Dodger Directory and Advertising Supplement: An Anonymous Friend Messenger Printing Co. Baldwin Studio Penn Mutual Life Insurance Co. Charles A. Brown, Clothier Don Peterson Studio Fort Dodge Gas Sc Electric Company C. Petersen Clothiers Fort Dodge Tobin Business College The following had one-half page advertising in the Dodger Directory and Advertising Supplement: Boston Store Jeffries Grocery Company Brady Transfer 86 Storage Company Pfaff Baking Company Fort Dodge Bottling Woi'ks Fort Dodge Creamery Company Gates Dry Goods Company Warden Hotel Welch Bros. Shoe Store The following had one-fourth page advertising in the Dodger Directory and Advertising Supplement: Anderson Food Market Atwell Florist Becker Florist Brooks Laundry Central Life Insurance Co. Central States Theatre Co. Elgin Dairy Co. Elliott 85 Cox, Dry Cleaners Fort Dodge Lumber Company Fort Dodge National Bank Gargano Bros. Food Market Kautzky's Sporting Goods Kirkberg, Jewelers Tom Kelley, Insurance Larson Clothing Company Marso-Rodenborn Mfg. Co. R. D. McCarty, Groceries Model Clothing Company Oleson Drug Company J. C. Penney Company Rice, Jeweler S SL O Market Shannon Typewriter Company The State Bank Thiede-Mueller Hardware Wtilmkonsa Hotel Wgilterick Printing Company H421 5143 lndex to Dodger Supplement Advertisers The following had card advertising in the Dodger Directory and Advertising Supplement: Bohan Pharmacy Boston Store Beauty Shoppe Constantine's, Confectionery Cownie Furs East Side Lumber Sl Coal Company Hotel Eilers Essinger Electric liort Dodge Ice Company liort Dodge Public Library Fort Dodge Tent 85 Awning Co. Fort Dodge Transportation Co. Friedrich Optical Co. Gates Barber Shop Gold Bar Dairy and Confectionery H. XV. Heilman, Jeweler J. J. Hogan, Stationery The Hollywood Style Shop The Home Furniture Company Kleber Grocery and Bakery Larry Geer Leighton Supply Co. Minor's Chi-Namel Paint Store A. D. McQuilkin Company C. K. Moe, Optometrist Olson Jewelry Paris Cleaners Pilcher Auto Company Royal "400" Restaurant Ruth King Music Shoppe Sanitary Dairy Company Scandia Bake Shop Scliill :Y Habenicht Shoe Store S. Sc W. Drug Company Soda Grill Sanitary Dairy Co. Swaney Motor Co. Tyler Food and Bake Shop Wilson Cafe Ralph L. Wicker, Jeweler F. W. Woolwortli Co. 1937 Dodger llndex Activities 7 54. 55 Advisory Groups 7 ' 42-51 Juniors 77 43-45 Sophomores 77 45-47 Freshmen 48-51 All-School Play 75 Athletics QBoysj S6-108 Athletics qoirlsp 7 109-115 Band 77 ,,,,, 66, 67 Baseball QGirlsj 114 Basketball QBoysj 99 Basketball fGirlsj 111 Board of Education 6 Calendar ,,,,,, 82, 83,116,117 Cheer Leaders ,,,, 97 Chess Club ,,,, 76 Classes 7 7 18, 19 Class Room Snaps 13-16 Clerk 77 1 1 Coaches 77 77 89 Debate ,,,, 72, 73 Dedication 77 9 Dodger 7 60, 61 Dodger Staff 4 D. R. A. 77 57 Faculty 77 14, 15 Fall Fun ,,,,,, 52, 53 Football ,,,,, ,,,, 9 3-97 Football Lettermen 7 94, 95 Forensics ,,,,i ,,,, 7 2, 73 Foreword ,,,,, ,,,, 8 Freshmen Officers . 77 49 Girl Reserves Qlntermediatej 7 79 Girl Reserves fSeniorj 7 79 Glee Club ,,,, ,,,,, 7 68, 69 Golf 77 ,H 103 Hi-Y flntermediatej 77 78 Hi-Y QSeniorj 77 78 lnterpreti ve Reading lntramural 77 77 Introduction junior College Junior Officers Knit Wits Lettergirls 77 Library 77 Little Dodger One-Act Plays Operetta 7 ,,,c Orchestra Order of Books ,,,,, Physical Education Qlioysj President of School Board Principal Sans Souci 7 School Scenes Secretary Senior Class 77 7 Senior Class Officers Senior Class Play ,,,, Sketch Club 77 77 Sophomore Officers 7 Spring Sprees 77 ,,,, 77 Stamp Club 7 Student Council 77 Swimming fBoysj 7 Swimming fGirlsj 7 Tennis 7 7777 7 Track 77777 Tumbling Club Vice Principal 7 77777 7 Volleyball fGirlsj Wfinterways Wfays 7777 Wrestling 71 7 72.73 107 17 120-141 43 80 115 5 62,63 74 70 64, 65 7 91 10 11 77 2, 3,12 10 22-41 21 71 81 45 118,119 80 58, 59 102 112 103 105 81 11 110 84, 85 101 1144


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