Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 156
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1941 volume:
We Pledge fllleqienee
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Dodger Field makes its dehul
Business Manager-llarnline Hurnquist
SENIIJH CLASS HF
PUHT HUHBE HIGH
PUHT nnnlali, IIJWA
"Life, Liherly, and
the Pursuit uf Happiness"
To those precious ideals which have
for generations been the keystone of
Americanism we dedicate this year-
book. Everyday life in our own
school is evidence that we do possess
in these undying principles a "price-
less heritage" - the opportunity for
development of our talents and
personalities to their fullest.
Herein-Knowledge, Culture, Happiness
cSlll1ll'lllS vnlvr in quasi of knowledg
Flag's Eye View
The trysting place
aml leave a little bit wiser
Between the llnvers
I We, the People--Administration,
Faculty, Senior, Underclassmen
II For Service-Student Council,
III For Culture - M u s i c, Drama,
IV For Leisure-Life in Lighter Vein
For Recreation - Intramural and
Bunk I . We, The Peuple
Hunk II . . . Fur Service
Bunk III . . Fur Culture
Bunk IV . . . Fur Leisure
Bunk V . Fur Heereatiuu
We, The People
In the following pages are portrayed
the various groups that go to make
up the personnel of our school-the
administration, each year increasing
the opportunities for all in Fort
Dodge High Schoolg faculty, ably
guiding students to knowledgeg
seniors, standing on the rim of to-
morrowg juniors and sophomores,
still plugging but not far from the
long-anticipated final day.
l congratulate the students and faculty on
this fine record of achievement which has
become a part of the history of Fort Dodge
high school and junior college.
The real test of your education is not so
much what you have done for the school as
what the school has done for you. This is
more than past history for it includes an in-
vestment for the future. Our faith in you
justifies this investment. XVe have every Con-
fidence in youg confidence that you will
achieve worthwhile goals and be willing to
work and sacrifice to see that others follow-
ing you are given opportunities equal to those
you have enjoyed.
, ?fV,s,c if 'Q ,DLLLMM
Dorothyf- Larson at her work as secretary
in the Superintendc-nt's office.
HAROLD .I. WILLIAMS
Prnqress is Matin
S. L. Bickal: H. J. Williams, Superintendent: Mable M. Rutledge. Secretary: A I
Brooks, 0. C. Pfaff, James I. Dolliver, Don Peterson, H. M. Wasem. E. G. Trost
If you are in "pursuit of happiness," you
will find that it springs from work. The
world as we know it today is the product of
work-work with the hands or work with
the brain. Work is not a form of oppression
or of punishment, but it is the fundamental
activity of people.
Our industrial history is rich in illustra-
tions of the happiness of men who began
their life work at the very bottom of the scale
to rise to posts of highest authority by their
efforts and their own excellence. Remember
that it is work which gives flavor to life and
Y DARL T. FEELHAVER
f nr Heller Education N.
in his daily round of interviews.
i'l-leading the system of the Independent
School District, the Board of Education is
constantly on its toes to provide the best edu-
cational machinery for the several thousand
pupils in Fort Dodge. Superintendent Harold
bl. Williaiiis, in his first year, has kept the
machine well-oiled and in excellent condi-
tion. 'kThe other members of the group
which governs Fort Dodge High are Prin-
cipal Carl T. lfeelhaver and Vice-Principal
Iired N. Cooper who have helped many stu-
dents "through the mill." As class after class
passes on, success is evidenced by the growing
record files in the office which give detailed
accounts of the accomplishments of Dodger
alumni and which have proved invaluable to
employers and employees alike. In all their
work these administrators have aimed toward
developing good citizens for school, com-
munity, and nation. 'fAnd now let us
raise the Dodger flag on the year 1941.
Helen Buegel, high school office clerk, and Verniee
Gramstnrl. assistant, begin the busy schedule of a new day.
.-as-L-as-f-1m -.-.-- 1
llehale and .Ieurnalism
HARIKIET IJEMOREST, A.B. Those who have
been in one of Miss Demorestis classes
QEnglish 3 and Remedial Readingj or have
known her in her capacity of assistant advisor
for Student Council, appreciate most the
tactful, meticulous way in which she handles
her work. Realizing the importance of a well-
balanced vocabulary, she urges students to
use dictionaries constantly as an aid to cor-
rectness in reading, writing, and speaking.
RUTH Goooiucri A.B., M.A. Head of the
department of English, Miss Goodrich super-
vises all sophomore, junior, and senior courses.
She believes that reading and expression are
important, not only for themselves, but as
the basis for all other learning. For this pur-
pose thirty English classes meet daily to enjoy
interesting and intensive study of various
phases of this subject-composition, litera-
ture, journalism, speech, debate, and drama.
WILMA HAS'fIE, A.B. Both English and
American Literature classes meet in Room
103. The model of a Shakespearean theater in
the picture was made by a student during her
study of the Elizabethcan drama, a feature of
the first semester of English literature. Miss
Hastie does not confine her activities to
teaching alone, but has for seven years helped
greatly in building Senior Girl Reserves. As
one of the senior class advisors, she has super-
vised class day programs and making of hun-
dreds of yards of the symbolic daisy chain.
Naomi LIEWEL1., A.B., M.A. Witli teaching
English 3 and 4, coaching one-act plays, and
directing Operetta dialogue, Miss Jewell, ever
alive and alert, has little time to indulge in
her favorite diversions. As one important fea-
ture of her work ample opportunity is given
to each student to develop his conversational
ability, so that he may talk easily with others.
fur BETTER English
RAYMOND BIiRRlliR, A.B., M.A. Speech, de-
bate, radio-speaking, tennis, and student
cheerleading-this miscellany is under Mr.
Berrier's encouraging supervision. His aim is
to promote confidence in the students and
to prepare them for possible future appear-
ances. From the debate class are chosen the
members of teams who take part in a crowded
schedule of interscholastic arguments.
li. S. Cok'l'Rlt5H'l', A.B. With terms such as
"Dionysius," "proscenium," and "upstage"
running through their minds, drama aspirants
study plays and theater technique, read lines,
and vie for parts in the "big" productions
which are annual events. lt is Mr. Cortright's
job to teach American Literature and drama
courses, to direct and stage the three-act
plays in junior college as well as high school,
and to supervise the tri-weekly radio p1'o-
gram "Know Your School." In his classes, he
believes that personality can be developed
through the portrayal of various characters.
MARY CRUlK5HANK,Pl1.B.,lW.A. Each vol-
ume of the Dmlgw' stands as evidence of the
understanding guidance of Miss Cruikshanlc.
Members of QniIlamlSrm1I, the staffs of the
Lifllr' Dodger and College CKIIIIIJIIX, and her
American Literature classes have all found
her ever eager and willing to help. journalism
ll, instituted three years ago as one of the
first classes of its kind in the country, com-
piles and publishes the annual and in so doing
learns something about engraving, typog-
raphy, printing, and copy writing.
AIHQLINL1SimuoN,A.B., M.A. School pub-
licity director for the city daily, sophomore
linglish teacher, advisor of Lilflr' Dorlgw,
College Camjurx, Quill aml Scroll-this is
Miss Sharon. ln her journalism I class, stu-
dents learn to make up all types of pages as
well as to plan stories for school coverage, and
to write news articles and ads. Bi-weekly
deadlines for the paper, along with a con-
tinual scurry for weekly radio news, add
enjoyment as well as pressroom realism.
Prllqa' I 5
Iiiltins Lillian W. Williams Mary A. linxwr-ll
Cai'i'it- M. Lomafellow
Lanquaqe Department Teaches
Popular Fereiqn Tnnques
l,ILl,IAN W. W1i.i.1,xa'1s, A.B. As assistant director
of orchestra, Miss Wfilliams has proved invaluable in
the development of the string choir. A class in tech-
nique under her direction meets three times a week.
Her creativeness finds outlet not only in music but
also in English and interpretive reading. Since the
organization of a reader's club, a large number of
students have followed this form of expression.
MARY A. BOXXX"lil.l., A.B. Undoubtedly the enjoy-
ment of advanced Latin classes is 11013 entirely due to
the writings of Ovid, Cicero, and Virgil. Miss Box-
well, head of the Latin department, can claim some
credit by right of her ready wit and helpful thor-
oughness. ln addition to her teaching, she is the
committee-of-one in providing for and arranging
entertaining programs for high school assemblies.
XIESTA LIKINS, A.B. Along with the time-demand-
ing job of student council advisor, Latin and
American history classes complete a well-filled
schedule for Miss I.ikins. Under a special schedule
she spends the noon hour supervising lunch rooms
and corridors, but in spite of this crowded routine,
she finds ample time to help pupils with unwieldly
declensions or historical complications.
CzKRRlL M. I.oNo1-L1.i.ow, A.B., M.A. Wliile be-
ginners master French vocabulary and intricate verb
forms, advanced students delve into Gallic history
and Uparlez vousn daily. These French classes are
directed by Madame Longfellow, who is also the
originator and advisor of Sans Souci. Songs, plays,
and conversations in French make up the programs
of this organization shown above at a meeting.
Page I 4
Iiiizi-inure' Hitrhlziiinl Orphu Cheney
Jack W. Mela-vs
Sneial Science linurses Make
Oiwim Cin-:Ni-LY, A.B. The history of the past
explains the history that is in the making today.
Wforking on this principle, Miss Cheney, junior class
advisor, stimulates interest by using an assortment of
newspapers, magazines, maps and reference books in
addition to the regular text. And under her genial
encouragement, facts are mastered, the problems of
outlines and themes are met and conquered.
liill-.ll N. Coovi-ix, B.S., M.A. By crowding Ameri-
can history classes into his dayis activities as athletic
director, wrestling coach, and vice-principal, Mr.
Cooper proves his ability and stimulating energy.
He demands a degree of these wide-awake qualities
for his students when he tests their alertness through
short quizzes on daily newspaper reading. Promoting
punctuality and regular attendance is his chief duty
INc1a1soitc HlGliI,ANIJ, A.B., M.A. Although sen
iors may remember Miss Highland taking measure-
ments as their advisor on the "cap and gown" com-
mittee, her real work is in the social science depart-
ment where she teaches world history and civics. By
having each student keep a record of time Worked
and amount accomplished, she promotes awareness
and concentration in the study of world problems.
black W. Mclaiizs, A.B. Questions concerning a
left wing play, an obstinate bank statement, or a
history outline may be heard within the walls of
Room 11. For there, Mr. Mcl.ees, far from confin-
ing his activities to coaching the Red and Black
football squad, teaches American history and busi-
I itil N. Coop
C Social Science continued Q
MARGARET J. O,KEEFF, A.B. As an in-
structor, Miss 0'Keefe teaches economics
and government in civics classesg in weekly
panel discussion from the "American Ob-
server," present day problems are analyzed
and many are the attempts at feasible solu-
tions. As a senior advisor, she directs class
officers who supervise the selection of rings
J. HOWARID ORTH, A.B. Students have
found the government course especially in-
teresting this year because of the exciting
presidential election. Mr. Orth, civics teacher
for two periods each day, spends a generous
part of his time in directing Fort Dodge
High's many vocal groups. In the second
semester, with his assistants, he tackles the
job of producing an all-school operetta.
Practical Training Fnnnd
HOWARD HUGHES, A.B. Newcomers to the
world of geometry are introduced to such
terms as circles, angles, trapezoids and theo-
rems in classes taught by Mr. Hughes. He
finds in mathematics, as in coaching basket-
ball and football "B" squads, that practice,
energy and skill are important factors.
NONA Moss, A.B. With accuracy as their
goal, students in Miss Moss's geometry classes
drill on theorems and construction which
form a foundation for advanced mathe-
matics. In addition to her "geometric" duties,
Miss Moss coaches girls volley ball and has
developed it into a popular sport.
Page I 6
Eemmereial Classes Train
l,l'1S'l4l-,K B. SHA1fLANo, A.B. Mr. Shafland,
popular varsity basketball coach, heads sev-
eral classes of commercial law and American
history. The elective one-semester law course
has an enthusiastic following of seniors who,
believing that "ignorance of the law is no
excuse," avail themselves of this opportunity
to become informed.
loNia H1i1,oAsoN. Guided by Miss Helgason
-patient and exacting-Dodgers, in one to
four semesters of typing, seek by practice to
achieve rhythm, accuracy and speed. Though
her school day is filled with the staccato
sound of many typewriters, she finds ocea-
sional relaxation from a business atmosphere
in leading hikes in girls intramural sports.
ARDlil.li Os1'11aoAAao, A.B. ln Bookkeeping
l, students learn to keep their own personal
records, in advanced study they learn the
more detailed work in partnerships and cor-
porations. But Miss Ostergaard, pleasant and
accomplished teacher of bookkeeping and
Thomas shorthand, maintains that her sub-
jects are important not only for themselves
but for training in accuracy and precision.
Hi-11.1-iN ZliARl-OSS, A.B., M.A. For aspiring
stenographers who insist on shorthand as an
easier and speedier method of writing, two
types are offered in Fort Dodge High-
Gregg, which requires two years of study,
and Thomas Natural Method, a one year
course. Six girls from the commercial classes
are given opportunity to get practical secre-
tarial work in the school office. Versatile
Miss Zearfoss, bookkeeping and Gregg teach-
er, also directs a series of one-act plays.
H. A. Bath
un li L h ipmun Fred L. Graham H. Lynn Iiluxum
Interesting Seienee llnurses
H. A. BATH, A.B., M.A. Certain to enliven any
biology class is the actual dissection of preserved
specimens. Mr. Bath, science teacher and assistant
football coach, adds microscopic studies for the more
squeamish and conducts investigations of conserva-
tion projects. Thoroughness and consistency are the
trademarks which characterize his style of teaching.
ELVIN B. CI'IAPMAN, B.S., M.Sc. Aspiring chemists
find much-needed basic study in Mr. Chapman's
classes. ln an unassuming manner, he acquaints his
students with scientific lore and supervises fascinat-
ing laboratory experiments. Because he has made
science his hobby as well as vocation, he is particu-
larly well qualified for teaching this subject.
H. LYNN BLOXOM, A.B. lngenious in more than
one field, Mr. Bloxom teaches the weird powers of
physics to a mystified high school group while
he delivers instruction to would-be flyers in the
C.P.T.C. course for junior college. His work does
not end here, for he is also an advisor of the visual
aid program and is "decorator" for school parties.
PRED L. GRAHAM, B.S. Enthusiastic and energetic,
Mr. Graham is kept busy with biology classes and
coaching duties. As mentor of B-squad football, B-
squad wrestling, and junior college baseball, he has
developed material which proves invaluable to
varsity teams in later years. His enthusiasm carried
into his biology Work, produces the same results.
Pug 1' I 8
.lane M. Vrmv lla Anthony Maury Ulu Md lu
Industrial Arts Prnvilie
l.i4Rov NYIJI c.cgi4.lt, BS., MS. Wliile future chem-
ists rush about the laboratory or wrestle with im-
possible equations, Mr. Nydegger presides in his own
calm, methodical way. He explains the problems en-
countered, warns of the dangers which exist, and,
all in all, makes his classes a decided success. His
hobby is snapping, developing and printing pictures.
LIANI: M. Cuoxv, Ph.B. Miss Crow is the able super-
visor of the home economics department, Under her
management, an average of six hundred garments are
fashioned in a year from more than a thousand yards
of material and menus are studied to maintain just
the right balance of vitamins and calories. She is a
senior class advisor and plans the refreshments for
dances and school parties of all kinds.
MARY Ora Mt1C1,Uskl-Lv, AJS., M.A. ln co-opera-
tion with certain business concerns, the school has
developed an extensive vocational guidance pro-
gram. Miss McCloskey as general advisor has a guid-
ance class, a retail selling crew, and a vast fund of
energy and knowledge. Those who are not ac-
quainted with her vocational work have, however,
appreciated her sincere help in solving the difficulties
of advanced mathematics.
ILA ANTHONY, B.S. Growing interest in artcrafts
has expanded Miss Anthonyis classes to six full
periods a day. She is the organizer of the Art club
which has become popular with potential "Da
Vincisn and "Michelangelos.,' Her department is
responsible for all scenery and decorations used in
the school operettas and assists in the designing of
backgrounds for other dramatic productions.
C Industrial Arts continued Q
J. A. MCKINSTRY, A.B. jovial manager of
general shop, Mr. McKinstry teaches draft-
ing, practical science, and coaches junior col-
lege basketball. In his two-year drafting
course, students have the opporunity of doing
something practical with the knowledge and
experience gained in the subject.
W. M. PHARES. Hundreds of students have
learned manual arts and vocational trades
from Mr. Phares, whose ready wit and wide
experience make him popular with all groups.
With the increased use of metal in construc-
tion work, many young craftsmen find the
one-semester course in metal-work particu-
larly interesting and useful.
W. E. Sci-IWENDEMANN. Future Christo-
pher Platins receive an excellent general
knowledge of printing and bookbincling in
Mr. Schwendemann's classes. Swimming and
golf coach, he drills his printers on punctua-
tion, spelling, and type assemblage much as
he does his athletes on speed, rhythm, and
stroke. Programs, blanks, and cards for
school use provide means for actual practice.
KATHERINE BLAZER, A.B. Learning to use
books, a fundamental of education, is furth-
ered through library privileges. Each period
of the day Miss Blazer presides over the
assortment of books and magazines and,
assisted by student librarians, stimulates the
reading interests of Dodger high. The already
attractive room has been made more so by the
addition of shelves of miniature pots holding
ivies, cacti, primroses, and violets.
Study, Music, Henrnatinn
Uffered fur ll
H. A. BERGAN, A.B. During fall and spring
practice Mr. Bergan is seen stepping high
with the marching band. Increased participa-
tion in orchestra, band, instrumental groups,
and solo club has necessitated the purchase
of new instruments and enlarged an already
full schedule. Instrumental groups have
entertained in assemblies, civic programs,
broadcasts and in operetta accompaniments.
F1.oR1aNcra NORDMAN, B.S., M.A. Early
morning and late evening see part of Miss
Nordman's daily activities in intramural
sports. She has a full schedule of girls gym
and swimming classes making each hour more
enjoyable by her ready knowledge of all
games. Preparing girls for life-saving tests is
another of her many duties.
FORREST MARQUIS, BS. The greatest change
in physical education classes this year oc-
curred when calisthentics were reinstated.
According to Mr. Marquis, swimming and
gym instructor for boys, the purpose of this
type of exercise is to limber up muscles and
stave off injuries as well as to develop balance
and precision. A complete schedule of intra-
murals adds zest to class work.
F1.oR12NcE RATHERT, A.B., M.A. By teach-
ing German to junior college students and
biology to high school groups, Miss Rathert
secures an interesting variety of program.
Her ability to make a classroom a pleasant
working place is recognized and appreciated.
We, the Eeniers,
June Abbott Jalond Adair Mary Ellen Alexander Janice Allard
Betty J. Anderson Irene Anderson Leland Anderson Howard Anshutz
James Arnold Vernon Atherton Mary Augustine Elmer Aurand
JUNE ABBOTT-:wat . . . zlrmurc . . . rirlrx u rral Pagaxus, Social Science, Science,
English, Art. "f JALOND ADAIR-frimzlly . . . follower of Adrian . . . fun loving,
Mathematics, English, Science, Social Science. ff MARY E. ALEXANDER-arm
hitious . . . great reader . . . zlvpemlahlcg Commercial, French, English, Social Science,
Basketbabll 2, Softball l, Volleyball 2, French Club. "' JANICE EARLEEN
ALLARD-pleasant . . . pvrlagogiral ambition . . . wall-groomc'a', English, Home Eco-
nomics, Mathematics, Commercial, 'ff BETTY JANE ANDERSON-athletic . . . tiff-
of thc' party . . . zlanving eyes, Commercial, Home Economics, English, Volleyball,
Captain 2, Baseball 1,2,3, Basketball 1,2,3, Ping Pong l,2, Intramural Manager 1,3,
Student Council 3.
IRENE ANDERSON-amiable . . . husinrss acumen . . . hiker, English, Commercial,
Languages, Senior Girl Reserves, Band 1. ff LELAND D. ANDERSON-Cowboy
muxic . . . fair . . . friendly, Commercial, Mathematics, English, Social Science. 1'
HOWARD ANSHUTZ-smiles . . . xmall but mighty . . . interested in matches,
English, Art, History, Science, Basketball 1,2,3, Football 1,2,3, Intramurals l,2,3,
Little Dodger 1. "f JAMES ARNOLD-black eyes . . . all arouml athlete . . . jolly,
Mathematics, Languages, Commercial, English, Football l,Z,3, Wrestling 1,2,3, Track
l,2, Student Council 3. 'A' VERNON ATHERTON-curly hraxl . . . vyrs to the
Slay . . . xtrollvr, Manual Arts, English, Mathematics, Social Science.
MARY AUGUSTINE--light on bw lovs . . . pretty hair . . . mug hit flz'L'otr'v,
English, Commercial, Science, Practical Arts, Volleyball 1, Baseball 1, Basketball l,
Intramural Manager. "f ELMER C. AURAND-calm . . . rlarinrtixt . . . mechan-
ically inrlimfd, English, Mathematics, Mechanical Arts, and Science, Concert Band
l,2,3g Marching Band l,2,3, Right Guide l,2,3. E WAYNE ORION AURAND-
musical . . . aiming high . . . rallrzl "Tuhhyl', English, Latin, Music, Social Science,
Camera Club 2, Solo Club 1, Marching Band l,2,3, Concert Band Vice-President 3,
Orchestra President 3, Show Shop Orchestra 1,2,3, Brass Sextct 2,5, Boys Glee Club
5, Trombone Quartet 3, Swing Band 3. if CLAYTON BAILEY-sport addict . . .
brawny . . . blond, Industrial Arts, Science, English, Mathematics, Football 1,2,3,
Wrestling l,2,3, Track 2,3, Glee Club l,2. f' VELMA BONITA BEAN-active . . .
rlr'h'rmin1'1l . . . swing fan, Commercial, English, Home Economics.
Wayne Aurand Clayton Bailey Velma Bean Virizil lic-ll Bernard Biekforil Earl Bot-k
Fred Bowers Helen Bowers Robert Bowers Marvin Iiradshaw Louise- Brady Arlene llrotk
llernadine Brown George Burnet lloyd Burnquist Caroline llurnquist Willard Burns James Cannon
VIRGIL BELL-blue fonpr' . . . nmlbwmzfiriun . . . llloml, English, Mathematics,
Commercial, Social Science, Tennis l, Wrestliiig l. " BERNARD BICKFORD-
rzrn-f4'u1pr'ml . . . uzixcbieroux . . . jirm'rnslinuIing, English, Social Science, Industrial
Arts, Science. E' EARL D. BOCK-lileri 11rin!r'r's ink . . . jmlirnl . . . mflimml
Xll1lY'lIXllllIlIj Social Science, Science, English, Printing, Kirtenball l,2,3, Basketball l.
W FRED BOWERS-golilen glow axpiruul . . . umlwilioux . . . ugilr, Mathematics,
Social Science, English, Wrestling. "' HELEN W. ISOWERS-rlrlixlir' . . . lvelifi' . . .
iwll-zl1'i'x.vr'zlg English, Social Science, Science, a cappella Choir l,3, Glee Club 2.
BOB BOWERS-rorky in khaki . . . loquacious . . . hr-ailing for fbi' rlomlx, English,
Social Science, Industrial Arts, Science. A MARVIN BRADSHAW-fllllt' aml
pirrolo . . . reliable . . . aulo jebn, Mathematics, Science, Social Science, English, Band
and Orchestra, Marching Band I,2,3, Concert Band 1,2,3, Orchestra 1,2. W LOUISE
BRADY-z'ourl4'ou.t . . . lowly frnrlzx . . . drlibf-ran-g English, French, Commercial,
Social Science, Girl Reserves 2,35 Sans Souci 3, Glee Club 2,3, a capella Choir 2,
Dodger 3, Basketball 2, Swimming 2. 'A' ARLENE M. BROCK-nmriex . . . books
. . . fflllllllfll . . . frim, Social Science, Commercial, English, Home Economics. E
BICRNADINE BROWN-x1Jr1rl.v girl . . . jolly . . . lvrlvxirboreull, English, Social
Science, Commercial, Volleyball 2,3, Basketball 2,3, Kittenball 2,3.
GEORGE BURNET-mlmiralrlr . . . m'z'on1filixbz'4l . . . uffulvle, Mathematics, Science,
English, Social Science, Tennis 3, Camera Club, Band and Orchestra 2,3, Show Shop
Orchestra 3, String Quartet 3. E BOYD BURNQUIST-livin . . . bearlril for
Ammjmlix . . . iw'll-iufornml, Social Science, Language, Mathematics, English, Foot-
ball l,2,3, Wrestliiig 2,3, Tennis 2, Golf 3, Hi-Y l, Glee Club 2, a cappella Choir
3, Class President 2. ' CAROLINE BURNQUIST-flu' olber half . . . rzlsy-going
. . . 1-upulzlu . . . hmliling iournalixl, Social Science, English, Languages, Mathematics,
Fieldball Z, Intramural Manager 2, Girl Reserves 2,3, Sans Souci President 3, a
cappella Choir 3, Operetta 3, Girls Glee Club l,2,3, Dodger 3, Student Council l,2.
f' NVILLARD A. BURNS-up in Ihr' air . . . sleek . . . willy, Science, Social Science,
Commercial, English, Football l,2, Glee Club 3, Little Dodger 3. 4' JAMES D.
CANNON-joriul . . . mlmit . . . url mimlml, Science, English, Social Science, Art,
Tennis 3, Art Club 2.
Anna Mae Carlson Elizabeth Carlson Helen V. Carlson Luella Carlson Raymond Carlson Willard Carlson
Mary Fllen Carter Leo Casey Leona Casey Phyllis Chellberg Jessie Cloud Donald Collins
Vernon Cornell Dwayne Crinnigan Clara Crittenden Duane Croft Edith Cross Mary Ellen Crowl
ANNA MAE cAR1.soN-flfmifimii . . . frm' lzloml . . . ll!l'll-gfUUlIll'llj Commercial,
English, Social Science, Girl Reserves 2, Little Dodger 3. E ELIZABETH I. CARL-
SON1lL'4'll1llIlKQ' Fblllllii . . . Y!'Xl'!'l'l'1I . . . "xm11r'l 1'ollt'z'f0r', Languages, English, Social
Science, Home Economics. if HELEN V. CARLSON-ufblrfirully im-lifml . . .
nimble firzgvrx .... V by, English, Science, Commercial, Social Science, Volleyball 1,2,3,
Deck Tennis l,2,3, Ping Pong l,2,5, Picldball l,2,3, Basketball l,2,3, Softball 1,2,3,
Intramural Manager 2. A' LUELLA MAE CARLSON-quiel . . . srwnzsfrvxx . . .
xwrrrbex "Among My S0lll't'IIlfXvj English, Commercial, Industrial Arts, Volleyball 1,
Girl Reserves 3, Glee Club 1. W RAYMOND CARLSON-lllzmlblt' . . . lJroml-sl:1o11l-
ilvrezl . . . tlt'lll'l'j Science, History, English, Mathematics, Commercial, Wrestling
l,2,3, Track l,2,3, Football l,2,3, Little Dodger 3, Student Council 2,35 Senior Class
WILLARD CARLSON-goml llllfllfftl . . . ingenious . . . top-nolcb C'l9K'lIIlXlQ English,
Industrial Arts, Mathematics, Science, Camera Club 2, Band 2,3, Orchestra 3, Trom-
bone Quartet 3, Dodger Photographer 3, Little Dodger Photographer 1,Z,3, Student
Council 2. W MARY ELLEN CARTER-lzimlly uwys . . . follower of Florence'
Nigbfingule . . . jirvlfy mill-g English, Commercial, Home Economics. E LEO
CHARLES CASEY-Irixlw wif . . . lufiu . . . jwromolvrg English, History, Science, Com-
mercial, All Sehool Play 1. A LEONA CASEY-Ihr' olbrr twin . . . jolly . . . effi-
riunl, English, Commercial, Home Economics, Art. 'A' PHYLLIS B. CHELLBERG-
l'lgUl'Ull.Y . . . happy-go-ll1t'lz'i' . . . llrjixrltlvrll smile, English, Commercial, Home Eco-
nomics, Social Science, Basketball l,2.3, Deck Tennis 1, Volleyball l,2,3, Softball 1,2,3,
,IESSIE E. CLOUD-urfixlit' . . . flrvrr . . . z'on11mnional1l1', Art, French, English, Social
Science, Glee Club 1,2. 'f DON COLLINS-ifnlividzzalisl . . . lzrrriny . . . motlcl A,
Mathematics, English, Drafting, Social Science, Football 1, Dodger Editor 3. A'
VERNON CORNELL-roulrol man . . . alnbiliolzx . . . wc'll-frail, Mathematics, Science,
History, English, Wrestling 1,2,3, Track l,2,3. E DWAYNE CRINNIGAN-curly
lmflex . . . slay alblelr' . . . llllldffllf arlislg English, Art, History, Industrial Arts,
Football l,2,3, Basketball l,2, Hi-Y 1,2, Student Council 1. A CLARA CRITTEN-
DEN-liruiflx . . . home nmkvr . . , mlasxllmiugg English, Home Economics, Mathe-
Science, Social Science, Camera Club l, Boys Glec Club lg Marching Band l, Concert
John Cumming Robert Cunnimrham George Davidson Le-la Davis
Elsie Delzner Lorraine DeGroote Charles Dickey Mildred Dodd
Jenn Dorsey Keith Douglas Vernon Droege Harold Em-klund
DUANE CROFT1l'llYIV1' buir . . . uirlwlum' iilwbilllic . . . waxy rome, easy go, English,
Industrial Arts, Social Science, Basketball l, Swimming 1,2. if EDITH CROSS-
1'v'1't'i.u' . . . gYt1l'l'fHI bamls . . . 1z'l1if1'-rollur girl, English, Home Economics, Cum-
mercial, Social Studies, Chorus l,2,3. i' MARY ELLEN CROWLTl'I'VXIlfi1!'. . .
lH'l'AtIllLlIHy jllnx . . . brlntrlfvg English, Languages, Social Science, Fieldball 1, Bast-
ball 1, Basketball l, Girl Reserves l,3, Sans Souci 3, All School Play 3, One Act Play,
Girls Glee Club l,2,3, zu cappella Choir 2,3, Operetta 2,34 Dodger 3, Student Council l.
" ,IOHN R. CUMMING-Maxon Cily l,2...jonrm1lixlir . . . high goal, English,
History, Mathematics, French, Band 3, Orchestra 3. "' ROBERT CUNNING-
HAM-uvrolnllic' . . . uir-mimlml . . . ilurk UUYVXQ English, Science, Industrial Arts,
Mathematics, Intramural Captain l,2,3, Wrestling l,2,3.
GEORGE E. DAVIDSON-bmmr' xllnlwll . . . nmviz' fdll . . . mlroilg English, Lan-
guages, Mathematics, Art, Basketball l,2,3, Football l, Art Club President 2,3. A
LILA ALYSE DAVIS-W1'b.vlr'r Cily 1,2 . . . xprigblly . . . I211xim'x.t 1lHIl7ifi0Il.Yj
English, Social Science, Commercial, Science. E ELSIE A. DEGNER-lzloml frrxxex
. . . furlful . . . sz'rc'm', English, Home Economics, Commercial, Social Science. 'A'
LORRAINE E. DeGROOTE-uirr smile . . . tlisfriwl . . . ilvfnvlrlulzlv, Commercial,
Home Economics, Social Science, English, Basketball 2, Senior Life Saving 3. "'
CHARLES DICKEY-jlrofiriivlf . . . IIIIIJIIIIIY . . . 17t'YKlILlXiI'I'j English, Mathematics,
Band l, Little Dodger Editor-in-Chief 3.
MILDRED DODD-ufblvlir' . . . lelivrx from alaroml . . . 1'i1'af'i0nxg Commercial,
Home Economics, Science, English, Deck Tennis l,2,3, Basketball Captain 2,3, Volley-
ball l,2,3, Softball l,2,3, Girl Reserves 2, a cappella Choir 3, Operetta 3, Student
Council 2,3. E JEAN DORSEY-lilbv . . . lrlvuxing lwrsrmzllily . . . goal-un M.D.
. . . gum! Xllltlfllfj Social Science, Latin, English, Science, Ping Pong l, Girl Reserves
2,3, Latin Club President 3, Dodger 3, Little Dodger 3, Class Secretary 3. E KEITH
R. DOUGLAS-Buruxiift' 1,2 . . . bumvroux . . . good rruilvrg English, Social Science,
Mathematics, Commercial, Basketball 3. E VERNON WILLIAM DROEGE-
fmwluul . . . plruxuul . . . pwxislwzlg English, Science, Industrial Arts. A' HAROLD
R. ECKLUND-oultloor xlmrlx . . . quid . . . zlelwriilulalrg English, Mathematics,
Commercial, Music, Band 3, Orchestra 2, Chorus 3.
Page 2 5
Vnuatinns . ..
Warren Engelbart James Evans Evelyn Fecht John Fletcher
Dorothy Flinn LaVerne Folvag Hazel Fortney Mary Frost
Burke Gagnon Dorothy Gangstend Clifton Gawtry .Ioan Genco
VVARREN B. ENGELBART-top notch musician . . . wit . . . pbilatelist . . . per-
sonality, Music, Mathematics, Science, English, Languageg Band 1,2,3, President 3,
Orchestra 2,33 a cappella Choir 2,39 Show Shop Orchestra 2,3. A JAMES R.
EVANS-practical joker . . . mathematician . . . jovial, Science, English, Social
Scienceg Basketball 1,2, Glee Club lg Student Council 1. "f EVELYNE FECHT--
agile . . . attractii-'e . . . amiable, Commercial, Language, English, Science, Ping Pong
1,2, Volleyball 1,2, Basketball 1,2,3g Student Council 1. "f JOHN FLETCHER-
pbysics wizard . . . likeable . . . broarl-sbonlilereilg Mathematics, Science, English,
Industrial Arts. A DOROTHY E. FLINN-striking brunette . . . poisea' . . . efficient
. . . tlepemlableg English, Science, Social Science, Language, Volleyball lg Basketball lg
Baseball 1, Girl Reserves 35 Latin Club 3g a cappella Choir 35 Sextet 2, Glee Club 1,23
Operetta 33 Dodger 3, Little Dodger 3.
LUVERNE FOLVAG--aggressive . . . country gentleman . . . sport fan, English,
Industrial Arts, Wrestling 1, Intramural Boxing 1,25 Football 15 Intramural Wres-
tling 1,2g Intramural Captain 1,2. " HAZEL ELAINE FORTNEY-lively . . . laugh-
ing . . . laudable, English, Science, Commercial, Social Science, Intramural Managerg
Basketball 1,2, Kittenball 1,2. 'A' MARY FROST-musical . . . makes rhythm on the
typewriter . . . mysterious, English, Social Science, Commercial, Music, Band 1,2,3g
Orchestra 1,2,3, Show Shop 1,2. f BURKE GAGNON-diligent . . . interested . . .
beaded for Amesg Language, English, Commercial, Science. if DOROTHY JEAN
GANGSTEAD-"thai schoolgirl complexion". . . friendly . . . nursing ambitions,
English, Social Science, Science, Home Economics.
CLIFTON GAWTRY-serious . . . ilevotee of Martin Iobnson . . . and Isaac Waltong
English, Mathematics, Social Science, Science, Football 19 Basketball 1, Little Dodger
3. W JOAN GENCO-sturlious . . . raven hair . . . pezlagogueg Mathematics, Lan-
guage, English, Commercial. 'A' WILLIAM GERNHART-Sioux City 1,2 . . .
speerler . . . cars . . . skatesg English, Mathematics, Science, Social Science. if JAMES
GIBSON-uses bis bow skilfully . . . interested in motors . . . determined, English,
Science, Mathematics, Industrial Artsg Football 1. if JANE GLASS-twinkling eyes
. . . carefree . . . attractive, English, Languages, Social Science, Commercialg Girl
Reserves 1,33 Sans Souci 3, Secretary 3, Speech 39 All School Play 2,33 Chorus lg
Dodger 3, Class Officer 25 Student Council 1,3, Secretary 3.
William Gernhart James Gibson Jane Glass lierwin Goodrich Helen Greenway Howziril L roff
Howard Grooters Marvin Grosz Doris Grundon John Gustafson Ht-lun Hass lim-liurn Huh
Rosemary Hall Glen Halliday Martin Hansen Richard Hanson Lucille Harp Plllll H ii -s
BERWIN GOODRICI-I-fainera mimlvrl . . . uffublv . . . uvulfil-111' fY'lll'l'1t'I', Industrial
Arts, Social Science, Science, English, Track 1, Football 1, Camera Club 2. A
HELEN GREFNWAY-l1urmle.vx lmrzler . . . jwulie . . . on ber tout, English, History,
Commercial, Volleyball 1, Baseball 2, Girl Reserves 2. if HOXWARD GROVE!-
rlrgllrziewllulili' . . . playboy . . . fnn1xh'r, Languages, English, Science, Social Science,
Basketball 2, Intramurals l,2,3, One Act Plays 2, Dodger 3. " HOXVARD
GROOTERS-minxlrrl . . . effiriwll . . . 1'011rlrou.v, English, Mathematics, Science,
Social Science, Football 1, Track l,2,3, Camera Club 2,3, Hi-Y 1,2, Marching Band
1,2,3, Concert Band 1,2,3, Brass Sextet 2,3, Pep Band 1,2,3, Boys Quartette 2.3,
a cappella Choir 1,2,3, Little Dodger 1. 4' MARVIN GROSZ-ran' muff . . . luqun-
cionx . . . irruprimilzli' . . ."xi,x feel lbn'c"', Mathematics, English, Science, Social
Science, Football 2,3, Wrestliiig 2, Intramural Boxing 2, Little Dodger 3.
DORIS GRUNDON1llil7lillIlifil't' . . . dainty . . . airy . . . umlzilionxg English, Lan-
guages, Commercial, Social Science, Girl Reserves 1,3, Little Dodger 3. E JOHN
GUSTAFSON-gurrulom . . . lrzelmlinus . . . z'ffr'rz'rxn'uI . . . Smurf, Mathematics,
Social Science, Science, English, Tennis 1,2,3, a cappella Choir l,2,3, Boys Quartet 3,
Boys Glee Club 1.2.3, Operetta 1,2,3, Dodger 3, Class Secretary 3. E HELEN
JEAN HAAS-hello girl . . . quid . . . nwen bairml, English, Languages, Social
Science, Commercial, Ping Pong 1,2, Basketball 1, Girl .Reserves 1,2,3. if BARBARA
IIALE-ruigmuiia' . . . ilurlz cnrlx . . . uimlfla' fingers, Languages, Home Economics,
English, Social Science, Girl Reserves 1,2,3, Latin Club 3, Chorus 2, a cappella Choir
3, Girls Glee Club 3, Operetta 3, Dodger 3, Little Dodger 3, Student Council 3. if
ROSEMARY HALL-nz'1i1'i' . . . iirzleul . . . lmmlicrrlffxuzilrz, Science, Comnierciiil,
Home Economics, English.
1N'Hl'!'l1f . . . on Ihr' lrrmf . . . IJIUIIAY of rr'x1'r'1'4', Social Science,
Mathematics, English, Industrial Arts. A' MARTIN HANSEN-willy . . . wille-
uuwke . . . worlhy, English, Mathematics, Science, Languages, Wranglers Club 3.
E RICHARD HANSON-fz'liz'1folls . . . ferricf . . . Hlllikfn fever, English, Social
Science, Commercial, Mathematics, Football 1,2,3, Basketball 2, One Act Play 1,
Glee Club 3. E' LUCILE l-IARP-reliving . . . lll'f7l'll1ld!71l' . . . lioolzurzrm, Com-
mercial, English, Social Science, Mathematics, Home Economics. E PAUL HARRIS
--"u'urkiu' on Ihr' railroad". . . physics .vburlz . . . fbc' "grr'al Anzericuu gunleng Science,
English, Industrial Arts, Mathematics.
Margaret Harrison Jane Hartquist Kenneth Harvey Chester Haugen Pauline Hayden Donna Heath
Walter Heidiek Joe Herxrenreter Leonard Hill Virginia Hill Artlys Hilton Don Hines
Harold Hinteh Leland Holdren Betty Jane Hollaway Mary Hood Derle Horner Pearl Howard
MARGARET HARRISON-moriz' fan . . . minnlv . . . merry, Commercial, Social
Science, English. E JANE HARTQUIST-umbilioux . . . uvrlzer . . . lL'tlfI1lL'YIIlSfj
Mathematics, Social Science, Languages, English: Latin Club 3, Glee Club 2. E
KENNETH HARVEY-bustling . . . lmnnlx fbi' forex! . . . ufoulzl-ba' niizgvrg Science,
Social Science, Industrial Arts, English, Little Dodger 3. ff CHESTER HAUGEN-
XINIVIXIIIKIII . . . z'r1'uti1'1' . . . bmrfy . . , urlixung English, Social Science, Mathematics,
Industrial Arts, Football l,2,3, Swimming lg Intramural Sports 1,2,3g Glue Club 2.
E PAULINE HAYDEN-nljmfllz' . . . rrilrllwrmwr' . . . anolbvr mzrxvg English, Science,
Home Economics, Social Science, Basketball 2,3, Volleyball 2,3g Girl Reserves 3,
Little Dodger 5.
DONNA I-IEATH-lively . . . illferexfrtl in 5l'ft'llt't' . . . likzzt Jaflfiflgg Commercial,
Science, Mathematics, English. E WALTER HEIDICK-follozvrr of Gnft'nbz'rg . . .
xvriaux . . . ilIl,IIXfff0Il.lQ English, Science, Social Science, Commercial, Swimming 3.
E JOE HERGENRETER-title lim' .vporf . . . lIlIXCbIK'l'UII5 . . . full, English, Indus-
trial Arts, Social Science. ff LEONARD HILL-Iikrx prinfz'r'x ink . . . bLlXf7fIl1 . . ,
llfvizlil-ln' lIIf'!'lJlIIIil'Q Industrial Arts, Mathematics, English. A' VIRGINIA MAE
HILL-Ahlgi' LIIIIIIIHOII . . . lvrrliy . . . l7ll'llXlIlIfQ Home Economics, English, Com-
mercial, Social Science: One Act Plays l,2,3.
ARDYS HILTON-nzfmlli' i',r1n'r1 . . . buxiliznvs like . . . ambiliouxg Commercial, Eng-
lish: Home Economicsg Girl Reserves 5. E DON HINES-Hllurlz, lo fbi' toil" ....
lifeeublz' . . . brawl' new !'0!Il'l'Yfil71f'j Social Science, Mathematics, Industrial Arts,
Intramurals 5. 'A' HAROLD HINTCHTHXYIFllIfIIYll1IKf . . . 4111! . . . amicable, In-
dustrial Arts, Science, English, Social Science. if LELAND HOLDREN-fafrlioizt
. . . ilmbiiiolzs "fo gr! uronml". . . City Sr'r1'ifrg English, Mathematics, Social Science,
Football lg Chorus lg a cappella Choir 2g Little Dodger 3. E BETTY JANE HOL-
LAVVAY-nornml school flhfllll . . . XIIIIIIIJIIX . . . kindly ways, Social Science, English,
Commercial, Language, Volleyball l,2,5, Basketball l,2,5g Fieldball 1,23 Intramural
Manager 2,3g Little Dodger 3.
Betty Lou Howiek Max Howick Phyllis Hughes Robert Hulett
Juanita Hunt Iletty Hunter Maryfaye Hutchinson Gladys Irwin
Fenton Isaacson Betty Jeffers Donald Jensen June Jensen
MARY ELIZABETH HOOD-Corpus Cbrisli 1,2 . . . well inforlmd . . . rexm'i'i'il,
English, Languages, Social Science, Mathematics. 'f DERLE HORNER-xporf fun
. . . imjmlxirr' . . . dapjier, Commercial, English, Science, Social Science. f PEARL
MARY HOWARD-urrziublz' . . . athletic . . . unlrul, English, Social Science, Science,
Commercial, Basketball l,2, Deck Tennis l,2, Volleyball 1,2, Girl Reserves l,2,3,
All School Play 3, Chorus l,2. 1' BETTY LOU HOVVICK-sfrllogrufrbir lllllllifillll
. . . filer! . . . big brown eyes, Commercial, Music, English, Social Science, Ping Pong
l, Band l,2, Chorus l,2. f MAX HOWICK-imluiirioux . . ."i'.xfra!". . . rourlroux,
English, History, Industrial, Commercial.
PHYLLIS ELIZAISETH HUGHES-knifier . . . clever wif . . . occlzlvufiolzal lberully,
linglish, Languages, Science, Social Science, Ping Pong 2, Intramural Manager 2, Girl
Reserves 2,3, Stage Crew 2,3, Little Dodger 3, Dodger 3, Student Council 3. E
ROBERT F. HULETT-golf enlhilxiasl . . . tlI1l'l'UfllVOIl.V , . . gow!-bearI4'u', English,
Social Science, Commercial, Industrial Arts. if ,IUANITA HUNT-Dnnlalx 1 . . .
lwbilulvlixl . . . lrim, Commercial, Social Science, History, English, Volleyball 2,
Band 2. A' BETTY HUNTER-Wrbsler Cily 1 . . . grvlzrb-proof . . . xwecl . . .
lll!Il7ifiUIlXQ Social Science, Commercial, Mathematics, English. "' MARY FAYE
HUTCHINSON-arlixlir . . . Jomvxliz' . . . c'm'rgz'tic', English, Social Science, Com-
mercial, Science, Art Club 3.
GLAIJYS IRWIN-jroeliz' . . . intelligent . . . quainl, English, Languages, Science,
Social Science, Fieldball 2, Girls Glce Club 2,3, Chorus l,2,3. 'E FENTON I.
ISAACSON-fb-j'fI7llliflll . . . ilimflles . . . z'1'rsaiiIf', English, Mathematics, Science,
Social Science, Football I,2,3, Basketball l,2,3, Track l,2,3, Hi-Y l,2, All School
Play 3, Glee Club l.2,3, Boys Quartet 2, Student Council 2. E BETTY JEFFERS-
lffllllfffl' . . . uiblrlii' . . . jwtilr, Industrial Arts, English, Social Science, Com-
mercial, Volleyball 2,3, Basketball 2,3, Badminton 2, a cappella Choir, Girls Glee
Club. "' DONALD JENSEN-xylopbom' znxlwrf . . . corzrlvous . . . haplzy-go-Ilzrky,
Iinglish, Science, Mathematics, Music, Football l,2,3, Wrestling l,2,3, Track l,2,
Hi-Y 1,25 Band l,2,3, Orchestra l,2,3, Chorus 3, Class Officer 3. E JUNE JEN-
SEN-".i!nr" guzvr . . . pleasant . . . flIll'l70Xf'flIlj Social Science, Commercial, Science,
Maurice Johanson Bob Johnson Evelyn Johnson Gene Johnson
Raymond Johnson Richard Johnston Jack Jones James Jorgeson
Harlen Julius Betty Klauson Maye Knudsen Virginia Knudsen
MAURICE JOHANSON-Jeep musical Voice . . . cordial . . . rmllop . . . blusbesg
English, Science, Commercial, Industrial Arts, Intramurals 1,2,3g a cappella Choir 2,3g
Quartet 2,35 Boys Gl
ee Club 1,2,3g Operetta 2,3. 'ff BOB P. JOHNSON-youthful
. . . likes sporls . . . genial, English, Printing, Social Science, Commercial. if EVELYN
VERLA JOHNSON-mergetic . . . sclf-confainvzl . . . well-lznowng Social Science,
Scienceg Girl Reserves 24 Stage Crew 2,39 Chorus 1,24 a cappella
Choir 3, Little Dodger 3. 'f GENE C. JOHNSON-"music of any kind" . . . active
. . . well-built, English, Science, Music, Social Science, Wrestling 1,2,3g Track 1,23
Operetta 1,23 Trio Ig
Quartet lg a cappella Choir 1,2,3. "f RAYMOND GALE
JOHNSON-aspires fo a major league . . . hunter . . . jovial, Commercial, Science,
English, Industrial Arts, Track 1,2,5g Baseball 1.
RICHARD E. JOHNSTON-dramatic . . . tall . . . good sport, English, Social Science,
Latin, Mathematics, All-School Play 35 Little Dodger, Advertising Solicitor 3. E
JACK JONES-athletic . . . pleasant . . . Grecian profile, Science, English, Industrial
Artsq Football 1,2,3g Swimming lg Wrestling 15 Hi-Y lg a cappella Choir 1,35 Student
Council 1, Class Secretary 1. "f JAMES JORGENSEN-self reliant . . . handsome
. . . aspires lo the army, English, Social Science, Science, Commercial, Baseball 1,2,3g
Little Dodger 5. 'l' HARLEN JULIUS-sincere . . . friendly . . . hopeful, Science,
Art, Industrial Arts, English. 'f BETTY KLAUSON-December bride, Languages,
MAYE KNUDSEN-skillful bands . . . clever craftsman . . . affable, Art, English,
Vocational Sewing. 'lf VIRGINIA KNUDSEN-baion lwirler . . . vivacions . . .
California hound, Commercial, English, Art, Social Science, One Act Play lg All
School Play 2, Marching Band 2,5. " ETHEL KNUTSON-quiet . . . imlustrions
. . . casual, History, Commercial, Mathematics, English, Vocational Sewing. ff MARY
JANE KNUTSON-hair siylist . . . inlerestezl in "stars" . . . attractive, English,
Commercial, Art, Social Scienceg Chorus l,2. if MERCEDES EMILY KOEPER-
likes out-rloor sports . . . punctual . . . beauty culturisl, commercial, English, Home
Economics, Social Science.
l'ltlieI Knutson Mary Jane Knutson Mercedes Keeper liill Koll Mildred Kuliiei-k lloli Kurtz
Doris Kurtz Charles Lane Harry Lansman Julia Laska Shirley Lawson Charlotte lam tt
l'IiIet-n Leavitt Bruce Lefler Donald Leighton Manuel Lempares Geraldine Lennon Mary
NWILLIAM KOLL-wrvxllillg Fzltllllflillll . . . IIlltIX.VIHlIiIlX . . . llllxiilexx-lilwg Social
Science, Mathematics, English, lndustrial Arts, XVrestling l,2,3g Football I, l'li-Y Ig
Student Council l,2. 'A' MILDRED KUBICEK-mi'rmuiil .,.. v ociul u'w'f:i'r . . .
lu'l1ln'Hi'g Social Science, English, Commercial, Languages, Basketball, Captain, 2,
Student Council 3g Baseball 2. E' ROBERT KURTZ-"fnnlilfi' your U1L'Il K'tlllUl'H . . .
f'l'il'lliHj' , . . ilrlwlzilufzlz' . , . m'u'.n'i1.ti u11r1o11m'er, Mathematics, Science, linglisli, Social
Scienceg Concert Band 1,2,3, Marching Band l,2,3, Little llodger 2, Student Council
2, Class Secretary 2. A' DORIS KURTZ-rlzylbm nu xkillrx . . . rinliulur l'l'llifl"Ll'1lll.l
. . . .vmiling l77'UlL'll eyes, English, Languages, Home Economics, Social Science: Ping
Pong l,2,3, Baseball 2, Basketball l,2, Captain lg Sans Souci 2,3. A CHARl,l'iS
LANE-nzrrbufiicully wimfeil . . . curly full . . . IIi!'kl1llIlH'll "Slmily"g Mathematics,
linglisli, Social Science, Industrial Arts, Hi-Y lg a cappella Choir 2, Boys Clee Club
IIARRY LANSMAN-fwfr! hunter . . . good-rlalllrril . . . likes girls, Science, Social
Science, Commercial, English. A BIULIA MARTHA LASKA-umrii' inln'iz'f . . .
ilgreualflz' . . . a z'oUi't'torq Commercial, English, Social Science, Science. A' Sl'llRLliY
l.ANWSON-luzzgbing bloml . . . ulblvlii' . . , fLllkllfil'1'Q English, Home Economics,
Social Science, Commercial, Volleyball Ig Basketball lg Ping Pong lg Life Saving lg
Stage Crew l,2. " CHARLOTTE LEAVITT-Sl. Paul I . . . livin . . . lfn'm'l:
i'nlbuiiu.xl . . . lmlrulurg French, English, Social Science, Commercial: Sans Souci 2,
Girl Reserves 2. " EILEEN LEAVITT-Sl. P11111 1 . . . livin . . . furorx Murlihivlx
. . . jibilulzflwrrljrirg English, Commercial, French, Social Science, Girl Reserves 2,5,
Treasurer 3, Sans Souci 2.
BRUCE l,l-ll5l,liR-fbrci' lelfer :mm . . . ilujwllilulili' . . . "well fi'11ou"'g English,
Mathematics, Social Science, Languagcsg Football I,2,3, Vlfrestling l,2,3g Track I,2,5g
Hi-Y lg Student Council I,3, Class President 2. E DON LEIGHTON-l4'iH.v . . .
mmliml ili'gri'i' . . . likrizlllr: English, Languages, Social Science, Mathematicsg Swim-
ming l,2,3q Track Z,3g liootball l,2,3, Hi-Y I,Zg Student Council 3. E MANUEL
-IAMIQS LICMPARES-"lfl1l1it"' . . . uiflrv . . . mall! .vlmrkg English, Mathematics.
Speech, Social Science, Science: Eootball 1,23 Nllfrestling l,2g Hi-Y 1,23 All School
Play 3, Operetta 2,3g Clee Club 2,3g Little Dodger 3. E GERALDINE LENNON-
Cfluri' 1 . . . irlifnxlrinni . . . i1Ilri1t'lii'i' i'oifflrri'xg Languages, Social Science, Art, ling-
lisli. E MARY HELEN l.lfX-lieu! . . . ri'.u'r1'i'il .... i i'cri'luriuf ulrzllilioliig English,
Mathematics, Social Science, Commercial.
Science, Printing, Social Science, Drafting.
Hattie Lewis Russell Lindquist VVilliam Lingreen Jr. Herschel Linney Merle Locke Flsie Lockman
Don Longley Lornabelle Longstaff Bonnie Jane Lowery David Lumsden George Arlie Luxun Beverly Lutz
Bette Lyders Betty Magnusson Virginia Maher Margaret Mahoney Melvin Mandclk 1 Shirley Marquis
HATTIE LEORA LEXVIS-loorxeburk riiliug . . . rlickllunzeil "Duck" . . . agile,
English, Art, Social Science, Industrial Arts, Baseball 1,2,3, Basketball 1,2,3, Bad-
minton 1,2, Ping Pong 1,2,3, Volleyball 1,2,3, Swimming l,2,3, Girl Reserves 2,3,
Glec Club l,2,3. " RUSSELL LINDQUIST-ambifious . . . lillildrr . . . book-liimlerg
Mathematics, Social Science, Industrial Arts, English, Basketball 1, Wrestling 1. f
XVILLIAM LINGREEN1ll!lLlXXIHIIll1-Q . . . l7l'0l'VllSfil1Llfll1g . . . likeable, English,
Science, Commercial, Manual Arts. " HERSI-IEL G. LINNEY-likes high adrfw-
lure . . . high Molex . . . highways, English, Social Science, Commercial, Mathematics,
Hi-Y 3, Chorus l,2,3. " MERLE LOCK-navy lwnml . . . zlelilzrrulc' . . . Viiwcnf,
ELSIE LOUISE LOCKMAN-roopz'nrfiz'c . . . pleasant . . . sport t11tb14i1axf, English,
Social Science, Commercial, Home Economics, Basketball 1,2,3, Volleyball 1,2,3,
Ping Pong 1, Softball l,2,3, Girl Reserves I,2,3. A' DON G. LONGLEY-Lirwoln,
Nz-lzruska I . . . ronfitlvnl . . . travel-mimlml . . . luzlies' man, Science, English, Social
Science, Football 3, Track 2. "f LORNA BELLE LONGSTAFF-rolls along . . .
brutlml for rmrmul school . . . amiable, English, Science, Social Science, Commercial.
E BONNIE JANE LOWERY-il4'lit'c' . . . rfllisf . . . bamlcraft expert, English,
Commercial, Music, Mathematics, Volleyball 1,2, Ping Pong 1, Orchestra 1,2,3, Little
Dodger 1, Dodger 3. 'f DAVID LUMSDEN-yollihful . . . agrarian . . . blond,
English, Industrial Arts, Social Science. Science.
BEVERLY LUTZ-happy disposition . . . zlvternzineil . . . true blond, English, Lan-
guages, Social Science, Commercial, Girl Reserves 3, Sans Souci 2,3, Orchestra 1,2,3,
Show Shoppe 1,2,3, Operetta 1,2,3, Dodger 3, Student Council 2,3. "" GEORGE
ARLIE LUXON-burrisirr . . . n'z'lil9r'rale . . . 4-usual, English, Commercial, Mathc-
matics, Social Science, Football l,2, Wrestling 1, Track 2. E BETTE LYDERS-
lJllXllI!'X.Y rurrvr ulmul . . . alvrl . . . zlelighiful companion, English, French, Science,
Social Science, Girl Reserves 3, Sans Souci 3, a cappella Choir 2,3, Sextet 2,3, Oper-
ctta 2,34 Dodger 3, Little Dodger 3, Student Council 2. 2' BETTY MAGNUSSON-
Gowrir 1 . . . u'c'll-n1unm'rr'n' . . . lively . . . violinisf, English, Mathematics, Com-
mercial, Social Science, Girl Reserves 2,3, Art Club 3, Orchestra 2,3. 'W VIRGINIA
MAHER-noucbalanl . . . "rim, rigor aml Vitality" . . . fall, English, Languages,
Social Science, Commercial, Girl Reserves 2,3, Sans Souci 3, One-Act Play 2, All
School Play 3, Chorus 1, Dodger 3, Little Dodger 3, Student Council 3.
Page 3 2
Dick Martin Luella Martin Bob E. May Mary Menefee
Merilyn Mericle Howard Merryman George Meyers Frederick Miller
Mildred Mix Verona Moench Thomas Moore Bob Moretti
MARGARET ANN MAHONEY-dimples . . . "high adurrifurif' . . . Irish wil,
English, Commercial, Social Science, Girl Reserves 3. f MELVIN MANDELKO-
Ohio 2 . . . good fellow . . . wolllrl-be M.D .... camlirl i'arm'ramang English, Lan-
guages, Science, Social Science, Football 1,3g Wrestling 1,35 Track 3, Basketball 3,
Camera Club 33 Chorus 3, Boys Glce Club 2,3. "' SHIRLEY LEE MARQUIS-
unoibrr air xlrwarilcxs . . . uffable . . . ucliwfg English, Lauguages, Commercial, Girl
Reserves 3. 1' RICHARD EDWIN MARTIN-:lark . . . hamlxome . . . vla'c!ria'al
z'l1gim'z'r . . . xoloislg Science, English, Industrial Arts, Social Science, Boys Glce
Club 3, a cappella Choir 3, Operetta 3. W LUELLA MARTIN-alblriic' . . . like-
able . . . sincere, English, Commercial, Social Science, Science, Basketball 1,2,3g
Athletic Captain 1, Volleyball l,2,3g Fieldball 1, Paddle Tennis.
BOB MAY-"li11lzz'rs for fun" . . . friendly . . . carefree, English, Mathematics, Com-
mercial, Social Science, Wrestling 25 Intramurals 2,3. E MARY MENEFEE--
"Torrln'y" . . . sweet polalo . . . acliucg Music, Commercial, English, Social Science,
Basketball 1,23 Volleyball 1,25 Kittenball 1,25 Band 2,35 Orchestra l,2,3g Show Shop
Orchestra l,2,3g Brass Sextet 2,3g String Quartet 3, Student Manager l,2. "f MERI-
LYN MERICLE-aspires lo fhe air lrails . . . :lemme . . . always on fimc, English,
Social Science, Mathematics, Commercial, Girl Reserves 1,2. ff HOWARD L.
MERRYMAN-good sport . . . woulzl-be surgeon . . . polite, English, Mathematics,
Social Science, Science, Basketball 2,3. " GEORGE MEYERS-lap-nolcb alhlcte . . .
leans to law . . . good-looking, Social Science, Commercial, English, Football 1,2,3g
Basketball l,2,3g Track 2,33 Hi-Y 1.
FREDERICK MILLER-drjirridabli' . . . diligent . . . dreamy, English, Mathematics,
Commercial. f' MILDRED MIX-precise . . . if ifs music-sbe's there . . . imlr-
IIl'lHIl'IIfj English, Commercial, Social Science, Music, Girl Reserves 3g Band 1,2,3g
Orchestra 1,2,3g Glce Club l,2,3g Girls Glee Club l,2,3g Girls Clarinet Quartet 1,2,3.
W VERONA MOENCH-reserved . . , capable . . . would-be nurse . . . well-poised,
English, Science, Social Science, Mathematics, Volleyball lg Music lg Little Dodger 3.
" THOMAS SHELDON MOORE-Hzmlingfon Park 1 . . . ilappcr . . . arlislic . . .
xmoolh line, English, Industrial Arts, Science, Social Science, Track lg Basketball 2,
Football lg Hi-Y lg a cappella Choir 2g Intramurals 1,2,3. if ROBERT L. MOR-
ETTI--urfisau . , . vouscivuiioilx . . . makes u bobby of ruling, Mathematics, Science,
Industrial Arts, English.
and in Hunnminq
Darlene Mottram Alice Murphy Mary Musselman Vivian McDonald
Milton McEwen Ruth McTigue Sylvester Nelson Kenneth Newbrough
Joan O'Connor Leroy Olson Nedra Olson Allan Oppold
DARLENE YVONNE MOTTRAM-optometrist-to-be . . . active . . . sparkling eyes,
English, Commercial, Science, Social Science, Volleyball 1,2,3, Basketball 1,2,3, Ping
Pong l,2,3, Fieldball 1,2, Badminton 2,3, Baseball 1,2, Swimming 1,2,3, Athletic
Captain 1,3. 'f ALICE MURPHY-typing expert . . . shy . . . Irish blue eyes, Com-
mercial, Languages, Social Science, Volleyball 1,2, Basketball 2. if MARY MUSSEL-
MAN--somebody's pri1.-'ate secretary . . . quiet . . . neat . . . 'real blond, English,
Social Science, Home Economics, Art. f' VIVIAN MCDONALD-skilled fingers . ..
precise . . . industrious, Social Science, English, Home Economics. if MILTON E.
MCENVEN-rides a bobby horse . . . varied interests . . . clever, English, Mathematics,
Social Science, Industrial Arts, Wrestling 2,3, All School Play 2.
RUTH MCTIGUE-unassuming . . . witty . . . wise, English,
Science, Girl Reserves 2,3, Art Club 3, Interpretive Reading 3, One-Act Play 2, a
cappella Choir 3, Girls Glee Club 2,3. ff SYLVESTER NELSON-book binder...
independent . . . early top, Industrial Arts, Social Science, English, Commercial. if
KENNETH NEWBROUGH-Eagle Grove 1 . . . mechanically minded . . . likeable,
Industrial Arts, English, Commercial, Social Science. if JOAN O'CONNOR-
Corpus Christi 1,2 . . . good dancer . . . pleasant, English, Commercial, Social Science,
Girl Reserves 2. "f LEROY OLSON-flying corps . . . active . . . good sport, Social
Science, English, Art, Football 1,2,3, Intramural Basketball 2, Wrestling 1, Golf 1.
NEDRA OLSON-pleasing personality . . . well-gowned . . . poised, Science, Social
Science, English, Languages, Little Dodger 3, Student Council 1. if ALLAN
OPPOLD-happy-go-lucky . . . humorous . . . dependable . . . conscientious, English,
Mathematics, Science, Social Science, Football 2, Tennis 1, Basketball 1, Hi-Y 1,
Camera Club 1, Dodger 3, Little Dodger, Make-up Editor 3. 'ff PATRICIA ANN
ORMAND-capable . . . vivacious . . . curly top, English, Social Science, Com-
mercial. ff ELIZABETH ANN OXLEY-businesslike . . . fun . . . amicable, English,
Science, Social Science, Languages, Girl Reserves 1,2,3, Sans Souci 3, a cappella
Choir 3, Girls Glee Club l,2,3, Operetta 3, Little Dodger, News Editor 3. if
QUENTIN PARKER-friendly . . . art as a business . . . fast driver, Art, English,
Commercial, Social Science, Art Club 2.
1' k Hur Payne Hi-len1'aynt
Patricia Ormuncl Elizabeth Ann Oxley Quentin Parker Ronald ar er ar' y
I S 7.-anne Peschau Helen Pessiea Clariee Peterson Doris Peterson ldthlyn I'i ti is
Kathryn I't-4 erson t u 1' - 1' ' . - 1 A. V r
'- - ' I' t- . Morris Peterson Sylvia Peterson lauxrene Pinixel John 1 olitl
Lorraine 1 tterson Melvin e trson
RONALD PARKER-Doilgur apart xfur . . . afizmlr nillvrlor . . . gnzill-liullriwil . . .
"Buick", Social Science, Science, English, Football l,2,3g Basketball l,2,3g Ili-Y 1.
i' HARRY PAYNE-quiel . , . reliring . . . ruilio umbiliwix . . . livin, Social Science,
English, Industrial Arts, Commercial. f HELEN PAYNE-flaming fre! . . . groin
jmxivx . . . lively . . . living Art, English, Home Economics, Social Science. f
KATHRYN PEDERSON-eyes rlvur blue . . . rmifugiuus lungblrr . , . u frirml in
urwlg Volleyball 1, Ping Pong lg Fieldball 1, Girl Reserves 2,3: Girls Glec Club 2,35
.1 cappella Choir 5, Dodger 33 Little Dodger 3. E SUZANNE PIISCHPIAU'f1ll7llIfl-1'
. . . nn' . . . f'UlIViXfl'llf: linglisli, Commercial, Mathematics, Home Economics: Intra-
mural Captain 1,21 Volleyball l,2,3g Basketball l,2,3g Baseball l,2,3g Girl Reserves 3.
HliI,l-IN PESSICA-fum! of .vporlx . . . lveauly ojwrulor . . . IJIFLIXIIIKQ English, Mathe-
matics, Home Economics, Social Science, Volleyball 1,25 Basketball 1,23 Kittenball 1,2.
1' CLARICE PETERSON-skillful . . . plaifiil . . . 1lrl'um,y vyzzig Social Science, Com-
mercial, English, Volleyball 3, Girl Reserves 1,2,3g Girls Glee Club 1,2,3g Chorus 1,2,3.
f' DORIS PIITIIRSONTI!!IYYUY-L'Ul1Xt'iUIIX . . . Jexigrier . . . lifeuulllvq English, Lan-
guages, Home Economics, Social Science, Sans Souci lg Girl Reserves 1,25 Art Club Ig
All School Play 23 Operetta 1,23 a cappella Choir l,2, Little Dodger 2. f ETHLYN
PETERSON-xjmrf cnlbuxiux! . . . simferz' . . . Xl'llNI5fl'l'.l'.Yj Mathematics, English,
Commercial, Social Scienceg Volleyball 1,2,3g Basketball 1,2,3, Ping Pong l,2,3g Base-
ball 1,3, Fieldball 1,23 Deck Tennis I,2g Intramural Manager 1,25 Girl Reserves 1,2,J.
E LORRAINE PETERSON-serious lllillllfll . . . mozlexf , . . IIIl'Y'HUfi0llJj Science,
English, Commercial, Volleyball 1,29 Basketball 1,23 Kittenball
N1l'!1lIIl1flSl'll . . . min r'ol1r'z'fur . . . z'or1.vr'im1fiol1sg English,
Mathematics, Languages, Social Science, Commercial, Chorus 1,2. E MORRIS
PITIHERSON1l'lllQflI1'4'V' . . . rffiriwzl . . . l'dVllI'Xf, English, Mathematics, Industrial
Arts, Science. f SYLVIA PETERSON-good IlilfIH'l'lI . . . "tuba is Sylvie?" . . .
IJIIXIIIFXX run'rrg Social Science, English, Commercial, Home Economics, Chorus 2. ff
EUGENE PINGEL-blur' riblmll furuzer . . . imluxfrioux . . . ir11lrju'lnlc'nfg English,
Social Science, Science, Industrial Arts. E ,IOHN POTTER-reil hair . . . frir'ml1-1'
.wulle . . . mn.w'lr . . . xllnliollig English, Matliematics, Science, Social Science, Football
l,2,3, Captain 1, Basketball 1,23 Hi-Y, President lg Student Council 5.
Page 5 5
1,25 Girl Reserves 2.
Marvin Pugh Gary Rahini-r Bruce Ramler Gordon Raymond Helen Raymond Betty Reed
Doris Reynolds Marian Rezabek Bernadine Rickey Beverly Rohrer Elvera Ronconi Paul Ross
Belva Rossow Wayne Rude Carl Russell Lois Rutherford John Rydlund Walter Sampson Jr.
MARVIN L. PUGH-'llIll1fIII.2 !'l1fl9llXi1lXf . . . HNIUII wifb wings" . . . uffublv, Science,
Social Science, English, Glee Club 1,2,3. if GARY RABINER-I0:1llI1L'f!IIl.Y . . . rmlio
Kll'l'0fK'l' . . . vorrfizlvfif . . . frivmlly, Languages, Social Science, English, Basketball
l,2,3, Tennis l,2,3, Golf 2, Ping Pong l,2,5, Football I, One-Act Plays 1,3g Little
Dodger 2. if BRUCE RAMLER-u'r'H-liked . . . r'lurim'fixf . . . uqualir, Mathe-
matics, Science, Social Science, English, Swimming 2,3, Concert Band 1,2,3, Marching
Band l.2,3, Clarinet Quartet 2,3, Student Council 2. E GORDON RAYMOND-
rlir-fliillzfml' . . . lliologixf . . . lmxhful, Printing, English, Social Science, Science. "'
HELEN MARIE RAYMOND4xo11z'1'nir volleulor . . . t1lIIl'f . . . 1l!'f!'YNlIl1t'1Ij English,
Retail Selling, Volleyball 1, Basketball l.
BETTY VERLANE REED--urfixfit' . . . lull, :lark . . . umiubleg Art, Science, English,
Social Science, Volleyball l,2, Kittenball l,2, Art Club 3. 1' DORIS REYNOLDS-
ull-urouml ufhlelz' . . . xtwiograpbcr . . . fbomugb, Commercial, Social Science, Science,
Life Saving 2, Basketball 1,2,3, Volleyball l,2,3, Softball 1,2,3, Badminton 2,3, Deck
Tennis l,2, Ping Pong 1,2, Eieldball 1,2,3, Intramural Manager 2. ff MARIAN
REZABEK-beauIician-fo-be . . . movie fun . . . sprighllyg Commercial, Social Science,
Science, English. f BERNADINE L. RICKEY-raven frrrxrs . . . :lieficiu11 . . . calm
. . . prvlly, Social Science, English, Commercial, Home Economics, Volleyball l,2,
Basketball l,2, Baseball l,2, Fieldball 1,24 Chorus l,2. E BEVERLY ROHRER-
black hair . . . quirl . . . singer, Social Science, Science, Commercial, English, Field-
ball 1, Volleyball 1, Basketball 2,3, Kittenball 2,3, Ping Pong 2,3, a cappella Choir
2, Girls Glee Club 2,35 Girls Sextct 2, Intramural Manager 3.
ELVERA RONCONI-rajmblc . . . Him . . . genial, English, Home Lconomics,
Mathematics, Commercial, Social Science, Volleyball l,2, Basketball 1,2. "' PAUL
ROSS--xu'arflJy . . . IIHHIIXOIIIC' . . . rmzbifiousg Science, Mathematics, English, Indus-
trial Arts, Softball 2, Student Council 3. 4' BELVA LAVONNE ROSSOW-rirf1's
bor'n'baCk . . . 11f'af . . . r'L'z'11-lf'1111Jr'rc'1f, English, Commercial, Science, Industrial Arts.
'f GERALD WAYNE RUDE-ugrirnliurixl . . . good xpori . . . old mrs, Science,
Mathematics, Social Science, Commercial, Wrestling 1, Band l. f CARL EDWARD
RUSSELL-gvniul . . . team' . . . humor' vdilor ...' well-1ikr'z1', English, Science, Indus-
trial Arts, Intramural Captain lg Football 2,3, Track l,2,3, Basketball l,2, Hi-Y l,
a cappella Choir, 2,3, Boys Quartet I,2,3, Boys Glee Club l,2,3, Operetta 2,3, Little
Gordon Samuelson Ruth Seharf Esther Sehleisman Margaret Sehniokf-r
Cheryl S1 huh Carol Scott Mary Scribner Wayne Seaman
Nelle Mary Seals Charlotte Seeley Robert Seger Laura Sheker
LOIS R,UTl-IERFORD-rrserz'vrl . . . ili'1n'mlub1e . . . many inh nsli Mathematics
Social Science, English, Commercial, Volleyball l,2,3, Basketball l 2 3 Fieldball 1 2
Ping Pong l, Deck Tennis l, Softball l,2, Intramural Manager 3 Girl Reserves l 2 3
Chorus l,2, Dodger 3, Little Dodger 3. 1' ,IOHN RYDLUND-buppy Viking
. . . xmurl, English, Science, Mathematics, Commercial. "f WALTPR A SAMP
SON JR.-mozlrl nirplunrx . . . t'IJIlXl'Yl'tIHl'l' . . . ambilioux, Science English Social
Science, Commercial, Industrial Arts, Swimming l, Chorus 3 Boys Glee Club 3
Opercrta 3, Dodger 3, Little Dodger 3. A' GORDON A. SAMUPLSON airy
lwbofogruphrr . . . practices on fhr bu1l'x rye . . . confident, Art Industrial Arts
English, Dodger 3. f RUTH M. SCHARF-iI11r'rz'xl1'rl in xporlx wlila auufu
lwrxruomun . . . 4-H Club, Commercial, English, Art, Fieldball 2 3 Kittcnball 2 3
XVAYNE SEAMAN-Spencer 1 . . . xvirriff' . . . xulrsman . . . serious, Science, Manual
Arts, English, Football 2, Hi-Y l. " NELLE MARY SEARS-Cellar Rapids 1,2 . . .
xmurf . . . z'he1'rfl1l . . . ll'lJOIl'50Il1l'j Science, English, Social Science, Volleyball l,2,
Basketball l,2. f CHARLOTTE SEELEY-rarrirx u rumrra . . . lim-ly . . . gigglrr,
Science, English, Social Science, Art. ff ROBERT SEGER-lirovruxfinalor . . .
iululligvnl . . . unimal blzxlmlnlryg English, Social Science, Commercial, Science,
Swimming 2. 'f LAURA E. SHEKER-rvxfwrlxiblr . . . 4-H Club . . . slmlioux . . .
civil n'r1'ivr, English, Social Science, Commercial, Art
l"STHl'R M SCHI FISMAN-imluslrinus . . . orderly . . . slrnograplzrr, Social Science,
English, Commercial, Language, Inrramurals 3. A' MARGARET LOUISE
SCHMOKER-frirmll-y . . . mojwrralirf' . . . t'lll'Ygl'ffl' . . . 4-H Club, Science, English,
Commercial, Social Science, Volleyball l,2,3, Basketball l,2,3, Fieldball 2,3, Kitten-
ball 2,3. " CHERYL C. SCHUH-"ZOO words a n1innfv" . . . versatile . . . follrrfs
nrinialure xborx, English, Commercial, Social Science, Volleyball l,2, Basketball l,2,
Baseball l,2, Life Saving 1, Quoit Tennis 1, Ping Pong l,2, Paddle Tennis l, Field-
ball l,2, Student Council Z, One-Act Plays l, Girls Glee Club 2 Operetta 2,3, a
cappella Choir 2,3, Student Council 2. " CAROL LOUISE SCOTT-ililigrnl . . .
ilvlwllilallli' . . . iI!'.X'f4'V0lM'j Social Science, English, Commercial, Science, Band and
Orchestra, Intramural Manager 1, Softball l,2, Volleyball l,2, Deck Tennis 2, Bad-
minton 2, Basketball l,2, Life Saving 2, Girl Reserves, Secretary 2, Marching Band
l,2,3, Concert Band l,2,3, Orchestra 2,3, Show Shop Orchestra 3, Girls Clarinet
Quartet 2, Glee Club 2. E MARY ELIZABETH SCRIBNER'1Il1!fllltI1 rollrgr' . . .
rlilrirwlixi . . . rrrlnilrlvg English, Social Science, Commercial, Mathematics, Volleyball
l,2,3, Basketball l,2,3, Kitrenball l,2,3, Fieldball l,2,3, Ping Pong l,2,3, Deck
Tennis Z, Girl Reserves I, Marching Band l,2,3, Concert Band l,2,3, Girls Quartet 2.
Ralph Sherman Suzanne Sherman William Sirnonson Doris Skoland
Dorothy Smith Richard Smith Dale Sperry Don Sperry
Herb Spilka Kenneth Sternitzke Mary E. Stevenson Muriel Steyer
RALF SHERMAN-"drummer boyv . . . outspoken . . . flashy, English, Commercial,
Mathematics, Music, Track 2,3, Drama 3, Orchestra 2,3, Band 2,3. W SUZANNE
SHERMAN-French . . . 1.'it'acious . . . candid . . . "sweet Sue", Language, English,
Art, Home Economics, Basketball 1, Baseball 1, Sans Souci 2,33 Girl Reserves 1, All-
School Play 2,35 One-Act Play 2, Glee Club l,2,3, Little Dodger 2, Student Council
2,33 Class Officer 2. 4' WILLIAM SIMONSON-practical joker . . . punster . . .
1'ffer1'escent, Mathematics, English, Science, Commercial, Tennis 1, Football Student
Manager 1, Dodger 3. ff DORIS MAE SKOLAND-Moorland 1 . . . sews a straight
seam . . . match collector . . . kindly ways, Commercial, Social Science, English, Science.
if DOROTHY LOU SMITH-true musician . . . well-liked . . . precise, Social Science,
English, Music, Concert Band 1,2,3, Concert Orchestra l,2,3, Show Shop Orchestra
2,35 String Quartet 2,3, Marching Band 1,2,3.
RICHARD W. SMITH-carefree . . . winter sports . . . chewing gum . . . high ideals,
English, Social Science, Mathematics, Commercial, Music, Basketball 1, Golf 1, Foot-
ball 1, One-Act Plays 1, Band 1,2,3, Chorus 1,2, Little Dodger 3. ff DALE
SPERRY-vffervescent . . . jolly good fellow . . . genial, English, Social Science,
Mathematics, Industrial Arts, Football 1, Basketball 1,2, Golf 1,2, Dodger 3. "'
DON W. SPERRY-aspiring artist . . . sfuzlious . . . smooth dresser, Languages,
Mathematics, English, Art, Basketball l,2,3, Tennis 1,2,3, Art Club l,2,3. if HERB
SPILKA-"personality plus" . . . genuine friend . . . alert . . . "just plain Herb",
English, Football 1,2, Golf 2, Basketball 2, Hi-Y 2, Little Dodger 3, Student Council
2,3. 'A' KENNETH STERNITZKE-good looking . . . model airplanes . . . diligent,
English, Social Science, Science, Industrial Arts.
MARY ELIZABETH STEVENSON-lovable . . . resourceful . . . brilliant , . . charm-
ing, English, Social Science, Mathematics, All-School Play 3, One-Act Play 3, Chorus
2, a cappella Choir 2,35 Orchestra 2,3, Girls Glee Club 2,33 Dodger 3. "' MURIEL
JEAN STEYER-nimble . . . attractive . . . recordings . . . fun, English, Commercial,
Social Science, Girl Reserves 3, Band 2, Chorus l,2,3. 'f MARGIE STILES-Omaha
1,2 . . . good dancer . . . tall and dark, English, Social Science, Commercial, Girl
Reserves 3, One-Act Plays 3. i' IRENE W. STROM-good-nutured . . . conservative
. . . modest, English, Commercial, Mathematics, Social Science, Volleyball 1, Soft-
ball I, Basketball 1, Ping Pong 1, Athletic Captain l. "f WAYNE STROMBERG-
"Chick" . . . tall and fair . . . considerate, English, Social Science, Science, Football
1,2,3, .1 cappella Choir 2,3, Operetta 2,3, Student Council 3.
Science, Science, Commercial, Volleyball l,2, Basketball l,2,3, Softball Captain I,2,
Mmcit Stiles Irene Strom Wayne Strombergz Helen Stuffleh.-an Wylda Sturdevant Collen Sweeney
John Swteney Dale Taylor Patricia Taylor .Io Ann Teefey Paul Tempel Laurel Te-ssum
Mililit il Thom iw Adele Thompson Grant Thompson Helen Tiemun Muriel Tonafeldt Wlletta Townlty
HELEN STUFFLEBEAN-qui1'l . . . likvubli' . . . lzreily 1'-yrs, English, Commercial,
Social Science. 'f NWYLDA LOIS STURDEVANT-aflrurfirr' . . . 1-ulmful . . . alive,
English, Social Science, Science, Ping Pong 2, Art Club 2. E COLLEEN MAYE
SXVEENEY-"when Irish eyes uri' smiling" . . . "Hur" rollrrfor . . . 1'ffir'ir'nl, Lan-
guages, English, Commercial, Social Science, Volleyball l,2,3, Basketball l,2,3, Ping
Pong l,2, Glee Club l,2,3. E JOHN MANUEL SVVEENEY-uultioor xlaorlx . . .
f'ii'r'lri4'i1U1 . . . l'!lIlXlXfl'i1lQ Science, Industrial Arts, English. "'
rwl hair . . . 1'ri'ulii'4' . . . fIll'dSlIlllj English, Industrial Arts, Sc
Art Club 2, Chorus l.
PATRICIA LEE TAYLOR-"Nu11gbl-v Mari:-Hu" . . . winxovm' . . . rmlmru iorlcx,
English, Language, Commercial, Girls Glee Club l,2,3, Girl Reserves 2,3, Sans Souei
3, a cappella Choir 2,3, Operetta 2,3, Sextct 2.3. E JO ANNE TEEEEY-
xfrilcing . . . original . . . wilhnxiuxlir . . . uriixtie, Art, Commercial, Social Science,
English, Basketball l, Art Club l,2, Girl Reserves l,Z,3, Chorus 1, Dodger 3, Little
Dodger 3, Vice-President 3. 'f PAUL 'l'EMPIiI.-ulwuys on lin' go . . . urglmzrnlulim'
. . . aisle xu'irumrr . . . affirm' lIlllXil'i4ll1, Science, Mathematics, Social Science, English,
Swimming l,2,3, Golf 2,3, Track 3, Football 3, Intramural Wrestling 2,3, Hi-Y l,2,
All-School Play 2,3, a cappella Choir l,2,3, Boys Quartet l,2,3, Boys Glee Club 3,
Student Council 2,3, Class Officer 2. E LAUREL JEAN TESSUM-nmilrxl . . .
llltllflffflt' . . . merry, English, Language, Commercial, Social Science, Softball l,2,
Girl Reserves l,2,3, Little Dodger 3, Student Council 3. E MILDRED MAXINE
THOMAS-ull-urouml ulblvlz' . . . urileul reuzler . . . uflrurfizi' ryux, English, Social
Ping Pong 1, Badminton l, Athletic Captain l,2.
ADELE ISLANCH THOMPSON-singer . . . imluxlrious . . . z'0011erufi1'e, Languages,
Social Science, English, Home Economics, Basketball 2,3, Baseball l, Sans Souci 3,
Glee Club l,2,3, a cappella Choir 3, Little Dodger 3, Dodger 3. E GRANT
THOMPSON-umiullli' . . . amuxing . . . mrchalliral c'1zgif1e1'ring, Industrial Arts,
Mathematics, English, Science, Football l,2,3, Wrestling 1, Band 1. E HELEN
TIEMAN-jzromixing musician . . . good natural . . . unlenl colierfor, Music, Lan-
guages, English, Girl Reserves l,2, Band l,2,3, Orchestra l,2,3, Student Council 2,3.
E MURIEL TONSFELDT-genuim' friend . . . ronllzoxml . . . enfbnxiaxlic xfmrfx-
IFUIIIIIIII English, Home Economics, Social Science. Languages, Volleyball l,2,3,
Basketball l,2,3, Eieldball l,2,3, Life Saving 2. E WILIZTTA TOVVNLEY-genial
. . . luilorml rlotlwx . . . fim' musician, English, Social Science, Languages. Science,
Volleyball I, Girl Reserves 2, Orchestra 1,2,3, Show Shop Orchestra l,2,3, High
School Quintet l,2,3, High School Quartet l,2,3, Dodger 2.
ience, Social Science,
Isabel Ulm Kenneth Ulstad Irene Vanderhoff Elaine Vanderslice Marvin Vinson Evelyn Von Stein
Milo Voss Wendel Watts Richard Whiteomhe Virginia Wiles Betty Williams Phyllis Williams
Patricia Wittman Normadean Wood Rosemary Wood Jean Wyatt Donald Zettelmiei' Dick Zimmer
ISABEL ULM-ronz'z'rxubIr . . . clear cozziplmiori . . . rbrrrfnlg Social Science, Science,
Art, Art Club. W KENNETH ULSTAD-"xf11rgm11" . . . quiet . . . self-conlnillvdq
English, Chorus 1,23 Little Dodger 5. 'E IRENE VANDERHOFF-z'oIIc'ci0r . . .
Hauwiiuu guiiur . . . ulvrfg English, Social Scienceg Volleyball 1,2,3g Basketball l,2,3g
Softball I,2,3g Life Saving I,2,3g Ping Pong l,2,3, Badminton l,2,3g Ficldball l,2,3.
"' ELAINE VANDERSLICE-toy . . . rupablz' . . . mixlyg English, Science, Mathe-
matics, Social Science. 1' MARVIN VINSON-alive . . . affahlt' . . . abmrlml in
Imluxiriul Arixg Mathematics, English, Social Science, Industrial Arts.
MILO VOSS-1'm'rgelic' . . . fYlHI1!lt'fl'7' . . . bluff . . . l'0I!ll7I!'Yj English, Mathematics,
Social Science, Science, Commercial, Hi-Y 1, Camera Club 25 One-Act Plays lg All-
School Play 2,35 Concert Band l,2,3, Marching Band l,2,3, Orchestra 1,2,3g Show
Shop Orchestra 2,34 Brass Sextet 2,33 Swing Band 2,35 a cappella Choir 2,3g Boys Glee
Club l,2,3. f EVELYN MARIE VON STEIN-vonsiilvruli' . . . 'Urrznzbvr plmxif'
. . . u'inlz'r sjrorfg Commercial, Social Science, Music, Band l,2,3, Orchestra l,2,3g
NX'ood 'Wind Quintet lg Little Dodger 3. 1' WENDELL WATTS-goorl looking . . .
quirl, Mathematics, English, Commercial, Wrestling 13 Band l,2,3g Orchestra l,2,3g
Student Council 2,3. if RICHARD WHITCOMBE-xz'ir'v1fixl . . . Iilzvx fo bum' . . .
l'!JIll'fI1l'illg, Mathematics, Science, Industrial Arts: Basketball 1,25 Football 1,29 Track
1. A VIRGINIA WII.ES1l7Il.Vi7ll'XX-lfkl' . . . blond . . . I7!'llt'1'0lL'IIfj English, Languages,
Commercial, Social Science.
BETTY WILLIAMS-fllflr' . . . uglouf . . . llfff'IIfil'I'j Social Science, English, Art,
Baseball I,2,3, Swimming l,2,3. A PI-IYLLIS WILLIAMS-Miixryri Cify 1,2 . . .
"Iu1z11ary briilz"'g Social Science, English, Home Economics, Art. ff PATRICIA
XVITTMAN-crraniy l'0lI1IIIt'.XIU71 . . . 1'1mprraiiw . . . l'hI'l'fflllQ English, Social Science,
Art, Commercial, Student Council 1. A NORMADEAN WOOD-14'bixf1i'r . . .
zrinxomv . . . worker, English, Commercial, Musicg Orchestra l,2,3, a cappella Choir 3.
'A' ROSEMARY VfOOD-happy , . . beififul . . . l10X17iflI!7ll'j English, Languages,
Home Economics, Commercial.
Bob Berry Joan Mills
JEAN WYATT-rapririous . . . clever . . . convincing, English, Mathematics, Girl
Reserves 2,33 Orchestra l,2,3, Glee Club 2, Student Council 2, Little Dodger J. W
DONALD ZETTELMIER-eamlid camera . . . congenial . . . conservative, English,
Science, Art, Art Club 1,2,3, a cappella Choir 2,3, Operetta 2,3. B' DICK ZIMMER
-sport enthusiast . . . energetic . . . scientific research, English, Industrial Arts,
Science, Social Science, Music, Swimming 2, Wrestling 2, Band 1,2,3, Orchestra 1,2,3,
Brass Sextet l,2. 1' BOB BERRY-rompetent . . . collegiate . . . consistent, Lan-
guages, English, Science, Social Science, Football l,2,3, Wrestling l,2,3, Latin Club 3,
All School Play 3. B JOAN MILLS-natural . . . dancing feet . . . winning person-
ality, English, Science, All School Play 3, One Act Play 3.
NED ACKERSON-"Mr, Micawber' . . . mischievous . . . mechanically mimleil,
English, Science, Industrial Arts. 'A' HELEN BERRY-sport enthusiast . . . aspires
to wings' . . . eompanionable, English, Social Science, Commercial, Science, Softball
1,2, Volleyball 1,2,3, Basketball 1,2,3, Ping Pong 1,29 Deck Tennis 1,25 Glee Club 1,
Student Council 3. " DONALD COOK-wrestler . . . small of stature . . . quiet,
English, Science, Mathematics, Intramurals, Captain l,2,3, Football 1,2, Wrestling
l,2,3, Hi-Y, Secretary and Treasurer 1, Chorus 2,3, Operetta 2, Boys Glee Club 2,3.
ff DELBERT EDMONSON-smiles . . . stamp and coin collector, English, Science,
Social Science, Wrestling 1.
WILLIAM GOLD-California 1,2 . . . air-mindeu' . . . pleasant, Mathematics, Science,
English. if WILLARD HADJIS-country gentleman . . . amiable . . . ambitious,
English, Commercial, Social Science, Science. 1' DEAN JOHNSON-"man about
town" . . . proerastinator . . . witty, English, Social Science, Languages, One-act Play
1, Little Dodger 3. E MARION LUCILLE PETERSON-Nebraska 1,2 . . . indus-
trious . . . business acumen, English, Social Science, Commercial. A' STAN STINE--
artisan . . . haunts forest . . . strums a guitar, English, Science, Industrial Arts. if
ROBERT ZEKA--carpenter . . . conscientious . . . capable, English, Science, Industrial
Arts. "' COLBERT MCCARTY-died March 1, 1941.
"We believe in Fort Dodge High School and that which it
represents, a 'House of Wisdomf
We believe in developing a spirit of sportsmanship in all
We believe in a spirit of teacher-student cooperation.
We believe in rendering the best that we have in us to Fort
Dodge High, as well as accepting the best that it has to offer.
Furthermore, as Fort Dodge High School is established for
the 'Service of Humanity,' we believe in pursuing those courses
which will render us desirable members of a progressive school,
and dependable members of a democratic nation."
-Wayne Messerly tufinner in eontestj
Room 206. Mr. Bath.
Back row' Roger llaldwin. l'erry llutter
worth, Junior llrown, Marvin Iioxvers, Sol
Ashlcenaze, Alhert Antolik. Jim linekroyd,
Arthur Brown. Third row lloh Armstronu.
Karl liilek, Kenneth lilair, Louis lirixrhi.
Walter Apt, Kenneth Brake, Diek Iierrier.
Rudi Anderson. Second row Wanda lieyer,
Patric-ia Anderson, Mareella Able, Dolores
Adkins, Mary Lou lirons, Genevieve Frofer.
First. row Mavis llaedlie, LaVonne Hood,
Rose,-Xnn Reynolds, Charlotte llroxvn. Ilene
lilunt, Eileen Avkley, lrene Amanzio. lNot in
pic-ture: Harold Armstronuw.
Room HSE. Mr. Bergan.
Back row Harry Demery. James Skonham-
mer, Jim Davis, Don Dillman, Joe Dodnren,
Richard Dallam, Fred Dalvey, Dirk Fisher,
Robert Enfield. Third row 'l'heodore Cop-
piek, George Cox, .James Caeiopno, Sylvia
Carlson, Margaret Coppinuer, Marjorie
Cougzhlin, Eileen Claussen, Eldon Faine. See-
ond row Arthur Cote, Beverly llassford,
Dorothey Copninlrer, Pat Carroll, Josephine
Itlnzauro. Ruth Dilgres. l'auline I"leal-1. Helen
Carlson. First row Phyllis llessinyxer, Hula
Douglas, Bette Davis, Pat Crouse, Doris
Christofferson, lfranees Cunningham, Mildred
Cartee, Mareella Cihert. lNot in pic-ture:
Room lll. Mr. Cortright.
Back row Dick Lipsey, Harris Hawthorne.
Bob Johnson, Leonard Myer, lioly Michael.
Sherwood Handeland. Third row lioh Mar-
quesen, Bill Leadley, George Hiveley. John
Larson, Duane McCullough. Seeond row
Franc-es Hair, Mildred Kuhieek, Darlene Mot-
tram, Hattie Lewis, Lorraine Hurlev. Mara-
lyn Huehseh. First row Judith Mills liar
hara Nydeyrxxer, Shirley Lawson, Lulillzi M:
t1n, Mary Jane Johnson, Doris Ann Carlson
lNot In pivture: Orval Mills, lletty Klingerl
Room 10. Mr. Graham.
liaek row Wayne Larkin, Dale Merris. Mar
vin Moreland, lioh Miehaelson. Bernard Lanz:
Herbert Lee, lilake Miller, D-on Mathey. Third
row John Littzen, Chester Moore, Lt-Roy
Manning, Glenn Maehovee. Don Loomer, Dar-
win Larson, John Martin. Wayne Messerly.
Sec-ond row Gerry Mitehell, Jean Mahoney,
Gizella Maeek, Dorothy Medeoris. Mildred
Lund, Eileen Lex. Dorothy Martin. l"irst row
Rozella Miller. Adeline Meriele. Vadna
Linquist, Mary Larson, Helen l". Mahe.
Room 107. Mr. Hughes.
liaek row August Heitner, Charles Herinir-
lake, Paul Martin, Kenneth Hilton, lioh High-
land, Hersehel Johnson, Joe Kudron, Uiek
Km-hm. Third row Lillian Kinne, lietty
Hruska, Uoralene Henkle, Faye Jurisin.
livelyn Hurley, Mildred Johnson, Don John-
son. Clarence Hxudrim-ks, Seeond row Janire
Holmstrom, Julie Hollister, Deloris Hoover,
lh-verly Hobbs, Donna l"ae Hotek, Margaret
Haviland, Pemzy Kurtz. First row Betty
Hollister, Elizabeth H4-ndrieks, Arlene Hur-
ley, Dorothy lsaarson, Sara Ann Jordison,
Joy:-e Horn, lflorine Johnson, Ruth Jensen.
lNot in pietnre: Viririnia Hernau. Flarenn-e
Room 205. Miss .Iewell.
llark row Roliert Ralston, Richard Tiirner,
Ray West, Phil Ulstad, Clayton Williams,
Tom Dowd. Third row John Sandeline, Dean
Wright, Jim Peters, llob V. Olson. liolr Pfaff,
Don Sperry. Ser-ond row Marjorie Shryers.
l'Iunim-e Rich, Phyllis Rosene, Beverly Rohrer,
Leona Zierke, Ruth Russell, Patrieia Witt-
man, Verlajeane Williams, First row Ver-
niee Williams, Lucy Par-tello. Sophie Pappas,
lirlene Tilton, Donnalielle Simonson, Doro-
thy Wellen. 1Not in pit-ture: lloris Thomas.
Room 14. Miss Likins.
Hat-lc row Alan Geiger, Don Fortney, Tom
Keenan, Karl Hartwig, Earl Gilday, Ernest
Gahrish, Lloyd Hambleton, Kenneth Gilbert.
Fourth row Allan Harris, Dwain Hart.
lilanehe Krivohlavy, Marguerite Hauer. Rose-
mary Kirseh, Ruth Greene, liob Knapp, Diek
Glenda-nimr. Third row Abbas Halihab.
Laurine Halfpap, Johanna Haugen, Dorothy
Grazier, Vivian Hart, Janiee Hire, Richard
Gadliury. Second row lieverly Griblile, Do-
lores Greene. Loretta Gross, Patty Gilday,
.Ioan Hagerman. lva Jean Folvaiz, Carol
Harris, Elaine Hanson. First row Joyce
Kruem-r, Doris Ann Groat, lieverly Gilday,
Dorothy Grimes, Maxine Goodson, Doris
Goodrirh, Ann Garver. INot in pit-ture: Diek
Harrold, Norma Sleinhoffl.
Room 105. Miss Mci'luskey.
liark row Clarence Suer, liert Rosenlrerir.
l'luL:ene Reuben. Hob Seeley, Curtis Sanek,
Alliert. Rumme, Gene Owen, Lloyd Sehultz.
Third row Hjalmar Sandberxf, Virginia
Ryerson, Eloise Schubert, Mary Strobel, Faith
Tessum, LeRoy Parsons, Gerald Sehmokcr.
Sem-ond row Marie Thoreson, Dorothy
Sehmoker, Elaine Svaleson, Donna Schleis-
man, Joanne Savage. Josephine Stewart,
Norma Seheerer, Alma Dee Seeley. First row
Jeanne Sandeline, Darlene Ruseher, Hellen
Stringer, Joan Shafer, Winivere Robinson,
Fern Sanders, Jane S1-heerer.
Room 109. Miss Moss.
Back row-f-Carl Reed, John Rebarcak, LeRoy
Roberts, John Otten, Monte Peterson, Mag-
nus Nodtvedt, Bob 0'Connor, Lloyd Mussel-
man, Jack Nielsen. Third row Hemon New-
sum, Mancel Parrott, Effie McCalmont, Boli-
bie Lou Peterson, Helen Peterson, Lenard
Randal, Blane Phillips, Bob Reinartson. Sec-
ond row-fEvelyn Quick, Renee Pitsor, Helen
Peed, Evonne Olson, Georgia Mae Reaser,
Lavone Rice, Charlene Peed. First row-
Helen Newsum, Florence Porter, Carolyn
Pemberton, Doris McNeil, Jean Peterson,
Emouine Nitzel, Roberta McCoy.
Room 209. Miss Ostergaard.
Back row Bud Trost, Norman Wiehe, Jim
Van Gundy, John Wold, Don Windschanz.
Lester Smith. Third row Jaek Winslow, Ed
Vanderslice, Kenneth Shelton, Curt Sprick,
Leo Simmons, Jack Wittman, John Wilson.
Second row---LeRoy Smith, Robert White-
cotton, Marie Wachal, Rosemary Waldburfzer,
Bob Vinson, Dick Taylor, Warren Yancey.
First row Billie Sittig, Mary Jane Wall,
Louise Steinmaus, Jennie Rose Walrod,
Wilma Zuck, Norma Wennerholm, Dorothy
Wiles. 1Not in picture: Albert Zemkeb.
Room 110. Miss Williams.
Back row- -Jim Dolliver, Bill Goodspeed,
George Davidson, James Chingren, John
Fischer, Bob Conrad, Bob Berry. Third row- -
John Ault, Neno Diane, Jack Armstrong,
Eugene Curl, Bob Castor, Dick Gilbert, Carl
Conrad. Second rowflsoretta Beightol.
Marthajean Durian, Jean Bonnell, Marilyn
Estland, Martha Dallam, Lydia Birocci.
Betty Jane Grall. First row- -Mary Guggis-
burz, Doris Jean Carlson, Beverly Curl, Eltha
Gross, Helen Carlson, Joyce Akselsen, Doloris
Carlson, LaVunne Cannon. tNot in picture:
ew Privileges Enlnyed h - Eli'-ISS llf
Room 215. Miss Crow.
Back row Jack Sloan, Dean Stark, LaVern
Sinclair, Laurin Stanek, Tony Sorvetti, Jack
Steyer, Eugene Stevens. Third row- Kenneth
Seaman, Burton Stensrud. Irvin Smith, Bill
Sheker, Wilma Schulze, Irma Shappell, Rose-
belle Scriber. Second row Miss Crow. James
Scheerer, Betty Spike, Rosemary Sue-r, Velma
Showers, Ford Sheker. First row Arlene
Seharf, Audrey Sweeny, June Scharf, Betty
Lou Smith, Ruth Sigsbee, Evelyn Telsc-haw.
Room 218. Miss Demorest.
Hack row Marion Thompson, Vere Walrod.
Richard Waddell, Ronald Wearmouth, Roh
Wilson, l'at Wiewel. Third row Lucy Vin-
sanl. Shirley Del Viers, Laura Mac Wilson,
lively Wasem, Marcclina Wilber, Beverly
Williamson. Second row Miss Dcmorcst, Bolu
Winslow, Charlotte Wiche, Nancy Thorne,
Virxzinia Vinsand, Ellen Thorson, Betty
'l'horc-son, Gail Williams. First row Lilyan
Wrixrht, Lois Wenncrholm, Elaine Wairner,
Mary Wook, Eileen Woizcnsen, Delores Ul-
stad, Pauline Thompson.
Room 220. Miss Goodrich.
Rack row Rodney Gustafson, liolx Demery,
Hob Henson, Hob Fischer, Lawrence Dunninfz,
Kenneth Rabbit, Virginia Bartlett. Second
row Phyllis Boozell, Fern Erickson, Regina
Chelllmeru, Lorraine Bakken, Mildred Doehm,
Marijane lioekcrt. First row Miss Goodrich.
Rose Lee Arnold, Doris Day, Roberta Benson,
Thelma Burton, Betty liutrick. 4Not in pic-
ture: Helen Arn, Frances lirehm, Lucille
Iiurkc, l'aulinc Carlsonl.
Room 103. Miss Hastie. I
Rack row Betty Payne, Marilyn l'1m,zcl,
l"rank Pelican, liill Robinson, Theodore l'ow-
ers, Curtis Pederson. Third row Grace l'in-
prcl, Florence Patterson, Doris Roscndahl,
Marilyn I'itsor, Robert Ryan, Curtis Pieper.
Second row Miss Hastie, Margaret Ann
Rinse, Charlotte Rose, Juan Rousa, lmo Gene
Rude, Mary Rae, Doris Rhodes. First row-H
lloris Sandell, liette l'usler, Wilmetta Robin-
son, Doris Rae, Doris Pederson, Mildred Sam-
Room 104. Miss Highland.
Back row Jack Poisnick, Robert Newsum,
Kay Noland, Douglas Munkholm. Bill Nelson.
Merlyn Natto, Jim McMahon. Second row- e
Miss Highland. Marina Osmanson, Leila
Newhrouizh, Mary Nelson, Dan O'Connor.
Jaek 0'Lcary, Tom Nash. Front row Helen
Munn. Jayne Nydemrer. Pauline Partello,
Lou Ann McCarthy, Veva MeCarney, Helen
Olson, Hailey Parrot, Virpzinia O'Rourke,
4NoL in picture: James McGoneizle, Cecilia
Class nf 19113
Room 15. Mr. Mcliinstry.
Back row J. A. Mc-Kinstry, John Merrill
Ted Maier, Floyd Maarnusson, Don Martin
Diek Muhl, Robert Lentsch, Norman Minier.
Second row' Earl Martin, Florence Lindner.
Verla Leiss, Terry Meeks, Madalyn Lund.
Dorothy Maeken, Virginia Lowell. First row
Elaine Lloyd, Mildred Morlan, Jean Martin.
Yvonne Lukavsky, Nevadell Lemberpz, Mary
Lockman, Mary Loria. lNot in picture: Mar-
Room 102. Miss Nordman.
Back row' Keith Peterson, Junior Shipman,
Bob Swanson. Bruno Sestine. Lowell Peterson,
Dale Peterson, Bob Riles, Kenneth Wertz,
Bob Taylor. Third row--Donna Thompson,
Geneva Shryers, Maureen Phillips, Anna Mae
Rossinir, Herb Tyrrell, Laurence Walterick,
Silvio Ronconi, William Shelby. Second row
Miss Nordman, Dean Tuel, Bette Randol.
Maxine Rodenborn, Janet Porter, Bonnie
Sampson, Lillian Ulicki, Melvin Phipps. First
row- 'Beverly Steensen, Marjorie Stewart,
Dorothy Sorensen. Lillietta Wheaton, Jean
Rohn, Olpza Rubas, Evelyn Patterson.
Room 201. Miss 0'Keefe.
Back row' Don Kersten, John Ludizate, Don
Huffman, Edwin Lawton, James Knicker-
bocker, Don Jordison, Russell Hill, Second
row- Kathleen Kleber, Helen Knack, Lois
Jacobs, Ermadell Hintch, Norma Henderson,
Loretta Hensen, Frank Kudron. First row--
Miss O'Keefe, Phyllis Hauxzh, Lillian Hecht,
Frances Kirk, Helen Larson, Alice Johnson,
Grace Jones. LNot in picture: Leland Knackl.
Room 16W. Mr. Orth.
Back row George Hadjes, Fannel Hansen,
Robert Hamlow, Bob Gawtry. Albert Garrett,
Leroy Hart. Third row-Betty Greenway,
Marjorie Haringr, Colleen Gram, Verlene
Hale, Onnolee Greenlee, Darrel Griep. Second
row-- Mr. Orth, Rita Harbaeheek, Ellowene
Garlock, Barbara Ann Hamilton, Audry Gag:-
non, Nettie Gernhart, Jean Gunders. First
row Gwendolyn Greene, Betty Hanrahan,
Madonna Grall, Bonnie Gunderson, Shirley
Fulton, Clarice Harrison.
Room 19. Mr. Phares.
l"rs-itau. Rin'liar4I lfrn-moth. Charlus
l"oo14-. 'l'om llorsoy, Clark liaison, lhll l'n-lrl.
'l'hir1l row lioln 1414-hvlln-mrs-i', Harry livkor-
man, Ronaltl lflnfin-lfl, Rivharnl Diz'kt-rson.
.lolin lloull Riuliaril Forsluml. Svcolnl row
y Hliifrsolm-, lit-vc-rly Evans. Marioru-
. Miriam llnhlw, Alta Mao Davis, Majs-l
" nw Mr l'h'xrt-s Shurlt-1-Groat,
Sliirln y lJ.u ,
llonahuu, th-oruv lilias, Rayrnonml Dahl-
. l'irst rt ' . . ..
v linnis, lrm-no Fc-rirllson, Rosetta lilmrt,
- ' vson lilla l"lm-ali. lNot in 1vir'tlll'v:
must, Rivharxl l'I1Imon4IsonI.
Room 112. Mr. Shafland.
Ilan-la row Gln-nwoml Crow, Ulifforml Castor,
1llllli'4ll'll llauly, Alan lirt-un. Lt-0 Crittvnmlon.
lhnl Foolwr, lClu:e'n0 llrown. Tliirrl row lloyd
t'hris - son, lim-nnis Uhristm-nson, Lt-wis Goto.
Marian Frm-ws, Phyllis Castor. liarlxara
Voolov 91-voml row Mr. Shaflanrl, Marpris-
t'ro1't, Ilorothy lionncll, Glaulys Chantlanrl,
Iiorrainv Farlson, Marlvnu lluvli. First row
llolorn-s t'ollinirswor1h, lhiulah Carroll, Gloria
t'oln-man. Ann Grouuh, llolort-s Uhuslinxx,
.Ia-anna' Vlark, Rvizvna Brown.
R rm 9. Miss Sharon
liavk row liarl liittns-r. Harry llarln-r, Gln-nn
And:-rson, Louis lit-issvr, liill Armstrong, liill
Algoowl. Sm-vonzl row Miss Sharon, Edith
Iianwn-ll, Lorraint- Anzlvrson, Dorothy lllanck,
Marjoriv lialwovk. lla-tty liarlior, Janice
liwppt- Elsie liolu-lman. l"irst row' Norma
' li' lt
154-nson, Marian Anllm-rson, fll'TZlllllY1E 10'-
forml, Bonita Roch-nstuin, Ht-lt-n lit-cker, Loris
lim-lu-rt, Mary llanwt-ll. INot in pivturc:
llarolnl Arkoff, Yvonne Armstromzl.
Room 211. Miss Zcarfoss.
llavli row liolm Malt-r, Tom Jorrlan. Dale'
Horn:-r. Gt-ralcl Mx'Gnirv. Rolwrt Mavllowm-ll.
Farl Kallansrurl, K1-nnt-th Olson. Thirml row
Ronalll Mar'Kn-nzio, lloh Mom-ks-tt. Jack Lip-
soy, Howarfl Iiilvln-y, lit-rnarrl L4-atllvy. Gem-
.lm-ys. Ss-4-ond row Miss Z1-arfoss, Lorrvtta
Mm-linwkiv Vivian Horn. l'uarl Maddox, Mar-
' ' 0 i
gain-1 Hnrlvy. Rosita Miller, l'atrn'1a rv s.
First row lim-tty Hunt-fuld, Marjorie John-
son, Marilyn Klanson. lic-verly Johnson, Clara
lim-wis, .lam-ttv Mont-fvv, Marjorie Hill.
Bunk I . We, The Penple
Bunk II . . . I-'nr Service
Bunk III . . Fur Culture
Bunk IV . . . Fur Leisure
Bunk V . Fur Ifleerealien
In this book you will find the dif-
ferent departments that help to
make life better in Fort Dodge High
-the library with its staff eager to
serve in finding books for research
or entertainment, Student Council,
Working to make both the daily
routine and outside activities run
more smoothly, the Little Dodger,
presenting school news in a bi-Weekly
paper and the Dodger, recording the
School history in a yearly volume.
llf, B , Fur the People-
f Symbolic of the working of American democracy.
the Student Council is composed of members chosen
from the school body. ln addition to a representative
from each advisory group. several are chosen to speak
for the school as a whole, This year each council mem-
ber gives a brief subsequent resume of each meeting
to his advisory group, thus keeping the entire school
informed of policies and accomplishments. Special
groups are appointed to take care of certain events
such as the property committee for the all-school play
and the scorekeepers for the district wrestling meet.
Otherwise the work is done by the dozen groups which
are formed yearly. each member being assigned to one
of these regular committees. f A stranger could not
view F.D.H.S. without witnessing the works of these
various committees. The bicycle racks. filled to capa-
city in bike weather. and the systematic parking of
cars are mute evidence of organization. Wlieii pro-
grams are given under the auspices of the school, the
auditorium committee ushersg through the year the
Corridor group keeps the trophy cases and banners in
good repair. In a helpful project added this year, the
last named group supplies each corridor bulletin board
with an inspirational poster epigram. beautifully
printed, and sees that these are changed each week.
Top pieture: President Suzanne Sherman ealls Couneil logrether :Assisted hy Jenn
Dorsey, Miss Demorest, and liruee Lefler. . . Cusloilinns of lights and loekers
are Irene Dilyzes and Hob Johnson. . . Iii! fimineial business for Council as llillll
'Femncl dictates to June Glass, . . Registering bieyeles and parking: ears eome
unmler the supervision of Paul Ross and Don Leighton. . . NVill:u'il Carlson and
Jim Van Gundy paint names ol' bixz shots on the gym board. . . The Couneil:
liaek row I.. Steinmaus. I', Anderson, I", Hanson. F. Magnusson. I., lit-isser,
ll. Koll, l'. Temnel. B. Reinartson, .I, Martin. J. Iiipsey, l'. Ross, W. Carlson.
Fourth row I. Dilgzi-s. T. Powers, L. Sinelzxir. J. Van Gundy, I.. Parsons. J.
Dolliver, K, Blair, li, Kurtz. D. Leighton, B. Johnson. J. Larson. Third row
H. Berry, M. Dodd, B. Anderson, P. Whitman. M. Goodson, J. Hollister, H. Knaek.
M. Nelson, R. Arnold, J, Potter. Second row li. Hobbs, li. Williamson, li. Lutz.
V. Maher, J. Glass, Ii. Hale, IS, Cooley, L. Tessum, li. Rnndol, First Row Presi-
dent Sue Sherman, Viee President liruee Lefler. Secretary Jean Dorsey.
f The athletic committee paints on the blackboard
the names and numbers of the players of all basket-
ball teams in Dodger gymnasium. Tea and all-school
dances are planned by the dance committee, and the
finance committee is given charge of the ticket board
for auditorium events. ln order to provide lighted
corridors between classes for students, and yet econo-
mize on electricity, one group is responsible for turn-
ing the lights on and off, before and after classes,
Losses of students have been greatly decreased through
the efforts of the locker committee, members of
which cheek, after each period begins, all combina-
tion locks. Individuals whose lockers are not fastened
are warned, and, if necessary, are penalized. Since a
number of students lunch at the building, there is a
council group which plans programs for the noon
hourg another body, called the orientation committee,
attempts to make new-comers feel at home. Last but
not least is the clerical committee whose year-long
duty is to type records and accounts for filing.
'A' Regular meetings of the council, with the advisors,
Miss Likins and Miss Ilemorest, are held once every
three weeks, while committees meet outside of school
hours. fThus all the year, much routine detail is
taken care of by the wearers of the big white button.
lop pletnre: A new preslilenl, lirllee Iiefler, opens 21 new ehnpici lll Llilllltll
assisted hy June Glass. Miss l.ikins. :intl Murthztjeani lltiriari. . . liutilw Jo n
sun :ind Helen lierry ennsnlt on tht noun hom' and enl'1'iulol' Silllilllll
vidinxr llnrlinrn Vnuley with prntrrnnis ure Bill Koll and Helen Ku W ll
it lie an good ilzinetf, John Martin and Louise Su-inmans'! . . . W ilt Mixint
Klmnlson looks on, Virtrinia Maher ilillwdtlees Keith Peterson to Shnlty W ilin
newenmer from Ifrunklin Hiirh in C's-dur Rapids. . . liaek row K lttus
Pray, G. Ifleteher, .I. Sloan, W. Apt, J. Sundeline, li, Fisher. l'iont it
Johnson, li. Nyileirger, M. llnrizin, M. Leiirhten.
Pleasant Huurs In
if Place of learning and enjoyment-this is
the library. Students spend many hours here
in study, research, and pleasure reading. Tiny
potted vines and lovely flowers accentuate
the beauty of the small-paned windows and
lend an air of quiet hominess to the room.
f The eleven student librarians who work
with Miss Blazer are a combination of volun-
teers and draftees. During the first semester
the group meets once a week to secure
information about library work. Each assist-
ant gives one hour a day in checking books,
reading shelves, writing overdues, and presid-
ing at the desk to answer questions. f An
official count of books shows that over five
hundred have been added since September.
These, with numerous popular magazines,
stimulate reading and the use of the library.
fThe room has also been appreciated this
year as an attractive place for faculty meet-
ings and after school teas.
Betty Hollister gets the final verdict on a book from
Miss Blazer. . . Everyone at a different task---Law
raine Lawrence, Shirley Lawson. Shirley Marquis at
the eenter desk. . . Betty Reetly, Yvonne Lukonsky,
Terry Meeks find interest in many new magazines. . .
Pamphlets galore for industrious students give jobs to
Mary Larson, Genevieve Peterson. . ."'l'urn to the
eartl catalog in the library if you want zt book," say
lletty Lou Smith. Onrmlee Greenlee. and Jaiiiee liz-tppe.
Tireless lla s In
f lfnthusiastically striving for accuracy and
punctuality, the staffs of the 1940-I9-H
Ijffli' llrnflqvi' got under way with Charles
Dickey in the editor's chair. lfighteen issues
were published, the fi1'st being a gift paper
edited by former high school journalists, and
presented lo every student on the first day of
school. This latter custom is of seven-year
standing and has been especially helpful to
new students by introducing them to the life
and workings of l7ort Dodge High. f Miss
Sharon, advisor and backbone of the Dodger
semi-monthly, felt particularly happy about
the gain in out-of-town subscriptions, .1 gain
indicating that a number of former students
and alumni are still interested in high school
affairs. During the second semester copies of
the Liflli' Iloilger were appreciated by many
of the boys located in various army camps,
navy stations, and airfields.
Money inzttti-i's tit-mziiirl the timu of Miss Sharon :tml
.li-:in llonnvll. . . Phyllis Hughes, Kathryn l'i-tlt-i'son
:intl Dorothy Flinn zulmirim: eopit-s from thi- l.I'l"l'I.lC
IJUDGICR film-s. . , Vultini: Uiiivht-s" for non-hooks :iri-
.Ivzm llorsi-y, liiehziril Johnston, :intl ll2ll'lDZll'Zl Hole
while John lizxrson i'umni:li1es..."Wm-ll, nmylw it
would lools livtti-i' that way," si-onis to lu- the zitlituwle
Lois Rtillit-i'l'oi'wl :intl Urvul Mills tziki- to llziy i'1ii'lson's
i'oll:tlmovzition :intl eoopt-ration were the watehwords of the first,
seniester eilitoriul staff. lliek Smith. Carl Russell. Marvin Grosz
:incl l'h:u'lvs llielwy Slzlntling :mil lit-ity Oxley si-allvml ut ihe ilesk.
Editor-in-chief Charles Dickey fboth semestersj
News Editor Elizabeth Ann Oxley fbothj, Caroline Burnquist
Feature Editor Carl Russell, Virginia Maher
Makeup Richard Smith, Allan Oppolcl, Wzilter Sampson, Jr.
Boys' Athletics Marvin Groszg Ray Carlson, Orval Mills
Girls' Athletics Pauline Haydeng Lois Rutherford
Business Manager Jean Wyatt, glean Bonnell
Gossip Nedra Olsen, Verona Moenchg Joan Mills, Leland Holdren
Circulation Manager Kenneth Ulstadg Clifton Gawtry
Advertising Solicitors!-Manuel Leinpares, Herb Spilka, Nwillard Burns, livelyn Johnson:
-Iohn Larson, Richard klohnsron, Barbara Hale, glean Dorsey.
ReportersWClifton liawtry, Kenneth Harvey, Alaines -lorgenson, Bob Larson, lloward
fxlISl1llI7, Doris Lirundon, Laurel iliessum, Anna Mae Carlson, livelyn Von Stein:
Marthajean Dorian, Bette Lyders, Dorothy Flinn, liltha Gross, Betty jane Hol-
laway, liarbara Nydegger, Kathryn Pederson, .loAnn Teefey, liileen Leavitt,
Marilyn ll9llLll1Ll, Phyllis Hughes.
lfaculty Advisor , ,Miss Adeline Sharon
"We solieit mls" Evelyn Johnson, Manuel Lempares, and Willard Burns. . . Stuilyimr thi
miners of other schools are Jean NVyatt, Miss Sharon, and Kenneth Ulslzul. ln the various
stages of productive work are Clifton Gziwtry, Pauline Hayden, Howard Anshntz, and Ken-
neth Harvey, . . "Hurry wilh that typewriter!" say Doris Grunslon and James Jorirenson
Guns Tn Press
f In addition to the regular job of compiling a paper were the weekly
newscasts over KVFD aired through the program "Know Your School."
Stating Dodger "do's and views" were Gwen Newton, Beulah Stowe,
Pauline Hayden, Doris Grundon, Gary Rabiner, Bob Kurtz, Leland
Holdren and Dick Hanson. Although the broadcasts were not directly
Linder the supervision of the Lilffr' l7orfgrr, all items used were gath-
ered through its news channels. ffioal of high school writers is
Quill :tml Scroll, an international honorary journalistic society. l,ast
year the eight so honored increased the total membership in lohn
Towner Frederick Chapter to 141 during the last fifteen years. lnitiation
was held at the annual banquet in May, an event marking a fitting
close for the industrious members of the fourth estate.
Nr-ws:-nstr-rs .luun Mills and Li-lsincl Holrlrs-n snri, items fin' "Know Your Helium!" Iwuauln-nst. . . The 1-I1-rnall
"story" prnhlr-in Met-s Marilyn Iflstlnnil, lizxxlmzum Nydeiauer. lin-tty .Iuno Holloway, and lillhu Gross. . . .luAnn
'IH-1-l'i-y. Wultsr Snnipson, Viririnizi Maher, und Caroline- l5in'nu1li:at worry zilmul the gossip unnl l'i-linv for thr-
lm ituur 1:11 ln mill: lu ir 1 In lh
' -' vt izrzuh-s ldil ft-n Leavitt unrl Mnrthnji-nn Ilurian pas s 1-ir vlinpn-il urtit-les
in :mir-lnmks while lit-Ili' liycli-rs wail.-A pulls-lilly.
Page 5 5
Jean lionns-ll, Uharles Dim-key,
Betty Oxley, :mil Allan Oppnlrl
diseuss plans for the next num-r,
A weiizhty problem un its way to solution bv Iuhn im-.tafsori H :vs nil C intl'
und Mary Ellen C1-owl of the athletn -tttmn Om lun htaxls Adustn
Miss Crnikshank, and Editor Din Cnliins thult on em.laxini,, copy
all has to be typed as Lois Ruthiifortl intl han Poisry xtiv xull know
HlJIlljEI'S Make Hislnr
f ln September, 1940, twenty-seven would-be journalists entered upon
an intensive study of yearbook fundamentals. The class explored the
pages of numerous annuals as well as the class textbook, experimenting
with various layouts and sample pages. As a result of the patient guid-
ance of Miss Cruikshank, the advisor, work was begun on the "blue-
prints" for the 1941 Dodger. f With Don Collins, editor-in-chief,
the staff began planning panels and listing pictures to be taken. ln
snapping and developing, reducing and enlarging some half thousand
pictures, Wfillard Carlson, our staff photographer, has effectively
proven the value of the Dodger camera purchased last year. f Mean-
while the business staff, headed by Caroline Burnquist, made plans,
solicited ads, and finally, December 10, distributed some 1,300 copies
Layout and enpy iliffieultivs einifiont Dale Sptrix ind M v S tx nsi
liill Simunsiin, Bette Ann Lyrlers xml Gurdon Siniutlson xuirk in thi ulxmi
tisini: supplement. . . Checking: n.-imts fm tht dirutorv an Larolim limn
qnist and Kathryn Perlersoii. . ur ut clepiitmtnt Ji nn lufu
usa umm hi lili rum-ls, June Glass, Viiyllizs Hughes, und
Lllll M iinnii i ulv mil Adele 'l'l1unipson use the glass View
limpi itll mxni 1 xt-rly liuil trim. . . 'l'lie stuff 2ll'kl1HNVl-
gms i 1 sun in lxpiui.: the eoniplmle Doilift-r. 1No pieluri-J.
Hnnnrded In Dllllljlll'
of the Dodger Directory and Advertising Supplement, one to each
high school student, faculty member, and advertiser. f ln the
second semester, the Dodger sales campaign was started and, again, the
finaneiers had their hands full in supervising sixteen agents who over-
sold the previous high in Dodger sales. f But the compilers of the
annual also had a great deal to do the latter part of the year,-taking
last-minute pictures, completing panels, and, the biggest job of all,
writing copy. Fully aware of the bigness of the chosen theme-"our
priceless heritage in democracy" editors labor to fit each section into
its place in the whole. Witli dead-lines dotting the horizon, late hours
became the rage and a laggard was not received with open arms. W'hen
the last piece of copy was sent to the printer, the staff loosened its
nerves, waited eagerly for the first volume of this, the Dodger of I9-ll.
1 is. iril l'zu'lsum, our phiitnLri':ipl1i-l'. . .
s it i s in lu-fn-y to In-wililereil Allan Uppolel,
I1 sr innsull llmlum' files for sz-ninr qllzilifivn-
llulis xxhili llumlhy llinli and liuhiii Hale irliie the pieliii-es on panels,
Bunk I . We, The People
Bunk II . . . Fur Service
Bunk III . . Fur Eulture
Hunk IV . . . Fur Leisure
Bunk V . Fur Heereatinn
That fine arts have a high place in
the curriculum of Fort Dodge High
is evidenced by the popularity of the
various departments - our most re-
cently developed organization train-
ing musicians and cultivating the
appreciation of musicg drama giving
amateurs a chance to develop their
theatrical talentsg forensics creating
accomplished speakers and debaters.
, im g' ' '
.mwigggzff if ,in
-' 'f '
,A ., L
:WM . i '- if .f
iii? -E 524
'31-. " Y w
,p l ri l
itX:Hl.il2lM M E
"ivL.w.,,g. -1 - ,. ' ' Ai- El,
QQ cfiyiv zi'.,,
f Vg. :fi .,.,
tj j Miss Lillmn Williams
J' ' Mr. H. A. Uergan
l"l RST STR l NG QU A HT l'1'l' 1
WVili-ilu Tnwnley. Kathryn lim-Kris,
Marilyn Gr:-1-ii. l.loy linlwrsnii.
Pnl' Sixty Musicialls-
l 910-+1-I Repertoire
Unfinished Symphony . . . Sl'!7ll1I1'l'f
lfinule from Ififrli Symphony . Bt'!'fflIll'l'lI
Allegretto from Seventh Symphony
Angelus . . .
The Shepherd King
Pnsse Pied . .
lbrneludium . .
Sonata in li Major .
Mowis . . .
U lil'H ICSTRA:
lirrffw 1 'rn
. M mart
. . IUIPIIXUII
H II III fll'l'lIjlIl'k
. . Hoff 111
liaek row Mary Strohel, Dirk Zimnin-r, Dnris
Grout, Rose li. Arnnlil, Lorraim- liakken, Anna Mai-
Rossiinr, James Slmnhaninier, Ralf Sha-rman, War-
ren liiigln-llk:1l'l, Mr. lh-r5,:an. Miss Williams. l"m1r1l1
row Hill Hnlrhinsnn, John liuulirzlle, Marvin lirail-
shaw, James Ifarrell. Harold l'lm'klnn1l. Donna
Thompson. .lark Harmon, Willard Carlson, Dir-li
Glen1lenin1.r, Wayne Anranrl, L4-sh-r Smith, John
Marlin. Milo Voss. 'l'hir1l row Ilnrotliy lionnm-ll.
lim-My Maylnnsson. Gs-ne .luhn::on. Ronnie lmwery,
liarliara Ann Hamillon, lflvvlyn Von Stein. Helen
Kramer, Hi-lvn Snearly. Varol S1-ntl. Milmlrm-il Mix.
l,m'i'ziiize Aiulerson, Helrn l'i-lorsmi. Marjie Croft,
Mary lianwell, Rnlvcrta Henson, Hvrselnll Johnson.
liolrhim- Lou l'x-ln-i'soii. Sm-mul linw VVilvtla Town-
ley. Mary .lane VVall. Normaeln-an VVoml, Ann Gar-
ver. Rohm-rt Jenks, Merlin Nalin, Marilyn Green,
G'-n1'i:v Burnet, Norma Finney, Mary Stvvensfm.
First row Beverly Lutz. l"rallc'm-s Knutson. Kath-
ryn In-iris. lil-vvrly Johnson. Mary Mn-ii-All-4-.
Practice, Success-The Urizheslras
f ln l6lf and 16W a large number of students
enter enthusiastically into the instrumental side
of musical activities. Witli approximately fifty
people taking up new instruments each year, it
is not difficult to keep an eighty-piece concert
band, a seventy-piece marching band, and a
sixty-piece orchestra filled to capacity. Mr. H.
A. liergan, director of these three large organ-
ilations, is assisted in a comprehensieve tech-
nique schedule by Miss Lillian Wfilliams. f lfor
the orchestra, the year with its many hours of
practice came to a musical climax when they
played at Boone under the direction of George
llasch of Chicago. At this annual spring music
festival, high school orchestras of Boone, Ames,
and lfort Dodge presented a varied and success-
ful concert. f Of interest this year is KVVD,
the new radio station, the means through which
many students tools a spirited interest in school
programs and made their debuts before a micro-
phone. Besides playing for radio broadcasts, the
orchestra enliyened high school assemblies, gave
its annual Christmas concert, a Sunday after-
noon concert in March, and performed at tlunior
high school, and for P.T.A. meetings. Mr. H. A.
Bergan is assisted in directing by Miss Lillian
XVilliams, especially in group practices in prep-
aration for these concerts. sk The Show Shop
Orchestra, a small group of musicians, made ap-
pearances at dinners, at Baccalaureate and high
school and -lunior college programs. The biggest
task of the Show Shop Orchestra was to provide
the music for "Naughty Marietta," March 28.
fThe over-loaded schedule of the first string
quartet was relieved by the organization of a
second. Both groups were kept busy playing for
radio programs and dinners. A trip to Ames to ex-
change a concert with the Ames high school was .1
highlight for the quartets. f As relaxation, a
successful party, planned by President Wfayne
Aurand and assisting committee, was held during
the second semester.
SECOND STRING QUAli'l'l'i'l':
Mary Mem-fem-, l"rzinei-s Knutson.
Dorothy Smith, l-'lort-nee Anderson.
SHOW SHUI' OIil'HlCS'l'RA:
lim-lt row Mary Strolwl. ViI'I4'iIli2l
0'Roni'kt-. Mr. lit-rirun, Wayne Au-
ranil, Warren lflnm-lliairt. St-eonil row
Roger liishi-r, Vzirol Scott, Ht-lc-n
l'--ti-rson, Merlin Nutto, John Mur-
lin, Milo Voss. .lurk Harmon, lit-tty
Robinson, Helen Krzinn-r, th-orile
llurnvt. First row VVilt-ttu Townlvy.
lliverly Lutz, Miss Williams, lloro-
thy Lou Smith, l"rzinei-s Knurlson.
ON DODGER FIELD
if The dedication of the new athletic field at the
half of the Fort Dodge-Boone football game will
long be remembered as the marching band went
through intricate maneuvers, their caps illuminated
by tiny white lights, brilliant against the dark field.
Following this demonstration the American flag P ll ll
and "WClC0l11C Boone' signs were displayed in H
beautifully colored fireworks. fAmong many
other band specialties were the formation of the
word "Iowan with the Iowa Corn Song, the forma-
tion of "America" and a sweetheart number.
Before some high school pupils are up, and some-
times after dark, the tramp of feet and the beat of
drums may be heard, as the marching band prac-
tices long and arduously at these difficult maneu-
vers. f The concert band this year is conceded
l'UNt'l'lR'l' HAND: Hai-k row Rall' Sherman. Han O'Connor, Norman Dickerson, Richard Smith. Mr. lic-rpzan, Warren linirellrart.
I1'ourth row Rolierta Mt-Coy, Dorothy Sorenson, Anna Mae Rossinu, Genevieve Iirofer. Alan Gi-iirer. James Skophammer, Laurin
Stanek, Richard Zimmer. Mary Menefee. Iiill Armstrong, James Van Gumly, Gtne Johnson, Howard Grooters, Irvin Smith. Gene
Owen, Willard Farlsvn. Riehard Gln-ndenine, Wayne Aurand. Third row Lavonne Cannon, Doris Christopherson, Helen Knaek,
Shirley Fulton. Elaine Lloyd. Bruce Ramler, Elmer Aurand, James Dolliver, Juliette Nlenefev. Thomas Keenan, lit-tty Robinson.
Mutrnus Nodtvt-dt, Don Jordison, Joe Lynn, Curtis Pederson. Charles Diekey, Dorothy Lon Smith, Lester Smith, John Martin, Milo
Voss. Set-ond row Mildred Mix, Mary Serilmer, Bob 0'Connor,ISob Hutvhinson, Jaek Harmon, Ht-len Tieman, Harold Eeklund.
tit-orue Iiurnet, Donna Thompson. Dorothy Sehmoker. Helen Kramer, Paul Martin. Marvin Bradshaw. First row Carol Scott, Helen
Snearly, Charles Swanson, Roger Lisher, Bob Jenks, Merlin Natto, J. Cummings. Doris Rhodes, Lorraine Anderson, Helen Peterson.
Helen Peterson, Lorraine Anderson, Doris Rhodes.
Gene Owen, Willard Carlson, Dick Glendennimz, Wayne
Elmer Aurand, Bruce Ramler, Roger Lisher, Charles
Lorraine Anderson, Charles Swanson, Helen Tiemun.
Helen Kramer, Merlin Natto.
to be the finest it has ever been. New members,
new uniforms, and new instruments have been
added to make an assemblage of eighty pieces. The
band performed for P.T.A. assemblies, entertained
for grade school besides giving three other public
concerts, and will top the year in an exchange
concert with Ames high school.
Concert Band Repertoire
Finale of the Symphony in E Minor . Saint-Suelzs
Fifth Symphony ...... Tsz'lmilz.o1uxk.y
Peter Schmoll Overture . . . Vebvr
Deep Purple .... . Dc' Rose
Melody a la King . . King
On the Trail . . . . Graff'
Three Negro Trails . . . . Prim'
Niobe ..... . Dr' Ruberlix
Milo Voss, John L. Martin. Mary
Mens-fee, .Im-k Harmon, Howard
Grooters, Wayne Aurand.
SPIUONIJ PERIOD CHORUS: liark row Richard Gadlnlry, 'lillwood Jordison, Clark Edson, Jack Wittman, Warren Yann-ey. Bill
Robinson. Clayton Williams, Dean Stark, Ht-rl: Tyrrell, Jim SL-heerer. Edward Flinn. Third row Mary Lockman, Gladys Chantland,
Marjorie Harimr, Dorothy Marken, Virginia Bartlett, Clarice Peterson, Eltha Gross. Lois Javobs. Rosemary Suer, Geraldine liiela-
t'ord, Avis Carlson, Marwrarrt Lockman. Ss-cond row Beverly Steensen, Dorothy Grimes, Jean Mahoney, Shirley Dt-l Vin-rs, Janice
linppe. Doris Kose-ndahl, Mary Jane Miller, Audrey Gagnon, Joan Shafer, Dorothy We-llc-n, Jane Nydegruer. First row Mildred
Samuelson, Ruth Siuslmee. Louise Stn-inmaus, Janice Hive, Beverly Hobhs, Irma Shappell, Doris Pederson, Marilyn Smith, Winiyi-re
Robinson, Fatty Jac-kson. Seated at piano Virginia O'Rourke,
May l7.1y Carol . . llrrmx Tuylm Gloria in lixculsis ...., Mozilrl fi '
.Iolm lllll.H1LlI1l.tl1 . luflu T. l"r111lllx Only llcgottcn Son . N. I.. Norilru
The Galway Piper . II. Cf. I.ri,qfv!rr My Native Lund ,,
.Ioshun Fit do lhttlu ob fllrxilmlrrGrrlrlmuirzoff
Alcriclio ,...... lllorllilgln' -Icsu, .loy of lhi.lI1lS S E
Cosmck Cf.dl . . P. 1, lNli.Xt'lliII.Nk-Y Dusiring . . . Iofmnn S. Buffy
llancing :md Springing Psalm CXl,Vlll ..... G. Holi!
llllflv Inu Iillxxfrr' l'iL'.lYL'l1ly light . . . II. Ifllllyllllt'
FOURTH l'l'1Rl0ID CHORUS: Hack row Mary Loria, LorraineCarlson. lionnie Jean Lowery, Marion Thompson. llruno Sestinv,
ltud Trost, liugene lirown, Walter Sampson, Jr., Douglas Munkholm. Don Martin, Bob Newsum, Claranve Suer, Lawrenre Waltt-rivk.
Faith Tessum, Norma Svhevrer, Marjorie Stewart. Third rowf--Jeanne Wretman. Pearl Maddox, Pat Carroll, Wilma Zuck, Marion
Crews. Annaln-ll llrovkluy. lievtrly Evans. Ann Wasem, Ellowenc- Garlork. Luc-illme Burke, Barbara Smith, Roseann Reynolds, Rita
Harhaehek, Ellen Thorson, Doris Rose. St-vond row Delores Ulstad, Verlene Hale, Renee l'itsor. Mary Rae, livonne Oleson. liar-
Imara Hamilton, Maureen Philips, Nant-y ldvvrsole, Donnahelle Simonson. Leila NL'VVl1!'Ull1.fl1, La Vonne Hood, La Vonne Cannon,
Sara Ann Jordison. First row Earlene Tilton, Darlene Rusher, Margaret Harris, Pauline Vartegllo. Virginia Vinsand. Rosemary
Kirsrh. Lavonne Jensen, Nancy Thorn, Norma Iiurke. Ethel Bair. Elizabeth Amanzio, Shirley Fulton. Doris Ann Carlson.
l'iano l'luni1'v Rirh.
A liflllllllllil-1 Hual nf All llhurislers
Wfith .1 trgitlition of gootl music to live up to. the voc.il tlepntment
tler the direction of II. llownrtl Orth began this ve.ir's worlt. Some
ntlreel .intl fifty stutlents enrolletl in the choruses which meet on
estlays .intl Thurstlgiys, while seventy-two were honoretl with meni-
hership in the .1 cappella choir. Although the choruses nmlte few .ip-
pe.ir.1nces, they serve its stepping stones tothe choir .intl its opportunities.
The .1 eippelln group was busy this year with .1 klunior high prognlni
1 r.ttlio h1'o.1tlc4ist, Lliristmns music, .intl asseinhlies. Highlights were the
presentation of the operettn, "Naughty M.1riett.i," .intl singing in the
Boone testivnl, both of which came during the second seniester.
A V.-Xl'l'l'1I,l,A VHUIR: lim-k row lifili Arnistiwimz, Charles Lune. Kenneth liraikt-, Marvin Morifhinil. Waiyni- Anrunil. lion Zi-tti-L
niit-r, liii-It Martin. Gs-in'g4w llnrni-t. Sol Aslilu-nule, Melvin Muntlvlko, John Wolil. Furl Russell, Ht-i'si'li1-l Johnson. W':tl'l'en l'ill'At'l-
' ' ' inns liltVVinIn All I l 1
hurt, Hrwil Mills. Milo Voss, Manuel Iii-ny:
t'lwryl Seliuli. llonitu lloili-iisteiii, 'I'-wniniy Na
. ze- ' sc v, i me Hu ihn v. 'l'hir4l ri xv lfloryntf Johnson. l"r:in4'i-s l'unnineli:ini.
sh. Ki-ith l't-terson. Hjztlmzil' Sziiiillic-reg Don Ki-rstt-n, Jolvn tltistzifsoli, llouziril
K-:ooh ls. .ii-liziril li:tn1lol, Maxurire Johnson, lit-in hinimons. lliek Plshtr, llettt- liytlsirrz, l:1trn'i:i lnylor, Allnzl lim- bm-ly, Nornizuli-nn
Woiiil. Si-eonil rim Virginian KVR4-urlse, Norma Stn-inhoff, Mairy Ellen t'rowl, .loan Iititrt-rnizxn, lliirotliy Iszinesoii. Muriel Sli-yi-r.
. . ' . , , .
liovothy l'lvnn, Hi-len 'I'ii-main, Fztrolyn litirnqtiist, l'.liz:llu-th Ann Oxley, Ilcris t.ooilrii'li, liairlmztrn llule. llonnii- Szalnlison, lli-len
lxnnvls. Mililrifl Mix, V4-rlu,y4-:in Williams. lhiris tliristopht-rwon. l'll'Sl row Rolut-rtu M4-toy, .lunv Ilollistt-r. Host-lnziry Wnlil'
lnlI'i"vI'. Ili-li-n Olson. Mililrt-il lboilil. Kaillu-i'iiie l't-il:-rson. Rose lim- Arnolil, Ht-lf-n lim-lter. lVlsu'tl1:i,ii-:ni lluriun, l':itly tlililaiy, lfznith
'l'essuln. Mnry Stvvi-lisoii. Allele Tlionipson. .loyi-e Altsvlsvn.
'Q Certain performances for which choruses aintl choir combine with
orehestr.t-the Tlinnlcsgiving Assembly, the CIhristn1.ts progtznn .intl the
l5.lCL'.ll.lLlIAC.lIC service-have become .innutil events. Svnononious with
these programs .ire WLlgl1Cl'iS l'iftqri111x' fillllflli, ll.intlel's Ilizflrllzjilfi
fifltlfllx, .intl the Alma llflufrl' selection. W'hen two huntlretl voices ring
out in chorus, the he.1rer feels .1 thrill in this,-the CllI11.lA of song.
Dllliljm' Singers Make
f In looking back over the days of '40 and l-ll,
we find an amazing variety of assembly entertain-
ment. Foremost in this field were the musical pro-
grams. The directors should be complimented on
their choice of a wide-range schedule which pro-
vided enjoyment at one time or another for all
students. fOfg3HiZCd to give valuable experi-
ence to singers and furnish entertainment at the
same time, two boys quartets and an equal number
of girls sextets have appeared on various programs.
Witla a different repertoire for each group it was
comparatively easy to fill the numerous calls for
f One entire program was given over to instru-
mental groups. Ranging from a flute trio to a tuba
solo, the variety in the selections made the assembly
most interesting. f Upholders of the modern
style in song was the swing band. Under the direc-
tion of Trumpeter Milo Voss, its members shifted
from "boogie Woogie" to "sweet and low" in excel-
fliaeh year certain programs are given which
have become tradition. At Thanksgiving the
orchestra, choruses, and choir join together in pre-
senting a program of new and old songs.
GIRLS SICXTICT: Top picture l'atri4'i:1 Taylor, Belle
Ann Lyders, Marthajean Durinn, Kathryn Pederson,
Euniee Rich. Billie Sittiu, Kathryn Lewis tat pianol.
BOYS QUARTET: Upper center Maurice Johanson,
Howard Grnnters. John Gustafson, Paul Tempel.
SECOND GIRLS SEXTl'I'I': Lower center Bonita Borl-
enstein, Barbara Cooley, Barbara Hamilton, I-Illowene
Garloek, Helen Knaek, Helen Becker.
SECOND BOYS QUARTET: Bottom- Carl Russell,
Orval Mills. Wayne Stromberir, Allan Geiger.
ll5ilJ fur All
f But Christmas is the season of music. On the
last day before vacation members of a cappella
choir don their vesper robes and sing the ancient
yuletide carols in the halls of Dodger High. Then,
in the afternoon, the choir sings a continuous
medley of Christmas music, while the pageant of
the Christ Child's birth is enacted on the stage.
f Because she is a Dodger alumna, and because we
liked her versatile piano interpretation of music,
Miss Alice Oleson was enthusiastically received by
the school body. As proof of her ability she enter-
tained equally vvell with either Uebussey's "Clair
de Lune" or "l'll Never Smile Again." if In the
spring a string quartet from Cornell College gave
an excellent program of classical music. Although
the general impression is that the younger set
enjoys nothing but swing, the appreciation of this
group's repertoire belied this fact.
f Mr. Tom Wfeathervvax, who will long be re-
membered as a jolly good fellow by one and all,
gave modern youth a taste of the good old-
fashioned song fest. Wliile we rested, Mr. Weglther-
wax sang a number of solos including the "surprise-
endingn song, "The Lilac Tree.', As the period
ended with some thousand voices ringing out "God
Bless Americaf, we agreed that music for all is best
A Vzipiu-Ilan rr-Izixt-s ln-twm-vii nunilu-rs. . . Mr. lierixziii
ilirvrls the 'l'h:uili:suivinLC zissonilrlzlilv...Son1I from
six pri-tty mniils. . . A sei-iw from tht- Christnins pai:-
4-:int i.lnAnn 'IR-1-ft-y :incl Don Slwrryl. . . In full blast
:il the :ill-.school rlniu-0: Johnny Wold, 21 lilunil on thn-
lilond buss vinl: drurnmm-r lmy. Font Isnnesori: Milo
Voss and .lnhnny Martin on the triinipt-ts: Wayne
Aurzinil "sun-urs" the tronibuiie: lin-rt Rosenberg: strums
the ivorie:4: Vimlillfi' Llny Robe-rson: Walter I'Im1ellim't,
sitlinir in: 'l'n1n Ki-enzin on the saxophone. . . Show
Shop in action.
" aught lVIarieila"
O1fN'l1iI7g Clmrllx Flower Girls, Vendors, Night Wgitchiiinii fjohn Gustafsonj
Tranzp, TWIIIIII, Tramp 7 77 Captain Dick Qliclward Waffulj and his Rangers
Taise: Vous 7 ,,,,,, 77 7 i,s,, 77 Casket Girls and Men
NH1lKQlJfj'MdVft'ffH 7 ,,,7,, 7Marietta QPatricia Taylorj
If Newfr C1111 Br' Low' 7 77 7 7 Marietta and Captain Dick
If I Wz'rrr Ari-ybmly Else 77 7 Silas fKenneth Brakej and Lizette
Nvaib flu' Sorzflnrrn M0011 7 77 7Adah QBarbarn I-Ialej
lfnlizm Sirrrf Song 77 7 Marietta and Chorus
Ddlll'l' of flu' Mario11vffc's 7 7 Marietta and Rudolfo QManuel Lemparesj
You Marry u Mariorzeffz' 7 77 7 7 Etienne CDick Martinj
Lows of New Orlmnx 7 7 7 Chorus
In fha' Suwi By and By 77 7 77 777777 77 Lizette QMary Stevensonj
Lire For Today 7 7 77 77 77 7 Marietta, Adah, Dick, Etienne, and Chorus
VIII Falling in Lou' with Sozzzmzw 7 7 7 777777777 7 7 7777 Captain Dick
SPEAKING PARTS: Lieutenant Governor Grandet, Irving Dorheimg Sir Harry
Blake, Russell Novyg Florenze, Howard Grootersg Nanette, June I-Iollisterg
Fanchon, Roberta McCoyg Felice, Faith Tessum.
Uppvr pivtures The nriuinal ''Jar'k-of-all-trades" Hang. Gvnv Curl at thc pinnacle. "Buss" Cortriizht antl
Erlcne Tilton on the ton step, Donn Richey and Miss Jewell helnw. Dress rehearsal the night before the
hir: event. Lower pictures Gay Silas. iiemure Lizette hardly seem in character, Kenny anrl Mary.
Wht-rc's the irlamur of opening night? Gene, Donn, and Erlene inspect their handiwork on the fountain.
flnnlher usilzal ilESlllIlE
'k Presented March 28, Victor Herbert's popular operetta, "Naughty Marietta,"
was enthusiastically received. The performance, which culminated seven weeks
of practice on the part of chorus and cast, sparlxled with the color and life of
gay New Orleans. Patty Taylor's portrayal of the temperamental Marietta was
delightful, and Captain Richard Wfarrington, as played by lid Nxfafful, was
equally convincing. Headed by this pair the cast and the chorus entered into
the spirit of the story and provided the audience with a very entertaining eye-
ning. 'k Several groups whose help was indispensible to the production worked
behind the scenes. Art classes and stage crew were responsible for the building
and setting up of scenery while the sewing classes designed and altered costumes.
Show Shop spent long hours in practicing musical accompaniments and Miss
Alewell and Mr. Orth were kept busy with dialogue. So, with the cooperation of
all, a big umlertalting was successfully completed.
lynx' Az.. '
72'-:QQ V L
A ff? - ' if K .
, sw is f X
x ' -'
iiwhal a Life"
Henry Aldrich . . . Bud Cooper
Barbara Pearson . . Sue Sherman
Mr. Nelson . Richard ,lohnston
Miss Shea .... Beverly Hobbs
Mr. Ferguson . . . jim Dolliver
Miss Wheeler . Mary Stevenson
Mr. Bradley . . Fenton lsaacson
Mrs. Aldrich ..... Joan Mills
Mr. Patterson .... Milo Voss
Miss Pike . . Bonita Bodenstein
Mr. Vecchitto .... Bob Berry
Miss Johnston . Virginia Maher
George Bigelow . . . Bob Pfaff
Miss Eggleston Mary Ellen Crowl
Bill ....... -lim McMahon
Gertie . . Barbara Hamilton
Mary ....... Pearl Howard
Students-Roberta McCoy, lane
Glass, Shurlee Groat, Paul
Tempel, Leo Simmons
"WHAT A I.ll"lC":
Lower Left: Bob l'l'al'f, Sue
Shi-rmun, Mary Ellen Crowl,
lr' i- n t o n lsuaxeson, Shurleu
Grout, Burl Cooper. In-o Sim-
mons, Milo Voss, lioniln lloil-
i-nsli-in. Mary Stevenson.
Above: l't-url Howard, Holi
Iii-rry, lh-vi-rly Holilms, Jim
McMahon, Joan Mills, Jam'
Glass. lliek Johnston, l'z1ul
'l'm-mm-l. Roberta Mi-Coy, Jim
llolliver, Virginia Maher.
f Taking the place of the Junior play, the all-school play, inaugurated
in 1934, has become a popular feature of the extra-curricular dramatic
program. Since tryouts are open to all high school students, it has been
a particularly well-liked plan. f Clifford Goldsmith's Broadway hit,
uwhilf a Life," was the play chosen for production on November 22,
1940. Relating the trials and tribulations of Henry Aldrich, typical
high school boy, the story was most appealing to an audience of parents
and friends. f Bud Cooper, as Henry, succeeded in portraying the
Uawkwardl' age of American youth and in pulling himself out of
difficult situations. Aided and abetted by some, punished by others,
Henry closed the play on a triumphant note. fifhroughout the
story, a touch of romance was added by Miss Shea and Mr. Nelson
while Barbara Pearson brightened Henry's life. Although the play was
built around the one character, amusing situations and lines gave oppor-
tunity to the rest of the cast. f As the first production of the year.
all agreed that it launched the program in fine style.
Seniors In :1 Tn:-151, HTH Tllll I.ElIliESH
liar-k row Gooryrv Davidson, Richard Johnston, Marvin Grosz, Tom Beisser. Second row- -Allen Oppold, Bob Pfuff. Don Suu V
Fenton Isaacson. Front row Bob lit-rry, Mary Stevenson, Jane Glass, Mildred Dodd, Manuel Lempares.
flu presenting Kaufman and Connelly's hit, "To the Ladies," the
seniors completed the 1941 dramatic season in Fort Dodge high on May
20. Typically average American, the play concerned Mr. Leonard Ham-
ilton Beebe and Elsie, his bride-of-six-months. Handled by E. S. Cort-
right and Miss Naomi Jewell, the settings and business of the production
were given the sparkle and life necessary for performance. The subtlety
of humor, the complexity of situation-these gave the people of the cast
unusual opportunity for developing characterizations.
Elsie Beebe .
Mr. Kincaid .
Mr. Baker . .
Miss Fletcher .
. . . Bob Berry
. Mary Stevenson
. Fenton Isaacson
. . . Joan Mills
. . Bob Pfaff
. . Don Sperry
. Mildred Dodd
Bootblack . .
Toastmaster . Richard Johnston
Politician .... Tom Beisser
Photographer . . Allan Oppold
George Davidson, Paul Tempel
Guests Jane Glass, JoAnn Teefey
Barber . . . Manuel Lempares
Tfill Elf UIIE-ASIS, Staged fur Classes
llllllfl' Ali0l7'l' l"Al'li: l'lllm-li 'l'horson, lionilzt lioilvnsli-in, li:xrlv:irn llaxmill-in.
iris liosi-nulzllil, Mn-rlyn Nzitlo,
-illi l'm-tt-rson, Mary S14-xi-nsou.
A KING SHALL REIGN: Km-nut-th Ulm-sou. lVl:u'1.rn- Stiles, livliy liou Shlllll.
f To give tlie individual a elianee to gain poise and assurance is tlie
main purpose of tlie project in one-act plays. Students, especially soplio-
mores, liave an opportunity to experiment witli drama and decide upon
its possibilities as an extra curricular activity. Under tlie supervision
of Miss Naomi klewell, and assisted by Miss Helen Zearfoss, several
one-act plays were produced for seliool and private programs. Karl
Larson, -lunior college sophomore, directed several performances. All
tlie plays were given before tlie various Fnglisli classes. After tlie first
performance tlie productions are subject to eall by outside organiza-
tions. 'k ln addition to tlie plays pictured liere, "Two Crooks and a
Lady," "Pink Patcbesf' and "Joint Owners in Spain" were given. liacli
group agreed tliat the work involved in practicing was well rewarded
by tlie satisfaction gained in presentation.
ppvr: 'l'hc'l'v's morn' than one-
way to a mon-1, oh 1lL'lJ?llC'l'S?
Ann. Bev, and Jim can still
stand, but Lloyml and Harolml
arv clown for tho count. . .
Harold has faith in human-
ity but the rc-st, inuluclinir
Mr. lierrier, have more von-
finlvnvu in tho car.
:we-i': What a study in roun-
tonances as Jim, Dick, Har-
old. Ann, and Lloyd pose for
the L-amcra. . . Tho illustri-
ous anal industrious affirma-
tivv rluo, J. Dollivur anml L.
llppi-rx Ilirlv ills-nilennintr. I.on Ann Mi'-
l':ntIiv It It-1' hmillt. :intl Ili-vvrlv lloltlx
Nlzirtin, Wziyni- lVlt-ss:-rly, Ifriirl Iiovvi-rs.
I'I'IAM IN CLASS:
en, l4:it-lmrzi Ilzimlllon. .Inhn
I.oxvt-r: ,lim llollivvr. Nluxint- tlaotlsoil.
4 nvs-V. I'I,lztlm:tr Bunulln tg., Illusi-
lwv Arnolrl, :intl I,Inyml Ilumltlttnli
f "Resolved, that the power of the fetleral government shoultl he in-
ereasetlf' W'ith this topie the high school tlehaters matle their first
appearance at lfast Wfaterloo, December 14. Mr. Ilavinontl Ilerrier, eoin-
pleting his seeontl year of coaching in Ifort llotlge, gave ample oppor-
tunity asitle from regular elass rountls for practice. Q TwentvAl'ive
people partieipatetl in approximately 250 tlehates antl fourteen teams
were enteretl in various ftlLlI'l1.1IUCI1fS. Of the fifteen people who saw
action in tleeision or non-tleeision meets, only one, Martin llansen, was
.1 senior. This means that Haroltl Arlsofli, klim llolliver, Ann Ciarver,
llielx Glenclenning, Maxine Gootlson, l.Iovtl llamhleton, Barbara llam-
ilton, Beverly Holwhs, l.ou Ann McCarthy, -Iohn Martin, W'avne Mes-
serlv, ,Iaelt Poisnielt, Hjalmer Sandberg, antl l.ester Smith are looking
Iiorwartl to next vear with eagerness. tIl1 atltlition to tlelwate worlt,
several ptople trietl intlivitlual eonipetitiong Ilaroltl Arlxofl- won a see-
ontl in extempore spealiing at the Xvaterloo Big Iiour tournament while
ilini Ilolliver antl l,lovtl Ilanihleton reeeivetl superior ratings at C,oe
Clollege. 'A' XVith the inereasetl use of ratlio the liieltl of speech will
he hroatler antl even more atlvantageous in the future.
Ilvrt-mht'r ll In I'1:1st 'vN':tlt-rlou, Ft-hruglry lil In l,1ilti- Pity.
January ll In VVest Wat.-y-Ion, F1-hruarv 21 liiy, If--ur in W':iti-u-loo,
Fm-hrttary 'I With I'e-rry, ht-I'ore l','l'.A. February 28-March! Ilislriel :it Siu-in-1-r.
l"t'hruary I In Altxonn. March I0 lit-l'oi'i' Junior Ilitrli.
February h-I-H Cot- Vollezfe Itivitzilimizil, Murrh lf! Ih-fore Ili-Y l'lnlx.
Ifehruslry I" lit-l'iii'n nitrlit seltool syn-1-I-It Mnrell IF I.:tlu'i-ns.
i-lziss Mnrrh 21 Ilvlurt- Junior Iliuli.
l"ehruary l'I In I.ilKIl'l'US. Murrh 25 Wi-lifter Vity.
Fehrtmry I1-I5 Ilrinillt-y tournzinn-nt. Mart-h 137-28-29 Stull- lo1n'n:inn-nl, Slatt-
Ioxvzi Nl tlv 'l'v:t4-limw: l'olli-ge. University ol' Ioxvai.
Bunk I . We, The Peuple
Hunk II . . . Fur Service
Bunk III . . Fur Eulture
Hunk IV . . . Fur Leisure
Bunk V . Fur Heerealinu
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' ' '- .4..f-nnsW,:.l.nin- -n s '
The lighter side of life in Fort Dodge
high school is portrayed by glimpses
of students in various moods - out-
of-school sports in all seasons, dances,
assemblies, hobbies, informal shots of
personalities in and about school, and
the numerous organizations which
bring a pleasant change from class-
Hub of Activity
f Bill and Dick, Qnot Amos ,Il Andyj ,
at cheerleader try-outs. . . "You gotta
be a hero or have a sdver vokef,..
VViHie, otu' picturetaker. . . find lie-
serves start on traditknial Ciypsy
Patteran. . . Field day for F.D.H.S. artists.
. . John and hldo swinging out for sudng
band. .. Clues it? At the footbaH ganie?
. . . Raggedy Ann and Raggedy Andy danc-
ing aivay the night.. . VVe beat Boone and
that'sxuJ"btdlf'. . In the cirele,Senior class
officers: Ray Carlson, fIl'VXftlt'IIfj JoAnn Teefey, rin'-
fm'xiifi'11fg john Gustafson Ql'lH'l'V'lt'lItlt'l',, xw'1'c'fi1ryg
Mary FHen Ckoud, hTauHvr.S0phonunv chsg fiek
N1td1L frvaxurvrg Barbara Pianidtorh prexhhvlh
iii t o M
Our View of You
f lflevcn lWl'.lVU men lvit llme tlusl. .
Our clieering section is tlisgusiintgly
c.1mer.1sl1y. . . Captain -lolm relaxing
The faculty masquerntling .is soci.1
butterflies .lt their llillloween Tea. .
nbo-o-o-glrtl for tlxe Roosevelt gnome. .
Willltie kids lost tlmt smile .ifter election. .
"Mirror, mirror on the wall," klolm's tlic
fnirest place of gill. . . In the circle, Qlimioi
class officers: klolm W'oltl Qfnlxkrffullf vo-
nlfihziuj, fH't'Xjlfl'llllQ Beverly llolubs, xm'm'!111'yg Sol
ASllliCl1.IlC, l'jl't'-fJH'Xftll'llff Dorothy ls.1.1cson, lrrrlx-
lll'!'I'. Sophomore class officers: Hob Mocltett, rim'-
lPlA1'.X'j4lI'lIfQ Bonita liotlenstein, .H'l'l'l'f1lV-Y.
llnve your D.R.A.'s rencly, please. . . All-I-I
llndqer Starlets . ..
-k NWrnnglers' president, QIIM Doi Llvi-111. . . Two of the fairest juniors
of the fair sex. . . Johnny, "as he plzlys on his big bass viol". ."Punky"
and Rlunie, our consistently cheerful cherubic cheerleaders. . . Bet
money Mary Ellen got the invitation she seems to be praying for. . .
Everyone looks real happy .it our first all-school dance, and good reason,
too, with such cute dnmsels to escort. . . Should think the ushers
imulfl be benminf. . . Wfonder who 'ot the chicken at the alumni
is ' S .
pep assembly, . . Primus Consul jL1AN Dousm' of the Latin Club.
Page X 0
...Hise and Shine
f Don and Ray demonstrating coaches' technique. . . li.lJ.H.S. begins
making radio history in rho first broadcast. . . San Souei's president,
C.'xlxo1.1N1f BuixNQUis'r. . . Unfortunate, Dick and "Hobby," looks as
though the gang went without you. . . lt was the assembly where the
man aged years before our very eyes, lmember? . . . Tea dancers strut-
tin' their stuff. . . Bet the lads wish they had the snowman's technique
. . . Our football heroes rn 1mi.rx1'. . .Art Club's own IJON SPLRRY . .
Coach Hughes showing how it's done. . . This isn't Hollywood, but. .
Ennperatinn + Purpose : Eluhs
Art Club Artistic abilities were brought to light and developed
under the direction of Miss lla Anthony, advisor of the Art Club.
Officers for the year: Don Sperry, presidentg Laurine Halfpap, Betty
Magnusson, vice-presidents, Louise Steinmaus, secretary, George David-
son, treasurerg program chairman, Jean Bonnellg and social chairman,
C100 Clubs Bearing in mind a goal of better music, the glee clubs
continued their extra curricular work this year. The clubs, headed by
Presidents Patty Taylor and Dick Martin, are open to all those students
interested in recreational singing who are willing to give two hours each
week for practice. Instigator and director of the groups, Mr. Orth has
found them valuable training for his choral organizations.
Stage Crew Craft in every sense of the word may be applied to the
worthy stage crew-working "behind the scenes" and in the prop room
long before, during, and long after each school production. On the crew
this year were slim Buckroyd, Herschel johnson, Evelyn Johnson, Earline
Tilton, Eugene Curl, Beverly Curl, Don Richey, Judith Mills, and
Phyllis Hughes-all Linder the able leadership of Mr. Cortright.
ART CLUB: Standing: Robert Newsum, Georire Davidson, Virginia Bartlett. Betty Williams, Ruth Dilizes, Bonita lioilenstein, Phyllis
Hauirh. Mary Banwell, Janice Bappe. Middle row Betty Reed, Quentin Parker, Bonnie Sampson, Isabel Ulm, Jerry Mitchel, Beverly
lwans, Don Sperry, Clariee Peterson. First row -Laurine Halfpap, Louise Steinmaus, Helen Knaek, Helen Oleson, Jean Bonnell
1 llil,S 4il.l'llC i'l,llll: liuvlx :ww l':nlly 'l':Aylm', llllmvum- fizlrlu4'li, Snplmil- llzxmms, llvlvn lll'l'li1'l'. Allzl lVl:u- llaxvii, llvlly .ln-I'l'4-rs,
lhilm lwlmrs Nl ullxlp nn llullln llmnllmx llmu lVl uulm l'l1lll1p lllsn l :nl n Ilmnl-. K mmlluh Aural uul lVl ux lou lil: lux
-- :' :,'-: ":. ' ,' . :"- ' 's, C - "hu',':. I r la" ', . -I:
mia- liulwlmun, liilm-n Hugs-yxszxzl, lhmlinv li1u'nquisl, Kathryn lwlursmm, Billie- Sitti-1, Juan Hug'm'n1un. Mary I'Illn-u Cwxx-I, lduniv,
vlm, Vi1'L'ini:1 ll'limn'lw. l"rfunl www l,illi:m Kinnv. Shi:-ll-y l'llllli7Il, VVinix'f-ru liolninsuu, .lzulmvllc Mn-lwfm-1-, Hn-lon ills-sun, Nam--y
llmr-lu-. l'Iliz.llmll1 Ann Uxlwy. liutlm M1-'l'i1,run-, l':nulim' l'zu'tollu.
YS Gl.lCl'I l'l.llli: lin.-k run' ll:-olwv liurlzm-t, VVur1'1-I1 limfm-llulrl, Sul Aslllwnzlm-. lVlm-lvin Mumlm-llm, liill linlvinmm. liulu-VI lVI:u'-
rwm-Il, Julm VVul1l, l':1l'l Russ:-ll, Milu Vuss, ll'l2l!'Vlll Pugh. lln-Vlu-1'l lwu. 'l'hi1'nl l'u'-Y K1-ith l'vlv1'sul1, l'l1:n'l4-S l,:u1v. l'l1il lllslml,
l ml 'l'n-rmwl, .luvlx VViualm1'. Vl'ill:n'ml liurus. lhvlm lim-inzlrlsun, lllzllu- Nlillm-r. mul liml 'l'rusl. S1-vmnl r-:xx Iiun lim-rsln-ll, lmwlwflw.
:lltc-rirla, l':lul lVl:u'Iin, lVl:1x'x'in lVlm'vI:nnvl. VV:1ym- Allramrl. llvzln Stark, Ill-mmrsl liznmlwl, lVI:1uu1-l l.m11V:1l'vs. IM-mlihl'l1rifIm-Ins:-11,
llrsl rmv llivk Gln-ml4'nninQ'. Gln-1-I1 lVl:u'l1nx'v4', .lulm Gl1sl:xl'sun.lVl:1uri1'u.lnh:Lnsul1, llivk Maxrlin, Vlznytuxx VVilli:1ms, .lim lVll'lVl:xlnll1.
lm-liny Smith, 'l'lwmu5 Nash.
'AISH l'lil'IVV: lion Iii:-ln-y, l'lY1'lj'II .l4vlmsvul1. l'llug'1-m- Furl, .lllrlitlm Mills. lCl'l4-m' 'l'illux1, Mr. l'urIt'i5g3l11, lla-lralu-I .lulmm:n.
4Nut in lui:-lun 3 Phyllis llm-'lu-S. lin-xw-:Aly Furl, :xml .lim lS11n'ln'uy4l.l
lmiw- llivv. Glzulys Irvin Il:-lmwx lllslzul. 'l'luir'ml ram' llrlury S14-Yvnsulm, l4zxrlx:n':1 Foul.-y, i'urulim' l'x-n1lwrtnn, lln-lvn linm-li, lVl2ll'5L
lun- Nlillvr, lim-rzllnlimf lli.'lxl'nrrl. 1'lz1l'iwm- l'l:n'1'isul1. liz1l'l1zll':l Hzlmilluu. liuniiu limlr-nstm-in, llnruilmy Wm-lla-n, Rilzl ll:n'l1:u'l1m'li. llulw1'L:l
'Z'wy. Nlury Strulwl. Mary Rau-, lialrlxzlral Nymlvuum-r, Svvuml rnw lluris lhwumlzuhl, lI'ul'u1l1y lVl:u'lain. llilyzm VVl'i1:hl, lluvum- Riva-,
Mere Ell1llS Generate ere Pell
SIUIS Silllfi The monthly meetings of Madame
Longfellow's club "XVithout Carel' proved educa-
tional as well as entertaining with colored slides of
lfrench chateaus and colorful reports of French per-
sonalities. Officers for the first and second semes-
ters: President, Caroline Burnquist and Wailtei' Aptg
vice-president, Boyd Burnquist and Beverly Lutzg
secretary-treasurer, ,lane Glass and Jessie Cloudg
sergeant-at-arms, Wgiltei' Apt and XVayne Messerlyg
and critic, Patty Taylor and Mildred Lund.
Wfrojani Noti Transl0tores" Organized
during the second semester, T. N. T. really started
off with a "lJang.U Programs were diversified with
discussions of Latin holidays and myths, Latin love
stories and athletics. Lighting the fuse of this club
which has been inactive since '53 were primus consul,
Jean Dorseyg seeundus consul, Kathryn Pedersong
scribus, Don Leightong questor, Barbara Haleg and
advisor, Miss Mary Boxwell.
SANS SUUFI: llziek row Walter Apt, Louise Brady, Beverly Lutz. Renee Pitsor, Wilettu Townley, Patty Taylor, Mrs, Lonfzfellnxy.
Si-vtnnl row liette Ann Lyilers, Joan Hsurermzln, lflvelyne Feeht, Jessie Clouil, Iiaxvone Rice. :incl Ailele Thompson. l"i'ont row Mary
l'Illen Frowl, Cziroliin- liiirnquist. Milmlreil Lnnil, Shirley M2ll'111liS. Virginia Mziher, Juni- Glass, Dorothy St-hnioki-r. Charlotl:
lirown. :intl VV:1yne lVles:ai-rly.
'l'R0.lANI NOTI 'l'RANSLA'l'0RI'lS: Stanmlinir Jenn Dorsey. Mzireellzi Abel, Roh lh-rry. .lim Ilolliver, Helen Hans. Mztrthaijeain
llurizin, Jozin Gi-neo. :intl Miss lioxwell. Sitting, thirnl row Doris Ann Grozit. l'ui'4:Iyn l'enilu-Vton. Helen Peterson, Howziril Groff.
lioh l'l':ii'l', ll:ii'liz1i'u Hule, Virilinizl Wiles, :intl John VVol4l. Seeonnl row lion Leigxhton, A4lt-line Meriele, lloh Miehzivl. John Lzirson,
Urvzil Mills, lloh Johnson, Sophie lkinlsus, Kathryn l't-ilerson. illlfl Dorothy Iflinn. Front row Marlin i'l2ll1Sl'Il. June H:u'tilui.:i.
lit-tty .lnne Hollowziv, :intl Glznlys Irwin.
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I-lfhar Winter Eames Fall...
fPresident of Senior Girl Reserves, PHY1.1ils Hucrllis. . . Captain
Donaldson removed superfluous apparel because of ax superfluous sun-
ning. . . Swell picture. swell grin, swell gal. . . Berwin catching up
with tlle puck. . . Play-time for li.D.H.S. is work-time for Mr. Cort-
riglit. . . Betty's is one of tliose "smiles that make you lmppyf, . . Ort,
studying diligently for Ll Latin test. . . Sucli feats would be more dif-
ficult if the fence were barbed wire, Doris. . . Maybe Donnifs motto
is "love me, love my dog.". . Physics "lab" day-'nuff said. . . You
boys are on the spot and tlig1t's no fooIin'. . . Brivtziux Cum., presi-
dent of lntermedinte Girl Reserves.
xdqnf' 4 A f'
I , I I
...Frnm Llnunln s vlllwllllllll
f Dean and Bernard struggling to prove that artists are made and not
born. . . Donna in a friendly chat with her friendly pup. . . Dlt lx
MAlt'l'lN, president of Boys Glee Club. . . Captain Macllarment dem-
onstrating the latest machines at the aeronautic assembly. . ."The first
Americann in the midst of Americans today. . . Miss Sharon, Mr, Mc-
Kinstry and Mr. Shafland out for a quick one between classes. . .
PA'rRic:m Tixrroit, president of Girls Glee Club. . . lfuture physicists,
Marvin, Bob and Leo, tussling with an experiment. . . Pleasant service
from Bob to Miriam and Kay as another Dodger decal changes hands
in the Student Council office.
Wvllirling To Au End
fhlournzilists become masters of tlie
nir-waves, just for Ll day . . . Stags
come in botli genders. . . "How would
you lilxe to go up in .1 swingfw. . . No
wonder the dance didn't go tlirough
with only tliree signing up. . . Is Poisniclx
pacing or l'LlCiI1g?. . . l7.U.H.S. is as proud
of the boys ns the boys .ire of the tropliv. . .
Whyne composing. . . Ralph must be in the
vicinity of Helen. . . Jeanette trying lmrd
to look pleasant in spite of the sun. . . In
the circle, klolin Potter, fooflmfl nzjvfuilz. . . joan
Mills, xlmlrzzl tlllll0IllIt'l'?'. . . Bill Koll, lL'Vt'Xflfll'Q mp-
fxlill. . . Ann Gnrver. xflzdwffz1111m11r14'z'r. . . Ronald
Puker, fnzxliwfluzll nijihiizl. . . Paul Tcmpcl, xzvilfz-
The WYllf?Pl of Fortune
gk liunie and Billie '42, get Llie "feel"
of the graduates' garb. . .Three bikes,
tbree girls, tliree smiles. . . Seniors
measuring and being measured for
"Tl1e Day" . . Girls Lliseussing timely
topiesafterluneli. . . The music is a"eover-
up.". ."l'ienielay" buneli-Lliis faculty. . .
Tea dance fans and swing addicts. . . NV.ilt
chattering with Unknown. . . Bud proving
that l"'s aren't always a disgrace. . ."l lobby,
Hobby, wlierefore art tl1ou?". . . Bets al-
ways lias a smile for us all. , . ln Llie circle, lane
Sclieerer, 4'f1z'1'1'lf'mfz'r. . . klim lfvans, l'!7l'l'I'll'tl4ll'f. . .
ja :line Carlson, 1'lm'i'fnuf4'1' . . Alina Peters, frank
Vtlfiftlfll. . . Lloyd l'l11I'l1lJlCf0l1,gfllffllflfllfll. . . Bob
Maeek, only junior frigfr !l'ffl'l'llItIlI fll'l't'Xf1flIgj.
Bunk I . We, The Penple
Bunk II . . . Fur Service
Bunk III . . Fur Culture
Bunk IV . . . Fur Leisure
Bunk V . For Heereatinn
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In the field of athletics, Fort Dodge
ranks with the best. Its almost un-
limited schedule gives every student
a chance to participate in his or her
favorite sport-interscholastic sports
for boys with football, basketball and
wrestling heading the list, and a long
line of intramural sports for both
boys and girls. With the dedication
of Dodger field this year comes an
increase in the enjoyment of these
VARSITY: liaek row Leroy Olson, Orval Mills, John Wold, Clayton Bailey, Marvin Grosz. Walter Apt, Lloyd Musselman, Dwayne
Crinniiran. Second rowff-Assistant Coach Hath, Bruce Lefler, Don Jensen, Don Leighton, Bob Pfaff, Carl Russell, Ronald Parker.
Bob Johnson, Bob Michael, Coach McLees. Third row John Larson, John Potter, Chester Haugen, Fenton Isaacson, George Meyers,
Ray Carlson, Jim Peters, Tom Jordan, Kenneth Brake. Front row-fBob Berry, Wayne MeMiniment, Don Johnson, Abhass Hab-
hab lStudent Manairerl, Jim Arnold, Dick Kehm, Le-Roy Smith.
f The thirty aspirants for the grid squads were
more than anxious to set foot on the turf of
Dodger Field, August 24, to begin the task of
conditioning for the tough schedule ahead. With
the return of seven lettermen and a number of
enthusiasts from the superior B squad of 1939,
the prospects for a team were encouraging.
f Perry 0-Forf Dodge 6. September 13-The
Dodgers proved too much for the heavy, slow
Perry squad. The game was a see-saw battle all
the way with the locals scoring in the second
quarter. Although Perry threatened the five
yard line in the final period they failed to make
good in their break.
f Ca'11lc'rz'iUt' 6-For! Dodge 52. September 20
- A regenerated Fort Dodge eleven fairly
bowled over Centerville in a furious last-half
attack. The Dodger open-field running led by a
scrappy forward wall proved to be our great
vantage point. Two feats stood out particularly,
an 80 and a 90 yard run fthe latter was called
f Cwzfral Sioux Cify I4-For! Dodge 12. Sep-
tember 28-Fort Dodge, the underdog, traveled
to Central Sioux City's field to play an appar-
ently over-rated eleven. Bolstered by a sparkling
aerial attack, the locals seemingly outplayed the
"big" boys, but in spite of that, inability to cash
in on touchdown threats and failure to convert
extra points brought a heart-breaking defeat.
New Hmlqer Field
COACHES-HOWARD A. BATH, JACK McLEES
Six D00 va
lf SQUAD: ll:u-k row Jack liornliz-rix. Harold Sehill, Glen Anil:-rson, lioh Gnwtry. Louis llriiglii, liolu-rl llululiinson, .lnmes Whillv-
1 1 nut liuil Foo ' l '
niorv. Set-onil row l'o1u'h tlniliuni. Jack liinsey, Alher It ,
per. Dirk Muil. 'l'r'rn l'l'uy, Rll'll2ll'Il VVooil:1riI, liielimwl Hal-
munilson, lioli Hamilton, lioli Swanson, Keith l'i-terson, .lack Hauser. Couch Hutrhn-s. 'l'hii-il row Tom Ilorsry, la-onznril llzinmli-lzinil.
Willziril Whitt-eonw, liill Armslronir. Louie lleisst-r, Howuril Libby, Joe
y ll Alan liitan Kill I'ltttl
row li li- Smith. .lim McMahon, llolm Melloxve , z , 1'
f Boom' 6-Iforf Dmlgr H. October 4-A record
crowd of 7,000 people watched Dodger stadium for-
mally opened with the setting off of aerial bombs,
interspersed with colored rockets, the raising of the
American flag and the stirring "Star Spangled Ban-
ner." There was little game excitement until the final
quarter when the Dodgers came through with a long
run and a conversion. Thus the gold horseshoe is ours
for another year.
f 1iUU.V!'l'l'1f 6-1"r1rl Doilgi' ll. October ll-Dodgers
again proved themselves by taking the measure of the
previously undefeated Roosevelt squad. Both Dodger
tallies came in the first half while Roosevelt scored
in the third quarter by a spectacular pass.
VOACHES-HOW'ARIl HUGHES, FRED GRAHAM
koplsh, liolr l'1Sht'l'. l'loyll Mntfnusson. l'zll Wlmvifl. lfronl
ier. Junior Shipman, Gt-ne Mess:-rly.
f Iizlxf WtIfl'l'1l2!l 0-lforl Dodge 19. October
18-Sparked by a 90-yard run for a touchdown
on the opening kickoff, the gridders played
through the brilliant victory over lfast Wfaterloo
High on their field. The team played heads-up
ball in passing, kicking, and running.
f Blur liarlfr, NlilIl1l'.YUfII 0-l"orl lloilgr 6. Ocf
tober 25-ln a brand of ball not quite up to
their usual standard, the Dodger pigskin carriers
nosed out the scrappy Blue Earth eleven.
ak Maxon Cilly I+-lforf lhzflgi' 0. November S
-Disaster was in the making when the Dodgers
met their "XVaterloo" in a game against the
seemingly all-powerful Mason City team. The
locals stopped the drive of the heavy Mason
Cityans but the visitors, smooth passing attack
proved too much for our defense.
'A' Muukufn, llflflllllallftl .7-lforf Dmlgi' 52, No-
vember l8-The Dodgers topped off the season
with a well-earned victory over Mankato in the
charity game on a muddy field. The locals won
the game on straight line bucks and occasional
'A' After winning four games out ol' eight the
Dodger B Squad ended a fifty-fifty season.
Wfhen all scores were added up the total came
Otlt for the Varsity understudies 85 points to
the opponents' SS. High school and Alunior high
boys interested in learning the fundamentals
have an excellent opportunity on this squad.
ip M-iLxm'1w if
-IAMIZS ARNOI D "lim" 13
An nntstzunlimz iruarrl who like-nl to play
BOB Mlcilvimnl. "Nlifc1"' 26
Hn- hvlns-rl take Clayton liailm-y's plzu-u.
RONALD P,'xiuuiR "I311f1'lw" 46
If not the best cn-rtuinly one ol' tht- ln-st
rc-nt:-rs in all Iowa.
TOM JORDAN "Cou'lmy" 28
A irooml but-k who n-an tw a sun' in lfrll.
DON l.lilGll'I'0N "Lon" 30
Height prmw-sl znlvuntmrt-ons in snngruinxr
l,WAX'Nli CRINNIGAN llBI!c'l4.'l 45
When he was rnllinz the plays, our ol'-
Ammss Hfxmme "Al1l1iv"
Hu ln-cl thx- lmrlwrshun quartz-t.
BRUCla Ll:Ifl,lfK "Bonnie" 43
A break-away runner who cl:-sr-l'vv4l his
Dunn KlillM "Brink" 11
An nnrlvrstudy at quarter who is ht-xnle-cl
for a top runkinxr in '41,
l:liN'l'ON ISAACSON "Ilzz"' 44
An 4-ntl whose shoes will ho hnrrl to fill.
RAY CARLSON "Down 24
Ono of Iowa'S 1:11-atost all-nrnnnrl
CARL RUSSICILI, "Russ" 17
A pzoorl rlcnenrlablv line-man.
Bois JOHNSON "Ions" 33
Iloggul by injnrios in lil-10g a gr:-at
.Im lJlf'l'l RS "I'ufu" 47
An ontstamlim: hulfhzu-k rt-turning:
IJQROY OLSON "Ola," 27
A fast ''swivel-hippu1l" runner.
AAARVIN Gkosz "GHZ" 48
Thu lyiptyrl-st man on tho loam who nmrm-
than hvlrl his own at tzwklv.
Grioumf MliX'l'1liS "Gm," 42
A 1:11-at 1-nel und u finm- puntvr.
AIOHN l'O'l"1'ia1t "Polls" 22
lll-ill Captain who rvrcivm-ll all-stzltv
BATTLE I-'OR A LATERAI.
Iii en Letters
ISAACSON AFTER A PASS
Georprc Meyers hezinnin'
gg :1 bout. . . Early
xxarm-up, . . "Hik0!". . .Lace 'om
up. Jim you'll sw plvnty of action. . . It
should bv proud for an - '
s out uquipment to 14:11
und Tum from th 1
9 ncw locker runm.
Dllllljlll' EHUEFS in Fast Finish
f l,ong before the season officially opened,
Coaches Shafland .1i1d Hughes were busy
ll'.1iI1iI1g their men for .1 tough schedule. The
first '40-T-ll g.1me gave l7ort Dodge a 34-Zl
win over Ciowrie and the local team showed
indication of having .1 strong defense and
potential scoring power. Several early se.1son
losses could he attributed to inexperience and
the fact that on nuru.-rous occasions unsea-
soned players h.1d to be used to fill v.1cancies
caused by ineligibility and injury. After the
first bitter t.1stes of defe.1t tl1e Dodgers came
into the victory column by downing Boone
in one of the most thrilling games on the
h.1rdwood court. Although the locals came
o11t second in tl1e next few games, they played
good basketball. Playing brilliantly, in their
next encounter the Red and Black won over
Wfebster City to make it a double defeat for
tl1e visitors. The rest of the season showed the
Dodgers giving an in-and-out performance,
dropping m.1ny points by way of the free
throw circuit. if As the tourn.1ments ap-
proached, however, our team exceeded the
fondest dreams of many. Wfithout any unex-
pected trouble, the Dodgers swept through
the Sectional ,I.0Lll'l1.1lNCI1f and improved their
status by winning first pl.1ce. Humboldt. de-
feated once by the Red .u1d Black during the
regular season, fell ag.1in i11 the first District
Tournament match tallying 33 points to the
locals' 35. The final round with Welustei'
Clity, the last game of the ye.1r, proved to be
A ln-use uiomi-nl in thi- Nlzisoii Vily eainit- but il
wus uooil. . . An iiitt-im-ptr-il pass, mt-:int for l"loyil.
the best. leading most of the way the Dodgers out-
played the Lynx until fate proved the victor in this
heart-breaker. In the last ten seconds tl1e Welvstei'
Cityans made a set-up to win 51-30.
B Squad Basketball
fk Witli a squad made up of sophomores lllltl freshmen,
Coach Hughes taught fundamentals and scoring com-
binations to all those interested. The object of I3 squad
basketball is to give as many boys .1 chance to le.1r11 and
participate as possible. This year development was fast
and .1 few boys were making varsity trips at the end of
the season, Throughout the entire eleven-game season
twenty-two players received game experience.
CTOACHES-l.ES'l'ER SHAFLAND, HOWARD HllGHl'S
MQ 2 ,gg I if Q
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TWU Sllllillls Furnish Thrills
A SQUAD: liuvl-. row liul- Mi4-hm-lsun, slluln-nl !nul1:xy,:ul'3 Dun Sm-rry. Gf'o1'11v liuviclsun, Hmvznwl Nlvrrymzlll.
.Juhn Wrllfl. Dun Ilillmau, Sul Aslzkc-num-, lirmnalml l'hl'lil'I', Ilia-k Muhl, Cuzwlm L1-s Slmflunrl. Miclnllu row
lirunn Sq-slim-, Urvnl Mills, Fluysl Muprnussun, Tum .lurslan, lhum- Millur, .lim lk-tl-1's, Huwural Anshulz, Tum
lim-sm-y. First 1-uw KL-ith IK-11-rsmn, Junk Witlmzln, Luv Simmons, KL-nm-th lirnlu-, Jim Skuphnmmn-r, I-inward
Lilnlwy, .luvk l'uir.l.lL'l4.
li SQUAD llucli row Tum Ilursvy. llowzuwl Hzxnxillun, M1-rlyuN:1ttu, Rivlmrll Wzulmlvll, Grzml K:lll:msl'ml, Allan lin-1-ll, l'1m11-m
Hrnwn, Amin-w Sm-hill, Curtis 'IR-ssum. Couch Hughes. lfrunl row lil-rt Stunsruml, llwn Wu1shzuu', Imn Mm-tm, lum lmy, lim
Vmqn-r-, .Invk Sloan, LL-Roy Hurt. Jack Prmisnic-k.
Buck row Coach Graham. Albert Antolik, Louis Hrighi, Jim Arnold, Ray Carlson Bruce I efler Bob
Cunningham, Coach Cooper. Second row Bob Johnson, John Ludgate, Donald Cook Eldon I dine Dick
Lipsey, llill Koll. Dun Kersten, John Larson, Bob Berry. Front row---Gene Jeys, Bobby Mmvk DGYWHS
Christenson, Duane McCullough, Wayne Schuh, Dean Tuel.
f The wrestling season opened December 6, by way of an over-
whelming and impressive victory over West Des Moines. Out of
ten matches, the Dodgers won eight-six by falls-thus winding
up the initial match with a 36-9 win. f In the second meet of
the season, December 13, the grunt-and-groan squad defeated Iowa
Training School, 29-11. After their first two victories, however,
the Red and Black team's strength weakened and it lost the follow-
ing encounters with East and West Waterloo by scores of 23-11
and 20-12 respectively. fTurning the tables against one of
their older rivals, the mat team outfought the Mason City wres-
tlers by a score of 23-9. The squad pinned Clarion to the mat to
the tune of 21-15 and, in the last meet of the year, the grapplers
handily won from Eagle Grove, 27-9.
f Winning one out of four dual meets, Coach Graham's squad
wasn,t quite as successful as those of recent years. However, many
fine discoveries were made and prospective champions for the A
Squad in the next few years are foreseen.
Back row Coach Graham, Bernard Hayden, Ted Newman, Leonard Hamleland, Carl Koeala Laurin
Stanek, Douglas Flinn, Willard Whiteonibe, John Collingsworth, Ted Coppiek, Gale Williams qtcond
row Jack Fitzgerald, Don Campbell, Albert Garrett, Richard Edmondson, Bob Swanson Richard
Woodard, Bill Armstrong, Jim McMahon, Abbas Habhab, George Casey. Front row Ed Steinhoff
Irvin Smith, Dean Freitag, Don O'Connor, Wayne Schuh, Joe Fraccobreno, John Babcork
W W '
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Stundini: Walter Heitliek. student manager: Diek Ke-hm. Kenneth Ulstarl, Paul Tempel, Walter Apt. Coach
Sehwenflenizuin, John Fisher, Don Leighton, Lee Crittenden, Jar-k Winslow, Bob Reinartson, Blaine Phillips.
Sittini: Clifford Castor, Ted Maier. lirure Rnmler. George Mmrinnis, Clayton lirewt-r. liob Fisher, Louie
lieisst-r. Don Willis. llill Fit-ltl. l'hil liurrh.
in the Swim
ff Nine lettermen returned this season to form the
nucleus of the swimming squad Qalias the Sturgeonsj
who completed a moderately successful season. ln the
first meet with North High of Des Moines, the team
swam into an early lead. All their fight and speed,
however, could not hold it, for in the last few minutes
North forged ahead and won the laurels. Again, two
weeks later, the Sturgeons were disheartened when
they suffered defeat at the capable hands of All-State
Roosevelt, also of Des Moines. f Then rallying
forces, the Sturgeons literally drowned Boone in two
consecutive meets, showing top form and nearly equal-
ling state records, The power and speed of Clinton
forced the Dodger swimmers to accept a string of sec-
onds which left them on the short end of the final
score. Entering the State meet fully prepared, the
Sturgeons swam fast and furiously to capture fourth
place, surpassed only by the former obstacles to a
perfect season. if A B squad started this year proved
its value in the training it provided for the frequent
meets, and gives promise for a better season next year.
-lOllN FISHER, 100-yard conventional and flying breast stroke.
DON LFIGHTON, 100-yard conventional and flying breast
stroke, 180-yard medley relay. PAUL TEMPIQL, 40-yard free
style and 100-yard free style. KENNETH ULSTAD, 220-yard
free style and 180-yard free style relay. lSl.ANlf PHILLIPS, 100-
yard back stroke and free style events. W'Al.TliR APT, l00-yard
back stroke. MARVIN NlORliLAND, 100-yard back stroke and
ISO-yard medley relay. LEE ClilTTliNDliN, 220-yard free style.
l.OUlS l5lilSSFR, free style and breast stroke. JACK VVINS-
l.OW", fancy diving and free style. DICK Klfl-llvl, fancy diving
and free style,
deals out the outfits for
Mztliztyt-1' Walter Heitlirlt.
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Standing--Coach Bloxom, Don Leighton, Jack Fletcher, Fenton Isaacson. Vernon
Smith, Dick Johnson, Clayton Williams, Tom Jordan, George Meyers, Harold Bene-
dict, Coach McKinstry. Sitting- Student Manaizer Don Loomer, Bruce Lefler, John
Wold, Carl Russell, Willis Moeller, Jim Peters, Luvorne Torfxerson, Roger Fallon,
Stink-nt Manager Lauren Averill.
if With a bright outlook in store for Coach McKinstry's 1940 track team,
a meeting was held and training began as soon as the weather permitted. A
squad of approximately twenty-four men, eight of whom were lettermen,
developed into two better-than-average relay teams. f In their first meet,
Dodge rtrackmen took fifth place at the annual Holstein relays April 12. In
spite of the fact that cold weather forced the speedsters to run in tights, the
medley relay team finished first while the mile relay team ran second. Three
individual entries placed while the rest barely missed winning positions. f
Displaying a lot of improvement over their previous showing, the thin-clads
captured second place, scoring 26M points, in the track meet held at Cher-
okee Friday, April 19. Both relay teams won, the medley relay team running
the best time in the state for the event. Torgerson, Isaacson and Dick Johnson
also placed in their respective events. fwinning over a field of thirty-
two teams in the Alta Relays, Saturday, April 27, the tracksters piled up 63
points. The Dodger thin-clads won first in 440-yard dash, and the medley
relay. They secured seconds in mile relay, 880-yard run, thirds in 880-yard
relay, 440-yard relay, two-mile relay and pole vault. f Marking up a third
place in the toughest kind of competition here, May 13, the Red and Black
cinder artists qualified three relay teams for the State finals at Ames, Jim
Peters in the pole vault, and Bob Van Gundy in the high hurdles. The mile
relay team, with Fenton Isaacson, Vernon Smith, Dick Johnson and Jack
Fletcher running, copped the district title while the two-mile and medley
relay teams racked up second places.
MEDLEY RELAY: Fenton Isaacson, Ruger Fallon,
Tom Jordan. Dick Johnson.
fkliour days later, May 17, a
small squad journeyed to West
Wfaterloo to win third in the an-
nual Big liour carnival. The two
distance relay teams placed first,
the medley second, and the 880-
yard relay, third. Van Gundy,
lsaaeson, Bailey and Cliesley
placed in other events. f The
Dodgers won their only trophy
of the year at the Cowboy relays
at Clarion. Wfinning the mile and
medley trophies, they piled up
points by seconds and thirds.
April I2 . . . Holstein
April 19 . . Cherokee
April 27 . . . . Alta
May 13 ..... District
May 17 West Wilterloo Qliig 4j
May 20 . . . Clarion Relays
May 25 . . State Meet, Ames
'l'liAi'K SQUAD: lim-k row- Foueh
liloxoni, Jack Skophammer, Vernon
llroi-1,51-, l"run lla-Hurt, liill Gernliurtlt,
Don lit-iuhton, Jim Van Gunrly, Ray
Carlson, Me-lvin Mzinili-lko, liob John-
son, lfrenl llulvvy, liual Trost, Marvin
Mort-Ianil, Paul 'l'en1pi-l, Lauren Avi-rill,
t'o:u'h MeKinstry. Sei-onsl row linrton
Sl1'llSl'2lll, John Wolil, Ga-orggo Mi-yi-rs,
Furl Russell, llivk Johnson, Fenton
ls:i:u-son, 'l'om Jorilan, Rom-1' Fallon,
.lim l'i-11-rs, John Wilson. Don Looms-r,
slnflc-nl nmmuri-r. First row Clayton
Williams, Hurolil Ili-lierlivl, Vernon
Smilh, .luek l"letL'hi-r, liruen- lmflt'l'.
vorln' 'l'ori:i-rson. Willis Mom-ll:-l'.
.lim l'i-ti-rs, poll- vault. . . Rout-i' lnilllllll.
'l'om Jordan. Iiruet- Iii-flvr, Curl Rlusell.
. . l"i-nlon lszmesoli. Dirk Johnson. Juek
lflm-lehi-l', Vernon Smith. . . Luverm-
'I'or1r1-rson, jnvelin. . . Hnrolil lit-In-iliet,
.lim l'ati-rs, 'l'om .Ioril:in. Roux-r I-':1llon.
'sk Opening the season with only two returning letter-
men, the tennis team, nevertheless, had many hopefuls
ready to fill the vacancies. Coach Ray Berrier expected
the new black-top courts at Dodger field to be ready
at the beginning of the schedule for a meet with Ames,
but the netsters were unable to use the courts until
their second home game with Boone. f As soon as
the courts were open for play, approximately fifteen
boys reported for practices and eliminations were held
for team positions. f The racket wielders improved
steadily and the end of the season showed a much
superior team on the courts. The outstanding event
of the season was the Dodger Invitational Meet at
which the new courts were officially opened.
TENNIS COACH BERRIER
April 12-Boone finvitationall there
April 19-Cedar Falls Qinvitational S schoolsj there
tn et Success
April 26-Boone here
May 3 1
Hack row' Joe Bill Doilyzvn, John
Donal, Milo Voss, Jim Evans, George
Burnet, George Davidson. Wayne
Aurand, Craeh Berrier. l"1'unt row
John Gustafson, Bob Armstrong.
Dick Glendenninu, Tom Dorsey, Jim
Dolliver, Dick Muhl, Don Sperry.
-Fort Dodge Qinvitationalj here
-Mason City here
Big Seven at Park Board Courts, Des Moines
Page 1 08
f As soon as the first signs of Spring appeared, the
golfers started their nightly workouts at the Country
Club. Witli three lettermen returning from last year's
squad, their prospects for a successful season were
good. if Starting workouts by driving, approaching
fairway shots, and putting, they prepared for their
elimination matches. Nine men from the entire group
that reported for practices were chosen for the team
by Coach Schwendemann. These men gained places
by virtue of their low scores. f Witla Lloyd Ham-
bleton, the low sco1'e1', as captain, the team had hopes
for many championships during the season. flu
the lfort Dodge Invitational Tournament, held at the
Country Club golf course, the locals placed second,
Boone dragging down the low scoring honors.
ln Gulf Blury
GOLF COACH Sf'HWP:NIlPlMANN
Boone finvitationalj there
Fast High, Des Moines finvitationalj
liort Dodge finvitationalj here
Cedar Rapids there
Big Seven at Wooclsitle Course, Des Moines
State District here
John Sunrlt-line, Hrzulley Selmiipp
Lloyd Hnmhln-ton, l'Iuwm'iI Hnmiltou
Kerslen I.yni:stn4I, Andrew Sehill
.lnnn-s Skoywhixnimer, Howard I.ihhy
Keith Vets-rson. l'o:u'h S4'l1XYl'lIlli'
munn in front.
Fur Une and All-In! 'amurals
f One of the most important of the sport activities of a school is intramurals. 1.ed by the
new physical education instructor, Forrest A. Marquis, the various games continued at
a fast pace throughout the school year, A system of double eliminations in the basketball
tournament provided a new interest in this popular sport. Room 101 annexed the
championship from last year's champion 104 by defeating a small but swift team rep-
resenting Room 206 and by winning a fast game from Coach Schwendemann's boys.
ak W'restling, the next popular sport, saw eight new champions crowned. In this par-
ticular sport competition was stiffest in the heavier weights. julian Messerly, Maurice
-Iohanson, Dick Martin, George Hiyeley, and Paul Tempel were outstanding, but
Messerly's superior strength was a deciding factor in his victory in the 155-pound class.
f Howard Merryman, last year,s runner-up in the ping pong tournament, came through
with a victory over Gary Rabiner. f In the late winter swimming took over the spot-
light and a number of boys took part. Championships were won in the Z0 and 40-yard
crawl stroke, the 20 and 40-yard breaststroke, the 100-yard free style and diving. Many
new records were made and trophies were awarded the champions at the annual assembly.
Hnwzird Mervyniziii, Milton Melrlwen. Ilii
PING PUNG Howzirml Me-i'rynizin.
WRl'IS'l'IilNG: llurwin Hntlniain. Jzu-k 0'I.v:irx
Willuial Hzirljes, lhirtmi Siciisrzul. Iliek Ki-hm
1iASKl'I'l'liA1i1, John fillS11lf'SOIl. John l'o11t-I
'A ' 5, fiwtq, '
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'X Ri ' .
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S V 4, K
1939-llll Hnnnr Awards
Arkoff, Abe-Speech 3.
Scholarship: 4 years, Iowa
State Teachers College
Arnold, Jim-Speech 1
Aurand, Wayne-Band and
Aurand, Elmer-Band medal,
Band, Orchestra 2
Averill, Loran-Track Manager
Bailey, Clayton-Wrestling 1
Beisser, Louie-Swim ming I
Benedict, Harold-Quill and
Scroll, Track 1
Berry, Bob-Wrestlin g 1
Black, Dick-Wrestling 3, Golf
3, Football 1
Brake, Bob-Football 1
Brown, Evelyn-Girls Athletics
Butrick, Marjorie-Orchestra 2
Carlson, Howard-Basketball 2
Carlson, Ray-Wrestlin g I
Crews, Anne-Quill and Scroll
Crowl, Mary Ellen-Cheerleader
Cooper, Dave-Swimming 2
Cuff, Mike-Speech 2, Scholar-
ship: 4 years, Western Union
DeGroote, Lorraine-Lifesa ving,
Dessinger, Jane-Girls Athletics
Dodd, Mildred-Girls Athletics
Dolliver, Jim-Speech I
Edison, Bob-Basketball l,
Eikenberry, Bill-Quill and Scroll
Elston, Bob-Basketball 1
Engelbart, Walt-Band and
Fallon, Roger-Track 2
Finney, Norma Jean-Orchestra
Fletcher, Jack-Track 2
Frost, Mary-Band, Orchestra 2
Fuhrmeister, Lloyd-Basketball 2
Garver, Ann-Speech 1
Goodson, Maxine-Speech 1,
Green, Marilyn-Orchestra 3
Grooters, Howard-Band medal,
Quill and Scroll
Hall, Dale-Basketball 2
Hines, Don-Swim ming
Howick, Betty-Band 2
Hutchinson, Bill-Orchestra medal
Isaacson, Fenton-Track 3
Jenks, Bob-Band, Orchestra
Jensen, Don-Band, Orchestra
Johnson, Bob-Wrestlin g 1
Johnson, Dick K.--Basketball 2,
Johnston, Eileen-Lifesavin g,
Keeler, Virginia-Girls Athletics
Kehm, Dick-Swimming 2
Knutson, Frances-Orchestra 3
Kortz, Audrey--Band 3
Larson, John-Wrestling I
Lcfler, Bruce-Track I
Leighton, Don-Swim ming 2,
Lewis, Bessie-Girls Athletics
Libby, Howard-Golf I
Lincoln, Opal-Orchestra medal
Lutz, Beverly-Orchestra 2
Macek, Milan-Wrestling 3
Martin, Bob-Speech I
Martin, John-Band, Orchestra
Martin, Luella-Lifesaving, junior
Meyers, George--Track I
Mix, Mildred-Band 2
Moe, Bob-Basketball 2, Tennis 2
Moeller, Willis-Track 2
Moreland, Marvin-Sufimmin g
McMahon, Don-Wrestling I
McMahon, Jack-Speech 2
Northrup, Naurine-Orchestra 3
Oppel, Jeanette-Quill and Scroll
Peters, Jim-Track 2
Ramler, Bruce-Orchestra 'medal
Reed, Wendell-Speech 2
Reinartson, Bob-Swim ming
Ricke, Emma-Girls Athletics
Rosen, Edgar-Wrestling 1
Rutledge, Ann-Quill and Scroll
Sandberg, H jalmer-Speech 1
Scott, Carol-Band, Orchestra 2,
Lifesaving, senior, Girls
Seeley, Alma--Lifesaving, junior
Sims, Frank--Basketball 2,
Quill and Scroll
Smith, Vernon-Track 2
Smyth, Margaret-Orchestra 2
Snearly, Helen-Band, Orchestra
Spilka, Alvin-Quill and Scroll
Tempel, Paul-Swimming 3
Townley, Wiletta-Orchestra 2
Ulstad, Kenneth-Swimming 2
Von Stein, Evelyn-Band,
Voss, Milo-Band, Orchestra 2
Wafful, Ed-Wrestling 2
Winders, Elizabeth Ann-
Winslow, Warren--Swimming 3
i x 1
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INTRAMURAL MANAGERS: Back row- Betty Daniels. Beverly Rohrer, Darlene Mottram, Renee Pitsor, Ethlyn Peterson. Sec-
ond row Wilma Zuck, Dorothy Isaacson, Marina Osmansun, Eileen Ackley, lrene Strom. Front row Loretta McLuz-kie, Bernadine
Brown, Lois Rutherford, Doris Jean Carlson, Marilyn Pitsor. . . Miss Nordmen ready with the starting: whistle, . . Managers:
Rack row Betty Jeffers, Farris Knutson, Mary Banwell, Maxine Rodenborn, Colleen Sweeney. Second row Gazelle Maeek, Joan
Shafer, Helen Bowers, Hazel Fortney, Regina Chellburgr, . . Volleyball schedules taking shape under able fingers of Miss Moss. . .
More manmzcrs: Back row Farris Knutson, Dolores Greene. Front row Dorothy Bonnell, Evelyn Wasem, Wilma Schultze. . . Miss
Helgxason can still smile with all her schedule Worries. . . Not in pictures: Terry Meeks.
linmpelili H Spnrls-
f Early in the semester advisory groups held elections for a girl from
each who could ably represent them and who would be capable of taking
her place as a new leader among the contestants. The winners of this
election were given the title of Intramural Managers. To each one of
these girls was given the responsibility of representing her homeroom
and of familiarizing its members with rules, tournament proceedings,
and sign ups. She must inform them of the time and place of future
games and organize her group for all the team sports. Once again the
managers were divided into groups because that plan has proved so
effective for the PLISE two years. Whenever possible, they manage a sport
of their own choosing, preferably one in which they have excelled and
are most familiar. This responsibility bestowed upon them breaks the
load for Miss Nordman. fWith direct supervision, Miss Nordman
is aided by Miss Moss and Miss l-lelgason. The call for hikes was an-
Page I I-F
-Champs and Leaders ll
swered by many ambitious hikers. Miss Helgason schedules and routes
the hikes and under her supervision they are thoroughly enjoyed. Like-
wise, Miss Moss plans the schedules, helps referee the games, and sees
that all sign ups and rules are given to the managers. Through her
systematic handling the tournaments were run off with great precision.
'kThe intramural program for 1940-1941 was opened with the cus-
tomary fieldball tournament which had the distinction of being won
by a sophomore team. Fieldball is similar to football except that passing
is the only means of moving the ball. The Juniors and Seniors were given
a faster and more complex form in speedball. The main feature of this
new attraction is that in certain circumstances one is allowed to use her
feet in propelling the ball. Somewhat amused by the seemingly simple-
ness of this feat, the girls quickly realized after making several attempts,
that it took added practice to put the ball in scoring position with the
feet. The Junior II team which reigned victorious over ten teams in the
double elimination tournament was composed of the following players:
Norma Wennerholm, Rosemary Waldburger, Wilma Zuck, Florine
Johnson, Ruth Jensen, Vivian Hart, Blanch Krivohlavy, Dolores Greene.
f Lois Rutherford won the sole letter during the first semester, but
Mildred Dodd, Doris Reynolds, Cheryl Schuh, and Carol Scott were
Seniors who won letters in their Junior year.
VOLLEYBALL CHAMPIONS: Back row Norma Wennerholm, Beverly Rohrer, Florine Johnson, Ruth
Jensen. Front ruw-- Erlene Tilton, Donna Belle Simonson, Rosemary Waldburger. FIELDBALL CHAM-
PIONS: Back row Alice Johnson, Betty Barber, Wilmette Robinson, Doris Pederson, Doris Rose, Mildred
Samuelson. Front row Elsie Bokelman, Norma Henderson, Marilyn Pitsor, Imo Gene Rude, Farris Knutson.
Page I 15
A desk tennis shot Plow: tries to spike the ball,
Uver the et
fAn exceedingly popular mid-winter sport, volleyball provides fun,
develops skill and encourages teamwork. An entry list of ten teams
enabled sport enthusiasts to hold a round-robin tournament from which
the -Iunior ll's emerged victorious. 'kDeck tennis, badminton, and
ping pong tournaments got into full sway as soon as basketball was
completed. During class time sophomores concentrated on deck tennis
which was not altogether new to them. It is somewhat similar to quoit
tennis except that it is played individually rather than in teams. f
Likewise the juniors and seniors tackled with zest the technique of bad-
minton. However simple it may look they soon learned that it took
practice and patience to put the "cock" through the tricky maneuvers
that make the winning points. The tournaments were organized to
accommodate an ever increasing list of contenders which showed 74
for badminton and 72 for deck tennis. -kThe ping pong tourney
revealed many young champions in a champion game. Out of 95 entries,
Miriam Leighton was proclaimed victor, but all of them will never for-
get those breath-taking moments which ended in triumph or defeat. All
three of these tournaments were run off in single elimination style which
meant that to win the match, one must take two out of three games.
Donna Belle ready
for a fast serve.
PLIQQV I lf:
lim. ovaries a uniaxial to sion H llNlN up 4 it s
Intn the Basket
f As among boys, basketball reigns a favorite sport with the girls.
A two-court style was played by all in the tournament. This system
brought the veteran seniors against the scrappy sophomores, and pro-
vided games so speedy that they kept the referees and spectators on their
toes. Inspiring them with renewed hope, this type of play enables the
sophomore to profit by viewing the smooth and energetic game that
can be achieved over a period of a few years. Long hours of practice,
emphasizing bank shots, free throws, and speed, brought the -lunior H
team out on top. f Goal-hi was introduced this year, and the game
was rapidly adopted by all. Though similar to basketball in that points
are gained from making baskets, the similarity goes no farther. Having
no bank-board, one must rely upon sureness of aim and it requires a new
technique to score those needed points. A tournament was impossible
to arrange because of the lack of time and need of more experience and
practice for all before one could be run off smoothly. f Another
addition to our ever-increasing list of sports is shuffleboard. Practice
was greatly hampered by the bleachers which covered the courts during
the basketball season but after all obstacles were cleared away, play was
renewed with enthusiasm.
Vatehim! zu rt-hnunrl
Spring Sports in the Ilpen
ak Bats, balls and bases were brought out at the first sign of Spring.
The "leaguers" took this opportunity to let out all the steam that had
been corralled during the winter and sent the ball flying over the back
fence for frequent home runs. By starting in the latter part of April
everyone is warmed up by the time deck tennis, ping pong and bad-
minton are completed. As intramural games for both boys and girls are
played in the adjoining field, they must divide the time and play alter-
nately. Nine teams were organized for the double-elimination tourna-
ment and by the end of May Junior Ps were declared the winners. The
winning team was composed of Helen Berry, Anna Mae Carlson, Mary
Alexander, Bernadine Brown, Laurel Tessum, Donnafae Wheeler, Muriel
Tonsfeldt, lrene Vanderhoff, Mildred Thomas, Hazel Fortney, Pauline
Hayden, Lorraine Peterson, Betty Jeffers, Phyllis Chelburg, Elaine De-
Lanoit, and Milly Dodd. 'k Learning the fundamentals and the skills
involved in all the major activities is stressed during gym classes. As
the classes are too crowded to have games going on all the time and in
order to keep more girls occupied, they are divided into groups and each
given a certain activity such as rope jumping, pitching both soft and
hard balls, going through the stick, stunts, and practicing goal-hi shots.
Phyllis slides in safe. . . Ready hands eateh 11 lung pass in fieldball. r. .
An attempted speerlball :foal to be blocked. . . Hikers trudize up a hill.
lim-irinzi givin: lim-in-e ai hip.: se-nil-off. . . Mvrnmicls lint-fl up for abil: splash. . . Life savers ilvmonstrzitimr the hi-url ezirry. , . Anil
mother one sun-il hy thi- tow rom-. . . Inst-ri: llc-ft Lorrziim- de Cronin- hrinus ldilwuii with zi tim-rl-swinlmers 4-zirry. . . Insert:
iuhl llol in si jawk-knifi
Winter Sports in the Punl
f "Hang your clothes on a hickory limb but don't go near the water"
is a saying long disregarded by our Dodger mermaids. The pool is the
scene of practical jokes and happy hours spent perfecting different
strokes and dives, and on passing tests. Miss Nordman allots so much
time for learning fundamentals of the basic strokes such as crawl, side
stroke, breast stroke, elementary and racing back stroke. During this
period each girl tries to pass as many tests as possible for that stroke.
Those who are a little more advanced concentrate their efforts on learn-
ing new dives or perfecting old ones. Their progress, recorded on a
chart which lists about fifty tests, include swimming from a width to
UVCl1fy-IWO lengthsg stunts, and about ten dives. Life-saving is con-
ducted after school and that includes both Junior and Senior life-saying.
It enables one to spend extra hours on a worthwhile activity. This year
twelve future life-guards worked on the tests and were well-rewarded
for their struggle when the climaxing tests came in May.
53, is XL.
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Iowa State, M.S.
RUTH GOODRICH, English
Dakota Wesleyaia, B.A.
University of California, M.A.
CARRIE M. LONGFELLOW, Fri-urb
Indiana State Normal, B.A.
University of Iowa, M.A.
FLORENCE RATHERT, German, German Club
Butler University, B.A.
University of Illinois, M.A.
DEAN HARRIS DICKEY, Hixfory, Mulhrnzaiirx
INGEBORG HIGHLAND, EFOIIOIIIIFS
University of Iowa, B.A., M,A.
RAYMOND BERRIER, SIJ1'f'c'lJ, Dl'l7Hfl'
Iowa State Teachers, B.A.
University of Iowa, M.A.
EVERETT S. CORTRIGHT, DYLIIYIIIHFX
Iowa State Teachers, B.A.
J. HOWARD ORTH, Chorus
Iowa State Teachers, B.A.
Page 1 22
ELVIN B. CHAPMAN, Cbenlixfry, Plzyxirx
Corner College, Ii.S.
University of Nebraska, M.S.
LeROY NYDEGGFR, Clmrmixlry Axxixlunl
Iowa State, 15.5.
University of Nebraska, M.A,
FTHEL SHANNON, Mulln'n1ufirs, Eflurafiou,
Pxyrhology, Sigma Alpha Phi
University of Iowa, M.A.
HOWARD BATH, Biology, Kappa Phi Dalia
Peru State Teachers, B.A.
Denver University, M.A.
FLORENCE NORDMAN, Wfonu'n'x Alblvfirx
University of Iowa, B.S.
FORREST MARQUIS, Foolball, Mvffx Aiblrfirx
Parsons College, B.A.
University of Missouri, M.A.
j. A. MCKINSTRY, Baxlu-llrall Cnarb
Iowa State Teachers, B.A.
KATHERINE BLAZER, Librarian
Morningside College, B.A.
MARY CRUIKSHANK, College Dodger
Grinnell College, Ph.B.
University of Colorado, M.A.
ADELINE SHARON, College' cllllllllllh'
Rosary College, B.A.
University of Iowa, M.A.
Hnnnrll Enrnlllnnnl in Jnninr llnllnqn
OFFICERS: Berry, Cuff, Bennett, Kurtz,
Back row George Reynolds, Bob Patterson, Tom Berry, Faber Cripp-5, Don Bonne-ll, Ruger Lisher, Bill Carroll, Kenclrik Swenson,
Lloy Roberson. Fourth row Karl Larson, Callender: Greytnn Becker, Dwight Dick, Bill Arendt: John Hansen, Ottosen: Birdie
Swan, Gowrie. 'Third rowf 'Clarence Lovell: Royal Sorenson, Humboldt: Tom Kearns, Joe Dunn, Gordon Larson, Bob Brooks, Dave
Porter, Donn Richey, Beulah Stowe, Florence Anderson, Arlene Armstrong, Helen Kramer, Kathryn Lewis, Norma Wesley, Nancy
Pray, Frances Hanrahan, Mary Jane Garrett. Ruth Johnson, Mary Wise. Front row--Dean Cooper, Bob Dencker, Murray Markley,
Clarde Wood, Pele Rodenborn, Herb Bennett, Jim Dickerson, Ed Peschau, John Owen.
lflrl Rum-n. lfmzrlli row l"r:uu'is Aucln-i's1ui, l"r:uu-us Hunrahain, Iiolu Dunsmour, Hill l"ish4-r, Juhn Mulhullunsl
limb llulnilu-mr. Lluyml lfuhrmvisim-r: .lnI.n liursluns, Mzmmu: Ml-rlv Ormonsl, Dun Juhnsun. 'l'hirsl row Russvll
Nuvy, lrvinu Ibm-hi-im, Ray Riulv. liill Hull-hinsun, .hu-lc Harmon, llulu L. Martin: Hurlvy Gunm-rsun. Cul-
lviulur: liuln Stillman, lmnyun: Vi-ruon Smith, V1-rnun Curm-Il. C4-wil Amlorsuu, livrnnrml Kuhuut. Sm-mnul
run' Ji-un l"isvln-r. I"lrn'is Knlilm-r. Lvnuru liappu, H4-lon Snuarly, lin-tty Osluurn: K4-num-th Roberts, Grs-onfivlml:
liulpli Summa, lim-llwc-ll Uity: Ilan Kenuwly: liun Thunipsun, Kuimwhn: Mvrviu Dnnivlsun, Lvhiyih. l"l'0nL
I-uw Null Siuslwm-, Holm-n Svha-vrm-r, Nuns-y Murphy, Juv Dmnmhuu, l'Inl Ill-llukvy. lid Wnffulg Dunulml Olson,
l'zilln-lulur: liulli Slruml, Slrzilfurnlg .losvphiiw Wmrm-r, Mnurlnnfl: lim-Hy Rn-4-sly.
lim-k row Ira-no Swunsung listlwi' Lim-nlxy, lluvkwull City: Hill-vn In-uvllt: l'zntri1-in Srulus, liurkwm-ll Cily: Gwn-u Nl-wtun, Kuly
Mrlizuu-, lluruthy l'ur!n-r, Ruth Alum-. 14111,-:lunar Jnrslisun, Juliz1Gz11:nun, Eilm-un R.t'ylllDlflS. Doris lilnvk. l"nurth row l'IlL-xuun'
Sc-hm-pk:-. Sums-rs: I.zu'rnim- I.awrg-ru-u: Kathryn Iiukvr. Muorland: Gcralmlinv Hnlligan, l'hurlotlc Leavitt, liunniv lmwury, Huh
J1-nk: Dun l':1rrull, Imhrville-2 Juv M1-Mahun, liill Harris, Miko Cuff, Jack MuM:1hon. lid Kallin. 'l'hirsl row Mavis Hunsmnnn,
Lum: l'r:iiriv, Minnc-smu: Doris Pliner, Mourluml: Phyllis Maria- Larson, Cullvnrlm-rg J:-an .Im-i'l'nr4ls, Iii-vvrly Wulrml, Holm-n Juhn-
sun: HL-lon l"urruw, l'm':1hrmtus: Jim Dunru-ry, Wcnclvll Rm-ml, Mary Louise- Shourvk: Hmvanl Gunncrsun, Culll-iulcr: Jzu-k Huusvr.
Sm-mul row Ann Rutl:-duo, l4'1'zuu'vs Knutson, Juan Hill, Amily Turm-rsun, l"runc1-s Krnmmv, Nnrma .ll-nn lfinnoy, linnniv Kurtz,
Abc Arkuff: Lluyml Schwvmlc-mann, liurnsinln-1 Russoll Johnson, Hz-wurfl Gl'llUll'l'S. Front ruw Hnlu-rt Qluickonlmush, Musa-utim-3
Virginia Luvvll, Knula ClHlSl.Hlllll1L', Ge-urxrv l's-alvrsun, Warrm-n Winsluw. .In-:im-Ito Opin-I, Jam' Hum-k, liill Cruwl, Dun Znkm-or, Curl
lim-issvr, Dun Mc'Mahun, Douglas Muilamlc-r, limb l'uru-r.
ml MAH -f K ii. an .s 'f' 1
I4:u'k ruw Ruin-rt Sunum-rI'iwl4l. Snnu-rs: Cimrln-Q Swanson, Guwric: Hnrriw Mup'nussuu: llnlm Kustm-i'vr'. Mum--
l:uui:Nm'n1un I4l?lll'jl2lj7, liulm Mm-: Hill Krusv. C5llll'I!lll'l'I Ns-ls l'm-arson, Callm-iulur: l.uVv1'm- Filrike-r, l'zxIlm-mlor'
0l'l'lRl'l'l'TA QUARTET: Novy, Dorheim, Grooters, Wafful.
f "ln a House Like This" by Lewis Beach was this year's Junior College
dramatic presentation. Under the outstanding direction of Mr. E. S.
Cortright, it was given to the public February 18. lt was a sparkling
comedy with the setting in a midwestern town and the story woven
around the lngals family and their troubles in producing an amateur
play. The action was centered in the efforts of Bradley Ingals, played
by Lloy Roberson, who was an ambitious amateur producer and who
ran into difficulties until Granny Ingals, Frances Knutson, came to the
rescue. In their roles as Mr. and Mrs. lngals, Karl Larson and Beulah
Stowe, were convincing, their son Hugh and daughter Lois were played
by Robert Brooks and Kathryn Lewis. The supporting cast included
julia Murdock, Norma Wesley, Ronald Murdock, Gary Rabiner, Rhoda,
Helen Furrow, Giles Whitglker, Claude Wood, Doty Faire, Jane Houck,
Mary Clurman, Beverly Wallrod, and Noel Derby, Tom Kearns.
"IN A HOUSE LIKE THIS", Upper pietnre Beulah Stowe, Karl Larson, Kathryn Lewis, Lloy Rob-
erson. Frzim-es Knutson. Lower picture Norma Wesley, Karl Larson, Helen Furrow, Be
Kearns, Frances Knutson, Lloy Roberson, Jane Houck, Bob Brooks, Beverly Walrod
Kathryn Lewis, Claude Wood.
ilah Stowe, Tom
STIHNG QIVAli'I'I'I'I"l'l'I: Wilt-1t:i 'I'ownli-y, Kzntliryn Ia-wis,
Nlzarilyn Uri-vii. Lloy Rnlwi-son.
Q Genuine appreciation of good music, love of singing, and friendly
companionship was found to charaeterive the junior College mtisieal
organizations. Directed hy Howard Orth, the glee cluh of fifty mem-
hers rehearsed twice .1 weeli. Two smaller groups were organized, the
girls sextet and the men's glee club. The fall highlight was when the
chorus played host to the Northwest Iowa klunior College Music lfes-
tival, November 20. The massed hand eoneert directed by Guest Con-
ductor Karl L. King proved the hig feature of the festival. The spring
season was highlighted hy participation in the Drake Musie lfestival and
hy the annual tour of nearhy towns. junior college students who had
parts in the presentation of Victor Herbert's "Naughty Marietta" were
lid W.1fftll, who played the part of Captain Dick, with Irving llorheiin,
Russ Novey, and Howard Grooters in minor i'oles. f -lunior college
is well represented in musieal groups Linder H. A. Bergan, and in those
broadcasting over KVIJD.
N lou iiooiiis I'm'ilm'i'sun.l'Iks-ln-i'1:,lit't'lu!'. H'inseli. Hzlrnion. l':iri'oll, Swenson, Kruse. liirhvy. Froiil
if t nxx son, Hziusi-r. l.:xrson, Ii:1i'i-is, llunaihiie.
it i i ni son Ilia-In-y, Swenson, Hansen. lim-rkm-i', Groott-rs. l'wIersoii, lim-umfll. Harris, Third row
iisi illx snhin llt-ni-km-i'. Novy, l't-tn-1'so1i, Ki'zini'iie. Sm-vniiil row Gzurlioii, Kohler, In-wis, Ai'nisli'om:
i inson iiisoi in orils. Front row llluek. Stowe, 'l'oi-1:1-iwoii, Gi-ui-ii, Johnson, Gzirri-ll, liuki-i', Hzilliixzin.
-gmt 1 lei: ll xswm-1 111 111'
i'0I.LlCGlC DODGICR EDITORS: Richey, Moe and Sn-heerer.
if lfort Dodge Junior College has two established journalistic activities
and a journalistic honor society: the Callifgi' Dozlger, the College Cam-
jwnx, and the john Towner Fredrick chapter of Quill and Svroll. Three
students shared the editorship of the College Dodger, Donn Richey,
student activities, Helen Scheerer, girls athletics, and Robert Moe, boys
athletics. Miss Mary Cruikshank was their advisor. fThe College
Campus, a page in the city daily, was edited by Donn Richey with
Arlene Armstrong associate editor and Gwen Newton exchange editor.
Karl Larson, Don McMahon, Kathryn Lewis, Calvin North, Mark Tuel,
Helen Furrow, Howard Grooters, Robert Moe, Helen Kramer, Norma
Wfesley, Beulah Stowe, Gary Rabiner, and Vernon Smith covered the
various phases of college news. Miss Adeline Sharon was advisor. f
With Beulah Stowe as president, the Quill and Scroll had a successful
year. The year was climaxed with the annual banquet and initiation
of new members.
CAMPUS STAI"F: S1-uit-cl Wesley, Richey. Slantlinpr' Stowe, Armstrong, Larson, Kramer Iuixovx QUII I AND SC ROII
Front Pray, Uppel. Back row 'Miss Sharon, Murphy, Crowl, Rutledge, Rabiner. Miss Cruikshank Stovu.
f By winning the State Championship, Coach Ray Berrier's debaters
made the record of having won top honors at every tournament they
attended. Beginning the season at the S. U. I. Invitational Tourney,
Beulah Stowe and ,lack McMahon, affirmative, and Michael Cuff and
Abe Arkoff, negative, debated themselves into a first-place tie with
Burlington and Graceland. Abe and Mike shared top speaker ratings.
Traveling next to the I. S. T. C., they won undisputed first place, and
at Coe College captured every available honor by receiving, with
Maquoketa, the highest "superior" ranking for debating. Other indi-
vidual "superiors,' were awarded to Beulah Stowe and Abe Arkoff for
debating, Arlene Armstrong for radio speaking, and Beulah for poetry
reading. Climaxing the season at the State Forensic Festival at Iowa
City, the Panther debate team was awarded the Iowa Junior College
state championship, on the question "Resolved that the countries of the
western hemisphere should form a permanent union." Mike and Abe
were given superior speaker rankings, while Beulah won the top speaker
award as well as a "superior" interpretive reading. Arlene and Karl Lar-
son won "superiors" in radio speaking and interpretive reading respec-
tively. Mike placed third in oratory. Besides participating in numerous
non-decision debates, the debaters were hosts to Northwestern, Sheldon,
and Willtlorf at a tournament held at Fort Dodge. Helen Furrow, ,lean
jeffords, Bernard Kohout, Bob L. Martin, Kenneth Roberts, and Ralph
Summa also took part in the forensic program during the year.
IJIClSA'I'IC: Arkoff, MeM:-xhnn, Stcwe, Cuff, Arnistroni, L :aah li I
f The crowd lures Bill on as he dashes over
opponents' territory. . . A good time was
had by all, after unmasking, at the Halloween
masquerade. . . Little sisters looking up to
their big sorority sisters. . . Imagine Beverly
in school-and studying! . . Nancy patient-
ly waiting for her cue. . . Mr. Bloxom and
Mr. Mcliinstry comparing notes. . . The
shutter clicks as a drum majorette awaits at-
tention. . . Talking snowman. . . Second
breakfast. . . Coach Marquis sits in wishful
thinking. . . The Dean and students plan a
successful future. . . Two ladies in the snow
and a snow lady. . . Bus and jane skate to
school on slippery streets. . . Jeanette is now
a real SAP. . . Mid-morning snack. . .
John poses for her. . . Inactives. . . Don
cats his lunch-a pause that refleshes.
f H? ' "till QA ' ."' 'f'RWh 551
f Dickerson thrills spectators as he cha
up 6 more points. . . Mr. Chapman measur-
ing to the llffl degree. . . Music merry-
makers make merry at music festival. . .
Unusual couple, Katie and Tubby, as doctor
and gypsy. . . Initiation day proves that
there are more draftees for SAPS. . . Wiiis-
lou"s wisecracks xvondrously wow Wfinslow.
. . Opponent reaches for ball as Panthers
hover close behind. . . Nancy searches for
Cupid---or is it a picture for him? . . The
Champs' first trip out proved to be victor-
ious. . . john and Nancy help Helen cele-
brate her 18th-with pop. . . Aviation
proves popular in junior College-Professor
Bloxom teaches fundamentals. . . King and
Queen of the goblins, Koula and Mark, give
l- fi 4+
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Student Enunuil-Uur Hulinq Bud
sk To the junior College Student Council goes a great deal of credit
for making college activities run smoothly. Among the duties of this
body were planning assemblies, sponsoring various all-school social
functions and settling the different problems which arise during the
course of the year. Members of the council included the freshman and
sophomore class presidents and two representatives elected from each
class, with Dean Harris Ii. Dickey and Miss Ethel Shannon as faculty
advisors. The sophomore members were Class President Herb Bennett,
Bill Carroll and Greyton Becker. Freshman representatives were Class
President Michael Cuff, Ann Rutledge and Bill Fisher. Officers of the
council were Bill Carroll, presidentg Greyton Becker, vice-president, and
Bill lfisher, secretary-treasurer. The council niet weekly on Monday aft-
ernoons to plan the junior college activities. Results of their efforts were
a successful Harvest Party held in October, efficient property and
publicity committees for the play "In a House Like Thisf' Flunk Day
which was enjoyed at Dolliver Park, May 7, and the annual college dinner
dance for students and alumni held at the Country Club, May 12.
Sezltvtl Miss Shannon, Dean
Dickey, Ann Rutledge.
Czirroll. lienneli, Cuff.
lmgf 1 4+
GERMAN l'I,Uli: Bai-k rnw Groe-ters, lit-i-Iwi-, Nlm-, Harmon, Ainlt-i'son. Si-eonil row Hans-
munn. Kohler. Sluwv, I"in'row, Griiniloii. l"rmiV row Murphy, lirunks. I'n-si-haul. llit'lit'I'H1!ll.
Iii-isser M iss Rui hi-rl,
f Die Deutsche lfclxe, with Miss lflorence Rathert as
sponsor, enjoyed a very active year. At the monthly
meetings club members heard speeches on famous
Germans, learned games, music, and stories of Ger-
many. Parties at Christmas and in the spring were
high spots of the year. Officers of the club were -lim
Dickerson, president, Ed Peschau, vice-president:
and secretarial duties were handled by Carl Beisser
first semester, and Helen lfurrow, second semester.
f Sigma Alpha Phi, junior college sorority, had an
active season under the guidance of Miss Ethel Shan-
non who has directed the club for fifteen years.
Activities began on "SAP Day" when unsuspecting
freshmen pledges were at the mercy of their sopho-
more "big sisters." lngenious costumes and forfeits
made it a hectic day for the new SAPS. liormal
initiation was held the same evening. The enthusiasm
of the first event was the lxeynote for the whole
year. Monthly dinners were well attended and were
followed by varied programs. The annual Valentine
formal dance was the social highlight for the sorority.
The Mother-Ilaughter tea held May S and a picnic
later in the month closed the activities for the year.
Much credit for the success goes to the efficient
direction of President Beulah Stowe, Vice-president
Helen Kramer, Secretary Cjenevieye Peterson, and
Treasurer Nancy Pray.
SIGMA ALPHA PHI FORMAL
,f .ie was i u fs'
l4ASKl'l'l'llAIil, Ll'l'l'TERM1CN: Anderson. student manzuzvr: Fuhrnieister, Danielson, Mulhollziml. Hull, M:ua'nusson, Hanson, Mm
Panthers 19111 State Champions
f State champion was the title given the 1940-41
Panthers by virtue of their winning the state tourna-
ment held here liebruary 28, 29, and March 1. Of
the eighteen games played during the season, the
team was on top in fifteen, making an enviable
record for future teams to shoot at. Fall practice
initiated by Coach xl. A. Mcliinstry this year may
account for the condition of the players and their
performance. Although there was only one return-
ing letterman, a powerful combination was soon
establisbed. Probably the most outstanding game of
the season was the final of the state tournament in
which, by playing almost faultless basketball, the
local team defeated Estherville S0-25. At the close
of the season, -lohn Hansen of Ottosen received the
well-deserved honor of being chosen unanimously as
honorary captain of the concluded season.
Estherville fovertimel ....
liASKl'I'I'I4AI.L SQUAD: line-k row Bennett, Burke, Crowl, Muilztnsler, :tml l':irkm'. Sec-ond row l't-swhau, Mulhollzinil, Merrymnn
llanit-lsun. Dickerson and Couch Mc'Kinstry. Front row Amlerson. student mnnzuzer: Fuhrnit-ister. Hall, Hanson. Mm-, Mzugnusson
- ml wi Vrat a.
' ES' if
Baseball Creates Enthusiasm
fjunior College baseball was in its third season,
and in many ways this year was the best of the
three. John Hansen, Ed Peschau, Greyton Becker and
Faber Cripps were returning lettermen to bolster the
team. A large number of capable players turned out
for the first practice and a good team was assured
almost from the first. Although forced to abandon
practice on several occasions because of rainy or
cold weather, the Panthers defeated Eagle Grove
Junior College 7-0 in the first game. Two of the
highlights of this first game were the potential hit-
ting and defensive strength that the team possessed.
In the second game the locals defeated Buena Vista's
varsity team 6-5, winning by a thrilling rally in the
late innings. The Panthers will continue to give as
creditable performances as they have in the past.
an - ' A - r
liASl'Il5AI.L SQUAD: Bm-k row- Cuaeh
Graham, Carroll, Culvert, Mulholland, Mt'-
Muhon. Front row lfltsel, Burke, Stillman.
Maludy, Magnusson, Becker, Hansen.
lieeker pitching, Carroll in baeklirounil. . .
Burke taking zi ent at the ball, Shafluml
law 1 57
liridders Enjn An f-lveraqe Season
f Scheduled to play against the toughest of junior
college and several four-year college teams, and with
only three returning lettermen, the football team
faced what appeared at the outset to be an in-
auspicious season. After several successful years at
Parsons College, Forest Marquis arrived in Fort
Dodge to coach the Panthers. Barely two weeks be-
fore the first game was to be played, Coach Marquis
issued the call for grid candidates, and training
hegan lor the W'orthington game. Traveling to the
Minnesota town, a mere jaunt of some two hundred
and fifty miles, the Panthers were tunable to cope
with a veteran team and returned on the short end
of a 19-6 game. Determined to wreak their venge-
ance on the I.uther Reserves in the next game, the
Panthers nevertheless had to be content with a 6-6
tie, for Luther played a fine defensive game. The
next encounter was another "short jaunt" of some
three hundred miles. Overwearied by the long trip,
and overwhelmed by the second-half assault of the
state champion Burlington grid men, the locals lost
by the score of 19-6. if Starting their home stay
the next week, the Panthers met the Nxfaldorf Juniors
and severely walloped them 25-0. Danielson and
Dickerson proved the main ground-gainers that
night with Crowl and Fisher outstanding in the line.
The following week the heavy powerhouse Grace-
land team from Lamoni took on the Panthers and
through sheer power earned a 19-6 decision. Eastern
State Normal Teachers from South Dakota were the
Panthers, next opponents and they were sent on their
home journey after suffering an 18-6 decision dealt
them by the Panthers.
SQUAD: Huck row J. lVlt-Mahon, Zukm-er, Mztilzlnder. lfishvr, Sommerfieltl, I'L'St'l'1H.l1. Second row f'oat'11 Marquis, Johnson, C2llVt'l'l.
liillnvr, livuns, Dorheim. Dieki-1'son, lfrtil Cooper. Front row Crowl, Winslow, Kehm, Dick, D. lVlelVluhon. Delizxkey and Rosen.
- f, PQ 51112 I
f Mason City, arch rivals, were the Panthers' next
opponents and every Panther player will remember
that night for some time to come. The game, held at
Mason City, was played the entire first half with
only the lights from the side of the playing field
working. Dickerson scored twice but both runs were
called back and the Panthers had to be content once
again with a tie game. f The final game, against
State Teachers freshmen, which was played in a rain
storm, proved, though the Panthers lost 12-0, to be
one of the outstanding games for the locals in the
1940 season. f The entire squad attended the
annual football banquet and, at the close of the first
semester, Coach Marquis recommended twelve mem-
bers of the squad as deserving letters for their en-
deavors. Dean Harris Dickey presented these letters
at an assembly to the following players: Cl'llft'I',
Jack McMahon, Gzzarilx, Edgar Rosen and Bill Fish-
erg Tuz'kli'.v, Irv Dorheim and Don McMahong Emfx,
Bill Crowl and Wfarren Winslowg Burks, Don Zakeer,
lid Peschau, -Iim Dickerson, Mervin Danielson, and
Worthington Junior College . 6 19
Luther "B" .... li 6
Burlington Junior College . fi 20
Waldorf .... . 25 0
Graceland . . . . 6 20
Eastern State Normal . . 18 6
Mason City Junior College . 6 6
State Teachers Frosh . 0 12
l,l'I'l"l'l'lRMlCN: Zukeer, Dil-ki-rsnn. Crowl, Fish:-r. Summerfield,
Rosen, Winslow, Kc-hm, Johnson, l'l'Sl'hilll. Dirk. Dorhi-im,
J. Nl1'Muhun, Don Mt'M:1hnn.
Extensive Physical Education Prnqram
ak Several changes were made in the Physical Education program when
Coach lforrest Marquis was put in charge. Each student was urged to
become familiar with a large number of games. Student leaders were
put in charge of the running of intramural tournaments, Equal value
of all sports available to the students was established. ln the basketball
tournament which was run off, Tom lSerry's team won the playoff,
defeating a team led by Jack Calvert. On the winning squad were Berry,
Swenson, Bennett, Patterson, Crowl and Smith. lnnovations were not
confined to the boys as a new modern dancing class was started for
the girls. This as well as other gymnasium games and swimming filled
the time of the Junior college girls who enrolled for Physical Education.
XVhenever there was a demand, extra-curricular activities were pro-
vided. lt can safely be said that all of the students who engaged in this
program during the past year, gained some new impressions or ideas for
the time that they spent each Monday and Friday.
Kohout, Bernard --- Wafful, Ed -- ------
Leavitt, Eileen ----- 124
Algoe, Ruth ............. .,-- 133
Anderson, Cecil ..., --- 125
Anderson, Francis --- --- 138
Arkoff, Abe ..... -- --- 129
Baker, Kathryn -- --- 127
Bappe, Lenore .... ........ 1 28
Beisser, Carl ....... .......... I 35
Birner, Raymond. ..... . not in picture
Bittner, Stanley -- ..t.. .... 1 36
Black, Doris ..... ,,- 127
Burke, Kenneth -- --- 138
Calvert, jack . ..,,, --- 139
Carroll, Donald E.--- --- 125
Carroll, Robert .... --- 139
Carstens, John ..... ........ I 25
Constantine, Koula --. ,......,, 131
Cornell, Vernon --- not in picture
Crowl, Bill ..... - ........ 138
Cruzen, jack ...... not in picture
Cuff, Michael .... - ..... - ..,.. 129
Danielson, Mervin ..... 132, 138, 139
Debakey, Ed ....... -- . ....... 136
Dennery, jim --- --- 125
Donahue, Joe .... --- 127
Dorheim, Irving --- --- 136
Dunsmoor, Bob -- -. ...... 125
Evans, Duwayne --- ...... --- 136
Fallon, Floyd . ........ .not in picture
Fibiker, LaVerne ........ - ..... 128
Finney, Norma Jean --- 130
Fischer, jean ...,...... -- --- 125
Fisher, Bill ........ --- 134
Fuhrmeister, Lloyd -- ........ 138
Furrow, Helen ..... .... , . ..... 128
Futter, Kathleen - ...... , not in picture
Gagnon, Julia .... --- -.-- 127
Green, Marilyn ..... --- 127
Grooters, Howard --- .--- 135
Grundon, Helen .... --- 135
Gunderson, jim ..... --- 125
Gunnerson, Harley .... - .- 125
Gunnerson, Howard --- 125
Halfpap, Norman --- .-- 125
Hall, Dale ........ ,--- 138
Halligan, Geraldine --. - - . --- 127
Hanrahan, James --- -,. --, 125
Hanson, Garland. ..... not in picture
Harmon, Jack ..... ---- -.--- 135
Harris, William D..-- - - .--- 127
Hauser, Jack ---- --- 127
Hill, jean ------. --- 132
Holmberg, Bob ----- --- 128
Houck, Jane .--------- --- 132
Hutchinson, William --- 140
Jeffords, jean ------ --- 125
Jenk, Bob -------.. --- 125
johnson, Donald -- -- 125
johnson, Helen ---- .-- 127
johnson, Russell --- - - 136
jordison, Eleanor --- --- 125
Kallin, Edward ..- .. 125
Kennedy, Dan --- .- 125
Knutson, Frances --- 126
Kohler, Floris ---- ,-- 135
N H ,,,,1:,,,.,,,:...a..,.af..-twf. -3. .,.-.-.-,...,.,-W-1-,K
:R-'f -1 - 1 Z,
ST DE TI IIEX
Kramme, Frances ---
Kruse, Bill, jr.---
Kurtz, Bonnie ---
Kusterer, Robert ---
Kurtz, Doris .. ---- -
Lawrence, Larraine --
Larson, Phyllis --..--
Leavitt, Charlotte ---
Lizenby, Esther ---..
Lovell, Virginia -----
Lowery, Bonnie Jean ----
Lyders, Mavis --..--
McBane, Katie ---
McMahon, Don --
McMahon, John ----
McMahon, Joe ------
Magnusson, Harris --
Mailander, Douglas --
Malady, Francis --
Martin, Bob -----
Moe, Bob ---------
Mulholland, John ---
Murphy, Nancy ---.--- -- - -.
Newton, Gwen --
Novy, Russell ---
Olson, Donald ---
oppel, Jeanette --
Ormand, Merle ,.-
Osborn, Betty ---
Pearson, Nels ----
Pederson, George --.-
Pliner, Doris ---.
Porter, Robert .------.
Pratt, Edward . -------- -
not in pic
Quackenbush, Robert ---- . -----
Rabiner, Gary ---.------ .- - ,
Reed, Roland ---. --. not in pic
Reed, Wendell--- ---not in pic
Reedy, Betty ---. -
Reynolds, Eileen ---
Roberts, Kenneth ---
Rosen, Edgar --.-
Rude, Ray ------
Rutledge, Ann ---
Scheerer, Helen -----
Schoepke, Eleanor -.-- .-- -,
Scholes, Patricia ---.-- -
Shourek, Mary Louise. ---- - .-
Sigsbee, Robert -------.-.- . , ---
Simmons, Garma ----- ...not in pic
Sims, Frank, ----- ---not in pic
Smith, Vernon ---.-
Snearly, Helen ------
Sommerfield, Robert ---
Stillman, Robert ---
Strand, Ruth --.-
Summa, Ralph ---
Swanson, Charles ---
Swanson, Irene ------ .
Thompson, Donald -.. ------- ---
Torgerson, Amily ------ . -----.
Treloar, Max, -------- .not in picture
Trost, joanne.---- --. not in picture
Wagner, Josephine --..--
Walrod, Beverly --------
Winders, Elizabeth Ann ---
Winslow, Warren -------
Wyatt, Jean - --------- ---
Zakeer, Don --- .. --------..
Alger, Peter .-.-...-.-.-------
Anderson, Florence --
Arendt, William ---
Armstrone Arlene --
Becker, Greyton --.-
Bennett, Herb ---
Berry, Tom ----
Bonnell, Donald ----
Brooks, Bob -----
Cooper, Dean -- -
Cripps, Faber ---
Dencker, Bob ---
Dick, Dwight --
Dickerson, James ..--
Dunn, joe , -.--- ,
Garrett, Mary jane . -----.-.----
Gelina, John --------- not in pic
Hall, Robert ------.-. not in pic
Hanrahan, Francis -. .----.----
Hansen, john -- .--- .--- ---..
Kearns, Thomas - ---
Kehm, Don ---- -----..-
Kutz, Stuart - .---
Larson, Karl --
Lewis, Kathryn --
Lisher, Roger -- -
Lovell, Clarence ----
Manchester, Alden ..- ---
Markley, Murray --
Nau, jack.- -- ,-
North, Calvin -
O'Brien, William -
Owen, john ,.-,
Patterson, Bob -
Peschau, Ed . --
- not in pic
.-. not in pic
Porter, Walter Davis --- ---
Pray, Nancy -- ...--- ---
Reeck, Leland -. ---
Reynolds, George --- ---
Richey, Donn ------ ---
Roberson, Lloy .- ---- -.-
Rodenborn, Pete Jr.
Smith, Paul jr.--,--- ---
Sorenson, Royal --
Stowe, Beulah ----.
Swan, Birdie -- .
Wesley, Norma jean ,--- ---
Wise, Mary Georgia
Wood, Claude - ----.
Index to Dodger Supplement Advertisers
The following had one full page of advertising in the Dodger Directory
and Advertising Supplement:
Baldwin Studios Don Peterson Studios
Fort Dodge-Tobin Business College J. C. Petersen, Clothier
Gates Dry Goods Co. Tobin Packing Company
Junior College Walrod Clothing Company
Messenger Printing Company
i' 'A' 'k
The following had three-fourths page of advertising in
Directory and Advertising Supplement:
Welch Brothers Shoe Company
'A' i' i'
The following had one-half page of advertising in the Dodger Directory
and Advertising Supplement:
Fort Dodge Gas 56 Electric
Marso-Rodenborn Mfg. Co.
Pfaff Baking Company
Brady Transfer 86 Storage
Fort Dodge Bottling Works
ir 'k i'
The following had one-third page of advertising in the Dodger
Directory and Advertising Supplement:
ir 'A' 'A'
The following had one-quarter page of advertising in the Dodger
Directory and Advertising Supplement:
Atwell Florist Fort Dodge News Agency
Becker Florist Fort Dodge Telephone Company
Gralnek Motor Company
I-Iayler's Shoe Store
Hogan's News Stand
Charles A. Brown
Central States Theatres
Collins-Beier Paint Company
Fort Dodge Creamery Company
Fort Dodge Ice Company
Fort Dodge National Bank
Home Furniture Company
Kautzkyis Sporting Goods
Index to Dodger Supplement Advertisers
Larson Clothing Company
Leighton Supply Company
McQuilkin 8L Company
Model Clothing Company
O'Connell Brothers Drug
Oleson Drug Company
Peterson Oil Company
Sears Roebuck Sl Company
Shannon Typewriter Company
Sperryys Dry Cleaners
Swaney Motor Company
Thiede-Mueller Hardware Company
Walterick Printing Company
The following had card advertising in the Dodger Directory and
Andersen Food Market
A 81 P Food Stores
William J. Carter 81 Son
Davis Grocery and Market
East Side Lumber Co.
Essinger East Side Electric
Frost Bowling Alleys
Fort Dodge Paint 81 Wallpaper
Fort Dodge Tent 81 Awning
Fort Dodge Transportation Co. '
General Typewriter Exchange
Alice Hackett Music Studio
Kelley Insurance Co.
Ruth King Music Shoppe
Kleber's Grocery 85 Bakery
S. S. Kresge 81 Company
Dr. Robert Mace, Optometrist
Magazine Exchange Sc Hobby Shop
C. K. Moe, Optometrist
Nelson Shoe Shop
J. C. Penney Sc Co.
Plaunt Paint Company
Co. Tommy Porter, Texaco Service
Rankin Motor Company
Royal "400" Restaurant
Scandia Bake Shop
Sieg-Fort Dodge Company
S 8l W Drug Company
R. L. Wicker, Jeweler
F. W. Woolworth Company
Young Funeral Home
MESSENGER PRINTING COMPANY WATERLOO ENGRAVING 8: SERVICE COMPANY
DoN PETERSON PHOTOS
19111 IJUIJEEII INDEX
f OPENING sk BOOK IV-For Leisure 76-91
Dodger Field '-.-.' Clubs ....... 82, 83, 86, 87
Fort Dodge High School 4-7 Art Club """' 82
Air View ....... Girl Reserves ' 87
Glee Clubs . 33
Contents - Latin Club . as
East Door ' Sans Souci . . 86
Foreword ' Stage Crew . . . . 83
Front - - Wranglers . . . . . . 87
Lincoln - Hi-Life ..... 78-81, 84, ss, 88-91
f BOOK I-For Knowledge 10-47
Board of Education . .
Principal Feelhaver . .
Vice-Principal Cooper .
Advisory Groups . . .
Sophomore . .
Faculty and Classes . .
Commercial . .
Industrial Arts .
Languages . . .
Mathematics . .
Physical Science . .
Social Science . .
Special Courses .
School Creed . .
f BOOK II-For Service
Library . . .
Little Dodger . .
Student Council . . .
f BOOK 111-For Culture
All-School Play .
One-Act Plays .
Senior Play . .
A Cappella Choir .
Choruses . . .
Concert Band . . .
Instrumental Groups .
Marching Band . .
Musical Assemblies .
Orchestra . . .
Vocal Groups . .
Basketball . .
Action Shots . .
A Squad . .
B Squad .
Coaches . .
Lettermen . .
Football . .
A Squad .
B Squad .
Coaches . .
Lettermen . .
Stadium Shots .
Sport Page . .
Swimming . . .
A Squad .
B Squad .
Coach . .
Tennis . . .
Track . . .
Wrestling . . .
A Squad .
B Squad .
fLETTER AWARDS 112
Athletics QGir1sj . . . .
Deck Tennis .
Goal-Hi . .
Hiking . . .
Coaches . .
Ping Pong . .
Softball . .
Swimming . .
Towel Service ......
ir COLLEGE DODGER 12 0-142
fBOOK V-For Recreation 92-119
. 94, 95
+-:S f " ,
t F --.L
Q ,xi F
2' H 1
14 ' wa
J..n" 1 vi vga- qu.
r xqa,- 5
. 1.5, '
ivlfh- U 31
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