Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1942 volume:
Robert R Kurtz
Fort Dodge IA 50501
712 Kenimn Ra. Apt. 205
THE I9 I2
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Business Manager-Ellha Brass
Th: Svnlnr Class nf
Furl Hnllql Hlqh Slihnnl
Puhln: ltlllll Vnl XXXI
PUHT nunms IUWA
PFESHIIIS Ils Annual
. E . , I
G ATHER T
Pause Tu Salute
Our book is lovingly dedicated to our
advisor, Miss Mary Cruikshank, who
made this "Dodger Parade" possible.
To MISS Margaret OKeefe whose
patlence cl1ar1t5 gracmusness and
cooperatlon endea1ed her to us all
qualities of justice, tact, intelligence,
. . 7 .
3 7 Y
llllIlliEH BELLS-All Here
MUSIC MfXE5'l'Hll-ln Tum:
HIGH FLYEH5-Fun Munq I
Wlf MAHIIH-lln lu Vilziury
To OUR DOD
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k V emdent Bobfnfxeld Secretary
Iohn Niarun Pnsxdgm Kunncth Bra e ace pr
hm Van Cgundy Trnasunr
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lntrunmurnl Nlmmm-r. A Vnppl-Ilzn 1'lwn-mx, limln-tl,-lll
lion our s Amuxs
lCm:lisl1. Hislnry, Swim-mm. llumn- l'1vmmr11i1w.
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Snwizll Svie-rlva-, lilluligll. 4'urlnm'r'l'i:Al. llwnn- lin-nlmrllivx,
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Art. l'un1nwr4'iul, lmmflrznm-. S1-il-m'--. linyrlixlu, liirl
Rwe-l'ves ll'r+-sillm-ull. Sp.-4-vlx. N1-nwurln-lx Vmrxlrmillwl
Slmle-nt i'uum il, l'lx-lrlw.
limrllsh, Vrinlimq. Slwiul Svivlxw-, Svivm-Q-, Suimnlillv.
A1 Isl R r Awful IK
limzlish, S1-ic-mw-. WV1unlwm'll, l'l1yNiv:al l'llm':uliun.
Wu xl-,R AM'
Nlullmvnxulirs, l.:lluL1l1:xLfuN. Slwiul N--ivlwv, liuulixll
Suuvi ll'rQ-slrla-ntl, Slum-vln. I-lmtluull, Sxxirnnliluf. 'l'
SOI, Annu NAM
Vlunlnu-y'4-iznl. limzlixh, Mutln-mntil-N, S-'in-Inv.-, Snpln.
N-1 ve-t:u'y, Junlm' X nw--l rl-Null-ull. A f:nppvIl:n C lun
Spell-vlx. lflmtlmll, lluae-lmll, liuwlwllmll. l.ittll- Imflp
Vwnxnmiltve- un Fnnlnxiltm'-.
Nl.-XYIS lox' B.'xl',ljKl,
lilllllish. lmllllllzxus'-, S1-if-:ws-. l'h3'fil':lI lfvlll--:ali-ul, 1
lfnulish, Vunmmelwiznl. lmllxslriul Aria S-wiul Sl-im:
livwm-rw-5, Ar! Vluls. film- Vlull, Sp.-1-vlm. lJ.fllL'e'1'.
Ruflulph Anderson Allan-rt Anlulilm
Sul A hkvnazc- Mavis liawlkv
fvlalrm-lla Alu-l Juyl-v Aksz-lsen liilm-rx Ackley
lull.-rw Adkins Irvm- Amanzi-l
llfxkol ll lfnuxc IS AIMISI umm,
Sm-ial S:-ivllwf, Hmqlish, Sn-in-:lm-, Imlustriul Art, Svnmx'
S1-muh, lnlr'un1ur:nl VVF1-fllinu. Hi-Y.
-IM lx Akxlsliaoxr.
Srwizll Svil-lun-, lmluQlri:1l Arn, lfngfli-ll, l'hysll'nl
S4-ivm-1-, Mullu-m:1li4's. Sm-iul Sr-in-llmf, l':!lLJ,'ll5ll, liuys film-
Vlulw, A Vznppvllzn Vlmruw. S111---vln, l"uutl1:xIl. liuskq-Ilmll.
'l'm-unix, l.it!l:- llmlun-l', Awwrnluly Vlvlllrlliitwl.
Tlmxms lin ISSI 14
Nlzlllwvvxulilw. lmluslrinl .-XV!-. lflxulixll. l'lxyQi--ul l'ffllln'ntim1,
All S:-hmll l'I:ny, Spuwll, llrlmlv.
Nmum lil kc,
Swirylm-. Art, f'1:nxnu-rviul. lfnulish, Art Vlulm. lntranmrzll
fVl:u1:x1:m-r, I'l'1ul'us, liuflu-llmll. Suftlmll. Ynllelyllall.
Rn ll.-KRD B1 :num
l"lllllllrl1. lmluxlriul Art-. S:-ivlnvn-. l'hyQim-ul lirllnf-mimi,
lnlrumurznl NYrv4llix1L'. Kitlm-nlnull, liuwkvllmull,
Robert A rmslrnm!
lt Harulsl Armstrum:
r Thumaf lim-issl-r
Doris J. Carlson
La Vonnc Cannon
Mary Lou Brons
James Brown, Jr
English, Commercial, Industrial Arts, Physical I-hlncation.
Commercial, Home Economics, Iimrlish, Social Sciencc.
Home Economics, English, Social Scicncc, Physical
Education, Girls Glee Vluh.
English, Commercial, Home I-It-onomics, lit-tail St-lling.
Languaures, Social Science, I-Inulish, Art Club, Girl
Reserves, Debate, Little Ibotlircr tICditorl.
Science, Social Science, Iinulish, I'hy,,ical Ifldnz-ation, St-nior
Vice-president, Speech, A l'appt-llu Chorus, All-school Play.
Operetta, Football, Iiasketlmll, Track, Conilniltt-c on Font'
English. Commercial, Scicncc, Industrial Arts, I-'ot.th:tll.
Mathematics, English, Commercial, Social Science, Girl
Reserves, Girls Glec Cluh, Chorus, Iiand. Volleyball, llaskct-
lsall, Little Dodger.
MARY LOU BRONS
English. Commercial, Mathematics, Social Scicncc. Girl
Reserves, Girls Glec Club. Chorus, llodixcr, Asa-mhly Vt rn-
mittee, Student Council IS:-crctaryb.
Printing, Industrial Arts, Iinixlish, Physical Iitlucation,
Wrestling, Intramural Kittonlmll, Horst-shoes.
Iingrlish, Lanizuages, Commercial, Social St-it-ncc, Life
EIAMRS BROWN, JR.
Social Science, English, Science, Industrial Arts, Choru
Speech, Intramural Iiaskctlmll, Intramural Ilan-lmll.
Mathematics, English, Scicnce, Social Science, Stzuxc rt-xv,
Camera Club, Speech, Delralc, Ilotlirer lI'hotop,frapli.-rn,
Committee on Committees, Student t'ouncil.
LA VONNIE CANNON
Music, Social Science, Commercial. Ifnilish, Girls Glcc
Club, Chorus, Band.
English, Art, C'ommQ-rcial, Physical Etlucation, thorny'
Ilasketlmll. Vollt-yhall, Ping:-ponir, Quoit 'I't-nnis.
IDORIS ji-LAN CARLSON
Art, English, Commercial, Physical lCdut-ation, Fhorus
Intramural Manager, Iiuskctlmll, Volleyhnll, l'inL:-pong
Quoit Tennis. Deck Tennis. Iindminton.
English, Social Science, Scicncc, t'ommz-rcial, Girls Glt-o
English, Social Scit-ncc. t'ommt-rcial, Industrial Arts,
llllINl.c..XRISON V A
l'.l1ulifl1.hm'ml N'lm'm-fr, K 1IlllIlllI'1'l1ll. lliyxlvnl l',vlm':Ul1-H.
SH x ix CXRI sox
linlllifh. S4'i4-nv-v. lhiiiliin-1'-'i:il. Nlallim-niatiw. Suru-5' uf
Xlll main Cxklii
limllish, Sm-izil Sm'i1-In-v, I'ummvrs'ial, l'hyNi1'ul l'1vlln'uli1vr1.
lh x 1 in x QQXRII ix
liuulifli. I.:im:ll:n14-s, Suviul Svivm'1'. Malllvrmitiv-, Art, Girl
liz--vrvvw, Uris'-.-Xvl Plays.
Art. Svivlws-. limllish. l'l1yfin':4l l'11lurntiui1.
.IANH s CilllNf,Rl N
N-:vm-e-, N-vial be-I1-m'4-, l',Il1fll4ll. lhysn-nl lmllwznimn,
Nl xml LLA Cum Rl
limllish. Social Sri1'i1vv. i'wiiinu-i's'i:-ll, Vhysival I'I1li11'alimi,
lin 1 1 N Clixussl N
Histnry, Lamzliazlm-, linxllish. Furnnicrcial, Ilmlgvr,
Fmiiriiiltvv un Celniniilfva-5.
llixtf-ry, linglirh, Art, Vvvinrnvrx'i:il.
Nl xiurxiu '1 Clll'I'lN1,l in
Ari, History. limzliali, l'+mirnvr4'iz1l.
1'uninu-rviul. Suvial Svis'm'm-. Mzilhm-Iliutinw. lillitlir-li. Girl
Gi maui-. Cox
Mutln-nmtiw, Iinulish. Vunirm-rvizal. Sfwiul S1-in-mx-,
Funimv.-rafial, Suvial Scim-mv-, linulish. Physil-al l'Lvl1u'a1irm,
lflmxci S Clqxxlxmmxi
Vhyaival Efllivaliun. Ifnzlixh. f'1vn1niQrm'ial. Snwial Svivrivv
lirli Gln-0 Club. A Vappvlla Vhurus, Upon-lla. Ibmlga-r,
linylifh. Sm-ivnm-, Sfwinl Sl-ivnl-4-, Klminu-rvizil, Siam- Vrn-xx
Girl Iif-wru-5, l'ing.pm1s:, IM-vl-Q Tvnnis. Vnll-fylmll.
liL'I,l Nl Cum
linulifh. S1-iam-1-, lmlu-trml Arts. Sm-ial S1-um-v, lf..-vtlfall
Nlll mu Il DALHN
lznulxxh, Qvvninivrviul, lmliuuznzrn, hm-ml 51'lll14'6'. lizukvt-
liull, l"ic-lflimll. Suimniiml.
Sw-iul S--iv-il--0, Imlmullznzvx, Mntlu-rimtivf, l-1m:li-li.
Hn-le-n I. Carlson
11 rvh rel fuppinu
Sylvia Farlsun Mildred Cartw-
liuh Caflnr James Chifillfull
liilu-n Cl2il1riSQJ!l Ihrrmhy Cuppimn
MarJ-,rin-f'4vl1x:hlir1 421-Uruv Cox
Fraru-1-w Vunniriuhznni Iivvm-rly Furl
Miluirwl Davhn Martha Uallani
I hyllls Dessinzer
I' ula Douglas
Robert I' nfield
Marilyn I' stlund
lkltllitkll DALL AM
Mathematics, English, l.am:ua1:es, Science, Social Science.
Mathematics, Science, Art. English, Cheerleader. All-school
l'lay. Chorus, Football, 'l'raek, Dodiler.
B151 'l'l. Dfwis
Home Economics, Social Science, Coniinercial, English.
Pun in D1 SSlNGl:lt
Soeial Scienee, Comnn-reial, Home Economies, English,
Social Science. English, Science, lndustrial Arts.
Rui ll Ducgiis
lCngli,.h, Home Economics, Soeial Scienee, t'onimn-reial, Art
Club, Chorus, Survey Committee, Student Council.
DoN Dn IMAN
Science, Engrlisli, lndustrial Arts. Social Science, Basket-
ball, Dodger, Committee on Committees, Student Council.
sloi Donor N
English. Science, Physical Education. Mathematics. Chorus.
Speeeh, Debate, Tennis, Basketball, VVrestlin1.:, Newcomers
C4 mmittee, Student Council.
KIA M1-.5 Dol l.lVliR
Lanxruazres, English, Commereial, Social Seienee. Latin
Club, VVram1lers Club, All-sehool Play, Boys Glee Club,
Chorus, Band, Swim: Band, Orchestra, Debate, Tennis.
Cm mmittee on Committees. Student Council.
Commercial, English, Social Science, Home Economics.
English. Social Science, Commercial. Physical Education.
Enlrlish. Languages, Soeial Science, Science, Girl Reserves,
Latin Club, Girls Glee Club, A Cappella Chorus, Basketball.
Volleyball, Deck Tennis, Badminton. Softball. Vim!-ponxz.
Shuffleboard, Intramural Manager, Dodger, Little Dodger,
Assembly Committee, Student Council ll'resi4lentl, Oper-
etta. Girls Sextet.
Rom- ENI ll-.LD
Mathematics. English, Industrial Arts. Commercial. Sopho-
more Treasurer, Senior Secretary, Boys Glee Club. Choru:-.
Speech, Dodger, Committee on Committees,
Alou mum-1 ENzAuuo
Commercial, Social Science. English, Art.
English, Social Studies, Commercial, Languages, Une-Aet
l'lay, Chorus, Orehestra, Interpretive Reading, Basketball,
English, Iiinguagg-s, Commereial. Social Srience. Girl Re.
serves, Debate, Little Dodger.
Physical Education, Enxzlish. Soeial Science, Industrial
Arts, Football. VVrestlinp:.
Mathematics, Industrial Arts. English. Science, Swimming.
Ric imma l-mu-.R
English, Mathematics. Science. Ari. Vamcra fluh. Vhcer-
lcadcr. Art Club. lloys Gln-e Cluls, Chorus. Golf, Wrestlimr.
l.x-umuaxzes. English, Uommercial. Holm' l'lcoIlonli1'h. Girl
Res:-rvca. fvllflrilvl. Little Dorlkfer.
lux 'Ii-.AN i:Ol.VAii
Iinglish, Social Science, t'onmu-rcinl, Home Econoniics.
Industrial Arts. Science, Social Science, Physical
Social Science, Scicncc, l'onlmci'ci:ll, l'lui4li--li. A Vnppella
Fhorus, Little Dodxzcr.
English. Social Science, Mathtmatics, l.anuuai.:cs, Girl lie-
serves. Wranglers, Chorus, Orchestra. Strinu Quartet.
Show Shop, Debate, Radio Speaking, Radio Announcer,
Student Council, Newcomers Committee.
Emzlish, Commercial, Printinir, Physical Education. Foot-
lxall, Intramural Sports.
Bu'i1iu.Y ANNE GILUAY
English, Science, Social Science. Commercial, Girl
Ric ii.-um C1i.iiNoIiNlNo
Science, I42iIlL!ll8LZl', Social Science, English, Yann-ra Vluln,
Boys Glev Club, Brass Sextct, Tromlrone Quartet, Show
Shop, Orchestra, Speech, Debate. Tennis. Senior Social
Fommittee, Student Council.
History, Scicncc, Commcrcial, English. Girls Glen' Kilulu,
Fhorus, Opt-retta, Ficldhall, Vollcylmll. Little Ilo1li:cl'.
Emzlish, Science, Social Science. Mathematics, Wranglers
Vlulw li'I'C'SlIil'I1lP. Girl Reserves. Une-Act l'lay. llelmte,
Spcech. Student Council, Committee on K'omn1iltm-cf. New-
English, Science, Commercial, Social Scicncc.
English. Mathematics, Fommercial, Social Science. Volley-
ball, Basketball, Badminton, Deck Tennis.
English, Science, Home Economics, Physical Education.
Vommercial, Languaizc, English, Social Scicncc.
lboius ANN GROfX'f
Lanizuaize, Social Science, Enizlish, Conmu-rcial. Orchestra,
lil 'I HA GROSS
English. C'ommn-rcial, Social Sciem-c, Home Economics,
Fhorus, Dodger lBusin1-ss Manmzcrr, Little Dodxlcr, News
l.oRi 'rm GROSS
English, Home Economics, Social Science, t'ommercial,
Doris Ann Groat
Commcrvial, Social Srivmw-, Iimzlish, Physical li:lum'ati1
Girl Rv.-serves, Art Club. Girls tllw- Vluh,
Iinulish, Social Science, Svicnvv. Physical I-lducativn. l'i
pomz, liadminton, Deck Te-nnis, Quoit 'IR-nnis,
Industrial Arts, Science, limzlish, lim-tail Scllinu, Upvrv
A Camu-lla Chorus, Dc-lmtu, lfootlrall. VVrcstlinL!-
M tRc.u1-,RH I I'l.Xt,l-.Ii
l'Iln:lisl1, I'IlhIIl'll'I't'I3I. Social S1'in'ln's-, l.anL:n1A':rs..
Iinxzlish, Commvrrial, Svivmw, Social Ss-is-in-v, Chorus.
Vollvylrall, l'ini:-pong, Softlmll.
Ruby Gum-rnsoy Mary Guprxzishurxr Aluhass Hahhalr
Marizuvritc Ham-r Juan Hagerman Frances Hair
I,1,orn I'IAlX1Bl.l-TON KARL I-IAIi'I'VC'Ib
linulish, Mathematics, I'hysival lCdm'ation, History, Hi-Y Matht-niatim-s. :prim-xwc. English. Physical Education.
Club, Wranxzlcrs Club, Spec
rh, D1-batc, Golf, Ilitilv Ilmllrvr.
Committee on Committees, Student Uouncil, .IOHANNA I'lAUG1iN
. Homs- livonumius. Sucial Swim-lu-4-, t'ornmm-rm-ial, English.
Sl ILRXVOOD H1XNIlI'QI.ANI3
Souial Science. Suiulwv, Iinizlish, Industrial Arts. lVIARGAlll. I' IIAYILANIY
, C'onlm1-rviul, Vovational Gllielalwv. IILIIIL' lim-omfnxirs,
I:l.,x1Nl1 HANSON g.g,,,:1,Sh,
linxzlish, Soir-lirv, Coninu-ri-i
Fommcrcial. Svivlwo, limzli
limzlish, Industrial Arts, Ca
Sc-ivnvv. Son-ial Sci:-Iwo. Art. Iinglish. Ilvluatv. Intramural
al, Social St'i1'1u'1'. Spvvvll.
sh, Sovial SCIL'lll'0, ltasltt-tlxall.
HARRI5 IZVLRIJVI' Hmm 1 IOIINI
ltlnxzlish, Mathvmatics, Scivm-1-. Industrial Arts.
Enxzlish, Industrial Arts. Mathvniativs. Social Svivm-0.
nninwrvial. Mathvmatirs, liand.
It'Iana1:s-r, Ilaskm-tlmall. Xollvylmll, Kittz-nlvall. I'1m:lish, Sol-ial Sm-ivm-1-, t'on1nn-rt-ial, Matin-lnatics.
Lloyd Hamlrlvton Sherwood Handcland
Elaine Hanson Carol Harris Dwain Hart .Virian Hart
Margaret Haviland Harris E. Hawthurnv August. Heitnvr VITHIHIB Heman
linulish, Social Science. I.am:um:t-s, Matin-matirs, Girl Its
st-ru-s, Sans Souci, Opt-ra-Ita. Girls Gln- Clulr, A Caivpnlln
llnluxlrizil Arts, l'illL1llSl1, Nwlnl 51-14-111'1-, S1'11'111-11.
lil ll x1s1 111 H1 Nmuc
lumrllxh. Nwlul Svln-111-1-, l'11n1n11-1'1'i:1l. l'l1y-ivul l'11l114-:iii-111.
l,OlLXllNl Nl. ll1N
f'1n11n1'r1-i11l.l.z1111:11a ' -5. '1 f 'Q ..'.1vi11IS1-in-uw--,1'l1.1r11..
H1'1-l11'ft1':1, Slum' S
1111x111 1 s ll1 111N1.1 .xm
l'l!llIllSl1, M:All1m'n1z1li1's, l,:u1L:11ni:1-X, S1'i1'111'1'. S1,1'i:1l S1'iw111".
Snwizil S1'i1'111'1', l'v1n1nn-rm-ial. l'in1:lisl1, l.:f111g11:41:1-w, Girl
lima-rx'1's. Girls Glu- l'l11l1, A Capps-lla l'l141r11-.
lmllxstrial Arts. Sfwiul Svin-11cm-. limllish, l'l1y'4i4-:il
K1NN1'111 l'lll lox DUNN,-x lf.x1 l'lOll 1x
lfllllllrll. lllrlustrizil Arts, S1'iv111's'. Sfwizil Sviviivm-, S111-1-vli. linxrliwh, Svim-1111-, i'un1n1v1'1'111l. Swvlul S1-14-11w. Girl
Bl YI Rl Y AN Y liunrs lix-wru-s I'l'l'L'HSllTl'l'I.
Srwial Svivlivm-, linulish. I.:1111.:11:-11:1-S, M:11h4-n1:1ti1'4, Girl Rv- NlAliAl X N llL'l ISSLH
N1-1'v1-s, Girls Glu- l'lul1. 0110-uct Plays, All-wlmnl l'l:iy. A IA: , 1 , ,R If ,I-J 1- 4,5 ,l 4-' , H, K ,-
I:ivyNiliufghlxfrllqgll::ln'T1'lIn, IM-lmts-, lluulm-r. Junior Ss-vu - lmilllikY.::i:-imlygi lV.1,ilt,g,iZ:iT.' H H ' In In I' lm HF' ' 1
IS1 l'lY llo11.1s'111c BV' 'Y HUNU R
1.jm:li,h.Sm.iaI S..i,,m.,,' 3,i,.m.l,' p1,m,m,rl.iHI- Liull, Mailhm-n1:1li1'w,1'11n11111-1'1'i:1I, S111'i:1lS1'iw111'v, l'i111:Ii-l1.G11l
Ijmhrvru li1's1'I'vnw, llmlxln-T.
.lL'Nl PlOl,l.lSIl ll A'i1,'f,',lilxL"i'I'Y I E, 1 V
lfnirlifh, Funinn-r1'1:1l. Sviviivv, Mullin-111:ili1'f. A Vzipiwllzi 'UL I5 1' 'A H' A'HM'I"g'u' lmxlmll ,4"lm"AH'm' All
f'hf1r11f, l,illlv llmhzvr, Suvial C41n1n1i!l01-, Sluvlvnl 0111111-il. Iiyl LYS Fiblu I Y
tl.xx111 H01 x1s111ox1 M11111.1n11111.-X, A1-1, 1,1111u11111:.1, 1c11ff1if11. A1-1 111111,
lflwmc- l'11'1r1mmi1's, f'11n11ne'r1'i:AI. Slwial Svim-n1'1-, l'iIlLfllwll. R"S"rW'5-
l,.x VQJNN1-. Hoon l511,1,L1-,My1,1y
Ilkurnr- Evuiiuniia'-2, liliulish, f'11n1n11'r1'i:ll, Sfwial S1'i1'1111', linizlish, lnflustrizil Art-, Suvizil S1-ii-1111-. l'l1j.':-ival
Ke-nnr-tl1Hill1111 lim-YI-rly AnnH11I1lnN lie-tty Hnllistf-r .I11111-l'l41lliwV.f-1' .l:111im- Hulnmwlrfrni
llunn:-1 l'as- H1111-k Maralyn H111-hsvh lim-1tyH11ntf-r Arlv-no Hurle-5' l-in-lyn Hurlnly
Hendricks llurzilvrw M. Hf-nkle
l,:1 V1111111' Huml
Dnrmhy Isaam :nn
P lnrine Johnson
Ruhsrt P Jnhnsmi
Rosemary Kirsc h
Mary Jane Juhnsun
W. Herschel Juhnsun
Sara Ann .Inrdisun
SUP' rs. if
English, Social Science, Home liruiiuniies. Seienve. Girl lie--
serves :Sem-re-taryr, A Cappella Chorus. Girls Glee Fluli.
Basketball, Volleyball. Deck Tennis. New:-nmcrs Cumniil-
tee, Juninr Treasurer, Suphunwre Treasurer,
linpzlish, Cummereiai, Suvial Svienve, Physival limlmalimi,
Basketball. Volleyball. Softball. Quuit Tennis.
Orninieri-iz-il. Mathematics, lhiirlisli. Industrial Arts. His-
tf-ry. Athletim' Captain, I-Rwllnall, Traek. lntraniural Wim--
tlinpr, Intramural liuxiniz, Intramural Sxvimmimz.
l:l.ORINla M. lloimsox
lingzlish, fhmmervial, Seielwe, l'liysival l'i1lln'ali1wn. Girl Bea
serves l'I'rs-asurerr, Girls Glex- Vluly. A Vappellzi Chnrus,
Opera-lla. Baskellvall, Vulleylmll, lln-ck Tennis, Snftlnall,
lvlixlu' -IANI: -lol lNsoN
linglish, Science, Home l'ln-uimriliv-4, l'1vnimvr1'i:il, Sm-i:il
Seieiivv. Girl Rest-i'x'es, Baskelliall.
Pimzlish, Fummereial, l'hysi4-al l'1duvatiun. Hunn-
lic-ormniivs. Chorus. Suftlnall, Baslwtlmll.
llOBl:R'I E. jon NSON
Languages, linizlish, Mathematics: Sm-ial Sviem-e. Hi-Y
lViee-president r, Ifuotlmall, Vlfrestling, Track tfaptain
xlV1l,LlAlVl HHQSQH1-.L JOHNSON
'lish Industrial Alt- Phy-.iial Vflmatifm
Music, Em. , .' ' " u - . B s
Glee' Club, Operetta, A Cappella Chorus. Orvliestra, Stam-
Slum ANN JORDISON
Suvial Seience, Fumnieruial, Seiem-s-, lingrlisli. Churus.
industrial Arts, Svienve, limzlish. Owniniereial.
.IAQ K KIHARN5
Enyzlish. Sueial Science, Matlieniaties. Science-
Snvial Sciem-e. Svienee, Mathematics. limzlish, Band, Swim:
Band, Orchestra, Gulf, Duflger, Snvial Cnniniittee.
Seienee. Mathematics, Sm-ial Sciemw-, lingrlish.
iirls G14-e flulu, A Falrpa-lla Vhnrus, Urchealra.
limzlish, l'unini1-rvial, Art. Sewial Svin-live. l'hnrus.
linprlish. Sueial Si-is-in-e, Lamzuaizes, lndustrial Arts,
M linulish. Sur-ial Sa-in-m-e, Owniniercial, Home lflrmumiivs,
Basketball. Track, Little Dodger. Assembly Funiniillm-.
Art. English, Sovial Science. Cuninwreial, Art Club,
Basketball, Volleyball, Dodger :Art lidilnrr.
Pi nm' Kumi
l,21lll!llH1ll'34. Muthvmatit-5. linnzlish. Sri:-lim-. tiirl ltvm-rx-1-5.
lingllish, Sovial Svivlilw-, lllllllSlI'lXll Arts. Physical l'illun'a-
tion, liaskt-tlmall, Horst-shot-s.
Lan:uaL:vs, Matin-niativf, Social Svit-in-v. liuulish, Vhorus.
li-otlrall. Wrt-stling, Little- llovlxzvr. llaelio, Sturlt-nt t'ount'il.
Piuulisli, Sm-iul Svii-info, Horne- l-It-onoinics, t'omm4-rvial. Girl
Rn-a-rx-t-4, llo:l1:m-r, Asru-inlily Vniiiniittt-v, Lilrrarian. Stuflvnt
Hi um in l,i 1.
linulish, Si-is-in-v, t'oinmi-rcial, lnslustrial Arn, lluys Kilm-
Lu i LN L1-x
l'fn':lish. Sm-ial St'ivt1t'e', l'nn1lllt'l'rial, l'hysin'al l'I1lut'ation.
English, Suvial St'i1'nt'c, Ss'icm't', Cumnit-rs'ial.
St'ivnt'v, Suvial St'it'nt't'. linillirih. Manual Arts, Airurafl
Matht-mativa, lntlustrial Arts, Ctvninwrvial, limllish, Hi-Y,
Track 1Stu4It-nt ll1HIlilllt'l'l, Intramural liasketlmall.
Mu :min l.uNn
linilli th, ll'l:ith:-rnativs, Social Sri:-in-v. lmlnszuatrs-s. Sans
linulish, Som-ial Sm-it-iivv. Matlu-niatit-.1. lnclustrial Arts, Golf.
l'll l,l.N lf. Mfuu-.
linulish, Sovial Sciviwt-. Inrlustrial Arts, t'omnu-rvial, Girl
lic-si-rvcs, Sm-1-vii, llaakn-tlmll, Volli-ylnall. Quoit 'ft-nnig,
Qilllpll fx Mu I K
l':llllllSl1, Art, tuunniorrial. Sovial St-iviivt-. Intramural
Sovial Sc'ic'iu'f', lmlustrial Arts, St'i1'iu't-. l'inx:lir.li. Nuys Glvv
I-Inxlish, Social SClQ'IIV'L'. Sricnvv. Invlusltrial Art1.
lkmoiiivx. MAR HN
t'ommi-ri-ial. Si-it-nm-, English. Som-ial Svirln-pl Fi:-Ivllvall,
Girl Rvwrvv:-1 tlfaisy-rliain Cnn1mittt't'r.
Svivnva-, Sovial Sri:-m'n', English, Lamzlmzc-fi. W'ranul4'rs,
l'rmirlvnt of Hand, l'r1-sich-nt of Sr-nior Flass, All Schm-l
Play. Marching: Band, Court-rt lianfl, Orc-hi-stra. Show
Shop, Sm-t-vh. IM-hate, liaskt-th:-ill, Intramural Haskvthnll
and Kittvnluall, Sturlvnt Council. Cnnimittt-1' on l'ommittuQ,,
Emrlish. Maths-matirs, St-it-in-1-. Social Svim-nu-1-, All-N-hool
Play. Boys film' Club. Fhorus, liantl, Urrhm-stra, Surw-y
. 'is ,
Donna Jean Mericlv
Mary Janc Millcr
f i H
IJONALIJ MM um'
English, Industrial Arts, Conmicrcial. Physical Education.
Iiasketln-ill, Football. Intramural llaskctlwall and Kittcnball.
E1 in-. Mc.C,xLMoNT '
Mathematics. Lamzuagrs, lintzlish. Art. Art Club, liaskct-
English, Commcrcial, Scicnccs, Social Scii-ncc. Industrial
Social Sci:-ncc, Comnn-rcial. Art, lintxlisli.
Iflmzlish, Social Studios, Industrial Arts, Coxnmm-rcial.
Chorus, Iiaskctball, Vollt-ylvall, lladminton. I'lIll!-llltllll.
lflnpzlish, Latin. Scif-in-c, Commt-rcial. Girl lim-sm-rvw
IDONNA Ml4.liICQI 1-
Social Scicucc, Sciclicc, Iinizlisli, Colnlncrcial, Girl
Comma-rcial, Iinizlish. Physical Education. Industrial Arts,
klu1,1AN Ml'.SSI',IRl.X' '
English, Social Scim-ncc, Industrial Arts, l'lxysicaI liduca-
tion, Wrestling, Iiaskotball, Intramurals.
English, Physical Education, llangruairt-s, Social Studics.
Wramzlcrs, Sans Souci, Radio Rt-adiniz, Original Oratory.
I.an1.:uaxzt-s, English, Matht-matics, Scif,-not-, Chorus, liand,
Basketball, Football lCaptainb.
Mathcmatics. English, Scicncc, Physical Education, Iiaskct-
ball lStude-nt Manage-rl, Intramural Iiaskctball and Kittcn-
Enlzlish, Industrial Arts. Physical Education, Social
NIARY JANE NIILLLR
English, Social Scicncc, Commercial, Physical Education,
Librarian, Studvnt Council. Girls Glcc Club. Chorus, Girl
K Social Science. English. Scicncc, l'lIllllllVI'l'IHI, Girl
Ile-scrves, Stage Crew, Ping:-ponxz, Ilaskctl-all.
English, I,3hK!ll8iZGS, Social Scicncc, Maths-matics, Hi.Y.
Ilovs Glee Club, A Capnclla Chorus, Football, Basketball,
Tcnnis, Little Dodger,
Commercial. English, Art, Social Scicncc. Art Club. Spccch,
English. Social Science. Commercial. Industrial Arts, Hi-X
Art Club. One-Act Play, Football, Basketball. Swimming
Klum tx Motu I Axim
Nlzitln-nizitiva. Sri'-rim-, lmlustrinl Arts, Ffnitlieh, Buys til:
l'u't txt NILJNN
linirlixh, Sri'-m-v, Siwiul St-in-Inv. 4'vmrm'l't-iztl.
lt ox um Mx t it
Iixiulixll, Sm-iztl Sri:-lu'--, lntluwtriul Art-X. l'4tmm4-rt-inl, lin--
lk..-tlmll, liittlt- lmtlyu-r.
lznullxh. lnnluftrlnl Arts, Nwxul N-:vm-n-, l livfltnl luulllvxt-
titm. 'l'r:u-lt. lftmtlmll.
lla 1 1 N Ntxxstwi
linulixli, llvtnmn-rm-iztl, l.:xl1vu:i1.w4, Suwinl Svivlivw. Intru-
murul Nl:ln:lLrvr. lfivltllmll, Ytullvylnnll, liz:-l-1-tlfzill, Ihwk
-I xc it Nu I,Sl N
linullill. Srinfmw-, W'tm1Iw4n'li, Huviul Sri:-l11'r-. 'l'r:u'lt.
liztxkt-tlmll, Little- Imtlin-r.
lixmm NI NIIYII
I-Invlish. l'uninivr'vi:tl, Hunn- lit-mitlr-1iit':, km-inl Svi-Axim-.
Nl,xr.NL's Nom vi tri'
S-.riztl Sn'in:lnu-. linuliwh, M:Atlu1n1:ntit'4, Iiurigflxznuw-4. llunfl.
li xlatsxlu Nxn1c.c.t.k
linulifli, Suvinl S1-it-rim-, I,:u1u'tl:ig.rt-4. t'unir11vr'vi:tl, Girl Ile'
N4-:wt-S. Ile-lmte-, l'in1:-Izumi. liuflwtlmll, Suftlnznll. Little-
lllt4lLfl'l'. Studi-ut t'..unvil.
Rum Rl CYCQUNNOR
Sm-iul Srit-lim-, l.ztltVll:Aw-N, Maltlit-mzttir-1, Ifnylisli, llzunl.
Slwvrli, Ns-wt-tum-tw l'ummittm-.
Iinulish, Snvinl Svia-114-4-, llumt- I-It-tim-rlliw.. Vt mlm-rvinl,
lutrumuratl Mznlimft-l', l'l1uruQ.
Rum it I' V.xNc1 Orsox
lfllvlixll. Sn-it-In-1-. Suvinl S1-it ut-v. t'4mimwrn'.:lI.
fum Xl Oxx
1 x 141 N it 1
llllll :X 'I'
,nn .'t-'u,,,N, sf'.,..,. '-.
: ,.:i' 1 , ' R nirnittlw. ii i
l.t Rox l'.-xxsoxs
I.1trtull:nLre-N. Nlzitln-niaitiw. Swif-in--'. lmlvnxtriul Art. Hi-X
tl'l--xitlt-ut r, tlp"r.'tt:t, t'li..ruQ, Sgivt-vii, Imtlytw, Stunlvnt
li nm il
1'-1:11:11-wlztl, Sun-izil Sm, nt--1. lmltlxtrizll Art-, lfnuili ll .
I-,xl 1 x N PM it usux
1'-tmn1vl'f'iul, liniflixli. St-wlul St-if-nt-.-A Hmm- I-Qtw.itmiii4--
liirlR14-vl'ww,4ii1'lSw-lltn liuxka-tlmll, l'ixiy-1,1-11L'.
I 711 J4-lmtltu-n
" l.:-Ruy l'ur-u-l1-
l'uulim- Munn I,e-unartl My:-r
H.-lvn Nmwurn Jack Ns-ilwn
zaunllf N-ultxn-dt lizirlmra Nytlvifgt-r
lfvunm- tllxmi lh,lw1'tUl-.nt
lillur-rw Outfit Suphlvl'2n1nlra5
l.u4'y l'au'lwllft lfxvlyn l'uttq-raun
CFIARI.IiNIi MARY PIZEIJ
Commercial, Social Science, Iinglish, Inmlustrial Arts,
Debate. Little Dodger.
Commercial, English, Mathematics, Social Science,
English, I.an1.5ua1zes, Commercial, Social Science. Latin
Club, Spanish Sextet, Girls Glee Club, A Cappella Chorus,
Industrial Arts, Social Science, Iinyrlish, Physical Educa-
tion, Iioyr-x Glee Club, A Cappella Chorus, Operettn, Foot-
ball, 'I'rack, Basketball, Committee on Committees.
Boisixu-. Lou PIz'I'IiRSON
linxrlish, Social Science, Commercial, Science. Hand.
Orchestra, liasketball, Little Ilomlprer, Student Council.
CHARl.0'l"I'l'. JEAN P14,Tx-.1tsoN
English, Social Science, Home Economics, Commercial,
Girl Reserves. Little Dodger.
Charlene l'ee4l Helen Peexl Carolyn Pemberton
James l'4-ters lioluhie Lou Peterson Jean Peterson
l ll-,1 l:N P1-g'l'1-.MON Bi-1'r'l'1i RANDOI.
linizlish. Social Science, Mathematics, Lanuuapres, Girl Re- Home Economics, Physical limlucation, Iinprlish, Comnicr-
serve-1, Latin t'luh, Band, Orchestra, I"lute Trio, Slualent cial, Girl Reserves, Speech, Little Dodger, Stumlent Council.
H J H Q I.11NAixo RANDOI.
NION I I1 I l'-Il'-R50N Mathematics, Emrlish, Commercial, Physical Iiclucation.
English, Science, Mathematics. Physical Etlucation, Hi-Y Boys Glee Club, Operetta, A Cappella Chorus, Intramural
Club, Glce Club. Swimming, Intramural Basketball.
ROI!-l'.R'l' PI-'AI-KI-' GEORCDIA IVIAI-Q RIiASIiR
linyzlish, Social Science, I.anguaxrr.-, Mathematics, All School Social Science, English, Commercial, Industrial Arts.
l'lay, Senior Play, Chorus, Speech, Footlxall, Wrestlintr.
Golf, lfootball Manager, Student Council.
RIQNI-11-1 Prison Q
Iinulish, t'ommercial, Lanuumzes, Social Science, Girls Glee ,IOHN RLBARC-AK
Flulr, Chorus, Intramural Manager, liasketlrall, Volleyball, English, Mathematics, Social Science, Intlustrial Arts,
Vim:-pong, Life Saving, Softball. Track, Intramural Manager, Intramural liasketlrall.
I:l.ORl:Nt,l-Q Pok'l'i1R CARL Riix-go
linizlish, Lantruaizes, Commercial, Social Science, Latin lCny:lish, Mathematics, Social Science, Industrial Arts.
H' ROBERT R1flNAR'l'soN
ROBERT RAIS1 ON English. Science, Industrial Arts, Mathematics, lloys Glee-
lingzlish, Social Science, Mathematics, Inrlustrial Arts, Club, Chorus, Swimming, Track, Intramural Manager,
Track. Little Dofluer, Committee on Committees, Student Council.
Helen Peterson Monte Peterson Robert Pfaff Renee Pitsor Florence Porter Robert Ralston
Bette Randol Lenard Randol Georgia Reaser John Rebarcak Carl Reed Robert Reinartson
Social Scicncc, Scicncc, lintzlish, Home Economics. Chorus.
IA VUNNI-. RIYI'
limzlish, Home Iicononiics, Social Scicncc, Iiamzuaizcs.
I2L'NIc I-, Rn Il
Matht-matics, lintzlish, Laniruatres, Scicncc, Girl Reserves,
Girls Glen- Flub. A Cappella Chorus, Operetta, Basketball,
l'inI:-pong, Fieldball, Softball, Dodger II'Iditorh.
LI Rox' Roni-.IHS
Physical Education, Social Science, English, Industrial
Arts, Intramural Softball, Intramural Basketball.
Iimzlish, Social Sci:-ncc. t'ommcrcial, Sciencc, Girls Glee
liuizlish, Science, t'omma-rcial, Physical I-Iducation, Girl
Itcscrvcs, l,ittlc lbodgcr.
Social Science, Home Economics, Commercial, English, Girl
Rt-serves, Deck Tcnnis, l'intz-pong, Basketball, Softball,
Iilullish. Scicncc, Industrial Arts, Physical Iffducation.
ClIfHY1ll'l'L'lIlI, English, Social Scicucc. Art, Girl Reservcs. A
l'appcIla Vhorus, liaskcthall, l'iIIt:-pomz, Softball, Ifieldball.
VIRGINIA EI.I,I-1N RY!-.RSON
Iimrlish. Commcrcial, Social Scicncc, Physical Iiduration,
Girl Reserves, Chorus.
English, Social Science, Industrial Arts, Science,
IntranIIIral Basketball, Intramural Softball.
English, Science, Industrial Arts, Social Science, Operetta,
A Cappella Chorus, Iioys Glee Club, Wranglers Club lVice-
English, Commcrcial, Social Scicncc, Vocational Guidancc,
,Ion N SA NDI-,Ll N la
I-Imrlish, Mathematics, Social SI-icncc, Scicncc, Golf,
Wrestlinll. Student l'ouIu-il.
Mathematics, Iqlllllif-ill, t'ommcrciIIl, Retail Selling, l'horus,
llaskctball. Vollcyball, l'ing-pong, Survcy Vomniitte-I-,
-IOAN NIS SAI Am.
Emllish, Lanizuagrc, t'ommI-rcial. Social Studies.
English, Science. Social Scicnce, Commercial, Girl
Reserves. Cheerleader, Chorus, Spt-I-ch, Dodger.
Social Science. Commercial. Iimzlish. Home I-Iconomics,
Girl Reserves. Orchestra, Pins!-Inomz, Iiaskctball, I-'it-ldball,
prcsidentn, Speech, Debate, Assam ly Committee. Softball.
Phyllis Roscne ar Rumme Ruth Russell Virginia Ryerson Furtis Sanck
Jeanne Sandeline oh Sandeline Fern Sanders Joanne Savage- Jane Schcercr
Norma Salim-rur ll-funn li. Sl-lil--ifnnm
G1 rdlrl Sr hmukl-r l'1luism-Sm-hulmt-rt
Alu e S4 hurtz Alma IJ:-e-S1---lt-y
Kennlth Shi-llun Mnrjuric- Shrye-rs
liilln Sittiu .Iunn-s Skuphunirmlr
Nou MA SLH1-iigiu R
Svil-nos-, Funinu-rrizxl, limzlish, Suviul S4-if-num-, Girl
lil-M-rvcs, Girls Glu- Club, Vlmrus. Linh- llmluvr.
4 Cllninii-rl'ial, Svivlwm-, Hrirrlish, l'hyain'nl litllivzlliull,
liaske-llmll, Vulli-ylrzill, I,ittl4- lhwlun-i'.
Immzxizigus, Art. limzlish, Cuninu-i'l-iul, Sans Sum-i.
liuml, Litllv Dmlgvr.
G1 :urn Sciixxoiu ia
linglish, lnslustrizll Arts, Cuninn-rl-iznl. l'l1ywi--ul l-Ifllivutimn.
lil om. Sllllljlil it 1'
l'Im:lish, Snvial Svivmw-, l'nmmvi'4-iul, l'hysia':ll limlliwzitiwil.
liuml, Siwm'h, lnlrumurul Mzmuizvr, Volll-ylmll, llaixlwtluull.
l'im:-puiiu. Kiltvnlmll, Ill-vit Tvnliix, llndmintun.
liuulish, Snviul Svin-m'n-, llulu-Atriul Artx, Sri:-inn-, 4'lwl'ur.
H-Y, lnlruniurnl Wm-stliiug.
A1 ici Scgiiuiuf
limzlish, Fnnlnn-rc-iul. Slwinl Svivm-v, ll-um' l-Il--in-mxil-s.
Cumnwrriul, lflmzlish, Mutha-niutirs, Sm-iul St-ie-in-1-, Girls
Glev Club, Ups-rottn. A lfappm-lla i'linrll:4, Vim:-p4vm,:, Lift--
suviniz, lluska-tlmll. Vullvylmll, lim-wk 'l'o-nnis, lizulniintun,
EIKDAN ELIZAISI-.'l'll Simi 1 it
limrlish, Physim-ul l'liliu-utinm, S4-in-law, Sm-izil Sm-in-nw.
i'hnru:s, Spve-vli, lntrumurzil Mnnziirn-i', Vullm-ylmll, ltaiskvt-
hall, ljlvvk 'll-nnis, l'il11:-immz, Vzulmllm- 'IX-Huis, Snftlmll,
liallminton, Little- ltinzlygn-l', Stull.-nt l'uum'il. l'11lnn1iltr-m- nm
Ki.Nx1fl'u Suri um
Mmhclnzntirs, lmluftriail Arlx, linizlish, Phywilfnl limllnl-ziliitn,
limflish, Suvinl Svim-livv, ilrninin-iwizil, Svim-ri:-1-, Snvflluill,
Svionvv, Industrial Arts. l-Imzlish. Snuial Sl-ivm-1-, S4-nil:
Buy Scouts, All Svhnwl Play, Opt-rm-ttu, Glu- Vluln, A Vap-
pellzx l hurus, llaslu-tbull, Gulf, lliltll- llmlgvr.
English, Sm-iul Svicnvl-, S1-iviicv. Immziiaizv, Girl Ile-sm-vt-4,
Girls Glee Club, Girls Sn-xl--1, lizuliu Stmlvnt Annminu-r
lhnrlgvr, Suvial Comnmillw-.
LIAM ri SK0l'llANlM LR
, English. Sucial Sa-ie-lu-ll, lirziftimf, Musiv, ltaml, I-Rmtluull,
- liasketlmll, Golf, 'l'r:u'k.
l.1 Rox' SM ITH
lfmllish, Sviviive-, Matin-miitivs, lnlluslrianl Arts, l-lnltlmll,
WVU-stling. 'l'i'zu-k. Fhurus, Spvvvli, Little llmlge-i',
Li sri ia Smrrll
linglish, Svieiim-, Social Sn'ivm'0, Musiv. VVi'unult-rs Vlul,
All Srhuul Play, Iiuys Glm- Club, A Uzippf-llzi i'l'1urus. lizunl
llrrhestru, IM-lmziln-. Surn-y ul' Avtiritius.
linglkh, Cuninn-rl-izil. Imluwtriul Arts. l'l1y5ir:nl l-Imluvuiil xx
Social Svivrire, Hmllish, Hume- l-Iv-limniil'-1, l'liyfiv1lI
Nolum Srl mum I-
4'oninn-rvial. Industrial Arts. liuulish. Lanxluam-, Glcc
lflnulish, Comnivrvial, Social Srivncv, R1-tail Sellinxl, Art
t'lull, Studvnt Council. Girls Gln-c Club, A Cappella Chorus,
Spot-4-li. Littlu Dodizm-r, Social Committn-0.
Alosllfulxi-1 Aoxl s Sl'i,xx'.-xlu'
limrlish. Fommt-r4'ial, Social Sricncv. Homc lic-onomics.
Social Sricm'x', Iinxrlish, Commvrcial, Physical lieluration.
I-lmllish. Social Scicncc, Srim-:ict-, Lanuuaizcs. Orchestra
nl'rt-sidvntl, Show Shop, All-swhool Play, Girls Gln-e Club.
A Camwlla Chorus, Opt-re-tta.
C1 nu Nu-, SUI-.R
linulish. Induftrial Arts, S4-it-in-4-. Social Scif-nn-, Chorus,
Intramural llaskcthall, Intramural Baseball.
linulish, Commercial, Social Studics, Physical Education.
lJ.'Kl'l'Il Tl ssuxl
I.am:ua1:n-S, linxrlish, Commercial, Home Economics, Girl
Rvsorves, Opt-rt-tta. Glow Club, Chorus, Little Domlgrer,
Suru-y of Activities Committcc, Student Council.
linulish, Social Sci--nn-, Sa-it-rim-. Industrial Arts.
liul I xi- Tll.'l'oN
Commvrcial. Art, English, Physical ldduration, Girl Rv-
svvwos, Staxrc Fra-W, Chorus, llaskvtlmll, Volle-ylmall, Qlloit
'l'1-nnis, lit-ck 'I'4-nnis, l'in1:-point.
limzlish, Industrial Arts, Scit-ncv, Social Scicncv, Boys Glvs-
Vlulf, A Cappt-lla Chorus, Track, Stud:-nt Founcil.
Malhvniatirs, linulish, Soi-ial Svii-in-4-, Vonimoroial, Buys
liuulifh, l'on1mi-rcial, Industrial Arts. Physical l'Iducation,
lioyw Glu- fluli, Vhorus. Suimminu.
.lm VAN Guxm'
l-lnizlifh. Matht-matics, Som-ial Scif-lcv. t'unimt-rcial. Hi-Y,
S4-nior Tre-asurz-r, liand, Sm-s-ch, Track, Wrcstlinnz, Dodm-r,
t'ommlttv1- on Coniniittm-cs, Studi-nt i'oum'il.
Rom 14 1' VINSON
lirmlish. Industrial Arte. Vivics. Mathv.-nlatics,
linvlish. St-it-ncn-, Social Sa-in-ru-1-, Commcrcial, llodgvr,
liiuzliih, t'on1me-rw-ial, Physical liducation, Industrial Arts.
Girl Ros.-rw-s, Girle Gln-Q' Flulu, A Cappulla Chorus, Basket-
English, Sa-ie-ru-e, Social Scif-nrv. Lamruaucs, Girl Reserve-s,
Girl4 Glu- f'luh, Vhorux. Orc-hs-stra, Show Shop, Basketball,
Jim Van Gundy
Mary Jane Wall
Ann Louise Wiss
Jennie R. Walrod
Verla J. Williams
jLNNna ROSE WALROD
Lanuuayzes, Commercial. English, Social Science.
linxzlish, Commercial, Science, Social Science, Speech,
Social Science, English, Commercial, Industrial Arts. Girls
Glee Club, Chorus, Debate. l'l2Sk6'tb3ll, PIfliI'I7tbl'lH- Fivld'
Social Science, Lamzuaizes, Science. Commercial. English.
Basketball. Life Savimz, Fieldlsall. Volleyball.
linxzlish, Science. Industrial Arts, I'hysical Education,
Little Ilodzzer, Assembly Committee.
Physical Education, Enirlish, Commercial, Retail Selling,
VI.liI.A ji-,.-xml, VVILLIAMS
limzlish. Social Science, Home Economics, Commercial,
A Cappella Chorus, Operetta. Speech.
Social Science, English, Commercial, Lanpruatzes, Debate,
l'inu-pontr, Basketball, lfieldball, Softball.
IBONALIJ LI. WINusc1HANz
ldmzlish, Mathematics, Science, Industrial Arts, I-Ii-Y
ll'r1-sident, Secretary-'l'reasurerb, Chorus, Wrestling.
linizlish, Mathematics, Science, Social Science, Glee Club
Chorus, Swimmimz, Little Dodger.
linxrlish, Lanpzuages, Art, Social Science.
Science, Mathematics, lflmslish, Physical Education, Foot-
inall. Basketball, Little Dodprer, Newcomers Committee.
Science, Social Science, l'lni.5lish, Languages, Latin Cluli,
Newcomers Committee, Student Council tI'residentl.
Social Science, Industrial Arts, I-Imzlish, Physical
Dorothy Wellen linizlish, Mathematics. Industrial Arts. Science.
Dean Wrirzht Albert Zemke
DON Eillil-l,llI-.RGIiR NIARY CvAVI1'l'TA RO1si4,R'l's
limzlish. Social Science, Industrial Arts, Science. Enlllish- Sf'if'Yl1'0. Social Sl'i0Y1l'0. Malhvmalics-
Dick Ln-51 y IJORIS -IRAN Swm-.ZY
Iimrlish. Social Science, Science, Industrial Arts. Enptlirlh, Mathematics. Commercial. l'hYSif'Hl I'I1lur'ation.
DALLAS NLLSON I V VT N
Iinirlish, Science, Industrial Arts, Physical Education, N Axllxll AP?C01.l
Iimrlish, Social Science, Science, Home Economics.
Egnlish, Industrial Arts, Science, Social Science, Track.
All-school Play, lioys Glee Club, A Cappella Chorus. Swing
liand, Speech, Football, Basketball. Track. Little Dodxrer,
l'0XiMl'l"I'l'Il'I ON C'0MMlT'l'l'Il'IS: Slumlinil .lim l'4-It-rs, Jack VVinsli,w. .lim l411m'l.i-nyrl. Jim liuliiu-r, .lim Van Gunrly. lion llillmziii.
Sol Aslilti-:Him-. Lloyd ltlzxrnlrln-lon. limb liufivlvl. Sm-:iii-rl Kenny litailw. liilwiii Vlziilssm-ii, Joan Shafer. John Martin. Maxim' Gomlsmi
N1:ii'ii-Ilzl Alwl. Holi Km-irizirtsm
A new movement through which the memory of the graduating class
of 1942 will live in the history of our school, one which will become a
tradition. is the organization of senior leadership. 'kllour departments
are headed by a Committee on Committees, composed of fifteen mem-
bers elected by the senior class. 'ff Achievements are carried on through
the Newcomers Committee, Survey Committee. Social Committee and
Assembly Committee. The Newcomers Committee and the Social Com-
mittee arranged the Sophomore-Senior party, .1 successful venture
intended to introduce the sophomores into the life of the school. The
Assembly Committee has earned the gratitude of the students by
organizing more interesting and popular assemblies. To develop student
interest in participation in a more varied scope of activities is the duty
of the Survey of Activities Committee. i' Agitation for senior leader-
ship began in Mr. Orth's civics class as .1 result of a fiery discussion
concerning lack of school spirit. Committees were sent to various civics
classes and representatives were chosen to discuss the problem which was
presented before a meeting comprised of the entire graduating class.
After heated discussion. an agreement was reached by majority rule, and
two-thirds of the graduating class were nominated for election on the
Committee of Committees. A temporary poll was set up. and fifteen
students were elected from the group. 'I' lt is now up to the future
senior- to carry on our program and to continue to make it a success.
XTTENTION: Voniniittr-e on Committees takes to the air. An t-yt--operier into affairs at the st-mor-sophomore party.
The Dodger Parade of 1941-42 combines a series
of fast moving events. W'e have watched many
scenes pass by in review. 'A' In addition to up-
holding .1 high standard of performance in our
activities, enthusiastic response has been given to
the many calls for patriotic service 'klluring
the coming year, as our national crisis goes on.
Fort Dodge schools will continue to answer the
calls for service. lfurther demands will be made
upon both faculty and students for active par-
ticipation in our armed forces and in civilian
activities. Everyone will be called upon both to
do and to do without. NYT shall always be proud
of our record.
. P -'Lb ecQ,,,,,,,4,
Haadlnq the Uudqar Parade
CARI. T FKFLH -XVER
'l'Taking their places from year to year in the
world's parade are those alumni of Fort Dodge high
school who marched for three years in the Dodger
ranks. The successes of these people in public and
private affairs have more than repaid their efforts
in keeping in step with high school work. i' Every
organization, to be worthwhile, must have a foun-
dation for its program. The school board, governed
by democratic principles and ruled by the will of
the community at large, provides such a base. This
group of seven prominent Fort Dodgers pronounces
final judgment on vital school problems and sees
There are many hopeful things for you gradu-
ates in spite of the fact that you are being
graduated into a world at war. A consoling fact
is that the nation wants you with nothing less
than a high school education. jobs actually
await you if you are prepared. i' Many busi-
nesses including the defense industries and the
armed forces have confidence in your ability to
carry on. lt is a known fact that young workers
adjust themselves more easily to the present day
situations than do the older workers. Your
youth, vigor, adaptability and high morale mean
much to the future of this nation. I.et the
Dodger parade continue!
-15 5-Tazmw-f f-
that progress continues. 'A' Direct administration
of school affairs is in the capable hands of Superin-
tendent Harold Wfilliams. XVhile his work is con-
cerned with the entire educational system of the
city, the high school program is supervised by
Principal Carl T. lieelhaver and Vice-principal Fred
N. Cooper. Both men have successfully endeavored
to stimulate the characteristics of good citizenship
in the young personalities whom they guide. The
record of their achievements is found in the lives of
people with whom they worked. 'F Wfith this salute
to its benefactors we herald the Dodger parade.
lred N. Looper with a smile for everyone . . . If you don't believe it's a busy time. witness Nlrs. liuegel, Ycrnicc Ciranistad, and
Xlr. leelhaver . . . Dorothye Larson keeps things rolling in the superintt-ndent's office.
Tv- d- 5,
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' A r
,I v G.
RUTH AIN DERSON
B S Umsersxty of INIIHHLSOIZI graduate work
Western Rtscrvt and Start Unntrsxty of Invsn
ILA AIN THON Y
BA Peru fktbraskal State Teathtrs Culltg,t
'NI A Denur UHIXKFSIIN adxanttd vunrk at Inv 1
BA Luther College adxaneed work at Luth r
College LIIIXLYSIIS of Colorado
RAX 'VIOND BERRIER
BA Iowa State Teachers College NIA Stuc
bnntrsnty of Iowa
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Ilrsuns Cu Q4 5.,r.1 ua L mor IILI uursl St.: L Ll urn x of Inv.:
HFI I 'N LI ARFOSS
'ff Bull Algool Glenn Anderson Lorrame Anderson Marlon
Anderson Harold Arkoff Bull Armstrong Yxonne Arm
strong Helen Arn Rose Lee Arnold Kenneth Babbmtt
i' Marjorxe Babcock Lorrame Bakken Ednth Banwell Mary
Banvsell Iamce Bappe Bette Barber Harry Barber Bonnxe
Barr Vxrgmla Bartlett Helen Becker
fI.ou1e Bexsser Bob Benson Roberta Benson Geraldme
Bonnta Bodenstenn Els1e Bokelman Doroths Bonnell
i'Phyll1s Boozell Alan Breen Frank Brezovan Eugene
Broun Regena Brown Marlene Buck Thelma Burton Bettw
Butrlek Chfford Cadx Don Campbell
'A' I orrame Carlson Paulxne Carlson Beulah Carroll Clnfford
Castor Phylhs Castor Gladxs Chantland Delorns Cheslmg
Denms Chrlstenson Boxd Chrrstenson Geanne Clark
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Class nf 1943
W Clorn C OlLl'l1ll1 Dolorts Collmgsworth Barbara Cooley
Bud Cooper Ruth Cornell Marnan Crews Lee Crlttcnclen
Margne Cxoft Ann Croueh C lenvs ood Crow
'I' Ru rrond Dahlqunst Shnrlec Dawson Dorns Day Fugene
Stcxens Rnchard Dnckcrson Tom Dorsey john Doud Dean
Stxrk Larry Dovle Mnrnm Dubbc
i'Betty Durschmxdt Naney Ebersole Roselta Ebert Bob
Ecbelberger Harry Eckerman Rxchard Fdmondson Clark
Edson Ronald Enfneld oycc Enms Fern Enckson
i'Buerly Evans Ray Fallon Irene Ferguson Blll Fneld
Bob Fnscher Ella Fleak Charles Foote Rlchard Frelmuth
Dean I rentag Irvm Frlesth
W Shirley Fulton Audrv Gagnon Llloyx me Garlock Albert
Garrett Bob Gawtry Madonna Grall Onnalee Greenlee
Darrel Grlep Maryorle Grxep Shnrlee Groat
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Verlene Hale Barbara Hamllton
i'Betteann Hanrahan Farrell Hansen Ruta Harba
Check M3fj0flC Harmg Clarlce Harr1son
i'LeRoy Hart Phyllis Haugh Glen Hayes Inllxan
Hecht Norma Henderson
if Marjorle Hxll Ermadell Hmteh VIVIHD Horn Da e
Horner Don Huffman
i'Betty Hunefeld Margaret Hurley Ioretta ensen
Gene -Ieys Al1ce ohnson
Grace Jones Tom Jordan
W Don Jordnson Ellvx ood jordnson Carl Kallansrud
un Scharf Rlchard Kern
i'Don Kersten Arlns Kmseth Marllvn Klauson
Kathleen Kleber Helen Ixnack
i' Leland knack James Kmckerbocker Frank Kudron
Helen Larson Edwm Lawton
'A' Bernard Leadley Nevadell Lembeq, Howard L1b
bex lack Lnpsey Elaxne Lloyd
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W Marx Lockman Delorxs Iofgren Mary Iorna Vnrgxe
Lowell Iohn Ludgate
WYvonne Iukavsky Madalyn Lund Robert Mac
Dowtll Ronald lVIu.Kenl1e Dorotln Maeken
W Pearl Muldox lloyd Magnusson Margaret lock
man Ted Maier Don Martin
W Earl lviartm Jean Martm Cecxlla McFarland ames
McGonegle Gerald MeGunre
WLoretta McLuck1e Jxm McMahon Terry Meeks
Janette Menefee Roslta Muller
W Bob Moekett Mnldred Morlan Dnek Muhl Douglas
W Merlyn Natto Blll Nelson Curtns Peterson Ie: a
Newbrough Robert New sum
W Kay Noland jane Nydegger Dan OConnor jack
O Leary Helen Olson
'A' Stanlu Olson Kenneth Olson VIFLIDIJ O Rourke
Xlarma Osmanson Barley Parrott
WPaul1nf. Partello Exelxn Patterson Betts Paxne
Dorns Pederson Dale Peterson
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'l'Ke1th Peterson Lovi ell Peterson Janet Porter Maurene
Phillips Curtis Pieper Grace Pmgel Marilyn Pmgel
Marilyn Pitsor lack Poisnick
i' Doris Sandell Bette Presler Mary Rae Betty Spike Doris
Rohn Siluo Ronconi
'f Joan Roosa Charlotte Rose Doris Rosendahl Anna Mae
Rossing Olga Rubas Margaret Ann Ruge Robert Ryan
Bonnie Sampson Mildied Samuelson
i' Arlene Scharf June Scharf im Scheerer Wilma Schulze
'l'Rosabelle Scribner Bruno Sestine Irma Shappell Ford
if William Shelby Velma Showers Junior Shipman Geneva
i' Ruth Sigsbec I aicrn Sinclair Lauren Stanek Irvin
i'Dorothy Sorenson Tony Sorvetti
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W Audrey Sweeney Dornsjene Svx ezev Betty Thoreson Ellen
Thorson Dean Tuel Herbert Tyrell Lllhan Ulnckn De
lores Ulstad Shirley Del Vxers Lucy Vmsant
W Vnrgmla Vnnsand Richard Waddell Elaine Wagner Vere
Walrod Lella New brough Evelyn Wasem Shlrley Wat
rous Ronald XVearmouth Lo1s Wennerholm Lxllletta
W Charlotte Wnche LOIS W1ese Pat Wxewel Beverly Wxl
hamson Bob Wxlson John Wxlson Laura Mae Wllson
Bob Wmslow Elleen Wogenson Lllhan Wrlght
'WITH the members of their elass partnupatmg m
many actnvmes of the hugh school the yumors have
done much to further the constructlon of Fort Dodge
Hugh Under the leadershxp of Presrdent Tom Dorsey
Vlce presldent Terry Meeks Secretary Shurlee Groat
and Treasurer Geanne Clark thls class has shown
promxsmg p0SSlb1llIlCS for carrymg on m 1943 m tra
dmonal Dodger fashlon
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RUUI11 20. NIISH Anlllllnj' I-im-k row lioyev l'orm-ll, llonald Favanauuh, I-'red frouse. Leland l-Itzel, Larry
lbrism-oll, l'hil llorweils-r', Hale llavls. Third low Roper Varlson, John Dodtren, John Collinxzsworth, lion Dirk-
erson. Glen Vollins, Walt Vrinps, Howard l-151111-n. lid Fhristianson, Seeond row Healy Eilers. Donitu Dillon,
Marguerite Carlson, Wanda Vilwrt, Lorna lily.-it, Norma llonley, Rachel Conrad. lieth- Cobb. First row
IQ.-oruizmna Ulalsamrh. lieity Iluxis, J.-an Dooley. J--am-tie lieklund, Anna Cunningham, Alive linln-ri:.
ROUUI 2l0. Alf. Bloxnm lim-k row ll--on Gzullmury, lim-rnard Hayden, lioh Hanson. Ilomrlas Flynn. Barney
Hamxlund. Duane Harris. lion Guthrie, John Griffith. Rom-r l-ievold. Third row Ada Hafner. liloise Gose.
Sylvia Haugen, Lois Finney, Zola lfisher, 1,4 nic 1- l-'orsteix Helen Heitner. Seuond row Donald Fra-imuth, Jean
Harliarhewk. Eileen Gustafson, lionlza l"orsliur1:. Yixian Forlney, Edith Fishel, Kenneth Hill. First row Joe
I-'rzu-4-ohreno. Helen lfrvtte, Norma .ll-an H4-adlee, Mildred Heidiek, Gwendolyn Fuszet. liernard Giese.
RCOIII 108. NIISS Boxwell liar-k row Varl Hively, Harold Hill, Joe Lynn. Grant Kallansruzl. Arthur
Hoeflin, Shelby Howard, Otto Hansen. Third row David Larson. Bob Oppold, James Kelley, Mary Louise Hay,
,leant-lte Hit-key, Elaine Hines, Miriam Leiuhton, lim-lm Hutchinson. Second row Bernice Osmanson. LaVonne
Jensen. Marian Higgins. Naomi Janowski, Audrty Hottman, Ted Newman, First row Richard Hansen, Hazel
Musselman, Lorraine Onerem. Gladya-e Johnson, lietty Ishmael. Evelyn Hansen, Edward Jeffers.
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Room 213 WINS HGIESSOH Bark row Myra Martell Clurla Mel agan Ru Marque-:Ln Haruld Mmor
Ruy Mxrtln Junmr Mucllar Illv. 'VlrLalmnnt Vnrmma 'Vluhalslu Sernnrl rmx Lum Lukaxsky Maxlne
'Vlerule l'lsanur McLlur1 Marlan Maxflelsl Xwvnne llnyrren lieurlx luxury June Menefee Bob Macek
Plrxt rum Marx Iumsrlsn Im Lan man Pllun Iohr Iulalea Luus Darlu:-n 'Vlurrl Plame MzNe1l Rum
mary McDunoL11.h Nut 111 pwturc Robert Laalxa Ruthn Iu.ler John Me rrlll Ceralrl 'vlutherspau
RUUIII 203 HFS I 0l'lg'f9ll0W Bark run Ramon Praha ka Elxxrrorl Nelson Clarence Pesixca Don Nodt
Nedt Don lunar Bob Rhorlf- Dah Iurter Vern Pxnggl Th1rml run Merhn Impel Mae PIPTCP ESITIGI'
Mnhchl Duruthy Oleson lie-tty Jane Rebaxaak Betty Hummer Donna Ieter-.un Helen Jane Kullld Second
lnth Relnman First ruvx D1 ln Ol on Tecl Runartwn Richard leur on Flmsr Qulck Not ln DICUITQ
lxsnnslh lmur Ulne I Lter-.on
I 00m 101 Wlr ll3.l'qlllS Bark rmx Wxltu Schubert .hm S lls Deane Smith Juhn Scar Harold Snhxll
Rulurt Skuphammnr Duam Sanslxen lirarl Schaupp l'11gln1 Steely Suomi ruxx Glen Schuh fvsemlulyn
Stone DKJFIS Slmmons Ruth Rykhus Batty Sl bury Dee Shaker Vlryalnla Stlne Marjorie Stuens Kcnneth
sghmoker I-lrst rmx Ruchard Strdf Doris Sanclmrs Marxlwn Smlth Marv Sullnan Maune Spanner Ro ella
Stack Lllllan Knclenburn I-ranru Slll Prlcllf. Sttlllhllfl Nut In puturg Garnet Russell Bob Sehxucgmr
Lharlu Spuke Paullne Thompson Thelma Shaxers
- . . . . . -' 'f ' , I ' A r' , ss . ' ' , ' ,
" I- - . -1 A h- , V A 'S . 5 V 1' ,. A v A . . . 'Q' . A I ' . ' v H -.
' ' ' . ' ' 1 - 1 .' " , ' A ' ' , ' I , 1 ' l ' .
. . . f. . ' - - ' 5 -' , ' , V - 5, ' , -
- P' . l ll. , 1 ' , , ' . - 1' , '
' I 1 ' - -. V 4 . - .1 -V , .' , S' Q I 5- , ' D
row -Audrey Robinson, Ralph Rosalez. Louis Pubjecky. Richard Porter, Dun Plnog, Vernon Peterson, Eliza-
. .' " - , .Z 3 U 5 1 ' 1 I . . t- ' A . ' I ' ' , ,
' l , 'I V . 5 ' - P l - N l 5'
" -v " 5' - 5' , .. 1, 1 - V ' ,-' ' ' V ' ' . 1. 5' ,
" ..' ' '. v 1 ,,.. -' ' I '. .' 'D 'K '. , . y - -' y, '
ROOITI ll ul' SChW6Ild9m3l1Il Hull uuvu Iluuuuu fylur lurlux Tm-.uuun Iohn Tulum:-ull Dunn Luurlu
Lumix Whuttmmorm lluuk Taylor Don Wuushmr Ifumk Voul Suu-uuul rum Murxuuu Wsu lfuVouuuuf. Wulf-on
VzrNu1l Wamronmr Ixolfu Wulwuu Vuxuuuu Wuw Mdruufunt 'Iufy Kuthleuu lnuwr Amy Wood Ihlbert Wulx
hu-san l'ur-L row Douu Van Wuuuklu llouu-. Wirtl l- lhur Vuuunua in urguu Wuulumauu Jean Watson l uulunu
I' ompvun Mar,orn W sthoff Nut un pull fu ulrl Wulluumsouu Juan Wuuuklumuuu Ruuharfl Watson Awu-.
00m 218 'HTS 'lark' Bark rox- lull llmtcluur Houauul Humullon Don L umplnll Clfuyton Bruner Wuh
l'uu.1n4 Bruguzs lloh Ault Robert llooth Austun Qamplufll Urwulln lirovun Allurt Hdbhab Suomi row lful
l'lynn luy Anclzrson I-ulyn Pullur Dorothyu Llfurk Dolorux fuuuuchrson I-lumheth Amunluo lhyllus lful
:hr-.on 'Ihdma Buyer Aus Ldrlsouu lfur-.1 rum lhruudrd Ilruuuuuuuu Audrey llark Conxtdnu fuznco gun
Cook Norma Dunsromln l'aulune l lluru-. Ium Amlruu Not uuu puctun Normun Duvkmrwuu
'A' SINKI uruuxung un hugh sghool from uunuor huvh :lug
sophomorgs hu L show n thgmsglu LS to bu uculhnt rm
mutgruul mhuch, durung thur futurv. wars un hugh
sghool, xx ull be moldgd unto thu kund of Stuff nh ut Lomas
from Uodgnr Huuh At tlu bngunnunug of chu sghool
uu.1r thu sophomons ghosu Donna Pgtgrson prmudcnt
Hurold Nlunor, x uu. prcsudcnt, und john Dodggn, Surg
turx tru 1SurLr to guudc thgm through furst war pcruli
4 u ' . , , . , .
' h 1 , ' '- 'if . ' '- ure- I-'z ' 'z .' , u- ' ' z , '- ' ,- ,
R .A . 3- Q- t -1 ,-
star Brown, Leonard Hanrlc-land, ML-lviuu Anrlvrsouu, Hob Dam-huu, Russell llrofvr. Third row Jim Farrvll.
.N . ' . . . " 'A Q . 'V' ' I V .5 , '
, , '. , ' - ' u' . V .V - ' ' ,
' , ' 1 u u ,A I A , -
I' xt X. L 1 ' x 1 x 1 x I :
As Mr, Bergan raised his baton, the eighty-piece
orchestra began the familiar "Blue Danube." The addi-
tion of nearly forty new members has helped make
the orchestra remarkably successful this year. i'Of
special interest were the Thanksgiving and Christmas
concerts, programs for the Teachers Convention,
March 20, for the assembly at Alunior High, March 17,
and for the Spring Concert, March 22. 'k The annual
Slay festival, scheduled in Ifort Dodge, was changed to
Ames because of transportation difficulties. High
school orchestras from Boone, Ames, and Iiort Dodge
took part. The formal concert was given in the high
school and featured 150 musicians under the direction
of Charles Righter of Iowa University. Mr. H, A.
Iiergan has a full schedule directing the band, orches-
tra and Show Shop groups. He is assisted bv Miss
Iillian W'illiams. who is completing her third vear as
ORCHESTRA: Dean Amo, Lorraine Amit-rson, Rose Lev Arnold, Maiy Iianutll Janne Iiippe Rolitrta Iitnson Boll Biekal Dorothy
lionnt-ll, Gt-orge Burnet, Lois Iiurnet, Don Campbell, Marilyn Carl. on VN llldrd C irlson titolte C.-xsty M iry Crfnx ford Margie- Croft
Frml Crouse, Norman Dir-kt-rsim. Warren Iinxlelhzirt, Jim Ifzxrrt-ll, Iois I-inmg Norma Jt in Pmnex Ann F iritr Dick Glenrlcnimc
Doris Grout, llzirhara Hamilton, Phyllis Hatnrh. Iloralent- Ht-nklt-, Mumn Hlxezclns N iomi Jfinoxxslti 'VI uint Jones. liextrly Jo n
son. Horst-ht-I Johnson. Marion Johnson, Don Johnston, Stanley Jo n on xonnt iss xx Iom Kun in W iltir Kem i t
Kinnv, IVlui'L:m'vt Kirlmy, John liiuiirzite, John Martin. Paul Martin Hfirwhl Mintr Ifxtlwn Mix Mtrlxn Nitto Don Norltxut in
O'i'onnor. Ht-I.-n l't-tt-rson, .Iohn Scar, Jim Skophumnn-r, Dorothy Smit It ttr Smith I itntn Stamlt Nnicinii gtme I'llen oi
son, Ht-len I'it-man, Mary Jane Wall, I.uixrt-live VVziltt-rick, Vharlotts Vkn 4 o ls 1 Iaxonne X ison
FFICX-XRS S Jim W'lll"ir
instructor of string technique. As L1 result of hard
work and diligence on the part of both Mr. Bergan
and the orchestra, many numbers have been learned.
The Show Shop orchestra is a select group of musicians
which provides music for plays and accompanies the
Czech Rhapsody .... W,C'ilII1l'flgl'f
Russian Sailors Dance . Glivn'
Peter and the Wolf . Prolzofivf
Blue Danube .... Slrauxx
Serenata Incaica . . . . Tucci
Knightsbridge from London Suite . . Coalvs
Great Gate of Kiev . . . NlU1lKXOVgSkj'
London Symphony . . . Hawyrln
MARCHING BAND IN ACTION
, B, A
+ A -AA-A--5 - -
Martin, with jim Dollivcr the vice-president and is under the direction
Pi lhmil: Hhapsnll
H. A. Bergan
Miss Lillian Williams
During the winter the concert band presented several widely varied
concerts. 'F' ln collaboration with the orchestra the concert band played
for the Sunday Spring Concert featuring Karl l,. King as guest con-
ductor. The band presented several novelty numbers. Junior High wel-
comed a program March 13 with "Un the Trail" as the highlight. 'A' The
climax of the season was the concert given in the bandshell. Again the
band was under the baton of Karl L. King, who conducted several
numbers. Several band soloistQ appeared in specialty numbers accom-
panied by the band. i'The organization is headed by President john
of H. A. Bergan.
CiONCil.li'l4 l5.'XNlJ lilfl'lfli'l'Ullil
Overiure liiqlit Cfixalry ..,.... Yujijii
iaiwluuy liliapxmly . Kiunlif
Nlystic Niglii , King
On the 'lirail . firufi
Valse Trisie . . .Sllvrllzn
Overture Stradella . , , liulnu
Nlarch from 'liannhauser .... ll"il4el1i'i'
lntroduction to Ati lll from l.nlieni.grin .
llollia and langue from Sehwanda . ll"i'li1fu'i',Qfr'
4'0Nl'l'lR'l' HAND: lim-:Ali Amin, l.m'i':iinv Amlvi'son, llill Ai'niw1runi.!, Russ- live Ariwlml, fl limi ll ilu il li :li link il l uuln limi
linger llruwn, Luis liurnet, lla-nurv Cziniplxell, I.ziVnnni- Cziiiiiuii, lNillz1r1l Czirlsnui, l'lifl' Caslon l nil l Inu L John I umnilng Nnrm
llic-kerson, Fhairles Di:-key, Donita llilliin, Jim Dulliver. VVarre-n l'lYllIC'lll2ll'l. Jzimi-s lfzirrell Shiiln link I li nili nini. Hmxa
Gruoters. Duum- Harris, Silvia Hziiiuon, Fenton lszim-sun, l'auI Jensen. Stanley Johnson iiieutriti lxillin Jfimu lx iuyns Tom
Keenan, VValu-r liempley, Bonnie Kirklie-ru, Helen Knut-k. Jack LeMar.
SHOW' SHOP: I,ox'r:iii1v .-X11'lv1'sor1. Holi liielvul. Dorothy Iionnell. Ilon i':1n1plx1-ll, Mziruit-
rofl, NY:irr1-n I'Ii1LIt-llrzirt. Ann Gzirvi-1', Ili:-ls iilvmii-11ii1i:, Iloris Grout, Ilorali-nv H1-llkli-,
XVul1v1' K1-nilvlify, liluine Lloyd. John Marlin. Harold Minor, Merlyn Nnllo, Ilnn fl'l'HIllllYl'.
IIvIvn l'4'I1-rson. lfunive Rich, John S--ur. H1-If-n 'l'ivn1:in. Miss VVillinms.
l.ed by tl1ree charming majorettes the marching band in trin1 uniforms
with white plumes waving added color and melody to the football games.
i' The b.1nd presented many new patriotic maneuvers which won tl1e
enthusiastic applause of the crowd. One of these was "A Day in the
life of .1 Soldier from Taps 'til Reveillei' to the tune of such familiar
pieces as "You,re in the Army Nowfi In .1 timely defense program the
hand members formed .1 cannon, airplane .1nd .1 liberty bell. i' In addi-
tion, initials of both visiting schools and our own were forn1ed. Tl1ese
maneuvers were presented to the l..lI11ili.ll' school chants echoing across
the field. During tl1e annual lied Cross drive .1 Red Cross formation was
carried out with flags. 'ff The trip to Boone, always looked forward to
by the band members, was very successful. The combined Boone and
lfort Dodge bands formed U. S. A. with salutes to both schools. These
l1l.Il1CLlYCI'S, which were presented with such ease and perfection, tools
long hours of practice, and b.1nd members were often l1eard tramping
early and l.1te to tl1e be.1t of drun1s.
NII'R'I BAND I-lalnt I :url lo. lynn. Iinrl Martin, .Iohn Martin. l':iul Mmtin, Roy Martin, Harold Minor. Mildri-il Mix,
ilyn Valli: lon 'XJ 14 tx it I in H I onnor, Rohn-rt U'f'onnor. Dean Olson, Helen I'1-tiwsoli, Iiowt-ll I'r-ti-rsoii, Don l'ii-ni-r. Iiriici-
mlti Ji ll oc 1 nni 'VI an io HIII. Jziniw- Sel'1r'o1-:lt-i', I'Iv.1 Stiilniviy John S1-ur, .Iim Skophumme-r. Dorothy Smith, In-ru-r
11th Iln thx Sole 4 uk Helly Stn-lnurir, Ilorisji-ne S111-za-y, H1-len 'l'i1-man, John Tunwall, liolz VVules, I.aui'i-m'1-
A 4.114 .1 ts 1 nl I vlnson.
TROMBONE QUARTET Dick Glendenmg Gent Ovxen Cllffuid
Castor Donald Nodtx edt
ELI 'IE QUARTLT Doris Rhodes Lolrfune Anderson ldul
Martin Helen Peterson
BRASS SEXTETTE John Martin Walter Kempley Iestu
Qmlth Laurin Stanek Howard Grooters Dick Clendenlng
Instrumental groups, composed of both b1nd and orchcstri members
hue hid a verx successful wear They haw offered 1 wide xarictx of
programs for m lny community functions i' fhe flute quartet, Helen
Peterson Lorraine Anderson, Doris Rhodes, 1nd Paul Martin, h1s play cd
for such organimtions as Spanish American xx ar veterans, P E O , and
mrious church societies Thcv had the thrill of broadcasting for the
first time, December S Although the quartet s repertoire included sev
eral numbers, its most popuhr ones vsere Valse Sticatto by Anton
Rubenstein, and Tschaikoxx skys Dance of the Mirlitons from the
Nutcracker Suite. 'l' Dick Glcndening, Hou ard Grootcrs, Ifiurin
Stintk -ohn Mirtin, Walt Kempley and Harold Minor make up the
brass sextet which pliycd over the air March 13. These musicians also
played before enthusiastic audiences at the Milk Fund show and for thc.
Romry and Kiwanis Clubs.
nies In Ynu
i'Tht trumpet trno, composed of Iohn Martn Charles Dlelxu md
Walter Kempley, J,LCOl'I1P.lIllCd bs Lester Smlth enterteuned tht Km ID
lans, Masons, Legnonalres, Eastern Star and several church organnlatlons
Thex were heard bv the hugh school students ln .ln assembls progrlm
The Trumpet Trlo, bs Agostnm, xx as the trlo s most popul1r number
e strung qulrtet also become masters of the ur vnu es on janulry
30 The members of thus vroup are Ann Garver, Loss Wxese, Dorothy
Bonnell and Margie Crort
F' . .. H . . I , . 4 A '
8 s - ' O 'l A ' s V
l'l.ARlNE'l' QUARTETTE: Shirley Fulton, Elaine Lloyd, Helen Knack, lh'lu'e Ranllvr. TRl7Ml'l'IT TRIO: Walla.: K nmlmy C hnl
Dir-kr-y, John Martin. STRING QUARTETTE: L " W' '-, ' f - , i' '- , ' ' .
, , t A ,-
Ula msg Dnraluu Henkle Ann ldrur Mamoxu Croft
, , 1
l -4 "
.. ,Q '
f 0 u Q
- ,, , ,f
Slil UND PHRIUID l'HURl'S: llaelv row Zola lfishm-r, Host-rnary Slit-r. Hi-lvn Jam- Kuillll. Mary lille-ii lialrlxvin, Harold Srhill, lioli
Saniin-lson. lin-Roy Martin. Stanley.Iolins1oii. Mr. Urlli. Vurlis 'll-ssum. l'hil llorvvi-ilvr, James S4-lls, lionnim- liarr, limlith lianwell,
Vivian lfortnt-v, liorraiiii- lie-himi-r. 'l'hirrl roxv lisih--r lVlii'hi-hl, lilizalietli Rt-iiiuiaii, Jaiiiem- liapln-, Iienici- lforste-r, I.:-on liulvavslvy.
lioln-rl Laska. .lark VVi1Imaii. Howaril Hamilton. Harolil Minor, NVallvr Svliuln-i'l, lilxvooil .lor4lison, lieila Ni-wlironprh, Norma Ji-an
Ilonlv. Illziiivvi- .lolinsoii, Sw-oml row llorolhy VKX-lli-ii. Nlaruari-I Kirliy. .It-an Harlmaiflie-ls. lilixalit-th Aniaiizcio, lxola XVil-on, llol'iN
Sirnrnoiis, I.:-nore Fam ilu-ll, .loan Amlvrfoii. Ha-Ivii Ifrvlli-, llvrlwie liili-rs, lboroiliv Min-lo-li, l,aYonii1- Wilson. l"irsi row Sliirlvy
lwnlioii. Nl:ii'z"m--'ite Kallin. l':iiiIinw l'arI4-llo, liita l'l:irlizo'lielt, l'1i'lwn--'l'ilioii. ll'-Ioris l'l-ia-l, Norma .lt-:in llivaiillt-1-. Nliltlri-el Siiiiiuel-
coil, Hut-iiilolyii Stone. Ami Vviiiiiiiivliaiii. Yiruiuizi H'lCoiii-kv.
Ranking liigli among llodgei' activities is vocal
music, under the supervision of Howard Orth.
The second and fourth period glee clubs are prepara-
tory choruses in which voices are matured and the
members receive the experience of appearing in
assemblies, "Something new has lueen added" in that
this year a sophomore choir was organized. The
members met outside of school regularly, develop-
ing their musical talents .ind preparing for puhlic
appearances, which proved very successful. if A
more extensive program is undertaken by the a
cappella choir. They gave concerts for local con-
ventions, tools part in the annual Thanksgiving and
CQliristmas assemblies, and presented the operetta.
Their music season was climaxed with the tri-city
festival, directed by Noble Cain. 'FA great variety
of musical entertainment was presented this year,
The sophomore choir is composed of a group of
students with unusually fine voices. Their perform-
ances were hailed as truly successful. During the
first semester a minstrel show. produced in good
style with black faces and typical minstrel music,
was presented by the boys of the third period
chorus. lfxceptionally novel were the arrangements
of "My Grandfather's Clock" and "W'aterluoy."
F0l'R'l'H PERIOD FHORVS: lian-li row Mary .-Xshforel. Sylvia Hauun-n. lit-xvi'ly I.:mi'i'y, l'hil liureh. lion l'iep1-r. Mr. Orlh, l'al1l
l9ari:ar, .lolm 'l'rowln'ids:t-, Roll.-rt Hanson. Donna l"oi-slim-ig, lilainv Johnson, liarlrara Cooley, 'l'hir4l row Marjorie Hariml, lfloise
Costs, Ik-an Olson, Dennis Johnson. liuaue Harris. lion Farlson, Clayton VVilliams, John llullglvti. lh-llwrt Vldlshusen, V4-i'lm-lie Hal:-,
Audrey Gailnon. SL-eond row lit-14-in Isaacson, Norma lit-rp. Margaret 'll-L-fi-y, Maiy Lockman, liiiliy Gtleriisey. Barliara liaslvr. Dar-
lene Morris. liois Iiansman. liz-verly Slcenson. First row Winive-re Robinson. Vlariee Harrison. Mary Loria, Jeanm- VVrelman,
Miriam Ia-iirhton, Sara Ann Jorclison, Rtne Pitsor. Lillian Rodenltorn. Iiorraim- Carlson.
if ' S
9 , ' V- .
-. 5 9. .
p s ...
5 , .
REPFRTOIRE Ol: MUSIC l7liS'I'IYAl., 19-+2
Tenebrne Iltctae Sunt . II1gl'lQllt'?'i
Oh, Sumnnn . . Sfejmllwl lfmlw'
Cherubim Song, No. 6 'I'.wlu1ikr11c'.vlc-3
America, My Own . Noble' Cain
The Ye.1r's git the Spring Nol1lt'Cum
Singing To My Love. W'4llft'rI11xlii In HOWARD ORN'
The Road ls Calling . . lY,cllft'V-frlflllfllf i
My Drunin ls of An lslintl Place . Axllflllt' Cain
O God, Our Help in Ages Past . W'iHiam Crofl
When the Bugles Call . I.uu'rwn'i' VV. Ilxlllll'-1
Song of America . . Ifrir Sflllflllij
O Come, I.et Us Sing . . . WIHI. Inns
O My Soul, Bless God the llither
urr. Rfll7L'I'f I.. Simvs
Hymn To Music . 171141193 Burk
A CAPPELLA l'H0lR: lim-k row Ht-ln-n Olson, Iii-vi-rly Hobbs, Rohm-rt Armstrong, Hjalmur Suiitllmrir, John Iloilyri-n, Ht-rlit-rt Ty-
rull, Allan th-ilu-r, liruno St-stinv, Ht-rsvhi-l Johnson, .Iohn Wold, Rolit-rt M1-llowvll, Don Martin, lit-sti-r Smith, Paul Martin, Philip
liurvh, Don Km-rstvii, Faith 'I'e-ssum, Ellowem- fiztrlovk. Third row lionita li-nit-nsta-in, Franc-us l'unninuham, Rivharil Gaillmry,
Keith Pete-rson, Latirt-nL'o VVultt-rick, Dc-an Olson, Dt-nnis Johnson, .lurk VVittman, litlucnt- lirown, Javk Vlfinslow, llllhllt' Harris,
Elwood Joriiiwon. Lt-narii Rzinrlol, Janici- Him-. Ht-It-n Knavk. Sec:-nfl row Norma Ste-inhnff, Joyvt- Ennis, Jonn Haut-rman, Dorif
Goodrich, Lillian Kinne. Carolyn Pemberton. Pill:-n Thorsen, Mary Rat-, Mary Strobel, Barbara Hamilton, Maurvne- Phillips, Martha-
jean Durian. Geraldine Ilivkforil, Vt-rlaje-an VVilliams. Patricia Gilrlay. First row I-'lore-ne Johnson, LaVonm- Cannon, Dorothy
Isaacson, Rose- Lee Arnold, Jeanne Wretman, Mary Lot-kman. Helen lim-ltvr, Iiarhara Coolz-y. Bonnie Barr, Alma Dm- Set-lt-y. June
Hollistt-r, Wiiiiyert- Rubinzon, Virsrinia 0'Rourkt-.
PHOMOIU' IHORI S link rm xx ll fn l I 4 nplr r ht mam xr Jnnx lrhn Dm
nnls l hnwm ln :rc nm 4: um x11 lu ullx lmmerx .Luk l'lllI..t xlrl Hnulcl Nllnnr Duanm
lnmfm Mux A hfnnl Ienlu sf 1 msn 14 lixrlmu 1 B1-.lu llnmthx Arm trum. Dorn Sxmmnnx l xVunm Vlllsun Iso .1
-.un lm 1 tm muy mm nut xx Ann lunnlnghxm llulxu Julwmxun Norma Jem llunly Mxrguerllc KA ln
lrv Pllnn x en inn mn N x n 1 'Sn 4 Nnlml ein H141 H 4 lslusu
i'Tlu Xlflllfl Seem, rn nnnull Chrxstmas
prusuntltlon, SX is gnen nn ID .1SSCI'IllDlX vnth
p.1gL Int, 1 Lappella Lholr, md the rmdmg bx
l' S Cortrxght ThlS pI'0gFll1l IS 1 long re
mumbnrcd one beciuse of lts dramltlc and
btlljllful lntnrpretatxom of thu Chrlst Chlld S
bnrth i'Thc Lhorusgs Lhoxr md orghestrx
LOI'l1l3lXlL ugh xear to prgsgnt thu tradltxonal
Tlunlxwnxxng .lssemblx ind Clwrlstmls pro
L mx K grlm Songs nn kr. ping xutlm nhl suson in
2 5 2 1 lf f ' Q is , ly qi ng A 22 , ,
, 1 1 ,
A ' , i ' I 3 '
. - 2 H 1 :M 2
L 5. .1 , 2 A 1 Q -
, V J' - N4
. , 2 3-
,- . ll. 2- l
' ' 'Nr 'al ' ' .
. , - 7 Y
1 1a L K, V, A V 1- A
,V g, v V
. i . , V.
' h i 1 I
I L 1
S0 I ' 2 " 1 ' 1 'ur s nn, l'hil llurch, l'hil lJu1'wL'iln-It llun l"' - . Nl , K ' h. J2 K2 S" - I lptvn.
lin- . u .' , IJ: f'Hl'lt'l'. Th' l ' ' l'lill'll2ll'H lll x . Syl "2 H2 Lu-n, lil-'-' ,' . ' ' -' " '.'-V2 . 2 ' . A , ' '
Harris, Dirk l'L'FXt'llt', Dun Sampson, llclln-rl Wilshuwn, Shirley Grow, ll-funn l"m'sln-rg, Margaret Tvs-fm-y. Sl-rum! row Elizabeth
lie' ' , 2 s , ,- l"ur'.'1-', El l." G4s', 2 2 '2 2.' ' A' s ', ' .2 A " 2' , ' l'
Wllli . . 'an ft ' Hi 'l' - ', EIA ' H1 -'- . lfirsl ' rw ' ' Y 2 , la 4' " . . , ' '2 ', 2 f ' ' ' ll' ,
M2 , l - li21l4lN'in, H1-lf J2 ' Kulilll, lll 21 Rm- Ulsun, G ve' Ill lyn ft n f, ' ' 1 J '2 A' llc-6, vl -n 322 '.' n.
' l lg l " ' ' 1 . 2 l '
, , I . t i .Q . ,
s I 5 I t A Q .1 1 A .K n A
Ind men in ilu' lnnliglmt. liud ll l and .Inn lk-1-Is. K' . . , K ' 'C Q ' ' '. 2 "
sung md do mugh to ldNll1kL thu holldlx
splrxt i'ThL pumor sunt BOHIII Bodum
stun Blfblfl Loolu Blrbul Hlmllton Il
loxxgm Cnrloglx Halen Klilklx md Hglgn
Bulxg IS 1 group ot lrls xx ho I1 NL bun smg
mg tognthar for txxo xure liguusy of thux
dullghtful x lrntx of musm thu wry ln dn
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llireeiing in mutuui.
Y To the tune of "lron! lron!" with the fragrance of starch and freshly-
laundered clothes in the air, production of the musical comedy "Sweet-
heartsn was under way. Led by Sylvia, Princess of Zilania. portrayed by
Helen Knack, and Prince Franz, heir to the throne, Howard Grooters,
the cast was off to a good start. Liane, the flirtatious milliner of Bruges,
played by Patricia Taylor, and john Gustafson, the gay young Lothario.
Lieutenant Karl, created a fast-moving romantic element. Ray lfallon
as Mikel. a diplomat of Zilania, and Beverly Hobbs as Dame Paula.
owner of the Wfhite Geese l,aundry, kept the audience in an uproar.
i' lfxceptionally novel was the song "On Parade." Soldiers in flashing
uniforms invaded the laundry, displaying intricate military drills, and
marched off triumphantly accompanied by the fair laundresses.
if Various members of the cast proved to bear unique ideas. Clever songs
and dances were arranged, lines were changed to suit original interpre-
tions of these characters. and such modernistic touches as "oh! you hurt
my widdle arm" were added. 'A' Presented March 51, the production
was the result of the workmanship of art classes under Nliss lla Anthony,
stage crew supervised bv li. S. Cortright, orchestration by H. A. Bergan,
dialogue under Nliss Naomi Qlewell, and general direction by xl. H. Orth.
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"Yun EHIl,i Tal-in Il With Yun"
i' Moss Hart and George Kaufman wrote it, E. S.
Cortright directed it, and a cast of eighteen played
it in the high school auditorium, November 21, but
all-school play-goers still refuse to believe that
"You Can't Take It W'itli You." The simple phil-
osophy of life, advocated by Grandpa ftlohn Woldj ,
with its stirring meaningfulness kept the play from
departing entirely into the light fantastic. How-
ever, all those requiring medical aid for split sides
after production can testify that the show was
strictly of the madcap calibre. 'A' Mary Strobel, as
Mrs. Sycamore. was continually writing plays or
painting. iid Q-lack Poisnickj had his printing press
set up in the living room on which he innocently
printed such material as "God is the State, the State
is God." Fred Dalvey, as Boris Kolenkoff, con-
ducted a ballet class for his only pupil Elsie fBev-
erly johnsonl. Since the action of the entire play
took place in the Sycamore living room, the effect
was one of perpetual chaos. 'F' Before the show was
over, Mr. Dellinna, head laugh-provoker played by
Ray Fallon, and john Martin, as Paul Sycamore,
had blown up the house by leaving a cigar in the
fireworks they were manufacturing. 'A' Bud Cooper
and Marian Crews furnished the romance as Tony
and Alice, while Bob Pfaff and Beverly Hobbs were
Tony's rich and disapproving parents, the Kirbys.
Kenny Brake and Shurlee Groat were ticklingly
humorous in their roles as the colored servants, Don-
ald and Rheba. Henderson, hilariously played by
Tom Beisser, Olga, a grand Grand Duchess played
by Bonita Bodenstein, and three government men,
portrayed by Paul Martin, Lester Smith, and Vere
XValrod, rounded out the cast.
Ray Fallon. Ben-rly Johnson, .Im-k Voisnic-k. Imstvr Smith, Paul Martin. John VYol4l, Mary Strolwl. Tom Bi-isser. John Martin, Bud
Cooper, Marian Crwwf, Yi-re VValroul, Shurlee Groat, Kenny Brake-. Beverly Hobbs. limb Pfziff. Fm-rl Imlvvy. Bonita Borlenstein, and
Algy the Alligator.
lifuk roxy Walt Apt l-.mme-rlui following hls enllstment ln the marines
by Iohn Martini Jlm Ilulllvu Ann Farver lwrst row Keith Iettrson
Join bhafer liuerly Hobbs Mary Lou Bronx Duek Clendcnlng
Eumed -Frnm Snup tn uls
'l' A eomnell fnee blsed on the gullllbnhty of the
Amerleln people ln general 1nd the Bent famlly
an p1rt1eul1r provnded the general plot for the Semor
elxss plly, The lNut Farm When the great
Hlmnlton T Holland fake movle producer, found
out from the emotlonll Mrs Bent that husband
for ste ldy yy ork,1t spelled trouble 'A' Hamilton T 5
txyo henehmen, I Cllrence Blddeford scenarno
vs rxter and Harold X an Horton, a ty pleal Holly
wood hmrtbreaker, who ns bored vthen common
people lre around, persuade Bob to fnmnce hns wnfe s
eneer and forget about 1 mee qunet lnttle farm
fxwe mules from novx here mn San Soelnto Valley
i' All of the actlon toolx pllee ln the Blrton home
xy hneh xx IS separlted from the home of Ffrl Slxs
eomb by 1 NILIOIX L:lI'LlLl1 tWllllL Blrton lhllb
Bmrton 5 son 1nd brothel of Helen Bent, ind Agatha
Shseomb eomblne then' efforts and transform the
Ittempted syymdle lnto 1 profltable movle ln gen
erll The Nut Farm was 1 not
NV1ll1e BTIIOII Kexth Peterson
Xflrg Barron Ann Cnrxer
mn Sh xfer
Hamllton T Holland
Harold Van Horton
Hxldn 'Nlny lou Brom
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'A' Born in 19-HI the "Know Your Schools" program
developed this year into a lusty youngster whose
sparkling personality won it many friends. Under
the guiding hand of li. S. Cortright, who was
assisted at the controls by Vernon Cornell, this
19-minute program broadcast Monday, Wednes-
day. and lfriday over KVYD proved most profitable
and entertaining alike. Through a variety of pro-
grams the community learned of the worlx of the
school as the students learned about radio. i' The
representatiyeness of this project has assured it long
life Linder democratic principles and is typical of
the American right of freedom of speech.
'A' Their glory dimmed by radio work, one-act play s
were rather scarce this season. Nevertheless, the
east of "Poor Dear Aunt Nlariau turned in a pleas-
ing and promising performance. Since the purpose
of one-act plays is to familiarive their participants
with the stage and stage procedure, the success of
such a production assures material for future school
plays. i' The comedy of the play, which included
.lim Karsjens. Barbara Blotsom, Shirley Del Yiers,
Arnold Iiuehler. and lack l.eNlar in the cast. came
from the frantic anxiety of Aunt Xlarials bene-
ficiaries oyer the last resting place of her fortune.
"Resolved, that as a permanent policy every able bodied male citizen in
the United States should be required to have one year of full-time mili-
tary training before attaining the present draft age," was the subject
discussed this year by the high school debaters. i'A large squad saw
action for the Dodger orators. Of this group Jim Dolliver, Ann Garver,
Maxine Goodson, John Martin, Lester Smith, and Hjalmar Sandberg
are graduating seniors. This leaves Harold Arkoff and Jack Poisnick,
Harold having completed his second year of interschool competition, and
jack having completed his first, as well as Jim McMahon, Phil Dor-
weiler, Andy Schill, l.arry Driscoll, and Arnold Buehler, who have all
had some experience. Witli these boys eagerly looking forward to next
year, Fort Dodge should have an even more successful year than pre-
ceding ones. 'A' Probably the greatest victory in the minds of the Red
and Black speakers, was the first place taken by them at the Coe College
Tournament. Here, along with high team ratings, a number of individual
awards were received by members of the squad. The medal for high indi-
vidual speaker among men was awarded to Jack Poisnick, while Jim
Dolliver and Harold Arkoff were second and third respectively. Among
llodui-r first lt-:im with zi lm-
iniz cup: Harold Arkoff, Jack
Poisniek. Ann Garver. Jim
Coach Raymond Uerrier He's 1-A in the army. and a really grand guy. Harold and Jack looking exceeding: wise reeallintz four-
yi-ur si-holarship awards.
A monu-nl of wvlnpurzilixe qui:-l at th:-
Hesnlved In Win
women speakers Ann Garver tied for third place.
In after-dinner speaking jack Poisnick took first
place, in extempore speaking -lim Dolliver placed
second, and in oratory john Martin placed third.
'A' Other highlights of the season were the Brindley
Tournament sponsored by Iowa State Teachers Col-
lege, at which Harold Arkoff and jack Poisnick
were awarded four-year scholarships to I. T. C.
for being high point individual speakers. the East
and West Waterloo tournaments, the Thomas
jefferson-Council Bluffs meet, the Big 4 tourney.
and the district contest held at Spencer. At each of
these tourneys the Dodger speakers placed first.
'A'Climaxing the season was the state contest at
Iowa City. Here Dodger speakers took honors in
several fields. In debate the Red and Black team
placed fifth, with the Dodger negative team ranked
among the four top negative teams in the state.
Individual honors were won by Harold Arkoff and
Ann Carver, who were named among the high point
speakers. Debate was not the only field in which
the Dodgers won honors. In oratory john Martin,
giving "The Modern Day judas," placed among the
top six orators, and slim Dolliver ranked with the
six top extempore
Dolliver, and jack
speakers. Phil Dorweiler, Jim
Poisnick were entered in radio
by the Iowa Iforensic League.
third year as Dodger speech
coach, Nlr. Berrier has produced some very fine
speakers as his past record will indicate. Although
next year will see Mr. Berrier in our nation's armed
forces, he will leave behind him one of the most
enviable records made by Dodger speech coaches.
Huck row .lim Dolliu-i', Ann Carver, Holi VVinsluvv, Larry Drisrull. 'I'hii'd runs Vvri- VVull'ud, Andy Svhill, Huruilil Arkoff, Maxine
Hin-nil-1111. Iiuui-r1'zii'leuiii. Sr-vuliwl row Dorothy Iivinni-II, Alan Iire-on, Jim fVI1'Mahon. Hn-fly liilvrs, John Marlin. First row Phil Imr-
wi-ile-r, In-sim' Smith, Arlinld Iiun-hler.
uses fm' laws
'l' A change in policy of The Little Dodger and several additions
and changes thereto made for another successful year of publication
of the bi-monthly school paper. 'A' ln collaboration with the gi-
gantic movement to provide the armed forces with as much reading
material as possible and to keep them informed on school news,
Little Dodgers were Sent this year to graduates in such far-off lo-
cales as Hawaii and Alaska. 'l' The "Scholastic Roto" lent a color-
ful as well as educational touch to The Little Dodger. Once a month
the six-page brown pictorial section brought news of other high
schools' activities to all subscribers to The Little Dodger. 'I' To
make a more attractive front page, the name plate was changed
from three to two columns in width. The students wrote articles
about assemblies, activities in the classrooms, athletics, gossip,
fashions, jokes and feature articles. Toward the end of the year,
the journalism staff busied itself with the supervision of the writ-
ing of articles for the Messenger graduation supplement. These
articles covered all the activities that tools place during the school
mu s tory ull on not nul A Alu ii ll iharn IL 11111
in ihief t leo Simmons Donna Sthleisman Anil Joan Shafsr pu77li along, with
Kerry Milahtll on an item in the nun ir Vlhat happen when fin torn
om ix ritmr Jack Nielsen John Wolrl laiilim lliak and Alma Dei
Sully y..-im, up on A :film loin 4 Stsinmaus 'k limits Hollish r Holi Knapp lum
ou u 1 rylh
1 i ter r'-te n vnintad l uint
Ll ne ral ind
Methinks the p:1pvr's just will from 'ho volitm-rite-sl 4-xpressiuns on thx- f2H'l'S of
Lloyd Hamlili-mn, Doris Gomlrirh, Li-Roy Smith, and lfaith Tessnm. 'h Set-oncl
semester staff: Slznnrling Bula Rt-inartson, Anna Marie Rossing. Dick Gamllniry,
Karl liilek. Dean Tuel, Jack Winslow. UoI.ori-s Collingsworth, Jar-k Witlman.
Roberta Benson, Sol Ashkenaze, Iiuurence Wultvriek. S1-ate-rl Jean l'ett-rson.
Genevieve lirofi-r, Maxine Rorlvnborn, Dorothy Sehmokt-r, Janet Porter, Phyllis
Booze-ll. t The ns-us of the :svhturl brought to you from the halls of Fort liotlm-
high Holm Knapp. rn-porter: Phil lmrwviler, annuunc-4-r: Bob Armstrong, inter-
viewer: Floyd Muiznusson, the news. Q Spremlintr the fuels to all vurne-rs of
thu' hitzh svhuul wurlnl. Norman Vlflvhv, lmolizntl Mya-r, :Anil i'harln-nv l'4-+-rl mim-
nletv a worthy juli.
Editors-in-chief-,lean Bonnell, Marcella Abel
Business Manager-Genevieve Brofer
Makeup Editor-Karl Bilek, Laurence Xllfalteriek, Leonard Myer
and Norman W'iehe
News Editors-Alma Dee Seeley and -Ianet Porter
Athletics-Sol I'xSl'1liCDLllC,,l0l1l1 W'old. Bob Knapp, Bob Armstrong
and Jack W'inslow
Feature Editors-Faith Tessum and Phyllis Boozell
Advertising Managers-Gerry Mitchell and Richard Gadbury
Advertising Solicitors-Bette Randol, Bob Reinartson, Maxine
Rodenborn, l.eo Simmons, -loan Shafer and Donna Schleisman
Circulation Managers-Anna Mae Rossing and Charlene Peed
Reporters-Roberta Benson. Dolaores Collingsworth, -lean Peter-
son, Donna Thompson, Norma Scheerer, Dorothy Schmoker,
Dean Tuel, Jack Wittman, june Hollister, Betty Hollister,
Doris Goodrich, Louise Steinmaus, Pauline Fleak, Bobbie Lou
Peterson, Kirsten lyngstad, l.eRoy Smith and Jack Nielsen.
Xliss Xlary 4 ruikshank
change from our daily routine to visit the Messenger
and see how our book was going to be printed. During
this time we were puzzling over such words as intaglio
printing, sans serif type, and vignetting. fin the
next phase of progress, arrangements for pictures were
made, schedules devised, and soon panels were begun.
The thrill of accomplishment was in the air. i'The
first semester ended and then we were really on our
own. It was up to us to come in during out-of-school
hours to work on our sections. Vfhen Easter vacation
arrived, students pledged to come back and work.
Perhaps it wasn't much of .1 vacation for us, but we
accomplished something and so were rewarded for our
efforts. During that week, most of the copy was
written for the Dodger, and that was quite a job. i'
An increase this year in the sale of books was due to
the efforts of the business staff, which conducted the
sales campaign. A clever assembly was presented, em-
phasizing the Dodger theme and giving a preview of
what we could expect to see in our Dodger. i' So as
you turn these pages. we hope you will get as much
pleasure reliving the year as we have had in preparing
its record for you. 'A' The Dodger Parade marches on.
TU is d . , . .
'ui e our steps aright-l.ditor-iii-clue? lumce Rich
checks accounts with Business Manager ltltha firiiss. . .
Xiay that harmony in smiles produce .1 harmony in the
music section. Frances Cunningham and Xlary Larson, . .
lt's a great life and ahi-lifeghloan ll.lj.fUI'IT1Lll1,l'llUCI1 Claus-
sen, ,lane Scheerer, and Xlarie Xyaclial sort pictures. . .
If the picture fits, use lt: Marge Loughlin waits for Billit-
Sittig to decide while l,eRuy l'.lrs:uns and klini Van Ciundy
I-'IRST SEMESTER OFFICERS: John Wold, viee-president. looks up a number for president, Marthajean Durian. while Mary
Larson, secretary, is ready to write it down. t Roberta Benson of the liuildinir eummittei-, keeps our trophies bright and shiny.
'k Now in its eighteenth year, the Student Council.
two-fold in its duties, offers the students service
and a means of voicing their opinions of all school
activities. The organization is made up of one mem-
ber from each advisory group, four members at
large from the Alunior class, and eight members
from the Senior class, forty-seven members in all.
Directed by Miss Likins and Miss Demorest, as
faculty advisors, the Council serves the students
day in and day outg year in and year out. The
members give a report following each meeting to
the advisory groups. ln order to be a member one
must have B- or above grades. Each representa-
tive is on some committee which has specific duties
in the governing of our small democracy. During
the year the dance committee arranged for an all-
school Victory dance, Spring dance, and several tea
dances. Thanks to the lights committee, the hall
lights were turned on just five minutes at a time
for class changes. Closely related to this is the
locker committee which warned several hundred
people who had left their lockers open. Then there is
the one that managed the orderly parking of cars
and saw that all bikes were locked and neatly placed
in the racks set up for this purpose. Our clerical
staff has typed reports of committees. minutes of
John VVold. Marthajean Durian, Don Dillman and Mary Lou Brons eolleet numerous and varied properties for all-sehool play. if
Bark row Bob St-hwieizer. Bob Fischer, Lloyd Hambleton. Don Kersten, 'l'om Pray, Lou Beisser, Bud Trost, Jaek Nielsen. Fharles
Heringlake, Gill Fletcher, Curtis Tessum, Lolalea Lewis. Third row Jim Buekroyd, Fern Sanders, Faith Tessum, Maxine Gootlson,
Ami Carver. Mary Lou Brons. Helen Peterson, Donna Peterson, Beverly Jehnson. Barbara Nydegger. Edith Banwell, Mary Banwell.
Second row Tom Dorsey, Jack Poisniek. Vere VValrotl, Terry Meeks, Barbara Hamilton, Bonita Bodenstien, Mary Ellen Baldwin,
Miriam Leighton, VVilmetta Robinson, Ada Hafner. From rowffJoan Shafer. NN'alter Kempley. Eugene Brown. Larry Driscoll. Diek
Fisher, John Ludfrate, VVilma Schulze.
lfziith Tvssuni :intl lmliie lieissc-1' entziizr- in "hit: business" for the finzinem- committee. i SEVOND SEMESTER OFFICERS:
Howard Iiililwy. vice-pi'esi1l1-lit. :ind Mary Lon lirons. sc't'n-Iziry. help pix-sislviit John VVold i'umliu'! u mee-tinir.
meetings, letters and records ol' the council: those
in charge of the fin.1nci.1l end sold tickets for six
or eight events held in the auditorium. Newcomers
arriving in our school had little trouble getting
.1cqu.iinted, as our orientation committee saw to
that--twenty-one boys and twenty-seven girls
were introduced the first semester. Our Council
provided ushers for us at the all-school play,
marionette show, Christmas musical show, teachers
convention and operetta, and likewise the athletic
committee helped at all sport activities, posting
line-ups for nine basketball games and three wrestl-
ing meets. You will recognize the members at their
jobs hy the large blue and white buttons they wear.
i'Through what is known as the "Dodger Suc-
cession Act" last ye.ir's vice-president, Marthajean
Durian, became first semester's presidentg and first
semester's vice-president, ,lohn Wcilcl, succeeded to
the presidency at the beginning of the second
semester. This way we are assured of a continuity
of experienced leadership, while those in office re-
ceive valuable training. i' Through these responsi-
bilities the American Youth of our high school gain
a knowledge of democratic participation which
will be vital for the maintenance of our larger
democracy in future years.
SEKTJNID SICMESTIEII MEMBERS: Hai.-It row lsoli Vinizn-l. Alun lire-Q-n. Hmwiirnl liililn-y. lluli Uppolfl, Dick Williams, John Martin,
Fi-viii! rmv .li-nn Vo-ik. Marilyn .luhiistiig Imriilhy A!'r'nsii'ong, .lzinice Svliimi-iln'y', .lzinvt l'orts-r. liuiln-rtzi liensfiii. if Ilonnzi l'4'tm-rsoii,
Nlnxini- 12-imlsriii :ind Vlirlir' 'll-ssuni lim,-t sign-up for :ill-school llnnrv
Band Waqim Billings
Bonnie and Terry "drumming up trade" for
Constantine'sg wish they would be served
with every coke. . . Sophie and Marthaiean
showing contrasts in costumes of coeds. . .
Line forms at the right-but it will cost you.
Cllandas are rarej. . . "Buck" sorting pic-
tures for the Dodgerg two to one he didn't
pick this one. . . Don Dillman working in-
dustriously-this picture must have been
posed. . . lf. Nwilhelm Sollmann, German
refugee, presenting an interesting array of
facts on German economic life, in .1 joint
Douglas, Bob, Lowell, and Bill. the glamor girls of the
Art Club Qpsst-your slip is showingj. . . Perplexed
pupils puzzle problems. . . "The Road is Calling."
Girl Reserves ready for Gypsy Patrin. . . Dodger
staff invades Messenger in a vain effort to learn jour-
nalism. . . "What is so rare as ci day in june?" lfileen
and Bill at Dolliver park. . . Beauty and the beasts.
. . We think Miriamls mighty smooth as a counselor.
What was the name of that camp? . . That must have
been a good joke, Pat. Tell us so we can laugh, too. . .
Vernice, spring house cleaning. She'll make some man
a good wife. . . Jody, looking sweet and angelic-
but it's only the Christmas assembly. . . W'e'd be
glad to go your way. . . Get on the bandwagon,
girls. NWC wouldn't like to leave you behind. . .
Kenny, Tom and Bob in the huddle4future all-state
material? . . "Come, Josephine, in my flying ma-
chine." Cast of the book week assembly. . . Hands
across the net. Looks like a love game at the new
Dodger tennis courts. . . W'asit the punch, the dance,
or the beautiful girls that affected you that wav,
Maggie? . . A cappella chorus crooning Christmas
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Miss Cruikshank finds .1 minute to rest before
getting her Dodger staff back to work again.
. . Goodbye. Mary I.arson. Have a good time.
but please donat stay away too long ...L loan
Shafer. getting her share of vitamins by sun-
ning, eating. and resting. . . Coach Marquis,
anticipating a win for his il. C. football team.
Bet he got it too! . . Bob Enfield and Don
Dillman coping with a Dodger athletic lay-
out. . . Charles D. llurrey. our last forum
speaker, whose subject was "Our Neighbors
in South America."
The Iligh School Gym is the scene of the All School
Dance, loolts like all the Dodgers are enjoying them'
selves. . . I wonder if everyone that tried out for the
All School Play got a part. . . The students seem
mighty interested in interviewing Glenn Cunning-
ham. . . Bonita Bodenstein heads the Art Club Conga
line. . . lfood for Ifootball Ifellows, an annual feast.
. . Say, Bobbie Lou. did Norma really shoot that
woodpecker? . . Can't you read the sign. Ruth and
Rosemary, or are you just resting on a hot sumntei
day? . . As we promenade up and down the avenue
. . Take it easy girls. you'll all get in the picture. . .
Oooooooh! how cozy, isn't it. Pat? . . ., Mary plane.
klody, and lfunie.-always eating. . . Are you waiting
for someone Genevieve. or are you going to drink both
bottles yourself? . . Dot waiting for her ship to come
in. . . Say, have yu all evah hea'd the one about the
. . . Pat and Paul as Mary and .Ioseph in the Christmas
assembly. . . Miss Anthony is showing the girls how
to use the new weaving machine. . . llmm-whose
California friend is it, l,ouise's. Mary llane's, RllIl1'S.
or I,orraine's? . . lirie I. Grimwade, a forum speaker.
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Patriotic Dodgers participated in "Buy a
Bond" day. . . A football award assembly is
always anticipated by our Dodger gridders.
who have earned their letters to the ulfi de-
gree. . . Mr. Cortright and Miss Jewell talk
it over during play practice. . . Biology class
practices first aid on a model patient. . .
Billie XVilliamson and Dick Gadbury adver-
tising for a local store. . . "Good Night. La-
diesf, Mrs. Tarr after Senior'Sophomore
mixer. . . Margaret Ann, off to Ll good day's
start. . . Bonnie Bodenstein, just posing.
lfvidently Mary aims to please. . ."XVhy so coy. young
maidens, prithee thee, why so coy?". . . Ali!! Ap-
parently a pik-nik in a picked nook. . . The latest
fashions from the pages of Vogue and Esquire. . .
Always give the student the benefit of the doubt,
Coach. . . just where have you been Mr. Martin?
. . Cortright. the jack of all trades. . . XVho deserved
that charming smile from Nlarthaiean? . . Deon and
Dick Gadbury climbing the ladder of success. . . You
don't belong in this country unless you lower those
arms. . . Beverly posing for the camera. . . You
girls seem very interested in the person taking your
picture. . . You can let go of him, Punky, he won't
run away. . . Lizzy, are you going to give us a ride,
or are you waiting for Howard? . . XVhat's wrong,
Barbara and Phyllis, won't the dog let you out? . .
How come Glenn rates two girls? . . Nothing like
putting your best feet forward. . . Mary takes a
camera's-eye view of the camp. . . Why' all alone,
Bob, with a ear like that? . . Bonita with a flower in
her hair, or did you notice the flower? . . Clarence
XVoodrow Sorenson, the forum speaker who gave that
interesting talk about Arabia.
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Sophie, one of the Dodger typists, seems .1
little perplexed by everything. . . Bobbie
Cooley, swinging songstress of the swing
band. . . Mary Nelson and Beverly Johnson,
patiently waiting for a ride. . . "Punky"
Carlson and janey Scheerer seem to be "that
way" about each other. . . Trying to make
someone jealous, Billie and Phyllis? . . These
four fellows are industriously at work bind-
ing our school text books. . . Miss Blazer,
our librarian, ready, willing, and able to help
students find material.
Wliona do you want to stop, girls? . . Mary -lane, a
bathing beauty, getting her daily measure of sunshine
and vitamins. . . Pauline, you aren't going to throw
a snowball at us, are you? . . Be careful, don't slip
and fall on those steps. . . Looks like Don was left
behind. . . Taking time out after a long hike in the
woods. . . Picnic time-jane pauses to refresh. . .
Are Elloween and Billie revealing sweet nothings, or
is it a joke? . . Coeds bright and shiny-ready for
school. . . A couple of band members waiting for the
marines--or navy. . . Hootch looks like she is pretty
proud of her war-time haircut. . . jordison debates
whether to go to school, or-. . . All that food for
just you two! . . Twins. No, just sisters. . . Love me,
honey? Sure do. . . Deloris Ulstad is listening to the
cameraman's instructions. . . Roberta Benson, calm.
cool, and serene. . . Is something troubling Wgilt, or
is he just camera shy? . . These four Dodgerettes
certainly are not camera shy. , . Looks like a family
get-together. . . Hang your clothes on a hickory limb
but don't go near the water. . . Coach McLees gets
tossed off-during the donkey basketball game.
liunie giyes the cameraman her toothpaste
smile. . . Herb Tyrrell, a Dodger band mem-
ber, stands at attention. . . Wliy' the affec-
tionate look for the turkey, plane? . . Theano
takes a little time out for rest. . . janey Por-
ter flashes her "million dollaru smile. . .
Don't you think you are a little old for that
sort of thing, Billie and Marthajean? . .
Sophie, swinging at the end of her rope. . .
"For there's a far-away look in your eyes,
you're dreaming of someone. Who can it be?'l
. . Wliy' the disgusted look? XVasn't the food
Gorgeous gals gab and grub at anmial Girl Reserves
Christmas party. . . Ride 'em cowboy. "jockey" Tuel
recalls the donkey basketball game in the Dodger
assembly. . . Mary jane "Hope"-ing to be elected on
a senior leadership committee. . . lired and Paul brew-
ing some fire-water. Bet itis really potent. . . Noth-
ing but a Dodger victory could inspire those ex-
pressions on our cheerleaders. . . Hang on to your
bike, Lois-they,re rare now. . . lfltha Gross ready,
willing, and able to go. . . Terry Meeks, sun kissed
and wind tossed, commands a view of the city. . .
Lou, "all dressed up but no place to go." Bet some one
comes along soon. . . Candid shot of Rosabelle shop-
ping at the lakes. . . Coach Craham learning the bare
facts. . . Mr. and Mrs. Yung l.ee, charming Chinese
couple, entertain at an assembly. . . Coach and Mrs.
McLees relax in their home. . . Seniors determined to
elect the officers of their choice. . . Home Economic
classes redeeorating the model apartments. . . Tea
dance enthusiasts "swing and sway". . . john and
Eltha, student newscasters on KVIID. . . "Any
Bonds Today?" to inspire audience in defense assembly.
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Pat W'iewel and Bobbie Cooley relax after a
snowball fight. . . Ruth Dilges and Louise
Steinmaus out for a breath of fresh air. . .
An unusual picture-Norma Wennerliolnu in
a serious mood. Maybe Lois is doing it for
her. . . Janey and "Punkie" stop to gaze into
the future. . . You look as if you're really
on top of the world now, janey. . . Kate
Stanley appears to be getting a big bang out
of life. . . Evelyn and Ellowenc after "The
Pause That Refreshesn at John's. . . Don't
lean too hard, Bernard. The ear might not be
able to take it.
Eltha Gross, the Dodger's busy business manager, bal-
ances the budget and promotes the advertising cam-
paign. . . Prospective cheerleaders radiate vim, vigor
and vitality in the try-out assembly. . . Two is com-
pany and three is a crowd. Can't imagine who will be
the first one to leave. . . Looks like you're having a
little trouble, Fred. Is it your corns, Dean, or just your
harem? . . Mary Nelson's own original version of the
"Can-Can." A bit conservative, aren't you, Mary? . .
Two smiling girls on a sun-shining afternoon. . .
"Pride goeth before a fall." Be careful, Vere and Jack,
that ice looks slippery. . . Terry and Barbara appear
to be giving the cameraman the original "cold shoul-
der," or is that just an act? . . Maybe Allan Geiger is
trying the wrong approach with the donkey. The right
side is the wrong side, Al. . . Defeat! Testing your
equilibrium the morning after an all-night party? . .
Lois Wiese is one of the more attractive caddies seen at
our golf course. . . Tommy Keenan, the Benny Good-
man of our Fort Dodge High Swing Band, swings out
on a solid note.
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With n Easel nf the anustzripls
'I' "Can you tell me where I could find something on vocations?" This
is one of the many questions constantly confronting the eight student
librarians who, under the leadership of Miss Katherine Blazer, learn their
various duties by practical experience. The tasks of a student librarian
are manifold. Books must be checked in and out, magazines and news-
papers filed, and fines collected. He must also take charge of the bulletin
board, in order to keep the library one of the most attractive rooms in the
building. 'A' A feature of this winter's work was a librarians' broadcast
in which all phases of library work were given in question and answer
form. 'A' Every Tuesday at four oiclock a librarians' meeting is held in
the library. There questions and problems are discussed and helpful sug-
gestions are made. 'A' Many current books were purchased this year, as
well as new magazines for the entertainment of the students. lt is hoped
that increased reading facilities will further the students' enjoyment and
'A' To become a member of the Art Club, one does not necessarily need
to be enrolled in one of the school's art classes but needs only an interest
in art. 'A' The main event of the Art Club season, under the competent
leadership of Miss Ila Anthony, is its annual Hall0we'en party, held this
year, October 27. This very successful affair was highlighted by the
clever costumes worn by various members. The most hilarious of these
were worn by Douglas Munkholm, Lowell Peterson, Robert Newsum and
Bill Algood, who in every detail looked like Miss Americas. 'A' Not only
was the first semester a success but the membership the second semester
was more than doubled, and an interesting party was held for the new-
comers. Besides games and dancing, humorously garbed models posed for
different groups. The annual spring picnic is always a big event for the
Art Club. 'A' Able officers of this yearis club were Helen Knack. presi-
dentg Helen Olson, vice-president, and Bonita Bodenstien, secretary.
Stdndin Bill Algoorl D ugl s Munkholm Curtis Pe-zlersnn, Miss Anthony, Bob Newsum,
Ieo Simmons Imull Peterson be-ale-il Helen Knaek, Bonita Bodenstien, Edith Hanwell.
Helen Olson Ruby Guernsey Bevtrly barter.
Hi-rschm-I J.ihn.s1:n. l'Iln-zinm' Mtiluu sith :vu xt
Furl. 4':ithri'inv Stanley, V1-lvzi Amlml on hi
i' Overwhelmingly feminine, this vear's stage crew nevertheless did a
man-size job in making sets for dramatic productions. The six girls and
two boys, under the direction of F. Cortright, built scenery, managed
props, and set stage for each of the four school productions and for the
Milk lfund show. i' Several unusual sets were constructed. ln the third
act of the junior college play, four changes of scene were necessary. The
first and third scenes were in a corridor, the second and fourth in a
courtroom. Striving for speed and efficiency, the crew built a long flat
which was "flown,' from the ceiling. The courtroom set was so hinged
that it could be quickly moved back and the corridor flat dropped to
form a new scene. Three minutes did the job performance night. 'A' Senior
play required a lot of work in scenery building. Although the plav calls
for only one set, that one has five arches and one door all of which are
used in the course ofthe action. Y But these problems are all in a night's
work, and the crew must spend lots of time in solving them.
Stexnrlinx: Jock Kearns, Frances Sill. S4-an-fl I-.linor on isnn onnm I ora ae
VVilson. Marjorie Hill. Mary Larson, Dorothyi- M irtin
With Sil er
Andy Sehill, Phil Dorweiler, Roger Carlson, Arnold But-hler, Larry Driscoll,
Alan Breen, Helly Eilers, Dorothy llonnell.
'l' In its second year, Wrginglers' Club has offered
both hilarity and instruction to its members. With
,lim Dolliver as president, the club meets regularly
in business sessions, and to add that necessary vari-
ety, an occasional party is enjoyed by the club's
members. i' The club is open to all credit or non-
credit members of the debate classes, and from these
groups the officers of the club are chosen. They are
jim Dolliver, presidentg John Martin, vice-presi-
dentg and Mary Nelson, secretary. Ray Berrier, high
school speech coach, is the club advisor. 'l' During
the business sessions, radio speaking, debate, oratory
and extempore contests are carried on, and to gain
additional experience programs are produced by the
group. 'A' Perhaps one of the most unusual features
planned by the club this year was the "V for Vic-
tory" assembly organized to promote the sale of
defense stamps. The assembly was "broadcast" and
included pep talks, music by the swing band and a
quiz contest with defense stamps as the prize.
'lf Still another feature presented by the group was
the narrated "Flag Drill" sponsored by the Elks
Club. Because of its patriotic sentiment and the style
of presentation the program was given an unusual
number of times. Both of these programs were under
the direction of the club advisor, Ray Berrier.
f The social times have included a coasting party,
several picnics, and a party at Mr. Berrieris home.
lhek row Shirley Fulton Audrey' Gairnon Janice liappe, Virginia Ryerson. Maxine Good-
son, Mary Larson, Helen Peterson. Janice Hit-e, Mary Lou Brons. Unnnlr-e Greenlee. Third
row Miss Hastie, Lois Wie-se, Jean linnni-ll. Helen Mahe, Donna Fai- Hotek. Marjorie
Couizhlin, Billie Sittiir, Eunice Rich. Mary Jane Wall, Marthajean Durian, l'auline Carlson,
Judith Mills. Beverly Curl, Doris Rhodes. Mary Nelson, Mary Rae. Ann Carver, Doris
Pederson. Second row Ethel Barr, Dorothy Isaacson, Jane Scheerer, Beverly VVilliamson,
Margaret Ann Ruge, Sophie Pappas. First row Pat Anderson lPresidenty. Joan Hagerman,
Beverly Hobbs, Margie Croft, Beverly Johnson, Dorothy Bonnell.
Vere Walrotl, Juek Poisnick, Harold Arkoff, llob Winslow, Jim M.eMahon,
Ann Gazrver. John Martin. Maxine Gomlson, Lester Smith, Jim Ilolliver.
'A' The lntermediate Girl Reserves, under the super-
vision of Miss Dorothea Huntley, had an interest-
ing and eventful year. i' ln View of the present
emergency, discussions were held concerning every-
day problems. A guest speaker conducted each meet-
ing on the problems of jobs, health, personal appear-
ance, family problems and religion. 'A' Social func-
tions held their own with a membership drive, "barn
dancel' and dances at the YMCA. 'A' Officers this
year were Shirley Del Viers, president, Eileen Wang-
enson, vice-president: Nevadell l.emberg. secretary,
Del,ores Ulstad, treasurer.
'A' Highlighting the year's activities was the Friend-
ship Festival sponsored by the Senior Girl Reserves.
This two-day festival was held February 23 and 24.
The Rev. Jack Finnegan of Ames was guest speaker
and spoke on problems of high school students. The
festival proved very successful. Following tradi-
tions, the club also held its annual Christmas party,
and Dad and Daughter Banquet. 'A' The hand
books, "Dodgers Know Howf' which were started
last year were completed and distributed to the en-
tire student body. This ye.1r's officers are Pat An-
derson, president: -lane Seheerer, vice-president,
Dorothy lsaacson, secretary, Donna liae Hotels,
treasurerg and Miss Wilnia Hastie, advisor.
Standing Audrey Sweeney, Phyllis Us-ssinizer. Lillian VVrii:ht, Mildred Samuelson, Loretta
Thayer, Lolalea Lewis, Helen -lane Kulild, Doris Sandell. SeatedfDeLores Ulstad, Nevadel
Lemberg, Shirley Del Viers, Eileen Wogenson, Patty Gilduy, Gloria Coleman, Hedy Eilers.
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rum' Cuuvh fVIm'I.4-vs, Bristhi. M4'Mahun. Ashl-xc-nam-. ll:-isw-r, Muhl, H. .Iuhn 4 n Jurrld let I'QtPr fm Bill Armwtrumz Ha Jes
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COACH LESTER SHAFLAND
Tom Dorsey, Tom Jordan, Bruce Miller, Don Marlin, Bull Cooper, Ronald W1-armouth, Alan Bn-en, Glen
Anderson, Jark Sloan. Merlyn Natto, Tom Pray. Floyd Magnusson, Dun Hillman. John Wolwl. Sol Ash-
kenazv, Kc-ith Peterson, Dick I'e-la-rson, Le-Roy Hart.
Stewart Pfaff, Rohm-rt Thomas, .lark lionnell. Ralph Woomlarrl, Kenneth liutzierro,
Gorulun Cavanaugh. Walter S1-hubs-rt, Don Ploou. Bob Dickerson. Bob Burns, Merle
Davialsun, Gt-omv Knack Don Wlhishaar, Harold Suhill, Curtis Tessum, Arthur Kirsch,
lioh Schwiezt-r, Ray l'rr,haska, Calvin Ellis, Jon- Carpe-ntor, Jim Sc-lls, Darrell Olson,
Bill Hee-rs, lilmvr Quick.
COACH HOWARD HVGHES
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If SQUAD VVRESTLING: Top row lilunmln-ru, Vurlwu, N1-liaml, Flynn, Whiu-uma-. Tumlinsun. Hamilton.
I'runt row Fmwlu Grzxhanm, Habhab, livunsull. l'-ullimgswfwth, Ifitzm-x'zil1l, Svhnwkm-r, I4alwum'k, Smith. Dmhzen.
Where iqht is Hiqhl
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Pnundinq lnnq the Binder Path
fWith several returning lettermen, thirty mem-
bers of the Dodger track team were striving to get
in top form for their first meet at Holstein, April
12. Piling up a total of twenty-three points the
Red and Black squad placed fifth in a field of
twenty-five Northwest Iowa schools at the annual
Holstein relays. 'A' Again in the Tomahawk Relays,
held at Cherokee, Dodgers raced to third place in a
steady downpour and a strong wind. For the third
event on their schedule, the cinder stars traveled
to Alta and finished in a tie for third place after
gaining thirty-eight and a half points. 'A' One and a
half points spelled the difference between victory
and defeat for the Dodgers at the Estherville In-
vitational meet. john Wold established a new record
in the high jump, clearing the bar at five feet ten
and seven-eighths inches, the record being five feet
ten and three-fourths inches. In a warmup meet
for the District, the Fort Dodgers defeated Hum-
boldt eighty-one to seventy-five. i' Initiating the
new track, the Dodgers were hosts to twenty schools
for the State District track meet. Being unable to
stop the well-balanced Ames team, the Dodgers
were forced to be content with second place. It was
an honor to place high in the District because the
field was fast and three new records established.
Top Peters, Jordan, B. Johnson, Lefler. D. Johnson. Jordan, B. Johnson, Daehn. Pole Vault Peters.
W71- . TTI
Javelin Knack, Jordan. Top Lefler. Russell, Ilnlvey, Johnson. Ilefler.
1941 TRACK SCHEDULE 1942 TRACK SCHEDULE
April 12 Holstein Relays Holstein April 10 Ifort Dodge Relay Invitational
April 19 Tomahawk Relays Cherokee Fort Dodge
April 26 Alta Invitational Alta April 18 Tomahawk Relays Cherokee
May Estherville Invitational Estherville April 25 Alta Invitational Alta
May State District Fort Dodge May 2 Iistherville Invitational lfstherville
May Dual Meet QI-Iumboldtj lfort Dodge May 9 State District Meet lfort Dodge
May State Meet Ames May 16 Big 7 Meet West Wgiterloo
May Big 7 Meet Cedar Falls May 23 State Meet Ames
CEast Waterloo, host J
Top rowffHoward, Fletcher, Whitcome, Cooper, Breen, Van Gunfly, Arnold, Ralston, Burns, Poisniek. Second row
Iloomer, Ruge, Hart, Fitzxzerald, Bonne-11, Daehn, Anderson, Leighton, Knack, Waddell, Brown, Schwieger,
Minor, Coach McLees, Coach McKinstry. First rowf -D. Johnson, Lefler, B, Johnson, Jordan, Peters, Wold, Dalvey,
1-L. Johnson, Russell, Williams, Sweeney.
W Dodger swimmers under the able coaching of W.
E. Schwendemann, had a .500 season in dual meets,
placed third in the Big Seven and fifth in the state.
Roosevelt stopped the splashers Sl to 15 in the
first dual meet of the year. Boone won a heart
breaker from the mermen after trailing until the
final event. Getting back on the victory wagon by
Beisser, Maier, Crittenden, Willis.
defeating Sac City, the swimmers had the added
Lest to sink Boone and again drub Sac City, before
losing to North High. 'I' Totaling 28 points in the
Big Seven tournament, Dodgers placed third and
then went on to take fifth place in the state to
close a successful season.
l-teinartson, Sehaupp, Apt, Rohn.
COACH RAYMOND BERRIER TENNIS: Back row---Dorsey, O'Connor, Glenda-ning, Bickal Martin Dollxser Wittman
Windschanz, Newman, Doud, Peterson. 1-'ront row- Sandberg Armstrong Bonnell
Y With one of the best, if not the best court in the state, the tennis team
makes very few trips but meets the most formidable teams of Iowa at
home. Tennis has one of the largest squads in the schoolys history, and
also some of the most promising material. Two returning lettermen,
Dick Muhl and Tom Dorsey, help to bolster the prospects of Coach
Berrier and his boys.
'A' Starting the season with an experienced squad including four letter-
men, Dodger golfers teed off at Ames with a drive that left the dis-
appointed field in its wake. The club swingers are of championship
caliber and should go a long way toward the state title, which has never
been won by a Fort Dodge team.
k ron Libbe L n :tad Anderson O'Connor Ham
GOLF: Bae '--- y, y nz' , , , -
Iton, Hambleton. Front row Pieper, Pfaff, Schaupp, Walker. COACH WII LIAM SLHWEINDEMANIN
i it GN
Tnwarll Health and Happiness
i' Intramural program offers sports to satisfy anyone's taste. This was
proven when it showed a fifteen per cent increase of participation as
compared to that of last year. With our country at war, intramurals
are due for an even greater amount of student participation because
inter-city and inter-school sports are likely to be cut down somewhat.
Coach Marquis' chief aim is to get every boy in school interested and
according to the following figures he has progressed far toward his goal.
COACH FORREST MARQUIS
'i Physical education is required by the school for at least two hours a
week. It's one way of keeping the student body in high physical fitness
as well as high mental fitness. Even with the program as well organized
as it is, it is not cut and dried as to what will go on each day in class.
There is ll variety of activities in which individuals participate, the
most popular of which is basketball. Softball and football run a close
second and third, and boxing and swimming come along not far behind.
llzfram 11 ral NIt'llIl7l'
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1941 42 Hnnnr Awards
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Back roxx I oretta McLuc'k1e Rosemary 'Vlclionough Dons Slmmon Dorothy Ole on Lanny Fhersnle Fl re Bolxe-lm
on Second roxw V1x1an W1 Ilolorw C rowne Helen Nuxsum F1lun Vluee n un l-lame Hlne lhtty lxr1xuhl.ax5
l'1rst ruvx I-r xnces f.llTllllllLll lm lwornm lie ry, l' lms1 Qchuhtrt Rn-.1 nmrx VN xlrlhllreer K ll ll M xc lx Wllmu S
xx hrch Nllss l'lorenee Nordm ln, glrls phx slcal educatlon dlreetor strlx es
ln dexeloplng 1 smooth xxorlxmg Intramural program Nlnss Xordman
dlrects all prietlccs 1nd .1ll 2.1l'Ilt,S Ind spends mam hours xxlth the glrls
out of classes tE1l'lX nn the sehool xe1r, exerx home room ehooses 1
gxrl to represent nt m the lthletle eonferenees than take plaee durmg the
xcar Those ehosen 1re e1lled 1ntr1rnurt1l m,1n1gers Fleh U1 lnlger must
f1m1l1ar11e the glrls of her home room with the rules tournament pro
eeednngs 1nd sngnups mel eneourlee her Ll1SSI'l1.1ICS to p1rt1e1p1te 1n
more of the sports The l1llI11QLl'S lfe dn ldeel unto LOI'Ill'lllttLLS wx nth e1eh
eommlttee responslble for 1 xtun sport l IS thcrr elutx to n11lxe
sehedules set up tourn1n1ent rules and regulltxons 1nd to 1ss1st bx oth
Lllflflg IS referees seore lxeepers mel hnesmen all of xxhxeh 11els Nlnss
Nordmm xxrth the gurls lthletne program Thls sxstern reeluees the
e.1Nx burden upon the xnstruetor s shoulders IX es the glrls 1 sense of
responslbxlntx 1nd elexelops leulershnp
an Helen Idr
h11lLe Onndlm 4
MISS I'l ORENCF NORDMAN
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. . . . , . . . tl
tlI'1lI121I1V6 as well as slxnll and phxsncal fltness are the objectxves toxvarel
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Us 'x 4 r',,,.' . .-e.. - t ' . rw, , '. N' I ' , ,
Miss Ions' Holgason and Miss Nona Moss, efficient he-Iiwrs in extra
'A' In late October, classes began to receive instruc-
tions on playing volleyball. Opening practices with
ground work, players concentrated on the "mini-
mum essentials" of volleyball. As soon as there was
noticeable improvement, cooperation and teamwork
were stressed. Along with this they mastered such
techniques as "spikes" and "set-upsf' Alice Alohn-
son, the spark plug of her team, was probably the
best "spiker" this season. i'W'hen the girls had
acquired some measure of expertness, a tournament
was organized. To be in the tournament, each girl
had to attend one ofthe special practices which were
directed by Miss Nona Moss. A list of teams was
made from the names of those who had registered
at the sign-ups. Then the schedule of games, com-
plete with team candidates was planned. f With
five teams in competition, the tournament was car-
ried out during November. Played in round robin
style, each team had the opportunity of playing all
the other teams. The junior I and junior II game
was probably the roughest game of the tournament,
the score being 24 to 23 in favor of the junior I.
Completely upsetting former predictions and much
to the dismay of the seniors, junior I emerged first
with one win over the runner-up senior team. i'
The players of the champion Junior I team are
Iilsie Bokelman, Marilyn Pitsor, Wfilnietta Robin-
son, Betty I-Iunefeld, Loretta McLuckie. W'ilma
Schulze and Ruth Sigsbee. Players of the runner-up
Senior team are joan Shafer, Helen Newsum. Eloise
Schubert, Alice Shurtz, Blanche Krivohlayy, Rose-
mary Waldburger, Delores Green, Frances Cun-
ningham, Gizella Macek, and Alma Dee Seely. i'
As always before the hiking is conducted each year
by Miss lone I-Ielgason.
VOLLEYBALL CHAMPIONS: Elsie Iiokelman, Wilma Schulze. Wilmetta Robinson, Marilyn l'itsnr, and Ruth Ann Sizsbee ....
Frances Lunninizham. Fern Sanders, Alice- Johnson, Blanc-he Krivuhlavy and Joan Shafer indulizi- in a fast movim: izame of one of
mo t popular sports. yolls-ybzill.
He it high or low, you're really on the ball, gals.
'I' As usual basketball enticed its annual quota of
enthusiastic participants. Immediately following
the volleyball tournament, the girls began spending
their spare time perfecting free throws, pivoting,
dribbling and passing. Then after a quick brush-up
on rules the girls were ready to play in the tourna-
ment. As always before, the round robin system was
used. By this system each team plays every team in
the tournament, and the one winning the most
games is acclaimed champion. Basketeers began in
earnest as field goals, free throws and fouls added to
the general environment. Long hours of practice
emphasizing free throws, bank shots and speed, tend
to bring the best team to the top. Players played
Back row Alice Johnson, Betty Thoreson. Elsie Bok-
elman. Norma Henderson, First row- Virginia Vin-
sand. Wilmetta Robinson,
hard trying to win their basketball games. There
was keen competition among all groups. i'This
year the tournament was held in the last part of
January until the middle of March. There were
eight teams consisting of Junior College, Seniors,
Juniors, and Sophomores playing in competition
for title of basketball champions. The junior l
teamsters were tops in basketball as the season
closed. The champion team consists of Ann Wasem,
Betty Thorcson, Virginia Vinsand, Wilmetta Rob-
inson, Marilyn Pitsor, Elsie Bokelman, Norma Hen-
derson, Alice Johnson, and Nancy Ebersole, captain.
Second place was tied by the Senior l and Junior
The Aquacade has nothing un these Dodger performances.
if The swimming pool is often the scene of much
activity. To promote progress in the girls' swim-
ming classes, Miss Nordman keeps a chart record-
ing the progress that each student makes. This chart
spurs them on to greater goals and also lists fifty
tests including swimming from a width to twenty-
two lengths, stunts and about ten dives. Miss Nord-
man allows a period of time for learning funda-
mentals of the basic stroke. During this time each
girl tries to pass as many tests as possible for that
stroke. Advanced students concentrate their efforts
on learning new dives or perfecting old ones. The
pool is the scene of many happy hours on Thursday
nights, when girls are privileged its use for an hour
of recreation. 'l'Diving is an essential skill to be
mastered by would-be life-savers. To learn to meet
.ln emergency swiftly and efficiently, girl life-
savers must begin practice early in the school year.
It is conducted after school, and includes both
junior and Senior life-saving. This enables the girls
to spend extra time on in profitable activity. The
majority of girls work on junior life-saving, while
smaller groups work on Senior life-saving. Some of
the requirements are four methods of carrying a
drowning person, three methods of approach, three
releasing grips, ability to disrobe in deep water, and
recovering objects of various weights and shapes.
Last one in's a fish. . . Beautiful jack-knife, Dot.
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Thrnuqllnul the Year
Y Called to defend her championship for the second
time, Wilma Schulze fought to the top of the deck
tennis tournament from among the fifty girls en-
tered, leaving Loretta McLuckie as runner-up in
the competition. Played with a doughnut-shaped
rubber ring. deck tennis provides a fast bit of
exercise which demands constant alertness. The
object of the sport is to toss the missile over a
volleyball net in such a way that the opponent
cannot catch and throw it back. All of which
promises plenty of excitement for players and on-
lookers. i'Similar to deck tennis, quoit tennis
reached a new high for participation this year with
a competition of seven teams.
'A' Enhanced by its association with the sea, shuffle-
board has provided a sport of fun for gymnasium
students. Though the roll of the ocean is missing,
the demand of skill in direction and push remains
the same on land and sea, and the floors of FDHS
stimulate as much enthusiasm as the decks of the
Normandie once did.
'A' It's no sissy's game. Unless you're quick of eye
and long of breath, you'll never win in ping pong.
A small-scale replica of its older brother, table
tennis is exciting in either singles or doubles com-
petition. fThe heavy turnout displayed by ping
pong fans Qsixty-five girls signed upj this year
necessitated a lengthy tournament which lasted
during March and April. Battling furiously in the
last round, Alice johnson finally captured the
championship by defeating Alma Dee Seeley.
'l'Pushing a little feathered cork around with a
light-weight racquet may sound easy, but those
who have played badminton heartily disagree. Ac-
cording to these authorities-by-experience tennis
has nothing on badminton when it comes to speed
and accuracy demands. 'lf Whatever the truth may
be, this sport was used during the school day to
arouse interest in gymnasium classes as well as in
extra-curricular activities. Virginia Vinsand was
the star in this sport during the current season.
After winning the semi-finals, she snatched the lead
in the championship game from her opponent, Alice
fSoftball is another of the sports which stings
athletically inclined girls during the spring season.
Perhaps of all sports this is the one which the
majority of girls can play the best. Out of ten
jobs almost every girl can find one at which she
can succeed, and softball offers nine positions plus
the opportunity of skill at the bat. 'l'The five
teams in competition this spring will meet better-
than-average opposition, and the tournament should
be an exciting fight to the finish.
Shufflin' in the right atmosphere, kids. . . A fast game of doubles, but whe-re's your friend, Miriam 'F
I rlzfm MARY STEX EVSOIN
Plwfngrapfofr W111 ARD C
Sm DOROTHX F1 IN N
H IIN SCHIIRIR
lu lx Mc Mmiorx
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We Ehnnse Them
liar-k row John Gllslifsnll an ey ir ro it
Arkoff, Miss Shannon Mary Stutnson Dorothy I inn
.Iam-k Mn-Mahon. Si-atul I-xoula Const intint
"There will be a council meeting Monday in room 202 at 2:00." Words
of portent written in the terse language of the dean. W'ho can guess what
lies behind such a message? 'A' On the average of once every two weeks
six junior college students meet with Dean Harris Dickey and Advisor
Miss Ethel Shannon to consider the problems of an active university.
This privileged half-dozen was chosen at the beginning of the school
year by compatriots, terms of office existing for the entire nine months.
Since the presidents of the two classes are automatically council members,
it remained for these classes to each choose two representatives. Fresh-
men Dorothy Flinn, Mary Stevenson. and -Iohn Gustafson learned the
rules of parliamentary form from their elders, Koula Constantine, Abe
Arkoff, and Jack McMahon. 'A' It is this coalition which plans assem-
blies, instigates parties, promotes dances, and works for the betterment
of its contemporaries. Variety in assemblies is the keynote. If a student
dislikes "stuffy" lectures, he usually is enthusiastic about quiz programs
or swing music. The council knows what they WAHI and gives it to them.
Parties run to dances, but this situation meets with few complaints from
people concerned. All seems happily quiet on the northern front. 'F' But
there is more to be done. Success has made legislators careless before.
Have they forgotten the bulletin notice? Hurry on, thou great and noble
six. Brew excitement and entertainment for Panther hearts. Lead on
and we shall follow.
lxxn- ihw- first :lay of svhiwl :in-l -'11-'li hvzirr
ua- 'atxxitn-r. Thi- il-fun calm- ai ff-xx fi-urs.
The Shnw s
DEAN HARRIS DICKEY
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ELVIN B CHAPMAN
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Le-nore. Helen and Abe in an extraordinarily serious
May we introduce ourselves? We are the scholars of Fort Dodge junior
college. Blame us for the bad and commend us for the good. 'l' Above
the teeming halls of Dodger high we wend our tranquil way, aloof on
our third floor, seldom mingling with the crowds below. You have met
our pedagogues, you have glimpsed us at work in classroom and hall,
but now you wish you could meet the real Panther. For in his person
you would grasp the spirit of our alma mater. 'kHe's an odd com-
bination of people: he's lazy and hardworking: he's brilliant and dull:
he's charming and uninteresting: he's handsome and homely. But all
told, he's a really nice fellow. We've done a lot for him in his one or
two years here. He was rather shy, and we cured him of that. He studied
too hard: he doesn't anymore. Dancing and singing appeal to him now,
and he's well up on the importance of social obligations. History taught
him the facts of the past, science revealed the wonders of nature, lan-
guages widened his linguistic culture, mathematics improved his sense
of perception. But we taught him how to get on in the worldg we
knocked him down when his ego expanded, and we helped him out when
he got in a jam. We feel that lie's ready to take it wherever he may go
from here. Not a bad job, eh? We think you'll be able to recognize him
anywhere now. just look over the pages and find him. He's here.
SOPHOMORES: Top row Russell Novy, Douglas Mailander, Vernon Smith, Bob Dunsmoor: Howard Gunnerson, Callender: Robert
De-lanoit, Badger: Howard Carlson, Gordon Larson, Cecil Anderson, George Pederson, Bob Holmbe-rg. Third rowf-LaVerne Fibiker:
John Carstens, Manson: Jack Harmon, Lloyd Fuhrmeister: Vernon Cornell, Howard Grooters, Bill Fisher: Nels Pearson. Callender:
Lloyd Sehwendemann, Lehigh: Kenneth Roberts, Greenfield. Second row' Doris Pliner, Jean Fischer, Jane Houck, Norma Jean
Finney, Esther Lizenby, Floris Kohler, Eleanor Jordison, William Harris. First row Helen Seheerer, Koula Constantine, Frances
Kramme: Ruth Strand, Stratford : Julia Gagnon, Geraldine Halligan, Eileen Reynolds: Ruth Alizoe, Badger: Abe Arkoff.
qs . 17'
l"Rl'ISlIMlCN: Top Pit-ture: Top ruw Jani:-s l-Iilwarils, Cnllenili-rg Rohn-rt Kuhuut: David Lumsrlm-11, lliim-unilie: VVilliam Lewis, Ken-
neth H1-ntun, Ray Uarlsun, Charles Divkey. 'l'hird row lfulr Jamieson. Marvin Grnsz, Don Hines, liuwarul Graff, Jarm-rs Gilxsuil.
ram-is Axforul, Willard Farlson. Burke Gannon. Sn-rural row- Le V1-rn liuoth, Vicki Lamrer, l'1-1: Holman, lilaim- Ih-I.a11nit.
liarlirm-r: Virxrinia Frei-rl: Sarah Louise Hanna-ivr, Daytun: Gladys Irvine. First row .lane Hartuuist. Jann- Glass, .li-an Ibm-si-y. lieth-
Lyili-rs. Jane Kurtz, Mary l-Illi-n Crawl, Dorothy lflinn. Kathryn Iiell, liurnsiflv.
Bottom Picture: Twp row Din-k Smith, Shi-riilan, VVyumini:3 Ruger Osmansun, VVe111li-ll Watts, Iioli l'faff. Mark Tuel. Richard
Whitt-time liruee Ramler Flenn Re-vabek Third row Dick Martin wY'iX'HL qil'lI'1ll1tF' Huw-iril 'vlirrvnrin l"iul Ttm ul' J' ' IH
, .1 . . ,.,-. 1-1.. . -1-,ay ir-
ter, Humboldt: Hub S4-irer. I'aul MeGoufzh: Rosemary Murphy, Churrlan. Sm-eonil row -Wilila Smith, Ruth Mi-'l'ii:i1e, Suzanne Pes-
uhau, Lois Rutherford, Joan O'Cunnor, Darlene Mottram, Carol Jean VVise-, Helm-n Tieman. Mildred Mix. l-'irst row -Je-an VVyatt.
Pat Taylor, Mary Stevenson, Kathryn Ps-rlf-rson, Virizinia Maher, Nancy Murphy. Ire-ne Nash, Dorothy Lulu Smith, Irene Rr-eil,
Ila Mae Trary.
Oh. yes. Before you go on, we'd like to have you
meet the people we chose to lead us this year. We
sophomores gained the guidance of Abe Arkoff,
.1 president with .1 contagious sense of humorg
Patty, Ray, and Mary lieam freshman smiles.
of Lenore liappe, L1 pleasant-tempered. redheaded
vice-president, and of Helen Grundon, .1 secre-
tary quiet and pretty. We freshmen elected Mary
Stevenson, .1 happy-go-lucky presidentg Ray
Carlson. .1 vice-president with .1 likeable person-
ality, and l,11IIf'TL1f'lOf, another lovable auburn-
haired secretary. If you'll take our word for it, N
you'll find our choice was pleasantly sound.
'l'ht'li1'ilinninx: . . - . . . of the-1-nil.
i' lt had a drab name, "Storm Over Patsyf' There
was no glamor, nothing to excite the imagination in
such a title. And yet the play must be good. First of
all it had been chosen by Mr. Cortright, our drama
coach, who knows a good bit of what heis doing.
and it had had good runs in professional production.
Yet it was with no small amount of scepticism that
the interested Panthers skimmed the lines of Bridie's
play. 'ff First reading wasn't very encouraging. The
plot which pivoted about a mongrel pup seemed
absurd to say the least. But one comment stood out
in everyone's mind, "lt's an older play, more grown-
upf, i' Not long after rehearsals started there was
no doubt that the piece had captured the hearts of
the actors working with it. They found out that it
was that kind of a play: to work with it was to
enjoy it. In fact it would not be unusual to guess
With a Smile
that the players appreciated the work more than the
audience. This does not constitute slander for the
performance was hailed by spectators as one of the
best in recent years. 'A' There was excellent oppor-
tunity for characterization. Honoria Flannigan, an
Irish widow, whose Patsy is to be killed for lacking
a dog license, is paired with -lock McKellar, a typical
Scotch clerk. Victoria Thomson. sweet and un-
affected, is married to the pompous and hypocritical
provost of Baikie, Scotland. Her change of affec-
tion to Frank Burdon who is belligerently idealistic
is realistic and satisfying to the romance of the
story. Other characters, ranging from Maggie. the
Scotch maid, to the clerk of court, are equally chal-
lenging to the would-be portrayer. 'l' All of which
proves that junior college scholars are not infallible.
Sheriff lSeott Pfaffm, Usher 4lii1l Harrisr, Veterinarian Cassidy lGary Rabineri, Clerk of Court 4Abu Arkoffr. Patsy llliogenes
Corlrixzhtr. Mrs. I-'lannixzan lMary Stow-nsonl, Proc-urator Fiscal lliob Pfaffl, Mr. Iiurdon :John Gustafsonx, Mr. Menzies, K. C.
1Diek Johnstonl, Mr. Skirvinu lJaek Mt'Mahonr, Mrs. Skirvin21I'e1J1!y Hulmanl, Mr. McKellar 1AI1an Oppoldr. Mr. Colloquin
4John Cumminuh, Magpie lJane Kurtzl. Mrs. Thomson lKou1a Constantine-I, Provost Thomson lifenton Isaac-sona. Spectators
nlrt-ne Nash and Jr-an VVyatt.r
. S 5
,-"' 'A .-f
l'zmthi-1' pride xml Joy: Russ Noyy. Howard firoutifrs, .Iiihn lillstufsun, :xml l'nlll Tefmpt-I ovi-rxvhiflni in ln:irlu-rshup ipizirtvt. . . Gus
silufs from the heart our Uliullaul for An1vrii'uns."
f-lnd a Snnq
i' There's a lot to be said for the fellow who can
always go through life with a smile on his lips and
a song there too. Vfe are proud of those people who
are a part of us. First and foremost there,s the
male quartet. Gus, Paul, Howard, and Russ have
given a lot of time to prepare entertainment for
many people. Singing for school assemblies, private
clubs, public gatherings both in and out of Iiort
Dodge, they have given people a little more pleas-
antness to think about. if But we are not confined
to one musical organization. The junior college
glee club has been most active this year, and al-
though it is small has enjoyed the hearty enthusi-
asm of many of its audience members. Traveling to
Iistherville in the fall, the choir joined with sev-
eral other junior colleges in a music festival. That
day was truly filled with musicg songsters sang on
the way up, while there, and on the way back from
the city to the north of us. Such energy was applied
to various concerts for Dodger assemblies. with
Karl King's band, and for out-of-town production.
'I' lfor their feature number Mr. Orth, music di-
rector extraordinary, chose the "Ballad for Ameri-
cans," a stirring panorama of the epic of America.
.john Gustafson portrayed the spirit of America,
and the chorus represented a cross-section of the
American scene. Sung over and over again, it never
lost its power and feeling. 'F As the grand finale to
a year of music, certain of the Panther singers
played important parts in Victor Herbert's operetta
"Sweethearts," which was presented by the high
school a cappella choir this season.
lie-hind the lwards In-hind thi- sm-nes: mm-niiirit-S nf "Swv-ctheartsf' liill Harris, :A Iaithnriu in soldier uurlr, who i-apturi-sl thi- hearts
of the ni:-xirls. Russ Nuvy, who hifi ln-hind the hi-ard nf Slirurshy and rpuki- with thi- voice ul' insanity. Putty Taylor as thi- zulnrzilfly
i-:iprieious :ind s-oy Iiiune. Vhilzinderinig his way into the ht-arts iff all hut thi- prim- John Gustafson as Lit-utenzint Karl. Howard
tirimtt-rs, who eaptlzri-fl the li-:ul iI'rini-v Franz: and tha- fair danwsel. The rnthi-r hurmli-ssly stupid and happily funny Van Trump,
played hy Paul Temp:-l.
A favorite Panther rendezvous. . , Spittin'
image and just as worthless. . . Sure thing.
. . l.ook at the kitty, pooeh. , . This is the
real McCoy. . . Lizard Creek wasn't named
for these gorgeous creatures. , . A perfect
day, .1 ear, and a pretty miss-what more do
you want? . . Studying? ln library? . . Go
flya kite. . . Some of the old boys. . . And
they were surprised when Tokyo was bombed!
. . Go it, l.ou. . . Wfhere geniuses meet, 204
at noon. . . ls that the one about the-F . .
klust eheekin', profs? . . Old Leaping Lena
is pleasanter .ls a memory. . . Say, buddy,
can you cook? . . Three lads whose laugh-
able labor after hours fails to dim the splendor
of the Victory assembly.
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:tu L, 1 umursg II1 Lll'llplSl'l'X Lhugxu
Arg thou hur VK.1Sl1LS frm' l uglxx fclll
Txxo shorts lml 1 long Sumv. LOINPLIIIIOII
umlu nhl blslwt lmul xxondgrs lt bus
ull mllw thlt hugh nom A lux pros
PLLUNL tuplurs Wlmcre xou gottl su rhl
xnght thmg at thl zxght uma Lortrlght an
nounung rhl Know H our Sghools progrmm
Not thru nun on 1 hcrsu four on 1
motoruulg L an m u nux Fls Ll
Ollff-If Tn. Lnrnml tnlumurlu lgnorl
mm mal Suslr T10 bul Al' Nou hug
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bLlfLl'!LIt.Ll 3 In s m rhl X mu
Il tlxt xx ll lx t
gurls to txtrx mm Rtmtmbrmtts of l'lll
loxx Ld daxs Hats off to xxlnttr xxt.1tl1t1
xx lun the vxomtn vxtar tht pants Lollts,
c,l101 us cutxcs tut up out of toxxn
Ll1CI'I'llSIfX' H1 px lxttlt xx all floxxtrs
our profs On the steppts of Websttr
Qxtx, the blSlxLtbJll tt.1m Wort mem
orlts W ltl'l I1 smxlt ln lms txt and vxmgs
Thx. rtal X xttorx SUIIS Wlnt s
funnx Bob and Dorothx lou' Not thus
Duff mtl :me IU ln txtlttd mood Gnu,
on hls xx IX to stlxooll' Tlurt s that mln
mam Txx o Bxlls doublt ordtr W hat
x LI ugnn
liaek row Gary Rabiner, Ginny Maher, Willard Carlson. Front
row Mary Ellen Crowl, Jean Dorsey, Dorothy Flinn, Jean Wyatt,
Mary Stevenson Ipresidentn.
i'H0nors in journalism went to seventeen high
school graduates last year when they were awarded
membership in the international honorary journal-
istic society, Quill and Scroll. Initiation was held as
usual at the annual formal dinner, and at the close
of the banquet officers were elected. Mary Steven-
son. Allan Oppold, -lean Dorsey, and -lean Wfyatt
filled the offices of president, vice-president, secre-
tary, and treasurer for the 1941-1942 season.
'A' Busy as battleships ta month after deadlinesj
were the seven Panthers who compiled the 1942
CollegeDm1g4'i'. Small but mighty is this part ofthe
high school's Dmfger, and its staff resembled the
section. 'A' Handicapped by the absence of Miss
Cruilsshanlt, the seven gallant souls, many of whom
had done no Dodger work previously, listed pictures
for Willie Carlson to talse, made lay-outs Qunheard
of by former college staffsj, and scribbled reams of
paper on both sides. But their efforts were not in
vain, for their section was finished in time to accom-
Lesl We Parquet
pany the high school bools to the printers. 'W As in
the past it was the purpose of this year's College
Canzfuzs to afford the knowledge and enjoyment of
Panther affairs to the reading public at large. With
this aim in mind, the staff set about the task of
covering all activities in college. 'l'Realizing the
interest in wartime activities, the paper published
special accounts of work in the Citizen Pilot Train-
ing course, covering ground work as well as actual
flying. Under the guidance of H. Lynn liloxom,
the seventeen aspiring aviators learned map reading,
struggled with wind-drift problems, studied me-
teorology and the correction of course necessary be-
cause of the irregularity in the earth's magnetic
field. l.et it be known that the fellows did a grand
job and mastered even the pronunciation of the
aeronautical terms. 'l'These war topics proved to
be the outstanding feature of Campus, but the regu-
lar accounts of Fort Dodge university held their
own as in former years.
First Picture: Standing- - Jack McMahon, Lois Rutherford, VVillard Carlson, Dorothy Flinn, Abe Arkoff, Helen Seheerer. Seated f
Mary Stevenson teditury. Second Picture: Standing- Elinor Jordison, Ruth Aliroe, Kathryn Bell, Dorothy Flinn, Mary Stevenson,
Lois Rutherford teditorj, Miss Sharon ladvisorr. Seated- -Nancy Murphy, Abe Arkoff.
H I-llwfl s f-lrqut:
'F' lps tire shortliges Ind insistent draft bolrds
prox ed to be no miteh at all for wllfx Stex enson
aek X1LBrlJl1OI1, Bob Nllrtin md Abe Arlxoff
IX see s lustx lunged deblters C,o1eh Rn Berrier s
rhetoriell experts demonstrlted thit flet bx xen
turing out of eitx limits four times during deblte
se lson for IS m lnx xerbll ellshes i' Beginning the
selson on lXoxember IS thex pointed the Nlr B
Speeill tovx 1rd C cdlrl ills md the l S T C toui
xxhether or not the federll goxernment should
regullte the labor unions Wllrx md liek upholding,
the lffirmltixe md Bob and Abe on the negltixe
engaged ten teams md returned xxith sex en sealps
dangling from their little green boxes i'Three
xx eeks later on Deeember 6 at the Ioxxa Unix ersitx
Invitational tourhex, xx hile 'vlarx and aek xxere
converting half of the four obstinate negatixe teams
they met Bob and Abe xxere enlightening three
of their four reealcitrant opponents i' But then it
happened Strike one the armx put the IA tag on
Nlr B Strike txxo Bob trotted .xxx ax to help out
bnele 91m Strike three the unions stopped strik
Our xxule axxalse debate team Abe Arlxoff Mx Be rrier 4C'oaehl
Jaelx McM.-:hun and Mary Stexen-.un
ine this put the debaters in the peeulilr position of
irguimg the future of pist historx 'kBut three
strikes aren t out it least not is fir IS Nllrx lek
1nd Abe xxere eoneerned Cnxen 1 nexx md timelx
question, Resolxed thit the LlLl'I1OLX'lLlLS should
l:LClLl'lIL to elrrx out the Atllntie ehlrter 1nd
xxit 'Vllrx lff-IFINIIIXL iek negltixe ind e
hxpoeiirieillx both thex fortified themselxes on 1
dull deblte xxirh Western Union College 'A'On
wort mt C e isle stix
C xxas the onlx sehoo to ieee xe the eoxe ee
exeellent rating but it xx IS nosed out of the de
biting ehampionshlp bx Burlington xx ho out
ranked it on xxins 1nd losses 'Not onlx did 'xlarx tie
lor the rank of 0l.1fSflflLllI'lLI eoed elebater but
she is xx ell xxaltfed her xx IX to top plaee among
interpretix e readers and xx 15 ehosen to broldelst her
radio seript oxer station WSUI Abe tied for the
honor of best indixidual debater of the tourna
ment xxhile laek made other extempormeous
speakers look to their laurels
.fulx extr patient Abe exe-r helpful 'Vlarx exerohtlnate
JL ,v ' , A , V A ' '- , . L Q. ' J: ' , , . , ' , ,- 'L '
J.- . . , ' , ' , .B l A ' ,i, ,' 1. K. , ,
"xi .. A 1' " Q '4 'li It ' f'h.1,'i I g"', 'ta "ki Ab'
xtk' Y vm x h ' x x "A . . v '-4 . 'L V V i I I x x v 1- 1
1-'. 'Y Y ' f. .' s X l - -V s s I ri Cs ts ' l s s
nament. Here eighteen schools gathered to decide March 26 and Z7 they participated in the all im-
' ' ' " ' ' fa K' " ' t . KI. l. l5or'r." lie, 'nil at Iowa Clitv. li. D.
, , ' H , . - ' . . .. I . . : ', 1
K 4 i v . l Q i Q Nl 7 xl. A. 'l . E i . ' xl ' ' ' ' 'tx
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SIGMA ALPHA PHI, more appropriately titled "SAI-'Sf' Behind the table -Alizoe, Hartquist, Lizenhy, Smith,
l'e-sehau. Kurtz, Mix, Mrs. Coates iyzuest speakerr, Miss Shannon iaclvisorr, Koula Constantine tpresidentr. Mini-
kis, Booth. M1'TlLflll'. Maher, Booth, Glass. Lyde-rs. In front of the table: Gannon, lieriz, Tieman, Kohler. Houek.
Wyatt. Stevenson, Pederson, Frowl, Taylor.
W ln costumes fantastic enough for mummers,
pledges of Sigma Alpha Phi were hazed before an
auditorium of college men and then formally
initiated at an evening tea. Bearing the humiliation
of this unsophisticated publicity, the new Sigma
girls found a yearis enjoyment in the monthly din-
ner meetings held in 16E. Since the only require-
ments for the sorority are enrollment in junior
college and payment of dues, almost every girl was
able to partake of club life. W By cooking their own
food, the Pantherites have kept their dinner costs
at a minimum, and by passing the jobs around, no
one person has had to do all the work. The advisor
and promoter of these dinners was Miss Shannon,
to whom their success is due. W Social event of the
year was the annual SAP formal. Sigmas strutted
their stuff in fine style, and dazzled the horde of
college men who had once hooted. W Braving the
onslaught of Spanish, a worthy group of ten are
carrying on as "The New France." This number
constitutes the entire body of lfrench devotees in
junior college, but it makes up for size in enthusi-
asm and interest. W Meeting every other Monday
La Nozzzrllw Frmznf spends its time in playing
French games, in holding spell-downs, or in listen-
ing to lectures. All sorts of ideas are expounded,
and experiments tried which will prove construc-
tive in a French way. Be he connoisseur or just plain
gourmand, the refreshments served once a month
are particularly in demand. W Heading the club for
two semesters was President, Gary Rabiner, who
was assisted by -june Booth, vice-president, and
Ralph Summa, secretary-treasurer. W Like Tom
Thumb the junior college glee club was small and
popular. Its size was an asset as far as transporta-
tion problems were concerned, but it also demanded
constant cooperation from each and every member.
W Meeting twice each week during the second pe-
riod the crooning Panthers reviewed some old
favorites like "Heavenly Lightf, "Some Like Dogsf'
and "Lost in the Nightu as well as learning the new
ones such as "Mannin Veenf' "Lullaby of Lifef,
and "To Thee We Sing." Short courses, very short
to be exact, were taken in church Latin and a smat-
tering of lfrench for those pieces not wholly
American. W Witli a festival at lfstherville, local
concerts, assembly programs in neighoring towns.
and the graduation concert, the gleeful members
of the glee club had an unusually busy season.
SANS SOUCI, Panther French Club: Donahue, Lyders, Madame Longfellow, Taylor, Maher, Gagnon, Glass, Fist-her. Officers: Ralph
Summa. June Booth, Gary Rabiner tpresidentr. COMRADES IN SONG, the Giee Club, Back rowf- Engelbart, Burnet. Harmon.
Hauser, Osmanson. Third row' Harris, Novy, Gustafson, Grooters, Tempe-l. Second row Mix, Kurtz, Tiernan, Houck, Flinn, Hol-
man, MeTif:ue. First row- Stevenson. Gagnon, Crowl, Pederson, Bappe, Taylor.
1-'Rl-zu N. cooPER FRgDnL-BQSQHIAM
Cheerful Chief Mogul " y
if The great American pastime was enjoyed by a
larger number this year than in any of the four
previous years that it has been in existence in junior
college. Out of this group, four were varsity mem-
bers of last year's mighty team, while half of the
team had to be content to be "rookies" However
with this large squad a scrimmage was possible at
every practice. A batting average was kept of the
rehearsals so that the improvement gained in com-
petition could be checked by the fellows indi-
vidually. 'A' The team were powerful as hitters at
the start, and it was the aim of the players to im-
prove fielding with practice. Production as usual
was under the leadership of Coach Fred L. Graham.
Back row Coach I-'red Graham. Jack McMahon, Bill
Harris, VVarren limzelbart, Ray Carlson, Georize Burnet,
Jim Evans. Chet Haullen, Jim Liter. Second row- -Dick
Whiteome. Ronald Stillman, Howard Merryman, Harris
Maunusson, Jack Calvert, Kenneth Burke. Front row'
Bruce Ramlcr, John Anderson, liob Kuhout, Jim Ed-
wards, Jim Tiizhu, Don Rods-nhorn, Jack Fletcher, Bob
Covering the "hot" corner Kenny on third. . . VVell,
pitchers are-n't supposed to be able to hit. eh Jack. . .
Not if they can heave the pm-llvl like that.
Eagle Grove .
Buena Vista .
Buena Vista .
Eagle Grove .
Back row Coach Marquis. liill Hill, John Mulholland, Dick Parks. Jack Fle-tt-her, Stan Bittner. Jim Fields, Chet Haugen, Coach
Cooper. Soi-onil row Ray Carlson, Juek Hauser, Jim Arnold, Burl Winslow, Don Zukeer, liill Fisher, Jack McMahon. Don Leighton,
Howard Carlson. First row Milo Voss, Allan Oppolil, John Cumming, Scott l'faff, Douirli-is Mailanelvr, Chuck Miller, Jim Evans,
John Gustafson, Don Rorls-nlxorn, Student Manager lioli Porter,
i' Football came into its own at C. this year when
the boys won the state championship after a highly
successful season. Altogether they won five, tied
one, and lost one of the seven scheduled games.
if Starting the season with a nucleus of only four
letterinen from the year before, Coach Forrest
Marquis welded the squad of thirty-five into a
classy organization that could defeat the best com-
petition they could find. 'k The first game brought
Worthington, Minnesota, to Dodger Field for one
of the hardest games of the year. After a bitter
struggle, the Panthers finally won 8-6. The players
were hitting their stride with another week of hard
practice when they bowled over Luther "B" 28-2.
'lf Costly fumbles at the wrong time cost the locals
I nk4 on thi pliy th it xyon the came
their only defeat of the year the following week
when Austin, Minnesota, downed them 19-13. The
biggest surprise of the year came the next week
when an inspired Waldorf eleven held the Panthers
to a scoreless tie before a large homecoming crowd
there. 'A' The next three games were the most im-
portant of the year since they were against the
strongest Junior College teams in the state. The
players got the most satisfaction from winning the
Graceland game, because Graceland was otherwise
undefeated and had a much bigger team than we.
'lf The Mason City game is one that's fun to look
back on, but was terrible at the time. lt was the
coldest and wettest night in all Fort Dodge football
history. Mason City scored first on a fluke, and it
required an uphill fight for the players to overcome
it because it was hard for anyone to catch the ball
two plays in a row. The lifeguards got a real work-
out and whenever anyone made a tackle, he had to
duck the one who had the ball. Anyway the boys
won 7-6. 'ff The last game of the season brought
Burlington to Fort Dodge's stadium for the game
to decide the state championship. It was the charity
game, and a capacity crowd attended. After a thrill-
ing game, the locals came out on the long end of a
6-0 score and the title champions of Iowa. i' At the
annual football banquet, Bill Fisher, line star for
the past two years, was elected honorary captain for
the year. The twenty-five fellows who made the
travelling squad concluded at the end that they had
had alot of fun all year and that the hard work was
Un The Ball
Coach Forrest Marquis
iCaptain Bill Fisher. The mainstay of the
team for the past two years. A really rugged
boy. i' jack Hauser. When he hit 'em they
stayed hit. i'Don Zakeer. Called the plays
and helped carry them through by vicious
blocking. 'A' Howard Carlson. Backed up the
line and carried the mail with the power of an
army tank. 'A' john Mulholland. Blocked and
tackled exceptionally well despite the lack of
previous experience. 'A' Dick Parks. Held his
end down in fine style. 'l' Ray Carlson. Hard-
hitting fullback who learned fast. 'l' jim
Arnold. Was in on every tackle. 'A' Bill Hill.
Always made perfect extra points. 'l' jack
McMahon. Team sparkplug that would never
say die. 'lf Bud Winslow. A big boy with the
love of combat. 'A' Charles Miller. Small but
mighty. i' Chet Haugen. Filled a big spot in
the line. 'i jack Fletcher. Provided that extra
speed that counts. f Don Leighton. Passed,
kicked, ran, and snagged passes to lead scorers.
'A' Bob Porter. Amiable stooge playing a repeat
performance as Panther student manager,
' il 'V sf
if Prospects for the 1941-1942 cage season were none
too bright when the season opened. There were only
three lettermen returning from last year's champion-
ship squad, and of the entire squad of twenty-five only
two were over six feet. To overcome this lack of
height, Coach j. A. MeKinstry emphasized speed and
deception in the early practices. As a result some of
the fastest basketball seen in recent years showed up
in the actual games. 'A' The cagers registered a record
of ten wins against three losses during the regular
season. This gave them third place in the northwest
Iowa junior college conference. Moreover, they main-
tained the same standing, third in the annual confer-
Coaeh J. A. Mvliinslry,
Don I.i-iuhtnn, Lloyd Fiilirnn-ister.
Howard l'm'ls1m, Dirk l':u'ks,
Student fVl:illnm-1' John Alvin-rsmi.
ence tournament at Iistherville. 'ff The biggest thriller
of the year was the second Mamn City game played at
Ifort Dodge in which the locals lost -ll-39 in gi plum,
finish. i' Entering the state tournament the loe.1lQ
faced the difficult prohlem of defending their cham-
pionship title and consequently were the team to heat.
As Such things usually happen, they were defeated there
by XVehster City, a team the Panthers had heaten twice
during the regular season. i' llmx ard Nlagnuwm
turned in one of the finest individual reeiirds made in
reeent years. He had an average of nineteen points per
gilliit. Standing out in every game. he pulled down
twenty-nine pointy in the Fmmetshurg game alone.
Vhnrli-s Miller, Hmvaril Mi-rrymziii, Harris Mirnii
ann. Rrinzilil Stillman, Ihiilulus Mziilznrillvr.
Inn-k rim' Studi-Ill Mimhxlf-r .Iuhn .-Xluilwre-iii. Jai-k Mi-Mzihvivi, ISM, Wall-N. I1-iii lh-I.:iiiiiit. Gary Rabinvr. Huh Kuhiiiit. Su-wnil ri
Viiaeh I".'s-il Cimpi-I'. Vharlei Miller. Rmnzilil Stillman. Ijuli Iii-iuhiuri. Imiiylzi- Muilunilm-r. Jim Tiuhi-. f'ii:ir'h J. A. Nh'Kineyy-3 IH-
ruvv Dirk Parks, Iiluyrl Flihrnia-ist-r. H:xI'l'i4 Mzlviiliviui. Huwurvl frlwrryniaiii. Hiivxuril fzirlviii.
Index in Iludqer Supplement I-hhertlaers
T111 fO11OVVlIlg 112111 11111 11,111 p1ge of 1111f1rt1s111g Ill 1111
DIYLCICJIB 1nd A111e1t1s1ng SUpp1C1'I1CI1K
15111111111 8111111115 1111 C II1
111rt 19111111 Bot111111, Works N11ss111 11 1r1111111L, C1111111 111
111rt 1501111 T1111111 11111111111 C O11LgL 131111 1'1111s1111 5111111111
1 111 IX C11111111 C 111111 1 C1 1
7111 1 C 1111111111
T110 1111111w111g 11111 11111 11111 13154. 111 11111r11s111g
DIILLICJFBV 11111 A11111111111 SL111p111111111
1111111 A11111111 811111 1 IICS C11111111
1111 D11111 CI
1511111111 511111 'X ll 111 11111 111 1111 I1 X11 C 11111 11111
5 1LlI'I1l1l N Ill 11111 X 111
111r1 1 111111111
CTC 1,131 gk 'N 11 11 S11111 111111
11111111 111111 11r1 1 111 C 11111111 IX
1111 f111111w111g 11111 11111 qu 11111 13 1,1 111 IC 1111191 , 111
1.1111111111 11111 X11111t1S111, S111111111111111
1 11 111
1 LN 1 15111
1 1 511111 1111 1
11 1111 151111 C1111111111
1111 1 11111
1 111 1
11, N1 NS X LI
13111 T111 1111111 11
C 111111 111 l'1111111s
C 11111111 N111t11rs
1 11111 Dkll
K 111111 1 717111 1 111
1 1 LX 1 I1
11111 C 11 111 C1111111111
111111 ll C 11111111111
1 J 1111 11111
1 11111111 C 11111111111
A 11 11
ll 1 1 Xlll
11111 111 17111131111
1 'I .K ' 111111 ' Q11 'gc
C'.1 ' 13 ' l 1 .1111 Cl. P11 -rs -1. 191111111-1
T111' ,.lLk111llg 1 1. U'
'K 1 '-1' an -1 " k'1l1 ' rj"
. ' x T 2 v 1 Q g 1 5 ' I
.X " .1.'- 111' 1. H'
151111 ll11111'1' 5 ' 11'c 11. ' N11 '11 S111'111g1 lS11111111g Y' '111
151111 1J1111g,c CQAS .11111 lil-1 'c 1'1.11U 11.l1i1l'lg CQ1 .1 "
151 11" 1 'g1t1111 . 1 111111 f1 ' '1
CQ' " ' 1 -. Wc1c1 15l'CJI11Cl'S S11 - Q .1 1'
T ' ' 1 1- 4 ' 1' LIL" 'L 1 '. '111' ' 1116 K 1jc1'
.X111 1111 1'1111'1s1 11111111- 1 111'1111111'1'
111"11" lfl '111 .1 1 '. S1 ' I1 .11 C1 1111
cil .11'1' X. ' 11'11 Ki-1111-rg -1 - 1' '1
CQ'111'.11 f . ' T1 '. 1"s 111111111 131 I111ll1L C. .
CQ ll' - V " 1 1. ' 11c1g1111111 f11111111' C,11.
Cl1111 '.11 . bcr C111. N1 1' QI 111111 1 1, 1
1111111 ' CQ11x C71-1 rug Q . I'
151111 1J1111g' " Q1. Pc1c1'1111 Oil Q 1. u'
1'111'1 13111 yu . "1' 1' g-1c1' R111-11.11u 1 .1111 P' 1 '
1'LJI'f 1gc ' 11. u Cl . Sclw 11 ' '11 8 T . V
1 1 '1' , S " Nl. '11c1
.1 '. " 11 Q St. ' 1.11111
11.11'11'1"1 'Q 'c.11' Tl '1' 1 c11u1'
ll 11. 'N1v' ' .111 XV.1 "111 131' l1l1g C . V'
1111 -' C1 111' 111111111 f "
IIIIIPX In HIIIIIIII' IIIIJIIIPIIIFIII qlIXHI'Il'ml'I"s
1 111111 111 1111 ILIXLIIISIIIS, III LI11 D111I1,11 ID1111t1
111I X1I111t1s111.., SLIPIJILITTLITI
KI 111 1 111
III IIN L 1 W
1 1 A S111 X lk 1711111111111 1
1111 1111 1 X
11111 C 1111111
Il 1 N1 s1111 S1111 S1111
JL 111 1 1 X ll
IX X11111 11111 C111111111
111 X X11 C11111111111
lk HI H
111s1,1111 JK 1 Ku IL
11 11111 S1
11 1 XL 11111 Il S1111 S111
1 I1 I I1 l
II IIILX l MINI
II x INI S113 1 XX C11111n111
1111 1 C11111111
N U Ik 11 XLLI
1 1 1 1
1 11 s
1 111 1 I111
11111 11 WL 1
I 1X N
1 1 1 X 1
111- f11II1 f IQI -.-1. 1 11,1
.11 ft' ' ' :
X11IQw1'1 I 111I NI.1'I11'1 I,.11'. 1.11'
X N I' 'I'1'.1 C, .IIIQ I.IIf'.lII'S
II111I.1 I'I1.11 .111 XI.1g.1f1111' Ifx 'I1.111g' 154 II11II11 SI11111
'II .1111 C..11'11'1' " 1 C.. IX. .I1', ' '11
1 I1111c I'I1. ' 1.111 XI1 g11111'1'1 V.11'1I
111111111' ILIIN NI1 I"LlI'IIIlLlI'C Q .1111
H1111 xI.'ICl ."I .II ' 'I 1
Igc 'I'I '.11" I,.111p,1 I'I'LlII .l. 'I11'1
IJ1 'I XIIII IJ.Il'IN CQIc.1111w
IlPI'f I Ij,Q1' I,.IlIl C' '1'.II .p'1' fu II' 1'1 I 1.1.
I111'1 I Igu T1' Q' . 1 IIIIAQ I,I.1LllIl I,.III1I . . I
I111'1 I Ig1' Imp .1111I II11I1 I'11II1 l.iI I'.1I'f'
I111'1 I IVQ1' T11 1 11111111 911. R1 I"-11111" 't. II'.IlIl
I1111 II Img .XII'V'x S11 I'.1 IS.1IxCI'1 I1111
f11'11".1I II'1p'11 l'Il1'I' I1 'I1. S1'l'lI .II ' 1'c
C11II1c II11IAf111.111 S' 'g-II111'1 IJ11Ig1' L11 111. II1
Ix1'II1'1 IIlSLll'. 111' 811. ' NI11111' C. 1.1111
KUI IIIIIAQ XI1 1' I 11111' S Wi H Ilrug , ILIY'
'I " C11'111'1'1'1 LVIIII II 'I41'.111xI-c1' Q 1. If
S S. Ii1'1' 541' X C IIIIXIIII. Ii. I, XY" 'I '11 NI1'1"I"
'l'II4I11'1'1I1L111's .1111I 11.111 11IA II11' IV-If IJ 1f.Q1'1',
.11 11' 'II .11 II11' N111 I11111 .111I f.1 LIIII 111' II11'
N 'I111 I, 1111I11111.1I11'1I11x11p11111'11111111 111 lI1.111I1
1I1' I111si11' 111'11 111' I111'1 IJ111Igc I111' I "1'
xpI' I'1I 14 PI '111111111 III 111'1111111t111g II1' IILIIW-
I1131111111 111' IIIIS .11111L1.1I,
IS1 1 XI 81111111
I" 1111 l11q1'111f11,g
NI1w1x1.111I'1:1x11x1,C11111- NN XX' 11111111Ix1.11111x1,1'S1H1111C11111'
I1 LII 1 1111
1 111 511111
I 1 11 C
J 1 1
LIL Ll IILI
IJIL DUUEIB l IJFX
ILI X1 IIC
111 1 IN
1111 tl 111
1 111111111 NN
WLIII 1 1
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I 'l ' I
I I 1 .'
.X 11111 -II.1C'I11111- 17 I1111'.1111111'.1IC I311 1 1111. I II
.1111 '1 1111'.1111111 ZX. -1 KILII '111' CfI.1 38--11
.MI 1'1'1' 11's I-12.14' -'IIII 11' C,11II1'g1' Ill!-I-II
411181-I11 I I'I.11 f11.f1' IQ! "1 1'. 'Is III
:XVI C,IL1I SN I.II7I'.II'f' KILIIU S9
.1 ' 'I 1 I11tIc IJ111Ig1'1' 68, 62
All-'QC I5 1 94-III ,f " 1 93
111111-iw 1C111'Is1 IIS-IV? NI.11'1'I1111g IS.I1I 9,31
l'1.1CI11'1I1.1II 1 185 H-I11I XI1 .1g1' 9-1
I11.11'1I111' I'.1I111'.11'1111 IN CI111' ,'X1'1 I,I.11 K1
I 1'. 2 ' 1-I U1 '1'1-11.1 KU, 61
BVI .1I '. 1113 11 C11'11I11w11'.1 111
C,.ll'lJIIl14Q -1 I'.11'.11I1' C11'111 11IC 2
C I11-1"I 1. I'1's 'S III11 s11'.1I I'1I111'.1111111 H151 IIN
11 ' ' 111 l'1'1111'111.1I -P
C I11'1s1111.1w .NCW1 I1I1 111 S1-111111' I I.1w ll-26
C I.11'1111'1 CX?11.11'11'1 11 N1'111111'C I.1MC31'1'111'1'C IU
C1 '111'1':1'1'111 ' 31111111 C 1.1-1 I'I.11 11-I
C,1111 ' '1'1 Ii. I 12,11 k1L'I1- 1' I1-1111111111 If
C1111 'IIIN ' NI1 ' SI1 11C "I111 21 15
I 1'I.11' fwfylw- 5111I '1'C I.1 -1-I--1'
lD'1i11',1111111 S 5111 I111111111'1'C I1111'11C 18
IJ111I1g1'1' -11, 'I S1.1g1' C 1' '11 Sv
IDVIIIII XI11111' 1111 SII'll1g Cj1.11'11'1 11
l'.11'1I11 1ll71- SII I- C1111111'1I '-+.'1
I11 ' Q .1' ' 1-1 N111 f"1 11-11 I '111 ZS
I'111lI1.1II 111,15 11' ' A4 -1' 1, 1111. Ill'
C111'Is .'X1I1I1'111' C..1I1'1 1I.11' IIN 1111 I111 111 IIN
C1111 I" -11111 1111, 'Il 'I'1'.11'I1 I11-1, 1111
C11:'IC 1111 U? I1'11111I111111Q11.11'111 1-1
C111I1 INS I111111111-1 I1111 11
I I1 I 111- '11 C' XX1'.111g111w 011, '11
I11 XI1311111111111 11 NX1'1C1I11111 IHI, Ill?
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