Galva Holstein Community School - Moo Yearbook (Holstein, IA)
- Class of 1949
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1949 volume:
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Closs ol Alf?
Holstein High School
Editor - David Geske
Ass't Editor -- Norton Obrecht
. . . and we hereby
this, the l949 Moo,
We, the Class of l949, respectfully
dedicate this, the 32nd edition of the Moo to
you, Doctor Martin. For years you have served I
us as doctor, counselor, and friend. Always Y
busy, always doing for others, you are ever
ready to help an injured athlete or maybe
just our upset stomachs.
This is our small way of showing our apprecia
tion to you .... James W. Martin, M. D.
. . lorward . .
And so the camera clicks and catches you in that
tleeting second of athletic victory, or mood of deep con-
centration, or that rush of heart-deep happiness that
comes with good friends and companionship. This is you,
clustered in the library, cramming for tests, or winning
We, the Class ot l949, give you this, the '49 MOO.
This is your school.
This is you.
. ond so iT vvos
. . . . ond the faculty ond
directed ond molded minds
for The future ....
J. I ,
I 5 144 '
2: ' 'Q
d 9 .
. board ot education .
Walter H. -orenzen
Fred Borghols Jesse H. Leonard
Hatchery Operator lbllggjirnt
Ray Bagenstos Dr. James W. Martin
Food Locker Operator Doctor
Gladys Raabe Mildred Jackes
Secretary to Superintendent Bank Cashier
fllllll P. lllHNl
Dr. Crane spent his youth in Holstein, graduating from our high
school in l923. For many years he faithfully served this community as a
doctor and friend. His interest in youth was always keen, and he spent
several years'as a diligent member of the school board.
With deepest respect and appreciation we salute Dr. WendellP. Crane.
And we enter into a brief interview
with our teachers, who make up a
very vital and necessary part of our
schoal life. Our questions reveal in-
teresting bits of information which
we shall catalogue in this order: the
schools they attended, the work they
do in Holstein, their choice of color,
perhaps for a new spring outfit,
something they like to do in spare
moments, a favorite food, and what
they'd like to see before they die.
Here they are as we recorded them:
lowa State Teachers College,
University of lowa, Supt. of
Schools and sponsor of Hilarity,
green, repair toys in the base-
ment, pineapple and pork tender-
University of lowa, Minnesota
University, Colorado University,
Principal, Social Studies, sponsor
of senior class and the "Moo,"
navy blue, fried chicken and ice
cream, o S200,000 bank ac-
lowa State Teachers College,
science and math, assistant foot-
ball coach, blue or black, wood-
working, pecan pie, myself gov-
ernor of lowa.
Morningside College, coach and
social studies, brown, rocking the
baby, strawberries and cream,
his son an All-American.
St. Olaf, University of Minnesota,
Buena Vista, vocal music, Eng-
lish, sophomore sponsor, yellow,
reading and sewing, steak and
carrots, a rocket trip to Mars.
University of Texas, science and
home economics, freshman spon-
sor, Girl Scouts, blue, light read-
ing, chicken, all of the states
north of the Mason-Dixon Line.
Music School in Germany, band,
brown or blue, listen to good
radio music, cup of coffee and
cookies, one more national win-
Wayne State Teachers, junior
high, red or yellow, dancing or
fishing, pop corn, a prefessional
Morningside, South Dakota Uni-
versity, English, dramatics, Pep
Club sponsor, Girl Scouts, read-
ing or playing records, lobster,
the pyramids of Egypt.
Morningside, junior high, med-
ium blue, baby sitting or travel-
ing, chop suey, separate high-
ways for trucks.
Briar Cliff College, commercial,
junior class sponsor, Girl Scouts,
Kelly green, tending to her knit-
ting, steak, Pygmies of Africa.
Iowa State Teachers College,
University of Iowa, sixth grade,
Girl Scouts, brown, knitting and
crocheting, ice cream and Mer-
ischeno cherry cake, a ticket to
SARAH JON ES
lowa State Teachers College,
Colorado University, Buena Vis-
ta, titth grade, red, reading and
movies, apple pie ala mode, a
look through Mt. Palomar tel-
lowa State Teachers College,
Buena Vista, second grade, pink,
sewing, roast chicken and oyster
dressing, the top ot Mt. Wilson.
Buena Vista, fourth grade, rust
or red, movies, souer kraut and
weiners, Antarctica via plane.
lowa State Teachers, second
grade, red, Crocheting, chicken,
Buena Vista, third grade, royal
blue, basketball, potato chips
and olives, 640-acre farm.
lowa State Teachers, lowa State
College, Buena Vista, kinder-
garten, blue, reading, contract
bridge, block raspberry pie,
bottom of the ocean ot Bermuda.
. . . . ond the Seniors experienced
mixed feelings of regret ond
hoppiness os they prepored
to Ieove H H S, but they looked
to the future prepored 'ro
strive forword ....
. -I 1. " xx V
A x '
l haven't quite made up my
mind, but give me time.
Football 4, Basketball l,2,
Mixed Chorus 4, Senior Play
She speaks, behaves and acts
iust as she should.
Basketball 2, Mixed Chorus l,
2, Pep Club 4, Senior Play
Every deck has a ioker.
Football l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball
l, 2, 3, Track 2, 4, Mixed
Chorus 4, Hilarity 4, Moo Staff
4, Senior Play Cast 4, 3 H's.
Modesty conceals her many
Mixed Chorusl 2 3 4 Girls
Chorus4 Pep Clubl 2 3 4
I often laugh, but l'd rather
Basketball l, 2, Mixed Chorus
l, 2, Hilarity 3, 4, Pep Club l,
2, 3, 4, Cheerleader 3, Senior
Play Cast 4, Moo Staff 4.
Senior Play Crew 4
Seen, but seldom heard.
Pep Club l, 2, 3, 4, Hilarity 4,
21100 Staff 4, Senior Play Crew
I never change my opinion. lt's
been in the family for years.
Class Secretary 4, Band l, 2, 3,
4, Mixed Chorus l, 2, 3, Pep
Club l, 2, 3, Hilarity l, 2, 3,
Co-editor 4, Senior Play Cast 4,
Moo Staff 4, Quill and Scroll 4.
Boisterous but harmless.
Football l, 2, 3, 4, Moo Staff
4, Senior Play Crew 4, 3 H's.
Will I never stop talking?
Pep Club l, 2, 3, 4, Senior Play
Amiable and worthy of an-en.
Mixed Chorus 3, 4, Girls Chor-
us 4, Pep Club l, 2, 3, 4, Hi-
larity 4, Senior Play Crew 4,
Moo Staff 4.
Give me a man and l'm happy.
Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Mixed
Chorus l, 3, Pep Club l, 2, 3,
4, Hilarity 4, Moo Staff 4,
Senior Play Crew 4, 4 H's.
With his Ford and his sweater
he'Il make some girl's he
Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 4,
Track 2, 3, 4, Pep C
Secretary 4, Senior Play Crew
4, Moo Staff 4, 7 H's.
Known by her dainty tread.
Basketball 2, Mixed Chorus l,
2, Pep Club l, 2, 3, 4, Major-
ette 3, 4, Cheerleader l, 3,
Homecoming Attendant 4, Sen-
ior Play Cast 4, Moo Staff 4,
Relays Queen 4.
WALTER JOH NSON
I favor a five-day week-end.
Basketball l, 27 Footbal
Senior Play Crew 4, l H.
Takes lite as a
Mixed Chorus l, 2, 3, 4, Girls
Chorus 4, Pep Club 4, Senior
Play Cast 4, Moo Staff 4.
Genius is a matter of perspira-
tion rather than inspiration.
Moo Editor 4, Class President l,
Secretary 2, Vice President 4,
Football imanagerl l, 2, 3, 4,
Basketball Cmanagerl 2, 3, 4,
Track l, 2, 3, 4, Band l, 2, 3,
Vice President 4, Mixed Chorus
l, 2, 3, 4, Clarinet Quartet 3,
4, All-State Chorus 4, Hilarity
l, 2, 3, 4, Pep Club 4, Pep
Band 4, Senior Play Cast 4,
Westinghouse Science Contes-
tant 4, 7 H's Cmanagerl, Quill
and Scroll 4.
She's a good student, aims
high, and we're sure
Class President 3, Secretary l,
Basketball 3, 4, Mixed Chorus
l, 2, 3, 4, Girls Chorus 4, Pep
Club l, 2, 3, President 4, Hi-
larity l, 2, Editor3, Co-editor 4,
Senior Play Crew 4, Moo Bus-
iness manager 4, D. A. R.
County Winner 4, Quill and
Scroll, l H lmanagerl.
IP tardy marks were credits,
l'd be way past graduation.
Class President 2, Football l,
2, 3, 4, Basketball l, 2, 3, 4,
Track l, 2, 3, 4, Hilarity l, 2,
3, Business Manager 4, Band
l, 2, 3, 4, Brass Sextette and
Quartet 4, Cornet Quartette 3,
Pep Club 4, Safety Patrol
Leader 3, Moo Assistant Editor
4, Senior Play Crew 4, Quill
and Scroll 4, l2 H's.
Mixed Chorus 2, 3, Pep Club
I don't believe in the gift of
2, 3, 4, Senior Play Crew 4.
A quiet, bashful gent, until
you get to know him.
Football 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4,
Track l, 2, 3, 4, Pep Club 4,
Senior Play Cast 4, 4 H's.
Just like a broken mirror in the
sun l'm full of bright cracks.
Football l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball
2, 3, 4, Track l, 2, 3, 4,
Mixed Chorus 4, Moville High
l, Pep Club 3, Vice President
4, Moo Staff 4, Senior Play
Crew 4, 2 M's 9 H's.
Don't rush me now.
l'll get there.
Vice President l, 2, Ida Grove
High l, 2, Football l, 2, 3, 4,
Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Track l,
3, Mixed Chorus l, 2, 3, 4,
Senior Play Cast 4, Pep Club 4,
Hawk Club l, 2, Moo Staff 4,
3 lG's 3 H's.
Just one swell gal.
Basketball 2, 3, 4, Girls Chorus
4, Pep Club l, 2, 3, 4, Cheer-
leader l, 3, Pep Band 4, Band
l, 2, 3, 4, Mixed Chorus l, 2,
3, 4, Brass sextette and quartet
4, Hilarity 3, 4, Homecoming
Attendant 4, Senior Play Cast
4, Moo Staff 4, 2 H's, Relays
Oh! That good looking boy
across the street.
Class President 4, Vice Presi-
den: l, 2, Band l, 2, 3, Sec-
retary 4, Basketball l, 2, 3, 4,
Mixed Chorus l, 2, 3, 4, Girls
Chorus 4, Hilarity 2, 3, Co-edi-
tor 4, Girls sextette 4, Pep
Club l, 2, 3, 4, Homecoming
Queen 4, Senior Play Cast 4,
Moo Staff 4, 2 H's, Quill and
EARL WIEN ERT
Always ready for a good time.
Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2,
3, Track 2, 3, 4, Pep Club 3
4, Hilarity 4, Moo Staff 4,
Mixed Chorus 4, Senior Play
Crew 4, 4 H's.
It' all depends on how l feel.
Basketball 2, Pep Club l, 2, 3,
4, Mojorette 3, 4, Mixed Chor-
us 4, Girls Chorus 4, Moo
Staff 4, Senior Play Cast 4,
Relays Attendant 4.
She says what she thinks
if she can think of it.
Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, Band l,
2, 3, 4, Mixed Chorus l, 2, 3,
4, Pep Club l, 2, 3, 4, Girls
Chorus 4, Drum Quartet 4,
Drum Solo 4, Hilarity 3, 4, Moo
Soft 4, Senior Play Crew 4, l
An all around good fellow.
Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2
3, 4, Track l, 2, 3, 41 PED
Club 4, Senior Play Crew 4,
The harder I try the gooder to
be, the worser I am.
Football 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3,
Pep Club 4, Senior Play Crew.
I go here to get the general
idea of things.
Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 3,
4, Track 2, 3, 4, Pep Club 4,
Senior Play Crew 4, 4 H's.
As easily excited as the rock of
Class Secretary 3, Football I
lmanagerl, 2, 3, 4, Basketball
l, 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 4, Band l,
2, 3, President 4, Mixed Chor-
us l, 3, 4, Boys' Quartet 3,
Pep Bond 4, All-State Chorus
4, Senior Play Cost 4, Moo
Staff 4, 4 H's.
. . . . and we record the
past school years in our . .
ln the fall of l937, twelve "pioneers" packed their belongings
and boarded the prairie schooner, Class of '49. Miss Keene met us at
the gate of the corral and guided us down the first road, kindergarten.
Of the twelve who made camp that first year, only seven have completed
the long trek of thirteen years together. They are Billy Endrulat, Dorothy
Friedrichsen, Lyle Leinbaugh, Celia McGuire, Norton Obrecht, Dean Voll-
mar, and Ardyce Will.
The next year we crossed the big divide between the old building
and the new building. Here in Camp First Grade we were met by Scout Sadie
Gray, who helped secure us with some printing and reading provisions.
From there we forded the hall and entered second grade country.
Miss Glorfeld, our wagon leader, showed us how to add and subtract.
We then entered rougher country, third grade. Multiplying, divid-
ing, and real writing forced us to move more cautiously and slowly. There
Jack Breyfogle joined our small band. Our able guide, Miss Manteufel,
showed us the right path, and we headed for fourth grade.
We paused to rest in fourth grade and to look at our neighbors,
through the eyes of a geography book. Miss Steig helped us to collect small
particles of gold dust, called knowledge, which we had sought.
A new experience, called lowa history, awaited us in the fifth
grade pass. The addition of David Geske increased our strength, as Miss
Edwards led us on to the sixth grade badlands.
Picking up where Miss Edwards left off, Supply Sergeant Kitchen
equipped us with the necessary provisions to carry us to Fort Junior High.
Mary McArthur joined our wagon there in sixth grade and continued on
At the gates of Fort Jr. High, Miss Perry and Miss Johnson escort-
ed us in and started us on our way to the high school crossroads. While in
seventh grade we helped put on the play "America on Parade." ln the eighth
grade, Lyle Schubert and Eloyis Bochmann joined us in getting a taste of
what lay in the trip ahead of us.
As we came to the High School Crossroads, we met another cov-
ered wagon with the same name, the Class of '49. Our wagons joined to-
gether and Alice Rex, Byrdella Buell, Dean Ruser, Delores Kistenmacher,
Lenore Ewoldt, Beverly Daugaard, Walter Johnson, Beverly Wiese, Earl
Wienert, Alvin Hammer, Betty Jensen, Elaine Leonard, Vonita Bumann,
Elva Frahm, Lauretta Dittmer, Glenn Vohs, and Robert Bergmann joined
our party as we headed into the new country. During these last three years
Dean Lund and Jim Vohs joined our company, bringing our total strength
We have had fun together in our four high school years and our
sacks containing gold dust knowledge, have grown. But now the road
branches into many directions. Our prairie schooner, the Class of '49 is be-
ginning to squeak and the wheels are wearing down, but its passengers
have grown stronger. lt looks as if we'll have to abandon our wagon and
each choose his own road and transportation into the country where we shall
be the leaders and followers of others.
. . . . and we aspire to
the future with our . . .
Robert Bergmann: Stay on the old homestead.
Eloyis Bachmann: A teacher of history.
Jack Breyfogle: Work on a farm or do mechanical work.
Byrdella Buell: Possibly nursing.
Vonita Bumann: An airline stewardess.
Beverly Daugaard: A secretary in a big city.
Lauretta Dittmer: Employment at the State Hospital at Cher-
William Endrulat: Work on a farm.
Lenore Ewoldt: Just work at home.
Elva Frahm: Commercial work in a small town.
Dorothy Friedrichsen: A coach of girls' athletics.
David Geske: First a Christian, then a good citizen, finally a
Alvin Hammer: Definitely farming.
Betty Jensen: A stenographer.
Walter Johnson: Farm a year, then, who knows what?
Delores Kistenmacher: A secretary in a big city.
Lyle Leinbaugh: A coach of boys' athletics.
Elaine Leonard: A teacher of primary education.
Dean Lund: Attend Morningside and study general law.
Mary McArthur: Airline stewardess.
Celia McGuire: Lady politician.
Norton Obrecht: To make the most of myself that I can.
Alice Rex: A job in a grocery store or a restaurant.
Dean Ruser: Farming.
Lyle Schubert: An illustrator.
Dean Vollmar: Half interest in Vollmar's Super Service.
Earl Wienert: Attend a liberal arts college or university.
Beverly Wiese: Study medicine at Boulder University.
Ardyce Will: A nursing career.
Glenn Vohs: Nothing definite. Probably work in Holstein.
James Vohs: Tiller of the black gold.
. . . and now as Seniors,
armed with our ....
CLASS FLOWER CLASS COLORS
Yellow rose Purple and Gold
We have mined the treasure, now to
. . . . we venture forth . . . .
some to college some to work
But wherever we are, whatever we are doing we must be
. . . . ond the uhderclossmen
studied ond strove for future
greothess yet enjoyed to the
fullest their high school life . . .
?-5, A .i
'Q' 9, -255'
... i f '
. iuniors . .
J udy Bagenstos
Bergmann, vice president Kolb president
Moving up another step on the ladder of learning, the Juniors
found themselves faced with new academic hurdles. American literature,
chemistry, typing, American history, bookkeeping, and advanced h0me
economics were all subjects on the Juniors' curriculum.
Like other Juniors before, the Class of '50 turned salesmen for a
few weeks after October l and set a new record for magazine sales. The gross
sales of S900 netted S301 for the Juniors. LaVaughn Lill won the table
radio for the largest individual sales. Other money-making maneuvers in-
cluded refreshment sales at all athletic events.
Encouraged and directed by Miss Harriet Baker, the Juniors Ven--
tured into the dramatic field. "Shoot the Works," a three-act comedy, was
successfully presented on November l7th before two enthusiastic audiences.
February saw the Juniors entertain the high school with a success-
fully novel sock dance. Shoes and sandals were checked away leaving the
dancers to trip the light fantasy in stockinged feet. Prizes were awarded for
the loudest sox, biggest feet, etc.
Busy Juniors, under direction of Miss Frances Menard, converted
whispered conferences and long 'hours of streamer-hanging into the tradi--
tionally wonderful Junior-Senior Prom. With the gym and halls transformed
into a magical setting, the '49 Prom went down into our hearts as a night to
Juniors, yes, but more important, an integral part of our H. H. S.
Participating in extra-curriculars, recording good grades, the Juniors helped
mark up i948-49 as a successful year.
. . sophomores .
. Joan Brodersen
Theone Eh rp
Ma ry Walker
suffer . .
Schneckloth, secretary, Schroeder vice president
Tradition says that the sophomores are the forgotten class in
high school. But not so for the Holstein High edition of sophomores in '49.
Although without initiation, the prom or graduation, the sophomores made
themselves known as an important part of our school.
Wider horizons came with the larger selection of elective subjects.
E-iology, speech, advanced home economics, geometry, and business training
helped fill out the sophomores' curriculum along with the required English
and world history.
Class organization early in the year found Fahan tapping the
gavel, Schroeder second in command, and Schneckloth juggling words and
figures. Mrs. Bernice Kuchel acted as class sponsor.
The Dec. l7 Christmas program featured sophomores conducting a
humorous quiz show. Following tradition, the sophomores put on the annual
"Blue-Jean Dance." Comfort, not appearance, was king for the evening as
all 'buttons and bows' were out.
Sophomores kept up their high ideals with spirited participation
in all activities and creditable performances in the scholastic section.
1 . he
Mary Ann Arp
Donna Lu Con
Betty Ca rstens
Ma rga ret
Zoe Ann McCubbin
. . freshman
McDermott, secretary, Agnew president
Leonard, vice president
"Ouchl Don't hit so hard." initiation and the beginning of o
long row for Freshman hoes. English l, algebra, general mathematics, home
economics, mechanics, and general science were subjects which greeted
the Frosh in their venture into high school.
High school life, something new and different, but after initiation
and with many new friends, the Class of '52 entered whole-heartedly into
ln return for the Seniors' initiation dance, the Frosh staged a
return party for the '49ers on October 3rd, Taking their part in the annual
school Christmas party, six freshmen black-faces tickled the student body's
funny bone with jokes and sharp remarks. Santa Claus found four helpers
among the Frosh for the distribution of gifts.
Energetic freshmen entered into all phases of extra-curricular
activities. Large turnouts in athletics and chorus helped keep those sections
Academically strong and humorously sound, Freshmen now but
seniors in '52, they will keep up their loyalty to H. H. S.
'rlmese people lmelp molqe up our scllool
. . . cmd the grodes moved forwdrd
into The mysfery of life with
0 guiding hormd from their teachers . . .
grade . ..
grade . . .
Left to right--First row: David Leonard, Lyle Johnston, Robert Batho, Donna Ruhlow, Dorcas
Geske, Shirley Kroeger, Carole Kolb.
Second row: Joan Schroeder, Duane Ruser, Iona Ewoldt, Nancy Nelson, Denton Wirkus, Marie
Third row: James Werner, Gary Gerber, Raymond Bergmann, Carmon Petersen, Mary Schubert,
Kenneth Obitz, Bonnie Breytogle, Normadyne Weiland, Diane Blenner.
Fourth row: David Lund, Elwayne Nordstrom, Mariene Schroeder, Lois Leckband, Loren Schuett,
Regina Bienlien, Gloria Ruhser, Florence Kruse, Donna Bauer, Shirley Bergmann.
Left to right-First row: Marlene Bumann, Darlene Prosch, Kay Rice, Janice Conover, Joelle
McCubbin, Dorothy Conover, Virgil Schuett, LaVere Pfalzgraf, Kenneth Walker, Earl Heilman.
Second row: Marilyn Goettsch, Joanne Carstens, Mary Kreutz, Shirley Scott, Curtis Kisten-
macher, Martin Lohff.
'Third row: Valgene Kiesling, Daniel Branco, Melvin McCulJbin, Betty Scott, Shirley Miller
Ronald Ewoldt, Gaylen Galvin, Harlan Arp, Samuel King, Donald Camarigg, Don Goettsch.
Fourth row: Dennis Meier, Robert Martin, Joyce Armiger, Donna Green, Darlene Schuett
Eorotgy Irwin, Darrell Gebers, Dorothy Walker, Shirley Michaeison, Harold Bochrnann, Rober
Absent: Otto Heuschen, Jr. See page 34.
..iunior high ..
Junior High pupils kept moving along the education-
al trail. New subjects and new friends made their
Sidelights of the year were numerous with sports
holding the spotlight. Sporting new equipment, the
Junior High boys battled out a football victory over Alta
but absorbed three other losses. Changing to basketball,
both boys and girls participated wholeheartedly. Junior
High gals took two victories out of their four games
with Odebolt and Schleswig. The boys' basketball team
turned in three triumphs out of eleven starts. They also
took fourth place in the Maple Valley Conference Junior
High Tournament. Nearly all seventh and eighth graders
took part in the noon-hour basketball program. Junior
High boys also took part in several Junior High track
Band activities attracted many Junior High musi-
cians. Nineteen were members of the senior band, while
many more played along in the junior band. The Spring
Concert March 29 gave many of these players a chance
to demonstrate their skills.
Shirley Michaelsen and David Lund took first and
second respectively at the lda County Spelling Contest
on March 5 at lda Grove. Shirley will attend the State
Contest on April 9 at Des Moines.
7th Grade Officers:
Robert Martin Gaylen Galvin
8th Grade Officers:
Robert Batho Mary Schubert
COUNTY SPELLING CHAMPS:
Shirley Michaelsen lst
These Junior High pupils are well prepared to
become members of high school.
Left to right--First row: James Bleasdell, Charles Noneman, Wayne Nelson, Janice Lohft,
Dixie Freese, Ardis Cipperley, Nancy Janssen, Marilyn Wagner.
Second row: Craig Vollmar, Gerald Breyfogle, Joyce Obitz, Jean Moser.
Tlnrd row: Larson Meyer, Gary Leonard, Roland Fritz, Jerry Jean Cole, Margaret Nelson,
Fourth row: Jerry Langland, Shirley Scherner, Dorothy Werner, Joan Rolfs, Mary Goettsch,
Carol Dittmer, Verna Leckband, Mary Leonard, Lavonne Schuett, Lois Schroeder.
Back row: Hiram Leonard, James Clausen, Kenneth Kruse, Wendell Reineke, Roger Hass,
Robert Libke, Eugene Bochmann, Robert Will, Wendall Jensen, Larry Bumann, Willis Buell,
Miss Viola Mohr.
Lett to right-First row: Kay Conover, Clark Conover, Wayne Saxon, Gene Nielsen, Janice
Meyer, Marilyn Stoneking.
Second rowi Kathleen Lane, Joan Cipperley, Dennis Kolb, Dean Hammer, George Nielsen.
Third row: Nancy Michaelsen, Roger Jensen, Roger Clausen, Stephen Curtis.
Fourth row: JoAnn Lasher, Anclra Lee Ewoldt, Deanna Goettsch, Doris Bochmann, Mary Kruse,
Carol Breyfogle, Loretta Wilson, Miss Sarah Jones.
Back row: George Hueschen, Lloyd Glawe, Francis Bieniien, Robert Fritz, Larry Meyer, Donald
Loft to right-First row: Joyce Scott, Verla Frahm, Sandra Madsen, Marvel Loot, Janith
Williams, Joyce Nielsen, Danny Sorensen.
Second row: Roger Hintz, Mary Jensen, James Breyfogle, Ruth Bergmann, Harold Butcher.
Third row: Larry Bergmann, William Ehlers, Gene Will, Virgil Bumann, Janet Dittmer.
Fourth row: Lowell Kruse, Sally Blackmer, Barbara Irwin, Betty Timmerman, Joyce Rolfs,
Julie Leonard, Margene Goettsch.
Fitth row: Rodson Ellerbusch, Richard Bagenstos, Curtis Conover, Ronald Fritz, Larry Lein-
baugh, Richard Lorenzen, Ronald Meyer, Roger Goettsch, Miss Alice Streed.
Left to right-First row: William Armiger, Steven Janssen, Barbara Kaus, Wendell Conover.
Second row: Bonnie Blackmer, Eunice Bochmann, Judith Hansen, Carolyn Goettsch, Myrna
Third row: Reta Scott, Karen Butcher, Nancy Henrichsen, Marjorie Schubert, Luella Schuett.
Fourth row: Dennis Hueschen, Shirley Timmerman, Mary Bumann, Karen Barghols, Loretta
Ehlers, Darlene Rice, LaVonne Timmerman, LaRae Meyer, Miss LaMerle Rydberg.
Fifth row: Allen Meyer, Merlin Jensen, Kurt Leonard, Howard Kruse, Lloyd Reineke, Larry
Schumacher, Alfred Hass, John Leckband.
Absent: Phyllis Vohs. See page 34.
Left to right-First row: Charles Putensen, Dorothy Hogrefe, Loren Bergmann, Maxine Vohs,
Saundra Wagner. .
Second row: Donald Butcher, Camilla Hanson, John Kolb, Mary Knuth, Eileen Frahm, Sherryl
Third row: Julie Ewoldt, Mary Ladewig, Rodney Madsen, Harvey Lane, Judith Perkins.
Fourth row: Marva Hass, Beverly Jors, William Meyer, Gary Schuett, Joelle Jochims, Robert
Kraai, Nordyne Vickery, Loretta Clausen, Nancy Kolb.
Fifth row: Warren Nelson, Dean Breytogle, Laurence Timmerman, Robert Kelley, Thomas
Mohr, Donald Claussen, Dean Gerber, DeLaine Fritz, Bruce Schmidt, Mrs. Mabel Jacques.
Absent: Bonnie Christiansen. See page 34.
Left to right-First row: David Lohff, Catherine Lingle, Janet Sass, Betty Olson, Faye Janssen,
Stephen Madsen, Orrin Armiger.
Second row: Dennis Bochma'nn, Gary Johnson, Jimmy Johannsen, Jerry Jochims, Nancy Kelley,
Third row: Mary Mohr, Dick Houser, Gene Perkins, Veryl Droegmiller, Sandra Giesen.
Fourth row: Dale Breyfogle, Darrel Moller, Elaine Cipperley, Doris Timmerman, David Eberhard,
Danny Bienlien, Wendell Rolfs, Elaine Kaus Miss Edna Roberts.
Back row: Dennis Kuchel, Joanne Bye, Diane Gellert, Howard Ehlers, Kathleen Krull, Larry
Wilson, Joe Thomas, Freddie Goettsch.
Absent: Marilyn Christiansen. See page 34.
Left to right-First row: Mary Conover, Carol Meyer, June Kaus, John Wagner, Robert Meyer,
Dan Breyfogle, June Hanson, Mrs. Marian Fahan.
Second row: Frederick Ewoldt, Darwin Ehlers, Michael Kelley, David Bye, Virginia Koster,
Janet Goettsch, Alice Nielsen.
Third row: Carole Wittrock, David Vohs, Judie Michalicek, Gary Weiland, Oliver Reineke,
Donna Hass, Marcia Beyer.
Left to right-First row: Carol Reimer, Betty Fajman, Barbara McCubbin, Gene Droegmiller,
Marjorie Burkardt, Ronda Ludvigson, Paul Niemeier, Mrs. Marian Fahan,
Second row: Carol Bergmann, Sharon Wiese, JoAnn l-leitmcmn, Kay Nordstrom, Janet Cipperly,
Third row: Larry Vesgaard, Larry Jors, Harold Freese, Joe Clausen, Rae Dean Timmerman.
Fourth row: Loren Clausen, Brian Bruning.
.. grade school scrapbook .
Grade school pupils took the Iowa Basic Skill Test. Results were
Arithmetic: lst-Kurt Leonard: 2nd-Darlene Rice: 3rd-
Karen Butcher: 4th-Judy Hansen.
Language: lst-Leonard: 2nd-Rice: 3rd-Butcherg 4th--
Work Study Skills: lst-Leonard: 2nd-Rice: 3rd--William
Armigerp 4th-Steven Janssen.
Reading Compensation: lst-Leonardg 2nd-Nancy Henrichseng
3rd-Rice: 4th--Bonnie Blockmer.
Reading Vocabulary: lst-Leonard: 2nd-Butcher: 3rd-Hen-
richseng 4th-Koren Ann Barghols.
Tes? A: lst-Barbara Irwin: 2nd-Richard Bagenstosg 3rd-
Julie Leonard: 4th-Janet Jean Dittmer.
Test B: lst-Bagenstosg 2nd-Leonard: 3rd-Ronald Meyer:
Test C: lst--Meier: 2nd-Bagenstosg 3rd-Dittmer 8. Leonardg
Test D: lst-Bagenstosg 2nd-Dittmerg 3rd-Meier: 4th-Ellen
Test A: lst-Marilyn Stonekingg 2nd-Stephen Curtis: 3rd-
Wayne Saxony 4th-Deanna Goettsch 81 Francis Bienlien.
Test B: lst-Goettschg 2nd--Stonekingg 3rd-Kay Conover:
Test C: lst-Stonekingg 2nd-Roger Clouseng 3rd-Curtisg 4th-
Test D: lst-Bienlien 8. Breyfogleg 2nd-Stoneking 8: Nancy
Michcelseng 3rd-Goettschp 4th-Curtis.
Reading-Part 1: lst-Willis Buell: 2nd-Mary Jane Leonard:
3rd--Craig Vollmarg 4th--Larson Meyer.
Reading-Pari: ll: lst-Buell: 2nd-Jerry Jean Cole: 3rd-
Mary Jane Leonard: 4th--Hiram Leonard.
Work-Study Skills: lst-Buell: 2nd-Vollmarg 3rd-Janice
Lohffp 4th-Carol Dittmer.
Language Skills: lst-Vollmarg 2nd-Buell: 3rd--Mary Jane
Leonard: 4th-Jerry Langland 8. Dorothy Werner.
Reading-Part'l: lst-Martin Lohffg 2nd-Shirley Michaelseng
3rd-Dorothy lrwing 4th-Darlene Prosch.
Reading-Part ll: lst-Robert Martin: 2nd--Lohffj 3nd-Mich-
Language: lst-Lohftg 2nd-Michaelseng 3rd-lrwing 4th-
Work Study: lst-Lohffg 2nd-Michaelseng 3rd-Proschg 4th-
Arithmetic: lst-Lohffj 2nd-Kenneth Walkerg 3rd-Joanne
Carsten: 4th-Janice Conover.
Reading: lst-Denton Wirkusg 2nd-Joan Schroederg 3rd-
Robert Bathog 4th-David Lund.
Work Study Skills: lst-Wirkusg 2nd-Dorcas Geskeg 3rd-
Bathog 4th-Marlene Schroeder.
Languages: lst-Wirkusg 2nd-Marlene Schroeder: 3rd-Geskeg
Arithmetic: lst-Wirkusg 2nd-Lundy 3rd-Kenneth Obitzg
Otto Hueschen, Jr. Marilyn Christiansen
Bonnie Christiansen Phyllis Vohs
. . . . ond our ofhletes upheld
our school's winning ways through
skill, courage, and the will to
. lootball .
With the varsity punctured by graduation, Coach Kraai performed
o splendid rebuilding job with 9 returning lettermen and available rookies.
Minus eight regulars from the l947 Maple Valley Champions, the Pirates
plugged away, overcame their inexperience, and turned in a creditable
season. Plagued by injuries and the "breaks", Holstein gave every opponent
a rugged contest with plenty of clean, crisp tackling and blocking. Fumbles
in vital spots stopped several victory drives. The team played out one of the
toughest schedules in the school's history with the net result of 3 wins, 4
losses, l tie.
H. H. S.
Alta T i3
Moville T 25
lda Grove T O
Onawa T 6
Cherokee H 6
Correctionville H 40
Kingsley H 38
Odebolt H i2
lg Second Team
6 September 27 - There -
33 Cherokee O
7 October 4 - l-lere -
6 October i8 - Here -
24 Cherokee O
l-eff to fight-TOD POW! Couch KVOOL Sokolowski, RUl'1lOw, Schroeder, Kieslmg, Sindt, Robert Hintz, Ewoldt, Weber Asst
Second row: C. Schubert, R. Petersen, Earnest, Gehrts, Kay, L. Schubert, J. Vohs, Miller, Ruhser, Blenner, Rickard Fahan
Third row: Agnew, Schulz, K. Goettsch, Ehler, G. Vohs, D. Goettsch, McDermott, Rochau, Ruser, Obrecht, D. Schroeder
Leonard, Lemke, H. Vohs,
Bottom row: Porterfield tAsst. Managerl, Vollmar, Lund, Hammer, Munz, Leinbaugh, Bienlien, Jurgensen, Endrulat, Kastner
Wienert, Breyfogle, Wiese, Arp, Geske Clvlanagerl.
September 17 - Holstein 13, Alta 20
The gods of the gridiron came up with a hatful of bad
breaks for the Pirates' opener. The Alta Cyclones helped their
cause with hard running and tackling. The Orange and Black
matched statistics but couldn't rack up the almighty point.
September 24 - Holstein 25, Moville 14
A fighting but outmanned Moville eleven succumbed to
the overwhelming grid machine. The Pirates showed signs of
rounding into a polished and precise blocking club. The vet-
eran backfield baffled its slower opponent with its smooth
October 1 - Holstein 0, lda Grove 7
The powerful Ida Grove Hawk squad cut loose Goodwin
on a fake punt for 79 yards and the ball game. Battling back
gamely in the second half the Pirates drove to a few feet of
the coveted goal stripe only to fall short. The game featured
brilliant play by both teams.
October 8 - Holstein 6, Onawo 6
Matched evenly throughout the tilt, the teams battled
out this important game to a 6-6 tie. Onawa, undefeated at
the time and destined to remain so, scored quickly and then
turned the first half into a punter's duel. Holstein roared back
with Leinbaugh scoring from 10 yards out only to miss the
extra point conversion.
October 15 - Holstein 6, Cherokee 33
The Pirates battled gamely, but didn't have the goods.
Ranked No. l in Northwest Iowa, Cherokee lost no time in
showing their dominance. A pass play put over Holstein's only
score against the Braves since 1937.
October 22 - Holstein 40, Correctionville 7
Holstein celebrated Homecoming in fine style with this
decisive M.V.C. win. Scoring nearly at will in the first half,
the Pirates retired on their laurels in the last half and watched
the reserved man the Pirate ship. Jurgensen dazzled with two
double reverse touchdown runs.
October 29 - Holstein 38, Kingsley 6
Termed by many as the best "team" game, the Orange
and Black soundly spanked the intruding Kingsley Bombers.
With the backfleld clicking perfectly and the line tearing gaps
in the Bomber front wall, the entire team caught fire and
rammed ogr 6 TD's and a safety.
November 11 - Holstein 12, Odebolt 24 1
With the Maple Valley title at stake, Holstein shot its
wad in the first half, lost Leinbaugh, and crumpled in the
third period. Holstein drew first blood when Leinbaugh raced
52 yards for the tally. Odebolt evened the count on a re-
covered fumble but Hammer pulled in a sleeper pass and
rambled to the 2 yard stripe. On the next play he rammed
over tackle for the TD. The Trojans unleashed an aerial in
the dying seconds of the half and scored. Odebolt roared over
two quick scores in the third quarter and defended the lead
throughout the remaining minutes.
. .grid gallants ..
LYLE LEINBAUGH-senior fullback-
5' ll"-l66 lbs . . . triple threat
star and great team player . . . sharp
passer and receiver, 40-yard punter
. . . scored 91 points, mainly on open
field runs . . . pile driving center
plunger . . . team sparkplug and
team signal caller . . . giant on
defense as linebacker . . . 3rd H.
WILLIAM ENDRULAT-senior guard
-5' l0"--I76 lbs . . . outstanding
lineman . . . led many end plays
with skillful blocking . . . hard charg-
ing defensive bulwark . . . vicious
tackler . . . good team player . . .
DEAN VOLLMAR-senior tackle-
5' ll"-l54 lbs . . . quick and alert
blocker . . . bruising defensive player
. . . broke up many plays in the
backfield . . . 2nd H.
ALVIN HAMMER-senior halfback
--5' 8"-146 lbs . . . scat-back with
plenty of drive . . . one of squads
hardest tacklers . . . stopped many
open field runners with rugged tack-
les . . . reliable pass receiver . . .
defensive linebacker . . . 3rd H.
EARL WIENERT-senior guard-6'-
l6O lbs . . . precision blocker with
the shoulders to open holes . . . de-
pendable defensive man . . . hard
worker . . . 2nd H.
JACK BREYFOGLE-senior tackle-5'
IO"--159 lbs . . . vicious defensive
player . . . rugged blocker . . . adept
at knocking down ends . . . good
squad player . . . 2nd H.
JAMES JURGENSEN-junior halfback
-5' 7"--l5O lbs . . . slippery ball
carrier . . . scored several times on
tricky rcverses . . . 2nd H. '
WENDELL KASTNER-junior center
-5' 8"-i9l lbs . . . hard-hitting
defensive player . . . got many down
field blocks . . . reliable offensive
center with accurate passes . . . good
veteran for next year . . . lst H.
. .grid gallants
LYLE MUNZ-junior end-5' ll"-
l55 lbs . . . alert defensive wingman,
recovered several fumbles for safeties
. . . caught several scoring passes . . .
good blocker . . . will be valuable
member of '49 eleven . . . 2nd H.
MARVIN WIESE-junior end and
back-5' 7"-l42 lbs . . . skillful
downfield blocker . . . good footwork
at end position . . . speedy back for
'49 squad . . . 2nd H.
DEAN LUND-senior quarterback-
5' lO"-l42 lbs . . . smooth ball-
handler . . . good passer . . . missed
Odebolt game with a broken finger
. . . heady defensive half . . . lst H.
NORTON OBRECHT-senior utility
man-5' 8"-143 lbs . . . played
end and backfield equally well . . .
heady pass defensive player . . . both-
ered by early season foot infections
. . . all round team player . . . 4th H.
WILLIAM BIENLIEN-junior end-
6' 2"-l48 lbs . . . reliable flanker
. . . improved rapidly . . . broke his
shoulder in Cherokee game . . . tough
cookie for next year . . . light but
rugged . . . lst H.
DAVID GESKE-senior manager-
5' 9"-l43 lbs . . . able manager
and skillful taper . . . handled minor
details with efficiency . . . 4th H
FOOTBALL FELLOWS WILL REMEMBER . . .
first practices late in August . hot weather the first few days along with some plenty
tired muscles hitting the tackling dummy, and chuckling when the sand would spill out
at the pail onto Gerb selling tickets to get qbfootball trip to Iowa State or Iowa
that crisp spring night of the football hayride . . . practicing under the lights and the warm
shower afterwards giving a speech before the assembly about the coming game march
ing up to the front of the assembly to get that precious letter or numeral . . . the swell compan
lonship with the other guys throughout the season . . .
. honoraries .
Our football gridsters were honored
with letters and other honors.
I948 FOOTBALL LETTER WINNERS
LYLE LEINBAUGH, Fullback-Third team, Iowa Daily Press Association All
Fourth team, Jack North's All-State
First team, Magruder's All-Northwest Iowa
First team, Tye's All-Northwest Iowa
ALVIN HAMMER, Haltback-Honor Roll, Jack North's All-State
WILLIAM ENDRULAT, Guard-Honor Roll, Jack North's All-State
WENDELL KASTNER, Center-Fourth team, Tye's All-Northwest Iowa
. boys' basketball .
Dec. 3 Anthon
Jan. 4 Meriden
25 Battle Creek 44 31
28 Arthur 50 26
Feb. 1 Alta 40 59
8 Danbury 36 29
15 Kingsley 40 30
18 Battle Creek 51 38
Maple Valley Tour.
Jan. 12 Arthur 45 33
13 Danbury 30 1 1
14 Galva 37 32
Feb. 25 Odebolt 46 30
Mar. 3 Rockwell C. 23 37
Left to right-First row: K. Goettsch, Vollmor, Rickard, Lund, Munz, Bienlien, Leinbaugh, Hammer, Wiese Obrecht
Second row: T. Petersen, Schulz, Leonard, Hintz, L. Schroeder, Blenner, R. Petersen, Kcistner, Ehler, McDermott Agnew
Third row: Geske CManagerJ, Schneckloth, Kay, D. Goettsch, Ruhlow, D. Schroeder, Miller, Ruser, J. Vohs, L. Schubert Lemke
Fahan, H. Vohs.
Back row: Ewoldt, Endrulat, C. Schubert.
. .game glances. . .
Pirate cagers with a 19 won 5 last record
marked up their '48-49 hoop season as a definite
success. A loss against Early with only a few days
practice followed by three successive wins got the
Pirate cage quint into gear. Galva scored a 33-31
overtime win but three other tough Maple Valley Confer-
ence foes succumbed to the Pirate attack. Wins over
Anthon, Meriden, and Quimby set the stage for the
contested Maple Valley Tournament. The local lads
knocked over Arthur, 45-33 and Danbury, 30-ll. A
hard earned overtime victory against Galva 37-32 put
another souvenir in the Pirate trophy case.
Galva caught Holstein napping the follow-
ing Tuesday and posted a 34-2l revenge. Three wins
over C'Ville, Battle Creek, and Arthur respectively,
brought the Pirates up to their tilt with the touted
Alta Cyclones. The heighth and smooth ball-handling
of the subsitate club overpowered the Orange and
Black five, 59-40. Three conference wins finished out
the regular schedule. '
In sectional play, Holstein wreaked revenge
on Odebolt to the tune of 46-30. District competition
ian gee person of Rockwell City took the Pirates toll
The i949-50 cage squad will be minus 3 of
this year's starters, Leinbaugh, Lund, and Obrecht.
Vollmar, reserve guard, is also a senior.
Holstein can well be proud of the fighting
spirit and scrappy teamwork the squad displayed
throughout the season.
BASKETBALL LETTER WINNERS
Lyle Leinbaugh - Co-Captains - Dean l und
Norton Obrecht Dean Vollmar
Lyle Schubert Alvin Hammer
Dean Ruser James Vohs
William Bienlien Lyle Munz
Marvin Wiese Orville Miller
William Rickard David Geske tmanagerl
. pirate close-ups . .
WILLIAM RICKARD-sophomore guard-6'
. . . defensive standout, knocked down many
close in shots . . . valuable rebounder . . .
skillful passer . . . sharp basket eye . . .
season total of l44 points . . . 627, free
throw shooter . . . 2nd H.
WILLIAM BIENLIEN-junior guard-6' 3"
. . . first varsity year . . . good rebounder and
defensive player . . . scored 130 points . . .
feeder passer to forward . . . 3092, at gift
toss line . . . 2nd H.
DEAN LUND-senior guard-5' 9" . . . play-
maker at front post of diamond offense . . .
long shot exponent with accuracy . . . deceptive
passer . . .good rebounder . . . 607, gift
tosser . . . dropped in I78 pointers . . . 2nd
H . . . All-State Honor Roll.
DEAN VOLLMAR-senior utility-5' ll" tal-
ented rebounder . . . aggressive dribbler . . .
LYLE LEINBAUGH-senior forward-5' IO"
. . . driving fast-breaker . . . team sparkplug
. . . accurate jump-twist shot . . . able de-
fensive player . . . dependable rebounder . . .
5094, free throw average . . . potted 344 points
. . . 3rd H . . . All-State Honor Roll.
NORTON OBRECHT-senior forward-5' 8"
. . . cool-headed defensive player working well
at front slot of zone . . . sharp rebounder . . .
5O'Z, free throw average . . . all round team
player . . . hit IO4 points . . . 4th H.
girls' basketball .
Opponents Piratettes Opponent
47 Jan. 18 29 Galva 48
55 Jan. 21 63 C'Ville 59
42 Feb. 12 45 Arthur 32
48 Feb. 15 55 Kingsley 23
34 MAPLE VALLEY TOURNAMENT
28 Jan. 12 54 Arthur 40
47 Jan. 14 37 Galva 42
63 SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT
45 Feb. 2 37 Galva 57
Left to right-First row: Leonard, Lill, Walker, Jeanne Kolb, Breyfogle, Friedrichsen, Gebers, McArthur, Brodersen Will
Second row: Wilson, Kistenmacher, Pfolzgraf, Rochziu, Lemke, Scherner, Bremer, Janet Kolb, Dau, Myrtue McGuire
'ghird rolwzh Lembcke, D. Conover, Mary Kolb, Carstens, McCubbin, Krombeck, Bumann, Daugacird, S. Conover, Arp Schlum
cum, o s.
Brody drives for the bucket
Kolb dives in
With several weeks of practice, the Hol-
stein girls opened their '48-49 season with a 47-34
defeat at the hands of Early. Meridens high-flying-
sextette marked up a 45-56 win over the Orange and
Black. After a heart breaking two-point loss against
Anthon, the Piratettes bowed to the fast Galva six,
48-33. Holstein chalked up its first win over Correc-
tionville, 54-34. They kept up their victory march
with a 60-28 drubbing of Kingsley. January 3l was
the date of another close loss to Anthon, this time by
only one point. A loss to Meriden, a win over Quimby,
and another defeat by Galva set the stage for Hol-
stein's high-scoring victory over C'Ville. Wins over
Arthur by 45-32 and a decisive 55-23 victory against
Kingsley wrapped up the Piratettes regular schedule.
Holstein battled into the finals of the M. V.
T. with a 54-40 win, only to fall before the state-
bound Galva outfit 37-42. Holstein was again de-
feated by Galva in the Sectional Tourney February 2.
Although the season record of 7 wins, 9 losses was
not outstanding, the girls showed good sportsmanship
and fair play at all times. The team honored Dorothy
Friedrichsen and Elaine Leonard with the titles of
Elaine Leonard-Co-Captoins-Dorothy Friedrichsen
Mary McArthur Ardyce Will
LaVaughn Lill Jeanne Kolb
lia McGuire Cmanageri
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ior guard -- aggressive
and spirited team player
. . . hardworking ball
hawk . . . averaged l.6
fouls per game . . . lst
JOAN BRODERSEN -
sophomore forward - is
hard-driving front court
gal with accurate set shot
. . . deceptive passer and
accurate free throw shot
. . . averaged iO points a
ing threat and good feed-
in passer to post forward
. . . averaged 9 points per
game . . . qualified in
sectional free throw, and
went on to district . . .
3rd H . . .
guard - capable back
court reserve . . . aggres-
sive guard and good pas-
ior guard-back court
standout . . . sharp passer
and rebounder . . . like
to mix it up on held balls
. . . team player and lead-
er . . . averaged 3.3 fouls
per game . . . All-state
honor roll . . . team co-
captain . . . 2nd H . . .
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post guard and forward
equally well . . . promis-
ing material for future
omore guard-ha rd work-
ing post defensive player
. . . good team player . . .
averaged 2.3 fouls .
ist H . . .
PATSY ELLERBUSCH -
sophomore forward - is
good set shot . . . shows
signs of future strength
. . . scored 28 points dur-
ing season... lst H..
SEN-senior post forward
--scrappy team player
. . . high-scoring pivot
shot . . . good free throw
shot . . . All-state honor
roll . . . averaged 20
points per game . . . team
co-captain . . . 4th H . . .
MARY McARTHUR -
ed defensive player . . .
good passer . . . adept at
state honor roll . . . aver-
aged l.4 fouls per game
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. '48 track
Holstein Relays 17
'Pocahontas Relays 6
Tomahawk Relays 4
'Alta Relays CBD 25V2
Sioux City Relays 2
lda County Meet 121 W
M. V. Conference 101M
Meet, May 4
District Track and Field
Meet 27 375
Sac Relays 73 W
State Track and Field
No. Rank Schools
- 4-B 13 CBJ
- none 26
- 15 21
3 5 13
12 1 5
6 1 8
1 6-B 22 CBJ
2 1-B 13
- 27B Ctiel 42
Gaining momentum with each meet,
the Pirate tracksters wrote another successful
cinder season into the record books. Some-
what hampered by muscle injuries, the squad
bucked good competition to take three meets.
Overwhelming depth gave the thinclads wins
at the Maple Valley and lda County cinder
confabs. ln a brilliant team triumph, Holstein
took the Sac Relays CBD for the second straight
Three individual contestants, Loren-
zen, R. Vollmar, and Leinbaugh qualified for
Left to right-Bottom row: Pfalzgraf, Moser, Meyer, Lorenzen, Hunt, R. Vollmar, Leinbaugh, Hammer, Obrecht.
Second row: Dean Vollmar, L. Schubert, Munz, Stamp, Carstens, Ruser, Don Vollmar, Wienert, Bremer.
Third row: Wiese, Huenecke, Kastner, Lund, Soseman, Langland, J. Vohs, Rickard, Fahan.
Top row: Petersen, Endrulat, Schroeder, Ernest, Bienlien, R. Goettsch, Ehler, Schneckloth, G. Vohs, D. Goettsch.
. '48 Track tollc
Meyer, Moser, Obrecht,
Wiese, Longlond, Sosemcm
Moser, Pfolzgrof, Hunt,
R. Vollmor, Lorenzen,
Hammer Bremer Wienert
SCN-lb6I'f Lorenzen shoves
Fohon, Schroeder, Endrulot
High jumpers Mllers Hammer hurdles
. '49 track .
Early season track performances by the cinder men of
Holstein indicated several outstanding individual marks but
no strong team strength in the larger meets. Placing fifth in
a strong field at the Holstein Relays, the thinclads will be
working for better ratings at the Tomahawk, Pocahontas and T
other major track carnivals. Holstein will again be host to
the Ida County and Maple Valley meets. The Black and i
Orange loom as definite factors in both contests. PIRATE TRACK LINEUP
Holstein Relays ,- if--V AD"ll
Rank 5 lBl-Points l41f4
Tomahawk Relays ..,c, ,K
Early season sprint standouts incsluded Leinbaugih, Cencelled
Obrecht, Arp, Wiese and Hammer. Hammer also showed
abilities in the hurdle events. Distance men included Schubert,
Breyfogle, Wienert, and Ruser. Munz and Rickard working
at the high jump are expected to bring home several points
as are Vollmar, Leinbaugh and Endrulat in the shot put. Fahan
and Wiese were hopefuls in the discus competition. Several
promising freshmen and sophomores will bolster the team in
its try for small meet honors.
Rank 3-Point 40
Pocahontas Relays .....
No Rank-Points l4
Sioux City Relays ,,,,,.
No team points
lda County Track and
Field Meet ...,,,,
Maple Valley Track and
Alta Relays oofffffff ff-
Rank l-Points ll9-2X3
Estherville Relays c....., April
Field Meet ...,,,,,, May
District Meet ,,...,,,,... May
Sac Relays ,---. .c,c...., May
First row: Arp, Breyfogle, Hammer, Rickard, Leinbaugh, Ruser, Munz, Obrecht, Wienert,
Second row: Camarigg, Kay, Schneckloth, Ehler, D. Schroeder, Bienlien, Vohs, Vollmar,
Endrulat, Fahan, Earnest. '
Third row: Friedrichsen, D. Goettsch, Ruhlow, R. Petersen, Miller, Ruhser, Blenner, Kiesling,
Kastner, Geske, McDermott, C. Schubert.
Fourth row: Timmerman, T. Petersen, Agnew, Porterfield, L. Schroeder, Hintz, Weber,
Leonard, K. Goettsch, Schulz, Kistenmacher.
. . ITOCIQ Time . .
at Holstein Relays
RECORD-BREAKING 762 COMPETITORS
EIGHT RECORDS BROKEN
ROQ1ZLS2fnjIl.Z,Ql 'IISue22lf'eQ2Oiil2yS PHOTO FINISH IN CLASS D Ioo YD. DASH
EAST S. C. AND ODEBOLT WIN THEIR
RESPECTIVE A AND Is SECTIONS
HOLSTEIN FIFTH WITH MM POINTS
I-IOLSTEIN MEDLEY TEAM TIED 4:OO.3
RECORD BUT STILL THIRD
PRECISION SCHEDULE RUN OFF ONLY 6
Rickard Clears 5' 4"
Finish of "B" IOO, Holstein Relays Two Mile Relay Team
3rd in Holstein Relays
. . . . cmd we worked together
in octivities to further our
common interests ond moke
our school the best ....
E? ii t
A - S
. band .
Guided and directed by Conrad Claussen, the high school band
reorganized for the football and concert seasons. The marching band,
composed largely of girls, worked out several basic maneuvers and executed
them at the home football games.
The concert band presented several selections and overtures at the
Spring Concert. More work on "Legende" and "Carnival of Roses" pre-
pared the group for the Preliminary Contest at Sac City, April 9, I949. Com-
peting in a field of 8 bands, Holstein was rated a ll.
Although suffering from inexperience, the band turned in creditable
performances at each of its performances.
More than receiving rankings at contests, the band has given valuable
experience to many budding musicians.
BAND PERSONNEL AND INSTRUMENTATION
CLARINETS: FLUTES: FRENCH HORNS: OBOE:
David Geske Patsy Ellerbusch Phyllis Bergmann Donna Lu Conover
Maxine Hansohn Mary Dau Carol Schlumbaum
Jeanne Kolb Margaret Lembcke Shirley Michaelsen TROMBONE:
BAR ITONE SAXOPHON E:
Mary Lou Walker
Otto I-lueschen, Jr.
. musicians all . .
Under direction of C. E. Claussen, Holstein
again had a fine representation of small groups at
the Pre-State contest. Although most of the groups
were composed at inexperienced players, they pre-
sented creditable performances in their respective
The outstanding individual performance was
turned in by Miss LaVaughn Lill. Miss Lill played
tirst chair at the All-State Band meet in Des
Moines. She kept up her winning ways at the
Mixed Clarinet Quartet
"Piece En Fa Mineur"
I Rating -
"Downfall of Paris"
McDermott, Obrecht, Ruhlow
Bergmann, Lill, Leonard
"Drummers' Patrol"-ll Rating
Martin, Jensen, Batho, Will
... .ghle chorus. ...
Firsr row: S. Wiese, Mary Kolb, S. Conover, D. Conover, Pfalzgraf, Ehrp, Leckband.
Second row: Sager, S. Goettsch, Schlurnbaum, Wilson, Lembcke, Vohs, Kistenmacher,
Third row: M. Schroeder, S. Daugaard, D. Kistenmacher, Arp, H. Goettsch.
'fourth row: Frahm, B. Bremer, Lili, Hansohn, Ellerbusch, Dau, McArthur, B. Wiese, Carnes,
Fifth row: Bagenstos, Buell, Bergmann, Will, D. Bremer, Carstens, McCubbin, Rochau, Wiese,
row: L. Bumann, Lemke, Broclersen, Gebers, Walker, Krambeck, McGuire, Breyfogle,
Firs'r row: Kistenmacher, Agnew, T. Petersen, Weber, C. Schubert, Schneckloth.
Second row: Schulz, Ewoldt, Ehler, Kay, Camarigg, Porterfield, McDermott, Earnest, K.
Third row: R. Endrulat, D. Goettsch, R. Petersen, Blenner, D. Schroeder, Ruhser, Wienert,
Fourth row: Geske, Vollmar, W. Endrulat, Lund, Breyfogle, Bergmann, Sindt, Kastner, Leonard.
. Hsingers .
Again under the direction of Bernice Kuchel,
the mixed chorus functioned as the main vocal
group of the school. During the opening weeks of
practice, the group was broken up into a girls' and
boys' chorus. The mixed group had a total member-
ship of forty-five.
After the many weeks of preparation and
presentation at the Spring Concert, the mixed
group sang "To Thee We Sing" and "lf My Song
Had Wings" at the Preliminary Contest in Sac City
on April 9. Their performance was rated II. It is
pleasing to note that this is the first time in recent
years that a Holstein chorus has been even rated
The girls' glee club execution of "Little Lamb"
and "Shoes" also received a ll rating.
Much credit is to be given to Mrs. Kuchel for
her untiring efforts in the vocal department. We
feel sure that the group vocal work will improve in
the years to come.
"River, River" "A Dancing Sunbeam"
Hansohn, Bagenstos, McArthur,
Bremer, Lill, Kolb
, "Gay Butterfly"
. pep club .
The Pep Club was re-organized this year with Celia McGuire as
president, Lyle Leinbaugh as vice-president, and Alvin Hammer as secretary
and treasurer. Jeanne Kolb, Joan Brodersen, Donna Conover, Donna Jensen,
William Schulz, and Mary Ann Arp were chosen as cheerleaders by the as-
The chief aims of the Pep Club were to promote interest in the
games and to secure loyalty and support for the teams. To accomplish these
purposes the club presented pep meetings before all home games, sponsored
a gridiron dance, and conducted the homecoming activities.
During the year, members of the Pep Club sold Black Pirate pen-
cils and various kinds of booster pins,
First row-Seated: M. Kolb, D. Conover, Brodersen, Jeanne Kolb, M. Arp, Janet Kolb, Wilson.
Second row: Sager, Jensen, Leonard, Jensen, S. Conover, Schlumbaum, M. Vohs, Lembcke,
VViII, Ehrp, Leckband.
Third row: D. Kistenmacher, Bochmonn, L. Ewoldt, Dittmer, Lill.
Fourth row: Schroeder, S. Daugaard, McCubbin, Carstens, L. VViese.
Fifth row: Rochau, Ellerbusch, Dau, V. Bumann, S. Wiese, Bergmann, B. Daugaard,
Scherner, D. Ewoldt, Gebers, Carnes, McArthur, B. Wiese, R. Kistenmacher, D. Bremer.
Sixth row: Bagenstos, Hansohn, L. Bumann, Rex, Krambeck, Friedrichsen, McGuire, Buell,
Breyfogle, Walker, Myrtue.
Seventh row: Frahrn, B. Bremer, Ruhlow, Obrecht, Geslae, Hammer, J. Vohs, Ruser, Wiencrt,
Leinbaugh, Lund, L. Schubert, G. Vohs.
AMBITIOUS STNIORS STRIVE FOR A BETTER MOO
Advancement was the keyword as the '49ers laid plans
early in September for their '49 Moo. With Geske and Obrecht
at the wheel, the Pirate journalistic venture got a good start
with the approval of hard leather covers and an increased
page content. Graphic presentation necessitated the use of
nearly 450 pictures throughout the 120 pages.
Celia McGuire, business manager, directed the Novem-
ber advertising campaign, with a resultant sale of 3l M pages
of ads netting 5753.50 for the Moo piggy bank.
Copy and photography work moved along per schedule
with class albums featuring individual shots. February saw a
spirited subscription campaign setting the circulation mark
March deadlines forced editors into late evening ses-
sions. Admirable response by the student body on the call for
informal snaps via a photo contest put the school life section
on a 'high basis.
Careful planning and correlation with printer-publisher
Bruce Bye enabled the '49 Moo to come into being on
Ours has been an interesting trip into yearbook produc-
tion. For some of us, the book has become nearly on animate
being. We've worked to make our publication the best, a
living record rather than a dead document.
Editor ........s... .David Geske
Asst. Editor, .....c. Norton Obrecht
Faculty Advisor- ,... -Marie Stoner
Feature .......... Lauretta Dittmer
Music- ....,.-.-.. Mary McArthur
Senior Class- ........ Earl Wienert
Boys Sports W- --. Alvin Hammer
Girls Sports ,,-..... Elaine Leonard
Senior High Classes .--S Ardyce Will
and Grades -- Dorothy Friedrichsen
Artist -- ..,. , .. .-. Beverly Wiese
Typists ..... Delores Kistenmacher
Miscellaneous W--. Betty Jensen
Manager . ..... .. .... Celia McGuire
Ads ---- ---Vollmar, Leinbaugh
Subscription , Bergmann, Bochmann
G. Vohs, J. Vohs
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Student-managed and student-written were the working words of
the '48-'49 Hilarity Staffs.
First semester organizations put Celia McGuire and Mary McAr-
thur at the editoral helrns with Norton Obrecht managing the money.
Using a l2" x l6" format on four pages, the staff put out, every
other week, an informative news and feature sheet.
Second semester reorganization with Lauretta Dittmer and Judee
Bagenstos heading the staff also brought style changes. Gossip and com-
ments highlighted the final eight editions.
Membership in the Iowa High School Press Association put the
Hilarity on a high plane with other good high school papers.
First row: Schlumbaum, Wilson, D. Conover, S. Conover, Lembcke, M. Vohs, Arp, M. Kolb,
Second row: Will, Jensen, Lill, Schroeder, S. Daugaard, Frahm, Bumann, E. Leonard, Jensen,
Jeanne Kolb, Bochmann.
wiri row: Gebers, McGuire, Janet Kolb, Myrtue, Brodersen, Friedrichsen, Breyfogle, Bagenstos,
gourth row: B. Bremer, Bergmann, C. Leonard, Wienert, Geske, Obrecht, Dau, Ellerbusch,
. iunior play .
JUNIORS PRESENTED "SHOOT THE WORKS"
On November l7, the juniors dazzled a
good size audience with their hilarious comedy,
"Shoot the Works". A full dress rehearsal for the
sturent body had been given the day before.
The humorous complications centered
about the rest cure establishment known as "Restful
Home for Restless PeopIe." Troubles really began
when a song writer, a newspaper columnist, and a
deaf bachelor met a romatic old maid and a lady with
a phobia for stealing chairs. Mixed identities, ro-
mantic tangles, news-hound reporters, and a mystic
atmosphere all combined to make the Junior Class
play an overwhelming success.
Miss Harriet Baker directed the presenta-
tion. The cast was as follows:
Kate Ashworth, proprietress of the Home . .,.. .
Laura Ashworth, Kate's niece ......... -
Homer Boylston, deaf bachelor
and prospective buyer- ....-........-..... - Harold Arp
Jud Clarendon, famous song writer..---
Guy Priest, notorious newspaper columnist----
Lucinda Livermore, romantic old maid ----
Lou Undine, a miss with a phobia for
stealing chairs- ....................
Jake More, Guy's bodyguard . ..........
Ruth Bright, a nurse- ...........-....
Sally Hunt, a reporter- ..-.....--- ...,
Rex Newall, a reporter- ..-.--..--... ...-..
Joshua Perkins, millionaire- .-..-. --,,.
Bessie Perkins, his wife- -------------------- Lqvqughn Lill
Production crew was composed of: Wendell
Kastner, William. Bienlien, Donna Jensen, Jim Jur-
gensen, Louise Scherner, Howard Vohs, Marvin Wiese
Darlean Bremer, Howard Dittmer, John Rochau, Frank
Sokolowski, Eugene Gehrts, Robert Hintz, and Joan
Carnes, student director.
Cast and helpers
Ehly What's that!
"Sitting Bull" Stands
. senior ploy . .
SENIORS SAY "PETER BEWARE"
Blood, sweat and tears on the part of the play cast
and Miss Baker were finally rewarded by the smashing
success of the Senior Class Play, "Peter Beware."
Full dress rehearsal was given on April l9, and the
play was presented the next night. Both presentations
were viewed by a large audience.
The story begins in Miami Beach in the residence
of Archie and Eunice Rogers. Eunice's uncle dies,
leaving eleven million dollars to go to Peter Barrett,
provided he lives up to one condition. This condition
is in the codicil of the will which cannot be opened
until the end of the year.
Eunice learns of the condition, which is simply
that Peter Barrett must stay single for one year, so
she invites Peter to come and stay with her. She hires
beautiful girls to try to get him married.
Melinda, Archie's niece, arrives. She knows noth-
ing about the will but is interested in the Aztec ln-
dians, Peter's hobby. They are about to marry, when
Flo, the colored maid, tells Peter of Eunice's plot. Flo
clears up the misunderstanding, they agree to get
married when the year is up, and so as in all senior
plays, everyone lives happily ever after.
The cast was as follows:
Eunice Rogers, a socially ambitious woman . Mary McArthur
Archie Rogers, her husband- .... '
-------.------. David Geske
Tim Weatherly, a distant cousin of Eunice's .. .. Dean Lund
Flo, the Rogers' maid .---.- ........... .Delores Kistenmacher
Peter Barrett, Eunice's half-brother - .-- ---- Dean Ruser
Sam Disney, Peter's friend. ...... .- .,.- . Jack Breyfogle
Miss Jones, a N. Y. stenographer -- .. Lauretta Dittmer
Clara Witt, a professional model .--- - - Beverly Wiese
Evelyn Bronson, an ex-deb- ....... --.. - Betty Jensen
Jane Monsell, an outdoor girl- ...... -- Elaine Leonard
Owen Williams, a theatrical agent---- -- Dean Vollmar
Melinda Holland, Archie's niece ............. -Vonirq Bumqnn
Miss Baker directed the play and Celia McGuire
was assistant director. Earl Wienert directed stage
settings and properties. The rest of the production
crew were as follows: Hammer, Friedrichsen, Lein-
baugh, Scfhubert, G. Vohs, Endrulat, Johnson, J. Vohs,
Bochmann, Bergmann, Will, Obrecht.
They helped put on "Peter Beware
. .the quill and scroll ..
A Quill 84 Scroll chapter was organized this year for the first time in
H. H. S. Its aim and purpose is to encourage and reward individual achieve-
ment in journalism and allied fields.
Quill 84 Scroll is an international organization. lt has always taken
an active part in raising standards in its field and in directing the course of
high school journalism.
The local chapter in Holstein is both honorary and active. Mr. Hanson
is the chapter adviser and the members are Celia McGuire, Mary McArthur,
David Geske, Norton Obrecht, Lauretta Dittmer, LaVaughn Lill, and Phyllis
Bergmann. Members must be of at least junior standing and in the upper
third of their class in scholastic accreditation, must have done superior
work in some phase of journalistic endeavor, and must be recommended
and approved by the adviser and publication's committee.
lt is our goal, as chapter members, to stimulate better writing, and to
help in the production of a better newspaper and better yearbook.
. . . . ond we sholl remember
the little things of our
school year along with
the bright spots ....
.freshman agony. .
Garbed in costumes of pajamas, swim suits,
diapers, old hats, onion necklaces, and toeless sox,
the freshmen, on the morning of September 3, l948,
bowed to the superiority of the seniors and submitted
to a hilarious morning of initiation.
After a dignified game of leap frog and
duck-walking, the freshmen ascended the bandstand
where the girls scrubbed the boys' ears, and the boys
washed the young maidens' feet. This was followed
by a lively game of catch with overripe tomatoes.
Freshmen formed a congo line and danced
down town, giving the townspeople a chance to watch
the remainder of the program.
An interesting dance was given Initiation
night by the seniors. A program of freshman partici-
pation included leap-year proposals, Portuguese love
poems, confessions, and relays. At the conclusion of
the dance, everyone was willing to concede that fresh-
man initiation was a complete success, and hence the
freshmen had become true members of the high
CAPTIVES AND THEIR CAPiORS
. . homecoming . .
The Homecoming Pep Rally was
held October 2l, the night before the
'big game". The group sang songs
around a blazing bonfire and later Cor-
rectionville, the opposing team, was
burned in effigy. A snake dance, winding through the business district of
town, ended the pre-game festivities.
' The royal-crowning ceremony took place at half-time of the Cor-
rectionville game. The king and queen, Lyle Leinbaugh and Mary McArthur,
rode onto the field in a blue convertible while the attendants, Elaine Leonard
Betty Jensen, Bill Endrulat, and Alvin Hammer, followed in a green convert-
ible. The queen was presented a bouquet of roses while the queen's attend-
ants each received a corsage of rose buds and carnations.
. . class rings . .
"Wow, look at that crestl And that blue spinel setting is neat too."
Such exclamations greeted the arrival of the Class of '49's class rings at the
very beginning of their senior year. Ordered at the start of the second
semester the year before, the rings came from Josten's via Kerslake Sun-
This year's seniors departed from the set pattern of class rings
and chose the new and original pirate's-head crest. Any kind of setting from
pearl to sapphire was available with the blue spinel being most popular.
The Class of '50 has ordered rings following along the lines of the
. F9118 prom .
JUNIOR-SEN IOR PROM
The eve of May lO, l948, was the
big event awaited by all the Juniors and
Seniors of '48. Girls in swirling skirts and
beautiful corsages with smiling escorts
danced at the Prom to the music of Jimmy
Catan. For one night the gym was trans
formed by busy juniors into an old-fash
ioned rose garden with a deep blue sky
overhead. Refreshments were served at the
bar by six freshmen.
During the evening Esther Scherner
and Dale Meyer were crowned king and
queen. At l:OO the dancers departed but
cast lingering glances back at "Moonlight
and Roses," leaving an evening they'll nev-
er, never forget.
side trips . . .
T B X RAYS
On December I3 a mobile X-Rays of school personnel.
X-Ray unit, sponsored by the Individual X-Rays were taken
Iowa Tuberculosis Association with II8 high school students,
and the Iowa State Depart- I8teachers, I2 bus drivers and
ment of Health, took miniature maintenance men represented.
CHEROKEE CAREER DAY
A representative group of seniors attended the Cherokee Career Day.
The Wednesday, March I6, session gave the attending seniors an insight
into many different vocations. The twenty speakers, headed by Dean Helser,
Iowa State College, lectured the students of twenty schools at both morning
and afternoon sessions. Elva Frahm, Eloyis Bachmann, Mary McArthur, Dean
Lund and Walter Johnson all gained valuable experience at their venture
All members of the Senior Class attended the April 21 Career Day at
Ida Grove. The meeting afforded many students of this area a chance to
meet and talk with lecturers from varied vocations. Celia McGuire and
David Geske acted as student leaders in two sections of the day's activities.
SOCIOLOGY FIELD TRIP
Under the supervision of Russ Kraai, the Sociology Class toured the
State Hospital for Insane at Cherokee. The short trip gave the class a
glimpse into a little-known world and a better understanding of one of the
social problems of today.
. The moo helps
A SILVER ANNIVERSARY
To Mr. C. E. Claussen, musician and maestro,
we extend our sincerest congratulations on the
completion ot 25 years of service in the Music De-
partment ot H. H. S. Yes, "Coonie," it's been a l
long time since you directed that first school band.
lt certainly hasn't been an easy job through the This is our
years making musicians ot students who "vont eten ,, . ,,
Count H Coonie
Many times your band lhas been hampered by
interference ot other activities, but you've made
the best ot it and produced winning bands. Com-
munity organizations helped along with uniforms,
you have invested your own money in your inval-
uable music library.
Perhaps in our younger days in Junior Band
we looked upon you as "master." But now we know
that underneath all your scolding and expostulat-
ing is a sincere desire for good band music. Your
interpretation and durability have amazed your
colleagues as well as us.
Accept our congratulations, "Coonie." Your
work has not been in vain. You have had national
winners, but more than that, you have inspired
music appreciation into our hearts.
i924-25 Band Then .... and Now
operation tournament .
DES MOINES CAPER
Fourteen "A" squad Holstein girls' basketball players journeyed to Des
Moines March 6, for the championship games in the '49 girls' basketball
series. A ten o'clock arrival time enabled many girls to visit the state house
and downtown stores. Game time found the ladies eagerly waiting for the
final battles. The recognition given the tournament teams impressed the
the squad as did the Keswick win over Hartley in the consolation finals.
Between-game activities included recognition of all girls who had played the
hardcourt game at one time or another. The squad thrilled to the Wellsburg
win over Oakland for the number one trophy. Everyone enjoyed the trip
and returned thoroughly convinced that it must be great to be a champ.
IOWA CITY EXCURSION
Fourteen boys' team varsity players made o three-day week-end of their
trip to Iowa City for the last four games of the boy's tourney series. Arriving
Friday afternoon, March I8, the squad saw Ottumwa top Moorhead and
Forest City nose Winfield. Field house bunks provided sleeping accommoda-
tions. lnterested boys saw several Engineering exhibits before the Saturday
evening session began. High class basketball featured the evening as Moor-
head placed third and Ottumwa rightfully grabbed the first place laurels.
The long return trip did not discourage everyone in their belief that they had
seen good basketball. Booster plate sales and a grade school tourney helped
finance the trip.
. we had our
On September 20 and 2l the entire student body wrote the Iowa Tests
of Educational Development along with most of the other high schools of the
state. When the report came back from Iowa City, we were proud of the
results. Our ninth grade average was higher than 96 per cent of all ninth
graders in all the schools tested. Our tenth graders were higher than 93 per
cent of all tenth graders tested. Our eleventh grade averaged higher than
84 per cent of all eleventh graders tested. And the Holstein twelfth grade
scored higher than 87 per cent of all l2th graders tested.
The scores returned to the individual pupils indicated to them their
certain particular abilities and knowledges. A composite score indicated for
each student his general educational level.
To see how classes develop and progress educationally year by year, we
have here a record of the score which each class averaged on all of the 9
tests in one composite standard score. The lowest possible standard score is
O and the highest possible score is 30.
Holstein 9th grade l3.6
Holstein IOth grade I5.3
Holstein Ilth grade l6.8
Holstein I2th grade l8.8
Varying from the strictly academic field, several students entered
competition on a larger scale.
Miss Celia McGuire was selected by her fellow classmates to take part
in the D. A. R. Good Citizen Contest. Her essay on "The Influence of Corn-
munistic Propaganda in U. S." and her oral interview won her the county
contest. She then participated in the district finals at Estherville on March
David Geske took part in the Westinghouse Science Talent Search. A
science aptitude test and a l,OOO worcl essay, "Reverse Refrigeration,"
made up the competition for science scholarships. David's entry was classi-
fied in the top twenty in Iowa.
Students with 3.5 grade-
point average for the
first semester: l9.I per
cent of the high schoolI
Mary Ann Arp
5I pupils had perfect
attendance during the
first semester. A class-
by-class breakup showed
.. movies ..
Students of Holstein schools had their
share of visual education during the past
school year. The projection room in the base-
ment of the old building has been equipped
with a high quality Bell and Howell Filmsound
l6 mm. sound projector.
Movies dealt with many divergent sub-
jects: "Adventures in Research" to "Zoo Sub-
jects" were some of the numerous titles. Al-
though the majority of the shows dealt with
strictly educational subjects, several juvenile
cartoons amused the younger set. Nearly 80
movies were shown during the course of the
year. Student operators filled in when faculty
members were not available.
Certainly the movie room with vivid vis-
ual treatment of schoolwork is a necessary
part of our school system.
. . the bouncing busses . .
Though a seemingly small part of our school, the bumpy busses
form a vital link in our educational system. The modern fleet ot
yellow-bedecked busses efficiently transported the many rural pu-
pils. For many of the smaller children the smiling bus driver was
their first contact with school. The corps of licensed drivers includes
Charles Gebers, John Michaelsen, Blaine Camarigg, Virgil Jensen,
Lyle Raabe, Verdean Bremer, Howard Goettsch, Robert Bagenstos,
and Carl Hoyteldt.
The wheels of our busses rolled 64,500 miles on the seven reg-
ular routes during the '48-'49 school year. Besides this rural trans-
portation, the larger vehicles have taken Pirate athletes to their
destination. Contestants have traveled nearly 600 miles in their jour--
neys of competition. Yes, we've spent much time in our mechanical
friends. We won't forget the fun we've had on them nor the stalls
. . we are just high school
kids with our fun, our
fads and fancies .
We're intent on fun from the tips of our sloppy loafers or fuzzy an-
gora socks to our silver barrettes or stubby "butches." Our blue jeans, ballet
shoes, lumber jackets, and hobble skirts may seem impractical, our diet of
hamburgers, malts, and cokes may seem impossible, our ideas of fun may
seem improbable, yet, would we be real American high schoolers if we didn't
have our fun, our fads and fancies? We gripe, we groan, but underneath
our lingo is the feeling that we're lucky to have a school like our in a free
Yes, we'll go on having fun!
we l'1C1Cl OUI' . sock dance
, . boots and saddles .... .... a nd twosome sweaters
. lor a greater H. H. S. .
A LOOK INTO THE FUTURE
On this page of the Moo we forty-niners present that, which has been
one of our long-cherished dreams, and which we sincerely hope will become
a reality to most of those now in school-the first step toward a new home
for H. H. S. The artist's sketch below shows the portion of a new high school
plant which will furnish needed classroom space, vocal and instrumental
music departments, visual education facilities, a modern kitchen with lunch
room, physical education, and a spacious auditorium-gymnasium. After
months of careful study the Holstein Board of Education has decided that
this building would best meet the immediate needs of a growing school
population which has about doubled in the past decade. Although we deeply
regret that we, the Class of '49, will have finished our secondary education
without the opportunity to use this beautiful structure, we nevertheless look
forward to the time when we may walk through the doors for the first time
and share with this community that great pride and satisfaction which comes
in knowing that Holstein High will be embarking on an era of even greater
accomplishments with the enthusiasm engendered by this modern school
plant. May the blueprints develop rapidly into brick and steel!
. . . . and we sincerely
thank our local patrons
and merchants for their
hearty support ....
,ff x l
,-I.,-I.l....--IIIIHI ,,.......... ......
HHSS UI '49
Qur Lady of good Qoumsel
Reverend Fcrrher S. A. Grady, Poster
+ Congratulations to the Class
' SAXO N
Lumber - Paint - Coal
"We Strive to PIease"
"Look for the Co-op
Phone 6 Holstein, Iowa I Tire Repair and Greasing
When You Build, See Saxon
Goodyear and Co-op Tires
TO THE CLASS OF 1949
The Nyal Quality Stare
With Best Wishes
to the Graduating
Groceries, Fresh Fruits and Vegetables ,
Try the Drug Store First
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF l949
Motor lnn Co.
There's a Ford in Your Future
F. W. SOSEMAN
Removing Dead Animals
Is Our Business
Ernest Seeley, Driver
Phone 37 or 367 - Holstein
DON'S BODY SHOP
Complete Wreck Rebuilding
SORENSEN BARBER SHOP
Basket Leaves and Returns
Tuesday and Friday
Pedersen Garage F- HAMl l-
Pl"IOI'le 1 ClJSl'ilI"lg Jewelry for Giffg
Skelgas Appliances - Maytag Washers
phssgsggm-liegquesmn Crosley Products - Stewart Warner
Congratulations to the Class of 1949
I d ' f
Gu vu Ren erlng Co. JACK S PLACE
I Blue Bunny lce Cream
Cigarettes - Candy - Soft Drinks
Phone 29 Holstein, Iowa
.. T. 78
where the mistletoe
Oss Moss greets
I-lolsfein folks through its pictures .
we s14m,mw'v-'ssvmwu-1-mw..tx aemwmw-fmhsvh. Jw, ws.,-we 1 M mu 'vs fmwwa Q-zvmvfvwm ,awww
"Wel I ! "
wont the medicine
For the Finest in 1 6 h
Bakery Goods I
AWWA Fancy Groceries and Meat
+ I WW'
74a Stop ond shop where your
food dollors buy, quolity.
Holstein Bakery , WWW
I - I BEN LEMKE
4 Ph ne 17 Holstein, iowa PHONE lo
7 Foocl Locker Service
BUTCHERING - PROCESSING - CURING
We Sell Choice Quarters of Beefi
Locker Service ot Holstein ond Woshto
Roy Bogenstos ond Son
Holstein, Iowo Phone 58
Hardware and Auto Supplies
TO THE CLASS OF I949
A I' R d' 8. R f' t
pp iances, a los e rlgera ors
Heating Electrical Wiring
Phone 360 Holstein, Iowa
STANDARD SUPER SERVICE
For Better Performance
Use Standard Products
C. F. BESORE, JR.
Live Stock - Grain
WARREN E. CURTIS
Certified Public Accountant
Office: First Floor State Bank
Council Oak Store
"Your Friend at Mealtirne"
' ' ' '-' VEGETABLES
KING 81 BLEASDELL
Insurance - Bonds - Real Estate - Loan
Il First sfafe Bank Building
'S Complete Line of
DR. T. ORTON
+ Chiropractor Quality Groceries
Office: Over J. H. Leonard Law Office
RACING PIGEON LOFTS
Meet Your Friends
CGMFORT AND ENTERTAINMENT AT ITS BEST
.pirate diary .
30-School began with a last look at vacation
-election of officers.
3-Freshman initiation with party at night.
lO-Football scrimmage with Galva.
13-Pep Club organized.
14-Moo Staff selected.
15-Wrestler Shurtleff gave student body
inside of professional grunt and groan
l7-Teachers meeting at Denison and foot-
ball game with Alta.
20-21-State tests all day.
24-George Ranney lectured on prisons-
Moville football victory.
27-Second team football against Cherokee.
28-Moo pictures taken.
l-Juniors started magazine sales. Tough
grid loss to Ida Grove.
Orville Miller begins duties as assembly
7-Former teacher Heller visits school and
comments on shortness of boys. Fresh-
man football against Odebolt.
8-Northwest Iowa Education Association
meeting. Long football trip to Onawa.
9-Football boys to Ames for l.S.C. vs. Kan-
I3-First six weeks' report cards out.
I5-Alexander Novelty Trio. Cherokee foot-
l6-lowa City trip for 'high salesmen in sea-
son ticket race-Obrecht, Hammer,
l8--Scrubs' game with Cherokee.
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GET THAT MAN
LOOK AT THE GALSl
V F Chevrolet Service
I R. S. PORTERFIELD, D. V. M
T. O. Club Calves Black Angus Cattle l'l0lSfe5l1f l0Wf-1 Phone 34
wiri 8: R f i F Dental Surgeon
ng e ngem lon Old Savings Bank Bldg.
HOLSTEIN, IOWA PHONE ll3J Phone 279 Holstein' Iowa
ERICKSON STANDARD W'L5ON"w5'7jx-EFUNERAL
STATION PHONE 227
Phone 373 Packard Ambulance Service
PHONE 50 HOLSTEIN, IOWA
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF '49
W I-XT KI N S
Gus FossEl.l., DEALE
Pl'1onel93 -2- Holstein,
BROT i-I ERS
PUREBRED POLAND CH I NA
HOLSTEIN -.- IOWA
A. M. LAGE'S
Welding and Machine Shop
General Trucking Service
Holstein, Iowa -L Phone 37
We mend the rips and patch the holes:
Build up the heels and save the soles.
FULLER SHOE REPAIR
1933 -- GROTHAUS EXPRESS -- 'I949
It has been the privilege of our line to
serve the people of Holstein, Iowa, and
community for the last I6 years.
To thank you, as we'd like to do, it's for
beyond our powers,
For if we had no friends like you,
There'd be no firm like ours.
SHIP BY TRUCK
Phone 225 Kingsley, Iowa
. pirate diary .
-Olson Picture Travel Talks at theater.
-Campaign speeches and student presi-
dential election CH.H.S. can't pick the
winner eitheri. Homecoming pep rally
with snake dance.
-Homecoming victory over C'vilIe.
-All-State Chorus practice at Spencer.
-lda County Council at Galva.
-Fire drills with special people assigned as
-Tommy Thompson 81 Co. in musical re-
-Showing of CROP movie "Seeds of Des-
-Odebolt football and christening of
"Sobbinr' Dobbinf' Gridiron dance.
-Boys begin basketball practice.
i5 20-CROP drive.
-Junior Class Play dress rehearsal.
-Junior Play "Shoot the Works."
-Basketball at Early.
-Girls' basketball clinic at Buena Vista.
-Meriden b. b. game.
-Report cards issued.
-All-State Chorus and Band at Des
25 26-Thanksgiving vacation.
-Assembly address on T.B.
-Rip Van Winkle stage presentation.
-Pep Band helps dedicate CROP carload.
-Correctionville basketball game thriller.
-Students shot-by T.B. X-Ray Machines.
-Faculty Christmas Party.
We look studious, but we aren't . . .
Varsity six, winners of i9 games . . .
Bench crew keeping things running!
From Your Cooperative
'Vi Zfnys to Hooperafc "
Farmers Elevator Co
JESSE H. LEONARD
Office: First Floor First State TO -I-l'IE
G' HEMERT HOLSTEIN HIGH SCHOOL
Dealer in Live Stock WE EX-I-END OUR
Phone 95 Holstein, Iowa
COAST TO COAST STORES Zed
Houseware and Sporting Goods
Phone 96 --:- Holstein, Iowa
MRS. C. A. STEGEMAN
Lowe Brothers Paints
Imperial Wall Paper Hglgl-ein, Iowa
Holstein, Iowa '
h 254 - 8OJ
Herman Libke W. E. Jackes, Agt.
Hoover Vacuum Cleaners
Marian, Quick Meal and Renown Stoves ,
Universal Appliances C I
Dexter 81 ABC Washing Machines
RCA Victor - Bendix - Telechron
Elgin Steel Kitchens
Coleman Heating Equipment
Nesco - Revere - Walkerware
Viden Lighting Fixtures
Aermotor Windmills 8. Parts
Keith 84 Green Colonial Furnaces
Soni-Way Garbage Disposal Units
"VISIT OUR BASEMENT DISPLAY"
Telephone 83 Holstein
Harold E. McDermott
HAVE YOUR PICTURE TAKEN AT TYRRELL STUDIO
The DIFFICULT The IMPOSSIBLE
we do immediately takes a little longer
PORTRAIT - COMMERCIAL
Kodak Finishing Cameras 8: Films
Phone 222 Holstein, Iowa
Candy - Tobacco - Cigars
Sioux City lo
Lawrence Heifmann I CONGRATULAUON5
muclunc sznvlcf I CLASS OF
LIVE STOCK VVVVN'
Phone l77 Pho e 24 F zo Holman, Iowa
. pirate didry .
-Near loss to Danbury in b.b.
-Grades' Operetta. Ida County Council at
Rattle Creek. Home Economics Style
-Christmas movie for the kiddies Chiah
schooll. New editors elected for Hi-Lar-
-Kingsley b. b. Christmas program.
Christmas vacation began.
-Westinghouse Science Talent Search,
Geske only contestant.
-School begins-Christmas vacation ends.
-Football boys get letters.
l3-i4-Maple Valley Tournament. Hol-
stein Boys take 2nd consecutive crown.
-Hot lunch program begins.
-Seniors select graduation announce-
ments. Galva b.b. upset.
-Report cards issued. Juniors ordered
Sociolo class sees State Hospital at
25-Weather keeps us out ot school.
-Last b.b. game-Battle Creek.
-Sophomore blue-jean dance.
-Jr. Hi Maple Valley Tournament.
-Snow Repeats-no school.
-March of Dimes.
Three prize winners:
the picture, the cow,
the gal . .
When all through the
house there arose such
a clatter . . .
Dittmer struts . .
Sade feels a brain-
storm coming on . . .
C. E. CQNQVER
To The Entire Student Body of
Holstein Higli Scliool
On Completion of Another
Successful School Yeor
OUR BEST WISI-IES FOR
YOUR CONTINUED SUCCESS
Metz Bros. Holstein, Iowa
Heating 8: Plumbing
BATTLE CREEK, IOWA
tore Phone 225 J House Phone 225 W
Biiiifsssii l l lUliNHIllS
Located in the
MATHENA HEATING 81 PLUMBING BUILDING
. pirate cliary . .
l-Alta "giants" here for b.b.
3-Moo sales begin.
4-Old Man Winter stops school.
9-Junior Sock Dance.
i2--Arthur b.b. Holstein 4th in Jr. Hi Ma-
ple Valley Tourney.
14-D.A.R. Good Citizen Contest, McGuire
i5-Kingsley b.b. last game for gals.
i6-District Free Throw contest, Kolb en-
l3-Battle Creek b.b.
25-Boys' Sectional Tourney, Revenge on
Arnolds perform magic with help of Bob
2-Moo Contest winners announced, Eller-
busch gets free Moo. Report cards is-
-Girls' State Tourney, i4 gals see
5-County Spelling Contest, Holstein wins
lst and 2nd.
9-Tuberculosis Meeting at lda Grove.
l2-Pre-state music preliminaries fsmall
21-School Masters meeting at Battle Creek.
22-Grade Basketball finals.
23-School Board Meeting at lda Grove.
25-Grade Basketball finals.
3l-Mr. Hollander speaks on International
. Dittmer juggled figures, McArthur whanged
gavel, Geske kibitzed at vice-president.
Remember those "crazy" pep meetings
crazy but fun!
Editor and Sports Editor talk over layouts'
To the Class of 1949
HANSEN FURNITURE of
ED. A' HANSEN Holstein High School
AWWA We Extend
Quality Furniture OUV Best Wishes
Floor Covering VVVVV-
Kelvinotor Refrigerators 8
Home Freezers Dedefs in
Pre-mum and Eureka V Qcuu m Sweepers Oliver Farm Equipment
PHONE 79 Wind Mills Waterwork Supplies
' OUR BEST WISHES T0 THE CLASS OF 1949
TI1. Hansen 81 Son
coPPER CLAD RANGES, PERFEc1'ioN on. stoves
i PHONE 115, Hoi.1'ElN, lowA
Hardware Plumbing Heating
96 V a
63444 of V?
St. paul Lutheran Qhmfch
w i l I 1 l
We 204:44 Zan Succeed
McGuire Auction Co
PHONE 49 HOLSTEIN, IOW
. and we danced The night away
Wienert and Will
make the most of that
slow dreamy dance . . .
Even the Frosh
know their way
around . . .
Socks of every
description at the
Tired arches, too!
Then after the
party . , . iLife
we mustn't . . .
but we did? . . .
Firestone and Lee
Tank Wagon Deliveries
Fill Your Tank Anytime - Anywhere
at Claude and Dick's "Cac"
Phone l2 Phone llO
Phillip Station Harold Conover
DR. O. A. LANGLAND
Phone: Office 119--Res. 247
SIMMONS BEAUTY SHOP
"It pays to look welI"
KAHL ond STUBBS
A. J. Kohl R. L. Stubbs
Res. Phone Res. Phone
GLADYS L. WEEDE RAABE
Fire, Tornado and Automobile
Phone No. 141
, P I'
"A Good Place to
Buy Good Food"
CLASS OF 1949
Baby Chicks - From Americo's
Finest Blood Lines
Nutreno Feeds - Remedies
Master Liquid Hog Medicine
Wallen 's Variety HY'U"e Chicks
The lady on the left
is Miss Elaine
Leonard . . .
And here's the J. L.
Breytoale of yester-
year . . .
even "pioneers" look
back over their
escapades". . .
Deanie boy is a
movie fan . . .
Bashful "Babe". . .
and Daugaard . . .
B. B. girls
to D. M.
Schroeder finishes a
sands. Shopwork is
direction of "Gerb". .
Norton CHarry T.J
wonders if Mary
lLauren B.l is playing
the Missouri Waltz . .
HUlSIHN SIHH HHNK
Home Qwneol . . . Home Gontwfolleol
' HOLSTE N, IOWA
The Sioux City Journal
The Sioux City .lournal-Trlhune
The Sioux City Sunday .lournal
I Your Best Cream Market Representative For
I M I . f
Gnu ac mrs 0 FARM BUREAU INSURANCE
3OEB'S VELVET ICE CREAM
I Lt --A r --F P I I
1 A Taste Treat For Every Season
PRIDE OF IOWA BUTTER
It Butter At Its Best
It Ph 32 H I t I w
I Cherpkee Iowct ' .
g ' ' ' '-If
Ph ne 4 Holstein, Io
Bowl Regularly for Good Health"
Let Us Supply You With
dy G Cg t Cigars, Lunches d P p
Come in and we'II make you feel at hom
. . . seniors pass along
their treasures .
I, Robert Bergmann, do hereby will and
bequeath my troubles to Marvin Wiese.
I, Eloyis Bachmann, do hereby will and
bequeath any of my abilities to anyone who
can make good use of them.
I, Jack Breyfogle, do hereby will and be-
queath my carefree disposition to Harold Arp.
I, Byrdella Buell, do hereby will and be-
queath my friendliness to Joan Carnes.
I, Vonita Bumann, do hereby will and be-
queath my ability to knit to Bill Rickard. May
he derive as much pleasure from it as I have.
I, Beverly Daugaard, do hereby will and
bequeath my bookkeeping work to Marvin
I, Lauretta Dittmer, do hereby will and
bequeath my political opinions to Marcene
I, William Endrulat, do hereby will and
bequeath my position in front of Don Ewildt
to Duane Ruhser. May he be as bored Cby
pencilsl and as fond of stories as I was.
I, Lenore Ewoldt, do hereby will and be-
queath my talkativeness to Mary Vohs.
I, Elva Frahm, do hereby will and be-
queath my love of study to Shirley Conover.
I, Dorothy Friedrichsen, do hereby will
and bequeath by knowledge of men to Donna
I, David Geske, do hereby will and be-
queath my managerial duties to Don Porter-
fieldg may he derive as much pleasure from
them as I did.
I, Alvin Hammer, do hereby will and be-
queath my studiousness to Gene Ehler.
I, Betty Jensen, do hereby will and be-
queath my height to anyone who is tired of
I, Walter Johnson, do hereby will and be-
queath my ability to read English Literature
to anyone who might take it next year.
Tune up time, but where's "dat Yerman
Home Ec girls catch up on their reading,
they had knitting and cooking too . , .
The editor clipped pictures forever, but
kept insisting, "This Moo will be the
The Rayql I TO THE CLASS our
"OLD CLOTHES MADE NEW" !XfNfNfNfX
"NEW CLOTHES MADE TOO"
xfxfxfxfxf- I Insurance of Kinds
Cl g and Pressing Fit f r K g
Phone 327 Holstein, I
-I - ii - - T I
dem ag 4?
OUR BEST WISHES T0 THE
65444 of 47
Youn BEST MARKET Fon
Poultry . . . Eggs . . . Cream
Chicks and Poults
V sh Poultry and Hog Feed K y B d r H
M b Poulting Equipment Solsbury s Poultry R d
. . . It lt ls for Poultry, We Have lt . . .
HOLSTEIN PRODUCE 8. HATCHERY
Phone No. 2 Holstein, low
Clothing 84 Slioes
Ph n 238 H Ist I o
A. Huegerich 8. Co
MILLINERY - GIFTS
Zemun 8. Sorensen
MEN'S AND BOYS'
Clothing - Furnishing - Shoes
"WHERE OLD FRI ENDS
Green's Dairy Holm I
I Trucking and Garage Service
' Phone 332
PASTEURIZED . . . RAW
M CREAM SIIIIHNNI IHVIIIN
Phone 163 H I I
H I I
SAC CITY, IOWA
HIGHEST CASH BUYERS OF
SEE US FOR
Nutrenu 8. Kent Feeds
High Quality Baby Chicks
Poultry Supplies and
. . more legacies . .
I, Delores Kistenmacher, do hereby will
and bequeath my quietness to Maxine
I, Lyle Leinbaugh, do hereby will and be-
queath my butcih to Billy Agnew.
I, Elaine Leonard, do hereby will and be-
queath my giggle to Shirley Wiese.
I, Dean Lund, do hereby will and be-
queath my 4l Ford to Dooley Munz, may he
find the front seat as comfortable as the
I, Mary McArthur, do hereby will and
bequeath my red rinse to Mary Vohs, when
her present supply runs out.
I, Celia McGuire, do hereby will and be-
queath my height to Betty Wittrock after I
have finished with it.
I, Norton DeWolf Obrecht, do hereby will
and bequeath my ability to get up in the
morning to Calvin A. Leonard, Esq. May he
get as much pleasure from sleeping as I do.
I, Alice Rex, do hereby will and bequeath
my love of school to Francis Ruhlow.
I, Dean Ruser, do hereby will and be-
queath my ability to run the mile in track to
I, Lyle Schubert, do hereby will and be-
queath my ability to run the half mile in track
to Wendell Kastner.
I, Glenn Vohs, do hereby will and be-
queath to Delaine Lemke all my knowledgee
of driving a car.
I, Jim Vohs, do hereby will and bequeath
my red hair to Delaine Schroeder.
I, Dean Vollmar, do hereby will and be-
queath my "squeaky" combat boots to Cal
Leonard for use in the assembly.
I, Earl Wienert, do hereby will and be-
queath my generosity to Alvin Kay.
I, Beverly Wiese, do hereby will and be-
queath my position on our Girls' P.
Basketball team to Ruthie Kistenmacher.
I, Ardyce Will, do hereby will and be-
queath my dimples to Mary Vahs.
Noon time canfab while we talked
about women, weather and work . .
"The bad little boy."
Do we go so fast These two laugh
we break the cement? most of the time!
Watch 'em strut!
Phone I 86
Downs 8. Diersen
Farm Machinery Headquarters
l H C Machinery
New Idea Machinery
Downs 8. Diersen
Holstein, Iowa Phone 38
We have the most rnodern e uipment
available, with workmen who understand
how to use it.
We can furnish the finest paints and
Platte River Tank Co.
McWILLIAM'S DRUG STORE
"On the Corner"
201 W. Main St. Cherokee, Iowa
JAMES W. MARTIN, M. D.
H. J. FISHMAN, M. D.
Office Phone 85
Interior 81 Exterior
Class of 'I949
Phone 39 Holstein, Iowa
Michaelsen 8, Sons -
, OF THE
J. I. CASE IMPLEMENTS ,
SALES SERVICES I H-
DEKALB SEED Coram - I-r
ld G I a H It I
Ph 38 Ph 14 H It I a Ph 20
The 1U1fOOf of the Yfjueldmg
fs in the Eating--
We submit ta you 'me19119
M00 as an example af
The Q 14 Holstein Cjgelvafnce
N t p g d
C st E Id d
mb k t f d
b d pt
uck b d
t h h
or dl k ft
do ly I ll
Of co t
rlo k th t
W olwoy ld pl y
I1 key d tfy
JOSTEN'S FINE CLASS RINGS
Representative: Bill Bates
Storm Lake, Iowa
Phone 'I07 Holstein, Iowa
J. W. SCHNECKLOTI-I
Painting - Decorating
Phone 227 Holstein, Iowa
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF l949
CENTRAL TELEPHON E CO.
Ho stein Iowa
Evelyn shows off
that new black
skirt . , .
Ardyce wonders if you
saw the birdie . . .
Bonnie waits at
the gate . . .
Zoe Ann helps along
on Camera Day . . .
But Mary says, "Oh,
you didn't take that
Dooley revs up for
a spin around the
section . . .
Number i bus,
number I driver . .
"Bun" wonders when
he'II get kids to
take off overshoes
downstairs . . .
Camera kibitzers . .
SUNDRIES FOUNTAIN SERVICE COSMETICS
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF I949
GIFTS - JEWELRY - WATCHES - FOUNTAIN PENS
IT PLEASES US TO PLEASE YOU
STATIONERY GOOD LINE OF BILLFOLDS KODAKS
K erslake Sundries
Expert Trucking Service
Live Stock - Grain
I I Phone 237
mp We Sell the Best
and Service the Rest
G. E. Appliances and Radios
Soles ond Service - -Phonilsi -
QUAUTY I LORENZEN A SON
JOHN DEERE GOODS
Meet Your Friends Here
J D D LUBRICANTS Soft Drinks Cigars Tobac o
Phgne 54 Phone 131 Holstein, I
out of the edi'ror's desk ....
0 scrambled p
outpourri of you
- , S. wwf-vimw, sh
Two cousins look
things over . . .
Two more gals-
Wiese . . .
"Smiley" smiles . . .
kibitzers . . .
And here are some
more gals, Daugaard
and Buell . . .
Here's that bovine
again, different gal,
the Relays Queen . . .
This Senior slid down
the cellar door . . .
"Lilly" has some
snowflowers . . .
Billy the Kid gets
set to be another
whizzing freshman .
Two speedsters with
lO.5 centuries to
their credit . . .
We've got to leave
you now, but see you
next year . . .
. before closing the Moo,
Volume 32, we say . .
THE HOLSTEIN ADVANCE, Bruce Bye, Publisher,
For competent, technical advice, excellent printing, and encour-
agement in our 49 Moo venture. l
For outstanding photography and sincere cooperation.
For miscellaneous pictures and fine action shots.
MISS MARIE STONER
For her capable advisory job.
HOLSTEIN BUSINESS MEN
For their whole-hearted financial support.
THE i949 MOO STAFF
For their enduring patience with the editors' demands for qual-
Editing and producing the i949 Moo was fun, but it could not
have been accomplished without the assistance and efforts of all connected
It was more than an after-hour activity, it became a job almost
as important, as interesting, as any other work we will ever do.
This is your book. Your school life has made his book possible.
Its pages hold reminders of happy days and unforgettable experiences.
We hope it is the "best Moo ever."
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