Moorhead High School - Cho Kio Yearbook (Moorhead, MN)
- Class of 1927
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 1927 volume:
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In this Cho-Kio of 1927 we have used
the Indian theme, in keeping with the In-
dian name Cho-Kio, which means Half-
Way, typifying the completion of half our
ll preparation for our life's' work.
To portray as vividly as possible in our
own meagre way the ideals, character-
5. 4 1
F. pt Kip' istics, traditions, and school life as exist at
. N Moorhead I h, School,-such has been
' I I Sgfthe cherishe 'm in the publication of this
A ' A ook. I
' , I i ' I
I' . gf oyv ace the result of our efforts
p in ds, hoping that in some small
-- .I , ,z e, 1 least, we have attained that
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Mr. A. M. Hopeman, president. Mr. S. O. Vifestberg, treasurer, Mr. F. I. Hill. Mr. VV. B. Melanrl. sce-
retary, Superintendent S. G. Reinertsen, Mr. A. O. Christensen, Mr. Edgar E. Sharp.
Board of Education
HE Moorhead Public Schools are operated today as a definite expression
of the desire of the citizens of Moorhead to educate their children.
They are under the direct jurisdiction of the lloard of Education. a
staff of men chosen at popular elections to administer the elementary
and the high schools of our city.
The liloard of Education consists of six men and the City Superintendent of
Schools. The Board of Education passes the annual budget and outlines the
general policies and future extensions of the schools, while the City Superin-
tendent of Schools, as manager, is directly accountable to the lloard of Educa-
tion for the successful conduct of all departments of the schools.
The members of the Board of Education give unstintingly of their time and
effort in behalf of the boys and the girls of Moorhead. Their remuneration is
proportionately meager and we wish to record on this page a word of genuine
and sincere thanks in behalf of the children of Moorhead for the liberal and
progressive schools the lloard has made available for us. The Class of l927
appreciates their efforts! ,
S. G. Rl-QINERTSEN, SUPERINTENDENT
CH 35 I
- jf.- T C C ro C as - -
x to o oo ff-f e so A 'se--15 -" . . -....... ,
CAROLINE BRANAE, BA. - - Glenwood
, St. Olaf,College, University of Minnesota,
i Columbia University, Library School, Uni-
sity of Illinois.
PIANNAH M. BUNGE, Ph.B. - - - Eitzen
Denison University, Ohio, University of
Jlflodern History, English I
Annu: DEBOOY, B.A. - - - Elk River
Carleton College, University of Minnesota.
Physical Education, English 1
ARTHUR P. DIERCKS, B.A. - Goodhue
Concordia College. ' '
Clzen1i.rh'y, General Science
EDWARD M. GILLIG, B.S. Moorhead
University of Minnesota.
GLENN A. HANNA, BA. - North Dakota
Valley City Teachers College, University
of Minnesota. '
Physical Educufiorz, Coach
GLADYS HAWKINS, B.S. - Minneapolis
University of Minnesota.
LESTER A. HELWEG, B.A. - - Fuldzl
. Macalester College.
ORRIN R. HILL, B.A. - - - Moorhead
Carleton College, University of Minne-
sota, State Teachers College, Detroit,
Social Problems, Princifml
LIARIE JORGENSON ---- Moorhead
Fairview Hospital, R.N., Chicago School
of Civics and Philanthropy.
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' RUTH G. LARAMY, B.S. - Saint Paul Park
University of Minnesota.
Social Pl'0bll'lllS, Biology
HELEN MOFFETT, B. A. - - North Dakota
Valley City State Teachers College, Uni-
versity of Montana.
NIARGARET IWERRICK NEWTON ----
- - - - - -Music Special Moorhead
Fargo College, Fargo College Conserva-
tory, Silver Burdett School of Music,
MacPhail School of Music.
Supervisor of Music
HANNAH E. NELSON, BA. .- - Nebraska
Augustana College, Illinois.
American History, English 3
LILLIAN M. NELSON, B. S. - Minneapolis
University of Minnesota, Columbia.
English 3, French
CH A D IQ
gfgn-- . f -3 . i i .D D D D 3
VVILLIAM A. PEDERSON, B.S. -
University of North Dakota.
P11 vsics. General Science
FRAN K Rooif ----
Valparaiso University, Bradley Polytech-
nic, Stout Institute.
ORETTA E. STEENr:RsoN -
University of North Dakota
RUTH TELFORD, BA.
English 2, 3
RUTH WILLIAMSON, BA. -
St. Olaf College, University
of M inne-
-s S , ,
Our Honorable Faculty
True friends may come, true friends may go,
Dear Faculty we'll always know.
Mr. Reinertson's strong, guiding hand
VV'e'll often miss when we've left School-Land.
Mr. Hill's dark frowns, we see them yet.
His pearly smiles we can't forget.
Under the heavens so bright and clear,
We've found no one Miss Williamson's peer.
Miss Moffitt's rings in our ears,
And like the sun, it chases tears.
Mr. Hannals name has won great fame,
He coached our boys for Fargo game.
Miss Laramy in logic wise,
Has taught us never to tell lies.
Miss Steenerson deserves high honors,
She taught our fingers unknown wonders.
And then there's graceful Anderson,
Though late he came, our love he won.
L. Nelson's dark and tlashy glance,
Still holds our souls as in Z1 trance.
Miss Brannae never gives us peace,
Her Latin phrases spoil our e'ase.
Miss Telford wasn't just quite fair,
She stole our hearts and didn't care.
To Mr. Roof we are in debt,
For his tel-e-path-y secret.
H. Nelson with her boundless knowledge,
ls sweet and fair we all acknowledge.
Miss Hawkins we so sorely miss,
Our jokes she took with heavenly bliss.
Miss Newton's melodious way,
Drove care and worry far away.
Miss Hanson's passed on all our dates,
But did they help us get our mates?
Mr. Helwig, we can't pass him by,
To think of him just makes us sigh.
Ah, Pederson, don't look so stern!
We tried our best from you to learn.
Sweet sympathy we often miss,
The kind Miss Jorgenson gave us.
We view past history with a sigh,
When Mr. Gillig said, "Goodbye"
Those fatal dimples caused our fall,
Mr. Diercks thru smiling, had them all.
Miss Bunge, Oh, how we miss you:
Life is drear without your horseshoe.
Before our eyes doth a face arise,
De Booy's brown curls and merry eyes.
4 VVe that were. and now are not,
fcopyrightcd May, 1927, Tender this rune as the best we ve got.
By Fay Fritch
Signed: Seniors of 1927
MISS BIRDIE HANSON
Miss Birdie Hanson, secretary to the Moorhead Public
Schools, has endeared herself to all those who know her. Cheer-
ful willingness, reliability, and resourcefulness are her salient
characteristics that scatter sunshine, accord, and Congeniality
with all those she lmeets.
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HEL ANDERSON ---- "l5!I1cl
Wig and Mask Society Z, 3, 4: "Solemn
Pride" 43 Class Treasurer 2, 3, 4g
French Club 3gGirl Boosters 3, 43 Ex-
ecutive Board 43 Track I, 2: Inter-Class
Athletics 3, 4.
"Like the miter' dveft,
She knozccv ll limp."
FERIHNAND ANmc1esoN - - - "5'wgdg'
Boys' Glee Club l. 4: Band -lg "The
Wishing Well" 43 Cho-Rio Staff 4:
Class Playg Century Club 2: Basket
Ball 3, 43 Football 3, 4: lnter Class Ath-
letics l, Z, 3.
"fl 'flirve' in one fzroducf,-sfudmzt,
athlete, and gm1fir'lm1r1."
zial. ANm:RsoN ---- "llu.:vl'
Moorhead State Teachers College lg
Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Band 4: "NVish-
ing Well" 43 "Lady Frances" 43 Girl
Boosters 3, 4. I
"I 'will LI trust zrfwmz lzc1'."
VICTOIQ ANU:-:kson ---- "Vit"
Boys' Glee Club 4: "VVishing XVell" 45
Basket Ball 3, 4: Football 3, 42 Foot-
hall Captain 4: lnter Class Athletics 3.
".-In Cl1Tl'l1i7ll' r'm'm'a' in ail1lt'fic.v."
LET ANnERs0N "I 'i"
Girl Boosters 3, 4.
"An optimist by mziurc,
5710 secs the In-iglzt .vide of tliizzyxf'
NAOMI fXI'I.ANlJ - - - ".Vtmmi"
Bergen Special High School 1, Z, 33
Girl Boosters 4.
"My book and heart,
Mus! nrf'er fn11'f."'
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LEONARD Bi-:nr - - - - "Lennie"
Boys' Glee Club 1, Z, 3, 45 Mixed Chor-
us 45 Double Octette 45 Boys' Chorusg
"The Wishing Wellu 45 Debate5 Decla-
matiou 3, 45 Class President 45 Foot-
ball 2, 3, 45 Track 35 Inter-class Bas-
ket Ball 3, 4.
"He is a friend to all."
FONTELLA BERKEY - - - "Tclla"
Duo Art Music Club 45 "Wishing Wellfg
"Lady Francesni Pin Pau Club 1: Girl
Boosters 3-45 Class Basket Ball 1,
"A little lotvfr than the angels."
SIEVERT BIELFEI,DT ---- "C 31"
M, S. T. C. 1-25 Football 3-45 Track
3-45 Class Basket Ball 3-4.
"He is a fverlwtual ,vurpri.vc."
CORDELIA I. BLOUNT ---- -
"Will Tell"5 Wig and Mask Society 2-
3-43 Declamation 45 Pin Pan Club 1-2-
3-45 French Club 15 Girl Boosters 3-4:
Executive Board 3.
"She has made cm- enviable record."
EVELYN BOATMAN - - - - "E-1-6"
Girls' Glee Club 15 Pin Pau Club 1-2-
3-41 French Club 33 Century Club 2-3:
Pep Club 4.
"May you through life remain the same,
Unchangcd in all r.1'crf1t your name."
MILDRED BRIGGS ---- "Milly
Girls' Glee Club 1, 25 Duo Art Music
Club 45 Girls' Chorus 2, 35 "Will Tell"
35 Literary Club 13 Wig and Mask So-
ciety 2, 3, 4: "Penrod" 25 Declamation
3, 45 Girl Boosters, President 45 Pin
Pan Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Girl Boosters 3, 4:
Executive Board 45 Century Club 35
Pep Club 4.
"Pleasant is her smile, '
And .runny is her dislrositionf'
IRMA BURGESON -----
Central High School, Minneapolis,
Minn.: Girl Boosters 3, 4.
Genius is ninety-nine fvcr cent application."
ULA CARMAN - ---- " Ula
Girls' Glee Club l, 2, 3, 45 Duo Art
Music Club 3, 43 Mixed Chorus l, 25
Girls' Chorus 1, 2: "Will Tell" 3: Ex-
ecutive Board 35 Girl Boosters 3, 45 Cen-
tury Club 35 Pep Club 45 Track 25
Inter-Class Athletics 2, 4.
"An ad1'zr1'ti.rc1ncnt for that school-
HENRY CORNELIUSSEN - - - "Hank
"He is truly a modvst fjt'l1fl0HltIll.U
ALMEHDA CoscR0vE ---- "Al
Wig and Mask 3, 45 Debate 3, 45 Pin
Pan Vice Pres. 35 Pin Pan President 45
Cho-Kio Assistant Editor 43 Century
Club 2, 3, 45 Girls Track 25 Inter-
Class Basket Ball Z, 35 Pep Club 4.
"She could on either side dispute,
Confuta, change hands, and still ronfutc."'
CORRIN1-: DAHLSTROM -----
Girls' Glee Club 25 "The Wishing Well"
45 "Lady Frances" 42 Girl Boosters 3,
45 Executive Board 3, 45 Century Clubg
Basket Ball 3, 45 Inter-Class Athletics
2, 3, 4.
"Sturdy as the Vikings of old."
LILA DAX'ENP0liT ---- "Twin
Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Duo Art
Music Club 45 "The Wishing Well" 45
"Lady Francesl' 4: Pin Pan Club 13
Girl Boosters 3, 45 Inter-Class Athlet-
nIlIdIl5fl'l0ll.Y and faithful in all her work."
. .. Q '- 4771 3 ' 3 3
C H nw
LILUAN DAVENPORT - - - - "T:vin
Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Duo Art
Music Club 4g "Wishing Well" 43 Lady
Frances" 43 Pin Pan Club 13 Girl Boos-
ters 3, 43 Inter-Class Athletics 3.
"She ls. rarely seen alone."
ALAN L. DOTSON ---- ".-I l"
Fargo High School 1, 23 Boys' Glee Club
41 Cho-Kio Staff 4.
"I nm .ture care is an enemy to life."
RUTH EKLUND ----- "Ruta"
Piano Club 43 Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 33
Duo Art Music Club 4g Girls' Chorus
13 "Wishing Well" 4g "Lady Frances" 42
Literary Club 13 Piu Pan Club 1, 2, 3,
43 Girl Boosters 3, 4g Century Club
2, 3: Pep Club 4.
"Some people will keep az secret if ylten chloro-
RACHEL ELLINGSTON - - - - "Rae"
Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Literary So-
ciety 13 Girl Boosters 3, 43 Basket
Ball 33 Inter-Class Athletics 1, 2.
"ll'l1en in the course of Immun events it beeonzes
llt?t't'.YSLIfj' lo bluff, let us bluff."
'FHHLMA Euickscm - - - "'I'ellu"
Girls' Glee Club 1. 23 Duo Art Music
Club 3, 4, 52 Mixed Chorus 3, 43 Girls'
Chorus 13 "Will Tell" 33 Literary Club
13 Wig and Mask Society Z, 3, 43 "Peu-
rocl" 23 Debate, Second Team 43 Decla-
mation 3, 4. Gold Meda13 Class Vice
President 13 French Club 33 Girl Boos-
ters 3, 42 Yell Leader 4gCeutury Club
33 Inter-Class Athletics 1, 2.
"Meek and gentle are lzer ways."
FRANCI-:s FLATEN ---- ".Yil1'u"
Girls' Glee Club 2, 33 Literary Club 13
xvlg' and Mask 1, 2, 3, 43 Pin Pan Club
1, 2, 43 French Club 3, 43 Girls' Track
29 Inter-Class Athletics 1.'
"el girl who has many pleasing ways."
CH an D
A ,i , no
Q FAY Flc1'rCH - - - - - " F111
Girl Boosters 3, 4: Inter-Class Athlet-
"Not only good, but gaad for .r01nethz'ny."
TRENE F1TzGr-:RAr.n - - - - "1fif,5
Girls' Glee Club: "The Wishing Well"
43 f'Lady Frances" 4: Literary Club
1: Pin Pan Club, Pin Pan Club Sec'
retary 4, Piano Club 45 Girl Boosters
3, 45 Century 2, 35 Pep Club 41 Track: '
Girls' Basket Ball 2, 3, 4: Basket Ball
Captain 4: Cho-Kio Staff Joke Editor 4.
Of an athlete, and fun loving."
DOROTHY GATES ---- "Dade
Girls' Glee Club lg Literary Club 13 De-
bate, First Team 1, 45 Declamation 11
Pin Pan Club 1, 2, 3, 49 Century Club
2, 35 Pep Club 4, Inter-Class Ath-
letics 1, Girl Boosters 3, 43 Executive
Board 4: Cho Kio Staff, Eclitor-in-
"She hath a prosperozzs art,
Wlze1z she will play with
Reason and discourse,
And well .rhe can f1z'rsnadv."
ANNA GILLIG ---- "Anna'
Mechanic Arts High School, Saint Paul,
1, 2, 3, Girl Boosters 4.
"Like a star she dwelt apart."
KATHRYN GRANT - - - - "Kat'
Glyndon High School 1, 2, 3g Duo Art
Music Club 4: "The Wishing Well" 43
"Lady Frances" 45 Debate, Second Team
43 Girl Boosters 4.
"'Ti.v true that she is much inclined
To chin and talk 'with all mankind."
BERTHA Gmnn - - - - - "Bert'
Girls' Glee Club lg 'tThe Wishing Well"
4: Literarv Club 15 Pin Pan Club 1,
2, 3, 43 Girl Boosters Club 3, 43 Cen-
tury Club 3: Pep Club 4.
"She is pretty, sweet, and gay,
With a faptimting way."
Q, 3 me f s 3
L x ' k ,Y - . "1 - h'-. f' ff 3' .H 'Q'--a -4 ' P ' ..-
GORDON GR1Nix ---f "Gord
Inter-Class Athcltics 3, 4.
"The look comfvosvd, and slmnly ryr.
Bmffecik u stvady cnrzslriiiry.
Glnxnvs GULCK ---- "Clad-vs"
Girl Boosters 3, 4: lnter-Class Ath-
"l'Ve would liler to know lzrr Ivrlfrrf'
JANE HAGEN ------
Farmington 'High School l, 2. 3: Girls'
Glee Club 43 Duo Art Music Club 4:
"The Wishing Well" 43 "Lady Frances"
43 Girl Boosters 4: inter-Class Athlet-
"Sl1all 1 yo on nr lmw I .mill rzzozfylif
.lust listen and l'll my 11lm'q."
JOHN HAGEN - - ' - - ".larl-
Farmington High School l, Z. 3: Boys'
Glee Club 43 Mixed Chorus 43 Orches-
tra 43 "The Wishing Well" 43Bnskct
Ball 42 Football 4.
"All good boys l07'c flicir si.rlcr',v,
But I so good lzaw grattwz,
Thai I low om' nflzcr Im,v'.v sixfrr
Better than my mm."
H ELMER H AIN:-:RsoN - - - "ilIvllAv"
Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 43 Double Octette
43 Boys' Chorus 4: "The Wishing Well"
43 Wig and Mask Society 41 Debate,
Alternate 4: Declamation 3, 4: French
Club 3: Century Club 3g inter-Class
Athletics 2, 3, 4. -
"Listen to mr but ll fra' furvks lnngrr.
flnd llmu .vlmlf nn! kno-rv flzr xmnid of flu'
:XGNES PIANSON - - - - ".4gg1if"
Girls' Glee Club 1, 2: Pin Pan Club 1.
2, 33 Girl Boosters 3, 4.
"The rnavk .rlmll inlzvrif the mrflzf'
. - 1 " ..
, CLARA EMILIE HANSEN - - - "Kelly
Perley High School 1-2-35 Pin Pan Club
43 Girl Boosters 4. .
"Quietly she works away,
Faithful to every duty."
Boys' Glee Club, 1, 2.
"A fair skinned youth, with rosy cheeksg
And innocence that speaketh loud."
JAMES HERLICK - - - - "limmy'
Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 4g "The Wishing
"Knowledge and gifted science lard to sufcessf'
LORNA M. Hoxrr - - 'Lorrie'
Perley High School 1-2-3.
"Get kzzoiuledgeq this also is wisdom."
FRANCES K. HOFFMAN - - - "Fram1y'
Georgetown High School l, 2g Girl Boos-
ters 3, 4.
"Virtue, modesty, and truth are the guard-
ian angels of woman."
JEROME HENDRICKSON "Jerry"
CH , 10
MABEL HOGANSON ----
Perley High School 1, 2, 35 Girl Boost-
ers 4g Piano Club 4.
"My tongue within my lips I reign,
For who talks much talks in vain."
EARL HORNER - - "Pug"
Boys' Glee Club 1, 2.
"Man has u pugnacious in.vtinct."
LA VERNE JOHNSON
Girls' Glee Club 2g Pin Pan Club 2, 3, 43
French Club 3, 43 Century Club 2, 3.
"VA merry heart maketh a flzeerful L'01lllff'llllllCL'.D
RUDOLPH JOHNSON - - - "Rudy
"For he who is good is lzoncstf'
DONALD JONES - - - "Casey
"Rest first, than 'wo1'k."
Gl.AlTX'S JORGENSON - - - "Glu:
Girls' Glee Club 2, 33 Duo Art Music
Club 42 Wig and Mask Society 3, 45 De-
bate 4g Pin Pan Club 1, 2, 3g Pin Pan
Secretary 35 Girl Boosters 3, 45 Executive
Board 35 Century Club 2, 3, 4.
"Her hair, her IIIIIIIIIUYS, ull who sec her udl1zil'v."
'N ' lf f1f'f2wm71.fijTi.,-o
Page Twcn ty-eight
VALBORG JORGENSEN ---- "Val
Girls' Glee Club 1, Z, 35 XVig and Mask
3, 45 Pin Pun Club 1, 2, 3: Girl Boosters
3, 4: Century Club 2, 3: Pep Club 41
Lincoln Essay Medal 3.
"SIM lmtlz many nunmlvss 'I'lI'fllL'.f.n
JAMEs KA1.BmfNiau ---- 'llalev'
Boys' Glee Club: Football Z, 4: ln-
ter-Class Athletics 2..
"Liter of great men all remlua' u.v,
lVe can make our liws .ml1li111e."
DOROTHY Kosslck - - . - "Dof'
Girls' Glee Club 1. 2, 35 Pin Pan Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Girl Boosters 3, 4: Treasure
Group 5: Century Club 3, 4g Piano
"ln hm' tongue ix the lam' of ki11alne.r.r."
THEODORE LARSON ---- " Ted"
Boys' Glee Club 1, 25 Boys' Chorus 4.
"A little lzollxwzsc naw and tllmz
Is rt-lisllcd by the best of mm."
TRUMEN LARSUN ---- "Trac"
Boys' Glee Club lg "The Wllishing VVell":
Inter-Class Athletics 4.
"Pu11L'tnal1'ty ls the p0l1'tvl1v.rs of k1'11gs."
Louisa Leisi-:TH - ---- -
33 "Will Tell" 35 Literary Club 13 NVig
and Mask 3, 45 "Three Live Ghosts" 3:
Ch0fKio Staff 42 Pin Pan Club 1, 2,
3, 4: Girl Boosters 3, 45 Executive
Board 4g Century Club 33 Pep Club 43
Track 23 Inter-Class Athletics 1, 2, 3, 43
President of Group 45 Vice President of
Group V 3.
Club l, 2, 3, 4: Duo Art
2, 3, 41 Mixed Chorus Z,
"Slick poppy, clever, original and full of fun."
ALB:-:ur LERBERG - - - - "-'ll
CH "'N lO
- 'L 3? I l --..L..f:-rf.- ,NAA v: 'f
--1 -4 , -A ' ' fm , . M , , J,
i i i x i V . xr Ki-. Y , ,.nii. M C. ,N 4,1 ,K Y - ..
v 1 I
Boys' Glee Club l, Z, 43 lXlixecl'Cl1or4
us: "Wishing VVell" 43 Football 43 ln-
ter-Class .-Xthletics 2, 3, 4.
"A-llzvays to be dcpz'nd1'd ufnnzf'
FRANCES L1LJ1DAHL - - - "Franny
Girls' Glee Club l, 2, 3, 45 Duo Art
Music Club 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 3,
4: Girls' Chorus Z, 3, 45 'iWill Tell" 3:
Girl Boosters 3, 4.
"Look on!-that .smile of yours is catvlzingf'
GEHARD L11.I,1roRuN - - - - "Gay
"My only books were ic'omvn'.r looks,
.-lnd follylv all tl1ry'1'c taught nm'
CARRIE Lixmsmzc ---- "Kelly
Pin Pan Club 1, 23 Girl Boosters 3, 4.
U.S'f7l'f'l'h is .vilr'c1', but silcmfc is golden."
llrzum L1NnBi.oM ---- "I 'if'
Girls' Glee Club 2, 3: "Wishing XVell"
42 "Lady Frances" 45 Girl Boosters 3, 42
Century C ub 2, 3, 41 Girl Boosters 3, 4.
"lf'.r flu' songs you .ring and !l1e smile you wear.
llzntlr lllllkllllfl Ihr .vnu .vlzinv er'z'1'yti'l1vr1'."
Vxauxna Lmnnmu ---. "Cyr"
Boys' Glee Club 41 Double Gctette 4:
"The Wishing: Well"g Basket Ball 3'4g
Football 3-4: Class Basket Ball 3-4.
"Hui non' 'fix lifflr' joy
To knnzv l'n1 f1U'lll!'l' of from lzeawzz,
Tlmn rvlzrn I was a boy."
CH. - . ,IO
LORETTA LINEHAN - "Dim files'
Girl Boosters 3, 4.
"A fact' with gladncss ot'crsl:1'eod,
Soft smiles, by lzunmn, lrinduess bred."
A EER!-:D M ELAND ---- ' - "A l'
Boys' Glee Club 1, Z: Football 3, 4.
"DnubfIess, there are men of great parts that are
guilty of dozwziriglzt bashfulncssf'
STELLA RIOLLNER ---- "Smiles"
Girl Boosters 3, 43 Inter-Class Athletics
"lVl1fIlL'T'L'l' is worth doing at all, is worth
LOREN NESS ----- "Charly"
Boys' Glee Club Z, 3, 45 Double Sextet
3, Mixed Chorus 35 Double Octette 43
Boys, Chorus 3, 43 "The Wishing Well"
4, "Freshies" 43 Wig and Mask So-
ciety 4g "Putting It Over" 4gCho-Kio
Staff 4, Century Club 33 Football 4.
Ulf music be the food of lore, Play on."
:XRTHUR OBERG ----- "Art"
"Blast tcitlz lvluirz rvrlsmz and solnv' smzsr'."
FLORENCE OBERG - - - - "Flossy"
Pin Pan Club lg Girl Boosters 3, 4.
"In her tongue is tlzc law of kl.lldl1U55.U
cu es tu
OSCAR L. OLSGAARU - - - - -
Concordia College 13 M. S. T. C. 23
Boys' Glee Club 43 Mixed Chorus 4:
Double Octette 43 "The Wishing We1l"S
Wig and Mask Society 43 Class Basket
"Vp from the mcadows,
Rich with corn."
IOLA OSNESS - - - - "Bnbbic"
"The Wishing Well"3 "Lady Frances"3
"Solemn Pride" 4g Wig and Mask So-
ciety 3-43 Pin Pan Club 1-2-33 "Putting
It Over"3 Century Club 2-3: Pep Club
43 Class Basket Ball 3-4.
"She was fussy, no doubt, but hor real activity
bore a fair pmpoftion to hw' fussi11css."
EFFIE PETERSON -
Girl Boosters 3, 4.
"Blushing is the color of i'irtuc."
RAYMOND PETERSON ---- "Ray"
Boys' Glee Club 23 Class Basket Ball 4.
"Patience is rr great z'i1'Iuc."
EIBITHA Quick - -- - - "lid:13"'
Girls' Glee Club 1-2-3-43 Duo :Xrt Klu-
sic Club 43 "VVishing Well"3 "Lady
Fraucesug Literary Club 1-22 Wig and
Mask Society l-2-3: Class Secretary 2-
3 4g Pin Pan Club 1-2-3-43 Century Club
3: Basket Ball 2-3-43 Class Basket
"HN blue ryznr sought the west ufffr
For lovers imc U western .vtur."
GERTRUDE RAER - - - - "Gay-ty
Girls' Glee Club 1-23 Girl Boosters 3-43
Class Basket Ball 2-3.
"lf e'z'r she lenme' an evil thought. .vhv
.vlvolee no at il zm1'd."
--- , Y' L
lllARGARET Raxtsiar - - - "Billy
Girls' Glee Club 1, 43 "Will Tell": French
Club 3: Girl Roosters 3, 4: Century 2, 3:
Piano Club 4
"Come and trip it ax you yo,
"On flrr liglzf fazzfzzslir tor."
FRANc1s Rizzucizx' - - - "Tam
Band 4: Football 2.
Encrgy und f?t'l'SI.Sft'lIl'l' Cllllljllfl' all flziazgsff
JOSEPH Rrcsc ---- - "Joe
.XLFREIJA SATTRH ----
Boys' Glee Club 1, 2.
"Tl1z'rc's nothing so leingly as kindness,
.Ind nothing so royal as truth."
Girls' Glee Club 29 Girls' Chorus 4: Wig
and Mask Society 3, 43 Girl Boosters 3,
4: "Putting lt Over": Pep Club 4.
"Like the zt'z1fr'rs dvrlv.
She krlnzus tr lzrujvf'
X'lARGARET SCHRA Nz - - - "Mz't'kvy'
Secretary of Class 1: Vice President of
Class 3, 4: Piano Club 4: Girls' Glee
Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Duo Art Music Club 3, 4:
Mixed Chorus 2, 3: Girls' Chorus 2:
Triple Quintctte 1: "An Economic Boom-
erangn: "Will Tell": "The Wishing
Well"J "Class Play": Literary Club 1:
Wig and Mask Society 1, 2, 3, 4: Cen-
tury Club 2, 3: Reporter on Spudette
Staff 2: Pin Pan Club 1: Girl Boosters
3, 4: Executive Board 4: Orchestra 43
Century Club President 3: "Lucky Seven
Club" Vice President 3: Piano Club Pres-
ident 4: "Lucky Seven Club" President 45
Yell Leader 2, 3, 41 Basket Ball 1, 2, 3,
4: lnter-class athletics, 1, 4: VVig and
Mask Vice President 4.
"Une of flu' fan' lHl1lI0l'fHl1llHllI'X
"That zc't'1'c not born Io dir."
NTON SHIFALEY 5 ---- "Qu
Boys' Glee Club 1, Z3 Wig and Mask So-
ciety 2, 3, 4: "Penrod": Cho-Kio Staff:
"He has ti ltvua' tn cont i-ve, a tongue to
persuade, and a lmnd to e.rct'14fc."
L.'XVERNE SINNER ---- - -
ulvlffllft' is Iilrr' fl rirh xfoiqiv. best plain set."
EDNA SNYIJER - ---- "Slim"
Girls' Glee Club lg Pin P1111 Club 13 Girl
Boosters 3, 43 Pep Club 4.
"Tha mild cxffrcssion spoke a mind
In duiy firm, composed, 1'cs1gncd."
DONALD SPENCER ----
"'He has a good deal to say on any .rub-
j-l'l'f,-C.1'l't'Pf the zvomrn. '
BILLY STEVENSUN - - - "Static
Moorhead State Teachers College lg VVig
and Mask Society 2, 3, 4g Penrod 2.
"Men of fm' words orc often the best men."
CELESTINE S1'iuBi.Ex' - '- - - "Cel"
Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Duo Art Music
Club 43 Mixed Chorus 1, Z3 Wishing
Well 4g Pin Pan Club l, 2, 3, 41 Girl
Boosters 5, 4: Century Club 31 Pep Club
4g Piano Club 4.
"Laughing rlirerfrilzzess flirorvs sunlight
on all the paths of Iifvf'
CLARENCE THoMPsoN -----
Kensington High School l, 2.
"Your good nature is the Iicxvt spokv -in
- - K 'I 1 I 0
mo-he - B-B B
W -. F"'1. -1 -5 .3 ' 4 , -4,,1aj 7- Lf'
CH ' Y
F LAWRENCE THOMPSON - - "Tommy
f Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chor-
us 3, 43 Double Octette 43 Orchestra
. 45 Boys' Chorus 35 "Will Tell" 3:
"Putting It Over' 4: Century Club 2,
31 Basket Ball 4, Football, 3, 4g ln-
ter-Class Athletics l, 2, 3, 4.
"imposing in stature and learn in mind."
VIOLET VAN VLISSINGEN - - "Vi Van
Girls' Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4: Duo Art Mu-
sic Club 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 3, "Will
Tell" 33 Wig and Mask Society 3, 4:
Cho-Kio Staff 45 Pin Pan Club 1, 2,
5, gg Girl Boosters 3. 4, Century Club
"W'1'th a pleasant air.
And a friendly smile."
W1LL1AM WAMBACH - - - "Willie
Class Play, Boys' Glee Club 1, 2, 4:
"Wishing Well" 45 Literary Club 13
Century Club 2.
"It is not good for man to be alone."
LEONE W-ARD - - - - - "Leone,
French Club 3: Girl Boosters 3. 43 Ex-
ecutive Board 4g Pep Club 4.
"Be good .sweet maid. and let who will be clcwr.
lvl.-xl-11.12 WINQUIST ----
M. S. T. C. 1, 23 Girl Boosters 3, 4.
"Her win' ix soft, gentle and low,
An cxrellenf thing 111 a 'ZL'0lHtIll.n
e H lm 0
yQ T XYAS His will to take from the class of '27 one of our beloved cliss
sw, 44. . . . . . .
mates, Gladys Sater. It is with a spirit commmgled with sadness md
gladness that we write these lines: sadness because we miss our dear
"Oh, who can forget the mild light of her smile,
Over lips moved with music and feeling the while-
The eyes' deep enchantment, dark, dreamlike. and cle
In the glow of its gladness, the shade of its tear F"
And gladness, for we know she has joined the ranks of the immortals 'llJOXL
LH Q ,
-... - A ,- .- A ' J --.L ,--.-. 5 - , ,
X K I0
M ,. 1 '1 , In - ,
EX J .- ' .Y 1,1 "1 Q -- --.v .I ' ' -. A ff .: 1 -f
The Evolution of The Class of '27
' OVV that we are Seniors, it is a pleasure to review those days when we
I H ' . ' ,
,, ,gym rst entered high school as unknown, frightened fnot exactly greenj
,A S '- Freshmen, and then to note how we have trudged the rugged paths of
I hard study until we have finally reached our goal-Commencement,
where we are finishing to begin.
During our Freshman year the class election was the first attraction in the
march of events. After a brief talk by our principal about the kind of people
we should elect as ofhcers, Theodore Ingersoll was chosen as president, Thelma
Erickson, vice president, Margaret Schranz, secretary, and Ethel Johnson, treas-
urer. Dorothy Gates made her debut in debate, while Mildred Briggs scored
quite a success in declamation. Our Freshman year ended triumphantly with a
picnic at Finch's farm. That event will long be remembered because of the
weather,-the rain came down in torrents and the wind blew furiously.
With Sylvester Fahnlender as president, Arthur Arneson, vice president,
Editha Quick, secretary, and Ethel Anderson, treasurer, we again proved to be
successful in our Sophomore year. We recall with pleasure our hard time party
when Louise Leiseth got married QFD twice! Our dramatic talent was displayed
by Thelma Erickson, Mildred Briggs, Quinten Shiley, and Billy Stevenson when
"Penrod" was presented by the Wig and Mask Society. The high school athletic
teams came to the conclusion that they could no longer exist without the aid of
som.e of our class, so we were called upon to enter athletics. We were also called
upon to issue one copy of the school paper, the f'Spudette," and Dorothy Gates
was chosen editor: this copy was one of the best published during the year,
much wit and originality being included in it. Again, a picnic concluded the
year's activities. An ideal day and an ideal time was enjoyed -by all on the banks
of the Buffalo River. N
The year of toil was at handg but success is always gained by hard labor.
We had progressed so well under the leadership of Theodore Ingersoll during
our Freshman year that we again elected him as president, with Margaret Schranz,
vice president, and Editha Quick and Ethel Anderson re-elected for the positions
of secretary and treasurer respectively. Immediately our trend of thought was
turned to making money for the annual Junior-Senior Banquet which was to be
held the following spring. For this purpose we therefore staged a carnival,
"The Hubble-Bubble." Everyone did his utmost in preparation and rejoiced in
its success, which was largely due to Miss Hawkins. Athletic fame was brought
to the class through "Ore" Hilde, "Vic" Anderson, "Swede" Anderson,
"Cy" Bielfeldt, "Ted" Ingersoll, "Tommy" Thompson, and Loren Ness among
the boys, and among the girls by Irene Fitzgerald, Editha Quick, "Mickey"
Schranz, Corinne Dahlstrom, Rachel Ellingson, and "Gertie" Raer. But that
wasn't all! Both the boys and the girls' class teams won the inter-class tourna-
ments. In the operetta, "Will Tell," much musical ability was displayed, "Mickey"
Schranz having the lead, with "Milly" Briggs and "Tommy" Thompson handling
minor parts well. Excitement brewed behind the scenes! In declamation Leon-
ard Beite proved himself to be a real orator. Last, but not least, came the much-
talked-of banquet. Each of us worked hard and transformed the bare gymna-
sium into a veritable paradise. The beauty of the affair, which took the form of
a May festival, was greatly assisted by the dainty and pretty frocks of the girls
and the well-dressed young men. All those present pronounced it a most beau-
tiful and successful banquet.
1-rf. Y - f -
Class History- - fCont,dj
Then at last our best year of high school life dawned. We re-elected all the
previous year's officers, but when "fed" Ingersoll left school near the beginning
of the year, we chose Leonard Beite to lead us. This year by virtue of. being
seniors, we were given more chance than ever to show our leadership and to enter
the high school activities. The class, as well as the entire school, are very proud
of our debate team, which won the district championship. Those on the team
were Almehda Cosgrove, Dorothy Gates, and Gladys Jorgensen, with Leonard
Beite as alternate,-all seniors! Due praise must be awarded to Thelma Erickson
and Helmer Halvorsen who won first places in the local declamation contest among
the boys and girls respectively, the former winning the gold medal. Editha Quick
and Loren Ness did fine work in the operetta as did also Celestine Stribley and
Helmer Halvorsen. We also have edited the "Cho Kio" under the guidance of
an efficient staff led by Dorothy Gates, editor-in-chief, and Alan Dotson, business
manager. The production of our Class Play, "Putting It Over" was one of the
finest class plays ever presented in this high school. Miss Nelson gave great
evidence of her remarkable coaching ability, while the cast of characters, "Swede"
Anderson, Loren Ness, lola Osness, Lawrence Thompson, Williani Wambacll.
Alfreda Sattre, Margaret Schranz, and Quinten Shiley, all did their best work
in making the play the success which it was. In the inter-class athletics we
took the lead in the girls' games, winning the tournament.
Some of our members are looking forward to graduation. especially those
who are planning to enter college next yearg but for those who plan to enter
life's school after their high school days are over it will be a sad parting of the
ways. However, for all the members of the Class of '27 there is a feeling of
regret that our secondary school days are at an end, for we have truly profited
by and enjoyed our four years at Moorhead High School.
Best All Round Student ----
Best All Round Boy Student
Best All Round Girl Student
Valedictorian - -
Highest Ranking Girl
Highest Ranking Boy
ROLL OF HONOR
Those having a final
Anna Gillig ....... 94.7
Gladys Jorgensen ....
Valborg Jorgensen ...... . 93.
Clara Hanson ..... . . .
average of ninety or over for a
Loren Ness ....
Ethel Anderson . ..
Kathryn Grant . .
Mabel Hoganson ..
Donald Spencer ...... 90.
- Anna Gillig
- Anna Gillig
their high school
Page Thirty-.rc e
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cl.,-xss ulfmuales I 395 IQ. If
l-fesiclent ---- l1.xs1I. SIIll'l'
Vice President - RIARYIN INGm:1u4:TsoN X '
Secretary - - llx'1zI.x'N Hxxsmm
T1'CZ1Sl11'C1 - VINIIIEODURE LTRIHOEIIR
C1-,xssA1nx'1sfms - : S
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Erling Erickson .
Berniece Hansen 4
Donald Hilde -
Grace Holmes v
Harold Mattson '
Howland Strub A
Eleanor Swanson -
Frances Webster r
JA- - . - -Q l -may ink , . ,
' ' 5 Egg ,l -
CH . IO
L F , .l , M
fh?9x - -:-1 l 4 ' 1 - -
The Class of ,28
HE class of '28 began the first year of its high school career with an
enrollment of 101 members. These beginners had the same doubts,
Milk fears, and expectations common to most freshmen, and to them was dis-
closed one new experience after another.
As to participation in school activities, members of this class displayed an
eagerness to belong to everything, although only a limited number of freshmen
were admitted in most cases. The girls lost to the Juniors in the Class Basket
Ball Tournament, and the boys showed their undeniable ability in the final game
with the Seniors.
During the last week of school we had a class picnic on the banks of the
fBuffalo,River, one mile from Glyndon. This event will be long remembered by
many, especially those who rode in open trucks during the downpour of rain.
, Then came final examinations, and the first year of our class ended in a very
creditable manner when it was finally known that there were only a few "tiunks."
With 93 members we began our sophomore year. That year we were very
well represented in the multifarious school activities, chief among them were:
Boys' Music Club, Girls' Double Sextette, Declamation Contest, Pin Pan Club,
and the Wig and, Mask Society.
At the close of the second year in high school we also had a picnic. This
time it was held at Nokken's farm. Cndaunted by the presence of a sun-shower,
which lasted throughout the entire picnic, and with only a few minor mishaps,
we had a very enjoyable time.
With our junior year came the distinction of being recognized as upper-
classmen. There are at present 93 students enrolled in the class. We have set
out with a determination to succeed. and many are enrolled with more than four
subjects. We have clearly shown that we realize some of the more serious as-
pects of school life. and now have even a larger representation than in previous
years in all the extra curriculum activities.
Thechief event of the year was the Junior and Senior Banquet, at which the
-juniors were hosts to the Seniors. A fine program was given and the evening
was most enjoyably spent.
Due credit must be given to our class advisors, Miss Hawkins, Miss H. Nel-
son, Mr. Diericks, and Mr. Hanna, who, through their untiring efforts and in-
terest in the class, have helped so much to make our Junior year such a great
success. -Carman Hauser.
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Helen Nelson '
Y ngve Swenson
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' The Class of '29
tice how many intelligent students graduated from Kindergarden The
A -.av one ranking the highest in marks and deportment was George An-
' derson, with Mabel Halverson a close second.
The grades passed by rapidly. We all were our own bosses then. We
could get into the school building any time we wanted to before nine o'clock in
the morning, and leave any time we wanted to after a quarter to four. The most
important feature of the grades was a notable sewing class, called "Thumbs and
Thimbles," organized by James Netzer for the highest society of old maids.
junior High! Oh, can we ever forget the death of recesses? I doubt it
very much when I notice Ruth Berquist taking a recess in the middle of an
English speech on "My Most Exciting Experience." None of us studied until
State Boards came in the eighth grade. Then Frederick Dommer was leading
a campaign against bad habits fstudying for examplej, so we decided to co-op-
erate with him. The campaign was successful, and our last minute studying of
no avail, so we all flunked the State Boards.
At 'the beginning of the year 1925 there appeared at the oflice of Moorhead
High School for registration many persons of fame, as Rolfe Askegaard, the
"speedometer," Louis Griflie, the "draw-back." Grace Anderson, the short "high
jumper, "Cocoa" and "Coffee" Rue, the breakfast sisters, and many other future
presidents and great stars. We all became acquainted with Mr. Hill the first
six weeks when we stayed the eighth period. There were so many rules that
it kept us busy trying to remember which came next. We couldn't use our books
for anything whatsoever because the faculty was afraid we would lose them.
We had to stand up while speaking to avoid curvature of the spine. No more
than one could use the dictionary at a time because Miss Telford was afraid we
would increase our vocabularies too rapidly.
While Freshmen we had a Hallowe'en party, and Carl johnson "shocked"
us all by letting us touch a knife and a fork. About seven months after this we
had a picnic out at a deserted farm-house. The house contained a bottle half
full of "'moonshine," which was donated regretfully to Mr. Shuren, and the barn
contained a cow which blew its horn so loudly that Clarice Wollan hasn't got
over the shock yet. This ended the first year of our high school career, and we
were greatly indebted to Rudolph Christianson, the president, for not steering
us' into a tree.
, The Sophomore year started out with Lawrence Knauff at the wheel, Walter
Sogn, back seat driver, Ethel Miller at the horn, Verna Arneson holding the
strings of the pocket-book, and all of us' flying the gold and blue banner of the
Sophomores. VVe are still running on reverse except for one stop where Ethel
got off and Sarah got on to keep the "Lizzy" balanced. There was one hundred
per cent of Sophomores out to the Fargo and Moorhead game. They yelled so
loudly that the referee couldn't sleep, and therefore they were the cause of Miss
Basket Ball deciding in favor of Moorhead instead of Fargo. Preceding ,fthis
was a Hard-Time Party with a very good program, due to the fact that Mr.
Helwig was algflg to win out as program director.
I-In spite foff the good looking teachers we have many' troubles. The greatest
one is not to forget to rememberr to leave our locker open so that Mr. Hill can
lock it. Anothervgne istlosinwg and finding things. Just the other day Paul Euren
lost his only brain cell that was in 'working order. There is a suspicion that Ingvie
Swenson has it, but this has not as yet been proved. I- A
In looking forward to our Junior year we're very much encouraged by liear-
ing Mr. Roof say that the first hundred years are the hardest.
' -I Am XVondering.
upon a time. not so very long ago. the world was surprised to no-
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Robert Harris '
Frances Young A
The Class of '30
Morehead Hi Skule
' April 1, 1927
Ve spose you and mamma are vayting fore a letter from us telling u abowt
ower freshman yere in Morehead Hi Skule.
Vell, in de fall term der Vere vun hundred and tventy-sefen members in ower
Freshman class. Dis vas more dan any oder clas had enroled. At ower foist
class meting ve eleckted de following ofercers: Presdent, Earl Moran: Vice-
Presdent, Martin Christiansong Secertary, Wilma Quick, Tresurer, Paula
Verne. .Owe-:r advisers are Miss Moffitt, Miss deBooy, Mr. Pederson. und Mr.
Roof. Ye hafn't decided ower colars, Hours, or moto.
Ve ver very vell representd inn schule ateletics bi Earl Moran: in orkestra
by Lawrence Wright, Lester Rendahl and Alois Knauf. Der are allso Mani
Freshman in cle schol band. ln de "Vi,-Z and Mask" dremetic club ve half mani
On March de eighteenth a masquerade party vas helt. Ve ver fery vell
entertaned by a Hkichen band" led by Arthur Costain, a mock vedding featuring
Elva Eklund und Erling Bothne, und some yokes told by Miss Mothtt und her
sister, Miss Dorothy Moffitt. Carl Bestic who made a fery attracative flapper
received de prize fore de best costume. Ve also played many games after vich
a deliceous lunch was served after wich we vent hom und tried to go to bed.
Tuesday our gurls' clas basket ball team played dose senyer gurls, but ve
vas beted bi dem. Yistidday ower boyes vas beted bi dem senyer boys, to. Ve
vill be better nex yere ven ve are more ole.
Now, mamma and papa, hafnlt ve dune gut as frish men and frish veemen?
De class dis yere promises to be de bes' ever in Morehead Hi Skule.
Velle, captain, ve vish dat you haf und enjoyable time mit de kink. Gif
ower luf to mamma. Your to leetle boys,
f Hans and Fritz
P. S. Ve bot need new pants. V
P -Ruth Marr
Junior High School
I2IliQlI'l'll GRADE CLASS L'OL'NCH.
- BIILIJREIJ IVERSON
- .XLLAX R.wn,x11L
O ffivcrs-Second SClllL'5fFV
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- VIX'I.XN SAUNDERS
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HULDA GIGSTAD ----
Moorhead State Teachers College
MARGARET I. MALAND - -
Moorhead State Teachers College
EVALYN M YLLER - - -
Moorhead State Teachers College
English, Reading, Spelling
ELBEDA PETERSON - - Parkers Prairie
St. Cloud Teachers College
Geography, Reading, As.-r't J. H. Music
B1-:MHA J. RUs'rvoLn - - -
Moorhead State Teachers College
N. D. Agricultural College
, H istory L
LUCY M. SHEFFIELD - - -
Moorhead State Teachers College
Palmer School of Penmanship and Drawing
Page F if! y-th ree
H Y O
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Mary Jane Costain
David Du Vall
Ellen Larkin '
Otis Larson '
Aline Swanson ,
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The Junior High , School
N OH R Junior High School here of nearly 200 students, the foundations
for increased responsibility and initiative are laid. The organization
of the eighth grade as a Student Council with monitors in the corridors
X' and study hall has proved an opportunity for self control which will
later manifest itself to good purposes in the Senior High School, it is hoped.
This year, the work of the Moorhead Junior High School has not been
greatly ditterent than that of other years past. A few of their activities may
perhaps deserve mention here.
During Education Week in November, an art exhibit of one hundred fifty
good prints of foreign and American painters was on display in the High School
gymnasium. In connection with the Education Week program a two act farce,
"Art, Where Art Thou?" was given by pupils in the seventh and eighth grades
and directed 'by Miss Lucy Sheflield, Art Supervisor. The proceeds were used
to purchase three framed pictures for the department, "The Phantom Canyon,"
by Westley, "The Royal George," by Parrish, and "The End of the Trail," by
The two grades each enjoyed a Christmas frolic in the gymnasium on Thurs-
day, December 16. A Christmas tree. stunts. games. and refreshments were the
features of the parties. Gifts were also exchanged.
Vitalizing the work of the Junior High School has been done quite success-
fully this year by making the work practical. In History, the eighth grade con-
ducted a typical city election on the same day as the city itself. A mayor was
elected to serve as president of the class and aldermen were chosen from their
own wards to act as monitors.
While studying banking in eighth grade Arithmetic, Mr. A. H. Costain, of
the First National Bank, gave a general talk on that subject during January.
Monthly school newspapers are issued in the eighth grade English class by
each division of that grade. The editors correct all their own copy, an art editor
designs an appropriate cover, suitable cartoons are drawn by some member of the
class, school social, sport, and world news articles are included, all of which serve
to make the paper a model of our more pretentious city daily papers.
The seventh grade has not been slow in adding to the life of the junior
High. The class worked earnestly, under Miss Evalin Myller, in making the
Christmas Seal Sale "go over the topw financially. Miss Bertha Rustvold was
in charge of the eighth grade seal sale. The seventh and eighth grades both
took part in the oratorio, "The Holy City," by Alfred R. Gaul, under the direc-
tion of Miss Elbeda Peterson, which was given this spring together with the
Senior High School.
The mutual benetits of the pleasures of the annual junior High School. picnic
are counted as one of the crowning events of the school year. It takes place in
Moorhead Park on one.of the latter days of May.
The busy life of the Junior High School does not crowd out the little courte-
sies of everyday living. The lessons taught in Citizenship classes seem to carry
out beyond the immediate classroom. It is the sincere hope that when these
students are passed on into the more serious life of the Senior High School, that
the aims of the Junior High School shall have been of avail.
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Dorothy Gates .Nlmehda Cosgrove Gladys jorgenson
W ,J X, offers is invaluable to the student. A chief benefit derived from de-
li -444' -bating is the knowledge gained from a study of questions of vital and
practical interest. It is not only the acquiring of information that of-
fers the student an opportunity of mental discipline, but also the clear, original
thing and the logical reasoning that are effective means of mental training. A
debater has to study hard and think deeply, for he must have something of real
value to say, and have a sincere motive for saying it. Moreover, he must say
it clearly, correctly, and effectively, gaining thereby language discipline and train-
ing in public speaking. '
EBATI N G is given at Moorhead High School because the experience it
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The question chosen by the Minnesota Debating League, of which Moorhead
High School is a member, for debate this year was "Resolved: That a Federal
Department of Education should be established with a secretary in the President's
Our debaters, under the able coaching of Miss Bunge, did ,very well in
handling that question. They have to their credit four unanimous decisions, hav-
ing defeated Ada, Barnesville, Pelican Rapids, and Crookston. They carry the
honors of district championship for 1927. In the fifth rounds Moorhead was
eliminated from the contest by Osakis with a 2-1 decision.
Much credit for the success of the team is due to Miss Bunge who gave un-
stintingly of her time and efforts to our debaters.
CHgf.giF 10 4
5-.1 F reg ,Ayn--3 A as K-
Bernice Hanson Thelma Erickson Helmer Halvorsen
BVIOUSLY enough, declamation affords training in public speaking.
,I By appearing in public several times and by getting helpful suggesf
9- tions while preparing for programs and contests, a person learns some-
. thing about the art of effective delivery, his attention being called to
such necessary things as force, directness, ease, poise, self control, correct pro-
nunciation, and clear enunciation.
Because of its value declamation as always been considered one of the chief
activities at Moorhead High School. Creditable work along that line has been
done by the participants.
This year the preliminary started with the Dosland Contest February 23.
Mr. Dosland has for many years presented two awards to the winners of the
contest-a silver and a gold medal. Thelma Erickson won the gold medal and
first place in the dramatic section with her reading, "The Soul of the Violin."
Bernice Hanson received the silver medal and first place in the humorous sec-
tion. Helmer Halvorson delivered the oration, "The Strenuous Life" and re-
ceived first place in the Dosland Contest and third place in the sub-district con-
test. Bernice Hanson and Thelma Erickson both received first place in the
humorous and dramatic sections, respectively, at the sub-district contest which
was held at Glyndon. The District Contest was held at Crookston on Friday,
March 18, and Bernice Hanson received first place in the humorous section and
Thelma Erickson, third. :Xt the Regional Contest Bernice tied for first place
and received -N second.
Much credit is due to the Misses Lillian Nelson and Helen Moflitt who
coached the declaimers.
H X .,
Wig and Mask Society
HIE XVig and Mask is a dramatic society and is composed of students
who have shown that they have ability and interest in this line.
The avowed purpose of this organization is to give each of its
members an opportunity to appear in public programs at least once
during the school year.
It has tried to create a. love of good plays through the presentation of many
one act plays at its regular monthly meetings. A unique feature of work this
year was the presentation of one act plays coached by the members of the clubg
this was a practical demonstration of what can be done by amateurs.
Mrs. Hutchinson, Mr. Arvold, and Hon. Smith Stimniil, all of Fargo, ad-
dressed the club on pertinent subjects.
This year the club gave a series of three one act plays, "The Romancers,"
"The Turtle Doves," and 'lXYhere But In America."
The officers of the lYig and Mask are as follows: XVard Remington, presi-
dent, Margaret Schranz. vice president, Bernice Hansen, secretary. Louise Leiseth,
The advisors are Miss Kloifet, Miss L. Nelson, and Nr. Helwig.
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The Wig and 1Mask Plays
:iid NSTEAD of the usual three act play, the' Wig and Mask chose to pre-
sent three one-act plays. Throughout the year the club has made a
V, Ewfy-,QA H I
consummation of the year's work.
ffillgrs stud of various phases of the one-act play and presented these as the
One of the plays chosen was "The Turtle Dove," a charming Chinese play.
This was acted in the Chinese manner, without stage setting except for the back
drop which represented a willow plate. Before the curtain was drawn for the
play, a delightful Chinese dance under the direction of Margaret Schranz put the
audience in a receptive mood. '
Between plays Cordelia Blount played several piano solos which were well
received. ' A
The second play, "NVhere But in America is the modern play dealing with
real estate and the servant problem.
After the second play the entire producing cast was presented to the audi-
ence. This was fitting recognition of the hard and tiresome work done by other
members of the club that the plays might succeed.
"The Romancers" by Edmund Rostand, is a play of eighteenth century
France. The lovely costumes and appropriate scenery aided much in bringing
out the spirit of the plays.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Wlzvrr' Hut in -lzncricaf
Bob Aispenhayne - - - ll"ay1zv Hcrried
Mollie Aispenhayne T Louise Lrliscth
Hilda, the maid - - Ruth Bcrgquist
Sylvette - - - Betty Holser
Percinet .lamcs Nctser
Bergamin ll'cndcll Askc'
Pasquinot Oscar Olsgnnrd
Straforel - Hohner Haltforscn
The Turtle Dow
Kivenlin - - - fllllllldff' ,llcyrrs
Chang-Sut-Yen - Billy SfC"Z'C11SOIl
Mandarin - Stanley Swenson
God of Fate William Morrow
Property Man Iirvdcricle Dommer
Chorus - .llarcclle Coule
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Top row: XYilliam Wamback, Quinten Shiley, Ferdinand Anderson, Loren Ness, Lawrence Thompson.
Bottom wiv: Alfreda Sattre, Iola Osness, Miss L. Nelson. Margaret Scliranz.
The Senior Class Play'
UTTING-it Over," a dramatic comedy in three acts, was the play put
:Wgjf on by this years graduating class for the annual Senior Class pro-
vf duction. The Seniors handled their parts with great effectiveness, and
' " ' under the very able direction of Miss L. Nelson, the play was put over
with nothing to be desired in staging and entertainment. A synopsis of the story
is as follows:
Browne. engineer in charge of a .big irrigation dam project, disappears when
it seems the construction will be ruined by graft and inefficiency. Stewart, from
whom Browne stole the plans and who looks exactly like Browne, is clown and
out, and breaks into Browne's apartment to rob it. Every one mistakes Stewart
for Browne, and when he finds what a mess the first engineer has made of the
job, Stewart determines to continue the masquerade and see it through. He
battles with graft, nearly loses the girl he loves, and has a thoroughly exciting
time. but is finally successful in putting it over.
The cast is greatly indebted to Miss Lillian Nelson for her patience and skill
in enabling them to portray their roles to the best of their ability.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Jack Stewart ------ Ferdinand Anderson
Colonel Lane, chief stockholder - Loren Ness
Lannon, the grafting contractor Lawrence Thompson
Bolton, the quiet but brainy valet Hjliffidlll lVan1baCh
Daintry. the foreman at the dam - - T Quinton Shiley
Eva Lou, the Colonel's daughter - 1010 Osnvss
Torrence. Lannons daughter - - Alfrvda Satire
Mrs. Lane Turner, Eva Lou's aunt Margaret Schrans
C s . C ' -if ef f' - .... -....
C H I O
- - X y Lmrfi- 'ew I e
Top Row: Ferryl Garvin, Frances Davenport, Evelyn Fridlund, Jane Hagen, Gladys Jorgensen, Cathryn
Grant, Ula Carmen, Louise Leiseth, Thelma Erickson, Frances Liljedahl, Fontella Berkey.
Second Row: Margaret Schranz, Ruth Eklund, Editha Quick, Lucia Askegaard, Roseltha Nesheim, Wal-
terine Barry, Norma Larson, Virginia Houglum, Ruth Sharp, Olive Sl-cauge, Hazel Redman.
Third Row: Marie Strihley, Gladys Holmes, Grace Boothroyd, Mildred Nygaard, Dorothy Ness, Miss
Newton. Mary Russell, Myrtle Anderson, Lila Davenport, Lillian Davenport, Mildred Briggs.
Bottom Row: Kathryn Melberg, lirances Webster, llerniece Hansen, Iletty llolzer, Paula Verne, Ruth
Hallenbcrg, Annadelle Myers, Celestine Stribley, Violet Van Vlissingen, XVilina Quick.
Duo Art Music Club
HE Duo .Xrt Music Club was started in 1926 by Miss Margaret New-
jfl ton. lts purpose is to promote the appreciation of better music, and
sz-f ,s . . . .
to be of community service in a musical way.
This year the club rendered programs at the following occasions:
Declamatory Contest at Glyndon, Moorhead Club, School Masters' Banquet, May
day Festival for Moorhead Music Club, twice for programs at Moorhead High
School. Graduation and llaccalaureate exercises. and a beneiit concert at Glyndon.
The members of the Duo Art Music Club are chosen by Miss Newton at the
beginning of the school year. This year forty-three girls were accepted for mem-
Much appreciation is extended to Miss Newton by the entire membership
of the club for her untiring efforts in its behalf.
CH i ts
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Buck Raw: Loren Ness, Ferdinand Anderson, John Hagen, VVilliam Wanback, Albert Lerberg, Carl
johnson. Robert Scott, Bless Littler, Truman Larson, Robert VVilliains.
Tlzird Row: Hebner Halvorson, Wayne Herried, Oscar Olsgaard, Engbret Thromsodsgaard, Lawrence
Thompson, Marvin lingehretson, Ward Remington, Earl Moran, VVillian1 Morrow.
Srrmiri Row: Yernie Lindblom, Robert Freeman, Basil Shipp, Leonard Beite, Alan Dotsnn, Miss Margaret
Newton, director, Leslie Gronback, Theodore Larson, Alan Moe, Robert Harris.
Front Row: Lynn Townsend, Carroll Rice, Donald VVilson, Otto tiirondahl, XVilbur Marquart, VV'ilbur
Mortenson, Lawrence Peterson, James Herlick.
Boys, Music Club
HE Boys' Music Club of Moorhead High School, consisting' of forty
members. is a continuation of the Boys' Glee Club which was founded
D'-3.76 in the early years of our school. The club has been under the direction
of Miss Margaret Newton, instructor of music in the Moorhead Pub-
This chorus of male voices sang out of town twice this year, once at Glyndon
and once at the Dilworth Community Club.
April 5th the Boys' Music Club took part in the "Holy City," a Cantata
presented by the Chorus of Moorhead High School and outside voices. The
boys also sang at the Commencement exercises and the Baccalaureate service.
The Music Club has taken part in many school activities: especially did it
arrange for a program for National Music Wieck.
The interest displayed in singing by the boys is due largely to Miss Margaret
Newton's ability as director.
Top row: Ruth Sharp, Ruth Marr, Edith Wagner, Sarah Chaffee, Charlotte Hollands, Ione Larson, Louise
Morrow, Margaret Ramsey, Lucia Askegaard, Roseltha Nesheim. liditha Quick.
Third row: Mary Russel. Cordelia lllount, Lonse Leiseth, lrene Fitzgerald, Corinne llahlstrom, lflva lik-
lunrl, Hazel Redman, Marie johnson, Ruth liklund, VValterine Berry.
Seroud row: Marjorie fommer, Paula Verne, Marie Stribley, Celestine Stribley. Margaret S-chranz, Miss
Margaret Newton, llorothy Ness, Ruth Hallenberg, Agnes Smith, liernieee Unstein.
Bottom row: Myrtle Anderson, Grace lloothruyde, Norma Larson, lletty llolzcr, Mabel lloganson, Mar-
garet Herrick, Mabel Lindelow, llorotby Fisher, Lucy Zervas, Dorothy Iiossick.
N THE fall oi 1927 Miss Newton organized the Piano Club. an or-
ganization exclusive to those who can play the piano. All the charter
5:55Lfl'5'5 members are girls.
The Hrst Thursday of every month the club meets at the home of
some member of the club. It is at these monthly meetings that the members dis-
play their musical talent, and several splendid compositions have been rendered.
After the program a social hour is the order of the evening.
The officers of the Piano Club are as follows:
l,RES1llEN'1' - ilftIl'tj0I't'f .Srlzmns
Ylei-: llRESlllEN'I' V l7ornflzy Ness
SEc'1:E1',xRx' - - - Hucrl Ieflllllllll
RECoRn1No SECRET,xRx' Paula Vvrlzv
The members are grateful to Miss Newton for the interest she takes in the
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"'l had It has played at several of the chool programs The violin
HE Orchestra this year is the largest and best that the school has ever
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section of the orchestra assisted with the presentation of The Holy
City." The entire orchestra played at the Class play and Class Day exercises.
Carol Rice '
VV alter Bowman - D
David Folton mms
Margaret Schranz Accompanist
Miss Margaret Newton - Di1'CC'f0I'
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The Holy City S
MIXED chorus, consisting of approximately 300 members from the
junior and Senior High Schools, presented a sacred Cantata "The Holy
Mimi i City," by A. R. Gaul, Tuesday evening, April 5, in the High School
Much of the finished character of this Cantata was due to our local artists
who assisted the main chorus. The soloists were Mrs. Askegaard, Miss Ethel
Mortenson, Mrs. Fred Brophy, Mr. Daniel Preston, and Mr. Walter Wright.
The second choir consisted of the Moorhead Choral Group and the piano accom-
panists were Dorothy Ness and Muriel Houglum.
The Holy City is the first musical presentation of its kind to be given at
Moorhead High School. Much credit is deserved by Miss Margaret Newton for
the production of this great undertaking. and we hope that the success of "The
Holy City" will prompt her to attempt a similar program in the future. '
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The Wishing Well
gm' Q HE VVishing Well," a musical comedy of old Ireland, was given Feb-
W, gg ruary rst as t e annua. prot uc ion o t e l usic cass o l oor ea
:saw vs i'l 1 lt' fhNI'l fNIhd
High School under the direction of Miss Newton.
of Loren Ness, Francis VVebster, and Editha Quick took the leading
roles. Other members of the cast were Basil Shipp, Williain W'ambach, Celestine
Stribley, Helmer Halvorsen, Fontella Berkey. Evelyn Fridlund, Roseltha Neshiem,
Leslie Gronbeck, and Iola Osness.
Mlembers of the choruses were Ferdinand Anderson, Oscar Olsgaard, John
Hagen, Vernie Lindblom, Victor Anderson, Leonard Beite, james Herlick,'Al-
bert Lerherg, Truman Larson, Corinne Dahlstrom, Ruth Eklund, Irene Fitz-
gerald, Katherine Grant, Bertha Grier, Helga Lindbloom, Olive Yonker, and
Ferdinand Anderson was Stage Manager, and Leonard Beite acted as
Business Manager. The story of the play is as follows:
Lady Mary Donnell is the last of an old, but impoverished family. She
lives with her small niece, Noreen, at the ancestral home of the Donnells. Be-
cause of financial reverses, Lady Mary has been forced to place a mortgage on
her estate, and is having difficulty in meeting the payments.
A Such is the situation when Noreen makes friends with a gentleman Vagabond
whom she finds asleep in the garden. The stranger gives his name as Terence
O'More. He is in search of lodgings, and Lady Mary decides to accommodate
him because of her need for money.
Adjoining the Donnell acres in Shereton Castle, the property of Squire
Baxby who wishes to marry Lady Mary. Mary believes him to be rich, but he
is really nearly bankrupt because of gambling debts. Thinking to trade in on
Marys ignorance of business matters, and make a few hundred pounds on the
deal, he persuades her to sign a second mortgage. Mary, however, believes she
is merely signing the first mortgage over to him. She trusts him to complete the
transaction with her lawyer and gives Baxby the interest money which is due
that day. She believes that her financial worries are over for a while.
Terence and Squire Baxby have taken a lively dislike to each other, and
with thehelp of Darby, one of Mary's servants, a message is sent to Felix
O'Gill, a Dublin attorney, with a note from Terence to watch Baxby and also
send to Terence by his messenger two hundred pounds. '
In the meantime, Mary has invited friends and neighbors in to meet Terence
Among the guests is Maureen McGibney who recognizes Terence as Sir Terence
O'Grady. She cleverly makes Terence admit he is in love with Lady Mary, and
as she has designs on Terence herself, she plans to break up the attachment.
Terence declares his love to Mary, a love she returns, but in accordance with
Maureen's plan, her friend Molly O'Toule reveals Terence's real identity to Mary.
telling he rthat he is betrothed to Maureen, and this his plan in coming to Falls
Park Manor, was that he might purchase it for his future bride. Mary is heart-
broken, and to make matters worse, Felix Murphy arrives to collect the interest
money, and Mary learns of Squire Baxby's duplicity. His scheme to raise money
on the second mortgage which she had unwittingly signed, is now apparent to
her, and since she cannot meet the payments, she realizes she has lost Falls Park
Terence tells Noreen of the old wishing well in the garden. She wishes for
a fortune in order to help her aunt Mary pay Felix Murphy. Terence manages
to hide a package of bank notes in the well, so that Noreen Ends them. Felix
Murphy is paid, and Falls Park Manor is saved for Lady Mary.
But believing as she does that Terence has been amusing himself at her ex-
pense, and feeling that Falls Park Manor is really his, Mary decides to leave, and
is in the act of doing so, when Terence insists on being allowed to make an ex-
pianation. The difficulties straightened out, Mary learns of the falsity of Molly
O'Toule's story, and all ends happily.
r---- ---------- . . f' -Q -
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GIRLS' EXECUTIVE BOARD
Top row: Margaret Scliranz. llorothy Gates, Hazel l,orimer, Corinne llalilstroin. Louise Leisetli, Leone
Vl'ard. Ethel Anderson.
Bolton: Roni: Carmen Hauser, Olive Skauge, Miss lVilliamson, Mildred Briggs, Miss llrannae, Rhoda
Marr, Lois llrown.
URING its brief two years' existence. the Girl lloosters has proved to
be of great value to Moorhead High School. This club has done much
ll JNQE to broaden the lives of its members.
The members of the organization are all the girls who are enrolled
in the high school. It has the usual four offcers. This year the President is
Mildred llriggs, the Yice President is Clive Skauge, the Treasurer is Rhoda
Marr. and the Secretary is l-ois lirown. The entire membership is alphabet-
ically divided into eight groups. each with its own four officers and a faculty ad-
visor. The club is governed by what is known as the Executive Board, consist-
ing of the eight group presidents, the officers of the organization as a whole, and
the two chief advisors, Miss llrannae and Miss XVilliamson.
Its purpose and aim is best expressed by the motto "A sound mind in a
sound body." Individual efforts along lines of service, health. knowledge, and
spiritual development, tending to reach the goal set forth in the motto, is recog-
nized by the awarding of a pin.
As a material manifestation of its work in the school. the club last year pre-
sented it with a large mirror.
Special recognition is due to Miss Brannae for the inestimable value of her
initiative and influence in the development of the club.
-. is -e A - I
First Razr: Bernice Onstine, Pearl Miller, Margaret Hilde, Elsie Iverson, Rhoda Marr, Celestine
ley, Dorothy Kossick, Carmen Hauser, Olga Bertleson, Marie Iohnson, Esther Altenbernd.
Second Row: Gladys Solberg, Echo Lodgaard, Marguerite Colliton, Cordelia Blount, Louise Leiseth,
Fitzgerald, Laura Haugstead, Agnes Bertleson, Hazel Lorimer, Evelyn Hanson, Editha Quick,
Eklund, Frances Flaten.
Tlzird Row: Evelyn Johnson, Evelyn Fridlund, Olive Skauge, Dorothy Gates, Almehda Cosgrove,
Eawkins, Miss De Booy, Maxine Roberts, La Verne Johnson, Vtfilma Quick, Bertha Grier,
ranson. . -
Fourth Row: Lucille Kalin, Eulalie Palmer. Cora Torkleson, Clara Hanson, Violet Yan Vlissii
lylildred Briggs, Evelyn Boatman, Adela Mattson, Betty Holzer, Paula Verne, Gladys Holmes.
Pin Pan Club
W A ' HE Pin Pan Club is a Home Economics organization. It is composed
S! X Y-t.,f
of girls who are taking or have taken Home Economies and receive
an average of eighty-five in that subject. The purpose of this club is
to encourage the girls to become more interested in the problems of a
home maker and also in community interests.
The club has two meetings each month: on the evening of the iirst Tuesday
of every month, a social meeting, and on the third Tuesday of every mont
Each year the club aims to give something to the department, and this year
it bought curtains for the dining room.
The Pin Pan Club is a member of the Minnesota Economics Association
also of the National Economics Association.
Miss Gladys Hawkins and Miss Adrie de Booy are the advisors of the club,
and the officers are as follows: Almehda Cosgrove, president, Maxine Roberts,
vice-president, Irene Fitzgerald, secretary and Adele Mattson, treasurer.
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L, HE Moorhead junior Garden Club was organized in the spring of 1925,
with a little over 100 members. Membership is made up of boys and
girls from the fifth grade up to the high school. .
The requirements for membership in this club are that the mem-
ber must plant and care for a garden of his own. These gardens have ranged
in size from 200 square feet up to several acres in one case. The teacher of ag-
riculture in the schools, who is hired for the entire twelve months, supervises
these projects through the entire growing season. During this time meetings
are held monthly. There is a garden show which has been held annually, during
the first week in September. l,l'rizes and medals are given at the end of the
season for successful work.
Our garden club has ranked among the best in the state. 1iVC1'.S1l1C6 its
organization in 1925 it has ranked first in the district, comprising the northwest
quarter of Minnesota. And one year it was judged the best club in the state.
In recognition of these winnings our club has the privilege, annually, of send-
ing at least three of its members to the State Horticultural Society's Annual Show
in St. Paul. Also, our best gardener in the club is awarded a free excursion to
the Minnesota State Fair. Last year George Probstfield was given this honor
and this year it goes to Fred Poehls, with: Randolph Sandie as the alternate.
There is also a junior Poultry Club organized in the school. It has about
twenty members and is operated on about the same plan as the Garden Club,
which means that in each case the boy or the girl must take over the responsi-
bility of the project and be the owner of the chickens.
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A T H L E T I C S
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COACH HANNA .
A man of rare ability in the field of athletics
with a winning personality certainly spells for
success. , Such a man is Coach Glen A. Hanna
and such success has been Moorhead's since he
came to our high school.
Mr. Hanna is able to draw the best out of
those under his training and he thereby gets co-
operation of his players with him and among
The two years that Coach Hanna has been here
he has produced championship teams which have
defeated our keenest rivals, Fargo, in both major
sports and have established remarkable records
known throughout this part of the state.
Our coach has proved indispensable to athletic
interests of this school, and it is hoped that Mr.
.Hanna will return to keep up the good work
which he has so faithfully done.
As financial manager and assistant coach, Mr.
Diercks has been of inestimable worth. His able
assistance with the Football and Basketball squads
contributed greatly to their success, and his hearty
cooperation was sincerely appreciated by both
team and coach. Thanks to his efforts, finances
are on a sound footing and a neat surplus in the
We hope Mr. Diercks will be with Moorhead
High again next year to continue his successful
administration of athletic interests, and to again
assist with the coaching.
"Worm" was again the mascot of all athletic
squads of M. H. S. He spent many hours look-
ing after the players' wants, taking care of the
equipment, and distributing advertisements. He
gave willingly of his time, and his good nature
and humor did much to keep .up the morale of
the team during the practice .grind and on various
trips taken by them.
As a mascot he was a "'howling" success, and
we look forward to his being with the team next
CH Q. , ' IO
f LOREN NESS
Loren was another fighting guard. Al-
though he was inexperienced he got off to a
good start and always put up a determined
tight. Loren soon got on to the tricks of the
game and used them to good advantage wher-
ever he could. He developed into a good
tackler on defense and was equally good on
offense. Loren leaves the squad through grad-
uation in the spring.
Louis, though out of the game most of the
season due to a sprained ankle, lilled either
an end or half-back position in a worthy man-
ner. His speed helped him in going down un-
der punts as well as in carrying the hall.
Louis has two more years to play so more will
be looked for from him.
"Bill" played tackle and was one reason
why few gains were made on his side of the
line. He smeared up many a play that came
his way and helped open up holes for our own
backs to drive through
"Oh," our big junior guard was in there
fighting every minute of the game. Although
he was our biggest man he was often the first
man down the field on the kick-off and he was
everywhere on defense. His smashing tackles
did much to take the fight out of the oppo-
nents and his was a hard position for them to
make through. 'Ob should look better than
ever next year.
Page Seven ty-six
"Tommy" filled in equally well at guard or
tackle and was at times called on to fill a va-
cancy in the backfield. His speed, weight,
drive, and grim determination combined with
his Hghting spirit made him a valuable man.
He has played his last year for Moorhead
Swede, playing his second year at center, was
a bulwark on oEense and defense. His ac-
curate passes were easily handled by the backs
and his deadly tackling stopped many a gain.
Altho handicapped by injuries the larger part
of the season, Swede always played a cool,
heavy, hard-lighting game, and was a large
factor, in the smooth working of the team.
Swede's berth will be hard to Fill next year,
but our loss is ano'ther's gain. We expect
much of Swede in college athletics.
It was the spirit of "knock 'em down and
let 'em be" with Cy. He always displayed a
clean, hard-Hghting game. Cy took less than
a little from his opponents, always holding his
own at a tackle berth and constantly outplay-
ing his man. Cy used his speed and endurance,
always to the best advantage, and was con-
stantly in smearing up what seemed to be a
grand play. Cy will be lost to the team thru
graduation next year.
"Ore" stands out as the most dazzling,
ground gaining fullback in Moorhead's history.
Tremendous speed, a mighty toe, exceptional
passing ability, combined with football sense
galore, made Hilde a real triple threat man.
His speed, drive, and ability to find holes made
him a demon in advancing the ballg his tack-
ling was deadly, and his return of punts sen-
sational. Ore's playing was always an in-
spiration to his team-mates, and his brilliant
play will be missed next year.
CH 1 O
'El' A , , f o f T 1 i,, , . . -...i is , '
Rnts was one of our Sophomore lettermen.
I-Ie proved to be very capable as a substitute
in the backheld by always doing his best and
iighting his hardest. He developed into an
accurate kicker and passer as well as a speedy,
hard-hitting ball carrier. Ruts will be a very
valuable man to the backiield next year and
we expect him to grab a regular backfield post.
"Farmer" played half-back on offence and
backed up the line on defense. He is a hard,
accurate blocker and tackler and could always
be depended on for a few yards thru the line.
The way Cliff handled his defense work was
sensational. His correct diagnosing of the
play and his hard driving tackles made gains
over his position very few. Cliff has another
year to play for Moorhead High, and his steady
and dependable playing will mean much to
next year's team. '
Earl, though but a freshman earned a reg-
ular berth on the team. Beside being a smart
ball carrier he could also kick and pass. He
improved with each game and with three more
years to play should rank with the best turned
out by Moorhead High. Earl's blocking often
helped his mates to gain, and his tackling was
sure and hard. Earl is sure to be heavier next
fall and should be a hard man to stop.
Playing his third year for Moorhead but his
first as quarter-back, "Dutch" proved himself
to be a capable field general. A good ball car-
rier, line defensive man, excellent blocker, Shipp
was one of the reasons why our backtield ran
so smoothly. His services will be of inestima-
ble worth next year.
Page iSei'e n ty-eight
"Slabe" came up from behind and all-of-a-
sudden made necessary quarters to wear a let-
ter. He was called on to fill an end berth
most of the time. "Slabe" had a limited
amount of weight but more than made up for
it by his speed and drive. He developed into
a good tackler and a "bear" on the receiving
end of passes. Albert graduates this year.
Allen was a hard hitting guard, a good tack-
ler, and a fine blocker on offence. He was
handicapped greatly, due to a serious injury
which he received early in the season. Allen
came back strong and gave the other guards a
good run for their positions. He showed signs
of being a very promising guard and we ex-
peit him to hold a regular line position next
"Knauf" filled one of the'end berths in a
capable manner. He made good use of his
speed in going down under punts, and of his
weight in turning in plays and making hard
tackles. He improved steadily and with two
more years to play he should win a place in
Moorhead's hall of fame.
John, a new man to us, was a very capable
fellow who could be called on at 'any time to
fill either a guard or center berth, as was need-
'ed. John was previously a two year letterman
at Farmington. He was indeed a great factor
in the strength of the forward wall. In spite
of his being new here he got into the "Spud"
spirit and always showed lots of courage and
fight. Through graduation we lose John alsog
his services will be greatly missed to the team.
cu Al to
E-5 - VIC ANDERSON
lt was due to Vids ability not only as a
player but also as a good leader, that he was
elected captain. Vic held down a regular end
berth during the whole season and made a
specialty of grabbing passes and turning in
players. He was a sure tackler and the op-
position found plenty of trouble when they
came his way. VVe are glad he had the
privilege of being captain ofla championship
team, and we wish him success in all athletics
he enters. D
CLAYTON SCI l ILL
"Tate" was a new member on the squad. He
played guard during the season and showed
up well. Tate took little from his opponents
and always managed to use his drives in getting
in to smear up anything that came his way.
Un offence he was equally good at opening up
holes for the baektield. Tate has two more
years, so we expect more of him later.
34- - , A -- uf? '- z Y K .
C H I O
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1926 Football Review
S OUR 1926 football season passes into history, we look back and
iris' declare emphatically that it was a marked success. True we lost to
3193? fi Fargo, but we were undefeated and unscored upon in Minnesota, a
record that few teams can boast of in the "Gopher" state.
Material from the previous year formed the nucleus around which Coach
Hanna built his team. A squad of forty-five men answered the first call to prac-
tice. among whom were the familiar faces of Captain Ted Ingersoll, Hub
Nelson, Ore Hilde, Ferd Anderson, Dutch Shipp, Vic Anderson, Bill Wagner,
Cliff Halmrast, Carl Roberts, and Cy Bielfeldt, all lettermen of the year before.
With these veterans and a host of promising new material, prospects looked
bright for a strong team.
That these hopes were not groundless was proved by our 39-0 victory over
Frazee, in the opening game. The following Week saw Valley City take the
short end of a 14-0 count in a poorly played game featured by many infractions
of the rules by Mloorhead. The team received a severe blow after the Valley City
game when Captain Ingersoll and Carl Roberts, two of the best tackles seen in
high school circles for several years, were forced to drop their studies in order
to work. Notwithstanding this setback, the team performed in able style with a
revamped lineup, and gave Fergus Falls a 39-0 lacing the following Saturday.
A week later, after a little more polishing up of the weak points, the strong
Wahpeton team was trounced 19-0.
Next came the game with our old rivals from "across the riverf' We
hoped to duplicate our victory of the year before, but fate decreed otherwise: and
we lost a brilliantly played game 7-0. In the face of great odds our boys played
a typical Moorhead fighting game and were never beaten until the final whistle
had blown. They deserved a world of credit for the splendid fight they dis-
played against their heavier opponents. On a Moorhead misplay, Fargo scored
early in the game but try as they would, they could not cross our goal again,
while our efforts were equally in vain. Nearly 2,000 people witnessed this battle,
and the rooting and the spirit displayed by both sides was of a fine type.
Undaunted by their first defeat ofthe season the team played alert ball to
humble Crookston 33-0 the following week. This victory was the sweetest of
all football victories as Crookston was the only team to defeat us the year before.
Moorhead played her best game of the year to beat Montevideo 23-0.
Sweeping end runs, puzzling fakes, and dazzling forward passes completely be-
wildered the Monte team, and they had a team of real football players that knew
the game and could play it. To Moorhead goes the credit of giving Monte her
first defeat on her honie field in eleven years.
To wind up the season, the boys played equally brilliant ball to administer
Detroit Lakes her annual defeat, 26-0.
During the course of the season many new stars were discovered that will
help to fill the places left vacant by graduation. Foot-ball enthusiasm is at a high
pitch in Moorhead High, and next fall should see a better team than ever repre-
senting the Orange and Black.
Moorhead . . . . . 34 Frazee ...... . . . . .
Moorhead . . . . 14 Valley City, N.
Moorhead . . . 19 Wahpeton, N.
Moorhead . . . . 39 Fergus Falls . . .
Moorhead . . . 0 Fargo, N. D.. . .
Moorhead . . . . . 33 Crookston . .
Moorhead . . , . . 23 Montevideo . . .
Moorhead . . . . . 28 Detroit Lakes . .
Total . . . . . 190 Total . .
Cy was one of the biggest men on the squad
and he used his size to a good advantage at a
guard position. Cy's inexperience was more
than made up for by his grim determination
and coolheadedness under fire. Cy proved a
capable guard, and marked improvement as the
season progressed. We wish that Cy could
return and play another year for M. H. S.
C H '
N EARL MORAN
Earl, though only a freshman, made his letter
for the second time. He played guard and per-
formed in great style all of the time. Earl is
noted for good passing and wonderful pivoting.
His ability as a guard can be best shown by the
fact that he was elected on the first All-District
and Regional teams. We are glad that Earl has
three years left to play for Moorhead High,
and he should be one of the best basket-ball
players that ever graced an Orange and Black
Thompson was one of the Senior members of
the squad. It was his first year on the team,
and he played guard. Tommy was always a
steady player, and a head of credit goes to him
for the wonderful guarding he displayed in the
games. Tommy was a very capable mate for
Earl and worked in well with the forwards and
center. We hope Tom will continue to develop
his athletic ability in colege.
"Jack" was a new fellow on the basket-ball
squad. He earned his letter in basket-ball for
two years at Farmington, Minn. He was a
rangy person, which together with his experi-
ence and smooth play, made him valuable. He
could be used in any combination and his cool-
ness helped out considerably. "Jack" will be
lost thru graduation.
"Farmer" was another letter man to return
to the squad. He held up the center position
during the entire season and did a wonderful
job of it. His fighting spirit helped greatly to
keep up the fighting spirit of the team. Cliff
always played at good defensive game: his con-
stant rushing the opponents made things look
bad for them and his breaking up of what
seemed a good play was a great help. Cliff has
another year to battle for the Orange and Black
and we expect him to do it in great style.
C ya IO L
""' NW v p . Egg' r g ' A
Louis was a new man on the "Spud" team.
He played a forward position and could be de-
pended upon to always play good ball. Louie
had plenty of speed and a. good eye for the
hoop which made him a valuable man. Louie
is only a sophomore so we can depend that he
will be a big gun next year to help carry the
Orange and Black thru a successful season.
OBERT NELSON -
"Oh" was the "big-boy" of the squad. In
Ob, Hanna had a man that could both jump and
guard, as was needed. He could hold down
the center or guard berth equally well and
performed in hne style at either place. "Oh"
was also a good ball handler, his passes .were
sure and his knack of getting the ball proved
a great help. "Oh" will be back with the team
next year and we expect him to land a regular
berth and perform in great style.
This was "Vic's" second year as a letterman
for the Spuds, Vic had a good eye for the
basket and could always be depended on to
score when points were needed. He proved to
be not only a good shot but also a clever, speedy
and scrappy forward. Vic's ability is well
shown by the fact that he made the All-Dis-
trict and Regional teams. We wish Vic were
going to be with the Spuds again next year.
Swede made his basket-ball letter again this
year and proved himself an able running mate
for Vic. His accurate passing, fine defensive
work, and lots of Hght made Swede a hard
man to play against. Altho not a heavy scorer
at the start of the season, he found the basket
with regularity as the year drew to a close.
Swede graduates in June leaving another place
on the team that will be hard to fill.
Page E igh ty-three
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A that has been a marked success At the first of the season Coach Glenn
. fx 2 Hanna picked his squad of about fifteen men and then started to round
" out a team. Among those picked there were four lettermen of last
year's team: Cliff Halmrast, Vic Anderson, Earl Moran, and Swede Anderson.
The boys started their season by beating Detroit Lakes 20-1. This game
marked the very strong defensive work of our team. A week later the team was
in better playing form and downed the Breckenridge quint 15-9 on our floor.
Hawley was our next rival, and our boys defeated them 23-12.
Moorhead met its first defeat at the hands of the Valley City team, taking
the short end of a 21-17 score.
The team began to get back into the form it was capable of showing and
gave the Fergus Falls team a 22-18 lacing. In the next game we met Detroit
Lakes for the second time. This game was played on our own floor, and the
"Spuds" won by a 30-13 score.
During the whole season Moorhead had waited for one thing, and that one
thing was a "crack at Fargo." Their "wait" was realized the next week. The
game was played on the "Midget" court, and it turned out to be nothing less
than a "Battle Royal." The "Spucls" emerged victorious getting a 21-20 score.
By displaying a stellar game the Spud quint defeated Hawley 19-14 the
following week. The night following the Hawley game our team went to
Breckenridge. The Breckenridge team was ready' to avenge their defeat handed
them at the beginning of the season. And by "sinking their long ones" they suc-
ceeded in downing the Spuds 18-27.
Suffering from the loss of their Captain Ore Hilde, they received another
setback at the hands of Fergus Falls 13-16. After another week of hard practice
the boys were back into form again, and by playing real classy brand of basket-
ball the boys downed the St. Cloud Tech to the score of 21-15. This was just
one point less than Fargo beat them.
A climax of the season came the following week. It was the game with
Fargo again, and this time it was to be played on our own court. This, un-
doubtedly. was the biggest game of the season, and a world of credit goes to
Coach Hanna for the outcome of the game, because it was in this game that he
displayed his real basket-ball talent by devising an exceedingly clever stalling game
which completely bewildered the Midgets. The Fargo quint met their second de-
feat from us, this time taking the short end of a 11-10 count.
The following week was the District Tournament. By winning four con-
secutive games in two days the Spuds became champions of District No. 3. In
the first game Moorhead beat Hawley in a slow game, the outcome of which was
23-14. In the second game that day the Spuds met the Frazee team. The won-
derful passing of the Spuds in the final periods downed them 29-19.
The next morning the Spuds trounced the Parkers 32-12 in the semi-finals,
which gave them the right to play Detroit Lakes for the Championship.
The final game was in every way a real thriller. Moorhead fell to a slump
the first period, and the Lakers led 8-1. The Spuds came down to earth and
the second quarter had them leading 9-8 at half time. From then on they were
never behind the Detroit teams score. The game ended with Moorhead as the
victors, getting a 27-18 score.
In the Regional meet we played Warren in the first game, and trounced the
"Giants of the North" by a score of 34-14. The final game with Benson was
the real thrilling game. The final score was 22-15 in our favor.
Two weeks later the boys went to the State Tournament, but lost the first
game to Faribault 16-30. Thus a successful season was ended.
Basket-ball Review I
5 OORHEAD High School has just passed another basket-ball season
f Lxygi . ' . .
5 jf 1' . 1
CH XTN lO
plnggax t 1 a -.
Top row: Alan Moe, Robert Freman, Iohn Hagen, Ohert Nelson, Ferdinand Anl T t T3 fllt
L l 11
'one 1 ann
Sammi row: Lawrence lhompsou, Lrnib f-nffee, Larl Moran, Xicmr Anderson, ll if l I1 l t
. . . . . . . 15 l'lreckeurid,qe, here
. . . . 23 Hawley, here . . . .
. . . . 17 Valley City, here. .
22 Fergus Falls, there
. . . . 30 Detroit Lakes, here
.... 21 FARGO. there ...
. . . . 19 Hawley, there . . . .
. . . . 18 Breckenridge, there
. . . . 13 Fergus Falls, here.
,... 21 St. Cloud, here. . ..
. . . . 32 Lake Park . . .
. . . . . . . . . 27 Detroit Lakes
....... 16 Faribault ...
. . . . 19 New Ulm . . .
C: H ' I
I - . -We " I O I E
LM' ' " n 'I 9 ., '
1-ax I w ga Af ' as r ---1wr e o-f
Moorhead High Pep
Moorhead High, Moorhead High,
Now we'll sing for Moorhead High,
'Tis the best school, we ever have known.
On the top, to the front, watch us keep our school ahead,
While we build it, and boost it, along.
With a RAH, RAH, RAH,
We cheer our team along,
And help them to win all the games.
Whereer you go, let the people know.
That our High School is booming along,
KEEP IT BOOMING, that our High School is booming
In our work, in our play,
In the friends we find each day,
We will strive to be true, fair, and square.
And we'll give all support, that our school is
To be on top, afront, and ahead.
WE'LL ALWAYS BACK-
CTune-Doodle Dee Dooj
We'll always back, the Orange and
Of Moorhead High, Moorhead High.
VVe love the rest, but what we love best is,
Moorhead High, Moorhead High.
We never quit, we fight to the Hnish,
VVe never lose, we're always the winners,
In rain or shine, all of the time,
Well Hght for the Orange and Black.
Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah,
Moor Head High School
Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah,
Moor Head High School
Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah,
Moor Head High School, Ra-aay.
LET 'ER GO-
W'ith a M, with an O, with a M-O-O
W'ith a R, with a H, with an E-A-D
With a M O O R H E A D, MOORHEAD.
going to need,
- 'Q - W-fe
gn--Lx . iff "1 'T ' - "' 7 . . .. ..
5 OORHEAD High has been quite fortunate in being able to advance
flu ? 6 athletics in the school to a point where every one can compete. This
has been brought about by inter-class athletics. The diiferent classes
" have competed against each other in track, basket-ball, and also in
Each year there are two big tournaments in basket-ball, one for the girls
and one for the boys. The winners of these contests are awarded a trophy. In
order to be a permanent owner of the trophy a class must win the tourney three
consecutive years. This policy was started in the school about three years ago.
The girls determine the champion by elimination, and the boys use the percentage
Thus far this year the girls have played their tournament. All girls were
eligible this year because of no girls' basket-ball. The seniors had six girls who
would have been on the first team, and won the championship.
The boys' tournament turned out to be a tie for first place between the Juniors
and the Seniors. In the first game of the tourney the Freshmen scared the Seniors
and had them beat until the last minute only to have the upper classmen eke
out a one point win 9-8. The second game was a battle royal also and the Sophs
spilled the dope and beat the Juniors 13-11.
The second night of the tourney was as much of a thriller as the first. The
Seniors trounced the Sophs 11-4, and the Juniors beat the Freshmen 11-5. After
two defeats the Frosh came back strong and beat the Sophs 12-6. The Junior-
Senior game was the class of the tourney. The juniors eked out a close win
by a 7-6. In the championship game the juniors won from the Seniors, 10-7.
Another interesting part of inter-class is the annual Junior-Senior Supremacy.
This year the supremacy is to be decided by basket-ball.
Track has been, more or less, a part of Moorhead High School athletics in
the past, but never has it been stressed and promoted here as much as is being
done by Coach Hanna.
Last year was his First time to handle that line of athletics. The fact that
all of his boys won points at the annual meet at Detroit Lakes shows that he was
Under Mr. Hanna's able coaching, track is getting to be more and more
recognized in our school. The season of '26 draws the most interest.
A number of boys came out regularly each night and tried out in the various
things that they liked best. The events entered by the boys included hurdles,
pole vault, shot-put, broad jump, high jump, hurdles, dashes, discus throw, and
The boys who made track letters were: Victor Fridlund, hurdles: Cliff
Halmrast, pole vault: Ure Hilde, dashes, shot-put, and broad jump: Cy Biel-
feldt, distant runsg Bob Freeman, pole vault g George Kall, high jump and pole
vaultg john Ingersol, discus throw.
During the coming season Coach Hanna, plans a very large schedule. He
expects to enter in the track meets at Valley City, Fargo, and Detroit Lakes.
There will be three of last year's men back to keep up their work and lots of other
good material is promised.
As a school we are certainly glad that this line of athletics has been taken
up and we wish to thank Mr. Hlanna for his untiring efforts in putting track on a
higher level here. We hope to see this sport take its place among the major
activities and that Moorhead High School will uphold its good record in it as well
as in the other activities.
c H jf? 1
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F E A T U R E S
.. - , - .
C H on
Almehda, an easier system of short-
Vernie, a muffler. '
Margaret Ramsey, a loud speaker.
Jerome Hendrickson, a new alibi:
his old one is all worn out.
Swede Anderson, peroxide to bleach
Loren, stacomb to keep his hair
from roaming all over the block.
Oscar, serious attention.
Trumen, straight hair.
Bert Hopeman, a permanent seat in
Miss Brannae, some helpers.
Boosters. for "Girl Boosters."
Irma, Burgeson, a new permanent
Helmer Halvorson, more time.
Almehda, a safe for her possessions.
Mabel Hoganson, nerve.
Halmer Halvorson, a beard.
Alan Dotson, a new sweat shirt.
Alan Dotson, Almehda.
Louise. a new Concordia ring.
By the faculty, brainy students.
Dorothy Gates, a new Ford coupe.
Ashes to Ashes-
Dust to dust.
It the others won't do it
The Seniors must.
Mr. Diercks told his chemistry class
that the formula for water was H2 O.
The next day when he called upon
Hazel Lorimer he received the follow-
ing answer: "H I I K L M N O."
Mr. Diercks asked: "VVhere did
you hear that ?"
XVhereupon Hazel replied: "Yes-
terday you told us the formula was
H to O !"
Mr. Hanna: "Are you a Fresh-
Ferd. Anderson: "No, Im a
Miss Laramy: "Name three ar-
ticles containing starch."
Pat Hilde: "Two cuffs and a col-
Practice teacher dictating spelling
words : ''Mouse-louse-mice-liice
-got them ?"
Miss Laramy was trying to make
clear to her class the fundamental doc-
trine of the Declaration of Inde-
pendence. She gave the boys three
buttons each and said: "This one
represents life, this liberty, and that'n
pursuit of happinessf' The next day
she called on Orville Hilde to produce
the buttons and tell what they repre-
sent and Ore replied: "I have only
two buttons. Here is life and liberty,
and ma sewed the pursuit of happi-
ness on my pants l"
The cows are in the meadow
The sheep are in the grass
But all the little greenhorns
Are in the Freshman Class.
Mr. Hill: "XVhat.are you waiting
Alan Moe: "For awhile."
Mr. Hill: "I thought her name
Loren Ness, talking to Swede An-
derson: "I can comb my hair when
I leave home. but by the time I get
down to the Post Office, it's spread all
over the block!"
Miss Hawkins to Adele Mattson in
the 7th Period Study Hall.
Miss Hawkins: "Tiny, are you
Miss H.-"Throw it in the basket."
Tiny: "No, I'll swallow it l"
Miss H.-f'Oh, no! you musn't do
Tiny: "I've already done it."
Miss H.-"Now I know why you're
so small-your insides are all stuck to-
Thelma Erickson-rubbing her
cheek, said: "My father's whiskers
are coming out."
Helmer Halvorson: "I havent any
An hasty exit was made by Thelma.
4 ---EH g if
CH 4 10
Mr. Hill: "Vic, are you chewing
Vic Anderson: "No, I'n1 Victor
Miss Newton Cin a hurry. as the
slip collector came after the absence
"lVho's absent? Speak up quickly!"
On the back of a freshman's report
card was checked-"Talks too muchf,
VVhen the farther signed the card, he
wrote-"You should hear her moth-
Loren Ness-fIn Social Problems
"It's cheaper to get married 3 it
doesn't cost so much to live."
Miss Bunge: "VVhat could be sad-
der than a man without a country ?"
Kathryn Grant: "A country with-
out a man."
Miss VVilliamson: "Can you leave
out the comma after temperature P"
Dorothy Gates: "Yesf'
Miss VVilliamson: "No, you can't.
It is a hard and fast rule that it must
Dorothy: "VVell, I can leave it out
if I want to get zero!"
Laura Z: treading in English
classl "I'm cured meats-eh. I'm
cured meats-O! In cured meats. . ."
"VVe appeal to you, jurymen, how
could we let our joke 'section go by
without mentioning the name of one
of our most beloved teachers, Mr. Les-
ter Helwig P"
"Little words of wisdom,
Many words of Bluff:
Make the teachers tell us,
'Sit down,' that's enough."
Vic Anderson: "What holds
to the earth F"
"Nope-your big feet!"
Talent Verses Dumbness
There are heads that are hollow,
There are heads that want to followg
There are heads that have some brains
But never can break loose the chains.
Some are rusty, some are dusty,
Some abused, some reduced,
And some are easily confused.
Some do look like work of art,
But not a worthwhile thought impart.
So 'tis no fun to be dumb-
'Tis a drawback in the long run.
Woe be unto these eleven.
No such factor exists in the class of
"27." -By Violet Anderson.
VVOULD YOU LIKE TO SEE
Miss Bunge with bobbed hair.
Mickey Schranz without her pep.
Alan Dotson enthusiastic about his
Ruth Eklund thin.
Louise Leiseth without earrings.
"Cyclone" Askegaard walking be-
Vic Anderson quiet in the halls.
Irma Burgeson with short skirts.
Mr. Hill announce, "No Quizf'
I-Ielga Limblom without her g-um.
Yernie Limblom on his dignity.
VVilliam Vlfambach grown up.
Vernie's dog say his prayers.
Lila without Lillian,--or vice versa.
Swede Anderson with black hair.
Mr. Roof in a white shirt.
Miss Hawkins two inches taller.
Evelyn Farden punctual.
Cliff Halmrast without gum in
Anyone but Mr. Diercks selling
Gladys ,Iorgenson without her
Truman Larson studying.
Miss Bunge not superstitious.
Alan Dotson not trying to talk to
Quinten Shiley: "Did you favor
Mr. Hill for the dedication of our
Oscar Olsgaard: "I sure did.
lVhy, I voted for him four times !"
Page Ninety-Ill rvr'
5.4. f i l ,L I
. -- N1- .x,...l "V
C H G'
FAVORITE S.-XYINGS OF FA-
MOUS PEOPLE IN MOOR-
HEAD HIGH SCHOOL
Mr. Reinertsen-"A peculiar thing
Mr. Hill-"Get on the job."
Miss Laramy-"That would be inter-
esting to look up."
Miss Newton-"The eighth period is
Miss Steenerson-"Cover the long-
hand, class. and read from the
Mr. Hanna-"The following stay
eighth period: Victor Anderson
and Mildred Briggs."
Miss Bunge-"VVe'll have a tive min-
ute quiz tomorrow."
Mr. Roof-"Just a minute, boys."
Miss deBooy-"Line up, girls."
Miss Hawkins-ftelephoningj "XVill
you please send to the high school
Mr. Diercks+"Have you gum in your
Miss L. Nelson-"Even a parrot could
Miss Moffett-"Put your gum in the
basket. You look like a cow chew-
ing her cud."
Miss Branae-"The library is for
Miss Telford-"There are more than
three speaking. All of you take
Miss Williamson-"Let's not be so in-
Mr. Helwig-"I'd like to buy a few
stamps please.-will you mail this
Mr. Peterson-"Let's have it quiet
Miss H. Nelson-"Apparently so."
Mr. Anderson-"So this is Moor-
Miss Hanson-"Mr. Reinertsen is al--
For the benefit of the unknowing we
wish to make plain that there are two
ways of getting through high school:
The faculty of working, and the
working of the faculty.
Mr. Helwig: "VVhat is a poly-
Paul Euren: "A dead parrot."
Miss Bunge: fln Modern His-
toryj "Who were given the vote in
England in l9l1?"
Henry O'Day: "Oh, all the rest
of the people and some of the women."
Miss Laramy C in Sixth Period
Economics Classj: "XVhat do we
mean by Consumption F"
Gerhard Cquicklyl: "T. B."
Breathes there a man with soul so
Who never to himself hath said,
As he found that he had Hunked again.
"i1'p8i'SC 711-?9Z4. ? :QcQti'j"8z:H: b 'l a n-
C Few Hunks are expected in the State
XVHO CAN ANSNYER THESE?
Knows Evelyn a Boatman?
Has Ula a Carman?
Was Dorothy absent Kos-sick?
Is Editha Quick?
Does Leone belong to VVard?
Has Joseph a Rygg?
Has VVilliam a VVamback?
VVho will Gladys Rehn?
'What will Rhoda Marr?
Does Lillian Hope Cforl man?
Can Lucille speak French?
Does Lester Rush anyone?
Can Gladys Cook?
Is Lawrence always VVright?
Is Francis Young?
'What does Basil Shipp?
Has Irene Fitz Cbecause ofj Gerald?
Is Robert a Freeman?
Does VValterine Barry herself in
Does Carroll like Rice? ' '
Is Dorothy a Fisher among men?
Is William Peterson? '
If Ruth would Tel fwhosej Ford?
Does Adrie like deBooy? .
Does Glen have a Hanna?
How high is Orin Hill?
Who has Bertha Hans-on?
Page Ninety-:ix '
C, H '
- . .. 'O
'Twas January twenty-eight,
I left my supper on my plate,
Wheii Moorhead High to Fargo went,
For basketball to win intent.
The Fargo team was very good,
O'er Moorheads team they thought
Both the teams were probably par,
But Fargo's record we'd surely mar.
Of beating Moorhead they'd no fear,
For this they'd done for many a year.
VVhen both the teams went on the
Oh. how the rooters with might did
Soon Fargo's score had reached six-
And Moorhead High, lucky thirteen.
Our rivals led, the half was played,
But none of us were yet afraid.
After the half we showed our fight.
Thev tried to score with all their
But 'twas no use, for our guards were
And to get through they did not dare.
A yell was given to Earl Moran,
VVhen down the Hoor with ball he ran.
And many thanks were given to
For all his iight and plucky deeds.
Tommy and Griffee their fight did
When down the Hoor with ball they'd
And to "Farmer" this tribute we pay:
No better center could be found this
A prayer went up from little "Mick,"
'Twas answered soon by noble "Vic."
The rooters roared, and roared for
When for Moorhead he made a score.
The ball was carried from end to end.
Moorhead their basket did best de-
The whistle blew! NIoorhead'lhad
The score of twenty to twenty-one!!!
VVith Hanna left out this isn't com-
For much he did to help defeat
A rival who we've fought for years,
And now 've defeated despite their
-By Lila Davenport.
THE SEVEN STAGES OF LIFE
Only a Freshman,
Caressed and fondled,
Needing continually to be re-
Only a Sophomore,
Brightening now its happy home.
Only a Junior,
Trudging to school,
Governed now bysterner rule.
Now a Senior,
Living in dreams,
Full of promise life now seems.
Only one of the Alumni,
Burdened with care,
Silver threads in pitch black hair.
Only a Freshman,
Growing old and vain.
Only a Mound,
O'ergrown with grass,
Dreams all but realized-
Rest at last!
fPlenty of weeds. but no flowers.l
-By Irene Fitzgerald.
Miss Bunge: tln Mod. llistj
"Yes, I think we may say that Na-
poleon knew his onions."
.X woodpecker lit on a Freshman's
And settled down to drill-
lle bored away for half an hour,
And then he broke his bill.
Page Niucty-.rc z
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Miss Telford: Qin assemblyj "I
don't know the names of all you peo-
ple who are speaking when you're not
supposed to, but I shall begin to call
you by the color of your dresses pretty
A Freshman in green took her seat.
He walks with firm and steady step,
He seems to give our high school pep.
VVe hardly dare to watch his eye
For fear he will not pass us by.
'We like his lectures every day,
Because he knows just what to say.
Hold your breath! or he'll read your
For naughty deeds and not for fame.
He certainly executes the rules.
Not by slapping nor informal duels:
He only asks of you to stay
'Till five o'clock to make you pay.
Smooth, clear. and fiuent Hows his
Brains he has of the rarest choice.
Ambition. energy, and good will
Yes, of course, it is Mr. Hill.
-By Violet Anderson.
YE EIGHTH PERIOD
At ten o'clock the bell is rung
And to the assembly we all run,
To hear Mr. Hill in his mannerly way
Say "I have a few announcements t0-
So he proceeds with his little game
By reading off a list of names
We all sit back and hold our breath,
For the eighth period's as bad as
Then come the names for English four
My heart is as heavy as a door,
For in my test I knew Iid fail.
I first grow red and then grow pale.
At three-thirtyfone you see me go
To the study hall for, you know.
This is the class of bright dumbbells
That Mr. Hill likes so well.
-By Gertrude Raer.
VVHEN TEACHER GETS
When teacher gets cross
And starts to boss,
She gets mad and everything else:
I have to be sad
If I try to be glad
But I think oh! she gets these spells.
When teacher gets cross
And starts to boss
That's when the dimples go ing
VVhen teacher gets mad
I'm terribly sad.
She gets mad clear up to her chin.
When teacher gets glad
Then I'm through being sad
'Cause that's when the dimples go out:
VVhen teacher gets happy
Illl make it snappy
And give a great big shout.
Mildred Briggs: "Will your folks
be surprised when you graduate ?"
Ted Larson: "No, they've been
expecting it for several years."
Mr. Hill: "Let's yell at the Fargo-
Mhd. game so we'll raise the roof."
Mr. Roof: "Impossible, I won't
I wonder if I'll work tonight,
I really do not know,
My teachers give me all a fright.
If lessons in I'm slow.
I'd like to see a comic show,
But when I think of marks so low,
I wonder if I'll work tonight,
I really do not know.
Loren Ness: "Oh, Oscar, why
don't you grow up and wear a big hat
like this ?"
Oscar Olsgaard: "Oh, I'm no
Rudolph Christianson fGeometryj:
"I've got a good ideaf'
Mr. Helwig: "Better take good
care of it. You've got it in a strange
CH - IO
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SUCH A LIFE If you're hollered at whatever you
K Introductionj do?
"The more the merrierf' says Moor- V
head High. Of all the trials we're forced to fore-
But if you will our school come nigh, go,
You must be tough or you'll surely There's nothing that equals the lock-
die. er key so.
I If your locker is locked, your key
If you chance to come just a wee bit you will lose
late. If you leave it unlocked, your key's
Say thirty or forty minutes just past of no use,
eight, So listen my children, I'll tell you
Mr. Hill will be honored your pres-
ence to pay
If you'll just visit his office while on
I-Ie'll command, not request, you to
stay after four
To furnish him company the whole
The teachers are all deep in a black
To do us their dirtiest, I know not
If you study your lessons they'll not
But sure as you don't then I'll say
No downcast heads or intelligent lies
VVill save you then from their scorn-
When the bell gives out that soul-
Just hold your breath and don't give
If the teacher insists on closing her
W'ith one long sentence that ends in
Now listen well for her last high
Or tomorrow's assignment you will
not have heard.
In the hallway your peace is forever
If you stop to say "hie" you're told
to move on.
And if you move on, someone says,
Hold on there, you're going alto-
gether too fast."
How's a guy going to know what to
do and not do,
what's best. -
just do what you please and don't
mind the rest.
ONE ON THE SENIOR BOYS
"Lennie" Biete-Most honorable no-
"Swede" Anderson-The sweetest.
Quinten Shiley-The smallest.
"Vic" Anderson-Most victorious.
"Cyn Bielfeldt-Most bashful.
"VVillie" W'amhach-The noisiest.
"Tommy" Thompson-The best-
Oscar Olsgaard-The sunniest.
Jerome Hendrickson-The biggest
"Slabe" Lerberg-The cutest.
Alan Dotson-The most innocent.
"Melly'l Halverson-The tallest.
"Gay" Lilleiioren-The gayest.
Gordon Grina-Next bashful to t'Cy."
Vernie Lindbloom-Biggest shiek.
Ikilly Stevenson-The youngest.
George Edwards-The MiSTiC.
John Hagen-The best looking.
Earl Horner-The best fighter.
"Jimmy" Herlick-VVhere'd he get
"True" Larson-The truest.
"Ted" Larson-The jazziest.
Joseph Rygg-The most studious.
"Don" jones-The curliest hair.
Donald Spencer-The Chemistry
Loren: "Do you understand what
she writes ?"
. Irene: "Yes. but I'm trying to
find out what she means."
If silence is golden, Vic Anderson
is solid brass.
CH ' , - IO
QM' ' " 'i F ' ' l f - 7' T 'M i l r J '
.JM fm TM we if
Jfmr ,d,e,ff1,L- ff, .WA A D
To oUR ADpVER1illsE1s bg wcrlfiljwffs
M , " fiat,
y The folloW1nglb?1QnegUm oIQfi I, ,
thy of the patronage of all members of Y , 3
Moorhead High School, for by advertis- yy: If A wg I s
ing in this book they have shown hearty ', I , . ,IJ ,-,t , lisa-"nl
co-operation and loyal support, and have 1 ,A I
P made possible the publication of the ' ,I in J M 4
Cho-Kio of 1927. it y -
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u urmterestm A .,
A the success qf
your bopla ms
rffjlcctcd ln thz
, rendered u an u
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BUCKBE A s,ss . 1 3
s MEARS co. Qs
scHooL ANNUAL ENGRAVERS U3 l " '
l Saint Paul
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.X yi I 3 of ry e eof
J. C. Vincent
Dodge Bros. Automobiles
Graham Bros. Trucks
OFFICES A, ' Lb
OFFICE SUPPLIES ,7 w , .
.f I J r X
The Globe Gazette
FARGO 1: N. DAK.
SEAJMJ J,:"'2f La f " I
when in Far gi pu' acaafifjlobf-ALM
. go A P , .
L , W-+4-bc li--14-H -LL-1-Ax czcblwg,
A A Visit it E3 B H
. . N'
Moorhead National Bank,
'. xi ' , 'A a
'aft if A 1 N- . 'Qu
Moog j d Laundry
, D, , Q ff
., Sjempaiid lgopula amil '
'Rough Dry DN rtrnent
D Finished Depabglent
Socks-Pljarneafie F ree Repairing
Cl9hoiit .1215 Moorhead
Fanneifs Home Grocery
E. E. JENSON, PROP.
Staple and Fancy Groceries
Tel. 2866 VVe Deliver
MOORHEAD :: MINNESOTA
'fagei one Hundred T
1 , .
ARTS LITERATURE SCIENCE
The world is seeking men and women of character. Train yourself
and develop character under Christian guidance.
Start the Professions right.
Pre Medicine, Pre Law, Pre Engineering, Pre Theology
Voice, Violin, Music, Theory, Piano u- ,,f I -J ,Lo
GROW WITH Us V A V' , L
COME TO CONCORDIAl I fi ' '
For catalog and information write i 'H T . ,
coNcoRD1A COLLEGE, Moorhead, Minnesot '
.V 1 j
11 el I Q ai .non 1
W xl l ggs.,
23. L v',,'x'5 ,,.,,.n.,...,.., 12 1' 'JI' Q ' - I n RAFTSMANSHIP
-ij,-ZZ' ,.., ' :i l!Tf ik U E Y
557 A if E235 .
if L Adequate Mechanical
W e 3, A' T Facilities
J 1 ODERN PRIZE WINNING YEAR BOOKS
al-0'N1fJ..u are not the result of haphazard preparation.
'yu' 54 fY'ru-Irblx, 4, , U fEirIy consultatioa yvith the Annual Depglart-
t t 1 su ro er rocee ure
A47 J M -N-.L :neg tlije utriiocsirillgillilg Poli thlie biiiilgetgd eiiapenditure.
57' 4-:,n-4pl"'A' -fa . - ' ffrln'
1 7' .
gnu'-4"4-If!!! 1b.j-vw-4 '--
uff. ggfugfjagjfhgyxgigr THE McGlLL-WARNER CO.
Jtiov-34, .,,,,,,,.Jminin1E.115,"1, SAINT PAUL
1- 1 - fr.
D A "- 1. .
' ' ' ' ' ' lfngo 0111- 11 1 111
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f M' QYY Mx, Q x . Iehfx I4 O'
X ffvj' .Wh fy JL ' ill I .
' ft 2. ..-J allpaper, Paints. Glass
CQ RHE D
kjx . . V 'I I!
N 1,5 PHONE 71
8o8 Center Ave.
hysicians and Surgeqnsf
Firstjstate Bank Building-
! T. c. WILSON
Moved to 712 Cienter Avenue
-Moorhead 'i :: Minnesota
Intended to Write an ad ,fel this space
copy not received but we suppose they
meant to say something about the Or-
thophonic Victrola the complete Re-
cord, Sheet Music and small goods de-
partment, so dont forget they Carry
Ola everything known in music.
nl v , k I 'I
V, 'Fargo Clinic
- K -. . DR. OLAF SAND
' 'Diseases of women aug consultations
UDRS. N. TRONNES O. J. HAGEN
- 33 Geneml Sur Ery
' ' ' C. N. CALIQANDER
, Bone argflilowkiugaes-Pl-gggptherapy
" Geuito-Urinary an n iseases
' DR. ARNE EDAL
,,'Biseuges of,Children, Diabetes and Internal
. C Medicine
'fs DR. WM. C. NICHOLS
Diseases ofthe Heart and Internal Medicine
' Q - DR. J. JAHEIMARK
X. ,. ' . Neurolo and Radium
DR. ALBEEX' HALLENBERG
Dental Surgery and Oral Diagnosis
. DR. T. P. ROTHNEM
X-Ray Diagnosis and Treatment
, . D. M. ASHLAND. B.S.,
Director of Pathological Laborat ories
Broadway and Eighth av. N. Phone 4600
, 1 H 2 . ,
When down town eat at the
Bluebird Coffee Shop
Center Avenue, Moorhead
Page Om: Hundred. Foicr
xiii: LE i
A S I C O hon - es. i -
uto uppy ompanygjjd 2
Goodyear Tires and Accessories r. ' . C .
Otto 'X' 1 E
We Treat You E1
' e .
MOORHEAD - - - 1v11NN.XCIQ MOORHEAD K,-J - - NN.
N 'X 3. k Ex
e 5, rg
F., Homes o qEigq,a5ap?iiTS5kEX'
the Year O X- K 5l0 Ce er Ave ue
George L. Wal Q
lst State Sec i dg. XT
See 'Ne X ENTIST
-.4 is Q5 Tigh
"The Home Spe ' i 1
M EAD - - MINN.
O HERR1-2113, '
2 , if
Q tb!! it 'r Q,-,imc 2000J9f"A
Capital, Surplus, and Undivided
QQ! Hon s sold to
XX! h raeople by neslnhethocls
,fri Mgr Hatr isxappreciated at
500 Store Buying Power
Everything Known in Hardware
MOORHEAD - - - MINN.
MV Pugr One Hundred Five
1' - f-M Q J, 0 ,1
, rv, - ,IM . 'JA' 5 'V' .I Cfov .7 K
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! RHEAD A A ...
j NW A DRUG THE PAL A Q12
STERN 8: FIELD
506 CENTER AV
Moorhead's Most Mo .
Drug st E. Si el
XS Ch f Five Po ul Drug Sto1 L
' You'll Do the Be.: at TH SPH-
.4 H UGLUM FURNITURE CO. Rug
f K5 ,V l oe Re ' g at
' '29 N Uncorporateclj
s A Q gFurniture and Stoves' Re S
TEX vfXRugs and Linoleum X
'J 'QIOURHE-AD, MINN. Fourth cet a- Ce Ave. -
,lx Q - I Q Tk 1. J
H PLYMQUT1-1 GAR STAD
I - - -
he Home of ass
5 :Q FRTSSCHAFFNER at MARX
f A RJ
3 S cLon-nas LAWYER
xxx- K YC
I 'V M D, X MINN. FIRST STATE SECURITY BLDG
THE F EVIG-JESTEN
Insurance - Bonds - Real Eslafc
Leonarcl, Crosset 8: Riley
Carlot Dealers in Potatoes
ce 2 We Ship the Best That Grows
FIRST STATE SECURITY BLDG.
MOORHEAD. MINN. MOORHEAD, MINN.
Pool and Billiards
Owl Cigar Store
Tobacco and Soft Drinks
402 CENTER AVE.
Hansen Jewelry Store
N. P. Ry. Watch lnsp.
Bring in That Next Repair Joh
Office Phone 434-W R 434 R Office Phone 778-W Res. 778-R
Dr. H. Thornby Dr. H. D. ROSTAD
K0 X XX om 6, Gletne Blk. Room 6, cleme Blk.
mv, X 1 ee
sig s N s HILDE AND co.
Gr X ies," ry k' Notions THE GROCER
Rai When Better Groceries Are Available
ls 2332 92, '
Yzggjgdlvsxszel 424iiNgblAVE ws sl-1AL1. HAVE THEM
, U! Q ,157
X2 P 0 H llS
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X23 I X 7?
.A V, rigs' f ,fs
- ' I'
m X W, -
NIT: A if
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3 Q :rl ' Q 4 if X K
5 V aTSc-:nf All-lenfclilvafeif
S Q reeman
X- - ' T P K My
X4 COQKPFHYX K, N ' . f '
xx !Xx 'icq - I
Com-pl6?'eXx line bf liifrgklells' a ya T
X suppliesf Karnishes, sporting gjoogt. Lk'
I Nl EAD - - MINNESOTA MOORHEAEK n I EO? i f X
S l lfq Ii in S' I 1 K7
0 . N . - 'fd X ,fs IX
l Me I and- sages Shipped by Parcel 6 C' f Q
Pos ounlry Customers HCHWX 7 ,lr She K ' -lk
Kg" 'IA ' Q 'MQ
X ' u rt Zervas ,T SJ x 3
25, ME MARKET LA YES' in
' ' . Y I
l t i ment Veal and Poullry ' N KR
-I I Q S"l"'M MOORHEAD - - MITQNESOTAAI
one 3400-W Moorhead, Minn. vxy' r X- '
gl 1 ' 54
I X A Dfw' og,
I - l M- NESHIEM wHIIaeI8rfc9mpany
1 S ool Supplies
N N so Phonographs W
Q I National Bank Bldg. In
E N O . AD - - MINNESOTA
G, N Q
,8.:...L XMl59R9C535lfvJ MR' l
MOORHEAD If - - MINNESOT
a ' 4.1 1.51
Q lg . Sandness The Hamm Company
E q A III one Res. Phone 5597-W
V . NTIST """""""""' and """""""""'
q Q x - BEVERAGES
X J irst ate Bank Bldg.
NI ITOORH D' - - MINNESOTA Moorhead, Minn.
X gc Que Hun Eight
I Ei Q
f f . , ' - . 1
Z flf, ff-pl! 1 4' kung!! L V, ! 12,5 X Z 1 K, v,F ,-
A P ,X ' , - , -
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The I ST and M OORH
X ' o oor ea X innesota Jbgfg, I
E M h fi, M' W bQ,4-,LL '
t. y 'Resources over S2,500,000.00 IQ ,MI ,LW,,,,, w,j,,,5 G,
A - 1 Capitals Surplus, and Unclividecl Profits, S23 Q ,ua
.' . 'l , .1 . i 'M G J
H lg R bi l oFFicERs LO 1.
. 0 erts .......,... ......,.,,.,,,,,,,AA,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,,A,,A,,,,, , , ,,,, , , , ' A
O. Martinson ....., X. .,,,,. 1 ,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,.,,,,,A, , ,vyice Presiden mm
N Grad. Comstoek .5 ,,,,, A,,,,,,,,, ,,,w, my '
0. B. Rusness ..... ..,,,...,,.. . .. ,. .. .. as ' 54,0
E. S. Peterson ,..x,,,,..,.,....,..,,,,,A ,....,,.,,. .,.,.,,.., s t . ash'
P. V. Dwyer ,,,, ................,,...A,....,.,,.., .Y,,,.,,,,,,, I , t. .Ck
o H E R B DIRECTZRE bb h f ,,yMWc,4. .fwzsw
' . . 0 erts . ra en o t ' ,
O. Martinson T. Lamb ifVf '
Ceo. Comstock E. E.. Sharp V Qi ,fo Vg' I,
O. B. Rusness W. R. Costain
E. S. Peterson W. H. Davy 1' '
o. M. Lamb s. G. Comstock, chairman f
Compliments of Dr. B. T. Bottolfson
X gl Q
. . Physician
Union Light, Heat an ,
and Power Co.
Division of Northern States
OWU Northwestern Loan . ix
Personal Attention to Every W' R' Conaln' Manage' .
.... gg, Q
Every eighth cust mer a shareholder First National Bank Building
Page Our Hundred " e
lfidjl lr' . N
r M . fl
.fll A Qat-Law 'L
O A. I i me ' vxw
j I ty Att Jewelers, Optometrists
A ' KQ HEA I 'E INN.
lf' o ily Dr. W. N. Brown
aw I , l
5 E ' , 'I ' Visit Our Gift Room
il fwheexef ' WM
' MOORHEAD - - MINN.
L60 Si Qgopeman Materlal
feci er nd Lunche I
All or s even o
nutec lay Sem Urxioril lf , .Jobbers '
9 W 4 6 Center Avengyjlfj I Paint and Glass
Q - ffl' is Dealers
. wr' Builcl'ng Material and Fuel
ead Motor Co. I
Ford and Fordson
Cars, Trucks and Tractors Service and Courtesy
625 Center Ave.
MOORHEAD - - MINN
MOORHEAD - 7 MINN.
Page 0110 Hu 1' d T
,Thr W, I
1.1 .,-' I '. .
NX YZ. ', ' ' ,
N y. V ,
I .Oy JN I ,ff pf- 'leg' O " T'
1: XIV! WI I A I I I J jf
-61 fly' I ' V ' If 1, . 2 57
7IfQIi0f'Il I ,aff , ' A I ' I N X
fly If "', I 'Il I 7-F5 M' f' I ' ' D 4 JLSX -I
,ffrwffrwPITMOQS M01 T 1 ,
A t - .DENTISFfrfQf I d-Beau a
- First State Security Bldg.
MOORHEAD -': - M INNESOTP5 ,
'T ,T-f V V
st of thc I
-f MOORHEAO -1- WESOAXQ
. A D wr I' 4 M
.. Cbmpliments of T
I ' f .,
H St. Hilafre Luniber
Moorhead Lumber CO.
C. O. Bystrom, Mgr.
A' 1 1 ,.
Phone 545 p 1445! rn, I f-UW!
20 SIXTH STREET SOUTH I ,
mv P5b 'I
Chevrolet Sales fry 41 f
and Service Phgne 775W OAL Lan'
Keifer Auto Company
FARGO N. OAK.
I O H i1'Fl
VI Vxl' f' I My Icy!" wwf Y h .
1' .A Q' A f A ft
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.gf A L,"- ' i " xy A 7 I U.S.PAT.OFE
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yvv' .if NEs1Aan5jsylH:'I8853IQuAu1vBumn Eccs Caisse Pouum
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I M, F If M V.r,,, I VI' l hone 230
42' "I . .l it - . ,,,' f
'V Nt' C J
ff' Wegtkjgrgsg Gyqfgffy Your Credit is O. K.
Groceries, Fruits Victrolas 82 Records K,
Confectionery 82 Ice Cream .
31 7thAwSO .Leo Johnson Furmture
- . ,. 6: Undertaking Co
Phone 1272 Delixcrx Scrxicc '
rx4oqRi?E1xi13CYO,W 'gii5N3som.,xMooRHEfxD If MiNNEsoTA
P li' ' r -A ' Camping Equipment
F mwtlqqlq Ients fax Reg S
- ffm 'Tw'
CCC! 6"'GfU6erfS17'Q Marketai ' J' .Vmg t Ons
, V -Y Phone 33W
..'ff' 'dz CAC V: K he Store i th Street South
5 'Ct' M WfSQ9fiSe5' f 'Moo gain :1 MINNESOTA
NA-lx w,4'7'YYNA'f 3 Faq " r
"ffm Pf?'a1cBIrlud-i911f7'-Enfvlrv 'Cf 'I '- 3 '
. An, ! A
mrifffam gm awfgoygpfaynfrf J
Carbonated beverages are good
and good for you
TRY OUR DRINKS
Moorhead - - Minnesota
Void and Anders
Where Lo ,
y X M
ave: Y 'o
DRYQNG S Vp if
x r fr X,
Cy 4 R
1 XNJ p
Moorhead - Ngri N as
, NX if
Have your s sh, ' t
Fai r ' ' Q,
. i I Ki
We make lshoegfoffri ed t
A y mi '
All work guara ee
the bert Mater Z u
See our specialist about your oot troublgg
The best. equipped Shoe Shop in th
Give Us cz Trial
Moorhead Shoe Hos
C. W. SOULE, P .
an Occa Slnafywwwwgmqw
Dommer Building, 17 Sth St.
Phone 214 W. XT,
V If V I
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54" ffiV"'Z'iiii0I'1 V, 17- EQ' QQL119-1
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.low 9ob1!"14k. I A.
5410? 50 of NX iq I K sf
PX? X Y 0 K
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J " EN
I-I' hP '15 A if tb
g ing Y ou 3 wi
IF YOUR PREPARATION IS o iff
North Dakota's State College of Agricult XE
and Mechanic Arts Offers You 1' wo Factors be
That Are of Primary Importance.
1. IT IS A CLASS A INSTITUTION-This means that its
curricula 5 its equipment of class rooms, laboratories and shops Q
the professional training of the members of its faculty and its
I administrative practices all satisfy the most rigorous collegiate
F standards and that, accordingly, credits made in this institution
N are given full equivalence in other colleges and universities.
I -YN 2. ITS CURRICULA LEAD TO UNUSUAL OPPORTUNI-
. TIES.-The graduates of this year, completing curricula in
. agriculture, chemistry, civil, electrical engineering, home eco-
? . nomics, mechanical engineering and pharmacy have already been
+ offered positions with large remuneration and excellent fields
I for advancement. Culture alone is no longer sufficient. More
5 and more the business world requires that culture be combined
' with skill and this requirement is generally recognized in the
curricula of your State College.
Write for a catalog so that you may learn of many other out-
standing advantages that are available to you through the North
Dakota Agricultural College. You may secure one and also answer
to special inquiries, by addressing
2 ' A
Oflice of the Registrar,
State College Station.
Fargo, North Dakota.
fg6,f1f1fL,ef1f1ft,4Lfc,f'vf Wf'f"xj I I i"LJf'f'fL"'r'yL
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Moorhead State Teachers College ig
WN UN CEMEN T "t
J igisfas-Z1 j ' fy?
urnmer Qio : June 3 toil 2 H p pp
s' ulyf2 K
er ins' S ptewr 5 I 2
Co - ading to the de r Bachelor 1 ucation Q4 earsl, to the Ad- X
1 vip' , d' a I arsj ' Cl
f l erti te C1 yearl I Q
F' d ri 0 a , Ye nal f mer exsi
e lfwagi o P' w 2' OI1'IlltOI'iCS and
V private omes
1' " 6 .0 ff' ld' : xi' al C fi g, !l? 1 111 ' 1.1 J' x-lf, X
iff: mp infer at'01L, Jr: Re X
j 1 f ' " f
MLOOR T ' Ce f
MOORHEAD, ,- ".f'1i' r , V 1
I f . ' i Q, X
lg, " 6 Avi f
e johnson Cmyaoonn ggi?
,fe xnnnn efq Mom I
f QASSQ THQNE in Wholesale Q
High Grade Candles
i We Supply the' Bw!
:f MOORHEAD : : lX'llNNESOTA
Thorough coursesg trained, experienced
instructorsg service that satisfies.
Graduates all placed in good positions.
It pays to attend an accredited School.
Interstate Business College
FARGO, N. DAK.
Olson Cycle 81 Radio
"The best ,Qfg ce.,,
9-Qlj fCCt North X
MOORHEAD z. MINNESOTA
fl: lv ' '
. B Page One Hundred Fifteen
X'QV f ,.
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h l,,I,f,'s' , i 1n h I 1
223233491 441 ',jL5!L1'f
V ' "The Better School at el Lower Cost"
FARGO - - - N. DAK.
With Comphm ,fy I
X W Compliments of
i . h h
X ,larmers and Merchants E. A. RICKER o
'XS State Bank
55 lwahfs at u ervice
3 E Eg FARG6??v IZEV A WDM
XMOGR EA z: , 1 N X ig? ' of
QV 6. . ,,, T efwevffxmfx efeffwe
, QL?-1330 5 X Dak0'f2'i's 5G'?eate5fVyW,feff,L7f,l
x J hhhh hhhh SHOESTORE Vzmgbdihfh
Q Eg MI Q and G BOOTERY
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cCorm D c g L1 e AJ D da lefoot
asf ffiffif aaa
axgo, N Dakota
M v 9?
. KRESGE CO.
- . 4, '.
' Compliracnls of
A. XL. MOODY
X' x '.
W. Woolwodh Co.
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TAGOLENE, The Ut- '
most in Lubrication. SERVICE STATION
SKELLY REFRAC- Sth Sr. 2nd Ave. South
TIONATED oAso- MOORHEAD
LINE, The big buy in Where you get service
gasoline. with a smile.
Buffalo Oil and Gas Co., Inc. A
And We all live in lVloorhead, Minn.
BROADWAY S H A O D CO' BROADWAY
FARGO DEPARTMENT STORES FARGO
Values Every Day Satisfaction Guaranteed
Men's Clothing Men's Furnishing
Dry Goods Shoes
Ladies' Ready To Wear Ladies' Hats
Pay Less Get More
Lowest Pricex For Quality Goods
9 BROADWAY - FARGO
P ge One Hundred Eg! teen
Ried Store Real Estate
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