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PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OE MORRIS
HIGH SCHOOL, MORRIS, MINNESOTA, AND
EDITED BY DARYL BOLSTAD, THE EDITOR-IN"
CHIEF, AND LOVELLE JOHNSON, THE ASSIST-
been 5flfli11 cbofiazz
We, the writers of the Iwatlsa of ,42,
To the person so loyal, so friendly, so true,
Do leave this, our book, in sincere dedication,
To one that proved helpful and an inspiration.
Her guidance, her ability to head the parade,
In her own class of work has given us aid.
In presenting our edition of the finest of arts,
The High School Annual, deep from our hearts.
To record the memories that to us were so dear,
To remember the fun, the good times we had here.
So to you, Miss Solien, our hats off to thee,
And truly appreciative we always shall be.
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I2 ffia gay
September 2-Uhhhhhhh! Our pet fall joys-
football, hot dogs, pop and candy. New faces,
new teachers, new subjects. Wriggling angle
worms, raw onions and what-have-you-all part
U12 fda imfat
Flying hockey pucks, sore shins, snowballs, wax-
ed skis and loaded toboggans-ah winter! Sixty
seconds to go, the clock ticks on, the crowd
cheers and it,s another basket ball victory!
Un ffizs Qgfzfzin
Budding romances and surprise prom dates, the
honking horns and gay laughter of the progres-
sive dinner, solemness of baccalaureate and the
graduates' finale-"Pomp and Circumstancef'
lid and Bill start school with a smile C
Football fans to Monte.
Bob takes a pot shot at-?
Nail 'em Tigers!
Hold still for the birdie "Breek
Good looks insurance??
Sizz and Cruze agree-it's cold!
No-can this be 1942?
Action in the Paynesville game.
Knit one, purl two.
Drummer boy dressed up.
A mutual interestl? P P?
Witli the wind and the rain in his han
The great profile.
If I break your camera, donat blame me
Smile if it kills you.
Sam sands a desk top.
Virgil and Slats enjoy the springtime.
"l'm having a five, keedsf' says H3115
The usual-john and Cruze.
Fall-its IILIFYCSI moons, colors bright
Ifall-its 'av voun ' artics, football
5, . . 1, P w
games, School agam,
Ifall cnmc to MHS.
W. R. Pogue D, L. Burrus
UQ kgs gfttcfanfi
From the Superintendent
My first concern is that each one of you while in school will becoine equipped mentally. physically and morally to
play a constructive roll as a citizen of your community and your country.
From the Principal
Our country will be in dire need of trained leaders during the next several years. especially at the critical post-war
period. Individually and collectively you are a youth typical of those who will accept this challenge for dependable.
From the Board ot Education
In this, your Iwakta, the Board of Education feels that the 1942 staff has done an excellent job of portraying a year
of life at Morris High School. and wishes to congratulate all those who contributed to it. It is our hope that the work
has been an inspiration to you and you will carry this enthusiasm into the tasks that lie ahead.
Standing: Rev, Fred Meske: W. R. Pogttte. Superintendent: J. J. Baer. Treasurer.
Sitting: Dr. R. H. Moffatt: Roy Christian. H. H. DeVVall. Clerk: R. O, Bridgford, President
Around and About
In the auditorium Miss Henjum, librarian, Mrs. Perry, English, Spanish, and
Miss Solien, social studies, may be seen lending a helping hand to some ner-
vous performers on the stage. Miss Gibbs, fine arts, Miss Young, home
economics, and Miss Wolfe, commercial, enjoy a glance at the latest
Mr. Leraas, biology and instrumental music and Miss Borstad, English and
vocal music are earnestly studying a contest score, while surrounded by a
maze of lockers enjoying a chat are Mr. Iten, science, mathematics and
boys' physical education, Miss McCarthy, girls' physical educationg and Mr.
Osterberg, industrial arts.
Orville Thompson. Bill Rotramel, Virgil Anderson, Lovelle Johnson. Dick DeWall, Don
Gunderson. Dick Torgerson. Norma Isherwood, Ruth Skrien, Elaine Vig, Colleen Manney.
Mr. Burrus, Tom Mangen. Helen Olson. Barbara Julius, Jack Brown and Madelyn Bresson.
Qur Student Council
Witli one resolve in mind, that of improving student government, the student coun'
cil swung into session. The members were elected for the full year. This plan was
adopted by the '41 and '42 council and became a part of the revised constitution.
Piloting the group was Lovelle johnson, assisted by Bill Rotramel. Orville Thompson
computed the interest on the bank account and Virgil Anderson kept the diary.
The leading project of the council was vested in the Homecoming celebration, based
on the lumberjack theme, "Paul Bunyan." Other projects included the installation of
an overshoe rack which proved beneficial to the students, janitors, and appearance of
the school. Instructions for fire and air raid drills were outlined and directed by
committees from the council. MHS graduates for the last five years would be pleas-
ed to see their class pictures, minus the dust from the attic, adorning the walls of the
Mr. Burrus acted as faculty representative in the student council.
With a Zest for Life
The Sophomore Qifioers
Iresidtnt Ruth Skritn and Vice President Hazel Frederickson sit
patiently by while Treasurer Don Dripps and Secretary Dick Bol-
stad convince themselves that the petticoats" aren't trying to put
Teeming with energy, bubbling over with en-
thusiasm, the Sophomores, the class with orig-
inality plus, added their bit to Morris High
activities in staging pie sales at four o'clock,
the skirt and sweater hop initiating the Conga
line, novel skits for pep fests and the "Juve-
nile Jesterf' a super stunt night utilizing
James McCarroll, Helen Moser. Arlene
Jones, Juline Kroening and Wallace
Shirley Welfare, Mary Margaret Knowles,
John Cumming, John Christian and Elaine
J e a n H e n ne ssy, Joan Reiber, Lois
Brunsman, Sheldon Torgerson. Dick De-
Wall and Dan Wagner.
Dick Bogh, Florence Andrusick. Junice qn,,f,,gi
Anderson and Eleanor Baer.
Mary Lou Eul, Lloyd Johnson. Don Gun-
derson and Lester Bakke.
Lorraine Podtburg, Virginia Dornquast,
Lloyd Rabel, Irving Tedin and Kenneth
Florence Winter, Beryl Wollenburg, Ar-
line Gilbertson, Daniel Faulk.
Georgia Harstad. Florence Ring, Dorothy X 5 kim
Linstad and Colleen Manney. ' W
Uur high steppers Hun-Bun and Colleen
tlohnnie and Sizz look like they can take
Smile "purdy" Mugs.
Music maestro Leraas.
How do they look to you, Dan?
Leraas watches "Smiley" put it away.
Day dreams is lovely, ain't they, Barb?
"Zuke" Iten . . . if you please.
Remember the Parkinson Trio?
Bet we know who isn't far away, Virgil!
Jean and Lois talk "it" over.
Some fun-as Trudie and Helen.
Barb, Eileen, and Donna enjoying their
Rody and Tom "Putz" around.
Me and Veronica Lake.
Shirley, Ed, and Gibby.
Mary Lou, smiling as usual.
Glamour girl Ruth.
"What,s cookin'?" Dorothy.
Tell us so we can laugh too, Mr. Pogue.
"Always a lady" Gladys.
That's getting up there, Bill.
Don't be scared Joan.
Madelyn, Barb, and Mary Lou.
Bob shoots over Bob's head.
Sheldon and Glen Thedin.
Colleen, Miss Solien, Delores Gunderson.
Miss Henjum, Cruze, Miss Borstad, Aud-
rey Ehlen and Lloyd Rabel.
A penny for your thoughts, Toar.
Our future girls of the business world.
liootball "action" in the Glenwood game.
Two johns laugh over a good one.
Forty'two strong the juniors worked and played together
to make this a great year and to bring them one step closer
to the coveted senior berth.
All those precious hours spent in practicing to make "Cross
My Heartn a finished production-the joys and responsibili-
ties of decorating for the prom-and the chore of peddling
candy and pop--add up to an o. k. year.
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To Greater Heights 5
The iunior Giiieers
Helen Olson, presidentg jack Watzke, vice presidentg Gordon john-
son, treasurerg and Marcella Anderson, secretary-they seem to be
sitting down on the job, but in reality they're very much on their
toes leading their class toward the goal of all junior classes, a super
Bonnie Zahl. Gladys Steen and Kenneth
Madelyn Bresson, Barbara Julius. Orville
Buntje and Jim Ederer.
Maclelyn Bressen, Barbara Julius. Orville
Thompson. and Mary Lou Moffatt.
'F Fay Proudfoot, Lois Marquardt, Mary Jane .
Z Houston and Henry Andrusick. V '
: Julettf- Gilbertson. Don Aanerud. Clayton
' Laager. and Mildred Barrie.
Helen Reimer, Lawrence Morrison. James
0 Qi Peterson. Jack Brown and Esther Kroen-
Don Breckenridge. Anna Bakke. Marvel
Griffin. Edward Carbert and Dwight Buss.
Dorothy Whipple, Curtis Irwin, June
Frank and Ruth Darling,
Standing: Julette Gilbertson, Douglas Swanson, Gordon Johnson 'lylary Lou Moffatt, Jiirl'xEderer. lfarbara,
Julius, O1-ville Thompson and Ruth Darling. f wi ,KV 5 h. X, U N ,
Seated: Fay Proudfoot. Gladys Steen, Madelyn Bressen, Jack Wh, Zlfe and Marcella Anderson. , '
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Cross My Heart ' li! if ,T , wi ,- W A ' gf'
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Midst the turmoil of athletics, Thanksgiving prepafations, and what-dot, 'the industrious junior
class banded together to donate one more successful block to our dramatic patchwork.
A misunderstanding of their respective off-spring made two sets of already perplexed parents
probably the most harassed couples in existence. To "show" them, the boy and girl departed on
a harmless evening date which was wrongly reported to be a crime escapade . . . well, it was
super, anyway and orchids to Mrs. Perry, who was new and made that an asset rather than a
The Tumors Present
The Tunior Prem
Deep in the unusual and unique reproduction of
King Neptune's haven, the Juniors played host to
their upperclassmen at the annual banquet and
prom. Hepping to the "jive stuff" of Guy de
Leo's band, the gang had a memorable night of
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Making a rcvcrsc click. , '
F our Wins and Three Losses fmsff K A
Nei Tigers Fair Season
After an amazing beginning of four straight victories the Tiger squad lost its next UlI'f:C games to end with a fair
record for the season.
The Iten men defeated a strong Benson team 6-0 for their first win which was also a conference game. Next the
orange and black defeated teams from Wheaton. Sauk Centre and Appleton.
Probably the largest crowd in history ever to watch a high school encounter at Morris was on hand to watch the
'4Tigers" go down in defeat very gallantly to a strong team from Glenwood, the eventual West Central Conference
Two other defeats by the Morris Aggies and Monte ended the season for 1941 and high school play for eight seniors,
Ed LaFave, Tom Mangan, Bob Wagner, Sandy Sirr, Jack Harris, Captain Bill Rotramel, Frank Snorek and Harry Nelson.
Bob Wagner, star halfback of the 1941 team, was named All-Conference while Tom Mangan. Dan Wagner, and Bill
Rotramel were named to the second team and Lester Bakke received honorable mention. Jack Watzke. Junior center,
was named captain elect of the 1942 squad,
Morris - - 6 Benson - - 0
Morris - - 27 Wheaton - - 6
Morris - - 31 Sauk Centre - - 0
Morris - - 19 Appleton - - 0
Morris - - 19 Glenwood - 27
Morris - 7 Aggies - 13
Morris - - 14 Montevideo - - 18
First Row: Ed LaFave, Bill Rotramel, Lester Bakke, Jack Watzke. Dan Wagner, Orville Thompson
and Sandy Sirr. Second Row: Jerry Smith, Jack Harris. Harry Nelson. Lloyd Johnson, Tom Man-
gan, Bob Wagner and Dick Bolstad, Third Row: Don Dripps. Dick DeWall, Bob Bergherr, John
Christian, Coach Iten, Sheldon Torgerson, Fay Proudfoot, John Cumming and Wallace Simonson.
King "Gausmann reigns.
"Smiley', smiles-before the game.
Scout Schumann carries traditional
Jack seems happy.
Smitty in Seniors' prize winner.
John and Francis warm-up.
Freshmen with their Blue-Ox.
Chuck-one foot in the "cemetery."
Truck driver Barb.
Bob looks on.
"The Band Played On."
Swindal sees all.
Ah-Ah-Ah, let's don,t argue
George Murray-and the dummies.
Down Main street.
Star Spangled Banner waves in the
Norma's getting anxious.
Curtie looks beyond his nose-or
Dick looks happy about the whole
cgi fl 1029
Spring-its peeping plants, returning
birds. romantic words,
Spring-its final tests, graduation,
and tiicn vacation,
Spring came to MHS.
Bill Rotramel, Orville Thompson. Tom Mangan, Ed La Fave, Jack Watzke, Captain
Harry Nelson, Bob Wagner
Tiger Hardwood Men
Cop First Conference Title
With an amazing record of eight wins and no losses, the Tiger basketball squad
brought to MHS their first West Conference Championship trophy in the history
of the school.
Coach lten"s squad opened its conference schedule by downing a fast Appleton
team, 41-31. Next two victims of the Tigers were Benson, 44-39, and Litchfield in
a very thrilling game, 27-24. Then the MHS quintet met the Benson Plowboys
again and snowed them under 36-26. Next to fall before the orange and black were
the Willniar Cardinals, 39-27, and a tall Sauk Centre five, 51-37. By rallying in
the hnal few minutes of the next game the Tigers eeked out a 34-32 decision over
Glenwood, the pre-conference favorites. This cinched the title for MHS, but for good
measure they dumped Montevideo, the defending champions, 39-19.
The whole of the 1941-42 season was the most successful of any Morris High team
with a remarkable record of 19 wins against only 2 defeats.
MHS 40 Graceville 17 MHS Elbow Lake
MHS 46 Campbell 25 MHS Cliokio
MHS 41 fi Appleton 31 MHS ifWillmar
MHS 44 i1Benson 39 MHS 1'G1enwood
MHS 38 Climax 25 MHS iiSauk Centre
MHS 27 Litchneltl 24 MHS iM0ntevideo
MHS 38 Breckenridge 29 MHS Crosby-Iron.
MHS 48 Herman 21 MHS St. Marys
MHS 42 Paynesville 17 MHS Breckenridge
MHS 36 :Benson 26 MHS Starbuck
MHS 50 Wheaton 28
" Conference games.
In the Spirit of Christmas
Our Sacred Pageant
Nativity scenes portrayed as tabloids in a giant picture frame formed the back-
ground for the sacred pageant which ushered in the yuletide season at Morris High
Over a hundred voices blended together to fill the air with beautiful hymns of
praise and rejoicing. This impressive and beautiful pageant was under the direction
of Miss Gladys Borstad. Harry Nelson and James Peterson read the old, but ever in-
spiring Christmas story.
Supplementing the choruses in special arrangements of the old carols were the girls,
sextet and the boys, double quintet. A medley of Christmas music was played by the
concert band as an overture.
The lwalcia Staff
"An annual every student will want
to ownm was the aim ever before the
staff as they went to work compil-
ing the 1942 lwakta. Selecting,
trimming and mounting pictures,
recording of school activities and
careful editing of copy were only a
few of the details which kept the
staff busy on Monday nights-often
to the melodious strains of Glenn
Miller. Pointers on yearbook lay-
outs were gleaned by Editor Daryl
Bolstad and Assistant Editor Lovelle
Johnson at the MHSPA Convention.
The staff includes: Activities, An-
nette Arnesong Classes, Norma Ish-
erwood, Marjorie Frankg Sports, Bill
Rotramelg Music, Clythera Cruzeg
Photography, Betty Sisson, Bob
XY'agner, jack Harrisg Head Typist,
-lean Gustavsong Business staff. Dick
Torgerson, Bill Chapman, I-ld La-
That ls News
In the Tinta Wasota
If it's news youlll find it in the
"Tinta Wasota." That is always
the aim of the staff in making the
paper, the official organ of Morris
High School, better with each suc-
Partly for fun and fellowship and
partly to learn, fourteen loyal staff
members attended the MHSPA at
Minneapolis in November.
Members of the staff include: Virgil
Anderson, editor-in-chief, Bill Ro-
tramel, Ed LaFave, and Betty Sisson,
associate editors, Mary Lou Moffatt
and Ruth Darling, assistant editorsg
Dick Torgerson and Daryl Bolstad.
editorial staffg Clythera Cruze, An-
nette Arneson and Lois Brunsman,
feature writers, Marcella Anderson,
,Iune Frank, Tom Mangan, .Ioan
Reiber, and -Ieanne Gustavson, re-
porters, Barbara Julius, Dorothy
Wfhipple, and Norma Isherwood,
typistsg Bertha Manslia, copy editor:
exchange editor, Marjorie Frank.
I 7 .
Mary Lou Moffatt, Lovelle Johnson, Hazel Fredericksen, Annette Arneson, Ruth Darling, Don Gunderson
Clythera Cruze, Dorothy Whipple, Betty Sisson, Esther Kroening, Barbara Julius, Virgil Anderson.
In Poetry and Prose
We Learn, to Interpret
To learn how to interpret poetry and prose was the aim of the twelve senior high
students taking part in Morris High literary activities.
'The subfdistrict speech contest Was held at Morris this year with four students Win
ning superiors in three divisions-Clythera Cruze, in interpretative reading with The
Waltz", Don Gunderson in learned oratory with "Pioneer Blood" and Lovelle ohn
son and Mary Lou Moffatt in manuscript reading.
AAnnette Arneson, Virgil Anderson, Ruth Darling, Barbara Julius, Esther Kroening,
Hazel Frederickson and Dorothy Whipple entered in interpretative reading and Betty
Sisson in learned oratory.
The district contest was held at Breckenridge a week later and Clythera Cruze and
Don Gunderson Won the right to enter the regional festival at Wadena.
Mrs. Perry and Miss Solien coached the declamation entries this year.
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First Row: Frank Snorek, Bill Rotramel, Orville Thompson, Sandy Sirr. Bob Wagner.
Curtis Irwin. Tom Mangan and Dan Wagner.
Second Row: Ed LaFave, John Cumming, Wallace Simonson, Dick DeWall, John Christ-
ian, Dick Bolstad. Don Dripps. Lloyd Johnson. and Harry Nelson.
Third Row: Fay Proudfoot, Douglas Swanson. Lester Bakke. Jack Watzke, Jim Ederer,
Jack Harris, Dick Torgerson, Jerry Smith and Coach Iten.
Qur Sportsmens Club
There's V for victoryg I for Iteng and M for the Monogram Club. It all adds up to
spell vim!-the best word to describe the '41-'42 "M" club.
"Eight sweaters to buy" seemed to be the major problem placed before the group
which was advised by Coaches Iten and Osterberg.
This year's "M" club boasted a membership of twenty-six athletes, eight of which will
receive sweaters. They are: Frank Snorek, Sandy Sirr, Jack Harris, Ed LaFave, Tom
Mangan, Bill Rotramel, Bob Wagiier and I-larry Nelson.
The club was led by four seniors: Tommy Mangan, Bill Rotramel, Sandy Sirr, and Ed
LaFave acting as President, Vice President, Secretary and Treasurer in that order.
Morris Concert Band
Iractice makes perfect-well nearly perfect,
friendly direction of Mr. Leraas the band made
ball tournaments, pep fests, and community
The marching band was a Welcome sight in
and zest with its snappy stepping drum majors and military music.
Mary Lou Eul
Mary Lou Moffatt
The Trumpet Trio
Our hats off to the trumpet trio, Dick
Torgerson, Bill Chapman, and Dick De-
NY'all, for their super ensemble. Never a
noon passed without the strains of "The
Three Trumpetersn or the hot licks of
the swing yell floating upstairs, indicat-
ing that the three were at it again, prac-
ticing faithfully ever striving for per
tliat's the band's motto. Under the able and
splendid showings at the spring festival, basket
many of the school celebrations, adding color
Music ls Fun
For ilie Double Quintet
Do--Mi-So-Dol A little practice, a little organizing and prestol-the double quintet emerges.
ln school and out of school the boys were a popular group whether singing negro spirituals or
swinging a popular tune.
And ihe Girls' Sexiei
Tuning up for an appearance at the llducation XVeek program the girls' sextet warbled a few
harmonious strains of "lt's Fun to Live"-and they really meant it.
Aid meetings added to the joy of singing.
Q 5 v
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Cake and coffee at Ladies
Dick Bolstad. John Christian.
Daryl Bolstad, Sheldon Torg-
erson. John Cumming. Dan
Wagner. Bill Rotramel. Dick
Torgerson and Bill Chapman.
Helen Olson. Jean Gustavson.
Joan Reiber. Lovelle Johnson.
Clythera Cruze and Annette
A. TOP ROW: Dick Torgerson, Jack Harris, Sheldon Torgerson. Dick DeWall, Daryl Bolstad. Bill Chap-
man, John Cumming, Bill Rotramel, Douglas Swanson, Dan Wagner, Donald Gunderson, Dick Bolstad.
John Christian. Lloyd Rabel.
SECOND ROW: Clythera Cruze. Florence Winter, Barbara Julius, Ruth Darling. Mary Margaret Know-
les, Dorothy Welfare, Norma Isherwood, Eleanor Baer. Esther Kroening, Dorothy Whipple, Barbara
Krueger, Lois Marquardt.
THIRD ROW: Jean Gustavson. Judith Simonson. Harriet Sunquist. Julette Gilbertson, Lois Brunsman,
Gladys Steen, Madelyn Bresson, Helen Olson, Annette Arneson, Mary Lou Moffatt, Ruth Skrien.
FOURTH ROW: Arlene Gilbertson, Eileen Goyette, Marcella Anderson, Junice Anderson, Elaine Vig,
Mary Jane Houston, Lovelle Johnson, Colleen Manney. Mary Lou Eul, Florence Andrusick, Phyllis Ny-
Morris High Students
For a "change of paceu Morris High Students gather in the band room to make
sweet music. As a part of their repertoire and particular favorites are "The Lord ls
My Shepherd" and "The Vale of Tuoni."
Arrayed in beautiful new maroon gowns with crisp white collars, the mixed chorus
made its second major appearance of the year in the spring concert held just before
the festival at Glenwood.
There are fifty members in the chorus. The schedule of revolving practice periods
held twice each week on Tuesdays and Thursday, under the direction of Miss Bor-
stad, was an inovation this year. According to this plan no student has to miss par-
ticipation in mixed chorus because of conflict in his schedule of classes.
LEFT: Standing: Dick Torgerson, Sandy Sirr, Clytliera Ciuze. Daryl Bolstad. Sitting: Lovelle Johnson. Betty Sisson.
Annette Arneson. RIGHT: Standing: Marlin Anderson. Ed LaFave. Harry Nelson, Bill Rotramel. Sitting: Tom
Mangan, Virgil Anderson, Jack Harris, Bob Wagner,
The Seniors Present
uEVer Since Eve"
Concentrating on the strife and stamina of the younger generation we found the cast of "Ever
Since Eve" portraying an energetic high school newspaper staff. As if young love isn't
puzzling enough, they throw in a romantic duo between two teachers. All together it was one
grand performance and the cast, Miss Solien and the audience had fun.
The Cream of the Crop
Top honors in the classroom go to ten seniors, outstanding in music, forensics, dramatics and
journalism. The selection, which is based on their scholastic record at the end of the Hrst semes-
ter, includes Lovelle Johnson, Virgil Anderson, Dick Torgerson, Annette Arneson, Clythera
Cruze, Betty Sisson, Norma Isherwood, Donna Dournquast, Daryl Bolstad and jack Gausman.
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Bill Chapman, treasurer: Dick Torgerson, presidentg Betty Sisson
Secretaryg Bill Rotramei, vice president.
At last it's here! I've waited twelve years and now I can hardly believe it's true.
Graduation. Isnyt it strange, diary, how different the words sound to me, a senior!
When I was a sophomore, diary, the high point in my life was the "Three Ring Cir-
cus Partyf' Oh, how hard we worked to make it a success.
Things didn't look so bright for us at the start of the junior year with so little
money in our treasury and the junior-senior prom staring us in the face-Oh yes,
diary-remember the final dress rehearsal when we just couldn't get Aunt Effie's
wheel chair over the threshold-and when we forgot our lines in the middle of the
first act. And then, dear diary, the trouble and fun we had in transforming the gym
into Neptune's Haven. How proud we were when we actually took part in that
grand march and it was swell!
And then this year-the best of all. Remember, diary, those nights I went up to
work on the annual and mother said, "You won't be late, will you?" And I assured
her I wouldn't, but there was always so much to be done. Then "Ever Since Eve"
and the progressive dinner, the prom, baccalaureate, class night, and graduation-oh,
diary, and now it's all over, but we still have our memories and you.
I 'g'I'op Row: .luck Hz11'1'is. Eilvc-n Goyerw. Tom Munuun. Bu1'bu1'u K1'l1fAgi5'1'.
SUVHIIKI Row' Xnnvltr- .-Xrnc-.4on. Don H1TQl'1l. Pvugy 'Ymis'u1m..Iu.rk GEILISIIILIIW.
:mi Huw: Paxnl Plclwnxxis Hn1'1'1c-t Sllllqllirl. Eci 1.z1Fz1x'e'.CI5'I111-1'a Crnzez
Fourtn Roux Donra Jeanne Winter, Bonnie I-Iawkinbon.
Top Row: Bill Rotramcl. Lovelle Johnson. Daryl Bolmacl. Betty Scliumuh.
51-Conti Row: Dorothy Welfare. Bob W3gllill'. Judy SllllOllSOll. Dick Torgvrmoii
Third Row: Biil Chapman, Betty Sissoh. Harry Nelson. Bertha M3IlSk8.
Fourth Row: Joanne Gustavsoh, Phyllis Nystuen.
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Top Row: Russell Jensen. Margy Ross, Leslie Voss. Betty Jacobson.
Swonci Row: Norma lslierwood. Marlin Anderson. Donna Dornguast. Clinton Sinnli.
Tliiicl Rom Bill Swincial. Virgil Anderson. Sandy Sirr, Marjoiy Frank,
Fourth Row: Kenneth Linstad. Frank Snorek,
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