Mound Westonka High School - Mohian Yearbook (Mound, MN)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 68

 

Mound Westonka High School - Mohian Yearbook (Mound, MN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1932 volume:

Mound Consolidated High School BOARD OF EDUCATION C. E. Lockerby, President T. M. Thomson, Clerk J. G. Maclean, Treasurer D. M. Craig C. L. Tuff F. P. Leekley HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY, 1931-1932 A. C. Tibbetts, Superintendent Gudrun Ness, Principal Bertha E. Field, Science E. L. Allen, Commercial Evan Jones, Mathematics and Athletics Irving Kepkc, Manual Training L. Katherine Olsen, English and Dramatics Charlotte Verrell, Home Economics Gladys Ireland, Latin and English Arlys Denzel, Music J. M. Julsrud, Social Studies F. C. Campbell, Agriculture Mrs. J. E. White, Librarian Photographs made by Rembrandt Studios, Inc., Minneapolis, Minn. CLASS OF 1932 President, Lucille Hegerle Vice-President, Jethro Philbrook Secretary, Helen Jarl Treasurer, Mildred Krause Advisor, kiss Ness Valedictorian: Helen Jarl Salutatorian: Elvira Weinzierl Paul Anderson Cyrus Auran Grace Austin Earl Aylmer Willard Bailey Leslie Belland Florian Boll Leona Carlson Carmen Dahl Charlotte Eastburg William Erickson Lawrence Fuller Evelyn Gertz Alyce Gross Lucille Hegerle Cyrus Huff Helen Jarl Eleanor Koehler Mildred Krause William Krause Lily Ann Krotzer William Moe Louis Murray Lorraine Nelson Helge Norgard Jethro Philbrook Kenneth Pierson William Ringer Robert Schoening Arthur Segner Arlo Severns Jenneth Sterne Elvira Weinzierl Genevieve Williams Motto: In Ourselves is the Triumph or Defeat. Flower: Tea Rose Colors: Black and SilvercdMPHMMooco oo CLASS PO SM Our echool days are over The ship is ready to 6et sail, Te have gained those things which books have hidden And which our faculty have so oridefully given, ’Te are ready to sail for harbors unknown. Our boat is afloat, and a sail, ?e must part, ere the tide be turned. Our High’ School Days are over, Time hastens on but leaves in every heart Our friendships, loves, and tender memories Ihich never will depart. The last note has sounded, we must away. The blue sky above, the waves beneath The ship is sailing to harbors unknown. Our hearts are a flutter, but we are strong Haven1t the years at school made us brave and true To conouer the worlds that lay before us? Adventure is beckoning, we must away.thither in oassing years, While life at Mound goes calmly on, And our hearts beat faster and faster Ab we think about our dear old Alma Mater Tho has sheltered us so long. j m thoughts are of love and fane As our ship sails calmly on Tc the haven under the hill. life’s trials, its loves, and its victories, We place on thy alter so blessed. The tide is out, all is quiet here We’re safe home with all those so dear. After all these things have come to pas6 Such as bitterness, happiness, and success, You are a part of us, never to be forgotten Your hopes shall never be in vain For we shall bring back love and fame And on thy alter lay. Charlotte Eastburgo SENIOR CUSS SONG This Senior Class of 1932, We're all for Mound, yes, Mound we're proud of you; O.vfc jn the world, we now must take our place Y ghting life's problems, this we now must face, Yes, ire regret to have to say good by, Tut xo see you again, we'll surelv try, Refrain. 'Tis a wish at parting, from our Senior vear, You will all remember how we loved it here; Thanks to you our teachers, friends and classmates too, Thus to you at parting Our class bids you a final adieu. O Eleanor KoehlerCLASS HISTORY On a morning in September in the year 1928, a group of boys arid girls gathered in the Mound High School to embark on a four yecr oyage to distant lands of strange and wondrous sights and experiences. This voyage was to be a personally conducted tour in charge of Superintendent A. C. Tibbetts. First the tour included a nine months stay in Freshman Land, with Miss Ireland as our Advisor, Jean Lockerby as President, Alyce Gross as Vice President, Lawrence Fuller as Secretary, and Evelyn Gertz as Treasurer. Hone in the party of 49 had ever visited this land before, but had heard reports of its green fields and delicious foods from other travelers who had once voyaged there. During our stay we became acquainted with the wonders of Algebra, and a few became so entangled in its intricacies that they never emerged, but were lost completely and never rejoined the party. Many entered Latin Peninsula, and enjoyed the peculiar delights to be found there. A few were lost in the fourth conjugation and ablative absolute, and had to remain two years before they found their way out. Some were charmed with the delights of General Science Mountains, although a few of the weaker ones never succeed ed in surmounting all these barriers.The conductor of the tour wisely supervised our recreations and protected us from occasional attacks of noisy creatures called Sophomores, who invaded Freshmen Land. We entertained ourselves ?.t a class party in the fall of the year. In the spring we en- oyed a picnic at Spring Park. At the end of the nine months ooj passports were issued to enable us to leave on the next crvi I 're which was to Sophomore Island. rtfr.er a summer vacation, a somewhat smaller group assembled to embark for the excursion on Sopiromore Island. The conductor of +his trip wa6 Miss Field. Many of the assistants on this tour were xhe same as those who had attended to our needs in Freshman Land. We chose Lawrence Fuller as our Chief, Alyce Gross as his Assistant, Jean Lockerby as Treasurer, and Evelyrr Gertz as Secretary. Our band of students, full of enthusiasm, landed at- the island. Some hastened to scale Geometry Heights and found there pleasures cf sight and intellect, altho a few did not like the rough going and deserted the group at the first opportunity. Many found keerr pleasure in digging into the Historic Mounds, and found there the records of the lives of many great men. All of the group were forced to take a sail on English Lake, and to take frequent plunges into Oral Bay. A few of the more active occasionally tried to sneak across the narrow channel to Freshman Land and annoy the natives there, but the conductor quickly quelled these attempts.During Christmas vacation, one of our members, Woodrow Engle-hart, passed away. We all missed his cheerful presence very much. We ended our second year with a snappy picnic at Independence Bear u i'U next tour was to Junior Continent. We had no sooner landed M er'i. than the travelers began to complain of crowded conditions, '•’ho .'.••nductor explained that conditions were not really more crowd-eu t.'.ev had been, but that every one who reached Junior Land is ai':‘±iCT3d with a form of consciousness of increased size and importance, but this is felt only by the traveler himself, and passes away as soon as he leaves Junior Land. Various localities were explored on this continent; English Heights, Mathematical Depths, and bottomless History Pits, all were investigated. We had as our conductor Hiss Eggan (now Mrs. James C. Kirkeby), Ear± Aylmer was chosen President; Evelyn Gertz, Vice President; Lucille Hegerle, Secretary; and Marianne Collins, Treasurer. In December v e presented the play, “Go Slow, Mary”. With the proccedf of this play we entertained the Seniors quite royally at a banquet in the form of a Japanese ifFete:l. During the winter the whole class went on a skating party. V e had a good time and returned home well satisfied. At the close of school, after we had taken the State Examinations, we held our annual class picnic at Independence Beach. We had a ripping good time and returned home extremely tired.We returned the next day to get our passports for the next tour to Senior Haven. On landing at Senior Haven, we were given our choice of pleasures to explore. New delights met us on every hand. Pleasures such as we had never dreamed of were ours. Under the competent leadership of our adviser, Miss Ness, we began our searches; Lucille Hegerle was immediately elected President, Jethro Fhilbrook, Vice President; Helen Jarl, Secretary; and Mildred Krause, Treasurer. With the assistance of our class executives, we had a sleigh-ride party and an oyster supper which all declared was a grand success. On April 16, the Juniors of 1932 took us sailing. We spent a pleasant evening on their ship. Decorations were carried out appropriately and the waitresses were dressed in sailor outfits. On the 13th of May our class presented the play, "'So This is London". The following week we gave our regular class day program. After the customary baccalaureate service and the necessary commencement exercises, we shall regretfully watch our ship, Mound High, fade away in the distance with only our memories and our diplomas to recall the glad days aboard her. Mildred Krause Grace Austin Cyrus Auran Lorraine NelsonCLASS PROPHECY Will wonders never end? Elvira Weinzierl has -rone in for flyin She recently made a rlon-stoo flight from Soring Park to Mound. Paul Anderson is still doing bookkeeping ar.d living with his aged oarents. Billy Krause has sprouted up like a tree, since leaving school and has now the title of "The Iron Man". William Erickson has let his hair gro'v a little longer, and now wanders from place to place laying his fiddle. He is really very famous in Mound. Leona Carlson has the most beautiful home for miles around. She has earned it by saving‘couoons of all kinds. Louis Murray has a big "Beauty Parlor" in Armstrong. He is an expert at giving finger waves. Don't you remember his hair was always in soft waves when he was in our class? Willard Bailey has let his beard grow and is claying the role o "The Bearded Bandit" at the Mound Auditorium. Jenneth and Arlo, pals in high school days, have fought the battle of unemployment together and are now nosing for advertising purposes as the Gold Dust Twins. Carmen Dahl, wishing to live up to her name, is the leader of the Doll Chorus at the Minnesota Theatere this season. After a courtship of nine years Mildred finally said "yes" and she and her husband, William Moe, are operating the Moe Resort at Spring Park. Business has increased considerably since the union.Earl Aylmer, after being jilted in so many love affairs, has come to the conclusion that women are all alike, and is now a lermit on Enchanted Island. Cyrus Huff has been promoted from Janitor to Principal of the spring Park School. He has hopes of enforcing the Gum Chewing Act. Alyce Gross has won world renown in the war between the fish orms and cock roaches. Her ministerings unto the suffering fighters, especially the fish worms, has given her the title of the second Florence Nightingale. Leslie Belland is the chief potato slicer of the U. S. After Leaving high school he was appointed by the President to serve on the Commission for more and thinner slices of potatoes. Genevieve Williams is Private Secretary toHelgeNor r now the President of the Orange Growers’ Association ofr 7Qn a7T;he intense heat of the climate has greatly added to the intelligence of both.V Cyrus Auran, doctor of medicine, heads a large clinic in East Australia for the removal of ingrown toe nails. Bill Ringer discarded his Ford in 1940, and is now the inventor of a motorless automobile which runs on smoke. Jethro Philbrook is the head of the new macaroni factory of Shadywood Point, making the product by stuffing the macaroni with the holes of doughnuts. Eleanor Koehler and Grace Austin, wishing to help enlighten animal life, are singing swanee music of every form and kindon a raft to the seals in northern Siberia. Finding life too quiet and peaceful in Mound, Lorraine Nelson and Arthur Segner, her husband, have settled in Borneo where they are operating a winter resort. Evelyn Gertz, a well-known business woman, is operating a chain of filling stations from Mound to Maple Plain. Helen Jar! 3s the first woman ever appointed Chief Justice of the c'uoTerr.e Cuurt of the L. S. Her first move was to have the bench painted and redecorated. Laurence Fuller did not marry his childhood sweetheart as yet because of the lack of funds, tut has distinguished nimself as the owner of the Never Sink Steamship Ccmoany. Lucille Hegerle, making use of her athletic ability, is teaching turtles to dive off the Seton Bridge. Kenneth Pierson and Robert Schoening were partners in the junk business at Boni until recently, when the partnership was dissolved because cf a robbery. Florian Boll is teaching the ping pong team of Northwestern Univers3.ty. He hopes to retain the world's championship. Lilly Ann Krotzer, the promising prima donna, is making her debut Itt the beautiful new Paramount Theater at Mound. Charlotte Faetburg has established a Poet1s Corner in the Minnetonka Pilot. A conteet is held each week of which Charlotte is sole judge. Helen J’arl. Willard Bailey. “ (Former ipember, Class of 1932) Eleanor Thomosen.LAST TILL AND TSSTAJTSNT 7e, the Senior Claes, of the city of Hound, County of Hennepi State of Hinnesota end Hound Consolidated High School, being now in good health, strength of body and mind, but sensible to the 'uncertainty of life and the shortness of our stay in high school, and desiring to make disposition of our property end affairs before forgetting all we have learned in four years, do hereby make, publish, and declare the following to be our last will and testament, hereby revoking and cancelling any and all wills heretofore or hereafter made by us. Article I 7e request that an album of our class be kept in the assembly as a constant reminder to future students of their illustrious alumni, a perpetual guide to rendering freshmen. Article II To the high school as a wh'-'le, we bequeath, give and convey this key which is the key to knowledge which the senior class has forged by hours and hours of hard, diligent study, with the great masters of the world. Te leave this as a trust with Hr. Tibbetts. Art, i e ttt (To Andrew Norgard, Pres.) Realizing how sadly leckinp- the Junior Class is in dignity, and necessary characteristics hich will - ake them qualified to hold the honored seats of the Seniors, we leave them the arm band of senior dignity, the Tncvclopedia of intelligence, the ring of loyalty, and an invitation making certain their graduation.Article IV (To John Nohner, Pres.) Being that the Sopho-morcis are so noisy e leave them our cuiet, serene and constant ▼»avs and manners and our calm outlook on life. (Doll and rattle) Article V (To Charles Lockerby, Pres.) To the Freshmen, r»e leave this oackage in the hope that the contents may enable them to develop into Seniors equally as brilliant as this class is. (Bottle of milk) Article VI The teachers' assignments and frorne to all. Article VII Paul Anderson's ability to dance to Norbert Ebert. Cyrus Auran's ability to portray the character of an Englishman" to Herbert Litfin. Grace Austin's conscientious ork to Grace Stinson. Earl Aylmer's oratorical ability to Clarence ICloers. TTillard Bailey's poise and cheering ability to Roy Ekstrom. L’rslit Belland's light little laugh to Evelyn Moreen. Florian Boll's ability to play football to Morris lest. Leona Carlson's tallness to Talter Jarl. Carmen Dahl's sect in the bus to John St-vlo. Charlotte Dastburg's dramatic ability to Emily Luedtke. 'Tilliam Erickson's ability to do physics to Marion Soauldinff. Laurence Fuller's kno -it-rll to Herbert Logelin. Alvce Gross' tinynese to Charlotte 7inberg. Evelyn Gertz's personality to Gotfried Johnsfcn. Cvrus Huff's gum chewing hr.bit to Damrris Nelson.Lucille Hegerle's athletic ability to Cordolla Hill. Helen Jarl's scholastic ability to Dorothy Styner. Eleanor Koehler's soprano voice to 7illiam Broekert. Kildred Krause's curly hair to Ruth Hegerle. 7illiam Krause's big husky build to Alffed Shol. Lily Ann Krotzer's bashfulness to John Nohner. 7illiam Hoe's ay rfrth the girls to Jptoqo .Aylmer. Louis Hurray's noisiness to Stanley Hanson. Lorraine Nelson's quietness to Alvina. Anderson. fsHelge Norg-Td's ise cracks and good looks to-anyone that qualifies. "iC Jethro PhilbrooVs ability to lead songs to Frederick Albert. Kenneth Pierson's ability to olnv golf to Grant Hiller. ”rilli !n Ringer's eyebrows' to E’lpene Oveson. Robert Schoening's aMlitv as stage manager to Dick Roddy. Arthur Segner's ability to read, rsleeo to Harold Luke. Arlo Severns' ability to read and r-rite ooetry about Mary Ellen to Glen Kaiser. Jenneth Sterne' s hat to Andre™ Norpard Elvira 7einzierl'e job of collecting attendance reoorts to Francis Klein. Genevieve 7i 11 iruns' ability to type to Olga Scaecker.TH2 HALL 07 FAME 1. Most popular girl - - - - - - - Aiyce, Lucille, Helen 2. Most popular boy ■ -Willlain IC„, Helge, Cyrus H. i .Best girl athlete ----- - - -Lucille, Aiyce, Evelyn -;• Best boy athlete u- ■ -Cyrus H., Helge. William K. Biggest Bluffer- Willard, Cyrus H., Floria.n, Win. K. o. Biggest Bluff eo- Genevieve, Helen, Lucille, Aiyce 7W Teacher's Pet -------- -Laurence, Helen, Aiyce 3- Smallest space taker - - - - William X,, Aiyce, Helen 9c Greatest space taker -Genevieve, William M., Cyrus H. 10. Cutest -------- — - - -Aiyce, Evelyn, Lucille 11. Peppiest --------- Willard, Aiyce, William X. j-J. Hungriest ------ -Genevieve, Florian, William R. 13. ITerviest — ' m - - Cyrus H , Helge, Willard 14- Prettiest Girl ------ -Lorraine, Lucille, Evelyn lb. lost handsome boy ------ -Laurence, Paul, Cyrus H. Ice Host generous ------- -Willard, Cvrus H., Grace 17. Best blusher —— ------- Paul, Helge, Willard 18c Best blushee ------ -Lorraine, Carmen, Genevieve 19 Most talented girl ------- -Helen, Aiyce. Grace SO. Most talented boy - - - •• -Laurence, Paul, Cyrus A.21. Class Ma ----------- Genevieve, Grace, Alyce 22. Class Pa - - - - ♦Earl, ♦Willard, William R., Cyrus H. 23. Class Pet - -- -- -- -- -William K, Alyce,. LUcille- 24. Quietest girl - - --- Lorraine, ♦Leona, ♦Grace, Elvira 25. Quietest boy - ----- - - - Louis, William E., Cyrus A. 26. Cleverest girl ------ - - -_- - Helen, Lucille, Alyce 27. Cleverest boy - p ■ Willard, William K., Helge 28. Best dressed girl ------- -Alyce, Helen, Eleanor 29. Best dressed boy ----- - - - -Laurence, Paul, Cyrus A. 30. Most accomplished girl-----------Helen, Grace, Alyce 31. Most accomplished boy - ----- Laurence, Earl, Cyrus A. 32. Class Comedian L, i m Willard, Helge, William K. 33. Most studious girl---------------Helen, Elvira, Grace 34. Most studious boy ------ Earl, Cyrus A., Laurence 35. Biggest talker --------------- Willard, Cyrus H., Arlo 36. Biggest talkee - - --- - - - Genevieve, Lucille, Helen 37. Most charming girl-------------Lucille, Lorraine, Alyce 38. Most courteous boy ------ Paul, Willard, Laurence 39. Most deoendable girl - -- - Helen, Lucille, Grace 40. Most dependable boy - ♦Earl, ♦Laurence, Cyru6 A., Paul Indicates tie.FOOTBALL Coach S. Jones Wn Moe T. Captain Lettermen S.'Hanson T. J, Sterne G. A. Shol G. t Boll R. E. !I, Skarp 11.. E. • Wrn Brcckort C. 1L ;Horgard H. B. M. Therauit H. B. 5,1 L. Fuller Q. B. C. Huff F. B. N. Walters T. V. Bruhn G. Ebert G. Trn Xrau6e E. Mgr. G. Kaiser S. C. Auran C. D. Ferguson H. B. Wm Guopy H. B. vfm For key Q, B. Skstrurn F. b. ALL DISTRICT ME1J Boll R. S. Hanson L. G. Fuller Q. B FOOTBALL GAMES Mound-----------13 St. Paul Central - Mound --------13 Wayzata ------ Mound-----------12 St. Louis Park- Mound ---------6 Hookins ------ Mound --------27 Excelsior - - — Mound------------0 U. High-------- O O CD ID O C-BASKETBALL 1931-1932 Runner up Coach Evan Jones Lettermen William Krause F. Stanley Hanson 0. Dick Walke G. Lewis Murray F. Cyrus Huff G. Milton Therault F. William Broeckert Vernon Bruhn Clarance Howiller Glen Kaiser Andrew Norgard Alfred Shol Dick Roddy Harold Kunt2 Helge Norgard F. Captain Results: Second place in district tournament. TOURNAMENT GAMES Mound--- 2 Watertown Mound ------- - -19 Exoelsior Mound ----------20 Shokopee Mound ----------IB Waconia - 13 16 16 34ICorjrard Kuf: ?sJ'..Ur 9 j-r r' i'£ x julc i.ju' Vl .cr I!an3or 3!:oJ. MacDonald retoraon leizig TRACK Coach E. Jones Pierson Walters Erockert Eruhn Walke Severns Crocker Rchbein Kaiser Fredrickson E. Anderson Knntz Bertramson Towner Winberg Englehart Krotzer Lockerby H. ICowalke Eelland Dullura Stavlo Mound received third place at the Mound Relays, second piece at the District Meet, and fourth place at the Regional Meet,BAND and ORCHESTRA Director: Hiss A. Denzel This year the band has greatly increased, not only in the number of players, but in expertness of playing. Under the able leadership of Hiss Denzel the band played for the basketball tournament at Hopkins and was praised highly by all who heard it. If the band does as well next year it will soon become the greatest asset the school has ever had. The school orchestra of the year 1931-1932 has not only made a step forward, but has made a tremendous leap towards stardom. The addition of so many violins has made the chief difference. One cannot have a real orchestra or symphony without a large violin section. Credit for the very wonderful success of the orchestra and band must be given to the director, Miss Denzel. However, the new instrundents purchased during the year have been a great aid, and the student effort and interest is also a factor to be considered.GLEE CLUB Director: Miss Arlys Denzel. The second year membership of the A Capoella Choir ve.s increased from 60 to 90. On February 5, the entire Glee Club presented a musical comedy, "The Lucky Jade", r'hich ras very successfully given. An Operetta Orchestra of fifteen pieces accompanied the choruses, and the various department faculty members aided in the production. In the spring, forty oeoole ere chosen for a Jlxed Chorus, twenty for a Girls’ Glee Club, and twenty for a Bovs’ Glee Club. These three organizations represented Mound at the Kusic Contest hich fps held Aoril 23 in Minneapolis at Jefferson Junior High School. This year as our first year in the B Division, hich comprises schools having a student bodv of 200 to 800. The Mixed Chorus and Girls’ Trio placed first in the District Contest and the Mixed Chorus olaced third at the State Contest.c3dramatics Miss Olsen, Coach. I it the Sub-District Contest, held at Excelsior, February 16, Lucille Hegerle placed first with her dramatic selection, "The Heath Disk1’1; Earl Aylmer placed first with hip oration, "Touissant L Ouverture"; Velma Cressy pieced second wioh her humorous selection, "Friday Afternoon At Our School." LuiiZle and Earl then represented Mound in the District Contest, held at Chaska, on February 24, where they both placed third. The Senior Class Play, "So This Is London", a three act comedy, was presented on May 13, with great success. The cast included: Jenneth Sterne, Lucille Hegerle, Charlotte Eaet'ourg, Lawrence Fullei Mildred Krjcuse, Kenneth Pierson, Cyrus Auran, Alyce Grocs, Arlo 8ev rn0, Earl Aylmer, and Genevieve Williams. The junior Class Play, "The Nulr Farm"’, presented December 11, was also a success. Hie cast was Andrew Norgard, George MacDonald, Stanley Hanson, Edith Rasmussen, Evelyn Noreen, David Craig, Warren Stickney, Dorothy Styner, Frances Chladek, and Clarence Krotzer. The Freshmen presented two one-act plays, "The Return of Letty"', and "Me and Betty"; the Sophomores, the two-aert comedy, "Mr. Bob." This is the first year that all four classes have each given a play. On the whole this has been a very successful year in dramatics. The dramatic coach deserves much credit.g. a. a. The Girl's Athletic Association was organized under the direction of Miss Gryting at the beginning of our Freshmen year. Many who were initiated in our Freshmen year, were recipients of emblems in our Sbphoraore year and of monograms in our Junior and Sen?or years. In our Senior year the officers elected to carry on the executive duties ere: Alyce Gross, President; Evelyn Gertz, Vice President; and Lucille Hegerle, Secretary and Treasurer. These girls were all very much interested in the G. A. A. and carried on the work to the best of their ability with the heip cf Miss Verrell, the new girls' athletic director. Persons receiving awards were: Monograms—800 points Alyce Gross Lucille Hegerle Mildred Krause Helen Jarl Eleanor Koehler Genevieve Williams Evelyn Gertz Elvira Weinzierl Emblems—500 points Alyce Gross Lucille Hegerle Mildred Krause Helen Jarl Evelyn Gertz Genevieve Williams Elvira Weinzierl Eleanor KoehleroMOUND FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA This is the third year of the "Mound Future Fanners of America." This organization has for its membership all students who are enrolled in, or have taken the course of Agriculture. The active members are as follows: mGreen Hand" or let Degree: James Hendrickson; Harold Iverson; Henry Jensen; Marshall Pierson; Glenn Rogers; Le Roy Shoeppler; Le Roy Stelling; Norbert Ebert; Waldemar Hoefer; Stanley Olson; Stanley Peschken; Erwin Sharap; Adolph Blomlie; Richard Boll; Frank Engelhart; Donald Gustafson; Clarence Klaers; Russel Knudson; Herman Kowalke; Gordon Krotzer; Harold Kuntz ; George Rasmussen; Morris West. "Euture Farmers" or 2nd Degree: Jerome Aylmer; Roy Edetrom; Robert Krause; Edward McGinn; Gordon Peterson; Melvin Rehbein; Murray Swanson; Herbert Widmer; Florian Boll; Arthur Segnej; Raymond Bruhn. Instructor, F. C. Campbell; Honorary Member, A. C. Tibbetts, Super intcndent.THE M. C. H, S. BROADCASTER STAFF Editor-in-Chief- ------------------- Helen Jarl Associate Editor- ---------------- -Mildred Krause Girls Athletic Reporter- -------------- Alyce Gross Boys Athletic Reporter- ------------ George MacDonald General Reporter Grade News- ------------ Faith Reed Tvpi 81- - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- Lucille Hegerle Alumni News Reporters- ------------ -(Elvira Weinzierl ( David Craig The 1931-1933 Broadcaster Staff was very active and did much to improve the school paper. We added two new features to the notes: the "We Wonder When" column and the "Alumni News." As the Broadcaster is one of the best means ™e have of showing the people outside of achool ju t hat we are doing in our institution, e tried '’l a s to present a true picture of the many activities and accomplishments. Besides our high school news, we included various items of interest in the grades. All of our staff members seemed to be interested in their own particular phases of the worh. Under the able leadership of Hiss Ness, we have tried to the best of our ability, to publish a paper which would be a credit to our class and school.


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