Mound Westonka High School - Mohian Yearbook (Mound, MN)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 54
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 54 of the 1941 volume:
Years will slip by. school days will be only a vague memory. But perhaps, when this book has grown yellow and dusty with age, you will pause for a brief moment and
remember............May this slender volume, published at the climax of these years, serve
to renew these memories.DEDICATION
To our high school teachers who for three years have devoted their time and effort so faithfully to instill in us the ideals of worthy manhood and womanhood as well as the spirit of democracy, we, the class of 1941, dedicate our yearbook.194 1
Si € H I A N
Published by the Class of 1941CONTENTS
MUSICAdmurti OixdLojiL. L. KRANTZ, Superintendent of Schools
To work for the good of the student body and to make the school a haven of work and play for all who enter its doors is the goal which Mr. Krantz and the School Eoard strive so faithfully to achieve.
BOARD OF EDUCATION
C. E. LOCKER BY, President F. P. LEEKLEY
T. M. THOMSON. Clerk DAVID M. CRAIG
JOHN G. MACLEAN. Treasurer
GEORGE II. PLANTJ. M. JULSRUD. Senior High Principal In times of distress as well as in those of happiness, J. M. Julsrud is always a welcome refuge. His understanding nature, his slow, diligent speech, and his cheerful smile are factors which influenced the lives of all of us.
Back Row—Veona Wold, Frances Jordan, Melva Lenander. Walter Engler; Third Row— Donald Bergland. Irving Kepke, Ernest Wilcox, Russell Wenkstem; Second Row—Mrs. Star White Bryant, Edith La Pray, Gudrun Kilstofte; First Row—William Free burg, Edward Bchmler, Evelyn Netland, Allen Pelton.iP nwM,SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
VICE PRESIDENT...................OLIVER CHRISTIANSON
SECRETARY-TREASURER .... MARGUERITE JACKSON CLASS ADVISOR . . GUDRUN KILSTOFTE AND E. S. WILCOX
“They conquer who believe they can."
Rose and White
SAL UTATO RIAN:
Philip EpsteinJACK ALLEN
Chorus. 4; Boys’ Glee Club, 4; Dramatic Club, 4: Wrestling, 4; Sr. Class Play.
“For even though vanquished, he could argue still.”
Mound Rouse rs, 2-3-4; Science and Photo Club, 2; Chorus, 3-4; Girls' Glee Club. 3-4.
“In school she's calm and demure, outside of school we’re not so sure.”
ROBERT BI ATZHE1M
Golf, 2-3-4; Student Council, 3; Lettcrman’s Club, 3-4; Track Mgr.. 3; Wrestling Mgr., 4.
“I’m on the brink of a great career —somebody push me off.”
Chorus. 3; Girls' Glee Club, 3; Girls’ Sextet. 3; Broadcaster, 2-3-4; Mohian, 4; Home Ec Huddlers, 2; Dramatic Club. 2-3-4; Mound Rousers, 2-4; G.A.A., 2-3; Student Council. 3.
“A bushel of fun—redheaded, too.”
Declamation. 1-2-3-4; Home Ec Huddlers. 2; Mound Rousers, 3-4; Key Dettcs. 3, Treasurer; Chorus, 4 Girls' Glee Club, 4.
“A smile for every girl—two for every fellow."
Chorus, 2-3-4; Girls’ Glee Club, 1-3-4; Girls’ Sextet, 4; Broadcaster. 2-3-4; Mohian, 4; Dramatic Club, 2-3-4, President, 4; G_A_A., 3; Declamation, 1-2-3-4; Cheerleader. 2-3; Mound Rousers, 2-3-4; Jr. Class Play; Sr. Class Play. “When joy and duty clash, let duty go to dash.”
Vice President, 2; Secretary, 3; Chorus. 2-3-4; Girls' Glee Club, 1-3-4; Girls’ Sextet, 3-4; Broadcaster, 4; Mohian. 2-3-4, Editor, 4; Dramatic Club, 2-3-4, Secretary, 3; Mound Rousers. 2-3-4, Vice President, 3; G.A.A., 2-3. “Good-natured, good sport, and full of fun.”
Home Ec Huddlers, 2-3; Dramatic Club, 2; Mound Rousers, 2-3-4; G.A.A., 2-3; Mohian, 3.
“Don't recite so loudly—I'm trying to sleep.”
President, 1; Vice President, 4; Basketball. 1-2-3-4; Lettcrman’s Club, 2-3-4; Student Council, 1-4; Mohian. 3-4; Science Club. 3; Valedictorian.
“The little man with the big voice."
Chorus, 2; Track, 1-2-3-4; Football, 1-2-3-4, Captain, 4; Basketball. 1-2-3-4; Baseball, 3-4; Let-terman’s Club, 2-3-4; Sr. Class Play.
“Although he likes athletics best, his school days are full of zest"
Chorus, 3-4; Girls’ Glee Club, 3-4 Mohian, 3; Dramatic Club, 2 Mound Rousers. 2-3-4; G.AA., 3 Student Council, 4, Vice President Sr. Class Play.
“Dates are her favorite fruit.”
Chorus, 2-3-4; Girls' Glee Club, 1-3-4; Girls’ Sextet. 3-4; Key Dettes, 3; Mound Rousers, 3-4. “She doesn't say much, but she can back that.”ROBERT CIIRISTOFERSON
Football, 3-4; Basketball, 3-4; Baseball. 3-4; Wrestling, 2; Lct-terman’s Club, 3-4.
"lie’s tops in sports and one to depend on.”
Tve nerved my term—good by."
EUGENE GEYEN Wrestling. 2-3-4; BasebaLl, 3-4; Lcttcrman's Club. 3-4.
"He's not as big as some we know, but just as nice from head to toe."
Chorus. 3-4; Girls’ Glee Club. 3-4; Mound Rousers, 3-4; G.A.A., 3.
"A girl who’s sweet, reticent, and
Science and Photo Club, 3; Wrestling, 3-4; Football, 4; Sr. Class Play.
"Work fascinate me. 1 can sit and look at it for hours."
VERNON IVERSON Golf. 2-3-4.
"They say he was once caught studying.”
Home Ec Huddlers, 2-3; Jr. Class Play.
"Brains hut no heart—he has it."
Mohian.. 2-3-4; Home Ec Huddlers, 2-3; Mound Ro users, 2-3-4, President, 4; G.A.A., 3; Student Council, 3.
"Daring and mischievous and full of fun.”
Wrestling. 2-3-4; Letterman’s Club, 3-4.
“A small engine of high power.”
Chorus, 3-4; Girls' Glee Club, 3-4; Mound Rouse rs. 3-4; Dramatic Club, 3; Sr. Class Play.
“I just can’t make my eye behave.”
Basketball, 1-2-3-4; Broadcaster, 4; Mohian, 4; LeHerman's Club, 2-3-4.
“Do unto other before they have a chance to do unto you."
Secretary. 1-2; Secretary-Treasurer, 4; Chorus. 1-3-4; Girls’Glee Club, 1-2-3-4; Dramatic Club,
2- 3-4; Mohian. 3-4; Broadcaster,
3- 4; Mound Ro users, 4; Jr. Class Play; Sr. Class Play.
"She' so individual she hasn’t even got a carbon copy."GRACE JOHNSON
Vice President, 1; Chorus, 3-4; Girls’ Glee Club, 3-4; Girls’ Sextet, 3; Broadcaster. 4; Mohian, 4; Dramatic Club. 2-3-4; Mound Rousers, 2-3-4.
“Blonde but not light-headed.’’
Chorus, 3; Girls’ Glee Club, 3; Broadcaster, 1-2-3-4. Editor, 4; Mohian, 3-4; Home Ec Huddlers, 2; Dramatic Club, 3-4; Mound Rousers, 2-3-4, Treasurer, 3-4; G.A.A.. 2-3; Student Council, 2; Jr. Class Play; Sr. Class Play. “Abbreviated in stature, but not in speech.”
Chorus. 3-4; Girls' Glee Club, 3-4; Home Ec Huddlers. 3; Key Dettes, 3; Mound Rousers, 3.
“Vernie likes to smile, and so do we when we sec a girl as nice as she.”
Football, 3-4; Basketball, 3; Track, 2-3; Baseball, 3-4; Lettcrman’s Club. 3-4.
“It’s better to have loafed and passed than never to have loafed at all."
President, 3; Chorus. 4; Boys’ Glee Club, 4; Wrestling, 4; Dramatic Club. 3; Track. 1-2-3-4; Football, 3-4; Letterman’s Club, 3-4. “Laughing and talking through the hall, he's familiar to us all.”
Broadcaster, 3-4; Chorus, 2-3-4; Boys’ Glee Club, 2-3-4.
“I never slept a wink last night. I’ll make up for it in class.”
Chorus. 2-3-4; Boys’ Glee Club, 3-4; Dramatic Club, 2-3-4; Jr. Class Play; Sr. Class Play.
“Laugh and I laugh with you—study and you study alone.”
“There must be a lot of work in
Home Ec Huddlers, 2-3.
“Kay's glowing, smiling ways make up many sunny days."
Home Ec Huddlers, 2-3; Science Club, 2.
“She's filling her hope chest."
Broadcaster, 3-4; Mohian, 3; Home Ec Huddlers. 3, Secretary; Dramatic Club. 3-4; Mound Rousers, 3-4; G.A.A.. 3.
“She loves but one—at a time."
ORVILLE PETERSON “There are two sides to every question. my side and the wrong side."ItlC'IIARI) PIERSON
Mohian, 3; Football. 1-2-3-4; Wrestling. 2; Letterman’s Club. 4. “A hero on the grid, but modest as to what he did.”
Chorus, 4; Girls' Glee Club, 4; G.A.A., 3; Mound Rousers, 3-4. Secretary. 3.
“Iler friends, they are many; her foes—are there any?"
Football, 4; Wrestling, 3-4.
"He doesn’t study his lessons, he lessens his study."
CONSTANCE SEGNER Treasurer. 3; Chorus, 2-3-4; Girls’ Glee Club, 2-3-4; Mohian. 4; Home Ec Huddlers, 2-3; G.A.A., 3;
Mound Rousers. 3-4.
“She’s as good as she is fair, with friendly eyes and pretty hair.”
Wrestling. 2-3; Photo Club. 2; Dramatic Club, 3-4; Letterman’s Club. 2-3-4; Track. 1-2-3-4; Football. 1-3-4; Basketball. 3-4; Jr. Class Play; Sr. Class Play.
“In every deed of mischief, he has a heart to resolve, a head to contrive, and a hand to execute.”
Chorus. 2-3-4; Girls’ Glee Club. 2-3-4; Broadcaster. 2-3-4; Mohian. 2-3-4; Dramatic Club, 3-4; Mound Rousers. 4.
“Her third eye is her camera."
President, 2-4; Chorus. 2-3-4; Boys' Glee Club. 3-4; Mixed Octet. 3-4; Broadcaster, 4; Mohian. 3-4; Dramatic Club, 3-4; Letterman’s Club. 1-2-3-4; Track. 1-2-3-4; Football. 1-2-4; Basketball, 1; Student Council, 4. President; Jr. Class Play; Sr. Class Play.
“Sing low. but aims high."
G.A.A.. 2-3; Home Ec Huddlers, 3; Mound Rousers. 2-3-4.
“Irish wit plus Irish name."
Track. 3; Baseball. 3-4.
“He’s neither bookworm nor social hound, hut he’s a darn good kid to have around."
Vice President, 3; Wrestling, 2-3-4; Football. 3-4; Track, 3-4; Letter-man’s Club. 3-4.
“He’s mighty on the mat."
Chorus. 3-4; Girls’ Glee Club. 2-3-4; Band. 4; Science and Photo Club. 3.
“Drums in my heart."
Chorus. 3; Girls' Glee Club, 3; Mohian. 4; Key Dettes, 3.
“Always happy, seldom sad. just the kind of friend to have.”DONALD SWENSON
Mohian. 2-3; Football, 1-2-3-4; Baseball. 3-4; Golf. 1-2-3-4; Let-tcrman's Club. 2-3-4; Student Council. 2-3; Basketball Mgr.. 2-3-4.
“Athletic prowess plus brains is a hard combination to heat."
“We won’t give her a slam—she’s too fine a girl.”
Football. 3; Baseball. 3-4.
“What’s the hustle, bustle, hurry? Be like me. I never worry.”
Chorus, 2-3-4; Girls’ Glee Club, 2-3-4; Dramatic Club, 3-4; Mound Rousers. 2-3-4; G.A.A.. 2-3; Declamation, 3; Sr. Class Play. “Although she doesn’t shock you, she’s a live wire."
“Not now—later maybe."
ARNOU) DEI IN Entered '41 from Elk River. “Generously speaking—he's generally speaking.”
Football. 3; Wrestling. 3.
“He's got a mind of his own and uses it”
“My little body is aweary of this great world.’’
Science and Photo Club, 3; Chorus. 4; Boys’ Glee Club. 4.
“A good one at problems hut a hard one to solve."
GERALD GRUETTE Wrestling. 2-3-4; Boxing, 2; Football. 3; Track, 2-3-4.
“It must run in the family to be athletic and likeahle."
Broadcaster. 4; Mohian, 4; Foot-tall. 3-4; Basketball, 1-2-3-4; Golf. 2-3-4; Student Council. 4; LeHerman's Club. 2-3-4.
“I was once run over—by a train of thought."9 £XXtuA )CLASS HISTORY
Remember way back three years ago, when wo began high school? We were all pretty shaky the first day. It seemed as if the big assembly had swallowed us up. Those were the days when we were actually scared to death to walk across the room and get our pencils sharpened. But we did have fun. Our class President was Kenneth Plant; our Vice President was Elizabeth Brown; and our Secretary-Treasurer was Peggy Jackson. On the Student Council we were represented by Kay Kaupanger and Betty Anderson.
In our Junior year our class officers were as follows: President, Harry Lindlan; Vice President, Donald Sigafoos; Secretary, Elizabeth Brown; Treasurer, Connie Scgncr. Our Student Council representatives were Robert Blatzheim, Donald Swenson, and Marion Gertz.
The first big event of that year was our homecoming game with Excelsior. We celebrated with a big dance and carnival October 13.
Wo tried our skill at dramatics on December 10 when we presented "Skidding." Miss Klock was an able director and the play was a big success.
The Senior Class collaborated with us to make our first toboggan party a never-to-be-forgotten event.
On April 14 the entire high school turned out for the Spring Frolic.
On May 3 we entertained the Seniors and faculty at the Junior-Senior Prom which was held in the Hotel Del Otero. The theme for the evening was Hawaiian.
We said good by to our Junior Class days with the annual High School Picnic at Excelsior. There was many a skinned-knee before the day was over.
In September of 1940 we again found ourselves assembled together in the auditorium. Only this time we were a great deal more confident than any previous year. We had to be. We were now Seniors, and carried a heavy responsibility.
Kenneth Plant was our President; Oliver Christiansen, Vice President; and Peggy Jackson, our Secretary-Treasurer. On tin. Student Council we were represented by Hazel Carlson, Carl Skrcen, and Kenneth Plant.
We began the year’s activities with a big Homecoming celebration. This included a carnival, stage show, bonfire, and dance. Hazel Carlson and Oliver Christiansen were elected queen and king to reign during the celebration.
On February 6 the entire high school went to Orono for a toboggan party. We returned to the school for dinner and dancing.
Mound played host to the surrounding schools during the district basketball tournaments held in March. The tournaments lasted for three days, and we were gratified by a packed house at every game.
For the first time in several years, our choral group presented an operetta. The production, "The Pirates of Penzance," was a great success under the capable direction of Miss Jordan. The evening of March 28 will always be remembered for this splendid performance.
On April 25 our Senior Class presented "Spring Fever” under the direction of Miss Klock. Needless to say, this production added another gold star to our careers.
We were royally entertained by the Juniors at the Junior-Senior Prom held in the Hotel Del Otero on May 2. An Indian theme was carried out, and it certainly was an appropriate one.
The next big event of the year was the musical recital presented by the band and mixed chorus on May 19. Miss Jordan and Mr. Berglund took charge.
We were together for the last time on Senior Day, May 23. The Class Will and Prophecy were read and then the entire high school proceeded to Excelsior for a day packed full of fun.
Miss Kilstofte and Mr. Wilcox have been our class advisors. Under their guidance, we have accomplished many things. We want them to know how grateful we are for their help.
May 29 is the last, but not the least, date on our calendar. Ihat evening we marched sedately, if a trifle shakily, into the auditorium for commencement exercises. Proudly we carried our sheep-skins out, and though our high school days have ended, life has only just begun.HALL OF FAME
Most Likely to Succeed
Best Athlete Most Dignified Best Sport Class Tease Best Dressed Best Dancer Most Versatile Class Flirt Peppiest Friendliest Class Musician Most Reliable Class Actor Class Comedian Pepsodent Smile Class Gossip Most Sophisticated Most Bashful Most Generous Best Bluffer Happy-Go-Lucky Most Romantic Unaffected
Kay Kaupanger Elizabeth Brown Jeaninc Stevens Hazel Carlson Carolyn Brockert Jeaninc Stevens Peg Jackson Peg Jackson Charlotte Major Hazel Carlson Peg Jackson Maxine Hankee Kay Kaupanger Peg Jackson Ruth Snow Elizabeth Brown Peg Jackson Peg Jackson Charlotte Major Kay Kaupanger Jeanine Stevens Doris Gronberg Maxine Hankee Charlotte Major Kay Kaupanger Isa bell Leonard Betty Anderson
Kenneth Plant Philip Epstein Donald Sigafoos Oliver Christianson George Sinchoff Donald Sigafoos Kenneth Plant George Sincheff Carl Skreen Kenneth Plant Kenneth Plant John Heinlen George Sincheff Kenneth Plant Philip Epstein Oliver Christianson George Sincheff Kenneth Plant Lyle Huff Arnold Dehn Donald Sigafoos Vernon Iverson George Sincheff Donald West George Sincheff John Heinlen Robert SamesCLASS WILL
We, the Senior Class of Mound High School, in the County of Hennepin, in the State of Minnesota, being of infirm mind and unsound body do make this our last will and testament (authorized version.)
To the Sophomores we leave a complete Alpine outfit to help them scale the mountain heights.
To the Juniors we leave one length of highly charged electric wire and open socket to spark them along the last lap.
As individuals we make the following bequeaths:
Clara Christoferson leaves her sunny dis- Frances Weinzierl leaves one battered
position to Douglas Hill-
Earl Bruhn leaves one fake arm muscle to Frank Weiland.
Robert Blatzheim leaves his managerial ability to Howard Russ.
Jack Allen leaves his snipe-hunting experience to his younger brother.
Irene Beecher leaves to nurse Newell.
Betty Carlson leaves one basketball letter to Ardith Podratz.
Oliver Christiansen leaves one broken-down brain to Don Anderson.
Elizabeth Brown leaves her interest in the Einstein theory to Jane Hanft.
lazel Carlson leaves her freckles to Ann Marie Madsen.
Bob Christoferson leaves one flat fielder’s glove to Juluis Hardt.
Caiolyn Brockert leaves one left hand lob and a smashing serve to Jerry Peleoux.
Betty Anderson leaves her hair to Charlie. (He needs it).
Frances Copeland leaves one heeless slipper to Lorraine Kickhafer.
Gloria Anderson leaves her letters from Pierre to Lillian Malm.
Donald Dongoske leaves his disillusioned love affairs to Ray Eckdahl.
Philip Epstein leaves one small test tube of nitroglycerine and one small hammer to Miss Kilstofte.
Marion Gertz leaves her fiery temper to June Ovall.
John Doody leaves one weather-beaten thumb to the caddies.
Bob Curtis leaves his ambition to Orville
Connie Segner leaves her small waistline to Phyllis Berquisb
Dick Pierson leaves Charlie to hold the fort alone. (Seeing as how he is the last of the Pierson boys.)
Don Sigafoos leaves his wonderful physique to Bobbie Hanson.
Kenneth Plant leaves one second-hand knee brace to Jack Harrison.
Paul Ryan leaves Betty Harding to walk the halls alone.
Ferol Riley leaves to join Mrs. Glewwe’s nephew.
Ca I Skreen leaves his nonchalant ways to Harry Sipe.
Jear Powell lerves her beautiful, long, black hair to Betty L:nden.
Ruth Snow leaves to sell her drumming ability to the army.
Robert Sames leaves his darling blonde curis to Bueford Peterson.
George Sincheff leaves a fund to the "Heirie Club” so they will be able to pay the baiber for many years to come.
kettle in the Home Ec room to Shirley Alexander.
“Clint" Whittaker leaves a third interest in an old Model T to Curtis Hill.
Arnold Dehn leaves Marie Ess in the north end of the hall.
Don West leaves for the air corps. (They can have him!!!)
Bud Swenson leaves his apple-polishing ability to Johnnie Jenkins. (Who. no doubt, needs it)
Cecelia Wear leaves her pep to Melvin Sohns.
Win fred Stubbs leaves her glistening red fingernails to Carol Johnston.
Jeanine Stevens leaves her classic profile to Tommy Gebo.
Eugene Geyen leaves his wrestling letter to all the gals who never got one and wanted one.
Donovan Grife leaves his white shoes to the school as the official sign of spring for the years to come.
Orville Peterson leaves his aeronautic ability to those who wish to fly.
Lyle Huff leaves his 6'4" to Leighton Lindlan.
Vemis Kohmann leaves her diamond ring and nil its implications to Betty Wick-strom.
Peggy Jackson leaves her personality to Mildred Quass.
Isa boll Leonard leaves her Model T to Bernice de Camp as she leaves to join the navy.
Maxine Hankec leaves with her sisterly love for George.
Robert Kauth leaves at last.
Charlotte Major leaves for St. James.
Ralph Johnson leaves his seat in the tenth grade row to the next bad boy.
John Heinlen leaves his Don Juan characteristics to Lloyd Peterson.
Doris Gronberg leaves her bashful ness to Lorna.
Harry Lindlan leaves his girl friends in tears.
Edward Parker leaves his attempt at a mustache to Don Shearer.
Kay Kaupanger leaves her “Broadcaster" troubles to Annabelle.
Vernon Iverson leaves his “stuff” to Evelyn Biby.
Grace Johnson leaves her neat polished appearance to Arietta Plank.
Gerald Gruette leaves his books with pleasure.
Wilfred Laumann leaves one set of dull snikes to Robert Budd.
Catherine Koch leaves a dish-mop to a "Kitchen Kid."
We hereby appoint Mr. Krantz and Mr. Julsrud executors of th's will.CLASS PROPHECY
We open the scene on the seventeenth sighting of “Sightless Sam the Seer.” There is a lurid, green light over Sam as he gazes into his crystal bolL
Sam. as you know, has been delving into the mysterious future for the generations. He has been working for several centuries perfecting his "Selected Solvent for Successful Seeing.”
The Senior Class of 1941 is about to receive the first test. As they file past Sam. he will give them a shot of his formula.
Ah—it begins to work. Sam gazed into his crystal ball and secs—
Elizabeth Brown and Philip Epstein. Elizabeth is cleaning test tubes and Comrade Epstein is writing literature for the “Reign of Terror."
Winifred Stubbs and Isabcll Leonard are models in Frances Weinzierl's Select Salon for Ladies.
Ruth Snow has made a great success of her talent She is drumming in a street parade. The banner on her drum says. “Salvation Army."
The three Muskateers, Donavon Grife. Eugene Geyen, and Donald Dongoskc are exploring for a Igowar Monkey in Siam. They are hot on the trail, too.
What’s this we see? There’s a cloud of smoke moving down the road. Sparks emerge from it. The dust clears and we see John Heinlcn. George Sincheff, and Don West running down the track. They are Olympic track stars in Timbuctoo.
Harry Lindlan is still pursued by a mob of women. The only difference is that it's now an angry mob. You see, Harry is a floor-walker in Charles Whittaker's Emporium.
Robert Blatzhcim is the "Pro" at Interlachen. Carl Skrccn owns the place.
Hazel Carlson and Cecelia Wear are hostesses at Camp Ripley. (Incidently the draft is still in effect.) Gerald Gruettc has been a yard-bird for ten years.
Jack Allen has a terrible time finding high soap boxes. Jack’s a soap box orator with an eight-foot beard.
Earl Bruhn and Don Swenson are the battery for the New York Giants. Wilfred Laumann is owner and manager.
Kay Kaupangcr has replaced that great conversationalist. Arline Harris. Kay is challenging anyone to break her record. She can speak 200 words per minute.
Oliver Christiansen is dispensing gas and oil on a large scale. He's working for Robert Curtis who has succeeded in cornering the gas market
Marion Gertz and Betty Carlson are teaching a class in jiu-jutso. Edward Parker is their star pupil.
Donald Signfoos is busy dispensing cheese and canned beans at the Sandy Beach Grocery. He’s retired world wrestling champ.
Connie Segner and Clara Christoferson are working in Ralph Johnson's Beauty Salon for Men.
Carolyn Brockert, that grand old snoop, has taken Hedda Hopper's place in Hollywood. She reports that Paul (Casanova) Ryan has been seen about town with that glamorous lady of the films. Betty Anderson.
Orville Peterson has just invented a successful plastic airplane. His two test pilots are Arnold Dehn and Robert Somes.
Jeanine Stevens is living the hectic life of a photographer's wife, but she loves it Kenneth Plant is her next-door neighbor. Incidentally, poor Kenny leads the life of a henpecked husband. Maxine Hankee, high society matron, is his wife, and she really makes Kenny toe the mark.
Ferol Riley is touring the country with a medicine show. She is successfully dispensing John Doody's "Build ’Em Up” compound. Robert Kauth backs the proposition.
Lyle Huff and Jean Powell arc a famous high trapeze team in Dick Pierson’s circus. Lyle catches Jean by her beautiful, long, black hair as they swing through the air.
Vernon Iverson is a door_to-door salesman selling—“stuff. ’
Charlotte Major and Robert Chris toferson are the feature attraction at Doris Gronberg's night club. Their specialty is the "Bumps-a-daisy."
Vemis Kohman, Catherine Koch, and Frances Copeland are working in a mining camp. Although the girls have not struck anything yet. they will continue to pan.
Gloria Anderson and Irene Beecher have entered an endurance contest They are bicycling from coast to coast
Peggy Jackson as “Two-Gun Peg" is running the “Last Flop Pool Hall" with Grace Johnson alias “Pretty Gal Mag" as occasional table duster. If you’re interested they’re located at "Half-Wit Junction."MOHIflN STAFF
It is with deep regret that we of the Mohian staff write the last lines to this 1941 yearbook. We have endeavored, to the best of our ability, to give to the members of the senior high school of Mound Consolidated school a yearbook representative of curricular and extra-curricular activities of our school. It is our sincere hope that in years to come this yearbook will bring back those treasured memories of the years spent in the Mound high school.
ELIZABETH BROWN ELAINE NELSON OLIVER CHRISTIANSON DOUGLAS HILL ROBERT BUDD CONNIE SEGNER LYLE HUFF CAROLYN BROCKERT BETTY ANDERSON CARL SKREEN KENNETH PLANT VERNON DRESSEL ROBERT HANSON LORNA STYNER GERALD KRUEGAR ANN MARIE MADSEN AUDREY LOGSDON MARGIE MILLION ELAINE WEILAND ANNABELLE POWELL JEANINE STEVENS JEAN BEAUCHAINE FRANCES HUMPOLJK PEGGY JACKSON DON ANDERSON JEAN DONGOSKE CAROL JOHNSTON WILLIAM CRAIG GERALD KOHMAN MARION GERTZ KAY KAUPANGER GRACE JOHNSON WINIFRED STUBBS MR. W. A. PELTON
Associate Editor Business Manager Assistants
Sports Editor Assistants
Broadcaster Snap Editor Assistants
Sophomore Class Junior Class Photography
. Advisor IcJtiuMieAJUNIOR CLASS PLAY
“Early to Bed—Early to Rise" was the very successful Junior Class Play given on December 5. The play was a comedy in three acts and brought an excellent crowd. The lead was Patsy, a ten-year old girl who was continually in trouble, and was portrayed by Helen Wear. The story centered around a modern American family who wished to move from the crowded apartment into the country. Patsy had procured tickets for a Dream House and. after much trouble, she finally wins the home and everyone is happy.
Marion Fuller . . Ann Marie Madsen
Evcritt Fuller . . . . . Gerald Kohman
Spanky Minuti . . . . . Colleen Anderson
Mr. Conkle • . . . . Douglas Hill
Laura Montgomery ...... Elaine WeilandBROADCASTER
This is the second year that the Mound Broadcaster has been published as an independent, four-page, bi-monthly paper. The Broadcaster became a member of the National Scholastic Press Association this year and won a third class honor rating in competition with 964 school papers throughout the United States.
Staff of 1940-1941
KAY KAUPANGER ANNABELLE POWELL EDWARD PARKER ELAINE NELSON CARL SKREEN KENNETH PLANT LYLE HUFF DON ANDERSON ROBERT HANSON ANNA MAE BROECKERT CHARLOTTE MAJOR PEGGY JACKSON DELORES CAVANAUGH BETTY ANDERSON ELAINE WEI LAND THURLO ELLEFSON MARGIE MILLION CAROLYN BROCKERT GEROLD KOHMAN JEAN DONGOSKI CAROL JOHNSTON JEANINE STEVENS COLLEEN ANDERSON ELIZABETH BROWN GRACE JOHNSON RUTH COVERT BETTY VANDERHAGEN W. ENGLER
Editor-in-chief . Associate Editor . Business Manager . . Music Box
. . Sports Editor
. . Assistants
. . Features
. . . Static
Exchange and Alumni Social Activities Girl’s Physical Education . Senior High Classes . Grade Reporter
Dot-n-Dash Bertie the Bookworm Rhymes Without Reason
. . Art Editor
Art Assistant . . . Typists
Faculty AdvisorPEP CLUB
This year the pep club has been one of the most active clubs at Mound having at its head Marion Gertz, president; Grace Johnson, vice president; Katherine Kaupanger. secretary-treasurer. Miss La Pray was advisor for the group.
This club had charge of the pep fests. making them very enjoyable by adding several skits. In order to acquire funds for the treasury, the group sponsored several dances.
The Dramatic Club has been very active this year, having presented several programs, each of which consisted of two one-act plays. The proceeds of these presentations were used to buy furniture for stage use. The President was Carolyn Brockert; Vice President. George Sincheff, and Secretary-Treasurer. Loma Styner.DRAMATIC CLUB PLAYS
The scene of this play is in a models’ dressing room. The dialogue is typical of the life led by models and their struggle to get ahead. The cast of characters was: Elizabeth Brown, Cecelia Wear, Grace Johnson, Audrey Logsdon, Elaine Nelson, Elaine Weiland. Dolores Cavanaugh, and Loma Styncr. The student director was Ann Marie Madsen.
• LADIES ALONE"
"Ladies Alone" is a clever play showing the inability of girls to keep a promise as far as any man is concerned. The cast was made up of Jane Hanft, Lorraine Kickhafer, and Shirley Alexander. The play was directed by Elaine Johnson.
“SIX WHO PASS WHILE THE LENTILS BOIL”
This play is a fantasy. The setting is back in the days of dreadful headsmen. The play is an entirely different form of one-act plays and was well-received by the audience. Those in the cast were Elaine Johnson, Katherine Kaupanger, Carolyn Brockert, Don Anderson, Marguerite Jackson, Robert Hanson, Theodore Luetgers, Betty Vander Hagen, and Alexander Sincheff. Charlotte Major was the student director.
"IF THE SHOE PINCHES"
This is a one-act comedy showing what a woman will do to attract attention by trying to get into a pair of shoes that will make her feet look small and still have them fit her. Tile cast of characters was Bernadine Vander Hagen, Gladys Johnson, Donna Nichols, Margie Million, and the play was directed by Elaine Nelson.
This is a hilarious comedy which has the dialogue of the western farmers. George Sincheff, Marguerite Jackson, Jeaninc Stevens, and Helen Connor were in the cast and the play was directed by Ralph Johnson.
•SUGAR AND SPICE”
This amusing play shows how a small-town girl gets over a case of "hcroine_worship.” The cast included Margie Million, Robert Torguson, Katherine Kaupanger. Alexander Sincheff. and Evelyn Baguhn. The student director was Don Anderson.SENIOR CLASS PLAY
The Seniors chose the clever farce, “Spring Fever” by Glenn Hughes to present this year. It is the story of a typical group of college students, the day before graduation. Howard Brant is threatened with not being allowed to graduate because he has not completed his term paper in zoology. His best girl, Anne Purcell, tries to get him out of the mess by pulling a dying scene to make her father sign a paper giving Brookfield College a new science building. The scene is a success and Howard is graduated.
Mrs. Purcell ....
Mr. Purcell ....
Mrs. Spangler .
Anne Purcell ....
Vivian George ....
Lou Herron ....
Maude Corry ....
Hcward Brant ....
Vic Lewis ....
Ed Burns . . . . .
Professor Bean President Dixon
Hazel Carlson Ralph Johnson Cecelia Wear Kay Kaupangcr Maxine Hankcc Carolyn Brockert Peggy Jackson George Sincheff John Hcinlcn Kenneth Plant . Earl Bruhn
. Jack AllenDECLAM AT ION
On February 24 the declamation contest was held to eliminate but one in each section. In the oratorical section there were Irene Beecher, Jane Hanft, and Audrey Logsdon. In the interpretive section there were Eloine Johnson, Carolyn Brockert, Wilhma Bowman, Virginia Lindquist, Dorothy Logsdon, and Priscilla Jenkins. In the extemporaneous section there was Roger Reed.
Roger Reed, Carolyn Brockert, and Irene Beecher won Superior and went to the contest at Bloomington. Jane Hanft and Wilhma Bowman received n very good.
At Bloomington Carolyn Brockert received a very good. Irene Beecher a very good, and Roger Reed a good
Ihe Student Council, besides its regular duties, supplied the initiative for a posture campaign for the entire school with the cooperation of the Hennepin County Tuberculin Society. This organization has helped to bring closer coordination between the student body and faculty of our school by bringing the troubles of the students to the attention of the teaching staff.ClaAAeJJUNIOR CLASS
The Junior Class consisted of sixty-five mcmkeis. The office of class President was held by Thurlo Ellefson while Ann Marie Madsen was Vice President Elaine Nelson was the Secretary and Lorna Styner was the class Treasurer. The Student Council representatives of the Junior class were Delores Cavanaugh and June Ovnll. Miss Klock and Miss Lennnder were the class advisors.
Front Row: Miss P. Klock. L. Styner. 1. Eikfson. J. Ovall, E. Nelson. Miss M. Lenander; Second Row: A. Logsdon, B. Layman. B. Wiekstrom, D. Laumann. L. Wood; Third Row: D. Nichols. A. Madsen, M. Million. B. Vander Hagen. A. Powell; Fourth Row: C. Weinzierl.
B. Linden. A. Plfnk. R. Mueller, A. Nichols; Fifth Row: L. Peterson. J. Peleaux. D. Shearer. A. Carlin. H. Sipe, B. Peterson.
Front Row. H. Wear. R. Coves t, E. Batdorf, A Avery. A. Avery. ML Quass; Second Row:
C. Fiedin. E Weiland, C. Johnston. M. Devries. F. Humpolik. John Jenkir:; Third Row: N. Herum, M. Whittaker, D. Kutz. E B by. A. Erockz.'t; Fourth Row: W. Soule, G. Kruegar.
D. Cavanaugh. J. Carlson, J. Donovan. V. Dresscl; Fifth Row: F. Chapman. R. Heinlen. M. Ess. D. H il. O. Iverson: Sixth Row: B. Senne. G. Kohman. T. Goto. J. Rosch, R. R;ed. M. Sohns.SOPHOMORES
Back row—Don Anderson, Robert C. Johnson, Edward Beaver. La Verne Engquist, Eugene Dolge, Raymond Eckdahl, Gordon Ebert, Harold Johnson; Sixth row—John Anderson, Curtis Hill. Raymond Heinzen, Gordon Jones, Bill Craig. Robert L. Johnson, Bill Blatzhcim; Fifth row—Betty Harding. Shirley Alexander. Marilie Hoff, Douglas Bryce, Gerald Frank, Louis Hitchings; Fourth row—Delores Edlund. Helen Conner. Virginia Case. Elaine Johnson, Jane Hanft, Dorothy Jackson. Evelyn Baguhn; Third row—Aloysius Elsen, Bernice De Camp. Phyllis Berquist, Vonda Condon. Jane Pink, Geraldine Carlin; Second row—Carolyn Bensing. Delrose Dehn, Margot El wood, Raymond Christoferson. Jack Harrison, Willis Beal. Audrey Hanson; First row—Mr. Pelton, Advisor. Muriel Johnson. Gladys Johnson. Robert Hanson, Robert Budd. Norma Bauer, Mr. Free burg, Advisor.
Back Row—Wayne Stuckmaycr. Murray Peterson. Richard Klenrs. Robert Murphy, Robert Torguson. Robert Peters, Raymond Klaers; Fifth Row—Tom Winters. Sheridan Paulsen, Bcrnadine Vender Hagen. Theodore Leutgers. Bill Netka. Earl Koehnen; Fourth Row— Vernon Sams. Lyle Pearson, Roy Krotzer, Jayne Stark, Sally Mann. Helen Story. Lucille Koch; Third Row—Lillian Malm. Dorothy Winn. Howard Russ, Herbert Koch. Andrew Weinzierl. Fred Segner; Second Row—Lorraine Keckhafer. Patty Simertz, Ethel Peterson. Virginia Kohman. Grace Linden. Mildred Schmidt. Doris Simon; First Row—Leighton Lindlan. Frank Weiland. Leandcr Segner, Lillian Mugredechian, Florence Leonard, Dorothee Miller.FOOTBALL
Front Row: Skrecn, Laumann, H. L ndlan, Jones, Wcinrexl, Ryan, Fredin, Toxangeau. Hnnson; Second Row: Mgr. Chr stiaiisen, H. Johnson, Micheal, Torguson, Rosch, Ileinlen. Sigafoos, Pierson, Bruhn; Third Row: Coach Ed. Eehmler, Plant, Ryan. An erson. W. Netka, Heinzen, Peterson, Swenson, Sincheff, L. L.ndhn, Assistant Coach Berge, Mgr. Iver«on.
WAYZATA 19 MOUND 0
The Mohawks started the 1940 season fcy going down to defeat in the hands of a wide awake, hard driving Wayzata eleven. Memories of the game might linger rround the brilliant passing of the Wayzatans. Outside of three pass plays which tall eJ for Wayzata, the Mound turf tossers played a fine opener.
WACON1A 7 MOUND 6
You'll remember that losing this close one with the Waconia squad was due to ore play in the th:rd quarter and the speedy running of the valley team's star half back, Benny Myser. Outstanding for Mound in this game was left end. Willy Lauman, who snatched a long pass to challenge Waconia's lead in the final period. The toys were, however, unable 1o scoie again and lost by a one point max gin.
HOPKINS 8 MOUND 0
The Mohawks found themselves unable to hold down the fast stepping half back of Hopkins. Dunn, and lost a close game by 6 points. The game progressed slowly except for occxisional spurts on behalf of the Mound squad lead by E. Bruhn at left half and D. Swenson at quarter back.
EXCELSIOR 0 MOUND 25
Homecoming and the sweet taste of victory for the Mound gridiron heroes. The fireworks started when Carl Skreen. playing end for Mound, intercepted a Blue Jay lateral pass and stepped off some 35 yards for the first tally. Other scores were made by Carl Friden. Don Swenson, end Earl Bruhn with 6 points apiece, and George Sincheff with 1 point.
George Sincheff is credited with having had the toughest break of the game. He intercepted a pass in the fourth quarter and made a beautiful touchdown run of some 70 yards only to have the officials call the play back because of a Mound offside penalty. ROBBINSDALE 6 MOUND 0
Again the Mound gridders tasted the bitter herb of defeat, losing to the championship Robbinsdale squad by a lone touchdown. That one touchdown came late in the second quarter on a beautifully executed pass play which put the Robins in pay dirt. Mound constantly threatened, but were unable to push the ball across.
Special credit went to Hairy Lindlan who played an exceptionally fine game at the guard position for the Mohawks and threw the Robin's ball carriers for many a loss.
ST. LOUIS PARK MOUND 0
In a night game, the Mohawks lost a tough one to the second place Park Orioles. Contrary to what the score seems to indicate, the game was close and it was not until the last quarter that the Parkexs built up a comfortable margin. The half ended with Mound trying to score from the one foot line.
Mound started out fast after the intex mission. Bud Swenson at full back for Mound, made the longest run of the game stepping off fifty-five yards on a short side play. Paidc halted the march, however, and started on some marches of its own in the fourth quarter which ene'ed up in two touchdowns.
U. HIGH 0 MOUND 0
In the final game of the year. Mound and U. High fought to a scoreless t:e. The game was played in the worst mud seen Mound High for quite a while. Although the sun was shining and it was perfect football weather, the mud hampered both teams so much that neither could push the ball across the final marker.
The highlight of the game was the punting of the Mohawk's captain, Earl Bruhn. His kicking constantly kept U. High on the defense and kept Mound with a distinct advantage in everything but the final score.TRACK
Front Row: Meggers. Koihner, Reed, Dresscl. B. Peterson, Plant, Gruette; Second Row: Torguson. Sincheff, F. Weinzierl, Allen. L. Peterson, Skinner. Hankee; Third Row: Coach Sky Wilcox, Andreson. Sigafoos. Lindholm, Sohns, Anderson. Johnson, Mgr. Pierson.
The '41 track squad proved to be the surprise team of the year when they came through to win the annual Mound Relays meet. They outsoored their nearest rival in this meet by 11 points.
George Sincheff proved to be the individual star of the season and made a great name for himself establishing several new records in more than one meet.
Front Row: Grife, Ryan. Geyen. Heinlcn, Sigafoos, H. Lindlan. K. Chapman, Soule; Second Row: Lindquist. Scnne. Condon. Weiland, Boehncr, McCardle. L. Lindlan; Third Row: Coach Sky Wilcox. Torangeau. Palmer, McCurdy, F. Chapman, Andreson. Pearson, Kickhafer; Fourth Row: Luetgers, Sennc, Sohns. Allen. Johnson, Ar.derson. Mgr. Blatzheim.
The Mohawk wrestling squad made a fine show of their talents this year and ended up the season with a trail of glory behind them. During their seasonal dual meets with the district schools, they groaned their way to a total of eight victories against five defeats.
In the Regional meet, they took undisputed second place by buttering out 34 points. The results of this meet qualified several of the local grunt and groan artists to a chance at state honors. In the state meet, three teams tied for first place with 29 points apiece putting Mound in second place actually, but fourth place technically.
Both Donald Sigafoos and Harry Lindlan achieved the runner-up crown in their weight division in the state meet.BASEBALL
Front Row: Hanson. Hcinzen, Laumann. F. Segner. G. Samos. Weinzierl. Chapman. R. Sames. Whittaker; Second Row: Coach Ed. Behmler, Mgr. Iverson. Beaver. Bruhn, Swenson, Budd. Hardt, Christoferson, Maas. Weinzierl.
With the 1940 squad split up by graduation, the first practice of the year found a whole field of newcomers reporting for duty on the baseball team. Coach Ed Behmler did a fine job of arranging these boys into a team that showed excellent teamwork and spirit by going through a fairly successful season in the lake conference.
The 1941 golf team was made up entirely of veterans having lost only two of its last year’s squad through graduation. These boys have all proved their ability in the sport during previous seasons, and expect to come out with a very high rating in the district meet this spring. Vernon Iverson and Carl Skrccn showed the most potential “championship ability" but the whole squad is made up of boys of practically equal caliber.BASKETBALL
Front Row: Mgr. Swenson. Ryan. R. Christoforson. G. Sincheff, A. Sincheff, Torguson, Huff, Bruhn. Skrcen. Mgr. Iverson; Second Row: Coach Ed. Behmler. Hanson, Ray Christoforson. Skinner, Budd, Christianson, Hill, Weinzicrl. Assistant Coach Joe Berge; Third Row: Hankec. W. Johnson, Jackson. Eliefson, Lindholm. Dolgc. Heinlen. R. Johnson. Maas.
The 1940-41 Mohawk basketball squad started the season rather slow and the first part of the season found them running as the underdogs to the first five lake conference teams. The boys finally got stride when they walloped Excelsior for their first win of the season. This win seemed to be the spark that was needed to set the Mound scoring combination into action. They then proceeded to whip one of the top ranking teams of the season, SL Louis Park. After this the lads showed great form in downing their next five opponents of which four were conference teams.
Perhaps the reason for quite a few of these victories was the fact that the Mohawks used the “fast break" offensive play. This play enabled the boys to score before the defense could get well settled.
The seven game winning streak was finally broken, however, by the district champions. Hopkins. Ibis game was undoubtedly the outstanding game of the season and a near capacity crowd saw the Mound bucketccrs lose a heartbreaker to the Hopkins Warriors by a 31 to 30 decision, on the Mound floor. This game found Mound in the lead until just before the game ended, and a Hopkins hoops ter dropped a long one to put them out in front in the final count.
The Mohawks outscored the Robbinsdale five, which had beaten Mound twice before in both conference encounters, when they met them in the sub-district tournament. This win entitled the Mound quint to a chance at district honors in the district meet which was held at Mound. They were defeated by their first adversary in the district meet. Watertown. This was an extremely close game all the way and the Watertown squad finally pulled this one out of the fire in an overtime period.
Lyle Huff was chosen to represent Mound on the all-district team, sharing the center position with Wallis of University High School.
Carl Skrcen was voted “most valuable player" on the Mound squad by his team mates. He was also presented with a plaque for outstanding achievement in the University High game by Stu Mann of the Minneapolis Tribune. Huff was also selected as captain of the Mohawk team by his fellow players at the end of the season.IMuaLcGLEE CLUBS
Front Row: L. Lindlan, Elsen, Miss F. Jordan. Cavanaugh. Jenkins. J. Anderson; Second Row: Peterson, Koch. Kruegar, Krotzer, H. Lindlan; Third Row: Epstein. Parker, Peleaux, Johnson, R. Heinlen. F. Chapman; Fourth Row: Shearer, Soule. Scnne, D. Anderson. Plant; Fifth Row: J. Heinlen. Torguson. Simmons. Reed. Allen, Ellefson.
Front Row: H. Wear, A. Hanson, R. Snow, Miss F. Jordan. I. Beecher. K. Berkland. L. Ruble; Second Row: D. Gronberg. E. Peterson. C. Wear, H. Carlson, B. Brock. C. Christoferson. M. El wood; Third Row: G. Anderson, V. Kohman, F. Humpolik. E. Thompson. V. Johnson. V. Lindquist, W. Bowman; Fourth Row: M. Million, S. Syhl. B. Hagg, D. Noren, M. Christiansen, R. Krueger. M. Hankee, M. Gebo; Fifth Row: A. Logsdon. J. Batson, L Johnson, G. Linden, J. Fink, V. Kohman, D. Winn, G. Carlin; Sixth Row: L. Styner. A. Madsen. J. Ovall, C. Brockert, C. Segner. M. Jackson. J. Carlson. J. Stevens; Seventh Row: D. Cavanaugh. J. Powell. G. Cast. D. Kutz, G. Johnson. A. Lewis. E. Brown. K. Hohl. M. Ess.SOUTHERN JUBILEE
The script for the Jubilee was written by Mr. Engler and Miss La Pray. Audrey Lewis. Fred Chapman, Douglas Hill, and George Sincheff played the main characters. Miss Klock helped with the dramatics and Miss Jordan directed the music.
PIRATES of PENZANCE
“The Pirates of Penzance" is a Gilbert and Sullivan composition. Audrey Lewis. Fred Chapman, Virginia Lindquist, Katherine Hohl. Carolyn Brockert, Don Anderson. Kenneth Plant, Philip Epstein, and Jerome Peleaux had solo roles. Almost every one in the regular chorus sang in the chorus. Miss Klock directed the dramatics and Miss Jordan directed the music.BAND
Sitting: R. Johnson, G. Dodds, C. Jackson, R. Reed, R. Budd. J. Anderson, B. Chapman. W Hankee, E Nelson. G. Krueger. W. Bowman, P. Jenkins, R. Geldert. D. Hanft, E. Johnson, E Weiland, M. Gebo; Standing: J. Jenkins. Bandmaster Mr. D. Berglund. G. Evanson, W. Meggers. D. Noron, B. Hagg, R. Snow. S. Syhl. K. Dean.
Under the direction of the new band instructor, Mr. Berglund, the band has become one of the most active organizations in the school. They did a splendid job as a pep band at football and basketball games, and they acted as host at the District Basketball Tournament. Also among the high lights of their year's activities were the Concordia College Band Concert which they sponsored and their concert which they presented on May 19.
The chorus was very active this year under the capable direction of Miss Jordan. They presented a Southern Jubilee as the main feature of the carnival on October 11. At Christmas time they gave a pc grant for a meeting of the P.T.A. On Match 28 their big production of the year, "The Pirates of Penzances.” was presented. The chorus sang at baccalaureate and for Commencement at the end of the year.AutojyuvfiPib(
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