Muscatine High School - Auroran Yearbook (Muscatine, IA)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 124

 

Muscatine High School - Auroran Yearbook (Muscatine, IA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1939 volume:

" 4 Mum sa Ye w ' .,, i,:. :E mf 525 :Ai S Q S ww W if N f '1?SE---"IQ-SE, 2 ii Wg 1-.JS 4 ,L 5511 X 3 wi A is Qi i 5 i, SL, 1 ii if' ,P P Q . x. ki A X bw 1 ff YR iii nw X Q J, 451 'Q . 7, .i A - isis . N. 5 3 3 Q51 msg SX. 5 , -M, . S ,I 'Sw 2 3 A E Q , 1 if 'N 3? M. ,-A. 4 3-fwgtv P 5? 'F -WS - - f x ' . Y ,131 M1-ip ' , 5 'J Heian a SL ka S R if S? as . Nl ! .f , ' ..k, , Ak WS Eiga qw "W X . WW.: L I? i . l FQ L Q 5 '32 -. - .ff -4 Af .L nj U ,K x SN K X- Q, x Ex Lihris Published hg The Senior Class Muscatine High School Muscatine, Iowa Editor-Theresa Eallaher Business Manager-Mgron Brower Advertising, Student Photographer John Havercamp THE AURURAN The Stung et the Student Year 1938-1939 Volume XXXII if Dedication To the old high school building, with its colorful background of mem- ories and associations, we dedicate this 1939 .'Xuroran. As we pass through the halls and examine the awards in the trophy cases and the pictures of class groups, many memories come to us, memor- ies of victories, defeats, joys, sorrows. State basketball champions of 1926- 27, state cross-country champions of 1930, state basketball finalists of 19311- 31, and Bill Roach, whose friendliness and sportsmanship are perpetuated by the trophy bearing his name, all pass in review. ln the class groups are many faces which recall happy experiences. 'lihere are many Who Were instrumental in bringing outstanding records and troph- ies to the halls of Nluscatine High School. There are others who have brought honors to Nluscatine by their achievements since graduation. Changes may come, but they cannot be so great as to erase the mem- ories and associations of this old building, which has formed the background for the high school experiences of Muscatine people since 1896. E4.. Presentation 'lio the new high school building, presented by the people of Muscatine, we give our salutations. In the picture below we see last minute prepara- tions being made for the coming of those who will make this building their school home. ln the fall of 1939 Muscatine High School students will know the thrill of beginning' their year in one of the finest high school buildings in iowa. They will experience great pride in the beauty of their library, au- ditorium, and gymnasium, 'lihe youthful occupants of the new building will know greater joy and satisfaction in their high school life, particularly those who have known the crowded conditions and limitations of the old building. ilihey will delight especially in the better facilities for extracurricular activities such as plays, speech work, music, and publications. School activities of 1939--Hi will soon form the background of experie ence necessary to make this building our school home. 'lio our future in these splendid new surroundings we look forward with hope and enthusis asm. The top picture shows Principal Fred G. Nlessenger with Nlyron Brower, pres- ident of the Student Council, discussing plans for the Student Council in the new building. Perhaps lV1yron entered the principal's office with the idea of telling him about a council trial held for some honor study hall offender, but no doubt lVIr. hlessengefs conversation soon sides tracked to the honor study hall and li- brary that are in store for the Student Council to manage next year. Messenger, Jensen, Mrs. Marie Ruthenberg Confer with Students In the second picture to the left, Assistant Principal Marinus Jensen was giving admit slips to Keith Thomas and Bill Block. VVhen late to class, students had to get admits from the ofiice, and if they repeated this act too often they had to serve several eighth periods at eight o'clock in the morning . , . lVIrs. Ma1'ie Ruthen- berg, in the lower picture, was going over some reports with Lucille Burke, one of her assistants. As secretary, lVIrs. Ruthenberg's duties were many. VVhenever in doubt, students Went to her. 'CHI' ln the circle is a picture of Paul Geibel, sec- retary of the Board of Education, as he checked over Hgures concerning supplies with Ernest Liebbe, custodian of the high school . . . Below are views taken during the construction of the new high school: at the left, the roof of the new gymnasium, in the center, excavation for the foundation, and, at the right, the court be- High School Principal, Board of Education Examine New Building tween the wings . . . The photographer snapped members of the Board of Education during a visit to the new building: at the left, Rollie Scholten, Robert Galpin, C. M. Lamb, chief engineer, and August Altenbernd were looking at plans, in the center, Ray Dunkel' and Ered Messenger were examining the electric wiring, at the right, Ralph Bloom, Dunker, Julian Havercamp, and Raymond Randleman were studying blue prints. ....7- i - W- svIL? - ' BO XRD Ol' IDUL XIION Left to righf, Julian Havercamp, Raymond Randleman, August Altenbernd, Rat Dunker, Ralph Bloom, Rollie Scholten, Robert Galpin. Planners The board members pictured above were making one of their many tours of the new school building. After securing a P. VV. A. grant for 4-5 per cent of the cost of the school, they put the question of granting the remaining funds to the people for a vote, which carried more than four to one. Before they received bids and awarded contracts for the general con- struction, the material, the plumbing, and the electric wiring, the board rearranged their plans for the building and made them definite. From time to time they had meetings concerning such problems as labor costs and types of materials to be used. The final plans provide that the building have two wings, with each room self-ventilated. Mastic floors reduce noise to a minimum in the chemistry laboratory, the library, and the first floor rooms. There is a gym which will seat 2500, an auditorium with a capacity of 1387, a cafeteria accommodating 200, and a study hall and library combination seating around 200. The building contains rooms for specialized activities such as music, art, publications, and dramatics. Uflicers of the Board of lfducation this year were Ray Dunker, presi- dent, August Altenbernd, vice-president, Paul Geibel, secretary, and Glenn Barnard, treasurer. ..g.. Ered Messenger, principal of Muscatine High School, and A. A. John- son, superintendent of schools, may well be said to have been partners this year. Mr. Johnson has been busy attending to details that will make the school in readiness for next September, and Mr. Messenger has been mak- ing plans for administration in the new building. The students and faculty will need to make many changes to adapt themselves to new circumstances. Next year the students will hold their pep meetings in the gym and other assemblies in the auditorium. They will be required to take one hour of physical training a week. Mr. Messenger is already reorganizing the Student Council to fir the needs of the new study hall, which will seat more than twice as many as A-24 and operate in con- junction with the librarian and the teacher in charge of the study hall in the next room. Students will have access to open shelves of books around the library. XVhen the public address system is installed in the high school it will be possible to broadcast the bulletins, special announcements, and programs to each room. Another new feature for next year will be the public concert series. Three programs will be presented to the students during morning assemblies and to the public in evening concerts. Partners FRED G. MESSENGER ARTHUR X IOHNSON Principal Superintendent ol School -9- Musky Instructors Have Varied Interests In Academic Study lata. Fiiyff H. Margaret Kemble, B. A., Iowa Wesleyan, M. A., University of Iowa, I.atin, I' , Iflizabeth Smith, Ph. R., Penn College, mathematics, Veda Cornick, B. A., Uni commerce, Robert Kinnan, B. A., University of Iowa, history, basketball coach, H. A., Iowa VVesleyan, sociology, orchestra. Sffiwlff Roux' Clark Brown, H. S., Iowa State Teachers' College, manual arts, Marinus klensen, H. A., Morningside College, M. A., University of Iowa, assistant principal, athletic director, lfstelle Heezen, H. A., M. A., University of Iowa, lfnglish, French, Walter Satterthwaite, H. A., Muscatine .lunior College, Coe College, chemistry. Thin! Roux' ,loanne Van Atta, Muscatine klunior College, University of Iowa, librarian, Robert Fenton, B. S. C. University of Iowa commerce, Mrs. Marie Ruthenber secretar ', 9 , H x Mrs. Illynor lVIucha Fairall, assistant othce secretary. FOIH'fb Roco: Carl Liebbe, B. A., Carthage College, science, Lindley Hoopes, B. S., M. S., Iowa State College, vocational agriculture, L. A. Schnack, I3. A., Central College, government, study supervisor, assistant coach, Ifdna Hinrichsen, B. A., Iowa State 'Ileachers' College, M. A., University of Iowa, English, Clifford Thomas, B. A., Morningside College, music. -10- Fira! Rose: Martha Goad, B. A., Martha VVashington College, M. A., University of Iowa history, economics, Mildred Stirlen, B. A., University of Chicago, University ol' Iowa, home economics, Qlune Lingo, Il. A., IW. A., University of Iowa, lfnglish, tlramatics, G. Ilratlllortl Ilarher, ll. ltd., Western Illinois State Teachers' College, M. A., University of Iowa, speech Frank Howe, M. Ped., Greer, Armour Institute, commerce, tlean of Ivoys. Semin! Roco: Helen Sweet, II. S., Iowa State College, home economics, I.ouisa klcricho Ii. A., Iowa VVesleyan, M. A., University of Iowa, American history, l.ouise Gaekle, II. S. Drake University, M. S., University of Iowa, mathematics, Genevieve McCantIless, II. A. University of Nebraska, University of Southern California, lfnglish. Thin! Roux' Caroline I.ieIwhe, H. A., University of Iowa, commerce, Ifinma llowe, II. A. University of Iowa, Ifnglish, Geneva Grace, ll. A., Universitv of Iowa, science, Iflmei Nelson, II. A., Coe College, M. A., University of Iowa, government. Fourth Roux' Carl Ileinert, II. S., Stout Institute, printing, Ifula Downer, II. A., Cornell College, M. A., Columbia University, lfnglish, tlean of girls, Ilollie Iiulgar, II. A., M. S. University of Iowa, science, lfltlen A. Lichty, II. S., Northeast IVIissouri State 'lieaclicrs College, M. A., University of Missouri, American history, Harold VVeIwer, II. S., University of Iowa, commerce, foothall coach. . ' - , ff I ,awww High School Faculty 1 Represent Graduates Of Various Schools ., V 'T - 11 - L, . 'Q Senior class committees were husy this spring arranging the details for gradu- ation, such as commencement Week pro- grams, the class picnic, and the class gift . . . In the upper picture of the mount helow the senior announcement commit! tee were looking over the sample display they had arranged-Left to right, john Hayercamp, Ifarline Mcfiinnis, Marian Roth, Ruth Romann, and Myron Brow- er ,, ,' F J mv 1 Typing, foods, and home mechan- ics were among the favorite classes of the curriculum . . . In the center to the left is a picture of a typing class, with Cerald Hetzlcr in the foreground . . . In the center right is what the camera pictured in a foodsclass-Ruth YVeier- sheuser was stirring something tempt- ing and Jackie George was heating up some concoction or other . . . Below, in the foreground ot the View of the home mechanics class, Tom Young and Kenneth Bunn were busy Working on their projects. Student Groups Meet Varied Circumstances In Classes, Committees 1? me I fe V, , , bf-fnz.c.a,.u,:1.s. 'A V Lu 1 mum.-lr as - .V 4.1j:4r5?. Q. ,Q 35,,w91A1v' ,K .Je Jada! Class ollicers were responsihle for the :lf- fairs of their respective groups ...1 ' lhove, at the door of the high school, the czunera found the sophomore oflicers: Betty Custer, presia tlentg George l,Zll'liS, vice-presidentg and fllhert Cioss, secretary-treasurer . . . On the eurh, the junior ofhcers: Curtis Deems, president5 Glen Bloom, vice-president5 LeRoy Jones, secre- tzlry-treasurer . . . VVith the bicycle, the fresh- man ofheers: Bill Block, presidentg Joan MC- liee, vieeApresident5 and Jeanne Ruthenherg, secretzzry-trezlsurer . . . By the cur, the senior ofheers: Grace Petersen, presidentg lVIzn'vin McConnell, vice-p1'esitlent5 Zlllkl john Davitl- Successful Parties, Entertainments, Depend On Class Officers lfirrf Row: I,ysle Iiiehellzzwger, KVesley Hazlett, David Altenbernd, Marvin McConnell A thur rlqilllilllgflbll, Nlyron Brower, John Davidson. Sfffomf Root: IVIary Pitta Ifulliam, Dorothy Ziegler, Sarah IVIarie Young, Grace Peter sen fheiest Gallaher, Miriam SyXVassink, Betty Brossart, Bonnie VVatters, Ruth IVICCaffrey, Ruth Rom inn SENIOR OFFICERS NATIONAL HONOR SOCIFTY Grace Petersen ----- President SENIORS lVIarvin lVIcConneIl - - Vice-President John Davidson - - Secretary-Treasurer YAI,I+1DIC'I'ORIAN Sarah IVIarie Young SAI,U'I'A'I'ORIAN YVesley IIazlett RIHJRHSISNTATIYIHI SENIOR BOY lVIyron Brower RIiI'Rl+ISIffNTA'I'IVIi SENIOR GIRL Grace Petersen David Altenbernd Betty Brossart IVIyron Brower Lysle Eichelberger Mary Iitta Ifulliam Theresa Gallaher Ruth lVIeCaffrey Grace Petersen Ruth Romann Nliriam Sy'Wassink Art Talkington Bonnie VVatters Sarah Nlarie Young Dorothy Ziegler SENIURS "The last class to graduate from the old high school" will be the method of referring to the class of 1939. "Fortune favors the brave" was the motto the group chose to guide them, the American Beauty rose was their Hower, and rose and silver, their colors. The record of oflicers shows that the class divided honors among a comparatively small group of people during their four years in high school: freshmen, Bill Narvis, presi- dent, Ruth Romann, vice-president, Marvin McConnell, secretary, and Fred Nesper, treasurer, sophomores, Fred Nesper, presi- dent, Ruth Romann, vice-president, and Betty Martin, secretary-treasurer, juniors, Myron Brower, president, Betty Martin, Vice- president, and john Davidson, secretary- treasurer, seniors, Grace Petersen, president, Marvin McConnell, vice-president, and john Davidson, secretary-treasurer. Dramatics and parties will be outstanding in the memories of many of the graduates. As sophomores they presented "The Man from Brandon", as juniors, "Applesauce", and as seniors, "The Youngest." Miss June Lingo was their director in all of these productions and Miss H. Margaret Kemble was in charge of the stage crews. As freshmen and sophomores the class of 1939 had parties in the game rooms at the high school. An amateur program featured their first-year party and a "question man" broadcast and pictures of the members of the class as infants furnished the fun in their sec- ond-year frolic. As juniors and seniors they turned to the less dignified pastime of roller skating for their gala events. Seniors on the opposite page all received special honors from faculty and students. Practically all of them were active in the eX- tracurricular life of the school. Dorothy Ziegler, Mary Etta Fulliam, and Bonnie Watters were prominent in the music depart- ment. Dorothy attained national recognition when she entered the national music contest as a piano and trombone soloist. Bonnie's chief contribution was her violin work in the orchestra and Mary Etta's was the accompani- ment of vocal groups in their numerous pub- lic appearances. Theresa Gallaher, Sarah Marie Young, Ruth Romann, Myron Brower, Ruth Mc- Caffrey, Art Talkington, Lysle Eichelberger, Dorothy Ziegler, and Betty Brossart were all instrumental in the success of publication work. Theresa was general manager, Ruth Romann, managing editor, Myron, business manager, and Sarah Marie, copy editor. Ruth McCaffrey directed the work for the editorial page, and Art was the sports editor. Dorothy reported music news for the weekly and Lysle wrote about the activities of the Future Farmer organization, in which he was especi- ally active. Betty Brossart spent long hours typing for the weekly before she accepted the position of assistant secretary in the high school office. Sarah Marie's outstanding honor in high school was that of being Valedictorian. Wes- ley Hazlett w-as salutatorian and an enthusi- astic member of Chemistry Club. Five other seniors in this group represent a variety of activities. David Altenbernd de- voted his extracurricular interest to Chemistry Club, of which he was the president the first half of this year. Grace Petersen and Miriam SyWassink were prominent in declamation. Miriam added the presidency of Seco to her duties during the Hrst semester. Marvin Mc- Connell represents the athletic interests, hav- ing been prominent in both football and bask- etball. Last to be mentioned, but not last to be heard, is John Davidson, whose main in- terest in life is playing the drums with swing orchestras. Wherever John is there is fun- and noise. Graduates of 1939 Present Representative Boy Q, 45J,J,f,47l ' I 4 Myron Brower, Junior Myron Brower, the representative senior boy, has a record of which he may be proud. His activities indicate the variety of his interests: Student Council, Auroran, Musky Letter Menis Club, Chemistry Club, Hi-Y, and golf. His oflices indicate his popularity: president of Student Council and of National Honor Society as senior, class president as junior, and Hi-Y treasurer as sophomore. lylyron has received outstanding honors: In his junior year the faculty selected him for National Honor Society and the publication sponsor gave him Quill and Scroll honors in recognition of his Work as business manager. A fondness for sports, mathematics, and science marks Myron as a typ- ical boy. His interests outside of school centered in sports. He was captain of the golf squad this year and one of the most Valuable players. Basketball and ping-pong were also often on his game calendar. His friends know his "Hi, joev as a greeting from one who is unusually loyal to those Whom he likes. Graduates of 1939 Present Representative Girl Grace Lenora ' Petersen Grace Petersen, the representative senior girl, impresses all who meet her with her friendly personality and charming poise. She endeared herself to faculty and students alike by the Willingness with which she accepted responsibility and the efliciency with which she carried out her duties. Speech work was her favorite held of activity. A superior rating for her oratorical declamation, "Three Small Nations," in the Iowa Nine con- test Was the high light of her efforts. Music also received a share of her attention. She was a member of the girls' sextet as a junior and sang with the chorus for three years. Grace received other outstanding honors before her selection as repre- sentative girl. Her senior classmates chose her for their president and her schoolmates elected her for the Student Council. In her junior year the faculty selected her for the National Honor Society. In her contributions to high school activities Grace proved herself Worthy of the acclaim of both students and faculty. l Class of 1939 Follow Careers of Engineers i r saw ,f 1 ' ,. f' ff' Maid? DAVID i AL'I'liNBFRND - .ther quiet, with a JEANNIC BICNNINGIER -A very interesting lassy pleasing personality . . . Was elected on the Student Council tllis year . . . belonged to the famous Hi-Y club as a junior and senior . . . Nlade National Honor Society in senior year .... f Xlso a member of the Chemistry Club . . . Took a science course in school . . . Hopes to be an electrical engineer. NIARJORIF ANTHONY- Marg is the title that her friends give her . . . A member of G. A. A. dur- ing her senior year . . . linjoyed playing volleyball, basketball, and ping-pong . . . Has a special liking for the roller skating rink . . . Her favorite saying, "I ain't fussyfl DFLORFS ATKINSON-Known for her sweet expression . . . Sang in 'LlVlartha' three years ago- Seenis like a long time ago . . . Says her hobby is collecting snapshots . Hopes to take a commercial course and do secretarial work . . . Likes to listen to Bing Crosby. RALPH BARTFLT-Ralph is a short little lad . . . Has an older brother about twice as tall as heg so there is yet hope . . . Gets teased about everything by fellow studenjs-but he can "take it' . . . His hobby is collecting stamps . . . Spends his spare time playing ping-pong. WICLDON BARNHART -- A boy very much in- terested in farming . . . Was a member of F. F. A. all -four years-Acted as their reporter in his junior year and as secretary in his senior year . . . His fa- vorite pastime is reading . . . What does he regret to leave most in school? Our teacher, Charlie Shook. FDWIN AIIFFKRUSF-During his high school life he has been an active member of the Future Farmer Club-Was a member of their parliamentary procedure team in his junior year . . . Played basket- ball with F. F. A. during his senior year. A -is- . . . Often seen roller-skating . . . Her favorite pas- time is embroidering . . . Was a member of G. A. A. her first and last years . . . Belonged to Freshman Hi-Tri . . . Sang in "Faust', . . . Went out for hu- morous declamation in her freshman year. ALYCF BRICICDLOVIE -A girl very much inter- ested in sports, especially volleyball and basketball . . . Belonged to G. A. A. all four years-Was the vice-president when a junior . . . Belonged to Hi-Tri in junior year and to Seco and Non Pareil in senior year. MlNNll'f HLAFSING-This miss has very dark hair . . . Came from Crane Junior High School in Topeka, Kansas .... A nother one hoping to enter the business world as a stenographer-Thatls why she took a commercial course in high school . . . Favorite song-"Ah, Sweet Nlystery of Lifef' FLORINF BLOOM - Quiet and studious . . . Was a member of Curia Regia . . . Sang in opera during her junior year . . . Fnjoyed Hi-Tri the last two years . . . Hopes to be a nurse-Ought to be a good one . . . Would like to take her training at the Uni- versity of lowa. RICHARD BRIDGES - Has the interesting hobby of building model airplanes . . . The name Tail- spin is well placed here . . . As he grows older he hopes that the airplanes grow bigger and that some day he will be an aviator. FDWARD BIQNNICTT-A very quiet boy, but every bit a gentleman . . . Would like to attend the Diesel Fngineering School at Chicago . . . Favorite pastime is reading-Probably reads all about Diesel engines . . . Likes to hsh and hunt . . . Wonder if he creeps up on his prey to the tune of his favorite song, 'ileepers Creepers." BETTY BROSSART-A quiet and efficient girl . . . Wants to be a stenographer-Got experience as an Auroran typist and assistant office secretary . . . During her senior year she was a member of Hi-Tri and G. A. A. and also a singer in "Carmen"-So lected for National Honor Society in senior year. MYRON HROWFR-Known as My . . . Presi- dent of Student Council and National Honor Society in his senior year . . . junior class president . . . At- tained National Honor Society and Quill and Scroll in junior year . . . Member of Auroran staff two years as business manager . . . A devoted golfer four years . . . Representative senior boy. NICLDA HRUIQMMICR- A very attractive miss . . . Has done some of just about everything in high school . . . Was a member of Curia Regia, Hi-Tri, junior Ad, Speech Arts, and Seco . . . Sang in "Faust" and "Rose of the Danubel' . . . In her senior year she was in the exchange and contest plays. NORMAN BUNN - Here's a boy that likes to have a good time . . . Has a likable personality . . . Played violin in the high school orchestra in his younger days . . . Sang in chorus during his junior and senior years . . . Pet saying is "Could you feature that?" PAUL CARPIINTFR-A midyear that had enough credits to be able to quit in january . . . As a senior was a member of Hi-Y . . . Took an interest in track and football during his junior year . . . For hobbies he likes to collect stamps and make model airplanes. MARY JANIC CARPENTER - Short and cute . . . Is a great attraction to many of the boys . . . Played volleyball in her freshman year . . . Sang in "Mar- tha" . . . Is fond of roller skating . . . Her hobby is cutting clippings concerning M. H. S. from papers . . . Was one of those who helped keep Sam Guryst 1 'ecret in her junior year. CATHERINE CARVER - Another very active member of the senior class . . . Belonged to Hi-Tri all four years, Curia Regia and Non Pareil the sec- ond year, and junior Ad fpresidentj and Seco this year . . . Was a news writer on the Auroran for two years. KENNETH CHURCH - This lad will be remem- bered for his excellent work in athletics . . . On the track team four years . . . Also played football four years . . . Was the star of several games . . . Made the conference football fCi1lH in his senior year . . . Musky Letter Men's Club member. RALPH COCKICRILL - His friends call him Kol- pack . . . Came to M. H. S. during his senior year . . . Played basketball on the St. Mary's team in his junior year . . . Would like to take up mechanical engineering and enter the field of aeronautics . . . Says his favorite pastime is studying. VIRGINIA CLARK-Quite tall and therefore a valuable member of the basketball team this year . . . Played volleyball throughout her four years in M. H. S .... Naturally she was a member of G. A. A .... Another girl that wants to be a stenographer . . Thinks it is fun to collect souvenirs. DONALD COOPER--Known, of course, as Don . . . Belonged to Non Pareil during his junior year . . . Hi-Y and Junior Ad held his interest in his jun- ior and senior years . . . Played tennis in his sopho- more year . . . His favorite song is none other than f'Ferdinand the Bullf, SHIRLICY DODGE-Short and full of pep . . . A Speech Arts member . . . Belonged to Hi-Tri her first and last years . . . Sang in "Martha" . . . Was in the junior class play, "Applesauce," and in the contest play when a senior . . . Went to Burlington High half of her seniosr year. ' .. ...WN .X A X .V- ty X I J x Xl I' Artists, Salesmen, Lawyers, Farmers, Nurses gb fb M19- J s YR LILA Lliltl DIC PRIFST-Saw her in a style show once . . . She likes to design dresses and hopes some day to be a stylist . . . Her favorite song is 'KI Have liyes 'Fo See VVith" . . . Perhaps some day her eyes will see her own creations being worn on the street . . . Likes to read, dance, and roller-skate. WEBB DOUGLASS -- Often seen about the halls talking with the girls-Says he'll miss them when he gets out of school . . . Played basketball his first three years . . . Went out for track his junior and senior years . . . Likes to spend his time reading magazines . . . Hopes to be a chemical engineer. CHARLES COX- Loves the girls and the girls- Not just sure how he stands with them . . . Once he was a Greenhand, but he must have changed his mind, because he ended up with a commercial course . . . ls very fond of hunting-when there's some- thing to hunt . . . Likes the song 'LCould Be." DOROTHY CROMI'lR- Here's a girl that seems to have sung her way through high school . . . She sang in 'tCarmen," l'Faust," l'lVIartha," "Rose of the Danube," and "Messiah,'f'I'hroughout school she has been in the girls' glee club . . . Belonged to Freshman Hi-Tri . . . Likes dancing. CLYDl'i DORN - A chorus member for three years . . . Boys' glee club . . . Sang in "Carmen," l'Faust,U and "Messiah" .... -X lso was a bass soloist this vear . . . A member of Hi-Y, Chemistry Club, Non Pareil, and Curia Regia, of Which he was president . . . Went out for track the first three years. DOROTHY DIC VRIIQS -- Known as Dort to many of her friends . . . Liked to play volle' al,l and bas- ketball in her senior year . . . Lists emb Ji ring as a hobby . . . Has two favorite songs, 'Th mbrella Man" and "Once in a While" . . . ' vorite say- ZMA Z, , r , . zu' 1 - vw ICUGIQNIC DOVVNl'lY-'I'he name lfugene is al- most extinet- lt's Mike to almost everyone . . . Although rather small he played football during his junior and senior years-lfnjoyed it more than any- thing else, too .... - Xnother boy that would like to take an engineering course. MARGARICT l'l'F'l'l'iR Q Has pretty blue eyes . . . Sang in 'KlVIartha" and "Messiah" in her freshman year . . . Belonged to Hi-'Fri for the last three years . . . Likes to read and sew . . . 'l'ook a commercial course . . . Would like to attend lowa U and take a course in teaching commercial subjects. HARRIFT Dltl LACl'iRDAfThat last name cer tainly sounds Spanish . . . Sang in "lVIartha," "Rose of the Danube," and "Carmen" . . . Went to Hi-'Fri when a freshman . . . Took a commercial course and may be another stenographer, although she would rather be a reporter. .IOHN DAVIDSON - jack, as he is sometimes called, will always be remembered for his "pounding the skins" fdrumsj . . . His favorite orchestra and favorite song are Benny Goodman doing "Sill, Sing, Singh . . . Belonged to Hi-Y his senior year . . . Sang in chorus and played in orchestra. LUCILLTC l'lAT'ON-Would like to go to the Wilfred Academy of Beauty Culture to learn how to make people beautiful . . . Sang in opera the last two years .... -X G. A. A. member her first and last years-Bowled and played basketball. LYSLTC l'lIClrIl'lLBlCRGlCR- F. F. A. member- - Was their president, vice-president, and secretary at some time during his three years' membership- -Re- ceived lowa Farmer Degree--Was on F. F. A. live- stock judging team and parliamentary procedure team . . . Sang in chorus one year . . . Helonged to Non n!f'..s, wr rl ' I Photographers, Journalists, Teadgers, Dentists 7 Ste aphers, Doctors, Machinists, Drugglsts 1 rw . iv" l'iLAlNl'l FISHICR-Ought to make 'a good nurse . . . Would like to take her training at the Mayo Clinic . . . flielonged to Curia Regia . . . Was a mem- ber of Non Pareil the last two years and a member of the newly formed Chemistry Club . . . Likes to read -Maybe that's why her hobby is collecting old books. BRUCE FRICICMAN-In classrooms this boy is more the quiet type . . . He was one of the persons that helped form the Chemistry Club . . . Favorite pastime is going to the movies-When hels not doing that he likes to read magazines . . . uThe easy life" is what liruce regrets to leave in high school. THICRICSA GALLAHICR-Awarded National Hon- or Society and Quill and Scroll as junior . . . Third highest scholastic average in her class . . . Worked on Auroran as news writer, news editor, and general manager . . . Chief actor in Sam Guryst mystery . . . Also found time for Hi-Tri, Junior Ad, Speech Arts, declamation, and play Work. MARY l'fTTA FULLIAM-Another one of our "up and comingl' seniors . . . Belonged to- G. A. A. four years--president in her junior year . . . Was elected to the Student Council this year ...i A mem- ber of Non Pareil, Curia Regia, Hi-Tri, and Speech Arts . . . Sang in chorus four years. jl'iSSll'l Gl'lORGl'f --- jess to her friends . . . Sang in "Faustl' and "Martha,' . . . Took a commercial course in high school . . . Another girl that is enthu- siastic about roller skating. . . Is also fond of reading . . . Wants to enter the nursing profession. Hl'fLl'lN GASSWINT-Nickname seems to be Dikie Lee-Not quite sure about the connection . . . Sang in "Martha" when a freshman . . . Says her hobby is collecting pictures of friends . . . Wants to be a stenographer or a clerk . . . ls fond of the Rhythm Rambles' introduction, "Star Dustf, HOWARD GRl'iLL- Came from the high school at Gretna, Nebraska, during his freshman year . . . Belonged to F, F. A. in his sophomore and junior years . . . Likes to collect stamps, so he joined the Stamp and Hobby Club this year . . . May represent our class in the forestry vocation. DORIS GliTTI'lRT-Has a cheery smile . . . ls a very good roller skater . . . Graduated in january and moved to Davenport to help her father run his rink . . . Played trumpet in the orchestra three years . . . Was an Auroran typist in her junior year . . . Also belonged to Hi-Tri and Junior Ad. NINA GI'lRARD+Here's a girl that ought to make a good housewife-She has a hobby of collecting cooking recipes . . . Regrets most leaving the home economics class in high school . . . Likes to go to the movies and must listen to the radio, because her fa- vorite phrase is "Tallyholl' GICORGFNF HFNDRICKSON --leanne was one of the girls that joined in the bowling fad this year . . . Was in chorus for three years . . . Vocalized in "Carmen," "Martha,,' "Faust," and "Messiah" . . . Belonged to Curia Regia . . . Was an editorial writer on the Auroran staff as a senior. ROBERT GRAFlf- Hob was a feature writer on the Auroran this year . . . Member of Hi-Y, Chem- istry Club, and Speech Arts . . . Sang in "Martha" and "Messiah" . . . ln the sophomore, junior, and senior plays . . . Helped with props two years . . . Says Bob, "There never was a girl I could love." WFNDFLL FULLFR-Another boy who was in the Future Farmer organization during all his high school life . . . In his junior year he was sergeant at arms . . . Got his F. F. A. letter this year . . . Likes to skate and hunt . . . Would like to be a good sales- lnan . . . Favorite saying is "O, K." L21- . . . . T? Electrlclans, Designers, Prmters, Chemlsts i. rl BETTY GRFNSING - Has a beautiful voice . . . Sang in f'Rose of the Danubef' 'fCarmen," and "Messiah" . . . ln the girls' chorus and sextet during her junior year . . . A member of Curia Regia, Hi- Tri, and Seco . . . Was treasurer of the latter . . . Served as typist on the annual Auroran this year. WICSLFY HAZLICTTW-Often seen in study hall drawing an airplane . . . In spite of all the time he Wasted in study hall he came out class salutatorian . . . .loined the Chemistry Club and was both vice- president and president . . . Was also a Hi-Y mem- ber. DICLORFS HICRWIG - Has pretty black hair, pretty eyes, and a beautiful smile . . . Her favorite saying is "You want to know?" fYes, we do, don't wefj ...r f X member of G. A. A. the past two years and Hi-Tri the sophomore and senior years . . . An interested spectator at all sports. EDWARD GRllVllVl -- lid was one of the star tennis players for three years . . . lielonged to Hi-Y and Non Pareil for 'three years .... - Xuroran staff in sophomore year and Musky Letter Menis Club in senior year . . . Plans to take up pharmacy . . . Re- grets leaving the teachers on hall duty. HAROLD GROSIC --A short lad with a shy look . . . Helped distribute the weekly Aurorans every Friday afternoon . . . Was a member of the Green- hands in his freshman and so-phomore years and of the Stamp and Hobby Club this year . . . Took a commercial course and would like to go to a business school. KICNNICTH GUNNARSON f-- Played football for three years . . . ls a bowling enthusiast . . . Belonged to Hi-Y for a year . . . Served as president of the Musky Letter lVIen's Club this year . . . Showed peo- ple to their reserved seats during basketball season. LORICNIA HUGHES-Would be satisfied to be left alone so that she could read-Reading is her hobby and favorite pastime . . . Belonged to Curia Regia in her younger days . . . This year took part in Seco, Chemistry Club, and G. A. A .... Likes the song "I Must See Annie Tonight? LENIOYNH HUCKIC-LelVloyne and his sister Lorraine are the only pair of twins that the class of 539 possesses . . . Took a general course .... f X good out-of-door man, because he likes to hsh and hunt . . . ls fond of the piece "The Umbrella Man" . . . Would like to get a civil service job. MARYANN HOFMAN-Studied at St. lVlary's during her freshman and sophomore years . . . Sang in "Rose of the Danubew . . . Was a G. A. A. mem- ber in her junior year . . . Belonged to Hi-Tri for two years . . . Regrets that there will not be any more assemblies for her when she gets out of school. PAULINF HARTMAN-A tall girl with natur- ally curly hair . . . Sang in chorus when a freshman and in "Rose of the Danubev .... A X member of Hi- Tri past two years, G. A. A. in junior year, and Seco in senior year . . . lfspecially fond of "The Um- brella lVlanl' . . . Favors nursing profession. PAUL HANKINS - An outstanding senior boy . . . Was awarded the high honor of sportsmanshipfthe Bill Roach trophy . . . Made the second team in the Little Six football conference .... A lso went out for track . . . A member of Chemistry Club, of Non Pareil, and of the notorious Hi-Y gang. IVAN HANIPTON - Full name is Charles lvan Hampton .... ' Xn outstanding singer all four years . . . Sang in the operas and in two male quartets . . . A contest soloist . . . Had a leading part in the junior play . . . Belonged to Hi-Y Cpresidentj, Speech Arts, Non Pareil, Junior Ad, and Chemistry Club. EARL HUNGATE - Zeke is the name his friends have tacked on him . . . Likes to make a class argu- ment fiery, especially if he's positive he's on the right side . . . Spends much of his extra time at the Y. M. C. A .... His hobbies, hunting and fishing, lit in with his ambition for the future-forestry. ORAN HOFFMAN 4 Herels a lad that was enthu- siastic about bowling . . . ln fact, he liked not only bowling but all sports . . . Played football in his sophomore and senior years . . . Was a member of the Chemistry Club this year . . . Took a science course in high school. JOHN HAVFRCAMP f0ften the despair of his friends . . . He and his camera were always about . . . Managed the ads and the photography for the annual this year . . . Received Quill and Scroll honor . . . Member of Speech Arts, Hi-Y, Chemistry, and Cam- era Clubs . . . Acted in sophomore and junior plays . . . Will take up engineering. LORRAINF HRUSKA- Came down from St. Mary's during her senior year . . . Was in the dra- matics class plays, "The Ring and the Lookv and "Jeanne d'Arc,' . . . Did some work on the property crew for several plays. DON HUDNALL -- Has nice wavy hair . . . Hails from Perkins, Oklahoma . . . Must like the imaginary world, because his hobby is reading and his favorite pastime is the picture show . . . Considers "Mason Street llluesn his favorite song . . . Hopes to take up electrical engineering . . . Prefers to study at Ames. CHARLFS HOAG-Was on the Future Farmer roll call throughout all his high school days . . . Served as vice-president the last part of this year . . . Won F. F. A. cornhusking contest in his sophomore and senior years . . . Also belonged to Chemistry Club this year. TWYLA JFNSFN- A very studious girl . . . Always came to Fnglish class prepared . . . Likes to draw pictures . . . "Alexander's Ragtime Band" a favorite song .... - X future stenographer . . . Het advice, uNever explain. Your friends don't need it, your enemies won't believe it." .IUNIC JACOBS-An active gal about school . . . Put make-up on actors for three years . . . A four- year member of Hi-Tri . . . Sang in "Rose of the Danube" . . . Bowled . . . Also belonged to Junior Ad, Seco, Speech Arts, and Non Pareil . . . When someone states a fact 'lake often pipes up with, "Kid, honest? U FARL ,ll'iWFFI'T-Here's a boy with the proper school spirit-Among his favorite songs is our school song . . . Another four-year member of the Future Farmers' Club . . . Would like to continue his agri- cultural course by studying at Iowa State . . . ls interested in all kinds of sports. LORRAINIC HUCKF-Her middle name is lil- eanor . . . Sang in operas her first, second, and third years . . . Belonged to Curia Regia, Hi-Tri, and Chemistry Club . . . Aloined G. A. A. this year . . . Nursing is the profession she wishes to enter. ROBFRT HFALFY- Here's a boy that has an interesting hobby-collecting arrow-heads and lndian relics . . . Belonged to Non l'areil in his sophomore and junior years and to Junior Ad in his senior year . . . Likes to ice skate . . . Wants to get his pay en- velope from the government for civil service work. YIVIAN HICDRICK - Has the nickname of Bibsy . . . Was quite interested in sports during her senior year-Played volleyball and basketball and bowled . . . Wishes to take a course in beauty operating . . . Her hobbies are reading and collecting salt and pep- peg, shakers. Carpenters, Dieticia s, Social Workers, Clerks -23- , r J' I' N ICDNA JOHNSON -- Will be missed in the office next year . . . Was always on the trail of Mr. Mes- senger to get notices for the bulletin . . . Sang in "Martha" . . . Played basketball and volleyball in G. A. A. first three! years . . . A member of Seco and Hi-Tri . . . Likes to knit . . . Wants to be a nurse. ICMMA KLFfIN+Always found plenty to do . . . Served as president of Seco this last semester . . . Was on the roll call of Non Fareil, Hi-Tri, Speech Arts, and Chemistry Club . . . Sang in the chorus throughout her high school life .... A four-year declaimer-Participated in many interschool contests. BICRNICE KLFIST-Another one of those that got together and formed a girls, "ag" class . . . Must have enjoyed it because she regrets leaving it . . . Sang in chorus during her freshman and sophomore years . . . She likes to read and learn all the latest dance steps . . . Hopes to be a beauty culturist. WARD KFRN-A handsome lad who is a great attraction to the girls . . . Came from St. Mathias during his junior year . . . Took a science course . . . Was a member of the Hi-Y club . . . His favorite out-of-door sports are golf and hunting . . . Wants to take up medicine at Iowa U. NORMA JICANNF KICLL-Her friends have given her the name of Boots . . . Is overly fond of roller skating ...i -X member of chorus in her sophomore and junior years . . . Belonged to G. A. A. and or- chestra this year . . . Wants to take up nursing at the Moline Public Hospital. MARIE LEWIS - A short little miss who'll have to grow up if she wants to be a teacher . . . Doesnlt look grown-up enough to control a mob of kinder- garten children . . . Would like to take a normal training course at Cedar Falls . . . Likes to read . . . Joined literary club-Non Pareil-in junior year. RHINICHART' MICINDICRS-Active in F. F. A. work-Served as president and vice-president . . . Received Iowa Farmer Degree this year . . . Went to F. F. A. national convention at Kansas City-Played in the Iowa State F. F. A. band there . . . Won the district F. F. A. public speaking contest and placed third in the state . . . joined Non Pareil and the Auroran staff. GLENN MINTON--Lefty spent much of his time this year concocting many varieties of sodas and sun- daes in a local eating place . . . Member of Hi-Y as junior . . . Played football and basketball in his first three years, with track and baseball on the side . . . Meiriber of the Musky Letter Men's Club. BETTY KNICTSCH - Not very tall, but she has a pleasing personality . . . Played basketball and vol- leyball all four years . . . A member of G. A. A., Hi-Tri, and Seco . . . Sang in "Martha" when a freshman. MABFL LF QUATTIC -The studious type . . . Ought to make another good teacher . . . Wants to take a teachers' course at Macomb, Illinois . . . Fx- ercised in G. A. A. this year by playing volleyball . . . Likes the song "You're the Only Star in My Blue Heaven." CHARLOTTIC LONGSTRFTH - Her middle name is Marie . . . Believes that "Honesty is the best policy" .... A nother girl that wants to be a nurse . . . Wants to take her training at Moline Public Hospital. NFNF KOCHNPTFF- Another midyear that went to school only in the morning this last semester . . . Vocalized in "Carmen', and "Messiah" this year . . . A member of G. A. A. and Chemistry Club . . . In the summer time she likes to swim and in the winter she likes to read. K s . x ' Accountants, Singers, Dairy-then, Mil i rs .I N . -.. QV: 11 1' 'Il I ', llI",',4 , IT., , ,,, LYLIC LUPTON 4 Lupy put his foot into almost everything-music, speaking, acting, and writing . . . Meliiber of Curia Regia, Speech Arts fpresidentj, junior Ad, Hi-Y fvice-presidentj, and Chemistry Club . . . Feature Writer on the Auroran . . . Blew a "licorice stick" fclarinetj in the orchestra . . . Senior play actor. Hl'iRBl'iRT MC CLl'lARYYHis friends have nick- named him Snappy-Acquired it at the skating rink . . . Has a handsome smile with bright eyes and curly hair to top it off . . . lielonged to the Chemistry Club under Mr. Satterthwaite's direction. BETTY MC CONNAHA-Has a pretty middle name-Lynette . . . Belonged to Hi-Tri in her freshman year and this year joined Seco ...A - Xnother girl who wants to go back and teach as soon as she gets out of school . . . Hopes to attend a teachers' college . . . Likes to dance very much. ANNA MAF MC KILLIP --A girl that had much fun singing in her four years . . . Sang in 4'Martha," "Faust," "Rose of the Danubef, "Carmen,,' and "lVIessiah" . . . Took a commercial course through high school and plans to take up stgnography . . . Reading is her pastime. RUTH MC CAFFRFY -- Naturally curly hair . . . A member of the Auroran stafi' for two years-in charge of the second page this year . . . Quill and Scroll honor as senior . . . belonged to Curia Regia, Seco, Non Pareil fpresident and secretaryj, Hi-Tri, and National Honor Society . . . Sang in L'Faust." ROSALIND NIA.-XSFN - Notice her dimples when she slniles . . . Helped promote the G. A. A. bowling teams-Liked the sport very much . . . Played bas- ketball and volleyball this year . . . Sang in "Martha" . . . Likes to listen to the radio-especially when "Sophisticated Swingn is being swung. NIARYIN MC CONNICLL-Has a handsome smile and pretty dimples . . . VVas tops this year in our top sports of football and basketball . . . Was secretary of his freshman class and vice-president of the senior class . . . Wants to take an engineering course at Ames. ICARLINIC MC GINNIS-ls a little different from other girls that want to be nurses Y lfarline wants to be a surgical nurse . . . Sang in "Martha," "Faust," 'lRose of the Danube," "Carmen,,' and "Messiah" . . . Was a member of Non Pareil in her sophomore vear. RALPH MC CONNAHA- "l joined the navy to see the Worldw . . . That may not be the reason for Ralph's wanting to join the navy, but it might do . . . Was a member of the F. F. A. during his freslnnan and junior years . . . Favorite pastimes are hunting and lishing . . . For a hobby he likes stamp collecting. GRACE MC KILLIP-Became athletically-minded this year and joined G. A. A.-Played volleyball and basketball ...r -X member of Hi-T'ri first three years . . . Says her hobby is collecting souvenirs NVonder what method she uses . . . Took a commercial course and plans to be a stenographer. Yl'fLlVIA MC KlLLlP-Velma has all the charac- teristics that make a good housewife . . . Her hobby is collecting recipes and she likes to sew very much . . . She also is content to stay home and read . . . Sang in "Martha" and 'lFaust" . . . Liked the typing classes in high school. BETTY NI.-XRTINQ Has beautiful eyes and a pleasing personality .... -X member of G. A. A., Curia Regia fsecretaryj, junior Ad fsecretary-treas- urerj, Non Pareil fpresidentj, and orchestra . . . Sang in several operas . . . Oratorical declamation in junior year. -3,- f' FIA .QA L, ist. . f at A. . 'F 0,,,,,,-,,, n..,'1 A 1-, . 112-.0-ex' V' X5-I VELMA MONSON-Has been nicknamed Blondie . . . Likes to read and dance . . . Sang in chorus dur- ing her junior year ...A -X member of Hi-Tri when a freshman . . . One of the many who like the song "You're the Only Star in My Blue Heaveni' . . . Wants to be a beautician and take her training in Des Moines. BETTY JOYCE MILLER - If you want to short- en Betty joyce's name, just call her Betty . . . Not very tall-Has beautiful eyes . . . Took part in Hi- Tri activities during her junior and senior years . . . Warbled in 'IMartha,' and "Rose of the Danubef, DONALD MILHOLIN -Don was one of the scrappy members of the football squad during his junior and senior years . . . Played shortstop on the baseball team the last two years . . . Another member of the Musky Letter Menls Club . . . Wants to be either a lawyer or a coach. CAROL MAXSON-Somewhere along the road she has received the nickname of Angel-Would be a hard name to live up to . . . Likes to dance and dance some more . . . Has two favorite songs: first, f'Deep in a Dreamf, and second, "Mr, Franklin D. Roosevelt jones." MARGARET MIDDAGH - Another girl that got a head start and could quit in january . . . Says that her hobby is collecting items out of the newspaper . . . Her favorite pastime is hiking . . . Took a com- mercial course . . . Would like to be a beauty op- erator. ARLENE MORROW-Has pretty hair with match- ing eyes . . . Hails from Richland, Iowa, where she took her first three years of high school . . . Played a great deal of basketball there . . . Has a cute saying -"That,s for sure-honor brightn . . . Is fond of roller skating . . . Has a hobby of collecting samples. -26- QW l 1 I EDNA REYNOLDS-A good worker, and a quiet worker . . . A member of Hi-Tri for the last three years . . . Joined Seco this year . . . Belonged to G. A. A. during all four years-Played both basketball and volleyball throughout these years . . . Likes to knit . . . Hopes to take up nursing. LUCILLE MARTIN-Has acquired the natural nickname of Lucy . . . Likes to read, sew, and draw -perfect activities for spending a night at home . . . When she steps out she enjoys dancing . . . Is fond of saying "That's swell"--Hope she says it often. IMOGENE MILLER-A rather quiet little girl about school . . . Sang in "Faust,' when a sophomore . . . Says she will miss the noise between classes when she leaves high school ...t A nother girl that wants to make women beautiful . . . Her hobby is collecting movie stars' pictures. ROBERT MOHNSEN - Bob has pretty wavy hair . . . Often heard going down the hall yelling to a friend, "Hi, Screwball" . . . Played football the past two years and baseball for three years . . . Belonged to Hi-Y and Musky Letter Men's Club . . . Sang in chorus during his freshman and sophomore years. WILLIAM NARVIS-just plain Bill . . . Is blessed with a sense of humor . . . A member of Hi-Y for more than three years-Served on the "kitchen ser- vice"-Insists it's the best position in the club . . . Freshman class president . . . Exchange and senior plays . . . Belonged to Curia Regia and Non Pareil. EUGENE REHBEHN -A rather quiet lad about school-Not sure about out of school . . . Is very fond of playing ping-pong . . . Likes Leo Reisman's theme song . . . Was a member of the Latin Club, Curia Regia . . . Wants to take an engineering course and then put it to use in the navy. if FRED NESPER-"Our heron of several football games . . . Was always breaking through the line and gaining yards . . . Was given honorable lnention in the Little Six Conference ..., L Xlso played baseball and was a four-year track man . . . A member of Musky Letter lVIen's Club . . . Belonged to Hi-Y. LORRAINE OPPELT-Sparkling, vivacious, so- phisticated-just some adjectives that describe this pretty miss . . . Likes to sing, skate, and dance . . . Her favorite song is 'KDipsy Doodlel'-when sung by Bing Crosby . . . Wants to take a beauty course. BETTY PEETZ-Has a friendly smile . . . Rather quiet, neat in appearance, and a good worker . . . Wants to be a stenographer . . . Gained considerable experience by working on the Auroran and in the oflice . . . lielonged to Non Pareil during her junior and senior years ftreasurerj . . . Sang in "lVlartha." ARTHUR PlLGRllVI - Art was an all-around sportsman . . . Played basketball lirst three years- football last three years .... A lso went out for track and baseball . . . llflember of the lVlusky Letter lVlen's Club this year . . . His favorite pastime is eating . . Wants to take up forestry. GRACE PETERSEN -Senior class president . . . Reipresentative senior girl . . . Active in oratorical declamation-Received a superior rating at the Iowa Nine Contest this year .... A Student Council mem- ber . . . lielonged to Speech Arts fsecretaryj . . . Sang in all operas, chorus three years, and girls, sex- tet in junior year. GORDON MOSSW Nickname is Frosty . . . lnter- ested in sports throughout high school . . . Played football several years . . . Served as student manager of the basketball A squad for two years . . . Belonged to the Musky Letter Men's Club this year . . . Was one of Sam Guryst's chief helpers. IK SHIRLEE RANDOLPH - Very tiny - Deserves the nickname Pee Wee . . . Dark hair, dark eyes . . . A member of Curia Regia during her sophomore year . . . Plans to take a secretarial course . . . Spends her spare time in the company of Doke jones. WAYNE PURDY+Spent his first three years of high school at Colfax School in Harris, Missouri . . . Likes the Muskies' song . . . Because of his interest in farming he joined F. F. A .... Wants to continue his agricultural course by attending lowa State Col- lege . . . Likes all kinds of sports. RICHARD RFPIVIZS 3 Played violin in the orches- tra throughout his high school life . . . Belonged to Camera Club in his junior year . . . ln the summer he likes to swimg in the fall, hunt, in the winter, read, in the spring, not just sure-Maybe he catches up on his studies then. BETTE RAKOVV- Hetz for short .... f Xn active actress about school . . . Was in the junior and senior class plays and in the contest play for two years . . . Belonged to Curia Regia, G. A. A., and Non Pareil in her underclass days-Later, Hi-Tri, Camera Club, and Speech Arts . . . Sang in the operas and chorus. ROBERT QUACKENBUSH - ls known by his nickname, Bud . . . Started high school in Creston, Iowa, then Went East to a little town in New York, and then came here for his senior year . . . Belonged to the well-known Hi-Y Club ...t A lso sang in L'Carmen," chorus, and the boys' quartet. GLENN PAUL- His friends have nicknamed him Toxic . . . Says that his favorite pastime is working . . . Likes to hunt . . . Took a general course . . . His favorite song is "I joined the Navy To See the World"-Perhaps his wanting to join the navy is the reason. School Superintendents, Advertising Men, WalteFS ,273 RUTH RlCHlVlAN-A very attractive miss . . . Has been around-Attended three high bschools, ex- cluding Muscatine High-Brooklyn High, Maquo- keta High, and Davenport High . . . Was a member of G. A. A. this year and enjoyed playing volleyball and basketball-Was also a member of Hi-Tri. GRACIC SATTICRTHWAITF - Has the pretty middle name of Phyllis . . . Belonged to Hi-Tri organization in her sophomore year . . . Also sang in f'Faust" when a sophomore . . . Took a general course . . . VVants to study at Cedar Falls so that she can be a grade school teacher. CHARLOTTE ROBISON -A quiet girl- very studious . . . Took a commercial course through school-Hopes to be a stenographer . . . A member of Non Pareil during her junior and senior years . . . Helonged to Seco this year . . . Likes to read and go to the movies. RALPH RFNSINK - His middle name is William . . . Sometimes a menace to the study hall . . . Played football in his freshman and sophomore years . . . His great ambition has to do with aviation-Wants to go to a school of aeronautics . . . Says he regrets most to leave his physics class. -IACUB SANDERS- Most of his friends call him for two year His fuorite song is that piece that made a great comeback list year Alexander s Rag time Band His hobby is collecting coins OM-XR SAUNDI Rb Likes all sports is best sport is baseball Remember one summer when he pitched '1 no-hit no-run game? . . . Also played basketball three years in high school . . . Belonged to the Musky Letter lVlen's Club this year . . . Likes to read in his spare time . . . Took a commercial course. -lake . . . Played violin in the high school orchestra 1 5 x Y 1 1 Vx ,JK x m ,N - . ,, .i Y'.i X . . r e C l - ' s . e . . . H' is ...MJ RUTH RONIANN - This pretty miss has a good time all the time . . . Lets off steam by bowling and horseback riding ...i -X trained National Honor So- ciety and Quill and Scroll in her junior year .... A declaimer first three years .... A cted in the sopho- more, junior, and senior plays . . . Student Council, Hi-Tri, Speech Arts, and Junior Ad member. lVIARlAN RUTH - Has pretty, dark eyes with hair to match ...i A cted in the senior play . . . Likes her hobby of bowling . . . A member of Non Pareil, Camera Club, Seco, Hi-Tri fvice-presidentj, and Chemistry Club . . . Took a commercial course and wants to take up secretarial work . . . Favorite piece is the 'fDesert Songf' RICHARD RUl'fCKl'fRT-- Full name is Richard Ralph Herm Rueckert . . . Says his favorite pastime was being a menace in the halls . . . Played baseball the last three years . . . A member of the Musky Letter lVIen's Club . . . His hobby is working on Model T Fords . . . Wants to take an engineering course and enter the Diesel or electrical field. DONALD SHARAR-When he's in the halls ev- eryonels sure to know it . . . ls always full of rhythm -lVIaybe he's dancing, maybe he's singing, or maybe he's playing the drums . . . His hobby is women- Knows how to handle all kinds . . . His favorite say- ing is "That's for sure"-Wonder how sure. DANFORTH SAUFR-Rather quiet, at least in school . . . Was a member of the Hi-Y club in his senior year . . . He's not just sure yet, but he thinks he wants to be a farmer . . . His favorite saying fnot his favorite songj is :Sleepers Creepers" . . . ls very fond of sports . . . Especially likes to hunt. g 71. Iffu Housewives, Athletic Coaches, Decorators -gg.. 'l'T,,'. f1,, ,,,,ArI,,n TTA4,I'h1f,,,,. ,, RONALD S looking, but . . . Worked on the stage crew this year and thought it much fun . . . Has the hobby of collecting match- book covers . . . Took a business course and hopes to go on in the commercial field. ROB SCHMALZ-Has a good personality . . . Knows his orchestras and likes to dance . . . Sang in chorus this year . . . Was a member of Hi-Y two years-Held their money bag once as treasurer . . . Other clubs: Curia Regia, Junior Ad, Non Pareil, and Chemistry Club .... s Xmbition is to be a doctor. BETTY lilLl'il'iN SMITH - Her friends call her Bets . . . Her pastime is reading and her hobby? keeping a diary-Wouldn't we like to keep it awhile for her? . . . Sang in "Faust" .... - Xnother girl that wants to be a grade school teacher and also to take her training at Cedar Falls. GWICNITOLYN SYWASSINK-Quite a warbler . . . San Y in o ieras "Martha T' "Faust," "Rose of the is lf v Danube," and "Carmen" . . . Was also a member of mixed chorus four years . . . Was interested in inter- pretative reading during her sophomore year . . . VVould like to make dress designing her vocation. Hl'fLl'fN SCHAFR - Her middle name is Louise . . . Rather shy, but a very likable miss . . . lielonged to the club in which they initiate you with a rolling pin and an apron-yes, Seco . . . Has an interesting hobby of saving favors and souvenirs from parties. .Il'iANl'iT'I"l'l SCHMFR -- Spent her underclassman days in Granite City, Illinois, and Maplewood, Missouri, high schools . . . Was a Seco member this year . . . Sang in "Rose of the Danube" . . . Her wish would be to take a home economics course. , , , ,, ,WI ,,,,, ,,,,Y,Y,,YY ..,. Y . ..-.-. V..v....C ..-- subject he was a member of the Chemistry Club . . . ls very much interested in woodworking and hopes to be a carpenter some day . . . Regrets most to leave the mechanical drawing class. -IUANITA STICAHR -- Often seen riding about in her l'ford+Was one of the first of us to learn how to drive-way back when . . . Is the quiet type about school . . . Is fond of the song "The Umbrella Man" . . . Likes to read very much . . . Hopes to take a stenography course. CHARLES STICAHR-Sang in chorus during his sophomore year . . . Doesn't have any special favorite song, because he likes them all . . . Spends most of his spare time reading . . . Studied a general course in high school . . . Hopes to take up otlice work. l3l'l'I'rI'Y SM.-XLLlCY + Has appealing eyes . . . ls a swimming enthusiastgfwimming and diving take all her spare time . . . A member of G. A. A. the past two years . . . Sang in chorus first and last year . . . lielonged to Hi-Tri and Curia Regia in her under- class days . . . Her favorite song is "The Funny Old Hills." ROBERT SMITH - Bob was an invaluable mem- ber of the Auroran staff-For two years he had the responsibility of make-up editor . . . Spent most of his time in the print shop . . . Hopes to be a pro- fessional printer .... - X member of Hi-Y two years and of Chemistry Club this year. JOHN SPROUSR - Rather timid until he gets out in some sport . . . Came from Conesville as a junior . . . Played football, basketball, and baseball . . . Was captain of the baseball team during his senior year . . . Also a member of the Musky Letter Menls Club this year . . . Hopes to enter the commercial lield. ..29w. Miners, Authors, Beauty Operators, Scientists 'i 1 lvfify xr' X ' f, .5 , LAVIIXQA S "lFFENSfNot particularly fond of study 'g,,J:ifg knows how when necessary . . . Has pretty air a d eyes . . . Likes to bowl . . . Vocalized in "Martha'l and "Faust" . . . Was fond of the sociology class she was in . . . Wants to be a nurse. LELAND SWAFFORD-Remelnber Sugar Swaf- fordls red felt hat? . . . A member of Hi-Y three yearsfSeri'ed as president this last semester ...i A lso belonged to Speech Arts Qtreasurerj and Chemistry Club . . . Played football first two years . . . Took part in sophomore, junior, and senior plays and in the contest play two years. BETTY STELZNER- Has a twinkle in her eyes . . . Also has a nice personality . . . Sang in operas K'Martha," "Faust,', 'fRose of the Danubefl and "Carmen,l' and in the "lVlessiah', . . . Sang in the chorus when a senior . . . Took a commercial course and plans to take up stenography as a vocation. MIRIAM SY WASSINK -Here's a girl that will make a good housewife-Wants to be a home dem- onstration agent or a nurse . . . Favors a home eco- nomics course at Ames . . . Was president of Seco, secretary of Chemistry Club, and also belonged to Hi-Tri and orchestra . , . Was active in declain. LOUISE TE STRAKEfls the industrious type . . . lyiinds her own business . . . Has a friendly 'LHellol' when you pass her . . . Took a commercial course and ought to make a good stenographer . . . Belonged to Hi-Tri as junior and senior. ELISE THOlVIPSONfTall, slender, and well- dressed are adjectives for this pretty coed . . . Her main activity was chorus . . . Sang in "Martha,,, "Faust ll "Rose of the Danube," and "Carmen" . . . Y Was a member of Camera Club fsecretaryl and Chemistry Club . . . A feature writer on the Auroran in her junior year. -30- ARTHURTALKINGTON - If you want to play ping-pong, challenge Art . . . Plays a keen tennis game . . . Auroran circulation manager as junior and sports editor as senior . .' . A member of the Student Council and Hi-Y his last two years . . . Added National Honor Society, Chemistry Club, and junior Ad this year. STANLEY TEICHNIILLER - Stan hails from Los Angeles, California, and his desire is to go back there for college . . . During his high school life he enjoyed taking part in sports . . . His favorites were track, football, and baseball . . . Has a hobby of collecting old coins. ' BETTY TIEDENIANN - Small, pretty eyes, a shark at spelling-No wonder, she won the grade school spelling contest once . . . Exercised in G. A. A. her freshman year . . . joined Non Pareil when a junior . . . Another girl that wants to be a beautician. DONALD TRIMBLE- A dark, handsome boy- often the despair of his teachers as he enjoys making mischief now and then . . . Came from Eldon High School . . . Was on the basketball squad and track team during his junior year . . . Also played in or- chestra that year . . . -loined Hi-Y this year. BICTTIC THOMPSON - A tiny miss-brown hair, pretty eyes . . . Vocalized in "lVIartha" and 'fFaust" . . . Belonged to Hi-Tiri and Curia Regia when she was little and an underclassman-To Non Pareil and G. A. A. when she was still little but an upperclass- man . . . Wants to be a nurse. LEO TRADER - Here's a boy that has a mischie- vous gleam in his eyes . . . Was never very enthusi- astic about reciting . . . Another senior that doesnlt measure very high . . . Enjoyed most of all his mechanical drawing class. DOROTHY WAKICLAND - A cute little lass . . . Was a member of G. A. A. all four years-During those years she played volleyball, basketball, baseball, and ping-pong . . . Other organizations that she belonged to are Curia Regia, Chemistry Club, and Hi-Tri . . . Likes to keep a scrap book. RUTH VANCIC -The quiet and industrious type . . . Has pretty, naturally curly hair . . . Took a commercial course in high school . . . When itls nice weather she likes to go horseback riding-When it's not so nice she prefers to read . . . Regrets leaving the girls' agricultural class . . . An active 4-H worker. MARIAN VANATTA --A very interesting miss . . . Likes to ice skate, dance, and go to Mr. Satterth- waite's chemistry class . . . Helonged to Curia Regia, Non Pareil, and Chemistry Club . . . Served as eX- change editor on the Auroran this year . . . Wants to take nursing at Iowa U. YICRNON WILLIS -- Tall and lanky . . . Will be Remembered for his athletic ability . . . Played foot- ball for three years and was a runner in track two years . . . During his senior year he was a member of Hi-Y, Chemistry Club, and Musky Letter lVIen's Club . . . Hopes to take a forestry course. FRICD TYLICR i Fred was a January graduate . . . Likes to dance and enjoys all of the popular songs . . . If you're on bad terms with Fred, you'd better steer clear because he collects guns . . . A member of the Nluscatine Rirle Club . . . Wants to take a med- ical course at the University of Iowa. ROSALIIC TUTTLIC -Active in speech work . . . Took part in the sophomore play . . . Gave declam- ations at various Iowa Nine, subcounty, and Daven- port contests ...A ' Xlso gave an original oration . . . Sang in f'lVIartha" and "Faust', . . . Was a member of Curia Regia, Speech Arts, and Junior A,d. BONNIE WATTFRS-Spent part of her high school days at Hamilton High, Long Beach, Calif- ornia . . . Played violin in the orchestra . . . Was a member of Speech Arts, Junior Ad fvice-presidentj, Hi-Tri, and Non Pareil . . . Senior play actor . . . Wants to be a teacher or a stenographer. NIYLLIIC VF'IvTl'fR-NA small, meek, dark com- plexioned girl of few words" might well describe Nellie at home or at school .... -X lwayshas her lessons prepared, but she's rather bashful about reciting . . . Took a commercial course in high school . . . Wants to be a stenographer. CLIFFORD WFLLONS + Kiff is a lover of eating . . . His favorite saying is f'l'm hungryll . . . Was on the track team the last two years . . . Played football this year . . . Likes that old favorite song, "lVIy Reveriew . . . Wants to be an Indian Commissioner. DIWVAYNIC WICLLONS - Windy can give a good speech and take up much of the class period . . . In high school, sports held his main interest . . . VVent out for track and football in his sophomore, junior, and senior years . . . For two years was student man- ager for the B squad basketball. ARDIS VFTTICR-Quiet , . . Usually comes to class with his lesson prepared . . . Finished his four years in January . . . His favorite saying is "That ain't the way I heard it."-Wonder if there's any gossiping back of this statement . . . Likes the song 'fHold Tight" . . . VVants to take up aviation. IVIAYNARD Y.-XUl'l'fL-Called Slug by everyone but the teachers . . . Was elected to the Student Council this year . . . Seems to like spring sports . . . Went out for track in his freshman year and for baseball the other three years . . . His hobby is rab- bit hunting. 114.1 1 fl - . Statesmen, Publlshersf Naturallsts, Gardeners MARGARET WHEELER-Has the pretty middle name of Irene . . . Took a commercial course through school . . . Likes to make new friends . . . Has picked out an interesting vocation for herself-that of a missionary . . . Would like to take a missionary pre- paratory course at the lVIoody Bible Institute. CHARLES WHISLER - This handsome young man is called Cholly instead of the dignilied name of Charles . . . His favorite hobby is hunting . . . Also likes to ice skate when possible . . . Favorite saying is L'Better I Should" . . . His main interest -Janet Grosjean. IVIARAIORIE WINN -Marli is interested in art- Draws in all her spare time . . . Would like to attend the Art Institute in Chicago . . . Belonged to G. A. A. the first two years . . . Worked on the Auroran her sophomore and junior years .... A lso a member of Junior Ad, Hi-Tri, and Chemistry Club. HENRY WINSLOW-Should have a title attached to his namefcount, duke, or something . . . A typical Englishman-IVould like even to study at Oxford . . . His favorite pastime is thinking and contemplat- ing fCan you imaginefj . . . Went out for track in freshman year and for tennis the other three years. HAROLD WENDT--Rather timid at reciting, but usually knows the answer . . . His hobby is working crossword puzzles . . . Went out for football in his senior year . . . Likes to go to the movies . . . If you don't know what to do, Haroldls advice is "Let your conscience be your guide." RICHARD WILLIS - Dick has a pleasing person- ality . . . Will argue to the last point if he thinks he's right . . . Went out for track and football during his sophomore year . . . Belonged to Hi-Y in his junior year Spd Chemistry Club this year . . . Is interested in"taking an accounting course at Ames. ynavgfff- c x IVIARTHA WRIGHT- Has a pretty smile and beautiful teeth . . . Spent her first three years at Lin- coln High in Des lVIoines . . . Has made quite a hit, especially with the boys . . . Won two letter awards in G. A. A. before she came here . . . Was a member of Hi-Tri . . . Would like to enter nurses' training. ROBERT WILSON-"Like father like son"-Bob wants to be a lawyer . . . Played on the football team all through high school . . . Also went out for track the first two years . . . Was a member of the dignified Hi-Y for three years . . . Likes to play golf . . . Has an easy hobby-fishing. SARAH MARIE YOUNG -- One of the busiest about school . . . Class valedictorian . . . Spent many hours in the Auroran oflice the past three years . . . Was copy editor this year .... -X Iso belonged to Curia Regia, Hi-Tri fsecretary and treasurerj, G. A. A., Student Council, and Non Pareil fvice-president and secretaryl . . . Chosen for National Honor Society and Quill and Scroll in junior year. DOROTHY ZIEGLER-Helped hold M. H. S. on top by her musical ability . . . Won superior rating on piano at the national music contest when a sopho- more and a junior and highly superior on trombone when a junior . . . Sang in chorus all four years . . . Belonged to G. A. A. and Hi-Tri . . . An Auroran news reporter . . . Selected for National Honor So- ciety in her junior year. EDITH YERINGTON -Often Hcooked up" a good time .... - Xn enthusiastic, gum-chewing parti- cipant . . . Has a lot of pep . . . Alway wondering what she was going to do next . . . Belonged to Hi- Tri in her freshman year . . . Sang in "Martha" . . . Was one of the girls that liked to bowl . . . Her vocation will be making women beautiful. 0 s 6 Chauffeurs, T echnicians, Tele one Operators ft Hszf- L. Seniors Lead School In Drama, Speech, Athletics, Music Some of the active seniors about school are in the pictures to the left. Grace Petersen, Iowa Nine winner, was practicing her reading . . . ln the upper right picture is Paul llankins, who was the mem- lwer of the footlwall squad selected ln' a committee of athletic otlicials to receive the llill Roach trophy award, an honor representing out- standing sportsmanship, leadership, perseverance, and school spirit. Paul is the second student to re- ceive the honor and to have his name engraved on the trophy, which remains in the trophv case, The winner also receives .1 medal . . . Lyle Lupton, Bette Rakow, and Leland Swatford, who were on the school steps when the pic- ture to the left was snapped, were three of the lnost interested dram- atists in the senior class . . . Doro- thy Ziegler was at the piano when the student photographer visited her. The piano is one of the in- struments on which Dorothy won national recognition . . . Outstand- ing senior songsters were, left to right, Nlarv l'ftta Fulliam, ,lohn Davidson, Gwen Svwassink, Clyde Dorn, Betty Grensing, Bud Quack- enbush, Georgene Hendrickson, and lvan Hampton . . . The cam- era Caught Ruth Richman, lfclna johnson, Grace McKillip, and Betty Peetz at work in the othce. lVlrs. Ruthenherg was in charge cl' them. Third-Year Students First Row: John Elliott, Robert Bohm, Glen Bloom, Bernard Bell, Victor Bill, Curtis Deems, Arthur Causey, Harold Baumgardner, Richard Figge, John Curtis, Duane Egel. Second Row: Paul DeCamp, Herman Gravert, Don Gray, Gerald Gerth, Otis Freyermuth, Myles Beitz, Richard Albert, Dee Douglass, Ken- neth Berry. Thin! Roco: Scott Frye, Lorraine Brunson, Gertrude Bromwell, Edna Freese, Phyllis Eitman, Lucille Fuller, Derrine Bieber, Robert Brady. Fourzh Roar: Shirley Bergenske, Marjorie Chamberlin, Bette Jane Fisher, Margaret Curtis, Lorma Gallaher, Elizabeth Fulliam, Jeanette Gosset, Lucille Fuhlman, Jean Downing, Betty Callaway. Fifzlz Row: ldabelle Davis, Doris Drumm, Frances Burroughs, Betty Babbitt, Betty Foster, lVlaXine Furnas, Esther Adams, Betty Froehner. L34- Third-Year Students 1"ir.rl Row: Leo Kossives, Everett Hageman, Gerald Hetzler, LeRoy Jones, Feryl Kent, Archie King, Fred Hintermeister, Marten Honts, Law- rence Korneman. Seffoml Row: Virginia Hoxsey, Phyllis James, Margaret Heitz, Ruth Healy, Betty Hess, Marilyn Heuer, Dorothy Hubbard, Dayton Howe. Thin! Rome: Frances Grossklaus, Laurel Harms, Margaret Hoover, Bernyce Hopewell, Emma Cross, Jeanne Johnson, Maxine Jackson, Doro- thy Kemper, Ruth Hoag. Fourflz Row: Jean Hoeksema, Leola Bess James, Mary Guile, Lorraine Holliday, Ruby Houseman, Elizabeth Knox, Joycelyn Heuer, Helen Hidlebaugh. Fifth Row: Clinton Kurriger, Robert Hunter, Richard Klink, Donald Houk, Maxine Kemper, Juanita Kresse, Mavis Koepping. -35.. Third-Year Students f A QW Firsf Roic: Bill lylartin, Jack lN'lcConnaha, Charles Rhodes, Chester Rhodes, Rolland Mills, XVilliam Moomey, LeRoy Metcalfe. Sammi Row: Ruth Rhodes, Dorothy Ray, Betty lX'1CCilIllliS, lrwin Blet- calfe, Bill Reifert, Gilbert Reinier, XN'illard Randles. Third Roux' Dottie McCullough, Genevieve Nleyers, Dorothy Redman, Margaret Nash, Charlotte Meerdink, Dorothy Powell, lierne lWittnian, Robert McClcan. 1"0lll'l!l Rate: jane Richman, Alice Metcalfe, Viola Long, lN'1ary Ida Recd, Norma Jean McDaniel, lrene Lane, Sara Mark, Adaline Perkins. Fifth Roco: Dorothy Pace, Maura Nyenhuis, Dorothy Millett, Frances Ragan, Annette Lewin, Anna Mae Martin, YVilma Mardock, Pauline Parker. Siaffi Roar: Morris Maisenlnach, .lack Ohlsen, Harold Oetzel, Levi Odell, junior Lange, Harold Lichtenwald. -36-- Third-Year Students l"ir.v1 Ross: Dick Slater, Clarence VnnderPloeg, Kenneth Shoultz, Har- old Riggs, Rohert VVelner, Sydney '1lllOIH11S, Bob Shoemaker, Kenneth Ross. Sarwztf Roto: XV:tlter Shield, Lester Smith, Lawrence Sutterthwztite, John YVetzel, Rohert XYilliz1ms, George YVollett, Robert VVeis, Alberta YVookey. Tlfinl Rota: Dorothy Seydel, Leona Schildberg, Shirley Shield, Betty Timin, Yerzt Mate Schmitt, lone XVelseh, lfsther XVichers, Gail St2ll:fOl'Cl. !"filll'ff! Roca: Marie YVeikert, Mztrizin Yun Cent, Charlotte XVZllliCI', lilizzilietli Sywxissink, lfileen XVelsch, Jeanette YVolverton, Margzn'et VVyz1tt. lfiflfz Noir: Doris Vetter, ,lezinette Teeple, lfvelyn Smalley, Carolyn Rnthenlierg, Nlzzrizin Vlll'lUlH11S, lifnniee YV:igner, Helen Stevenson, Shirley 'l'hompson. Sixffz Noir: Norman XVeis, Cliztrles XYeher, Clarence KVz1gler, Bill Stlireurs, llztrold Roliinson, lilmer Stone. ,,37.. Second-Year Students I4'mz Row: Richard Cracker, Kenneth Duncan, Robert Barry, Herbert Brudtkuhl, Charles Colvin, Robert Behrens, George Burrows, VVayne Eichelberger, Virgil Calvert, Bill Connor. Second Row: Clifford Chandler, Eddie Bartelt, Hugh Bunn, Robert Bosch, Harrison Barry, Bernard Campbell, Donald Davison. Tifzimf Row: Oliver Bently, Mildred Archibald, Delores Dywiak, Shir- ley Bloom, Maxiiie Davis, Farene Egel, Elma Danner, Geraldine Dunker, Lorraine Busch. Fourth Row: Catherine Anthony, Barbara Brown, Verna Babbitt, Betty Custer, Lillian Davison, Dorothy Crow, Clara Louise Bloom, Genevieve Crow, Betty Broadston. Fifflz Row: Elayne Edwards, Wlinifred Bourne, Delores Drahaus, Darleen Carter, Beverley Church, Glenna Bennett, Lucille Beck, lNlargaret Drumm, Ruth Eitman, Helen Beckmann. Sixth Row: Virgil Downey, Herschel Allensworth, Richard Busch, VVeldon Cottrell, Dean Eichelberger, Roy Bieri, john Barnard. L38- K Firsz Rome: George Kammerer, Vernon Hoffman, Earl Jago, Richard Kidd, Cleveland Haber, Paul Gritton, Charles Hobert, Raymond Gettert. Second Row: Ruth Grothe, Doris Hathaway, Jane Gless, Elaine Irwin, Muriel Hammer, VVilliam George, Robert Greenwald, Ray Houseman. Thin! Row: Edna Kiesewetter, Edith Fuller, Marilyn Fisher, Jackie George, Betty Eppel, Gladys Hetzler, Betty Kern, Shirley Essex. Fowfh Row: Hazel Heuer, Iona Huber, Juanita Iimbree, Laura Mae Feldman, Maribel Green, Virginia Greenwald, Marie Fahy, Dorothy Epperly. Fifth Row: Darleen Houseman, Jeanne Kelly, Jacqueline Goetz, Jeanne Hoffman, Nlarian Kautz, Dorothy Glatstein, VVaunita Farrier, Eleanore Fullerton, Patricia Johnson. Sixzlz Row: Jack Hein, Paul Hanson, Cecil Houseman, Stanley Howe, Albert Goss, Forrest Fulton, Lysle Graham, John Henderson. I nv . v ,J-' rJ"'N N 1 ,J W W ,.. 1 i l Second-Year Students be f if if l Second-Year Students First Row: Vernon Leonliard, John Kopf, Ross Mcfilotlilen, Lucien King, Iidward Paulsen, Iidward Meerdink, XYillwur Profiitt, Gerald Lan- fier, Harold Manley, Richard Kingman. Sfarwzzl Row: George Parks, Roluert Lee, Darrel Miller, Clyde Lucas, Donna Jean Long, Betty 0'Brien, Derelys Rolierdee, Rosa Anna Klelie, Phyllis Rector, Elva Miller. Thirzl Rate: Beverly Roland, Mary Nicilonnell, Juanita Norton, Carol Nlartin, Naomi Nieewanner, .leane Nlcfulley, Pauline Reynolds, 1'iOHl'ff1 Rose: Mary June Lemkau, Naomi Kresse, Betty Klinlc, lrene Pelton, Arlene Miller, Minna Nlelilis, Bette Lamli, lfyelyn Orr, Dorothy LeQuatte, Rosetta Ludman. Ififlfz Rozy: Fdward Lee, Iiugene Myers, Francis Peyerl, Harry Mar- tin, Gale Nelson, Anna Koepping, Marilyn Lamli, Lauretta Landon, live! lyn McCaffrey. Sixflz Row: Bill Mull, Gordon lVleLean, Calvin Purdy, Douglas Ran- dleman, Jack Rauslienluerger, Harvey Nleliate, Dean Odell, joseph Meeker. 1951-,rf Race: Verle SyXVassink, LaYerne YVeggen, Cletus Schweitzer, Phil XVillis, Ralph XVeis, Bill Tobias, YVilfred VVerner, Rohert Schlipf, Rohert YVeiershauser, Delven Sample. Sworn! Rose: Thomas XVatson, Vernon Sissel, ,lim Van Atta, Juanita YVecksung, Lucille Steinmetz, Marguerite Schmidt, Helen XVoods, lfrances Satterthwaite, Mildred Vance. Thin! Rose: Irene Schmalz, Esther Schultz, Virginia Rosenthal, Klar- jorie Yan Atta, lVIary VVetendorf, lVIar,iorie YVakeland, Margaret Tracy, Audrey Schuessler, Ruth 'Weiersheuser, Evelyn YVagner. Fozzrflz Race: Iris Taylor, Lois YVarner, Darlene Soll, Maxine Romig, Marion VVorkman, Irene Tisor, Lucille YVeiersheuser, Pearl XYren, Gail Snider. Fifflz Roux- Paul XVerner, Floyd Tierney, Edna Rollins, Rozetta Royse ter, Lois VVookey, Ella Mae Yeater, Helen York, Anne Schmarje, lfileen Tiedemann. Sixlh Race: Perry Saltz, Stanley YVerner, David YVerner, Shirley Stones king, Sherwood Samuels, John Tillie, Herbert Toussaint. Second-Year Students Firsl Roux- Leo Erickson, Kenneth Bunn, VValdis Brade, Harlan Dye, Donald Cawiezell, VValter Berg, Robert Bennett, Milton Burge, Duane Eggert, Harold Davis, Royce Davis, VVilhur Dickerson, Arnold Atkins, LeRoy Coon, jack Butcher. Scmnfl Row: LeRoy Edgington, Eugene Coder, Norman Drew, Roy Beason, Bettyjane Church, Florence Atkins, Edith Chatfield, Miriam Brown, Virginia Ballenger, Alice Edwards, Richard Cole, Donald Bird. Thin! Row: VVanda Farrier, Betty Brown, Laura June Duncan, Lo- raine Bryant, Virginia Dooly, Elzetta Bracewell, Anna Altmami, Ruth Cannam, Mary Downey, Fern Beaham, Betty Essex, Mary Louise Ballen- ger. Fourth Rowe: Helen Bryant, Patricia Bullard, Nlarilyn Brei, lWae Bros- sart, Marjorie Bleadorn, Leo Baker, Ronald Brei, Delores Adams, Mar- garet Bromwell, Marie Brown, Norma Benninger, Raymond Burke, Martin Edwards. Fifth Row: Virginia Allen, Mary June Fischer, Ruth Axtell, Betty Ahlf, Helen Baars, Martha Atkins, Marion Louise Bierman, June Fa- brizius, Marie Bieri, Hazel Estabrook, Helen Elliott, Theresa Brown. Sixth Row: Raymond Bronner, David Berger, James Burke, Richard Boldt, Donald Carver, Bill Block, Pat Barry, Frank Albert, James Fahy, Eldon Davis, Charles Drake. I n " s , . x First-Year Students l i 5 X First-Year Students px. Fifzrz Row: Leroy jewett, Theodore Gilleland, Keith Foster, Carl Lange, Donald Lange, Melvin Frye, Richard Forte, Harry Hindahl, Har- old Keiser, Clilford Hintermeister, Raymond Gauler, Herbert Hetzler. Serfomzf Roco: Donald Kranz, James Graham, Malcolm Howdeshell, Doris Kile, Evelyn Hubble, DeLee Jones, Marjorie Hoffman, Ethelyn Johnston, Paul King, Harold Gerard, Richard Haroll, Richard Jones, Bruce Heezen. Thin! Row: VVesley Hunter, Miriam Kopf, Betty Hofman, Maxine -Iehle, Catherine Goldesberry, Betty Goddard, Robert Lane, Allan Hahn, Robert Leber, Marvin Hetzler, Bob Jarrett. Fourffz Row: june Fletcher, Jean Goetz, Lelah Howell, Wlillie Mae Herron, Mary Ann Hakes, Mary Keating, Shirley Kemp, Maxine Fuller, Betty Hoffman, lnez james, Evelyn Kemp. Fifffz Row: Donna Freyermuth, Shirley Houk, Hazel Frye, Anna Hetzler, Alice Jones, Lillian LaRue, Virginia Heuer, Geneva Lane, Fran- ces Foster, Carol Fisher, Frances Hines. Sixffz Roar: James Klein, Raymond Haynes, Frank Flickinger, Richard Foster, Robert Froehner, Duane Foster, VValter Kleist, Dale Freyermuth, Bill LeCornu, Loren Hermann. Fira! Roic: Leonard Rada, Norman Phillips, Edward Lorber, Paoli Orr, Holi Pearson, Horst Lenz, Don McNeal, Kenneth Nlclntyre, lfrank Olish, Clarence Morse, Richard Pitchforth. Sefomi Rota: Fred Messner, John Penrod, Howard Lewis, Rolwert Leedy, Kenneth Lemkau, Joan McKee, Gloria Rahlf, Bolw Nyenhuis, David McClean, Eugene Middagh, Russell Longhurst. Tfzinf Roie: Joan Maisenliach, Hope Markham, Janet Moore, Nlar- garet McConnaha, Mary Ellen Peterson, Ruth McGlothlen, Gordon Nor- ris, Doris Paetz, Jeannette Nlucha, Robert Phillips Josephine Martin. Fourffz Row: lflorence Nyenhuis, Nevada Montgomery, Betty McCul- ley, Shirley Miller, Agnes McCoy, Martha Jean McCleary, Merle Plett, Cleora Millard, Gertrude Neipert, Sarah Mathes, Karen Manley, Loretta Oetzel. Fiflff Rota' Kathleen lNIcCattrey, Jean Lulow, Betty Maiden, Helen Lick, Vernon U'Brien, ,flrthur Lucas, Donald Poole, Iflizaheth lWet2, Mary Jean Rankins, XVanda Miller, June Mosher. Six!!! Roie: Richard G'Brien, Gene Nordeen, Fsther McKillip, Vir- ginia Miller, Alice Nash, Betty Mohnsen, Margaret Natsis, Jean Molis, lWartha Pruitt, 'lihera Mae Patterson, Jean Nliller. Scfeefzflz R0-ze: lflred Nlarzolph, Cecil Mickey, Bill Lielnbe, Bob Liebbe, George Olson, Merle Pulliam, Albert Logel. First-Year Students E. 44 - F1rst Year Students Firff Rfwzc: Robert Reynolds, Robert Stelter, -lack Toussaint, Robert Titus, Don Sprouse, YVarren Young, Kenneth Rummery, Bob Sharar, Don- ald Stange, Donald Rode, Merle Thomas, Paul XVashburn. Svrolzff Roar: Charles Smith, Thelma Schaller, Betty Vetter, lfdna Vetter, Donald Theobald, Alan Swisher, lfrank Seidler, Frederick Schwartz, Richard Schreurs, VVayne Schauland, Keith 'l'homas, Richard XVilson, I,ysle KVaters. Thin! Race: Shirley Thompson, Dorothy Renner, Mary VVilson, Ida May Stone, Almeda Schmoldt, Betty Smith, Mildred XVheeler, Marjorie NYulf, Lavona Sissel, Darlene Stormer. Ifourflz Row: Pauline Roskup, Helen Sywassink, Ruth Shield, Lora VVarner, Anne Torres, Louella Ratel, Hattie Schliehting, btlargaret Tobias, Mary Louise Stocking, Maxine Sadel, Nadine Zimmerman, Shirley Rex- roth. Fifth Rate: Jacqueline Spangler, Darlene VVasson, lNflary Spaulding, Margaret Ann YVagner, Annabelle Swanson, Anita Schmidt, Dorothy Spratt, Jeanne Ruthenberg, Virginia XVeikert, Pauline Schroeder, Nlaxine Steckman. Six!!! Roux' Thomas Young, Dwain Ridenour, Clifford 'XVelker, XVal- ter Ryder, George Shield, Ray Simpson, Glen Tibbels, lfiugene Smith. Sevenzh Row: Raymond Sissel, Robert Vance, VVesley Smith, Carroll Smith, Roland Rausch, Phil VVarren. ,c 45 -- AH Musky fans will be sure to remember two basketball games of the 193839 season-the Davenport game in which the Muskies won the Des Moiiies Reg- ister traveling trophy and the Fairfield game in which they saved the trophy by one point. Above, Glen Bloom, LeRoy jones, and Texas Kidd were examining the award . . . In the upper right is a snap taken of Coach Bob Kinnan on the baseball field. Musky Hi Athletes Have Happy Memories Of Successful Year The student photographer found Clifford VVellons and Alan Swisher, to the left in the center, at track prac- tice . . . In the lower left is Kenny Gunnarson as he was making a visit to the golf course. Kenny was president of the Musky Letter lVIen's Club this year. At the basketball games he es- corted the grown-ups to their reserved seats . . . In the lower right is Harold Baumgardner as he was surveying the soon-to-be-trod trail. ln the circle is Nlarinus Jensen, athletic di- rector, as he was checking over some letter awards. Jens brought the athletic department through one of its most successful years finan- cially . . . Below are snaps of Musky athletes as they performed before the camera: Coach Bob Kinnan painted lines on the basketball Director Marinus Jensen Manages Successful Year For Athletic Department floor of the new gym . . . Cheer leaders, Bette Lamb, VVilma Nlardock, Darrel Miller, and Norman VVeis, were in action . . . Jack lVlcCon- naha held the flag while Bob Barry attempted a putt . . . Bob Fenton took a mighty swing . . . At practice were Bob VVeber, track man, Keith Thomas, golfer, and Don Sprouse, catcher. 'QW ' M , -47- li-K ll 8 Football Squad Finishes Third in Conference Firff Ro.'c': lxinnan, az-si.-t.z1it coach, lVci:1, llilgiini, gl.n'ris, llohni, Lange flxip lliclwr, t'u.ltl1. Srwfilffz' Nutty' C. lVeber, student l1l.ll1.lgL'l', Downey, Ro:-s, Wilszm, l'. Willis Thin! Row: lVcndt, liarry, llenderson, Sprouse, llhillips, llowney. lion' 0 Roco: lluncan, C. XYellons, Causey, llolfinan, ll. Wfellons, Nil- holin. F' 1 Roc: : lllinley, Nesper, Church, lxidd, lilcadorn, lfroehner, lllohn- fen. Aix! lwfay' li. XYilli:-, Deenlzl, Jones, R. lVeber, llanltins, McConnell, liautn. tdn '11 YQ bluscatine was fortunate enough this year to have a successful football team, one which finished in third position in the Little Six Conference. After long, hard practice under the capable training of Coach Skip XVeber, the Little bluskies proved their ability by piling up a string of victories. Coach YVeber's boys opened the season with the defeat of Lone Tree, 38 to 6, after which they went on to defeat five of the Little Six teams. Opening the Little Six against Keokuk, they won to the tune of a I3 to U score. They defeated Fairfield, 24 to 12, and Burlington, 7 to 6. The Little Muskies blanked Vilashington and Mt. Pleasant, trampling the for- mer 2+ to O and the latter 38 to 0. The last two games were heartbreakers. After such a successful season the Little Muskies lost their two remaining games: one to the lit. Nladison Bloodhounds, 6 to O, and the last one, 13-12, to the Ottumwa Bulldogs after the Muskies had pushed across two touchdowns on the unscored-upon league-leaders. The Little Muskiesl success this year aroused new interest in the fall sport. - -43.. TYinning their final game, the Muscatine B squad football team ended the 1938 season with one victory and two losses. Despite this unimpressive record, the -ll hoys who reported to Coach Lefty Schnack gained the experi- ence that is vitally necessary if they are to become good material for the varsity team. They scrimmaged the A squad second and third stringers regularly. The B squad schedule consisted of one game at home with the Tipton reserves and two out of town, the VVilton homecoming and a game with Mt. Pleasant. Using its superior weight to good advantage, the Tipton outfit scored three touchdowns in the first half and defeated the Muskies, 21 to 0. Although Muscatine opened up in the second half to outplay their oppo- nents, they were unable to score. Coach Schnack's charges dropped the next game to VVilton, who rolled over the Muscatine team with a score of 19 to 9 in a night game. After losing two games in a l'OW, the Muskies finally hit their stride, downing Mt. Pleasant, 18 to U. Going to work early in the game, the ,u',,fV Muskies piled up thiee touchdowns, Junior Lange scoiing two and Myers one. A, f l"ir.vf Rafe: la-lity Schnack, coach, lVlarten Honls, Gerall l llllILl lun neth Shoultz, lieo lfrickson, Donald Sprouse, lfddie Harte ll I i 1 Semin! Roco: -lim Burke, Clifford VVelker, Richard lxin nn Ro c Thirff Rafe: Kenneth Rummery, Roh Reynolds, Patrick 1 Block, Donald Carver, Bob lhillips, Arnold Atkins, Holi Shocinikci Lee, Frank Olish, Darrel Miller. , Fozzrfh Rfrzcz' Arthur Lucas, Glenn Paul, Bud Myer 'L Oliver Bently, Donald Bird. B Squad Gridders Win Final Game of Season -- 49.4 Musky Grldders Battle Ottumvva Bulldogs Upper left corncr Mu Liu and Bulldogs going into one of the Musky linesmen . . . Right, an anxious moment xction lower left Mui in lVlcConnell assisting Harold on the bench for the Nluskies-lilvin Phillips, Bob Wilson, inlu iltcr 1 hzrd ti t v . . . Center, Orzin Hoffman, and Dean Jarvis in the foreground. Honors marked the close of the season for the members of the football A squad. LeRoy jones, guard, Harold Baumgardner, end, and Texas Kidd, back, Won positions on the hrst Little Six teams, Paul Hankins, guard, and Bob VVeber, center, rated the second conference team, and Harold Nlanley, Kenneth Church, Fred Nesper, and Vernon VVillis received honorable men- tion. Local recognition came from the award of major letters. Seniors receiv- ing the award were Bob VVilson, Art Pilgrim, Vernon VVillis, Marviii Mc- Connell, Oran Hollman, Paul Hankins, DeWayne VVellons, Eugene Dow- ney, Kenneth Church, Fred Nesper, Bob Mohnsen, and Donald lVlilholin, juniors were Harold Baumgardner, Curt Deems, LeRoy jones, Bob VVeber, Clif? Bleadorn, Texas Kidd, Harold Manley, and Elvin Phillips. Bob Weber, husky brother of Coach Skip Vwleber, was captain of the A squad this year. -50- Kidd, Jones Rate First Little Six Team Lppcr left Dccm hootmg free throw . . . Left center, in the l"t. Madison game . . . Below, Muskies waiting for t onncll lxidd one llll Riggs in the locker room ll shot at their own basket, 1V1cConne11 practicing .1 three cr 1 gi c it Luit Deeins retrieving the ball throw, and gi mixture ot' hands rt-acliing for the ball. The selection of Texas Kidd, Musky guard, and LeRoy Jones, center, for the first Little Six basketball team ended a highly successful year for Coach Bob Kinnan's A squad. Little Six authorities also placed Glen Bloom, forward, on the second conference team and awarded honorable mention to Harold Riggs. ln addition to Little Six recognition, Texas also received the honor of being named on the second all-state Des lVloines Register team and on the third all-state Iowa Daily Press Association team. For each game Coach liinnan appointed a temporary captain, and at the end of the season the boys elected an honorary captain for the year. Play- ers Whom the squad lost through graduation were John Sprouse and Nlarvin McConnell. Since 1Vlarvin completed his high school work in january, the team was Without his help during the second semester. lVIusky Cagers Tie for First Place in Little Six Proof of Coach Bob Kinnan's amazing ability to produce a good team year in and year out was the 1938-39 basketball team. The Muskies ended their regular season in a tie with lit. bladison for first place. After a bad start and only a fair season, the Muskies won first place by playing good basketball and getting a little help from l.ady l.uck. XVith two games to play, the Little Nluskies were in second place, with Ift. Madison in first with a two-game lead. The I.ittle Muskies defeated Keokuk .U to 26 as lfairlield snapped Ift. bladisonls winning streak. The next week, the Muskies scratched over lfairheld, 31 to 30, as lieokuk de- feated lft. Madison. Faced with the loss of offensive power in forming his team, Coach liins nan utilized his defensive men by introducing the zone defense into the Little Six games. This maneuver proved to be the factor which put the Little Muskies on top as usual. High lights of the season were the victories over lfranklin of Cedar Rapids, Z6 to 20, and Davenport, 24- to 17. lfrom the latter victory the Nluskies received the Des Moines Register and Tri- bune traveling trophy, which became their permanent possession when they successfully defended it until the end of the regular season. 'et 1. - Q C fa I s S T Fin! Rfftv: Kenneth Ross, student tnanager, George l'arlts, llaroltl hlan- lei, .lohn Sprouse, Yernon liolliinan, Kenneth Melntyre, Charles lVeber, student manager. Sfffllllll Ruff: Robert liinnan, coach, .Xrthur Causey, Richard Kidd, Curtis lleenis, Harold Riggs, l.eRoy -Iones. Thin! Kurt? Donald Sprouse, lvlarvin lVlcConnell, Robert VVebe1', Glen llloom, Dielt Slater. fggv Fizxrf Rafe: Lefty Schnaclt, coach, .lunior Lange, student IIIIIIIQLI' 1 lialn Block, -TLIIUCS Fahy, Kenneth Bunn, .-Xrthur Lucas, Rohert llhl is Clifford Welker. Semin! Race: ,lll1Ol1lllS Young, Paul Hanson, Patriclt B1 X lyillllt Carver, DeWayne Wellons. Third Roco: Keith Tliolnas, lfarl Pulliam, l'hil VVillis, P li It -lVlv"s, V' 'l D w -v. fx? Q ugcnc 'ti ngi o ne The Musky B squad haskethall team completed a successful season with a total of I l wins and 8 losses. Coached hy the versatile Lefty Schnack, the B team developed future varsity stars as they heat a majority of their op- ponents. During the season, the yearlings defeated Letts in two games, lost two to Conesville, two to VVilton, one to YVest Liherty, one to Davenport, one to Grandview, and one to the Burlington reserves. At Davenport the B squad lost, hut on the home floor they defeated the Davenport sopho- mores, 23 to 22. The Muskies downed the lowa City reserves hy the close score of l-l to ll, the Nichols quintet hy 29 to 1-L, and Atalissa hy 25 to 12. The Mt. Pleasant reserves lost two games to the B team, the first, 28 to 1-L, and the second, 34 to 27. The local parochial school, St. Mathias, fell .lll to 16, after which the Buffalo aggregation was the victim of a final massacre, 3+ to 12. Little Georgie Parks was the sparkplug of the Musky offense, hut hig- Harry Hindahl and rangy Phil YVillis ahly assisted him. Vern Hoffman and Virgil Downey, star defensive guards, made up the rest of the first string B squad. Schnack's Cagers Win Eleven Games, Lose Elght -53- GOLF, Fim' Roco: Bob Barry, Bob Fenton, coach, -lack McCon- naha. Serum! Roco: Bill Block, Richard Kingman, Donald Jacobs, Richard Haroff, Keith Thomas, Bob Phil- lips, Gene Nordeen. Third Rocca' John Harercamp, Pat Barry, Nlyron Brower, Kenneth Church, Richard Boldt, Lawrence Korneman. h . 1 1 .1 " TENNIS, Fizxff Roco: F. Howe, coach, Paul Hanson, Albert Goss, Jack 'Toussaint, Henry Wiiis- low, Robert Schlipf, Harrison Bar- ry, VVeldon Cottrell. Ssmfm' Roux' Bob Schmalz, Bud Quackenhush, Darrel Miller, Glen Bloom, George Parks, Don Cooper. Musky Athletes Hold Golf, Tennis in High Favor Golf rose high in favor with Muskies this year, both boys and girls having displayed increased interest in the sport. The low price for high school students at the Mad Creek Public Golf Course encouraged more of them to learn to play the game. VVith ranks swelled by several of the boys who learned to play golf last summer and fall, the squad practiced daily at the Mad Creek course under the supervision of Bob Fenton, the new coach. Coach Fenton built his team upon the returning veterans, George Kammerer, John Havercamp, and My Brower, last year's letter winner and this year's captain, and upon three par- ticipants in the junior city tournament, Lawrence Korneman, Richard Klink, and George Parks. Every boy interested received help in improving his skill. F. Howe, Muscatine tennis coach, had bright prospects for a success- ful season after the enthusiastic response to his call for practice. Two returning letter men, Captain Glen Bloom and diminutive George Parks, were the nucleus for the 1939 team. Other veterans who reported included Darrel Miller, Henry VVinslow, Kenny Schlipf, and Jack Davidson. Albert Goss, a southpaw player with experience in the Muscatine Tennis Club, and Jack Toussaint, husky sophomore, also played with the team. Coach Howe scheduled matches with Rock Island, Burlington, and other high schools. Tennis enthusiasts showed renewed interest this year in securing all-weather courts, in order that Musky teams could play on an equal basis with those of schools with asphalt courts. -- 54.- Although track has fallen in importance since the advent of baseball into the spring sports picture, it is still the best sport for building up speedy football and basketball players, for it develops especially the legs and lungs. livery boy can take part in some form of track work, for the physical re- quirements range from speed and endurance in running to muscular strength in hurling the shot put. In the Little Six Indoor track meet, the most important contest which Nluscatine entered, Kenneth Church won first place in the high hurdles. Ostrander and Tierney were two outstanding members of the team not present when the picture was taken. The third season of baseball since its return to Muscatine High School activities had a dismal beginning. The job of constructing an almost entirely new team faced Coach Bob Kinnan, for nearly all of last year's A squad had graduated. His greatest problem was scarcity of material for the bat- tery. The Sprouse boys from Conesville comprised the battery for the first game, Junior pitching and Don catching. Junior pitched a no-hit game against Letts, but lost 2 to 0 by walks and errors. Other pitching prospects were Fred Nesper, a last year's letter winner, who could also play infield, Harry Hindahl, a husky freshie, and Vernon Hoffman, a left-handed twirler and last year's letter winner. Other returning veterans included Tex Kidd, Bob Nlohnsen, Don Milholin, and Richard Rueckert. Track, Baseball Lead Spring Sports Calendar TRACK, Firrl Roco: Drew, Wer- l ner, Griesenbrock, Wellons, Church, Slater, Baumgardner, R. Weber, Weis, Bleadorn, Froehner, student manager, Willis, Causey. Sammi Row: King, Simpson, Lange, student manager, Bohm, Burke, Nlyers, Lucas, Goddard, Temple, Swisher, Weis, Prohitt. Third Roco: Honts, Gallaher, Washburn, Samuels, Knecse, Dow- ney, Gary Weber, mascot, Trimble, Kossives, Van Atta, Shoultz, Forte. BASEBALL, Firrf Roux' Rucck- ert, Vaupel, Nlilholin, Mittnian, Sprouse, Hindahl, Kidd, Bloom. Sammi Rose: Bartelt, Bently, Raushenberger, Nordeen, Werner. Third Rrmx' Mclntyre, D. Sprouse, Manley, Nesper, Pulliam, Hoffman. lVIusky Letter Men's Club Aids Athletic Program One of the most active clubs in the high school this year was the newly organized Nlusky Letter lVlen's Club, recently revived after some years of disbandment. Quite different from earlier groups, with their grueling physical initiations to mark them as distinctive, this organization proved to be a great aid in the athletic program. During the fall their outstanding contribution was that of directing the crowds at the football games. They also saw to it that spectators kept off the field during the playing and bei tween halves. This organization sponsored the chief athletic event of the year, at least from a faculty viewpoint. On this occasion the instructors succeeded in de- feating the letter men at basketball by a score of 16 to 12. Such stars as Principal F. G. Messenger, Assistant Principal Marinus Jensen, "Professor" lValter Satterthwaite, Bob Fenton, Bob Kinnan, Lefty Schnack, and Skip XVeber upheld the honor of the teachers against the members of the letter club not playing on the basketball A squad. The club began its year of activities by electing the following members for officers: president, Kenny Gunnarson, vice-president, Bob YVeber, and secretary-treasurer, Glen Bloom. During the football season lVlyron Brower was acting vice-president. Rf c Rithard Kidd, Vernon VVillis, .-Xrthur Pilgriln, Curtis ljeems, in lui du Robert VVilson, Llohn Sprouse. ff 1! llarold Baumgardner, Donald lVlilholin, l3eXVayne Waal- on C ltnn Nlinlon, Kenneth Church, Glen Bloom. nf Rfc Don Trimble, Richard Rueclgert, Kenneth Ross, I-hi Hotfinan, George Parks. with R 4 Bob Mohnsen, Paul Carpenter, Myron Brower, Fred Nc yu Bob Wtber, llarold Manley. Firff Rnfc: Kochnelf, Koepping, YVoods, Nyenhuis, 1 t Timm, Clark, Mcliillip, liuller, Sprint, Rulhenberg, Mit cn lio nt Semlnf Rfmx' lf. Reynolds, Hughes, lledrick, Kell, llc linnci Taylor, lVlcCullough, Lamb, lf. lVlcCall'rey, lfletcher, llro Thin! Ruff: Heitz, Breedlove, l'arlter, Druinin, bil. l,eQuitt Stlllll Nash, Farrier, Schmoldt, Fullerton, S. Shield. Fozzrfh Roux' johnson, D. LeQuatte, Swanson, Rnetsch Miller lobii Torres, Hopf, Renner. R. Shield, Kemp, Milleti. Fiffb Roto: Lulow, K. McCaffrey, W'al4eland, Thoinp Herron, Yan Atta, listabrooli, llaars, Fahrixius. Sixfh Roca-: P. Revnolds, Richman, Powell, R. Ru nnin lX bach, Bryant, Tracy, Reed, Spangler. Things happened thick and fast this year in the Girls' Athletic :Xssocif ation under the able leadership of the new physical education director, Miss Genevieve Millett, graduate of XVilliam Penn College. The purpose of this club is to give each girl in high school an opportunity to broaden her education by participation in some favorite sport. Because the program offered more activities than formerly and utilized the sixth period, more girls than ever before, 200 in number, reported to the gym at the Y. XV. C. A. A swimming play day at Iowa City arranged by the Seals' Club of the University of Iowa and a held play day at Davenport sponsored by Davens port High School girls climaxed the year's programs. The schedule started out with a volleyball tournament, in which the team headed by Alyce Breed- love won the honors. Later a ladder ping-pong tournament took place, with Margaret Ann YVagner emerging the victor. The awarding of school letters and state pins was based on a merit sys- tem in which a girl received four points for every hour of participation in some sport. A member could also earn points by ofhciating at some school tournament. Letters rewarded the attainment of 5110 points, and state pins represented 10470 points. G. A. A. Broadens Program Under New Dlrector -57- BOWLING, zzjwjwer leff: Keating, Roniann, Roth, lfaton, Yerington Fllllllllll, Ziegler, Ruthenberg. 'I'L'MBI,lNG, Firfl Roco, fofver fcff: VVarner, Krider, Thompson Richman, Yan Atta, Height, McCaffrey, Shield, Bryant. Sefmnf Roca' W'al4eland, Powell, Perkins, lNflcCullough, lirown, Spangler, Ragan. l'l.'XSlil'l'l'li.'Xl,l,, Firff Roco, upper' righf: Ballenger, Baars, Richman Maasen, Nlaisenbach, DeVries, Herron, Anthony, Manley, Mohnsen Ser-0111! Roco: Wnkelimd, Reddick, Herwig, Koepping, Breedlove, Martin Hines. YOLLICYB.-Xl,l,, fofcef' righf: Kell, Hedrick, Koepping, McKillip Breedlove, Fuller, Anthony. Volleyball, basketball, tumbling, and bowling were favored sports for Musky girl athletes this year. Miss Genevieve Millett, physical education instructor at the Y. VV. C. A., was in charge of all their classes and teams. The girls heralded basketball and volleyball with new interest and devel- oped greater skill through weeks of practice. Intramural contests and tournaments with employed girls' teams featured activities in both sports. Badminton, deck tennis, and shuflieboard were also on the game lists for Musky girls. The pyramids of Cheops have lasted for centuries, but those attempted by the amateur girl tumblers generally lasted but a few seconds. They often resulted in grand spills and mix-ups of arms, bodies, and legs. How- ever, the girls learned through practice to build difiicult formations, Bowling was a new sport introduced to Muscatiiie High School girls this year, and one which became very popular. Enough girls turned out to form five teams of about five members each. The teams and their mem- bers with highest averages were as follows: lflreshies, Mary Keating, 98, Butcherettes, Ruth Romann, 101, Pla Mor Ramblers, Mary McConnell, 108, Spooks, june Jacobs, 100, Strikers, Lucille Eaton, 100. Miss Millett has made plans to conduct interest groups throughout the summer in which girls will meet for activities such as swimming, tennis, kittenball, hiking, and bicycling. Musky Girls Participate in Varied Sports Program Glimpses of the inside lives of girl athletes . . . Vlitness the proper technique of producing straight strikes-fsix or seven, who cares? Chewed fingernails, pulled hair, anxious faces-hut it's all in the game in order to get 21 good score . . . Grace, speed, form, fungthese are what swimming offers- That delightful feeling of your hody sliding through the clear Water! It's hound to he fun, as these girls show . . . Badminton's great fun, too, and keeps tennis lovers in form during the winter. Girls Swim, Bowl, Play Badminton For Extra Pep :md Betty Smalley . . . ln the uppe: s . f V photos lietle Rnltow howled, :md Betty Timm, .Xdnline l'erltins, -lgmet Gros-iegtn, :md lletty Smalley SUIIIN tandem on their hnclts. Y... SQ S .X picture record ot' girl athletes ns they performed for klohn llqxver- cnmp, the cnmerql mimi Four girl swimmers formed gi pyrznnid for the upper left picture--lietty 'l'imm, .-Xdatline Perltins, klzmet Gros-iegui, right corner is Bonnie ci1llWl'lL'l its she howled Ll strike--she hoped . . . Ditto lvlllflilll Roth in the center left . . . Next Nliss Genexiex e hlil- lett and .-Xlyce lireedlore took on the Cmllailier sisters, lheresgx and l,orm.1, LII' hndminton . . . For the lower The small chair was the means of con- verting a fivefpassenger car into a sevens passenger car for dehate trips . . . To the right are the three teachers who super- vised work in the speech and dramatics departments: G, Bradford Barber was in charge of dehate, declam, and ex- temporaneous speakingg Nliss June Lin' go directed all the school playsg and Miss H. Margaret Kemhle worked with the hackstage crews. These three were the advisers of Speech Arts. bfi ' 45 iff Zl"f'i'-1 ' V ' 1 a , V -i,S.?-f.i4,if, f'f at gg ,V G' fi t' Mali' - -i smi..i2.s5::11'aevk'v 4 Anita Schmidt, Iilmma Klein, and Nlarie XVeikert were admiring the trophy of the county contest, which Nluscatine Won for the eighth consece utive time . . . Bettyjane Reddick, at the microphone, was one of the stu- dents that were enthusiastic ahout learning to speak correctly into the microphone . . . ln the lower left pics ture the camera found Nlr. Barlner looking over a copy of the Rorfrzmf with the oljticers of N. 15.1, ....i 'Xt the Iowa Nine declamatorv contest Cirace Petersen and Rosalie Tuttle made ref cordings of their voices. :Xt the time of the next picture they were listening to the results, Speech Enthusiasts Study Voice Records, Admire County Trophy .- 4 , , fr- rf W ' - 'E -in - - A' " ' 1 ' ' - V- 1 -34, . Q .-.fn-', 2'- "lf " " -I - --,f ,iyrwz H 1. ,q..".-sv.. s.,X,g Speech A-Xrts Cluli rnenilvers and their Iowa City lmnquet guests appear above . . . Lyle Lupton, master nf ceremonies at the lianquet, was passing nn a joke to I,elantl Swafl:ord . . . Ci. Brzulfnrtl Bzirlier, tlelmte Coach, was diseuss- ing an outline with Ifverett Hageman and Unrntliy Powell . . . Below, left, lfliekinger, King, Young, Berg, Baker, and Goss were packing lnaterial for the Mt. Plezlsant trip . . . .Xt the right Barber, Ciinss, Thomas, nXnnette Lewin, and Derrine Bieluer were arranging lie- Debatcrs Participate In Profitable Season Of Keen Competition lnngings in the ear . . . ln the picture lieln Mr, Barber was nmking an explzinzitinn tn qln nette Lewin, president of N. lf. I.. -nhl i Speech Arts Club Sponsors Dramatics, Forensics F12 rf R0 L Dayton Howe, Sydney Thomas, Leland Swaliord, 'lack Mc- L,O1Il11l'1l -Xichic King, liverett Hageman. ASFIUIIIZ Rn 4 Morris Maisenbach, Jack Ohlsen, Alohn Havercainp, Lyle Lupton Mvlc Beitz, Raymond Henning. fhnd Ro c Bonnie VVatters, Bob Grafe, Dorothy Powell, Betty Froeh- ncr Dcrrinc liicber, Albert Goss, Ferne Mittman. Iwmfb R04 Margaret Heitx, Bette Rakow, Nelda liruemmer, 'lune acob lictti Mlrtin, Grace Petersen, Rosalie Tuttle. M R 1 lVlarian Thomas, lfmma Klein, Annette Lewin, lfunitc 1 Ruth Romann, Theresa Gallaher, Mary lftta Fulliain, Students of Muscatine High School who have participated in dramatic and forensic work are eligible for membership in the Speech Arts Club. The faculty advisers, Miss June Lingo, Miss H. Margaret Kemble, and G. Brad- ford Barber, recommend the outstanding participants in dramatics, stagecraft, and forensics for membership in this organization. Speech Arts members had a regular business meeting on the second Thursday of each month and evening social hours twice during the year. Other social functions generally include entertaining the visiting exchange play casts. During the past year the high light of these activities was the banquet for the lowa City one-act play cast and 40 members of the Iowa City speech club. Features of the program for this event were the after-din- ner speeches and a "man on the street,', who asked humorous questions both of the local representatives and of the visitors. During the hrst semester the officers were Sydney Thomas, president, Derrine Bieber, vice-president, Rosalie Tuttle, secretary, Leland Swalford, treasurer, and Ruth Romann, recording secretary. During the second se- mester Lyle Lupton was president, Emma Klein, vice-president, Marian Thomas, secretary, Dayton Howe, treasurer, and Dorothy Powell, record- ing secretary. ..62L One of the smallest groups in Muscatine High School, yet one of the most active, is the National Forensic League, a national honorary forensic organization. Students who participate actively in interschool competition in debate, declamation, extemporaneous speaking, and oratory receive credit points which apply toward their membership. During the past year the membership increased from six at the beginning of the year to eighteen at the close. As students advance in the organization they receive diliierent degrees according to the number of points they have earned. Three of the local chapter, Derrine Bieber and Annette Lewin, juniors, and Albert Goss, a sophomore, have received the 150 points required for the degree of distinc- tion, the highest offered by the national organization. lalsther Schultz and Dorothy Powell both have the degree of excellence, representing lllll points. Everett Plageman, Leo Baker, Sydney Thomas, and YValter Berg have earned the degree of honor, having received 50 points in competition. The principal social function of this orgzzniration is its annual spring banquet, at which time a pin with the proper iewel is awarded to the out- standing speaker of the group. This year Albert Goss received the pin. The ofhcers were Annette Lewin, presdent, Dorothy Powell, secretary, and Albert Goss, corresponding secretary. Faculty advisers were Miss H. Mara garet Kemble and C. Bradford Barber. Ifizztl Ruff: Frank Flicliinger, VValter Berg, Sydney ' ionii Coidon lVlcLean, Albert Goss. Sffmn! Rfrscx' Doris Kile, Derrine llieher, Annette lcmn Doiotix Powell, lfsther Schultz. Thin! Roco: Leo Halter, lfverett Hageman. National Forensic League Is Small but Actlve .-g,3,- Debating Attraets Unusual Number of Students Debating this year attracted more than the average number of students into the held of interscholastic activities. During the entire season Z0 high school students participated in a total of ll-I- debates with other schools in southeastern lowa and central lllinois. The climax of the season was reached at the National lforensic League tournament held at Uskaloosa, Iowa, on April 15 when atlirmative and negative teams Won the unanimous decisions, thereby earning the right to enter the National Speech Tournae ment to be sponsored by the National lforensic League in Beverly Hills, California, June 19 to 23. During the seasonls activities debaters from M. H. S. participated in nondecision tournaments at Mount Pleasant, lowa, and at Coe College, Cedar Rapids, lowa. They also entered the following major decision tour! naments: Newton, lowa, Augustana College, Rock lsland, lllinois, subdisw trict, lowa City, district, Burlington, lowa Nine, OttumWa5 and the Nae tional lforensic League, Uskaloosa. Minor tournaments Were the freshman and sophomore debates at Mount Pleasant and the annual girls' meet at Muscatine. Other debates during the season were dual debates with Mon- mouth, Illinois, lowa City High School, University High School of lowa City, and Maquoketa High School. The question which Was discussed during the year was Resolved: That the United States should form an alliance with Cireat Britain. Fiutf Ruff: VValter llerg, llverett llageman, Archie lxing Sycnu Tlioinas, Gordon lVlcl.ean, llaul King. Sz'f'U!lz! Roco: .Xlbert Goss, lfranlx lflicltinger, llerrinc ieici ls ici Schultz, Dorothy Powell. Thffrf Ru-icy' 'llhomas Young, lieo llalter, .Xnnette l.cwin Doris ,Xnnabelle Swanson, W'ilina lllalte. Y---64? I iverett Hageman, VValter Berg, Archie King, Sydney o 1 K oi o ix'lt'l.C.lIl. If fu! Ru I'Tl'1lHlx l"licLi11ger, IXIi1'i.llll SYXVLISSIIIIQ, Theresa Gallaher, 1 1 llalter. if lx z NT.1I'l.' W'eilQe1't, Ro.-.ilie 'l"11ltle, Grace Petersen, 'Xdaline t 111 l 1111111 Klein, Anita Scliinidt. Grace I'etersen's superior rating i11 the Girls' Iowa Nine contest for her oratorical declamation, "Three Small Nations,', was the most highly prized victory i11 lVluscatine High School declamation this year. lVIiriam SyVVas- sink and Rosalie Tuttle received ratings of good in the Girls' Iowa Nine, and Archie King, Gordon McLean, and Sydney Thomas rated good in the Boys' Iowa Nine. Another outstanding victory for lVIuscatine was that of Albert Goss in extemporaneous speaking. He placed second in the district contest a11d fourth in the state. Sydney Thomas, Everett Hageman, and Albert Goss entered the quin-city extemp contest and tied for sixth place among 38 entrants. I11 the state series Grace Petersen, Theresa Gallaher, and Adaline Per- ki11s, who had won the school elimination, won second place in the prelim- inary. In the county contest Marie VVeikert, Iimma Klein, and Anita Schmidt earned the right for Muscatine to keep the county trophy for the eighth consecutive year. In the dual contest with Davenport Muscatine was Nllt so fortunate. The boys lost and the girls broke CVCII for honors. Out of the six Muscatine boys who entered the oratorical division of the quin-city declamation con- test, Albert Goss reached the finals. Grace Petersen Leads in Declamation Honors W- 5,5 w. At the Iowa City-Speech Arts ban- quet each boy drew the name of the girl to be his partner. In the right fore- ground was Ruth Romann with her part- ner, Merle Goldberg . . . just below is a scene from the Junior-Senior Ad ban- quet. H. I. Prusia was giving his re- sponse to the welcome. Harold Oetzel, the 'fman on the street Corner," used the public address system to advertise "Suck- ers for suckers." 6 Guests, Banquets, Meatball Luncheons Interest Musky Clubs "lVIeatballs for allv was the slogan of the Hi-Y boys. They might add that they waited for no one5 so late- eomers were out of luck. At their noon meetings the boys sometimes abandoned their gentlemanly man- ners. One member would just as soon help himself to his neighbor's por- tions as not-especially to his dessert. However, when there was a guest speaker present the boys usually acted a little more dignified. At the time of the picture to the left there must have been a guest present-or else the Y's boys were posing. :Xt the time of the picture in the circle Miss lfula Downer, dean of girls and adviser of His 'llri was Conversin In with President Nlarfaret I 5 . 5 Heitz . . . ln the u mer netures below mem- . , o hers of the Auroran staff were Working on their annual and weekly editions . . . The lower left picture is one of students who were leaving school. David Berger and Homer KVeis, hoth Organization Programs, School Publications Keep Students Busy sons of ministers, were leading the way out. Homer, who graduated last june, must have been attending to junior College allairs . . . Theresa Gallaher, in the next picture, was exe amining an annual . . . lvan Hampton, presi- dent of Hi-Y the first semester, was hurrying back to school after a meeting at the Y . . . Olga Koehneff is the girl who was putting make-up on Dayton Howe. National Honor Society Signifies High Achievement The highest honor given by the faculty was the achievement of the 22 members of the National Honor Society. The teachers judged junior and senior students who ranked in the upper scholastic fourth of their class and with whom they had had personal contact, on the basis of leadership, service, and character. The six graduates who received the honor as juniors were Myron Brower, Theresa Gallaher, Grace Petersen, Ruth Romann, Sarah Marie Young, and Dorothy Ziegler. jean Vlligim, the seventh junior chosen by the faculty last year, moved to California. In January the faculty selected eight additional seniors and eight juniors. The seniors were David Altens bernd, Betty Brossart, Lysle liichelberger, Mary litta lfulliam, Ruth Me Calfrey, Arthur Talkington, Miriam SyVVassink, and Bonnie Wlattersg the juniors Were Lorma Gallaher, Margaret Heitz, Dayton Howe, Annette Lewin, Carolyn Ruthenberg, Evelyn Smalley, Sydney Thomas, and Bob XVeber. The initiation of the new members of National Honor Society formed the most effective part of the class day program. lf. Ci. Messenger and stu- dents Who Were members in 1937-38 conducted the ritual. Officers selected this year were president, lVlyron Brower, viceepresident, Dorothy Ziegler, secretary, Theresa Gallahcr, treasurer, Sarah lNlarie Young, and historian, Ruth Romann. In I lx z lvsle l'lichelbei'gei', Dayton Howe, Sydney Thomas, liob t ici iid Xltenbernd, Myron lirower, .-Xrthur Talkington. Sn fm! lx c Lorma Gallaher, Carolyn Rutlienherg, Miriam SyWVassinlt, Ruth MLLIHFLY Betty lirossxirt, Sarah lVTa1'ie Young, Mziry' lftta Fullizun, C inc l ctcr cn Dorothy Ziegler. lhirff Ro c M1l1'g'LlFCf Heitz, Ruth Romann, lionnie VVattei's, Annette win clxn Smalley, Theresa Gallzilier. -- 68 -- Firff Roco: Ruth Romann, Alohn Davidson. Cleveland llalwr, llolw W'eher, lVT.tyn:u'd Yaupel, David Lesher. Sn-mnf Roco: lVlarguerite Schmidt, Bonnie Gabriel, Sarah lvlarie Young. Catherine Carver, Betty Martin, Theresa Gallaher, Dorothy Ziegler. Tllirff Rofc: klean Downing, klacqueline Goetz, kleannc Ruthcnlwrg, Dorothy Powell, Mary lftta Fulliani, Grace Petersen. Ffnllffb Rmv: .-Xrthur Tallcington, David .'Xltenhernd, klaclt Ohlsen. lNIyron Brower, Glen Bloom. "The choice of the people" appears in the group ahove. At the hegintf ning of the year the students in each of the tirst tive periods in the honor study hall elected tive students to constitute the Student Council for the school year. The main task of the council was to conduct the honor study hall. The governing group made rules for the students to follow and held trials for those that hroke the rules. If the defendant was proved guilty, he gave up his place in the honor study hall permanently and entered a study hall supervised by a teacher. Another duty of the Student Council was the supervision of the halls. l"our years ago the student governing group instigated a system of corridor permits which was still in use this year. Hall monitors appointed hy the council checked the numher of minutes students Were out of classes or study halls and marked those that were overtime. A Student Council memher reported for eighth periods those Who had taken more than their allotted time. Officers this year were Myron Brower, presidentg Ruth Romann, vice-president3 and Arthur Talkington, secretaryetreasurer. Student Council Controls Honor Study Hall Firxf Rafe: Bob Smith, Myron Brower, Ruth Romann, Theresa Galla- her, Sarah lylarie Young, glohn Havercamp, Glen Bloom, Leland Swatlord. Sffwzfl Roux' Nlargaret Heitx, liorma Gallaher, hlarian Yan Atta, l.yle Lupton, lfvelyn Smalley, sluanita lfmbree, Ruth lX'lcCatl'rey, Dorothy Ziegler, Betty l'eetZ. Thirff Roco: Carolyn Ruthenberg, glean Downing, Betty Martin, Cath- erine Carver, Georgene Hendrickson, Dorothy Glatstein. Ifonrfh Rfffcr: Betty Timm, xluanita Wecksung, .-Xnnette Lewin, l.ysle Piichelberger, David Lesher, Arthur Talkington, Harold Oetxel. Fifff? Ruff: lack lVlcConnaha, Norman W'eis, Dayton Howe, Robert Gralie. Wlihe bunch that was in everything" Was the Auroran stalT. lt had members in practically every club and activity that the school offered. Per- haps they made a practice of participating in the alifairs of various organiza- tions so that they could cover all the news. Students on the staff had a varied experience. They Wrote editorials, news, features, and sport stories, and they read copy and proof before the stories were ready for the printer. liditors of the pages had practice in planning the make-up and in Writing headlines. The business staff members had valuable training. Those on the adver- tising staff contacted business men and tried their selling power. After sell- ing the ads they made up the copy for the print shop and arranged the advertising dummy. They also kept records of their advertising accounts and collected bills monthly. The business manager and his assistant took complete charge of paying bills and keeping an accurate account of all finan- cial alfairs of the publications. The Auroran stall published the Weekly paper and the yearbook. The Weekly received support from the activity ticket and advertising. The year- book income included the money made from selling at the games as Well as that from club payments, advertising, and subscription. Auroran Staff Members Have Varied Experience M. 70 - Auroran Cubs Prepare for Staff Positions "The little bearsv was the title that Auroran stall members often gave the Auroran Cubs, freshmen and sophomores who were interested in pre- paring for future positions on the regular fluroran stall. During the year the "little bears" made a study of various types of writing and of exchange papers published by other high schools. The group carried on a number of projects. David Berger kept a rec- ord of how many times each student's name was mentioned in the weekly in order that the stall could know how well they were representing the student body. All of the group studied journalism books and kept notee books of clippings of various types of news leads and stories. Toward the latter part of the year each cub selected the particular type of writing in which he was most interested and attempted stories for publication. Mary Ann Hakes, who joined the cubs after the picture was taken, served as assistant to the regular exchange editor by arranging exchange pa- pers for display and writing articles for the paper. Myron Brower, busi- ness manager, trained Stanley Howe, another latecomer, to be a valuable assistant to him. Mariaii Kautz, another cub, spent many hours assisting Theresa Gallaher, the general manager, in yearbook work. I"ir,rf Rocca' Clyde Lucas, Charles Colvin, David Berger. Seffwl-fl Roux' Bob liiebbe, Bill Liebbe, Dean lfichelberger, Forrest Fulton. Thin! Roux' Betty lippel, Loretta Oetzel, Gladys Hetzler, Laura Mae Feldman, Nlary jean Rankins. I"o11rlh Roan' Lucille Steinmetz, Genevieve Crow, Clara Louise Bloom, Marian Kautz, Patricia johnson. 7 1 .M Hi-Tri Programs Develop Friendship Theme Firrf Rare: Ruth Axtell, 'liheresa Gallaher, Catherine Carver, Pauline Hartman, Muriel Hammer, Ruth Healy, Delores Dywiak, Maryann Hoi'- inan, Betty Brossart, Aleanne Hoilman. Sxfmlff Rfffcx' Genevieve Crow, Nelda liruemmer, Patricia klohnson, Betty Kern, l,aura Mae l"eldinan, lletty Foster, Phyllis lfitnian, Lorraine llucke, Maribel Green. Tbin! lffwrcx' Gladys lletxler, lfnima Klein, ilflarjorie Chamberlin, Verna llabbitt, Darleen Carter, lfleanore Fullerton, VVaunita l"arrier, l"lorine Bloom, Betty Grensing, .Iune Alacobs. Fozzrfh Rafe: Margaret lleitx, .lean Hoeltsema, l,orma Gallaher, lflifa- beth lslllliillll, Derrine liieber, glean Downing, jackie Goetz, Margaret Curtis. Fifth Rafe: Shirley liergenslce, Betty Callaway, Laurel Harms, Frances Grossklaus, Betty Hotinian, Lorraine Holliday, glean Freers. The theme of Hi-Tri for this year was friendship. it each meeting the leaders built a worthwhile program around this central idea, featuring either international relations or personal friendships. At the November meeting Elmer Nelson discussed current alfairs. lfior another program four girls from the M. H. S. debate squad staged a debate. In October Miss Marion Musser, appearing in native Austrian costume, gave an interesting travel talk. Hi-Tri members learned to be better friends through other programs. ln December, girls of the advanced sewing classes under the direction of Miss Helen Sweet presented a style show. "lt's Nice to Know How" was a playlet given at one meeting by members of Hi-Tri and I". lf. A. Per- haps one of the most interesting programs centered around the subject of vocations. YYomen with actual experience in varied types of work spoke and answered questions. Nlrs. Barbara Nlclhke discussed nursingg Miss Helen O'Brien, stenographyg Nliss Cora Stohr, journalismg hlrs. Laura Goebbels, social serviceg Miss Cornelia Rhynsburger, library worlq and bfliss YYilletta Strahan, teaching. -73g 'tVVho's your Romeofv This was the question that HifTri girls were putting to each other before their Juliet-Romeo party, the outstanding Vale entine party of the year. It was the girls Who invited their boy friends, asked for dances, got their partners' refreshments, and held the drinking fountains. At their Christmas party for the poor kiddies, the girls had fun Watching Santa Claus present Wide-eyed youngsters with practical and eng tertaining gifts bought or made by Hi4Tri members. The second annual dad and daughter banquet and a picnic in honor of the graduating seniors featured social activities this spring. Miss Hula Downer, dean of girls, Was the faculty adviser of this club, which was the largest in school. The members met for programs and busi- ness at the Y. XV. C. A. on the second Tuesday evening of each month. Presidents for the two semesters Were Derrine Bieber and Margaret Heitz, vice-presidents, Betty Martin and Marian Roth, secretaries, Marian Thomas and Jackie Goetz, treasurers, Sarah Marie Young and Dottie Mc- Cullough. Firff Ruff: Sarah Nlarie Young, lidna Reynolds, lVlarian I it n beth Sywassinlt, lVlarian Yan Gent, lletty lylcfilinnis, nit Wei Ruth Richman, lWarian Roth, lleverly llfliller. Sfrmlff Rn-:cf lletty Nlartin, Dorothy Powell, lieona Schilt w llttnitt Lange, Marjorie Yan .-Xtta, lfsther Schultz, Lucille SlClllll1Lll Mnx nt l.enil4au, Ruth Romann. Thin! Rove: lane Richman, lfrelyn Smalley, Caroly i ut un Louise 'llCSIIA1lliC,t ,luanita VVecltsung,'Miriam gyW'assinL lxtlyn U11 lletty kloyce Miller, Dorothy VVakeland. 1'lU!I1'fh Race: lletty Knetseh, Shirley Thompson, kleanettt H lo t lVlcCullough, Roxetta Royster, Pauline Reynolds, .Xnnettt lu mtttt Rakow. Fifrh Rose: Charlotte W'all4er, llelty Timm, Ruth Nlc 1 ici on VV.1tters, lVlar4iorie VVinn, Dorothy Ziegler, lVlartha Vlfright Doii clttl Hi-Tri Members Enjoy Soclal Work, Partles -73.- f'The secretary will now call the roll" sounded the call for Hi-Y club members to forget meatballs and turn to more serious considerations. Voa cational guidance speakers appeared on a number of the programs of this organization this year, discussing the good and bad points of various pro- fessions. The boys had one joint dinner meeting with the Phalanx and Y's Menls clubs to celebrate the fiftieth anniversary of the local Y. M. C. fl. liour out-of-town events varied the Hi-Y schedule this year. A num- ber of the group went on two educational trips, one to the state hospital at Mt. Pleasant and the other to the John Deere plant at Moline, Illinois. Officers for the first semester attended a HiaY leaders' conference at Cedar Rapids, and in November some of the members attended the conference for older boys at 'Washington Presidents for the two semesters were Ivan Hampton and Leland Swalford- vice- vresidents L le Lu ton and Paul Hankins' secretaries J l' W Y r 1 y p N , 7 Jack Uhlsen and bydney Ihomas5 treasurers, Bob bchmalz and Arthur Talkin ton' ser eants at arms Leland Swafford and Bob VVeber. S on- S 1 gg 1 Y i X P sors were B. L. Gallaher, secretary of the Y. M. L. A., and ltlmer Nelson, faculty member. f Rf c Llyde Dorn, Lyle Lupton, Curtis Torrence, Bob Smith, w w Weber Xcinon Willis, Dick Reeves, Norman liunn, Leland Swatllord. lf Rf c Bill Schreurs, Paul Hankins, Don Gray, Robert Quacken- n t onnalia, Sydney' llionias, W'esley Hallett. lbnff R c lworris Maisenbach, liob Schinalz, Cleveland Haber, Bob n dvvird Grimm, Danforth Sauer, Bob VVeis, liob Grafe, -lohn omfh Rf 4 lack Olilsen, Dick VVillis, David .-Xltenbernd, Bob hflohn- l mul Hui on, liill hlull, Dayton Howe. Harold Uetzel. liz th R c Lharles VVeber, Bill Narvis, Paul Carpenter, Myron Brower, en ooni red Nesper, klohn Davidson, David Lesher, Arthur Talk- H1 Y Boys Profit from Vocational Guidance, Trips L74- Seco Girls Join in Varied Homemaking Activities I"i1'.vf Roco: ,Ieanette Schiner, ,loycelyn Heuer, Charlotte Robison, Ruth VVeiersheuser, Pauline Hartman, Maryann Hofinan, Lorenia Hughes. Semin! Rona' Betty liroehner, Helen Schaer, :Xlyce Breedlove, lVlarian Roth, lidna Reynolds, Maribel Green. Thin! Roco: Nelda Bruetnmer, Betty Klink, lfvelyn Orr, liillian Dari- son, lfdna tlohnson, lylaxine Furnas. Fonrfh Roca: lilva lVliller, Betty lylcfiinnis, lVliriam 5yVVassinlt, liinina Klein, Ruth McCaffrey, Betty Grensing, Betty McConnaha, .Iackie Freers. Fifth Roco: blune blacohs, lilizabeth Fulliani, hluanita VVecksung, Cath- erine Carver, Betty lylartin, Lorma Gallaher, Carolyn Rothenberg. Sixfb Roux' Dottie NlcCullough, gleanette Teeple, Hazel Heuer, Betty Knetsch, Darlene Soll, Maxine Roinig. The unusual array of an apron, a rolling pin, two diiierent shoes, a red letter S on the forehead, and a big hair ribbon that marked the ap- pearance of new Seco members was only a part of the initiation the girls received. After a day of fun the initiates laid away their freak costumes and began to profit from the more serious program of the organization. Seco aims to meet the needs of girl students who are interested in home- making activities. The scope of the work of the organization is much broader than that suggested by the name Seco, a combination of the lirst two letters of sewing and cooking. This year the girls profited from varied and inter- esting programs on such subjects as good grooming, care of the health, artis- tic flower arrangement, and methods of judging good hosiery. The meetings of the club occurred on the first Tuesday of each month. Social events were a Christmas party and a farewell picnic for senior mem- bers. Presidents for the two semesters were Miriam SyXVassink and Emma Klein, vice-presidents, Betty Martin and Dottie McCullough, secretaries, lylaribel Green and June Jacobs, and treasurers, Carolyn Ruthenberg and Betty Grensing. Miss Mildred Stirlen and Miss Helen Sweet were the sponsors. fjgq Curia Regia Program Discussions Feature Romans 1'wil'ff Rofcx' Clara Louise Bloom, ,leanne Holliinan, laicillc Ntcininc 1 Muriel Hammer, Betty Hess, Delores Dywiak, Laura Mae licldmin SZ1'Ull1f Roco: lfsther Schultz, Alllilllllil Weclisung, Patricii ohn on e i McGinnis, Betty Kern, Betty Callaway, lVlarguerite Schmitt Thin! Roux' Nlarian Kautl, Dorothy Glatslein, Naomi new lllllcl eanore liullerton, YVaunita lfarrier, Genevieve Crow, Dori ix I"nnrM Rocca' Uliver liently, lfdward Paulsen, Slit-rwoot nn t ui Goss, Cletus Schweitzer, David WVerner. "l"riends, Romans, and countrymen." Here is a cluli that was orf ganized to develop a greater appreciation of the Romans and the Latin lan- guage. The members were Latin students classified as sophomores, uniors, or seniors. Miss H. Margaret Kemhle, Latin instructor, directed plans for their meeting on the first Wlednesday of each month. The cluli initiated niemlaers in the fall and spring at impressive candlelight services. Various interesting subjects featured the monthly programs. ln the fall the group turned their attention to mythology. Later in the year they made a study of the life of Julius Caesar and of the social life, architecture, and army of the Romans. To illustrate these topics they used slides, Curia Regia is the oldest cluh in high school. This year the memlwers ohseryed the twenty-seventh anniversary of the organization. Presidents for the two semesters were Esther Schultz and Muriel Hammerg vice- presidents, Betty lVlcGinnis and Nlarguerite Schmidt5 secretaries, Juanita XVecksung and Dorothy Glatstein5 treasurers, Delores Dywiak and laid- ward Paulsen. -H 76 -.. ublr. Business Man, we present your future workers." The students that made up the Junior .Kd Club were those interested in going out into the business World and getting jobs. The organization is patterned after the Senior Ad Club, which is composed of business men of this city. In the fall it was the pleasure of the Junior Ad members to be the guests of the Senior Ad at one of their lVednesday noon meetings. Junior Ad gave a return luncheon in the spring. On their program they had speeches, a playlet on the correct and incorrect methods of selling shoes, and a "man on the street" broadcast. Under the capable supervision of their adviser, l". ll. Howe, the club met on the first and third Thursdays of each month for programs featuring discussions of correct advertising, selling, store management, and business affairs in general. Presidents for the two semesters were Ruth Romann and Catherine Carver, viceepresidents, Bonnie XVatters and Lyle Lupton, secretaryftreasurers, Betty lVlartin and Nlarjorie XVinn. oc l i le liupton, Cuitis illorrence, Robert llealey. Num 'uc Czulierine C4u've1'. llob Sehinalx, Dayton llowe, llaroltl L ftl In o ic VVinn. 11 ff Rf 4 arolyn Ruthenberg, 'l'heresa Gallaher, Nelda llrueinnier, L t i tis Getterl, Rosalie Tuttle. 'faith lxoc Xrthur Talltingtoii, Ruth Roinann, lletty Martin, llonnie ittci imi Gallaher. Junior Ad Club Members Train for Future Jobs "Use sodium bicarbonate and sulfuric acid to produce carbon dioxide and water vapor plus sodium sulfate," said VValter Satterthwaite, adviser of the reorganized Chemistry Club, as he performed a spectacular experi- ment as a portion of the program of one of their meetings which marked the third Vllednesday of each month. The Chemistry and Camera clubs decided to combine this year, but since there were more chemistry enthusi- asts than camera fans the group devoted the maj ority of their programs to chemical subjects. However, spurred on by such camera lovers as John Havercamp, the group did turn their attention on occasion to photography. A number of the members of the Chemistry Club were also members of the chemistry class taught by Mr. Satterthwaite and famed for its num- ber of "bright-witted" seniors. As proof of their brilliance he can tell of some of their "punny" puns and pranks. Presidents for the two semesters were David Altenbernd and VVesley Hazlett, vice-presidents, YVesley Hazlett and Myron Brower, secretary-treasurers, Miriam SyVVassink and Paul Hankins. Fiizff Roco: Hob Smith, David glltenbernd, l.eland Swatiiord, Vernon Willis, Oran Hoffman, Dick Willis. Semin! Roux' Bob Schmalx, Bruce Freeman, l,yle Lupton, Herbert Mc- Cleary, Paul Hankins, Nene Kochnelf, Betty Martin, kleanne Benninger. Thin! Roto: Robert Grafe, Clyde Dorn, Harold Smith, Charles Hoag, Lorenia Hughes, Ruth Romann, lfunice Wagner. Ffmfth Roux' lilise Thompson, Marian Yan .-Xtta, Marjorie Winn, Der- rine llieber, Miriam SyWassink, lfmina Klein, Martha VVright, Dorothy VVakeland, Lorraine Hucke. Fiffh Rott: Wesley Hallett, Harold Uetzel, lVlyron Brower, .-Xrthur Talkingtoii, David Lesher, 'lohn Havercamp. Chemistry Club Watches Spectacular Experiments Stamp Club Collectors Benefit from Auctlons Firrf Roux' Donald Jacobs, Thomas Watson, Chester Rhode l xul Cir penter, Harold Keiser, Kenneth Bunn, Charles Hobert, Robert Runold Semin! Rota: Keith Thomas, Paul Werner, Floyd licrnu Robert Bosch, Harold Lichtenwald, Bruce Heezen, lildon Davis. Third Rafe: Gordon Powell, Thomas Young, Lyslc Witer Clxdc Lucas, Robert Lane, Cecil Nlickey, Roy liieri, Frederick bchvx irtl Fourflz Roto: Richard Pitchforth, Robert Stelter, Richard Boldt l ther Schultz, Howard Grell, Richard Cole, LeRoy Coon, Harold Cro c Fifth Roto: Darrel Miller, Bob Nyenhuis, Richard lxingmm Wilter Kleist, Herbert Toussaint, Donald Poole, Ray Hronner, Howtrd lcwi Sixlh Rvfcx' Bob Liebbe, Leo Baker, Bill Liebbe. "Twenty, twenty, who'll bid twenty-Five? Do l hear twenty-Eve?" would be apt to be what one would have heard if he had stepped into a Stamp and Hobby Club meeting during a regular stamp auction. Besides auctioning their stamps the members also did considerable trading. lf one had a French collection, for instance, he would put out his stray stamps for other French stamps. The purpose of the organization is to promote interest in various hob- bies, but the majority of the members this year had their interest centered on stamps. ln fact, the nucleus of the organization of this club in the fall of the present school year was a group of students who had been meeting to exchange stamps, under the direction of Clark Brown. ln order to achieve a more definite program he organized the group into the Stamp and Hobby Club. Presidents for the two semesters were Esther Schultz and Darrel Miller, vice-presidents, Herbert Toussaint and Esther Schultz, secretary-treasurers, Paul Carpenter and Herbert Toussaint, sergeants at arms, Chester Rhodes and Thomas Young. Url I"L"I'lfRIC I".XRTXIIfRS, Fifi! Rff:4': .Xlielwiise-, II.iriiIi.i1'L, IIl'L1tIllxllI1I, NIHJLIIII, I'I51c'I, XY, Ificlic-Ilwwgc-i', Yun Chimp. Yfwffzff Riffs? Cmiiior, IIIII, I.. I'iIL'IICllWL'I'5.1Cl', Ilciiiier, Nelson, Ixlceller, L Ilousciimii. 3 Thin! Rfffzx' I.. Ii. Iloopes, Iloag, Iixiitllcs, K. Ileimiiigg, IJ. I'iiclieIlwe1'- - w cl. I'c-xt-rI, IXIJ1' i, Imllstll. ll! . , . . 1. . 3. lwlrflfx Kofax' 5X'XI.lS'l1l1Ix, Il. Illlllxklllldll, U. I'I'k'XL'I'lllLllI1, Init-ri, Ireilf, 1 IIcl7,Ici'. liRIfI'iNII.XNI7S, lfifir Rorc'.' Coon, Imige, Ihxis, Shuigc, I'L1i'tIj, C i.ih.1m IIIc'll, Clhrrles Smith. v Xhoffff Ruff: ID. I'II'k'Ik'IAllIlllII, I.cc, II. IIc-Lllcr, IIc'i11, CoIe, IIoopcs. iirclt, I U' I iCL.IUI'1ll1. Tffiivf Ruff: Mitl.l.igli, 5hieItI, IDI'.lIxk', Irostcr, Iirci, Cutler, IXI. IIcl7,Ier. P mlb Roto: I.. II. Iloopcs, Ilmcc, Ryder, C.ii'roII Smith, Sisfcl, 'I'om.1s- I.ll17.. .K' Ifuture I'I21I'lNCI'S of .Xmericu :md Ciireeiihzuicls, with the uid of Limlley Ii. Hoopes, amzike hay while the sun shines." In the full the clulu sent two represeiitzitives to the Nutionzil I". I". :X. Congress :it Iizuiszis City. This spring they z1Iso sent delegates to the stztte I". I". A. Congress :it Des MQJIIICS, where Rhiiiehzlrt Nleinders :md Myles Beitz received the Iowa I'IZ1I'IHCl' Degree uvvzxrtl. Lysle lfichellverger received the honor Inst year. Cireenhzuids, l"uture I'IZU'IUCl'S in the making, must compIete :L yezu' of successful project work before they receive recommendution for I". I". A. -80+ Future Farmer presidents for the two semesters Were Rhinehart Meiii- ders and Lysle Iiichelberger, vice-presidents, Lysle Eichelberger and Charles Hoag, secretaries, Gerald Hetzler and Weldoii Barnhart, treas- urers, Gilbert Reinier and Gerald Hetzler, reporters, VVeldon Barnhart and Edwin Altekruse, and sergeants at arms, Raymond Henning and Kenneth Shoultz. These ofiicers arranged a busy schedule of contests, meetings with other chapters, parties, and alumni and parent and son banquets. Evidence of some of the good times and serious projects of the boys appears in the mount below. In the upper left hand corner is a picture of their annual Watermelon feed at Rotary Lodge, with the county eighth grade boys as guests. Other activities were the judging of livestock, a corn- husking contest, and grain, fruit, and vegetable shows. Future Farmer Boys Have Varied Program Of Farm Activities L8l+ Below are two views taken as Charles Shook was directing the orchestra . . . ln the foreground, Richard Reeves, Bonnie XVatters, Nlarian Kautz, and Nlarian Yan Gent were adding harmony with their violins. . . ln the center rear of the top picture is :Xlice lidwards, who helped in furnishing music from the saxophone section . . . In the bottom picture are Lyle Lupton, Virginia Rosenthal, Bill Mull, and Betty Nlartin hiding hehind the strings. The girls' sextet, Betty Noret, Betty Connor, Nlarjorie Hoffman, Juanita YVeclcsung, Shirley liiger, and Dorothy Korneman, won superior rat- ings in the suhdistrict and district con- tests. Dorothy Ziegler, a senior, di- rected and accompanied the girls. This was the hrst year that Muscatine had a sextet made up entirely of underclass- men . . . Betty Nlartin, to the right, supplies the element of mystery - VVhat was the source of entertainment in which she was so deeply engrossed? Orchestra, Vocalists, Dramatists, Assemblies Furnish Entertainment 5 rg7.g-',rfv,g-v- ,-W, H - . Assemblies were outstanding on the enter! tainment schedule this year. The upper left picture shows a scene from the dramatics class play, "The: Ring and the Look" . . . VVho could forget the time that Glenn Nlinton stepped forth on the stage to take the role of Santa Claus? . . . The best-liked pay assemblies of- fered this year were Russ Hoogerhyde, the archer, the johnson brothers, the snake-charnv ers, one of whom is shown trying to charm Helen Stevenson, Nlargaret Heitz, and Ida- belle Davis, Dizzy Dean, baseball pitcher, the Scotch Highlanders' quartet, and Max Gene Nohl, the deep-sea diver . . . Archie King, Highlanders, Diver, Archer, Dizzy Dean Top Musky Programs shown below, operated the public address sys- tem, Which became significant of good times at club programs and mixers. ,, gg ,, Vocal Groups Receive Superior Contest Ratings Firiff Roco: Myles Beitx, Rolland Nlills, -Iohn Davidson, Clyde Dorn, Bud Quackenbush, black McConnaha, Robert Williams, Richard Figge, lvan Hampton, Bill Nordecn, Tfarl Pulliam, Bob Stelter, Charles Smith Levi Odell, Morris Maisenbach. D S5m1nZR0:c': Director C. V. Thomas, Ferne Mittman, lfarline McGin- nis, Betty Hess, liugene Coder, l'aul Hanson, Bob Liebbe, Bill Liebbe, Harvey McFate, Richard Boldt, Anna Mae McKillip, Betty Stelzner, Phyllis lfitman. Thin! Roto: Delores Dywiak, Nleanne Hoffman, -Iackie George, Bette Rakow, Dorothy Ziegler, Lucille Steinmetz, Gwendolyn Sywassinlc, Grace Petersen, Mary lftta Fulliam, Clara Louise Bloom, Marian Thomas. Fozzrfh Roco: Betty Custer, Dorothy Cromer, Betty Grensing, Georgene Hendrickson, Ruth Healy, Flizabeth Fulliam, Margaret Heitz, Funice Wagner, Betty Timm. Superior ratings marked 1938-39 as a successful year for Nluscatine High School vocal groups under the direction of Clifford V. Thomas. The girls' glee club, composed of 40 underclassmen, Won a superior rating at the subdistrict contest, thereby becoming eligible for state competition at Iowa City during the hrst week in May. The girls' sextet, boys' quartet, and mixed quartet received superior ratings in the subdistrict contest and in district competition at Mt. Pleasant. The girls' sextet included Dorothy Korneman, Shirley Eger, Juanita VVecksung, Marjorie Hoffman, Betty Connor, and Betty Noret, the boys' quartet, Nlorris Maisenbach, Bud Quackenbush, Levi Odell, and Jack Mc- Connaha, and the mixed quartet, Ruth Healy, Margaret Heitz, Morris Maiscnbach, and Levi Odell. In solo competition, Margaret Heitz, contralto, Won a superior rating at the subdistrict and an excellent at the district. Dorothy Korneman, soprano, Jeanne Hoffman, mezzo-soprano, Morris Maisenbach, tenor, and Levi Odell, baritone, rated excellent in the subdistrict contest. Instrumentalists of Muscatine High School added to the harmony of the halls each Week when they joined in orchestra rehearsals under the leadership of Charles Shook. Muscatine audiences heard the music of this group in commencement-Week programs. Affairs of the organization were under the supervision of Betty Martin, president, Lyle Lupton, vice-presi- dent, Richard Reeves, secretary, and Bob Shoemaker, treasurer. In the violin section, the largest in the orchestra, Were Richard Reeves, Bonnie VVatters, Marian Kautz, Marian Van Gent, Rlzetta Bracewell, Ida- belle Davis, Alice Metcalfe, and Royce Davis. Other sections were as fol- lows: clarinet, Lyle Lupton, Virginia Rosenthal, and Douglas Randleman, trumpet, Bill Mull, Betty Martin, and Norma Kell, trombone, Iris Taylor and Bob Shoemaker, saxophone, Miriam SyVVassink and Alice Edwards, French horn, Nadine Zimmerman, and piano, Harold Davis. Dorothy Ziegler made the outstanding record in the music department. She represented Muscatine in national music contests for the past three years, playing trombone, baritone horn, and piano solos. At Columbus, Ohio, in 1937, she received a superior rating on her piano solo, and at Min- neapolis, Minnesota, in 1938, she rated highly superior on her trombone solo and superior on the piano. Lucille Steinmetz, a sophomore this year, ranked superior with her piano solo at the district contest. I'Bjl'J'f Roco: Bill Mull, Royce Davis, Douglas Rantlleinan Sffrnlff Roca: Bonnie Watters, ldabelle Davis, lris 'llayloi Notmi c Virginia Rosenthal, Alice lidwards. Third Roca: Betty Nlartin, Miriam SyVVassinl4, Marlin lin Cc lilzetta Bracewell, Alice Metcalfe, Marian Kautz. Fonrfb Ruse: Bob Shoemaker, Lyle Lupton, Richard Rccxc Hzrold Davis. Orchestra Adds to Harmony of High School Halls LNIOR Pl XYZ Leff ro righf, pluck Uhlsen, Myles lieitz, Ferne Mitt- n M mrii Nliisenbach, 'lack lVIcConnaha, Marian Thomas, Margaret Heil! Diiton Howe. LUN I l NI PL.-XY: Leff to right, Nelda Brueinmer, Lyle Lupton, Le- lind Sw iffoid Bette Rakow, jackie Goetz, Shirley Dodge. For their class play, the juniors presented "Take My Advice," a three- act comedy. The proceeds Went to help meet expenses of the junior-senior. The plot of the play centered around the Weaknesses of the members of the Wleaver family. Ma's failing was numerology and Pa's was fraudulent stock salesmen. The stage bug had bitten the daughter, Ann, and a local vampire had almost proved the undoing of the son, Bud. It was Professor Clement who finally rescued the family from the several rackets. "Babbitt's Boy," the one-act contest play, received a rating of good at the Iowa City play festival. The setting of the play, which portrayed the troubles of a typical American family, Was the Briggs' breakfast room on Sunday morning. VVilliam Briggs, home from one year of college, was putting on a high-brow act before his family. lt took the realization that he was losing his girl friend, Louise, to bring him out of his conceit. Dramatlsts Present Plays for Festival, Class ln the snaps below, John Havercamp, the Camera artist, recorded eons trasting methods of amusement ..., HX t the upper left are two well-known people about school, who were registering curiosity as to what was going on: Ruth Romann and Marian Roth . . . Below them is XX'alter Satters thwaite, who often entertained his chemistry classes with his amusing exf pressions . . . Dorothy Ziegler and David Altenbernd were dancing at a De- Nlolay penny dance . . . Evelyn Smalley and Jack Mefonnaha were enjoy- ing a mixer at Jefferson gym . . . Underelass girls were entertaining them! selves in a typical after-game fashion-lt was sundaes to lifthelyn Johnston, Nlarjorie Hoffman, Joan Nlcliee, and Nlary Keating, with Genevieve Crow, Joanne Van Atta, and De Lee Jones looking on . . . Game sales were habitual entertainment for Auroran staff members, three of whom appear at the lower right: Hvelyn Smalley, Juanita YVecksung, and Marian 'l'homas. Penny Dances, Prof, Game Sales, Sundaes Furnish Amusement ...37- Auroran advertisers hope that their ads create student interest. lt is ready enough proof that their ads have at- tracted attention When the students go into the places of business . . . Miss VVil- letta Strahan of the Nluscatine Junior College Was trying to interest Bob Schmalz in junior college, but from the look on Bob's face she Wasn't making much headway . . . Ruth Romann Was hoping to better her score at Bently's Bowling' Alleys. Auroran Advertisers Offer Opportunities To Musky Shoppers A place of business that concerns both young and old is the bank. Bob Barry was about to enter the Musca- tine Bank and Trust Company's bank when John Havercamp clicked his camera . . . To the right, Nlarla Gets tert, clerk at the C. Penney Store, was attempting to sell Helen Stevens son a swing skirt . . . Students are good buyers, and any store that can start a fad that becomes popular with either boys or girls is sure to please the stue dents as well as make a profit for the store. In the circle is a picture of John Havercamp, advertising manager of the Auroran, as he conferred with YValter Hendrickson, secretary of the Chamber of Commerce . . . Dr. Jerry Hathaway, secretary of the Muscatine County Dental Society, and Dr. XValter Norem, presi- dent of the Muscatine County Medical Society, were conversing with Minnie Blaesing and Muscatine High School Receives Loyal Support Of Business Men Jeanette Teeple ahout the services of their re- spective associations . . . Student cars often went to Brower's Oil Company for 4'Service with a smile." . . . Don Cooper and Charles Cox "Stepped up the Avenue" to huy shirts at Ster- neman's Clothing Store . . . Stewart Narvis, head of the Record Printing Company, met Norman XVeis at the counter, perhaps to tell him that the Auroran copy was late . . . Stu- dents in the upper right picture were in front of another well-known place of business: The Central State Bank. ....g9... o3l For 31 years we have had the privilege and pleasure of pub- lishing the annual Auroran and for 31 years our best Wishes have gone with the graduates, many of whom are now on the road to success. Again We Want to Wish the graduating class of 1939, God Speed and Good Luck. QD I X9 Record Prmting Company N J b fP1'mtmg Too Large and None Too Small ' DOROTHY'S MISSISSIPPI VALLEY GRAIN 81 FEED GO. GRAIN 8z FEEDS O ZRIR BEAUTY SHOP and SAM'S BARBER SHOP "Sati:fed ewlomer: are our but aa'verti:er.r" 404 Mulberry Ave. Phone 2629 ,, ,MM..fcg,.,,.,- .. Compliments of G. J. ROSENBERGER LAWYER HAVERCAMP MUSCATINE, IOWA DRUG STORE 130 East Second St. ,WEL ICQUITABLE LIFE OF NEW YORK This great financial institution offers a wide variety of insurance and annuity plans to fit the needs of both young and old. WHY NOT ASK FOR DETAILS? ROBERT L. ROAGH LAUREL BUILDING 26 My B wer. HAHN BROTHERS GO. SHIPPERS - RECEIVERS GROWERS Phone 142 207 West Front Improved Speed Kode GEO. HUDSON GARAGE HUDSON - - TERRAPLANE Sales and Service PH ONE 1 8 0 0 General Automobile Repairing 219 East Front St. Muscatine, Iowa HENDERSON 'S GARAGE CHEVROLET - LA SALLE PONTIAC - CADILLAC OLDSMOBILE SALES AND SERVICE We Nefver Close We suggest that the pessimist who thinks that the younger generation is going to the dogs get acquainted with the mem- bers of the 1939 graduation class. MLW... Best Wishes zo You CHM? Robert W. Fairbanks Phone 175 115 West Front 6 XVhicl1 senior boy ha h b t sense of humor? 12. Lyl L p O HARDWARE STORE 129 West Second St. HARDWARE - SEEDS SHEET METAL VVORK Paint Products Store F. O. SCHMITT, Owner O 311 East Third St. Phone 464 5. VVhich senior girl has the best sense of humo 9Th ALLBEE 85 ALLBEE ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW QED C. H. LEU TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE New and used typewriters sold, rented, and MUSCATINE, IOWA repaired Our own expert service-Your own casv t 4 ll hen Specialists for over 35 years Compliments of IOWAY PRINTING CO. COMMERCIAL AND SOCIETY PRINTING C on gmtulations, S enlors f TITUS LOAN 8L INVESTMENT CO. 309 East Third St. Phone 99 , 30 XVhich senior boy has the pret ' t d'mples? TH E FOR YOUR INDIVIDUAL HAIR-STYLING SEE US 10 VH SPANISH VILLA "The goocl place to eat" I hoy is tl best writer? FRANCIS FLETCHER BEAUTY SHOP AMERICAN BANK BLDG. Phone 1239 THE MUSCATINE COUNTY MEDICAL SOCIETY "In the field of observation, chance favors only the mind which is prepared." - PASTEUR. T. F. BEVERIDGE E. L. BRAUNWARTH E. H. CARLSON W. W. IDAUT E. L. I'.MERsoN B. E. EVERSMEYER G. G. LE1TH - MEMBERS - MUSCATINE E. B. FULLIAM, jp.. T. M. MILLER R. R. Gow F. O. MUHS I L. C. Howr: A W. NQREM P. M. JESSUP C. P. PHILLIP J. L. KLEIN, SR. G. A. SYWASSINK J. L. KLEIN, JR. E. K. TYLER WILITON JUNCTION L. H. WHITMER H. P. MASON L. C. WINTER NICHOLS V. O. MUENCH CONGRATULATIONS, SENIORS ON ATTAINING YOUR MA JORITY! You are the thirtieth class that has bought school supplies at the Book Store. ........ ASTHALTER'S 223 Iowa Avenue FOR SMART GROOMING MRS. LANE'S Beauty and Gift Shop 215 Iowa Ave. Phone 1022-W 19 Dorothy Cromer. THE GLATSTEIN STORES FURNITURE - RUGS - STOVES COMPLETE HOME FURNISHINGS HARRY R. G1.ATsTEiN 423-429 E. Second St. Phone 10 VVhich senior girl is the best actress ED LEU GARAGE PACKARD - DE SOTO PLYMOUTH DIAMOND T TRUCKS k-.+ 810 East Second St. Phone 623 CLEANING PRESSING A. C. MODEL CONOCO SERVICE LAUNDRY - "Longer Jumps Excellent Laundry and Cleaning Bgpwggn Pumpy' Service -. 30 303 EAST FRONT STREET R h R mann. 4. Which senior boy is the best looking? "Muscazine'.f Largest F ood Store" OTTO GROCERY COMPANY CONGRATULATES YOU, CLASS OF 1939 206 East Second St. Phone 31 -94.. Compliments 0 f THE BATTERSON STORE AUTHENTIC STYLES - HIGH QUALITY STANDARDS ADEQUATE ASSORTMENTS TRAINED PERSONNEL - ATTRACTIVE PRICES Make your trading here a pleasure. "MuJcatine's Largest Department Store" POPULAR PRICED EVANS' FOODS READY-TO-WEAR 215 West Second Sr. Phone 66 DRY GOODS QUALITY GROCERIES, FRU1Ts, and VEGETABLES Our Special Prices Continue During the Week Free Delivery on Orders of 52.00 A large assortment of wash frocks always on hand S'i1'lTi2'?E'6N"' THDI FI' STORE AUTO PARTS NICHOLS, TIPTON COMPANY 85 TIPTCN Distributors of LAWYERS REPLACEMENT PARTS Muscatine, Iowa Phone 2553 210 West Second American Bank Bldg. Muscatine, Iowa 25. .IOIU1 Havercamp. 14. Which se b y is the h t p aker? ROTH'S MCKEE FEED 8: GRAIN CO. OIL BURNER SALES SERVICE OMAR FLOUR FUEL OIL SHELL PRODUCTS Manufacturers of PEARL CITY BRAND FEEDS Phone 8 223 East Third St. FOR POULTRY AND H055 21. Martha Wright. 13. Which senior girl is the best speaker? -QS.. MEET "TOMORROW" WITH CONFIDENCE Now, you are a high school graduate -so What? The few short years of study "grind" can be classified as yesterday - now comes tomorrow! Your grades must have been passing or you would not have graduated. BUT-what do you actually know about World- Wide or even local events? The World is your classroom now -you must be "up" on everything or you will not pass. A suggestion - read l.,.g.,....1 THE MUSCATINE JOURN AL "Reliable for over ninety years" MONTGOMERY WARD 81 CO. 117-121 West Second St. .....,.E.,., MUSCATINE, IOWA WILSON 'S SHOE STORE Compliments of AUTOMATIC FLORSHEIM -A FREEMAN BU'l"l'0N , and COMPANY RI'.D CROSS SHOES I 127 E. Second Sr. Phone 287 MUSCATINE, IOWA XVFNI UUUKIIISS. 8 KH I r boy has the most pep? MUSCATIN E DENTAL SOCIETY L. KI. DONOHUIC MEMBERS H. G. JOHNSON F. W. ENGLUND H. F. LANGE li. Ii. GOSS W. G. LEASE j. B. HATHAWAY D. MCPIKIC G. R. HOWE j. L. PEARLMAN J. W. POTTER 111 1 g 1 1 1 p 1 1 y C ompliments 0 f R. J. WITTICH FUNERAL HOME 216 WEST THIRD 16 Nvesley Hazl t 1 C BON TON READY-TO-WEAR AND MILLINERY 113-115 West Second St. Next to Ward's P 1 GLOVES BALLS HEADQ UARTERS FOR SPORTING GOODS C. C. HAKES 8: CO. INVESTMENTS t BARRY-ALTHAUS REAL ESTATE FARM and CITY LOANS HDW' CO' INSURANCE 218-220 East Second St. Hershey Building Phone 265 Muscatine, Iowa SUITS BATS VV1 1 h 's the athletic E. E. BLOOM G. E. CLOCKS INSURANCE AGENCY GENERAL INSURANCE 101 Central State Bank Bldg. Muscatine, Iowa ty Martin. ELECTRIC APPLIANCES OF ALL KINDS G. A. CHAUDOIN 133 West Second St. J. E. KRANZ CO. FLOWER SHOP F. T. D. Florists "Wise men semi fiowersn Phone 122 217 Iowa Ave. RED PAINT STORE 214 Iowa Ave. WALLPAPER - PAINTS ARTISTS, SUPPLIES PLATE AND WINDOW GLASS PICTURE FRAMING Phone 473 GEO. JEHRING, Prop. HOFFMAN FUNERAL CHURCH B C omplimenzx 0 f Q 0 Compliments 0 f S. S. KRESGE CO. FIVE AND TEN CENT STORE BOTTLING COMPANY O ZSVIII gl I tttfllyd I ZGWII by th tt fllyl I PHOTOGRAPHS . . . The most valuable and permanent of all keepsakes. BIRDS RYE FROSTED FOODS i RICHEPJIFU CANNFD FOODS ' FRESH MEATS CHAMBERLIN STUDIO CALL 295-296 6 F I N p VNI1 h emor boy is the best actor? Muscatine's Young Men's Christian an ' Association LUMBER and BUILDERS' SUPPLIES "Engaged in making men" PZ T . an erwce MAKE IT YOUR HPIADQUARTFRS 1- Telephone 9 5 SI I IJ dg THE CORNERSTONE 9NVh1 for higher education Quniversity or collegej is a savings account at this bank. "BANK-A-BIT-OF-IT" -twelve letters -Worth heeding Haas- MUSCATINE BANK AND TRUST COMPANY Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Member Federal Reserve System glthb t. Muscatine City Directory - - 1945 Barnhart Weldon fRuby M Housemanj farmer RR 1 Baumgardner Harold iRuth Weiersheuserl barber r2222 VV 8th Bloom Glen fi Carolyn Ruthenbergl potato sacker at Bloom Grocery r234M Hershey Brower Myron B Jr f Ruth Romannl mgr Texaco station h42 Romann Lane Burge Milton fShirley Bergenskej lwyr r999 E 2nd Cooper Don fNelda L Bruemmerj mgr Palace Theater r13 Pickle Road Deems Curtis C Harriet De Lacerdaj tchr h310 Cherry Duncan Kenneth C Laurel R Harmsl farmer RR 2 Eichelberger Wayne Ueane McCulleyj farmer RR 1 Fenton Robert Cjoanne Van Attaj tchr r2223 Mulberry Kinnan Bob bachelor tchr 824 Coach Blvd Lange junior fEdna Johnsonj gym tchr 1313 13th ' Maisenbach Morris C Margaret Heitzj hen-pecked husband r210 E 3rd McConnaha Jack CEvelyn Smalleyj singer 1098 Smalley McConnell Marvin bachelor mgr Marvie's Ladies' Ready-to-Wear r Bach- elors' Club Ross Kenneth fBetty Hessj physician r4-05 E 4th Shield Walter Q Virginia Greenwaldj farmer RR 2 Swafford Leland Rev C Lorraine Hruskaj Manjoine Apartments Trimble Donald fBette Thompsonj paper hanger r99 Leisure Lane F-100- 10 B11 f CONGRATULATIONS, 1939 CLASS BROWNBILT SHOE STORE 225 East Second St. STELLRECHT'S HARNESS SHOP 207 East Third St. HAVE YOUR SHOICS RFPAIRICD HIERIC. VVe repair and dye anyllzing made of leather. 29 NNI l ' gf' I has tl prettiest tlinil THICRF ARE QUALITY AND STYLIC in every box of LOVVNEY'S and BOULEVARD CHOCOLATES WAGNER CIGAR CO. Phone 22 Wholesale and Retail GRIMM DRUG STORE ICASTMAN, ARGUS, ZICISS CAMICRAS and SUPPLIICS 130 East Second St. t R 1, 3 Nl l girl is the le-at look g? When you hear QUALITY B-U-L-O-V-A Watch time, BUILDING MATERIAL of the Zllld "Always Depemlabl " MUSCATINE HILL GOETE JEWELRY STORE - Lumber 81 Coal Co. 213 East Second St. Phone 95 I S.G.a,PSTEIN OBERHAUS Q FURNITURE co. BRQTHERS FURNITURE - RUGS - LINOLICUMS 529 MULBFRRY AVE- STONES - FRIGIDAIRBS Phone "An old firm in a good town" up Y. D 1854-1939 frocers Mme 1924 4 My B -l0l- WHlTMAN'S and SAN-MAN CHOCOLATES EICHENAUER'S Phone 211 211 East Second St. CONGRATULATIONS, SENIORS! -....,Q.,.M MODERN ELECTRIC SHOP 221 East Second St. 28. Which seni boy has the prettiest teeth? Make Muscatine Grow mUTz's HOLSUM Makes All F ooafs Taste Better 14 Lyl l pt 71 F Pl. CKY WFUDINC R NC -cleveiers--Oplzicianl' Gi9 "If itlv new, we have it" 27. Which semor gurl has the prettnest teeth? GEO. M. WITTICH FUNERAL HOME FLOYD A. DOWNEY THOS. F. BEVERIDGE Ofuer Sixty Years of Dependable Service Telephone 1260 McC.OLM'S Znd and 3rd Floors Laurel Bldg. .Quality - Jae - Ualae You're assured of getting all three of these at McCOLM'S 13 G P . 22. VVhich s b y h h h -102- Eogftwlzere AH Q 3 Q In Muscatine County You PW!! Fino' TEXACO AHEAD BROWER OIL COMPANY - YOU BUY ONE - YOU GET FOUR - Texaco Fire Chief Circle Car Service Registered Rest Rooms Utmost Courtesy .l...R...T.. BROWER OIL COMPANY "Service with a Smile" Phone 181 123 East Third St -103- NATURAL GAS-THE MODERN COOKING FUEL It is the cleanest, fastest, and most modern domestic fuel known. .-.,.g...M IOWA ELECTRIC CO. YOU WANT THE BEST in WOODWORK For your new home or for that remodeling job - Always ask your lumber dealer for - HUTTIG of Muscatine QUALITY PRODUCTS dNp L. L. LUPTON TYPEWRITERS At Weis-Lupton Printing CO. ROYAL - REIVIINGTON CORONA - L. C. SMITH New and Used Typewriters and Adding Machines for Sale or Rent 16. Which s b y IS the most studio When in search of anyone, C omplimenls of LESS FAIRALL PAINT CHROME RooM STGRE Phone 202 or 1762 312 Sycamore 110 VVest Second Phone 345 . SANITARY Plumbing 8: Heating Co. CITY BOTTLING D. HORST - R. J. SYWASSINK 108 W r S d St. WORKS Phiiie ITE? PLUMBING at HEATING ' CONTRACTORS for the 606 Mulberry Ave. Phone 302 NEW HIGH SCHOOL N0 job too farge - N0 job too :mall --l04- This is Lyle Lupton, your inquiring reporter, greeting you from the top step of the lower set of stairs in the middle hall of the high school building at Musca- tine. And here comes our string of victims for us to interrogate. First is "Funny Boy" Grafe. I. R.: "To what do you attribute your great writing ability?" Bob Grafe: "A mirror. When I need an in- spiration for something dopey, I pull out my mirror. Oh, excuse me, here come my keepers now.', I. R.: "Do you find your excessive avoirdu- pois to be an asset or a liability?" Leland Swaflordi "A liability. The women don't seem to go for it. But I sure go for them in a big wayf' I. R.: "One of my pals wishes to know if there are any more at home like you, and if not, why not? " Betty Martin: "There are no more, because my brother scares them away." I. R.: "Charles William, have you ever in your life driven a car as slow as ZS miles per hour? " Bill Narvis: "Yeah, once at a funeral." I. R.: "Do you find it a hard job to hold down third base while playing on a windy day?" Bob Mohnsen: "No, not half as hard as holding down the bench." I. R.: "What is your favorite sayingfn john Havercamp: "Road hog todayg ham- burger tomorrow." I. R.: "Madam, why does your report card turn up each semester with 4 A's?l' Sarah Marie Young: "Early to bed and early to rise and a daily big bowl of Ralston fI'm a straight shooterjf' FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS CORSAGFS A SPECIALTY HOTEL MUSCATINE "Say it with flowers" ' Good Place to Meet and Eat GEO. KRANZ 8: SON o Phone 4 H. H. MUELLER, Mgr. 21. Ruth Romann DETTHOF HARDWARE CO. Hl'INRY G. DICTTHOF, Prop. 124 East Second St. General Hardware and Electric Appliances OSCAR GROSSHEIM STUDIO CTEP 52 Years 0 f Dependable Photographs Z. Which senior boy has the best personality? -105- . -lago- "Tlze Friendly fm COW'-WD Compliment: of 0 'T I-IAWKEYE Q! Public BUTTON Co. Golf Course 'l . :ii R 2 Muscatine, Iowa 15 Sarah Marie Yo g. 17. Whic J. M. KEMBLE LAW, REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE of all kinds ESTATES SETTLED 211-12 Hershey Bldg. h senior girl has the prettiest smile? C. B. FULLER'S QUALITY GROCERY Ci. "Fuller'.f for Fine Food Since 1857" 18. Marvin McConnell. O Compliments of BROUD'S o "The Store for Everybody" MTW Maintains health Builds muscles Builds blood Furnishes energy OUR LOCKER SERVICE ASSURES YOU OF FRESH MEAT ALWAYS Locker Space for Rent ROMANN LIEBBE 8: CO Phone 214 1062 Hershey Ave. TROUT'S SANITARY MARKET Everything Good To Eat -+59 107-109 West Second St. -o--- Phone 238 -106- OGILVIE'S HIGH GRADE I8zI GROCERY MILLWORK Phone 574 Corner Second 81 Walnut I MEA TS and GROCERIES ' ROAGH 85 Our Volume Guarantees R Low Prices When you think of Compljmems of G O A L think of PENNANT BUTTON GO W. G. BLOCK CO. Fife! M El'!'hd7lf5 F or 50 Yearx - Makers of - HI-GRADE PEARL ARTICLES ch senior girl is the most athletic? FOOT COMFORT SPECIALISTS For 25 Years HEALTH SPOT SHOE SHOP F ISCHER SHOE CO. CONN OR'S CORNER FRESH MEATS - VEGETABLES FROZEN FOODS Phone 948 We Deliver ..10.. 7:30 7'SS 11. 171. f A Typical School Day fAs Bob Grafe sees itj The doors open and the drudge begins. Bob Shoemaker appears for a date in A-24. 8:2591- 8:35 8:40 8:42 9:35 10:15 11:21 11:22 11:50 1:00 1:02 2:05 2:10 2:15 2:16 3:00 3:50 Lyle Lupton appears and is promptly escorted to class by the hall teacher. J-jackie Goetz rushes for last-minute powder and lipstick. ---l.-Xnd allls quiet-Reason, classes. F-lbill Narvis with good excuse finds Mr. Jensen has a better one. --Change classesA-This Way for tromped toes, dropped books. ---Rest period-Betty Martin and Ruth Roinann talk over the latest in hair-do. 4-1YNose detects a delicious odor from cafeteria ffree advertisingj. -?l,eculi:1r feeling in the abdomen. -?-f.-Xdjournment for general mastication of delicious niorsels. p.Il1. 1 Back again to the sweat shop. ---Bill Narvis still can't think of :I good alibi. -w-Time for a nap. Y-Here's the nap. lfiind herels the teacher. -iTiine for studyingfzzzzzz. --TActivitv eriod-l'ivervbodV's active-doin nothin . . P . . 2 8 --+End of school day'vWheelll MODERNIZE YOUR HOME BY COOKING VVITH ELECTRICITY WWWW 49 I congratulate the Class of '39 on their graduation. A. A. NICKERSON Electricity is the key to better living conditions - Use it abundantly. MUSCATINE ,est MUNICIPAL ELECTRIC PLANT phone I i i I . 'logwgbi 19. Mary Etta Fulliaiii. +10S- - Drink - ?'H'r- St. CIair's F Soda Water or . NORRIS AII the true and tasty Havors EXQUISITE "Xl Muscatine-Made Product" CANDY ' - Try - J. B. ST. CLAIR BOTTLING C. M. W EBER WORKS INC- Phonc: 1424 219 Mulberry Ave. 1"55"" Z1 VH I Il Icpret'. I CENTRAL STATE BANK MUSCATINE, IOWA fD C3 MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION -109- BOWL C30 THAT'S THE WAY TO FUN, EXERCISE, AND HEALTH While bowling you have no thought of anything else - You just canlt Worry. Bowl for Recreation - - Bowl for Health PLA MOR ALLEYS "Step Up The Avenue Ami Serve Dollars" .?. STERNEMAN'S CLOTHING COMPANY CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS -110- GOODRICH TIRES can match your enviable scholastic records GOODRICH SILVERTOWN STORES HERBERT LEU, Mgr. MUSCATINE PEARL WORKS . High Grade Pearl Buttons and Novelties 109 Sycamore St. Phone 517 24. Which s b y 1 the prettiest ey LUNCHES - DINNERS SANDWICHES DRY GOODS STORE SUNDAES - MALTS ' and any food or confectionery COPPER KETTLE 212 Iowa Avenue 129 East Second St. SOMEONE MUST SELL THE BETTER THINGS "ExfluJiz1e but not expcnrizfen RUMMELLS MUSCATIN E ELECTRIC STORE BUICK CO. NORGE REFRIGERATORS, STOVES, WASHERS, and 1RoNERs R. C. A. RADIOS 323 East Second St. SALES Sz SERVICE 217 East Third St. Phone 105 2. Myron Brower. X FOR ENTERTAINMENT YOU CAN ALWAYS DEPEND ON SEEING ONLY THE BEST UPTOWN THEATRE ONE OF IOWA'S FINEST THEATRES AIR-CONDITIONED AND AT THE COMFORTABLE X -lllk NATIONAL LAUNDRY QUALITX' E STXvLE The GRIFFON surrs Band Box Dry Cleaners LA SALLE HATS CROSBY SQUARE SHOES BRADLEY SWEATERS ---"EQ+- WILSON SPORTWEAR VV e Gmmmtee ieqseffg To Please You m"H'c' MEERDINK CLOTI-XING CO. 706 Monroe St. Phone 1308 UTIW Young Mdn,5 WMP, 1 VH I g I is the must studious? Can You Imagine These Seniors in 40 Years? Me-Lyle Lupton, the Writer, a sober, heavy-set gent. John Havercamp-carrying a mail route. Myron Brower--Working for a living. Jack Davidson-leading a symphony orchestra. Ruth Romann-an old maid fnot if I can help itl. Betty Martin-the nurse she intends to be. Fred Nesper-an invalid fimpossiblej. Lysle Eichelberger-a dignified broker on Wall Street. Sarah Marie Young--still a senior in college. EAT IDEAL ICE CREAM FOR HEALTH The Cream 0 f the West -- UIVYS Pure - Tfmfs Sure" Manufactured by LAGOMARCINO - GRUPE CO. Picture memories of School Days made With a Kodak KODAKS - FILMS - SUPPLIES - DEVELOPING - PRINTING HENDERSON 'S DRUG STORE -112-H 0 Complimenfs of McKEE BUTTON COMPANY MUSCATINE, IOWA I nrtin. J. A. BLOOM 8a SONS QUALITY MEATS AND GROCERIES Phone 721 WEIS 8. LUPTON Jos PRINTERS -4.- I..-XTON S FINIC STATIONFRX Plain or Printed just the thing for Z1 graduation gift. TO THE GRADUATES - BI',bT WlbHl',b FOR SUCCESS AND PROSPPIRI I Y The CHOCOLATE SHOP HARRY F. SICKMAN h senior boy has the prettiest smile? J. C. PEN NEY CO., INC. DEPARTMENT STORE 101-105 EAST SECOND ST. READY-TO-WEAR - SHOES - MEN'S WEAR GENERAL DRY GOODS BE MODERN ATTEND A JUNIOR COLLEGE V Educational authorities are beginning to recognize the many advantages of the junior college for development of youth. They know that it is an economical education5 that it offers opportunities for greater participation in school activitiesg that it permits closer contact between students and instruc- torsg that it furnishes a wholesome type of social lifeg and that, in general, it is an excellent intermediate step from high school to university or college. V Become Educated the Modern Way GO TO A JUNIOR COLLEGE MUSCATIN E JUNIOR COLLEGE -ll4- I 2 :- SOUND managerial policies and long, successful experience have provided ul with sufficient equipment, adequate personnel, and ample resources to render dependable service as artists and makers ol fine printing plates. That you will be secure from chance, is our first promise. JAHN 81 OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 811 West Washington Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois 13'- lf' 'he foffiroundv Ft. Dearborn re-erected in Gran! Park on Chicago's lake front. Illustration by Jahn Cr,Ollier Art Studios -l15- Advertisements ..... A A Advertising Mounts A A A A A A Assembly Mount A A A Auroran A A A A A Auroran Cubs A A Baseball A A Basketball A A A A Board of Fducation Chemistry Club A A A Chorus AAAAAAA Class Mount AAAA Class Officers A Club Mounts A Contest Play Curia Regia A A A Debate A Declam AA Dedication A AAAAAAA A A Downer, Miss Fula M., Dean of Girls A A A A A Entertainment Mount A A HX Libris A A A A A A A Faculty A A A A A A A Future Farmers of America Football A A A A A A A Forensic Mounts AAAAAAA. Freshmen A A AAAA A A Geibel, Paul, Secretary of Board of Education AAAA Girls' Athletic Association A Girls' Sports AAAAAAAAAA Golf AAAAAAAAAAA Greenhands A A A A A A A High School Tower AAAA INDEX 90-115 Ass, 51- 89 83 70 71 55 53 AAAA7,s AAAA66, 10, Aso, 48- A A Aao, 78 84 12 13 67 86 76 64 65 4 67 87 1 11 81 50 61 A A A42-45 AAA5s, 7 57 59 54 80 2 Hi-Tri A A A AAAAA 72, 73 Hi-Y AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA 74 Jensen, Marinus, Assistant Principal AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA 6 Johnson, A. A., Superintendent of Schools AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA 9 -IuniorAdAAA AAAA77 Junior Class A A A AAAA A A A34-37 Junior Play AAAAAAAAAAA. AAAA 8 6 Liebbe, Ernest, Custodian .AAAAAA 7 Messenger, F. G., Principa1A A A6, 7, 9 M usic Mount AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA 8 2 Musky Letter Men's Club AAAAAA 56 National Forensic League AAAAAAA 63 National Honor Society AAAAAAAAA 68 Office Staff AAAAAAAAAAA AAAAAA 6 Orchestra AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA 8 5 Outstanding Seniors AAAAA 14, 15, 33 Outstanding Sports AAAAAAAAA 46, 47 Presentation AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA 5 Representative Senior Boy AAAAAA 16 Representative Senior Girl .AAAA 17 Ruthenberg, Mrs. Marie, Office Secretary AAAAA A A A 6 Salutatorian AAAAAAA AAAA 1 3 Seco AAAAAA AAAAAA 7 5 Seniors AAAA A A A 18-32 Sophomores A A A A A38-41 Speech Arts AA A A A A62 Stamp Club AAAAAAA AAA. 7 9 Student Council AAAA AA.. 6 9 Tennis AAAAAAAA AAAA 5 4 Track AAAAAAA AAAA 5 5 Valedictorian A A A A A A A13 -116- , A A .I , ei ff Q , I' v., fi I iw. .e f' . :vel -7, inf . 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Suggestions in the Muscatine High School - Auroran Yearbook (Muscatine, IA) collection:

Muscatine High School - Auroran Yearbook (Muscatine, IA) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

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Muscatine High School - Auroran Yearbook (Muscatine, IA) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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Muscatine High School - Auroran Yearbook (Muscatine, IA) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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Muscatine High School - Auroran Yearbook (Muscatine, IA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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Muscatine High School - Auroran Yearbook (Muscatine, IA) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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Muscatine High School - Auroran Yearbook (Muscatine, IA) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

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