Nashwauk High School - Oreland Yearbook (Nashwauk, MN)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 78
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 78 of the 1930 volume:
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1 9 n 2
Nashwauk High School L Q
Published by the Seniors
The Nashwauk High School
Naahwauk, Minnesota .
N the preparation of this "Oreland"
it has beeia our aim to present a pleas-
ing and composite picture of our years
at Nalhwauk High School, so that in
the future it :nighprecall those fond
membties that we shall forever cherish.
O our Parents. who endure much.
criticise frankly, praise judiciously.
whose willing assistance is always wel-
come. this Oreland is gratefully dedi
J if 'V
.M . if
ado w we
d blc-ss'ri in
. . Q
3 K' ,'
J. E. Lunn, Superintendent
R. C.,.K!irkpatrick, Principal W. M. Nellis, Supervising
X ' C65
f Xi 1
I l 'l l' ' - -...-rv-' '1---r-:rv-'-"z'r-1'rw'rr"'y
l l X
we 1, , .,..A- . . . .1
I 2 .
Standing, left to right: Mr. Cuseiotto, lVlr. Flink. Mr. Kuntz, M1'. Olson
Seated, left to right: Mr, Jensen, Mr. Lunn, Mr. Mahon.
Our Board of Education
E, as senior students of the Nashwauk High School, feel very grateful to
these men who constitute our Board of Education. Their work in this
capacity is not easy. Under their guidance and counsel the business and financial
affairs of Independent School District No. 9 have been kept on a high plane.
lt has been the policy of our Board of Education to give all reasonable educa-
tional opportunities to the people of the communities in our district so far as
possible. but at the same time not to jeopardize the opportunities of these com-
munities for the future.
What they teach: their home town: their school.
Miss Rose Macemon-English and Public Speaking. Winona, Minnesota.
Winona State Teachers' College, University of Minnesota.
Miss Louise Sandvig-English, Public Speaking and Latin. Lyle, Minnesota.
St. Olaf College, University of Minnesota.
Miss Fannie Magoffin-Junior High School English and Public Speaking.
Monango, North Dakota. Jamestown College, McPhail School, Univer-
sity of Minnesota.
Miss Mary Mark-School Nurse. Osage, Iowa. University of Minnesota,
University of Iowa.
Miss Minnie O. Larson-Home Economics. Kathryn, North Dakota. North
Dakota Agricultural College, University of Minnesota, Iowa State College.
Frank B. Porten-Industrial Arts. Nashwauk, Minnesota. Mechanic Arts
Everett R. Johnson-Agriculture. Keewatin, Minnesota. University of Min-
Harry F. Connett-Commercial Training. Nashwauk, Minnesota. Twin City
Business University, Whitewater State Teachers' College.
Miss Florenz Parsons-Physical Education for Girls. River Falls. Wisconsin.
River Falls State Teachers' College, LaCrosse State Teachers' College,
Judd F. Gregor-Physical Education for Boys. Nashwauk, Minnesota. River
Falls State Teachers' College, St. Olaf College.
Charlg Bordwell-Instrumental Music. Keewatin, Minnesota. Jamestown
Miss Catherine Aimonetti-Vocal Music. Nashwauk, Minnesota. McPhail
School of Music.
Miss Monica McElroy-Biological and Physical Science. Minneapolis, Minne-
sota. University of Minnesota.
Miss Mae A. Sweeney-Geography and Penmanship. St. Paul, Minnesota.
Mankato State Teachers' College, University of Minnesota.
Miss Grace Bienhoff-History and Social Science. St. Paul, Minnesota. Uni-
versity of Minnesota.
Miss Emelyn Davenport--Junior High School History and Civics. Fergus Falls,
Minnesota. Moorhead State Teachers' College.
Miss Margaret Rogan-Junior High School Mathematics. Hopkins, Minnesota.
St. Cloud State Teachers' College, University of Minnesota.
Miss Marie M. Larson-Junior High School Principal and Algebra. Amboy,
Minnesota. Carleton College, University of Minnesota.
Miss Esther Scovell-Office Secretary. Minneapolis, Minnesota. Bemidji State
Teachers' College, Collegiate Business Institute.
Miss Lucille Baumgartner-Office Secretary. Virginia, Minnesota. Duluth State
Teachers' College, Young 8 Hursh Business College.
Miss Marcella J oyce-J unior High School English. Stillwater, Minnesota. Du-
luth State Teachers' College.
w , 'X
'Xt 'MIT' :xx .
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1101 "Not So Dig'nified." fSee page 57 for namesj
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Shorl. hu! smzppy,
Glvl' Club '27, '2X, '29, '30,
"0ncv In A Hluv Munn" '2H,
"I'ivkls-s" '29, Girls' quar-
Shc's lilllv but shu's Luisv.
.Shvx cl Lucmrlvr Im' hqr
Glu- Cluh '27, '28, '29, '30,
"l'irkles" '29, "Once In A
liluv Moon '28, Swimming
'27, '2H, '29, '30,
HlQI,liN lVlARION COX
Shc xludics. but not lun
Shffx scrmus. bu! knows
how lu laugh.
4-H Club '27, Glcc Club
'27. '23, '29, '30. Swimminxl
'27N, '2XN, '29N. '30N.
Ramzvr Stuff '28, Ilvclamzn-
tion '27, '30, Class Treas.
'29, '30, "l"il'iy-Fifty" '29,
"Pickles" '29, "Once In A
llluv Muon" '28,
ALICQI' SUSAN D.'Xlll,
liushl ul ami 111-murv
Glu- Clulx '27, '23, '29, '30,
Class Svv. '30, Girls' Flllll
SL-C. '30, Rnnxzvr Stuff '29.
Dvclzlnmtinm '27, Swimminl.:
'27, '28, '29, '30, "Pickles"
'29, "0nu- ln A Iiluo Mmm"
Swcels from lhe sweet.
Glvv Clulx '27.
s I v
fl dreanw air cU:'r sur- 77"
JOHN BUGNI '---S
'l'll77l'dl7USS is nur u fair I
IUSI lo jlldflt' u man hy.
an-0 club '21, 'za '29, '30,
"Once In A Blum- Muon" '2K.
"Pickles" '29. li:m1l'28,'29.
'30, Truck '2K, '29, '30.
'13-.N I if 2. , 7
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Nillil5l5N Al,ll'l5 l"l.-kUlll5N
Glue- llllllb '27, '23, '29, '30,
Swimmina: '27, '28, '29, '30,
lRllA R. lNKMAN
fl jolly lass rhufk full of
Shzfs always nlfv Io awry-
Glue Club '27, '28, '29, '30,
"Once ln A lllue Muon" '2X,
"Pickles" '29, "Fifty-Fifty"
'29, Rumzcr Stuff '29, Ore-
lund Stuff '30.
I hurry noi. nvllhvr do l
Glu' Club '2X, '29, '30,
"0nuv In A liluv Muon" '28,
"l'ickl1-s" '29, llcclamutury
v A "
41, 111 'zsFfivf?T
, '?s+f1h7f1f f'4f51-3329
' aaS,x,efs,5??N2' A
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.lOHNS'l'ON L ' , i,
Spirilml l1llfl'SSl'L'l'1'll'SS and
1'!7lL'lll'K'l. ' a
Glvl' Clllll '27, '23, '29, '30, P f
"Once In A lilue Moon" '28, ' 7
"Pickles" '29, "Fifty-Fifty"
'29, Class Pros, '29, Mzxn-
dulin Orchvstrn '30, Swim-
minir '27N, '2NN. '29N, ,
'30N, Ranger Stuff' '28, '29,
Orclaml Stuff '30,
P ,V ,
' ,, KG '
l3RANK R, Komla ' f "'
He loves lullz anal lalhs 'X of
"Once ln A llluo Moon" '28,
"Pickles" '29, Glee- Club
'27, '23, '29, '30, "Fif!y-
Fifty" '29, Track '27 '28,
'29, Orcland Stuff '30,
Fnutlmll '27, '2XN, '29N.'
Athletic lioarzl Pres, '30,
A gem of wil here and
Bu! ll radio to conquvr
Swimmimz '30, Class Play
"Are you lL'l'lh mv."' - -
Glee Club '27, '28, '29 '30, -1--
"0nce In A Blue Moon" '28, -Q'
"Pickles" '29, Cheer Lead-
er 23, '29, '30,
No! a rhanre but jazz or
Glec Club '27,
Nlil.Ml A. lVlAKl
Om' of those persons no
om- knows anylhiny
Glee Club '27, '28, "Once
In A Blue Moon" '28,
HELMI llllfNlf lVl1'Xl.Ml
There wus a lllllv girl,
and shz' had a llllle' Curl.
Right in the middle of
Glee Club '27, '28, '29, -30,
"Once In A Blue Moon" '28,
"Pickles" '29, "Typing Con-
test '29, Orcland Stuff '30,
MARY SUI! MALNAIZ
A friend lhal makes lillle
noise is often the most
Glee Club '27, '28, '29.
"Once In A Blue Moon" '28.
Orchestra '29, '30,
A, oQhAu , yuui,
ak, ya I f S
M , , ' fl? ' i
1 i A1 ,M 5
Ji' ig' lg 1 Q4 A
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7 my Q?
A " ' a nf 'gg'
Louis J. MARTER
For daring nonsensc' sel-
dom fails lo hit, like
scatlered shot and pass
wilh some for wil.
Glee Club '27, '28, '29, '30,
"Once In A Blue Muon" '28,
"Pickles" '29 Football '27,
'28, '30N, Swimming! '27,
'28, Track '27, '28, '30.
Class Officer '29.
Belzeve it or not he was
once caught studying.
Football '28, '29N. '30N,
Basketball '2X. '29. '30N.
Track, '28, '29, '30, Swim-
mimz '27, '28, '29. Band
'27, '28, '29, '30, Orchestra
'27. '28, '29, '30. "Fifty-
Fifty" '29. Glee Club '27,
'28, '29, '30, "Once In A
Blue Muon" '28, "Pickles"
'29. Orelzxnd Staff '30,
SISNTINA lVlARY PERRY
Nol a blessed care has
fls merry. jolly as can be,
Glee Club '27, '28, '29, '30.
"Once In A Blue Moon" '28.
"Pickles" '29, "Fifty-Fifty"
'29. Declamation '29.
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, Semors 1
i ARMAS RUOHO
,Q A .1 ' "Kee-RH your sunny side
fd V 'ki' f . up' . ,. . ..
5 1.14-e Club, 24, 29, so.
,Qi , - "Pickle-S" '29, --Fifty-Fwy"
L 1, I J VLA, 1 'Ygain-3-5 '30, Swimming
M! , HARRY W. R.-xN'1'.x1..'x
f .l'luw him in lhv Ronmn
V A - 7 rum.um1' u,'c'II1.L'ugur
K hv'lI win mu.
Ks 'Dcclumutiun '27, '28, lst in
GAA'-1 -'VP"'V!f cu, cunu-Sm 'ao. um- Club
f. ' ff '27, '2z4, '29, '30, "om-Q lu
' ik KA llluu Mmm" '23, "l'icklL-s"
0 1 '29, "Fifty-l"ifty" '29, liuml
0-Y Lx - M , '27, Orgluml Stuff','30,
Q 'VE 1 GliNlEVllSVlE Ihx'rRlc1A
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fh A T ' ' ',
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"' ,"'6"' hv nm uryuv xllll. x if ,.' Xu I XV' Y,
,bwqy ,dl ' Class President '2". Class If mf ' y 4' A 1'
V N Y L Trcus. '28, De-clamaltion '27, ' " ,f l"y Y
' lifhxm . 4 r-XQN, '29, Orchestral '2", '2K,
Ng A '29, '30, mlm! '27, '29, '29, 'Q N Q , X
f '30, Ranxrcr Stuff '23, '29, 3 r,
' " , Orolund Stuff '30, Glue I Y' lf' " 'U K
K ' , ,S'lul1 '2K,'29. '-l-if-ku-5" 7 l if ,
Q , bqb 'H 129. Once ln A Blue U X 1
' N , ' Mmm" '29, --mm--lfirl,-j'
N -,. K ,I V -' Hlflrotlullll 5 - 1' i I
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,f 27, '2x, 29, 30. AI'llSlI4'bL1I no! Ivmpvra- V.
mfwl I, 'C '
fn... 13,1 -27, -2, 129. -30,
"Once in A llluo Moon"
'28, "Pickl1-s" '29, Adver-
tising: Mgr, Clnss Play '29,
TONY Ross oremna Staff '30, -P-f
rl slublwrrv LL'l'1I, KI sax,
und fl L'1lIFl'V7L'l u,'1lI :mike if-L,.,,
his drvums come lruc.
Glue Club '27, '28, Truck f ,
'27, '28, '29, '30, Basketball
'27, '28, '29, Fuullmll '27,
'23, '2lJN, '30N, "l,lll'l' lll A ,
llluv Munn" '2H. "Pickles" Y sn,
'29, Orchestra '29, '30, "- A ,
liund '27, '28, '29, '30, ' , 3 ,j-1,
lius, Mar, "Fifty-l"il'ly" '29, N "1-'QQ
class vi,-9--lu-Qs, '29, '30, SIGRID M. SKOOQ
Hurd lo move, bu! a good
Glee Club '27, '28, "Once
In A lllue Moon" '28, Ore-
land Staff '30,
lv , ,,,':-gcwrfirgzi?
XL. 115, ' n
il 'Ta A , , ' 1
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Nobody knows how
much she knows.
Glov Club '27, '28, Ranger
Stuff '28, '29. Orcland
Stuff '30, "l"ifl.y-Fifty" '29.
Athletic llml, '29, '30. De-
rlumution '27, Girls' Club
Vice-Pres. '2H. Class Pres.
'30, Class Vice-Pres. '28,
'glnco In A lllue Moon"
Hlil.Ml .,lliWlil. 'TAMINISN
Shv's u jolly good lypc.
and u rc-al lypisl.
Gln-e Cluh '27, '28, '29, '30,
"Pickles" '29. "Once In A
lllum- Moon" '28, Typimz
Contest '29, Orcland Staff
XVILHO W. TORMA
Hzx urr caxlles will mate-
Football '28, '29N, '30N.
Truck '29, '30', Swimming
'27, '23, '29. '30, Glue Club
'27, '28, '29, '30, "Once ln
A lllue Muon" '28,
"l'icklus" '29, Ore-land Stuff
'30, Advm-rtisinxz Muir. Class
ARlJlil.l.l5 MARY l.OUISl5
fllhlvlif flrdvllc. 1hul's hur
In sporls shi' puls us all
Ulm' Club '27, '23, '29, '30,
"Onto ln A llluo Moon" '2K.
Class Vice-l'rt-s. '27, Run-
srvr Stuff '2P4. Ort-lzmd Staff
'30. Ilcclanmtiun '27, '28,
Swimming: '27N', '2XN',
5 . ,,,, ,
373' . f,
Al,BliR'l'A IEMMA Vvllllllbli
She knows wha! shzfs go-
ing lo do, and dovs il.
Wll.liltlElJ C. XVIRTANEN
Il' love be madness. l'm
Football '28, '29, '30N.
lluskethall '23, '29, '3llN.
El.1z.-xm2'1'H T. Z.'XUllAR
Thr' lwinklc in her vin' is
filled with mlrlh.
Glove Club '27, '28, '29, '30,
Class Tr:-as. '27, '28, Girls'
Cluh Sec. '29: Pros. '3ll.
Athletic Association Tri-:is
'30. Orelnnrl St:1l'f'5l0.
flmttvr "N" Zlfll'!' your in'
climates that school lc-Ilvr
was varnvrl. Asterisk alta-r
year indicates that thu por-
son was Clllltlllll of thc'
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43' 1 .
,VH l '-V ,.v-v!I,' '-...g,-,.....,........'-
A ll 1 l
Florence Surni, Melba Johnston, Helen Cox, Helml Tamlnen
Irga lnkman. Webster Raattama, Alberta Wehde. Alice Dahl, Noreen
Haugen, Sigrid Skoog, Armas Ruoho. Wilho Oja. Helmi Malmi, Wilho Torma,
Elizabeth Zauhar. Ardelle Tromblee. Mary Malnar, Mable Erickson, Thyra
Sandcll. Frank Kolar.
Florence Sumil Tony Ross, Helen Cox, Alice Dahl
' . "-N
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THIRTEEN years ago, in the year 1916, the class of 1930 enrolled in the
kindergarten of the Nashwauk School. With wondering eyes and gaping
mouths, we watched, awe stricken, hardly knowing what all the preparations
for war going on about us were all about. Why couldn't we have butter on our
bread, and why was there no sugar, and what were the dimes and quarters with
which we bought thrift stamps to be used for? Thus we passed the years of the
Luckily not one member was lost from our class in the influenza epidemic
of 1918 although many shed tears for lost loved ones.
In the third grade, the fifth year of our school attendance, our class met in
the Old North School. Coming back to what is now the Grade School.-the
Nashwauk High School having been constructed,-we impatiently attended
three years at this school.
With a great proportion of that kindergarten class of 1916, on September
2nd, 1924, we gathered en masse before the doors of the Junior High School.
That year three girls earned regular births on the High School Swimming team.
With each succeeding vacation becoming more dear to us we finally enrolled as
Freshmen. This year, Helen Cox, representing the team at the Girls' State Swim-
ming Meet in the fifty-and hundred-yard free-styles, won a silver loving cup
by taking first place in both her events. It was this year also that Harry Rantala
distinguished himself as an accomplished orator.
We advanced to Sophomores, but to us the greater distinction lay in being
promoted to the Senior assembly, An ambitious flock, we pushed on giving the
school property the customary wear and tear. and ever incurring further expense
and trouble to the despair of our parents and instructors.
More sophisticated. we cautiously entered the Junior Class. But before we
could step back, we were swept off our feet by the rush of events. This hectic
year brought on numberless extra activities. After the operetta we presented the
Junior Class play, "Fifty-Fifty." It was a howling success and we immediately
began to spend the proceeds in preparation for the Junior-Senior Prom. Our
steady labors produced what many pronounced the most beautifully decorated
prom in the history of the school.
Sedate Seniors. we were prepared for our last year at good old Nashwauk
High School. We loved those ruddy clinging vines, hidden corners, and familiar
classrooms set beside the often too boistrous hall. These thoughts chiefly urged
us to prepare the Oreland.
In the opening period we elected officers and selected Miss Macemon and
Mr. Kirkpatrick as class advisers. Maize and Blue are the class colors and the
Yellow Daisy and Forget-me-not the class flowers. We followed the motto,
"By our own efforts we hope to rise."
We lost our coveted honors to the Sophomores in the Boys' Interclass
Basketball Tournament after having won that honor the previous year as J un-
iors. In the Boys' Interclass Swimming Meet we maintained our prestige and
took first place for the fourth successive time. Most of the Senior girls being on
the varsity, we bowed again to the Sophomores in the Girls' Interclass Swim-
ming Meet. We were more than compensated for the Sophomore wins in the
local Declamatory Contest when Harry Rantala took first place in the County
Oratorical Contest by such a wide margin.
Our class has a high spirit of unity and below is the rOSt2r of the class
giving the year in which each member joined in with the original of that epoch
year of 1916.
Frances Bjorklund '19, Margaret Bolf '16, John Bugni '22, Helen Cox
'16, Alice Dahl '18, Mable Erickson, '26, Julia Ferraro '15, Noreen Haugen '22,
lrga lnkman '16, Vivian Johnson '18, Melba Johnston '16, Frank Kolar '2O.
John Kunstal '24, Holger Larson '18, Cecelia LeClaire '16, Nelmi Maki '16,
Mary Ma1nar'18. HelmiMalmi '15, Louis Matter '16, Wilho Oja '20, Sentina
Perry '16, Webster Raattama '16, Harry Rantala '18, Tony Ross '16, Armos
Ruoho '16, Genevieve Saccoman '18, Thyra Sandell '16, Sigrid Skoog '16,
Florence Sumi '16, Helmi Taminen '16, Wilho Torma '16, Ardelle Tromblee
'20, Alberta Wehde '26, Wilfred Wirtanen '27, Elizabeth Zauhar '16.
Oh. Seniors: Do you remember when?
Miss Kirker would take you for a visit to the old blacksmith shop.
Miss Priola lined the entire class in front of the room and slapped your
hands with a ruler.
Conrad Rifle wouldn't take his sweater off.
Helen Cox had reached the sevens in the multiplication tables while the
rest of the class were still on the fours.
Sentina Perry took teacher's note to the Italian baker instead of Miss Baker.
h You used to jump into the old test pit during recess time up at the old
. When Herman Mader passed the intelligence tests and skipped the third
You watched the men working on the new high school from the fourth
Wilho Oja walked on crutches.
Miss Kostelnik read "Just David" to you.
You had that problem about the wire fencing around the chicken yard.
Webster Raattama in the fifth grade, swore with such a vile tongue.
Elizabeth Zauhar forgot to bring on the turkey in the Thanksgiving Play.
x. E -
N' E Q'
:IS C ,Q
F-"' , 42.9
F - v
The Junior Class Play
DECEMBER 16 is a red letter day in the annuls of the Junior Class. That
was the day when an all star cast presented to the critical public "Am I
Intruding?"-a play that was a play. Coached by Miss Macemon, made up by
Miss Magoffin, the cast enacted the play so well that the audience, which--by
the way-filled the Auditorium, gurgled, snorted, and roared for exactly two
hours. They who came with long faces went home with round ones. Lovesick
ones received a bit of technical instruction free. Future detectives learned much
about the art of disguise for practically nothing at all. It was an all around
entertaining, instructive play-a credit to the class of '3l.
If you've forgotten, here is the cast to refreshen your memory, and to bring
back those sweet remembrances.
C In the order which they first appeared and spokel
Mrs. Hastings, The Housekeeper ..,..,................,.......,..,.. .,,..,,................,.....,.....,..,..,......,. A ili Oja
Blair Hoover, An Adventurer .........,..,... ,............. F rank Mayerle
Earnest Rathburn, Jane's Secretary .,..,..... ......,... E dwin Kleimola
Marjory Vare, The Elder Daughter .,........ ,...,,...... E lmi Salonen
Dickie Waldron, The Romanticist ..,...,,.,.. .........,.., F rances Giles
Mona, The Maid .....,.......,.,....,.... ...,,.....,.... ..,,, .,.......,.,. H e l en Kresek
Horace Vare, The Father .........,.....,...,...,..,...,.... ,....,....... H erman Mader
Violet Vare, The Younger Daughter ............. . ,......... Kathleen Kreutz
Peter, Devoted to Vi ,...,....,.,.,,.....,....,...,......,,....... ,.....,..... V ictor Hribar
Dora, A Friend of Vi's .........,..,.......,.... ............ ..,...,..,.. R o salie Latvala
Gerald Mays, Jerry from Sage Creek ....,. .........,..,.,. Rudolph Lanto
Jane, Vare's Niece ,..,..,,....,,...,...,...,......,..,......,.. ,...,..... M afalda DeGuiseppi
Coach ........................... .,.........,. M iss Macemon
Makeup ,...,..,, .....,.. M iss Magoffin
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President .,......,...........,.,........,....,....,..,..,.,...,...,...,.,...,.,..........,......,......., Vincent Pecchia'
Vice President ....,...,. .....,..................,..,......,.,......,...,..., ...,.,....., M a falda DeGuiseppi
Secretary ....,.....,............ ...........,..,...,.,.,.,..,.. E dwin Kleimola
Treasurer ......,.......,..........,......,,,..........,........,,. .,......,..,..............,,............. H erbert Laffitte
Faculty Advisors .......,...., ...,,,.,..,..,......,..,..,......,.. M iss Bienhoff, Miss Sandvig
" fDied December 9, 1929.1
it ij: '-iq,
IN MEMORIAM A ' M
Vincent Pecchia' .........,,,,...,...,,,..,.................,......,......,........,,,.....,,.........,.........,,........ 1912-1929 1 L-
, "It is better to have loved and lost, I -
Than never to have loved at all."-Tennyson.
V' Qxivv Q"
Sophomore Class fx
1 5 '
Front row, left to right: Goldie Tromblee, John Menozzi, Rose Ferraro, Paul Keyes,
Jean Ross, Harvey Latvala, Olga Johnson, Clifford Severson, Fern Ross, Andre Larson,
Ann Bolf. Second row: Marvin Walwick, Maxine West, Shirley West, Rosanna Men-
ard, John Ring, Nellie Heino, Edward O'Malley, Famie Wirtanen, Wilbert Kumpula,
Th-eressa DeGuiseppi, Emil Schullo. Third row: Anna Larson, Adeline Pecchia, Frances
Hagen, Hugh Brown, Annie Malnar, Floyd Barber, Alice Skoog, Daisy Chellico. Fourth
row: Inga Dahlvik, Adeline Monico, Jane Rosato, Mildred Bozich, Bertha Malmi, Ragn-
hild Johnson. Muriel Johnston, Eleanor Mader, Annie Heino, Ruth Erickson. Fifth row:
Frank Kunstal, Paul Tweed, Everett Larson, Robert Kuntz, Marco Zagar, Stanley
Urbick. Sixth row: Fred Ross, Margaret LeClaire, Arlene Lord, Ernest Coffero,
Gertrude Hanson, Mary Jane Thomas, Daisy Latvala, Leonard Menard.
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
President. J ,,.. J J J J Emil Schullo
Vice President J J Fred Ross
Secretary-J'reasurer ,J ,JH JJ. JJ., Jcdin liing
Advisors J J Miss McElroy, Mr. Connett
Front row, left to right: Christine Girolamo, Ruth Lanto, Audrey Mudgett, Mary Wil- as
liams, Grace Ferraro, Erma Lake, Hazel Radke, Viola Raymond. Second row: Mary av
Bolf, Helen Delleo, Vilma Niemen, Veronica Zauhar, Agnes Johnson, Ruth Mudgett. , '
Hilma Johnson, Margaret Giles. Third row: Lillian Vukovich, Miranda Selnes, Olive " I -.
Simonson, Hazel Walwick, Rose Vukonich, Lillian Hinman, Mary Marinoif. Fourth ,, ,N V '
row: Grace Dearth, Helen Trihas, Bernice Jaffe, Antonia Katalinich, Eleanor Kuntz, ' '
Anno Kolar, Mary Frassini. -
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS
I- I JN
. -V4 ' I
' Y 1 li
, ...ro .
President ., . , , John Miller 'lg--Wg.
Secretary ,. . . Joseph Kezelc
Treasurer ., . .. . . .. . .. Florence Nelson
Advisors .,lVliss Marie Larson, Miss Magoffin N AR, ,I
Front row, left to right: Harry Larson, Ralph Keyes, Jack Kresek, Lauri Kleimola,
Arne Tuomala, Louis Chellico. Second row: George Brown, Jimmie Marter, John
Johnson, Melvin Mattila, George Dasovich, Stanley Hagen, Clarence LeClaire. Third
row: Paul Severson, John Miller, Ernest Lawrence, Leonard Murray, Melvin
Johnson. Fourth row: Joseph Kezele, John Delleo, Walfred Oja, Leo Henderson,
N the roll of the Freshman Class there are some very outstanding luminaries.
Ralph Keyes. giving "The Constitution" won first place in the Range Junior
High School Oratorical Contest, winning the right to compete by taking first
places in the Local and the Sub-Range Contests.
The Freshman basketball team won the High School League Champion-
ship and in a post-season game beat the Fighting Five. winners of the Junior
High School League.
The members of the Freshman team were: Louis Chellico, George Daso-
vich, John Delleo. Lauri Kleimola. Jimmie Marter. and Walfred Oja.
l ,J 'il L inf
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Copyright 1930 by Marguerite Wing.
To Miss Wing we owe the stirring tune and inspiring words of "Blue and
White"-a song that is all our own. and we are duly grateful.
In the three and a half years that Miss Wing was here she made an enviable
record. The operettas, "Pickles," "Once in a Blue Moon," and "The Gypsy
Rover": the impressive showing of the N. H. S. Choruses and soloists at music
festivals and contests: and the grade operetta, "Snow White," show Miss Wing's
undeniable talent and artistry.
We regret that illness brought an end to her work with us. But while
"Blue and White" is our school song, Miss Wing will not be forgotten.
Seuted, left to right: Henry Raattama, student managerg Harvey Latvala, vice-pres-
identg Florence Sumi, secretaryg Frank Kolar, presidentg Elizabeth Zauhar, treasurer:
Edwin Kleimola, publicity managerg Armas Ruoho, trainer. Standing: Mr. R. C. Kirk-
patrick, faculty advisorg Mr. Judd Gregor, boys' physical education instruetorg Miss
Florenz Parsons, girls' physical education instruetorg Mr. W. M. Nellis, faculty adviser.
The Nashwauk High School Athletic
HE Nashwauk High School Athletic Association is one of the many high
schcxn athledc organizations in the state, organized for the proniotuan of
pure and sportsmanlike amateur athletic contests between schools and classes.
The N. H. S. A. A. is a member of the Minnesota High School League. and was
organized about 1922.
To administer the business of the N. H. S. A. A.. an Athletic Board is
elected annually from the three upper classes. with the faculty members acting as
advisers. The duties of these officers are numerous: as they govern the eligi-
bility of the contestants. finance the athletic contests. issue awards to contestants
quahfying for thenr and coninninkate with the State Athledc League in the
promotion of Athletics.
The aim of the N. H. S. A. A. is to promote the athletics of the N. H. S.
in the light of sportmanship. character, and school spirit which will be a credit
to the school.
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Front row. left to rightg Stanley Urbick, Wilho Torma,Wilho Oja, Frank Kolar, Frank
Mayerle, Webster Raattama, Viotor Hribar. Second row: Ernest Williams, Louis
Marter, Emil Schullo, Edwin Kleimola, Rudolph Lanto, Harry Sheff, Marco Zagar.
Third row: William Cratz, Charles Lyons, Fred Ross, Nick Dasovich, Harvey Latvala,
Hugh Brown, Ralph Barber, Everett Larson. Fourth row: Armas Ruoho, Ernest
Coffero, Walfred Oja, Garvin Johnson, John Delleo, Vincent Pecchia, Edward 0'-
Malley, Henry Raattama. Top row: William Siebenthal, Louis Chellico, Lauri Kleim-
ola, Ernest Lawrence, Paul Tweed, Judd F. Gregor, coach.
HE l929 N. H. S. football team. with six lettermen back from the previous
campaign. developed into a fast, aggressive machine which again etched its
name as one of the leading football aggregations on the Iron Ranges.
This team, led by Capt. F. Kolar, completed a very successful season in
winning four games, tying two. and losing one by a small margin. The team
was a tower of strength on the defense. They held their opponents to eight
points during the whole season and themselves garnered forty-five points. The
team as a whole worked well together. There were no outstanding luminaries
on the team, but they fought their way through six hard games with the clean
play and aggressiveness of past N. H. S. teams.
The team opened its season holding the Alumni team to a scoreless tie in a
very interesting game. The Alumni team, was much heavier. but left the field
battered by the crushing line attack of the under-grads.
The opening conference game was played at Grand Rapids. The game was
an exceedingly thrilling one, with the light and fast N. H. S. team completely
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outplaying the much heavier Grand Rapids team. The locals lost the game by
an 8-O score, but out-gained their opponents by a margin, while the Rapids
team, aided by the numerous penalties and breaks, scored their lone touchdown
for a victory. W. Oja, F. Kolar and Mayerle played well for the locals, while
Billock, LaFreniere and Lee were the big guns in the G. R. attack.
On October 4th our team journeyed to Tower and decisively swamped the
much improved Tower team by a 13-O score. Frank Kolar was elected captain
before the game, and he was the outstanding player on the field. breaking
through to recover a number of fumbles, as well as spilling their backfield men.
Mayerle, Raattama and Urbick showed up well for the winners.
The first home game of the season, resulted in a 6-O triumph for the locals
over the Mt. Iron team. Mt. Iron threatened to score when they placed the ball
on the one foot line, but the line held for four downs. Early in the third period
Mayerle crashed over for the lone touchdown of the game. L. Marter, M. Zagat.
and W. Torma did commendable work for the locals.
On the following Saturday, the Nashwauk Athletic field was the scene of
the traditional game between the Range's Army and Navy teams. The N. H. S.
team displayed the same old fighting army spirit to down the determined mid-
shipmen by a 7-0 score. Mayerle again plunged over for the touchdown, while
Oja added the extra point. The captains-Olson of K. H. S. and Kolar of N.
H. S., were outstanding for their respective teams.
The next Saturday the N. H. S. team found its lost scoring punch in the
Greenway game to score an outstanding victory. The first half was evenly
matched but soon after the kick off in the second half the locals made their in-
vincible march down the field to score. Mayerle accounted for two of the touch-
downs while Oja added another touchdown and booted the extra point to bring
the score to 19-0. Mayerle's long dashes through the line featured.
In the last game of the season neither Buhl nor Nashwauk was able to
break the string of tie games. Both teams fought hard, resorting to a running
as well as an aerial attack in attempts to score a victory. The N. H. S. team was
in a position to score twice but the Buhl line held, and the great punting of
Niemi saved them from possible defeat. Oja, Williams, Sheff, and Lanto, all
played well in the backfield, while Capt. Kolar, Raattama, and Torma played
well in the forward line.
For Capt. F. Kolar, W. Oja, W. Raattama, W. Torma, L. Marter, and W.
Wirtanen this was the last game of football. Tony Ross suffered a shoulder in-
jury in the Keewatin game, and was unable to play in the Buhl game.
THE N. H. S. basketball team, led by Capt. Rudy Lanto--although new and
inexperienced-gradually developed during the season to be one of the best
teams in the district.
On December 6th, they formally opened the season with the plucky Marble
team. The game was a very close and exciting affair in which the visitors edged
out the local team by a 17-15 score.
The team then journeyed to Hill City and administered a neat 19-8 defeat
to the Hill City cagers. The local offense worked smoothly to garner the neces-
sary points for victory. L. Marter was the high scorer of the evening.
The next game the team fell before Coleraine by a 23-12 score. The
Greenway team presented a smooth passing attack that was hard to stop. In
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BOYS' BASKETBALL SQUAD
Front row, left to right: Fred Ross, Ernest Williams, Wilfred Wirtanen, Rudolph
Lanto, Wilho O-ia, Victor Hribar, Louis Matter. Second row: Henry Raattama, Harvey
Latvala, Harry Sheff, Marco Zagar, Edward O'Malley, Armas Ruoho. Top row: Ernest
Cotfero, Edwin Kleimola, Judd F. Gregor, coach, Emil Sehullo, John Ring.
the second game of the season with the Greenway team, the locals were edged
out by a 23-ZO score. A desperate rally in the last quarter of the fray brought
Nashwauk within three points of victory at the final gun. Oja carried off the
individual scoring honors with sixteen points to his credit.
The Nashwauk cagers dropped two close tussles to Buhl. The first game
between the teams ended in a I2-7 victory for Buhl. On the local floor the Buhl
team edged out the locals in the last quarter after the score had been thrice tied.
Buhl's ability to make good their free throws was largely responsible for their
victory. Lanto, Oja. and Wirtanen played dependable games at their positions.
The first game with our old rivals resulted in a l5-9 loss. The game was
very interesting and was marked by the tight defensive play of Keewatin. which
the lo:als found hard to solve. Wirtanen and Oja played the best for the locals.
while Olson accounted for a majority of Keewatin's markers.
In the game at Keewatin. the locals completely outplayed and outshot their
rivals to score an impressive 18-3 victory. Nashwauk allowed only a lone field
goal to the Keewatin team. while Oja and Lanto repeatedly broke thru the
Keewatin defense to szore. Wirtanen and Zagar played Well at the guard posts
with Hribar showing up well on the forward line.
The lo:als lost two contests to the Chisholm cagers by scores of 43-l2.
and 45-l 5 respectively. The locals were unable to keep up with the fast and
accurate shooting team from the eastern range. E. Williams was the leading
scorer for the lo:als by counting ten of the l5 points arnered b the lo:als in
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Oja-lost by a 15-8 margin. Lanto. Sheff and Ross played good games for
The climax of the current basketball season was the Sixth District Basket-
ball Tournament at Hibbing. On the opening night Nashwauk was very im-
pressive in its 20-4 triumph over Hill City. Capt. Lanto was the high indivi-
dual scorer with ll points to his credit.
In the semi-finals. Nashwauk provided the surprise of the tournament by
completely outplaying and outclassing the Chisholm team on offense as well as
defense. Through their inability to count enough free throws, and because of
erratic shooting the locals permitted Chisholm to take an 18-8 victory. Chis-
holm won the Sixth District Championship. and later the Championship of
Region ll. E, Williams and Oja played great games on the offensive. while the
fine guarding of Wirtanen and Zagar featured.
As a result of the fine sportsmanship shown by the local cagers and repre-
sentatives of the student body, the N. H. S. received the Sportsmanship Trophy
for the district.
Those who saw action in the tournament were: Capt. R. Lanto. W. Oja,
E. Williams. V. Hribar, W. Wirtanen, M. Zagat, F. Ross and H. Sheff.
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Front row, left to right: Harry Sheff, Edwin Kleimola, Phillip Williams, Lloyd Hribar,
Emil Sehullo, John Bugni, Webster Raattama. Second row: Ernest Williams, Fred
Ross, Wilho Torma, Peter Bolf, Judd F. Gregor, coach. Top row: Wilho Oja, Marco
Zagar, Paul Tweed, Frank Kolar.
HE 1929 track men, led by P. Williams, completed a very successful season
on the cinders. The team made a good showing in the meets in which they
were entered and an even greater season in 1930 is expected.
The team last year was composed almost entirely of new men, as five of
last years lettermen were lost through graduation. With a few weeks of inten-
sive practice the local team entered the County Track and Field Meet on May
4th to garner a sufficient number of points to gain third place in the meet. The
local athletes counted heavily in the hurdles, dash events. and the weight events.
In the District Track and Field Meet at Buhl the team placed fifth in competi-
tion with the much larger schools of the district, The local one-half mile relay
team, composed of L. Hribar, E. Schullo, E. Kleimola, and P. Williams, made a
great showing in that event by placing a close third. L. Hribar. out-heaved
Maras of Hibbing to gain first place in the Discus Throw. The other athletes
entered from Nashwauk did well in garnering a few additional points. L. Hri-
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Seated, left to right: Raymond Passi, Frank Mayerle, Marco Zagar, Emil Sehullo,
Webster Raattama, Everett Larson, Wilho Torma, John Kunstal, Ashley Morse. Stand-
ing: Armas Ruoho, Charles Archibald, Nick Dasovieh, Bernhard Koski, Walfred Oja,
Verner Savolainen, Andre Larson, George Dasovich, Henry Raattama, Judd I". Gregor.
bar placed second in the Discus event at the Regional Track and Field Meet and
gained the right to enter the State Meet.
With the graduation of only two lettermen the 1930 band of tracksters
will undoubtedly be one of the best track teams in the History of N. H. S. With
E. Schullo. E. Kleimola, H. Sheff, J. Bugni and F. Kolar taking care of the dash
events: W. Raattama, F. Ross, and W. Torma in the distance events: and W.
Oja, R. Lanto. E. Williams. M. Zagar, and E. Schullo in the field events, the
team-with new material coming in-should make a great showing this year.
NE of the eagerly awaited developments of the life in the new High School
back in '22 was the promise of a Girls' Swimming Team. Promises were
realized and in 1923. a handful of inexperienced but plucky girls came out to
make the first Nashwauk High School Girls' Swimming Team: coached by Miss
Geneva Upp. The team entered only one meet, the state meet in Biwabik where
they made a very promising showing.
The years '24 and '25 saw the team more experienced. larger, and devel-
oping rapidly under Miss Welch's enthusiastic leadership. Meets with Mountain
Iron and Keewatin showed an encouraging improvement. The year '26 was a
big year for Nashwauk when Martha Weggum calmly plunged into the Biwabik
pool to win first place in the State Meet. To top this climax. diminutive Ardelle
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Tromblee took a deep breath, jumped in and emerged with second place in the
100-yard free style.
The season of '26 paled into insignificance when in '27 Nashwauk made
a glorious record by tying with Virginia for 3rd place in the State Meet. Helen
Cox made history and threatened Gertrude Ederle's crown when she won first
place in the 25 and 50-yard free, tied for individual honors, and brought home
a beautiful silver loving cup. It was in this epoch-making year that Alice
Raattama-then only in the 3rd grade-astonished audiences by her fancy div-
ing stunts in her position as mascot.
After Miss Kolb and Miss Williams had left, Miss Parsons began coaching
in 1928. She introduced newer methods with good results. She has inaugurated
a group of tadpoles made up of seven of the smaller girls in the grades to enter-
tain between events. I
Unfortunately-for next year's team-three veterans, Helen Cox, Melba
Johnston, and Ardelle Tromblee-stars of the team for six years-will graduate.
Their loss will be a heavy blow to the team but there are prospects to look for-
ward to with Muriel Johnston, Goldie Tromblee, Alice Raattama, Blanche Lar-
son, Marion Kuntz, Kathleen Hayes, and others training.
Nashwauk, 36: Keewatin, 35. Nashwauk, 27: Keewatin, 48.
Nashwauk, 36: Buhl, 35. Nashwauk, 29: Buhl, 46.
Nashwauk, 29: Chisholm, 43.
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Girls' Inter-Class Swimming Meet
HE rivalry in the annual Girls' Intramural Swimming Meet is spirited and
keen because this is one of the regular Athletic contests for girls in the school.
Team members were excluded from participating in order to give the
younger classes a better chance. This year the better chance allowed the Sopho-
mores to run away with 34 points to cop the victory over the Juniors' 20 points.
The Junior High nosed out the Seniors' three representatives by a score of 19
The events of the meet were the free style relay, dives, 40 and 60-yard
breast stroke, 40 and 60-yard back stroke, and the 40 and 60-yard free style.
It is in these meets that new material is discovered. This new material
strengthens the teams of future years.
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INTWHLCLASS BASKETBALL CHANHUONS
Left to right: Etlward 0'Malley, Ernest Col'l't-ro, Emil Sehullo, Fred Ross, Marco
Zagar,llurvey Latvala,John Ring
Boys' Inter-Class Basketball Tourney 1929-30
AVING completed a successful football season, the boys of the various
classes began preparation for the basketball season under the tutelage of
Coach Ciregor. There is a dual significance in holding the annual Inter-Class
Basketball Tournament. One is to find new men to fill the vacancies left by the
graduation of last year's lettermen. and the other is to decide which class will
win the High School Championship laurels for the year.
The tournament was a remarkable succcess, with a capacity attendance and
wonderful class-spirit among the four classes of the High School. Good team-
play and sportsmanship characterized the games of the tournament this year.
The opening game resulted in a 26-2 victory for the Sophomores at the
expense of the small and less experienced Frosh. Although the score indicates a
great superiority for the Sophs. the game was exciting and the Frosh fought
hard to make the Sophomores earn every point of their victory.
The second game of the afternoon was undoubtedly one of the most thrill-
ing Inter-class games ever held in our school. The Seniors. the defending champs.
were slow in getting started. but managed to play their speedier opponents. the
Juniors, on even terms for the first half. In the second half, the Seniors gradu-
ally forged ahead and won the game by a I6-9 score.
The following week the Consolation and Championship games were held.
The consolation honors went to the Juniors by virtue of a 23-9 triumph over
the much-improved Freshman team. The first half ended with the Juniors
nursing but a slight lead, but they came back in the second half and walked off
with a 23,9 score.
The Championship game was the climax of the Tournament in thrills as
v ' Q
well as spills. The result was in doubt until the last few seconds of the game
when Zagar. the flashy Sophomore pivot man, clinched the game for the Sopho-
mores by a field goal. The final score was 8-7 with the Sophomores winning
the honors. Schullo, Zagat, Latvala. and Ross did commendable work for
the Sophomores, while Oja, Marter and Torma scored for the defending champs.
Boys' Inter-Class Track and Field Meet 1929
THE mos't exciting and closely contested Inter-class track and field meet that
was ever witnessed on the local athletic field was held last May. The many
upsets of the meet truly showed up some very fine prospects for the High School
track squad. The fact that a number of lower classmen made a great showing in
the various events, gives assurance that the High School team will have compara-
tive success in track in years to come.
The "two man" team of the Seniors, Lloyd Hribar and Philip Williams,
edged out the Juniors by two points to win the School Championship in track.
L. Hribar and Philip Williams garnered 232 and 231 points respectively for
their team, to gain individual honors. W. Oja and J . Bugni of the Juniors were
the next highest bidders for individual honors.
In their victory the Seniors gained 495, the Juniors 473, the Sophomores
28, and the Freshman 17 points.
The victory was in doubt until the 5 mile relay when the Seniors used a
fine finish to good advantage in winning the relay and also the Championship.
The results were as follows:
100 yd. dash: L. Hribar, Sr., lst: P. Williams, Sr.. Znd.
220 yd. dash: P. Williams. Sr., lst: E. Kliemola, Soph., 2nd. Time, 26.4 sec.
440 yd. run: J. Bugni, Jr., lst: W. Raattama, Jr., 2nd, Time, 64.1 sec.
880 yd. run: Oja and Raattama, Jrs., tied for lst. Time, 2.36 sec.
50 yd. High Hurdle: Oja, Jr., lst: L. Hribar, Sr., 2nd, Time, 8.9 sec.
80 yd. Low Hurdle: P. Williams, Sr.. lst: Lanto, Soph., Znd. Time, 13.4 sec.
Q mile Relay: Seniors. lst CI.. Hribar, Bolf. Zagar, and P. Williamsl 5 Juniors.
Znd. Time, 1.55 sec.
Broad Jump: Bugni, Jr., lst: Lanto, Soph., 2nd. Distance, 17'45".
Shot Put C12 lb.j : L. Hribar, Sr., lst: Schullo, Fr., 2nd, Distance, 35'81L".
Discus Throw: Hribar, Sr.. lst: Schullo, Fr., Znd. Distance, l00'9".
Javelin: Oja, Jr., lst: L. Hribar, Sr., Znd. Distance, l22'l".
High Jump: Tweed and Bugni tied for lst, 4'10".
Pole Vault: P. Williams, Sr. lst: Lanto and E. Williams, Sophs., tied for 2nd.
Height, 9 feet.
S' 'N F
l N reviewing the record of the N. H. S.
I athletic teams of the past seven years, one
sees that the athletic status of this high school
has risen to a high position on the "Iron
Ranges." This success is due chiefly to the
persistent efforts of Coach Judd. F. Gregor,
in his seven years of coaching at our high
The ability of Mr. Gregor in coaching
football is shown by the fact that the N. H.
S. has enjoyed three undefeated seasons in
this sport. The team of 1927 held the
"Range" championship. Above all, the Nash-
wauk fans have not witnessed a defeat to the
home team on our own field since 1925.
The basket ball teams under his coaching
have enjoyed an almost equal amount of suc-
i cess as the football teams. The N. H. S. team
l won the 6th district basket ball champion-
ship in 1926, and became consolation win-
ners and runners-up for the title in the two
succeeding years. This year the team was
awarded the Sportsmanship Trophy, as well as having displayed the best team-
play of any team in the tournament.
The N. H. S. track teams have also been very successful in placing well up
in the standings for County and District honors. The boys' swimming teams,
although having only a short season each year. have shown considerable success
in their meets with other teams.
The boys, under the continued coaching of Mr. Gregor, have shown the
aggressiveness, sportsmanship, and team play for which our high school is
known on the "Range" The football and basket ball teams, although usually
small in size, have shown incomparable fighting and sportsmanlike spirit. Much
credit for this is due to our Coach, Judd. F. Gregor.
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THE Nashwauk High School's contribution to the annual Music Festival is
of a quality and quantity that sets our school high in the estimation of the
other schools represented,
This Festival is a culmination of the concerted efforts of the various schools
taking part. Each year the band, orchestra, and both glee clubs with the soloists
display their talents. On April 25, 1930, our Drum and Bugle Corps was an
added element at the Festival held at Hibbing, Minnesota.
In the years previous to 1930 the Glee Clubs have represented the operettas
"Pirates of Penzansef' "Cherry Blossom." "The Belle of Barcelona," "In the
Garden of the Shah." "The Gypsy Rover," "Once in a Blue Moon," and
"Pickles" Owing to the factqthat the Glee Clubs were without a director for
two months the high school was unable to present an operetta in 1930.
On May l l, 1928, the Music Festival was held at the Coleraine Auditori-
um and the following numbers were presented by the Nashwauk aggregation,
combining with Keewatin in the instrumental numbers:
Duet, "The Lamplit Hour "... ..........., . .. ..........,.....,........,..,........... .,..,..... . Penn
Lynnea Koski. Albert Flansburg
Mixed Chorus, "The Sea Hath Its Pearls "...............,..,. ,,.., ..,..,..,.. P e nsuti
Orchestra, "Raymond Overture "........, .,......,...,..,..,............ .,..,,... T h omas'
Ensemble, "The Heavens Resound ''...........,.....,...,........,...,...,............ Beethoven
The Nashwauk representatives presented the following numbers May 3,
1929, in the Junior High School Auditorium at Grand Rapids:
Mixed Chorus, "Nightfall in Granada ",. ....,,........................,..,................ B ueno
Boys' Glee Club, "The Song of the Road, ".,..... ........... P rotherae
Band and Drum and Bugle Corps-
"The Princess of India," Overture ......,,... .........,. K . L. King
"Triumph," March ......,.........,....,,... ................,.,,..,........,,..,....,..... K . L. King.
Ensemble, "Land of Hope and Glory "..... .......,..,.,.....,......................,........., E lgar
In the third annual District Music Festival at Hibbing, April 25, 1930,
the Nashwauk High School choruses, soloists and instrumentalists acquitted
themselves with high honor by the artistic presentation and execution of their
The Nashwauk numbers were as follows:
Band The Ma ic Garden " Overture ,...........,..,....,.,...................... K. L. King
1 8 Y
Drum and Bugle Corps, Selected.
Violin Solo, "Campagnola," Italian Dance, A. D'Agostino, A
Op. 38 ,,....,.........,.....,..........,...........,.......,..................,......,............. A. D'Agostzno
1. Adrian Sea ...........,........,...........,......,............ ............. G ordon Temple
2. Sing Me to Sleep ...............,....,.,,.,......,....,.... ...........,. E dwin Greene
Girls' Glee Club, "River, River "..........,..,... Q ..,.... .,......... S tephen Zoltai
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l A Boys G ee C ub
Q, Front row, left to right: William Cratz, Edward 0'Malley, Harry Shetf, Rudolph
,N . Lanto, Ernest Williams, Charles Lyons, Victor Hribar. Second row: Holger Larson.
E Armas Ruoho, John Bugni, Everett Larson, Floyd McCollor, Frank Mayerle. Third
row: Marvin Walwiek, Herbert Laftitte, Hugh Brown, Wilho Oja, Herman Mader,
Louis Marter. Fourth row: Webster Raattama, Harry Rantala, Frank Kolar, VVilho
- HE Boys' Glee Club has always been an essential and beneficial part of the
my school curriculum. The glee club has been lucky, in that sections weakened
by the graduation of certain members have been strengthened by the influx of
new voices in the sophomore classes.
ln the latter part of each year the glee clubs have had an active part on the
program of the Music Festivals and various graduation ceremonies. Male and
mixed quartettes have been developed, and the boys have contributed consider-
ably to the success of the operettas in the past years.
Miss Wing. director of the glee clubs. was unable to finish out the past
year because of an illness. and on account of this no operetta was given this year.
Girls Glee Club
Front row, left to right: M-elba Johnston, Helen Cox, Margaret Bolf, Eleanor Mader,
Jean Ross, Fern Ross, Famie Wirtanen, Rosanna Menard, Adeline Pecchia, Anna
Larson. Second row: Genevieve Saccoman, Sentina Perry, Alice Skoog, Helmi Malmi,
lrga Inkman, Nellie Heino, Rosalie Latvala, Mary Jane Thomas, Frances Bjorklund.
Third row: Anna Lahti, Ragnhild Johnson, Thyra Sandell, Ann Bolf, Miss Catherine
Aimonetiti, instructor, Goldie Tromblee, Arlene Lord, Elizabeth Zauhar, Lynnea Koski,
Aili Oja, Fourth row: Ardelle Tromblee, Shirley West, Maxine West, Helmi Taminen,
Daisy Latvala, Alice Dahl, Elmi Salonen, Noreen Haugen, Vivian Johnson.
HE Ciirls' Cilee Club. which is composed of girls of the Sophomore. Junior,
and Senior classes, boasts of a large membership. The costume that is worn
on the more formal occasions is a blue smock with white collar and cuffs, signi-
fying the school colors.
The Girls' Glee Club has taken an active part in the operettas each year.
lt has also performed on many other occasions with much skill and ability. In
the past few years it has become customary for the Culee Club to sing at the
Commencement exercises. At the l928 Commencement program, it sang
"Trees" by Joyce Kilmer, and at the l929 exercises, 'iAllah's Holliday."
The large membership at the present proves that the girls are interested in
Front row, left to right: Rosalie Latvala, Paul Tweed, Andre Larson, Nellie Heino,
Jack Kresek, John Bugni, Tony Ross, Hugh Brown. Second row: Bromley Williams,
Raymond Passi, Victor Hribar, Webster Raattama, Reino Ranta, Harry Larson, Wil-
liam Kezele. Third row: Joseph Kezele, Elliott Mjolsnes, Harry Sheff, Robert Cannon.
Back row: Wilho Oja, C. H. Bordwell, director.
l-IE Nashwauk High School Instrumental Department has grown steadily
during the last six years, and has functioned as a more closely organized
group with the introduction of individual instruction during school hours.
The late Mr. Rochon came to Nashwauk in 1923-24. With patient labor
he built a large and artistic group in the orchestra, a concert band a plectrum
orchestra, and the nucleus of a drum' and bugle corps.
Leaving our school after five years of work, Mr. Rochon established his
residence in St. Paul. Soon after the death of an all-loved member of the student
body. we were saddened by the sudden news of the death of Mr. Rochon after
a brief illness.
Mr. Bordwell. the present instructor, coming to Nashwauk and Keewatin
in 1929, was confronted with a serious problem because four active members of
the Nashwauk Instrumental groups had graduated with the class of 1928-29.
ln spite of difficulties he has molded the band into a musicianly and well-
The band elected Hugh Brown as president and Webster Raattama as sec-
retary. All the instrumental groups are uniformed in blue sweaters and caps
with white trimmings. and white trousers or skirts to complete the ensemble.
The band has been an added attraction at most of the high school basketball
games and the orchestra has been a feature on most of the entertainment pro-
grams. At the District Basketball Tournament, the band received many highly
First row, loft to right: Paul Tweed, Maxine West, Shirley West, Raymond Koskela,
Annie Malnar, Mary Malnar, Wilho Oja. Second row: Joseph Kezele, Edward O'Malley,
Everett Larson, Tony Ross, Hugh Brown. Third row: Bromley Williams, Raymond
Pussi, C. ll. Bordwell, director, Webster Raattama.
com lementar ' comments for the manner in which the f rendered their selections.
Witli forty-four members from Nashwaulx-many playing several instru-
ments-in the various groups. the concert was a great success and showed a
considerable amount of training and a conscientious endeavor by the members
to perform as musicians.
Since 1924 it has been the custom for the school to invite the members of
the instrumental groups to the annual Music Banquet in recognition of their aid
in making each of the many school events a greater success.
INSTRUMENTAL CONCERT PROGRAM
fBy the Orehestraj fMandolin Orehestrab
L' iiggiiffjlnilgfggtlyiaggh15F'N11' Qfgftfam 6. "Flower of Youth," Waltz Bertram
' ' ' ' ' ' . ". '4Carita " Dans Espana ...A. J. Weidt
N. Amanl I '
3. "Youth Triumphant," Overture,
Robt. W. Gibb fBY the Band?
4. "Thistle Down," Novelette, 8, "Precision," Mm-ch ,,,, Bennett
V. N. Seholes 9. "The Magic Garden," Overture,
fDrum and Bugle Corps? K. L. King
5. "You're In The Army Now," "Junior 10. "Little Marie Waltz," . ..,. Bennett
High," and " 'Bill' Ludwig's Favorite" 11. "America Exultantf' March lfeatur-
Ludwig Manual ing drum and bugle corpsj.. ..... Hayes
Harvey Latvala, editorg Eleanor Mader, assistant editor
HE weekly publication of the Nashwauk High School has survived fitfully
through several years of contrasted editors and management. ln '27-'28,
when Sidney Kaner was editor-in-chief, the staff was selected by Miss Macemon.
The paper was chiefly a literary publication and included themes written by
students. The next year the staff remaining over from the preceding year picked
Charles Olsen as editor-in-chief. Mr. Nellis and Miss Macemon as faculty ad-
visers. put the "Ranger" on a more newsy basis by eliminating themes and hav-
ing news items written in a journalistic style. ln the regular meetings each week.
definite work was assigned to each reporter. The three editors were responsible
for unassigned scoops.
The plan has been radically changed this year. Eleanor Mader and Harvey
Latvala have. since the death of Vincent Pecchia as editor-in-chief, carried on
the work as editors. The English classes in High School have taken successive
turns in writing up the material for the Ranger. This system gives every student
a chance to gain experience, and the results have been very gratifying.
. few' irvgf
if 9295 Ally
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a ,ai J. Declamatoryf, ,1 M f A, ,H Q' ' N'
'V ,Xl Y Wm, ,ifxr 1 K
HE lolcal High School
' was held on February
Q U D 13, 1930, to pick repre-
Q - -Q sentatives to the sub-
it . ' district and county con-
! tests: those winning
9 . ' first places went to the
M Ti former, and those win-
' Q- at ning second, to the lat-
' ter. The speakers in
4, this contest were those
jj 4- judged the. best five
JV - Na from an unlimited num-
ber of speakers in a pre-
f The Sophomore Class
H -X had a big surprise in
J' Y store and skipped off
i . 3 .x with first places in all
B .i , three events: Eleanore
Mader. lst. dramatic:
-, . Olga Johnson, lst, hu-
5 . . morousztlohn Ring,lst.
b Nl cratorical. Goldie
if ., Bl Tromblee and Mafalda
V b , DeC1uiseppi took second
,W-X places in dramatics and
' ll 1
T 'li C ', Harry Rantala was the
lone member of the Sen-
ior Class that ranked
among the two highest.
ln the Sub-District
John Ring took second
place in oratorical with
his selection. "The Con-
Harry Rantala, the Senior Class' sole luminary, expanded to great heights
and gave a stirring oration at the County Contest. held at Keewatin on March
Zl. to win first honors with the selection, "Stack Arms."
The participants give due credit and express their gratitude to the coaches.
Miss Macemon. Miss Magoffin and Miss Sandvig, under whose tutelage and
training they progressed so successfully.
Seated, left to right: Eleanor Mander, John Ring,
Olga Johnson. Standing: Goldie Tromblee, Harry
Rantala, Mafalda DeGuiseppi.
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Nashwauk High School Alumni
William G. Cloon
Arthur T. Halvorson
Peter F. Tarro
CLASS OF 1916
Ernest R. .Johnston
Roy A. Johnston
CLASS OF 1917
CLASS OF 1918
CLASS OF 1919
Rufus Johnston '
CLASS OF 1920
CLASS OF 1921
CLASS OF 1922
John E. Tarro
CLASS OF 1923
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THI-I TEAMS THAT WON THE NASHWAUK CLUB TROPHY
Alumni 13-0 Alumni , 7 3-0 Alumni
Grand Rapids 7 , 9-6 Grand Rapids , ,, 26-0 Grand Rapids
:oVi1'g'inia 0-0 hMountain Iron , , ,42-0 m'I'ower
gBuhl , 7 0-0 gBuhl ,,,,, , 23-0 S',Virginia
'Mountain Iron , 20-0 'Keewatin ,, 59-0 'Keewatin ,,
Keewatin 27-0 Coleraine , 20-0 Coleraine
Coleraine , , 17-14 1491 Buhl ,
lfliiw- ' - 1 '
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.... --.gme...-.,----g.---,..... md
Milton B jornstad
Joe G. Bolf
Theresa B. Donahue
Henry S. Johnson
Carlo D. Koski
Sadie Irene Lake
Hanna J. Niemi
Pearl Corrinne Niemi
Lucille W. Radke
CLASS OF 1924
CLASS OF 1925
CLASS OF 1926
Ida J. Sulonen
Sylvia L. Rokola
Dorris Marie Small
Raymond W. Sumi
Pearl Madeline Tromblee
Margaret R. Weggum
Fannie C. Bolf
Velma Mae Corwin '
Astrid E. Hammerstrom
CLASS OF 1927
Helen E. Kolar
Francis H. Thomas
Charles J. Lazzaro
Helen J. Rantala
Peter G. Bolf
Frances Mary Brown
Kathryn Theresa Brown
Jean B. Crea
Esther Marion Henderson
Jennie E. Hietala
Arend C. Higginbotham
Lloyd T. Hribar
Clarence A. Johnson
Mary Sarah E. Johnson
CLASS OF 1928
Dolores Dicks Joyce
CLASS OF 1929
Annabelle A. Payment
Irene Alline Tuomala
Minetta L. Vainionpaa
Ella Irene Korpela
Fabian A. Kresek
Helia M. Lahti
Herbert C. Latvala
Ida Levynne Latvala
-wi 11,-pn! -r, 7. :H-'-,T...a
-rw farm -ru 451' .'l.gng.
- "Q L. , , A
Katherine Agnes Mayerle 4
Helen Myrtle Mitchell
Charles J. Olsen
Arthur W. Sandberg
Joseph J. Shafer
'f ns' ' 5'
1 If-Xxx -x......,,sw-,...-...,...,.
Y -1. 5 . 'Q big
1. Hobo Day, '28, 2. Campfire Girls, '29. 3. Prize "Hoboes" of '27. 4. Better
half of the Class of 1927. 5. "Pete." 6. Men of 1927. 7. Male-factors of Class of
'28. 8. Men of Todayg Boy Scouts yesterday. 9. "Hoboesses." 10. First Hobo
Day, 1927. 11. "Scoop." 12. "Sporga" Sheff. 13. Class of '28. ,
QI 4525 ' '
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CLASS OF 1930
1. Model Group Pose. 2. Ardelle, "Bill" and his susp-enders. 3. "Frenchies." 4.
Bill and Bill. 5. The Big Three. 6. Bill and Coo. 7. Lynnea and "Lizzie."
8. "Gooks." 9. Just Play. 10. Swimmers. 11. Bertha, Nelmi, Alberta. 12. Louis.
13. Cecelia, Alice, Vivian. 14. Irga, Helmi, Thyra, Florence. 15. "Our-delle," but
Chuck. 16. On the Border Trail. 17. Frank and Melba. 18. Just three cute urchins.
19. And even a log cabin. 20. The other two arn't in the picture.
A 3 1
Eire' ag' I
CLASS OF 1931
1. Arlene Lord, Daisy Latvala, Ragnhild John-son, Elmi Salonen. 2. Rudolph Lanto.
3. Floyd McCollor, Henry Zauhar, Carl Radke. 4. Virginia Johnson, Elmi Salonen.
5. Theressa DeGuiseppi, Goldie Tromblee, Virginia Johnson, Eleanore Mattila, Elmi
Salonen, Mafalda DeGuiseppi, Gladys Monico. 6. Lloyd Thomas, Floyd McCollor,
Herman Mader. 7. Charles Lyons. 8. Frank Mayerle. 9. Goldie, Mafalda, Elmi,
Gladys, Theressa, Eleanore. 10. Gladys and Adeline. 11. Daisy and Elmi. 12. Ruth
and Gertrude. 13. Edward O'Malley. 14. Mafalda, Helen, Aili, Eleanore, Theressa. AQIQQQ'
T: F '
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"AS YOU LIKE IT"
1. Pete and Shorty with a "Border" catch. 2. Absorbed Scouts. 3. Our Prom, fClass
of 1930 decorators.J 4. Chemistry Lab. 5. Reverend J. C. Lysen, with a pair of
36-s. 6. Scout camp at Shoal Lake. 7. Prancefr and Dick. 8. Too many eyes on the
grub pack. 9. Dedication of the Flag Pole, '27. 10. "Aggies" now-farmers soon.
11. Mr. Nellis, and guess what he sees. 12. Among our souvenirs-Scouts of 1925 at
Island Lake. if
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1. Keewatin game, 1929. 2. Helen Cox. 3. Keewatin game, 1929. 4. Helen Cox,
Martha Weggum. 5. N. H. S. Trophies. 6. Swimming team, 1926-27. 7. Keewatin
ame 1927. 8. Swimmin team 1928-29. 9. Keewatin ame, 1927. 10. Keewatin
2 . g . , i I z
game, 1927. 11. Grade School building. 12. Keewatm game, 1927.
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Calendar of Events
SEPTEMBER 3. Registration-New Teachers.
SEPTEMBER 4. Classes Begin.
SEPTEMBER 5. can the Ambulance-Football.
-Q SEPTEMBER 9. "Kirk's" annual message to the "Sonhs."
" SEPTEMBER 16. "Shorty" starts out the year right-"Late again."
SEPTEMBER 18. Haircuts-"The Barbers" arrive.
1' iCalendar of Events continued on through advertising section to end of book?
1" ,ia I
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Woodworking Shop ,T i a
.. E .L - LL.-L.L.. L, E -.-.,.--- "-ffzli f .,
WHAT THE KODAK SAW!-Page 10 A
1. Miss Marie Larson, Miss McIver, Miss Macemon, Miss Wing. 2. Miss Parsons.
3. Miss Marie Larson, Miss Maicemon. Miss McElroy, Miss Scovell, Miss Minnie Larson,
Miss Freeman, Miss Mclver, Miss Wing. 4. Miss Joyce, Miss Davenport, Miss Magoffin.
5. Miss Wing, Miss Macemon, Miss Freeman, Miss Corcoran, Johnnie. 6. Mr. Gregor
and "B1ackie." 7. Mr. Connett, Mr. Nellis. 8. "Two Larsons." 9. Mr. Kirkpatrick,
and "the one that didn't get away." 10. Miss Magofiin. 11. Mr. Porten and Bernard.
or I . . 1 '1J-if 1
f 12. Miss Bienhoff. rl.stQqqg,Q1
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Hom-e Economics Department Kitchen
High School holds challenging Alumni 0-0.
Oh! Those "Blackeyed Alumni."
. Election of Athletic Board.
Guess-Who's that masked marvel?
Grand Rapids Game-Aw! Forget It!
Senior Cabin Party Raided by Juniors.
OCTOBER 1. "
. Kolar Elected Pilot of Football Team.
Tempus Fugit" Time Flies.
Election of Class Officers-All's Well.
Leaning' Tower Team Toppled by 13-0 score.
Mud in Mt. Ir0n's Eye-7-0.
OCTOBER 16. Big Noiseg Tony's German Band Arrives.
Pepfest, Bonfire, and Snake Dance.
OCTOBER 17. Army-Navy Game-We Won.
Hoboes Promenade at Game.
Joins D. N. V. fDisabled Nashwauk Veterans.J
"Hunka" Airing the Navy Goat.
More Celebrationg all Finns go to Steambath.
The Annual bug is pricked. There's mystery in the air
"Blue and White" our high school song comes out.
and music by Miss Wing.
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LJ, ' X i -
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THE ORELAND STAFF
.Front row, left to right: Miss McElroy, Faculty advisorg Florence Sumi, Assistant
Editor-in-Chief, Webster Raattama, Editor-in-Chiefg Frank Kolar, Business Manager'
Melina Johnston, Business Managerg Ardelle Tromblee. Girls' Athletics. Second row:
Elizabeth Zauhar, Humorg Wilho Torma, Boys' Athletics: Sigrid Skoog, Wilho Oja,
Kodaksg Irga Inkman, Organizations. Top row: W. M. Nellis, Faculty advisor'
Thyra Sandell, Art. Editor: Harry Rantala, Organizationsg Helmi Taminen, Alumni'
Helmi Malmi, Typist.
Students give team grand sendotf.
Nashwauk Swamps Greenway, 19-0.
Where's your two bits? Party on the 31st.
She won't go with meg ah, such is love.
Whoopee! All Senior High Hal1owe'en Party.
NOVEMBER 1. Last Football Pepfest of Season.
NOVEMBER 2. Nashwauk defeats Buhl 0-0.
NOVEMBER 3. Grand Celebration of Football Campaign.
Team members gave speeches.
Armistice Day-Think and Meditate.
Junior High Party-and what a party!
Juniors pestering Seniors with tickets.
Thanksgiving vacation begins, 2:45.
Too much Turkey?
Stud-ents resume studies with added weight.
Marble Game-Well, even great institutions are acquainted with
the bitterness of defeat.
DECEMBER 12. Juniors rehearse to "kiddies"
DECEMBER 13. Nashwauk defeats Hill City.
DECEMBER 16. Junior Class presents "Am I Intruding?"
DECEMBER 18. Hooray! Vacation! Vacation.
AN UP-TO-DATE DEPARTMENT STORE
SE, 430 31
QUALITY . Q9 00 SERVICE
A oe CZ'
Ca 1? 1
CO-OPERATION: THE KEYNo'rEAoF succsss
BUY FROM THE PLACE WHERE YOU SHARE THE PROFITS
Firestone Tires and Tubes Mono Motor Oils and Grease
Expert Repairing and Service Work
NASHWAUK MOTOR SALES CO.
FORD, FORDSON, LINCOLN CARS
H. M. SCHULTZE, Manager Phone 161
DECEMBER 20. Nashwauk meets Greenway in battle friendly.
JANUARY 6. School again. We shall keep our resolution--study when necessary
JANUARY 11. No mistake. N-ashwauk falls before Chisholm.
JANUARY 12. Miss Win is ill cannot return. Substitu e is found in Mi Ai one i
g , t s m tt .
JANUARY 17. Junior High Party. Another one? About time this end had a party.
MATTILA HARDWARE CO.
COUR OWN HARDWAREJ
HARDWARE, FURNITURE, SPORTING 'GOODS
MAJESTIC RADIOS, AJAX TIRES
Phone 44 Nashwauk, Minnesota
F , ,n',
E . 4.
T0 THE GRADUATI G STUDENTS
WE CONGRATULATE YOU ON YOUR SUCCESS-
FUL COMPLETION OF YOUR HIGH SCHOOL
CAREER, AND WISH YOU EVERY SUCCESS IN
WHATEVER LIES BEFORE YOU.
IT IS WELL TO REMEMBER THAT DISCRE-
TION WILL PLAY A GREAT PART IN YOUR
SUCCESS OR FAILURE, AND YOUR KNOW-
LEDGE BETWEEN THE SUPERIOR AND IN-
FERIOR. NEVER BE SATISFIED WITH ANY-
THING BUT THE ,BEST, AND NATURALLY
YOU WILL ASSOCIATE OUR GOODS, SERVICE
AND PRICES IN THIS. CLASS.
NASHWAUK HARDWARE COMPANY
PAUL H. TWEED, Manager
NASHWAUK LUMBER 8: COAL COMPANY
C. A. PIKE, Manager
EVERYTHING BUT WHAT YOU EAT AND WEAR
' ' . 5 5 if2211m:i..L1-.Q . -, .
TRY OUR DELICIOUS-
GUST NURKKA "GOLDEN CRUST
First Class Shoe Repairing, NASHWAEEEQEE BAKERY
28 years reliable service Y JOHN TURUNEN' Prop'
Nashwauk Minnesota PYIOIIG 81-W'
JANUARY 18. Coleraine edges out Nashwauk in B. B., but girls defeat Buhl in
JANUARY 24. Cagers lose to Buhl. By our defeats we learn.
JANUARY 25. Local mermaids defeat Keewatin 36-35.
JANUARY 27. Senior class rings arrive. We surely waited long enough for them.
JANUARY 31. What Happened? Navy edges out Army in B. B.
WHEN I TELL YOU THAT
JOHN G. BRISKE CLOTHING COMPANY
Phone 28 ' A. JAFFE
Carries the finest
GROCERIES AND MEATS CLOTHING AND MEN'S.
That money can buy-Enough uid FURNISHINGS
Price, Quality and Service
Guaranteed Ladief, Men'a and Chilch-en's
Give me a trial SHOES
Phone 28 Nashwauk, Minn. Phone 55
T., . .HA
T0 THE GRADUATING
CLASS OF 1930
WE 'WISH YOU A I
BRIGHT, HAPPY AND
WE ARE PROUD OF
YOU AND HAVE AN
INTEREST IN YOU
"We Wan-t You With Us"
'rl-us: FIRST NATIONAL BANK
of N ashwauk, Minnesota
"THE PIONEER BANK"
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This is the Place to Add the Final
Touch to a "PERFECT
We Rave a Reputation
for the "BEsT'5
Where Friends Meet and Greet
AS IT SHOULD BE
When in Need of a New Suit
, go to
FEBRUARY 1. Buhl mermaids out-swim ours.
FEBRUARY 7. Chisholm scores victory over Nashwauk.
FEBRUARY 8. Louis Martere knocks at St. Peter's gate-not accepted.
FEBRUARY 10. Louis does not remain incapacitated lprig.
FEBRUARY 14. Lost to Grand Rapids. Willie not eligib e. How sad.
ITASCA TIRE sr A NASHWAUK
BATTERY CO H ELECTRICAL CO.
' R. A. LOUX, E. E.
CHEVROLET CARS WIRING
F l S K T l R E S
BATTERIES Radios and Supplies
Phone 163 Nashwauk, Minn.
. ,, -'ip'
AMERICAN NATIONAL BANK
CAPITAL, SURPLUS AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS, 340,000.00
Member of the Federal Reserveg U. S. Depository for Postal '
Savings, State of Minnesota Depository: General
Banking, Foreign Exchange, Steamship
Ticketsg Insurance of Every Kind
ERICK JOHNSON, President I. H. KIESL-ING, Vice-President
JOHN H. CARLSON, Vice-President JOS. C. MALLEY, Cashier
Erick Johnson John P. Raattama
John H. Carlson Jos. C. Malley
I. H. Kiesling Arvid Mattila
JANUARY 15. A crowded day: local mermaids lose to Keewatin.
atives go to "talk-fest" at Hill City. And Seniors have a party.
FEBRUARY 20. Washington revered Cbeforej his birthday-program by grade
Good time had
GROCERIES FRUITS Q VEGETABLES
Phone 7 '
"The cook book says 'First Wash the Fish'-
But Ma" says flapper daughter-
"Why wash a. fish that lived, you know,
Its lifetime in the water"?
The housewife's most popular
MEATS POULTRY FISH
- 1 if
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55 ,- f--521,31 ,,.,
qgrgyy,-A - V , ,vs
BE PHOTOGRAPHED THIS YEAR
ON YOUR BIRTHDAY-
FEBRUARY 21.' Revenge is sweet. Ask "Ruddie." Nashwauk trounces Keewatin! .
Nashwauk 18, Keewatin 3.
FEBRUARY 28. Another game here. We and Buhl. Buhl won but they were on a B
verge of nervous breakdown when the game ended.
MARCH 1. Charles Lyons of our school elected "by us" the 'honorary mayor of
WESTERN MESABA OIL COMPANY
GOODYEAR TIRES AND TUBES
Phone 32 Nashwauk, Minnesota
Home Studio, 4
-IT PAYS TO LOOK WELL-
Choose a good clean spacious shop
where everything is safe. Then get
the barber or operators used to
you. It is important in order for
you to look your best.
FASHION BARBER Q
Phone 36 Nashwauk, Minn.
-IT PAYS T0 LOOK WELL--
NASHWAUK PLUMBING 1
PLUMBING, STEAM AND HOT
-Jobbing Strictly Attended To-
--Estimates Cheerfully Given-
N ashwauk, Minnesota
MARCH 2. It's Sunday today, nothing to do but walk, talk, eat, sleep, and-study
MARCH 3. We're glad for school again.
MARCH 6. "Kirk" gives his message. Everyone's excited. First game of tourna
ment tonight. We win from Hill City.
GREETINGS TO THE CLASS OF '30
May every wish for health, success and happiness
for the coming years be yours
BOLF 8: CO.
DODSON'S BARBER INSURANCE C0-
R. C. KOCKA, Representative
Nashwauk - - Minnesota Nashwauk - A - Minneso-ta
GEORGE MALNAR M- B- RUSTAN
Nashwauk - - Minnesota Nashwauk - - - Minnesota
MARCH 7. Friday and we all go over. Nashwauk plays their game of the season
but is nosed out by 18-8 score by Chisholm.
MARCH 8. Last day of tournament. Chisholm the champs. "Ruddie" is presented
the Sportmanship Trophy. Feather in our cap.
MARCH 10. We must rest after this strenuous excitment.
CITY DRUG STORE
W. F. OTT
Nashwauk - - - Minnesovta
FIRST CLASS SHOE
45 years of quality service
First St. 8z Pearson Ave.
Nashwauk - - - Minnesota
J. J. BENTON
Nashwauk - - - Minnesota
THE EASTERN ITASCAN
1 Printers of Orelandj
A DR. M. F. HAYES DR. 0. M. WEBER
NASHWAUK HOSPITAL DENTIST
Nashwauk - - - Minnesota Nashwauk - - - Minnesota
DR. A. W. CRAVEN DR. I. H. KIESLING
Nashwauke - - Minnesota Nashwauk - - Minnesota
MARCH 12. See that notice? Meeting of Annual Staff Friday, all material in! Sounds
like burning of "midnight oil" to me.
MARCH 13. Mr. Kirkpatrick presents "our" trophy to Ruddie, with speechg Ruddie
presents it to Kolar, with speechg and Kolar presents it back to "Kirk" with
speechg and he finally accepts it on behalf of student body with another speech.
Many speeches in 10 minutes.
' BARNEY M. MARKS
HART SCHAFFNER 8 MARX
J. P. LANTO, Prop. . ,CLOTHING
This men's store, serves you more
Nashwauk - - - Minnesota '
Nashwauk - - Minnesota
ON THE RANGE
Since the 1921 Oreland a great many of the stores advertised
therein have changed hands, sold out, or completely ceased.
Raattama's however, has continued to grow, to prosper-
has expanded into two large stores.
Because our great aim is to serve our public-by being fair,
and by being fashion-right.
Because we cater to and study the needs and means of our
clientele, and hence are able to serve them better than any
other one organization.
On to Raattama's for quality merchandise.
BRADLEY SPORT WEAR
ALBRECHT'S FURS '
if O 1
MARCH 14. Today is the day. Got your stuff?
MARCH 15. Our "he" mermaids meet Buhl. The score is satisfactory.
MARCH 21. County Declamatory Contest at Keewatin.
MARCH 22. No school today. Nothing to do but work.
MARCH 24. American Legion feeds legion of N. H. S. Athletes.
MARLCH 25. Our Junior High speakers hold a very close contest. All over but the
MARCH 28. We have a grand Band and Orchestra Concert. Matinee 3:30, and
evening performance 8:00. Last chance for some Seniors.
MARCH 29. Saturday. That reminds me. I need a shave and a haircut.
APRIL 3. Come all ye sons of Adonais and show your beautiful bodies. Today Physi-
cal Demonstration Day.
APRIL 4. Our winners of Junior High Speaking Contest represent Alma Mater at
Sub-district Declamatory Contest.
APRIL 8. Boy, it would be nice to be an athlete. Eat all you can boys, it may be
your last chance. Eats and speeches from 6:30 P. M. to ?
APRIL 9. Track enthusiasts begin to work off last evening's meal. They find out
that there are very many places to be sore on the human body.
Keewatin's Band and Orchestra get in on a feed.
APRIL 16. School is closed. Easter vacation. Get your new 'bonnets and go to
church. No school 'til the 22nd.
APRIL 22. "Chuck" says it feels great to get back to school after a well earned rest.
APRIIE 24. Swimming exhibition in our pool. "Hunka" shows how to swim without
APRIL 25. There's music in the air. The high school music festival is held in
Hibbing. We all had a good time. Thank you.
APRIL 26. Webster, Tony, and a few others have begun to fast. Nashwauk Band
and Orchestra Banquet to be on the 30th.
APRIL 27. Nothing happens.
APRIL 28. Ditto.
APRIL 30. Oh boy, what a feed. Musicians are filled as we eat and eat and eatg
and good nature prevails.
MAY 3. County track meet in Coleraine. The boys place well. That work, and them
aches were not for nothing.
MAY 5-6. Did you buy your ticket yet?
MAY 8. Seniors give their play to the kids.
MAY 12. We hear more and more this week about the State Board Exams. i
MAY 17. Today is the seventeenth of the month and a hot time is going to be held
tonight. The Juniors are entertaining their elders fthe Seniors! at th Junior-
Senior Party. A
MAY 21. Two more days.
MAY 22. One more day.
MAY 23. Sick headaches, nervous wrecksg and etc. The State Board Exams have
begun. Oh, .Woel Oh, Woe! Why didn't I study?
MAY 24. Today is Saturday and tomorrow is Sunday. Rest while you have the
MAY 25. More woe.
MAY 26. More woe.
MAY 27. And still more.
MAY 28. And yet still more.
MAY 29. Relief, they're over. Now we shall loaf and loaf.
MAY 30. Memorial Day, a holiday. Think and meditate.
JUNE 1. Sunday, Baccalaureate Service. You know it's no fun to leave school.
JUNE 2. The more we think of it the more reluctant we get about leaving good,
old Nashwauk High. . .
JUNE 4. Commencement. Come with caps and gowns and receive your diplomas.
And weep. . , .
E 5. It sure feels funny to think of no more high school. Doesn t lt?
Good-by. We hate to leave, but we can't be kids forever. So-long, see
you again in Paris. H
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