Newton High School - Newtonia Yearbook (Newton, IA)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1941 volume:
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Yesterday we ran and skipped upon our
merry way: today we walk more sedately
but still with smiling faces and happy
step as we go forward to enter the grown-
For twelve years we have followed the
path of education, guided by our parents
and teachers. From the very first day
in kindergarten, they have shielded and
counseled us as we have traveled, now
quickly and now falteringly, toward our
graduation. Some have dropped behind,
unable to find the way or to follow direc-
tions. About two hundred of us are eager
to try the path alone. True to courageous
teachings and our 1941 motto, we promise
to find a path or make one.
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In times gone past we brought
the first golden spring beauties
-the dandelions- to an ap-
preciative teacher: today we
contribute material to a class-
room - perhaps grasshoppers,
a'Q1l 'v 2 W
Honey Bees GX:
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B. C. BERG
B. A. University of lllinoisg
M, A. Columbia University,
University of Iowa.
OU CAME into this world in the years of readjustment following the
First World War. You entered school while we were riding the crest of
a tremendous wave of so-called prosperity. Some of you do not remem-
ber the crash of l929, but the years of depression and the attempts to
meet its dark problems have been part and parcel of the major experiences
of your lives.
Now, as you leave school and childhood behind you to take your
place in a world at war, those of us who have had a share in your
education hope that you leave with understanding and faith in our Anglo-
Saxon culture and in our American ideals for the development of individual
security and freedom for each mans personality, for his mind, for his method
of expression, for his religion, for his home and property, for his family,
and for the democratic institutions which he has created to protect them.
We hope that you have the courage and discipline to stand fast for
the things you believe ing that you have learned enough skills to find a
place where you can begin to earn your own daily bread or enough
preparation to go on satisfactorily in more advanced studies. The world
has changed a great deal in the last decadeg it will change more in the
next. You will have a chance to use your power and influence in the
creation of that world. Be sure that it is not a worse world than the one
we have known.
'Through Louise, l have had a great personal interest in the class of
1941 and in each of its members. l wish success for each and all of you.
H. A. LYNN
Principal, Senior High
B. A. Parsons College,
M. A, Columbia University,
University of Colorado,
University of Iowa,
University of Chicago.
ENIORS, since you entered kindergarten until now, you have been
confronted with a definite challenge to make the best of your opportunities.
The school has tried to provide the means whereby you could develop
and succeed to the best of your abilities. How well have you succeeded?
The following quotation by H. S. Wells may help you in your decision,
He says: "Wealth, notoriety, place, and power are no measure of success
whatever. The only true measure of success is the ratio between what
we might have done and what we might have been on the one hand,
and the thing we have done and the thing we have made of ourselves on
Seniors, whether this ratio be great or small, the fact remains you
must build your future on what you have been able to achieve so far.
You have your start, but very few races are won here. The finish is equally
as important. Everywhere the demand goes out for people who can finish
things. That is, do a complete job, and not be satisfied with one only halt
done. You will meet with numercus hozards but with the proper persist-
ence, that inner desire to get ahead, and a definite faith in yourself, you
Seniors, you have numerous possibilities and a wealth of potential
power, but so many times you fall short because you lack a definite aim.
l challenge you to aim at something that will really test the best that is
Gertrude Beard Prir1CiDC1l lufliof High
B. E. Aanestad
B. A. Augustana College:
University of Color-atto:
American Institute of Business:
School Activities Treasurer
Hershell L. Abbott
B. A. Simpson College.
B. M. Institute of Muslval Art.
New York Cityl
Iowa Wesleyan College:
Mrs. Edna Bestor
B. S. Tarkio College:
University of Iowa:
B. A. Iowa State Teachers College:
M. A. University of Iowa:
Writers Conterenre, University of
Newtonia Ne ws, Yearbook
Naomi B. Boslough
English, Play Production
B. A. Iowa State Teaclters College
M. Reid Boyle
Li. A. Iona Stale 'Fear-In-rs College
University ot Iowa.
Iunior High Student
B. A. Iowa State Tearliers College
University of Iona:
University of Wisconsin:
Chicago Normal School of Physical
University of Colorado!
B. A. University of Iowa:
Walter E. Brown
II. A. Iowa State 'Font-tiers College:
University of Iowa:
University of Michigan.
Bernadine D. Burge
H. A. Cornell College:
l'niversity of Iowa.
A. Eugene Burton
t olunthia University:
B. A. Uniiersily of Iowa.
Mae B. Campbell
Johns Hopkins Ilosnitali
Certifloate in l'uIxlir Health Nursing
University oi' Mit-higun:
George Penlnnly College for 'I'ea4'liel's.
Van Dyke Clingman
B, A. University of Iowa:
llrinnell Institute of International
lunior High Orchestra
University of Iowa:
B. A. Cornell College:
University ot' Southern California:
University of California:
Grinnell Institute of International
W. llrmui Illilw' liurtmi
Xt. I'nmm-r l'ui1is Ds-tv
lflim-rsnn lfraililtlili thiylur
lima Stun- 'l'va4'l1ri's l'ullm-ilk' Ext:-iusim
tlriunvll lm-titutv ul' Ilitl-iimtinnul
Ethel Louise Curtis
B, A. lmm Sllllf' 'I'vin'lit-iw Vullvgn-'
l'nixursily in tblimlmp
l'uiu-raily nl' lima:
li. S. liirksxillv Stale 'l'n-iit'li1-iw
Loren E Dillon
IS. S. lmxii Stull' 'l'4-in-tn-is Vnllvul-
liiixviwilk' ot Immg
luuu Smit- Vullt-uv.
15. A. l'r1iu'1'silyn-t' Inuit:
l'1iiu-:sity nt lmxzig
1-rnuwll lnslitulv ul lmt-rniuiuinail
IS, A. mid. SI. A. l'l1iwi'silynf ln
Write-r'w t'uiit'ei4-luv. l'uix'ersity uf
Uiiiiipln-ll Vlimilimii F. Unulwl'
Dillon lmuthnrl ltlzistlnlrli
4Ii'it't'ith llullvllv llimsultl
K'liristiun Vnlln-gi-, Fuliliiilviii, Altssuuli
IS, .X Iona Slam' 'I'vun'lin-rw Full:-iii'
liiiwrsity ul Uuluiaitlug
li. A. unit M A. l'liiu-tsity of lima
I niu-rslly ut Vliit-ago
Ray L. Gaylor
B. h. in lhysu-ul lnnliivutiuii.
L'niu-1'silA' ul' Iowa:
N. G. Griffith
is s, im-iN.li.- sum 'I'n-:nlufre
I mu-islly in Suultu-in t'uliInliii:i,
Nl A l'nitvnity ul' Xlismuli
Clifford E, Gullette
l'li. li, I'im-llmolll t'ulln'gt'1
NI. A, lit-nilpn' l'l'uImth tmllvgm' for
l'liiu'l'siU nt' 1'nlui.nlu.
Contemporary Affairs C
George A. Hansuld
ll A, Iuuu Sltllt' 'IH-its-In-1's Full.-gn-'
Delma E. Harding
I 1,xx ' u my
is. A. ami xi. s. immrmy .rf lm
Unixersiti ul' Xllr-higaing
lnuzi Stall- l'ulI0gt'.
Robert H. Henry
U. A. Irma State 'l'vum-In-rs t'nllt-gt-3
l'nivursit5' nt' limit
B A. luua Stutn- 'l't-zirliors Unllvgeg
University uf f'ulnr'mlu.
li. A. Munniuinh Pulls-ge:
B. Franklin Hull
l'nitr-rsily of Inuug
IS. S. in Anim-il lhlslmntlry,
lunu State Uullvgeg
t'nlnn'inlo State Uollege.
Future Farmers of America
A. L. Hunt
li. A.. University of Irma:
Culurzidu State Teal-hers Vullege,
Hill Hull Ilnnt
Munger Orwivk l'aj:n'i
Pollork Pntteiger Pntwin
Mae L. Manning
T. 1'. A. lhiwripui-tg
lima State 'l'eut'ln-1-4 Full:-ge
tlrirnivll Institute ul' lnlvrnailinncil
lohn F. McMillan
B, S. Soullmvst Missuurl State
iiniu-rsity of Iuwng
M. S. Uniu-rsity uf Mirhig:-in.
Marslnilltuwn Junim' 1'ulIvL:s-5
B, S. University of Iuwu.
is, ,x. 4' .tt-.r.1 ll wilt-gf-:
Vnixvrsity nt' t'ulor.uIup
l'iniwn-sity nf lmm.
tirinm-ll Instituto ut' Int:-1-imtiui
li. A. Sinnvsnn Vnllegv.
.luniur Milli-gt-. Virginiai. Minni-
li. A. His'-unsin Nutt- lvawln-rs
Sr-tnml ut llannlivrufls. Penlannl, N l
Ratnseb' Reed Roggensack
Ilust Suupe Smith
Sn:-ake Striehy Sykes
Mrs, Winnie M. Palmer Elizabeth Pollock
B. A. Ilnlu-rsily of Iowa:
M. A. t'oIunrlria Ilniver'sity.
Future Teachers of
II. S. Iowa State t'oIle1.:e:
Svllool of Ilnntlit-rafts, Perrlantl,
Home Economics Club
Iowa State Tenrlters College:
f'lPI'9ltlI'ltl St-hool of Etlut-ation:
Il, S. Ilrake Vniverslty:
M. S. University of Iowa.
La Grange. Missouri.
H. A. l'ark t't-liege:
XI. A. I7niversity of t'lrit-ago:
tlrinnell Institute of lnternntionnl
Catharine E. Potteiger
l'oIor'auIo State 'Feat-tiers College:
ll. A. l'eru State 'l'eut'hers College
Ifntverstty of Iowa:
B, A. Iowa State Teachers Pollegep
University ot' IVasliingt0n.
B. A, Iowa State Teaelters Pollvge:
University ot' Iowa:
University of Intliana Extension
Grinnell Institute of International
B. A. Iowa Wesleyan:
M. A. Iiniverslty of Iowa:
Grinnell Instituto ot' Internatlonnl
Iowa State Teac-lierza College:
Vniversitv of Iowa:
li. S. M. Drake Vniversity:
Jullliartl Institute ot' Music-al Art.
Arthur E. Rust
B. A. Iles Moines University:
High Nrliool Ctlavltes Assoriation
II. A. Iowa Stole 'l'ear'lrers Follege:
Urrlrersity of Southern t'alil'mnia,
Girls' Athletic Association
B. A. It-wn Slate- 'I'entliers Follege
t'lirlstlansen t'ltorttl Sohool,
Lake Forest, Illlnols.
B. A. Coe College:
Ilnlverslty ot' t'ltIeago:
M. A. Illtlvr-t'slt.y of Iowa:
Unlverstly of t'olor:nIo.
II, S, Iowa State 'I'ent'lters Pollege
Unlversltb' of Denver.
C. G. Sykes
B. S. Monmouth Uollege:
Iowa State Collette!
University ot' Iowa.
. ' 1
XX K 7 ui ,
Mrs. llla More Talley
B. A. Imran Stun- T1-auln-rs l'nll1-gr-1
Usluru-lu Slam- 1'oll4-ge nt lidmulmn,
Anna Belle Thompson
B. A. University of Iowa:
Universli,y nf Colorado.
Iunior High Newspaper
English, Social Science
B, A. Iowa Stall' 'l'uarlwrs Unllvggeg
Universili ol' Minm-mln:
Robert H. Wick
Speech, Social Science
B A I-ua Slain' 'l'z':ul1"ly Vullrgwj
l'nive1'slly uf Iuwzlg
M. A. l'niwrsiIy of Soutllern
'Fallm' Thompson Wheeler
XYic'k XYid1ner W i lkinsnn
Mrs. Ruth I. Wiclrner
ll. S. lnwn Stale 'l'm1r'lm's Uulluuv,
Home Economics Club
B. A. 'Yor'tlm'c-slerli T'nivi-rsifyi
Vnlversily of Inwa:
Grinnell Institute- nf Inlurlmtimml
N un I nn
Gmnlunte of NL-wtun High Svhool.
Flrznlllule nf N1-Mmm lligh Svlnml.
Board of Education
l-lobart Camniack, N. E. Molleck, Mrs. P. L. Stow, Clarence Griebeling,
C. A. Peck, A. E. Sterling, Lela Bishop
N. E. Molleck, president, has served seventeen and oneehalt years, Lela Bishop has
been secretary ot the board tor fourteen years, Hobart Camrnack has served one year,
Mrs P. L, Stow, two years, Clarence Griebeling, elected March, 1941, C. A. Peck served
twelve years but was not a candidate for re-election March, l94l, A. E. Sterling has
served three and one-halt years.
Miss Boggensack Receives Award
Miss Delinda Roggensack, center, and the Reverend Father Thomas I. McCann,
right. are shown here receiving the l94U Newton Daily News Corntnunity Service Awards.
The presentation ot the plaques was made by larnes R. Rhodes, lett, publisher of the
Miss Boqgensack, who has been music supervisor in the Newton school system for
the past tourteen years, is the only teacher ever to receive this award. Others who
have been nominated tor the award in the past are Marian Speake, B. C. Berg, and
Seated in a circle on small red
chairs, we said our numbers
and told the story of "Little
Black Sambo." Now we sit in
rows and discuss Shakespeare
iii!! - ' if
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WJ? 1 iw 45
Klfgfflf x -9 5
H I , LX V ,Ig
JW f b C'
WQYH i l x 'l
Al f " f
X , 1
Adams, Arnold E. Adams, Dorris Marie Alhev. llonalcl I-I
Alhco. llnlmrl A. Anmlersmm, t'arl Rnlmrt Alirlelwzuli. Maxine
Mmm,RMHm Amm.My AMw,MB
Adams, Arnold E. Anderson, Maxine Barnett, Helen
Industrial "Charlie" College Prep. "Micky" Normal Training "Duke"
Semlnl Girls' lllee Club 3, l. May Fel? 2,
Future 'l'eau-liars of Amari:-a 3, l-Sevy. 4 lll,
D ' M ' -
Adams, orris arie Austml Roberta B l R' h d F
Commercial Commercial "Bertie" Grqulst' IC Gr '
De-Ita Blu Delta l. Nnrire Slifwtliannl R- Dis- Commercial HRlCH
:ExiflTntfiwlgsllllgrl fx:Erl:?E,,TrEv?::EI93,133213 C.A.C. 3, -l-Vive Pres. 4. Studi-nt Congress 4.
tnnia Nt-ns Ll. Sllltlflll t"m1nril 1. Student
Fnngrf-ss 3, May Fate- 1. 12, -l. llllxed Uhnrus
3' 4, Alllefl, IQY
Industrial BUtYf DOU5
Normal Training "Dot"
Albee, glaxll lf:-'IPA Future 'l't-avlwrs of Amerika
Commercial "Eppie" Awlry, Lois I
Boys' Glu- Cluh 4. College Prep' --Skipperiofffr Beitell Florence
G.A.A. 2. May Fete 1, 2. Student Congress C ' 1
Albee, Robert A. my me 2'
Bailey, lack Bell, Robert
U ll U - H
Anderson' Carl Robert College Prep. Tony College Prep, Dingy
I H H Golf, 3. 4-Letter 3. Football Manager 2. 3. f'.A.I'. 3. -1. Dr-hate Team -lelietter. Forensic'
CO1'I1I1'leI'C1Gl A1'1ClY Student Council 1fPres. 123. League 4. Ds-lta Mu Delta 4.
Ill-rg. Iitllllsv I4il'kulllm!tz. Alll1ll.l.
1' Xl' '4 I I' K I " I"il4l Pills' 4'll'1'
llllll I. Iillllallwallls .4. I. Malt Itvlv I, 2. I
Min--I Vlmxlls 24, I. Ulu- All I'lall' 2. "Flint-
Ilimvu I. Ilvllzl Alu Ilvllxl I
Birkenholtz, Anna I.
I"il'al Hills' lilt-v Vlllll I. Svunlnl Girls' lillt
1'Illlx 24. l.ilvl:lri:llls I- l'l'4-s. lil. Rlaly lfvlt' 2.
Agriculture ' 1
Bois Ill:-v illlll .4. I. lbvlulll' Nillalll I.
Iflllllli- I"lll'lllt-rs of Alllvlil-al l. 2, 24, I. l'.14'.A.
--l'all'linlllvlltal'y I'ml-4-Illlw It qlixc-t-llvlltlf
Plllvliv Spa-alkillg, wlulvg ulislrirt Islllwlinrl fl
Ulu- ,lvl Play 24. "l4'1mlluosu" I.
First Girls' Ulm-1' Vllllv 24. Huy I"l-lu 2, I
Bliwll 1'lml'lls l. Urrllvsllzl l. 2. 24, l.
Rrlllwtt, Ili-lvll I4llrqllisl, Rim-Ialrcl 1-'. Bally. Doris
Ilirkunlznlz. Vrlml Bissell. Doris
l4rallltlll-l'. Nvllal II. IIl'l-1k0lll'imI::v. Waylw
Bixby, Thelma A.
Home Ec. "Bicky"
Fvwlllll Hills' lllrl' Illlll 2. XIHA I't'Il' I.
Boese, Gretchen L.
Ifilwl Hills' Glu- 1'llllf 2. 24f-lliamirl I. liens'
Kill-v Vlllh-lmillllisl I. In-llal Alu In-llzl I. Iris-
lliul Nuiivl- 'I'ypillg 24. liirl livsl-l'ws'v4Alllsirl
24. Nllly I"l-tx' 12. Aliwll 1'Iml'lls 24. I-I'lvs. -I.
lll-vlll-slluxe-lxizlllisl 13. 14. Sltlll' Xlllsir- Vullu-st
lble-nil-Sulil-zlllol 1Slllll-l'i-url 24, I. Nallinllall
l'unll-st-Slllll-l-iw 24. I. l'lliu-rsily nf lmrll
lllusil' .hlalrrl 24.
Iialllll 24, I.
I'..K.l'. 24, I-Sl-I-32 I. First Girls' lllm-L' l'lllIl
24. Vlllss Vim--I'l1-4iIll-lll 2. Girl Ih'sz'l'wsf
'1'li:lllulL' tI'rt's.I l. Mall' I"m-ll' 2. Rlixl-ll
t'Illul'us 24. I. In-Ital Alu Ileltzl I. Nvirtllllial
Nvils 2. 24-Polly I-Imlilor 24-Li-ltr-l' 24. Sun-ollll
Girls' Ulm- IIIIIII 2. Slllclcnt Vnllglm-ss I.
Beltel, Florenve Ill-ll, llulwrl
Illxlvy. 'Fllolllm A.
I4ri4'kvl', .ItIIlIl'S Illlswy, Xlzlrjvlril I
Brantner, Nella B.
ltlrsl hills Illl-0 lllllr J. .4. I. 1-lrl lic-svln-s
I'lllllil-ily I l'fI, Mall Ifvlv I, 2. Nlixl-ll
Vlmrlls Sl. I.
It'llllll'4' I":ll'Illt'rs ul' .Xlll4'l'Il':l I. 2. 24. I.
Bussey, Marjorie E.
Ifilsl liirls' till-v Clllll I. Mzly I"l-Iv I. LZ.
Sr-1-mul Gills' fllvl- 4'luli 2, 24.
Ihwsv. ilu-llllcll I
vi. l'umlm1i-v 1'ulln-riliv Vu:-li-r, Blu-'giarvl l'zir1mlmn, l4vltyJ1-all 1'ars4in, Gem-go Vliiisti-n. ldlviumr Fivrli-i'. Marian K
Crunk, .Kiln lmlinvu. Gln-mi
:lsr-li, Williaim Ilissimfvr, lhmniv .li-ani
Carey, Constance Catherine
College Prep. "Connie"
First Girls' Glue Vlulr 2. Il, lfSi'K'X. C4-
Iivs. 1. Msn livin- l. J, l. Slim-fl lliurus A,
l. Um- .Xi-I Play l. 'klluiv Maul" 1. "Font-
lnosi-" l. 'l'livs1ri:in Club l. Ya-ll Lvaiilvi' fl.
Home Ec. "Peggy"
Fw-mul Girls' Gln-v Ululi fl, l. LiI1i'arians 1.
Mm' l"n'l0 il.
Carnahan, Betty lean
l'..Ll'. -l. Girl lh'svl'rvs ll'l-ugraunl l. Ss-minl
Girls' Gli-4' Vlulm LZ,
Buys' Glvv l'Illlr l, 2, fi, l-Vim' Pres. l.
l"uturv lfiirrm-rs uf .Kiiioi'ivzx l, 2, Ii, -1-
Lih1'an'iain -1. lf.A.A. Ihirliniviilalry l'i'm-eililw
ll'Ixri-lla-nll Il. Mixs-ll Fliurus 1, 2. fl, -L "Jum-
Mzid" l. Stale- Mnsii- t'm1lr-sl-T4-im: flflx-
r'l'lli'nlI Si, lumix l"zu'lnr-1' ilvglwu 1.
Darts, Gvorgi- Ili' Mi-yur, Allmvrl
lllVlILLlN'I'lX. Wyji-mi lmuglais. llurlino
College Prep. "Chrissy"
First Girls' Glen 1'luIi il, Vl. May Veto LI.
Alixocl l'luu'us li. 1. "l4'nutlmvsi"' 4. Sluilunl
Coder, Marian K.
College Prep. "Mickey"
4'.A.1'. 14. fl. llvltn Mu Ili-Ita 3. 4. May Fc-'ti
2. Nvwtmiia News 2. Sr'iQ-iii-v llab' ZgZuoIugy
lfirstl. Stuclmit Uoligruss 2.
G.A.A, L! 125, Girl Iii-sei'rn-s lSoi-iall -1. May
I"m-'tv 2. Ni-'wtnnial News ZZ.
College Prep, "Slim"
llrimn. Ilurnlliy liziloli, .Ioyru
llzmnl 2. Zi, tl. Nuys' Glu- Vlul: Il. Ui'i'lu-sllai
' S 4 llhlurni -1
De Meyer, Albert
Dennis, Robert Dale
Ibm-s nut glwlliale.
In-nnis, lluhvrt Dali
liilvn. lil-llc K. l'IlnmerI, Ina Illlmu-rlt-y. Itniii- lflugvm-
Idnglc. Lvc I'Imn'Iis, Max G. Illmu-iiIni'igIit. Wullrr N,
anis, Miixlnu limlvnlu Paulus, Mn-rlv .I.
1'.A.1'. I. Ili-halo 'l'v:un I, 2. Flllllrv I"anln0rs
of Allin-rica I, 15, Il, Ifl'i11- I'r1-s. 2iAl'rL's. -I.
In-lla Blu In-Im fl. I1'.I".A.-Aiiillml Illus-
lxamlry Rlnlmgelm-lil Il ISup:-riorI-Animal
Ilusluaurlrx .luzlging II f tldxvvlleiitl - Parli-
lm-ntury I'rm-r-clurv Zi f QI-Ext-ellvlitl - Fm-uni
ilisc-ulssiuu 18115101-ion 4 - Farm XI1lll:l:.:t'lllElll
iI'Ixu'lIn-li!! 4- luwn Farnwl' 4.
Dissinger, Bonnie lean
Sermul Girls' Glen- Vlulr Il. Many Fvtv Z. 1.
Slllllvlll l'ongri-ss 3.
Home Ec. "lean"
li.A.A. Zflellvr. May Fm-lv I.
College Prep. "Dot"
Elitervrl frum Iielluizg I. Girl lh'surve-se'I'l'i-
angle fVivL- I'res.l 4. May Futv I. Yi-urlmok
4-Sn-liiurs. G.A.A. -I.
I"1'ltun, Mary Xlairjnriv
I'lrsl Girls 1-lov tlnlr .I. Maxx-it Ulm:-its I.
Ntuulr-nl I'mlm'il 2.
Eden, Bette K.
lhunl ii. 4. First Girls' Glun- Vlulr I. Blau'
Fvtv 1. 2. l"lIllll'L' 'I'vavlu-l's uf A1ncl'il'a ll. 4.
Gm' AFI Play it.
Firsl Girls' Glvi' 4'luli ZZ, I. Svc-mi1IGirIs' Glu'
4'Iuli L.. May Fe-tv I, L. I, llixml I'l1m'us Il, -I.
Emperley, Doyle Eugene
lfliilclvsl fruni Kellogg Il.
F4mlI1ulI 1, 2. 3, 4--lm-Ill-r 1.
Enoclis, Max G.
College Prep. "S. I.
Ergenbright, Walter N.
Evans, Maxine Ladema
Home Ec. "Mickey
Fales, Merle I.
Felton, Mary Marjorie
First. Girls' Gln-e Uluh 3. 4. Sm-uml Glrls
Glen- Uluh 2. May Fm-te l. 2, -I. Mixed Chorus
It. 4. Student l'nngl'e-ss LE.
Sm-mul Girls' Glct- t'luIr 2. Many Velo 1, 2.
Finch, Mary lean
College Prep, "Finch"
First Girls' Gim-
Glev Ululm 2. IN-Ita
l'luh Il, -l. St-t-mul Girls'
Mu Il:-lla 4. Mix:-tl Phorus
It. 4. Ntutlvnt t'nn:.!l'uss 2fS9t'3'.
College Prep. "lackie"
First Girls' Glen' t'luli 3, l. Girl Reserves-
Triangle Wire. l'rus.l 1-tSm-ial Servit-ul 4.
Lihrarians 3. Mixrd Clmrus 3, -4. Newtnnia
News Sl, Iflwanllint- cnlitor 41-ln-ltcr -1. lloltn
Nu In-ltn 1.
Gallagher, Iames E.
College Prep. "lim"
llaskvtlmall l. 2, Cl. 4fls-tter 3, 4. Delta Mu
Delta 3. 1. Foutlmll 1, 2, 3, -l-letter 3, 4.
Stutlvnt Vounril l. Gulf 3, 4-luttor 3.
Garwick, Dorothy Mae
Normal Training "Dot"
Second Girls' Glee Uluh 1. May Feta- -1. Fu-
ture T1-avllvrs uf Anlrricun 2, 3, rl.
Ferguson, Jeanette Finch, Mary Jean Finley. .lar-uun-line
Gallagher. James E, Garu'ir'k, llorntliy Mae Gearllalt. Harley
Gvarhart, Leslie A. Gihsnn, Lula F. Gifford. .Xmws ldrelevll
Gearhart, l-lerley Gilmore, William
Agriculture "Gizie" Industrial
Gearhart, Leslie A.
Industrial "Gi22" Gonzalez, Pedro D.
Basketball 1, 2. 3, Miele-ttor 3. 4. Football
1, 3, 4-letter 3. 4-manager 15. Track 1, 2.
3, 4-Cant. Silt-tier 2, 3.
GibSOT1, LOIG F' Gooding, Iarnes F.
Commercial 'lB1OY1dY" Industrial
May Feta 2, 4.
Gilford, Agnes Eveleen Grote George Edward
Normal Training uDmkeSH Commercial "Butch"
Entered fmm Kellogg 3. Future Teachers of
Arnerira 3, 4. May Fete 4.
Gilford, Valeta Fern Gulfey, Calvin E.
Normal Training College Prep. "Griffey"
Future Teas-hers of America 3, 4. linsketlxall 3.
tliftnril, Valeta Fern tlilrnnrv, William
tlunsaulus. llal'l0lie D. tlutlxrie. llarlt-ne Frant-vs
llaxrnesx, Iii-rnit-tu lit-ifnur, lletty June
Gunsaulus, Darlene D.
First Girls' tllev t'lul1 3, 1. Many l"t'lt' l, 2,
Mixvii Ulunus fl. Student t'nun1'il l.
Guthrie, Darlene Frances
Girl lteserxesfTriangle tSnn-ialt 4. May Fete
2. Nt-wtunia News 3, 4-Assignment lfltlitnr 4
-lt-lter 4. Delta Mu Delta 4,
Commercial "Mae Dee"
May Ft-tv 2, wlftlilet-ill 4. Nlixvml t'hni'us 4,
Urn-Ilestru l, 21, Ii, -t-Vive. Pres. ftel'res. 4,
Delta Mu Ile-Ita fi. Slate Music' Cuntvst
-vlnlln solo tlflxz-1-lleiitr Il.
G.A.A. l, 12, 4. tlirl Rvserves-e'l'l'uasllrt-r 3
-'l'rianglv 4Sm'lull 2, May Fvle 2, 4. Slu-
rlenl l'm'uress -l. lboltn Mu Delta 4.
Gonzalez, Pvrlro D, Gnotling, .hunt-s F
llalnlnt-rly. Miriiun llunkins, Miriznu
lleki. llurlwrl llrtnlvrson, Louis
Hans, Eldon I.
Band 1, 2, 3, 4fAwal'tl Ii. l-'uturt' If'ul'lnvrs uf
Alneriva 1, 2, 3, 4-St-t'3'. 3. 4-Animal Hus-
bannlry Managvlnont Il 1Sulwrlori-Aninml
Huslniudry Judging 3 tExf'ellentl-Furln
Mnnagelnent -1 tExr'cllentlfIuwai Fnrlner 4.
College Prep. "Chuck"
lflnterwl from Pago, Nebraska -1.
Yearlmuk 4fSenlurs, G.A.A. 4. Stu-mul Girls'
tiles t'llllr 2, 3, Bla! Felt' 1, 15, 4.
Heitner, Betty lune
Semin! Girls' Gil-0 t'luh Cl. Liliralians 3. May
tlmtt-, lltlnnzt- l'Inlmu'nl tlutft-y. t'uliin l'
Hans, Elilun .I. llnrmnm. t'h:n'
llm-lulritfks. Lois lla-rum-in-, Ilun Il
College Prep, "Herb"
College Prep. "Lou"
l"uturt1 l"urlnt-rs nl' Aint-rim-n l, 2. Ii, -l.
"Sniilin' 'l'ln'nugl1" Ii. "l4'notInust-" l.
lfirst Girls Kllvo t'lul1 3-l'l'a-s. Svvmnl Girls'
tllvt- t'lulv 2. liilnurizxns 24. May l"vlv l, 2.
Nnnivv Slinrtlimul 'I't-wun Ciflbislrivt: Slaitv.
lilixn-ml t'lmrus Zi, 4--Sv1'y,"I'rens. Vl. Slum-nl
tmmgrvss Ii. ln-Ita Mu lloltn i.
Herwehe, Don H.
Yi-arlmuk 2, 2tfSpurtsflt'llt-V Il. 1'..X.t'. It, l.
Ulnss 'l'l'eam1l'vi' -1. IM-Ita Mu lit-ltn Ii, l.
lfasketlmll and Ftmllmll Mnmngvr -l.
Iruin, Anita Fay
lleuilt, llnsme Ilillle1'ln'alul. William
llummel, Kvnlielll llurlvy, Mabel
Johnson, Ulalule ll. .Imws, Ile-n
ltnml 1, 2, K. 01-1-In-sim 2, Il-Iihlnim K
llill, 'l'lmn1as llurstiuan, Neal
lske, Rex I-1.
.lum-'s, Donald .Inns-s. llarlun Hex
Hummel, Clifford I.
Ifunlimll 1, 2, ii. -i-If-llvr ii. fl. 'l'r:u-k 2, Il. 'l
College Prep. "Kenny"
Home Ec. "Maine"
First Girls' Glu' Uluh 3. S04-mail Gills' Glw
1'luh 2 l.itn'.u'i:nis 2.
lrwin, Anita Fay
Rumi 1, 2. Sl. el. Girl lh-sein-S-'l'ri:xngIv
1l'rogrzilnl -I. U11-lu-sim l. 12, Si, 4'-awarrl 3.
IM-ltu Mu liulla l.
lluln-. lhuialcl Rl.
.lar-ksnn, lfun-sl Il. .Iar'41bs. Fir-n Larunne'
Jmutz, .lx-an lialnlvlilrem, ltuhvrl I
lske, Rex E.
lluys' Gln-0 Vluln 1, 2. Ywirlmnk i-eA4lu-rtising.
lackson, Forest D.
College Prep. "Stonewall"
Y4-:lrlumk -l-I':lIL-limlzily Sports. llzlskelllull 2.
Sluile-nl 1'41iigress 'l-1'l'l'Sl4lt'lll. liziskellmll
Alnmigt-r 25. Delta Mu lteliai t.
Iacolos, Cleo Lavonne
l1'ir+:t Girls' Glvt- Pluh Il, fl. Lilrriiriaxns -l.
Mui' Fvtn- 4. Mixed 1'hurus -1. Student Vou-
lohnson. Claude H.
liuskeltmull I, 15, Il, fl-Lt-II4-r 2, Il. -l, Funtlmull
l, Z. Sl, -i-lmllel' 2, ll, 4.
llulnmul. 1'liffuril J
Karsten, 0rIo Louis Iiaulz, Roberta
K9Illlk'lly- Lois Ann Kile, Eunice
Kitln-art, Arnold R. Klopuing. Victor
Basketball 3. Football l 2, 3, 4-Letter 3, 4.
Track Squad 3.
liaske-lliall Ll. 3. Travk Squad 2,
lones, Harlan Rex
Football 2-Honorary Imtler 3. "Footloose" 4.
Second Glrls' lllee Club 3. Librarians 3, 4.
May Pele 2, gtumlent Pongress Ii QLD. Della
Mu Di-lla l.
Kaldenberg, Robert L.
Kelly, John J.
Kinart, lVayne F,
Karsten, Orlo Louis
'. 4. l'lass 1'resi1lenl 4. Class
f',A,f'. Il, -I-Pres
Serretary 3. Delta Mu Della 3, -l. Debate
Squad 1, 2. Debate team il, 4-Letter 4.
l"orensir' League 2, 3, 4. National Alhletit'
Honorary Society 4, Golf 3-Letter. Student
l'onn4-il Presimlent 1 ill.
Home Ec. "Bert"
May 'Fate 1.
Kelly, Iohn I.
One Aol Play 3. "Sniilln' 'I'hrongh" 3. "Jum-
Mamf' dl. "Footloose" l.
Kennedy, Lois Ann
lialnl 3. 4, fl.A.A. l. 2. -l-Pres. 4-Se1'y.-
'l'reas. 2. First Girls' Glen' l'luh 3. Della Mu
In-lla 4. May Feta- l, 2, 4. Mixed Fhorus
14, -1. Stale Illusim- 1'onlvsl-Saxxmlionv llflx-
Kinart, Wayne F.
Kithcart, Arnold H.
College Prep. "Waldo"
liaskn-lllall Sl. Ds-lla Mu Dvlla -l.
liois' fllvo Ululx l, 2, Il, -l. lfulnrv l"urlm'rs
of Alnrrlva 2, 3, 4. Mlxoml Uliorus -3.
,J if .
Koksma, lrene Persis
Svvmul llirls' Glue 1'lul1 -1. May I-'etc 21. Fu-
lurt- 'l'ea1'lwi'S nt' Aim-rival Il, -I. Um- Art
l'..-LV. 4. lk-ltu Mu lit-ltzi '11, 4. Stlltlent l't
Land, Kenneth W.
Boys' filet- l'luh St, -I. Min-tl t'lim'us 3. 4
Om- At-t Play il. "Smilin' 'l'hruugIi" Si. Thes-
plun Ulnh 3, 4.
First Girls' tllce t'lul
n Il. Se-rmitl Girls' Glu
1'Iltli L. May Fmt' l, Z.. Mixt-tl Vliurlts
"Smilin' 'l'ln'nugli" 3.
Knksma, lrene Persis
Land, Ki-'nlwtli W.
Home EC, "Rosie"
l.iIu'al'iu11s -l. Mtn' F1-Iv 2
May Ft-le -1.
Logsdon, Della M.
May Ft-tv l.
Loveridge, Hubert D.
'l'wu-Wan' liluliu Student 3, 4.
has-s not grzuluzttg.
Kuesel, .lat-k Lammerex. Norman l
Latlwn, Marietta L1-iris, Rust-mary
Ltnistlmt. livllai M. Lm'vt'i1liZL-'. Iluln-rt ll
Commercial "Long Iohn"
llvllu Mu Delta Il. 4. Nvwltniia News 8.
Stiltlvnt Uutliicil 1. Vlass Si-1-11-tary 3. Ulzxss
'l'i'v:tsllt'vl' -1. Slutlvnt l'unut'4-'ss 15.
McCracken, Walter L.
Buys' Kilt-ic Uluh 3, 4. Fnntltall 4ALetter.
Mixed Ulmrus Il, l. Track Squad 3, 4-
Hand 2, Zi, 4. Buys' Glen' l'llllr 2, 3, 4. Mixed
t'l1tirus 2. Il, 4. State and National Mllsif:
Vlnttm-slsfllaxss limitmie 1811111-l'iull 3.
Mahafiey, Lucille M.
Home Ec, "Sis"
Yourlmnk-Junirws 3. M413 Fotv 1,
liyuns, lmrolliy Melhiwglivy, .lulm M41'i'm-kt-ii, Wznlln-i' L. Ala-liihlu-ii. llivliairrl Rlailiaiftliy, Luiillo Xl. X!:ilmt'f4-y, Lyla
illory, Ln-miai li. Nlairslizill, ,tilt-mtv Slurslmll, llvizihl Mzisuii, Clit-sim-i' Y,
XI4-51-lg He-rzllil H, Nlvxm-r, Liu-illv Mi-yi-r, lhiln-it lil. Nlvxvlw, lim-mn-Ili liligi-lin
Mallorv Leona L. Mathen , Darrell
Home Ec. "Onie" Agriculture
Svvullil Ilirla' Glu' Vluli Il. Math' l'r'tr 2,
St-4-uml Girls' Glue t'luIi It. l.iIu'zli'iuli 3. May
l"i-Ie 2. Stlulvnt l'uli::i1-ss 3,
imiiaiiiiii z. :4. 4-iii-ui-r i.
Mason, Chester V.
lfoullmll I, 2. Il, -l.
Meade, Frances Claire
KIM' I"1'lL- I. 2.
Meyer, Gerald S.
Ifillliw l":u'iia+-rs of .tim-i'i4-ai 2, St. -I,
Sm-1-mini Girls' film- t'luIi Sl. Huy Fvli- l, 2, I
l"lIllll'1' 'l'i-zirlivi-s ul' Arm-i'ii:i Il, I.
Xlaillivily, liziiivll Nlm-:ull-, lf'l':iiu-vs lluin
llnrfill, linurai I..
Meyer, Robert E.
Meyers, Kenneth Eugene
Yraii'lmulc-.tilt1-rlisiuig fl, I-lim-lli-I I, Slllmlvnt
l':xIi'ul l, 2, It, l- Stun- 1'iilil'iz-nw 2. Il
Stull- l'iu Il.
Moflitt, Laura L.
l'.A.l', I. l'l.tsS Yivl'-l'l4'sinlvlit ll. llullsi NIH
Ili-llu 24. l. Girl lh'st'i'u's -l'.n'sinl1'lit I-
'I'i'iumglo lHi-ry.-'l'rm-us.l 2. May I-'1-Iv 12, l
Stlnlx-nl l'0llIlA'll I.
College Prep. "Dick
I'Inli'i'n-it Iium liurlingtnn -l.
Nluorv, lfmiiris li. Moss. Ilnuluuui li. Myers. Hariri Nirlurlsuu. lil-'lllwiil Nalin, Mzirviu Oldfield, liuthluli Tuna
l'zu'ks, llulpll l'ui'uwr, liulty lburlom- Palluu, llulivrt I-1. l'uul, XVziylu' l'luii'i-5, .liuriou ll. Pine. Alzirjorin I
lwnigc, lmmxld l'i-ilr-luml, Ilnrulliy Louise I'i-ulsusm-0, Mary .Iuue 1'im'iu. Paul Itudcr. t'ai'roll li, Raider. liulnrt
Moore, Francis R. Nolin, Marvin Patton, Robert E.
Agriculture "Moore" Industrial "Bud" College Prep. "Bob
lluskt-tlmll l, Z. Wmrlmll 2.
MOSS, Romong E- oidfieid, Kathleen June
Commercial Commercial HKQYH Paul, Wayne
Svc-mul Girls' Glen' Vlulz 3. , , ,
t..A.A. 1. J. May Itz-te 1, 2. Studi-ut t'uu
Normal Training Parks, Ralph
1',A..1', 24, L In-lla Mu In-lla 3, 4. G.A.A. 4. ' " H
Girl Iles:-rxvsf'l'i't-zxsilwi' 4. St-vmul Girls' Agncuhure Art
43191. plug, gg. May Iseli. .44 Iqmm. '1'Pm.m.,,s uf Buys' Glue I'luh l Future Faru1ui's of Amer-
AIM.,-ivn 3' 4,yi,.,..p,-t.Si,h..,,l 34 11,,L91g,l,1 u-in 1, 2, Ii, 4. Mixed l'luxrus l. Yvll Leaulvi' -l
Partner, Betty Darlene
Nlcholsonf Kenneth Normal Training "Dutch"
CO1'I1H191'ClC1l UROYIH Future 'l'e':utliel'x of Amerirzx It, -l.
1-Int:-rod from Kellogg Sl.
Phares, Marion H,
liuys' Glt-v Vlulr l. 11. it. -l. Future l"urlueis
ot' Amin-i'i4'ai l. 2. It, 1, Mixed t'lun'us It, 1
".luuv Mud" el.
Mui' I'L-Iv .L
, , 0
' ' X
If XX 1
Ray. De Maris Rs-ed. Lvn Erlgar Riuhards, Wayne
Rinehart, I-Ivereli Ray Roberts, Riley Roberts. Wayne
Rnhisnn, lleulah .Ianlru llnhsnn, June E. llmlgvrs. llerlxvrt
Poage, Donald A. Rader, Bobert Roberts, Riley
College Prep, "Poagee" Industrial "Bob" College Prep. "Chuby"
"June Mad" -l. One Ar-l l'Iuy -1. 'l'lwspian lfmmllmll l, 2, 4. Une Avi Plays 2, -I. Thrs- llnys' Glu- l'lul1 2, K, l, Xlixwl 1'hnrus 2, Ii
Uluh 4, ninn Ulnh ll. -l. -I Nm-ntuniu Nr-us Ci ill,
't ' Dor th Louise '
PU Chcud' O Y D dn Ray, De MGTIS Roberts, Wayne
' l 'X oa . .. . ..
Commercm 4 , Commercial Mess" Commercial Duz"
G.A.A. l, 2-L4-In-'I' 2, Sr-1-mul Girls Glen- , A
muh KA May I,-no 2' Smllem l.,mm,PsS 3. fl.A.A, 2-Lett:-r. Girl lluss-rvvs-T1laimzls' liaxskn-llmll 1. Ll, Il.
Amateur typing -l-Uistrivmg Suite vunlesl. lHl""'I,""'5'l. 3 lS""m" 1' Mal' F""' 1' IWW'
tunla Bn-ws .4. Uni- Am-I Play l. Nell Ileaulei' l.
P1-Obascol Mary lane Robison, Ianice
College Prep, Commercial Reed, L90 Edgflf Commercial "Roby-UY
First Girls' Glue Uluh 3, 4, May ln-ll. 2 Commercial 1-Hezzyff Sr-wml flirls' Glvs- Vluh 14. Alamy IH-lr 2. 4,
Mix:-'l Clnnus 4. Suule-nl Vnunr-ll l.
' ' - Robson un E
Provmf P0111 Richards, Wayne 'ln ' I e '
Commercial Commercial Qemmerwl 1 it I ,Blondie
Yeal,mmk-Adwrlismg 2' Fmmmll My 4-Lulu. LL bvuunl hills hlvu llnh J. Mau lu-lv l, ...
Rader, Carroll R. D Rodgers, Herbert
Commercial Rmehcrt' Everett BUY Agriculture
Buys' Glu- Uluh Il. tl. Mixed I'lim'ns 2, 3, -l. COl'TlII'le1'ClCll uRll'1eYH Footlmll 2. Fnlnrv l"nrlm-rs uf Alnerlmx Il, -I
425'55?E ' . l
Baud 1, 2, 3, 4. Slutleul Hiugress 2.
Ross, Kathleen Mary
College Prep. "Bootie"
Il.Aq,A, 2. 4. Girl Ih-sul'vs-sf'l'riangle tI'r0sl.
4. Mill' F816 2, -l.
Rouze, Hazel Marie
Normal Training "Hez"
Librarians 25, -I. May Fen' 4. Nentuniai News
3, -1-Letter -1, Future Tvavliers of Alueritval
Russell, Richard E.
Buys' Glor Vlub l, 3. l,
Ruuze, Hazel Marie
Sapp, Betty Lee
College Prep. "Sunny"
May Frle 2.
May Fete 15.
Schafer, Mary Agnes
Home Ec. "Schell-Tail"
Sm-4-mul Gills' Glee Club 3.
Schmidt, Kathryn Marie
Second Girls Glee Club 3. Librarians 4.
Schumann, Velma Y.
May Fete 2, 4.
Ross, Kathleen Mary Roush, David
Russell, Rim-hard E. Sapp, Betty Lee
Sr-Iiafer, Mary Agnes Srhmimlt, Kathryn Marie
f'.A,C. 3, -1. May Fete Ll, 4. Newtunia News
.LE Delta Mu Delta 4.
Senter, Darwin Paul
Two-Way Hamlin Student 3. 4.
Slings, Henry E.
llaml 1, 2, 3, 4. Dirertnr nf Pep Band 3, 4,
Orchestra 1. 2, 3, 4. State Music Contest-
Curlet Snlu lldxr-ellen!! 4-Student Conducting
Smith, Hugh C.
Basketball Manager 4-Letter. Football Man-
ager 4fLz-tier. Fixture Farmers of America
1, 2, 3, 4. Track Squad 3, 4. Student
iiliiz.-xml. Yi-limi Y. Sc-uit, Rust- Svnlvr. lhxruili Paul Sluilimim-. 1'liux'li-5 Slings. lls-my lil Snllh. Iluuli I
Smmk, lim-nlliy Smmk, Luis Ira-iw Simulink. llvury l'. Nlnikus, Lulu Slvxvmi-li. Yiiiziniu Iwi' Sliwiusi-r. th-in
Nlllliizm, John Sllliiliwrs, Mzirjuriv M. 'l'aillmul, Ilorzwtliy Imuiw 'l'ullml, l,u4'iIli- 'l'lmm1vrmi, Lllmillq- 'I'ill:o:i. llnlulvl
Snook, Dorothy Stevenson, Virgina Lee Talbot, Dorothy Louise
Commercial "Snookie" Commercial "Ginny" Commercial "Talbot"
Y1-Qiriimik--14'iminy x. 1:..i..x, 1. 2-win-. NIuyl"a'ls'1.2. College Prep,
l'r.1-S. I-Mill-I' 21 iflrla.,lh'wQ1'ivSi'I'ri11iwl1' I"ii'sI mms um Flulu :L Hiwil vii.-ins :L I
fy' "f'2"1""' V, H151 "N" -- AN'W"""f' NW sumti-iii nuttin.-M 14. lv.-nn ru mn.. I. um
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l"'l'3' I' Nmivx' Tyliiiig it-Itialrirlg Sluts' Aiimlm-lil
'l'3ping l7lH:ll'i4'lQ Slim-.
- Strawser Geor e '
Snookl LOIS Irene I 1 Q Talbot, Lucille
Inu-s not Linn null-, -
Normal Training Snookyu Commercml
Lilrrnriaiiis Zi. May Ifvte I. Flltiliw- 'I'0:ir'lu'i's tf"l"l' l'xljvSi"","l "l"'l lt" lllul' f" Mzljl
Ut Mm,m.u,lin,s- 1 lmrswy-,.l.l,llaS' 3 ln- tri-til l. .lixu ilimm . .luiinl lwniunh
. . Thompson, Lucille
Spalink, Henry P. Sullivan, lohn C , I HTG Mme,
,-. - .. if 1 1 .. H
Vollege Prep- Hank 'ndusmul lohrmy my l"vIm' 2. N.-iiiimm Ni-ii, 2, ze I..-11.-ii z:
'Slum' Mani" 1. l'Iillvrwl!'wli1!'m'si41a, South In-Ilii Alu llvllu I. Nmiri' Slmrllmlnt lt-
Iiukulu fl. llisllim-I1 Slam-. Aimitvui' Sluwlliulnl I llis
, Tillson, Harold
Stailcos Lula . . .. . .
C . 1 ' HL ,, Summers, Mariorie M. College Pfep. T11l1e"
Ommerclcl u C - 1 UM - if In-llzi Alu IM-Ilzi It, I. Stunt:-in 1'mu:i'i'ss
si-1-limi un-if ram- vim, 14. -1. Mau' in-mv 1. Cmmefclo Grgle si-ii-mu-y 2 iii-vii-Q--1-ri-S. :c ilu, Vailvmlic'
Zi, 4. Om- Av! I'layi It. 'I'livspiun Chili it, Vl. Iiilxl'urians 3, 1. NI:1yI"L'I4'!. 1. "I4'o4ullrriusm"' -L luriim.
'l'umI1, Nux'n:.:n 'I'nx4-. Ili-ilg 'I'mt1vr. Louise 'Fmtts-1'. Marry Julivl
Mutt-r-gli. Iii-n I-I, Wallin-r. AI:n1Il'i1'm-,lailllvs Wnlllu-r, Alvrlin Alaululyn XYzu'ticIrI, N1-ulzx
NYluiI1'. llmlvlin' XYirlmn'1. lion NYilsuI1. Ilzlln- XY41lllxu':ifl.
Toedt, Norman Vaughn, Larlene
In-ya' lllvl- Ululu I. Z. I Ilvlnzllt- Ivzun I f .hunts-lil' 'Fyliing 'lwailiifflliptiivll Slillt' l-
Imllvi. I"nrv'iai1- lmugglli- I I'uImv l"nilm'rf
ul' Aim-i'ir':l I. 2. Sl, If'I'1't-uf, IIfYi:-1--I'in-5,
I. Um- AVI I'I:u' 2, Slluln-xi! Vuiigvvss it ill.
lu-lla Mu Ilvllu I. I" ICA f-Animal Ilmlmmlu
.lumlging it lltlwvlll-lilI-I'ululir Sy-1-akiiig It
1l'IXl'4'llL'lll rflfarnu MiIIltI:.ll'lllt'IlI 34 1811111-1'im-I,
4 lI-lx:-vlln-ull -lflxlt-mix, Spvulting. Stzllog Ilif-
trivt I lHu1n'i'i4si'l. l'A.1'. I, Xlixwl 4'Imrns I.
tl..X.A. 1, 2. Girl Ill-at-iwlw 'I'1i.mggIi- :Vis-su.
Il. Alamy I-'vim' 2,
College Prep. "Tat
llirl Ih'svt'x'n-s-'I'l izmglv :Fi-vv. -'I'i 1-us l. I.
First Girls' Ill:-v l'luIl I, Sr-1-mul tlii-ls' lllvv
Clulr IS, Klux I"s-Iv I,
Trotter, Mary lanet
l"irsl Girls' Him' Vllllu It. Sm-luml Girls' lllvu
Ullllw 11. Shu' l"m'ln- I. 2.
H Turley, Marilyn lean
Girl Ilosvitr-s-I'ulvlivily Il. I,iIi1zu'i:ms I, fl,
llw-In-sim I. In-lla Alu Ili-li.: I. Anuilr-ur
Sliorllimicl 'I'vannfIPistti1'lg Slam- 1.
Versteegh, Leo E.
Walker, Maurice laines
Rami! 2. J, I, Orr-lie-stm 2. 3. 1, 5lllllPlll VUII
uluvlingg I, Slziti- :mul National Mllsir' 4'lmt1-sis
+'I'ulm.i Solu lSIlilv1iu1'l II.
Walther, Merlin Maclolyn
College Prep. "Poochie"
l+'itsl Girl! lllm' Flulx It, I. May Fvtv I
Nliwrl Vlmrm Et. I. Stan- :mil National Minim-
1'uiilcsls--Unitrullu llliglhly Slllwi'im'I 14.
St-:mul Girls' HIM- l'Iulu R,
Watkins, Wilma Maxine
Home Ec. "Mickey"
Milk' l"l'Ix' 2.
'l'urIL'A'. Alauilxu .Ivan Yullziliii. Ilsillcm
Watkins. Wiliam Alawinm- Wm-Imlon, Lurillu
llnmlll Zigi-It-r, 4'ulI1r1inc
In-llzl Xlll In-Ita it, I. Vluss Vim--I'l'1-sillvlit I.
tL.,X..X, 3. Girl lim-st'i'i'i's v Vim'-I'ri's. It 4
'I'lizui:4lv lI'ri-sl. 2. May IH-lv 2. Ntlulc-nt
Munir:-il I - Vit-1--I'rf-s, Almnvllr Sliurtlmlul
'IW-:rm Ilistrimlg Stull' I. IDA. Il. Ilislorx'
College Prep. "Dar"
Itfiilr-11-11 from I'Iiir':1g0 I. First Gills' tllm-
L'luh I Ill, Mixed 1'I1m'us I. "I4'untluusr-" Al.
'l'l1e-spiuii lllllll 4. Stun- Ztlusit' t'0lilvst--l'0l1-
lrzxlln ISIIW-l'im'l 4.
Ilnys' Ulm- l'lulv il, I. In-lvatv Squad IC,
I4'm'r-nsir- Lungin- II. 1. Aliwtl Ulmius 1. "Foul-
Normal Training "Cathie"
l'.A.l'. 4. May F1-tv 2. 4. Ifllturv 'I'e-aflwrs of
Ainerira 3, I-Vim'-I'rs-s. It tl!--I'rr's. 4 ill.
Slurlt-nt K'ungl'c-'ss 2,
Senior Class Officers
President - --------- - Orlo Karsten
Vice President - - Lucille Weldon:
Secretary - - Iohn McConeghey
Treasurer - ---- Don I-lerwehe
Giftorian - ----- Orlo Karsten
Vell Leaders - - - - Ralph Parks and DeMaris Ray
Song Leaders - - - Richard McKibben and Gretchen Boese
CLASS MOTTO: - - "We will find a path or make one."
COLORS: Blue and Silv'er FLOWER: Blush Rose
Pioneers of '41
lntently bent upon completion of a task,
Four years We've spent,
Four years of griefs and joys with
Girls and boys,
The faculty has lent-
Four years that We might grow more strong
And better learn the principles of right and wrong,
That's Where the time has gone.
But now we're through the high school days,
And life presents a different phase
In which we've got a dozen wars to fight.
We won't win today, nor will we win tonight,
But if we strive with all our might
The battle's certain to turn out right.
A Daniel Boone we each must be,
For we're the pioneers today, you see.
Let's call ourselves the pioneers-the Pioneers of '41,
And We, like all the other pioneers have done,
"Will find a path or make one!"
20, 9:00 A. M. ---------f Senior Picnic
20, 2:00 P. M. ---------- Senior Assembly
Iunior High School Auditorium '
23, 7:30 P. M. - - Band Concert and Crowning of Senior Queen
31, 6:30 P. M. - ----- - Senior Banquet
8:00 P. M. -------- Baccalaureate Services
Maytag Park CAt First Methodist Church in case ot inclement weatherj
8:00 P. M. ---------- Senior Program
Iunior High Auditorium-Open to the public and the school
8:00 P. M. --------- . Graduation Exercises
Maytag Park CAt Y.M.C.A. in case ol inclement weatherl
6:30 P. M. ---------- Alumni Banquet
First Methodist Church
u 'Q c
J, T, ,
Norman Atwood Donald Barton
lames Avitt A Bettie Bennett
Mary Backus Phyllis Bentley Wice Presl
Wilma Bagnall William Bergman
Mary lean Baker Iune Berkenbosch
Roger Baldwin Martha Beukema
Ruth Banks Betty Bixby
Roger Barrett Norma lean Bowen
Mory leon Doy
Loreno De Com ll
Roe Ellen Froncis
Merry Ann Golusko
Betty Raye Hummel
E y X E
Verle Kooistra lack Lorton Raymond Martinez
Eugene Koppin Evelyn Loveridge Rornayne Martz
Harold Kreager LeRoy McCall CPresidentJ Helen Mason
Harold Kurnm Betty McDaniel Loretta Masters
Everett Lane Iames McDermott Virginia Mateer
Nondas Lewis lohn McMasters Robert Matheny
Richard Lewison Edward McMurray Gerald May
Nicholas Leydens Inez McNeese Mildred Mencke
1 JN '
' l' tx
Mary Beth Mills
Benito Mireles Don Nelson
Mozelle Moore CTreasurerJ Fred Nelson
Gale Morelock. Leroy Nelson
Dwight Morgan Wilfred Nelson
W' alter Northcott
Paul Paschal CSecretaryJ
Polly Peck Bettie Richards William Schlotteldt
Thomas Perry Darlene Ritchey Cno picturej Nora Schumann
Max Perryman Robert Richey Norma Schumann
june Peters Donald Rider Verle Schwartz
Lila Peters Marthajune Rigdon lack Senter
john Peterson Marjorie Riley Eldred Sheeler
Carolyn Pink Robert Riley Leslie Shelley
Georgia Postma Clifford Rinehart Barbara Shield
Marguerite Powell Edward Rivers Budde Singer
Alice Pyle Marjorie Robbins Arthur Slegh
Charles Queen Phyllis Rollstin Louise Smith
Harold Quick Charles Rood Marjorie Smith
Pearl Rabourn Paul Rose Lois Spain
Marjorie Raymie Beverly Roush Robert Spain
Emagene Reid Thomas Ryder Homer Spalink
Sylvia Rethmeier jean Scarbrough Dixie Spillers
I ge 37
Rosie Staikos Bruce Tratchel Vivian Warner
Ivor Stanley Hope Trent Pauline Warrick
Barbara Starrett Fred Upton Lloyd Wheeler
Robert Stevenson Ralph Van Der Kamp Gene White
lack Stickney Blanche Van Drimmelen Harriet Wicks
Frederick Stines Frances Van Dyke Natalia Williams
Patricia Stow Betty Van Fleet Eloise Wilson
Helen Stroink Franklin Ver Heul Warren Wolfe
Ruth Stroink William Vermillion Patricia Wood
Jean Swihort Betty Lou Ver Steeg Vernal Woodcock
Dorothy Talsma Robert Versteegh Dave Woodrow
Nadine Taylor Donna Veverka Lucille Woods
William Taylor Ianet Waddell Marion Worrnley
Carroll Thompson Marie Walther William Wyss
Thomas Thorson Iohn Warburton Naomi Zickel
Billie Townsend Bernadine Warner
1 . as
Tenth Grade Boys
Row 7-Beatty, Wessel, Burnborn, Thornton, Kumm, Hammerly, Moore, Rivers, Kling
Lanphier, Lloyd, Griffin, Lorenzen, Craig, Mogren, Wert.
Row 64Mcllrath, Cannon, Dougherty, Schroyer, Russell, Keith, E. Birkenholtz, Schwartz
Harry, Smith, Bruce, Switzer, Ettelson, Iohnson, Riley.
Row 5-Schafer, McClelland, A. Huff, Beitel, Macy, Schermerhorn, Avitt, Hart, Billingsley
Paul, Canine, Townsend, Huckleberry, Largent, Harger, Duckstein.
Row 4-Maize, Hartley, Stoulil, Morris, Rucker, Postma, Hennings, Hoen, W. Hutt, Ward,
Mclieever, Vasquez, Richmond, Ellenwood, B. Snook, Hartley.
Row 3-Roberts, I. Snook, Swank, Toye, Duane Lathe, M. Postma, Darrell Lothe, Cooper,
Brantner, Weaver, Martin, T. limenez, Rusk, DeMeyer, Loupee, F. Birkenholtz. -
Row 2-Myers, Priaulx, R. Iirnenez, l. Snack, Hummel, Miles, Reed, Cammack, Carnahan
Denniston, Mireles, Leydens, Albee, Trout, Frahrn.
Row l-Anspach, Beitel, Gettleson, Weeks, Myers, Shadley, Richards, D. Snook, Kautz,
Baldwin, Conn, Iackson, Gillaspie, Cox, Hollmaster, Scarbrough.
Tenth Grade Girls
Row 7-Culbertson, Peters, Simpson, French, Harness, Van Earen, Weimer, Nelson
Richmond, less, Hickman, Noe, Dickinson, Koger, Dirlam, Rinehart, H. Anderson
Row 6eCooper, Heiden, Short, Fryer, Trevethan, M, Wright, B. Wyatt, Patterson, Sparks
Bell, Gullett, De Hamer, Simons, Ritter, Morrison.
Row 5---Romans, Wessel, Hudson, Gilford, Talbot, Paul, Smith, Shrum, Peery, llouze
Srnoley, Dodd, McClaren, Kolfschoten, Bovenkamp.
Row 4-'Williams, Blair, Mead, Atwood, Munger, Miller, Robinson, Wilsterman, Witmer
Olson, McCord, Ponder, Mahl, Corley, Bowen,
Row 3fButin, Peterson, Finch, Young, Travis, Zeng, Marshall, McFadden, Synliorst
Crouse, Land, Scarbrough, Beukema, Lawton.
Row 2-Decker, Thompson, Wilson, Greene, Schroyer, Stokes, Hopson, Kirlin, Schippers
lesnick, Lehman, A. Anderson, Wonders, Corbett, Woody, B. Pyle,
Row l-R, Wright, Mclntosh, Dickerson, Mclieaa, Albee, Grace, Gilmore, Iohnuon
Spencer, A. Wyatt, Whittaker, I. Pyle, Eckey, Spillers. '
Ninth Grade Boys
Row 7-Tyler, Nefstead, Ferguson, Weberman, Hubler, Provin, lrelan, Koppin, Kinser
Tabor, Rader, Ward, Fisher, Holloway, Trout, lones, Carson.
Row 6eHealey, Pink, Rusk, Masters, Bunse, Thompson, Stotts, Balbiani, Iones,iSpencer
Still, Kuehl, Robinson, Summers, less, LeGore.
Row 5-Young, lenkins, Wright, Cox, Eilert, lones, L. White, Brooke, Luther, Lothe, Noland
Paul, Rivers, Kleinendorst, Hewitt, E. Snook.
Row 4-Rood, Vespestad, Clark, Yeutsy, Angelo, B. Davis, Schnoor, D. White, Wolfe
Snodgrass, Sherrick, Foster, G. Lester, Wood, Langerak, Dickinson, Walker.
Row 3-Schermerhorn, Hallam, Priaulx, Scoville, Morgan, Elliott, Lightfoot, Klingaman
Lane, F. Snook, Grunhaupt, Heiden, May, Sloan.
Row 2-Carder, Stanley, Trapp, Stephenson, Kelly, Thorson, Beason, Van Drimmelen
Pherigo, DeBruyn, Iacobs, Toye, Oswalt, Griffin, McConeghey, D. Davis.
Row l-Brown, Arvidson, L. Lester, Iemison, Clemons, Berry, Hedman, Minster, Owens
Shepard, Adams, Dunitz, Hardenburg, Berkenbosch, Cowdery, Ginther, Ross.
Ninth Grade Girls
Row 7-Iames, Harness, Morgan, Gardner, Martin, VandeWeerd, Elie, Kling, Morelock
Oliver, Combs, Shannon, Moffitt, Muilenberg, Upton, Karreman.
Row 6-Alford, Hummel, Rinehart, Klopping, Monroe, Awtry, Sanders, Green, Vanness
Wilcox, Schmidt, Tratchel, R. Bennett, Iaennette, Garwick, Haifleigh.
Row 5-Parker, Piery, Spain, Smith, Wyatt, Stephenson, Morrow, McDermott, Williams
I. Firman, Hitchler, DePenning, Leydens, Flaugh, Berry.
Row 4-Gonzalez, Bickell, Kithcart, Lewellen, Gooding, Drumm, lanes, Kenyon, Ellis
Nichols, Minear, Barnhouse, Poellet, M. Bennett.
Row 3-lllingworth, Corbett, Selbher, Trusler, D. Firman, Allen, Bunse, Finch, VanDerKamp
Shultice, Iohnson, Schermerhorn, A, Walker, Barcus.
Row 2-Mortice, Doland, Reeder, Farland, Dennison, Bagnall, Alger, Bowie, Jackson
Lattirner, Hulse, H. Walker, Lulkin, Darr.
Row l-Anderson, Butler, Stonehocker, Wolfe, Toedt, Kingery, Schaumburg, Lewellyn
Collins, Norman, Hill, Damman, Marsh, Mireles, Meyer.
Row 9-R. Kane, Hardenbrook, Cheyne, Cooper, Wheeler, McKeever, Snook, larnagin,
Carpenter, Stickler, Bell, Butler, Scoville, Sparks, Wiklund, Southern, Marilyn Mer-
ritt, Holmes, Henning, Reynolds.
Row 8-Clemens, Stanford, Woodcock, D. Urias, Hooley, Hood, Holloway, Knote, Eldred,
Durbin, Alford, Bruce, F. Mulbrook, McCumber, McNair, Reams, Marshall, Bunker.
Row 7-Soderblorn, Tyler, Bush, Robert White, Cobbs, A. Wilson, Leydens, O. Richmond,
Hart, H, Richmond, Lewis, Riley, Toedt, Masters, Dunaway, B. Binegar, B. Townsend,
Pherigo, lim Heaverlo.
Row 6eFord, Green, Rider, Wicks, Flake, Eden, Frick, Bennett, Hale, Gilmore, Creed,
Emery, lohn Heaverlo, Cox, Carder, Banks, Nicholson, Longren, Paul.
Row 5-Gorman, D. Mulbrook, Malson, Hamer, Mireles, Layton, Woody, Young, Iaen-
nette, Woodruff, Main, Pane, B. Iohnson, Stouder, Cameron, Robinson, McPherren,
Row 4-Gardner, Blom, Gettleson, Morrison, Crouse, Dow, Dunn, Carrier, Griebeling,
Shippy, I. Kane, Trotter, O. Hoffmaster, N. Wilson, V, Townsend, Davis, L. Smith,
Miller, Hamill, Dimon, E. Binegar,
Row 3-Lloyd, Iohns, Molleck, Denniston, Peterson, D. Williams, Grant, Versteegh,
Thomas, Fortner, Cline, Iackson, C. Alloway, McVay, Bowie, Kent, Rappel, Robert
Row 2-Sabin, Meyer, Galvan, M. Binegar, Pyle, I. Williams, McGritf, Harbour, Harmon,
Eckey, Mary Merritt, Hull, Klingaman, M. Urias, Roberts, Van Arkel, Trent, M. Hotf-
rnaster, Barton, Angelo, Waddell.
Row l-Crook, Ringgenberg, Sherman, I. Iohnson, Kumm, Dixon, Nelson, Richards, L,
Smith, D. Alloway, Lust, Brown, Sterling, M. Smith, Glson, Roush, 1. Urias, Donahue,
Row 8-Blacker, Terris, Leona Bixby, Toye, Gardner, Romer, Morelock, Phillips, B. Spencer
Thompson, DeHamer, Oliphant, Carley, Vanderward, K. Martin, Kuhn, McCarl
Postma, Osten, Harper, I. Martin, Doty.
Row 7-Backus, I. Santen, Reynolds, Meadows, Mireles, Dickerson, Williams, Umbarger,
Tripp, McCormack, McDermott, Dickinson, White, Lenora Bixby, Lewis, Norman, Trout
Willits, Morrison, Neal, O'Roake, Moon.
Row 6-Crenshaw, Oswalt, Wood, Bedell, Pinegar, Larson, Callison, Dougall, Knight,
Barnhouse, Baxter, E. Adams, Shields, Koppin, M. Spencer, Tiedje, Stanton, Moss,
Dirlam, Myers, Dodd, I. Barton.
Bow 5-Holmes, Harper, Locke, Ross, Synhorst, Trease, Hummel, Bishop, Comstock,
Lester, Fahrney, Clement, Stevens, Pritchard, Haynes, M. Santen, Wilcox, Lucille
Slaterf L. Burnham, Louise Slater, S. Adams, Starrett, Meng.
Row 4-Davis, Billingsley, Van Dyke, M. Burnham, Raridon, Caylor, Rojohn, Rollstin,
Barcus, V. Spencer, Beams, Lust, Harness, Gorrell, McFarland, Kingery, Farland,
Gonzalez, R. Kane, Van Baale, Sauntry,
Row 3-Berg, Wilson, Neale, Sutton, Blair, Rinehart, Stephenson, Hart, Heath, McCumber,
Hobbs, Brady, Rederus, Walther, Fisher, Hannagan, Bozarth, Summers, Drake, Clark,
Row Z--Lloyd, Mary Iensen, Iacobs, Margaret Iensen, L, Barton, Mclieag, Molleck
Phipps, Kleinendorst, Douglas, Wyatt, E, Kane, McVay, Davis, Deere, Simmons, Smith
Campbell, Thomas, Hill, Gillaspie, Gearhart, Mahl.
Row leComstock, B. Snook, Stewart, Patrick, Minster, Niebur, Babcock, Ft. Snook, Sheeler
Gomez, Stotts, Leydens, Greene, Ferguson, Bowen, Binegar, Calvin, Anthony, Creech
Instead of flying kites and
jumping ropes, as we did then,
we attend a banquet or the
prom in our tormals, and
nothing less than the family car
can solve the transportation
S1te1Cl1f:4 by lane? W-,adalcll
I off' fl
ff , ,
lr 0 ' 9 0 ' I
Q I O
0 . f Q r . , Q " 0 I,
' Af L
Karsten, Hennings, Cammack, Toedt, Dickinson, Bell.
Besides tlie home tournament, December
6-7, the team participated in contests at Mt,
Pleasant, East and West Waterloo, Cedar
Rapids, Coe College, Cedar Falls CBrindleyD,
Muscatine, and Drake.
The group was outstanding this year lor
both individual and team honors. Orlo Kar-
sten was topfranking speaker at West Was
terloo where all tour members ol the first
teams won "superior" ratings.
At the Coe tournament, Orlo Karsten tied
tor first place boy speaker, and Harriet
l-lennings and Norman 'lloedt were given
"superior" ratings. Newton received a cerf
tilicate tor being one of the six outstanding
schools at the tournament.
Orlo Karsten was again a superior
speaker at the Brindley cup tournament in
Cedar Falls, for which he was awarded a
tour year scholarship to lowa State Teache
its a fitting climax to its season, the team
carried oti highest honors at the Drake-
lvlcffaliill tournament. Here the team was
presented with a gold trophy. Robert Bell,
Norman Toedt, and l-larriet Hennings were
also each given a titty per cent scholarship
to Drake tor the lreshman year.
Back: 'Stanley Wood, 'Karsten 'Dickinson 'Cammack, Nefstead, 'Moftitt, 'Williams
First: McCall, Mr. Wick, 'Hennings, Widmer, 'Bell, iToedt, Tyler.
'Members ol Forensic League.
Back: Ringgenberg, Rabourn, Peterson.
Middle: Van Drimmelen, Pink, Cramer, Iohnson.
First: Stow, Rigdon, Hennings.
Delta Mu Delta
The purpose of Delta Mu Delta is to in-
spire enthusiasm for scholastic ability, lead-
ership, character, and to stimulate a desire
to render service. Five per cent of the class
is chosen on scholastic ability alone in the
junior year. ln the senior year another ten
per cent is chosen on scholastic ability,
leadership, character, and service to the
The four highest in scholastic rating are
automatically elected officers. This year's
officers are Harold Tillson, president, Marie
Myers, vice president, Orlo Karsten, secre-
tary, and Laura Moffitt, treasurer.
"Because the Delta Mu Delta is a national
honorary society, everyone should want to
become a member and should try his best
to do so. lt means a great deal to be
chosen as a member, and it is a very dis-
tinctive honor."AfMarie Myers.
Top: Scott, Moffitt, Turley, Coder, Harnmerly, Myers, Thompson, Finley.
Third: Irwin, Weldon, Bolton, Guthrie, Boese, Iontz, Kennedy,
Second: Iackson, Adams, D, Snook, Hendricks, Talbot, Berg, Finch, Bell,
First: Karsten, Tillson, McConeghey, Toedt, Gallagher, Barquist, Larnmers.
Not in picture: Herwehe, Deutsch, Hankins.
Back: Clemens, Pink, D. Myers, Carson, jones, Young, Rusk, Morgan, Wormley.
Fourth: White, Lothe, Hardenberg, Luther, Birkenholz, Grunhaupt, Rusk, Snook, Slegh.
Third: Matheny, Loupee, Kling, Lorenzen, Wyss, Rodgers, G. Meyer, Breckenridge, Phares.
Second: Duane Lothe, Hatfield, Darrell Lothe, Hammerly, Hummel, Moore, Birkenholtz,
Baty, Lanphier, Parks,
First: Hull, Henderson, Toeclt, Hans, Deutsch, Carson, Koger, Kreager.
Future Farmers of America
The Future Farmers ot America is a na-
tional organization that attords an excellent
opportunity tor vocational agriculture stu-
dents to learn the fundamental principles
ol group leadership.
The achievement ot individual leadership
was carried out by the dairy judging team:
Norman Toedt, Eldon Hans, and George
Carson. Because of the intantile paralysis
quarantine, the members were unable to
participate in the competition at the Water-
loo Dairy Congress. At the lndianola dis-
trict convention, a parliamentary procedure
team received an 'lexcellentu rating. Nor-
man Toedt and Carol Birkenholtz received
"superior" in extemporaneous and public
. .Eldon Hans
speaking, respectively. They also received
"superior" in those divisions at the state
The members ol the agriculture classes
participated, May 8-9, in the annual F.F.A.
state convention and achievement contest
at lowa State College during Veishea,
One ot the outstanding cooperative ac-
tivities was a hybrid corn test plot. The
Swine Breeders and Sheep Breeders' Asso-
ciation, subsidiaries ot the FPA., carried
on projects of community control of disease.
The members ot the organization have
approximately SIUDOU invested in projects,
stated their adviser, Mr. Hull.
NNN W i
V-it 'x '
lllfif , E Ag
' O' x
ft: LQ: y-14
Mx N ,. 1
Back: Clement, Zigeler, Klein, Smith, Barnett, Henneman, Morrissey, Rethmeier, Baker.
Second: Mrs. Palmer, Eden, Parmer, Snook, V. Gifford, Beukema, Woods, Baty, Clause,
Front: Garwick, Veverka, Meyer, A. Gifford, Myers, Schwarz, Paul, Mencke, Berkenbosch.
Children: Ierry Trout, Merna Myers.
Not in picture: Hans, Koksma.
Future Teachers of America
Catherine Zigeler.. .. ..
President. . ..
Vice President. . ,,,, Shirley Hans ,,,...,,,,,,.,. ..
Secretary-Treasurer Rosemary Clause
Iunior Secretary... ..
Senior Secretary. ,,,,.. .
Mildred Menckev.. .. .
Helen Barnett .,,, .
Mary lean Baker
. .Valeta Gifford
The normal training club joined the
Future Teachers Association, a national
organization, this year. lt is now called
"Emerson Hough Chapter of the PTA." The
Chapter received a national charterg each
year after paying dues it will receive an
additional gold seal. Also, each year the
Chapter receives one hundred Personal
Growth Leaflets, each on a different subject
such as "How to Secure a Teaching Posi-
tion," or "Personality"
Some of the projects are: telling stories
for "story hour" at the public library, visit-
ing the weather bureau station here in
town, giving a marionette show at the
Several attended the first state-wide
meeting of all normal training clubs and
FTA. chapters in Des Moines, December
14, at the State House in the chamber of
the House of Representatives.
The chapter meets every third Week. Pro-
grams deal with such things as courtesies,
study units the girls have worked out, pic-
ture studies, and problems that might con-
front a rural teacher.
The seniors spent their spring vacation
doing practice teaching in rural schools.
During some of the normal training meet-
ings the girls read to small children. At
one of these meetings they gave an arith-
Contemporary Affairs Club
First Semester Second Semester
President .,A,.,,A,,Y,V,,,..,... .. ,,,,,, Orlo Karsten.. . .,,, . .,..,, Norman Toedt
Vice President .....,A,,.,-,,, ,,,. . Rose Scott ..t,,,,,,,, . .. Edna Herbst
Secretary-Treasurer.. ,,,,, . .lane Bolton. . Patty Stow
The purpose of the club is to promote a
fuller understanding ot contemporary af-
fairs and their effect on the youth of today.
The club does not attempt to reach a
conclusion concerning all the problems it
studies, but, rather, it attempts to under-
stand and appreciate all the issues these
To be eligible for membership, one must
be a junior or a senior with at least a C
average in all subjects. Dues were used
this year to purchase material for Pan-
American Day and subscriptions to "For-
eign Policy Reports" and "Current History."
There were three adult speakers this year,
two reviewed books of interest in current
events. Mrs. A. M. Miller reviewed "The
Menacing Sun" by Mona Gardner, Mrs.
Neal Hammer, "Yesterday" by Stewart
Cloute. E. O. Korf spoke on "Americas For-
Topics for discussion during first semester
were, on the whole, foreign problems, while
most topics used in second semester were
ot domestic affairs. The group stresses stu-
dent participation. Every member, at one
time or another, contributes to the program.
On April 14, the club observed Pan-Amer-
ican Day. The annual May picnic con-
cluded the activities forthe year. Last fall,
in celebration of the third anniversary of
the club, Gretchen Boese presented a birth-
Top: Van Drimmelen, Molfitt, Perrymon, Bell, Peterson, Myers, Zigeler.
Third: Cramer, Pink, Daly, Iohnson, Coder, Berg, Mikulasek.
Second: Bentley, Van Dyke, Herwehe, Warburton, McCall, Rigdon, Hennings.
First: Mr. Gullette, Deutsch, Scott, Stow, Toedt, Herbst, Karsten, Lammers, Carnahan.
Not in picture: Widmer, Ringgenberg, Smith, Hans, Erlandson, Barquist, Boese, Bolton, Iontz.
First Semester Second Semester
President. . .. ,,,, Forest Iackson. .. . ........Forest Iackson
Vice President. . .. . .Tom Ryder ,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,, E u gene Iones
Secretary-Treasurer . .Betty Dodd.. .. ..Mardell Wright
Student Congress met regularly each
Tuesday morning at eight o'clock.
lt had supervision ot pep meetings, vari-
ous members had charge of the entertain-
ment and tried to include as many different
students as possible. Members assisted at
school programs, sold booster stickers, meg-
aphones, and tickets lor the games. For
one ot the games they used the slogan "buy
a ticket or sell a ticket" which proved an
aid in selling tickets. They also helped prO-
mote the debate tournament,
Since there had been some difficulty' in
getting commissioners to report tor duty
second semester, Congress decided that the
commissioners that are to be on duty in the
halls will be volunteers from the group se-
lected in various classes.
Problems for discussion this year were
mixers, special entertainment for the games,
urging students to keep their lockers locked,
ways and means of raising activity funds,
and assembly programs.
Mr. Lynn suggested that they organize
an award board, composed ot faculty and
students, to make the tinal decisions on who
shall receive school awards. A composite
rating of all students eligible tor awards
would be made before declaring those
worthy ot receiving an "N".
Backi Billingsley, N. Taylor, B. Taylor, Mr. Lynn, Russell, Simpson, Maize.
Third: Schwarz, Gifford, L. Talbot, Bolton, Talsma, Bunz, Woodrow, Lane.
Secondi Hummel, Wilson, Dirlam, Christen, Peck, Hankins, Graham, Pyle.
First: I. Iohnson, Ackelson, Wright, Ryder, lackson, Dodd, Iones, Barton, Lorton.
Back: Clingman, Barton, Elliott, Ward, Wehrman, Van Drimmelen, Paul, Layton.
Fourth: Tyler, Denniston, McConeghey, Wylie, Haynes, Mr. Boyle, Bagnall, Anspach,
Third: Patrick, Snook, T. Smith, Miller, Bennett, Hamill, Lester, Billingsley, Urias, Sherman.
Second: Eckey, L. Smith, Griebeling, Carrier, Morrison, Saunders, Combs, Cannon.
Front: Hubler, Shannon, Provin, Moffitt, Rusk, Nelson, Billingsley, B. Kling.
Not in picture: W. Kling.
President.. . . Margaret Moffitt. . .
Vice President . .Kirk Billingsley .
Secretary. . . Bert McConeghey ,... ..
Treasurer . . lim Tyler . . . ..
Traffic, , .,,,, .. . .Keith Wenrman .
Locker Key ,,,, ,...,,,,,, ,,,........ .... . V i Ctoria Eckey. . .
Program and Assemblies.. Barbara Combs
Sanitation. .......... . .. ..... Wilma Klmg. . .
Lost and Found. ..
Bulletin Board ....
Finance .. ..
. .Gretchen Miller .
. . Beverly Haynes.. ..
Martha Morrison .....
. . George Rusk
.Martha Ann Morrison
. . Iohn Billingsley
.. .. Dean Ward
Mary Io Griebeling
Sara Anne Hamill
.. Ice Burton
Every Monday morning at lltl.5, Student
Council, the governing body of Iunior High,
meets to discuss and promote any business.
The president presides over these meetings,
but in case of absence the vice president
One of the most outstanding factors that
contributes to the success of any school is
cooperationg of this, the president reports,
Iunior High School students have a auan-
This year Student Council promoted the
idea of afternoon dances. These occurred
at 3:00 each Friday. Ninth graders attended.
Student Council also conducted an election
to determine who was to be Queen of the
Track. The candidates were Margaret Mof-
fitt, Martha Shannon, Beverly Sanders, Bar-
bara Combs, and the Winner, Willadean
Lewellen. She reigned over the second an-
nual Newton lunior High School invitational
track meet, held at Emerson Hough field on
At Christmas time the members decorated
the huge Christmas tree which stood in the
hall of lunior High.
A new committee was formed this last
semester known as the Welfare Committee.
Topi Miss Roggensack, Denniston, Moore, Toedt, Morris, K. Davis, Miles, Rader, Cox, Phares.
Third: Mills, Kennedy, Bagnall, M. Adams, Wicks, Van Dyke, Reed, Daly, Eaton, Felton, D. Talbot, Berg,
Christen, White, Boese, McNeese, Brantner, Wood, Walther, Probasco, Mikulasek, Trent.
Second: Iacobs, Ernmert, D. Adams, Osten, Roberts, Kooistra, Carson, Iohnson, Parks, McCall, Kleinendorst,
Mcliibben, Widmer, White, Schwarz, Cammack.
First: Finley, Durant, Iordan, Carey, Finch, L. Talbot, I-Iammerly, Gunsaulus, Lathen, Bissett, Gray, Galuska.
Mixed Chorus started the musical sec-
tion oft by singing for a community meet.
Part ot the group attended the North
Central Music Educators' Conference in Des
Moines, March I6-I9. The group attended
the Iowa City festival, May l-3, where they
had the honor of working wtih Doctor
Thompson Stone ot Boston.
Instead ol the annual Christmas program,
which had to be cancelled, a Christmas
Assembly was given by the Girls' Glee
The Girls' Glee Club sang for the Girl
Reserve Vesper Service, While the Boys'
Glee Club sang lor the Baccalaureate ser-
FIRST GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Top: Daly, McNeese, Reed, Brantner, Mateer, Weimer, Hummel, Iordan, Dray, Raymie, Gray, Durant, Mahl,
Downing, Kolfschoten, Brain, Rigdon, Marie VValther, Bentley, Miss Roggensack.
Second: Aldridge, Wicks, Williams, Bagnall, Van Dyke, Trotter, Carey, Finch, Bennett, D. Adams, Merlin
Walther, Probasco, Wood, Christen, Mikulasek, Trent,
Seated: I-Ierbst, M. Adams, Hart, Smith, Iohnson, Mills, Gardner, Finley, Berkenbosch, Warner, Birkenholtz,
Bussey, I-lumes, Shields, Eden.
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
Back: White, Denniston, Widmer, Miles, Davis, McCall, Morris, Toedt, Moore, Brooks, Carson, Koger, Osten,
Kooistra, Phares, Roberts, Cox, Miss Roggensack.
Front: Erlandson, Schwartz, F. Birkenholtz, Albee, Rusk, E. Rivers, Rader, less, Kleinendorst, Russell, Mcliibf
ben, C. Rivers, Parks, Pink, Cammack, Cooper, Beitel.
The entire musical group gave a concert
tor the grade schools and high school
There were many students who ranked
high in tests. Among those Were Gretchen
Boese, Patricia Wood, Merlin Walther, and
Richard McKibben, who have all been state
District winners are Melba Weimer, Dar-
lene White, Mary Beth Mills, and George
Carson. Darlene White received a division
one rating in the state contest.
Other outstanding senior soloists are Con-
nie Carey, Nella Brantner, and Mary lean
To wind up the music season, a spring
concert was given in which the Boys' and
the Girls' Glee Clubs participated.
SECOND GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Top: Robbins, Daniels, Van Fleet, DeCamp, Baker, Masters, Davis, Pyle.
Fourth: Evans, le-tte, Spain, L, Staikos, Bixby, Garwick, Beukema, lones.
Third: Brooks, Creed, Peters, Farland, Roush, Fleming, R. Stroink, Morrissey, Woods.
Second: Rethmeier, Parks, Anthony, Day, Karreman, less, Dennis, H. Stroink, Mencke.
First: Bricker, Swihart, Wilson, Coker, lones, R. Staikos, Harrington, Hall.
Standing: Lloyd, Cramer, Rogers, Cook, Walker, Patrick, LeGore, Lawton, Mr. Henry, Palmer.
Fourth: Kinser, Hans, Wilson, Hennings, McCord, I. Avitt, Lewison.
Third: Rusk, Townsend, Bowen, Hofimaster, Thompson, lrelan, Slings, Hardenbrook, Erlandson, Baldwin,
Conn, Ellis, McKeag, Eckey, R. Avitt, Bollhoefer, Martz, Kennedy, Lane.
Second: Toye, Yeutsy, Hughes, Woodcock, Carrier, D. Kirlen, Awtry, A. Masters, Warwick, Clark, Simons,
Sherrick, Mcliibben, Snook, Galuska.
First: Dennis, Mason, Decker, Taylor, Eden, Decker, Rollstin, Irwin.
Vice President. ..
Many won "superior" ratings at the Pre-
State Music Contest at Pella, April 5. Celia
Eckey in baritone horn, Helen McCord,
trombone, Henry Slings, cornet, and Lois
Kennedy, saxophone, Helen Cramer, piano.
M. I. Walker and Richard Lewison played
at the national contest.
Helen Mason and M. I. Walker were also
members of the All-State Band.
At its annual concert, played April 30,
the band featured numbers by American
Flutes: Phyllis Rollstin, Anita Irwin, Betty
Decker, Bette Eden. Oboe: Robert Taylor.
Bassoon: Esther Simons.
Clarinet: Helen Mason, Bob Dennis, Noel
Decker, Leslie Toye, Vernal Woodcock,
Doyle Yeutsy, Bonnie Hughes, Carol Brooks,
Roger Townsend, Helen Carrier, Carol Kir-
.. . .Robert Dennis
. Mary Ann Galuska
. . Bob Rogers
. ....... George Conn
. Mr. Robert Henry
lin, Reva Awtry, Norma lean Bowen, Ruth
Hottmaster, Robert lrelan, Ford Thompson.
Alto clarinet: Mary Ann Galuska, Dale
Snook. Bass clarinet: Richard McKibben,
Saxophones: Lois Kennedy, Everett Lane,
Rornayne Martz, Dale Bollhoefer. Cornets:
Henry Slings, Dan Hardenbrook, Robert Er-
landson, Billy Baldwin, George Conn, Eve-
lyn Ellis. French horn: Pauline Warrick,
Albert Masters, Bill Clark. Baritones: Celia
Eckey, Elaine McKeag, Russell Avitt. Trom-
bone: Dick Lewison, lames Avitt, Helen Mc-
Cord, Carl Hennings, Milford Wilson, Don
Kinser, Eldon Hans.
Bass horn: M. I. Walker, Clark LeGore,
Edward Patrick. String bass: Freda Lawton.
Tympani: Betty Ponder. Bass drum: Helen
Cramer. Snare drums: Robert Cook, Bob
Rogers. Cymbals: Edward Lloyd.
Standing: Townsend, Lawton, Cramer, Mr. Burton.
Fourth: Walker, Masters, Warwick, Avitt, Lewison.
Third: Anspach, Wilson, Simons, Mason, Decker, Taylor, Rollstin, Irwin, Erlandson, Hardenbrook, Slings,
Second: Eckey, Palmer, Olsen, Weeks, Sherrick, Shadley.
First: Harnmerly, Starrett, Land, Weimer, Masters, Maize, Snodgrass.
President... .. .
Vice President.. .
Librarian. . . .
ln the course of the year the orchestra
played several concerts tor grade schools,
junior high, and senior high.
Several members attended the Pre-State
Music Contest, April 5, at Pella. Those win-
ning "superior" ratings are: violin, Miriam
Hammerlyg cello, Vivian Land: bass Viol,
Freda Lawtong and student conducting,
Henry Slings. The string trio which Won a
"superior" rating consists of Alan Anspach,
violin: Vivian Land, cello, and Betty Ponder,
Those attending the National Music Con-
test were M. I. Walker, tuba, Dick Lewison,
trombone, and Helen Cramer, their accom-
There were four student conductors:
Miriam Hammerly, Henry Slings, M. I.
Walker, and Helen Mason, who studied un-
.. Miriam Hammerly
.. . Henry Slings
M. I. Walker
der Mr. Burton, and participated in pro-
grams throughout the year.
Those playing in the violin section are
Miriam Harnrnerly, Alan Anspach, Betty
Ponder, Celia Eckey, Barbara Starrett,
Duane Olson, Milford Wilson, Betty Lou
Pyle, Betty Marshall, Leonard Shadley, Wil-
liam Weeks, Maurice Snodgrass, Oliver
Maize, lrwin Sherrick.
Viola: Loretta Masters. Cello: Vivian Land,
Melba Weimer. Bass viol: Freda Lawton,
Billie Townsend. Flutes: Anita lrwin, Phyllis
Rollstin. Clarinet: Helen Mason, Noel Deck-
er. Oboe: Robert Taylor. Bassoon: Esther
Simons. Cornet: Henry Slings, Dan Harden-
brook, Robert Erlandson. Trombone: Rich-
ard Lewison, Iames Avitt. French horn:
Pauline Warrick, Albert Masters, Tuba: M. I.
Walker. Typmani: Helen Cramer. Drums:
Home Ee. Club
E. Sni lit-rs
Nut in Init-ture:
l I ivkin an
Schni i ilt
This year's officers are: Dixie
Spillers, president, Eloise lohnson,
vice presidentg Margaret Daly, sec-
retary, Bobbie Crouse, treasurer.
Meetings are held on alternate
Tuesdays. Miss Petersen and Mrs.
Widmer are faculty advisers.
A Smorgasbord was held lanuary
23 for the teachers. The returns from
this were to be used for affiliating
with the national home economics
In order to help the Red Cross,
the girls made children's skirts,
which were a part of the "Bundles
for Britain" campaign. After one of
the sewing sessions, the girls had
a waffle supper.
Helping students find library ma-
terial is again the purpose of the
Library Staff. Miss Hill is the faculty
adviser, They meet after school the
first Monday of every month and
discuss problems which have oc'
curred in using the card files and
The staff is divided into those
who help at the desk and those
girls at the telephone. At the be-
ginning of the school year Arline
Huss was elected president and
Phyllis Bentley, secretary. After Ar-
line Huss moved, Anna Birkenholtz
headed the club.
The National Thespians organized
two years ago to give more recog-
nition to students who do excellent
work in connection with plays. Be-
cause there were only three eligible
for office, they drew from a hat. The
returns from the "election" were
Melba Weimer, president, Pauline
Warrick, vice presidentg and Robert
The new members are Phyllis
Bentley, Lula Staikos, Donald Poage,
Marie Myers, Glenna Smoley,
Charles Rood, and Robert Morris.
Miss Boslough took over the ad-
viser's post at mid-year when Miss
Munger left Newton High School.
"Iune Mad" described some ups
and downs in a girl's lite. The ac-
tion began when Penny's tPhyllis
Bentleyj Uncle Mervyn CHenry Spa-
linkl brought Rogert Van Fleck ilohn
Kellyl home from college. She aban-
doned "Chuck" Harris iDon Poagel
and tried to become "glamorous"
with a bright red formal, eye-black,
and junky jewelry.
The dress was purchased only to
be discovered by the inquisitive
Milly Lou Clune Synhorstl, who was
quieted with hush money from Dr.
Wood fFrank Haylerl. The night of
the party, given for Mervyn, Penny
appeared in the red formal to the
horror of Mrs. Wood tG1enna Smo-
leyl, the amusement of the guests,
and Penny's grief when she heard
Roger give the same "line" again
to lulie Harris fConnie Careyl.
Worked into the plot was the
case of "Chuck" and his glider. On
the night of the party "Chuck" took
off for Chalk Bluff to the knowledge
of only Elmer CDaryl Spencerl and
Penny. When they couldn't find
"Chuck," Penny suddenly remem-
bered that the boy next door
was a pretty nice fellow after all.
"Chuck" was found, however, and
Penny once again became the girl
she was before Roger came. lulie
also ignored Roger, who then de-
cided that the school teacher should
be given "proper attention", Mervyn
got his girl, lulie, and finally Mr.
Harris fMarion Pharesl who had a
profound dislike for gliders, sudden-
ly became interested.
Richard Early fl-Prank Milesl and
his wife Cffleanor Christenl, per-
suaded by their four children, took
a vacation cruise. This left Delphie,
the maid lNaomi Zickell, in charge
of the family, and Hope, the elder
daughter CDarlene Whitel, to issue
As soon as the parents leave,
things happen. Mary tL.ouise Bergl,
believing that she should have other
escorts than Randy Cunningham
lLouis Hendersonl, her childhood
playmate, met lack Milford CRex
Ionesl at a football dance. She be-
came so much interested in him
that school Work suffered and her
dates were a worry to Hope. Then
Delphie developed pneumonia and
was sent to the hospital. Bob fl:'rank
Haylerl and "Buzzf' Daly lBen Wid-
merl bought an old car and on the
first day ran into an expensive one
owned by Mrs. Forester fMarjorie
Summersl. They faced a charge of
driving without a licence and a
debt for damage.
Hope then called Sanford Welles
CCarol Birkenholtzl for aid which he
gladly gave. Mrs. Forester settled
for two hundred and fifty dollars.
Because Hope refused to borrow
money or draw on the bank ac-
count, the family had to live within
their depleted budget.
To top all this, Dick Clohn Kellyl
and lenny Malloy fGlenna Ioy
Smoleyl married, lenny lost her job,
and they came to the Early home for
an indefinite stay.
There were many problems to
solve, but they were all worked out
to the best advantage of the Whole
t Front I
XX I lim-r
l'n::1 lil llinlvr
Back: McFadden, Quick, Iackson, Iske, Butin, Rabourn, Graham, Priaulx.
Front: Morgan, Peterson, Harness, Drown, Snook, Anderson, Meyers.
Not in picture: l-layler.
Newtonia Yearbook .
Theme organization: Dorothy Snook, Lona Butin, Harold Quick.
Business: 'Kenneth Meyers, Rex lske, Raymond Morgan, Pearle Rabourn, Darlene Richey.
Sales: Gladyce Anderson, Lona Butin.
Seniors: Dorothy Drown, Bernieta Harness.
Underclasses: Iohn Peterson,
Faculty: Dorothy Snook.
Activities: Wilodene Graham, Lois Io McFadden.
Sports: Forest Iackson, Russell Priaulx.
Snapshots: Frank Hayler.
Calendar: Forest Iackson.
"-Year of experience.
The defense program afforded a novel
advertising stunt this year. At an amusing
assembly, students were "drafted". Those
Whose numbers were called Came to the
"Examiners 0ffice" and were questioned
as to Whether they were eligible for the
army. Only those who had signed up for
the yearbook were exempt.
Most students do not realize the Work and
the time it takes to prepare a yearbook. The
total cost is between 551200 and 331300, how-
ever, advertisers usually contribute about
5450. Sales and advertising pay for the
expense. The quarters that the juniors give
for their pictures do not quite cover the
photographers charge. The only free thing
connected With the yearbook is the glossy
picture of each senior that the photographer
gives the school.
ln organizing, the staff gets the general
idea of book production through a series
of talks by the adviser on finance, photo-
graphy, advertising, engraving, etc. "The
book must be a complete record in pictures
and prose of our school this year," stresses
Miss Blackburn. Then assignments for di-
vision Work are made. All divisions are
important. The book would be a total loss
Without a faithful sales department, for
example, taking care of money that is to
come in, that is in, that should be in, and
will be in-all of this is important. Classes,
sports, activities, and faculty are closely
connected: that is, copy must be collected,
names of officers and members must be
listed, and photographs must be taken. All
the material is assembled in a "dummy", a
rough replica of the yearbook that-is-to-be.
Other concerns are the theme and the ma-
terial of the cover, and the snapshot pages.
And an annual is not finished When the
staff is through With it: first it goes from the
photographer to the engraver's Where it re-
mains about a month, next it is sent to the
printer's Where another month passes before
it is sent to Des Moines for the cover to be
put on: this takes a Week.
Yearbooks are printed not only for the in-
formation given in them and what the class-
es have done during the year, but also so
the graduating classes will have something
by which to remember their high school
'-a year of cxpericnce.
'Vg Roger Baldwin: agricultural subjects, F.F.A., industrial subjects.
Iackie Finley: English, glee clubs, Latin, mixed chorus, headline editor.
Darlene Guthrie: English, commercial subjects, senior class, C.A.C., assignment editor,
'Vg Margaret Herrington: C25 Retail selling, office p'actice, congress, a play.
Hazel Rouze: CAC., social science, industrial subjects, health, normal training subjects, girls' physi-
cal educction, chemistry, physics, speech, a play, exchange editor.
Dorothy Snook: Sports column.
Ivor Stanley: Chemistry, physics, English, boys' physical education, social science, industrial subjects.
Marie Walther: Biology, social science, orchestra, band, a mixer, English, glee clubs, art.
Eloise Wilson: English, speech, geometry, penrnanship, prom, commercial subjects, assemblies, copy
Carol Brooks: Ill Commercial subjects, band, boys' physical education.
Bryant Denniston: ill Biology, orchestra.
Wilma Fleming: Glee club, French, English, 27, art, home economics, pep meetings, library, a mixer.
Aolese Gardner: Yearbook, GAA., commercial subjects, health, girls' physical education, English, a
Sylvia Rethmeier: Normal training subjects and club, social science.
Garnett Short: English, home economics, library, geometry.
Dixie Spillers: Debate, social science, speech, commercial subjects, French, English, congress.
Leslie Trout: C21 Consumer buying, industrial subjects, English.
Lila Peters: CZD Commercial subjects, social science.
Amateur journalists, through work on the
staff, learn about this profession and also
learn to read newspapers more apprecia-
tively, according to Miss Blackburn, adviser.
The purpose of the news page is to give
parents and townspeople a chance to see
in what the students are participating and
to show students what's going on in other
classes. The staff meets sixth periods, each
Tuesday and Thursday.
The staff challenged some of the students
who think they are witty to write an issue
of Cardinal Chirps and included other guest
writers from time to time. Again the staff
maintained a bulletin board at the north
end of the main hall. One of the unusual
editions was the one for April Fool's Day.
The main article concerned the "burning"
ot the high school. Others gave humorous
information or were turned upside down.
The senior editions, May 27, and May 6,
were other special numbers.
Darlene Guthrie, jacqueline Finley, Eloise
Wilson, Hazel Rouze, and Marie Walther re-
ceived N's at mid-year, having completed
three semesters, of staff work with a stand-
ard amount of inches,
jane Bolton received a Drake Creative
award for a feature, "Newton's Two-Way
Radio Takes Betty jean to Classes." A first
place entry, it was printed in the 1940
First: Baldwin, Finley, Guthrie, Rouze, Wilson, Trout, Brooks.
Back: Denniston, Short, Walther, Fleming, Gardner, Spillers, Rethmcier, Stanley.
Not in picture: Herrington.
Top: Miss Franklin, Irwin, Brain, Miss Douthart, Crook, Brantner, Simons, Miss Speake.
Second: lferbst, Daly, Myers, Carnahan, Dickinson, Ross, Gray, lohnson.
Front: Eckey, Moffitt, Roush, Wood.
Vice President .
Treasurer ,,,, .,,, . .. .. . .
lOB Representative . . .. .
Cabinet meets every Tuesday, sixth per-
iod, and it serves a two-fold purpose. The
business affairs of the organization are con-
sidered, and the girls become accustomed
to parliamentary procedure. After the meet-
ing is called to order by the president, roll
is checked, the minutes read, and bills al-
lowed. Devotions and committee reports
follow, and then come new and old busi-
All the affairs of Girl Reserves, such as
finance, programs, and social activities, are
taken care of by the cabinet group. The
committee heads work from the decisions of
This year Girl Reserves again provided
baskets for two needy families at Christmas
time. Both girls and boys in senior high
were asked to bring foodstuffs. A party
. Vera Brain
.. ..Ada Crook
. .... Edna Herbst
.. .Nella Brantner
. . .Barbara Shields
.Betty lean Carnahan
. Patricia Wood
.. .Melloa Gray
. Betty Dickinson
was also given for a group of underprivi-
Two outstanding social events of the year
were the Dad-Daughter party for which the
theme was "Conscription." Invitations were
given in tiny capsules, and about eighty
men were guests. The other was the Mother-
Daughter Banquet, which used the slogan,
"Follow the Fleet." Mrs. Roy Bradt used a
travelogue style in telling of her travels, and
many girls gave skits or musical numbers.
A vespers service, honoring the sixtieth
anniversary of Girl Reserves, was held at
the Congregational Church, May ll. Mrs.
Minnie Allen of Ames talked, and the tenth
and the first girls' glee clubs sang special
The annual farewell for the graduating
members was on May 23.
Friday Pads were the main feature of the
Girl Reserve program this year. One of the
projects was knitting. There, the girls could
learn to knit, however, if they could do so
already, they knitted sweaters which were
sent to Britain. Miss Strieby was the school
adviser, Mrs. Ferring, the city.
Another fad was sewing. Here the girls
let their imaginations run as they stitched de-
signs on mittens, made from woolen materials.
These were given to the welfare office. Miss
Podendorf and Mrs. Held supervised.
Another sewing group, aided by Miss Frank-
lin, was interested in making stuffed toys,
these were distributed to grade school children
at a Christmas party.
For second semester, the knitting group and
the two sewing divisions were combined.
Some of the girls chose to work in the shop.
Bookends, silverware drawers, and wooden
letters for scrapbooks were the accomplish-
ments of this group. Mrs. Palmer assisted first
semester, with Mr. Hansuld.
Photography was added to the list second
semester. This group met in the rooms used
by the Newton Camera Club and was super-
vised by Mrs. Hess lasper and Miss Podendorf.
Girls interested in x'beauty" and "personal-
ity" formed two clinics. Miss Eastburn, Mrs.
Bestor, and Mrs. E. C. Smith were the advisers.
First Aid was a fad during first semester.
Miss Douthart supervised, and out-of-school
speakers appeared. Girls interested in Com-
munity Hygiene joined Miss Campbell in
trips to the hospital, the city disposal, and the
The Banquet Fad group Worked with Miss
Petersen to make decorations, especially for
the Mother-Daughter Banquet and a senior
triangle pep party.
Girls who were athletic-minded participated
in swimming with Miss Saupe as instructor or
in bowling with Miss Mead as supervisor.
During first semester there was a large Intra-
mural Fad group. ln this the girls engaged in
a "round robin" of field ball and volley ball.
Then each triangle had a turn at a social
hour at the Y.W.C.A., while the other triangles
were giving a program in the auditorium. Pad
groups that were not busy were free to at-
Farland, lohnson, Hickman, Koger.
XVhite, Baker, Hart, Clouse.
Koksma, Bussey, Robinson, Schmidt, lacob
Brain, Bentley, Walther, Iohnson.
Masters, Germann, Kile, Brantner.
Then, we stood on the sidelines
at Emerson Hough Field and
Watched "cr big boy": today
some of us are that "big boy"
with the football.
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lim Gallagher is one of the Cards' gamest
linernen, always willing to do his part in
a game no matter how the situation looks.
His height enables him to grab passes
which his opponents can't reach. The sev-
enty yard drive against lndianola was the
most outstanding part of any game, ac-
cording to lim. lim said that Campbell
was the team's best opponent.
Les Gearhart plays a fast, furious game
of football. He has the pep to keep going
and pep up others on the team. Whether
Les is on a winning or losing team, his
loyalty still holds. The best all-around
team in Les' opinion is Osky because they
have both a good line and an excellent
Cliff Hummel is one ot the scrappiest play-
ers in the backfield. When he carries the
ball, as soon as he gets it, he ducks his
head and starts trudging through his op-
ponents as long as he can keep moving.
Although he is not very big, he is fast along
with being a hard runner.
Claude lohnson is among the leading
gainers in the backfield. "Boge's" drives
helped Newton a lot in the lndianola game.
His passes got the Cards within twelve
yards of the goal. His passes, which are
fast and low, are not so easy to intercept.
Ben Iones is about the biggest fellow on
the team, which accounts for his ability in
blocking. "Bud" showed his willingness to
play no matter how bad he felt in the
Knoxville game. He injured his arm but
kept right on playing. He says that Dowl-
ing was the best team Newton played. His
opinion of the season is, "Terrible, but I
Nicholas Leydens is plenty husky for his
size. His hard tackles jar the biggest of
players. "Bus" doesn't stop until he is flat
on the ground and can't move another inch.
His most exciting moment was when Allen
of lndianola ran ninety-seven yards for a
touchdown in the last ten seconds of the
game. A U
Walter McCracken is one person most
players don't want to meet. When "Walt's"
weight and muscle hit someone, he really
knows it. His size suits his position at
tackle very well. The most outstanding part
of any game, according to him, was the
last minute of play in the Knoxville game.
lim McDermott, although he isn't very
large, is right on hand when it comes to
holding the line. lim says the most thrilling
but discouraging part of a game was the
ninety-seven yard run by Allen in the ln-
Ed McMurray is a good all-around sport
when it comes to football, but that doesn't
mean he will not show plenty of scrap. His
job at center is a very responsible duty.
Ed says the best opponent he met this
season was Hill or Campbell, but the
trouble was he didn't get to meet them
Don Nelson, only a sophomore this sea-
son, plays very goodfootball for no more
experience than he has had. Don showed
plenty of enthusiasm in his tackles, especial-
ly in the lndianola game. lim Gallagher
says that Don is one of the best tackles he
has ever seen.
Walter Northcutt is one of Newton's best
ball carriers, although this is his first year
on the team. Strong legs give him power
to make gains. Ed McMurray thinks that
Walter did a good job of playing this sea-
son. Whenever he plunged through the
line, he was driving all the way. Walter
thinks the Cardinals' best opponents were
Paul Paschal puts all he has into a game.
Maybe this was the reason for his being
taken from the field more than his share.
He was injured in the Knoxville game and
taken from the field by the referees in the
Dowling game. He said Roe Campbell was
his best opponent this season. Paul said
that in all the games Newton played the
team tried very hard to win.
Bob Riley has loyalty and fighting spirit.
He has plenty of pep and courage for his
size. Bob is stocky but all muscle. When
he had a job to do, he tried whether he
thought he could do it or not. His shifty
feet help him do a good job of playing.
Clayton Ringgenberg doesn't talk much
during a game, but he keeps track of plays
and gets in there when he has a chance.
He is quick in dodging his opponents and
breaking up plays. Clayton described
Campbell of Osky as a low, hard runner
who went down five yards beyond where
he was hit.
Leslie Shelley, playing at end, wasn't
perfect at catching passes, but he did his
best. He hasn't had very much experience
in playing football. When "Les" made a
mistake, he hung his head for a few sec-
onds then buckled down and tried all the
harder next play.
Tom Thorson is a fast, hard--running ball
carrier, filling his position in backfield very
well. ln his first game of the season with
Knoxville, Tom showed his ability to run
by his end-sweeps for good gains. Tom
likes a fast and hard game of football.
Gallagher, McCracken, Jones, McMurray, Riley, Nelson, Gearhart.
The Cards lost the opener, 6 to O, to
Knoxville at Emerson Hough field, Septem-
ber 20. Paschal was the main ball carrier.
The Cardinals were within five yards of the
goal twice but didn't have the power to get
through the Knoxville line in the third quar-
ter, and the ball was brought back thef
other time. ln the first quarter both teams
were unable to score. Knoxville scored in
the second quarter with a five yard smash
by Voyce. Paschal ran thirty yards in the
fourth quarter for the longest run of the
infantile paralysis quarantine eliminated
the game with Albia.
The Grinnell game which was to be here
was forfeited. Grinnell officials offered to
play the game on Saturday, but Newton
officials refused and offered a forfeit which
The Dowling eleven defeated the Car-
dinals by a score of 6 to U, here, October
18. The Cards line held very well this
game. The Dowling score was made by
Toehr on a reverse play in the second
quarter. Paschal was taken from the field
by the referees in the second quarter. New-
ton's eleven threatened Dowling by getting
within twelve yards of their goal on a lohn-
son-to-Hummel pass late in the second
quarter. Northcutt gained
more yardage from scrim-
mage than any other ball
carrier, accounting for al-
most half of Newton's
total. Iones held his side
of the line stubbornly.
Nelson did a good job of
connecting on his tackles,
Oskaloosa's brilliant running upset the
Cards, 30 to 0, October 25 on their field.
The Cardinals came within twenty yards of
Oskaloosa's goal in the fourth quarter, for
the only Newton scoring threat. Osky's
laterals and reverse plays accounted for
their scores. Campbell of Osky scored early
in the first quarter by going through four
Newton tacklers. He also scored again in
the first quarter. Iones and Iohnson made
themselves known by breaking up several
of Oskaloosas plays, while Northcutt kept
plunging through for gains. Two more
scores were made by Osky in the second
quarter and another in the last.
The Cardinals lost to lndianola in the last
ten seconds of the game here, November 2,
by a score of 6 to U. Allen of lndianola in-
tercepted Dotson's pass on his own three
yard line and scarnpered ninety-seven
yards for the only score of the game. The
Cards gained two hundred thirty-nine yards
to lndianola's forty-six, but their chances
to win were prevented by fumbles and bad
passes. Iohnson was taken from the field
early in the game because of a leg injury,
and Dotson replaced him. Northcutt was
also taken from the game because of an
injured leg in the fourth quarter. Newton
didn't have any trouble keeping lndianola
from scoring except for the fairy-tale ending
of the ninety-seven yard run by Keith Allen.
Top: Lanphier, Rucker, Richards, Rader, Nelson, McMurray, McCracken, Thorson, Marshall, Dotson, Wessel.
Second: Coach Rust, Martinez, Hawkins, McCall, Dimon, Kumm, Engle, Leydens, Ringgenberg, Hummel,
Bill Diehl, lowa University center, Paul Paschal
Cstandingli Bill Burkett, Iowa end, Ben Iones,
On November 27, four hundred attended
the seventh football banquet. Dr. Eddie An-
derson told the Newton squad that they
probably worked harder than any team Art
Rust ever had. He said, "The University
squad worked harder than they did last
year, and that's usually the case with a
Coach Rust described the Cardinals as
"the gamest, most enthusiastic, most loyal
group of boys l ever had to deal with, in
the face of the bitterest disappointment."
Bob Elson, sports announcer, Dr. Ander-
son, and Ben Douglas were speakers. For-
mer Newton football star, Bill Green, and
his father were both at the banquet.
Fales, Perryman, Coach
Front: DeHamer, E. Iones, Gal-
lagher, Carnahan, North-
cutt, Riley, Paschal, lohn-
son, McDermott, B. lones,
Edwards, Shelley, Gear-
Marshalltown was the
first opponent for the re-
serves, there. The final
score was O-O.
The second game was
here with the Dowling re-
serves. Newton outscored
The last game for the
reserves was a return
game with Dowling on
their field. The reserves
Coach Arthur Rust has
been in Newton Schools
1 """"" for twelve years, resign-
' ,F . ing this year as head
.Q -.t. football and basketball
- gi . coach. He and Coach Ray
1 , g g Gaylor came in the same
K fg y -Q year, l929. Together, they
Ly! coached the basketball
f, I ,.::- teams of 1930 and l937,
' - " which were state tourna-
, f , ment entries. ln both l93O
and 1937, Newton hfid
twenty wins and three de-
A D feats during the basket-
Rust broke the Grinnell jinx with the foot-
ball team of l932, the first victory over Grin-
nell in seventeen years.
The Cards opened the season here by
nipping Waverly, l6-15. Alter trailing the
entire game, Les Gearhart scored his third
basket of the evening with ninety seconds
remaining, to give Newton a one point
After fighting North High on even terms
for three and a half quarters at Des Moines,
the strain of playing two nights in a row
told on the Cardinals, and they lost, 36-24.
lim Gallagher took scoring honors with
Gallagher Gets the Tip Taylor Hits
Weakened in the last quarter when Gal-
lagher and Gearhart were both lost on
fouls, Newton fell before East Des Moines'
fast-breaking team here, 30-26. With the
Cards trailing, 28-24, and with a minute
and a half left, Bob Dotson hit a one-hand
shot, but less Hill, East's star Negro guard,
scored to put the game on ice. Les Gear-
hart's nine points were high.
The Cardinals opened their conference
schedule unsuccessfully at Ames, when the
Little Cyclones, paced by Romaine Wood-
ward, set them down, 23-l6.
This game marked the initial
appearance of "Chuck" Grif-
fin, sophomore center.
The Redbirds fought hard
but lost a home game, 23-l6,
to a fine Grinnell team,
which the members of the
team voted to be their best
opponent of the year. New-
ton led early in the first
quarter but dropped behind,
and the Tigers led for the
remainder of the game,
Going to Boone without Gallagher, who
was out with a throat infection, the Car-
dinals played lockaclaisically and were
beaten, 37-22. This defeat dropped Newton,
previously tied with Boone, into the con-
ference cellar by themselves.
At Marshalltown, the Bobcats found New-
ton on an off night and taking advantage
of this ran up a 40-17 score. Bob Dotson's
free throw at the beginning of the game
gave the Cards their only lead. Harold
Kurnm's three free throws topped NeWton's
ln their next home start, the Redbirds
found All-State lack Feree and the Osky
indians too tough and dropped their sixth
conference decision, 30-15. Newton fans
were encouraged by the showing made by
Ringgenberg and Taylor at forwards, Grif-
fin at center, and Dotson and Barton at
Ames, coming to Newton without the ser-
vices of their star center, Woodward, was
forced to bow to the quintet which had
showed so much promise only a week be-
fore. After forging to a 7-l lead in the
first quarter, the Ames five saw their lead
dwindle to 15-14 at the half. After Taylor
had tied the score, Ames raced into a three-
point margin, going into the last quarter,
however, two baskets by Ringgenberg and
a gift toss by Griffin gave Newton a two
point advantage. With seconds remaining,
Byrnes, of Ames, made a frantic shot from
near the middle of the floor to send the
game into an overtime. Clayton Ringgen-
berg's score on the tip-off gave Newton a
26-25 win for their first conference victory.
lt was the same old story of the Cards
playing great ball for three quarters and
then fading as the Grinnell powerhouse
swept to a 27-17 victory on their home
court. Bob Dotson gained eight points to
lead the losers.
ln a clash to determine who should oc-
cupy the Central Iowa Conference cellar,
Boone hung a 35-25
defeat on Newton,
here. The Cardinals
got off to a bad start
and were behind,
22-lU, at the half-
time, although they
outscored the Torea-
dors, l5-13, the sec-
ond half. Bob Dotson
again led the scorers
with nine points.
The rangy Marshalltown Bobcats, paced
by Bob Dunharns nineteen points, gained
a first quarter margin which they never
released as they trounced Newton, here,
41-35. Bill Taylor hit for eleven points to
lead the Cardinal scoring.
The Cards suffered their ninth and last
conference loss at Oskaloosa, 42-27. The
Cardinals led just before halftime, 13-ll, but
Osky caught up and passed them to lead,
14-13, at the intermission. After this New-
ton just couldn't keep pace as the Indians
raced to victory. Les Gearhart, closing his
conference competition, scored nine points.
At Des Moines, in the final game on the
regular schedule, the Cardinal Kids rose
up to mow down the strong East High five,
32-29. With six minutes remaining and the
score tied at 25 all, Dotson dribbled in for
two points and then added a pair of gift
shots and Ringgenberg added on to give
the Redbirds a 30-25 lead. Then Ringgen-
berg's basket iced up the game although
Del VanDorn scored twice for East in the
last minute of play,
Newton advanced to the finals of the
sectional tournament here with a bombastic
53-ll defeat of Prairie City. After Don Bar-
ton had scored from way out, the Cards
dashed to a ll-O first quarter lead and
were ahead, 33-4, at the half. Coming in
with a 37 point lead, the reserves outscored
the opponents, ll-6, the last quarter.
Charles Griffin and Don Kumm led the
scoring with thirteen and nine points re-
ln the finals of the sectional tournament,
the Cards lost their third game of the sea-
son to Grinnell, 41-25. Although they held
a 4-3 lead at the end of the first quarter
and were only one point behind late in the
third quarter, their defense bogged and
their defense clogged while the Tigers
raised their lead. Gearhart closed his high
school basketball career with a pair of
free throws in the closing minutes.
McMurray, Stines, Shelley, Ryder, Thorson, Nelson, Lorton, D. Kumm, Coach Rust.
Les, the only letter winner at forward
who will be lost by graduation, is un-
doubtedly one of the scrappiest cagers
who ever played for N.l-l.S. "Giz" has won
four letters: a second team letter as a fresh-
man, a minor award the next year, and
two major N's. Les got his biggest thrill of
the year when he scored the winning bas-
ket and led his mates to victory in the
Clayton, only a junior, played more quar-
ters than any other forward. His ability to
break away from his man and his variety
of shots made him always dangerous.
"Ringer's" best game was undoubtedly the
Ames overtime battle in which he scored
nine points. l-le was given honorable men-
tion on the all-conference team.
Sickness and a bad ankle kept Billy out
of the line-up for a long time, but, once
in, he was never out. He had one of the
highest scoring averages of the team.
When Bill got his feet together and flipped
the ball off, it usually meant two points.
Although he played little more than half
the season, he was given honorable men-
tion on the all-conference team. Bill, too,
is a junior.
After starting the season with the sopho-
mores, "Chuck" showed enough promise
to merit his elevation to the varsity. l-lis
height plus his cautiousness made him a
good man under both baskets. Toward the
end of the season "Griff" was consistently
outplaying and outscoring his man.
Coach Rust and the Cardinal Kids
Barton, Griffin, Ringgenberg.
Dotson, Taylor, Coach Rust,
Standing: Coach Gaylor, Craig, Dougherty, Harnmerly, Hummel, Lane,
I, Snook fmanagerl.
Seated: B. Snook, Edling, McClelland, Ettelson, Reed, Miles.
Hartford .......,...........,................,....... 23 20
North Des Moines Reserves .....,,.., 13 15
East Des Moines Reserves ......,..... 30 16
Ames Sophomores .......................... 36 16
Grinnell Sophomores .......... ...,.,, 2 l 29
Boone Sophomores ..,........,..........., 32 20
Marshalltown Sophomores ...,...... 15 20
Oskaloosa Sophomores ..... ....... l 7 25
Ames Sophomores ......w..,.. V...... 2 9 17
Grinnell Sophornores ........, ....... 2 3 3l
Boone Sophomores ..,.,,..........,.o,,,.. 29 17
Marshalltown Sophomores .......... 25 23
Oskaloosa Sophomores ...., w..,.,.... 2 l 35
East Des Moines Reserves .,.......,V. 19 18
After making the all-conference team last
year, lim was expected "to go to town" this
year, but tough luck .kept him out most
of the season. After starring in the opening
games, lim was forced out for several
months with a throat infection. He had no
more gotten back than he Was stricken with
flu and lost for the rest of the year.
Another boy with three semesters of com-
petition left, Don paired up with Dotson to
make a formidable backcourt team. Al-
though he didn't score often, his defensive
play made him a good man to have in the
If any single Cardinal could be called
outstanding, it would probably be Bob Dot-
son. His coolness, clever ballhandling, fine
dribbling, and accurate shots earned him
an honorable mention on the all-conference
team and the respect and admiration of
every fan. Bob, who has three semesters
of varsity competition left, led his team-
mates in scoring.
"Bogen Won his second major letter for
his aggressive defensive Work. Although he
didn't play much in the latter part of the
season, he was in there fighting every
second he did play. Claude graduates.
Thorson, Hummel, Northcutt, Wessel
The first track meet this season was a
dual meet with Knoxville on Emerson
Hough field, April 8. Newton won the meet
-75lf6 to 53 5f6. The Cards captured
more than two-thirds of the firsts in the
events. Charles Griffin received first place
in the l20 yard high hurdles. Newton piled
up points by winning the one-mile relay and
the 880-yard relay. Tom Thorson won the
Oslcaloosa came to Newton on Thursday,
April 10, for the Cards' second dual meet.
The Cards won the meet by twenty points.
Tom Thorson again captured first in the
l00-yard dash. Newton held the lead
during most of the meet.
Paul Paschal won the 70-
yard low hurdlesg Har-
mon tied for first in the
high jump. Les Gearhart
sped around the track to
win the mile, and Ley-
dens won the pole vault.
Newton trackmen went
to Knoxville, April 22, for
a guadrangular meet
with Knoxville, Albia, and
Chariton. The Cardinals
Won first in ten of fif-
teen events. Newton won
with 65 l,f6p Albia had
27, Chariton, 315 Knox-
ville, 30. Thorson re-
mained undefeated in the
l00-yard dash. Cliff Hum-
mel, Merlin Lamphier,
Walter Northcutt, and
Tom Thorson won the 880-
yard relay. Nick Leydens
tied for first in the pole
vault. McCracken threw
40' 21f2" to take first in
the shot put,
Newton on their field,
April 25. The Cardinals
won both the 880-yard
relay and the mile re-
lay, but Marshalltown re-
ceived most of the sec-
onds, winning the meet 721fg-54. The run-
ners in the mile relay were Merlin Lam-
phier, Fred Upton, Gale More-lock, and Cliff
Beitcl. Other placers were Walter McCrack-
en in the shot put, and Leydens in the
Grinnell came to Newton, April 29, for
a dual meet and was outpointed, 681f2 to
581f2, in a close meet. Gearhart won the
mile, and Hummel the broad jump. Newton
also won both relays. Thorson beat Grin-
nell's runner in the 100-yard dash. Grinnell
was leading, 58 to 55, before the last two
events. Beitel edged ahead in the last lap
of the mile relay to put Newton in the
lead. Leydens received second place in the
pole vault, and Harmon was first in the
Newton trackmen ranked second in the
district meet at Knoxville with fifteen other
schools entered, May l0. Gale Morelock
was the only Card to place first. He won
the half-mile with a time of 2:08:l. Newton
accounted for 52314 points, while Roosevelt
took first with 106. Beitel won second in
the quarter mile, Paschal, second in the
200-yard low hurdles, both the 440-yard
and 800-yard relay teams placed second.
Gearliart placed third in the mile run,
handicapped by a pulled muscle.
ln their first start of the
year, the Newton golfers
finished third behind
Boone and Oskaloosa
and ahead of East Des
Moines in a quadrangu-
lar meet held here. lim
Gallagher carded a 46
going out and blazed
back with a 36 to lead the
Cardinals with an 82.
Gallagher scored an 80 E
at East Des Moines to
take medalist honors, but
even this wasn't enough
to keep Newton from fin-
ishing fourth behind the strong entries from
Fort Dodge, East Des Moines, and Boone.
In their first dual meet, at Oskaloosa, the
Cards again suffered a defeat, 9-3. Dave
Woodrow defeated his man to account for
all of Newton's points, and Gallagher again
led the Newton squad, this time with an 80.
ln a sixteen team meet at Cedar Rapids,
the only thing that kept Newton from finish-
Coach Griffith, Taylor, Barton, Gallagher.
Dotson, Woodrow, Bailey, Guffey.
Coach Griffith shows Guffey how to line up a putt,
ing last was probably the fact that Iim Gal-
lagher scored an 8l.
Making their second home start, the Car-
dinal golfers completely outclassed Dowling
High in a dual meet, l0Vg-1112. All four of
the Newton linksters won their matches.
Gallagher and Dotson scored three points
each, Woodrow two and a half, and Bailey
two more to account for the Newton scoring.
National Athletic Honorary Society
Top: Orlo Karsten, Torn Thorson, Don Barton, Bill Taylor.
Middle: lim Gallagher, Don Nelson.
Front: Clayton Ringgenberg, Ed McMurray, Bob Dotson, Dave Woodrow.
The purpose of the National Athletic Hon-
orary Society is to promote a better scholar-
ship among athletes. lt is a nationwide or-
ganization for high school athletes whose
grades for the three semesters preceding
ln football, although they lost their only
regular game of the season, many of the
lunior High boys looked good. According
to Coach Brown, Spencer, Hubler, Russell,
LeGore, Riley, Lightfoot, Robinson, and
Klingman were among the most promising
members of the squad.
The lunior High basketball team compiled
an enviable record of eight wins and four
losses while scoring 265 points to their op-
ponents' l5U. Playing was divided evenly
among ten boys: Hubler, Davis, Harry
Snook, Still, Paul Rader, Guy Lester, Wehr-
man, Tabor, LeGore and Kuehl. The feature
of the season was the junior High Invita-
tional Tournament held here for the second
successive year. Newton almost won its
own tournament, losing the final game in
an overtime to a strong Colfax team.
the receiving of a major
athletic award are as
good or better than the
average for the class.
lt is possible for mem-
bers to purchase pins
somewhat similar to the
insignia displayed in the
The local chapter has
ten members. lim Galla-
gher is the only old mem-
Those who became eli-
gible through participation
in football are Tom Thor-
son, Don Nelson, Clayton
Ringgenberg, and Ed Mc-
Murray. Bob Dotson, Don
Barton, and Bill Taylor
won eligibility by winning basketball let-
ters. Orlo Karsten and Dave Woodrow are
the boys to win eligibility in golf.
Gallagher and Karsten are the only mem-
bers who will graduate.
ln track, the lunior High boys accom-
panied the varsity to Marshalltown where
they captured three of four events. The
880-yard relay team composed of Masters,
Klingman, McCumber, and Spencer finished
first, and Paul Rader and Forrest Klingman
took firsts in the high jump and broad jump
respectively. ln the dual meet with Grinnell
they swept all three events. Wehrman,
Klingman, Masters, and Spencer won both
the 440- and 880-yard relays, and Harry
Snook captured first place in the broad
jump. ln the second annual lunior High ln-
vitational meet, held here, Newton finished
fifth. The relay team of Wehrman, Kling-
man, Masters, and Spencer captured first
in the 440-yard relay and finished second
in the longer 880-yard event.
Top: Pyle, Iones, Downing, Dickinson, Dodd, Daly, Hankins, Bixby, Shields.
Third: Greene, Roush, Mills, Herbst, Talbot, Bunz, Peck, Berneita Harness.
Second: Wilson, Coker, Bentley, Rabourn, Betty Harness, Drown, Zeug, Anderson.
First: Stokes. Eckey, Ross, Kenedy, Spillers, Mikulasek, Gardner, Trent, Backus.
Not in picture: Daniels, Kimler, Lehman, Synhorst.
Girls' Athletic Association
A C-plus average in physical education
is the only requirement for membership.
About thirty-five belong this year. For the
informal initiation new members had to
wear a different shoe on each foot and to
bow to old members.
The girls may earn a letter by getting five
hundred points, given for different sports.
One thousand points are necessary for a
pin. Some of the sports are tennis, volley
ball, table tennis, swimming, and hiking.
The officers are Lois Kennedy, president,
Dixie Spillers, vice presidentg Freda Miku-
lasek, secretary-treasurerg Aelese Gardner,
social chairman. The officers meet twice a
monthg a general association meeting is
held once a month.
The annual banquet was March 28 in
the basement of the Catholic Church. The
principal speaker was C. I. Muilenberg,
and Mr. Aanestad gave a short talk. Others
on the program were Celia Eckey, Mary
Beth Mills, and Lois Kennedy. The theme
was bowling, and the tables were decor-
ated to resemble miniature bowling alleys.
Student managers for football this year
were Lloyd Paul, Don Herwehe, Hugh
Smith, and Robert Spain.
Basketball managers were Hugh Smith,
Robert Spain, and Don Herwehe. Iohn
Snook was manager for the sophomores.
Track managers were Wayne Richards,
lohn Warburton, Eldon Hans, and Milton
These boys have plenty to do. They hand
out all the equipment and check valuables
in and out. They supervise equipment at
practice and games. A managers letter is
given to each at the end of the season.
Dorothy Snook, captain, DeMaris Ray,
Ralph Parks, and Robert Stevenson were
chosen by ballot from those who tried out.
Miriam I-lankins, alternate, substituted at a
The Cheerleaders led yells for both foot-
ball and basketball games. They have
plenty of credit coming for their cooperation
with the student body and the bands.
May Fete: the Queen and Her Attendants
Vaaltufi im' Zim-It-1
Since Miss Saupe, head of the department
of girls' physical education, had a throat
infection and could not organize the May
Pete, it was first postponed and later can-
celled. The queen, Miriam l-lammerly, was
crowned, however, May 23, at Maytag
Park when the ceremony was combined
with a concert loy the high school band.
Senior girls, dressed in formals, also pre-
sented a hoop-balloon dance number.
May Fete: Dance ol the Senior Girls
I.. Mm rrs
lhlru i4 k
, F -VS'
Remember that store We built
and ran in Lincoln School?
Today we learn about "keeping
store" in classes: we pretend to
buy and sell: We learn the mas-
tery of a trade for life.
'-' ' 21
' in ,
' - ximlimrr
NlIlIl iiin...m S
,, g ,
Advertising Novelty .,,.,,,.,,...., A.,.A..... B 6
Anderson Furniture .....,..,,,.,.. .......... 1 U5
Aven Motor Co. ....... ..77Y,777.,,Y,.,7,7 .......... 1 3 5
Beard School of Music ..,..Y... ,......... 1 08
Bedell, F. L. ..,.,,,,,,........,.... ,Y...... , .102
Bige1ow's .................7....., .......... 1 11
Bond Clothing Co. ....,, ......... 1 16
Brierly, L. L. ....,,,..,,.....,,,,,,,,. ..r....... 1 02
Broadston, I. H. CDr.1 ,,.,..,,, .......... 9 6
Bruce Pantorium ..,.,,,....... .......... 1 08
Bruce's Barber Shop ...... ...... 9 9
Bunker, Fred CDr.J ,.,...,.,, ...... 9 8
Bunker, O. W. fDr.1 ..,,,.,......,, ...... 9 8
Bystol Cleaners ,,,,,,.,,....., ........., ..,...... 1 U 8
Carnpbell, L. K. CDr.1 ,...,,.,.,... ...,..,... 9 8
Campbell dr Campbell ....... ....,,.,.. 1 02
Carr, Luther .....,,, ,,,,,,,,.,,,...., ....,.... 1 0 2
Chesnutt's Barber Shop ..... -.132
City of Newton ,...,,,,,,...,,,.,, .......... 1 09
Coast to Coast ...,,,,,,.....,. .......... 1 01
Cole's Style Shoppe .,,, , 6 ,,,t,,,,.. 124 '
County Officials ,,,,,,.,i, .......... 8 7
Cross G Hamill ...........,,,....,,,,Y ..v,...., 1 02
Cut Rate Grocery ,,,,...,..,,,.,,,.,..,, .,........ 1 09
Davis Cafe ,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,. ......... 9 0
Denniston 61 Partridge .,r.... i........ 1 21
Doane, H. C., Inc. ,....,,.,,,,,,... ......... 1 08
Dooley Music Store ........,.......... .......... 1 08
Economy Shoe Store .,.....,... ,,,.,.... 1 08
Evelyn's Beauty Shop .........,..... ...... 9 5
Farmers' Mutual Insurance .,,,,,,, ,..... 8 9
Farmers' Super Market ,,.....,.., ......... 9 3
Finch Insurance Agency .....r.,. ......... 1 29
Larchwood Gardens ....,......,,...
S , .,..,.,...... ,.,,,,,,.,,,,..,,.,,.,.
McCann, T. I. lRev.1 ,....,..,,....
McC1ean Bike Shop ................
Maid Rite Sandwich .................
Marrow-Brown Motors, Inc. ,,...
Hardware .......,. .....,,..
Barber Shop ......
Beauty Salon ...,,.,.,...
Company .............,.,, ,.,.,
Hotel KCo1fee Shopl ...., ..... 12:1
Loan G Abstract .,.... .
ts Transfer . .,,..,.,. ......
Miller, A. M. .,,........,,.,,,.,...... .
Ministerial Association ........,.
Monroe, Iohn fChevro1et1 .........
Morgan Funeral Home ............,.
Muilenberg Insurance Agency
Murdy Drug Store .................,...,,. .....
News Printing Co. ......,.,................ ......... 8 8
Newton Beauty Salon ........,.............. ......... 9 5
Newton Chamber of Commerce .,... 87
Newton Clinic ..,.................................. ...,..... 1 35
Newton Manufacturing Co. ...... ..... 9 5
Newton National Bank .,..., ......... 1 12
Nichols, C. fDr.I ................... ., ...,. 98
No1len's Drug ,.,...,............,.........,. ..... 8 9
Parsons Company . .................. ....... .
Penney, I. C., Co. ...., ....... ....... . .
Pettit Cleaners ,.,........
enrall Drug .,............. . ..
Purity Darly .,,,.......... .........,..........
and Tribune ,,.....,..,...
Roswell s ................ ...... .........., ..,.,
Gottner s .,,,,,.,,,..,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,..,,
Gustafson, Hiram R. CDr.l ..,,,.,.. ......
Hanke's ..... .................... . .
Hesson Dairy ........ ...........
Hill, Iames C. CD11 ,.......
Horn Bros. ,,,,...,.,,. ,,,,,,,...,,,., ,
Hough, A. M, and Sons ,,,..
Hull, I. P. CD11 .........................
lowa Southern Utilities . .... ..
Iowa G State Theaters ..,,....,
Iowa State Telephone Co. ..... ......... .
County Savings Bank
Lumber Co. ..............,...r..... ........ .
B. C. CD11 ...................... . ..-r .
Iepson's Drug Store ......,........
Ioy CDrs.1 .,.. .....,,r..............,.. ....... .... .
Keith G McLaughlin ............,
Korf G Kort ..,...............,.
Sanders Motor Sales ,....,.,.........
Sanitary Beauty Shop ......,.......
....... .. 95
Santen Grocery and Market .... .. ......... 108
Schlotfeldt, Dale ...,.........,..,........
Scoreboard ..... . ......,.. ................
Scott's Plumbing .......
Service Stations .........
Snook's lnnn ,,.,..,...... .....,,.
Standard Appliance .........
Stanton, Lucian iDr.l ..........
Starrett Electric Shop ........
Sterling, A. E. fDr.1 ..................
Suman's Beauty Shop ............. ..
Thielmann, C. I. 1Dr.1 ...,....,..,
Thompson's Food Store ......
Toland Funeral Home ..........,.
Tyler Studio .................................
Warburton Lumber Co. ,...,. .
White Beauty Salon ........
Whittaker's Garage ........
Wood, Milo ........... .................
Wood :S Fellows KDrs.l ......
Woodbury Iewelry ..........
Wormhoudt s ...................
The senior section editors wish to express their
appreciation to those who have helped write senior
sayings for the class of 1941, they are Doris Baty,
Miriam Hankins, Forest Iackson, lean Iontz, Iohn
McConeghey, Marie Myers, Wayne Paul, DeMaris
Ray, Henry Slings, Lucille Thompson, and Lucille
Bernieta Harness, Dorothy Drown
Although in size he isn't much,
He's great in metal shop and such.
A lovely voice, a ready smile,
To be of help she'll go a mile.
"I left my books on the shelf
But I surely enjoyed myself."
Swell dancer, .plenty of spunk,
Often referred to as "Chipmunk".
In his classes he will shirk,
In his evenings he will work.
A smile for everyone she knows,
Often sketches designs for clothes.
A cheerful greeting, a friendly smile,
Make everything she does worthwhile.
He spent his time on his back
'Cause he tried wrestling and not trackl
Likes to skip school and to dance,
At any dare she'll take a chance.
Give him a car, Pontiac preferred,
He's a sport, as good as his word.
A loyal iriend to everyone,
Pretty hair and full of fun.
"A" in this and "A" in that,
He's got brains beneath his hatl
Her book she uses as a tool,
Always follows the Golden Rule.
A blond lass with shining curls,
A reserve of quietness she unfurls.
"Books of learning I adore,
Problems? Yes, give me more."
Always willing, always a friend,
The help she'll give has no end.
Pleasingly plump, always neat,
For something tiny, look at her feet.
As an actor and orator he's at ease:
A good-looking chap, if you please.
Though a bit shy, she'll make her way
By hook or crook, her friends say.
Quiet and reserve in store,
Good luck, success for evermore.
In music she's a big success,
She's neat in work as well as dress.
"A little boy" with a mechanical line,
Model planes he does design.
Prim and very neat is Iane,
She's one who uses her brain.
Her voice shows she's practiced a while
She's a friend to the very last mile.
A future farmer who uses his ears,
Your friend once, a friend for years.
Always happy and ambitious,
Makes realities of his wishes.
A Scotch lassie who's shy,
In efficiency she ranks high.
A blond with good looks to spare,
She walks by, boys stop to stare.
A fiction book and a soft nook,
A tiny girl with a merry look.
Carnahan, Betty Iean
In all things she does her part,
Her talents lie in music and art.
A red-haired tenor of merit is he,
Honest and homely he claims to be.
Wins her way with a cheery smile,
Doing for others all the while.
Her rating in school is very high,
She does more than "lust get by."
Here, kindness and courtesy unite,
She docs her work up 1ust right.
An ambitious farmer that's worth knowing
Great at wood-working and easy-going.
Although he is a rabid baseball fan,
His favorite sport is arguing, man-to-man
Better known to us as "Al",
Boys says he is a true pal.
IOHN MONROE CHEVROLET CO.
224 w. ard sf. N. Phone zzo
MONROE'S DOCTRINE IS - DRIVE A CHEVROLET
Class of '41
Advertising Novelty Co.
38 Years of Service
Congratulations . . .
O Class of '41O
Iasper County's Finest cmd Largest
Clothing Store for Men and Boys!
THE NEW ON CHAMBER
W. E, HENSS, President
E. W. ZEUG, Vice-President
O. L. KARSTEN, Vice-President
RAY O. BAILEY, Treasurer
NEAL P. HAMMER
As Newton is an important industrial center. the officials
of Iasper county are desirous of observing the class ot
1941 forge successfully ahead into the social, the political.
the industrial, and the business life oi our community.
I. H. Hahn ..... ,
Ellen Hartnett .
F. L. Bedell ....
F. H. McCarl....
Ray E. Barbers...
Harry Cassidy .. .
Ralph Toland ...,..,...
Ray McMurray ......
.................Chairman of Board
.. Superintendent of Schools
. ., .Attorney
Class of '41
Miss Dorothy Pritchard Sets a Record
in Accurate Typing
Using an L, C. Smith Typewriter, Miss Pritchard typed 69.9
words a minute with only three errors in the state typing
contest. This is an excellent record tor a high school student.
Miss Pritchard says the L. C. Smith typewriter makes it
easy tor her to type with unusual speed and accuracy. Its
quick action, easy operation and speedy adjustment are fea-
tures well worth investigating.
We distribute the L. C. Smith typewriter in Iasper county.
Your old typewriter will be taken in at a liberal allowance.
Corona and Royal portable typewriters for use in the office,
home or at college.
We also maintain a complete repair and service department
tor all makes of typewriters, cash registers, check writers, and
other office machines.
Typewriters for rent by the week or month.
News Printing Company
G. H. N0L1.1:Ni
SOUTH SIDE DRUG STORE
PRESCRIPTIONS OUR SPECIALTY
Phones 35 - 48
REV. T. I. MCCANN, Priest
Sacred Heart Church
IASPER COUNTY FARMERS
MUTUAL FIRE AND LIGHTNING INSURANCE
We Write insurance on farm and city property.
Tornado, Cyclone, Windstorm, Fire and Lightning
E. C. TURNER, President I. P. BUCHANAN, Vice-President
T. I. KATING, Secretary-Treasurer
ox 230 Phone 167
and D S FOOD
CIT C A I: E PRICED
EV-- Z 'V 29 Years of
Q lg Q
Shoes for the Entire Family
Where neat, courteous salespeople .
serve you high quality and
economically priced merchandise. Q VARIETY
A. M. HOUGH ci SONS
"For Over Hall a Century"
Xp PHONE West
, BIRDS EYE Grocery 350 Where Your Grand' side
, parents bought their
FROSTED ' FOODS Variety 8 school supplies. lj
As an inquiring reporter he'd be fine,
Works with machinery as a sideline.
A nice looking farmer, drives a Model A,
He is this year's president of FFA.
She is a beauty queen all right,
Was never known to pick a fight.
In cooking she's at her best,
At frosting cakes she leads the rest.
In home economics she has gone far,
Collects pictures oi each movie star.
Drown, Dorothy ,
lust as pleasant as can be,
Speak to her sometime and see.
For a hobby she likes to swim,
Also has plenty of vigor and vim.
A dark-haired beauty, we can't dispute,
She's known for playing her flute.
Her stately dignity is just a cloak,
A cover-up for giggle or joke.
Small and smart, a quiet way
Helps him along through the day.
There's no doubt that he's out for fun,
What "Squat" sets out to do gets done.
Enochs, Max ,
Good looks and a southern drawl,
Grades dont bother him at all.
Quit once, then changed his mind,
Mechanics he likes of every kind.
A very interested sports lan,
Belongs to the match cover clan.
He likes sports, baseball preferred,
A machinist in every sense of the word.
Felton, Mary Marjorie
Dressed up to the minute, on her toes,
You'll see her smile wherever she goes.
A red-haired lad who takes his time,
He works'with electricity as a sideline.
Full of pep, full of fun,
Cheery word for everyone.
As shy as shy can be,
Very industrious is she.
As a candy seller she did her bit,
Does her duty as she sees fit.
To reach a goal is her plan,
She'll succeed if anyone can.
For school he doesn't care,
Careless clothes he likes to wear.
Very mischievous in class is he,
Yet clever, too, as can be.
lust give him a wrench or a box of tools,
Then he'll forget about things called schools
In Pop's new Dodge he covers the town,
Good-natured, friendly, with never a frown.
He golts and swims with ease,
And everyone he tries to please.
Her great ambition is in selling,
In neatness she is excelling.
Guthrie, Darlene -
Darlene is another of the Delta Mu's,
She's also an editor of Newtonia News.
A pretty maiden with musical ability,
Works with the greatest facility.
Full of pep and lots of fun,
Watch her make a home run.
Nature-loving, good at farming,
Full of lun, but not alarming.
In track meets he iumps high in the air,
In class he gives his studies lots of care.
She studies a little then goes to the show, "I-larneY" 9915 her schoolwork done
She loves to giggle as you all know.
Finch, Mary lean
She is a pianist as everyone knows,
Loves to chatter wherever she goes.
Her schoolwork is always well-done,
All who know say she's lots of fun.
An Irishman who in sports takes the lead,
Especially in golf did he succeed.
She goes around in her quiet way,
Helping with whatever she may.
And still has plenty of time for lun.
A competent worker, tried and true,
Starts something, carries it though.
Who'd think that anyone six leet high
Could be so bashiul and so shy?
This young man is dramatically inclined,
To daily duties he's not resigned.
Her Delta Mu rating is well deserved,
From her aims she will not be swerved.
i STX xxxxxxxt 1 nv
X ifwnnfs Hen scneoutdfg
- .S 5 0
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, A 'Q E I
A lx E 5
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4 Wa ' -J .- 1 4 its 6 ,
gfartnnns by Harold Quick
76 Newton Carrier Salesmen say:
"A Register and Tribune
route is the BEST opportunity for an
Iowa school boy!"
School starts. Coach
Brown still has a butch
Locker key cards-652
ol them-Iohn McCone-
ghey signs his own.
New cheerleaders are
"Art" Parks, Dorothy
Snook, captain, DeMaris
Ray, and Bob Steven-
Nell Smith of 'Nash-
ington, D. C, speaks to
assembly about Hawaii.
"Newtonia News" an-
nounces Karsten, MC-
Call, and Dotson as
heading their respective
Iockson, Ryder, and
Betty Dodd to head stu-
dent congress the first
Newton High suffers
a great blow when little
I Don Moueck dies of in-
l A MEAL FOR A DIM
215 First Avenue West
I age J
250 male students ot
N. H. S. discover Betty
lean Dodd, a transfer
The football squad
loses a letterman, Rex
Iones, on doctor's or-
Meeting the new
teachers formally, we
discover Mr. Abbott is
a wrestler and Mr. Dil-
lon is a "jack-ot-all-
The Aanestads are
hosts to the commercial
teachers at a picnic in
Rex Iones and Tom
Ryder heat carbon disul-
fide in chemistry. Noth-
ing much happens.
Coach Rust searches
for a l80 lb., 10 second
man for the varsity
begins for those inter-
ested. Those uninterest-
ed go to 27
Friday l3. Carl An-
derson is among those
trying out for cheer-
Miriam Hankins gives
a pep talk, but Knox-
ville upsets us 6-0.
An unwelcome vaca-
tion begins because of
215 First Avenue West
We Wish You The Best Of Luck
School and sports appeal to him.
For he is full of vigor and vim.
All things industrial catch his eye,
His friends say he's a regular guy.
His nickname is Pill not Bill,
Skipping school is his great skill.
To do neat work has been his habit,
He's big as a mountain, mild as a rabbit.
A little bashful and a little shy,
When he sets to work, how things fly.
"Dandy" Don with wavy hair,
For beating drums he has a flair.
"They may exceed me in the class,
But on the rcad they shall not pass."
Autos and airplanes on his mind,
Collects matchbooks of every kind.
There's none will say red-haired Mabel
Isn't ready, willing and mighty able.
A conscientious girl is she,
And on the flute she hits high C.
A likeable fellow with a friendly smile,
And he's industrious all the while.
Well-known for his "wonderful" gags,
At pep meeting the time never lags.
With her clothes she's in style,
For everyone she has a smile.
In football "Boge" can pass the ball,
He likes to sleep in studyhall.
Iones, Benjamin '
Although in classes he's no shining light,
In football he stands out all right.
Likes to argue with his teachers,
Tall and lanky are his features.
A good-looking lad, that is sure,
Drives his Model A at 20 per.
Happy and gay the livelong clay,
A perfect companion in every way.
Bob is quite tall .and quite a guy,
lust give him time and he'll get by.
Karsten, Orlo .
Class president and a debater is he,
Very popular with kids and faculty.
In roller skating she does excel,
All her duties are done well.
She's a blond, dresses neatly,
For everyone she smiles sweetly
A dark-haired gal is Eunice Kile,
Pretty eyes and a pleasant smile.
His wavy hair causes much admiration,
To things worthwhile he makes a donation.
A handsome lad in all the plays,
Helpful and obliging in many ways.
"Wa1do's" a boy without fame,
Calls all kids by a nickname.
Tall and quiet with a job to do,
He'll not leave until it's through.
School holds no charm
Compared to the farm.
A joke or two a day
Will keep gloom away.
He works hard at his studies,
Has enemies few, lots of buddies.
Schoolmates have nicknamed him "Ice",
There's not much he doesn't know.
Doesn't get along with boys well,
But with girls he rates swell.
Lathen, Mary Etta
Of poetry she's an ardent fan,
She will help with anything she can.
She has friends galore,
To others she's never a bore.
Although Ruthie's very small,
She has a great big smile for all.
A carefree miss with pretty hair,
To school she gives some care.
He studies his lessons over the air,
Makes preparations with the greatest care.
Tall, dark, and very smart,
Always ready to do his part.
Large of stature, deliberate of mind,
For any sport he's just the kind.
Having fun is a game,
His singing has won him fame.
So quiet and so reserved,
Praise from her is deserved.
What the gang does he will dc,
He is jovial with enemies few.
MAYTAG BEAUTY SALON
Phone 953 X
SUMAN'S BEAUTY SHOP
WHITE BEAUTY SALON NEWTON BEAUTY SHOP
Phone 193 phone 243
SANITARY BEAUTY EVELYN'S BEAUTY SHOP
Phone 291 Phone 1075
"Advertising that is neither torn up nor turned out"
Newton Mfg. Co.
1107 First Avenue East
QCTOBER ' MONDAY TUESDAY
The Reds win the
Messrs. Lynn and Mc-
"Art" Parks and
"Butch" Eclling carry on
correspondence in typ-
' oc T. 8 A
I I 1 '
ooxi ts! ffl Oo' 'QU
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33500 H 6 08,061 fb
6 0090 -sf ao'-ml, ' N'
0 9 il 6 U -
1- OCT. I0 '
Q 'i N
Saves. T T '
N1-GFP 1 'G
Ufigrflifi M 7 3
0 ot '
" We come back to ld - I -rch ku
OCTZ 21 School again Gnd Cl' gzltlesofmilfins slliity
tb Nou! most like it Cents,
be , f
ROBBED - pl
, . I4 I5
Ji, P A Bob Harvey and other
A Tri-Y boys turn their Millan argue politics in
' Q, ld ' shirts around and dis- chemistry lab, Mr. Lynn
xff' card ties. wins.
fx-' in ff '
vi 'X ' X I if N. N 1 I I
1 ' " N 21 22
x OC 1.
obdllhh X Report cards are out.
X "Pill" Hildebrand has a
' "B" average. I ing'
-t'artnons by William Hildehrani
IOHN H. BROADSTON
308 Maytag Bldg.
Orlo Karsten and Bob
Bell give political
speeches in 27.
Mr. Wick's classes an-
alyze propaganda in
the political speeches
of Willkie and Roose-
I age 'DI'
WEDNESDAY l THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY
Every class elects a
There's even a 1ob tor
Gearhart and McCall
speak atop the fountain
east of senior high as
a part ot Tri-Y initia-
Grinnell game is post-
poned until November
l5 because the squad
isn't in shape.
Bob Matheny is
among those who see
Bill Green and Iowa
Miss Ramsey has her
hair done up differently
and looks much younger.
Fred Stines has a stitt
neck after a hayrack
We wuz robbed!
Dowling 6, Newton U,
Mr, Aanestad takes
his classes to court-to
see a trial,
Osky's unbeaten elev-
en remains unbeaten at
Everett Rinehart's left
eye is slightly discol-
ored. A tour-fingered
Bob Stevenson gets
hit on the head by an
ear of corn While hal-
and Bill Schlotfeldt
swing it at first mixer
ot the year.
"Send Larchwood Flowers"
Visit Our Greenhouse
First Drive North ot Newton Country Club
A smile like Iane's pene-
trates and lasts. It leaves
good will and friendship
in the eyes and on the
hearts of those who share
A smile that is dull and
drab because of lack of
dental Work and proper
brushing will never Win for
you the things you most
Moral: See Your Dentist Twice
Class of '41
FRED BUNKER DRS. IOY
First Street South 112 First Ave. East
Phone 623 Phone 16
O. W. BUNKER CLEO NICHOLS
First Ave. East North 7th Ave. East
Phone 32 Phone 945W
L. K. CAMPBELL
I ewel Building
A. E. STERLING
Students agree there's only
For Neat and Trim
Sales 8: Service Try
Phone 242 Bruce's Barber Shop
120 First Ave. East
NEWTON, IOWA North Side of Square
GRAY'S HAVE OIL CHANGED REED'S
Phillips "ss" REGULARLY Phillips "ss"
'-'i-" No car, regardless of cost, 'iii
LOA-HS will last for very long unless I' H' ROSS
Cities it is given good care. One of Skeflv
Sefvice the most important details in Semce
-T6-u the proper care and mainten-
OBRIENS ance of your car is seeing SPRAGUEYS
that it is correctly lubricated. Mobilgas
Your crankcase should be
PE-I-TED drained regularly, and new, SMITHS
Sinclair fresh o1l put in. Your service Standard
service station has the equipment to Service
1-i do this job the way it should ii.-
PLUMMERW5 be done, and men who know UNDERWQQD
D-x cars will handle the work. Deep Rock
Service Come in to the station today! Service
win: A t
K t!l l
ll L, Qt
Starrett Electric Shop
A Whispering cam-
paign to elect Mc. Mc-
Millan as county coro-
ner reaches its climax.
209 W. 2nd St. N.
Roosevelt noses out
Willkie in the school
election, Mr. McMillan
gets thirteen votes.
School lets out for
State Teachers' Conven-
Armistice Day - The
Newton - Marshalltown
game is called oft as O.
Dick Barquist leads O.
hardy contingent of
Booster Button sales-
Parents visit school in
conjuction with Educa-
tion Weekg Bonnie Wil-
son among the guides.
lim Gallagher heads
the veterans reporting
to Coach Rust as bas-
ketball practice begins.
Frank Hayler decides
to brush his teeth after
hearing the lowa City
I lecturer on dental care.
lean Iontz tops the
"quiz kids" in a Book
Chemistry classes dis-
cuss tot all thingsl The
Grapes of Wrath.
Mr. Wick finds Bob
Albee and other S.E.P.
students at the library
the night before re-
search outlines are due.
speaks at our annual
I .Age 100
THURSDAY FRIDAY NOVEMBER
The Cardinals start
the month out wrongg
lndianola 6, Newton U.
Teachers at convene
tiong Dick McKibbe:
stays at home.
Legs begin to disap-
pear from the cheerlead-
ers on the Booster But-
No Grinnell game be-
cause ol cold weather.
Harold Tillson teaches
French while Miss
Franklin is at English
Second Mixer: Rex
Iones, Ellen Ainsworth,
and two hundred others
enjoy the music ol
Wayne Roberts and
everybody else eats
I 5, llll
Cards start cage sea
son out right by defeat
ing Waverly, 16-15,
Q Vo+C Q r-
' PTM n
"" " ' :nf
g.,,,,:lX- X only one, n
T 4, dfme, Salas,
A 5 Y YTSHT up
cl ca ns
2 f V0u5
gd Fu-an e a.?9
I-133:55 L ,H .
'3:?,lfT:Ei,p17"X 4' H '
A.-223 :ff "' -1 Q -
Q :il I E i
W ' F
E xr A f
E 1 a
--l'zn'luuns In .l.l -I Xhwhl-.I
A Complete Line
Automotive and Hardware
C' I Jil s PTE: Y
A Delta Ngrorwq.
Mu Delta '
and a X X
Have a Lot
In Common Q
The purpose ol this national honorary society
is to create an enthusiasm for scholar-
ship, to stimulate a desire to render ser-
vice, to promote leadership, and develop
society has chosen for its emblem the
torch oi knowledge surrounded by the
letters C, S, L and S, which stand for
character. scholarship, leadership and
Again in the legal profession we find these
same four qualities.
A lawyer is indispensable to the ad-
ministration ol justice and the safeguard-
ing and protection ol human rights and
The legal profession is unique in that in
a certain sense an attorney is an officer
ot the state, with an obligation to the
public no less signiiicant than his obliga-
tion to his clients.
SCHOLARSHIP AND LEADERSHIP:
Qualified by reason ot his training and
the experience gained in dealing with
the multitudinous types of problems oi
society, he is peculiarly equipped to as-
sume a place of leadership and guidance
in the welia:e and betterment ot his
F. L. BEDELL
Third Floor Court House
L. L. BRIERLY
Newton Nat'l. Bank Bldg.
CAMPBELL 5: CAMPBELL
sos-suv Maytag mag.
LUTHER M. CARR
lasper County Savings Bank Bldg.
CROSS 5: HAMILL
Iasper County Savings Bank Bldg.
HAMMER 6 GUESSFORD
204 Maytag Bldg.
KORF :S KORF
511 Maytag Bldg.
A. M. MILLER
200 Iewel Bldg.
Page 1 02
Q..-1. Lf . ,wg-,f
. A , K I ., W. A ,Egg
K 'A - ,
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if J E Y' is F
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GIFTS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Wushington IB, May. 1929
Row 3-UD, lune Robson, Lois Awtry, WJ, OJ, C'?J, QD, Cleo lacobs.
Row 2-Bob Dennis, UD Bonita McDaniel, Don Rider, C?J, QD, CPD, Edith Iohnson, CPD, Harriett Younkin, Romona
Row l-l?l, Benito Mireles, Ieanette Ferguson, Bill Hildebrand, George Strawser, C?l, Lyle Mahattey, Lucille Ma-
halley, Bernieta Harness, Ruth Leydens, Neal Horstrnan, Florence Beitel.
Woodrow Wilson. First Grade, May, 1929
Row 3-Francis Moore, Maureen Hancock, Nondas Lewis, Clarence Kingery, Robert Riley, UD, Neola Warfield,
Alfred Heath, C'?l, Albert De Meyer, Hubert Postrna.
Row 2-C'?J, C?J, Dorris Adams, Marjorie Summers, lune Spillers, Roseva Shafer, Elaine Cutchall, Rosemary Lewis,
Nella Brantner, WJ, UD, 173, Dorothy Bowden,
Row l-Mary lane Gill, Harry Hodgson, Paul McDermott, Earl Iorgenson, Evelyn Evans, lune Meyers, Margaret
Buckles, Connie Carey, Beverly Partlow, Lois Hendricks, Lexie Foughty, Margaret Spencer.
lt W g CLOCKS i
, X WATCHES L L
S li , 0 DIAMONDS
. , ' R
tg- K yt In
Inquiring signs ask,
Ken Land Writes Car-
dinal Chirps. Should
this column be renamed
the Com Crib?
Another "Blue Mon-
day": Mr. Rust asks Don
Dodd and Bob Albee to
try to stay awake.
"Chuck" Griffin and
Don Kumm are promoted
to the varsity from the
Snow, snow every-
where . . . An eight inch
fall gives Hugh Smith
an excuse to stay home.
Ada Crook is among
the Girl Reserves sell-
ing megaphohes as a
money making stunt.
Z- Y ' I
-Fartmuls hy Marial Coder
-7.1:-5-.in--4 Let.'s be off to
A EM.-:LEWE , 3
d- ,, ANDERSON
s 6 FURNITURE
store to outfit our igloo.
Ai., , ,QA It They have quality furniture
'M fp ,J ' and floor coverings.
fgqx-" K" "
l lt, 104
Don Hulse enjoys
"lune Mad", the all
Pancake Day: Richard
Koger eats lunch up-
East Des Moines
noses out Newton, 30-
26, in the last minute of
"Papa" Abbott is the
lite of the Dad-Daughter
Dale Mogren comes
to school on crutches-
Car hits Zelma Whit-
taker. No damage re-
ported by either.
Ames beats us, 23-16.
Clilt Hummel and Lee
Engle begin vacation
Christmas spirit is
prevalent in Room 245
Betty lean Carnahan is
among Girl Reserves
wrapping gitts tor needy
Christmas spirit isn't
prevalent at the "Y".
Grinnell ekes out a 23-
finds a Teddy-Bear un-
der her Christmas tree.
PLUMBING AND HEATING MHYTP-G WASHERS
G' P21359 TT STANDARD APPLIANCE Co.
In e 107
W az .
CITY GRS PLANT
CITY WATER SYSTEM
Two More Home Town Industries
THE CLASS OF N. H. S. 1941
GROCERIES -- FRUITS - MEATS
KEEP SMILIN G - THANKS
Across from Post Oifice
ONYX GOLD STRIPE
SU-if SEEEEEPILGS STOCKINGS
These famous silk stockings are sheer, beautiful and how
they do Wear-they just com't be beat. Sizes 85 to 11.
.34 Years of Complete
North Side lj Phone 94
Anna Birkenholtz takes
Arline Huss' job as li-
brary club head.
Dr. Immel reads He
Knew Lincoln. to a pay
Harold Tillson sees
the New Year in with
1050 personality rat-
ings made out. One fel-
low rates himself twice.
Ken Macy is gloomy.
Because Patty doesn't
live here anymore?
Iudge Braude ot the
Boys' Court of Chicago
Running across the
street to the "Y", Nor-
man Lammers hits the
Richard Russell falls
on some icy steps and
suffers a brain concus-
Normal Toedt is elect-
ed president ot C.A.C.
to succeed Orlo Karsten.
Wheels whirl in Lu-
cille Weldon's head as
she sails into semester
New semester begins.
Rosemary Ritter moves
her books across the
street to senior high.
lane Bolton's article
on "The World Today"
appears in Newtonia
Lois Snook heads
Normal Training clubg
Catherine Zigeler re-
We are defeated at
Boone, 37-22, without
Gallagher. Newton be-
comes sole occupant of
Central Iowa Confer-
The boys of N. H. S.
tile suit in pep meeting
against Betty McClaren
and others for going
with boys out of school.
Who was it that didn't
write his own research
theme? Mr. Wick knows.
Could it be Cliff Hum-
Edna Herbst leads
juniors to victory in a
guessing game at pep
Mr. Lynn goes around
school limping from an
injury in a volleyball
away from us, 40-l7. is
Q - 1
17 K p
O k ' I d' l 5, G!
sys n ians scap
the Cardinals, 30- 15, Q6 969
Sophomores take third 6, 6
victory. 6 of
Newton upsets Ames,
26-25, in an overtime
-V1 'I lay ltii-lmwl An-km-lrun
I Tasty Sandwiches Home Made Pastry
3 Fountain Service Candies
Grinnell wins with a 1 d t
fast fourth quarter scor- me Dun a
ing spree, 27-17.
Planning to . . .
Warburton Lumber Go.
USE BENJAMIN MOORE PAINTS
HAVE YOU STARTED YOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT?
Whatever your future career is to be, Whether college, business,
or technical school, you will want to be
planning for it carefully.
Start now by opening a savings ac-
count in a safe. dependable institution
THE NEWTON NATIONAL BANK
0. L. KARSTEN, Exec
W. T. ROBINSON. Cas
D ICKS Assis
I3 TT If I2 I I
.. 'N ' I
t wykq is
,xi',R"k" tl Vx W
f i , ' 'N N
y at It X
1 l , 4
lu., M X Y A
X X, 'af
The New Maytag Master Washer
' YEBEUAEY -
.K .. .
to Q, Y'
Fig Z. uit'
1, Ds We
9 Ml sit
JE K Ex
is 33 0 0
-4" t ns hy Bob Harvey
ATL A NTIC
PACIFIC 1 T
i . 4, ll-
When planning that trip-whether it be North.
South. East. or West. consult us tor all types
Muilenberg Insurance Agency
C. I. MUILENBERG, Owner
110 First Ave. East Phone 507
Remodel or Rebuild Now!
Ask for free copy of
"Small Homes Yearbook"
IASPER LUMBER COMPANY
A series of talks by
Dr. A. I. Draper beginsg
Dorothy Coker and Bev-
erly Roush among those
having personal confer-
lden lohnson and Bud
Singer make hydrogen
sulfide fthe rotten egg
smell to you and meh.
Aelese Gardner copies
the verses oft comic
valentines at the dime
store for pep meeting.
Eugene Iones and
Mardelle Wright elected
vice-president and sec-
tively, for second se-
mester ot student con-
Professor Lynch of
Drake University lec-
tures on headhunters.
lack Bailey takes
charge of civics class in
Mr. Rust's absence.
The yearbook staff
works on its theme,
originated by Dorothy
Arnold Kithcart wins
"scavenger hunt" in
English handbooks in
Miss Speake's filth per-
WEDNESDAY THURSDAY FRIDAY SATURDAY I
"HOME OF MURDY MONEY"
Alga Cameras and Films
Sheaiier and Parker Pens and Pencils
Carroll Fales stars C'?J
in a bit of light drama
to start the yearbook
out on the right foot.
The Reserves are
beaten, 20-16, by New-
burg at the County
tournament. Les Shelley
Newton becomes sole
occupant of the cellar
once more as Boone
trips us, 35-25,
Don Herwehe and
Edna Herbst give talks
on Washington and Lin-
Henry Slings and 250
other young musicians
present second annual
Handbooks edited by
the English department
are sold. Don Barton
takes money for Miss
Valentines Day. Mar-
shalltown repeats early
seascn victory over us,
among the group get-
ting advice from Grin-
nell music professor, Dr.
Oskaloosa ends New-
ton's dismal conference
showing with a 42-27
Art Parks is the "man
in the hall" for broad-
casting station N.H S. at
the last mixer.
The Cardinals end
their losing streak at
East Des Moines, 32-29,
Lincoln IA. May. 1930
Row 3-LeRoy Nelson, Ieanette Raizes, Darlene Guthrie, Albert Pyles, Wanda Cuthbert, Tom Hill, Norman Lammers,
Herbert Heki, UD, K?J, Charles Shampine, Miss Cobb.
Row 2wt?l, lean Benton, Donna Leatherman, Marjorie Barton, Lois Kennedy, Mary lean Finch, Darlene Vaughan,
Lillian Foster, Maxine Anderson, CPD, Kathryn Oldfield, leannette Riley, Dorothy Snook.
Row l-Virgil Ellsworth, CPD, CPD, Robert Allsberry, Mila Butke, C?J, Ralph Parks, Richard Koger, Eugene Fields.
Emerson Hough 2B-ZA, May. 1930
Row 3-Victor Klopping, C?J, UD, Mary Etta Lathen, Lucille Weldon Edwin Einar, Shirley Riggle, Margaret Rose
Kimmel, Walter Batman, Mary Wilson, Miss Pauline Peck.
Row Z-Darlene Gunsaulas, Eunice Kile, Virginia DeBolt, Edna Rose Green, Gretchen Boese, Helen Barnett,
Eleanor Christen, Betty lean Carnahan, Lula Staikos, Mary Ianet Trotter, Roberta Kautz, Isabel Luther.
Row l-Eugene Richardson, David Roush, Iohn Sullivan, Robert Albee, Arthur Hassick.
7' 0 ' , f I.
ii 0 i1W
-rn::z ::onr. ' xnxx'
THE STYLE it Q. , HA r f. 7
1 I 0
NEWTON - 4 T ' it '
STARTS AT BoND's " LT' '
Game 70 Glzufwfz
When you were a kid, the only rea-
5,1.3-.-f4i1?fYg': - son you went to church was because
at I - -
- , 3-N, , 2f,e11wL.m5.Q-4 Dad and Mom IDSISISCI.
"A'ff7'fff?5?'1" ' .i7V5"i:'
f ' Now that you are grown and have
V" I 5 -f-A, 1 responsibilitiesg now with nations at
4-w-5-ff' I , - ..,, gzhiftf, 1 .
NUI ' H ' W war and many new problems facmg
A ""1 x2!"' V' ,f S' 1-5. .fr you, go to find comfort and peace at
WIIIQV H A ,Q-:ij-":iqq,y"1+1v11 I your church.
iff" 1 in 2' 35"
il 7 , ffgr
I Q- E " d iv e NEWTON
5 "5 E - H AL, I rggrr mai-- "
' 5 ET 51 ,L -I-'.J,.L H59 .W
, Q K,-sgjij 1 1:1 - ,V MS-,s ir -591 MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION
'L "4J:"'?" 'M 'F"'.. .. '
920 South Fifth Ave. East Phone 1137-R
Aelese Gardner voted
the prettiest blond in a
poll taken ot the juniors.
Faculty, led by Coach
Rust, triumphs over Grin-
Hula - skirted faculty
members again mop up
the floor with their Grin-
Senior cards begin to
make their appearance.
Connie Carey is best
Georgina Ballina, tal-
ented blond Spanish
Miss, entertains us with
songs and dances.
Class tournaments be-
gin at the "Y",
Spring has arrived.
Hale Wilson gets out
his softball and gives a
few pointers on pitch-
Charles Harmon and
98 others report for
The seniors select
blue and silver as class
Phone 125, Day or Night
"Beautiiul Lasting Memories"
Newton swamps Prai-
rie City, 53-ll.
Bob Riley, Don Nel-
son, and other letter-
men have yearbook pic-
The llA's, paced by
Billy Taylor, beat the
big bad lZA's for the
is among those attend'
ing the first round
games ot the state tour-
nament in Des Moines.
1 ' f
lr x Y
LeRoy McCall tries to N
sell a magic carpet at MW 4, I
pep meeting. f
. ' 759'-,I Y f fs.-
"Why not?" says Nor-
man Lommers, when Hlix-Ex
asked if boys should -X ll.
escort girls to and from ' "" 'tx
9. I I' W6
fiIl!lxtYi HX f - ' Ill!!! f '
Frank Miles has gray x'l1uY I Q, 6 '
hair and a mustache for A 6 ,R 4'-U41 X i
the all school play - 829,15
1 4? k.":d
28 50997 .
,i f y,,. 7
Charles Griflin is one ,
ol those getting letters. J' f f
X 4-A J fwf
f-I urluo .- hy Ilut Iiigwi'
R. W. WOOD L. E. FELLOWS C- D-
M-D-'F-A-C-5 MD- PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
DRS. WOOD and FELLOWS if
Eye. Ear, Nose and Throat X-Ray Excrmfnations
Glasses Fitted .k
Appointments Given Phone 721
Over Roswell's NEWTON. IOWA
M ax f
4 W f jg 11" 5
. . .. 1, Y
1 ui 'ff'1'? f '
,...f1.,,j?,,,:3q' 5-1' 'Q aw 45 13 , ,Af M5 .
It I 'f"'1,
Buy Glasses al Jenselfs
' W I R as low as a week!
l - I WJ ii us:
Good Glasses Need llDmR.IIEu.1lj3.glUrQmsmxm-r.m1
Not Be Expensive D"m"E""'
Maytag Bldg. Newto
U. C. C. TERMS
Marrow-Brown Motors, Inc.
Dealers and Distributors for Jasper County
FORD, MERCURY and LINCOLN-ZEPHYR
PHONE as NEWTON. IOWA
If it's LUMBER - Call Our NUMBER
. DENNISTON 6. PARTRIDGE CO.
Maytag Loan :Sf Abstract
508-509 Maytag Building
Abstracts of Title and
Real Estate Loans
Carl Anderson is sur-
prised to find his name
among the honor stu-
dents Cin the April
Fool's edition of New-
Clifford Beitel among
those capturing first as
Newton beats Knoxville
to open the track sea-
Orlo Karsten tells of
his stay at Hawkeye
I State Boys' Camp last
Judge Ffflfflk BSCTIIY Newton netmen lose Newton takes quad-
Speflks to high SChOOl I to Tama. Dale Mogren ragular track meet at
2 6 students.
wins Newton's only
Miss Hesse spends her
last day at home with
Newton whips Grin-
nell in track.
Showers force the
postponement of student
' ' FIUDA?
Lloyd Wessel forgets
about the track meet
with Osky, but Newton
S ' 1
Father T. I. McCann , .s- -Q "'
speaks at the Easter '
program. Spring vaca- .
tion begins. t
Coach Griffith picks
his squad for the golf y K
meet, Saturday. D
4 q A lnayoltxlvnnd
4' 2, I'
Coach Art Rust re-
Newton trackmen I
fourth in Osky Relays.
Margaret Daly, new
Girl Reserves president,
is presented at Mother-
Miriam Hankins hulas
for her Delta Mu Delta
initiation. Trackmen suf-
Daughter Banquet. fer their first defeat at
-Vartnnns hy .lvalllw Hvllruyt'
ml, PURITY DIARY
For All Sporting Results Direct to You l I Ice Cream for Parties
by Western Union Ticker ' . N ' x. our Specialty
4 -f ' 1
MAGAZINES CANDY . Take a Tip from the
FOUNTAIN SERVICE Y Yolmgitefll
SPORTING Goons - V ,md STAY
123, I 115 First Avenue East
Phone 161 N. W. Corner Cl r 'l PHONE 1215
. V '95,
Q1 J, S40 ea'
kfl 66 'P Q
, drb +9
"Fashion Authority Center of Newton"
Best Athlete ...,4,...
Dorothy Snook ,.,,,.,,,, ........ I arnes Gallagher
Best Looking .............,. ........ M iriam I-Iammerly .....,.
Best Sport ,.,....,.........,,.... ........, M iriam Hankins ........
Most Absent-Minded ......, ....,.,. L ois Awtry ..........
Most Accommodating ,......,........,. Laura Moffitt ........,.
Most Bashlul ....v...,..o...... ......... M arjorie Bussey ........
Most Conceitecl .,.A.,,... .V...,.. L ouise Berg .,..,...
Most Dignified .,...... ......... L aura Moftitt ..,.,.....
Most Courteous ......... .,...... L aura Molfitt .........
Most Representative ........ ......... L aura Mottitt ..........
Most Sarcastic ........,... ......... M arian Coder ........
,Gretchen Boese ......... ,......
Mary Iean Finch .......... ,
DeMaris Ray ........,.
.DeMaris Ray ..........
....... Grlo Karsten
Class of '41
What do you most admire in a person?
Is it possible to photograph personality-make
the person look alive?
Yes, TYLER Portraits look and breathe the charac-
ter of the individual.
SUNDAY MONDAY TUESDAY WEDNESDAY
P HU L L J fz. C . .qlziefman
CHIROPRACTOR 239-241 Iewel Building
427 N second Ave. E. Phone
Phone 497 919 or 1400
Harold Tillson is vale-
dictorian, Marie Myers,
"Connie" Goodman ot
Nevada is named bas-
Harold Kreager is new
president of F.F.A., suc-
ceeding Bill Deutsch.
Seniors practice for
their musical, under-
classmen cram for
Everett Lane and
Polly Peck polish oft
tour bottles of pop each
as student congress pic-
Iohn Warburton an d
are in the seven se-
lected to attend Boys'
Bentley trio entertains
in tinal pay assembly.
Kid Day, Giftorian Or-
lo Karsten hands out
trophies at senior as-
Senior edition of New-
Laura Moifitt reports
on Drake Relays, she
was in the Circle of
Doris Adams, Lois
Kennedy, and Carolyn
Pink are among those
formally initiated into
Delta Mu Delta.
Seniors realize they'll
be alumni in one week,
Bill Bergman fixes a Freda Mikulasek, Ben 1 - 1"""lq,,,
flat tire before an ad- Widmer and the rest of .
miring crowd. mixed chorus go to I
Iowa City. ' f
Y YT'-x l
s 9 t mx
Vivian Warner, Doro- President Melba nv, ,
tht' AClGmS, Gnd most Of Weimer initiates Lula ' H., niiiintll ' A'
the other girls come to Staikos and other Thes- , , . IIN " - ---"' "
school in slacks. pians, gf ' E-53!j!jH!!!!-"'
- - - - I K I X . ,
I , ,, Ku d S
is I K'-' , x Dag
Coach Gaylor and S
Classes swelterg mer- Squad prepare for the
cury goes into the 90'S. conference meet, Satur-
I ? I
.. . ... - .. - lf X UN
X D ' E
Miriam Hammerly is L K . Q .
Iunior High stages a
School's out for Wy-
jean Daugherty and
Queen of the May. Walt
McCracken is in his
final prep track meet
Decoration Day, Iohn
his role as M. C. for the
senior banquet, May 31.
--Uartuuiis hy Blarlaill C0114-r
The Milk with
A FULL CUP OF
IN EVERY QUARTI
You get more health value, more food value and
more value per penny when you buy Hesson's
Milk. The extra cream in every bottle is your
guarantee of its richness, its nourishment, and its
wholesomeness. Order Hessons' today from your
salesman, or PHONE 642.
She's very fond of many sportsg
"Oh" is one of her retorts.
Tidy and neat, that's no mistake!
A distinguished appearance she does make.
"lf muscles were dollars, I declare,
l would be a multi-millionaire."
At school he is overworked and bored,
Give him wide-open spaces and a Ford.
He'1l farm his way through thick and thing
One crop failure won't discourage him.
A friendly smile she flashes about,
Over commercial work she'll not pout.
He says that he's a "friend of all",
His favorite sport is basketball.
Good humor is hers and contented days,
She's a "little girl" in many ways.
Bob is a craftsman 'way above par,
As a cabinet maker he goes far.
Responsibility he has gained,
As patrol boy he has reigned.
Representative, loyal, true,
G. R. is proud of her, too,
He's quiet as can beg
To playing tennis, he'll agree.
Small in stature and shy in a wayg
Well-worth knowing, the kids say.
A brown-eyed miss who loves to play,
But she works part of every day.
-4- x To Top Off A
Q self' Swell Date . . .
f if ilu, 'Q s . Maytag Coffee Shop
t'f"f'i""'l The perfect end to cr per-
' fect evening is cz snack at
the Coffee Shop. No girl
Here's the salutatorian of her class,
Of very modest manner is this lass.
Music is his one ambition,
School's to him procrastination.
Has personality, looks, and a grin,
With his guitar, an audience he'll win.
"So what" is her favorite expression,
In her work there-'s no exception.
There are few who find "Art" a pest,
He's always ready with a jest.
A slim girl who has fun,
If helping a friend, she'll run.
Bob can cook, he likes to skate,
To classes he's never late.
A quiet but friendly lad,
Good-looking and neatly clad.
Marion's bass voice is very deep,
One thing he likes is a lot of sleep.
She's a smiling girl, never seems blue:
Of movie scrap books she has a few.
Parts in plays he has gained,
As a talker he is famed.
Against hard work she won't rebel,
In typing speed, "Dode" does well.
Probasco, Mary Iane
Neatness and poise is her game,
Piano playing has won her fame.
ln his studies he does well,
But in chemistry does he excel.
Harold M. Finch
Iasper County Bank Building
Sanders Motor Sales
DODGE AND PLYMOUTH DEALERS
216 W. Fourth St. N.
IOWA STATE TELEPHONE COMPANY
Established in 1883
iq Your comfort was
Li . .
:Q i, our consldercrtlon
5 e ' - L . . . . .
, X - g ln the Au Condltlonmg
" '- 'NT x ' of our funeral home.
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Best wishes to the Class of '41
Newton's Leading Food Store
GREASE AND WASH SERVICE
Factory Trained Service Department
Complete Motor Analyzing Equipment
Body and Fender Repairs
WHITT liER'S GARAGE
NEWTON'S "NASH" DEALER
223 N. 2nd Ave. W. Phone 13
Gel lo know P. J.
Served NHS Graduates
Rader, Carroll Rinehart, Everett
Willing workers are hard to find, In his leisure work he builds model planes,
For any job Carroll's the kind. lt's his classroom work that gives him pains
Rader, Robert Roberts, Riley
Give him a hammer, give him a saw: Riley strives in a serious way,
Not a leader, but follows the law. To meet the problems of each day.
Ray, DeMaris Roberts, Wayne
This young miss has pep to spare, Six feet plus and a winning way,
She rushes here, she rushes there! Out ol school he-'s always gay.
Reed, Leo Robison, Beulah
His friends think he is tops, Always as blithe as can be,
Doing duty he never stops. Her puns will break monotony.
Richards, Wayne Robson, lune
Wayne is no weakling, trail and thin, Happy-always working,
Give him a task, he'll really pitch in. Smiling-never shirking.
Latest Styles in Hair Cuts
We would like to
Customer ot Ours
First Door North oi Bigelow's
W. C. POWER
A FIRST RATE DRUG STORE
Like his brothers, he's a good athlete,
ln gaining a goal he'll be hard to beat.
Is known for his puns at Newton High
He's seldom seen without a tie.
She has a car, "Gertie" by name,
In sports, she's queen ot the game.
"I had a serious thought one day,
Woe is mel It got away."
A brown-eyed lass who loves to dance,
Seldom leaves her work to chance,
Tall he is and also very lean,
He'll do his best on any scene.
A pretty girl with coal black hair,
She likes to skip when days are fair.
Another who is willing to do
Anything she can tor you.
Mary has been in home ec. class,
In baking cookies she'll always pass.
Though happy as a lark is she,
School work always first will be.
"Happy-go-lucky am I
And let work and studies get by."
Cheerful, neat, and refined,
A worthy scholar in her you'll find,
Because of his two-way radio set
Many good friends has he met.
Textbooks and pencils, notes or pen,
These, says he, will never make men.
Henry leads the school pep band,
On the cornet he's really grand.
A star miler on our track team,
Never wears clothes too extreme.
As a cheerleader none is better,
She's also won a "Newtonian letter.
Quite dependable, efficient, and neat,
In school she's hard to beat.
Courteous and bashtul he may be,
On the stage he's a delight to see.
A dark-haired girl with lots of pep,
With her swimming she keeps in step.
Success . . .
Certainly success has been
Iim's in leadership, scholarship,
and school-life activity in general.
We're all striving toward defin-
ite goals and hoping for success.
It may be a college education
. . . or a start toward financial
security . . . or any one of a
Class of l94l
The Wise thing for young people to do is to lay a
foundation for success in later years. Systematic
savings is-beyond a doubt- the way to achieve
this. To save even a dollar a Week plus a fair rate
of interest is Well over fifty dollars a year. This is
within the reach of anyone who is active, aggres-
sive, and desirous of seeing himself farther ahead
than he was the year before.
Jasper County Savings Bank
NEWTQN CLINIC AVEN MOTOR CO.
Calls Day or Night
Suite 201. Maytag Bldg. S T u n E B A K E R
SALES AND SERVICE
W. BILLINGSLEY T. D. WRIGHT '
Ph. 1072 1211.570 Repairing of All
Makes of Cars
Phone 900 Body-Fender Painting
Oifice Phones '
900' 901 Phone 191 216 W. znd 51. N
See the 1941
Iowa Southern Utilities Company
"They said I shouldn't talk so much
But I soon talked them out of that."
A little bashful and sorta shy,
When you know him, a regular guy!
She's an ardent movie fan,
Also belongs to the Roswell Clan.
She's a pianist of much fame,
In office work she's made a name.
A smooth dancer, a good friend,
To accommodate, she'll work no end.
Quiet and reserved in manner,
In shorthand she takes the banner.
"Sometimes when I didn't know my stuff
I've gotten by with a little bluff."
Good-looking blond and not sedate,
An outstanding speaker, active in debate.
Absent-minded, kind and neat,
As a chum she's hard to beat.
Nice clothes are hers and poise,
She goes her way with little noise.
Trotter, Mary Ianet
Liked by all because she's pretty,
Sometimes she is also witty.
Secretly a wee bit shy,
She'll either "do or die."
-- -r-' - -
Speed in typing is her aim,
Secretarial work will be her game.
He can operate Dusenbergs or Cords
But when driving he'll stick to Fords.
Walker, M. I.
Here's a boy whose nickname is "Moose'
On a musical instrument he cuts loose.
An obliging lass who can really sing,
She's willing to try most anything.
Willing hands, indeed,
Helps all who need.
In home arts, she can shine,
Collecting pictures is her sideline.
A Delta Mu is this lass,
A leader in the senior class.
Her acting is our choice,
She also excels in voice.
Want someone who's lots ot fun?
Well, Benny is just that one.
Hale tries his luck at everything,
He can whistle, tap dance, and sing.
He is studying for a trade,
Around this his hopes are made.
Pretty, popular, a true friend,
Her pep and dependability blend.
Engravings in the Yearbook
WATERLOO ENGRAVING AND SERVICE CO.
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