Newton High School - Newtonia Yearbook (Newton, IA)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1942 volume:
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NEWTQN I-HGH SCI-IQQL
UPWARD, THE FLAMES OF THE TORCH! FROM THE
BEGINNING OF TIME WHEN THE TORCH WAS BUT A CRUDE
CLUB CARRIED BY OUR PRIMITIVE ANCESTORS, IT SERVED
AS A LIGHT OF THE WORLD. TODAY, HELD IN SUPREME
GLORY BY OUR STATUE OF LIBERTY, IT STILL REIGNS AS
THE LIGHT OF THE WORLD.
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OUR guiding light through school days has been our
teacher. He has been willing to share his stronger, more
mature flame of experience with us. When we have been con-
fronted with doubt or fear, he has been on hand to guide us
as the torch has guided our forefathers. As he has added fuel
to our unsteady flame, so have we contributed to his torch
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F WE PASS TG
CLASS OF '42
B. C. Berg
IK. A. I'nlu-islly of Illinois. H. A. Vu-
luinliiit l'liii'4-rslty. I'liii't-rslty ut' lmigi.
llimlmita- ut' N1-ut-ui Iliull SVI'
tllinliuila- nl' Ni-xilon lliuli Sth
thu t ntui lu nl' Wisz-:nie
I nt I him it
str tum in ' .
stu. l'lifm-into Nnvllnul S1-tum
1 nn ' ' ' '
I limi tu it tuloi nhl, tu-
Hulurnt . "H .' ' '
tnnihla "-sity. lt. A. l'iiiu-iwitx' ut
lima. Nmiliiwslvrvi t'nlu-r-ily
Mrs. lla Mae Tall
ll. A Imiu Slain- 'I'n-iu'ln-rs 1'nIlm-gt-, Vuln-
itutu Slim- Hill--go ot' I-Intuit-zilimi.
lt A Nlummmlli l'nlle-pu-, Unlutlilvlx I
sn-islti. l'ntu-rsili ul' Wlst-misiii.
lt, S. Nwttiiu-st Xltssuuil Nutm-
lwillmu-. Wuslitmimii l'niwisili'
ll A limit Nltllt' 'I't'ut'ln-ls Vullvigu-, lllil-
Xvlslty nt Iona, l'!iIu-isily uf Iiitlfailnl
Exim-iisluii 1'-iurst-. thinm-ll lnstitulu uf
Lynn, Berg, Harper, Bishop, Shafer
H. A. Lynn Wilbur Shafer
l'l'iiu'ilml ut' Ht-iitnr High l'iinn-ipiil uf .luntnr High
li. A. l'ni'snns t'nll1-gn-, Al. A. Vnliiliihial
Ilmt-rsity, liiirvrslty ul tolmuulu, lm-
i 1-rsily of Iona.
1 af' sz
ll. A. Sillms-un Full:-ga-, Ilulu-rslt!
Brown, Talley, Hill, Ramsey, Schnelle
MISS RAMSEY, study hall supervisor, served on finance and publicity com
mittees for the mixers and acted as chairman of the Daisy Chain committee
for senior commencement , . . MISS HILL, librarian, is a member of the credit
committee of the Newton organization. She gave a review for Book Fad of
Girl Reserves and staged a tea to show newly purchased books to the faculty.
Book Week was observed in connection with the English department . . .
MISS BROWN was secretary of the I.S.T.A. penmanship section . . . MBS.
TALLEY revised the course of study for the art department and was also
hostess to the Conference of Iowa Art Educators. Art work was sent to the
Iowa High School Exhibit in Iowa City, the Young American Exhibit in New
York City, and the National Scholastic Exhibit in Pittsburg. Mrs. Talley has
made ten or more speeches to organizations, including the State Conference
of Art Educators, Delta Kappa Gamma, P.T.A. groups, and the Iasper County
Teachers' Institute. She was nominated for the Newton Community Service
Award and was elected to "Who's Who in American Poetry."
Q E Carnmack, Molleck, Stow, Griebeling, Sterling, Bishop
N. E, Molleck, president ol the Board of Education, has served with this
group for seventeen and onefhall years. Miss l.ela Bishop, secretary, has
been in that position tor fifteen years. A. E. Sterling has been on the Board
lor tour and one-halt years, Mrs. P. l.. Stow, three years, Hobart Cammack,
two years, and
Robert H. Henry
t'i-nllul l'ullu-gi-, ll A. lim.: Shilo 'l'r:iiIu-
1-ns l'ullt-tw, l'niii-rsilx ut limit.
lt, .L toxin Slim- 'I'mu-livis Vullvgv. Nnrlh-
un-wln-rn luiwrslly, 1lnistl.in-in llnuiil
Sn-lnml, linkv I-'un-sl, Illinois
I-mn Mau- I' --In-rs tu-tlt-gi-, mt.-ilin num
sn'l'i.nlnl,x l' in-wily ul' Iuu.i, It S XI
Iirnkx- I'niit-lwilx, .lulIi.uit lnslitlllv vt'
l'In'isIi:ui Full:-gv, l'nlulnlmi:i. Xlissnuliig
Ninllnu-su-l'n l'niwlsili. lt .X limit Si I-
A. Eugene Burton
Alniilwtiiim 4'ultn'::v. Ihnkv l'liiu-reutx Vu-
ltlllllxlzt I'niu-rein. lt .X Vuiii-i in it
Clarence Griebeling, one year.
MR. HENRY organized and directs the Newton Men's Glee Club
. . . MR. BURTON, during the l94l-42 season, assisted the Grinnell
College symphony orchestra, he served on the dinner committee
of the Newton Teachers' Association . . . MISS ROGGENSACK
was a member of a panel group on the subject ot "Appreciation"
at the National Conference ot Music Educations in Milwaukee,
March, l91l2 . , . MlSS EMEHSON was on the dinner committee
of the Newton Teachers' Association.
Henry, Smith, Hoggenrnack, Burton, Emerson
l - -E
II. A. Iowa State Te-arliers College, Mon-
mouth t'nll4-ga-, Ilntve-rexity of Iowa, Drake R I. I
Unlrt-l'sltJ', tlrlnnt-ll lnstltute of Interna- """ms'
Bernadine D. Burge
ll. A. I'nm-I Inna Vnlvt-rutty.
Because of the added emphasis caused by
defense and war, the mathematics department
has urged more students to take advanced
courses . . . MISS BURGE, MR. SHAW, and
MISS DOUTHART attended the annual Iowa
City conference last October. Miss Burge was
chairman of a roundtable discussion at the
Iowa State Teachers' Association, and she also
Iowa State Teac-liers College Extension
Uuurses. Grinnell lnstltute ot' International
B. A. Purnell College, University of Iowa,
Parsons College, B. A. Vntverslty of Iona.
I'ntvt-rstty of Iowa, Grinnell Inslltute of
Mae L. Manning
I. C. A. Davenport.. Iowa State Tear-hers
College Extension Course. Grtnnell lnstl-
tute of International Relations.
has been on the hospitality committee of the
Newton association . . . MISS BROM at-
tended a mathematics conference for elemen-
tary and secondary teachers at Iowa State
Teachers' College this spring . . . MISS
MAUDE COOPER is on the welfare committee,
and MISS MANNING is in charge of com-
munity service for the Newton Teachers' As-
Saupe, Gaylor, Miller
The industrial arts department exhibited
student work in downtown windows and con-
tributed to a mechanical drawing exhibit at
Ames. MR. HANSULD supervised a model air-
plane project which was a part of civilian de-
fense and aviation school training, while MR.
SYKES taught defense training classes in ma-
chine shop, and Mr. Dillon directed the courses
and taught blue print reading . . . MR.
DILLON was district chairman in a conference
for Teachers of Mechanical Drawing at Ames
and was Newton co-ordinator in part-time
trade and industrial work for high school boys.
He was also treasurer of the Newton Teachers'
Association . . . MISS HAGEN was district
and county chairman of a state-wide home
economics curriculum program . . . MISS
PETERSEN was on the picnic committee of the
Newton Teachers' Association . . . One home
economics room was renovated last summer
to make five unit kitchens, and a living room
across the hall was developed as a project
by girls in the home making classes.
Douthart, Shaw, Maude Cooper, Front in seats: Brom, Manning, Burge
MR. GAYLGR went to the District Confer-
ence of Physical Education Instructors in Des
Moines during spring vacation . . . MISS
SAUPE was on the service committee of the
Newton Teachers' Association . . . The physi-
cal education department again had swim-
ming classes at the Y.M.C.A. for boys, aiming
to teach every boy how to swim before he
Phyllis Miller Esther Saupe Ray L. Gaylor
A V Spirit Luke Nm-wlnn
W1l1H"'-"'1H'-M135-W1 li. A. luwa Suite 'l'euL'l1vi's College, Uni- Athletic Couch
ll. S, Snutliwn-sl Xllssullrl Slate 'I't-:wln-rs wrsny uf s'mnwrn Uul'fm'nm' ll. S. in l'hysiz':Al t'I4luc'ulIun, Unh'el'sIly
l'ollvm'. l'lliu-rsily uf luwn. MQY Pete of luuu: Murnlngslnlu Uullexe.
Sykes, Hansuld, Dillon, Petersen, Hagen
Maye Hagen Neva Petersen Loren F, Dillgn
H Nuruilk. Iona . Nvwmn Nvwmn
Ome COHOITIICS - .
Simpson Uulh-uv, Ilnivvrslty uf Uulormln, H Q Ficiflgxgflllcsgil I Y Industnul Arts
Colon-mln Ntatn- l'ulI1-xv. ll. S. luwa Stale uglmilglmfgjaIwzllglltiv 'I mu U lt. S.. lmxn State- 'I't'm'li:-l's 1'ull4'bu-, Unl-
C. G. Sykes
li. H. Momnuutli Uulluge, .Irma Stale Cul-
legv, University uf Iowa.
wrslly uf Inman, Irma Stale l'ull4-gc.
Home Economics Club
George A. Hansuld
B. S. Iowa State Teachers College, Stout
tBackl Goodman, Clingman, Linder, tFrontl Pollock, Potteiger, Gullette,
Ll Grungv, Mlssouri
Lu Grunge College, li. A. l'nrk t'oIlt-gt-,
M. A. llnirr-rally nf l'lili-emu, Grlnni-ll
lnslllute of lnlernutlunul ltelatluns.
Van Dyke Clingman
Social Science ,Music
Il. A. Vnlverslty of luwn, Drake lini-
verally, llrlnncll lnstlluto: uf lnturnullonul
Grade Instrumental Music
Robert H. Wick
Speech, Social Science
ll. A, luwa Slate Teavlierx Vullegu, Unl-
veralty of lowa, M. A. University nf
ll. A. Nurllnn-ste-rn linlvn-rslty, lllllverslly
of Inman, tlrlnnell lnstllnle of Interna-
tlonul ltvlutlumr, llrako: llnivvrwlly.
Wayne A. Goodman
Athletics, Social Science
Htlllwum Pulls-ge, li, A. Mnrnlngslmlu t'ul-
legv, Sulnnn-r Vuavlilllg Nrlmuls, Sulxit
Vnlvvrslly nf Iowa, ll. A. Umm-ll l'olf
lege, Uulnruclu llnlv4-nelly, l'nIrs-ruity uf
Southern Ualllornlu, I'nirn-rally of l'uli-
lnrnla, tlrlmwll lnslllulu ol' Illti-rmstiollal
H H, Drake- Vnherslty, M. A. llnlverslty
Clifford E. G-ullette Catharine E. Potteiger
Social Science English, Social Science
lflllsnurtli Poll:-gc, l'l1. lt. Pit-nlmunt 4'ul- Fm- Vollege, t'nlm'uulu Stull- 'l'eiu'Iu-rs Pol-
lvge, Al. A. Klcnrgs- l't-almsly l'ulh-ge fur le-He. ll. A. l'n-ru Stull' 'I'vxAt'li4-rs Uullogu-
'l'vui-laws, linixersily uf Uuluratlu. l't-ru, Nebraska: Drake l'nirn-rslly.
The history department has three members on the executive com'
mittee of the Iowa Council for Social Studies and assisted in pre-
paring the exhibit of that group at the state convention. There were
also representatives at the Conference on Pacific Affairs in Des Moines
and the University of Iowa Conference of History and Social Science
Teachers . . . MR. GULLETTE is the editor of the bulletin, "Iowa
Council for the Social Studies." He is also a member of a committee
in the central district of I.S.T.A. for "Learning the Ways of Democracy
through Education." Mr. Gullette is president of the Iasper County
Council of the I.S,T,A. and spoke at the Secondary Education Con-
ference at lowa State Teachers' College on "The Discussion Club as
a Method of Developing Democracy." He is a member of the pro-
fessional committee of the local organization . . . MR. WICK is
on the dinner committee of the Newton Teachers' Association. He was
chairman of a panel discussion before the Kiwanis on "Place of
Service Clubs during the National Emergency," and gave a talk at
the "College for Living" sponsored by a church group on a war-time
topic. Mr. Wick, as speech instructor, helped sponsor a local speech
tournament and was host to an invitational debate tournament . . .
MISS WILKINSON served as a building representative, MISS POL-
LOCK on the insurance committee, and MR. CLINGMAN on the picnic
committee of the Newton Teachers' Association.
Beckholl, Orwick, Reed, Potwin, Speake, Thompson, Bestor, Blackburn,
Marian Speake Bernice Eastburn
Toledo Newton , .
I'enn Uullege-, II. A. anal M. A. l'nn't-rally
U- A- C09 4'Ulll'K4'- ll'll"""3ll3' of mllmfo- of Iowa, Wrlter's l'onfert-nve, Vnlversily
M. A. Ilnlverslty of Iowa, Pnlversily of of Colorado: Grinnell Institute ol Inter-
"Ul0f'dU- national llelatlons.
Head Adviser of Girl Reserves Glrl Reserves
Every teacher in the English department is on a standing com-
mittee. This year these groups developed projects already inaugur-
ated, such as the N.H.S. Handbook of Correctness, creative writing
that were student-recommended was made, however, and new pat-
booklets, and leisure reading lists. A new "Une
terns of teaching reading comprehension and appreciation were de-
veloped in junior high school courses. Cooperation between the
library and classroom work was taught when entire classes spent
an hour in the school library . . . Seven of the department attended
the annual conference of English and Language Teachers at the Uni-
versity oi Iowa, and ten were at a Saturday meeting in Drake Uni-
versity . . . MISS SPEAKE, head of the department, is vice president
of the English Teachers ol Iowa State Teachers' Association and
chairman ol the English section oi the Iowa Library Book committee.
She talked at a spring conference ol English teachers from central
Iowa at Drake University in April. She is also a member ol the State
Conference Planning Committee of Girl Reserves . . . MISS BLACK-
BURN served on the welfare committee of the Newton Teachers' As-
sociation, and MISS REED served the organization as secretary . . .
MISS BOSLOUGI-l, as speech instructor, helped organize a tourna-
ment in N.H.S. and coached a one-act play for an exchange with
Pella and Oskaloosa . . . MRS. BESTOR celebrated Latin Week
with student exhibit and program.
B. A. Iowa State 'I'eal'ln-rs Uolloae, M. A.
l'nivt-rslty of Iowa, Wrltt-r's Conferenm-e.
University of Folorudo: Unlverslty of
Newtonia News, Yearbook
ltrnkv l'niu-r:llJ'. It, .-K. anal M, A Slat.
l'nitvrsity of lnwu.
Mrs. Edna Bestor
II. S. Turklo Uollt-ge, Ilnlverslly of Iowa,
ll, A, Iowa Wesleyan, M. A. University'
ol Iowa, Gi-lnuv.-ll lnstltule of Internutlunul
Form-ll Voltage, Drake Ilnlverxlty, Grin-
nell Institute of Internutlonul Iiellllolll.
ll. A. Slniuuon 1'UIl6'Kt'.
Naomi R. Boslough
II. A, Iowa Stale Tvavlierli College, North-
Thespian Club and Plays
Ilnlverslty of Iowa, IS. A, Iowl Stale
Tout-In-rs College, Unlverslty of Wuh-
Anna Belle Thompson
Den I son
Purnell College, Ii. A, Ilnlvvrslty of Iuwu,
University of Volorudo.
Iunior High Newspaper
I! A Inu.: Shih- It-uvlu-rs Valli-gr-, I'ni-
wrsllj uf Vululzulo,
Strieby, Aanestad, Hesse, Griffith, Mead
R. E. Aanestad Alice Mead
Ny.u4,,,, Begh-ice Chlzirslmllinxlgl
' OIUIDS C
Commercial 0,,,.,,,,,, I , 1 ,
H x X I 1' H I, , ll r Mauslmlllmxn .Iunmn tnllvul-, I!
. . mum zum tn 1-gn, tum-rn 5' It - f I I
1'olm'n-In, .Xnwrix-:ni Instituto uf liusilwsw, Commerclol HHH, U WE.. 1 R i
lvmkv l'IIlH'l'.fill3'. ll, S. lima Slim- Ti-an-hors t'ulli-uv, llnukv lf eSerVe5
limi-lsllx, Inuit-rwity nt In-:twin
N. G. Griffith
Beverly Hesse N-'H'-H-V
Commercial Senior ui ance
Vniu-rally of Missouri
MR. AANESTAD was re-elected president and treasurer this year of the
lowa Commercial Contest Association. The state commercial contest was,
therefore, held here, April 25, and Newton teams held the highest scoring
place. Mr. Aanestad was elected secretary of the Central Commercial
Teachers' Association and acted as treasurer for the fifth year of the Newton
Teachers' Credit Union, serving likewise on the picnic committee of the local
association . . . MISS STRlEBY sent personal cash records kept by her
students to the co-author of the accounting text, which he asked to keep
. . . MISS MEAD, now Mrs. Wick, was on the service committee, and MR,
GRIFFITH was on the professional committee of the Newton Teachers' As-
li. S, lxirksvilln- Stull' 'I'n-zu-lu-rs Uullvuv
I'liiu-rsity nf Southern Vialifuriita, Nl A
B. Franklin Hull Delma E. Harding R. I. Penney
Nfwlm' I tilt N4-ululi
Agriculture, General Science "N" 't Chemigiryy Phygicg
l'niu-rsily uf louis, ll, S, in Aliininl Huh- . . I. i . . - ,I
hulntry, Irma Stun- Vullogvg t'ulnrsilo State Elernenluri' SC191'1C9, Biology A 'Pak' I Hmifiu' ,hum Tidin
vullvgv R S and M- S- lvniwriiu. of Imm Ivai'In'rs lullvp.:1', lima Nutt' tullvgv. l Ill'
Future Farmers of America rum-ilrsily ur iiiviiisiiii. I-ma sum- ws t""t"Y "f "mi"
Mrs. Winnie M. Palmer
llla Podendort , V
llllW'l . .
Biology Normal Training
'mm Sum, Tmwlwrs vullwzvv 1.h.vplaIld ll .L I'niu-rsily of Inman, M, A 1'ulum-
Srlmnl uf l'Iillln'ailto11, ll. S, Iiruki- Uni'
Future Teachers ot America
M. S l'uIu'rsity nt' Iouu.
MISS PODENDORF has been editor tor the biology section ot the lowa
Science Teachers' bulletin, was the author ot an article, "Making Slides as
a Biology Hobby," published in the February issue of "The Science Teacher,"
and was co-author ol an article on conservation in "Midland Schools" tor
April. She was elected secretary ot a science group at the Central Associa-
tion ol Science and Mathematics Teachers in Chicago in November. She
served as building representative for the local teachers . . . MR. HULL was
on the picnic committee ot the Newton Teachers' Association . . . MRS.
PALMER headed the Normal Training section ot l.S.T.A. During the year,
her students gave tour teas on Saturdays for groups of rural teachers who
were graduates ot Newton High and entertained about eighty girls from the
Central District, April 18.
Hull, Podendorl, Palmer, Penney, Harding
FOR these past years, we have been dependent upon the
torch carried by our teacher. Now we must support our own.
Today, as Seniors, we receive our diplomas with unfaltering
step. We hold a determination to go out and do everything
we can to keep the blaze of the torch burning brightly. We
are not satisfied with smoldering embers and must never be.
BY THE TORCHS
L I G HT
- Sk:-I+-In-11 M3 Yixizun ldllltl
Ii. A. A, Il. Miiy lf:-ti' I. II.
Baker, Mary lean
Sv-i-uiiwl Girls' Illon- t'liili fl, Huy I-'I-tn: I. l"utiii'n-
'IN-iiwliv-rs iif .Iiiivrii-:i it, -I--Yivv I'ri-sul:-iit it 1117
-f I'rvsi1lviit -1 Ill'-flu-ttvr fI.
l"iitui'v I":irliii-rs will AIlll'l'I1tI I, 2, II, Igfinilrnrter
It liilir:ii'i:iii 12. l"ari'iii Mui-liaiiiivs I 'I":ii'in
Uruiis 'I'1-:im fl- Imiry .liiflgiiiz JI' fI':irli:iiiiviit:ii'y
l'rm-wllirr Il'lxi'4-ll:-iifl Ile'--l":ii'iii Kliiliziigi-im-nt Il.
N4-wtuiiizi Ni-ws 2, Itfflii-lt:-1' Zi. Ili-ltzi Mn
lla-ltn +I. Inwzi I"iiriiin-r AI.
College Prep. Pat
liiitviw-sl frmii lhis Miiiiivs I, I-'irst llirls' Kilm-
I'liih -I. Mixvil I'li1ii'ii.s St-n'i'iI:ii'y 4.
l-'irst Girls' Ulm- Uliiln 55. liilirairy l'liili Zi. May
l"1't4' I. Nlixvil Vlmills -I.
College Prep. and Commercial PK.
V, A. I', fl, .I YIM' l,l'I'hllll'lIl +I. Flaws Yin'
I'ri-siilviit ft. Vliiss 'l'i'i:isn1i'n-i' I. ll. A. .I. 23.
lfirst tiirls' Iilm- t'IuIi JS, -I. l.ilii':iry Uliili Zi, -I
Sl'4'l'I'IIll'j' El, Huy l"i't4' I, -I. lllixwl t'llm'lis I.
".Iiiii-f Mail" Il. "liittli- XY0iiiu-ii" -1. 'l'ln-syiiixn
4'Iiilr II, -I. IM-ltai Mu IM-lt:i -I.
College Prep. Pepper
Class of 1942
l"ii'st Girls' Ulm- f'liiIi Il, Many Fvtf- I. Mixn-il
Vlmriis il, I. Stiiili-lit t'uiiiiviI I. Stuilniit Con-
grn-ss LZ. Iliiiiiv liviiiifiiiiii-s Vliilr
First Girls' Glu' Cliili Il, l.ilni':irx' I'liili J. May
l"i'I4' I. Mixivl i'li0i'us 4. l
Yviirlmiik il, -I-'ACS:ils'sH In-tts-i' -I. Iv. .L A, --
lit ni I 'I
.-t-' Z. .lay Fi-tv I, -I.
Anderson, Howard Wayne
Trade and Industrial
lim-kus, Mary' lluuiiiill. Wilma
link:-r. Hairy .Ie-am Ihilituiii, llugvr
Ilviulln-, I'aiti'irizi Il:-iii.vll, III-tliv
Iii-iitlvy, I'IiylIis Ih-igiiiaiii, Williiiiil
Berkenbosch, Mary Iune
Normal Training Iunie
v 1- - . v 1 v
l'ii'sl Gills Glvv Klub .L 4. Nuy 141-tv 1, -I.
l"utui-if 'l'l':l1'l:1'l's ul' .lim-i'ir:i Ii, 4---Lclivr 4.
H1-culul Girls' Glm- Club 2.
Beukema, Martha Marie
Normal Training Marty
Svvoml Girls' Glu-0 Vlub 2. Il. Many Fm-tv 1, 4.
l"uturu 'l'1-:ii-lim's of Aim-i'icn, ll, 4.
G. A. A. Il. Svvuml Girls' Gln-0 Club 3. May
Brain, Vera H.
Girl Rl'SQ'TVl'S""l"llli1lll'0 Sl, First Girls' Glow
l'lub ll. Many l"e-tv I. Sillllvlli l'uiip:i'vss-l'rvsi-
mlm-utr -I 123. llullu Mu llvlln 4.
llruuks. Uurul ltruuks, Ifrniires Jcnu
lirilm-, Avuuno Bunz, Vlrginlu
1'lu'lsu-li, Alllluu 1'lvlun-ill, Phyllis
l'Iuusv, llosvuuil'y Funk. Rulmrt
Brrkfnlmsvli. Mary Juuc
Billlll 2, Il, -1. Buys' Glvv Ulub Il. N1-wtuuin
Nvws 2, Zi. Nuvin'
l'mil1-st. Ilvllu Mu D4-ltu -1.
Brooks, Frances lean
First Girls' Glm- Club 4. Sovnud Girls' Glce
Gluli ll. Muy Fm-tv l, 4.
Svvoml Girls' Give Club 2. May F910 1.
G. A. A. J, Girl Ri-svi'vvs'f'Sn4'inl Svrvir'v 4.
liibrury Club 4. Mau' Fi-to 4. Studi-ut f'U11l.I1'f'SS
12, It, Ili-ll.: Mu In-lta 4.
Boys' Gloc- Club Zi. li'nolb:ill RIGKIIIUZCI' -I. 'I'rm'k
Futuru 'l'v:u-livrs of .hun-rim-n Il, 4l-Svr-rs-i:il'y-
'1'rl-usurvr 11127-In-ttvr 4, May Fi-le 4.
Girl Rr-svrve-s--'1'ri:mr:lv fl'r4-sillmitj -1. Librury
Club 4. l"uturv
'l'viu-hors of Aiuvrim-an HA--
Svl-rc-lziry-'I'r0usuror It Qljflmttrr 4.
Yvnrbook 4-A dv 1-
rlisiuz. liuml ll. llziskvtbull
L., 3, l"00tball L, 4-L4-ttvl' 4. Travk 2, 8.
1- 'Typing Ilfltistv-it-lp Slate
l'r:uu4-r. lh-lc-u lmIA'. Alarrrarvt
llzuiuirvsil, .lfvsvlwli l1:uil4-ls, Vs-rrla
Ibzuis. Min' lbauls. livltli
hay, Marry .Ir-:ru Ili- l'.unu, Lure-na
linlul I, 23, IS, -1, Orr-lu-Sli':i 3, 4.
Si-1-uuul Girls' Glm- Flulm 2, Ztf- S4-r'1'M:i1'y 2. Marv
lf'--tv l. Alllillvlli' Typing: -I---llisrrii-tg Strain
College Prep Bill
HllNl'il'ill2lll 2. V. ,l. 4', 4. Gulf il, 4. Slllflvllf
Class of 1942
Cramer, Helen L.
Bnud Ci, 4. K,Fl'll+'SlY'il 2, fl. 4fSvvra-t:ll'Y 4- NYU'
dvut fl0lHllll'flIlL: 4. Stun- Illlll Xutiuunl Music
CUIITOSY?-l7lillI0 fSu5n-riurl Ji. lin-ltu Mu IM-lin
3, -4. Girl lic-sv1'vesf'l'i'i:iugh- 18114-izrl S1-rvivvl
2, May F010 1, 4.
Daly, Margaret Patricia
College Prep. and Commercial Peggy
ltnufl 2. C. K. C. It. Ulaiss Viva- l'rvsi4l1-ut 2,
Fur:-lisiv lA'Jlg"ll' I, G. .X. A. l, It. Girl R1-serves
fVim- l,l'l'Sl4ll'lll Zlfl'rs-sirlr-ut 4, First Girls'
Glm- Vluh 2, Ji, -I. I.iIu'airy Club Il. 4. May F4-tv
1, 4. Mixl-ll Uliurus 2, SS. Horus- l'l4'0ll0lllil'S Club
23, 3, 4+l'rm-sinh-ut 2fSr-1-ri-larry It. lh-ltu Mu
Commercial Scoop, Ir.
Daniels, Vercla Helen
Sovoiid Girls' Gln-v Fluh il. May Fm-lv l.
G K A, Il. Srwund Girls' Glen Fluh Il. May
Buys' Glr-v Ulub 2, It. 4fl'ru-sill:-lit ilfliilvruriuu
4. Mixm-ll Flmrus 2, Ii, rl.
Day, Mary lean
College Prep, M. I.
Sr-voufl Girls' Glvr' Flulr Il. Mui' l"1-10 I,
De Camp, Lorena Yvonne
Sn-rnurl I-iris' Glm- Ululr fl. Mug' lfvtm- l.
Dm-kvr. Nuol Dvuuls, Arlvuf-
lbivkiumu, Willard lviumu. luiu
S e n i o 1' s
Dodd, Donald D.
l'lllil'l'01l from lYilitvrs1-1 ll. Yvll Immla-r 4.
Downing, Betty Ieanne
U. A. U. 4. G. .L .L Il. First llirls' Hive Vinh
it, 4---Sa-1-ri-liiv'y -l. Many Fvtv l, 4. Mixed Clmrus
ll. Class Tronsurvr 2.
Si-1-mul Girls' file-v l'lulm 2. Many Voir- l. Amn-
Im-'lr 'Typing -tfllistrivt: Stull' Umiti-st,
Durant, Mary Placida
College Prep. Babe
lhuulgllrmn Mmiorvltr- 15, Il, 4. l1'ort'iisi1' Imagine'
l. First Girls' Ulm- fllllll 2. 3, 4, May FMP 1. 4.
Mixvnl Ulmrus 4. N--wtonin N1-ws 4. "Smilin'
Thru" 2. Ont- Avi Play It. Studi-nt Uorigrvss 2.
College Prep. and Commercial Croclcy
lillNk1'HNlll l. 12, Il, Punllmll l. 2. il, 4flwti1'r
4. 'l'ru1'k Si. National Atlilvtiv llonorury S0-
College Prep. Pee Wee
llnnrl l, 13. il, -1. Hays' Gln-v Vlulx ZX, 4. Mixl-li
Chorus -4. Uri-lu-stra Il, 4.
Evans, luanita Geraldine
l"uli-s. K':irmll lfanlnml. .llhvrtn
l"l'ulu'ls, lhu' lilllvn llaillisku, Mary Ann
Ilurhl, lmnalsl lmwiilmg, Iii-ily
Iiruy, lflli-amor lluranl. Alan-y
1-Inlwarlls, .lurk lflllswurlli, Vinzil
l'Irlamlsmi, Itubcrt I-Ivams. .luunllu
Fales, Carroll L.
Fnnilmll 2. 'l'i'ni'li l.
College Prep. Bert
Vluss St-M1-t:ii'y Il. S1-vuiul Girls' lil:-v flllllb Il.
Francis, Rae Ellen
Commercial ' Red
l'ln14-ri-rl frmii ltlm- lNlllllll. Ill.. 2. Y:-ni'lnmk 4-l-
Typisi. liilrrury Clulv- -l'rvsidi-nt 4. Na-wtmila
Galuska, Mary Ann
liuml 2, Il. 4. First Girls' lilvv l'lulm 2. Mix:-il
Vlmrns Ji, 4,
llunlllvr, A1-lvrw Gibson. Juv
Gmlmlarwl, Arnnth Gunzalr-z, Ruhr-n
Girl lh-sr-rvx-sf-'l'ri:ulii:lu 1l'rup.:i':lilij 2.
Girls' HIM- fllllll 2, lllny Fvtu l, 4. S
Ye-arlmuk 3, 44-'Al'i,iViill'N fl. 4f"l'lis-iiiv -if
Imttrr 4. Nay I"i-lv I, 4'Qll4'l'll 4. On
l'lny I, "'l'iL:vr llmisf-" I. 'l'lu-siiizlii Ululi 4. htu-
1II'lli Uung'l'n-ss 11.
Girl lh-sr-rw-e4 f'I'ri:iuglv 1l'rng1'nliij 2--fl'ri-si-
rlvnll IL First liirls' Glu-0 fllllib I, Il. Many l"4-to
I. Mixi-il Ulmrus Il, 4.
Green, Alice Lucille
College Prep. Teada
Milf' Fvll' l,
Sm-vmill Girls' Glue- Uluh 3. May l"L-iv I, 4. Nvw-
troniar Nr-ws 4 CID.
Baird I, 2, Il, 1, Frmllrzill lullllilgvl' -1. 0i'r'l14'hti'n
I ' 'l I
Firwt Girls' Ulm- Club JE. Mary F1-te 1.
Clalss of 1942
ll. .l. A, Il. Firm Girls' Ulu flllll C I Nu
I"i-lv l, 4. Nixi-ml Vliuruh -1. Nvwtmiial News Il,
Trade and Industrial
Il.ir lvnlwimk, Imn
Harvey, Robert. E
College Prep. Harv
Slluln-nt l'uum'il l.
Hassig, Clittord R,
Industrial Spook, Ir.
I"uturv lf':irim-rs uf .Xllll'l'll'!l l. 2, 3. 4. l'l5l!'llI
Crimp .luiluing Il'--l"ul'nl lllzlllaigvlxivlit Il. -1--ltnlry
.llltlyjillg 'l't-:im -1.
Trade and Industrial Sadie
lliiylm-r, Framk llvnninus, llurric'L
Ilurlxsi, I-html Ile-l'I'ili:1lun, Mni'gxlrvt
llllnlf-Pwzilul. lrvnz- llmlgsml. llnrry
llurn. lhlvltl llllglivs. lhinlilv
College Prep. Cold Patch
Yi-airlmuk Siftiiiziyusliants. nfllllllt Illini" Il. Om-
Avl Plays Il, 4. "l"u0ll00sv'V' Il, --flliglvl' House"
4. Mliiltlv Worm-n" 4. 'l'lu-spizin Clulr 4.
0. A. U. 3, Di-ltzi. Nu Uvltn Il, 4. Debate Squad
1, Dvlmtv 'Fm-:nm 2, Ji, 4-Captain 47-lic-tt,vr
2. Cl, -1. Fmwvlisii- 1.1-:xugiw I. 2, 3, 4. Girl RP-
Sl'l'YUS-'lll'lilllLfll' lSm'i::l S1'l'Vll'l', 2. May Fvtv 1.
College Prep. Toodie
I", A. C. 3. -I-Vivv Pvt-siili-nt Ii+I'1's-siclviit, 4
f2l. Class I'i'i-sialvnt 4, lh-lrutv Tvnni 1, 4-
lmttvr 4. F0l'i'llSll' Ilvtlllll' 4. G. A. A. 1. Girl
R1-r:ri'x'n-sg'1'i'i4:nliglv fSm'i:1l Svrvivrj 3, May
Fvtc' 1, 4. Mix:-ll Ulmrus 4. Student f'0unL'il 1.
Slillt'l4'llf, Cmifrri-ss 2iSt-t'r'vt:ii'y Ill-Vivv Prvsie
tlvnt f'2J. llvltu Mu lh-ltzl 4. Nmirv 'Fyliillg Il
-Distrivt :tml Stzitn
Herrington, Margaret V.
College Prep. and Commercial Mike
Soi-mul Girls' Ulm- Uluh Il, May Foto l. New-
tonian N4-ws 2, Ii, -1--1,1-tte-r el lhlti 'ilu llaltn 4
Alamy Fi-tv I, 4.
liund 12, It, 4. May
Hughes, Bonnie Lea
Billlll l, 2, It, 4. M
llumnn-l, lin-IIA llnyv
Sn-1-mul Girls' 4
liriln-Vvfl l'rnm I
Sm-mul Hirls' 1
ls-v l'll1lx Il.
ilu llulmila, lin..
Ill-1-1'lul:U. lll lk let
14 1'-.- 1.
Class of 1942
Hummel, Betty Raye
Many l"Mv I, 4.
Girl lin-sviwrm - 'l'l'lIlllLfll' tSm-iul Sn-rr
il Vlmruw 4
Min' l"v1l- 1. Min-
St'1'llllll Girls' lllw- Clnlv ZS, Kluy Fa-tv l.
May F4-le 1.
Buys' Ulm- l'l11ln 4. t'. .L V. Il. Mix.-il K"-urns
lin I " I
11, Zi, 4. Ulvllvs 'z ... .
College Prep. lulie
Ya-ul'lmuk 2-,M-tivilivx. Dvltn Blu lh-lm Il, rl.
Girl lil-s--r'w-seelim-port:-r 4f'l'rinngle- 1l'uhllc-it'.'l
IS' fl'l'4lg1I'2lllll -L l'lr1 Virls' Ulm- l'luli .l, 4.
may lf.-rv 1, 4. Max.-
s v .
ml 1'lmrlls 4
Sllltlvlll 1'nmi1p:l'n-we Yin- l'rcsidvnt Cl fill
Svvolul Girls' film- flnlr Il, liilnrury Vlllll ll. lvlny
K Ingm-ry, Wan
Fulurv 'I'vxu'ln'rs of Amuriua 3, 4. Muy Feie l, 4.
linys' Ulm- l'luli 2, ii. 4. Mixed Chorus 3, 4.
Boys' lilvi- Uluh 2, Ii. -I. l"utux'n- l"uruiex-5 of
2 11 4
Aim-rim-u 3, Zi, 4. Rlixud Chorus
Ul'1'll4'wll':l l, 2
Future- l-'nrlm-rs of Arm-rin-an 1, LZ, H. 4-'1'reasurcr
. , - v -
.S lr:-sul:-ut 4. lfurm Mvvliullws lflfurm Ninn-
n4.:1-nn-nt Ii, -I fl'axrlizuun-uI:u'y l'1'ovmllll'n- llflxm-ll
liusluthzill I, 12, 71, -lflii-Her 2.
1 v . .
Il, -I-f-lmttvi' 4. Future- l'l2ll'lIlt'l'h
linik ' i
Fuutlmll 1, 2,
of Ann-rivu l.
Home Making Nonnie
College Prep Dick
l'lllll'l't'il from llvixtn-r 3, lluuml J, 4. fl1'l'lll'Sll'1l
Zi, -l.- fl'rn-sid:-lil 4 Stu.ln-nt l'nmlm-ting -1. Stun-1
Nntinlull Munir' Cunt4-st--'I'i'uililmiw ISu'1xei'i0rJ
Ln-yrh-Ins, Nh-liulns l.m'lou, Jin-k
I.uwl'lnIgi-. ICH-lyn Mvfall. Leliuh'
Klvin. llnris lile-lm-lnlursl, Iivllli
liuiglll, llnvinl liuulstru, Vs-rlv
liumrlii, l'1ugn-Inv lin-nun-r', llurold
Kunuu, lhu-ul-l In-ulsmm, Richard
Fuull-ull ii. 4--ln-Ili-r Zi, -I. 'I'r:u'k 2, Il-f-Captain
iiffln-its-I' 2, Ii, Hank:-lllaxll lllilllllgkil' 4.
Lovericlge, Evelyn L.
Many l"vle l. Home l'lconuiuics Olub 4.
McCall, LeRoy, lr.
College Prep Bumps
Buys' Glu- Club Zi, -1. U. A, C. 3, 4. Class Presi-
dent l, 2, Ii. IM-luitv Squad 2, 3. Ili-hula Team
2. l'l0Y'l'llSll' ln-xigzuv l, 2. Fmillmll Squad 2, 3, 4.
Mixvcl Chorus 3, 4, fllll' Av! Pluy 4. Student
l'0uin'il 1-Pre-simlent Ill. 'llllk-'Slllllll Club 4.
Mi-l'iix'. Nlairlliit Rlvliiiiiivls, Ili-tty
Mi-Nliiimy, liiluiiiil AIVN1-1-sv. lm-z
Stilrlvltt Voliliiril l.
Martz, Romayne Arleen
l'Iiite-ri-il front liuxti-r IL linnil Ji, IM-ltzl lilii
Mason, Helen Louise
Hiitul I, 12, St, 1, Rlity Fi-to 1. Orclivstm 2, 3, 4
--l.ilvi':u'i:iii -1. Stitch-tit fhliiliivtiiipz It, 4-Diw
trii-t: Stale- Aluaii- Uoiiti-st fSupvriurl 4.
Si-4-mul Girls' lil.-v Vlult 2,
ui-vlii-Ntiwt " '1 4.
It, liilirury Club 4.
First Girlx' film- Clllli 22, bi-vmiil Girls' Give
Matheny, Robert McClain
Ma y, Gerald
l"ori-lisiv lmztgiii- I.
Si-4-nnil Girl! Gln-if fllllll 3. May Fe-tv I. Filinrv
li-:iiltin ut .tint-i'i4':i .l, -1-iS4-4'l'i-lsiry Cif-WI'i'e-si-
ilvltt 4 llt 'iil'lil'l' 4.
l'. .L V. Il. G. .L N380
mr:-t:ii'y 3. Gi
lub L, i
si-l'x'i-swV'l'rv:lf1il'i-I' -1. First Girls' Glvv C
It, -I flillvrztriiiii 4. May lfotu I, -1. lllixm-il Uliurus
2. Zi, 1. Stlicli-lit !'uiigl'i-as 2, Ili-ltu lull llc-lla 4.
Class of 1942
McCoy, Martha L.
Hilti-i'--il from Niwtlixrimil, Iuwii, 4.
St-vmtil Girls' Glu- Vluh jf -liilmruriun. Mny
McMurray, Edward A.
College Prep. Htl
llatslu-tltatll .L lh-lmtv l, lwuotltiill l. 2, Ii, 4-
Iii-tti-r 2, Ji. 4. Ntttiunatl Atlilt-tiv Honorary So-
i-ii-tv 'S 4 'l'r'u'k 'B
McNeese, lnez Marie
lfirxt Girls' Glu- Clnli 2, It, 4, Lilrrnry l'luh 4.
Mix:-il t'll0l'llN 2, Il, 4,
S e n i o r s
Mills, Mary Beth
College Prep. Speedy
tl K X l liisl liils Kilim flllll J, .l, Nlfliwe
lx'i-.auch-lit .t l'l'i- lil'-nt -l NI:
zy Frlv I. Blixn-ml
t'lim'us It. 4, Nmivi- 'l'ypiiii,r 'l'4-um It -Ilistrirtg
Stull- fllllllvet. Hluli- Nliisii- Umltirstft'1llill'iiltu
' Sl. Mu
Morelock, Gale Dcan
tltlxvvlli-intl Il 'KSiipvi'inrl 4.
it 1lhll"'l'lNs -I. lluiiiv
l"1mtlr:ill l. bl. 'l'r'n'k I l
Morgan, Byron Dwight
'l'r:u'k Sqnaul 1, Zi, -Z,
Nlinpmii, llaiylimiiil Almi'issn'X, Maurit-
Xlyi-rs, lluso Xvlrnn, Iii-Roy
. . s
mm, mu- ni-in ilu...-i-, xi-tm-:if
Bluivliwk, ilaili' Nlnrgull. lbulglit
M-au-lmuk Stuff It --.Xilvi-rtising, l"utiirn- Fnriin-i's
ut' Aim-i'ii'u 2, l l -li'e-'isilwi' -1 Ile-ltti
. , . . . . .
-4. l':irli:iiiii-iltziry I'i'm-4-iliivv 4 lSlllH'l'lKl!'l'Flll"lll
S1-irmiil Girls' lllvn- t'liiln Il, Nlziy Fi-tv I. Fiitiire
'l'm-zu-ln-rs nt' .tim-riin It. -1.
linti-ri-nl frmn Mursluilltuwn 2.
Northcutt, Walter C,
Fmxlluill Il, Nlflivtte-r Il, 4, 'l'ru1'k Sqiiiul 2, 3--
I.t-iitr 2, 14.
liuys' tilm- t'lulr Il. Rlixi-cl t'liurus Il, rl. "Papa
llnniv l-.ruimiiiivs t'liul: 2. -1. May Fvtv l 4
Si-vmitl tiirls' Gln-0 t'iiili 'l. May Feta:
l':i-vlml l'2llll I"ilrir'k NYiI
l'auII. liluyil IH-vk. l'ullllm
l'm-r1ym:m. Min l'm-le-rs, Ilmc
IH-In mm. .lulm
Postma, Georgia Marie
Iiliti-in-il from Nlnrslmllloun ll.
Ynulrlmnlc Stull' -'l'llvmn
College Prep. and Commercial
lh-lla: Mu Ili-ltu JS -I H X X II lbi-lmtv Squzul
l. May Fi-tv 1. Sturli-nt Umigri-ss 2. Novice
Slmrlliziml l'i-:mini-Ilislrivl: Stain- Ii. Ainntt-ur
Slmrtli:iml 'i't':llll"-lllNll'll'lI Stutv
Class of 1942
Paschal, Paul L.
Baskvtllull 12. ll--'Iii-lla-1' LI, Ii. Flaws Sm-l'vtnry Zi.
Football l. 2, ZS, 4-lie-tt:-r ZZ, IS, -1. 'l'rm'k 3.
Patrick, Wilma Mae
First llirls' lilov Cluli 4. llmm- l'll'Ull0lllll'S Club
Boys' Gln- Vluln 2. Fuullmll Alllllllg't'l' ll,
G. A, A fl. Girl lCi-svi'x'vs- f'l'i'i:nigzlQ- lSv1'rv!ary7
4. First liirls' HI-o Vlulr 4. Mixi-Ll l'llUl'llN 4. Or-
vliustru l. "l'uim -lunar" 2. Studi-nt Coiig-ri-ss li.
M V Fvtn' 1 4
ai, . .
U. A. C, Zi, 4 ill. Fmilliull fl. -I. Tl'1ll'k 3, 4.
College Prep Iohnny
Yvurlmok Staff--Sl. 4AfSi-niors 4- Vlnssvs I!-
lmllvl' -l. l'. A. V, Ii, I--Yin' l'r4'sinl1'l1l 4 ill.
llvliu Mn IM-llu 14. -I. "Tix:-r lluiisn-" 4.
P. A. V. Il. Ili-ltzi Mu lh-lI:l Zi. 4. Girl K1-servo-S
TTl'lilllLl'l" lYin'v l'l'vsiili-ii!! 22. Man' Fe-to 1.
Novivv Slmrtliziml 'l'i-ziiilf-llislrirl :mil State 3.
Atuule-ui' Slmr1li:nn4l Tl'lllll'-lliSITlI'KQ Stutv -I.
l'uslin:i, Us-nrglaz l'nu'n-ll, Nlnrgllvritn-
Quick. llnrulil lialluiurm-. IH-nrlv
Raymie, Marjorie Mae
First Girls' Gln-if Vlulu ZX. 4. Mny Fa-tv 1. Mix:-tl
t'lmrus -1, ".lum- Maul" Li.
College Prep Bob
College Prep. and Commercial Emo
l'Iilln-In-ti t'ri-m l'ot':ilmnt:is, Iowa. Ii. First llirls'
tilt-v Ululi Zi. Mix:-tl K'lmruw ll. 4. llultu MII
Normal Training Sil
S4-1-uiisl Girls' Ulm- K'lilli 15. Xlny l"vl1' l, Now-
lnniu Nt-ws Il, I l.--tts-r 4. l"utiu'v 'l'1-iii-lit-iw of
.inlvrivu Cl, -L
Richards, Bettie Ruth
tim- w.-i.- i.
College Prep. and Commercial Darby
Yi-urlmuk Stuff IS. -le-rhlvvliisillg li, rlflii-tla'l'
4. U. A. l', 4. IN-lmtv Squntl l. 2. May Fe-lv l, 4.
Htutlt-nl Uuxigrx-ss U. llvllu lull Delta 4.
Commercial M. I,
4'. A. l', Ii. lh-lin Mu lhiltn Il. -I. llirl R4-wi'vv-s
---'l'l'ialllg:lv li'l'n'al4lvlili 2. Many IM-tv l. Mixt-ll
t'lmrux 4. Nuvim-1' Slmi'tlmml 'l'i-:ini 19'-llistriit
Riley, Marjorie L.
ltiluy, lluln-rl Mlm-h:n'l. 1'llfI'ornl
ltlixgagn-vilu-i'g, Uluytuii Riu-rs. Htl
Ill lui. Il.uIin
llzislivtlulll 2, lfniullnlll Il, I l.i-111-I' -L
Rinehart, Clillord C. f
Ringgenherg, Clayton L.
linskt-tlmll 2. Zi. -ifrlivllnl 15, -I V, K. U. li.
IM-llzl .i, 4,
Plain Yin- l'i'wi1ln-nt 4. Ili-lt-i lillhl
lfuullmll 35. 1-flmttt-1' Ct, -l. Nitiuiiil Xtlilitin
llunm':iry Smit-ty Zi, -1.
Rivers, Raymond Edwin
Trade and Industrial
Buyx' lllvt- Club Il.
Sizirhrmllzli, .Ivan Srliiilnauul, Num
Schumann, Norma Faye
May Fvle- I. Flituri- 'IH-:ii-lim-r's of AlIl0l'l1'Il 3. -I,
Junim' Nl't'l'l'lLll'y Ii III, Svllllll' S.-1-r'eIui'y -If
Sheeler, Eldred H.
Trade and Industrial
lfunlhull Ii. -I -lim-its-r Il. SlllllC'Ill flllllllfll I
" ' ' ll " 'I
ll'.I4lx 5lIlHlkl .L liaislu-Ihii
iiul--rul Irvin Arm-s 4 Nlny I-'o-Iv -I.
Singer, Frank Budde
lluys Ulm- I'luIu I, 2, II, -If--I.ilnr':lr'inii I. 1'. A,1'.
4. Mixr-il Vlmrus 4. Stiuli-nt Noun:-il I. Slu-
sl--lit t'unr.:ri-xx il.
Slegh, Arthur W.
l'lllllIl'l' l":ii'rm-rs ul' Allll'l'l4'Il I, 2, 3, 4.
Class of 1942
Rose, Paul L.
llziska-Ilinll I. 2, .-, ll. I. A. I. 4. Sviiilvnt turi-
grn-ss -Yiwv l'i'vV - 25 fl .
Scarbrough, Cladyce lean
May Fi-Iv I, -I.
Schumann, Nora Maye
Srliiinmnn, Niiriuri S4-Imzirlz, Yu-xlv
Si-lxtvr, .Iuvk Sln-i-Ivr, I-Zluln-II
Slivllvy. 1.4-slim' Siumm, W.miIn
Simzvr. lliiil Sh-gli. Arthur
U. .-X. U. It, First Girls
ltlixt-tl l'lmrus -t. Mary Ft-to 1. In-ltn Mu llvltn. 4.
Normal Training Smithy
turn It imlnrs of Auu-rica. 3, 4
Itlzly Fvtt' l, -t. Fu " "
College Prep Ieariie
Yvilrimuk Staff I-St-uiurs. First Girls' tilt-0
t'lub -t ill. Sm-uml Girls' lilt-0 Club 3. Maw
Fvto l, 4.
Trade and Industrial Bob
lixlskt-tlall :tml Vuntlmll Itlnunpznr 3.
Nluillt-ts, ltlxiv Slamlvy. Inu'
Slant-tl. lhu-Imran Stn-in-nsou, Ruhvrt
Slit-lun-y. .lan-k Slim-s, I-'rrtl
Stun, l'1utrlriu Stroiuk. llvluu
Smith, Louisa Smith, Murjurtt-
Spain, Luis Spain, llobvrt.
Spillers, Dixie lean
College Prep. and Commercial Dikee
G. A. A. l. Zifivivv Prt-sitll-lit fl, Girl Rvsvrrt-s
+Tl'i1lllLZlf' QSM-rt-turyl Z., fSur-itil flllEIlY'lll!lltP Zi.
May Fvtt- 1. Nt-wlmtin N1-ns ll. Student Unmxrvss
12. 4. llome- l'I4'nlminivs Club 2, ll, -tfl'rt-sidollt Zi.
lh-ltn Mu Delta 4.
Stanley, lvor W.
College Prep. Sign
C. A. U. 3, 4. Nvwtrmiu News 2. 3.
ftlny, lfvtv 1. Urvlmstrzt l, 2, 3, 4. llmuv Eru-
IIUIIIIUS Club 2, 3.
Stevenson, Robert Max
'I'r:u'k Squad I. Yell Imntlt-r 4,
Stickney, lohn Ervin
Stines, Frederick I,
College Prep. and Commercial Fred
Basketball 2. il, 4. Iinskotbull Mzinnfrvr t. Boys'
Glu-0 Club I. U. .t. t'. 4. "Tiger House" 4.
Sllltltqllt l's-um-il 1. Holt' Sl, 4.
College Prep Pat
f'. A. U. 3, 44S--vrvtstry Il, l'rvsirlvut -L Dvltn
Mu lhfltn Il. 4. Girl R1'Nl'!'VON"'l,l'UL2'l'IlIll l'b:tir-
man 4. Iiibrury Ulub l--t-tvvrm-t:tr'y, May l"e-to
1, 4. Stutlt-ut Umtgrvss 1!ffSe'1'rt-tnry. "Little
Wunton 4," Yalotlit-toriun. '1'ln-spizui Club 4.
Stroink, Helen Pauline
Sevund Girls' tilt-0 Vlub 3.
Suilmii .twin l'nIsn.:i. Iwi-ulliy
'Fail-ll. Nu-lim' 'I':iylw. Willi.im
'l'luwsmi. 'I'v:m 'I'Iii:iiii.smi. 1':iri-ull
'I'ii-nl. Ilnlw l'muii. I"ii-il
Der Kamp, Ralph
Trade and Industrial Red
College Prep, and Commercial
42 A. it ri, Ihltu Al-1 llvl':i fi. -1. M
1' X 1' 'l l"ii'sIf
I. Xlixml lliuriis J.
linys' Ula-v f'lllli 12.
Girls' lilvi- Fliilr Il. Mny Fc-tv
55, l. Mixi-il Uliorus 2, 72, -1.
Class of 1942
First Girls' HIM' Vliilr -1. Svvoiiil liirls' Ulm- Flnlx
li. Many Vote l, 4.
Stumlvnt Voiigri-ss fl.
Sc-1-mifl Girls' Ulm- Vlillr-fSi-1-rn-t:il'y Il. May l"i-Iv
l, Studi-nt t'niuzr4-ss 2, ZX. Novii-1' 'I'5-ping.: Zl-
lbistrivt: Stair- Cvisztn-st, .xlllJll'lll' 'Vypilig 'Va-uni
Taylor, William H.
College Prep Bill
lialml l. llnski-tlizill Il, 4-Iii-In-1' -4. K'l:iss Ss-1-rin
tary 2. Nntiuiinl .Xtliln-tiv llonurziry Suri:-ty ll. 4.
Golf Zi, -1. Stinlvnl Vmiirre-ss Zi, If-fl'l'n-siile-nl
Trade and Industrial
Tliorson, Thomas, lr.
Collcgc Prep. Swede
Yvzirluuk 1- -S nurts. lizislwtlmalll I, 2, Il, -1. Ifimt-
l':lll I, 12. Zi. -lflmitvr Il, l. Nilliminl Killlvlif'
llililowiry Su if-25 ll. -I, 'I'i':iu'k l. 12, It---In-its-r
l, 2. 1- M:in:ii:vr -1.
College Prep. and Commercial Nikee
V. A. V. Ci. Vlaiss Si-i'l'n'l:iry 4, li. .L .L ll. Girl
Ri-sf-rx1-sf-'I'i'iniiglv 18411-inl I'h:iirm:inJ 12. 1Yi 4'
l'ri-sitli-iilj il, l'irst Girls' Ulm- Vluln 12 I -
V g , K. Mug
I' vtl' I. lllxe-il K'lvoi'us 2, Cl, 4. llnlilv l'l1'ulmilii1's
Vluli ll. llrllzi Mu lic-Ilan I.
'1'l'ill'l'i Zi, -lflivitvr Il,
Yam In-r lianngw, Nall-li Vain lirimnivlr-ii, lilnin-lm
Yam Inkm-. I-'i-:aiu-rs Yi-i' llm-I. I-'iamkllii
S e n io 1' s
Ver Steeg, Betty Lou
0. A. G -I. May VMI' I. -I. Frrlnrs- 'IV-:ii-lriirx nf
A'IIl'l'II'Il SI. 4 -Sr-rri-larry lelmttvr I. 0r'i'lre-sIr':r
I, Ili-Ilri Mu lI1'Ii:r 4.
Girl lir-sorvvs e'l'l'iailri:lu tSui'i:rl lllllllfllllllll -3.
College Prep. Pat
Firsi Girls' Glvv l'lirIr il, 4. Rlixvrl Ulmrils -I.
Ni-winrriri Nurs 2. Il, -1- lrr-Hvr' Ii.
College Prep. and Commercial Hiq
0. A. G il, ,Ie-'I'r'n-:rsirrvr AI, 'I'r':rvk Rlzirrrrzi-r 2. II.
Ihislu-ilurll Mairruzvr 21.
First Girls' GI4-0 Club 12, Cl. May Ifvti- 1. Mixi-il
Glrorirs 4. Um- Art I'I.ry I. Stuiln-nt Uirrigri-ss 2,
Warner, Vivian M
'Colleqe Prep. Nicky
Ilirrril I, LZ, II. -I. Irilvrarry l'lirIr 4, Ur-1-IwsIr:r I. ZZ.
Il, -1. "I':iAsirrg of tlrv 'l'IririI Fluirr' l4:r1'k" I.
"l'irir:r .Iirirrr" Ll. Um- .M-I l'l:ry II, "'l'ir:0r' Ilmrrrsi-"
I. "lriItlv Wirrrrvrru -I. lllIlf'hlliIlII fllllli 4. May
Wllllrrlns. Nallrrlirr Wirsirrr, Iilirisv
IV1r4uI, I'zlilIr'iil XVnmIr'1rii, Ilaril'
Vi-r Suri-ir, rli-lly I,nil Yr-in-r'lrrr, Imrrrrzr
Wirilili-II, .liiirvl Wrrlllrm-ry Nlarriv
II'rrrIviir'liirr, .Ir,I,lr Warirri-r. Iii-r'rrarililro
Warm-r. Yirizrrr Wrrrrirk. I':rrilIrn-
First I-irls' Glu' l'lirIu 35, Him-rl Ulrrrrris 4.
Vfilson, Eloise P.
H4-vurrrl Girls' Glvi- 1'IirIr l'r'rmuli-rrt 2, Mziy Fvlv
I. Ni-wt-rrrizr Nurs LJ, JI -l.iltir il.
Colleae Prep Pat
U, .L G -I. Girl II--M-rxi-5 IS ehlrrfii-. lfirwt Girls'
Gln-1' Vlirlb 22. CI, -If Yin' l,l'I'hlII1'llI I. Mui' I"1'Ii-
I. Iilixi-il I'Irrrrirs 2, 15. -I. Htiriln-rr! Urrrgri-as 2.
Stull- Munir- FontmIfl'orrl:':rIIu 1Srrlrm-r'iirr7 12, I
llvlizr Mir Iivllzi -I.
Woodrow, David Morgan
College Prep, Dave
ll:rsk1'Ilr:rll I. Ll, V. A. 1'. -I-f Hi-rr'r-t:ll'5', l"mrtIr:lll
l. 12. Golf JI, -I' elri-Ilvr' ii. Xritiirrml .Hlilvtiv
Ilorri-r:1r'y Sovivly SI, 4. Slrrrlr-iii l'nrigr'i-me Ii.
Giftorian, , ,. ,
Woods, Della Lucille
He-vonrl Girls' Glu-0 t'lulv 2 St. Mug'
Futuri- 'l'e-nr-hers nf Arnerivn 21, 4.
l"lltt.re Fnrmers of
C. A. fl. 3. Sl"1'0Ilfl Girls' lilvr- t'lu
Mari" II, "Footloose" 3. "'I'ig4-r Hou
pinn Club 4.
Zia-kr-I. Naomi Wornilr-y, Marion
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
I-'vit' I, 4.
Amerirn l, 2, Ji, 4
h il. "Jum-
st-" 4. Thos-
. Clayton Flinggenberg
. ...,. Betty Browning and R
, ,Frank I-layler
,,,., Verle Kooistra and Patricia Wood
CLASS MOTTO: "Give the world the best, and the best will come back to you,"
COLORS: Gold and Blue FLOWER: Ionquil
we em me ,QW
Seniors, to us the world is given to do with what we will,
Pain and sorrow, laughter and joy, will all come in turn,
The world, with all its horror, will be ours to reconstruct and fill
With peace and gladness, and all the things a God-fearing people want.
We are all charged with a great task which must be clone.
With no sacrifice held as too high to be made for our country,
Blood, sweat and tears will be ours until the victory is won
And a man can call his home and country a safe and peaceful land.
This is our future, face it seriously with heart full of hope and faith,
The time for play is done, the work will be hard, the holidays few,
But during the days when the-re's doubt and fear, bear in mind
To give the world the best you have and the best will come back to you.
Looking.. . ,,
Sport. ,,,, ,
Absent-Minded ,A.Y,,... ..
Accommodatmg.. ,.,,.,, ..,,, . .
Courteous... . ..
Representative ....,.... ......,,
Neatest. ,...,,. ,
Peppiest. .,.,.. .
May 13, beginning at 9:00 A. M.
Mary Backus ,,,,..,,,
Patricia Stow. ,,,, ,,
Darlene Richey ,,,,.
Patricia Stow... ,
Mary Durant... .
Edna Herbst ,,,..,,,,
Mary Durant ..,.......
Patricia Wood .,,.,,7.
Barbara Starrett ,,,,
Rae Ellen Francis
Polly Peck ...........
Marie Walther... ,,
- Maytag Park
,,,,, LeRoy McCall
., , , ,Richard Lewison
May 22. 2:00 P. M. ---------- Senior Assembly
Iunior High School Auditorium
May 23, 6:30.P. M. - - - X ------ - Senior Banquet
May 24, 8100 P,fM,- ----------- Baccalaureate Services
Maytag Park fAt First Methodist Church in case of inclement weather?
Moy 26, 8:00 P. M. ----------- ---- R eception
Iunior High School Auditorium
Mqy 28, 8:00 P, M. ------------ Graduation Exercises
Maytag Park tAt Y.M.C.A. in case of inclement weatherl
May 29, 6130.P. M. ------------- Alumni Banquet
American Legion Hall
Norma lean Bowen
ass of 1943
Bobbie Lou Crouse
Robert Dotson Cpresidentl
lack Edling ftreasurerl
lune Lee French
Frances Galuska Csecretaryl
Billie lean Greene
Harold Huckleberry Cno picturel
Class of 1943
Ora Bess Roman
ass of 1943
Barbara Shields Cvice-presidentl
Chloris Van Baren
Zelma Whittaker Cno picturel
l. Bunker, Dunitz, Gettleson and Stanley out for golf with the coming of spring. 2. Men behind the lines Cof
scriiiiinaqel are Trout, Hardenbrook, Hennings, and Christen, football managers. 3. Handling the freshman
football squad are Bob McKeever and Vern Sherman. 4. lames Clemons is the sophomore football manager.
5. These pep band boys keep things going between halves at the basketball games. 6. Heres the lunior High
Mixed Chorus under the direction of Miss Smith. 7. Recognize Carol Brooks? 8. Officers of the sophomore class N
are Rusk, Shannon, Witmer, and Ross, 9. Senior class officers are Ringgenberg, Herbst, Bentley, and Trent.
lU. Officers of the Class of '43 are Edling, Galuska, Shields, and Dotson. ll. Newton gets snowed under. l2. At
the bike racks we find Duckstein and Backus. l3. Cooper, Cannon and Weeks adorn this picture of the weld-
ing building. l4. Sadie' Hawkins car seems loaded down with Iones, Shelley, Bergman, Ettleson, Carnahan,
Scliroyer, Lanpliier, and H. Kumm. 15. Here are Delmar Meyer and Merlin Lanphier. l6. Miss Strieby explains
a problem. 17. Here are the patrol boys who help regulate traffic around school.
x- ,',v-- '-.
- Y A X , ,
A N J ". .' 1 f'
. if 4-
Class of 1944
Tenth Grade Boys
Row 7: George Griffin, Vernon Brown, Dale Hardenburg, Dwight Priaulx,
Vernon Hedman, Hollis Morgan, Paul Rader, Robert Holloway, Tom
Rivers, George Kuehl, lack Robinson, lack Grosvenor, Ierry Schnoor.
Row 6: Howard Berkenbosch, Raymond Iemison, Ernest Goddard, Leon
Lester, Clarence Leydens, lames Clemons, William Trapp, Wesley Toye,
Herbert Wolfe, lack Streeter, Iohn Kelly, William Pink, Richard Cox,
Row 5: Doyle Paul, Bert McConeghey, Norman Dunitz, Don Hummel, Tony
limenez, Iohn Schermerhorn, Robert Stephenson, Robert Brayton, William
Sloan, Charles Walker, Doyle Yeutsy, lack Owens, Louis Foster.
Row 4: lrwin Sherrick, Richard Luther, Richard Carder, Don Lane, Norman
Wood, Keith Wehrman, lunior Lightfoot, Melvin Stotts, George Rusk,
Bill Angelo, Don White, Walter Grunhaupt.
Row 3: Ben Adams, Albert Master, Donald Iacobs, Charles Young, Bill Tyler,
Reg Stanley, Russell Iimenez, Verle Summers, Francis Snook, Will
Langerak, Richard lones, Roy Eilers, Keith Brooke, Alan Lothe.
Row 2: Lawrence less, Gordon Beason, Duane Oswalt, Kenneth McNew,
Ford Thompson, Iames Van Drimmelen, Enno Balbiani, Robert lrelan,
Albert DeBruyn, Paul Nefstead, Ronald Scoville, Iames Spillers.
Row l: Ierald Iones, Leroy Heiden, lohn Berry, Robert Dickinson, Theron
Sellers, Archie Carson, Elmer Snook, Bernard Kleinendorst, Leonard
Fisher, Duane Thornton, Iasper Trout, Clark LeGore.
Class of 1944
Tenth Grade GiHs
Row 7: Marjorie Meyer, Eleanor lones, Esther Doland, Marjorie Alger,
Marcella Bagnell, Elaine Gooding, Nellie Leydens, Lavonne Anderson,
Maxine Mortice, loan lackson, Melva Kithcart, Ann Lutkin, Norma Marsh.
Row 5: Vernadine Parker, Nadine Schultice, Betty Toedt, Marilyn laennette,
Iudy Williams, Helen Prendergast, Shirley Norman, Willadean Lewellen,
Barbara Bickell, Wyonne Peery, Nadine Damman, Alice Nichols, LaVonne
Farland, Mary Beth Dennison, Edna Bowie.
Row 5: Dorothy Morrow, Mary Stephenson, Nellie VandeWeerd, Audrey
Walker, Anna Corbett, Norma Flaugh, Twyla Stonehocker, Maurine
Selbher, Marjorie Trusler, llis Smith, Darlene Hulse, Evelyn Hill, Carlene
Lattirner, Evelyn Ellis.
Row 4: Dorothy Spain, Reva Awtry, loanna Herring, Mary McCarney, Lor-
raine Lantz, Harriet Gardner, Helen Karreman, Dorothy Berry, Mary
Bennett, Hazeldean Butler, Helen Darr, Harriett Walker, Betty Kenyon,
ROW 3: Helen Toedt, Verna Lou Klopping, Margie Nichols, Phyllis Murray,
Anna Rinehart, Bernice Finch, Marjorie Paellet, Patricia Barnhouse,
Vernabelle Vaness, Betty lohnson, Virginia Bunse, Donna Firrnan, Norma
Wyatt, Shirley Eke.
Row 2: Beverly Sanders, Margaret Molfitt, Rosemary Upton, Bette Morgan,
Wilma Kling, Berdene Wilcox, Angela Schmidt, Marilyn Hitchler, Barbara
Schaumberg, Bonnie Hummel, Doris Alford, Florence lllingworth, Reva
Row 1: lsol Martin, Ruth Barcus, Betty Minear, Bonnie Oliver, Isobel Firman,
Miriam Hailleigh, Avis Ebert, Geraldine Allen, Ann Robinson, Mildred
Morelock, Rhozena Harness, Martha Shannon, Myrtle Kingery.
Class of 1945
Ninth Grade Boys
Row 7: Vern Sherman, lohn lohnson, Maurice Olsen, Dick Williams, lim
Tyler, Delbert Roush, Bill Denniston, Norman Petersen, Lyle Ringgenberg,
Marvin Kumm, Robert lohns, Marvin Smith, lim Urias, Dale Versteegh,
Willis Grant, Don Rippel, Bill Krieger, Kenneth Brown.
Row 6: Robert White, Harold Nelson, Bill Richards, Robert Smith, Cecil
McVay, Gerald Fisher, Arthur Sterling, Robert Lust. George Veverka,
Robert limenez, Dick Donahue, Elmer Van Voorst, Allred Wilson, Bill
Row 5: Richard Stover, Robert Dixon, Darwin McCoy, Glenn Woody, Burton
Kent, Vern Soderblom, Raymond Parker, Eugene Stock, Richard Lloyd,
lim Cheyne, Lewis Emery, Howard Nicholson, Beryl Layton, Alex ln-
graham, Ted Arvidson.
Row 4: Robert Marshall, Harold lackson, Frank Creed, Robert White, Hubert
Schrader, Ralph Reams, Robert Hart, Clyde McPherren, Charles Orwick,
Bill Molleck, Kenneth Trotter, Bob Thorson, Delmer Lanphier, Hubert
Richmond, Elvin Stickler, Paul Mollitt.
Row 3: Walter Gorman, Theodore Bowie, Max Carder, Gerald McGee,
Alvin Cline, lames Banks, Gordon Pahre, Dale larnagin, Marvin Boll-
hoeler, Robert McKeever, Lester Allen, Norman Paul, Darrell Paul, Mat-
thew Leydens, Clifford Koppin.
Row 2: Robert Main, Robert Wheeler, lohn Del-lamer, Don Malson, loe
Robinson, Fred Carpenter, l-larold Ward, lohn l-loldenberg, Doyle Mul-
brook, Don Cobbs, lohn l-leaverlo, Peter Hardenbrook, Eugene Ferguson,
Edward Provin, Edward Noland, Morris Reynolds, Dwight Rohrdanz,
Row l: Robert Tabor, Werner Bunse, Don Cooper, Don Cox, Oliver Richmond
Orville Bunker, Iames McNair, Paul Spencer, Frank McCumber, Ted
Snook, Bill Elliott, Bud Still, lack Bruce, Kenneth Snook, Verlin Slycord.
Class of 1945
Ninth Grade Girls
Row 7: Maxine Hoffmaster, lacaueline Wicks, Louise Barton, Thelma Klingo-
rnan, Beverly Townsend, Francene Van Arkel, Letha Trent, Sally Gettle-
son, Colleen Harbour, Lois Smith, Elaine Hull, Victoria Eckey, Mary
Urias, Helen Angelo.
Row 6: Wanda Lewis, Pauline Flake, Rosalie Dimon, Leta Waddell, Barbara
Binegar, Helen Carrier, lane Dunn, Velma Townsend, Martha Morrison,
Lois Myers, Maxine Binegar, Lucille Woodruff, Mary Merritt, Yvonne
McGrilt, Betty Meyer, Madge Meyer.
Roy 5: Ramona Cameron, Alice McWhirter, Norma Peterson, Pearl Toedt,
Betty lngraham, Barbara Thomas, Margaret Schultz, Helen Gilmore,
Clarice Shippy, Haroldene Tripp, Darlene Trotter, Marian Pyle, Eleanor
Binegar, Rosalind Main, Dorothy Sabin, Doris Harmon,
Row 4: Maxine Durbin, Sally Hamill, Gretchen Miller, lean Davis, Winitred
Lowe, Lois Morris, Iudith Baird, Mary Kling, loyce Parker, Maye Shrum,
Helen Toedt, Donna Riley, Wanda Beukema, Mary Griebeling.
Row 3: Mildred Eden, Elaine Stanford, Nellie Green, Velma Longren, Dorothy
Urias, Darlene Southern, Marilyn Merritt, Iean Stouder, Betty Crouse,
Rhea Dow, Faye Wessel, Willa Loo Shoemaker, Lois Lind, Dorothy Bunse,
Evelyn Scarbrough, Arlene Charlesworth.
Row 2: Lois Ponder, Donna Engle, Eunice Talsma, Betty Strovers, Ruth Duna-
wcfy, Rosemary Sellers, Belva Henning, Shirley Holmes, Beverly lohnson,
Evelyn Wiklund, Ruby Bell, Betty Butler, Betty Holloway, Ona Hoffmaster.
Row l: Maxine Brune, Ruth Spain, Velma Sparks Marilyn Houze, Claudine
Gardner, Roma Scoville, Ramah Pherigo, Louise Blom, Mildred Knott,
Lelah Rucker, Myra Smith, Norma Eldred, Aline Hudson, Betty Hood.
Class of 1946
Row 8: Hummel, White, Tripp, McCoy, Meadows, Patrick, R. Snook, Niebur,
Lust, Minster, Butler, Filer, Kane, Calvin, Drake, Crenshaw, Davis, Knight,
Gearhart, S. Adams, Mary Iensen, Iacobs, Gillaspie, Harper, Margaret
Row 7: Bishop, Molleck, Barton, McKeag, McVay, D. Lloyd, Mahl, Parsons,
B. Snook, Babcock, T. Smith, Farland, Vermillion, Morrison, Backus, Hill,
Campbell, Stevens, Comstock, Murray, McCommack, Phillips, Ross.
Bow 6: Leydens, Dickerson, Haynes, Santen, Lucile Slater, Douglas, Louise
Slater, Kleinendorst, Deere, Clement, Fahrney, Ferguson, Stewart, Creech,
Comstock, lordan, Berg, Blaine Wilson, Van Dyke, Bowen, Binegar,
Row 5: Stotts, Baxter, Rederus, Walther, Rojohn, Rollstin, E. Adams, Cayler
Holmes, McLaughlin, A. Neal, Lewis, lohnson, Frease, Santen, Williams
Umbarger, D. Smith, McPherren, Simmons, Brady, Meng.
Bow 4: Koppin, Tiedje, Gorrell, Aunspach, Gardner, DeHamer, Morrison,
Leona Bixby, Blacker, Lenora Bixby, Lester, Wilcox, Burnham, Anthony
Starrett, Gonzalez, Shields, Greene, Sutton, I. Neal, Oswalt.
Row 3: Bedell, Bozarth, Stanton, Heath, Spencer, Martz, Oliphant, Spencer,
Betty Wilson, Willits, O'Boake, lones, Herring, Dickinson, Wylie, Mul-
brook, Billingsley, Rinehart, Callison, Spencer, Dodd, Burnham, Knight,
Row 2: Thompson, Toye, Pritchard, Morrison, Bohrn, Morelock, Van Baale
Summers, Harness, Martin, Doty, Kingery, Stephenson, Moon, Hobbs
Harrington, Barcus, Binegar, B. Adams, Crook.
Row l: Dougall, Carley, Mason, Postma, Harper, Kuhn, Sauntry, Martin
Barton, Dirlam, Myers, Barnhouse, McCumbe.r, Baridon, Moss.
' I I6
Class of 1947
Row 8: Dahlin, Petersen, Anderson, Northcott, Baldwin, Landon, Meyers,
Bishop, Lyons, Davidson, McMasters, Knapp, Erlandson, Yeutsy, Glasgow,
Iohnson, Crouse, Darr, Ford, Fox, Leahy, Mead.
Row 7: Bozarth, Lloyd, P. lohnson, L. lohnson, Alford, Crook, L. Smith, Stanley,
Sherod, Mincer, Iess, Guthrie, Beals, Flake, Long, Schlotteldt, Gunsaulus,
Holt, Raymie, Walker, Davis, Gonzalez.
Row 6: Weaver, Fall, Kuhn, Rader, Bowen, Merritt, Knott, Graham, Kalden-
berg, Shippy, Lathen, Mulleneaux, Orwick, Harbin, Mahon, McClurg,
Tratchel, Fisher, Sparks, Wicklilt, Heaverlo, Munger, O'Roake.
Row 5: Iohnson, Thornton, lrwin, Barrett, Carley, Miller, Boldt, Ross, Harstman,
Trevethan, Warner, Young, Trotter, Reynolds, Decker, Harding, Millsap
Wake, Long, Crouse, Atwood, E. Smith.
Row 4: Willits, Holliday, Walton, Sauntry, Snoddy, Roussos, Cohn, Carpenter,
Bowers, Perry, Garcia, Umbarger, Ridgeway, Ellenwood, Hewson, Mul-
brook, Patterson, Lewis, Lekberg, Mortley, Cooper, Harmon.
Row 3: Irelan, Hammer, Guthrie, Bullers, Myers, Callison, Postma, Gorgas
Dixon, Springer, Stevenson, Prendergast, M. Smith, Hulse, P. Smith
Henderson, Switzer, Shultice, Veverka, Schoenle, Baxter.
Row 2: Dickinson, Pringle, Cline, Nolin, Gallagher, Harger, Lowery, Bell
E. Dickerson, Stonehocker, Mateer, Hard, Kenyon, Kono, Osten, Murray
Hammer, D. Dickerson.
Row li Davidson, Simon, Martin, Berry, Marion, Thomasson, Elscott, Cling-
man, Lammers, Brierly, W. Wilson, Gearhart, Mulbrook, Knapp, Rex-
1 A. 1
THE torch of equality lights the field of all athletic compe-
tition. Regardless of race, color or creed a man has the right
to prove that he is the equal or the better of his fellow-man.
He must have the driving urge to win and yet be able to take
defeat gracefully, with the knowledge that there will be an-
other race and that he must strive even more diligently. To
win fairly on the athletic field or to excel in life, a man must
have courage, determination, and faith in the ideal that he
will be given a fair chance. The torch of equality and good
sportsmanship must always be carried high in the hands of
all true Americans.
X i- '15
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7 STRIVING T0
SET A GGAL
-Sketched by Harold Quick
Varsity Football Gang Has
Top: Coach Gaylor, I. Snook, Ackelson, Hummel, De Hamer, McMurray, Morelock, Hammerly, Shelley, Lan-
phier, Rucker, Carnahan, Coach Penney.
Center: Griffin, Cook, Riley, Ringgenberg, Thorson, D, Kumm, Nelson, Cannon, Dotson, Richards, Cammack.
Front: Miles, Ettleson, Craig, Leydens, Reed, Edwards, Northcutt, Paschal, H. Kumm.
Twenty Cards Received Letters
Floyd Cannon earned his letter at guard.
A rugged player, he brought down his op-
ponents With plenty of force. Floyd still has
a season of football.
Bob Cook, halfback, was outstanding as
Newton's place kicker, and gained recog-
nition by his broken field running in the
Knoxville game. He said Ray Byrnes of
Ames was his best opponent.
lack Edwards held the position of right
end when he didn't have injuries. lack's
most exciting moment was when Newton
made the first touchdown against Pella.
Lyle Ettleson executed his dropkicks like
a machine. He kicked eight successfully
out of ten tries during the season. "Mose"
also made his punts count along with play-
ing a good defensive game.
Charles Griffin had sticky fingers when it
came to catching passes. ln the Ames game,
"Chuck" snagged a pass and ended by
crossing the Little Cyclone goal line.
Harold Kumm was a good blocking and
tackling quarterback, and his punts were
also a great help to the Cardinal's record
His exciting moment was when he threw
a touchdown pass to his brother, Don.
Don Kumm, lanky end, proved capable
of catching passes, although he didn't have
a lot of experience. Don's most exciting
moment was catching the touchdown pass
from his brother.
Merlin Lanphier was a hard-blocking of-
fensive player. He was tough on defense
too, at his position of end. Merlin, a junior,
had his ankle cracked in the Knoxville
game. He was able to get in the last two
Nick Leydens was a sure blocker and
tackler. On defense it was very tough
going to get past Nick at left guard. Down-
field blocking and running interference was
also part of his job. Nick rated Byrnes of
Ames as the best opponent he met this sea-
son because, "He was tough and yet a
Ed McMurray, the Cardinals' captain,
played an excellent season at center. Al-
ways cool whether the situation was good
or bad, Ed made the Central Iowa All-
Conference first team. He played more time
than any other player on the squad.
Don Nelson, right tackle, played a good
defensive game. He's another player who
didn't get excited during the game. Two
of Newton's best players, according to Don,
were Tom Thorson and Ed McMurray.
Best Defense Record Since '32
Walter Northcutt, fullback, scored the first
touchdown against Pella. "Walt can't be
beaten for a hard driving player full of
spirit," commented Ed McMurray. Injuries
kept Walt from going the limit, and he
broke his collar-bone in the last game of
Paul Paschal, left half, was a shitty,
speedy, and smart backfield player. Once
he got loose, he was a hard fellow to stop.
Paul believes that Ames was the team's
Earl Reed, a junior, played a rough game.
He was one of the toughest guards in the
state, according to Ed McMurray. He was
"there" on both offense and defense.
Charles Richards didn't play much this
year, but he was a good defensive tackle.
"Chuck" was quiet, but efficient, l-le tackled
hard and hung on to the ball-carrier until
he was down.
Football Banqueti Clayton Ringgenberg, Bill
Green, Ed McMurray, Coach Gaylor,
Robert Riley, stocky guard, played a hard
and fast game. He kept his opponents wor-
ried. Bob was quick and good when it
came to interference blocking, According
to Bob, good sportsmanship is the thing
that makes football so much fun.
Clayton Ringgenberg was a very smart
quarterback, working at all times to lead
the Cardinals to victory. He was also a
good downfield blocker. Clayton made the
Central Iowa All-Conference first team.
Carroll Rucker was a husky tackle, whose
weight helped much in the Cardinal line.
Although he didn't move too fast, Carroll
was efficient on blocking and tackling.
Les Shelley was a good tackle who en-
couraged teammates with his talk. Les's
most exciting moment was when Newton
was on the Marshalltown one-foot line and
Walter Northcutt tried to drive over for a
Tom Thorson, right halfback, played a
fast and smart game. Tom was always
available for yardage when it was needed.
Tom led his teammates by scoring eighteen
points on his end sweeps and reverse plays.
They Win Four, Tie Two
Harold Kumm Football practice
The Cards started the season, defeating
Pella, 14-6 on September l2. All of the
scoring was in the last quarter. Newton
scored soon after the start of the quarter
when Northcutt plunged over the goal from
the one-yard line. Ettleson drop-kicked the
extra point. Pella took the kickoff and
started a drive with Klootwyck doing most
of the ball-carrying. With the help of a
pass interference penalty and a fifteen-yard
penalty for unnecessary roughness, Pella
crossed the goal line. Klootwyck was
stopped when he attempted to make the
extra point. Northcutt returned the kickoff
eighteen yards, Thorson picked up four
more yardsg then Paschal broke through the
line and traveled fifty-one yards, with some
good blocking by Reed and Riley, for a
touchdown. Again Ettleson kicked the extra
point to make the score, 14-6.
On September 20, the Cardinals traveled
to Knoxville and gave them a 26-0 trounc-
ing. Two'Newton players were injured. A
clipping offense cracked Lanphier's leg, and
Northcutt suffered a strained knee. Ettleson
scored two touchdownsg one
on a forty-five yard return
of an intercepted pass about
the middle of the third quar-
ter, and the other was made
on a four-yard plunge in
the last quarter. Paschal
provided another score by
a forty-six yard run, his
second long touchdown run
of the year. Thorson fur-
nished the other score on a
tricky reverse, in the second
quarter. Ettleson accounted
for the two extra points. The
reserves played most of the
The Cards lost to Ames on
their field, 12 to 6, on Sep-
tember 26. The first score
was made by Ames in the
first half on a pass from
Sutherland to Kester. Griffin crossed the
Ames goal line after catching a fifteen yard
pass from Paschal to tie the score. The
dropkick wavered to the left of the goal
posts on the try for the extra point. Griffin
was the first Newton player to cross the
Cyclones' goal over a period of eighteen
years in which Newton played eight games
with Ames. In the last ten seconds of the
battle, Byrnes passed to Sutherland in the
end zone to make the score, l2-6. A lateral
pass failed to make the extra point.
The Cardinals triumphed over Albia, lO-0,
on the Newton field, October 3. Ettleson
dropkicked from the seventeen-yard line in
the second quarter to make the score, 3
to O. Ringgenberg scored the only touch-
down of the game from the one-foot line
just after the last quarter started. Ettleson's
kick was good but was called back be-
cause of a holding penalty on the Cards,
and then Ettleson kicked the ball squarely
between the posts the second time, from
the eleven-yard line, to make the score,
10-O. Albia made only one first down in
the last three quarters.
Grinnell sent the Cardinals to the Con-
ference basement on October 10. The Tigers
scored in the second quarter, for the only
touchdown of the game, on a plunge by
Sangster. Amendt's dropkick wasn't good,
but a one-yard penalty for offside was
called on Newton which gave Grinnell an-
other chance for the extra point. Henkle
crossed the goal line to make it, 7-O. New-
ton had thirteen first downs to Grinnell's
eight, one hundred sixty-six yards by rush-
ing to their one hundred forty-eight, and
sixty-one yards gained by passing to their
eight, but the Cards couldn't get beyond
Grinnell's twenty-four yard line.
The Cardinals won their first conference
game at the expense of Oskaloosa on Octo-
ber 24. Thorson tallied the first score of
the game on a forty-yard reverse just before
the halftime. Ettleson converted the extra
point to make the score, 7-U. Harold Kumm
passed to his brother, Don, who raced to
the end zone for the second Card touch-
down. Ettleson kicked the extra point. A
bad pass from the Oskaloosa center short-
ly before the end of the game, went into
the end zone and was downed by Graham
for a safety which made the final score,
On November 4, Newton played a 7-7
tie game with lndianola. The field was very
slick from rain, which slowed up the Car-
dinals' offense. Allen, lndianola's left half-
back, made the first score of the game on
a seventy-one yard run after taking a
short pass from Smith. The extra point put
the score at 7 to 0 in the second quarter.
Thorson scored in the third quarter by
outracing the lndianola safety man on a
seventy-seven yard run down the sidelines.
Ettleson dropkicked the extra point.
Newton finished the season on Armistice
Day on the Emerson Hough field against
the Marshalltown Bobcats, in a O-O game.
The Cardinals took the kickoff from Mar-
shalltown on the thirty-one yard line, and
in eleven plays were on the Marshalltown
one-foot line. Northcutt tried, but his knee
touched the ground as he tried to twist
through an opening. On these two plays
Northcutt had a broken collar bone that
he got earlier in the drive while blocking
for an end-run by Thorson. The Bobcats
couldn't penetrate any farther than the New-
ton twenty-eight yard line during the en-
tire game even though they had sixteen
At the end of the season the Cardinals
had won four games, tied two and lost
two. Newton had 71 first downs to their
opponents' 68, and 1,135 net yards rushing
to 739 yards. The Cardinals had 79 points
to the eight opponents' 32.
Ed McMurray, football captain, said, "For
the boys that didn't play much, a lot of the
team's credit should be given. Without their
untiring work in scrimmage, and in keep-
ing the team's spirit up, we just wouldn't
have had a ball club."
The sophomores along with several play-
ers from the first team trounced the Knox-
ville reserves, 24-O, and the Marshalltown
reserves, 25-0. The sophs, by themselves,
defeated Oskaloosa's reserves, 12-O. The
starting lineup for the Oskaloosa game in-
cluded Riley and Wehrman at ends, Kautz
and Stotts at tackles, Klingman and Snook
at guards, Thorton, center,-Lightfoot, quar-
terback, McClelland and Snook at halfbacks,
and Rader at fullback. Weaver, tackle:
Lane, guard: Leydens and Lester also saw
D, Kumm, Cannon.
Northcutt Ringgenberg Griffin
Cards Have Highest Scoring
Row 3: Iohnson, Edling, Ryder, Hummel, Thorson, H. Kumm, Miles, Coach Goodman.
Row 2: Mgr. Leydens, Stines, Ringgenberg, Barton, Ettleson, Dotson.
Row l: Mgr. Rucker, Taylor, Lane, Hammerly, D. Kumm, Griffin.
Cards Win Thirteen, Lose Eight
The Cards started the season with a 31-
30 Win over North, Des Moines. Newton
trailed, 22-14, at the half. Ringgenbergs
basket in the last ten seconds of play gave
the boys their first victory.
At East, Des Moines, Newton came out on
the short end of a 32-26 score. lt was
close all the way with Ed Palmer of East
clinching the game with three consecutive
one-hand shots. Dotson's seven points, all
on free throws, led the Newton scoring.
The Central lowa Conference race began
with Newton taking the opener, 30-25. The
Cardinals held Grinnell to six points while
garnering nineteen in a blistering second-
half rally. Amendt of Grinnell caused trouble
with his ten points but was outscored by
Ringgenberg, who gathered in twelve.
Newton found Ames too tough on its
home court and lost, 27-22, in a hard-fought
game. The Cards trailed all the way but
pulled up within three points of the Ames
club in the fourth quarter. Edling led the
attack with eight points, Griffins seven were
good for second high honors.
The Cardinals came from behind in the
second half to knock off Oskaloosa, 30-22.
Griffin started the second-half scoring with
a rebound shot. Then Ettleson, Griffin,
Taylor, Barton, Edling, and Ringgenberg
followed in short order with field goals.
Edling again led the scoring column for
Newton with eight points. Griffin's seven
points were second high.
At Boone, the Cards suffered the second
conference setback, 23-19. Boone got off to
an early lead and was never headed al-
though a fighting Newton team started a
desperate rally in the fourth quarter. Ring-
genberg's nine points led Newton's scoring.
Dotson's five were second high.
The Bobcats were the next victims, 27-22.
The Cards found trouble hitting the rim
the first half, but in the second half they
took the lead, 13-l2, after two minutes. Ed-
ling poured in fourteen points to lead the
Newton lost the game with Ames, 40-33,
the first defeat for the Cards on the home
floor. The two teams went into the second
half in a 2l-2l deadlock, but Ames began
to hit on long shots in the third quarter
and left Newton nine points behind. In the
fourth quarter the Cards and the Little
Cyclones matched basket for basket, but
the third-quarter margin proved too great
for the Cards to overcome. Edling was
good for eleven points, which led the scor-
ing for Newton.
The Cards found the Tigers too tough in
Grinnell's little gym and came home with
a 32-24 loss tagged against them. It was
a close, fast game all the way until Grinnell
started a last quarter scoring spree which
clinched the game for them. Ettleson hit the
Team in History oi the School
Waiting for the rebound.
rim for eleven points, while Amendt of
Grinnell got seventeen.
Newton played the highest scoring game
of the year at Osky and tromped the ln-
dians, 56-34. The Cards were hotter that
the proverbial "little red wagon" with Bing-
genberg, Edling, Griffin, and Ettleson hitting
from all angles, Binggenbergs seventeen
points and Edling's sixteen were high for
Newton. The game total of 56 points was
a new conference scoring record for Newton.
Pella upset the Cards in an overtime,
there, 37-33, in a game for the benefit of
the Bed Cross in an ambulance fund drive.
bttleson led the scoring with thirteen points.
Boone fell before a hard playing Newton
team, here. The game was close all the
way and was tied, l7-l7, at the half time.
When two Boone players fouled out, the
going became easier. Griffin's free throw
gave Newton the game with a 3l-30 score.
The last conference game was at Mar-
shalltown, with the Bobcats handing the
G. 1.i.n shoots.
Cards a 37-26 defeat. The Bobcats were
"on" and the Cards didn't have a chance to
match their uncanny shooting. Griffin led
the Newton scoring with eleven points.
Ringgenbergs nine was second high.
Dowling next faced the cards. The Catho-
lic team came to Newton with a highly
touted defense but couldnt hold the fast-
breaking Newton team down. Gradoville
racked up fifteen points, but couldn't match
Edling's fourteen and Griffin's eleven points.
The final score was 37-31.
The Cards won the second ball game in
one week-end on Binggenbergs basket
with two seconds left to play, 32-30. New-
ton trailed with six minutes to play in the
fourth quarter but started hitting their re-
bound shots and managed to eke out their
two-point victory. lack Edling led the
scoring with fourteen points.
Newton started tournament play, trounc-
ing Monroe, 60-24, at the local YMCA. Dot-
son's twelve points led the scoring.
Miles, Stines, Ryder, Thorson, Hummel, Lanphier, Ackelson.
Barton, Edling, Griffin.
Ringgenberg, Ettleson, Coach Goodman.
ln a rough tilt, the Cards downed the
Tigers of Colfax, 37-20. The game started
out as a rugged defensive battle, but Col-
fax lost three regulars in short order. From
there on, it was all Newton. Barton swished
four long shots to help the Cardinal offense.
A late Cardinal rally blasted the Bobcats
out of the district tournament at Marshall-
town. The Marshall county team tied up
the score, 24-24, at the end of the third
period, but a nineteen-point splurge in the
last quarter gave the Cards a 43-33 victory
when the final gun sounded. Edling with
twelve points and Griffin with eleven led
the Newton attack.
Newton clinched a sub-state berth by
downing Montezuma, 32-26. The first half
was close with the count standing, 14-l4.
The second half was a "race-horse" type
of game with the Cards coming out on top,
32-25. Eclling led Newton with twelve points.
Ringgenbergs nine was second high.
Grundy Center fell before a tired but
fighting Newton team in the finals of the
district, 25-23. The Cards jumped into an
early lead, but Grundy Center took the
lead in the fourth quarter. Hammerlys
basket tied the game up, and then a shot
by Ettleson gave Newton a two-point vic-
Newton was beaten in the first game of
the sub-state by Ames. The Cards held a
four point lead with two minutes left, but
Kester came through for two quick buckets
that sent the game into an overtime. The
little Cyclones then dropped in three more
field goals to give them a thrilling 33-28
Taylor, D. Kumm, Hammerly, Lane, Dotson,
Sophs Show Promise
Back: Coach Gaylor, Toye, Riley, Grosvenor, Thornton, Masters, Rader,
Dunitz, Mgr. Ross.
Front: Woods, limenez, Snook, McClelland, Robinson, Wehrman.
"Chuck" Griffin is the most improved
player on the squad this year. He gets more
than his share of rebounds, is a fine de-
fensive player, and is always good for at
least two or three baskets a game. "Griff"
won his second major letter.
The only regular to graduate is Clayton
Ringgenberg. "Ringer" is a heads-up ball
player who knows when to cut for the
basket and when to pass. These things
made him second high scorer for the team
during the year. He played his best game
against Ames in the sub-state.
High scorer for the season is the honor
that is Iack Edling's. "Butch's" fast, hard-
driving style is one reason why Newton
had the highest scoring team in the history
of the school. lack has one semester of
Don Barton earned a fine reputation this
year with his consistency on long shots.
He also is a fine defensive player and will
be back for one semester. He won his
second major letter in the sport this year.
The most calm man on the squad this
year was Lyle Ettleson. "Mase" had a fine
one-hand shot and was good at bringing
the ball down the floor on a fast break. He
also has another semester.
Bill Taylor began breaking into the scor-
ing column the latter part of the season.
Bill has a fine "eye" for the basket and
can always be counted on for points. This
was his second major letter in basketball.
Don Kumm, who played in every garne
during the season, makes a good percent-
age of his free throws and also gets a share
of the rebounds under the defensive basket.
He has a full year of basketball left.
Bob Dotson was the best dribbler and
free thrower on the team. He also makes
a high average on his long shots. This is
Bob's second major letter in basketball, and
he has another semester of competiton left.
Four New Members Enter Honorary Society
Top: Tom Thorson, Dave Woodrow, Bill Taylor, Floyd Cannon, Clayton Ringgenberg, lack
Front: Merlin Lanphier, Ed McMurray, Don Nelson, lack Edwards, Don Barton, Bob Dotson.
The National Athletic Honorary Society is
CI nationwide organization for high school
athletes. Its purpose is to promote better
scholarship. To be eligible, a boy must re-
ceive a major letter in some sport and
receive grades that are equal to or better
than the average of the class for three se-
mesters previous to receiving the letter.
Members purchase pins similar to the in-
signia displayed in the picture.
The local chapter has twelve members.
The eight old members are Ed McMurray,
Don Nelson, Clayton Ringgenberg, and Tom
Thorson who became eligible through major
letters in football. Don Barton, Bob Dotson
and Bill Taylor became eligible through
basketball and Dave Woodrow became eli-
gible when he won a major golf award.
The new members are Floyd Cannon, lack
Edwards, and Merlin Lanphier, through foot-
ball, and lack Edling through basketball
Freshmen Have Outstanding Record
The freshman football team played three
games, defeating Knoxville, 28-U, and State
Center, G-fl. They lost to the Marshalltown
freshmen, 25-U. Thirty-six boys came out at
the beginning of the season. The boys that
played most were Harry Snook, Robert
Thorson, Elliott, lenkins, Arvidson, Reynolds,
Delmer Lanphier, Ferguson, Carpenter, lar-
nagin, Spencer, Tabor, Dunitz, Still, Paul,
Parker, and Cooper.
Forty reported for freshman basketball.
They played sixteen games, winning four-
teen and losing two, and they were second
in an invitational tournament here. Boys
that played regularly were Marvin Kumm,
Thorson, Harry Snook, Still, Tabor, Car-
penter, Bunze, Ferguson, Elliott, Iohns, and
Kaldenberg. Home room 205 won the intra-
mural tournament for the ninth grade.
Thirty-six were out for track. Outstanding
were l-larry Snook, Still, Thorson, Banks,
Donald Cooper, Darrell Paul, Cheyne, Kal-
denberg, Carpenter, Parker, erguson, and
Arvidson. These boys took first place in the
Valley Iunior High Relays. On Saturday,
May 9, seven teams competed in the third
annual Newton lunior High lnvitational
meet. Coach Shaw's boys took first with
49lf3 points, Marshalltown took second
with 46 points, and Knoxville was third with
26 lf'6 points. The other teams competing
were Sigourney, Welch of Ames, Valley,
and West Waterloo. Parker, Snook, Banks,
and Cheyne of Newton took first in the
medley relay. Kaldenberg tied for first in
the high jump with Voyce of Knoxville. He
also took second in the football throw. Still
tied for first in the pole vault with Schall
and Voyce of Knoxville. Thorson placed
second in the lUUfyard dash.
Linksters In Action
Four Newton golfers competed with teams
from Dowling and East of Des Moines here
on April 18. East, one of the strongest golf
teams in the state, placed first, and Dowling
lndianola golfers came to Newton, May
2, for a dual meet. The Cards won, 81f'2
In the Central Iowa Conference meet,
May 9, at Ames, Newton ended at the bot-
tom. Ames was firstg Boone, second, and
Oskaloosa was third. Players in most of
the meets for the Cardinals were Bob Dot-
son, Dave Woodrow, Fred Stines, and Bill
The district meet was held on Saturday,
May 16, at Ames. Five teams competed in
the tournament. Roosevelt took first, and
Newton was fourth. Knoor of Roosevelt was
This year's cheer leaders were Robert
Stevenson, Betty Dodd, Dorothy Coker, Don
Dodd. They led yells for both the football
and the basketball seasons. Their coopera-
tion with the student body and the band
helped greatly in keeping up the spirit of
Newton High School.
Woodrow, Stanley, Stines, Dotson, Bill Taylor, Dunitz,
fNot in picture? Dickinson, Shields, Coach Griffith.
Taylor, Stines, Dotson, Woodrow.
Robert Stevenson, Betty Dodd, Dorothy Coker, Don
Cards In Eight Track Meets
Barton, Lanphier, Ellis.
McCargar, D. Kumm.
The first meet of the 1942 season was
the Osky relays. Newton totaled 5172 points.
The 880 yard relay team composed of Mer-
lin Lanphier, Burton Snook, Carl Ellis, and
Don Barton took fifth. Lyle Ettleson took a
fourth place in the football throw and tied
for third in the high jump for the other
Newton defeated Grinnell on their field,
83 to 70. The Cards received only six firsts
but scored heavily in seconds and thirds.
Barton won the 100-yard dash, and Mc-
Cargar won the mile. The half-mile relay
team won its event easily. Newton swept
the first three places in the high jump with
Ettleson placing first. Other firsts for the
Cards were Lane in the football throw and
Griffin in the broad jump.
The Cards failed to qualify at the Drake
Relays. They were represented in the 440
and 880 relay by Charles Griffin, Burton
Snook, Everett Lane, and Don Barton. The
runners on the mile relay team were jack
Edling, Fred Upton, Gene McClelland and
Marshalltown came to Newton for the next
meet and were nearly upset by an up-and-
coming Cardinal team. Marshalltown took
first, a tie for second and fourth in the broad
jump to give them a three point victory,
77112 to 74112. Griffin beat Marshalltown's
Ettleson, Nelson, Rucker.
runner in the high hurdles. Don Kumm won
the mile run, and Woodcock and Ettleson
tied for first in the pole vault. The Cards
won the mile relay and were beaten by
inches in the 880 yard relay. McClelland
took second in the low hurdles, and Ettle-
son won the high jump.
At the Grinnell lnterscholastic Meet the
Cards tallied six points. Griffin got third in
the l20-yard high hurdles. Lane was fourth
and Ettleson fifth in the football throw.
The district meet was next. The Cards
were sixth with 32 points. Lanphier won
the broad jump and Griffin was second in
the high hurdles, thus qualifying for the
state meet. The 440-yard relay team was
third, and Woodcock was third in the pole
vault. Lyle Ettleson was third in both the
football throw and the high jump.
Newton received third place in the Con-
ference track meet behind Ames and Grin-
nell. Griffin was the only boy to win a
first although Ettleson was in a four-way
tie for first in the high jump, Lanphier was
second in the broad jump, Ettleson was
third in the discus, and tied for second in
the football throw. McClelland took third
in the low hurdles. The 880-yard relay
team composed of Lanphier, Lane, B. Snook,
and Barton won second in their event. Lane
won a third place in the 220-yard dash.
Newton totaled 26374 points.
Back: Ponder, Fryer, Rinehart, Mun-
Front: Miller, Simons, DeHamer,
Back: Beadle, Mills, Berkenbosch,
Front: Davis, Veverka, Baker, Wilma
Beukema, Phyllis Clement, Helen
The pitch by Synhorst.
Waiting to bat: Eckey, Rollstin, Syn-
Student managers for football were Dan
Hardenbrook, Carl Hennings, Milton Chris-
ten, and Leslie Trout. Iames Clemons was
the sophomore manager. Basketball mana-
gers were Carroll Rucker and Nicholas
Leydens, manager for the sophomores was
lack Ross. Track managers were Nicholas
Leydens, Tom Thorson, and Leon Lester.
A few of the duties are to check in and
out equipment, be responsible for valuables
turned in, supervise equipment at all prac-
tices and at games, and to clean dirty uni-
forms. A manager's letter is given to each
boy at the end of the season.
Leydens, Lester, Thorson
Leydens, Rucker Ross
Physical Education Girls
Back: Maxine Durbin, Vanna Hubbard, Gretchen Miller, Patricia Stow, Dolores Dickinson,
Beverly Haines, Iean Witmer.
Middle: Betty Crouse, Pauline Flake, Dolores Olson, Lois Munger, Willadean Lewellen,
Edna Thompson, Miriam Haitleigh.
Front: Lona Butin, Bobbie Lou Crouse.
Y. M. C. A., April 30-May l
Directors: Esther Saupe, Phyllis Miller
Glee Club: Marjorie Smith Band: Robert Henry
Costumes: Neva Petersen
Tickets: N. G. Griffith, H. A. Lynn
Stage setting: Maxine Durbin, Leah Rucker, Mary
Kling, Velma Townsend
King Winter tMaxine Durbinl and his jesters
tMary Backus and Gladyce Andersonl seize the
queen's throne as it awaits her arrival but leave,
frightened by the Spring Song,
Queen: Wilodene Graham.
Attendants: Patricia Stow, Virginia Bunz, Pa-
tricia Beadle, Margaret Daly, Phyllis Bentley,
Betty Downing, Aelese Gardner, Wilma Graham.
Polly Peck, Darlene Richey, Helen Cramer, and
2. May dancers
Beverly Johnson, Shirley Holmes, Mary Kling,
Ioyce Parker, Rhea Dow, Helen Carrier, Lelah
Rucker, Velma Townsend, Betty Hood, Betty
Butler, Evelyn Scarbrough, lean Stouder, Evelyn
Wiklund, Darlene Southern, Leta Waddell, Lois
3. Dance of the children
Crown bearers: Dianne Kroeger, Kathryn Sykes.
Train bearers: Celeste Gaylor, Rita Edge. Flower
girls: Priscilla Murray, Phyllis Kroeger, Ardis
Gaylor, Linda Murray, Mary Ann Hall.
In the dream garden, the fireflies IBA girlsl ap-
pear, then the queen of the fairies tGretchen
Millerl and the Girl Graduate tPatricia Stowl
enter. The fairies t7A girlsl gather the dreams
of the Graduate and dreams t7A girlsl bring these
l. In San Diego
The gobs: 8B girls.
Officers: Betty Dickinson, Betty Dirlam, Billie
lean Greene, Evelyn Iesnick, Imogene Anderson,
Roberta Nelson, Minnie Io Muilenburg, Betty
Wilsterman, Iean Witmer.
2. ln Old Mexico
Imogene Bowen, Betty Harness, Lona Butin, Bob-
bie Crouse, Anna Rinehart, Ieanne Schroyer,
Mary Durant, Pauline Warrick, Betty Crouse,
Pauline Flake, Vicki Eckey, Mary Io Griebeling,
Mary Shrum, Aline Hudson, Myra Smith, Ruby
Bell, Frances Galuska, Madge Stokes, Iune Lee
French, Vada Bell, Beverly Roush, Rosie Staikos,
Madge Meyer, Dorothy Sabin, Lucille Wood-
cock, Mildred Eden, Martha Morrison, Willa Lou
Shoemaker, Iane Dunn, Lucille Woodruff, Helen
Bricker, Garnett Short, Irene Morrison, Wilma
Beukema, Edith Peery, Helen Anderson, Betty
Strovers, Colleen Harbour, Eleanor Brinegar,
Maxine Brinegar, Mildred Knott, Norma Eldredge,
Ora Bess Romans, Patricia Stow, Bernice Wil-
son, Lorraine Wolte, Marjorie Trusler, Barbara
Present "Dream Garden"
Back: Polly Peck, Virginia Bunz, Margaret Daly, Wilodene Graham Cqueenl, Patricia Stow,
Phyllis Bentley, Wilma Graham.
Middle: Betty Crouse, Pauline Flake, Dolores Olson, Lois Munger, Willadean Lewellen,
Front: Celeste Gaylor, Kathryn Sykes, Rita Edge, Ardis Gaylor, Linda Murray, Dianne
Kroeger, Maryann Hall.
Seated: Priscilla Murray, Phyllis Kroeger.
Hat Dance: Mary Durant and Pauline Warrick.
In Pella at Tulip Time
Edna Mae Thompson, Miriam Hailleigh, Lois
Myers, Rosalie Dimon, Marilyn Merritt, Mary
Helen Travis, Nellie Leydens, Donna Gilmore,
Helen Merritt, Helen Toedt, Vernabelle Vanness,
Wanda Hickman, Donna Riley, Marian Pyle,
The Ice Revue and the Skaters
Roma Lee Scoville, Claudine Gardner, Audrey
Walker, Francene Van Arkel, Letha Trent, Lois
Munger, Dolores Olson, Pauline Warrick, Mary
Durant, Phyllis Rollstin, Celia Eckey, Beverly
Sanders, Glenna Smoley, Norma Wilson, Rosa-
lind Main, Louise Blom, Faye Hart, Betty Mor-
gan, Kathryn Corbett, Barbara Bickell, Edna
Mae Bowie, Betty Marshall, Louise Anderson,
With the ballet in a waltz
Patricia Stow, Wilma Fleming, Marjorie Iordan,
Wilma Grace, Wanda Talbot, Betty Wyatt, Iudy
Williams, Gracie Kolfschoten, Carol Koons,
Vanna Hubbard, Mardelle Wright.
I use 68
At the prom
Patricia Stow, Freda Mikulasek, Mary Beth
Mills, Betty McClaren, Dorothy Adams, Iune
Berkenbosch, lean Swihart, Aylus Herwehe,
Alice Davis, Mary K. Noe, Doris Heiden, Gladys
less, Martha Beukema, Frances I. Brooks, Edna
Herbst, Betty Dodd, Anita Peterson, Iulia Iohn-
son, Marjorie Hall, Lois Io McFadden, Mary
Shrum, lean Scarbrough, Barbara Hudson, Vir-
ginia Giilord, Donna Veverka, Garnett Short.
At the school carnival
lane Pyle, Bette Corley, Dorothy Coker, Laura
Molfitt, Willadean Lewellen, Lila Peters.
In the Hoop Dance at the May Fete
Patricia Stow, Helen Mason, Lois Spain, Mildred
Mencke, Iune Berkenbosch, Phyllis Clement,
Doris Klein, Marjorie Smith, Mary lean Baker,
Arlou Page, Lucille Woods.
Finale with the cast forming the flag of the United
THE torch of culture casts its radiant glow on many fields.
Music, art, drama, literature all add fuel to the great fire
touched by the spark of human genius. Our lives would be
shabby indeed if we had no appreciation of anything higher
or finer than our own insignificant selves. The torch of culture
must be kept alive through these terrible years in order that
we may bestow it on those who follow us to use in lighting
their way to a finer, cleaner, more beautiful world.
4 X iv
X i., fx
+ E f g-iiii Xuan"
9 I QX1-sw E X
2 THE TORCH HAS
E Q 4 l '+ 1 ' 1' !i f E E ww mvs
HAT SHOW ON
Third: Mikulasek, Trent, Herrington, Cramer, Wood, Brain, Martz, Veverka,
Second: Smith, Peterson, Pink, Daly, Herbst, Woodrow, Morgan, Ringgen-
berg, Van Drimmelen, Richey.
First: Lewison, Hennings, Brooks, Bunz, Reed, Bentley, Baldwin, Stow, Rigdon.
Not in picture: Rabourne, Taylor.
Honor Students Stage Sideshow
All of these people have been bright and
shining lights since pre-school days. In
high school, teachers prayed to get them
in class so there would be duet and trio
discussions rather than solo.
Fifteen per cent, no more and no less,
are qualified for this select group. Five
per cent of them enter in junior year on
scholarship alone. In senior year, the
remaining ten per cent are selected on
scholarship plus consideration of leader-
ship, character, and service to the school.
The four highest scholastically auto-
matically become officers. This year's are
Patricia Stow, president: Carolyn Pink,
vice president, Clayton Ringgenberg, sec-
retary: and Marthajune Rigdon, treasurer.
The next six in standing were also an-
nounced by Principal Lynn. They were, in
order, Harriet Hennings, Helen Cramer, Iohn
Peterson, Bomayne Martz, lulia lohnson,
and Blanche Van Drimmelen.
lt's not easy to imagine Bill Taylor as
a French hair-dresser with smock included
or Bob Dotson as the child progidy with
bonnet, sucker, and socks, or Hobart Cam-
mack as a snake charmer in a satin gown
with a red turban. Yet all these happcned
in the informal initiation stunts.
An impressive formal initiation was in
charge of those members elected in their
junior year when the purposes of the or-
ganization were explained and all mem-
bers received certificates and membership
Third: Herwehe, Ackelson, Dotson.
Second: Cammack, Shields, Priaulx, Dickinson,
First: Pyle, Crouse, Frahm.
Third: Iudy Williams, Neal, Nalevanko, Gettleson, Synhorst, Iackie Williams.
Second: Santen, Phillips, I. Tyler, Roush, Willits, Herring, Stanton, Rederus,
First: Stanley, Robinson, Iones, Mr. Wick, Vanderwaal, Wood.
Not in picture: B. Tyler, Barnhouse, Bunker, McNair, Urias.
Orators Go To State
Debate has existed in some form or an-
other since the episode involving Adam,
Eve, and the serpent, but Time Marches
On and three Newton High Debaters re-
ceived superior ratings at the Coe College
tournament. In fact, th edebaters won
seventy-five per cent of the debates in
which they participated this season.
On the way to the district tourament at
Fairfield, a black cat crossed the road.
Proving themselves a superstitious lot, Edna
Herbst, Harriet Hennings, and Hobart Cam-
mack got out and turned around to break
the spell. Hobart was the most super-
stitious as he turned around thirteen times
for good luck! The orators received third
place at the district.
Thus, for the first time in eleven years,
the Newton debaters went to the state
tournament where they tied for fourth place
with Davenport and West Waterloo. Here,
Harriet Hennings received an excellent
rating as an individual speaker.
Betty Dickinson and Harriet Hennings
have attained the degree of distinction, the
highest rating given to a Forensic League
Members of the Forensic League are: Har-
riet Hennings, Betty Dickinson, Iudith Wil-
liams, Margaret Moifitt, Reg Stanley, Hobart
Cammack, Patricia Barnhouse, Wayne Nale-
vanko, Edna Herbst, Bill Tyler, and Norman
Cammack, Herbst, Hennings, Dickinson
Fourth: Birkenholtz, A. Lothe, Iones, Kooistra, Kling, Young, Trotter, lngraham, Soderblom.
Third: Parker, Luther, Carson, Myers, Eilert, Hardenburg, F. Rusk, Slegh, Paul, Stock,
Second: Mr. Hull, White, Gruhaupt, Wormley, G. Rusk, Pink, Lanphier, Moffitt, Loupee,
First: Reynolds, Darrell Lothe, Lorenzen, Baldwin, l'lammerly, Kreager, R Morgan, F.
Hatfield, Moore, Duane Lathe,
Not in picture: Beatty, Clemons, Rodgers, l. Snook, K. Snook,
l ' VY
l AgPiPllIfUFiStS ol l0lIl0I'l'0WV lI0ll0l'S
The Future Farmers of America is a national organization that
affords an excellent opportunity for vocational agricultural students
to learn the fundamental principles of group leadership.
For the past year Harold Kreager has served as president, Ray
mond Hammerly, vice president, Roger Baldwin, secretary, Raymond
Morgan, treasurer, George Rusk, reporter, and Bill Pink, librarian.
One of the outstanding cooperative activities was ct S550 dipping
tank used for sheep. The Sheep Breeders Association, cooperatively,
had 95185 invested in purebred rams. The Swine Breeders Associa-
tion liad, cooperatively, ten hogs and pigs.
The members of the organization have approximately Sl2,UUU in'
vested in projects, stated their adviser, Mr. l-lull.
Animal husbandry, farm mechanics and iarm inanaaeinent teams
participated in the annual F.F.A. state convention and achievement
contests at lowa State College, lvfay l. The boys won superior team
ratings in livestock judging and livestock management. Raymond
l-lamrnerly won superiors in leoth the dairy and livestock divisions,
Two delegates, Roger Baldwin and George Rusk, were elected
from the Newton chapter to attend the convention. Roger Baldwin
and Harold Kreager were initiated into the degree of lowa farmer.
' Hrniip stliilin-s vmitolii' l':irlniii
lliul tht- mm hilt- l'ilik's fingifrf
ltaiviiiuiul I':irlu-i' :mil his fum
ily nt' pigs.
tiruiip ,iiinluiw 4 :it ilziirv
lluiiiiiii-rly twin-lui-N liumm I
Xlihx :Irv thf- lmvs ml thu- oth:-r
simln- ul' thi' fi-iii-1-l
limw-limit :tml Pink plain! 1-nrli
464-fvi':v lmiiiwv :tml his pigs.
Art-hiv l':ii-wir ziiinl his pot
l' m'ri-st llzittu-Isl.
Sluiliing in runnin 'fi
tluusv, Nnllli. Xifxi-rl.:i.
The normal training club belongs to the Future Teachers Associa
tion, a national orrranixtation. lt is callecl the Hflrrierson Hough Chap-
ter of the F.'ll.A." lfacli year, alter paying dues, it receives a gold
seal. 'l'lie clul: new has two gold seats. Also, each year, the chapter
receives one liunclrcd Personal Growth leaflets, each on a different
fnutiiect :auch as "Should l Attend College" or "Self lrnprovernentf'
'I'lie otticers tor the first semester were Mildred Mencke, president,
Wilma lieul-cenia, vice president, Verle Schwartz, secretary and treasf
urer: Donna Veverlca, senior secretary, and Virginia Gifford, junior
svcr'etar'y. Second semester officers were Mary lane Baker, president:
lleten Anderson, vibe presidenti lrene Morrison, secretary and treas-
urer, ltosemary Cifloirsae, senior secretary, and Helen Smith, junior
'l'lie Lliapler meets every third week. Programs deal with such
things as courtesies, study units the girls have wozlaed out, and prob'
tems tl-at rgiialit confront a rural tcrcticr. At several of the meetings
ttirls who have graduated from Newton High School and are now
tri-:cliirig in rural sicliools spoke and led discussions.
l'arties were given at which the lS.T,A. entertained the PTA. Old
tusliioried parlor amines were played, and the parties proved suc'
Qu April ltl, ti meeting of the lowa Central District was held here.
'l'wenty eight schools participated in the all-day event, and over
eirility two girls were present.
lluturv Us-awlic-rs lintertaili District Acct
Tliiril W, lteulcerna, Hethrueier, Klein, Boker, Schwartz, M Smith, H, Smith, Mencke
Secon-ii Wilson, Clements, Berkenbosch, Hudson, Bovenlcamp, Gifford, Peery, Bell
Piiizt Mrs, Palrner, Veverka, M Beukerna, Cloirzze, Anderazon, Woods, Morrison.
Children Mary Smith, liirnnie Lynn.
I-,.,t,. it Not in picture: Morrissey.
Governing Body Promotes Welfare
Third: Farland, Bennett, B. Taylor, Kling, McCargar, Noe, Adams.
Second: Bagnall, Lattimer, lllingsworth, Muilenburg, Zeug, Graham, Moore, Spillers,
Front: Toedt, Sanders, Miles, Brain, W, Taylor, Trevethan, Russell, Hennings.
Not in picture: Herwehe, Harness, Morrow.
Student Congress met regularly each
Tuesday morning at eight o'clock.
Bill Taylor served as president first se-
mester: Aylus Herwehe, vice president, and
lack Russell, secretary-treasurer. The sec-
ond semester, Vera Brain was president,
Frank Miles, vice president, and Beverly
Congress had supervision of pep meet-
ings, members took turns in having charge
of the entertainment. Members assisted at
school programs, promoted sale of tickets
for school functions, and sold stickers for
the Grinnell game. They helped at the
debate tournament and at Education Week.
The members, also, began a campaign for
keeping the buildings and school ground
clean. A survey of the "Mixers" was held
to see why students did or did not attend.
Other problems for discussion this year
were the numerous tardies and absences
of students, the regulations of the letter
award committee which are: all grades
passing, citizenship in and out of school,
school attitude, cooperation, and living up
to school rules and regulations. A student
may not receive his letter unless all these
things are true of him. Suggestions for the
pay assemblies next year and the guidance
program were both given much thoughtf
A major feature, which has been carried
through with excellent results, was the milk
bar where a half pint of milk was sold for
one cent by the Home Economics Club.
Student Congress held its annual picnic
Junior Law Makers Launch Court
Student Council, the governing body of
Iunior High, meets each Wednesday the
third period. Committee chairmen, elected
by the council, each had a faculty adviser.
For the first semester the officers were
Bert McConeghey, president, Mary Alice
Kling, vice president, Ioan Santen, secre-
tary: and Bill Shields, treasurer. The com-
mittee chairmen were Mary Alice Kling,
lost and found, Sally Hamill, finance: Ar-
thur Sterling, traffic, Iim McNair, locker key:
Harry Snook, bulletin board, Norman Dun-
itz, assembly program, Tom Wake, yard,
and lean Davis, sanitation.
Second semester: Robert Iohns, president,
Fred Carpenter, vice president, Iackie Wil-
liams, secretary: and Bob Brierly, treasurer.
Committee chairmen second semester were
Elmer Van Voorst, lost and found: Roma
Lee Scoville, finance, Bob Thorson, traffic:
Helen Phillips, locker key, lane Ross, bulle-
tin board, Paul Moffitt, assembly program,
Herbert Dougall, yard, and Doris Douglas,
This year Student Council chose cheer
leaders, set up traffic regulations in the
building which were enforced by various
committee members. Student Council also
sponsored the selection of a Relay Queen
for the third annual Newton Iunior High
invitational meet of May 9. The candidates
were Pauline Flake, Norma Wilson, Mary
Alice Kling, Faye Wessel, Nellie Leydens,
Roma Lee Scoville, and the winner, Helen
Angelo. The council, also, took charge of
arrangements and provided basketball nu-
merals for the regular Iunior High team
players and placques for the winning teams
of the home room tournament.
A new feature added and sponsored by
the Student Council second semester was
the "Student Court." The Court was to try
and to administer punishment for minor
violations of school regulations.
Third: Thorson, Scoville, Moffitt, Phillips,
Secondi Fox, lvfillsap, Van Voorst, Paul, I.
Front: Dougall, Briefly, Carpenter, lohns, Wil!
liams, Gunsaulus, Iohnson.
Not in picture: Adams.
Third: Gooch, M. Ross, Hamill, Davis, Hill,
Second: Mulleneaux, Wake, McNair, Snook,
Arvidson, Dunitz, Sterling.
Front: Adams, Santen, Kling, McConeghey,
Shields, Mr. Shafer,
Not in picture: Rucker.
First: Grace, Miss Hill, Francis, McNeese, Clause.
Second: Butin, Herring, Wilson, Moffitt, Daly, Harness, Bunz,
Masters, Bentley, Munger.
Not in picture: Warrick, Haifleigh.
Does The Bishop Murder Case sound in-
teresting? lf it sounds interesting enough,
prospective readers can get it from the
school library, because the Library Club
put it there. The club also collected thirty
miscellaneous books to cooperate with the
Victory Book campaign in sending reading
material to the men in service.
This year the group received a certificate
of membership from the High School Stu-
dent Librarians Association, sponsored by
C. A. C. Holds
Opening the year were Pa-
tricia Stow, presidentg Iohn
Peterson, vice presidentg and
lohn Warburton, secretary.
Officers elected for the sec
ond semester were Edna
i Herbst, president: Phyllis Bentf
ley, vice president, and David
Some of the subjects diss
cussed Werei "You Can't do
business with Hitler," "Can labor be mo-W
bilized in war effort," and "The importance
of land, sea and air in the present war"
The sources of subject material were For-
eign Policy Association booklets, "News
Week", and 'Christian Science Monitor."
At the annual birthday party, Phyllis
Bentley presented a cake to commemorate
the fifth year of CAC. At Thanksgiving, a
Pie Party was held.
On April 26, Mrs. Neal Hammer gave a
book report on Inside Lcxiin America. For
this, an invitation was issued to the student
Sioux Falls College.
At the meetings, on the second Monday
of every month, the girls
discussed library proce-
dure, the duties of student
librarians, and heard re-
ports of books.
Third: Zeug, Wood, Paul, McCargar, Stanley, Ryder, Myers, Singer.
Second: Mr. Gullette, Richey, B. Dickinson, Herbst, Woodrow, Peterson,
Thorson, Veverka, Shields.
First: Pyle, Clause, Morris, Stow, Warburton, Bentley, Nelson, McCall,
Not in picture: Barton, Downing, Wheeler, Nelson, Perryman.
The officers for the club
are Rae Ellen Francis,
president, and Marian
Third: Ingrahctm, Harmon, Meyers, Loveridge, Dow, Wilson, Betty Crouse, McFadden,
D. Spillers, Merritt.
Second: Butler, Patrick, Stokes, Pyle, Synhorst, Hull, Main, Trent, Miss Petersen.
First: Miss Hagen, Bell, Durbin, Rucker, Talbot, B. Spillers, Daly, Morrison, Holloway.
Not in picture: Bobbie Lou Crouse, Harbour, Page.
The Home Economics Club started this
year by affiliating with the national or-
ganization. This entitled representatives to
go to the convention at Iowa City. To make
the trip Worth while, they brought home
some ideas to try. One was a round-robin
letter in which each town represented put
in the latest device to promote nutrition in
that school and community. Those who at-
tended the state convention were Betty
Synhorst, Margaret Daly, Wilma Patrick,
Arlou Page, Bobbie Crouse, and Elizabeth
The girls elected Bobbie Crouse, presi-
dent: Elizabeth Spillers, vice president:
Lelah Rucker, secretary: and Wanda Talbot,
During the year the club had two money-
earning projects. One was the annual
smorgasbord held at mid-year for all the
teachers. The second was serving refresh-
ments at the junior-senior prom.
The organizing and operation of the "milk
bars" during second semester for both high
schools was turned over to tho Home Eco-
nomics Club, which had the assistance of
first and second period home economics
classes in distributing the milk. A mock
Dr. l. Q. program gave publicity to the
daily sale of milk for a penny per half-pint.
The club cooperated with the lasper
County Nutrition for Defense committee in
giving a play called "The Awakening of
Amy Bryant." This was given before local
P.T.A.'s, a junior high assembly, and to an
adult nutrition class.
The cast of characters for the play were:
Rhea Dow as Amy Bryant: Betty Holloway
as Mrs. Bryant, Betty Ingram as Mrs. Gil-
more. Those who played the parts of Amy's
school chums Were: Norma Wilson as
Glorie Gilmore, Lois Myers at Ann, Wanda
Talbot as lane, Madge Stokes as Helen,
Lois lo McFadden as Mary, and Wilma
Patrick as Dorothy. Peg Daly played the
part of Malnutrition, Hope Trent, Good
Food. The rest of the characters were parts
of Amy's dream: Ruby Bell, milky Bobbie
Crouse, cerealg Betty Lou Pyle and Lela
Rucker, fruits and vegetables, Rosalind
Main, Vitamin A, Betty Crouse, Vitamin B:
Martha Ann Morrison, Vitamin C: Evelyn
Loveridge, Vitamin D: Helen Merritt, Vita-
Fourth: Adams, Koons, Gifford, Wood,
Mikulasek, Mills, Wonders.
Third' Grace, Spencer, Hickman, Birken-
boncli, lohnson, Galuslza, Patrick, Stokes,
Second: Anderson, Pyle, Thompson, Mis
Roggensack, Gardner, Green, Bricker.
First: Roush, Durant, Ponder, Olson, At-
wood, Beadle, Kolfschoten, Mahl.
The Newton High School music groups
were especially proud this year that Mary
Beth Mills, contralto, won a superior rating
in the state contest, May 2, at Oskaloosa.
Frank Cox, bass, and Bill Pink, baritone,
received second division ratings in the state
contest, while Melba Weimer, soprano:
Betty Ponder, pianist, and Verle Kooistra,
DeHammer, Williams, A Wyatt.
Third: Lawton, Daly, Bowen, Nelson, Noe,
Herwehe, Travis, Peck.
Smith, Trevethan, Talbot, Scarbrough,
First: Albee, Romans, Raymie, Weimer,
lette, Swihart, Wyatt, Brooks.
tenor, received ratings of excellent in the
district at Pella.
Even the musical group was affected by
the defense program this year. After the
honor of having been accepted for the
lowa City Festival had been announced,
the contests for large groups were cancelled
because of tire priorities.
Third' A. Richmond, Bollhoefer, Grun
haupt, R. Main, White, B. Angelo,
Second: Oldfield, Berry, Slycord, Rohr
danz, Miss Roggensack, Cooper, Bal
First' Bruce, Heiden, lones, Iornagan
Dickinson, Reynolds, Kallenburg
Third: L. Ringgenberg, Veverka,
Smith, Vanvorest, lohns, Steven-
son, Fisher, Alloway, Harper
Second: Arvidson, D. Paul, H
Richmond, Walker, Norman,
Lamphier, Parker, Woody, Kent
First: Sherman, Lloyd, Stickler,
T. Rivers, B. Elliott, lenkins, ln-
gram, Allen, Nolan.
Fourth: Paul, Wright, Dirlam, Simons,
Second: Walther, lordan, Oliver, Miss
Fourth: Fleming, Mahl, Iordan, Aldridge.
Raymie, Talbot, Durant.
Third: l... Smith, Galuska, Wiemer, Gray, Peck,
Second: Warner, Gardner, Iohnson, Trapp,
Singer, Shields, Zeug.
First: Anspach, Rivers, Cooper, Moore, G,
Osten, Iohnson, Kooistra, Denniston.
Third: Trent, Daly, McNeese, Rig-
don, Reid, Adams, Bentley,
Williams, Mills, Downing.
Second: Pink, Tyler, F. Cox, P.
Rader, Miss Roggensack, Bent-
ley, less. Schwarz, Woods, Fire
Firsti Walther, Kleinendorst, Mc-
Call, Morris, K. Davis, Still,
So Do We
The schedule this past year has been a
rather heavy one, starting with the clinic
at Grinnell in October. Then, on Decem-
ber 14, was the program that all Newton
looks forward to, the Christmas concert in
which all of the music clubs participate.
Soloists were Melba Weimer, Mary Beth
Mills, and Patricia Woods. At the first city
defense rally, March 23, the first girls' glee
club sang. ln February, the mixed chorus
sang for Rotary and Kiwanis clubs. The
Fourth: McGee, Wheeler, Lor-
enzen, Still, Snook, Robin'
son, Cox, Eilers.
Third: Singer, Trapp, Cooper,
G. Rusk, Schwartz, Paul, F.
Rusk, A. Anspach.
Second: Pink, Kooistra, Iohn-
son, Denniston, Miss Rog-
gensack, less, Rivers, Tyler,
First: Logson, Huff, Morris, K.
Davis, McCall, Moore, Kleine
boys' glee club appeared on several as-
The grand finale came with the Music
Festival, May 12, when Grinnell and New-
ton joined musical ranks to produce the
outstanding event of the year, A Newton
High chorus sang alone and in the massed
chorus, and Mary Beth Mills sang a solo.
Peter Tkach of Minneapolis and A. R. Edgar
of Ames judged the groups in the clinic.
Fifth: Scoville, E. Hardenbrook,
Grosvenor, Dunitz, Wilson,
Simons, Hughes, Warrick,
Fourth Emery, Cheyne, Lay-
ton, lacobs, Toye, Bowen.
Third' Olson, Streefer, Sterlina.
Morelock, Ponder, Kenyon
Sherrick, Snook, Woodcock,
Second: Cameron, Van Arkel,
H. Walker, Hull, Ellis, Kirlin.
Rollstin, Eckey, McCord, Hill.
First: Hennings, R. Avitt, Sell-
ers, LeGore, Masters, lrelan,
Brooks, Awtry, Lane.
Not in picture: Taylor.
All band members competing in the home
and district contests received first and
second division ratings. The B-flat clarinet
quartet, composed of Helen Mason, Helen
Carrier, Helen Toedt, and Betty Kenyon,
received a superior rating at the district
in Pella. Other groups that received su-
perior ratings at the district were the tromf
bone quartet, composed of Richard Lewison,
lames Avitt, Helen McCord, and Carl Henf
ningsr and the trombone duo, composed of
Richard Lewison and Helen McCord.
Individuals who were given superior
rankings there were Ramona Cameron,
French horn: Leslie Toye, baritone saxo-
phone: and Richard Lewison, baritone.
At the state, the trombone duo won a
superior rating. Leslie Toye, saxophone,
and Richard Lewison, baritone horn, won
excellents. Then Richard Lewison walked
away with a national honor in trombone
The officers of the band were Everett
Lane, president: Robert Taylor, business
manager, George Conn, secretary, and Dan
The Cardinal Band trumpeted throughout
the football games and gave several
Standing: Lloyd, Martz, Patrick
Second Toedt, Yeutsy, D Har
denbrook, Erlandson, l. Avitt
First: Mason, Carrier, Goluska
marching demonstrations with the help of
the majorettes: Mary Ann Galuska, Mary
Beth Denniston, Beverly Roush, Hazeldean
Butler, Shirley Norman, Melba Kithcart,
Audrey Walker, Martha Shannon, and Mary
Durant, who is completing her third year
At the Grinnell-Newton festival, May 12,
the band combined with Grinnefls to play
"National Emblem" and "Stars and Stripes
Forever." The combined groups made a
hundred and forty piece band.
Those playing B-flat clarinets were Helen
Mason, Bob Taylor, Mary Ann Galuska,
lack Grosvenor, Doyle Yeutsy, Helen Toedt,
Carol Brooks, Vernal Woodcock, and Bonnie
Hughes, Norman Dunitz, Norma lean Bowen,
Ruth Hoffmaster, Elaine Hull, Don Iacobs,
Rhea Dow, Francine Van Arkel, Floyd
Thompson, Robert lrelan, and lohn Streeter.
Alto clarinets: Dale Snook, Reva Awtry.
Bass clarinets: Irwin Sherrick, Edward Har-
denbrook. Oboe: Ruth Morelock. Flute:
Phyllis Rollstin, Betty Decker. Bassoon:
Esther Simons, Roma Lee Scoville. Alto
saxophone: Romayne Martz, Carol Kirlin.
Tenor saxophone: Everett Lane. Baritone
saxophone: Leslie Toye. Cornet: Dan Har-
denbrook, Robert Erlandson, Bill Baldwin,
George Conn, lames Cheyne, Evelyn Ellis,
Beryl Layton, Arthur Sterling, Duane Olsen.
Participate in Newton-Grinnell Festival
French horns: Albert Masters: Pauline
Warrick, Ramona Cameron, Lewis Emery.
Baritone: Celia Eckey, Russell Avitt, Elaine
McKeag, Harriet Walker: Trombone: Richf
ard Lewison, lames Avitt, Helen McCord,
Carl Hennings, Milford, Wilson, Theron
Sousaphone: Edward Patrick, Clark Le
Gore, Dale Vespestad. Tympani: Betty Pon--
der. Snare drum, lames Martz, Evelyn Hill.
Bass clrum: Edward Lloyd.
Although the orchestra as a whole took
no part in contests, a trio composed of Alan
Anspach, violing Vilian Land, cellog and
Betty Ponder, piano, won a superior rating
at the district contest in Pella. Duane Olson,
violing Vivian Land, cello, and Freda Law-
ton, string bass, all won superior at the
There were five student directors: lden
lohnson, Richard l.ewison, Helen Mason,
Helen Cramer, and Helen McCord. Helen
Mason went to the district but found no
Competition: therefore she went to the state
and won a superior rating.
Those who competed in the sta'e contest
and won superior ratings were Duane Ol-
Back: Rollstin, McCord
Cramer, Mason, Toye
Lawton, Masters, Wick
land, Anspach, Wilson
Front: Simons, Harden
brook, Greene, Smith,
son, violin: Vivian Land, cellol Freda Law-
ton, string bass: and Helen Mason, student
During the year the orchestra played for
junior and senior high assemblies, assisted
the vocal groups in the Christmas program,
and participated in the Newton-Grinnell few-
tival, May l2. Two concerts were given on
December 3 and March 25.
Violin: Alan Anspach, lden lohnson, Celia
Eckey, Betty Ponder, Barbara Starrett, lrwin
Sherrick, Milford Wilson, Duane Olson, Eve-
lyn Wickland, Shirley Holmes, Letha Trent,
Bernard Kleinendorst, Betty Lou Pyle, Betty
Marshall, Bonnie Lou Oliver, Herbert Mc-
Coneghey, lack Owens, Helen Karreman.
Viola: Loretta Masters, Thomas Smith, las-
per Trout, Ruth Barcus. Cello: Vivian Land,
Melba Weimer, Norma Wilson, Marilyn
Schippers. Bass viol: Freda Lawton, Richard
Flute: Phyllis Rollstin. Clarinet: Helen
Mason, Leslie Toye, Helen Carrier. Bassoon:
Esther Simons. Cornet: Dan Hardenbrook,
Robert Erlandson. French horn: Pauline
Warrick, Ramona Cameron, lames Cheyne.
Trombone: Helen McCord, Iames Avitt.
Tuba: Clark LeGore. Percussion: Helen
Cramer, lames Martz, Rosalind Main, Elaine
Third: Cameron, Ponder, Carrier
Holmes, Oliver, McConeghey, Wilson
Second: Eckey, Land, Sherrick, Cheyne
Karreman, Barciis, Marshall, Pyle
Firstz Weimer, lohnson, LeGore, Lew
Not in picturei Schippers, Toye, Owens
ison, Burton, Avitt, Warrick, Kleinen-
Dramatists Stage Mystery
Second row: Con
Newcomers in "Little Women" were
Iudy Williams as Marmie, Patty Stow
as Io, Rosemary Ritter as Amy, George
Kuehl as Professor Bhaer, lack Robin-
son as Iohri Brook, and Wanda Brine-
hart as Aunt March.
Four veterans were Pauline Warrick
as Beth, George Conn as Father,
Phyllis Bentley as Meg, and Frank
Hayler as Larrie.
ln the first scene the girls give a
dress rehearsal of a play Io has writ-
en. Before they finish, Aunt March,
who has entered without being seen,
breaks in to criticize everything. Here,
Meg brings in a telegram that says
Mr. March is ill. At this point, Io has
cut her hair. While she tells the story
of why she had her hair cut, the girls
help Marmie dress and pack.
At the beginning of Act ll Brooke
proposes to Meg who first refuses him,
but when Aunt March runs Brooke
down, Meg defends him, The couple
leaves to make plans for their future,
Laurie, who believes himself in love
with Io, tries to make her marry him,
but, Io refuses. Act Il ends when Io
brings in the news of Beth's death.
Act Ill is three years later It is Mar-
mie's birthday, and the family has
gathered to celebrate. Amy and Laurie,
back from Europe, reveal their mar-
riage. Meg and Iohn have added to
their family, Daisy and Demi, twins.
lo is back from New York, a suc-
cessful writer and full of enthusiasm
for a Professor Bhaer, who has helped
her. Because Io has forgotten Marmie's
birthday present, she asks Professor
Bhaer to send it. But he arrives with
the package in hand. The family hears
his proposal to Io, and the play ends
happily with everybody singing "Hap,
py Birthday" to Marmie.
Back row: Zickel, Miss Boslough, Morris, Mccarger, Stines
n, Warrick, Smoley, R, Nelson
First row: Bentley.
Costume Play, Une-Act
"lean Marie" was Newton's contribution to the
one act play exchange with Oskaloosa and Pella.
The story centers around Therese tGlenna
Smoleyl who promises to wait for lean Marie
tLeRoy McCalll, but when he fails to return for
sometime, she believes him dead and marries an
elderly fisherman tGeorge Connl. When lean
Marie returns, Therese is overjoyed, at first, but,
remembering her husband, she sends lean Marie
A rather peculiar thing happened to this play,
when Frank Hayler contracted the chicken-pox.
"What will they do?" was a common comment.
Lelioy McCall was appointed to understudy.
LeRoy did an excellent job and played the part
in the performance given here. Frank recovered
and played the part in both Pella and Oskaloosa.
The fall play, Tiger House, literally held the
audience on the edge of the seats. The entire plot
revolves around the necklace of the Sacred Tiger
of India, stolen by Aunt Sylvia in her travels
Erma tftoberta Nelsonl, who's Aunt Sylvia's heir,
enters in scene one. Mrs. Murdock tNaomi Zickell,
a superstitious, grim Scotch woman, and Yami
tGeorge Connl, a member of the Tiger Cult ap-
pear, as do the house guests, Arthur Hale tL.yle
McCargarJ, Oswald Terins tFred Stinesl, Aunt
Sophia tWilodene Grahaml, and Peggy Van Ess
tShirley Ekej. Unknown to the rest, Erma has
sent for her sweetheart, Mac tFrank Haylerl. l-le
arrives as the boatman.
Thompson tlohn Petersonl, one of the keepers
from the circus, comes to announce that a man-
eating tiger has escaped, then the Mystery Woman
fPauline Warrickl arrives. She is bound and
gagged, but somehow she mysteriously disappears
before she can warn Erma.
During the second act Mac and Erma discover
they are watched. Erma goes to get Mrs. Mur-
dock, and Mac, trying to catch the person, backs
up against the fireplace. A secret panel opens,
and Tiger-claws reach out to draw Mac into the
fireplace. Erma returns to find Mac gone but be-
lieves he is searching outside.
Act Ill opens as Arthur and Erma find Mac in
the secret room. The next point of action is when
Arthur suggests that Erma go into the secret room
while he and Mac keep watch. Erma does this
and discovers that the jewels are in the crystal.
lust as Erma discloses this, the fireplace panel
closes, and Erma screams.
After a pause, the fireplace panel opens, and
Erma backs out, followed by Yami. Before he can
take the necklace, Thompson comes in and as lie
starts to get the jewels, the Tiger enters. lt is the
Tiger who finally takes the jewels from the crystal,
but Mac enters and reveals the Tiger as Arthur,
and Thompson as his accomplice.
Erma gives the jewels to Yami because she feels
they rightfully belong to his tribe, and Yami gives
the jewels to Erma and Mac as a wedding present.
Pauline Warrick and Frank Hayler have rc-
ceived the honor of being "Best Thespians" for
the 1941442 season. They were chosen by Miss
Naomi Boslough in consideration of their attitude
and work in the drama field.
The officers for this year are Robert Morris,
president, Pauline Warrick, vice president, and
Phyllis Bentley, secretary,
Back: Warrick, Hayler, Rinehart, McCall, Anderson, Meade, Peterson, Bennett, Butler, Stines, Eke, Morris,
Front: Dennison, Nelson, Veverka, Clause, Zickel,
Stage Cast: Anderson, Meade, Rinehart.
Action Scene: Warrick, Hayler.
Conn, Farland, Graham.
if 'QQ 4 g
' t'f2'.'- f'
, .,. ,., . U1
Third: Francis, Van Baren, I. Smith, Macy, Brooks, Morelock, Rusk.
Second: Roush, Rethmeier, Paul, Anspach, Travis, Munger, Synhorst, Thompson.
First: Peters, Herrington, Hudson, Gardner, Walther, Fleming, Short, Durant, Hall.
Noses For News
"Hurry: we'll be late-again," hissed
Wilma Fleming as she puffed up the stairs
to Room 23.
Yes, it was Tuesday the sixth period, and
the Newtonia News people were meeting
for the purpose of learning something about
the profession of journalism. Tuesdays are
set aside for the study of straight news,
feature stories, speech reports, interviews,
and humor columns. Also, practice is pro-
vided in writing exchange items and head-
lines, in copy reading, and in editorializing.
The rush of students into Room 23 on
Thursday, sixth period, heralds another is-
sue of the weekly page in the city paper.
On Thursday, news must be gathered and
written up, stories must be checked for
form and again for typing errors: stories
must be measured, receive a headline, and
be listed on the copy board for reference.
If the copy is not ready for the printer
by Friday evening, an experienced staff
member and one or two beginners form a
crew Saturday morning to "finish up."
Students who have reported three semes-
ters with a standard amount ot inches in
print earn a letter. Garnett Short, Aelese
Gardner, Wilma Fleming, Margaret Herring-
ton, Sylvia Rethmeier, and Lila Peters re-
ceived N's this year.
'-Year of experience.
' Carol Brooks: fll Social science, band, English,
Wilma Fleming: Glee club, social science, de-
bate, yearbook, commercial subjects.
Aelese Gardner: Library, C.A.C., Congress,
prom, social science.
"Vg Margaret Herrington: ill Commercial subjects.
'Vg Lila Peters: Home making, pep meetings, cle-
bate, a mixer, penmanship, a play, girls'
'Vg Sylvia Rethmeier: tlj Speech, normal training
subjects and club.
"' Garnett Short: Art, commercial subjects, social
science, C.A.C., pep meetings.
'M Marie Walther: Speech, commercial subjects,
physics, chemistry, social science.
Alan Anspach: tll Orchestra, commercial subjects.
Mary Durant: CZJ Commercial subjects and con-
tests, girls' physical education.
Rae Ellen Francis: Commercial subjects, English,
Marjorie Hall: tll English.
Barbara Hudson: f2l Normal training subjects and
Mildred Morelock: A play, geometry, 27, May Pete,
Lois Munger: Latin, commercial subjects, English,
speech, band, 27.
Donald Paul: tll Geometry, boys' physical educa-
Beverly Roush: Commercial subjects, social science.
George Rusk: Agricultural subjects, F.F.A.
Betty Synhorst: Biology, physiology, home making,
Edna Thompson: t2l English, commercial subjects
Helen Travis: C21 English, glee club.
Chloris Van Baren: English, French, social science,
biology, library and club.
Iames Van Drimmelen: CU Physics, chemistry, in-
dustrial subjects, English.
Bock row: G. Miller, Zeug, Sanders, Priaulx, T. Thorson, Francis, Graham, McFadden,
Front row: Butin, G. Anderson, D. Meyer, Richey, Cook, Spain.
We're responsible for the book this year
Mr. Tyler finally succeeded in getting the
staff together to take this picture. All are
here, literally, except Miss Blackburn, the
power behind the throne, who modestly re-
fused to have her picture taken with this
Now for the work we do. Every sixth
period Monday and Wednesday we slide
into Rooin 23 by the ringing of the tardy
bell. Lois Spain and Iohn Peterson knock
each other over in getting to the senior
files. Georgena Miller rushes back to have
a conference with "the one", while Gladyce
Anderson and Lona Butin become 'lmisers"
for the hour to take care of the finance ac-
cumulated from the sale of books. Darlene
Richey, Robert Cook, Robert Frahm, and
Dale Meyer no sooner check in than they
put on their best p - - - t smiles and check
out to sell advertising space.
Russell Priaulx and Tom Thorson re-stage
a football game in the corner to gain a
few yards for their sports section.
Shirley Zeug looks slightly impatient be-
cause she can't identify a seventh grader
for the class picture section.
Rae Ellen Francis, typist, gropes her way
to the typewriter amid a flutter of carbon
"l want debate--"
"No, l get it."
"To settle it, l'll just take it."
This is a sample of the squabbling that
goes on among Beverly Sanders, Lois Io
McFadden, and Wilodene Graham about
the activities section.
"What happened last Friday?" asks
Naomi Zickel, who is busy taking care of
the calendar for the year.
A group not on the official staff that yet
deserves credit includes Harold Quick, Bar-
bara Bickell, Vivian Land, Ianet Waddell,
and Dolores Olson. They drew the sketches
for the division pages.
The experienced staff members began the
plans for the l942 book in September, mak-
ing the activity a year project. Faithful
followers of the yearbook for two years re-
ceived letters. These were Lois Io McFad-
den, Lona Butin, Gladyce Anderson, Iohn
Peterson, Russell Priaulx, Wilodene Graham,
and Darlene Richey.
Girl Reserves Celebrates Twenty-Fifth Anniversary
Back: Miss Beckhoff, Peterson, Moffitt, Clouse, Miss Speake, Bunz, Barnhouse, Miss Douthart
Front: Iohnson, Munger, Staikos, Mikulasek, Daly, Beadle, Pyle, Awtry, Del-Iamer, Schroyer,
Not in picture: Stow, E. Spillers, Peck.
The organization has a three-fold purpose
-- to develop the body, mind, and spirit of
each Newton High School girl. Cabinet
meets every Tuesday, sixth period, to work
on the various activities.
The officers are Margaret Daly, president:
lane Pyle, vice president: Lois Munger, sec-
retary, and Freda Mikulasek, treasurer.
Committee chairmen are Rosie Staikos,
finance, Patricia Stow, program, Virginia
Bunz, service, Elizabeth Spillers, social, Reva
Awtry, music, leanne Schroyer, poster pub-
licity, lulia lohnson, reporter, and Patty
Barnhouse, lUB representative.
Triangle officers are Rosemary Clouse,
senior president: Polly Peck, senior secre-
tary: Anita Peterson, junior president: Mar-
delle Wriglit, junior secretary, Margaret
Moffitt, sophomore president, and Katie De-
Hamer, sophomore secretary.
This year each triangle provided a basket
for a needy family. The baskets were given
in lanuary, February, and March respec-
tively. Parties for underprivileged girls were
given in two grade schools at Christmas
when buckeye necklaces, made in fad
groups, were given to the children. During
the year each triangle had a chili supper
before a basketball game. Each triangle
had a bake sale and raised a total of 5535.
The sophomores raised the most money.
An outstanding social event of the year
was the Dad-Daughter party for which the
theme was "a ranch." Each girl lassoed
her father and brought him. About a hun-
dred and fifty were present. The Mother-
Daughter Banquet carried out the theme of
"Dolls" as this is the twenty-fifth anniversary
in Newton High School. Miss Speake was
presented with a pin for having Worked six-
teon years with the Girl Reserves,
Girl Reserves, also, has charge of the
personality ratings. New members were rec-
ognized in an impressive candle lighting
ceremony in September, and the officers in-
stalled. Senior Farewell was May 15. Two
assemblies this year featured an Indian
Cliiof from Tama and an open forum on
World Fellowship by local townspeople.
Ten delegates attended the Girl Reserves
conference at Marshalltown last fall.
Continues Friday Fads
Every girl had a Friday Fad. There was some-
thing each girl was interested in. "Bowling", the
most popular fad, was done at the Y.M.C.A. bowl-
ing alley first semester, and at the duck pin alley
"Stitch N'Knit" fad attracted many girls. The
group knit stockings, sweaters, and scarves for the
Red Cross or knit personal items. Those who didn't
knit did needlework, some on personal things, some
on Red Cross garments.
Girls who always wished to see "the inside of
that place" enjoyed the "Trip lt" Fad. The group
was divided into two parts and trips were made
to the telephone office, a hotel, the novelty works,
and other local places of interest. This was the
first semester only.
"Christmas Party" was one thing the girls will
never forget. They will always remember the
bright faces of the grade school girls for whom
it was given. Buckeyes were collected and made
into necklaces for the small girls.
The "Ad Fad" has made the posters and signs
which remind, inform, and warn of events. The
group worked in the art room, second semester.
Another Fad was the "Machine Fad" for those
who were interested in knowing what to do in
case something went Wrong with the car. The group
studied automobile engines and, also, took a trip
to a local garage for a demonstration.
Girls who wished to learn how to keep "safe"
participated in the "Safety Fad." They were taught
laws which people break for one topic. Another
time, local firemen demonstrated how to revive a
person overcome by smoke. .
"Service Fad" was a new lad in second semes-
ter wliich did Iunior Red Cross work. Buttons were
collected and sewed on cards. Toys were made
for relugee children. Others did the stenographic
work of the Bed Cross and packed boxes.
Girls interested in "Charm" formed one fad group.
An expert nutritionist, a beauty operator, a doctor
and a stylist gave lectures and helpful hints to
The outdoor sports fad was made up of girls who
were athletic-minded. When the weather was nice,
they played ball, tennis, or went on a bike hike.
THE torch of cooperation and fair dealing lights the business
world of today. Farmers, machinists, clerks, and executives
must all be bound by the ideal of a fair trade which is one
of the principles of our American way of life. Greed, jealousy,
and petty hatreds must be curbed in order that we may have
a solid, cooperating commercial system based on righteous
principles and American ideals.
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I M4 N, TO
by Harold Quick
A-C Ice Cream Co ......,............. ,.........
Anderson Furniture .. .,,...,.. .. .....,.
Aven Motor Co ...,.,,.A.,,,..,,.,,.....,,. ..,,..
Beard School of Music .,.,,........., ..,.,..
Bedell, F. L. .,,. ,.,.,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,, . ..,.i,., . .
Bond Clothing Co. .,.., .
Brierly, L. L. ....,,........,,.. .
Broadston, I. H. 1Dr.1 ...,,
Bruce Barber Shop ...., .. .
Bruce Pantorium ...., ,,
Buenz Motor Co. ..r, ,,
Bunker, Fred 1Dr.1 ,,..,,,,,
Bunker, O. W. 1Dr.1 ....,,...
Buster Brown Shoe Store ....... .....,....
Bystol Cleaners ...........,,........ ,.,Y ..A.., .
Campbell, L. K. fDr.1 .... ..,.. . ...... .
Campbell 61 Campbell ......... .......
Carpenter, Fred 1Dr.1 .....
Carr, Luther ......................, ......
Chesnutt's Barber Shop ....... ..........
City of Newton .................. .. ,....... ..
Cole's Style Shoppe ..,....
County Officials ..... ......
Cross 61 Hamill ..................... .......
Cut Rate Grocery .........,,........ ...... ..........
Dennlston 6. Partridge .......... ..........
Doane Insurance Co. ......
Evelyn's Beauty Shop ........... .. ...... ..
Dooley Music Store ...,.......
Eva Mae's Beaut Nook .
Failors Greenhouse ,, .....,..,.... ........ . ..
Farmer's Mutual Insurance
Finch Insurance Agency ........... ...........
Gottner's .................. .......,........,,.,..... ,...,,.,..
Gralnek-Dunitz .............. ........... . ........,. .
Gustafson, H. R. 1Dr.1 ............. ..,,,,,
Hammer G Guessford . ......,.., ,
Hanke's ... ..,.........,. ...,.... .....Y.. .,..,,.,, .
Hull, 1. P. 1Dr.1 ............ .,..........,... ....,,.
Hesson Dairy ...,...,,....
Hill, Iames C. fDr.1 .....
Horn Bros. , .,.........,.. ,... . ..
Hough, A. M. G Sons . ...,,..
Iowa Southern Utilities ........,.. .,,,,.,...
Iowa Theater ........,....,..... ..... ,,,.,,,
lowa State Telephone Co. .... .
Iasper County Bank .......
Iasper Lumber Co. .... .
Iensen, B. C. 1Dr.1 .....,..
Iepson's Drug Store .... ...... ,,,,,, .
loy 1Drs.1 .........,.,...,..,,. ..,,....,.,,,,.,,,,
Keith G McLaughlin ..,, ,,,,...,,.,,. ,,,,,,,,,,
Kelly's Kurly Kwe ...,.,,..,,,.., ,,,,,,r,,,
Kitty's Beauty Salon .......
Korf G Korf ...,,,.,,.,,,,, .,,,,,
Larchwood Gardens ........,....,,,,.
Leonard's ...............,...... ......,,
McCann, T. I. 1Rev.1 .... ...........
Maid Rite Sandwich ..............
Maire Drug Co. ............. ..
Marshall Hardware ............
Masters' Barber Shop ..,..... ,
Co. ......................... ......... .
. ........ 97
.. .... 117
Hotel fCoffee Shopl ....
Loan 61 Abstract ..,.........
Merchant's Transfer ....... .,.......
Miller, A. M. .....,............... .
Ministerial Association ........,,
Montgomery Ward 6 Co. .... ..
Funeral Home ...............
Muilenberg Insurance Agency ...... .........
Q 1 TNT
News Printing Co. ............................... .......... l 13
Chamber of Commerce
Clinic .................................. .. . ......... 120
Manufacturing Co. .....,. .
National Bank ............
C. 1Dr.1 ..,. .............., .... .
Drug ..... . ......,...,.,....... .,
Iulce Bar ....................,.
Pearl Engle Beauty Shop ........
Penney, I. C. Co. ..... . ....... .... . .
Pettit Cleaners ............................
Polly Prim Beauty Studio ......
Powder Box Beauty Shop .....
Power Rexall Drug Store ........
Purity Dairy ................................. , .... .
Ray's Dry Cleaning ....................
Register 6- Tribune ..............
Reta's Beauty Shop ..... ...........
Roswel1's ,.............. . ......... ...................
Sanders Motor Sales .,................
Sanitary Beauty Shop ..................
Santen's Grocery G Market ,... ....
Schlotfeldt, Dale ........................
Service Stations ...., .
Snook's lnn .................,
Stanton, Lucian fDr.1 ......
Starrett Electric Shop .....
Sterling, A. E. 1Dr.1 ......................
Thielmann, C. I. fDr.l ..........
Toland Funeral Home ....,........,
Tyler Studio ..............,.....................
Warburton Lumber Co. ........... .
Wood, Milo ..............................
Wood 61 Fellows 1Drs.1 ...,....
Woodbury Iewelry ...... ..... .
Wormhoudt s ....................
The senior editors wish to extend their appre-
ciation to the following students who contributed
to the sayings for the 1942 yearbook: Margaret
Daly, Phyllis Bentley, Dave Woodrow, Patricia
Wood, Phyllis Clement, Iune Berkenbosch, Roger
Baldwin, Freda Mikulasek, Dorothy Hummel, Lloyd
Paul, Frank Hayler, and Wilodene Graham.
Iohn Peterson and Lois Spain
She gets around enough to get by.
Of musical talent she's not shy.
A vivacious girl who likes to dance,
In recitation she takes a chance.
A good sport, full of fun,
A good friend to everyone.
Full of ideas and pep, too,
As a worker he'll surely do.
With Anderson she's usually seen,
In basketball she's really keen.
Loves a joke, has a merry smile,
She makes friends all the while,
Mary lean Baker
Rather tall, without much to say,
The faithful president of F.T.A.
His the knowledge of stock and soil
His grades prove he likes to toil.
A new girl here, whose pep and vim
Put her right in Newton High's swim.
Stella and Bettie, there they go
Off to see the latest show.
From California, here's a lass
Whose looks will always pass.
A plump little chap with a smile,
To do a favor he'd walk a mile.
She claims Reasnor as her home town,
She'll never let a good friend down.
A country girl, bashful, indeed,
Collects stamps, loves to read.
Betty Bixby -
A capable lass who is neat in dress,
Willing to help if you're in distress.
Blond, blue eyes and very sweet,
Always pleasant whenever we meet.
With beguiling eyes and smooth hair,
He does far more than fill a chair.
Frances lean Brooks
"lust let me skate the while away-
Music, too, helps pass the day."
Retiring and precise,
She's really very nice.
Here's a girl who looks swell,
As if she stepped from "Madamoiselle
Full of mischief but never bad,
Short and stout, a pleasant lad.
With long brown hair, sweet is Phyll.
And she dresses "fit to ki1l."
Very serious and rather tall,
In biology she'll never fall.
A tirst-class punter and drummer, too.
You smile at him, he'll smile at you.
The piano she plays very well,
In studies, too, she can excel.
Ot every club she is a member,
Likes a joke in Iuly or December.
He's at his best when he
Is shouting out the news-to-be.
She can talk a mile a minute,
Whatever it is, she gets right in it.
Short and dark, a lot of fun,
She puts the blues on the run.
He is seen but seldom heard,
Singing, he lacked no word.
Mary lean Day
She's quiet and quite reserved,
From work she has never swerved.
At writing letters, she's a champ,
An attractive girl is Lorena DeCamp.
Here's a guy we know as "Gus",
So generous, he "drives a bus."
We like her for spirit so jolly,
She wastes no time on melancholy.
His attire is "bright and snappy",
Manner and conversation are happy.
luck Ei'-lWClFdS Rae Ellen Francis
A guy that everyone is glad to know,
Talks sports, ping-pong, or so-and-so.
Spic and span and on the run,
To lead yells, he's the one.
A pug-nosed dream with lcwin hair
9 9 I
She chooses clothes with greatest care.
Ready to work, ready to play,
Ready to help wherever she may.
With flashing eyes and hair a-flying,
She says her mind without sighing.
Hunting is his leisure pride:
He's apt at letting school slide.
Short, oh yes, but not on senseg
For grades he's never on the fence.
A quiet girl who likes to dance
At anything she'lI take a chance.
He may be a bit avoirdupois,
But he's a friend to all the boys.
Neat in dress, and lots of fun,
Likes to play when day is done.
He is good looking-that's true-
A pretty red-haired girl is she,
But does he always speak to you?
A true friend to both you and me.
.l..-..-.-..........- -....-..............-,..,- - .. - - - -..-....-..........-...-....-......-...-...-.........-,.,
If The officials of Jasper County are confident that the members
of the Class of 1942 will successfully build their futures on the founda-
ll tions laid in Newton High School.
Louis Kling ....... ................ C hairman 0f Board
Ellen Hartnett ..... ...... S uperintendent of Schools
F. L. Bedell ........ ..... ...... A t torney
l M. G. Addicks ...... ....... T reasurer
Ray E. Barber ..... ....... S heriff
Harry Cassidy ............... ....... C lerk
ll William Kirkpatrick ....,. ..... A uditor
Ralph Toland ....... ..... C oroner
'i Ray McMurray ..... ...... E ngineer
1-will 1 - 1 1 1..1..1.1..1.p1n1pgilqilpiqlipp.-..1..1..1n1 -1..1.p1.qi.qi.q1.g1.y1g.1
+-----h---- - -- ------- - - - - - -t
A smile now, more than
ever before, is one of your
greatest assets. Your teeth
are before the eyes of
others, and if they are dull
and grimy because of lack
of brushing or dental care,
your personality is dulled.
Come in and see us at
least twice a year and let
us help to lighten your
.gt - .-....-....-.... ---- ..-....-.....-....-...-tn-..-...... - ... ..- 4.
Class of 1942
First Street South
O. W. BUNKER
First Avenue East
l Phone 32
L. K. CAMPBELL
lt Maytag Building
' Phone 198
l HIRAM GUSTAFSON
+.1..1,.-. 1 1,.1..1...1.,,1..-.u.,1n...-.HI1 .- int-1m.1...,1...,-.uu.- -.
112 First Ave. East
North 7th Ave. East
A. E. STERLING
.. 1 ,11ln.1lu11un-1.1.11,..... .. --mi 1 .-
Mary Ann Galuska
A saucy blond, rather pretty, too,
She'll readily gossip a bit with you.
All dressed up she's really a peach,
Varied talents lie within her reach.
Plenty of energy he does possess,
Polite of tongue, average in success.
Out upon that nickname "Beaver"I
In dry routine he's no believer.
Ruben, Ruben, we've been waiting,
What are you doing to be rating?
Obliging, with plenty of grace,
Gaiety is usually her daily pace.
Chosen May Queen of her class,
An actress, too, this charming lass.
This plump girl has plenty of pep,
She's up on the latest dance step.
Friendly to everyone-
Skates when her work is done.
Marjorie's always bright and gay,
She greets you with a smile each day.
In musical ability he'll excel,
Also follows the sports page well.
It's here today, gone tomorrow,
Much school time he does borrow.
She's a history student, yes, indeed,
Spontaneous of speech, likes to read.
'!""""""-"'-" - ' ------
A glint of mischief in his eye,
Careless of time, glib of reply.
Very neat and good-looking, that's true,
Puts forth more effort than most boys do.
At farming he's well started,
From it he'll ne'er be parted.
A tank of gas and a load of boys-
That's the life "Sadie" enjoys.
He cracks some "terrible" puns at school,
'Tis said, by foes, he drives like a fool.
Tall, brown-eyed, and very neat,
In debating she can't be beat.
A speaking voice like hers is rare,
She has wit and charm to spare.
A pretty, dark-haired lass, we say,
On her report card is many an "A".
Short and blonde, you know, is Irene,
With her friend Bette, always seen.
Give him a car, and a load of boys,
Plenty of wrecks, but plenty of joys.
Came back to Newton from the Coast,
Enjoys a good time like most.
Wants to do what he wants to do,
Cuts the corners to get through.
A faithful member of the band,
With dark eyes smiling, she's on hand.
i 1 1.,.1..1..i..i..1g.i..i..1..1..1..1n.1..1..-.u1..i..1..-ggi..
1 "Whatever the weather may be, sez he,
l Whatever the Weather may be,
1 It's the songs ye sing and the smiles ye wear
That's making the sunshine everywhere."
-Iames Whitcomb Riley
"Advertising that is neither tom up nor tuned out"
Newton Mfg. Co.
.i..........-.. ........ -
1107 First Avenue East
Phone 4 l 2
1 .- 1 1 1.,1g,1.q1..1 ini. 1,1-.slqgi
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Betty Raye Hummel
Likes to skip, it it's a nice clay.
Always is rarin' to go, they say.
A verse maker she seems to beg
Does all right, as we do agree.
A red-headed lass, who works every day,
Acquires friends all along the way.
A happy person with long dark hair,
She hasn't a worry nor a care.
With his violin he can really wing
We've heard of mischief he's been in.
Always a good friend, kind and true:
And when a junior, she made Delta Mu.
He's popular but average in classes,
Never seen without shell-rimmed glasses.
Happy and gay and full of lung
You know her work is well done.
A tall girl who is good of heart,
In everything she'll do her part.
While he excels by knowing the book,
His grooming also compels a look.
She likes fun-don't we all?
Her favorite sport is basketball.
Give him a car to speed along,
His thoughts oi study are gone.
Likes to put things in a file,
Sews and "clerks" once in a while.
Neal P. Hammer, Secretary
Dorothy Creed, Assistant Secretary
Lorraine Nollen, Chairman of Retail
E. W. Zeug, President
O, L. Karsten, Vice President
H. M. Finch, Vice President
Ray O. Bailey, Treasurer
W. Neal Gallagher
R. E. Vance
E. A. Brugger
W. I. Morgan
H. W. Denniston
W. E. Henss
L. L. Brierly
,!,-...-..-..-..-..-.- -,,-,, ..-,- ------ H , ---- - - - - - - - -
t C O M P L I M E N T S
REV. T. I. MCCANN, Priest
Sacred Heart Church
L,l....-.. .........................., ,- ..,. ,-
"Give me a farm cmd plenty of Work,
It'll be too bad if I ever shirkf'
With that textbook he takes no pains,
That is kept for his model airplanes.
A blond-haired boy with aspirations,
Likes music, sports and gas stations.
Not very tall and not so short,
In everything he's a good sport.
ln agriculture he does excel,
Everyone commends him well.
A football player, we all agree,
A blond, and good looking, you see.
Isn't her fault if things don't go well,
Her friends quickly speak up to tell.
Neat and studious, he really can play,
We're proud of his record along the way.
He will often whistle with zest,
In track he's one of the best.
Never had a liking for books and study,
Claims he gets along with everybody.
Dark hair and eyes, searching for fun,
She's always ready to cheer anyone.
"Bumps" is popular in his class,
He stops to speak whene'er you pass.
Rather bashful, as we all know,
At making grades she's not slow.
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gift? I " ,.fe.f.-f s-Eg 1- ,
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l W I "-'F' -th w-5115-If
+-..-.. .--- - ........... -
A typist who can really go fast,
In having fun she's not the last.
Everyone thinks he's a swell guy,
After he's around, you know why.
She giggles with the best,
Seldom lets the piano rest.
As a fighter he made a name,
We wish him luck in life's game.
Her pastime is saxophone, any style,
Her attitude and grades are worth while.
A music-lover who is masterful,
With kids she has a certain pull.
Takes time to talk, sing, and play,
Does much in an agreeable way.
Virginia Mateer '
Full of jokes but serious too,
Around "Skippy" you're never blue. I
From here to there goes Gerald May,
With a little effort he'll win his way.
I-Iere's a girl who looks neat,
So friendly she's hard to beat.
She sets the pace for what we wear,
She's gifted and does her share.
Mary Beth Mills
A nice singing voice has she,
A warm and charming personality.
An enchanting smile, carefully dressed,
Worked as class officer with the rest.
-...... -..-....-....-....-....-..- - .....-...-....-.,.-.. - -- - -...-.-......4,
Find Courage . . . Peace . . . Hope . . .
This year, more than ever before, We need to go
to church to relax tense war nerves and renew
our faith in God. Go to church every Sunday and
find there the comfort and renewed confidence that
America needs for speedy success in her supreme H
effort on the side of right and justice.
Newton Ministerial Association
A LAWYER IS A FRIEND
IN SEVERAL WAYS
He has studied to deal with a vast
field ol knowledge that lew of us can
take time to know accurately.
He stands ready to use that know-
ledge. generally. in behalf of any
person who seeks it for the benefit of
sell or community.
He acts olten as an official oi the state
with a responsibility to the public as
well as to his client.
F. L. BEDELL
Third I-'loor Court House
L. L. BRIERLY
Newton Nat'l. Bank Bldg.
LUTHER M. CARR
32-33-34 Iasper County Savings Bank Bldg.
CAMPBELL 6. CAMPBELL
505-507 Maytag Bldg.
CROSS 6 HAMILL
Iasper County Savings Bank Bldg.
HAMMER 5. GUESSFORD
204 Maytag Bldg.
KORF :S KORF
511 Maytag Bldg.
A. M. MILLER
200 Iewel Bldg.
Up in the world with his six foot two,
He likes fun, but sleep is good, too.
Very well-dressed, a hard worker, too.
Has "oodles" of friends, old and new.
A member of the Delta Mu,
Interested in aviation, too.
With a joke she's up to par,
With more confidence she'd go far.
On the go from morning till night,
Friends say, "Silly but all right."
His friends all call him "Lee",
The thing he likes is machinery.
A football star, who can't be beat,
Also rated high in each track meet.
He sings, draws, can also sell shoes,
For neatness, he's the one to choose.
Tall, slender, a home ec. fan,
To help, she'll do all she can.
ln the work on hand her interest lies,
She often makes some witty replies.
A little bit small, plenty of pep,
In football he built his "rep."
Short and fair, a hard worker,
At any task, she's no shirker.
Always has pep, always a grin,
Always coming, or already been.
A hit with girls wherever he goes.
Has wavy hair and smart clothes,
Give Iune a horse so she can ride.
For that is her greatest pride.
An honor student in his class,
With good manners he'll always pass.
Her grades are always the best,
In shorthand she leads the rest.
A home ec. girl, that true,
Does crossword puzzles when blue.
Originally came from Marshalltown,
She has spirit hard to hold down.
A better cartoonist can't be found,
Does those posters you see around.
In shorthand, she is really fast,
And she does not put her studies last.
Well-dressed girl who's been around,
Not inclined to feel duty-bound.
"Give me a history book, please,
I'm happy with it and my bees."
Easy-going, one cannot deny, i
But the knowledge she has-oh myl
Lloyd Paul Sylvia Rethmeier
The routine of classes gets him down, You've noticed her because of her hair,
If left alone, he'll "go to town." For collecting things she has a flair.
aR""'1"1""1 1 1 -vw -1-- --11 Q111- . , -.,,1.m1..--.1-.-pn---1n--nn-ru-nv:-I-'- -N11-+
H HAVE YOU STARTED YOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT? I
Q Whatever' your future career is to be, whether collegfe, business, ,
Q or technical school, you will want to be ,,
planning for it carefully. H
' Start now by opening a- savings ac- it
1 count in a. safe, dependable institution
The Newton National Bank
2 H. C. MCCARDELL, President O. L. KARSTEN, Executive Vice-President
1: C. A. PECK, Vice President W. T. ROBINSON, Cashier
MARC L. HICKMAN, Assistant Cashier
., ..... . .-..- - me.- -..:s- 15- - -,--.. :.:s-..L..z..5.
Another with red hair so gay,
Tries her best, enjoys gym day,
Her three-inch haircut's very chicg
Those who know say her ideas click.
Not talkative, a little shy,
Good in everything, you can't deny,
She clips photos of stars to keep,
She's not the kind to sit and weep.
Uncle Sam says not to let your home
become dilapidated. A strong home is
the backbone of America. It your
1 l , d . . .
Robert Riley l lome nee S
Still rarin' to go at set of sun, I
Plenty of spirit, won't be outdone .
Clifford Rinehart '
A tall boy with round blue eyes, 1 A
visits with all and time me-S. I ,
, ' We have a complete line of
Clayton Ringgenberg !
Ringerhtakes the prize in basketball, I first qucdity roofing.
And his grades set a pace for all, i
Edwin Rivers T
Seems serious and somewhat shy, . A
He works hard enough to get by. I
Paul Rose i
Quiet in school, not with a friend: E We have G good Stock of Ben-
His good manners have no end. i jcmin Moore paints-
Thomolf Eyder k d h k
oug e's pic e on, e can ta e itg g
"Tuck" is one who ought to make it. l
Iean Scarbrough l
This good-natured girl in her nook, I
Most of us too often overlook.
Nora Schumann gi
Dignified and yet bashful at school, 5
She-'s clever with spoon and spool, 5 no.
Norma Schumann i
Looks so much like her twin, ,
We never know'Which came in. I Phone
Verle Schwartz l
Studious, neat, carries work throughg if
A grand girl who's really "true blue." ,i,,,-,,,, -----,,--, ,--- , ,H-
,f""""'1"""""1""1""'-'I 1iIw1wvI1nn1nn-n-11m -1--1 r 1..u1m. 1-11-111111--11 nn..
I NEWEST and FINEST
I The Maire Drug Store already is a favorite
i with N.H.S. students. Delicious meals served
i in style. Accurate and dependable prescrip-
: tion service and many other items of great
i use to N.H.S. students.
I Maire Drug Company
1...-...t-.in --------------------- -... - - - -.-- ,,-,,,,
1.11-v1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,...11.
Fred E. Carpenter, M. D.
Res. Phone 685
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
530 Maytag Bldg.
Office Phone 73
Maytag Loan 8i Abstract
508-509 Maytag Building
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE
REAL ESTATE LOANS
Our reputation of reliability and fair
dealing is your assurance of proper
treatment. We strive to give complete
satisfaction in even the smallest details.
TDLMIII FUNERAL I'IOME
4. -.. -------------- ...-ui.
"Seabiscuit" may have a peculiar laugh,
But he's happy and can take the gaff.
"I dream of planes -and the outdoors,
While the rest of the class explores."
"Life is a game of football-
Time out for exams,
A peppy girl who is
We wish she hadn't
Fancied music, gave
He certainly has the
come here so late.
grades the air,
wit to spare.
Here's a chap determined to succeed,
lt's progress that matters, not speed.
A slender miss, a wholesome mind,
Successful with her work and refined.
Another active worker in F.T,A.,
Fair and square in work or play.
A capable girl with much reserve,
At anything she'll willingly serve.
Likeable and industrious, 'tis said,
Talks easily and uses his head.
She surely has lovely brown eyes,
When she says something, it's wise.
Full of ideas, nervous but smart,
Likes sports, has a soft heart,
Sniffy dresser, snappy looker, too.
She's swell, we think she will do.
"Sure, I like school, but what's the use
When I can invent some excuse."
He's ok with what he likes best,
He enters metal shop with zest.
He tried his skill upon court and green,
And we well recall the pajama scene.
She's like a queen, stately and tall,
Leads in sports, studies, acting, and all.
Full of common sense, a loyal worker,
At any handicraft, she's no shirker,
Known for a pretty smile and neat dress
Easy to work with, as you'd guess.
Favorites and complaints never exist,
Her funny gags would be missed.
1 2 3
"To make an evening a real occa-
sion wear Flowers From Failor's",
says Wilodene Graham of the Class
You bet! That's what Frank Hayler says
as lie comes out of the Maid Rite after
eating one of those super Maidrites and
a luscious malted milk. lnexpensive, tool
Maid Bite Sandwich Shop
2l5 First Ave. West
At Spurgeon's many N.l-l.S. girls
find remarkable value and style,
priced right. Values await you at
"Theres nothing that can make
you feel more important than a love-
ly corsage from Larchwood Gar-
dens," says Barbara Starrett of the
Class of 1942.
First Drive North of Newton Country Club
Clayton Ringgenberg says:
"I recommend a Register and
Tribune route to any school boy. I
have had six years of profitable
business training on my route."
Theres that gray truck with the
big red letters that brings back our
clothes as good as new fromf
Ftay's Dry Cleaning Shop
Free Pick-Up and Delivery
Spufgeolfs lust Phone 630
Students Are Vtfelcome Wllen YOUT l'1Ulf 100115 nice
Qt the and spruce,
They will know you've been
Iowa Theater to
Perfect Sound Perfection Bruce
ir Nsays Les Shelley
"They're Super" 10
says Mary Durant, pretty N.f-l.S.
drum inajorette, when speaking of If You fN:edI?1S3rCmCe
batons and other instrumental equip- O my m
ment at See D
Dooley's Music Store H. C. Doane Inc. S
11 CLASSY! D
Thats our word for Helen Cramer
and her piano accomplishments. Her
training was received at : i "
Beard School of Music
f. , .g .y -
. . U. A
I u pf: 'iff' I, 2 - 'F F
Pim'1o4Voice ' ' ." ,,,
The way her fingers fly over the keys,
It looks as if her work would please.
At "making a basket", he's a cinch,
He also got up a band in a pinch.
Working at machinery is his joy,
A backward, jolly sort of boy.
He's versatile out there on the field,
Playing with words, he has to yield.
An exceptionally demure lass,
Always good in every class.
As a runner he's a swell fellow,
Upstanding and not a bit yellow.
Dr. I. P. Hull
304 E. Fourth St. N.
H Phone 497
-il--.. ..... ..-..-..-..-..- - - - ....-.
,!,.-..- -..-..-.....-..-..- ......-.........-..,-i-i- -vm-nl.
3 CLINK! CLINK!
I Doctors, young and old,
T agree that adults as well
as growing children
shgllild hive a quart of
H mi per ay.
4.-.. ............. ..-....
il ANOTHER DRINK!
Ralph Van Der Kamp
His height makes us all look up,
As a mathematician he wins the cup.
Blanche Van Drimmelen
A dark-haired girl with smiles galore,
To her notion, schoolwork is no chore
Frances Van Dyke
Dresses in the latest style,
Greets everyone with a smile.
Franklin Ver Huel
He stands high from point of view,
He gladly sings a tune or two.
Betty Lou Ver Steeg
Her shining curls are always in line,
Her manners, too, are usually fine.
Says square dancing is good sport,
Is prompt with lesson or report.
At sketching she's not so slow,
Of friends she has a long row.
When in a crowd there is a lag,
"Pat" will cheer them with a gag,
Chewing gum is his delight,
As a sport manager he's all right.
A fun-loving gal with sparkling eyesg
Outside of school her interest lies.
Sarcasm and "Bubbles" just seem to f
With everyone she makes quite a hit.
She's good at art and acting, too,
Of plays, she's missed very few.
Nice girl who sings in glee club,
At sewing she is not a dub.
Not much to say to the rest,
But makes up for it in a test.
Music is her foremost choice,
A wonderful asset is her voice.
Given what many work to attain:
Good looks, money, and a brain.
We thought her timid and afraid,
Old-fashioned with her yellow braid.
He's very industrious but a little shyg
Takes things as they come, not asking why
Acting is her big delightg
Tries to do everything right.
WHAT l'M THANKFUL FOR
By Colleen Bovenkamp
l'm thankful for the Stars and Stripes,
The symbol of our land,
The blue for true, the white for pure,
Red for which the blood was shed.
l'm thankful for freedom given us,
Of these our country, enlight:
Freedom of press, freedom of speech,
And above all, freedom of rights.
I'm thankful to give thanks today,
For all the things for which we're ble
And in this good old U. S, A.
May all people sleep at rest.
l'm thankful for my cozy home,
For loving parents and friends,
Sisters, brothers, cousins, and aunts,
Life without them I couldn't comprehend.
l'rn thankful for my opportunities
ln churches, schools, and in all walks of life,
And if none of these we do resist,
Our God will help us win the battle of strife,
By Carolyn Pink
A group of trees in Winters clutch,
A river which no longer ran
Made me think of so very much
The saddened state of man.
The trees bowed down 'neath ice and snow
Were straining, straining-oh, but wait,
For all the human folk do so
'Neath cares of toil and hate.
And as trees strain, come creaks and groans
For 'gainst the North Wind they are braced,
And so man also sighs and moans,
Because life must be faced.
The river was all frozen o'er,
The best part of it not showing through.
And isn't mankind frozen o'cr
With too much work to do?
But to the trees will come a spring,
And leaves and buds will come to them.
So why can't mankind have a spring
To show the best in him?
...iii1..,.1....1iiii1-iii1.1.11 1iivi1iiii1 -- 1 1,1 -'Mi'
WHERE STUDENTS AND
.Lg sg H
, i f 5 N ' 'bt
:"7 I-rl .
FACULTY MEET I i
At the Coffee Shop both students and
faculty enjoy the good food delight- t
fully served in pleasant surroundings. A T
Whether it be a complete dinner or to
top off a swell date, you'll find every-
thing delicious at the
HOTEL MAYTAG COFFEE SHOP
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1mi1,m--im1mi1 1 1mi1i
ttf I' f
, B aff'
Mil il '
INSURANCE PULLS THE PUNCH OF NATURE'S FURY
Natures periodic blitskreigs cause untold suffering and dam-
age each year. Farm buildings and crops need insurance pro-
tection from them. You can feel secure by adequately insuring i
I your property against the hazards of nature. lt's protection '
you can't afford to be without. '
Be Sure - Insure I
P. O. Box 230 NEWTON, IOWA Phone 167
Farmers Mutual Insurance Ass n. I-
Calendar for the Year
By Naomi Zickel
-First day of school and everyone won-
dering, "Where do I go next?"
-Mildred Mencke heads F.T.A.
-C.A.C. has first meeting and discusses
the year's work.
Cheer leaders try out. Superintendent
Berg introduces new teachers: Good-
man, Penney, Shaw, etc.
Debate team starts off on year's work.
First Newtonia News comes out.
Edna Herbst, Bob Dotson, George Rusk
Harold Kreager, F.F.A. president, as-
Everything in the building line i
Milo Wood, Contractor 2
920 S. F ifth Ave. E.
-Pella here, l4-6, in our favorg major-
-Retail selling students begin Work down
-Tri-county instituteg no schoolg some ap-
pear in demonstration groups.
-Ag boys sweat as they work on plot
of ground north of town.
Miss Hill arranges "Book Tea" to show
new library books to faculty.
Sophomore G. Rfs are initiated with
candle-lighting ceremony. Knoxville
there, 26-0, in favor of us.
Mr. Wick and Miss Boslough organize
Senior High Speech Tournament here.
Merlin Lanphier is talked up as being
one of the best players since Bill Green.
- --r- - rrrr -rm---.-I..-.rr-...-...-...-.-....-..,.-....-,,,.-,,,-1,
Phone 1137-R I
1 ge 100
nII1....1,.,.1 1uu1u1 1 1 1.-n1uu1 1 140111-u1m-1I1mI1 1,1
10 11' i1111111111111111111111111i - 1--1 uu-uu- O!!
Betty Downing is really in it. Last night she
spilled coke all over her best dress. What will
she do? Of course, send it to Pettit's where every
trace of stain will be taken out.
Well, there's Betty, pretty as a picture, her dress
spotless, smiling at Pettit's delivery truck that
brought her dress back with quick and dependable
Bond Clothing Co.
Bond clothing can't be beat,
You can see that Switzer's neat.
"We Dress the Well Dressed"
Like Diamonds and Brides---
Our Peg Daly and the Bulova go together, mak-
ing the Hit of the Class of l942.
As President of our Girl Reserves, Peg is as
indispensable to our student body as is the New
Bulova at the
Woodbury I ewelry Store
Band plays at Sully for storm ftornadol
Ag boys go to F.F.A. meeting in Des
Ames game, 6-12, there, our first fall:
Pads meet, patrolman and custodian
speak to groups. We have a pep meet-
Darlene Richey takes some bees to
S.E.P. class: Mr. Gullette puns about it.
Ag boys go to Waterloo Dairy Cattle
Congress: Baldwin, Hatfield, Kreager.
Try-outs for "Tiger House" begin.
Congress selects Bill Taylor as presi-
Albia game, lU-O, here, in our favor.
Class officers receive initiations.
1941 Newtonia Yearbook receivcs rat-
ing of second class.
Miss Podendorf reports on demonstra-
tion work at teachers' institute.
-Ag boys hold meeting and vote to get
-Newton students attend play at Pella.
Band forms letter "V" at the Grinnell
game, O-7, there, our second fall.
People Working on play, "Tiger House,"
leave scripts behind this week.
An assembly shows different electrical
devices: we hear Anderson's heart
Iowa State teacher and students visit
home making classes.
Ag boys prepare window for Harvest
18-Saturday, and the first Mixer has foot-
2U-Buy a Cardinal sticker! They're only a
21-Personality rating committee begins its
work this week.
22-Mr. Aanestad launches idea of gold pin
for typing accuracy.
23-"Tiger House" crews are named-Bob
Morris heading again as usual.
24-Winners in local speech contests an-
nounced: McCargar, Sanders and
Awtry, Hobart Cammack, Wilodene
27-"Navy Day" assembly: Mr. Gullette
28-Miss Hill selects library assistants.
29-Nadine Taylor wears the gold pin for
30-Five students have left school and
moved to big industrial towns.
31-Pads meetg craft fad makes buckeye
necklaces. Homemaking girls and ag
boys have Hallowe'en party. Play In-
dianola 7-7, thereg well, anyway we
1-Ag boys hold annual hog sale.
3-Six Greenhands take Future Farmer
4-Dr. Charles Smith speaks in assembly.
5-Mrs. Guy Lambert speaks on Book
Week programg Romayne Martz intro-
6-Room 19 has new individual desks. Be
careful, don't scratch them!
...........-,.- - .. -..-....-....-,.u.....,-....-....-....-....-....-..-......,t-...-...-..-..-..-..-....-, -..- - - -.....q.
The City of Newton
GAS PLANT and WATER sYs'rl:M
Gas is the quickest and
best Way of heating. Your
Gas Plant is one of the
most important systems of
your city. Come in and see
some of our new appli-
mt1.,.,1.m1m.....- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1,111-nu1nn1nn1nn1nn1.tn1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1n1n
Do you have any idea f
what would happen if your
Water supply was cut off? H
You would have to drink '
beverages or die of thirst.
Your water system is im-
portant. Do not take it for L
1' ze 102
Harold M. Finch
Iasper County Bank Building
1u...1....1....1 1 1 1 1 1 11
-Ah! A new thing has come to light.
"Tiger I-louse" is a mystery!
lt's Education Week-with visitors
everywhere. Doris Mann gives an art
-Seniors are having their pictures taken
-Nadine Taylor is still wearing the gold
-Homemaking and physical education
girls entertain mothers in a joint party.
-Second mixer features harvest theme.
Young Bears appear at G. R. program
in auditorium. Marshalltown here, U-U.
We are fit to be tied.
-Rae Ellen Francis heads Library Club.
-FFA. boys go to harvest corn today.
Fourteen new teachers join Faculty
Book club, reports Miss Hill.
Contemporary Affairs Club enjoys
-"Tiger House" performance. Everyone
was so afraid that he was almost afraid
to go home.
-Debate at Mt. Pleasant.
-Kilty Trumpeters give entertainment.
Football boys banquet.
Reverend lohnson gave Thanksgiving
-All out for Thanksgiving vacation.
-North Des Moines, here, 31-30, we're off
to a good start.
1,,,.1 1.,.,1..,,1...,.-HU1. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1....1..1 1 1.,.,1uu-...1w.1mr.1.,.,1....1 1,.,1..,.1.,..1,,.,1.,..1...,1
, , J. H. Ross
Your car is now more un-
portant to you than ever be-
fore. The better care you take Service
of it the longer it will serve 1.-..
Come in and see us often
for a thorough check-up. S ,
Iames C. Hill. M. D.
Physician and Surgeon
NEWTON . IOWA
IS YOUR HOUSE
Don't seek the nearest bomb shelter
. . . lt's probably only that chair
you should have replaced long ago.
Quality Furniture and Floor Coverings
.......-...-....-..-...- - ..-...........-..-.-...... .-..........-.q.
....,.- - - - - - - - - - - .. -....-....-....- .. -....-..,.............-....-....-....-...-..-....-..-.... - ..-...-.
1 IHERRU CNRISYIYSQS
2-Miss Burge is taking a vacation, C?l She
has influenza and cannot return until
-Nadine Taylor is still wearing the gold
-Newton entertains debate tournament.
6-Tournament Winds up this afternoon.
East Des Moines there, 26-325 not so
8-Personality committee is working hard
to get ratings out before Christmas.
People must be staying home and read-
ing. Miss Hill reports more books are
being checked out.
Freshmen join Future Farmers as Green-
Mr. Aanestad keeps gold pin this week
because ot so many errors.
12-Last tad meeting of G. Rfs this semes-
terg machine group visits Chevrolet
Art conference ends today. Grinnell
here, 30-25. Debate at East Waterloo.
15-Group gives "Bill of Rights" playlet in
Huge Christmas concert of the year.
27 during preassembly.
THE PARSONS COMPANY f
For National Defense PHONE
united we stand: 3 L
PAR?-S As your students go for- 7
V Ward We'11 give them a 't
"' hand. 1 I
-.. ---- - ----...... ..-.....-.. ............ ..-..-.........g
-Miss Linder will be a new teacher
added to our faculty list next semester.
-Yearbook staff presents skit with
"Foxy" as the herog he's Milford Wilson.
F.T.A. meeting stresses carols and
poetry and gift-making.
-Newton plans to take part in musical
at Iowa City.
-Christmas vacation begins. Ames,
there, 22-275 we'll beat 'em the next
-G. Rfs play Santa Claus to grade
-Worst blizzard in years.
-Still having vacation.
-School begins but hardly any one gets
-Girls start wearing slacks to school to
-Attendance is gradually coming back to
-Last day of religious education till next
John ll. Broadston
306 Maytag Bldg.
...-nu.- 1 1 1,1-..m1uu.1un1m.-M1 1 1 1
latest styles in
Haircuts and Shingles
and also Shaves
Call at the First Door
North of Bigelow's
i.1u..1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1uu1 1 1 1 -
The Lombardi already is a favorite with the
students of NHS.
Delicious dinners, sandwiches, or soft drinks are
served in a quaint atmosphere of Early American
Dine and Dance at the
1..1i..1M1W1nn1i...1.,u1im1vm1 1.m1-U1 1 11111-.ru
SDL C5 .glzielmann
239-241 Iewel Building
Open Evenings by Appointment
Phone 919 or 1400
Choose your j tsijjjtjcs
as you would
Your Family Doctor
W. C. and Iohn Power
Rexall Drug Store
-0111. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1m.1m1 1 1 1 1un1n.A.
Men's and Boys'
Come in and see us
9-Dad-Daughter party postponed.
-I Wonder if Ieanne Schroyer ever tried
to paint with mecurochrome.
-Senior Girl Reserves are fixing a basket
for a needy family.
-Marshalltown here, 27-22. We gave
them a licking!
-Personality rating crew still Working.
-Miss Speake flounders in research
-Why doesn't Max Perryman Wear knee
breeches instead of rolling his long
-"Master Singers" liked by everyone.
-Nadine Taylor gets gold pin for good!
-Schools start having air raid drills.
27-Dr. Bush talks.
28-"lean Marie" is of interest now in dra-
29-Mr. Henry teaches a new pep song.
30-Ames here, 33-40: l gucss Mr. Lynn has
to eat his words.
f ' "-
t 'fa' "7 'f5"'Y'!l' w.."'2'-
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t a ,uno n,u,.ua my
lB'vll I7 I8 IO 20 2l
22 23 24 25 20 27,r2Q
Everyone is drama-minded! Miss Bos-
lough has to move in more chairs lor
Frank Hayler has the chicken-pox!
LeRoy McCall takes his part in the
All-school music concert.
Debate at Coe.
Dad-Daughter party. Osky there, 55-34,
our all-time high score!
Debate at Cedar Falls.
Vera Brain is president of student con-
Newtonia staff uses broadcast as a pep
stunt: boys' glee club sings.
Lincoln's birthdayg one-act play ex-
change With two visiting casts.
Boone here, 31-30. Oh Well, We beat
Valentine Day: anybody get a valen-
Class ol 1942
Well, I Guess
Edna was recently voted the most
representative one in her class. She
possesses leadership and person-
ality Which have led her to be presi-
dent of the senior class and presi-
dent of the C.A.C. Her talents as a
debater have placed her in the
laurels of N.H.S. ln every field she
enters, Edna excels, and We are
proud to have her represent the
Class of l942.
Also representative of young people is the
desire to get ahead. The best Way to do this
is to start a savings account now for your
future. A few dollars a week will put you
ahead in this World tar more than you have
lasper County Savings
WHERE THE GANG GETS ITS
BEST FOOD IN TOWN
For cll sporting results direct
by Western Union Ticker
Phone 161 N. W. Comer lj
iuill .1 1 1 1 1 1 L 1 -ui 1 -.m....
1u.1.. -.rm-. 1,..,1..- -. 1 1.1.1 1 .- 1M-.,
Electrical Repairing . . .
During this emergency, it is neces-
sary to use Illttlly tliings We would
not in 0l'dlllftl'y times. lf' you have
any lamps, tousters, ete. which need
repai1'i11g.g', bring them in and we'll
fix them up for you.
Starrett .Electric Shop
1...-H1 1 -i..iu.i,,.-.,,.1,.,1.,.1 1 1 1 .-ml-.rl
101.1 1 1. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .. 1 141.111,
Think first of
VVARLYS for all
.... .-.----------- .--H+
-"lean Marie" cast goes to Oskaloosa.
-Patriotic program, George Rusk and
Betty Dickinson talk.
-12-A girls beat the ll-A's, 47-42, tour-
19-Mrs. Widmer, former home ec teacher,
was back for a visit.
-Marshalltown there, 26-375 anyway, it
was a good game.
21-Saturday. Mixer again.
23-Air raid wardens get definite places.
24-The cast of "lean Marie" gave their
play for the Rotary Club.
25-The report has come that 273 attended
mixer, last Saturday night.
26-Students see how to put on radio pro-
gram in an assembly program.
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pop MASON-U' -I 'Q'
U 9 ro rr iz
as is I7 ra so zo ll
zz za-24 as :unzip
gzoggsogslm-1:,- nr: if
2-lt is now the juniors' turn to give a
basket of food to a needy family. Can
you bring something?
3-Mr. Berg talks of convention trip to
California. He says that we must have
more trained men.
4-F.T.A. has monthly meeting. What is
that noise? Oh, it's just the girls sing-
5-Drama students journeyed to Grinnell
to see "Twelfth Night." Was it good!
6-"At Ease!" Lieutenant Brown gives pep
talk. He comments on those "southern
9-Many in the play "Little Women" are
out of drama class.
10-Mr. Gullette found on an S.E.P. paper
that the definition for agreement was
a compact containing powder and
Home music contest, l didn't even know
some of them could sing.
Mr. Lynn says that when we hired
Coach Goodman last year we got two
coaches. Mr. and Mrs. Goodman both
speak at pep meeting.
l' g llltl
-Got your notes done? Mr. Gullette says
research notes are due today.
-Mary Durant comes to school with a
new hair-do! Bangs!
-St. Patricks Day. Anyone Wearing
green? Lois Spain had a real shamrock
-Annual band concert.
-"Now that basketball is over, my classes
can study Civics," says Mr. Goodman.
-Patriotic Bally at Y.M.C.A. Roger Bar-
rett attended as an honored guest, re-
member, he quit school to join the
-Any old rubber for defense? Bring it
to the chemistry room.
-Delta Mu Delta students are announced.
Nope, my name isn't there.
-Annual orchestra concert. It wasn't bad
either, but the rain made the crowd
-Tall girls get attention in measuring for
caps and gowns. Virginia Bunz says
seniors have big heads, too.
-All out for spring vacation!
A' 'TL' I B111 fl
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" T'3Q'5 , ' 41-' ' .I may".
- s- 1 1:
. WF.-J 5-1 j, I' 1.4.
q,s'.,'Q-. 1 .4. Qfm,
5-Easter-My, theres a lot of spring bon-
nets flashing around.
-Students hear musical assembly. One
young lady is talented, she can play all
-F.T.A. girls comment on their week of
teaching. One of Marjorie Smiths stu-
dents landed her in the Cinder pile.
-Cast sets new date for play, "Little
Betty Dickinson heads debate squad
for next year. She succeeds Harriet
AVEN Moron co.
SALES AND SERVICE
Repairing of All
Makes of Cars
Body - Fender Painting
Phone 191 216 W. 2nd St. N.
:.iqm.1nn-.uu.-M1 1 1 1 -.im...vm1-nn1nn1lrn1.,n1nvl1
Yes, A-C lce Cream is tops
in all three because of the
pure ingredients which go
into its making.
A-C ICE CREAM CO.
N. Second Avenue W.
.i,,..1,..1 1.m-...ui,.,.1,...1,..,1...,1,,.,1,.,-nn1.1 im..-
Ask for Grace, Bill,
Ben or Bud
ln Book Nook Fad, Mrs. Don Mong read
parts of "White Cliffs of Dover."
Mr. Berg gave a talk on Army Day. He
says all men should be prepared to
Assembly program today. What's the
matter, boys, can the girls whistle bet-
ter than you?
Dr. Hendrickson talked in pre-assembly
this morning, He surcly is a good story
Lois Io McFadden reports that the ore
ganization pictures for the yearbook are
Delta Mu Delta initiations begin. "Ade
vice to the Lovelorn" was given by
Raymond Morgan. He even gives home
-District Commercial Contest. We came
out on top in several things.
-Home economics girls gave a "mixed"
party. lt was rather a hill-billy affair,
including Peg Daly.
Annual Mother-Daughter Banquet. Did
you notice Naomi Zickel's mother was
lsn't it amusing about the outcome ol
the vocational tests? Several students
found they ranked higher in some
things than they thought they did.
"Little Women". Oh, it was lovely!
Didn't Patty Stow look well in long hair?
Drake Relays, Patty Stow represented
1lI:ll:luill1- lll. i yill T lll. L llli 1iL,ii?1TTT I 1m T11T1T11111 .L .,1,m,,,+
Iowa State Telephone Company I
H111 1 1 1 -tm1m.1....1....1l.i.1.1.11I-1.1nn1...y1um1uu1m.1 1.1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1uu1u
Students of N.H.S. have shown enthusiasm for a '
place Where they can meet their friends. Here they
meet, drink cokes, eat candy or some of Mrs. RosWel1's 2
delicious baked pastries. RosWe11's has long served t
Newton with the best in confections. Hats oft to
DINE Phone 683 DANCE !
..-M-....-..t.-....-....-.,,,-.,..-..---....-.W-....-....-H..-....-H..- L- - - - - -....-.........-..H-.,.,-,,,,-..,...W..- - 1 -,.,.-..,,!.
State Commercial Contest. We won first
in the state! lt is also a red letter day
for Miss Mead and Mr. Wick, their
Didn't those trophies look nice this
morning? Are We proud!
Tickets went on sale for the "milk-barn
today. Three hundred and fifty signcd
up as interested.
Melva Kithcart was very amazed to find
the baby rats so tiny when the rat fam-
ily in home ec increased.
Tonight is the first night for May Pete.
lt was simply grand. Wilodene Graham
was a pretty queen.
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4 ' 1 '
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The National Thespians and Forensic
League had formal initiations today,
sixth period. Frank Hayle-r Was among
2-The streets should surely be clean: rain-
ing and then the prom. The prom was
swell except that it was too short.
n?p1nn1nw1u-.inn-n-:inn-nn 1-111 - - -vm-nu? ugh
i Paint Up
-and while you are at it, Paint
is Rlgllll F
if Pittsburgh Paints spread farther, go I
ll on easier and last longer. Buy your
paint by the yards covered per gallon, '
lf and Pittsburgh costs no more than I
1' cheaper paints. Try it! I
Jasper Lumber Gompany
4-Dave Woodrow is elected king to reign
over the Music Festival, and Clara
Bryan is the Queen from Grinnell.
Sugar rationing You know I think of-
fice practice girls get gypped. Most of
the kids get a vacation.
Seniors decide that they will be "ho-
bos" instead of "kids" on May 13.
7-Today is the last day of sugar ra-
tioning. Am I glad it's over.
Physical education girls take choice of
playing tennis, baseballl and basket-
Second period home economics enter-
tained the school board, wives and hus-
bands, the principals, and Mr. and Mrs.
Berg at a 6:30 dinner.
Tonight is the Music Festival. Every-
thing is all set to go, including ushers,
crew members, etc.
13-Today is Senior Day. It is nice but
awfully windy. Only one bad mishap--
Fred Stines got his ankle broken.
14-Oh, it's awful to go back to school
again. Our vacation didn't do much
15-Senior Farewell: Girls got their G. R.
diplomas. I wonder if Pearle Rabourne
can cross "her bridge" and laugh?
..i.,.-,m...m1M.- .1,..1.,,1.,,-.q,....,.,1,...,. 1 1.,.1.,,,i
There's no predicting
what the "other fellow"
is going to do when you 5
are out on the road. Wise
drivers protect themselves
with complete insurance. .t
See Us for Your
Insurance Needs I
C. I. MUILENBERG, Owner
llO First Ave. East
Phone 507 ll
18-Don't be afraid it "Zickelpuss" looks
like she's losing her mind. She's just
working on the calendor for the year-
l9-Academic Tests-English correctness. I
don't know a verb from a noun.
20-Some more tests. I wonder who ever
started them anyhow.
21-Sugar rationing again. Office practice
and a few others are missing.
22-Last dav for seniors and also the Senior
23-Again the girls "sweep the streets" with
their torrnals. It's senior banquet.
24-Baccalaureate Services. I wonder how
the Seniors are feeling by now?
25-Doesn't 27 look bare without all those
upperclassmen sitting there?
-Senior reception. The Closs of 1942 has
a lot of good-looking parents.
-Books, locker keys, fines: anything else
to keep me from getting a report card?
28-Graduation exercises! I'll bet Mr. Berg
gets tired reading all those names.
-Last day of school, we have gotten our
report cards, and all's well that ends
well. Seniors attend the Alumni Ban-
1...-....... ... -...- - -,-,... .. - -..- .. - - -.-...-....., .. -...-,.. .. -....- -,..-,- -. -,,,,,,-,,,,,
M 22555 '
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OMPANY Printers for Particular
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By Margaret Daly
Moonlight-a gentle breeze-the scent of locust
blossoms in the air--the time for memories-
The Old House was no exception. It had its
Now it was very worn and weatherbeaten,
nearly hidden in the tangle of overgrown bushes
and trees surrounding it. In spite of the sagging
porches, the loose shutters, and general run-down
appearance. the Old House had an air about it.
Truly, the days of the Old House had been glorious.
So many of the things which had its nicest
memories had occurred on nights such as this.
The night of the housewarming, for instance, that
was a nightl The Old House smiled in memory.
People came from miles around to start Properly
young Charles Winters and his wife in their new
house. Ah, such a night. Voices raised in gay
laughter, voices raised in joyous song, beautiful
music, words of praise and admiration all blended
into one happy pattern.
The night that brought little Charles into the
world-such rejoicing as sounded in the Old
House that night. He was such a splendid lad
-and so fond of the Old House. Their's was
almost a kindred spirit-growing up together.
The night equalling any in the happiest mem-
ories of the Old House was the night Charley
brought his bride home from their honeymoon.
The grandest ball of all was held that night
till 'way in the morning.
There were some memories the Old l-louse
didn't like to think of-sad, sometimes cruel
memories, the beautiful moonlight night that Emily
died-and with her the beautiful little daughter
who would have been such a joy to Charles and
little Charleyg the night Charley, now grown, left
to fight for his state's rights, leaving his wife
and Old Charles.
Most horrible of memories was the night when
shadows crept through the garden and broke
into the house-the vanguard of the Yankee sol-
diers who looted and plundered, searching in
every crack and cranny for valuables which had
been hidden well in recesses of the Old House--
the most outrageous experience the Old House
ever had. And, if prying and poking were not
enough, the soldiers burned part of him-just the
west wing but that hurt the Old House-his
pride, as well as his symmetry.
The nights that followed were nights of poverty
and suffering, but the night of the return of peace
was a night of thankfulness. Other nights of war
and peace stood out in the memory of the Old
House, other nights of beautiful balls, and nights
of childish pranks.
Of course there were days in the Old House's
memory, but the memories of the nights lingered,
sweetly mingled with moonlight, the gentle breeze,
and the scent of locust blossoms in the air.
Passers-by may glance fearfully at the Old
House on such nights, but the Old House merely
chuckles. Those ghosts seen by mere mortals are
his favorite moonlight memories.
WHY KIDS QUIT LATIN
Reg Stanley. Norman Wood. lack Russell
A question like this is as easy as pie
Because to answer I don't have to lie.
It's the voice of experience that's telling you this,
So take my advice and Latin you'll miss.
The first day in Latin you learn all you can
Then comes the stuff that is still beyond man.
The first declension is as easy as pie.
Because you see, it's not quite so dry.
The second declension is the hardest stuff
And before it is learned you'll give many a puff.
The third declension is a killer-diller
Because it is not what I call a thriller.
So, you see,
A question like this is as easy as pie
Because to answer, l don't have to lie.
It's the voice of experience telling you this
So take my advice, and Latin you'll miss.
The fourth declension even stumped me
And I am a genius, as you can readily see.
The fifth declension stumped Betty Iune
And she is as smart as a little Raccoon.
The first conjugation is not so hard
But it does not melt as easy as lard.
The second conjugation is not so bad
But it does not melt as easy as lard.
So, you see,
A question like this is as easy as pie
Because to answer, I don't have to lie.
It's the voice of experience that's telling you this
So take my advice and Latin you'll miss.
The third conjugation is plenty tough
For that is where Latin starts to get rough.
lf you survive the fourth conjugation
Then you surpass the whole population.
Next come Infinitives hard as the deuce,
If you're still taking Latin, you're a fat little goose.
Then the Participles sneak up from behind
Before you're done, you will lose your mind.
So, you see,
A question like this is as easy as pie
Because to answer, I don't have to lie.
It's the voice of experience that's telling you this
So take my advice, and Latin you'll miss.
Then the Gerunds come trotting along
But you can never learn these by singing a song.
And then the Gerundives fall in line
And they even stopped Iames Conine.
And now for the worst-the Passive Periphrastic
And this is drastic as well as elastic.
tlf some of these lines don't seem to rhyme
You'll have to excuse us, we ain't got the time.l
And so ends this poem made by us
Reg, Norman, lack-all "filius."
It's the voice of experience that's telling you this
So take my advice, and Latin you'll miss.
As any fool can plainly see,
Latin's not so hard for meg
I study my Latin every day,
And so I think that it's O. K.
Seli-Serve Drug Store
n-in-ni lm... m41nu-. im.. I-H1 um- nn.. lm.. .m1n-I.-nu, will-n.. nn1un.--m.- .U .- .1 n
If you haven't visited Nollen's gift
shop, soda fountain, or drug de-
partment, you've missed something!
G.H.N0 E f
' SOUTH SIDE DRUG STUWE
Prescriptions Our Specialty
Phones 35 - 48
1111.1--1.n-.-un,m--....1nn..m.1m1- nn1.-I.-nn-1un.-nu.. -W1uu..nu1.m1mi.-my-n
"Ask any student Who bought a
class ring or pin in 1942," says
Aelese Gardner to Tom Ryder as
she displays her 1942 class pin.
These and many other gifts of
quality are found at
Keith 61 McLaughlin
West Side Iewelers
miun1m..-,m.-.,,,1n.1n.l1ml.. nn.-nn-. nu,.I,.1..,.1un..n..1.m.. nn.-,.,,1m.1 1,
For Discriminating Girls!
Such a girl is Virginia Bunz, Witli her distinctive
choice in style and quality of clothes, such as are
West Side Square
NEW WASHABLE PAINT
cov A KEMQISL
WITH E 1555
oNE L " 1'
CQATI 1 "'
Fon PAINTING wALLs
ueic QE?-Il MLLPAPER!
UKEM-TONE is the modem
.vashable wall finish that elim-
inates the usual fuss, muss,
:und bother of interior painting.
NEWEST, SMARTEST PASTEL COLORS
Comes in Paste Form
Mix l gallon with water and make llfg
Dennislon 81 Partridge Go.
M- - - - .-..n1.m-....- - - - tr -,
WORLD WAR DESTRUCTION
By Donald Paul
Everyone knows Tommy. We can never forget
him, There are some memories that take hold of
the heart. Why, of course, everyone remembers
Tommy. We all know what he stood for, what he
worked for, and what he accomplished.
He bought a small house with a small back-
yard, Tommy did. He hadn't moved into it, but he
was saving, saving as fast as he could. His job
wasn't very good, for he worked in a tool factory.
He cherished the dream that his wages would be
enough, if he sacrificed and saved, to support two
and even three.
Tommy was happy. He hadn't many worries,
Tommy hadnt He has a garden in the little back-
yard and he had nearly finished the little house
that spring. He had great dreams of the future.
When this war ended, he would marry Then-
But Tommy was called into that war. He went
with strong hopes of being back soon. Sure, he'd
be back! This would only be a remembrance in
a few years.
The guns of Europe were both heard and felt
in America. The agonies of war were equaled by
the agonies at home.
"Your opinion, Doctor?"
"Serious mental derangement due to bomb
And a heart burst in America.
But Tommy never knew. He clidn't care. Tommy
didn't know that he had owned a little house or
loved, He just didn't care, Tommy didnt for that
--small house'-or small yard-or for the future
- - - - -'---- - - - - - -- - - - - ---H"--'-'- --""-""-""--"'--""-1"'-"-H"-""-'1-
we e A e !
Buy Glasses at Jensen's
, - X-. s
f 13" I. as low as a week! Q
1 N ' 'riffs !
X ' .Sims ' 5
Good Glasses Need lIlDra.llf2v.1lf2.Qllimi--isrf,i1
Not Be Expensive 'WDM Q
Maytag Bldg. Newton
an see -A !
- - -. -.- - - - - - - .-...- - - - -v.-...-.-.1-.r.-if--H+
1 2 3 4
"They're right," exclaims lohn War-
burton about the odorless cleaning from
Bystols Not a trace of odor and oh so
clean! You'll see the difference if you
send them to
Whether it be groceries, house
furnishings, or a complete outfit,
you'll find everything conveniently
priced at the
RELIABLE Om UEPT STUHE
"THE FRIENDLY STORE"
117 First Avei W. Newton, Iowa
ff you want
Quality Meats and Groceries,
That's what Ed McMurray says
about his clotlies when they come
back from Bruce's. When they look
like "tops", you know they've been
One Stop! At Bigelow's!
"One stop" and we find tasty sand-
wiches, real home made pastry, fountain
service, the best candy and the very finest
selection of magazines. N.l"l.S. students
ao for this.
Paul Paschal knows where to go.
Of course, Snook's lnnewhere all
the gang eats! Students like the to
friendly atmosphere and good food
The shoes you see
On Wheeler's feet,
Are Buster Browns!
They can't be beat!
Buster Brown Shoe Store
Take a look at Lloyd Ellenwoods
hair and surely you'll go there,
Masters' Barber Shop OO
The Purity Dairy's
A Place to Meet,
Try a Few of
Bob f-larvey's Sweets ou
Now we know why lack Edling is
such a good player on our basket-
ball team. Try some orange or pine-
apple juice at
The Orange Iuice Bar 2
O lf your moving job is too big for
you, call 6l3. There's none
too big for us.
By Rosemary Upton
l often wondered how the folk
who used Latin every day,
Could remember in what case to put
the things they had to say.
Did they have a Latin grammar
with verbs to conjugate,
With participles and gerunds
over which to sit up late,
Or did they all just take a guess
and each one try to see,
If they could get the hardest one
to save for you and me,
But surely we must all agree
that they were very bright,
lt they could get it straightened out
and speak it day and night.
11.1.1 I-mi11...1-Iu......1,..,1....1In-1,.,,1.,..1...,1 1 1
Modem Translation of
"SHE WAS A PHANTOM OF DEI.lGHT"
By Lloyd Paul
In the tirst stanza Wordsworth says,
When I first saw her, she looked okay,
And she grew much better from day to day.
Next he says,
She was good lookin' both in form and in
Boy, she was a credit to the female race.
After he married her, he says,
And at keepin' house she does all right,
'Cause everything is clean and bright.
The general idea of the last stanza is,
She is perfect, we four agreeg
You kids, Mr, Wordsworth, the book, and
Established in 1883
No business ever grew and enjoyed con-
tinued leadership which did not give the tr
public extra values. This is a Morgan 5
Son policy-to give extra service that can
not be duplicated.
:Qs C. F. Morgan 6: Son
is . as
si R' .S N 59 Years of Service
5 I 1. ' as
. N R ' - l
- - egg Ambulance Service rg
r S., . V , H
it ltlll e Ph 3
QW! iii OI19 li
llx ,,, W Y
2-Z','1'j't,f.'l'.vx5f,:,3Sv ,.. .- ' ' , "" Y ,,,.:i3g,,3r'!' qi
1..1,.,.1-it-i1,.,.1 1 1.m1.un1.u1g..1w1. 1 1 1
111-I1.un-..,,,1..u1.m1.,..1uu1 1 1 1 1 1 1 -- 1 1 1nn1,...,
W-1' '"---"""""""""" ' ' ' "" """1l'
it IN DEFENSE CDE BEAUTY
Qi Guard Your Beauty with 1,
it Projksszoual Serwces 1
1' ATTENTION! ! I
Come on you gals of N. H. S., don't let drippy Weather or a I
,, naughty bit of wind make your hair droopy and spoil your time.
Keep your locks softly curled with aid of your favorite beau-
tioian. She knows just how to make you look really super. The rest
" of us guys and gals will just look at you in awe.
EVA MAE'S BEAUTY NOOK PEARL ENGLE BEAUTY SHOP
Phone 1241 Phone 1224
EVELYN 'S BEAUTY SHOP POLLY PRIM BEAUTY STUDIO
" Phone 1075 Phone 1123
'l KURLY KEW BEAUTY SHOP POWDER BOX BEAUTY SALON l
Phone 1007 Phone 139
T KITTY'S BEAUTY SALON RETA'S BEAUTY SALON Q
,, Phone 575
Phone 528 "
SANITARY BEAUTY SHOP it
.g......-1..- -...-...........-..-...-.......-... -..--.. ....-1..-W-..-..-....-.,..-...-......-....-......-...-..-.,.....g.
THE GREATEST BATTLE
By Freda Mikulasek
"The loss was nominal," repeated the evening
news reporter. "The Allies shot down eighteen
enemy planes in this minor battle, and the life
ol only one American soldier was lost,
"That's fine," commented one listener, "about
time we were getting some of those laps." Then his
attention again turned to the voice over the radio.
But for a mother, sitting alone in her little cot-
tage, the latter words of the reporter rang dole-
fully in her ears. She heard no more of the re-
porter's comments-of the gains of the fleet in the
Pacific, of the torpedoing of a boat in the Atlantic ----
for in her trembling hands she clutched a telegram
which had foretold the terrible news.
She recalled the day Iimmie had left her, "Don't
worry about me, Mom," he had pretended gaily.
"I'lI be back with you in no time. lust think what
you've given the good old U.S.A." The recollection
brought a flickering smile to the tear-stained face,
but the paper in her hand jolted her back tc
reality, and tears drowned out the passing smile.
Again the words of the commentator came back
to her. ' '... this minor battle . . . " and yet to
this mother it was the Great Battle, the Crucial
Battle of her life, for she had given to her country
the life of her only son.
J.W. Billingsley T. ll.Wright
Ph. 1072 Ph. 570
Calls Day or Night
Suite 201, Maytag Bldg.
900 - 901
1nu1un..un1.tn.-ruin.--itiluu.-us1ut.1 -yt ,vt
IIELI' UNGLE SAM
and yourself by selling
all your old
Across East from Maytag Factory
1uu,.nu.-.nn 1nn11sn1nn1un-u 411.1-.Inuit-:flux
By Estelle Aldridge
boy and girl and Spoon-time.
have your very Best-time.
stop me . .
By Florence Simpson
Have you ever stopped to think how good a
citizen you ore? You don't have to be a leading
citizen to be a good one. Most of us run helter-
skelter over the smaller laws. We think them too
trivial to bother with, don't we? There might be
some younger person watching and following in
your footsteps, though. It is not only our duty to
set an aim for ourselves, then, but to set an ex-
ample for others.
Are you prepared to vote when and if you are
old enough? Some do not consider it necessary
to vote because one vote one way or the other
does not make much difference. Consider what
would happen if everyone thought that way. l
think it not only our right and privilege to vote,
I think it our duty. We the people govern our-
selves, and thus it is our responsibility to se-2
that no one person takes too much power or uses
We all want freedom, but many of us want
some one else to do all the work to maintain the
freedom of our land. If a person is not willing
to fight for his freedom, too, I think he is not
worthy of having it.
There are some who do not think it necessary
to do anything toward keeping our democracy,
unless they are in the public's eye and will get
credit for it. All of us can't be the President of
the United States or a senator or anything "big,"
but that doesn't mean that we "little people"
are not a part of it. We are all created equal, we
believe, and it is my belief that we make ourselves
what we are. We should all pull together to
make this world a better place in which to live
and be very thankful that we have the right, the
privilege, and the duty to do so.
A BUSY FACTORY
By Alice Trevethan
Machines are whirring, whistles are blowing, and
tools are clanging.
Drills are boring, grinders smoothing, lathers
turning. Everywhere is noise.
ln one place men are tightening nuts, in an-
other men are painting, and another group is
polishing. All about are men, working, working
hard, industriously working to do the work as-
signed to them. Running to and fro, they complete
their tasks. Each is trying to do his best with only
one purpose in mind, to do his work and to do it
Coming from nowhere and yet everywhere is an
incessant, humming, buzzing noise. Above this,
suddenly, a whistle shrieks. The work stops' though
not for long. Another group of men, fresh and pre-
pared, comes to take the places of the laborers
now tired and grimy. Again the sound and vibra-
tion begins, and the work resumes. The rattling,
banging, shrieking rackets continues through night
WW Wxzeoxtfs' v-
W, eQ9i,:,"' xo
Avffxl +G aol!
"Fashion Authority Center oi Newton"
A Student's Favorite!
Students of N.H.S. ore proud to shop here.
Per1ney's is CI store where it poys to shop. Get the
best lor less ot
Wormhoudt's suits are surely the
Dotson thinks they're worth your
Meds CLOTHING Boys'
There's Polly Peck looking reollly smorrt in one
of those cute skirts from Gottr1er's. Polly reolly
hos taste os is ploinly seen in her clothes from
+- ------- -...---
T Uihllillltliilhi l lilllllilllllllltillilllilllllllillilw
mint enepiinn mth program
IUNIOR HIGH AUDITORIUM, 8:00 P. M. it
May 26, 1942 'i
OFFICERS OF CLASS OF 1942
President ...............,..,.,...,.,. Edna Herbst Secretary .A,.,,-,,,, ,,,,.,,,.,,,.,,,, H ope Trent ll
Vice President, Clayton Ringgenberg Treasurer .......,........., Phyllis K, Bentley ll
. . . ll
Harriett Hennmgs, Master of Ceremonies lg
. , l
Violin Solo: Serenade --------- Widon
Iden Iohnson tAccompanied by Miss Roggensacki is
"I Like Americans" ----- Edna St. Vincent Millay
A Reading by Wilodene Graham
"Ah, Love but a Day" ------- Beach
Solo by Patricia Wood 'i
Valse Marilyn ----- ---- - Weidoll ll
Saxophone solo: Romayne Martz If
Sarabe Tapatio tl-lat Dancei- li
Pauline Warrick, Mary Durant ,t
Scherzo in B Flat Cminorl ----- - Chopin T'
Piano solo by Helen Cramer 1:
Duet: "Home from the Mountains" ---- Il Trovetore it
Patricia Wood and Verle Kooistra ,I
Serenata --------- - Stadio gl
Clarinet solo by Helen Mason
Tango: La Rosita-
Dance by Freda Mikulasek, Willard Dickinson l'
l.ove's Enchantment --------- Pryor
Trombone solo: Richard Lewison W
Nocturne --------- - Curran it
Solo by Mary Beth Mills N
Invitation to Bide a While ------- B. C. Berg ,,
Superintendent ot Schools
America, The Beautiful ---- Sung by the Audience 'l
Directed by Miss Roggensack ll
0 beautiful for spacious skies, 0 beautiful for pilgrim feet ll
For amber waves of grain, Whose stern impassioned stress ,I
For purple mountain majesties A thoroughfare for freedom beat 'i
Above the fruited plain Across the wilderness I
Anierical Americal Amex-ical America!
God shed His grace on thee, God mend thine ev'ry flaw, ,,
And crown thy good with brotherhood, Confirm thy soul in self control "
From sea to shining sea. Thy liberty in law. H
O beautiful for heroes proved 0 beautiful for atriot dream V
ln liberatin strife, That sees beyondp the years, '
Who more than self their country loved, Thine alabaster cities gleam ,I
And mercy more than life. Undimmed by human tears. '
America! Axnerical America! Americal ,I
Lia? Gnd thy gold refine God shed His grace on thee, '
Til all success be nobleness And crown thy good with brotherhood, ,I
And ev'ry gain divine. From sea to hining sea. '
Ushers ---- - - - Senior Commercial Girls it
Refreshment Committee Ninth Grade Home Economics Class ll
Decoration Committee - ---- Senior Art Students Q
- - - - - - - - - -- - -..-..-...- - -e-:::::f::::,e:::-:,-A
By Mary leon Day
She stretched and almost sighed, it seemed, as
she lay basking in the warm spring sun. I, too,
was enjoying the sun as I sat upon the stump
watching my pet cat, Tubby, react to one of the
few first warm spring days of the year.
I had been sitting gazing listlessly oft into space
and idly listening to the robins and meadow larks
when I felt a small soft furry body rub against
me, and as I looked down I saw Tubby, whose
gray winter coat of fur looked long and shabby
on this springy day. I reached down and rubbed
her, for she loved to be rubbed, and felt her back
arch up under my touch.
Soon tiring of this pastime she jumped to the
ground and began to roll in the warm sunlight.
She stopped, playfully patted a piece of bark that
happened to catch her eye.
Again Tubby tired and settled down to rest,
but always as much as a cat rests with its eyes
open, she was soon busily washing herself as I
looked on. First her neck and then her back. Then
she started washing her face with her paws and
after that her white stomach. This finished, she
settled down to a good rest which lasted this
As Tubby lay resting, I sat watching. Watching
and looking off up the road which was lined
with trees and bushes not yet attired in their
spring greenery, I noticed each new little indica-
tion of spring. The wind blew the branches as the
robin settled himself in the tree to sing his lively
little "chimp" which told me he was happy and
enjoying the warm sun.
Growing restless I started playfully to wake
Tubby. Scratching her head to wake her, and
then watching her jump at the little piece of
bark I threw ahead of her. She was paying little
attention to anything, but the very important busi-
ness of catching chips which was confronting her
when the big yellow Saint Bernard dog lurched
out from behind me, and poor Tubby's afternoon
of rest was over.
It Doesn'l Take A
Super Sleulh . . .
To tell your car isn't what it usotl
to bo! Those squcuks and whcozos
tll'Ull,l music to your ezirsg so why
not call us :it the first. sign ot' clam-
gorl Uur fruiuocl exports will give
your car ai real fuiio-upg mul when
wo'rv tlirougli, slw'll run like new!
It's your patriotic duty to keep your
Mercury and Lincoln-Zephyr
Buenz Motor Co.
216 First Avenue East
..l.-i-..-.-i-.- ... - - .. - - - -
of H H H -I - - - -....-......M-....-..........-.,....,...-..........-..............,-,..-....-........,...
2 0 Variety
i 0 Groceries
i Bums EYE
l Fnosren - rooos
j Grocery 350
l Variety 8
Uncle Sam needs healthy boys
and girls to carry on this War.
For Wholesome, health - giving
foods, buy your groceries at
Hough's. We have good meats
at all times.
See our variety department
for school supplies and hosiery.
A. M. Hough 6. Sons
"For over hall a century"
West Side EI
q-t,.............. -..........-....-,..-....-...... -....- .. - .. -.- .. - .. - ........,.,.-....-....-.,..-....- .. -- - .. - -.......
1 1...1,.,.1,..,1 1 .1...,1....1.... 1 1 1....1.m1.n-I1-uf 1 1,...1....1 1.4,--,,1,,,,1.,.,..
Sanders Motor Sales
Dodge and Plymouth Dealers
Iowa Southern Utilities
..1..1...1-,.1.,1..1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..1....1'm1....1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1....1..1 1 1 1
1.m1n-.1.u.1vm1...1.m1.m-m.1m.1nn1nm1uu1nn1..1 1 1 1m.1m.1...,1....1.m1..,.1...1m.1H..1.U ,.,.1.1 1
If you Wont quality groceries and meats oft cm eco-
nomical price, come to Cut-Boite Grocery cmd scrve
U3 T' L3 ZA Tl' 13
GROCERIES - FRUITS - MEATS
Across from Post Office
We are proud to say
that our facilities are now
devoted to Our Country's
needs 24 hours every day,
seven days a Week.
The Maytag Company
WASHERS - IRONERS
-g-..-.. .......-....-- ....-..!.
E R. W. Wooo L. E. FELLoWs
i MD., P.A.c.s. MD. i
Ilrs. nod and Fellowsi
I Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat 5
5 Appointments Given
e Over Roswel1's
-l----- -------------- it--t+
AUTUMN ALONG THE MISSISSIPPI
By Arlene Dennis
Of all seasons of the year, autumn is the love-
Iiest along the Mississippi. There is nothing in
nature that can compare with this season when
all the different color schemes branch out in their
finest array. lt gives a certain touch of peace
and contentment that should not be disturbed.
Across the river, the highway looks like a long
strip of narrow, silver ribbon. To add to the beauty
of this, little vegetable and fruit stands can be
seen dotting the highway showing their multi-
colored wares that are on sale. The vivid crimson
on apples contrasting with the large, brilliant
orange of the pumpkins, and the golden yellow
of the pears offers a rare sight to be seen.
As the road wends its merry way along the
banks of the river, there can be seen many homes
built by people who loved to live near the water.
A few of them that were once along the banks
have been abandoned because they are com-
nfminn --111-11111-11 1-11'
l - l
l IT PAYS TO KEEP Youn CAR i
IN TIP TOP SHAPE
E Regular check-ups now will save you !
li big repair bills later on. Why not
i take advantage of our scientific
service to extend the lifetime of your I
i car, to give you those extra miles i
i of safer, surer driving? :
i DALE SGIILUTFELIIT i
i Phone 242 120 First Ave. E.
pletely surrounded by water when the river has
The intense quiet of the river is disturbed only
now and then as a boat goes up the river pushing
maybe three or four barges at a time, These
barges are filled with either coal, sand or rocks.
It is an interesting sight to watch the different
types of boats go up and down the river. They
have to pass through the locks and dams before
they can go too far. These locks are convenient
for many reasons. They keep the water from flow-
ing too excessively, and they help the boats go
up the river when they have a heavy load to
The crimson, yellow, lavendar, and tan leaves
on the bushes, trees, and shrubbery show that
such beauty cannot be made by such an un-
important little thing as man. Even the manv-
colored hollihocks that bloom in Iune and Iuly
cannot compare with the colors seoii in autumn.
Such beauty can be made only by one so great
,!,- v--v - ---- ---1- -I--vw vlfl - v--- - u- --it - -iti - ttti .-m.-m.-...-.,.,-....- - -....- .... - tttt ----- - - - - - - - -ll-ug:
i N .. !
gl Horn Bros. 2
30 years AN
i 1 me y
l fine shoe service. 3 i
Shoes for the
entire family. L
.g.-...-..-.. ...-..--.-. . --------------- -----t- ---------+
Miss Patricia Stow
as she appeared in
Wfhether your photographic problems are from the Gay
90's or are ultra modern, we can help you solve them
The TYLER STUDIO
The Home of Prize-winning
This Is Our Future
- Face It Seriously
.gs u I
Xhxki, V N Y Quo, .
'Q X XXWM wx 0, ' '
e-fxlu-Iv-llml lu' Hwrulel Un I
Engravings in the Yearbook
WATERLOO ENGRAVING AND SERVICE CO.
.J EY 'i',
.,,!,7,i, ' i
,bw .aw JP 'Q-sr
,,- .--153.2-3. A, . , .... A- ,...' -L , . K .. L 1,.,.,.J J.,:..,5LQ.-11.4. ,.. .f A L -,.-. L-
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