Titonka High School - Indian Yearbook (Titonka, IA)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 172
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1951 volume:
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,Ve dedicate our yearbooc "Memories of '5l", to the LJCHOOL BOARD who has
worked so liligently to make available better educational facilitieS,. The
School Hoard, acting in b half of the people of our rrogressive community,
has given its unlimitei efforts toward securing the new gymnasium and audi-
torium, by which this school benefits so greatly. We, the Senior Class, say
HThanksN, and Je are very nroud of our school.
JCHOOL UOARD: Seated: Supt. Beith, Mr. Clarence Mechler, Pres.,
Hrs. loner Downs, Treas., Mr. Harold Enrtner, 3ec'y., Standing: Mr.
fegry Jchutjcr, Mr. Ernest Peterson, Mr. Haurice Kell, Mr. Ernest
Interior view of new gymnasium
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T. J. Heitn Supt.
Mrs. A. J. Budlong Prim. Mr, H, G, Mehlgn
Sr. Class Sponsor
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F4 ULTY lst Ro- Te Y Ln P an du fr P
ersen th frade, e flsvu J vane So oeet.e lPVGF arten
iss Qelsner 7tn 1rade fnf r uulon, grin e Vcononxce,
rs. esterrecher ,tn Jrade, ncnnv aee, r Qeltn
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ehlan DOClBl di S, ,o1nrn.en , 1 lFSo atm w
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STUDEJT J IL
Standing Left R1 ht Arden Nelson, Gres au ioska 4, arol Re th, S ir ey
Ca lies, Narrn t feennen, Len e "an 7
Sittll Leona iofmann, Jane m n s 011, 1 or A and Herman
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COOKS Mrs. Lang, Mrs Tjarks, Mrs Stockwell, and Mrs Baade
JANITOH Russell Dockstader
Edward 'Timer' Harms Veterans on the Farm Training Instructor
VETERAN'S ON THE FARM LRAINIWG OURSE
A compliment is due Russell E. Dockstader for the excellent work he is
doing with the Veteran on the Farm Training Program. An enrollment of twenty
five Veterans compose the class, whicl has eighteen hours a month. Class is
held from 7:30-10:30 on Monday and Thursday nights.
They study the latest methods of Agriculture and bulletins from Ames.
Building and shop work are a definite part of the course. Motion pictures
are used to supplement class worm. Mr. Dockstader, as instructor, calls on
farm men twice a month as an advisor.
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Mrs. Barlow -":The post office is very careless at times, 1sn't it?"
Mrs . Thiesse-' Yes , why?"
Mrs. Barlow--'Hubby is in Albany on business and the card he sent me is post-
marked Atlantic City."
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Standing Left-Right Dorothy Dunnire , Leona Hofmann, Roger
Buffington, Ervin Fanrennoltz, Mary Ann Nordman, Jane Rinisdorfn
and Nan Nelson
SittLngg Kenny Krantz, Dick Olson, Shirley Goetz, Paullne Miller,
Larry Boyken, and Mr. Mehlan.
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:ANNUAL S IAFF 'S
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Pauline Miller, Qfqqepjj Shirley Goetz,
Editor-in-Chief 'QQ ' Assistant Editor
Richard Olson ---- Business Manager
Advertising: Kenneth Krantz, Larry Boyken, Uorothy Dunmire, Nan Nelson
Will and Humor:
The first name
Harvey Isebrand, Ervin Fahrenholtz
Roger Buffington, Diane Hoover, Richard Peterson, Dean
Kuchenreuther, Alice Eden
Mary Ann Nordman, Wardden Smidt
Nanyrl Nelson, Diane Hoover
Dorothy Uunmire, LeRoy Wesselman
Leona Hofmann, Carol Carlson, Gertrude Veer
Ervin Fahrenholtz, Alice Eden
Dean Kuchenreuther, Carol Carlson
appearing in each group is the Chairman of that particul-
4 5-H 133
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They thifxk l'm Egr.
Jhat they don't nnew.
Glee C116 1,
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fU19E, unruffied, always t e sa
Declamatory 1, 2, 3
Glee C110 1, 2, 3, 4
Sextette 3, 4
Coecert Band Z, 3, Q
Marching Band 2, 3, A
basxetoall 2, 3, Q
Class Play 3
Annual Staff A
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There 18 a Fori in her future.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3
Sextette 2, 3, A
Drum Majorette 2, 3, A
Pres. of Student Council M
Declam 1, 2, 3, A
Declam State Winner 3
Annual Staff h
Radio Speakirg M
Where theres trouble, theres
Baseball l, 2, 3, L
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She could use more than 7 nights a
Glee Club 1, 2, 3
Basketball 1, 2, 3, M
Librarian 2, 3
Class Play 3
Editor of Annual h
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Never a dry moment.
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Basketball l, 2, 3, A
Glee Club l, 2, 3, A
Class Play 3
Annual Staff M
Baton Twirler 3, h
Student Council A
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Give me a simple life.
Baseball l, 2, 3, A
Class Play 3
Did you say men? Lemme at emi
Glee Club l 2 3, Q
Cheerleader 2, 3, M
Concert Bend l, 2, 3, A
Marcning Bend 1, 3, A
Second Sextett 3, M
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He has a wandering spirit.
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Baseball 1, 2, 3, Q
Basketball l, 2, 3, U
Concert Band l, 2, 3, L
Marcning Band 2, 3, Q
Class President 2
Class Play 3
Annual Staff A
Student Council A
Its nice to be natural, when you
are naturally nice.
Glee Club 2, 3, L+
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Oh! Her man troubles. The gal with
Glee Club l, 2, 3, A
Cheerlea er l, 2, 3, h
T. B. Speech 2
One Act Play 2
Class Play 3
Drum Majorette 3, A
Annual Staff M
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I don't like girls, much!
Vice Pres. l
Baseball l, 2, 3, M
Basketball 1, 2, 3, M
Class Play 3
Annual Staff M
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Jhgn people agrai w1tn'me, I always
el I must be wrong.
Basketball l, 2, 3, Q
Concert Band A, 3, 4
Hurcuing sand 3, W
Jaseball l, C, 3, Q
Basketball HLu,fer M
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om the life of a Studebaker!
Glee Club l, 2, 3, A
2nd Sertette 2, 3
Murcling Bend 2, 3, Q
Concert Band 5, 3, M
Class Play 3
Vice Pres. 3
Pep Band A
Assistant Editor of Annual A
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Her eyes sparkle :ith thoughts of
Glee Club 1, 2,
Basketball 1, A
Class Play 3
I lo to sleep but I can never find
Baseball 1, 2, 3, Ll
Basketball l, 2, 3, A
One Act Play 2
Declam l, 3
Annual Staff M
Vice Pres. M
I have a weak heart--weak for certain
Mixed Chorus 1
Baseball 1, 2
Marching Bandk2, 3, h
Concert Band 2, 3, M
Class Play 3
Declam 3, A
Pep Band M
Annual Staff M
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Afmerry tongue ala lots of fun.
Glee Club 1, 2, 3, M
Baton Twirler 3, A
Class Play 3
Vice Pres. of Student Council A
Annual Staff M
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lne more you Worry, tne sooner yoh
die, so why worry.
baseball 1, Z, 3, 4
Basketball 1, 4, 3, Q
Concert Band 1, 2, 5, 4
1 Harcdin, 3and 2, 3, A
vw, - Fire Ionitor 4
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He tninks going steady is a mascu-
Mixed Chorus 1
Class Treasurer 3
Class Play 3
Concert band 1, Q, 3, Q
Marching Land 1, 2, 3, A
Pep Band U
A nual Staff A
DID Y.U MILA gEl
Mary Ann without Lrvin Deen uixh a snort name
Red Boyken not lauyninf Gertrude with a boy
Twelve-thirty clue not in session Allce without red hair
Jim Fritz play the drum Dorothy drive Ted's pick-up
Iete not sleepl g in clsss Hofmann in the assembly
Krantz Lo ultn e girl twice in a row Ntn not studllng
Hoover where men ain't Jane not after a nan
Isebrand not in jesley Carol changing seats
Miller not looking for a sailor Nardden not looking for a girl
Roger staying home at night Douglas uitnout a teacher
Goetz without a Studebaker Dick U. studylng
Wesselman in deep thought Ervin in anything besides a Ford
Man is the only animal that can be skinned more than once.
T ' bs
Not finished: Just begun.
Lavender and White
What A Friend Ne Have In Jesus
'Class Song of 'Sln
fTo the tune of Harbor Lights!
Baccalaureate services were held in the High School Auditorium May 13,
1951, at 8:00 P.M., with Rev. Roskamp in charge. The Seniors marched in
stately succession down the candlelit aisle to the strains of 'Largon
played by Evelyn Nillemssen, pianist. The program consisted of the Invoca-
tion special music by the Girls Glee Club, Scripture, Class Hymn, Sermon,
and Baritone Solo sung by Harris Sonnenberg. The sermon was preached by
Rev. Roskamp, who also read the Scripture. The congreggtlon sang the nymn
WA Charge I Have To Keepn. Rev. Albertson gave the Invocation and the Ben-
edictlon. After this the Recessional was held. The Junior Class under
the direction of Mrs. Budlong, Sponsor, decorated the auditorium. It was
most impressive with the entire Processional and Recessional in candlelight.
The Commencement Exercises of the graduating Class of 1951 was held
at the High School Auditorium. It was again decorated by the Junior Class
under the direction of Mrs. Budlong. The Senior Class colors, lavender and
white, proved the dominating factor in the color scheme. Nhite candles set
in lavender candelabrum and huge bou?uets of flowers accented the decora-
tions. The Processional uP:mp and C ruwmstance' was played by Hose Cordee,
pianist. Then started the program for the evening. The Invocation was
given by Rev. Mardorf, after which the Seniors sang their Class Hymn. Hr.
Reith then introduced the speaker for the evening, Mason Dixon from Spencer.
His theme was nTak1ng Life For Granted.N Arthur Diers sang a vocal solo,
'O Lord Most Ho1y.N Mr. Keith presented the Valedictorian, Nanyrl Nelson,
and the Salutatorian, Mary Ann Nordman. Mr. Reith then presented the Senior
Class of 1951 to the President of the School Board, Ernest Peterson. lr.
Peterson awarded the Diplomas to the individual members of the Class. The
Benediction was given by Rev. Diers. After the Recessional, the Seniors
formed a receiving line. With four most successful years in High School,
the Class of '51 hopes to continue in the same fashion, and wishes the
Best of Luck to the Seniors in the coming years!
Gene R.: nShould a father of forty-five marry againfn
Gale G.: 'Noi That is a large enough family for anyone.'
Verlyn: 'How did he come to lose his fortune?'
Jere S. Nstocks and B1ondes.'
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CQ CLASS WILL
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lertude Her ability to Aeep quiet Kendall Wieland fl ff
Dorothy Her Majorette suit Leona Wilson Xxlxx ff ff
Carol Her seat in front of Kenny Betty DeWall Tre-J
Alice Her quiet ways Carol Callies
James Freshman Physic Wendall Christensen
Shirley Her ability to get a man and Her Sister
Kenny Ways with SOyhmOP6 girls Arden Nelson
iaaline Her weaxness for sailors She wants them all.
Nan Class of Society Shirley Callies
Dick Love for one woman Larry Alley
Uardden Ability to play softball Herman Ubben
Richard Out of town girls Whoever can get them
LeRoy His visits to the office Ronald Young
Dean His sense of Humor Owen Tjaden
Larry Many Charms??? Junior boys
Jane Her laugh Whoever Wants it.
Diane Gift of gab Alvina Baade
Leona Ability as cheerleader Harris Sonnenberg
Mary Ann Many Talents Freshman
Ervin Masculine voice Gale Gerard
Douglas Loafing for st dies Vernon Hrull
Harvey Ability to 5row whisxers Merle Peterson
Roger Sleepless nights Janyce Sill
Coach Mehlan lays with every woman Thompson
Mr. Thompson High school looks Freshmen Boy's
Mr. Barlow His professors walk Anyone who nasn't learned
Mr. Reith Dark rimmed glasses Mary Ellen Tjaden
Mr. Thiesse Wood worx ability Ronald Garrett
The Seniors Ability to get out of work Underclassmen
CLASS SONG OF 'Sl A 9 I
iff' - G The lights are sninning or-ight id
I' 4' The big doors are opening Ify q
6 ' x 1 , The people turn around. ' 6 Sql
tv ' The curtains are lifted. C:
The Senior Class has come, Q
The Class of '51
They'll try to Harmonize and
sing their song for you ......
Our High School days are o'er
Their happy memories linger with
Those happy, fun-filled days---
The days of T.
These four years taught us much,
Through all the while that we've
Our future shines ahead, so very
Mr. Barlow: Hhhat was the most outstanding c
Larry B.: "Blondes?"
SHI-4 I-QE 41- il'-23-Z5-BI--I? 'IZ'-ll' If- -Z-ii-I9'5?
Mr. Thiesse: "I'm a man of few words."
Mr. Thompson: Shake, I'm married too."
Our Graduation has come true just
as we dreamed
We will now leave and go our way,
or so it seems.
Je wave a last Good-by
We'd like to say just to remind
We have not finished now--oh N01
Je have but just begun!
ontributlon chemistry has made
to the world.u
1: 14- as I
z As the hair on our hfad becomes thinner and we're more rounded out. I
had a desire to see my THS Classmates of '51, So I contacted Wardden, an
old Pal, who left his job immediately to join me on my cross-country jaunt.
We went to Des Moines to board a plane for Denver, Colorado. After
reaching Denver, we stopped at a Navy Recruiting Station. We found that
the Admiral at the desk was PAULINE MILLER. She said that she always want-
ed to be in the Navy because she loved to tain to sailors.
We continued on our journey and landed in Santa Monica, California.
The people at the airport told us to look at the largest chicken ranch in
the world. So we drove out to the ranch and saw a huge sign HHofmann's
Ranch.u We were surprised to see that a woman was the owner of this big
farm. It was none other than LEONA HOFMANN, the little fireball of Titonka.
She likes her work very much, and definitely gets a squawk out of itl
We continued on our way until we came to a big University. We looked
at the sign in wonder for it read NELSON'S ETIQUETTE SCHOOL FOR GIRLS.
Inside was NANYRL NELSON, now president of this big school. She had a cou-
ple of Degrees in Nursing in her younger days. While we were there, she
bandaged a sore finger which had a sliver in it. She used 3 yards of gauze
to do this.
As we approached Hollywood, we saw signs about the famous crooner
LEROY 'Baby Faceu WESSELMANN. We went to one of his stage shows. We were
very much surprised at his appearance for now he has curly hair and a gold-
en voice for singing.
We stopped at a Press Office in Hollywood, too. A Secretary was sort-
ing fan mail for Gene Autry's horse Champion. The Secretary's name was
CAROL CARLSON. She said sorting the mail for the horse was alright, but
if she had to read it to him much longer, she was definitely going to quit!
In San Fransico we met our old friend ROGER BUFFINGTON, who is now
President of the Lonely Hearts Club. He is trying his best to bring cou-
ples together. He is really an expert at this, we have found.
From California we went to Oregon. In a county seat, we found DOROTHY
DUNMIRE as head of the Bureau of Prevention of Cruelty to Animals. Since
her experience with men, she finds this work is much more suitable, and de
votes all her time and energy to the dogs, and cats.
Since we'd seen so many of our old classmates, we began to wonder how
JIM FRITZ was making out. We came upon a pretzels factory which was owned
by the King of the Pretzel world, none other than Pretzel Fritz. He was
very glad to see us and upon our inquires he told us that he claimed his
title from High School days in Titonka.
We stopped at the National Convention Hall in Minneapolis. There
we learned that Minneapolis was having its annual City election. We were
very much interested in a woman who was giving a long arm-flinging eration
It was none other than GERTRUDE VEER, a candidate for dog-catcher.
From Minneapolis to Chicago by helicopter. We went to a famous eat-
ing place in Chicago. It was very swanky and elite. It was Kenny's Ham-
burg House. The proprietor was none other than KENNETH KRANTZ. Kenny said
he was doing quite well fand from the looks of things we agreed with himll
but he was losing some profits because he was eating too much of his own
Next we went to Indianapolis where the annual 500 mile Speed Race was
being held. One of our local contestants was entered. It was DIANE HOOVER,
our old Titonka racer.
While we were in Indianapolis, we decided to go to see the great Stude-
baker Plant. As we drove through the massive gates, we noticed a neat lit-
tle red studebaker sitting in front of the main offices. W learned that
this was owned by SHIRLEY GOETZ, now the acting President of the huge cor-
poration. After talking to Shirley for a while, she admitted that she had
gathered quite a fancy for those little automobiles during her high school
From Indianapolis we flew directly to new York as our next stop. Aa
we landed we heard they had a very good Qluncll on patching up broken mar-
riages. We found this man to be our old Senior Class President--ERVIN
FAHHENHOLT3. The funny part of it is that he hasn't married after all these
years. And he says that he really enjoys being singlel
Our next stop was Philadelphia. Here we heard CUB! an engineer was
worxlng on his great plans to Quill a orlige a ross the Atlantic Ocean. We
went to the home of dlis man where we learned that it was none other than
We stopped at the Hlngllng Brothers Circus at Sarasota, Florida, their
winter training groungs. Much to our surprise, we saw a Red streak flying
over our heads. Later we learned that this artistic speclman was the at-
tractive ALIC5 EDEN, merely practicing her trapizse jumps.
From Sarasota we journeyed on to St. Louis. Then we decided that we
wanted to see the great Mattress Factories. We just happened to meet the
Official Mattress Tester as me came off work. It was HICHQRD PETERSON, who
tries each mattress out by sleeping on them. He said he got his experience
for this job sleeping in Mr. Melhan's classes.
In Columbus, Mo. we ran across a stranger selling mechanical dogs on
a street corner. It turned out to be none other than DEAN KUCHENREUTHLR.
Dean says he enjoys his job very much since he always has a weak spot in
his heart for dogs or vise versa!
On our way home, we stopped at a farm-house to get a cool drink of
water. We were surprised to see LARRY BOYKEN come out of the house. We
asked him if he owned the farm, out he said that he was just working for
room and boazd. his daily wages are lO cents an hour. He certainly had
changed his mind since his high school days. Larry says with a grin, 'EX-
PERIENCE is the best teacher.
From there we came to Des Moines. he stopped at the Radio Station
HHO where we watched a news cast. The announcer proved to be DOUGLAS MECH-
LER. Douglas has a side-line hobby too. He raises rabbits.
Northward we headed from Des Moines. We passed a Game Refuge owned by
the Goverment. he saw a man high up on a perch in the middle of the lake.
It was none other than RICHA1D OLSON. He was completing a poll to see wheth
er more Ducks flew north or south.
We came back to Titonka where we found JANE RIHGSDORF as the Driver
Training Instructor at the local high school. Every so often she takes a
little trip to Grant, just for memories of course.
Our trip was over, yet Wariden and I felt greatly benefited by our ex
cursion. we are positive that we can do our jobs as Fire Chief and Mascot
much better now since we've seen what a great name the Senior Class of 'Sl
has made for themselves in this world.
Oh, yes, we cannot forget our faithful teachers from Tltonka. We find
them all, Mr. Relth, Mrs. Budlong, Mr. Thiesse, Mr. Barlow, and even Mr.
Melhan, in the now famous 12:20 Club, with the one and only Mr. Thompson ae
the President and director. As former Pupils we know what these poor people
are going through, and we sympathize with them very much!
. "Hu, Wu, 1
'Q I gut' "I nz'
On September 7, 1939, we boarded a plane for New York City. Let's
see how many oessen-ers we have and who our oilot and co-pilot are. Dann
Bonaccer, Larry Boyken, Dorothy Dunmire, Joann Karen, Leona Hofmann, David
Hoon, Harvey Isebrand, Donna Ifes, Kengy Korte, Kenny Hrantz, Uean Kuchen-
reuther, Dou'las Vechler, Nan delson, Hichard Deterson Uichard Olson Greta
omidt, Joyce Schneucker, Ruth Preisenbor Glend H , ey, Leroy Wesselman,
They are cared for
. g, a mcColl
and Edward Coleman are those who are taking this trip.
by Miss Gladys Groom as stewardess. Mr. C. A. Hoon and Miss Buelah Mae
Thompson are the pilot and co-pilot respectfully.
Oh, look at that water--I don't feel very good!!!
famous words as we flew over to London, england, After
got used to it, but at first it wasn't very enjoyable.
That was the most
an hour or two we
Miss Velma Van Nest
. 'ood fob of assfs'ir' us on This 'r'p. We also nad a few new
'er'+rs: Haney Aiamson, Dale Koestler, Gerald Patrick. Pwr pilot and
1 -will' are :Qing a fine job with our plane named NThe Tyke Consolidated.n
A The next thing we are looking forward to is the fashion show in Paris.
Tha' 's owr next stop so we girls will take in the snow before going on to
1,xe, italy. The boys diin't li'e it, ponder why??? Piss Zelda Riedel
was taken the vlace of Viss Van Nest and she has also brourht Heather Cheever
w'th her. Mr. Hoon is giving up his job to Hr. Cheever and he is beinr
assisted by Hiss lhafwson.
The trip fron Paris to home was very nice and Miss Marion Nielson is
'ur new stewardess. She orourht with her! Gwen Craven, Hilda vwalve, Christ-
ina Aibas, Larry 5ur'er, and donald Garzner.
On to Berlin, Ger any we go. Bill Harrison anu Rlber' Davis ioined us
in this trio along with Miss Novella Heier.
At Moscow we picked up two stewurdess. Miss Edith Miller and Miss
ll Q Harrison. Lo new passenrers this trip....sorry. Miss Virginia Wag-
w taking Miss Tnompson's duties.
The trip from Ynscow to Delhi, India wasps little rough. After going
urluln a few storms we Linally landed. At Delhi, we again have a change
J. stewwrdess. hrs. Carrie Torgerson ani Mrs. Eary oesterricher. with
then came Diane Hoover and Jane hingsdorf. Mr..Swanson and Mr. T. A. Dun-
tire are filling the pilot and co-oilot's place respectfully.
Vw 'n' I
Qgon 8JliVlHQ at Calcutta, India, we find two passengers. Ervin
.oltz and Gertride Veer. At present we have 20 passengers. A few have been
leavin: us off and on, on our trip. Mr. Swanson has been replaced by Mr.
Clifford Uetcnlf and Miss Orpha Allen.
Four more laps and re will be home. The next stop being tokyo, we were
surprised to find a whole new crew, except for pilot and many new passengers.
The new crew consisted of Mr. Vetcalf, pilotg Mr. Russ Castor, co-pilot:
Nr. Nehlan, Miss J. Harris, Mrs. Daniels, later replaced by Miss L. Greber,
and Mr. Gard as other crew members. For passengers we have: Louise Gilchrist,
Marvin Willis, Kendall Hieland, Clarence Veyer, Shirley Goetz, Mary Ann Nord-
man, Wardden Smldt, hoger Buffington, Pauline Hiller, Carol Carlson, Alice
Eden, James Fritz, donna ltes, and Leroy Beenken. Mr. Vehlan is our steward
ess For this trip. Let's all chip in and buy him a uniform,shall we??? We
later acou.red two more passengers, Alvin Hfltorf, and Alea Cgroles
vldced Mr. Gard half way through
Tefore 'oing from Fairbanks
Leerucen, Glenda I-Icsolley, Louise
fendall wielanl, wanna Ites, Alvl
and Greta 'midt. Here we foundM
. Budlong was our stewardess.
On our la t lap homewavd we have a
The sin was shining as we flew over Honolulu, Hawaii, but we went on to
rairbents, Alasca mith a new comer, Hichard Olson. MP. Robert Schenk re-
the trip. We were all sorry to see him
to Yellowstone lvational fark, we lost Leroy
vilchrist, Joann Hagen, Ularence Meyer,
in Holtorf, Lavonne Smith, Hlea Caroles,
rs. Arthur J. budlong replacing Miss Harris.
new crew and no new passengers. We
st Tancy Adamson before taking off for Yellowstone. The crew consists of
1'. 1. J. neitn, pilotg .,.rs. Budlong, co-pilot, along with Mr. Gayle Ihom
. , V ay son
A.. James Barlow, Mr. Qylvan Thiesse, and Mr. Mehlan. We were sorry to gear,
that Gertrude Veer is not going to be able to finish the trip. Mr. Mehlan is
again our stew rdess. We have had him before.
Those who finished the trip together are: Roger Buffington, Diane Hoover,
jenny Hrantz, Dean Kuchenreuther, Larry Eoyken, Douglas Mechler, Leroy Wes-
selmann, Wardden Smidt, Richard Olson, Richard Peterson, Harvey Isebrand,
Nanyrl Nelson, vhirlev Goetz, Mary Ann Nordman, Ervin Fahrenholtz, Jang Rings-
dorf, Leona Hofmann, Dorothy Dunmire, Pauline Miller, Carol Carlson, Alice
Eden and James Fritz.
We ve all had lots of fun and I'm sure will never forget it. Mr. Mehlan
turned out to be a pretty good stewardess after 811.
Barlow Cworking chemistry equationl "So you see we have five less elec-
trons than at the start. what has become of them?" KNO REPLYJ "CLASS,
WHERE ARE THOSE ELlCTRONS?n
Sharon Eden CF:-om rear seat in gruff voice! "Don't nobody leave dis roomf'
A male shopper, prowling around a department store squeezed a doll and it
holler-ed, 'Maman--He squeezed another and she yelled, "F1oorwalker."
SCANDAL IS SJMETHING THAT HAS TO BE onD TO BE GOOD.
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SENIOR SKIP DAY
Bright? and early Friday morning the Senior Class of T. H. S. met at
the school house. We d1dn't get started just as soon as we had planned
because Dick Olsen was delayed on account of a 'washed-outn bridge.
That's O.K. Dick, I've always said a poor excuse is better than none!
Everyone came well-stocked. Between bushels of pop-corn, dozens of apples,
cases of pop, candy, sandwiches, and potato chips--is that enough? We
d1dn't lose any weight, I'm sure. We won't ask if anyone gained.
Mr. Thiesse was the lead car. It left Tyke at 6:25 A.M. We could
see all of the cars when we would round a corner, but Mr. Hehlan's nSilIer
Streaku was always a good distance behind. Shh-it's a Ford! O.K. Pauline,
there were other Fords in the line, too and they were doing O.K. By the
way Diane, where did you pick up nBeezle-Bumn as another nickname for Meh-
1an's car? Another way to tell if Roger's nBlue Streamn was in the line
was to look in the sky for a plume of blue.
Our first stop was in Faribault, Minnesota. Ne re-fueled, stretched
our legs and decorated K?J Roger's car with Bon Ami. A few of the signs
read: nMen Only! and Margertn fnotice Kenny's spellingl, Wminneapolis or
Bustn, Tyke Seniors, HSk1p Dayn and various others. On the way through
Northfield we saw the bank Jesse James tried robbing. It has been recon-
verted into the uJesse James Cafen. Other things to be remembered were
the various state and county homes and colleges in Minnesota.
Say Shirley how about the Bhoemians favorite color? You know--dirty
yellow buildings everywhere you looked! I think I rode backwards about
a fourth of the way waving at the kids in Ervin's car and reading the Burma-
Shave signslwhy is it
the signs are always set to be read from the other
direction? Every try reading them when you were sitting the right way,
Pauline? Mr. Thiesse has the cutest giggle! Just tell him a few jokes
or read a Burma-Shave sign to him.
We came into the edge of Minneapolis about 11:00 A.M. Mr. Thiesse
took us over the Mississippi River Drive and Minnehaha Parkway so we could
see the beautiful homes and scenes overlooking the river. I'm sure most the
girls envied the people in the homes along such pretty drives. There were
a number of bouys in tne river and sure the main event of conversation and
laughs. I'm sure most of us agree that it was too cold that morning for man
or bouy to be in the water.
Did you ever try to keep five cars together and get across the inter-
section when the light turns to red when one or two cars are already through
Ask Coach! He had to stop at almost every one. That's alright Mr. Mehlan,
somebody had to be different. Upon arriving in the main loops of the big
city we left the five cars in the parking lot and visited the Foshay Tower,
tne tallest building in Minneapolis from which we cuuld see all of Minneapo-
lis and in spite of the cloudy weather moat of St. Paul. From the tower
we split up in pairs or grozps to go shopping. I think Dayton's huge de-
partment store was the main attraction. Escalator's or elevators sure
helped our tired Ndogsnl The dimestores were another big time for us.
Grandma Moses' Art Exhibit on Dayton's 12th floor was another high light
enjoyed by quite a number of us.
At 2:30 P.M. we met on the corner of the W C C O building. The
Buckingham Hotel was our next stop. After we had the keys to our rooms
we visited each others rooms, talked on the phone luntil we found out the
calls cost a dime apiecej, and I think drove the elevator operator ragged up
and down as we went on our many jaunts.
Shirley and Carol met up with a uwild-cat N in the hall of the hotel,
just an ordinary cat in the dim-hall, with an arched back, practically cured
the girls of hotels. Then we discovered Shirley likes dogs--especially the
kind that bark at her through closed doors. Say Nan--how does it feel to
be in the hall, the keys in the room, and the door locked?
At kzoo P.M. we met in the hotel lobby. We went to the w c c o asain
Studios. By this time it was raining a little. In the studio we heard
Melody Matinee broadcast at h:3O. Frank Butler, announcer, was our host.
The Willy Petersen Trio accompanied Tony Grise, vocalist, and presented a
few selections of theirs.
Back to the hotel--resting bowlin 1 iti f d'
until time for the dance. ' 8' V S ns' or rea lug Kept us busy
Dancing at the Marigold Ballroom to Dick Finch's rendering strains
was the evenings entertainment. Diane gave us a good laugh, when she showed
us her new jitter-bug step--the kind where she kicks twice and sits on the
floor. After such strenuous dancing Diane decided to go to the hotel.
Dick Olsen didn't seem to be enjoying himself so he went with her. After
much teasing and razzing Diane's only comment was, HI might as well have
walked with a treeln Some charm--huh, Diane?
We've decided Shirley and Nan can't readl Let's all chip in and get
them some new glasses. At the dance they couldn't seem to distinguish any
difference between NLadiesH and nMenn.
We split up at the dance around 11:00 P.M. It had stopped raining so
some of us went to cafes and ate lunch. The others went to the hotel.
Some played cards, read, talked-fstill at itj-and had a good time. Rich-
ard and Harvey still haven't told us if they like to eat ice cream at 2:30
A.M. with their fingers. How about it, kids? Where were Nardden and Leroy
going at four o'clock that morning that a cop should tell them where to go?
By h:30 most everyone had ngiven up the ghostn.
Up with the city chickens again! What do
we went to bed as the cock crowed. Anyway, it
Jane likes to walk around the block at 6:30 in
after sleeping in the
fly. Oh yes, walking
but notice the bright
Lunch at the Sky
seeds from our hair a
you mean? I just read that
just lsnlt constitutional!
the morning. Especially
bath-tub--so we heard by means of the grape-vine.
escalator's, buying souveniors, made the morning
20 blocks helps doesn't it boys? And who could help
shirts worn by the nSteady Fourn2
Room on Dayten's 12th floorll We combed the hay
d ate in the rltzy tea room in style. Good manners,
too. We even used a fork that day. Besides a delicious lunch, a fashion
show, and listening to the orchestra it was worth a trip to the 12th floor.
Even if we did ride the elevator--it would have been worth walking 12 flights
of stairs to enjoy ourselves as much as we did. Mrs. Thlesse likes vegtable
plates but she really isn't on a diet--even if it did have SPECIAL DIET
PLATE in huge print across the top. We'd say something about Meh1an's
cute of ideas of those models but his wife might read these stray columns.
We checked out of the hotel about one-thirty Saturday afternoon.and
left for the Ice Follies. Beautiful costuming, spectacular skating and the
difficult feats performed wer: well worth seeing. Immediately after the
Follies--5:30--we started home.
Arriving in Fairibault at seven that evening, we stopped for lunch.
If you ever get in a pinch of monotony just call Pauline to break. I bet
the waitresses in that Cafe got the biggest break of all time. Then we
got back on the road agaln. Even tnougn we were barely able to keep our
eyes open we had to engoy our last minutes of Skip Day so the rest of the
home there was little quiet. Mr. and Mrs. Thiesse took a side trip to
Ceylon to pick up their daughter who had been m.th her aunt during her
parents absence. The other cars broke up and went their own way, so no one
got heme at the same time. Wardden and Ervin got lost and before they knew
it they were in Forest City. In spite of it we've survived and it is well
agreed that we had one npipn of a time. Right, kids?
We'd like to express our thanks to the sponsors, Mr. Mehlan, Mr. and
Mrs. Thiesse, Mr. and Mrs. H. Nordman and Mrs. Bob Lang who made this trip
possible. Also thanks to those who furnished cars.
By Shirley Goetz
Some of the Burma-Shave signs Mr. Thiesse chuckled over on the trip
Why does a chicken cross the street? To see a guy she'd like
His cheek was smooth and cool as ice-And-oh, Louise--he smelled
The week before Christmas the Senior Class was invited to Mr.
Mehlan's after a caroling party. We met at the schoolhouse decked
out in plenty of warm clothes and were on our way. We caroled by
candlelight to shut-ins and elderly persons and dashed through the
snow to Mehlan's for lunch.
On November 9th, the Parkinson's Ensemble presented a musical show
before the assembly. The show consisted of ancient percussion instru-
ments collected from different parts of the world. We learned about
how the use of these instruments varied throughout the world, the dif-
ferent types of music enjoyed by our foreign neighbors, but most of all
we enjoyed the closing number, our own American selection of Tommy
Dorsey's Boogie Woogie.
FACULTY BOARD DINNER
With only one day to work the Senior Home Ec. Class prepared a
delicious dinner for the Board and Faculty.
The taoles decnrated with cherries and hatchets set the scene
for a three-course dinner.
After the iinner, cards were played. A chair-prize was won by
Mrs. Jerry Schutjer.
FRESHMAN PARTY S00-HOP
The Freshman gave a Soc-Hop Monday, April 2, for the High School.
Card rlaying, ping-pong, and dancing in our socks were the evenings
entertainment. 'Dingy' entertained us on his horn while lunch was
THE AL BELL SHOW
Thursday, March lst, the high school was very surprised to see
our old friend, A1 Bell. Be had just returned from a trip which took
him through the Scandinavian countries. Now he was back to tell us of
his adventures and to show us the pictures he had taken.
The students here at Titonka are looking forward to seeing this
friend of everyones back again next year after he returns from Mexico
and Latin America.
Class night was held May 21 in the High School Auditorium. The
program started following the opening of the curtains to reveal the
Eighth Grade Graduating Class. Ervin Fahrenholtz, Master of Ceremonies,
presented Mary Ann Nordman, Class Salutatorian. She gave her speech
entitled NNot Finishedn. The entire class then sang Class Song of 'Sl'
After being introduced, Dorothy Dunrire read the Class History. Nanyrl
Nelson, Class Valdictorian, presented a speech, 'Just Begun'. Ervin then
asked Mr. Reith to step forward so he might make Girls Basketball and
Dramatic Awards. Mr. Thompson then presented the Music Awards. Roger
Buffington then read the Class Prophecy. Mr. Mehlan presented the boys
with their awards. Shirley Goetz upon Erv1n's request, read the Class
Poem. Mr. Reith then awarded the Eighth Grade with their diplomas. To
end the program the Senior Class sang their Class Hymn, 'What A Friend
We Have In Jesusn. 4
DAVID B.: What subject do you like best Harry?
HARRY B.: Geometry, I like to study figures.
MILLER R.: Did any of your friends admire your engagement ring?
BERNICE: Admire it! Two of them recognized it.
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CPIRI.jT"A.S i AHTY
The Christmas Party was held Frgday ngght, December
22 in the gym. It was sronsored by the Juniors who invited
f the alunni from three years bien. Wernice Goetz and Gene
,fi Ronald Ringsiorf were crowned Queen and King of the evening.
',- Young Lunch was served and the phonograph plugged in for a fem
' A more dances.
I 4 WJust what nave you done for humanity?n asks the judge
f If before pronouncing sentence on the nicxpocket.
well, said the conf-rned criminal, HI've kert tnree or
four detectives working regularly."
TAKEN FROM DAVIJ AJAM5ON'3 CUnHLNT nVBNF BOOK
HEADLINE OF EVENT:
SECOJD DIVORC FOR IRAQI PRIHCE: He'll get another.
WANTED A BOY, LEAPS WHEN 3 GIRLS ARRIJL: I d0n't blanellhn.
RLMOJE SAFETY IIN FROM TOTS STOMACH: Needle and pins don't digest well.
BANDITS HOLD UP LIJUOR W'0RE: It's funny they didn't take some retail product.
TJJO STEAL '.'iIDOW'S MONEY: She should keep it in the bank.
TRO DIE AS RACE CAR RUNS INTO CROND: he shouldn't have been drivinv so fast
MLHLAQQ-S R.51.1.',gu:: "Don't overwor-.:." O, .l '
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Carol Tallies Wgure out the nlgnts are qetting shorter.H
Fl, QUOUIJ WEL?
lnrlene ee Boer
Betty De wall
A man sent for a device guaranteed to keen hls billsdown, and they sent
him a parerweight.
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Alvlna E.--nearing class rings from Burt.
zioger and fienny's combined hoboy of women.
fhompson's--or5anizin3 the 12:30 clubs.
iicnard P--Thinking of excuses of why he should sleep in class.
Larry ki. and Eiendall's--Slcipping school.
David B.--Chewing in school Lime.
Fresnmen girls--studying so harl in Horne lic. when no one is supervisinlx.
Glee Club's--disturbing everyone in study hall, trying to sleep.
,Arthur D--Singing in Girls Qllne Club. 'ifv
O,-.'e.1's--Aggrevatlng 'Joach in Business Law. I- fi' ,P-
Liehlan's--Teaching posture class luring busizzess Lai: yerlod. gh . V'
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budlong: "ann are yau laughing at, Marilyn JE"
Marilyn J: "I was laughing just because everyone else was laughing."
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lGrocerL '.ny with eyes?'
Eldon Mc Colley
Robert U. uVother -aid tney ave to see us through the week.u
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FRESHMEN lNITiATION PAQTY
sharon scnotj r
Thelma Ull an
Janes Van love
nDon't be alarmed it's only the Freshmenu, everyone said. sentember
22, 1950 was a big day for the Freshmen. it was initiation day and what
a sight it was. Boys cane dressed like girls, and girls lixe boys, and
all of them dressed like sowe odd creature. The stage show was the very
first thing Friday morning. It lasted to minutes and Q7 Freshmen put on
a show for the assembly.
Friday night was the party, dancing, rlayi g carls, and naturally
eating. There was a saating exhibition put on by Rollo Moore and Sharon
The Freshmen were good sports about the initiation and everyone en-
joyed the whole lay. Initiation Day is over for another year and this
means more high school students are with us. we hope the Freshmen in
the future years are as good srorts. Sophmores then again can plan just
as an engoyanie Initiation Day
MORE HUGH SCHOOL
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9TL12?pl. I 014 ggikviigk
Jane Dcn ld Fussell Evelyn Vike Ihrlc
Am'SblTT Rirytn roy rirlfr Willcmssen KcDcnald Euteru'L
" f f MR. SILL! KAt 2:00 A. M-I Do you
-.Q A 5 think you can stay all
f, x ,. 1 night?
gag ff 1 .U 5 H ROGER: "I think se, but I would
'V g ,,"' , ' ' - have to call home first.n
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H sq x V'4 5 " LARRY K.: nWhat's the matter?
-L xxgr ' You look disgusted.n
j' .1 I 9 . KENDALL: NI played hookey all
. f ' . day oefore I realized it
Merle Anna Scherry was Saturday'n
Geisking Boesen Uavis
The Senior Class planned a hayride and weiner roast en the even-
ing of Sertemoer lhth. Nardden and LeRoy drought a tractor and hay-rack
with straw to tne school nouse where we all met. About 3:00 P. M., we
started out, first we rode around town and serenaded the people.
Mehlan drove us aoout four niles out of town wnere the boys had gathered
wood and cleared a spot for our fire. We all ate more than usual out
there was still plenty of food left over.
High-lights of the evening were opening the pop on the tractor,
as someone forgot the opener, and Dean running off with the olives.
After everyone had plenty of food and we packed the left-overs and
sat around the fire and toll jhost stories, Dean hid ani wade ghost
sounds and gave some of the girls quite a scare. Ne wound up the
evening with a firesiie sing and then came back to town. An enjoyable
evening was had by all.
SENIOR'S PHEASANT SUPPER
The Senior's annual pheasant supper was held on November the 15th.
The boys brought the pheasants for this supper and the girls did tae
cooking. When the boys and teachers arrived everything was ready to be
served. This was a nice joe done by the Senior Girls, The entire high
school faculty was there except for Mr. and Mrs. Reith. Mrs. Beith was
ill. The girls fixed a tray of food for t .'A. em and delivered it to their
home. After the supper we sang some songs led by Mr. Thompson. Natur-
ally there was much joking between everyone. Ne closed tue supper with
the boys singing HGoodnight Ladies.H The boys took over the cleaning,
even washing the dishes. Mr. Mehlan, our sponsor, pitcned in and help-
ed, too. Although the boys had teased the girls about the dinner, none
of them suffered any ill effects from the cooking.
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lst Row Left-Right Janice McGuire, Wayne Senna, Bobby Smith, James Rippen-
trop, Miss Koestler, Janiee Ringsdorf, Racnel Carlson, Roger Gerdis, Janet
We ousen 2nd Row Edward Attig, Janet MoColley, Lillian Keene, Ruth Iubben,
Kathleen Eden, Diane Gartner, Judy Fitch, Vivian Pommer, Judy DeBoer, Elaine
Folkerts 3rd Row Judy Willrett, Reginald Schutjer, Jean Isebrand, Brian
Lwiefel, Rodney Hench, Noel Krantz, Kenneth Hulsman, Joan Beenken, Forrest
ABSENT: Harold Renner and Mark Boyken
lst Row Left-Right Harlen Dewall, Kathleen Miller, Miss Richmond, Paula
Apka, Barbara Lee, Kirk Struthera 2nd Row Myrna Rippentro , Dennis Sill,
Susette Callies, Beth Neeland, Edward Kenne, Betty Ann Kiley, Jaan Llnberg.
3rd Row Dennis Fritz, Afdlth Eden, Darrell Isebrand, Sandra Krominga, Janet
Bahling, Carol Ann Swan, and Cara Lu Doughan
ABSENT: Sarabeth Brandt, Drenda Wood, and Phyllis Dimond.
Veidi ww ' 'M '
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SECOND GRADE: lst Row Left-Right Kerry Hill, Lois Harms, George
Boekelman, Kenneth Smith, Miss Klingaman, handa Albertson, Gary
Beed, Jeffrey Boyken, Joyce Thompson 2nd Row Richard Fritz, Lor-
raine Stecker, hermit Zwiefel, Richard McGuire, Deloris Janes,
Dennis Rike, Glen Meyer, Arthur Graham, and Larry Hill 3rd Row
Dverg Krantz, Margaret Brandt, Henry Kenne, Pamela Kell, Ronald
Folkerts, Norman Carlson, Sharon Apka, Maurice Sathoff, George
Rea Cunningham, Victoria Rakow, and Linda Kay Ricks.
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THIRD GRADE: Ist Row Left-Right Gertrude Gerdls, Jerome McCo1ley,
Sharon Klocke, Clarence Harms, Sharon Barlow, Miss Rasche, Jimmy
Peterson, Terry Ringsdorf, Leslie Pearson, Douglas Swan, and Allen
Mardorf. 2nd Row Gary Michealsen, Korene Fitch, Ardith Brandt,
Bobby Schram, David Smidt, Bruce Kell, Sylvia Eden, Terry Lee, and
Sandra Gartner. 3rd Brent Keil, Sally Davis, Beverly Haack, Verna
Gray, Lenora Huisman, Kenneth Carlson, Leland Pearson, Kenneth
Hansen, and Judy Mehlan.
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FUURT1 GRADE: lst Row Left-Right Ricnard Hench, Rodney Hansen,
Ronald Aanna, Arnold ichutter, Orla Jane Andersen, Joan Korte,
Pat Mciuire, Julia aubben, Dicky Hatten, Lowell Bllsborough, and
James Veyer. 2nd Row Betty Daughn Beverly Ringsdorf, Leila Larsen,
Lloyl Pommer, Jean Meyer, Vrs. Relth, Georgia Wodfredsen, Roger
Relboanen, warianne Rirpentrop, Harlan Hanna, and Patty Nlllis.
3rd Row Kenneth Prulsman, 5Paron Rippentror, Rosslyn Miller, Peggy
Davis, Saundra Arka, JoAnn Baade, Francis Uahling, Charlene T.omse
Cora Belle Stecker, Paul Marlorf, and Marilyn helhousen.
, 1 ,flue
PM 42, .
FIFTH GRADE: lst Row Left-Right Belle Tjaden, Virginia Swan,
Diane Kromlnga, Gary Noods, Ernest Carlson, dendal Schutjer,
Darrell Nubben, Michael Nelson, Clinton Eden, and Marvin Stroebel
2nd Row Gerald Harms, Arlen Bilsbourough, Ronald Boyken, Donald
Kenne, Mrs. Oessterrecher, Virginia Fritz, Donna Weenken, Karen
Thowsen, Dawn Beenken, and Allyn Royken. 3rd Row Phyllis Smith,
Julius Stacker, Clinton Asche, Prisci'la Reltn, Janice Intermill,
Corrine Zwiefel, Phyllis Fisher, Beverly Richter and Lloyd Bartelt
lst Row Left-Right Joyce West, Marian Meyer, 'arie Welp, Miss
Kinnard, Linda Nelson, Joyce Isebrand, and Marlene Thomsen. 2nd
Row Neal Loeschen, Dennis Nuboen, Kent Rippentrop, Betty Ann Wat-
ten, Darlene Callies, Nancy Tjaden, and Myrna Norland. 3rd How
Dennis Krominga, Jimmy Miller, Jackie Davis, Harold Denall, Chris
Meyer, Harold Wibben, Wayne Bartelt, Bobby Writz, and Gerald Nibben
-' zkfffiia' ' 'itgmz vsf' I f
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lat Rol Left-Right Sharon Smith, Lavern Meyer, clrol Asche, Misa
Reisner, Harold Boekelman, Harlan Harms, Milton left, and David
Rippentrop 2nd Row Lee Stockwell, Ruth Boyken, Shirley Tjarks,
Doris Hipp, Betty Kenne, Joyce McGuire, Judith Meyer, and Lorna
Tjaden. 3rd Ro' Gerald Welhousen, Richard Doughan, Gerald McGuire,
Merlin Van Hove, Norma Gerdis, Mary Carlson, Robert Seefeld, and
meme, g r I
EI 1'-IT'I GRADE :
lst Row Left-Right Patsy Korte, Karen Johnston, Bonnie Rlngsdorf
Mrs. Torgersen, Marion Davis, Betty Carlson, Marilyn Davis, and
Rhonda Hammond. 2nd Row Frank Folkerts, Ronald Huisman, LuVerne
Hanson, Larry Thomsen, Keith Bartelt, Garlene Grey, Grace Heifner,
Carol Dunmire, Patricia Doughn. 3rd Row Lynn Struthers, Kenneth
Loats, Bobby Pruisman, Martin Norland, Donald Zwlefel, Paul
Tjaden, Edward Wibben and James Honken.
GRADE SCHOOL Ai3F!I'CES l
Kdgn. lst Graic 211 Graie Bri Eraie 4th Grade
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Cn December 21, a Christmas Cantata was nresented to a larbe audience
in tue nijh scnool assembly. The Cantata was directed by Mr. Gayle Tlomp-
son, tie m sic presented by the boys' and girls' glee clubs, and tae Christ-
mas story in
pantomime by members of the high school stldent body.
The members of the cirls' glee club wore formal gowns of soft pastel
colors in the prozessional through the hall to the foot of the assembly
stage while solemnly humming nSilent Nightn. They then sang nwhite Christ-
masn by Berlin, nwinter Wonderlandu by
Harris Sonnenberg sang a baritone
Bernard, and nThe Sleighn by Kountz.
' glee club sang nKing of the Mountain Pinen by Brooke and
solo, nThe Love of Godu by Lehman.
Two Christmas Carols were sung by the sophomore sextet including the
following girls: Norma Norland, Betty Dewall, Mary Ann Bartlett, Carol
Callies, Wanda Folkerts, and Mary Ellen Tjaden.
Marilyn Callles and Doris Kuchenreuther sang uwhen The Winter Sunn,
a French Carol.
'layed a sele
given while t
the scene of
et trio of Mari yn Callies, Wanda Folkerts, and Carol Reitw,
time the first part of the Christmas story in rantomine was
he firls' glee club softly hummed Christmas carols fitting to
Bartlett then sang a soprano solo, nGesu Bambinon by Pistro
lowed a baritone solo, HBea-tiful ..,. Saviorn by Anon, sang by
school sextet sang Hholy Cityu by Adams, This sextet
Mary Ann Nordman, Mary Ann Bartlett, Sharon Callies, Nan Nelson,
es, and Betty Denall.
The second part of the Christmas story imwediately followed the girls'
glee club sln
erdinck on hi
ging uBirthday of a Kingn by Neidlinger.
s played NHoly Cityu by Adams and Hchildrens' Prayern by Hump-
s baritone horn.
A trio rf Mary Ann Nordvan, Shar.n Callies, and Shirley Callies sang
NA Little Roy
Came to E6tL1GHEm Townu by O'Hara.
The girls' ylee club sang HAngels Ever BTi5Ht and Fairn by Handel,
Come Unto Hlmn by Handel, and WAll My Heart This Nigst Rejoicesn by Ebeling.
The third part of the Christmas story was the last part of the program,
followed by the recessional.
Miss Kathryn Reisner
Mary Ann Nordman
Left-Right Mary Ann Bartlett, Sharon Callies, Mary Ann Nordman
Shirley Callies, Nan Nelson, and Betty Dewall.
Left-Right Jane Amesbury, Ruth Phelps, and
Q5 " Betty Dewall
M. Callies and W. Folkerts
Inside Row Left-Right Sharon Callies, Carol Callies, Mtry Tjaden, Jane
Amesbury, Nan Nelson, Doris Kuchenreuther, Miller Roskamp, Priscilla Stock
well, and Kenny Krantz.
Middle Row--Norma Norland, Shirley Goetz, Huth Phelps, Betty Dewall, Lynn
Struthers, Russell Fisher, Colleen Rippentrop, Diane Hoover, Shirley Cal-
lies, Gresham Hoskamp, Marlene DeBoer, and Gale Gerard.
Outside Row--Marilyn Callies, Wanda rolkerts, Kathleen Young, Carol Beith,
Paul Carlson, Martin Norland, Guy Carlson, Darrell Hammond, Harris Sonnen-
berg, brvin Fahrenholtz, Verna Dell Willis, Kenny Loats, LeRoy Nesaelman,
Arthur Diers, Henry Dewall, Loren Stecker, Paul Tjaden, David Honken, and
Mary Ann Engstrom. Majoretts: Dorothy Dunmire and Mary Ann Nordman
Director: Gayle Thompson.
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MARCHING BAND CONTF T
lh, l9SO, the marching band went to Cherokee for the pre-
Najorette, Mary Ann Nordman and Assistant Majorette,
led the band to an honorable second rating.
on, our director, took moving sictures of the marching
bands performance. They proved very comical as well as interesting. Harris
actually live u
base horn, made
was enjoyed by
with a first ra
ided a good laugh when we watched him, on ne occassion,
s were made by all, but the fact that Harris does not
p to his nickname , 'Tlny', and that he plays the huge
his mistake stand our considerably. oh well, a good time
evcryune, and we hope that the band will be coming home
ting next year.
BAND PLACES FIRST TN STATE FINALS
May 5, 1951, will forever remain in the minds of the
Titonka high school band members as one of their most memorable days,
for it was on t
ly deserving of
high calibre wh
rating the band
Natl nal Emble
and 'The Gypsy
the rating was
to put up w th.
into fo r rows
than that in wh
G8Pd6Dn were su
our director, M
lic on Tuesday
his day that they 'broke the ice' and rtceived their first
in a state final contest. The band members are certain-
congratulations for they out-played several bands of
o were expected to receive superior ratings. To win this
played three numbers with professional perfecti ng 'The
m March' by Bagley, 'The Iron Count overture', by King
Festival' by Hayes.
glee club also put on an excellent performance however
a three of 'good.' The girls had unforeseen difficulties
The area of risers necessitated regrouping the choir
instead of three and the size of the room being smaller
ich they practiced here at heme caused much trouble in
volume of the tone. However, they too, are to be con-
their rendition of 'Were You There' and 'In a Nanastery
SPR ING C ONCERT
t Band and the Girls Glce Club, under the direction of
r. Thompson, presented a spring music concert to the pub-
evening, April 3, 1951, at the high school auditorium.
The following program was given:
National Emblem Maroh.... ....Bagley
The Iron Count Overature......... ....K1ng
Andante from 'surprise Symphony'... ....Haydn
The stars and Stripes Forever.... ....Sousa
In A lonastary Garden.............. .....Kete1by
Prayer from 'Hansel and Grete1'.... ....Humperd1nck
WOPB You Tharieeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee eseeNegI'O Spiritual
E Pluribus Unum....... ....Jewell
Gypsy FQ3t1va1eeeeeeeeee eeegnlyel
Gold and Silver Weltz.... ....Lehar
Sleeping1Beauty Wa1tz.... ....Tschaikowsky
Jm SQ!! oneeeseeeeeeeee ggegnandlon
Washington Post....... ....Sousa
at Britt, April
SOLO AND ENSEMBLES MUSIC CONTESTS
Preliminary Music Contest for solos and ensembles was held
lk, 1951. The vocal groups appearing were the Girls' sex
tette, singing 'Prayer from 'Hansel and Gretel" and 'Rain', ard the Girls
Trio, singing '
Three Little Maids' and 'I Heard You Go Bye'.
SOLO AN' FNSEMBLES-CONT'.
The vocal soloists appearing were Harris Sonnenberg singing 'Bless
This House', and Arthur Diers singing 'somber woods'.
The instrumental soloists appearing were Betty Dewall playing an alto
saxophone solo, 'Beautiful Colorado', Ruth Phelps playing a tenor saxo-
phone solo, 'True Tone Echoes', Marilyn callies playing a clarinet solo,
'Fantasia de Concert', and Doris Kuchenreuther playing a bass clarinet
solo, 'La Musette'.
of these groups, Harris Sonnenberg and Betty Dewall received first
ratings thus entitling them to jo on to the State Contest at Grinnell,
April 26, At this final contest Harris asain received a first rating.
Llrlior - cniov ancluet
May 8, 1951, 81 seniors, juniors, faculty and guests feasted in a
large cave 'hide-out' amid pirates' loot on famous Treasure Island. The
walls were beautifully decorated in lavender and white fsenior colorsj
with accents of yellow.
The tables were of knotty pine and lights were furnished by candles
in bottles, and by lanterns. The hallway was decorated with pirate flags
and was lined with trees, with gangplank leading from the entrance door.
Polished silver, pewter, 'jewels' and other plrate's loot were scattered
about in chests, and a large pot boiled over a fire in the center of the
cave. The senior motto, 'Not finished, just begun,' was hung on a wall
behind the head table.
Sharon Callies, toastmaster, welcomed the guests to Treasure Island.
The response was given by Ervin Fahrenholtz. Arthur Diers presented a
vocal solo followed by Mr. Re1th's speech. Mary Ann Nordmln played a
piano solo followed by Roger Buffington telling of the senior memories.
David Adamson accepted the senior responsibilities and bid us farewell.
We then went to the colliseum and danced to the Rythm Club sponsored
by the Titonka Women's Club.
The menu consisted of: Jolly Roger, Nugguts, Roast of Parrot, Ivory
Island, Captain K1d's Special, Sga Raiders Booty, Chests of Gems, Boot
of Jade, Black Poison, Pirate Dream, and Treasure Island.
our sophmore waiters and waitresses were: Betty Dewall, Carol Cal-
lies, Norma Norland, Agnes Hansson, Bernice Goetz, 'Mike' McDonald,
Arden Nelson, Terry Schutjer, Gene Ringsdorf, and Donald Klocke.
At this time we wish to thank Mrs. Budlond, the junior mothers,
and the Titonka Women's Club. Thanks.
SHALL WE EVER FORGET
the Senior Class of 'Sl? There'll never be another like them.
the time Dean K. stole the jar of olives and ate them all?
the time Mr. Barlow said in front of the assembly 'If you don't quiet
down, classes won't pass!'?
---when Diane H. announced in front of the assembly that she had lost
the time Kenny K. came to school with lipstick on from the night before
the so called witty remarks and answers of Owen Tjaden?
the way Mr. Mehlan tried to keep Richard Peterson awake in class?
the fun we had in Freshman English Class?
when Mr. Thiesse asked one of the girls to put her figure on the board
frefering to Math.D
---Thiesse's trips to baseball games?
our Senior Hayride?
---Mehlan's talks with the cheerleaders?
---when the basketball boys had to be in bed at 10300 o'c1ock?
the senior Skip Day's2
---Reith's pep talk at Lone Rock?
---the girls sectional basketball tournament?
Dick 0, 'Since I met you I canft eat, can't sleep, and I can't drink.'
Dick 0. '1'm broke.'
GIRLS GLF? CLUB:
lst Row Left-Right Gertrude H
Marilyn Callles, Betty Miller,
Carol Jonnston, Harriet Beenken
Ruth Phelns, and Marcine Hanna.
arms, Leona Hofmann, Dorothy Dunmire,
Carol Relth, Mr.
, Norta Norland,
End Row Verna
Dell niuis, Mary
Tjaden, Bernlce Goetz, Beverly Stecker, Carol Callles, Marllfn
Peterson, V-o'et Bawde, Jane A egbqry, Ydyliis Swyter, Darla
Kucnenreuther, Kathleen Yvung, SnLrTey Eden, and Carol Carlson.
3rd Row Verla Janes, Glory Ann Tiaras, Afvina Eien, Allce Eden,
Rlta 'iller, Janyce Dll , 5haron Rlngsizrf, Leona nllson, Carollne
Van Hove, T.elra Ullian, Kurlene Deboer, Nan N lson, Jane
Rlngsdorf, and Skaran Ca lies. Mtn Row Harriet Radmaxer, Betty
Deia' , Gertrude Veer, Jelnris Earrings, Narce la Boecklewan,
Marlys Stecger, Anna Bonzen, Mary Ann Bartfett, Wanda Folaerts,
Rose Cgrdes, Mary Ann Lordwan, S,Lr1ey Saetz, Jlane Hoover,
" ,wf.-some ,
Left-Right Snuron Cullies, Zary Ann Horl an
, and Shirley Ja.lies.
Left-Right Norma Norland, Mary Ann Bartlett, Bernice Goetz, Wanda
Folkerts, Mary Tjaden, Carol Callies, Betty Dewall
fm-ei an rx
Boys GLEE CLUB:
lst Row Left-Right Wendull Cnrisuens ., Loren Stacker, Darrell
Hammond, Mr. Thompson-Director, Paul Krominga, Gene Rings-
dorf, Russell Fisher, Donald Gerdis
2nd Row Harry Boyken, Edward Larson, Merlin Bartelt, Guy Carlson,
R 11 ' ' l W
o o moore, Henry JeJall, Gresham Rosnamp
Vernon Krull, Miller Roskalp, Arthur Diers Harris S
berg, Owen Tjaden, Ronald Nelson, David Buffington
3rd Row -
Junior Class Play
Tnls old Enflish comedy was yresentcd April 17, at the High School Gym.
CHARLiE'S AVNT, from Brazil, wzere tne nuts come from, unexpectedly writes
that sne is comin' to visit ner Nepuew, who is at school at Oxford. At tne
last moment she 1a-ls to arrive on time, and Lord Fancourt Babberly who is
practicing tne part of an old Lady for an Amateur Theater is substituted for
the real guest. Tnis gives Lord Fancourt an opportunity to make love openly
to Kitty and Amy, who are tne girl friengs of Jack and Charlie. Two elderly
'entlemen believing the
from Brazil, courts her
shows up and seeing the
sonity of Lord Fancourt
ing to end.
SIR FRANCIS CHESNEY...
JACK CHESNEY. .........
LORD FANCOURT BABBERLY.
DONNA LUCIA D'ALBADOREZ
KITTY BERDUN ...........
AMY SPETTIGUE..... .....
make believe Charl1e's Aunt to be the wealthy widow
addently. The real Donna Lucia, Charl1e's real Aunt
ruse pretends to be some one else and enjoys emper-
Babberly. It is a delightful comedy from beginnin-
C A S T
. .... Rollo Moore
.... ....LeRoy Beenken
... ....Rose Cordes
. ...Sharon Callies
e e .El vina Edbh
. .... ..... ...cn ......... ooeehrilyn 11,0836
Directed by: Mr. Reith
THE ANGEL OF RED CANYON
Senior Class Play
This rip roarin' wild west comedy was presented in the High School Gym
on May 15th. When Virginia Marshall, from the East, becomes manager and
barber, she starts the big task of cleaning up the run down Roarin' Dog Hotel
and sloppy housekeeper Seattle Sal.
With the advent of
a women barber, every man of the town develops an over-
whelming desire to be shaved, barbered and manicures. Being a very pretty
young widow, all the men of Red Canyon seem to fall in love with her, this
makes the women of Red Canyon furious and believe that the young lady barber
is trying to steal their boy friends and become sworn enemies to her.
Papita puts the finger on Slippery Sam as the hold-up man, thinking this
act of loyalty will win
back Jim's affections. As Sam makes his get-a-way, he
fires a shot at Jim. Pepita receives the bullet and as she dies she asks Jim
to marry Virginia and make her happy, for Papita realizes it is Virginia he
So Jim and Virginia buy the hotel from Dust and settle down in Red Canyon.
This is heartily approved of by all the men, providing Virginia will continue
to run the barber shop for NShe's the best danged barber ever in these here
C A S T
s e e e e n e A e e e e e e e e e emln KuchQnr9uth0r
MRS. VIRGINIA MARSHALL... ...Mary Ann Nordman
KANSAS CITY KITTY....
e e s
e e 01.490118 Hdmll
e e e e e eD1l!1Q Hoover
ANNIEoonoo ooooA1j-C0 Eden
IDAHO IDA........... ....Nan Nelson
MEN OF RED CANYON.... ....Larry Boyken
Directed By: Mr. Raith
f Uddsancx Ends
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mne fndfsns had a successful fa:4 season winnlna Y rhile losing
only j, Tjnrks, a funlor, won Y and lost 2 ioinj a very fine oftcpinj
job thromih the news n.
T1tonVw vet qw to Tye iinsis of the Sectional Tourney by deleai np
Burt who had Drevielsli we fun She Tndjwns. Then we shut out St. Te-
cilia fro' Alnlns 2 To 1. ?'ncr f' wwo we had defeated Q to j in The
first 'ine of tue seosyn cate Lwcf and beat us O to l in the Linnls of
the iec'ionn' oil 'n'er ve" lx vw win 'ne ?a1l Zta' Fwscbull Tournsnent
P've of the ilsyors on 'pe steriinf fine-un mere ien'ors and will
be ni sed on th, soxod nexf ye-r. They are Dean Huchcnreuther, the
cfatcner, Kerri' Yafro", .T D'-Jff, r,6?f'.Of "eSSel3xan, ,ire base, I-'enny Efrantz,
lf, Roger 7u 'i1'Lgn, cf,
Tltonfn H Bancroft 3
Tvae rot A runs in Q L11 jrd innin, when Kromihna and Tesselnan
J 1, J , t E.:
singled, Kuchenreuther was inientlonally passed, and Tjarxs cleared the
bases with a boardrattLlng double. The uinning run was scored in the
Mth inning with a sinjle by Boymen with bases loaded. Bancroft threat-
ened in the 7th WitH a 2 run rally but LUG side was retired oefore harm
couLd -e gone. I,nrks and Uuchenreuthor were the Lotteries for Tyxe.
Titonca 12 Lakota 2
lyke won a loselr played b8llg319 from Lakota. Vrominga had 5 for
S and nitched tne last innirr 1 r m" W V 4
L o -JKe. Tjares, nronlnga and Kuchenreu-
ther were the batteries for Tyxe.
Burt held +yke to 1 hi
the Indians 9 to O. Krom'
tonka O hurt 9
t whlle col eating O for themselves to trounce
lnga ani Kuchenreuther were the batteries for
Titonxa 5 Burt 1
Tyke jumped on Burt for l run in the second and 2 in each the bth
and oth innlngs to vest them 5 to 1. Tjarks and YUCHSUPGUUHSP were the
batteries for fyke.
Titonka 2 hlggna O
Tjarks pitched a supurb bal-Qame shutting out Algona 2 to U. Bith
2 outs in the first inning, Ayke combined several hits and pushed 2 runs
across the plate for Tyne. Tjarxs and Yuchenreuther were the batteries
Titonxa 1 Bancroft 6
Bancroft got to Tjarks for 4 runs in the lst inning, and aided a
couple of insurance runs in the last inning. The Indians tried hard but
could not get the runs they nee'
batteries for Tyxe. B. Lens
V Titonka had a bi? 4 d
led. Tjarxs and Kuchenreuther were the
pitched a good game :or Bancroft.
a 8 Crystal Lake O
5 ,r inning scoring b runs and went on to win H to
6. Kromlnga and Kucnenreuther were the batteries for lyke.
Titonka 5 Penton O
Ttarhs oitched a brillant vane allowing 1 hit d '
, , . . . - - . an strlking 19 batters
out. Y. Bolling got Fentons only nic, a mexas Leaguer to center fi ld
. 2 e .
TUBPCS and Kuchenreuther were tn oat' '
e .eries for Tyne.
rlzoaka 5 Mayfield
The Indians chalked up another victory by easily defeating Mayfield 5
1. Tjarks and Kuchenreuther 'fxere t' ""'
ne Jatter1,s for A,Ae.
Titonka O --oden 2
Tyke Indians finished their fall schedule by losiqj a close game to
Woden 2-O The Imlizm la J d '
, . .s go .ycf goo null afield, but could not bunch their
hits to yush across the necessary rwns. Tjarks and Iuchenreuther were the
b tt ""'f
a eries for 1j..e.
an UV at fgtures
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BASEBALL: lst Row Left-Right Merle Glesking, Douglas Mechler,
Robert Hofmann, Roger Bufflngton, Kent Hoover, and Richard Ringsdorf.
2nd Row Herman Uboen, Verlyn Fjarnsj Paul Krominga, Lawrence Loesche
Kenny Krantz,.Larry Boyken, David Adamson, and Ronald Young. 3rd Row
Mr. Mehlan-Coach, Harvey Isebrand, Gresham Hoskamp, Harry Boyken,
LeRoy Jesselman, Terry Schutjer, Glen Welp, Lloyd Grey, Gene Rings-
dorf, and lr. Thiesse-Coach.
BOYS BASKETBALL: lst Row Left-Right Lawrence Loeschen, Roger Buff-
ington, Kenny Krantz, David Adamson, Larry Boyxen, Paul Krominga,
and Larry Kiley. 2nd Row Mr. Thiesse-Assistant-Coach, Ronald Young
Guy Carlson, LeRoy Wesselman, B111 Orthel, Harry Boyken, Verlyn
Tjarks, Rollo Moore and Mr. Hehlan-Coach. 3rd Row Kent Hoover
Robert Hofmann, Gene Ringsdorf, Terry Schutjer, Arden Ne1son,,Donald
Gerdis, and James Van Hove
06, X ff
we -- -.1 - GD
Qxbwxx A f'-"Zi ji,
The Titonka Indians won ll Tsmcs and lost Q 'Ames .cr s x
sxccessful season under the ccwchfn' of Kerry Fehlsn.
The Indfsns won the first trlphv in the nc 'ym. in fxe
n5lu basketball season by wlnninq the Consflsticg rsme over
Fenton in the County Trxrnament. They lest in the first rignd
of the Sectlcnwl Toxrnament to Alrwns jj-gl.
Tltcnka boys sccrei 979 points tc their opgonents 952 for the
season. The points were iivldel among the fcllfwlnrg
Larry Boyken 290, Kenny Krsntz 235, David Aiamson 199, Pall
Krcminoa 137, Lawrence Loeschen ,l, Larry Kiley 37, Romer
Bdffinvton 33, LeRoy Kesselman 7, Robert Hofmann I, Dean
Klckenreuther 3, Neal Bcyken 2, and Kent Hoover 1.
Larry Boyken and Kenny Krsntz were chosen honorary cc-captisns bv the
The Seniors that will no lost to tle Ipilans bsskot'3all sslai arf Larry
Boyken, Kenneth Krnnfz, Rcfer Hsffinrtfr, Leioy Hess lian, eni Teen K1ckenre1-
We rrsixatinr Seniors wish the :nier clsssmon lot: of lxck in the coming
Titcnka 11 Hayfieli 23
The Indians opened their F1"Ul fcheizle Hcv. 11 scsinst the Nsyfield
Hornets by whip ini them 11 to 23. Bcyken, Adamson, sni Krcminra tied for
scorlnr honors with 11 points each.
Titonka 37 Lakota 39
The lndisns, jwests to IakCta's HcQecgn':', iropped 1 very thrlllinf con-
test 37 to 39. The undcratel Iniians threw 3 sczre into the Lakota cafers
simmering down 1 biz leai tc 2 po'nts in the last qxarter. Barrett and Panklck
led Lakota with 16 and lh points resyectively. Sojken was ?i'h for Titonka
with 15 points.
Titonka SO Wesley 36
Titcnka snapped out of a listless first half tc best Wesley SO to 36. The
halftime score w1s 23 to 19 in favor of the Indians. A few minutes after the
half begin the Indians started rollinq and there was no stoppinr them. Nullins
of Wesley, led all scorers with 23 ,cints. Boyken led t?e Indians with 13
Tltonka 29 Ledyard 36
Titcnka saffered their 2nd defeat of the setson to n tall Ledyard team by
a score of 36 to 29. The Indians ccxld not break thrc:rh t'e Ledyari iefcnse
and had to shoot long. Knoner was hirh point man for Ledyard with 13 points.
Krantz was Fish fcr the I liens with ll golnts.
Titonka Q8 Burt hh
The Indians nosed oxt Burt in a close ballgame M8 to hh. Not more than
S points separated the 2 teams throw'ho1t the name. The ha1ft'me score was
26 to 26 and the 3rd quarter score was LO to 38 in favor of the Indians.
Leeper was hirh point msn For Bzrt wi'h 23 points. Ecyken and Krsntz led the
1.dians with 16 and 15 points respectively.
Titonka 33 Seneca 30
The Indians won another close game from Seneca 33 tc 30. Coach Nehlan
shifted his lineup trying tc fini a scorinf comb'n tion. The halftime score
was 1? to 18 in favor of Seneca. Looft was hiqh rciht man for Seneca with
17 points. Krantz was high point ian for the Indians with 13 points.
Titonka h9 Lone Rock 26
Titonka easily beat Lone Rock for their Sth win cf the season h9 to 26.
The starters piled up a big lead and m'dway in the 2ni quarter the reserves
took over and finished the game. The Inilans held Lone Rock to one field
goal in the first half. The halftime score was 30 to 6. Krantz was high
point for the Indians with 10 points.
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Titonka 3h Lakota QD
The hotshot Lakota te+m eat the Indians for theseconi time this seas
no to 3h. A 3rd quarter larse by the Indians gave Lakota a 13 nolnt lead
which was eno gh to w,n the b llgane. Boyken and Adanson led the Indians
with E3 and l2 points resrectively.
Titonma Q2 Crystal laxe 3h
The Indians came fron behind in a close ballgane to beat tae 'ouerful
Lakers Q2 to 3h. Tue Indians oitscored tne Lagers l2 to 4 in the 3rd
qulrter to take the lead which they never lost. Adamson lei Titonxa scorer
with 15 points.
Titonka 57 Algona 53
The Indians whipped St. Cecilia of Algona in a thlller 57 to 53. The
halftines score was 30 to 30. Early in the hth quarter Algona moved ahead
El to 50, then a free-throw and 2 quick baskets gave the Indians all the
lead they needed. Boyken led all scorers with 23 points.
Titonka gn Lone Rock 3h
The Indians defeated Lone Rock for the second time gn to 3h. Krantz
and Adamson led the Indians with lj points and IM respectively.
Titowka Ml Algona 53
The Algona Bulldogs outfought the Indians in the lst round of the
Sectional tournament to win 55 to Ll. A second quarter rally was enough to
sew up the game for Algona. Krantz led the Inlians with 13 points. The
Sectional was held at Algona.
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lst Row Loft-Right Mary Tjaden, Norma Norland, Snirlpv Goetz Tanda
Folkerts, Marilyn Callies.
2nd Row Owen Tjaden, Gale Gerard, Hiller Roskamp.
3rd Row Ronald Nelson, Dick Olson, Ervin Fahrcnnoltz, Arthur Jiors,
Left-Right Diane Hoover, marilyn Jesse, Leona Hofmann, Jorothy Dunmire
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Girls Basketball Left to Right: Ruth Phelns, Alvlna Baade, Betty
Dewall, Janice Sill, Sharon Callies, Jane Ringsdorf, Rr. Reith,
Sharon Eden, Shirley Calllcs, Carol Callies, Bernice Goetz, Pris-
cilla Stockwell, and Pauline Hiller
i i ,
The Squaws had a good season this year, winning N:::"r Z:D
seventeen games and losing seven, making a total of I7 !j7JQ
twenty four games played. The total points were div-
ided among the following: Jane Ringsdorf- 3, Sharon
Callies-MOM, Janyce Sill-151, Betty DeWal1- 7, and
Priscilla Stockwell-16. .-,
'ritonka 27 3 3 Armstrong 53
The Titonka squaws were defeated in the first game of the season by a fast, ag-
gressive Armstrong team. The score at the half was 13-27. Cassem was high for
Armstrong with 21 points while ca111aa was high with lu.
Titonka h8 Hayfield 2h
The squaws easily overtook Hayfield holding them down to only 10 points at the
half while Tyke had 30. Sharon Callies after playing pivot last year, started
playing the front court. Ringsdorf hit 27 points to lead the scorers.
Titonka 36 Lakota A1
Tyke took another loss, losing to Lakota, at their Homecoming, At the half the
squaws were only behind by three points, but lost the game by a five point mar-
gin. Farrow of Lakota was high with twenty seven points. Ringsdorf led the
squaws with nineteen points.
Titonka kB Wesley 17
The guards did a nice job of holding Wesley down to 5 points in the first half
title the squaws just cou1dn't miss: hitting 23 points. Studer was high point
for Wesley with 9, while Callles and Ringsdorf had 15 and lh respectively.
Titonka S2 Grant 53
Titonka lost to Grant. The score at the half was 23 to 28 in favor of Grant
Calligs and Rlngsdorf had 23 and 20 points respectively. Hutchinson of Grant
had 2 .
Tltonka 67 Hayfleld 33
The squaws defeated Hayfield for the second time this season. The guards held
Bayfield and the squaw forwards hit from all corners of the floor. Weiland of
Bayfield was high point with 17 while Callies had 26.
Tit0Dkl 35 Armstrong M5
For the second time Armstrong defeated the squaws. The score was tied several
times until 2 of our first string guards fouled out. Rlngsdorf was high point
for the losers with 16, while Kingston and Cassem had 19 and 17 respectively,
Titeaka M3 Wesley at
Tyke won over Wesley for the second time this season ueating them by 19 points.
The score at the half was 25 to ll. Ringsdorf was high point girl having 18
points, while Koppin had 13 points for the losers.
T1t0nkl 53 Luverne M3
The Titonka equaws played the first game in the new gym and defeated Luverne.
Tse score at the half was 27 to 21. Ringsdorf and Sharon Callies were high for
e squaws with 26 points apiece. Stripling of Luverne also netted 26 points.
BURT GInLS JOUNTY TOURNAMEHT
Titonka A9 Lakoma 51
Titonka lost to Lakota in the first rou1d of the girls cnunty tournaments
at Burt. The score was close all the way. At the half Lakota was leading
29-27. Ringsdorf and Callies had 21 and 20 points resyectively.
Titonka 36 Ledyard 32
Titonka on the victory march, overpowered Ledyard by a 6 point margin al-
though our opponents gave us a scare in the last quarter. The half time
score was 22-12. Trenary had ll points while Callies was high witn 20
Titonka uh Burt 39
Titonka had a tough time defeating Burt. Both teams were hitting good and
at the half the score stood 2h-21. Both teams came back at the half with a
determination to win. Dremmel of Burt was high point for her team with 25
points. Ringsdorf was high for the winners with 20 points.
Titonka 52 Seneca A6
Tyke continued their winninf streak b defe t' S
.g y a lng eneca who had been unde-
feated so far in the season. The half time score being 31-23. Oftendahl
was high point with 30 points. Rlngsdorf was high point for the winners
with 22 points.
Lone Rock h3
The squaws climbed the ladder again with another win. The Lone Rock girls
had the squaws worried at the half leading them by one point, 22-21, but
the squaws beat them hh-L3. Thompson of Lone Rock was nigh for the lqsers
with 23 points. Ringsdorf was high with 18 and Callies got 16 poinzs.
Titonka L7 Rodman 23
The squaws went to Rodman and defeated them M7 to 23. The score at the
half 27-7. The guards holding Rodman to l field goal in the fir t ' lf
s na .
Callies was high point having 19 while Dietrich, Mosey, and Firkins had 6
points to be high for the losers.
LAKOTA GIRLS SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT
Titonka 39 Ledyard 21
The girls beat Ledyard in the first game of the sectional tourney beating
by a good margin. In the first half Ledyard did not make a field goal but
they made 10 points on free-throws while Tyke had 25. Rin sdorf was high
point girl having 17 points while Trenary of Ledyard had lg.
After getting a good nights rest, the squaws went to Lakota and beat Burt
53-LO in the 2nd game of the tournament. The score at the half was 36-21.
Ringsdorf and Sharon Callies had 20 and 19 points respectively. Dremmel of
Burt had 16.
Titonka Crystal Lake
The girls easily defeated Crystal Lake the following night after their vic-
tory, The score at the half was '
points while Foley had ld points.
26:85. Ringsdorf led all scorers with 35
Titonka 26 Armstrong 2h
Another nights rest was in store
The score at the half was 15-lh.
for the girls and then another victory.
The team did an exceptionally good job
and for their reward they got to go to Estnerville for the District Tourna-
ment. Ringsdorf and Callies had A
of Armstrong had 8.
9 and 6 points respectively while Cassem
frinomm 29 Melvin M2
The girls lost the first game of the District to Melvin, who won the
tournament and went on to the state tournament. The score at the half was
19-16, the girls all doing a good job. Our first string guards all fouled
out and at the end of the game the was M2-29. Callies was high point for
the losers with 16 points. Rita Remmer, Melvin had 25.
Titonka 28 Ruthven 60
The girls lost the consolation game against Ruthven 60-28. Callies and
dingsdorf had 12 and 10 points respectively. Mason of Ruthven had 31. The
Ruthven forwards hit constantly and their guards held our girls to 12 points
at the half. Our girls got a new white basketball for their efforts.
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PURINA CHOIAUS AND .SANITATION PMDUCU
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TAKE THE GUESS OUT OF FEEDING, FEED PUBINA CHUUJS
when bvlfer Poulfs are lwafd-nel, BARTLETT will hafcfl Usevn.
fpoultnag Eggs, Heins
WE SHHVE QLOSE WND
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CONGRHDULFITIONSf ON KE N
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ALGONA IWPLFMENT CO.
Sales E Service
LadIes', Visses', Childrens
T Infants near-- Accessories
207 E. State Street
Studebaker Sales 2 Service
wrecker service, Gas station
watches I watch Repair
Office 2 School Surplles
Norld Book Encyclopedia
K. D. Janes
Eg-lOf SI.UO Q up
on Highway 13
Chrysler L Plymouth
Sales M service
See us for general repairing
ALLEY MOTOR CO., Algona, Iowa
ELVA H JESSIE'S APPAREL SHOP
Tots, Teens, and Ladies
South of 7rown's Studio
Let the RED TRUCKS serve you from
F. S. NORTON Q SON
Hienies K-F Jales A service
Phillips 66 Gas H Oil
Highway 13, Algona, Iowa
FDDIE'S ELOXER SHOP
315 E. State--Ph. 1090
Flowers for every occasion
The Algona Theatre Corp.
A High Class First Class
theatre at entertainment
POPULAR PRICES at LOWER PRICES
Always Top Junior Lines
51.00 8 up
lt Shoe Store
The Shoe Store That Takes
Ed k Ta
e for everywhere
, Diamonds, Sales, k Service
Z E N D E R ' S
The Pioneer Store for Men
Full line of Cattle R Hog
Feeds at Lower Prices.
208 S. Wooster Street
A D V A N C E
Since 1925-Home furnishsre
BJUSTROM'S FURNITURE CO.
e Home Furnishers
Algona Ice Cream Q Candy Factory
Senior Class or l9pl
Taylor Made Ice Cream can be
purchased at the following stores
Callies, Bonacxers, Intermills,
and German Valley
A Hcompleten Farm Ejuipment
AC, New Idea, Oliver, Massey-Harris
Phone Ylq, Algona, Iowa
uodge-Plymouth cars and trucks
Complete bear and alignment
MODERN JRY CLEANERS 8 TAILOHS
Shaw's Barber shop--Titonxa
Pioneer H1-Bred Corn Company
oranch Plant on 169
KENT MOTOR COMPANY
FORD, Sales 8 Service
SCHOOL DAYS-JWERE HAPPY DAYS,
?-N04 LETS Go FISHING 8 HUNTING
FOR QUALITY EQUIPMENT Drop in at
BECKERS SPORTING GOODS STORE
Algona CFish-Hunt Q Stay YoungJPh
WHOLESALE AUTO, TRUCK
and TRACTOR PARTS
Thompson Distributing Co.
Algona, k Fort Dodge, Iowa
Phone IZL, Walnut 2578
TAYLOR IMPLEMENT CO.
Full Line of CASE equipment
Dealer of HUDSON, Sales k Service
Highway 169, Algona, Iowa
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ANNOUNCEMENTS gcfwoh ,Z ,qwlm PERSONAL CARDS
CAPS AND COWNS 0M4'4fWff
TREASURY OF WISDOM
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