Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA)

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 112

 

Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1947 volume:

Ofewcir' The end of each school year leaves many happy memories with every student. To help you remember such reminiscences, this annual is presented. We hope that the pictures, records, and snaps will help to recall old friendships and delightful adventures of the past year in Dear Old T. H. S. THE CUB 1947 Edited by the stuff of Truesdale High "T1 DICATI To Mrs. Mildred Horlacher, our first teacher, who, with sympathy and understanding, started us on the long journey toward the heights of our education we wish to dedicate this book, our first issue of "The Cub". 1- X FACU TY M. H. Noragon, Superintendent B. S. University of Nebraska A. M. University of Nebraska His first year of teaching in Iowa,--but he didn't come from Missouri." Francis McCabe, Coach Buena Vista College Gen. Math. Am. History Manual Training, Athletics. ' "Among the tongues that sway a nation, count on me for an oration." Mrs. Linda Potter, Principal B. S. Iowa State College, Ames English, English Lit. Home Ee. "As we know her, sen- sible and capable: and she knows how to take a joke." Henry Shaw ' ' Hank' ' "Our janitor-friendly, dependable and lull of hm." 5 S E N I O R S SE W-1' 3 . L. r..'.q:. -"fully Dean Eddie Vice President "I can waste more time in hal! an hour than most people can in a week." Baseball--l,Z,3,4 Basketball--l,Z,3,4 Plays--Z,3,4 Annual Sports Editor--4 Vice-President--3 w w l ---:: '----' IORS Beulah Gutel "Teddy' President "Many great people have been dying lately--and I clon't feel so well myself." Klttenball--2,3 Music--l,Z,3,4 P1aya-- 1 ,Z,3,4 Editor-in-Chief of Annual--4 Class Treasurer--3 uspeedn Rosanne Hagan "Roale' Secretary- Treasurer . "Any MEN in the crowd?" Klttenball--Z, 3,4 Music--l,2,3 Plays--l,2,3,4 Cheerleader--Z Annual Typist--4 Sicretary--3 Q-r' F l Edward Miller "If I were only rich instead of so darn good-looking." Baseball--I Basketball--3,4 Plays--3.4 wum-d F101-dunk "pu, "Don't recite so loudly--I'm s1eepy.' Baseball--1,Z,3,4 ' Basketball--l,Z,3,4 Music--2,3 Annual Business Manager--4 Class President--3 "Eddie" Class Colors--Blue and Silver f Class Motto--"Unfinished Rainbows' Clels Flower--Red Carnation Class Sponsor--Mr. McCabe embr ass' is orgy In 1935 as the streamliner "Truesdale Consolidated" pulled out for the first lap of its journey there were twelve passengers aboard. There were: Rosanne Hagan, Cecil Barlow, Ronald McConkey, Willard Fjordbak, Buelah Gutel, Eddie Miller, Betty Carlson, Earl Naslund, Helen Hansen, Donna Rockwell, Darlene Ortman and Melvin Abott. The engineer was Mrs. Horlacher. At the halfway mark we stopped to let Helen Hansen and Melvin Abott continue their journey on a different train. The next fall the streamliner continued once again on a journey for the second grade. This year there were nine passengers. We picked up one new passenger, Donna Slama, but she remained a very short time. She stepped off the train and boarded one for Holstein. Our engineer remained the same. The third year the passengers remained the same but our engineer changed to Miss Fern Lindgren. The streamliner pulled out the next fall for the fourth grade and we picked up two new passengers: Norma Bice and Keith Miller. Our engineer remained the same. The fifth year Keith Miller stepped off the "Truesdale Consolidated" and a new engineer, Miss Luella Appel, took charge of the train. The sixth year Edyth Porter and Don Dandy bought tickets and our engineer remained the same. The streamliner is now taking off for junior high. The seventh grade, Charles Hoaglund jumped aboard and our engineer became Miss Mary Louise Barrett. The last half of the year we changed engineersg Mrs. McGinnis took charge. The next year Charles Hoaglund and Norma Bice stepped off the "Truesdale Consolidated" and our engineer was Miss Cecil Rannals. All of the passengers stepped off the streamliner "Truesdale Consolidated" to board the "Rocket" for high school. Those buying special tickets were: Rosanne Hagan, Willard Fjordbak, Eddie Miller, Beulah Gutel, and Donna Rockwell. Those joining us were Henry Deirenfeild and Bud Grady. Our engineer was Mr. Rhienhart and our conductors were Miss Mary Burns and Mrs. Mildred Cox. The next year we lost two of our familiar passengers, Henry Dierenfeild and Donna Rockwell. Donna boarded the train for Storm Lake. Our engineer was Mr. Anderson and our conductors were Mrs. Max Miller and Mrs.Lucil1e Quinet. Our junior year was much the same but we lost one passenger, Bud Grady, who boarded a train for Barnum and Dean Eddie bought a ticket. Our senior year was changed very much. Our engineer became Mr. Noragon and our conductors were: Mrs. Linda Potter and Mr. Francis McCabe. The "Rocket slowed down to let off the senior passengers who were to continue their journey alone. These were: Rosanne Hagan, Dean Eddie, Beulah Gutel, Eddie Miller and Willard Fjordbak. O C 'n c or a 5 .S I if We, the Senior Class of '47, being of sound mind, supposedly, and sound bodies, we guess, do hereby bequeath the following items to said persons: We, the Senior Class of '47, leave to the Sophomore Class our ability to get along with the teachers. I, Beulah Gutel, will some of my intelligence to Clarence Bland. Dean Eddie and Willard Fjordbak will their jobs on the baseball team to Lyle Rosdail and Warren Clark respectively. I, Rosanne Hagan, will to Loretta Spencer my ability not to reveal things. The Seniors will a pair of boxing gloves to Everett Gleinke so he can fight his own battles. Beulah Gutel wills a way home from the basketball games to Laura McConkey. The Seniors leave a spelling book to Norma so she can learn to spell. I, Eddie Miller, leave to jean and joan a stop watch so they can prove to their parents they got home from basketball games under the deadline. I, Rosanne Hagan, will coach a stepladder so he can make extra points for his side while playing basketball with the girls. I, Dean Eddie,d0 hereby will my size No. 12's to Mr. Noragon so students can hear him coming down the halls. We, the Senior Class of '47, leave to next year's basketball team the county championship, and while you are at it why not take the state? I, Rosanne Hagan, leave to the rest of the Truesdale students a private telephone booth so they may receive all personal calls. I, Beulah Gutel, do hereby bequeath my ability to type to Loretta Spencer. I, Dean Eddie, will to Dorothy Luft another Dick johnson just as rugged as the old one . I, Rosanne Hagan, will to Connie more ability with a certain black-haired B.V. student and a great success with her career at Ames!! To Mrs. Potter, the Senior Class leaves a set of driving rules so she can stay between the two ditches. We, the Senior Class will to Betty Pewsey the ability to fib more realistically. We, the Senior Class of '47, leave to coach the privilege of choosing ALL of the characters for the next play he directs. We, the Senior Class of '4-7, leave to Loretta Spencer one screen test in Hollywood ---------- QOH H year. Last but not least, the senior class wills coach a new class to sponsor next ,g,.,dL'!P I 0V7"""" cflnmsz muy., UMM I . enior OSS op ecy One day I, Bob Meseck, decided to take a trip through the United States. My partner, james joseph Leo Brazel, and I were watching the rehearsals in our New York Bubble Busters Show. We were admiring our two stars, Cuddles Spooner and - Curvaceous Luft. I turned to jim and told him about my plans. He said he would like to go along and see the West. After rehearsals the two stars came over to see us about the wardrobe. Curvaceous said that the 595 balloon was about ready to burst. Somehow the girls got mixed up in our conversation and before we knew it, all four of us were in our station wagon heading west. As we were speeding down the street through a medium-sized Western town, we heard a motorcycle cop behing us. The policeman, dressed in a shiny blue uniform, had wavy blond hair, was about six feet tall, and rather handsome. We noticed that the name on his motorcycle was "Officer Clarence B1and','. He recognized us im- mediately so he took us down to police headquarters. When we arrived the first thing we noticed was the judge. He had on a great white wig and a large black robe trimmed in ermine. He looked just like a judge of long ago, except for one minor detail. All around him were pretty girls waiting on him hand and foot. He was listening to a loud-mouthed lawyer whom we recognized as Merlin Davis. Merlin was trying to help a man, apparently tipsy. Under this man's pretty sand-colored hair we found Francis McCabe. Merlin finally got his client to tell his side of the story. After much urging and blushing, Francis said that he had finally fallen in love. He said he thought everyone should fall in love because that's what makes the world go round. He was so dreamy that he didn't even recognize us but went floating past us on his private little cloud. Next case. We approaced the judge but he wasn't paying any attention to us. A pretty girl was sitting on his lap, cooing like a dove. As she tried to run her fingers through his hair, his wig fell off. Well, what do you know? Willard Fjordbakl A juoge was the last thing we thought he would be. However,-by seeing the many girls, we realized he was still the same old Willard. When he saw us his face brightened and he told us that whatever we had done, we were forgiven. While we were chattering happily about all the things that had happened in the last ten years, we were rudely interrupted. A woman barged in the door waving her purse in the air and yelling, "It's all his fault I" The woman, her hair disheveled and clothing soiled and torn, rushed up to the judge and started talking a mile a minute. When she finally got calmed down we discovered she was our former teacher, Mrs. Potter, with a slightly smashed car. The judge fixed things up for her, seeing she was an old friend, and we decided we would all go over and get a soda. We went to a swanky place at the edge of tuwn called "Don's Place". While we were waiting for our sodas the feature attraction came on. We heard it was going to be something special so we all listened attentively. The announcer said the torch singer, "Sultry" Hagan, would entertain us with the song, "I Moon in june so Please Come Soon." We were really amazed to see Rosanne Hagan come slinking out on the stage. When "Sultry" finished her number some character at the ringside table clapped enior ass rop ecy whistled, jumped, and hollered as if he were mad. I asked Don why he didn't throw out such a person. Don seemed hurt at the suggestion and took us over to meet the character. When he set eyes on us he rushed over to meet us. He slapped the boys on the back and gave each of the girls a sound kiss. Finally I recovered my breath and said weekly, "Hello, Eddie." Boy, had Eddie Miller changed. He surely wasn't the same old bashful, quiet boy he used to be. Eddie told us he had inherited a gold mine, and has lived a life of leisure ever since, and has devoted his time to courting "Sultry". When we sat down to eat, a dark-haired waitress stared at us. Finally her gaze centered on me. It was none other than "Nicki" Demers, my old heart throb. After some conversation Q72 we ordered our sodas. Nicki told the jerks behind the counter to make it snappy with a round of sodas. There was an elderly man behing the counter with five small boys, the older about nine and on down like stair steps. "That jerk," commented Cuddles, "looks vaguely familiar." Why, it's L. Dean Eddie, my one and only in high school. And those kids with curly black hair couldn't belong to anyone else." We all renewed acquaintances with Dean and met his boys. We breathed a sigh of relief when he finally got done telling us all the names. just then the door opened and revealed five more small boys. "Daddy," they said and went straight toward Dean. "He's really advanced in his career in the last ten years," commented Duddles. The whole ordeal was too much for us so we went back to our booth to recuperate. While we were enjoying our sodas an attractive young lady and a short, heavy set young man came in. On the back of his coveralls was written "Edward Schenatzki- Radio Repairs." The attractive woman turned out to be Connie Schroeder, his secretary We are surely meeting the classmates today! When we finished we went over to pay our bills. I felt a hand on my shoulder steadying me. I wondered why until I realized I was staring, bug-eyed at the girl behind the cash register. She was of medium height, had brown silky hair, and was very slen- der. Wow! But no, it can't be! The face looks like her but the figure surely doesn't. I got up nerve and asked her name. "Why, I'm Beulah Gutel," she said brightly. I don't know who caught me, but I'm certainly glad they did. I was revived when someone spilled soapy water on me. Sputtering, I looked up into the face of the head janitor and his assistant who was carrying a mop and a bucket of water. The janitor eyed us suspiciously and then his face was wreathed in smiles when he recognized us. It was Hank Shaw, our old friend and former janitor. His as- sitant got down on his hands and knees and started to scrub the floor. Suddenly his body grew tense. Then he leaped like a rabbit and grabbed something. He took a disecting set from his pocket and started to disect the insect he had captured. "I guess Mr. Noragon will never give up biology," remarked Beulah. We all laughed and departed from the others to find a hotel to spend the night. ip oy Skip Day will be one of the long-remembered days in the lives of the Truesdale Seniors of '4-7. 'Rising at about 5:00 in the morning, on April ll, they prepared for their trip to Des Moines. Our sponsor, Mr. McCabe, was also one of the early birds. - f' fue We had decided to make a tour through Iowa State College at Ames, -c e our breadkfast, we proceeded to do just that. Mr. McCabe, knowing the campus quite well, helped to make our excursion quite interesting. We found many things to do, while in Des Moines. We visited the Capitol building, and sat in on the legislature. Some of the other highlights of the trip were: a visit to the historical building, a trip out to the airport, going through the Bankei-'s Life Building, watching ' M to the zoo, and just looking around at Younkers. Our visit to Des Moines will long be remembered, and will be jotted down as a very happy day of our last year of high school. the broadcasts at the Radio Station, a trip "School is Over" QTO the tune of " Zip-a-dee-doo-dah"j School is over, Hi yippee-yi-yea! Gee, oh joy, what a wonderful day! Assignments finished, books thrown School is over, Hi yippee-yi-yea! With tracks all covered behind us, There's no doubt, we'll shout, A fond farewell to each and all, School is over, Hi yippee-yi-yea! School is over, Wonderful day! away, Class Song of Seniors of '47, proposed by the entire class. I' Baccalaureate Although the program for our Baccalaureate service was not yet prepared in full, the main features of the service nad been planned. Miss Dorothy Luft provided the musical selections, which were: "I Shall Not Pass Again This Way" and "End of a Perfect Day". Reverend Weikel gave the sermon to the graduating class. Dorothy Luft played the Processional and Recessional. Commencement The program for Commencement had not been completely prepared when the annual went to press, but most of the program had been planned. Dorothy Luft played the Processional, "Pomp and Circumstancen. The musical numbers, "The Lord's Prayer" and "In My Garden" were sung by Dorothy. Reverend Clarence C. Richardson gave the address. Flower Presentation was by the Senior Class. Mr Noragon gave the presentation awards, and the President of the Board of Education presented the diplomas to the seniors. Recessional was by Dorothy Luft JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET ' The junior-Senior Banquet was held on April 30 at the Bradford Hotel in Storm Lake. The banquet room was decorated by the juniors with the senior colors, blue and silver, predcminating. The theme used for decorating was "Blue Skies", and it included rainbow colors in connection with the senior class ITIOUZO. "Unfinished Rainbows". Preparations -for the affair were made under the capable direction of Mrs. Potter and Mr. Noragon. Those attending were formally attired. They in- cluded, besides the juniors and seniors, the faculty members, their wives and hus- bands, and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Shaw. Following the banquet, those present attended a movie at the Vista Theater. UNDER GRADE JUNIGRS Back Row--Mr. Noragon, class sponsor: Dick johnson, Bob Meseck Clarence Bland, james Brazel, Merlin Davis, Edward Schenatzkx Front Tow--Berneice Demers, Connie Schroeder, Dorothy I..u.ft Norma Spooner Sept. Nov. Dec . Feb. Mar Apr . junior Year I Initiated Freshmen Assisted in Sponsoring Carnival Presentation of Class Play Purchase of Class Rings Assisted in Sponsoring Annual Sponsored Banquet Sophomore Year Mar. Class Picnic Freshman Year Sept. Initiation SOPHOIVIURES Back Row--Roger Eddie, Richard Demers, Everett Glienke, Raymond Peterson, Dean Isaacs, Donald Christy, Richard Meyer Front Row--Bob Strock, I..oretta'Spencer, Maxine Armstrong, jean Miller, joan Miller, Betty Pewsey, Dewey Sennert. Sophomore Year Nov. Assited in Sponsoring Carnival Freshman Year April. Class Picnic FRESHME Back Row--Donald Brazel, Warren Clark, Merlin Schramm, Lyle Rosdail Front Row--Laura McConkey, Roberta Hassinger, Phyllis Davis Fre shman Year Sept. Initiation 4. 'O KX' XXXL- v AT H ASEBALLY16 - '47 Back Row--Dick johnson, Willard Fjordbak, Clarence Bland, Dean Eddie, Merlin Davis, Edward Schenatzki, Mr. McCabe QCoach, U Front Row--Everett Glienke, Richard Meyer, Roger Eddie, Bob Strock, Bob Meleck, Richard Demers, Dean Isaac. Our baseball team this year, with Dean Eddie and Willard Fjordbak as the battery, has won over half of their games. Our boys have worked hard to gain this record, and deserve a lot of praise. But not all of the praise goes to the boys because Mr. McCab our coach, deserves a lot of credit, also, for the many hours he spent working with the boys to perfect their playing technique, and assure them of baseball success. Location Here There Here There Storm There There There Storm Storm There Here Here Lake Lake Tourn. Lake Tourn. Dean Eddie Willard Fjordbak Clarence Bland Robert Meseck Roger Eddie CJSSEGH Homete am Tr ue sdale True sdale True sdale True sdale True sdale Truesdale True sdale True sdale True sdale True sdale Truesdale True sdale True sdale Baseball Lettermen Opposing Team Brooke Hayes Rembrandt St. Marys Rembrandt Sulphur Springs Rembrandt St. Marys St. Marys Newell Sulphur Springs Highview Fairview Robert Strock Everett Glienke Dean Isaacs Richard Demers Richard Meyer BASKETBALL '46 -'47 Back Row: Mr. McCabe lCoachj, Richard Demers, Richard Meyer, Edward Schenatzkl, Dean Isaacs, Bob Meseck, james Brazel, Bob Strock, Dewey Sennert. Front Row: Willard Fjordbak, Merlin Davis, Clarence Bland, Dean Eddie, Everett Glienke, Roger Eddie. We want to congratulate our team for the fine games and good sportsmanship they have shown this past year on the basketball court. Much credit goes to Mr. McCabe, our coach, who has spent long tedious hours drilling the boys with basketball rules. The cheerleaders, Norma Spooner, Connie Schroeder, and jean Miller, deserve much praise for giving a great deal of sideline sup- port. ,Their flashy sweaters and skirts looked very attractive and the girls exerted every effort to back the boys at each game. oslfewllv Location Hometeam Opposing Team Away Truesdale Fairview Away Truesdale St. Marys Away Truesdale S. L. Reserves Away Truesdale Varina Away Truesdale Varina QSt. Colum Away Truesdale Brooke Home? Truesdale Highview Home Truesdale Rembrandt Sectional Tourn. Truesdale Schaller Away Truesdale Rembrandt Home Truesdale Highview Home Truesdale Varina QSt. Colum Home Truesrlale Varina Home Truesdale Hayes Home Truesdale Fairview 'Home games played at B. V. College gym. Basketball Lettez-men Dean Eddie Clarence Bland Willard Fjordbak Roger Eddie Merlin Davis - Everett Glienke QQ ,J VS if T X K . QA I V e more oss ol y "ALL AMERICAN FAMILY" By Robert St. Clair Roger Butler ------ jovial, red-faced father ----------- Dean Eddie Carrie Butler ----- The mother ---------------------- Beulah Gutel Caroline ---------- The oldest daughter -------------- Rosanne Hagan Bill ------------- The son, a high school boy --------- Edward Schenatzki Bobby ----- Another son who sells newspapers --------- W illard Fjordbak Grandmother Butler ---- The hub of the Butler wheel---Berneice Demers Widow Smith ------ A fascinating neighbor ------- ---- Betty Pewsey Peter Smith ------- The widow's stalwart son --------- Eddie Miller Bruce Fords-r ------- Carolines fiance --------- f- ----- Bob Meseck Lucy Middleford ----- Mrs. Butler's wealthy sister ---- Loretta Spencer Avis Middleford ----- l..ucy's adopted daughter -------- Jean Miller The play, under the excellent direction of Mr. McCabe, was presented on Friday night, March 28. A true-to-life comedy, it was enjoyed by everyone and went off with great success. Duet numbers by Norma Spooner and Dorothy Luft preceded the first act. Between acts, numbers were presented by some of the high school stu- dents who were going to participate in the music contest the next day. The entire action of the play took place in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roger Butler. It was a rousing comedy about the everyday life of the Butler family. First of all there is Bobby, the youngest son of the family. He sells newspapers on the corner, wears rollerskates in the house, and has to be bribed to have a tooth pulled. Bill is the oldest son, who loves to invent things and is very thrilled when his present invention costs him only 596.50 instead of the intended Sl00.00. Caroline is the oldest child, the only daughter, a very spoiled young lady. The action of the play really begins when Caroline Dreaks her engagement with Bruce Ford. Trouble comes when Mr. Butler's business is about to go on the rocks unless he gets a large amount of money in short order. Mrs. Butler thinks they can borrow this from her widowed sister, Lucy Middleford who is bringing her only daughter, Avis, to visit the Butlers. Caroline Butler has found out that Avis is really adopted, but is warned not to mention this, for Avis thinks that Mrs. Middleford is her real mother. Avis incurs Caroline's enmity, however, when she is admired by Caroline's sweetheart, Bruce Ford, and in a burst of temper Caroline tells the girl about her adoption, thus creating a bad sit- uation all around. How the families are brought back together again, and how Caroline redeems herself, forms the balance of the play, a play that was thoroughly enjoyed by all. Uv-yi-p'y 35.5 E1 HHILLBILLY COURTS!-HP" By Austin Goetz Luke ------ In love with the mountain flower ---------- james Brazel Emmy ---- A flower of the Ozarks ------------------- Norma Spooner Ma Peppin ------ The mother of the flower ----------- Berneice Demers Pappy Stilsby ---- A feudist of the old school --------- Dick Johnson Lulu Triffet- ------ A radio hillbilly ----------------- Connie Schroeder Seedie Triffet -------- A radio hillbilly -------------- Joan Miller Louis Cattaro -------- A temperamental Italian ------- Bob Meseck Wah jeddo ------- The mountain nitwit --------------- Edward Schenatzki Sol Silverstein ---- A Hebrew managel--- ---------- Merlin Davis Bridget O'Flannigan ------- A wild Irish rose --------- Dorothy Luft Reverend Boswell--5---The preacher man-- m-------- Clarence Bland Mr. Noragon, the junior Class Sponsor, directed the play, which was presented on the evening of December 6. The co-operation of the junior Class and the perseverance of the director were responsible for its success. Different members of the play cast provided entertainment between acts. One very unusual and interesting feature was the singing of "Doin' What Comes Natur'lly" by the entire cast. Norma and Merlin also gave a very humorous skit entitled "Three Strikes and Out". The entire action of the play centered around Ma Peppin's rustic log cabin on Hog Mountain, deep in the heart of the Ozarks. Luke was in love with Ernxny but Ma Peppin'forbade him to see her because of a fued between her and Pappy Stilsby. Both Ma and Pap had Wash write to the wedding bureau for mates but Wash put Emmy's and Luke's pictures in the letters. Bridget O'F1annigan came up in answer to Pap's letter and Louis Cattaro came in answer to Ma's letter but of course they thought they were to marry Luke and Emmy. The plot was even further complicated by the arrival of the two hillbilly songbirds, Lulu and Seedie Triffet, and their manager, Sol Silver stein. After a lot of gun play, fighting, and humor, the solution of the problem was reached by the marriage of Bridget and Louis, the end of the feud between Ma. and Pappy, and the return of the Triffets and their manager to the city. This enabled Luke and Emmy to carry on their romance unhindered. YIHUG Editor-in- Chief --------- Assistant Editor- Business Manager ------- Sports Editor ------------------ - ----------- Humor Editor ----------- Typists--- Hi --'----------------Beulah Gutel ----- ---------------------Berneice Demers ------------------- Willard Fjordbak -Dean Eddie --.--I----------Q----p Nornja Spooner ----.---------------nun--Rosanne Hagan D or othy Luft The organization of the annual staff resulted in the selection of the above persons. Superintendent M. H. Noragon sponsored the staff. The business manager carried on a subscription drive whereby the required number of subscriptions were sold. The entire staff and Connie Schroeder worked to secure advertisement to pay for the publication of the annual. Part of the group worked in Storm Lake, and part of the group worked in Truesdale and Rembrandt. Days of planning were spent. The staff began to set things up. Pictures for the snap- shot pages began to come in. And finally the real work began. All of the work had to be done by the staff before the material was to be sent in, because the annual was to be lithographed, and all of our material was to be com- pletely set up. But finally, after many long hours of work, many miles of typing, and many worried thoughts, the end was there. Now we could all get a good nights sleep for a change. So there you have it. Now all we need is your opinion of this book, the first annual ever published from T. H. S. We hope you like it. Usic The annual music contest was held on March 29 at Ida Grove. All of our entries to the contest did exceedingly well considering the small amount of practice they received. At the time of the publication of the Annual, we had not received the ratings of any of the contestants. Nevertheless, they all deserve some commendation of praise from the student body. All the contestants worked hard under the capable direction of Mrs. MacDiarmid. Practice time was limited but it was spent to good advantage. Those participating in the contest from Truesdale High School were as follows: ' Sextette: Soprano ---- Second Soprano -Maxine Armstrong Laura McConkey -- -jean Miller Connie Schroeder Alto ------ Norma Spooner Trio: Soprano--- Second Soprano- Alto ------- Solos: Soprano- Mezzo- Soprano- -- Loretta Spencer ---Dorothy Luft ---Betty Pewsey Norma Spooner - --Maxine Armstrong Dorothy Luft -fBetty Pews ey Norma Spooner Contr alto ----- Beulah Gutel Baritone ------ Warren Clark AUDIO- VISUAL EDUCATION Truesdale is among the increasing number of schools in our state to own an audio-visual projection unit. This year regular classroom instruction has been augmented by the weekly showing of educational pictures. The pro- gram that was set up was designed to broaden the scope of learning by creating experiences for pupils that they cannot get in any other way. Instructional pictures shown this year have covered such fields as English, history, geography, health, safety, science, agriculture, industry, vocations, food, clothing, and art. Motion pictures help pupils to see things that they cannot see in any other way. On the screen they can see projected in ten minutes the entire life cycle of a cultivated plant which may normally take four months to mature. They can- not see that plant grow in any other way except with the motion picture. Motion pictures enable pupils to push back the horizons of culture and in- telligent thinking so that they can develop to the maximum of their capacities. The motion pictures, used as an introduction to a subject, presents it as a com- plete story, and enables the pupils to appreciate the over-all view and the inter- relationship of each part of the lesson as a whole. Motion pictures make a sub- ject real and concrete. Too often lectures and textbooks tend to be just a mass of unmeaningful words . The value of educational films has been proved conclusively by the army. Pupils learn more, learn it faster, and retain it longer when motion pictures are used. Education is on the march: motion pictures are a great forward step in the dissemination of knowledge. It is limitless in scope and in subject matter. Audio- visual instruction is now regarded as the avenue of greatest advancement in teaching It is the future of education and its signficance cannot be ignored. 1 -.-- K ., 1 Pl " H U M O R 0 e5!JO e5!JO es, Love doesn't make the world go around. It just makes people dizzy so it seems like il. 4: 4: 4: ik 4: 4: "A single salmon," declared Mr. Noragon, " produces in one season 20,000 young. Think of that:-Z0,000, a single salmon !" Willard: "How many does a married salmon produce?" 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: Beulah: What is that bump on your head, Clarence? Clarence: Oh, that's where a thought struck me! 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: Mrs. Potter: Why didn't your mother put a blue patch on your pantsinstead of a pink one, Richard? Richard Meyer: That isn't a patch. That's me! 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: Coach, while putting the boys through some exercises, ordered them to hold up their left legs. Everett held up his right leg, putting it right next to his friends. "All right all right," hollered coach, "who is the wise guy holding up both legs?" H 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: Mr. McCabe: Everett, are you fond of math? Everett: Yea, I'm stuck on every problem. 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: Butch: Dad, may I have a dollar to go window shopping? Dad: You don't need money to go window shopping do you? Butch: Well, it's for a window I broke! 4: It 4: 4: 4: 4: fAn argument overheard between Max and Butch, Butch: I've been thinking it over and I have decided to agree with you. Max: It won't do you any good. I've changed my mind. 4: 4: It 4: 4: 4: It is said of Francis McCabe--"He has a good head on his shoulders, but it's a different one every night." 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: Mrs. Potter: Lyle, why are you so late? Lyle: I cou1dn't help it. The class started before I got here. 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: Merlin Davis Qholding a piece of meat over his new pupjz Speak, speak! Puppy: What shall I say? 4: 4: It 4: 4: 4: Missionary: Why do you look at me so intently? Cannibal: I'm food inspector. 4: It 4: 4: 4: 4: Hank: What is the best way to remove varnish? Rich. D. Take out the "r" and make it "vanish". 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: For men only!!! fRead backwardsj T'1'1d-id UOY fi lrig a eb t'ndluow ouy- siht dear dlouw uoy wenk ew. 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: A persons reputation is judged by the company he avoids! SNAP SHGTS l-Peek-a-Boo. l see you: Z-Now, now, 1et'l not get romantic: J-so many women, Willie--it looks natural: 4-Noll Nol ll it really irueh 5-Guan Who? I: 6-Modern romance I: 7-1'hat'n it, boy, puckex' uptp 8-Ride, tenderfoot, ride: 9-Belle of the Ball: 10-just what do you think you're celebratingh ll-lnduatrloully working! Can you feature lt?: IZ-What if it would freeze that way?: l3-What a catch l--the rabbit, that lal: l4-Well, they're legs, auywayli I5-Friendship is grand and so ls the watery 16-Crowded, aln't it? O e5!J0 e5!Jo es, Analysis of a Kiss l. A kiss 1S a noun because it is common and proper. Z., It IS a pronoun because she stands for it. 3. I1 is a verb because it is active and passive. 4. It is an adverb because it makes for an explanation. 5. It is a conjunction because it hr-ings together and connects. 6. It is an interjection because it shows sudden and strong feeling. 7. It is a preposition because it has an object. 8. It is fun--did you ever try it? if we: -ev if :of :ef When mother' s in the parlor, Sit like this . When mother' s upstairs , Sit like this . When mother' s in bed, Sitlikethis !!! : :rf wk :ef if :ef as Mrs. Potter: Eddie, there are two Words I don't want you to use. One is swell and the other is lousy. Can you remember? Eddie M. : Sure, what are the words? 4: we :of :ef sk :of joan fholding up two fingersl: My sister can't use these two fingers. Phyllis: Why? joan: Because they're mine. :of :ef :ef :ef 4: is Dean: I can't eat this food. Call in the cooks. Beulah: It's no use. They won't eat it either. I :ec :ee :ez xc xc -ff Mrs. Potter: Donald C., can you name all four seasons? Donald: I can only name three. Mrs. Potter: What are they? Donald: Salt, pepper, and vinegar. :ef are 4: wk :oc ae: Betty: I know that dating is a matter of give and take, but so far I haven't found anyone who will take what I have to give. :rf :sf :of ae: if 1:1 Dick: What has twelve feet, green eyes, and a yellow body with purple stripes? Dot: I don't know, Dick. What? Dick: I don't know either but you'd better pick it off your neck!! w v.: if :er 4: ae: Coach: You hammer nails like the lightning. Bob M.: You mean I'rn really fast? Coach: No, I mean you seldom strike in the same place!! :ef -cf :oe ie: :of -ec When one knows women one pities men, but when one studies men one excuses women!! I-Grand Climax of junior Class Play, Dec. 6: Z-Age of Innocenceg 3-Senior Class Play-just posing, except for Eddie Miller: 4-Did you girls have excuses?: 5-My favorite pass-timeg 6-I can get away with anything--Oh Yeah?: 7-Man's best friend-the dog, that is lg 8-Pallh 9-Sweater Girl of l950II. 10-Mugs! just Mugslp ll-Casey at the bath IZ-Oh! Oh! What's this?: 13-Oh Romeo, My Romeoll: 14-On you it looks goodg 15-Ain't summertime grand: 16-The Big Six-Aheml o e.S!Jo 635.91102 650 McCabe Qlooking daggers at the American history classj: Keep still will you, I can't hear what I say. Rosanne: Never mind, you won't miss much. 4: if 4: 4: 4: 4: Lives of seniors oft' remind us We should strive to do our best. And departing leave behind us, Notebooks that will help the rest. 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: F air studies L ate hours U nexpected company N ot prepared K illing time 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: He is a mighty sophomore Whose head is large and round. But nothing in it can be found, Except a hollow sound! 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: It The seniors were born for great things, The juniors were born for small. But it isn't really recorded, A Why the rest were born at all. QEntered by a senior., 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: So many little freshmen, A standing on the stair. If something ended one or two, Would anybody care? 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: 4: Dictionary Annual staff: Hot air machine. Case: Something too difficult to define except by example--Demers and Spencer, Christy and Miller. Dance: Brisk physical exercise invented by St. Vitus. Freedom of Speech: Saying what you think about the faculty. Grind: One who allows his studies to interfere with his education. Hug: Round about way of expressing affections. joke: Something that has to be explained to the faculty. Kiss: Nothing, divided by two. Love: Tickling around the heart you can't scratch. Miracle: A girl who will not talk. Noise: Truesdale High School spirit let loose. Quiz: An argument for preparedness. Respect: A reputation for apologies. Tests: A happy invention for keeping history teachers out of mischief. Ventilation: Best defined by its absence. Examination: A way the faculty gets even with us. Zero: Something T.H.S. students never get. U Eva Womack Leora Berkler Prudence Davidson Anton Huber Myrtle Halvor sen Russell Mark Henry Berkler Margaret Edwards Esther Berkler Lovecy Clever Harry Godfrey Helen Mark Henry Strock Raymond Faust Viola Smith Budeete Wheat Luvern Davidson Edith Edwards Helen Kay Howard Christy Wendell Schar Wilma Sweet Dorthy Waggener 1917 1918 1919- 1920 1921 1922 1923 1924- 1925 1926 1918 1919 1920 1921 1922. 1923 1924 1925 1926 1927 Eugene Boettcher Ralph Spooner Viola Delbridge Edd Kennedy Dorthea Sweet Lloyd Godfrey Emily Hoffman Ge orge Sweet Karl Sweet Carl Weiland Ira Totman Edna Wagner Ruby Fletcher , Hobart Pewsey Marion Peterson Nellie Mae Meredith Oma Steinhilber Robley Steinhilber Opal Wheat Idella Younggreen Gladys Ruce Willis Berkler Flora Uemers Ivlildred Edwards Jewell Edwards Lloyd Gec Kenneth Hughes Opal Pewsey Orvis McBride Cora Clever Ehmow Berkler Wayne Ehlers Harold Hoffman Ruby Anderson Margaret Delbridge Renata Gutz Angeline Ledoux Laurel Clever Clem Ledoux Raymond Mandernaclc Virginia Edwards Cryl Evans Joe Gutel Harold Kay Dorothy Meyer Everett Delbridge Ruth Edwards Melvin Ehlers Frank Evans Lola Mae Gutel Myron Halvorson 1927- 1928 1928-1929 1929-1930 1930-1931 1931-1932 1932-1933 1933-1934 Virginia Sake Harold Vogel lvlabel Dormary Orrad Reece Lila Sweet Wendall Skelton Wilbur Schar Louise Vogel Loyal Liebsch Marie Lake Marie Pettit Helen Williamson Melvin Peterson Lucille Reece Everett Thompson Raymond Waggoner Dorthy Mandernack Wilma Waggoner Ann Halbath Arthur Schar George Smith Ruth Steig Valera Thompson Willis Liebsch jack Peterson Garvin Ross Marjorie Rhydstrom Neva Weller gu- Stanley Beckman Francine Edwards Kenneth Hoffman Joseph Keane Dale Fjordbak Marion Gutel Kenneth Johnson Harold Neyer Lael North Ralph Ross Edwin Sump Carl Delbridge Arnol Fjordbak LoRaine Fjordbak Frances Kennedy Everett Fjordbak Ida Gutel Bruce Ross Darline Brown Marion Glienke Darlene Luft Sylvia Mason Paul McCabe Robert Beckman Margaret Clark Virginia Hagan Marvel Herrig Merlyn Armstrong Mary Ellen Edwards Norman Fjordbak Gladys Glienke Verner Gunnerson Kenneth Hartji 1934-1935 1935-1936 1936-1937 1937-1938 1938-1939 1939-1940 1940-1941 john McCabe Doris Schar Marie Kennedy Gale Widman Kathryn Evans Kathleen Keane june North Bertha Sweet Lucile Waggoner William McCabe Mildred Meyer Marcella Romine junior Sweet Gerald Widman Wendall North Daniel Sweet Glenn Waggoner Marjorie Widma Eleanor Kaufman Lawrence Meseck Marion Miller Rodney Schenatzki james Luft Mary jean McCabe Virginia Mumaw Marion North Dwain Wise Robert Berkler Bernice Boettcher Norma Hagan joe Mason Nedra Berkler Leroy Betz. Violetta Bland Gerald Meyer Roger Fjordbak jack Henneberry Doris Cave Maxine Cave Philip Betz Ronald Frederick Bob Armstrong Dar old johnson Donald Meyer 1941-1942 1942- 1943 1943- 1944 1944- 1945 1945- 1946 Lmmqf.pr..a A emma by WALSWORTH anon-n:Rs M.w.1m.,n0., U, s. A. Ann McCabe Lloyd Meseck Francis Meyer Mac Schroder Joyce Spooner Arlene Strock Pauline Wise Lorraine Devereux Arlene Meseck Beverly Rohwer LeE11a Grady jean Rosdail Stuart Peter s on Ann Schr oeder NY- -Vvxlvvxf AUTCDGRAPHS F - f 1- Vi f' O pXfg,!g1'Q,Y',-1 H7 U ,ll Mr f QA' A' Z J 0 A MIM' f0W"'7 JZWWVWQ znMfW76, MMA L Wtffwdfwyfl' WMM ,M hw Q amw'T"l3QfM dw Mfwfawf 1 ' 1 x . I . -' , I1 f I .L f VJ. . . fx S Ll VERTISI Thompson Lumber Compan LUMBER PAINTS CLAY PRODUCTS STEEL PRODUCTS MILLWORK CEMENT WE BUILD ANYTHING QUICK SERVICE QUALITY MATERIALS Phone 67R1 Truesdale, Iowa Sportsmaufs, Inc. GREETINGS TO CLASS OF 7 194 107 East Razlroad Phone 378 Storm Lake, Iowa Harrison-Dillion Studio DISTINCTIVE PHOTOGRAPHY Phone 69 Storm Lake, Iowa Farmers Ce-Uperati ae Elevator DEALERS IN GRAIN, FEED, COAL, SALT, TWINE OUR AIM IS TO MARKET FARM PRODUCTS AT THE HIGHEST PRICES THE LEGITIMATE MARKET AFFORDS AND TO SELL OTHER SUPPLIES AT THE LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICE Phone 4-6R3 Truesdale, Iowa FOR 36 YEARS WE HAVE HELPED TO SHELTER THE PEOPLE OF THIS COMMUNITY WITH FINE LUMBER AND BUILDING MATERIALS MAY WE CONTINUE TO SERVE YOU FOR YEARS TO COME E. VV. Oates Phone 800 Storm Lake, Iowa Wiseen in Lumber Ce. F.F. BAUSTIAN, Manager Plan Service Telephone 57 Storm Lake, Iowa Larson Implement Ce. Phone 121 E.W. LARSON Storm Lake, Iowa McCORMICK-DEERING SALES AND SERVICE INTERNATIONAL MOTOR TR UCKS Dlugoseh Chevrolet Sales AUTHORIZED CHEVROLET AND BUICK DEALER USED CARS-SERVICE BODY WORK 618 Lake Avenue Phone 134 Storm Lake, Iowa Stafford Hamburger Shop HAMBURGERS 10f,f THICK MALTS-SHOESTRINGS HOMEMADE PIE-CIGARETTES COMPLIMENTS OF Kroll Funeral Hom Storm Lake, Iowa MYRON'S RADIO SERVICE RADIO SALES AND SERVICE ff'- 5.2 Fonda, Iowa LEONARD AND MARIE'S CAF SHORT ORDERS AND LUNCHES Truesdale, Iowa Storm Lake Canning Company 47 CANNERS OF CORN, P1-:As , lugxlsq D COMPLIMENTS OF FAREWAY C. A. SHEVVkLL PLUMBING-HEATING AND SHEET METAL WORK Ph 619 St L. k I STALCUP AGRICULTURAL SERVIC Farm Management, Appraisals, Soil Surveys Storm Lake, Iowa HE CAMERA SHOP Fast Fine Photo Finishing Films, 'Cameras Camera Supplies Storm Lake, Iowa QUAKER OATS COM ANY W.I... CARLSON-Mgr. Phone 6711 Truesdale, Iowa FULL-O-PEP EEEDS E D W I N S U M P Mobilgas-Mobiloils Prompt Tank Wagon Service Res. 4-77W Truesdale, Iowa Station-67R1l Phone 5361 H E G N A S T O R E General Merchandise Buyers of Poultry and Eggs Rembrandt, Iowa GEORGE WEII..AND'S GARAGE GENERAL AUTO AND TRACTOR REPAIR Truesdale, Iowa BUE Phone 209 L..F. C R A D I T EXPERT WELDING BROKEN PARTS MADE STRONG AS NEW Truesdale, Iowa NEVESTA MOTOR COMPANY SALES 5 SERVICE MTHERES A FORD IN YOUR FUTURE" USED CARS Storm Lake, Iowa JULIUS CLEANERS Northwest Iowa's Finest Cleaning P1ant" Phone 1000 210 E. 5th. St. Storm Lake, Iowa STORM LAKE DAIRY PRODUCTS CO Royal Quality Dairy Foods Phone 506 Storm Lake, Iowa O. K. P H I L L I P S Hardware 8: Appliances "A Good Store In A Good Town" Ranges-Combinations-Refrigerators Home Freezers-Washers-Radios Gas Stove 8: Electric Ranges I 516 Erie St. Phone 82 Storm Lake, Iowa Phone 5 81 MELCHER FURNITUR AND GIFTS E Storm Lake, Iowa Security Trust 8: Savings STORM LAKE, IOWA BANK "THE FRIENDLY BANK" Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 1 DR. C.H. JOHNSON GREETINGS TO '47 GRADUATES Phone Storm Lake, Iowa MID-BELL. MUSIC CO. Everything in Music INSTRUMENTS RECORDS Storm Lake, Iowa Phone 1139 For A Complete Poultry Service, Visit Or Call SECOR HATCHERY Phone 153 Storm Lake' Iowa We Feature . Quality Baby Chicks Gland.-O-Lac Remedies Complete Line of Wayne Poultry, Hog Poultry Supplies and Calf Feeds "Service That Makes Friends" FINE CLOTHING GOOD SHOES SMART SPORTSWEAR DOUGLASS COTHING Storm Lake, Iowa T H E M U S I C B O X COMPLETE LINE OF CLASSICAL AND POPULAR RECORDS RADIOS, SHEET MUSIC AND BOOKS 110 West 5th, Street Storm Lake, Iowa Office Phone 51 Residence Phone 9 A.E. CATTERMOLE Electric Pumps Washing Machines Storm Lake, Iowa RESSLER DRUG STORE FOUNTAIN SERVICE TOILET ARTICLES FARM SUPPLIES . CII-'T MERCHANDISE Storm Lake, I Iowa B O E T T C H E R' S G R O C E R Y MEATS FRESH VEGETABLES Phone 67R12 Truesdale, Iowa D U M B A U G H' S BECAUSE YOU LOVE NICE THINGS CLOTHING 81 FURNISHINGS FOR MEN 8: BOYS TOOHEY CLOTHING CO. Storm Lake, Iowa SMITH GARAGE GARAGE AND AUTO ACCESSORIES HARDWARE Phone 67'R'11 Truesdale, Iowa S A M U E L N. C U T T S Dependable Plants Flowers and Service Phone 473 Storm Lake, Iowa CHESTER A. BREEHER B.V.M, VETERINARIAN Phone 312 Storm Lake, Iowa You Really Feel at Home When You Eat Here H I-W A Y C A F E Where Good Food, Friendliness and Cleanliness Predominate 507 Lake Storm Lake, Iowa B E R G J E W E L R Y Storm Lake ' Diamonds Watches Silverware Watch Repairing X DR. RJ. OLTMAN Greetings To Seniors TRUKKEN LEATHER SHOP Luggage-Handbags-Gifts hone 1267 Storm Lake, Iowa Storm Lake, Iowa RICKMAN DRUG CO. FIRST NATIONAL BANK Sealtest Ice Cream Wallpaper-Paints Rembrandt, Iowa Phone 46 Storm Lake. Iowa JANZEN CO. SKEELS CLEANING CO. Dry Goods-Novelties Infant Wear Cleaning 8: Pressing Phone 183 Storm Lake Iowa Phone 1200 Storm Lake, Iowa TYMESON-BOYCE CLOTHING CO. Clothing -Furni shing s Shoes Storm Lake, Iowa SWANSONS SUPER MARKET Storm Lake's Food Center Phone 4 THE WOMAN'S SHOP Smart Apparel For Women Children-Infants Storm Lake, Iowa EL LERBR OEKS Ladies Ready To Wear Storm Lake, Iowa DR. A. G. GRAN, M.D. Office Phone No. 98 House Phone No. 4-1 Storm Lake, Iowa LAKE CAFE Where Good Food Is Served Storm Lake, Iowa HAG'S HARDWARE DR. M.E. WI-IITESIDE Greetings Seniors Dentist Phone 99 Storm Lake, Ia. Phone 151 Storm Lake, Iowa DR. G.H. BEGHTOL D.O. Storm Lake, Iowa THE EVANS INS. AGENCY A11 Lines of Ins. Farm Loans Real Estate Phone 128 Phone 83 Storm Lake, Iowa


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Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 80

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