Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA)

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 116


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

Page 6, 1948 Edition, Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1948 Edition, Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1948 Edition, Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1948 Edition, Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1948 Edition, Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1948 Edition, Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1948 Edition, Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1948 Edition, Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1948 Edition, Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1948 Edition, Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1948 Edition, Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1948 Edition, Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1948 volume:

I 4, ,-5.1 L :fy :gk ' 119 ' . X, ZTT'l7..r: kfrg'L.S'3! ,k v :,'q.3.' , , ' 4',fv 4.1.1 :- 1g,'g3. .-.1 N, f -... 1. I .,,. , . .1 . X. 'J . fsfga? -F uf . A IU?-I 15' . A gif I .N . ' .yesj .nsf 5 1 pg Q l . .LJ .fir xW" . .r',L,, x 'L , :ff 'Hg , HAH, Q ,- vf, ! J ,lwgx-N ,vm .L- T ' 1551, 1 ' -715"f Lg 1 1 -L :J-1"if':'v f " Q19fgir2'- - .v -. 1... A x ' A ' 'If -V-1I3R'f-MY , . -me r L . V A ,Q Wg "TM , ,,.,, .1 Xu 0 Q -Tak . :gm A . ,ABL : w 17 E ,li pr' 'rx 0 'F-" 'W . .vt Hg, 'J . X: ii, ,E Q. , . , x v V v f H. . N , ,,q. X ,. .W 'M 1- ,I ,, . . , 315, '-' fa1,w',1,- .5 . , . ,,.. -fi. . .. Q. 1 .H '4' , nr. . "gy ,1-X K - -1, ne' 1 I ,L I , 'vt '- . ' -Qi! L: SPQLQ N 'Y-,-34 F123-'If -L Y EW'-F , vis., I '-A ,,-V f . M. -'few - A Q , -L 41. "4" J 'Zvi-' Q D . , ,fl I 3. i:,,- . f. H -.-1. 4-.L-'..sw - J g'.g1::L'e:gf fgn3fQ,:, ' ' .fff:.i wr g11'2:vw.:, - K ,F f wk -' if j., 4- ,YQ ,, .4 'Ari !'r,,g25-E," Q ":- ' , .". , ,.?f.f'L-1.4.-g , -Q-v., + x arf? 525' rff' 5. f f -.f.,,u -:.,.,w.,, Ld ' 1- 'V -4 A . up OT,CXf.lOT'. This annual is presented, through dif- ferent sections, to bring back and forever impress on your memories the many activities during your years at Truesdale. We hope that through the jokes, snapshots, and other interesting features each and every stu- dent will realize and appreciate the fun and importance of education. s1r, lim -in1a.1nunlu1nulm THE CUB 1948 Edited by the Staff of Truesdale High School umm. ' use s, nzlexnz, ng 735234 LA? X -. "' , ffm 39, A FX f' '- .?x g.N. -X P7 F3 1.4 5 I' ! fxlxx! ',fCRaf-I X v. .6 2694! ,:3Xf'L gy' -CT,lX7fI X IN XXL-A' EL:-7 F , 4, Af!-6 2, . , XAVX- J Ts I X6 J .L"'if- k- X- ,V ' 1-X ff. ' - f M41 yiqfi v mfg'-N112 IJ 1 X? J. 1- X5 q N N' X X fx. L 1 I U K :ff -7 XX A f' X I J 'Ex' -Flof:-T I Ns , 4 f ' ,Aki 1 1 .X i'Jf3'1:--" -'U ' U. w-, 1 K1 . , ' , A . N ' I iff.,., . '41-X ' 1 . .4a . - f. A 5014 .i 1f,' L 4 1 Q ,L , ? -15. ,uf F y .r 'fv 1 .,-E .1-wg fu.. w 'vw ' f EE? ' 1m.H fffmgz: 4f -1. , W , 9. , . n O ' x - 'N 'fz-1'.e' .. ff: 'E ., 2-. ff. :-Llmg. 1 ' - . Mfg . ii . "QA , ,H . Vfil , ,, Q-rf? 1 ir v 5 , .. " . I N., ' Lf.: , , L.- xg: f r-54 5: 5215, .gr -..-uiff..-1, '- - 'l:Sa.FWf -.Y 4' " Mt, , :H . , V I - 3 . ':. 'E 'J 1 1 4 V "iff f :vs , 5 se ' 9' E V 4. 'f-9 f M . 5? , V ,, L. j. "fr we -, -. dw , ,. , ,, ,FL ,.r"- 'elf , , . ,.. 1. ,V 4, , ,L 'TT' 5' , .RQ RT , 'wr' ,L ,rl , . .:. viii 1 x ggi, 1.3.5. -kj-Firm l 1 ' 1 97" ..,,.,.-. r ' ' 'Wa - ,. . v' .,.,. ,gf ,11, PHIIIRIENTV5 we, the students of Truesdale High School, have received many benefits from our education--know1edge, experience and fun. We realize that many people have shared a burden in order that we may have a democratic education, but we think no one has worked, strived, and hoped for our success quite as much as our parents. They have worked constantly to provide us not only with the necessities of life, but also with our many vary- ing fancies. To show our heartfelt gratitude and to express our thanks, we wish to dedicate this annual to you-- our parents. . ,gf Y. ,5 24 --- . ' V 1 1 ,, A 5 ' -1 1 'Q ' Q Q x. xl -Ml' . ,mil X: ' . " ru ' . , . . gs 3 , i . D 5:.'.f ,It , by Q' I M21 , , . ..,A Y, X. . . :r',L- , l fax' 2 q . , N: his , Jvfw' ,, 4 ' . I ' el. ' 2-S Hag" ' ht , ,- .JJ . gm 4 . - li '- if , , f' ' ' .ia-L,5f.+ 'A' FT -I 1 - -, , a ,V ' -.7 X 1- ' 2 TL' 5.f'.,.... , 13 . x,A..- Y- fi , C: 5 5 Ig . ,NJ 2. ,.--gg fwi 3,g- 7.-3 QF N H 51, - A K Iv ' V "-L.. Y , C r . ,Q , ,- l 'For' N . I 0 4 ', -s. . J Y . 3 Ja - ,,. M1 .,- N .I .', .u,.- ' 3- 'La 1 3 'I' .' Q 1 1 , 1 2' Y fi- ' if A , Y wfi ' ' , 7 Q" +".+'E' . , A kj., I I , EH 13" 1 M ,Q ' if, e, ' .2 -"1 1' -, .J-, ,-,, 4---11s f':,.f"-ufilf- - ' . . 'wg If ". 1-.., -w. ,Y-3 L 4' 'f 'W ' -ff. L V -5--..v, ' 4, 11, rf- . :- -mi ' . Ti . . ,nxt If 4121 1' K 'u !-?iT.'f,- 'TK ff' ul U ,f vm- -5 1.51 . ., , B' 'Rm Q, Mn., , .,, j 1 " gt N' 1 ,U ,llivygf 'f .,.6.f4'75 . -' .,',,,j,f?'f,.' spilt' 3-f,'lYf5vg,?,gga'.r,x , .ann-,X .' n, 11' , .fi "S.:x g:, .A 1 'c:, l a-:mann I Q Ky' V'I7,.+. 4 X - eh' ., .X it , f. ,L . X lj' AI X .all gk J -' x.-13, -M.-5-J' , maj ,-I fy ' 1-2 'gfzx' 5 i'1 7 ' - V' VI! '-'V ,vw 1 ,gsw L,-,-4... , A - .4 -.- J, gqiwq. ,uw I I . - 1 'i. Y X . . . 'w I. Q 5- .V . ' ',"' in I ,- ,.,., , Q I I h 1 -I ' -, X Q . 1 rl. 2 , A' . . , -w .5 -,g, '- " 'Pm -... , 5,1 . V. , . x. ,. 1 Y- fi 'X ' ,I , .V, 56, .,v , ,. ' . H a ,, ,L Y ,. . 1 , 'dh Q I. 'I A 1 ...4. ' .1 Mug, ' ' -AH '. ' -y. . ' .. 1. j .4 1 '11 A -f f Q' Pr ff- 1 '.' if: 1- r E: In . -.,x, -, , ' p H1 . Y." -" .Dv .i,, . -fu :. ' ' 'v 1a -.ML 1 ' ' ,V , i I . , . H" ' , ' 1 .' I X53 '4- ' I .A ' 1-15 . , . 4 F , . 1 ' 1 :.f . f, 'VY V." 1. J ,qw W .- .P1 , J. - ' ,Q . ., ' Z K if .1 ,, , , ,, v r , . ' ,5 5 . .. I 1,2 .., . . 'Q .' ., .2' " v+ . 1 1 . . , ,' X H, A. .' , '," 'A' ",. 2 . - -..-gV.'f4 2 ' .. X , A Ulf' Y ' 4 .. ,M - nA., - '.. z. X,',1.' "' - 1-,v.,.,.-1 -. 1. 5, gp- gr. -.V -' J' ff-,-0 - " .,. I, u ',' Al 'g':f'.' 6 '. n A K ',:v"'.' ' ,g' .V K, . . . 6 X M1 xv .xv .44 x G . I' J X ,- -,.,, ,-.,' i V , , V t-1 -' jj . ,,,, i. . V, M1 I ' vw-- . Tb. , 'lf.',':1....1v' 'T Psi-gw ,pigs 32417 QE!!! , f gig L" i' . f-I -.1 n Q f 1- , Xu-- - , 8 1 , .- 5' ,a'fg,+.- , ...,,.f , , .A , ,'..,1 D I l' . ,Hs x L , V Q 'GJ 4. 'fn' f. 5' nu 5 'Q ,1 f -' . V I 1 '-....,',,. I ' -..'-F . -. ...' ' , 1 1 s ., 2' I 0 'S' gg C' yi 1 1 I. lv f. 1-3'-,Qw, x pgviie fn ,5'4PAf,iff . n 1 N, .,.s'. X' 'L 5: 1"i'-'Y' iQ' 5Li'?.a'4z'IIi V' Fgglffwi ' - 5' - .mfelem " ,-1' fi " N' " Af , 1 Y - - 11 . !,, V , v .:. 1 1.-x ' Q t FACU LTY JOE H. HALTERMAN, SUPERINTEND1-.NA 'Romans. countrymen, hear me for what I have to say, and be quiet that you may hear B A. Peru State Teacher's College University of Nebraska H9483 M. A. Drake University Business Law. Typing. Bookkeeping General Science '1'HUM.AS C. MCUULLA Coach and Principal "They say that all great men are absent minded ----- well. at least, he's absent- minded." B. A. Buena Vista College. Albion College Economics, Sociology, General Business. Ath- letics. Citizenship MRS. THOMAS C. McCULLA "Talented and interesting B. A. Buena Vista College Union of Nebraska English. Music. American Literature HENRY SHAW HANK Our Janitor "A friend in need ls a friend indeed 14 ou aan ,ann,.:u:1.'lw 11.141 ,-u- nm :est-nun: num.: af., ,- W, 644,Nx XE ,xxx Qing: I 'V FAN six A X I' X W QXJWJ ., , N xv 3 .X-,wil ' . if 1 f Q? , 'i?.5 N- UI, 111, 1 KL- ...XhXf5g:,. .' - K',,,,.c'-35. f , - . , 9 ' i-f' w- . fxf .7 . -,".fC .4 A , .ys .,.-1 n'W.- V y .. 'X .- ,." , . . g 1- ,X ' jug" ff- . 1' , - ' .f A 1 V ,, V1 .n..- Q1n ter SENIORS BERNEICE DEMERS "NICKY" "A blush is beautiful. but often inconvenient." Claes President 4 Dl'B!'hltiCl 1-Z-3-4 Annual Staff 3-4 Music l xg ROBERT MESECK "BOB" A "I have been studying: now maybe I can live." Vlce-President 4 Baseball l-Z-3-4 Basketball 1-Z-3-4 Dramatica 3-4 Music l-4 Annual Sta!! 4 "TIGER TALES" Staff 4 A 'T' JAMES BRAZEL "JDJ" "He lsn't so dumb-- fln some thinga.l" Basketball l-Z-3-4 Dramatlcs 3-4 "TIGER TALES" Sta!! 4 Mualc l CONSTANCE SCHROEDER "Connie" "Naughty but nice." Sec'y. Treas. 4 Dramatic: 1-Z-3-4 Annual Staff 4 Music 1-2-3-4 Kiitenball l-Z-3-4 Cheerleader 3-4 "TIGER TALES" Staff 4 MERLIN DAVIS "MERT" "He never has so much to say but just the same, he'a on the way." Class President 3 Baseball l-Z-3-4 Basketball l-Z-3-4 Dramatic! l-2-3-4 Annual Sta!! 4 Music l "TIGER TALES" Staff 4,:,1. :4r.k-'r .1-.J nz tx.-.x.n. , 11.3 ann-gm: 41.11-1,nnn rn 'mx , Donor:-xv 1..uF'r -'Do'r" H." "School days have been bright, Qu but they were nothing compared to the school nights." Sec'y.-Trees. 3 Dramatics 1-2-3-4 Annual Sta!! 3-4 Music l-Z-3-4 Klttenball I-Z-3-4 TIGER TALES Staff 4 CLARENCE BLAND UCLANCY' Q? T Q, "Sometimes he sits and thinks, but most o! the time he just sits." 4 4 Baseball l-2- 3- Basketball l-2- 3- Music Dramatics 3- 4 4 FA uv? EDWARD SCHENATZKI "ED "Witty and wistful" Basketball l-Z-3-4 Dramatics 3-4 Music 4 Annual Staff 4 "TIGER TALES" Staff 4 NORMA SPOONER "BABY" "She'a intelligent ------------- STILL she likes men! " Vice-President 3 Dramatics 1-Z-3-4 Annual Staff 3-4 Music l-Z-3-4 Cheerleader 3-4 Klttenball 1-Z-3-4 "TIGER TALES" Staff 4 DARYL TERRILL "DDT" "Tall, dark, and ?" Vice-President 3 IRD Dramatics 3-4 Baseball 1-Z-3-4 Basketball 3 EIIIGY SKCTCLES CLARENCE BLAND, better known as Clancy, is a large economy-sized dream man, who is 6' tall and has brown wavy hair and blue eyes. Women are his main interest, of course. It might be said that he is women's main interest, too. Watermelon tops the list of foods he likes. His favorite song is Hma'mselleu. Always thinking of girls. When Clancy meets his dream girl, she will be S'4H tall, with long black hair, blue eyes, and an hourglass figure. He says she must be very good-looking. After graduation he plans to go to Trenton, New Jersey. He didn't say why. When quizzed upon the thing he'll remember most about high school, he replied,nBetty.U JIM BRAZEL is known and respected by his classmates. He entered this fair world on April 23, 1930, and since that time he has been steadily making his mark on those who,know him. CSeveral have scars to prove it.J When eating in a restaurant, he is sure to order gg apple pie a la mode. Next to eating girls are his main interest. He escorts them around in his dad's Ford. Jim's dream girl is Es- ther Williams. He likes fish. His classmates have envied him for his ability to get along with the teachers. Apparently that flashy smile overwhelms them. MERLIN DAVIS is the strong, silent type who finds almost anything easier than saying a few words. In his estimation January 26 is the most important date in the year. Mert's main interest is study, but he also likes to drive around in his little coupe. Much of his spare time is spent in reading books and eating popcorn, his favor- ite food. Sounds peaceful, doesn't it? Mert says he's not too particular about how the girl of his choice must look, but it would be nice if she could be about 5'4n tall with blue eyes and brown hair. He, like most boys, likes them sweet and simple. When asked about the thing he'll remember most about high school, Mert said that graduation will be the most joyful and important event. Future plans? HHeh!Heh!H he chuckles. BERUEIC3 DJKERS is 5'5U tall with black hair and brown eyes that have an unmistakable evil gleam. She has a mania for cherry pie and minding her own business. The thing HNickyH will remember most about high school is the last week of school in her sophomore year. We wonder why. When the man of Berneice's dreams comes along, he will be about 5'lOH tall and have black wavy hair, a sense of humor, and a sincere, pleasing personality. She says he must not be con- ceited. Until such a person enters her life, she plans to make a career of business. DOROTHY LUFT, commonly known as Dot, who will this year leave be- hind her a bundle of giggles and bright remarks, is a maniacC.J for home-made cherry sherbet. She has been casting a shadow Cwhen the sun shinesl on this world for 17 years, beginning on January 21, 1931. Dot has many things to remember about high school, but the established friendships are the most memorable to her. Her dream man is described as being just like her big brother, only of course not him. Some of Dorothy's spare time is spent on her photo hobby, while most of it is spent on her main interest, music. After gradua tion, Dorothy plans to attend Drake University, and there pursue a musical career. BOB MESECK is 5'lOU tall and has black wavy hair and brown eyes. He delights in eating pork roast and all that goes with it. His main interest is athletics. Here at last is one boy who obeys Coach's training rules to the letter. The thing Bob will remember most about high school is getting home early while in training. How dull it sounds, but at least he can mamage to stay awake during schooltime. Yvonne De Carlo fulfills his idea of a dream girl. He is happy when playing basketball or singing nDry Bonesu. After graduation he plans to farm. CONWIE SCHROEDER is a blond, blue-eyed lass upon whom we depend for our special event advertisements and other art work. Art is her main interest, but by no means does she spend all her time at it. She likes to go places with the gang, and it would hardly seem the same without her. Her favorite foods are steak and shoe- strings. Connie's dream man is tall, blond, and good-looking. HHow Soonn and HI'm My Own Grandpan are her favorite songs, in line with her varying moods of wistfulness and fun. High school has been great fun for her, so she will remember nearly all of it as being pleasant. Connie plans to attend Iowa State Teachers' College at Cedar Falls and become an elementary teacher. Then, if her dream nan still doesn't show up, she wants to go back to college and study art. ED SCHENATZKI is noted for his wittiness. He is 5'lOU tallcand has brown hair and brown eyes. Ice cream is his favorite dish food that isl. Anything that runs on wheels intrigues him. Ed names the junigr class play as thesthing he'll remember most about high school. H s ream girl is about '4H tall with blue eyes and brown hair. However, he says that when the right girl comes along he won't be too particular about her measurements. His favorite song is NMy Dianeu. HThe Things We Did Last Summern probably rates a close second. There might be a connection between the two. NORMA SPOONEH Is a little cutie who came into the world on October l, 1930. She loves food and active outdoor sports Cespecially menb. Her favorite food is pork chops. Norma says that the things she will remember most about high school are the nights before the days after. She also says that her main interest is life in general, but we know that a certain '47 T.H.S.graduate is a very important part of that life. Norma is 5'3H tall and has light brown hair and blue eyes. Her dream man is tall, dark, and quite handsome. She plans to take up home economics at Ames next fall. DARYL TERRILL is 5'9iH of craziness with black wavy hair and a mind that is continually thinking either of girls or bright remarks. He came into the world on March 26, 1920. His favorite food is steak. Daryl says that the thing he'll remember most about high school is the night of Rembrandt's Junior-Senior Banquet last year. Could a certain Rembrandt gal have anything to do with that choice? Of course girls are his main interest. His dream girl is 5'6N tall, with brown hair, brown eyes, and a neat figure. Sounds like someone we know. He plans to settle down C1t's hard to imagineb and farm after he graduates. ...Im Cl... Hz,-J.. Many long years ago, twelve to be exact, a group of fright- ened little children got aboard the T.H.S. Conestoga with Mrs. Horlacher handling the reins. Margaret Coakley, Bobbie Meseck, Frederick Herrig, Norma Spooner, Marjorie Barlow, Rosemary North, Dickie Johnson, Clarence Bland, Loren Dean Sweet, Gilbert Nielson, Edward Schenatzki, Dean Isaacs, and Don Christy boarded, along with Albert Sievert, Charles Sivert, Leo Olson, Zeta Mae Zubradt, Dale Slama, Melvin King, who had Mrs. Horlacher stop and let them aboard another Conestoga. We took on Dorothy Luft, James Brazel, Everett Glienke, and Albert Thomas. In the fall of the second year we started on the second lap of our Journey with Mrs. Horlacher still guiding the same passengers along the trail. However, three of the boys, Don Christy, Dean Isaacs, and Everett Glienke missed the last call and were forced to wait for the next wagon. Miss Lindgren took over for Mrs. Horlacher during the next lap of our trio which found the same kiddies progressing onward to their ultimate goal. The fourth year found the same friends on the old Conestoga with the exception of Bobbie Meseck, who boarded a different wagon. The reins were handed over into the possession of Miss Burbank, who proved to be a capable driver. The fifth grade passenger list included: Marjorie Barlow, Glen Binder, Clarence Bland, Jim Brazel, Dickie Johnson, Dorothy Luft, Loren Dean Sweet, Robert Tighe, who was a new member of our little group. Miss Appel guided us along the rough road of learn- ing during this period. Miss Hillsten replaced Miss Appel in the driver's seat when we embarked on the sixth lap of our Journey. Marjorie Barlow, Rober Tighe left our group and after a brief visit June Johnson and Mary Coddington also left, but we gained several new members, William and Norma Ruby, Barbara Brugger and Connie Schroeder. we were then ready to start on the second half of our journey. As we embarked on our seventh lap, Miss Rannels took over the controls. We lost several of our fellow travelers, including Mar- garet Coakley, Rosemary North, and Billy and Norma Ruby, but Doris Roberts Joined our crew and made the loss seem less alarming. when we started on our eighth lap we found that Glen Binder had leaped off to catch the wagon of another company. To offset this loss Merlin Davis joined us, and we rode smoothly K?b onward C? with Miss Davidson doing the driving. t D At last we were ready to embark on the final quarter of our educational journey. The number on the passenger list was increased when Berneice Demers joined us and Belle Banks paid us a brief visit. We were now starting over a rougher road of education and we needed extra guides and drivers. Mr. Edward Anderson our main guide, Mrs. Quinet, and Mrs. Miller, filled our needs. The second lap of our final Journey was under the same guid- ance as the first. Barbara Brugger found another means of transpor- tation but Ronald Lloyd Joined us and filled the vacancy, but at the end of our lap, he again left us. On the eleventh lap of the journey we had the same passenger list but the reins changed hands. Mr. Noragon was our leader and Mrs. Potter and Mr. McCabe assisted. When we were so close to the end of our journey, Dick Johnson, one of our beginning passengers, left us. To guide us to our destination, we took different guides. Mr. Halterman as leader, and as his assistants Mr. and Mrs. McCulla. Daryl Terrill joined our wagon to finish with the rest of us--- Clarence Bland, Edward Schenztzki, Jim Brazel, Bob Meseck, Merlin Davis, Norma Spooner, Connie Schroeder, Dorothy Luft, and Berneice Demers. M HW W Jcnfov Class XJFII We, the senior class of '48, being of sound mind and bodies, do hereby bequeath the following items to said persons. I, Bob Meseck, will all of my tactics in romance to Don Christy. To Loretta Spencer I, Berneice Demers, will a method of solving all of her problems privately. I, Ed Schenatzki, leave to Bill Brugger a football helmet so Mr. Halterman can't hit him on the head so often. We, the seniors, will the Juniors a successful Sneak Day. I, Jim Brazel, leave to Earl Romick my ability to remember figures Cbookkeeping figures, that isl. I, Clancy Bland, will my ability to drive to Warren Clark. I, Connie Schroeder, will my artistic ability to Merlin Schramm. We, Norma Spooner and Dorothy Luft, leave to Butch and Everett the job of librarians next year. I, Clarence Elmer Smith Bland, do hereby will my curly hair to Dean Isaacs to match his sporty shirts. To Richard Demers I, Daryl Terrill, will my ability to get the car. I, Bob Meseck, leave to Everett Glienke the ability to remember myself. We, the seniors, will Mr. Halterman our views as conventionalists I, Bernelce Demers, do give to Betty Pewsey what's left of Clancy s overcoat. I, Berlin Davis, will my back seat in the assembly to Rich Xeycr so he can learn to master touchy subjects. I Dorothy Luft, will to Joan Miller the ability to make up 7 my mind, I, Connie Schroeder, will to Audrey Terrill the ability to take a hint. We, the seniors, will Mr. McCulla a test-correcting machine so that next year he won't have to work so hard checking papers. I, Ed Schenatzki, will my ability to keep secrets to Loretta Spencer. We, the seniors, will Mrs. McCulla a banquet hall so that she can have a banquet of her own. I, Dorothy Luft, will my ability to get along with boys to Betty Pewsey. We, the seniors of '45, will Mr. Halterman some outstanding muscular features so he can really be a big man. To Butch Eddie, Jim Brazel leaves his ability to get along with the teachers. I, Norma Spooner, will my ability to have one steady at a time to Loretta Spencer. We, the seniors, in final parting will to Mr. Halterman a nice, soft cushion so he can enjoy long rides. Upjwdvdf ' AMW CIIIQI' Class rc IEC? It was in the early summer of the year 1969. I had just re- turned from a tour through England, when a great desire came to me to visit all of my old schoolmates with whom I had spent many years, especially the class of '48, The first person I inquired about was Berneice Demers only to find that she had become the only girl member of Carmen Cavellario's Orchestra as a guitarist. The next person I inquired about was Dorothy Luft. Such a time I had locating that lady. Let me tell you something--that damsel had changed her name 6 times in 7 years and then settled down to a quiet life In order to get South Dakota where I over the head of her as a music teacher. a glimpse of Connie Schroeder I had to go to found her swinging a mean-looking rolling pin husband, for it was half-past twelve and he had not the dinner ready yet. You wouldn't blame her, would you? The next person I located was my old friend Norma Spooner who lived in a stately mansion in Kansas. As I approached her house I was awe-struck at the sight before me, for there sat the dear lady on the porch, a white cat at her feet and a serene look on her brow. Who would have thought Norma Spooner would become a spinster? The shrill cries UAway with menu which came from a parrot on her shoulder seemed to please the lady as she smiled and nodded. In a little out-of-the way town near Housten, Texas where the train stopped for water I found Edward Schenatzki in a small but thriving business--yes the barber business. I talked with Ed and learned that James Brazel, another Senior of 'NS was in El Paso, but he declined to tell James's occupation which I was to find out for myself. when I arrived in El Paso the famous Rodeos were on, which I visited that afternoon. Here I found out the reason why Ed had asked me to come to the Rodeo and why he wouldn't tell me in what business James was employed. James was billed as the star rider and after the thrilling event he hurried over to talk to me. He told me the old Ford riding Broncs proved got a little tame Cin the Junk-Yard? and to be a more reckless way of living. The next stop I made was down in Mexico. Here I located another prominent member of the class of 'k8, Robert Meseck. It seems Bob had started to look for his perfect mate and ended up down in Mexico to get a gander at the gay Senioritas. while there he set up a small business--the donkey taxi business. I found that he accompanied his customers and entertained them on the way by his singing. From Mexico I went to California. After my long Journey I was finally at its end. I was going to stay here for a few days before returning back, so I decided to have my hair fixed in one of Hollywoods famous Beauty salons. On arriving there I was ush- ered in by the manager and top stylist. He looked very familiar, why sure, if it wasn't Clarence Bland. Who ever thought Clarence had the knack for fixing hair. But then Clarence always could work better with women for his surroundings. I soon found out and went away with one of the nicest permanents I had ever gotten. It was on my way back that I happened to look out of the win- dow when I saw a man running through a pasture after a son who ap- peared to have the wanderlust. As we drew nearer I recognized the man as Daryl Terrill who had married the lass from Rembrandt. Now, there was just one more senior, Merlin Davis, to see be- fore I had my mission completed. I located Merlin in Newell. Here I found him busily employed in the duties of a mortician at a huge funeral home. we visited for awhile and I found Merlin to be happy and content in his way of life. Nwell,H I thought, NTime works many changes in people. I'll visit the old school and see if it too has changed.n Here the change was even greater than in the famous class of 'N8. Gone was the old building and in its place was erected one which was of the latest and highest type of American architecture. Being interested in only the High School, I asked the Superintendent if I might see the building. He assented and the teacher in charge showed me through. On my tour I noticed the large auditorium and gymnasium. The wide halls and airy, well-equ1pped classrooms all delighted me so much that I went away satisfied to see such a lovely school for Dear Old Truesdale. SNEAK-DAY Though it may seem unusual the Seniors have d Storm Lake for their adventuresome nSneak-Dayn. S fifty schools from four different states are invlt pate in the activities of the day. There will be boat rides, dancing, and free-class pictures taken. will take place on April 20th. with so many young ecided to go to even hundred and ed to partici- free skating, This big event people plan- ning to be present and so many thrilling events scheduled it is impossible for that day to be anything but a ngood terman, senior class sponsor, will accompany the g BACCALAUREATE Although the program for Baccalaureate has no pletely prepared, the main features have been plan time.N Mr. Hal- roup. t been com- ned. The ser- mon will be given bv Reverend Robeson and Reverend Weikel will give the Benediction. Musical numbers will be pre bert Meseck and the girls' chorus. COM ENCEMENT At the time that the Annual goes to press the planned as follows. The Commencement address will Reverend Williard Bell from Paulina. Bettv Pewsey the Processional, nPomp and Circumstance.n Maxine warren Clark will provide the musical numbers. Th the Board of Education will and Mr. Halterman will give will be by Betty Pewsey. present the diplomas t the presentation award JUNIOR-SENIOR BANQUET May fifth is to be the Banquet and Prom, this year ordination with the America the Senior class and turquoise and amber yellow as gala occasion of the Junior-Senior to be held at Club Man Beauty Rose as the ch v- A4 sented bv Ro- program is be given by will play Armstrong and e president of o the seniors, s. Recessional awa. In co- osen flower of their colors, the Juniors have chosen nMoonlight and Rosesn as their theme, and the Banquet room will be decorated accordingly. looking forward to it with eager anticipation as i prove to be a memorable event. Everyone is t is sure to flllvl' C195 ll I Cl Pl CAST Augusta Bolt . . Salem Guard . Berneice Demers 'A'wi-12.5 ' ' ' Robert Meseck ' ' ini- 5851-Stal-5 ' ' 0 0 e 0 0 0 U a 0 0 I 0 0 I . . . . . Norma Spooner Her niece from Montana Jack McClean . . . . . . . . . . . Also from Montana, in Thomas Carruthers . . . . . . . . Daryl Terrill Gloria Merlin Davis love.wlth The family lawyer. Bixby Wimbledon . Octavious Hamilton . . . . . . . . A widower retired Edward Schenatzki A'f5pp1Qniy'aieQsQd'mSn'o? sixty . . . . . James Brazel from business Martha Karman . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Dorothy Luft Augusta's housekeeper 0 0 0 0 l 0 D I O C I 0 . Connie Schroeder The maid ' ' ' John Olenson . . . . . . . . . . . . . Clarence Bland The watchman The setting of the play is in to visit her Aunt Augusta. Gloria by her fiance, Jack McClean. They get married but under the terms of the East where Gloria has come has been followed from Montana are much in love and want to her father's will Gloria will receive nothing if she marries before her aunt. Augusta is forty- three, extremely modern, and attractive and has achieved much fame as a writer. Gloria, of course, sets about to find a husband for her aunt and brings upon the scene one Bixby Wimbledon and one Octavious Hamilton. Both are in the late years of life and gay dogs at that Augusta is secretly married to her secretary which makes for a lot of fun when she is being proposed to by our two pals and also Tom Carruthers, her lawyer. Gloria is frantically trying to get her married off, causing a lot of merriment on both sides of the picture. Augusta is really having a jolly time of it until she finds Martha, the housekeeper, sitting in her husband's lap. This, among other tangles, is finally unraveled in the conclusion. According to present plans, the play will be presented on April 9, l9N8. Under Mr. Halterman's direction the seniors are putting forth a lot of effort, and we are all looking forward to a huge success before a capacity audience. The Wrhythm bandn and the male quartet will provide musical numbers between acts. L A. ' 4 . ' , ' : ff ' . ix, ' .1 a-li 1 ,v 1 .1 hi J L , . f gm, P- " -- -"f 1 " 3. 'D 'X 'A Wg, , fr. , T E3 ful . '- I N :r .' ,. lb .1 v. , ,4..,i I' '-511 3' a2'f:"z, ", . '. 5 LUNITIQ 1 vw' Q V .1 wg ., 55--r i 4 v mu, 1 f. ui A ,1-gy, 1 , . 1 . -qw sf- 'i' . V . '1.v - ', 99, , , :A 4 .11 2-'mf Q "E 1 Y- ' .J g ,- :Tiff :f 1: 'J f f Q ' se ',p-ff-ii. La ml, 'Leia -,1. was v A Z, . ,., . ,.. u ,-5 u ' r . n -1-4' :- . .4-u :MA .- 3.3.9 1, ,N - V' .J 7, Q Vx, sf, , T, g vm- 1.qg:vyf'w -:i..,:15.1w' .4 .. WHL. M ' 2:51 Q' , I L ,L ,E 'ii .Elia M4524 Z ww:-H C' L. g . :., J' 1 nga ee , 'L 2:3 1 ,ij M11 si.. ,. ' W -,ww .iii F21 'il ? 3 1. 'sp - fri: ' ' 1. 3 -F Y, "6 A -,ww " '-!i'1x:, - uv. F -N - 41:3 f g 1 in 3' ZFM3,-,.fA-Sl-',,. 'L-"Lf Aw-' 'wg-. ML- 35 -aj, ww - ii- gy.-1!n'4"':.' ' P' Mgr 1 144 iii '5eg53'f iw. 1 Sf? 'iz , f::,f??E3?itfl" 'var 6 A e,'au??e?vi H-naig ,,!sF:,f.m 'ard' giifizsisf ici:-Lf, fi: F 1 ' T ff1,i:f31f .,. 35jx:f2v,1,f.9 ff ' '511's,Q' I QQ-H7Q,j'5:j 9,135.5 'Q 'vm -."Z':.:,mf: 312.241 'A SJ f n- Q wry:-ml .- 'F 5521,- 3515.3 I -12.4 f-nfs, fi , A 1.3 Y . A, W . ,IN F 9p..y1 r . x Zusnem' Ji! x . Milf.: . W'v 1 A 1 1 1 .. ,1-AN ..1.. cf M 1 . -r As rgifqggw f Y U' E., V-ve 1 ,D.f1i'4in":.l'q: Q . x 5' X Mx xnx, ax 5 M5-I Bt S 1 , 5 E 1,4-'iv f 1 n f 0' Y 1 GJ 5 4 Kr.- S 'X l.l,ns4.n1n:-ninemsn-lp. ' -mar. lm-xuxnnr JUNIOR CLASS Ns 5 'Ne fr? 1 Loretta Spencer, Maxine Armstrong, Betty Pewsey, Ioan Miller. Jean Miller. Everett Glienke, Dean Isaacs. Mrs. Tom McCullo, Richsrd Meyer, Earl Romick. First row: Second row: 'rum ww: mum snack. Dewey semen, mmm-a umm-I. Row- sean. Donald Christy. CLASS OFFICERS President .... . . .Jean Miller Vice-President . . . . . . .Don Christy Secretary-Treasurer . . . . . . . . .Joan Miller Yearly Activities In September. the Junior Class held initiation for the incoming freshmen. They presented a play on November 25, and on May 5, they sponsored e Junior-Senior Banquet and Prom. FRESHLAAN CLASS First row: Darlene Lullmann, Lorrune Peterson. Marlys Frederick. Back row: George Wetland. Mr. Tom McCulln. Bill Brugge:-. SOPHOMORE CLASS First row: Lyle Randall, Laura McConkoy. Audrey Tun-ill, Phyllis Dnvu Alvin Romlck. Back row: Wan-on Clark. Marlyn Andluon. Mr. Tom McCullu. Mex-lyn Scluunm, Donald Brasil. E FIFTH AND SIXTH GRADES First row: Maxine Magnusson, Verlie Schenatzkl, Iona Meyer. Ruth Weiland. Second row: Duane McBride, Susan Miller, Joan Sennert. Vivian Davis. Howard Anderson. Mrs. Opal Toohey. Third row: Paul Cradit, Bud Frederick, Harlan Johnson, Bernard Terrlll, Bob Miller, Gerald Hoffman. ,-- 4. lx I jiv.Y.k. SEVENTH AND EIGHTH GRADES First row: Marjorie Welland. Joye Miller, Leota McCarty. Norene Schramm. Bonnie Meyer. Beverly Kay, Darlene Sweet. Second row: Mrs. Alma Heechke, Bob Pewsey, Ralph Brazel. Delores Anderson Betty Berkler. Marilyn Miller, Richard Andrews. Ralph Meredith. Third row: Ronald Spencer. Eldon Davie. Ronald Nehrlng, Lee Demers, Merle Christy, Ronald Cradit. E ,n.n amp,-4,:nm1-121' QP ff-4 AH' FIRST AND SECOND GRADES First row: Nancy Miller, Anita Miller. Barbara Schar, Phyllia Ohrtrnan. Peggy Keats, Margaret Davis, Jeanette Branel. Second row: Charles Gustafson, Richard Nehrlng. Jerry Boese. Bruce Mandernack. Third row: Richard Worthan, Gary Maxwell. Dwain Kay. Lyle Mosback, James Cradit, .Timmy Gustafson. 1? In K THIRD AND FOURTH GRADES First row: Ruth Wise, Delores McBride. Patty Keats, Mus Elaine Priest. Jean Meyer, Norma Sauters. Sharon Richier. Second row: Beverly Boese. Ruth Nehring. Janice Terrlll, Russell Eddie, Jerry Robeson. Duane Strock. Third row: Wayne Bockleman, Derwln Anderson, Lloyd Sautera, George Keats, Jack Maxwell, Roger Anderson. 1 .UI , ,L ' x - -N . '41 1 .: ' A :,j.g,'xu- 1: K 1 if- sh 0' .n ! ' Z F Q.:-, .- U .N : ., , 'F' I 1 n 1 z -1, ,, 3. ,. 4' X' 1 q f 7--'iw I i-e. I. ' Q. .vl - Y I v ,fy sl, .g ., "TH -fy if. X.. . 32,11 ., NIL. 3 T' win n V , 2,535 Nu , ,,-:kg 4 r' ?- ,553 f A 1. 3.-I - 1'4 . . 1'-I .Q w' . ffm. ,LJ , flji. L-. .fgf . gl, G . N , ,-vfffq.. .. 4, , ' -' ,4,...e-' 1 ,,,m'-1"' .x I, I 1- 4" 1 fi?-1 w. :.'. . 9 . I I. , . ' . jff, 1 - -- J- fi , .' . ' fi j:.3'3- ffy. 1 -v ,V Y , v. '.i",3g.x,,l -'f J . ez rg. , t,ij.',',,H: Eva!-. X. ' . i 3 1 VH- 1 . l 1 ' ,E-v " ' ."3':- W., .g A' .W X. ,N 'ax-43-,-A . , x .3 , - , , i e. 1 . V . t . N, , 7.. nl, 4. 3. . :mx I 1 - E -15 ,Nm 'F'-f 1 A L- , V M Y ,w-15 fs-w if 'QZI? - . x , .- - 5, fm Q v ""- Q .-1 Q T4 W vw 5 f ' E M- aj f x l' -fri-Qifff. i 01 gf,-Ay :L:f,::15:j..?li', f?.fEff'l "'- 921' - f 'L 0 E-2 -- - -:bc-E. . '-:X-jg, --.. Q f ' i' g,lxxA:.:i:t:: 1 r.f1:j5x"?,:i-n gs, - -,::,E'LiI+,.- . 'gy ejsvsu 'L' WE-M F' f 'ul fi, ' " 'E-: 5 :se-'.'L"""""' 4 'ggwz 4 QEJSEMSFASXA. 5 94' 7 ,lf ww, ,.:-'-P-FJ, X f-"M -1 , Jmvl ,V f" i , . av.-v--.--1 l 5 Q l. ,..,--- 1 -111 X - N , v Q -1: .-'wil-735 7.6 1 .AH ::- , -4. 1 , . 'r , .W ,,.' ily -. 4 ,L H -4' , 'Nf 4. ff-' .' -' - '--fw :F .1 X cv" 9 K " ' ' -. P39 ' ' r"W A' A . 'Cf K 2 7 . ' L, K. n ,Q . nv, - ' 'V . :'.l - ,..'- -A.: . ... -Pj ' 4 1 ' ' -. .' ' . r WJ, 'l 3 9' .ffl 1 M.-F 4 .x , kc? W - , . 2-'za -'ll-5 .. '.'-..f'1:'-.H - , -. . Q 11 ., . ' ': --+4 x ' I . .V ,' 'sw 159 - if .u YiA"f" '- '!',' ,fi .' .W V ' .fn ' .. L .' wi - 9' , , . .. ' 4-I' , A .- ,4. u Hd Q' uw, "1 if Fai, ,pta A K' 1 I , U 5 1. , .V ,VI 1, , .A 1 . l b V . qw5,q- . .A ' 2 V- 3. fi' .' ' 4 ' ' xi .: 4 ' .' ,.' ' 1. V I vii- . 1: gn 34 P' 3 ff. l- ' ' ' :Q if 5. , ' 2 - bfi. 1, ' , ' .. , . za ' " . , . ' ' ' fl' 5:'V'fgQ'fA fi: - ' 4 . it. rg" , 1' ' is v 51' Q M - -,mx .2 - - '1f4 'W 1 .1mwmw Nw-Nvwg--.uw 'H , " '- '. r 1 , x I I ' .'.. w .s , - v,s- ,..,..... ,z ,fr 1 in A i JK UQ' . U1 i . , x, ' 'xi 'is ,sg u.Y 'XV'-s!.,.1,,.. A. -' :"' -, fo ,. .-.N fqu.n-.2 fn"f v'Qv ffy . -Ii A. Y n .1 l 1 -.: V:- c",. ' l 1 5 T' 1 . -nf l -' A 1 K- V L I , 1 , , . -, - .f f Q f . - I , . V, 'x,- 'n vu 1 . "' t " 7' , . t, . V ,-A u ,, X. Q -pf, ,v '. '- ' -- v . ', '. 4,--I QW ,Fm W, - vL.'-:- , -W -Wm V, ' L, ..,,s:1r::'Y5x"l. Mx. V1 .i l 1 im: 1 A, tk: .nlt ,g'Qf"x f ,Uk .IH ',.""' W ikiq- . 'I - n M ' 4.2. -W, '. J, ivy.: ,-.1 V " -- Y-fag wfww-9:3 , , rufitfi ,v. 4 ,' ,E g'..K,,.mk:3.1f., h , , . 1 ', X . ' gr ' wx. v" 15'Pf' fmrawf-51 +- . V ' A. lv 't s. ,, .. My W 1 If r , f - A.' ' 011'-.'. 1:-,lg " 3 '. -.' '-Q-,."':f ' U .' I I ' X . . , ."'1 - fini LE..,'5', ,ul , 1, W-2 , N.-elgff-5:pr'f,', .- , pi -.'f.,+.f--"- N-., 1171315-.W 1-' Hi-. -' M 4-V , . 1131- 1 'ra-A ', ' 1 fvlf .- ' 1 -r. 1-"'-'-' . - v-H. 'WA' 657 , " N 1' L i. . 1. ' .mhz- u.han,-vau-.nn 1. rx Ullitfl' Class Amantha Cecile Bibblesnurf .' . . . . . . . . A lovable old maid Sigmund Elferd Bibblesnuff . . . . . . . . . Amantha's bachelor brother Frederick Tierney . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Ethlyn Burgess . Gussie Tweedles Muggs Kibbons . Heather Blossom Orchid Dew . . . Reginald Wheaton Clarence Budd . Duke Van Peel . Officer Swigzle Officer Dunke . The handsome butler ' Amantha's personal maid The cute and humorous cook 0 0 0 0 I 0 I I 0 O 0 I 0 O O The comical robber A lovely movie actress . ' 'A5oEh5r'm8vie actress' O ' ' .A movie actor. . ' ' 510615 Scioi-,'sLa5 5f'u3e'cAsE ' The picture director An officer of the law Another officer Joan Miller Everett Glienke Robert Strock Jean Miller Loretta Spencer Roger Eddie Maxine Armstrong Betty Pewsey Earl Romick Richard Demers Donald Christy Dean Isaacs Richard Meyer The play was presented Tuesday evening, November 25, under the capable direction of Mrs. T. C. McCulla. The farce comedy was enjoyed by everyone present. The entire action takes place in the reception hall of Castle Heights, the home of Amantha and Sigmund Bibblesnuff. It is a hilari- ous comedy about the unusual life of the two eccentrics. Sigmund, who is very absen-minded, about loaning their house to a group of movie stars. Amantha is in the process of hiring household help. Fred Tierney, decides to take the job as butler. His marriage to Ethlyn Burgess is kept a secret, as Amantha Bibblesnuff wants only young, unmarried people in her home. They are to provide romance for her, as Amantha is very romantic and continually talks of the one beau in her life. Gussie Tweedles is the young cook who is studying dramatics and has a hobby of having movie stars place their teeth marks on her silver bracelet. Muggs Kibbons hears of the movie stars coming to Castle Heights and decides to rob the stars of their jewels. He enters the home by the window and poses as the floor polisher whom Amantha thinks her absent-minded brother hires. when the movie stars come, Muggs robs the girls of their jewels. They think Amantha is behind it all, while she thinks they are the cause of the thefts. A riot follows and the officers have to be called Sigmund finally recalls that he invited the stars to finish their picture at Castle Heights. Fred and Ethlyn reveal their secret marri- age, and Miss Bibblesnuff is thrilled. Everyone is relieved when Muggs is caught with the Jewels. The girls' trio and sextette presented numbers between acts. M usic The year's musical activities have been under the capable direction of Mrs. McCulla. Musical groups were organized and made numerous public appearances. A girls' chorus, consisting of nearly all the high school and Junior high girls, had great success in its performances. The year's work in music proved to be both fun and worth-wh1le. The following groups were organized and were active in public performance and contest work: Girls' Sextette---Dorothy Luft Betty Pewsey Connie Schroeder Jean Miller Norma Spooner Loretta Spencer Girls' Trio-------Dorothy Luft Connie SCh1'08d Bl' Norma Spooner Boys' Quartet --.-. Clarence Bland Warren Robert Edward Those entering vocal solos in are as follows: Soprano ---- ----.- Maxine Clark Meseck Schenatzki the preliminary music contest Armstrong Dorothy Luft Norma Spooner Mezzo-Soprano-----Connie Baritone ---------- Warren Robert Schroeder Clark Meseck The entire student body is aware of the diligence and good, confident spirit with which Mrs. McCul1a worked with the various groups and soloists. ANNUAL STAFF First row: Norma Spooner, Connie Schroeder, Bernelce Demers, Jean Miller. Dorothy Luft, Loretta Spencer. Second row: Mr. Halterman, Robert Meseck. Edward Schenatzki, Merlin Davis. Editor-in-Chief. . . ..... . . . ..... . . . Berneice Demers Assistant Editor . . . . . .Jean Miller Business Manager . . . . .Merlin Davis Sports Editor .... . . Robert Meseck Humor Editor. . . .... Norma Spooner Snapshot Editor. . . . . Edward Schenatzki Typist . ..... .... D orothy Luft Typist ..... . . .Connie Schroeder Typist .... . . .... Loretta Spencer Faculty Spongor . . . . . . . . . . . Supt. J. I-I. Halterman Preparations for the forthcoming annual were begun early in the year. The Business Manager sponsored a subscription campaign during which approximately seventy copies were sold. Work, in anticipation of success, was carried on throughout the season under the direction of Mr. Halterman. The entire staff cooperated fully in their effort to produce a satisfactory annual. All that is left now is your approval and enthusiasm. uul1slu m1rm cim l' BASEBALL Fira! row: Merlin Davta. Roger Eddie. Bob Strock. Richard Demora, Everett Gllenke. Robert Mueclr. Second row: Warren Clark, Richard Meyer. Clarence Bland. Coach McCulla, Dean Iaaacl. Daryl Terrlll, Earl Romick. LETTERMEN POSITION Daryl Terrill, Captain Right field Merlin Davis, Co-Captain Second base Clarence Bland Robert Meseck Everett Glienke Roger Eddie Robert Strock Dean Iaaaca Richard Demera Warren Clark First base Center field Pitcher It Thiro oase Pitcher 8 Third base Pitcher In Shortetop Left field Outfielder Catcher GRADE IZ 12 12 12 11 ll ll ll ll 10 SCORES for 19H7-58 FILL BASEBALL SBASOI TEAM THE! WE Highview CL1nn Grove? 6 2 Rembrandt 7 11 Fairview Khltabi 1 3 St. Mary's KStorm Lakeli 1+ 13 Hayes CStorm Lakai' 17 2 St. Mary's CStorm Lake! 0 k CNo hit, no run game by Butch Eddie. Larabee 1 1+ Fairview Caltal 1 6 Fairview CAltaD 7 1+ Highview CL1nn Grove! Q1 0 0 FTOURHAM HT The 'Truesdale T1gers', under the able direction of their new coach, Thomas C. McCu11a, formed a very good baseball team this year. They won seven of their games and lost only three. The team went to the finals in the State Sectional Fall Baseball Tournament, but they were defeated there by a State Tournament team. The infielders were Bland, Davis, Strock Eddie, and Glienke, with cnrk behind me plate, and eddie, Glienke, and Strock, each taking turns on the mound. The outfielders were Isaacs, Meseck, and Terrill. Base coaches were Demers, Meyer, and R mick. Day after day, Coach HcCulla drilled the boys in base sliding, base running, hitting, bunting, and defensive play. The spirit of the team, Coach, and student body helped con- tribute to the boys fine showing. ,rl - ':. .wg L VI.- t.. x ,-. X. U 1 .,"r, 4' if :I - Li etjv. -W.. , A ,.. 5 . , BASKETBALL '47-'48 W Y, ' 'L-' First row: Everett Glienke, Roger Eddie. Robert Meaeck, Clarence Bland, James Brazel, Merlin Davll, Robert Strock. Second row: Bill Brugger flvianagerj, Warren Clark, Edward Schenatzki, Coach McCulla, Richard Meyer, Richard Demers. Eugene Dierenfield. The Truesdale Tigers fought hard in every game they played and had the final results of winning 5 games and losing 13. The school has showed a great deal of spirit in each game and the three cheerleaders have done a commendable job. The tea.m and Coach have won a moral victory in the games they lost as well as won. Coach Tom McCulla, beginning his first year as baseball and basketball coach, has great ability for the future as an athletic coach as well as a teacher. ua umu 11: uuns.-na scomss for 1957 M8 BASKETBALL smson mn ram Royal Larabee Highviev Fairview Highviev Rembrandt Varina St. Mary'a Fairview Hayes Sulphur Springs' Highviev' Varina Rembrandt St. Hary's Sioux Rapids Hayes St. Mary'a4' 'County Tournament 4v8ect1ona1 Tournanent BASKETBALL STARS Mlm I I I 1 . I l'- I ' ROBERT "BOB" MESECK Forward MERLIN UMERT' ' DAVIS Forward-Guard ROBERT ' 'BOB' ' STROCK Guard ROGER "BUTCH" EDDIE Guard EVERETT GLIENKE Forward Guard ,. . f 'IS W , JE W 1 , L F, , in. , YW. av A- :fi BP' f v, sf., 4 'HT' -Ki. 75:3- 3571'- ,S-, nl: Self F5 fi'?'!E Q ig, vi, 62' ,.,.n . f A . .W 1 11. 1 + . r ' . x y f 1 Q' ,L 22, Q Emu , -x 4 , lf. 1 mf. VV mf ,I M ,Hx 1 X. ju-- i"s- 'f' ., - ' -.M I - . I?g'1J.Q., , 1-4: .H Q11 1 .X-. .--- L65 ., Qui, mai ,wfg-',-ar ,-'25 .' , , , 'f -Leif 'ii , 1'1" A .M JAMES "IDA" BRAZEL CLARENCE "Cl..ANCY" BLAND Forward 1 ff Center C aptain CHEERLEADERS: Norma Spooner Jean Miller Connie Schroeder 7 -, ,,,v ,. . -.- 'GTV :V X'-V, , 4, ".' fat . Q, - :1-, ' 5' -1 H' 1 Q2 ,Lf 5, T3 ff' 'Wi' ue mf-Qff 1 Z1 .la gh, , in- 'Y-yr. v' L .ff Q 15 v 1 up f L- r wi- wr .x., 'ki 'L wa- 51-fe .,. Nd. ,Fil A 1: -y - JZ' 'X '?vq'P5-Q-A 535.-A I-:www Kr... , PM f. su, I i . . P. " Lui 13 Aa.: - - f My ' ' -3 'N V I Q ' ,,,-, V xw 11fgf,'f 1 my ,M-ff'1,. I N -'fftfz ' Ei " '1-. 2 -211' -' ai u? QE?-1'f".' Q F - i-:g5v l- if-1. 1 .1125 .6 fu 1 .5519 "'lT1'11":af:: .1,z1,..' nat. 1 - !':g-gl .mn i if ff 3 E K 5 lk 1.. : .H1...'g, '-it 7 ' "" ' ' ' IUUIIV 31 N - 13 11- ,Lf - - .,5L., if 1.1 W N I 'J I fffzzfg. . P' 1 4 3123322 7 -E. fn 23 .EH 155532521113135-?f111 Q 'L j'.1.523,1'1' 2 .211 ., ' 'X 3' it Q 494 67: ,121-321.1115 13 EE 121121 EEE X 1.--1: - ,zz -1 1.- zzz. 11: 'f,g--g:fng,f.-- X':11'1E:' Q: -1,11 151113 1:11 ga: Q25 --3 wi? RH, -11' 31121 211111111 1112 121. Zitf- j2':" gii'g 221-.1121 1111- QQ- 112 1112- - 94:- . ' -' -2 ' El QF, ' f5'QZ.f " -f- K ..t 'Y 1,3p,yg5n !AE'Ql, v5 E .- 5 'Qui 5 ,:. 4 : ' 7-4 1 uf , , M L f- Q. , C . , 1- 'f, 311'- X,..l r -l 1. 'gm-nunxrl num Us-nnmu Lin :nur-can SN!-XPSHOTS ll f-ff ,vs W N." EW. PM 355 i 1154 ., gwwx lv l. "Prof, Oxnard A. Fumbleihumbf' Z. The life of a greenhorn. 3. Posing. 4. Ain't we purty?Z 5. Subject? 7 6. Please don't do it! 7. Hubba. hubba! 8 9 10 ll IZ 13 l4 The good old days. 15. Old faithful. The four stooges. The old card sharks. Same as No. 8. Really Bill, in public tool! Smiles! Wha!'s so interesting? 'P nw n m umm- ! The course of true love never runs up a big lig liitit Phyllis: nwhy do you say you're smarter than M Donnie B.: 'He said so himself. He him to said it w teach me anything. itltlltli Rich M.: WI could go on dancing like this fore Jean: 'Impossib1e. You're bound to improve a itil!!! Audrey: nwhat can I do to hide my freckles so Mert: nTurn off the l1ghts.N tifffi : 'The bov's quartet is making progress good.n Mrs. McCulla: 'Do you think so? I was afraid used to them.n Marlys pretty iikiiii Berneice: 'Has anybody ever told you how cute Everett: 'Why no!n Berneice: UThen what makes you think you are.n ltlttktt Daryl: Hwas I driving too fast?N Patrdhan: nNo, you were flying too low.n fiflff Merlin A.: nwhen I stand on my head, the blood doesn't it rush to my feet now?u Mr. Halterman: 0Because your leet aren't empty. lkilkllllkll Betty: nClarence has a head like a doorknobin Joan: nHow come?N Betty: UAny girl can turn 1t!N 4 m u 4 4 m Audrey: nHow is it you're never home when I cal Connie: UI don't know, I guess I'm just lucky.W ifffii Mr. McCulla: Nwhy don't you answer me George?N George: 'I did. I shook my head.' Mr. McCulla: 'Yes, but you can't expect me to h the way up here in the front of the room.u tiiiii Maxine: Wwhat part of an automobile causes the Rich D.: 'The nut that holds the wheel.n 'Hilti Edward: NI graduate in May.n Merlin S.: WA1low me to congratulate the school itil!! Some people think the only thing they should us is to keep their ears apart. O ht bill. r . Hal terman? " as impossible for ver.' 11tt1e.n you can't see them?' They sound I'd Just gotten you are?W rushes to it. Why ll 1?lO ear it rattle all most acc1dents?U .ll e their head for 2 5.4-r I 1 l. Z 5 6 'I B 9 SNAPSHOTS 'i They're sure not watching the game! -3. Any resemblance? 4. Is she a student? ls it human? lt's leap year. you know. Just a couple of sophs. Stacked high, piled high. heaped high---Well. hi!! Player ---- baseball, that is!! ,f"'N X 1 s rr 162 5 Q-aug. "Eff, , tix ll' 10. Strike three! ll. lsn't one enough? ? ll. The five little freshmen h how they grew! 13. Just a couple of sophomores. l4. I wonder if we are losing? ? 15. Boy. l hope he makes it! 16. The game is the other way!! 17. Smart horse!! .rf rl 5 v 'L 3 3 umm- l? The reason some people do not recognize opportunity is because it wears overalls and looks like hard work. 4 4 4 4 4 4 Hr. Halterman: 'What makes so much electricity in my ha1r?' Dot: 'It's connected to a dry cell.' 4 4 4 4 4 4 Norma: 'I suppose all geniuses are conce1ted.' Bob: 'Some of them--but I'm not.' Milli! It was late at night when a patrolman stopped beside a parked car on a lonely road. 'Hey,' he hollered out, 'What business have you got out here this time of n1ght?' Clarence's voice answered: 'This isn't business, it's pleasure.' iiifif Barber to Everett: 'What'll you have: a hair-cut or just the oil changed?' itil!! Mr. and Mrs. Halterman had a spat and were driving along a country road without speaking until a mule brayed. 'One of your relat1ves?' Mr. Halterman asked. 'Yes,' Hrs. Halterman snapped, 'by marr1age.' 4 4 4 4 44 'For goodness sakes, use both handsl' cried Darlene in the car. Jim: 'I can't. I have to steer with one.' lllliiii Butch: 'I don't think you should have given me an 'F' on this typ1ng.' Mr. Halterman: 'Neither do I, but it's the lowest mark I can give ou.' y 4 4 4 4 4 4 ' Bob M.: 'I wish I had a nickel for every girl I've kissed.' Ed: 'What would you do, buy yourself a package of gum?' 4 4 4 4 4 4 Mr. McCulla: 'I play the saxophone just to kill t1me.' Laura: 'You certainly have a good weapon.' tliliiit Loretta: 'Tell me, do you really like conceited men as well as the other kind?' Betty: 'what other kind are there?' ittttt Berneicez 'I wonder what men talk about when they're off by themselves.' Dot: 'Probably the same things we do.' Berneieez 'Oh--aren't they awfull' fffitf Definition of morning: when the rising generation retires and the retiring generation rises. l If L' WALSWORTH umhvsvnphsd A anna sy lnuwonrn nofllus luveli mlm. .l. . nurmzz1mA' ' 1 .as SNAPSHOTS ul 1.2 n Y .X ' V! Neil: I. .- 9-ff' lg, H! Last day of school-- aren't we happy? ? An octopus! Once upon a time. Pala! Peeping tom. Umm--those legs! Leaning tower ol Pina. The bathing beauty! I0 ll lZ 13 14 15 16 l7 Cheer! Gals! Cheer! The new look. Legs ? ? on display Happy days! Tuck it in kid! Oh, gad! Romance in its prirne . Little kiddies? ? -18. Lot of profile! A -4 , -, R , Wh- W YL :ii Jfjjf if '1Y-iTEg X55 'ly wi- X 'FFS f 'qglh'- 1 N Z ig, ' U' A rf i-+T.1.' K -v W 1 : -Q' 'L' 5 f mg , X , QLLL-Q fl - , , 1S.f-5 ' ' , 2' A " A ,K 1 wF"':oEx , -l"'- 9 x ' , N 'QQ'-NI, - nn- ' W' L i x "if " -ill 2-- ... f mg - 1- . L41 YQ iix V X11 X F xx E :V X - - ff i QT- 3 l Tilly' N 5 ...T N -' ?v? I 'IEP .ie 2. ' +45 - - 'f - i-- " -l ff ' fi, - +-1-i-1 5 V ' f' .Q I ? T -'viii 125- xl , X 5 ? FL., ' I-mfg v- -...L ! , 1 N " - smw' ,ae ' T ' ------A" ' il- . ," ,-gg: H -l--? ffl l-l 5 1' 'iiffg' -fi, l- l N 4cw,,...' ' -'Mi hi' -l ,f:fg'fS'I+.,..j,f'-pf f i iv 2' '- ' -..V.. -L "1 I l 5: fjf1!Y'r3E:" f: ------I ' - fi 'xii' ,Wg-YEQ:g3fm's' """" li ' f-rx. U.. ,X , ,111 "1 L01-.4 ph 1.,i6..,,',w,,ilYg5iS,iZ'.' . xxx 1 "-'i"' .f,, :lggkg ,pt gq.5,J.,A.,JZ'P my wif fF4z'sem"'3'1' 17... -NX-i -u-.,,1'4u ' , ,1,a-5-Sty-1: -5 wg. . - 5559-Q 'fifcffb if-'X":gj3:...x:fflIK':2,-Lf. ,645 3Exv2S,rf'fe:EE2Qqg14gkgg,-rg ,QL s -.-':..-Hy y-1112 ,,g,qfJh5.,ab, - , .A 2 .2 ,w2,1if1,. ,,f. - :wi - -np.1-,1q-g,k.'l'4- -, 5 5 wg' -11f sg,..?QM-ggwf,-.v , ,. f ' X ' is-x .,1:2:-ivfafugxzg-i51'aaf'xl U , - ,, .V V .l...- N Qt--3-Magi: " -F w U - f 1 --mm: - 2 ,As -- M t - I . RN' 'E u -3...-7f:..f " ..1 . ' I , .::::::5:g55: : 1 ' ,' QP, ' ' 3 lf. -4 " .. 'z .WY 1 'V ' YT' F N ' 5 fx. ki' .7 V4 Hin 1 I A M ,. M- 5, ,N . A I4 A nw W ' I '75 5. - A ' ., o " il V - A w -v..-, A- . E h H-, , bf ' 1 4 'fcsfiffl x-J 'Lanixf ' r 1 ., . R, W, .lx I 'ET c -4 w 'J A' 1., A, iw' vu -- A -. -3, f sais", u:ivQQ.n'i?1lfnf ' ' ' M. w 5 2 - 'Nw 1 Y iv- X W Q 15 u f nh 1 , , Y Y m1 Jqnmmnsru THOMPSON LU BER CO PA Y LUMBER - CLAY PRODUCTS - MILLWORK - PAINTS STEEL PRODUCTS - CEMENT WE 'BUILD ANYTHING QUICK SERVICE QUALITY MATERIALS PHONE 67-R-1 TRUESDALE, IOWA -in 1 l Q 1 I T r JOHN DEERE FARM IMPLEMENTS DE SOTO Sz PLYMOUTH AUTOMOBILES SALES and SERVICE PHONE 241 STORM LAKE, IOWA Farmers Co-op. 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 46-R-3 TRUESDALE, IOWA Faraway Stores ECONOMICAL FOOD DISTRIBUTION OWNED AND OPERATED BY IOWA MEN ACTIVELY ENGAGEJD IN THE BUSINESS PHONE 84 'STORM LAKE, IOWA Larson Implement Co. E. W. LARSON MCCORMICK-DEERING SALES 8a SERVICES INTERNATIONAL MOTOR TRUCKS PHONE 121 STORM LAKE, IOWA i ll Harrison-Dillon Studio DUANE SALIE KERMIT BUNTROCK SPECIALISTZS IN 'SCHOOL PHOTOGRAPHY PHONE 69 STORM LAKE, IOWA OUR NEW 'BEDDING DEPARTMENT INVITES YOU MANY WELL KNOWN LINES TO CHOOSE FROM Janzen Co. STORM LAKE, IOWA DRY GOODS - NOTIONS - INFANTWEAR . ' SDOI'ISm8I1,S, Inc. FEATURING MacGRE:G0TR GOLDSMITH ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT i 'SPORTING GOODS FOR EVERY EVENT STORM LAKE, IOWA The Fitzpatrick Funeral Home AMBULANCE 'SERVICE SINCE 1934 300 CAYUGA 'STORM LAKE, IOWA 1 Swozoy 84 Stafford Hamburger Shop HAMBURGERS - IOC - THICK MALTS - 'SHOESTRINGS HOME MADE PIE CIGARETTES STORM LAKE, IOWA Dlugosoh Motors, Ino. AUTHORIZED CHEVROLET 85 BUICK DEALER USED CARS - SERVICE - BO-DY WORK 618 LAKE AVENUE PHONE 134 STORM LAKE, IOWA FINE CLOTHING GOOD SHOES SMART SPORTSWEAR Douglas Clothing Co. STORM LAKE, IOWA OLDSMOBILE PONTIAC PACKARD GMC TRUCKS "BUY WHERE THERE IS ALWAYS THE MOST TO BUY" Peterson otor Co. SALES 1220 --PHONES-- 'SERVICE 891 STORM LAKEQ IOWA l 4 L ,al Dewey Associates COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE DOAN BUILDING PHONE 198 STORM LAKE, IOWA Wisconsin Lumber Ce F. F. BAUSTIAN, MANAGER PLAN SERVICE TELEPHONE 57 STORM LAKE, IOWA The Maplevvays Northwest Iowa's Greatest Recreation Center Bowling V Coffee Shop 'Storm Lake, Iowa The Commercial Trusty Savings Bank The Bank of Friendly Service Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 'Storm Lake, Iowa Compliments of a Friend Hughes Funeral Home Storm Lake, Iowa Meyers Bros. General Trucking - Short and Long' Hauls - All Loads Insured Corn Shelling done at all Times Phone 40-R-11 Storm Lake, Iowa C. A. Shewll Plumbing - Heating and Sheet Metal Work Phone 619 Storm Lake, Iowa 14 i Compliments of M A R K ' S L U C I A ' S Fine Footwear 'Storm Lake, Iowa MELCHER FURNITURE 81 GIFTS Phone 581 'Storm Lake, Iowa Compliments of SLIEFERT FUNERAL HOME 'Storm Lake, Iowa RESSLER DRUG STORE Fountain Service - Farm 'Supplies - Toilet Articles Gift Mercha.ndise Storm Lake, Iowa BUENA VISTA ABSTRACT 81 MORTGAGE COMPANY 'Storm Lake, Iowa Loans - Abstracts - Insurance - Real Estate 53 Years of Service Phone 42 Across from Lake Theatre IRELAND DRUG CO. "The Rexall Store" We Specialize in Prescription Service When it's Drugs, if it's Rexall it's Right SWANSON'S SUPER MARKET Set Your Table Better for Less Phone No. 4 Storm Lake, Iowa PAXTON J EWELER Registered Jeweler - American Gem Society 'Storm Lake, Iowa LUCILLE4'S DRESS SHOP For New Styles in Coats - 'Suits - Dresses - Hats - 'Blouses and 'Sweaters 'Storm Lake, Iowa W O O D W A R D ' S "Everything to Wear for the Family" W. G. WOODWARD CO. OF STORM LAKE G. W. Atkinson, President and Manager STRICKIER'S Featuring 5c to 351.00 Merchandise Notions - School Supplies - Hosiery - Candy and Toys Dinnerware and Hardware Storm Lake, Iowa BERG JEWELRY Hamilton - Elgin - Bulova Watches - - Diamonds - Silver Repairing' i 'Storm Lake, Iowa MULLINS BARBER SHOP 103 E. R. R. Street 'Storm Lake, Iowa THOMPSON'S FOOD MARKET Jack Sprat Food 'Store Finer Foods Home Owned Phone 138 Storm Lake, Iowa FEET CORRECTION CLINIC Mr. L. E. Taylor Special Made Foot Appliances X-Ray Fitting Health Shoes Your Feet are the Foundation of Your Body Over Ellerbroeks Phone 912 THE CAMERA SHOP All Types of Cameras - Films - Fast, Fine Photo Finishing Camera Supplies Storm Lake, Iowa GEORGE WEILAND'S GARAGE General Auto and Tractor Repair Phone 67-J-3 Truesdale, Iowa BUENA VISTA MOTOR COMPANY Sales FORD Service There's a Finer Ford in Your Future Phone 209 'Storm Lake, Iowa SMITH GARAGE Garage - Auto Accessories - Hardware - Mobile Oil 8: Gas Phone 67-R-11 Truesdale, Iowa BOETTCHER'S GROCERY Meats - - Fresh Vegetables Phone 67-R-12 Truesdale, Iowa LEONARD and MAR1E'S CAFE Short Orders - - Lunches Truesdale, Iowa MRS.. EARL CAVE All-Occasion Greeting Cards and Wrappings - Gifts Truesdaie, Iowa L. F. CRADIT Expert Welding - Broken Parts Mad-e Strong as New Truesdale, Iowa For a Complete Poultry Service, Visit or Call SECOR HATCHERY Ph-one 153 Storm Lake, Iowa We Feature Quality Baby Chicks - Complete Line of Poultry Supplies - Gland-O-Lac Remedies - Wayne Poultry, Hog and Calf Feeds "Service that Makes Friends" HANSEN-WHELAN MOTOR CO.. Dodge - Plymouth - Dodge Trucks North Lake Avenue Storm Lake, Iowa TYMESON-BOYCE CLOTHING CO. Storm Lake, Iowa MID-BELL MUSIC COMPANY Everything in Music Instruments - - - Records Phone 1139 Storm Lake, Iowa E L L E R B R 0 E K S Ready-to-Wear - Coats - Suits - Dresses See Our New Hat Department DR. ALLAN LANDE, Optometrist Phone 107 'Storm Lake, Iowa DR. A. J. HANSEN Phone 199 Storm Lake, Iowa JULIUS CLEANERS Northwest Iowa's Finest Cleaning Plant 210 E. 5th 'Street Phone 1000 - sl 1 17 rl -I 4l .1 For all Truesdale News and Sports Coverage read the STORM LAKE REGISTER and STORM LAKE PILOT TRIBUNE THE MUSIC BOX Complete Line of Classical and Popular Records - Radios Sheet Music and Books 110 West 5th Street Storm Lake, Iowa D U M B A U G H ' S Because You Love Nice Things SAMUEL N. CUTTS Dependable Plants - Flowers and Service Phone 473 'Storm Lake, Iowa STORM LAKE PAINT STORE Devoe and Minnesota Paints - Venetian Blinds - Floor Coverings 114 West Fifth Phone 187 'Storm Lake, Iowa DRS. PIERCE 8z PIERCE, Optometrists Corner of Lake Sz 5th Avenue Storm Lake, Iowa TURNER BROTHERS Barber and Beauty 'Salon Phone 80 Clothing and Furnishings for Men and 'Boys TOOHEY CLOTHING COMPANY 'Storm Lake, Iowa Q Q WOLFES BEAUTY SHOP We Specialize in Machineless and Machine Permanent Waving Try our New Ray Gold Seal Machineless Permanent Phone 444-J for an Appointment Storm Lake, Iowa Washers 8a Ironers Hot Point Appliances STO-RM LAKE- MAYTAG COMPANY E. H. Gill, Prop. 523 Erie Street Phone 162 Storm Lake, Iowa THE WOMANS SHOP Storm Lake Spencer WE WISH TO THANK THE ADVERTISERS FOR HELPING MAKE THIS BOOK POSSIBLE - l I 1 l Q.. .f ,r Y x 1 xv t 1 5 I 4 4 Y v ' ' 1 1 4, "L A u ,A 1? 1. m, w. f.. , 7, ' wif Mimi 1. , If Y N 'f-'nv -.1. hu .4 , ,

Suggestions in the Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) collection:

Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 9

1948, pg 9

Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 48

1948, pg 48

Truesdale High School - Cub Yearbook (Truesdale, IA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 106

1948, pg 106

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.