Valley City High School - Sheyenne Yearbook (Valley City, ND)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1937 volume:
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BETTY CALNAN ...Q. ....... C irculation Editor
C. W. Woon .....
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Football, "that king of autumn sports" is the theme of
the 1937 Sheyenne. The sections of this book are arranged
so as to carry the reader chronologically through the enjoy-
able spectacle of a grid game.
FIRST QUARTER ..c......... Faculty ..... ....... 9
SECOND QUARTER ........., Classes ..,........ ....... 1 5
BETWEEN HALVES .,...... School Life ..., ....... 3 1
THIRD QUARTER .........,.. Activities ....... ..c..... 4 1
FOURTH QUARTER ........ Athletics ....r,. ........ 5 7
SPONSORS ,...c,.,.,........ ......................., ....... ........ 7 1
Each new quarter presents new personalities and inter-
esting happenings. The between halves attractions add
zest to the program. Follow the play through to the final
page and the last whistle.
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We the members of the 193
honor' in this edition of our y
Liner football eleven of 1936-O
Through their courage, spor
have achieved the highest possi
interscholastic athletic competiti
great honor and inspired by
port, the team carried on from
last the coveted goal of an unde
have brought honor and fame to
of their fine playing remains
Valley City teams.
7 Sheyenne Staff desire to
earbook the undefeated Hi-
hampions of North Dakota.
tsmanship, and loyalty they
ble award in this form of
on. Determined to win this
coaches and student sup-
game to game reaching at
feated season. Their deeds
this school and the example
as a challenge to future
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To the Valley City Hi-Liners-to the state football cham-
pions-we dedicate this 1937 edition of the Sheyenne. May 'IQV
X x X S
I X X Q
Sr XXX S
QC Q NWS
X rs xx
it express the loyalty and pride which the students of our
school feel for their teams. Pictured on these pages are the
players and the coaches whose untiring work won a state title.
Coaches J. E. Rognstad and C. A. Halmrast, started early in is i
September to build a strong grid team. By November
'W .....,.. X c
eleventh the product of their efforts was an eleven without a peer among North
Dakota high schools. Capable men who helped blaze the touchdown trail during
the season are shown on the background of the V. C. which they made significant
as a symbol of athletic prowess. Left to right on the page are pictured Arthur Nelson,
reserve halfbackg Vernon Messner, husky first team tackleg James Jungnitsch, the
pride of Page and a letter winner at guardg Dale Scott, red headed touchdown runner
and first team halfbackg Emmanuel Brandon, fighting tackle and the squad's best
blockerg Ordean Olson, rangy reserve endg Donald Sathe, capable center replacementg
Harry Treglawney, husky sophomore tackle and all-state selectiong and Robert Carter,
quarterback, punter and passer extraordinary.
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Co-captains Sigvald Erickson and Kenneth Willey, two
X husky backfield stars, were leadiers in the successful title drive. '
i Recognized as outstanding players in their respective positions 'i
they were rewarded with All Sbate recognition Willey as full g
back on the first team for tlre second successive year and X
X frm . . . . K Q
Erickson with honorable mention at one of the halfback posi- S
tions. Letter winners picturedi above on the big C include
Henry Simon, bespectacled freshman Speedster and an elusive halfbackg William Del-
more, handsome sophomore backfielder and istar punterg Donald Mclntyre, guitar
player and all state selection at one of tha guard postsg Edwin Benson, hard fighting
reserve tackleg Harold fSmokeyJ Myrhow, s ashing first team guardg and Glen Chris-
tianson, determined substitute lineman. Fo lowing in order are Jordan Keister, classy
junior halfbackg Nuel Hulett, promising reserve endg Gerald fGarboJ Gray, pictur-
esque field general and signal callerg David Schatz, burly tackleg smiling Henry Dib-
bern, outstanding pivot mang Robert Piller, lexperienced guardg and Jerome Milman,
wisecracking varsity wingman. Completing their high school grid careers this year
will be nine of the lettermen of this seasoif.
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With the tang of autumn in the aifr and an exciting football season
approaching, students gather for a new school year.
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' The railway park becomes a lovelg sight as King Winter puts an end
to gridiron sports and athletlc interest turns to basketball.
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get e e e be e eeeJ e
THE SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL:
Erectecl in 1919, the high school is truly the home of champions. Symbolic I
of outstancling achievement in scholarship and in eve'r'y branch of extra-curricular
effort the well loved building is 'reverecl in the memory of each graduate as
emblematic of the true Hi-Liner spirit. .
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Read Another - - '
Superintendent Hanna, Mr. Watson, Mr. McConnell
. . . . Players enter lthe game prepared for rigorous competi-
tion through kindly ancll thoughtful adult guidance and direction
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Mr. P. L. Foss, Superintevldent, G. W, Hmma, Mr. E. J. Pegg, Mr. W. T. Craswcll, M-r. L. T.
Sproul, Dr. J. F. L. Bohnhojf, Mr. Karl J.1Olsen.
Board of ducation
Successful in their chosen vocations, these business men of Valley
City have rendered an additional sdrvice to this community by serving
on the board of education. Faced with depression and drouth conditions,
their sound judgment has enabled them to maintain all of the schools
in the city system at a high level oft operative efficiency.
Over one thousand pupils attend the schools and forty persons are
employed making this one of thel largest industries in Valley City.
Charged with the successful condutzt of this important enterprise, the
members of the school board havq fulfilled their obligation efficiently
and economically. They have acted wisely in the selection and main-
tenance of an educational executive.
With the cooperation of its superintendent, Valley City has developed
a school system which has given sound academic training to many
hundreds of students in this area. The Valley City schools are recog-
nized as among the finest in the northwest and are pointed to with
pride by all loyal citizens of this l cality.
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SUPERINTENDENT G. W. HANNA
Few persons realize the importance
of harmonious functioning in the
schools of a community. To keep
unanimity intact, various factors are
involved, but above all there must
be a leader-one who is ambitious,
dependable, impartial, and intellec-
tual, and one who can face all prob-
lems broadmindedly and with wisdom.
In Valley City no one is better quali-
fied to fill such a responsible position
than Superintendent G. W. Hanna.
PRIN PA OD
an k ro s h'
es T is, e-
v ri nd ry, ' ly dan e,
an hiSvxllO ac ' m s. Con-
t with th 'asm dom
de 'te e tiowi s, lu 'g
ul t i s o and
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Gaiade rrg th ay T es
ar asure nt c .
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Prin' W9 ha e iey
CM! cho to ne he hts.
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Asovm: English class en:ami'nes model Elizabethan stage-Erickson, Piller, Miss Carma
McFarland, Ammdson, Straus.
BELOW: A busy moment during freshmen library period - Pytlick, Wallin B301
Willson, Maresh, Miss Kvislcn, Miss Oppcgaard, Severson.
Developing an appreciation of good literature, correct spelling and punctuation, and good
diction, the English department is busily at work during every school day.
Miss Ewald has charge of sophomore English in addition to all vocal music. Journalism,
three junior English classes, and one senior section give Miss Steinborn a full dayg while speech
work, freshman and senior English keep Miss Cannaday equally busy.
Miss Oppegaard teaches French I besides having complete charge of the school library. She
is a graduate of the State Teachers College of Valley City. The Hi-Liner adviser, Miss Stein-
born, also received her bachelor of arts degree from the State Teachers College and has taken
graduate work at Northwestern university and the University of Minnesota.
Specializing in speech work, Miss Cannaday attended Northwestern university and the
University of Colorado. For her associate of arts and bachelor of arts degrees, she attended
Stephens college and the State Teachers College of Springfield, Missouri. Miss Ewald, whose
home is in Minneapolis, has a bachelor of music degree from McPhail and a bachelor of arts
degree from Hamline university.
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Bow: French class work on idioms-H.Jolmson, Colville, Mr.I-Ialmrast, Davis, M. Johnson
snow From pattern to finished product in home economics . . . Kretchmer, Miss Green-
land A Johnson, H. Johnson, Jacobson, Isensee, Bemis, McCann, Rice, Holland.
Languages and Applied Arts
Language students develop progressive ability to read, speak, and understand a foreign
language and as a result a better understanding of English and greater facility in the effective
use of words.
Latin instruction is in the hands of Miss Lucy Joyce, who has received a bachelor of arts
degree from the College of St. Teresa, and taken graduate work at the University of Minnesota.
In addition to Latin she teaches drama, serves as sponsor of the Junior Dakota Playmakers,
and coaches all high school dramatic productions.
Mr. C. A. Halmrast, in charge of the advanced French class, also specialized in American
history. He received his bachelor of science degree from Concordia college and later attended
the University of Minnesota. A famous college athlete, Mr. Halmrast is a valuable assistant in
the athletic department.
Preparation for home making and an initiation into the effective use of tools and machinery
keep student interest at a high pitch in the applied arts department. Mr. V. M. McConnell,
who teaches industrial arts, was a former principal at Golden Valley. He has a bachelor of
arts degree from the University of North Dakota. Miss Phyllis Greenland, instructor in home
economics and chemistry is also a graduate of the University of North Dakota, holding a bache-
lor of science degree.
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Miss Lucy Joyce
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Mr H L Watson
Mr O E Jorstad
em' Gi' ts
Miss Kora Haugen
Asovs: Biologists study bone structure-Pfaff, Colville, Mr. Watson, Foss, Myrhow Krom
BELOW: Girls compare house plans in citizenship-Miller, Hinchberger, Chrzst Rudow
Erickson, Mason, Miss Grotts.
Science and Social Studies
Designed to acquaint the student with fundamental scientific facts and laws, science courses
have guided pupils to an intelligent understanding of the phenomenal progress in this field.
Physics, general science, and algebra are taught in Valley City High School by Miss Kora
Haugen who holds a bachelor of arts degree from Concordia college. Miss Haugen also serves
as sponsor of the popular science club. Mr. H. L. Watson, who teaches biology and junior
business training, has a bachelor of science degree from the University of Iowa. His extra-
curricular wosrk includes coaching hockey and minor sports.
Dealing with human relationships as they exist in organized society, the social studies have
shown greater gain in pupil enrollments during the past few years than any other subject field.
Economic problems, social problems, citizenship, vocations, general history and American history
are taught in Valley City High School. Mr. O. E. Jorstad, who teaches general history and
directs instrumental music, received his A. B. degree from Concordia college. His advanced
study has been at the University of Minnesota and Interlachen, Michigan.
Miss Pearl Grotts, whose home is in Sheridan, Wyoming, has a bachelor of science degree
from Illinois university. She has classes in citizenship, vocations and hygiene and directs girls'
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Aaovn Advanced shorthand students take dictation-Bonhus, Stoll, Davis, Young, Carlson
Greb Miss Thompson., Haalzmd, Lipke.
Bsnow Opposite interior angles are equal in geometry-Miss Slater, McFarland, Larson,
Willey Brandon, Meyer.
Mathematics and Commercial
Exactness and accuracy as taught in mathematics have long been recognized as essential
gualitiies lforlsuccess in life. For this reason the basic mathematical skills have been emphasized
in a sc oo s.
1 Miss Agnes Slater, who is head of the Valley City High School mathematics department, re-
ceived her A. B. degree from Albert Lea college, Albert Lea, Minnesota. In addition to her
regular classroom duties she has charge of the high school attendance. Mr. J. E. Rognstad,
who teaches commercial arithmetic, economics and vocations, is the boys athletic director. His
B. A. degree 1S from St. Olaf college and the University of Minnesota has been the scene of
his graduate study.
Typing proficiency for personal or vocational use, correct office practice, accuracy and neat-
ness in the placement of typed material-these things the alert student learns in the Valley City
High School commercial department. Excellent business positions have been the reward of
some of the more proficient commercial students. Miss Glenice Thompson, commerce instructor,
is a degree graduate of St. Olaf College, Northfield, Minnesota. In Valley City she is also
central treasurer for the activities association. Miss Thelma Thorkelson, who holds an A. B.
degree from the Valley City State Teachers College is the efficient educational assistant who
solves many business and academic problems.
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Mr. J. E. Rognstad
Miss Thelma .
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Carter, Mr. McConnell, Stoll, Schatz
. . . . As the game go
es on it is evident that good athletes are
good scholafrs-scoring high in the classroom.
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School Honors Representative Seniors
Selected by popular vote of the students, the representative seniors are chosen on the basis
of personality, character, scholarship, courtesy, reliability, attitude and appearance. Sponsored
by the Sheyenne staff, the balloting is held during one of the mid-year assembly periods. The
contest is unannounced, no nominations are made in advance and no campaign is carried out
for any one candidate. The honor of being designated by fellow students as representative of
the best in Valley City high school life is the culmination of a career of service and the reward
for outstanding achievement. The yearbook is proud to dedicate this page to the representa-
tive seniors from the class of 1937.
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Representative in all music
work . . . President of the Band
. . . Excellent trumpet player
.. . Rumors of "wedding
bells" . . . Role in Marriage of
Attended Lake Park High
School in Minn .... Also Minot
for a year . . . Belonged to a
scout troop in Minot . . . Active
member in Girls Sports Club.
Quiet unassuming fellow . . .
Interested in Hockey . . . And
in a certain Junior girl . . . Cap-
tain of ice team . . . As Fresh-
man won flyweight boxing title.
Possesses all the qualities of
an excellent friend . . . Active
member of the Radio Guild . . .
Plans to be a private secretary.
Mfg JL , 15
,Qfxiro MRL Y BFRGA RNICE B-TOR S
C1 Witt N m Member Excellent assistant . . . just
o e Hi-Liner Staff . . . Be- ask Miss Cannadayn - - - Re'
long to A Cappella , , , Role liable and sincere . . . Interest-
in both class plays . . . Excel- ed in Hom E Economics - - -
lent in humorous declamation. Made daily car trip to 5011001
' via Chevrolet.
1,015 BONG LORRAINE BoNHUs
Attended school at Lake Mich- Chosen as 3 1'eD1'eS6Ht3'fiVe
igan , , , N, Dak ,,.. Acted in senior . . . Acted in both class
Senior Play . , l Member of A plays . . . Member of the Tumb-
Cappella , , . part of Senior ling Club . . . Her name linked
coynedbr te am of --Bong and with that of a prominent senior
EMMANUEL BRANDON COURTINEY BRAZEL
Known to ,the student body Member of the Tugibling team
as -'Manny H l I . Everyonefs . . . Tall, dark, an handsome
friend Outstanding in his Builds model airplanes as
work in Junior Play . . . Excel- hobby - - - Expert at handling
lent football player . . . "SP0f1is11t-"
JUNE BURKHART BETTY CALNAN
Belonged to Home Economics MApEearei ig the clasis Tag 'f' '
Club . . . wrote for the Hi-Liner them T Os H2301 ns :S ou?
-NAI, - hf ree ear... e -
..coiffu::.yi T230 uos uaarfi? sta n ding underclassman . . .
found it- Played in the band . . . Vice
President of the Dramatic Club.
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Very responsible . . . Ebccel-
lent typist .. . Secretary and
Treasurer in her junior year . . .
Member of the student council.
Rah! Rah! Cheerleader for
four years. Outstanding in girls
sports . . . Excellent drummer
. . . Member of the Tumbling
Team . . . An abundance of pep.
Attended school at Napoleon.
N. Dak. . . . Enjoys sports . .
Belongs to Dramatic Club . .
One of the senior "blonds" .
Sports Editor of the Hi-Liner
. . . Business manager of Annual
...Representative senior . . .
Belonged to two honor societies
. . . Center on football team.
Placed on the first all state
basketball team . . . First in
Oration contest . . . Role in
Senior play . . . Popular athlete.
"O, I say now" . . . Role of
an Englishman in "Gypsy
Rover" . . . Honor student . . .
Band member for three years
. . . Shows no interest in girls
. . . Even pretty ones.
Outstanding in band work . . .
Attended the Mayville Band
contest . . . Member of A Cap-
pella . . . Hi-Liner staff in her
Fargo May Fete for dancing
. . . Won two firsts . . , Cheer-
leader for two years . . . Excel-
led in girls sports . . . Outstand-
Best second year typist . , ,
Excellent accompanist . . . Mem-
ber of "Order of Gregg Artists"
. . . Belonged to A Cappella , ,
Scholastic honor student.
Outstanding underclassman . . .
Cheerleader . . . Roles in Oper-
ettas . . . Excellent debater . . .
Acted in both class plays.
Prominent role in "Marriage
of Nannette" . . . In trio and
sextette High school con-
tralto soloist for two years . . .
"Crooned" over the air at
Hailed from New Effington, S.
Dak .... Excellent journalist
. . . Acted in "New Fires" . . .
Made herself known for depend-
ability . . . And good looks.
Secured entrance to "Order of
Gregg Artists" . . . Home Room
officer . . . Promoted S e n i o r
Play . . . Took part in Exhibi-
tion for four years.
The outstanding senior . . .
Editor-in-Chief of the Annual
. . . Won state D. A. R. award
. . . Excellent in speech work
. . . Member of A Cappella and
sextette . , . Made Cuba famous.
Active in Music . . . Member
of Boys chorus and Glee Club
. . . Belonged to Dramatic Club
. . . Acted in Senior play "New
Roles in "New Fires" and
"Huckleberry Finn" . . . Mem-
ber of Dramatic Club . . . Be-
longed to A Cappella . . . Hi-
Liner Staff . .. Acted in the
operetta "Gypsy Rover."
Attended school at Forbes, N.
Dak .... Outstanding trumpet
player . . . Member of trumpet
trio . . . Belonged to band . . .
Known as the Senior "shiek".
Excellent in music . . . Be-
longs to band . . . Member of
boys glee club . . . Ambition:
Band. master . . . Believes cour-
tesy to be the best policy.
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Known to the student body as
"Garbo" . . . Excellent debater,
and football player . . . Repre-
sentative senior . . . Interested
in red shirts, g a rl i c , and
Reserved and quiet . . . Excels
in Home Economics work . . .
Intends to be dietician . . . Up-
holds Irish tradition . . . Wears
Outstanding underclassman of
1935 . . . Prominent roles in
both junior and senior plays . . .
Member of Hi-Liner staff . . .
Fargo May Fete for dancing . . .
Class officer four years.
Attended Eckelson High School
for three years . . . Excellent
in Home Economics . . . Reserve
A Cappella . . . An attractive
Interested in becoming a ga-
rage man . . . Works in an oil
station . . . Reserved but a de-
termined fellow . . . Tried his
luck in speech . . . Succeeded.
Ambition to be Olympic "star"
. . . Likes sports . . . Enjoys
baseball most . . . Went to Chi-
cago with Girls Baseball Team
. . . "Lets take a day off" . . .
"Can she cook!" . . . Excels in
Home Economics . . . Has friends
. . . Because she is a friend . . .
Quiet . . . However her interest
Page High School for three
years . . . Valuable player on
football team . . . Seen in the
company of a junior girl . . .
Member of 203 "champs"
Attended school at Binford, N.
Dak. Member of the band . . .
Brilliant student . . . Would
make an excellent "Prof" . . .
Knows how to dress . . . And
Outstanding in all stenogra-
phic work . . . Principa1's sec-
retary . . . Chosen as Represen-
tative senior . . . Proved to be
an attractive school "marm" . . .
When Miss Thompson was away.
Do Roles in all music produc-
tions . . . High School soloist
. . . "She could sing . . . Before
a tune . . . Came into style."
Excellent tennis player . . .
Ambition to become a second
Fred Perry . . . Member of the
Dramatic Club . . . Reporter for
Intentions of becoming a
Physical Education teacher . . .
Journeyed to Chicago for base-
ball . . . Peppy and full of fun
. . . Member of Home Economics
Club . . .
One of the authors of a Pep
song For the Minot game
. . . Class officer for four years
. . . Mostly interested in sports
. . . Another one interested in
promoting a general "skip" day.
It might be said of him . . .
Studying is a luxury in which
I never indulge . . . Member of
the Band . . . Until justice over-
Took part in Home room play.
.. . Gained a trip to Chicago
. . . Through her 4H Club work
. . .Went out for Girls Sports
. . . Possesses artistic ability.
Acted in Senior Play, "New
Fires" . . . Appears quiet but
looks are often deceiving . . .
D a n c e d in Demonstration . .
Led the German Band.
Took a group of "rooters" to
State Tournament . , . "Star on
home room basketball team . . .
With a megaphone . . . Car . . .
And signboard . . . He adver-
tises school activities.
Taxi driver . . . Or so it seems
. . . Very generous about giving
students a ride home . . . In-
terested in tumbling . . . Mem-
ber of the Radio Guild.
- - l
Won a prize at the high school
carnival . . . For being the most
quiet person .. . Intentions of
being a Latin Teacher.
Member of the Extemporane-
ous Speaking group . . . Entered
Declamation . . . Took part in
the oration contest . . . Acted
in Junior Class Play.
Excellent in Home Economics
. . . Ability in this may come
in handy . . . Excels in sports
. . . Member of the girls base-
ball team . . . Belonged to
Hopes for a position in New
York . . . Intends to be a pri-
vate secretary . . . Excellent in
Home Economics . . . Good
typist. . . Attractive brunette.
Outstanding football p 1 a y e r
. . . Acted in Home Room 205
assembly program . . . "One of
these tall, dark. and silent
men." . . . Ambitious . . . Earns
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J EROME MILMAN
Role of "Marto"in the Oper-
etta . . . Played on the foot-
ball team . . . Belonged to Boys
Glee Club . . . Studies never in-
terfered with his education.
Ambition: To become editor
of a large newspaper . . . Helps
at the Times Record office . . .
Enjoys State Tournaments . . .
"Eh what Walt?"
Acted in home room play . . .
Took part in programs over the
Radio . . . Member of the Dra-
matic Club . . . Well liked . . .
Good looking senior boy.
Intends to be a librarian . . .
Member of the Home Economics
Club . . . One of the "rooters"
at the State Tournament . , .
Appeared in the Annual Exhibi-
Just another one of those
"Sathes" . . . Member of the
all-state football team . . . Home
room officer . . . Excels in
track . . . Goodlooking fellow.
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Outstanding underclassman of
'36 . . . Role in operettas . . .
Belonged to Dramatic Club . . .
Member of A Cappella and
"Oh the trials of a twin" . . .
Belongs to the Sew and Sew
Club . . . Enjoys sports . . .
Wishes she were not a twin.
Enjoyed baseball, basketball
and all sports . . . Acted in a
home room play . . . Lots of pep
. . . And school spirit . . .Likes
a certain unclerclassman.
MAE AGNES UKESTAD
Good student . . .Former
home in Sanborn . . . Enjoys
sports . . . Interested in steno-
graphic work . . . Proved theory
. . . Where the-re is a will there
is a way.
Dependable and accurate in
stenographic work . . . Inter-
ested in future work of this
kind . . . One of the state con-
"Oh for the trials of a twin."
. . . Intends to take up art
work . . . Enjoys sports . . .
Hopes to make her future home
Assisted in the office work
. . . Plans to be a private sten-
ographer . . . Belongs to "Order
of Gregg Artists".
One of the five Triebo1d's in
high school . . . Has a special
weakness for bright colors . . .
Intends to teach Home Econo-
All-State full back for two
years . . . One of the Co-Cap-
tains of the team .. . Played
basketball when a "he-man" was
needed . . . Acted in Annual
Play . . . Hiked two miles to
Member of A Cappella . . .
Helped write the "pep song"
. . . Belonged to Home Econo-
mics Club . . . Took part in Ex-
hibition . . . Enjoyed Jamestown
Editor - in - Chief of Hi-Liner
. . . Captain of basketball team
. . . C ho sen as representative
senior . . . All-state vocalist . . .
Senior Play . . . Activities too
numerous to mention.
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HOME ROOM 203
HOME ROOM 205
UPPER PICTURE-1ST Row Smrnn: Brandon, Grant, Hardwick, Anderson, Johnson.
2N1: Row Simrnn: F-ramstad, Benson, T1-Zebold., Willey, McConn, Miller.
3112 Row SE.-uno: Jungnitsch. Hoffman, Roe, Burlchart.
411-I Row STANDING: Schatz, Greb, Young, McCready, Homuth, Larson, Brazil, Ander-
son, Dahl, Miss Haugen.
Lowsn PICTURE-1ST Row S1-:Armor Carlson, Jacobson, Young, Bemis.
2Nn Row SEATED: Clancy, Ukestad, Rinke.
3Ro Row Se.-vmn: Hagenstone, Zimmermrm, Greb, Holland.
4'rl-1 Row SE.-x'ri:n: Piller, Bong, Herzberg, Myer, Clark, Claspill, Bergan.
51-11 Row STANDING: Mclresh, Bonhus, Schatz, Straus.
i Senior Room Wins Sports Plaque
Under the supervision of Miss Kora.Haugen, Home Room 203 was noted for its athletic
prowess. Among the laurels won by this senior group is the intramural sports trophy. The
co-captains of the championship football team and three other letterwinners, plus an all-state
player in basketball, were listed among the home room members.
To this the editor-in-chief of the Sheyenne, state winner in girls' high voice solo, mem-
bers in band, orchestra, debate, declamation, journalism, and extemporaneous speaking may be
added giving an outline of the varied accomplishments of these talented seniors.
Although Miss Grotts, the advisor of Home Room 205, was new in the school, her room
made a very fine impression with. their work during the year.
Outstanding projects were two successful assembly programs. First they gave a play suit-
able for Armistice Day entitled "The Drums Roll On." This production rated four stars in
the Hi-Liner contest. Their second program "Three Pills in a Bottle" received a similar
rating. Not confining their efforts to dramatics alone, members of the room held important po-
sitions in journalism, music, declamation and sports.
HOME ROOM 201
HOME ROOM OFFICERS
UPPER PICTURE-IST Row SEATED: Moe, Stephenson, Lee.
ZND Row SEATED: Bjorhus, Stephenson. Amundson, Rice, Kretchmer.
ERD Row SEATED: Davis, Peterson, Sathe. Stoll., Lipke, Phaff, Hinschberger.
4TH Royv STANDING: Dibbern, Swanson, Mr. O. E. Jorstad, Calnan, Schmitz, Johnson,
Elhot, Holland, Johnson, Foster.
LOWER PICTURE-lsr Row SEATED: Claspill, Straus, Hardwick, Piller.
2ND Row STANDING: Rice. Carlson, Lfifake, Krctchmer, Stoll.
SRD Row STANDING: Pfaff, Grant, Mzler, Anderson, Hoffman.
Room ZOI Sponsors Blue-White Day
Completing their last year in Valley City High School, the members of Home Room 201
made a splendid record. Pep programs and rallies held the fancy of Mr. Jorstad's room and
they staged several during the year. Outstanding was the Blue and White Day celebration in
which Lester Pfaff and Marcella Swanson, 201 representatives, were chosen Blue-White King
and Queen. The home room was also a strong entrant in the intramural athletic league. With
members prominent in several branches of activity, participants were found in music, debate,
home economics, extemporaneous speaking and commerce.
Keeping general rule and order in the horne rooms and seeing that everything runs
smoothly is the work of the home room officers.
During the year, the members of the rooms give programs and hold discussions. The pres-
idents are in charge of these programs while vice-presidents are ready to carry on in the
absence of the leader. Secretaries and treasurers act as overseers of the funds and report the
official proceedings. Home Room athletic officers are in charge of the athletic teams which
participate in intramural competition.
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'?K ROOM 101
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UPPER PICTURE--1ST Row Sem-ro: Tricbold. Benson, Peters. .
2ND Row Smrsn: Leiberman, Sathe, Tricbold, Keister, Licha, Geisler.
3a Ro Seaman- Peterson Etzell Nels Km Stoll Iverson f
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4TH Row STANDING: Perkins, Wilson, Langemo, Adams, Sullivan, Isensee, Triebold, M0
Miss Steinborn, Somdahl, Olson, Thompson, Burgeson, Griffin.
LOXVER Picrumz-lsr Row SEAT!-:nz Syvertson. Lcwzader. McCosh, McArthur, Adcoclc.
2Nn Row SEATEDI Matz, Hulett, Krolm, Olson, Swanson, Bergan, Cowell.
3Rn Row STANDING: Connelly, Anderson, Law, Nelson, Burcl, Slattum, Miss Ewald,
Monson, Opperud, Stillings, King, Picullel, Colwell.
juniors Best in Shuffle Board
Coming in the east door of the high school a spectator would first encounter Home Room
101 directed by Miss Albertine Steinborn. The students of this home room made' strenuous
competition for the other rooms. They were the junior basket ball champions, winning from
Home Rooms 107 and 111. The 101 boys placed second in the rifle tournament. "Cabbages,"
the first assembly play of the year, was presented by these students, and received a four-
star rating in the Hi-Liner rating contest. These sportsmen won the skiing title and placed
first in girls ping pong and shuffle board.
Walking a little farther down the hall, the visitor might glance into Miss Eleanor Ewa1d's
Home Room 107. This division of the juniors distinguished itself by winning the girls' athletic
plaque, and the boys' ping pong championship. It also received a four-star Hi-Liner rating
on its first assembly play, "Circumstances Alter Cases." The representatives of this room prac-
tically made up the first hockey team, and they were also well represented in basketball, foot-
ball and track. Many members of the group were performers in band and orchestra.
X Y .
'YT' HOME ROOM 111
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' PICTURE--IST Row SEATED: Peterson, Kramp. Berry.
M Semen: Meyer, Darkenwald, Jones. Mclsnac, Meinhrrrt.
1 Semen: Dams, Vagle, Zaun, Stowell.
STANDING: Christiansen. Miss Thompson, Olson. Hogstad, Feldman. Ras-
! A Venaag, 1z1cDonul.d, Nelson, Lcttenmaier Manstrom. Foster, Borchert.
' GT GT.
I ' ' ! rn PICTURE-O-ISOH-, Hulett, Vagle.. Isensee, Pct-erson, Adams, Swanson, McFarland
I , f ow clsaac, Sullwmm, Langemo, Kczster, Davis, McCosh, Davis. N
. . 1
, 5 1 A st Play Rates Five Stars
V Befo - going out Ive the school building, an inspector of the high school
' fs, o s op for a mom nt to investig te the activities of Home Room 111, with Miss Glenice
uf Q uh- 1 eg' s' '93 fitting and proper that this peppy typing teacher should have
1 r room. J- 1S O ' If-P-' 'lf al work. The members of this home room presented
e .Christ is pla 'A ign nto o . which received a five-star Hi-Liner rating. This group
,fi fe v de awa 15. sthgye 05 hav I gh? best weekly discussion program, and continued
- . 0. O I psf, 1S 4- u1'1 - - ,
A 'e hole vievlv . f 7 fvfi roonis every Thursday would show the different of-
i ' ior Q : meet' g is c :J o order by the presidentg the minutes of the last
U d ppr edg repo .on the results of sports and games are given by the
thletic O f1ce's . 1. 4' co F, ll member gives a report of thelatest meeting of the
n f all f these 'ff' ies have been performed, a weekly discussion program
1S 1 ,n i a th home om
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HOME ROOM 307
HOME ROOM 309
UPPER PICTURE-IST Row SEAT:-:nz Green., Mclntyre, Bo-nde, Strom, Vo11Drak.
2ND Row Saxran: Bruns, Schwinger, Holm, Bauer, Greb. Roe, Bachman..
3Rn Row STANDING: Henningsgard, Mr. H. L. Watson, Olson, Crandell, Grotberg,
Jungnitsch, Foss, McQuadc, Foster, Tveglawney, Delmore, Grotberg, Messner.
Louiann PICTURE-1ST Row SBATED: Isensee, Kolberg, Phelps, Eggert, Crowther, Larson,
999- . . . .
2Nu Row STANDING: Hebal, Olney, Johnson, Phillzps, Dzerdorff, Noltzmzcr, Cal-nan,
Paulson, Phaff, Dahl. .
SRD Row STANDING: Wzcks, Grant, Mzssn Bertram Ccmnaday, Bechtle, Colloille,
Schaefer, Syvcrson, VonD'rak, Morns.
Sophomores Have Best Scholarship
Heading the sophomore rooms in athletics is Home Room 307 under the direction of Mr.
H. L. Watson, hockey coach. To start the year, many of the boys entered football and of these
three received positions on the first team and one obtained a berth on the all-state eleven.
When basketball season began, athletes from 307 showed outstanding ability and by the end
of the season several were on the first squad. In intra-mural sports, the basketball team
from Home Room 307, after winning from Home Room 203 in an exciting playoff game, were
declared school champions.
Home Room 309, under the direction of Miss Bertram Cannaday, was determined not to
be outdone by any other home room in the school. The members showed their ability in
scholarship by capturing the honor roll plaque and holding it during the entire year. The
attendance plaque was also in their possession for one term. This room did not stop with
just getting the attendance and honor roll awards, but went into competition in dramatics, and
athletics. In the Hi-Liner rating contest their two plays received a rating of four stars
which is considered excellent.
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HOME ROOM OFFICERS
HOME ROOM 310
UPPER PIC1-um:-lsr Row Sauna: Clancy, Norris, Holm., Berg, Hanson.
2Nn Row SEATED: Holberg, Larvick, Miss Lucy Joyce, Brazil, Griffin, Myhrow Gram
SRD Row STANDING: Norris, McDonald., Korsmoe, Lee, Milclethun, Hetla-nd Maresh
4TH Row STANDING: Rodin, Nelson, Framstad. Larson, Willson.
Lownn Prci-um:-McIntyre, McDonald, Clancy, Grant, Wicks, Hebal, Treglawney Pegg
Norris, Phillips, Calnan, Brazil, Bonde, Framstad, Foss.
Class Wins Three Awards
Excelling in dramatics, Home Room 310 which was under the supervision of Miss Lucy
Joyce placed first in the Hi-Liner rating contest with an average of over ninety-three per
cent. The first play entitled "Two Crooks and a Lady", centered around an invalid woman
who was tricked into having her pearls stolen. The second play "Where the Whirlwind Blows",
had a cast of just three girls which made it very different from other plays that had been
given. Various other activities appealed to these ambitious pupils. Many of the boys were
on the reserve basketball team and, by the end of the season, one member had secured a posi-
tion on the first squad. The students were also interested in debate, oratory, and declamation.
The officers from all these sophomore home rooms worked hard during the year to make
their class among the best in the school. Through the cooperation of the students they suc-
ceeded. It took much untiring effort, and careful planning on the part of the advisers and
officers to make their outstanding record. Winning scholarship, basketball, and dramatic laurels
they have established a history of which they may well be proud.
HOME ROOM 301
HOME ROOM 303
UPPER Prcrum:-lsr Row SEAT!-zu: Abrahamson,Bonhus,Triebold,Triebolcl,Veblen, Olson.
2ND Row Sauna: Artis, Gallagher.
3R11 Row STANDING: Neil, Sathe, Slconnard, Skorpen, Fritch, Marple, Johnson,
Amunclson, Paulson, Maier, Picullel, Bectle, Richards, Swanson.
4TH Row STANDING: Mr. C. A. Halmrast, Bjorhus, Risa, Christianson, Stevenson,
Nasscth, Gallipo, Chase, Claspill, McDonald, Potter, Pegg, Willson, Anderson,
Lowan Pxcrum:-lsr Row SEATED: Utgaard, Fagerstrom, Pforr. Thorne, Hinschberger.
2ND Row Sin.-iran: Jungnitch, N-cilson, Maresh, Iverson, McConn, Connelly, Aus,
Anderson, Gregerson, Mason. McCreody. Jungnitsch.
3Rn Row STANDING: Donnelly, Helfield, Codding, Martiness, Emanuel, Bergman, Carter,
4-ru Row STANDINGS Paulson, Barr, Wood, Grindler, Morris, McLees, Grasswick,
Miss Phyllis Greenland, Simon, Pfusch, Lane, Thompso11,'Bjorhus.
b Room 30I Wins Cross Country Race
Distinguishing themselves by their scholastic and attendance records, as well as by their
active participation in all extra-curricular events were the 303 freshmen under the direction of
Miss Phyllis Greenland. Aside from the regular discussions held in the weekly home rooms
sessions, this group has devoted considerable time to the study of etiquette.
A mystery playlet entitled"'Danger At The Doorl' was produced by this home room and
presented before the assembly. Both boys' and girls' teams have taken part in intra-mural
basketball, soccer and volleyball.
Newcomers to Valley City High School were members of 301 but nevertheless they rapidly
made a place for themselves in all of the activities of the school. As their first perform-
ance before the weekly assembly, the members of 301 presented "Who Says I Can't", a one-act
comedy which received a three-star rating.
The boys of the athletic teams were very successful winning first place in the intra-mural
Class B volley ball tournament, entering a three-way tie for the Class B basketball cham-
pionship, and winning the cross-country run.
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HOME ROOM OFFICERS
UPPER PICTURE-1ST Row Sam-En: Peterson, Stack, Askerooth, Johnson, Rood, Ander-
son, Maresh. .
2Nn Row San:-:nz Nelson, Martiness, Chrzst, McCarthy, Carmen, Ronzheimer, Climie
lsr Row STANDING: Erickson, Helfield, Holland, Zaun, Gallipo, Olsen, Olsen, Ander-
son, Syuerson, M'r.l J. E. Rognstad. - h .
2Nn Row STANDING! Miller, Jewett, Carlson, Armstrong, Ch1'lSt1Ll7lS071, Qutst, Benson
Lowes PICTURE-OUTSIDE CIRCLE LEFT 'ro RIGHT: Mathesin, Iverson, Simon, Abraham-
son, Picullel, Christiansen., Pfusch.
INSIDE l?IRCLE LEFT 'ro RIGHT: Carter, Christ, Gallipo, Fritch, Mnrtiness, Rudow, Chase
Freshmen Take Volley Ball Title
Girl's athletics have played an important part in the activities of Home Room 302. Win-
ning first place in the freshman-sophomore division of the volley ball tournament and tying
with 310 for the class B basketball championship have made this home room a strong con-
tender for intra-mural honors.
To acquaint its members with the different phases of school life has been the chief plan
of the weekly home room meetings. "Know Your Schoolf' and "How to Use the Library"
were two of the topics which were used for this purpose.
Guiding the freshman through the rules of parliamentary procedure, preparing and pre-
senting home room assembly programs, presiding over weekly business meetings and organizing
boys' and girls' athletic teams-these are only a few of the many duties with which the officers '
of the three :freshmen Home Rooms 301, 302, 303, are confronted. Cooperation among all of the
officers has been necessary to carry out these plans successfully as many of the activities in
which they engaged were different from any they had experienced in the past.
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HOME Room 302 E
FRESH MEN N
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J OURNALISM SCHOLARSHIP Music SPEECH DRAM.-rrlcs ATHLETICS
JUNIOR Picullel I sensee Perlcins Sathe Davis Olson
Sopnomoaa Kors mo Phelps Lee Framstad M cDonald Delmore
Fm-:SHMEN Climie McLees Ronzheimer Iverson Pegg Simon
Outstanding Llnderclassmen Show Talent
Congratulations to the outstanding underclassmen! Indicating great talent and promise of
future accomplishment these members of the lower classes, chosen by a faculty committee, are
leaders in various divisions of school activity. As a reward for achievement and an encour-
agement for even greater progress in the future, the selection is a signal honor to the students
named. Each member of the three lower classes has hopes of being a member of this group
as a reward for school service. According to custom an individual once so honored is not
again selected. It is a worthy goal toward which every ambitious student may strive.
Blue White Day
In Foreground, Anderson, Bechtle
N . .
. . . . Interesting attractions during the intermission add
zest to the program an-dadepict student life at its best.
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Messner, tackle, developed 1 -'g '- ' y p ing one of I
3 !rbo" Gray, showman, -.al .1 - -: yu is 5 ' '
during c a' oin on the stump fred ,I ' . or B o av!
Robert states "the y av it" in the "pause 4? efreshesv b for in'?ouL2p E
afternoon 'V J m ilman, dashing end and joll f llow . ,f il- lad c f,--- ,Luka
at the store, is ing the oss how to spell h o f - a ny . 1
"Dave" the younger of h Schatz boys, handles a hurry o a- f ash r Z
at the cafe . . . The gentleman in the blue after dinner j t'is may e t ,
Kenny Willey, bruising Hi-Liner fullback, out on the eveni "
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THE MARCH OF EVENTS - -
UPPER LEFT . . . that Bismarck hockey game
-Johnson, McDonald, and Borchert in the fore-
ground look downhearted as the Demons hold.
the lead at the close of the second period . . .
the Jays are here-and the Valley City first
team is still on the floorg thirteen men got into
the game for the Hi-Liners . . . the state tourney
-and Mrs. Rognstad still laughs at those jokes
the coach unfolds . . . semester exams are at
hand-and "Bud" Bonhus and Rachel Wilson
just can't break away from their studies for a
minute . . . the county tournament-and "Ed"
Schatz and Grand Prairie clean up . . . the
Minot game-and the boys stroll out to the grid-
iron and race back with a state title . . . the
track meet with Fargo-and Dave Schatz uses
that muscle to cop a first in the discus.
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- - DURING THE YEAR
UPPER LEFT . . . the ill-fated bicycle raffle
-nets the publications department forty dollarsg
Hardwick, Greb, Adams and Wilson on duty
. . . the tournament pep meeting-and Gen
Sathe waves bye bye to the boys as they leave
for Bismarck . . . the Masonic oration contest-
with Ruth Swanson and Wilma Grant taking
first and secondg Erickson, Framstad, Lieberman,
Geisler, Licha, Swanson, Anderson, Grant . . .
the installation of the cowbell brigade-Minot
couldn't win without that gongg Erickson, Piller,
Olson, Zimmerman, Carter, Gray, Allensworth,
f QM Scott . . . cheer leaders tryout . . . and the
1' 0'-ri veterans win, Inez Clark and Dwight Elliott
' round out four years with the megaphone and
?fLQ.fDU C!0v.,,,,g , Mrk Geneva Claspill carries on for a second season.
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WHO'S WHO - -
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UPPER LEFT: J. E. R. takes a pass from "Doc"
Pray as the Superintendent applauds . .
Thompson clears the halls-and Elaine Dar
wald will be out by 4:15 . . . Wayne Zimmer-
man, journalist, musician, athlete, dramatist and
regular fellow does his editorial strip for
Hi-Liner . . . Seymour Matz takes his kanga
court penalty with a smile? and washes
terrible sweat sox . . . Mr. McConnell, steps the
light fantastic with Alice Lipke at the junior
prom while Elmer Maier and Wilma Grant dis-
cuss the proposed new city hall at Cuba .
Erickson, Messner and Milman were loaded
Mandan-'twas well . . . Grant Christianson toots
his own horn during the second period .
Tom and Jerry CHenry Dibbern and Ruth Swan-
son to youj scratch for ideas for their ra
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- - IN scHooL NEWSXKQ1'
UPPER LEFT: "Garbo" Gray starts back fo
his overshoes as Miss Cannaday rounds up th
debators for the Bismarck, Mandan trip . . .
Ruth Hardwick and Phoebe Berry wish some-
bOdK.wQ u in a car soon . . . "Ed" ,
high as he gets into shape for the "All
State" managers job . . . James Norris and
"Bud" Bonhus of General Workers Inc. smile
in anticipation of that new ash hauling job theya,
have lined up for after school . . . "Don" Mc-
Intyre the crooning troubadour of 307 saysa'
Rhythm is my Business and gets busy . . . H.
of an early spring as
L. Watson has visions
Charles Straus requests a stay of execution on
just picked up . . .
two eight o'c1ocks he
"Bobby" the great Richards makes that moaning
noise you hear through the ventilator during the
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ASSEMBLY PROGRAMS - --
UPPER LEFT: "Circumstances Alter Casesjl
by Home Room 107, Hulett, Cowell, Adcock,
Swanson, Scott . . . "Storm Before Sunset," by
Home Room 101, Keister, Langemo, King, Iver'-
son, Stoll, Geisler, Sathe . . . "Where The Whirl-
wind B1ows" by Home Room 310, Clancy, Fair-
banks, Rodin . . . "Tom Sawyerj, by Home Room
309, Wicks, Bechtle, Phelps, Pfaff, Green, Grant,
Morris, Kolberg, Crowther, Phillips, Larson,
Johnson, VonDrak . . . 'iWhirlwind," by Home
Room 111, Darkenwald, Licha, Vagle, Carter.
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-- - ON PARADE
UPPER LEFT: "The Origin of Songs That
Live", by Home Room 203, Grant, Brazel, Mc-
Conn, Brandon, Peterson, Larson, Miller, Willey,
Greb, Dahl, Hoffman, Anderson . . . "Three Pills
in a Bottle", by Home Room 205, Maresh, Clas-
pill, Bong, Schatz, Rinke, Bergan . . . "More Than
A Million", by Home Room 201, Elliott, Calnan,
Pfaff, Schmitz, Swanson . . . "Sham" by Home
Room 307, Foss, Grotberg, Bonde, Bachman . . .
i'Who Says Can't", by Home Room 301, Pegg,
Chase, Bechtle, Maier, Neil, Veblen.
ZZ 56:5 l i
WE NOMINATE - -
UPPER LEFT: The junior red-heads-Olson,
Mclsaac, Swanson, Wilson, and Scottg they were
a flash of color across the Hi-Liner horizon . . .
Alice Lipke-because she set a record for effic-
iency and industry as secretary in the principal's
office . . . Wilma Grant-Sheyenne editor who
won national fame for V. C. H. S. as the D. A. R.
representative in Washington . . . C. W. W.-the
head man of the high school for keeping the
machine running in high gear . . . "Bob" Per-
kins-annual photographer, whose action pictures
were the best in the west . . . "Abe" Lincoln-
because his statue is a trysting place par ex-
cellence When "There's romance in the air."
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- - FOR THE HALL OF FAME
UPPER LEFT: Lillian Dierdorff - Sheyenne
art editor because her pen portraits added much
to the interest of the year book . . . the senior
blondes, Hinschberger, Lipke, Brandon, Dahl,
Johnson, because they seem to prefer gentlemen
. . . Ko Ko the Lord High Executioner for an
excellent performance with the Tony Sarg Troup
. . . Ed Benson and Nuel Hulett for beating the
other boys dressed after the Minot game . . .
Grant Christianson for stroking a mean bow as
a freshman in the orchestra . . . terrible Tex
' Miller, because he is the toughest looking tackle
on the team . . . Glen Christianson, ace Hi-Liner
goalee for making the All Players' A11 State.
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Lee, Swanson, Larson, Pfaff, Strom, Delmore
Kings and Queens Win Contests
Showing' the pep for which they were so noted, Home Room 201 spon-
sored the annual Blue-White day. To select the king and queen each home
room chose two representatives and from this group faculty members selected
the winners. Marcelle Swanson and Lester Pfaff, the two candidates from
Home Room 201, were chosen, receiving their positions in an impressive coro-
For the "fall roundup" Home Room 310 with Doris Lee and Morris Larson
as their candidates won the title of Carnival King and Queen. They had
received the greatest number of votes cast during the carnival.
To advertise the City Beautiful and to make money for the hockey and
music departments of the Valley City High School, loyalty seals were again
sold this year. Home Room 307 secured high-honors by having its representa-
tives, Grace Strom and William Delmore, selected as Loyalty King and Queen.
This home room proved to have better salesmen than any other group in the
high school. During the contest they sold seventy-five dozen seals throughout
the business and residential districts of Valley City.
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THIRD QUARTER: X
. . . . Here the versatile player shows superiority because of
poise and clear thinking developed in dramatics, debate, journal-
ism, and music.
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Urvmx Pxc'i-uns: Adcock, Adams, Grant, Vagle, Gray, Bachman, Framstad., Herzberg,
LOYVER PICTURE: Davis, Grant, Adcock, Pfaff, Framstacl, Johfzson, Keister, Brazel,
Carlson, Zimmerman, Bonhus, Dibbern., Calnan, Greb, Lipke, Clark, Swanson,
Honor Society Limits Membership
Operating the lost and found department, sponsoring the usher squad, organizing pep meet-
ings, taking up problems of school importance at their regular meetings-these are the main
duties of the student council. Always searching for new ways to improve the school, this group
visits other towns and schools and as a result gains different viewpoints and ideas.
This is the third year that Valley City High School has successfully operated the student
council as a service organization. Wilma Grant is the presidentg Arlene Adcock, secretaryg and
Principal C. W. Wood, adviser.
To create an enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire for service, to promote leader-
ship and to develop character are the purposes of the National Honor Society. This society
was organized by secondary school principals of the National Educational Association. To
qualify for membership one must be in the upper third of the class and show superior quali-
ties of scholarship. leadership and character. A committee of four faculty members determines
which students deserve entrance to this honorary organization. The national constitution limits
the membership to fifteen percent of the senior class and five percent of the junior class.
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Urraa PICTURE: Treglawney, Olson, Keister, Dibbern, Gray, Calwell, Delmore,
Christiansen, Zimmerman, Brandon, Willey, Messner.
Lowsn PICTURE: Hctland, Neilson, Swanson, McFarland, Nelson, Wallin, Mr. Jorstad,
Members Exchange Foreign Stamps
The Athletic Scholarship is one of national scope. The society is represented in every
state in the United States and in parts of Canada.
The purpose of the organization is to raise the standard of scholarship among the athletes
in American schools. This society was introduced in Valley City High School in 1926.
Membership is granted to boys who have earned a letter in one of the major sports or
letters in two minor sports. Their scholastic standing for three semesters must be equal to or
higher than the -general average of the school, and they must have exempllfied the highest
type of citizenship and sportsmanship.
An interesting pastime. for .those students who like hobbies is the collection of stamps.
The stamp club was organized in 1935 by Mr. O. E. Jorstad.
The purpose of the club is to permit stamp collectors to trade stamps in order that they
may get a more complete assortment. The members concentrate on enlarglng thelr collection
of stamps from foreign countries.
Mr. Jorstad and many of the students in the club have been able to obtain a large variety
of stamps through the medium of the stamp club.
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UPPER PICTURE: Nelson, Mason, Olson, Mr. Barnes, Miss Haugen, Norris, Pfush
V - f Lowes Prcrumzz Miss Greenland, Burgeson, Grant, Nelson, Oppcrud, Kramp, Berry
6? I u
Scientists join National Organization
'Iver ting pennies, experimenting with X-ray -cells, and making green fire are some of
ects of the Science Club which meets each Wednesday night. Fifteen crack scientists
eir instructors, Miss Greenland, and Miss Haugen had the honor of being the first high
ol group in North Dakota to join the National Science Club of America. With James
ris as Chief Scientist and Wanda Johnson as his assistant, the club enjoys profitable ex-
ience from its research work. Elaine Noltimier keeps a record of meetings and business,
ile Austin Olson acts as treasurer.
Entertaining the Household Arts division of the Community Club was the high-light of
the Sew and So C1ub's meetings this year. Besides planning the tea, entertainment, and dis-
plays for this affair, the girls prepared all the food. Monday night meetings were opened by
Ardith Burgeson, president, with Phoebe Berry reading the minutes.
Miss Greenland, adviserg Peggy Cowell, vice-presidentg Lois Picullel, treasurerg and Marjorie
Isensee, social chairman compose the officers of the Sew and So Club. Embroidering and mak-
ing dresses occupied considerable time at the meetings, and formed the basis of a display
which gave visitors a chance to observe some of the worthwhile things which the club had
if x, ,. f- X-
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UPPER PICTURE: Mr. Watson, Hetland, Messncr, Thompson, Neil, Helfeld, Perkins.
LOWER PICTURE: M-r. Wood., Claspill, Brazel., MCC07l7l, Barr, Neil.
ON rm: MAT: Gallipo, M6SS7lCT.
Shooters Have Fully Equipped Range
Manifesting a marked degree of proficiency in marksmanship, the Rifle Club has achieved
a high ranking in the shooting world. Members of the club, through affiliation with the
National Rifle Association of America, are enabled to shoot for awards granted for ability
in this field of sport.
The highest award that can be received by any of the members is the Expert Riflemarfs
Diploma. The rifle range of the Valley City High School is the only fully equipped regulation
range among North Dakota high schools. The range was opened two years ago for the boys
and is under the supervision of Mr. H. L. Watson.
The tumbling club, always an outstanding organization in the school, had an exceptionally
fine membership this year. The tumblers, under the supervision of Principal C. W. Wood, met
every Tuesday night to master acrobatic fundamentals and to learn a routine for public pre-
sentation. With training and practice, members became quite proficient in mat Work and bal-
ancing. This group appeared between halves of basketball games and entertained the crowd
with an interesting demonstration. In the physical education exhibition the tumblers gave a
w "fr 5 5-.-'if' T: Effie ai'
i :aff .
UPPER PICTURE: Greb, Coclding, Olson, Miss Steinborn, Brazel, Davis.
Lower: PICTURE-FOREGROUND: Clancy, McArthur, Noltimier, McFarland.
Fmsr Row: Delnzore, Brandon, Gray, Sathe, Hardwick, Bonhus, Clark, Calnan, Lee,
Hebal, Miss Joyce.
SECOND Row: Elliott, Erickson, Olson, Stowell, Herzbefrg, Schmitz, Greb, Feldman,
Hogstad, Sullivan, E. Isensee, Swavwon, Pegg.
Tx-mm Row: King, Bonq, Korsmoe. Mille-r, M. VonD'rak. Dahl, Framstad, Crowther,
Tlzmnpson, Vagle, Nelson, A.VonDrak:, McDonald, M. Isensee.
New Club Develops Radio Interest
Interest in radio work has been created in Valley City High School by the addition of a
new extra-curricular activity, the Radio Guild. This group of 25 students under the direction
of Miss Steinborn has studied terms familiar to radio, lives of prominent radio stars, and has
written skits suitable for radio use.
Their most important and outstanding work has been the preparation and supervision of
radio programs showing the different phases of the school curriculum and using high school
talent. These programs are presented weekly over the local broadcasting station.
The Clyde Fitch Chapter of the Junior Dakota Playmakers has an active and reserve mem-
bership of seventy-six students.
Members of the reserve club must be in the organization one year before they are allowed
to take part in a public production. The club meets twice each month, and studies plays given
With Wayne Zimmerman as presidentg Betty Calnan, vice-presidentg and Elaine Isensee as
secretary-treasurer, the meetings are conducted in an orderly manner.
Under the leadership of Miss Joyce, the club has always been one of the most active
organizations in the school.
, .- X y
UPPER Prczrumz-Lsrr 'ro RIGHT: Zimmerman, Elliot, Hardwick, Calnan, Bong, Erickson,
Lowsn PICTURE--1ST Row Smrsn: Iverson, Sathe, King, Hulett, Perkins, Picculel.
2Nn Row STANDING: Davis, Zaun, Davis, Feldman, Keister.
Class Plays Feature Romance
To bring about the reformation of his family, Stephen Santry, an author in the play,
"New Fires," decides to move them to a farm which had been willed to him by his uncle.
The plot develops with romance having an important part in the lives of his daughter and
a country doctor. After several weeks of good wholesome food, a small amount of furniture,
and fewer friends, Stephen, receives his desired results, and readily moves his family back
to the city. "New Fires", the senior class play, held the rapt attention of a large audience.
A strong cast, a beautiful stage, and an unusual character development describe the junior
class play "Vanity',. The plot centers around Vanity, a popular and romantic young actress, but
such an egotist that she imagines that the world can not get along without her. Rushing off to
Dieppe, she causes the information to be given out that she has been drowned and returns in
disguise to London. In the end she sees herself as others see her and changes for the better.
Directed by Miss Lucy Joyce, these two fine productions upheld the high standards char-
acteristic of all of her high school plays.
v Meet argo In Fir t Roun
Room 301 Downs 107 Z3-19 In Play-O
- 1937-38 Hi-Liners Meet Fargo In First Round of Tourney
FRONT ROW ileft to right?-Harold Myrhow, traiuerg Jordan -Keister, forward: Dale Scott, forwan
Robert Carter. guardg Captain Ordean Olson, centerg William Delmore, forwardg Nuel Hula-tt, guard, Edwz
Licha,manager.ZB1ACK ROW Ueft to 1'ipQ1t7: VE1'11OD,.G1'al1t-, forwardg Alden Foss, forwardg James Nora
center: Coach Lyle G. Stromg Vernon Messner, guard 3 Kennreth Grant, guard. X
Bismarck Arranges 'I' -"1"-f it i' ' 'I'
Lilama Fai,-banks . I Mr. Shelby Finds That All I
,I ' and Da-nclng' Party F 01' I Men Are Not Created Equal I
I D01-is Lee T0lll'l'lalIlel1t Gl1eStS I When Money Is Considered I
Syphillis, its cause, its nature,
and its prevention was the 'topic of
the moving picture film and talk
by Dr. White in a recent assembly.
With Washingtons birthday as
the occasion, Miss Kora Haugen's
home room 203 had a party which
was held in the home economics
room of the Ritchie building. Carol
Anderson had charge of the enter-
tainment while Esther Framstad
and Vernett I Gregerson were in
charge of the lunch.
If there are any complaints about
the Hi-Liner-Herald this time please
don't file them with Lois Piculell
or Miss Steinborn. The reason-dthe
juniors are running the paper this
time, All of your compliments can
be given to Shirley Calnan, the
editor-in-chief of this issue and to
her junior co-workers.
I Thirteen Students Work I
I To.Represent Commercial I
I Department in Contest I
Working to represent the
commercial department in the
state contest are, Ione Feldman,
Lurline Davis, Shirley Venaas,
and Zona McArthur in second
year typingg and Gwendolyn
Hanson, Clara Mlklethun, and
Juliet Bauer in first year. These
Nh-In nun Alinilll- Cf- knit- 1- tar
Tickets for Party Must Have
Signature of Student,
Here's news for the students who
are planning to attend the State
Basketball Tournament in Bismarck
on March 24, 25, and 26!
Immediately following the final
or championship game on Saturday
evening, a dancing party will be held
in the gymnasium of the new Bis-
marck high school for all students
attending the tournament. One of
the best orchestras has been engag-
ed for the dancing, and as hosts,
the people of Bismarck are anxious
. to provide a delightful evening for
Itheir guests. The dance will be chap-
eroned by women members of the
ICBismarck High School faculty and
prominent men of the Association
of Commerce. About midnight tour-
nament trophies will be awarded
and refreshments served. All this
will be free.
The admittance to this party will
be by tickets, which may be secured
from Principal A. C. Van Wyk. The
students must sign his ticket and
Ithen obtain the signature of his
parents and the principal. No stud-
ent will be admitted who does not
carry the official ticket, properly
Students Discuss I
When you are driving a car, do
Who was it that said all men are
created equal? But it seems that
quotation doesn't hold true with
the Valley City High School teachers.
Despite Mr. Gerald Rt Shelby's
'position of school treasurer, he had
only the wee amount of thirteen
cents. The poor man was determined
to get his pie and coffee at the
journalism sale given recently. No
one seemed to take pity on him, al-
though he assured them that he was
starved. But finally that kind heart-
ed senior, Rae Olson, who was acting
as cashier came to the rescue. "If
you'll promise 'to pay your 'two
cents' before five o'clock, p. rn, I'll
see that you get your pie and coffee."
Now heres where inequality comes
'in. Perhaps Mr. Halmrast was only
trying to show off his riches, but
at any rate, just when Mr. Shelby
was trying to get his troubles
'straightened out, he comes by and
flashes a great big five dollar 'check
on the table with which to pay his
' Well, this may be something to
look into. Perhaps Mr. Shelby isnit
getting a fair deal.
The high school at Albert Lea,
Minnesota, tried a new idea for the
week beginning Monday, February
14. At that time "Male Relief Week,"
or Woman Pay All, QWUHAJ went into
effect. providing one week of finan-
cial relief for the b0YS- Why? 39'
cause the girls had to ask, call, and
pay for all dates. - .
pleasures- for which nE,can afford'
tonay? . '-
Senator Nye Grants Interview T 0 Hi-Liner Repoltersg
States That Lincoln Memorial Is Most Impres
"So these are :ny little
reporters!" Witt. these
Words the smiling Senator I
Gerald P. Nye greeted the
two Hi-Liner cub reporters
who had trod the city all
day long in search of a
ftall, dark, and handsome
man who in any way re-
sembled thelr idea of a
United States senator.
The two excited little
cubs decided it would be
best to start the interview
rolling by asking the sen-
ator how he liked- life in
Washingtont With this
question, the friendly Mr.
Nye leaned back casually
in his chair and answered
"It's nice to get home!" -
The reporters, disappoint-
ed by not having the ques-
tion answered, were at a loss how
to continue their interview. After
a moments hesitation one of the
reporters bravely spoke up, "What
do you think of Iiigh school jour-
nalism, Senator Nye?" "I think it
is -a splendid part of high school
training-it is an outlet for young
folks who want tc make something
of their journalism work. The high
school papers now are splendid ex-
amples of what young people can do
and what we can expect from them,"
answered the Senator. After having
wered the H1 L1ne1 reporters
breathed a sigh of iehef and were
now feeling quite at ease to C011-
tinue theii mtervlcw
What is your hobby, Mr. Nye?
The senator, looking a little puzzled,
answered, "I don't believe I have a
hobby-oh, yes, I am very much
their questions satisfactorily ans-
CBy-Gen Sathe and Shirley Calnanl
Norris, Gen Sathe, -Sen. Nye, Shirley
interested in baseball games." Along
with this question came another
"And what, Senator, do you consider
your most thrilling experience?"
Laughing, the senator responded,
H011 my, I don'tknowg there have
been so many of them I really
Thinking they would get down to
a few more important facts the
reporters questioned, "How does
North Dakotafs conditions compare
with the conditions of the other
states?" "As a result of the
droughtsf' answered the North Da-
kota Senator, "we are in a desper-
ate shape as are most of the states,
but North Dakota will spring back
with the rest of them.. The come-
back, I think, will be even quicker
than those of the remaining states in
"And what has ci
done for disarmame
Nye" continued ti
Liner cubs. "Well,
they have not done
except to try to ta
profits out of war,
wered the Senator
very business-like t
enough of that k
questioning, the re
came forth with the
tion they had been l
back during the ent
terview. "I-Iow do yr
Mrs. Roosevelt, Mr.
"Mrs. Roosevelt is
- charming and als
"What, in your opinion,
most impressive sight in W:
ton, Senator Nye?" "To Ir
Lincoln Memorial is by far th
impressive sight," he told t
quiring reporters. '
"Well, I guess that just
winds up our interview, Mr.
but before we go would you
look at our school paper az
us what you think of it?" sz
reporters as they handed th
ator a copy of the latest edi
the Hi-Liner Herald. Turni:
pages of the paper, Mr. N
claimed, "Fine! Very fine! Y
deed, you have a splendid paj
As the thrilled reporter:
their seats ln- the auditorium
both exclaimed at the same n
"My, what a perfectly grand
THE H1-L1 ER HE,
A VALLEY orrv, N. D. 16, 1933
233126303 Eighth Members of Cast of "Anne of Green
Fhird Time e.eee,,.e.,e..e .
Q 36 Per Cent 1
Number on i
to be determined
ilastic plaque, this
.ve students on the
lor homeroom 111
:room 309 tied for
, 36 per cent--Carl
rt Pfusch, Maxine
'gman, Arlen Lane,
ger, and Maurice'
33 per cent-Ione
ne Davis, Lillian
33 per cent-Mary
y Calngzgi, Gladys
El-Iecker, Avis Eg-
ris, Della. Schae-
ier, and Esther
5 per cent: Grant
chards, Doris Lott,
25 per cent4-Gen-
e Langemo, Elaine
. . . Top-Charlotte Bonde, Helen Rhea, Lieberman, Ruth Swanson, Genevieve Sathe, Glad
. , . Bottom Row--Rae Olson, James Davis, Lois Piculell . . .
Quill and,Scroll Members Rehearse "Anne of Green
For Production ln High School Auditorium, Frid
James Davis Plays Part of
Full of laughter, tears, and lov-
able episodes, "Anne of Green
,, . . .
STUDENTS BUY NOW!
'H0'lH6l'OOlHS, take notice! ! !
Who is your best seller? Yes,
here's a good chance to win a
whole box of your favorite bars.
The journalism department is
Ruth Swanson 3
as Anne Shirleyf
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most economy has been en-
L truck. In addition to the
ich features as centreforoe
'e, radius rods, full floating
inted pinion, free shackled
vith 6 husky crossmemhers,
brakes, worm and roller
ord Engine and Parts Ex-
reconditioned parts and
prices. A Factory recon-
've new engine perform-
hours and the cost is less
ry overhaul. '
onner at low cost.
k with small expense.
ink? for very little.
liner" today--Your Ford
on your job and let you be
.-f-v--lH1l!--s,--L- Y- --f----v-vf -v-
been for optimistic farmers to stay on
the land, hoping for the impossible to
happen--that is. a repetition ot the
abnormal rainfall. Rainfall averages
over a 45-year period show that in
general the western section of South
Dakota is better suited to livestock
production than to crop farming.
Scientific Survey of Land Use.
However, before any specific plan
could be followed it would be neces-
sary first to make a scientific survey
of land use, county by county. When
this information became available, the
state might then be.laid out in zones
or regions: a scientific recommenda-
tion for the use of the land would be
made for each zone. Some ot this
land would be subject to immediate
regulation because of government
ownership. Nearly 15'Z, of the state,
not counting Indian lands. is now pub-
lic landg some are owned because of
rural credit loans, county tax deeds,
etc. On public land best suited to
grazing, the government could require
proper land use, and could encourage
the planting of grass to replace crop
farming. To individual owners, scien-
tific information about land use should
be convincing, showing them that in
the long run the conservation of the
state's land resources could also
work for their individual gain.
Encouragement for Stockraisers.
In a bulletin published by the United
States Department of Agriculture,
called "The Farm Outlook ,for 1938,"
definite 'encouragement is held out to
stockraisers. The report says:
Livestock producers face a somewhat
more favorable prospect in 1938 than do
growers of the principal cash crops. The
feed supply is much more ample than a
year ago. and prices of meat animals
and dairy products are likely to be fairly
well sustained . . . This winter will be
a fairly favorable one for dairy products
with prices up somewhat and feed
cheaper. The short-time outlook is favor-
able and the outlook for a longer period
is moderately so. With a better feed
situation, more chickens will be hatched
next spring and laying iiocks will prob-
ably be built up from the very low num-
bers at present. Production of turkeys
declined this year, but the higher prices
and the lower price of feed will stimulate
production, During the next few years,
I Wm, if l
CONTEST PLAY CAST
TWO CROOKS AND A
A SIGN UNTO YOU
UPPER PICTURE: Sigvald Erickson. . ."Docto'r Wekelandng Gerald Gray
Ternng Yvonne Korsmoe . . "Mrs. Masonug Ruth. Frmnstad . . "Lou Cosgrove
Ruth Hardwick . . "M'rs.Te'r11"g . . Miss Lucy Joyce . . directorg . tWay'n,e
Zimmerman . . "Joe Cosgrove" not in the picturej.
LOWER Lnrr: Larson, Norris, Holm, Korsmoe, Willson, Lee.
LOWER RIGHT! Brandon, J. Davis, Feldman, Olson, Hogstad, L. Davis.
Hi-Liner Plays Win Three Firsts
Life in the Hudson Valley and the tragic love of a mother for her feeble-minded son
were portrayed in "Joe" a one act drama by Jane Dransfield which was selected to be used
as this year's entry in the state one-act play contest.
Careful consideration was given to the choosing of the cast in order that Valley City might
preserve its record for outstanding dramatic presentations. For three consecutive years, 1930,
1931, and 1932, Valley City's plays received first place, and in other years have received ex-
ceptionally high ratings.
Outstanding among the home room assembly programs presented this year were the two
plays, "A Sign Unto You" and "Two Crooks and a Lady."
"A Sign Unto You" presented by Home Room 111 showed how a homeless waif brought
the true spirit of Christmas to a family who, through greed and selfishness, had long ago lost
its meaning. Two jewel thieves seeking a way to steal a diamond necklace from an invalid
woman, and the manner in which she defeated them, were portrayed in Home Room 310's pre-
sentation of the drama "Two Crooks and a Lady,"
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UPPER PICTURE: Gray, Olson, Norris, Miss Bertram Cammday, Swanson, Elliott, Sathe.
Lower: PICTURE! Bechtle, Fmmstad, Swanson, Bcrgan, Olson, Erickson.
Fifty Debates on Year's Schedule
To teach students to think while on their feet, to organize material, and to develop an
interest in forensic work is the purpose of debate in Valley City High School.
This year's team has had an outstanding record, participating in approximately fifty-five
debates during the season.
Resolved: That all electric utilities should be governmentally owned and operated was
the national high school debate question. Ruth Swanson, Rae Olson, Dwight Elliott and Gerald
Gray composed the first squad. Miss Cannaday, debate coach, expects this group to make a
strong bid for the state title.
Interest in declamation was shown by the fact that over twenty students took part in
this activity. Eliminations were necessary before the final local contest. The first place win-
ners in the high school who received gold medals from the Valley City Rotary Club were Rae
Olson, verse: Robert Bechtle, boys' humorousg Ruth Swanson, dramaticg Shirley Bergan, girl's
humorousg Waldmar Framstad, boys' dramaticg and Sigvald Erickson, oration.
Four of these contestants entered the district contest held in Valley City on April 12th.
Winners are qualified to enter state competition at Grand Forks in May.
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vp: K V 1 -4 ' Uri-an Pxcruns: Grant, Elliott, Lieberman, Swcmson, Miss Cannaday, Olson, Pfaff,
J Q VV X-5 aft! ,V Sathe. .
Lowsn PICTURE: Gray, Grant, Swanson, Elliott, Miss Cannaday, Olson, Sathe,
Speakers Enter Tri-City Series
"Unaccusto1ned as I am to public speaking"-this embarrassing experience will never come
to the students who have taken part in extemporaneous speech work for they have been
trained in the art of speaking on almost any subject at a moment's notice.
The, extemporaneous speaking students have taken part in several contests, but their main
work was their participation in the tri-city series. Entered in this contest, sponsored by the
local Kiwanians, were speakers from Valley City, Jamestown, and Bismarck. Nine Valley City
students took part, three different students entering each contest. Wilma Grant, Valley City,
senior, won first place in the final event held at Jamestown. '
Participation in inter-scholastic contests and high scholarship are two of the qualifications
on which admittance to the National Forensic 'League is based.
Credits are given for takingipart in declamation, debate, and externporaneous speaking, and
a minimum of ten points is required to enter this national honor speech society.
This group. under the direction of Miss Bertram Cannaday, is one of the two chartered
organizations in North Dakota. Degrees of merit and excellence are given to those students
who have done exceptionally good work.
:arf-.' N 5 MD
UPPER Prcrumz-BACK Row: Perkins, Dierdorff, Grant.
FRONI Rom Dibbern, Mr. Wood, Calmm, Swanson., Keister, Wilson.
Lowrn Pxcruns: Zimmerman, Wilson, Miss Steinborn, Dibbern, Hulctt, Greb, Picullel.
Hi-Liner Rates "All American" .
The Sheyenne and the Hi-Liner, school publications, were managed this year by compe-
tent staffs. The excellence of the paper and yearbook attested to their good work.
Wilma Grant was editor-in-chief of the Sheyenne, school yearbook, and under her leader-
ship, the staff made its best effort to produce a book that would outdo last year's edition
which won a first class award in the National Scholastic ratings. Principal C. W. Wood was
adviser of the book and Betty Calnan and Henry Dibbern were circulation and business
managers respectively. Ruth Swanson assisted in the editing, while Jordan Keister and Rachel
Wilson were assisting in circulation and advertising? Robert Perkins as school photographer and
Lillian Dierdorff as staff artist did excellent wor .
The Hi-Liner, with Wayne Zimmerman as editor-in-chief and Miss Steinborn as faculty
adviser, won a first place rating in the Columbia Press Association and Quill and Scroll. The
entire newswriting class was responsible for the fine showing made by the paper as each had
a part in the makeup.
Nuel Hulett was business manager for the publication and Henry Dibbern sports editor.
The staff also entered the paper in the National Scholastic Press contest Where it received an
"All American" rating.
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QUILL AND SCROLL R
UPPER PICTURE: Swanson, Lieberman, Miss Steinborn, Sathe, Grant, Greb, Schmitz,
Keister, Gray, Zimmerman, Wilson, Picullel., Calnan, Olson.
Lowrm PICTURE: In the foreground, Louise McCo1m with Mae Ukestad, Elsie Eide
with Ruth Pederson, Carol Hinschberger with Fern McCreacly and Vzone Greb
with Claricc Carlson.
Coeds Disguise. as .Boys at Prom
With three old members returning, the Quill and Scroll was again organized under the
supervision of Miss Albertine Stemborn.
In. order to become a member of this society a student must be in the upper third ofghis X
class.1n scholarship, and have done distinctive work in some phase of high school Journalism. l
Applicants must be recommended by the journalism teacher who has supervlsed their work.
After securing local approval, the candidate must be accepted as being worthy of membership
by the soc1ety's national officers who have been designated for that duty. .
Amid colorful green and white streamers and the bang of balloons being broken, the
annual co-ed prom was held under the auspices of the publications department. Q
Pretty girls and make believe boys were -seen dancing gracefully and contentedly across
the gym floor. This was the time when all girls who had so longed to be boys for a night
could do so without embarrassment. Many of the girls Went into attics to go through old
trunks so that they.m1ght .effect a masquerade for the evening. Doc Haines-and his orchestra
provided the splendid music, and the girls and "boys" spent a happy evening.
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YYY 27 YY, 7,, ,, , , ,, , ,
HIGH SCHOOL BAND
Row: Hetland. Clark. Lee. Pfuscli. Bergan, Schmitz, McCarthy, Jungnitsch,
Larson, Calnan, McCann, McArthur.
Row: Adcoclc, Clasptll, Askerootlz, Peterson, Keistcr, McFarland, Johnson.
Anderson. Ko-rsmoe. Grindler Christiansen, Neilson.
Row: Claspill, Richards, Anders 1, Hoffman, Sathe, Bergman, Pegg, Crowther,
Homuth, Willson, Cowell Jolmso .
Row: Perkins, Grotberg, Will 1 'cl1a, Dibbern, Director O. E. Jorstad, Clancy,
Iverson, Greb. Green. '1, . g
Row: Adcock, Ericlcso , Wi n, tlrmd, Dtbbern, Clancy, McArthur, Licha.,
Hoffman. Burgeson, 'nm-d, Ko z e, Ronzheimer. Willson. Anderson.
Pow: McDonald. Cro h.evqfKdan1 Norr , V. Homuth, Armstrong, Hanson, Pegg
Clancy, Framstacl, lnan, ohrb , Lee lney Bergman, Clark
. 0 ' .
. ch ol Or hestra Best In Years
M1 J tad ire e t nd ,a orchestra through another successful year. Though the
and a t nt - g m by graduation, these places were taken by freshmen whose
n ers re in i e s organization. These musicians played at all of the foot-
b a bal ame ny times marched and presented other entertaining features
we e, v . Th ig t for the band was the state contest at Grand Forks in which
1 co et VVI other igh s ool bands in the class "A" division.
Th che 'a was e s standing musical organization during the current year. Mr. Jor-
s f it, "I be .: e h the orchestra this year was the best Valley City High School
as d fo soi etim N
hou the orche : did not make so many public appearances during the year as the
b d, i id present an assembly concert of classical and semi-classical numbers. Like the band,
s ai was to win the state contest for the orchestras at Grand Forks.
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UPPER LErT: Harland Willson, Robert Richards.
UPPER RIGHT: Henry Dibbern, Zona McArthur.
CENTER LEI-'rz Alvin Hoffman, Robert Richards, Beverly Anderson
CENTER RIGHT! June Bergman., Mary Jean Pegg.
LOWER LEI-'I-: Grant Christianson, Doris Lee, Blanche McDonald, Shirley Calnan
LowER RIGHT: Edward Licha.
lnstrumentalists on Radio Programs
The instrumental chamber music groups and soloists represent an important aspect of the
high school musical Work. During the year they played for many social affairs and community
gatherings and were continually assisting the radio guild with its school radio programs.
Harland Willson and Robert Richards developed excellent harmony and played several ac-
companiments with the band . . . The two popular clarinet players, Henry Dibbern and Zona
McArthur, are both state contest performers . . . Appearing at basketball games and over
the radio, the trumpet trio, composed of Alvin Hoffman, Robert Richards and Beverly Ander-
son made a very outstanding instrumental group.
June Bergman and Mary Jean Pegg, freshman and sophomore respectively, made a good
record and perfected several flute duet numbers . . . The string quartet, composed of Grant
Christianson, Doris Lee, Blanche McDonald, and Shirley Calnan made their debut during the
year by playing the entire accompaniment for the operetta, "Gypsy Rover" . . . Edward Licha
with his bassoon played for the assembly program of Home Room 111.
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UPPER PICTURE-lsr Row: Fritch., King, Carter, Dicrdorff, 'Rudo-tu, Eleanor Ewald,
Pegg, Crowther. .
2ND Row: Berry, Calnan., Sullivan, McD0'nalcl, C. Hinschbcrger, Risu, M.Hi-nschbc1'gc4r.
Lowgn IPICTURE:-lsr Row: Borchert, Iverson, Davis, Framstad, Peterson, Eleanor
wa d. . . .
2ND Row: Collzerg, Baclunmx., Grant, Colwcll., McCosh. '
Glee Clubs Perfect Breath Control
With a membership of twenty-one, the girls' chorus, under the direction of Miss Eleanor
Ewald, made rapid progress during the year. Tone quality, harmony and breath control were
perfected. This group was composed mostly of sophomores and freshmen who showed excel-
lent musical ability. Because of the limited number in the regular a cappella, girls from the
chorus were promoted to this group in case a member dropped out or was graduated. This
chorus practised every Tuesday after school and every Wednesday morning before school.
Basses and tenors, all interwoven into perfect harmony and tone quality, were found in
the boys' glee club. Their outstanding performance during the year was the boys' chorus in
the operetta, "Gypsy Rover." From this group, boys were selected for members of the mixed
quartet and boys' quartet. Some did individual solo work for the state contests in the spring.
The sixth period on Mondays and Wednesdays was the regular practice period for the boys
in the glee club and many rollicking melodies"were rehearsed at this time.
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K1 , THE GYPSYJRCVER
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Urn? PICTURE-FRONT Row: Miss E-wald, Christianson, McDonald, Pegg, Crowther
SECOND Row: Johnson, Risa, Noltirnier, Calnan, Cli-mic, Bonde, Carter, McDonald,
A.VonDrak:, Olson, Norris. M.H1nschberger, Thompson, Stowell, Swanson, Clas-
pill, Hebal, King, L. Davis.
Trung Row: Borchert, Kolberg, V. Grant, Bachman, Burd, Feldman, Hogstad, Sullivan,
Foimrn Row: Clancy, Miller, McCarthy, Rudow, Grant, Licha, He-rzberg, Pegg,
Mglman, Framstacl, McConn, Zimmerman, Pfaff, Hulett, D.Lee, McCosh, Adams,
FIFTH Row: Iverson., Pederson, Stillings, Grotberg, Fritch, C. Hinschberger, Paulson,
Lowmz Prcrum-:-Fnour Row: Grant, Burd, Framstad, McConn, Hebal, Lee, Bergan
Bong, Feldman, Miss Ewald.. .
Sr-:coma Row: McArthur, Hardwick, Claspill, Swanson, Adams, McCarthy, Clancy,
Tuma Row: Anderson, Schmitz, Miller, H. Davis, Herzberg, L. Davis, Korsmoe
Kidnapped Noble in Operetta Plot
Miss Eleanor Ewald made her debut as music director of Valley City High School with the
operetta "The Gypsy Rover." Rob, played by Wayne Zimmerman, was the young noble who
was kidnapped while a baby, and grew to manhood with a gypsy tribe. Louise McConn as
Constance meets and falls in love with Rob who is later restored to his rightful position in
life. Comedy roles were played by Dwight Elliott, Dorothy Adams, and Jerome Milman. As
the bored English suitor of Constance, Waldemar Framstad handled his part very effectively.
Supporting choruses were the girls' and boys' glee clubs, accappella choir, and the
mixed chorus. All were costumed very appropriately to make the operetta colorful and enter-
55 mn- N
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UPPER RIGHT :
Duet: Zimmerman, McConn, Fmmstad. 1
Mixed Quartet: Fmmstad, Grotbeirg, MCC01l7l, Foster, Larson.
LErr: Duet, Framstad, McCarthy, Rudow. Q Q
RIGHT: Sextetteg Grant, Schmitz, Lee, Korsmoe, Anderson, Miller, Miss
LEFT: Boys" Quartetg' Firamstad, Benson, Pederson, Larson, Grotberg.
RIGHT: Trio: McConn, Adams, Foster, Miss Ewald.
Six Talented Vocalists to
From the accappella and boys' chorus, Miss Eleanor
bers to enter individual and small group singing. The
McConn, and Dorothy Adams entered the annual state
AND SOL STS
Ewald, music director, selected mem-
trio composed of Carol Foster, Louise
music contest at Grand Forks. From
this group Carol Foster and Louise McConn also entered competition in the solo division.
The members of the sextette, Audree Schmitz, Wilma Grant, Yvonne Korsmoe, Doris Lee,
Francis Miller, and Beverly Anderson appeared at many social programs and also sang over
the air for the Friday afternoon Radio Guild programs.
The duetists, Wayne Zimmerman
and Louise McConn, made an outstanding success of their appearance in the operetta "Gypsy
Rover." They have also played leading roles in "And It Rained" and "Marriage of Nannettef'
The mixed quartet and boys' quartet, including talent from the boys' glee club, entered the
district contest in Valley City. 1
The loss of six of these individuals who graduate this spring will handicap this depart-
ment next season. Perhaps the most missed vocalists ,will be Wayne Zimmerman and Louise
McConn who have thrilled many audiences with their individual and combined voices.
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lsr Row: Emmanuel Brandon, Henry Simon, David Schatz, Robert Pillar, Glen Christianson, Vernon Messner.
2ND Row: Robert Carter. Kenneth Willey, Janzcs Jungnitsch, Edwin, Benson, Gerald Gray, Donald McIntyre, Harry Treglawney.
3mm Row: Ordean, Olson, Donald Sathe, Arthur Nelson, William Delmore.
4TH Row: Jerome Milnmn, Jordan Kcister, Henry Dibbern, Sigvald Erickson, Nu-el Hulctt, Dale Scott, Harold Myrhow.
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UPPER Prcrumz-1s'r Rowb: McIntyre, Benson, Keister, Nelson, Student Manager Licha,
Chnstmnson, Jungmtsch, Schatz, Carte-r.
2Nn Row Olson, Treglawney, Messner, Simon, Sathe, Piller, Milman, Gray.
31m Row Coach J. E. Rognstad., Delmore, Brandon, Willey, Hulett, Dibbern, Erick-
son Myrhow, Scott, Assistant Coach Halmrast.
Lowm PICTURE: Huntley, Milman. Eide, Dibbern, Willey, Fawbush, McIntyre,
Hi'Liners Win Nine Straight .
Under the guidance of Coaches Rognstad and Halmrast, the 1936 Hi-Liner football team
won the state championship.
Enderlin and Grafton furnished the warm-up opposition, the former team falling 53-0 and
the latter 52-0. Mandan was the next victim, 6-0, in the stiffest test for the Hi-Liners, and
they then conquered their age-old rivals, the Jamestown Blue-Jays, 14-0.
Lisbon was a breather, 37-0, and the strong Fargo Midgets fell at Fargo 24-0. The Hi-
Liners were being mentioned for state honors and this game compared them with the Minot
Magicians, also undefeated at that time. Cooperstown was the first team able to count against
the blue and white, but they fell 40-6, while Bismarck offered little resistance in a 25-0 game.
A second game with the Blue-Jays was cancelled, and a championship game with Minot
arranged. The Magicians held the Hi-Liners for the first half but failed to stop their power-
ful drives in the second period and fell 13-6. The Hi-Liners thus ended a glorious undefeated
season and were acclaimed as unofficial state football champions.
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HITTING MINOT'S LINE
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STARTING AN END RUN
UPPER PICTURE-lsr Row: Foster, Thompson, Anderson, Paulson, Neil, Potter, Clancy.
2Nn Row: Richards, Gallipo, Paulson, Picullel, Claspill, Gray, Koehn.
31113 Row: Pjusch, Story, Matz, Stillings, Persons, Jungnitsch.
411-I Row: Coach H. L. Watson, Maresh, Christiansen, Wood, Barr, Pegg, Coach
Lower: Plcrmuz: Keister, Milman, Olson, Myrhow, Simon, Dibbern, Jungnitsch,
Seconds Whip Fargo Agassiz
Under the direction of Coaches Watson and McConnell interest in the reserve squad hit
a new height during the seasons with twenty-five to forty men reporting for daily practice.
In order to maintain this enthusiasm, several games were arranged to test the mettle of these
newcomers in the field of gridiron combat.
The Jamestown junior high scored the only victory over the Baby Hi-Liners in their first
tilt, 33-0. They recovered quickly, however, to whip the Cooperstown seconds 19-0 a week
Victory minded, they contested Jamestown again, holding them to a 6-6 tie. Next they
met Cooperstown in a return game and were victorious, 21-0. The team ended the season with
a 12-7 conquest of the Agassiz junior high of Fargo.
The year was one of the most successful which the reserves have had for some time and
much credit is due Coaches McConnell and Watson for their patient work in teaching these
new players the fundamentals of the game. Several of the men on this squad are considered
first team prospects and will later be found on the varsity eleven.
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UPPER PICTURE-1s'r Row: Coach J. E. Rognstad, Carter, Erickson, Scott, Zimmernzan,
Olson, Keister, Delmore. '
2mm Row: Hulett, Grant, Nelson, Abraha-mson, Willey.
Low:-:R PICTURE: McLeod, Zimmerman, Olson, Tavis, Erickson, Beal, Scott.
Cagers Place Third in State
Valley City's basketball team completed a successful schedule under the guidance of Coach
J. E. Rognstad. During the season, the team won 17 games and lost 5, running up a total of
592 points to their
Valley City 25
Valley City 35
Valley City 35
Valley City 21
Valley City 14
Valley City 38
Valley City 24
Valley City 26
Valley City 25
Valley City 24
Sanborn ....,.... .,...
Bismarck ...,... ,....
Mandan ........... ........
Cando ............, .....
Edison ...,..,...... ,...,
Jamestown ,,.,. ......
30 Grand Forks ..,,.,.... 17
31 Courtenay ...,,., ...,. 2 0
24 Mandan ........... ..... 1 6
29 Bismarck 15
32 Jamestown ...,.,,,,...., 16
45 Devils Lake ......,... 20
31 Fargo ...,........... ...,. 1 8
20 Minot ...,......,. ..... 2 8
24 Aneta: ......... ..... 2 5
The Hi-Liners won third place at the annual state tournament held in Bismarck. In the
first round, Valley City nosed out Grand Forks 13-12, but were defeated in the semi-finals by
the Minot Magicians, 23-18. Wahpeton lost the game for third place to the blue and white
by a score of 28-24.
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UPPER Prcruma-lsr Row Smrm: Simon. Picullel, Messnef.
2Nn Row STANDING: Neil, Foss, Wicks, Gallipo, Mathesin, Norris, Wilson, Coach C. A.
Lowmn PICTURE: Wicks, H. Stangler, G. Stanglefr, Gallipo, Pohr, Foss.
WICKS SCORES ON
Baby Hi-Liners Win Seven Games
Coach C. H. Halmrast handled the reserve basketball squad and his men, playing many
of the strong high school teams in the county, turned in a good record with seven games
won and eight lost.
V. C. Reserves 16 Fingal .,.,.............. 25
V. C. Reserves 36 Saint Catherine.. 18
V. C. Reserves 20 Jamestown ........ 37
V. C. Reserves 27 Pillsbury ,........... 10
V. C. Reserves 13 Grand Prairie .. 43
V. C. Reserves 25 College High .... 18
V. C. Reserves 23 Sanborn .....,,,...... 17
V. C. Reserves 16 Ayr ...,................,. 22
V. C. Reserves
V. C Reserves
V. C Reserves
V. C. Reserves
V. C. Reserves
V. C Reserves
V. C. Reserves
Eckelson ............ 14
College High .... 21
Tower City ...... 23
Jamestown .....,.. 24
Sanborn ...... ..... 1 5
Oriska .... ..... 1 4
Fingal .... ..... 1 7
The reserves really hit their stride during the last three games of the season when, de-
spite the loss of Abrahamson and Grant, they won from Sanborn, 19 to 15 and Oriska, 29 to
14. Their final tilt of the year was fast and well played with Fingal taking the decision in a
thrilling finish by a 17 to 15 score.
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UPPER Pxcruar: Ingstad, Scott, Danuser, Erickson, Olson, Willey, Amundson, Johnson.
Lower: PICTURE: Butcher, Erickson, Scott, McLeod, Hausauer, LaSota.
Thirteen Men Play against jays
I After winning over the Blue-Jays at Jamestown by 25-18, the Hi-Liners defeated them
in a return game at Valley City. The game was played in the college gym to accommodate
the large crowd which attended this traditional battle.
It was the Hi-Liners game all the way as they took an early lead and never were in
danger of being overtaken. Led by Erickson, the Hi-Liners tallied five points before the Jays
broke into the scoring. At the half, Valley City was leading 16-7 and the players increased
this margin to 26-9 as the teams went into the final quarter. Thirteen men were used by
Coach Rognstad in chalking up the victory.
The Wahpeton Wops invaded the Hi-Liner stronghold with a team that was keyed
for a win. They were met by a clever Valley City quint which, as in the Jamestown clash,
took an early lead and maintained it until the final whistle. Players were tense, and the
game became unusually rough, but the Hi-Liners managed to hold the visitors in check. The
halftime score was 12-8 for Valley City and the final count 24-17.
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UPPER Pxcrum-:-lsr Row: Carter, D. Schatz, Quist, Neil, Maier, Claspill, Simon,
Pic-ullel, Gallipo, Willson.
2Nn Row: Coach J. E. Rognstad. Phillips, Lane, McConn, Emanuel, Grasswick, Barr,
Pytlik, Stack, Jimgmltsch, Fagerstrovn.. Mathesin, Coach. C. A. Halvnrast.
SRD Row: Thompson, M. Larson, L. Larson, Sathe, Hulett, Myrhow, K.G1ant, Bor-
chert, N. Nelson, V. Grant, Helfeld, Law.
-in-I Row: Keister, Messner, W. Olson, Foster, Hoffman, E. Brandon, Miller, Willey,
Lowmz PICTURE: Wilson of Lfangdon, Cpwdrcu of Valley City. Cooper of Larimore,
Bischke of Minot, Harrison of Mmot, Gunderson of McHenry,
Five Lettermen on Track Team
With the completion of one of the most successful years in the history of the school in
basketball and football, Coach Rognstad, with fifty prospective track men reporting, turned
attention to building a strong track team. The team was strengthened by the return of five
lettermen who handled the high jump, pole vault, field events, and the half mile run. Around
these men. Coach Rognstad' developed a very formidable team. The members entered the
drangular meet held at the Hi-Liner Track on May 1, and showed considerable strength in
On May 22, the team competed in the annual invitation meet held in Valley City under
the sponsorship of the Kiwanis Club. This meet ranked as one of the best cinder classics of
the year and attracted many first class high school athletes.
Other meets in which the team participated were the May Festival Meet at Fargo, May 8,
the University of North Dakota meet, May 15g and the state track meet which was held this
year at Bismarck May 29-
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N EILSON SCORES ON
UPPER PICTURE: Johnson, Phelps, Foss, Matz, Coach H. L. Watson, Christianson, Bor- i
chert, Miklethun, Dahl, Stillings, McDonald, Anderson, Colwell, Grant. X
Lowsn PICTURE: Monroe, Calwell., Swick, Neilson.
lcemen Win Five Games
Under the guidance of Coach H. L. Watson, the Hi-Liner hockey team closed a very suc-
cessful season registering five wins and two losses.
The Hi-Liner sextet opened the season by trouncing Wahpeton by a score of 8-0. The
second game was played in the new university winter sports building where the Hi-Liners
defeated Grand Forks 2-1. Valley City's first loss was on the Fargo ice where the Midgets
outscored them 3 to 1. Jamestown proved to be a very capable opponent, but the Hi-Liners
succeeded in turning back the Blue-Jays 4-3. Defeating Bismarck 4-3 in an overtime game,
the icemen decided to make it victory number four. In a return engagement with James-
town, the Hi-Liners were again victors, this time by a score of 5-1.
The second defeat of the season came at the hands of the Fargo sextet. It was a close
game all the way but Fargo eked out a 2-0 victory. This game decided the unofficial North
Dakota Interscholastic hockey championship.
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UPPER LEFT! Schatz, Willey.
UPPER RIGHT: Nelson, Hoffman, Borchert.
CENTER LEFT: Johnson.
CENTER RIGHT: Willey, Brandon, Fmmstacl, Hoffman, Larson, Miller.
LOWER LEFT: Licha, Manstrom.
LowER RIGHT: Roe, Green., Bachman, Foss, Messner, Treglawney, Dclmorc.
Room 307 Wins Intramural Basketball
Intramural sports, always enthusiastically received, afforded a welcome means of expressing
dormant athletic ability for those boys who, because of lack of time or experience, were unable
to participate in the regular program of football, basketball, and track.
In the minor intramural field, volleyball again was Very popular. The winner of the round
robin tournament was Home Room 203.
In ping pong, the juniors were Victorious with Home Room 107 taking the honors. The
pool championship was also annexed by the juniors of Home Room 111. Room 101, not to be
outdone, won the skiing honors of the school due to the interest and ability displayed by James
King. The seniors of Home Room 203 were victorious in the intramural cross country run in
addition to their volleyball title.
Climaxing the intramural basketball tournament, Home Room 307 defeated Home Room 203
in the championship play-off game. The basketball playing throughout the tournament showed
excellent talent on the part of the contestants. Nearly ,ninety per cent of the boys in the school
are taking part in the intramural program.
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UPPER PICTURE: Perkins, Davis, McDonald, Zimmerman..
Lowmx PICTURE! Olson, Colwell, Bachman, Maresh.
Golf Team Defends State Title
With a record of many championships to defend, the golfers this year set out to do them-
selves proud. The team was composed of six members who were all capable of shooting
in the seventies. The Hi-Liners play in the Kiwanis meet every year and also partici-
pate in the state event at Grand Forks. Last year, the golf team won the state team
championship at Grand Forks, and the members this year will defend this title. Members
on the quad this season were Wayne Zimmerman, James Davis, Bob Johnson, Robert Perkins,
and Neil McDonald.
Another strong team, composed of one senior, two juniors, and a sophomore, represented
Valley City High School in the tennis meets over the state. Its main tournaments were the
Kiwanis meet and the state tennis tournament at Grand Forks in the spring. Members on
the team were Leon Maresh, the only senior and veteran, Bryce Colwell and Richard Mc-
Cosh who were out for tennis during their first two years in schoolg and Austin Olson, who
as a sophomore on this year's team, made a creditable showing.
Mr. H. L. Watson coaches the tennis and golf teams. During the past two years his work
has increased school interest in these sports.
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SOCCER BALL SQUAD
UPPER PICTURE-IST Row: Mclsaac, Martincss, Johnson, Slettcn, Clark, Climie.
2ND Row: Peterson, Somdahl, Paulson, Nelson, Fritch, Greb, Bjorhus.
Lowsa PICTURE! Nelson, Fritch, So-mdahl, Bjorhus, Clark, G1-cb, Peterson, Slctten,
Johnson, Mclsaac, Climie.
Final Tournament Game Cancelled
Miss Pearl Grotts, director of girls physical education developed a splendid sports program
for the girls this year with an unusually large number of students participating. In the fall
soccer ball is one of the most exciting games on the after-school-program. Competition here
allows girls to gain points towards a sports letter.
The object of the game is to kick the ball through the opposing side's goal. This game
is different from others in t.hat the hands may not be used while the ball is in play. The ball
is moved from one player to another by kicking and dribbling it with the feet.
The combination of Home Room 201 and 203 succeeded in getting into the final round of
the tournament against Home Room 107. Due to the cold and snowy weather the final game
was not played.
It is usually the custom to choose a Yale-Harvard team at the close of the season. This
team is composed of a group of girls who are the best players among the students who have
reported for after-school sports.
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UPPER LEPT: Rice, Bjorhus, Swanson, Liplce, Sletten.
UPPER RIGHT: Claspill., Johnson, Clark..
CENTER LEFT: Burd, McFarland, Sletten, Nelson, King, Somdahl, Peterson, Adcoclc.
CENTER RIGHT: Sathc, Olson, Bergman.
LONVERLEFT1 Clark, Swanson, Olson, Bonhus, Claspill, Johnson.
LOWVER RIGHT: Wilson, Crowther, Pegg, Peterson.
Shuffleboard Introduced in Sports
Basketball proved its popularity among the girls of the Valley City High School. In the
round robin tournament with all classes represented the junior and senior girls proved super-
ior to the other teams entered.
Running, hurdling, discus, and target throwing are some of the events in which a girl,
going out for track, may enter. This sport is one in which a competitor may show her own
superiority. Toward the end of the track season, the best' girls enter the May festival track
meet which Valley City has won for the past three years.
Volleyball is also an interesting game for the girl athlete and a round robin tournament
was played. Home Room 107 won the high honors, defeating combination 201 and 203.
After the basketball season the girls who are interested immediately enter the tumbling
class. These girls practise back bends, cartwheels, walking on the hands, and many other
difficult tumbling stunts. From this group is selected the ones who perform at basketball
games and for the physical educational exhibition.
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UPPER PICTURE: Courteniy Brazel, on a flyaway from the rings.
Loumz PICTURE: Claspill, Swanson, Climie, King, Hinschberger, Hebal., Norris.
Egyptian Drama at Exhibition
To acquire grace, and to give an opportunity for students to learn the fundamentals of
dancing-these are the main reasons why the natural dancing class was started. Meeting every
Tuesday from six to seven o'clock, the girls spend a half hour in coordination exercises and
the remainder of the period in learning dance steps. This group did two important things
during the year. They gave the Egyptian drama for the exhibition and also members from
the class were chosen for the May Fete competition. Natural and interpretative dancing in
the high school is under the supervision of Miss Pearl Grotts.
Colorful costumes and jaunty steps depicted peasant dancing in the various foreign coun-
tries at the annual physical education exhibition. This year's program featured an act that
was new and different. The natural dancers portrayed a beautiful Egyptian drama. A solo
dance in this drama was given by Geneva Claspill who represented a goddess. The girls' tum-
bling class was also a featured attraction. The marching was done by girls from the eighth
grade. Boys' gym classes gave a tumbling act along with work on the parallel bars and
rings. The exhibition was under the direction of Miss Pearl Grotts, Mr. V. M. McConnell, and
Mr. J. E. Rognstad.
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Members of the 1937 Sheyenne Staff realizing that advertising is
an important factor in the financial success of a year book, wish to
express their appreciation to the business and professional men of Valley
City, who through their splendid spirit of cooperation, have helped to
make this fifteenth edition of the Sheyenne possible.
fEach star behind the name indicates the contribution of an
additional five dollarsj l
SHEYENNE MEDICAL ASSOCIATION
Dr. F. Brown Dr. C. J. Meridith
Dr. W. Campbell Dr. Will H. Moore
Dr. A. C. Macdonald Dr. C. A. Platou
Dr. S. A. Zimmerman Dr. E. A. Pray
Dr. G. C. Hulett Dr. A. D. Ottinger
Dr. H. L. Homewood
DENTISTS OF VALLEY CITY
Dr. V. W. Emanuel Dr. A. O. Schjeldahl
Dr. C. E. Johnson Dr. J. A. Macdonald
Dr. Max Moore Dr. C. Ireland
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American National Bank ,,,....S,.,S..,,,,,,,,.,,,,v,,,,,S4.,,,,,,,,,..x,,,,,,,,.,,, General Banking
Anderson and Peterson Furniture Company .,,, Furniture and Undertaking
Arcade ........e,,,,.,.S..,,,.4,..o,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,o,,,,,,,,..,,,,,.,,,,,.,,, L unch and Billiards
Bakken Floral Company e..,.s.. ,.,,..,,,,,s.,,s... ' 'Say It With Flowers"
B and B Bootery ...,,r.....,.,,.......ee,.e,.....e,,.. ....,e,. W omen's and Men's Footwear
Barnes County Co-operative Creamery .S,,..,,,,...,,.....,......,,.,.,s Dairy Products
Blumes Bakery ..,.t,....,ss... .. ,..,s..,.,...,,,.,.,,.,. ,.
Bluebird Beauty Shop .,..,.,.
Carpenter Lumber Company ,r...........,...,, Lumber and Fuel
Central Motors ,..o.,o,..,.......,o.o,.,C ..t,.,,.s,,..s.,, ,.,,.,.,.. C a rs-Dodge, Plymouth
Christensen Battery Shop oo.. . ...o,,,oooo.,.....o.... ..,,,,...,...,....... H . W. Christensen
Coast-to-Coast Store .,..o.. .... A uto Accessories and Light Hardware
Dakota Drug ,,,...,,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,r,.,,,s.s. T oilet Articles and Drugs
Fair Store M .. ...,...........,,,.... Department Store
Foss Drugt .o,. oo..,......,. .,,,,,,,. T 0 ilet Articles and Drugs
Kernkamp-VVall, Inc. .... .
First National Bank .,..,.
Harding Drug .,,.os.,,...,.......o........
Hetland Produce Company ,
Hol1day's ,.i,.,..o,o,,.,, ...l.o.ooo,..,..,.,.,.
Hotel Rudolf .,.,s.
Lieberman's .... . l....,...oo,..,.. .
McFarland, R. Kenneth .,,.,s
Myhre, Carl A. ..,..,.e.,.... .
People's Opinion ..,..,
J. C. Penney .os..s.,
Pegg Garage ...,..
Piller Theater .e,e,o,..,e...,.oeo,,
Schmitz Hardware ....o.,.t.o,....
Sheyenne Bottling Works ..o,,
Straus Clothing Company ..,..,,
..,......Ford Sales and Service
................Toilet Articles and Drugs
...Creamery and Stock Exchange
......................Hotel and Cafe
S and L Company ................... . . .... Dry Goods and Groceries
Toring and Company .......... ....................................... J eweler
Valley City Oil Company ,... ................,................ P hillip's Service Station
Valley City Shoe Hospital ............................................................ Shoe Repairing
Valley City Times Record .......... Newspaper Publishing and Job Printing
Valley City Grocery Company ................ Wholesale Fruits and Groceries
Valley Radio ., ....,............................... .........r............ R adios and Frigidaires
What-not-Shop ....... ...,......,,,.,,.,. .,,,,, , A rt Goods
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