Fergus Falls High School - Otter Tales Yearbook (Fergus Falls, MN)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1942 volume:
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I have walked the length o th I c rx I live seemingly a million times, but
never has it occured to me to ' -- - -' ors according to nationality. I have
never pondered the fact that o to 4- e ' the home of an Irishman, nor
that the family living opposit ' GXA I the next house to the right
belongs to a Norwegian, nor th -.il e st 'nes Swedish family, and next
to them a family of German :J f ' 'I eli v t a uld I walk the length and
breadth of my country a mil ' s, ould no fi room nor valid cause
for such classification. X
For this is United America, ng I f Qtond n indivisible, land of the
h I is
Puritan's respect for the right - - - - ' - - lreli ious conviction, his ear-
nestness, his business shrewdnes a - - : Cav i r, race, his dignity, his love of
country, land of the stolid Dutc a princi :- free education and religious
toleration, land of the German i - rb - - rlines , his stubborn loyalty, land
of the Irishman with his robust - I - , - d f he negro and his humble,
unwavering faith in God, land of f A li - wit lx ride in achievement, of the
Frenchman with his sympathy, lan t : Sl v m y re lize his dreams, goal of the
Jew's fierce search for iustice-thi er ,
nations-one nation indivisible.
But whence is derived the unity - e America
same as my neighbor's, on wh co mon r
el n ppt of nations, nation of many
people? If my descent is not the
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WE DEDICATE Thus Book As An Expresslon Of Ourselves The Youth Of Amernca To
The Future Of Ameruca
We Strongly Belleve That In Applylng Ourselves To Duty And Responsublluty Partucrpat
Ing ln Worthwhlle Actlvlty Studying To Improve Our Capabilities We Are Providing
A Defense In A Cltnzenry That Wlll Wlthstand Any Attack On Amerucan Ideals From
Wlthout Or Wlthm
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To assemble maternal for a hugh school yearbook In whlch the theme IS patrlotlsm
has given us an opportunnty to evaluate the education whuch has been our business
to enloy for the past tour years
In the face of dan rs and threats of crntlce a servlce of ratuons nd curtallments
what does It all an to us as the ss of 19429 Per aps the question
cannot be ans e untul the fl al cha f 4 as b comolete And what of
We who have been fortunat enough to have attended a ubllc school and have been
taught the Amerlcan Way Lute can t conceuve of luvun our llves according to any
other plan We who ha been edu ted thus are peopl who can be led but not
drnven can be gover ut not ensla d
May the Otter Tales be a senes of stone dlvldual trnumphs of group achievements
of leasant assocnatuons and of worthw le ursunts Ma ut brrn ou too to a
P P Y 9 Y
deeper apprecuatuon for popular educatlon wuthout whuch neuther freedom nor lustuce
can be permanently mcuntalned
Ev A ' e A
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the peace to com .-L lil- ' V
Chalking up more yardage for Fergus
0 ,Ae 24,00 C
The bond strikes up ihe
The queen and her court off to the homecoming
Free education is still popular in our nation
Home talent presents Christmas
play in the land of the free
ir ir ir ir
Students of the Fergus Falls High School: i
Today we stand at attention when Our national anthem is played, we salute the flag, and
we pledge allegiance to the United States of America. Today, more than ever before, we must under-
stand and appreciate the rights and privileges we enioy, for it is only through the understanding and
appreciation of our government that we shall assume the responsibilities and duties of citizenship.
Only then shall we make the sacrifices, endure the hardships, and perform the duties which will be re-
quired of us.
Our maior obiective in this emergency is to become better citizens than we have ever been
before. We dare not fail now, working together, we cannot fail.
Leo H. Dominick
Students of the Fergus Falls High School:
In modern warfare, enemy attacks are not only directed against land, sea and air forces, but
are also leveled at our heads and hearts by their taking advantage of every ignorance, and weakness.
Democracies answer the dictator's cry of, "Yours not to reason why", with the call of "Come,
let us reason together". In a democracy, national unity does not imply uniformity of opinion, but
stresses spiritual unity on fundamental purposes. Real unity is based upon common or shared under-
standing of basic problems.
We must learn to study and discuss in o concentrated manner, to chew upon hard facts and
to digest difficult ideas. lt is up to the schools to maintain a steady flow of educated citizens for
the task ahead.
Edward W. Bechtel
tL...-.. . ...-.-..rt
KJ rl, semen, Ll-:FT T0 RIGHT: L. H. Domi-
nick, E. C. Be'mer, Dr. V. J. Eastman.
A. A. Volbrecht, Mrs. F. C. Barnes, Dr.
A. L. F. Waylander, C. J. Wittbecker.
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A Y B0 ll 'l'llllAY, Fll0Sll?
CLASS ADVISORS: Mr. Pushing CLASS OFFICERS: Phyllis Barke, President
Miss Williqmg Paula Johnson, Vice President
Charles Nelson, Secretary
Maxine Johnson, Treasurer
The "Frosh" went all out for defense. To us upper classmen who know the difficulties of collecting class dues
the freshmen look downright magnanimous. But their feeling of patriotism was such that it could be best expressed in
a fine Defense Bond. Three cheers for the class of 1945!
In another burst of enthusiasm the class "forged ahead" to win first place for the best float in the Homecom-
ing parade. "Ye Otter Smelter" was their slogan to stop Crosby-lronton. Beverly Opsal added to the homecoming
Coronation ceremony as the Queen's attendant.
To be so distinguished as to be singled out among many football men is the good fortune of Lorne Kenitzer.
He is the first freshman since Wes Windmiller to receive his senior high letter. But watch that freshman gang next year!
May 'I was not only May Day but also Play Day for the freshmen when they presented "The Red Lamp" and
"The Midnight Ghost".
lII'II IIE Ill 'III IIFIIE Illll
CLASS ADVISORS: Miss Nicholls STUDENT COUNCIL: Mardelle Brandon
Mr. Zenner Donald Larson
Mr. Wilson Beverly Oyen
CLASS OFFICERS: Ellery Roberts, President
Gene Hasselblad, Vice President
Dorothy Froslie, Secretary
Warren Luebke, Treasurer
The Sophomore Homecoming float with its slogan, "Scrap the Iron Men", helped to toss Crosby on "the iron
dump". To enhance the Coronation ceremony, the sophomsres chose Catherine Ebersviller as attendant to Virginia I".
Their contribution to the field of sports included five stalwart gridders and four flashy basketeers. Need we
mention names? They'll make history.
Donald Larson gave the Class "the air" as radio announcer for the Fergus School of the Air.
The class had interests participated in other activities also. Out of the 174 sophomores, eleven are Thespians
and twenty-five are active chorus members.
The future looks bright if the sophomores keep shining.
W' Are The Juniors Future Fiuauuiurs?
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F Yes, the iunior class play was a success artistically and finan-
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cially. And don't say iuniors aren't interested in both! As for the
play itself, well, don't we all enioy seeing high school people act like
high school people? The party part of it was a sort of a foretaste
of the big spring prom, and that's always a pleasant thought-only
this year it's a nautical one in blue and white motif.
We can't forget the sport men of this class who were the back-
bone, brains, and brawn of our athletic teams. Bets are heavier for
next year, however, and we'll be looking at the boys as veterans of
Are we forgetting the ladies in our enthusiasm for the men? We
remember the attendants for the Homecoming Queen-Marilyn Svenne-
by and Jean Vore. The ladies outnumber the men by a score in the
musical and dramatic organizations.
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Elms. Wessex' at
MA ROW 3
Viola Gerhardson Violet Gerhardson Frank Goodrich
Delwin Grage Luther Grotte
Iris Halverson Jairus Hanson Betty Lou Harvey James
Haugen Albert Hexum
Morris Heyen Lyle Iliff Delmond Iverson Adeline Jacob
son Corienne Johnson
Glenn Johnson Norma Johnson Ralph Johnson Warren
Johnson Marion Jorgenson
George Kastelle Samuel Klyve Clara Knott Ethel Krone
man Wallace Ladwig
June Larson Eileen Ledding Lou Anna Lepsey George
Lillestrand Virginia Loeffler
Gordon Loomer Vernon Maack Dwight Marshall LeRoy
Mesna Lila Michealson
In fact, we are quite certain that the combined talents and
the iunior class can take care of iust everything-next year.
-Howard Alberg, Louise Albrecht, Arleen Anderson, Fred
Anderson, Archie Atkinson.
-Shirley Bailey, Barbara Barke, Eleanor Beimer, Palmer Ber-
gerson, Donald Bergeson.
-Evelyn Beske, Mary Bishop, Bernita Bluhm, Arlene Bruback,
Ed Budack. '
-Wallace Budke, Dorothy Bye, Colleen Campbell, Van
Christenson Lucille Davenport.
Frances Dillon Harold Drews Delores Duren LaVerne
Erickson Violet Estvold
Juel Evenson Norman Fairbanks Arnold Fick Ordean Fin
kelson Wallace Fischer
Irene Frautschi Donald Frees Della Fuder Russell Gale
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8-Pearl Schutze, Roland Seim, Erwin Siems, Ervin Sneva, Olive
9-Earl Sorenson, Vincent Stavaas, Julane Stein, Eddie Street-
er, Dorothy Strom.
'IO-Philbert Suchy, Kathleen Sullivan, Marilyn Svenneby, Gene-
vieve Swanson, Mavis Swedberg.
-Dorothy Synstelien, June Synstelien, Christine Tate, Gaius
Thede, Kenneth Thompson.
-Richard Thorson, Frances Thurnau, Irene Trandem, Connie
Trosvig, Betty Lou Unger.
I3-Donald Vogel, Lyle Watrin, Birdella Weinrich, Daryl Weth-
erbee, Mary Whitlock.
I4-LuVerne Wilson, Duane Windmiller, Vernon Wold, Ervin
Worden, Ethelyn Wyman.
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" HIIAIIIIII IIY
Mary Lois Rulifson
Norma Johnson Miss Frankoviz
TREASURER Miss Anderson
-Louise Middleton, Adeline Miller, June Mittelstadt, Phillip
Moe, Walter Moris.
-James Murrey, Doris Jane Nelson, Doris M. Nelson, LaDeIle
Nelson, Lois Nelson.
-Mildred Nelson, Robert Nelson, Lorraine Neuman, Ardis
Nomeland, Betty Nyman.
-Harold Olson, Clarence Paulson, Joycelyn Paulson, Marjorie
Pergande, Florence Peterson.
-Marvin Peterson, James Rian, Darwin Ritchey, Laurine Ron-
ning, Ruby Rosengren.
-Mary Lois Rulifson, Fern Rund, Ellis Rustand, Wallace Sal-
monson, Berneice Sander.
-Gordon Sander, Tom Sanders, Kathryn Schiller, Bernice
Schneider, Donald Schneider.
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EINAR OLSON ROBERT SCHULTZ
PFGSICIGDT Vice President
WILLIAM HOTCHKISS GEORGE WENINO
A new high in numbers was reached in valedictorians this year, but we salute a Ione salutatorian.
The other members of the group have gained the distinction of representing "the upper ten per cent scholas-
tic rating" of a class of one hundred and sixty-three. Congratulations!
STANDING: Betty Brauseg Milton .lohnsong Dorothy Stock: William Sullivan, Valedictoriang Edna Ash
Salutaloriang Frank Grundman, Va'ed'ctoriang Gertrude Klyveg Arthur Sethreg Phyllis Anderson, Valedic
toriang Thomas Lincolng Marjorie Brophy. SEATED: Marilyn Forbergg Phyllis Fabiang Virginia Brimliall
Valedictoriang Jeanne Ebbighauseng Luella Fick.
If she didn't talk so fast, we She isn't bored in any class: she
could probably out talk her.
"Charlie's Aunt" 391 Decla-
mation 391 French Club 401 Pep
Club 411 Pep Club 421 Otter
42, Journalism Club 42.
draws her own entertainment.
G.A.A. 411 Sfpevrlt Club 421
Verse Speaking Choir 42,
3 JUUAN ANDERSON s LELAND ANDERSON
This "Stooge" knows how to
scout around for knowledge.
International Relations Club
40, 411 Intramural Basketball
Life may have its troubles, but
they don't seem to trouble
R.G.C. 391 Chorus 391 Li-
brary Club 403 Otter 41.
The world will be better for one
more good farmer.
Future Farmers of Anurrira 42,
0rlin remembers this year as a
long hunting season.
Football 39, 40, 41, 42,
WARREN ARASKOG 1 EDNA ASH ' FLORENCE BERGERUD
Public energy No. 1 SALUTATORIAN Let's all sing like our 'Bergie"
Junior lliqli liaslu-rli.ill -lug In every inch of her five leet, sings.
Inn-rvlase play 401 lnivrn.ui-,nal she's a salutatorian. Out of Town Girls Club 39:
Iivlati'-ns Club 401 llixuua Club l'l.ll.C. 301 Chorus 359, 41, CIIOYUS 39, '10, -U, 432 I-Mill
401 "What a Life" 411 Nation- 421 Nlusir Club 411 G.A.A. 41, Club 411 Pep Club 411 Girls'
.il Honor Suvivty 41. 421 "The 421 Spa-rrli Club 421 National SPXWT 'HQ GIFISI 96191 4:-
Glto-lBir1l'i42, Hun-ur Society 421 Ilunor Rnll
MILTON BERGERSON RUTH BJORKLUND GEORGE BOEN
Bigger and beige, --3e,ge5" Ruthie loves life and lets ev- GCUFQC Pfk 3 "b0r1e"? Why
we've never met. UYOUG know li- , ,Should he?
I-'.,..u.,.il 351, 40, 41, 42, GAA. 40, 41, 421 Intramural "ChHfll2S AUDI' 39: Urfmm
411, 41, 4:3 Junior Classical Club 40: "What an Life" 41.
I.6'.tL'll" 41, 42.
LORETTA BOEN LORRAINE BOEN - EVELYN BORCHARDT
She was b'essed when she was Her smile deserves tho tip She looks as if She'd talk and
gifted with modesty. ol a heart. act sensiblY always. Does she?
Vhirus 30, Chorus 39, G.A.A. -i0, Treasurer 41 421
Intramural 40, 41, 421 Library
Sober brown eyed Irene broods
over wistful pleasant things.
I.itz-rary Club 40, 41,
LETTIE LOU ANDERSON
Her voice was always sweet and
low, a pleasant thing in a
Clmrut 319, 41, 421 Latin
Club 401 I"rr-llrli Club 401 Girls'
M-xtc-t 391 "What a I.ils"' 41:
lim-ailing Choir 421 Sp:-P011 Club
421 Drama Club 40, 411 Music
h PHYLLIS ANDERSON
Phyl's hobby is talking, but her
ambition puts her on the receiv-
ing end of dictation-a
lln't'l.uuxitiun 301 All Scliool
Play 1501 Latin Club 401 Chur-
lls 250, 41, 421 Library Club 411
National Iluuur Society 41, 421
Nlusii' Club 411 Banil 40, 41.
421 i,I'l'Ilt'NII'.l 40, 41, 421 Pop
Bzunl 41, 421 Annual StalT1
lluuur Roll -123 XYIIIIIUI' fitatf-
Typing Contest 40.
Brilliant, blue-eyed blonde
Chorus 30, -11, -121 llurai
Girls' Cluli 391 l.ilii'al'y Club 411
tlttvi' Stalt 411 llunui llfill 4111
National lldllllll Society 411,
. MARJORIE BROPHY
Heap big Chief Teller of Tales
International llolatinns Cluli
-Ill, 41, 4121 French Club 411
Latin Club 401 Prosirlent 411
"What a Life" 11 National llun-
ur Suricty 41, 4121 Utter 41. 4121
Annual S'tal'1'1 Honor 11011 421
Eta Sigma Phi Award -IZ.
- JOYCE CARLSON
Blue-eyed Joyce of the Nordic
complexion and her passion for
red! The combination is okay!
Chorus 301 Latin Club -I1, -12.
' KENNETH BREDESON
He can drive anything at top
speed-if it has four wheels.
v WALTER BURAU
"I don't suppose you'd call me
a "Burau" of information."
1 VIRGINIA BRIMHALL
A "Queen" in every sense of
Chorus 30, 40, 41, 421 Utter
Staff 40, 41, 4131 Musir Cluli
-10, 411 llralna Club 40, 41
Tlivspiatis 41, 421 All Srhon
Play 301 National Honor So-
:-ioty 411 Secretary 4121 "Char-
lir-'s Aunt" 391 Class Secretary
3141 llmmr Roll 4111 Y.F.W. A-
I LOYAL BUTCHER
Here's a "Butcher" who would
like to be a bus driver.
Athletic' Manager 33, 302
Football 401 Basketball 40, 41.
LILLIAN cHRisroPHERsoN JAMES CLARKE
She has BIVIVWE f0f SVEVY Restless as a windshield wiper.
letter In her name- Latin Cluh 401 French Club
I ' ki
l 1: A
401 Football 40, 41, 421 Bas-
" JEAN DAHLING
Now there's a "dahling" for
All School Play 391 Band 40,
-11, 421 Orchestra 41, 421 Pep
Band 40, 41, 421 Latin Club
401 Music Club 40, 411 French
Club 1101 "What a Life" 411
Otter Follies 411 Otter 411 Ot-
ter 421 Journalism Club 421.
Y SYLVIA DENBROOK
Sylvia has a lovely name and a
personality to match,
G-A-A. 40. 41, 4:5 Pep ci-ii.
41, 421 Chorus 42.
1 OLAF DRAXTEN
Ski jumper Draxten he was
F.F.A. 3551 Intramural 40, 411
Chorus 41, 42.
if BESSIE DANIELSON
4-H's-health, happiness, hob-
bies, and high spirits are hers.
A future 4-H leader.
Chorus 391 Rural Girls' Club,
President 301 Intramural -101
Library Club 40, 411 A Capella
Choir 411 G.A.A, 411 Band 41,
Margaret's an individualist, She
says she enjoyed writing
,Vi FLOYD DUENOW
We Duenow that Floyd packs
plenty of punch.
K. BARBARA DANN
Her initia's spell B-A-D, but
the Senors interpret them as
D.A.R., their best cit'zen.
Class llrr-siilisnt 310: Frvnt'ii
Club 401 I.ibiar5 Club 41, G.
AA. 4413 Stuilnnt Cuunril 41,
-IZ1 Pip lllil 41, 421 A Cap4"a
Cliviir -Il, 421 Class Yirv 1':t-s-
iilvnt 411 Annual Statti Natl-inai
lluiiui' Sm-ir-ty -IUQ l7..'X,ll. A-
Just tell her something to do,
and presto! It's done.
Everyone laughs with Jeanne.
Fronrli Club 401 Latin Club
-I01 Baivl 40, 41, 421 Thes-
piuis -Il, -1151 1Il1l'I' -11, 4L1
"What :I Lili-" 411 Annual
Stallf "Tile Gltusl BIIVIH 422
National llmior Surivty 4111
Honor Roll -12,
'f RODNEY EBERSVILLER
Clothes make the man, but
Band 40, 41, 42, "Charlie-'s
Aunt" 39, "What a Life" 41,
Music Club 40, 41, Drama Club
40, 415 Pep Band 41, 42.
I BETTY LOU ENDERSON
Betty's busy 'bout this 'n that
but mostly 'bout that.
Cheerleader 30, 40, Choru-
3!l, 40, 41, Music Club 40, 412
Library Club 40, Latin Club 41,
Pep Club 41, lntralnural 3541
French Club 41, "What a Lite'
4' LAILA FICK
With patriotism as our theme,
Laila chooses knltt ng as a
H.Cv.C. Trcasurcir 311, Chorus
39, Battle Lake 40, bp:-ecll
.less - '
v JOHN HENRY EIDE
"Eide like a whole bouquet of
Track 40, 41, 42, Basketball
41, 42, Intramural 40, 41, 12.
Her silence is goTden, and when
she speaks her words shine.
Otter Stati' 42.
We hope Washington doesn't
carry off all our good
Library Club 40, 41, Choruc
41, 42, Pep Club 41, 421 Xa-
tional Honor Society 42, llon-
or Roll 42.
J GERALDINE ELLIOTT
Gerry is as sweet as she is
All School Play 39, Chorus 39
42, Library Club 4415 GA.,-'t.
President 41, Intramural 40
41, Class Secretary 41, Peg
Club 41, Speech Club 42, Chor
al Reading 42.
f PHYLLIS FABIAN
lf it weren't for the twinkle in
her eye, she'd look un, so
1l.G.C. 334, Chorus 40, Decla-
ination 40, French Club 40,
Latin Club 41, 42, G..-LX, 41,
42, Intramural 41, 42, Utter
Staff 41, 42, Library Club 41,
National Honor Society 41, 42,
fi'lJt'C'f,'ll Club 42, Honor lloll,
V' MARILYN FORBERG
Uncle Sam can lick those Japs,
but not with my "Irishman,"
Camera Club 351, French Club
.lop lnternational Relations Club
40, 41, 42, Pep Club 41, 42,
"What a Life" 41, Otter Stan
41, 42, Drama Club 40, 41,
National Honor Society 42, Hon-
or Roll 42, Annual Staff 42.
GENEVA FOSS -9 HELENA FOSS K7
WouIdn't it be fun to roller She just "Halter-s" at a
skate to classes? football game.
G,,X,,t, 329, 40, All School l'ln 'Tl' llllll
Club 40, Chorus '
R - .,. - - 1
Jtatf 4-, .lotlrnalism tlub 422
The Ghost Bird" -I"
NAOMI FREDEEN :f' MARIELOISE GAMBER
Someone ought to implant a Dark-eyed Duffy is different.
tortissimo in NBOml. All School Play 354, Chorus
.XII School Play 310, Pcp Club 303 French Club 41,
41, Otter Follies 412 Chorus 42.
7 ARVID GOTAAS MURIEL GOTHE
Arvid will rise to any situation Her dimp'es punctuate her smile
even if he stands on tptoe. Rural Girls' Club 310.
JOHN FREEBORN 0
He puts a mean "swing" into
his song as well as his racquet.
lnlramural Basketball 42,
Pin: Pong 42, Intramural Barl-
niinton 42, Chorus 42.
Anita can make a round of er-
rands a pfeasure trip.
Chorus 310, Intramural 40,
Library Club 41, G..-XA. 41.
"Tomorrow 1'Il ciean up my
notebook for sure-honest!"
French Club 40, GAA. 40,
"1Vhat a Life" 41ii Thespians
41, 42, Pop Club 41, "The
Ghost Bird" 42, Chorus 42,
Otter Staff 42, Journalism
Carefree and happy she'll get a-
long despite the world situation.
Girls' Sexlet 314, Chorus 42.
A mirthquake of laughter.
Track 40, 41, Intramural
Biisl-iC'1l1Ll1l 41, -42.
. ARMOND GRAGE
"1 sure put the pressure on
l".1".A. 30, 42, Intrainurxil 40,
41, 421 Music' Club 41, Clinrus
41, 42, Buys' Octet 42,
A, ROSEMARY HALLETT
There's plenty in a name when
you live up to it as Rosemary
All Sit-lmol Play 351, Chorus
39, Camera Club 320, Latin
Club, Yicc P1'0N1flCI11 40, Fri-uch
lub 40, Drama Club 40, Pep
Club 41, 42, Thespians 41,
Tri-asui'or 42, Inter-class Play
40, Utter Follies 41, Journal-
ism Club 42, Otter 421 Annual
Dalton, Minn., 31, ,
Dvnmsthcnlan 393 LllCFlll'5 50'
c-ic-ty 29, GAA. -10, Fcruus
We always have a feeling she
picks her words with care.
4 40 41
IRENE HAUKOS FREDRIC HENKES ALPHA HOFF
Mind how fast she talksg but He's won "!aure's" and we're Now we know why men prefer
mind too, she has a mind. not speaking only of athletes. blondes.
1-'nnlliall 350, 40. 41, 432 HHH' Chorus 350, 41, 42, Ilural
urablc- 111L'l11lUFl All Cunfcfri-ni'v Girls' Club 3505 Librarx Club
Q Honorable lllmiliim All Slate 41: Mueif Club 41: Girly U1--
42, Sirruml All Clll1fK'1't'lH'Q' U-1 43-
TCHIIII 42, Utter Follies 41'
Haski-lliall 314, 40, 411 Trark 350,
4ii, -ll, 423 Ilrauia Club 319, 40,
411 Banil 314, Chorus 314, 40,
lntrauiural 41, 42, "What Q.
1.fi'A 413 Class Pri--1114-111 -41.
BETTY JEAN Horci-:Kiss WILLIAM Horci-:Kiss ALICE HOVLAND
She's a good sport literally and The "Otter" is better for bash- Bnghl and 5h"'Y as 3 new
liguratively. ful, boyish Bill. Penny-
Cburus 314, G.A.A,4il,41,Yic'r' '1'rai'k 40, Otter 41, 421
1'i'csi4l0nt 42. Class Secretary 42,
- VIVIAN GROTTE
Vivian is so artstic that even
her name suggests "Ars Gratia
Chmus 30, 42, Ari 41, 42,
Utter 511111 42.
Haggling Haggstrom writes wit
that's more than a bit.
lnlcrnatiunal llelailiuns Club
40, 41, 42, '1'l1i'spians 41, 421
51m-rli Club 42, .lmiriialisin
. 'X FRANK GRUNDMAN
He's a tall measure of brains,
good looks and disposition.
Banil 39, 40, Track 314, -1471
Base-tball 311, 40, 41, 421 Na-
Iiunal Hunur Society 41, 422
Class Vim- Pr:-siilcnt 40, Sc-nliir
llarlin Wurkslmp 423 Annual
Stall, Honor Roll 42.
,f EDWARD HALLER
"Well, I got a little pigskin ed-
Hat-kvtliall 40, 41, 421 Foot-
ball 40, 4l, 42, T. H, 11011115011
Awaril 42, All CUI1ll'l'C'l1I'C' 41.
l DONALD HALVERSON K ' BARBARA HANSON
You can look him square in the
eye, so why does he blush?
Barb is as little as she is
All Svlinul Play 39, Chorus
30, 42, Pep Club 41, Speech
Club 42, Choral Reading 42.
I MURRAY HUNT 7 JOHN JACOBSON
And then there are those who've
had a "picturesque" education.
.Junior Band 39, "Charlie's
Aunt" 39, Annual, Otter 41, 42.
rALlCE ANN JOHNSON
Even after such a short acquain-
tance she has left a permanent
For he's a "Johnny" good
Football 40, 41, Basketball
40, lntrainurnl 41, Golf 39, 40.
Who'd suspect the twinkle in
the eye of a Johnson to be
G.A.A. 38, 39, 40, 42' Chor-
us 38, 39, 40, 42, Declornntion
38, 39, -101 "Jerry of Jericho
Road" 38, Draniu Club 219, 40,
Girls' Svextct 40, Mixed Octet
40, Nlusic Club 40, Tltes-panns
421 Spevrh Club 42, Girls' Oc-
i MILTON JOHNSON 1 PENELOPE JOHNSON
You see "Red" when Milton
runs the 100-yard dash.
Track 40, 41, 42, Honor Roll
She will make a good Penelope
for some Ulysses.
G.A.A, 40, Chorus 41, il,
Pep Club 42.
V IVAN KAASA GERTRUDE KLYVE LAUREL KOHLHASE
Ivan passes his time and us on lndustry, thy name is Klyve. She'S lhifglflm YOU 502 in
ls "He" ever cute, I've heard!
Speech Club 2.
Mary had a little fad,
And so to school she flew-
And everwhere that Mary went
Her fad just grew and grew.
All School Plny 39, Chevr-
lendcr 39, 40, French Club 41,
"What n l.ift"' 41, Otter -12.
Chorus 39, Girls' Glu- Club
'50, Lntin Club .log Utti-r 1-'ol
lies 41, Nntionnl Honor fillivlyj
Annual St.ifT, Honor Roll 411.
Curiously quiet Muriel Krog
Charles Boyer and Bernard have
more in common than
Trnrk 39, 40, Footlml 39, 40
.Journalism Club 421, Latin
Club 40, 41, 421, Pep Club 41,
Pleasant, unobtrusive Alma, and
isn't that what we prefer in a
Chorus 39, G.A.A, 40, Pep
ll you can't be a twin, 'twon't
lturnl Girls' Club 39,
,y HELEN JENKINS
"Jenks" is no "jinx."
Junior Band 39, Chorus 39,
French, Secretary 40, Class Sec-
retary 40, Latin Club 40,
"What a Life" 41, Otter 42,
"The Ghost Bird" 42, Anninl
Stud, Journalism Club 412, Nx-
tional Honor Society 42,
Some people get more fun out
of being twins.
School "daze", school "daze",
but wasn't it fun while it
Embert may be a man of tew
words, but words don't build gy-
GORDON LEE 1
He's pract'cally a doctor-ac-
cording to handwriting standards.
l5.tn4l 2114, 40, 41, "Cli.irlit-s
.-Lnntu Zlfl, Lymitllxilltl Qniirlrt
301 Ntiirlvnt Cuiiiiril 402 lftml-
liall 40, 41, 42, "What Ll Life-'A
41 , "Tlir- Ghost Blrtlu 421
Cliurns 42, N.itiun.il llnnnr Su-
She has that good wide-awake
countenance look in her eyes.
"tili.irliv's Annti' Jill, Class
Yin- l'i't'si1ls-nl 30, Sintlvnl
Cwiiivil 403 llr-t'laiiii.itimi 30, 4413
"Wllzit it l.ifv" 41, Tlii-sphins
41, l,r4'sitlt-lit 42, tlttvr 41, l'4-li
Clnli 41, 42, Annual Stzilil Nu-
tiungil llunur Siwivty 421 "Thi-
tihust l'1irtl" 42.
JOHN LARSON '
Oh me, why aren't there more
boys with the immaculate ap-
pearance of John?
We like to see him laugh. So
much of him seems to have a
B..ii.i 314, 411, 41, 4:5 nr-
clit-stra 40, 41, Brass Quintet
40, Brass Octet 41,
Thomas Abraham Lincoln M. D.
And there isn't a one of us who
doesn't think he can live up to
every bit of it!
"Cllarlir-'s Aunt" 30: "Whitt a
Lili-" 41, "Thu Ghost Bird" 42,
liitt-rtigitiuiizil Iiclziliuns Club 40,
Pre-sitlt'nt 41, 'l'i't'uslli'vt' 42,
FA-iiior Bantl 30, 40, 41, 42,
St-nior Ort-lwstrri 41, 42, Pop
Bginrl 40, 41.42, Nxttitmztl Hun-
ur Society 41, 42, llruinzt Club
40, Tliespiuns 41, 42, Class
'1'rt-asurt-r 403 tlttvr 41, Annual
Staff: Radio Workshop 42, News-
mister uf 1"ci'gus Srhuul of the
Air 42, Honor Roll 42, V.F.W,
She gets around on roller
CLEON LeMONT J
We quote Cleon: "lt's a great
o'd world-disregarding the trou-
ble in it."
JOYCE LUEBKE V
There's a war on, but it belongs
to Herrmann, German and Joyce.
Chorus 40, 41, 42, Music
Club 40, 41, Girls' Octet 42.
ALVINA LUND V
Calm, demure, little Alvina is
"up in the air" about wanting
to be a stewardess.
Chorus 39, 41, 42, Rural
Girls' Club 395 Latin Club -lu,
-ll, 423 Music Club 41.
We claim baton twirling is right
up her alley, and it's all right
for our main street too.
Chorus 39, Band 40, 41, 42,
Orchestra 42, Druin Majorc-ttc
41, 42, Baton Twirling 41, 42.
AUDREY MARTIN f
Did you ever see such wonder
in a little un's eyes?
Dcclaination 40, 41, Chorus
42, Speech Club 42.
Why not let it go at just
Here's a Markle with a sparkle
that can't be out shone.
Elbow Lakr-, Minn., 30 Glvc
Club 30. l-'vrgns Falls 40, 41,
42: Library Club 411, Pep Club
41, Annual Stuff.
"Call it a healthy complexion,
but don't say I blush."
Declaniatiun 30, Bantl 40, 41,
42, Otter Follies 41, Chorus 42.
fkf Ll Q
She has honors in stenography,
and now she's doing honors in
Literary Club 41.
"Dilly" doesn't dally around.
I..ilin Clnli 41, 42.
She chatters, but in such a
charming way, that we love
Girls' Club 38, Choral Read-
Her favorite color is blue, but
it hasnt any effect on her
Girls' Glee Club 391 Speech
Club 421 Choral Reading 42.
if FLORENCE MOBRATEN
Her "smallness" of size doesn't
affect her "bigness" of heart.
To win this war we need plenty
of good "Morrills"
if DONALD MEYER
"Cap" Meyer is always there
when he's needed. tAsk the
players on the team!!
Intramural 39, 40, 41, 421
Football 40, 411 Basketball 40,
Grace is loyal to the last. She
says she enjoyed basketball
games more than anything else.
She voices her opinions with
Pep Club 41, 421 Latin Club
40, 411 Orchestra 42.
M OPAL MICKELBERG
Twirling and fiddling are a legit-
imate part of her education.
Pelican Rapids 39: Mixed
Chorus 391 "Slip of the Slipper"
39, Fergus Falls 40, 41, 42:
Speech Choir 401 Baton Twirl-
ing 41, 42: Band 421 Orches-
v ROBERT MONTROY
Could there be such a thing as
being too good natured?
A good conscience knows no fear.
Chorus 3191 G.A.A. 40, 421
Library Club 40, 411 Latin Club
401 Pep Club 41, 21 Intramur-
al 40, 411 Otter Follies 411 Ut-
ter 421 Journalism Club 42.
A star fell out of Heaven, and
it turned out to be she.
1, AUDREY NORLAND
Lil' Audrey made us laugh and
laugh tat speech club pep
Dcclzimation 3111 French Club
411, 411 French Club 421 Latin
Club -If: Speech Club 42.
Senior class prexy blows his
trumpet in any tempo.
Band 40, 41, 421 Chorus 41,
421 Orchestra 411 Music' Cluh,
President 411 Basketball Manu-
gcr 401 Football Manager 401
Class President 421 Brass
Quintet 411 Pep Band 42,
y MARIE NEUMAN
Sleepy Hollow sounds like an ex-
cellent name for a restful resort.
Pipcstiino, Minn., 39, 40.
Fcruus Falls 41, 421 Spot-cli Club
421 Clmral lliuiilin! 42.
t'My favorites are blonde, bru-
nette, and redhead. Oh. are there
Jeepers, Creepers! How you
use those peepers!
GAA, 41, 421 Intramural 41,
421 Library Club 41.
"Oh well, it will all come out in
the wash-if you use the right
kind of soap."
"Tile Ghiisl Bird 42.
"Huh? Me? Oh, Yah! Uhuh.
Sure!" That's Oelslager.
Milford pursues his lessons but
doesn't quite overtake them.
Softspoken Ronald gets a hearing We have reasons for understand-
from all of us. ing why Chet doesnt want to set
the world on fire. He can't
Oh shoot-he would rather go
F.F.A. 40. 41. -1-
Alexander Pope said, "Study
nature, and next to nature study
"Art," Not a bad idea.
' ' " ' ' 'JI
Lllnrlli-s Xillll l'.l',A. .,.l.4ll,
411 All 5N'lllHIl Play 3191 Banrl
40. -ll, 4-, llltc-lll.ltlilllal Hola-
tiulls 4-lllll 40, -ll, -12, Intra-
llllIl'ill 449, -ll, 421 Dfllllllt Clull
411 Uttr-r 421 Friutllall 4121 An-
nual Statlj flliirlls -111 Orches-
tra 41, -1122 Tlll'NIllllllN -ll, 423
xillllllllll llmmr Society 41,
l,l'I'NlllPl11 -1211 Stullent Council
41, l'resirlent -llfg 'What a Life"
41, "The Ghost Bird" 42 Hon-
or Roll 42.
"Coc", the pause that refresh-
es, so says Doug.
Fmitllllll 40, 41, IllfI'2iIlll.lf2ll
Basetliall 354, 40, 41.
We love her. She's a Shake-
Washburn, fllinneapolis, Minn.,
41. Fergus Falls 42. G.A.A. 42.
Robert has come to realize per-
sistence is a fine virtue.
T MILDRED RAU
She's a quiet "Rau".
Girls' Club 39, Choral Read-
Her nickname, Tony, is Italian,
but her ways are delightfully
What with his "pooling" around
and his wisecracking he's
a lot of fun.
Football 40, 41, 42g 'rmk 40,
41, 42, Basketball 40gClass Vice
President 425 Intramural Bas-
ketball 41, 42.
Lincoln once said, "a man's ICQS
should be long enough to reach
from his hips to the floor."
Pelican Rapids, Minn., 39, 40,
41 F.F.A. 39, 40, 41, Camera
Club 40, Junior Class Play. Fer-
gus Falls 42.
Ella has sold herself on a future
as a saleswoman.
Band 310, 401 Fhorus 319, 40.
41, 421 lntrlllllural 39, 40,
Music Club 411
, ALVIN REED
A bluff now and then is relished
by the best of men.
V ROBERT RULIFSON
There are big plans behind
that puzzled' look.
Bflys' Uftct 41.
We can't get Georgia oft our
mind. Who could?
p0llK'ill1 lfillllfly fllllllln Slit, 4U.
41. l'llill'lls 311, 40, 411 lilw'
Club Iill, 40, 41, llllrlwlli-s
Play fmltvst Ilflg llrlllll.ltil' iillllf
39, -ill, 411 -lllllllrl' t'l.lss l'l.l5'l
IJf'C'l?llllLllllllI 411 44lM'l'l'll'.1llt'I' 412
Verso rlltlll' 391 llpvrl-tt.l -lil.
41, Pclicllll Stull' -ill, Fergus
Falls: Spcvvil 4-lllll 421 Tlll'N'
plans 421 Ylfrsc' KllI'ilklIlif flliii:
4111 'tTlli- lilllist Biril" 42.
individualism keynotes her per-
Chorus 301 lllll'I'IlllIlliIl.ll llc'-
latlrins tlllll 4-, tl.A.A. 4-, Na-
tional llfrlllil' Society -12.
V VERNETTE RUND
She has a whispered look
With such poise she should be
Pop lluli -11.
ln conversation she knows when
to crescendo and diminuendo.
GAA. 40, 41, 421 Intramur-
al 40, 41, 421 Pop Club 41, -121
1..ilmr.iry l'1uIi 41.
Ethel is a veritable gloom
Would that there were as many
as unaffected and genuinely dear
fliorus 310, 421 fi..L.A. 41,
421 1'vp Club 41, 42.
if WILLIAM SULLIVAN
Bi1I's an unabridged dlctionary of
linnfl .log 1ntorn.ition.i1 Ilvlu-
t.ons I'1u1r 40, 41, 421 Nntioiinl
llonor Society 41, 421 Stuilvnt
l'ount-il l, 421 Annunl Stull,
He thinks before he speaksg we
think after he speaks.
v RICHARD UTNE
Good humor, energy, and zip are
all combned to give us D.ck.
Chorus 31l, 40, 41, 421 Boys'
llcts-t 41, 421 Xlfxcrl llrtrt 41,
421 Music' fluli 411 flaw Tiers'
urvr 111 Latin fluli-101 Intvr-
national lfvlntions fluli 40, 121
Vice President 421 Tlicspiaiis 41,
421 Drama fluh 401 Truvli Han
uuvr 401 National Honor Nrrivty
421 Annual Stunf
if GEORGE WENINO
There just isn't anyone like him.
His "favorite pastime is work'
nf MYRON WAY
He used to be short, but hasn't
ht! come a long "Way"?
1ntr.iniur.i1 310, 40, 41, 42
llrcliestru 40, 41, 421 Nlixsa
fluli 40, 411 B.rs1wlIi.ilI slit, 41
"Rock" is as substantial as his If friends are wealth, George 1"e""If"nliY PCVSOHIIIGU.
nickname implies. is a millionaire. fliorus 393 tl.A.A. Ziii, 40
Illlrilllllll'-ll 311. 40. 41. 1132 Sluflent Council 401 "W1i.1t tl 11111311 Girls' Club 3511
1-'ootligill 40, -Il, 421 Honornlwlv Lilo" -111: fluss Trvustirw-r 421
Nlcntion All Voiifororicc 421
Bzislwtliull -Ili, 41,
DOI ,GLAS SOREM
. Tall, dark and disturbing.
Pelican Ihipiils, Nlinn., 311, 40,
411 School Pnprr 3111, 40, 411
Nlixvil Chorus. 311, 40, 'I ii Illifll-
inurul Barska-'linll 30, 415, 411
Sophoinorv fav PIAINI -Illfllfrl'
Class 1'12iy1 iptrorli flioir 411
Drznnatic Cfltli 411 Intr-rvluss
Play Contest4'l117c'r:us 1-'.r11s -121
"The Ghost LirrI" 421 Intra-
Frienshlp and Frances under'
stand one another.
Library fluli -11: 1'vp flulm 41.
- JUNEAL SYVERSON
When we speak of conscientious
people who do more than their
share, we speak of Juneal
"i'har1iv's Aunt" 3111 Drains:
fluli 01 Latin flulx 40, 411
"What a 1.ifc"' 411 Tliespians Li-
Iirnrian 41, Scwrctziry 421 Frvriclt
Club 411 Otter 41, 421 Student
Council 41, Secretary -12, Annual
5taff1 National Honor Society 42.
If Becky is related to the "Sun-
nybrook Farm" variety, we'd say
she is even more charming.
Chorus 39, 421 D:.una Club
40, 411 G.A.A. 41, 421 Latin
Club 41, 421 Pep Club 41, 42.
i DOROTHY STOCK
We like her modest questioning
and her pleasant understanding.
Eta Yuma Phi Award 421
National Honor Society 421
30, 40, 41.
Her small stature is no indication
of the extent of her personality.
f f . 4-' Qs'
i , 0 t,
. wg I z
al., , ' fd, ug QI'
f - . '
MISS JEAN CHISHOLM IMR. RUSSEL WASHBURN MISS EDITH ANDERSON MR. GEORGE HASKELL
Macalester Iowa State College Concordia St. Cloud Teachers College
MR. MERLIN ZENNER MR. EARL ENGAN MISS LENORA OAS MR. ISAAC WILSON
University of So. Dakota Augsburg College Mayville Teacher's College University of Minnesota
We wish to express our sincere appreciation to Mr. J. O.
Engan for his skillful photography without which this annual
would have been practically impossible.
The Annual Staff
"Fun for all and all for fun," a radio quiz program in which Mr. Hedman asks
all the questions and Mr. Swenson, Mr. Barnes, and Mr. J. O. Engan know all the
answers, is on the air every Wednesday night from 7 till 7:30 over KGDE.
f ff 5
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X JW Am X ' Z
' A S IX
5 X - Wo, ze' -'
J - f'.,:.1-1'- -
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Af- Q P Y M 2 "1-Z ff" " :
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We have all heard that Democracy starts early. Well, our democracy starts early, too-at 7:45 ci. m. every
other Tuesday morning. Here we find our Student Council posing for the photographer as they pause in their delib-
MR. JOHN STUCKY
Moorhead Teacher's College
STANDING-left tc right: William Su.-
Iivan, Walter Morls, Juneal Syverson, Don
ald Larson, Arthur Sethre,
SEATED-left to right: Mardel'e Bran-
do-1. Beverly Oyen, Marilyn Svenneoy, Mary
Lo s Rulnfson.
Juneal Syverson took over her general manager's job and engineered
the "rippin"est homecoming in our school's history.
Walter Moris' hand-book committee finished the Student Council's peren-
nial iob-that of producing a students guide or handbook.
Other feathers in the cap of this organization are: the activity ticket
drive, the Junior Red Cross Drive, and the bi-weekly cleaning of the trophy case.
Officers were: Arthur Sethre, President, Marilyn Svenneby, Vice President,
Juneal Syverson, Secretary.
tudents ol ational Acclaim
Back Row-left to right: William Hotchkiss, Richard Utne, William Sullivan, Milton Johnson, Frank Grundman,
Thomas Lincoln, Warren Araskog, Arthur Sethre,
Second Row: Ruth Steen, Dorothy Stock, Betty Brause, Edna Ash, Gertrude Klyve, Phyllis Fabian, Helen Rieken,
Phyllis Anderson, Mariorie Brophy, Barbara Dann, Luella Fickg
First row: Betty Liedl, Marilyn Forberg, Juneal Syverson, Virginia Brimhall, Jeanne Ebbighausen, Helen Jenkins.
Absent: Gordon Lee and Warren Haggstrom.
Twenty-six new gold pins symb0liC Of CLWGYOCYSV, leadership, and service may be worn by the new initiates
this year. The first formal initiation was held December 5, 1942, at a convocation assembly.
Back row-left to right: James Haugen, Kathleen Sullivan, Mary Lois Rulifson, Eleanor Beimer, Walter Morisp
Front row: Norma Johnson, Adeline Miller, Barbara Barke, Marilyn Svenneby.
4" Q . 'sf
, - M- , '--sy.-'f
Here comes "The U. S. Field Artillery"
"Band, at-ten-tion!" "Forward, march!" With twirling bcitons,
and lively steps, Annlynne Drews, Myrtle Manthei, and Opal Mickel-
berg, l. to r., took charge and led the snappy marching band on the
football field and through the downtown streets. Then, too, the
selectees appreciated being escorted to the bus station by such c
lively group of high school students. And so, our cue to "Holt, one,
L. to R.-Earl Schultz, Esther Giabarkewitz, Beint Muus,
"Might cs well be serious obout your fiddling,"
say these junior highers. They've already made their
debut in senior high, and we're waiting for encores.
Representative of the enthusiasm and vigor pre-
sent in all the members of the orchestra, these first
violinists lead the whole organization with their in-
'o- -J laifiipiu' .
Something to he Chesty About
The octet starts to play and everyone sits up to
talce notice. We all listen so attentively that there
isn't one lost chord.
No Squeaks Aloud
When it comes to the clarinet quartet, the girls
have it. It wont be long before these girls will be
filling important places in Phil Spitalny's All-Girl
Climaxing the keen rivalry for the grand prize,
this group came through with a flourish of trumpets
to win the coveted trophy.
Whether it's a lullaby or a rhapsody, the notes
will be clear and expressive when sounded by these
contenders tor the throne of Harry James.
-ffl I as S
V ' I. il
E' ' ,
MISS NORA LUNDE
Howard Holm ulst
Really to Appear at Any Time
Melodies of distinction surge from the music room and permeate thru the halls
when the acapello choir practices its beautiful repertoire. This group, under Miss Lunde's
capable direction, presented parts of this repertoire at various times.
They journeyed to Alexandria on March 'I9 to present an exchange concert. The
week before Easter they presented a vocal Easter program on the Fergus School of the Air.
Their varied program includes such brilliant numbers os: "Jesu, Joy of Man's De-
siring" by Bach, "Praise to the Lord", "Thine Be The Glory" by Christiansong and "Latvian
Frolic", o Latvian folk song.
Flfsl AMOS First Sopranos
Eleanor Beamer Arleen Anderson
Mary Bishop Letty Lou Anderson
Cleon Le Mont
Betty Lou Unger
La Delle Neison
Eve Lyne Martinson
"My heart is happy still," sings the octet, ancl
so are we and all the others who enioy listening to
well blended feminine voices.
The High Ais
To be the most valuable section in a most
valuable organization is really a distinction. But
such is the acclaim of the sopranos, so distinguished
by the director, Miss Lunde.
"Why don't we do this more often?". Why
not? If such blending of voices can bring out the
hidden harmonies, we're all for mixed octets.
TOP ROW, L. to R.-'Colleen Campbell, Norma Johnson, Alpha
Hoff, Florence Bergerud. SEATED, L. to R.-Joyce Luebke,
June Mlttelstadt, Marguerite Johnson, Eleanor Beamer.
. , I
TOP ROW, L. to R.-Einar Olson, Robert Rullfson, Calvin
Preston, Richard Utne. SEATED, L. to R.-June Mitteistadt,
Norma Johnson, Eleanor Bexmer, Alpha Hoff.
.af 6' Jr
MR. FRANK HEDLUND
University of Minnesota
7:55 every Thursday morning sounds the call forthe combined Junior and Senior
High bands to get additional practice other than the regular senior high practice at l:OO
The senior high band journeyed to Pelican Rapids on February 25 for a return
concert. The student directors-Thomas Lincoln, Einar Olson, and Eugene Lein-assisted
Mr. Hedlund at this concert and at the basketball games.
The meticulous librarians, Eunice Trygstad and Myrtle Manthei, inform us that there are many calls for: "Lust-
spiel Overture" by Belag "The Crusaders Overture" by Buchtel, "Semper Fidelis" and "High School Cadets" by Sousa:
"Barnum and Bailey's Favorite" by Kindg and "The Whistler and His Dog" by Pryor. They concur that "Overture Hon-
groise" by Shornicha is most popular on their call list since it is the contest selection to be played at Moorhead.
Walter- Morrs Cornetg
Eve Lynne Martrnson
--f-:voir - gf.. X gg,
llpportunitt, lor Expression
Sectional practices during the week strengthened the Wednesday morning rehearsals. Early in April, an ex
change concert at Moorhead perhaps helped to add vig0I' to the practice. Their repertoire includes: "Barcarolle from
Tales of Hoftmanng "Handel Suite", "Legend" by Isaac: Gnd "Sonatina" by Clementis. "Andante" by Haydn was cl10S n
for their selection at the spring festival.
Arthur Seth re
R uth Lundeen
Laughter! Thrills! Murder!
MISS MABEL SCHULLER
'Twas a night of thunder, lightning, and rain, as the "Ghost Bird" shot past the window. A few minutes later
Brad Buckhart lGordy Leej was dead. Toby Tolliver lWarren Araskogj, an amateur detective, tried to solve the mystery,
but it took a city-bred "dick" as Jenkins CArt Sethrel to capture the culprit. Even Celeste lDorothy Grabarkewitzj, alias
Katie Klaxton, who was always upstairs, Andalusia Anderson CHelen Jenkinsl, who had chances enough to be a Mrs., but
still remained the hired girl, and Mrs. Dore CBetty Liedll, who wanted to avenge her dead sister's broken heart, were all
under suspicion. Will Belmont QTommy Lincolnj didn't want his sister, Catherine CGeorgia Rasmussenl, to marry Brad, but
he didn't obiect to Carl Thomas CWally Newtonl. Annie Bloom Ueanne Ebbighausenl and Bella Walker CHelena Fosst
were the two village girls who were frightened at the cemetery by what they thought to be the super-crook, the Vulture
The seniors ventured out on a school night to mystify us with the "Ghost Bird". Too bad it couldn't have been
Friday, the thirteenth, to add to the atmosphere, but it was only Tuesday, March 3, 1942.
The Juniors are "of age"! They came through "Growing Pains" triumphantly on November 4, l94l, in the
presence of a packed house.
"Growing Pains" were the concern of the Mclntyre problem children, George CPhil Moej and Terry CBetty
Lou Ungerl, and their parents lMorris Heyen and Norma Johnsonl, not to forget lMarilyn Svenneby, Ted Goodrich, Bar-
bara Barke, La Delle Nelson, Kathleen Sullivan, Lou Anna Lepse, Edward Budack, Walter Moris, Lyle Ililif, Philbert Suchy,
Richard Thorson, Connie Trosvig, Betty Nyman, Joycelyn Paulson, Wallace Ludwig, Jeanne Vore, Genevieve Swanson,
Colleen Campbell, and James Haugenj.
Here's a new ibut still oldb slant on unsophisticated youth and adolescence. The poor bewildered parents of
these sixteen-year-olds try to please their offsprings with a party, but up pops a new coquette, a shortage of ice cream,
and a policeman. lt's a comedy, so why shouldn't "Growing Pains" be fun?
The party doesn't look so painful!
MISS HELEN FRANKOVIZ
University of Minnesota
MISS WINNIFRED NICHOLLS
University of Minnesota
The International Club is undaunted even in times like these. This year they have turned their attention to the
problem of Pan American cooperation. What a world of material they find to discuss every Tuesday and Thursday of
And didn't all of us enioy their South American Convocation program? Wasn't it fun to have a Rhumba
band iust for spice?
There's a treasurer, but is there any money, Tommy? "All material ffor discussion!D" says prexy Marilyn Sven-
neby, "is supplied by the Carnegie Endowment for Peace." We beg your pardon, Bill Sullivan has the floor.
"First Line of Defense," says the F.F.A.
If it takes four farmers to put one soldier into the field of battle, this large group will keep at least fourteen
fighters for democracy going.
Officers, Norman Georgini, Pres., Erwin Siems, Vice Pres., Raymond Erlandson, Sec'y and .luel Evenson, Treas.,
led these Future Farmers of America, who sent representatives to the Fourth Annual Marketing School in St. Paul, the
District Judging contests, and the District F. F. A. meeting.
MR ELMER HALVORSON
Iowa State College
Herels a new organization that broke into the Offer Tales this year with an unusual list of accomplishments.
We are sure you'll agree that they really "pepped up" the pep meetings and added some zip and life to the convoca'
tions. Several of the members presented a program of lyric poetry on our School-of-the-Air early in March.
Oh, yes, each member had a dehnite responsibility. Every member-yes, every member-prepared Q fifteen
minute program which he presented to various local and COmmunity clubs.
They accomplished all this during the third and fourth periods under Miss Schuller's and Miss Alland's directions.
Rhythm in Their Rhyme
To help students develop poise and grace, and tO teach voice and breath control, Miss Schuller organized the
verse speaking choir that has appeared before P.T.A.'s and convocations. Some of the selections they've very pleasingly
presented are: Kipling's "Boots" and "The Christmas Story"
MR. ELMER HERRMANN
Hamlineg University of Minnesota
The tail tells HTaIes'9
We introduce ourselves-the staff of "Otter Talesl'-in our working mood. And who isn't working these days?l
The editors and the organization heads are doing a bit of research in the field of other annuals. The black'
board informs us that the snapshot and sports editors have studied layouts. And the sales crew has advanced so nobly
they can see it in type. But the class and feature editors h0ve found a laugh in their work.
MISS HELENE ALLAND
St. Olafp University of Minnesota
MISS ETHEL PIHLSTROM
' University of Minnesota
Whoo! We sooopool tho Journal!
Even though there are no blitzkrieg accounts, hair raising adventures on the Burma Road, no predictions ot
when the war will end, we do look forward to Tuesday mornings every other week for what our roving reporters have
discovered in their daily beats. The "Scholastic Roto" section added that personal "something",
The beaming expressions, and the calm surroundings are indications that these shots weren't taken on "dead-
Managing Editor ,............. William Hotchkiss
Copy Editor .................... Marilyn Forberg
Advertising Manager ......... Jeanne Ebbighausen
Circulation and Exchange Editor .,... Helen Jenkins
News Editor .................. Virginia Brimhall
Business Manager ....... .,... A rthur Sethre
Sports Editor ......... ........ G lenn Johnson
Staff Artist ...................... Vivian Grotte
Reporters-Members of Journalism Club
Features-Jean Dahling, Warren Haggstrom, Eunice Trygstad
Typists-Phyllis Fabian, Betty Brause, Helen Erickson, Geneva Foss, and Ruth Steen
"Act Well Your Part"
If you happen to be in the building after supper the second or fourth Tuesday of each month, you will un-
doubtedly hear sounds not unlike those of factory production coming from Miss Schuller's room. Of course, if you are
familiar with the activities of the Thespians, you will not be alarmed. You will know they might be constructing ci min-
iature stage such as they made to advertise the senior play.
ln their quiet moments they might be viewing a play directed by one of the Thespians or practicing a play
such as "Christmas at the McAllisters" which they produced for convocation at Christmas time. Then again they might
be laying plans to make more money to supplement the sum they made by their candy sales, or they might be working
on their scrap book, but likely as not you will find them-1n room 69.
Georgia Rasmussen, Marcella Lee, Marguerite Johnson, Mardelle Brandon, and lolyn Eastman were initiated
in October to partially fill the vacancy left by the graduates of 1941.
The non-commissioned oiticers of this growing organization include: Betty Liedl, President, Dorothy Grabarke-
witz, Vice President, .luneal Syverson, Secretary, Rosemary Hallett, Treasurer.
"Ot the languages ofitered-namely, English, Latin, German, we'lI take French," say the members of Le Cercle
Francais, and a plucky group they are who attempt the intricacies involved in "parlez vousing Francais" after four
o'clock on Mondays Cot all dciyslj in Miss Frankoviz' room.
Minerva comes to Z4
We know there are many who do enforced sch0ol work after four o'clock, but there is this group CLatin Clubf
who actually enloys its meetings with Miss Minor alter school. Myths in the form of plays make their meetings difter-
ent, interesting, and educational.
Their Convogqiion program makes ug feel they have other interests too. Their thumb nail sketches of foreign
born Americans make us feel proud of our countrymen.
MISS HARRIET MINOR
University of Minnesota
MRS. BERNICE HERFINDAHL
titre you with us" Mica-fi-a'i
Speaking of outtits, we think the jr. high cheer
leaders look iust right in their maroon skirts and
white sweaters. But Paula, Max, and Jackie would
look dear even in sackcloth! lt must be that pep
and lots of it does things for one.
Those new white "all wool" sailor outfits are
honeys! And who says the cheerleaders aren't'?
How satisfying it must be to Louie, Frisz, and Bob
to know the team would "do or die for them" and
the school would be "dead" without them!
If you ask the basketball boys whom they consider the best sports of the school, they will answer, "Why, the
Pep Club!" And so will we.
This white-bloused crowd of girls gets steamed up for each game on Thursdays from 4 to 4:15. Packed into
the center section of those unforgettable bleachers, this Pep Club is the real nucleus for spirited and organized cheering
FIT Fllll lllCTllIlY
It isn't every group who can boast of having had three successive advisors, Miss Linnell, Mrs. Herfindahl, and
Miss Keogh. And what's more, we should have liked to have kept them all.
Just to mention the high-lights of our year and indicate that we are an active group. Our "bang-up" Play
Day with lady athletes from Pelican Rapids and Battle Lake, helped to sharpen our socker skills and our healthy appe-
tites. A Christmas party, a bridal shower, a mock wedding, a farewell party, all rolled into one as our mid-year splurge.
And with that Miss Linnell left us in favor of Mr. Sanford.
To speak of such routine business as selling lwfdogs at football games, candy, gum, and Eskimo pies at bas-
ketball games, is only done to prove that we are definitely self-supporting.
To mention our off-spring, the Pep Club is only to show that we are tremendously interested in good school
spirit. And with the basketball season went Mrs. Herfindahl. Cheerio and thank you.
And now we salute Miss Keogh, spring shuffle board, badminton, ping-pong, deck tennis, kittenball, archery,
spring hikes, and so ends the year with the grand finale, the formal G.A.A. banquet and awards.
President .,.......,.. .,.. M ary Lois Rulifson V
Vice President.. .,.....,.. Betty Jean Hotchkiss XLR'
Secretary and Treasurer ......,,.... Ruth Steen ,ff
Council: Colleen Campbell
ARVALEE LINNELL SANFORD
So smiles the Winn-er
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Only such a versatile girl as Barb
could gain as many friendly contacts.
We attribute her successes in lite to her
spontaneous smile congenial attitude,
and bright outlook on life. We re glad
its Barb who is the D. A. R. winner.
Miss and lVlr Good Citizenship
Virginia Brlmhall Thomas Lincoln
Good Citizenship has always been paramount
but more of us are striving conscientiously to be
better Americans these days Tommy and Virginia
could win the V F W award any time any place
They re lust naturally good citizens
Seniors in Science
Frank Grundman, Embert Larson
No doubt these boys are busy "cooking
up" something. Whatever it is, it will be
good. You have to be good to win the Bausch-
Lomb award. When you're not so busy, boys,
we'll say "Congratulations"l
Eta Sigma Phi
Dorothy Stock Margory Brophy William Sullivan
As a basis for modern languages we
study Latin co many of us find it takes a lot
ot work to get o C that we cant Imagine
three seniors having an A average for four
years But they have Hence they are the
recipients of the annual Eta Sigma Phu award
J' Q I 41.891 QE' l'
llur Personal War Illtort
How long rs the war gorng to last? Wrll there be a crash corroared to that of 19297 When wrll we begrn our
offensrve? When wrll the perpetual strrkes end? What are we gomg to do for farm laborers Iyoung Iadresl? Wrll
mrlk shakes be ratroned'P What wrll happen to the class of 427 These are questrons about whrch each one of us would
Irke to know thus we have unravelled these tales of another future day
Sprrng has come another sprrng The Unrted Natrons are undertakrng therr sprung offensrve factorres ar
hummmg wrth actrvrty morale of crvrlrans and soldrers was certarnly never htgher durrng thrs war the Bread Basket
of the world plans to produce more wheat than was produced rn last years record breakrng crop every communrque
from abroad farrly exuberotes confidence we are deflnrtely on the way to VICTORY
From rumors war news actual contacts and rust p'arn currosrty we have managed to untangle these tollowrng
brts of lnformatron about some of the alumnr from the class of 42
WARREN ARASKOG rs drsplayrng some of hrs hrgh pres
sure salesmanshrp by sellrng defense bonds two for the
prrce of two rnstead of hrs customary two for the prrce of
FRITZ HENKES rs translatrng German code messages Ino
reflectrons on your study of German Frrtzj
EDWARD NICK HALLER lrkes drrvrng a reep almost a
much as drrvrng a truck could rt be reeps are a Irttle
harder on the stomach?
BERNARD LA PLANTE spends a great deal of trme rn the
guardhouse for A W O L Poor Bernard' He rust cant
shake off that urge to skrp
VIVIAN GROTTE IS utrlrzrng her artrstrc abtlrty rn camou
Hagrng a 45 000 ton battleshrp It seems as though there
rsnt any rob she cant tackle and complete
CHESTER SCHMIDT rs drrvrng a mosqurto boat rn the Coast
Guard rust Irke old trmes wrth hrs Burck except that thrs
trme he has a load of MEN
ROBERT OELSLAGER or rust plarn OELSLAGER at the mo
ment rs grvrng an hcurs address over a natronal hook up
on the subrect Enthusrasm Wrll Wrn the War
about 6 a m wrth her drnner parl and arrrve home at
6 p m too trred to go out and cut the rug She does
rrvetlng rn an ar pane factory
FLOYD DUENOW rs flghtrng Joe Lours for charrty pur
poses All proceeds go to the Navy s srnkrng fund
MAR LYNN FORBERG rs awartrng HIS return from lrelana
where HE rs statroned for the duratron
MURRAY HUNT Irterally courts death by appearrng wrtfr
hrs trusty camera rn the thrck of all the brg battles
VIRGINIA BRIMHALL ferrres bombers from the factorres
to the arrfle'ds to save the wear and tear on men prlots
needed at the front
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. . MARIELOISE "DUFFY" GAMBER sets out every morning
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DOROTHY GRABARKEWITZ keeps a file rn the FBI office
need we say that the posrtron requrres extreme neatness
RICHARD LJTNE has been prlotmg grant Flyrng Fortresses
over Germany he really grew up rn a hurry srnce hrs early
hrgh school days Cdazel
DOUGLAS SEAVER rs celebratrng hrs 6th brrthday la lean
year chrldl by drawrng arrplane plans for Boerng Arrcraft
remember when burldrng model arrplanes was hrs hobby?
ARTHUR SETHRE was lust conversrng wrth me and happen
ed to mentron The mrlk here at camp cant be compared
wrth mrlk from a certarn farm darry near Fergus
GENE LEIN and EINAR OLSON wrth therr trombone and
trumpet respectrvely lure .laps rnto camp wrth therr se
ductrve musrc Boogre Woogre seems to be appealrng
to the Japs
KEITH NORLAND reports from Burma where he rs a mem
ber of the A V G fAmerrcan Volunteer Groupl that he has
had a number of close shaves lBurma Shaves no doubtl
TOMMY LINCOLN dorng radro work on a battleshrp has
put hrmself on the beam wrth the Admrral of the Pa
WALLACE NEWTON has been delegated to lead the
babes rn Washrngton back to the strcks
MILTON JOHNSON and EMBERT LARSON are borlrng
down the work of the OPM la specral chemrcal process
NAOMI FREDEEN maps the courses of our supply shrps
to all parts of the world Youll recall her perfect map
MILTON BERGERSON rs showrng hrs patrrotrc sprrrt by
workrng as a strrke breaker he wrelds a brg strck
JAMES JIMMY CLARKE when approached by a mes
senger wrth an officral lookrng drspatch was heard to say
who me? I arnt done nothrn Much to hrs relref he
had been appomted a Sergeant
JEAN DAHLING who heard the plea of the farmer for
farm laborers has been chosen as the typrcal farm grrl
at the Natronal 4 H Conventron
LAWRENCE TOMHAVE a brg shot rn the OPA has placed
a cerlrng prrce on skylrghts
REBECCA STEEN has lorned the srgnal corps fneed we say
FRANK GRUNDMAN rs makrng use of hrs fur lrned coat
rn Russra where he rs observrng Cwar condrtrons we meanl
ARVID GRAMPS GOTAAS rs supervrsor over IOO men
rn an rnternment camp Arvrd rs noted for hrs abrlrty to
AUDREY NORLAND rs a member of the WAAF
CWomens Auxrlrary Arr Forcej Would that make her
somebody s lrttle WAlAJFer'?
ROBERT SCHULTZ rs called the Amerrcan Lord Haw Haw
the propagandrst He has practrca'ly convrnced the Ger
mans to throw rn the towel
MYRON WAY who IS affectronately known as the lrttle
shaver specralrzes rn hrs four mrnute shave and harrcu'
on the soldrers rn Iceland
VERA MARKLE rs a conductor on a street car a la Hecly
LaMarr she keeps tellrng people where to get off at
WILLIAM HOTCHKISS who rs makrng S100 a week at
Lockheed rs reported to be spendrng about S125 a week
LOYLE BUTCHER rs really a loyal butcher rn every sense
of the word he rs rn the army as a meat cutter
The rest of us are patrently knrttrng sweaters strrngrng buttons makrng Afghans savrrvg waste paper and tln
cans buyrng defen e bonds and stamps developrng a sour tooth rarsrng Vrctory gardens gorng easy an paper towels
eatrng crusts formerly thrown away sewrng up the runs In cur Nylons and contrrbutrng to the Red Cross
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handle men: "slug 'em and subdue 'em" is his motto.
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PEE IIIE 'IIAL IIEIIIEW
Carlyle belueved that hustory revolves CIIDOUT the l'Ves of great men What a wealth of hustory we assocuate wuth
uch names of our great statesmen
lN THE DAYS OF LINCOLN
Makung lelly and churnung butter to the tune of o llttle dutty whuch we vaguely remember as endung and so we
make a butter cake toppung off thus abbrevuated domestuc scuence course wuth a party to whuch we unvuted our mothers
In the sprung of the year enroute to school through quantutues of mud and snow was the ball park Durung re
cess our rousung games of stealung stuckn or eraser tag uf the weather was blustery Muss Coughlm s legendary sand
filled rubber hose and her luttle pruvate room where she opplued the afore mentuoned hose Everyone un the SIXth
grade struvung to get a front seat because the tops of the desks would luft up Helen Jenkun s dufficulty un pronouncung
the word foluage The spuruted ruvalry between Luncoln and Adams at field day Our pep song The Adams had
a rooster They sat hugh on a fence The rooster crowed for Luncoln The rooster showed some sense
IN THE DAYS OF MADISON
The long trek the suxth graders had to make over to the hugh school Goung up to the Old People s Home
and entertaunung them un our own unumutable way The archutectural masterpuece of the suxth graders the Medueval
Castle Bob Oelslagers threat to Shakespeare hus drama on lkjnughts and ladues
IN THE DAYS OF ADAMS
The firm of Syverson Brophy and Adams Inc went unto the busuness of wrutung plays and producung them
The two duvusuons unto whuch a class was duvuded namely theWullung Workers and the Busy Bees The tume the lanutor
fauled to catch Frutz Henkes when he came shootung out of the fire chute How we would dusplay the fruut of our
der to get pruoruty on the swungs
IN THE DAYS OF JEFFERSON
The tasty paste which would adhere to parts of our anatomy when we had art The nuce part of ut was
that ut tasted good when we lucked ut off our fingers If you were caught chewung gum you would suffer the mortu
fyung experuence of standunq un the corner wuth the gum stuck on your nose The peculuar arrangement we had un
musuc class of beung seated accordung to our sungung abuluty The best Smgefs hongfed wlfh Q back gear and 50 up the
lune How elated you felt when you were promoted back a seat
IN THE DAYS OF WASHINGTON
The prude that filled our bosoms when we entered the seventh grade To everyone who asked us what grade
we were un we d reply hugh school Well after all The orderly lunes whuch we kept whule goung from class under
order of death or a reasonable facsumule The freshman class play un whuch Tommy Luncoln s portrayal of Charlue s Aunt
kept the auduence un stutches Walking the balance beam and doung stand ups as prerequusutes of everyones physu
cal program The tremblung that overtook our knees when we were unformed that Miss Mutchell wanted to see us
Fauthfully takung our gym suuts home every Fruday and brunoung them back the followung week freshly laundered so that
our team could get a pount How superuor we felt when we became sophomores and entered Senuor Hugh The scorn
wuth whuch we beheld Junuor Hugh Sludung down the roll un front of the buuldung For once the gurls forgot they were
ladues The Congress of Vuenna and all the nughtmares ut brought Our hope for a new gym turned out to be a
blackout Makung the momentous decusuon of havung three Vocatuonal Days unstead of one Senuor Skup Day
never regrettung our decusuon
Luves of Great Men all remund us
We can make our luves sublume
And deoartung leave behund us
Footorunts on the sands of tume
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labor" in a folder on our desks before each P.T.A. . . . Gulping our dinners and rushing back to school at 12:30 in or-
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Mlmeographed tests to take the place of the dmc
lllll ll tlltLll lllllllalt
ln Germany they call It the Due Neue Welt Ordnunq nn .laoan hev call It the some thing but You pVOHOUI1Ce
It We Americans have our own phllosophy for a new world order for post war condltlons
Yes even we luttle ones dream of a new order and who nsnt dreammq'? Our magmmmutv ns exempllfled an
thus that our desnres are not for ourselves for we have suffered through our span but for those who are to follow
There should be more pruvnleges for the underpruvuleged It ns but a small request Hutler and has thugs want the
world and we only want
Less dnctatmg from anyone besides the short
Abolltron of the office s three way contracts
emors to have and to hold sensor lockers
The rlght to go gust a luttle over 40 m p h at least
A lnttle more power to the Student Councnl
Specual skrpplng opportunltues If we get our work
done on time A few more exchange programs wnth other
schools lThey do wonders toward promotmg
School dances after all home football and bas that Good Nelghbor polucyl
A new audltorlum In time for the graduation of
At least ten good toplcs for duscusslon at each 1950 lMaybe we re a lnttle too optnmlstacj
g Sllk stockings again to replace the defense slacks
To see some new car models about every sxx
months to make up for lost hme A full page of For the Funny Bone lokes In
A maxlmum amount of self government for all of
the more advanced people of the world Roose
The Natuonal Honor Society to consust of 100170
of the sensor class Instead of the 20 0 aHGIr1eCl
Rockung chalrs provided un social classes to en
courage restful slumber
The school term and summer vacatuon reversed
Plenty of bug fat straws through which we can
sup cokes mllk shakes malteds etc
You Are My Sunshme The Hut Sut Song and
Jeanne Wlth the Light Brown Haur to be banned
from the aurlanes
To ratnon sugar to the teachers mstead of thenr
ratlonlng It to us
To hear the weather reports again
A bugger and better Norway free from the o e
The abolltnon of the 500 to 1000 word themes
A pecnal class nn the Orpheum Theater at 2 p
to promote vnsual educatuon
tated tests and the tests on the glittering shmung
glnstemng eye strannung blackboards
Daylight savrng to begin at noon and ending at
Enough paper towels to go the rounds of at least
two aprece to each student
Gas masks for use In the halls when some screw
ball experiment ns belng conducted rn chemustry
To be able to occupy seats of our choice at all
Dlctlonarles provided durnng the wrutlng of ou
college aptrtude tests
Opaque curtams for the stage In our cracker
er hem we mean audntoraum
A state champnon basketball team CWell settle
for the reglcnall
An our condutuomng system to cool the our when e
going gets hot
A leak proof roof so that we dont need galoshes
on the thurd floor
How do you luke our Order? You sensors of the f.lture are our fnends we wouldnt suggest so o o o o much
for anyone else
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curely not on the grounds of relrgrous creed for rn a free country such as the Unrted Qtates there can be no
state relrgron and smce thus rs the case my nerghbors relrgrous be'refs wrll not always be the same as mrne
Nur gun we meet on the common ground of polrtrcal farth for rn a free country such as the Umted States
there can be no state party and smce thrs rs the case my nerghbcrs polrtrcal belrefs wrll not always be the same as
But my nerghbor across the street rs not my enemy because hrs natronalrty hrs relrgron hrs polrtrcs drffer from
mme He rs not lust a descendant of a grven natron nor rust the follower of a grven relrgron nor rust the member of a
grven polrtrcal party he rs an Amerrcan as I am an Amerrcqn and cur forth rn Amerrca her past her present and her
future rs the common ground whereon we meet
Our conceptron of Amerrca must not be the Fascrsts conceptron world of mnumerable automobrles and
the best telephone system on earth and a new gadget rust around the corner and the radros drrvellrng on rn the hotel
lobbres erghteen hours out of twenty four and the srmperrng legs rn the magazme advertrsements and the srmperrng vorces
on the movre screen and the hundreds of thousands of mrles or roadsrde brllboards wrth the brllboard faces and the ten
mrllrons of unemployed wartrng for the next boom
My nerghbor and I are unrted rn farth because we know that these thrngs are not Amerrca They are not th
thrngs whrch Amerrca sought to establrsh rn the Revolutronary War nor the thrngs whrch she fought to perpetuate rn the
The true sprrrt of Amerrca has larn rn the hearts and mmds cf all men of all ages Its expressron rs to be found
to every other man hrs rrght to pursue hrs own course rn lrfe to belreve as he sees fit to belreve and freely to express
hrs oprnrons hrs rrght to be an Integral part of the workrngs of a great Democracy thrs rs the true sprrrt of Amerrca
It rs the sprrrt of her past and her present and rt wrll remam the sprrrt of her future as long as all Amerrcans of all races
and creeds adhere to therr farth rn Amerrca
L t my nerghbor and me then swear that the trme wrll never come when Amerrcans wrll flee rn fear from
fellow Amerrcans when revenge wrll be vrsrted by nerghbar upon nerghbor for drfferences of past and present oprnron
Iandl that we shall defend thrs new world rn the certarn convrctron that when thus natron stands unrted rn such
a farth and workmg rn such a realrtv rt wrll draw all natrons of men to rt
For thrs rs unrted Amerrca where false racral relrgrous and polrtrcal preludrces may not exrst where I may not
hate my nerghbor because he rs a Sav and I am not cr persecute hrm because he rs a Negro and I am not or drrve
hrm away because he rs a Jew and I am not
For Arrerrcans are not a race they are a People personrflcatron of a unrty born not of tres of blood but by
the unbreakab e bond of srng eness of farth fartn rn the past present and future of these Unrted States of Amerrca as
the one natrcfr rndrvrsab e where there shall be 'lrberty and rustrce for all
M . . I , . V
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. . . I . I , . . . .
. . . - . I . . I I ,
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. . . . ,,
in the Declaration of Independence and the Constitution-in the guarantee of every man's right to be politically equal
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And so he married Victory---.
Rn The The Flyin
The Man From Holland.
"Kiss the Boys Goodbye". Wallace Euioff
Could " be we Won? Lnght refreshments offer 4
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T. The Queen assembles her court.
2. Myrt, the Mojorette, 1he Ieader of
4 The Annual records homecoming
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e queen stops to fake a bow. f6STiVifi6S.
5. The royal procession.
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What my community means to me.
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That's how she gets that "Rosy"
Well, that depends--.
"I know I put that story into my
Khe xo rywhefe
"Oh he floats through the air ----
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LEFT T0 RIGHT FRONT ROW LaPlante Henkes Haller Oelslager Suchy Lee lllff Larson Wendllng Schultz Bergeson SECOND
ROW 0Meara Hasselblad Kenltzer Heyen Seaver Meyers Jacobson Wnndmlller Clark Faunce Johnson THIRD ROW Coach Halvorson
Coach Haines Bristol Sneva Mrdthun Holt Sethre Gamber Melby Nelson Brrmhall Goodrich Head Coach Ohde BACK ROW Bureau Ierlen
Nomeand Kruger Gale Knutson Nyman Leabo Larson Beamer Aune Vollbrecht Strass
The Otters lost eighteen lettermen from last year s fine team but Coach Ohde bullt a team of sophomores and
rumors around the remammg veterans and came up with a team that only lost one game In the tough Central Eight
Scrap the lronmen resounded throughout the school as the Homecomun
spirit rose to a new hugh The first Homecoming Queen in the history of Washington
Hugh reigned over the festivities which came to a brllluant climax as the Otters ran ED HALLER
roughshod over Crosby Ironton to score sux touchdowns
T H J h A
ln the next to the lost home tilt o fightmg Otter eleven played an Inspired O mon word
game against the favored Brainerd Warriors After a hard gruellmg battle, which
found the Otters playing their best game of the year the local team came out on
the long end of a 7 to 6 count
SCHEDULE OF 1941
Wahpeton . .
Moorhead . . .
Brainerd . . . .
Barnesville . .
. . . .26 Breckenridge .
SITTING Wnndmuller Stavaas Grundman Stoftregen Melby STANDING Coach Ohde Faunce Larson Iliff Charleson Halter Sxrass
Although the Otters lost the malornty of thenr regularly scheduled games they began to hrt thenr strrde during
lhe latter part of the season and came through by wlnmng the sub dnstrlct tournament at Pelucan Rapnds In the dlstrnct
tournament at Moorhead the Otters put up a tough battl before beung ellmunated by Barnesvrlle
........23 ' .
........l8 ' ..
........'l8 ' ..
Fergus ........ 'l3 Staples ....
........21 ' .
........2O ' .
........37 ' '
MR JOHN LIND
Moorhead State Teachers
Umversrty of Mlnrtesoro
MR WALTER OHDE Natronal Honor Soclety Advisor
LEFT T0 RIGHT: SITTING: Peterson, Perkuns, Kenrtzer, Bnstol, Benmer, Nyman
Nelson. STANDING: T. Sample. Schroeder, A, Sample, H. Muus, Sneva, Hetnze, Foss,
Hartman, B, Muus, Gutbranson, Dneseth, Aune, Banley, Hallett. Johnson. Janke
MR PHILIP HAINES
UIlIVCl'Slly ol Minnesota
Asst Football Coach
Asst Basketball Coach
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C 'T 'War
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"The Star Spangled Banner"
Which is Which
The Moorhead Marching Band
Watch her strut her stuff
Mr. Saure, Mr. Aas, Mr. Holstrom,
and Mr. Burmeister
Taking Life Easy
Make way for the new auditorium
We always said Betty had
Can you pick out our heroes?
3 ' V --
, .4 , 1
"We've come to the end of another day."
What, no wieners?
5,3 Time out for lunch.
lt looks good from here,---but
Well, it fooled some people.
A typical pose
How is the atmosphere
1' . s wwf"
Smile for the nice man, Fritzie.
KEEPING PHYSICALLY FIT IS SUPREMELY
NECESSARY FOR VICTORY. BOWLING
HELPS TO ACHIEVE THIS PURPOSE AND IS
A SPORT FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY.
PAGE 68'-' QUESTION
How Can You Cook Faster, Easier, Better, More Economically?
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ANSWER :- USE AN ELECTRIC RANGE!
UTTER TAIL POWER IIUMPANY
GOO.: LUUES. SENFORS
AWD BLST WISHES FOR THF
CLASS OF l94Z
JEWELQN STAR LAUNDRY 61
E J WINDMILLER
ST CLAIR Sz GUNDLRSON
MENS AND BOYS FREES CLEANERS
v4RlVf5'0N 61 MR 0N
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COIVIPLIIVIENTS AND BEST WISHES
O I I Ieara's
CONGRATULATIONS BEST WISHES
AND BEST WISHES MONTGOMERY WARD
P E N N E Y S gu F ll
GOOD LUCK STUDEINT5
aglamtan an! .fauna
, ' Fer s a s, Minnesota
E E RED RIVER MILLING C0
OUR SINCERE CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS
HFERGUS FALLS' FINEST"
S E N I O R S
SUCCESS S1 BEST WISHES
"Love makes the world go 'round"
with o worried expression'
BEST WISHES FROM THE
WHERE YOU FORGET YOUR WORRIES
FACULTY ANID GRADUATES
GILLESPIE SHOE CO
FERGUS NEW AND ONLY SHOE STORE
2 East Union Ave
FERGUS FALLS MINNESOTA
FOSS WELAN DER Jewelers
DIAMONDS WATCHES REPAIRING
'IIA East Lincoln
FERGUS FALLS MINNESOTA
Many hands make lrght work
and many shows make light heart
WE WISH YOL WELL
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FERGUS FALLS FINEST
VICTOR LUNDEEN 85 CO
PRINTERS AND STATIONERS
SCHOOL SUPrLY HEADQUARTERS
FERGUS FALLS MINNESOTA
TO THE GRADU RTE
THE REXALL STORE
A WISH FOR THE GRADUATE
SUCCESS IN LIFE
Your Pcxtroroge Spells Our uccess
WE AIM TO PLEASE YOU
IOHNSON S DRUGS
JEWELRY AND MUSIC STORE
FERGUS FALLS MINNESOTA
BEST OF LUCK
Fergus F alls Natlonal Bank
and Trust Company
FERGUS FALLS MINNESOTA
J S ULLAND Chclrmcm
Hcbberstod Presudeni E C Belmer Cash
TO THE GRADUATES
YOU HAVE OUR BEST WISH
FOR A SUCCESSFUL FUTURE
FIRST NATIONAL BANK LAIVIPERT'S
FERGUS FALLS, MINNESOTA LUMBER AND FUEL YARD
I 9 I .I ' . I ' -
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WITH EVERY GOOD WISP-I T Y T
I ll 1 A L
. .. S
O. U. , ' . . ' , '
COVIPLIN EN TS OI-
PELICAN SUPPLY CO
I g W
S ik L STORE
AND BEST WISHES
Smestad s IGA D1aI 4254
Fer LS Cash Market D1aI ZI4I
FERGUS FALLS MINNE OTA
DIAMOND S STORES
CONGRATULATIONS d B t If
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
BOEN BROS C-ROCERS
GOOD LUCK SENIORS
THE BEST IN MEATS
E IW I1 gf A
OLJR BEST WISHES
CLASS OF 42
W INITI-IER S LUMBER X AR
WE SPECIALIZE IN TURKEY SERVICE WORK
, ' A " '1
w .Ichn Deere Tractors 8: Equipme T
L, .1 I Moy o Ushers and Ironers
DeLovoI Creom Separators 81 Milkers
I ' II . S
A A 'Q A I L,
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Il' - , , I . an es X 'ishes
ll H 7 , v 7
cus os in on venue
Consumer's Grocery and Meats
SETHRE FARM DAIRY
Fergus Floral Company
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
FERGUS FALLS CLINIC
A. C. Boker, M. D. Norman Baker, M. D.
W. L. Burncp, M. D.
W O B NeIson,M D Rov A Nelson, M D
202 West Lincoln
WORKIVIAN S STORE
CLOTHING AND SHOES
Ives Ice Cream Company
Wlller 6: Telsberg Drug Co
'I05 Lnncoln Ave East Fergus Falls
F ervus Lumber 81 Fuel
BETTER UMBER CLEANER COAL
Coast To Coast Store
WILKE1 IS NIVIENIN STORE
E 8: E DRESS SHOPPE
FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
Dlol 2598 622 Vernon Ave E
We Deliver Open Evenings ond Sun cry
WITH BEST WISHES
West Ottertall Serwlce Co
FERGUS FALLS MINNESOTA
224 Lrncoln Avenue West
A A VOLLBRECHT
INSURANCE REAL ESTATE AUTO LICENSE
IO6 North Court Street
DR TILLISCI-I Optometrlst
ELLIOTT AND WHITSON
IVIEIIIHSLLOITI Shoe RSQQIIIHU
Dr V I DEEQISTNIAN
NE' SON DRUG CON
DR W A LEE
WHEN IN NEED OF A I-IAIRCUT
T r y
Pete B rry s Barber Shop
IVI L, KRONEIVIAN N
201 mcoln Av West Dol 3733
H 3 7
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CONGRATULATIONS SENIORS CONGRATULATIONS
. . . . . I I A
I LJ A . I l 0
204 W. LI E. e. 'I " If . '
7lze Siyle Shop
B EST W I S I-I ES
CITY CAFE and BAKERY
1861 SCHRAFFT S 1942
FANCY PACKAGES OF FINE CHOCOLATES
IIO No IVIIII Street
SEARS ORDER OFFICE
FERGUS FALLS MINNESOTA
F W WOOLWORTH CO
5 10 81 15 CENTS STORE
BEST WISHES TO CLASS OF 1942
Erankberg 8: Berghuls
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
NATIONAL TEA STORE
QUALITY MEATS AND GROCERIES
Grocery Mgr Burton Stewart
Meat Market Mgr Loyd Shevhn
C O Estrem M D G J Mourltson M D
E A Henberg M D C J Lund M D
106 SOUTH UNION AVENUE
IVI O Brandon Attorney at Iaw
Brandon Bldg Fergus Falls
Natlonal 5 I0-31 00 Store
DR I-I A ANDERSON
FOSIVIOE SHOE FIX
DR S T NORMANN
My Chlroprcctnc Treatments Plus Ultra Vlolet
Rays Restore and Mauntam Good Health
14 MANHATTAN BLDG
DR A L F WAYLANDER
THE NATLRAL WAY TO HEALTH
Way ander B'dg Fergus Falls
PARK REC-ION BAKERY
WE USE THE EEST TO MAKE THE BEST
ELTON S CAFE
Dr Featherstone, Dentlst
oao C JACoBs
Fhvs cuan and Suraeon
THE YARN CRAFT STUDIO
110 South MIII Street
T.. E I D A I.. S Jewelers
VISIT US AT OUR INEW LOCATION
103 W Lmcoln Avewue
COXGR -XTUL ATIONS SENIORS
SCIVICC Food Market
Grocery and Meats
BEST WISHES TO CLASS OF 1942
I . . , . . . . I , . .
- - 9 F .
D E I S T
Iverson and Lee Bld'1, Dial 2573
CO. ' . ' 9 Z
M OTT JTQR
or esonDDS orodJIN on
V! COCLITOH O D ssc
HODCQON D O K
QTATE. FARM NQLRAINCE CUTVIP5'Nil:.J
B ohnsoo I o al A I
O'rlce Tel QI941 Reid nce Tel 7072
T S PAULSON M D
EYE EAR NOCE 84 THROAT
Ncrby Budding Fergus Fo Is
T-XKE X LOOK INTO
I' 1-I E MAGIC MIRROR
Then Stay ond Make Our Acqualntonce
SUCCESS thru SERVICE
Fergus Falls School of Busmess
R v MELBY Owner 4 w MII ST O
North Amerlcan Creamery Tue
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