Huron High School - Tiger Yearbook (Huron, SD)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 76


Huron High School - Tiger Yearbook (Huron, SD) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1932 volume:

I 3' L i 5 Q E Q 52 L 5 K, .1 A IZ ii 2 3 3. E Qi E 3 f! im E Q ,i n Z E S 5 5 E L: s ,. Z1 Z 2 1 Y E 5 P 4 9 E . I an 5 sf Q T Q , Q. Q 1 + u 1 E Ja QW ' . Ex Lillmris 1 -ar an ,gmt-me wif,-num -1 '. :-nnvnuw , nw. sauna.. awww anunnsme .nun 1 TIHIIE TIIGIEIR 'Il 9 3 2 presented as The Senior Edition . of Huron High SQHHODH Pamper --- ....-.'..W..4Y..-- -.,., . The Annual '32 Edited by Editor ........m......... Jeannette Kuehn Associate Editor - - - ..... Roger Wagner Faculty Advisor - - - -. - - -Miss Grimes Financial Advisor --- ---Mr. Roy ' X ' F A ppreciation -H-O all of those individuals who by their I generosity and confidence in us, have made it possible to edit the Annual, we wish to extend our appreciation. NN-" -A-Ai QMWWWM' 'ifwf'-"T W ' ' ' ' f,Q'iil-"'A'A"'A-"""""'W" Dedication Ho the spirit of progress and attainment which, from the earliest days of our coun- try, has typified American Schools, this Annual of l93Z is dedicated. J. l l6,. 11 T' l 1 gn Foreword WITHIN these pages we have endeav- ored to preserve friendships, associations, and achievements that you have made. That these will hold the happiest of mem- ories and be an inspiration for success and happiness not yet revealed, is our wish. n e'--- -1-M-MW v -- '-A-A q 1 P154-,w': ' ' gff' WWW .H Q . N . H .X,, , if . . ., W' if V ', , . ., X. fi g 5, .,., n rg. 1 5 , 1 5? N . Q . 3 1 . 4, 2, . . - 31 ? 2 , g 1 Q , . L A 4 i if , ,g A , gg x: ,, , r - , i wz u , W , ' , 5 I . ' F I'- , , , X If f ,Q .X N : i I C. f 5T,k, V ' 2 il , , , W . 5 uf ' 1 k W' ., 1 5. v I 1' , A, . 1 2 5, , e a - , ug 3. N -p 1 P , P . i -5 2 - 2 A ' i ' A ' N 4 we X v 'f . , - .L X , J O V K , i Q . Q N f E ' . 1 YJ , 'T i i E ' Q e ' s I E f X L' E 5 3 , . , iwi LM? 3 ' :gg ' lf 4a:.1Lw'11 W 1" -1 5 ,mmm-A Muww-k.1w'1 .,x:..Mi! J mm. .mn-vmm.u.gmm-M1MmM.,fW ..2. um Ju .mm 53111 JHDIIIUUZIIII nf wise 3Hm'uirv GDhIm1I1 X I l " an Facultya lst Row: Miss Halverson, Commercial, Miss Jarard, Language: Miss Hartung, Librarian, Mr. Lang, Sup't. of School, Miss Wilcox, History, Miss Foasberg, English. Znrl. Row: Mr. Schierling, Biology, Miss Iverson, Music, Mr. Dunbar, Principal of H. H. S., Miss Bailey, Mathematics, Mr. Washburn, Com- mercial, Miss Grimes, History. 3rd, Row: Mr. Roy, Science, Miss Tait, Social Subjects, Mr. Reutter, Speech, Mr. Crawley, Mathematics and Hygiene, Miss Sievers, Eng- lish, Miss Dinneen, History. 4th, Row: Miss Briscoe, Commercial, Mrs. Love, English, Psychology, and Arty Coach Coffey, Economics, Miss Bliss, Latin, Mr. Albertus, Band, History, and Salesmanship. :I 1- f-'W H- - , We rise by things that are 'neath our feet By what we have mastered of good and gain CLASSES Q Q nv uzmmuaW,9,um.' 1 mu mn muz.vm-mf :ummm wauwffznsz- 1 xmn1m-rmmnunw mn ,f '7+'u01s XWUDT 4,1 1 l rn? Era.-X f THE TIGE'i1Ab:' - ' 892192 - ffhe Senior Class my QSL ' ,ii President--Maynard Niermeyer Vice President--Jeannette Kuehn Secretary-Treasurer--Gertrude Tobin Class Sponsor--Mr. A. C. Schierling CLASS FLOWER Sweet Pea CLASS MOTTO The higher we rise The broader our view CLASS COLORS Old Rose and Silver chi U W-W'a QiQJL .f T ffizrv hi? , ck JH THE TIGER .1 ,,-..m-i.., .., ,-,, . V- WA, , , . .V,-V 774g f . YA--. LY I . I I I I I i I I I I Honor CRo11 I Leata Burdick Brownell Sedam Robert Wagner Gwendolyn Bailey La Verne Gibbs Jeanette Kuehn Frances Montank I I I I I I I I I , I B ,. v4ee,,ir-r W i +o ,.-,, awe. A--..---...,., fu THE TIGER TOP ROW MIDDLE ROW BOTTOM ROW EVELYN ANDREWS RUTH BERQUIST JIM BOYD "Fraternits Latina" Girl Reserves Pep Club Girl Reserves Addalikes GWEN BAILEY HA" Club- G. A. A. "L 'Etoi1e"-Cabinet HAROLD BAILEY Tybokcom "Fraternitas Latina" Biology Club FAE BARBER Phi Alpha Chi-Cabinet 'Traternitas Latina" Art Class Play LYLE BARTON Band Addalikes G. R. and Hi Y Play HEI Circulo Espanol" MAXINE BIGGERSTAFF Glee Club Mixed Chorus Operetta WILBUR BINDENAGEL Student Council Glee Club Band BELLE BLOODGOOD Girl Reserves Addalikes WINNIFRED BOWDER Girl Reserves Tybokcom Utopia Club Phi Alpha Chi WILLIAM BRANDVOLD Math Club ELOUISE BROOKS G. A. A. Pep Club Utopia Club MARJORIE BROWN G. A. A.-Cabinet Glee Club-Cabinet Mixed Chorus LEATA BURDICK "A" Club HL' Etoile" Girl Reserves I a hum-. ... TCF' ROW MIDDLE ROW BOTTOM ROW RUTH CALDOW IRENE CONNOR HELEN LOUISE DWYER. G. A. A. 'Traternitas Latina" Honorary Commercial Club G. R. Honorary Commercial Glee Club Phi Alpha Chi Shorthand Honors Operetta CLEO CHAPMAN "H" Club Football Tybokcom HERBERT CHRISTEN Tiger King Track "H" Club VIOLET COATES Phi Alpha Chi G. A. A. Pep Club ELIZABETH CONE HA' Club Glee Club-Cabinet Orchestra MILDRED DAMITZ 'L 'Etoile' G. R. G. A. A. RUBY DEVICK Glce Club Operetta Utopia Club LUCILLE DICKINSON Student Council Glee Club "L 'Etoile" LUCILLE DRUMM G. A. A. Girl Reserves-Cabinet Phi Alpha Chi ELEANOR FOY "L 'Etoileu G. A. A.-Cabinet Dramatic Club IDA FREEBURG Phi Alpha Chi "Slumbering Senators" LOIS GAGNON Student Council-Pres. Tiger Staff Junior Play LA VERNE GIBBS Girl Reserves-Pres. G. A. A.-Cabinet 'Traternitas Latina" THE TIGER T., W V-.-,I f -Lum Lu, -5e,,vH---NM A, ,gn ir-'A' TOP ROW MIDDLE ROW BOTTOM ROW CAROLYN GILBERT MARJORIE HILL FRANCES HUMPHREY Glee Club Tiger Editor Debate Operetta A Club "A" Club Triple Trio Junior President Tiger Play 1 MAXINE HUNT FREDERIC GREENE FAYE HINDS Student Council Tiger Staff Junior Play LYLA MAE GUTZLER "L 'Etoile" Girl Reserves Math Club LA VAY HADLEY Art Club Play Operetta Glee Club VIOLET HAND Girl Reserves Student Council Dramatic Club PHYLLIS HOFFMAN Dramatic Club Glee Club Opcretta KEITH HOLCOMB Tiger Staff Glee Club Mixed Chorus RUTH HOPPEL Glee Club Tybokcum G. A. A. "L 'Etoile" Pep Club Cheer Leader EVERETT IRISH Junior Play Student Council Phi Alpha Chi CYRIL JACOBS Football "H" Club Utopia HAROLD J ACOBSON Tybokcom Competition Club i'Slumbering Senators" l 1 3 x 4 l 5.4 1 X K,..if ff? i ' Ai 1' ' pq' IX ' A 1f,,1 ff' ' A? M, ffl 1 TOP Row ZOLA JAEHN Class Poet Girl Reserves Pep Club DOROTHY JOY G. A. A. 'Traternitas Latina" Addulikcs MARGARET KENNY Band "El Circulo Espanol" Pep Club THOMAS KENNY Senior Play Phi Alpha Chi HAMILTON KENT Orchestra Music Festival Band MIDDLE Row BRUCE KETELLE Band Orchestra " A" Club IVA KING 'Traterriitus Latina" Girl Reserves Adclalikcs MAYLO KINSMAN Utopia Club Tybokcom HFYHICYIIIIZIS Latina" LOIS KNIGHT 'Af' Club-President Addalikes "Fraternitas Latina" JEANNETTE KUEHN Tiger Staff Junior Play "El Circulo Espanolu BOTTOM ROW FREDERICK LAMPE Utopia Club Pep Club Senior Play IRMA LECKNESS G. A. A.-President Phi Alpha Chi "El Circulo Espanol' DOLLY LONG G. A. A. Biology Club HOWARD E. LONG Football Club Phi Alpha Chi FLORENCE LOSEY Phi Alpha Chi "A" Club 'r o P R ow LLOYD McALLI STER Student Council Glee Club Operetta BERNICE MCCONNAHAY Phi Alpha Chi Glee Club Operetta JACK MCGINTY Glee Club Addalikes Mixed Chorus OPAL MCNICHOLS Glee Club Tybokcum Phi Alpha Chi VERA MCNICHOLS Glee Club Tybokcum Phi Alpha Chi MIDDLE Row VVALLACE MANN Phi Alpha Chi 'Slumbering Senators" RUTH MANNERUD Utopia Club ETHYLLE MARTIN Phi Alpha Chi Utopia Club IRENE MELBYE Glee Club "L 'Etoilc" Operctta WILBUR MILES 'Traternitas Latina" Tybokcom BOTTOM Row WILMA MILES Tybokcom "Fraternitas Latina" DOUGLAS MILLER Glee Club Track Tiger Play HAROLD MILLER Junior Play Operetta Glee Club FRANCES MONTANK Debate Nat'l Forensic League "A" Club JASPER MOULTON Senior Play Student Council Nat'I Forensic League TOP Row MIDDLE Row BOTTOM ROW FLOYD MULLIGAN ELEANOR PADESKY RICHARD RAMSELL Tybgkcoyn Glee "Fran-zrnitas Latinal' ODQTEWH ALICE MUNSTER "Fraternitas Latina" Glee Club Operetta LOIS MURRAY "A" Club State B'kk'ng State Shorthand MAYNARD NIERMEYER Sr. Class President Basketball Track RUTH OHM Band Orchestra Glee Club ' G. A. A. EVELYN PATTERSON Phi Alpha Chi JACK PEDERSON "H" Club Track Football LLOYD PTACEK Pep Band Orchestra Band ROBERT QUALE Phi, Alpha Chi Utopia Club lntra-Mural Basketball Phi Alpha Chi PAULYNE REECE "Fraternital Latina, Tybokcom Addalikes s ESTHER REINARTZ G. A. A. THEODORE ROHRABAUGH Phi Alpha Chi Utopia Club Tybokcom PEGGY ROYHL "Fraternitas Latina" Student Council "L Etoile" 'I' Il li 'l' 1 G li R 1 in 1 l TOP Row Mnoouz Row sov-rom now VIOLET SCHULTZ HAROLD SMITH MARY STARRING "El Circulo Espanol" Football "A" Club Tybokcom "HU Club Sr. Play-Jr. Play Phi Alpha Chi Cheer Leader DOROTHY SCHWIETERT Orchestra VIVIAN SMITH GUY STEELY G. A. A. Junior Play Football Glee Club-Librarian Student Council Pep Club Operetta Student Council BROWNELL SEDAM MAH Club JOHN SPIEKER LOlJIS STEURWALD I Nat'1 Forensic League Football Eqpanor, 4 1 n vs 1 - I Glee C uh Bljndclub Utopia Club-Treasurer ELIZABETH SHEPHERD PAUL STEWART Operetta EVA SPRUNG Football l Glee Club Girl Reserves ..Hw Club HL 'Etoile' Addalikes Student Council EUGENE SHERLOCK JOHN STAHL ARI .ENE STORRS Basketball Football-Captain Glee Club Track Basketball Band "H" Club State Tennis Tournament Mtuif. Contest F "W" ' use ' W" -" Wh- -'-' W'-iw 5 i Y i I 'I' H li T I G li R i W-, W LWLWHKLL W ,L L -- -W , ., ,-. -J -Wm W .ALL ' 1 S i TOP ROW MIDDLE ROW BOTTOM ROW X DOROTHY SUTERA CAROL M. TISDEL EVELYN WAYNE Orchestra Operetta 'Traternitas Latinas" Glee Club Utopia Club Cheer Leader Girl Reserves Glee Club Pep Club LEOLA TAYLOR GERTRUDE TOBIN CHARLES WERTMAN G. A. A. Class Sec-Tfew Math Club Declaml Contest Student Council G. A. A. VERDA WETRICK l KQTEYN TERZENING LILLIAN VANDERBURG 'Traternitas Latina" A ir eserves- reas. "L 'Etoilen , G. R.-S t - G' A' A' Student igcliijgibl Competition Club l "Frate-rnitas Latina" G' A. A- l CLIFFORD THORSNESS BOB WAGNER MAXWILLARD 3 Senior Play 1 . Debate nmHv9 , Ag?-pghiub A Club "El Circulo Espanol" ALIDA TISDEL Operetta Utopia Club Glee Club State Oratorical HOLLAND WARD Glee Club Pep Club Junior Play ROY ZUMBRUNNEN Tiger Play Declamation-District Junior Vice-President T Isl li 'I' I G Ii R Senior Song CTune Notre Dame Loyalty Song? And so we'l1 Cheer, cheer for old Huron High, Throw our diplomas up to the sky, Bid our teachers fond adieu. We're on our way to College too, We may be bankers, Beggars or Kings, Or we might be destined for other things, But whatever we may do We'll be loyal to Huron High, Rah! Rah! Rah! -Winnifred Dopp "i' 'I' II Ii 'I' I G IC R MID-YEAR SENIORS In the Mid-Year Senior Class there are forty-two persons. Those are the students who will graduate next year after the first semester. Mr. Schierling is their class sponsor just as he is of the regular Senior Class. The Mid-Years are allowed to take part in all the Sen- ior activities. All the Mid-year Seniors do not appeal' in the above picture. T H li 'I' I G li R ll D - I l l l v JUNIOR CLASS l Thc Junior Class has been very active this year. They have edited one edition of the Tiger, presented a very successful play and the Junior-Senior Banquet. The banquet proved to be one of the best ever given and the Junior Class were acknowledged as Wonderful hosts. Hcrc's to success for the Class of l33. The Junior Class elected the following officers for this year: President ..... .... - -- Betty Beddow 5 Vice-President ...... .... F loyd Ulrich 4 Secretary-Treasurer .... Y, .,...,......, Thelma McRay 5 Sponsor ........................... , ....... Mrs. Love ' General Cornrnittee-Mary Alice Laughlin, Roger Wagner i V l w li 'I' H li 'I' I G If R SOPHOIVIORE CLASS The Sophomore Class of 1932 has been very promi- nent in all activities during the school year. This Class of '34 first came to be noticed early in the fall when it surprised the high school with its comparatively high percentage in the "Tiger" subscription contest. E One event followed another throughout the year. In athletics, several members of this class have played an important part. Dramatic events for which every- one was eligible found parts assigned to Sophomores very ably filled. The band, orchestra, and glee clubs enlisted the services of many class members, and no responsibility has been shirked by them. In view of what has been done this year. we feel certain that great things are in store for all the sophomores. President ....... --- Robert Hornbeck Vice President ......Y U- Evelyn Roberts Secretary-Treasurer .... .... E leanor Ryden ,.j,,,,,A,.r,A,,, ,,,,-,,., ., A, - .-- XX L 1 Q 5 S1 The memories of former pleasuree Only in shadows play. ACTIIVIITIIIES cum. wana. a-uvuwunnnuum rum, umm 1 'I' H li 'I' I U li R A -, , -L , ,YA .A -- Y 5 TIGER STAFF The members of the Tiger Staff for the year 1931-32, who have attempted to keep that vicious beast con- tented and well-fed are as follows: Editor-in-Chief of paper ........e. V- Marjorie Hill Assistant Editor of paper ..e,, ,,... M elvin Costain Editor-in-Chief of Annual .... W, Jeannette Kuehn Assistant Editor of Annual an --- Roger Wagner Business Manager .......... ,.,. F rederic Greene Assistant Business Manager ...... ,,... J ames Miner Advertising Manager ....,...,. .. ...... Keith Holcomb Sr. Assistant Advertising Manager .... Lewis Steurwuld Jr. Assistant Advertising Manage-r--Donald Bindenagel Literary Editor .........,,e..... --- Vera La Craft Exchange Editor ..e..........., , ,... Lois Gagnon Assistant Exchange Editor .... , .....e. Harry Brown Organizations and Dramatics Reporter,rLa Verne Gibbs Specialties and Forensics Reporter er.. Mary Starring Athletic Reporter .....,........,.. ,. ..... Max Willard Joke Editor ...... ,.... . .,..,.,.. C harles Economy Senior Reporter ..,. ..... R obert Wagner Junior Reporter ..,,,.,... .r-,-,, .,....... Edith Millet Sophomore Reporter r,e.e.,,.. ,.- Marshall Townsend Typists .......,...,.. Elizabeth Cone, Brownell Sc-dam Faculty Adviso1's--Miss Harlowe, Miss Grimes, Mr. Roy 'I' H Ii 'I' I G IE R HI I Il STUDENT COUNCIL The student council is an organization in which the representative from each home room expresses the desires of his group, regarding activities and affairs of general concern to the student body. Through student participation and cooperation better activities and club organizations have been provided. The most important single event, sponsored by the council was that of Tiger Day. Officers for the Hrst semester: President ..,......,....... ,. .....,.. Lloyd McAllister Vice-President ....... ..... M axine Hunt Secretary-Treasurer ............,.... Evelyn Wayne Officers for the second semester President .................,....... .. .... Lois Gagnon Vice-President ........ -- William Coates Secretary-Treasurer ..... -- Faith Haskell Faculty Representative .... --- Miss Grimes Advisor ................. --- Mr. Dunbar In 'I' H IC 'I' I G Ii R "A" CLUB Membership in the "A" Club is based entirely upon scholastic attainments. Any student who has made a grade of ninety or better in four subjects or eighty- five in the fifth becomes a member. For this year the membership has been forty-onc, of which the Class of 1932 has had fourteen. Seniors: Gwendolyn Bailey, Leata Burdick, Frederic Greene, Marjorie Hill, Frances Humphrey, Bruce Ke- telle, Lois Knight, Florence Losey, Frances Montank, Alice Munster, Brownell Sedam, Mary Starring, Clif- ford Thorsness, Robert Wagner. Juniors: Melvin Costain, Eugene Hollarbush, Thel- ma McRay, Edith Millett, James Miner, Norma Royer, Marjorie Shepherd, Floyd Ulrich, Roger Wagner. Sophomores: Irving Axelrad, Mary Beach, Ruth Fuller, Faith Haskell, Thelma Lundblad, Lura Mull- holm, Thomas Nelson, Mabel Pamp, Lenore Pederson, Mildred Peterson, Eleanor Ryden, Ruby Snedigar, Richard Stewart, Marshall Townsend, Ruth Van Zant, Churchill Wilcox. Officers during the year have been: President .......,...........Y..,....... Marjorie Hill Vice-President ..,... .... B ruce Ketelle Secretary-Treasurer -- -- James Miner President .......... ...... L ois Knight Vice-President ...... --- Mary Starring Secretary-Treasurer -- -- Roger Wagner up i I 4 T I R i l r I I l A t P E i i W 'I' H li 'I' 1 G Ii R DEBATE TEAM The debate team completed a successful season, tak- ing part in some 40 debates. There were 26 decision debates, of which Huron won 18. A fitting climax was reached when Huron took second place in the state debate tournament at Vermillion. The people who took Huron to second place in the state were Robert Wagner, Roger Wagner, Frances Montank and Frances Humphrey. The Junior class team, consisting of Roger Wagner, Harold Writner, Frances Holcomb and Mabel Samp- son won the interclass debate championship. Other members of the squad in addition to those mentioned above were Jasper Moulton, Irving Axel- rad, Eleanor Ryden and Florence Montank. In declamatory work, too, Huron has had a vcry successful year. In the district tournament Huron re- ceived first place in dramatics and oratory and second place in humorous division. These awards placed Hu- ron Hrst in the district. In the divisional contest Huron was given First in oratory and third in dramatics and in the state contest the Huron speaker was again awarded first place. In the last three years this school has placed third, second and first, respectively, in the oratorical division of the state declamatory contest. l v if i 'I' H If 'l' l G F R 1 1 BIOLOGY DEPARTMENT The biology department is composed of students studying biology. During the year occasional field trips are taken which are of interest to the particular topic being studied at that time. One of the interesting visits was to the dairy to study bacteria and their relation to milk as may be found in pasteurization. Another outstanding event of the year was the honor and privilege to celebrate the Washington Bi- centennial in behalf of the entire Senior High School by carrying out the Arbor day program in planting the Washington Bicentennial tree at the south end of the building. This American Elm tree is provided with an appropriate marker that will not interfere with growth and yet will be enlightening to students in fu- ture years. l l 'I' H Ii 'I' I G li R Qk-,.r ,.,-,,,, , ,,,,,,,.,.,,, , , ,, l l l r V i , 1 "L 'ETOILEX' "L'Etoilc,,' or the French club was organized in the year 1927-28 under the direction of Miss Jarard. This organization is one of the most active in the High School, with Miss Jarard as sponsor and the following officers: Lois Gagnon --- .....s..... President Faith Haskell --- ,W ..,..s Vice-President Edith Millet ..,... W... A ,-- Secretary-Treasurer Charles Economy --, ,,,. Refreshment Chairman Vera La Craft --, .... Program Chairman Marjorie Hill ..,. ., Publicity Chairman James Miner ............ , ........ Sergeant-At-Arms The total enrollment in the club is fifty-five stu- dents. The purpose of the French club is for a better appreciation of the French language as wcll as French life and customs. Y T H E TIGER "EL CIRCULO ESPANOIQ' The Spanish club of 1932, under the able leader- ship of Miss Harlowe, has experienced one of its most successful years. Many interesting programs have been enjoyed and a greater appreciation of Spanish life and customs has been realized. The officers for this year are: Jeannette Kuehn ............e.. ...... P resident Mary Small ........ --- Vice-President Betty Beddow ............. - .... Secretary Eldon Irish ......s................, . s...... Treasurer Membership in the club is open to any student who has taken or is taking Spanish. The total enrollment is fifty-five. T II li 'I' I G li R 1, 'I SENIOR CLASS PLAY The Class of 1932 presented "Fowl Play," a three- act comcdy. Friday evening, April 22. The play proved to be a great success and much credit is due Miss Wil- cox, who directed the following cast: Chuck Bailey .....e,,..,, ,, ........ N- Jasper Moulton Le Vere Blakely ..,. ,-- Keith Holcomb Harris Brooks .,o...., .l.. F rederic Greene Ronald Burroughs .... V, Richard Williams Ted Roberts ,......, ...... C yril Jacobs Jack Durwood .,,. ..... M ax Willard Alice White ...,. ss.. E velyn Wayne Jane Edwards --, ..,, Mary Starring Officer Murphy --, A-- John Spieker Miss Martin ..,.,.. .. ...... Eleanor Foy Lawyer Shinsburg ..,. ...... B ruce Ketellc Liza --, .........,... M- Elizabeth Shepherd Dr. Armstrong -- L ....... Frank Kinyon Mary Fields ....... ,.- .,- --- Frances Humphrey Announcer ........,..........,.. Maynard Niermeyer Fraternity members-Everett Irish, Jack Pederson. Pledges-Fred Lampe, ClifTord Thorsness, Holland Ward, Thomas Kenney. Harold Jacobson, Harold Miller. Stage Manager-Fredric Lampe. Property Managers-Elouse Brooks, Maxine Hunt, La Verne Gibbs. ' 1 'I' II If 'Il I G Ii R 5 Y Y Y JA JUNIOR CLASS PLAY On March 5, the Junior class presented "Green Stockings." The play, which was coached by Mrs. Love, proved a success. The following cast took part: Celia Faraday ..,,,,.,.... ,, .... , ,,,,, Bernice Stuart Mrs. Chisholm Faraday L-- , ...,, Mary Grace William Faraday ..,.... ,,,- Thomas Weston Madge Rockingham -- .,.. Vera Salchert Evelyn Trenchard S-, --- Kathryn Heiny Phyllis Faraday --- .... Vivian Smith Robert Parver --- ,,,.e..... Alan Lumb Admiral Grice ,U -- Raymond Renshaw James Raleigh A, --- Melvin Costain Henry Steele --,.,-, ,... Bernard Boyle Martin ............ . ....,,,v. -,, ,..A.,,, Wayne Jolin Colonel John Smith --, .... H ,.,, W... , , Belden Dukes Stage Managers-MJames Miner, Homer Huntington, Andrew Frost. Advertising MHUilgC1'S-'NlCl Long, Lois Braskamp, Evelyn Woelpert. Sales Managers-AVera La Craft, Thelma McRay, Floyd Ulrich. Property Managers-Mary Alice Laughlin, Mary Small, Francis Smith, Lois Keck, Kenneth Langland, Virginia Shepherd, Claire Chladek and Kathryn Geor- giades. 'I' ll li 'l' I G li R OPERETTA The combined glee clubs under thc direction of Miss Ida L. Iverson, presented thc modern operetta, "The Count and the Co-Ed," by Geoffrey F. Morgan, and Geoffrey O'I-Iara, in the College auditorium, on the evening of March 18th. Members of the high school orchestra, under the direction of Lowell Albertus, fur- nished the accompaniment. A large and appreciative audience greeted its successful presentation. Cast of Characters Birdie Boggs ....................... Amy Arnold ..,.,... Dolly McSpadden .... Miss Agatha Lockstep Dr. Cicero McSpadden Mrs. McSpadden ....... ...... Mark Watson ....... Hamilton Hunter .... Willie Carter .......c. - - - Marjorie Blackwood ..,l Dan Flanigan .......r, .c... Kenneth Andrews --- College Boys and Girls ..,. Lenore Pederson Charlotte Andrew - ........ Gail Gibbs -- Brownell Sedam --- Robert Wagner Marjorie Hill Harold Smith Marshall Townsend - Charles Economy ----- Gladys Irish Roger Wagner - Herbert Christen --------,, Chorus 'I' Il li 'I' I G li R .1 -ww--- - in MIXED CHORUS President .......,.. .W.. R obert Wagner Business Manager ............ - ....... Bruce Ketelle The Mixed Chorus, under thc direction of Miss Ida L. Iverson, includes about one hundred Voices of tho combined glee clubs. The presentation of the modern operetta, "The Count and the Co-Ed," was one of the acclaimed major achievements of the year. This operetta was acclaimed a huge success by a large, responsive audience. On May 6, the mixed chorus was host to three hun- dred high school musicians from Mitchell and Brook- ings who came to Huron for the annual Music Festival. 1 --"-w 1 l 4 i I I I w V 1 1 l V l 5 ""-'V""3 'I' H Ii 'I' I U Ii R GIRLS' GLEE. CLUB President .......... ...... R uth Hoppel Vicc President ...... --- Elizabeth Cone Secretary-Treasurer -- -- Joyce Woodruff LilO1'H1'i-all ........... -- Betty Shultner Accompanist -- ..... Verna La Craft Director ..... --- Miss Ida L. Iverson Sopranos: Jcniveve Jefferson. Marjorie Hill. Pauline Reece. Josephine Youngs, Marjory Adams, June Bowen, Constantine Georgiades, Phyllis Hoffman, Frances Humphrey. Esther Helseth. Marguerite Horton, Gladys Irish, Nona Johnson Beulah Jones, Virginia Langland. Mabel Morrissey. Opal McNichols, Lenore Pederson, Brownell Sedam, Arlene Storrs, Betty Shultner. Jeanette Shultner. Second Sopranos: Irene Melbye. Gail Gibbs, Marjorie Brown, Edeen Carlson. Jill Bur- dick. Mary Senate How-es, Lois Keck, Ethyl Landis, Thelma Lundblad, Erna Tieehler, Joyce Woodruff. U First Altos: Vivian Decker, Edythe Snow. Charlotte Andrews, Maxine Biggerstaff, Ann Coats. Arloween Gardner, Miriam Nash, Dorothy Obershaw, Ruth Fuller, Ruth Hoppel. Second Altos: Ora Oakland, Evelyn Pugsley. Dorothy Schwietert. Evelyn Bowder, Doris Boughton, Elizabeth Cone, Caro'yn Gilbert, Edith Millett, Laura Peek, Virginia Shep- herd. The Girls' Glee club has been very active during the past year. They have sung at many educational and social affairs besides taking part in the Christmas concert at the Methodist church. and the annual operetta given by the combined glee clubs. The club also participated in the Triangular Spring Music Festival given on May 6 by the music de- partments of Huron, Mitchell and Brookings high schools. A triple trio of girls has been organized from members of the glee club, and has fre-1 quently appeared on school programs as well as various church and club programs in the city. The personnel of this group is as follows: Sopranos: Marjorie Hill, Brownell Sedam, Arlene Storrs. Second Sopranos: Joyce Woodruff, Edythe Snow, Edeen Carlson. Altos: Carolyn Gilbert, Elizabeth Cone, Ruth Hoppel. I I 'I' ll li 'I' l G li R -,Q - , . is BOYS' OLEE CLUB President -.a ..,, ,--- Jack McGinty Vice President -,- M.,. ,U Herbert Christen Secretary-Treasurer --V nn- Wilbur Bindenagel Director ......,.g..,. .,,. , -- Miss Ida L. Iverson PERSONNEL FIRST TENORS--Glenn Atwooll, Robert Buchanan. Donald Christy. Vernon Groves. Clarence Hagedorn. Harry Hale. John Lynch. Jack McGintyg John Miles. Leland Pellant. Eugene Sherlock. SECOND TENORS-Donald Bindenagel. Herbert Christen, Charles Economy, Me'vin Keck. Frank Kinyon, Harlan Newton. Harold Writner. Roy zum Brunnen. FIRST BASSES--Wilbur Bindenagel. Bruce Ketelle. Harold Miller. Robert Rutherford. Harold Smith, Clifford Thorsness. Stanley Wayne. SECOND BASSES-Elmer Bucher. Donald Byers. Lawrence Chambers. Arlan Chandler. Robert Freed. Elman Lindsey. Kenneth Norris. Marshall Townsend. Robert Wagner. Roger Wagner. Holland Ward. Richard Williams. Under the direction of Miss Ida L. Iverson. the Boys' Glee club has been worked up to a very competent organization. They have taken part in numerous musical prograrns, Much talent was shown in the production. 'The Count and the Co-Ed." The Boys' Glee club also participated in the May Music Festival which was held. at Huron. the last day of Music Week. I4 U 'I' II li 'I' I U Ii R SENIOR HIGH BAND The 1932 Senior High band under the supervision of Professor Lowell Albertus is outstanding in talent and its accomplishments. The band has played a num- ber of concerts and has proved itself to be superior to any band organized in the history of the school. Personnel: Conductor: Lowell Albertus. Cornets: John Spieker, Zenus Nelson, Max Ban- croft, Berle Jackson, Howard Bandy, Clair Chladek, Albert Clemens. Clarinets: Eldred Balzer, Bruce Ketelle, Manuel Reintsrna, Lyle Barton, Ralph Van Horne, Howard Saylor, Billy Anderson, Florence Goranson, Dorothy Oberbeck, Melvin Du Bois, Adele Arcularius, Ruth Ohm. Basses: Lloyd Ptacek, Harold Banstad, Dale Clark. Baritones: Charles Shepard, Kenneth Bauman. Alto horns: Wilbur Bindenagel, Paul Jackson, Leon- ard Johnson. Drums: Frank Kinyon, Lloyd Gilland, Allan Hoy. Trombones: George Crowell, Lynn Thatcher. Saxophones: William Clemens, Elmer Bucher. il -.. - .. .. -.--,-..-.. -, l-.- .. 5 'I' II li 'I' I U li R GIRL RESERVES President ......... --- La Verne Gibbs Vice-President .... .... V era La Craft Secretary ...H... ............ L ois Keck Treasurer --- .... Kathryn Terpening Program --- ..... Brownell Sedam Finance --- ....... Irene Satter Social ..... -- Marjorie Shepherd Publicity -- ..... Evelyn Wayne Service .... ......... D oris Polly Ring .............................. Jeannette Kuehn The Girl Reserves have carried out the idea of "Vo- cations" this year in the regular meetings. During the year the annual Mother's Tea was given. V V,-T' A wr THE TIGER In r r 1 il G. A. A. President ........M. --- Francis Holcomb Vice-President .....A -- --Ruth Hoppel Secretary-Treasurer ........,......,.... Eleanor Foy This year ten letters were given and two second awards requiring five hundred and a thousand points, respectively. I 1 E I i Q, 'l' H li 'I' I G li R i L' A P l l l 1 "H" CLUB The requirement for a member of the "H" Club, is that he must have won a letter in athletics during his l three years in H. H. S. I The officers are: President ........... -- Herman Schwartzkopf Vice-President ....... ......... A ndrew Frost I Secretary-Treasurer .,.. --- Freddie Greene Sponsor ......................e........ Coach Coffey i Throughout the school year the UH" Club has been very active. Several dances have been sponsored by them as well as numerous candy sales. l gf ff f fg, if gffi- QC aff'-3 If M an i N, x,. 1.75 fm I g ,fh- ufl I ' E 1 13 K' 3- il' .ii 7 Q, f , N i if H li 'I' I G li R 1' , --Q PEP CLUB The Pep Club was organized before Tiger Day by last year's charter members. The membership during the year was increased to approximately fifty members. The Pep Club turned out in a body to all games, in- troduced several new yells, and helped advertise the basketball games. Invitations were sent out to various high schools when there were dances after the games. The Pep Club is developing more every year, and next year we shall expect even bigger things of this new organization. President ........ --- Clifford Thorsness Vice-President ....... ...... G ail Gibbs Secretary-Treasurer --- --- Evelyn Wayne Sponsor ........................ ...... C oach Coffey Assistant Sponsor ................. Mrs. Lillian Love Cheer Leaders --- Gail Gibbs, Mary Starring, Ted Rose i.. v . V -, Cy-LLWA '77-'H-:,el-..i4w"'5l f""" !61Q,4Jv'1 ,I fi 5 up it 'fl I ,,.t.f-' -z,'A-"LN.. Q7 I v L ' 'MJ , --' f 1 AU T! gf-fgixifcx wt.. ..f- TL 13 .2 lf N fi Ay! . , t' V h M 1 . ' K 'r ' tele! 'I' I cs In R M05 'Q f P v , 5 l i r 1 I i i , , I I ,' L Q A f -A - Al r fi ,V ff, up cf ? lf i' f f,'1,X ,L-U . , I i ll i 1 ' 1 i 2 f X 1 X! FOOTBALL l93l if . . , tr F3 vc i t Starting the season with a few veterans from the Mit ,Q if 1930 team, the Tigers steadily improved until at the 5 X- end of the season they possessed the besh offensive ft 3' , , .Q V .1 , 1 '. 'K ever shown by a Huron team. Huron finished with a Q ,X iv' , 1 V xi UV .500 rating in the Conference, winning two games, los- W!-,QQ ' - 1 ' "4 - ing two, and tying one. Tiger Day was a fitting cli- Y, ' ' , by max for the season's work when the Brookings Bob , sn' .L W Cats were swamped by the score of 28-13. With a 1 :X ij ' ri number of veterans returning, prospects are bright for ,LP A 47, 1 Ki a winning team in 1932. tx gy K Q U 1 , i ' ,4 , i -3 ' un ,x U' X ' E35 H ' X . F Nt t tv it Jo' N0 N52 , M, ,i xl ' Ji ,i 2- ' -JG' i L Xwwx K tl, VV' , I I Q , ' ,,. E .fu--I ' f Q., - QW I 'I' ll li 'I' l G li R BASKETBALL The basketball season of 1931-32 will go down in history as the most disastrous in recent years. During the season the team won six games and lost eleven. In the Eastern South Dakota Conference race Huron finished next to last, the lowest position occupied in the past :ix seasons. Loss of veterans from the 1930-31 team because of ineligibility made it necessary to build the team around new players, handicapped by lack of experience. The high point of the season's play was reached when the Tigers, trying for .1 Conference victory, upset the Mitchell Kernels, 1932 State Champions, by the score of 28 to 25. -----V-Y------e -- --Aff- TRACK The 1931 track season opened with the Quadrangular Meet at Aberdeen. Watertown won first and Huron second, scoring 67V2 points, Aberdeen third, and Redfield fourth. Next the Doland Invitation Meet at Doland, where the Tigers scored 32 points for First place. Art Collin made a new high jump record, clearing the bar at 5 feet 8 inches. The mile relay team, Hart, Boyle, Christen and Youel, established a meet record. At the Dakota Relays the following week the same quartet established a local school record of 3:41 2-10 for the mile. Region 4 Meet was held at Pierre as a night meet and as usual it rained. Huron trackmen splashed their way to victory with a score of 60 points over Pierre, their nearest rivals. At the State Meet. Huron scored 395 Doints due to the efforts of Collin in the pole vault: The final meet, the Big Eight Conference Meet. held at Brookings, saw two new school records estab- lished. Youe-l, running the 440 in 52 2-10 seconds, broke the record of Knox, 53 4-5, made at the State Meet in 1910. Art Collin vaulted 11 feet 2 inches to break the record of 10 feet 11 inches made by Fortune at the State Meet in 1929. Herbert Christen was elected Captain for 1932. I In after years you shall recall The days of pleasure past. SPIECHAILTHIES .5 .gm W 2,014 761-.e ZMJii,2Lqfi'w,, Q,Zf-aZS,Q' ah! ,261-fL5.v'iM 474767 H T II Ii 'I' I Ci If R SENIOR CALENDAR October 10. Phyllis' party - and at the Marvin Hughitt, too. We w0n't forget that soon. October 16-17. Press Convention at Brookings. October 31. Halloween, but we aren't responsible, we didn't originate it . September 8. School begins. Reluctantly Marj. Hill starts back to school, and eight editions of the Tiger. September 25. First football game with Miler. We won that one! November 13. Tiger Play, "The Goose Hangs High." That was the first production of the Dramatic Club, "Paint and Patches." Rated AAAA. November 14. Tiger Day. We beat Brookings!! That meant a lot to Coffey! tBrotherly love, you know.J There was also the Tiger Banquet-don't for- get that. November 25. Thanksgiving Vacation! The picture was taken on Thanksgiving day at Schierling's. Ask one of them the menu. ip - xx December 24. 1 C Freddie Green on Christmas Eve-"Santa Is VN! " Coming!! I knew he would." '.5y,e?' "I, xx .f 7 December 25. '7,4'5 Di . f . Christmas! We heard about Cyril Jacobs' in- A' ' H ' digestion on the twenty-sixth. He should ' X7 know better at his age! ' '- ' g fi W a -A 1.,,... 'S 1. "'i'f'sT51 effe efS9i:ne2!5a19?iQiI fai fwafwefxf Q January 1 Resolutions! Jasper Mou1ton's-not to go to another dance. Bob Wagner's-to stop study- ing. Eleanor Foy's-no more wise cracks for 1932. We're glad you didn't keep them, gang! January 18-19 Exams. That was an occasion but it takes more than that to scare us out. However we did renew our resolution for better grades. January 19. Senior Dance in Gym. The measles and mumps kept some of us home, otherwise it was ideal. ll V 1 'l' ll li 'I' l G li R -px , February 14. x 'X Valentines Day! Lots of males lost their hearts in the mail. ,Z'J.f.f February 19. -Lg' ' Huron beat Mitchell-best basketball game in a long time! ' February 22. Washington Program. George and Martha were most realis- ' tically portrayed by Smittie and Lu. February 29. Leap year. Sorry. boys, but we're nice modest girls and then n there is a Depression. pl jx March 5. an J5 Junior Class Play, "Green Stockings." Dandy cast-good direct- , 15.5 X ing- LI, f Visixd March 9. . ' fig, New report cards. We enjoyed seeing our good conduct and unify' hard work summed up in a UC." Tlx, fl l March 21. - fjjig. N2 Spring's here! Pittman's freckles are out. even at that you re a -'I ""--A good-looking fellow. Georgie! Gertie thinks so, too. March 25. h -f 'fn Spring vacation. Now for a rest and some new clothes. "- ' lOppositel Jike Stewart's dream of a new suit. - l I-,..,..E.EE:..,. ..,. Z blbl J ,, ,. April 1. .4 .wfflfzgg i 'A , April Fool's Day! Was that your birthday? 'Fess up, .fQfQf ff , .,.QQ:Q"' l . 33, maybe it's fitting and proper after all. Q ggE52gZ52!Jf EQE5Eg3lif'1'i5EgigEg3g5g2gEF"'I., p 5 'I April 2- . Q' "?:f1f:Q:Q:Q,,:Q' iff: '"'""Q:f:Q:f:5:g2fZ2:fI' What a lovely Prom! Juniors, we thank you! The ' 4:Q'Q'Q2Q5QfQfQQf. H jQ:Q:Q:fffffffff2fffffff4 O- gig Springtime idea was beautiful. e ..... .ffffl sEizi2Qa3s5s2ff Q g 51 Avril 12. -'-lfEQfQEQQQfQ...,.,. O . . if Senior Day-Dignified Seniors. what a turn for the worse A , O' 0 ' L you took. Or was it for the better? . , J , . - ,go 1, ' 3 f l April 22. "Fowl Play," presented by the Seniors. The little Chick in the opposite picture is "Mehitable"-it was taken in her youth. Q "Mehitable"? Oh, that was one of "Miss Martin's alias Ei Fcy's hens in the play. Remember? I Q, Mav l 4 that one with the phoney f-andy at C,-awleysn DIPV 27 Senior Breakfast 'I'hlS as we say good bye to Hlgh V2 Days and all the friends we have made we look forward 'Z to happy days to come, so its Bon Voyage, everybody. .0 QQ 'Did YOU haflg any llVIHy baskets? Well. who did leave 'TI L ' ' " V Y " At last we're alumni. J 4 T H li 'I' I G li R I ., T ecaec a A., A ---.-. A W ,dana a. ,J Class History i1. WO HUNDRED YEARS ago the colonists were laying the foundations of gov- ernment and industry upon which was to be built the most powerful and respected government in the world and the wealthiest, most highly organized, and most widely flung business enterprises the world has ever known. Like- wise we who offer this annual as our last contribution to Huron High School before our graduation, are laying and have been laying during the past three years, the foundations of personal government and industry upon which are to be built our future lives. But not only were the colonists of this country in- terested in government and industry. They also had firm religious convictions. They prized truth, beauty, and that straight forwardness which has become known the world over as "American," We, too, during our high school years have tried to develop not only the qualities which will determine our material success, but have also tried to learn how to work and play harmoniously with other people and to develop an appreciation for the finer, more beautiful, things in life. I,- Because of a new policy of school administration adopted in 1929, in which the ninth grade was in Junior High instead of the first year of high school, we were denied the privileges and escaped many of the follies and incon- veniences of Freshmen. By the time we finally were admitted to high school we had so long been the top ones of our former school that we refused to be treated, or considered, as the "infants" and immediately took our place along side the upper classmen as "regulars" Of. course, the first step was to organ- ize the class. This we did by electing Robert Wagner as president, Lois Gag- non as vice-president, Gertrude Tobin, secretary-treasurer, and Mr. Crawley, class sponsor. This done we next turned our attention to school life itself. Our interest and ability in the finer things was shown when over one-third of the places in the Girls' Glee Club were held by Sophomores and over one-third of the boys in the Boys' Glee'Club were Sophomores. These glee clubs won first place in the district music contest held in Brookings in the spring of 1930, and did outstanding work at the State Music Festival held later at Vermillion. Sophomores also did their share in orchestra and band. Marjorie Hill, having been editor-in-chief of the junior high paper, was chosen Sophomore reporter to learn the "ropes" of journalism before taking up heavier duties on the Tiger staff. Perhaps the outstanding achievement of the Sophomore class was the vic- tory of the Sophomore debate teams composed of Frances Montank, Eleanor Foy, George Haskell, and Robert Wagner over veteran upper class teams, giv- ing them the interclass championship. Further forensic ability was shown when Roy zum Brunnen, representing Huron in the humorous division, won first place in the district declamatory contest. In athletics, football, basketball, and track, Sophomores did their part in making the season one of the most successful in the history of the school. Mental activity and ability to get into the swing of high school studies was demonstrated when one-third of the members of the "A" Club were seen to be enterprising Sophomores. ' Having thus completed a year of fun and of making new friends, of work, F r I 1 i I B I I I 1 1 l i i K 1 l T ll E 'I' I G li R and high achievements we went into the summer vacation looking forward eagerly to another year of trials and triumphs. Back again at the beginning of our Junior year, and "rearing to go" we elected as class officers, Marjorie Hill, presidentg Roy zum Brunnen, vice-presi- dent: Gertrude Tobin, re-elected secretary-treasurerg Mary Starring and Maxine Hunt, a general committee. Part of our pep was used in preparing a float for the Tiger Day parade which won first place in its division. Some more of that same intangible asset was expended in planning and enjoying a Junior dance, one of the most suc- cessful dances of the year and the first one ever to be put on by the Junior class. In the spring that ability to plan and enjoy a good party was lavished on the Seniors in. the Junior-Senior Banquet, and Prom, the .largest one ever given. The Junior class obtained the Elks Ballroom in the Marvin Hughitt Hotel for the banquet-the first time in history, and had the high school gymnasium gorgeously decorated to carry out the Eskimo scheme for the party afterwards. As Juniors we naturally took a larger part in school activities than the year before. Marjorie Hill became assistant Editor of the'Tiger, Jeannette Kuehn became Assistant Editor of the Annual. Frederic Greene, assistant busi- ness manager, Keith Holcomb, assistant advertising manager, and Max Willard, athletic reporter. All of these people were to become the heads of their de- partments the next year. It was during our Junior year that the Student Council was Hrst organized. The officers for the first semester were all Juniors: Frederic Greene, presi- dent, Frances Hughes, vice-presidentg and Maxine Hunt, secretary-treasurer. It was due largely to the good start which these officers gave the Student Council that its continued success has been due. In the second semester, Lois Gagnon was the only Junior on the cabinet, she being secretary-treasurer. In band, orchestra, glass clubs, "A" club, Girl Reserves, G. A. A., debate and athletics, Juniors played a prominent part, making the year one of in- terest and attainment. In declamatory work, Huron was represented in all divisions, oratory, humor- ous, and dramatic, by Juniors, Robert Wagner, Brownell Sedam, and Mary Starring, being the respective contestants. Huron came out second in the State in oratory, and second in the district in both humorous and dramatic. On March 20, the Junior class presented the play, "The Nut Farm" with a cast composed of Jeannette Kuehn, Roy zum Brunnen, Frederic Greene, Robert Wag- ner, Lois Gagnon, Mary Starring, Jasper Moulton, Harold Miller, Frank Kinyon, and Viola Matheson, with Mr. Reutter as coach. The high school auditorium was packed for the performance which was termed one of the most successful Junior plays ever to be given. Huron High School and the Junior class were both honored when LaVerne Gibbs and Elizabeth Cone both placed in the State typing contest. With the class picnic in the spring we completed the second year of our high school course. Did we then realize what we were leaving behind? To many, it now seems to have been the happiest year of our high school life. Do we yet realize what we left behind? In beginning our Hnal year in high school we elected Maynard Niermeyer as class president, Jeannette Kuehn, vice-presidentg Gertrude Tobin made her record i " Y I' ' 'I' H Ii 'I' I G Ii R gnu E I P I I n 1 I i I i V I I I I perfect by being again re-elected secretary-treasurer, and Mr. Schierling was chosen class sponsor. Hardly had the school year begun when a shadow of sorrow settled upon the whole school at the untimely death of Miss Odland. Her influence lives on in the indelible impression which she made on hundreds of young men and women who came in contact with her kindly, sympathetic nature, and practical, conscientious teaching. We pause in respect and admiration for her memory. In the athletic program of the year, "Jake" Stahl captained the football team. The basketball team was without a regular captain, while Herbert Christen was captain of the track team. In debate, four Seniors, Frances Montank, Frances Humphrey, Jasper Moul- ton, and Robert Wagner were on the squad which brought victory to Huron in the district tournament and placed second in the State tournament. In declamatory Huron was represented in the district tournament by three Seniors: Mary Starring, dramaticg Roy zum Brunnen, humorous, and Robert Wag- ner, oratory. In the district Roy placed second, in the regional Mary was third, and Robert placed first, thereby going into the State tournament. In the district commercial contest Huron made a clean sweep in all events coming out far ahead of all other schools competing. In this contest La Verne Gibbs, Thelma McRay, and Lois Murray placed in the order named in the novice shorthand contest. In amateur shorthand Lois Knight was first and Irene Connor, third. In the bookkeeping contest Gertrude Tobin was second and in novice type- writing Bernice Stuart was first and Vera La Craft, second. In the district music contest two seniors were among the Huron representa- tives. Peggy Royhl was awarded second in piano and John Spieker placed fourth in the cornet division. On January 19, the Senior dance was held. This beginning of purely Senior activities was followed later in the spring with the celebration of Senior Day." Not cven Solomon, in all his glory, was arrayed like some of these." The Junior Class this year retained the practice of using the Elks' Ballroom for the Junior-Senior banquet and gorgeously decorated the Jefferson School gym- nasium for the Prom afterwards. They have truly shown themselves capable of putting on a dandy party and have expressed every good will to the Senior Class. We heartily thank them for it and hope that they may be as royally entertained next year. The culmination of three years of dramatic work in high school was in the presentation of the class play, "Fowl Play," with a cast composed of Jasper Moul- ton, Keith Holcomb, Frederic Greene, Richard Williams, Cyril Jacobs, Max Willard, Evelyn Wayne, Bruce Ketelle, Mary Starring, John Spieker, Eleanor Foy, Eliza- beth Shepherd, Frank Kinyon, Frances Humphrey, and Maynard Niermeyer. Miss Wilcox directed this most entertaining production. On April 22 the honor roll of the graduating class was announced. Seven sen- iors had earned one of the coveted places with Leata Burdick as valedictorian and Robert Wagner, salutatorian. With the class exercises, farewell party, picnic, breakfast, baccalaureate, and commencement services still before us, we are already looking back over our past three years, recalling pleasures and sorrows, triumphs and defeats, and looking for- ward to a new life with the same kind of experiences in it--only better, we hope, because of the training the past has given us. Robert Wagner, Class Historian. I- 1. I 1 'I' H IE 'I' I G E R Senior Poetry Spring When the trees are budding- and everything is cheer, When every ear is training For the first bird to hear, Then our thoughts are turning, And our hearts are near To the gladness of the moment, In the springtime of year. Max E. Willard To a Red Geranium .Red geranium in the sun With your velvet leaves unfurled Is living in one place much fun? Or do you want to see the world? If you could have one fond desire, Would it be to travel far? Or do you like your own hearth fire, And are you happy where you are? -Jeannette Kuehn Evening in Spring On the pale sky outlined Shaggy boughs of trees. In their top-most branches- Plays a baby breeze. Fast the day is dying- Sinking to its rest. Robins softly chirping- Happy in their nest. All the world's creatures, With gladness seem to sing This is their one hour In a day in Spring. -CS 'I' H li 'I' I G E R Sonnet I love so much the stars, the sweet fresh air, The lullaby of wavelets by the lake- The warm damp feel of sand so fine and rare, Or swish of dewy grasses in my wake. I like to feel lake water swirling round Or hear the gentle plash of paddle bent, Or walk beaneath the trees, while on the ground Small beings run about, near quiet tent. How can I stay in school, in smoky town, When back in camp I ever long to be- Conversing with new-made friend, adown The path that runs beneath the oaks, so free-- It seems not months, but years, 'til once again I'll sit beside a campfire with my friends. -Elizabeth Cone The Debater-A Senior? Will your young life all be spent In fruitless, futile argument? Will you never spend your time In lovely dreams, as I spend mine? To you life seems hard as steel, But to me it's vague-not real. Tho' you have facts, and I have dream Is life always what it seems? 'I' H li 'I' I G li R i . 1 . Senior Class Will E, the Senior Class of 1932 of Huron High School, being sound in mind at all times-well, maybe not all the time, graceful in body, and possessors of a generous spirit, realizing that this High,School rnust struggle on somehow after we are gone Chow?J, do cheerfully and humbly will and bequeath every- thing of value in our dear old ivy-colored monastery for future use by our cc-mrades. G All miscellaneous articles, to wit: Desks, blackboards, bottles of vari-colored ink, window sticks, floors, etc., etc., to our Faculty. Other things such 'as parties, electing the Tiger Queen, making the "E" Club, etc., to our successors, the Juniors. To the Sophomores we leave our heartiest wishes, that they may make good use of all the old chewing gum, pink slips, and blue slips Cthese make lovely wall paper, or a nice plan for quilt-workj. The individual members of our honorable body wish to leave numerous favors to those comrades that have fallen by the wayside and to those who remain behind. ' Louis Steurwald leaves to Donald Bindenagel one brass-bound fire extinguish- cr, to be used to cool his temper. Maynard Niermeyer's ability to "get hot" during a basketball game is the heritage of "Irish" McGinty. Dolly Long tenders to Mary Grace her ability of attracting males. Opal and Vera McNichols consent to give Kathryn and Dena Georgiades their new book entitled "How to Master the Difficult Man." , Wilbur Miles doth impart to Eldred Balzer one quart of home-made sauerkraut. Wilma Miles favors Edson Frary with one pound of pig knuckles, in the hopes that he and Eldred shall meet. Evelyn Andrews presents her report card to Le Roy Baum, as an inspiration. Mildred Grace is' heiress to Gwen Bailey's hangout fthe Dean's officej Ability in love science on the stage is Herbert Christen's little souvenir for Elmer Bucher. Frances Humphrey commits her ability as a debater to Lillian Ryden. Maxine Hunt, Lucille Dickinson, Helen Dwyer, and Elouise Brooks confer to Faith Haskell, Gladys Irish, Gail Gibbs, and Lenore Pederson a definite and de- tailed purpose in life, namely-to get your man! Doris Hinds succeeds Zola Jaehn in the ownership of that school girl com- plexion. CPalmolive, of course.J Cyril Jacobs surrenders to Rudy Lovejoy that "Bulldog,' attitude on the foot- ball field. ' A Jack Pederson bequeaths his hi-de-hi4ho- to Minnie the Moocher alias Minnie May Alley. Phyllis Hoffman's graceful figure from hence will be the property of "Pee Wee" Wharton. Margaret Kenney, alias 4'Sleepy,,' imparts to Arthur Collin one golf framed C14Kj newspaper article entitled "How to Walk in Your Sleep About the School Without Slippingf' Maylo Kinsman's tooth brush and one set of false teeth fslightly used-but guaranteedj go to Lois Keck. Mike Schwartzkopf intrusts to Floyd Ulrich a small volume entitled "How to Develop Your Physique." fJust think of it-three weeks ago he was a weaklingj ""'lfbu NY J, f?P6L7fL4.'fg Q. I 111 fy e- 1 1 .L f-' 'j 6112- ..f L-I lf xt ' I X I in V V, J fl f V A f -d,ft4jM, QQ' V 5 arte- ,tlfgf hf.,f4"2'w...fJtI ' If I :I 'I ' h .5 V . ' tt. Z ow ., ' I dw -ff P' '-5 L. 'I' H It 'I I G It R n 4 . I Thomas Kenney presents George Theimer one marceling iron-in good shape. Ruth Mannerud consents to give Elfreda Schnathorst a small leather bound I volume entitled "How to Diet Without Starving." 5 Lyle Barton commits to Charles Shepherd his advice concerning "Developing ' the Gray Matter-Commonly Called the Brain." Lyla Gutzler donates to Emma Schultz all her miscellaneous love lotters. Verla Hampton wills to Irene Satter her talking ability. - Mary Starring bestows on Mary Alice Laughlin all her High School conquests. Robert Quale favors Eugene Hollarbush with his High ambitions of becoming a teacher. Bruce Ketelle gives to George Crowell one slightly used Physics notebook. Ruby Devick bequeaths to Carol Hocking one quart of bleaching compound. Hamilton Kent bestows on Beryl Jackson one bottle of Wave Set. I Mildred Damitz commits to Florence Goranson one gross of smiles. Everett Irish consents to give Claire Chladek several trapezes so that Claire may stretch up a bit. Peggy Royhl's musical ability goes to Tonena Pickell. Cleo Chapman's vim, vigor and vitality are his donation to Le Roy Baum. Elizabeth Cone confers her typing ability to Lela Bowder. Frederic Greene's sweat socks and one torn sweat shirt are the heritage of Bob Nelson. Lenore Johnson succeeds Eleanor Foy in the ownership of that fascinating book, "How to Giggle Stylishlyf' Leata .Burdick favors the next studious Senior with her honored position of Valedictorian. .. Marjorie Brown presents her athletic prowess to Frances Holcomb. Harold Jacobson donates to Edward O'Halloran one book of directions en- titled 'gMastering Masterful Women." - James Boyd leaves Raymond Renshaw one pair of spiked track shoes. Maxine Biggerstaff tenders to Vera Salchert one fairly good compact, a pow- der pulf, and a set of hair curlers. Clifford Thorsness imparts to Robert Rutherford that age-old advice-"Reach for a blanket instead of a sheet." John Kotas' fuzzy hair is the heritage of Floyd Fuglsang. John requests that it be placed in the trophy case until needed. Herbert Christen and Roy zum Brunnen favor Miss Sievers with two half tickets ftry and use themlj to the Bijou theatre for partial payments for use of the ante room in third period study hall. Harold Miller surrenders to Harlan Newton this piece of advice-"Be non- chalant-smoke a herring One pair of brown brass knuckles to be used to calm all rebellious students in the future go to Mr. O. D. Dunbar. They formerly belonged to Douglas Miller. Max Willard and Violet Hand promise June Bowen one slice of wedding cake -to be placed under June's pillow every night for one week and await results. Good luck, June! "Jike" Stewart consents to give Russell Bullis one bag of assorted nuts--to be placed under lock and key 'til Christmas. "Specs" Long commits to Lewis Buswell one "Charley-horse" to be placed in a locker until next football season. A profound knowledge of English IV is Dick Murphy's souvenir for Melvin Costain. Richard Williams tenders Miriam Nash one cell-o-phane wrapped stick of Tangee lipstick Knight shadel to replace that already used. pr va. .... ..',.., .. W-.. T. ,- SQ K 3 N I I I I I I I " D"I"'-"" I I ... ii , 2 4552 S ll! I I I ? THE TIGER H-2 W H -...WW ,-Y- .. . .. L... Keith Holcomb favors Reuben Glanzer with his favorite set of asbestos eye- brows. La Verne Gibbs bestows on Carlye Veith her fetching little habit of snapping her gum. Carolyn Gilbert bequeaths Edith Millet her talent on the violin. Lois Gagnon wills to Thelma McRay her soulful brown eyes. Such depth- such color-such feeling!J La Vay Hadley consents to give her flapperish ways to Virginia Shepard. fUse them well, Virginia.l Ruth Hoppel donates her boisterous class manners to Erma Tischler. Sophia Hendrickson bequeaths to Marian Laughlin her position in the G. A. R. Marjorie Hill commits her sincerest sympathy to the next year's editor of the Tiger. Fae Barber surrenders to Hazel Murphy two old paint brushes, a set of water colors and a box of crayons to be used in Art. H Lois Knight leaves Harry McDonald her High School report cards to remind him what can be done in H. H. S. Lucille Drumm favors Doris Polly with her kittenish ways. Jeannette Kuehn bestows all her present responsibilities to the editor of next year's annual. Robert Peterson succeeds Richard Ramsell in the ownership of all the old dance tickets and theatre tickets which he possesses. Frederick Lampe gives Harry Joy one leaded five-cent cigar. A three-legged milk stool is Wallace Mann's souvenir for John Kretchmer. Lloyd Ptacek presents Melvin Peir an old tire and worn out inner tube. fThe depression hit Lloyd rather hardlj Frances Montank wills to her sister Florence plenty of advice on how to debate. Jack McGinty wills that his place in the Glee Club from hence forth be filled by Walter Edwards. Elizabeth Shepherd consents to give Edna Kruse one checkered shirt-worn in the Senior play. Pauline Reece bequeaths her poise and grace on the stage to any Junior luckv enough to get it. Lloyd McAllister imparts all of his good times in H. S. to Floyd Seeman. Bernice McConnahay tenders to Verna Gitchell her dancing ability-hoping for the best. Ethylle Martin gives the school three fairly loud and emphatic "razzberries." Gertrude Tobin's ability in bookkeeping is donated to Mr. Washburn. Holland Ward leaves the H. S. portals slowly and thankfully-within, his name carved on every desk. Lillian Vanderburg bequeaths to Eunice Johnston her secret book of notes on the ways and means of keeping a bountiful supply of boys handy. Leota Taylor bestows her dramatic ability to any Junior desiring it. Kathryn Terpening leaves Lois Braskamp all her old hair ribbons, hair pins, etc. Charles Wertman surrenders all of his old ambitions to the teachers that ruin- ed them. Steve Mirras commits to Bob Norris his ability to run a car without a license till May 1. I, the Class Testator, will and bequeath to Frank Kinyon my good times in the school and to the unlucky Senior next year who has this job, I donate an all day sucker and tender my sympathy. Class Testator, Roy zum Brunnen. . T ITHE TIGER Class Prophecy T was the spring of 1945 and here I was packing up my shirt and toothbrush and getting ready to leave for the Grand Opening of Zola Jaehn's Night Club on the roof of the Martian Hotel where I was to deliver two barrels of sweet pickles and six bushels of cabbage. The cabbages were for sauerkraut that the Chief Cook, Lois Murray and her assistants, Eleanor Padesky, Evelyn Patterson and Ethylle Martin were to make for the occasion. I was to leave on the giant air-liner invented by John Stahl, the wizard of Huron and I was rather nervous. There are lots of people who won't take an airplane until the law of gravity has been repealed and I must confess I am one of them. It took almost ten minutes to make the short one-hundred mile hop to the station because of the heavy traffic, but I was soon seated in the air-liner and ready to go. There was some delay in starting due to the loading of Steve Mir- ras' and Lewis Buswell's cars into the baggage department, which caused Chief Pilot Holcomb to cast some nasty glances out of the cockpit, as he was out 'to beat the time of the famous girl fliers, Fae Barber, Ruth Berquist and Mar- jorie Brown, who had made the trip in seven hoursithe week before. Eventually, everything was all set and just at the last minute Holland Ward, Herbie Stahl and Richard Ramsell clambered aboard. They had dodged out of their houses when their wives, Florence Jones, Dorothy Joy and Margaret Kenny were out, and were going to have a big time. With a sudden lurch we were off and within a few hours the earth was so far behind it looked like a pumpkin. Just then a cry went up from the front part of the ship occupied by La Vay Hadley, Verla Hampton and Sophie Hendrickson, who were peering out of the window. All the passengers rushed to the windows on that side of the ship and gazed with wonder as Jimmie Boyd and Jasper Moulton went riding by on a comet, also on the way to the Grand Opening. They wanted to race so we threw out Elizabeth Cone, Dor- othy Schwietert and Brownell Sedam to lighten the plane.. We soon drew away from them and were circling down on a brilliantly lighted hotel that towered three-hundred stories into the air, on top of which was located the new Night Club. It was a wonderful sight, Architect Harold Bailey certainly had done a marvelous piece of work in designing it. I In a few minutes we came to a stop on the private airport for the cus- tomers of the Club. Through the open window we could hear the music of Max Willard and his Interplanatary Syncopators and the soft crooning of Floyd Mulligan, the Rudy Vallee of Mars. No sooner had we stepped off the plane when I observed a familiar figure in the shadows. I walked over near it and saw Harold Miller talking to one of the native Martians. I heard Harold say, "Can you get a date with a good girl?" The native answered, "Well, I can get you a good date." Whereupon they took the elevator down to the first floor and I have not seen them since. I pushed my way along and entered the front door of the Club. At first I was dazzled with the light and glitter of the place, but soon my eyes became accustomed to the light and I saw about me all my friends, who had left Huron T H li 'I' I G li R High School in 1932, by that process of getting rid of undesirable Seniors in an honorable way known as graduation. Beer Baron, Lewis Steurwald, met me at the door, showed me to a table and informed me that the beer and pretzels were very good. I saw Hamilton Kent seated near by enjoying a stein of beer, and I thought if it was good enough for him and Lewie, it must be all right, so I ordered some. Upon fin- ishing, I thought I would walk about the place and see some of my old friends. There was a small crowd in a corner and I pushed my way through to see what the attraction was and there, seated on a high stool with a yardstick in her hand was Mrs. Love. I heard her say to Thomas Kenny, "Now wouldn't you be surprised, on the final day, if St. Peter asked you, A'What is a participle?" I saw Cliff Thorsness with his new set of golf clubs practicing a few strokes over near the orchestra pit. With him were Maxine Hunt, La Verne Gibbs, Lois Gagnon and Jeannette Kuehn. They seemed very much interested, so Clif- ford asked Maxine if she wished to learn how to play golf. "Oh, no," Maxine said, 'tIt's La Verne who wants to learn, the rest of us learned yesterday." Just then the orchestra stopped playing and Harold Jacobson arose to make an announcement. After waiting several minutes for the waiters, Paul Stewart, John Spieker and Alfred Recker, to make Melvin Anderson, Lyle Barton and Cleon Chapman quit slurping their soup, Harold announced that the next num- ber would be a special dance straight from a two-year run in Robert Wagner's Speakeasy in New York, one of the most notorious dives back down on the earth. The orchestra blared forth one of Irene Conner's latest song hits and out onto the floor tripped none other than Phyllis Hoffman, Winnifred Dopp, Ruby Devick and Marjorie Brown, who had made a name for themselves on Broad- way and were now doing the big time on Mars at ten-thousand dollars per week. The air being rather stuffy indoors and there being a full moon that night I thought I would take a stroll about the roof. I had not gone far when I came upon Frederic Greene, Evelyn Wayne, Maynard Niermeyer and Mary Starring. I overheard Mary say, "Gee! Dear, with a moon like that there are only two things to do-and I don't feel like writing any poetry!" I didn't wait to hear any more, but went over to a group of young men whom I saw standing around in a far corner of the roof, they were John Kotas, Howard Long, Lloyd McAl- lister and James Morrissey, who were helping Douglas Miller celebrate his wed- ding- to Vivian Smith. I approached Douglas and asked him if he thought he could support Vivian in the way in which she was accustomed. "Oh, sure," he said, "I use Listerine toothpaste, and the saving is something wonderful." I soon grew tired. of wandering about outside, so I returned to my table and ordered some pig's knuckles and sauerkraut. I had no sooner started to consume the order when in came Lillian Vanderburg, Lucille Drumm, Violet Coates and Kathryn Terpening. They took a table next to mine and soon were busily engaged in dishing out the latest gossip. "You know," said Lillian, "You can't believe everything you hear." "No," said Kathryn, "but you can repeat it." I bolted down my sauerkraut as quickly as possible, put the remaining pig's knuckles in my pocket, and got out of that neighborhood as quickly as I could. In doing so I almost tumbled over a table occupied by Marjorie Hill and Bruce Ketelle. They were busy arguing about the cause of the surplus spinach on Mars. Bruce stated that he was sure it was caused by the sun spots. "Well," said Marjorie, "even a stopped clock is correct twice a day," and they pro- ceeded to argue about other things too deep for me, so I resumed my walk. 4- M-H .. THE TIG ER My attention was next attracted to the doorway where Cyril Jacobs had just entered followed by a group of girls which included Belle Bloodgood, Eve- lyn Andrews, Maxine Biggerstaff. Lyla Gutzler and Ida Freeburg. Cyril was the playboy of Mars. The Sunday supplements were filled with his latest esca- pades each week and Roy zum Brunnen, who had long since replaced Walter Winchell as the leading keyhole peeper, found much material for his columns in Cyril's Romances. Last week Roy reported that Cyril was to ankle down the center aisle with Gwen Bailey, the week before it was Maxine Biggerstaff and rumor had it he was being seen regularly with Winnifred Bowder, Leata Burdick, and Florence Losey. Mr. Jacobs remained only a short while when Jack Pederson, the Chief Bouncer, was forced to eject him for throwing buns at Helen Dwyer, who was sleeping in a corner. No sooner had the commotion died down, when I noticed that all the men in the crowd were leaving their seats and going over near a table occupied by a lady whom they were doing everything in their power to please. She accident- ly dropped her handkerchief, whereupon Lloyd Ptacek and Robert Quale staged the battle of the century in an effort to get at it first and return it to her, to the consternation of their wives, Iva King and Maylo Kinsman. After gazing at the young lady for a while I recognized her as Eleanor Foy. From the way the boys were flocking after her I supposed she no doubt has had many chances to get married, but evidently she had not taken any. I happened to notice Frederick Lampe, one of the tired business men, who came to the Night Club, sitting very near the dancing floor and watching very intently the dancing girls-Alice Munster, Esther Reinartz and Carolyn Gil- bert. He seemed rather tired looking, so I went up to him and said, "Hello, Fred, for whom are you working, now?" "Same people-wife and five children," he replied. Then I remembered I had heard of his marriage to Pauline Reece, soon after leaving school. I sat down with Frederick and no sooner had I settled down when I felt a tug on my pant's leg. It was Guy Steely under the table and he looked hungry. I gave him the extra pig's knuckles I had in my pocket and asked him how he had ever sunk to such a condition. I-Ie told me that if he had his life to live over he would have gone to college and gotten himself an education. "Just think," he said, "one more subscription and I'd have been a college man." I remained seated for some time listening to the orchestra, and the singing of the Tisdel Sisters, Alida and Carol, but I was soon disturbed by Faye Hinds, Ruth Hoppel and Ruth Caldow, who were going from table to table gathering up crumbs for their canaries. It was getting rather late and I began to wonder if the Mrs. had put the cat out of the Delicatessen Store before she closed for the night, and if Wilbur Miles had called for the wormy cheese I had sold him at half price. With such business worries on one's mind it is hard to enjoy yourself, so I went over to an open window for a breath of air and there, seated on a bench was Hilarious Schafers and Violet Schultz. Hilarious gazed at Violet with dreamy eyes and said, "May I kiss you?" "Heavens," cried Violet, "another amateur." All evening I had noticed a mysterious man stalking about in the shadows. He reminded me very much of Frankenstein, only he was much better looking. I went over and asked Jack McGinty, who was matching pennies with Elizabeth Shepherd, who the mysterious man was. "That," whispered Jack, "is none other than the world famous psychologist, I 'V' " " ' "' " U THE TIGER ' Eugene Sherlock. He has gone sort of batty the last couple of years and only this morning he convinced Dolly Long, Bernice McConnahay, Opal McNichols and Ruth Mannerud that they were ostriches, and they are still down in the children's playground on the third floor with their heads buried in the sandpilef' 'LToo bad," I said, "Boogle was always trying psychology on the girls any- way-he was a devil with women." There were a few people, whom I did not see among the crowd present, so I went over to where Violet Hand, who had long since become Violet Willard, was sitting and asked her if she knew what had become of those who weren't present. "Haven't you heard?" she said. "Wilbur Bindenagel has become a High Priest among the natives here on Mars. He has three hundred wives but they can't manage him, he is always stepping out with some chorus girl or other. Lois Knight, Irma Leckness, Ethylle Martin and Vera McNichols all ran away to Chicago to become gangsters and they are doing pretty well for themselves, although Al Capone is out again and giving them competition." f'Wallace Mann and William Brandvold, as you probably read in the papers started from the earth to come here in a home-made machine, but they missed Mars and are still sailing through space. They expect to land some place or other in a couple of hundred years, they said in a wireless dispatch." "Elouise Brooks, Ted Rohrabaugh and Harriet Tobin are keeping books for this establishment and are doing well for themselves. They seem to be making more money than proprietor, Zola Jaehnf' "Peggy Royhl, Irene Melbye, Wilma Miles and Evelyn Patterson all married rich Martians and were reported to be very happy." I said I could not see why the girls married those natives with so many nice boys from the Earth around. Violet told me the girls were not seeing much of why they married them either. I left Mrs. Willard and went over to where a trio composed of Dwight Damitz, Chalmer Polly and Charles Wertman were bringing back old memories of school days by singing "Minnie, the Moocher," and other quaint old songs that brought tears to the eyes of the listeners. It was growing late and I thought I had better call for my check and go over and pay Cashier Everett Irish. On my way over I saw Dorothy Sutera leading her pet poodle dog around.. Dorothy always was complaining that she had nothing to wear and that night she seemed to be wearing it. Dorothy and Leola Taylor had struck it rich in a big way since they had taken up gold- digging as a profession. I left the Night Club and returned to the air-liner where things were being made ready for the return trip. Isabel Steichen and Arlene Storrs were already aboard and waiting. Each had a sack of peanuts, and they were busily engaged in feeding the monkeys, who were numerous around the premises. Roy zum Brunnen was getting a large share of the peanuts also, as he was unnoticed by the girls. In a few minutes the passengers were assembled and ready to go, The ship was detained ten minutes in waiting for Verda Wetrich and Gertrude Tobin W' ' ' """'m ' "H 'Y if--fm r ----f- D , ,Ai gsm i 1 x S ff my-, -' .pf-1 f-in Niven 161-SVN , , V ,MV , . ,V sux f . .Rv u 0 ,gf 1- 4, .0 'l 1 ll L 1' I A Q. full K, i'r-ak" x A- A A P T H E T 1 G F 'ta 1.-we to say good-bye to their new, boy friends with whom they had become ac- quainted on Mars, but soon they came aboard and we were off with a whizz. We had been in the air three hours when I happened to look out the win- dow just in time to see Harold Smith go head first out of the ship. 'lGad," he said, as he fell through space, "That wasn't the washroom after all." It took six men to keep Lucille Dickinson from jumping out of the window, also, but we put her in a rope-shouldered straightjacket and quieted her down. We arrived back on the earth just as the mystic shades of night were draw- ing their curtains across the broad expanse of the Pacific and I immediately went home and took the cat out of the pickled herring barrel and, greatly relieved, I went straight to bed. Herbert Christen X His Mark " I .V K, N , f ,f ,ff r f f' M ,f uf , A , Q i Q ,' I ,, I . f , af I ' l l IGRSM PON your graduation, you may enter the University of South Dakota upon presentation of a certificate from an accredited high school showing 15 acceptable units for admission, or by taking a special examination just before the 1932-33 term begins. Courses will be offered in the following schools and colleges: College of Arts and Sciences, School of Business Administra- tiong School of Educationg College of Engineering, College of Fine Artsg School of Lawg School of Medicineg and the Graduate School. Write for Bulletin of Information University of South Dakota Vermillion, South Dakota EM wi- V v yr- v r -1 ' sr ' ' -I 1' ' Q ,,,f.4j.e X -H , 8 f , 6 it x 5 - Hd? li l J R ggir Y N -kin, . Y V' rv, U! L rx Qu tu y E.ng1neer1ng vm 1 - 1 ' ' ' : ,D zn an Engzneerzng Country Q -J C fb The South Dakota LD K S S lt l f ' J tate e oo o Mmes U U , 9 D 7 C N5 Courses and Degrees Granted in rf L Chemical Engineering T Civil Engineering 1 'C Electrical Engineering TI Metallurgical Engineering ' , Mining Engineering 7' O HE SCHOOL OF MINES is an engineering educational institu- Ly- tion located in an engineering country, equipped with engineer- ' ing apparatus, attended by engineering students, and its graduates are leaders in the engineering profession. The quality of work is L' evidenced by the constantly increasing student attendance. The reg- GJ istration in recent years is as follows: A 1920-21 ................ 147 1926-27 .... .... 2 54 Q1 ' 1921-22 -- .... 188 1927 28 .... .... 3 03 1922-23 -- ..... 202 1928-29 .... .... 3 52 'Cn 1923-24 -- ..... 220 1929 so ----387 H 1924-25 -- ..... 229 1930 31 .... .... 3 92 ,f 1925-26 ...... ....... 2 41 Ten per cent of the students enrolled this year transferred from Q other colleges and universities. The Senior class is the largest in the history of the institution. The next school year begins September 12th. High school grad- lc uates interested in securing an engineering education and w' hin I U further information should address W l W . C. C. o'H RRA esfdent it gifaterpliiool Mi Rapid c Q l 9 M E ee 7 ' an gi ring Co ry U fQ9f"'J , - F e. gl-I' 9 'Ii H' 7' tg' ' ' """" lfvdwi' Y at fjfiffs-tiff' W 1 ,ia-1 .mq j gs ..twt.g an frame, .-. Z :tr ,QYLJN fly- A , L K fi t .Lili J,-"fLPL'f.. X Q' 1, s l 'r H 6?ef""' 'IU' iffrs 1i2yTv6ef"'f -L Y 6 mbf641f'l"f..l-vl-'L,-.,.K To the following yirins and individuals ,W 4 3 this publication of the Annual possible, we, the Class of 1932, wish to express our appreciations ' l American Hatcheries Axelrad's Furniture Store Beddow's Grocery Bell Bakery R. A. Buchanan Calmenson's Clothing Store Coney Island Lunch Room Corner Drug Store Cozy Cafe Dotty Dunn Hat Shop Fairmont Creamery Company Gagnon Gamble Store No. 21 Gold Medal Dairy Habicht and Habicht R. B. Hill H. H. Humphrey Huron Clinic Huron College Huron Dairy Products Huron Grocery Huron Lumber Company George C. Hunt Johnson and Sewell Kiel Brothers, Inc. F. D. Kinyon Jack Knabe C. F. Koepp and Company F. C. W. Kuehn Lampc Market Company Longstaifs Marvin Hughitt Recreation Parlor Model Steam Laundry Montgomery Ward and Company Paul K. Myers H Nehi Bottling Company Nick's Candy Kitchen F. C. Ohman, Tailor Olin Studio Osborn's J. C. Penney Company Max Royhl Service Shoe Shop Sherman and Moc Dr. Smith Smith Jewelry Store Jay C. Spink South Dakota State School of Mines Kar -, George A. Starring 'X' '4w- NL gp State Theatre Company Stewart's Transfer The Fair Store The National Bank of Huron The Security National Bank Tredway and Liem -Nw University of South Dakota Vallet Cleaners and Dyers Walker the Florist Wheeler's Drug Store F. C. Woolworth W1 10 7 AJ? lr..-S Y 1, hwl ii ' O 33 l .QP , i x SSX f w T' N S ,V 7 . L w. V l TK, l fl M E . X. r- -.. r"H-'. , -M-: l . . 79 1 'fi ,. ,V . rs .. .9 K . X K, wk., t ,N .K. i A ll-K i i xi K ix . HN P l w I 'P KN , tial x is X Q.,.Aki x K' , .il .. CH' I rx fb ' ,K Vt It Jx r K5 X mg!! E fi - f lik' X' rig 5 'A l .f ' f ' A c ftf - T H Er E1 G R -We ee- v , e W ee ef "Should auld acquaintance be forgot, Xi tlg And never brought to min'? Should auld acquaintance be forgot, Q And days o' Auld Lang Syne?" 0!'1.f1f-fiifc, ,' f ,gf-'sf Lazy c- ,.,f fzfwft 1- I cl 1 , I ' l i 5 , Q v,2Zi,4.ff1+"h" .tfKQf' 1 5 L- 7 ef' U 4' 5 i 6 1 , , A li A 2, . If' D R , be AQLL K 1' ' L Q Q 1' fi, 44, F - rf, E- w9A Q P K. .X X t 1, 1 l MQ, Q ,p M wit J - 1 lf' ' F , f 'M ,WV ll 1' tw 'F -' 'L' "J X K he of L f' jqjlddmfk ., of N K 1 f 1 V ' -f' .f f'xA,4 V - . V r' e . ,' ll ' A X ff- FN. x 'J I 1, ,c at It-Hvktti Q ,+ew mxfkG+m?MwWftt Wfbgiglf +f , " JMX ' 179' V., ., , 'X U1 VL!! .,e.f'f" 715 at 1 MMI Han V144 7 9x ,Q P XQ 3,-vii' Q-fc' 6 'WJ' '-Q 052' Ol ' kpv... QT CQ U f ww J-rpx Jig TQQIK'-' M Xt mx- WM coco- .c., t I N W FJmwfh'lW aWc,MMM,hTcw, w?4fMM.ff4f'4M ?, ' we iw t , o Wei? , ' 0 ' ,vt LLAKQC 1 ,bf XP ':'-an ff. ' x of x ' X sy if uld auld acquaintance be forgot, at ,. 1 nd never brought to min'? 2, .K LKKQ Q 1 Should auld acquaintance-be forgotkg 44' And days o'Auld Lang Syne?" EX Iomeweog 'T? k Dqgygx H Ni xc ' - fy ,tr QS ue new e Qfjifenfo 576 Kei, e er ,emfele ,tffefe wwf f jf if 69 V g"0'v'lffyW,a--f'f,fL! fix!! 5 , f t if f I f 1 ' e fi! Y ft it , , X Al, e o t IJ if ,f. ' li, ., "" ,1 ,' I f' ,, atttf' -Dt-fxgrt li if .ks-, A A A--AJ.4:a1.-.4 f x f . w v f"W"W' ' ,fn f7 e .ff XJ' A Aff' L, 7 Lf lP',Jf"N3o0 f T H E T EG I5 RH - gsgi' Nncffi f key- Jr 'K "Should auld acquaintance be forgot, - ' ' ' X U And never brought Toaminf? N ' LQ W, W ' Should auld acquaintance behforgot, lflnddays o' Auld Lang Syne?" e PG' f U , . . ' l Aj W p-Tfwriagfgz -mf! g:,- ,wgifnfsal In 8 i 1 xl. """'f'fl-.v""f-ZZ.-'tif-.. K., x ? ' ' 'L' JL W4-4 f t ly f ' X V :D , 2 at 'v ,Ze 5 A, V V W A V fla,,,,,,,,,C2w-off,ycl"-4-f Y R! FK M1 lf, Qgczj,-offajbyigah u N3 -9- Q ,254 aio 1,. l ,A , -- W e f l ffl L lL ? ', qQfoL7? !?r g L' ?, ' I Zi! K 2 1 1 1 1 1 f I u n , 1. Semin- ' . . ngaulmpcu-:ar-an - Quw-ff-faux' '

Suggestions in the Huron High School - Tiger Yearbook (Huron, SD) collection:

Huron High School - Tiger Yearbook (Huron, SD) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Huron High School - Tiger Yearbook (Huron, SD) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Huron High School - Tiger Yearbook (Huron, SD) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Huron High School - Tiger Yearbook (Huron, SD) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Huron High School - Tiger Yearbook (Huron, SD) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


Huron High School - Tiger Yearbook (Huron, SD) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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