Mitchell High School - Warbler Yearbook (Mitchell, SD)

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 104

 

Mitchell High School - Warbler Yearbook (Mitchell, SD) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1942 Edition, Mitchell High School - Warbler Yearbook (Mitchell, SD) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1942 Edition, Mitchell High School - Warbler Yearbook (Mitchell, SD) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1942 Edition, Mitchell High School - Warbler Yearbook (Mitchell, SD) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1942 Edition, Mitchell High School - Warbler Yearbook (Mitchell, SD) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1942 Edition, Mitchell High School - Warbler Yearbook (Mitchell, SD) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1942 Edition, Mitchell High School - Warbler Yearbook (Mitchell, SD) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1942 Edition, Mitchell High School - Warbler Yearbook (Mitchell, SD) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1942 Edition, Mitchell High School - Warbler Yearbook (Mitchell, SD) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1942 volume:

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I . . , I X ' -' ' ,IJ XI In I if J 1 I I ' I J IINIII thy I I Published by The Senior Class of 1942 MITCHELL SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL Mitchell, South Dakota I 1 lncorporating our school emblem depicting GRCWTH, POWER, and SERVICE with a typical style denot- ing the World's Only Corn Palace, we, in bringing the 1942 WARBLER to you, have tried to preserve memo- ries of your lite at MHS. We hope that the portrayals found here will bring recollections to you ot those great events that none of us want to forget. X100 66160 e XX O 5665 We Sedxor Chris oi MHS deixcgdnq to ' ce ood eiiows Xxx X1eXpX0.C5 Y 005. seed ood dmc! pcmeo 'rxq pdohco x work ko sue huileied. X061-vi we xwz, XN ermef. have sho-vm oukskcm pgkixdcx ptkzewknox 'mdems MGX it kd'-es Xi xo me xosk oesiomed. 'Coax gookexkd means ok Nineteen qou. P-dba! Wieck. Xxx X1 out X1 ecms kxeie you 5 wNeXX oe om predeceeeoxe, Ko e set xhe e1L5x09Xe beiote 'Coe 5 ess comes X0 QQQNXQQ ooese schooX we can Qmrxk. ok no o 5609. us. ca 'I ou hd Qook Qoe Soi oi succ for qouc Xox1oXu1 xo Qoe Qocmvirxq You 'Coon by' 'Mme dedxc x I zajjjfdyy !yJj!Zd', fy ff W , wif W, 'o fffmiy fffnlxj' jf Xornes Yovxet ,,.... ot ....,. N Rolex . . Doxokw Pm eokl ,.,., Qoux YK ' mm exmefxaexa GQYOX Doniotin Dons Dtenkow eww Yrcxset gi e 'rYeX3es-on .,...E-Elko: 1 Y-dike: 1 .PQQSQXQD wage: we-as NK E-Knox Bus ...Ml ' as ,... H6415 Pvsexskonks Hoxence XXQQXIQXA 'rxoiimorx XI edeq cbhokxon Xoe NX Don Xxhihex iksfssi Power ...... Service ......,. Flashes ...,... CONTENTS Classes Administration Activities Features 44. v- N . X2 H -x 'I 7' -U Y r 1 p .,, L M . ., ,. . , 1. . . ,f .X ,,, !,,,,,? E, y qwfffsfxsf 11:1 q, ii V 1 " ' . 3 v iA ' 1 l Y ' V ,. ' - il ,, , A it-:if ir A fs-I , 4 A4 V 'N V :fi Q ' f W 3 " 257 ' A Q ' I A . ' s A WK 3 ' ' ,5- ' , My x Us K . Al Q 4 ' Q gk ,. 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B '-53145: 5:3132 141. 1 v ' f -, f . 'zu i'.'-:BW Sf. .,. .s4f.a.s,uanmu.:.+n :rm mn -,Nm .ummm an-lm V' 4' The Seniors of 1942 ' A H42 ul Bob Aalseth, "Ladies man." Football 2, 3, 4, Letter 3, 45 Track 35 Intramural 4. Iune Adams. "And what is more perfect than a day with Iune?" Sanborn, Iowa 2, 35 Home Ec Club 47 Band 45 Glee Club 47 Young Writer 4. lay Alex- ander, "Our Alexander is no sWoosh." Home Room Pres. 35 Track 25 Band 27 Crocus 45 Home Room Vice-Pres. 2. Bob Allbee, "My heart be- longs to another." Intramural 2, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, "On Our Way", "Three Days of Gracie." Stanley Arlton, "Most likely to succeed." Class Board 3, Home Boom Pres. 4, Home Room Sec. 25 Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 4. Ioan Backus. "The art of making conversation inter- esting." Peking, China 2: Spanish Club 45 Young Writer 4. George Bakas, "Greene is my favorite color." Alhambra, California 2. Naomi Bates, "Outdoor girl." Home Room Sec.-Treas. 3: Glee Club 2, 3. IN MEMORIAM Dedicated to the Memory of Marcia Janda Who Died September 16 1941 IMMORTALITY The song has sung its last refrain Of lilacs whispering in Aprils rain The tears she shed upon my pane The song so sweetly sung The song that sang of Mays young grace As lithe and strong she stepped to face From out the trees of young g een lace Into the morning of spring One note remains the single one Which tells that summers nearly done But though the storm of winter come In memory lives the spring X V - M ry e e Her e is oe o una f fb 37 Band 37 4327 Crocus 4. Edith 'C r' sen, "A friend today, a friend M f,,Wzt7f . WW tlgwfiff, QM B , " ' I o 'o o .HG lb27 'r4. V ehler, " t s " ootbal , , , er 47 , Stude a o Ba all lntrarnura 2, 3, 7 Tr 7 " ys racief' " uett ' s We , ut ne nal ea, ."Ban'2, , 7Cou 'M ith Bu eriieldf' nowledqe he! re , helper." 'Class Board 37!fHorne orn . 37'Fre h Club 47 Glee Club 2, 3, 47 arbf er 4. ' 5 -is , ' asey would waltz with the 1 'Em f Q 3 ol what blond?" Camera Club S 2 Q I i t t tomo ro .' Class Board 27 Home Room Vice- Pr ' ome EC Club 2, 37 MaNea Club 47 sg ish Club 4. Lois Clampitt, "The only Corn- bined qum Cracker, quiz cracker, and wise cracker in captivity." Home Roorn Sec.4Treas. 37 lVlaNea Club 47 Clee Club 2, 3, 47 Spanish Club 47 "Cn Cur Way." Rex Clark, "l-le's a born leader ot men." Pres. 27 Student Council 2, 37 Class Board 2, 37 Football 2, 3, Letter 2, 3: Student Manaqer tor Football 47 lntrarnural 3, 4: is I 'fl-A -41.404 fm'-V' fbvfv 7 'un' 'vw .1 M4 , - 617 lei - go 5 L.. 5 ' e. I ,fiw10f'7Y""f- ' , , jjj if AFM 7 W fl- wwf' 1 l ' . ' 7 ' I - 1 711164 .., , . to A ' . , ' 7 ' X P . f , g J F r 7 X 1 Tru ,ng ' ay. :- f A : Glee Club 2: Declam 2, 3, 4: C1 'Str cu te.1' Ban , 'Sp sh Yo g W " r 4: ,"On Our Wayf' "Three Dcvfg Clu, j te f H ,O nrcxd, ,fl r e." WW: Craig, "Me thinks shffhas "Sh y q, e' ' h 'spic p- ci rm." Cl 5 Board 3: Art Clubd , 3: French boar ub : " Our! a ' :ff Q b 4: V e Club 2, 3, 4: CTQCM . Dahl, of th ' t.' : M- L' A U "He 1 's a mean mopj' Glee I 2, 3, 4: No ' " 4 ou t I er't Q US 4- JJ' ' A ando th. ,Co . I-Ie' same C' H .jf If carpet." Ho 1 e ' .- I . 3: Gle'e Lub Caro1Dcu1torth. Da y 1 as qenuuie as her 2' 4: MOH our Q H: ,Thr 6 S, QC- af enthuslasm.pHomeVRoom,V1ce-Prefs. 3: Home 'xv Ann Craft' lf Gb 'JO S rl '11 Y Snybt be- Room SecQTreas.,64'l Ccbghfera Club 3' lidrne I Xjfffj VY . Club 4. glee c1,ub 2,31 4, Detglglrn 4, D te L' Y l , , 3: azgbler 4:' oungi Vtfrityxfflgl ' O ur ay": .1 1 "1jl,gi1Ef,JZf Qacieu: "Whg.tIA A nb." D nl ff 4 i ll, an territpf' Inr rnuraij4: ' 4 rack 3, , ter 3 ' . N e Day , "Ius1 all , 4 et get X, ., 2 rg-Rf' 1 me s. ome Egylllub 2: Gl ub 3, : WJ 3. Bu Dehdmcy.. 'll-Ted ' to a f lj-jijlfp a3LQB3T." lielqinwickinbon, "No Ao t in 4 I t Sprlngs. y Spr1nqs,2, 3: goot 4, Let- .2 It 4. A f I ff ff A ,X t 1 ff JV Wcxrrenhjlfcon, Qgthe on't e1fen give the J , it ' fails a ' ance."jClassf oard 2:1 Home Roo m 'Y jx! S cf.-Trek 3:llntiFm,ural jk!'Cro 1'N' 4. Muriel Q Dx e,I" ur?lack-hqfall-trbdes." en"Coun- Q C53w'g3cg?aJ!2: H52meul:Q,dsrfr1 Presb iHome JJRO ' T ec.-Tr S- 51,fAf1 951 2, sgxen Club N4 , 4: le Club 2, 4: Our'Vt1 ":lCrocus J J lDoris Drenkow. ' Ezyntes areafjopular with the 4 V 1, fgitjwilgame om SegfTreas.'4: Warbler 1,1 37. . Lily' uthjD'renkoqL' "Trumpeteer an the , ,fupbe t.' Band, 2, Qrch 'stra 2, ' fAYounq fl 'I WMA? 4: ?'On Sur ayfigcuw lee Club f v2, 3, 4. we , , -fa 1 -A 1 1 uf' .tj-f' ,f' ' 1 L. ' Iecznne Eberhard, lumbjof sugr-small, ,, I jf sweet, and refined." . A. A. 2: Glee Club 2, 3. Fred Fiedler. "l'm not as touqh as I look." Cro- cus 4. Maxine Fixmer, "ln song and dance her M heme song is lim." G. A. A. 2: Glee Club 2, 3:4 , Majorette tor Band 4. Wesley Foster, " log, ffm, ri 'm another Shakespeare." - qv oom Vice-Pres. 2, : ot U , 3, e Qlpbfb' 2, 3: Spanish,Qlfa'b - Deola Srfbebqtqff 3, my Young Writer 4: " u HIOIMQQJ .Out of th EFg ,4,,r,.4.,aA,,z.MWbG'-'fi 17X,,.A'f VU04AJAM,Lj,,,,.A,--gh-11.,g,0ff.,.,v.f4'orv-' 1fW?W'v'fWifi '4ZiZ'Tr wb! 6' with worldl y ideas .... ? .l t IS Ann Fox. "Sweet is the word tor her." vRoom Sec. 25 Art Club 45 Glee Club 25 ' na Writer 4. Icrmes Fraser, "Jimmy," Glee lub 2, 3, 4. Gertrude Gorman. "Why act diqhif tied, l'm still in my teens." Orchestra 25 Debate 35 "Oh Our Way"5 "Three Days ot Gracie." Les Graff, "Vamp dodqerf' Pres. 45 Student Council 45 Class Board 45 Home Room Vice-Pres. 25 Home Room Sec.-Treas. 45 Football 2, 3, 4, Let- ter 3, 45 Basketball 2, 3, 4, Letter 2, 3, 45 Track J, ' t - ' 51 X , - Q .9 ., 2, f'Ar1ene't5Gr xhe,.sf'Silerice qolclenf' Home Ec1iClub 32-G13 , carb 3, 39 .- Polly QqRA5tWi kle iri her eye, a smile oifilier face i ke in ller pocket." Orchestra 2, 3:YYouncj W hier 4: "QU Ourf, Waynz "Three Days ot Croc 3 45 Declam 3. Florence Hegvold,-Q'Her3T hdp. lllire comes our school dyhamo."flStu3ritQxCouh?il 3, '41, Class Board 3: e Room es. -24 Art Club 35 Glee Club 25 ,X rbler "loi:xesy"5 Hlghat A Lite"5 Cheerleade v X . X - 'A X1 1 Nl 13 x J 'X r"'5 E 3 1 fo enfer occupations er 2, 3, 4: Crocus 4. Delores Helgeland, "Taxi service." Arlene Helieson, "Archie to her friends, and everyone calls her Archie." Sec.- Treas. 3: Student Council 4: Class Board 3: Home Room Sec.-Treas. 3: Home Ec Club 2, 3: Art Club 2, 3: MaNea Club 4: Declam 4: 'Warb- ler 4: Young Writer: "On Our Way": "Three Days of Gracie": Glee Club 3, 4: Crocus 4: Home Room Sec.-Treas. 3. Lucille Henzlik, "You can always depend on her." Orchestra 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 3, 4: "On Our Way": Art Club 2. it I Verley Hoffman, "Short, sweet, simple, and sincere." Vice-Pres. 4: Class Board 4: Home Room Sec.-Treas. 3: French Club 3, 4: Band 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: 'Warbler 4: Young Writer 4: "On Our Way": Crocus 4. Don Howland, "I'm out for a good time, I dare you to come." Football 2: Intramural 2, 3: Crocus 4. Naomi Hubert, "Career girl." Art Club 2, 3: Glee Club 2, 3. Verne Hull, "If words were money, l'd be a millionaire." Home Room Pres. 2, 4: Basket- ball 2, 3, 4, Letter 2, 3, 4: Football 2, Letter 2: Track 3, Letter 3. Caroll Io son, " ankness is the word." Vice-Pres. G1 Cl ,K 3: Debate 2: "On Our Way" ' Donald Iohnson, 'Do e e ive those girls da big eye!" Holjfe B s. 3: Art Club 2, 3: Track 2: Glee lub , 3: panish Club 4. Ivan Iohnson, " n ut n." Camera Club 4: Cr us 4. .Ioh t , "Brawn at its best." otball 3 3 4 Intramural 2 3 4- of Gracie Crocus 4 ' I g "T "e Ioan Blondell of MHS." om R Vice- res. 4: Home Boom Sec. 2: G. fA. 2, 3: Band 2, 3: Orchestra 2, 3: Major- fffi Band 4. ' 'chard Iulian, "Skating demon." Basketball Intramural 3, 4: Track 2, Letter 2: Crocus 4 dda Grace Knudsen, "I'd rather be an inspir- , o e s. Int ural 3: "On Our ': e DN ' ": . F , , , L , , : , , , rx lc , 3, t r n Io sion, "My, but l'm Qg o s d 3, 4: Football 2 ing listener than a tiresome conversationalistf' Maxine Konze, "Iitterburg." Home Ec Club 2, 3, 4. Alvin Lau, "lust off the press." Home Boom Vice-Pres. 3: Crocus 4. Iune Leeder, "The reason for high blonde pressure." Home Room Sec. 2: G. A. A. 2: Glee Club 2: "On Our Way": "Three Days of Gracie." Eloise Lobsiqer, "What's the use of living if you don't have a good time?" Home Ec Club 2: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Crocus 4. Helen Lower, "Friend of all, friend to all." Sec.-Treas. 4: Class Board 4: Home Room Pres. 3: Home Boom Vice-Pres. 4: Home Ec Club 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Virginia Lyons, " 'Tis better to be small and shine, than large and cast a shad- ow." Home Room Vice-Pres. 4: G. A. A. 2, 3: Glee Club 2. s v' 'Q 3l342u and fo work diligenfly .... Frances Maakestad, "Liie is a serious ale lair." Home Ec Club 2, Crlee Club 2, 3, 47 "On Our Way", Crocus 4, Richard Maresh. "Air Minded." Glee Club 2. Norma Martens, "Gum chewing enthusiast." Clee Club 2, 37 "Cn Qur Way." Iohn Maxwell. "lust a reqular fellow." Class Board 4, Home Room Pres. 4, Football 2, 3, 4, Leiter 2, 3, 45 lnframural 2, 3, 47 Camera Club 3, Track 3, lack McCallum, "l have my own opinions and l air thorn freauenilv " Fool- ball 2, Letter 25 Camera Club 27 Ari Club 2, Home Room Vice-Pres. 3. Ioe McMahon, "A slick ol dynamite is small too." Pres. 35 Student Council 3, 47 Class Board 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Vlfarbler 45 Youna 'Nriier 4, "Cn Qur Way"g "lonesy"g "Three Days oi Gracie", "Wliai A Liieup Cheerleader 2, 3, 4. Betie Michels, Hlnieresis in Alex." Alex- andria 2, 35 Glee Club 4. Don Minehart, "Politif Cal boss." Home Room Vice-Pres. 27 Class .,l,...., Qggjdw' 7L.Yb,.-.40wli.Si,..,,....AM:+c.ii,,J,.., Cl-u.. 134 Li.: sim foward our goal-success. V' 4' A I 4 2 ul 17 Board 4: Debate 3, 4: Track 2: Intramural 2, 3 2, 4: Football 2, 3: Intra ur l C 4: b tba 4: Spanish Club 4: "Three days of Gracie." : Warbler 4: Yo g W ' " 4: u . Mg Iessie Moreland, "Still I say-blondes are not aret Nelson, "S 's 4- kin makes li , dizzy." Glee Club 2, 3. Bob Morgan, "Future D. merry." Class 3 ard , fl I-lo oom - A." Home Room Pres. 4: Home Room Treas. 2: Band 2 , 4: C1 5 ,Dpd N 3 e , ' ig- Football 2, 3, Letter 3, 4: Virgil Club 3: Debate gl , qi . I' - 1 ,fe S hi ylygd-ne EC Club 2: "On Our Way": "Ionesy": "Out of the 3: ea . Q : Glee cgi? 2, 4: "Three Days Night" "Three Days ot Gracie": Crocus 4. c' 'D os Ness," nny." Glenn Novak, Iohn Nellor, "NoW girls, ou n y u Fr' dl hu' felwwz true love." Class Board 2, 4: Roo es. Tessa Oqlgelgee. "Slap that bass." Orchestra I ' ,, : G 'VClub 2. Mary Ioyce O'Connor. My " ming smile." Glee Club 2, 3, 4: "On Our A gy." Vincent Oster, "From .the motorcycle ' . brigade." Notre Dame Academy 2: Crocus 4. 6,1 IJ Ninabel Pattison, "Telephone call for you." I. Glee Club 2. Bob Peterson, "Super salesman." lr W lv if ter, "Them Wild, Wild wimmenf' 3: Camera Club 4: Glee Club Crocus 4. Ryland Phillips, "Tailor made." Howard Por- Intramural 2, 2, 3: "On Our . 4-,. .Wi eww is-:mee i1 ' ,, 1 Way": Crocus 4. Icnnes Potter, "Censored by lf, the editor." Intramural 2: Camera Club 2, 3: I Band 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 2, 3, 4: Warbler 3, 4: J ' Crocus 3. Lois Risling, "Talkative individua1." 'I' Mission Hill 2, 3: Glee Club 4. Q Douglas Robinson, "Tall, dark, do I need to J , be handsome?" Crocus 4: Young Writer 4: . Band 2, 3, 4: Orchestra 2: Football 3, 4, Letter 3, 4: Debate 3: Glee Club 3. Dorothy Roller, "Lovely as a song." Class Board 2: Art Club 3: Q Home Ec Club 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: E Warbler 4: Crocus 4. Eunice Roth, "I hope gen- ' tlemen prefer blondes." Home Room Vice-Pres. 2: Glee Club 2. Ross Rowley, "Cast your eyes A' els here girls, I'm allergic." Intramural 2, 3, "J 4: N ee Club 2, 4: "Our Our Way." :sl N. .1 I ' n -.. U T . 1i.Q.14L 3- 0 , if-:II As we go, we exfend .... Elmer Scrndness, "Three cheers tor the ladies and tive tor rnyselt. Heck, Why cheer for the ladies?" Glee Club 27 "On Our Way"7 "Three Days ot Gracie"7 Crocus 4. Esther Scrxe. "Emo- tional dark eyes." Class Board 47 Camera Club 2, 37 Art Club 37 C1. A. A. 27 Orchestra 27 Glee Club 2, 3, 47 Spanish Club 47 Declam 3, 47 De- bate 37 Younq Writer 47 "On Cur Way"7 "Three Days ot Gracie"7 "What A Life"7 Crocus 4. Margaret Schroeder, "Neat as a pin, and nice too." Crocus 4. Eleanor Sellars, "Concert trom- bonistf' Art Club 37 Home Ec Club 2, 3, 47 Band 2, 3, 47 Orchestra 3, 47 Glee Club 27 "On Our WGYIVJ "What A Lite"7 Crocus 4. Icrck Shearer, 'Commendable soldier of the gridiron." Foot- ball 4, Letter 4. . J ' Merle Sheldon, " ou an't ke a good man trorn qraduati ,lo ca y u?5f'H elzto Sec. 27 Home Ro P s. . cxig vexed du- cation co sXHst.Vln arnlir racy , , I E ! .il ' .I 1 U 4 . f ' Y' 0 , our slqncere wishes .... A H42 ' -9- -' ' ' ' ' -1 xi' 19 , W Letter 3. Cornelia Slow, "We miss you, Corky." Glee Club 2, 3, G. A. A. 2, Class Board 2. Dale Smith, "He sleeps in classes so he can study at night." Home Room Vice-Pres. 3, Football 2, 3, Letter 3, Intramural 2, 3, 4, Track 2, "On Our Way", "Out of the Night", "Three Days of Gracie", "What A Life", Crocus 4. Maxine, Sougstad, "l dont care how you spell my name. l'll change it someday." Plano Consolidated, Fulton2,3. t t A " 7 , . ..., 9- , , . L S. J N J 4 X Q 1.5 sssx .gt Helen Strand, "Re rt to e o 'Cx diate- S ly." Glee Club 2. Lo 'ne umm , "S ha TQ Wayne Storla, " men nly. rocus 4 her out of town intere . . A. , 3: X Club 2, 3, "On Our Way", s 4. en e X Sweeney, "I-Ie's in q1j m s w-u r." Home Room Vice-Pres. . Shir S o B served, but friendly." Kathleen Talbert, "Not o- cob bs i er attic." Class Board 4, Glu , e C 2, 3, 4, Virgil Club 3. Charlotte T ot, and Tmy store." G. A. A. 3: Glee , Lib ian 3, Crocus 4. Lola Tastad, h ir is r crowning glory." Glee Club ZWX' "On Ou Way", Crocus 4. Lucille Thrift, hrifty in -swords." Letcher 2, 3. Ralph Till, ou mean to say you think I'm quiet?" Notre Dame Acad- emy 2, 3, Crocus 4. I it ti.. If ichard Traut, "Mr. Meek." Yvonne Turner, " b"Those lovely, limpid, green eyes." Orchestra E N 2. Phyllis VanderPol, "She doesn't need to ask, she knows. Ethan 2. Mary Louise Vincent, " 'This better to be bashful than bold." Fulton 2, 3. Maxine Watkins, "I may do something violent yet." Glee Club 2. Sylvester Watson, "Sherlock Holmes' little helper." Intramural 2, Track 3, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Crocus 4. Hattie Wilson, "Beauty and brains don't mix! Insinu- ating I'm dumb?" Home Room 2, G. A. A. 3: Glee Club 2, Crocus 4. Mary Ella Wood, "Some- day I'll be famous." Glee Club 2, 3, 4: "On Our Way." I I ' t IV Jai 'f,,.f I . 1' fo the fufure graduafes .... Richard Yeager, "lin the shortest ot them dll." lntrornurol 2, 3, 47 Art Club 2: Glee Club 2, Crocus fl. Donald York, "Wini, wiqor, wirnmen, witcrlityf' lntrctuiurol 2, 3, 4, Crocus 4. tforinol picturesl Carol Bigelow, "She believes in hcrvinq o good time while there is time." Huron 2, 3. Don Barber, "Me ond Shirley Teinplel Soy, not bod." lntromurol 2, Troclc 3. Martin Ganschow, "Lough ond l'll louqh with you, study ond you'll study olonef' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. tintorinol picturesl, Ruth Orr, "Oh, now, I don't know obout thru!" Rapid City 2, Clmiiiiberloin 3. Knot picturedl ln typinq, one ot our newest orrivols, Carrol Biqelow, buzzes owfty on some trdvonirod prov- tice exercises tupper lettl. Qur rovinfg comoromon :hopped this one ol Stonley Arlton, Martin Ctoiiscliow, Dotuilnts Robinson, ond toy Alexonolei Qiiviitvi ci demon stroition to the clczfs with the stotic niocliihc flower lettl. Seeininq to hoye inet o stumblinq block COhrn's low oi resistoncel lion Borber poets ctwdy ot the tincrl test in physics lor the tirzlt semester Clipper rifthtl. .nn .Ani ll wAi n 1 r E l of this-our Alma Maier. AVTMQG' Every senior taking English IVB gets a crack at Shakespeare's "Hamlet" and "Mac- beth" some time during the semester. Ross Row- ley, Margaret Schroeder, and Bob Aalseth at- tempt to read between the lines of "Macbeth" to find the hidden rneaningeea tragedy of mis- directed ambition Ccenterl. As a gift to the students of MHS, Rubinoff sent these pictures, displayed on the bulletin board, to Mr. lanke. Dolores Helgeland, Glenn Novak, and Ray Silvander remark about the distinguished signatures of both Rubinoff and Iohn Phillip Sousa flower rightl. Ralph Till is seen working on a neon sign at the Dakota Display Sign Company. Students interested in different lines of work receive jobs through Mr. Schmierer, industrial relations in- structor, in business concerns in the city. lnterestingl Definitely to Don Howland working in the Montgomery Ward radio repair shop. He is preparing to connect test wires to an auto radio for a complete analysis of its condition. Trecrsured Recollections We'11 never forget . . . homecoming . . . the football boys dancing in the Varsity chorus . . . when our clocks jumped ahead one hour as a result of war time . . . when boys blossomed out in those mustaches . . . "Blues in the Night" .... noon gossip gatherings . . . play practices . . . Nichols as a hangout . . . band trips . . . out-ofetown games . . . courtesy week . . . book room jams . . . Polly Griggs moron faces . . . tournaments . . . friendships with teachers . . . flashy earrings . . . school dances . . . iiappers in study hall , . . the sweetheart dance . . . date worries. As Seniors we remember . . . our last pep meeting and basketball game . . . skip day . . . Mr. lanke's jokes . . . prom night . . . the sale of defense stamps for the first time in MHS . . . loe McMahon's enthusiasm and Floe's Hep Hep . . . apple polishing . . . favorite expres- sions . . . graduation . . . when we were sopho- mores. Milder Memories Among the things we could have skipped . . . . habitual F's and report cards . . . disgust- ing steadies . . . last minute cramming . . . the Cross test . . . sidewalk hogs . . . broken dates for the prom . . . the faculty's canned jokes . . . booers at games . . . detention . . . desk carvers . . . band members who blow water from their horns on spectators hats . . . "Now see here, McGee." Enough of . . . political campaigns . . . horn rimmed glasses . . . grippers and sput- ters . . . Chattanooga Choo Choo . . . semester themes . . . blind dates C?l . . . practice teachers . . . lip-stick-smearing individuals . . . "guys" and "gals" who do assignments in assemblies . . . W. P. A. dances . . . bluffing . . . economical hair cuts . . . final exams . . . clock-watchers. Since graduation from lunior High in 1939 with a class membership totalling 164, 1942 seniors have "weathered the storm" through three non-forgettable years of high school, climaxed by a duo-tinis affair-baccalaureate May 24, and graduation May 27 when 119 sen- iors were endowed with diplomas-keys to the dove of opportunity and life. 21 As direcf undersfudies AW L. W' Connie Brown Ioyce Brown Bette Browne Maxine Buchanan Lynn Buehler Robert Buelow lack Bundy Iohn Burg Sheila Casey Bertha Chrtstman Georqia Coqswell Dorene Corby Mgfjjw ,MCQIQ obert Baker Aer ' Carol Bates x AQ vi' Betty Bsrga ner 'N Wim B Son tl, 2' J r 'N ' I I Y Xt, 1 1 i N f ' Mar Ber eson A Q' ry x e nfBerkley 'P if tBi if Rf'-F ' L1 Bollock J ce 9' ,dafviffffw 19 ffl? .AJ 1 rf fuff' .af 4' I 0 0 I O Add 1 M, ,i1wf,giZij'fJ2ffM l fglbfgyntfgjflixyfjffolafayrifriieg ly X, Virqinia Golilarnrner W W' if Ardyce Gotliier Norma Griffin Eleanor Grinde Doyle Grout Bill Hanks Carol Hansen Phyllis Hasz Bill Hersey I . fheir foofsfeps, climbing .... Kcwxaqpgvve Av. inf' AUQQKJ: fm VKWM WN J n l x X. 'QFD' Io Anne Levitt Evelyn Lindstrorn Frank Lochridqe Darlene Maresh lanice Maresh Arlene Mattheis PeQQIY McDaniels Basil McGill Mildred McGovern Bill Meekins Dorothy Miller Beverly Milliqan 1 e ottnian a ann Howard o Kae Hoyt iff!!! if loan lohnson Stanley lohnson Norma lean lonas Patricia Knotts Keith Knudsen DeLores Lasseqard Rex Leathers Clyde Lehman fhe ladder of knowledge gl l Y' 4' 1 II4 . - X ,ffff 034-ffdff - AZ! annex 9-55' 0.75 - ,f,Za 'Z' ,yeas .ff W 121,046-442111 ' Q- A - 'ef-if MCJW eeee , ,, ' Q 7 Norman Mooney 61' Betty Moore Darlene Murphy Dorothy Muth Ralph Nelson Lois Newlon Bonnie Olson N Ioy Pesicka X X1 Ralph Purdy Meda Iune Rader Natalie Rislina R Virqinia Robbin tt tt rj e ,,,, was 'QQ fht il S T. iff!- Stltlt it l 1 it l g 1 ,,.. V izlzqliq 6 ntrr Z I Qt ii s S L 1 V .,.' if-X2 Don Roller Z! lack Russell Bette Sand Art Scott Richard Shearer Zelda Smidt Susan Smith QM Patsy Stair C5 '1- , 'L r K MJ qi' Zella Stevens L, fl Edwin Strasburg Thurle Thomas Euqene Thorne Raw, hoping in the end .... 'QP "5" Among the many proiects in home eco- nomics classes, the girls learn how to select hats that will be the most becoming. Beginning typing classes atiord facilities lor at least GU juniors to learn to type for their personal sake or so that they may be better fitted for a position in business. Williani Tift Lois Tilton Norma Towler Katherine Tracy Erma VandeBossche Miriam White Clarion Wilson Helen Vlfilson Paul Douglas examining his chem- istry experiment of the Frash method oi mining sulphur. , v c I fo ably adjust ourselves S A H42 ul One of the important things stressed in Miss Zaniow's American history classes was saluting the flag. Snapped in the procedure, loan lohnson, Susan Smith, Bonnie Olson, and Eileen Gan' schow show how it should be done. Getting the right proportion on that metatarsel seems to be the problem confronting Dorothy Miller and Virginia Goldamrner as they hunt through a scrapbook of prehistoric animals to find a model, while Peggy McDaniels, a little more fortunate, has already found hers and her drawing begins to mature. The print shop forms a haven of prac' tical experience for boys interested in that type of technical work. Shown here are Mr. Purvis, printing instructor, ex, aniining a lockup for Charles lohnson while Mark Erickson and Vtfesley Hoff' man look on. Bob Baker practices the art ot sales manship on Don lolinson in Miss Hyde's class. Pat Stair and Phyllis lnlasz listen in to learn a few tricks ot the game. We Sophomores, always .... .Sin , S Helen Alsene limrnie Bailey Marjorie Barnhart Bill Beeclle Bill Beittel Violet Bell S I I r n W lacksten Mary Helen Blevens Beverly Brooks Arlene Brown Rowene Brown Alex Burlingame Mariellen Campbell Paul Carlson Mike Chance Thomas Corey Vernon Corrinqion Dency Coxe Don Culhane Bob DeLancey frying fo achieve I V' ls' A H42 v Bill Dickinson y Darlene Dickinson Ralph Dinqman Donna Findley i Howard Fouqner Pat Hansen Calvin Hardman Dorothy Harper Don Harrison maui .' Ellen Heqvold 1-9-A-,LQ Betty Henzlik bw - -1-Jkifyrv Marvin He-nzlik if-0-A - QLQJI ' -1-may V ,KALM I A 44 J ,- ' fx , , - I 'NAV , -,J f ., f -LlJ.44fl- ll , In it ' f 1 I. ff' - AfYKgfQ , V N -1 . 'I .- l 1 J 1 , g ,, , ' i W ,, L, ' Mfaxine 'Holshizae f ' 1 ' ,ze ' ' Q A-W'alldce Howard , , .' ' , ., I 1 V , iVirqir1iaf 'Hdrlbut ' Euqene Iohnson Mary Lorraine Kanqus Floyd Kapsch Elizabeth Kimball Clifford Kinqery Ruby Kinqery w I fhe standards sei Ruth Kinqery Dorothy Kirkpatrick Bonnie Knudsen Elenor Kurtenbach Ierry Kusler Robert Kvick Iohn Lane Dorothy Loper Don McCoin Thomas McGinty Katheryn McGrath Carol McLeod Harvey McNary lack McNary Stanley Maakestad Iarnes Mercier lean Miller Dan Miller Shirley Milligan Bob Minehart Merritt Myers by our predecessors I V' lf' A H42 U Dy .,,,., Yom . , . X "h-'Apu -li-nr-0"rwgn, fVs1"k-A J fl -'-"'l,Ji,--4.10 ll. +r4-f""k'4f- ' ' ,fn ,L YLL.of3' l Vivian Near Anita Nelson Gunard Nelson Lila Nelson Robert Nichols Doris Nobis Gary Noli Grace O'Connor Roderic O'Connor My fx Margie Olson - Doyle Osenry, M'lton Oku i l 1 n A W Norman Peterson Iohn Powell Madeline Reed Bob Riqqert Eleanor Rogers Lloyd Rowley Raymond Ruben Fred Rush Ruben Schulz '- L1 may PF L.-14, ,4"Y""'- f' is are consfonfly growing neajjergxj . xl - - -iFl41f- iliglllxlf I 'rs X ' 0 w r l 3 X 3.rdi:xSil ern le 93 , A. Xutl'bJSimpson X Y , yce Smith NA K . N ' ji X 'l 3 T 1 -1 ifliricfn Smith Wood Smith Y Bill Snyder Eddie Stahl Marilyn Stahl Alberta Stainbrook Phyllis Stephens Leona Strand V, Ted Swanb qpy 3, my Ky J J! - 1 -1 -J George T ine t fi! r 5D' ufgirlfxl tk 5,yy- WWW f gn N, r,y Wit tif T1 Alice rnley J Q Florence Underwood Harrold Upton Kermit Vandenbos I 1 U 4 - fo-fhe-last y ,zY"M24" ' 33 Betty Vanderpol Veldon Vevig , Gene Whorley Darlene Wilcox Dick Worthen 1 Gladys Wudel I Fr Clifford Young Dwight Younie Bill Snyder and Pg y dissecting frogs for a labcax pr i biology class. f gg ,-A Eyed" 3' nLM.' ru .gif tfffi Don Bendert, Riley Connelly, and Paul - Smith, newcomers to MHS during the second semester, locating Mariaos on the Amazon river for high school geography class. One of the projects for home economics classes is preparing and eating breakfast. Ardis Silvernale, Anita Nelson, Phyllis Stephens, and Vincia Mize are shown here sampling their product. of our quesf for knowledge. Arnold Titze looks up from his mechan- ical drawing to see what happens when pictures are taken, while Harry Durst, lr., concentrates on his drawinq. lt looks as if the assignment in corn- mercial arithmetic constitutes more than a "mere handful" for Darnold Day, Har' Vey McNary, and Stanley Maalcestad. Practicinq different phases of first aid, Helen Alsene, Marjorie Barnhart, Betty VanderPol and Thomas McGinty demon- strate principles taught by Miss Olson, the school nurse. Calvin Hardman and Doris Nobis start tillinq out commercial forms in their work' books in business practice class. xg ss Q N x-my H fi as , xx, W K QV u vis! ,eil Y ' X. m Q, w Sw wsxfgss w4va'?gs SP. Q,25"Bwi,Ny!SS ssgipsagxwgi if f W-ks. 5 Q W fi 5 i1v"5 'WSH '13 v qu MMA X V , F1 fa Aw -A xi 331 K "s. m..1L 1 xA"Ns.. w 4, K, van-W'1wvW 1'-sn. wngyfmiyyw Muff ' fifvff mimi? !Z5QfN5ffQ W WAMW W Q Administrators Executive ability coupled with compe- tence and understanding make Superin- tendent Lindsey an essentiality in the effi- cient management of our educational sys- tem. His firm, good-humored, experienced hand lies behind the smooth running ma- chinery through which we acquire know- ledge and culture. Even with his heaviest duties, he has always given time and attention to each of us, and because of his interest in students and his eagerness for improvement, our educational system has progressed. 9 l. PRIN. GEO. W. JANKE I vt l A H42 sl SUPT. J. C. LINDSEY Among the first to promote school spirit and pep as well as academic achievement, Mr. Ianke guides MHS toward attaining still higher goals. In our memories of him these things predominate: the seemingly unlimited authority which he grants high school stu- dents in governing the student body, his un- ceasing efforts to better our school through maximum services in class work and extra- curricular activities, and above all, his friendly manner in both the office and in the halls. F aculfy HAAKON ANDERSON Instrumental Music B,s., University nv! North Dakota EVELYN HELGESON Dramatlus. English BMX., Yzmktnn Pollege gagitwl . - Em 3 1 x GEORGIA ANNA CONNOR Enzllsh, Spanish B.S., University oflwisconsln ,l'x l ,-K , ol' H-' .- , f I I . IJ .lla V 1 - I l' ' tw -lx l u ' .,l 4. :Hx l 1 ' l ARWIN HOGE Science, Business Practice BS., North Dakota Ag lvultural College lx,.X.. GEORGE HANNA ARTHUR HEALY Bluthemativs, Biulogy Juuruallsxn, Conunvrulul B..-L, Yanlkton College KA., luwtx State 'l'euL'ller4 BLA., lfulversity of Iuxva BLANCHE IOHNSTON MARGARET HYDE Sm-iul l'ruhlems, Vlvin-Q Wurlll History, Latin ILS., l'vntx'aL Nlissuu-ri Stun- 'Foul-ln Dakota Wesleyan Vnlversity Uollvgo MA., l'niwrsily of Rlivluigam NI.A,. l'uivn-rsily nf Soutlwrn Vzxllf F aculfy gl QII4 'N QYXN 3' ' .- , J s5ygxu5 O +M,v5y MQLYXQQKY Q Q5 ELIZABETH JONES WILLARD IORDAN GRACE uxxson 'Lswdh3zJ"f'MEhE1?f:QS "' U P l'hyxiu-ul li-lmdliurx Ilifhuy. lbcbulv Hlmlish 1'w1lnx1m'4-1:11 Sulljl-vt, Q' . nw N Xl, Ilmn-um lmu-Iwlx ILM. liuknrzn Wuflayam ldxiwuily BN, Ln-nux College HA., lim-nu Yistax 01111-gv I Q KLA., l':.Iuml:iu IVIXISEZXHL' AIA., L'r1ivr1'gil5' uf Minnesota GEORGE PURVIS VALENTINE PRESTON I'xir't:u!, Nlwrmxxiwul lizmiue EMIL IANICE NEWELL Ym-ul Music Us sn ur Inxyunw, Ah-u,mmniv, Wiw Vvwlinam-1' nr' lriu-nxifi.-d Uwnlmxiwm -UI l,3,mli,h Xlufiu llmmm I'uynv Uulh-go lg H, limu- 'IH-A144111-nw, Vullvge, HS. Slam- Xwuml ami lnlluxllinl S1-Ima' N, lniu-1-in Et' lim!-nz li 31,112 Nmtlmx-slv n l'niu-wily I-Inu Flair, Wisvmrslxx lilh udnlv, Nm lh Ilnkutu W MARTHA SCHROEDER MARGARET SHEET F aculfy Humemaklng l"1'vn1ll H1 t 15 A , -1 ,I ,. B.S., South Dakota Stale College ILA.. Dnkoiu Wesleyan l:l'llV0l'sll.y 1 ls x Xl x l'uive1'sl!y of South llukul BI..-X., Unive sity of Wisconsin 'pb .1 L42-0"n A f 'L-lr 424-AN ' I E k I "' M' .LJ ' it HELEN FIELD wA1'soN S c'e"L" Liu-Rami V s Blologb' US., l'zu'lot-rm Fulloge SLA., l'1livs-rsity of Bllvlnlglm IOSEPHINE zAMow """"'3:""-'E-' 1mf..f,, mn.-l. Don HY WALLACE Aj, 401-.LQ ILS., l'nlx'v1'sity ul' Nlilxxlvrutzx Uffirv vim-rl-ta1'y Q Q, I Middlemen A H4 I Q .., ..r ?"1 Dr. R. A. Kelly, C. C. Miller, Frank Winner, Jonn Craig. Frank Herrick, Bradley Voung, and J. C. Lindsey, piftured at a board meeting, are seven capable men who handle problems pertaining to the school. ' I I i l Women's Advisory Board 5 - i A This group of women acts as i Q' counselors to the superinten- Q ' dent, suggests improvements, and gives advice on school problems, at regular meetings held monthly. Mrs. W, H. Fritz MVS. G. G. Kimball M -AA J- B rs erkley MVS- D- R- G"99 Mrs. J. Lynne 0'NeilI Class Boards SENIOR lim-lx rmx Ims Hruif. Jnhu Nvllnr. Yvrm- Hull. Hub NIUVSIIII, Dun NI1Ill'!l2H'I. Htwnlvx Xrllun I'I'HINl nm Ilmx .Iuhn tml Ilvlvlu I.mx1'l'. If-Ilxvl' Sixxv. Yvrlvy Ilullrngm, Jun- fxlrxlllll-vlv. N . 1-wi JUNIOR 'Burk run: Frxxnk l,m'lxri4lun'. lfnrl Hilton. N1 lhvssa-11, Kaxllunwim- 'l'x':u'y. Huh Blwlmx, Bula Bglkvr. ,gulf 'vrmxm Nluulmvy. Bill Vwnwn. 'l'hurlv 'lxlmzxms l"r1-nl rum, lh-gm lin-l'kln-5, Pdlll ' ' mm luxrrull-'lull l'1u1l 11n'lsul1. l-:ary Yult, lfro SOPHOMORE H.u'lx run, .Xrlmfrl Tlllv, Gullzxrll Nelson. lulliiclw .luhl1s4m. Nm' 'Wm' H1"""'llI l1I'l"ll, Uurls Nnlulv, lfllmx Ilvqvulnl, YlNl.m Xvzxr D-mn.: lfimllvy. lln-lon Xl un Class Officers A I 3 ,ffbglf 244671111 ' ,7'+4'f'f' !f" "A .M ,f X .zfdfffff '14-'?f I 4 Jdfzvg K' ','7"f:'xA ,ffaffen f' flff f 5 Cfiwsjff . VLM, at7ff1Qy 5- jx ff f ' SENIOR Les Graff, president, and Verley Hoffman, vice-president, listen to the minutes of a previous meeting read by Helen Lower, secretary-treasurer. Y 1' !'!,711r.',' ,half-', L-7 I fl lxgflle - X Arvfllj lL,f'?krf4"s- ff JUNIOR Masculine prominence seems foremost among the juniors as we see Norman Mooney, vice- president, Earl Hilton, secretary-treasurer, and Thurle Thomas, president, discussing affairs of the class. SOPHOMORE Even the sophomores take a hand in politi- cal aflairs to elect Miriam Smith, vice- presidentg Gunnard Nelson, president: and Paul Carlson, secretary-treasurer. X Power House Mary Bergeson, Joe McMahon, Thurle Thomas, Paul Carlson, Arlene Heljeson, Vivian Near, tall standingt, Bob Buelow, Les Graff, president, and Florence Hegvold, secretary-treasurer, selecting some of the pay assemblies for the coming school year. Council Governs Student Body Acting as the governing body of MHS, the Student Council, assisted by Principal George lanke, executed various measures pertaining to the welfare of the institution, and heard appeals, suggestions, and com- plaints submitted by its enrollees. Of primary importance in the functions of the body was the selling of defense stamps as each member accepted, volun- tarily, responsibilities concerning sales ef- fected every Wednesday tdesignated as Victory Dayl, and sacrificed at least one hour Cusually a study period? of the day to- ward attaining the goal. Among other duties was the enactment of a plan accomplished partially by spon' soring a series of twilight dances and a Homecoming and Christmas dance to clear the Council of former debts. Selection of M programs for next year's pay assemblies, planning Homecoming activities, and direct- ing courtesy week constituted additional work. ln the latter part of February, Council members were guests at a dinner given by four girls of one of the home economic classes, and at that time arrangements and plans for dividing and distributing profits from the all-school play among school or- ganizations, classes, and the Council itself were formulated. Council committees were of four major branchesf--ethe social committee, in charge of dances, the study hall committee which confirmed appointments for assistants, the social welfare committee, for welcoming new students and sending cards to the sick: and the building and grounds committee, that supervised the care of school property. 1' i V 3 -4 4 . O Q., 1 2.x O if f if 4 . iffy s I, 43 Y 2 'f 4'Yo5,',a Xffyyy-V q-l,S,,,fxix.sf,,,y,,..A'L1 ' 'Jef o Y1sQw, .f.'4J.NN5r4,l4A5. 'L Q -r0y9yQ5449kvpt' umm.-,-A. -,,w,, M74 iv.'04,,f1b.,A ""YiwL,1 5' 3,4 s 55'-s AA, sy: ,gnu- yr' ,A 745 Nw-J ss Lv,- M 0 " wie' .va J. -A -1 .-1,1 S4 L-59' an k I P 1.15 J' wif W 'gf '1 ?'7'M P' " ' A r i . My 1 ,cJ V , A ' ' 2 f I 1 . JL--,gf f 4, ,f.,g.C Z K' i :- 'I 6 1 ' , ji,- 11:5 wi . je-J All L X , QQ . Q 1 , V7 2 . . . Ss REQ KXEQEQQS 1 if ,W . 7, 6 , f 7 6 1 4 I ' . 1 I ie. . X . '. A-411- wa. ...N Q50 I' W ' 'Q-vs. mg .,i.LL,M,.l2+ 'f viii ,641 74W ,M-0 CW Am! QZMM XM? J Qs Y Argumenfors "Anything for an argument" puts this picture in its proper category as these future statesmen listen atten- tively to some facts read by Rex Leathers. Others in the picture are Manley Feinstein, Don Winner, Mary McCoin. Lila Bozekas, Dorothy Downs, Florence Kimball, Lillian Bozekas. Sheila Casey, Done Minehart, and Margaret Crowley. Debaters Antagonize Aclversaries ln keeping with the present day emerg- ency "Resolved: that every able bodied male citizen should have one year of com- pulsory military training before reaching the draft age," was the topic for debate for the '42 season, which began in December, and continued until March l4. Members of the MHS squad competed in debates held at Brookings, Watertown, Madison, Tyndall, Platte, Letcher, Woon- socket, Mt. Vernon, and Sioux Falls. From six to eight squads from Iowa, Minnesota, and South Dakota were also met by the Ker' nel debaters. The team won the majority of their negative debates in which they entered. Al- though there were no orators, Don Winner won third place in novice extempt, and Wesley Foster third in the extemporaneous division. "Our junior high school debaters were more active, on the whole, than were the majority of the senior high people. Therefore, our future strength will lie with them," stated Willard jordan, director of the squad. When asked about the effect the war would have on the debate trips, he stated, "The present difficulty will probably make a change of plans necessary for all schools, and the tournament idea may be emphasized more next year." Twenty-five students signed for debate at the beginning of the season, but many of these dropped out later, leaving 12 active members. These were Lila Bozekas, Lillian Bozekas, Paul Carlson, Sheila Casey, Manley Feinstein, Wesley Foster, Gunnard Grahn, Florence Kimball, Rex Leathers, john Lloyd, Don Minehart, and Don Winner. X. Nc 't 'Y '5 "The Ghost' Flies Soufh" JJ. 1 Ai M1 i i -4 l X K it r E. idly Vlrs. Reed CMarjorie Diehlb. Diana tMary "But Morgy, we could have a much Exhibited evidence of the birth of Wil' Bergesonj, and Rankin Uohn Burgl. nicer house, and I could have a car of Iiam, as recorded in the family album listen to Chequita tKa!herine Tracyl. my own," said Anita 1lVliriam Whitel to fully convinces Granny of her son's enumerate the 10 children. Morgan iFrank Lochridgel. existence. Lawyer Reed tMark Ericksonj catches sarcasm in the words of Mrs. Winthrop iPat Staiil, center, concerning gambling. Buch Hollis tDon Faberl. being introduced by Cordelia iNorma Griffinb, attempts to blackmail S200,000 from Anita. Juniors Stage Three-Act Comedy Literally speakina, no one saw the fi phantom in "The Ghost Flies South," a three- act cornedy, under the direction oi Miss S M it Q3 X Evelyn Helqeson, presented by the iunior I class December 9 and lO, in the senior high l auditoriurn. The story ot the play took place in the Meredith horne, located near New York City, where Anita and Diana Meredith, who were reared to consider aamblinq as sornethinq X of a major vice, decided to speculate on the iw Qxstock market, irreqardless, and with beqin- . 5 ' ners luck, won S54OU,OOU. - ln order to keep Morqon Winthrop, Q g NAnita's fiance, ironi discovering the truth, Q, sthey told him that the money was left to Xxtb Q thern by an Uncle Willicirris, who had been a prospector in Alaska. Morgan ond his rnother were antifqaniblinq addicts and the enqaqe- ment would have stood in ieopardy had they learned how the nioney was really obtained, so the little lies qrew beyond the control oi the two airls in an arnusinq series of clirnaxes. Most amusing and concerned was Grandma, who had to be convinced that she had a son, Williarri. Morgan, recoqnizf ina a ilaw, looked into the niatter to discover the deception and, with intent to blackrnail Anita, enqoaed two actors, one posino as the uncles wiie and the other posinq as his partner, to enact his plan. "Wh f a Life" owilweis -awfll . ' -llfwl lee of he 1? 'lfll Detective Ferguson U02 McMahonJ attempts to force George Bigelow Uohn Burgl, to confess as Dale Smith, Bob Baker. and Paul Carlson listen. I'i the principal's office Henry Aldrich fBob Baker! awkwardly introduces hzs girl fr'end, Barbara fCarol Danforthi, to his mvhcr lEsther Saxel. School Life Typ fied The rarniliar strains of "Henryl Henry Aldrich!" "Corinna Mother!" qreeted the audience of the all-school play "Wliat a Life," aiven in the hiah school audiloriurn, March 30 and 31. Bob Baker, taking the role of Henry Aldrich, was the niain character, and the story was woven about his life and love affairs. Gne day, upon beinq sent to the principals office, Henry niet Barbara Pearf son, whoni he asked to the Spring Dance. However, Georae Bigelow, a fellow school inate, had already taken the initiative and Barbara had accepted his invitation. Norma Griffin, Paul Douglas, She'la Casey, Alice Turnley. Margaret Crowley. Dale Smith, and Paul Carlson typify the sternness of faculty members. Florence Hegvold, secretary to the principal, hears the com- pla'nt of Bill Beittel as Darnold Day and Doyle Grout patiently await their turn, in All-School Play After Henry convinced Barbara to break her date and ao with hini, he discovered that he had financial difficulties, so Mrs. Aldrich offered him enouqh inoney for the dance if he achieved the hiqhest mark in an oncorninq Bornan history examination. Henry studied at first, but finally copied Georae Biaelows paper, which aqain landed him in the office of the principal. Meanwhile, the band instrunients had disappeared, and Mr. Ferquson, the detec- tive, suspected Henry, After sonie confusion, Henry cleared his name, and also overcame his other difficulties. M9 , l Memorable Emofionalisfs . sag , . - .fs www Checking over selections, Margaret Crowley, Dorothy Downs, Miriam Smith, Bonnie Knudson, Arlene Heljeson, Esther Saxe. Ann Craft, Carol Danforth, Sheila Casey, Miriam White, and Thomas McGinty, prepare for the declam contest. Declamatory Participants Cop Honors Otten shrouded from the realms ot lime- light, declamation reached a new peak this year and literally forged itself into promi- nence by setting a new record for MHS. Arlene Heljeson, reading "The Waltz," Carol Danforth, reading "Benaissance," and Esther Saxe reading "The Border Bandit," brought home trom the state contest at Lake Preston, March 12, two superiors and one excellent, respectively, Erom a group ot 28 students who re- ported tor declam many were eliminated by a preliminary contest held to select those to take part in the local meet. Those surviving to participate were Ann Craft, Margaret Crowley, and Bonnie Knudson in oratoryy Carol Danforth, and Thomas McGinty in poetry: Sheila Casey, Arlene Brown, Bowene Brown, and Esther Saxe in dramatic: Dor- othy Downs, Arlene Helieson, Miriam Smith, and Miriam Wliite in humorous. X From these various divisions, Ann, Carol, Arlene, and Esther were selected to represent MHS in the district contest, held at Delmont, from which they returned with three superiors and one excellent, respect- ively. This entitled the three superiors to enter the division meet held at Kimball, where all again received top honors, and the privilege to compete with the best in the state. Miss Evelyn Helgeson, new declam coach at Mitchell High, when asked about declamatory work stated, "I hope that our successful session in declamation this year will stimulate more students to take part in the activity next fall and to keep up the good work. "There are boys who have undeveloped possibilities in oratory or perhaps one ot the other divisions. This years record will constitute a challenge tor other students." Ciceronians N ' U J 'C .i,,."s I, 4 ' 51, .JA ' ,'.,5 " 1 i -4 I 51 ' u ,.-a-""""' Under display of their official emblem, members of the club Mary Bergeson, Kathleen Talbert, Evelyn Lind- Strom, Connie Brown, and Zelda Smidt, examine clippings in a scrapbook compiled by former Latin clubs. Senatus Populi Que Romani HO! Tempora, C! Mares," Cicero exf ponens senatui conspirationa contra civitaa tem llomanain exclamavit. Nunc sententias Ciceronis orbem terrarum hodiernum spec- tantes intellegere possumus. Certe nostra auaestiona cum virtute et providentiis auae demonstraret nos obviam venire posse sperf amus. Audacia eius actione et aequitas suus et voluntas suus vitani dare sunt exemplum auod Americanos hodie seaui posse scimus. The orations of the areat statesman Cicero have meant more to the members of the Cicero Club than just exercises in aram- mar, for his principles are as timely today as they were thenp therefore they decided that his philosophy, couraqe and practical commonsense are iust what is needed in our leaders and in ourselves today. , All the official acts of the qovernment were performed in the name of the Senate and the Roman People. in fact, because the initials of these words S. P. Q. H. were ins scribed on their seal, the club selected them as its name. As Cicero's orations concerned public affairs, the aroup organization parallels that of the Roman government. At the beainninq of the school year, the club elected as con- suls Kathleen Talbert and Constance Brown: as praetor, Zelda Smidt: Evelyn Lindstrom as quaestorg Mary Berqeson, scribaz and Miss Hyde, tribuna: and selected "Facile Princepsu as their motto. Meetings were held every two weeks durinq class hour. The club members studied Roman life and customs and served "refec- tionaf' A banquet in May concluded the club's yearly activities. E I Espanoles Bill Hersey Howard Barber, Don Rotler, Ralph Purdy, George Grouped around Mlss Connor, Wesley Foster, Dcn Johnson Fiedler Joan Backus, and Patricia Knotts enjoy jokes from a Don Minehart, Lois Clampitt, Sheila Casey, Marjawn Howarl Spanish newspaper read by Lois Newlon and Esther Saxe. Eileen Ganschow, Richard Shearer, and Bette Clark hear the Pan-American Studen Newly added to the high school extra curricular activities this year was the Span- ish club, under the leadership of Miss Georgia Anna Connor, composed entirely of students from the Spanish class. During the first semester enthusiasts concentrated on singing Spanish songs and securing practical experience by conversing in Spanish throughout meetings. To gain a broader background and knowledge of the Latin-American tongue, speeches concerning countries of South America were given once a week as a part of the second semesters operancies. Climaxe ing these speeches the lnter-American Stu- dent Forum sponsored an essay contest, in which many members participated, on the subject "What lnter-American Cooperation Means to My Country." The lnter-American Forum, which has ts x English version. Form Organization a permanent office in Washington, D. C., consists of an assembly of representatives from both the United States and South Amer- ica and functions primarily to promote the good-neighbor policy. In order to show the progress ol the club, a typical Spanish Fiesta, the main feature of which was a one-act play entitled 'Unmorteamerecana En Mexico," was staged in the assembly on Pan-American day, April l4. Several songs, exemplifying interests of our latin neighbors, were sung as additional entertainment. Acknowledging the saying that "all work makes lack a dull boy," the club held a social meeting every other Friday, either after school or in the evening. Their most outstanding social event was a toboggan party held at the Country Club. Le C ercle Francais Mademoiselle Ia presidente Edith Butterfield opens a regular business meeting of the club. Muriel Doane, Virginia Craig tmademoiselle la secretaire-treasorieri, Miss Zamow, Alice Turnley, Jean Miller. Verley Hoff- man, and Beverly Brooks hear the motion before the group. Mademoiselles Acquire Knowledge of French Because the original adviser resigned her position as instructor of French, Le Cercle Francais, consisting of both beginning and advanced French students, reorganized late in lanuary, choosing Miss losephine Zamow to replace Miss Sheets as sponsor of the group. Meetings, conducted in the French tongue, were held every two weeks during a Friday class period at which time games and songs, French originally or adapted to the language, climaxed business sessions. Boll call was answered by giving French proverbs and refreshments were served by various committees throughout the year. By conducting a series of candy sales and by obtaining a portion of the profits from the all-school play, the club financed the buying of beginning French text books and met other expenses. When asked for a statement concern- ing the purpose of the club, Miss Zoimow stated, "To provide a more natural incentive for French conversation was the chief aim of Le Cercle Francais, and to have a good time while doing it was an aim of secondary importance." A farewell party, staged by Miss Sheets and featuring a handkerchief shower on her, directly preceding Christmas vacation, and a spring picnic were declared by members as the social highlights of the year. Officers for the year were Mademoiselle la presidente, Edith Butterfield and Madef moiselle la secretaire-tresorier, Virginia Craig. Practical Pcisfimers Picking the cream of the snaps Opal Nesheim, Miriam ffl White, Arlene Heljeson, Margaret Crowley, Helen Anderson, Dorothy Downs, Miss Connor. and Edith Christensen, choose pictures to be entered into the club scrapbook. MuNea Club Promotes Interest' in Hobbies Sponsored by Miss Georgia Anna Con- nor, the MaNea Club, following the prece- dent established in previous years, carried on its activities with limited membership, consisting of eight persons tour seniors and tour juniors chosen late last year and in- itiated into the order of hobbyists by l94l graduate members. Third year purposes and aims were stressed via encouraging wise usage of leisure time and promotion ot interesting hobbies among members and Senior High students. Highlighting the brislcness ot activity and interest was the general scrapbook project which combined the hobbies oi all, either directly, in photography, mounting, and lettering, or indirectly as depicted in snap-shots. Snaps were taken at the expense of the individual and submitted to the entire group for approval before being pasted in the book. Regular meetings were held bi-monthly in room No. 4 where speakers, luncheons, hobby displays and informal discussions combined to make the year's activities prac- tical and entertaining. Selling tickets to the all-school play has always been an aim and activity of the club and MaNea members again claimed honors and money this year. Frequent sales ot ice- cream bars furnished additional money for club expenses. Citicers chosen tor the year were presi- dent, Arlene l-leljesony Vice-president, Lois Clampitt: secretary-treasurer, D o r o t h y Downs, and collector, Miriam White. Amafeur Lensmen i l l This isn't an ingenious formula for an explosive. but one for preparing bulbs for blackout pictures. The "fingers in the pie" belong to Richard Maresh. DeLos Ness, Milton Okun, Dick Worthen and Don Anderson, Camera Club Develops Snaps Althouah membership was not larae, the Camera Club, assisted by Mr. l-loae, spent the year enthusiastically puttina its hobby to practical use. Determined that blackouts should not impede the progress of the picture snappers, for an upfto-the-minute project, members coated flash blubs with a dye mixture of eosirie color, lartrayive, acid violet, nathalf ine green, gelatin, and alycerine, which ex' cludes all liaht except infra-red rays for use in takina snaps with infraered films. tlnfra- red films otherwise require a red filter, but are developed by the ordinary method used for supersensitive films.l Facilities for the Camera Club also pro' vided an aid for photographic work for the Warbler, and lames Potter said that all films for the annual were developed in solutions mixed from special inaredients in the chem- istry laboratory. D 75 Ca developer for filmsl, D 72 ta developer for sensitized paperl, and F 5 ta fixina bath for both film and paperi were on hand most of the year. Amana other discoveries and accepted modern methods, aerosol a wetting agent for laboratory and photographic purposes was found to be helpful to dissolve chemi- cals more readily, as well as a rinsina bath to speed up dryina time for the films, there' by preventing! water spots and pin holes. Meetings were held twice a month, and all members were allowed free use of chem- icals and the darkroom. Candid addicts for this year were Dick Wortlieri, presidentf Kenneth DeLapp, vice- presidenty Milton Qkun, secretary-treasurerg Don Anderson, Mark Erickson, lvan lohnson, Howard Porter, lames Potter, and Raymond Rubin. Orchestra Left to right: L. Henzlik, B. Baumgardner, B. Moore, V. Gol- L:-It to right: M. L. Kangus, J. Pcsicka, E. Kimball, C. Thor dammer, J. Potter, S. Arlton, T. Corey, H. Anderson, B. Milligan, Smidt, D. Harper, D. Nliiier. J. Smith, G. Cogswell, N. Tow er L. Rowley, A. Silvernale, F. Wood, C. McLeod, L. Nelson. E. P. Hasz. Hegvold. T. Ocheltree, V. Anderson, R. Smith. M. Smith. Reporting to Mr. Anderson early in September, some torty students Wishinq to display their ability to perform the classics met in the orchestra room, where they were qiven information concerning a changed schedule. Instead of having the usual three practices a week, they be-aan havinq tive practices a week, for which they received one lull credit. Gtticers elected for the year were Helen Anderson, president: Ellen l-leqvold, vice- presidenty Miriam Smith, secretaryp Stanley Arlton, treasurerq Dan Miller, publicity man- aqery Alex Burlingame, property manaaery and Zelda Smidt, librarian. E. Sellars, A. Burlingame, K. DeLapp, R. Buettell, L. R. Drenkow. C. Brown, M. Bergesan, B. Browne r ley, D. Grout, A. Burlingame, R. Buettell. K. DeLa . T Thomas, P. Gilbert, L. R. Drenkow. Band to r.ght: G. Nelson, M. Chance, B. McGill, J. Adams. D. L to r ht Nl N No doubt the chanae to central war time influenced members ot the MHS band to be of the opinion that they reported to school durinq the niaht hours, for their re- hearsals continued to be held at 7:30 each mornina. Late in the year, May lU, Mr. Anderson was granted a leave oi absence to loin a division ol the U. S. Army Air Corps at Scott Field located at Belville, lllinois, where he was employed as an instructor in radio J. Potter, M. Henzlik, E. Sellars, R. Ru ' . :fi " : . 'clscn, J. Peslcka, C. Thorp, D, Miller. M L pp Kangus, D. Nobfs, V. Hoffman. D. Harper, D. Coxe, J. Sm Z. Stephens. E. Kimball. P. Hansen, J, Miller, Z. Smidt, J. Sm N. Towler. Operations. Because ot the loss of their in' structor, band classes were dissolved during the remainder ot the year. Qtficers ol the MHS band chosen at the beginning ot the school year were Douglas Robinson, president, Bob Buettell, vice-presif dent, Lila Ruih Drenkow, treasurer: lames Potter, publicity manaqerg Eleanor Sellars, uniform custodian, Zelda Smidt, librariarip and Alex Burlinqame, property manaqer. bm E. Rcgers, C. Crswn, Nl. Cergeson, D. Anderson, G. Whorley. Browne. :xy ' A ' Sonorous Songsfers ' ru 31. 13.3 S1 ...M Combined Glee Clubs Melodize Orphics Boastinq an active membership ol ap' proximately one hundred twenty students, MHS alee clubs took pride and pleasure in sinfiinft at various public events dnrina the school year. Back row: Phyllis Stephens, Vivian Near, Pe-gay McDaniels, Lois Tilton, Eleanor Hoaers, lune Adams, Gunard Nelson, Frank Lochridae, Maynard Anderson, lohn Burg, Fred Hush, Ftoss Flowley, Leona Strand, Alice Turnley, Carol Danforth, Pat Stair, Mariellen Campbell, Natalie Ftislina. Third row: Eleanor Kurtenbach, Fleanor Grinde, Norma lean lonas, Natalie Davis Betty Baumqardner, Halph Dinqrnan, lack McNary, Dwiqht Younie, Bob Kviclc, Harrold Upton, Mary Alyce Thurman, Bonnie Qlson, Carollina at Christmas time has been customary, and, under Miss Prestons direcf tion, the choristers carried this aaefold tradi- tion into Senior Hialis hallways. Carol Hansen, liois Rislina, Anita Nelson. Second row: loyce Q'Connor, Dorothy Kirkpatrick, Zella Miller, Frances Maalaestad, Opal Nesheim, Ftoderic Q'Conner, Kerrnit Vandenbos, Bill Beedle, loe McMahon, Mir' iarn Srnith, Lila Ftuth Drenkow, Katherine Main, Dorothy Roller, Marjorie Barnhart. Front row: Maxine Holshire, Shirley Mil- liqan, Corrine Thorp, Helen Alsene, Beverly Blaclcsten, Lois Newlon, Marqie Clson, Doris Nobis, Arlene Helieson, Helen Lower, Verley Hoffman, Carol Bates. Earnesf Chorisfers 4 Q A 'Q - .. - JW, Nightingales and Iliudists Lili' Ditties Besides furnislrinq inusic for the Musicians Ball, tlie qlee clubs sanq for MHS baccalf aureate and cornrnenceinent exercises and were scneduled to attend the annual Music Back row: Katlieiine Tracy, Patricia Knotts, Muriel Doane, Gene Wliorley, Ernia VandeBossclie, Gerald Kusler, Martin Gan' scliow, larnes Eraser, Donald Dalil, Bob Alle bee, Stanley Arlton, Florence Heqvold, Lois Vlarnimitt, Vincia Mize, Dorotliy Miller. Eourtn row: Donna lones, Butli Sinipson, Estlrer Saxe, Norina Towler, Virqinia Craia, Stanley Maalcestad, Sylvester Vtfatson, Bolo Coury, Paul Carlson, Elorence Underwood, Eileen Ganscliow, Bonnie Knudsen, Mariann Howard, Marjorie Dielil. Tliird row: Kathleen Talbert, Lucille Henzlik, Betty Henzlilc, Madeline Beed, l.il- Eestival, May lo, but inerfause al priority rulings, transportation diificnlties, and inaiiil ity to engage truest directors lor tlie iiate, tlie affair was canceled. litin Goetscli, Bill lleisey, ltulien Svliulzt, Harry Durst, Clarion Vtlilson, Editti Butter field, Carol McLeod, Lola Tastad, Darlene Dickinson, Pliyllis Kennedy, Second row: lanice Mareslr, layee Alirens, Mary Ella VVood, Violet Bell, Arlene Mattlieis, Marvin Henzlilq Bill Beittel, Viola ludqe, Virginia Boblnins, Dorotliy Loper, Al berta Stainbroolq, Elizaiietli Kiniluall. Eront row: Dency Coxe, Katlieryn Mi' Gratli, Gladys Wiidel, Bonnie Dicus, Miriarn Wliite, Eloise Lolusiqer, Marilyn Stalil, Grave Gflonnor. C ulfured Domesiicanfs I C d P . One of the popular pastimes, the question box. An array of styles predominated at the annua o-e rom H. Lower, D. Roller, K. Tracy, H. Anderson, J. Ahrens, M. McGovern, H. Wilson, D. Maresh, J. Adams. C. Danforth, M. Konze, and D. Corby lIstening to the minutes of the previous meeting. Homemakers Practice The Royal Qrder oi Homemalcers, spon- sored by Miss Martha Schroeder, reported an active club year in both social and busif ness categories. Election ot otticers, work on reauiref ments tor Standards ot Excellence Cten points which the state club leaders believe are tor the betterment ot home economic clubsl, are rangements tor candy sales, and a novel popcorn ball sale constituted the chiet mae terial tor business discussions. Social events usually seem more tun for school organizations and Home Ec Club was no exception, alternate meetings being social in some respect. Bingo proved to be a popular pastime and was played at almost every meeting after business items had been Principles of Society taken care ot. A hay ride, an initiation party, a Christmas party, and picnics tormed the nucleus tor other diversities. With "Victory" as the theme, and a group ot MHS boys as guests the Co-ed Prom, an annual party held near St. Valen- tine's day, was declared by the participants to be the biggest social event ot the season. Following a customary procedure, the girls again prepared and presented a basket to a needy tarnily in the community at Christmas time, Along the line ot practical knowledge, the girls attended the district rally at Hum- boldt, November 8, where they exchanged ideas with girls from eight other towns. Feminine Afhlefes Just barely over the volleyball net. It's a moment of suspense as these girls anticipate a basket. Eack row: J. Miller, Z. Miller, M. A. Thurman, Mfss Jones, B. Buch- Miss Jones and Joyce Smith have their turn at the anan, L. Newlon, K. McGrath. Front row: K. Main, P. Hansen, paddles in a lively game of social ping pong. B D' ' icus, P. McDaniels, D. Miller, J. Smith, and J. Pesicka. GAA Offers Varied Sports With an hour set aside after school each Monday and Wednesday, members of the Girls Athletic Association congregated in the gym or on the playground for get- togethers of additional recreation. Typical sessions during the first fall days found them engrossed in the game of soccer with Miss Betty lones, adviser, offici- ating the encounters or engaging in a few kicks along with the rest. Hockey soon took the place of soccer as the principles of the latter game were learned. As the season advanced and weather conditions hampered out-of-door contests, basketball, badminton, ping pong, and pad- dle tennis became the sports for the winter program and all yielded to tournament procedure. With spring and the yen to be out in the open came the playing of softball on the playground diamond, but the time for school to close came too soon for many games to be played. Activities other than those of the regular sports line included "doing their bit" for de- fense by sewing garments for the Red Cross, a Christmas party, a picnic in the spring, and selling tickets for the all-school play. For additional "pin money" to help balance finances, the girls took their turn on the schedule for Friday candy sales. Pressmen Muriel Doane and Lila Ruth Drenkow, editors for first and second semesters. respectively, getting copy ready for the linotype. That last-minute rush illustrated by Douglas Robinson 'id Virginia Craig as they hurry to meet the deadline. Watson, Julan, and Yeager about to "let 'er roll" when John Nellor and Lila Ruth Drenkow show the need for a correction Displayed bi-weekly on the entrance ol the Crocus ottice was the sign "Crocus Today," intorrning students that another pubf lication ot their high school paper was ready tor distribution. "We have tried to enipliasize articles pcrtaining to school activities, and write lheni according to journalistic principles," stated Mr. Healy, journalism instructor and Crocus adviser. Because a different journalisrn class was in charge ot the editing ot the Crocus each seniester, about three weeks were spent in learning the fundamentals ot editing a paper, at the beginning of the new classes. These basic principles included the writing ot the news stories, editorials, headlines, features, and the laying out ot page dummy sheets. Cartoonist Elmer Sandncss cuts a chalk plate while Alvin Lau makes Writing an article for the paper looks like 3 two man the lay-out of an ad for a local merchant. job for Bob Morgan and Warren Dixon. 2+ C hroniclers Editor James Potter, also Corn Palace division president and treasurer of the state High School Press association. Pictures make 1941-42 history for Doris Drenkow, Beverly Fraser, Dan Miller, Florence Hegvold, and Joe McMahon as they sort over possibilities. Yearbook Staff Publishes 1942 Warbler "Tailor made for Senior High and Mite chellu could have applied as a slogan for the Vlfarhler staff as members made plans to formulate sections of the 1942 annual around standards of the school emblem, but to illustrate them in designs made of corn. Experimentation led to the final outcome of sticking kernels of red and yellow corn in wet clay to design the title and division pages. As a "secluded workshop," the base ment of Potters house served the purpose approximately three weeks until the panels were completed and photographed. From the first of Qctoher until April other work consisted of planning and laying It all takes time," confirms Verley Hoffman and rlene Heljeson while typing and editing copy for the :nior section. out pages, designing a cover, doing tho photography, pasting pictures, and writing copy. Mr. Healy, adviser, reports that all the pictures except the portraits and that of the Corn Palace on the foreword page were done exclusively hy the staff even to the rnixina of chemicals used in developing and printing. Once-as-rnonthfpayrnent days for con- venience of the installment buyers again found their way on the schedule and lohn Nellor, lousiness manager, took his place in the doorway of the office to collect what he could from the 350 student suhscrihers. John Nellor, Carol Danforth, Dorothy Roller, and Edith Butterfield demonstrate pasting pictures for engraving. lQ. Young Writers Wesley Foster, Miss Connor, John Nellor, and Joe McMahon Polly Grigg, Douglas Robinson. Arlene Heljeson, and Esther plan a campaign to increase subscription volume. Saxe hashing over copy for the Young Writer. Lila Ruth Drenkow, June Adams, Mary Jane Eennett. Verley June Adams points out errors in English that she has found Hoffman, and Lois Fox giving a final check. to Polly Grigg and Joan Backus. Seniors Pen Original Compositions To qive students ot the Enalish lVA classes assurance in their writina ability, the best stories, essays, poems, and book ref views written in the class were compiled into the Young Writer, a mimeoqraphed senior publication. "Many ot the works have to do with the present day problem oi war," stated Miss Connor, adviser, "but variety in torm, as well as in the written content, was the main obf jective of the stattf' Aside trom the usual articles, an added section on "Classroom Bonersn was featured in the '42 Young Writer. The Ted Malone style ot iorrnulatina the poetry was used, with a short commentary preceding each poem. As in previous years, the advanced typina class, under the supervision ot Miss Smith, stenciled and mimeoqraphed the ma- terial, while the art editors illustrated much ot the written copy. Statt members were as follows: Wesley Foster, lohn Nellor, co-editorsy lune Adams, loan Backus, associate editors, Arlene Helie- son, Esther Saxe, art editors, Lila Ruth Drenkow, Verley Hottman, essay editorsy Mary lane Bennett, Carol Danforth, poetry editorsg Ann Craft, Doualas Robinson, short story editors, Polly Griqa, loe McMahon, business manaaers, and Lois Fox, Polly Griaa, prootreaders. Spo fs Brains 65 Directors Gu de Antics of Athletes Coathes Arthur Brooks. "Joe" Qulntal and A I . , . nse Thompson take a gander at an athletic association magazine for the latest t'ns on new conference rules for the coming basketball season. Mr. Brooks left MHS to accept a position as a h i I p ys ca training instructor in the United States Navy. Kernel Pigskin Pumters Victors at Homecoming Kernel guns began booming about August 24, with 30 men answering the call to arms. With a full fourfweeks training bee hind them, the Kernelmen attempted their long-planned invasion of the Vtfatertown Arrow stronghold. Buck fever, inexperience, or lack of weight, forced the Kernels to re- turn with the short end of a disputed final score, l9 to l3. The following week, the Kernelmen, grinding hard against the Brookings Bobcats in a game where a lucky break would spell victory for one of the evenly matched elev- ens, lost 6 to O. Dorn, tricky Brookings speed- ster, got that break, when he gobbled up a Mitchell pass and raced 85 yards for the only points of the game. Part of a new stadium and a barrage of Kernel spirit hit the Warriors as they arrived it F October 3, and for one solid half, a bewil- dered, but heavier Warrior crew went where the Kernels led them. But finding their range in the final sessions the visitors managed to push across l2 points before the tired Kernels moved. The Warriors added seven more and then Kernel bravery and stamina began to show. With scarce minutes left in the final canto the Kernels moved downfield carrying Lochridge QU yards for a brilliant punt return, and the most outstanding running and block- ing of the game, but l9 to 6 read the third Kernel setback. E-bill V ...Q S October lO sdw another long time en- emy in the Kernel cdinp. The ledn dnd hungry Mitchellinen seeking their first con- ference victory nidde lite miserdble for the Aberdeen Edqles tor three qudrters, then literdlly succumbed by numbers. A leteup spelled d decisive and findl victory ot 20 to 6 for the Edqles, 5 Q 5 Official emblem of the Kernels designed by George Freeland. UPPER PICTURE Backfeld: Les Graff, Bob Johnston, Frank Lochridge. Ralph Purdy. Line: Paul Gilbert, John Maxwell, Bob Aalseth, Richard Shearer, Delaine Dickinson, Douglas Robinson, Don Faber. LOWER PICTURE Backfieldz Jack Shearer, Bob Johnston, Jack Russell, Don Davis. Line: Norman Mooney, Bob Morgan, Dean Buehler, Paul Douglas, Lynn Buehlcr, Don Roller, Earl Hilton. 5 1 li S Huddlers Madison was invited to the Kernel Homecoming Octcber 17, so the underdogs met, with Madison still searching lor its first conference win and the Kernels determining this to be theirs. This alone would have predicated a violent contest, but sidewalks and highways splashed with huge "Beat the Bulldogs," tive hundred students in a wreath- ing snake dance, a burning inferno of card- board, a stadium jammed to capacity, and tor the tirst time in Mitchell l-ligh's history a Homecoming Oueen, inspired the Kernels to rise to the occasion and answer with victory. Shearer's 72Ayard run, Lochridges educated toe, Purdy's 45fyard counter netted the 14 to l2 Kernel triumph. Huron gave the Kernels a warm recep- tion October 24 at the Tiger Homecoming but power again overwhelmed spirit and the l9 to 6 score again put the Kernels in the loser's column. With the tinal game ot the '4l Kernel grid schedule, October 27, also passed the "Little Brown lug," a symbol oi ageeold rivalry between Yanlcton and Mitchell, in a 7 to 6 clash. Pictures taken at afternoon scrimmages with teams from Parkston and Wessington Springs. I it Baby Gridsfers Like the first rdys of down flickering dcross the horizon, the l94l Little Kernel gridders qdve hopes of better ddys to come. Though these snidll, but fost conquestors, ron unvictoriously through or tough threef goime sedson, where conflicts ron from one point to ci wide l8fpoint rndrgin, their spirit remdined undounted ond edch gdme sow them grind only hdrder. Personnel of the Little Kernels this yedr included not only d new codch, Ansil Thomp- son, former MHS student ond stdr othlete, but ci group of freshmen ond sophomores new to the gdme. Qi the 30 boys who stdrted the seoson, the l9 finishing mode mdteridl from which next yeotr's Kernels will be tdken. So it is with dssurcincy thdt some of the ndmes of the following will be liedrd ogdin: Bill Bergeson, Mike Chdnce, Vernon Corrington, Don Culhdne, Cdlvin Hdrdmotn, Don Hdr- rison, Edrl Hilton, Weslesy l'lOlfIIlCII1, Eugene lohnson, Stdnley lohnson, Floyd Kopsch Gerold Kusler, Robert Kvick, Stonley MGGK9- stdd, lohn Powell, Lloyd Rowley, Fred Rush Ruben Schulz, ond Ted Swonberg. A bit of action recorded as the Little Kernels tear up the turf. Waiting their turn to play against Wessington Springs. MHS Varsify Hilton Faber Gilbert Q , Hu . Shears: Baskefball Graff Zgrzfnuz 7941. -441, W W6-J AM: mal 1? ,fl'f'7 fha, Berkley WJ 2115 Mooney Purdy riiWT J Neimen With but three veterans returnina from the '41 ESD conference championship team the '42 Kernel basketball exponents prepared for a touah season which crept out of medif ocrity into a comparative success. A schedule of 12 games faced the Ker- nels who won six of these tilts and lost six. Kernel victories this year carrie over Sioux Falls, Yankton, Broolcinqs, Watertown, and two with Madison. Their losses fell in the hands of Sioux Falls, Yankton, two with Huron, and two with Aberdeen. Traveling to the new type double elim- ination tournament held March 13, at Huron, the Kernels defeated Pierre and Winner to advance with 1-luron to the state class 'A' meet at Aberdeen, March 20 and 21. For the third successive year Quintal- men drew Sioux Falls as first opponents in the state classic. The Kernels lost their first aarne to the Warriors but went into the con- solation race to defeat Watertown in the semifinals and Aberdeen in the finals to an next the consolation championship. Co-captains Graff and Hull, Berkley, Gilbert, Hilton, Lochridae, Mooney, Purdy, Shearer, and rnanaaers D. Buehler and Free' land earned letters for the season. Some hstory of 19-12 tasketball snapped at the Corn Palace. Prep C agers Like their big brothers, this yedr's Little Kernels hdd d good reputotion to live up to LIS their predecessors hotd reigned undeteoted lost yedr throughout d hectic seven qdrne schedule. Witlt this to shoot dt, spirit ond enthusiosni ron hiqh with Cocrch Art Brooks ond the 20 who reported tor proctice sessions lote in December. With typicdl pluck the Little Kernels opened their sedson here ldnuory 8 dqczinst lvlddison high school, losing by d l5 to l4 score, Gdnies with Lincoln high, two with Modison B, two with Huron B, dnd the Intros rnurdl All Stors, iollowed to qive the Under- pups C1 not too distosteiul resord ot tour wins dqoinst tive losses, Art Brooks, B squod mentor tor two sed sons, wus one ot the tirst Mitchell instructors to ledve school tor wdr duty. Mr. Brooks went into dctive service with the Ndvdl Phys' icol TTCIlI1lDLj Depdrtrnent, ecirly in March, leovinq his proteges one week before their iindl donie, Ansel Thonipson, dssistont couch, took over the reiqns for the tinol qdrne ond steered the Little Kernels to their tourth victory oi the yeor. A few memories of the Little Kernels recorded by the camera lens Kernel trackmen pictured on these pages show their speed as they competed in the regional and invitational meets Arrowy Trackmen Participate A schedule of six meets met the 80 young men who reported to Coach Quintal the first few days in April to prepare for an early season. Accepting the invitation to the Pierre re- lays, April l9, a first in the sprint medley, third in the 88-yard relay, and second in the mile relay, gave the track hopefuls an out- look for a successful year. April 23 the Kernels again took to the field, journeying to the Aberdeen relays. Mitchell entered but few events, yet returned with second in the mile relay and third in the high hurdles. Personal singularity again forged to the front when on May 2, the thinclads traveled to the Dakota relays, where a score of high schools and colleges met for this annual event, and nabbed a second in the broad jump, fourth in the mile run, and fifth in the sprint medley. With half the season completed, MHS fieldmen looked toward copping laurels in the regional meet held annually in Mitchell. But, for the first time in the past 15 years, Kernel power proved futile for Letcher high school took first place leaving MHS a low second. held at Mitchell Pacers Six Spring Meets The state meet, May l7, left Mitchell again without team honors, however, Quin- talmen placed third in the broad jump, fifth in the pole vault, and fifth in the low hurdles. May 24 the tracksters took part in the conference meet for their final event of the year. Finding a formidable barrier of veteran teams arrayed against them, Kernel inex- perience lacked the push necessary for Con- ference supremacy, but valiancy carried them to a fifth position ranking in conference standings. At the completion of the season Coach Quintal awarded letters to Francis Culhane, Don Davis, Doyle Grout, Harry Holt, Verne Hull, Bob lohnston, Frank Lochridge, Kenton Miller, Norman Mooney, Eddie Olson, lack Russell, and Craig Silvernale. Numerals were presented to Vernon Carrington, Don Faber, Edwin Graff, Doyle Grout, Bill Hershey, Frank Lochridge, Bill Meekins, Norman Mooney, Eddie Olson, Ralph Purdy, Fred Rush, lack Russell, Rich- ard Shearer, Ted Swanberg, members of the second squad who completed certain re- quirements during the season. Some of these boys were permitted to participate in the varsity meets toward the end of the season. Pill Timmins and lames Peterson performed the duties of managers. Boys' Gym Part of the daily dozen for this group as they warm up on calisthenics before playing a basketball game. It looks as it it were head first from the bottom up to do the headstand as one views this stunt. Copying Egyptian architesture, boys in the second hour gym class build a pyramid for a tumbling act. The boys on the right end of the table move in on a "hot one" as the third hour gym class starts. Youths Display Pep in Gymnastic Classes Added to the high school curriculum just two years ago, the boys' gym classes took on added significance this year, as loe Quintal, physical training instructor, corre- lated the physical training program with that of national defense. Slressing the need for physical fitness, Coach Quintal encouraged the use of such outsidefof-school recreation as cycling, bowl- ing, boxing, and all other forms of competi- tive sports. Classroom lectures and reoitations on nutrition were held with emphasis placed on vitimized foods from a personal standpoint and the Value of the quality of foods, rather than the quantity. Practical lessons in first aid, with classroom demonstrations helped to teach the valuable experiences of cooper- ation and self discipline needed in the face of the national emergency. Besides all these defense activities the boys found time to engage in all physical sports, and until the last warm day of fall, could be seen playing touch football, soccer, and all other outside sports. When wintry winds drove them inside, a wide program, consisting of volleyball, basketball, round-robin tournaments in ping pong and badminton awaited them, and with first signs of spring, the playground was again utilized for pleasant additions of soft ball and horseshoe. All of these things contributed to the physical training program with a purpose, and as sanctioned by the boys created a well-rounded plan for "building the mind and body together." Inertia Chasers Miss Jones, instructor, hurls the soccer ball at the blocker Enthus'astic badminton amateurs playing in three courts who meets the throw-in to try for a field goal. anticipate oncoming "birds" or shuttlecocks. Pat Hansen, with tongueing emphasis, kicks a soccer ball Awaiting completion of the "bully" by centers, gym girls during a rousing game on the MHS campus. poise their sticks to begin a hockey game. Girls' Gym Classes Show Athletic Prowess Although varying somewhat from ordi- nary classroom procedure, girls' gym classes occupied a space on the schedule card of all sophomore girls, with Miss Betty lones as instructor. To alternate with days for boys' gym, those of the fairer sex held sessions on Mondays and Wednesdays so that the gym and playground facilities might be utilized by both groups. Improvements in this department were comparatively numerous to others of MHS, and tangible additions included a new equipment cabinet, several badminton rack- ets, and the north dressing room converted into a place to play ping pong. Soccer and hockey furnished the chief form of activity in the fall, being replaced by volleyball, badminton, ping pong, darts, and basketball as the class members were forced to resort to indoor games. Class tournaments in basketball, badminton, and ping pong climaxed the season's play, and as a novelty the two best players in badminton and ping pong competed with the boys who ac- claimed the same honors in their classes. lnterspersed with the conventional sports, marching and gymnastics received some attention, girls assisted in refereeing games, health classes were held in the library twice a month, and the girls "got a whirl" at American country dancing and social dancing for some spring activity. Intramural Eut the All Stars do take it away from Jchn Nellor enumerates those precious points to Mr. Purvis. Warren Dixon, Ross the Little Kernels. Rowley, Dale Smith, and Dcn York show their approval of the game, Scorekeeper Ralph Purdy records positions of lVl:lton Okun, Edwin Lassegard, Dwight Vounie, Bob Riggert, and "Bing" Torpin just before the second game of the intramural tourna- mont. Athletic Enthusiasts ln an endeavor to solve the problem oi what to do with MHS boys who possessed athletic ability but lacked the initiative or time to participate in varsity competition, the directors ot the physical training program devised an intramural or interclass sports program, some years ago, which has grown steadily since then, until at the present time it encompasses some ot the spare time ot trom lOO to l5U boys, The range oi activities tor intramural enthusiasts has, because ot the varsity ath' lclic program, been confined to two or three All eyes glued on the action displayed in the preliminary game of the tournament. In the lower foreground Fred Rush pushes the button to tally a score. Vie for Championship sports, however, Mr. Purvis, intramural supervisor, stated, Hklthough no definite plans have yet been made, the intramural sports program will undoubtedly be broad- ened next year to meet the demands oi the national physical titness program." Galt, tennis, and basketball were the three main intramural activities. ln golt and tennis a singlefelirninationftournament policy has been followed, and last year George Flora and Warreri Dixon survived the elimi nations in those sports, respectively. r 'i 1 Q '. 5 L: Q s.-fn Q24 ff VNV? Xjffmjf Gyn .XX yy, 5969 jfqf ,gf .QQ Zwffiiffffffffm ,,V35v'fA3,,f!4l,-f'w jgw KVM fig' yjuf Qi MQW? ff' M M ' 1 A fl X f 354 sf Skye x Ex. ,gg 5 'SQKQYQLM 52 Q i wg ' X' 1? MMS I Wg . 4' ,Q if ,kg ,- . Q 'J rf' K S1655 f' ' 5 ffl' W'15?wgf3g Mk ,X lla kgki 5 5 5 K in SEM X , x R swag' six av' xg. s 1 I Q Z we , .,, n,,,. ua. 'FT . X u . n . Q Q 0 X Ng YQ S Q E w 5 UN at ii gif. . 4? 3 Ni s.. , s - m x 'I -. W Q ,txt N , iviwiitl 3. N., ,mf 5 ,, xyxwt .,::,.,. X 2 Y L- SQWQ-mffxiiii k b ., EK X QMS, QQ Q 'J 5+ , 'Qin 2 ..,2+f4,,EiX , ,X , mf fx 'IL 5 fi n fm? - 1- . . Hg 3: i X u: swag 'SW va, ff if ww 'SQ . H: f W. -mz: - ml- - 'wx 7242 W v f , Q, wp W - . f""':Z:f.-- If? 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'J . V 'glii igziwv .. ' 2 R N K Q ml Jw A ,MSA L1 K ASQ if X silk K3 W uf ZX Q -Q f iw .r f ., 't w X NNW Q Sl U www' f 'LWL ns. O prove his love Im 1lvr:r11.l4- tl-nmzxl, ,lulm lima uwx .xx ilu' .lx In Iuw Candy sales held every Friday by Iln- vznrmln -vlmul ululv- wruwl pnlmx in a play lm-v-nlul 111 :ul .lll xlullvnl Lux-4-mlyly .lx an nu-Lumx ul' I't'XQ'llllt' lu lin, im-i4lvnI.1l vxpvxnwx mporfant 'ro someg Yet U . . , . Trivial 'ro ofhers lnferesfing to all! ilu- fini ulxumw- all ilu- mm pnplllgu' "SmmpC' in 'l'lllf f'R01'llS, ilu- an-lmu Nlllll0lllf in tllv lnlulx wluml print xlmp tlvfll ilu-Er mxn qw mlurlnu ilu' xlxllm In-ximl .nl rldw "HDI off the pI'2SS." ll1u'ln-my Wxfvox, 'Nl.u'ugll'vI Yvlvvn, .xml llnrlx Nolvlx Q01 l pup:-r pulvlislu-ml vw-ry tml xu-vlv hy llu- jmnlwmlixllu vluv null printed lug Tncse future Mlchcfanjelcs, .limmw Hamill-3. hm lmx. 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A scene found nn the hallway .ll lI,1Wll.mm every six weeks, Hmm- lliwulnll .xml l'llxll1N Nix-gvlm-'hx wfllupuls' ulynlv- Ilwlmxl Presldeni ROOSBVEII '9qUGSiS ilu' 4lmwl.u.1ll4+1l -rl xx.n .l:.l1lu1 ,l.l5v.m' ' lhfmu-I-- ll-wlxxmxl, l"l+vl.l llulll li.u'lxluxul. lip Nl x.lmI1-1. l'.u--l lhlln-N. .mul l'.elx.c1.u linmt- lxivxl tw llxlx lxwlmx 'rmklln-3 .xlmllrxx :lu-'l IM-nvullwl N. lvl-thu' l.n1+'x'm-N Ilmu-I rnvhzr September. iH"mmmw' 3 Tig a Clilite of Sfvcllefs l1'1 111 .1 YllI'll'1X. Nliw livtiy flmitw liulpx vllccr "Bing" Torpin and Harrold Upton x1'1'11t21ii71- lim 111' Ilia- fifty 11l11'N .I111- Xl1'Nl:1l11111. .l11l111 li111'1. 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Overjoyed with the privilege of working 111 ll 1-1111111lc1cly 1-1-11111111-l 1-,l ltitn-livin. zill ills' uirlx. i111'l111li111 lD111'11tl15 l'lllI'lN'I', K'111'11l M1-l.1-ml, llll1l l'l1yll1N lu-11111-1l5 l1111111l ll 111111'l1 1111111- 1'1111u-1111'11l, Two of the more mechanically minded students, Bob M11ru.111 41111I lJ1111:lz1N llulmiilwli, 111-rv 1-.illcml 1111 qlllll' l,l'L'llllA'llllj ll11'1111ul111u1 lliv x1'L11' 111 11111111110 ll11' 11111111111 11i1'l111'v 111'11l1'1'I111' 'ME ..p'f""" if N K . OX gs ian gi . 2 it , A v K ANN Y Q X 5:1 9' ' is G X 1 - x . KM N2- l 'NS 33:1 5 Q xx vw, , N, fu Qu k Q YM x V X 1 V' A ig r N 'f M ' 3. 5 X 64 ' ff X K A 41 f ,. d A 1 5 I SNS 1 i A 33i:. ,:4,.-' - M- , V X ., ,. b.Q: N h 1 - ..,, ., , Mm GOLDEN ANNIVERSARY Worlcl's Only Corn Palace! September 28 -- October 3 MITCHELL CHAMBER OF COMMERCE Mitclwell, Soutlw Dakota Schools Are Democrocy's First Line of Defense t-,LEVAI1 Y-lllzvcso 04? A 9 1 n 2.10 3 ' s 'iyoccut 9 'ACHELLQ Our Country's Greatest Resource Is Its Young People Patriotic Young People Prepare Them- lves for Greatest Usefulness to Their ountry in Winning the War and in E t blishirxq a Lastinq Peace. 3 ft ft III? LET US HELP YOU T0 PREPARE I V13 Our Country Needs Trained Pliers, Nurses, Chemists, Economists, Secretaries, Teachers, Doc tors, Physical Education Directors. We Can Give You Fully Accredited Training at Low Costs in All These and Other Fields. We Have Accelerated Our Program and lntroduced New Courses to Meet the National Ernerqency. Glen Bachman, Director ot Admissions, Will B Glad to Give You Further Information. lb' IItII Y' Ht- g,r,t wmu wmr fir? as I I I I 4 lanucAnoN ---' E I I I I E ,H ' I I ' M DAKCDTA WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY A VLVVKJYJ ..y ',dfffpof.LL, ' 4,4 V' Jinvcl .L V LCALNJ' i I' 7 ,fx 1 M Z W il i .i I+ - -A-'A - V '+ ififtl-3 -- -ll iff-4ffi"e ff r- f "1'f7- fi 1 rl' Wi QQ F T ' W a IMS W M 772g P 4 r . facfflfv , Q46 The sc ol year of 1941-42 has now entere into the pages h o our al hi o e Lh94sgglf, ' ' the leaves of T book have been consiructed so as to give to i its aders a lete record of sc life at MHS. hi M e wish to ezien our q ine ihanks to r, y, viser, T ' hel P 1' ' a mpygyan r Cover mpany, or Withou th r contributions thef' portra als Lgfv V 9 ' LZ 76251 NWgX M I Wi V if Z 2 72240-6 A641 QV H? . r ,I r ,e H il H 4, N N so looser a or rg M 2'- .my wwrwwww. 42c,,.,,,,,,,w6JA.z .aJfWWMf"'U'c WMWV fkfnvr-v' bdrm? MMV' ox,-wwf-,,,w,,,,j TJJMMM CMQWYK. 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Suggestions in the Mitchell High School - Warbler Yearbook (Mitchell, SD) collection:

Mitchell High School - Warbler Yearbook (Mitchell, SD) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

Mitchell High School - Warbler Yearbook (Mitchell, SD) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

Mitchell High School - Warbler Yearbook (Mitchell, SD) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

Mitchell High School - Warbler Yearbook (Mitchell, SD) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

1948

Mitchell High School - Warbler Yearbook (Mitchell, SD) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 35

1942, pg 35

Mitchell High School - Warbler Yearbook (Mitchell, SD) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 86

1942, pg 86

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