Yankton High School - Arickara Yearbook (Yankton, SD)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 64

 

Yankton High School - Arickara Yearbook (Yankton, SD) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1938 volume:

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QX416-6' X f f lg N' 05" . - . 0 Q 4 miie? ,f WX ff 1 gs M F39 X 'l 2" ,-, ' gn ' .f THE 1938 ARICKARA Co-editors: Lois Harvey Mary Banks Business Manager: Ruth Vondracek Adviser: Verna Emanuel Published by Yankton High School Yankton, South Dakota 2 96"- xxxllwlll xlxllllll , 9 4 ts a small world slnce newspapers news magazines newsreels and news broad casts have been keepung people up wlth the latest flashes of goungs on In the world at large Behind these are the journalusts who as the standards of the readlng publn push hugher must gain greater specralnzed tralnrng Through school these future journalusts sprout future cnt: Both gain actual journalistic others ln hugh n to read with untellugence e and develop worthwhlle associations with Because It has these tour advantages and perhaps more Import develops those qualntnes in an nndnvxdual which are acter we dedicate the l938 Ancka OREWORD ln keeping with the current trends of news magazines, The following pages give you a pictorial review of the l937-38 school year. Z i h l l 1 2 NF-x Mfg W' "' ,I . Largest Class, 123, To Be Graduated The largest class, l23 seniors, ever to be graduated from Yankton high, will receive diplomas on May 26, when Dr. John C. Tjaden of the University of South Dakota will be the principal speaker. ln the fall of l934 they invaded the halls of Yankton high school l6O strong, found their places in music, clubs and athletics. They copped first place on the honor roll nearly every six weeks for four years. Class officers their freshman year were Lois Harvey, Sheldon Adams and Thelma Hale. During their sophomore year Robert Hohf was made drum major and several became members of Drill team and Booster club. Officers this year were Harald Korves, Betty Lewis and Myrtle Robison. With Clifford Larson as president, Bud Adams, vice-president, Harold Korves, secretary, and Lois Harvey, social chair- man, they sponsored dances ond the prom their junior year. Their class play was "Why Smith Left l-lame." Howard Nielsen is senior class presi- dent, Jack Gagnon, vice-president, and Robert l-lohf, secretary. Stanley Holla and Kenneth Canfield were outstanding in debate, Ray Stanicek gained honors for the class when he was selected for the all-state conferencc basketball team. ln this last year the class presented as its play, "Seven Chances," in which Sheldon Adams and Amy Ruth Ellerman took the leading roles. With their adviser, Miss Helen Burgess, the seniors have chosen as class flower, the ionauil, as class colors, yellow and white, as a motto, f'Excelsior." we 'W SqmrdlgllT'::7':g?n VQHLAJED ACQRS was the coolest boskrtball player cn the squad, but he tools o hot bass born lar the band Besides being rndrspcnsable lo basketball and football, In OCWTNCS ,Agia T Lmdllfl 'WJ CU' U WQlsSGl'0 Slfrv Cl Friday nights game fe GEORGE SHELDON ADAMS, JR, "Bird," wins friends for his good looks, line manners and interest Chonmsu H 'TIS OO 3 9000 UU dClCW50 was a favorite line of sports szrtbos during loatball and basketball seasons He was leading man in "Remember the Day" and "Sever' mlxed' ChOruS'ijrl?gFl'JIU"'n LEJCCYFU htm tumor vice Dtfstdr-nt, Y club secretary and student council mrmhcr - - VlRGlNtA ARNLSON, "Csrnger,'f the "Spanish" beauty, sings soprano in b Qee CU Shi' UTS lip' l'9'Qht to advantage as a member al the Drill tcam Among har layoritc hoblrres is dancing f CLINTON BAGGS, "Ton," has two main Um WOUS, tu SHGD U Cnmcra and to escort June He delights in making candid shots tn and about school V MARY BANKS may be chorarterized by reltnerl, dependable, nicel Her versatrlity shows in her activities president and vrce-president ol Hamemokung club, vice-president ol JHS, member ol the Pram committee, band, Quill and Scroll, Arlckora and Woksapc co-editor -f- HAROLD "Chip" BATTIN is noted for his cheerful chrrprng around the halls and his advertising zeal on the Arickara and Wnksape stalls --- LOIS BOYLES, "Lolo," rs the girl who does rhythmic wonders with marimba, bells and drums rn band and orchestra She is lipbrawurl at the bond, Junrar Historical and Booster club member -Y BETTY BROUGHMAN rs liked for her gentle, unaffected manner She is a member ol the GAA. and worked on e a sapc sto MERYLE BRlMMER's athletic ambitions are shown thrg I1 h N H ug er active part in basketball, track, GAA and volleyball Her place on the honor roll during her senior year was ZfgllleffsA?ROEJll,Vl-hZnJ2llgllElNlTl'l'lrlKEE or lilonde Ccmclf' DOL' of the Drill team is noted tar hr-r brilliant smile and lrtf-ndly "Hr " She ts a member of the student council, Arickara Squoa He mmm nah h EVVW CANFIELD looses his tongue, all stop to listen Hrs oratorlcal ability wort hrm laarels rn several contests and was art asset to the debate D0 l 9 lU"'O'f SCWO' Und tvrvnstc DIOYS He was voted prcsrdent of JH S -CHARLOTTE CLARK, known as "Polly," comes from Nebraska She likes outdoor sports, especially hiking and Swlmm.,-,Q was GLADYS CRESSEY's,soft voice and sweet personality win friends in and aut of school. "Gladte's" bobby is collecting dolls- ROBERT CULVER, "Bob," is the grocer of the senior class. Hrs hobby rs reading, and he finds time to have lun,-MARGARET DE CAMP is o genial, tolly girl. Margaret has many lloshy characteristics-wit, a smile, and a diamond. -DONALD DECKER, Deck, was a letter winner in football his senior year and a member of the Y club. He come from Canton where be'd played tackle also. DOLORES DILGER, "Lorchy," is a member of the band, orchestra, mixed chorus and g'ee club She is an enthusiastic member of Woksape and Arickara staffs and Quill and Scroll. Her dramatic ability is carried over to her everyday actions.-DWIGHT W DlLLEY, "DiIley," came from Mission Hill where he was editor af "Sparks," prominent in basketball, and president of the student council He has proved to be an important cog for the Woksape and intermural "All Stars." H- WILLETTA DONALDSON, "Willie," voted wittiest girl in school, is famous for her Tizzie Lish impersonation She ftddles in orchestra and copyreads on the Arickara and Woksape staffs. She was "Irene" in "Seven Chances." - MARY JANE EGAN's vivocity and red hair make her an outstanding personality She is a member of Woksaoe and Arirkara staffs and Ouill and Scroll. Her interest in forensics gave her a part in the senior ploy AMY RUTH ELLERMAN, "Uncle," has "Saeed" and enthusiasm in her activities She was circulation manager of the Annual, feature writer of the Waksape, member af Quill and Scroll and double trio She had prominent roles in the junior and senior plays Her magnetic personality won her votes for "best looking and best mannered girl," - HARRY ERICKSON, "Jock," figured in football activities during his iumor year He claims bowling as his current hobby, - EDNA FRENG has a friendly personality and a sunny sense of humor. Since coming into high school she has belonged ta the Glee club and Mixed chorus, She is o star student tn typing and shorthand - ROLLA D FRlBOURGHOUSE, "Froggie's" words are, "Time's a wastin"' He prefers to "waste" his time by practicing his Benny Goodman technique in band, orchestra and solo work, With the ease of a professional, he was a German Count and a business manager in two plays and a pep-band leader at the basketball games He has been a Booster club member for three years, DORANCE FUKS, "Speaks," came ta Yankton for his senior year after a busy athletic career in Utica, where he participated in basketball and track.-JACK "Speed" GAGNON, noted far his dark-haired, brown-eyed girl, has several accomplishments He is senior class vice-president and vice-president of the Booster club, His pet pride is the shiniest car in town.-GRACE GRAN, "Gracte's" prominence in sports is illustrated by her support of the GAA both in action and as secretary and president Not only is she a good sport but o resented, studious friend - ELAINE GURNEY, claimed by Sioux Falls for the tirst three years, has a catchy laugh and winning personality which are nat unnoticg in Yankton high, She was a member of the Arickara staff. "Shortie's" hobbies are swimming and knitting , . V THhLMA HALE's striking soprano voice has gained for her a place in the Girls' sextette, Girls' Glee club and the Mixed chorus, "Thelm" is secretary of the J.H.S., a member ot the Drill team and GAA. She took part in the forensic and senior plays, Tl1elrna's hobbies are dancing and singing. - RUTH HALEY is remembered for her good sportsmanship. Dancing and swimming are "Ruthie's" hobbies. - STANLEY HALLA, one of the chief tilibusters, has taken an active port in forensics and debate, winning the original aratory this year. "Stan's" giiiftsideline is track, - ELSIE HANDY, in her iunior year, was secretory of JH S. and played in "Remember the Day." She is a prominent member af G,Afi. and a sword-bearer of the ri eam, DOROTHY "Dart" HANSEN has red hair She is a good friend to all and an excellent typtst This ability has made her an asset ta the Arickara staff, Her hobbies are cancrng and thinking -LOIS HARVEY! calm collected poise, her excellent speaking and singing voice, even her "trendrsh" chuckle, have made her one of the most admired personalities of Y H S Fmm her freshman year "Lore" has been an active lournalist and a debater She played roles in the tarensrr, lunror and senior plays and co-edited the Woksape and Anckara. -ALTA HEIL is pretty, petite and husky voiced "Al" is at her best as o tunetul tickler at the tusks lvvnrtesl, - HAROLD "Harry" HlLLERY's pleaslnq smile and ability as O student make his araduatlon a lass ta the hlqh school A g Q 'S ' HK R' ' fifl I VIOLA HOEBELHHNRICH is a conscientious student who Carnes from Nebraska She likes drawing and sewing as well as pets and gardens -CARL HOHENTHANER, "Hohney" on l d f ball ' " " ' y paye oat one year, but he was a yew important coo in the Buck machine Carl has hunting as a favorite pastime -MARY HOHENTHANER has natural curly hair arid scholastic ability She chooses lancy work for her hobby - ROBERT HOHF, "Rube," tall, musical, studious and athletic, is a hugh-stepping drum manor in gray and gold His leadership made him president at the Booster club, chairman of the Prom committee and o member of the student council A member of the Forensic club, he played the lead in the IUVVIOY DIGY- MAXINE HOWE, ' Betty," is efficient in office practice. Being a speedy typrst, she was chosen lar the Arrckara staff Her attractiveness and charming manner add to the per- sonnel at the Drill team ROBERT JACOB, "Jake," prefers the Model T Fords to the new models His friendly attitude makes him likeable to all of us -DONALD "Rooney JONES IS noted for his red hair and writing ability He is a typtst on the Woksape and Arlckara stalts, also a frequent contributor to the local paper He ts also a basketball hound - PAUL JONES . l h d I ' is an accomp rs e industrra arts student, having perfected a mndcl furnace for the industrial show Out at school hours are spent working for his father. W!! ,angst RALPH JOHNSON, "Johnny," made "tracks" in his sophomore year as a prominent member of the track team which mode him a member of the Y club He was one of lite flfSf I . to earn ' truckm' " - JULIUS KASDAN, "Romeo," played on the football squad and won a place in the Y club Hells a "hendlirier" for the Woksape His hobby is taking candid snaps, -REGINA KILEY has many winning traits Surely her attractiveness and smile cannot be forgotten,-HAROLD KORVES' ear to ear grin and conscientious. SQTOOQUWQ U5 boskefbel student manager have brouaht him tame "Corky" was on the basketball and football teams two years and a Woksape and Arickcra staff member. He WGS lU"1l0" Cl055 l'5U5U"e'- BERNICE KRIZ, "Boots' " hobby, collecting house plans, is as unique as her personality She sang in the Mixed choms and Glee club her iuniar year, She likes to play tennis, swirr and hike -JAMES LANCTOT, "Jim," can always be heard when he booms his big bass drum in the band. He gained recognition through his track and football activities, In football he was elected honorary captain He is vice-president of the Y club -VIONE LARSEN, "Vi," has o quiet, business-like manner. ln tempo with the modern age, she has chosen dance ing as her hobby - CUFFORD LARSON, "Kip," is one of the dashing sport heroes, He proved himself an athlete on the basketball, football and track squads. His democratic attitude brings him valuable friendships and has made him president of the junior class, president of his homeroom, president of Student council and Arickara Chief. JUNE LEFLER's friendly manner as a member of the Library staff has made her popular with everyone. Her favorite sports are hiking and swimming, -KENNETH LEFLER, "Ken," boomed his way through high school on the big "timps." He gets a big "kick" out of football and was a good trackman.-BETTY LEWIS, "Chick," picks a "Corker" every time. Given character parts, she could portray them in "Why Smith Left Horne," "Seven Chances," and "Headed for Eden," She is an advertising solicitor far the Arickara and Woksape. Her outstandina personality rnade her a secretary in the Booster club and the Arickara Squaw. -LUCILLE LINDGREN, "Effie," possesses white hands and finger nails that are the envy of other girls She is a member of the Arickara and Woksope staffs, GAA and Drill team ...l HARVEY "Red" LOKKEN's outstanding feature is his red hair As a hobby, he likes ta build airplanes -ELEANOR LOTHROP's good natured sense of humor makes her a grand friend: her conscientiousness makes her a good student. "El" was president of her homeroom, a "savage" of J HS, and a member of student council and Arickara staff. Her hobby is tennis,-LEOMKRD LUBBERS, "Len," in his own reserved way, thinks things out for himself. He is o member of the Woksape staff, student council, football team and track squad. He had a part in "Seven Chances "-JEANETTE MAIER, "Jenny," from Nebraska, is a member of the Homemaking and Library clubs. ln sports, she prefers dancing and deck tennis, while her home hobbies are cooking and sewing MILDRED M MAIER, "Swede," carries out her hobby of beauty culture in her own appearance. In GAA. she chooses dancing and kittenboll as her recreation. She takes an active part in the Library and l-lomemaking clubs. -ERMA NlcKlNltDN chooses secretarial work as her goal. She is the curator in J.H.S. and enioys hiking os her sport. Her hobby is col- lecting snapshots -MARJORIE MEEKER's first year at Y.H.S, is her senior year. "Mari," a blonde, comes from Mission Hill, where she had a role in the play "Tin Hom," Her unique hobby is corresponding with foreigners.-DDRMA JEAN MEIGHEN, "Nornie," personifies activity, She plays French hom in the band, orchestra and horn quartette, reports on the Arickara and Woksape staffs, plays' basketball and tennis, swims, and hos fun in everything she does A KATHERINE METZ, in keeping with her avocation, reading, has become o willing, capable librarian, Students know they can rely on "Kay." -MARY MILEY, athletically inclined, is a member of GAA, Swimmirigland kittenball are her favorite sports. ,Mary, a cadet and a member of the Homemaking club, is red haired, studiaus, efficient, with a smile for every- one.-CARL MILLER is called Big Carl by the boys because he used his stature to advantage to "tackle" opposing team.. As o letter winner, he become a member of the Y club uflglects match folders for his hobby.--MARGUERITE MOHNE's quiet, cheerful manner makes her liked by her associates. She is ci member of GAA. and was o contributor to the o pe, wr " ' " r mil an uick wit odd to her likeable rsonali Of all the s rts she likes dancing best. She collects souvenirs and works cross-word piizzl.eZiG-ELFlg5lll':tAgDgi?l:'lodIf:mlItlelELSEel?I'iY irifeciiousdsgnse of humor has mode him girybodyz friend, His gugiading on the football team brought him membership in the Y club, of he is president. During basketball season he was student manager for the Little Bucks. He is president of the senior class, and as sports editor, he puts his predictions down inl wnting for the Annual and Woksape. -STANLEY Ol.ANDER's experience in carpentry is evident in his hobby-building model airplanes. "Stan" entered the IEXJ and 220 yard dashes in track his junior year,-PATRICIA ONSTOTT, "Potty," is vocally inclined, so she joined the Girls' Glee club. She is a contributor to the Woksape staff and enjoys reading. For recreation she plays tennis and dances. DOROTHY PIEPER, "Dat," is musical-Glee club, Mixed chorus, dramatic-"Why Smith Left Home," "Seven Chances," and "Headed for Eden", iournalistic-Arickara and Wok- sape staffs -RICHARD PIEPER, "Dick," is not only on all around athlete but a musician as well. His leadership ability is exemplified in his election to the office of president of the sh:- dent council. He is president of his homeroom -FRED PESCHL has blonde, curly hair and a million dollar smile. He is a member of the student council. - MILDRED PETERKA "Toatie," is the accompanist for the Girls' Glee club She likes kittenball and dancina Her first three years of high school were spent in Utica. I I RICHARD PETERSON's sunny presence and baritone horn playing are welcome assets to the school. ln his junior year "Dick" was a member of the brass sextette and Boys' Patrol. -MARJORIE POULSEN is known for her ability to romp on a Remington. "Marge" hos contributed her typing efficiency to the Arickara. She likes dancing as a hobby.-ROSEMARY PRUlTT's wit, dependability and likeableness are established assets to the senior class. Her journalistic powers garnered her a place on the Arickara and Woksape staffs, which gave her an honorary position in Quill and Scroll. She is o member of GAA. and Drill team. -HARVEY REMPP, "Chance," played basketball and kittenball in Utica and had a part in their iunior play. Trapping gophers and shooting rabbits are in his line. KATHRYN RINDEIS, "Babe," has one of those infectious smiles that wins everybody's heart. She is a member of the Drill team, and her good-sportsmanship makes her a star in kittenball in GAA., of which she is secretary-treasurer. She is a member of the Arickara staff and belongs to the Library club.-MYRTLE ROBISON, "Toats," has "yumph" in art work and can draw a profile as pretty as her own She carne from Mitchell and has taken active parts in Girls' Glee club, Arickara staff, iunior play, Quill and Scroll, debate, and Drill team. Her popularity made her an attendant to the Arickara Squaw. --DOROTHY RYKEN, "Dot," has what it takes-intelligence and good looks. She has shown this through her excellent work in high school. Her hobby is horseback riding - LOIS RYLE, "Loie," is one af the most versatile of all G. A. A. girls, She is active in basketball, track, volleyball, deck tennis and tennis. She delights in dancing and swimming, ISABELL SCHIFERL, "lsy," has o personality that is a joy to those who are around her. She is in the Girls' Glee club, Horseback riding is her favorite hobby.-MARIE SCHLE- GELMILCH, "Little Marie," is most often seen herding her little green Pontiac around town. Working on her debate seems to be her other worry. For a hobby she quiets down o little and does embraidering -CECELIA SCHNEIDER, from Valin, has a quiet personality. During her iunior year she was a member af Girls' Glee club,-GRACE SCHNEIDER, "Bette," is another of the transferred students from Volin, where she participated in music and girls' athletics She enioys hiking, skating and dancing for recreation D - I. MADELINE SCHOOLEY, "Judy," played clarinet in the band and worked on the Woksape staff. For activities she likes basketball, tennis, swimming and dancing.-MARGUERITE "Margie" SCI-IURTZ, from Tabor, is a member of the Homernaking club, She likes swimming and dancing - EILEEN SIMONSON, "Simie," is one of the efficient librarians who came from Irene For hobbies she likes dancing, swimming, and stamp collecting -MARTIN SLEMP plays clarinet in the band, sings in the Boys' Glee club and Mixed chorus, I-le's a hunts- man by hobby. .-.. , l DONALD SMITH hails from the tall com state- Iowa His unique hobby is match collecting - EDNA SMITH is an honor student from Utica, She's secretary and vice-president of her homeroom For recreation she enioys basketball and dancing -RAYMOND STANICEK, "Ray," is a valuable athlete in high school-All-state guard of the basket- ball team, hurdler and high jumper of the track squad, and end on the football team He was also in forensics in "The Unseen Way" I-le has a longing to be an aviatarh- ELLA STARK is a Utica girl She was an athlete there, being a cheerleader and a member of the girls' basketball teams She also had a part in their junior play. Her hobby is dancing. ,Q 21-si. I . DELLA MAE STEINBACH, "Delamie," is a charmmq musician who worked her way to the front in band and was a member ol the woodwind auintette that went to the National Music contest in '37 She was also a member of the Student council and Woksape staff- ROBERT STENGLE, "Bud," is outstanding in his school work He has proved an able mem- ber af the band as their drummer and member of the track team His hobbies are hunting, fishing and basketball - LUCILLE STOLLER, "Lucy," was in GAA. in her iunior and senior years Kittenball, swimming and dancing are her recreations Her voice is high, her smile sweet -ERNEST "Bud" SUMMERS is in the band and orchestra, Bays' Glee club and chorus "The Big Senior Boy" was stooae for football and a member of the student council He played in "Seven Chances" and "Why Smith Left Home" l AILEENE SYLLIAASEN, while in Mission Hill her iunior year, starred in the "Tin Horn" and "D-2923" She was in student council and a declamation winner She enioys hikes and scrap books -ALICE TANK, from Utica, sang in Glee club and hikes, plays tennis and dances -MYRTLE VAN EPPS' secret smile belies her quiet ways, "Myrt" plays a viola in the orchestra and has drawrnq for her hobby -MATHILDA VELLEK was an underclassman in Utica She works on the Woksape staff, skates, reads and rides horseback 'Ra WH EDWARD VINATlERl's flne work in the orchestra, horn quartette and band won him hrs citation cord "Ed" is a French horn soloist His hobby is building flying models,-WOOD- ROW VOLLMER and his green car are synonymous In his tumor year he song in Glee club and chorus A favorite sport is bowlma -RUTH VONDl?ACEK's quick, fluttery actions, viv- acily and Sparkling eyes all go to make up "Ruthie" Her prominence an the Arickara and Woksape brought her membership in Quill and Scroll Her romantic roles in three plays are characteristic of her, as are playing a piano and dancing -RUTH WALSH has blue-black hair and dark eyes Her business ability is exemplified in her high advertising sales for the Arickara and Woksape "Ruthre" is an important pivot in the Drill team, Quill and Scroll member, debater and actress in "Remember the Day" She likes bowling, skating, tennis and dancing 1 Other seniors are: Francis Albrecht, Oliver Eg- gers, Clement Fejfar, Bud Kes- sler, Ardell Melick, Gordon Rich, Edith Soukup, Ralph Stengle, EVELYN "Bevy" WEDMORE,.short, dark-haired, has a contagious giggle She chooses srnging and dancing as her hobbies -ROBERT WEINKE, "Wink," enjoys sleeping as a hobby but is able to stay awoke long enough to go out for football, basketball and track Between "Winks" he contributes to the Woksape and Arickara - ESTHER WHITE is quiet and capable ln her tumor year at Utica high school she sang in the Girls' Glee club and took part in a play She likes ta read and dance lov I:-Sylvia Dunham, Evelyn Brudvig, Marsolette Ballensky, Violet Boade, Jerome Goeden, Ray Hedelson, Glenn Allen, Leonard Dutcher, Elma Christensen, Shirley Hill, Charlotte John- son, Jean Banks, Charlotte M. Johnson, Cleopha Fanslow, Ann Livingston, Marjorie Doran. low2:-Ruth Halverson, Alvera Kuchta, Marcella Freidel, Clifford Hicks, Harlan Kosta, Beverley Fenske, Donald Ingebrigtson, Paul Mattern, Donald Johnson, Dallas Leader, Tom Rogers, Celeste Hall, Betty Lou Frshbeck, Elaine Kudrle, Ruth Kinney, Elizabeth Evans. Raw 3:-Roberta John- son, Alice Howe, Avis Curry, Marjorie Crowe, Ruth Graman, Dolores Johnson, Robert Johnson, Melvin Cwach, Ted Kessler, Mcliie Eastman, Agnes Jorgensen, Grace Hansen, Katharine Hau- ger, Janice Fieseler. Row 4:-Betty Gamble, Lorraine Gibson, Rita DeCamp, Lorraine Ligon, Lorraine Kaufman, Dorothy Dennis, Inez Larson, Charles Larson, Irvin Evans, John Lubbers, Ed- ward Heuer, Adeline Kralicek, Jerome Becker, Warren Bahr, Gordon Gardh. Rav 5:-William Bicknell, Robert Clark, Austin Battin, Ed Lanctot, Maurice Langfeldt, Harald Ham, George John- son, Robert Brewer, Bud Knudsen, June Larson. Rav6:-Eugene Drier, Robert Corner, James Fitzgerald, Donald Lippenberger, Edwin Gray, Gerald Clabaugh, John Hallo, Raymond Kaiser, Wayne Harding, John Harders. Junior Class Leads Social Achievements Sponsor of a variety of dances and some of the mast successful mixers in sev- eral years, the iunior class lists among its achievements a successful, hilarious play, 'The Whole Town's Talking," and the most elaborate Prom of several years. The class chose Robert Shoemaker, Donald Lippenberger and Norbert Vina- tieri as the class officers. Virginia Renner is social chairman. Active in the social events, the class also lists members in debate, band, orch- estra, Junior Historical society, Quill and Scroll, Booster club, GAA. and the student council. The class is sponsored by Lucy Bowyer and Robert Toczek. Row I:-Roberta Nelson, Lucille Mitchell, Mary Ellen Ryan, Maxine Slowey, Doris Kay Thompson, Mariorie Miller, Dorothy Peschl, Helen Newell, Warren Walsh, Lionel O'Shea, Doro- thy McManus. Rav 2:-Warren Nielson, Doreen Smith, Emma Peterson, Ruth Seeley, Alzada Schlaefli, Charlotte Williams, Marian Thompson, Deloris Bitterman, Forest Stepanek, Jack Peniska, law 3:-Ward Tschetter, Geraldine Olson, Albena Vosek, Ruth Wallner, Margaret Petersen, Norine Rheiner, Jean Slemp, Virginia Whiting, Violet Rohn, Vlasta Novotny, Bud Williams. lov 4:-John Wastlund, Norbert Vinatieri, Kenneth Walsh, Lorena Tillson, Doris Nehls, Geneva Six, Albert Mueller, Howard Rask, Charles Mahan, Veronica Playans, Row 5:-Vernett Stortvedt, Gertrude Munkyold, Virginia Renner, Patricia Tammen, Stephen Nedved, Vera Vondracek, Marcella McNeeley, Aileen Norris, Lyle Petersen Row 6:-Robert Shoe- maker, Ralph Nash, Robert Reetz, Nathan Steinbach, Richard Nash, Bill Thompson, Harold Winters, Don Potter, Ray Scroggin, Vernon Soukup. law l:fDon Modereger, Betty Jane Liewer, Katherine Nash, Viola Pieper, La Verne Mickey, Mae Stortvedt, Mary Louise Milliken, Mary Eloise Whited, James Mohan, Ellen IOOIII. lov 2:-Lois Meyers, Delmer Nelson, Phyllis Olander, Lyvonne Schroder, Daisy Miller, Geraldine Reynolds, Adeline Maul, Edgar Ollermon, Dorothy Smith. luv 3:-Raymond Mahne, Dan Ployans, Gloria Tammen, Edith Meyers, Neola Nelson, Ruth Mueller, Bonnie Yungbluth, Philip Rempp, Allen Mueller, low 4:-Emerald Sylliaasen, John Gumey, Mabel Peterson, Darline Uhl, Faye Spear, Mary Rich, Ferne Spear, Ward Von Osdel. Raw 5:-Norman Uhl, Harold Nelson, Robert Pederson, Leo Stone, Raymond Rossman, Lyle Steinbach, Robert Nielsen. Sophomores Get "Into Swing" Beginning the second year ot their high school career, the sophomores soon got into "the swing of things Although, as a whole, they did not rank in scholarship, they were wel-I repre- sented in athletics, debate, play, music and other extra-curricular activities. When the sophomore class met with their advisers, Miss Jorgine Hansen and Miss Harriet Jenney, they chose as their class officers Jack Davidson, Robert Karol- evitz and Sherwood Corner. RW I:-Shirley Anderson, Robert Coulsen, Marlon Hoellworth, Vernon Lee, Jerald Jaccb, Dorothea Diltz, Fern Barker, Betty Cook, Lavonne Gran, Dorothy Kirschenmon, Beatrice Keller, Bernice Keller, Robert Hanson, Willis Johnson. Raw 2:-Mildred Luke, Luella Gudmunson, Mary Jones, Dolores Bechen, Sherwood Comer, Mary La Londe, Carol Jorgensen, Robert Hale, Robert Bowyer, Charles Krause, Ruth Lathrop, Fred Burgi Alma Bierle, Wilma Boggs, Raw 3:-Arthur Kinney, Calvin Culver, Alma Hnar, Geraldine Drotzman, Nettie Holliday, Mary Bauer, Muriel Johnson, Esther Herrrianson, Felix Dilger, Marjorie Letler, Dorothy Hill, Carlton Kenyon. Row 4:-Loretta Haberrnan, Lorraine Cwach, Marie Albrecht, Raymond Bak, Bob Karolevitz, Alma Lewis, Ina Christensen, Marvin Bak Arline Lynch, Laverne Beavers, Charlotte Freidel. Rav 5:-Charles Egan, Kenneth Brimmer, Betty Hohf, Evelyn Haebelheinrich, Fred Grimm, John Gurney, John Banks, Louis Albrecht, Clarence Haas, Harold Block. Raw 6:-Marshall Bienert, Kenneth Larson, Vernon Ellingson, Bob Ferdinand, Harold Becker, Neil Kasdon, .lack Davidson, Alcuin Kaiser, Charles Larson. I low I:-Lorraine Stoller, Phyllis Roney, Margery Schlegelmilch, Alex McEwen, Elmer Muhne, Beverley Sullivan Lorraine Welby Frances Van Epps John Nodenicek La Verne Whit' ElQ,50b9ff 5P9'Chl099r, Donald Nikodym law 2:-Maxine Walsh, Lucy List, Josephine Rheiner, Dolores Kessler, Joyce Rahn, June Seeley, Virginia Scroggin, Donald Summers, Alvin Ntem aa Kenfil Onstott, Robert Larson, Warren Six, Duanelliollars 'Row 3:-Leona Pieper, Ardell Simansen, Thelma Thompson, Geraldine Nieland, Mariory Stransky, Ethel Wridit, Arthur H tz, SLE en Margalin, Emest Peschl, Vernon Nedved, Richard Mielenz, Harold Mayer. Row 4:-Ruth Neuendarf, Vivian Thompson, Marjorie Smith, ldella Kendall, Doris Whatling, Nitty rman, Deloris Sheldon, Vivian Nleans, Bernadette Savage, Fern Kunde, Dale Picking, Raymond Shoemaker. Rovr 5:-Velma Krovoza, Louise Muecke, Mildred Kotalik, Evelyn I son, Virgina Sherman, Wayne Livingston, Kenneth Kieldseth, Emest Koenig, Dee Parsons, Ruth Rognan, George Olsen. RW 6:-Dorothy Robbins, Cullen Six, Willis Shelcbn, Marguer- ite Nipp, Harvey Lyons, Marvin Van Epps, Earl Wanke, William Tschetter, Herman Schwarz, Wayne Myers. 7 ' 'W Y Y Nearly 200 Freshmen Enter High School By being active in declamation, glee club, band, orchestra, debate and ath- letics, the freshmen proved they had as much pep and initiative as the other classes in school, At the beginning of the year, l47 students comprised the freshman class. At the beginning of the second semester, 37 new freshmen entered high school. Advisers of the class are Miss Verna Emanuel and Miss Rachel Fundingsland. The class elected Harold Mayer, Robert Bicknell and Ferne Spear, officers. lmr I:-Junior Heil, Robert Gleich, Basil De Shaza, Eileen Fanslow, Antoinette Gaeden, Wilma Dennis, Donna Bunker, Loririe Bauer, Virginia Johnson, Delores Huber, Olive Bmdvig, Gloria Erickson, Fannie Barber Row 2:-Adrian Dyrland, Burdell Highland, Arling Christensen, Marjory Halverson, Evelyn Eide, Carol Brown, Dorothy Glanzman, Harold Gagnon, Robert Hogan, Vemon Freng, Nancy Brewer, Shirley Jones. Row 3:-James Blakey, Jimmy Anderson, Ruth Clemetson, Edith Anderson, Norbert Engle, Edward EQOUJ NOUW BGVTWI V"9""'U Fribourghouse, Faye Bice, Royal Harders. Raw 4:-Victor Curry, Grace Bride, Rosie Handy, Ruby Brownson, Donald Fastnip, James Binder, Jack Haley, Francis Horacek, Thomas Jacob, Ruth Christopher, Willard Andachter. Row 5:-Lyle Fyler, Luella Harding, Helen Haberman, Delores Cwach, Leona Hacecky, Deloss Gumey, Juliet lngebrigtson, Dorothy John, Joy Bam- hart, Goldie Glaser. Row 6:-Laverda Gibson, Amold Block, Harold Housh, Robert Bicknell, Ralph Boone, Stanley Hammeren, Jack Comwell, Hazel Hevle. Governing Advisers Issue Statements Many students consider this little booklet, called the "Arickara," a memory book. They anticipate that in after years they may turn to this annual to refresh old memories of teachers and fellow stu- dents who are their daily associates now. May these after years prove to you and to all of us the worth of your training and association here in old Y. H. S. We all have our "ups and ln the modern high school the pupil is the im- portant factor. Many of our older schools were conducted in such o manner that one might sup- pose they were run for the purpose of giving teach- ers employment. Initiative, ingenuity, resourceful- ness, and integrity are traits we wish to encourage in Yankton High School. If these traits are devel- oped as they should be in all of our schools, we never need fear a dictator in America. downs." lt hasn't always been "rosy" here for you, but above all, the purpose of the teachers, the administration and the whole Yankton High School has been to help as much as possible to prepare you for your chosen life's occupation. Your success will prove our success. Lots of good luck. R. E. Nichol, Principal C, A. Beaver, Superintendent Student Council Analyzeft School Problems I When some problem arises among the students it is taken up with Mr. Nichol, supervisor, on Tuesday mornings in the student council, When Mr. Nichol is stumped, he talks it over with the members at the student council, composed at elected high school students. Repairing the tennis courts has been one of the major projects this year Clifford Larson ond Dick Pieper were presidents of the student council for the first and second semesters, respectively. Row I:--Fred Richmond, Donald Summers, Robert Coulson, Wilma Dennis, Joyce Rohn, Harold Mayer, Ruth Lothrop, Ernest Summers, Gloric Erickson. Raw 2:-Ruth Graman, Fern Spear, Phyllis Olander Maxine Howe, Dorothy Bunker, Ruth Walsh, Mary Miley, Sherwood Corner, Faye Spear, Row 3:-Warren Nielson, Emerald Sylliooson, Gerald Clabaugh, Austin Bottin, Tommy Rogers, Fred Pesciil, Mcliie Eastman, Deloss Gurney, Arline Lynch Row 4:-Donald Lippenberger, Clifford Larson, Richard Pieper, William Bicknell, Robert Hohf, Harold Korves, Ralph Boone, Mr Nichol, adviser, Betty Hohf, Howard Nielsen Faculty Teaches Complete Curnculum Helen Burgess-English Lucy Bowyer-French, Social science, Bessie K. Burgi-Latin, English Verna Emanuel-English, Journalism Jorgine Hansen-English, Music Abigail Pancoast-English Arthur Brooks-History Cleon Reidinger-Speech lnez' Rhoades-Dramatics, English Robert E. Toczek-Science Rachel Fundingsland-Mathematics Verene Ericsson..Mathemotics Archie Bedner-Bookkeeping, Typing Ada De B005-Stenography John E. Hale-Science English Edith Gamble-Homemaking Vera Raschke-Homemaking Harriet Jenney-Library Margaret Hibbard-Physical education Lorne Arnold-Business science Hubert V. Gardner-Physical education J. Harold Prugh-Music Louise Serr-Music Clarence R. Wells-Industrial arts Wiliis W. Giese-Electrical trades fi., df' Hi"1u-" ? .. A gpg., A V ' w1iWiXw' ' Wx'W ' f?w?? ,Q A .ff , 1 A f, I P- 4. ww Ti X x itll V ' is , .41 I u tl ,mn v U 's I . ,w, 1 MN, Q' WN 5 1 ? ' v 2? fi If m f .. A + f. M X SAP 5 ,MQ - ,,,, ,w-11' ' A 'M ' Q W gmwgwm - '. 3 I W 'f Ni, www Q Q ,M , 5 'E -, '52 2 is. 5 5 Q QB-1, ,Q il ww Y 1 ,Q ,.- 'F' 'N om ffm: li W K M k Sz ,iz 1' Q K ' My ff? ! A 5 lm P : E 'L Q Q . V A V. .,. h ., fa , f -L K,.K k y, ,,,.- , i j gi., as 4 wp 1 Q ,Q Q. if V W ..,fl"" 1 . . gr A, K ...my - Q ffm' i 'Wk ,, my X L ' "wwf 211- V V .JL by ,, N iv .1 f 1'fQ Q jf ' . - 1 W M15 3 X fig: A ? df- Y. efisxu Q 'S , 5 i Q if hu K I ,,,. NK K W 'il mg, hm x 2 V I Interest in radios among electrical wiring students is developed by a radio club under Mr. Willis Giese's supervision. These classes have erected a 60 foot windcharger and connected a fire alarm siren with the main building. By actual use of tools and equip- ment, electrical trades classes gain a working knowledge of them. Magazine racks, smoke stands, even a model furnace, are individ- ual proiects which the boys in this department are completing. Building this garage for Jens Christensen is the biggest proiect of the carpentry classes. As the cameraman completed his round of class visiting he con- cluded that requirements for elig- ibility in extra-curricular activities are not iust "reading, writing and arithmetic." 402, 1 'p Q5 ' - 4, wmv? 'Wap S- 'SSB we 6043- 30103 u . fm '5fW'M-VVSK Q. SQ! QQYGK 6,f4a,.l4 XM? Q-Qwe get 909 fl,,', fflz JI' 066 fg 8 A 66' Qieze, 101- 112703, WJ- I Bd 61 w+'ZxoQKQ 7 'U'm'4w fa' 00 J K1 . ll ' ns "The . -- 39' 9 Locak M0503 Sw, UR M ds WMM xl Comvete - - , GW ' 'QM C W' U' xmwff wi ' M0nih . , SK - h Sch00',M'?S f - ' Q' 1' d ll b- I mgplay for X arm mum ' Q, Q 06 H1531 Mrs Usgggized Q0 X Cfgmaf N I ' lb .Q ' X' 0 SW . 0 'Q . fff 1055! MX 949 YA Q ex -'fs 01' :gp 'mio than 100 Q, 3 . , Cl ,gif 'iwfi ps" e 0 "Fry eos 9 ' X Y 'S aHkf011 B 3:9 iI1 6 R fe A. X . Xe ' 1 Ei Sen' iffy Q gh: Deb,-, is QA dw NN Q . llehaters A OH lv. X Trophy 7: 1 U. QQKQSQ 'P Sffffffhf f'HfuQ 59 n X90 Kqi comm' K 7 ' Qxesw as x,w'ff::1Wo . ge? cYw'tgXXV?' X0 QXXYS Q Q30 , Sen XX 'WY 60-Q X Oseqe vm X I7 dei' xxcfxx .X fo. O , 0 QA -:U 60 v Am, 203. K0 ?'2R,o ed ,gases ,J '-if? . , .A . N5 Leiwgseuk " 62,49 'X IQUIIA 1, - Is. .Sk I ' 4 173 'Su Jxf. 1 'QA -' I 'Y lciak I Mum Q09 5 SZSQKRSKF. ls "2 , , mbaib ' 601 'SZ QXUYG' 1 19 Ui' X KCVNQGX 6 1001 vxate x -A41 Nw XGWWS c 2. NN - -.md Og ,fl4c7q .ANXXTI nucm lf-iwmv '7 I7 Qi, K A Ku hx Contests Boost Music At Tcmktofn High Clarinets:-Virginia Fribourghouse, Robert Karolevitz, Kenneth Walsh, Alma Bierle, Luverne Bevers, Warren Nielson, Richard Pieper, Martin Slemp, Edwin Gray, Nathan Steinbach, John Banks, Fred Burgi, Rolland Fribourghouse, Donald Lippenberger, Della Moe Steinbach, Mary Banks. Cornets:-Vera Von- drocek, Robert Gleich, Allan Mueller, Robert Reetz, LeRoy Grosshuesch, Carlton Kenyon, Norbert Vina- tieri, Lyle Peterson, French horns:-Edward Vinatieri, Norma Jean Meighen, Robert Shoemaker, Edgar Dole Ollerman, Raymond Shoemaker. Oboes:-Norma Jean Bartow, George Johnson, Bassoons:--Lucy List, Ruth Rognan. Cello:-Charlotte Williams, Percussion:-Morlan Hoellworth, Lois Boyles, Kenneth Lefler, Ralph Stengle, James Lanctot, Robert Stengle. Flutes:-Gloria Tammen, Jean Banks, Elizabeth Hohf, Mary Eloise Whited, Elizabeth Evans. Clarinets:-Ernest Summers, Paul Mattern. Saxophonesc- Rabert Ferdinand, Marjorie Miller, James Fitzgerald. Bnritones:-Lyle Steinbach, Richard Peterson, Trombones:-Vivian Means, Robert Bicknell, Ralph Boone, Marsolette Ballensky, Raymond Rossman, Dolores Dilger, Basses:-Harlan Kosta, Dorothy Kirschenman, Willard Acers, Phyllis Olander. Buss Viol:-Fern Barker. Gleichenspielz-Mary Louise Milliken, Mariel Johnson, J, H, Prugh, director. NEW ADDITIONS IMPROVE BAND The largest musical organization in Yankton high school, the 70 piece symphonic band under the direction at Mr J H, Prugh finished a vigorous season. New additions to the band this year include marimbas, bassoons, string bass and 'cello Ten out- standing members were awarded citation cords at the annual spring concert and five others were awarded later in the season First Violins:-Lois Weise, Muriel Johnson, Ray l-ledelson, Robert Hohf, Mary Louise Milliken. Cellos: -Carlton Kenyon, Charlotte Williams, Ruth-Lathrop. Flutes:--Jean Banks, Elizabeth Hohf, Gloria Tammen. Oboe:-George Johnson Clarinet:-Fred Burgi. Bass clarinet:-Ernest Summers. Violosz- Betty Gamble, Myrtle Van Epps. Second violins:-Theodore Lindeman, Roberta Nelson, Willetta Don- aldson, Emma Peterson, Lorraine Gibson, Mary Eloise Whited, Ruth Halverson French Horns:-Norma Jean Meighen, Edward Vinatieri Trombones:-Raymond Rassman, Lyle Peterson, Norbert Vinatieri, Robert Reetz. Piano:-Mary Banks Bass Vials:-Fern Barker, Lavonne Gran, Tymponi:-Kenneth Lefler Directorz- Jorgine I-lansen . ORCHESTRA PROVI DES ENTERTAINMENT Smaller this year than for several previous years, the orchestra, under the direction of Miss Jorgine Hansen, played at school performances and at Baccalaureate and Commencement exercises. Features of the repertoire this year were three Brahms Hungarian dances and a Norwegian dance. Mixed Chorus Row I:-Nettie Holliday, Mary Louise Milliken, Marian Thompson, Helen Newell, Mary Eloise Whited, Ruth Mueller, Marjory Crowe, Norma Jean Bartow, Carrie Blakey, Row 2:-Elizabeth Evans, Charlotte Williams, Thelma Hale, Ruth Halverson, Ruth Graman, Aileen Norris, Jean Slemp, Robert Hale, Elmo Christensen, Row 3:-Virginia Arneson, Thomas Pickett, Glenn Allen, William Tschetter, Vernett Stortvedt, Ruth Rognan, Dorothy Pieper, Edna Freng, Mary Rich, Ernest Summers. Row 4:-Robert Reetz, Luverne Bevers, LeRoy Grosshuesch, Robert Shoemaker, Sheldon Adams, James Fitzgerald, Bud Knudsen, Raymond Kaiser, George Lindeman. Two Vocal Groups Unexcellecl in District Contest Girls' Glee Club The only Girls' Glee Club to survive the state high school music contest this year, the Yankton group triumphed to win the first division rating, Composed ot 27 members, under the direction of Miss Louise Serr, the group sang "April" and "Dearest Lord Jesus." The Mixed chorus, under the direction of Mr. J, H, Pruqh, competed in class "A" Row I:-Helen Newell, Emma Peterson, Marian Thompson, Doris Thompson, Thelma Hale, Ruth Mueller, Maxine Slowey. .Row 21-Jo Ellen Margolin, Isabell Schiferl, Ruby Brownson, Phyllis Roney, Myrtle Robison, Carrie Blakey, Aileen Norris. Row 3:-Wilma Dennis, Mary Louise Milliken, Nettie Holliday, Mabel Peterson, Ruth Halverson, Ruth Graman, Amy Ruth Ellerman, Jean Slemp, Row 4:- Elizabeth Evans, Mildred Peterka, Virginia Arneson, Lois Harvey, Edna Freng, Mary Rich, Patricia Onstott. p quartette:-Mary Louise Milliken, Betty Gamble, Charlotte Williams, Robert Hohf. Horn quartette:-Edward Vinatieri, Norma Jean Meighen, Edgar Dale Ollerman, Raymond Shoe- -r 1et quartette:-Rolland Fribourghouse, Donald Lippenberger, Della Mae Steinbach, John Banks. i q'uortette:-Elizabeth Evans, Gloria Tammen, Jean Banks, Elizabeth Hohf, The Critic Says A muted trumpet, a far away murmur of clarinets and soft voices raised in song brought music to a new high in Yankton high school dur- ing l937-l938. Coming through district and state contests with flying colors they more than duplicated their performance of winning the first contest in l924. Fribourghouse Tops Individuals. Individual performances were led this year by Rolland Fri- bourghouse, sterling clarinetist. Lending his talent to the band, orchestra, small ensembles and solos, he earned his citation cord and a state superior solo rating. Freshmen, Sophomores Show Promise. Consti- tuting more than half of the band and ranking high in other groups and ensembles, the soph- omore and freshman class strengthen the hopes in future music activities, Led individually by Mary Louise Milliken, Elizabeth Hohf, Ralph Boone and Ruth Rognan, they all but equal the ranking of the upperclassmen, Band Ends Successful Season. The high school bond, under the direction of J. H. Prugh, com- pleted a successful season with a State division I ranking, The highlight of the season's perform- ance was the annual concert which gave splen- did proof of the band's capabilities. Orchestra ls Credit to Director. Working un- der difficulties, Miss Jorgine Hansen in her first year at Yankton high developed an orchestra which would be a credit to any South Dakota high school Handicapped by an allotment of only two hours of practice a week, much outside work was necessary to prepare the orchestra for the "Valse Triste" which showed mastery. Milliken Talented Sophomore. Gaining two state superior rankings in her freshman year, Mary Louise Milliken proved herself a talented musician. Besides her startling performances with violin and piano, she is also an accomplished singer, Two Triumphs for Senior. For the second successive year, Ed Vinatieri, senior horn soloist, again came through with a superior rating. Playing one of the most difficult of instruments, he gained his high ranking through a marvelous tone quality. Clearness ls SoIoist's Asset. Possessing a strikingly clear voice, Thelma Hale was Yank- ton high's only vocal representative in the state contest. Being a senior, her lost year of high school proved to be a triumphant one. "SEVEN CHA NCES" "Seven Chances," the play presented by the senior class under the direction of Miss Helen Burgess, disentangled the involved love affairs of the eligible bachelor, Jimmie Shannon, Bud Adams, and finally ended happily when Jim- mie found his true love in Anne Windsor, played by Amy Ruth Ellermon. Newly decorated scen- ery was a feature of the presentation. "THE WHOLE TOWN'S TALKING" Informing the audience about what "The Whole Tawn's Talking," the junior class pre- sented their annual play under the direction of Miss Lucy Bowyer, November l5. Warren Nielson as bashful Chester Binney led the cast in the hilarious three act play. Hang- ing from the chandelier, making love to a movie actress and getting into trouble with a motion picture director, his love affairs were finally straightened out with the aid of Mr. Simmons, played by Robert Shoemaker, HHEADED FOR EDEN" Presented with a varied cast including mem- bers from the freshman to the senior class, the Forensic play, "Headed for Eden," under the direction of Miss lnez Rhoades, was presented May 6. Leading parts were played by Ruth Graman and Kenneth Canfield. The performance rounded out the dramatic season for the year. Row I:-Willetta Donaldson, Thelma Hale, Ruth Vondracek, Ernest Summers. Row 2:-Leonard Lubbers, Betty Lewis, Mary Jane Egan, Lois Harvey, Amy Ruth Ellerman. Row 3:-Kenneth Canfield, Rolland Fribourghouse, Sheldon Adams, Jack Gag- non, Dorothy Pieper. N Inav I:-Maxine Slowey, Beverley Fenske, Marjorie Crowe, Ruth Graman, Helen ewe . Row 2:-Warren Nielson, Miss Bowyer, Jean Slemp, Ann Livingston, Dorothy Dennis, Paul Mattern. Row 3:-Robert Shoemaker, Inez Larson, Ralph Nash, Robert Corner, Virginia Renner. Row 1:-Katheryn Nash, Ann Livingston, Dorothy Jane Bunker, Ruth Graman, James Mahan, Miss Inez Rhoades, director. . Row 2:-Sherwood Corner, Robert Corner, Dorothy Pieper, Elizabeth Evans, Betty Lewis, Norma Jean Meighen. Row 3:-Ruth Rognan, Richard Pieper, George Lindeman, Julius Kasdan, Ken- neth Canfield. ' SpeechfMinded Students Declaim, Debate Row I:-Lavanne Gran, Ruth Walsh, Dolores Dilger, Thelma Hale, Helen New ell Row 2:-Carrie Blakey, Elizabeth Evans, Lois Harvey, Mabel Peterson. Row 3:-Stanley Halla, Robert Hohf, Virginia Renner. Row l:-Junior Heil, Kencil Onstott, Ernie Peschl, Warren Walsh, Betty Jane Liewer, Dorothy Glanzman. Row 2:-Mary Louise Milliken, Robert Jacobs, James Binder, Ruth Walsh, Jo Ellen Margolin, Juliet lngebrigtson, Row 3:-Wayne Livingston, Robert Shoemaker, Dorothy Dennis, Ann Livingston, Muriel Johnson, Grace Bride, Row 4:-Norbert Vinatieri, George Lindeman, Kenneth Canfield, Mr. Reidinger, director, Stanley Halla, Kenneth Walsh, .lack Davidson. Declamation Virginia Renner Gets Excellent in State. ln her first attempt in the poetry section, Virginia Renner, junior, led this year's declamation group by winning one of four excellent ratings in the state contest held at Wessington Springs, De- cember l7. No superiors were given in this section. Of the 44 students who came out for declam- ation this year, 36 were included in the dra- matic, poetry and humorous sections, while eight comprised the original oratory division. Coaches were Clean Reidinger and Rachael Fundingsland. Debate Debaters Bring Home Trophies. With a 75 percentage of affirmative and a 69 percentage of negative wins, the debate squad brought home, along with the Big Eight trophy, first place honors from the tournaments at Norfolk, Beresford, Parker and the University of South Dakota. A freshman and sophomore debate club, with every member participating in an intra school debate, has been established as a new feature in speech curriculum. Team work is needed here as is shown by George Lindeman and Stanley Halla, and Robert Shoe- maker and Kenneth Canfield, as they cooperate in this series of debates. Publications Active Co-Editors Direct Woksape Activities Row I:-Gloria Erickson, Myrtle Robison, Mary Banks, Ruth Walsh, Beverley Fenske, Dolores Dilger Lavonne Gran, Lois Mayer, Alzada Schlaefli, Willetta Donaldson, Madeline Schooley. Row 2:-Ruth Halverson, Donald Jones, Harold Battin, Eleanor Lathrop, Mathilda Vellek, Thelma Hale, Ruth Vondracek Dorothy Bunker, Maxine Howe, Dwight Dilley, Howard Nielsen. Row 3:-Lucille Lindgren, Amy Ruth Ellerman, Lois Harvey, Inez Larson, Norma Jean Meighen, Mildred Maier, Rosemary Pruitt, Kathryn Rin- dels, Mary Jane Egan, Arline Lynch. Row 4:--Leonard Lubbers, Virginia Renner, Robert Karolevitz Robert Weinke, Willard Acers, James Fitzgerald, Jack Davidson, Harold Korves, Julius Kasdan Dorothy Hansen, Marjorie Paulsen. ' "The Yankton Woksape," published voice of Yankton high school, hits the deadline every other Tuesday under the ca-editorship of Lois Harvey and Mary Banks, and approximately 35 staff mem- bers. Beginning the "Lite Cycle" of the Woksape are the assignments, which are posted every other Monday morning. On Wednesday copyreaders and editors check the material. Members of the staff, under the super- vision of Miss Verna Emanuel, complete the cycle by constructing a "dummy" and proofreading on Saturday morning. The paper is then printed and ready for dis- tribution on Tuesday. Arickara Staff Works Long Hours While Amy Ellerman and her group were busy calling in all the initial pay- ments, the co-editors, Lois Hanley and Mary Banks, had already begun planning with Miss Verna Emanuel the l938 Arickara. Work on the Annual starts early in the fall, when students take pictures to con- tribute to the Arickarap other features such as senior pictures, class pictures, activity pictures and advertising are ta- ken care of in the early spring. . t ,wait . H. S. Goes to ci Pla An annual event in Yanlfton high school is the senior play. This year Miss Helen Burgess, director, chase "Seven Chances." The plot centers around Jimmie Shannon, who, one December evening in a fashionable men's club, receives news of a five million dollar inheritance. l-le proposes to seven pretty girls and is refused. As a complicating incident his proposals are reconsidered and accepted by the same seven girls. As the final curtain falls, Jimmie wins the heart of the seventh lovelv chance, Anne Windsor, played by Amy Ruth Ellerman. "Your hair is like a sunset on a summer sea, Ann," says Jimmie Shannon as he recites a premedi- tated proposal in one of his seven attempts. "Jimmie, I tell you marriage is what you need," advises his older friend Goddard while Mr. Garrison , explains the difficulties of a hen- pecked husband. Meekin and Joe Spenser, interested, listen to the discussion at the club. Y1 Bufks 1 vS"' Q 5a. 8 tgilg 004, S . Xx p,- .9 0 . Yvt P+' 0,171 to Q09 61 G. .Sig 61 60, bv H ge K0 Affffy' '0 - - k W . . 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GK kfe'f'fed by Tm, A Hx C' mqooezi ef? 251 C. die 069 Oo X55 -09 wi Noi QV QOJSTGO Q39 , x,,iiAi,g C O0 .pix A xixcx fgjgl 09 L qgxvk 6. .A 4' 'No' x rex 'x'-CNS? 3576, Buck Eleven in Fairly Successful Grid Season Row l:-Harold Korves, Jack Davidson, Howard Nielsen, Ed Lanctot, Carl Hohenthciner, Robert Weinke, Robert Shoemaker, James Lanctot. Row 2:-Robert Corner, Alan Nelson, Willard Acers, James Fitzgerald, George Lindeman, Richard Pieper, William Tschetter, Donald Fastrup, Lionel O'Shea. Row 3:-Coach Lorne S. Arnold, Gordon Rich, Harold Winters, Clifford Larson, Julius Kasdan, Bud Kessler, Roy Stanicek, Jerome Becker, Bud Adams, Carl Miller, Don Decker, Coach H. V. Gardner. LE MARS WIN SHINES IN SCHEDULE ln their first year under Coaches Lorne Arnold and H. V. Gardner, the Yankton high eleven won three and lost six games of their I937 football schedule. The high spot in the campaign was the thrilling tilt at Le Mars, lowa, where the Bucks met and defeated a touted Le Mars' team, I9-l3. This win was Yankton's first in the five years of comoetjtion between the schools. The Bucks scored IO3 points during the season while their opponents pushed across l32 markers. gy. ,af 9 44 Q N551 Q K ' ' k Q-4: , g I Q f 'ii' W 31+ 1 .Q vw N R 1 , I L,.. . n , L A writ ., his Row I:-Jerome Becker, Ray Stanicek, Kenneth Larson, Richard Pieper, James Lanctot, Jack David- son, Clifford Larson, Bud Kessler. Row 2:-Warren Six, Dale Picking, Dwight Dilley, Charles Krause, Donald Summers, Norbert Engle, Harold Gagnon, Jack Haley, Harold Mayer. Row 3:-Willard Acers, Leonard Lubbers, Wayne Livingston, Jack Gagnon, Earl Wanke, lrvin Evans, Robert Pederson, Ray Shoemaker, Deloss Gurney. Row 4:--Alan Nelson, Lyle Steinbach, Bob Corner, Donald Fastrup, Vernon Soukup, Gordon Rich, Lyle Petersen, Nathan Steinbach, Robert Stengle. Row 5:-Coach Donald Walker, Robert Shoemaker, Harold Becker, Conrad Wostlund, James Fitz- gerald, Leo Stone, Kenneth Lefler, Coach Lorne S. Arnold. Large Squad, Eight Veterans Report for Track Bud Kessler, conference champion in the broad-jump, and Jerome Becker, shot-putter and discus thrower, gave a good record for themselves as the Bucks began work-outs for the '38 track season under Coach Don Walker. Remaining lettermen were Ray Stanicek, high-jump and hurdles, Richard Pieper, 440 yard run, James Lanctot, pole vault and 220 yard rung Jack Davidson, high hurdles, Clifford Larson, 100 yard dash, and Lyle Petersen, IOO yard dash, were on hand for the first try-outs. SCENES FROM THE FIRST TRACK MEET OF THE SEASON Girl Athletes oin Teams and G A A low I:-Antoinette Gaeden, Fannie Barber, Mary Eloise Whited L ir Bauer Donna Bunker Phyllis Rone Ceroldine Re nolds Leona Pie er Doroth hn r I Anderson, Delores Huber, Virginia Johnson, Gloria Erickson, Lavonne Gran Rav 2 Viola Pieper Shirley Johfes Dorothy Rdbbins Josephine lllheiner Dbrdfhy Sgt-'ills' Dneacilgesggllllerlriidt Wrgmia Whiting, Virginia Fribourghouse, Vivian Means, Edith Myers Dorothy Glanzman Beverley Sullivan Miss Margaret Hubbard director Row 3 Margery Schlegelmilch Mary La Londe, Emma Peterson, Beverley Fenske, Dolores Johnson, Bonne Yungbluth Bernadettc Savage Al ce Howe Geraldine Drotzman Mun I Johnson Norma Jean Bartow Aileen Norris Jear Slemp, Mary Jones low 4:-Geneva Six, Darline Uhl, Elizabeth Hahl Betty Gamble lnez Larson Lorraine Gibson Norma Jean Meighen Ruth Ragnan Kathryn Rindels Ruby Brownsor Grace Gran, Arline Lynch, Darott-H Bunker Participating in field hockey, volley ball, basketball, softball and hiking, the G. A, A., under the tutelage of Miss Margaret Hibbard, ended each season with a class tournament. An enrollment campaign added new members to bring the total number to 80, the highest peak in two years. Allowed two absences for every season, the girls receive lOO points for each. Striving for pins, rings and letters, the members may increase their credit by partaking in outside activities. Hockey-From 45 members partaking in field hockey, nine girls on the winning team capped honors as the stellar performers. They ore: Mary Jones, Geraldine Reynolds, Josephine Rheiner, Delores Huber, Virginia Whiting, Alice Howe, Lorraine Gibson, Arline Lynch, Delores Johnson. Basketball-Basketball, by for the most pop- ular sport, drew the largest attendance, ond the All Star team, picked from the undefeated Silver Darts and other outstanding teams, marched to victory over Yankton college and Mount Marty Academy players. The All Stars are: Viola Pieper, Beverley Fenske, Norma Jean Meighen, Virginia Whiting, Jean Slemp, Dorothy Smith, Betty Gamble, Elizabeth Hohf, Ruth Graman. Volleyball-Six competing teams were de- feated in class tournaments by this winning volleyball team. The members are: Lavonne Gran, Dorothy Glanzman, Vivian Means, Ruth Rognan, Mary Eloise Whited, Mary Jones, Vir- ginia Jahnson, Juliet lngebrigtson. Q 5, X 'ww W 1 J we A, M! Q if i ER' . 131. , ,. .mm ,,,, gi J wb-W - Q sky, is 1, 'ag 'W , qi f it af ? Q A 3 'Q I E A- W sk ' " Q 3 i5Q5!!'g 2 s if Z , , , 3 M? 3, X Gi 8 3 s in 5 if X . fe . 'gg' 2 1 Q 1 M A 'WU'- R 'Wk ,S J A K mf A sf- ,, 3 Q, Q' .Em kg fly! 'If .. , 1 H fl f ff - kv , Q 5 SQ' i 5 mi .ik 6 wi , ,,., X 3 M .,k.W in ff' p5 . f, ,. .,,, f A ':' r M 95 3? ,.,, 3 XLL,, . . V. V ,A - 1 win, . 2 h am, ,, .Y NK Q- xii.. K ix ' +P 25:5 5 ii, y it ,fr SWK w 6' 0 Qs 9 . ' Byzfeo gL,.13"e C586 Q65 Q0 B 9 I' . ' "Uh Iv ,UXYG W1 In in be V eg, S twig azrm a n 6591. 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H S Cxixci -A W I l ,166-I' Alewlmzlufrod 'f' fm ace H emma x,-.mm 9625+ .X li Oldham S off. X 'Sew 'SMSCXCGN imma gn I' N0O1x V W 'Cin k S ffluh March A Wake Kev 'MN Team Nwmxvg Bah t Ny: big fo S569 . 94 QixgiNfc,iixokL A-6, ws gc N' EXcels1or Password of All Clubs All Clubs Str1ve to Reach Higher Levels Row l Willard Acers Harold Winters Howard Nielsen James Lanctot, Ed Lanctot, Robert Shoe- maker Julius Kasdan Row2 Danald Decker Raymond Stanicek, Carl Miller, Richard Pieper, Jack Davidson Harold Korves Ralph Johnson Lyle Petersen Row 3:-Jerome Becker, Sheldon Adams, Coach H V Gardner Robert l-lohf James Fitzgerald Coach Lorne Arnold, Clifford Larson, George Lindeman. "Y" Club Is Active Coming to life and setting a new mark to work for in the field of sports, the "Y" club of l938 has ordered a plaque, on which will be placed the name of every member of the "Y" club. They have alsc ordered a complete recording of the championship basketball game between Aberdeen and Yankton. Before entering the club each person must take a pledge to uphold the traditions of the high school and the sportsmanship code of the club. Quill and Scroll Has Feminine Roster Each year new organizations find a spot in Y. H, S. ln l934, Quill and Scroll, the lnternational Honorary Society for High School Journalists, made its appearance, known as the Medill chapter. The ten feminine members listened to reports of journalistic interest at their monthly meetings, and sponsored the activities of the journalism depart- ment, which included the Cabaret L'Annual dance and an active Arickara campaign this year. Row I -Mary Banks Dolores Dilger Ruth Walsh Ruth Vondracek, Rosemary Pruitt. Row 2:-Lois Harvey Myrtle Robison Amy Ruth Ellerman Mary Jane Egan Verna Emanuel, adviser, Jean Banks. Row I Miss Harriet Jenney adviser Lois Mayer Mary Ellen Ryan, June Lefler. Row 2:-Veronica Playans Katherine Metz Kathryn Rindels Eileen Simonson Grace Schneider. Library ls Scene of Much Activity l-landing out books, checking in books, filing new books, mending old books, making out the fine list, binding magazines, clipping newspapers and answering a thousand and one questions, are the things that keep the members of the library staff busy besides attending the library service class every Tuesday noon. In the class directed by Miss Harriet Jenney, the members learn how to find reference material for the students and also learn how to use the books. To the library, l6l new books, one new magazine and three new sets of encyclopedias were added this year. lov I:-Mary Eloise Whited, Betty Cook, Fannie Barber, Lorine Bauer, Antoinette Goeden, Margery Schlegelmilch, Donna Bunker, Viola Pieper, Delores Huber, Virginia Johnson, Doris Whatlrng, Mary Banks, Dorothy Glanzman, luv 2:-Betty Jane Liewer, Bernice Keller, Beatrice Keller, Ruth Clemetson, Marjorie Halverson, Charlotte Clark, Phyllis Roney, La Vern! Muckey, Edith Anderson, Virginia Scroggin, Dolores Johnson, Emma Petersen, Beverley Fenske low 3:-Lyvonne Schroder, Bonnie Yungbluth, Vivian Means, Ruth Kinney, Jean Slum, Geraldine Drotzmon, Faye Bice, Fern Spear, Jeanette Maier, Marjorie Lefler, Laverda Gibson, Fern Kunde. ln 4:-Ann Livingston, Ruth Halverson, Ruby Brownson, Avis Curry, Ruth Rognon, Lorraine Gibson, Virginia Renner, Miss Vera Raschke, adviser, Patricia Tammen, Miss Edith Gamble, adviser, Rita DeCamp, Mildred Maier, Mary Rich. CHARM THEME FOR HOMEMAKERS The Homemaking club, completing its second year, has for its theme the development of charm and personality.-. A style review and a hairdressing demonstration were presented by local business people. The highlight of the year was the district banquet held here in April. BOOSTERS SPONSOR SHOW, EMBLENB Outstanding accomplishments of the Booster club's tenth year were sharing in the purchase of an all-school orthophonic, sponsoring of Arickora Day prizes and making of signs and goal posts for that day. The club also purchased new emblems for the six cheer leaders, spon- sored o magic show, and sent six boys to the Youth conference in Vermillion during Thanks- giving vacation. SKIT, ADDRESS, HIGHLIGHTS IN J.H.S, A skit on General Beadle's life was given by the Junior Historical society this year at the S. D. E, A. convention. This year's membership of 25 is the largest it has ever been. A trip to Wokonda to start o society there, enlargement of the museum, interviews with old timers around Yankton, a talk on Germany, were fea- tures of the year, concluded by the convention in Vermillion, April 29. low I:-left to right-Ruth Lathrop, Lois Harvey, Elizabeth Evans, Betty Lewis, Lois Boyles luv 2:-Robert Karolevitz, Elizabeth Hohf, Rolland Fribourghouse, Patricia Tammen, Austin Battin, Miss Bessie Burgi, adviser luv 3:-Donald Lippenberger, Jack Gagnon, Sheldon Adams, Robert Hohf, Jack Davidson, Virginia Renner. Seated:-left to right-Virginia Renner, Ann L ngston, Erma McKinnon, Katharine Hauger, Eleanor Lathrop, Alzoda Schlaefli, Mary Banks, Elsie l'l0f1d'l, Waller' Nielson. PfNl,M9'- tern, Lois Boyles, Thelma Hole, Betty Gamble, lnezwllarson, Dolores Diiger, Patricia Tammen, Beverley Fenske, Arthur Brooks, advisr, McKie Eastman, Norbert Vinatieri. Sfam!mg.- June Larson, Janice Fieseler, Kenneth Canfield, James Fitzgerald, Clifford Hicks Drill Team Left to right:-Faye Spear, Jean Slemp, Aileen Norris, Thelma Hale, Ruth Graman, Mildred Luke, Mary Miley, Elsie Handy, sword bearer, Arline Lynch, flag bearer, Irene Keller, Maxine Howe, Lorraine Kaufman, Rita DeCamp, Amy Ruth Ellerman, Inez Larson, Bernadette Savage, Rosemary Pruitt, Ruth Walsh, Kathryn Rindels, Mabel Peterson, Lucille Lindgren, Dorothy Bunker, captain. CADETS DRILL NEW ROUTINES When the Yankton high school Drill team completed their season performing six new drills, spec- tators proclaimed their work outstanding, Must unusual were the Cheer Leader, Military and Flashlight drills. ln the latter drill each girl carried a lighted flashlight against her right shoulder in the darkened auditorium. To conclude their season, the cadets held a Military ball. Cheer Leaders Left to right:-Robert Pederson, Dorothy Smith, Ward Van Osdel, Lorraine Kaufman, Doreen Smith, Kenneth Canfield. PEP GROUP LEADS CHEERS With a "Yea team,'fight!" and "Fifteen for the Bucks!" Yankton's active cheer leaders draw enthusiastic yells from the student body for the moral support of the teams. Attired in red sweaters with a "Y" and megaphone emblem, at all foot- ball, basketball and pep rallies, they are important figures. T. ,H. S. Goes to cl Pcwt Prom Committee Left to right:-Kay Reamer, Norbert Vinatieri, Donald Lippenberger, Doreen Smith, James Fitz- gerald, Robert Toczek, sponsor, Robert Shoemaker, Ann Livingston, Virginia Renner, chairman, Lucy Bowyer, sponsor, Marjorie Miller, Jean Banks. Promenaders Visit Mother Goose Land The Queen of Hearts made some tarts, Little Bo Peep lost her sheep, Little Boy Blue blew his horn and the mouse ran up the clock at the outstanding event on the social calendar, the junior-senior Promenade. Approximately 2lO students and faculty members attended the Prom and were served by characters from the Mother Goose books in a setting of Mistress Mary's garden. Gumdrop butchers, bakers and candlestick makers filled the tub shaped nutcups and Mother Goose reigned with dignity on the covers of the programs. The ballroom was decorated with "silver bells and cockle shells" and a white picket fence surrounded the garden. Hand painted illustrations of various nursery rhymes decorated the place cards which were mounted on yellow borders. Glen Buhl's IO piece orchestra furnished music for dancing guests. Q aug Y 3 y 119 t .,. me w e 1 'A WL so -il-it ff RX I K , C Z 1 X - J ,JB -'ggi E l ll ll XZ? ,42j,,f,, GX X Y ffm, Aw 4 1 ff it .M Standing, left to right:-Jack Gagnon, Clifford Larson, Betty Lewis, Bud Adams, Rolland Fribourg- house. Seated, left to right:-Lois Harvey, Myrtle Robison, Amy Ruth Ellerman, Larson and Lewis Lead Arickara Fete Chief and Squaw Escorted by Six Attendants Arrayed in war paint and full Indian dress, Chief Clifford Larson and Squaw Betty Lewis led the Arickoro Day parade October 22, escorted by their six attendants. At a pep rally and snake dance the preceding night the identity of the Chief and Squaw was disclosed. Prizes were awarded to Mr. Toczek's, Mr, Arnold's, Miss Burgi's and Miss GambIe's homerooms for the best floats. An exciting football game between the Brookings' Bobcats and the Bucks to the tune of I3-I2 in their favor occupied the afternoon. ln the evening an alumni dance was held in the auditorium to "top off" Yankton high's thirteenth annual Homecoming Day. Ford Motor Co. Ibach's Jewelry Store Blondes, Brunettes and Redheads, too, We give a call to each of you, For formal dress or just a snack, Beauty Nook doo-dads you mustn't lack. BEAUTY NOOK Fantle's Third Floor CHRIS-ANN Beauty Shop Above First National Bank for appointments Phone 2236 Jos. Vinatieri 8C Co. 307 W. 3rd 2703 l Deloss: Malts and sundaes are my lineg J A N O U S E K , S Also cokes, strawberry or lime. Sherwood: Lunchconettes for twenty-nine S T U D I O Will add that vigor to make you fine. Wal1baum's Complete Line of Cosmetics Prescriptions Filled Picture: That Have Personality EVERYTHING IN MUSIC for Your Band, Orchestra, or Chorus Our Repair Department Does Satisfactory Work Williams Piano Co. Sioux Falls HAMMOND ORGANS STEINWAY PIANOS YANKTON GAS COMPANY Wishes the Best of Luck to Each and Every Graduate FA Yankton College JOSEPH WARD CENTENNIAL COMMENCEMENT June IO-I3, 1938 The Yankton High School Has Its Share in this Historic Anniversary It is the pioneer high school of Dakota Territory, and, like the pioneer college, was established under the leadership of Dr. Joseph Ward. It was the outgrowth of Dr. Ward's private acad- emy of the Middle '70's, at that time by far the most advanced school in the Territory. He eventually transformed the academy into the Yankton public high school, he himself drafting the territorial law authorizing it, and he and his academy trustees becoming the first board of public education under the new sy-1""' GREETINGS FROM THE COLLEGE George W. Nash, President TLE' Q Q Many Yankton high school girls in the past years have found profitable employment at FANTLE'S as well as a desirable store to shop in. FANT'LE'S new modernized store carries complete wardrobes as well as accessories for the high school miss. QUEEN OF CLUBS Congratulations zoo W. 3rd Phone 2036 VANDERHULE TRANSFER d STORAGEMCOMPANY Vernon C. Vanderhule, Prop. Moving, Shipping, Packing, Local Droyage Phone 414 Yankton, S. Dak. For QUALITY - PRICE 7 SERVICE HALL'S SHOE SHOP 325 Douglas Yankton, S. Dak. THE YAN KTON LAUNDRY FIRST QUALITY WORK and DEPENDABLE SERVICE KASDAN'S FRUIT CENTER FRUITS - GROCERIES We Deliver zzz W. 3rd Phone zosz W. W. FRENCH Attorney-at-Law Yankton S- Dak- Congratulations G O E T Z CONSTRUCTION CO. 231 Broadway Phone 2594 DR. W. J. KRALL OPTOMETRIST Phone 668 220 W- 3rd LOUIS A. BOYLES Insurance Agency 214-'16 W. 3rd Phone 2572 Livingston Insurance Agency 305119 Walnut St. Yankton S. Dak. HOTEL YANKTON BEAUTY SHOP Icy Henderson, Prop. Permnnent Waving a Specialty Yankton Hotel Bldg. Phone 2707 Hall of - FRED H. LEACH Insurance DRS. HOHF and HOHF Clinic Building Ya nkton S. Dnk. DENNIS JEWELRY Elgin and Gruen Watches DR. O. H. WILLIAMS Dentist Phone 2496 Yankton, S. Dak. For Service, Stop at KOENIG'S White Eagle Station M0bilZ2S and Mobiloil YANKTON HOTEL BARBER SHOP DR. F. J. ARTS Physician and Surgeon Yankton S, Dak, DR. J. E. TRIERWEILER Physician and Surgeon ERICSON BAKERY Phone 429 214 Walnut GEO. E. JoH?soN, M.D. 311 E. M. MOREHOUSE, M.D. Newberry Bldg. Yankton, S. Dak. B. B. LEONARD, M.D. Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Yankton S. Dgk, BUICK GARAGE BUICK - PONTIAC Yanlcton S. Dak. Mr. Vondracek explains: M P OHLMAN I , n , I U "The Leading Insurance Agency" "Thus xr the busmess that Sermce Buzlt. Yankton Shoe Shop Three times a day you feed your gn f face. Now don't forget we run 7 a place,that carries only choicest I foods-and we have all to fill f your needs. Now when in town 1' and want the best, just tell us, I and we'll do the rest. ay Hdi' f ff 1 ,V Z 4 M NELSON and ANDERSON GROCERY 1 A .4 41 if U '- "'A " " CLEANERS Our pleasing service and quality clothing win as many friends as a pleasant smile THE TOGGERY Meredith's A I S ll 'ill f.ffTif.1""' 'W -ICWCITY Then I promised for our liven- Romance it was-and now we must know, S D k vvm fd do with an nm Yanhon ' a ' dough. Jimmie: Twelve million or just twelve cents, I xy ? .Q In one thing we wana ,fy 'N 5 "The swing of youth in every common sense. K X ' pairu Your fatherh fumiture If X 'ff -2'-mi N H 0 G A N rss Aiillflihllle fill! if" my li PQ Brownbilt Shoe Store ben ance. T S f . E I07 Wes: 3rd Sr. Ellerman 8c Lawrence :S "-"NET , 3 in 6 oi ad ' U , J The on r- PRESTO 1 1' Heigh, Ho! V Off to work we go." ee A' U 1, H When you want the best- -rv It's Extends Congratulations to the A A THOMPSON YARDS Y H S Class of 1938 sing! you know H .1 ' ul THOMPSON 'W ll a! YARDS 301 East 3rd St. Yankton S. Dak. For aches and pains we do assure A cure -- and next to that, a lure Of clean-minded exercise and fun The Bowling Alley - more than two to one. 20th Century Bowling Alley Heitgelfs Have It! fa? lv.,- ICA IL' fi GL THE YANKTON CLEARING HOUSE ASSOCIATION extends its congratulations to the members of the 1938 Graduation Class of Yankton High School AMERICAN STATE BANK and FIRST DAKOTA NATIONAL BANK and TRUST CO. They Satisfy but they satisfy even more be- cause they have chosen their dresses from OLESON'S A pretty girl is much more fascinating when she chooses her wearing apparel at Yank- ton's exclusive dress shop. 9 Eli "Site s 23- IT' ' ' F-'T-.nfl if I ' ' KS' I l I I r 9 X1 . I 'lf . ..- . I"Wl'It ' is an i w My 1 N- H L K srznocuvnzn TfU55'W"'U' WNFR nigbiilrln WWE' sgmqliiv fy I The School that places Students CHILLICOTHE BUSINESS COLLEGE Q CHILLICOTHE. Mo. A A . K r.l ,I-q,,, I- ., ' -its " ' - ' ' ' HIGH SQUOOL OUR SEVEN BIG BUILDINGS rlvglheny arogxnd your ea Y CICS 3, Uzly CIO? C swp in uf PUBLIC OPINION ZERNEY'S BARBER SHOP Publishers and Printers Cze 1'f1ey,S For many years we have been printing the Woksape-we appreciate our contacts Barber with Yankton High School Students ll. 4 . 2 'if W M s 'H There is no treasure that gives more pleasure than a RICHARD'S PHOTO OF A FRIEND RICHARDS STUDIO House of Gurney FARMERS! If you want to be on top, It isn't just to raise a crop. Production costs you must keep down. Then-you will really go to town. If you'l1 produce the John Deere way, You'11 be on top - and there to stay. No kidding-you'11 quit wearing rags. Just get in touch with WM. BAGGS. BAGGS IMPLEMENTS 213 West Third Street - Yankton, South Dakota Quality Drugs, Cosmetics, Perfumes, Stationery, Cameras and Films A Prescription Department Serviced by a Registered Pharmacist CITY DRUG STORE Congratulations from BINDER BROS., Inc. Ice Cream -:- Beverages Every day of every year Our service brings from all a cheer. A grouch, an ache or any paing We serve-from them you then refrain. If you doubt one word We do repeat, Try the COLLEGE CAFE For anything to eat. COLLEGE CAFE A Specialty Shop FEMININE FASHIONS The .Io Allen Shop Mary and John say, "It's BUCI-IE'S for us'l Corsages Presentation Bouquets IF IT'S FLOWERS see Gurney Greenhouse Fourth at Capital Yankton S. Dah. Of bright yellow are our sweaters, Also, what you see are lettersg But that's not all that caught our eye, Hats and dresses will make you sigh. For hats and fancies made so neat, PENNEY'S STORE is hard to beat. S Millions Save Millions S P E N N E Y ' S N Drill team sweaters of bright red- Enough for them cannot be saidg For sports they really hit the spot, And the total cost is not a lot. Dresses, hats, and coats, ton, Are satisfying to each of you. MONTGOMERY WARD 6: CO. The Globe G. N. Hintgen Value First Clothing and Shoes for Men A Clean, White Store, with Courteous Salesmen Call 24.68 STOP and SHOP J. pyf ww1 .H -, 5 l ,4,,J,.1. 'fi M-.f. .fi f: ' 1 "5 ' 11' 1 f v 11,1 " I Af- 5, ' 'av 47.,:,d",, In F I I i I i Q1- cff-5 ' ,, ' " K 1, ta V l P ' 1888 - i938 Win A. BEACH PRINTING Co, after 50 years under one management Celebrates its 'Golden Anniversary Leading Printers. Lithographers, Book Binders and Office Outfitters Phillips at Seventh Sioux Faiis, S. 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Suggestions in the Yankton High School - Arickara Yearbook (Yankton, SD) collection:

Yankton High School - Arickara Yearbook (Yankton, SD) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

Yankton High School - Arickara Yearbook (Yankton, SD) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

Yankton High School - Arickara Yearbook (Yankton, SD) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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Yankton High School - Arickara Yearbook (Yankton, SD) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

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Yankton High School - Arickara Yearbook (Yankton, SD) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

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Yankton High School - Arickara Yearbook (Yankton, SD) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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