Abraham Lincoln High School - Crimson and Blue Yearbook (Council Bluffs, IA)
- Class of 1919
Page 1 of 188
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1919 volume:
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PUBLISHED BYTHE SENIOR CLASS
THE COUNCIL BLUFFS HIGH SCHOOL
COUNCIL BLUFFS IOWA.
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- - ADMINISTRATION
- - - - - CLASSES
- - ATHLETICS
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QI. B. B. 9.
To you, farewell, our school so dear,
'l'l1ou parent fond, each passing yearg
Farewell, we say, as now we go
To spheres whereof we do not knowg
Again, we say it with a tear,
To you, farewell. -
As thou hast given love and cheer
To us, forever so appear
That each succeeding class may throw
To you, farewell.
May wisdom's font still flourish here
And nourish men of mind sincereg
Strong men to battle with a foe,
And daughters firm with zeal a-glow,
Though we must say in accents clear,
To you, farewell.
U5 8 W H
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THEODORE SAAM ,W
Ennrh nf Ehuratiun
W. H. KILLPACK
J. C. PRYOR
F. F. EVEREST
GEO W. VAN BRUNT
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WM. F. SHIRLEY
Eiuurh nf iEhuruiiun
STYMEST STEVENSON - - A
R. H. WILLIAMS -
JOE W. SMITH -
- - Superintendent
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XELLIE C. BONl Il'Il.ll li.Yl'lC S. REI-JD
Parsons College University of Iowa
MRS' C' E' WHITE ,XLICIC w,x'1'SoN
University of Czxlifornin . , . .
1 fil'llIll1'll liIllV9Y'S'ItY
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U. EVANS XVlll'l'l'I
Mzirriettu College of .'kg.Z'l'il'1lllllI'C
Agriculture and Elementary
Science Bookkeeping and Shorthand
lb0lil.IlfI DICK BU HG ESS
-E E 1f1919l5
JENNIE ll. RICE
University nf Iowa
MARY IJ. W.Xl.IAC'l'I
University of Nelil':lsk:l
Algebra and Geometry
F. J. PALUKA
s 1- 1
M.KRf!ARE'l' FLICKINGER HlCNRIE'l'T.X SPERLE
Lclziml Stanford University Univprsiu- of xvgqf-Onqn
Algebra and English
Uiiixvrwity of Nl-lirulslan
English and Normal Training
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L'lliVl'l'Sifj' uf XYmwT1'I'
University of XViSf'0llS'lIl
Geomeiry and Algebra
UlliX'0l'4ifj' of XVismnisin
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University of Chic-ago
English and Latin
ICIDXX M. Sl'RXfllfl'1
liniversity of Iuwn
University of XVlSf'0IlSlll
Latin and Spanish
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I'nix'ei'si1y of Blieliimiii
Etymology and Physiology
University of Iowa
LlC0'I'.'X H. IIATSWTZLL
Vniversiiy of Imvzl
li. S. ASQUITII
State 'Fezir-hers' College
University of Iowa
American History, Civics and
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xmaxox J, M.xYN.xR1m xx Jr J. C. GRASON
lniivvrsity of Iowa k'L V. 4 V, ' Park College
Algebra and Latin - g,IV gui ' fy Head of Commercial Department
MI'l l'IlC M. FILE
Latin and Geometry
ANNA Z. ROSS
Ullix'1'l'Si1y of Iowa
Biology and Physiogranhy
EMMA N. IBOICSCIIE
University nl Ulximlgo
Algebra and Geometry
Ai mx' .xNN1c'i i'i: Annals EDITH FRASEVR
U i 0 SfU' Of TWH Iowa Sm? cwiiiege
Algebra Domeslic Science
1919 ANNUAL BOARD
Wnoillmry, Hess. Christensen.
Herbert A. Woodbury, Jr. - - Editor-in-Chief
Edith Hess T
Karl Kalde -
Evelyn Marks -
Leona Wh.te -
Inez Peregoy -
Paul C. Shuart -
Harold Hughes -
- - - - - Associate Editor
- - - - - Business Manager
Assistant to Business Manager
Assistant to Business Manager
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AX SUAL STA FF
Bldrrisolx, llzmmn, Percgoy, linlmle, llellxpsvy.
Marks, Shuart, Stevenson, Ilughes, White,
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In presenting this Annual to the students of C. B. H. S. we wish to say that wc
have been duly impressed with the importance of our work. We have tried to include
everything of importance and devote sufficient space to each undertaking and at the
same time keep within the confines of our limited number of pages. It has been our
endeavor to arrange all matters as nearly as possible in the manner in which each organ-
ization wished it.
It has grieved us to be forced to increase the price again. However, printing and
engraving are even higher this year than they were last, and such a step was necessary.
Nevertheless, we believe that for the increase in price we are giving you a much more
And right here a word must be said, we talked over the matter for quite a while
before deciding on this brown color scheme. Everyone seemed to concede that the sepia
tones would produce a much better looking book, but hesitated because it had never been
done before. And so we decided right then and there, that there was too much ancestor
Worship and adherence to cherished precedent up here anyway, and that an objection on
those grounds was no objection at all.
So here you have our book, and to tell the truth, we're pleased with it. True, it is an
innovation, but this has been a year of innovations. It has marked the beginning of com-
pulsory cadet training, the introduction of supervised study, community singing, better
dramatic work, and a higher spirit in athletics. The spirit of victory has ushered in a
spirit of progress and we have caught the spirit.
And speaking of victory, this has been a victorious year, not only for our nation, but
for our school as well. Our football team passed an undefeated season and our basket-
ball team was runner-up in the state tournament. In debate, too, C. B. has maintained
And so we say again, we have tried to chronicle all the happenings of this annus
mirablis. Perhaps we have failed in our endeavor, we'll admit we have made mistakes.
However, dear student, don't be too harsh in your criticism, but accept our Work such
as it is, and realize that whatever it is not, it is the best we could do. Receive then, the
1919 Crimson and Blue.
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Bzlek Row-Quigley, l'f:11l', Johnson.
I-'mmf llnw--luzusxxo, Smith
AUGUST PFAFF ... .. President
VINNIE QUIGLEY A Vice-President
CLARA JOHNSON - - Secretary
LEO KRASNE - - - Treasurer
TOM SMITH - - Sergeant-at-Arms
Seniors, Seniors, all are we,
On the road to victoryg
Workers, fighters, great and small,
Class '19-Best of all.
Class Flower - - - Richmond Rose
Class Colors - .... Blue and Gold
Class Motto - - Through Battle to Victory
'8 W 'A
At last the hour of parting is at hand
And we, in training long for life, must go
To take our places there. a stalwart band,
Our time of dalliance sweet, long waning slow
Is past. We now seek climes we do not know,
But what the future holds we do not fear
C. B. has bred her sons for any foe
Who needs, though strong of heart, must shed a tear
To leave the halls of her we've loved as parent dear.
There lies beyond within the world's dark maze
A myriad of tasks for us. 'Tis we
To whom the world, now torn by war and rage,
Appeals with pleading words. We are to be
The hope of suffering humanity.
And she shall find in us true sons of right,
The statesman, thinker, poet, from C. B.
Shall flood ages with his nobling light
And help to lift mankind unto a firmer height.
And our ideals made firm in high school days
Shall never waver from our lofty goal,
Though some may call to us with flattering praise,
Or cruel misfortune wreck us on life's shoal.
Our way we'll still pursue with purpose whole
Thy worthy sons and daughters, dear C. B.,
And now as sunset falls all rose and gold
We bid once more a fond farewell to thee,
Unto our purpose pledged: Thru battle to victory.
-Herbert A. Woodbury, Jr.
9 C 'Il
President Senior Class '19, Chorus '18, '19, Gle-e
Club '18, '19, Philornathian '16, '17, '18, '19, 5
Philo Sargeant-at-Arnis '17, '19, Rep. Baseball '19, ,
Rep. Football '17, '18, '19, Shakespeare Tereentarv
'17, Philo Play '19, Class Basketball '1G. '17, Asst.
Bus. Mgr. Athletic .-Xss'n '17, Christmas Play '17,
Minstrel Show '19, Cadets '18, '19, Echoes Stall'
'19, Cheer Leader '17, '18, '19, Dec-lainatory Con-
test '19, Ass't llns.
His eheerful grin
is never known,
Mgr. Class Play.
EIDYTIIE VER DELL HERE
Erodelphinn '18, '19, Chorus '16, '17. '18, '19,
Her aspiraiions are higher than she
CUllllll0l'f liIl Course
Whatever anyone dons or says,
I must he good.
RES? ICM ERIN E
Chorus '16, '17, '18, '19, Glee Cluh '18, '193
Erodelphian '18, '19, Peg o' My lleart '19.
1lodesty-ilie blushing., beauties ol a inozlesl
H.1RRIE'l' SPICRA ARNOLD
Delta Tau '19, '17, '18, '19, Chorus '16, '17 '18
'19, Junior Class Serlretary '1S.
Blushing is virtlu-'s r-olor.
l'.1Ul. E. DAVIS
Glee Club '17, '18, '19, Chorus '17, '18, '19,
Aristotelian '17, '18, lhilcnnathian '19, Minstrel
Show '19, Cadet '18, '19, Class Play.
Knowledge is power.
will get him in where a kieker
Alpha '16, '17, '18, '19g N. T. R. C.g Chorus
Not much talk, a great sweet silence.
MARGARET CAROL HERWIG
Chorus '16, '17, '18, ,195 Orchestra '15, '16, '17g
Delta Tau '17, '18, '19.
Her words are bonds, her oaths are oraclesf'
Glee Club '18, '19g Cadet '18, '19g Minstrel
Sho ,v '19.
Virtue is its own reward.
Freshman Declamatory Contest '16g Chorus '16g
Football '18g Aristotelian '19g Cadet '19g Chief
A Workman is known by his work.
ESTHER J. PETERSEN
Alpha '18, '19, Cadet Girlg Girls' Glee Clubg
Chorusg Pl-unella '19.
Blond and sweet as a peach.
Judge thou me hy- what I run.
M, xv '1
GLICE MYRON CLAAR,
College Prepflrutory Course
Chorus '17, '18, '19, Glee Club '17, '18, '19g
Aristoteliam '17, '18, '19, Christmas Play '17,
Sergeant-at-Anns Aristos '18, Vice-President Ariskos
'18, President Glee Club '19g Arista Play '18, Busi-
ness Mz1nu,ger Aristo Play '19, Red Cross Play, '18,
Pocahontas '17, Class Play.
Wh:Lte'er he did was done with so muc-h ease,
In him alone 'twas natural to please.
Chorus '19, N. T R C '10
Ah, youth! forever clear, forever kind.
Our patience will an-nieve more than our fume.
ESTIIER M, PETERSON
Quie1t-unlike must girls.
HELEN L. CHERXISS
Chorus '16, 17, '18, '19.
The shortest unsxvor is mluiny.r.
Gene-ml Scientifir Unxrse
Orellestrn '16, '19, Presillenf Orehestrn '1S,
Trezxsurer Orchestra '19g Bauul '18, '19, Vif-o-Presi-
rleni Band '18, '19, Glee Club '17. 'lS, 'lilg Chorus
'17, '18, '19, Philonmthiznl '17, '1H, '19, Glass
Fur il man is n num, :md muster of his fate.
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HELEN B. BLAIR
Delta Tau '16, '17, '18, '19, Delta Tau Secre-
tary '19, Philoellelta Play '18, Chorus '16, '17,
'18, '19, Glee Club '18, '19, Glee Club Librarian
'19, Freshman Declamatory '16, Associate Editor
Eehoes '19, Inter-Society Debate '18, Class Play.
She loves a fast runner.
Cadet '18, '19, Sergeant Cadet '19, Philoma-
thian '17, '18, '19, Class Play .
We can tell a gentleman when we see him.
CLARA A. CHERNISS
Chorus '16, '17, '18, '19,
Morlesty is the beauty of women.
RUTH M. LAIXSON
Chorus '16, '18, '19, Glee Club, '17, '18, '19,
Orchestra '17, Erozlelphian '17, '18, '19, President
Eros '1!l: Eehoes Stat? '18, Peg 0' My Heart '19.
She loves to tell her little stories.
College Preparatory Course
Aristotelian '16, '17, '18, '19, Aristo Play '18,
Play '19, Minstrel Show '19, Glee Club '18,
'19, Football '19, Chorus '17, '18, 'ISL
'Tis in riiy memory lon-k'll,
Anrl you yourself shall keep the key of it,
Chorus '17, Alpha '16, '17, '18, '19, Alpha
Play '19, N. T. R. C., Cadet Girl '16,
The mildest manners with the bravest mind.
'8 W x
Philomathian '18, '19, Philo Play '19, Adver'
tising Manager Echoes '19, Assistant Manager Crim-
son and Blue '19, Business Manager Declamatorv
Contest '19, Vice-President Philos '19, Cadet '18,
'19, Corporal Cadets '19, Class Play.
So much one man can do,
That does both act and know.
DOROTHY PATRICIA TINLEY
Chorus '16, '17, '18, '19, Delta Tau '16, '17. '18,
'19, Shakespeare Tercentenary '16, Freshman De-
Ah, you flavor everything, you are the vanilla
KATHERINE L. MONTGOMERY
Alpha '19, Ero-Alpha Debate '19.
HELEN GR ICE LISEBARCER
Endurance is the orowning quality.
Chorus '17, '18, '19, Delta Tau '18, '19, Delta-
Philo Play '19, 92.17fZ, average.
She is a friend to everybody and every body is
a frienl to her.
PAUL K. BARRETT
College Preparatory Course
Cadet '15, '16, '17, '18, Cadet Play '16, '17,
Aristo '16, '17, '18, '19, Aristo Sergeant-at-Arms,
'18, Aristo Play '17, Christmas Play '17, Rell
Cross Play '18, Glee Club '18, Presirlent Junior
Class '18, Football '17, '18, Chorus '18, '19.
A man's a man for a' that.
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Sergeant-at-Arms Junior Class '189 Football '17,
Representative Football '18, '19g Basketball '17g
Representative Basketball '19g Cadet '18, '19g
Track '15, Baseball '15,
There and over when it comes to buzzing
Erodelphian '19g Treasurer N. T. R. C. '19,
Courtesy costs nothing.
Nor is the wide world ignorant of her worth
Great thoughts, like great deeds, need no trum
Worth well wonf'
Cadet '16, '17, '18, '19g Cadet Corporal '19.
None but himself can be his parallel,
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Delta Tau '16, '17, '18, '19, Chorus '13, '19, if '
Eeh-ses Stafl' '17, '18, Omaha llelmte '10, Average, 'g,,,'i,'3'55E?,Q , f ff'
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Fur lofty mnhitinns we find none higher. '
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CI1ARll0'l l'E M. CUMMINGS ' 4 'f'?3e5z'
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College Preparatory '
Alpha '16, '17, '18, '19, Alpha 'lll'E2lS11I'l'!' '18, Y
Omaha Debate '19, Chorus '16, '17, Cmlet Girl '16, -' i K
'18, '19, Class llmiurs, 917511, ,rl ' I I, A ii K:
I euuld not love thee, rleur, so mueh, gh if Qi fi' 'fi '
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Lm il I nut honor more. . ,fy WL!
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ramen R.'lF'l'lCR , , , 5 ,L ,
College l'rep:lrzlt0ry - I in 5 -
Alpha '17, '18, '19, Alpha Seeretary '18, Alpha: K' 1
Play '18, Glee Club '19, Arista l'l:ly '19, Clwrus A hgwfflfg T5-Q
'16, '17, '18, 'wg Gamer Girl '15, '16. Nu ' 5 5,j7i:giVLf Q5-Egfg
N ' ' 'fi' . ' 4 'Qi' '
In faith, lznly, you have n merry heart. 2 ' gp 1
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Canlet '18, '1 11, Philmnaxthiam '19, V' fy p Ur ,avg
nllfxiiilere mnke the mam. 'iitff L ' +'?2 k'5'4Q5k 7 7
Delta Tau '17, '18, '19, Chorus, Inter-Soeiety
llelute '19, Delta Play '19,
Thou loukest on the earth and then it Smiles.
RU'I'll RlfTlilE'l l'S
'Thrniliness is not her lmly virtue.
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Vic.e,Presidf-nt N. T. R. C. '19g Erodelphian '16,
'17, '18, '19.
Need we mention her virtues?
THOMAS ANUREVV SMITH
Caflr-t '15, '16, '18, '19, Track '15g Baseball '15g
Football '15, Rep. Football '1Bg Basketball '16, '17,
'18, '19g Rep. Basketball '19, Chorus 116, '17, '19,
Aristotelian '19, Glee Club '19g Sergeant-at-Arms
Senior Class 'l9g Minstrel Sho-v '19, Class Play.
A friend-past, present and to be.
Always, awfully busy.
PAUL CUTLER SHUART
Cadet '15, '16, '17, '18, '19g Lance Corporal
Cadet '16g Corporal '17, Supply Sergeant Cadet '18,
First Lieut. Cadet '18g Philomathian '16, '17, '18.
'19, Treasurer Philo '18, Inter-Society Debate '18g
Alternate Omaha Debate '19g Cadet Play '17g Min-
strel '19g Christmas Show '17, Chorus '15, '16, '18,
'19g Glee Club '18, '19, Annual Staff '19, Class
Everything comes to him who hustles while he
Chorus: Cadet Girly Echoes Staflg 92.49175 ave.
More like her and we'd have a better C. B. H. S.
H 569 iq' 1 l
STUART W. SHORT
Aristoteliang Cadet Corporal '17, Cadet Sergeant
'18g Cadet Play '17, '18, Football '16, '17, '18,
Sergeant U. S. Army, Minstrel Show '19,
From the crown of his head to the sole of his
foot he is all mirth.
Alplm '17. '18, '19g Vive-President Alpha '18,
Trezisurer .llplm '19, Christmas Play '17, Rosemury
'18g Prunelln '19, Echoes Stuff '19, 91.03W five.
A daughter of llie gods, divinely tall.
And most divinely fair.
N. T. R. C.
Modest girl-never talks about herself.
Aristntelifm '16, '17, '18, '19g lielioes Staff '18,
We look upon you us the gem of the old mek.
Chorus '1'G, '17, '18, '19, Cadet Girl '16, '18,
Erodelphizm '19g Ero Play, lil, Class Play.
A thing of beauty is si joy forever.
Clce Club '17, '18g Chorus '17, '1S.
Tell me thy Olllllflillly and I will tell you wlmt
s 0 vor
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Erodelphian '16, '17, '18, '19, Ero Treasurer '18,
Annual Staff '19, Inter-Society Debate '19, Glee
Club '19, Chorus '16, '17, '18, '19, Ero Play '18.
She needs no eulogy, she speaks for herself.
Alpha '16, '17, '18, '19, Chorus '16, '17, N. T.
R. C. '18, '19, Girl Cadet '18.
Sunshine and good humor all the world over.
Entered C. B. II. S. in September, 1918, coming
from Pacific Junction High Sc-hool.
Her voice was ever soft,
Gentle and low, an excellent thing in women.
Aristotelian '18, '19, Cadet '17, '18, '19, Cadet
Sergeant '19, Class Play, 90.9392 ave.
No really great man ever thought himself so.
HELEN K. ROBINSON
Chorus '16, '17, '18, '19, Alpha '16. '17, '18,
'19, Girl Cadet '16, Alpha-Aristo Play '19, De-
clamatory Contest '19.
SADIE F. RODTDIS
Chorus '16, Erodelphian '16, '17, '18, '19, Ero
Vice President '19, Ero President '18, Ero Pro-
gram Committee '18, '19, Echoes Staff '18, '19,
Inter-Society Debate '19.
Never idle a moment, but thrifty and thoughtful
v' yi' ' R
1 ' 5 s
A llfe that leads vnelmlious ways.
Chorus '16, '17, '18, '19. f
Be true to your work, your word. and your
'fHard work makes a brilliant man.
A prince of a fellow.
Her friends will testify of her worth.
INA E. YOUNKERMAN
Chomsg Glee Club '18, '19g President Glee '19,
Delta Tau '16, '17, '18, '19g President Delta Tau
'19, Philo-Delta Play '18, Class Play.
Pretty to walk with, witty to talk with, and
pleasant to think upon.
vw l l
HERBERT A. WOODBURY, JR.
Editor-in-Chief Annual '19, Editor-in-Chief Echoes
'19, Echoes Staff '18, Omaha Dehate '19, I11ter-
Society Debate '19, Freshman Declamatory Contest
'16, Cadet '16, '17, '18, '19, Cadet Corporal '18,
First Lieutenant Cadets '19, Cadet Treasurer '19,
Cadet Play '17, '18, Chorus '18, '19, Glee Club
'18, '19, Philomathiau '17, '18, '19, Philo Vice-
President '18, Philo Play '18, '19, Class Play,
The word impossible is IlOt in my dictionary.
RUTH KATHLEEN ROBINSON
Erodelphian '16, '17, '18, '19, Ero Vice-Presi-
dent '18, Aristo Play '19, Ero Play '18, Ero Play
'17, Declamalory Preliminaries '17, Chorus '15,
Ready i11 heart and ready in hand.
INEZ LUCILE PEREGOY
Chorus '16, '17, '18, '19, Erodelphian '16, '17,
'18. '19, Ero Secretary '18, Annual Stan' '19.
She travels through the world and sows it thick
IDolt,1 Tau '17, '18, '19, llelta Tau Play, Cll'll'LlE
Where you are, it will never he dark.
Philomathian '18, '19, Sergeant-at-Arms, Athletic
Association '17, Representative Football '18, Repre-
sentative Baskethall '19, Class Basketball '15, Busi-
ness Manager Cri1nso11 and Blue '19, Class Play.
The great end of life is not knowledge, but
Delta Tau '16, '17, '18, '19, Vice-President Delta
Tau '18, President Delta Tau '19, Echoes Staff '19,
Associate Editor Annual '19, Christmas Play '16,
'17, Shakespeare Tercente11ary '16, Freshman lie-
olamatoiy '16, Declamatory Contest '17, '18, Qual-
ity Street '19, 923611, ave.
Nor is the wide world ignorant of her worth.
KARL G. KALDE
.lristotelian '17, '18, '19, Glee Cub '17, '18, '19,
Chorus '17, '18, '19, Business Manager Class Play
'19, Business Manager Junior Class '18, Assistant
Business Manager Annual '19, Circulation Manager
l-If-hoes '19, Basketball '18, '19, Representative
Basketball '19, Minstrel Show '19, Cadet, Class
His most enviable virtue is the ability to work-
LAWRENCE S. KRASNE
Freshman Declamatory Contest '16, Philomathian
'16, '17, '18, '19, Cadet '18, Band '18, '19.
lIa,ppiness is not the aim of life, charac-ter is.
Chorus '16, '17, '18, '19, Cadet Girl '17, N. 'l'.
R. C. '18.
Nothing is more simple than greatness.
Chorus '16, '17, '18, '19, Girls' Glee Club '17,
'18, '19, Secretary-Treasurer Glee '19, Pocahontas
'17, Cadet Girls '16, Alpha '16, '17, '18, '19,
Secretary Alpha '18, President Alpha '19, Alpha
Play '19, Aristo Play '19, Declamatory Contest '18,
Cerner Gold Medal '18, Echoes Staff '19, Annual
They look into the beauty of thy mind,
And that, in guess, they measure by thy deeds.
Chorus '16, '17, Delta Tau '17, '18, '19, Treas
urer llelta Tau '19, Delta-Philo Play '18, '19,
Good words are worth much-and cost little,
ALLAN F. BURNS
Sophomore Play W. D. H. S., Ero Play, 19, Aris-
io Play '18, '19, Cadet '19, Junior Party Coni-
mittee, Senior Party Committee, Class Play.
Weigheri in the balance and not found wanting.
S Q 5 'Il
Girl Cadet '15, '16, Chorus '15, '16, '17, '18,
'19, Alpha '18, '19, Alpha Play '19.
One of the very best of all.
Chorus '16, '17, Alpha '17, '18, '19, Cadet
From a little spark may burst a mighty flame.
MARION H. SCHULTZ
Cadet '15, Cadet Bugler '16, Cadet Sergeant '16,
Sec. Lieutenant Cadet '17, '18, Corporal Cadet '18,
Captain Cadet '18, '19, Cadet Play '17, '18.
He knows vihat is what.
'Taithfulness and sincerity are the highest things.
Delta Tau '16, '17, '18, '19, Delta Tau Treas-
urer, Glee Club '18, President Second Glee '18,
Shakespeare Tercentenary '16, Christmas Play '17,
Delta-Philo Play '19, Chorus '17, '18, '19.
She brings sunshine into the lives of others
and cannot keep it from herself.
Alpha '16, '17, '18, '19.
A life that moves to gracious ends.
U-X8 W 'w
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n,xRoLn D. HUGHES . ' ,,'?'q:5
General Course - it '
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Chorus, Glee Club, President Glee Chlh '18, 1 1' .f y i?
Secretary'-Treasurer Glee Club '17, Quartet, Poca- ' if
hontas, Philomathian, President Philos '18, '19, ,Zfwh ff e A i f-,EQ
Vice-resident Philos '18, Declamatory Contest '17, 5, wif:
'18, '19, Christmas Play, Philo Play, Class Song 5 11, K ., at S
'19, Echoes Staff '17, Annual Stat? '19, Cheer 'Q 55 , 424
Leader '17, '18, Cadet '19, Cadet Minstrel '19, 3? 'I' ' kfizkgiikl
Class Plzly. 1- ' 'f'J. Y4 fy' 'KN'
The man of the hour, x
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Delta Tau '16, '17, '18, '19, Philo-Delta Play IN,- .
'18, Delta Tau Secretary '18, Cadet Girls, Class
Love me little, love me long. I ' Q
VADA LEONARD 23474.
Normal Course t if
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Alpha, x. T. R. C., Girl cadet. .3 f5e 3555 i'-f':sig
Gentle of speech, benefit-ient of mind. .1R,'f-ff'
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ener 1' on s l is Mvaggm , fdifg .ini jiijwg X Y, In
I wish you all the joy that you 1-:nn wish. 'Mig ' a, 3?gLyf.if2:? 'gl J
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Domestic Science ig, Zi ! Y
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Erodelphian '16, '17, '18, '10, Chorus. Y, ' ' fiifa
A good heart is better than all the heads in Q ' 'wgs iffj yiaise K il,
the world, if 'V
Chorus '16, '17, '13, '19, Cadet '16, '17, '18,
'19, Glee Club '16, '17, '18, '19, Aristotelian '17,
'18, '19, Corporal Cadets '17, '18, Captain Cadets
'18, '19, Band '17, '18, F1-eshmam Declaniatory '16,
l'oc-ahontas ,Secretary Aristus '18, President Arise
tos '19, lieclaniatory '19, A Girl to Order, The
Big Idea, Prnnella, Peg 0' My Heart, Annual Staff
'ling Under Minstrel '19, Class Play.
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Chorus '15, '16, '17g Track '15, Football 'ltig
Orchestra '18, '19, Senior Secretary '19.
Of manners gentle, of affections mild.
Chorus '17, '18, '19g Vice-President Senior
I am modest but yet I am wise.
. HARRY ANDREW RAPP
Cadet '18, '19g Chairman Commercial
As sober as 2 judge.
HERBERT SMITH '
He existed il whole week without a glimpse of
the fair sex.
N. T. R. C.g Average, 90.79175
We wish her store of happy days.
Chorus '16, '17, '18g Orchestra '17, '19, Erodel-
phizm '19, Cadet '16.
She speaks, behaves and acts, just like she
Hiks' 'QQ 1
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ll' Qi' n
, - E J 'QS
Representatixe Football '16, '17, 'l8g Represen-
tative Basketball '18, '19g Basketball Captain '19,
Hi-Y Club '16.
He is a courageous captain--of compliments.
FRANCES PAULINE NOGG
Chorus '15, '16, Delta Tau.
As merry as the :lay is long.
Make short the miles
With talk anal smiles.
Alpha '16, '17, '18, '191 Chorus '1F. '17, '18
'19, Glee Club '17, '18, '19g Alpha Play '13, Alpha-
Aristo Play '19, Carlet Girl.
A smile is worth :I million dollars.
N. T. R. C. '18, '19, Cadet Girl '18.
Silence that spoke and eloquence of eyes.
Will make as much out of life as some nlxo
stir up more dust.
W 3' N
5 QQ 9 ' I1
Vice-President Junior Class '18, Echoes Staff '16,
'19, Annual Staff '10, Inter-Society Debate '17,
Triangular Debate '18, Omaha Debate '19, Delta
Tau '16, '17, '18, '19, Delta Tau Treasurer '18,
Pair of Sixesx '19, Rell Cross Play '18, Extempor-
ancous Contest '17, Orchestra '18, Chorus '15, 'l9.
Nothing is impossible to a willing heart.
HELEN E. SCHAAK
Little-but Oh My!
Philomathian '16, '17, '18, '19, Philo Secre-
tary '19, Freshman Declamatory '16, Gerner De-
clanvatory '18, Chorus '19, Glee Club '19, Echoes
Staff '19, l'hilo-lJe.ta Play '19, Ero-Aristo Play
'19, Minstrel Show '19, Inter-Society Debate '19,
They are never alone that are accompanied with
LEO R. KRASNE
Chorus '19, Senior Treasurer '19, Philomathian
'18, '19, Vice-Presirlent Philos '18, '19, Philo
Play '19, Band '18, '10, Cadet '19.
Fine sense and exalted sense are not half so
rveful as common sense.
S ARA H LEAHY
Chorus '15, '16.
Good to forgive, best, to forget.
Very meek and gentle.
,1 e.f QS
II5' s' 6' s-
Chorus '16, '16.
Laugh and the world laughs with you-talk, :md
you leave the room.
There could be no great deeds if there were no
F. EIJMUND WILSON
College Preparatory Course
Aristotelian '15, '16, '17, '18, '19g Omnhai De-
bate '18g Ileclamatory Contest '18g U. S, Ariny-
S. A. 'l'. C.g Christmas Play '17g Chorus.
No relation to Woodrow.
Always awfully busy.
A manner plnin, nnnffevtell :Ind sinenref'
Any show for n pleasant chap like me in this
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Chorus '15, '19.
Of all the girls that are so smart,
There's none like pretty Leta.
Arista '16, '17, '18, '19, Aristo Play '17, '18,
Charter Member Aristo, Cadet '16, '17, Cadet Play
'17, English Recital '17, Christmas Play '17, Foot-
ball Manager '18, Representative Basketball '19,
C'ass Basketball '16, Baseball '17, Indoor Base-
The best of sport is to do the deed and say
nothing. There'll be sleeping enough in the grave.
V RICHARD MORRISON
Phfomaihian '18, '19, Class Basketball '16, '17,
Basketball '17, Rep. Basketball '18, '19, Rep.
Football '19, Indoor Baseball '18, Track '16, An-
nual Staff '19, Hy-Y Club '16, '17, '18, Cadet
Wise--from the top of his head, up.
Infinite riches in a little room.
Corporal Cadet '19, Philomathian '16, '17, '18,
'19, Sergeant-at'Arms Philo '18, Philo Play '16,
He stoops to confer.
Very meek and gentle.
L Q 934 w
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MILDRED 'T'. LUTHER
Chorus '18, '19.
Little said is soonest mended.
DONALD M. MCCORMICK
Aristotelian '17, '18, '19, Aristo President '18,
Echoes Staff '19, Business Manager Arthur Middle-
ton Concert, Boys' Glee Club '18, '19, Librarian
Glee Club '19, Inter-Society Debate '18, Chorus
'16, '17, '18, '19, Aristo Play '19, Em Play '19,
Caulet-Athletic Minstrel Show '19.
Faint heart never won fair lady.
MERRILL M. M.VI l'HEWS
Vice-President Aristos '19, Treasurer Aristos '18,
Glee Club, Aristo Play, Aristo '17, '18, '19, Chorus
'17, '18, '19,
Ile what you were meant to be.
Cadet '15, Football '16, '17, '18, Band '19,
The reward of n thing well done, is to have done
CLARK W. I-IOUGH
Chorus '16, '17, '18, '19, Glee Club '18, '19,
Trzwk '16, Band '18, '19, Orchestra '19, Cadet
Minstrel '19, Cadet '18, '19.
The other wise man.
Chorus '16, '17, '18, '19, Glee Club '17, '18, '19,
Alpha '17, '18, '19,
'Trienrlship is the hrenthing rose.
1 19193? -
A tee wf
rl yn ' 5
V50 ' Q 9
Chorus '16, '17, '18g,Glee Club '17, '18, Cadet
'16, '17, '18, Cnflet Play '17, '18j Philo '17, '18g
Philo Play '18, Echoes Staff '18, Junior Class
l'nliteness is his charm.
Cl IRISTINE LARSEN
N. T. R. C. '18, '19, President N. T. R. C. '18,
'19, Alpha '16, '17, '18, '19, Cadet Girl '16, '17.
I have no time to be tired.
Banrl '18, '10, Orchestra '19.
They're only truly great who are truly good,
RUTH M AE R0 BIN SON
All she meets is fair and gum.
CECELIA THOM PSON
Who knows most says least.
A little foot never supports a great Cll2ll'flCtEI'.U
13519195 so f'
Chorus '16, '17, '18, '19, Cadet Girls '16, '18,
' r Y 945
5 QQ 5 ' Il
To Miss Ruth Underwood and Lieutenant W.
L. Taylor, the Class of 1919 Wishes to extend
hearty thanks in appreciation for the sincere work
which has been done by them in making our
class one of the best that has ever departed from
old C. B.
o 1519193 i
H539 vw AW
31 n Mrmnriam
ELLA MAY WEAVER
A sincere friend and a true classmate, so unobtrusive,
alit that made ztselfklt for good
yet possessed ofa person y
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In the porch swing of a pretty cottage one warm spring afternoon sat two 1919
Seniors staring helplessly, hopelessly into space. They had been given the task of chron-
icaling the history of their class. Vainly they had searched for an idea which would give
them a start. At last the girl had a happy thought. Let's see what the history of
other classes has been like. I have the Annual for every year I've been in C. B. H. Sf'
Vzitlaoutiwaiting for a reply, she rushed into the house and a moment later returned with
t e oo s.
Let me see. Oh, sure! Freshmen Declamatory contest. Didn't Lawrence Krasne
and Edith Hess get medals for winning in that? Hold on! as the girl turned a fcw
leaves. Say, look there-our Freshmen basketball team-tied with the Seniors, you
know-good old Supernois! I guess he made a pretty good record in the army. And
the boy turned a few more pages.
Wait a minute-isn't that the Cadet ofiicers? There's Bud Schultz and P. C.
Shuart, Oh, and there's the Echoes Staff. I see Mellissa Stevenson's name at the bot-
tom, but none would ever recognize her by that picture. But do look here at Chet Dates-
man in his football togs. Isn't he stunning '? exclaimed the girl as she looked at the
1917 Annual which the boy had taken up.
There's Mellissa again-on Inter-Society debate and Harold Hughes in the final
declamatory, and again on the Echoes Staff.
Let's take a look at last year's book. There are the Junior officers, Barrett, Steven-
son, Arnold, Stillman and Fauble. I wonder how they will compare with our Senior
officers, Pfaff, Quigley, Johnson, Krasne and Smith, in this year's Annual.
Wow! See Stuart, Gus, Datesman and Fauble in their football togs-and Morrison
and Datesman in B. B. clothes.
Yes, and just think that this year we add to those, Paul Barrett, Tom Smith, Dick
Morrison, Elmer Christensen, Kenneth Hutchinson and Fred Benz in football, and Elmer,
Tom, Benz, Fauble and Kalde in basketball.
'There are the debaters, Edmund Wilson on Omaha, and Mellissa Stevenson on
Just think of the debaters we put up this year though, Margaret Whistler, Charlotte
Cummings, Mellissa Stevenson and Herbert Woodbury on Inter-Scolastic, Elbert Demp-
sey, Evelyn Marks, Sadie Roddis, Mildred Sparkes, Rho Slawson and Katherine Mont-
gomery on Inter-Society.
Six out of the twelve final declamatory people last year were in our class, Slawson,
Woodbury, White, Wilson, Hughes and Tinley. Leona won in the dramatic class, too.
And Harold Hughes won in the dramatic class this year, while Helen Blair, Elbert
Dempsey, Edmund Wilson and Rho Slawson represented the Seniors.
The Echoes Staff again! There's Herbert Woodbury, our this year's Editor-in-
Chief, and Margaret Whistler. The Stal? this year was largely Seniors, wasn't it?
See the Cadet Officers, Short, Dempsey, he's risen some from a corporal to a cap-
tain this year, and Woodbury and Shuart, corporals to first lieutenants. Bud Schultz
was promoted from lieutenant to captain, wasn't he ?
Yes, but my goodness, it's getting so dark that you can hardly tell Who's who in
this picture, and we've just wasted the afternoon. Haven't even found out what a
Senior History looks like!
Well, I don't think we've wasted our time at all. If we write up just what we've
seen in these books I believe we'll have what we want. What do you say?
Oh! I never thought of that.
A 19195 2'
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---.-.-.-- if Q.
he ouncil luffs Bee
Council Bluffs, March 4, 1929
VOL. 10 No. 2l0
Breakfast Food Discovered.
Ames, Ia., March 3.--Prof. Paul Bar-
rett, the agricultural expert of Ames, has
succeeded in grafting popcorn and pea-
nuts into a new breakfast. The food
promises millions, which will largely be
donated to Council Bluffs High School.
Big Fire Ruins Relics.
Boston, March 4.-A fire starting from
an unknown cause, destroyed some very
valuable war relics in the famous Antique
and Art Shop of the Misses Margaret
Herwig and Evadna Giese. The loss to
the owners is very great.
Members Active on Secret Bills.
Washington, D. C., March 4.-It has
been reported that Senators Rho Slawson,
Avis Muller, Minnie Scutt, Hon. Chas.
Burke and Daisy Gallagher are at pres-
ent busy on some secret work which will
be brought before the House in the near
President Pfaff Inaugurated.
Washington, D. C., March 4.-Chief
Justice of the Supreme Court, Fred Cott-
mire, today administered the oath of
office to August Pfaff.
Mrs. Frank Monty, formerly Miss
Hazel Meyers, left yesterday for an ex-
tended eastern trip.
Damon Accepts Tunnel Contract.
London, March 3.-Frank Damon, the
engineer of international reputation, has
accepted the contract for the construction
of the tunnel joining France and England
under the Channel.
Cleveland, March 4.-Rev. Fred Fauble
was elected president of the Baptist Min-
isters' Association. Rev. Frederick Benz
was chosen to deliver the annual mission-
nie? W W
AQ .86 II,
ritz J K
Q Q! IU A
Wedding W'aits for Groom.
Council Bluffs, March 4.-While Miss
Bernice Lainson and three guests waited
to witness her marriage to Karl Kalde
the groom was plowing his way through
some twenty odd miles of mud. He was
due at 6 P. M. but failed to arrive until
1 A. M. The groom kept them advised
as to his progress.
Miss Young Disappears.
Detroit, March 3.-Miss Edna Young.
Secretary of Congressman Alfred Smith
of Iowa, has mysteriously disappeared.
The family has engaged Mr. Thomas
Smith, Harry Rapp, Joe Napier, Arnold
Hanson and Leo Krasne, the well known
detectives, in an endeavor to locate Miss
Young. It is expected that these skillful
detectives will uncover the entire affair.
Italians Express Appreciation to U. S.
Rome, March 2.-Hon. Donald McCor-
mick, Marian Schultz, Stuart Short. Arien
Baker, Edythe Kerr and Mellissa Steven-
son have been oiiicially mentifned by the
Italian government for their notable
work in the Foreign Council.
Woman Makes Daring Flight.
New York, March 3.-Miss Irene Pet-
erson landed safely in this city with her
plane in perfect condition. Miss Peter-
son is to be commended for the success
of her first fiight in her mail service
Miss Sarah Leahy has completed a
nursefs course at Sunnyside Hospital,
New York. Miss Leahy announces her
intentions of taking up work in the New
Rev. Allan Burns, the Billy Sunday of
today, has started his work in Council
Bluffs. He expects to make many people
'thit the sawdust trail and every effort
will be made to make his visit to this
city a success.
New Text a Success.
Des Moines, March 3.-The Misses Ella
Pool, Helen Smith, Mildred Rogers, and
Grace Rafter havecompleted a series of
books on How to Make High School
Pupils Study. From these, each is said
to have received 3i10,000.
SEC. II-CITY IN BRIEF
Adv.--Any questions will be answered
hy Miss Bertha Hochberg, the new Miss
Addie Vice for this paper.
LOST--1 dog and 1 cat, from the 5th
Ave. animal hospital, conducted by the
Misses Verda Carpenter, Esther Capel
and Gertrude Cherniack.
Mr. Merrill Mathews, formerly of this
city, but now of Los Angeles, has added
a number of new articles to his collec-
tion of relics of the World War of 1919.
Miss Margaret Whistler has the dis-
tinction of being Council Bluffs' repre-
sentative among the Harvard instructors.
Miss Whistler occupies the chair of Mod-
Miss Clara Cherniss has just returned
from a most successful lecture tour of
all the larger cities of the country. Her
latest lecture is How to Keep the Hair
Curly in the Rain.
Adv.-Miss Tressie Reiter, Helen Ham-
mers and Grace Quackenboss desire your
patronage at their new and very select
beauty parlors. fSee ad on following
Miss Emma Applequist and Miss Hazel
Wilson are now located in the same
school at Dubuque. Both are C. B. Il. S.
Prof. Herbert Woodbury, 2nd, has re-
ceived a medal for his experiments along
the line of perpetual motion. Prof. Wood-
bury is now at Harvard.
Miss Sadie Roddis has now taken up
interior decorating. She is to be assisted
by Dorothy Page, Esther J. Peterson and
Francis Jensen, all C. B. H. S. Alumnae.
Miss Ruth Ricketts writes friends in
this city that she is much pleased with
her work as one of the Public Speaking
teachers in New Orleans.
i Q 4
9 945 1
112 ' , ,
Miss Genevieve Aita is at present in
the East buying for the Brandeis millin-
ery department. She is accompanied by
Miss Helen Cherniss, who has charge of
the suit department in the same store.
Adv.-Watch for notice concerning a
new short story by Beatrice Durham,
which will be in this paper.
Word has been received here that Miss
Lucille Dixon and Vinnie Quigley have
re-opened their tea-room in Osh Kosh,
Miss Marie Myrtue, Mildred Luther
and Olive Flynn are enjoying a vacation
from their work in Miss Jessica Jennings'
Girls' School in Holly Wood, California.
AT THE THEATRES
Miss Leta Haner and Mr. Russell
Stavely appear tonight at the Rialto in
their ,latest picture, Bride of the Wild
The famous opera star, Miss Ina
Younkerman, has very recently composed
several new songs which will soon be in-
troduced, although Miss Younkerman is
a very clever composer, she is best known
for her singing.
Mr. Paul Davis and quartette, corn-
posed of Paul C. Shuart, Glee Claar and
Harry Hanson, of the Metropolitan Opera
Company, will appear at the city audi-
torium as the next number on the Lyceum
Miss Cecelia Thompson is-to give the
third lecture in the Lyceum course at
the auditorium tonight.
Mr. Harold Hughes appears with his
own company at the Hippodrome, New
York, this season. In his company are
Ruth K. Robinson, Bessie Emerine,
Chauncey Clark, Evelyn Marks, and Mil-
dred Sparkes. Many of these people are
well known in Council BluEs.
Adv.-Misses Gertrude Faus and Caro-
line Schmidt have opened their new Film
Exchange and Miss Irene Whitney has
opened the Actors' Costumers on Pearl
street, this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Morrison enter
tained a number of their friends in honor
of their wedding anniversary. Mrs. Mor-
rison was formerly Miss Helen Blair.
Mr. Edward Carroll entertained at a
dinner for U. S. Ambassador Kenneth
Hutchinson, who is in the states from his
Miss Beatrice Bunting entertained at a
luncheon in honor of the noted dancer,
Patricia Tinley, who has just returned
from the St. Denis School. Mrs. August
Pfaff, nee Miss Edith Hess, Mrs. Stuart
Short, nee Inez Peregoy, Miss Osie
Daniels, mayor of Des Moines, were
among the out-of-town guests.
Miss Helen Shack entertained at 1
o'clock luncheon in honor of Gene Wilson
and Helen Robinson, popular designers.
The party later attended a lecture given
by Prof. Fabian Aita of Columbia.
A very fitting military wedding oc-
curred at the city auditorium on March 2,
that of Miss Irene Wallace and Col. El-
bert Dempsey. The bridal party consist-
ed of Miss Leona White, maid of honor,
Bessie Jensen, Christine Larson, Mar-
garet Herwig, Charlotte Cummings and
Frances Cleaver, popular society girls.
The best man, Major Paul C. Shuart, was
a classmate of the Colonel'sg the grooms-
men were Engineer Herbert Smith, Major
Schultz, U. S. A., and Ensign Chester
Datesman, U. S. N. The national colors
furnished a clever color scheme. The
couple will make their home in Washing-
ton, D. C., where the groom is in the
service of the government.
l its f 111'
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C. B. H. S. has the honor the past week
of greeting Clarence Hanson, a former
student, who is now to be physics instruc-
tor in the school.
A dinner was given Tuesday in honor
of Miss Harriet Arnold, M. D., who has
given up her practice and expects to
leave soon for an extended southern trip.
Miss Ruth Lainson, a graduate of C. B.
H. S., '19, and of Vassar, '25, sailed for
China the first of this week. She expects
to do Y. W. C. A. work there and in con-
nection with her work she will attend
the University of Pekin for three years.
Miss Dorothy Harlan, formerly of C.
B. H. S.. has accepted a position of pri-
vate secretary to a N. Y. society leader.
She will spend her winters in N. Y.
and travel in the summer.
Mr. Glen Rain reports that while pass-
ing through Colorado doing work in con-
nection with U. S. forest reserves. be had
the pleasure of stopping at a hotel in
Estes Park and meeting three former C.
B. H. S. classmates, Katherine Montgom-
ery, Frances Nogg and Genevieve Nusum.
These ladies are keeping one of the most
popular hotels in Estes Park.
Omaha Nebr., March 3.-Brownell Hall
will open this fall term with a strong
faculty. The president being Miss Bertha
Diamond of C. B., Iowa. Miss Vada
Leonard will be instructor in the Eng-
lish Department, and Miss Mary Page in-
structor in Latin department. The school
is very fortunate in obtaining these three
especially prepared ladies from C. B.
Adv.-Miss Helen Gathman and Ellen
Jessen have just opened a very modern
tea-room in the corner room of the Grand
Hotel building, on Pearl street and First
avenue. We cater especially to afternoon
tea parties and luncheons.
News.-Miss Clara Johnson will sail
June lst for Liverpool, where she is to
be employed as a U. S. government sta-
tistitian for a period of six months. Miss
Johnson has advanced rapidly in the
business. She obtained her initial train-
ing in C. B. H. S.
Mr. Edmund Wilson has been appoint-
ed division superintendent of the rail-
roads of C. B., his office will be in the
Union Station here. Mr. Wilson was at
one time employed in the round house
here, and has been promoted on account
of his efficiency.
Karl Kalde has been awarded the con-
tract for engineering the construction of
a large power dam, seven miles above
C. B. The contract involves a large sum
of money, but Mr. Kalde will be capable
of engineering the work. He is a grad-
uate of Harvard Engineering College,
and has done several large pieces of
engineering work since his graduation.
Lawrence Krasne has just returned
from New York where he has been doing
the buving for the Krasne Clothing Store
of C. B.
Miss Esther M. Peterson has just re-
turned from Chicago, where she has been
doing social settlement work. She ex-
pects to talk before the woman's club
here Friday. On the work done in Hull
House. She will return to her work in
about two weeks.
Miss Ruth M. Robinson has been ap-
pointed instructor in C. B. H. S. Com-
mercial Dept. The department is espe-
cially fortunate since Miss Robinson has
had special training for this work, hav-
ing received her first training in C. B.
Aldor Peterson passed though C. B. to-
day on his way to the coast. He has been
appointed engineer on the U. P. fast mail
train, which makes the trip from here to
the coast in twenty-four hours.
News.--Miss Pearl Savage has re-
turned from Alaska, where she has spent
the last year in teaching at Nome. Miss
Savage is delighted with her work and
expects to return in the fall.
Theodore Triplett has been made busi-
ness manager of the Woolworth chain of
stores. Mr. Triplett is remembered in
this city as a graduate of C. B. H. S.
H539 vw IW
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JUNIOR CLASS '20
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JUNIOR 0I I lCI-YRS
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Razzle Dazzle, Razzle Dazzle,
Zis! Boom! Bah!
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Class Colors - Purple and Gold
Class Flower .... Mrs. Ward Rose
Class Motto-Service, not self
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Oh, fickle Clotho, we shall never fear
To glance the loose-spun life-threads o'erg
For us, the future, with its mystic plan,
But rosy, looms behind its door.
We know the path of '20 bodes no ill,
For, towering to the azure skies we see
Great warriors, poets, statesmen, and the like,
Whose names shall live through all eternity.
Look out upon the deeds of classes past,
All ring with words of highest praise,
But '20, glory shall be always thine,
In poet's songs and minstrel's lays.
Though earth be cast in Woe or tears,
Our class shall always radiant stand,
Above the trend of wailing grief,
But lending everywhere a hand.
Oh, class, that bids to do thy tasks so well,
When on the sea of life our craft we steer,
May We be honor to thy glorious name,
Oh Class of '20, to us ever dear.
-Wilson Fisk Douglass
U33 W w
Junior Qllaaa Sung,
Class of twenty, lift your voices,
Let the echoes ring,
And as through old C. B. we go of you we'll always singg
For C. B.'s the best old school, you see,
And we are the best class in old C. B.,
That's why we're proud to be
Juniors, Juniors, we've got the rep,
We've got the pep,
Let's let them know we're the best in everything,
We're the class that does the best wherever we go.
Class of twenty you're the best of all the rest in old C. B.
We are loyal and we are true,
Class of twenty, we love you.
Dorothy Ferguson, '20,
Harold Fair, '20,
W3 vw H
Eluninr Gilman igiutnrg
The spirit of the Class of '20 was shown Within twenty-eight hours,
ninety-two minutes and thirty-three seconds after we entered C. B. H. S.
when We enlisted more Freshmen volunteers in the Cadets than any previous
class, and it was further demonstrated when We bought more athletic sea-
son tickets than any other class in the school. We have the distinct honor
of having entered High School at the same time as Principal Shirley.
Our second year found us well on the road to success. The band was
made up largely of Sophomores and many of our class became members of
the orchestra. We can proudly say that the Cadets was practically a Sopho-
more organization. Our extraordinary membership in the literary societies
included two debaters, and four Sophomores participated in the semi-final
Our Junior year has justified the promise of its previous record. Three
commissioned officers, fourteen sergeants and ten corporals in the Cadets
are Juniors. The interscholastic debates with Omaha included three of our
class and seven Juniors made inter-society teams. Fourteen Juniors par-
ticipated in the semi-final declamatory contests and four made the finals.
We took many important roles in the various play casts and have continued
with increased enthusiasm in all activities. Several Juniors have distin-
guished themselves in athletics.
The choice of Miss Foley and Mr. White as advisors insured the suc-
cess of' our class organization in spite of the fact that it was later than
We have tried to become Worthy successors of the Class of '19 and we
hope that We may be able to carry on the Work as Well and creditably as they
1 , -- 'S
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Watch - - -
an, Irene ----- .
y Home ------
Again ------------ S
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k for 0. K.---
- - - - Orpheu
- - - - -Dramatics - --
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on -------- Ma
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Handsehy, John ,,,,,,,,- Johnny -----,-.,,.,,, Working Hard ---------- Soap Business ---------- In a Ford
Hansen, Arnold --,-,-- ,-Hans -,,---,,.,------ Picking' a Fight ---.------ Guard HOUSG .-----.-.-- M. ROOIII
Hartwell, Paul ---,,--,- Hefty ,,,,,-,,-,-,,-, Misinforming Rookies ---Court Martial .----.----- Star Gazing
Henderson, Dorothy ----- Dot , .---.----------- Studying French -.-----. Marry a Frenchman ...... 3 0 8
Howe, Malcolm ----..--- Mike ---- - ----------- Joining a Sorority --.-..- Farm .............-.... Uptown
Jensen, Edna ,,,-------- Eddie ,,,,,-,---,---, Rapidity -------------- -Movie Actor ----------.. Show
Johnson, Harriet -.---,-- Hattie -,,,,,,,-,-,,,- Making Eyes ----------- Inventor --...---------- We won't Tell
Jones, Neva --.--------- Baby ..-.-------- . ---SOIJ-Stuff ............... Stage ----------------.- 2 1 0
Jensen, Henry ,,,-,,,,,, Jenny -,,,-,-----,,,- Shimmieing ------------ Quit Dancing ----------- Dinty Moore's
Jensen, Peter ,,-,,--e--- Pete ,,.-----,,,,,,,, Petering Out -----.----- Keep Going ---.-.------ On the Run
g Service --.-.-.--- Suspended
Johnson, Harold --. ...... Joh
m Up .----.----- In a Huds
g a Senior-
ay for Papers -----
een -------- P
---W. J. Bry
-- - --., -Krasne
g Sauer -
eeb, Eula -------
h Guns ----
pping a Column
unella -----.- Hard
. --Abusing P
- . --Lizzie
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I rklsoxrzn .II,I.Is UIIARGE SENTENCE -IIIIIIQSTEIQ
Lueke, Irene ......... .- Luke ,.....M......... Being Warm ........... Cooler ................. On the Stove
McManus, Constance -.--Connie .............. Lighting a Wick ..,...... Live On a Heath .....i. .Orpheum
Maloney, Marguerit .... Peggy ............... Bank Breaking ......... Su pended ........... ---Auditorium
Ellen, Loretta Marie ..... Peggy -- ............ Unpopularity ........... Actress ................ With Theron
Marks, Zelda ........... Zeldie -.............. Doing This ............. We Leave It to You ..... Marking
McKinley, Orrel ........ Spoken ........... ---Writing It .............. Talk Louder ............ Outdoors
Mathis, Ruth ........... Matty ,,..........,,, Regularity ............. 2:11 Till 3:20 ............ Oflice
Merrill, Marie .......... Dutch --- .,...-.--.. Blaze ........... -- ---New York --.----- -. ----- With Her Books
Mellor, Harry ---------- Fuzz ---- ----------- S tudying ------- --- ---Graduation --.---------- Fairview Ave.
Milisen, Jnell ----- .. ----- Zqxy ---------------- Worrying Printers ------ Change Name ---------- Pronouncing It
Moen, Elmer ----------- Moen ---------------- Mowing ----------.-..-- Mow --------.---------- Mowing
Monson, Edyth --------- Eddie -,---------- ---Talking About Him ------ Fix F rd --------------- Under It
Montgomery, Rachel ---- Snookie ------------- Being Oversize ---.. ----- Use Anti-Fat -----.----- At Gym
Montgomery, Paul ------- Monty ------- - ------- Scaring Rookies --------- Lieutenancy .------.-.-- With Blue Book
Martin, Ada --.-----..-- Marty ----- --------- C ruelty to Animals--- --Ada Martin .........---. Aeroplane
Mortenson, Earl -------- Mort -.------ . ----- ---Studying ....-.......... Join Chorus ............ Locker Room
Muncie, Daisy -------- --Slivers -------- ------ B eing Undersized ------- Side Show -----------.-- Reducing
Munger, Rilla ------ .. ---- Billy ---------------- Wearing Gloves --------- 7th Period --.----...---. With Delpha
son, Harold --.--- .
Gen. ---.--. At a
----. -Liz ----------
- , --Fatim
-----At the Piano
eart -------- Musicia
Patterson, Boyd -------- Pat
-------Junior Pres. -------
- -Watching Art
.- - --With Hi
l ce ---
Peterson, Douglas ------- Doug -
Out ------- T
Sister ------ W
Phillips, Grace ---
8 - --
odesty - --
- - - -- --Take Physics
ifmsox It ix1.I,-is CIIARGE SENTENC iii lc lil
Pyper, John ....,.,,-..- Jerry ................ Helping Us ........,.... Laugh at This ........... You Tell Us
Pyper, Walter ,...,., ,---Tom ................. Neutralizing John ...... .Success ................ Working
Rayburn, Russell ,.,.,.,, Rusty ........,...... Not Having a Cigar ..... Cigar Maker ............ Smoking
Raph, Vera ,,.,,,, ,-A--,Fatty ............... Clogging Up Key-hole---.Death ................., Alpha Play Practice
Reams, Eva ,,,,-,-- U-,Paper . ...,.... .... . ---Using Paper .....,....-. Slawson -- ............. Bushnell's
Rodman, Lester - .,.,,,,, Smiles -----. ......... Loving Gems ........... Bertha Did It ........... Band Practice
Ross, Dillon --.,,-YR- e-nPickles ---- ..... - .... Being Dill .............. Free Ride .....,.....,.. Walking Home
Sancha, George ,,v,,,--- Susie -- ............. Polygamy .............. Be Faithful ............. Divorce Court
Shepherd, Ethel ----, ,---Shep ................ Studying ............... A Quiz .....,........... 3 1 5
Simonsen, Joe -U, ,,---- Dutch ............... Loving a Kitty .......... Ministrelry -- ,..,....,. -Macs
Smith, Roy ,-,-----,-,-- Pete ............... .Shooting Craps ......... 30 Days ..........,..... On a Blanket
Smith, Ralph --H, ,-,- --,Smitty - ............. Keeping Bad Company---Forget Loren ........... With Loren
Smith, Charles -,,w,,---- Chuck ............... Originality ......,...... Change Name to Smith--,Court House ,S
Snyder, sara Rem -rr, mserrie ..... -. .....,.. -silence ................. stay After seheei ...... .2 0 3
Spetman, Frank un ,--- Spet .........,...... Being Fast ............. Bigamy ................ At Spetman's IW
Spink, Robert ------,--- Kaiser ---- ----------- Heart Breaking .--....-- 89 Per Cent ------------- Klein's 15603,
Stevenson, Harry ------, Stymic --..---- ------ Roasting --.------------ Censored -------------- .With A Witt 'MM Q
Sutton, Irma ,,,-----,,,- Soot -------------.-- Passing -------------.-- Stay a Jr. -------------- -With Bessie
Swanson, Lucille ---N ---- Lucy ------------- ---Brevity ---------------- Read Shakespeare ------- Auditorium 'J
Terry, Esther --,- ----- Wait ---- -------- ---Loitering - ------------- Move On -------------- -Terry's
Towslee, Jerome .,,----- Towser ----------- --Bee-ing ...-.---.-----.- Reformatory ------------ With Freddy
Van Tuyl, Paul ----, M ---Hick ------ . ------ ---Sleeping --....---------- Hard Labor -- -- -------- Skinner's
V0SiG1', Wailaffe .... ...---Wally --- ----------- Speeding -.---.---..---- Chauffeur --- -------- -.In An Empire
Wagedi, Henry e -...... Hank ---------------- Readiness -...--.--.---- Use Hair for Paint ------ .Larson's
White- Ruth ----- --. --Ruthy --------------- Carelessness -.-------.-- Give Away Curls ------- .Trying to Grow
WiiC0X, Jack ------...... Willie -------------.- Neglecting Jerry ..------ Look At Another Girl ..-- 5th Ave.
Wild, Leslie ---A --...- -Tame ---------------- Being Wild ------------- Forget His Name -------- With Susie
Wiiii2mS, Wyman ---..- -Wy -----. -----.---- E mbracing Ethel -----.-- No More Notes ---------. Writing to Ethel
Winn, Myrtle --.. .-.. ---Winny -------------- Spoiling a Preacher ------ Forget Ben - --------- -.Waiting for Ben
WOHITIHU, Sliephall .... .. ..Steve -------------.-- Ballet Dancing -..-----.- Gayety Circuit ---------- H. A. W., Jr.
W0if, KCUHCUU -......... Kenny ----.---------- Howling -------------..- Sing Soprano ----------. Glee Club
Nix, Mary ----- .......- N ixie --.------------. Disturbing Peace ---.--- 30 Days -.--- -----.---- 1 0 6
S Q 5 ' ll
I ' 'I
Snphnmnrra Gllmm nf '21
Having been asked to write about the Sophomore Class, and knowing
of their world-wide reputation, I have gone to the following people whose
opinions are as follows:
President Wilson: I wish I had the Sophomores with me in Paris.
A University President: We are anxiously awaiting the year 1922
when your class can come to our school.
A Newspaper Man: Headliners, every one of them, of the best typo.
A Merchant: No discount necessary here.
Freshman: Gee, we'll have to go some next year.
Algebra Teacher: Class spirit to the Nth power.
Conductor: They have one-way tickets to the top.
Garage Man: But one speed and that 'highl' Absolutely no 're-
Juniors: And we thought we were a real class !
Electrician: Live Wires I
Cupid: Every one wants me to get him or her a Sophomore!
gligh School Faculty: We won't resign until the Class of '21 has grad-
Victory Bond Worker: They are 100 per cent.
Mathematician: They have made the number '21 famous
h Poet: Sophomores? Shining stars! Buds of life! Rays of sun-
s ine V
Advertising Man: Uneeda Sophomore. Have you a little Sophomore
in your home? Takhoma Sophomore.
Rotarian: He profits most who is a Sophomore.
School Board: We must be neutral, but !---
Jeweler: Fit for platinum.
Baseball Player: They have the pep of a ninth inning rally.
Clothier: All wool and a yard wide.
Senior: l'm glad We shall not have to compete with those Sopho-
Council Bluffs: Sophomores! Ready for everywhere!
We, the Class of '21, are striving for an ideal which will bring us a rep-
utation warranting such statements as given above. Thus far, we have
attained what two vears of time have permitted. We wish to thank the
faculty and students of this High School for we feel that they have helped
us very much in doing what we have done, and by inspiring us to do what
We shall in the near future. We assure you that we appreciate it and shall
endeavor to show our worth and to return the kindness. ,
119191Z f f
' 9 '
CLASS OF '22
Our hearts are strong and happy as we once more pursue our studies.
To be a Freshman in High School is simply a repetition of our kindergarten
The Freshman Class is just finishing the most successful year any class
has ever had. Never before has any Freshman Class displayed such liter-
ary and musical ability as the Class of '22,
Our athletes have not as yet turned out on the gridiron in earnest, but
will be there next year with the vim and enthusiasm of a Junior Class.
Not only in music and literary activities have we been accomplishing
things, but look at the Cadets and the new literary society lists!
Now that we have everything, material, boys, girls, and work, we must
have a model for our standard. Let it be the Class of '19. They have taken
the banners in all athletic and literary activities in 1919L
Our class has manifested great talent in the literary, music and draw-
ing departments. We have excelled in poster making. One of our poems is
Here's to the Class of '22,
We are beginning, but when we are through,
We will show the public what we can dog
The student body, and faculty, too.
This task would trouble me or you.
But it will be easy for '22.
Now you have a hazy idea of our Class of '22, but just wait until the
following semesters of good, hard studying are completed. Then you will
know what we really can do.
Watch the Class of '22!
W , M
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l'llIl,O Ul l lCl'QRS
Huck lion-Ross, Slzlxxson. Wolllnzm. l'I:lsf'zln1l, I'f1lfl.
lfrulxt Roufllznnmi. Bronson, lluglies. lilknqle,
The Philomathian Literary Society, though an old society, its existence has started
during the year of 1919 on a new era of success in literary work.
This was shown the first of the year by the play which was presented by the Philos
and Delta Taus, in which Harold Hughes and Herbert Woodbury, as leading characters,
played their parts successfully. This is also true of the other members who took part.
The Philos prdie themselves for putting on the best play this society has had for
a great while.
The Philo-Aristo party for the girls' societies was also a great success.
Two Philos, Robert Sharples and Harold Hughes won medals in the Gerner Declam-
atory Contest, and this, too, is a source of pride to the Philos.
The closed programs have been of unusual merit this year and much credit is due
to Frank Damon and Leo Krasne for their work in organizing them.
In fact, looking at our work from all viewpoints, we can justly say that the Philos'
new era promises to be one of undimmed success.
' 'rd 19191? Q
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,XRISTO 0l l lC'I'1ltS
First QillllllllllfxlH!lfgIUlllK'l'j'. Paxtlnn, Xlntlxvxw. Iiernpsvjs.
S4-f-mul KWvllxvuu--lSa1x'r'a-II, St:-xc-nsulu. l'l:1:u'. fNlf'f'wr111ir'k.
19.3. W 11
The Aristotelian Literary Society has just finished one of the best and most profita-
ble years in its history.
In the fall, we sold our Liberty Bond and used the funds for other patriotic work.
We gave 325.00 to the United VVar Work Fund and adopted a French orphan girl. We
also gave S20 to the High School lecture fund.
The Aristo work in dramatics this year was fine. Our own play, The Big Idea,
ranked with the best. Aristo boys helped the Eros in producing Peg O' My Heart,
and the Alphas in Prunella. We also had many excellent closed programs. Many
Aristos had prominent parts in the Cadet Minstrels and we hope for a good representa-
tion in the Class Play. Our boys were often sent to assist in programs at the various
schools and community gatherings.
In the Inter-Society debate we lost the battle with the Eros after having completely
vanquished the Philos. We were represented by Victor Greene, Elbert Dempsey and
Eighteen members turned out for the Declamatory Contest, which goes far in
proving that the Aristos are a live wire in C. B. H. S. Though many of our prominent
members graduate, we are fortunate in having such a capable group left for next year.
The society owes much of its success to its adviser, Mrs. Burgess, and coach, Miss
Hatswell, to whom it wishes to extend its sincere gratitude and thanks.
K 7 W 1
4 9 I1
'-as X ee e e
llziok-Young, Meyers, Malcklillzm, Mitchel.
l-'rontvlllzliiy Ili-ss, Cheyne, Yoimkcrmnn. Bunting,
To attempt to give an explanation of the activities of Delta Tau would be incomplete
and unfair to the society as it is beyond the keys of mortal typewriter to dwell compre-
hensively on the accomplishments of the organization.
But it is easy to tell what the girls have not done and will not do. They have not
done and will not do a thing which will make C. B. H.S. a less desirable place in which
to find the value of x, conjugate t'amo or of which to be an alumnus or alumna iaccord-
ing to whether you are the sex that carries text books or has them carried for youj.
They have never refused and never will refuse to give their support to the last whis-
pered conference, to any proposition the purpose of which is to better High School
interests. They refuse to brag when winners, be lenient with opponents, or mope when
And they will not, absolutely will not admit that there is anything wrong in the best
High School in Iowa that cannot be mended by the application of attention from the
Delta Taus, assisted a little, just enough for diplomacy, by the Aristos, Eros, Philos and
'also wg' l 'l
De YVitt, Anne
De Witt, Helen
Brita Tian fllilrmhvrz
Innes, Mary Elizabeth
Snyder, Sara Reva
Tinley, Mary Louise
5 ' sg'
NRO 0l1'l lCrIRS
Bur-k lioxxfM:1i'ks, Hamm, l'f'l'4'j,fIl-V, Roliiiism-rn. I'c:u-or-k.
l-'rout llmxfl..1in.eon. l4'r-rzwisois. Roflilie.
To the majority this year has passed very quickly. This is especially true for
Erodelphians. Events have followed each other in rapid succession.
There have been programs and cooking sales, all of which have proven very success-
ful. The play, Peg 'O My Heart, was a delightful entertainment.
We are especially proud of Sadie Roddis, Ada Martin and Evelyn Marks for winning
the cup in the Inter-Society Debates.
The girls wish to thank Miss Fraseur for her kind assistance and hearty co-opera-
tion in helping to make this a year of success for the society.
The Senior Eros wish their sister Eros success and happiness in the coming year.
Il K gf li
AQ ,QQ K W
46? - x
Marvel Ann Seymour
Q . 's
Cummm s Jensen Cie-se White Rutter Dixon Ilinkel Munger
For the Alphas, the year 1918-1919 has been an eventful one. Enthusiasm and liter-
ary spirit have been prevalent from the beginning. Our closed programs, due to the
ingeniousness of the program committee, and the enthusiastic co-operation of our
members, have been entensely interesting and excellent from a literary standpoint.
Our largest open program-the play, Prunella, in which we were assisted by the
Aristos, proved to be our greatest success. Two of our members, Grace Rafter and
Leona White, represented us in the Aristo play.
One of our members, Charlotte Cummings, secured a place on the team for the
Omaha debate. Although our Inter-Society team, composed of Marjorie Alexander,
Fern Hansen and Katherine Montgomery, was defeated, we are proud of our girls'
At Christmas time we entertained our mothers, the Eros, the Deltas, and the
faculty, with a special program, which was enjoyed by them.
In the last important event in the literary activities, the Declamatory Contest.
many of our members entered.
Our success has been chiefly due to the excellent guidance and advice of our literary
critics, Miss Pile and Miss Flickinger.
Ill.-s 4 4
9 vi' .1
, X iw
Hex entv wo
. The purpose of a school paper is to faithfully record all happenings of
interest, to boost all activities and be a sort of common bond between all the
The Echoes of the past year has probably come nearer to doing this
than any Echoes of any previous year. The old monthly magazine plan was
discarded as things happen too quickly at C. B. to be recorded in that way
and a bi-weekly newspaper was instituted. This contained more reading
space in a single issue than was possible under the magazine plan. Then,
too, it was livened up by an exceptionally good cut each issue.
Each issue has contained a good short story and good joke section in
addition to the regular departments devoted to literary work and sports.
This was largely possible through the policy of assigning diierent write-ups
to the reporters each time instead of the old policy of making one person
write up the same thing month after month.
All of this year's staff have been conscientious workers and their prod-
uct shows it. Next year's Echoes, in charge of some of the veterans of this
year should be even better.
The staff which co-operated to make this year's Echoes successful is
Herbert A. Woodbury, Jr. - - - Editor-in-Chief
Helen Blair .... - - Associate Editor
Frank Damon - - - - Advertising Manager
Karl Kalde - - Circulation Manager
Leona White Stephan Wollman
Edith Hess Russel Stavely
Wilson Douglass Donald McCormick
August Pfaff Rho Slawson
Dillon Ross Melissa Stevenson
Evadna Giese Sadie Roddis
Emma Applequist - - - Typist
Bertha Hochberg - ..... Typist
Ned Tollinger ....... Cartoonist
Perhaps, however, the greatest credit for this successful year should go
to Miss Cooper, who, with her untiring efforts, has kept up the life and
standard of the whole organization. Not enough praise can be given her.
Q f 191912-Pj
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up 9 a 4'
Back Row-Cook Carrol, Coyle, Krasne, Lzulig.
Miilille ROW1l'l04llllllIl, Krasiie, Smith, Hough, Hess, Hansen, Sclley, Pzlitersnu.
Frrmt Rowvfllcucliziiii. iirzisne, Ilmxc, Gif-se, Pit rson, Le t .
Two years ago the School Board appropriated five hundred dollars to
buy musical instruments for the purpose of forming a band for our school.
Last year they worked hard to get into shape and were able to make two or
three appearances which indeed fulfilled all expectations.
This year the band has been more of an asset to the school than last,
attending almost all of our football and basket-ball games and has greatly
helped by putting real pep and fire into the games. It also appeared in two
or three parades in the fall demonstrating to the city that C. B. H. S. is a live
The band has proven to be a real success and we are sure that the
School Board's appropriation was not in vain.
The personnel this year is: Coronets, David Leete, Merril Meacham,
Douglas Peterson, Malcolm Howe, Leo Krasne, Cecil Beaverg Clarinf-ts,
Harry Hansen, Lester Rodman, Lawrence Krasneg Saxaphones, Clark
Hough, Edwin Hessg Trombone, Edward Carrollg Melaphone, Edgar Schey,
Lester Pattersong Baritone, Millard Krasne, Merrit Itamillerg Tubas, Ray
Ladigas, Archie Cookg Drums, Harry Stevenson, Albert Giese, Edward
S t 1
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0RClll'lS'l'R.X 0l l IClCRS
From lhuxx'-Aiiilxwsoii, Coyle, Yost
Buck ROW-4SC'llf'j', llzuisen, Carroll.
C. B. H. S. for the first time has had the good fortune of having an orchestra with
a complete instrumentation. Although fine orchestras have been turned out by C. B., yet
they have not had the necessary variety of instruments that this year's orchestra has.
The playing this year has been the best, and if anyone is doubtful, he should go
around the halls on practice night and it will be plainly evident that the charms of the
music rendered cannot be resisted. Mr. Coyle should certainly be commended for his
work with the orchestra.
The orchestra has made a number of appearances this year, each time making itself
quite popular with the audience.
If progress continues in the same cadence, C. B. H. S. will soon have an orchestra
deserving of special pride and recognition.
The members this year are:
First Violins: Clarinets:
Edith Ainson Harry Hansen
Inez Hendricks Lester Rodman
Archie Baily Coronets:
Donald Coye David Leete
Ruth McGill Merril Meacham
Gene Mahoney Alto:
Marjorie Clizbe Edgar Schey
Second Violins: Drums:
Thorvald Knudson Harry Stevenson
William Jensen Trombone:
Clara Johnson Edward Carroll
Marie Myrtue Pianists:
Charlotte Stevenson Neva Jones
Edith Sylvester Vera Raph
Flute: , Viola:
Gordon Anderson Alice Yost
U53 W H
i Mi W
YS' GLEI5 CLUB
McCormick, Shuart , Dans.
A Q Q54 W
BOYS' ULEFI 0l l llTlCRS
NIC 'l fl l
Eng? Gllvv Qlluh
The members of the Boys' Glee Club of 1919 are firmly agreed that it
has just passed through one of the best years in its history, as far as actual
progress is concerned.
The Boys' Glee has a larger membership than ever before, consisting
of thirty-seven boys.
We were all sadly disappointed that all the programs planned could not
be put on nor an operetta staged because of the many things that interrupt-
ed the school year. Although our public appearances were not numerous,
they made up their lack in numbers by their quality.
At the Arthur Middleton Concert, the boys were most heartily received,
being called on to sing all they knew, before the audience was satisfied. We
were also well received at the History Pageant of Council Bluffs, and almost
all of our boys were in the Cadet Minstrel Show Where they displayed their
ability, both to sing and act.
The success of the year was due in a great degree to the capable direc-
tion of Miss Angie Middleton and our officers, Glee Claar, Dillon Ross, and
Although We are sorry to lose so many of our silver throated vocalists
this year, much good material remains to assure success to the operetta
with which we expect to begin next year.
ll ka' ,W x Q
ll' y! O O gv '
Q Q Q Q Ill
v 406 4' W
ou, Fair, Lainson.
wlon, Luke, Mackland, Jensen,
Cole, McComb, Marks, Kearns, G61
dstensen, Grason, King, Hurd,
Woodbury, White, Rufter, Buzza, Ymmg, Mcblillen,
4939 va? 1 'l
FIRST GIRLS' OFFICE RS
Bl-xii' Younkernrlu XV'lllL?
, Zllirat Girls' C5129 Qlluh
This is the end of another eventful year for the Girls' Glee Club. Al-
though our musical activities have been interrupted many times, neverthe-
less the Girls' Glee has kept pace with the other organizations.
Early in the season the three Glee Clubs brought Mr. Arthur Middleton,
one of the World's greatest baritones, to Council Bluffs for a concert. At
this concert the girls sang Cavalry Catch and Knitting, being very Well
In the future We hope to help bring other great artists to Council Bluffs.
Throughout the year We have appeared at several community centers
in Omaha and at Fort Omaha. We also appeared in the History Pageant of
Council Bluffs, and last, but not least, in our own assemblies.
Our success has been due to the kindly direction of Miss Middleton and
our executive body of officers.
We were disappointed in not being able to put on an operetta, but we
hear rumors of one next year and we wish it success.
Ili 4 v
l 'i'Qgi- 1:
SECOND GIRLS' GLEE
arkes, Spencer, Grassiield, Vandervender, Barade.
ms. N. Jones. E. Jones. Sp
k Row, left to right!-Muihollend A
, Bruington, Abood, Sevior.
g t-Buchanan, Jensen, Marks, Hough, Christenson
Secmul Row, left to
rzmsou, Catlen, Bnrsto W.
Hinkel, Fergl won, Schoenberg,
Rmv, left to rig
A ,Z :ix
s 0 Vu
SHCONII GIRLS' Ol-'l ICrQRS
Marks Hough liruinglon
ivnnnh Girlz' Gln Olluh
The Second Girls' Glee Club, in their second year of life, have certainly
done their share in the activities of C. B. H. S.
Although We were greatly handicapped, as were the other organiza-
tions, because of the disrupted school year, yet we accomplished a great deal
of good Work. We helped to put on the Arthur Middleton Concert, and
appeared on the program ourselves in a manner which did us credit.
We also appeared in the History Pageant of Council Bluifs, and in our
own assemblies, every time firmly convincing our audiences that because We
happened to be the Second Girls' Glee was no proof that we could not sing.
We credit the success of the year to our director, Miss Angie Middleton,
and our oflicers, Beulah Hough, Presidentg Elizabeth Bruington, Secretary-
Treasurer, and Zelda Marks, Librarian.
Q 'O 0 ull'
439g v 3
1 I 5 x
I 58 0 O QN-
l'llll,0 l'l..XY CAST'
IQZIURASIQIXYSUYI. ll0ll,Q,'lilSS. lluglla-s, Nljrers, Ross, lirasne, llvlilllllilll. Wmnllmi',v.
l'lI'JIlt1Bllllflllg, liznnun, Sinumson. Stevenson, l'f:ltl', Blair. Y':unl1e1'm.m.
Iihiln-Evita Eau lglag
HA PAIR or s1xEs'f
With a cast that was composed of some of the best talent in the school and a play
which was one of the most delightful of the Cohan and Harris farces, the Philo-Delta
Tau Play could not help being what it was, the most successful of the Literary Society
The plot is a delightful bit of nonsense, in which two business partners who are
continually quarreling, agree to settle their diHiculties in a game of poker, the loser of
which is to be the servant of the winner for a year. Matters are complicated by the fact
-that the loser's sweetheart is to know nothing about it. Her quick wit, however,
saves the loser after about a month of work, and frustrates the vamping of Coddles,
an English maid, and upsets the nefarious plot of the lawyer, Vanderholt.
Harold Hughes and Herbert Woodbury, as the two partners, kept the audience
in continual laughter, and Ina Younkerman as Coddles was perfection. Helen Blair, as
the sweetheart, was all that could be desired, and Mellissa Sl,rrvenson's screams when
acting the role of the wife of one of the partners will never be forgotten. Gus Pfaff
as the lawyer, acted his part in a very creditable manner.
The play was a success from all standpoints, and Miss Hatswell is to be highly com-
mended for her splendid work.
lil htw five
505 ff W
ARISTO l'l..Xl CAST
Buck Ro.vfl'ntton, While. Clanr, fiorrlon, NlQllllPW9,'li1Iflf'l'.
Front Row-Stevenson. Dempsey. Smith, Robinson, McCormick, Font.
Probably one of the cleverest and best liked plays of the year was The Big Idea,
presented by the Aristotelian Literary Society, assisted by the Alphas and Erodelphians.
The Big Idea was a play full of thrills and comedy, and the audience, while one
minute were holding their breath, were the next minute holding their sides. The entire
play went of without a break, the credit being entirely due to Mrs. Burgess, the Aristo
Advisor, and Miss Hatswell, the Dramatic Coach.
Herbert Smith, as Richard Howard, a young clubman, carried the lead, and the char-
acter of his work established for him a reputation as an actor. Ruth Robinson carried
the part of Elaine Foster, a college student, and won her audience by her cleverness and
Elbert Dempsey, as Robert Caswell, an Insurance Agent, and Harry Stevenson as
Mr. Byrne, a Bank Teller, kept the house in an uproar with their clever comedy work.
Merrill Matthews, as Mr. Howard, Leona White as Mrs. Howard, and Grace Rafter as
Elsie Howard, carried their parts exceptionally well. Donald McCormick as Charles
Gilmore, a theatrical manager, and Robert Patton as his assistant, lived their parts in a
truly business manner. Gordon Fent, the office boy, and Edna Gordon, the maid, put in
the touches that made the play a finished product.
The Aristos have proven that they have exceptional dramatic ability among their
members, and are very proud of the result of their efforts this year.
qui 5 vw
l'1ROlJliLl'lll.X N PLAY C
Ii:1r'k+Slz1wsm1, liuinson, Burns. llutc-hins 0 1 Nlmmxx
lfronifllreen, lime:-ine, l'e:xr-welt.
The Erodclphians, this year, assisted by the
Aristotelians, presented the delightful and inter-
esting play, Peg 0' My Heart, by J. Hartley
The cast for the play was very well chosen.
Marjory Peacock, in the roll of the little Irish
Colleen, was irresistible, and Victor Green made
a delightful hero, while Rho Slawson played his
part like a professional comedian. Each and every
one of the other characters did splendid Work
and the Erodelphians are very proud of those who
represented the Society in the play-Aristos as
well as Eros.
Two other important people connected with
the play were Miss Hatswell, who directed the
play, and Miss Fraseur, who assisted her, and did
much toward making the play a great success.
,C 2 EA
uk tt. Q' Q
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ALPHA PLAY CAST
Back Row-McGee, Peterson, Stevenson, Patton, tiiese. Peterson.
Qu! Row-Dunlap, Branson, Anderson, Lewis, ap , Robinson, Jensen
3rd Row-Peterson, White, Dempsey, llough. .-Xlberti.
Senterl-Fe-nt, Snnchzl, Unsler.
The Alphas, assisted by the Aristos, presented Prunella for the year 1918-19. This
play was charmingly played.
Prunella, or Love in a Dutch Garden, an allegory, is the story of the life of a
quaint little maid, Prunella, carefully guarded from the worldly vices by her three aunts,
Prim, Privacy and Prude. She lives in a large old-fashioned garden which is taken care
of by three old gardeners and the boy.
One day a group of Mummers pass and their leader, Pierrott, is much attracted to
Prunella. He and his gay world band persuade her to Hee with them out into the luring
Years pass and the old home is in ruins. Prunella, or Pierrette, as she now is,
returns to her old home and there finds penitent Pierott, who had deserted her. Then
the happy ending follows:
The leads, Beulah Hough and Elbert Dempsey, played their roles most successfully,
and were ably assisted by the rest of the cast who did themselves credit.
The play was an unusual play in its dealing with its subjects. The moonlight when
love comes to life and plays a triumphant strain on her vial and when Pierrott carries
Pierrette down the ladder of dreams, are scenes that will long be remembered. The
whole play was fairly and fanciful and very well portrayed.
'3 93' 1
lJliI.'!'.X 'IAU PLAY CAST
Baek Row+Ross, Klee-lx, Hess, Dzuiiols, Sparks, Davis, Sxxeeny, lV0cnllmi'y, Slnirples.
Front Ro.x-lii'a5', fll94YlIE', Douglass, Dethtt, Young, White. l'ypei', Bleyeiw-, Ilerxxipr.
One of the sweetest and most winning plays given by the Literary Societies this year
was Quality Street, presented by the Delta Taus and Philomathians. The Delta-Philo
plays have always proven a great success and this one again measured up to the old
The dear old-fashioned story portraying the life and troubles of two sisters and
the old maids of Quality Street was well casteol.
THE CAST: '
Miss Susan ..e....r,......,,,.,....,... , . --Edna Young
Miss Phoebe .,.,....,,,,.........,... Katherine Cheyne
Miss Willoughby s,,...... ,.... M ildred Sparkes
Miss Henrietta Turnball--- .,.,.. Edith Hess
Miss Fanny Willoughby ,... ...,. O sie Daniels
Patty ...s.,......,..... ,... H azel Mey1'es
Charlotte Parratt ....., ---,,--Eula Kleeb
Harriet ........e.. -,---Anne DeWitt
Sergeant ..,.,... ..,..t, J ohn Pyper
Valentine Brown .... .... W 'ilsou Douglass
Ensign Blades ...,, ........ D illon Ross
Spicer ..r,,,,....,., -- - ..... ,-,Robert Sharples
A Gallant ..e...........e,,,.........e.. ..,-Robert Gray
Old Soldier ,,A....,,.,................A..,, Leo Krasne
Children :-Robert Sharples, Sarah Reva Snyder, Ruth
VVhite, Kenneth Herwig, Wilbur Mellisen, Elizabeth
Woodbury, Lynn Sweeny, June Davis.
The success of the play was greatly due to the efforts of Miss Hatswell and Miss
Maynard, who coached the work.
Ei lit ri e
ll Mi 93 l 1
If I Wore King, by Justin McCarthy, which was presented by the Class of '19,
was the greatest play ever given by a Senior class of C. B. H. S. This play was un-
usually dramatic, both in theme and the enormous cast. The Seniors of '19 are excep-
tionally talented and ably fitted to present such a play.
The setting of the play is in the time of Louis XI of France, during a period of
much civil strife and confusion. In a tavern, Fircone, by name, are assembled a group of
people who frequent such resorts, and their leader, Francois Villon. It was the custom
of Louis XI to go about France in disguise, thereby discovering instigators of plots and
rebellions, and giving victims to la guillotine. By chance, Louis XI comes to Fircone
tavern and overhears Villon brawling what he would do if he were king.
Lady Katherine, a Ward of Louis XI, has refused the King's oifer of marriage, and
is much loved by Villon. In order to humiliate Katherine by having her love one of the
common clay, and also to gratify his whim, the king gives Villon the position of Grand
Constable of France. This ofice was bestowed on Villon on the condition that at the
end of a week's time he must settle certain uprisings and win the love of Lady Katherine,
or be hanged.
During the week there has been much trouble for Villon by the: Burgundians, who
are storming the city of Paris. Thibaut also tries to kill him, and as he is in the act of
stabbing him, Hugette, the pickpocket, who loves Villon dearly, rushes between Thibaut
and Villon a.nd receives the fatal dagger in her heart.
At the end of the week, Villon has failed in his undertaking ,that is, of securing
Lady Katherine's hand. Since he has saved France from the Burgandians, the people
of France resent the fact that he is to be hanged, so the king says that if anyone will
give his life in Villon's place, Villon will be saved. His mother offers her life, but the
king will not permit it. Then Lady Katherine, discovering her love for Villon, oEers
hers. Then the king realizes he has found in Villon a heart of pure gold, and frees
Villon, also gives him to Lady Katherine.
The leading parts, taken by Harold Hughes, Helen Blair, Ina Younkerman, August
Pfaff, Herbert Woodbury, Elmer Christensen and Rho Slawson, did credit to the Class
of '19 by their superb acting.
The Senior class wishes to thank Miss Hatswell for their success in this play.
Q eff-43191912 f -
Francois Villon .... ---Harold Hughes
Louis XI --------------- - ----- . -------- Rho Slawson
Tristan L'Hermite, his Advisor--- ---- Herbert Woodbury
Oliver Le Dain--.- --------.-------------- ----- E lbert Dempsey
Thibaut D'Aussigny, the Grand Constable ---- ---
Noel Le J olys -------- - - - -------------- -
Rene De Montigny
COHTI de Cayeuix Frequenters of the Fircone Tavern
J ehan Le Loup
Robin Turgis, the tavern keeper---
Poncet De Rivere Courtiers ---- -
Toison D'Or, the Burgandian Herald- ---
Montjoye, the French Herald--- ---- ---- C larence Hanson
Captain of the Watch --------- ----------- , .Glen Rain
Trois Eschelles, a hangman ----
Petit Jean, a hangman -----
An Astrologer -------
A Cardinal ----.-------- ---- K arl Kalde
Katherine de Vaucelles----. ------- Helen Blair
Mother Villon ----------- -------- E dna Young
The Queen -------- -- ---- Mellissa Stevenson
Huguette Du Hamel Ina Younkerman
Jehanneton Leona White
Blanche Edith Hess
Guiuemette Girls of the Tavern Beatrice Bunting
lsabeau Frances Cleaver
Denise Bertha Hochberg
' 1 91 Q 4 L,
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Fair, Taylor, Wilcox, Cole,
llfaff, Short, McCormick, Clark.
Hough, Pyper, Schey, Pyper, Bronson,
, Clark, Wageck, Gray, Douglass, Tollinger, Menon
aumont, Fent, Demps
The Cadets this year put on a real treat for the school in the form
of a Minstrel Show. The show was one better than the famous show of a
thousand laughs, as it was one continuous scream.
The opening number of the show was a medley of good old songs, which
was followed by solos by Joe Simonson, Fred Beaumont, Paul Davis, Harold
Fair, Fred Morrow, Harold Hughes, Elbert Dempsey and Harold Johnson.
The solos were intermingled with spicy jokes by the end men, Elbert Demp-
sey, Harold Hughes, Fred Morrow, Rho Slawson, Joe Simonson, Ned Tollin-
ger, Stephan Wollman, Abe Goldenberg, and Interlocutor W. L. Taylor.
The second part opened with a selection by a reed quartet, composed of
Lester Rodman, Clark Hough, Edwin Hess and Harry Hansen.
Stephan VVollman and Dillon Ross then put on a clever dialogue, called
Darktown Sidewalk Patter, which brought laugh after laugh.
Wilson Douglass and Tom Pyper gave a Yiddish dialogue and Harold
Hughes put on a Rube dialect selection, and by their good work the pro-
gram was not one-sided.
The hit of the evening then was a playlet, A Meeting at the Darktown
Jazz Club, which was filled with laughs and pleasing musical selections.
The characters Were:
Cinamon Jones, leading member ..... ........ D illon Ross
Plato Tucker, master of ceremonies ....... .... E lbert Dempsey
Dr. Pinkey Bridle, of Nebraska City .......... ...... . ---Jack Wilcox
Rev. Virgil Homer Fogg, Baptist Preacher .... ..... S tephan Wollman
Lippy Green, Darktown Beau .............. ..... F orest Bronson
September Moses, South Omaha Bully ..... ..... ' Pom Smith
Eph Washington, Relic of the VV ar ............ ---Fred Morrow
Mrs. Cinamon Jones, frivilous matron ----------. ---- J erry Pyper
Miss Lucy Crouch, president of Drowning Club ..--. ---. J oes Simonson
Miss Tiny Hobble, Belle of Darktown .---.---.-.---..--.-.-- Rho Slawson
Private Henry Johnson, 444th A. E. F. -----.--..-.--------- Stuart Short
Bellhop Twins, Banjoists ---------- Don Searle and Woodford Chamberlain
Mr. Taylor and Mr. Douglass deserve all the credit and are to be com-
mended for their splendid work with the boys.
44539 ag XW
OMAHA DEBATE TEAMS
Back Row-Wollmun. DeWitt. Cummings, Stevenson.
Front R'JXX'--NVOOIIIUXITX, Shuart, Stevenson, Whistler.
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This year, in place of the annual Triangular debate with Fort Dodge
and Sioux City, Council BluEs entered a dual with Omaha Central on the
question, Resolved, That the Federal Government Should Own and Operate
the United States Railways.
Harry Stevenson, Margaret Whistler, and Herbert Woodbury remained
at home, and, debating the negative side of the question gained a two to
one decision in their favor. Stephan Wollman, Charlotte Cummings and
Mellissa Stevenson, the afiirmative team, went to Omaha but in this case the
decision was unanimous for Omaha.
N o one is more competent to judge the merits of the contest than Coach
Paluka, and therefore, at our request, he has given us the following state-
ment of his opinion of the debate and the debaters:
Due to the brief time our teams had this year to prepare on the inter-
scholastic question, brief as compared with the time of our opponents, C. B.
made no unusual record in debating during the past season. However. when
we consider the members of the two teams individually, we agree that our
school had an able representation.
Stephan Wollman was the only boy on the affirmative team. Steve
has fine, studious debating spirit and is willing to take suggestions. He is
a cool-headed, logical thinker, a debater who can be relied on to exercise
good judgment and to hit the nail squarely. His voice in strong, his deliv-
Charlotte Cummings. Charlotte's strength lies in her readiness of
speech and fluency of expression. She is a member of the Alphas, and was
persuaded by those who know her ability to sacrifice a place on the inter-
society team in order to be available for our debate with Omaha.
The captaincy of the affirmative team was given to Mellissa Stevenson.
For a young girl, Mellissa possesses unusual keenness of logic and forceful
delivery. As a High School debater she has few, if any, equals. Her re-
buttal in Omaha was a revelation of a real debater's power. I regard Mel-
lissa as the best debater within my coaching experience.
To Harry Stevenson fell the opening of the negative case. Younger in
years than most inter-school debaters, Harry is a very practical and thor-
ough thinker. In Harry's judgment, to hear is not necessarily to believe.
His analytic mind and scientific procedure constitute the essence of a con-
In returning his decision for the negative one of the judges gave as
his reason that the negative established the fact that government owner-
ship proved a faifure at home and abroad. This point was proven by Mar-
garet Whistler. Margaret does not say much but when debating-oppon-
ents, beware! Directnes and sincerity are her valuable debating qualities
The pi'ot of the negative team was Herbert A. Woodbury, Jr. Herbert
understands the science of debating. With Herbert as an opponent, debat-
ers cannot expect to get by with a weak case. He is especially strong in
extempore work, possessing, in addition, a forceful, convincing delivery.
His keenness, force and alertness make him a real debater.
2- i 1919lf
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Bu:-k Row-Martin, Marks, Roddis.
Front Row-DeWitt, Sweeny, Sparkes.
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Question: Resolved, That the Federal Government Should Adopt a
Permanent Policy of Price Control.
Erodelphians, affirmative, versus Alphas, negative. Decision, 3 to 0 for
Philomathians, affirmative, versus Aristotelians, negative. Decision,
3 to 0 for negative.
Erodelphians, affirmative, versus Aristotelians, negative. Decision, 2 to
1 for affirmative. 1
Erodelphians, affirmative, versus Delta Tau, negative. Decision, 2 to
1 for affirmative.
The last decision took from the Deltas the championship which they
have held for three consecutive years. Last year the cup presented by the
Class of '07 passed into permanent possession of the Deltas, but the new
cup, gift of th Class of '18, will start on its rounds headed by the name of
Every one of the five teams is to be commended for the fi,ne spirit
shown, both in preparing for the contests and in their receipt of either de-
feat or victory.
The following is a list of the Inter-Society Debaters and comments by
Coach Paluka on their strongest debating characteristics. From it a fair
estimtae of the strength of C. B.'s debating ability during the past year and
the material which will be available next year may be gained.
Alpha-Marjorie Alexander: Earnest, industrious, thorough. Fern
Hansen: Hlndustrious, logical, conscientious. Katherine Montgomery:
Mature in judgment.
Philomathian--Ferdinand Krause: A willing worker, original. Rho
Slawson: Exact, a platform artist. Wilson Douglas: Practical, logical,
I Aristoteliane-Victor Green: Good in committed work. Elbert
Dempsey: Logical, forceful. Fred Morrow: HA real, natural debaterf'
Delta Tau-Mildred Sparkes: Conscientious, industrious. Anne De
Witt: Diligent, good in extempore work. Lynn Sweeney: Forceful,
with great possibilities.
Erodelphian-Evelyn Marks: Aggressive, combatativef' Ada Mar-
tin: Diligent, logical. Sadie Roddis: Direct, aggressive, clear.
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The Sixth Annual Declamatory Contest was held Monday evening, May
12, in the High School Auditorium. Like the five other contests, it was eX-
citing,-but it exceeded the other contests by far in quality. The winners
of the medals were, Harold Hughes, dramatic, Robert Sharples, oratorical,
and Gertrude Barstow, humorous. It was a very close contest and the audi-
ence so thoroughly enjoyed it that they wished Mr. Gerner had donated
twelve medals instead of three. Nevertheless, the decision was very satis-
Harold Hughes, whose selection consisted of cuttings from Julius
Caesar, shall long be remembered for This was the most unkindest cut of
all. Robert Sharples with Daniel O'Connel, made us feel that Daniel
was a real man. Gertrude Barstow gave At the Matinee. We know now
that I paid as much for my seat as you did for yours.
Those who participated in the final contest were Robert Patton, Robert
Sharples, Elbert Dempsey and Edmund Wilson for oratorical. Those repre-
senting the dramatic section were Helen Blair, Eula Kleeb, Harold Hughes
and Sara Reva Snyder. The humorous section was well represented by Gerf
trude Barstow, John McGee, Rho Slawson and Leona White.
Waiting for a decision by the judges certainly makes one nervous, but
due to Dorothy Ferguson, who gave a solo, this time period was nerve-
'ing' ' '41
5' f' U R
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The opening of school last September marked the beginning of a new era for the
Council Bluffs High School Cadet Corps, an era of progress instead of decline. The
School Board made the Cadet work compulsory this year, and engaged Captain Samuel
A. Greene, commanding the National Guard unit of this city, to take charge of the boys
and give them their start in military instruction. Therefore, as soon as school had
well started, we were given the announcement that all boys were to report for military
drill. It was then but a short time before we were assigned into companies and were
drilling in earnest.
The work was hampered to a great extent by the closing of school during the flu
epidemic, but we kept trying, and finally, on the 26th day of December, the Command
ment gave the Corps a Christmas present of a full corps of officers and non-commis
sioned ofncers, who soon thereafter blossomed out in all the regalia, insignia, and ac-
couterments that mark the various officers of the Council Bluffs High School Cadet Corps.
At the end of the first semester we were unfortunate in losing the services of our
commandant, Captain Greene, but were lucky enough to get Lieutenant William L. Tayor,
U. S. R., fresh from 18 months' service in the army camps, as a lieutenant, and full of
the snap and vigor that only a lieutenant used to drilling rookies can have, as our
new commandant, and after a dose or two of the aforesaid Lieutenant Taylor, we all
knew that we were up against no easy proposition. We progressed rapidly under our
new commandant, who has a knack of combining play and work, and found that he
wasn't at all bad if we would only meet him half-way in our work, and try just a little
bit to get some Squads Right, and About, Face, through our heads.
Beginning April 28th, the Cadet Corps continued their work under a new plan. This
school was made a unit of the Junior Reserve Officers' Training Corps, of the United
States Army, and Captain Frank A. Darling, formerly instructor of' mathematics here,
was our new commandant. Under the new order of things, each individual drills. three
hours a week instead of one, but beginning next year, all will have Government issued
uniforms and equipment. This means more progression for the Cadets, who a year or
two ago numbered scarcely fifty men. On the whole, the outlook is very promising for
a long and successful period of real earnest work in that very important subject in a
boy's education, namely, military training.
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COMPANY A OFFICERS
Front Row-Deur, Montgomery, Wilml, Sancha, Schultz, Wollman, Peterson, Fent, Towslee,
Middle Row-Crocker, Smith, Peterson, Franks, Quackenboss, Murphy, Senift.
Back Row-Peterson, Burke, Allly.
A Company was the first Company organized and it has remained fore-
most in all respects.
Captain Marion Schultz has real ability as a leader and commands the
respect of every man in the Company. The first lieutenant, George Sancha,
has proven his worth several times during the captain's absence. Modesty
forbids me to mention the virtues of the Second Lieutenant, Stephan Woll-
man. However, he seems to be big enough for the job.
The non-commissioned ofiicers are largely made up of fellows from last
year's Cadet Company. They are, Leslie Wild, first sergeant, Aldor Peter-
son, supply sergeant, and sergeants, Paul Montgomery, Gordon Fent, Jerome
Towslee, Jack Clark and Frederick Duerr. The corporals are Joe Napier,
Ralph Smith, Merriam Peterson, Oliver Crocker, Charles Burke, Donald
Murphy, Harley Amy, Ralph Senift, Charles Robey and Arthur Franks.
Company A was originally organized under the school b0ard's plan for
compulsory training. At this time it is practically a part of the Government
Reserve Ofiicers' Training, Corps. It remains for all of its members to co-
operate with the Government, for surely no Cadet Company is composed of
a better group of soldiers.
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COMPANY B OFFICI-IRS
Buck Row-Enierick, Hawes, Kenney, Caughy, Wugeck, Warriner, Ehlers.
Front Row-Furrow, Rain, Green, Shuart, Timm, Stevenson, Douglass, Ross, Hartwell.
Oh the jolly Cadet is the pride and the pet
Of the girls the country o'er.
In his uniform neat, from his head to his feet,
He's the one they all adore.
A is the first letter of the alphabet. A stands for America, A also stands for
Company A-naturallyg but B stands for both, and is ready at any time to cross swords
with Company A.
Our military training in High School has been helpful and good for us all, physically
and mentally. We can all look back to our first drill on the old High School grounds-
equal to No Man's Land, only you couldn't see us for the dust.
With Captain Timm in command and Lieutenants Shuart and Stevenson with us,
B Company will be ready at any time to attend a peace conference or do a little extra
drill for some just cause. 'B A
Most any night you will find B Company at work, breathing hard perhaps, but still
doing the best they know how to do as yet. B Company must think it is worth while
to drill, for if they didn't they wouldn't try so hard. May the results of this labor be
that next year B Company, the second letter of the alphabet, will stand for BEST.
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f'05ll'ANY C' Ul l lUl4lRS
Bill'k-'Fl'Oll2ll'llt, Smith. Olson, Nelson, 'I'olling'4'1', 'l'l1o1I-ton.
Mi-Iflle-Spetmam. Immun, Green, Mc-hee, llelrclsley, Coppoc-k.
l l'U!ll-Pilllllll. .Xll ii, Woo.lImr5'. llempsehx' Ilrnmmil, Cray. Slnw. I lt
Squads round about-March!
Lieutenant Taylor says that that just about explains our execution ot
certain movements, but even if some of our ideas and those of the drill
book don't quite agree, you must admit we have taken steps, though per-
haps few and far between, toward the correct execution of at least a few
From our designation letter, C, it is quite evident that we are the cream
of the school. But who knows the thickness of it unless he has tried to
hammer an idea into our heads? We might even be whipped cream in a
But to come down to brass tacks, C Company can execute about face
and to the rear as well as any company in the battalion. We have two
officers cited-not for bravery, but for efficiency, and our commissioned
officers, Captain Dempsey, First Lieutenant Woodbury and Second Lieuten-
ant Hammil, have all proven themselves to have special commanding
Our designation letter, C, would suggest that We were the third Com-
pany in the battalion. However, in reality we are first, and frankly admit
that we deserve the place which history will give us.
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This year for the first time for so many years that the previous instance is beyond
the recollection of even the most sophisticated Senior, C. B. H. S. turned out a football
team that went through the season without a defeat. With only three letter men back
at the beginning of the year. Coach White built up a team out of green material that the
school might be proud of.
The season started off with a rush. After a practice game with the Alumni, Harlan
was our .first opponent. A bewildering series of end runs and off tackle smashes com-
pleted their ruin in a short time, and the final score was 52-0. Our defense had the
Harlan backs at their mercy at all times.
Logan was our next opponent and they fared much the same as Harlan. The score
was 47-0. Several long end runs featured this game. After this the flu compelled the
abandonment of games with Omaha Central, Red Oak and East Des Moines. Hostilities
were resumed with Atlantic as our opponent. They were unable to stop the C. B. backs
and at the same time unable to gain through our defense, so when the final whistle blew
they were on the short end of a 40-0 score.
The Tuesday after the Atlantic game we played Commerce High of Omaha. In
this game the only score against us was made. We emerged victors, however, with the
score of 28-7. The last game was with Denison and was a thriller all the way. Our
team was greatly outweighed and it was a fight from start to finish. Although unable to
gain consistantly through their heavier opponents, the C. B. backfield played a wonderful
defensive game and were able to put the ball within striking distance of the goal sev-
eral times. Our line was like a stone wall when a critical time came and deserves great
credit for the way it stopped the Denison backs.
Our total score for the season was 167 points and our opponents 7, or a little better
than 27 to our opponents' 1.
It is hoped that during the next few years C. B. will continue to hold up their high.
place among schools of the state and even improve the standards that have been set. It
should be the aim of every student to have his school reprsented by a team which will be
a credit to the school and to the town, and without the co-operation of the entire student
body this condition of athletic affairs cannot exist.
One lnunlrel excu
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Our success in football, and basketball as well, is almost en-
tirely due to the unceasing efforts of Mr. White. VVith only three
letter men back, he built up an undefeated football team. The fact
that we are runners-up in the state basketball tournament is also
due to his untiring work with the boys. His position has called
time and time again for self sacrifice and time and time again he
has unselfishly performed whatever called upon to do. We take
this space to express to Mr. White, the appreciation, not only of the
team, but of the student body as well.
31nhiuihual ifwrnrh nf ljluintn
Touchdowns Goals from T. D. Points
------ 3 -- 1
---, 1 -- 6
--- 5 11 41
--- 7 -- 42
--- 2 -- 12
-.- 4 2-1
--- 4 24
0 llllIl1ll'f'4l eight
A Q gria xx
CAPT. LOYD MURPHY
Murphy was a great player and a splen-
did captain. He was the hardest worker
on the squad and was for the team and
the school all the time.
When Moen got started he developed
into a great half-back. He will make a
good leader next year.
Our biggest and most experienced man.
He will be missed next year.
Pfaff was noted for his line plunging.
He could play either quarter or full-back.
--- 1 9 K ---'-One hundred nine
Dick started the season by making four
touch-downs in a row against Harlan. He
played anywhere in the backfield with
Troubled by injuries all year, Fauble
showed phenominal ability whenever he
was able to enter a game. He will be
Christy was a good back and could
play end also. He was always reliable
either throwing or receiving passes.
Smith was a remarkable tackle. He
played every minute of every game and
no team gained consistently through him
One hunnlreel ten
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Davis played a hard and consistent
game and great things may be expected
of him next year.
Stu joined the S. A. T. C. soon after
the season started and consequently was
only able to play in a few games. A fine
Hutchinson won his C. B. after four
years fighting against hard luck and in-
juries. He was a good back and a strong
One hundred elevel
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JACK J. WILCOX
Wilcox was a good lineman and has
ability as a punter. He should be a
One hundred twelve
whirlwind next year.
First Year-Guard ,
Barrett was a hard worker and depend-
able. He played a great game against
Steve played a fine game and did a
great deal toward keeping the right side
of the line like a stone wall.
?1'1919V ' A
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The basketball season this year was a success from' every standpoint. The record
the team made was an example of what school spirit can accomplish. The team was
worth support and the student body saw to it that it was supported.
The squad, when first formed, was composed of Datesman fcaptj, and Morrison,
veterans of last year, and Fauble, Smith, Benz, Kalde and Baker. When Christensen's
leg recovered from injuries, sustained in the Denison football game, he proved a valuable
addition to the squad.
The opening game was with the Alumni and although the Old Timers were expected
to win easily, they fell easy victims and received the short end of a 48-22 score.
Then seven straight victories followed. Starting with South Omaha, we defeated
all the Omaha teams, South, Central, Commerce and Creighton, then Missouri Valley
and Sioux City. The Sioux City game saw our team at top speed and the score Q53-123,
proves their oHensiVe ability.
South Omaha handed us our first defeat at Armour's Annex. Considering the con-
ditions under which the game 'was played, the fact that South was held to a two-point
lead, seems remarkable.
Creighton was defeated for the second time the following Week and Fort Dodge was
beaten in the hardest fought battle ever seen on the local fioor. C. B. came up from
behind in the last half and won the game by one point.
Red Oak and Denison were defeated by large scores and Central High was defeated
on the Omaha Y. M. C. A. fioor, a feat never before accomplished by a Council Bluffs
team. Return games were played with Red Oak and Denison and both were defeated.
At the Ames Tournament our first opponent was Cedar Falls. The game was hotly
contested all the Way, but C. B. emerged victor Q24-205. The following morning Boone
was defeated 16-9, and that night we played Fort Dodge in the finals and were defeated
15-11, although leading up to the last few minutes of play.
Although failing in their aspirations to win th-3 state championship, the team this
year established a record that will be hard to equal. Much credit is due Coach White for
his untiring eiorts to produce a Winner, and the co-operation of the members of the
team and the student body is to be highly commended.
The motto, The best team consisting of the greatest sportsmen in the world, is left
with you and we urge that classes of the future will do their utmost to keep it.
C, B, H, S, Alumni--- 22 .......... -At Home ............. C. B. H. S. ..... --- 46
South Omaha ........ 16 .... .... A t Home .... .... C . B. H. S.--- --- 41
Omaha Commerce Hi- 12 --.- -.-. A t Home ---. ----- C. B. H. S.--- --- 42
Creighton High ------- 18 ---- .--- A t Home --.- ---- C . B. H. S.--- --- 30
Omaha Commerce Hi- 13 ---. .... A t Omaha ............ C. B. H. S.--- --- 14
Omaha Central High-- 10 ---- .-.. A t Home ---.. . ....---- C. B. H. S.--- --- 16
Missouri Valley --.-- 12 ---- ---- A t Missouri Valley ---- C. B. H. S.--- --- 39
Sioux City ---------- 12 ---- -... A t Home ..--- .. ------. C. B. H. S.--- --- 53
South Omaha .. --.---- 12 ..-. .... A t South Omaha ------ C. B. H. S.--- --- 24
Creighton High ------ 4 ---- ----All Omaha --. ..-..----. C. B. H. S.--- --- 28
Fort Dodge ---- --- 23 ---- --.. A 11 HOII19 ....-... -..---C. B. H. S.--- --- 24
Red Oak .---.- --- 11 ---- ---- A t Heme -..- ----- C . B. H. S.--- --- 42
Denison ,- ------- --- 19 ---- ---- A 13 Denison --- ---- C. B. H. S.--- --- 43
Central High --- --- 15 --.- ---- A t Omaha --- ----- C. B. H. S.--- --- 33
Denison .------ --- 22 ---- ---- A t Home ---. ---- C . B. H. S.--- --- 62
Red Oak ---- --- 19 .--- ---- A t Red Oak -- ---- C. B. H. S.--- --- 20
Cedar Falls --- --- 20 ---- ---- A t Ames --.- ----- C . B. H. S.--- --- 24
Boone -------------- 9 ---- .--. A t Ames .... -... C . B. H. S--- .--- 16
Fort Dodge ------... 16 ---- ---- A t Ames ...- --.- C . B. H. S.--- ----- 11
Opponents' total--299 C. B. H. S.--- -----608
Games at Home ........... --- 9
Games away from Home --.- ---10 Games Won .............. ----17
- Games Lost - --- 2
Total games ..... ---19
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As a standing guard, Chet made the
opposing forwards work for every point
they made. He was always on his toes
and spent most of his time wearing down
First Year-Guard, Forward
Christy was handicapped on account of
an injured foot, which he received in the
Denisonfootball game. However, he de-
veloped into the greatest floor man C. B.
H. S. ever turned out. He had that nat-
ural something which always put him
in the right place at the right time. He
could always loop the ball into the loop
when given a chance to shoot.
The best center in the state with an
uncanny habit of being on the ball every
minute and making counters when the
opposition least expected it. Tom al-
lowed opposing centers very few baskets
and scored more himself than any other
man on the squad.
The slippery guy who could wind
around the opposing guards and shoot a.
basket at the end of the spin. Dick also
came through with many much needed
points from the foul line when the going
was rough. He played his best game
against Sioux City. The boys from Sioux
City will never forget Dick, the Demon,
One humlreml fiftef-u
'64 x x
One hundred sixteen
KARL KALDE V
Lanky Karl was the most consistent
worker we had but the jinx got him near
the end of the season. A broken hand in
the Red Oak game put him on the side
line and weakened our team considerably.
Karl was very successful in spearing the
ball out of the ozone and handing it to
Dick or Tom for a basket when it was
least expected. An unusual floor man,
and will bear watching in the future.
The red-headed speed merchant from
the West Side, the fastest man on the
squad with a dribble that made many
opposing guards feel badly. We expect
great things of Fred when he gets to
Benz was a very persistent performer,
the type of player who showed best when
the opposition was strongest. Always
in condition and endurance to burn.
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A STUDENT'S DREAM-LEAGUE OF NOTIONS
A dream is a queer thing. A student not long ago was sitting in a
large arm chair, and feeling rather drowsy, suddenly fell asleep. In a little
while the door of the High School appeared before him and a busy throng
of students were working the door overtime. The student found himself to
be a Freshman and four long years before him. After entering the school
building he found his way to the second floor and there he overheard some
of the strangest conversations and saw some of the strangest sights you
could possibly imagine, and some of these things might be of interest to
the readers of the Annual. We will try to relate this dream just as it hap-
A few minutes ago I saw a little boy in tears, and when I asked him the
reason, he said: Boohoo, Johnnie Jones has moved away.
I said: And were you so fond of little playmate ?
He said: Naw, but he was de only kid on de block I could lick.
Down on the river bank they met,
Did Romeo and Juliet.
He placed her hand in his, and said:
Fair Juliet, I would thee wed.
Indeed, she said, come, let us go
A-boating. You can Ro-me-o.
And as the hours quickly sped,
A lunch before his love he spread.
Said he, Come, let us eat, my pet.
So Romeo rowed while J uli-et.
A sleeper is one who sleeps. A sleeper is that in which a sleeper sleeps.
A sleeper is that on which the sleeper runs while the sleeper sleeps. There-
fore, while the sleeper sleeps in the sleeper, the sleeper carries the sleeper
over the sleeper, under the sleeper, until the sleeper which carries the sleep-
er jumps the sleeper by striking the sleeper under the sleeper on the sleeper,
and there is no longer any sleep for the sleeper, sleeper sleeping in the sleep-
er on the sleeper. A
-A +'4f1919l? is so ....
Misa' vq' ll
Why is Dode Ferguson like a summer's da ?
Because it's always Fair.
Margaret don't have to sing ragtime,
She can Whistler.
Why did Tom Smith want to be in the minstrel show?
Because then he would be a black-Smith.
Why would the public speaking teacher make a good milliner?
Because she could judge a lot of Hats-Well.
Why doesn't Pfaff want to graduate?
Because the first of Sept. is the last of August.
Why doesn't Stuart get a hair-cut?
Because then it would be Stew Short.
Why did June Davis quit school?
Just because it's June.
Why would Herbert be a good undertaker?
Because he Wood-bury.
He fell in love, did Herbert Smith, and then he lost his head. He used
to sleep out on the floor and put his pants to bed. He'd hitch the horse up
hind end first and wonder what was wrong, and wear his raincoat when the
sun was shining good and strong. He fell in love, did Herbert Smith, it
really was a shame. They said he might recover but he'd never be the
same. They put him in the bughouse, where you'll find him any day, an-
nouncing to his fellow-nuts that he's the Queen of May.
Miss Cooper used to teach Sunday school and one day she was horrified
to see two of her pupils, Billy and Jimmie, fighting on the street.
After she separated them, she saw that Jimmie had a bloody nose, so
she said to Billy: I think you ought to apologize to J immief'
Huh ! said Billy, I ain't a-goin' to apologize for no accident.
Accident! Why, Billy, how can you call it an accident? Didn't you
intend to hit Jimmie on the nose?
No, ma'am, said Billy, I didn't. l swung for his eye?
YQQUQJQU? H J
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A man to shift scenery in 210.
A man to catch frogs and goldfish-apply Miss Ross, 305.
A boy to look after several ponies-apply Miss Pile.
A girl to can--apply office.
One more member for Philo's-apply Forrest Bronson.
A good cook to assist Ina Younkerman-apply domestic science room
An arrow that Cupid shot.
A hat for the head of a nail.
A wick for the lamp of life.
A splinter from a sun-beam.
A pie made from the fruits of hard labor.
A ruler to measure narrow escapes.
An umbrella used in the reign of tyrants.
A knot from the board a man paid S55 for.
A key to fit an elephant's trunk.
p CONVERSATIONS HEARD IN THE HALLS
Johnson-They tell me your watch has a mystery connected with it.
Bronson--Yes, there's a woman in the case.
F. J ensen-What does non-transferable on a theatre ticket mean?
E. Peterson-That you won't be admitted unless you go yourself.
C. Burke-I want to sweep the cobwebs from my brain.
H. Hansen-Why not use a Vacuum cleaner?
B. Lainson-Are you fond of indoor sports?
I. Wallace-Yes, if they know when to go home.
E. Young--What's your brother's name?
E. Young-Why do you call him Bill?
F. Cottmire-Because he was born on the first of the month.
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POPULAR SONGS BY POPULAR AUTHORS
The Song of the Pyper ................... , ............... Edith Hess
0 I Thelma ........................................ Chester Datesman
We Want Wilson Four Years More .... Edmond Wilson, assisted by Faculty
I Hear You Calling Me .............................. McCormack CDonJ
Quit Kickin' My Dog Around .... ,. ,.... ,-......, E dith Kerr
Hurrah! for the Red, White and Blue ..... ........ B . Bunting
Oh Helen! ................,............. --- Dick Morrison
Oh How I Hate to Get Up in the Morning- --- .... Harold Johnson
Keep the Home Fires Burning ............ ....M A llen Burns
I'm a Cave Man .................... ....... C harles Burke
Good Morning Judge ................. .... F orrest Bronson
You Can't Have the Key to My Cellar .... ....... M iss Fraser
My Wife's Gone to the Country ...........,. - .... Tom Pyper
In lil ol' N oo Yawk fa waiter's dialectb Milk and prunesg Chalky water
an' invalid food.
Hamburger Steak- Clean up the kitchen.
Two Poached Eggs On Toast-- Bride an' groom on mid ocean. Let 'em
come on a raft.
A Family Sirloin- Burn up a bull for a mob.
Ham Sandwich for a Jewish Boy- A grunt between the sheets for a
Coffee and Doughnuts- A cup of Java an' a set of washers.
Mashed Potatoes, Coffee and Cream, Dougtnuts, Apple Pie and a Glass
of Water- Slaughtered Murpheys, a mug of murk, two submarines, Eve's
delight, and a Chaser of Adam's ale.
At the point of a gun, Elmer Christensen was held up Thursday. He
was relieved of the following valuables: 1 set of teeth, 1 hat pin, 3 tooth-
picks, 1 top and string, 15 marbles, all for the nerve and desire to be out
after 7 :30. A check for 20 dollars was overlooked.
When all the world is wise,
And there's an end to fools,
We'll have no use for lies,
And little use for schools.
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A J x' l'W
You take a swim,
You say you've swum g
Your nails you trim,
But they're not trumg
And milk you skim
Is never skum.
When words you speak,
Those Words are spokeng
But a nose you tweak
Is never twokenr
Nor can you seek
And say you've soken.
A top you spin,
The top is spung
A hare you skin,
Yet 'tis not skung
Nor can a grin
Be ever grun.
If We forget
Then we've forgotteng
But if We bet
We haven't botteng
No house We let
Is ever lotteng
What We upset
Is not upsotteng
Now don't these prove
Our language rotten?
P. Davis-My sister thought she heard a burglar, so she looked in the
dining-room, and he Wasn't thereg then she looked in the parlor, and he
WaSn't thereg then she looked in the kitchen, and he Wasn't there.
F. Benz-Did she look under the bed?
P. Davis-That Wasn't necessary. I was under the bed.
D. Cole--How Would you like a nice pet monkey?
B. Bunting-Oh, this is so sudden!
9 A ,Q ,ip
The baby rolls upon the floor,
Kicks up his tiny feet,
And pokes his toes into his mouth,
Thus making both ends meet.
They say my baby looks like me,
A fact I've always dreaded 3
But the only likeness I can see,
Is that we're both bald-headed.
A BETTER ENGLISH SUBJECT LESSON
lVlan's life is a game of cards. First it is Cribbage, next he tries to
go it alone, at a sort of cut, shuHle and deal pace, then he raises the
deuce, when his mother takes a hand in, and contrary to his wishes,
beats the little joker with her five. Then with his diamonds he wins
the queen of hearts. Tired of playing a lone hand, he expresses a de-
sire to assist his fair Hpartnerj' throws out his cards and the clergyman
takes a S10 bill out of him on a pair, She orders him up to build the
Gres. Like a knave he joins the clubs, where he sometimes keeps
straight, but more often comes home f'lush. He grows old and bluff,
sees a deal of trouble, and when at last he shutTles off this mortal coil
and passes in his checks, he is raked in by a spade, and life's iitful
game is ended, and no matter what sort of hand he held, Gabriel, with
his horn, will trump-it.
L. White-Whenever I see you, you are chasing after a fat girl.
E. Dempsey-I believe in the old adage, follow the crowd.
T. Smith-I believe Noah's Ark landed in Kansas.
F. Fauble-What makes you think that?
T. Smith-Doesn't the Bible say: It landed in a dry place 7
My mail is heavy, hully gee,
This was the farmer's boast,
Today a grindstone came to me
By rural parcel post.
- 1919? g ,
Ks 995. Qlv'
ll x' l97'
According to a Hindu legend, Twashtri, the God Vulcan of the Hindu
mythology, created the world, but on his commencing to create Woman he
discovered that he had used up all his available materials. Nevertheless, he
realized that this world without woman would be like a cigar Without to-
bacco. So he took-
The roundness of the moon,
The undulating curve of the serpent,
The graceful twist of the creeping plant,
The slenderness of the willow,
The velvet of the flowers,
The lightness of the feather,
The gentle gaze of the doe,
The frolicsome reflection of the dancing sunbeam,
The tears of the cloud,
The inconsistency of the Wind,
The timidity of the hare,
The Vanity of the peacock,
The hardness of the diamond,
The chill of the snow,
The cooing of the turtle-dove-
All these he mixed together and formed a woman.
P. Shuart went to the doctor the other day and said: Doc, when my
hand is healed will I be able to play on the piano ?
He said: Why certainly you Will. '
He said, Doc, you're a wonder, that's more than I was ever able to
He used to send her roses,
He sent them every hourg
But now they're married, and he sends
Her home a cauliflower.
l .. .
There was a young girl named Anna,
Who put on a great many airsg
She stepped on the skin of a banana
And now she's laid up for repairs.
W n 'till 9191ff-f V
A K- v
E. Giese-How large was the crowd at the inter-society debate?
E. Markes-Why it took the audienc twenty minutes to leave the
theatre. He was lame.
If Paul gave you four peaches and George gave you five apples, how
much is that in oranges? -
How many make a dozen? 12.
How many make a gross? 144.
How many make a million? Very few.
My wife isn't feeling well.
Can I do anything for you?
Perhaps you can give me a job.
I can give you a job next Week.
Too late. My wife will be able to go to work herself by that time.
How tall are you in pounds ?
How many feet do you Weigh 'Z
H. Rapp-I believe your hair is dyed.
M. Scutt-'Tis false, 'tis false.
H. Rapp-That's what I thought it was, only I didn't want to say so
Say, boy, I'll hit you so hard on the head that it'll sprain both your
Aw, I'll knock your nose so high it'll rain in it.
G'wan, I'll run you so fast that you'll get so thin you can sit on a dime
and show nine cents change.
I'd run you so fast that when you go around the block, you'll shake
hands with yourself comin' back.
How sweet is love!
But, oh, how bitter
To love a girl
And then not get her!
if19191E 'f A
0 h 1 ltventy
Y ' H
LX' 'Q 1
We appreciate your business
CLARK DRUG co.
The Rexall Store' I
3 q 1fEastman Kodak Agency
F. L. LAINSON
4 I -. -
ROSES and .CARNA TIONS for all occasions
Say it with Flowers a
Phone 2900 Council Bluffs, Iowa
To the Graduating Class
tara i iran-6,
v 'W' 'r
WE wish you much success and hap-
piness in the years to come and
hope when you have anything to say,
Say it with
For on all occasions they will speak for
themselves and say more for YOU
than anything else.
lff x-Tmy uf
gf E wt
j. F. WILCOX cQ SONS
530 BROADWAY PHONE 99
We extend to the Graduating Class
of Iqlq our most hearty ancl sincere
wishes for a happy and successful future
I-IUGI-IES-IRGNS MOTOR CO
Ford Sales and Service Station
THE BEST IS NONE TOO GOOD
R IL E Y'
The Man that Makes .
Buy Your Bread at the
and Get Quality
Built Up To a Standard--Not Down To a Price
The Following Baked Fresh Daily
White Bread, full pound and a half loaf, ,.,,, A ,.,, 15c
Raisin Bread, full pound and a half loaf ......... . l6c
Health Bread, full pound and a half loaf . .... 150
Sandwich Loaf, full pound and a half loaf . ,..... Y lic
Rye Bread, full nound and a half loaf. ..... l'wc
Graham Rolls, per pan of ten .10c
White Rolls, per pan of ten ..... L . --,, IOC
Raisin Rolls, pen pan of ten ....,. ..., , ,l0c
Pullman Nut Loaf. two pounds ...... .,..,,,.,., 5 Oc
FEDERAL SYSTEM of BAKERIES
12 PEARL STREET
THE HQME OF THE Reliable Companies
Greenshields 81. Everest
55l West Broadway
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DR W A CUTLFR Hours 9 to 12, 2 to 5 Telephone 487
Dentist A. C.
Phone 909 Osteopathic Physician
suite 52-53 C. B. savings Bank Block 3'33'24'25 Wickham Block
Drs. Dean, Henninger 62 Maiden
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
401 City National Bank Bldg.
H. S. WEST, D. D. S.
67 Council Bluffs Savings Bank Bldg.
C. H. JEFFRIS, D. D. S.
DR. H. A. WOODBURY
307 Wickham Block
Phone 3735 202-203 Merriam Block
Telephone Black 503 Council Bluffs, Ia.
DR. CHARLOTTE MCGUSKEY J W ILLIB
Osteo ath Chiropractor
p Lady Attendant
Phone 1089 305 Rogers Building Telephone 822 505 West Broadway
CLEM F. KIMBALI. HENRY PETERSON
KIMBALL PETERSON 8: SMITH
C. G. SAUNDEPS DAVID E. STUART
SAUNDERS 84 STUART
ROOMS 307-308-309-310 SHUGART BLOCK
If you like the CRIMSON
and BLUE you can voice your
appreciation in no better Way than
by givingyoursupport and thanks
to the business firms Whose ad-
vertisements appear in this
S. M. WILLIAMSON
The Gardner Press
ll South Main Street 501-3 First Ave. Council Bluffs, Iowa
MRS. J. L. CLARIC MARTIN NELSON
M1LL1NERY Staple and Fancy Groceries
321 Broadway Black 456 Telephone 2891 Q32 Broadway
ARTHUR w. OARD N A-r H AN'S
DEALER IN '
Drugs, Paints, Oils, sporting and School WIN Sell You fl good leather bag
Supplies and save you money
701-703 Sixteenth Avenue 330 West Broadway
Showing of Mid-Summer Hats
Sprinlfs lVlillinery Shop
21 South Main Street
Coolcs Cleaning Works
303 West Broadway
KING Sr I-IANSEN
Successors to Anderson Bros.
Estimating, New Building and Remodeling
28 Fourth St. Phone Blk. 550
BO0KS--L. G. Brackett
Q03 Pearl St. 202 Main St.
Stationer and Newsdealer
Damon Electric Co.
VViring - Fixtures - Supplies
15-17-19 So. Sixth Street
Films finished the Kodak VVay
Leland Starr Company
9 South Sixth Street
E. I. PERRY
Harness and Leather Goods, Tires
Tubes, Tire Repairing'
127 South Main Street
Fishing Tackle Phonographs Guns
CHAS. D. HAGER
807 South Main
FOR cLAssY sU1'rs
-:- sm: -:-
Trump Tailoring Co.
14 South Main
A. F. SMITH CO.
REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE
23 Pearl Street
0 h I ltl' ty
THE BEST IS NONE TOO GOOD
R IL E Y, S
T he Man that Makes
Congratulations to the
Parmer Motor Co
and S E RV I C E
325-327-329 WEST BROADWAY
When you Want a home
on Easy Terms
McGee Real Estate Co.
I05 PEARL STREET
0 lmmlrml tl ' 't ' t
BUSINESS DIRECTOR Y
S. M. WILLIAMSON
EDISON PHONOGRA PHS
The Gardner Press
11 South Main Street 501-3 First Ave. Council Bluffs, Iowa
MRS. J. L. C,LARK MARTIN NELSON
MILLINERY Staple and Fancy Groceries
321 Broadway Black 456 Telephone 2891 232 Broadway
ARTHUR w. OARD N A1-H ANSS
DEALER IN ,
Drugs, Paints, Oils, Sporting and School Wlll Sell you 3' good leather bag
Supplies and save you money
701-703 Sixteenth Avenue 330 West Broadway
Showing of Mid-Summer Hats
Sprink,s Nlillinery Shop
Q1 South Main Street
Cook's Cleaning Works
303 West Broadway
KING Sz I-IANSEN
Successors to Anderson Bros.
Estimating, New Building and Remodeling
28 Fourth St. Phone Blk. 550
BO0KS--L. 0. Brackett
203 Pearl St. 202 Main St.
Stationer and Newsdealer
Damon Electric Co.
VViring - Fixtures - Supplies
15-17-19 So. Sixth Street
Films finished the Kodak VVay
Leland Starr Company
9 South Sixth Street
E. J. PERRY
Harness and Leather Goods, Tires
Tubes, Tire Repairing
127 South Main Street
Fishing Tackle Phonographs Guns
CHAS. D. HAGER
807 South Main
Foe CLASSY sU1'rs
-:- SEE -:-
T rump Tailoring Co.
14 South Main
A. F. SMITH CO.
REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE
23 Pearl Street
och 1 ltr ty
THE BEST IS NONE T00 GOOD
R IL E Y,
31 7 Broadway
The Man that Makes
Congratulations to the
l9l 9 Class
Parrner Motor Co.
325-32 7-329 WEST BROADWAY
When you want a home
on Easy Terms
McGee Real Estate Co.
105 PEARL STREET
Class of 1919
X, s '.'JQ.'.f 1,
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Yes, you feel pretty big over this.
You have reason to however.
The education you have attained
in high school will be a great asset to
you in the futureg
Put the finishing touches to it.
Enable yourself to meet old man
worlcl on a IOOW efficiency basis.
Babbe 62 I-Iarkert
Nifty Shoes for those who care
Z 7 Z
, :a--fh ,, a m maaa mmm mamma
Always the Best Show in Town
What Do Your Clothes Tell About You?
Young man, our ' h
influenced by your
y success 1n t e world will be materiall
Neatly cleaned and pressed ar t d
g men s, an faultlessly
laundered linen will avail you much in the respect of the
Cut service is
meant for those who appreciate excellence.
The Eagle Laundry Co.
Cleaners and Dyers
7 l 4-7 l 8 West Broadway
Council Bluffs Auto Top Co.
We louilcl and recover Auto Tops, Radiator Covers, Seat
Covers, Dust Hoods, Tire Covers made to order
all lcinds of Auto Upholstering
70l West Broadway Phone 2870
C. E. Laustrup GERNER'-9
Piano Co. 5,661 .929 Jiore
. . W h f M
Qiiallty Pianos and atc es or en
. B l W h
Player Planos race et atc es
Gold and Platinum Jewelry
Edison Diamond Disc Gifts to suit every purse
Everything in Sheet Music
Cerner jewelry Store
Phone 139 340 W. Broadway 411 Broadway
,Nu3u,,-DING CAN YOU SUCCEED?
4-,Q9Loo'H 'b,2ll1,-,:r4'fbf John J. Ilill, the ,qreut railroad builder, said
S .QR 0 that if one wishes to know whether he will succeed,
IS' -7 he should find out whether he can save. If he can-
5 Q 3 ff, not save, success is not in him. The best method of
E iii 2 saving' is to place a regular amount monthly with
'fe M Q' THE COUNCIL BLUFFS MUTUAL
'21 s. X 9
Wei- BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION
NAH Wm. J. LEVERETT, Secretary
II. W. Huzelwn I' I t, li. W llafwe D Ill Nl g
E, A. M h 1 1. ups- v 1 A u
Farm l..OHl'1S. . .
Abundance of Money for
F arm Loans. Can furnish
as lligli as S100 per acre
on prime farms.
Annis 8lRoliling Co.
Council Bluffs, lowa
C. B. I-I. S. Students
are always welcome at
Dell G. Morgan's
where you will get
the best in
Fine Candies, Stationery
The boys that are interested in
Manual Training will find at all times
a. nice assortment of different kinds
of lumber, gotten out in any shape
they may desire.
C. HAF ER
It is an inclisputalnle fact that the
luigll ideals lield by this store are re-
flected in tlie quality of goods sliown
Arts, Paints and
H . Borwick
209-211 South Main Street
irst ational Bank
Council Bluffs, Iowa
UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY
j. P. GREENSHIELDS, President
E. A. WICKHAM, Vice-President
G. F. SPOONER, Cashier ROY IVIAXFIELD, Asst. Cashier S. WATSON, Asst. Cashier
NEARLY HALF A CENTURY OF SUCCESSFUL BANKING
J. P. GREENSHIELDS WM. ARND EMMET TINLEY JOHN P. DAVIS
GEO. S. WRICIHT, E. A. WICKHAM B. P. WICKHAM
WM. Moomw C. G. SAUNDERS WlI.LIAM GRONEWI-:G G. F. SI-ooNER
Our Good Wishes
.lnne comes, and roses,
School and study closes,
Partings are sad.
l,ire's portals swinging
New visions bringing,
Ope 21 fntnre glad.
Visions of learning,
For life complete.
Moy every dream come true
A nd all of lite for yon
lie full and sweet.
J. B. LONG
it 9 I V
Q 'J. .
I 'x --ws ' -' ' Q
.S . X. -- -4. . , '-4.
1 2' 'I .f-I ,
' - - 5 7 .f .. -'T .I
1 . V5 0 . ' N
'HI H ,P we fx 7,. It A- www
Terry Optical Co.
Where the Best Glasses
We Duplicate Any
408 and 410 Broadway
We Cordially Invite yon to
Inspect Om' Factory
Ulu- II11I1iII'I-II II I II
Hrtlsta Photo ngrahvrs
Besides being the largest organization in the country specializing on .Quality
College Illustratrons handling over 3oo annuals every year including this
one we are general artists and engravers.
Our Large Art Departments create designs and distinctive illustrations,
make accurate mechanical wash drawings and birdseye views retouch
photographs, and specialize on advertising and catalog illustrations.
Our photographic department is unusually expert on outside work and on
machinery, jewelry and general merchandise.
We reproduce all kinds of copy in Halftone, Zinc Etching, Ben Day and
Three or Four Color Processg in fact, make every kind of original printing
plate, also Electrotypes and Nickeltypes by wax or lead mold process.
At your service Any time-Anywhere-for Anything in Art, Photography
' ' jgga '--:ru -
JAHN S, OLLIER ENGRAVING Cb.
554 WEST ADAMS STRF ET' CHICAGO
0 1- lllllIlll'Wl thlrlv-1
Established I 856
Incorporated I 870
COUNCIL BLUFFS, IOWA
.I I 4
9 M ' e--2?
s-as Q 65.7
A General Banking Business Tmnsacted
THEO. LASKOVVSKI, President
GEORGE A. KEELINE, Vice President
W. IVI. PYPER, Cashier
H. W, HAZELTON, Assistant Cashier
H. C. HATTENHAUER, Assistant Cashier
E. R. JACKSON, Trust Ofilcer
D. W. BUSHNELL
F. R. DAVIS
N. P. DODGE, jr.
GEORGE A. KEELINE
M. F. ROHRER
E. P, SCHOENTGEN
CHAS. T. STEWART
Une Immlw-il thiriyrlix
T hon 1900 and Laundry Queen
Electric Appliances of all kinds Wiring and Fixtures
H00 VER SUCTION CLEANERS
BRADLEY ELECTRIC COMPANY
331 West Broadway Phone 393
Drugs E. I-l.1..0LJc5EE
Fricke Drug Co
We lead in Prescriptions
102 SOUTH MAIN STREET
6th STREET and BROADWAY P'-'ONE 312
V ,4 ..:,.,- K V N ',:- Egiif iaiek
EW YORK PLUMBINQ
i':f THE BEST fa A
1,,. . . ,
SKINNER Call Us When You Need Us
BASES-ISQITQANY 22 Pearl Street Telephone 2850
Pierce Shoe Company
Unly Shoe Store
HARRY F PIERCE
Pa ra Tire Co
Prosperous, well-dressed Folks have a habit of getting chummy.
Don't trail around with the crowd going down the Road of
Never-Mind towards the town of Failure.
Spruce up in one of our snappy, save-you-money suits and join
the well-dressed throng on the Road to Get-there.
Society Brand Clothes
for Young Men and Men Who Stay Young
Hats and Haberdashery
The Classiest Assortment to be found anywhere between
Chicago and Denver
Jon 5 1TH as co.
The Brightest Spot 'in Townv
l l . l f il'l'lil'f:'lkli 1lill .
e 2' llill ll
QI Ae l 'A hill fur 4 g g Q U lf
N- s .-1-ve:-egf.,..Lg' 155:-
GEL by -if '?w.o .
Consider the Charge
Hesitation in furnishing up a home has
proved disastrous to many a young couple.
Want of remedy has been the cause of the delay.
lt is not necessary if you take advantage of our
planfopen a charge account and have your home
furnished without the irksome waiting. All you
have to do is to come in and make what you con-
sider a discreet selection of home things, tell us
how it would suit you to pay for them. and we
will deliver when you say The usual way is to pay
A a small portion of the total purchase when you
' in order and the balance in easy payments, arranged
as most convenient for your particular circum-
'il stances. Isn't it a reason able method?
Southwestern TIIE HOUSE
lowa's Greatest H THAT
Home Furnishing' SAVES YOU
store y Z' p i Moxav
FURf!fTl!Rf5 419 UK?
COUNCIL BLUFFS, TOYVA
u lllllHll'0ll Ililrly-vigllt
, Ri-al-fa Candy
Ri-al-fa Fountain Drink
Ri-al-fa Table Syrup
E ' iii.
Elf' EW' '94
mv dl 9
- Ri-al-fa Tea ,
at N ? A
Absolutely Pure, Wholesome
We handle a very fine line of Investments
that will NET YQU
612 WITH SAFETY
and will he pleased to explain our
plan to you if you will Write or call.
EIQNTEST E. HART
COUNCIL BLUFFS. IOWA
BOYS and Girls 0ftl1e-Hish 5011001
just a Word to You
Qwn a piece of Real Estate if it is
only a cheap city lot. ln so doing
you lay up Treasures for the future.
Whether you buy from us or not
we will be glad to advise with you.
Robert B. Wallace Company
Phone I7 REALTORS l l Pearl Street
Elhv Stair fimuingn 16211112
or councir BLUFFS
Assets over S2,500,000.00
Cordially Invites Your Savings Account
E. A. WICKHAM, President W. S. BAIRD, Vice President
H. l... TINLEY, Cashier W. B. l-IOUGH, Asst. Cashier
C. C. HOUGH, Asst. Cashier
In Suits, Coats and
Dolmans for the
SNAPPY SUITS Zens' Gas
With Pep coupled O
with style for Young fe
P R I C E D
SUITS ME TEL.274O
3l4'3I6-318-320 WEST BROADWAY
,lghn Olsgn Lewis Cutler
NEW FUNERAL HOME
STAPI-E and FANCY 533 WILLOW AVE. PHONE 97
G R E I E Next to Public Library
GRANITE, TIN and
First Class Goods
At Lowest Prices
Broadway INVALIDS AUTO COACH
Phone 934 Personal Attention Given to all Calls
COUUCII Bluffs, - Iowa OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
Mrs. I Mary Smith's
Across from Merry-Go-Round
YOU CAN GET BOTH FIT
AND STYLE AT
Family Shoe Store
Look for the Bear
C-Cao C-O-U N-N a C-I-L o
Council Bluffs Dlalrtln
UP -TO- DATE 0
SEED HOUSE Uf f0
Also a Full Line of
Poultry Remedies 775'
and Feed 5
164 W. Broadway Phone 3077 343 Broadway Phone Rod 607
Ir- Inmdrwl fort
You May Economize
During the Coming Year
, , Let us renovate your soiled garments and
restore them to usefulness. By our process-
a l , '
5 qi A 57 X if I gy 4? the most modern known-are we enabled to turn
'- 0' 4 f . ' . . . .
I , , 7,2 ' 195' Q.. out perfect work, removing all stains without in-
. ' ff . ' 'i al L' ,
f ' in Q 3 jury to the most delicate fabrics.
H-. ,f ' H'
:H - K I- Qin!-gf I X Won't you let your first order blaze the
1 Lg X wx 41114 trail to satisfaction?
f - .4 Riffs
G1 b ,r
lp 9 ' I . - 9' Lf'
4' - ' G -as '
BLUFF CITY LAU DRY
PHONE 2 8 l 4
Qoraaa emcemem Q
NUM 1 i
i l44 -f l '
As a token of
ikfixx Q Ji
are of Real Value X'i f 'f
love and esteem-presented at the threshold of a broader
life-the diamond becomes a cherished keepsake-a life-long reminder of ap-
amDIAMOND RINGS mr
Diamond Rings get special attention here. We are ever on the alert for
stones that measure up to our standard of value and have recently secured a
number of beautiful gems. For a gift of real value choose from this fine display.
A FITTING G IFT
A quality gift for the graduate is a Leffert watch of standard make. This is a
gift that will prove useful, convenient and appreciated.
GRADUATION GIFT STORE 503 WEST BROADWAY
l One liunilrcil 1'o1'li lln
Only Daily Newspaper in at City
of 35,000 People
A Daily Visitor at Eighty Per
Cent of the Homes of
THE DAILY NONPllREll
The Great News Medium of
Grass and Clover
BEST BY TEST
Ouren Seed Co.
Monxixo ICVENING SUNDAY
85,000 Refldefs Council Bluffs, Iowa
COUNCIL BLUFFS, IOWA
is one of the most essential features
of the ICE business. NVe specialize
this end of our business.
We have ,qoocl wagons, horses and
other equipment with which to pro-
perly serve you.
Exclusive Agents in
Council Bluffs for
Illinois Coal. It will give
you lLl1Q2lll of satisfaction
for a little Money.
ASK US ABOUT IT.
DRDGE ELEVATOR 00.
J. G. Wadsworth 81 Co.
Council Bluffs, lowa
201 Pearl Street
0 lunnlrwl forl'y-loiir
We make Loans on City Property
at low rates
Xxx, xl! fl!
RENTALS - LOANS - REAL ESTATE
H. W. Binder gl Company
32 PEARL STREET
Copper Plate Engraving Embossed Work
Warehouse cY Company
Printers and Binders
Business Stationery Blank Books
As you enter the business world
l h R keep this thought in mindg
, just the money that is
I thoughtlessly spent outside
I Iowa is needed to bring
Council Bluffs and Iowa to
I I the front.
t TRY IOWA STORES FIRST!
The john Beno Co
Council Bluffs, Iowa
Where Satisfaction is Certain
Mary Garden Chocolates
MIIIKEL BRUS. 00.
P IAN 05 and
The BEST of Their Kind
SPORTING GOODS Insure Yourself
as soon as able.
FGOT BALLS Equitable Life of Iowa
BASKET BALLS policies pay double for
P. C. DeVoI Hardware
504 Broadway I0 North Main
V. P. LAUSTRUP,
34 3 BROADWAY
E or Picnics, Motoring
is the Ideal Container for
either foocl or drink.
We can supply extra parts and liners for...
Lots at Lake Manawa 'CY-HOT BOTTLES
PHONE 295 MAIIREIYS CHINA STUIIE
I9 NORTI-I MAIN STREET 342-4 BROADWAY
Council Bluffs, Iowa PHONE 102
' The Volvct Kind
CF.z5:,. ASK Mo THER
ICECREAM SHE Kzvo ws
Deliveries to all parts
of the City
ac1.md acgeam 0.
COUNCIL BLUFFS. IA.
ILLML Atlus, Portlanfl
fum and Northwest-
' ern Uementg
antd Ash Grove Lime
M and Baker Ilard
' lVnll Plaster.
I-I. A. uinn
Plione 137 Council Bluffs, Iowa
uxor and ogul
QD' your Grocer is Requested to, He Will Procure Them for Youj
DON'T TAKE A SUBSTITUTE
1 A , .
g , j tgffigia- vnAcsss,g1?,AVf1f.Ai -'
ag? A 1
'SSX ,-X' V Jiwlsgv F ' . .
.E d y www. my
med 25 Scsos N1 2 5 y I.
1 ' My ' ggi y. if -vI.. 5 '
A T,,.,A ,, Luxor Japan Tea .,e..
. , ' 'f ' r Q Q f' ,.,
3 Q I 3 The Ne Plus Ultra of Teas
fsfvfwve ., T y' ' K ': ' x
1 -'.- I
Y Orange PeKoe Ceylon Tea
S Pgls-Six-Eg in 8-ounce tin caddies .lll
NIAKES AN IDEAL ICED BEVERAGE M'
CWherl Home Brands Are as Good as Any, Why Not Use Them?J
Groneweg Sz Schoentgen Co.
Jobblng Grocers and Tea Importers
V Z ,f MM, X
oeemiee em orreey
E352 'West Broadway
Henry Ekziiggiznaiith Pete'r-selvjigry Tank
Schoemng Co. ,,
00. COUNCIL BLUFFS, IOWA
Hardware and Auto
A CAPITAL AND SURPLUS
Lawn Mowers, Sporting Goods
Fencing of all Kinds
FULL LINE OF PAINTS
Phone 4494 706-708 W. Broadway
Council Bluffs, Iowa Your lfzzsiness Solfciled
Ford Transfer and Storage Co.
Auto Truck Service
1102 South Main Street
COUNCIL BLUFFS, IOWA OMAHA, NEBRASKA
no lmlulrc-ul fifty
We extend the class of rqrq all the best wishes of
the world. May your future he filled with happiness
To the young men we sayg LET THIS STORE
help you to success by properly clothing you for the
future. We are prepared in every way to serve you.
Merfs Fashion Shop
j. F. TURNER
Council Bluffs, Iowa
YARDS: 16th Ave. and 4th Street
Phone 1 95 7
Service Is Our IVIotto,
ARTIFICIAL ICE EXCLUSIVELY
New CounciI Bluffs CoaI 8: Ice Co.
PHONE 72 9th and BROADWAY
CaII Us when in need of CoaI.
. lw' i- V .
T. I Headquarters for
h v I F I YOUNG IVIEN'S SUITS
The Iatest and best Ofnce Machinery is
to be found in use for the OHICC Practice
W0f'H1f r--- The IVIetcaIf Co
I 7-I9 PearI Street
BUSINESS INSTITUTE '8'20 Main Sued
746- 748 W. Broadway Council Bluffs, Iowa
The SCHOOL ORGANIZED
on the EFFICIENCY PLAN.
I'IamiIton's Shoe Store
4I2 West Broadway Council Bluffs, Iowa
Um- Inl1lwl1'emI fifty
lx. . 411
' 0 Qgv n
Qgusie igrngfumme here,
Service-Is Qur Motto.
ARTIFICIAL ICE EXCLUSIVELY
New Council BIufIs CoaI gl Ice Co.
PI-IONE 72 9th and BROADWAY
Call Us when in need of Coal.
,X, ,af , x
1 New 3. Q.
fn , Headquarters for
I E YouNo IVIEN'S SUITS
The Iatest and best Ofhce Machinery is
to be found in use for the Ofhce Practice
W0fta'f'rf-'- The IVIetcaIf Co
I 7-I9 Pearl Street
BUSINESS INSTITUTE '8'20 Main Street
746-748 W. Broadway Council Bluffs, Iowa
The SCHOCL ORGANIZED
on the EFFICIENCY PLAN.
I'IamiIton's Shoe Store
4I2 West Broadway CounciI Bluffs, Iowa
Ono hllll1Il'0nI A'
X Q I
HQWQ 4 6
Qgasie qgrngrumme Iqzrey
' ' '!'
Gaiam Qfvruhuaies' Hume here,
One lxundreli Hft
Gmane Erzxhuates' Hams here,
O h lred fifty-eight
Suggestions in the Abraham Lincoln High School - Crimson and Blue Yearbook (Council Bluffs, IA) collection:
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