Algona High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Algona, IA)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 76

 

Algona High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Algona, IA) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1927 Edition, Algona High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Algona, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, Algona High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Algona, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1927 Edition, Algona High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Algona, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1927 Edition, Algona High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Algona, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1927 Edition, Algona High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Algona, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1927 Edition, Algona High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Algona, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1927 Edition, Algona High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Algona, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1927 Edition, Algona High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Algona, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1927 Edition, Algona High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Algona, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1927 Edition, Algona High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Algona, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1927 Edition, Algona High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Algona, IA) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1927 Edition, Algona High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Algona, IA) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 76 of the 1927 volume:

. ,p. iff'-4-VA-f.:VAgV .Q 55A'1:2I1ef l -- , 1 i . , . , . -AV-1 .Jr fqg-.xaaag-v 1. 1:,.,e52:- .5-gf A A wg- V.. .SL-.,,,- . ...V V 6--,-5-V -ff?-L.-V-. .- ' . - .- , -Q-...af V+.. ,VV .-., . , ,.., ,, -A-1.:Q.V..4-5VA-A41?fiVQ:.-- - ,' -55521-rif f. . A -V .V-A Z':':?'?'1ALifAA 5-1'1 '-.A , .V A' . S.: 1-1? , , , , ' . - -"- . -,.-:gf 15.- 1. - V. ,V-g--1--VV. , ... gw4e,g,i-5--Qs2Zs5A.ii-:.-5,.V1+52 -1-:gr .qi-Q.As,A, ax.-V..- . xiii? V A V AA - E'3Q3 ,. g -Y -:?,i..4w-'f2.," 59 gg.,-16.-Q, .jihad Ag-,12"x....e - Vflgirfy -...Q -,. ggqggwg..ggfpqsz-,wVw,-. .,gV:1V11,.,,r:Vh-f,g.e.fgV??ff'. -r '4-. 1 .'.V..':-ex.. ..- -A V 'L -- ' . A. .-J ' V . V A'-I 'H 'V -FT--'fn 4:2 A' f A- ,'--- -1-rm---N QA-ff 4552, -.1-:.-F -"3-Q -A.,V,g- -f 41'1VA,:-1 -'Vr -+A? ,'-- A .K H: -' '4 V - fi . ..,. ma.. ,,Vw5'i -Y ,ga '1 . a,1aff.V.gw!.,?3-vV.y- -ffm.-E. Qigisa-:fb1ix5:f.5Vv,-.,-,-,f,5v.5':: ,-gQ.-Wg..-:wa.-'2f'.--wf:1-52541.:EA-?51:EfVVQl'wtTi-V V. w'5 .g4.-3-f'f'AP" , -:K mg . AA Af' AWA ..-if A A -Aff-.-is---LV:v.EV1'V9--Q.-fm?-f ,f'-'iJ-?'f'-:':w.-i2-L-1V6V-5c:f:.V1i5.Vw'2'f2-i'- +"fA-"Ai-T-A - ia 2' - ., fi- 'J-A, V.-,.-.f - - -.S--ag. . -.- . , . ., --T V., .4---fm ,V.,w.--..-tmVg.n.sszZ2s-,.- ,.V-gv,:.-S.-.:-Vg.. -V..V-VV.,-.-1-345-.15-'3+1qV:,2.--me-Vf .-WYQVP?-'G-AA?Siff-gg-fx .V- -Q. ..f-...- A-HQ-W ff Emi?-55 - L - 5- V ..-.V ff..-L-M ,' Albyewfer.-Q-2 elses: :U-1--.Vaaaw.eE:'-'QfA -'F-1.-..-Vfaf-.:V.-1-umm-az -V.q7-L.-3g-.-A--.a-r!f1-- AVA'-'51 -5- 1'-"'-'L' 'A A- c. ,, As-5.-.rw rg". T' 1.1, '- A A' sf -A-'-r"i 1 K 1' 'LA ".VV2'a'i'?..4' '95s 3, 252.-Af '-Q-amy'-:V'AV5if E?-7 ::-Jzfftd-:.3:i1A'1'3F' 'V-if-5,--2'.fA1112i5?tf'A.-.-rf fn-.VA 'z- . V- 11221252 if " ,, . , - ,.VVAf .2 Vg., V .Vw-af'fff1g1.:f:.5:.:.4 g, -gg.-1-,EA-gm-.1 - :QAp:1:.weg:ffrV-:.:----.aw-4-.sk ,.-,,..-4,.- , .aw . .. , - : - s-V'1- -f .1 . : AS- fs- V '- - - Vi A- 1- JQ-wh -'A V-1, - A--4f2AvE- -fhiem:fe.a.:-E-1-VV--VA A213-4-VV2, Vs.-f 1- - f AA c gi' 33 4+ -AA ' ' ' g.XA""A , A ,Agfa-VV5..-3:5-'A4. .---a-A- -V V H ..,f-'-3,.'j- -5--J..-g:43L.g.,,,'.-,-s.f-:,,i-,:1-.Sass-1-.1-,-Tsifwf Q-S..-ff-,.'3..V--' .- -Ishii?-2lf:1QV. ,Q-V' f?i+.?221V4AW-Sy -iv-" A -1-wg? "2 -359-76 P.. . .,w,.g:2-sq, 5. .,.,.,.l, ..,C1.,,-M.3,,v,,i . A .4 L, ,.,,..,- V . . .5,,f,,.....,.,-...H . gm., V . ...VV-Vfw-'.ffVV.zg pq- 41-JS. -4-A -L ., -' V. --A.,-1.. fv V 12V w g. - . -- fzi.,'35-if-Aff.-mf A z- r - .. ffl.--A.aV...:J-1915.1Q5-5-A-:V-af-ar--..Vwig:.....wx:"'Afif ' A .-iff-'33- g'1g5?Q1--V-..5- -Ar .g.r1,,. A- , L.. A Vf 2'...f.iL-fpi,-Jzzfrtv,-5,1---V Azz,-QJAHV-.will-'Lge .-aw .- 1.3. -I '.Sni2??i5g:V..-.'EELJ:Ylff-A-:rf::zg5,4.2,,kF-V?51AfdAiV?'2VA.:,,4- '- A Q-.4 -vig, A :.-sid., V Hers- M- 311,545-E.. gwzf -. mf ' ...' -1-:P:rVV:V1Ef-I -- f'1V511g'-+ -.iqr5.g,-,Q-snuff .:-zfiiff-39,211-41412.-1'-ff:f-if-'Vw- 1-viii.-:r2 L-Q Q . -H - dr- ' . A M . -1. . ., -V Q. V- - V: -- - 'V V ' A. ie.. -:- --if-V ', .Lay -4. - ---LVjzyV- Jzqifkx-g:.,, -..f'-4 -V 1?-'.-231' - "-Qg..:.I-Pif-pfL1'4rg'Y'1-gi'-gfgr--R A' ...-pg.-,:'-.LVL 4. may Vf. .-gan jg, -1, V vm,- -A ' ff" 'V Av?-A A- . - -tk T15Z',?-era-1--1-'2AVAM2'?'a--'A'v--4-'11Az::LA.f"'.2..5i1fffV2ag,.'73'-:-:f,-:'?Tf-?.'Q--AS'-if-2f:'2-',,-A"A'-r-5-G-,,--25-35'F':-A-E--fV'PQQQQV-'A 9-'A' fin- .Q- ' rr- V' -A4 .Zi 51 . -5 AA' -H , V-sr f-- . ,gi f'frQ2f.r2A:Z A .W AAA 2-'QT g.fi:s.,.- -V i Q f .f'ifi1 1L .-" . -as .. a, ' -. A V .Abi "'5" 1Ak , - -A1 'Ve A451-.1-Is' -rf' . '?'1fzA-Q-:fmGfVf-1-1-M53 -VT-f '-1-1+ - ,AA 522-21 sf. . -2' - A " 7 . -2-SF AVif7f-f55f"' V Q 3 - , - A- -A f s- I AI-1-VA A-V'-3 -.- A 1' - . ef .. . -'-g1v.--fA1afF:yV-- AQ?2.,1..V .-' -V -A 1.. V " -4 --AAV:vV -1.1-f . 2 VL-.A-vi:-:M-aEfs5f.,4Q:. - A ...fe-'fsQ:,a:V.f4-imgpgfg... is- ..VQ--gf..f.e-SeuQ1.Vu,.-:LAAAQQ -'21 QPMVV-V..5f.fs.A3'AfA 2-f .-.-.. Aw Q-'Ns - .f 5 .friVg:'-5'- Aff-n 'ff.-'V'fA'!'- , FM' 'if-.::.,C3b"fe2--6-Sz'-zVA4:zA - L-egg-If-.--V-.frV.-Er-A .V+-.Qxfrenr-'.i'12-mglfff:J-1'-'SAN -T.-. AAA- -A gfgfq. 1 . ,sg V- 3,519 if V .1-14.,.J-. Q. -.Q gift.-., --...AU-n.f a1iVEi"0-324'-5is?l5'g,-35921. ., 325, -15,-..'Q.9f,.,,F...f3. ,Juf-ff-ZV. ..,,w.y-.-g-.f.- . .ff-ff-.31-:,,. ...QQ -- -five-Vw 1. V,- V - ' IVV: --Fw H- 1. A:-1 VVS gg- - - .- W ,1 ,-..-1'1f-'rV.V-.,.f1,V,- .Jq..:gq., 1:7 -1-T'-:QV - .--,fig Lg.--.-f.:,.a...'zzs 52V5a'i'Qf.-Q A-1-, .f:21'-V-.wfhi,1a"3532:aQSAV' -1-p:?"V:41-ff-Q TA S5i2f:s:1?L.A' A if 2 ,-if A' .V 1-- 'h. . ..vi , . V-,. .J-V5,fZf-ffwl-1Hg22,1?r fs-mt'-' ,AP-Vfs,f1f1"1+sA--ff nyegi-?VfA?i'Je--,g'2M',31-1-V' .1 ..-f,.-E:-QQ:-A-A 'L V ff?-a . . .l.-534f.A 35' -2V"i'gg,-'IA2-6:3-2'4S.1Af..f1 -Q.-1-EAU A-:USR-523-' T--.Vi-i-3121!-4-4 "4" N '- A. th-5.-:Vaff-S. zvii-1-gr gg.-E ,.. -ESfS',5ifsf.f5.,f5+,S?-ef' Viz. A 0:4 "T f2.,4A , - L ,QEIV-V-f"?fr-15251, :.ns11E,,g2f?'!iEr+yig-W:....1f1V.:m?3i'i-A'f' fs-wa PV .TV ., ,'--.- n -L--SQA, -- 534,.aVniV.xfL,5.Vz3...Q5.a-g..1Q1- -2.-. 5. 2,235-fqwgca-,VV 1--. ' . 2-553-5?-.f.geV HE-2.V:.fgq-1-:yn?gfj.g-gage.5-A-I '1.nV::-:af.51a-- , -- ..,,.--- - -- .,V, pf - -5 .-...fw:,g3g .+..,Vg,.V.,-v- . - . 3.33.1453 .J--b,-.f ..,.-,-f ,.-sr mv: E-as -riqhp -:1...- .-34,--...Vi 4:-Vewqin QA- zu. Q1-is .1 fa.--9 .wi-2'7VV'1xsi f-.5 'fry-li, "' ' -ef 35-35:-A.p'Af' bigf'-d'L-Yfgigmfiz f V- A.4'5f.-L'f',3- ,sigh -f' Cf-:5:iTifi?!i:y,, , .. f+"H-A-if-Av' .Mv-yg-v2,f33i'-9'5Lq,3gTM,.:'.?--Qg-hf,a4Q ,dfiiga-:S-7...5,-A .. A . AVVV - A. .f-:-.Qgi-.sf -AA AVA--Fi -is-. VVexf.ew.-VV.A..V.Vm-.:w:.'.-1-2-Q5iVgGffA-ff -.. -:fair- iidb-. 'az'-. ...-2E-5?,3'f1'2i2-- Q. ' i A- ' -4-753 f?" . ng -.-.V A -.,-as-faff-5112:- A V.. ...-5-. .,. .-52 Af-if,52"f:A . ai-ijiizig ,-:sA.g5:45.,:- .2-1:-QA 'Af' '-iff-',,.E-,w AV5rfVf-gag-msfifi-A,V-VV--1.-J..-.::""'Ef' A -. V-gif:-11-1+ .argi- : A V K9-.vmiwzf-:.1V -P -Eg Q-in .3 - ."?f",-f:.7-.-:F'Qg"-3'.gJ1.G1',7,1+'T'.:6A."2'5-9335 53. , E - . 1- ..e..:-33:-A-54,-if-ffi'-3' -- A' - A w - .- 41-25221-Q-AQAA'-IA+"V. A ,gifts-1 MA 'Zh-QVw-5.1-J:.P.2e.'fia:i-'QAVS-s-:V-5251 gig- A1 ,- --:.-V." ' 2"'fS-5122. V- . . -,: gsvti-gr .-1,1 . sc- in-dffi-'33 , - Wag- V V A 7- 'A " V-ff - 11443--GI-c",-3?-iff, .V-'FA 'ff-:rr '91 '-"g:-ff , ...f-'sA-a.a-.- .ff-S13--.---gg 'E--V-451: sfasv- irw. ,f' -YQ'-'Msg , wx-a?"FVV ,, I: 5, 1, gip yn jQ,,,S,a,!5,1.., J,. .,.. . , Y .QQ gig. ,yf5.gfE,,-,,.,,.,,,,,q, :.5,Q-1,:...,.,u,r:l:5-,fl7ig.2cV-!J-:fsi.-Q13,-3,2:e':AQ Hrf?f- A V'x?'1'z-g ze.-. .-fi?-lj,f7i7i V... . --V . :ga .. .mrs -V: Ad'-2-sr -- - .,..-W-1-1 . - V -A1-gn:--A,,-W-V-sV.f:gi? is .V if.-g., '51 AA V- A' -gV,ag-,.:- xii'-.g.g4i.g.-.af-1f'QAA i :-f,-:---.-f.i-:..V1-Qf-fa-g..--Q-Ls3V?.2'm.-pi-ms-Q---kgs-+2Vw:r A -V . 45,21-. Nw,-5" ag my- .. , .- Yi V4 use Ria- +Vb?s5w--..:m,'+' 'A'-22 Q 11' -Q2-,sf n,S4gV:V52-:g:-x,VV-zt.-g.- "-5.15.4 K.-P..-14,1 4-333-QQ-:A we - . S -A - -:W--A .Vi- 5-,' . - --p. :. :..,.V ,,,' 1:5253 A- A in-. V- '--' 'FN A 4 L-201' ,Vw T - Ai!-251'-':' "A ..: f" iq 25-1-411, 161123 41,349-. 12351:-V-,g -A1:.V-1 J. fa- '-. V A-:TV--f-L' - ..--,, 1 ,125 M- V-,, - , ,Sw-',, .S-., L. .Hia h ,-- .Z-,,-J -, --Q, T, .. 'V A -1 - - -A 2--, .G.M,v-AVf.- ' ,E -. f ' 5, fy-,gig I, -Vg-9-,7,f,3553--V-A-,.-ly, ., 1 All ,T Aggtki . L Q., ,,- -gm. A:-.5 'PER wi. Af .iff - 'ii -. Af " --at Vx:--ff: 3'-E-9'if?. 11 .fu A-AW' '-- g-P955-' Q 4u E-A4,, 1- -. is ,, V .-. '5-'T 2-52 '1. -:SL6,,v.,A ,X ifgf -Qi.-i135 Sc" K JV- --5.-,5',53,-ae-5-5- 1-2.49.35 A.'f'1iy25.4.QgigggE.-.hjg--xqag 42,5-22, ., Ef:xli'k2f." , - f..-.. E g: f . '- - A s A A win ., V ,-tw 'f "VHA - asf- 4 A Evfgaf Q?" 1'-49.5-.?-flfzegiff?-.-Q35-'fV l z-frxxiaiiiv ' -:Q AQ f.-V1 fe- -V-'-V--if-Tad .vf ,gf 'Tim W ,, JL. 4.6 , A 5 45. ,.,.,,.-gg , -4. 2, ,,,,.ig-g,,...i,?ii1fk?ef- ,,:,. ,,r,2QQi:3e:wg5.3,A -L5.a,Ax.v31q,, 43-24. :k1,..,'-5,-,nf-1,1 f,,-sLE5T - .533 .f Q: ,rn -Vfqgpl--P-. A sis-fvzfifsg-.-3.2:-f -- -. --Jai" V .-' . V - --uc 3, .4-- 'I'Sifmg:Qff5C?" A-5 '---.:-,,.51-..5s-efgzrirzg-3 fn w,.i-ffQa,w--.1a- - A7 V mn -qggw-1 Vs..-. VV'-,ti -fsif.-.4-Y' it 1-xr. -3: ' , wr ,nu 4-ff: A-A,y-gs m. P55-'v,.. .,,-L-.Jgg-f-',. -.-3-gp-ef:-:j5g.g'gx.'3g-V L-V , ,V ,M .-fA 9-4,1:- Q.,- 1,4.V- ,. 5, - V M. -A K -V ,Il 7' 1-NVQ, ,V -1 V: V- in ., . A 1 , 'Vg ' V 5 - V--E Qgnbb. :few-. f 15' 5 X-'a'--,-say-::V.Vfgrw '-53-f -1, .,-:ff gf -fi .1-'K V-- 51" 451 551-5 Van- V .gi - -.1521 '-V V' uf-Ae'Asf:Q--fig5-ef?a35,-Tfssffi-gzf?-QS .IEV VEIA-AA. .--'A A. V 35- 2 .A ...VA -'fi--'ff mga- . - A2- -. 5 . AV- . - V :ff -- -. ",i?'if13'!tff'r1127673-E1'z'?'-1ff'i?A'f'2'"-Sf.-V?'g.L?-'i'ET74i'Jl-il?'Lf'f2H'fg':f3'-L --l-?-n-Ff--wV-:c,a5P'fiGS- f-AV:-11 -2- .--- ..--an -A- , -4- '-,. .' A - 'Asa A- 1 -4, .1 V, 4- F5339-inf: '-2-gf : ,A - Af.-A-15':E'?'5-'4f1i"i???-Vijfgr'-:5,i"'VT-1A1-fi:"2',Sf1L'.-ag.:-' 425-1 Q-'Qi'-+ .A "i3iS'E'?AW5'IiH-fine-,. .-,l?" A ck 215' . -fi ,i Vfaif lfk' - V -. VV .f,,.ff5.V.. - V 1-iAV. A . --A iayni-4 A-4 .3-2-Vlzw 3.4.5 'L'VVs?-1-f.V'A1:.A1-..-Q2er212,iif'f:r.Ag1w?6iV:f--if-.' ' -ET: V - V -. .v. -CV 'gf-.. - f- Ss- 1-Nga. 1. ., V-Q. 1.1.1, V-aflsir-5.1-,?.-, dflr-,E'sf,,X32f7' A V.- ., 1 . A 'fiaf i f 5:-if "i-,"-- ' ' , - -an 4y1-5f? - if A -352-' .5 721125 5- ' 1. - ,flsy . Q,E,.,E,j , .-4:-V -4,,...-g.i?-.bggfggfsjf g i f. Vj::.i,,p, , V a- A -.55 -fV ..V , -4 -V - ,gi 1 ,I ... az ,.V5 5.51, .5 S. , -' h , , . V -.----J .ffl yi. yi.. jr g '53-QQ, g..-.Wi . ,Q 1, X.-M.-..V. 3.55,-, .Vv .. ..- u -.Q-k ,Lf A V' Je..,5,hi.,:'.. ., Q . Ang, gr ,-5. A2-if 12. 1 4 -'Z lips-E. .V .. 2,5-V5?.A?E:5,:f4,-.1 ,F me , -gg-9 1. -F' , ri g Y , A,, -s,:V- rg., f , -gg . .V ii -' A ' --1-kzvh ,,A.-Q .jpg ,,-1: -P3554 .-.f -,L A - f1,e5af5Ag.,,A -if' -A - ,A I 5'4" .gag-ggi- , A-1 ',,,'Ef1Q .. A x r -51V,- - .-gf .f ,V. V- ,A Am?-ff!-,,"A:.2fs,.1-.-. irwzqjijl. . af.-., '-VT. .V r?-ga.. .ni 5-5 V. f .., ..,. .... -V - :QA-vwifif-2-V-."1"'-.-. 1+ if R-E-AZ-Vw , 2. - ,- -1-if-em V- 1--. '-If -1: .-- y - ,gm ---.VV V. --g. '- f--1.-'.f"'mQ---QA: V-:'-VQ.41- A "'-Af 'af '- pV,5zV.:v"-: f gw - 266-' .--nTQ5gg:d-':'?1+Vf"'-fX"TV -.A-3' A -- .. -A V A' V011-E, -4.. V -V., T 5 -L -leaf-Vm5Vgq,gf'V.-:f ..-f. --z-f rr . -K--rg f.-42' .-V.,-Jf-y+-5x'f"V- V f ,-..,. ,is '--mf- 3.35-V-Mfr 'Vffx-'-if, ' A .- -- f ' -'-eb- 2 -'J Tiff.-1-av'-4 Q'-.V-Vhi. V .-'V-fa -1 .f.g.-,V-'ga-STB-, .. ,, - fum . ..k' -SE'.4iS+Efqm'-1.-.gd V .' .Q-EA". .,..Aig.Q1i: .-.- , 4-V ,I V .:5,V-12-if. V. 1-,,VN-,Vb..4 .-P 'La N -- 'A ,,,.J. J, , V f- . .:.1?a,,:-612' 1: ,pg-219 -, Avg- if ,:., LA- - .- V,,..., -f 7.9743-Q. ... xg hue - V A , ,va-,,74fgf-.5 gf-,-'gg . ,,x.,- 'fy . ' -g 311- - ... V ' . .",,'1 T. 'AA f- ggi,-' ' A :'-A.s":'1"'- ."'., 1 A ,' ' -:, . .,V.'.'.,7-'.,,.,HP.Cj ' T' , "5 -5 A A ff-v-f - A ' .E L-,Vf-jj, F1 - JZ. A' .,, -I' ,Lg.F:1PQ'fV' ,af I -F5-75-A 3' 'WEST 3?'::w2-We' f3!P'fE5f7- .A 3--mg? ' - VV PW' :If 3, A L, . Lf Q- .F "EAfN W-'A-iw.:-1.-g'-4.15 - fi? :f-,dv . " ' A V53' 45 -.L -g.5ff?f- A: V ?A' 2125. . -a g. -V V Vg J- G if - -95 : -5g,::,g.a ,ii Arr - sir' - Fifi - AZ-V , . 1 -A .. 1 V ...Bray .5556 ' -Sir: Sing.: A A'-VV:-14':3i' S5AA.1:5Q1.e5. .QQ-:"A'rL.:-.A.i:v:5.. . FI A I 5- ..' A ,574-1g.L-V ..2- f- 3:51 ' QA - ,, - Qc . Q G-..,j -, 44. A if ' - 54 "-'iw if fAE"WYTf-55'-"'V " . ., , A AAAAA f-V , V .A ' V . . -, - .V V. .. . . V . , . 'V 'l k . .A . JS, 1' ,, ,nf A-V AA- ai. iA 5.12irf:3'g-: .5 -:- .- A - ,V -. V gg- Aa-- :-ff-gggr Wa r, - 1 -' q v ' A --gn-,g3..25g'CnVi1-L . - 1.1 f.r?b.wfV A-4'2?5?FQ- , fr' Ls . ' ,ggfru.Vg- A. -- w..,"g-V-,AAA -.f 2. 1 ' - - AA-3 A5223-if I . .-.A g f ,, Y, A -L.-ggi A 4,g... T ,, . W: 531. . vga, .. , - ,l n .3 .-,.'5-,, ,, .JM . . 1 V .-ff. .. . . . .-..f5a. . ,,V.,a2-'1'I..f ,.-.,, ,,-.er . , W... ara: !2ii2fV+:aLAL. A' J 531-A'fr'A' .7 A 5? -Q3 AQ-ga-fs? g, A , I - zz, ...wg W A A A . Q- 3--.R -AA fi- ,H-snr .-in-a.VQV zi:55'5:5fH-1. .5 .e, - - TV A ' T 7' . .-1 , Q 4' - - Q -A 5-Q Af .'Q4a:"QV.1? A -PFFSPJ-MAA . -. .,V:i'+f:2fVf-M Lf'A 4. :VV4--V A.f5z:.-eff -7--?P'r.'.4' -?22:.f-1---' 'fi . ' ,yn ' ' .1-2 , .A --:"..: ,,3f-Ez-V-1187 .'rg-,H,g.- A. 1f:1 V - was-A ' -, -1. -Qfffr pf '-7,1 .gf .-4'-:J -iffigff Q. 'A , 5-ff -7r,:1-Q cw.. AJFLQVE- , A'-V 4-5-Jas' A 1- AV 4-' . -'--Q V V 4,-,Q-a.+gf.fi'1-.3VV53g47p.,:,: 1-.. ,Vg , ,,.gf+-.-.---. -+:Q1. +.V-.-zwgggf: - -- - -xv -y.ggg:i'3-s2- if-1 -AAA T'4f-AU.: m-ae yn- V .-:gg-a.::-wg .- -3f1-.wn-. f,- ff - . Q -1-1.-iii:-.VA-5 , gras- 'H .5 s f V 2' - ,A-.h-asf' -nargiifi-. , r GS-V':-i 'A i,HgN'Vf.:.4 Aj 'ix-41,3 1,1 --" ' A ....-.. -,V - V - -- A- ---1. ,.-Q Sv:-F-..., J-2:12 . -sf -V -V,-:V-fV. sr -1-S.--5354?- V.:'. A-afar: w -3- ., V.: 4--..-.-.4V.VQ-.--f -gd-NA 51:-af:--af?-+fiAA -C-'!H1.S,' 1215- iff ..-.-7 N. qv?-:ff ff .?JF"f7?':V"-1' ,-uv'-1-551A3"?'-L. 6135" A . FA' ' .. 'PA-FA V -"f Ek?-A-AA-f 'A V- A f , .5fw23,.VfVV , ' 5-,Va.wg5e53-:-Q-2-eSfe2'.:a--r-23 ,, , Q3-1553 ,L ,g..,g5g-.114-,.g51,, A-v-0 3.251, gA1p.- Ag,-, iff- Vi, gms, -rr -3-eglg ..V:g:-Jil "fsw'.:2:9'4V - 3,1 A 5. --405-'AEFQ+Q?5?Cs5:Qx.gA5gxu'qVzQ1fi:3?2?g-2-9515? A' 114513-.g3,5g1 A1342-2 3N5g,..S.,'1-Y,:',r-,if-iw:-'.. 'cf -fuxggg. .4114 N- Q wa -Y -2 ., ,.,,.k-- .Q .jf - ,, - - - . ,---pw .,.--510,-,-, V,--.-MV. -., -- A 1.-5,-',, . ..-?VVg, -gf f -+ V .14 mf- 5 .-.- --. A if eng, .V, -1 - -if . -. .. .,V-C :V.-1.4-. AV -P-KQV'-1VE'w 3656-.V "M. "' ..VXf- --: -'K -V-WYQQQV-LTZAA-virzr--9'e'vF5".,,5-x 2-51:-T-.-V'af A ' - . fzsfefi'---:aria 'ff f ., .-'V vf' 'T-LSA--S" V'-1 . ,Z 1 'I' -. ..sflaf . f.-A-.4-2r:J V A , - -V -Q " 5 1 A- i:fw4!e'.' Q-a2V'E'-5-5-1-2-fs,,. :---s2f:-z-d.4::Q1-w- -1 Q- A132521 -1.1 --THA! 1--Af . 4-- VH A. . . if-H - - .F -iff'-5A-' '-- A'1 ,A 1-:Q Y- .ir A- '-:sf-:F -11, L-': JJ-Tia?-C-ivA"'4-v-Fifi?-'fa-V H-CTV,-515.-fs:fV.f.f f. V 417.-QAIVZ -1a..4 . . VVQ-il "il:--:P-1vA:f' 1. ..-elk: - " V,-4-g1:,4:V ' A -V. Vg 3-ki-5 A"" - .w?52fc,pQ-Q-MSM +fVs4VV'i'vs.:'.-,:b.51'i.-1?-ff,-f . ff.,-3 -Q.+,.4,-:-,-,f- -an -,Q-.r -git ff-,-FV 4 m ,1-..e--455, . - we-'--V , ag?..V..-2-::,.:f..- A 4,3 -A ag' ff Af- V .A:f,'3-:-fi-'E-gg-,:3.Vg-71'-gi--. . .. fn A2-. wig... , ,s-.-gy3fv4f.rvi1-.1isfV- . .key-QV 1- A'- --agp .Vji-.gage-A-3 . -L , ..4,j-. ., 1 5-9-52 - ,2 -Q. ,-V 1, 33 ,Q V .- ,.g.A..3-V-43r.41w-1.-v -ff. -L 41:-' CA. 'Jar V- 559-f V fn' .V-,m,..-ev--,-3-Q--4--..-: V- , ar. ,. V - .- --.3 --za+",..:- -, 2.95:-:ri-V.. .f :Sgr-qs?-A551 - ifueh. .--V - ff-ff' V, - A. V V . 'figffv 'f-M -x-2- ,-g..-g5ea-4f.- VV-V 2.2.1.-. vfafiz-.gf-we A -3?-:rn -.-HV- ,f1g4:..- V.-1-zrfmsawf--1-4 .ia.f-.--z4A9- V - A A- FY!! TTA"-22-V--EV --'Af ' -A 55791 - .Vf rfv-:Vial QF . -2-I-1-V. Va-VHA2.. -A . . V. . 42' A ' .AQ-'H-4"......M . - -A -- -V 5 A jg kia . T 'f A .'Vf"" ,2'2.Tg..5.17"-g, -Fliiiaixa-." 5. -if-??ff.A'i:-ff'-:.3:SA' fiZ5fAg.ii:AF.iQi:+:Qf.a:r g , - 'f 'ui-.Q fa -' zmvg. ,-,V V, 513-21. ,S A '---A-V A. '- Ae -2 -,. -.r .w -P .-A' -68 ." -A --., . -- V-1 wr- AA- -V-' Q 1- - - - n 1-. ere.. -.ff . 'Mn 'WS-" Af ""'f5pr. -Effkxrfvbrirf J-M erm.-. V455-xy -'---V,,G5.-iV-pe4..A-M VV Q.. .ff , 1. , ..-.,,,.. -3 V . , 'r-'-25.56.--V-2' T7 iff.. VfzZf.w.gV:--f .- - - - '..g.i-rw,i,ys,f.s.w --sera 5.i-'f5KZZ3':?""A':"-A' f s" 'A-'W 'f' '-' 5' 'f' f r x'W'f"'7S- Q-"5if ' A-" A - " " 4?-15r'Y7E.'5'??W -41117, " A' ' ' 'x74'.'-ii?23i4fF"'l-.L'4-TFA " A225534-iii"-AT il' -ff 4' ' . - V- 5 A. A A - A MV- 'A 'V--A ff ' 'if -V L A A yhiilf- V. A.-115-. iw .--.--:-.:s,V-- ,V--2-:QV-5-.A awsf-w:VfsV.fs1-Azz.:-iff-Qs. A-er V. - -. , fy. Vg - -W 1-1. .,- , A U , 5-V . 'V .- ,,, if -fi-, V -1- -:Q--V-1 :4 2:1 --A+: yy .Q-azg,-rpg .Hz 1. --..Vg.,. 11, gg:--5.3-55-1-V4.5 A5 , M A - . V V, , ' A ' -V .iffz-S'2'.V AAL L' - . 'V- A .:-1 V.. '- ., , Lf.:-1 -Q51 'HV' 2.-2-lkgffi-VV'V W- AA' 1-AAFP? A-as-1' .V -V VS?A114L-Qi'ff1iV5i'TZg,f-3g,2N?"ir3-". x--'f' v- VT. -SJ 'A A V . .. .. .. , . -A ,Q 'Q .JE . 'A '-4-7-5 A ' 5 'V-:fi f 65- f- 2 '-1V'3'-.'f-5 2 - A .- ..w7w-fr- A152555 '-DELESIAA ff-132 , ,V ..b 3 -gi..- i -, . : . . f. . .. ,U 54 - .V i -Q. s,-ff-Eff V V .. -s, .,.,L ,.u-U . - :ai -- . ,-V32-sf, - ,V... -1'-,V - 9 - .La T af 1a.r-,1,1:3'?J5?,...25:3.5.f..yafau.,Q 'E .,,Vp?5gf3L.vg -. " A1- -. K-QA'----L-R. .. 2' SA- -VV -5 -. S:mQ9.9Lai . 5 f-4 :52-3 A - A '-gl "i..ei2Vw34-515:--Va-gf' 15-87.21--V ' 4 A1L:V:-fax:- . -Q4 A A-2 54361,-,,-.. n .-54-:A-' AV-A-"A . -fi 11,5 N. -ye if' . ..... 4, fr-J----z-.,g:.-TQ. ,gif . -5.2-ga-Vfgfgf '- Q , A -A +,5.42Eh"3.r"' QA,LLa:.p55:J:u.4'..,y--,gfivggeV.,-2 30- g,,2g4..V -:Aff +V A ' -' V . '5y?1Q.V.g755..'-gf.-545 , ',Gf,,3.gg,:.,,3, f,55g',:-5- VuVf:V1-Q-Q,-.-,526 5,".?V15wg-1 - f,V.- .4- A. 1.54132-. 'f 'A ' ,. ,. V-5313, 9-A'3.:g., nr ,fiiifiirnf-3-',ATgQ, .9551-9-5. 14rgg.'iih. f:11"l5sifr.:V'A4Ji.fQp:E-2-2 ,T iflijg '- :a-S155 -Qi' A, :V-ps'-, Vg.-9- iVnzV V.-:-LAR-.fm:1?fAg.p, f,.:Q::-f.:fA--535,5-Q ,-'If'-asa-Lg-..Vy?Vi Aa--:Fa ' .A V . - V - V A A A 'sau-V32gL12::1avV VV--:1i.-'-Sg?z5f-4Qi-.-ffA- 154w1?,2-T-rififaiizif. A 5.1:--? 'A A ' f -2. LV? -5 -V -Af. A. A 'ff-:1V'V-V1"3b' .-- nv'-A-.1-.-f. far--..Vi55'-4" '-Af-A 'A 'V-.- -if-' 21? 455.5-f-5F5Sf5g-V 'fx VHVQGV r'-.-'JVfA.:f'-?--f?-12.-A2 -wa.-AA-K?-1 A- m"J?-"7'f'i A-Aa-. - - V '-. -1 . -- - ,.V.,... V, , .' 1- .-Q,-15 -A:-.,-V 1-1 - .4 -' - "V,-Q :-,V1..x- 3 -.:'3i359-w, .'-1V-11" .::f..-,Ak V. -'A-, :.1 f-fi-.1 -,,."A, 42 Q- sy..--f 'H A 3 :'- -FH - AVN: A"'f -- .5" 'VV-QT:..,f.,.:' ...",Q3Q'i137x"3z A "'?3:Q?71':"f"2i'5'A"L:-'kfrvld rf'-Fi-' V?"TV1-VV. -ff 'E-UEAEQAA A ' '32-:AL 'ifizgifi V 1f 1U 3Q TS ' V, gf A . 1221- ,gg A A A- S A A ' 1 ' A f.V1-fa.-fV,-1V-A...-.-.-e,:4wV -Vw-V: . . ,.V -L - . 1 -.-V-' .- . QV- 1, .., ...,g .p,.1a. i2A- -.rpg A .. .F'v'.?:g:- f -A A.. Viz.-5-:aw-:Q A-2-QQVEEV. A .gg-.-::.3V:-gg-V, g AAf" is.. , AA -, g - . ' A - 'A-' 'AA - ----A . . Q5-a- - 1. -+, ,, gs-' -A 3-5:3-En?--. .Y -'- " wwf-2, 13- , A AVA- - V -V----QR-:S-.-gV:Vg::1f-V .ff-L .Vg 51'-?-I J J I1 V A:cVz-AV:f- - A' AA"AA '- -A A VAV-A .V S3-. .. ' A A A 2' - AAA The Senior Magazine May, 1927 "f f ix ' .4 J H B 'Pulrlishul ln thc Umss or' W N Al,uoNA Hu n S4 H001 me, Ihr rlaaa nf '27, ilvhiratv this magazinv tu all the Tlnum' Qllaaamm nf Alguna High. Flhru fnur gram me haue trivh In kvep the time anh rhgthm fur harmnng. me have Irarnvh thagt it uma nneaaarg tn han? thru? hvfnrs me ruulil hr grahuatea uf A.i8.S. Page Two THE SE ICR MAGAZINE Published by the Class of 1927--Algona High School Volume II May, 1927 Number I Editor-in-Chief ..,,s, Associate Editors s,...,. Fontributing Editors ....., Joke Editors ........ Athletic Reporters ...,, Outside Activities ...... A rt Editor ...,.. Committee on Names ,V..... Class Reporters- Jnnior ......,... Sophomore ..,... Freshman ....... Business Manager .,,..,... Circulation Manager ...A... Advertising Manager .ll... . Staff .HELEN ZITTRITSCII fu ALICE BEIILMER IIQATIIRYN MISIZACII fDoNA1.D TRAUGER ELORAINE TIERNEY XROBERT IIARRINGTON jSADIE POTTER jvVILLlAM STEELE SEUGENE IIVTCIHNS ' jDEm.A FRANK1, ....,.........MARY KATN SIIILTS I ELIZABETH XVEBSTER 1 LHARLES AKRE klxIEREDI'l'I1 LATIIROP ...h..,,,l.S'rE1,r.A FIENE HGERALD IIARTSHORN .MBIARY JANICE RICE JAMES BIURTAGII ll.l,..IJ0NALD DEWEL RVT11 BROWN Page Three ALGONA HIGH SCHOOL Table of Contents PAGE Frontispiccc ....,,, ,,,, l Dedication A, A. 2 1 ' S-tatt, ,YY.v,,...,.,,,,,,,,. . High School Vut ....... -l Table of Vontents ,,,,i , 4 Editorial .i..i.,i,i, . 5 Faculty .i,,.. 6 Seniors ..,..ii........ ..., 7 Class Officers .,,,i,.. ....,, Y,..... 2 t l Commencement ,.v.,,i,ii,ii.ii..........,,,i 20 Class Poein-Donald P. Dowel .,., 20 Vlass VVill ....,,...Y,,..,....,,i,i,,,,,i.,.,.... 21 Class Prophecy .,l,,.. .... 2 Il Class History .....,,,,,YY..,.Y,....,,,,,,,,,.,i 25 Junior Ulass .,..,,,v....,,,i,,............,,,i 28 Thc Vocal Rccital of thc Juniors 29 c ,go Sophomore Class .......,i................... . - l Sophoniorc fllass History ..Y,.. .... ltlrvshman Class .....,.,......... ..,. Freshman tllass History ',,,,,l .... Flass Play .,,.,,,,l,i,.,.....w,,...v. llelmatc ,,,,..,,,,,.. . Dcclamatory ,... ,,.. . The Bulldog' ,l.... Music ....il.li, Operetta .......,. Delta Sigina .....i.,., , Normal Training .,iiY....... Public Discussion .,li........ Essay-Dorothy McNeill Boys' Athletics ....,..l,,.Y.... Girls, Athletics ................ Short Storysllonalfl Tra Jokes .......AW.l.......V.....v.l....... uger ...... lflhll1225,1i Q,li A1532.ZT32lQffElQ1i Qii ,1 lQl iQ1 QZii Puyv Four Editorial Get in tune! Keep the rhythm! Don 't lose time! Such were the commands rapped out at the beginning of our high school days. VVe have kept our little band together by obeying these commands through four happy but strenuous years. The first essential was to get into tune and keep on pitch. This required some little effort, but how smoothly things worked out after we once succeeded in get- ting the right pace. All were required to abide by rules and regulations, which were, at times, quite difficult to observe, but we were fully repaid in the end by having a well-organized little company. Next, harmony was required in order that we might have a good orchestra. Teachers and students have worked together en this issue. We have come to realize the necessity of harmony in school life among students and teachers. Sometimes we erred, but gradually things went back to normalcy again, and harmony was established. lll-feeling and snobbishness can hardly be numbered among the characteristics of our orchestra. Rhythm was another great necessity to keep up the reputation of our organiza- tion. In school work and in outside activities we have seen the need of rhythm, which means teamwork. What would have been accomplished had one pulled against the other? Thus we have tried to attain another great end, and we sin- cerely hope we have succeeded, if only in a small measure. Keeping time to the music through these happy years has been another essen- tial which has at times grown rather tedious. The teachers established a time, and we abided by it. Can we say we have truly done our best to keep up with them? In a sense we have done well, but there is room for improvement, which we hope will be manifested in our successors. As to directors, little need be said of the wonderful cooperation shown by teach- ers toward the pupils. VVe have had many different types of directors, but each and every one has proved a great aid to us. VVe are but a small group in the orchestra of life. Now the future looms be- fore us, and each one is looking forward to the one principal object of his life. We hope, in time, to take our stand at the head of things and become directors of other affairs. Although this may not be so easily accomplished by some, they will still remain members of the orchestra of life. Page Five ? wwf? EN? X57 ssc? 55437 YY-XZ sv? iv? sis-,Q is-ig-f -55. .lhml ,.,.k ,,.X ,,. ,, ,, f. f Q3 X f X Faculty Nluurlingf -Miss W1-nvk, Miss i'1'iIm-liainl, Miss limislm-th-i', Miss Milla-r, Miss Alluusti-in, Miss Vmitv, Miss Muse-s, Miss lmpp, Miss liubwis, Mr. Sivim-i's, Miss Burrvli, Mr. Smith. SI'IlfI'Il'BII'. Iiuill, Miss Iiivssvr, Miss Iiiwiliipii, Miss iiiJlllI'ilJIIl, Mr. Uvi-i'lnyi-r, Miss lhiliigrg, Iilr. Sllihm-rialutl. fx fx fx Zxyxy X -'zi'4w'yQ"fx'fx' Q 1i QI1 Q1lQfilil lf1lQ Page Six :1 ,,, ,f ii :1:3E?3L 21i Ef f f CHARlil'IS Aimrz "Since she went away" Glee Club 1 2 3, 4 Orchestra 2, 3, ,Deelam 1, - Delta Sigma 1 Debate 4 Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4 "In the Garden of the Shah" "The Belle of Barcelona" "In Old Louisiana " ' ' The China Shop ' ' XEVA ALBRIGH1' "Her face it is the fairest That e'er the sun shone on ' ' Normal Training Club 3, 4 HOLINI.-KN ANDERSON ' ' Could I? I certainly rfofulzl ' ' Basket Ball 2, 3, 4 CCaptain 45 Football 3, 4 Class Play ELIZABETH BAUER "If they'll only play my wedding march Glee Club 2 Operetta 2 ' ' The Belle of Barcelona ' ' Bulldog Staff 4 EMMA BESCH ' ' C1l1'r',ww' ' Senior Magazine Staff 3, 4 0 "Ii'fr!'l I I 7 rag-time." ' ' Emmy ' ' "Say mister, have you met Rosie 's sister?" Glee Club, 2, 3 Normal Training Club 3, 4 Operetta 2, 3 "The Belle of Barcelona" "In Old Louisiana" Page Seven l Page Eight I.Ii3iI.1iEIA13322,1i3Z.Zi3Zli3Zli3X,Zi13 F1.oRi:N0i1 BEUKER ' ' Ra-fl "Lot mf lingvr Ionrgwr in your IIWIHNH Glen' Club 1 Normal Training Club 3, 4 1JC'i'l2lHl 4 ' Orchestra 2, 3, 4 Operetta. 1 Ulu the Garmlvn of tho Shah" Class Play FRED BEERMAN ' ' Fritz "What do you want to makw thosf eyes at uw' for?" Business Manager Class Play ROSE Bnscu "Roma Ulfosr' of my heart" Normal Training Club Ii, 4 Nouns B1+:Nsc'xlo'1'r1n "Br-n' "I 'm Il 12 o 'f-lowk frllrr in in fl o'olor'k fowl: " Bulldog Staff 4 ALICE BEIILMER "Let 'nm Iva:-li you hour to play the game of Z0'l,'f',, Bulldog Staff' 4 Glce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Delta Sigma 2, Li, 4 Senior Magazine Staff Honor "A" Athletes 1, 2 Opcretta 1, 2, SS, 4 "In the Garden of the Shah" "Ther Belle of Barcelona" ' ' ln Old Louisiana ' ' "The China Shop" l .1f f,1i ,1i3Z,1i24,iZg,gi ,1fl,,1ii2.. 133331 MARGARET BARTLl'IT'1' ' 'Prg 1' ' ' Wlwrc 'd you get those eyvs? 1 ' Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Bulldog Staff 4 Delta, Sigma 2, 3, 4 Declnm 4 Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4 "In the Garden of the Shilllu "The Belle of Barcelona " ' A In Old Lollisiallaf ' "The China Shop" CARLYLE BECKER "Crocl.vy" "On a South S011 Isle" Bulldog Staff 4 HELEN BESTENLEHNER, "IIf'lcn Bas" ' ' VV'f'IL'IL'iIlg ways ' ' Normal T1'!liIll11g Club 3, 4 EDITH BATES "E, IJ." "lVatr'hi21g flu' vlowls roll by ' ' RUTH BROWN "Brown" ' A Too many parties ' ' Honor "A" Athletics 1, 2 Bulldog Staff 4 Senior Magazine Staff - 'f WH X WH X V--ff wwf X W' A + V-M - Wf f + l Page Nine Page Ten DELLA FRWANKEL ' ' Ain 'i shf' xwefff? " Honor "A" Gym 2, 3, 4 Normal Training Club 3, 4 Senior Magazine Staff 4 IRMA GREINER "That's u good girl" Gleei Club 4 Honor "A" Gym 2, 3, 4 Operetta UThe Chinn Shopn EUGENE 1-1UTCH1Ns "Hutch' "Just a little thing called "Rhythm " Debate 4 Deelam 4 Football 4 Glee Club 4 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Senior Magazine Staff Operettu H The Chinn Shop" CHRISTINE KNUDSEN "Just an old fashionerl girl" Normal Training Club 3, 4 Delta Sigma 1 EDWVARD IMMERFALL ' ' Eddie " "I love the college girls" Bulldog staff 4 .. Xv1,ff Yxfyl- Q4-1-W Y., ---- .... -.... - -.A.. A Y nr .---. FRANPES IIUTFIIISON "Fwl11Z1" ' ' Tlri11L'inf1 of you ' ' Bulldog Staff 4 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Radio Club 2 Operetta ' 'In the Garden of the Shah " "The Belle of B3,TC6l0Il21,, "In Old Louisianan' ' ' The China, Shop ' ' ROBERT HARRINGTON "Just our Cheer Leader 4 HBol1 more waltz with you" Declam 2, 3 Delta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4 Class Play Class Secretary Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Debate 4 Quarfette 4 Senior Magazine Staff' 3, 4 Operetth "In the Gznrdvu of the Shah " "The Belle of Barcelona " "In Old Louisiana ' " The China Shop" M4XliGlKlIET GALES YP "Max "Brown wyzuv, why are you bluff?" Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Normal Training Club Operetta "In the Garden of the Shah " ll 7 The Belle of Barco Iona ' "In Old Louisiana" MARY KAIN ' ' You don 't have to ' ' Susir come from Ireland to be Irish" Class Play Delta Sigma, 2, 3, 4 Class Secretary 2 Honor "A" Gym 3 Debate 4 Normal Training Club Declam 3, 4 Senior Magazine Staff JOHN HOUGH "Joh1my,' "Take it easy, nice and easy" Page Eleven Page Twelve L5 WVILLIAM CHUBB "Bill" "Little boy, little boy, won't you Come back to your mother 's knee?" Track 1, 2, 3, 4 Radio Club 1 Delta Sigma. 2, 3, 4 Declam 4 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Cperetta 3 ' ' In Old Louisiana" BEULAH Domus ' ' Boots ' ' ' ' You never can tell' ' Normal Training Club 3, CVioei pres. 35 THOMAS FRANKL ' ' Tom ' ' ' ' Ya gonna be home to11ight?' ' GEORGE Goon "Lr't's toll: about my 8'LU1'f'fll',, Glee Club 1 01'chest1':L 1, 2, 3, 4 Violin olrligato for operettaxs "In the Garden of the Sl1:1.h" ' ' The Belle of Barcelona " "In Old Louisiana" " The China, Shop" NIARGARET FERWRIGAN "Peggy" ' 'All popped up" Gleo Club 2, 3, 4 Delta Sigma 3, 4 Normal Training Club 3, 4 Class Play Honor "A" Athletics 4 Oporetta, 2, 3, 4 ' ' The Belle of Barcelona " "In Old Louisiana" ' ' The China Shop ' ' ELIZABETH KAIN "Glggs" "No, no, Nora" Bull Dog StaE 4 Delta Sigma 2, 3, 4 Class Play Glce Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Operetta "In the Garden of the Shah" "The Belle of Barcelona" "In Old Louisiana" MICHAEL Loss "Miken "I ain'l got nobody much" Basket ball 4 Class Play Orchestra 3, 4 ELLA LEVVIS ' ' First you will, llwn you won't ' ' 11100 Club 2, 3, 4 Upcrettzm "The Belle of Barcelona" "In Old Louisiana" ' ' The China Shop ' ' KATHRYN LIISBACH "Kat ' ' "She has those dreamy eyes of blue" Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4 "In the Garden of the Shah" f'The Belle of Burvelonan "In Old Louisiana" ' ' The China Shop ' ' ELEANOR NORMAN "Blondie" "The girl you can't forget" Glee Club 4 Operefta 4 ' ' The China Shop ' ' Normal Training Club 3, 4 Class Play 1 Pays' Tlnirlfwn l Page Fourteen PIHLOMENA QUINN QRefe1' to Jimmicj Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4 "In the Garden of the Shah" "The Belle of Barcelona." "In Old Louisiana" "The China Shop" Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Delta Sigma 2, 3, 4 Honor "A" Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4 JAM!-:S MURH'AGlI "Cau't we be the same Football 4 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4 "In the Garden of the Sl ' ' Phig ' Girls' Quartette 4 Class Play ' ' J im ' ' .school day Sweethearts? ' ' lilh ' ' ll l! The Belle of Barcelona ' ' In Old Louisiana ' ' ' ' The China Shop ' ' Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Boys' Quartette 2, 3, 4 Senior Magazine Staff Dcclam 2, 3, 4 RUTH MILLER Cheer Leader 3, 4 Basket Ball Manager 4 Class Play ' 'Ruthie ' ' ' ' Bright eyes ' ' Normal Training Club 3, 4 Class Play lbouornv MoNE1LL "The breath of Normal Training Club 3, 4 SA DIE POTTER " There's just a little bit and Glue Club 3, 4 Operetta 3, 4 ' ' 111 Old Louisiana ' ' ' ' The China Shop " Honor "A" Athletics 2, 3 ' ' Dori ' an Irish smile ' ' ' ' Sappy of monlaey .vtill left in you me ' ' JJ Normal Training Club 3, ,4 Delta Sigma 2, 3, 4 Senior Magazine Staff Declam 4 LIEREDITH LATHROP ' ' Glggling Blues ' ' Class Play Honor "A" Gyn: 2, 3, 4 Delta, Sigma 2, 3, 4 Senior Magazine Staff Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Operetta, "In the Garden of the Shah" "The Belle of Barcelona" ' ' In Old Louisiana ' ' ' ' The China Shop" VERNA LUND - "But there's everything nice about you" Honor "A" Gym 2 Normal Training Club DWIGHT PARSONS ' ' Sleepy ' ' "Vue got the girl" Delta Sigma, 4 Glee Club 4 Operetta 4 ' ' The China Shop" PAULINE BLACK "Pollyanua" ' ' Wonderful one ' ' Normal Training Club 3, 4 JOHN DREESMAN ' ' Johnny " "When Johnny cmnws marching home uyalu Hurrah, hurrah .' ' ' Page Fifte eu I'u,fm S iivieen, f, ,-f . 154 ,444 DONALD DEWEL. 'fDiz' "Baby Face" Declam 4 Delta Signm 1, 2, 3, 4 Senior Magazine Stuff Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Bulldog Staff 4 Class Play Opereitta 1, 2, 3, 4 "In the Garden of the Shah" ' ' The Belle of BZll'ii9lClll2L,' "In Old Louisiana " "The Chinn Shop" LYDIA JONES ' ' Jonesy ' "He may be olfl, but hffls got young ideas" Bull Dog Staff 1"1,oREN4'n LAABs "If'lo.vsii0' Hfjilffljjlllllfjj calls her .sun.shine" Normal 'l'm.ining Club 3, 4 ICRMA Fox ' A Still as ilu' n ight ' ' Orchestm 4 Normal Training Club 3, 4 ZELBA MAXNW'ELL ' ' Put "0I1IpfLl" Delta, Sigma 4 Honor "A" Gym 3 Glee Club 3, 4 Mixed Quartette Girls' Quartette Normal Training Club Operetta, "Gypsy Rover" fI IfE ffl33EffiEfi2i ELIZABETH WEBSTER " Lizzie ' ' There 's a little bit of bad in every good litlle girl" Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Operetta "In the Garden of the Shah" "The Belle of B1l1'C'0lllll2l,, ' ' In Old Louisiana ' ' U The China Shop ' ' Delta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4 Bulldog Staff Senior Magazine Staff Class Secretary 3 Debate 3, 4 Honor "A" Athletics 1, 2, 3 xc HOWARD SPARKS ' 4 Sparky ' ' ' ' Wishing th 1' lonrly h ours away ' ' NELLIE VVARD ' f Tootsie ' ' "Your yreal big baby smil1"' Normal Training Club 3, 4 i Debate alternate 4 WILLIALI STEELE ' ' Bill " 'fI'm blue every Monday, Thinking fwfr Sunday ' ' Delta Sigma 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Bulldog Staff Declam 4 Senior Magazine Staff Radio Club 1 Track 2 Class Play Operetta 2, 3, 4 "The Belle of Barcelona" H In Old Louisiana " U The China Shop ' ' HELEN ZITTRITSCH ' ' Zitt ' ' "If some man of sense Took an X-Ray of my rlofnirf, With what therein is stored I'd quickly have been flowed" Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Editor-iI1-Chief Senior Magazine Girls' Quarfette 4 Class President 2 Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4 "In the Garden of the Shah" U The Belle of Barcelona" "ln Old Louisiana" "The China Shopl' Page Seventeen Pngf Eljl1IfPPlI f Q Jrzssm ROUPE "GoIcliImek.s" " That rvfl hemlzvl gal" Normal Trzlining' Club 3, 4 Delta Sigma 2, 3, 4 Deelzim 4 Honor "A" Athletics 2 Class Play DONALD TRAUGER "Gufmpy' "Poor papa, he gets nothin' at all" .EMMA RATII "Emmy "That olrl yang of mine" Lone Rock High '24 :Incl '25 Normal Trzlining Club 3, 4 LoRA1NE TIERNEY "Sler'pytimf' gal" Delta Sigma 1, 2, 3, 4 QSev. and Treas. 41 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Bulldog Staff Senior Magazine Staff Class Sec. and Treus. 4 Honor "A" Athletics 1, 2, 3, 4 Class Play Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4 "In the Gnrdeli of the Shah" "The Belle of B2ll'0El0l12l,, ' ' ln Old Louisiana ' ' "The China Shop" FLORENCE STEWINMAN "Skinny "Just .smile a little bit, smile a little bit" Bulldog Staff Honor "A" Athletics 3 I - ffff X4 -f-f- NN- f-ff x-f f 4 - X , 2 fi, 3323, , iii. 4 PAUL TRAUGER "Trang" "Pray for the liyhtx 10 yo oat" Football 1, 2, 3, 4 QCapt. 4j Basket ball 2, 3, 4 Track 1, 2, 3 Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Wrestling 1 Operetta 1, 2 "In the Garden of the Shah" "The Belle of Barcelona" Class President 3 1V1ARTHA POTTER "Ma1'thy" "My papa rlovsn 't two time no timz"' Normal Training Club 3 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4 "In the Garden of the Shah" ' ' The Belle of Barcelona" ' ' In Old Louisiana ' ' U The China Shop" ERMA STEHLE "Sally" "Pala l'il.'1' you are few" Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Operetta 1, 2 "In the Garden of the Shah" " The Belle of Barcelona" Deelam 4 Normal Training Club 4 Honor "A" Athletics 2, 3, 4 Class Play FRED SHILTS "Balmer ' ' HWhat'a the use to have a heart When you have no one to l0ve?,' Class Play L1LL1AN SWANSON "Lil" " When you lnol: in the heart of ll! rose" Dundee High '24 and '25 Normal Training Club 3, 4 Class Play Ii Q 1 z I s Page Ninetwn Class of 1927 CLASS OFFICERS DONALD TRAUGER ...,.,, ,,,.,,,,Y,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,A,,,AAA,A,,,,, .,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, P 1 -egidem IJORAINE TIERNEY ....... .,....... S erretary-Treasufcr QQ go Algona High School Commencement, 1927 Class Play, "Daddy Long Legs" ..........................................,....,.,.. Call Opera House Monday Evening, May 2d, and Tuesday Evening, May 3d Junior-Senior Banquet ................o,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.....,.,,,,,,,,,,,V,,,...,...,,,.,, Methodist Church Friday, May 13th Baccalaureate Service ......,,,,..,,....,,.,.............,V.....,..,,..............,.......... Methodist Church The Rev. C. E. Seward, Speaker, Sunday, May 22d Commencement Exercises ................................,...,........,..,,..,.........,... Call Opera House Dr. Charles S. Medbury, Speaker, Wednesday, May 25th yo QQ Class Poem When welre gone, will you forget us, Students of Algona High? Will you ever think about us VVhen vacation has rolled by? Now the time has come for parting, All the seniors feel regret 5 We who've learned to love the high school Know we never can forget. We ,ve left things you should remember- Think who made the Bulldog grow! Our athletes, declams, debaters- Stars to line up row on row. But, above all, please recall us When you think of us again Not so much .as stars of brilliance But as just a class of friends. Page Twenty Class Will We, the members of the Class of 1927 of the Algona High School, located in Algona, Kossuth County, State of Iowa, being of sane minds tat least We think soj, do hereby make, publish, and declare this our last will and testament in manner and form following: PARAGRAPH ONE We direct that all our just debts be paid as soon as possible, and, since we can- 110t pay them, we hope some generous under-classmen will come to our aid. PARAGRAPH Two Some members of the class, feeling that they have some very valuable posses- sions and desiring to reward some deserving Q ?j lower classmen, do give and be- queath their said possessions as follows: Hizzoner Gumpy A. Trauger, president of our illustrious class, leave his grades in English to Clela Cooper. Loraine Tierney, secretary of the above mentioned illustrious class, wishes that Irma Mawdsley should become the sole owner of her famous "gift of gab." Richard Hartman is destined to receive all of Hollis Benschoter's size to use as he sees fit. Holman Anderson 's curly hair is to be bestowed upon f'Dinty" Moore. We sincerely hope that "Dintyl' will love and cherish it, and maybe he might comb it occasionally. Bill Steele wishes to dispose of his dearest treasure. He has decided to leave Doris to Everett. Poor little Regina Schumpp requested about two feet of height from some benevolent senior. Elizabeth Kain consented to give Regina about two feet of her altitude. We are surely proud of Elizabeth. She shows the spirit that has made our class famous throughout the land. Paul Trauger has decided to leave his football ability to "Chicky" Durant. VVe surely hope that " Chick" will make good use of it next year. Lillian Snell has been wishing for some curly hair. Meredith wishes to leave her kinky tresses to Lillian. "Rocks fKoepkej " Murtagh leaves his winning way with the teachers to "VVhitie" Gonder. Philomena Quinn and the above mentioned "Rocks" Murtagh leave their mutual aHection to Perry White and Frances Zender. Jimmie says he will give Perry free lessons if he needs them. Call 692. Bob Harrington has decided to leave his flaming red hair to Hoyt Raney. Hoyt is a lucky boy! Leona Lichter is destined to become the owner of Kathryn Misbach's wavy C ?D hair. Dwight Parsons had a terrible argument with himself, but he finally decided to bequeath his way with the weaker sex to Edward Shackleford. He sincerely hopes that Eddy will find some girl who deserves the honor of his attentions. t 'What do you think Julia Dearsch is going to get? No, Magnus! She isn't go- ing to get a spanking! She is going to receive Elizabeth Webster's long hair. Isn't that fine?" John Hough bestows his dainty little feet upon "Cowboy" Seward. John sincerely hopes that they will be a great help when hunting Indians. Lewis Ferguson is going to get the best present of any of you children. He is Page Twenty-one going to become the sole and absolute owner of Charles Akre's winning per- sonality. Ruth Brown leaves her basket shooting ability to Kathryn HKacky" Guehl. Sadie Potter 's unlimited supply of jokes is to be turned over to Marian Mc- Mahon. Marian is instructed to be very careful as to how she uses them, however. A good supply of giggles is to be left to Paul Geilenfeld. "Dizz" Dewel is the kind senior who left this priceless treasure. George Lichter is destined by the fates to become the owner of Eugene Hutchins' modesty. He needs it. Nellie Ward bequeaths exactly twenty-five pounds to Lorraine Arndorfer. Thomas Frankl leaves to the Superintendent of Schools of Algona and to his successors in office, one package of Juicy Fruit gum, in trust, for the use and benefit of Miss Burrell, to be delivered to her when she arrives at the age of thirty years, if she remains single until after attaining the above mentioned age. In the event that she should be married before reaching the age of thirty years, said package of Juicy Fruit gum shall become the sole and absolute property of Iola Lehman, providing she does not marry before attaining the age of twenty-seven. In this event the aforementioned package of Juicy Fruit gum shall be equally divided among the following five persons: John Mangan, Agnes Black, and Marjorie Reed. . Martha Potter leaves her scholastic ability to Stanley Greiner. Alice Kain is to receive George Good 's fiddling ability. Irma Greiner leaves her reducing exercises and about three feet of height to Jo Murtagh. She sincerely hopes that Josephine will accept them in the right spirit and use them as well as she has. Martha Potter has another treasure to dispose of. She wishes to leave her latest book entitled "How to Win a Man" to Phyllis Benson. Margaret Bartlett leaves her "specs" in the care of Blandina Erpelding. George Cross is to be favored by a gift from Mary Kain. Mary is going to leave him her speaking ability. Howard Sparks leaves his entire estate and all of his worldly possessions, which consist of one very bashful C llj personality, to Frank Lathrop. A little 'of Alice Behlmer's height is to be left to Alice Rist. Helen Zittritsch leaves her scholastic ability to Stanley Gardner. All other personal belongings of the members of the senior class shall be evenly divided among all of the lower classmen. PARAGRAP11 THREE We leave to the juniors the care and education of the freshmen and sophomores. NVe also leave our seats on the east side of the assembly to anyone who wants them. PARAGRAP11 FOUR VVe hereby nominate Harold Martinek, executor of this, our last will and testament, and exempt him from giving bond as such. PARAGRAPH FIVE We hereby revoke alltformer wills or testamentary dispositions by us at any time heretofore made. ' In witness whereof, we have hereunto subscribed our names in the City of Al- gona, Iowa, on this 26th day of May, 1927, in the presence of John Fox and VVilliam Cliff, whom we have requested to become attesting witnesses hereto. CLASS or 1927. Page X Twenty-two Class Prophecy This is station A. H. S. in 1960, broadcasting the prophecy of the class of 1927. The trio Robert Harrington, James Murtagh and William Steele are broadcasting a recitative, accompanied by Bettie Baier, who is 'ordinarily found in a south side Chicago cabaret pounding the ivories in George Good's orchestra. The dust was removed from one more niche in the hall of fame to allow for the entrance of Charles Akre CHimselfj, who recently kayoed Killer McGuire in the third round of their scheduled 15-round bout at Madison Square Garden. Margaret Bartlett, Edith Bates and Carlyle Becker are famous dancers in a Burlesque show, their act being known as the "Three Bees." A chain of five and ten cent stores are being run by Fred Beerman and Beulah Dodds. They have recently taken Fred Shiltz into the firm as a junior partner, and the stores are called the B. D. and S. stores. Dwight Parsons is a bachelor, and Meredith Lathrop is an old maid. Parsons is still writing love poetry, however. We have a composer and musician who has made a name for himself. Howard Sparks is well known to radio listeners as "The King of the Yiddish Harp." Verna Lund is at the head of the Social Science Department at Upper I-owa University. Our movie stars are Lillian Swenson and Nellie Ward. They are working for Mr. Zeigfield, and are starring in his latest comedy hit, "Stop That." Florence E. R. Becker and Neva Albright were found conducting a school for the educating and culturing of cooties disabled on the battlefields 'of France. The school has been supported and endowed by the Honorable Holman Anderson. He made his pile by getting a corner on the bologna ring. Donald Dewel has now reached the height of six feet seven inches, and is president of the Longfellow Society. He is promoting a drive for longer beds. At this rate, Dewel ought to be at least eight feet tall before he finally grows up. Recently returning from Venice in his gondola, Paul Trauger had a shipment of burlap to make bicycle seats for the standing army of Rumania. He found John Dreesman over there, posing as a Rurnanian hero. Philomena Quinn is in the hospital with a broken arm and a bruised head. She recently started to swim the English channel, but she became lost in a fog. She rammed and sank eighteen vessels during the night, and in the morning she found herself off the southern coast of Africa. Her knowledge 'of "Uncle Tom 's Cabin" was all that saved her. She had to walk on cakes of ice all the way home. She should have practiced walking home while she had the chance. Because she went crazy looking for the lost chord, Alice Behlmer's former classmates presented her with a ball of twine from which she gets great comfort. A Modiste Shoppe on Fifth Avenue is being run by Eugene Hutchins. Pauline Black and Rosa Besch are his best looking models. Hollis Benschoter is first assistant to Ned Waybiirn, and he hopes to have a dancing school of his own before long. In darkest Africa are the missionaries, Bill Chubb and Erma Fox. Chubb has met with great success teaching typewriting to the pygmies. Helen Bestenlehner and Dorothy McNeill are being tried for manslaughter. They started Writing, and made Elinor Glynn die of mortification. Two famous opera singers are Helen Zittritsch and Margaret Ferrigan. Page Twenty-three Thomas Frankl just finished his round-the-world balloon trip. He drove his Studebaker with balloon tires. Well known as an artist is Eleanor Norman. She recently finished painting a landscape scene. Loraine Tierney modelled for the picture. "To a Stubble Duck" is the latest ode written by our poetess, Della Frankl. Irma Greiner is the fat lady in a circus. She is a remarkable success, and how! The English department of A. H. S. is under the supervision of Donald Trauger. Ile is a worthy successor to Miss Moses. Frances Hutchison is married and is head of a chain of Beauty Parlors. The world 's marble champion is John Hough. Mike Loss is his coach and trainer. Mike is also well known to select society as a reliable bootlegger. Well known to radio listeners are Elizabeth Kain and Kathryn Misbach. They read bedtime stories. Another movie star is Mary Kain. She made such a success that Clara Bow quit. Mary has taken her place as a flapper. Crawling around on their hands and knees was how Florence Laabs and Christine Knudsen were last seen. They were looking for new homes for the ants that lost their homes in the earthquake. Zelba Maxwell wrote a book entitled H101 Best Alibis for All Occasions." Ruth Brown is now selling Chevrolets for Kohlhaas Bros. She has taken Joe Harig's place as champion salesman. Because she was stealing bases while playing baseball in gym, Ruth Miller was sentenced to Sing Sing for life. The spirits had to be consulted for some members of the class. Emma Rath, Erma Stehle and Florence Steinman were discovered tripping around in heaven, but Martha Potter-why shame on you! CAuthor's note: She didn 't go thereb. Jessie Roupe is now sporting a luxurious growth of black hair. Gentlemen 's views have changed since the time of Anita Loos. The "Yattabeinbed Night Club" is being run by Margaret Gales. She says that Mayor Walker's last edict was a staggering blow for night clubs. They have to close by daylight. Elizabeth Webster is a noted evangelist. She drove Aimee McPherson out of a job. A society debutante is Sadie Potter. She is a leader of the smart New York society. A new world's pool champion has just been crowned. Mr. lmmerfall has the honor. Teaching physics and mathematics in VVisconsin University were found Ella Lewis and Emma Beach. Lydia Jones was a Spanish dancer in a New York cabaret. This is station B. V. D. signing off at 4 p. m. The next annual program from this station will be in 1961. Page Twenty-,four Class History TITLE: "SCHOOL DAZE Cast of Characters Archie Flatfeet, a great athlete .......,......,,...,,w.,,.,.,,,....wv Rosie McSlattery, a talented young lady ..,.,.... Monsieur Schieze, an orator .............................. Madame Zoope, another ...,...,,.,.,.s.,s,s,.............. "Red" Aken Bunion, a friend of Archie 's .vVY. . Sylvia Croup, a student .,...,......,......,.........,..,,Y. Senor Koepke, a singer of great note ....... Senorita Koepke, a singer and dancer ........ Montague Von Mutte, a dramatist .......,.,..,...,,....,,, Oswald Goofney, a violinist .......,.....,..........,......s......... Constance Misteak, the girl with th-e golden hair ....,.,. Gustavus Putte, a politician .,...........,............,.....,,....e,. Billie Pigeon, a girl around school .......v Incke Schlinger, a printer ,,.,..,,.,......,, Lotta Billah, a model student ..........,..,...,. Theodore Bare, a boy around school ....,.e.. Tryan Gettit, a love-sick girl ,....,...i.,,...... James Itch 2 S .,...,., Matthew Burnss School charact-ersz Schill Blainz, a rassler .......,...,........... Ex Otic I S ....... .... Kay Otics Two brothersz-HW PAUL TRAUGER IIIARY KAIN CHARLES AKRE ELIZABETH WEBSTER HOLMAN ANDERSON ALICE BEHLMER JAMES MURTAGH PHILOMENA QUINN WILLIAM STEELE EUGENE HUTCHINS J EssIE ROUPE DONALD TRAUGER LORAINE TIERNEY DONALD DEWEL HELEN ZITTRITSCH ROBERT HARRINGTON MEREDITH LATIIROP WILLIAM CHUBB NIICHAEL Loss J oHN HOUGII RICHARD VAUGHN WALTER LIGHTER SYNOPSIS OF PLAY Act I opens in the fall of 1923. The curtain rises on the entire class of 1927. Kay Otic was elected President of the Class and Theodare Bare, Secretary. Kay and Archie were featured in the Athletic chorus. Senor Koepke sang several solos during the act. Act II. Time: One year later. The same group elected Lotta Billah as President and Rosie McSlattery as Secretary. The act was filled with musical numbers. Act III. Time: One year later. Lotta Billah called a meeting of the entire cast and chorus, and Madame Zoope was elected as Secretary of the Class. Archie Flatfeet was chosen to pilot the class on its journey. Snappy chorus work featured this act. Act IV. Time: Twelve months later. The curtain rises on scenes of mirth and revelry. The election of officers was rushed through with a bang, and when the smoke had cleared away, Gustavus Putte and Billie Pigeon were found to be Class Officers. This act was featured by a large number of excellent choruses. Page Twenty-five MUSICAL NUMBERS ACT I Opening Number: 1. "III the Fall' ................ ....... E ntire Company Theodore Bare 2. "Election of Officers" ...... .... Kay Otic Archie Flatfeet 3. "Football Games" .............A...,.,......,,,.,,, ,,,,,,, Kay Otic 4. '4Declam" CSong and dance numberl ...................,.....,.....,.... Monsieur Schieze 5. "Rassling" fAthletic chorusj ........ Schill Blainz, Archie Flatfeet, Putte and Incke Schlinger 6. "Racing in the Spring" ..... ................................,..... A rchie Flatfeet 7. "School Zout" .....,.......... ..,...,,.. E ntire Company ACT II ' 1. "Resume of School" ...... .....A........................ E ntire Company 2. "Political Upheavaln ......................,................. Lotta Billah, Rosie McSlattery 3. "A Good Season" .................,...................................,.................. Football Chorus CArchie Flatfeet, Gustavus Puttel 4. ' ' Declam " ............................,.....................................,.,................................... Trio CSenior Koepke, Monsieur Schieze, Theodore Barel A "Shooting Baskets" ......,.......................................,............................ .......... Dance fArchie Flatfeet, "Red" Aken Bunionj 6. "Belle of Barcelona" ......,,.......................................................... Senor Koepke CMusical Chorus? 7. "Track" ............................................................ ......... A rchie Flatfeef CAthletic Chorusl 8. " The Closing of the Doors" ............,................. ....... E ntire Company ACT III 1. "Back We Come" ........ ............................... E ntire Company 2. "We the Oiiicers Are" ...... ....... ....... ....... A r c hie Flatfeet, Madame Zoope 3. "State Champs" .............................,.............................................. Archie Flatfeet CFootba1l Chorusj 4. "Speaking Pieces" .................... Rosie McSlattery, Senor Koepke, Teddy Bare 5. "Dribbling" ........... ........... A rchie Flatfeet, "Red" Aken Bunion 6. "Boys Quartette' .... .............................. ............ S e nor Koepke Page Twenty-six 7. 'LDebate" ...,................ ,,...,.. lv Iadame Zoope 8. "Running in Circles" ...,.........,.................,,..,.....,....,.,.,...........,,.,,. Track Chorus CJames ltch and Montague,Van Muttej 9. mln Old Louisianal' .......,.....................,..........,,........ Senor Koepke, Teddy Bare C Musical Chorusb 10. i'Junior Banquet' '.... ,...........,..................... ....... E n tire Company 11. "Vacation' '.......,... ......., E ntire Company ACT IV 1. "Here VVe Are' '....., .................,.......... E ntire Company 2. "Election Days' '........ ....... . .. ...... ........ G ustavus Putte, Billie Pigeon 3. "P1oughing Mud' '..........,.............................,....,.,....... ..............,.. A rchie Flatfeet Gustavus Putte. Senor Koepke, Oswald Goofney, "Red" Aken Bunion 4. UDeclam" ........,........................................... Rosie McSlattery, Montague Mutte CDeclam Chorusj 5. "Shooting at Baskets" .... Archie Flatfeet, Matt Burns, "Red" Aken Bunion 6. " Debate" ...................., .....................,........ M onsieur Schieze, Oswald Goofney, ............................Madame Zoope, Rose McSlattery, Teddy Bare 7. "Quartettes" Senor Koepke, Theodore Bare, Senorita Koepke, Lotta Billah 8. "China Shop" .......................v......,................. Senor Koepke, Monsieur Schieze Lotta Billah, Tryan Gettit, Montague Von Mutte, Oswald Goofney, Teddy Bare 9. "Class Play" ........... ........................... ,.....,. C 1 ass Play Chorus 10. "Commencement" ...... ....... E ntire Company Choruses: Declam Chorus: Erma Stehle, Florence Becker, Jessie Roupe, Sadie Potter, Margaret Bartlett, Eugene Hutchins, James Murtagh, William Chubb, Donald Dewel, Richard Vaughn. Class Play Chorus: VVilliam Steele, Margaret Ferrigan, Florence Becker, Meredith Lathrop, Robert Harrington, Erma Stehle, James Murtagh, Mary Kain, Holman Anderson, Donald Dewel, Philomena Q-uinn, Loraine Tierney, Lillian Swanson, Ruth Miller, Elizabeth Kain, Fred Shilts, Eleanor Norman, Mike Loss, Jessie Roupe. QQ Page Twenty-seven Paw Tlt'PIIfjf'Vl'1lllf Juniors DOROTHY Hl-1S'I'lCN- VRIKIKSHANK, ELEANOH lim, OROTHY SH IJ RISING, VAUGHN BACON, BLACK, ETTN R xTT, Hvun 1ENE, EDITH F S'rELL.x Oil' I pl? U S UM ANNA SHVLTZ. EEHNEH, AGNES NO1zD4'1'lc ESTER FISHER. ALTWEGG, L TH1-:R BlSHOP,GEN1-WIEVE , Hs ARY WLLDIN, M BOWMAN, CE SNELL, ALINI-: MARTINEK, EUN1 ILLIAN L Glaoss. GEORGE Sw!-mul Hou' : JOHNSON. E BLACK, FLORENCE PLOHENC COOPER, 'LELA .f M vM,x11ON HELEN LLARD SIQWNRIJ, YV 1 AYEK., MARIE BEERM A N, M Am' NA LN, OO1:E, AN N KA Emu M,xwDs1,EY, EAM, M Bnltom Rau' : SMITH, WA YNE REYNOLDS. EDNA THOA PSON, E KNTHERIN C15 C25 C35 C45 C55 C65 C75 C85 C95 C15 C25 The Vocal Recital of the Juniors Directed by MISS M. COATE With the assistance of other members of the A. H. S. Faculty See, the Conquering Hero Comes ......,,..,..........., .,..........., ....... I I afndet CEntrance of the class of 19285 CHORUS Tenting on the Old Camp Ground ....,................................. .,..,..... I iittredge CHomesickness for the grade schoolsj CHORUS Row, Row, Row Your Boat CTWO-Part Roundj ................. CElected officers guide the classj VAUGIIN RISING, Pres.g STELLA FIENE, Sec. The Long, Long Trail .,.,.............,.,i.........,.,.............,,..,....... CBeginning the upward climbj CHORUS The Belle of Barcelona ................,.,,...........,...,...,.......,..,..,........ ....... C hafhey CThey sing in the Glee Club and Operettaj THIRTEEN FRESHMEN Old Black Joe ..........,,.......................,..,A...........,............. ......... If 'ester I CTOO feeble for athleticsj THR BOYS The Battle Cry of Freedom .........,.,............,,...................,....... ......... R oot Cln girls, athletics, letters are awardedj NINE GIRLS Coronach ....,..............,..,.................,................... From The Lady of the Lake CA lament by the survivors of the lost nineteenj When Johnny Comes Marching Home ..........,......................................, Lambert CRejoicing at the end of the termj CHORUS INTERMISSION C A welcome three months' restj The Campbells are Coming ..................................,.............. . ............... Scotch Air CThe class returns and is called the "Sophomore"J CHORUS In Old Louisiana .......,,...............V.......,.,...I...,...................... CGlee Club activities are resumed5 NINE SOPIIOMORRS Page Tw enty-mine C31 Sweet and Low .........,.........,,.,,,,,..,,,,.,,,,..,,,.,,,,,.,,,.,Y,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,.,4,,,, B arnby fMembers of the class play in the Orchestral Violin Trio: VAUGHN RISING, ALINE MARTINEK, GLADYS PAETZ f4D Hark, Hark the Lark ......,............,..............,,.............................,.,...,...,.... Shiubert CA Sophomore sings in the Girls' Quartettej Solo: MARGARET BLOSSOM C5DAAre You Sleeping? CTwo-Part Roundj .....,,......,.,,.....,,.......Ye, fThe class officers demand more actionj FLORENCE JOHNSON, Pres.g JULIA DEARCHS, Sec. C65 Scots Wha Hae Wi' Wallace Bled ................,........,...,........................ Scotch Aii CThe girls receive letters and bars after "bleeding" for the cause of EIGHT SOPHOMORE GIRLS athleticsj UD Home, Sweet Home .......................,........................,............. ....... B ishop CEvery school has its endingj INTERMISSION CThree months morel C11 Hail, Hail, the Gang's All Here.. .'......,.,..................... CThe return of what is leftj CHORUS C21 A-Hunting We Will Go ........,.................,..,...................... CAn expression of the class spiritl CHORUS CSD "The King of Thulef' Song of Marguerite in Faust ........ ..,.i.... I loimofl CClass officersj AGNES NORDS'FRIlM, Pres.5 ESTIIER BISHOP, Sec. C45 ct "Toreador Song" from the bull-fight scene in Carmen ,,i...... CParticipation in footballj Duet: HUGH BLACK, WAYNE REYNOLDS ,Y,.,..Bizcf b The Song of the Volga Boatman ......,...........,...............,... Russian Folk Song CThe toils of a basket ball playerb Solo: WVAYNE REYNOLDS c Loch Lomond ..........................,,.......................,.................. ......., S notch "Oh, ye 'll tak' the high-road And I'll tak' the low-road And I'll be in Scotland afore ye." CSeveral boys go out for trackj Q55 The China Shop ....................................,............................ ....... P ww CG1ee Club and Operettaj THREE J UNIORS C65 Serenade .,.. ...............,.........,........... ......... S 1 1'll11f'I'f C Orchestral Violin Duet P11 ge Thirty C75 CSD The Iowa Corn Song ..,.............,,.,,........................................,.,.......,,.,..... Botsford CThe McNary-Haugen Bill is debated uponj Solo: CLELA COOPER Minuet .......,.,,.............,......,.,.....,.,.,.,.A..,,........,....,...........,,...,,.., CThe Faculty give a Colonial Partyj GIRLS, CHORUS ....,....Mozart 69D Jack-in-the-Pulpit ............,.................................,..,.i............,... ....,... G fu-ret! CThe Normal Girls learn Rote Songsj NORMAL TRAINING CLUB C105 Pilgrims Chorus ...................................................................,.......,.,.. Tcmnhauser "My Pains Hathc He With' Blessings Crowned" Largest class percentage on the Honor Roll SELECTED GROUP C111 The Homesick Lowlander ........,.....................,.......,.................., Swzss Folk Song fSpring fever becomes a distressing maladyj CHORUS 112D Drink to Me Only with Thine Eyes .............,........ ......... 0 ld English Air Junior-Senior Banquet ' CHORUS U35 Auld Lang Sync .,..v......................,.............................,..................,.,... Scotch Air fWe'll not forget the days we spent as Juniors in Our dear old Algona Highj CHORUS THE END V 4 Page Thirtylone Page Thirfy-flrn lass IC O SOphO 9 5- bl Di m rf L11 Z, o 71 Z L11 a Cd A ,- M' E Q 'C 3, :sz Z Q ., 2 C a- L4 -n E i U D be-1 A ki z E bl :: 5- 4 V Q Z 4 5 z fn Q z 4 9: 11 H, 4 3-4 ul E 41 .- A F 7 'I Z L-1 A w-1 o E 2 Z, o m 4 E-4 4 L ?1 6 ac 4 E 4 E' 4 PQ E- S. LDRED K UTSCHAHA, ELWOOI1 M1 RACHAEL CLAYTON, 00N C ONA D Ax NE MITCHELL., JOHN VAN NESS, .L, M II LEY II AHLES SEWAKD, SHN: CH Ru 11 : Sfvonfl E MILLEIL ICE WYLIE, JOAEPH SHEPARD, MAURJN L Y A li M1Tc7HEl,L, M x ALLCE RIST, EVGENE VEARSON, IRENE IN ALu'E KA TON, NOR JULIA DEARSCH, FLORENH: DORIS LONG, GEORGE FREE, HELEN JOHNSONAVAYN1-3. Khin-'1, HY MANGAN, OT 1L1,El:, Dol: M H LSHOP, Dom' B RUTH HO Third CC rx: M 4 ... A an o I m 4 5 za Z 2 ua Z F3 Q Q7 4 Z .Z I!-I P E F A 3 4 0? H ra N z O E4 ac 4 E4 .W E 2 2 J, M Z 4 Z if- C3 Z 41 Z I H as 'E -4 6 ,H H Ill -I 4: ,J o H Z 'E ..4 A F11 lr! U1 ' N ZH 2 in Ev Z5 uf' U14 EQ 32 524 -Q Z wk.. ME E: FQE 55. Z' ff :AIA -- P14 if ra Ez ma: :Gm 5 5 C35 '45 f? 3:4 ra, ge 1-5 O. jill ME QD :JCC 4 Ez Q? End ,ig .1 45 gl mm gm L11 ago QP I-Il 9 Di 'QE mx Zu: U! Du MZ Q3 Q2 CC, 52? ram UE 'QE Um Q2 Oo Q5 Sf ra ,W :E :ES -. C .A ll. 4 H 6 S z P f O 31 '25 E3 ffm ZF Z: 4:4 LSE -rl ZA Q4 v-ACE. Hun ga 4 Lx' 22 QC-A E -,za ymz V, H2 Ea: M4 42, -M 'HC 4 b-'DC fi -45 A. an fu GIF 25 44 IAQ E5 Ez 0: fe Sq -1 63 Ei fri: Cc:- 2:1 452 -191 za-. 5:11 4.. UI FE E, ZZ .F4 H La? QE xi C-4 E4 v-44 ,A Si . :E ,. ,dz ul :FQ ,c Qz o fa lm :E C A. QA. Fi Sophomore Class History Our playing reputation has advanced greatly in the last year. When we first joined the orchestra, very few of us had enough courage to make ourselves heard. We were abused by the upper classmen, and on the whole, We amounted to mere nothing, but since then we have advanced in all forms of scholastic music. We have joined the ranks of the upper classes and are no longer op- pressed. In other words, we are it! Our selection was a medley, for it was a combination of low flunking notes and high class eruptions. Nearly everyone played the first number, which was entitled the 'tRectollelogram.'l This was composed by Pythagoras and Cor Gruence. It is a piece which will cause rationitis if indulged in'too frequently. This little ode caused many of our musicians to hit low E. A The second number was entitled "Hysterics of the Past." lt was composed by Antiochus, king of Yuflunkus. This piec-e demanded much extra practice by the musicians. ' The next contribution was taken from the musical comedy, "Miss Pell." This piece was all ragtime, and it kept us on the ragged edge most of the time. It was a phase of the ov-erture in which the bass horns featured, because everything was so low. This ode was partly a hesitation waltz, most of us hesitating to play anything. The fourth part of our program was called "Wind and Water," composed by Hi Drosfear. This selection was comparatively easy and was mastered with little trouble. Our last number was called, everything. It was a piece which contained much side slipping syncopation, everybody's playing reputation slid sideways. We had musicians in our orchestra who could also swing a slashing foot, pull a wicked pivot, and push a nasty spike. In football, we were 'represented by Perry White, Magnus Lichter, VVayne Keith, Arthur Nordstrum, Paul Geilen- feldt, and Dolph Miller. We had Perry VVhite, George Lichter, Arthur Nord- strum, VVayne Keith, and Magnus Lichter in basket ball. NVe were represented in track by VVayne Keith, the meteor of the cinder path, George Lichter, th-e sensational strong boy, Magnus Lichter, who inherited the renowned family reputation, and Arthur Nordstrum, the galloping ghost. - Our honors were upheld in declamatory work by George Free, Marian Mc- Mahon, Everett Anderson, Doris Long, Alice Rist, and Rachael Clayton. VVe also appeared in orchestra, glee clubs, and in the operetta. Doris Long had a lead in the operetta and George Free played a prominent part. Thus ended the program for the class of 1929. Page Thirty-three ya 'I hir!!!-fn CD CD CTS v-4 C1 CES .LI rn CD 5-4 4 'Z 5 E z ra Z -f- ., v- rx: J Z 4 H T :I Il: L' Ill E o E 2 2 54 Z 'I I z M LU : Q z 'T :za +1 rf o I Z 4 as Il. 5 31 U o a e I-J ,-. I-4 A C11 N 'I nw-4 v-4 CC o 2 -34 I PE 4 I LJ Q 4 .4 :: Lv: Q I-1 ,.. V v- H H. F Q 5 A r-1 :Q 5 Q z Lf O' 'I Z Z O Q 'T A-4 6 .21 Lf-I E4 --4 .-1 L I-I 4 Z o Isl -J Lvl D O 2. L7 P. Z E In L, 4 5 H 'I 1? EK ..I A '1 Z Z .1 H Q2 u: L1 Z Z rx: CQ Z 4 -4 A H L1 41 E-1 Q- ra .1 .Z 4 31 71 E 3 4 z 4 LJ M. ki Z E-1 1: 4 P. 4 .2 O :c 41 .-4 r-4 z 'fl .A K D.. E m I-'A YE ARIS MINER. F MAN, DA MILDRE RALP I WITHAM, VVIE, H0 ETTA .IOIIN MANIIAN, Lol: RIVIIARD HARTAIAN, .IOSEPI-IINE Ml'RTAGII fl Ro SPN: SCUFI-'IIAAI. I V Y OETTCHEII, B L A E SIIACKELFORD, I-JD W A RD TJADEN, BI-LRNELL MYERS, MARY WORSTI-ZR, MARIE C'00K, FFORD STEBBINS, CLI TI1ir1IRou': LEONA SAIITII, GORDON STEPHENSON NORMA MANNAIITII, WILMA ZENIER, LAURA HII.RER'I', MARY .IANICE RICE, HAZEL ALERIGIIT. LI' 'ILE BLACK, LUCILE STILTZ, PEARL LEIGII. EVA BROWN, RVTII BARTON, KATHERINE SIMPSON, MILDRED SUNDING, ADELE BANKSON. Domus, STEWART, MARGARET ARLENE 0wN, SR I AGNES ILAPQADDLE, MARY IIISON, I IIVTI' OBERTA I? SUHI' MPP, FINA PII f'LIFI4', R WILLIAM Il' I II Ru Fo u rt PARSONS, KENNETII SAM P. RTRIYDE KENEEICK, H ELEN GE Is, l'li'I' CAPESIVS, SADIE B FRANCES STVESSY, M LDRED ANG, A SKILI OBERT R HARRISON, BERT R0 ADAAIs, Y. MA R NICKERSON, EVELYN USUN I-'ERG W I S LE IIL, E IU EC DD, CATIIERIN T0 Lx' LA WH ITE, CAROLY N II SMIT ARRIFTI' H oHL, A K LIIL :IFJ ffl Rr mf BIYRTIS. ALLEN To'1'T, A S ICL JONES, EITII, WILLIAM K R, KYLE FRANUES ZENDE T RANEY, H OY P R0 XV LGRI-:NA S I ' I z O I z lrl - .. ii 5 z O Q Z 3 Q z 4 :ff in EE HE Z4 ,, QE I: wk EE ICC ce: bln-I in -7 ESQ 535 ?s E4 6-4 22 Q4 UI EE ,- me Sf ZS P-HM' if xyl- had JA :Ii 51:14 5 Q4 Z, 4m EUS -L Mc: .-Q .. 22 55 CDCC f-2 girl ZF fjvl r-151 ""'I5-4 fu 'M if N4 QE 4 I ki H S IJ 4 L 5 94 5 Freshman Class History On September 6, 1926, one hundred and eight young artists, with their in- struments in hand, gathered in the great assembly hall of the Algona High School to try their luck in the celebrated symphony known as the A.H.S. Student Body. Since they were all accustomed to simple instruments and had heretofore played in a very small band, or in the country schools where there were so few that it practically had to be a solo for each instrument, it was rather hard for them to readily become familiar with the new instruments, selections, and instructors. Very few tried to play the t'Latin Saxophone," a new kind of horn imported from Rome, because it was so very difficulty and near the close of the concert some of them who did try it were quite out of breath. Another difficult instru- ment and one which everyone was required to master was Algebra 's model of the famous French fiddle. By the time half the concert was over there were quite a number who were so out of tune they had to drop out, tune their in- struments, and start all over again. Another required instrument was the "Grammatical Bass Drum," which would at times come in so strongly on the crescendo marks that nothing else could be heard. Only those who cared to do so, and, of course, the ones who fthe preceding yearj had let their instruments become cracked and out of tune, took a chance on the "Biological Tooter," but it was very interesting and the instructor experimented, you might say, with many more new selections which the other instructors did not take time to do. A large number of the young people from the first year class tried out for solo parts in several of tl1e different kinds of concerts that were given, but the only ones who really succeeded w-ere William Cliff, Richard Hartman, Merrill Par! sons, Hoyt Raney, and Kenneth Samp, who all played solo parts some of the Saturday afternoons during the fall, when we had outdoor practice down at the athletic park. Others from our class served as extras when we had practice in the gymnasium on Friday nights during the winter season. There were also some who took part in the "Grand Musicalef' which is held annually at the Opera House. Although the seniors think we are terribly green, I believe we have sprouted out very well and have showed Miss Coate and the other members of the faculty that we have as much high school spirit as the upper classmen do, and we are all coming back next fall to do more for th-e A. H. S. Student Body. Page Thirty-fire' Strwuling: Elizabeth Kain, Holman Anderson, Eleanor Norman, Mike Loss, Florence Becker, lVil1iam Steele Mary Kain, Robert Harrington, Kathryn Misbach, James Murtagh, Fred Shiltz Seufpd: Nrnia Stehle, Margaret Ferrigan, Meredith Lathrop Bottom Row: Philoniena Quinn, Lillian Swanson, Ruth Miller, Donald llewel, Jessie Roupe, lorrune Class Play On the nights of May second and third a. well chosen east from the senioi ela:-'s presented 'tlladdy bong Legs," a comedy in four acts. Mrs. 'l' h e The Roland Steele directed the class play. play was a gr-eat success. The members of the east received much praise east was as follows: Judy Abbott ,,....... Jarvis Pendleton ...., Gribbs i,l,,,..,l,,,,,,,,,,, Parsons ,,,,,,,,,,,,,r Miss Pritchard eee... Mrs. Pendleton Julia Pendleton ,,lt,, Sally Mcl31'idl ',,, ..,, NX alters ......,.....,. Mrs. Semple ...... Mrs. llippitt .,e,,eeoe James McBride ...i,, Uyrus Ftykoff l,,,, Fred Perkins ,,,,, Maid .,,,w.,,,,,,.,, .,,.,,...,....,. The children were Jessie Roupe, Ruth Miller. Philomena Quinn, Lillian bean son and Loraine Tierney. ,l,,,Margaret Ferrigxan w..i...,VVilliain Steele ,llolnian Anderson ,.i,,,m...l4'recl Shilts ...,..,....Mary Kam ,,,..e,Elizabetl1 .Kain ....nMeriditli Lathrop ,.....Florenee Becker ...James Murtagh ,...,..,,,,,Erma Stehle .....Elean'or Norman .Robert Harrington ....,..,,.dlllCl12lPl Loss t,.r,l,,,Y,lDonalfl Dewel Misbaeh lil,lfLZ,,liZ,.lii2,,liQ2,. .iQlf,fQZ. 332..eIiZ,ei ,eLi2,,li32 C Page Tlzirtgl-,ei.1' Bur-I: Raw-: Mary Kain, Robert Harrington, Clela Cooper lfutlom Row: Charles Akre, ltlizabeth VVebster, Eugene Hutrhins Debate Perha is one of a wrson's freatest assets is the abilitv to maintain his o minions in ar ument l l 5- . l SI Algona High Sehool offers its students an opportunity for training ot' this kind in the form of debate. P The question ehosen for debate this year was the following: Resolved, That Congress should enaet legislation embodying the principles of the Haugen Farm Relief Billy Constitutionality waived. Those ehosen to uphold the atlirniative were Robert Harrington, Cflela Cooper, Mary Kain, and Nellie W1l1'tl as alternate. The negative team was composed of Elizabeth Webster, Eugene Hutchins, Charles Akre, with Stella Fiene as alternate. This year Algona entered the State Debating League, and the first round of the debate was a. triangular one between Humboldt, Emrnetsburg, and Algona. ln this debate the Algona teams were altogether vivtorious, whieh entitled them to enter the second 1'0I111tl of the state contest. The seeond one was between Fort Dodge, Lake City, and Algona. Lake City forfeited the debate to the attirmative team, but the- negative team was defeated by the Fort Dodge a'ttirmative by a two to one decision. This debate eliininated Algona from the state series. On February fifteenth the annual triangular debate between Fort Dodge, Mason City, and Algona was held. The affirmative team was defeated at Fort Dodge by a two to one deeision, but the negative team won from Mason City. During' the debates eaeh speaker was ranked, and after the above debates, the four speakers having the highest averages were entitled to enter the Drake tournament at Iles Moines. Those 4-hosen were Elizabeth Webster, Eugene Hutchins, Robert Harrington, lllltl Mary Kain, Charles Akre, alternate. Although the Algona team put up a good tight in Des Moines, it was eliminated in the first round. The success of Algona in debate was largely due to the ettieient' and eapable leadership of Miss liuhigg, who had charge of this department tl1is year. QQI QZ Qfi ilQ1 lQ1 Qf i'TW wif? NNT? Si'T?' QW' N f W M J , X 0 J X WA .NQ,.u .g ..a ' Page Thirty-seven Hu:-If How: Mary Kain. James Mnrtagh, lirnia Sfehle. VVilliam Chnlih, VVilliam Sleele, Marion Mc-Mahon. lingrene llutrhlns .llirlrflv Il'oH': Sadie Potter, Jessie Roupe, Alive Rist. Iiaehael fllayton, Florenre Becker. Margaret Bartlett linlfom Ifow: Doris Long. l'lx'erett Anderson, George Free. Donald llewel Declamatory Work lleelainatory work holmls an important, plaee in the artivities of the Algona High St-hool. The prineipal reason for tlevlani having this high stantling is that it aftorrls such splendid train- ing. lt not only instills in the partieipants a feeling of sportsmanship, lrut also trains 'them in the art of interpretive speaking: Mncli interest was shown in this work this year. antl as a result, niany people tools part in the preliminary tryouts. ln thrse first tryouts six people from those trying out were chosen in eaeh 1-lass. In the honn- vontest, which was the first pnlrlie one, these people were plat-ed. Those winning firsts were NVilliain Steele in the oratorim-al, Mary Kain in tlrainatie, and George Free in hnniorons. Those who took part in the annual Big ,Four 1-ontesfs were as follows: Oratorical- lingerie llutehins, James Murtagh, William f'ln1lwh, :intl Ricliarfl Vaughn: in rlramaties-Ernia Stehle, Doris Long, Jessie ltonpe, aml l+'lorenee Beekerg in lllllll0l'0llS'-'slltllt' Potter, Everett Antlerson, Alive Rist annl Margaret Bartlett. These eontlstants lironglit home the trophy enp again this year. They won 6 firsts, 4 seeonmls, Jllltl I2 thirtls. Those winning first in the home vontest took part in the eontests leafling to the state. George was eliniinatetl at the sululistrirt eontrst, while William antl Mary got as far as the pre- mlistriet. llonalml llewel, Marian M4-Mahon, antl llavhel Clayton were chosen as the Boone Valley contestants. Marian won first in the first Boone Valley eontest and thus took part in the sevontl one also. Altogx-tlier, this was eonsiflereel a very siivressfixl year in the tiUf'lHlI12lfUl'y iieltl. f3ZQfi32,f Qf32,fi3Z,1T+Q2. 332,Qi3Z.,.f ,,.i3Z,,.i3ZQ Priya' Tllirigf-f'igllb Buek I1"nu': listher Bishop, Elizalieth Kain, XVilliam Steele, Donald Trauger, Hollis Bensehoter ,llizlrlle Rrm'.' Flela Uooper, lilizaheth Webster. Donald llewel, Uarlyle Becker, lilizabeth Baier, Frances Hutchison. Frank Lathrop, Florence Steinman Bottom Hole: Margaret Bartlett, Loraine Tierney, Ruth Brown, Aliee Behlmer, Lydia Jones, Madonna Quinn The Bulldog Last fall the journalism class ot the High School eonceivell the idea of publishing a school paper. The junior classes of '25 and '26 hall started the idea, but after they hall left, it died out. However, the journalism class, with the help and i'00p6I'3-tl0l1 of the lower classmen, succeeded in putting out a very interesting little paper called The Bulldog. It was published every two weeks, and it eontainerl all the interesting school news, besides a whole column of good jokes and a very eleverly written feature story. In order to get as niany subscriptions as they eoulrl, the staff of the paper had a contest to see which class eoulfl get the most subscriptions. For the two days of the contest each member of the respective classes urg'e4l another meinber to sign up for The Bulldog. At the close of the contest it was fonnfl that the Sophoniores and the Seniors had the most subscriptions. Those who have llltifltx the paper a success by serving on the staff are as follows: Donald Dewel, Alice Behlmer, Loraine Tierney, Esther Bishop, Elizabeth Kain, Elizabeth Webster, William Steele, llollis Benschoter, Lyllin Jones, Margaret Bartlett, Carlyle Becker, Donald Traugcr, l-'ranees Hutchison, l"Iorenee Steinman, Frank Lathrop, Mallonna, Quinn, Illlll Clela Cooper. The journalism class eonsistell only of Seniors, but students from the lower classes were appointed to be responsible for their class news. We hope that the paper this year has been an inspiration to the lower l'l2l,SSlIlt'l1, and that the journalism class of next year and of the year to eonie will continue publishing The Bulldog. 1 f f Q f 1332 , 1 lf1iQEQ 1332 f 1532 f fi, f ,1 f1i l.Z f Page Thirty-nine Page Ivilffjf lub 'Eta FC pe MCCALL. HARRINGTON, FATHER N1-1 OBERT CH, R TS ITTRI Z TE1-tLE, HELEN S YV1LLxAM CAST: GUEHL, EUGENE HUTCH1Ns CATHERINE LONG, IS OR AKKE, D NDEHSON, CHARLES TT A ERE Ev 0P, GEORGE FREE, JAMES MUKTAGH. R r:Em'rH LATH ME V i . 1 Cperetta Each year the Boys' and Girls' Glee Clubs give an Opcretta. This year they chose "The China. Shop," and presented it on February twenty-eighth and March first. The High School orchestra furnished the accompaniment. From all reports many considered this the best Operetta that has ever been produced by our High School. Each member of the cast took his part very costumes helped to make it all very picturesque and efective. Miss Wcnck directed the Operetta, Miss Dopp the dances, the costuming. The choruses consisted of the Shoppers, the Garden Party Chinese Honeymoon Chorus, and the Pay My Debt Chorus. The cast was as follows: A Fat Sing, a wealthy merchant .....,... Sing Fong, his son.. ..................... . Wun Tun, a politician .....,..,,.,.... Mush Lush, a woman hater ........ Chunk, a secretary ..........,...,.... Tannyu, a fisherman ............... Juscot Karfair, a reformer ,...... Lotus Blossom ................... ...... Three Belles- 'ring-a-ling ,.,,,... Ding Dong ...,................... Ping Ping ......,...... ...,.....,,.,. Hoy Tee Toy, the chaperone ......... well, and the stage settings and and Miss Roberts had charge of Guests, the Prologue Chorus, the .,......James Murtagh ............Charles Akre .....,,....Eugene Hutchins ........Robert Harrington ...,.,,Everett Anderson .........William Steele .......George Free .........Doris Long ......Meredith Lathrop ..,....Catherine McCall ......Catherine Guehl .......Helen Zittritsch 6 Page Forty-one Girls' Glee Club The Girls' Glee Club of the Algona High School is a representative group, chosen each year from the girls who meet Miss Wenck for tryouts. Uniform dresses were chosen this season. The uniforms consist of plain white dresses with black ties. The dresses are worn whenever the club sings The girls made their first appearance this fall in September at the Algona Style Show. They opened the program with a song, the words of which were written by members of the club. Since then they have sung at the Teachers' Institute and at the home declamatory contests. In April this year the Boys' Glee Club cooperated with the girls in planning a. contest with the Humboldt Gleer Clubs. Humboldt came here one night, and Algona went to Humboldt one night to help put on an evening 's entertainment. Each school furnished music for one hour. Besides the regular numbers, there were some special features on the program. The Girls' quartette, chosen from the Glee Club, consisted of Phyllis Benson, Margaret Blossom, Philomena Quinn, and Catherine McCall. These girls sang for the Armistice Day program. The work of the Glee Club is carried on under the able leadership of Miss Wenck. The Boys' Glee Club The boys have worked very hard this year and have developed a very fine Glee Club under the direction of Miss Wenck. On the day of the debate with Humboldt they sang before the assembly. They have planned several other times to sing, but on each occasion some of the members have been absent. The boys all did their part in helping to make the Operetta a success. They also helped the two Gills' Glee Clubs in giving the program at Humboldt. The Boys' Quartet is composed of Everett Anderson, George Free, James Murtagh, and Robert Harrington. The Orchestra The orchestra has been kept busy this year playing for the County Teachers, Institute, the various Declamatory Contests, and the Operetta. Although many of their members graduated last year with the class of '26, many new ones have been added, so that the orchestra is just as good as it has ever been and is indispensable to the school. Violins, George Good, Harriet Smith, Vaughn Rising, Eugene Hutchins, Florence Becker, Erma Fox, Leona Smith, Aline Martinek, Phillis Benson, Michael Loss, Alice Kain, Mildred Kutscharag cornet, Everett Anderson, saxophone, George Free, Perry White, Miss Reeceg clarinet, Harold Martinekg Cello, Miss Duhigg, drums, James Murtagh, piano, Doris Long. Page Forty-two Delta Sigma The Delta Sigma was organized in 1919, and it has always filled some of the greatest needs of the pupils. In the society they receive practice in speaking before a.n audience and in expressing their opinions in a pleasing manner. The Delta Sigma has met every other Tuesday. The Discussion group and the Debate group have alternated in furnishing the programs. The meetings have all been very interest- ing and have been well attended. In November twelve new members were elected, and in March about twenty more were initiated. They have all taken an interest in the society and have helped to make it better. A bob party was given for the first group of new members in November. Many came, and it proved to be a good way of initiating the new members. The officers for the iirst semester were Philomena Quinn, president, and Alice Behlmer, sec- retary-treasurer. During the second semester William Steele was president and Loraine Tierney secretary-treasurer. Normal Training Club The Normal Training Club was organized for the purpose of giving the Normal Training Girls an opportunity for outside training in Normal work, and it has efficiently filled this need. This year it has a membership of forty-two girls who are taking the Normal course. The meetings are held every other Wednesday, and the programs consist of numbers which help the girls in their work. To make up the social side of this club the girls held a Brother and Sister party in the gym at Christmas time. They also entertained the last year's graduates this year. For the first semester the girls elected the following oflicersz President, Eleanor Norman, vice president, Florence Johnson, secretary-treasurer, Margaret Galesg social director, Mar- garet Ferrigang proctor, Mary Wilden. For the second semester, thc following ofiicers served: President, Florence Johnsong vice president, Agnes Nordstrumg secretary-treasurer, Florence Black, social director, Mary Kaing proctor, Helen Bestenlehner. The interest in this club has been kept up by the help of Miss Allenstein, Normal Training teacher, who serves as director. Public Discussion On April 15th Clela Cooper went to Estherville to take part in a contest sponsored by the Junior College of that city. The contestants could either write original orations and deliver them, or they could prepare to speak on any phase of the McNary-Haugen Bill. Clela. chose the latter. She had to compete with two boys from Estherville and Spencer. Ft. Dodge was to have been there too, but for some reason they were unable to come. The three contestants each drew two slips concerning the Bill and were given their choice between the two. Clela took the topic, "The Problem of Surplus." Clela won first place and the boy from Spencer second. They each received a medal for themselves, and a plaque was given to our school with Clela's name on it. Page Forty-three Hunting for an Inspiration I sit down to write an essay for English. I place my paper, take my pen and poise it for thinking. My eye wanders about the room. I am looking for an inspiration. The couch the corner looks inviting. I recall the comfortable hours I have spent there reading Quentin Durward, Trllby, and other stories for my English course. It inspires only memories and longing for its soft easiness. I must turn elsewhere for my idea before I decide that I will have time in the morning for my essay. Morning's hours are always short. My essay must be written now. Surely the writing desk has a story that would make an interesting essay. Some angle of its life and career ought to be worth viewing as a possible inspiration. Business letters, friendly letters, love letters have been written here. They have had their tiny parts in the great scheme. Telephone bills, light bills, big bills, and little bills have been opened here. They have played important parts in someone's workday life, if not in the great scheme. Lessons have been studied here that won the reward of a successful grade. Other lessons are not so worthy of mention. I might find inspirations here and material for writing them down, but there must be a better one waiting for me to chance upon it. On the colonna.de stands a little bronze piece. It is the figure of a. little child, half standing on her own chubby feet and half reclining against a long lean greyhound. The two do their best. They never stir, lest they scare away my inspiration. Their efforts have been in vain. Perhaps a magazine will do a better job. It contains articles built on the inspirations of other writers. I'll give it a fair trial. The clever ads catch my eye. The one for the Arch Preserver .shoe sets me to pondering. Shall I buy a new pair of shoes or shall I get a pair of rubbers? Just now the rubbers have the best side of the argument, but I have hopes for a clear sunny morning. Turning another page I find a short story. I read a few paragraphs of it. I soon see that if I continue, I shall lose the correct grammar usages I have mastered, and wisely close the magazine. For a conclusion to this essay I can make this statement: Inspirations just come. On Slickers A rainy day like this brings them all out. From where I sit I can see them in the hall. Red, blue, green, yellow, and occasional patterned ones make up the array. When we stop to consider slickers they are an odd lot. A few years ago one would never have dreamed of the revolution in the raincoat industry. Such garments had never been devised. At present--I should hate to take the task of estimating the number. Such is the way of the world. Mighty uncomfortable, these slickers. We seldom have rain without extremes of weather. Either it is beastly hot just preceding a shower, or it turns cold immediately afterward. In the case of hot weather a person almost melts with one on. During the cold weather the slicker turns i11to a veritable strait-jacket, stiff and inconvenient. Their sensitivity to weather conditions reminds me of the first raincoats and rubber boots invented, hard and stii when cold, and melting into puddles when placed in a warm closet. Did you ever notice the variety of decorations on slickers? You might almost classify the people underneath them according to what you see on their backs. Digniiied, elderly people who have no time for frivolities walk down the street with no decorations on their backs. COf course there are at few exceptions. Look at mine, but then it's newlj Then there is the one with names on it. You have probably all heard the phrase, so common is it now, "Oh, yes, I know him. I have his name on my slicker," when in reality the speaker has no recollection of the person except by name. Last, but by no means the fewest in number, are the persons who have an oil painting on their slickers. Very proud are these people. Sometimes a character from a cartoon, sometimes an animal, but more often a bathing- beauty, or a woman intended to advertise Holeproof Hosiery. It is such as these that protect our population from the rain. Page Forty-four 491 Bark 111111-.' Mr. Suthrfrland, XVayno Ke-ith. Mike Loss, Wayne Reynolds, Magnus Lichter, James Murtagh F1'o11I I1'r111': Gr-orgrv Livlitm-r. Arthur Nordstrnrn, Holman A11df-rson, Paul Trailger, Perry VVhitP Basket Ball .-Xltl1o11g'l1 H111 svoiwls ill H141 Vill'l0llH gzuiivs wvrv Hllllli-'illllCS :11lv1'1'sv, H10 t0:1111 gave 11. good :iw-o1111t of itsvlf tl11'o11g'l1out the s0:1so11. T110 svore docs llllf always provo the worth of :1 tvnm. .Xlgoim wus Slliliillll oiitplnyc-cl, but often l1:1fl troiilulv i11 finding thv lmsket. Luck seeinwl to lm :1g:1i11st iillllll wlim-11 it v:11110 to sl1ooti11g lniskm-ts. 01111 of filtl 111:1i11 1lit'li1'11l'ri1's, :ms ill Hiiltll' sports, was H1:1t till' tm-51111 !2ll'kl'1i 0x1101'i1-11c0 :ls well 11s sizo. Amlc-1's011 anrl TI'1lll,QI'l' l1otl1 playa-1l Oll last y0:11"s fffllll, :ind tilllil' plzuying sliowccl tl1:1t tlwv Irofitr-41 ln' it. A 111l1'1's011 wus liigli point Illtlll :1111l was quite skillful ill piitting H10 l1:1ll tl11'i:11gl1 tlw luislwt. H0 Ixlziywl t'i'lli'0l' most of fill' time, T1'2lllgl'1', pl:1yi11,q fUl'W2II'li, 1::11k1-:I 11vxt ill lmskot iiltliliillgj. IIO was :1 l1:11'1l plzlyvi' :1111l :1 falst lllilll :111fl voulrl always lie' 1 fo11111l 111-:11' H10 l1:1l1. Whitv :11 fHl'XV2ll'1i lli:If'l'1i wi-ll, t'0llHiliL'l'illg tl1:1t tl1is is liis first .v0:11' ill lmslwt lmll, fil'0l'g'l' l,i1'l1tc1', :it gu:11'4l, put llll :1 good tight. H0 wus :1 1'c11'y s11it:1l1l1- llltlll for that posi- tio11. llv vouhl Siilllli l1is Ql'Ullllfi :1111l 111:1ke l1:1sk0t shooting for H10 opponents :1 eloulrtful I111si11oss. N1r1'1lst1'11111's IliIl.Vill,K1 :it tho 0iill'l' g11:11'1l wris :111 :1ss0t to the tc:1111. llc guvc Till' 41111111111 nts 1fo11si1l1'1':1l1l1' tl'0ll l1lo. lxvztli, Rvyiiolmls, :1111l M. i4ll'ilTt'l' 11l:1y1'1I :it ti1110s :1111l sl1ow04l :1 111:11 glllllv. ,, 1'1'g111g1-1- 111111 Ayull-1'so11 :uw tl11- o11lv llllill on tho ti-11111 fililf g1':1fl11:1tv this Yt'2ll', so llt'Xf V0:11"s t1':1111 Yi.fllIi1i lu' :1l1l11 to givr' :1 good ilt'l'Hllllf of itsolf, :ls tl1v1'0 will iw r1o1111- 1'x111-1'i1'111'0rl n11'11 woikiiig for positiolis o11 it qwill' 11111111 :1ttv111l11l H111 Wlllllfy T0lll'Il?lIlll'llt :1t isllllitlll. TI103' won H10 to111'11:1111011t 211111 l11'o11gfl1t l1:11'k El flllt'-illilklllg silver lmskvt l1:1ll us :1 t1'opl1y. This :lllowod fillllll to go to fill' s.'1-o111l 1'o11111l ill the vli111i11:1tio11s for the stzitv tou1'11:1111011t :ut Plover, Wilt'l'0 they were less slim-fissfiil. -il .i3Zf,f2.-?QZ 1321T32,Xi3E,,XfQEf.flA 151110 Fnfflff-fil'1' Puyv l'vflI'ffl'NfY' 31 .15 Ill -- 6 2 I :c H- 95 J. U :. 4 I E' 4 z Q A Z bl w m Q Z I Q A 5 z P1 :Ln I I-11 z w 'YT 2 I 'I 9 I Lf 4 Z 2 'I I Z w- pf- bl Z Ld Lf L11 .4 Lvl 4 E 94 Q L A: A N PAH. GU11,ENFx-11,11 Iixusoxs. H Z 4 E as L I 2 A ,.. Q 1 P' Z I Lvl 2 p F E o Z S1 Z., ,-4 .Z 'S .Q I: 'I M F' LJ 4 if' LII Z 4 Cr H Q- O - ..- E- L11 if ,.... Li Z P' 4 I, , nc Lvl if 2 an ld Q ,-. N., 2 .. A .. H 2 .II 2 A it LE g -1 Z 4 A P Z 4 III E 4 I 2 4 1 z z Q 2 o Z z LG ,-4 v-1 L. in CL I-li z Ld Z :zz Z O z cc ld Q Z 'J Z 4 2 E : I 5 -XA A Lui 'E CG k Football Football is Algonafs greatest sport in high school activities. The school has a good reputa- tion and a high standing among other schools in this part of the state. In former-years it has made an enviable record with few defeats and many brilliant victories. On this record Algona looks with pride upon her two undefeated teams of '16 and '25. Algona men have often been given places on the all-state teams for their remarkable playing. The season of 1926 added some more victories of which we can well be proud. The team surprised its most ardent supporters with the scores, coming through the season with only two defeats against it. The team was somewhat handicapped by lack of experience. Captain Trauger was the only man who was a regular player on last year's team. Nordstrum and Keith were the only other letter men. The light line was also a handicap. They often'played against teams outweighing them ten or twenty pounds to the man. However, they made up in fight what they lacked in weight and experience. The team never gave up its fight, even when the score was against it. A scrappy team is better than a heavy team with no fight. Although lack of experience prevented perfect teamwork and consistent playing, the team tried hard to work together. The last half of the Humboldt game showed what the team could do. With a score of 6-0 against them at the end of the first half, the players went back into the game with the old scrap, and consistently carried the ball for long gains. The line opened up large holes in the opposing defense, while the backs lugged the pigskin toward the goal. Every man did his part, and the teamwork displayed was wonderful. The final score showed the results. In considering the individual players in the regular line-up, Captain Paul Trauger is first to be worthy of mention. It was due to his skillful guidance and hard playing that the team came through the season so successfully. His four years' experience enabled him to know and understand the game. He was one of the greatest captains Algona has ever had. If the line failed to open up holes like it should, he usually found a way to get the ball over the line of scrimmage. If there was a way to get through, he found it. He was also a dependable de- fense man and could stop anyone who was able to get through the line. He starred in every game. He was given a position as halfback on the Registeris all-state team, and was also chosen captain of the conference team. Keith held the right-end position and accomplished some good work here. His speed was used to good advantage, and he was often called back for end runs. He is a fast runner and excellent kicker. He out-punted all the opposing teams. He also made the conference team. On the other end of the line was Etherington, a light but peppy player. The tackle positions were held by different men. Parsons regularly played right tackle after "Pat" Haggarty was put 05 because of an injury. Left tackle was played by Miller, Black, and Dona.ld Trauger, All these men were a credit to the team in breaking up the opposing defense. Geilenfeld and Hutchins as guards did their part well in making the center of the line impregnable and in foiling the opponents' plays. On offense they sometimes ran interfer- ence. Geilenfeld was selected as a tackle on the conference team, and he well deserved the honor. He sometimes played tackle on defense. At center Magnus Lichter played a fine game and offered plenty of opposition. James Murtagh also won his letter playing and was a stone wall to ofense. Opposing teams who tried to penetrate the center of the line found their hands full in dealing with these two men. White as right half, Anderson at quarterback, Nordstrum as fullback, and Raney, who alternated with White, together with Captain Trauger, made an excellent backfield. They sometimes carried the ball, fbut their best work was in defense and in helping Trauger, who was more experienced and could handle the ball more skillfully. Algona regrets the loss of several of these men by graduation, but with the new material in view the prospects for more winning teams are very hopeful and encouraging. The players who graduate this year are Paul Trauger, Anderson, Hutchins, Murtagh, and Donald Trauger. The success of the team was due in a large measure to the skillful and tireless work of coaching on the part of Clayton Sutherland and his assistant, Wm. Smith. Coach Sutherland knows football from A to Z. Furthermore, he was able to teach in the simplest way the essentials of good playing. He took a personal interest in the team, and did all in his power to make it one of which he could be proud. He injected the fighting spirit into the players and encouraged them greatly. Page Forty-seven Nothing but his hard work with the coope1'ation of the team could have transformed the "raw material" which came out in the first of the season into a winning football team. The results of this combined effort are shown in the following record: Algona .................,,................,...,......,,..,......,., 20 Britt ...................,. ..... 0 Algona ...... ...... 6 Hampton 6 Algona ...... ...... 7 Estherville ..... ..... 6 Algona ...... ,..... 3 2 Spencer , ....... ...,.... 1 2 A1g0I1a ...... ...... 1 3 Clarion ....,....,, ..... 2 Algona ...... ...... 6 Mason City ...,.... ..... 0 Algona ...... ...... 2 8 Humboldt .......... ..... 6 A1g011a .....i ...... 0 Fort Dodge ...... .,...... 2 Q A1g0na ...... ......... 2 Eagle Grove .,.... .,...... 6 Alg0I1a .... l...... 1 14 Opponents ,..,. ..... 5 8 Track Season of 1926 It is well known how the football of '25 came through the season with a clean slate, giving them claim to the state championship. The track season of last year was just as successful. The victories were i11 some ways more important. There is probably no other precedent in the history of the school that could equal the record of last year 's team. The greatest accomplishment of the season was the winning of the Teachers Meet at Cedar Falls. In this meet Algona scored 38 points, and Cedar Rapids followed closely with 37 points. Cedar Rapids has won state and national fame in track, so Algona's victory over her was a remarkable accomplishment. Wayne Keith was high point man in the meet. In the dual meet with Clarion, held at Algona, the locals came out ahead by a large majority of points. At the Drake relays the team won third in its class. The men who went were Myers, Keith, Bohanon, Evans and Norman. Captain Sidney Clark had to remain home because he was not eligible at the time, but later meets he made up for lost time and made good showings, especially as a distance runner. Algona won the conference meet at Webster City and also placed first at the distance meet at Mason City. Although several good track men graduated last year, the season of '27 has a bright outlook. Seven meets are scheduled for the season. Most of them will be big events. The team intends to win its share of them. Girls' Athletics Girls' Athletics are an intere ting feature of our high school. They are greatly enjoyed by many of the girls. At the opening of school last September, tennis and hocky began under the direction of Miss Brobst. Physical training twice a week is compulsory, but the outside sports are not. During the first semester of class work the girls took their triple tests. These are tests in exercises and apparatus work. Here many girls gained points toward the winning of their letter A 's. The Volley Ball Tournament created much interest. The games were close and full of pep. The championship was between the sophomores and seniors. It was thought for awhile they would tie, but the sophomores finally won the championship by two points. About the first of December the girls' basket ball practice began, supervised by Miss Brobst. After Christmas vacation it continued under the supervision of Miss Dopp, Miss Brobst leaving to be married at Christmas time. Our new Physical Director, although handicapped by having so many girls to become acquainted with, progressed rapidly, and girls' athletics went 011 as before. Miss Dopp immediately started exercises for the demonstration. The girls' interclass basket ball tournament was also interesting and well attended. This was played in three nights. The juniors and seniors were victors the first two nights. The Pa ge Forty-eight championship game between the juniors and seniors was played the first day of spring. The championship finally went to the seniors, second place to the juniors, and third to the sophomores. Many girls receive their letter A's or bars each year. These are awarded tp every girl getting 160 points in gym work. A certain number of points are given for each outside sport, such as basket ball or tennis, triple tests, hikes, and other athletics. It is possible to gain 250 points. The presenting of these A's is usually the final feature of the demonstration. The demonstration will be held in May. Each class is to give a drill and a dance. The opening feature will be a grand march, and the closing the presentation of the letter A's. There will also be a tennis tournament this spring, similar to the one held last spring. The winner will be presented with a pin in the form of a tennis racquet. Basket Ball Teams SOPHOMORES Center .....................,....,......... Dorothy Sampson Alternated with Lorraine Anderson. Assistant Center .....,................ Maurine Miller Alternated with Rachael Clayton. SENIORS Center ..................,.....,.,....,............ Irma Greiner Assistant Center .................... Philomena Quinn Forwards ....,. Ruth Brown, Meredith Lathrop Guards ......,..............,....................,,,. Mary Kain For-wards..Arlouine Palmer, Capt. 3 Ruth Batt Della Frankl ...... ............. C aptain Alternated with Betty Streit. Guards ..,..................... Alice Kain, Leona Clark JUNIORS FRESHMEN Center ,.--.-.-.....-.,.,,v-,..,....-.,,.,, Agnes Nortlstrom Center ......,..................................... Ruth Barton Assistant Center ..,..............,.......... Stella Fiene Forwards .... Edith Batt, captain, Clela Cooper Guards .......... Marie Beerman, Dorothy Shultz Assistant Center ....,................... Loretta Howey Forwards ....................,..................... Wilma Seepman, Capt., Kathryn Guehl Guards .............. Frances Zender, Sadie Burtis Slgnals Percy J. McArt was a prize boob, and you may tell the cannibals that is no idle jest. As a coach 's assistant and handy man, I saw this person do many strange things, and all of them are too good to keep. Whatever induced Percy to get out for football is the one wonder of the world that, added to seven, makes eight. In the first place he weighed only one hundred and fifteen pounds. He was built like a movie set-frail and not very permanent. He was near- sighted, and about as graceful as a two hundred twenty pound painter falling backwards into a mud puddle from an unstable nail keg. Those aforementioned traits of Percy's don't, as a rule, go to make an ideal football player. Prospects for a winning team at Hillvale Weren't as good as they might have been, and Percy came out to help the team. He had certain theories on how to play football. I hated to shatter all of Percy 's beautiful dreams, but some of the things I thought about him would put me in jail for life. I gave Percy his equipment, and spent two afternoons with him before he thoroughly understood how to get into a. suit. I did everything but draw a. blueprint for him. He couldnlt get into his shoulder pads, and his feet wouldnit go through his pants. VVell, the third day he arrived on time at the field. Before he goes out to the field, I says, "Percy, loosen up, and relax, and you 'll be all right." He went out there and some one threw the ball to him. He forgot everything I had told him. He held his arms straight out, shut his eyes, and rigidly waited. He wasn't disappointed, for the ball came to him. In fact, to be exact, it came directly between his eyes. He relaxed, Cwhat I meanj and we spent fifteen minutes trying to get him rigid enough so that he could stand on his feet. He was game all right, and he walked over to the tackling dummy, rubbing his eyes reflectively. He made a tackle. Have you ever seen a dairy maid, in a comic opera, pick up eggs? That 's just the way Percy tackled. He shut his eyes, and if it hadn't been for his good sense of direction, he would have run right past the dummy and on into the fence. It 's really bloodcurdling to go into details of Percy 's first three weeks of football, but by Page Forty-nine . , V . . --H - --rf' "' N ' the time they were over, Percy had experienced every blunder and most every injury known to the football world. He came out of it sound and hard, and a lot wiser. Percy knew his signals, so his time was filled answering questions on plays, cleaning cleats, and HSl1bb1I1g7, for almost any player. Our first game was with Apple Junction, and the team was in good shape and primed for the battle. We had a curious combination of a weak and strong place combined. Jack Hoople, our captain, was one of those ideal players that you read about in Hans Christian Andersen's fairy tales. He plunged the line like a pile driver, once in the opep field he ran like a frightened rabbit. He kicked like an insulted mule, and his passes were as sure as Monday follows Sunday. On top of this his football brain was well enough developed to be compared with a Doctor of Philosophy. Now the weak point lay in the fact that players like Hoople are hard to replace, and our team was no exception. We defeated Apple Junction twenty-four to nothing. Our team showed many defects, no large ones, but just small ones that needed polishing. All of this time Percy was getting his share of the bumps, and only a. small part of the sport and glory. Our team ran up two more ragged victories, a seven-to-nothing victory against Randolph, and a sixteen-to-seven against Blair. For two weeks we were priming for our ancient foe, Waldorf. If you ever had the supreme pleasure of wa.tchi11g a fairly good team prime for a big game, you can appreciate the bat- tering that the "subs" received. Percy was playing subquarterback on the second team. Percy was fighting, in his own way, every minute, and took his bumps like a man. You 've heard the eternal question, "Can a leopard change his spots?" Well, you should let your optics rest on a new Percy. He had gained ten pounds. He ran like he was going some place, and he tackled like he meant it. He had advanced to regular quarter on the second team, but of course could hardly be thought of to fill Hoople's shoes. ' The date of our battle with Waldorf finally came around per schedule. Fold your hands and shut your eyes, while I feast your ears on the details of a perfect football day. An overcast sky with practically no wind. The temperature was just right. If you follow foot- ball you will know what I mean. The field itself was in perfect condition. Two-thirty, the date for the game came around, exactly two hours and thirty minutes after twelve, and since two o'clock the coach had been pleading, begging, commanding, threatening the bunch of players before him to win that game. When that team filed out of the dressing room, I knew they meant business. They showed up well as they charged up and down the field. From the opposite side of the field a big whoop came, and Waldorf trotted on the field. They had a heavy line and a speedy collection of backs. I did, however, find a weak spot- that was their kicking. I knew that our biggest chance was in keeping the ball away from them, because we could always gain ten yards on an exchange of punts. I began to notice Percy squirming around. I knew something was going to happen, so I said, "What's the trouble, Percy?" "Aw, my left ear itches, and whenever that happens befo1'e a game, something is going to happen." I took another look at that Waldorf team and says "Well, let's hope it 's in our favor." Percy looks doubtful and runs on the field to collect the jerseys the fellows had thrown off. Waldorf won the toss and chose to kick. The kick was a nice high one, and our half- back was nailed in his tracks on the thirty-yard line. An off-tackle play went for one yard. Jack Hoople tried to skirt right end and was stopped without gain. A cross back was stopped after a gain of four yards. Fourth down, and five to go, on the thirty-five-yard line. The only thing to do was punt. The play was called, but from somewhere a tackle squeezed through. The kick was blocked, and it bounded into the hands of an end who ran for a touchdown before anyone knew what had happened. The kick was made good. Waldorf chose to receive, and we held them for downs. Their fullback punted to Hoople, who ran it back fifteen yards before he was downed on the fifty-yard line. From that time on it was a battle royal, neither side having the advantage. The half ended with Waldorf 7, Hillvale 0. Percywalks up and says, ' ' I knew it would happen, it always does. ' ' I was in no mood to be tampered with, so I just walked away. The coach didn 't say much that half. Our fellows had played well, with the exception of the fellow that let the tackle through. We had made more yardage than Waldorf. The whistle blew and the teams trotted out. Hillvale kicked and the Waldorf ma.n was nailed in his tracks. We allowed them five yards on three downs. They punted to Hoople, who made a wonderful run of twenty-five yards. Three yards on an off-tackle play brought the ball to the thirty-eight-yard line. An e11d run by Hoople netted six yards. Three downs and o11e yard to go. The ball was passed but some one fumbled, and it was recovered Page Fifty after a loss of ten yards. Hoople went back and sent a perfect drop kick over the bar. The quarter ended with the score 7 to 3 in favor of Waldorf. Hillvale kicked, and the ball was returned to the thirty-yard line. The players lined up for the next play, and Waldorf started around end. He got clear of all but Hoople. Hoople made a pretty tackle on the eight-yard line. I heard McArt yell, "I knew it would happen." . I looked on the field and noticed two fellows helping Hoople hobble from the field. I found Hoople had sprained one of his ankles, and McArt would have to take his place. Our line held well on the next two downs and Waldorf was forced to kick. McArt seemed to have lost all of his football sense. He was playing about twenty feet from the goal line. Of course, when Waldorf punted, the ball went sailing over his head, and started tumbling towards goal. I breathed easier when I saw it roll towards goal, but what do you suppose that dumb fool does? There were two ends and a tackle almost upon him, and he picks up the ball and tries to run it out on them. Talk about your miracles- the end makes a. dive for Percy, and in doing it upsets the other. Sweet, dear old lady Luck hovered close behind Percy and protected him with an un- swerving hand. By this time the others had "come to" and began to block out the others. Now our fellows block well, because I had charge of that particular line of instruction. 'Together with perfect blocking, and almost perfect luck on Percy 's part, he crossed the goal, and lay on the grass after a total run of one hundred and five yards for a touchdown. With much reluctance Percy gave the ball to the referee, who placed it on the five-yard line. The players lined up, and Percy called a. drop kick. He didn 't even come close to the goal. The score now stood seven to nine in Hillvale 's favor. Waldorf kicked off and Hillvale returned to the twenty-five-yard line. The whistle blew as they were lining up for the second play. O Page Fifty-one :,g 4,e :,r f.1 E, ff f1 fff Z EI f f o f 'ffl ei Q4iP41gy fo fglllxllii-115 Minister: "Would you care to join in the new missionary movement?" Iola L.: "I 'm crazy to try it. Is it any- thing like the Charleston?" Elwood Norton: "That's a very doggy looking car you have there, Donald Trauger. ' ' Gumpy: "Doggy is right. It 'll pick up sticks, foam at the mouth, bark up trees, and roll over and play dead." Hoyt R.: "I held a. perfect lflilllfl last night." Mark S.: I suppose." "Shook hands with yourself Bill Cliff: "Couldn't you put up a. bluff?" Stanley G.: "No, I had neither the rocks nor the sand." Gross: "Is it true that that clock will go for fourteen days without winding?" Vaughn R.: "Yes.l' Gross: "Then how long will it go if it is wound?" Miss Moses: "Do you know who wrote the 'Covered Wagonl' " Fred Shilts: "Why, I didn 't know it was written, I thought it was drawn." Donald T: "Between you and me, what do you think of Everett 's girl?" Dwight P: "Between you and 111e not so much, but alone, oh boy! " Carl Pearson: HI do hope you'll pardon my dancing on your feet. I'm a little out of practice." Eleanor Norman: "I don 't mind your dancing on them. It 's that continual jump- ing off and on that aggrayates me." First Mosquito: t'VVhy the downhearted look. Are you ill?" Second Mosquito: "Naw, I just filled up on Herman Seimersf' Robert H.: "Do you dance?" Florence Becker: "Oh, I love to." Robert H.: "That's better yet." The gum-chewing freshman and the cud- chewing cow, There is a slight difference, that you 'll allow. But, what is the difference, oh I have it now, It 's the thoughtful look on the face of the eow. Chiekie: "Say, how did Solomon ever make all his wives believe he loved them?" Dolph M.: "I guess he told them all they were one in a. thousand." Page Fifty-two If these jokes don 't make you laugh, just take a glance at the faculty, and you are sure to get the desired effect. Paul T.: "If I stole a kiss would you scream for your parents?" Martha P.: "Not unless you wanted to kiss the whole family." George Free: "I went to see my girl last night, and now I'm sicker than a dog." Bill S.: "What seems to be tl1e trou- ble?" George Free: "I have painter 's colic." "That sure is the cat's whiskers," re- marked Huitt, as he removed the hair from the hash. Miss Duhigg: "I want you to remem- ber that Thomas Lodge wrote 'Rosalind."' Frank L.: "Did she answer him?" Ever since Nellie Ward has learned in physics that air has weight she has been holding her breath when she steps on the scales. Sleepy: "Oh, Meredith walks grace- fully." Bob H.: "That sure saves you lots of gasoline." A Everett A.: "Say, there's going to be a big dance at the North Western depot to- night." Dennis Becker fexcitedlyj: "Oh, let's go. Who's giving it?" Everett: "Two trains are going to Charleston. ' ' Mike Loss: "Say, Eugene, why don't you ever have a date?' ' Eugene H.: "I never want to tackle anything rougher than footballf' Definition of school-teachers: A mobile mob of maidens meditating matrimony. Earl M.: "How do you spell 'honor? ' " Holman A.: "I-I-O-N-O-R. The 'h' is silent like the 'q' in billiards." Miss Burrell fexasperatedj : "Watch the board closely while I go through it." Figs Q.: "Had a funny dream last night." A Doris L.: "Yeh?" Figs Q.: "Thought I was eating shred- ded wheat, and when I woke up ,half the mattress was gone." Doris S.: "Gracious! I have not enough hooks on my bathing suit." Bill Chubb: "Never mind, you will have lots of eyes." Father: H Haven 't you any ideals, young man?" Donald D.: "You should see them, dad. They're peaches." Clela Cooper: ' 'I always take pains with my work." Agnes N.: U Shake, it gives me one too. " Mr. Seimers Qin Physics classj: "Mar- garet, what is the meaning of density?" Margaret B.: ' ' I cannot define it but I can give an illustration." ' Mr. Seimers: "The illustration is excel- lent. Be seated." Catherine McCall: "I didn 't know you had a piano. Do you play on it?" Alice R.: "Oh, no, it's so narrow my mother is scared to death I'll fall off." Elizabeth K.: "Isn't the green grass a good sign of an early spring?" Zitt.: "Yes, but that tack I saw in Miss Allenstein's chair at eight o'clock this morning is a better sign." Mr. Huitt Cin geography classy: "Where is the popula.tion of the state most dense?' ' Zelba M.: "Just above the eyes." Traffic Cop: "The way you are balling up this trafiic is terrible. Why don 't you use your noodle?" Leona Clark: H Oh, excuse me, but I didn't know the car had one." 'One moonlight night two struggling joke editors were found in the cemetery with a spade and a large basket. What were they doing? Were they crazy? Oh, no, they were merely following the faculty 's orders. Miss Moses earnestly told them they better get busy and dig up some "jokes" Bill Chubb: "I had a. terrible fright at the show the other night.' ' James M.: "Oh, yes, I saw you with her." Faye Stebbins: "D'ya know that fish is brain food?" Leona Lichter: "Nawg how come?" Faye S.: "It takes knowledge to open a can of sardines." Bill Smith: "My, you look beautiful to- night. ' ' ' Miss Hieleson: "Yes, I took a beauty nap this afternoon and oversleptl' Page Fifty-three if Miss Krampe: "How old would a pur- son be who was born in 1898?" Dick Hartman: "Man or woman?" Early to bed, Early to rise, And your girl goes out With other guys. Mr. Bishop: "Have you ever heard of anyone who made a. success of loafing 011 the job?" Harry B.: "A baker." M. Quinn: "A millionaire once owned this pearl necklace." G. Kenefick: "What was his name?" M. Quinn: ' ' Wfmolworth. H J. Murtagh Cto Salvation Army head' quartersj: "Do you save wild women?" Astonished Desk Girl: t'Why, er-or as, yesiw Bernard Frankl: "You drive awfully fast, don't you, Thomas?" Thomas F.: 'tYes, I hit sixty yester- day." Bernard: "Did you kill any of them'?,' Della Frankl doesn't want a chaperone, she wants the chap alone. Jessie R.: "Didn't you hear it? " Kathryn Misbach: "No, what?" Jessie R.: "Miz Anderson started the fire engine when he heard the Girls' Glee Club practice. ' ' Mrs. Rist: daughter. " Laurence M.: "Too late, I've learned already. ' ' "I'll teach you to kiss my Eliz. W.: 'tHow is it that sometimes you appear manly and other times you are very etTeminate?" Chas. Akre: "I suppose itls heredity. Half of my ancestors were men, and half 77 J. Murtagh: "Well, save 0119 for me." of them W6l'6 women. .rx l5ZS5Egr:agfi2g.g:r1- - DO You LOOK YOUR BEST THESE CRITICAL DAYS? i If your clothes are dark and dingy from many months of wear, don't wonder if folks and success Side-Step YOU- -:5:g:2:g:E:2: 5:5:-:1:2:E:5:1'f'2:' .g:Q:f:f:E:f:5:5:E:E:2:2:2:2:f 'E:2:5:2:5:21, SMART SUITS act as a tonic to your price . . . putting a dash of Style and a Hash of color into your make-up and g6t'UP- We've sensed your needs at this store and have prepared a special showing of suits, furnishings and shoes just for you. f skyufizuus Algona's Best Clothes Store lol cu Page Fifty-four i ,s p . f,Q ,Q g.1 :,s g,s J,s g,i , fi iffi27 A Good Place to Save Your Money The County Savings Bank "A S SAVED IS A S EARNED" "Plant Seed in Youth for the Fruit of Old Age" E, J, Murtagh ................. President H. L. Gilmore .......... Assistant Cashier C, B. Hutchins ........... Vice President E. A. Schemel .......... Assistant Cashier C, B, Murtagh .................. Cashier Eugene Murtagh ....... Assistant Cashier F. L. McMahon ........ Assistant Cashier CAPITAL AND SURPLUS S5l60,000.00 Reserve Over Two Million Dollars Z EQ f1l ZEfi lfi fi f f. l Page Fifty-live ' 'Everything in Music ' ' at the NELSON MUSIC HOUSE W' e take it that all members of the high school have reached the age when they are interested in "THE HOME BEAUTIFUL" We are the best stocked F oster's Furniture Store H0ur interest is yoursv A L G O NA CAFE Special sunday Dinner OPEN DAY AND NIGHT Our Motto Is to Please Phone 307 C. H. Long, Prop. f f fl 1 2fiZ Page Fifty-sizx: :,L 4fL 51 ,fL f. :Q ,fE I f f f Q3 VISIT ALGONA'S NEW STORE South of com House J. C. ODD eo. Memories Make your memories vivid alid real by photo- graphs. Though some may .make you smile, they will help you live happy hours of long ago over again. Photographs Live Forever A. L. PETERSON PHONE 34W ALGONA, IOWA IT PAYS TO LOOK WELL If You Would Have Your hair cut hecomingly You should he coming to us. HOTEL BARBER SHOP BURNS 8: 0'KEEFE Page Fifty BOSTONIAN SHOES HART SCHAFFNER Sl MARX EXPERT FITTING CLOTHING QPXFT T 1- f 1 ERS . UTFI MENSZYW IOWA'S GREATEST CLOTHIERS JOE MISBACH OPP. POST OFFICE SERVICE Q W The word Service is de- 2fCTasl:ion rived from the Latinword O"V'4"' Servus, a slave or servantg labor physical or mental in the course of duty. QUALITY The word Quality is de- rived from the Latin Wglderful Qualus, meaning of what foes sort or kindg distinction. W Er f 1 That is what we mean when 02,65 u we say distinctive If S quality. THE VERDICT AKRE'S GROCERY THE BEST PLACE T0 TRADE 113 South Dodge Street Page Fifty-eight LUSBY'S Drug and Jewelry Storcfs Wish for You: "May your future have 0720! roses um! no thorns" ALGONA, IGWA P11110 Fiwfflf-7II'H ? f ff1 f If 'f 1f ff f f Qf Iff Algonzfs Popular Clothes Store TH E M O DEL You may always be assured of dependable goods together with courteous treatment at Christenson Bros. Co. QUALITY AND SERVICE Come From ROUPE'S GRGCERY We Feature W4NEETA and WHITWAY CAN Goons 1352? 323022A i f ZIffZQEffiEffffEEf f Ef L Page Sigrigzl f f ZiffiEIQf' f f ff ff f Iff fi P JUST WHAT YOU WANT IN Golf Goods, Tennis Equipment, Baseball Goods, All Hardware Headquarters for Electric Frigidaire Kohlhaas Hardware For Better Service CLEANING, PRESSING AND DYEING REPAIRING AND ALTERATIONS Suits Made to Order BUTTONS COVERED AND PLEATING BUGS CLEANED AND RESIZED We Call for and Deliver Modern Dry Cleaners Phone 537 ALGONA, IOWA SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNERS Table D,Hote and A La Carte Service Let Us Prepare Your Luncheons Picnic Lunches and Banquets OPEN ALL NIGHT STATE'S CAFE g1 Zft f P Page Sixty-nrm fC 'f ff 2ff ff if Eff f1iEf f Zf Eat a TOSTEE SANDWICH For Lunch Malted Milk C0g68 Sodas Luxus Ice Cream TI-IE GRILL KUPPE HEIMER GOOD GLOTHE Come and see for yourself the unequaled value found in Kuppenheimer Clothing. In seeking a job appearance counts. In social functions appearance counts. Why spend your money foolishly? Make an investment in good appearance. American Styles for Americans Moderately Priced ZENDER 81 CALDWELL WHEN SELECTING YOUR GIFTS Come to JAMES DRUG STORE Appropriate Gifts for Graduation DRUGS-TOILET ARTICLES-STATIONERY L, ,Q. i,ri L.KiaLi ..i Q,r z.,1i L,L ,l i,Li5f Pu ge Sl'.l'tll'f wo e : :A 5:: DIAMONDS, WATCHES, JEWELRY ENGRAVING AND REPAIRING The HALLMARK Store FRED W. WEHLER 8: CO. Jewelers and Optometrists ALGONA, IOWA THE QUALITY STORE We carry a full line Of Fancy Groceries and Meats at the right prices THE STORE THAT ALWAYS TREATS YOU RIGHT A OUR MOTTO g'Quality Service and Price" MOE 81 SJ OGREN 246 TWO PHONES 247 Cora D. Miller Beauty Parlor Graduate Molar System of Colleges BEAUTY CULTURE IN ALL BRANCHES Phone for Appointments Home 76 Parlor 825 Page Sixty-three iIff if Ef iff f1 lffi ff Ef fZ f ff If The Latest Styles COATS DRESSES HATS WEISS 81 SORSTEDT WHY NOT START TO SAVE NOW? We Pay 40f0 on Time Deposits 40f,, on Savings Accounts Feel Safe in Banking at the Kossuth County State Bank To BE THRIFTY AND LOOK NIFTY Have Your Cleaning and Pressing Done With Greatest Care at the ELK CLEANERS f .1ii,f ff f fiEf Eiff E' Page S1'xf11-four Harrington 8: Drs, Dlckmson Kenefick 8: Hartman First National Bank Building ALGONA, IOWA ALGONA HOSPITAL Eugene Permanent Arnao Steamer Waving Our Spe ' lty Scalp Treatment Marigold Beauty Shoppe Over Algona State Bank Phone 803 ALGONA, IOWA BURNHAM EDYTHE L. FISK P p Facials 8: Cosmetics J. L. BONAR Attorney-at-Law Office Over Algona State Bank ALGONA, IOWA SULIVAN, McMAHON 8z LINNAN Lawyers County Savings Bank Building ALGONA, IOWA A. J. BROWN Sl SONS WOODSIDE DAIRY for GUERNSEY PRODUCTS W. A. HORKINS All Kinds of Insurance ALGONA, IOWA Office Over Algonu State Bunk Building W. B. Quarton H. W. Mill QUARTON Sr MILLER Attorneys-at-Law Kossutll County State Bunk Bldg. ALGONA, IOWA Page Sixty-hue 5353304 . 592, .332 LSLZTSQQMSQWQ 330. xii ,K .ii0,,Lii2,,Lii,,pi ,l USE THE EASTMAN KODAKS AT SORENSON "WE DEVELOP OUR OWN PICTURES" Come and See THE LATEST MODELS OF THE Buick and Chevrolet Kohlhaas Bros. Garage PHONE 200 ALGONA, IOWA Marz'nel10 Beauty Shoppe Let Nellie Devine Give You a EUGENE PERMANENT WAVE For the hot summer months Lower Floor Christenson Bros. Store ' Page Sixly-.vi.v , ,,ii,. Sig 334 iii, ZQZZTEQfffiifiilfiilfiil IT PAYS TO LOOK WELL Our Business Is to Improve Your Looks Shilts Brothers Barber Shop Algona, Iowa Phone 243-,I Borchardt's-The Gift Store DIAMONDS-WATCHES-JEWELRY Shaeffefs Lifetime Fountain Pen Pencils BIG 3 F RUITS are CANNED FOR THOSE WHO KNOW AND WANT THE BEST White's Grocery Page Sixty-seven 3 3 3 igei Qi gL:Z gQ liiZIf1iiifiEif f1i3 P Safety F irsz' This slogan is frequently used as a means of installing caution into people. And nowhere can it be applied more appropri- ately than to the purchaser of milk. Our products are all thoroughly pasteur- ized-you take no risk in feeding our milk to your hahy. Apply the Safety First principle to the food which you put on your table and get 42 clarified and pasteurized milk and cream, delivered every morning at your door. Call the Algona Cooperative Creamery Company Phone 400 3 9 9 I Ax- 4 pf iv ffff O gf-7. qv--7-F ffff . Q- 4 7-txw-Wftxv-fyt xxx-'W-.vw-fyf.XXv-gtg-7.X?fI ff XV-f N-'rv -'ff 1: 'f :v 11" - -- .f X . -- 4 ,- - kgs 4:33 aka kicxx 2. si, fzpgxxx ,Jaxx ,wzxxx ,api AUTOGRAPHS NAME ADDRESS Page Siazty-nine AUTOGRAPHS NAME ADDRESS Page Seventy AUTOGRAPHS NAME ADDR ESS Iliff? 322391 Page Seventy-one


Suggestions in the Algona High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Algona, IA) collection:

Algona High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Algona, IA) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

Algona High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Algona, IA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Algona High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Algona, IA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Algona High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Algona, IA) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Algona High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Algona, IA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Algona High School - Bulldog Yearbook (Algona, IA) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.