Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA)

 - Class of 1919

Page 1 of 230


Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 230 of the 1919 volume:

ij. ' X X. ,X Y 4 Q I H 3 ' 4 1 L 4 l l 1 W g,+,M J L To tlne Memory of William Henry Blakely who was, for eleven years, the altruistic leader, tlme loved and lwonored friend of every lnoy and girl of tl'1e Fort Dodge Higli Sclwool, we, tlie class of nineteen lmundred and nineteen, dedicate tl1is Dodger - Elf I V1 I all QLQ LQ HCM I WQQER gifs A AQ Q45 A Ahisiforj of The f N pasi :gear of High School Pmclfiviiies published big like I SENIOR CLASS 0 ga' A3 S BRSKETBA , ns C6 I - T is l9l9 55 STATE QHHNP5 LL 'J RL MN 'FQ J Foreword To those who have come to love the Dodger for its happy associationsg to those who are opening a Fort Dodge High School Annual for the first time, to every interested reader, Greetings We have attempted to show things as they are, to show you as you are, to record what you have done. The book is now yoursg We hope you will enjoy it. Contents Book One Book Two Book Three Book Four Book Five Book Six - Book Seven Book Eight Society - P acuity . Classes Organizations and Literature Activities - Humor - Alumni - Ads Tribute to the Flag I believe In my country and her destiny, In the great dream of her founders, In her place among the nations, In her idealsg I believe That her democracy must be protected Her privileges cherished, Her freedom defended. I believe That, humbly before the Almighty, But proudly before all mankind We must safeguard her standard, The vision of her Washington, The martyrdom of ber Lincoln, With the patriotic ardor Of the minute men And the boys in blue Of her glorious past. I believe In loyalty to my country, Utter, irrevocable, inviolate. Thou in whose sight A thousand years are but as yesterday And as a watch in the night, Help me In my frailty To make real What I believe. FQ. ELEANOR MULRONEY, ASENATH UORSEY ,,,,,,, ...... E mlilors-In-Chief FRANK HADCLIFI5, FRED BEISSICH ,7,......,7,,.,,,,, ,...,,,., B usiness Managers Associate Editors FLORENCE HL'TCHISON ,,A..., .,,,,,s,,A,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,.,,...,,,,,.,,,. ,,,,,,,, A ' Iusic MARY FORD ........,,s,,,,,A,,... ,,,ss..,..., P 'orensits CARL NELSON ,ss,,s.,,,,,,,,,,s ,.v,,s,, B nys, Athletics CHARLOTTE YVILSON ,,...., .....,,,,s,,,, L iterary EVELYN BUSNESS ,,,,,,, .,..... C lirls' Athletics LYSLE TULLAR ,,,s.,,,. ....,,,,,,,.. H umor OLGA JOHNSON ,,,,,,, ,,..,. A iumni PAULINE BREEN ,,t,,,, ,,,,., S ociety ELMA BUNN ....,..,,.,, Y.w,..,.,.,........,.,...........w.. C lubs HAPPIE SMITH ,,,,,,,,,, ...,.,... E Xtraorclinary Activities KARL HAUGEN ....O,,.O .......... . .. ....t......... . Art V 'P , .7 , FQ- 1V1G1'1'IiD6I'S of file SCi100l Board C. A. Helsell ..,,..,...,,.....,........A......w............................,...,. President J. Lee Porlei '................,A.,.,w..Y,..,.. ...,.,,, S ecrelury-Treasu1'er George Basrett J. R. Files H. 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AliTHl'H l,iIJI'Ell'iilll NIA-XHCAHET Bl 'l'l,lfIl lfllglish and Latin lil.lZABIjTH CARMICHAFI Xlusic Director I. G. LOLLINQ History 'mrl Bind Direvtor ROSE, I. DIEFIY Commercial MARTHA l ULLEH I ON Dome:lic Art ANNA GAY Sp-mich 'lllll Prem-li HAZEI. CROSS Girls, Physical Direclor 'G-E 'Q' lllll 12" Q- u. All BH I 0 ' 'iii I . '- l i i I i iii S , I 1 l 2 4 . . . A lilii A I ,QA 1 F rv f . A 4 N A 5 ,li ALR E i A L s 1 ' . - 1 :'- ! 0 4 0 A HA an F!- 4 fvf NEXA I GATLS 1 Authmetlc md Mg ENINI X KITT All Ueputment PEAR! IA! NIER Liltlll A . E. C. LINDEEN COTT'llHCl'LTl3l f 4 " Q .- I .., m e I al n h 4 Haus N. . vmA. V? L7u5L Y STRONG HINNIAN A L h . Boys, Physical Director I ' Ifnglisl ,A " . " 2 A el I I gk l DTH I1 b F. F. SNIYF Y Xl'llll1'll Tlnlillill I HNNNNH E. Pl Aqlw Domeitic Science HHS. H. W. RIDC EWU' Commerci-ll RISTIMI , ljiih and Science GEORGE P. Tlllfli Manual Training L26-E Y VY' KBS. AUG!! f 1 W , 42 5 gf 4 X Q 45' fd 9 . L ll A L 4 l O Q ,"L' u ' ,I, Q T , K c L Q: tzl- y V, V - , A 1 1 L . L I I K 'E ..'- I , N 1 , mf I Agg,. ky W l ffili 1 4 K' xxx K El gl, H S A 4' In F2 ff' 5 I Ill 'Wg' 4242 fig? 0 U df A A rih ua ef , 1 3 , l lllll I' ' I FRANK H. WATERS Svience and fiouvh lf. H. SHIQLDUN Home Ecollolnics ICN A STAHI, Latin KATHERINE WELCH Commercial S. ADELIA WINTER English 52 ge thirl MARIE WRIGHT English and History MILDHED KOLL Office Goddess A N DREW Cl ISTA FSON Janitor A Ill-----1 L 1 A 53- Hauex 5. qde M23 f'2.'Y'f21 ""'l Wex e, Hayg-A Page fo L 5, 1 4 -V. QQ.. ' ffmd- 'f 4' '-ft! W 1 . .5 , fi! A sus, . .,+, , Q., w K fn W. ' ,M , . M-4 ' A - ew r f K . :U . , ,W , 1, " .-'ff , 'E' 1 sri rj? ' if gg, N rf Nm '- v , 4 V XS, :J L 36' ' :J .ri ,H. - w, Ag, . Q, 1, A A .0-', x'L egg. 4 f . wg, 1 in A 'P ww 4-. W ,N ,, 'rvi' ,3 ' af QW E1 1 g.eiftV A 1,531 v, . ' ,fm , . .5 .,4,,',3:.V 9 f -, X 1.3 .rye ww 4-x if .ii 33' 'Q fl, . Ll 195 , 12, , pf ' , mi' . , .,.w.,v,"S' A" ",j '- '- 241. 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The Class of ,Nineteen Seniors: Do you remember now that four long years ago We came into Fort Dodge High, green but ready to grow? Do you remember too that we stood in awe of the teachers grave And how we worked and worked at the puzzling questions they gav Freshman days are oier, our Sophomore days were fun, Juniors days have fled and now the higher goal welve Wong Vllelve worked and shirked and caused troubles not few But I hate to think those days gone, don,t you? Friends we've made, success we've achieved, Studies xse'xe mastered. teachers weive grievedg But ue love our dear old school and we've done our best to prove That well carry her colors high and never never move. Our boys on the floor many victories have won, Our orators the honors have taken, one by oneg And our musical ability has been displayed ln Glee Club. orchestra and the band on parade. But our greatest success in the literary line Where Nlulroney, Beisser and Ford shine, For have we not edited the Whittle Dodgeriw That would melt the heart of the Coldest Codger? Then too did you ever see such plays As the Green Stocking Cast portrays? Or the ufiov of Monkeysw that made us giggle Till our sides ached so we scarce could wiggle? Then Farevxelll Oh school so dearl Here's to you and your fame! Please remember that we'll always love you And strive to reflect honor on your name. Then herevs to the class who loves fun and work, The glorious class of 'Nineteeng The class that will always strive and never shirk And for you ever keep bright and clean! -Elma Bunn. e? Page sixteen ll ELMER ADA MSON. Boys' Clee Club, 19193 Band, '18 and '19. 4'Son1etirnvs I si! and tllinkg S077lC'l3iII1l'S I just sit." KATHRYN ANDERSON, 'SKr1t." Cir1's Glee Club, '17, '18, '19, Latin Club. '17, Hockey, '17, Delta Duo, '16, '17. '18, '19, "fl nanu' frrr-sounded among llIf6l1,.,, THERESA BINIJSEII.. Junior COII1II1f?I'l'1ill Club. '17, '18. "A u'0rlfvr IIlIl'fl4Y5 doing her level bvslf' RUTH BOND, "Cimf' Hi-Y Club, '19g Junior Commercial Club. 'l3. "She is not as nzeelf as she loolrsf' DALE Al,lSRlG1l'l'. Boys' Cleo Club, '18, '19, Leaders' Corps. '18g Boys' Working Reserve, '18, Track, '17, '18, 519. 'ilVlz0 can toll for what high cause this darling of the gods was born?" Page seventeen ROY ARENSON. Footbzill. Second team. 'l6g Football, First team, 'l7. 'l8g Latin Club. 'l6. 6'Quz'f'L and digl11'fi1't1 us IJl'l'UHlC'S ll real nzanfl FAI LINE BHEEN. '6Pau.Z.,' Little Dodger Staff. 'l9g Red Cross Play Cast, 'l8g Debate. 'l7. 'l8g Hovkey. ,l5. '16. '17g Flag Drill, 'l7g ,luniur Cnnnnerciul Club. 'l8g Junior Red Cross. 'l8g Discussion. '19g Declamatory Cuntest7l7: lltnnun Senate. 'l7g Dodger Staff, Society, 'l9g Liberty Loan Contest. lst.. '19, "Heart on her lips, and soul witliin her eyesg Soft are her .vnzilvs and sunny are her skiesf, CLADYS BROWN. Oiwliestiu. 'l6. 'l7. '18, 'l9g .lunior Connnerciztl Club. 'l7. '18, "Size is one of Ilmxf' people of ll'l10III no om krmtrx flllyllllllg III!'llll.l, ICLNI -X lil 'NFL "H1111r1j'.', lk-1-lannat01'y. 'l6g W. C. T. lf Contest. 2nd place. '17: Cnntest nf the Nations. '17: Girls' Glee Club. 'lT. 'l8. A191 St. Cecelia Club. '19g Latin Club. '17. 'l8. 'l9g Dodger Stuff. Organizations. 'l9g Orcliestru. 'l9. "ll 'lm rriixcx rezzxulz with pleuszzrv and zcisdom with mirllzf' FHIQD ISEISSICR. "Frit:." Juninr Ctnnrnerciztl Club. 'l8g Red Cross Play Cast. -183 Boys' Glee Club. 'l8. ,195 Leaders' Cnrps. 'l8: Devluiinitory. Znd. Oratorical. i18g First. fJI'Lll0I'lCZll. 'l9: Dodger Staff. Business Xlumiger. '19: Little Dodger Stuff. Editor-im Chief. 'l9g lhisketlmll. 'l9g Class President. 'l8. 'l9g Green Stocking's Cast. l'll"lzul,.s the use of jussing zclzmt there are so mrmy other things to d0?'i Page eighteen GEORGE BIENZ, "Peanuzs.,, Wrestling, 1st. place, 175 lb. class. "A man was born for two tlzings-Iuufirig and , eating? i EVELYN BUSNESS. Hockey, '16g La1in,Club. 'l7. '18, Orchestra. '17, '18, '19, Dodger Staff, Girls' Athletics. "Liked here, liked there, lilferl everywhere." GOLDA COOK, "Goldy." Junior Commercial Club. '18, Cadets of Liberty, '18g Girls' Glee Club, '19. "For she is a jolly good fellow." HELEN COOK, '6Cookie." Hockey. '16g Latin Club, '17, Glee Club, '19, St. Cecelia Club, '19, 'gln true goodness unsurpassed. as HAROLD CALKINS. Captain of Sophomore class Basketball team, Basketball, Second team 1918. "To smile and to dance are the joys of livingf, ' Page nineteen ICNIIEHSOX IHXYSUN. gill." little llntlgvr Stull. Business NlLlIl2lgB1'Q llnys' Glce Clulm. 'l9: .luninr Connncrciul Club. 'l'r1:as.. '18g Latin Senate. 'l't'ilJtlnc. 'lT: Class liztslictlmulll lfnutlnall. Set-nnil team. 'l8. "H1' 11111f1 fl .vnifff and Ulllllbl' !l'll'l1lIS. llWl111t Hlltff' l'IlII nm' f11'Sfl'f'?-l ICS'I'Hl-ill illi X lil. hlee Llulm. lU. "I pP1'f1P1'f 11111111111. IIUIIIY pl111111+'1l. Tn 11411r11. 11: 1'1n11f11rf Illlll t'UIIIN1lllHl.ll I"I.UlilfNClf lfllll XRU5. lil:-e Clnli. 'l7. 'ISL 'lflz Sl. C1-1-alia flltlll. 'lT. 'l9: lflug llrill. '-IT1 .luniur fltvlttltletwiall lllnlu. IS: Latin hlulr. lrg lliwlwy. l6. "ll1-r rorwv 11r1' film little 1l1'11'1lr11ps of f'l'lf'X'lIIl lIll'1Ull-Y... XSICYVXTII lJUllSl'lY. i'Z1'11f'." Ilmlger. lC1lilnr-in-1Ihiel: l.ittlc llnclger Stall: llt-tl Cross Play Cust. 'lflq lflalg Drill. 'lflg "Green Stnelxingsvz l'l1wlcey. 'l6: ,lunior Cnliilllvtwizll Clulw. 'l81 tfztclets of l.il1et'ty: ,luninr F0lll'-xllll- lllE' Nlunz .luninr Heil Cross: Hmnun Ss-little. 'liz 'l8: llvllit Dun. 'l6. 'lT. '18. '19. Xl XNION Dill Cl. X5. Nlltlllgjy ,luniur Cninniereittl Clnlv. 'l8: Clee Clulm. 'lT. il3. A192 .llllllttf Red Cross. 'l9g Footlmull. Sec- nml team. 'Ifmg First team. 'l7g Captain-lflecl for 'l8g Wrestling, Winner nl' M15 lb. class. "Tl1ere's Il 11111011 lIIfIll.l TlI1'l'l'i5 11 lllllll of IIIlIl'li'.v Page twenty 53 EZR.-X ICSLINGICR, S'Ez." Glee Club, '19, Little Dodger Stuff, lixfzliange lftlilor. ulfiorrls arc like lcuizes, A1111 Il'lZFl1f they most almufzrl, .tllurh fruit nj sense bffneatlz, ls rarely' jnzuzrlf' MARY FORD. Little Dodger Staff, Editor-in-Clliefg Red Cross Play Cast: Debate 'l7, '18, Hockey '15, 'l6. 'l7: Flag Drill, '18, A'Green Stockirrgsvg ,lunior lfcrllrllinllte Klang ,lnniort lied Cross. '19: Discussion Contest, lstg Ronmn Senate. '17. '18, Dodger Staff. '19, Forensic, Lillerty Bond Contest, 4tl1, '18, ,lunior Connnercial Clulw. 'l3. 6'Tl1rmc eyes, Darker than durlfcst parlsics, A1111 that hair, More black than ash bluls in, the fron! of i'lll1l'l'll.,, ACNICS HAA'l'VlQDT. 621 rluinty nmirl with zrinsomc zvrzysf' UNli'l'.'X HANEY. Junior Red Cross, ,l8g Cadets of Liberty, '17. M111 her fTft'l1lISlIfIJ then' is llflflllflg ilZ5ilIf'!'l'l'.,, ST,-XNTON Fi-XNILLE, Junior Commercial llluli, 'ltig Clee Clulm. '19g lhmtl. '18, '19, Discussion Contest, 19, AA Box ol' Xlonlxeysfi g'I hope some time to nmlre tl gold mine, II1lIl?.,l Page twenty-one FQ- .l XCK FUNK. '18, '19. "Forever and aye a bachelorf NIARGUERITE HANSON. Glee Club, '17, '18, '19, St. Cecelia Club, '18, '19, Hockey, '17, '18, Latin Club, '17, '18. "So sweet of temper that the very stars shine soft upon her." ' ALTA HARDING. Glee Club. '18, '19, Hockey. '16g Cadets of Lib- erty, '18, Junior Commercial Club, '18, Delta Duo, '16, '17, '18, '19. "She really hurries but she lzasn't learned to start on time." HELEN HAYGEN. "Hel" Glee Club. '18, '19g St. Cecelian Club. '19g Jun- ior Commercial Club, '18g Hockey, '16, "Oh, she was good as she was fairg None, none on earth-above her." SAM C-ERTNER. Basketball team, '16, l,Class basketballlg Foot- ball team. '17, Varsity football, Junior Com- mercial Club, '19. "There should be more time for sleeping around this institution." Page twenty-two Mason City High School, '16, '17, '18, Football, '17, '18g Basketball, '17, '18, '19g Track, '17, KARL H.-XUGIZN, '4l3w111i1'.', Glee Club, 119, Little Dodger Sltlfl., Carlonnist, '19, Dodger Staff, Art, '19, H. Band, 718, '19, Latin Club, 117, Boys' Working Reserve, '18, Junior Four-Nlinute Klan. '18, l'Ci'een Stockings" Cast, '19. HA hit mnlfes lie, lllitli all 'zrlm sw, His smiling pl1ysiogno1n,y.M VARGARITI' HAUCEN. Hockey, '15, '16, '17, Latin Club, '17g .luniur Commercial Club. '18, "Her ability isn't ns tiny as lzrfr voice." ELIZABETH HEALY, "Gig.', Flag Drill, '18g Hockey, 115, '16, '17, ,183 Debate, 118, Captain, Vice-President of Class, Ilmninr Senate, '16, '17, Clee Club, '19: .lunior Coni- merciul Club, 513, Red Cross Play Cast. '18g Dodger Story Contest. 1st, '19, "Green Stock- ings" Cast, 719. "A l'f'fl'l'SlI7il1g azlvpt in cfferm'sr'ing fliglzls of farzrjvf' DORIS HESSELINC. Latin Club, '17, Junior Comnierciul Club, '18. '4How pretty lzer blusliing mis, and lion' shi' bluslzml again." GERALD HECHT, 'flvrryf' Football Scrubs '17, Yarsity. '18: Junior Coni- mercial Club, '18: Latin Club, '17, "Unless someone rrlzolws him, first, lie will mllf liinzself to death." Page tweniy-three '- 1IXl.DWlEl.l, .l0l'lYSON. c'CoI1." FI 0lllLNlllC lll 'l'lIlllSUN. uFIlPf1'Illl'.u Club. 'Wg .luniur C01111111-r1'i11 llnckey. llalpluin, ,l6. 'l7. 'l8. flIPff',5 r1'11I 11'11rlf tn b1' 1111111x 7711 11111 1'1111 sl11111' ll1'V,u IAXIJNI1. IS K x11s11N, 5 ' Sluflg CI1-12 lllul1. 'l7. '18. 'l9. 01'Cl1CSII'il, QI7, '18, 'l9g Leaders' Corps. 'l0. HFIIFIIIPTS 11r1' flll' l1llfiU7I,S f1111111l11ti1111." full. liusiuess Nlz11111g1111': l,111lg6I' Stall. Nlusw: fill-0 Club. 'l8. 'lU: Sl l lllulr. 'l8g . Cvmfliarl "ll11r1"S 111 II11' ffirl ll'llUfS11l'iIll 11111 of 11111 I' 1 'llongxt Il111s1' 11'l111 r1'1111y lf111111' l11'r. lint Il'lll'Il 'r1"x 111111111111 l"lug Drill. 'l73 ll111'lx1-y. 'l6. 'ITL l.i11l1- l7111lger hlf she' 11'iU. Sfle' 11111, you 7I1Il'Y 1l1711'1111 11111111 il, -11111 ij xl11' 1111n't. xl11' 11'1111't, sn 1l11'111'v 1111 61111 of II." 1 K V ICX l'Il.lNli JOHNSON. 4 "Size f111tl1 tl sf111I11111x lllillf, sin' x111'11L'x. I11'l1111'1'x. 111111 111-ls 11s llltillgfl she' n11'1111t il." ICUSLYY LIKINS. merciul Cllulv. 'l8g "Green Slockixn film- Cluln. 'l9: Little Dodger Stuff. 'l0: ll. 5. Hand. '18. 'l9: Latin Club. '17: juz lltll' C11111- gsu Cast. " 11 1111111 of 111ir1l1 1111111111111 his 1111 of Ill'gIlffVY.U l'n1,:e twenty-four H l 158 li l .L NHNTY. '4lIc'11c'on.,' Lczulers' Cor S.. 'I8' Glee Clulm. 'l9' Basketball P 1 a 'ltig Football. Zncl. '1Sg Latin Club, '17. '21 num more pure mul bold rmrl just, Was l1t'17f'l born into tlw vurtltf, OLCX JOHNSON. lim-key. '16, '17, '183 Junior Commercial Cluln '18, Latin Club. '17g Dodger Stuff, Alunmig "Box of Monkeysw Cast, '19. "fl snzile, a laugh, zz little fun, Is goorl for almost llI1j'OIIl'.,, Rll'l'H JONES. Cleo Club. '19, Latin Cluli, '17, Junior lim-tl Cross. '18, "liar pleasant :ray lzutlz been uflnzirvd by nmmx' ENICLYN LIPP. '4Ev," Czulcts of Liberlv. '18, Junior Cmninercial Cluli 'mg Latin Cluli, '17, Giee club, fits. "Tn gain my emls, I pull mrmy strings, Kwp tlzvnt all gui-vsxlng how 1 flu all these lllillgil C-XRL NELSON. Clue Club, '17, llll, 519g Basketball, 2nd, tcznn 'l6g 1st. team, 717. '18, l19g Little Dmlgc-1' liditor-in-Chief, Dodger, Boys' Athletic Filimr htgllllltlfll, zcell-grunrrzevl like 0 brand neu' motor utr, but of ll prarticul turn. uf mind in xpitf uj iff, Page twenty-five "- f l"ll,XNK 5. llXlJlIl.lFl'l. llmlger. liusinoss Xlanagerg Latin Club: .lunior Curmnercial Clulmg Class Basket Ball 'l8g Yell Leader 'l9. "Tu be frfullf mul sinfere is my grerztvst falenlf' ' CTH NION HQHAXN. liatin lllulv. 'l7. 'l8: Debate 4QXll.l '18g Hockey. lr: f.0IIlIIll'I'1'lill Llulv. 18. "Tn my 1-rlrwrm' nmrlifirrltion 1 grunt u'i.wr every Jinx" IfI.l'1XNUIl Nll l.ll0YlfY. "EL" llmlgzer lftlitm'-iii-flliiel. 'l9: Little Dodger. Elli- tui'-in-lillit-li. AW: Glee Cluln. 'l8: Discussion Chl place. 'lllz llelnate. 'l8g ,luniur Commer- vial lllulnz ,luniur Heil llrussg "Box of Mon- keyw vast: lhunan Senate: Flag Drill: Red ffruss Play Cast: llnt-key 'l5. 'l6. 'l7: ,luniur Flllll'-Xlllllllt' Nlau: Class St'4'I'f'Iill'y 'l3. '19. XIJX Ol.5lzX. Girls' lllee lilulm ili. 'l8. 'l9g Junior lInnnnerCial liluli. 'ltlg llewlxey. 'l6: Latin lllull. '17, 'l8. lass uf umluulmfrl genius and most zmuszml le'r1rr1iny." Xl Y i XMXLTEH .l. lil fill "IVaIt". llecl Cross Play Cast. 'l8g Leaders' Corps. 'l8: Glee Club 'Wg League Basket Ball '19g Class Treasurer 'l8: Junior Connnercial Club. '18. g'l"1'r',' lfilzut ll xwlzfl Ilzriit is he of his tongue." I :- Pure twonty-six FQ. LYSLLI 'l'lll.l.,Xll. Hll11111.',7' LL1,i1y." Tfilifli. lst. tuaun, '16, '17. 'l8. ,l9g lflmrtntlmll. lst. team. 'l7. 'ltig Zcl team. 'l5. 'l6. Ml Slate Tcum, ,183 lluslxellmll. lst. team. 'l9: 2n1l. team. 'l8: Class learn 'l7. '16g Glee Clulr. 'l8. -193 .luninr U0lIHllf'l'l'lL1l Club, 'liig Little lrlnflgel' Stall. HlIIIlt,Dl'Q llmlger. Humnrg .luniur Fottr-Nlinulv Klan. 'CA f11.vs1'r 111111 1111 11t'1111't1'.,, RUTH l'fXllKlfR. Glee Clulm. '17. 'l8. 719: ,luniur fltlIltIItP1'ClEll Clulr. '18g .luniur Red Cross. 'l9g thnlets of Lilderty. '18 N11 11111111 1111111 Ye g011S. 111111' 11 11111111 t1111.'."' ETHEL l'lC'l'l'lllSON. Junior liwl Cross. '19g Huvluzy. 'l5. '17. 'l8. Caclvls ul' l.lllPl'l5', llfig ,luniur Cl1IllIIlC'l'Cl21l Clulv. '18 M1 11111111 Il 111'11rl 111111 r11111n for 1'1'1fr,1' j11j'.,' BIYRIAM REYNOLDS, 'cJ1i1n." Glee Clull. 'l7, '18, '19: St. Ccrvelizln Club, 'l9g "Green Slt1l'lilI1gSv Castg Liln-tty Chorus. 'l9: Flag Drill. 'l8g Latin Club. 'l7g Hockey. 'l6g junior llecl Cross. '18. 'gller g1'1'1111'.w1 joy is 1111111'111g.' CLARA Pl LTZ. Glee Clulx. ,l8g .lunior CtHl1llltYTl'l2ll Club. 'ISL Latin clll-Ill. 'NL '17g Red Cross l'lz1y Cast, 'lfig H111-lu-5. lfl. 17, 18. HTIII' 1111114 11111111 is ri1'111'1' 1111111 II 1'r1111'1z." Page twentyweven , , "- at ,Z XI XIXX IN XVIII-Ilil.Iill. l.a1ti11 tllulu. 'I7. A131 jllllilll' 011111111-1'1'i11l Club. 'ttiz Claw Club. '18. ,191 " Little IJ1lllQt'1' Stuff. l'.xn'l11111gc l'.1l1t111'. ff- " ll! ffvr Ihr' l1l1lir'x." 1 amz 41 2312 9,1531 f 5351 X X73 Q18 1 is 111,em,, 2' f 3 Q. w J' , 'X 49' Q Dt't'lilIllill4DI4f'. 'NL sec'o11d lJw'l1111111t111'y .171 ff , ng vlxt-5 'l6. '17, 'l8g Captztiu A16. -171 011-111-5- A 1 fI'Ll1 'lf1. 'l7. llii. .192 Clve Club. 'Hi 'VI "7'l11'r1'Av lllllgllllgf' 1.11 fzvr f'.YP. lzefr 1'l11'1'!1'. !It'l' 11.11.-A , , , , . ,. tl 1 111 . 3 2 1010 ' H1 It' X I ' 2 ' ' I I 1 mmwvy ' 1-.' .--2 .1 1' ' . ' 'Z Iltlll 1111 P '. ' . " llfll 11111 I. U' II ' 1' fl'f'j Il 11" ' '1 '11'11' L 4" P. . fl Y. nr. 5 ,as f. Ag 0 t.g Ft' "gs 'gg it Srlluuf 710. IIY. .l3. A "S!11' lf111gl1x 1'I'l'l'vY lima' slzcfs 1i1'l.'l1'1f. 1111! 11111' IIIIIAI lr11fV1' .w1v1'. 'flfflllllgll f!1f'l't' is 111: I'l'tlNIHI. A .Vw gigglws any l1'11,v." j Q' t ' 1 I-ISTIIICII SXX XNSOX. v-xff't'lI!'.YX 111111 fll'f'I'I'.il'lI!'YS fIIi.Kt'lI 111 lfu' 'nlla l1t'yI'l't ' Page twn-nty-eigllt XIMIICYI' C. X Otll NIf'1'11l.A." 1,,11l11' 1J11c1gv1' Stuff 119. ullix 1',1'1's I111111' 1111115 l11111111r011s I11'i111fle, 111111 1118 lllllllfll tf111l l11111111r1111x 1l1'1111p." 111.1111 S THURYIC. .11111i111' COIllIIll'l'L'1il1 C1l11l, "T11'11 sn full 111111 bright Sltfll 1'y1's.1', Y1CS'1'N WlL1,1 XMS. 1l1'1'1a111111l111'v '18: C1115 C11-e C1lI1l A18. -192 111111111- 1I11111111e1'11i111 111ll1l. 118: H111'1x0y '18g H1-11 Cross 111i1Y Las! '111: C3111-IS111 1.1111f1'Iy. I'lllll'II111Ilg 11111111155 11111i1I1'11. 111l111s1' soul is 1111111 111111 f111r1111111.1'.,' C11X111.U'f'1'Ll WILSON, ".'1llI1f1C.., Mllnx uf Nlmrllkcysl' Caslg Ilockuy '16. 1151 C1613 1111111 '18. -191 St. Cc1'111iz1 1111111 '19g 111111ge1' 511111. L11Cl'1ll'j'1 Li1111- 1J1111ger. Chief H1'11111'1Pr: 11111111111 C11111111e1'cia11 11111113-1.111111 C1ll11 51-111119. 17: I1e11 P1115 17. il Duo 116. 17, 18. 19g Red Lmss "This is 11111 Cl111r1111I1'. 1 girl 11,1 l1Illl'1I 111111. 111110 1111s 1111111' f11'r xl1111'1'. III 11111l.'i11g 11111' TUII.-1 XORNIX WU1.1I0'1'T. 'SSp1l11'," C111-v 111111 '1H. '19g 11l1l'1i0Y '16. '17g Flag 1J1'i1Ig 112l1II1 L11111. 16. 175 111111111 C,11111111e1'c1111 1111111 '111. "7'l11'1'11 11r1' l111'1t'fS of lII'I'!'I1f. Tl11'r1' 11re 1111'I1'1's nf l11111'. B111 I111' best 11-1 1111 I71l'1t'l'SQ Is 111 Ill6'C'f f11'f 11111111'.1' I'ag1:1JWenLy-nine '- Ts 503'-Fvnhg ,SQOVQTKGVK 1 Wand 'X' lm ? Oh 'fvudvxey Wexfe, H . X UVKZSXS Hello Siren W ' we is "'Thrcz'E5 1 W N WTS Page Shirty Live T Q30 A nf-To 53- To the Class of IQQO By lxuth Griggs. Hail. clear Class of 1920! Youire the class with fame a plentyg Youire the class with courage ancl grit, Youirc the class with Upepm antl Wit. In all st-hool sports. youive entereml in With a reacly hanel and a cheerful grin. Xlusit-ians? You'x'e a scoref Bernive, IW. Bassett, and many more. Poets? It appears. That Slltfll are Delano, Drake anfl Beers. Dehators? The hest ever seen-- In Sr-hmoker, Steinberg, and Laurine. Athletes? Rankin, Peters ancl Cook, Bird. Stickle anrl Thompson4They'cl fill a hook. Soriety 1' Glatha. Pansy. Bess anrl Yic keep things going. fast ancl thick. Popularity? Evelyn, Opal, anml Mabel Neill, Marion, Aileen antl Duclley Casteel. Yes. yotfre rich in prosperity ancl plenty So hail to you again! Dear class of 1920. Page thirty-two sv HSS l OI' 1 Jun Page ihirty-three .14 U 2 15 Q5 m E 5 bi P711 o 4- I c F14 2 5 .Q M' :: ,:: O 'H m D U5 kv PQ 'ff 1-1 'T' - Q4 4. VI oi O Q :, 9' 5 'af U D-4 Z1 F: .-. Fri 6 L1 o Q.. 'sf 5: F-4 CQ u-I A I C'-I ?. Q sr: .5 'vi S4 2 2. 5 'J' Z M F. F H. Cb 2 I-1 rl sn E :S :V M .- .4 A .J .J 12 L I .2 .-. -I G .J f 2 14 .I-T .-. .J A S E fn E m r-. cu 1 ffl Bi Q, S L3 : IJ 'N -. .i :LF Le 5 F1 A -. M of an H F-4 A .-. Ld 5 Q NJ P. 5 fl .1 Q3 Q r-f A 6 1: 5 r-1 Q1 .- .-. 6 C O z 'U P ze. Q ki 5 cr. fi f. Q. i-4 ca O .-I A :Z o o O ...J .4 fd E, Q 'T DC E. o E 'S Er! AE F-4 ax E E 2 A uf 'Zvi u -ba 3 A fri Q5 ... 2 Y-1 if .4 x-I A S o Q 2 E L3 ci :S O :L L- as A -J m LJ 7 if 5 E r-I .E O .2 Ts E ci if 'J U .2 '52 E .51 E GJ Z O I-1 U fi ri HD .EU I-4 L7 Qi +5 I 'E 5 .. Tin 'E M 5 45 5 M C Q5 Q Q E 2 Q :fi :L :A S M nl m .E E P1 ai vz D ..- .-1 5 P1 U 5 O af m C .2 O :F 35 5-4 c Z .i E Q rn as z ci O FD Q z .5 E z 2 f. Q4 :: .E I-4 E E5 2 Ga .1 L: an 2 C5 .EF Q s-4 O o 2 ci I-I cu Z' cu 5 H 4 :5 .-. .-1 cu .21 u 'S r-4 Q E E E :: 2 C2 f. .. .E 2 5 .14 .2 4: : E A o : 2 E rs U1 r-I an .- Q 5 D1 .i if 2 :1 Pi C5 m cu 'U rd Q, ev .- E S ri :. E E L1 C5 ri 1: ca C-4 .-4 A 6 :- ua 'S is ci m l.. an Q.: 1: L4 Ld uf .ED as L14 6 sq, o : :. o O 6 Ld F - m 5 ad ... ,ss A :J ,E 21,2 'Ui s: Qi an E 'AB A ur .Q 4 .-1 0 '94 I .Q U1 al aB E' 5 Cl ur. .. CD 2 ri 2 .2 .2 Q PG E I In Ga 93 2 L, GJ 'U CU O I-4 'S m 4 :- 0 M o E 'S U2 nd D. m E w D E Tn rn .i fa 2 :J +3 VJ o P1 Q J .2 .EP ,s- .f f Q uf E as ... .- .-1 ES sf U .. W Q3 F F L5 Z ':' .. If f :L C8 O 5 -X .- C. C 72 .T- E Cv 4: E1 Lb H. O .. v. es E-1 P :Z QP ... .- 43 E4 .JI Lf CJ .Q VJ Q7 Z. w. ff M. F4 eu rn .JI E o m 04 5 rn A A Fi if 2 Q a U2 ri 5 , -..A .-.-. 5 1 5 711 FQ. WW' JiF.QE'1LQ'1:n r ., , Gu-1sG1Qq 4th JL-1.8 f H D Iiulxau yauce , lvlaj-Feic, l3I9 . Page thirty-four 7 -fx 4,-Q qu li 1x lg ,X .T ,fi j'.1-'--""" adv!!! THMT sfmpz c E N T 5 Q US WAQ, SAWNGS h - ----' CEilT!FlCATE fm Q 2 :ul g E kj GOOD IN A M NT TOWARD W f ' ' ' - H r W is 'mx if 'f 21 9' .-.f ' wi- HQ' '-:'.,3'--:-2 f ' Q .4 ....- 4-f-ff-,-:.i, -Q' ,1- '-In 4 A A-A GJ HR GEN: y 5 Out' Cl8SS All hail to the class of '2t! We are tlie class tliatis full of fun: But even tlioi we sometimes play We liaxe our lessons every clay. ln Algelira. Ellglllbll. l.ntin and l'll'6lllill. Wie work as if we were in a trench. lliggiiig and digging to fincl the clougli. Tliutls of importance to meet the foe. ln buying stennps. we 4liml our lrest To see if ue could lmeut the rest. Anfl many timoh our lmnners flew. When the Chart IiCl'0I'tlCll what we coulcl do. Oli, yesl we as Q1 class do sliine ln everything on clutfs line. We work when others are at play. To fill our quota for the clay. Our Claws is tlie best in any town, The class of nineteen twenty-one. Altlios we're only Soplioinores now, Vs'e'll lie Juniorw uncl Seniors. Soon, I trow. gOra Olsen. Page thirty-six UI ln I5 -11 Sf o E o .Cf Q- o U7 Plge thirty-seven L. --2 wo 2 5 :vs E Ill S5 M ri Q U E Z m L22 S 5 H M ci w ar 51 J P-1 M-I A U3 5 3 N- 6 .5 N C- if o C1 cu Q M ,-. E E 5 C CQ 5 o .Q M :: M ,-. 45 E 4: r-1 0-4 L 3 cu s. 'U C 4 M E, o E 4 Q A A 5 c 55 3 .3 Q ni M 5 A -4 E3 .5 V, .-I D cr E c x-. 0 f 'E F M 0 U ui P. 5 9 U i 0 E o O f-S M L. E U -I Q S, an H 1 E O AJ ,- .E 5 as :iv F- cv E T3 5 5 i EL .E .M ... ra O G ..- m of fa U H J E Ii 1 .1 N CD as C, 2 E fs ID M bin .E E F L: ei s-I 2 B O Lu M 'af O in ci .M Q E ,r- :Z s.. rv T'- il r-I J 'L' x- if 'U li A E cu x 1 'fi ra A ,-. :J .M KZ L1 A P-1 2 2 .2 F-4 D Tn D O 5 ,- i s-1 5 M :fl C: Q2 FE Cl E I5 5. ,- oi GJ M M ci, as bn : G3 I L5 'En 5 cd U1 r-1 S U: : ra I ': 1 as F cf O :A Q-4 L8 .a :L .- LU A 6 'En I3 'E E M ll! o M FD r,- p-1 Q VJ .- E cb M O rn A w 2 H. E .M :- Q C5 6 Q M M 2 m 3 M LI Q. o M : E vw 2 5 Q :L E 3 34 Z '5 Lf m '1 -L .S +3 'fi I M-I G :E U 5 e H4 r-1 Z Ag. 0 5 O iii 2 in Q K1 5 Q 2 Q, : Q Bi Q 'w W - ig Z .if N F 5 J Q 2 uf .- E o Q - -4 ai bi -.: 0 r-1 -2-. S w M as -J ni E. cv FII S-4 :ws n-1 .i af Z EE x.. L. r: Q E os 'U C 5 o I ei M. 4: 3 B1 H V2 H 2 .E E H E C5 53 C4 2 M -vi 14-T 2 as .E M 2 M r-I sf U E 9 'z EQ O .ri E M 5-4 .J ll? 'U :- o Z ...J -Q FAA. s- x E 'U S4 ,cw A :ci 5 C z Z If r 'S w ,-4 v. Z v-Q 5 5 D 1 :L f 6 25 4- -E Q 2 Z "J C me .- M Z H 4 2 'S 1 : : .M ni ci xi o m : :1 2 LI :: O Vi s: :s 2 J G, .ED cv L- r-I E CTSO R. Pet eterson, H.P :T o m sq as -as an D-4 C5 cf o rn s-4 O Q as C-4 Ld c: o m Y-4 Q2 .- U P4 ci i if .1 QD 41. ai ,M U 2 M 63 C4 J 'xi fl 5 .-. J-4 rv Q :A O E S L o M C cu 2 O 6 M, O : 1: o S7 O 2 i-T an M fu -C V2 M. Scheerer, 6 sf ei 9, rd Ui Q5 em D Bi C5 ef 1 o N fi 5 U: .E .Q o C1 Q f 1: F-A Le fi .2 M all uf U 'za 9 C34 :ri df U GJ Q9 M ci A4 .E -.1 'cs Q9 Di x-T as as .2 S' C-1 Ili if S2 if .-1 T. E M: U VJ as 7-4 .M U1 Fri 5. F-I O -4-1 W 2 .- GJ 0 .c O 72 ca Q3 43 m U1 teinberg, N.S bi L4 av .Q .E cu a ID si aa E '13 cw -a U1 O :T GJ as 45 H, QJ an 31 I .Q 'E ,os 5 al M F-4 .2 P Iii sf GJ ca L1 D B -Si si Q1 s: K-4 .2 E' L-J A 6 o f E 2 E M S III C1 a O .E E4 .si L- as .M CD .i 1-T as 'F' w C :fl E E U1 U5 72 E cn I-xi 4.-I .M O :: .E m nfl vi 'U -1 2 -- RH: fMM2M5w L5 Q3 'ra o .s E1 S . Taff, C. i 11,11 Sulliva J. E Sf M ll' .. :1 rn M 'FIS g. F ,, LII ,-. : U2 vi 'cs o o 3 F1 'cf F4 as 'U o Q if r P Q. o 2 3 Q5 1 E 53 .... ... s: 3 M v 513 L.. 5 ai S4 Q2 .-1 rv Q: A 3 oi J .34 .2 C 1-4 as 3 H- x M"s ml I ft? . y, 25 mf - 5355, Q E Q 1 Q V -1-Shelf ' A .Ch ' fPGOYlUT5.' A 4 M' ' as Md AW OISEE v - ,E0W!FEow. ov! V' ' X, I b i NFlxxf'fPvo'Ed'or. ' ' hqme A CQVTQQI1? Q 3'-fyxgl 'W A--. .X V ' . 'Wf 9- f 2,3 f B 'Q , , V A12 5 . ' IE cf sf' WMU s Y ,, W V J.--., Who, ' "' dj V Povxga , Circus in TOWWFM MK' 6335. V,,,,' Some Head Jig ide Page thiffkvight f1fW fffwff 1 ff ,-N :.-It-: U1-A ! ... .. sr.. f rr I X I ff W Wi' K FQ FI'9Sl'l We're Freshmen, staunch and sturdy, We're the class of twenty-two. Though but one short year we'ye spent here. There is lots weave learned to do. We can conjugate in l,atin, We can also cook and sew. We have learned to paint real pictures, We can march in one straight row. We can sing each High School pep tune, We can write good stories too. Don't you think that is a lot. sir? For each l7reshie to do? We are proud of this yearls record. Of our team on field and track. For each time they made a journey, Some big honor they brought hack. So we wish to tell the seniors And the Sophs and Juniors too, That we thank them for all favorsg That Hour best" for them welll do. Page forty F- FI'eSi'lI'I181"l Class A. Davis, lf. F01'1'vstv1', IP, linnly. M, Collins, Ilf. Clioslingr. H, L04-ke, XY. i':dYV2lI'4iN.i3I. Nugent. L. Knight, P, Vim-iw, H, ll.a1ll. 'l', Montggninery, M. M01-nk, H, Ford, Il, Reynolds, Stringer, lil, H1l'l'l'iIlg'TlJll, Ii, Bowvn, G, Russell, II. Rust, M, Busby, G, Butlor, XV. 1 w 1JlllllY2l'Il. if 'l'ivriwy. M. Svlunitn, S, Iluvis, li. Munson, M, Jones. I. Jonson, Tlminas, J, Stlizu-f, J. Irwin. H. Page forty-one Mooncv, B. 1lil'iq91'Il2lll, E, Kzillm, R, Adamwn, J, S1'il2l0ffLl1', L. Hvnry, L. Trust, L, Vfill G..Halvi', lil. Hzlynvs, C. l3c01's, K. Mir-lmel, N, Bird, C, Monaxglia-n. I'l. Umlzind, Bi Xvilfflli, Il. Hurlvy, II. lin-wingl-1', H, Boylos. C. Holliwtvr. J, Ryan, G. Nelson, 'W J:-nnings, li. B1'2lllI'ilii1, R, .X11!il'1'N0l1, I. Rial, F. 1gHtf0I'NY01'fi1. L, Huglnlft, O. Potter D, Fuhrlnnn, G. Mc:Vey, M. Damon, A, Jnspvrson, J. .lin-nd, M. Easton, M. Brainerd M. Hour-k. Ri. Bwtwick, I. Mator, R. John, H. Fcrmon, Lloyd Peterson, R. Cormack H. Bassett, S, Gustafson, F. Calvert. I. Sllipnmn, G. Bovlu-witx. li, Sf'illlNil'l'. -I, Welch, NV. Patvy, F. Nulhall, F. Frau-kvs, L. R. as - - ? J :L Q 'L 3 L!-I 'Z' E 3 'U - LZ vi E .2 rl Q f 5 :i C 5 U .it 5 Q 3 E U Z ... S M P-1 2' f E o I E 1' o 5 1 r.: -1 tri 4 - -: ,ri W E ' Q F-4 +1 r. fi C, Q M E. a IL' r-4 r-I E Fl D1 Ei F E .4 6 :S O ., 5-I ': h :E A. - y. 'z .. G E LJ O 1 r-F-7 v-4 n-I ,- 2 il A2 E CE -J o I E r-1 v. A LI fl af U5 F- ZS -- L: 511 'E 1 51 v-I T, 1 ... w-J H E F o cd r: D Z ci M E 2 z 2 5 1 a :Z .3 F-4 N . C Z ,c 6 -J - i 7 CG 'F C4 4 H. U E A -.5 .. 'LI I E A fi 5 Y L 5- Ld ni 5 3 5 V1 : .1 o 'T -J ,-. E L1 IJ .3 r: r-4 E rd M L- C III 2 'E .- be 5 A. v-1 ai cf 5 .- -Z F- 1 o o :f f Lf. 3. r-1 Bl 2 L. QD 4 .5 J ': , C' L4 5 1 2 L4 Q4 If ti L ai 2. C11 -714 5 A 14 if .- -1 :, I V -5 Page forty-hm 1 'bf , xv' ' f.f?i-Q: 255 A , , - . ia , W1 iq ' - .f , . - 'f '- ML. 4 Q X- . -gm-1-' gm , .g , -,, - fa, -- f V 1 S , -. . VN . V s -A . " '. . ' ' .- . ' 4 , .- -. 3? - ' iii , -. - -'V .ze VVVV V, RV, . -.Q - - - 4 5- . fz?g'4f- -- QF 4- ' 'X , -if N' 4- ,- - 4 .V VV --T ,. - 55- -V VV - . .4 - 4 ,-.L 11,12-, ff, . If-' ' , V -r -, f , .. f V gVf1VVV V. L Q-V 3' ' -:+ ' . ff' . -VU 1 ..VV.- ,. if--.H , V .EV '54, 5? - M. . 4, ',,. g. . Vik VRVQJV ., ff? V, iii ' ab 55, . . V . ,fxfffso VV 3,-V., f -- 'iw . f .EV .VVV V ,V V, , . 9 354Ff,:i,,,.,W.-, - . , P '. 2 gf, 1 -- F ,QV , +. 1? ,' . .. 1.- VV, ., , WW- ,fm Q4 , Q-,VV., .- - , . V5 . ,W N,,. . V.-Q ff: .4VV,.A L 'ga' 'p ,Vj-gg :-:'-- ..-s.-. .V - .- we? - .. ' Ji? 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M- ,V V - ,- 'ff-V 1 ' 'fgz V 5, f, :az 4 - K' - 43- A f :is Q A - - ' 1:1 - wx' -0 . N, . V . . . R 'ff - -rs ' 1, ' -' ' -2- , - - ' 5- ' 4- ' ' A -if - ' -, 4- -'P . ff,- ,N ,- ' .- ,. Y. 4 " f - .sif- wx "az ' ,- 'Y - ' ' ' ' -If- , V-:J f . , ff , in -1 V " .ff , ..w M , ' R X ' sf MUSEQ F- Music By Florence Hutchison Much credit is due to our instructor, Nlrs. Carmichael, for the excellent work accom- plished in the music department. The Thurs- day Music Assembly, when the entire student body comes together to sing rounds, folk and Hpepw songs, is very enjoyable. As it was Mr. Blalcely's wish that our school enjoy this opportunity of coming together, we hope that we never will become loo numerous to con- tinue them. Music classes are required only for Fresh- men and Sophomores. They are held once a week and credit is given for the work. The purpose is to teach the pupils to read, and to understand and appreciate the more simple forms of study. As this department possesses an Edison, the pupils are given the opportun- ity of hearing higher grade music and the prominent artists' voices. The Glee Clubs form an important part in our high school activities. The Boys' Glee Club, composed of thirty voices, is noted in particular for the snappy and enthusiastic way in which each member sings. No one one who has heard them sing 'clmogene Dona- hue" can fail to appreciate this statement. The Girls, Clee Club is composed of the usual number of sixty members and is one of the Mfinished productsw of the entire school. The selections sung by the Club are usually of a classical nature. From the older members of both Clee Clubs were chosen a number known as the 'liberty Chorusfi They sang at various patriotic meetings throughout the year. The Clee Clubs have combined in most of their work during the year. They made their star appearance at the Teachers' Convention which was held in March. The remarkable manner in which they displayed both dignity and Hpepv in their singing, won for them high praise from the delegates who attended the Convention. They inspired the audience by the way in which they sang our National Anthem, uThe Star Spangled Banner." The beautiful way in which the Glee Clubs sang at the services for Mr. Blakely will long be remembered. Page forty-four wp .Q .2 CD Q3 ITC 'm iii. H 'l'l Pigs forty-five Q xx v L LE gc O O O .J f V. Yi No 330 2.1m iii NE? fi! gb . , wif: E22 2325 v.3Er 5:52 Stl. ,L .iii :U .A ,E wi 344315 4552 -.. ..- -L J.. .gnmgsgg QOVUE4 f A 'E r , -ZZES ,ZH 25.25 n : Jisop., 5:2 . v,u.,y,-T T-L 'Efaf' wgw ,Q .:'Z:5-4 .a:gc 'rivfg M fzr - ,,. - ,:L1aL -c H 51 ,Q rs :iam gygz. Yan If 5225? E5 aixzi iigig Cixi: QEEUS Elffx .,. ,, v-' 7 4252-f Iv,-M5 '9hl7"g 5px 5 CQ W' cagigm ,vdhs r'OQr-'L 221,-.or ,-dlliflnm 7' 54 P , -n .Q .2 GJ Q3 v-1 1. U1 ?x o E 5 A 1-4 rs A i El :c 7 L Z 5 z 1: v .5 E E' '75 1- IJ' fi! :Z C L- L: 5 fc Lvl : ,ld M Q5 .id ca Lv A -1 .id c o O if f C 3 5' U1 CG f-4 FH Q.. ,C in f. fl if E 5 LG FE rl ED I ez E Lx L. II O 'X v-4 m 'U La 2 E E 1-4 z -if 5 H so A z 4 O. fn r- P r C Cf C1 Z C O ill IL F-1 cu bn cv bn I O A ,-1 S C1 s- 1, P f 5 Z: CI ra E A4 Q E Z F' E A , 5 C H-4 M v-1 3 .. .H E :zz 45 TS: 'a 5-4 D if 4 x-I Q, E E L2 A4 s-4 E C 5 A w fa f-Q Q Di P-4 E 5+ Q5 FP - FZ E? E if as CQ 1:7 5 5 O af e A :I O 1 Z E E 'a 2 U A ii 9 sf E 'E E4 vi r-4 Q a Au V-4 5 IL' 3 is Q L L. Q 'T 5 o as I E-+ rr 53 A W 34 Psge forty-Qix B Orchestra An organization that is greatly appreciated for its good work is the orchestra. It is composed of twenty-five members and a num- ber of people who are anxiously waiting to become members. The orchestra has played for many patriotic meetings during the year, and has taken part in the community sings. It won great favor at the Teacher7s Convention. The orchestra is directed by Mrs. Car- michael, and it is through her efforts that it has become such a splendid organization. The members are: First Violin-Marion Bassett, Milton Bart- Psgo forty-seven lett, Louise Schultze, Elsie Halfpap, Helen Ford, Caldwell Johnson, Lena Patrick, Evelyn Busness. Second YiolinsfEthel jorgenson, Gladys Brown, Cecil Beers, Joslyn Bell, Edith Beddick, Edna Grosenbaugh, Raymond Fowler. Clarinetsffiaymond Koke, Harry Bassett. Saxaphonef-Leonard Busness. Cello-Hollis Stenschoel. Cornet-Carlton Tennant. Trombones-Miss Normand, Frederick Kirch- ner. PianoAElrna Bunn. 4 F!- , 1 , Nm 3 : , SW wg: z: -- gg K . Qfififs ' St. Cecilian Singers , Q rf: f f 'ESQ ' 25 A Hanson. 12. Wilxmr Smith. Ifuln-hixou. Culclxw-ll. llzllxvll. limxxx. C, Wilxmx. Kinney. 'l'urnvr. EdXV2l1'flN. H:xug:0r1. Stringed Orchestra BI' SNICSS, I'A'I'llTCK. S'I'l'INSCHOIiL. l5AII'l'I,l'ITT, BASSICTT Page fortygeight Page forty-nine Cecilian Singers The Cecilian Singers, who are twelve in number. were orgunizetl from the Girls' Glee Clulv lor the purpose of singing where the ucconnnoclztlions limit the number. They sing the more E1tlXiH1CCtl selections. This organization marie its first appear- ance at the meeting of the HSoltliers' untl Sailors, Parents Clubl' txllivll was heltl at the Commercial Clulm Rooms. They have also sung twice ut Tliurstlay Assembly. Stringed Quintet This is the first year for such an organiza- tion. It has clevelopecl from the orchestra for the purpose ol' playing when a small number is more easily accommodatecl. It made its initial appearance at the Teachers' Reception which was held at the Xlethoclist Church. Its selections were much enjoyed and it promises Well for the future. M embers : First Yiolins: Marion Bassett. Milton Burt- lett. Cello-Hollis Stenschoel. Obligato Violins-Lena Patrick, Evelyn Busness. T- Band The Fort Dodge High School owes much to Mr. Collins for the establishment in our schools of such a splendid organization as the Band. It is through his ceaseless efforts and ability as a musician and or- ganizer, that the Band has reached so high a standard. At the beginning of the year there were sixteen members in the Band but now it has twenty-three and five preparing for member- ship. It has developed in the boys a keen interest for music and has proved to be a wholesome and valuable activity in our high school. Much enthusiasm has been aroused by its playing for Football, Basket Ball, and Draft Contingent Parades. It helped to make the music numbers at the Teacheras convention so successful. Four members of last year are now mem- beri in Army or College Bands: Chas. Bag- sett, Wayne Toms, Eugene Gustafson, and Fritz Putzier. The Municipal Band is already bidding for the services of several of the members. The members of the Band are: First Cornets-Harold Douglas, Roslyn Likins, Wayne Toms, Mr. True. Second Cornets-Ivan Jenson, Bennett Toay, Charles Larrabee, Whelan Edwards. Baritone-Carlton Tennant. Saxaphones-Leonard Busness, .lohn Kirch- ner. Trombones-Fred Kirchner, Elmer Adamson, Arlo Sylvester. First Clarinets-Harry Bassett, Raymond Koke. Second Clarinet-Xavier Boyles. Altos--Milton Bartlett, Frank Waldburger. Tuba-Howard Osterland. Drums-Chas. Coffee, Karl Hargen, Robert Cormack. Page fifty ,.-fl- XQ2 X' X EL QW 5j , fx XR fx. ,ff X MQW M1190 N. 55, f L WW 1 ' 6 .Ui 4 Q xii? ,X-2 X, L I-fn, 1 ., XJ Yak I .. . L 'N A ---fx.f rj 7 L lx X K-law - X X! F! y l gp . I . p The ul'li-yn Club Three years ago this spring a group of girls met at the Y. W. C. A. for the purpose of organizing a girls, club. With the assist- ance of Miss Taylor, Secretary of Girls, Work, and with Gertrude Blake as director, a constitution was drawn up and adopted, and the 6'Hi-Y" Club came into existence. Since then it has grown until now it is one of the liveliest organizations connected with the school. The real motive of the '4Hi-Y" Club is to promote such a spirit of kindness and friend- liness among the girls as will help to keep ideals high and to increase the desire for Worth-while things. Any high school girl is eligible for mem- bership in the "Hi-Y" Club. At present there are between fifteen and twenty active members. The girls meet once every week on Tusday nights after school in the club room at the HYW. Miss Etter is at the head of the work this year. The present officers are as follOWs: President ......,,,,,,,,,,, ,......,.......... O na Kilmer Vice-President .,....,.. ...... G enevieve Metcalf Treasurer ............. ,.Y,,.,...,.. R uth Griggs Secretary .......,,..,,,,,,,,.,.,........,.... Laurine Talley At the holiday seasons the interest of the girls in helping others has been shown by the number of baskets that have been sent out to the poor of the city. Much dramatic talent has also been dis- covered in the Club. Last year a play '4The Conspiratorsv was given and this year "Bobby Boya' was given at the Colonial party. A successful box social was held, the pro- ceeds of which go to the fund which is used in sending delegates to the annual Student Conference, the big event of the year. Last year the Club sent Ona Kilmer and Marion Thompson to Lake Geneva, where the con- ference was held. The fund for the purpose of sending dele- gates this summer is growing and will be greatly increased by a recital of HPollyanna,7' given by Miss Pauline Mayo, who is to be here the seventh of May. Page fifty-two S The Garden cu, Last year the Garden Club was a flourish- ing organization composed of some seventy members or more. Interesting and enthus- iastic meetings were held which proved most instructive and helpful. But later on, many of the students found that they could earn more in other lines of work. So only a few carried out the real aim of the garden club as it was organized, although the work of those who did was most creditable. And especially were the canning clubs, which also came under this depart- ment, a success. This year it has been thought best not to organize a garden club among the High School students for the reason that their time is taken up in other lines of work. And too the garden clubs have proved most practical and successful with the children of the fifth and sixth grades. However, in response to an offer from Mr. Hrindley, several of the high school students have availed themselves of the opportunity to raise a garden with the help and advice of the school garden director. The produce raised by these persons will be entitled to a place in the garden exhibits and also the State Fair. It is hoped that others will become inter- ested in this work and boost for it, for any one may well be proud of a fine garden which he himself has raised. The Latin Club Owing to tl1e numerous war activities in which the high school was participating last fall, the Latin Club was not resumed as an active organization. But in all probability it will be reorganized next September. How- ever three programs have been given by the advanced classes which would have been given before the club had it held regular meetings. The Caesar program was the first to he given. The scene of this play, HCaesar Hedivivusv was laid in the Houseboat of the Styx just before the great war. The members of the Hfllubw were discussing educational matters, especially the subject of Latin in the schools of America, when news of the break- ing out of the Great Vlfar was received. The progress of the war was made known to the audience by very modern newsboys. Caesaris comments, showing the connection between his campaigns and those in the great war, were especially clever and interesting. He also showed that our principles of civilization for which we were fighting were the same as those of Roman times. The play closed with a plea for the continuation of the study of Latin. Those taking part were: Stanley Plaister ..,,....,..z.zzz...................... Caesar Clarence Haugen ,............... ....... I 3isma1'ck Rolf Larson ,,.....,,., ....... H annibal Kenneth Andrews ....,. ........ T Olstoi Emmett Malady ,...,.. ........... P lato Hollis Stenschoel ,,,..... ..... P 0lylJiUS Page fifty-three llaymond Christen .........,..,..,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,..,, ....................Associated Press Correspondent Harry Hassett fl llobert Thomas ..........,...........,,.,..,, Newsboys Bruce Palmer On May 9, the Cicero and Virgil classes assisted the Dodger Staff in giving a benefit program for the Big Dodger. The Cicero class dramatized the trial of the Catilinarian Conspirators. The class de- serves great credit for its originality, as this particular scene had never been given before. The students' interpretation of the spirit and gravity of the occasion, and the fact that they took the parts of Roman senators and orators with such ease, speaks well for the dramatic ability of the class. A few scenes taken from the second book of Virgilis Aeneid showing the flight of Aeneas and his followers from their home in Troy, comprised the program of the Virgil class. Appropriate costumes and scenery helped to make the scenes more vivid and realistic. The members of the class proved themselves to he genuine Trojans. Morris Steinberg ...,........,,..........,........... Aeneas Frank Radcliff ,.,,,,,,,,,,Y ,.,,,,,,,,,, A nchises Elizabeth Monaghan ,...... ..................... C reusa Mary Ford .,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,.,,,. .,,.. G host of Creusa Robert Johnson ,.,.,,,, .......,.... A scanius Elma Bunn ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,................... V enus Ada Olson .,............. Eleanor Mulmney-in .... Members of Household no 53,1-r:- ag j X wwf' F" 2 ze' +2 I' ,vm W3 fi 5 f is Oh The Hello Kids. EFWU5 Champ? is V J.. oo K ?TQa5GVfh cfofi' xv Y' Q0 :Q ' 'L' Q can 3, 515 and SiS. n xg - ,-W 'M . sg ? 4 , ng BQ , ,Z Sfudiousg 'Q I 9 , ,,: A5 ,gms --ih . ,fggjjjfkf v N iles This is she. . T I st gg R Y , xy , :mf Q Q WHY EDQYS "mm COME TO wif is Af Ease Hmlsno M955 Wwe. A Wetre hgasfffuf. Mrk. Pago fifty-fo , 1, , f ' gf? . P , YI ' f 1, , ae., , 1 -1 . L ' , .M - '.,.f9Yx:q..,,, ,fn ,.-35 , -,,:L .M MT, .qfgbf-., pw, . ,W . ,- x 4 .,,. gm v.-f,'- ,I W" 'xv 1 .f 'zsmw fu, a,q.wA,' , , f. - . 'X f W L f,, IWW., ., K ' - 1, fm mr' - ,m ,x I ,WA I . ' -an S5 .vga 1--'1'-WX X . ,, ,yjfwi vw. edgy X ws., . 35 - V, ' ILE: , A-H ggi, I? 3' g -ff. ' - 1 ,fy ,f v W- - . ,X . 5 ., , 3 A. , W aff. 514 5+ A LK' 'arf , -gf -w . 'sq 1 gg 1. 1 . . ' 33 31 1, 1 '55 yn it Rm-f ASL' f 'F'-K '. 1 ,, ,,. M N V - ,JU , , ' Q:-1: ' A V-up . 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S--, an ' um , ' ' -,, 4.04, ,A - ,Q . -1 -+L,-.3 - rv, , A 6 J, . , "J Wah b K' ,MI 5131 --LIS ' .:?"e , 4 'Wai , .J H wif' , My, 1 ' 1,-L ,Jugs 'ff . y , , ,p 1 Q, , ,lg ,-J V .' 'ff'!"fz , -,g , , 1 Y. ,' JF., ,AEM L v .if . ,, 'if .4 3 ,, 'f J . ,, IF , .jay vii?-5li,,. z A .f Q -i 45 mf" , ., Q, . ,tv , A , 9? ,. x, 5 . . R fx-af, , f gf' 'W . .Eg f 1 ' -my qgf' 1 'pw 1 . Q, xkr GJ Q ni, .mx uw K' Y if ww, ww, v- Miva., .-,gf xiii' , ., 4 '- qw . 1, ,IN , 2.2, X, W, Mi sis U3 F N 5 ' Q TSGQOQ ERN QC EFL f J Q-11 Y Hsocietyis Diaryi, By Pauline Breen Through all the high school I searched for her, from cellar to garret and back again and at last I found her, poor little Parties sitting all alone in the corner of the Design Room. Her dear little silken clad figure was shaking with sobs. On the floor beside her lay a tiny red book entitled "Society's Diary,'7 I noticed that it was open at 4'Parties 19l9." Then I knew the reason for sobs tears and when I tried to comfort her tell her of the years that were to come and for and and and of the lovely "gym" parties we would hold in the new high school, she sobbed all the louder and between her sobs gasped, uBut what shall I write now? Mother Society will be very angry with me if I donit fill at least five pages and I canit fill even one. Oh, these cruel boys and girls, why can't they love me?', Then she attempted to dry her eyes with her wisp of a ikerchief and once more took her pen in hand only to lay it aside and say "Tell me, please tell me, dear Father Forensic, what shall I write? They say you are so wisef' At this I stroked her golden curls and said in my sweetest oratoricai tone, 44Whyf donat you write 'vfhat might have beef?" Her hand caught up the pen once more, and her dainty fingers danced over the miniature pages of the little red diary. This is what she wrote: HWHAT MIGHT HAYE BEENU SEPTEMBER- The dear girls and boys of the Senior Class enjoyed a picnic on the banks of the river the nineteenth of this month. The jolly crowd was transported to the river in cars,-the best the town afforded. A merry bonfire was started and soon large delicious marshmallows were being toasted and juicy weiners roasted. When every one had had enough and perhaps a little more than enough they sat around the fire and sang of love and war, and things that never are. The moon smiled down at them and indeed Mr. Moon had a right to smile for a happier, merrier crowd was never seen be- fore. OCTOBER- The poor, sleepy Sophs roused up their "pep" of Freshman year and celebrated. The affair was in the form of an autumn festival. The hall of the high school, which was the scene of the party, was draped with garlands of red and yellow. During the evening fortunes were told and the '6Vir- ginia Reeli' was danced not like in years gone by, but with the upepi' and enthusiasm of the twentieth century. NOVEMBER- The green little Freshmen entertained the Sophisticated Seniors at a victory tea, the afternoon of November the twelfth. The tea proved to be a brilliant success. None of the Freshmen left their spoons in their tea cups as oars or up-set the sandwich tray, which they were forced to balance on one hand. They're growing up that is certain. DECEMBER- Christmas Eve the entire student body assembled in the high school. Christmas hymns and carols were sung and late in the evening the assembly room was thrown open and on the platform was revealed the tree, the most glorious tree that was ever seen. From this tree of trees came presents for every one, from the most snobbish Senior to the humblest aPrep.'7 The joy of Christmas was certainly increased by this, the most splendid of parties. Here the child stopped, threw back her head and from cherub lips floated a silvery laugh as she mirthfully said, uOh, wouldn7t it be wonderful just to plan parties and to know that every one would like them? Oh, but I must hurry for before twelve o'clock I must be on my way to Almania, but my task won't be so hard there for the boys and girls cf Almauia love me and treat my plans for them with deference and enthusiasmf' Once more her pen flew and from it flowed word pictures of parties that might have made january, March, April and May months Page fifty-six "- to be ever remembered by all of us. At last she finished and she sank to the floor in a miserable little heap. I picked her up and carried her into the Domestic Science office and laid her gently on the couch. Then I turned to close the window through which all the air in the World seemed to be enter- ing, and when I turned back to look once more on poor little Parties, she was-gone. Yes, perhaps on that gush of the wind to Almania. She Went heart-broken because of your lack of sympathy and kindness. Be good to her next year, boys and girls, and she will love you once again. unior-Senior Reception, IQIQ By Pauline Breen. High School life has been unusually devoid of social affairs this year, but the reception on the evening of the tenth of May, certainly made up for all of this. It was the most brilliant affair ever staged by a Junior Class. The Reception was held in the A. O. U. W. hall. The scene, in every Way, appeared as beautiful as a lovely spring day. The canopy of pastel shades which hung from the ceiling, resembled the sky as we see it in naturels happy season-spring. The birds and butterflies hanging from the canopy completed the beautiful setting. The guests arrived about six-thirty. The beguiling young misses in their frocks of tulle and net, and their corsages of spring's fairest flowers impressed us with the idea that the War is over and peace and victory are ours. At promptly seven ojclock a deli- cious dinner was served to the two hundred and fifty guests. During the dinner Miss Marion Faville, the clever toastmistress, called upon members of the Faculty and Junior and Senior classes to give toasts to the class that Page fifty-seven was leaving, yes, leaving the old Fort for ever. Miss Winter, a member of the Faculty, related the history of the Senior class during its four years in the Fort. Asenath Dorsey, in behalf of the Senior class gave the Fare- well speech to the Fort. Ruth Griggs gave the toast to the class that is to take the Fort, the Juniors of today. The toast by lVlr. Files was a toast to the Ammunition. This was followed by the Presentation of the Key by Fred Beisser and the Farewell by Ralph Peters. Following the dinner a charming pro- gram was enacted. It included a clever play- let entitled "A Pair of Lunaticsf' in which ,llorris Steinberg and Mildred Meloy co- starredg a piano solo by Bernice Dalzial, which was greatly enjoyed by all, selections by the famous stringed quintet, and a dainty duet dance by the Misses Reynolds and Wright. When the evening was over the guests unanimously voted it the best reception ever held in Fort Dodge High School. lf!- Faculty Parties The Faculty this year has thoroughly enjoyed itselfg their parties have heen as numerous as they have heen joyful. Oh! yes, dear students, they're twice as fond of fun as you. They like parties, enjoy themselves at them, even sometimes dance hut alas, nothing more strenuous than the HN irginia Reelf' lfarly in the autumn of this year, the Faculty planned an autumn festival in the form of a picnic supper. However, Mr. Weather Alan disapproved and the picnic was forced to he held in the Domestic Science Rooms. A great many of the vegetahles for this picnic was secured from Mr. Blakelfs famous garden. The picnic was a great success. During liehruary another picnic supper was staged. The affair was held at the home of Miss Wright. The very delicious supper was prepared hy the Domestic Science Department under the supervision of Miss Sheldon. During the evening games were enjoy ed and Nlr. True proved himself an artist at charades. On a Saturday eve in the early part of April the Faculty assembled at the home of Miss Olive Arthur. At six o'clock a lovely dinner was served. The tahle decora- tions eonsisted of a beautiful basket of spring flowers. The dinner was greatly enjoyed by ev ery one and the hostesses. Miss Neva Cates, Miss Margaret Butler, Nliss Olive Arthur and Miss Kittie Ristine were highly complimented for this delightful evening hy all of their fellow teachers. Teachers lfederation of this city plan hefore the year is out to give a dinner to the lioard of lfducation. We know that this affair will he as great a success as all of thc other lfaculty parties have lleen. Page Gfty eight XM: it , Q Q X 3.1 Il I L Q " lk a 5 mnfmmx' The Tri-Color By Elizabeth Healy. Marian Huntly in 1917 was a very proud and happy little girl, and why should she not be? Had not her big and only brother Dick enlisted in the ambulance corps? And wasnit he going over soon? Dick was a student in Harvard, interested in art, and altogether a splendid fellow. He was quite worthy of the devotion showered on him by his ten-year-old sister. As the need for ambulance drivers was great, Dick was soon in France. In his letters home, he related his experi- ences with an artists touch. More than one of his letters was to Marian. In them he described the little children of France call- ing out "Vive lj ameriquew, and other French expressions of welcome. as the Yankees passed. On the days that Marian received Dick's letters she was the heroine at school. She did not have to he Mita, in games and was favored in many ways. Here is a letter that delighted lllarian and her school mates. uPerhaps you will be interested in some- thing funny that happened the other night. It was not at all funy to us then,fbut I am sure that if you were up i11 an aeroplane above us you would have laughed. NI had orders to go to a certain cross road, go east a quarter of a mile, turn around and wait. Having become accus- tomed to peculiar orders I obeyed. alt was a terribly dark night. It was not the first time I had driven at night so I was not in the least afraid. NVhen I came to the cross roads imagine my surprise to find a truck load of brick dumped right in the mid- dle of it. MA Ford Ambulance is not very large so I thought I might be able to squeeze by on the side. I tried time and again, but the little old Ford just couldn't make it. 'GAt last in a field near by, I saw some kind of a shed, and decided to wait in it, till the worst of the shelling was over, and until I could get help. As the bullets were whizzing and hanging around me all the time, and the shells were falling thick and fast I did not hear any talking until I was almost inside the Z3 shed. Here were several men belonging to the engineerls corps, waiting until the shell- ing abated, so that they might repair the cross roads. This explained the load of bricks. HWell, I just turned orator then and there. I told those men how I just had to go on, and that even my little Ford couldnit pass those bricks. The engineers were as respon- sive as could be, and soon came out and helped me. First we thought we could throw enough brick out of the way so as to make a path. The men would pick up some bricks, start to carry them-when along would come a hig shell and flap they would fall to the ground. When the shell had exploded the men would pick up the bricks and start again. We were all growing desperate. Hwhen one fellow-a great big giant of an engineer suggested that we lift the Ford across! Happy thought. We lifted the car ar-ross, and I was soon on my way rejoicing. g'Did I tell you that my car has twenty- three scars on it. If they give wound stripes to ambulances mine will be well decoratedw don't you think? 97 One day Marianis teacher suggested that the class write letters to Dick. They responded eagerly to the idea, and she sent their letters uncensored. Surely if Dick was feeling Hbluen he must have soon recovered. One boy suggested that he bring him a 4'Kaiser or two." An- other asked him liow he liked driving a 'itin- lizzief' A third in strict confidence, told him that ulliarian was awfully puff-headed since you are a driverli' The idea of answering more than twenty letters seemed stupendous to Dick. His attention was distracted temporarily from this question by an important event. His entire corps had been cited for bravery, and it was officially rumored that he was to he given the Croix de Guerre. One day when driving through an old, ruined, war--demolished French village, Dick stopped to talk to a native. While he was looking around he spied, on a building much the worse for many shellings-a French flag. Page sixty There it waved, the torn and tattered tri- color, taunting the enemy and encouraging the French. Dick's emotions had been stirred by many things he had seen in France-but the sight of the dauntless flag of this dauntless people, flying in this stricken village, certainly touched his heart. Perhaps it was because he was an Ameri- can,-and therefore imbued with the souvenir spirit-or perhaps because of his reverence for that flag that he was impelled to try to get it. The Frenchman who was showing him, sorrowfully, yet proudly through the village, noticed that Dick was watching that flag, and he told Dick its story. After hearing the story, he wanted the flag more than ever. The building was in a shat- tered condition and he doubted if he could reach the flagfbut with characteristic deter- mination he resolved to at least attempt it. The shell of the building was still standing and perhaps by careful climbing and brain- work, he could achieve his object. The old man was very doubtful-yet he had seen "les Americans" do wonderful things. Dick easily reached the second floor, but from there there were many difficulties. He jumped or climbed from one half- dangling or half-balanced beam to another. It was only the Yankee spirit that made him continue. And a sacred French flag was worth all the scratches, tears, and bruises that he acquired on his upward journey. H2 finally reached the flag and made the danger- ous descent successfully. Dick felt that his responsibility in taking care of the flag was a sacred duty. Several weeks later a gala day was cele- brated at lYlarion's school. A big program was held. All the fathers and mothers were there, and the children in the different grades gave patriotic drills and songs. The real part of the program came when lVlr. Huntly, lVfarion's father, read a letter from Dick to the school. The following are some extracts: HI wish to show Marionls little friends my appreciation of their kindness-and l wish to do something for them which they will remember alwaysfSomething that typifies the spirit over here. uOne day in a battle torn village I found this flag. After some difficulty I obtained it. An old French man told me that the building over which the flag was flying was formerly a school. He said that he knew the lfrench school children would like to have the flag sent to the school children of America, and that perhaps in this way, this little village could show how glad it was that the .Americans came to France." Mr. Huntly then unfolded the tri-color, torn and dirty and fadedvbut indeed repre- senting the spirit of France. The entire audi- ence rose silently out of respect to this sacred emblem and when the Marseillaise was sung that day it was sung with a new meaning. As long as this American school house stands, it will cherish as its most sacred pos- session, framed under glass, that bit of cot- ton that once floated bravely over the school house in France, undefeated after a terrible bombardment. i. Just Life "Your lesson tomorrow will take from page one seventy-nine to page one ninety-onef, This was the assignment which Mr. Johnson, the physic teacher, gave at the end of the period. "Some lesson he gave, eh?" remarked John to Bert, in passing out. '4Oh, the lesson will be interesting, all rightf' replied Bert, abut his assignments are too long." ulnteresting where do you get that. Boy? This stuff is dead, and what's more, who's ever go- Page sixty-one ing to use it?" 4'You see John, not that I'm ever going to use this, but I think it's interest- ing to know these things and be able to explain them. Why, for instance, how many people do you suppose could give you proof for the fact a boat floats on water. They could tell you that it would float but they could not tell you whyf' uYou7re right there, Bert, but I'm not expecting to become a navigator or anything of the kind." uHere eitherfi replied Bert. 5Q. bert day in class Mr. Johnson called on John for the first recitation. The latter responded with a perfect recitation. Bertls turn came toward the end of the period. lie did not have as much luck as his friend. He started but could not finish. He had studied his lesson but it was not altogether clear to him. ln passing out John gave Bert a healthy slap on the shoulder "Still interested in Physics are you, Bert?,' HSome hope leftf' replied Bert. Strange to say, events in life often seem to take this course. Although interested and trying hard, Bert did not pos- sess the quality of grasping thoughts readily. However he believed in the everlasting spirit of trying and hoping. Then came that eventful April morning when the news was flashed over the country that war had been declared on Germany. Every boy in school was anxious for a chance to go. Three of the Seniors enlisted in the volunteer army before school ended. Bert had a hard time keeping himself in school until the second of June. By the time this day came both John and Bert had enlisted and were waiting for their call. Here the boys spent two weeks together but then one morning a sad bit of news came in the form of an order. Bert was trans- ferred to an eastern unit, scheduled for im- mediate overseas duty. Up to this time everything had seemed fine to both boys but this was a blow for which neither had been looking. Each was to lose his dearest friend. It was here that thei-r first realiza- tion of war came but they took it like men. Bert reached his assignment and after two months' training course his unit embarked for France. Bert who a few months ago was only a school boy was now in France a mem- ber of the first division which landed. Here the companies were reorganized and put into another three months' training. Then that time arrived when civilization was rocking in the balance. The fate of the world was hanging by a thread. It was then that General Pershing went to Foch and offered every Yankee's life in France and in the camps back home. It was about a month after this day that John, now at Camp Gordon, glanced over the newspaper. He came to the casualty list and cast a rapid glance down the column but half way down the column of names his eyes stopped. Yes, his eyes stopped, stared at the paper and then into space. The cause for all this was in three words, HBert Peter- son, injuredf' Bert had received the honor of being one of the first Yanks on the firing line. His wound however, was not serious and he was back with his company soon after. About August, Bertis regiment moved north into the northern part of France. Just before he left the southern sector, Bert received a letter from John stating that he expected to be in France within a month. The new sector taken up by Bertis regi- ment was in the coal region, parts of which had been invaded by the Germans. The scarcity of fuel was felt so much throughout the camp that the commanding officer placed several companies at work in the mine. A new regiment just from the States was brought up and these men also placed at work in the mines. It was the second day of the arrival that Bert was walking down the tunnel swinging his oil lantern. These coal mines in France are not as modern as the American mines and, of course, have no electric lights. Each miner was forced to wear a wick lamp or carry an oil lantern. This tunnel down which Bert was walking was the main shaft. Down about a half mile the tunnel branched form- ing a Y. ln the right branch there were about twenty men at work while in the left branch only about four men. Bert was walking along down this main tunnel when all of a sudden he heard an explosion up ahead. He stopped for a moment and then heard someone running toward him. He held up his lantern and saw a soldier coming from the direction of the explosion. Yes, a soldier and Whatls more it was John. Yes, John Hull. For a second both boys almost fell but both knew that there was something more important than greetings. From what John blurted, Bert made out the following. John had been in the left branch with three others, when they de- gas forming. tectefl the odors of a mine Fearing an explosion because of their open lights they rushed toward the mouth of the Page sixty-two fl branch. .lohn was barely passed the mouth when the flames of the last soldier ignited the gas. 'llhe shock was so great that it caused a great deal of the overhead material to cave in and a large quantity caved in at the branching of the main tunnel. Both en- trances to the branches were closed. Willi- out doubt the three men in the left branch were killed instantly while the men in the right were far back and must be saved by opening the entrance. But if they were to run back to the explosion With the open flame lantern it would mean death for them. What was to be done? Then all at once Bert ran back to the ground opening. He pulled out his jack knife and ran to the first door with a screen on it. l'le slashed through the wire and cut a piece of this wire gauze large enough to wind about the whole lantern. He tied it securely so that there was no opening to be found. He tightened up his gas mask and ran back into the tanned to John. Both ran down to the branch entrance and found a mass of timbers and stones blocking the entrance to the right branch. With their Page sixty-three picks they hacked and dug at the blockade. They knew that they were the only means of saving the twenty men for the men in the tunnel must have heard the explosion and not having safety lamps would not dare ap- proach the gas. After an hour and a quarter of this super- lrzrnan work they secured an entrance. Bert ran back into the shaft and found the men in the eXtreme end. lle led the wav out past the danger zone with his improvised Davey Safety liamp. The praise and honors that liert received were not the only rewards for his wonderful work. That which came closest to him Was the feeling of satisfaction that he had learned something and had used it. The happy reunion of the two friends Qlosed that night with Hliert, l never realized lrefore what the little things in life may some :lay amount to. Who would have thought that the paragraph on eonductivity of wire gauze and the explanation of the Davy Safety Lamp would some day save so many lives?" ullcreis my hand Bert, l see your sidef' "- Dodger Assembly The very best assembly that the High School has ever seen or heard was held on Dodger Day. This is an annual event in the history of the school. but this one was the very cleverest Dodger Day ever staged in Fort Dodge High. The affair was in the form of a trial, the Hon. Fred Beisser acting as judge. The various editors of the Dodger pleaded for the life of the depart- ment which they represented. These editors looked their part as well as played it. Alumni, represented hy Olga Johnson, looked like near a cen- tury ago and she told with true art the value of the Dodger to the students of long ago. Mary Ford, as the fishing girl, Forensic, Nev en brung de haitff Pauline Breen as Society, in the latest of everything, told of the things that might have been. Carl Nelson, in the trappings of the field and track, reiterated the glorious career of our High School in the Athletic World. Elma Bunn, with her many symbols and signs, brought forth the merits of her department. Music, as represented by Florence Hutchison, was very cleverly impersonated. Carl Haugen, the artist, drew for us ourselves as others see us. Charlotte Wilsori, representing literature announced the Winners of the story contest. Happie Smith. the equantity, represented the extraordinary activities and then came Humor, in the form of l.ysle Tullar, who lived up to all our expectations. The two capable Editors-in-Chief next made their appearance and explained the most important part, the price. Wfith this, the bailiff, Frank Radcliff closed the trial and left it with the student hody to give the verdict, which was that the Dodger and its departments, should live forever. Pag,o ixty tour A , wg,-, . ,fz ,,,,1,,, , . ,,., . A., , .f -ff., ,:,1:.P p i' f -1 fp. - I 12555, A731 , 21' 5 U: A ' 7: FQ ,ff Kj fad. A' ZZ, iifglflj hi, 2, 1Q'Qg'f4f5.:a -'53 lf:v51iET,'Lff.esgV':Q,, f:'Q f 'LV 53-'5,wrw,f. ' Vj..'F1Mfi' 1 '35 ,nv rf 1 ' , ' ' wfmyiif' '- - ,ya 6 . f H Q15 ' ' x , - 2, 'irft A - W ., J ' , We 6 - . ' ig iligi wi-,ff 4- ,t , -. ,. ' 'vw .., . "ff . Wgasf. , , '- gr, , if ,- ,en x X' , -f. ,na '. 1, M . ws, , .381 j '4 '2fY'-- A g . " Y "2 ' ff' Jw? " X FX .37 .. ", " " f 1 53' i, fini Ji ,,g,1f,m-,' . - . ,. pi QW, 'YF .Q V . if 5, gf: ,rim , . . ,fin "gg, NV-,z 35? K' , , V vpn -1 y . .,,,. . A.., I, K 4+ 'Mx . .N ix ,. ' f y 1, ,V X K, f -,f . W, 1 , . 3' 5 k V 'E"'1 - if , - ' iii? 1 " 1- . x, ,., .yaf E rf, f . , ' 41' N , ' V J 'fi , TL 3' X ,. , ,,.1- H -,L a ,- j.'?1fA'fj1'gEffkLX , 4 I ,i , '- , , n gfg , , 1 1 5:5 , , , . ,z ' -gy. - ZW' " f ' K 'igii' ' 4511 ' ' E -' 2 5 1' wi-:xg A I if ri slii,-gf -lv, Q9' ' . V' " -Q K Q gifs L I ,gt W: U w Va H H, , f ,fm 5 1 ,gd kg., . - ' , 1 - K,-1 UM, 4 '- , wg- . A :""Pgf'g , -4 X , , , g 1-gr Y ,Jim 11341, 151' Qifrggx ' F72 'H , 1+ Pix? ., " ' fQ'm'. 1 , Vi? 'I' ,V - lj. ,i,.'f' , . f- K 753, ,- Mig, - U my ff ' , ,521-T, "Z Wm , HM. 1'f+'4'fu1Q5-' 4-Fifi W fm' ' 1. 'W'-rg, W1 1 uw' ray- --A 1 . qw 1, M 1, 1 V' , ' L Y 532 ,W , . 1 ' ,Nr Ny, .x,3,,S,f , Y , V4 mg . A, ,W ,K my , fn ,fy f . ,q . A , , X, 1- ', , ' if, - , .591 l, ' X , ff we N. f -ei , 9,9 -, em H ,gif . A .f 14, ,Y 1 1,1',..qq,' gf " if '. .gel 9 f ' 53, ' " . gy " I ' ' ' , ' , , Q W1 . A:-fy, gf I ' nflw -.45 M is ,. is 1 1' V' - ab , lfsf: L, ' ' T .fig i 1 Q f 5,1 - L " 'ff' ' ' 1 L33 A , ' 'Z 4' gsm, 1, A 'ig :Q gi' ' y,:f,,g F5 55 A E 37.1, 5,35 P- - 7 51'i14.',,' Q' :J ff U he K g rf-afzwwp in , W N L ' 'ifif ' -59' ' ' Q V . 'Vi '?E:5'5 X X -WM , A J Tix 115- W, ,fray r" , gf ' mt, fa' . ' w5?+':fiX ' A "v 9 A ,, .V , ..4-, ' 1 TF f ' ieifl' 15? , ' ,Ms ' f an ci? 3 Q A ,Sz f gf 2, N -A.. M. Q wx , 1 A 3. .K Y M fig .if 'z, ,, af, .gg 0 ia .af H -mg 9 .ai-N L A THLEELEQ W5 L, I " x 1 X1 If 'L if 4 . -ul, 5 f N Q1 ' - is 1 I X' 4 F! ? FIRST IiUXY7I1'nn1c, Tuilar. Watt-rs tCoaf'hj. Hr-ixser. Rankin, l NICCUXLI KUXX' Thonipson. Vook. Nelson 4CilIVI,,. Mint5. B8Sli6'C SQSSOTI Wowl Horrayl Wfhoopeel lt's Come at last. What? The State Championship of course. This is a very pleasant, but not sur- prising event for at the beginning of the season the team showed they had the ability and the fight, which together with the excel- lent coaching of Coach Waters was bound to make a showing to be proud of. Never before in this school was there such a combination of class, speed and clean sportsmanship as in this five. They were truly an all-Still' team. The state champion- ship has always been the end of the rainbow, the pot of gold, toward which all teams have strived, but which not one has reached until this year. when the l9l9 phenomenal five found the gold in the form of basketballs after a hard grueling season. The first game of the season, with Storm Lake resulted in an overwhelming victory for the Dodgers. The Alumni were next to fall and after the game they nodded their heads and said, 'GThere is a bunch that will clean-up this yearf, lfrom this point on lfort Page sixty-six Dodge did clean-up on everything they played. until they hit Council Bluffs. Here Council Bluffs won, but only by one point. The game was played on their floor, after a long and tiresome trip. The team never treated this game as a defeat for they knew they were superior and proved it at Ames. The next night Fort Dodge attempted to break another old hoodoo to defeat Omaha. But this was a hard task for the hoodoo was defended by a Euphonite with horseshoes in his hands and cloverleaves entwined in his hair. Result: Omaha 19-Fort Dodge 16. The rest of the season the team won every game by a decisive score except one. This was on February 23 when the team was separated, part going to West Waterloo and the remainder staying at Fort Dodge. The five that journeyed were lost Without the other men with whom they were used to play- ing and were defeated. Then on March 14, 15 and 16 it happened! On March 13, the Wateris A11-Stars journeyed to Ames and on the 14th walloped Fairfield 19 to 11. The next morning they played the supposed invincible five from Cedar Rapids and with but little trouble defeated their best efforts by a score of 16 to 6. The final game was played in the evening between Council Bluffs and Fort Dodge. Fort Dodge Went after the Bluffers with a vengeance but when time was called with only eight minutes to play Fort Dodge was five points to the bad. Here, however, they got in their best licks and in an irresistible burst of speed went ahead of the Bluffers five points. The score stayed this way until the final whistle blew and the bacon Was ours. The men who made their letters and received gold basketballs are: Captain Nel- son, Captain-Elect, Thompson, Funk, Rankin, Cook, Tullar, Beisser and 1Vlinty. SCHEDULE 1918-1919 Basketball Fort Dodge December 20 ,,,,,,, .,,,,,,.,, 5 torm 1.ake ..........,.........,,.... 12 Fort Dodge .......................... 50 January 2 ,,,,,,,,,, .t.,,, A lumni ...............,,,... ..,,, 1 3 Fort Dodge ........... ,....,.,.., 1 8 January 11 ,..,,,,, ,,,.,. l owa Falls ....... ..... 2 2 Fort Dodge ........... ..... 4 9 January 17 ........ ,........, S pirit Lake ....... .,.., 1 5 Fort Dodge ..... 21 January 24 i,,.... ., .......,,, Spencer ........ ..... 3 1 Fort Dodge .....,.. ..... 3 3 January 30 ,,,,,,,, ,,,.,, 1 ,uverne ..... ,,.... 3 2 Fort Dodge ..... ..... 3 5 January 31 .,....,, ..,.,. A lgona ............,.., ...... 2 2 Fort Dodge ........ ..... 2 5 February 1 ,.,,,,,, ....,, N 'lason City .............. ..... 8 Fort Dodge ........ ,.... 2 2 February 7 ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, f louncil Bluffs ...,.... ,,,,, 2 4 Fort Dodge ........ ,,,,. 2 3 February 8 ........ ...,.. I lmaha .,............... ..... 1 3 Fort Dodge ........ ..... 1 6 February 1-'14 ......... .......... S ioux City ........ ..... 1 1 Fort Dodge ........ ..., . 41 February 15 ,..,,,,., ...... VC fest Waterloo ..... ..... 1 6 Fort Dodge ........ ..... 2 9 February 21 .,,,,,,,. ,,,.,, l owa Falls ....... ...... 1 2 Fort Dodge ........ ,,... 2 3 February ,,,,,,,,, ,,,.,, f 'ledar Falls ..... ,,,,, 3 4 Fort Dodge ..,..,,, .,,,, 3 9 February 23 ,,.,,, .,,.,. A lgona ........,.... ...... 1 4 Fort Dodge ........ ..... 3 5 February 28 ,,,,,, ,,.,.. W est Waterlonm ...., ...... 3 O Fort Dodge ........ ,,... 1 4 March 1 ,,t,,,,,, ....., B oone .A.....................,.......... 15 Fort Dodge ........ ..... 2 6 AMES TOURNAMENT March 14 ,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 1 fairfield .....................,,.,.., 11 Fort Dodge ........ ..... 1 9 March 15 ,,,,.,, ,,,,,, t Iedar Rapids .......... ..... 6 Fort Dodge ........ ..... 1 6 March 16 ,,,,,,, ,,.,,, C ouncil Bluffs .,,,.,,, ,,,,,, 1 .1 Fort Dodge ............... ......,. 1 6 Total, Opponents ............ 357 Total Fort Dodge .............. 560 Games Won 1 .ost Points 20 17 3 850 The men who got in their minutes are Beisser, Cook, Funk, 1Vlinty, Nelson, Rankin, Thompson and Tullar. Page sixty-seven D0 FQ. ,,.-1 Page sixty-eight BQ. s Y 1 III' LZ IIE1' SCFUID TGBHI VIHST lCUXYfHt-vllt. XVillialns. Thompson. Vtlnlc. Tlillzlr .Xr4i.son, Blinty. :w..t'UNll HUXY tt'oa4-lil Rankin. Klt't'1't-ight. Cornell. l'vtvrs. Cook. Stl-iltlwlwj, llinnian 1I'hysif'al Itirt-4-torl. Football The 1018 football team was. with one ex- ception, the best team ever put out hy this school. That exception is the team of 1915. which won the state championship. This year Coach Walters had much inexperienced mate- rial to work with for the whole line was com- posed of green men excepting Thompson and Tullar. The baekfield and the ends however all had two or three years of experienre. which helped in a large way to make up lor the slight weakness in the line. This team is the first one from Fort Dodge. to defeat Viflest Des Moines on their own hat- tle grounds. On Nov. 211, Fort Dodge. trimmed Wiest to the tune of 28 to 7. Previous to this game, the Fort Dodge team had defeated Webster' City and Eagle Grove by large scores. In the two following weeks, the team whipped Cherokee and Sioux City by scores that showed its ability and aggressive- ness. On Nov. 28, the final game of the season was played with North Des Moines. ln this game the North enders of the smoky City proved their right to claim state championship when they defeated the Dodgers 14- to 0. The men who made their letters are as fol- lows: Capt. Connors, Capt. Elect Peters. Tul- Pagu seventy-one lar, Cook, Thompson, Rankin, Arenson, Nlinty, MeCreight, Williams, E. Nelson, Steinberg, Hecht and Cornell. In Choosing the all-state team for 1918, the judges picked Tullar as being the fastest end in the state. Capt. Connors, Peters and Thompson were given honorable mention. To the second learn men, credit must be given for helping to whip into shape one of the best teams ever seen in the history of foothall in this school. They showed the right spirit in getting out and svrimmaging the varsity every night although they were not fortunate in making the regular squad. The successs of the football season is largely due to the hard work and expert Coach- ing of Mr. Waters. He had the proposition of an inexperienced line to work against, and the manner in which he overcame this handi- cap, proves him to be a eoaeh of extraordinary ability. Vie. who go out this year sincerely hope that the school will be fortunate enough to have Mr. Waters vontinue as roach. ll, is Certain that if he does stay. the future teams of Fort Dodge High will do credit to them- selves and to the school by winning cham- pionship honors. 542- CAPTAIN CONNORS, Right Halfhack. The hardest hitting and one of the hardest working men on the team. Jim was injured repeatedly during the season and towards the last of the season was unable to participate in some of the games. Received Honorable Mention. CAPTAIN-ELECT PETERS, Fullback. Pinky's work at fullback was the best seen here in years. He was a bear on offense and equally good on defense. Pinky will make an excellent leader for next year,s team. Received Honorable Mention. Page seventy-two -T-e LYSLE TULLAR, Left End. Hank was the fastest man Fort Dodge has ever seen at the end position. On offense his work has never been equalled by any man in this school for years. Placed on the All-State Team. GEORGE THOMPSON, Right End. Thompy was the best man on the team on defense and a formidable man of offense. Thompy will be an All-State Man next year. Received Honorable Mention. CLIFFORD MQCREIGHT, Left End. l Doc proved himself to be a mountain of fight, grit and strength. He Was a hard worker and played an excellent game throughout the whole season. Will make a name for himself next year. ROY ARENSON, Right Tackle. i l Roy was the most consistent and dependable player on the team. His work at tackle was of the best. He opened holes for the backs whenever called upon. Roy l played more minutes than any other man on the team. Page seventy-three '- GLENN COOK, Left Halfhack. Cookie was the fastest end ground gainer on the team. Cookie was a good line smasher and an excellent tackler. Will star for the team next year. LLOYD WILLIAMS. Right Halfback. Although his first year in High School, he made the varsity. He plays a clever, fast and hard game. Watch this coming All-State man. BOB RANKIN, Quarterback. Bolfs work at quarterback was excellent. He handled the men in good shape and was particularly good on passing far down the field to the ends. MORRIS STEINBERG, Right Guard. Stenie played a hard and heady game. He was into the scrimmage every minute. He fought hard and used his weight to good advantage. Steinie had no experience but played like an old varsity man all season. Page sevent y-iou B JACK FUNK, Quarterback. ,lack was All-State Quarterback last year and in his playing here showed that he deserved the title. Was a great help to the team. GERALD HECHT, Left Tackle. ,lerry played a steady, hard game throughout the season. His presence will be missed on the team next year. ELVIN CORNELL, Left Guard. Cornell at guard played a good consistent game. He was a hard worker and a formidable man when angry. Elvin came into his own at Cherokee when he made his grand tackle of the season. He hit Cherokee so hard that he was taken out of the game. This is but one example of his playing during the season. RUSSELL MINTY, Center. Russ at the pivot position played his hardest all season long and this was say- ing a good deal, for his hardest was not equalled, but by a very few men in the state. Russ was a fighter from start to finish and never allowed a gain through center. age seventy-five F!- ? , Tf8Cli The 1919 track team has developed into one of the fastest squad of men ever seen on the cinders of the Duncomhe Field track. Coach Waters took Tullar. Funk. Cook, Alliright. Xlinty, Douglas and Larson to Des Moines to the Tenth Annual Drake meet. Funk. Tullar. Cook and l.arson ran the half mile relay and were doped to take the race but Cook who ran first was knocked down while ffoinv around the first 3 C1 w curve. Cook was game, and started out again. The lead was to much to oyer- come and l'ort Dodge did not place. the medley team placed 3rd and the two- mile team -11th. Un May second the team journeyed to Sioux City to participate in the Morningside invita- tion meet. Here the Dodgers won hy taking 223 points and nine medals. In this meet, Funk placed first i11 the 100 yard dash. Cook took first in the 220 yard low hurdles, Oster- lund tied for first in the high jump, but lost it when they flipped to see which would get the gold medal. Larson placed -1-th in the ll-1140 yard dash. The half mile team, which took first. was composed of Funk. Cook, Larson, and Rankin. Du the week following Coach Waters took his men to Fonda. Here the team ran away vxith 50 points, thirteen medals and the meet. Xeyer hefore has a team of Fort Dodge E al-gen as many points at one meet. This was :i feature that is very rarely equaled hy any Icim, however good. The points were taken as follows: Funk. first in the 100 yard dash and 220 yard dashg Tullar took first in the low hurdles, second in the high hurdles and -if-ond in the 100 yard dashg Thompson third ii the 800 dashg Albright first in the mileg Usterlund second in the high jumpg Cook fourth in the 220 low hurdles. The team composed of Tullar, Cook, Rankin, Funk, took first in half mile relay. The mile relay was taken hy Minty, Douglas, Larson and Tul- lar. The lVledley placed first and was com- posed of Cook, Nordin, Thompson and .'elhriglit. The following day the team attended the meet at Ames but they were unable to Cop the meet. They took fifth with 15 points. The men who placed are: Funk, 2nd in 100 yard dash and first in 220 yard dashg Osterlund fourth in high jumpg Cook fourth in low hurdles. Half mile relay team composed of Cook, Larson, Tullar and Funk placed first. Page seventy-six F- 'III TW K V-SCYUII 53, IHINIIY. Al1t'1iIIIt+1t'I', MOONICY, IQIICXZ. JIGNSON, IARSOX, lb0L'GI.AS. HINMAN, KIIIOIINICR, XYEKNIC li Id. Wrestling Wrestling is a new and a welcome addi- tion to athletics in this school. For many years there have been many boys who have not been able to take part in the other athletics of the school because of lack of time or ability. Here all the fellows had an equal chance for they were put into classes according to their weight. Every fellow took a lively interest in this department of athletics and the competition was keen to the finish. The matches were staged in the gymnasium of the lVlethodist Church and Were watched by a fxreat mans' interested girls and boys of the school. The final matches in each class were staged at the Y. M. C. A. This new athletic feature was introduced into this school by Physical Director Hinman and as all other stages of his Work, was, and is going to be a howling success. 80 lb. Class ..,.., ,t,,,, L loyd Peterson 90 lb. Class ...... .........,..,. l van Jensen l0O lb. Class ....,. ,,,i,, H owarcl Mooney l08 lb. Class ...... .............. L eo Henry ll5 lb. Class. .......... Fred Kirchner l25 lb. Class. ......i 1 Klfred Wernicke lIl5 lb. Class. Clifford McCreight l-l-5 lb. Class. ...... Marion Douglas l5?i lb. Class. ............ Rolf Larson H5 Lb. Class ..... ...... G eorge Beinz Page seventy-eigh Q- Leaders, Corps The work of the Gymnasium classes under the direction of Physical Director Strong Hinman has been advancing and broadening in every particular. This is Mr. Hinman's second year in this school and his work has been of great value to the boys of the school in their physical carriage and bearing. The boys found the workouts they received semi-weekly a growing pleasure as well as a decided benefit in the development of every muscle in their bodies. The boys no longer slouch around the school as though they were possessed of no spine, but carry themselves erect and show the effect of this training in their studies too. The Leaderis Corps receive special instruc- tion by lVlr. Hinman once a week. Each leader is given a part of the class to drill which he does in excellent shape. Along with the calisthenics, drill, dances and march- ing exercises, many very interesting games were played. At the beginning of the year, Page seventy-nine soccer football was played. This was a new game here and it made a big hit with all the fellows. Later when it was too cold, the gymnasium was used and long base ball, vol- ley ball and several other active games were played. This kept the boyis interest keen. As a whole, the gymnasium work this year has been a great success and a notable credit to the school and to Mr. Hinman. On lVlay 2lst at 2:30, the lVlay Festival was held at the Duncombe Field. The Leaders7 Corps of the High School gave an exhibition of their abilities and of what Physical Director Hinman has taught them during the year. First the Leader's Corps gave an exhibition of marching. The second event was gymnastic dancing. The dance was the Highland Fling. After this, apparatus work and Pyramid building took place. This exhibition was one of the features of the festival and was well worth the praise and applause it received. ' ' .... 'S Q' I Wx Q wi Na Q xy? in-Q xx Q K X . 'wx X i Q Nyx if 'ix' 0 A- 'Xi 1 ,r us wg, vi Y., is 1 :lg if's2'.:Fv"f'SvF ::-::f'15- - :- wifi?-15 f Y :W -. ,J Eg? ui 4 N we Ziff' M i K nf X a 'Q' '1 J' nw 93' K1 K. .2 Q X, , mga " X 1 J' L bf! . + "3lk.Xs+f V if 1-A w K, Q Q 1' f Y I 5 1:3 B2 ' Head, r , if 'Mb Q-.4 ,X Tar me-. n- die 5 'x x gg' Tu UG li SVN L1--sz 'K' vom in qQjou+h-SM H 010111. A MT., Q 5 , V , L, ij .Q , is N 1 X T N E X in A 1 gt v lv i, -1. .E ,I ' Q x " ,-.,.,.........,, W'-fffwewmgqw N f,,::f,,:,2ff4gf- 1, A w w -, 1. - - - 2 - u Ri . ,E K' dw? xv: Yi' ,,. A.J,AXQ .4 K The Uuiorl Sgak. A Tx-male. .La e VQFW1 """ Q X' ' 5 X N., Hbnwe On if Page eighty V f ff ' ,uly , ie ll . Zaiisiieai? iaaggittiff W xii' .-.651 s.----if--:J -- ' 'I .ni I 51:51, 421 Q - ' Q X ,fy Qi H54 , 7-.f,, w ., v --rgrglffr " 5 , 1 , 1 ,Hffk ' f f X A 5181122 Wi tl if l vff. Q X ,I V. x: I-ARUGEN Us Ag Hmms H. Girls, Athletics By Evelyn Busness. The present war has taught the American people many things. Perhaps one of the most important is physical fitness. It has also been realized that this does not only apply to the boys but to the girls as well. For years past the Fort Dodge High School has stood high in athletics, and the girls as well as the boys have had the advantage of taking part in this work. In spite of the handicap caused by the lack of a school gymnasium, the girls have been coached in all the phases of physical train- ing under the capable and efficient leader- ship of Miss Hazel Gross, a new member of our faculty. These classes are held in the gymnasium of the Y. W. C. A. The morning classes are held every Monday and Weclnes- day and the afternoon classes every Tuesday and Friday. Each year shows some progress in our school. Besides the regular gymnasium work, corrective gym classes are held every Thursday. These classes are for the benefit of those who need physical correction. This new work has been of great value, practically all of the girls have greatly improved while others have been entirely corrected and have been excused from the classes. The style of the gym suits has been changed this year from the white middy blouses and black bloomers to a complete black suit. These have been found to be much more serviceable and more uniform in style. Last fall the girls went out for hockey with their usual Vim and interest. This game. which has been played by the girls for the past five years, has proved to be a very inter- esting and also a very healthful recreation. From each class a team was chosen. Twice a week, on the vacant lot on North Twelfth Street, each team was diligently coached by Miss Gross. Every girl did her best, for every one was looking forward to the final games which were to decide the title to the school championship. However, because of the influenza epidemic, the final games were not played much to the disappointment of all. Since the introduction of girls' athletics in our sCh0ol it has been the custom in the spring to present to the public some demon- tration of the work done during the preced- ing semester. This has consisted of a May Fete and exhibitions and has proved very successful. The fourth annual May Festival and the second annual field and track meet of the Fort Dodge public schools were held May twenty-first at the Duncombe athletic field. The track and field meet was held, after which the May Festival began with the flag salute, followed by a calesthenic drill in which more than seventeen hundred boys and girls took part. The sixth, seventh and eighth grade pupils then illustrated to the public the work of the department of physi- cal education in recreative lines. The High School was represented by fif- teen of the High School girls and the hoysi leaders corps. Pauline Breen. dressed in the flowing robes of the goddess Diana, danced the Huntefs dance. Myriam Reynolds and Dorothy Wlright danced a very characteristic Grecian dance. Twelve girls, Dudley Cas- teel, Marion Faville, Charlotte Ford, Norma Wolcott, Bessie Yost. Edith Sylvester, Mabel Neill, Edith Hutchison. Opal Stedman, Vic- toria Boyles, Eleanor Mulroney and Isabel Kime gave a very pretty May dance. Three of the girls dressed in pink and white, three in blue and white, three in lavender and white, and three in yellow and white tar- latan. The costume of each girl was decor- ated with rosebuds and each wore a garland of flowers on her head. The music for the occasion was furnished by the Fort Dodge Military Band. A Reality-Not a Dream With the building of the new high school comes the long-looked for gymnasium-one for the exclusive use of the high school girls. This gymnasium is to be a really truly one, fitted up with all the modern devices used in athletic work. Besides the gymnasium there is to be a real up-to-date swimming pool. What lucky girls they will bel Page eighty-two 212121 Q ED: Junior Hockey Sophomore Hockey Freshmen Hockey X!?Yi17 7Q7X!XX?! 0741 f , gi Kb Q FQEEM Q ?i Forensics By Mary Ford Debate, the old style of public speaking, has given away to the newer form, Discus- sion Contests. Practically every high-school student took part this year in the first pre- liminaries for the Contest. The prize speaker of each English and History Class was selected. From these were chosen the three best speakers in each class, from the mighty Seniors to the unknown Freshmen. The Inter- class Contest held on March 28th was a novel one in Fort Dodge High School. In this Con- test, the first one of the kind to be held here, an unlimited amount of ability was dis- covered. Stanley Plaister of the Sophomore class opened the discussion with a well-prepared and instructive speech. He was followed by Laurine Talley, a Junior, who with character- istic earnestness gave her views upon the subject. Eleanor Mulroney of the Seniors, then delivered the forceful speech that received third place. Next Stanton Faville, also a Senior added a few new points to the discussion. Morris Steinberg, a Junior, in his convincing way set forth the arguments that won for him the second place. He was followed by LaVon 0'Brien, of the Juniors, Robert Thomas and Harriet Rust of the Freshmen, each of whom spoke with every evidence of ability, and knowledge of the subject. Mary Ford, of the Seniors then delivered the speech that was awarded first place. Margaret Jones, a Freshman of unusual ability took up the discussion to be followed by Edna Grosenbaugh, an earnest and well-read Sophomore. The excellent talk of Ruth Griggs, a Junior was followed by the last but by no means least one, of Pauline Breen, a Senior representative. The constructive speeches were followed by rebuttals. Each speaker did his best, with the ardent support of the audience to make the contest the success it was. The State Discussion Contest, held on May 16th was attended by a number of representatives of the foremost high schools of Iowa. Declamatory Contest Though the aspirants for honors were never more limited in the Declamatory try- outs the contest proved to be a most inter- esting one. In the oratorical class, Fred Beisser, by means of his masterful delivery, won first place and Neal Steinberg, a youth- ful orator of no mean ability second place. Morris Steinberg the third contestant was also exceptionally good., In the dramatic class, the well read selection of Edna Grosen- baugh was awarded first place. Ada Olsen whose selection was very well rendered received second place. Esther Swanson and . Mabel Dennis, the two other contestants, were very effective in the reading of their selections. Inza Mater, whose selection was excruciatingly funny, won first place and Charlotte De Lano second place in the humor- ous division. Ruby Gabrielson and Mae Taff, also read two very amusing selections. It can easily be seen that forensics has held a foremost place in school activities dur- ing the last year. It is only to be hoped that as much interest will be shown in this department in the years to come. Page eighty-six R...- , Senior Discussion Contestants Qi 'SF M i,...wn-f FO RD, M U LILONEY, BR EEN Junior Discussion Contestants .. x W Swim i 'I'AIiIiI'IY, GIUUGS, STI Page eighty-seven -ITNBE 53 Sophomore Discussion Contestants HRHSl'iX15.Xl'lill. 1'f,,XIH'l'l'iIl. YVBIHICN. Freshman Discussion Contestants JONES, Tl IOMA S. H VST. 5 .5 ,Y +5 1 2 . ms, ' ff. 'Y- 'J 1 , 5 Page-eighty-eight TRHOIZDINHIZ HC TIVITI ES. A A31 Q 1 53 I i KA Hau ie rx I I C Special Activities By Happie Smith So many out-of-the-ordinary things have happened this school year that the whole year might well be termed Hunusualf, The school as a whole has branched out in so many more lines than ever before and these activities have been entered upon with such enthusiasm that it can plainly be seen that "unusual" occurrences are always welcomed by the high school students. Among the various activities taken up by the high school were: a War Savings Stamp and Thrift Stamp Campaign, the giving of a real Christmas to some of the children of the city, and the adoption of several French War Orphans. Besides these activities there have been many others along other lines. So it certainly can not be said of the high school folks that they are not capable of udoing thingsn and doing them with success. WAR SAVINGS STAMP AND THRIFT STAMP CAMPAIGN Every one has had a chance to show his patriotism in more ways than one, and the high school students certainly have not been slow in showing theirs fpatriotismj This was proven by the way in which the students responded to the sale of Thrift and War Sav- ings Stamps. A campaign for the sale of these stamps has been carried on during the entire year, and was under the supervision of the senior history class, while the students of the commercial department took charge of the accounts and money. Every iiriday after- noon, during the last half hour of the sixth period, each student in the history class had a certain room in which he was responsible for the sale of the stamps. A chance was also given for the pupils to sign for stamps for the next week. This enabled the ones in charge to estimate about how many stamps would be needed for that time. Some of the classes competed with one another in the buy- ing of stamps. Thus a little rivalry added to the pep of the students, and as a result the sales were increased greatly. There was also a contest between the four classes: Fresh- man, Sophomore, Junior and Senior. A chart was kept, which showed the standing of the classes, and contrary to all expectations the freshmen and sophomores were almost always at the top. A REAL CHRISTMAS The spirit of service for others has mani- fested itself in high school in many ways this year. It was at the Christmas season that this spirit seemed most prevalent. Under the direction of several of the teachers, the seniors put the plans for the 'iChristmas Giv- ing," before the entire student body. Then on the day decided upon the students brought in all the toys and books and such things that had been discarded. Those that did not bring toys brought money, so every one in high school had a chance to help in making some one happy. A list of needy families was secured, and then the toys and books and other gifts were sorted so as to be suitable according to the ages of the children. A part of the money was used to buy candy for each package, and the remainder was given to the NGood Fellowsf' to be used in their work. On Christmas Eve, the packages were taken to the families where the children would not otherwise have a merry Christmas. With each package was a little Christmas Greeting Card made by the designing classes, which helped to make the gifts appear still more uChristmasy.7' Many homes of the city were made happy by this act of service, on the part of the high school pupils. HIGH SCHOOL PROPAGANDA This year especially, the seniors have had a chance to gain quite a little experience in public speaking. The week previous to the Page ninety second semester was spent in visiting the dif- ferent grade buildings of the city, and speak- ing to the children from the fourth grade through the eighth grade, on the subject: 4cWhat High School Has Meant To lVle.77 There were usually three speakers for each grade, and thus the grade children were able to see the advantages of high school from various standpoints, according to the experi- ences of the different speakers. The grade pupils, however were not the only ones to hear these speakers for on several occasions, the students spoke to the Parent-Teachers' As- sociations of the different schools and other gatherings where the parents were present. At such meetings the subject was: HHOW the interest of my parents has helped me in my educationf, BRITAIN DAY. On Britain Day also, the members of the junior and senior classes visited the grade buildings and gave talks on: uOur Relations with Great Britainf Talks were also given on the same subject in the different class rooms at high school during the first period in the afternoon. FRENCH WAR OHPHANS. One of the most important activities carried Page ninety-one out by the school as a whole this year was the adopting of eight French War Orphans. There was about four hundred dollars in the treasury of the Junior Red Cross of Webster County that belonged to the high school, and it was this money that was sent to care for these children. Each of the four classes adopted two children for one year. Commit- tees were appointed from each class who were to take care of the correspondence with the children. The members of these committees were taken from the French classes of the High School. HIGH SCHOOL NOTES. The ,lunior English class, under the super- vision of Mr. Brindley, has been writing items of interest, once a week for the past year for the Daily Messenger S4 Chronicle. A certain space entitled HHigh School Notes" is reserved in the paper every Monday for these items. The editors of this column are Marion Faville and liuth Griggs. They did their work so faithfully and well that it is no surprise to us that each of them received a place on the editorial staff of the school paper next year. It is very evident that a lasting interest and enthusiasm has been aroused in literary and editorial work, and we hope that all the work along such lines may continue with as much success as it has had this year. 'F' T The Little Dodger Staff Mit:-hell, Yornzn, 'llllllIll'. Dawson, N1-Iwn, Liltins, Isalznwmi. XVlievlvr. Wilson, Haugen, Hntwhison, Alnlroney, Biwwii. livlswr. lltll'Nl'j', Ford. The Little Dodger Last, but by no means least of the activities of the school year has been the establishment of a school paper, nThe Little Dodgerf' This is the first time in the history of our school that we have ever had a school paper, but it most certainly will not be the last time. For MThe Little Dodgerw has been a great success. The paper is eclited by the seniors with the help of reporters from the under classes. A double staff was selected and these staffs work alternately. The paper is published every two weeks. The material for the paper is all contributed by the students and conse- quently its publication is always looked for- ward to with great interest. From the very first edition of wllhe Little Dodger" it has had the support of the entire student body. Page ninety-two R HGreen Stocliingsii Cast l"lRS'l' IIOXY' Nt-lson, livissvr, Raids-liffe, 1-QIjt'UXiJ IIKPXX'-f-llawsoll. .Xrt1nson, Likins, IIZIIIQIPH Tlllltll IIUXXVffllutvliinson, Iborst-y, Ford. H1-ally. HGreen Stocliingsn The plot of the play deals with an old English custom requiring the eldest daugh- ter to wear a pair of green stockings at the wedding of her younger sister, providing the younger sister captures a man first. At the of the play, Celia Faraday, upon opening hearing of the engagement of her youngest sister, Phyllis, resolves to invent a lover. Her invented lover, Colonel Smith, has sailed for Somaliland, but will return after the war. Immediately after his death, complications arise as James Nugent Vavasour, a friend of Colonel Smith, arrives to offer his sympathy and to bring Colonel Smith's dying message. As the play progresses, Yavasour is found to he Colonel Smith, and the play ends with Celia revealing her love for Colonel Smith. C xsr Or CHAI: urrnns Admiral Crice, a testy old sea captain .,,r,,,, Nelson Page ninety-three William Faraday, father of three Faraday Q1ll'l5 YVVVVV,......f...VVVVV,V,,........,,,,,, Frank Radcliff Colonel Smith, a dignified military officer . ..7,V,,7,7.......,7....,..Y.V,,V..,,,.,.,r,r,,,, Fred Beisser Rolmert Tarver, an empty-headed young Swffll ,V,V,,V,VY,........................,,,.. Roslyn Likins Henry Steele Emerson Dawson ,...........Friends of the Faradays James Raliegh Karl Haugen Martin, a dignified family servant ,,Y,,,,,,,,, Arenson Celia Faraday, the eldest daughter ,,,,,,,,,.,,,, Dorsey Madge tlVlrs. Rockinghaml , Celia's married sister ......,,,r,........,,,,,,,,... Florence Hutchison Evelyn tliady Trenchardl another married sister tnow a widowl .....,r,,r,...., Mary Ford Phyllis, the youngest sister, a thought- lessly selfish girl of 20 .,,, Nlyriam Reynolds Mrs. Chisholm Faraday, tllunt ldat, from Chicago .....v,,.,.....,..,r........,, Elizabeth Healy 53 lr I HA Box of Monkeysii Cast FIRST ROXXv1llllll'0lllx1'. C. WVilson, Johnson, SECOND RUXY-Tullar. Huge. MA Box of Monkeysii This year a farce was given for the benefit of the Dodger and proved a great success. lt is a very unusual occurence to have more than one play a year so quite a good deal of excitement was created. A ticket selling cam- paign was carried on the day before the day of the play and each one who bought a ticket was tagged with a green monkey. The plot of the play was very entertaining and caused a good deal of amusement. A young western girl called Sierra is sent East to live with her Aunt so that she may become a more refined young lady. Her Aunt who is very fond of royalty and titles is very much pleased because an English girl, Lady Lland- poore, is coming to spend the winter at her home. Sierra is very much disgusted and plans on shocking the English girl to the limit. At the same time Lady Llandpoore's cousin Chauncey Oglethorpe arrives. Lady Llandpoore's mother had planned to send her to Mrs. ,lhones so that she would not meet her cousin and so she is much amazed to see him. Sierra's free and easy manner and her uncon- ventional actions are very entertaining and she easily shocks Lady Llandpoore. The western lover, camouflaged as a butler, and the eastern duke are pleasantly contrasted and their movements were watched with interest. Of course the play ends well and, as is usual everyone lives happily ever after. I age ninety-four Q -if " ill, " -"D: X , ,V , , 95 , ,W,. yn: , ox 1 ' Ji, ' Eff? I nigh , - 'AJ .f -' 1 ".,1-k,.x:', , ,Q .. ,fi"i2' 1 a5,?jJ,. , 'EW ' Y' V W N . ,nw C Y I 'lk A 1 ,Q I V344 M ,v,r. , -1 : 1 Q .. , M. 1 1.. A .sg ,-,, ,.4,:. ' f sm lg, "mv 112,- 7 '51 , 75? .Y fu. . 4 , V .,.. 4312 rsh Z ,, hw. ,fc 5 3? 932 ' Jfgv- X ,W 5, QS, . 'A V, N . in .-, 1 , ,, , ly, . fe - AR , if I M- u 'ff-.riff .5 deg,-., ,fy -3 SEED ANNUAL 9 1 912 xs, f X' Q54 X ff 7 34 W lf 160' H L X lf -J l be X W I l W 1 A 03 M ii f W ff Y f 1 Y .-ai. Z 1 X 'fi-'2Q5f:t..x 'Er , , f .V-gv.p:ffm 3. V, A ' f . , - XX: Na ,f f lr 'SEN -V,z'.-A. :-Azz + fu '. M ' RN' X -Q6 ' 1 X ri N iam , V' lx X ffl! ' f , ' Nw ' ff 935:53 - 'W - . ' A '. mix!-Ili ' 4 X I - l .,. LJ' 'n 752-.,g:Qli'.r'E. E F L X , -A x if i X Q .W f C ' 5, l Nw A - w--ww . .-1-:ff--Effllgii X - , Agni: 19 ' In laggyl - 5, fr A' I nf- . I. ' fella 1 .-fl .A I., 5 " -fa ' f -' Jif - X I 1355.-, '-RQ-W m wi V, ex Q- efiigyy '- 44 Q , Jr" :WEE me jf I . . --if '-'WCC W Ii ij 7 f ,..,1ka'ewlfi-- 1154-2 f . - ny ES "lj -.,g""' ' . Q lgdtll ', '- an I ' 12.!.I.q::',j' K , , -iff:--Far: --5511?--s:a:.f" X " mg,-'f. ' .X U7 I :r.2:'sg,53 'ig . sf., xr.. n....wm,g55E -vig? ,l a Ufur . ..-,,:..,gyQ,ssi:f5,-I 1 K i I' Royal Collection, see Inside Cover, All Varieties THE DEAN-WINTER COMPANY BQ. PHLOX Makes the most beautiful bouquet in existence. The value of these plants to the public cannot be over- estimated. Price, each 600. WIND FLOWER Very breezy in appearance and can easily be trans- planted. Flourishes best in the halls to the dismay of the faculty. Price, 25c. BUNDLE BEARER WEED One of the few useful weeds. A quickly growing weed, trailing everywhere but flourishing near gates. Seen in full blossom early in the morning. Always a favorite with Dodger people. i Price, l0c. Page ninety-six 53 WILD IRISH ROSE A very easily cultivated plant, being readily trained to run in any direction by simply stretching up a light string. Showy, with bright green leaves, growing in a long slender stem. Easily grows wild. Price, 890. CLIMBING ROSE Very readily trained to twine around any prop. Deli- cate color, but with brilliant shadings. Perfectly hardy. Price, 4L5c. PRIM ROSE Quiet and unassertive blossoms, showing careful culti- vation. Warranted not to grow wild. Guaranteed to be reliable. Can be transplanted. Price, each, 20c. BLUSH ROSE This is the most delicious, in coloring of all the roses. Begins in a bright pink, shading to deepest crimson. Beautiful decoration for any social event. Price, 50c. Ig ty e PINK One of our hardiest plants. In color, a blushing pink. A most satisfactory and desirable plant. This flower will please you. Price, 200. GOLDEN GLOW Exceedingly noticeable variety, not so well known as it would like to be. Easily cultivated and grows in popularity as it becomes known. Price, 50c. SHARK DE LACLASSE tGrincler Grindissimusl A plant of remarkably persistent habits. Overcomes any kind of opposition to its growth. Popular with everyone. Price, 100. CANDY TUFT One of our sweetest blossoms. Peculiarly free from enemies. Delightfully fragrant. A favorite with Car- cleners. Price, Treats at ,lenny's. Page ninety-eight Q-11 MAIDEN HAIR FERN A delicate Fern, medium in height and slender. Fam- ous for the tropical luxuriance of its foliage, which grows to the most astonishing length. A plant of the sweet, old-fashioned, garden variety, but brilliant as well. Price, 650. RAC WEED A light, fantastic weed, which makes a peculiar roar- ing noise when its branches move. Crows easily, but Cooks in the sunlight. Makes a splendid piano decora- tion. Price, 450. HOP VINE The most graceful and lightly running of vines. Much used as an Armory ornament and often decorates the Principal's office. It is a highly expensive variety ........ sometimes used for canning. Price, 32.50. SMART WEED A somewhat stocky, though very useful weed. Fine for Gardens and Prize Pigs. Remarkahly energetic and thrives on books. Price, 200. Page ninety-nine ASPIRA MUSICALE A plant noted for its peculiar habit of swaying in time to the music of a horn. While this charming plant would be a splendid decoration for any lady's parlor, we regret to say that horticulturists have not yet suc- ceeded in making it grow double. Price, 5550. MUSICIANS DELIGHT One of the most pleasing varieties on the market. There are two species-one an erect, vigorous grower, the other a drooping, delicate blossom-both being highly recommended. May be prettily used for decora- tion at almost any function. Price, each 800. HEARTSEASE A plant of slender, dwarf size, requiring very careful protection. Much better results obtained if it has some- thing to lean against. Delicately tinted. A charming, quaint little blossom. Price 500. BLACK-EYED MARY Of very erect habit, the stem being very straight and strong. It is greatly admired for its extreme brilliancy of coloring, combining the brightest shades of red, green, and yellow. Flourishes prolifically in foreign soil. Price 750. Page one-hundred B PUSSY WILLOW Of dwarf size but vigorous growth. Derives its name from the peculiar charm it casts over cats. A fireside ornament. Price, 13c. SUNBEAM VIOLET A modest, unobstrusive plant growing in out-of-the way places. Very reliable. Price, each 25c. UNCLE SAM'S OLD RELIABLE This may be called the patriot's plant. Blooms best at any kind of patriotic meetings and public places. One of our choice varieties. Price, 450. BACHELOR'S BUTTON A single flower, yet perfectly hardy. Best results obtained when grown in a secluded spot. Although it is not very well known it is one of the best varieties on the market. Price, 20c. Page one-hundred-one DEAD BEETS No Dodger garden complete without these varieties. Grow very rapidly when rushed fwith workl. A very great favorite with Business Men-also with the ladies. Flourish in the lnner Office profusely. Price, 31.75 up to 33.00. FUSSBUDGET A showy plant and remarkably vigorous grower. A favorite with Freshmen. Very useful plant in the office. Price, 50c. DEBATIBUS SOLEMNICUS A wonderful plant of vigorous growth. Fights its way to the top by persistent struggle. Closely related to the "Chew-the-Rag" family. A popular plant. Price, each, 60c. ATHLETICUS HUMORI fSleepi-Sleeporumj A grand old variety and one of the most popular in cultivation. Blossoms on Athletic fields with particular grace. Do not plant near Depots as it is not an early blooming plant. Nearly related to the Hop Vine. Price, 32.98. Page one-hundred-two B NIGHT BLOOMING SERIOUS We cannot too strongly urge you to have these flowers in your gardens. For constant growth and hardiness they have no superior. Bloom profusely on library tables. Price, 2 for 250. 2 PEANUT A modest little plant of extraordinary durability. Splendid for institutions-such as Merrill and Browns.: Value realized when seemingly impenetratahle shell is cracked. Price, 5c. GOLD MEDAL FLOWER A new flower recently imported, with a tendency to run very fast along a straight line. An annual flower that needs transplanting often. In great demand by the ladies. Price, 32.00. WILD OATS This variety has proved very satisfactory, although rather hard to manage in its early stage of development. A healthy grower and if transplanted to the Y. lVl. will give wonderful satisfaction. Page one-hundre Price, 35c. d-three B LATIN STAR FLOWER A quiet, sensitive flower, but very brilliant. Especially favored by Teachers. A diligent grower and of good habits. Price, 75c. GOOD MORNING-GLORY This perennial grows slowly, but it is rightly named as it blooms with the first rays of the sun. Flowers have a delightful blown-about appearance. Grows single or in groups. Price, 80c. SWEET WILLIAMS A plant of tall slender habits, known for its reliabil- ity and ever-lasting qualities. May be prettily used for decoration at Declamatory Contests. ' I Price, 350. Page one-hundred-four COCKLE BURRS. These dainty little Burrs are often confused with the Date Palms because of their soft, sweet nature. When they become attached to a person they are hard to remove. They are almost frost-proof. Price, each 5c. SMILAX fGrinnibus Perpetualisj This attractive little vine is of a most cheerful nature. It is in particular favor for social decorations. Flour- ishes in the sunlight and requires but little attention to bloom profusely. Price, 31.00. GAS PLANT One of the most conspicuous plants in existence. Crows rapidly of its own accord. Showy and brilliant. The gasses thrown off by burning kerosene and gas are not injurious to its growth. Price 50c. FORGET-ME-NOTS These plants are noted for their tendency to grow dou- ble. Run wild everywhere and have worried expressions. Especially disliked by Teachers, Business Managers and Printers. Price, 2 for 5c. RICE PLANT Of rather stalky growth. This plant thrives in eastern climates-preferably China. Makes a good church decoration and is good for musical programs. Price, 415c. Page one-hundred-five B ZINNIA Sometimes called Youth and Old Age, when used for decorations in class plays. This flower blooms abund- antly throughout the season and is a most reliable and popular plant. Price, 300. MAY FLOWER This graceful blossom growing on a long, slender stem, flourishes most remarkably in Gymnasiums. The demand for this plant increases from year to year. Price, 75c. WAKE-WITH-THE-ROBINS This well-known flower is one of our harcliest plants. We recommend it to all buyers for its perfect reliability and power to combat, successfully, the severest storms. Price, 90c. DATE PALM These plants are Very popular with the girls, growing best during the late evening and early morning hours. Best results obtained when growing double.Are of a soft and twining nature. Price, 33.00, and a box of candy. Page one-hundredfsix 1- SPEARIVIINT TREE This is the original Wrigley tree with the spearmint leaves. Sticks of gum may be picked from it in im- mense quantities at any time. It grows short but sturdyg is Scarlet and Black in color and is always neat and trim. The ladies love it. Price, 35c. TYPIST LILY This is a splendid new variety of recent introduction. It rows tall, but on a slender stem. Makes a- ver 8 1 D Y pretty and attractive plant for Offices. Price, each, 43c. AMERICAN BEAUTY Exceedingly famous and popular variety. Color. a delicate pink. Easily cultivated. Not adapted to the class-room, but excellent for parlor decoration. Fine for cutting. Price, 95c. DAISY This famous old variety is a magnificent specimen of the Rush Family. Dainty in appearance and useful for a variety of purposes. Flourishes on the Little Dodger staff and is often used for gymnasium decoration. Price, 56c. Page one-hundred-seven I l l F' IMPORTED DAISIES unharmed by transplanting. Price, each, 200. BRIDAL WREATH High School students. Price, 35.00. SN OWBALL Price, 33.75. These are of an entirely new Variety, never offered before, but steadily growing in popularity. Seem to be This is an old favorite. A common house plant adapted to domestication. Never grows single. This particular variety is exceedingly popular with Fort Dodge This particular plant blossoms everywhere, and blooms profusely in Winter quarters, Room 106. A general favorite with Seniors, and Dodger people. Page one-hundred-eight 1 . X 1 N -V . - bg ,,,- ' -7 r. .i2,""," , lf' . , -' ,ig "'. - '- Qxl, . ' 'f QW '- .mf - A , 7 5 . - iv' . ' , ' - ,HY 7 , 4,15 Z, b " , v ,Q - 19,1 . wh ?'Fw' V 'YV' ' V' '4 , ,Q xr! gg? ff p W.. ,W -x-. uf mn' w 124.1 1 ,png . ,H Qi' xg my. ,i iw' L., EM., . gy-.11 K W. V- YV. 1 , s 4' LA I .w-J v :Wi '1!Vif'1'f: M '7 ' ?. 5 'HH' '."'r1k-'.9r!' , ' j 5r.'f-:2?f"'44a,., ,. N . f. aj, .jsp 3' 1: hx, 'fyii HK H i4 .Q 4 F55 K1--, ,,,, lwa,-. fy! 5, Q .ww 5 u W- f f , ,, , ,, A.,- -.xv 1. w fr 4 iv J ' L 'B SJ: , rf, W. h,.fvg,' 1 Jw' , Q if-'3 V ff . 'Q i :f r 74193 . , -ff ,.,.,.,. b v . '.,:4 . . , b ' 'Sas Jai' ,Aka , .v ng v XE? :N eg, L? ,- ,.-nr , ,. ,s .-,. QSM wh M . Q, if -F 455 4 Tfgaiif 1f'Ff'f?m N ' Q, g., 31 ...wi - ,I ', MEAN' A -gif. K 1 ,r- 'A ',, . ,- .vga ' lm., , , gf' 'fiiibey ' ' ji", - 2 . . ' vihimd, .3 1 '""di',.,ff mf f .,w1,,i, li ,K V' yigsffifvxx' - - ,Myg,l , H , MIA, -. . V ,A - 4355-5 .fm ,I i . -55' Wi, mr gf-25, .if 'gg' V: A V H ,.,-Q, My ,Q Ss I-Q. Q M: W XP af uf 1, 4 , 'six , 6, . Ja 1 f V N A- ' A x mg .w H.. ,un xvrggg 'A I' A 4, w . ,, .J . 5.5 v 1 ri, lm X, X24- f Q? '12, ' QQ ' . .gif I . P 1.19231-V :w , ww ,f 'Sr A A if 'A -' .N bl? . ' -.wi 9 ,,,f' P, 562 4:24 'if ggi 4 135' 4455 . Q pf' .Min 7 L V, .fa ' b - . . ff-V ' ff N L , J "SL .4 A 4,9 i-T , 13 .0 'uv ffm J' -EY ' R49 'ft Nl "K , :Q grkf? Wi? . W5 J W H6 Q ' Of... QW ' fix A N N .nV3'2x,l. I ' M Q ' 34, . , Y .-ag M V ,, 171 . ,vw - 'X f , A 5,1 x --11 . ff? - N-MZ? ' L, ' 'TQ MW 1 'ills . 1 5, 1 15' 'F 'f -J? . , f Leif-5' Q . , 1 -M An? -' ,rv - v - Q4 K 1 . 1 W ,, 1, vw my N . ur- ' ' r, 13' - '. ' " X A Wgrfffi. wx . - :ga ' psf!-,.A ' ' If K - 1 'Lil' ' :PQW ' .Q ,fyw , Q ii gg A .,i,r lf .iff , . . 15- 'A 71411, . , 1- . -, .- K ff' -' .4 :Xi J fini 1? Aa. M S4 K 5 , wiv . ' X . -,M-' . 'f 5 QQ. ' Q- 1 ' -1 ' . wa 1 , v I L- f LJ Ia 6' A wha, SWG v HQPWA To V 51 Z? +9 x Am-in ff Wi: SW' -sv-f ff -A M A 'va """' ' CTT A" 3' ' ldmatp U9LlQ!fifNK L MM lf!- The Alumni The l". D. H. S. of today and the alumni have something of which to be proud for our service flag numbers one hundred and fif- teen stars. There are about one thousand alumni of this wonderful school. The classes date back to the year 1882. Then the H. S. was on the third floor of the coln building and there were only seven graduates in that first class. Some well- known members of that class were Daniel K. Pearsons and lcla R. Hutchinson. The H. S. pupils from 1882 on continued to be graduated from the third floor of the Lincoln building until 1899. The 1899 class was the first one that was graduated from the new H. S. The class of 1907 was the first class to be graduated from the remodeled H. S. which is the high school of the present time. Now we are about to have a new high school. You have voted S3650,000 for a mod- ern high school which to cover two blocks and be located two blocks north of the Lincoln school. .lust thinkl There will be one thousand alumni proud of this new high school. The number of men that went into service speaks well for 17. D. H. S. Out of the one hundred and fifteen men who went into service, two died and one was wounded. All of us are interested in the alumni and what they have been doing since they left our school. Do you know that Miss Carrie Haviland of the class of 1886, who taught in Fort Dodge schools for many years is now in California? Mr. Mack Hurlbut of 1833 is President of Retailers, Association, Mr. Percival Hughett, class of 1890, is pastor of the Thompson Avenue Church at Brooklyn, New York? That Mrs. Clara Bessie Dean, of the class of 1895 has been acting principal since the sickness and death of Mr. Blakely? That Mrs. liosie Farrell Wheeler, of the class of 1396 is living with her mother, Mrs. Frank Farrell? The alumni should meet little Frances Vllheeler. Mr. Fred Loomis also of that class now a member of the School Board. One of the best assembly talks this year was given by Herman YV. Stowe also of the class of 1896. The president of the local Red Cross is Robert P. Dowd, of the class 1897. Lucy Black-Carpenter, of the class 1903 has been teaching since Christmas in Wiahkonsa school. Georgia Ferguson, also of 1903 has just been married to Harry Durian and is living in the 1.urie Apartments. Harry W. Neudeck of 1,9014 is always glad to have high school classmates call. Alice Hawksworth of the class of 1905 is a capable county recorder. Clarence Hanson of 1906 is a prominent young lawyer of Fort Dodge. Our Men in Service James 17. Barton of the class of 1901 liwho is now a captainl had his choice between accepting a majorship and going overseas. He is now overseas. John Schaupp of the class of 1907. was a first lieutenant in the aviation school in Texas. He spoke in the Assembly a short while ago on aviation and what he had to say was very interesting. Peter Ottosen of 1904 was a 1.ieutenant- Colonel in engineering in France. Charles hleloy of the class of 1909 is now with the infantry in Vladivostok, llussia. Lawrence Alline of the class of 1910 who was with the engineers in France, spoke in the Assembly. a short time ago. Robert Vlvilliams. 190-L, also spoke to the Assembly. He was with the famous 82nd Division, a company of colored men. Page one-hundred ten B Capt, james liatrton ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,7,,,,,,A,,,,,, 1901 1,ieut. Col. Peter Ottosen ,,,,.. ,., 1 904 John Barton ,..,,,,,,,,,,.. ,,,, ....,.. 1 , 908 Hielmitl Mitchell ,,,.... ,,,,,,, 1 908 Henry Brown ,,,,,,7,,, 1911 Guy McKinney 77,7,,,77 ,,,,,A, 1 911 1N1ichae1 Steiner ',A, 1911 Keith Spaycle ,,,,.., 1911 Adolph Thomes ,,,,,, 1911 1"1oyc1 Quick .,,,..,,, 1913 Keith Burdick ,,,,,,,, 1913 William Wheeler ',,,, 1913 ,Newell Hardin ,,,,,,,, 1913 John 1V1cCarthy ',,,,7, 1913 Etlw. Leary ',,,,,,,,,,,, 1913 John Hulroney 191-If Eugene Hastings, 1914 l'ag:v out--lnnitlrtld-e1t-vt-n Melville Monk ,llll,,.l,..,...,,,ll,,l,l,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1914, Elmer Sampson. Everett Harrison le.. Lztwrence Sampsonn. George Toclc1..,,, Oscar Olson ,,ee,,,, Raymond Fearing ,,.ee ,,,,e,,,, Merritt 1licha1e1 ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, Franklin Carver ',,,, Hz1ro1t1 Tierney ',eY,,, Jacob Kaiser ,,,,,, Bjorn Olson .,,,,e,, Wfilliam Geeslin .... Walter Kempley .... ...r,,e191!l4 o,,,...1915 ,1915 .i.,r,rI915 ...W1916 1916 1916 ,,,,,,,l915 ,,,,,,, 1915 ,.,,.,.1917 .,o,,,,1917 1917 The l". D. H. S. has every reason to be proutl of its alumni, not only during war times but also clurinff eace times. C' i- IN MEMORIAM ALUMNI JACK PuLLERToN EARL SLATTERY BERTRAM SCHILTZ STUDENT BODY HELEN JLILANDER LUETTA ROPER Shadows Suiltly glifling slhulous. tmtlerneutlt lhv trees. Softly gileuuting torvltvs llivker in the llreeze. Out lwyontl the hill-tops sounds the llugle call: l Il from out tht- ll'l'Ill'llL'5 rise more Sltzulowi tall. Silently they gather ut the hushctl vommandsg lilamkets on their sltouhlers. rifles in their hands. Nlurcltittg forth in companies., forward then in squadsg Soon thcy've pusst-tl the trenches by at humlred rods. Muay out there before them floats at Silent mist, Slll'Ulltlt't'l deep in tlztrlxnessz Close hy at httllet hissed. Not :tn eyelid quiveretl. nor a shoultlc-r moved a jot: 'l'lu-5' go forth in the shadows to meet they know not what. ---Irene Gertrude Brown. Page one-hundred-twelve , ,A 5k?5?'j41,ggggsg,.1k F V . w .Ci 2, , , . 5, ir ,, If W, :A 7 "gg" Rf" 'ef , , 5 ' , Q5 M- ' Y 'kifm :,2,a: ,, . ww ,,, f I ,,,, 4, , n, . wie. 3 . T- Wy, U mx ,, ,, f , V' , vm , f, ,',. . - 1,1 f - W 43' 32 ' 'H 0 , , ,,J,,A, V ,., I MY: . 'f , , - ' 'M sf ., .,-. , mg 3,9 . , .. ,, , , ,. . , . ,, ,., . ,ft - 4. . , r ,aa , -,f - k A . ., , if-: .1 ,.,f-,' ' , , Q,-li. af. 1 nb, , ,, -x,-'5'- ' 'H' , 'T' , I :Lk ' ,x lf ,ff A .,. I, 'A - 'Jim : ., . , 1 ..m..,..5- , 'VV :V 1 . ,Q-f A , A fwiw, ig, Vfv.jf5'gQ,x V-lp, 1,-35 :A,3,y.t, 41 , Q Q , , , , , ,,, . 1- . , , . ,Wg ,, . 4 ,,., ,,., . T fl. " IV: lfj ',gf,lffg,1 Q MV 3 ' 1 , 'iff' ' - .W 1 H ag, b , , Q, G., Q ' ,.,,- '-,fav - - g li' 1 4 ,,, ,1 ,: ' gg ,rx , S735 -- AW"gi'5L Tfif , 'Q , Riff. f L' ' k'S , , Q Qs , , , ' -. ,mn 15- f f - , w . , ' 'Y' U 1. i-,W ' 5' w ge, ' , ' , ww fr, i -K N3 .qgwf , by.-f,. ,, 4 w,- 4,-,-Af QT , -' 5.4, 5 I L1 , - , n ' ,, ',,j5.,, ,h, . ,LPG , ,- Qf' , M-4 ,-5, - .H ff, , ,J 1 lf, M . ,AN A Vg' , , 5, I ',, , 7, ' iii, f ,V if ,. , M N, '. ' T 'TL , ' 5 - ' x 'A iv , li - Q 4 f ' ' ' , ,K , , ,M K ff' , . 5' 'V J -vw - 5? , . ' '-5-M, A, A , yMA.x,:A . wg, 1345 ' ,,,,"H,-. X VX ,511 rm '. .V ff. , 1 , , ,Q fi if - , N ' f - rf, - 551. xiv 1 ' '.,, . 5' ,-"J , km 4:5 xy ,, .jj g , ' ,x L . I S. ,uf . 'ffl if , I . , K I ,. ,M ijfff fy? , ,, 5, mf -1, Q f ff. 'ff , ' ' , ., A win!-.I M, A. ,, - f ,- .Q . ' 51 ' , QM" N ,Q 1 ' My , , V N ' , .Z ' .,f V "5 V -'Ui'-" . , l. f . is , : ifgij -. 1 Vi" ' . ,v 'F 'f gif? 1 , V 5 'W , ' 591' l . t' ' , 124' li , YT, f ,:. 'WW' 1 5, 1- ?6Ei35' Q ' P, ,., 'A lfysyf 1, A 1, ,' , 'Wil' i L V -gm ,',,::U, A -1, .w't,?f-ma" 4 3,23 ' , ,Ef'yQ1i'-L ,ifffw M, - ' ,,,,,wf' , . ,311 . H ' eq.: ' -A , ,wg 75,11 . A ,. if my Hg? Ufifg 1 . ,A , Us-. -4 ,A 4- ,g- , ' 1 -, , '. , ,Y 'Wffsf-.' f"-I Ffv . , A ,W -fe - ,,. ,H , .fi ,ggi N Q , J., ,Q , V L .q X Q, -. ,, , ff. - ,Q 'i , -. a -, - gs, ,4 ,1, ' "gi,1i , , aa, k' ' Q f N ' ., f- 'vig fs' ,fy . ' 1' ' A - , Silefgq, 3' ' W 2 ggxili-95w.,.,,y,,,, A .a , 1535- -. '- ' lr A ' -PM , , ,, ' -., Zi 4 - w' -J , f . gf,-' ,' wi 5- 'in-S. ' , - ,f- - 1 , fe,,.:, A ,f .,. , , . , ,262 -1- f 1- ' . -4. '11 'Q Y L .'A'- .3 ' Q . .4, ,V 1,, , ' , f ., f ' '1-, ,QU 1 ,A MY K Y 5 ,H -gy, I H. 6 , fu. ne f. , JV ' ,,f,,,, , 5, Q Y Si' -' M34 ' ,3 , 547' 1.1" if Fil , Liz, ,L ,, . ,, , ny. -at . -: :x I V 'QA ew' A :Ilia , ,Q , :rg , ,. ,'-15:55, - , 'f,, , '-w Q - L, 1, 4, , Mn. :gf ' H my 4 .Tn , ' Ki -5" L ig 5' . . .vw g W' QF .Q.":N 1 mr f- ' -3, fr L .5 N ':'A::I:- , ,.1. :N 4.4, .ki A .'i,f if .gi ' J 1,50 1, -,,,gg. , . 3.17, . Ages. .f ,. JY , mgw, , ' 2f,f'e':,,,, , 5'5" - . y,-A 154' , . , 'W ' ' 1,11 fy. 456, I '-,",5f' - ',.g, '93 ,f f ny in. XE-f ,rf , R'-L 3 M , '4f:I,1,. , ??Y9 , - W, , 4, .lf ,,.q 91 ,,f' fir? ,, ski Q wg. - ' '35, T11 W 13 ffwf, 1, 'Tn f ' QF5' '?'f. .gH,i?f'.,, i .nm . ,A ' ,Y-ff 4 .-,K A A, ,,- ? ..'.v', .I ' ,f -, A 439333: N " 915,43 , ' .-b, . f M Keg' ,- ,J gg . raif' M A 21 1- 1 ' mfg, r ', ,fciihgfgg qi I . ' 2 1 '50, V S. gf' nf, ,A , , , , fb .nh . J .-. iH '- ,.Y- --Q- . ,V X 1 iq., ll-1. , . . .J.. ......4 .- YY 'N' W x, Y 'Y Y 1 - -L.i..Y-.--i 1 ' f ..1t.,f,-A- h.,, 7 f 7 3 cg Vifgif'4 j-2 W W ' ' Ll, , f Q gi, if 'prf N 9 fi! W 4 1 ' f ai X X f , I f - - , ' 1',:'f'k . V K ' X M 2 I I f 'E A Wlg v ll X ",.- XXX X , J 1 l wy - ' -f' .nm an-my wwf a t W l h Mb, U , !lmnu111n1kllr,lyy M H1 f 'VMNNN 'wil - S ln' my A E gl 0 hm1lNl,Ui ,M ,M , 7 u 1 M f 'lk W V R ummm Q10 1 '- f I' 'W r Qui ,ofkfggg 135. ...I-1227 - f I - v ,SQ , is . ff ,ll ! Rr' 1 , . K , 1 rl 'f v ' I U, . 1 . A K E f X I X I f - Q' I J dh.. X1- ahn , , , 4 ,, If QDQQ VQQ, I Q q f 1 'Z D XX in TO GHARLES MAKAFPCE CHAPLIN' INSPECTED AND DISHONORED BY ALL THE CIRCUS CLOWNS AND STUDENTS FOR HIS ICTS OF CRAZINESS AND DEEDS OF NONSENSE, WE, THE MILKWEN OF THE CITY OF FORT DODGE DBDICATE THIS DEPARTMENT. 1 52. swwfge J, Xl Afernnon nee. X-5 xx Mg,-f X-K 'Pl Jiidlkf me me IE . 'wa SEPTEMBER uesday, September I3-"Oh High School Days how clear to T melii Thursday, September P-I-Why Alta, when bu 'in y g 11 protractor, do not ask for a baronietei -'sit isnit donefby Seniors! Tuesday, September l0+l7ootball practice begins. Thursday, September l2fNew teachers introduced. Laws and regulations laid down. High School boys register. Friday, September 13iSounds badw-doesnit it? Monday, September 16-Freshmen are beginning to feel at home. Tuesday, September 17-Popular Chorus as sung by Senior girls, NWhen Jack Comes Home Againli' Thursday, September 19-W. S. S. Campaign launched. Mr. Blakely represents wwe Freshmen." Mrs. Griffith speaks on Liberty Loan. Monday, September 23-Handsome Cobs and Jazz Music descend upon us from Great Lake. Thursday, September 26-Cecilian Singers put on a little afield meeti' in Assembly for Mrs. Carmichael. Mr. Sherman, Four Minute Speaker. Friday, September 27--The Liberty Chorus sings at Patriotic Rally. Page one-hundred-sixteen ll Cllcrooem in 7 T .C. . x ,, f Q Q f f X' A T TR U X .T T If Q N . . . 4 X X ,' OCTOBER Tuesday, October l-Clee Club initiation for new girls. Velya Nl. has a pleasant surprise. Weclliesclaiy, October 2sPat O7Brien tells of thrilling war experiences. The Seniors bring up their reputation. Thursday, October I3-We flee for our lives-in a fire drill. Woulfl-be Yell Leaders amuse Assembly. Saturday, October 5-Fort Dodge meets Vlfebster City, result, 28-U. Monday, October T-Physical exams are order of the day-Throw your shoulders backl Thursday, October l0ffGarden prizes awarded. Pep meeting and Football speeches. Friday, October llfhluch speculation as to that umost beautiful girl in H. Sf' Saturday, October l2+Columbian Pageant curtain raiser for Eagle Grove game. Helen H. is that much talked of girl. Monday, October l-liflleport cards. Diplomatic relations between pupils and faculty rather strainedn- Tuesday, October l5fWe all study. even the Freshies. Thursday October 16-Doesn't that Assembly Music give you pep? MA few announce- ments while the music is passedfi 1' See foot-note.J Friday, October ltl-Jlllie HFlu" is upon usl How sad VU We feel to have a vacation thrust upon us. Wfednesday, October Sill-Quarantine lifted. Paul Gustafson tells about Russia. T. McKin- ney treats Senior Girls in ith period Assembly-makes Mr. Collins hungry. Thursday, October Ill-JUN the goblins ill git you ef you don't watch outli' Mr. B. J. Price gives a stirring 4 Minute Speech and we cheer for our English cousins. Page one-hundred-seventeen H. . .S fi T Y il I 1 v if J' . ,T 2' ii -- A K i t 1. 214- Q T . ' X li I I 9 g g . Nt'5.v2fgv1i1:52. 33 F F NOVEMBER Friday, November 1fGirl's gym classes start. Arenit those new suits handsome? Tuesday. November Sslfootball Assembly. BEAT WEST HIGH. Thursday, November 7ffl'atriotic Assembly Dale Albright introduces Mr. F. F. Faville. Friday, November 8-The girls learn how to dress suitably for school-real models. Girls, Glee Club makes first appearance. Monday, November 11-Words fail usl Celebrating starts at dawn, and continues all day. Tuesday, November l2-HThe morning after the day beforefi Wednesday, November l3+Two ulivelyw Senior meetings todayfHCo-operationv our motto. Little Dodger Staff elected. Thursday, November 1-'1SThe orchestra makes its debut. Friday, November l5+Seniors order Class Jewelry. Zene gets a reduced rateilucky to be little. Thursday, November 21fFrank Radcliff introduces a fellow-Canadian, Serg't. Major Lowrey, who tells of his war experiences. Monday, November ZSSB-r-r-r its c-c-cold--A half-holiday bestowed upon us, in order to warm up. Wednesday, November 27-Booster Assembly for North High game. Speeches, Parade, in, everything-Special Assembly. Lieutenant De Coux, a handsome Frenchman plays havoc with the girls' hearts. uLittle Dodgerw makes its first appearance. Thursday, November 28-Rest for the weary, thank goodness. Page one-hundred-eighteen tt. ,fy Qty-f imzreriimiso a. " l ?, N I axc. Nlonday, December 2-Adluch joy and grief with appearance of report cards. Vsfednesday, December 4fNo more AssembliesAwe7re not agoinv to encourage those Mflu bugs." Thursday, December 5-The school doctoris office is a busy place. Friday, December 6-We celebrate Great Britain Day. Those lucky Seniors get out of school again. Navigation through the halls becomes more possible. Monday, December 9+-Cl1I'iStII1ilS carols heard in music classes. Do your Xmas Shopping Early. Tuesday, December l0-Back to Gym, but no more Glee Club practices or Assemblies. Vlfednesday, December 11-fHCurrls t,c,o,o,,,,, no talking in the hallslv Thursday. December l2fNow the war is over, Mfudae artiesi' are Jo Jular. .f . P l l Friday, December lIlfAre you superstituous? Physics class plays with mercury. Monday. December l6-Cixics classes attend court. Tuesday. December I7--Eight more days till Christmas! Virednestlay, December lflfbittle Dodgers furnish entertainment during 6th period. Why the beaming faces? Ye Honorable Eds and Business Managers for Dodger announced. Thurs, December l9fDomestic Science Classes make cookies for Xmas boxes. Friday. December 20-Teachers assiffn extra lessons for s Jare hours durinfr vacation. Vile . A I F 1 D - receive new bags at Gymnasium. Many thanks. ' ' 7 CHRISTMAS. Vlfednesday, December 25-M E lx lx Y Page one-hundred-nineteen '- ifglif X ' g 5 I '99 ' , x K x , ge i or as A . ta. J I X NRC' s., JANuA1-ir Wednesday. January 1--Resolutions made as usual. lfriclay. January 3-Resolutions lmroken-as usual. Nlonday. January 6-Everyone t?,t makes E grades? School again. Tuesday. January 7+Gym classes all interested in the handsome soldierghliss Gross blushes continuously all day. Wednesday January flsljodger staff elections--fjudge for yourself! Thursday, January 9-iflingle Bellswgnot too much support from faculty. Mr. Alhert gives splendid talk. George Thompson makes his debut. Friday, January 10-Discussion Contest prelinlinaries. Saturday, January 11-lowa Falls 22+l'it. Dodge 49. Letls boost that team! Monday, January 13-Hygiene lectures. Tuesday. January 14+Tinnny Clark visits Gym class. Wednesday, January l5iSeniors sport their rings. Arenit they good looking? Thursday, January 16+lloosevelt Memorial Speeches by Juniors. Mr. Collins delights us with a solo. Football Banquet, Peters, captain elect. I"riday', January 17-Tests are i11 our midst. Did your upomeu get in the Little Dodger? Saturday, January 18-Fred B. and Coach Waters Walk ten miles to save 300. Monday, January 20-We miss ul7ather BV Seniors boost joys of High School in the Eight Crades. Tuesday, January 21-Miss Gay informs us that ulovew is nearly the same in all languages. Vlfednesday, January 22-Prospective l"reshman are initiated to intricacies of uthis hereii school. Thursday. January 23-fxlr. Blakely not at Assembly. Jacob Kaiser pictures life in Eng- land. Oh, why is Mrs. Hoskins so happy? More Sailors ....,... Page one-hundred-twenty H- Friday, January 24+,ludgment Day! Report Cards, in other words. Spencer ill, Fort Dodge 33. Monday, January 27gNew Semester. Five hundred good reasons for a new High School. Wednesday. January 29-sW'hat's the pass Word, Nr. Waters 16th period Assembly slowly leaves one by onel. Miss Pease tells the Freshmen that the sewing machine keeps its foot on its feed-How Shocking! Y ll Friday, January 31-Luverne 33-Fort Dodge35. Algona 22-Fort Dodge 25. .Ag-455514 fi 6 X A if fm , ' 'g ' Y , iie 5 :V at L' f. i K .V , f tatiitrwxmf aa sift. FEBRUARY Tuesday, February 4-School is a lonesome place without Mr. Blakely. Mrs. Dean 'gmothersw us all quite efficiently. Pep Assembly-Aren't we proud of that coach and team? Wednesday, February 5sMrs. C. at Clee Club practice: H0h Mr. Collins, please look out the Window!" Well, we're not saying anything, but ........ these tight skirtsllll llliursclay, February 6-Rev. Minty speaks, Mr. Waters confides his Hdreamsw of a basket ball crowd, and the Wrestling Tournament begins. Uur sympathy goes out to ,lack F. whose Lucy has 'fceased to befi Friday, February 7-Farewell party at Great Western depot to see team off. There really are a few live souls in this school of ours. We met the enemy, liCouncil Bluffsl but we were THEIHS. Saturday, February 8-Omaha 18-Fort Dodge 16, however, We love them still. Monday, February 10-The girls are regular wrestling fans. Johnnie Reed is a mightily disappointed kiddie. Friday, February l4+A popular birthday date. Congratulations. Big Athletic Carnival opens and at last Mr. Waters, udreamv of a big crowd materializes. We capture the Mgreased pigf, lSioux Cityit. Saturday, February 15-More treats for athletic fans. West Wlaterloo goes home beaten. Peanuts Bienz captures Heavy Weight Championship by throwing Steinberg. Fathers Funk and Rankin demonstrate skill at basket shootingfit must run in the family!! Sunday, February l6+Our hearts are saddened by the death of lVlr. Blakely. We have lost our best friend. Tuesday, February 18-"Home Services" for Mr. Blakely held at school. Page one-hundred-twenty-one F!- Thursday, February 20ffA new High School! To be, or not to be? Mrs. Dean introduced as new principal. Friday, February 21-Gone but not forgotten ,,Yr,,,,,,,, that would-be mustache belonging to 55BugS.77 Thursday, February 27+lJr. Barker is a good disciplinarian as well as a physician. Friday, February 28YWe both win and lose basketball games. Minty and Beisser get left. .Tu g -, .F - Q VK1. A Q . 'Y tv ',.," ' "'i:Z":"'1lIIIumrnllnunnm.h! ' mumlllmlnllmfmll ' f v ' 1 ' 7 uululllllllllllluuulu .. Q F Ax, it N U fttimmrmfl l I CH Ll!-'J-L ,Wt ' . 4222 Q Cl II' EQ, Y . -5 .. , X .jf A I . Cyiifxn . -Bust is-mis " Nfl 'f"'H"':j VNHB Pt Willem-u41M HUIU. ,.,vt,,..-1 ww rvnuv-wvqf' ML,,W-ACCt,A,,,4ml,,,i,ilDW sms--ialgtwlvnxfs Qi:S..:m ,- v- .wh MARCH Saturday, March l-Boone rooters demonstrate pep. ive have the team however. Monday, March 3eMiss Dietz takes place of Nlrs. Hoskins. Thursday, March 6-Boys' Clee Club sings for Assembly. ushe loves melv Friday, March 7-Most ushockingw lessons in Physics these days. telectricityj Faculty make merry at Miss Wright's. Wednesday, March l2fSenior pictures begin to appear. Miss Mauthe and several "chil- dren" go on a uheavenlyw sight-seeing trip. Thursday, March 13-Hlfaesar Redivivusw given by Latin class. Yes, Calpurnia Caesar has his rubbers! Friday, March lil'-HCl1lIIl6S of Norrnandvfi We hear that Harold C. has stage fright. Bas- ket ball team goes to Ames Tournament. Page one-hundred-twenty-two B Saturday, March l5-Hail to the STATE CHAMVPTONS. Yea, Dodgers! Cookie has some picture in the Register. Sunday, March l6s-lt seems that there is a Boys' Conference in our fair city. Ask any girl. That girl with the red coat is rather well known. Monday, March l7+'6Top 07 the Morninlw Do we celebrate? Weill say sol The team SURE had a good time. Waters breaks all records in speech making. Senior girls wear flowers. tBesult of B. Conferencet. Vlfednesday, March 18-Spring weather makes ucourtingw popular. Oh no, the classes were well chaperoned. Thursday, March 20-Many visiting teachers. Rabbi Wise speaks in Assembly. Louise Schultz takes a little nap with a typewriter for a pillow. Tuesday, March 25-Captain Nelson entertains our Basket Ball 4'champeens." 6'Sorne feedw from all reports. Ask Tullar. Thursday, March 27-l,ieut. Schaupp very popular with Assembly. Saturday, March ZQRB. B. Team take dinner with Georgie Thompson. Second helpings too ................ ' 1 I g 9 - K .ffimsfl A932114 Wtttart' ,W X x J 'ft' A f .i , X YAXYFI ...X A 71 . ittang ' X ye f f . S .f l S 4 9 ' APRIL Tuesday, April 1-School again ........ April fooll Monday, April 7fLincoln hell again on the job. Six naughty Junior girls learn the folly of Hskippinfff' Tuesday, April Silnansy C. is so sleepy-as usualfG. Glee Club picture taken-busy day for 'LJennie's" Thursday, April l0-Much primping wasted, Boys, Glee cluh picture postponed. Dr. Beth Vincent and Lawrence Alline relate war experiences. Monday, April l!lfClass Play Tryouts. Tuesday, April 15-Vlfhatls the excitement? l'lay Cast announced. Thursday, April l7-Annual Board HStunt" The Jury Decision in favor of Defendants. Saturday, April 194-Drake Relay Meet. Faculty have another party, and Horrors! they DANCEDI Y l l Tuesday, April 22-Victory Musical Benefit for Day Nursery, Page one-hundred-twenty-three 52 Tliursdav, April Zlffellobt. Williams speaks in Assembly. Don 'lf Deal again graces our pilatliorni. Monrlay, April 28-Miss Gross an invalid, no Gym. Tuesday. April 29-l'J20 Little Dodger staff announced. Steinberg wears on big grin. Wednesday. April flllfulf you waken, call me Carly. 1-all me early. mother dear." Hint to tartly people. QQ. i, A ,, , ' L i p j p MAY l"ridav. Alax 2-f-Declaniatorv Saturday, Xlay 3-lforl Dodge wins Morningside Meet. excitement. Monday, May 5WPep meeting case. Xliednesday Nlay T-l,ouil snores ing names! Thursday, May SKOI1 our best gives delightful reading. for this summer. Contest. TLlllEil'iS alarm clock goes on a strike. Senior Hats on lixliibit. Much V-without much pep. Two more cups to adorn our Trophy interrupt Class Play practice-No Em, we aren,t mention- behavior in Assembly. Jay Davis speaks and Mrs. lVlcCarty L'0ld Glory" and 'tlf I Dastn Everyone signs up for a job Friday, Hay 9--!tBi,g lfourw Meet at Fonda. Our team brings home every Cup there. Saturday, May 10-The Eventful Dayglunior-Senior Banquet. Track Team again success- ful at Ames. Friday, May l6fDiscussion Contest. Saturday, May 17-Boone Valley Field Meet. Tuesday, May 20+4'Box of Monkeys" and Latin Plays. the Morgan g1'lllLlC1'.,7 Vlveclnesday, Hay Zlillay Festival and lfield Meet. Friday, May 23-Class Day. HSeniors will shine." Sunday, May 25-Baccalaureate Sermon. Tlllll'SiilHY. May 29-Commencement Address. Friday. May T30-31-uGreen Stockings." Frank R. is curious to know who is Page one-hundred-twenty-four B .L-J isfka. Has .Lama and W 0525 on ,.-w-gs flvccrsiiw M LKKKV S V12 GS V WuH'+kGQ b I g n h d d-twenty-fi on -up .a ' 3: 1 ef , 1 , K, 'f 1 in w we as n. y , i - - ......... . . . . .. W 2 U g R 7 5 x ',.R sry", ,. s Pago num--humlrvll-twenty-Six 52- S., t,E .ANEO H' ii. 5. T T. lo' lf! nb. 3.0-. ZQJQ Q Thur-5d.q,x.jS .Q E34 "ir Does me fi qrecd' honoifro 562. 50 Thirty YUUUQ iage-Si, MH. WATERS PRUVES A STORY TEl.l.lQR. Comical Scene in Room l03. No One Hurt. Mr. Waters related a story in Salesman- ship not long ago which Went straight to the ticklish spot. lflZI'il Eslinger coughed, sneezed, pulled his hair, got white in the lace and fell on the floor with a great moan. Geo. Russell swallowed his gum tried to get hoth hands in his mouth, laughed until the pictures were jarred off the wall, and nearly jumped out the window. The rest of the class did considerable giggling and were not thoroughly recovered until late in the alter- noon. All over the following story. Page one-hundred-twenty-seven Once upon a time there wasi Dear People: l carrie into the office when l.ysle was trying to write this up. hut he haf' fallen to the lloor in a lit of laughter and was lying there with the hook in his hands laughing so hard he couldn't write, so I just closed the story lor him. as l donit know the joke and so l could not liinish telling: it. Asenath Dorsey. AT TIIfJlVlPSUN7S HOUSE. The Basket Hall team played a victorious game at George Thompsonis house on March lil, last. The game was called Grah It and lfat ll. Every one played fine until they could eat no more and then Fred Ueisser was heard to say. 4'Cee, l wish l had heen horn twinsfi KICICI' TO Tllli RIGHT! DONT TALK. l.ast llonday the grocery man and the ice man were going down the hall when the grocery man turned to the ice man and said. "They need a ncw High School donit they?,i There upon the ice-man said uaies they dof' At this point .Nliss Pittman entered into and seized the two hy the arm and marched them oyer to the side ol' the hall and made them stand there. The ice man tried to explain hut Miss l'itlman only said, NYOU were talking and it is my d'1ty to punish you. to try to get out ,. . . . ., ol lt will axail xoii nothnvi. MR. H. DICCIIIJED. Ahout five big senior hoys took it upon themselves to make a change in the H. S. YK hen Buggs came into the lower hall on his way to his locker they gralrhed him. A hand- kerchief over lhe mouth kept Buggs from calling for help and so he was laid down on the liloor and the conspirators proceeded to rid him of his two years' growth on the upper lip. hetween the nose and front teeth. Nr. Brindley entered and decided that the hoys did not have a license for running a lgvarher shop in the High School. Hard Luck Seniors hut Bill is still in his prime and Champion Wrestler of this neigh- hor hood. B SOPHOIVIORE A HERO. JANITOR SNATCHED FROM THE JAWS OF DEATH. Last Tuesday night while sweeping the floor in room 103 the door blew shut catch- ing the janitors hair. There was a night lock on the door and the janitor was held helpless. A Sophomore was on his way home about Il o'clock lwe wonder where he had beenl when he noticed the lights burning in the high school and so he entered to investigate. It is probable that this young man saved the life of the janitor who probably would have starved to death before morning. REPORT CARD DAY. TRIALS OF A SOPH. It was the day when the report cards are dealt out. A Soph, was going through the hall singing. "I may be here for a long long timed, Mrs. Dean satisfied herself by saying that maybe the person was thinking of becoming a teacher in the H. S. after he graduated. YOl'NG MAN INSIILTED. The ticket seller at the Strand the other day was just able to see the top of Marion Douglas' head. and sold him a childis ticket. The honorable Senior has sworn revenge. A DICTION ARY l5UTLEH+The chief servant in a house. CIINNING-Shy. DEAN-The chief officer of any faculty in 1 college. GAY-Livelyg Cheerfulg Given to pleasure. GATES-Frames of wood or iron. KITT-Traveling necessaries. KOLI.-Powdered Antimoney. PEASE-A vegetable. SMITH-Vtforker in metal. STAHL+fReserved seat in a theatre. TRUE-Faithful or Loyal. WINTI:-iRSiThe cold season of the year. W'ATEHS-'fTransparent fluid consisting of two volumes of hydrogen and one volume of oxygen. WRIGHTgOne occupied in some mechani- cal operation. A DEVIIXS FOOD CAKE FOR THE LITTLE ANGELS OF THE SENIOR CLASS. Take a lump of Normais sweetness, long drawn out, and cream thoroughly with a quart of Vestais bloomin, independence. When thoroughly mixed, add a cup of ,lerryls tears, and beat for five minutes with Happie's cheerfulness, to blend the ingredients har- moniously. Add a pinch of Lysleis temper to a tablespoonful of George's sunny grin, to give it spice. Sift ten times. Add the other ingredients alternately with a glass of Paulineis sauce, melted and stirred to a smooth paste with a slice of Fred's good nature. Pour in a drop of Maryis energy to make it rise. Beat until stiff, and then add a cup of Eleanor's amiableness and three drops of Louise's stubborness, to make it stand. Stir this mixture carefully lest the cake be a failure and fall. Lastly. stir in a handful of Ruth's flowery disposition. Pour into pan well greased with Iflorenceis palaver. l'lace in oven at a temperature equal to Charlotteis blushes and bake with Calkin's slowness. Icing: After the cake is thoroughly bakefl cover with Roslynis frosty manner and set it aside to harden. BRIGHT BITS Never judge your neighbors by the clothes on the line. They may take in washings. Says Carl: Late hours are the easiest to keep. Says Sam: So live that you donit have to prove an alibi. Says Mrs. R.: We all make mistakes. Thatis why they put rubber on lead pencils. Says Ralph: I want a good girl and I want her bad. Says lVlrs. Dean: Many a girl uses face powder because she hasn't the cheek to do without it. Says Emery: A word on the cuff is worth two in the book. Says George: tpicking up his fountain penl Here's where I make a name for my- self. Says Miss XV.: Silence is golden when you are unable to think of an answer. Says Lysle: Never kick about the Dodger until you have tried writing one yourself. Page one-hundred-twenty-eight V MERQEIMSEEOWN 1 v ,-N "s 'o ,V QV X IQODAICSV-'FILMS I ygx-Xhmerl' D QU GD Hi? li S , EDITORIAL lt, is our purpose in this issue to adhere strictly to facts, obtained by circumstantial evidence, rumors and false pretense. Many of the articles herein inscribed have no substantial foundation, but nevertheless they are of interest to each and every one of you, so why should they not be published? We stand back of all we publish, merely because if we stood in front of it we might be casting reflections. The real reason after all for publishing news of this kind is to amuse our dear readers even though it be at someones little expense. Trusting that We have offended no one uniustly, we remain, -Obscure. The Prodigal Son was the subject of the Sunday school lesson, and the teacher was dwelling on the character of the elder brother. HBut amidst all the rejoicingfi said the teacher, Hthere was one to Whom the preparation of the feast brought no joy, to whom the prodigal's return gave no happiness, only bitterness: one who did not approve of the feast and had no wish to attend it. uNow, who can tell me who this was?" Silence for a moment: then a raised hand and a sym- pathetic voice, "Please maim. it was the fatted calff' He: what is it that comes in like a lamb and goes out like a lion? Another He: The month of March. First He: No. The landlord when the rent is due and he doesnlt get it. Teacher: If you were getting dinner for six people and you had but five potatoes, how would you divide them so as to give each an equal share? Student: l'd mash iem. Platte: Got some news: the devil is dead. Emmie: 'GWhere'd you hear that?W Platte: I was down on the street when a funeral went past and a man turned to me and said: "Poor devil heis dead at last." Freshie: If a man was born in Iceland, lived in Greenland and died in Lapland, what would he be?" Senior: uWhy a corpse of coursef' Hit: Mwhy does a giraffe have such a long neck?" Miss: RTO reach up to its head I guessfi Tilda: "Pass the lassesf' Lissie: uDon't say lasses, say molassesf' Tilda: HHow can l say mo' lasses when l ain't had none yet?" A small child one evening in saying his prayers to his mother, began like this. KNOW l lay me down to sleep. 'gl pray the Lord my soul to keep. thesi- rarest. Mother: tencouraginglyfb alfa, Small Boy: uHe hollers, let him go, eeny, meeny, mmy, mo. HWhen water becomes ice," asked the physiography teacher, Hwhat is the greatest change that takes place?,' uThe greatest change maiam is in the pricef, was the bright response. Nelson: 'gYou seem Warm. have you been exercising? Calkins: 4'Yes, indeed, l went to the mutes dance and swung dumb Belles around all evening." as I ' Tommy: "What makes that new baby at your house cry so much?'7 Proud Brother: ftlf you had all your teeth out, and your hair off, and your legs so weak you couldn't stand on them, l guess you'd feel like crying too." Spelling Teacher: "Why do we put a hyphen in bird-cagefw Bright Paul: 'Tor the bird to sit on a' course." Miss Palmer: uwhat did the Ancient Romans leave us?', Rankin: u0live Oil." Page one-hundred-thirty F! A 'O CX ole? Saks 'f"p'Hne re xesi' Jae. HU 6 l K"6 vv-w,,,.. V, , VI, Qq:E,V 5 3 Y ' A Ouvifovifl 5i'XTin OU 0'Tr'cxclCfO CIEVZSPT Ja oJffF1Tra'f Q. l A A Q K-A .Q ,Ji . ' 7 ' V N wp-W,--, . ,,, c 24151-.1-. ,Axe .TT ,Q Jw T4 A JK J. X Y QW 6 , .ggi -u. N" f V iw- Awh el ami? ex kiid- do U1 Page one-hundrud-thirty-one avdn. IQ. 99 1 WAN ff X I Ng? K3 7-ED A3352 ' .sl I lxllvly' r ! . 4 .V 1 lv Mix l Q ' 63 E WVANTIQD-A job that I can do while walk- ing home to lunch at noon. ll am not afraid of hard work.1b Bob Rankin. FOR SALE-A cow that gives good milk and a fine refrigerator. Jerry Hecht. WANTED-Partners for the Junior-Senior Reception. Junior Girls. WANTED-A first-class policeman for the boys, door on Fridays, the sixth period. Must be able to see Paige or Shields, Catch Funk or Tullar, lick Steinberg or Cornell, over-argue Carl Nelson, identify original excuses, ets. WIANTED--A little growth. Wee Paige. WANTED T0 RENT-A good appearing mustache. "Buggs." WANTED-To see a Senior who is not kick- ing because his Senior picture is just sim- ply awful. Juniors, Sophs., Freshies. XVANTED-Mr. Wlaters will need a new tackling dummy for the men to practice on next fall. Bids are now open. FOR SALE--I have a lot of good excuses which I will not need anymore. I have used them all to entire satisfaction and will guarantee them to get by teacher or principal. They are all original. HNellie." FOUNDMA lot of confidence in myself. M. Steinberg. WANTED-An asbestos pocket-book, money burns my pockets. "Wheeler" WANTED TO BUY-A good reliable alarm clock. One that will open the window and throw a man out on time. L. T. TO WHOMEVER CAN READ-This is to certify that I will not be responsible for any bills made by my son George for Candy, Cracker-Jack, etc., hereafter. Mr. I. M. Beinz. Page one-hundred-thirty-two 1 1 jg 0- 53 ,cp --------M 'ii Oo aD ' 00 090 - 8 21253050 3 5' i IFE QD mm - x 5 ' Q s I 'if A L92:3:"L" 523576, :?773i!f?v L11-511' "" 'iifzgfff' Y- "' . ..5:f' O -. 0 f. ' -f1 Z7 1 'nf Q b O 2 MY MOST EMBARRASSING MOMENT My most embarrassing moment was when I was sweet sixteen, young and bashful-U know how it is. I had attended the Young Peoplels Society and afterwards my cousin proceeded to get me acquainted with several of her friends. I had gum in my mouth and decided to remove it. I got it out of my mouth and into my hand and having gloves on that's all the farther it got. Just then came a young man whom my cousin knew. She introduced us very politely and being excited I forgot all about my gum and so I shook hands with him. But, Oh! the embarrassment when he let loose of my hand or rather tried to. Unknown. MY MOST EMBAHRASSING MOMENT One day in assembly my seat-mate and I were discussing a certain girl. The things which we said were not at all complimentary. When we were done I happened to turn around and there in the seat right behind us was the girl whom we had been talking about. .I. W. MY MOST EMBAHHASSING MOMENT One day in History I happened to find out that Mr. Collins was going to ask me for the date of Bismarckis retirement and I did not know it. I leaned over and asked ,Ioe Spoon, who was just across the aisle. But alas! Mr. Collins saw me and asked me what I was talking about. I was somewhat excited and not thinking I said HOh, I was just asking Joe for a Datef' you can realize my embarrassment when I remembered what I had just said. Helen Peterson. MY MOST EMBAHHASSING MOMENT My most embarrassing moment is easy for me to recall. It was two years ago that our English class was learning the Poem that starts out UThou too sail on, Oh, ship of statew ...wand ends up '4With all thy hopes of future years are hanging breathless on thy fatef' This particular day we had company. A few women from Des Moines public schools were here on a visit. I was called on to go before the class and recite this poem, the teacher had great con- fidence in me and I have a clear voice. Well, I started well and in fact I went well most of the way, I spoke loud and clear and when I came to the last sentence I said the follow- ing: "With all thy hopes of future years are hanging breathless on thy FEET. Suppose I wasn,t embarrassed. is Obscure. MOMENT MY MOST EMBARRASSING When I heard of this contest I could not help but remember the moment when I was most embarrassed. One day when I was passing the display window of a prominent drug store I hap- pened to see there a new make of bath sponge which interested me greatly and I decided to go into the store and purchase one. When I walked into the store I noticed that there were several men standing in the front part of the store. I walked over to the counter where the sponges were on display and waited for the clerk. Soon a young man of about 22 years of age. approached me and asked what I wished. Wlithout paying much attention to what I was saying I immediately replied, uWell, I want a sponge bathf, The men in the front part of the store began to laugh and the young man stood and looked at me for about 3 seconds with an embarrassed look on his face and then said, HWell I am afraid you are in the wrong store Madam, this is not a bath parlorfl ,lust then it dawned upon me what an error I had made and Oh the embarrassment that I felt as I proceeded to correct my mis- take and order a bath sponge as I had intended. Miss Mauthe. It was one bright Sunday afternoon and I was going walking with my favorite girl. When I went to get my shoes as I was dressing I found that they had not been shined for quite a while and they were not suitable for the very important occasion. I noticed that my brotherls shoes were brightly shined and as long as they fit me I put them on, and went to town before he noticed that they were gone. We walked out into the outskirts of the town and on our return we were passing by my home, when my little sister came out on the porch and screamed at the top of her voice. uBrother wants his shoes." Em- barrassment, oh, girls. U. Dontno. Page one-hundred-thirty-four 212 53 2212 TH We Wish to thank the student body for the delicious Way in Which they have patronized us during the past year by leaving their jerseys, sweaters etc. lying around. We have collected some four dozen diiferent articles and our business is now running smoothly. We expect to take in to our business a new partner for the coming year. Our business will be carried on under the firm name: See'm, Get'em and Keep'em Company, Inc. May our business relations contiune throughout the coming year. PlCK'EM UP COMPANY COOK 81 THOMPSON OFFICE 324 DEAD MAN'S ALLEY, PHONE 00 YELLOW i f HURT CHOOSING A CAREER. ,Twas the morning of June 5th and our lit- tle hero who shall answer to the name of Harry, as we proceed stood gazing up at the old courthouse clock. Now there is no particular reason why he should be labeled with the name Harry for never laid before a barber or even he has worn a hairy upper lip, but there are possi- bilities that his ancestors if traced back far enough might have been found in a tree and this would have been the reason for the wild name. Harry had spent several pleasant mornings in Budis Salesmanship Classes, and after completing all the text books on hand, thoroughly devouring the contents of some thirty-five or six magazines, attending dozens of selling lectures by competent men, had applied for a position as Salesman with the well known Woolworth I0c Sz 5c store. He had been granted a chance to make good and is still waiting for us, where we left him a few moments ago, remember. on the corner gazing up at the town clock, with his sample case in his left hand. It is very necessary that he have his sample case in his left hand, thus leaving his right hand free, for tipping his hat, wiping his nose or various other things which might appear. Harry was undecided as to which way he should journey, and he stood there, a soul on fire with enthusiasm, anxious to begin his worthy work, eager to pit his great brain against that of another equally intelligent person. He already pictured himself lay- ing down one great argument upon another, until his victim would at last yield and buy one, two or even three tooth brushes, pack- ages of needles, or other wares which he might have to offer. At this critical time the words of Abraham Lincoln appeared before him, saying NGO West Young Man and Grow up With the Country". Harry heard them and obeyed. He hastened West and then South until he stood in front of his first prospectis house on the flat. Harry knew his goods thoroughly and was prepared to sell a blind woman, something she didn't want for twice as much money as she had and take potatoes, cats or coal in TORIE payment. He proceeded to the door and is now standing looking down on a small thin man of about twenty who asks Harry to enter. Following is an account of the sale: Harry: 4'My friend I have here the homa jona, radical, tragical, incomprehensible com- pound extract of the double distilled rute-te- tute toilet soapf' Talk about your astronomi- cal calculation and scientific investigation but the man who invented this soap studied for 100 years. As he d-o-v-e into the deep, d-a-r-k mysteries of chemical analysis he solved the problem that no man born could be a good, honest Christian without the use of soap. Take a smell of it, sir, eat a cake of it, and if you donit like it, spit it out. Itll guar- antee it to remove tar, pitch, paint, oil or varnish from your clothing, it will remove stains from your conscience, pimples from your face, dandruff from your head and money from your pocket. It will enamel your teeth, strengthen your nerves, purify your blood, curl your hair, relax your mus- cles and put a smile on the front of your face an inch thick-time will never wear it off, itis a sure cure for bald heads, scald heads, bloody noses, chapped hands, or soiled feet. My dear Sir if you could see yourself as I see you, I know you would buy soap, as well as a comb. This soap sells for I0c a bar, 2 bars for 20c, 3 bars for 30c, 4 bars for 400 and today only I am selling 5 bars for 50c. Do you wish some?,, Customer: uNo, I believe not." Harry: NAlright, I have here a fine lead pencil, with lead running all the way through and half the Way back again. It is varnished with a shellac imported from Iceland. It was the same brand of pencil with which Presi- dent Wilson signed the treaty of Peace and wrote Webster's dictionary. This pencil sells ordinarily for 10c, but I am selling them 12 for 5c, could you use a few?'7 The man said nothing so the Salesman pro- ceeded. HHere is a genuine all-bristle shoe brush, every bristle is drawn clear through and clinched on the other side with a copper nail. Usual price for such a brush is 30c, but I am selling them today for 25c and if you Page one-hundred-thirty-six I! were a hog yourself you couldn't pull your own bristles out and make such a brush for the same pricefi tThe customer had assumed a look of anger and stood looking at our young salesman with- out saying a word.j Salesman: '4Here I have a fine note paper, ruled on both sides and ready to use, the very thing you will need next Sunday when you wish to write your best girl. I know a fellow who writes every Sunday, to his girl, he usually starts out by saying: 'lVIy dear Cinderella: If I ever catch you with another feller. Upstairs or down cellar, 1711 smash you in the smeller With my gingham umbrella, So help me Lysle Tellerf 4'Next l have here some suspenders. A Gerry-go-easy or appetite regulator. If a man makes a hog of himself at the table they will jerk him up three flights of stairs and down again. They're large enough for any man or small enough for any baby, there are forty strips of elastic rubber running all the way through them, making a suspender that will last you a week at the most. They are like an old maid's conscience, they will stretch a mile before they will tear an inch. You certainly need suspenders. I have been sus- pended twice in my life, once from home and once from school. If I ever am suspended again I suppose it will be by the neck. These suspenders are of genuine vulcanized India rubber. If you wish a pair just speak up. And now I have for your approval shoe laces. A yard and a half long and as thick as Morris Steinberg. You havenit a common mule in the town that can break one in two. If you have I'll give you a bunch for 25c." tAt this point the man snatches up a shoe string and with one quick pull breaks it in two.l Salesman: '4Yes, but you are no common mule, just to avoid any bad feelings Iill give you a pair tho' " Harry had long ago learned that he should never give up and for this reason he rambled on from one article to another trying to create an interest in his wares. Salesman: MI have here a genuine huckle buckle or buckle huckle towel, guaranteed every thread silk, and will last a life time, if you donit use it too much. It is cheaper to Page one-hundred-thirty-seven buy these towels than it would be to hang your head out of the window and let the sun dry your face. I also have, made from the same material a fine white table cloth. It is better to buy this article at the prices I offer than to continue eating on a bare board and get slivers in your tonguefy At this moment the prospect left the room and returned shortly followed by an enorm- ous bull-dog, with a mouth like New York Harbor, eyes like a light house and a look on his face like a shipwreck. The man spoke, 'alt usually takes this dog about 40 seconds to decide whether he likes a stranger or not. In case he does not he ordinarily devours them in large hunks. You now have about 20 seconds to gather up your trash and leave and about I0 seconds to shut the garden gate. Will U remain?" The writer was unable to follow the trail of Harry fast enough to continue the story. In case he should catch up to the fleeing sales- man we will hear further of his exploits. TOO GOOD TO BE TRUE. Would that bell ever ring? Roscoe turned around to ask his neighbor the time, but a sharp rap on the teacheris desk interrupted him. It was rather warm in room three and Ros- coe was tired. He leaned his head on his hand and gazed around the room. Books, maps, and industrious pupils met his gaze and the teacher, ever alert, and watchful kept guard. Wouldn't it be great to change places with that teacher? No sooner said than done, Roscoe didn't know how it happened, but here he was sitting at the teacher's desk facing all the scholars, and the scholars-wOh, heavens the scholars were the teachers. uNow,,' thought Roscoe, Mis my chancef' '4Class in geometry will now meet. Jennie you may explain the 6th, 7th, Sth and 9th problems. Please draw the figures on the board and donlt forget to State the ................... What? You don't know how? Why .lennie Cunning, its beyond me how any Junior could possibly fail to see these, they are so simple. Yery well, this will mean another P for you! 'and believe me its about time you were having f that letter changed. Lida will you explain them? Class, for tomorrow Weill take the 31, 32, 33 and 34 propositions besides those few exer- cises, only twenty-five of them l believe and I think we shall have a test over the work we have done the last year too. Now get out your Histories. Why are the Governments of Germany, England and U. S. so much alike? Marie suppose you tell us. Because they are so-fflust a minute Marie. Lawrence, are you chewing something? Law- rence did you hear me. Lawrence Collins! Please put your gum in the waste basket, and right now. We can't go any farther with the lesson class, with Lawrence sitting there and acting like he had had a case of lock-jaw for twenty- five years and had just gotten over it. We won't have a very long lesson for tomorrow because its Thursday and you never know anything after assembly. You may draw a map of the World showing everything that's in it. Also learn that sy ,,,...,,,,,..... l gave you and study the chronological table and that's all. Class in English will now meet. Adelia. please recite Miles Standish and donit sing song it. Oh. Adelia isn't here. You say she skipped to get out of taking this test we have today? Well 1,11 fool her, we wonlt have it today. l'll report her to the office also. We will have our debate now then, the Question is: Resolved that a hen's nest should be square. William and Eva take the affirmative and Anna and Bud-whatis that your name isnit Bud?iwhat is it then? 0, Frank is it? Well then Frank you and Anna may take the Negative. You may have thirty-five minutes for your arguments and twenty minutes for your rebuttal. Lawrence Collins, where did you get some more gum. Well bring it right up here to the basket and take that front seat and keep it for the rest of the year-What's that, see here young fellow, donut get smart with me, Come here! uOh revenge is sweetf' shouted Roscoe as he grabbed the guilty culprit by the collar, but strange to say. l.awrcnce resisted and grabbed back. 6'Roscoe, you have slept and raved long enough," came the smooth cool tones of Mr. Collins. Horrors, it had been only a dream. Of course he might have known it was too good to be true. Ruth Griggs. HOW TO EAT AT A BOARDING CLUB. When entering the sitting room to await Neatsf' always pick the chair nearest the din- ing room and get a solid foothold on the floor. Listen to the elevating 'cchin music" of the other cannibals, but keep your ears skinned, for that bell will ring soon. At the first jingle of the bell, rush wildly into the 'Lhasheryf' at the same time roaring lustily for a Hplatterf, It is usually there as soon as you are at your place. Now, never commit the grave error of sitting down, not because it is bad manners, for in a boarding club there is no such animal, but because your range and efficiency is much greater standing up. Get what you want, generally everything in sight, and get it quick. This is your only chance to wget 'em while they're botfi Now you can sit down. While eating, do not concentrate all your attention on your plate, but cover the immedi- ate vicinity also with your watchful eye to see that your side dishes are not "snitched." If you want a second piece of bread which happens to be at the far end of the table, do not ask for it to be passed but croak to the fellow nearest it, g'Heyl Jake, sail me a slice of punkfi Truly, it sails. Only two people touch it in the ten or twelve feet of its flight --the sender and the receiver. This is an age of speed. While demolishing the last of the feed proper, hold up your right thumb and the Waiter understands that by the time he brings the dessert, you will be on the out- side of your last chunk of Hhorsefleshf, If he tells you to ukeep your forkf, that means pie. If you like pie, you will grin. If you donit, you Hainat human." You specify that you want the largest piece or you won't pay your bill this week. Sometimes you get iti and oftener you don't. tl very seldom do because I pay in advancei. lf you can pilfer some one else's, you are indeed remarkable. Finishedayou think it a fine day-if you got there first. Page one-hundred-thirty-eight 7 Ls Doc: How is the hest way to keep my grades high ??George B. Well George, if you ever get a good grade to start with I would suggest tying il to the flagpole. Mr. Editor: How can I save hoard hill while in town'?4,Ierry H. hir. Hecht: I find that a very good way to saxe hoard hills is to put them in a trunk or other safe place. where they will keep. Dear Sir: The text hook says that fish is a good hrain food for people. now what kind of fish would you advise me to eat?--George Russell. Dear tlgrethrenlz I should advise you to eat whale. Hon. Editor: When driying nails I am continually hitting my fingers with the ham- mer. How can I remedy this4Ezra Eslinger. Dear Ezra: I would say for you to hold the hammer in both hands. Dear Doc: While writing fast tests in short- hand I am hothered with hreaking my pencils. Can you suggest something to prevent my los- ing time?wDoris Hesseling. Page one-l1unrlred'thirty-nin0 Dear Doris: I would suggest that you sharpen your pencils on hoth ends and you might also carry a good sharp knife, say a hunting knife. Place the knife in your teeth when beginning to write and then you can have it very handy. Xlr. lid: May I inquire why you do not accept my poems? Are the feet wrong? lfriend Paul: The feet are passahle hut the poems are how-legged. lfriend Ed: Wlizit kind of pine has the longest and sharpest needles?4Harry Eilers. Friend Harry: Vtihy will you display your ignorance this Way? Porcupines of course. Friend Doc: I have a fearful time keeping powder on my face, will you kindly advise something, hut donit publish my name, cause my mother doesn't know I use it.Jansy C. lfriend Pansy: The following informa- tion is first class. Immediately after hreak- fast each morning cover the face with Karo Corn syrup, let dry three hours and then throw the powder on hy handfuls, thus stick- ing it more firmly. Trim the edges with a chisel. T- , Dear Doc: I bought a new gun yesterday, suppose the thing blows up and knocks my head off. What shall I do then?-Glenn Cook tcoming cowboyj. Cow Boy: Take the gun back they'll give you a new gun. Friend Ed: Will you kindly state why Napoleon drug his cannon over the Alps in hollowed out tree trunks?-A Soph. Friend Soph: Why so the Austrians would think that he was bringing them kindling wood. - Dear Doc: I am in an awful boat, Bill Brindley asked me what the most common disease that attacks Alfalfa was. I don,t know , will you please tell me?-Platte Rich- ards. Dear Platte: Donit worry about it. Hay- fever is your answer. Friend Doc: If a burglar got in the cel- lar would the coal shute.-Gladys T.' Miss Gladys: No, but the kindling wood. Friend Doc: Why are prairies flat?- Marvin Wheeler. Friend Marvin: Your question is exceed- ingly easy to answer. If the sun should set on you wouldnit you be flat too? Hon. Doc: Will you define 'LLimit" for me? -Norma W. Norma: I am very much pleased to find that you are interested in this department of the Dodger. In regard to your question about Limit, I am very sorry Norma but thatis as far as I can go. Please Ed: Tell me how I can get popu- lar in school.-A Coming Senior. Ex. Freshman: Get a hair cut. Dear Ed: I am anxious to go abroad would you tell me the best way to see Europe? -Dale Albright. Dear Dale: When you get up in the morn- ing walk over to the looking-glass and you will see your up. WHAT IS YOUR MENTAL ACE? By H. VV. Davis. There is little doubt left in the minds of our most obtrusive educators that a man,s ability to think and do varies directly with his speed and accuracy in answering a mad scramble of fool questions. Judge, follow- ing its exalted purpose of keeping well up in the vanguard of all that's worthy, has secured the services of Professor Bennie Simon Scales, A. lVl., Ph. D., and other things that mean little or nothing, to keep its readers supplied with thoroughgoing, easily applied tests. If you can do the following in nineteen seconds flat without making more than three mistakes, your mental age is 93 years, il months, and I3 days. If you cannot, you are all right. Test A. If 2 plus 4 equals 6 ditto, under- score the first monosyllable in the preceding sentence which follows. Julius Napoleon discovered America int. If 1492 is the correct date, why is it improper to eat peas with a gravy ladle? How many feet has a goose?-a line of blank verse??three and two-thirds rods? If the second answer in the three preceding questions is more than the number of joints in both your little fingers draw a ring around Rosie, but do not rub out the dot over the 'sin unless the opposite of hot is cold and should be spelled with a "cv instead of an "x.,' Test B. Supply answers to the following questions, omitting one now and then in geometric digression. l. Who is vice-president of the United States? 2. What time of day is it at 219 minutes after a quarter to half-past three or four? 3. Do you wish you had gone to another high school? IL. Who wrote Cray's 'cln Memoriamw? 5. Why? 6. In how many ways are you a hyprocrite? 7. Why not? 8. If you have answered the third ques- tion honestly pull your left ear with the thumb and index finger of your right foot and draw a futuristic sketch of your luck. Page ono-h undred-forty Y -,-,,,-- ' I 2-. 1 l I jx I Ii f " l ,ff Q 9 1 X ... ,Ou A Sophomore is like a kerosene lamp, he- cause he is not especially bright, is often turned down, smokes occasionally, and goes out at night. Thompson: UI see that this medicine is good for either man or beast. Druggist: "Yes," Thomp: "Give me eight bottles, I think it will help Hecht." Mrs. R. to Eslinger: 'gYou7re too small to be hit, and too big to be spanked, so 1,11 just have to let you alone I guess." lVIcCreight: "I feel like Fred Beisser's feet." Hoenk: "How's that. McCreight: "Immense.,, Q79 Peters: "Isn,t P. Thompson slow?'7 Conners: "Slowl Why he canit move any faster than a one-legged snail could pull a car of steel around the block backwards, with his teeth. 73 Yocum: 6'Geel I wish I had an automobile and a lot of money and a swell girl and a good education and a ....,........... ." Page one-hundred-forty-one Hultmark: '40h! forget it, if you had il world youid he kicking for a little patch of ground out side to plant a potato patchf, Paige: KNOW I understand what makes you so foolishf' Harry: '4VVhat?" Paige: '6You used to slee under a crazy ll ,gs P . qui t. Conners: '4Isn't my hair thick tho?', Peters: '4Well, look Where it Urowsf, D Bessie: HI live on my wits." lVlable: "You don't look very Well fedfi Nineteen: "Only fools are positivef' Twenty-two: :'Are you sure?" 6'Yes, positivef, Nineteen : Freshie: 'CI am indebted to you for all I know." Teacher: "Don,t mention it, it's but a mere triflef' Mr. Waters: '6What's the matter, Mildred?', Mildred IVI.: 'GI thought I smelled Gasf' Mr. W.: 'cl guess you're right, John Amond was just getting ready to talk." Louise: aWhen are you going to dance with me again?'7 Glenn: "When my feet recover from the last one.'7 Morris: Hwlhat sort of an appearance do I make in my new glasses?" Neil: 4'Some Spectacle." Mary: f'I,ll trade ,ya picturesf' Stanton: MNo, but I'll give you one.'7 A Senior formula for finding the actual number of working days in the year. Days in year ,,,......,....,,,,,....Y,.,....,.....YV. .A... i 365 Summer vacation .,.. c..... ....., ..,,7 f J I I 275 One half of every day is night, divide by LWO ,,.,,,,,YYA,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r...,,,..., 137 Sundays and etc .... ..V7A 7 3 59 Days out for parties, 76 nights or 238 days.. 1323 21 Xmas Vacation, ..VV. I -lr 7 Thankgiving .,.............. 5 Easter Vacation ,.........V,... 5 Washington's Birthday ....s I II ll Total Working Days in Senior year ,,...,,, -I One day Marie suggested that a number of High School students go to the Woods and have a picnic. The suggestion proved favor- able, so immediately a committee of two was appointed to suggest the time and place. Myriam, being one of the members of the committee decided that they should go to Reynolds park: and Florence being the second member said the Dagvidson should be Sat- urday. Following are just a few of those who went and what each did to help. Elma furnished the Buns. Bessie brought the Dill-on pickles. Irene furnished Pie-singer. Platte being Rich-ards donated money for cake and ice cream. Golda and Helen did the Cooking. Clayton took the students to the Park in his Paige. find Mary brought them home. Stranger: 'ftfould you direct me to the lXIunicipaI BuiIding?,, Stanton: g'Vs'l1y no. I cannot, but if you will go to the City Hall I think they could tell youf, hlrs. Rankin: HI see your boy is out of school. Does he show any signs of his train- ing?', lVlrs. Funk: uOh, yes, he still limps from an injury received in a fight." Haugen: "What is your idea of a brave girl?,7 Beisser: HOne who can go by a mirror without looking into itf' Maude: MI wish I lived in Africa." Nora: Wfhatls comical, why? Maude: :'Think of the dates I could havefl 77 Teacher: 'locate Ifrankfortfi Student: 6'Hutc'lierSliop." The team was about to enter the game, when Nelson turned to Minty and said, MI smell defeatf, Mint: 6'Neyer mind the feet let's get out on the floor." She: MII' you see the moon over your left shoulder, what is it a sign of?'7 Ile: HTwo things, that the moon is not be- hind a cloud and that you donlt need glasses." Yivian: HSoCiety is so shallow." Mary: 6'If it wasnlt, some people would drown, the way they wade around in it." Amond: 'Tm better than George Wash- ington was." Kirchner: uWhy do you say that?7' Amond: uHe couldn't tell a Iie, and I canff She: '4Your shoes are thirstyf' 'ivffhat do ou mean, my shoes are Y . He: thirsty?,' She: WI'ongue is hanging outff Page one-lnundred-forty-two FQ. SYNONYMS COOK-EAT. TIQLLARHATHLETICS. NELSON-GIRLS. FORESTER-DANCING. LARSON-SINGING. RANKIN-AUTOMOBILE. DICKERSON-ICE CREAM. STEINBERG-SPEAKING. THOMPSON-SHOWNICSS. R. DRAKE-POETRY. G. THORNE-TIRED. L. SHULTZ-SLEEP. BREEN-ARGUMENT. Mrs. Steinberg: '4My boy Morris is play- ing an important part in the foot ball team todayf, Mrs. Ruberstein: 46What does he play?l7 Mrs. S.:"I think he said he was draw backf, Eng. Teacl1er: a'Read your essay on the object of the warf, Student: '4The object of the War was to make fewer and better Cermansf, She: uYou know I am very much inter- ested in artf, He: uYes and Ifll tell you a little secret, he likes you too." Student: "Mr. Brindley, how did you get your start?" Mr. B.: "Why l cranked the darn thing the starter wasn't workingfi Norma: "Why is it you never have a cold?" Olga: uBecause lim always wrapped up in my work!" Teacher ttrying to explain that China is on the opposite side of the globe from the U. SJ "Howard, if you bored a hole through the earth, beginning in the U. S. and you went through the hole, where would you come out?', Howard H.: '4Out of the holef, Mother: '4Jimmie, stop using such lan- guage." Jimmie: fwho is a Freshmanj "Well Shakespeare uses it." Mother: 44Well, don't play with him any- more then." Page one-hundred-forty-three Miss Palmertfin Latinll 'cSlave where is thy horse?" Student: mln my desk, but l wasn7t using it honest l wasn't.,7 Beisser: nCee l had an awful dream last night, 1 dreamed that my shoes were too large for mefl Cook: lTranslating a Spanish sentence! 'fThe horse is terminated by a bushy tail." Joe: f'Don7t you think my mustache be- coming Dorothy: alt may be, but it hasn't come yet." Q37 Ul'm going to marry your sister." Norma: Hlt will just serve her rightf, Mr. C.: Hwho was Paul Reverefw Hecht: HO! he was a guy that rode around on a horsef, Mary: Ml wish you would work and earn the money for the candy that you bring me.'7 Harry li: "lf you knew how hard it was to work the mold manl' you would think seven times before you said that? Clifford took two bars of candy from his pocket carefully selected one and gave the other to limmie. 4'Fine candyl' remarked ljmmie. HYes, two for a quarterfl says Cliff. HSorry l didnlt get the twenty cent one," replied Emmie. Huge: Wllhey get the electricity they use in town here from the air, donlt they?" Bud: 4'Naw", They get it from the current in the river." fWhat's the matter, Josh, fired?" Josh: UNO, l resigned." Bosh: HWhat?,' Josh: uliecause the faculty wouldn't take back what they said."' Bosh: uWhat did they say?'7 Josh: Wllhey said l was suspendedf' Bosh: Cook: uDo you understand Spanish?" Thompson: 4'Yes, if it's spoken in good plain Englishfl G Lf--Q :uf .J Y If I X X N, sf fb x D J V , flw i i ' wax E 5 H 9 l , w t it , ' - 'rf'-' ' . - ' 'lfyyx - :L W LM-VER W s .s X' Y ' Hun mv A umm LAMB . . - l X A O X f A, g I Us mum Ms wfmms snow f' , AY Q. J' t' Y gf' ff AND mem PLAQL mn rumxwmr , ,. ,,,,, ' KX f' THF- LAND WAS buvli ro oo 6 0 ,Al U Q W QI!!! T 63 , dt HE vottowev wuz TO :woot one um ' Eg? ' IT wfts AQMNS1 mr RULE. Ano --1 ms own vELm.lAv, WM Ckuir-v me 1-fwoumcimzm mu .mu A Ltrmrs montana OP JTUDXNTS ccwutn bl Acnowxonuzp qw in 'hvtwmrlnlw DLVAYJMENT We've had a rainy season. Yegetation grows apace, And maybe that's the reason For this verdant freshman race. TOT It is too bad, dear Juniors, We can't roast you allg But our space is so narrow, Our oven is so small. All surely need roasting To he real well done, For you're still fresh and green, Though y0u're on the home run. Two microlres sat on a pantry shelf And watched, with expressions pained, The milkmanas stunts, and both said at once: 4'Our relations are getting strained." ..0., The High School days Have their delights But they can't compare With the H. S. nights. -0- The harlmer as he shaved nie, A wild, weird story told. And with cuts he illustrated. Until the blood ran cold. Page one-hundred-forty-four 52- ONE PERFECT DAY. My Most Embarrassing Day. The night before I stayed out late, My studies I forgot to dog I awoke next morning very late, Hurried to school my lessons to do. I rushed into the assembly room, As the old clock struck half past, Nicely seated, the thought came to me. It was the morning for my gym class. From assembly I went to my locker, Very mad and disgusted with school, My only study period was taken, I had forgotten my lessons, what a fool. After gym I had typewriting, In which I did very well, Of course there was no preparing, So I came out, ujust swellf, Then came the fatal Commercial I-aw, I hated it like rainy weather, But to my delight and surprise, Mr. Collins said, '6We,ll read it together." When the dinner hour came, What a grand and glorious feeling, An E for the whole forenoon, The thought made me go reeling. I shook with fear for my English class. YV. A. B. said, 'gWrite letters one and two, We have had this lesson before, It will be sort of a little reviewfi Fifth period I was to have drawing, But instead we took a field trip, We visited the steel and iron works, W'atched them make the long steel strips. How grand it all had seemed, The trip I enjoyed best of all, But still I was to have shorthand, In which I was afraid I would fall. I went in very hot but shivering, Wondering what lVlrs. Ridgeway would say Those wonderful words will ring forever, HWe will not go to the board today." So there passed that perfect day, That left with me the perfect grade, Awake all that night I lay, Thinking of all the E's I made. R. Drake. Page nn:--hunnlred-forty-five Little Fred with innocent air Placed a tack on father's chair, Father rose just like a bird, Mother looked and said: nMy word,', Isn't Fred too absurd? What a pointed thing to do.'7 ,0, To the stocking said the shoe, ul'm going to wear a hole in you." Said the stocking to the shoe, l'LL be darned, if you do." ,0- They walked among the Shredded Wheat When Grape-Nuts were in season. He asked her why she was so sweet, She said, '4Oh there's a Reasonf, -0- They were walking in the meadow, As the sun was sinking low, And they strolled along together In the twilight after-glow. She waited patiently, Wihile he lowered all the bars, Her bright eyes bent upon him, As radiant as the stars. She neither smiled nor thanked him, Indeed, she knew not how, For he was only a farmer lad, And she-a Jersey Cow. -l-01. Ole Olsen, he's got a good vife, Und a pair 0' twins so keen Bud vot do you dink dey call dem kids, N y, Ole o Margarine. -0- A SOPHOIVIORES TROU BLES. Vve been tryin, to get my lessons Fur ever'n ever so long, But they're playin' pit in the parlor And my sisters singin, a song, My mother is frying the hamburg, My brother is teasin' the cat, My canaries singin, like the dickins, An, my dog is chasing a rat, How can I translate my Caesar? My geometry problems are wrong Guess I'll just have to let 'em go Thank goodness, I won't be a Sophomore Ion -O.. 7Tis sweet to Court But, oh, how bitter, To court a girl Then not get her. -Not Living. Autographs 1 . V, JV! ' V V VVVV V V yu ,fn . 3.2 S V :3 V V V E VaV,,VV,. -V V: .43 .egg V Va V' V , , .?""Su?3 r ' ' I W J VV A , VV. ,QQ ,Y Y VL,-Q V - V . .Vw V- Q- VV.V .V V V- .,,. ' g ff if - , .4 TV ' V- MV -V V5-VV Ee V V '- 554' V V . .,., VV 'z -zip VV V V VWVV 'f if V fimil 'EW V 7 'V ' 'im' W' f ' vw 1 Af s . 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V 2 ,L , 2 V 1 , L V , , . Q V E ' o 1VXESbEIf'I'E'2 of-VG T X70 - NM HN Y S F02 WNNT-i OMENTD J T S 0 lf 9 W x N ' ww AN-4 ,W '- rw .SuN'4rfV N Nl xx fi- Mm! 4 0 'Lf 1 -J 'I HK ' 'x K Q X-6 Q: Wxilvxxxxxwxxxx, Nxx!! r,lQ . +X,fxxxkXx !K'yxK ' 1 K " X ,C K A , M W 9516- ' ' XX , , , A , .. , ' I V' J' if " xx . J. If HXGH zu f f p FIT V3 ' .Q M1 'N I 1 . my f , ,S F EVAE-Q RH ?4?f?iQ:fIQ:5jf2g ' px . " ., ,f .ff-J ,, 7 K 4" ' f ' , , X ' Tw 4 'VITQTQ I! 'Q x X' 'x X ,fl-11:53. LMA-MH N Nui- -- ' x L . - 4- , , N Lf- ' nf 5 hlkyk! 'uxxxyq MKH. ' :saga H x 1 ' Y 'W WW Y ' 1- K x x N U WN MA w U4 1 K , K K L H 1 Eg: sms ' '-T415-:I-'I I j QHHUGEN Zvi'-K Ofhf on Q. ,,.Zfz!',2 - 'S 1 9 1 9 DODGER A ERTISERS Baldwin Studio ...,., Bastian Bros ...,... Bell Motor Co ....,,. Boggs' Jewelry .,....... Boston Store ....,.,.,,,.,.l,,,,,, Brady Transfer Co ....,,.,.. Breen. E. J .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,, , Brown, C. A .,..,,,,,,,,,,, , Bureau of Engraving ,,,,4,,,,,,,,,,,, Craig and Dawson C Collins' Wallpaper Co ,,,i,,,,,,,,,,,, Commercial Photo Co .,,,,,iii,,., Cornell University ..,,.., Dawson Hat Shop ,,,....,. Dawson Corset Shop ...,..... East Side Lumber Co Family Shoe Store .,.., Fort Dodge Farm Loan 81 Tru Fort Dodge Glass 81 Pamt Co ,,,i,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, Fort Dodge Grocery Co ..,...,,. Flaherty 81 Mulroney .....,, Frederick. E. C ...,..,.,..,,,,,,, Gates Dry Goods Co .,,,,.,. Gold Bar Creamery ,,,,,,,,Ai, A Hanson 81 Tyler Auto Co .,,,,,, Henry Meat Market it,t,,,,,,,, Hurlhut. Mack ..,t........t.,.t.,,.t,, Isaacsonls Clothing Company... Iowa Savings Bank ,,,,i,,,,i,,,, Kautzky ..,..,,,.,,,,,,,,.,., Keith. M. V .....,.t. Kerwin Cafeteria ....... Knight Motor Co ....,. Larson Clothing Co ...... Leary 81 O'Leary Bros .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,A,,,,, Mason 81 O'Connell ,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,,,, ,,,,A,,, 3IcQuilkin Furniture Company ,,,,,,,,,, ,,i,t,, . Meci. ,los .,,,,.......................,.,ttt,,,,,,,,,i,, ,i,i,,,, Mendelson Cloak Shop ,,..,,,,,, Men-Tho-Fze ..,...................,.,..,t,, Merrell 81 Brown .,...,.,...,.....t,..., ,,,it, ,,,,,,,, Messenger Printing Company ,,4,,,,,,,, ,,,,i,,i Morningside College ..........,.,........,, ,,.,,.,, Mudgelt. F. C ..,,,.,,.,,. oal Co .,,,,,,, 4.,.,,,, st Co ........ ,.,,,,,, Mulroney Mfg. Co .,..,,. North Floral .........,,,.. Nydegger Bakery ...,.,.... Oleson Drug Co ....... Oleson Land Co .,...,, Olympic .................... Peterson, Clothiers ,.,..t Pickett, L. S ............. Pilcher Auto Co ........... Prusia Hardware Co ...... Public Library ............. Red Cross Drug Co .,.,.,.t Rheder Cadillac Co ..,i,. Schaefer Metal Co ....... .......... Schill 8: Habenicht ,,..,,,,..,.,.,..,.,... Security Trust 81 Savings Bank. Sherman Dry Cleaners ..,.......,...... Smith, D. P .,..,,.,..,.,,,,.,,,,. Stanbery Millinery ............. Steinberg Confectionery ,,,...,. Sternitzke Bros .....,,...,.,..,. Stevens 84 Hogan .,,,,, Stowe. H. W ......... Strand Theatre ,.,, Thiede-Mueller ........,,. Thompson, Clothiers ,..,.......... Thompson Pharmacy ',.,.. .,..,..,..,.,. Townsend 8: W'heeler Lumber ..... Tremain 8: Rankin. Auto ,i....... . Vincent Clay Products ,,,,,,. Waldhurger Drug Co .......,,.... Walteriek Printing Co ................ Webster Co. National Bank ...,.., Welch Pharmacy .................,.. Welch Bros. Shoe Co ..,..,.. Wlheeler Clo. Co ...,.,....., Wheeler Tire Co .,,,.,t,t, White Transfer Co ..,,...,,, YVilliam's Lumber Co .,,.... . Wilson Millinery .,,,.,,,,.... Wingate Co ..........,,,t,....,., Woolington Grocery ........... Y. M. C. A .......,.............,. . Y. W. C. A ...,..,.. , E K .. ,M-mY1'9'f .'?'.3....-,fcei-Lv:-9,3i'3:3:i:3 .ff 'A,.A .. -. D vl -nu . I JZFIIX f , -555 fx 'N 5 9 T H I M A Z E oi' high class 11t01'a1t111'1-, that funny f0OliSlllll'SS, 211111 those NVO11df'l'l'lll ac-00111111is11111v11'fs 1111111111 C'l11'0lliC1l'll A N 0 R D I N A R Y ADVERTISEMENT Hut Tllli BOSTON STORE XVZlll1S to l'01lQI'2ltl11Htlx tlw g'1'z1d11:1tvs um! offvl' its bvst wishm-s fo H10 clusws that z11lvz111c'0. gxllfl as you 45.Il'ONY into 11sc11's of 1-1-- liahlc- 1Ilt'l'CllZ1l1iliSl' suppose you Htakv 21 s1:111t,' at our offo1'111gs. NVQ-,ml likf- to got 21CCll1E1i11tQd, any- how. ' EE A E"-A 5QEIQ.!!,-32955 Page two MEETME AT THE WELCH PHARMACY and Weigh free Q 3 every day. -.. L STATIONERY m DRUGS N TOILET GOODS A 4 SCHOOL SUPPLIES A Our Candy Department Consists Of Only High Grade Lines such as HUYLER'S WHITMAN'S HALL'S KEELEY'S OLD FASHION Try WELCH9S Soda Service , , For Your Lads eetfii X . . ,mf j N llll' M, A A Q A f I V If 'Wy :HL Snrivtg Mranh Ollnthw A W J xl Jiffy ,cl 'fl gf? These l'2lIllOllS lllalivrs lnzwv clesigluwl gf lg' spwial 111OflvlS that will pm'tic'11l:u'ly strike lvflfl J f fl the lauey ol' you ll-llmvs who like clotllm,-S A ',fL f,'ll2MJ lJ1'i111t'ul ol' llistillvtivv Sll1Ell'lllUSS zuul Style. flll' X XVQ1 lluw u C'UlllIJl0l0 stovk to slum' you. J Mft I L J I 8 C Vlfll . . saacson ompany ll 723 Central Avenue 5 'mu umm m"""'W TOWN E D-WHEELER LUMBER COMPA Y BU I LDING MATERIAL Telephone 151 17th Street and Central Avenue Pgi 2 "" ' ' 305 ?-51-S E E, ws. -E+: 'Ghe Most Beaufyizl Cbz' zkzffffzezrbd r111ll' new 1'A1Glf1 111c111c11S 11:1v11 oXf111ssiVc1 11ow111', are 111'f111c1111i0:11 112 111 llll1il'i'P, easy to r111o1':1l1o. '111111i1' c'o1111'111't 111111 111-z111ty i'o11111i11ec1 III 111211 ::: 101' c'1111sic1e1'z11r111- 1110111 11111111-Y. lt wo11lc1 plvzlsv Us to 1111111 you 02111 ill' our Sz1111s1'11o111 211111 look ses ow-1' 1111- new 11111111-ls, or 1111111111 llrl for 21 111f111c111st1'z1tio11 211' Y11111' c'o11vu11iv11ce. ::: 21 111111 111111111111111111 111111 111111111111111111 Bell Motor Company South 12th St1'v0t. P11o1111 12811 1131 , ,,' At Your Service- Five Stories, "Count 'em" 60,000 Square Feet Floor Space in Our New Strictly F ireproof Warehouse 222 For the Storage of Furniture, Pianos and Automobiles. White Transfer 8: Storage Co. Pgi' Phone 123 15 Years Experience c11a111yoft1111 1'AlG1'1 111c111e1s 1ll01't' c1osi1'111111- t11z111 Ui1ll'1'1'il1'S sm-11i11g "SAY IT WITI-I FLOWERS" FLOWER Iflxpross tho thoughts you wish to convoy hvttvr than l1lP1'Q words, whvther spoken or written. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ELO ERS Not only ch-ligllt tho oyo, but their lwuuty and f1'ilg'I'31ICO hrig'hton tho utmosphvro. Your lllosszlgc-S of SYIIIDZIIIIY, or Iovo, or COIIg'l'2lfllIilIIOIIS varry a Imiggwr' and swf-otor HIOZIIIIIIQ when vxprossofi through at hunvh ot hc-antiful flow-rs: and tho more so whon tho Ilowors Como from H STORE OPPOSITIC INTERUROBAN STATION. GRICICNIIOIYSIGS: 9th AVO. North and 15th St. ton tho pavonrontj PILMIGR N. NORDVVALIQ, OYVNER livrmin Qlafvirria Glnmpang "CEnnh Brin" THIS SPACE RESERVED FOR .D. McQuilkin Co. They Were to busy to Write a Copy. Their business is selling Furniture, Carpets, Rugs and Drapery .... 817 Central Avenue Telephone No. 388 EVER ,ev , ing. 4 v Q ' w Qbfg QP Cf? 4 if 0 OJ C 4 V ,snoss ,jEib'?'D. UQ A 5 , db 11 1 - I- 0 .'., Q U 4 l, I A 6 "iii THE P' ,mr ' ' C' 1 A , 1 gb Q 15' db 030 QQ! UU db o'o 1 g CEO 'O' 1 V db gy, Q: f -FOR YOUNG WOMEN db au I K b A DELIGHTPLIL SURPRISE s I A lil' 's - ' ."zs S -2 g 5 X llll ul' Ulll ph mlnllx I1 llimnul cxqui itllx an 1I'tmfl 11141 In-zullilully mmlvlwl ' Q I 5192 5 K pumps, Qxfords or Colcmals db will prwwilll-21llc-lig'l1tl'11l Slll'l1l'lSl' l'Ul'i1llj' Wlblllilll in lllis 4-ily. o S111-will cflwrisll llwm. l'lll'if'Hlllll2ll'1'4l wifll Hl'1llll2ll'f' l'1mtw4-211' dx: Iluw' will lw ltlllllll wwitzllalwt1'vz1s11l'vs. 'l'll1-yzxw so 4'z1wl'11lly A lllillllhf-fllll llw 2ll'l'll so sulisl'zu'tm'ily aml so 2llll'2lt'l ilu- :Ulf Q ' n1irz1lim1ul'zlll Slylt'-lUX'lllj.1'XYUIIIUII lll2ll.Hllf'U lm1lu'l1l.ll1wy:11 allways lbl1l'l'll21S4'4l. ,, qv 'l.,-- Ul'5 "g,lSlK'sa',,sll'gLl'1Sl. .l n u ,..-""" l Tvlqllualnlllml lm? pfwillwlli- itlfliqxlll llalw -fi .,,..f-: :.-f 1 f mm mm lo lll you Ill llle flylc you ' tijlgzvly not 1 mm in lor il fit- m J f 'VNAII H x N U ll l .l--' f lf U - -:-,rw 5. Sclmll 5' l'lalJen1cl1t Am., Goodishoes M Am.. ' I s D Afjfg G + A H 9 Q 06'+Q "- J L-9 l ' 0 . . D fc-.gag gqgggaagw ,un I lg glt ",uu,,.li-f gill' V Q ff R 'E' :fl 4 K The Wilson Millinery Shop for Exclnsifee Styles 920 Central Avenue Telephone No. 682 O. M. OLESON, President M. J. HAIRE, Manager OLESON LAND COMPANY ALL KINDS OF REAL ESTATE BOUGHT AND SOLD ON COMMISSION FIRE INSURANCE FORT DODGE, IOWA DEVELOPING PRINTING COPYING ENLARGING COMMERCIAL VIEW LANTERN SLIDE COLOR WORK Always Boosting for F. D. H. S. nmmrrrial 131111111 Gln. INDEPENDENT Photographic Materials - - oPPo TE POST omcs HQ'-lallty Plus S9TUlC9,, w1TH DLISIJAHOE Sz DONAHOE GOOD YEARS OF SHOE SCHOOLING JUNE, 1912 to JUNE, 1919 IIIIllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllll Sc-vml yvars Imvf- passc-fl siucv 'FIIIG FAMILY SIIOIC STORIQ was vstzllxlislwd and Wu aw prmul of tlw 1'zu't that nie Imvo I11'02NI4'll1'4I 1-vml as your minds and boclivs havv In-1-11 4.14-wlopm-QI eluriug your at- tf-llwlullw at Tlw High School. v - -4 f . XX u IIUEIVIIIQ' c-o11g'1'z1'fuIa1ff H10 SUIIIOI' Class 01 1919 and aw glzul 01' Huis upportllllity to 1-Xtmul our goml wishvs fm' your IIIIIIIIW' SIl1'I'l'SF mul 2lI1lJ1'l'K'I21IIO11 01' ymu' past 1JilI1'01121Q'i'. KATZ'S Pg! 1 DI M Select Your Dealer Carefully-Then You can Select YOUR DIAMOND WITH EASE .Xsiclu from their beauty, people buy DI,XMONfDS lmevziiiso they fool that tlwii' money is not spent-but I11l'l'1'ly iiivostcwl-vinivvrtvcl into aiiotlwr l'or1u of we-altli. The priclc- olf show is iiite-llsiliwl by the lllfbllglll mul fwliiig' that tho Value tlivro. Tliero is no iilystory, wlizltcvf-r, in I'Qg'2ll'd to our systi-ni ol' selling DIAMONDS, for the niow simple tho iuvtliocl, the mon- DIA BIONDS wo will svll. Naturally, we have iuacle it our lmusiiwss to explain our .Diamoucl lmusiiwss, and to this lfact we attrilmutv its !'OllSlZllll increase. Dui' Dianioud values at 5F25.00, fl-33500, SE5000, fl4T5.00, 94100.00 arc always worth tlu- l'ull piiiwlizise price in 4-xvliaiigwl towzuwl ai lZ1l'tL'Cl' llliaiiioiicl. BILLIE BOGGS "WHERE cams AND GOLD Ama FAIRLY SOLD" 720 Central Avenue Fort Dodge, Iowa Ihr I-Hnum Smuinga iflzmk Capital Paicl in 350,000.00 Capital Earned 50,000.00 5100000.00 Surplus Earned ---- 30,000.00 Uncliviclecl Profits., net - 19,705.95 Invites Your Accounts Four Per Cent Interest Paicl on Savings Accounts President DANIEL RHODES Q C. Svicc-presidents D. J. COUGHLAN, Cashier W. L. HAMILTON. Asst. Cashier eleve MACK HURLBUT, is an old and welll known naino, wlioiivvvr and wherever good jc-welry, tho proo- ious stones or finv tiino piecos are vonsidorod. It is a nanio that inspires confi- donco hocauso of the fundamental polivy, Consistently adhvrod to for thirty-one yvars, of offvring to its patrons, only artivlc-s of roal worth and quality. This naiuo is our most valuable asset, and our cfustomors' greatest protvvtion. NVQ arv mutually intorostod in maintaining' this high clogreo of in- tegrity, and ovory transac-tion of this 1-stahlislnnont is inadv with tho singlv purpose of proving truo to tho Oolificloiwo this connnunity re-- poso in us. "Only lVhat's Good In .lowolry" is not a ll101'0 slogang it is a crood. M A C K H U R L B U Tl' CLASS OF '88 Page twelve RECCJNSTRUCTIO -is the orclm' ol' tlu- llily. Il' you lmw suvml you arm- fo1'til'ic-cI to num-t its Ull1JOI'lIIllllII'S. II' you lmym- not sun-cl 1'K'f'UIlStl'lIl't your 1114-tllods zulu! start today. 551.00 OPENS AN AUCOUNT. SECURITY TRUST AND SAVINGS BANK P11-simlvllt, IG. li. l,zu'sou. Cnsllic-V, B1-11 P. lrztrsou XTICQ'-ll1'l'S1ll1'l1t, W. I". Ca1'yv1'. Asst. C2lSllI1'l', ti. P. Allzuwl Begin a larger life on Commencement Day By Securing a CENTRAL LIFE POLICY DAVID P. SMITH, Supervisor 207 Snell Bldg. Phone 12-74 Green I t Page fourteen Page fifteen xml. if N5 A I, ,A W F T iw it -- it 4 4 sfljiik , ss it S' its :f l 2 T wlkif Fi f ,X 'vw X 3 lx, dflf i ' N xiii .gf S 1 Q- X? ,J f X ' Z 6-if sl .-..L,...l x ziggy? Y, 1 I E 2' U I' 'Q I, wficfpf 'JI' .. QQ N ' 1 'fr-f f - .,1Ml" '- X ff Kpfmf ' ,ff' ' vffq-,,, S ff 1 iz l l l hxvlp if GD X f 'is' Sell- T Lxllgigiljllilgiiiliidiiiitisgo 'i it it t 1 Tho protty girl was uullappy,-iu l'z10t, sho was disvouso- lzxtog and who would uot pity beauty iu distrvss? Slut had lu-eu looking' liO1'NVil1'fl to at poi'f0c'tly low-ly t'V011lllj.1' at tho sm-lui-zuuuuil coiic-ort ol' tho High School Glue Club. Ono ol' tho most popular follows had iuvitvd lu-rg and sho haul plauuvd 21 now frovk with u vim, thiukiug that hor 1-scfort too would low suitably di'ossQd For tho occasion. But ho XV21Sl1,lI lu- roliorl ou his 1'l'pllt2ltlOll as at wit to iuakc- tho girl ovm-rlook his varelvss z1pp0z11'a1u'o. How could SllP?fWlll'l1 uvross tlw- uisle- llill' clean-st girl-1-uc-iuy was sitting with at chap iu at poi"fc-ctly swoll LANGIIAM-lllG'lll suit, tho kiud you rwul about iu tho Srllfznvlay Eveuiozg Post and iii tlu- 4'lllL6I'fCfl7Z' Hoy. Ya-s, the prvtty girl was ll11lli1PPf',klllS00llS0l21tPQ and who would uot pity lu-zuity iu distross? lYl1o to ph-asc lim- or ouo liko hor, would not iuako tho e-l'l'oi't to i1I'l'E1j' hiuisoll' for Spring' in ouo ol' our siuurt sm-aim-fl waist-liiio LANGI l .XM- lllflll suits. Flaherty 85 ulroney EVERYMAN'S STORE OPPOSITE COURT HOUSE The Hat Shop Beautiful for The "Sweet Girl Graduate" I A I 1 HO S6 i. BQ I S F t. Dodge, la. When You think Of Style and Quality and a Shop that cannot be excelled E. J. BREEN Real Estate Broker Improved anal Un1'm1Srovecf Farms for Safe in lvezvster, Kossutlz, Ham1'7ton, Emmet ancf lvmneznago Count1'es, Ia. Office 200 Snell Building EDUCATE YOURSELF In Regard to the New Styles Come to this store and see the New "Campus Togv Clothes Models Manhattan Shirts Stetson Hats Phoenix Hosiery Silver Collars and D. 85 P. Gloves WE It Costs Nothing To Look r C J.C,PErl5RsEN CQ A5 Aug? c:Lo'rl-IIERS " 914 FT. DODGE 5 BOONE. IA. Don't Stop Going to School! mumunnnmumuummmmunnninInnmnmuumuIunnanmnmmnmmm:ununnnInummnmnnnnmumnnIInunInumunnnnummInnnnnInnunnnnmmmmnnumnmmuuumu -numnmmnnumuunummnInnmumuunnnnnuummumnnnmmnumnmumnnuumlmumnnnunInInuunnmmmuunnnnnmmmnmmnunnnnman-nmnnnnummunuu Continue Your Education in the People's University Fort Dodge Free Public Library Stearns .Maxwelf Kn1ght Motor Co. SERVICE--RELIABILITY Distributors 806-10 lst Ave. R6ZSuL77.C T7.T6S Xvlzite Trucks I In Opal Jars 5 f 3o+and6o4 ,A AtA1l Druggists ME N - "rHo - E Z E G RAN DMA K NOWS as oooo ron couas BECAUSE Ii Coniams Goose GreaseAnd Turpenhne Laboraforq Mdress.MEN:l'H0'ElE,For1: DocIqe.lowa , Eat "Nydegger's" White House Bread and Pastries N YDEGGER'S BAKERY 1025 Central Avenue TClCph0I16 NO- 223 ineteen XXTN IDU ii? ' - The Cadillac received its t'diplon1a" as Aniericals lnost popular quality ear when it was accepted by the United States Government as the Standard Seven-Passenger Car of the United States Arniy. Our government wanted dependable and continu- ous service at a inininiuin maintenance eostg hence the selection of the Cadillac. The war zone was a huge demonstration ground: and its adoption by the lYar Department thrust the Cadillac into almost cruel proniinenee. Under the eyes ot all the allied governments, the Cadillac was naturally subjected to niost intent and interested scrutiny as the choice of our gorermizeizt. Conditions were such that American Army n1en were given an exhibition of Cadillac efficiency they could never have wit- nessed at hoine. They saw the car doing ahnost impossible things, day after day, with the sanie constancy and consistency that char- acterizes it on Ainerican streets and roads. But, best ot' all, they were witnesses to the frank and 1ii1gi'iiflg'i11g admiration of three allied nations, which pride theniselves on niotor refinenient. Naturallv their Aniericanisni re'oiees in that fact and thev have ., 3 e 7 .1 coine honie realizing' fully, tor the 'first tinie, how highly the whole world esteenis the Cadillac. REHDER CADILLAC CO. Page twenty . Williams um er o. Phone No. 79 Sells Everything to Builcl Your Home anal Keep It Xvarm Useful and Appropriate Gifts for COMMENCEMENT MAY ING HAD' IN GREAT VARIETY THE OLESON DRUG CO. ANY GIRL IWUULIIJ SURIGLY AI'PfRl+lCIATE- A box of Fino Statioiiory, an l4lV0l'Sl1ZU'1J Pclncil, ai Fountain Pen, a Girl GITICIIIEIIQ Book, a Dainty Loatln-1' Shopping Bag, ai box of Fine Candy, e ' - - ' " -+ 'I' 'lot Artivlvs, or any one of the a Good SI3llll2ll'll Book, .1 fin Xiu Hoi Nico Gifts wo have- to show. XVI! soil only tho lwst. THE REXALL STCRE SHO-S02 Central Avonuo. Fort Dodge, Iow t ty IL Mvhnter Glnunig Natinnal Bank mvhater Glnuntg Ernst anh Svauinga Ziank 923 CENTRAL AVENUE I llrnnurrvs Gbnrr 81,lJlJU.lIHH.lI1I 1 mmuunmnunm WE RESPECTFULLY SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS, 7 TO 8 O'CLOCK .BUTLER Pres M F HEALY Vice-Pres O M THATCHER V' P A C C IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIHI IIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIII I II I IHIIIIIIIII FURNITURE MOVING AND PACKING DAMAGE PRACTICALLY ELIMINATED HIGHLY TRAINED EMPLOYEES SHIPPING REPRESENTATIVES IN ALL LARGE CITIES Brady Transfer and Storage Co. Telephone 25 FIRE-PROOF STORAGE The Best Obtainable ho' 5 Our policy on that score isn't "subject to changef, What ever you buy here IS the cholcest that the market affords When you learn the economy ol quahty clothes you'll SCIVICC we offer 325 50 3 521:-. . ' J 51 - .. ' ' .51g.g5gE:Sr?f 5' .,g?5E, ' ' ' :5:555E5Eg5gf '::55Z?fE55f355f5f?: f ri-f learn the value of th e f' , 1 1555555553 S 52-iii' :'2s5" .rEfk24'1 ' :-:-:':-:-:-:-:-:-:' -:-:I-S:-: - I i S "f52ifi2i2252f?2i22ff 2252225 . Q Srylepl uS fEfE5?fEgE?FQSfQ.ff j?F5ffgg2 f g' C'0"'eS eaea Dfes-fef-Y Gef ' ' iz' 135. f .,z-,gg Z-iff. 4 - 'ec 'That way .... QUALITY ALWAYS LARSON CLOTHING CO. THE OLD RELIABLE P L... ,,, ,W 'l!1ROUCQl this spare Xe wish to congratulate each h i pg h school student upon the victor- ies aghieved by their repre- sentative teams during PM wiearf Y0111'SiOL,fluQ1T9 rSHCC9SS, Leary Sz O'Leary Brothers Wall Paper Craig KS, PM Dawson Varnishes Coal Company 1400 Central Avenue Zlfurt Bnhgv 516155 8: Faint Gln. Phone No. ll Successors to Nygren- Tierney 00. Designers and Decorators BRUSHES F ranklzn GLASS WINDOW SHADES C oal .Hlways 804 Central Avenue Fort Dodge, Ia. Red Cross Drug Store 1100 Central Avenue Hanson 8: Tyler Auto Company --- DISTRIBUTERS OF ---1 Scripps-Booth Chevrolet and Velie Automobiles We carry the Largest and most complete Stock of Supplies in Northern Iowa FORT DODGE DES MOINES SIOUX FALLS OMAHA WEBSTER CITY SIOUX CITY MMWWMWMMMWWWWMWWMMMMMWWMMMMWHMMMWMMMWMMWWWMWWWWWWMMMWWWMWWWMMMMM fi-ke Wingate Co. Des Moines Rent Costumes for Piaysg also Caps and Gowns for Graduation MWWMMWMWWWmmmMMMWMMWMMWMHWMWMWWMWWMWWMWMWWWMWWWWWIMMWWWMWWWMWMMM FSQUQ' 5 3 ized that the Way to make this store Fui Kodak headquarters f U ii " is to keep full stocks i ' of Eastman Kodaks and Sup- XV' plies, and give exceptional service to customers WALDBURGER DRUG CO. soo CENTRAL AVENUE We long ago real- Th is O n e T21 in g We Q0 Exceecfingfy Weil J? plzotografizer OfJ15os1'te Court Hozzse Fort Dodge We Sp6C7.Ll77'Z6 fn lzfglz- gracle 1Sortra1'ture. T216 g5ro1Ser7y equrffrenl stua7r'o, with tlze right sort of lfglzt and a sure knowledge of what good portraits slzouycf Ive, you will fgncl lzere. The ffnfslzecf worlz Las tire CLASS you are fooling for Igltglt EAST SIDE Elumher sinh Glual Gln. HH. A. Cllarlsz-nn, manager ... ,, .... , ,,, ,. ,, . .. .. ... ... ..., ,,.. ,.,,,. ,.,, 4,.,.. . ,,. ,,, ,, ,,,,,,l ,,,,,, Quality and Service Is Our Motto Phone 1278 1828 Central Avenue The Home of H0m8:Mdd9 QUALITY and Candy and SERVICE is our Ice Cream MUTTO We make Special Orders of Candy and Ice Cream for Parties or Special Occasions STElNBERG'S Confectionery Phone 1318 Cor. 7th and Central Ave. IIZIIIIIIYIIIIIIII 12212212222II!!!1222212112IIIIIIIIIIIZIIIIIIIIIIIIIC!!! IIT7ZZ'Z""""""'7I"l"""""""""""""""""""""""""""'""""' wenty-1 Exclusive Agents Automatic Retrigerators Acorn Gas Stoves Acorn Automatic Fireless Ranges Range Eternal Ranges National Vacuum Electric Washers nouns Arnnnssr I1 nnlcfs G M m fg 4 0 . STYLISH, ALL-WQOL GUARANTEED A double bl-no-zistml waist-sm-21111 nmflvl. ready for you 111 il Vi1l'lltlj' of now, livvly PilUl'l'l1SQ 21 good style tailorwl Yljsfllt, made by Hart Schaffner 6? Marx - - . . IIS 21 8211111 0 UNI' SK'l'V1l'1'I Ulll' U lk' ll EHY 1 . I . l . I t 110 i i tl 11 styles that are 11011-. 52lf1SfElCt10l1 g11z11'z111t0ed. Thompson Clothmg Co Tho llomo of Hart Sc'l1z1i'f11o1' 8 Marx Clotlws. CanCl16S SCl'1001 Supplies Our .Alaftecl Jwffks Are Great Tlme Thompson Plmarmacy 1112 Central Avenue Seneca Cameras Pure Drugs Fort Dodge Grocery Company Wholesale Grocers Fort Dodge Iowa DISTRIBUTORS OF Turlcey Coffee MWWNMMWMWMMWMMMWWWWWMWMMWMWMMMMWMWWWWWWM Jporting goods of all kinds at Prusia's. .Yee our line of Base Ball equipment now on display at W . g ,fv, .- A f -, J -.If Z ,- , 1.1 J., m , nf44?9,M94?5 ,CP-. Foar DODQEJOWAAQ WMWWMWWMMWWMWWMWWMMWMMWMMWWMMMMWWWWMMWMW th Always prepared to give our best attention to your needs in all lines of READY-TO-WEAR GLOVES SWEATERS HOISERY Leaders in Misses' Ready-to-Wear BASTIAN BROS. Sz CO. CLASS PINS CLASS RINGS ATHLETIC MEDALS ENGRAVED COMMENCEMENT INVITA TIONS and ANNOUNCE- MENTS, CALLING CARDS ..... 943 BASTIAN BLDG ROCHESTER N Y W 0 17 Q N INSURES OPENINGS BOTH FOR CLEAN MEN AND 'iff' INDUSTRIOUS WOMEN l . ESOLICITORS .A i OO . ..-A W-e AN ICWA COMPANY OVER THIRTY YEARS OLD Writes a Full Line of "OLD LINE" Policies It is best to start some of your Life Insurance while you are young and can take advantage of low rates REGISTER LIFE INSURANCE CO. , , anly'l7 I ' A M I N IVIUNEY BACK, D iff LIFE INSURANCE f GENERAL AGENT 207 CARVER BUILDINGAPHONE 1009 L. J. BITTERLEY, Agency Clerk L. 0. MERRYMAN, J. F. MONK AND C. M. RUDESILL, Agents N OTE- The late Prof. IV. H. Blakely carried a Register Life Policy. Let us show you what 'we can do for you. Pgth ty Bonneda? '4Yes Wlaltern ulVlay I smoke here in the parlor?', UNO, Walter father would put you outf' MPut me out?" 'Tm afraid sof' Swell Dear?', Yes, lX7alter?" 'tTl1e lamp is smoking" fclarknessl. aa Braggo: I killed a lion weighing H00 pounds. Knoeko: i'Some lyinf, M errel da Bro wn Books, Stationery AND Office Supplies Kodaks and Eastman Films Bring us Your Films for Develop- ing and Printing. F irst-Class Work Only. Prompt Delivery Wahkonsa Hotel Building Fort Dodge, Ia. TELL IT TO ME lf You Want a LCLXN Residence or Vacant Property All Kinds of Investment I Will Do the Rest L. S. PICKETT sneu Builing t hirty fi Mrs. Dean: How far is it between your home and lhe school? Freshman: Eight lmlocks as the flow cries. Mrs. Dean: You mean as the cry l'lows?7l Sophomore: HNo, he means as the fly crowsf' And they all looked at one another feeling that some one was either right or wrong. Teacher: Johnnie, what did you learn yesterday? Johnnie: You ought to know you leached 1r1e. .53"?"', If l'f'fZff Stanlaery if giguieiitrtil Exclusive Designs - x 'O Reliable Merchandise if 8 at Honest Prices ACCIDENT AND HEALTH PIIONE 197 INSURANCE The Best Investment You H' W' Ever Made LAWYER 302-303 Snell Building Fort Dodge, Iowa F. C. MUDGETT Dlstrlet Manager Office Phone 391 Res. Phone 1005-Gr IIIlIlllmlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIWHIIIIII E 5 E Evm DODQLIA. E IIIIIIIIWIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllIIIIHHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIITIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIHHIIIIIHIWIIIIIII "He who Serves Best profits most." GRM Q FRENCH 1, 'Z' 'Y i s If we do your Work it will be Done Well." P ht THE STRAND THEATRE J. B. JULIUS, MANAGER -lr THE BEST IN MUSIC AND PICTURES l I Page thirty-flight XXM Ni! ll LV 'A HW ESSEX-Five Passenger Touring Car. 251395.00 F. O. B. Detroit Hudson Super Six and Mitchell Cars Stewart Trucks PILCHER AUTOMOBILE CO. 27 North Ilth .ftreet Mason 81 0'Connell Headquarters for Lumber.. Lime, Plaster and Cement Let Us Figure Your Bill Window Screen and Doors a Specialty Phone No. 16 for Service THE KIND THAT SATTSETES ! X aj -'.K.. t Pl, H'-if f ' X ix ., T, , ag 3 .N N '? Xiizk X N W Q Mn' In ' ' T T r E ff , + JDQWK T.: 5553535 M ,Vi 1 ""N xg -S x x, WHEELER CLOTHING COMPANY Pa Specializing in Youthful Models Coats. Suits, Dresses, Skirts, Waists, At Popular Prices ,M gtg, V ,T UX at Q,1f!,f 5' 4 5 h if i? la! s?v"'5 "if XCLOAK SHOP Over Strand Theatre Fort Dodge, la. FOR ervice and atisiaclion try Q ternitzke i Bros. Fort Dodge, Iowa EIB. 3. Glullin,-sa mall Hager aah 1526111 Glnmpang IIIHIIIIIllllllflllllllllllllli Wall Paper, Paints, Oils, Glass, Shades, A rt G o o d s llIllllllllllllillllllllllllllll Artistic Picture Framing Room and Picture Moulding Wholesale and Retail Phone 700 611 Central Avenue Ask Your Dealer for "L-Tlinrt Erzlnhv Mackinaws Sheep-lined Coats Overalls Shirts and Workingmen's Clothing None Better and Few as Good Mulroney Mig. Co. Fort Dodge, Iowa OLY PIC We fShfw The oasis of the high school boys and girls after each clay of severe study a colcl lemonade or a cool soda gives them new life. GEO. PETROW. Propr K a u t Z k y's 22 North 8th Street Bicycles, Guns, Fishing Tackle FORT DODGE Y. M. C. A. ef' 'ef' 'S' BOYS' DIVISION Memhership with FuII PFIVIICQCS Open to au High SchooI Boys Keys Come Down anci IIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Fort Dodge El Farm Loan and Y Trust Co. ii 'mg Good T7'm6S Idea? H7.L6S Om MORTGAGES RMFHH' LOANS AND gQf'yf1Q SWS C1........ OC7Cl 671.7766 Court House Corner Phone 1330 A. SSOCIS. EI XX W swf-:T ml' i 3 i XX N 1 1 1919 X Th H i i E 'K ,V A NN W il ili X l l 1 f llll X l 1' t 2 i N X l WF l ,, ill i 'l'ho Slllilldf lligh Svhool Chap of 'today vcl11c'a'focl to tho far-t that his frills and li3ll4'll'S arc- JEll0l'01lQ,'lllY salisfiofl iu his wearing apparel hy tho pliwliasiilg' of suvh From a Stow that CZIUEVS to his 0X0ll1SlV6I19SS. This storo f'0ll'Cllllli'S 'fo ho tho sliopping' plat-o. Tho storm that is por- sistout in soloctiilg juSt what is right for tho High Scihool Lads. 'llho Slow XVll0l'K' tho SlllUl'l lillllllllllllllllllill' Suits como 'lil'0111. THE PLYMOUTH CLOTHIER FORT DODGE, 1owA. ww QTQWQT The Kfzppeinheillner House in Fort Dodge. Page for A COMPLETE LINE OF GOODWIN CORSETS Fine Hosiery and Dainty Underwear THE GOLD BAR CREAMERY FOR QUALITY BUTTER, MILK, CREAM AND WHIPPING CREAM orty-five Q ALITY GROCERIE FERNDELL FOOD PRODUCTS Anything in the grocery or meat line that possesses 'QQUALITYU will be found at Woolington's Grocery and Meat Market No. 11 South Tenth Street Mr. Collins: H Mention the name of some well known Greekf' He: uGeorge,' Mr. C: '4George who?,' He: "I don't know the rest of his name. He comes around to our house every day with bananas and oranges. Kiss is a noun, though generally used as a conjunction, very seldom declined, and is more common than proper. lt is not very singular, used more in the plural and agrees with me. A small girl was at the table drawing when her mother asked her what it was to he. "God,,' replied the child simply. But you can't draw Godf, protested the mother. L'Because you have never seen Him, no one has ever seen Him and no one knows what He looks like." The small girl licked her pencil and put in another touch. NThey'll all know when l finish thisw she said. 64Willie,7, said the busy mother, Mhaliy is crying will you rock him?" 4GWillie: fOn his way to a foot-ball gamej 'al would mother if I had some roeksf, TREMAI --andlt RANKI Oakland Dodge Brothers Franklin 1104 CENTRAL AVENUE l age fo ty Q 1 he -1Knnf 'Beautiful Srhzwffer Metal mutha nunnnnnnnn:ummmlmInunnmmmmmnnuumnnnuIanmmummmmnanunnuummmmmmn Sheet metal Glunztrurtinn ZHnr Euilhing Vincent Clay Products Co. MANUFACTURERS UF Vitrified Drain Tile flfy-617 I'll'Sl INZIIIOIIHI Bank Bu1l4l1 FORT DODGE, IOWA IZ 004442 Aa. use .ada EDNA DOUGHERTY, Manager Z cn 'AX O ll O -ofr Y' 3 I r XX - ':'.1!1:w:ai-"s'z.ea:'- fv.2L:2s:z,aa'a'--az-fi ' - .z .eiQ.:','1??g:'m:'.2lll ssfsegabga M I 5 I ' jig-WQQQSZEQEIV !"7f51HX ' 5 3 414, Y. : ' 5 - ' ' kgula'-gl:-1 - ' . : x ., . Y r. 1 1 ' TE ji 2 : on 3,1 r : 43 r l-. 1 A 5 Il Fx IIN' I . l xi j U' 111 A IR f . X 9 ' 'W 4 j .4 SUPREMACY For the past fifteen years the Educa- tional Department of the Bureau of Engraving, Inc., has been collecting a vast fund of information from the ex- periences of hundreds of editors and managers of Annuals. This data covering organization, financ- ing, advertising, construction, selling and original features has been systematically tabulated and forms the subject matter for our series of reference books. These are furnished free to those securing "Bureau" co-operation in the making of engravings for their books. Btgizz Where others have left ofli Profit by their experience and assure .ruccerf Hur your Annual. BUREAU OF ENGRAVINGINQ MINNEAPOLIS ---ivan,-W ,, ,ww L V V QEGQQ, Page forty-nine HE A ' Don't confuse the scientific Ere-resisting - , SAFE-CABINET with ordinary steel cabl- . nets or old style types of fire-resisting con- il :gr tainers. Come in and see the display of new AFE-CABINETS e have the latest S - w models. Beautifully finished-a product you may be proud of in your OFECC. Don't delay investigating-you may be it I S eeglfzrtel- If you delay-fire may -demolish your records com- pletely. You may be next. Remember one-fourth of all America builds each year is S4 .ii5:s:!f' 'W Y destroyed by fire. THE SAFE-CABINET The work 'of years wiped out in a few minutes- the records of your business vanished beyond recall-that is the fatal story of men who do not prepaie. The hazards of doing business must be reck- oned ww ith. The cost is trifling-the loss by fire disastrous to your income-to the life of your whole organization. If flrnnes devoured your con- tracts, lists, correspondence, instruments, legal doc- uments, cost sheets, it would mean the loss of all you bought with actual dollars. Dont wait until too late-today is the time to act Come in and see THE SAFE-CABINET. We Have Them in Stock Q Q1 , SX . sg J Q kk X 4 5 I N fa!! ' N Y' g 6 N9 ,CF 44, oo , '11 E F Zffffjfi. .fffffifti 1 1 DON'T DELAY-GET "::EiEEESEEE53" O TQIETTA Up "ERS The World's Safest Safe Q5 if ifx'-Zi .eg 6 Page fifty 0110 ot' thc- very ht-st ch1pz11't111c-11ts 111 our ti1'z1th'r aucl High Sc'l1m1ls IS thu Zltllltxfiif ch1pz11't1111111t. SWc1 ff'il1llI't' the Slllllrllf' 111111 111' this ch-pz11't111c111t. Gylll tugs, Rllllllillg' toes, Fc10thz1ll, Rusktttlmzlll, Swi111111i11g, Hunt- 555 HILL'-ill fad vvt-1'V'thi11g' for the lover 111' ill-diifll' 211111 Ullt-llllill' spu1'tS 0:11 1 ht- had at 0111? straw. VW disphly Old TUW11 Uz111oQs illltl 110011-ss111'ic-S. Stevens 8: Hogan SUCCESSORS T0 R. M. Stevens Co. .I.HE TRY CHOICE MEAT S Phone 2.35 20 South Sth Street I pr hfty V., - I MORNINGSIDE COLLEGE SIOUX CITY, IOWA NOTED FOR ITS- Strong Faculty UnusuaI .AtI1Ietic Recorci FavoraIJIe Location I"IeaItI1fuI Surroundings Clean Social Life Freedom from OI9jectionaI3IefFeatures , , , ., .-,., O--. , .....,.. ,.. -. ,. , .. . vm. ,-... V, ,,, ' ' v. -fi Q :fu - . , or if A V , S . "" . ' , - S ' . ' A ' 11 Mil 1 . -,M............,1 Iamammm.. . ,1,,....,m.,. ,.,. .-K... ..... ---M - .,,,...4.....,11-.1.1 1-.. ,A 1... ... 1-Q--,,--Mm ..., .J -1 y f 31 e- AIumni Gymnasium Building CoIIege of I..iIJeraI Arts Conservatory of Music ScI1ooI of Expression CoIIege Preparatory Stuclies Pre-Engineering Courses FALL TERM OPENS SEPTEMBER 15, IQIQ The Reverend Frank E. Mossman, D. D., President sxoux CITY, IOWA Il: unnumlmInunmlllIlImlulnnmnlnlnunmlnIllnnmumumImlllulmmmlmnulunullnnanunulmulullllnumnulunuuuulluIunmm:mnnunnmmmmnuuunlunnmumllll : I AM THE . 111 Printing Press I am the Printing Press, born of the mother earth. My heart is of steel, my limbs are of iron, and my lingers are of brass. I am a part of the Automatic Equip- ment of Walterick Printing Co. 100 125 PRINTED 5 VISITING CARDS -- IOOWMMHSBO ANNOUNCE- .f'X-Jx MENTS .... l Correct Styles, DeLuxe Quality in all Society Printing WALTERICK PRI NTING' CO. ' 719 CENTRAL AVENUE Better Grade Commercial Printing I l Complete Stock of Office Supplies MOUNT VERNON, IOWA A pi"og'ressive, eo-ecluentional, stzuidarml College, rec-oenizecl as one of the lenrliug institutions of the Ceiltml lllest. Definite courses of inst1'ueti0npi'epz11'z1to1'y to all lines of business :incl professionzil life, special nttrzlc-tions in Business Arlniinistmtion Home Economies Teneliei'fllminine' Jiournzilisni, ::: 7 7 57 ' l4lllg1l166l'lllg', Public and Social Service, eta. sea Strong fzlelilty-Fine Iiilniniy-Aclequate Lnborntorieswniocl- sas ern gyinnnsiuni with swimming pool-Dorinitories for young ::: YVOIIIQII. HIQ,'l10St6ClllC8.iilOIl2ll standzirds-Cosmopolitnn, denioerzitic ess student body-lVl1oleso1ne social life-IVell developed student zletivities-Clean utlileties-Iflezil loezitioii-Moclerute expens es. FOR INFORMATION WRITE CHAS. W. FLINT, PRESIDENT Page fifty-three , zli. .VAP ..- fi. 3 Q rff' 5 '-1 - 1f'fjE1Eg23f5: 1-4 .2f2i15o.-. "":Y:1:L-: " 1'2:--U .fi- . f , 5- 3.3.5 Bbh EA. ' IT PAY5 TU use yu r L. W. WHEELER TIRE EU. y . sm rum rr. num:E,lA. I 1 LMA fl. -.. .- D, -,:,. .l,., -,.1.,... , r 'Q ' ig :i'1g131i11:2:5:-" . '- 3115 - N4 .- - -.3.g.g,, :-: V- -A:-1 ..::- V - . Q.5,,.,..g.g .,.. -- ,, M... Our genuine Red Antimony Tubes have no superior, yet cost no more than ordinary gray tubes ........ fftg fa .31-:wif . 1 .1 was-. ., S" 'ff '11 1132+ ..Q'?w fe. .- g-.1-QV.-w"'g', ..--,-iff'-wf..1f.6f--H-skgksi ',:.?s.?-iQVV..i'if. iz- ,.h- . . .- ., -, .. . -- i - f 4 - J dir 11.255 5 -gm. V . f' g-5.3 3..gQ.EiEVF-U-Q52 --.--jfV4PSe3iw LY '-4W..5i3 'S'-41g.. ' - -2 . " .. QQ..-V , gg.. :gm1::g1gsggX - sag-r.,. .X U -..W,, f-uf., -,.- f r 1' sig? - .g.fVg.fgg.'- A'-w..1f--J .V - . - Q " f-- V" M5-vi. . k '- Hp- . -. .v., WF., -1-2-" Vx- Tv.. '1 1 pu ff- . V MVN .'5f7Xg: -::,N31V.mrA.f,f.-.5961-fm -3, '- ' -'..,.,V. '1 1 fir. fa .Siva .1 f. -- 59254 'fi-37 'w'Y A . . - 1 si' " - mv' meg? 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Suggestions in the Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) collection:

Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1


Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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