Fort Dodge High School - Dodger Yearbook (Fort Dodge, IA)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 268
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 268 of the 1920 volume:
T11 ..-..,........-,.....,................-...-....-....- :L W 1-2: ZWZ:-.......,,,,.
Compiled and Published by the
Senior Class of IQQO of Fort Dodge
"iff, . i"17'9'5'N 'VW'
.1m.1...1...1,,..1.,,.1...,1w11m--U: 1: - 1 Y Y - 1 1 5, 1 in 3 g
Miss Emma Gertrude Kitt
Who has Won our love and esteem
as a Booster and as a friend of the
entire student body, we, the Seniors
of the class of IQQO, dedicate this,
time ninth volume of the Dodger.
To those unsophisticated ones who
have been prevailed upon to part with
the price of this Dodger:
It is with fear and trembling
that we place the result of our labors in
your hands. With or without offense
to friend or foe, it fell to us to sketch
the year exactly as it went. Wherein
we have failed, we beseech your charityg
wherein succeeded, your approval. It
is not a work of literatureg it is a record,
a chronicle ofthe school year 1919 and
1920. As such, judge it.
Qrcier of Books
Literary and Forensics
The Editors wish to extend their
thanks to all those who have assisted
them and by their cooperation made
possible the 1920 DODGER. They Wish,
especially, to thank Miss Winter and
Mr. Deal, Dodger Advisers, Miss Kitt,
Art Supervisor and Critic, Miss Brun-
ner, her assistant, and Miss Dreiztler,
who kindly assisted with the type-
,,,, ,,,,,, , Q
Art ..., ,.,,,.,,,..,........... ..... R a lph Drake
Music .... .... B erniece Dalziel
Forensics .... ....... V erda Taylor
Literary ....... ..... R osvvell Hallock
Boys' Athletics --- .... George Thompson
Girls' Athletics ........... ................... V elva Minty
Society ............,...... .................. V ictoria Boyles
Clubs and Other Activities --- ..... Marion Faville, Leonard Nordin
Departments .............. .... H elen Williams, Leita Rutledge
Alumni ........ -- --- ..... Ruth Sherman, Clayton Paige
Humor ....... .... C harlotte DeLano, Ben Schmoker
Stenographer ....................................... Mildred Johnson
Because of limited time, Morris Steinberg requested that l1e be relieved of his
duties as Forensics Editor. Verda Taylor was chosen to fill the vacancy.
uf. ,.,..,..,- '
I V I
..... W-.- . ,,.... , ,.A., ..,...N.kV I.. W
The School Boarcl
Carl A. Peterson, President J. B. Butler, Treasurer
Paul Gustafson, Secretary
Charles A. Helsell J. R. Files Fred Loomis
Dr. A. H. McCreight H. J. Fowler Frank Griffith.
ll Q Faculty
, ,.,,, ...Q
Q ju., G 1 ' - -
Here is a High School, rich in the
spirit of youth, rich in its associations,
and rich in its possibilities for the fu-
ture. We greet you, Mr. Minkel, as the
one who has given his most loyal sup-
port in making Fort Dodge High what
it is. We Welcome you, Mr. Hannum,
as the man best fitted to carry on the
Work so Well conceived by your prede-
cessors. We pledge you our support to-
ward a greater, better, and more influ-
ential High School.
: 0 gli
. - --'--- , . r
1 , :Z ' 9
L. H. Minkel, B. Ph., B. Di.
Dysurt High S1-lmol. I. S. T. l'.. Vniversity
L4 ..,. ,,., f ,A
Roy F. Hannum, B. A. A
H0we's Academy, Mount Pleasant, University
of Iowa, Columbia University.
IJCIIJCTPIB. fi f
4 ' E '
5 7 ,
if ---- 5
S. ADELIA WINTER, B. A.
Fort Dodge High School, Park College,
Parksville, Missouri, University of
Minnesota, University of Chicago.
W. A. BRINDLEY, B. A., M. S.
Science and English
Boscobel High School, University of
Wisconsin, Iowa State College.
KATHERINE MAUTHE, B. S.
Pleasant Plain Academy, State Univer-
sity of Iowa, Chicago University.
EDWARD T. SNIVELY, B. A.
Menomonie High School, The Stout In-
stitute, Menomonie, Wisconsin, Uni-
versity of Wisconsin.
MARGARET K. BUTLER, B. A.
English and Latin
Fort Dodge High School, Grinnell Col-
lege, Simmons College, Boston, Vassar.
FERN FITZSIMMONS, B. A.
English and Arithmetic.
Fort Dodge High School, I. S. T. C.,
Cedar Falls, Iowa.
I f ' I
: 4 F ,
1, Z f
MARIE L. WRIGHT, B. A.
English and History
Fort Dodge High School, University of
GEORGE P. TRUE
Missouri Valley High Sol ool, The Stout
Institute, Menomonie, Wisconsin,
LAXVRENCE G. COLLINS, B. A., M. A.
Vermillion High Sehoolf Fniversity of
South Dakota, I'nivt-rsity of Minne-
sota, University of Chiezlgo.
KITTIE RISTINE B. A.
A Fort Dodge High School. Milwaukee
MARY M. CRAIG, B. A., B. S.
English and Drnmaties
Knob Noster High School. University ol'
Missouri. Columbia Vniversity.
DON T. DEAL, B. A.
I Head of the Commereial Department
Cedar Falls Academy. I. S. T. C., Georgia
MARTHA FIYLLICRTON. 13. A.
Fort Dodgv Iligh Svhool. I. S. T. C.
IIANNAH E, Pl-BASIC, li. Ph.
Madison lligh Svhool. No1'111z1l Svliool,
l"3ll'llllll1.fl0ll. Maiim-. Sillllll0llS College,
Boston, lYlllV0l'Sifj' of l'llil'2lgU.
STRONG HINMAN. R. P. E.
Boys' Pliysivzil Dirvc-for
XVi1'l1it:1 lligh School. l4'z1i1'111o11t College,
XVic'hit:1, Illll'l'llilll0ll2ll Y. M, C. A.
Girls' l'l1ysiv:1l Din-1-toi'
11Hllf0ZIlll15l High Svhool. Uliivafzo Nor-
T lllill Sc-hool of Pllj'SiL'11l EllllC2lfl0ll.
EMMA G. KITT
lloclgm-1'1'i1lv High School. T. N. T, S..
In-troit. lfliicngo Art Instituto. New
York School of Fine Appliwl Arts.
MRS. ELIZABETH K'ARMll'HAEL, P. S.
Sllporvisoi' of Music'
Quinn-y C011se1'v:1to1'y of Music. Cl1iCag0
School of Motliods. AlIll'l'iC2ll1 Institute
of Normal Mvthods.
.1..1..., . V ,,,,,, ,
.IICSSIE CTNNING. H, A. I
I. S. T. C.. I7lliY01'SiIy of l':1lif01'11ia.
PEARL PALMIZIK. IR. A.
Grinnell High Svlmol. Grinnm-11 Collegv.
Iowa Stan- Vnivvrsity.
OLIVE G. ARTIIVR
Fort Dodgv High Svlmol, Rockford Col-
lvgv. I. S. T. C., I.ih1'z11'y Svhool, Iowan
ESTHER DIIEITZLICR. B. F. S.
Hnsfingzs High Svlmol. Howling Gros-ii
Bllsiln-ss I'11iv01'sity, Hastings Collvgv.
EVA F. STAHL. B. 1'h.. M. A.
Latin and Ilisiory
Simpson Colle-grv .xf'?UIf'lIly. Sinipson Col-
logv, I'nivr-rsity of Blilqligtlll.
FRANK H, IVATICRS
Scicllvu and Pouch
Ulu-1'li11 High Svhool. fIIli'l'lI1l Collvgv.
W I uc 1061+113
,,. . ..,. E g 5
l .xxxx M.1:lxx.l:.-x.
lfrelivli and Spanish
HIll'lillgfUll High Selmol. l'11iVv1'sity nf
I luwu. Musim- ill Vllivflgo.
i ll. I3Il,IZAl1l'l'I'H SHI-ZLDON, B. A.
-'i Nnrtlilielll High Selmol, l'2ll'lf't0I1 Col-
' 1 lm-ge. The Stout Institute, Menomonie,
ANNIE KIlCf'KIlIiFIiR. IZ. A.
Slllllfllillld and l"1'e11c'l1
'Q .' ' mol. Iluiver-
Si I y of XVlSL'UllSil1.
I'IIlI'l'lI V. IEISHICIC. H. Ph.
at i wi-imig i
' N lienlmi Ilarhm- High Svlloul, Uiiiversity
nl 1lll1ll u
Q ,-WA ' ,, l
2 Y! Q
, ' , A. 4'Ali0LINIC ICDMANII, B. l'h.. li. A..
. 7 in M, A, ,,,.,,,,,,..,.,,,,..,,,, Eugrlish
'gig , l'ell:1 lligh Sm-huol. Ceiitrzil College. Vui-
, lbbl ' , versity uf Mivhigzm. Cornell I'lliV0l'-
' ' sity. Ill1:1c'zl.New York.
A Q3 .P +-
Assistant Girls' P1lySil'1ll lliw-1-tm'
I lll1lst01' High Sclmol. Smillim-rn Sem-
imnry. Ulu-11:1 Vista. Vll'S,'ill2l. L21
1 Crosse Noriunl, lVisc'o11si11.
1 MRS. II. A. HARTZLER. M. U.
Stillmzm Valley High Sclmol. filllllllllllll
Milli-gre of Expression. f'lliL'2i5.fU.
. . . A . PITTMAB, B. A.
'A , BIilfll01l1ilfiCS
V M B1Ul'1lil1g Suu High School, lll'llI111ll'k
Academy, Iowa Wesleyan College.
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The Class of Iq2O
All Hail to the class of '20!
The Seniors staunch and true,
They've upheld the old school's honor
In the four long years gone thru.
Ours the Champion Football team,
And the Seniors did their share
With six great husky lighters,
Willing the load to bear.
In Discussion the Mighty Morris
Conquered one and all.
In Debate Peters, Faville, and Schmoker
Tried, with him, to prevent our fall.
On the 1920 Basketball squad
Three Seniors above all starred,
Cook and Thompson and Rankin,
With their playing swift and hard.
We have kept up the "Little Dodger,"
And made it a great success.
We hope that in years to some
It will never be anything less.
We've striven to make a record good,
So future classes will say,
"The deeds of the Class of '20
Will be remembered for many a day."
Farewell to you, dear High School,
And to four years of work and play,
We'll never forget "Old High"
After we've gone away.
1 ,.,.,. 7
LIABLE BAITMGARTNER, "May"
Junior Rod Cross, '19, '20g May Foto, '18,
"Ono of those who upholds our rcputzl-
tion for learning."
VELMA BIGICRS. "Pc-g."
Hockcy, 'IT3 Cadets of Lilrcrty, 'ISQ
Junior Rod Cross, '19, E205 Sonior Play,
'20, May Foto, '18.
"A handful of common scnso is worth
a bushcl of 102ll'lIIIIg."
Junior Rod Cross, '19, '20g Cliauipion
"His ulvilitics were covcrcd only by
VICTORIA ISUYLES, "Vic," "Ton1my."
Dodger Staff, Society, '20: Littlo Dodgxcr
Staff. Society. '20: Hockcy, '19, 20:
May Foto, '17, '18, '19, Latin Club.
'18, Societas Musarum, '20, Junior
Rod Cross. '19, '20: Indian Club Corps.
'20: Ili Y, '19, Senior Play, '20.
"For sho is wise, if I can judge her,
And fair sho is, if that mine cyes hc
Junior Rod Cross, '19, '20g Junior Coni-
inercial Uluh. '18.
h1'0I'SCV01'2lllL'H is tho sccrot of success."
JOHN AMONID, ".Iack."
Junior Rod Cross, '19, '20,
"And tho lu- talks but littlc, 'tis :1 grcat I
deal niorc l.c thinks."
DFDLICY UASTEEL. "IJud."
Little Dodger Staff. Girls' Athletics. '20,
Four Minute Speaker. '1Sl: Girls' Gloe
Club. '20: Hockey, '20: Ulass Socrv-
tary, '19, '20, Latin Club. Roman Sen-
ate, '1S: Senior Play. '20, May Fete,
'17, '18, '19, Hi Y, '1S.
"Most of the born leaders of mon are
EDNA FHALUS, "l41d."
Junior Rod Fross, '10, '20,
Dubuque High School, Dnbuquo, Iowa,
"Tho sevrot of Slll'K'l'SS is constancy to
IRVINIG BLACK. "Hob,"
Little Doflger Staff. Associate Editor.
- 220: Boys' AV01'k1l15I Reserve, '18, Hi
Y. '20, Junior Red Cross, '19, '20,
Senior Play, '20,
Vinton High School, Vinton, Iowa, '17,
lfhnniotsbumt High School, Ell11ll0l'Slllll'g.
"Tho iirst great gift we can bestow upon
others is a good exainplef'
RVTH t'AKLSU'N, "Rufus"
.Iunior Rod Cross, '19, '20, Art Work.
Rm-resfortl High School, Beresford,
South Dakota. '17, '18, '10.
"A maiden never bold."
MARGARIGT CUREY. "Meg"
Latin t'lub. '17, '1S: Roman Senate. 'ISQ
Senior Play. '20: Fade-ts of Liberty,
'1S: May Fete, '18, Junior Uoiinnor-
cial t'lub. '18,
"A small tornado Coming fast."
MILTON BARTLICTT, "Milt," "Prof."
01't'll0Sfl'2l '17, '18, '10, '20, Band, 'IS
'10, 120: Soxtette, '19, '20g .lunior Red
Vross. '10, '20, Hi Y. '20,
"A eertain dignity of manners is abso-
lutely necessary to make oven thu
1 most valuable character either respec-
table or respected ill this world."
flitkilt . D C ID G PIR
HERNIECE DALZIICL, "Revo"
Dodger Staff, Music, '20g Little Dodger
Staff. Editor-in-Chief, 220: Four Min-
ute Speaker. '11l: Girls' Glee Club.
'1S. 19, 220: Latin Club, Roman Sen-
ate, '1S: Senior Play, '20, Junior Red
Cross, '19, 220: St. Cec-elian Club, '11l:
May Fete, '17. '18, 'lily Pianist, '10,
"There's a woman at the beginning of
all great things."
Junior COI11lI1Gl'Cltll Club, '1Sg May Fefe.
'18, Junior Red Cross, '19, 2203 Rein-
ington Gold Medal, '18,
"Knowledge is the antidote to fear."
J FERRY BLAIT. "Judie,"
Senior Play. '20: .Iunior Red Cross, '1!l.
720: Hi Y, 'ZZOQ Boys' NVorlcing Re-
Alexander High Sebool. Alexander.
Iowa. '17. '18, '1!l.
"Whatever else you are in life. be agree-
IIICSSIE DILLON, "Bess,"
Junior Coinniereial Club, '1Sg Junior
Red Cross, '19, '20g May Fete, '18,
"God bless the cheerful people."
CHARLOTTE DELANO, "Charlie"
Dodger Staff. Humor, 120: Little Dodger
Staff, Humor, '20, Declaniatory Con-
test. Qnd. Humor. '1!l: Garden Club
Contests '1S: Hockey, '17g Cadets of
Liberty, '1S3 Junior Red Cross, '1Sl.
"Talent and cleverness are common
enough, but sincerity and trustworthi-
ness are great, but rare virtues."
Little Dodger Staff, Cartoonist, '20:
Latin Club, '1Sg Boys' Working Re-
'tDisguise our bondage as we will,
' 'Tis woman, woman, rules us Still."
ff 7 7 - -
MARION FAVILLE, "Dick"
Dodger Staff, Clubs, '20, Little Dodger
Staii, Editor-in-Chief, '20, Debate,
'20, Senior Play, '20, Four Minute
Speaker, '19, High School Notes, '19,
May Fete, '18, '19, Societas Musarum.
'20, Hockey, '20.
Storm Lake High Sehool '17.
"The world belongs to the energetic.
LORKAINE DUNCAN, "1'e1'cy."
Hoc-key, '18, '19, Junior Red Cross, 19,
'20, May Fete, '17, '18, Hi Y, '19.
"XVisely and slow, they stumble that
RALPH DRAKE, 'iQuack."
Dodger Staff, Art, '20, Little Dodger
Staff. Humor, '20, Boys' Glee Ulub.
'18, '19, '20, YVl'6Stlil1g', '19, Senior
Play '20, Boys' XVorking Reserve. 'ISZ
0. G. A., '19, 0. A. T. '20, Hi Y, '203
Junior Coininerrial Club, '18, Class
Basketball, '18, Class Track, '17, '18,
.Iunior Red Cross. '19, '20.
"XVe admire his genius as an artist. :ind
his personality as :1 20llfll'lll2lll.u
HELEN EVANS, "Tiger Lilly."
Four Minute Speaker, '19, Junior Red
Cross, '19, '20,
Estherville High School, '17, '18.
"To be of use in the world is the secret
ANNETTA FISCHER, "Anet."
Junior Red Cross, '19, '20: M:1y Fete.
"Silence is the gratitude of true affec-
ETHELBERT DRAKE, "BuggS."
Latin Club, '17, Class Basketball, '1G.
"He knew whut'S what. and thnt'S as
As nietaphysic wit can fly."
5 E 5 S
f ' S
, , 4
if .. ..... 171
29,1 ,,...... 2
M A I I I lf! FO ST ER.
.Iuuior Red Cross, '10, 'QOQ Many lfvtv.
'ISQ .luuior f'01I11l161'l'i?11 Fluh. 'l8.
"IIznppy are- they who stwulily pursum-
il luiflrlh- c'ours0."
.Iuuior Red Cross. 'ISL '20.
f'll2Il'f0l' Oak High School. K'lmrtv1' Oak.
Iowa. 'l7. 'lS.
l'l'llIll.!ll2ll' High Svhool. I'l'iIlljl'ilZll'. lowrl.
"To look ou thc- bright sidv. is to look
ou thx- right side of lifuf'
IIOSWICLL HALLOCK, "Duk0." "Ros,"
lloalgm-r Stuff I.itvra1'y. 20: Litfh- Dod-
grvr Stuff. Ii0m1N9ws, 20: Lzxfiu Club,
IUPIIIZIII SOIIIITP. '1S: Boys' Glu' Club,
'HL 20: Scrub Bzlskvtlmll Tvzuu. 'LZIHZ
T1-uuis. '2ll: Senior Play. 'QUI .luuior
RQ-ll Cross. 'ISL 20: Four Miuuta-
Sll02lk01'. 'lili AI'1l1j' Essay Coufvsl,
2uml: Boys' XVorkiug Ih-swvv. 'IN
"llc-trol' lu- vomfoited. uuxl lcuow somo-
thiugr. Illilll ho lllllllillll iu ifIll0l'2lllI'0.u
"It is :1 XV0lll2ll1'S reason to say. 'I will
do suvh ll thing lwmlllsv I will.' "
tg ------- 16
k4.,,, ,,,. ,mf
"With ordiuzlry filltllll' and l'XIl'2l0l'4IIllA
:ary pm-1-sm-w1':111c'e. all things :Irv :lt-
liittlv lloclgror SHUT, BIISIIIUNS B1ElllEl,Lf0l'.
'20: Svuior Play. 120: Boys' Glvv
Vluh, 20: IIlll1l12111yS Gym 'I'0:uu. 'ITZ
Boys' XVorkiug Reserve. '18,
"Love umuy, trust few,
.Xml allways puddle- your own wnuom-."
liI"l'H GHIGGS, NI':1t," "Rufus"
Liltli- Iloclgvr Sinha, Humor, '20g Girls'
Give Flulv, '19, '19, '20: Hockey. '17,
Conti-st. Znrl. Humor, '20g High School
Notos, '1!l: Junior Rod Cross, '19, '20g
Ili Y. '18, '1!l.
"And tho sign oi' in t1'11v-lic-z11't041 stnilont,
- ls to ,fivo nnml to takc- a good joke."
Ilovkoy, '18, .lunior R011 Cross, '19, '203
May lfvte, '17, '18,
"Arm-pt H10 world as it is. adapt your-
sm-lt' to it. and bv happy."
.lnnior Rod Cross, '19, '20.
"Do not lllll'1'y.
Do not XV01'l'Y,
As this world you 1'1':1y0l fhl'0llg'h.,'
IfZD1'l'H HUTFHISON, "Edo,"
Little Dodger Stuff. Girls' Athletics, '202
Senior Play. '20: .lunior Rod Cross,
'19, 20: May Fefe, '18, '19.
"Swm-1 sxnilvs und housr-hold graces."
llI"l'H .TAI-IN. A'Toots."
Girls' Glen Club, '20g Junior Commercial
Ulub. '1Sg May Feta, '1Sg Junior Red
Cross. '10, '20.
"Tho best onjoynieut is to get one's Work
ISAIJORIC HAITGH. Hlzziof'
lm- Hockey Clmmps. '203 Hill1Hf1l1yS Gym
T1-11111. '17g Boys' Working Reserve,
"XVl1o knows most. says l0:1st."
'1N: lloclgm' Story Uontvst, '19g Dis-
vussion Vontvst, '15ig lJvvl:11unto1'y
AILEICN .TOHNS'l'0N. "T0psy."
QI2 D C ED G ER
Littlv llmlgur St:1t't'. llusinvss Mn11n,a:v1'. ,
20: Fmu' Minntv Spvalkvr, 'ISM Junior
Rwl Cmss. 'ISL 20: May F1-te. 'ISI
Latin Club. 'IN: llrwkvy. '1T. 'Iib. 20:
Girls' Glvv Club. 20: Svnior Play. '20.
"Thy fl'lllllilll'SS will 4-vm' bv iltilIlil'Pd.,' I
IGLIGANOH .I0lINS'l'UN. "Mila-."
Hoc-key. 'ISM Lzltin Club. 'IS: Many F140
'IS1 Svnim' 1'l:ly '20,
"IIappy. tlxrivv happy. vyvry uno who
sees his lnbnr wvll ll0L'llll.u
ICLMER KIRCIINI-Ili. "Ki1'k.f'
Boys' Gloc- Club. 20: Scrub Football
'l'G-sun. 'IS. 'ISM Junim' Rod Cross. 'ISL
"Life has runny n 1-:u'0. but I mn busily
1-nrry my Sll2ll'0..'
I-ITTA JVLIVS, "ICcIcIio."
Girls' Gloe Club. 'ISL 220: Junior R011
Cross. 'ISL 20: May Fvtv. 'I7. 'ISI
Hi Y. 'ISL
'kilways thoughtful, kind. and un-
ICMILIE KINNIC. "Elll.n
Little Dodgvr Stuff. Musiv. '20: Girls'
Gleo Club. 'IS. 'ISL '20: Latin Club.
'18: Four Minutv Spvnkor. 'I!b: St.
Cevelian Club, 'ISM Iloc-koy. ,201 Svn-
ior Play. '20,
"You may fail to sbinv, in the opinion
of others. by bving Sllp91'i0l'. as wvll
as inferior, to HlI'lll.,,
OTTO KLAPKA. A'f'2ll'." "0. K."
Little Dodger St:1ti'. Hdiffll'-ill-f'lIi0f. '20:
Latin Club. 'ISZ Buys' Working Rv-
servv. 'IS: Junim' Red Cross. 'ISL '20,
"He who knows. and knows that bv
knows, is :L wist- man: follow him."
,f V '
Ili Wil D IIJGICB
,.,. ,, K
wgkgf f I Qgi Q
ik '1 1
BICIi'l'II,I,A KIGI-ZNAN. "TilIy."
Laurin Ululm. '1N: Senior Play, '20: May
otv. '18: .luuior livd Cross. '19, '20,
ei habit of looking :lt thc- llligllt sidv
ui' things is worth umm- than an thous-
and zu yv:n'."
I. I '.', "tivo," "Cole-."
1 I I UI X I IBN I
hnls' Glvv Ululv. 20: Jlllllill' l'm1111101'c'i:1l
lr. I : May IR-tv, '1S: .Iunior Rwl
Uross. '19, '20,
llmmvtm-1' is. in flu- long: rml, tho dv-
cfisivo fZll'f0l' in thu lifv of imlividlmls
:mal of IIEIHUIIS ulikvf'
f'I.II+'I1'0IlII Mr-1'lll+IIGIIT. "Dm-," "Uli1'I'."
Ilmlgm-1' Stuff. Iiusillm-ss lI2lll2lHl'l', '20:
vll ' loo
: 'sity 1' tlmll, 118, '15l: Sc-rubs '11i.
17: Class I':2lSlil'flD2lll, '17, '1S: Class
'l'l'2ll'k. '17, '18, '1!l: Boys' Glu- Ulnlm.
18. '1!l: lIim11z111's Gym Tvalm. 'ISZ
-lllllllll' Ilvd Cross, '1!l. 20: FOIU' Min'-
I Spv: Q". ' S : Boys' YVo1'ki11g 1--
ufm ll ll 1 I Ii
swvv. '1N: IIi Y. 20: Wrvstling, '1!l:
wim' l'l:1y. I20.
"An Imm-sf mem, closv lmttmlvd to flw
IZ1'rmrIvlotl1 willmuf. :md Zl NV2ll'lll ll02ll'f
MILIJIRICIP MICLUY. "T0m."
I llill l'lul+ '19 Imli Ii tl f'l0NN '11
, .:. or 0 ' E.
-Hz Vzulvts of Lllil'l'fy. '1S.
lllvrv is Iitflu ot' tho lll1'l2llll'll0ly vlv-
mvut in livin"
G ICN IC
May lfvtv, '1S: Ili Y. '17, '18, '1!l: Un-
VI EVE MIG'1'f'ALI". "Gvn."
X s of l,iIw1'ty, '1S: Junim' R011 Vross.
Manson City lligh Sclmol. Manson City.
"How lurillizult :md mirthful tho lighf
of hor 1-yo.
Llkv il stan' IZIZIIIUIIILI out frmn tllv lnluo
of thu sky."
'1'IIl'10IJ0ltl'I MvKlNNlfIY. "'1'c-ml."
Sc-rub Foothalll Tvzun, '18, '1!l: Flaws
'l'1 uk 10 I' s ' NN l f
'z ' . : logs 'm'qing. lim-sm-1'x'v.
'1N: SOIIIUI' 1'l:1y, 'Z20.
"I lmw no vriiivisln for tlmsv who. lika-
jsvlf. 1il'0f1'l' to play 1111111-1' than to
Uzltlvfs of I.ib0rfy. '18: Ilcwlu-y, '19:
.luuinr Rc-fl Cross, '19, 20.
"'I'lw iiuvst quality of work is ibut
wllivll is flmw fur ilu- joy of mining: it."
Littlc- Ilmlgvi' Staiff. Aluiuui, '29: Iluliu
Club. '18: Girls' Glvv Club, 29: 0:1-
rlvts of Libs-rty. '18: .luuior limi Cross,
'19, '21l: Ili Y. '19: Many Ifi-tv. '18,
"Nano but H10 brzlvv 1IOS0l'YK'S flu- 1':lir."
Ll-IONAIUJ NURIJIN. "8wc-dv."
Ilmlgrvr Stuff. Vlubs. 20: Iloys' Glvv
Club, '18, '19. 29: Varsity Iinskvtbull.
20: Sr-rubs, '19: Varsity Tl'2ll'k, '19,
"A 5II'llllllll' siinvwity is ilu- hrst vlmr-
:wtm-1'is1iv ut' :ill uwu in :my way
.XRIDIS MINNIUK. "Arcliv."
Ililfill Ulub, Rlllllilll SOIl2lil'. '18: Girls'
Glvv Club. '19, '29: lim-key, '19: Mzly
Foto, '18: Ili Y. '19: .IllllI01'.Rl'Il Cross,
"'I'l1v lIl2lliIll,Q,' uf frivmls is 1110 bvsl' fokvu
wo IISIVI' 01' Nll1'i'l'8S iu lifvf'
Ilmlgvr Stuff, Gi1'ls' Atlllvtivs. '202
Littlv IJUIIHUI' Steiff. Musiv, '20: Girls'
Glvv i'lub, '19, 220: Ilzlfill Ulub, Ilo-
umu Smmtv. '18: 'l'0IllliS. '2ll2 81-uiur
l'l:1y, 29: .Iuuior Iii-11 Cross, '19, '20:
May Fotv. '18: lmlinu Club Corps.
29: Ili Y. '19: Ilovlu-V. '17, '18, '19.
"'l'h0 s04'1'v1 of siiwvss is to bv rvzuly for
your u11p4r1'tlll1ily wlwu it vmm-s."
f'I,AY'l'0N VAIGIC, "Wm-."
llorlgm' Stuff. Alumni. 29: Varsity Bas-
kn-tbull. 20: Scrub Tvsuu. '19: Lzitiu
Flub. '1T. '18: limuziu Svlmtv. '18:
IIIllIIl2lIl'N Gym Tvzuu. '1T: Tvmiis.
20: Svuior l'l:ly. 20: Buys' Working
Ilvswvv. '18: ,liulgiug T1-sun, '18g Ili
"Mon, iu all ways, uri- biggvr null lwttvr
tlmu ilu-y swirl."
1 7 ' ,
. ' 5 5
if , .
.lnnior Rvcl Uross, '10, '20,
"Silo11rv is the Mothvr oi' Truth."
Latin Club, '18, Hockey, '17, '18, '10,
Four Minute Speakvr, '10, Cadets of
Libvrty, '1S: .Innior Rod Cross, '10.
'20, May Foto. '17, '18,
"No onv l'P2ll'1N'S a high station in life
RAl.l'IfI PETERS. "I'0t0."
Iroflgvr Steiff. Biisinvss 1112111112912 '20g
Littlv llorlgvr Staif, E11itlll'-ill-f'1l1Uf.
'20g Boys' Glee Club, '18, '19, '20, De-
bato, '20: Latin Club. '18, Svnior
Play, '20: .lnnior Rod Cross, '10, '20:
Four Minntv Sp92llil'1'. '10, Class
l'1'0si1l011t. '10, '20,
A'S0llll'XV1l0l'0 1 have road. but wl101'0 I
forget, he could dictate
Svvvii lvttvrs at once. at the smno tiino
writing his Ill01ll01l'S.U
flERTR1'lJE MUELLER. "G0rti0."
.lnnior f'0lll1110l'1'1211 Club, '18, .Innior
R011 Uross. '10, '20,
"Wiso pi-oplv, for tho xuost part, are
MARLE NEILL, "Mmm"
Svnior Play, '20, Hockey. '18, 10, '20Z
.lnnior Rod Cross, '10, '20, May Fetv,
"Livi11g will teach yon how to live bettor
tl1a11 1l1'P2ll'1lP1' or book."
ROBERT RANKIN, "Bob."
Little Dodger Staff, Local News, '20,
Boys' Gloe Clnb, '10, Latin Club, Ros
1112111 Scmate. '18, Varsity Football,
'18, '10, Honor Roll, '19, Scrub Team,
'1T: Varsity Basketball, '18, '10, '20:
Honor Roll. '10g Class Basketball,
'17g Varsity Track. '17, '18, '10, '20,
Boys' Working Reserve, '18,
"Believe i11 your own ability to do big
A ., ..... 7,
I, ' fIa
KATHLEEN NITGENT. "Kao,"
Junior Rod Cross, '19, 220: Latin Club,
"To boar is to L'0lll1ll01' our fate."
DORIS NELSON. "Dolan" "D0de."
Girls' Gloo Club. T201 Junior Rod Cross.
'19: May Foto, '18,
"Ju1lici0us silonco is pu-fe1'ublo to tho
truth roughly told."
IRWIN SAMPSUN. "Szuup."
Boys' Give Club, '20: Sonioi' Play. 20:
Boys' XV0l'killg Rosorvv. '18Z Hi Y.
'20: Junior Rod Cross, '19, '1Z0g Ivo
Hockey f'il2lll11lS, '20.
Hampton High School. Hzuupton, Iowu,
"Worth nmkos tho lllilllf,
Latin Club, '1Sg Hi Y, '1!Pg May Foto,
"Think not on yostorduy, nor troublo
On what may bo in store for you to-
MILDRED POWICLL. "Milf
Hi Y. '1!D: .Iuuior Rod Cross, '1Sl. '20,
"XVl1at wo call Luvk is simply Pluck."
LYNNE SARGEN'l'. "Lin-John."
Junior Rod Cross. 'ISL 220: Sonior Play.
"Better be right than bo 1'1'l'Si1il'1li.'7
, ,.,,,,,,,,.,, , ,
s 1 5
D C DJ G EB
S1111io1' Play, '20.
Girls' S1'hoo1. Dos Moines, lowa.
GIQAUIC RUFPJR. "Cy," "R111'11sf'
Sixllilll' Play, 205 .I1111io1' R011 Cross. '19,
I1l'111'1' High Svhool, 1i1'111'11, South 11:1-
ko1a. '17, '18,
"You 111111 s111111'1i1111-s saw a 101' of 11'o111111-
by ll0t saying what you 1hi11k,"
.I. HHN SUIIMOKICI1. "II11111o1'is1is1'11s,"
11o11g111' 811111. H11111111-. 20: l.i11111 Do11g1'1'
811111. H11111l71'. '20: lloys' 111110 011111.
'1'!1. '20: 1301111112 20: Latin 011111. 'ISZ
S0ll10l' Play. '20: Flllll' Mi111111v Spvak-
111'. '1!1: .l1111io1' K1-11 l'1'oss, '1!1, 220:
Hi Y. '20,
"1301l'f wait for 1-x11'ao1'1li11a1'y oppor-
11111i1i11s. Svizo 1111111111111 o111'asio11s 111111
lllilkl? 11111111 Q'1'l'il1.H
I.l1Zl'l'A Ii1'Tl'I.11lDGIC. "R111."
111111111-1' Smff. IJOIJ1l1'1II10lltS. '20: Li11111
1J0l1gl'l' S1a11'. 1'11i111-of-Rvpol'ters, '20g
11111111 f'1111l. '1Sg So1'i111as 11I1lS1l1'l1111.
120: S1111i111' Play. '20: May 15010, '18:
1111111111 011111 Corps. 20: Hi Y, '1!1g
.11111io1' 11011 Cross, 1151, 120.
"1 1111 11111 know of any way so sure of
lllilkillg Ot11L'l'S happy as being so 11111e's
MABEI1 SAMPSON. "Sp1-ml."
1.111111 C11111. '18: .l1111io1' R011 1"1'oss. '19,
20: 1111111111 011111 Corps, 20: May Feto,
'1S1 Senior Play. '20g Art NV01'k,
1111111111011 High Svllool, I1211111110ll, Iowa,
"A gay s1-1'e111' spirit is 11111 S01l1'Cl' of all
11li1f is 11011111 111111 goo1lf'
MIGRLIC SHl1'lLDS. "f'1l11.M
11-11 H111-111-y l'l1a111ps, 20: Class Track,
'1!1: lioys' W111'ki11g R1-s111'v1', 1183 111111-
io1' 111111 l'l'0!'4S. '19, 220.
"l.i1111- s11'o111's 11-11 great oaks."
"R11p1'11of 1111 hor lips, 11111 a s111il1r i11 hor
LORHTTA SUHLIICSMAN. .
Junior C011111l0l'Q12'l1 Club, '1S3 May Fete,
'1S: J111l101' R111 Cross, '19, 205 1:10111-
illgtoll Gold Medal, '18,
A'T21Clt111'11 ptople always inspire l'e-
RITTI-I SHERMAN, "11ll1l.H "1il1f11S.w
Dodger Staff, Alllllllll. 20: Little IJOKl3.fl'1' '
Staff, 1':XL'l1il1lg6, '21l: Sl'1ll01' Plzly. '29:
11111111 Club. 'ISZ J1111101' Rell Uross.
'19, '20: Cadets of Liberty. '1S: BIRD'
Fete, '18: 1111112111 Club Corps. '20, j
"The sum of 1ViSI10l1l is, that the tillle ,
is 1101'9l' lost that is devoted to study."
MORRIS STEINRIGRG. "Il11111i1l'S.N
Little Dodger Staff, Editol'-ill-l'1lief. '29:
Yzlrsity Football. '18, '19: D1-bzlte. '2og
111Sl'11SSl0ll Contest. '19, 20: 1st, State
111S1'11SSlOl1 fifllltl-'St 21111 '29: 11211111
Club. '1S: Selliol' 1'1zly. '20g Foul'
Minute S11l'21li0l'. '19,
"Ile looks llzlllllsollle ill two llllll11l'e11
ALICE S'l'ROMH1CIiG. "AI,"
Lilflll Club, '1S: -I111ll01' Rell Uross. '19.
20: May Fete, '1S: Sl'1llO1' 1'1lly. '20,
"While you hope for the best. hustle for
the l10Xt best."
DOROTHY SWANSON. "Dotty."
Lzltill Club. '18: SOl'10filS B111SZl1'1111l. '29:
Svllilll' Play. '20: .1lllliol' Rell Cross.
'19, 'ZZOQ May Fete. '18,
"L0il1'11 21S if you were going.: to live ful'-
Live :ls if you were going to die 1o-
BENN1-ITT TOAY. "1VO1'1llY.., "l'l'1l1Cl'."
Little Ilorlgel' 812111, Boys' Atllleties. 'IZUQ
Boys' Glee f'1l11l. 'ZOZ I52111l1. '18, '19,
'20: Scrub Football 1'021lll, '17, '19g
Varsity B21Sk0f1l2l11. 20: Scrubs, '19g
Ulzlss '1'l'21l'k, '19g Varsity Track. 'Bog
Lzltill Club. '18: .1111l101' Rell Vross,
'19, '20: Boys' xV01'kl1l5I Reserve, '1S:
lee Hockey f'112l.1l11JS. 293 Hi Y. T395
Selliol' Play, '20,
"He that is slow to augur is greater
than the mighty."
1 ' '
D C DD G-ICR lla
Dodger Staff, lCditor-in-C'hief, '20g Little
Dodger Stait. Cl1ief-of-Reporters. '20:
Girls' Gleo Ulub, 29: Four Minute
Speaker. '19: Junior Red Gross. '19,
.202 Hockey '1T, '18, '19g May Fete '1S.
EDITH SYI.Vl41STl'lR. "Edo," "l+1die."
Dodger Staff, Editor-in-f'hief, '20, Little
Dodger Statt. Loeal News, 'ZZOQ Girls'
Glee Club. '19, '20: Hockey. '19, '20:
May Fete. '17. '18, '19: Indian Club
Corps. '20: Ili Y, '19: Latin Club, 'ISL
Societas Musarum, '2O: Junior Red
Gross. '19, '29: Four Minute Speaker,
'19g NV. U. T. U. Essay Contest. lst.:
Al'llly Essay Uontest, 3rd, Senior
GICURGIG THOMPSON, HGoorgie."
Dodger Staff. Boys' Athletics, '20: Little
Dodger Staff. f'artoonist. '29: Var-
sity Football. '17, '18, '19: Serubs, '1ti:
Honor Roll. '1S: All State End. '19:
Varsity Basketball. '18, '19, '20, Cap-
tain. 229: Honor Roll, '18, '20: All
State Guard. '19, Glass Basketball,
'17: Varsity Track. '19, 'I20: Hi Y. '202
.lunior Red Cross, "19. '29: Boys'
NVorking Reserve, '1Sg Senior Play,
"Decision of character outstrips even
talent and genius in the race for sue-
cess in life."
IIICLEN ld. SULLIVAN.
Lati11 Club, Roinan Senate, '18g Hockey,
'17, '18. '19: Junior Red Cross, '19,
'29: Cadets of Liberty, '18.
"This is the best day the world has
ever seen. Tomorrow will be better."
LAVRINIC TALLEY. "Pete"
Latin Club. '1S: Discussion Contest, '19:
.Iunior Red Uross, '19. 'IZOQ Senior
Play. '20: Hi Y. '18, '19.
East Waterloo High School, 1Vaterloo,
"1'leasure she seeks Zllld linds in tho
little things of life."
VHARLICS WHl'11CLlf1R. "Chuck,"
Little Dodger Staff. Business Manager,
'20: Debate Alternate, '20, Boys' Glee
Ulub. '20: Latin Club, Roman Senate,
'ISQ Hl111l1iill'S Gym TGHIII. '17, '18:
Four Minute Speaker, '19, Boys'
1Vorking: Reserve, '1S: Junior Red
Cross. '19, 'QOL Hi Y, '20.
"Thought is the seed of action."
W 'l0. '20, Gi1'ls' Glee Club, '20, Senior
l Play, '20.
Dodger Staff, Forensics, '20, Girls' Glee
Club, '20, Societas Musaruni, '20,
Senior Play, '20, Discussion Contest
'20, Iowa Patriotic League Essay
Contest, 1st, '19, Junior Red Cross,
"She haunts the depths where sharks
DOROTHY WRIGHT, "Dot," "Dix."
Girls' Glee Club, '18, '19, '20, Latin Club,
Ronian Senate, '18, Hoekey, '10, '20,
May Fete, '17, '18, '10.
"U, the gladdening influence of tl1e
rhytlnnic and harmonious movements
HAROLD WELCH, "Welehie."
S1-rub Football Team, '10, Class Basket-
ball Team, '18, Class Track Team,
'10: .Iunior Commercial Club, '18,
Boys' Working Reserve. '18.
"1,01'SCV01'2l1lCQ is his virtue",
HELEN WILLIAMS, "Hobby," "Skinney."
Dodger Staff, Departinents, '20, Little
Dodger Staff, Alumni, '20, Junior Red
Cross, '10, '20, Latin Club, '18, Dis-
eussion Contest, '20, May Fete, '18,
"To say little and perform much, shows
the characteristics of a great mind."
JANE WH1fIICL1'DR, "Sl1orty."
Little Dodger Staff, Society, '20, Girls'
Glee Club. '20, Latin Club, Roinan
Senate, '18, Ariny Essay Contest. 1st,
'20, May Fete, '17, '18, Cadets of Lib-
erty, '18, Junior Red Gross, '10, '20,
Senior Play, '20, Hockey, '17, '18, '10,
"Little, but, 0 my!"
BFJSSIIC YGST, "Liz," "Bc-ss."
Iowa Patriotic League Essay Contest,
2nd. '10, 0. G. A., '10, 0. A. T., '20,
Junior Red Cross, '10, '20, Latin Club,
'18, Hi Y, '10, Indian Club Gorps, 1
'20: May Fete, '17, '18, '10, Hockey,
",We leave the daintiest last, to make
the end sweet."
, 4 I ,
Born Allj.l'llSt 27. 1000.
Divd l'vln'1lzl1'y 1-L, 1920.
Tho light of hor young life went down,
As sinks lu-hinrl tho hill
Tho glory of :1 setting star-
l'l0:11', slulflvhly. and still.
As pure and swvvf, her fair brow seemed-
I-ltc-i'11:1l as the skyg
And Iiku tho lu-oolds low song, her voice-
A sound which could not die.
Horn May S, 12101.
Died February 2. 1920.
T110 circle is lll'0k0ll-0110 Seal is for-
The bud from the tree of our friellclsllip
One heart from among us 110 longer shall
lVitl1 joy in our gladucss, or grief in our
Jim-uc51JG1+iB f ff
We believe in the cap and gown, symbol of labor, dignity, and worth,
and in the Senior ring, emblem of our School.
We believe in our teachers, in whatsoever they say, but absolutely
not in the grades they give us.
We believe in the 1920 Dodger, one of the most successful accom-
plishments of our Senior year and in the Little Dodger, our school paper.
We believe in Assemblies, the Girls, Club, the Hi Y, and above all
We believe in the High School Band, the Glee Clubs, and in the High
We believe in our Championship Football team, our Basketball team
and in Track.
We believe in dates, and plenty of them.
We believe in Virgil, Cat least nine of us doj bless his heart, and in
the Societas Musarum.
We believe in Civics and Economics, in the Current Events Club, and
in the Republican Party.
We believe in Higher Mathematics for some.
We believe in ear puffs, narrow skirts, and there we hesitatej yes,
even in hair parted in the middle.
We believe in Leap Year and the opportunities it offers.
P. S. We almost believe in the new High School.
The Junior Class
A few lines here to tell you
Of the class excelled by none,
For we're the "One", you see, which put
The "1" in "21".
In all athletics We stand high,
lncluding football, traok,
And, on the floor in basket ball,
You know We nothing lack.
The 'tDodger" football team, so strong
On passes, end runs, punts,
Was largely taken from this class,
And Wasn't beaten once!
The basket ball quintet has three
XVho wear the Junior pins:
When they appear upon the floor,
The scoring soon begins.
Not o11ly do athletics show
Our prowess,4but. what's best!
The Junior Class, in SCil0lill'SiliD.
ls better than the rest.
While it is true that in debate
We lost-without disgrace!
'Mongst our well known debaters eight,
Three Juniors find a place.
Nor yet in these activities
Alone, do we excel:
In Glee Ulubs, Orchestra. and Band,
You Iind us doing well.
And so we think you'll iind, dear friends,
If you'll look o'er the crowd,
The Junior Class this year is one
Of which all may be proud.
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1!o11gl101'1y. M:1ry J.
UCLDGTIR unior Class Roll
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Tile Class O ,22
Of all the classes in our school,
There cannot one compare
With the mighty class of twenty-two,
Renowned for deeds quite rare.
We've brilliant spokesmen, you all know,
Whose knowledge is complete,
We've singers, too, and athletes strong,
With whom none can compete.
The Sophs are noted for their "pep,"
And their spirit ne'er will die,
They always stand behind the school,
For this, their "rep" is high.
Oh! yes, our class is noted
In too many ways to state,
But with them you're familiar,
So the facts, I'll not relate.
But we wish to sing the praises
Of a class we're proud to claim,
And to be the leaders of the school
Will be our highest aim.
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Born April 6, 1904. Died October 20, 1919. l
l Was in itself a flower, but half disclosed-
l A bud of blessed promise.
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LEARNINQ T0 RIDE Do You "
THINK HELL. sTlcKZ1r. 1, yy, f y fro
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Tho froshies have voiriv.
How do wo know?
Cuz .lolmtlxall and Virgil
Have told us so.
Tho old zulugo. that primlo lnkos 21 fall,
1lo0sn't Svc-111 to hothvr tho froshivs at ull.
Thoy uro Dllfflltl up. and wa-ll they might ho,
They won first pluvo in "Dem-lain", you see.
Tllvy llzlvo good tzlsto,
Right now thvy show it
By asking: a Senior
To he thvir poot.
XVOICUIIIC to you. from tho rust of tho High,
Y0u'l1 all ho Seniors hy and hy.
And if future If'rvsl1ie-s are in need,
XVo'ro sure you'11 help flllllll with top-notch speed.
There are none of you lzlggzliwls,
S0 work for the prize.
By your own earnest vilorts
You only can risv.
So herds to you froshivs and your laflrlvr of fame,
You aro all suro to cliinh it. if you stay i11 tho ganw,
And as you niount ilpwurcl, let this bo your cry,
"For the Criuison and Black and the glory of our High."
Ruth Griggs 120.
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BY BERNIECE DALZIEL
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB.
This year the Girls' Glee Club was
larger than ever before in the history of
the school. It numbered fifty-three
members and has figured prominently
in many school activities.
On last fourth of July, the girls had
one of the most attractive floats in the
whole parade. Dressed in patriotic
colors and singing pep tunes and pat-
riotic songs, they rode up and down Cen-
tral Avenue to the credit of Fort Dodge
Never have the girls sung with more
beauty and sympathy than at the fun-
eral of one of their beloved members,
Early in the Fall the girls started
Work on a cycle called "Mother Goose
Arabesque" which was given most suc-
cessfully at the Teachers' Convention in
March. This, aside from its usual ap-
pearances at Commencement time, and
at many Community affairs, has made
a most successful season for the club.
Of all the music activities of our high
school, the one that is followed with the
most interest, and the one in which the
most pupils participate, is the regular
Weekly assembly. It is at these assem-
blies that the whole student body for-
gets its studies and troubles and enters
into a brief period of song, which is, at
present, due to our increased numbers,
a big Community Sing. It is at these
assemblies that the splendid spirit of
our school is shown at its best.
No one can truly estimate the value of
our "pep" assemblies, especially just
before a big Basketball game, Football
game, or Debate. The enthusiasm with
which the students enter into the "pep"
tunes, however, is only the natural out-
come and refiection of the wonderful en-
thusiasm of our Director, Mrs. Car-
michael. During the past year Mrs.
Carmichael has not objected to a limited
amount of time being devoted to the
singing of some of the popular tunes.
One of the most efective of the musi-
cal assemblies given this year was the
special Christmas Assembly. At this
time both the Girls' and Boys' Glee
Clubs, accompanied by the Stringed Sex-
tette, lead the Assembly in the singing
of lovely Christmas Songs and Carols.
This spring the Assemblies have been
made even more interesting by the ap-
pearance of several people who have had
the advantages of some sort of musical
training other than that offered at
On March eleventh the most interest-
ing of these programmes was given by
the Boys' Glee Club, under the dignified
title of "Popular Prelude by Carmich-
ael's Specialists." Professor "Chawlie"
Wheeler lead the white-gloved throng,
while Percy Clark ofiiciated at the piano.
The vocal solist of the afternoon was J.
B. Schmoker, while Hollis Stenschoel
enchanted his audience with his violin
solo. The Honorables Carlton Tennant
and Wheelen Edwards proved their abil-
ity as cornet soloists. The ensemble of
the entire body was full of pep and life,
and the concert was decidedly one of the
best in years.
' 1 ,,,,,f.,., 0 '
BICTI I UA HM I CHAICI., Di
uth Wllevlvr, Dorothy Wright, lim-ss
son, Jane Whee
Boys' Glee Club
This year there was much more com-
petition in the try-outs for the Boys'
Glee Club. Mrs. Carmichael, in choos-
ing her club, chose boys who not only
could read music, but those who had
real ability. Consequently she has had
the best line up in this organization she
has had in years.
Their many appearances at assem-
blies, at the Teachers' Convention, and
at Commencement time were looked for-
ward to by the students and the people
of the community, and were all most
The entire enrollment of the Fresh--
man and Sophomore classes is divided
into six divisions. Every member is re-
quired to take sixty minutes of music
each wcell. These classes are studying
chorus singing, simple theory, and ap-
preciation of music.
For the first time in the history of
Fort Dodge Public Schools, classes in
violin have been held this year which
are open to anyone from the fourth
grade on through High School. These
pupils are very fortunate in having Mrs.
Quist, who, with the able assistance of
Lucille Corey, makes these classes very
Of somewhat the same nature as the
violin classes are the classes in voice
which are held under the supervision
of Mrs. Cross. Although the class is
but newly organized, the members of it
sang at the Parent-Teachers' Round
Table at the Teachers' Convention. The
advanced violin class also appeared on
this program. Miss Helen Halfpap,
who, since her graduation two years
ago, has played for all the High School
music classes, Boys' Glee Club, and
many other organizations, is of very
much help to Mrs. Carmichael in carry-
ing on all these activities.
l, , ..,.. ,
, , , ,
... H .-
A -.,,,,, 2 ,.,
The orchestra, like all other musical
organizations of the school, has had a
very busy season. It has figured prom-
inently in assemblies, at various com-
muntiy affairs, at.the Teachers' Con-
vention, and at the Commencement ac-
The first violin section this year is
especially strong, due to the fact that
every one of its members is a pupil of
With the addition of two new instru-
ments, the saxaphone and bassoon, the
orchestra now contains eleven different
kinds of instruments.
The personnel is:
Marion Bassett, Milton Bartlett, Elsie
Halfpap, Lena Patrick, Hollis Stenchoel,
Elizabeth Smith, Sam Arthur, Ruby
Gabrielson, Harry Bassett, Raymond
Koke, Kenneth Andrews, Miss Nor-
mand, Eldo Umland, Lena Gertner, Mar-
tha O'Connor, Edna Grosenbaugh, Jos-
lin Bell, Cecil Beers, Raymond Fowler,
Edith Reddick, Arlo Sylvester, Carlton
Tennant, Wheelen Edwards, Elsie Jor-
genson, Evelyn Busness, Helen Ford,
The stringed sextette, which is direc-
ted by Mrs. Carmichael, has come to
occupy a very unique place in the High
School. This organization has played
at many affairs where it was impossible
to have the whole orchestra. The two
most important appearances have been
at the Chritmas Assembly and at the
The members are :
Helen Halfpap, Marion Bassett, Mil-
ton Bartlett, Elsie Halfpap, Lena Pat-
rick, Hollis Stenchoel, Elizabeth Smith.
2 2 s 2
Z 2 0
Mrs. Elizabeth Carmichael, Director
Mrs. Elizabeth Carmicimaei, Director
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The High School Band was organized
in the early winter of 1917 in response
to an enthusiastic demand on the part
of the citizens and the Board of Educa-
tion for such an organization. Since
that time the pupils have watched with
interest the growth and improvement of
the band and have many times ex-
pressed their appreciation of its active
participation in school activities.
When the director, Mr. Collins, first
began his search for prospective mem-
bers, he found that there were only
three boys who had ever played a band
instrument of any kind. These three
young enthusiasts formed the nucleus
around which the organization was built.
By the end of the year an instrumenta-
tion of sixteen pieces had been devel-
oped and the boys took on the job of
playing for the recreation centers in the
city. During those eight months the
boys had purchased their own instru-
ments and had learned to play them
well enough to put on a good amateur
show. lt was a good record which re-
flects credit upon the boys for their de-
termination to make good and decided
credit upon their leader, Mr. L. G. Col-
The band has grown steadily and now
numbers twenty-six. It plays for most
of the important school activities as well
as many Community affairs. The or-
ganization was always ready to play
for patriotic affairs during the War and
the citizens showed their appreciation of
the fact by hearty cheers.
Assemblies have been roused by their
peppy marches and popular airs. The
Teachers' Convention was entertained
by their thirty minute prelude. The
May Festival, for which the Municipal
Band has heretofore played at a great
expense, was most successfully accom-
panied by our own High School Band.
It takes hours of work in preparation,
for band music, like any other, cannot be
mastered in a moment. The boys may
justly feel proud of their accomplish-
ments, as may the students of the
school, whose hearty cooperation and
support they always have.
The personel of the band is as follows:
First Cornet-Harold Douglas, Whee-
len Edwards, Carl Englebart, George
Second Cornet-Ivan Jensen, Bennet
Toay, David Brown, Frank Corey.
First Clarinet-Harry Bassett, Ray-
Second Clarinet-Xavier Boyles.
Trombone-Kenneth Andrews, Arlo
Sylvester, Elmer Adamson.
Saxaphone-Leonard Busness, Milton
Swaney, Dan Brady, John Kirchner.
Altos-Frank Waldburger, Milton
Drums--Platte Richards, Carl Pray.
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The Corps Scouts, a club for Fresh-
man Girls, was organized last fall. This
club holds its weekly meeting at the
Y. W. C. A. on Monday after school.
The leader of the Corps Scouts is
Helen Minty, the Chairman of the Out-
ings and Innings Committee is Arlene
Stoner, and the Chairman of the Ser-
vice Committee is Dorothy Dulan. This
club is under the direction of Miss Pearl
Johnston and Miss Van Epps. The or-
ganization has served much the same
purpose as that of the Girls' Club for
the three upper classes. It has pro-
moted friendliness among the girls and
has trained them for leadership.
They have an Honor System which is
divided into four emblems, those of
A Club for high school girls of the
three upper classes was organized for
the first time this year. Plans for the
Club were begun in October and Miss
Violet Blakely was to have had charge
of it. But Miss Blakely left for Iowa
City to assist the Dean of Women and so
the Club did not meet until the first part
The Club meets regularly every two
weeks at the A. O. U. W. hall from 4
to 5:30. The first half hour is devoted
to dancing, games, music, and a general
good time. A program and business
The purpose of the Club is to train
high school girls for leadership, so that
when they get out in the world they may
be able to "do things." The Club has
created a very Democratic spirit among
the girls and has fostered a general
friendship which has helped them to be-
come better acquainted.
Health, Spirit, Knowledge, and Service.
The girls work for points and when they
obtain forty in any one division, they
may add a shevron to their sleeve bands.
When they obtain forty points in each
one of the four emblems, they have be-
come a first class Girl Reserve and may
wear a Girl Reserve's ring.
In February the girls made Valen-
tines and sent them to the Day Nursery.
They have had many good times at their
meetings and have done much good.
One of the best times was a hike to
Haviland's Orchard. The girls are plan-
ning many more hikes for this year.
The members have taken such an in-
terest in the club, that it is evident that
they will join in with the Girls' Club
when they become Sophomores.
Mrs. Reyburn Rutledge, who has had
charge of this kind of work before, has
been chosen as Supervisor and Mrs. Joe
Wheeler is the Club Mother. Mrs. Dean
and Miss Marjorie Etter of the Girls'
Work Committee of the Y. W. C. A.
assisted in organizing the Club. Miss
Stahl, Miss Ristine, Miss Butler and
Miss Neva Gates are serving as Teacher
Advisors. The officers of the Club are:
Several fine programs have been
given. Perhaps the most interesting
was the style show, where proper and
improper clothes for high school girls
were displayed on living models.
From the interest that the girls have
shown in the Club this year it is evi-
dent that it will be equally successful
LQIXVOII 0'B1'ien-Cleo-Muse of History. Synibol--ax Scroll.
Verda Taylor-Calliopcihluse of Epic Poetry. Syinbol-Tablet and pen.
Victoria Boylvs-Melponivnc-Muse of 'fl'2lgGdj'. Syiiibol-tragic' mask.
Edith SY1VGSf01'fTll21li21fluHSO of Coinedy. Syinbol-coinic' inask.
Marion BaSsott-Tc1'psiclio1'u!Muse of Song and Dallce. Syinbol--a lyre.
Marion Faville-Erato-Muse of Love and Poetry. Symbolva lyrc.
Lvita Rutledgc-Euterpe-Muse of Flute. Symbol-a flute.
Dorotliy Swanson-Muse of Astronomy. SXIIIDOI-21 globe.
Fredzl Snydc1'-Polymnia-Muse of Religious Poetry.
Represented in an attitude of Meditation.
A Virgil Club was organized this year
in the early part of November. There
are nine members of the Virgil Club, so
they called themselves the "Societas
Musarum", of the Society or the Muses.
Each girl was given a Latin name and
represented one of the Muses. The nine
Muses, daughters of Zeus and Mnem-
osyne, presided each over a distinct
form of poetry, art, or science. Victoria
Boyles was elected President of the
Club, and Verda Taylor, Secretary. The
Club adopted for its motto:
"Non est vivere sed valere vita."
"Not merely to exist but to amount
to something in life."
The programs which have been given
by the Club have been very beneficial
as Well as interesting. One program
consisted of a detailed study of the Ro-
man House and reports were given on
the Interior Decorations. A very inter-
esting Christmas program Was given.
Several appropriate poems were read in
Latin and the class translated the story
of the Christ's birth from the Latin
To the Muses poets offered prayers
"Fortunate is he whomsoever the
Muses love, and sweet flows his voice
from his lips."
K. ,,,, , ,,,,, A
A Current Events Club has been or-
ganized in each of the civics classes.
These clubs were started by Mr. Collins
in order to give the students a wider
knowledge of the important questions
and events of the day than they would
otherwise receive. -
Much interest was shown by the stu-
dents when the officers for these clubs
were elected. Some of the students
were Republicans, others were Demo-
crats, and there was even a few Social-
ists. Each party held a caucus to de-
cide which of its members should be
nominees for office. The Republican
party in most classes was the strongest
and therefore its candidates were
A Rules Committee was also elected
in this manner. The duty of this com-
mittee was to draw up a constitution and
to present it to the club for adoption or
rejection, whichever the case might be.
Besides the Rules Committee there
are six other committees. These com-
mittees were appointed by the president.
Every member of the club must belong
to one of these committees. The com-
mittees are: Foreign Affairs, Domestic
Affairs, History and Economics, Science
and Research, Scrap Book, and Criti-
The clubs meet every Friday during
class time. The different committees
are competing against each other for
the prize that is offered to the com-
mittee giving the best reports during
the term. These reports are taken from
the Literary Digest and are given free
from notes and in a definite period of
The Freshmen and Sophomore Eng-
lish classes have what is known as Liter-
ary Clubs. Every two weeks a program
is given in these classes by the members
of the clubs. The programs are in
charge of a program committee, consti-
tutions are adopted, and parlimentary
rules are followed. The officers of the
Clubs preside over all meetings. These
clubs are most helpful to the pupils.
s 4221-fe D CTD G ER
The Boys, Hi Y Club
One of the new organizations of the
High School this year is the Boys' Hi Y
Club. This Club was organized shortly
after the school year began by Mr.
Wayt, who was at that time Secretary
of the Boys' Division of the Y. M. C. A.
The purpose of this club is to teach the
boys how to lead better Christian lives
and to help others do the same.
This club meets every Tuesday noon
at the Y. M. C. A. The boys either
bring their own lunch or order it in the
Y. M. C. A. cafeteria. They have only
twenty minutes in which to eat their
lunch, as the meetings begin at 12:15.
The boys are divided into two classes.
Mr. Paul Gustafson conducts one and
Mr. Carl Peterson the other. For two
meetings in succession regular Bible
study is taken up, but, for the third
meeting, some outside speaker addresses
the club as a whole.
This club has grown from a small
organization until now it is one of the
few Hi Y Clubs in the State that can
boast of being affiliated with the Na-
tional Hi Y Club. The boys have drawn
up a constitution of their own and every
boy, before he can become a member
of the club, must sign this constitution
and agree to follow its laws.
The officers for next year are:
Edwin Bird ................ President
Clarence Haugen ...... Vive-President
Raymond Cristian .......... Secretary
Mason Haynes ............. Treasurer
This choice spells success for 1920-
t Er- D C ID G ICR
The Little Dodger
STAFF NUMBER ONE
STAFF NUMBER TWO
Berniece Dalziel Morris Steinberg Marion Faville Otto Klapka
Aileen Johnston Charles Wheeler Aileen Johnston Charles Wheeler
Roy Guth Roy Guth
Leita Rutledge Alice Schroeder
Local News Local News
Robert Rankin Marion Bassett Edith Sylvester Roswell Hallock
Charlotte DeLano Ben Schmoker Ruth Griggs Ralph Drake
Edith Hutchinson Glenn Cook Dudley Casteel Bennett Toay
Velva Minty Emilie Kinne
Victoria Boyles Jane Wheeler
George Thompson George Chock
Carol McKinney Helen Williams
As "our mere infant" has grown older,
it has become bigger and better. This
year the paper has shown a marked im-
provement, although it was given a
splendid start by last year's staffs.
Three new departments have been
added this year, those of Music and
Art, Exchange, and Alumni. The De-
partments of Humor and Local News
have had two editors this year instead
of one. The Staff has been able to carry
on its work more efficiently this year
with the aid of a stenographer. The
Exchange Department has been built
up very extensively and We now ex-
change papers with 75 High Schools
of our own and other states.
The students have shown a great deal
of cooperation, and the Little Dodger
is now a paper of the school and by the
school. Interest has been stimulated in
the paper by continued stories. Politics
was introduced into the paper. One
Staff took the stand of the Mules and
the other that of the Elephants. Write-
ups in the Little Dodger were many
We, the Staff of 1920, hope the next
year's staH will be successful and that
they may improve upon our work, for
we admit that there is room for im-
5 fl' .,..,... Q
Little Dodger Staff No. 1
Little Dodger Staff No. 2
if """' dz-f
lvlice and Men
The Senior Play, t'Mice and Men," will
constitute a rnost interesting part of the
commencement activities. It will be
given at the Princess Theater, June 16
and 17, under the direction of Miss Mary
M. Craig, instructor of English in the
The cast of characters is as follows:
Mark Embury Cphilosopherb-Ralph
Roger Goodlake fa friend and neigh-
bor of Ernburyl--Morris Steinberg.
Captain George Lovell fnephew of
Emburyb -Ben Schmoker.
Sir Harry Trimblestone-Roy Guth.
Kit Barniger Cfiddler and professor of
Joanna Goodlake Cwife of Goodlakel
Mrs. Deborah CEmbury's house-
Peggy fLittle Britainb-Marion Fa-
Matron of Orphan's Home-Velva
Superintendent of Orphan's Horne-
Molly fkitchen maidj-Jane Wheeler.
Mzirgziret Corey. Dorothy Swausoli. Alice Strom-
elnrg. Iiertillu Keenzin, Grave Rufer. Velma
Beers. Edith Sylvester. Lauriue Talley, Marion
BALL R1 N PM SCENE
Berniece Dalziel. Mabel Neil. Dudley Casteel.
Edith Hutchinson, Bessie Yost. Mildred Meloy.
Alice Rezunen, Mable Sampson. Victoria Boyles,
Emilie Kinne. Eleanor .lolu1ston. Leita Rutledge,
Carol McKinney, Bennett Toay, Irvine Black.
Irwin Sampson, Isadore Haugh. Ralph Drake,
Theadore McKinney, Clifford MeCreight. George
Thonipson, Charles XVl1l'0ll'l', Otto Klapka.
Business Managers-Otto Klapka, Charles
Property Manager-Theodore McKinney.
Mark Embury of Old Hampstead,
England adopts an orphan, "Little Bri-
tain," to educate according to his own
ideas. Two years pass and Embury has
fallen in love with his ward as also has
his nephew. "Little Britain," or Peggy,
runs away to a Masquerade Ball given
at Belsize, contrary to her guardiarrs
ideas. Her guardian sees her at the ball
and, in the course of chiding and forgiv-
ing her, thinks he has proposed mar-
riage and that she has accepted. Six
weeks later plans for the wedding have
been made and Peggy thinks she is go-
ing to marry Mark Embury, altho she
loves his nephew. Meanwhile, Embury
has learned Peggy's real feelings and
has decided that she shall marry Lov-
ell. Consequently Peggy, in great sur-
prise, finds that she is to marry the Cap-
tain. In spite of his noble act, Ernbury
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ture needs no apol-
ogy for its place in
Q- our high school cur-
riculum. If it has
ever been impera-
, tive to hammer into
the minds of our youth the ideals of
America, how much more so now. For-
tunate are those who have the privilege
of dealing with so vital a subject.
Is it any wonder that to the student
who has rushed up the street from gym
-Ei M E R I C A N litera-
9 ' Q
I"XE . A
or from ice-hockey, and had his mind
filled with the various attractions of the
street, the consideration of mere ideals
seems to lack excitement? Or, if he
has missed connection, and failed to re-
gale himself, on the sly, at Jennie's,
is it any wonder that even the best
literature may sometimes seem to him
like the Sahara desert 'K Is it any won-
der if the boy who comes from the shop
with curly shavings still clinging to his
red sweater misses the buzz of the cir-
cular saw, and the electric-driven plane '?
And yet, the teacher of English is
asked to compete with the circular-saw,
the electric-motor that drives the plane,
and with the hammering of iron in the
forge room. Unlike as the processes
are, the English department produces
results as lasting and as worth while.
Though we work on different material,
we, too, electrify and hammer.
Ideals hammered into the mind-are
they not as much worth while as ham-
mered brass? Characters built up-are
they not of as vital importance as the
building of hall-trees?
x ,,,, v
IW ' 3 U.
For a student to discover his rela-
tion to the past, and his responsibility
to the future-is this not as important
as hammering out iron links in the forge
room? Fascinating as is the fire on the
forge, is any less so the glow in the face
of a student as thought penetrates his
mind, or as his inner being is aroused
by a noble thought or a mighty pur-
Since literature deals so largely with
ideals, these results, on first thought,
are not so apparent. Ideals, themselves,
cannot be exhibited in down-town show
windows. Ten to one, they are not
woven into scenarios. They cannot be
tossed into a basket or between the goal
posts. They don't start off at the crack
of a pistol and exhibit their paces around
a mile track, or over
high hurdles. It's difficult to get a snap-
,f ' ,,-...,., '
, L ,
shot of them with a camera. You don't
see them assembled in ranks and files
and marching down Central Avenue to
the music of a brass band.
If the consideration of ideals is less
exciting, it is none-the-less effective.
Is there an organization in the town that
desires to promulgate some idea? The
English department puts it thru. Is
temperance, or thrift, or patriotism to be
instilled in the minds of the rising gen-
eration? The English department is
called on. Is general information to be
disseminated on the future of the rail-
roads, advance movements in agricul-
ture, labor problems, benefits of uni-
versal military training, the League of
Nations, the Peace Treaty-in short, on
any subjects that puzzle the minds of
statesmen? The English department is
asked to arrive at a solution of such
questions thru written and oral discus-
sion contests. Then come our intellec-
tual hurdles, pole-vaults, relay races
and hundred-yard dashes! Excitement
enough! And results worth while, for
in the reconstruction work that must
follow in America, the ideals of our na-
tion are to be worked out, upheld, and
preserved for us and by us, not for and
An acquaintance with the leaders of
American thought, with the founders of
our institutions, and with the ideals for
which they stood, a sympathetic inter-
est in the laying of the foundations of
our government, an appreciation of the
gradual growth of our institutions, the
implanting of faith in our government
and in mankind, a greater knowledge
of the land in which we live, an in-
creased love of it, and a reverence for
its ideals, the interpretation of life in
its varied phases 3 and an unyielding in-
sistence on the Americanization of those
within our own land--these are some of
the results worked out in our study of
Since the beginning of the school year
213 books have been added to the
Library, and in January four new maga-
zines were subscribed for, the Atlantic
Monthly, the Review of Reviews, the
World's Work, and the National Muni-
Among the interesting additions
made to the Reference shelves are:
Maspero's "Dawn of Civilization"-A
beautifully illustrated book dealing with
the early history of Egypt, Assyria, and
"Curiosities of Popular Customs" will
tell Entertainment Communities how to
celebrate Hallowe'en and All Fool's Day
in the proper time-honored fashion.
"Familiar Quotations" was ordered as
a balm to the distracted souls who Write
in Sweet Girl Graduate Books.
Members of the History and Latin
Classes will be helped by the new f'Dic-
tionary of Dates" and the "Classical
Forty two of the volumes added this
year are copies of Shakespeare's plays.
The Library now has 214 "works" by
Shakespeare and could easily use 200
more. Of the fifty books charged a day,
during the year, Shakespeare carries off
the palm as The Most Popular Writer,
showing the cultural superiority of the
High School over the Public Library
readers who clamor for Harold Bell
Wright when they want a good book.
This has been a suprisingly bad year
for overdue books. Note the long lists
of names on the Assembly Room black-
board each week. But every cloud has
a silver lining. The fine money will add
fine new books to the shelves, and the
next problem is, "How can we add
shelves to hold the new books without
building an addition over the coal pile ?"
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The Latin D91311l'tI1li'lli has always stood for
il high grade of scholarsllip. The pupils whose
pictures appear i11 the group above receivi-ll a
grade of "EH in Latin for the iirst seniester.
They are Constance Anderson. Marion Bassett.
Victoria Boyles, Pearl Bart, Edwin Bird, Carl
Flynn, Helen Ford, Iva Jones, Bei-niece John-
ston. Nviliilltlilllillil Iill'l'ilil0i'. Mzlrthzl Inuclw.
Joseph Mclilroy. Iflm-len Minty. Tlu-lnlzi Mont-
gomery. Hlizzihetli Nicholls. Josephine lim-sdal.
Edward Robinson. Leita Rutledge, Freda Snider,
Dorothy Swanson, Edith Sylvester. Verde: Tay-
Few people realize what a prominent
place Latin holds in our school. Al-
though it is the basis of two foreign
languages commonly studied in high
school, French and Spanish, it does not
hold a very important place in many
Nowadays there is a tendency to de-
crease the importance of Latin, but, in
our high school, the Latin Department is
not only holding its former place but is
To teach the twelve Latin classes,
composed of 197 pupils, requires the full
time of two teachers and part time of
another. Fully two thirds of the Fresh-
men take Latin, and most of them carry
it for two years.
The Caesar classes have scenes from
Shakespeare's "Julius Caesar", or repre-
sentations of some phase of Roman life.
Several Cicero classes have dramatized
the "Catilinarian Conspiracy." These
dramatizations have been written, as
well as presented, by the members of
the classes. This year the Cicero class
has made a careful comparison of the
Roman Senate with that of the United
States, and of the campaign methods of
the ancient Romans with those of mod-
The Virgil year is considered by all
the most interesting year of the
whole Latin course. Besides translating
Virgil's poetry, the members of the class
try their hands at writing metrical
translations, some even going so far as
to rhyme their verses. The Virgil class-
es for several years have given a public
program presenting scenes from the
Aeneid in costume.
This year the Virgil class added a new
and interesting feature to their work.
They formed a club called the "Societas
Musarumj' or the "Society of the
Muses." The purpose of the club was
to promote the study of the Roman
home and customs, and to give the mem-
bers practice in Parliamentary drill.
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lst Row-T. McKinney. R. Haillock. S. Croonquist.
2nd Row-D. VV1'igl1t, E. Kinne. li. Mitchell, R. Carlson. Miss Gay fteacllerb.
3rd Row--H. lVillia1ns. XV. Nelson. V. Minty. M. Sauupson, E. Brozlsac.
-ith. Row-J. XVl1eeler. M. 1l0ll,2llt'l'tY, M. Mitchell. A. Minnick. J. Sullivan.
5th Row--V. Taylor, M. Meloy, L. Talley, M. Clark. U. Ford, H. Sullivan, R. Sll0l'111i11l.
The French department was organ-
ized in the fall of 1918 with Miss Gay of
Iowa City as instructor.
On account of the World War, so many
pupils were interested in studying
French that the enrollment in the course
had to be closed three weeks before
school began. Last fall Miss Kieckhefer
came as assistant instructor.
Through the French government the
names of a number of French boys and
girls of high school age who are study-
ing English were secured. The Fort
Dodge pupils studying French started a
correspondence with them, writing their
letters in French, and receiving answers
in English. Through this very interest-
ing correspondence their French is im-
proved and they learn much about
French schools and customs.
During the year the classes gave sev--
eral French programs which included
music, poems, stories, and plays in
French. Many returned soldiers have
given interesting talks and have dis-
played their souvenirs to the students.
This is a two year course and the
large number enrolled in the beginners'
classes this year show the popularity
of the language, and also promises
larger things for the French Depart-
ment next year.
The second year class, which was the
first organized, has purchased a beauti-
ful picture of the Rheims Cathedral.
This is to be hung in the French room
of the new high school.
c Spanish now holds
an important place
among the foreign
languages taught in
our High School.
The attendance has
creased, and now,
the classes are filled
Spanish is not all
monotony I Many
are the funny say-
ings and queer
A A pupils have been
known to make.
These break the dullness of a long day.
The Spanish classes have given inter-
esting programs during the past year,
consisting of plays, Spanish music, stor-
ies, and customs, which have proved
very beneficial to the pupils. One sec-
ond-year class gave an especially inter-
esting and original program before
Thanksgiving. The hit of the whole
performance was a serenade by Carol
McKinney, who acted the part of the
dark, mysterious Spanish lady, and
Ruth Griggs, who impersonated the gal-
lant, young Spaniard with his guitar.
The classes enjoy the novelty of read-
ing a Spanish newspaper. They have a
lesson in it once a week. The Spanish
classes, like the French classes, are cor-
responding with Spanish boys and girls
who are studying English. The stu-
dents exchange pictures and tell each
other of their customs and manners.
This correspondence is enjoyable as
well as beneficial to both Spanish and
Spanish is well worth the attention of
every pupil. The increasing trade with
South America calls for men and women
with a knowledge of Spanish. As com-
petition with other countries for South
American trade increases, the demand
for Spanish-trained men and women will
Perhaps a large part of the success of
the Spanish department in our school
is due to the efforts of our capable and
resourceful teacher, Miss Anna Gay.
The place that the Social Sciences
have come to hold in our high school
courses is a large and important one.
The Great War demonstrated the need
for minds trained along the lines of His-
tory, Civics, and Economics. Never was
there a greater demand for intelligent
patriotismg never did America so need
trained citizens as during this great
It has been the aim of the Department
of History to meet this need for trained
world citizenship as well as American
citizenship, and to train the pupils to
think in terms of the social good.
With this in view, "Current Events"
has been introduced as a formal study
into all History and Civics classes.
Clubs and Societies have been organized
by the pupils in the various classes for
the purpose of carrying on this Current
History study in a more interesting way.
A knowledge of Parliamentary law
thus became one of the values gained.
It was found necessary for the candi-
dates for ofiice in these clubs to know
the party platforms in order to induce
voters to rally to their standards, other-
wise their chances for election would
have been small.
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A few years ago, in an effort to make
the work in mathematics more effective,
the course was altered so that the sub-
ject is now begun a year later than for-
merly, and only two years are required.
To this may be added a year of elective
work if the pupil so desires.
When the plan of supervised study
was instituted, the work was further
improved until the relative number of
failures has been greatly decreased.
The conventional course is offered,
but an eiort is made to introduce mater-
ial which adds interest and connects the
-subject with the problems of the work-
a-day world. To this end, graphic illus-
trations are employed and applications
of mathematics to physics, engineering,
surveying, and design are made and a
large number of original problems in
construction are worked out.
Historical reports, magazine articles,
such as "The Fairyland of Mathemat-
ics," a humorous discussion of the "elu-
sive fourth dimension", and a review of
"Flat Land" by E. A. Abbott, have been
enjoyed. Interesting proofs, such as
Garfield's proof on the Pythagorean pro-
position, are sometimes added, and,
when time permits, the classes occasion-
ally indulge in mathematical puzzles or
In connection with the study of the
theory of proportion, simple exercises
involving trigonometric functions are
given in order that pupils may become
interested in a further study of mathe-
When as Freshmen we entered Fort
Dodge High last September and were
ushered into the Botany laboratory, we
stared with wonder at the many inter-
esting things which met our eyes. How
curious we were to find out all about the
minerals, fossils, seeds, and woods
which we saw in the cabinets and cases!
How anxious we were to be allowed to
look into one of those big microscopes.
However, it was not long until these
wishes were fully gratified and we saw
the beauties of Spirogyea, which we had
always looked at as the nasty green
scum in the pools along the creek.
One of the principle aims of the
Botany and Physiography classes is to
learn to appreciate and love nature.
This is accomplished by the many inter-
esting field trips which are taken
throughout the year. The region
around Fort Dodge is an unusually good
one for these studies and it is with a
feeling of regret that we have seen our
beautiful woods invaded by the hand
of the builder.
Many trips are made along the banks
of the beautiful Lizard, where a great
many fossils of Brachiopods have been
collected. Perhaps not many people
know that one species of Brachiopod
found here has been named for Fort
Dodge and is known to scientists as
Spirorbis Fort Dodgensis.
During the fall, field trips are taken to
study fruits, seeds, trees, the habi-
tats of plants, and to learn of the geolo-
gical formations along Soldier Creek.
This year in connection with weather
forecasting the girls have made weather
Signal flags and these are displayed to
announce the coming of a storm.
A new feature in our department is
our Nature Study Club, which has for its
aim the study of such phases of out-
door life as could not be pursued in the
regular course. One of the interesting
features was the study and collection
of moths in all the stages of their life
history. It is in this way that Miss
Mauthe, with the help of her pupils, has
built up one of the best High School
collections in the State. At present we
are greatly handicapped for room, but
are looking forward to the time when we
can be in our much improved laboratory
in the new High School. This year a
dozen ine new microscopes have been
added to our equipment.
Miss Kittie Ristine, an alumnus of our
High School, a graduate of Milwaukee
Downer, and a specialist in Science, has
been a great help in this department.
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In nineteen hundred twenty-live
We'll hear our teaclw1's say.
"XVe will take 21 trip to Neptune.
Or Mars. or Venus to-deny.
"XVe,ll take the Solar jitney
For a t1'ip around tho moon.
And stop at the planet Venus
To spend the afternoon.
"Be sure and take an kodak
And a telescope or two.
Because we'1l see some wondrous sights
Before we're halfway through.
"Put on your extra sweaters
'Cause fIl1G1'6,S water ill the sky,
And then wo'll go to mother earth.
After a day spent up on high."
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Two courses in Agriculture are
offered in the High School. Agriculture
I deals with the study of farm crops.
Agriculture II deals with the study of
farm animals. Each is taken up sep-
arately and thus beginners can enroll
in which ever they wish.
Agriculture is considered a very im-
portant subject as it teaches the com-
mon, ordinary things which every one
should know, such as the study of live
stock and poultry. It also teaches peo-
ple to understand the importance of sav-
ing the soil. The plant in the soil must
be saved if the land is going to be of any
use in the future.
Land owners should realize that their
land is a sacred trust placed in their
hands and that they are responsible for
The teaching of Agriculture in the
High School also tends to bring the
country and city boys and girls into a
closer friendship, for through this study
they can understand each other's prob-
lems better. This course also gives the
young country teacher a chance to be-
come acquainted with farm problems
without going to a special school for it.
This year the work has been especially
interesting, for besides studying United
States Bulletins, current Literature, and
reference books, the class has gone on
trips. Some of these have been to see
sheep sheared, demonstration of plows,
silo filling, public sales, Farm Bureau
meeting, and Tractor Schools, to see
pure bred herds, poultry shows, and
The class made a special trip to the
Fort Dodge Poultry, Pet Stock,
Corn and Grain Show. The stu-
dents entered the judging contest and in
this, although several schools who make
a specialty of Agriculture were repre-
sented, the Fort Dodge High School
came away victorious. Ruth Scheerer
captured first place and won a prize of
312. Carl Peterson won second and re-
ceived ZB8. Maude Mericle, although she
received no prize, won fourth place and
was given Honorable Mention.
Mr. Brindley, the instructor in the
course, sent to, Ames for their best Agri-
cultural slides, and then gave to his
classes some very interesting illustrated
Home Economics is one of the most
interesting courses offered in our High
School. It is also exceedingly practical.
A girl who takes the four-year course
of home Economics is quite proficient in
all the work of the household.
For graduation from any course, girls
are required to take a year of Domestic
Science and Domestic Art combined. In
the first semester of Domestic Science,
the students learn the fundamental
principles of cooking and their applica-
tions, and in the latter part of the
semester, the girls apply their know-
ledge to serving a breakfast. In the
first semester of Domestic Art, the girls
study the rudiments of pattern making,
draft two patterns, and make two simple
garments from these patterns.
The second year of Domestic Science
and Domestic Art may be elected by
any girls having already completed the
first year's work. In this year the girls
study luncheon service, and make a cot-
ton middy, a wool middy, and a wool
The third year consists of a semester
each in Household Management and in
Domestic Art. In the Household Man-
agement class, the girls study the his-
tory of the home, the building of a mod-
ern home in all its details, interior dec-
oration, the care of the house, and
r -CE-fl D C YD G BLR
The Value of Manual :Training
The value of Manual Training in high
school is unsurpassed by that of any
other subject. Work in this department
has general educational value and, for
the person that goes into life for prac-
tical work, the beneiits that he may get
out of the Manual Training Course are
In the Mechanical Drawing the pupil
is first shown how to sketch easily and
swiftly. Then the elements of drawing
are slowly developed. In the second
year the pupil is able to take engines
and machines apart and make working
drawings. This is part of the regular
In the latter part of the Mechanical
Drawing Course, house construction and
building are studied. This part of the
drawing is by far the most beneficial,
as nearly every one will want a house in
the future and, with such training, he
will be able to select his type of home
with greater wisdom. Complete esti-
mates on building costs are made and
this makes the pupil familiar with the
money value of the home. The financial
end of building is a consideration that
cannot be overlooked these days. With
such training behind him, he will be able
to cut down considerably on the expense
Turning to the shop we may see
some of the results of the mechanical
drawing. Because of the course in
drawing, the pupil is now able to build
from his own plan. First the simple
pieces of construction work are taken
up in order to get the pupil acquainted
with the principles of joinery and the
other processes that are necessary in
the advanced work.
The advanced shop work consists of
the making of library tables, cedar
chests, writing desks, chairs and other
furniture. The annual supply of furni-
ture turned out of the High School cer-
tainly proves that the results of such
training are not to be overlooked.
Then the work on the lathe acquaintes
the pupil with the sense of form and
proportion. Skill and good judgment
are necessary for success in this phase
of work. Turning is very fascinating
and most valuable to the pupil.
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Mr. Don T. Deal, head of the Commer-
cial Department, returned to Fort Dodge
High this Fall from Atlanta, Georgia,
where he had a government position as
instructor to disabled soldiers.
The other instructors of this depart-
ment are: Miss Ann Kieckhefer, teach-
er of Shorthand, Miss Esther Dreitzler,
teacher of Typewriting, and Miss Edith
Bisbee, teacher of Bookkeeping and
Penmanship. Miss Kieckhefer is a grad-
uate of the University of Wisconsin.
She came here from Wassau, Wisconsin,
where she was head of the Commercial
Department. Miss Dreitzler was grad-
uated from the Business University in
Bowling Green, Kentucky. For three
years she was head of the Commercial
Department in Sturges, Michigan.
Miss Bisbee is a graduate of the Univer-
sity of Chicago. She came here from
Highland Park Township High School
where she was head of the Commercial
The business department has greatly
increased in number. Of the 610 pupils
enrolled in high school, 218 are pursuing
the study of commercial subjects.
The department has also adopted new
methods, such as typewriting to Victrola
music, visiting business offices, practical
salesmanship in department stores.
The first year of the Commercial
course deals with the first duties of
office work, correct spelling, rapid cal-
culation, and the principles of English.
The second year introduces bookkeep-
ing along with these subjects.
The third year goes deeper into the
duties of a stenographer and introduces
shorthand and typewriting .
The last year is advanced typewriting
and shorthand with other business sub-
jects, Commercial Law, Office Practice,
The aim of the Commercial Depart-
ntent is to turn out graduates who are as
efficient and capable as possible and not
only uphold, but raise the standard of
excellency and the reputation of Fort
The Art Department of our High
School is still in its infancy. With the
coming of the new High School, how-
ever, Art will take its long deserved
place among the different branches of
As yet, the only regular Art Classes
are the Freshmen classes. They meet
for one hour once a week under the
efficient direction of Miss Kitt.
These classes have always responded
willingly to the call of other depart-
ments. Sometimes they are called upon
to make posters, other times to design
place cards for different school occa-
sions. Whatever it may be, these de-
sign classes are always willing and
eager to do their best .
This year, for the Hrst time, the Art
Department had charge of the drawings
and designs for the Big Dodger. All
drawings were handed to Miss Kitt for
criticism or approval.
In the New High School, the Art De-
partment will have two large rooms with
modern, up-to-date equipment devoted
to its use. One room will be used for
free hand drawing and design, the
other, for arts and crafts work. There
will also be an art corridor, on the sec-
ond floor, for the display of pictures.
In the present Art Room, the greatest
difiiculty experienced is in finding a
place to keep the material. There is
really no convenient place for it. This
is one of the many reasons why we are
eagerly looking forward to the Art De-
partment of our New High School.
A Boys' Gym Class in Action
The Gym Classes of 1919 and 1920
were held in the Y. M. C. A. under the
direction of Mr. Strong Hinman.
At the beginning of school in the
fall of 1919 there were four or five cap-
tains chosen in each class and also teams
to follow each captain. The teams com-
peted against each other in basketball
and other games, besides several gym
events, such as long diving and jumping.
The Gym classes were held on the
skating pond during the cold Weather.
Hockey teams were chosen and a Hock-
ey Tournament was held. Alfred Wer-
nicke's team was the winning team.
When the ice melted the classes were
held again at the HY". Wrestling was
the main event. Mr. Hinman taught the
classes holds, how to break them, and
some of the finer points of Wrestling.
He then staged a Wrestling tourna-
The winners were awarded bronze med-
als containing the figure of an athlete
and the incription, "Champion Wrestler,
80 Pound Class, 1920"
Harvey Talley 80 pound class.
Carl Flynn 90 pound class. '
Stanley Rule 100 pound class.
Ivan Jensen 108 pound class.
Leo Henry 115 pound class.
Louis Minkel 125 pound class.
Elwood Smith 135 pound class.
Robert Michael 145 pound class.
Bruce Amos 158 pound class.
Robert Sheldon 175 pound class.
lce Hockey Champs
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A Girls' Gym Class in Action
' Girls, Gymnasium Classes
The past year has been the most suc-
cessful and most enjoyable in gymna-
sium work that the girls of the Fort
Dodge High School have ever had.
The plan was somewhat changed this
year, although the principle of having
compulsory gym for every girl two per-
iods a week, was the same. One period
a week was spent in games and the other
in regular gymnasium exercises.
A dancing class was started this year.
The girls who were in this class could
not play basketball and volleyball be-
cause they spent one period a week in
dancing, and one period a week in gyml
Miss Hazel Gross was the director this
year. This makes her second year here.
Miss Violet Blakely started out the year
as her assistant, but she was offered a
splendid position at Iowa City, where
she was graduated, and so she left our
school. Miss Elva Gates was secured to
take her place and she has had great
success with the girls.
The gymnasium suit for this year was
the same as for last year-an all black
suit with short sleeves.
Corrective gym classes for the girls
who especially needed this Work were
held once a week. These classes have
been a great help and some of the girls
have found their defects entirely cor-
..,,,,.. 5 N
The NeweHigh School
There is just one time when the Sen-
iors envy the Freshmen-almost-and
that is when the new Fort Dodge High
School is discussed.
The plans, as they now stand, may
have to be altered considerably in minor
details but these, in general, will be car-
ried out as nearly as possible.
On the first floor there will be the
ofiices for the Board of Education, the
Superintendent, and the Attendance Of-
ficer on one side of the corridor, and on
the other will be the Principal's oflice,
the oflices of the School Nurse, School
Doctor, and the School Dentist. The
two gymnasiums will be separated by
a sliding-door. This will make it pos-
sible for the two rooms to be used to-
gether for basket ball games and social
gatherings. They will also be located
on the first floor, as will the cafe-
teria, the Shops for Manual Training,
the Auto-mechanics shop, the drafting
and art room, the music room, which
will seat 250 people, the Agriculture
rooms, and the Auditorium. The Audi-
torium Will have a seating capacity of
1500 and a stage that will accomodate
200. The cafeteria will seat 250 at the
On the second floor there will be
eleven standard classrooms, five com-
mercial rooms, two laboratories, a lec-
ture room, two large study halls, which
will accomodate about 80 people each,
and a large library.
There will be a few class rooms on the
third floor, but this floor will be given
over mainly to the Domestic Science De-
partment. There will be two large sew-
ing rooms, two kitchens, a housekeep-
ing suite of rooms, where the girls may
gain practical experience in housekeep-
ing, an art corridor, and one art room.
Last, but far from least, of the vir-
tues of the new school will be the swim-
ming pool, which will be located in the
basement just under the gymnasiurns.
The new building is to face the north,
but it will also have entrances on east,
west, and south. The athletic field will
be located on the south side of the school
and extend to Second Avenue North.
Part Time School
Part Time Schools in Iowa were estab-
lished by a State law in the summer in
1919. This law says that all boys and
girls between the ages of 14 and 16 who
have dropped school work for any rea-
son must attend Part Time School. This
means that they must attend school
eight hours per week besides working
forty hours a week. There are at pre-
sent seventeen Part Time Schools in
Iowa which are furnishing the educat-
ional advantages for about 1200 pupils.
In Fort Dodge this school is conducted
by Miss Neva Gates in the Mulroney
building near the City Square. Sixty
pupils are enrolled.
During the past year the boys have
been receiving special instruction in
General Electricity, Woodwork, and
Mechanical Drawing. The girls were in-
structed along the lines of Sewing,
Typewriting, and Practical Designing.
Besides these subjects the boys and
girls together have taken Commercial
Arithmetic, Business English, Music,
Civics, and Hygiene.
There is one great object that this
school has and that is the training of
these boys and girls so that they will
become better workers, better thinkers,
and, above all, better citizens.
To achieve this, every community
agency has been utilized. There was a
Christmas party with a tree and pres-
ents, with ice cream and cake furnished
by the Rotary Club, there have been
hikes, and suppers at the Y. M. and Y.
W. C. A. There have been talks by var-
ious business and professional men
along lines of vocational guidance and
The results have vindicated the ef-
fort. These boys and girls are getting
an increased respect for themselves,
their jobs, their employers, and their
town. This has been largely due to Miss
Gates, who has brought to a new and
difiicult task the same enthusiasm and
ability which characterized her high
school work and who possesses to a large
degree, the ability to enlist the interest
of others in any project she undertakes.
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The season opened with nine letter
men reporting for the first practice.
Five of these were back field men. Sev-
eral "Over-Seas" men, who had returned
to school, also came out. With this ma-
I ,A .
terial, Coach Waters developed a team strong defense.
which was commonly called thru out the
season the "Big Dodge Team," and
which will always be remembered as the
"Champs," a team that won nine games
scoring 383 points, while they held their
opponents to 12 points.
The students of the High School
should be, and are, proud of the record
made by the "Big Dodge Team." The
"Champs" put out a brand of foot-ball
that surprised many of the fans of the
State. The "Big Dodge Team" played -
every kind of ball. They used the for-
ward pass with great success, scoring
many times by the air route. The back
field that Waters developed could hit the
line and run the ends like most college
men. In open field running it was hard
to find better men than the Dodgers had.
The line was heavy and fast. In every
2 3 S 5
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game of the season the "Champs" front
line outclassed that of their opponents.
The defense of the "Big Dodge Team"
was surprising. Only once during the
entire season did a man get thru the
The first game with Manson proved an
easy victory for the Dodgers. Coaches
Waters, Williams, and Taylor got a
chance to look over the new material in
this game. The Dodgers easily scored
50 points against Manson without the
assistance of the regular backfield.
Eagle Grove surprised the team on
October 4. Whether it was over-con-
fidence on the part of the Dodgers or
not, they only defeated Eagle Grove 20-
The following week the "Big Dodge
Team" showed great improvement.
Nine times the Scarlet and Black eleven
carried the pigskin across the chalk line
and seven times the oval was kicked be-
tween the uprights, making 61 points.
G. Thompson booted the sphere from
the field over the cross bar adding 3
1 ,,...... Z 1
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more points to the Dodgers' 61. Iowa
Falls failed to score.
Webster City fell before the powerful
crew, 44 to O. The Dodgers did not show
their best form in this game only scor-
ing 10 points in the last half.
West High soon was conquered by the
"Champs" of '19 by a score of 35 to 0.
It was the first time in history that
West High was ever shut out by Fort
Dodge. The game was a fast and snap-
py one. The Dodgers used several dif-
ferent methods of scoring and gaining
On November 1, Algona turned the
trick and scored on the Dodgers. The
game was a fight from the start until
the last whistle. Waters' "Champs"
collected 13 points against the Kossuth
The Sioux City Warriors were scalped
by the local eleven 16 to O. The contest
was the best that has ever been staged
in these parts. The score was 9 to 0 un-
til the last minute of play when Kem-
pley got loose for a touchdown and Ran-
kin kicked the goal giving the Dodgers
At this time we were trying to ar-
range games with North Des Moines
and Ames, but as they could not be ar-
ranged the Dodgers met Odeboldt, the
dark horse. Not much had been heard
about Odeboldt High School, but their
record was good and a good game was
expected on Turkey day. The Dodgers
easily scored 77 points against them,
while Odebolt crossed the local's goal
line for the second time during the sea-
son for 6 points. Rankin kicked 11 out
of 11 goals in the game, an excellent
The Dodgers were awarded the Tro-
phy given by the Register and Tribune
of Des Moines which was awarded to
the best team in Iowa.
Fifteen men were awarded letters at
the Annual Banquet. They were: Cap-
tain Peters, Captain-elect M. Thompson,
Arnett, Cornell, Cook, Connors, Mc-
Creight, ' Sheldon, C. Thompson, G.
Thompson, Kempley, Waldburger, Will-
iams, Wernicke, Larson, Steinberg, and
Maurice Thompson was elected cap-
tain of the 1920 team, which will be an-
other Championship Team.
Guiiws and Scores
Sept. 26. Fort Dodge 50-Manson 0
Ort. 4. Fort Dodge 20Al'l:1gle Grove 0
Oct. 11, Fort Dodge 6-14I0NV2l Falls 0
Oct. 18. Fort Dodge 44-XVebster City 0
U4-t, 25. Fort Dodge 354XVest Des Moines 0
Nov. 1. Fort Dodge 13--Algona 0
Nov. S, Fort Dodge G-1-Mason City 0
Nov. 15. Fort Dodge 16-Sioux City 0
Nov. 27, Fort Dodge 77-Odebolt 6
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EMORY PETERS, Captain, Fullback, "Sap,', "Pink."
"Pink" made a great leader for the Championship team. His tackling
was good and in line plunging he could not be beaten. "Pink" has had
three years of Varsity football.
MAURICE THOMPSON, Captain-elect, Center, "Pulley,"
"Pulley's" work at the pivot position of the team was great at all
times. He broke up plays like a veteran. "Pulley" will make a great leader
next year. All State Second Team.
ALVA ARNETT, Tackle, "Sleepy"
Arnett, a returned soldier, played great ball for the "Champs"
"Sleepy", although he did not play regularly, was ready to fill the place of
any line man. He was a great defensive man.
JAMES CONNORS, Right Halfback, "Jim."
"Jim" played in hard luck throughout the season. He was kept out of
many games on account of injuries. "Jim" was the best man on the team
for running interference. He was a hard hitter and a deadly tackler. Re-
ceived "Honorable Mention."
GLENN COOK, Right Halfback, "Cookie,"
"Cookie" was the fastest man on the team and he used his speed to
a great advantage. Glenn's work helped to pile up the Dodgers' score.
"Cookie" was picked for the All State Third Team.
ELVIN CORNELL, Guard, "Fat."
"Fat" played his second year of Varsity football. His defensive work
was good all through the season. f'Fat" will make a name for himself in
football next year .
THOMAS KEMPLEY, Left Halfback, HT."
"T" made a name for himself in football. His open field running was
the best in the State. His interference was fine. He was given a position
on the All State Second Team.
ROLFE LARSEN. Left Tackle, "Swede", "Lars,"
"Lars" played his first year of Varsity football but played like a four
year man. "Swede" has one more year and he will be well worth watching.
Received "Honorable Mention."
CLIFFORD MCCREIGHT, Left End, "Doc", "Cliff"
"Doc's" defensive work gave him a place on the squad. His eyes kept
him from playing regularly. "Cliff" showed in the Mason City and Ode-
bolt games that he had the right stuff in him.
0 ,,,, ,,,
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ROBERT RANKIN, Quarterback, "Bob."
-"Bob's" work as the pilot of the "Champs" was great. His forward
passing and goal kicking were the best ever seen in these parts. "Bob's"
place will be hard to fill next year. Received "Honorable Mention."
ROBERT SHELDON, Left End, "Bob."
"Bob" hailed from Humboldt and made a name for himself in Fort
Dodge as a football player. "Bob" went down under punts in fine style and
did some splendid work on the defense.
MORRIS STEINBERG, Right Guard, "Steiny", "Bubbles,"
"Steiny" is big and played up to his size. He always could be depended
upon to open holes and to stop every thing that came his way.
CLARENCE THOMPSON, Right Tackle, "M0pe."
"Mope" showed the fans what a real tackle could do. He opened holes
for the "backs" and did his share of the defensive work. "Mope" was
given a place on the All State Team.
GEORGE THOMPSON, Right End, "Thompy."
"Thompy" was the terror of the enemy. He was a sure tackler and
always at the right place at the right time. His ability to grab passes was
marvelous. He was unquestionably the best end in the State and was given
a berth on the All State Team.
ROBERT WALDBURGER, Left Guard, "Tubby."
"Tubby," a returned World War Veteran, played his position in great
style. "Tubby" was always on the job. He played a great defensive game.
Received "Honorable Mention."
ALFRED WERNICKE, Halfback, "Dutch", "Al,"
"Dutch's" whirling, side stepping, and fight gave him a berth on the
Championship Squad. All who saw Dutch play will say that he is "some
man". He has one more year.
LLOYD WILLIAMS, Left Halfback, "Babe.',
"Babe" was a great defensive man. When he hit a man he dropped
him. Williams was always working and never quit. "Babe" has two more
years left. Watch him!
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Gasswint. Bennett. lim-nk
Pitsor, Michael. Minkel. L. Eilcrs. I-I. Iiirrl. Hollister
Ruhelistcin, Steinberg, F. Bird. Tony. liiwicly. Vollins, Mvliinnex
Although the Scrubs never Won a
game throughout the season, they de-
serve much credit in developing the
Champions of Iowa. The Seconds were
rather light this year but were full of
fight and had lots of nerve. Night after
night the Scrubs would battle the Var-
sity getting knocked around but never
making a complaint. All thru the sea-
son the Scrubs Worked and tried hard
to Win a game but could not. Dayton
defeated them twice, 6-0 and 25-0, and
Lake City put one over on them, 12-6,
While Humboldt slaughtered the local
Toay, Steinberg, L. Eilers, McKinney,
and Ed Bird were the stars for the 1919
Scrubs although the other members of
the team did great Work for the F. D.
The material for the 1920 team will
be picked from the Scrubs of the 1919
,-ficvf-2-Dcilijcjvldig h,.. fi..
Coacli XV3f0l'S. G. Thompson fflilllfillll l. M. Tliompson. Ric-liards. Nordin.
Psxigv, Cook. Tony. Stciiiberg iCapt.-l-llcctb.
The Basket Ball Season of IQIQ-20
The Scarlet and Black quintet of 1919
-20 did not win the Championship of
Iowa but they made a record, not only
in games won and lost, but in sportsman-
ship and loyalty to the Fort Dodge High
School and its Coach, F. H. Waters-a
record that will long be remembered!
At the beginning of the season pros-
pects looked none too bright for a win-
ning team. Coach Waters had three
men from the squad of 1919, a Cham-
pionship team, around which to build
the 1920 team together with several
second string men from 1919.
On the 20th of October Fonda opened
the season for the local iive. Although
the Dodgers had only had a week of
practice, they showed the Coach that he
had better material than he thought.
N. Steinberg and M. Thompson dis-
played their ability in the game and
proved to Coach Waters that they were
the men for the two vacant places.
Richards, Paige, Nordin, and Toay
showed that they deserved to be mem-
bers of the squad.
During the Christmas Holidays the
Scarlet and Black quintet captured the
Spirit Lake Indians on their own battle
grounds, 26-8. Spirit Lake was defeated
by Boone in the finals at the State Tour-
nament, 20-15. Fonda's scalp was
brought home on the return trip from
On January 2 the Alumni were de-
feated, 25-17, in a hard fought game.
Coach Waters's five was too much for
the old timers.
The team began to realize here that
they could win if they exerted them-
selves to the limit. Council Bluffs near-
ly took this spirit out of the home five
at the Bluffs, January 9, when the first
half ended 15-8 for the Bluis. In the
second half the Dodgers staged a
"comeback" which swept C. B. off their
feet. The Dodgers won, 25-17.
Omaha fell before the undefeated
Dodgers, 25-22, for the first time in the
history of F. D. H. S.
The LuVerne veteran squad was eas-
ily handled by a score of 28-7. Algona
and Mason City were defeated, 27-19
and 50-13. Algona gave the Dodgers a
scare when the first half ended 12-13
for Algona. Cherokee offered no oppo-
sition against the Dodgers, while Sioux
City fought to the last minute but with-
out success. Eleven games had been
won at this point of the season.
Omaha was defeated again on the
"Y" fioor at Fort Dodge, 33-13. Feb-
ruary 12, 13, 14 the local "outfit" de-
feated Humboldt, Algona, and LuVerne
on foreign floors.
The length of the schedule began to
tell on the playing of several of the
squad. The Scarlet and Black had won
fifteen straight victories which is a
longer schedule of games than most
high schools in the State ever attempt.
Yet the locals had four more hard
Cedar Falls and Mason City were the
next teams to bow before the Dodgers.
West Waterloo and Council Bluffs were
the last two teams the Dodgers de-
feated. Finishing up the regular sched-
ule without a defeat, a string of 19
victories and a squad of eight men who
were far from being fit to play another
game, the Dodgers took a week's rest.
Before the season was over the Dodg-
ers had received two invitations to at-
tend tournamentsg the first, the State
Tournament at Ames, and the other, the
Inter-State Tournament held at Chi-
The Dodgers went to Ames somewhat
crippled by the severe schedule they
had gone through. Grinnell defeated
the Dodgers 20-17. The Grinnell quin-
tet was forced to the limit to defeat the
Scarlet and Black five. Two extra per-
iods were played to decide the contest.
Only five men received letters: Cap-
tain Thompson, Captain-elect N. Stein-
berg, M. Thompson, Cook, and Richards
for their service on the team, training,
and their loyalty to the school and
Coach. Paige, Nordin, and Toay lacked
but a few minutes to win their letters
and undoubtedly would have done so
had the team gone to Chicago.
Coach Waters developed a team that
not only won 19 out of 20 games, but a
team that any school would be proud if.
Five of the squad will graduate in June.
Their loss will be felt next year.
The team of 1921 should make a good
record as there were several men on the
second team who showed up well during
TH E SCHEDULE
Dec. 20. Fonda 10-Fort Dodge 10
Dec. 30. Spirit Lake 8-Fort Dodge 20
Dec. 31, Fonda 5-Fort Dodge 14
Jan. 2, Alumni 17-Fort Dodge 25
Jan. 9, Council Bluffs 18-Fort Dodge 25
Jan. 10, Omaha 22-Fort Dodge 25
Jan. 17, LuVerne 7-Fort Dodge 28
Jan. 23. Algona 10-Fort Dodge 27
Jan. 24. Mason City 13-Fort Dodge 50
Jan. 30, Cherokee 7-Fort Dodge 41
Jan. 31. Sioux City 17-Fort Dodge 33
Feb. 7, Omaha 13-Fort Dodge 33
Feb. 12. Humboldt 6-Fort Dodge 66
Feb. 13, Algona 21-Fort Dodge 23
Feb. 14, LuVerne 24-Fort Dodge 20
Feb. 20. Cedar Falls 16-Fort Dodge 22
Feb. 21. Mason City 10-Fort Dodge 31
Feb. 27, West Waterloo 16-Fort Fodge 30
Feb. 23. Council Bluffs 10-Fort Dodge 14
Mar. 11. Grinnell 20-Fort Dodge 17
4 4 5 5
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l-I. Bird, Utlnncr. liugrv. I.. Eilers, F. Bird. II. lCilv1's. lloylvs, Ilzlllock. Coach lVatcrs.
Scrubs of IQQO
The members of the second squad of
1920 can be given much praise for their
work during the season. They did not
win any of their games so they can not
be praised highly for that, but it must
be remembered that they helped de-
velop a varsity team that could win and
did win nineteen out of twenty games.
Every member of the second "outfit"
will be back ready to go next year ex-
cept "Duke" Hallock, who played center
for the "Little Dodgers." "Duke" will
graduate in June. The other men ought
to make some valuable material for the
1921 team. "Hank" and "Ed" Bird,
"Buster" Ruge and "Egg" Boyles are
guards that showed up well throughout
the season. Glenn Cook, George Thomp-
son, and Bennett Toay, guards of the
Varsity of 1920, will graduate, leaving a
big opening for the second string. H.
and L. Eilers and Othmer, as forwards,
showed by their performances during
the past season that they are becoming
With the experience gained on the
second team this year, these men Will
be ready to battle any team in the State
l+'olu'11a1'y 5. Ruthven 16-Seconds 11
February 6, Ruthven 37-Seconds 10
l"ebruary 21. Blairsburg 33-Seconds 14
February 27, Faculty 23-Seconds 10
fe . Q:
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GEORGE EVERETT THOMPSON, Captain, "Thompy", Right Guard.
"Thompy,' played real Basket Ball throughout the season. He was
a man hard to beat, a good sportsman, and an "all around fighting manf'
George graduates this year. Some college or university will be glad to play
George next year. Received honorable mention on the All State Squad.
MAURICE THEODORE THOMPSON, "Pulley", Center.
"Pulley's" floor work helped considerably in piling up scores. He al-
ways managed to get a couple of counters when needed. "Pulley" out-
scored his man in nearly every game. Maurice was ranked with the best
centers in the state. He was placed on the Honor Roll of 1920. Watch
him go next year.
PLATTE CHARLES RICHARDS, "Claude", Center and Forward.
"Claude" played his first year of Varsity basket ball. Had Richards
had more experience he would have made a wonderful man. "Claude's"
work in the Council Bluds and Omaha games was of the first class. He has
one more year. Watch him!
GLENN GEORGE COOK, "Cookie", Left Guard.
"Cookie's" defensive Work was of the Hrst calibre. "Cookie" liked to
slip down the floor in a tight game when the score was close and drop in
a couple of ringers. Glenn fought to the last minute and cannot be given
too much credit for his work on the basket ball team. Was given Honorable
NEAL ABRAHAM STEINBERG, Captain-elect, "Steiny", Right Forward.
Neal's playing was a surprise to most fans. He had a good eye for
the basket and his floor work was hard to beat. He kept his guards wor-
ried by dropping the leather thru the hoop. His whirling and left hook
combined with his clever headwork gave him a position on the All State
LEONARD ARVID NORDIN, "Swede", Utility Man.
"Swede" played every position on the team in fine shape. He, like
Paige, lacked but a few minutes in order to get a letter. Nordin's inexper-
ience kept him from playing regularly. "Swede" was full of fight, well
displayed at the State Tournament. Nordin graduates also.
CLAYTON WHITNEY PAIGE, "Wee", Forward.
"Wee" did not get his letter but deserves much credit for the brand
of basket ball he put out. "Wee" handled the ball well and was a hard man
to cover. His clever floor work at the State Tournament kept the oppon-
ents on the go. "Wee" graduates this year.
BENNETT HURBURT TOAY, "Wormy," Guard.
"Wormy" was the third man that was on the squad that did not get a
letter. Toay was a hard worker and full of fight. The only thing that
kept "Wormy" out of games was lack of experience. Bennett graduates
ROBERT GUY RANKIN, "Bob", Forward.
"Bob" was noted for his long accurate shots. He was a stellar man
throughout the season and deserves great credit for his part in the nine-
teen straight victories. Too bad he did not play in the Ames Tournament.
"Bob" graduates this year.
Strvff. Hoyles. Haynes, Edwards, Smith, Minkel, Flynn, Sylvester li. 1-lilers, S. Hiinnain,
Plziister, Mulhall, Lipp. Peterson, Shader, Andrews. .slim-lizlvl,
Hayler, Hollister, Beers, JUIISUII.
Mr. l'linman,s Gym Team
Mr. Hinman's Gym Team, which was
made up of the leading fellows of the
gymnasium classes practiced every
Thursday night on tumbling and pyra-
mid building. This was extra Work
which was done out-side of the regular
gymnasium classes. This team is de-
veloping a group of excellent gymnasts.
Their work at the May Fete did credit
to the Physical Department of our
The Annual Class Meet Was held on
April 29th and 30th. The Meet was
held not only to see Which class would
win but to see who would make the
Track Team of 1920.
The Seniors easily Won the meet cop-
ping first in nearly every event. The
Juniors took second honors, with the
Sophomores third, and Freshmen last
with two points.
Coach Waters picked the men for the
big meets of the season from the Win-
ners of the events of the Home Meet.
The meets that the Dodgers entered
this year were the Boone Valley, Big
Four, the Ames Invitation Meet, and the
State Meet. The "M" Meet at Sioux
City did not take place this year.
Seniors S2 points.
.Iuniors 36 points.
Sophs 5 points.
Freshman 2 points.
GIRLS' L E
, , .,,,, ,, .,., ,,,., ,
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4 2 f Z E 9 5 2
Hockey was brought more system-
atically into the life of the high school
girls this year, than ever before.
In the fall each gymnasium class
went to the hockey field for one class a
week. Each class was divided into
three or four teams. Miss Gross chose
a girl as captain of each team, and this
captain arranged her team as she chose.
For several weeks tournaments were
held between the teams of the classes.
Then all the girls who wished to try out
for the class teams went to the hockey
field on a definite night.
Each girl tried out and Miss Gross
and Miss Blakely picked out the teams.
In this way every girl in high school
had an even chance to make her class
Several games of the class tourna-
ment were played, although the tour-
nament was not finished on account of
the cold weather. It was easily seen,
however, that the Seniors had the best
team. 'The Seniors beat the Juniors
3-0. The Sophomores tied the Fresh-
man with a 0-0 score, while the Seniors
beat the Sophomores 4-0.
Numerals were awarded the girls who
made the class hockey teams this year.
This is a new custom which will no
doubt be continued and carried into
other branches of the girls' athletics,
such as basketball and tennis after the
new high school is built and class teams
are more practical.
Velva Minty-Center Forward
Dorothy Wright-Left Forward
Dudley Casteel-Right Forward
Edith Sylvester-Left Wing
Jane Wheeler-Right Wing
Emily Kinne-Center Half-back
Aileen Johnston-Right Half-back
Bessie Yost-Left Half-back
Mabel Neill-Right Full-back
Ada Grosenbaugh-Left Full-back
Margaret Tierney-Center Forward
Isabel Kime-Left Forward
Catherine Thompson-Left Wing
Ruth Williams-Right Forward
Orpha Kilmer-Right Wing
Mary Tierney-Center Half-back
Ruby Gabrielson-Right Half-back
Edith Reddick-Left Half-back
Frances Henry-Right Full-back
Wilhemina Kirckhotf-Left Half-back
Mary Jane Dougherty-Substitute.
Frances Calvert-Center Forward
Harriet Rust-Left Forward
Louise Brauchle-Right Forward
Helen Reynolds-Left Wing
Isabel Stringer-Right Wing
Helen Ford-Center Half-back
Modesta Mann-Right Half-back
Margaret Jones-Left Half-back
Margaret Busby-Right Full-back.
Martha Locke-Left Full-back
Charlotte Peterson-Center Forward
Carolina Bindseil-Right Forward
Ruby Seitz-Left Forward
Ethel Jorgenson-Right Wing
Elizabeth Mueller--Left Wing
Marguerite Jones-Center Half-back
Erna Weiss-Left Half-back
Elizabeth Smith-Right Half-back
Edith Gray-Right Full-back
s 5 4 Q
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At the close of the hockey season, the
The tournaments were interesting
gymnasium classes took up volley ball. and it is hoped that the school will soon
The classes were divided into teams in be able to have class teams in volley ball
much the same manner as in hockey. as well as hockey.
Another entirely new phase of ath-
letics in the High School this year was
ice skating. During the time that it
was possible to skate, the gym classes,
both boys and girls, spent their time on
the ice pond on Eleventh Street and Sec-
ond Avenue North.
Many of the girls learned to skate
who had never been on skates before.
At the close of the skating season the
girls' gym classes began basket ball.
The classes were once more divided in-
to teams with the girls, selected by Miss
Gross, for captains.
It was not possible to form regular
class teams because it was impossible
to get a floor to use outside of school
There Were, however, independent
class teams organized and, although no
try-outs were held, better teams
could not have been found.
The Sophomores, or "Pioneers,"
started the ball rolling and challenged
any other team in the High School to a
game. The Senior "Bulldogs" took up
The Seniors won the game against
the Sophomores with a score of 14-5.
Velvn Minty, J. C. Eva Metcalf, J. C.
Edith Sylvester, R. C. Eva Fortney, R. C.
Alive Schroeder, R. F. Harriet Rust, R. F.
Helen Williams, L. F. Marguerite .Iones, L. F.
Genevieve Metcalf, L. G. Helen Ford, L. G.
Bessie Yost. R. G. Blanche Wulful, R. G.
Aileen Johnston, Sub.
Helen Goin, Sub
The next game was between the Sophomores
and the Freslnnen. The "Red Sox" wo11 with a
sl-ore of 23-Qi.
Pioneers Red Sox
Ilurriette Rust, L. F. Mnzie Stebbins. L. F.
Iilzinelie Wufful. R. F. Ruby Steitz, li. F.
Modesta Munn. R. C. Minnie Iitzel, R. U.
Marguerite Jones. .I. C. Anna Ifltzel.. J. U.
Iva Jones. Ii. G. Florenee LeFee, R. G.
Ilelen Ford. I.. G. Lucille Bennett. L. G.
In the third gunie the Seniors beat the Fresh-
nien by u 1048 score.
2 f , 3
4 E E :
1 s s 1
i f 5 E ' '
,,-,, , .vi
uc TD GER
Vic-toria Boyles. Helen Ford, Mildred Johnson, Margaret Jones, Modesta Mann, Inzzl
Mater, Velva Minty, Marcella Monoglian, Margaret Nordstruni, Clara
Peterson, Leita Rutledge, Mabel Sampson. Ruth Slierman.
Muriel Stickel, Edith Sylvester, Kaitlierine
Tierney, Margaret Tierney.
Indian Club Class
A class was organized this year for
girls having special ability and interest
in swinging Indian Clubs.
This class was composed of eighteen
girls of the Sophomore, Junior, and Sen-
The girls belonging to this class were
required to take only one period of gym-
nasium a week. This inducement made
the girls more Willing to be present each
time and to put forth their best efforts.
This class learned an excellent Indian
Club drill for the May Fete of this year.
,, ' .,,....., '
K ' A
Roswell Hallock, llelon Ford, and Clayton Paige.
The tennis tournament in the fall of
1919 proved a great success. There
were many who entered the tournament
who showed great class in handling a
"Wee" Paige capped first honors in
the boys' singles by his clever and ready
playing. Frank Waldburger, who was
runner-up, showed great class in cov-
ering the court. Steinberg and Hallock,
who succeeded in getting to the semi-
finals, showed the tennis fans that they
were not new at the game. "Lefty"
Steinberg made "Wee" use all his know-
ledge of the game to win in the semi-
finals, while "Duke" Hallock gave Wald-
burger a scare.
The doubles were easily won by Paige
and Hallock. The invincible pair de-
feated every body who came their way.
"Hank" Bird and Strong Hinman
battled the winners in the finals and
gave them a run for their money.
The closest and most interesting
matches among the girls were those be-
tween Victoria Boyles and Velva Minty,
Bessie Yost and Helen Ford, and also
the final game between Helen Ford and
Velva Minty, in which Helen Ford won
with the close score of 1-6, 6-1, 7-5.
Helen Ford is an extremely good player
and stands a good chance of winning the
tournament next year.
Although this was the first tennis
tournament ever held in Fort Dodge
High, both students and faculty are
eagerly looking forward to the 1920
The program planned for the May Fete this
year was exceptionally good. Always before this
year the City Band has played for the drills and
dances, but this year our High School band did
the playing, and this will be a special attraction.
Following is the program planned for this year:
Flag Salute-All grade pupils.
Calesthenic Drill-All grade pupils.
Folk Dance-Fryksdalspolksa-Third Grade.
Games-Fifth and Sixth Grade Boys-Relay Race
May Dance-High School Girls.
Dumbell Drill-Freshmen Girls.
Highland Fling-Eighth Grade Girls.
Indian Club Drill-Indian Club Class.
Folk Dance--Pop Goes the Weasel-Fourth Grade
Apparatus and Pyramids-Mr. Hinman and Gym
Rueben Dance-High School Boys and Girls.
Shepherd's Dance-High School Girls.
May Pole Dance-Fifth and Sixth Grades and
High School Girls.
,, ..... ,.
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I X J 5
F P Dickis Awakening
E., , arg.-
By Isabel Kime
Dick flung himself into the big chair
before the fire-place, The fire was leap-
ing and crackling cheerfully, but Dick
was far from cheerful. "Oh rats," he
muttered aloud, "I can't see how the fel-
lows get so much fun out of high
school. They all seem so busy and so
taken up with school stui that they
don't pay any attention to another fel-
low. To me it is just one dreary drudge
day after day. But who is this ?" Dick
exclaimed with a start. A little old
man wrapped in a gray robe, hobbled
toward him through the fire.
"You are going to have a number of
callers tonight, my boy," wheezed the
little old man. "My name is "Studies"
and I come first, as of course, I always
should. My lad," he continued, shaking
his cane, "If you would take a little in-
terest in me you would get more pleas-
ure and good out of high school." He
opened his robe wide, exposing a rich
satin lining of beautiful colors in fas-
cinating designs. "You see, my friend,
I appear very dull on the outside, but
under my insignificant robe are inspir--
ing stimulants which you cannot afford
Dick leaped to the floor so as to fol-
low, with his eye, the delicate pattern,
but as he did so the little old man sud-
He was surprised and also sorry to
have this interesting person leave so
abruptly, but as "Studies" had told him
that he was going to have other callers,
Dick looked eagerly into the fire for
the next one. He was thinking how
strange it all was, when he saw a small
football being tossed and thrown about
by the flames. It was caught by a
strong flame and carried high to the
top of the fire, where it suddenly burst
with a loud pop, and down into the
coals dropped a smiling, sturdy lad in
a football suit of crimson and black. He
strode toward Dick in a friendly manner
and said, "Hello, Dick, and if you
would only take part in my joyous
sports, I am certain you would be fond
of high school. Just see how stooped
and lifeless you are becoming. Why
you need me! Why don't you go out
for football? Play basketball, come out
for track! Why aren't you helping
your school to win honors? Come on,
be a good sport I"
"All right," cried Dick, jumping up,
"let's give nine rahs for the team, Rah,
Rah, Rah!" he began, but stopped dis-
sapointedly, for his visitor had vanished
with a hearty laugh. The foot-ball
tossed once more on the tall, blue flame,
then it too vanished.
Dick had no more than lost sight of
the ball when there appeared in the
fire a very wise-looking chap, Wearing
large black-rimmed glasses and carry-
ing a great many books under his arm.
He walked briskly toward a table on
which he placed his books. He smiled
over his glasses at Dick, rubbed his
palms thoughtfully together for a mom-
ent. "Sir," he began, "the question
which I, debate, am to discuss this even-
ing is 'You, Dick Donnely, should parti-
cipate in the debating activities of high
school? My first point is, Participa-
tion in debate would give you more con-
fidence in yourself, second, it would help
you in your future business, life, and
third, it would develop your reasoning
powers. Now to prove to you that de-
bating develops self-coniidence, let us
take this illustration--" Dick leaned
farther toward the fire so as not to miss
a word of the long and convincing dis-
course by which the brilliant young ora-
tor proved his point.
For a long time after the clear, ring-
ing voice had ceased, Dick pondered.
Then, "By Jove", he exclaimed," I wish
I could make a speech like that."
"Hello there, Old Lazy Bones," said
a shrill voice. Dick looked up rather
sheepishly at a tiny woman in a dark
blue dress fidgeting on a big red coal as
though it burned her feet. In her hand
she held a baton which she began to
wave as the sound of sweet music fell
on Dick's ears. The voices seemed to
be both those of girls and boys. It
seemed to Dick that he had never heard
more beautiful singing. How joyous
the voices sounded, the singers must be
young and very happy to sing like that!
Dick tried to join them but as he did so
the little woman began to laugh and the
"Now Old Lazybones, my name is
"Music," and I want you to perk up a
little and join the Glee Club. I always
knew you could sing. Why didn't you
join a long time ago? There is no sense
in your being so lazy and good for noth-
ing. If you would join the Glee Club you
could have all sorts of good times and
also be helping out your school. Come,
get a wiggle on, my son John," she sang
laughingly and tripped out of sight.
The next person Dick saw in the fire
caused him to straighten up in his
chair, adjust his tie, smooth his hair,
and blush a fiery red. There, before him,
stood a charming young girl dressed in
a beautiful, filmy, evening dress. She
tripped lightly forward and smiled ador-
ingly on Dick. "Dick," she said in a
sweet low voice, "my name is Society,
and I want you to be a friend of mine.
Be more sociable with your classmates
and enter into their good times. Don't
be so conservative with your friend-
ships. Go to your class parties and en-
ter into the social life of your High
School if you want to get any enjoy-
ment out of it. Just try it once. Give
everyone a merry smile and let him
know that you are a friendly chap.
Then you will be liked by everyone and
especially by me."
She courtesied and turned to go.
Dick jumped out of his chair and start-
ed to follow her. "Wait," he called-
but, "whack"-what a blow he received
on the head! He awoke with a start. He
was so dazed he couldn't understand
what had happened to him.
Why, how strange! There he was on
his hands and knees trying to crawl in-
to the fire-place. He then realized that
all his callers had been dreamland folks.
For a long time he Walked back and
forth in front of the fire-place, with
knitted brows and hands thrust deep
into his pockets. Then, looking at the
clock on the mantle, he exclaimed,
"Well me for bed. I must get a good
night's sleep, because I'm surely going
to have a busy day tomorrow."
Ar Her Best
It was at the close of school, one day
the last part of October, on one of those
disagreeable fall days when the wind
had been blowing strongly from the
south carrying dust and particles of
sand with it. It blew directly upon the
forlorn looking little white school house,
standing alone out on the prairie, with-
out even the protection of a tree. Only
one or two farm houses were visible
from the school house and just a tree
here and there, hardly enough to break
the monotony of the wide prairies.
It was anything but a cheerful scene,
and to the young teacher standing in
the doorway of the school, gazing out
over this scene, it presented a very dis-
mal picture, indeed. She had such a
far-off dreamy expression in her eyes
that had one not heard her sigh he
would not have known that she was con-
scious of her whereabouts.
One instantly noticed that she was
very nice looking, having a lot of fluffy,
nut-brown hair and large brown eyes,
while her mouth usually seemed to be
smiling-although it was true that now
the corners of this smiling mouth were
The school teacher was Floretta Dai-
ley, a young woman who had answered
the call for teachers in southwestern
Kansas. She had come to this school,
which was about four miles from Zean-
dale, a small, typical, western town.
She had the highest spirits and bright-
est hopes of being a success as a teacher.
Things were turning out badly, not at all
as she had dreamed they would. She
had held visions of teaching bright
faced little tots whom one could love and
older ones who would be "real chummy"
with "teacher," But alas! What did she
find? A country school of about thirty
pupils who were anything but lovable
and chummy. They acted as though
the teacher was a being from another
world whom they should fear. They
never confided any of their plans to her,
in fact the farther they could be from
her the better they seemed to like it.
With a start Floretta awoke from her
reverie, and turning, gazed around the
small bare school room. Here was an-
other dismal picture, even more de-
pressing than the out-of-doors view.
There had been curtains and shades at
the windows, but now the curtains were
gone and what there were left of the
shades were tattered and torn. The
walls were gray with smoke and dirt,
and here and there were places Where
the plastering had fallen OH. Along
the back of the room were two rows of
hooks for the children's wraps. The
floor was the worst of allg not only was
it cluttered with papers, and whatever
rubbish the pupils had a mind to dis-
card, but also it looked as if it had never
been scrubbed. The desks were bat-
tered, carved up, and sadly in need of
paint and varnish, while back in the cor-
ner, on one of the vacant seats, was the
dilapidated remains of what, at one
time, had been called a dictionary. It
was dog-eared, soiled, and torn so badly
that it was next to impossible to find a
whole sheet in the book. In the front
of the room was the teacher's desk,
which was also sorely in need of paint
and varnish. To this desk Floretta
slowly made her way. She sighed again
when she looked down upon the desk
covered with papers, to be looked over
and graded. She attempted to grade
the papers but she was unable to keep
her mind on her work. She looked up
and unconsciously began speaking
"Oh, why did I ever come out here?"
she asked. "I wish I had taken Uncle
Henry's advice and stayed at home."
Uncle Henry was the only father the
girl had ever known. Her parents had
died when she was a little girl and her
Aunt and Uncle had taken her to rear.
They idolized her and had objected
strenuously to her going to the south-
ern part of Kansas to teach. But Flor-
etta could not be moved, so go she did.
"But I won't let Uncle Henry know
how I feel. Wouldn't he tease me? I
must try to be more of a success, but it
certainly seems discouraging."
Then she realized that her mind had
again been wandering from her work,
and, seeing that she could make no pro-
gress, she gathered up the papers pre-
'paratory to going home. She picked up
a book from the desk, intending to put
the papers inside the cover so as not
to lose them on the way home, when she
glanced down at the book and there, on
the fly leaf, were penned the words,
"Floretta, Whatever you do in life, don't
forget to 'Be Always at Your Best? "
These words had been written by a very
dear friend at the time of her gradu-
ation. She gazed thoughtfully at these
words for a few moments then, picking
up her books, she started for home.
., -f----- f
"Home", here again a scornful smile
came upon her face--"Home indeed!"
Brown's, the place where she boarded,
was anything but a home to Floretta.
Here the words from the fly leaf of the
book flashed across her mind-"Be Al-
ways at Your Best." "I wonder," she
mused, "if I am always at my best?"
She thought about this all the way home
and finally came to the conclusion that
she was not.
"I am going to begin right now,"
she thought. Her spirits seemed to rise
after having made this resolution.
When she entered the Brown home she
called out a cheery "Good Evening."
Mrs. Brown turned her tired, iiushed
face from the range and looked at Flor-
etta in amazement, then she said "Good
Evening," as if afraid.
Floretta hastened to her room,
slipped on an apron, and returning to
the kitchen, picked up the baby as he
was crying. She soon had him asleep.
Mrs. Brown gave Floretta a grateful
smile, which caused her to feel better
the rest of the evening.
The next few days showed a marked
improvement in Floretta's spirits, she
was really beginning to like it at Mrs.
Brown's and had discovered that it
But Mrs. Brown's was not the only
place where a change had taken place
because anyone, looking into that school
room two weeks after we first saw it,
would have stood in the doorway gazing
in astonishment. In place of the for-
lorn, desolate room was a cheery, bright,
clean room with freshly tinted walls,
painted woodwork, varnished desks,
clean, scrubbed floors, shining windows
with clean white curtains and new
shades. A few plants were placed in
the windows, which gave the room a
cozy and homelike appearance. The old
dictionary was gone and a new, clean
one was in its place. But what had
brought about this change? Floretta
had persuaded the school board to allow
her enough money to buy varnish,
paint, shades, curtain goods, and a new
dictionary. With the aid of a few of the
older boys and girls, Floretta had
transformed this room to a delightful,
cheery one and, best of all, the pupils
took great pride in helping to keep it
Floretta had not mentioned this at
Mrs. Brown's but, one evening, as she
sat in her room writing a letter to Un-
cle Henry, telling him how she loved
her school work, she overheard Mrs.
Brown say to her husband, "Law me,
John, I never did see the beat of that
little school marmg Tommy comes home
from school telling how much they like
Miss Dailey and all about how she has
cleaned up the school. All of the child-
ren are wild over her."
Floretta, from her own room re-
peated, softly to herself, "Be Always
At Your Best."
Airs Well That Ends Well
Phyllis and Jack Ruthford were two
of the most prominent of the young
people of Port Huron. They lived with
their Aunt, Miss Angeline Dilley, a prim
and aristocratic old lady who had taken
charge of the children upon the death
of their mother about ten years pre-
vious to the time of this story.
Phyllis was a charming lass of sweet
seventeen, and her good looking brother
was two years her senior.
"Jack," said Phyllis one bright sum-
mer evening, "won't you go down to
the Post Office with me? I want to mail
this letter so it will go on the 8:55
, 4,,,,,,,. 21.
: Q E E
2 2 05
1 L :
"Oh! I imagine I can, seeing it's
you," he promptly replied. He jerked
his cap from the rack, and they started
for the Post Office. After they had
mailed the letter, they were just leav-
ing when one of the office clerks called
to them saying that a letter had just
come for Phyllis. Phyllis, of course,
ran back eagerly-for, like most girls,
she liked to receive mail.
. "Who's it from, Sis?,' queried Jack
with almost feminine curiosity.
"Oh! A friend," replied Phil inno-
"Come OH of that "Friend" stuff,
Phyllis, I'll bet that young chap, what's
his name ?-yes, Henderson, is starting
corresponding with you. He isn't?
Well, I bet I'll find out whom it's from."
Jack reached into her sweater pocket
and pulled out the letter in its dainty
pink envelope, and read, under a street
lamp, the post-script "From Bobbie
Billsburn, Flint, Michigan." "Who un-
der the sun is that fellow, Phil? You
never said anything to me about him,"
said Jack with intent to find out about
the whole affair.
"Well, that's a shame. I thought I
had told you that I met him while I was
visiting cousin Hazel at Flint. He's
been writing since."
"Humph!" was Jack's only reply.
As a matter of fact, Bobbie Billsburn
was a "peach of a girl" just Phyllis's
age whom Phil had met at a slumber
party at her cousin Hazel's while she
fPhilJ was visiting there. But Phil had
made up her mind that she would have
some heal fun with her brother, who so
quickly suspected something, and also
her Aunt, by pretending that Bobbie,
alias Miss Roberta Billsburn, was a
young man with whom she was ardent-
ly in love.
"Yes, Jack, I think Bobbie's coming
to see me soon. If he does, I want you
to help entertain him. You see, not be-
ing used to having a man guest, I might
make some embarrassing mistake, and
as he is a boy just a little younger than
you, you ought to help me out in Hne
shape," she said, hardly able to restrain
herself from laughing aloud.
"Well, I suppose I'll have to fall in
line to help entertain him. Have you
a picture of him, so I can see what kind
of looking man I have to entertain for
a week end ?"
Phyllis did have a picture of Miss
Bobbie but she knew it would never do
to show this to Jack as it would spoil
her plan. So she decided she'd have to
resurrect some picture of a rather good-
looking lad eighteen years of age.
"Surely I'll show it to you in the
morning," replied Phyllis as they moun-
ted the steps of the beautiful house
which their aunt owned.
"Well, children, did you get any mail
for me? There ought to be a letter
from John's brother's wife's cousin.
But maybe she was too busy to write."
"Not a thing, Auntie-that is, for
you," replied Phyllis.
"Yes, Auntie." chimed in Jack, "noth-
ing for you. The only mail was a letter
in a cute pink envelope for Phyllis from
a young fellow named Bobbie "Some-
thing or Rutherf' Phil says he's com-
ing up some week end soon. I suppose
Phil will want the car all the time he's
here, and what will I do '?"
"Is it true that Mr. Something or
Ruther is going to come to visit you,
Phil dear? I know he is from the way
you are blushing-" for Phil could make
her cheeks much rosier if she so desired.
"You don't mind, do you Auntie ?"
"Of course not, dear."
The next morning Phillis satisfied
Jack's curiosity by showing him a pic-
ture of a fine looking chap. She had cut
the picture from an old newspaper, but
explained that this was the picture of
Bob that was printed in the papers when
he had won a big interscholastic track
meet for Flint, by winning several races.
"Oh-he's some guy, isn't he? Looks
like a sissy to me," said Jack trying to
appear not in the least interested.
'fWhy Jack Ruthford. He's the nicest
boy. He isn't any more of a sissy than
you are-if he's as much of one. So
there! Don't you say another thing
against him." '
The next Thursday morning, Phyllis
received a letter from Bobbie saying
that she would arrive in Port Huron on
the 10:37 train Friday morning. "Am
just dying to see you-Bill-" wrote
So Friday morning, at about ten
o'clock, Phyllis jumped into the car, and
drove to the depot to receive her frienfl.
Joyful was the greeting between the two
"Dinner is almost ready, Bobbie.
We'll have to eat alone, though, for
Auntie is at a big luncheon, and Jack
doesn't come home to dinner. Say, I'm
working the clevcrest joke. I have
made Auntie and my brother Jack be-
lieve that you are a boy. They prob-
ably won't see you till evening, but how
am I going to introduce you? You
know, Bob, there is going to be a big
boat race here this afternoon on the lake
just a little way from our home. Hazel
tells me you have won two boat races.
I think I could help you sail a boat.
There is a clipper of a craft we can rent,
cheaply. The only good racer around
here is my brother, but he can't enter
because he broke his arm last week.
Will you try? The boat is swell, and
absolutely safe. I know we can win if
you will only consent, wont you? And
then, I can introduce you to the folks as
Bobbie Billsburn-winner of the third
boat race of the season."
"Surely, Phil, I'm game! I'd love to
try. If the boat is as good and safe as
you say, maybe we can win. Anyway,
we'll try. What is the prize ?"
"Only 32500. But I want to see Jack
wilt when he sees you-the winner of
the race, imagining you, as he does-as
a sissified mama's boy."
The girls drove a while, then went
home to dinner. After they had eaten
and cleared away the left overs, they
jumped in the car, taking with them
some big boots. They had put on white
middies and cute sailor hats. They
motored to the club house, and rented
the boat which Phil had wanted to rent,
the "Star Bright." Everything was in
readiness except the sails, but they were
soon set, and the girls were soon trying
out her majesty in the boat house.
They drew their number which turned
out to be number three. The girls, the
only two in the race, surely looked nice
in their white bloomers, white middies,
and black sailor ties with sailor hats.
They had also put on the high boots.
They expected, at any moment, to hear
the report of the starter's gun. The
race extended over a triangular course
of 3 miles. A stiH breeze sprang up
from the south east just as the race
was about to start. As the first leg of
the course lay to the north east, the
girls quickly set the jib and main-sail
so as to catch all of the wind possible,
and they soon saw the flag upon the
buoy marking the completion of a third
of the journey. Owing to a little draw-
back at the beginning the girls were
the eighth ones to cross the line, there
being ten entries in the race. As they
came to the flag upon the buoy they
swung to the right and made a sweep
around. The sails were quickly shifted,
Bobbie gave the rudder a sharp turn,
and turned the nose of the boat in a due
westerly direction. As the spanker
swung across the stern, the boom nearly
knocked Phyllis into the water, but she
regained her balance and joined Bobbie
in leaning far out on the windward side,
in order to right the boat. There was
a moment's lull. For a second it seemed
as if the girls were going to be thrown
into the water, then the good craft
righted itself as the girls, hanging onto
the bow-line, stood on the very edge of
the craft on the windward side. An-
other gust of wind blew strong and the
boat tipped in the opposite direction, so
that the sail nearly touched the water
on the other side. This made the girls,
who were leaning far out over the
water, stand almost straight. The
crowd on the other side, seeing so much
of the bottom of the boat, believed that
surely the craft was going to be upset
and both girls drowned-fit was a good
thing that Phil's Aunt was not pre-
sentj, but due to the head work and
poise of the girls in quickly releasing
the bowline which held the sails, the
yacht soon righted itself without a loss
of time. In this leg of the journey they
steadily gained and had passed all but
two competitors. They now arrived at
the second turning point, or buoy, in
their journey, and now came the hard-
est lap of the journey for it was in the
very face of the wind. Both girls saw
immediately that it was going to be nec-
essary to tack almost south, then east-
ward, then southwest, and then a short
way south-easterly. They saw that the
winning of the race depended upon the
superior handling of the craft. Then a
brgiht idea occurred. They swung in
and cut the wind from the competitor
just ahead of them, so now they were
second. Bob then tacked back and forth
showing a wonderful ability and exper-
ience in manning the craft. As the
craft was a mighty good one their tacks
were not at such right angles as the
competitor in front of them. The girls
had made an exact judge of the distance
in their tacking and, in so doing, won the
race, for the man heading the race was
forced to make an extra tack. They
soon passed the third flag upon the
buoy, and heard the report of a gun
showing that one boat had completed
the race. The girls took the boat back
. .JZHLDCHDGPIR 2
nf .,,, ,.,.. , ,A
to the boat house, furled the sails, took
off their boots, put on their skirts, and
went to the club house where they were
joyfully received by the gay throng.
The man who had put up the prize ap-
proached the two girls eagerly, and,
with a few very informal words,
thanked the girls for their interest, and
he also heartily congratulated them.
Then he gave the check to them.
t'Come on, Bobbie, let's get out of
this shouting crowd. We've had enough
honor, haven't we? The car is waiting
here, letls go down town and get some
"We can't cut the crowd any too soon
to suit men, promptly returned Bob.
The girls did not arrive home for sup-
per until nearly six and, by the time
they had dressed, supper was waiting.
Jack and his Aunt Angeline were wait-
ing in the sitting room to greet Phil and
Mr. Bob. You can imagine their sur-
prise when Phil danced into the room
closely followed by a pretty maid about
"Folks, I want to introduce my friend
"But say Phil"-stammered Jack "I
thought that" -----
"Yes, I know, Jack: it was a good joke
wasn't it ?-and she won the boat race
And Jack and Bobbie became the very
best of friends.
1Note: This story was suggested by the play, "Miz Bobfl
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By Verda Taylor
N . '-- . u- '.-i.. -41-A '.-
l,4ln.i 1,iose11bti11g,.l1. lldllllll lI.1u,.,in. t.l1.i1Iulti- l4'm'cl. f.klt01'11utvJ Bi-11
Fort Dodge High took up debate
again this year after having dropped it
during the uncertain period of the war,
when so many special activities were
constantly swamping the students.
Under the splendid coaching of Mr.
Brindley, two teams were organized
representing the best material of Fort
Dodge High. The question for debate
was, "Resloved: That cities of Iowa hav-
ing a population of 15,000 or more,
should adopt the city manager plan of
The team composed of Ben Schmoker,
Edna Grosenbaugh, and Clarence Hau-
gen, With Charlotte Ford as alternate,
upheld the affirmative in the home de-
bate With Council Bluffs. The teams
Morris Sttdlllll-'l'g. lialpli l'vtv1's. Vliarles xVlll'l'll'l'. lAllu1'11:m-b xIZll'llbll
were evenly matched and both showed
excellent preparation. The decision in
favor of Council Bluffs was based up-
on the rebuttals and it was a very diffi-
While the home debate with Council
Bluffs was being held, the Dodgers were
very creditably represented in the de-
bate at Sioux City. The debaters, Mar-
ion Faville, Ralph Peters, and Morris
Steinberg, with Charles Wheeler as al-
ternate, put up a stiff fight for the nega-
tive side of the question. The debate
was far better than the average high
school debate, according to the judge,
head of the public speaking department
of the South Dakota University. The
dicision was awarded to Sioux City, but
the Dodgers led in delivery and rebuttal.
Fort Dodge High has every reason to
be proud of these teams. Their record
reflects justly earned credit to the
school and to our capable coach, Mr.
...frm-ucngoria f rj
The preliminaries of the Discussion
Contest resulted in the choosing of ten
contestants Who entered the final local
contest. These contestants were Morris
Steinberg, Ruth Williams, Harriett
Rust, Helen Williams, Jonathan Dolli-
ver, Virgil Gustafson, Earl Burch, Lyle
Shader, Verda Taylor, and Charles
In the final contest Morris Steinberg
Won first place, Earl Burch, second
place, and Harriet Rust, third place.
Morris Steinberg, also Won first place
in the District Contest.
This entitled Morris to represent the
District in the State Contest and he
very creditably did so by Winning first
place in the afternoon contest and in
the evening Contest he won the second
This entitled him nevertheless, to the
same reward as that of the winner of
first place, a gold medal and a four-year
scholarship to the State University at
Public Speaking Classes
A sincere welcome greeted the return
of "Public Speaking" to Fort Dodge
High after an absence of several years.
Although "Miss Puplic Speaking" was
delayed somewhat, for various reasons,
she arrived at Fort Dodge High in Feb-
ruary 1920, and was met by an enthus-
iastic class of ambitious young orators.
Work consisting of readings, speech-
es, current events, and lively discussions
of present day problems began immedia-
tely. Wonderful results were accomp-
lished during the rest of the school year.
The enthusiasm of the students and
the untiring efforts of Mr. Brindley
gave "Miss Public Speaking" a generous
boost in stirring her memories of past
victories and success into living action.
"Miss Public Speaking" on her part has
given a great opportunity to make Fort
Dodge famous in' mind, as well as in
, I4 , ,,., W,
, J ,
The Declamatory Contest
The preliminaries for the declama--
tory contest of Fort Dodge High were
held Monday, March 29. From the
thirty-five students who tried out,
twelve were chosen to take part in the
local declamatory contest. The twelve
students chosen were:
Dramatic-Freda Snyder, La Von
O'Brien, Ruth Williams, Inza Mater.
Humorous-Ruth Griggs, Maurine
Boggs, Ruby Gabrielson, Edna Grosen-
Oratorical-Clarence Haugen, Virgil
Gustafson, Lester Leich, Ethel Stein-
The final contest was held Wednes-
day evening, April 14. It was especially
interesting and the contestants acquit-
ted themselves in such a splendid man-
ner that the decisions were very difficult
to make. Each contestant was ranked
in his class and no one speaker was giv-
en first place over all. The winners in
each class are as follows: Dramatic,
lirst place, La Von O'Brien, second
place, Ruth Williamsg Oratorical, first
place, Virgil Gustafson, second place,
Lester Leitch, Humorous, first place,
Ruby Gabrielson, second place, Ruth
Only the winner of first place in the
oratorical class represented Fort Dodge
in the Boone Valley Contest at Hum-
boldt, as Fort Dodge was placed in the
Q Society I V
B9 Victoria Boyles
SOCIAL CALENDER 1919-1920
Reception for Mr. Hannum-October 23.
Sophomore Party-October 31.
First Little Dodger Banquet-Nov.10.
Senior Party-November 25. a
Junior Party-December 19.
Reception for Debaters-January 16.
Second Little Dodger Banquet-Mch. 8.
J unior-Senior Carnival-April 30.
Freshmen Picnic-J une 2.
Junior-Senior Reception-May 28.
The Social Calender this year has
been filled to over-flowing. There has
been a friendly rivalry between the
classes to see which one could pull ocif
the best party. Of course it cannot be
denied that the Seniors got the prize.
The Hard Times party held at the Elk
Rooms was successful from all stand-
points. The entertainment was varied
and clever. A Grand March to music
furnished by the Hoodoo Band started
the merriment. The fish pond, the nose-
rolling contest, the three-legged race,
the orations, the quartet sung by the
Steam Roller Special, and the artistic
representation of a graceful sprite by
"Sis Hopkins" all contrived to keep
things going. But the supreme enjoy-
ment of the evening came when "Aunt
Lucinda" from Cross Corners made her
spectacular entrance. Howls of mirth
greeted her, and Miss Winter, Cfor it
was really shej was enough of a sport
to join in the laugh.
Later in the evening very original
and tasty refreshments were served by
the waitresses. They consisted of Wald-
orf salad, sandwiches, home-made gin-
ger bread, and apple cider. Everyone
came around for a second helping, es-
pecially of the cider.
The Seniors are greatly indebted to
Miss Drietzler and Miss Gates, whose
efforts made this successful party pos-
The upper class-men party was an
affair 3 a great, grand, glorious, splendid,
colossal, magnificent affair! It was a
carnival. Sounds interesting, doesn't
it? And of course there were booths
and side shows as befit a carnival.
There was the fat woman, the giant,
and the dwarf, the Fortune-tellers, the
Seven Wonders of the World, and the
Wild West Animal Show, the Doll
stand, and those ever-present irresist-
Then some of our most talented dan-
cers put on a Russian Ballet, which was
very much appreciated. A clever clown
dance was performed, and the Hawaiian
singers, following this number, brought
down the house.
The eats were procurred at the differ-
ent stands: popcorn, candy, ice cream
cones, and pink lemonade being in vogue
that evening-Yum, yum! so say we
all! "Squawkers,', balloons, whips, and
canes were buyable, too, and needless to
say there were few without them.
Altogether everyone had the best
time imaginable and all were sorry
when the time came to go home, but
even Juniors and Seniors must keep
The guests of the evening were Mr.
and Mrs. Hannum, Mr. and Mrs. Deal.
Mr. and Mrs. Collins, Miss Winter, and
Miss Fullerton. A great deal of credit
must be given to Mr. Deal and Mr. Col-
line for the success of this party, and al-
so to Miss Fullerton, who helped with
, 1 4 . .122-uc113G1+1R
Junior Social Activities
The Juniors are certainly a progres-
sive class. They are the "go-ahead-and-
do-it" sort of a bunch.
The first deed which brought them
into the lime-light was their bob-party
held during the Fuel Vacation. A large
majority of the class attended. They
started from the High School at the re-
spectable hour of seven-thirty and spent
about an hour riding. Unhappily, one
of the bobs upset and several suffered
Later in the evening the party Went
to the Y. W. C. A. where sandwiches and
steaming hot chocolate were served.
Clever and diverting games were put on
by the Entertainment Committee. An
entertaining farce was given by Char-
lotte Ford, Tom Healy, Clarence Hau-
gen, and Rolfe Larsen.
The whole aHair was a success and a
great deal of this success was due to
Miss Gross, Miss Cunning, Miss Gates,
and Mr. Hannum.
The second deed which brought the
Juniors even farther up the Ladder of
Fame was their reception for the de-
baters. This was held in the High
School Auditorium, January sixteenth
after our debate with Council Bluffs.
A quaint and pretty little "Gossips'
Dance" was given as a curtain-raiser by
Isabelle Kime and Orpha Kilmer. This
was followed by a mock wedding of
Athletics and Debate, worked out in an
extremely clever manner. Mr. Chick
Hardy Ed Casey Coach Waters Ath-
letics, alias Maurice Thompson, was "ce-
mented" to Miss Websterina Lincolnella
Douglasella Debate, a sweet and blush-
gin bride in the person of Dorothy
Reece. All of the usual attendants "at-
tended" and Rolfe Larsen made a
charming flower girl. The programme
was brought to a successful conclusion
with a short concert by the Ukelele
Much credit is due the Junior class
and the teachers, Miss Cunning, Miss
Arthur, and Miss Pittman, for making
this evening one long to be remembered.
Sophomore Party I
AFFAIR NUMBER I.
The Sophomores are a close second to
their "sister" class. Due credit must be
given the Sophies for starting things.
Their Hallowe'en Masque was a splen-
did affair, well-planned and well-engin-
The grand March served as an effec-
tive "mixer." During the evening Char-
lotte Ford and Ardis Minnick gave a
very clever dance of which the costumes
were an attractive feature. A "Dance
of the Fairies" was a unique entertain-
ment furnished by six graceful boys,
and well received by the audience. A
pantomine of "Blue Beard" was pre-
sented by an all-star cast including Har-
riet Rust, Martha Hild, and Helen Dess-
Later in the evening a delicate lunch
was served by girls attired as French
maids. The success of this party was
largely due to the united eiorts of Miss
Kieckhefer, Miss Butler, and Miss Ris-
AFFAIR NUMBER II.
Not content with having aroused the
envy of the whole school by the success
of one party, the Sophomores tried an-
other. This time it was an April Fool
Leap Year party and was held at the
A. O. U. W. hall Friday the twenty-
sixth. The meeting was called to order
at eight bells sharp and about fifty pu-
pils responded to roll call.
As usual the Grand March led them
off and started the fun. Several ex-
citing games were played, among them
the "Sea of Matrimony." A play, "The
Stupid Lover," with Katherine Tierney
and Leo Henry co-starring proved very
About ten o'clock refreshments were
served by ten "picked" Freshman girls.
Some of the "eats" were April Fool
jokes, some were not. Needless to say,
those that were not tasted the better.
Miss Wright, Miss Kieckhefer, and
Miss Butler must be given the credit for
the success of this party.
alittle Dodgern Banquets
A new feature in the social activities
of this year has been the two "Little
These have comprised reports from
the different departments, helpful criti-
cisms from the Faculty Council, and
toasts. This all came in the business
part of the meeting, and the intellect
displayed therein was indeed very awe-
But in the social part-Ah, those were
the good times! Brains, work, and re-
straint were all thrown to the winds,
and everyone proceeded to enjoy him-
self with great success.
A great deal has been accomplished
in these meetings, for the intercourse
and co-operation between the depart-
ments brought about by them, has
helped to make the "Little Dodger" one
of the first papers in the State.
The annual football banquet was held
January fourteenth in honor of the 1919
The tables were cleverly decorated to
represent a football gridiron, with goal
posts at each end and a football in the
center. At each place there were small
red booklets which contained the names
of the members of the squads, the menu,
and the program.
Mr. C. A. Helsell was toastmaster for
the evening, and called first upon Cap-
tain Emory Peters who responded to
the toast "How the Team Made Good."
Mr. Hannum then gave a short talk on
"Initial Impressions." Captain-elect
Maurice Thompson gave a forecast of
next season in answering the toast "A
Forward Look." Superintendent Minkel
responded to the toast "The Greater
Value" in which he spoke of the value
of athletics to the boys in their after
life. Coach Waters closed the pro-
gramme with a talk "Weak and Strong
Points," which proved very helpful as
well as interesting.
Congratulations were extended to
Coach Frank H. Waters for his predom-
inating part in turning out this champ-
ionship team, and the heartiest wishes
were expressed that he do the same
thing for us next year.
The faculty of the High School enter-
tained at a dinner party in honor of Mr.
and Mrs. Roy Hannum.
This charming affair was held at the
Wahkonsa on October twenty-third.
The tables were prettily decorated in
a color scheme of pink and white, and a
small bouquet of pink rosebuds marked
the place of each.
After the dinner Mr. Brindley presi-
ded as toastmaster and a cordial wel-
come was extended to Mr. Hannum, who
had given up his position in Muskogee,
Oklahoma, to accept the principalship
L 2 7
. ' 5, 5
The 1ViOtl'I9I'S, T68
The girls of the High School Club en-
tertained their mothers at a charming
afternoon tea, Thursday May thirteenth.
A very pleasing program, depict-
ing the four greatest periods of our
history: the days of the Puritan fath-
ers, the Revolutionary Period, Civil War
Period, and Modern era was arranged.
In the first period the famous John Al-
den-Pricilla scene was given, in the
second, eight graceful dancers presented
the stately minuetg in the third, selec-
tions from the Old Plantation ballads
were rendered by selected soloists from
the Girls' Glee Club, in the fourth, the
Modern Woman, in all of her different
characteristics, was presented-as the
scholar, teacher, the industrial worker,
the business woman, the professional
woman, the suffragette, and best of all,
"The perfect woman, nobly planned,
To love, to comfort and command."
Following the program a "get-ac-
quainted" sociable was held, during
which time the mother of each girl met
every other girl's mother. Light re-
freshments were served and enjoyed.
The mothers all had a good time, so they
told us, and we sincerely hope they did
for we certainly enjoyed having them
The Juniors warned us that this
year's Reception was to excell all others
in history, so we were somewhat pre-
pared. But in this case, the realization
far outstripped the expectation.
Held at the Methodist Church on one
of the loveliest spring evenings we have
ever had, an unusually large number
of Juniors, Seniors, Faculty, and Board
members attended. A delicious banquet
was served by the waitresses at six-
A splendid program was arranged
this year, with Clarence Haugen acting
as toast master.
Piano Solo-Mr. Gustafson.
Labor Postulat-Stanley Plaister, Edna
Grosenbaugh, Charles Rubenstein.
Opulentia Respondet-Ben Schmoker.
J ustitia Omnibus-Mr. Hannum.
Saxaphone Solo-Mr. Collins.
"Morituri Te Salutamus" Ralph Peters.
"Gaudeamus Igitur"-Rolfe Larsen.
"Fourteen" was a delightful and re-
freshing little farce given by an ex-
tremely well chosen cast: Mary Jane
Dougherty as Mrs. Pringle, a woman of
fashion, lnza Mater as her dear daugh-
ter Elaine, and Louis Eilers as Dunham,
the butler. The entire setting of the
play centers around Mrs. Pringle's com-
ing dinner party. Her table is set for
fourteen, but at the last second one of
the guests is called out of town on busi-
ness, another is caught in a snow storm,
and so it goes. Mrs. Pringle is at her
wit's end to fill up these vacant places.
Finally, almost hysterical, she begins
calling up people promiscuously, and in-
viting them to dinner. Of course com-
plications ensue, and difficulties arise
which seem almost unsurmountable, but
finally everything is straightened out at
the last moment.
The main feature of the program was
the semi-humorous "take off" on the
prevailing difliculties existing between
Capital and Labor. The Juniors, repre-
senting Labor, present their absurd de-
mands to Capital, represented by the
Seniors. Capital of course refuses to
comply with the requests, and suggests
that the matter be submitted to an arbi-
tration, and that both sides abide by his
decision. The arbitrator, or Mr. Han-
num, ponders over the situation deeply
and finally smoothes the difficulty over
to the satisfaction of all.
i Alumm I
, F XJ
5 , 1
5 2 5 5
g f 1 5
The F. D. H. S. has been put on the
map by its noted alumni. The wonder-
ful type of its alumni shows, in a great
measure, those ideals for which the
High School stands. One of the reasons
for the great success of the F. D. H. S.
is that its student body has followed the
great examples of its alumni.
If one published the splendid history
of the graduates of the F. D. H. S., it
would be a very long account of activ-
ities in almost every line of human en-
At the present time the F. D. H. S.
is represented in many colleges and uni-
versities in America. It is also repre-
sented in China.
The first graduates of the F. D. H. S.
were Mrs. Martha Lodd-Ritter, Miss
Mollie Hutchinson, and Mr. Fred Bell in
Two alumni of the High School are
missionaries in China, Miss Ruth Sperry
and Miss Joy Smith. Ruth Sperry is in
Swatow, China. A recent letter from
her showed that she enjoyed the Chin-
ese food. She said that it was perhaps
better than the American food. Her
grammar teacher comes twice a day.
The main difiiculty in the Chinese lang-
uage lies in the sounds. Joy Smith
writes that many servants are used in
one Chinese house, but that the total
salary of these servants is not as large
as that of one servant in an American
home today, that man power is used a
great deal, and that merchants display
their wares right out in the open.
The following is a partial list of alum-
ni of the Fort Dodge High School who
reside in Fort Dodge at the present time.
1890-Ernest Gates, Bertha Hill-
Strow, Edward Hill.
1891-Mary A. Crawford-Armstrong,
1893-Lucy A. Taft.
1894-Grace W. Helper-Smith.
1895-J. Lawrence Adams, Clara
1896-Fred Leon Loomis, Edna
Wheeler-Dougherty, Ray Campbell,
James D. Lowry, Gould M. Alger.
1897-Florence E. Rich, Robert P.
1901-Bert B. Burnquist.
1904-Sarah A. Winter, Wilhelmina
1905-Alice Hawksworth, Olive
Maher, Bessie Meloy, Anne Mitchell,
1906-Myrtle Parsons, Marie Wright,
1907-Margaret Butler, Thalma
Kitchen, Willis Rich.
1908-Cozette Alline, Gertrude Blake,
1909--Clara Arthur, Neva Gates,
1910-Margaret Chapin, Gertrude
Early-Maher, Martha Fullerton, Ger-
trude Neudeck, Nina Paterson.
1911-Susan Blake, Cecille Buckles,
Lucille Corey, Ella Eilers, Eugene Mc-
Carthy, Edith Pierce, Kittie Ristine,
1912-Ila Grigg, Rose Waldburger,
Genevieve Northrup, Grace Tinkham,
Granger Mitchell, Dora Essinger.
1913-Marion Kime, Agnes Paterson-
Rich, Miriam Kershaw, John Hardin,
Doris Bryant, Frances Gates.
1915-Dorothy Monk, Margaret
Hughett-Coe, Naomi Bellew-Bentley,
1917-Bertha Brattebo, Kathleen
Owens, Emma Scheerer, Olive Johnson,
Margaret Dolliver, Ruth Healy, Ertle
Smith, Edna Oswalt-Fox, Everett
Smith, Dorothy Wheeler-Smith.
1918-Arthur Awe, Gladys Beers,
John Brown, Margaret Brady, Fern Dil-
lon, Frances Dolliver, Robert Clark, Al-
len DeLano, Gloria Guenther, Helen
Halfpap, Beatrice Honey, Marie Kass,
Mildred Koll, Floyd O'Brien, Catherine
McCann-Johns, Eva Neill-Yost, Ger-
trude Meloy, Cora Rutledge, Annetta
Schroeder, Ethel Shields, Doris Stoner,
Margaret Smith, Charles Yost, Adrienne
1919-Emerson Dawson, Stanton
Faville, Charlotte Wilson, Elma Bunn,
Miriam Reynolds, Ruth Bond, Pauline
Breen, Mary Ford, Margaret Haugen
Florence Hutchinson, Norma Wolcott,
Eleanor Mulroney, Evadne Isaacson,
- .' ji
Happy Smith, Olga Johnson, Marguerite
Hanson, Louise Schultze, Elizabeth
Famous Graduates of Fort Dodge High
Judson Williver graduated in 1887.
Ranks high in the newspaper world and
is at the head of the New York Sun.
Frank Russell, an Artic explorer,
graduated in 1887.
Mary Colson, who graduated in 1888,
has been at Jane Addams's Hull House
for many years.
The graduates of the Fort Dodge
High School were well represented in
the World's Greatest War.
We were very fortunate in not losing
any men in actual service. However,
Earl Slattery and Bert Schiltz died of
the "Flu" at Army Camps. Herbert
Ecklund was the only one to be serious-
ly injured in action and is now at the
Army Hospital at St. Louis.
Myron O'Han1ey was seriously in-
jured in Aviation Training work in Cali-
Fort Dodge High School is very proud
of the record of her graduates in the
John Barton-1908-First Nat'l Bank.
Henry Brown-1911-Merell 8z Brown.
Michael Steiner-1911-I. C. R. R. Of-
John Brady-1911-Brady Transfer Co.
John Butler-1912-Lawyer in N. Y.
Ben Wolverton-1912-University of
Iowa, M. D. Course.
Robert Brennan-1912-Coal Dealer.
Keith Burdick-1913-Play Writer.
John Mulroney-1914-Ranch in Mon-
Eugene Hastings-1914-Loan Sz Trust
Co., Joliet, Ill.
Franklyn Carver-1914-Nat'l Hawk-
Roy Albright-1914-Hanson 8a Tyler.
Beryl Welty-1914-U. S. Gypsum Co.
Weller Clark-1915-Shoe Dealer.
Harold Stoner-1915--Nat'l Hawkeye
George Todd-1915-College C"Vet"J
Everett Harrison-1915-Shoe Busi-
Harold Smith-1915-University of
Charles Minty--1916-Grinnell College.
Herbert Ecklund-1916-Army Hos-
Paul Barton-1917-College CSt. Thom-
Walter Kempley-1917-Auto Repair.
Bjorn Olson-1917-College fMinn. UJ.
Oliver Lindquist-1917-Fort Dodge
Paint Sz Glass Co.
Paul Kitchen-1917-Pilcher Auto Co.
George Gordan-1917-Martin Cigar
riff-Dc51JG1+iB K' ,I
Howard Duncan-1917-College fMinn.
Warren Nelson-1917-College CState
Marion Douglas-1919-College CArnesJ
Sain Gertner-1919-Auto Wrecking
Russell Minty-West Point Military
' One-Hundred Thirty-Foul
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To the people who are going to read
You have our sympathy. We
know that these jokes are stale. Don't
tell us that. We know that you read the
same jokes in "Judge" and "Life" two
years ago, and that they have been ap-
pearing in every Patent Medicine Bulle-
tin and Sunday School paper since.
Don't tell us all that, we know it.
Just forget how old the jokes are, sit
down, and read them over again.
Laughing is good for you and if you
can't laugh at the jokes themselves,
laugh at the age of them. You can al-
ways find something to laugh at in a
joke column. Come on, everybody
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WE, THE FLUNKIES OF THIS INSTITUTE,
DO SOLEMNLY HEREBY DEDICATE THIS
DEPARTMENT OF HUMOR TO THE MOST
HONORABLE AND MIRTH PROVOKING
TOUCHSTONE AND AUDREY, IN HOPES
THAT BY SOME UNKNOWN WAY, THEIR
SPIRITS MAY IMPART TO US SOME OF
THEIR SPICY HUMOR. COME ON TOUCH--
STONE AND AUDREY, TELL US WHAT TO
WESTERN UNION TELEGRAM.
If If V
KEEP ME INFORMED OF ALL THE EVENTS OF THE HIGH
SCHOOL. WATCH CAREFULLY! DON'T LET A SINGLE EVENT
SLIP BY YOU. WATCH! WATCH! AND REPORT ALL TO ME, AT
THE END OF EACH MONTH.
To the Most Honored Sponsor:
Dear Madam :
The month of September started on
the first this year, but the first being
the honorable Labor or rather, Labor-
Iess day, we did not have to honor the
honorable institution with our presence.
On the day after the first of Septem-
ber, it being the second,I believe, we en-
tered the doors of this honorable insti-
tution. I am Very sorry to report that
we could not wander about the halls
and scare the Freshman as we were ac-
customed to do, but were obliged to sit
in the honorable room where we were
assigned to, and stay there until nine
o'clock. Most trying for the first day.
Every one is singing "Oh high school
days-" Feeling muchly good.
They started us to Work immediately,
most honored, most unfeeling and un-
kind. Free text-books may help our
honorable parents' pocket-books, but it
don't give us a half holiday, as We have
heretofore been accustomed to.
And, oh, how numerous the Freshies
are! One has to be so careful where one
steps. I am sorry to say that I can't
describe the new principal to you yet.
Where he keeps himself is a mystery. I
have not caught a glimpse of him yet.
Me-thinks I'll do something desperate to
a Freshman and then get sent to the
On Sept. 9, most honored, the two
stais of the Little Dodger drew cuts to
see who would put out the first issue.
Morris, being the biggest, naturally
Walked away with the honor.
CSept. 195 Do you hear the gentle
strains of music float to your ears?
S. A. WINTER.
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Do you hear the sound of nightingales
and robins and all other birds float to
your ears? It is nothing, nothing, only
the try-outs for the Boys' Glee Club.
QSept. 201 The "wee high school
lassies' appeared worried this morning.
Me thought something was about that
you should know so I investigated. I
found that they take their physical ex-
amination today. It is rumored that
physical examinations are awful things,
most honored. The High School is awe
fSept. 221 Tennis rackets flourish in
school today. Drawings for the girls'
doubles are taking place. Oh, most
honored, the tennis champ must be a
MALE. We can't let the girls beat us
for they would crow.
tSept. 231 I can't write, today, most
honored, I can't write. The girls are
trying out for the Glee Club. For some
reason it is pathetic, the sounds that
CSept. 241 Much fun in assembly to-
day. The most highly honored "Sap"
Peters makes his debute. He got up on
the platform in Hne shape, and made a
stirring address. tSept. 241 tNote:
The date was put down for "Sap's"
benefit. However, I don't believe he
will ever forget it.1
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fSept. 271 What do you think? We
are going to the Fair today. All of us.
The Seniors are to watch the Freshmen
so they won't get kidnapped, and the
Juniors are to keep an eye on the Sophs,
so they won't run off with any of the
shows, and with those conditions we are
given a half holiday and free tickets. I
will write you the results tomorrow.
. .-LYZLDKDDOWIR -
CSept. 28.1 Results for yesterday. It
rained. All Freshmen got their feet
CSept. 291 Today the Little Dodger
editors graced the honorable high school
platform. They passed out slips of
paper on which we were obliged to sign
our John Henry's in order that we
might receive the paper. Oh, most hon-
orable, even our high school paper has
gone up in price.
Sept. 301 Today is Sept. 30, and
since there are not forty days in Sep-
tember, it is the last day of the month.
The garden exhibit is on. Mr. Brindley
has it in charge, consequently it is a
Thus, most honorable, ends my first
monthly report. If this is not satisfac-
torily, don't bother to telegraph. Save
your money. This month has been
quite trying. Hoping you are the same,
And now enters the balmy month of
October. Oh, the month of October!
With rapture we walk to school, most
honored. The red, white, and blue
leaves softly crushing under our feet.
Ain't I poetic?
QOct. 21 The girls are muchly happy
on the first day of this month. No long-
er do you have to coax the girls to visit
the new school dentist. He was here
today to look at our teeth. Any girl
can tell you three things about him: lst.
He is tall! 2nd. He is handsome ll 3rd,
He is POPULAR!!!
COct. 31 The Honorable "Bob" Shel-
don on this third day of October, looks
as if he would be more at home in a hos-
pital. He has the honorable cracked
collar bone and broken left arm.
fOct. 71 We walked down town the
night of the seventh of October, and
were surprised to see the High School
ablaze from top to bottom. Thinking
that somebody was robbing the trophy
case, we sneaked into the building by
the east door. But is was nothing,
nothing but night school. So anxious is
the faculty to impart their learning to
others that they have to teach nights.
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This is November. November, if you
will recall, is noted for its two days of
COct. 85 Today, Chaplain Robb makes
us laugh and cry "simultaneously" so
tOct. 115 Why, oh why, do the girls
walk pigeon toed?
COct. 125 I found out the answer to
the above question. It is a deep secret,
but I will let you in on it. It is a cure
for flat feet. Dr. Rust said so.
COct. 135 O, unlucky day! No as-
sembly. The entire High School goes
COct. 165 This is the 16th, most hon-
orable. And oh there is a moral con-
nected with the events of this day.
Miss Edmand overheard a very inter-
esting conversation down at Kerwin's
about the faculty. The Moral is this:
"If you must talk about the faculty,
talk where they won't hear you. They
don't like it."
fOct. 185 A bunch of us go to Web-
COct. 205 Extra! Extra! Mr. Waters
discovers a leak in the assembly room
ceiling. Proof number 384,958 that we
need a new high school.
QOct. 235 We have assembly today.
Everybody sees how quiet he can be.
Oh, we are good, most honorable, we are
COct. 245 Rah! Rah! Rah! Beat West
High Pep Meeting. Snake dance down
fOct. 255 Did we beat West High?
Yea, Bo! 35-0.
COct. 285 Most noted day for the
Seniors. The design for class rings
tOct. 305 Assembly today. Mr.
Brindley informs us that he wants us to
write exposition of our FEET. What
does that gentleman mean?
fOct. 315 Soph party tonight. I
don't know anything about it. I wasn't
Thus ends the balmy month of Oct-
ober. If you don't get this report soon,
let me know. This month has been most
kind to us. Hoping you are the same,
vacation. So the month promises to
be quite cheerful.
On Nov. 1, we manage to beat Algona,
but that is about all. Very cheerful be-
. S If XX
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On Nov. 5 we have a special assembly.
"Shrimp" features throughout. Shh!
We got the inside dope about Boone.
CNov. 6 and 7.5 Our hearts are sad-
dened. The faculty are at Des Moines.
What if a street car should hit them or
something, they are so unused to a big
city! We are on needles every minute
until they return.
CNov. 8.5 On Saturday we piled up
a neat score against Mason City 64-0.
If Mason City had our coach and men it
is believed they would have quite a
fNov. 105 The teachers all returned
safely. Dodger banquet at the Y. M. C.
A. The lights went out! ! !
CNov. 115 Today is November 11.
Remember a year ago today. I got up
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' One-Hundred Forty
QNOV. 135 The orchestra appeared
today in assembly. Students all muchly
enjoyed the music.
CNov. 155 The Lincoln School bell is
ringing. Oh, how it is ringing. It has
reason, too. We beat Sioux City 16-0.
CNov. 245 Miss Sperry spoke to us
on China. The entire High School
wishes her success.
Nov. 255 A most wonderful night,
most honorable. Senior hard time par-
ty. Heaps of fun. S. Adelia Winter
makes a hit.
QNov. 265 Pep meeting, the band
played. We must beat Odebolt. By the
way, do you know where Odebolt is,
most honored? I believe it is some
where in Iowa.
fNov. 27.5 After heaps much tur-
key we journeyed to the field to see the
stars from Odebolt. They weren't
stars, they were whole planets. But we
beat them 77-6. A fitting climax for
So thus closes the month of Novem-
ber. It has been a joyful month with
much vacation. Hoping next month will
be the same, we remain,
Dec. 25 I have just returned from
picking myself around the town of Ce-
dar Rapids. They have a peculiar thing
called street cars in Cedar Rapids, most
honored. Most interesting to watch.
Did you ever see any? We don't have
such things in our most honorable burg.
Oh, by the way, George Thompson was
elected President of the Older Boys'
Conference of Iowa. Some honor!
CDec. 35 We have a vacation thrust
upon us, most honorable. How HOR-
RID! Our dear teachers are going
around to ask our Papas and Mamas
how much coal we have in our honorable
CDec. 45 Junior bob ride! I hear
they tipped over. I don't really know.
fDec. 55 Long live the "Fuel fFool5
Administration." We don't know when
we are going back to school.
fDec. 155 We are back at school.
But it is only for one week.,
CDec. 185 Christmas assembly, most
honored. The Glee Clubs and Orches-
tra perform for our benefit. They were
fDec. 205 First basket ball game.
Fort Dodge 32, Fonda 8. Rah, Rah,
fDec. 255 Merry Christmas, most
Thus you see ends the important
events of the month of December. The
month has been exceedingly cold. Hop-
ing you are the same, we remain,
fJan. 55 We journeyed back to school
today. Everything looks the same, most
honorable, nothing has changed, not
even the honorable faculty. They all
look the same.
CJan. 85 Oh, most honorable, the
Senior rings have arrived. We went
down to Hurlbut's today and departed
with real money and in return got our
great rings. They are the best ever.
No class ever has, or ever will have,
lFriday Jan. 95 Beat Council Bluffs
28-19. Oh most honorable, we were
CSaturday Jan. 105 We also scalped
Omaha. We are heap big players. 24-
fJan. 135 Oh my! Trophy assembly.
"Sec" Taylor from Des Moines Register
and Tribune presents the cup. Some
cup! Mr. Minkel, most honored, prophe-
cies George Thompson's future.
CJan. 145 Foot-ball banquet in Do-
mestic Science rooms. All the rest of
the student body down in second floor
CJan. 155 Assembly. Ye debators
introduced by Mr. Brindley.
,J 4, ...... ,
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fJan. 161 We need sympathy, oh
honorable, we need your sympathy. We
lost both debates through DEFAULT.
CJan. 231 Ted McKinney startles the
"Hul" school by wearing a tie so loud
that you could hear the thing coming up
the steps. It was awful.
CJan. 241 Beat Mason City 50-13.
CJan. 291 White ribbon day, most
honorable, the prizes for the Prohibition
essays awarded. Mrs. Van Patten
speaks on the Armenian Relief. What
do you think?
CJan. 301 Oh most honorable-We
got our grades today. The first se-
mester ends today. Oh, there are only
five hundred and seventy more hours of
school. Where are you going to spend
your summer vacation?
Thus ends the month of January. It
would have been a good month all but
the grades, the grades spoiled it. Why
do they have grades in high school? So,
therefore it has been slightly a dreary
month, hoping you are the same, we re-
Most honorable, this is February. Do
you know what else it is? It is Leap
Year. Won't the fellows have to be
careful? Well let's start.
CMonday Feb. 21 The Preps are with
us once more. The average height of a
Freshman, most honored, is two and one
half feet. I thought maybe you would
like the statistics.
CFeb. 51 Due to the fact that the
Freshies are with us we have no assem-
bly. It was feared they would get lost
in the crowd.
CFeb. 91 Miss Winter sick. She was
very thoughtful, however. She sent
Miss Palmer one of her lovely tests to
give to us. We were VERY grateful.
CFeb. 121 No assembly on account
of "Flu", Is it possible we are going
to get another vacation.
CFeb. 161 My but we are getting im-
portant. We are ordering calling cards,
and having our Senior pictures taken.
fFeb. 201 The Senior Hockey fiends
have their pictures taken. No, most
honored they didn't break the camera.
, H1 f
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CFeb. 253 Today Staff No. 1 of the
Little Dodger journeyed down to have
their "pictures took" to put in the front
of the Dodger book.
fFeb. 263 Our accompnnists loses her
job. The honorable Mr. Percy takes her
place. Quite interesting.
CFeb. 271 Big Dodger picture taken.
CFeb. 285 Beat Council Bluffs 16-14.
Well, since this is the end of the
month of February I shall have to end
my report. This month has been short
but sweet. Hoping you are the same,
The best ever. You ought to see it. H. Editors.
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Now comes the month of March. It
honorable, if you come to this
I S 1
came in like a lamb, most honorable, and
we will hope that the month will be a
calm one for the members of this insti-
CMarch 13 The history department
starts the events of March. Mr. Collins
divides his classes into Republicans and
Mules, and they form a Current Events
Club. Current Events are not despised
CMarch 43 We had an assembly to-
day. Mostly music, though. We have
an invitation to the Chicago Tourna-
ment. Can you beat that?
CMarch 53 Berniece Dalziel leaves
for Chicago to play before the Honor-
able Monsieur Schmitz.
QMarch 93 The Girls' Glee Club get
"shot," Beg pardon for the English,
I meant that they betook themselves
from this institution and trickled down
to Baldwin's to have their faces put on
a piece of card board.
fMarch 103 Grand assembly today.
Mrs. Carmichael's Specialists perform.
Mr. Charles Wheeler makes a most ex-
CThursday March 113 The Basket
Ball team leaves for Ames. Mr. Waters
carries a horse-shoe with him. fLater
in the day3 We have terrible news, our
basket ball team was defeated. Any-
way, we know they did their best. It
was just hard luck.
fMarch 123 I can't report today, most
honorable. We had an English test.
CMarch 153 We got our report cards
today. Enough said! Have you paid
your electric bill, most honored, it's the
fMarch 183 There are all kinds of
teachers here, most honored. Long
teachers and short teachers and all
kinds of teachers. We have a grand
assembly and show off. Glee Clubs sing
at Methodist church. Vacation, most
CMarch 253 Another grand assem-
bly. There's a reason-Dodger Day.
CMarch 293 The Grinnell boys war-
ble on our assembly platform. Oh most
tion, don't talk in the hall. It's a ter-
rible Crime!! Sentence is till five o'clock
every time you talk. Moral-Don't talk.
CMarch 303 Basket ball practice out.
Thus you see ends the month of March.
It went out like a lion. Hoping you are
the same, we remain,
This month, April, is supposed to be
Spring, but some way or other, the
weather man got his records mixed.
Well, we hope the month won't be as
stormy as the weather.
April lst. Mr. Hannum plays April
Fool joke. He didn't give us our assem-
bly. Mrs. Carmichael is in Washington,
visiting the President.
April 3rd. We are looking forward to
the Week of vacation. We are practic-
ing the play most honored, every night.
April 5th--12th. Vacation. Oh Boy,
Oh Joy, "Where Do We Go From Here ?"
April 12th. We enter the institution
once more. We have a new drinking
fountain on first floor. It isn't as good
as the old one. The windows of the in-
stitution are likewise washed.
April 16th. The first act of Senior
Class play has party at M. Corey's.
April 19th. Did you notice a touch
of sadness in my last few reports? I
was keeping something from you. I
shall now confess. I lost my report for
a Whole week, but it is found now. A
Freshman had it.
April 22nd. Assembly. Only a half
hour to-day, most honored, we must
have talked too much last time.
April 23rd. We are swimming to-
day, most honorable. I mean in gym-
nasium. Mr. Hinman is teaching us the
April 29th. Assembly to-day. But
it is only a half hour to-day again. My
April 30th. "Peanuts-Pop Corn-
Crackerjack-Kz Chewing Gum! Step
Right This Way! The Fattest Woman
in the WORLD! She Has To Ride In
a Baggage Car, Ladies and Gentlemen!
I know very little about the events of
this month. I am no prophet. But see-
ing that you demand the events of the
months of May and June in advance I
will proceed to prophecy.
fMay 85 The Boone Valley Track
Meet, most honorable.
fMay 141 The Teachers' Federation
have a dinner, most honorable, and a
reader to entertain them. Me thinks
No I am not nutty, most honorable, it
is only the J unior-Senior Carnival.
The month has ended in one grand
whirl of a good time, most honorable.
Everything is in a flurry.
Hoping you are the same,
tlhey shall be exceedingly good the next
fMay-J Sometime during this
month the Freshies are going to have 21
picnic. It must be good and warm
though, most honorable, for the Fresh-
ies must not sit on the damp ground.
CMay 283 Junior-Senior Reception.
Oh, but it is nice to be a Senior.
Thus ends the month of Moy. It has
been one gay whirl of events. Hoping
you are the same. We remain,
The month of June most honorable is
a muchly honored month. It is a month
of weeping, most honored. It is a
month of weeping for two reasons:
r -CEL D C TD G FIR
. K 7,
First, we leave the honorable institu-
tion, Sesond, Lots of people take unto
themselves a better half, or, in plain
English, they jump the broomstick. It
is a very sad occasion. In the poem,
"Saul," written by Browning, it says:
"And when David played the wedding
march, Saul groanedf' So you see the
month is a sad one.
June 1. The first day in June. "No
heap come took nock me wa wa." Cow-
boys and Indians in town. A dangerous
June 2. The Honorable Economics
class goes on a picnic. So does the
June 3. Many boys absent these last
few afternoons. The cowboys are some
attraction. Do you know, most honored,
the barb-wire at the Fairground is
turned the wrong way and you can go
right over the fence ?, We are a thrifty
June 4. Economics class visits the
shoe factory. A shoe factory is a place
where they make shoes.
June 7. Seniors send out invitations.
June 8-11. Tests, most honored,
June 13. Baccalaureate, First Metho-
dist Church, Dr. Harless talks.
June 14-15. Play practice. Daily,
June 16-17. They play, "Mice and
Men", at the Princess.
June 17. Senior day.
June 18. The Day.
ff., .,.,.. ,-
"Out of the Months of Chilclrenv
The Duke: "Fish is really a very
clever pianist, he plays everything by
Vic Boyles: "Oh, that explains it!
I knew he couldn't make all those hor-
rible sounds with his fingers."
Pulley had just broken his neighbor's
window and was beating a hasty retreat
when the neighbor grabbed him.
The Neighbor: "Young man, you
broke my window."
Pulley: "Yes sir, but didn't you see
me running for some money to pay for
This happened when George was very
small. He was saying his prayers and
Marion couldn't resist the temptation to
tickle the soles of his feet.
George stood it as long as he could
and then said: "Please, God, excuse me
while I knock the stuffin' out of Mar-
"You are an honest boy," said the wo-
man as she opened the roll of five one
dollar bills. "But the money I lost was
a five dollar bill."
"Yes ma'am," replied Wee. "It was a
S5 bill I found, but I had it changed so
you could pay me the reward."
George Petrow: "Now, look here,
your bill has run for two months. I de-
mand a cheque at once."
Ted McKinney: "Sorry, but my phy-
sician has ordered me to give up writ-
Mrs. Healy, taking her son for a
motor car ride, hearing an explosion in
the immediate neighborhood, said, "Get
out, Tom, and look at the tire and see if
it is flatf'
"It looks pretty good," said Tom,
after inspection, "it's only flat on the
Sister Jane: "What are you crying
Joe: "I g-g-got a licking!"
Sis: "Well, don't you mind."
Joe: "Aw, gwan! That's what I got
a lickin' for."
Hank: "I just saved a man from
Bennett T. "Oh! And what did you
Mabel: "Pulley said I was the only
girl he ever really cared for."
Vic: "Yes, don't he say it beauti-
Myron H.: "I have a chance to marry
a poor girl whom I love or a rich one
whom I do not love. What is your ad-
Buggs: "Love makes poverty,
wealth: pain, joy 5 and earth, heaven:
Myron: "Enough, I will marry the
poor girl whom I love."
Buggs: "I knew you would. And
now the address, please, of the rich
girl ?" .
Bess Yost: "They say the average
life of a dollar bill is 14 months."
Mr. Yost: "You never had one live
with you as long as that, did you,
uDoctor l..augl1,,---Sure Cure for the Blues
Take One After the Other, Stale and Otherwise
Glenn Cook: "When I came in last
night I fell against the piano."
George Thompson: "Did you hurt
Glenn Cook: "No, I fell against the
D. Ricker: "I believe in woman's
D. Wright: "Then you believe every
woman should vote ?"
D. Ricker: "No, I believe every wo-
man should have a voter."
Ruth Wheeler: "Why, he fairly took
my breath away."
Bob Sheldon: "I thought I missed
Mr. Hultmark: "So you have met my
son in high school ?"
"Bugg,s" Drake: "Sure, we sleep in
the same Economics class."
Ralph Drake: "What is a sphinx ?"
"Georgie" Thompson: "One of those
things that grows in the desert and
looks like George Washington."
Miss Cunning: "These three boys in
the front seats were the only ones who
had their problems right."
Voice from rear: "Good team work."
"Billie" Nelson: "Papa says our min-
ister's salary is only half as much as
this pitcher's is."
Roy Guth: "Perhaps his delivery is
twice as good."
Mr. Collins: "Have you ever read the
Knickerbocker History of New York ?"
Emory Peters. "No, I am not inter-
ested in these reports on the clothing
Mr. Hinman: "I think we shall have
to wait quite a while for a street car.
One just passed."
Mrs. Hinman: "How do you know
one just passed ?"
Mr. Hinman: "I can see its tracks."
Miss Craig: "When is your vacant
Ralph Peters: "Just before dinner."
The Man Without a Country might
have been in a pretty bad fix, but he
certainly had nothing on a high school
fellow without an admit.
She: "I consider that sheep are the
stupidest creatures living."
He: Cabsent mindedlyj "Yes, my
A parent, who evidently disapproved
of corporal punishment, wrote to the
teacher in one of our grade schools:
"Dear Miss: Don't hit our Johnny.
We never do it at home unless in self
"What you all buy two boxes of shoe
blacken for ?"
"Go on nigger, one o' 'em is my mas-
"Madam, you must remove that suit-
case from the aisle !"
"For the Law's sake, conductor, dat
ain't no suitcase: dat's my foot."
Earl Burch: "I have an invention
that will mean a fortune."
Mr. Snively: "What is it?"
Earl Burch: "It is for a type-write1'.
An extra key. When you don't know
how to spell a word you hit that key and
it makes a blur that might be an e, an a.
or most anything else.
"Did you hear about Fred taking his
boss's car out without permission and
his boss fired him?"
"How did his boss find it out ?"
"Oh Fred ran over him."
.-QYLDCTDGPIR 5 I
, 5 ' ,
. f 3, 5
There was a young lady said, "Why
Can't I look in my ear with my eye?
If I put my mind to it
I'm sure I could do it-
For Miss Winter says, I
You can do anything if you but try."
"How I love it's giddy gurgle,
How I love it's ceaseless flow,
How I love to wind my mouth up,
How I love to hear it go."
"It's easy enough to be pleasant
When everything goes with a vim,
But the man worth while
Is the man who can smile
When he has to come home on the rim."
Ask John Amond.
"A tutor who tooted the flute
Tried to teach two young tooters to toot.
Said the two to the tutor,
"Is it harder to toot or
To Tutor two tooters to toot ?"
"Little daubs of powder,
Little specks of paint,
Make my lady's freckles
Look as if they ain't."
"When'er you see a bumble bee
A bumming o'er the lea,
The thing that you
Had better do
Is let that bumble be."
virus 5n!,'11'l attends the opera,
Mine goes to the movie shows.
His girl wears silk and satins,
Mine plain calico.
His girl is heir to millions,
Mine is poor but good.
Do you think I'd trade my girl for his?
You're doggone right I would."
"Had old Noah, in foresight,
Been up to the mark,
. He'd have killed those two flies
As they entered the ark."
"Happy little Bolshevik
Playing with a saber,
Waves it gaily 'round his head,
Runs it through his neighbor.
Seeks him out a pretty lass:
Woos her with a billy.
What he sees and thinks he wants
He takes it willy-nilly."
A TRAGIC ENDING.
Two little birdies sat on a bough
Singing a song as best they knew how.
Then they stopped, looked quickly
And quietly, cautiously, hopped to the
A little brown kitten sat sunning itself,
Dreaming of firesides and oceans of
Soon she looked up, the birdies ,she
Silently gazed, their plumpness she
The kitten is happy
Just hear her snore!
But the warbling birds-
They warble no more!
THE TEACHERS' COMPROMISE.
Said teacher W. to teacher C.,
"That Mr. F.," saith she,
"For all he doth in history,
Deserveth only P."
Saith teacher C. to teacher W.,
" 'Tis very strange," saith she,
"For also in my Geometry class
He ought to have a P."
Saith teacher W. to teacher C.,
"I greatly fear," saith she,
"That if we both should mark him low
' His feelings hurt will be."
Saith teacher C. to teacher W.,
"I have a plan," saith she,
"This term thou a G shall give,
And I will give a P."
"But this condition I will make,
To which you must agree,
That next term I will give a G.,
And thou shalt give a P."
The Man Avoider
, Q g ,
, 5, s
Sarah Ann arrived in Osborne City
with a very definite plan in mind. She
had not minded leaving her old home
at all, in fact, she had been rather glad.
Her younger brother Ted, who was
broken-hearted at leaving his old play-
mates, was amazed and disgusted at
Sarah Ann's attitude and even her
mother was puzzled. The only explana-
tion that Sarah Ann cared to give them
was that she was tired of Parkville and
that she thought a change would be fun.
But the real reason was not half so
simple as this, altho it could be summed
up in three dreadful words-she wasn't
popular-and more than that, she knew
it. People invited her places and were
nice to her but no one ever said, "Oh,
let's ask Sarah Ann Bailey, she's such
fun!" Instead they said, "I suppose
we have to ask Sarah Ann" or some-
thing equally enthusiastic.
Of course, Sarah Ann had never heard
them say these things but she knew that
they did. She knew also that whenever
she had a date, which was rather sel-
dom, it was simply because she filled in
nicely when somebody else couldn't go.
Sarah Ann was not a beautiful girl,
she was not even pretty, but she was
attractive. It was true that she was
much better-looking than Frances Gray,
but Frances was by far the most popu-
lar girl in Parkville High School.
Frances had that most wished for gift
of gifts-she was a clever talker. Sarah
Ann had tried in vain to imitate
France's witty remarks but hers had
only succeeded in sounding foolish.
People laughed of course, but it was
that laugh of politeness and not of
pleasure which is more hateful than no
laugh at all.
And then an inspiration had come to
Sarah Ann-she would go away and try
again! No wonder she was glad!
Monday morning she arrived at the
Osborne City High School with a happy
smile on her face. She was shown to
her first period class room and when
class was nearly over she glanced to-
wards the back of the room. A pretty
girl in the back seat smiled at her and
"There's your future chum," Sarah
Ann told herself and she returned the
girl's smile as pleasantly as she could.
After class the girl came up to her.
"I am Polly Stewart," she said, "and
I wondered if you are going to eat lunch
at school. If you are and would like me
to show you the way to the cafeteria,
I'll be glad to. It is usually rather hard
for strangers to find their way around
our rambly old building."
"Oh, thank you. I wish you would,"
Sarah Ann answered.
"All right. I'll meet you here right
after your fourth period class. We'1l
have to hurry because this is carmel
sundae day and if we don't get there
early, all the carmel sauce will be gone.
Sarah Ann could hardly keep her
mind on her lessons during the rest of
the morning. Only two more hours
until she could begin trying out the plan
-only one more hour-and then, at
last, the bell rang.
She fairly flew up the stairs, to her
first period classroom. Polly was all
ready waiting for her and together they
hurried down a lot of stairs and around
so many corners that Sarah Ann's head
was whirling by the time they reached
the cafeteria. Polly introduced her to
all the boys and girls near them in line
and in a few moments they were seated
at a cozy table in a corner.
"Oh look! There he is at the next
table," Polly said in a low tone.
"Who is ?"
"There, Sarah Ann, seated at your
left within five feet of you is the very
handsomest boy in Osborne City High
School. Isn't he wonderful?"
"Is he? Really, Polly, I'm afraid I'm
not much of an authority on boys. I
never notice them very much, but that
girl next to him is awfully pretty."
Sarah Ann's words fairly shrieked with
"That's Sylvia Burns and she hangs
around Warren continually. Why,
Sarah Ann, I believe you must be a man
Sarah Ann smiled. How lovely of
Polly to play right into her hands. "Of
course not, dear, they aren't worth the
bother of hating."
"Then you are a man hater. Any girl
who talks that way-no, I know what
you are, I read about one once. You're
a man avoider!"
'fHave it your own way." Sarah Ann
said with another indifferent smile. But
her heart was thumping with pure joy.
Now if Polly would only spread the
news the first step of her plan would be
carried out to perfection.
Polly did even more than that. On
her way home from school that after-
noon she told all her special friends
about the new girl.
"She's the most unusual girl I ever
met. Let's ask her to join our club.
Why, girls, she sat right next to Warren
Baxley at lunch and she wasn't excited
a bit. She wasn't bluffing either-she
just wasn't interested. Girls, she's a
man avoider! She'll make a wonderful
member of the most exclusive club in
the school-she's so exclusive herself.
Imagine, it girls, a man avoider!"
Polly further aided the cause when
she told her twin brother Jack all about
it that evening.
"Gee! That's good! I'll have to tell
old Warry that at last there is a girl in
school who didn't fall for him at first
sight. Girls don't realize what a bother
it is to be so handsome as Warry and I
are. Why, honest, almost every day
some girl tells me that she thinks my
hair the most lovely shade of cerise she
has ever seen and my freckles-oh! my
freckles are the most perfect in captiv-
ity. Dreadful bore, Poll. Dreadful!"
When Warren Baxley first heard that
the new girl was a man avoider, he
laughed and immediately forgot it-
that is, he nearly forgot it but not quite,
for when Polly introduced him to Miss
Bailey that was the first thing that
popped into his mind. This was the man
avoider, this was the girl who had
turned down three of the nicest fellows
in school when they asked her for dates.
She had given them each good excuses
but still the fact remained that she had
turned them down.
Warren was handsome and popular
and not at all conceited because of it,
but he did feel a strange desire to be the
first fellow to have a date with the new
That afternoon he met Sarah Ann
going down the hall so he gathered up
all his courage and stopped her.
"Sarah Ann, are you going to be busy
"Why, yes I am. They are going to
initiate me into the P. A. M. Club. I'm
"So am I. There's a good show at the
Orpheum and I thought perhaps you'd
like to go. Say-er-how about tomor-
row night ?"
"Why I promised Polly that I would
go over to her house and teach her how
to make a new kind of candy that I
heard about but-"
"Say, listen I'll fix it up with Polly if
you'll go. Please."
"Why I'd love to. I'll teach her to
make the candy some other time and-
thank you !"
One night about three months later
Warren and Sarah Ann were returning
from a P. A. M. Club party.
"Sarah Ann, I don't believe we have
brought you entirely out of that man
avoider attitude even yet."
"Of course not, Warry, but I make a
few exceptions," Sarah Ann laughed
That night Sarah Ann smiled at her-
self in her mirror. "You're an old fraud,
my dear, but you're popular just the
same. Some day you can be a Beatrice
Fairfax and write "advice to the love-
lorn" in the Sunday papers and when
you do, just tell them its the easiest
thing in the world-just be a man
,, ....... .
Berniece O.: "I just tell you, you
can't find a person who enjoys a joke
more than I do."
Ros. Hallock: "Guess it's so. I have
heard you tell a joke two dozen times,
and laugh at it every time."
Doctor: "How did you feel just after
the car struck you ?"
Charlotte Ford: "Very much run
down, doctor ?"
George Thompson: "Can you prove
to me that you are superstititious ?"
Bob Sheldon: "Sure I can."
George Thompson: "Well then, lend
me thirteen cents."
Percy Clark: "Say, Dad, the fish are
His Dad: "All right, Percy, just go
to school and they won't bite you."
Miss Craig: "What is your favorite
"Shrimp" S.: "My bank book, but
even that is lacking in interest nowa-
Ruth E.: "If you are so forgetful,
how is it that you remember me ?"
Bob W.: "Lots of times I remember
the little things when the big ones es-
cape my notice."
Policeman: "Where did the car hit
Professor: "Do you wish to know
the geographical or anatomical loca-
Chinaman: "You tella me where de-
pot is ?"
George T.: "What is the matter,
John, lost ?"
Chinaman: "No, Me here. Depot
Miss Wright: "Where is No-Man's
Freshie: "Y. W. C. A."
Stanley Plaister fdelivering speechbz
"I want housing reform! I want land
reform! I want educational reform! I
"What you what," hollered a voice
from the rear, "is chloroform."
M. Corey: "What was the color of
the wind and waves in a storm ?"
H. Bauman: "The wind blue and the
Mildred M.: "Why do words have
Margaret M.: "I imagine so the lang-
uage can grow."
Wheelen Edwards: "What do you
expect to be when you grow up?"
"Dutch": A man, of course."
R. Griggs: "Look at the smoke
stacks and you'll laugh."
Lauraine T.: "Laugh? Why?"
R. Griggs: "Because that's where
the funnel be."
Miss Wright: "Tell me something
Earl B.: "Athens is like the wick of
a candle, because it is surrounded by
Greece." . r
Miss Edmand: "In dramatizing this
story the end is the most difficult part.
John, how would you end it ?"
John R.: "I'd drop the curtain."
A. Johnston: "I heard that "Doc"
talks to himself when he is alone. Is
that true ?"
Marion: "Well I can't say. I never
have been with him when he was alone."
"Help! Help!" cried an Italian labor-
er near the mud flats of big river.
"What's the matter there '?" came a
voice from the Construction shanty.
"Quick! Bring a da shov'! Giorami's
stuck in da mud!"
"How far in ?"
"Up to his knees."
"Oh, let him walk out."
"No, no! He no canna walk! He
wronga end up."
-H-ucilooiila ' K1
The Old-Fashioned, Time-Worn, Class Prophecy
A Re-union in 1q3o
It was New Year's Eve, the year 1920
was about to close. If I could only reach
Fort Dodge by midnight! I just must
be present at that reunion. Such de-
lays! But in spite of my anxiety, pilot
Jerry Blau landed his passenger plane
at the Fair Grounds with twenty min-
utes to the good. I was rushed to the
Wahkonsa in a taxi, met the manager,
Myron Hultmark, exchanged greetings,
was whisked up to my room, changed in-
to evening clothes, and made my en-
trance into the ball room at precisely
twelve o'clock. The dancing had al-
ready stopped and the room was empty.
I found my classmates assembled in the
adjoining room where every eye was
glued upon U. S. Senator Ralph Peters
as he rose from his chair and addressed
the old class of 1920. I
"Classmates," he began simply, "this
is one of the happiest moments in my
life. After ten long and, let us say,
prosperous years we meet again for the
jolliest sort of a reunion. The most de-
lightful part of the program is to come.
We are about to learn what the fates
have had in store for each other during
our ten years' separation. Without
further delay, please, ladies and gentle-
men, let each one rise and briefly tell
of his experience from 1920 to 1930."
Otto Klapka was first to respond.
"Mr. President and Friends, my story is
brief. After graduating from college,
I secured a position as City Manager for
Estherville, Iowa. After two pleasant
and successful years there I came to
Fort Dodge in the same capacity. For
the past four years I have been here.
My salary is large, exceedingly large.
I am unmarried and consequently have
little use for the money. Most of it is
returned to the city for philanthropic
Mildred Powell-McKinney followed.
"Mr, President and Classmates. Ted is
too lazy to speak so I will do the talking.
We both went to college and were mar-
ried after graduation. Ted has a soft
job at the bank here, gets a good salary,
and so we live very happily in our little
bungalow out in Snell Place."
The gentleman at my right mur-
mured something like "Just like Ted."
I nodded and recognized the man, des-
pite his coat of tan, to be Bennett Toay.
"You're next, "Wormy," I said,
whereupon he began.
"Seems good to be back. "Hank" Bird
and "Fish" Stickle and I have been hunt-
ing big game in Africa. Went to college
a year myself and then joined my hon-
orable friends in the hunt. By the way,
I met Helen Williams doing missionary
work there. If I had time, I could make
your hair stand on end, chills run down
your spine, and so forth, but I feel it my
duty to give the rest a chance."
Victoria Boyles-Hallock, a strikingly
beautiful lady, in an amber-colored gown
arose. "Mr, President and dear old
classmates of 1920, I'm afraid I haven't
done anything very useful but I certain-
ly have been happy. I just love going
about and meeting people and perhaps,
thru my clubs, I have accomplished
Here her distinguished husband, Ad-
miral Hallock, interrupted. "Pardon
me, dear, but you are giving the wrong
impression entirely. You have no idea,
friends, what a godsend her teas and
dances are to the "Gobs" on shore leave.
She does no end of good and she's al-
ways carting food to the poor about
Washington, where our home is."
Bess Yost, looking healthier and mer-
rier than ever, jumped up amid the
laughter that followed the Admiral's re-
marks and said, "Vic is certainly doing
her share of good. It can't compare
with mine, in my opinion, however. I
have charge of the Physical Training in
a government school at Honolulu. Ma-
bel Neill is my assistant. We both love
the work. "Mae" is in charge now while
I am here."
At this point "Chuck" Wheeler began
passing around gum and talking as he
did so. "I always did like gum and so
after I got out of college I managed to
scrape together the necessary capital
and began manufacturing gum. I now
have the biggest gum factory in the U.
S. We manufacture "The Debaters'
Choice." I wish Miss Winter were here
to have some."
Loretta Schleisman came next. "I
am certainly well pleased with my work
at the First National Bank. I am the
first woman cashier in Fort Dod-ge. It
does me no end of good to know that
women have the chance now to make
good in all lines of work."
Margaret Mitchell appeared next in
an odd gown of black and white. This,
and her bobbed hair, made her look very
charming and very Bohemian. "You
will all be shockedf' she said, "to learn
that I live in Bohemia, New York. Bo-
hemia holds many queer geniuses but
they are all perfect dears. I couldn't
Work any place else in the world. The
very atmosphere helps me mold my
little clay figures."
Ralph Drake told of his work as Car-
toonist for the Chicago Tribune. Speech
followed speech. Marion Faville was
the Junior partner of the law firm, Fa-
ville and Faville. Dudley Casteel was
head nurse in a large Omaha hospital.
She said that the famous surgeon,
Bruce Amos, often operated there. Ir-
vine Black was a successful newspaper
man of Denver. Isadore Haugh was
writing for the American Magazine.
Alice Schroeder and George Thompson
were happily married. "Georgie" was
head athletic Coach in Chicago Univer-
sity. Mabel Sampson was the leading
designer for "Vogue" Carol McKinney
had enjoyed a trip around the world as
traveling companion to a wealthy aunt.
Grace Rufer had married a friend of her
youth and was living on a large farm in
South Dakota. "Doc" McCreight was
acknowledged the leading scientist of
the age. Jane Wheeler was a success-
ful Congress-woman noted for her strict
Democratic principles and her long
speeches in Congress. Evelyn OiCon-
nor was a popular movie star known as
"Dawn O'Hara." Aileen Johnston had
gone on the stage and, after a brief
. 11 'r
struggle as chorus girl, was "winning"
her way to fame. Her sister Eleanor
lived with her in their luxurious New
York apartment. Eleanor spent most
of her time doing slum work. Aileen
said that she didn't know what she
would do without Eleanor and I quite
agreed. Bertilla Keenan was Secretary
for the Associated Charities in Fort
Dodge and, from all reports, she was a
splendid success. John Amond was to
drive a racing model across the country
and hoped to exceed all previous rec-
ords. Morris Steinberg was also prac-
ticing law in Fort Dodge. He said that
he and Marion usually opposed each
other and that they had some argu-
ments. Ada Grosenbaugh was the lead-
ing real estate broker in Fort Dodge
where she had eclipsed all records of
her masculine cempetitors. "Bob"
Rankin was the owner of the largest
automobile factory in the U. S. and
manufactured the "Red Rankin," a long,
low car built for speed and painted a
glowing crimson. Dorothy Swanson
was head of the Latin Department in
the new high school, which, by the way,
had just been completed. Milton Bart-
lett was principal and Margaret Corey
was head of the Domestic Science De-
partment. Leita Rutledge managed the
most popular tea room in the city where
the high school students were want to
spend their leisure and their money just
as we frequented "Jennies' " of old.
J. Ben Schmoker had acquired a reputa-
tion as the best American humorist of
the twentieth century. We felt our-
'selves very fortunate in hearing the
man of the hour who was in such great
demand all over the United States and
Europe. His wife, Charlotte DeLano,
was said to be "the power behind the
throne." We found her equally humor-
ous tho of a more reserved nature.
Ruth Grigg's poems appeared in all the
leading magazines as did those by Vel-
ma Beers. The friendly rivalry between
the poets was keen and spurred them on
to greater success. Berniece Dalziel was
the successful accompaniest for a small
orchestra. They had toured America and
England where the Queen had commen-
ded them very highly. Helen Sullivan-
Peters, wife of Senator Peters, was 51
prime favorite at Washington. Verda
Taylor was an accomplished reader and
entertainer who did Chautauqua work.
"Buggs" Drake was a man of leizure,
a New York clubman. Alice Stromberg
held the world's record for speed in
typewriting. Roy Guth owned a large
tailoring establishment in Minneapolis.
He looked like a figure from a fashion
plate in his correct evening clothes.
Ruth Carlson illustrated children's
books. Her fairies and goblins were
real enough to make anyone believe in
them. Marie Foster was Madame Marie
De Foss, a Fifth Avenue modiste. Her
hair was beautifully marcelled and her
gown was a wonderful creation of silver
cloth and flame-colored tulle. All the
ladies immediately resolved to visit
Madame on their first trip to New York.
Earl Burch, a zealot and a dreamer by
turns, was the Socialist candidate for
the next presidential election. Doris
Nelson and Cleola Linn were doing re-
search work in South America for the
Smithsonian Institute. Velva Minty
was America's woman tennis champion
and was talking of playing with "Wee"
Paige in the world's championship
doubles. "Wee" was secretary of the
Athletic Club in Chicago, where he did
little else but play tennis. Bess Mitch-
ell-Cook and Glenn were ranching in
Australia. Ruth Sherman was Dean of
Women at Des Moines College. Leonard
Nordin was Superintendent of the U. S.
Gypsum Mill. Helen Goin was private
secretary to Platte Richards. "Claude"
was a busy wholesale dealer in airplanes
of all kinds. As his secretary, Helen
held a very responsible position. Maud
Mericle owned and managed a small
florist shop in New York. Her trade
was very exclusive and growing so rap-
idly that she was planning to move to a
larger, equisitely apointed shop in the
uptown district. "Cappy" Shields was
editor of the Fort Dodge Messenger Sz
Chronicle, a flourishing paper with
morning and evening editions. He
promised to feature the "Reunion" in
the morning paper. Mabel Baumgartner
ran a shop in Des Moines where she
sold exclusive clothes for the school
girl. Emilie Kinne was posing for a
noted artist. Ardis Minnick and Dor-
othy Wright were dancing their way to
fame as the "Ballet Sisters." Harold
Welch was the play-wright of several
Broadway hits. Laurine Talley was a
teacher of kindergarten in Sioux City.
Alice Reaman was married and was
everywhere hailed as the best dressed
woman in town. Pierre Kass was doing
unusually well in the Secret Service.
Sarah Gertner was married. Ruth Jahn
was married. Alas, what a number had
tasted marital bliss! Florence Davidson
was head bookkeeper at the "Red Ran-
kin" automobile factory. Elmer Kirch-
ner was acknowledged one of the best
criminologists in New York. Etta Jul-
ius was "seeing the U. S. first" with a
view to Europe next.
Helen Evans had gone to Japan with
the idea of establishing Christianity as
the State religion. She said that her
interview with the Emperor had been
very interesting and she had reason
to believe successful. QI read a few
'weeks later the Emperor's proclamation
heralding Christianity as the religion of
the Japanese Empire henceforth and
forever.J Lynne Sargent was the
American consul at Buenos Ayres. Gen-
evieve Metcalf was one of the few suc-
cesful women flyers. "Pinkey" Peters
was traveling salesman for the Spauld-
ing Sporting Goods Co. "Pink" was al-
ways high man. In talking to us he laid
his success to his football days in high
school. Kathleen Nugent was the pro-
prietor of a popular Beauty Parlor in
Fort Dodge. Irwin Sampson turned out
to be the only one of the class of '20
who had entered the ministry. He had
an excellent appointment at a Los Ang-
eles Mission church. George Chock was
in Mexico as industrial chemist for a
mining concern. Marie Bradford was
head of the cloak and suit department at
the Boston Store. Bessie Dillon demon-
strated and sold fire trucks. She turned
in larger sales than any man in her
territory. Edith Hutchinson did inter-
ior decorating. Lorraine Duncan head-
ed the local Girl Scouts. Annetta Fisch-
er was teaching in southern mountain-
white schools and doing much to stamp
, Ono-Ilumlred Fifty-Four
out the illiteracy there. Edith Sylvester
was trying out some new-fangled notion
in the Orphans' Home where she was
matron. Edna Chalus was teaching in
a mission school in South America..
Vera Gilchrist held the world's record
as typist. She was the last to speak.
Then silence as the first grey light of
morning filtered thru the windows.
With quiet farewells and promises to
meet again the guests departed. All
save myself. Alone I sat and mused up-
on the truly great and illustrious class
of '20, Each one was doing his Work in
the world. I was satisfied.
The High School Dictionary
A Musical Comedy-The Girls' Glee
A Pure Tragedy-Plane Geometry
A Melodrama-A Senior Class Meeting.
A Pageant-The Fire Drill.
A Daydream-A Perfect Student.
A Diety-Sophomore Class.
A Din-A Junior Class Meeting.
A Reformatory-The Office.
The Sophomore girls play basketball
On Saturday afternoons.
'Tis the best team you've seen by far
In many and many a moon.
These girls are daring, too, I hearg
They've challenged the Seniors bold.
They call themselves "The Pioneers",
At least that's what I'm told.
And if they beat the Seniors,
All honor be to them!
For then we'll know the Sophomores
Are not folks to condemn.
fBut alas! The Seniors defeated them
. The School Boy of IQQO
"Tommy, have you been vaccinated ?"
"Have you had your vermiform ap-
pendix removed '?"
"Have you a certificate of mnocula-
tion for the croup, chickenpox, and
"Is your lunch put up in Dr. Koch's
patent, sanitary, antiseptic dinner pall ?"
"Have you your own sanitary drink-
ing cup ?"
"Do you Wear a camphor bag around
your throat, a collapsible life belt, and
insulated rubber heels for crossing the
"All of these."
"And a life insurance policy against
all the encroachments of old age."
"Then you may hang your cap on the
insulated peg and proceed along sani-
-CQZL D I TD G ICB
What is love? I think maybe I have
Love is a tickling sensation around
the heart that you can't scratch. You
most likely have it, almost everybody
does when he gets to be your age
There is no cure, you will just have to
live thru it.
How can I grow thin? Every time I
walk down the street I can feel the
people turn around and look at me.
When the teachers' convention was here
I afforded the chief amusement for
them while running about in the halls.
How, oh how, can I grow thin?
P. S.-I have taken sixty bottles of
"Anti-Fat" and I gain ten pounds after
Yes, Morris, I know you are down-
hearted, discouraged, and forlorn, but
there is a cure, Morris, there is a cure.
We usually charge for advice of this
kind, but seeing how you have suffered
we are going to give you this advice
absolutely free. Lie down in front of
a steam roller and let it pass over you
three times. This will not only make
you thin, but it will also broaden your
Is face powder explosive?
Not exactly, but it has often helped
Cupid in shooting his arrows. It is very
deceiving and few girls use it.
I am only a Freshman, but I want to
get at the top of the ladder of success
as soon as possible. How can I accom-
Try turning the ladder up-side down.
I am thinking about buying a Ford
car. What tool do you think is most
neccessary in operating such a machine.
It has been said that a can-opener is
about the most essential tool for a Ford.
I always stir my tea with my left
hand, it that proper?
That is a very unique way, but I sup-
pose it would be perfectly proper. Most
people use a spoon, however, although
that is very common, and a change
would be desirable.
Dear H. Eds:
What are guys that drink grape
Dere Eds: I
Are there any new inventions for the
purpose of translating Latin?
"Try a Ouija Board."
Dere Humor Editors:
Seeing as I overheard you say how
fish is good for the brain, what kind of
a fish shall I eat?
"Eat a whale."
, 4 ,,,11, , .113-LDCDDGWIR
The lightning bug is brilliant,
But he hasn't any mind.
He wanders through creation
With his headlight on behind.
"What can I show you ?" said the lady
behind the counter.
"That's what I am trying to think of.
I meant to write the name down before
I left home, but didn't and I can't re-
member. Anyhow it's one of these
little "doo-dads" that are three or four
things in one you know. A kind of a.
"thing-um-a-jig" that part of it folds
up and-- don't you know what I mean Z'
One of these little "jiggers" that you
are sure to find in every kitchen table
drawer, or ought to find there, they
come in handy so many ways and you-
a funny little contraption that you can
do as much with as with a hair pin. It's
a combination "thing-um-a-bob" and
don't you know what I mean? It's fun-
ny you don't get the idea. Being in the
store where they sell so many I should
think you would know right away. lt's
the commonest sort of a little 'rinktum"
and combination affair that you open
cans anl pull out corks, and---- -"
"Do you mean a combination cork-
"Yes, that's it. I knew I would re-
member the little "jigger" if I put my
mind to it. Yes, that's it. That's the
identical little "squiggledom" I was
looking for. Thank you."
And they wonder why clerks die
He who knows not and knows not that
he knows not-is a Freshman, shun
He who knows not, and knows that he
knows not-Is a Sophomore, pity him.
He who knows, and knows not that he
knows-is a Junior, honor him.
1 2 'E
He who knows, and knows that he
knows-1s a Senior, reverence hlm.
Bob was sitting in the parlor,
And he spoke unto the light,
"Either you or I, young fellow,
Will be turned down to-night."
This book was written by DePoe, a
man of many qualities and a professor
at Harvard University. It was edited
by Binn KL Co. containing one hundred
and forty nine pages and costing sixty-
Professor DePoe's selections are very
interesting. He shows where Carusoe
left his wife and went up to the summit
of a high mountain with his gun in
hand, accompanied by a dog. He was
there for a short time. Darkness came
upon him and he felt drowsy, so he put
his gun at his side and fell asleep. Here,
he slept for a number of years and when
he awoke he found out that he had
grown old and his gun was rusty. More-
over, there were men playing ten pins
and dining on the mountain. This, he
too, soon partook of. Finally, he
thought of home, and he began to de-
scend the mountain. He now found
himself in a city. After searching for
his home, he was made known to his
wife, and they lived happily ever after.
All of DePoe's books are 'on this style,
and should be in every home."
-By a Freshman.
-2736-f-L D C DJ Gl+lB ilf '
Senior Class Will
In the name of Wisdom, Amen, We,
the class of 1920, of the city of Fort
Dodge, Webster County, and State of
Iowa do hereby, being of sound and dis-
posing memory, twe linger on the mem-
oryl make, publish, and declare this
our last will and testament in order, as
justly as we may, to distribute a few
tokens which we have acquired by four
years of arduous effort, for the uplift,
education, and general welfare of the
student body, faculty, and general pub-
We do hereby direct that our funeral
services shall be conducted at the ex-
pense of the Juniors, and that such will
be carried on with all of the dignity and
splendor to which we are justly entit-
Item-First to our Fellows, the Jun-
iors, a carload of experience in publish-
ing an annual and a high school paper.
Item-To the Sophomores we leave,
yea willingly, all our advice acquired by
four years of actual hard earned, relent-
less experience4namelyg first, a trip to
the ofiice is purely one of delight and
adventure which everyone should try to
take before leaving the Halls of Fame
and second, that a pony for Caesar, tho
a nerve racking risk, is truly worth the
Item--And to our Freshmen brothers,
all the meadows and clover blossoms
and butterflies thereof, and all the little
birds and the hills upon which they can
coast in winter, and down which they
can roll in summer and Mr. Hinman's
pond where they may skate and inci-
dently slippo, slippere, falli, bumtus.
Item-To the following individuals:
1. Glenn Cook and John Amond re-
gretfully leave their boxing goves to
whoever aspires to pugilistic fame.
2. George Thompson's playthings to
3. Platte Richard's athletic ability
to Percy Clark.
4. Jane Wheeler's incessant talking
to Rachel McCreight.
5. Ardis Minnick's punctuality to
6. Mabel Baumgartner's grades to
7. Bennett Toay's jokes to the
"Home for the Deaf."
8. Leita Rutledge's subdued nature
to Mary Clark.
9. A few promising athletes to Mr.
Waters, such as Bernard Fowler, Tom
Healy, and Frank Harrington.
10. Margaret Corey's studious hab-
its to Howard Mooney.
11. Bessie Yost's giggle to Iva
12. Morris Steinberg's eloquence of
speech to Lysle Shader.
13. "Dad" Bartlett's fatherly ways
to Howard Osterlund.
14. Ralph Peters wills his ways with
the ladies and his blonde head to Frank
15. Mabel Neill wills her "ways with
the men" to Margaret MacKenzie.
16. "Bugs" Drake and Myron Hult-
mark gladly will all of their boisterous
ways to Mason Haynes.
17. "Cappy" Shields wills his posit-
ion as class infant to Dan Brady.
18. Ralph Drake regretfully wills
his dignified carriage and quiet ways to
19. Ruth Griggs bequeaths her im-
agination and her master hand at writ-
ing poetry to Eleanor Healy.
20. Mildred Meloy bequeaths her
ability to skip without being caught CU
to Helen Peterson.
21. Pierre Kass wills his perpetual
optimism and graceful dancing to Ken-
Last but not least, we, the Senior
Class of 1920 will to the entire high
school, our well known abilities in the
class rooms and on the athletic field, and
to the faculty, the pleasure of remem-
bering us as the most lovable class that
ever graduated from F. D. H. S.
In witness whereof, I have hereunto
set my hand and seal this first day of
June A. D. 1920.
ISEALJ Class President.
i i fl
No High School student wants to for-
get the night of the marriage of Miss
Debate to Mr. Athletics, so here goes:
JMNUQR S GOQPE y?6!1lT'E
WUTW CMF-'WD qw HWWXUN U
mmw Jaw vs.
.,4""'e, ""' .
' X I
ii W 'F X9
La U if
X itil ' KW
I X ill.
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'I at W Q
"HAPPY THO MARRIED".
The mangled notes of the Lohengrin
time-honored matrimonial lockstep rang
out and the little flower girl enters ap-
propriately barged for the occasion.
Our little flower girl, Rolfe Larsen, is
followed by the minister in the usual
garb of the referee in the first round of
the marital mixup.
Enters the badly battered and shak-
ing groom, Chicky Hardy Eddie Casey
Coach Waters Athletics, escorted by his
partner in misery, the best man. They
are followed by the blushing bride, Web-
sterina Lincolnelia Douglaseela Debate
on the arm of her distinguished look-
ing father. The pall bearers appear in
the persons of Kate Thompson and
Frances Henry as bridesmaids, and a
couple of badly embarrassed Freshmen
as ring and trophy bearers.
The solemn accents of the minister
rang out punctuated by shouts of glee
from the audience. Finally cemented
together they pass out ready for the
real round of the marital mixup.
Strange to say, they are "happy tho
,O ,1,,,,,, . ..-Lf'-IJCIIJCJITHR
FUNNY BONE TICKLERS.
Mother Goose in all Languages.
Little Miss Muffet
Sat on a tuffet,
Eating her curds and whey.
There came a big spider
And sat down beside her,
And frightened Miss Muffet away.
Little Deutch Gretchen
Sat in the kitchen,
Eating her Sauer Kraut.
In came dog Snyder
And sat down beside her
And little Deutch Gretchen went out.
Little Miss Tudor
Sat in her boudoir,
Eating sardines out of a can.
In came little Jacques
With a pan full of cakes,
And little Miss Tudor got up and ran.
Little Patrick Flannagan,
Patched like a Manakin,
Thrived on potatoes and pork.
When he got older,
He grew a bit bolder,
And sailed for the port of New York.
Little Ole Larson
Sat with his boots on,
Eating his breakfast of fish.
In came a rat
To see what he was at,
And Ole threw at him the dish.
Little Sing Fat
Sat on a mat,
Eating chop suey with sticks.
In came Wong Kee
And tripped on his knee,
And Sing lost his soup in
Little Blackie Hottentot
Sat by the caldron pot,
Eating the leg of a man.
Up came another Hot
And beat up little Tot
Till Blackie got up and ran
Little Maru Matuska,
Sat in his "gin-rich-Sha,"
Eating his jelly and rice.
In came Dr. Kaneko,
To see the young man-eko
And Maru got well "in a tricef'
Little Jacob Strauss
Came into the house
To eat stuffed goose for his dinner.
When he came out,
He said with a shout:
"Das var fiel gut, give me always
Little Ivan Paduske
Went in a sleigh ski
To see the Czarovitch pass by.
A gunski that was loaded
And Ivan got shotski in his eye.
A fresh little boy,
A peach of a girl,
The wink of an eye,
And then ..... Oh, my!
The girl turned around
And stamped on the ground,
The boy moved his feet
And smiled very sweet.
He said, "How duh do-"
She said, "How dare you '?"
He said, "Oh, now don't."
She said, "Oh, I won't."
He said, "My dear girl--
But then came a hurl.
The boy held his face.
The girl set her pace.
She was soon out of sight.
There he swore with his might
To stick around home
And let "peaches" alone.
Margaret Corey: "I wonder what will
make my bread rise ?"
Voice from the hall: "Try dyna-
Soph. girl: "We have a new encyclo-
Freshie: "I don't care. Dad said last
night our car had to do another year."
As Pat says: "Half the lies about
the Irish ain't true."
"Now, Willie, who is the Kaiser ?"
"The Kaiser," said Willie, "is a
stream of hot water springing up from
the ground and disturbing the earth."
Agitator: "What this country needs
is compulsory arbitration."
Teacher: t'And compulsory educa-
Preacher: "And compulsory relig-
Old Maid: "And compulsory love."
Ardis M.: "What is a smile ?"
Rachel Mc.: CGeometric definitionl
"The widest line between two ears."
R. Griggs: "Do you think this poem
of mine will live ?"
Editor: "It ought to. The good die
A professor recently woke up in the
middle of the night and thought he
heard some one by his desk.
"Is there any one there ?" called the
"No," came the answer.
"Strange, I thought I heard some
Mr. Deal Cgiving eXam.J "Does any
of the questions embarrass you ?"
Howard Osterlund: "Not at all, sir,
not at all. The questions are perfectly
all right, but the answers bother me."
A Famous Saying.
A boil on the stove is worth two on
Soph Ctrying out for Glee Clubl "I
am continually breaking into song."
Mrs. C.: "If you would ever get the
key, you wouldn't have to break in."
"What is velocity ?"
"Velocity is that with which a man
puts down a hot plate."
She: "I'll never go anywhere with
you as long as I live."
He: "Why ?"
She: "You asked Mrs. Jones how
her husband is standing the heat, and
he has been dead for two months."
Isadore Haugh: "What is the high-
est form of animal life ?"
Mason Haynes: "Why the giraffe
Eleanor M. Cbending to tie her shoe
Dorothy D.: "Look out or you'll lose
Eleanor: "Lose what ?'-'
Dorothy: "Your balance."
Isabel Kime: "Let me tell you that
poem cost me weeks of labor."
Miss Winter: "If I'd had the passing
of the sentence you would have received
"Generally speaking Evelyn O'Conno1'
"Is what ?"
Miss Pittman: "Now after one sim-
plifies this equation, the result is zerof'
Sophomore: "Oh, and all that work
Mrs. Newgilt: "For heaven's sake,
Percy, wipe the egg 0E your face before
you go out."
Mr. Nevvgilt: "Yes, by all means, my
boy, don't go out on the street flaunting
such an ostentatious display of our
Because a girl has a stone for a heart
is no reason to call her a peach.
For Sale-Beautiful, dark, brown
Eilers and Williams.
For Sale-Dejected jokes of all sizes
Wanted-Something more to do.
Please add a little more time, too.
Wanted-A world full of real, origin-
al, non-censorable jokes.
Humor Editors. L. D.
Lost-An overabundance of never
H. S. Teachers.
Lost-Some needed sleep.
Found-Courage enough to ask boys
to the Leap Year Party.
Junior and Senior Girls.
To Let-My gum during Period V.
To Let-My books during Assembly
A reliable Ouija Board.
Caesar's dear enemy.
Wanted-Some more energetic follow-
Wanted-A trainer in Bluff.
Wanted-A girl of my sort.
Wanted-Some pictures-just any-
Wanted-A worthy person to listen.
-A few all around students.
Sayings We Will lviiss
Mr. Collins: "My sakes l"
Roy Guth: "Good Gracious, Anna-
belle. You don't say '?"
Marion Faville: "It's sorta too bad,
isn't it ?"
Mr. Waters: "Now, what are you go-
ing to do ?"
Mr. Hannum: "Just step into the
Mr. Brindley: "We ought to be able
to speak, ladies and gentlemen."
Miss Pittman: "You are talking in
the halls. And you are a Senior. Aren't
you ashamed '?"
Mr. Deal: "Keep to the right."
Miss Winter: "My father never
liked gum chewing. I don't either.
Put it into the waste paper basket.
Miss Bisbee: "Go home, I can't
stand you any longer."
Mildred: "I don't write permits any
Mrs. Carmichael: "Sing"
Irvine Black: "I favor a 'liberal con-
struction' of the constitution because all
the other great men favored it."
Whois Who in
Born in Hawaii 1899. At an early age
he appeared to be much interested in
Chemistry. His parents sent him to
America to study medicine and he prac-
ticed in New York for twenty years. In
1930 he discovered the now common
operation called "Woegecaszeyi', which
has been the means of saving many peo-
ple's lives. The discovery is said to
have been an accident though he will
not admit it.
Born in Iowa. A distinctly Iowa pro-
duct. Lived in obscurity until forty
years of age. Discovered the now fam-
ous soft drink called "Red Creek." The
drink is speedily surpassing the once
famous "Coca Cola."
Born in England in 1900. Was consid-
ered the best dressed man in England
for ten years. In 1929 he became chief
valet to Prince of Wales, at Buckingham
Well known violinist. Early distin-
guished himself in the F. D. H. S. or-
chestra. Spent years studying in New
York and later abroad. Appears in Con-
cert programs with Vera Berniece Dal-
Born in United States in 1898. Author
of "Madge Craighten's 'School Days,"
a set of ten books for girls. Considered
one of the best writers of this kind of
Born in Illinois in 1900. At an early age
she showed herself adapted to writing
poetry. For a while she copied some-
what after the style of the other famous
poet of the age, Clifford McCreight.
the Senior Class
But she soon left the custom of "follow-
ing after a man", and developed a style
all her own. Among her best poems is
"Ode to a Fort Dodge Street Car-On
Better known as "Vic." Born in the
United States in 1901. Was for years
head of Women's Clubs of America.
Considered one of the most beautiful
women of New York.
Born in Idaho 1899. Well known mov-
ing picture director. Successor to G.
W. Grihith. The first great picture he
realized was entitled "The Fall of the
German Empire," a picture of the
World War of 1917.
fHow can we write anything about peo-
ple that get married after they leave
Famous artist. Born in Canada in 1900.
First showed remarkable artistic abil-
ity in her work on the 1920 Dodger.
Studied in Paris for a number of years.
First Lady of the Land, in 1929. Is
said to be the most charming lady that
ever entered the White House.
Born in Tennessee 1901. Attended
school in the White Hills near her home.
Graduated from a very famous teachers'
College in 1924. Went back to her na-
tive town where she made a remarkable
record teaching among the mountain
Born in Sandwich Islands 1900. Am-
bassador to the United States for his
native country. Is said to be the most
talked of ambassador in the United
Noted lecturer on Women's Rights.
Showed a tendency along these lines in
her high school career. Toured Amer-
ica in 1928. Is now in Alaska carrying
on the same work.
DALZIEL, VERA BERNIECE-
Born in Russia 1889. At the age of
three she astonished family by playing
a diiiicult piece on piano. At the age of
five she gave her first concert which
took all Petrograd by storm. Studied
with French and Russian masters.
Made her first appearance in New York
at the age of 14. Considered one of the
best pianists in the world.
Product of Denmark. Became the
world's greatest business woman. Holds
position in Wall Street far superior to
that of any man.
DE LANO, CHARLOTTE-
Born in Ireland 1899. Came to the U.
S. in 1903. At an early age her wit dis-
played itself. After leaving high school
she gave her services to the cause of
Irish Independence. Her support won
her native land freedom and indepen-
dence. Later she wrote, with the aid
of Laurine Talley, several musical com-
edies. These comedies met with instant
success and are now at their height of
Born in United States in 1900. Famous
Red Path Vawter Star. Known as the
best humorist on the Chautauqua plat-
form. She has a style that is all her
own and which nobody has ever at-
tempted to imitate. She gets on the
platform and immediately starts to
"Giggle" and every one in the audience
laughs with her . It is said, though I do
not vouch for its truth, that she used to
be able to do the same thing while at-
tending high school- at Fort Dodge, Iowa.
-C22-L D C DJ G ER :FEI-
, ,,..,..., , c
Born in Iowa 1899. President of the
First National Bank of New York. He
turned down the position of Secretary
of the Treasury of the United States
twice, but it is rumored that he will ac-
cept if offered to him again. Writes
weekly financial reports for all the lead-
ing newspapers of both this country and
Born in France, 1830. Most remarkable
life. When two years old he was dis-
covered missing by his father and was
found in the attic painting. The picture
which he made when he was three years
old, appeared on the cover of a famous
American magazine. Studied art in
France and Germany. Made his appear-
ance in America at the age of twenty-
one. His pictures have become famous
the world over. His, "The School-Teach-
er," was recently bought by the Liter-
ary Digest for S199,999. It is said that
all school boards who look upon this
picture immediately double their teach-
Born in the United States 1900. At an
early age she became interested in mu-
nicipal affairs. In 1929 she became the
first woman mayor, or shall we say,
"mayoress" of San Francisco. Never
has this city had such efficient govern-
ment as Miss Duncan is now giving it.
Born in Texas 1900. Leader of the
choir of the great evangelist, Roy Guth,
successor to Billy Sunday. Now touring
Europe with great success.
"Bonny Marion". Character of famous
author McCreight's works. Statue erect-
ed for her at the old home of McCreight
in the city of Fort Dodge, Iowa. Statue
has inscription: "To Bonny Marion,
Loved by all who read the works of
Born in Australia 1901. As a very little
girl, she showed an exceeding fondness
for good literature. At the age of
twelve she had read 1000 volumes. Has
the greatest library in the world today.
Has written several treatises on reading
for children. Advocates doing away
with fairy tales.
Winner of the most popular girl contest
held in the State of Iowa, in 1923. En-
tered the United States' contest. De-
cision not yet made.
Born in Poland 1989. After winning
great renown in the Polish revolution of
1924, she pledged her services to the up-
building of her native land. Is very
highly esteemed by all the inhabitants
Born in Cuba 1899. Came to U. S. in
1910. Entered F. D. H. S. and gradu-
ated with the class of '20. Attended
Business College for a couple of years.
Is now teaching Business Methods in
the new Fort Dodge High School.
Product of the Island of Cicily. Born
in 189915. Distinguished herself in So-
cial Service work at Ellis Island. Best
loved of all immigrant workers.
World record for speed on tpyewriter,
1929, 242 words per minute.
Born in Switzerland 1901. Most re-
markable life. While in school at Fort
Dodge, she organized a girls' "Ukelele"
club. In 1925 it became a State wide
club for girls. In 1934 it became
nation wide and now it is getting a start
in England. Miss Griggs is president of
this club. All girls who enter this club
must pass an examination in Kal Gigg-
ling, Qbj Must be able to play "My Joy-
ful' Airplane Ride", CCD Must be exceed-
ingly popular and naturally witty.
0 . 1 g ,
, -ZZ-1-L D C DD GPIB
Born in the United States 1899. Billy
Sunday, once famous preacher, discov-
ered this young man working in a drug
store. He noticed his attractive appear-
ance, and unusual ability, and immedi-
ately decided this young man must be
his successor. So today Mr. Guth occu-
pies a more remarkable position in the
evangelistic world than did Billy Sun-
day. At present he is holding meetings
Newly elected Vice-President of Sears
Roebuck Co. Mr. Hallock started Work
as a clerk in the necktie department and
by hard work and common sense worked
his way to the position of Vice-Presi-
Newly elected Sec. of Education. The
first Secretary of Education the United
States has ever had. He won the posi-
tion due to his remarkable work at
Princeton University, of which he was
President for two years.
Editor of the Chicago Daily Tribune.
Started as a cub reporter and slowly
worked his way up to the position he
now holds. Noted for his remarkable
editorials on current topics.
Born in the United States 1900. Wrote
for the Atlantic Monthly. Distinguished
as being exceedingly true to life.
J AHN, RUTH-
Born in Greenland 1899. Showed skill
as typist and bookkeeper in High School.
Attended National Business College.
Now private secretary to President of
the U. S.
Born in England in 1900. She proved to
the world that people do not have to
be born of dramatic parentage to make
good actors. Her first appearance in
. 1 7
,,,,,,,,, . .-LZZLUCZIDOFPZB
New York was in the English play
"Mice and Men." Sincethen America
has never let her return to her native
country, except on a visit.
Famous hospital worker. Born in
Switzerland 1900. Graduate of F. D.
H. S. Learned nursing at Rochester.
It is said that she never lost a case.
Most popular nurse in the North Cen-
tral part of the U. S.
Born in the United States 1900. Was
interested in moving pictures from her
childhood. When still in high school
she met the now famous director of mo-
tion pictures, Jerry Blau. When Mr.
Blau released his first picture, Miss Ju-
lius played the leading role. Since then
she has had leads in all the pictures
released by Mr. Blau.
Connected with the Chicago Daily Trib-
une. Miss Keenan is editor of the col-
umn "Helpful Hints to Those in Dis-
tress." Miss Keenan is said to have
solved more problems for people than
any other living person.
Another of Jerry Blau's stars. Made
her debut in "The Fall of the German
Empire." Will be remembered as play-
ing opposite the Crown Prince. Since
that time she has left the Jerry Blau
productions and is with the "Universal
Successful builder of apartments and
stores in Chicago. Mr. Kirchner has
the distinction of building more apart-
ment houses and stores in Chicago in
the past year than any other man has
ever attempted. Just now he is building
the new Hotel Rankin, which is to be
the largest in the United States.
Famous American dentist. Invented the
absolute painless system. Noted for
making a trip to the dentist a pleasure
instead of something to be dreaded.
Born in the U. S. 1898. Entered the
business world as public stenographer in
Omaha. Remarkable ability recognized
by Japanese ambassador touring the
West. Now holds position of responsi-
bility in Japanese Government.
Born in the United States. At an early
age he startled his classes in school by
repeating whole plays of Shakespeare
from memory. It is said he created a
jealousy among students for he learned
the entire book at the time of examin-
ations. Was the author of eight vol-
umes of poems, and twenty-one com-
plete novels. Most of the poems were
written to a certain fictitious "Bonny
Born in Scotland 1899. Has a voice of
remarkable sweetness and clearness.
Studied music in New York and Sweden.
Successor to Galli Curci. People from
all over the world throng to hear her.
Noted lecturer. Travels over the United
States and Europe giving lectures on
"The Evolution of Menthoezef'
Starring in Musical Comedy. Born in
Hawaii 1900. Came to U. S. at an early
age. Made first appearance in "A Pair
of Lunatics" at Fort Dodge. Now play-
ing in England.
Winner of the Black Cat Short Story
Contest in 1929. Now writes short
stories for the "American" Is consid-
ering publishing her ten best short
stories in book form.
Born in Japan 1899. When a very small
girl she came to the U. S. Here she
. ' 5
showed her wonderful ability in sports
of all kinds. While in college, she was
captain of every team. Never was on
a losing team. Headed world champion
Basket Ball team in 1925, and U. S.
champion Hockey and Volley Ball Teams
Ranks high as dancer. Born in Italy
1900. Studied dancing from childhood.
Heads her own company of Ballet Danc-
Famous astronomer. Born in the Uni-
ted States. She did not become inter-
ested in astronomy until her junior
year in College. She is now cooperating
with another famous scientist in regard
to getting better communication with
the newly discovered planet.
Born at Palm Beach, Florida 1900. Well
known American Society leader. At
present it is believed that she is engaged
to Prince Kakeziorutisla, of Russia.
Author of a number of cook books, "A
Thousand Ways to Please Your Hus-
band," "Making Hubby Come Home for
Dinner," "Making Hubby Come Across
With Cash," and many others. Miss
Mitchell is considered one of the best
cooks in America. At present she is
in the employ of the Jello Co., making
new recipes for Jello.
National Secretary of the Y. W. C. A.
First City Manager. From an early age
she was interested in municipal affairs.
After conquering all manner of hard-
ships she finally convinced the citizens
of New York that a woman can govern a
city as well as a man, and further more
she has proved it.
National chairman for the "Union of
Housewives." Recently she has suc-
ceeded in getting shorter hours of work
for housewives through the national
Another famous astronomer. Working
with Miss Minty. Their daily observa-
tions are astonishing the whole world.
A trip is planned soon to the new planet
which they have discovered.
Came to U. S. from her homeland, Hol-
land, in 1905. Today she is noted for
her interest in Movie Stars. Owns 51
theatre in Baltimore and supports six
leading actresses of the day.
Born in East Ireland in 1902. At first
it was thot that she would become a
teacher, but taking a dislike to this,
she chose Mary Pickford's profession.
Is known the world over as Mary Pick-
Born in Palestine 1899. At an early
age became interested in spiritualism.
Elected highest brother of the "Feder-
ation of Spiritalists in 1930." Is said
to have made a new "pony" of "Caesar's
Gallic Wars." The translation is said
to be exact, due to the fact that the
spirit of Caesar translated his own
Attorney General of the United States
1934. Noted for his great Oratory. It
has been said that the Honorable Ralph
Peters could even persuade a woman
against her will.
POWELL, MILDRED-Born in Bel-
gium 1900. At an early age her parents
were sent to Hawaii on government
business. While there she became an
expert in the playing of the well known
instrument, the "Ukelele." She made
her first appearance in San Francisco
in 1941. She has now signed a contract
with the Victor Phonograph Co. at a
salary of S999 per week.
Ono Humlred Sixty-lflight
,H .,.. .,..9
Owner and president of the "Rankin
Hotel." Largest hotel in the world and
located at Chicago, Illinois.
A name that shall always be known and
honored in the hearts of Americans.
When just graduated from High School,
1920, she attended college in Washing-
ton, D. C. She overheard the plottings
of a band of men who planned to wreck
the train of President Hoover, newly
elected president. She crawled over
a burning bridge, flagged the train, and
saved the President. She refused adop--
tion by President Hoover.
Educated in Iowa schools. She became
interested in politics. Encountered by
all manner of ridicule and hardships
she fought her way in the political world
until in 1934 she was elected Governor
of South Dakota. The first woman gov-
Born in Canada 1900. Made a remark-
able record in college for grades, and
immediately after graduation began the
writing of text books. Her best text
books are on American and English His-
tory . She has also written books on
Economics, Political Economy, and all
phases of Mathematics.
SAMPSON, ANNETTE MABLE-
Born in Norway 1900. At an early age
she was found naturally adapted to oil
paintings. She studied both in her
home country and in Sweden. At the
age of twelve she painted a picture
which now hangs in the gallery in Lon-
don. She journeyed to America in 1931
and was speedily received by all Ameri-
can artists. She was placed at the head
of the Artists' Union of America in
1934, the first woman to hold this posi-
Born in Sandwich Islands 1899. From
One-Hund red Sixty-N ine
early age became interested in politics.
Parents moved to the United States in
1900. Graduated from American
schools, and became leader of Republi-
can party in 1939. Ran for president in
1948. Defeated by small majority.
President of the Chicago Hawaii Air
"Railroad," The first air trains run-
ning on regular schedule.
Born in Brussells in 1893. While still
very young she became the proud owner
of a S1000 typewriter. She immediately
organized a typewriting class. Is now
doing exceedingly well at her work as
head of the U. S. Typist College.
SCHMOKER, J. BEN-
Born in Mars 1900 1-3. Flew to the U.
S. in 1904. Startled the inhabitants of
Fort Dodge High School by his unexpec-
ted and witty remarks. Sat at the type-
writer for hours in the Dodger Ofiice
grinding out jokes and limericks.
These were published under the title
"The Philosophy of Humoristicusf' It
is said that his publisher had great diffi-
culty in reading his manuscript, due to
the frequency of typographical errors
and unique spelling. They admit that it
was worth the effort, however. Con-
sidered a far greater humorist than
Born in Iowa 1900. From an early age
she liked adventure. It is said she used
to wander around always looking for
an adventure. Miss Schroeder holds
the distinction of being the first great
woman explorer. At the age of twenty-
six she made her first trip to the North
Pole. Not satisfied with this, she is now
exploring the wilds of South America.
She is exploring places where no white
man has ever stepped. Miss Schroeder
has her own company of explorers and
expects to devote her life to that occu-
Noted slum worker of New York. Is
said to have done more for the better-
ment of the slums of New York than
any other living person. Controls brac-
tically all the officials of New York City.
She has them around her finger, so to
Wonder of the World. At present is
with Toay 8: Welch Great American
Circus. Mr. Shields is the tallest man in
the world measuring exactly nine feet.
It is said that at one time he was below
the average height but one morning
he awoke and found himself BIG. This
is probably told to gain advertisement.
Born in Borneo. fDate unknownj At
an early age it is said he used to wander
to the seashore and lecture to the fish.
The family is said to have lived on fish
that were washed up on the shores by
the eloquence of the boy's words. His
love for his country grew as he grew
until in the year 1930, he had his efforts
rewarded and Borneo was made a repub-
lic with Steinberg as its first President.
Born in New England 1897. Was very
fond of the sea. When only four years
of age she took her friends sailing. So
great was her love for sailing that she
saved her money and purchased a sec-
ond-hand yacht, entered National Yacht
Race in 1925 and won first place. As a
reward she received a beautiful yacht
valued at one million dollars.
Wife of the Ambassador from England.
Creating quite a sensation in Washing-
ton this year. An American girl.
Came from Sweden in 1908. Due to her
exceptional learning facilities, she was
in great demand by all the teachers.
After completing a thorough teacher's
course, she returned to Sweden where
she is head of a famous girls' school.
Born in the United States 1901. Her
parents were engaged in the maple
syrup business which accounts for her
unusual amount of sweetness. Studied
nursing and soon became the head of the
American Red Cross. Noted character
in the history of the battle of Work-
TALLEY, LAURIN E-
Landed in the U. S. from Bourdeaux in
1902. At the age of six years she re-
vealed her musical ability by composing
a popular song. So enthused did she
become along lmusical lines that, be-
sides having made a brilliant success
as one of the "Uke Sisters," she is now
engaged in writing musical comedies.
President of Vassar. Considered one of
the most brilliant women in the United
States. The King of England is plan-
ning to send his daughters to America
to be educated by Miss Taylor.
Born somewhere a certain number of
years ago. He was funny from birth
but it took his friends a considerable
number of years to find it out. Seems
to have been born a few years too late.
A middle aged monarch would have
given him cap and bells and he would
have made a wonderful court jester.
Became America's best humorous short
BEN TOAY and HAROLD WELCH-
Owners of the largest circus in the
world. Have three complete shows on
the road the year around. Have travel-
ed all around the world. Are planning
to assemble all their shows for a great
performance at the World Fair which
is to be held at Des Moines, Iowa next
First man to make trip to Mars. For
years, when Mr. Wheeler was in high
school, great inventors were trying to
device some torpedo that would carry
a passenger to Mars. Scheme after
scheme failed. Many men were killed
who tried to undertake this long, un-
known journey. Finally Mr. Wheeler
said he would undertake the journey in
the next invented machine. Mr. Wheel-
er left this country at eleven o'clock on
the eighth day of July, 1830. He
reached Mars, landing in a cow pasture
on the fourth day of July, about four
o'clock, according to the sun in Mars.
He returned on the first of October,
bringing with him a wife from Mars.
They expect to return for a visit soon.
Born in the Madeira Islands in 1898.
Having heard of the efiicient school sys-
tem in Fort Dodge, Iowa, her parents
took her there. While at Fort Dodge
she developed a talent for conversation.
Is now considered the most brilliant con-
versationalist of the age. This, together
with her knowledge of books, has won
her a place among the master minds of
.JYZLDCHJUITIB w .
: E .
,I2 ' EIe
if -----.- 4 5
Born in Montana in 1896. S0 regular
did she attend Sunday School in her
young life that at the age of seven years
she knew the "Good Book" from cover
to cover. Later she was promoted to il
Sunday School teacher. One day, while
preparing her lesson, the call came to
her to go over into Macedonia. She is
now doing missionary work there. She
is a very great favorite among the na-
tives of that country.
Born in Russia 1900. Parents moved to
the United States in 1901. Was a born
dancer. As a child she surpassed all
others. Studied in France and her na-
tive country, Russia. Became leading
dancer in "Zeigfield Follies" in 1930.
Considered the world's greatest dancer.
Born in Mexico in 1900. Studied Phy-
sical Culture in the U. S. Unusually
well fitted for this work. Returned to
the land of her birth, established
schools of physical culture in all the
large cities of Mexico, taught for a time
in these schools, married a graduate of
F. D. H. S. and is now living in Cali-
That joke we put in on you made you
mad. But you laughed at those on your
best friend, didn't you ?
The stories in the literary department
aren't very appropriate? Then why, in
the name of common sense, didn't you
write one that Would be?
Where are the jokes anyway? This
book is a History. Furthermore, Miss
Winter is censor now.
So you think these criticisms are very
apt? Thank you, we do too.
Well, anyhow, we did our best and
you ought not to kick. You were saved
all the work.
The annual cost us 952713.98 and you
got it for 33.50, a clear gain of 32710.48
Ea? E A BADEAINS
E741 flnlson 220
Atwell. R. P. .,..
Baldwin Studio ,v..
Boston Store ....,,,...
Brady Transfer Co. ---
Brooks Laundry ....
Brown, Chas. A. ---
Butler X Rhodes ,,r..
Carter, XVn1. .l. ..,e,,. -
Cederquist. Jeweler -----
Clagg. E. D. .,...... -AA...
Collins XVall Paper Co ,,,...,
f'0lIJIIl91'L'i21l National Bank ---
Conway Lumber Co. r,....,
Craig K Dawson Coal Co. --
Dawson Hat Shop ..,,,,..
Donahoe K Donahoe .... --
East Side Lumber Co. ......
Elgin Dairy Co. ....,,
lCngland's Drug Co. --
Exide Battery Co ....
Family Shoe Store ---
First National Bank ,,...
Flaherty X Mulroney ,n....
Fort Dodge Bottling XVorks ....
Fort Dodge Business College
Fort Dodge Creamery Co. . .-,A -
Fort Dodge Glass R Paint Co. ---
Fort Dodge Groeery ..,,,r.. ..-
Friedriek. Dr. C. li. ---
Gates Dry Goods Co. -
Glentzer Music House ---
Gold Bar Creamery ,-,,, --24
Hagan's Clothing Store ,,.. ....e. .,A,,.. 4
Hanson 8 Tyler Auto CU. W ......v g--- 1 5
Heath Bros. Auto Co. ......,A ..... ..,Y fi 1
Howard Chiropraetie Parlors .... 39
Hurlbut. Maek .........A.. -- 5
Isaaeson's Clothing Co. -- --37
Iowa Savings Bank ,.... ----- 4
.Iahn S Ollier ..,, .-Y. 49
Kautzky Gun Shop --- -- T
Kerwin Cafeteria ,... U 9
Kingwood Dairy --- .... 36
Knight Motor Co. ,,,, -- .,,, -lli
Larson Clothing Co. ,e,,,,..e .,,. 5 'T
Lex. Henry NV. s...,.,,,.,A,,..,, -- 7
Loomis, VVoodward Candy Co. ,s..,,, .e.. 1 0
Martin Chain Stores .......... .... 1 i2
Mason K 0'Connell Lumber I o.---
,- ..,,.,. I x
, , 4 1
Mt-Quilkin Furniture Co. ....... -. ...... 3-3
Men-tho-eze Corporation ..,-
Merrill K Brown - ,,..........
Mulroney Mfg. Co. ..,.
Nordwall Florist --- -
Nydegger Bakery --- ----
Oleson Drug Co. ....
Uleson Land Co. ...... -
Olympic' Sweet Shop ......,
Peterson. C. A. ..,..,. ----
Peterson Clothing Co. ....
Peterson News Stand .....
Pickett. L. S. ,,...e..,.. -
Pileher Auto Co. ..,-,,..,
l'1'oest-hold liros.. Clothiers --
Porter Auto Co. ................
1'rusia Hardware Co. .,..
Rainbow Tire X Vuleanizingvihir---
Rialto Theatre ................
Rehder Cadillac Co. ...........
Sehill X llalmenieht Shoe Co. ,.,,
Sec-urity Trust Sz Savings Bank
- ,.,, Z!!
Sherman Dry Cleaners ............As....... 513
Shoe Mart ..................
Smith. D. l'. ,.,n.,......A
Steinberg Confectionery .....
Sternitzke Bros. --------- --
Stevens X Hogan ,,...,..r,.
Strand Theatre ,,,,,.,,,,.e,.
Thompson. C. G.. Tractor Co.---
Thompson Clothiers .........
Thompson l'harmaey -------- ----- 5 1
Tobin College ----------------- ----- 5 S
Townsend Wheeler Lumber Co. ---.-- 26
Tremain K Rankin Auto Co. ---- ---- 5 4
Tremain K Rankin Auto Co. -- ---3-I
Waldhurger Drug Co. ------ ---30
lValteriek Printing Co. -------- ------ 2 5
Waterman Reo Co. --------- ---- ------ --Ill
Webster County National Hank ------ 35
NVQ-leh I'harmaey -------------- ---42
XVeleh Bros. Shoe Co, -- ------ --- 3
Wheeler Clothing Co -- --251
White Transfer Co. --- --- 15
sVllll2llIlS Lumber Co, ------- ----- 2 ll
XVoolington Grocery --- ----
Y. M. C. A. -----------
Y. W. C. A. --------
l l l ll ll l WELCH BROS. SHOE CO. ll
2 'H .N Ilhk Q
f 'lx , ' ,.",. -, p"1:,. 2a1,
1 X ""'
. ' .' X. " tm Q
" -A,A, '-
' '-'-- +1 11 -,V' i -
' is Y .Q,' 1 He fl 1'..
4- X we X O. vw
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VVe wish to congratulate the students of the
Fort Dodge High School upon the achievements
of the Very successful year just completed and
Wish them success in future activities.
The Welch Bros. Shoe Co.
V an ., i ...:: Eff? KR
' --e S ' E 4.
ere e .. ' w i ..,. -. "f1 f 355531: -5:1. "-1: .,., ' -- " ' ' ' -1: ,1,.
- . .c..... ff ..,,.
F X" 'e.. ,1.,, Q Q A't' l A--l.,
WELCH BROS. SHOE CO.
818 CENTRAL AVE.
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WWW gzot them all. high waist line long: wont. skirted 2
1'f'f'vc'ts ill all the new sllzulvs :lull 4-olors. I1'1'i4l0sm-ilts 2
rG:lharfli11osl in double hrvsteml moth-ls with za world of 1'liI'.
P01110 up and give us the om-o on-1' tl1v'1'c :ill wool
:xml hzuul tailored. ff
540 Suits 345 Suits 350 Suits 360 Suits 365 Suits
530 53 340 545 550
Des Moines I-I AN,S Sioux.City 3
51st Wal. 4th Pierce
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T e Iowva SZIVIIIQS
Located at 715 Central Avenue, with a
Capital of - - - S5100,000.00
Surplus of - - - 40,000.00
and DEPOSITS exceeding S1,500,000.00 invites your business in any branch
Charles Larrabee ............ ....... P resident
D. Rhodes and C. B. Srneltzer .... ---Vice-Presidents
D. J. Coughlan .............. ............ C ashier
W. L. Hamilton -- .... Assistant Cashier
lllilllliElllllllllillllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllillllllllllllllliiim,lllllllllllllllullllllv.112.5.2Il,illl!!llliiIll.QlllllIllIII,!"'2.11 l l ll l mmm, ..... willm.uriAwlizllll:irE
1888 ESTABLISHED THIRTY-TWO YEARS 1920
Interior View of Hurlbut Jewelry Store
Taken January 12, 1920
Here is a store that for thirty years has pursued a constant policy of
fairness as well as strict integrity in all dealings.
A store where everything is as good as it looks and a little better than
represented, and where in case of disappointment or possible dissatis-
faction, you can always depend on prompt and pleasant adjustment,
even to the refund of your money.
We aim to provide goods of elegance and utility without extravagance,
backed by a guarantee of satisfaction, that thirty years of performance
has proved to be unquestionable.
Besides showing you one of the largest stocks in the state, we also have
an optical and repairing department that is known all over Northwest
Iowa, for its thoroughness and dispatch. Our Mail Order and out of
town business receives immediate "Return Mail" attention.
M a c k H u rl b u t
"Only VVhat's Good in Jewelry"
N12 CENTRAL AVENUE FORT DODGE, IOWA
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Open and Closed Models
Porter Auto Compan
609 First Ave. South
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THE HOUSE THAT SATISFIES
lVv invite you to iuspovt our wzlrvlnollsv. tu l0zl1'l1 wlly it is vallorl fl mode-l of
c-lmiuliuvss. see how we wire for housoholal goods in Sflll'fl3It'. sm- our lll0Yillf.Z vans
tlw street. wufvll our Il1l'll as they Ill0Vl' your f1'iv114ls mul llOlgllil0l'S, :lull you will km
tllv I'1'2lS0ll for our 1'O1bllf21ii01l. XVl1z1t0vm' ill'2lllK'il of our sn-1'viw you may llt't'4l. you mu
rlvpvml ou "Thu llouso 'l'l1z1t Sutisfiesf' Plnouv 1233.
' e White Line
lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllHlllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllll.ll,,Lll,1llllllllulllllilllallH1511'llllllll,llll.a,,,,a.ml.W..lilllllllllllllllllllllllllllll,l.llllllllllllll..l.Allllllllmlllilmq1lllllll,:,.l ,ll ,llllllllllllllllllllllzlllllz,l,,ll.ma ,lll,,,l,lll,IllE
11111 11112113 1 ""' '1"'11"11111111111''11'111111111'''11311111111111'111111111111'1111111111111""1' 1
The Home of the Worldis
The recognized favorite .of the VVorld's
all the time
A Wonderful stock of records and
player rolls at
Ft. Dodges representative Music H
just ac s from Post Off'
Henry W. Lex
Farm Land and Loans
I7 South Sth Street
1 111111''"'1111'1111'11111111111111'111'111'1111'1'11'1111"'1""11"11"'1'1 "" 11111111111111111111111111111111 111 L
Y. M. C. A.
Membership with Full
Privileges Open to all
High School Boys
Come Down and
522 Central Ave.
11111111111111111111I1I111111111111111111111111 1111111111111111 111111
Brooks Laundry Co.
618 lst Ave. So.
Phone ---- 345-346
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STAND FOR QUALITY
Ft. Dodge Creamery Co.
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2 4 6 Good Eats , ,
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A s 12 F o r--
520 First Ave. North
H y-A rt
Hand Dipped Goods
Many Flavors and Specialties
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J. W. AMOND
Office, No. 16 So. Sth St. Phone 95
Yard at foot of Central Ave.
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The young man interested in an intelligent clothing
service and style of unquestionable character, will be glad to
learn that We are the accredited agents in this city for Fashion
Park Clothes, ready to put on.
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W'E1iUlQl2N Plymouth - Clothier
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T e Glentzer
1108 Central Ave.
lx7ers 5 Pond Pianos
Represent the highest attainment in
artistic Piano-Building. Musically
and mechanically they approach per-
fection. Wonderful for tune-staying
capacity. Used in over three hund-
red and fifty educational institutions
throughout the United States.
Models especially designed for the
coming year now on exhibition. Pri-
ces the lowest consistent with highest
BEFORE BUYING, any piano let us
show you the merits of the Ivers 85
Pond. Catalogue upon request. Call
Fort Dodge, Iowa
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TANK- TYPE TRACTOR
The Success of a
is determined by its ability to
operate equally as well in the
spring as in the fall conditions.
Besides plowing the Cletrac
is absolutely dependable for
successful spring work.
The Carl G. Thompson Tractor Co.
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if :fare '--' 152511115-' -E12?ET' f's v3:" Lg-QS' 21. -- fig: Q :gf
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4 '- Q HOME
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Piltthel' i 'A:ff
Quality Automobiles and Trucks
27 North Eleventh Shu-cl
JORDAN 13014 llodge, Iowvu V TRUCKS
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There is a real luxury in a box of
Home Made Candies
Sherbert and Ice Cream
'llheir wonderful sweetness outrank all rivalry
x ' U ' l
Corner Seventh and Central
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Fort Dodge Des Moines Omaha E
2 Webster City Sioux City Sioux Falls N 3
Hanson E5 Tyler
z Scripps-Booth 2
Traffic and Sandovv
, W T,
We have the largest and most complete stock 2
of tires and supplies in Northern Iowa 2
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l fm- ,-,, l ,M 1 u
Tire 8x Vulcanizing Co.
Tire Repairing of all Kinds
Phone 601 Green
707 ist Ave. so.
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We carry a full line of pastries.
Party orders a specialty.
1025 Central Avenue
ill ,w,fw,.,1'v Im' ' 111' VII- Nl l"",x': in ,mwl E
Terminal Bldg. 5
and supplies 3
Always the best and freshest 5
of Lowney, Davidson, Schall's 5
Loomis Woodward, etc., in boxes ig!
or pound. 5
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THE STRAND THEATRE
J. B. JULIUS, MANAGER
THE BEST IN MUSIC AND PICTURES
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It is the purpose of this shop to exhibit a quality of
footwear coupled with fair pricing that will exemplify the
the above essentials.
Schill 8: l-labenicht
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Recreation Season is Again at Hand-
We have anticipated the largest and most
successful season for outdoor amusements by
stocking the most complete line of athletic
merchandise ever shown in Fort Dodge.
This will be the big Tennis year.
Canoeing Will be among the leading sports.
See our line of Bathing Suits before going
on your Vacation.
STEVENS 8: HOGAN
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E. H. Williams A umber Col
Sells Everything to Build Your Home
and Keep it Warm
To The Fellow About
Commencement should mean much to you.
Till now, you have had as the pivotal thing
in your life, despite the importance which
you might have attached to other things,-
schooling. It has been the center about
which have revolved the activities which
have carried you to this important place in
your journey along life's interesting way.
And from now on, important decisions will
be yours to make, frequently. About college,
your life work, your other interests and so
on. Need we lay a little emphasis right now
on the importance of the clothes question in
relation to your future? You know what
good clothes do for a fellow, so all we will
say is that you should come here for them,
and assure yourself of the best to be had.
Commencement time, is the time when your
foot is on the threshold of a newer and broad-
er life. Step forth clothed properly, and
stay that way always. We sincerly hope that
we may see you here soon. Our service is
something for us to be proud of, and we Want
to show you the pleasing new styles.
TRADE a MARK REGISTERED
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C LOT HIE RS
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and COAL C0
W. A. CARLSON, Manager
Building Material and Coal
Quality and rvice is our Motto
F Phone 1278 1828 Central Ave
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AN 'Bxiibe' Well Paper
2 I. .
BEEEEY sxah U?-Qt, Pamts
E FOR 3 1 P V rnis
EVERY is G ie 9
6 CAR , ' - et T
jlinvt jihhge 0515155
RXZH, f ex e :Sc Maint Gln.
2 , 'Q " ' 'uccessors to ren- 'ierne No.
Mills 5 NYE T y L
E .d I-' : F .6 Designers and Decorators
Battery B 4 BRUSHES
Service GLASS WINDOW
Elmer l:Iall, QMHQV
Mgr. 80 C
16 N. 12th St. COD
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4 entral Ave.
Fort Dodge, Iowa
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Sporting goods of
alll kinds at
See our line of
Base Ball Equip-
ment now on
iIHl1WHlW1 IWW I Y HW 1 1 y My y y
l ty 11
THE GOLD BAR CREAMERY
BUTTER, MILK, CREAM AND
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Mason 81 O'ConneII
Lumber, Lime, Plaster and
Le! M Figure Your Bi!!
Window Screens and Doors a Specialty
Phone No. 16 for Service
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E ifp TED
WALTERICK PRINTING Co.
2 719 CENTRAL AVE.
E NOTED FOR IT'S FINE GRADE OF
2 COMMERCIAL JOB PRINTING
5 BECOMING NOTED FOR IT'S COMPLETE STOCK OF
E OFFICE SUPPLIES AND DEVICES
E E M O
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'lfelephonv l51 l7'lh Street and Central Ave.
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mall Idapcr emit Paint
Wall Paper, Paints,
Oils, Glass, Shades,
Artistic Picture Framing
Room and Picture Moulding
Wholesale and Retail
611 Central Avenue
Fort Dodge, Iowa
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2 Ol" THE
THE BRIV' HT SPOT OF
SHOWING ONLY THE BEST IN PICTURES 2
PARAMOUNT GOLDWYN 5
ARTCRAFT METRO 2
UNITED ARTIST'S FOX E
Home of tI1e 515,000 KimI3aII Pipe Organ 2
2 ff 2
E U E
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22 IVIyriacIs of EIectric fans ancI tI1e Ioest ventiIating system in any E
g theatre in Iowa, make THE RIALTO
COOL AS A CAV
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h E Satisfy 3
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Lf' FRANKEL i
Q SYSTEM 2
N h Seo
i. X Cfoffzes
Wheeler Clothing Go.
3515311 Qllass i
Stuhiu Gppnsiiz Qlnurt 15:11:52 gi
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Waldburger Drug Co.
Whitman's Candies 2
Conklin Fountain Pens E
Eastman Kodaks and Supplies E
600 Central Avenue Phone 600 5
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All Arcbllnd 'file
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WI 1-H A gf-o
eriorily R1-0 Service
eo llualily lim-0 D11-ril
Waterlllail-Rec Sales Co.
Ivor! llodge, Iowva
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E if , I , IM, If the young man who cares to 2
2 ytrr i n f l stay young will stop in for a look at 2
E llllgll i X v ' 't d t Oats Q
E fy! X .AIJN M N our new spring Sll1S an opc , 2
2 yfx iyl ' lt , l rr' so rich in texture and precise in tail-
2 5 oring, he will be quick to discover
2 QQ! fi 3, flflw f Nj that our garments show every good 2
2 ! M inh. Qyf feature that can be put into good 5
2 X ' clothes.
5 ' - l QV i
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E I ri
72 www will The
2 Twin Toggery Shop
? Carver Bldg.
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2 Just as Learning Reflects Con-
E fidenoe and Purpose so does
Your Home Reflect Your
Character and Personality.
Our education through
eighteen years' exper- 5
ience furnishing homes
establishes your confi- 2
dence in this store to 2
measure up to the ideal
of the American Home
5 QETHE BIG sroma mfr- LITTLE PRICES5
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We Cofzgratulafe Me Grcza'uazz'ng Class of
1920 and We Wzkh Tkem all
THE HAPPINESS' OF LIFE
Th6T6 are a number of essentials to Happiness, for
every human beingg but some are more funda-
mental than others.
Of FIRST importance, most thinking people agree,
are FRIENDS. It was Elbert Hubbard who said: "If
you would have a friend, BE ONE." Of course, the
first factor about being a friend, is in showing
FRIENDLINESS to those with whom we associate.
But there is a material side to friend-making, as well.
People like to associate with folks who look well-
who are properly dressed, properly outfitted for work,
pleasure, business, sport-for hours at home or away
The proper dressing of the person is not vain pride-
it is the showing of decent and proper respect for our
friends. What a pity to be careless and have our
friends feel sorry for us. What a mistake not to do
justice, according to our ability, to our friends when
we go out with them, or meet other friends of theirs
in their homes or ours.
What a SATISFACTION to always feel that one is
CORRECTLY DRESSED, according to one's station in
Correctness in Apparel is more a matter of good
taste and right advice than of a large amount of money
Our Service in the creation of SATISFACTION goes
far beyond the mere supplying of material things at
their lowest prices.
- 'r HIE U
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The Tire Mileage is unusually large
The Gasoline Consumption is unusually small
Tremaln 81 Rankin
1104 Central Avenue - - Fort Dodge, Iowa
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' 1 nglamifa 4 rug Stare
Cor. 11th and Central Avenue
Cameras and Supplies
Fountain Pens and Eversharp Pencils
Soda Fountain Always Working
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D Webster County
g ,tt--ttt--t U t--t-t--tt-l AND 2---t't1-t1t- D --tt--
Webster County Trust
and Savings Bank
Fort Dodge, Iowa
5 Member Federal Reserve System
2 Stranger Here? No Friends?
There is nothing that will take away that nobody-cares-a-hang-about-me feeling
5 so much as an account with this Bank.
5 From the Time you make your first deposit, we have a friendly interest in your
5 Advice, information and any good turn we can do for you, are an important part
E of this bank's service.
2 You are a stranger but once at the
1 Webster County National Bank
53 Fort Dodge, Iowa
rs J. B. BUTLER, President O. M. THATCHER, Vice-President
fi DAN G. STILES, Vice-President M. F. HEALY, Vice-President
J. L. HANRAI-IAN, Cashier
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Pastuerized Milk and Cream
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Lois of Pep in this one, XZ li.
fr Popular Prices
l , ii iii
Q' xg w THE SHOE MART
616 Central Ave.
X , 'W A Style Leader
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Win e n ne Senna ine. Seyes
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Smarty ifiranh GUJIIIPBA
6'E9ve been wearing
SHS? Sioihee a Heng
wniie. Sei one ofineie
sniis on now. Never'
picked a had one yei.
And Bei me Sem yen She?
means a whole Eeiinese
Hnei few years.
'Enis eeasenfs eieins
ee are ine same grade.
H knew iheygre nigh?
beeanse Sinxey are SGS
EETY BRAND Cheihee
and have Menss Wash
ien Shep hacking..
Fey ii for yenfreeif
boys, iite a good iipff'
enge nengnn Shen
L. HE. SAACSGN Q CG.
just Good Siotnes
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33951 mighty- in All
Zgigh Ethan! Stnhznts
'.fjs-'f'1"- 'QAM' :gfgf
Howard Chiropratic Palors
Wahkonsa Hotel Bldg.
lst Door South of Express Office
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The Hat Shop Beautiful for
The "Sweet Girl" Graduate
slvle 8rQ A!ITY I 4 l HO
I I I HP-'V 5 '
Ft. Dodge, Ia.
When you think of Style and Quality and a
Shop that cannot be excelled
Will you be able to answer when
opportunity knocks on your door?
A Savings Account will enable you to
make your answer promptly.
Start an aCcount today.
Commercial N czliomzl Bemis
The Bank on the north fide of the .l'l'7'EEl'
One of our Central Life Complete Protection Policies goes well 2
with your Education.
Over One Million in force in Webster County.
207 Snell Bldg.
Phone 12-74 Green.
Yours for Service
DAVID P. SMITH, Supervisor
C. W. BUNN, District Manager
J. R. HARRIS, District Manager
EVERETT E. SMITH, Special Agent.
E A famous English poet, who was once a guest at an American house
2 party, Was being chided for remaining in his room all day :-
2 "What did you do this morning?
2 "Put a comma in one of my poems"
"But what did you do this afternoon?"
"Took it out again"
E This may be carrying perfection too far and yet We need a little of
2 the same sort of thoroughness to counteract the cheapening tendencies of
2 It's the little things that countg and that you may have a better
2 selection, and find just what you want, We have been very exacting in
2 buying our Spring stock.
5 Running an exclusive Men's Store is such a hard problem that We
5 cannot afford to let our good work go unnoticed.
2 Give us credit-l
Q See the New Clothes
l Flaherty Sz lVlulroney
2 Everyman's Store Opposite Court House
'T IIHI H
Meer Me At The
ancI Weigh Free Every Day
STATIONERY DRUGS TOILET GOODS 5
Our CanoIy Department Consist of Only High
Grade Lines Such as
HIlYLER'S WHITMANS BALDUFRS
KEELEY'S OLD FASHIONED E
Try WELCH'S Soda Service
1- I Www M
' wx HI E
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1 .. 1 H M I
o. M. OLESON, President M. J. HAIRE, Manager 2
All Kinds of
Real Estate Bought and Sold
FIRE INSURANCE FORT DODGE, IOWA 5
E There is known in the world of industry. what has come to be called "The Cnrlillm'
E It pervades the ndininistrntive oliieesz it pl-'l'11lt'2lfGS the shops. It diffnses zunong the
? production hezldsg it extends to the workmen at the hench.
1 lt is not an studied. zxrtific-inl ntniosphere. It is rather an influence which eonies from the
E inleriningling of kindred spirits, engendered hy n sincerity and unity of purpose.
2 It ennses the Czulillzu' 0l'i.f2llllZ2lfl0ll to stand OIIYYZIS one apart. It implants the prinviplv
E that the nearly good is not good enough.
It provokes llll'0l01'2llli'0 of the unworthy and the unfit.
E It indnves the e1'zxfts111z111 to nppreeinte his personal responsibility.
5 It hrings home to hiln. like the chain which is no stronger than its weakest link. :1
5 prodnvt is no better than its weakest element. He knows that one lIll1J0l'ft'4'f part inl-
2 pairs the whole.
3 He is inspired hy at nengerness to exeel. He glows with pride as he tells of the part he
2 For seventeen years the Undillzlc Spirit has lveen manifesting itself ill the goodness of the
E Czxdillzlc Cnr.
And the goodness of the ear, in turn, nourishes that spirit i11 the 01'g2llliZ2lti0ll whieh
E prodnees it.
E The Czulillzu- Spirit eonld 001110 only with the zealous eo-operation of those inspired hy the
? saline ld92ll-ffllll production of the highest type of motor ear-tlie ear worthy to he known
2 as Stillldilln of the World.
REHDER CADILLAC COMPANY
FURT DODGE, IOWA
Z xyl Q
fy TI HIIIIE' Q
N or,,,E CQ
Useful and Appropiate Gifts for
THE OLESON DRUG CO. G
ANY GIRL WOULD SURELY APPRECIATE- F
A box of Fine Stationery, an Eversharp Pencil, a Fountain Pen, a Girl
Graduate Book, a Dainty Leather Shopping Bag, a box of Fine Candy,
a Good Standard Book, a few Nice Toilet Articles, or any one of the Nice 5
Gifts We have to show. We sell only the best. ?
THE REXALL STORE ?
800-802 Central Avenue. Fort Dodge, Iowa Y
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Conway Llllnber Co.
All Kinds of
John A. Conway, Mgr.
Pllone 47 lst Ave- So. and 5111 sl.
Fort Dodge Grocery
Knight Motor Co.
Distributors 806-IO Ist AN7e. S. S
Republic Tires Winther Trucks
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Security Trust and
lfort Dodge, Iowa
E. G. Larson -,- S
XV. F. Carver' Y-
Otto E. Wnsoiu
Ben P. Larson
G. P. Allard ---
A. J. Moe .,.,
Capital and Surplus
Assistant Cashier 2
Assistant CilS1li0l' E
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,,l..,, l, ,r
h Class of '20
Brady Transfer Storage Co.
,EHilllllllllllllllllllllll5""ll'll'Wi "" 'll""'lll3'l"'l' """ W'l"l'l"'ll"l""l "" """'l""'l'l3l" """""llll9ll'l l'l"l"'l" " l' l 5 l""3'l" " 'l
Commencement Day and Dame Fashion
Dame Fashion whispers in her own subtle Way,
Your shoes must be in style on Commencement Day.
Combine Style, Comfort, Service and Reliability
in your footwear and do it as economically as
you can. Remember! We are here to serve you
and We cordially invite your patronage.
Upstairs Opposite Boston Store Upstairs
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FERNDELL FOOD PRODUDCTS
Anything in tlie grocery or meat Line tlwat possesses
will be found at
Woolingtonis Grocery ancl
II Soutln Tentlw Street
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E. D. Clagg
HIDES, FURS, WOOL,
"WE WANT HIDES FOR
LET US MAKE YOU A NICE
COAT OR ROBE.
301 Central Avenue
Fort Dodge, - - Iowa
Tell It To Me
lf You want a
Resident or Vacant
All Kinds of Investments
l Will Do the Rest
l... S. PICKETT
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illllhi '71 wifi: I A e M "H ,"l'4ff"' 19455 av 44:44 G X01
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2 '71 ilgfzfzgff' 'ef' . 'E?33'1f5:g:: -1
a as QD
Q 3 DAY AND
Q 3 N IG H T
2 j SERVICE
E 'www iwwuwuunuumi, iw fm-mmnmwvm
T H Largm High.Gmde
f Plan! Mum.,
Made by us are carefully re-etched
and finished and are faithful repro-
ductions of the copyg even improve
on copy where possible.
Over 200 Skilled Artisans
Co-operate in our offices and factory
to produce the very finest art and
engravings-27,000 sq. ft. of Hoor space
devoted entirely to photo-engraving.
Iahn 61 Ollier Engraving Co.
Main Office and Factory
,! , llei
hlllllllliillillidliili rm am .n if .I+ u 41 1+1mmr:rrrmm111u
FIRST FIRST FIRST FIRST FIRST
FIRST FIRST FIRST FIRST
3 YOUR Accou T
E Whether it is Large or Small E
53 AT THE E
5 FIRST ATIONAL BA K 5
E And it's Savings Department, the E
E First Trust 81 Savings Bank 2
Q Capital 81 Surplus S800,000.00 Resources 7,000,000.00 2
FIRST FIRST FIRST FIRST FIRST
FIRST FIRST FIRST FIRST
, ,, ,mini , Hi. 1,1 mal". i Hia!
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A wide Range of Sizes and Quality.
Only the Highest Ulass of XVUl'lilll2lllSlll1l. 27
Original Designs of Uliaraeter.
fg llxvelling in Goods of Real Merit.
Plllfllllllll Diainond Set TVIIICIIPS. Gefcl
Brac'elet XV3'lfl'll0S. G0llfll'1Il0ll'S Watvlie. E
all 1-ornlmining Beauty and Vtility in :1
wide range of prices.
. . Cederquist
Fartory on Prfnziyef
ave Yo Eqes 2
If your lyes smart. an-he or lmrn, or your E
vision is not c'o111fo1'tal1le and vlear. it is Y
time to have them ill0l'0ll5.Il1lj' OXZIIIIIIIWI 2
lay our optonietrist for glasses, which will
not be rclcommemlecl unless needed. 5
Bring or mail your broken
frames for repairs and
lenses for replacement.
Very Prompl Service
Optical Company T
E. L. MARTIN, 'Optometrist 2
1004 Central Avenue 5
Une Block East of Post Oifice 2
HTl1e I-lame of Comhriablf Glaxsma'
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2 f A Every Garment that a G1rl 3
2 we needs is shown in our ready-
2 W 2? . 2
2 Q' 1 to-Wear sect1on. 2
2 K t E
5 Q 5 lg Coats, Dresses, Sweaters
2 X X. W, for vacation Wear
We Mall 'welcome you at
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Our Mailed M 17,125
The Thompson Pharmacy
III2 Central Ave.
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Flowers are an Investment, not a
V to n I
'- W ... V X
Opposite Interurban Station Phone 162
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Oakland nu'm'rs l'I'!Illl!1l'l.V rrpnrt l'l'llll'll.S rjfrmn I6 Io 25 miles l
from lheyallmz nfgasnlinr andfroln 8,000 lo 12,000 miles on lires
, s qxx
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THE OAKLAND SENSIBLE SlYX COUPE Iowa
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Craig 81 Dawson
1400 Central Avenue
Phone No. 11
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Combat Germ Nest
Most colds begin in the nose :md throat. The 51011115
lodge :md multiply in vountless. tiny povlwts und weviees
milled "gl'1'Il1 nests." Insert H1011-fil0-UZO in nostrils each
night and l1l01'I1ill2,'fkt'0D these "2'l'l'lll ll0NtSH healthful,
llygimliv and p1'oter't0d against infvvtion. Folds will rarely
This dainty, delightful XVlIlfI'l'5.fl'00ll-S1'l'llf1'ti. zultiseptic
i'l'02llll i'0llf2lillS goose :.r1'ez1sv. flll'lll'llfilll'. and :1 suieutiiie
vo111hil1atio11 of antiseptic. soothiugz. llvuling oils. It is sold
hy 1l1'11ggists ou a Illilllt-'Y-il2l1'k S.Il12ll'2lllfl't'fll1 salnitury opal
jars'-35v and 700.
A Sczbnfgkzb Anfzlvepzzk Cream
Fort Dodge, Iowa
FORT DODGE, IOWA
In Ser0ice for Girls
Base "He who Serves Best A
Fishing Tackle 2 Z FIFQEEKH 1.
Bicycles in CLEANING
H. P lf we do your Work it will
NEWS DEALER be "Done Well"
The True Meaning
Value, not what you put into
the clothes but what you get
out of themg not what you pay,
but what you are repaid. That
kind of value means satisfac-
Larson Clothing Co.
THE OLD RELIABLE
ici-is ICE CRE M
All Kinds of Frozen Foods
Elgin Dairy Co. Inc. i
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GET INTO A i
2 quickly by taking E
a Course at
Falz'rDoDGE. IA. 3
Fort Dodge, Iowa
Monk C9' Findlay, Proprietors
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ll"ll'lll" T" 'l'''ll'1lll1l1ll1lllllllllllf'I9ll''''3''W"f!"'!l"'ll"'!l'"" " 'W' """" '''''F'''Will!llll3T1llllllHl'Ul"Hl''l'Tf"?l"lYl"""'!lll
Iooo Central Aw7enue
The oasis of the high school lnoys ancl girls. After
each clay of Severe stucly a colcl lemonacle
or a cool socla giw7es each one new life
GEO. PETROW, Proprietor
llllllllllllllfillllllf'lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll?llll''lllllllllllllllllllllllfllli' ' il lllllllllml .w,,t1 Mlllllllmim.lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
The Home of
Pure Distilled Water
"BUBBLES" Ginger Ale
As Good as Any Ginger Ale can be
Fort Dodge Bottling Works
H1llH131lHllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli,ElNtilllilllllillllillliih ,llllil lil"fIlllWTll'iE 1 'il i , .1:il'llf"llffEllL, , Ilfiw llllllllilllllllllili. , My Nl Ml
A Trip from Mars
The editor of the "Stars of Mars" sat
at his desk. He was shrouded in gloom.
Evidently afairs of late had not been
progressing as they should. A frown
like a thundercloud sat upon his brow
and he growled and grumbled as he
tried to summon his thinking apparatus.
Suddenly the Great Idea came and he
if to some
pressed a button, spoke as
one near him. "Cub, take
and go to Earth and make a report of
conditions on Earth. Be
Expect you back in an hour."
"Righto, sir" came the
Cub". If you haven't been to Mars
lately probably you will not know of the
new Telephone which enables one to
speak by a mere push of a button, to an-
other several miles away.
Soon the "Comet" was soaring above
the two hundred story building and,
while Cub bought a few handkerchieves
and cigars, he stopped at the top floor
and "oiled up." Then away he sped un-
til the "Comet" was only a speck. An
hour later Fort Dodgers saw a new
aeroplane built on a Cadillac-Limousine
Model and upholstered in gray plush,
alight on the aviation Field. A youth,
garbed in business dress, stepped jaun-
tily forth and inquired of the "Chief
thing of Interest in Fort Dodge."
"High School," piped up a bright
youngster so the "Cub" brought forth
his personal plane, a minature aero-
plane, and flew to school.
Let us imagine ourselves following
him from room to room as he makes a
survey of the building.
The Gtlicez "My Stars! This your
oflice? We have one much larger and
more efficient. As each pupil enters
school in the morning he presses an
automatic button which marks him
present and when he leaves he does the
same. Skipping! No, sir: It's impos-
sible. The teacher can see in an instant
who is absent because a light flashes in
a switchboard and registers the absen-
tee, name, etc. Then our messengers
soon locate him and bring him back.
"Locker Rooms: We had our books
banished years ago. There are scarcely
any classes using any text books.
Caesar classes wage real battles and
build real bridges and Virgil class often
go to "our Rome," to complete their
study. So you see, our Lockers are
"Our teachers are young and pretty
and the pupils flock to the classes. In
English they study Shakespeare
through attending plays, acting the
parts and use Victrolas for reproducing
sounds. One year they had "Hamlet"
personally appear on a two weeks jour-
ney from Heaven and conduct the class-
es. Of course all writing is done by
dictaphone so pen writing is very much
out of vogue."
Just then Cub looked at his watch and
discovered it was ten o'clock. "I must
hurry," he said, "or the boss won't get
this for the 11 o'clock edition. Be sure
and come to see Mars next time and we
can give you lots of pointers."
Shall I tell you what he said of us?
No, buy the paper and read for yourself.
2 Ask Your Dealer for
gg Hereis A Boost
5 for tlme Dodger, tl1e Athlete and
E tlme wlwole l"ligl1 Sclwool Mackinaws
Q Sheep-lined Coats
2 Good Luclc to All Overalls
e Shlrts and
E l defended tlwe Red and Black four W0fk1UgmCU7S
seasons on tlwe gridiron once myself.
? Art Kruckman Z None Better and Few as Good
E of the firm of MULRONEY MFG. C0.
S Martin Bros. Cigar CO. DODGE
2 "Say it With F lowers"
Largest Grower of Cut Flowers and
2 Plants in Iowa
i YOUR FUTURE
Q IS BEFORE YOU
3 To Make it Successful
5 We are Specialists
2 The instructors who will be re-
2 sponsible for your success
2 are experienced in
E business and know
2 your needs
E Enter during June for summer term.
E Call at office for outline of courses or
3 write for catalog.
2 FORT DODGE
5 BUSINESS COLLEGE
S across from post office
E A. F. cafes, A. M. w. F. McDaniel,
E President Principal
E, ,. l H 1 , H ,V H I W ,M Wim H-,W , i, ,i Wi, Wt, ,I , ,
Mr. Hannum: "Are you fam-
ilar with mathematics ?"
Student: "Oh my yes-I call
them Math for short."
In English: "Shakespeare
must have been a second Sher-
Miss Winter: "Why, how's
Bright Senior: "Well he
says, "Yon Cassius has a lean
and hungry look, such men are
My Bonnie looked into the gas
The heights of the contents to
She lit a match to assist her-
Oh bring back my bonnie to me.
lllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllllll l l l l l lll lll lll lllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllll ""' TT 'I" "'ll'lll?'ll'l"'I' "" 'll'l'll'if'3llII1lll11llY''ll'llllllTllilIl13Tllllf'l'l'fll!'WillllllllllllllllllIllllillllllllllllllllllll
git: , I ill 1 lll.all!,.l,,i,l,,llu'li...ll..l. H lY.,u,.lf.,.., 1, 1 ,
E When you come to the end of a.
2 perfect day,
5 flf you ever can locate onej .
E And sit alone with your little
5 own thought,
Qlf you ever can get her alonej
S And the chimes ring out with a
E carol gay,
5 flf the things are able to ringb
5 For the joys that the little old
E day has brought,
2 flf that's what you'd call a
2 Your memory has painted an-
E other day,
5 flf it ever could paint such a liel
5 In little old colors that ne'er Will
: Clf they get on your shoulder or
I And you find at the end of a per-
? fect day,
2 flf perfection remains to the
E The soul of a little old friend
E you have made,
3 You may Wish for the day that
5 is past.
Start a life Insurance
Policy when you are
Mutual Trust Life
CARL A. PETERSON
J. B. BUTLER DANIEL RHODES
ButIer 5' Rhodes
LOANS ON CITY PROPERTY
FIRST AND SECOND MORTGAGES
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE
INSURANCE IN BEST COMPANIES
OVER THIRTY YEARS EXPERIENCE
MAKES OUR SERVICES VALUABLE TO THOSE
WHO FAVOR US WITH THEIR
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